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LEMONT

Suburban Life YOUR NEW LEMONT REPORTER/MET

MOUNT ASSISI SAYS GOODBYE PAGE 3

FRESH OPTIONS Lemont Farmers Market kicks off PAGE 6 Vol. 86 No. 24 | LEM | LMR

FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014 | $1.50 | MYSUBURBANLIFE.COM/LEMONT

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LMR Suburban Life • mysuburbanlife.com • Friday, June 6, 2014 • LEM

| GETTING STARTED

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LEMONT

Suburban Life

8COMMUNITY SNAPSHOT

Lemont Suburban Life is the successor publication to the Lemont Reporter/Met.

Suburban Life Media mysuburbanlife.com/lemont Call: 630-368-1100 Newsroom fax: 630-969-0228 1101 W. 31st St., Suite 100, Downers Grove, IL 60515 Missed delivery & customer service: 630-368-1144 MEET THE NEWS TEAM Ryan Terrell, news editor 630-427-6252 rterrell @shawmedia.com Dan Farnham, reporter 630-427-6259 dfarnham@ shawmedia.com Administration Laura Burke, general manager 630-427-6213, lburke@shawmedia.com Bill Korbel, local sales manager 630-427-6230 bkorbel@shawmedia.com Dave Lemery, managing editor 630-427-6250, dlemery@shawmedia.com To place an ad: Display: 630-427-6230 Classified: 877-264-2527 Legal notice: 630-427-6275 Linda Siebolds lsiebolds@shawmedia.com General information Lemont Suburban Life is published every Friday and delivered to homes by Shaw Media, 1101 W. 31st Street, Suite 100, Downers Grove, Il., 60515. Refund policy: Subscribers may cancel subscriptions within 45 days of first delivery. Refunds will be prorated. No refunds after 45 days. Postmaster: Send address corrections to Lemont Suburban Life, 280 Shore Dr., Burr Ridge, Il. 60527. Subscription rates Single copy $1.50 Delivery (annual) $40/ $79 out of area

Photo provided

Money well spent The Lemont High School Educational Foundation commits to supporting 12 grants for more than $56,000 for school programs the 2014-15 school year. The amount is more than $20,000 greater than the foundation has given in a single year. Here, teachers and administrators show off their programs’ checks.

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8NEWS TIP?

Do you have a news tip or story idea? Please call us at 630-368-1100 or email us at msleditorial@shawmedia.com.

8CORRECTIONS

Go Guide . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 21 Obituaries. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 15 Opinion . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10 Planit Life . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 19 Police Reports . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 Sound Off . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11 Sports . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .25 Street Talk . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10

A story in the May 30 edition of the Lemont Suburban Life about the closure of Mount Assisi Academy misstated the name of a retirement home on the campus. The correct name is Alvernia Manor. Lemont Suburban Life regrets the error.

8CRISIS LINES Don’t know where to turn for help? Visit the Cook County Sheriff’s Crisis Intervention Database at http:// shawurl.com/pnh. You can also call the national suicide and crisis hotlines at 1-800-SUICIDE (1-800-784-2433) or 1-800-273-TALK (1-800-273-8255).

“Serving our communities to make them better places to live.”


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NEWS |

Mount Assisi gets proper send-off SUBURBAN LIFE MEDIA LEMONT – Mount Assisi Academy students past and present showed their appreciation for their alma mater during a closing ceremony Sunday outside the school. Cardinal Francis George made a surprise appearance to help lead the ceremony. “It was always in the plan [to have Cardinal George] but we didn’t announce it because of his health,” Provincial Leader Sister Therese Anne Quigney said. She said having the Cardinal at the ceremony gave it added significance. Quigney said many of those unable to come sent messages via email and Facebook. After the ceremony, attendSister Mary Terese gives Holy Communion on Sunday during closing ees had lunch and were able to walk through the school, sit ceremonies at Mount Assisi Academy.

8YOUR WEEKEND FORECAST

Source: National Weather Service

Friday

Saturday

Sunday

High: 83 Low: 60

High: 84 Low: 62

High: 70 Low: 53

Mostly sunny and breezy

Mostly sunny and breezy

Chance of t-storms before 1 p.m.

GET YOUR WEATHER DAILY: Sign up for our daily email newsletter and get today’s weather forecast delivered directly to your email inbox. Visit mysuburbanlife.com/email today!

News to your phone Visit shawurl.com/texts to sign up for news and weather text alerts from Suburban Life.

in their classrooms and take pictures. In January, the school announced it would be closing, citing low enrollment, an increasing budget deficit and the small number of Franciscan Sisters available to serve the school. Quigney said the Franciscan Sisters do not have a definite plan of what they will do with the building. It is part of a larger campus that includes the Alvernia Manor retirement home.

8ON THE COVER Olga Lorenz of Lemont talks with Joe Hiemenz about the perennials he’s selling on the first day of the weekly Lemont Farmers Market. Bill Ackerman - backerman@shawmedia.com

MADE IN THE U.S.A.

LEM • Friday, June 6, 2014 • mysuburbanlife.com • LMR Suburban Life

Photos by Steve Bittinger – For Shaw Media

Cardinal Francis George celebrates a Liturgy of Thanksgiving during closing ceremonies Sunday at Mount Assisi Academy.


Homeowners have their say about tree removal By DAN FARNHAM dfarnham@shawmedia.com LEMONT – Kathy and Frank Demari have chosen a public way to express their frustration that the Village of Lemont Public Works Department removed a Bradford Pear tree from the parkway in front of their house. The couple that lives on Wheeler Drive has put up a large sign accusing the public works department of unnecessarily cutting down a healthy tree. “Public works cut down our beautiful, vibrant tree for no reason,” the sign reads. “They informed us afterward that ‘We can do whatever we want, and there is nothing you can do about it.’ Public works cut the tree. Now, they can cut the grass, too.” The tree was cut down on May 21 after a storm the previous night. Lemont Public Works Director Ralph Pukula said public

unusual about the removal of the tree. The tree belongs to the village because it was planted in the parkway, and the village would have been liable for any injury or damages caused by the tree. Kathy Demari said that the only damage her husband had seen was a branch that had fallen off. “If that tree was unsafe or posed a danger to the community, we’re all for having it cut down,” she said, adding that she was “shocked” when she came home from work that day and found the whole tree gone. She said that part of the reason they are upset is that they had planted the tree themselves as part of a village occupancy Dan Farnham - dfarnham@shawmedia.com requirement when building the Residents in the 300 block of Wheeler Drive have put up a sign to pro- house. test a tree that was cut down in the parkway in front of their house. Kathy said both she and her husband called up public works looking for an explanation. works employees had deter- to be removed because it was a She said her husband’s conmined the tree was split in half safety hazard. versation with the department by the wind storm and needed He said there was nothing became heated, which is when

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a public works employee supposedly said that it was the village’s property and they could do what they want. Kathy said she knows it is their word against the village’s, but wishes the public works department had communicated with them better about their decision process. Pukula said the public works employees tried to talk to the Demaris before they cut down the tree. “We knocked on the door,” he said. “No one was home. We couldn’t wait until someone was home. It was a safety hazard.” Kathy said her husband wishes the workers had taken a picture of the damage to the tree. For the time being, the Demaris are following through on their threat to not cut the grass in the parkway. “When they show me the ordinance that I have to maintain the grass, I will maintain the grass,” Kathy said.

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LMR Suburban Life • mysuburbanlife.com • Friday, June 6, 2014 • LEM

| NEWS

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5

Autoimmune condition? Living with an autoimmune disorder can afect every part of your life. It keeps you from enjoying the good things in life… time with your kids, grandkids, activities like goling, biking, yard work and gardening. Did you know that leaky gut syndrome is a precursor to an autoimmune disease? Did you know that your gut makes up 80% of your immune system? An autoimmune disorder is when your immune system attacks your own body. here is NO CURE for autoimmune disorders, but you can calm down the immune response NATURALLY. My name is Dr. Jefrey E Forzley, with Lemont Natural Healthcare. I am a chiropractic physician and a holistic practitioner. I am passionate about helping people with chronic health conditions. I have been in practice for 28 years. As a holistic practitioner I evaluate the whole body and the many systems of the body, integrate their relationships, manage the underlying cause and use natural methods to manage autoimmune disorders.

Are you sufering with any of these autoimmune disorders? • Hashimotos hroiditis • Rheumatoid Arthritis • Graves Disease • Multiple Sclerosis • Scleroderma • Sjogren’s Syndrome • Type 1 Diabetes • Myasthenia Gravis • Ankylosing Spondylitis • Perniscious Anemia

• Lupus • ALS • Psoriasis • Vasculitis • Celiac Disease • Crohn’s Disease • Addison’s Disease • Urticaria (Hives) • Eczema • Raynauds

Medications are not always the long term answer. Medications can give you temporary relief but they DO NOT ADDRESS THE UNDERLYING CAUSE of your immune imbalance. All medications have side efects. hese side efects can be more detrimental than the original symptoms sometimes.

Did you know that medications to treat autoimmune conditions can WEAKEN your immune system and lead to infections and immune degenerative conditions including cancer? here is a time to use medications but not before a NATURAL way to manage the underlying imbalance. So how do I help people with autoimmune disorders? I use a combination of speciic NEUROLOGICAL protocols and NUTRITION recommendations… Neuro-Metabolic herapy. Your Brain (nervous System) controls all other systems of the body. It controls your immune system. digestive system, endocrine (hormone) system… so if you have an immune system imbalance or autoimmune condition, evaluating and managing the nervous system is required for optimal improvement.

Your immune system. here are 2 parts to the front line defense of your immune system… TH1 (white blood cells) and TH2 (antibody response). hese 2 parts should work in balance together. But when you are sufering from an autoimmune disorder, one part is out of balance (dominant). his leads to an imbalance in TH3 which in turn leads to an autoimmune response.

Testimonials I was diagnosed with Graves Disease (autoimmune thyroid) three years ago. My endocrinologist recommended surgery to remove my thyroid and put me on medication for the rest of my life. I searched for an alternative treatment to save my thyroid and found Dr. Forzley. hrough comprehensive lab testing he found out what was causing my immune system to attack my thyroid. I have been receiving treatments and following his recommendations exactly and my lab numbers are now normal, my endocrinologist is happy, my medication has been reduced in half and I feel better. I highly recommend Dr. Forzley and his natural approach. Samantha R. I sufered from unbearable itching caused by Hives (chronic autoimmune Urticaria) for over 33 years. Steroid medications helped the symptoms temporarily but the side efects were bad. Ater an in-depth blood and metabolic analysis, Dr. Forzley found the cause of my problem. Ater 4-5 months of strictly following his recommendations, my hives are completely gone and I feel great. Cheryl P. If your immune system is not managed properly, your condition can worsen, result in a poor quality of life, cause a shortening of the length of your life and cause other autoimmune disorders. Holistic herapy can manage autoimmune conditions by: 1) inding and balancing the underlying cause. 2) lowering the self destructive efects of the immune system. 3) using natural therapies that work with your body.

I can work with your immune system NATURALLY and balance the TH1, TH2, TH3 and TH17. You can never be cured of an autoimmune disorder. BUT, you can get symptom relief and calm down the immune attack on you own body. You must get a detailed immune system evaluation followed by speciic recommendation based on those tests. Guess what stimulates TH1?Vitamin C. But if you are TH1 dominant, Taking vitamin C will WORSEN your immune response. hat’s right worsen. We need to identify which part of your immune system is dominant in order to calm down the immune system. I don’t treat or cure autoimmune disorders. By using speciic neurological and nutritional protocols, I help to decrease your body’s inlammation, detoxify your body, balance TH1, TH2, TH3 and TH17 which NATURALLY boosts your immune system. THAT is how I address autoimmune disorders.

Call for your FREE* 15 minute phone consultation. Expires 6/20/14 Go to my website, Lemontnaturalhealthcare.com, and click on “Autoimmune” for a presentation about my Autoimmune Recovery Program.

Dr. Jeffrey E. Forzley, DC, BCIM Dr. Matthew J Imber, DC Board Certified in Integrative Medicine www.lemontnaturalhealthcare.com Chiropractic Physicians 1192 Walter St., Suite C, Lemont,IL

630-257-0550

*Excludes Medicare, Medicaid and other Government Programs.

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LEM • Friday, June 6, 2014 • mysuburbanlife.com • LMR Suburban Life

Are you sufering with an


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LMR Suburban Life • mysuburbanlife.com • Friday, June 6, 2014 • LEM

| NEWS

Farmers Market is back in season By DAN FARNHAM dfarnham@shawmedia.com

Photos by Bill Ackerman - backerman@shawmedia.com

Charles Walker of Lemont picks out some green beans.

LEMONT – Talcott Square in downtown Lemont will be home to Lemont’s Farmers Market from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Tuesdays through the end of October. This year’s market features four independent growers: Zandstra’s Produce, Hiemenz Nursery, Paw Paw River Farm and Windy Hills Farm Gourmet Beef. Village of Lemont Marketing Coordinator Donna Pecina said the fresh fruit from Paw Paw River Farm, one of the market’s biggest attractions, is expected after the Fourth of July. New vendors for this year are: Lovin’ Tails (a fresh dog treat vendor), Spice Merchants of Downers Grove, Theresa’s

Diana Roth of Lemont decides on which salsa to buy from Bill Johnson. The weekly Lemont Farmers Market returned Tuesday to Talcott Square for opening day. Selections (pasta sauces, jams and condiments), The Olive Gallery and Usborne Books. “I think people like the variety,” Pecina said. “As a smaller market, we can’t add more vegetable vendors and fruit vendors because it wouldn’t be worth it to them.��� She said she is working on bringing in another vendor with more jams and jellies. Other vendors returning for

the full season include Dark Star Sharpening, EnJoi! Bake Shop and Catering, Etalaya’s Exotic Mandel Broit, Parmesans Wood Stone Pizza and Petal Play Design. Master gardeners also will be available on the first and third Tuesday of each month, and Tupperware will be for sale from June to September. I Grow Lemont will sell their harvest as it becomes available.

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LEGAL NOTICE

IMPORTANT NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNERS This legal notice includes a list of parcels of real estate on which 2012 property taxes (due in 2013) are delinquent and subject to sale as of May 14, 2014. NOTE: This list may include some properties on which the taxes were paid subsequent to the list’s preparation. It is the property owner’s responsibility to verify the current status of payment. Under Illinois law, the Cook County Treasurer’s Office must offer properties having delinquent real estate taxes and special assessments for sale. IF YOUR PROPERTY IS LISTED IN THIS NOTICE FOR SALE OF DELINQUENT REAL ESTATE TAXES, IT IS IMPORTANT FOR YOU TO TAKE ACTION SO THAT YOUR TAXES ARE NOT SOLD. The tax sale is scheduled to begin MONDAY, AUGUST 4, 2014. The sale of taxes will result in a lien against the property that will add, at a minimum, hundreds of dollars in fees to the amount currently due. Sale of the tax and continued failure by the owner to redeem (pay) may result in the owner’s loss of legal title to the property. Payments of delinquent real estate taxes (prior to tax sale) must be paid by CERTIFIED CHECK, CASHIER’S CHECK or MONEY ORDER. Payments of such taxes may be made at more than 400 CHASE BANKS throughout Chicagoland on or before August 1, 2014. Payments may also be made in person at the Cook County Treasurer’s Office, 118 N. Clark St., Room 112, Chicago, IL 60602. Please note that under Illinois law, the Treasurer’s Office cannot accept payments of delinquent taxes tendered after the close of the business day immediately preceding the date on which such taxes are to be offered for sale. For questions about submitting a payment or to verify the precise delinquent amount, you may contact the Cook County Treasurer’s Office by phone at (312) 443-5100 or by e-mail through our website at www.cookcountytreasurer.com (click on “CONTACT US”).

SALE BEGINS MONDAY, AUGUST 4, 2014 AT 8:30 A.M. THE TAX SALE HOURS OF OPERATION ARE 8:30 A.M. TO 5:00 P.M. (CHICAGO LOCAL TIME) EACH SCHEDULED DAY. THE DATES OF SALE AND THE DAILY SALE HOURS MAY BE EXTENDED AS NEEDED. TAX BUYER REGISTRATION WILL TAKE PLACE BETWEEN JUNE 5 AND JULY 25, 2014. FOR REGISTRATION INFORMATION, VISIT www.cooktaxsale.com OR CONTACT THE TREASURER’S OFFICE.

SALE DATE VOLUMES

TOWNSHIPS

August 4, 2014

Barrington, Berwyn, Bloom, Bremen, Calumet, Cicero, Elk Grove, Evanston, Hanover, Lemont, Leyden, Lyons, Maine, New Trier, Niles, Northfield, Norwood Park, Oak Park, Orland

001 to 147

August 5, 2014

148 to 270

Palatine, Palos, Proviso, Rich, River Forest, Riverside, Schaumburg, Stickney, Thornton, Wheeling, Worth, Hyde Park

August 6, 2014

271 to 464

Hyde Park, Jefferson, Lake

August 7, 2014

465 to 601

Lake, Lake View, North Chicago, Rogers Park, South Chicago, West Chicago

Chicago, Illinois, for the amount of taxes, interest and costs due thereon, respectively. The following is a list of: the delinquent properties in Cook County upon which the taxes or any part thereof for the 2012 tax year remain due and unpaid; the name(s) of the owners, if known; the property location; the total amount due on 2012 tax warrants (excluding delinquent special assessments separately advertised); and the year or years for which the taxes are due. In lieu of legal description, each parcel of land or lot is designated by a property index number (PIN). Comparison of the 14-digit PIN with the legal description of any parcel may be made by referring to the cross indices in the various Cook County offices. The Cook County Collector does not guarantee the accuracy of common street addresses or property classification codes at the time of sale. Tax buyers should verify all common street addresses, PINs, classifications and ownership by personal inspection and investigation of said properties and legal descriptions prior to purchasing general taxes offered at the sale. NO TAX BUYER WILL BE PERMITTED TO OBTAIN A TAX DEED WITH RESPECT TO ANY PROPERTY OWNED BY A TAXING DISTRICT OR OTHER UNIT OF GOVERNMENT. WHEN AN ORDER TO VACATE THE TAX SALE OF ANY SUCH PROPERTY IS ENTERED, THE FINAL RESULT MAY BE A REFUND WITHOUT INTEREST.

Advertisement and Notice by Collector of Cook County of Application for Judgment and Order of Sale of Delinquent Lands and Lots for General Taxes for the years indicated, for order of sales thereof, as provided by law.

COUNTY OF COOK, STATE OF ILLINOIS June 4-5, 2014 NOTICE is hereby given that the said Collector of Cook County, Illinois, will apply to the County Division of the Circuit Court of Cook County, Illinois on Tuesday, July 1, 2014, for judgment against all lands and lots, hereinafter described as being delinquent, upon which taxes (together with any accrued interest and costs) remain due and unpaid, for an order for sale of said lands and lots for satisfaction thereof, fixing the correct amount due. Final entry of said order will be sought on Monday, July 28, 2014. NOTICE is further given that beginning on the 4th day of August, 2014, A.D., at the hour of 8:30 a.m., all said lands and lots, hereinafter described for sale for which an order shall be made, or has been made and not executed as noted, will be subject to public sale at 118 N. Clark St, Room 112 (Randolph Street entrance), in

TOWNSHIP OF LEMONT Tax Payer Name

Property Address

Vol

PIN

JAMES C UHLIR TAXPAYER OF LAND ACQUISITION BILLY ROBERT BILLY ROBERT JAMES L SMITH LUCILLE LAMB TAXPAYER OF OAK RIDGE CORP TAXPAYER OF JAMES A KOLENO KARL H WEND WAYNE BROMBEREK GALLARDO HUMBERTA GALLARDA HUMBERTA DANNYS MARKET PL FOOD R S SNOW R S SNOW MILTON L WEND MILTON L WEND PATRICK J PROFFITT BUDNIK ENTERPRISES R S SNOW BUDNIK ENTERPRISE MCPARTLAND CONSTR TAXPAYER OF MARK RAINES BEVERLY MALAK BEVERLY MALAK MORGAN DEVELOPMENT TESSIE LONIELLO TESSIE LONIELLO MORGAN BUILDERS LINAS KLIARSKIS IVICA ORLIC DONNA & BRIAN BRANDT JOSEPH J. JANAS, SR. JOHN POPESCU LAURA SOLOMATINIENE ROBERT & CAREY CHMELOV HAROLD F MCGRATH CTLTC 2000991080 SOUD & SUSAN HAMDAN KAREN M MURAWSKI RIC MAR CORP CHARLES E WOLFKILL

10200 ARCHER 13000 GRANT 12900 GRANT 13011 GRANT 13011 GRANT 12836 107TH 16172 NEW 13 W NEW 15800 NEW 26 E NEW 220 MAIN 217 CASS 23 STEPHEN 317 CANAL 116 STEPHEN 316 CANAL 318 CANAL 320 CANAL 202 STEPHEN 322 MAIN 212 STEPHEN 400 MAIN 201 STEPHEN 213 STEPHEN 310 ILLINOIS 425 GRANT 400 MCCARTHY 800 MCCARTHY 800 MCCARTHY 14423 MAIN 14501 MAIN 14503 MAIN 14505 ILL. & MICHIGAN 14866 KOTLIN 380 WEXFORD 341 WHEELER 494 SENON 14301 MAIN 11420 BELL 12 115TH 38 STONE CREEK 52 STONE CREEK 2 SORREL 8 GOLDEN SPUR 12199 BELL 62 SUN HILL

062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062

22-12-200-010-0000 22-14-201-006-0000 22-14-201-025-0000 22-14-201-033-0000 22-14-201-038-0000 22-14-201-047-0000 22-19-401-044-0000 22-20-300-004-0000 22-20-305-021-0000 22-20-305-022-0000 22-20-312-009-0000 22-20-315-012-0000 22-20-400-012-0000 22-20-404-011-0000 22-20-404-015-0000 22-20-418-006-0000 22-20-418-007-0000 22-20-418-008-0000 22-20-418-013-0000 22-20-418-014-0000 22-20-419-006-0000 22-20-420-001-0000 22-20-420-002-0000 22-20-420-011-0000 22-20-427-007-0000 22-20-438-041-0000 22-20-440-041-1010 22-20-443-001-0000 22-20-443-002-0000 22-21-200-026-0000 22-21-200-078-0000 22-21-200-079-0000 22-21-200-080-0000 22-21-201-001-0000 22-21-303-016-0000 22-21-306-006-0000 22-21-400-009-0000 22-22-100-012-0000 22-23-206-014-0000 22-24-105-006-0000 22-24-107-006-0000 22-24-107-009-0000 22-24-303-019-0000 22-24-403-013-0000 22-25-105-012-0000 22-26-401-042-0000

Tax Type Tax Year 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012

Tax Due Tax Payer Name $557.87 $2,554.93 $223.05 $309.46 $4,743.61 $242.46 $337.57 $9,970.36 $5,445.30 $271.11 $2,156.15 $3,002.12 $6,842.81 $5,120.93 $3,859.10 $2,653.90 $183.36 $241.34 $9,332.54 $914.05 $3,570.29 $6,828.91 $15,924.50 $5,106.16 $6,982.10 $109.12 $840.59 $5,035.85 $1,178.32 $941.85 $13,868.71 $3,411.37 $23,104.50 $116.78 $7,391.63 $6,474.05 $240.94 $2,072.95 $4,353.42 $10,915.98 $7,922.66 $1,170.09 $9,678.67 $14,761.02 $1,787.61 $3,284.07

Property Address

ROBERT & DEB STEPHENS 11995 HOLLY TAXPAYER OF 13674 MCCARTHY ILCE MUSAREVSKI 13726 MCCARTHY MARIE REED 13756 MCCARTHY INDEPENDENT TRUST #177 1035 MCCARTHY GREGORY TIESENGA 1108 MCCARTHY CASSANDRA BROMBEREK 12075 HILLCREST TAXPAYER OF 771 S KROMRAY JAMES & SUSAN MEEKS 1159 AUBURN CTLTC HTJ 3890 1 CAMELOT CORY STECK 8 E DIVISION RENEE SOKOLIS 11 E EUREKA TAXPAYER OF 4 W EUREKA CHRISTOPHER C HLAVATY 713 STATE ARUNAS NAVICKAS 803 EAST MAKO PROPERTIES INC 731 CZACKI PAUL CASPERS 423 FREEHAUF TAXPAYER OF 420 FREEHAUF RONALD M FRANCISCO 1010 SALIM THEODORE L TOWNSEND 140 W ROBERTA MORGAN BUILDERS 1090 ROSE DONALD E BOZA 299 KEEPATAW EILEEN HAYNES 1029 KIM DONALD JUCKINS 1105 KIM LAWRENCE MAJOR 117 TIMBERLINE CURRENT OWNER 99 ROSE VESSELIN TANEV 16575 CHRISTOPHER P J & S M GARDNER 16616 PASTURE JAMES SCHOBER 66 DEER CHRISTOPHER BAK 12896 MAYFAIR THOMAS EVANS DEV. 12931 MAYFAIR THOMAS EVANS DEV. 12911 MAYFAIR THOMAS EVANS DEV. 12871 MAYFAIR THOMAS EVANS DEV. 12779 MAYFAIR THOMAS EVANS DEV. 12763 MAYFAIR JAN & BEATA CHARCA 12751 MAYFAIR LAWRENCE & E BROMBEREK 7 VALLEY VIEW K & B BROMBEREK 14 VALLEY VIEW MICHAEL REDDY 20 VALLEY VIEW TAXPAYER OF 1236 132ND TAXPAYER OF 1224 133RD MARY T DEMENT 15236 127TH MARK CARLSON 13067 RAVINE KRZYSZTOF KOBYLAK 15 EMILY JOHN & SHERRY SCHULZ 30 EMILY LEONARD MCLAUGHLIN 1341 CYPRESS

Vol

PIN

062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062

22-27-205-003-0000 22-27-401-018-0000 22-27-401-020-0000 22-27-401-031-0000 22-28-100-029-0000 22-28-104-002-0000 22-28-204-010-0000 22-28-219-003-0000 22-28-309-024-0000 22-28-405-004-0000 22-29-101-012-0000 22-29-109-007-0000 22-29-112-046-0000 22-29-215-008-0000 22-29-219-014-0000 22-29-220-010-0000 22-29-233-027-0000 22-29-235-024-0000 22-29-301-029-0000 22-29-307-009-0000 22-29-316-019-0000 22-29-405-012-0000 22-29-407-002-0000 22-29-408-002-0000 22-30-404-013-0000 22-30-406-035-0000 22-31-109-004-0000 22-31-113-002-0000 22-31-203-015-0000 22-31-206-014-0000 22-31-207-004-0000 22-31-207-005-0000 22-31-207-007-0000 22-31-207-010-0000 22-31-207-011-0000 22-31-207-012-0000 22-31-304-002-0000 22-31-306-007-0000 22-31-306-010-0000 22-31-403-008-0000 22-31-406-001-0000 22-32-201-022-0000 22-32-203-031-0000 22-32-301-016-0000 22-32-303-002-0000 22-32-306-013-0000

Tax Type Tax Year 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012

Tax Due Tax Payer Name $4,953.69 $852.92 $12,349.00 $4,663.29 $405.76 $864.12 $132.16 $259.64 $6,263.46 $1,745.45 $1,042.02 $1,973.67 $628.17 $2,952.13 $500.15 $669.41 $5,392.75 $150.29 $12,044.43 $211.56 $2,862.02 $3,473.61 $1,633.52 $3,581.86 $7,101.51 $843.73 $5,669.08 $1,176.99 $5,372.40 $12,712.26 $715.62 $700.32 $1,792.11 $820.67 $715.62 $779.80 $3,359.80 $8,328.48 $3,658.59 $1,912.85 $4,104.19 $4,665.63 $5,488.61 $10,169.20 $630.00 $13,019.04

JOSEPH & RITA PERRI ROBERT GLOCKLER TASH REAL ESTATE ENT JOHN VICARIO FARAH HATIA MICHAEL LIPPNER ALL PRO DEVELOPMENT ALL PRO DEVELOPMENT ALL PRO DEVELOPMENT JOSEPH BASIORKA ENZO NERI WILLIAM KLEIN IDAI BALOVSKI TAXPAYER OF OAKCREEK DEVELOPMENT OAKCREEK DEVELOPMENT OAKCREEK DEV OAKCREEK DEV OAKCREEK DEVELOPMENT OAKCREEK DEV OAKCREEK DEVELOPMENT OAKCREEK DEV MARQUETTE BANK OAKCREEK DEV ELEAZOR CALERO ARTHUR TONELLI ANTHONY MURRY

Property Address 1346 CYPRESS 13202 ARCHER 1297 119TH 15155 ORCHARD 12900 ARCHER 12721 JANE 1501 MAGDALENA 1507 MAGDALENA 1528 MAGDALENA 12814 S ARCHER 14730 FOX HOLLOW 14790 HICKORY 14151 131ST

Vol

062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 062 13860 KIT 062 13840 KIT 062 13820 KIT 062 12905 NORDIC 062 13740 KIT 062 13770 DIXON-WAY 062 13750 DIXON-WAY 062 13040 PARKER 062 102 RUFFLED FEATHER 062 13090 SILVER FOX 062 13086 BALLYCASTLE 062 13201 HUNTMASTER 062 13191 MEADOW HILL 062

PIN

Tax Type Tax Year

22-32-307-001-0000 22-32-403-024-0000 22-32-403-027-0000 22-33-112-019-0000 22-33-200-006-0000 22-33-207-006-0000 22-33-208-001-0000 22-33-208-005-0000 22-33-209-005-0000 22-33-210-005-0000 22-33-400-016-0000 22-33-404-014-0000 22-34-112-002-0000 22-34-203-017-0000 22-34-204-009-0000 22-34-204-011-0000 22-34-204-013-0000 22-34-205-005-0000 22-34-205-006-0000 22-34-206-033-0000 22-34-206-035-0000 22-34-207-021-0000 22-34-214-001-0000 22-35-106-015-0000 22-35-209-006-0000 22-35-406-020-0000 22-35-409-011-0000

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

Tax Due

2012 $11,510.38 2012 $1,638.01 2012 $194.27 2012 $8,268.60 2012 $7,389.67 2012 $4,037.20 2012 $2,535.60 2012 $1,537.34 2012 $403.80 2012 $133.55 2012 $113.50 2012 $8,898.01 2012 $1,413.29 2012 $574.42 2012 $1,573.61 2012 $2,337.25 2012 $2,225.17 2012 $2,302.17 2012 $2,581.33 2012 $2,099.35 2012 $2,171.12 2012 $2,254.74 2012 $2,246.19 2012 $2,124.50 2012 $120.03 2012 $4,319.21 2012 $2,619.45

Published by order of

MARIA PAPPAS County Collector of Cook County, Illinois

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LEM • Friday, June 6, 2014 • mysuburbanlife.com • LMR Suburban Life

2012 Annual Tax Sale Schedule

Cook County Annual Tax Sale Notice to Property Owners, Annual Tax Sale Schedule and Delinquent Real Estate Tax List

COOK COUNTY DELINQUENT REAL ESTATE TAX LIST OFFICE OF THE TREASURER AND EX-OFFICIO COLLECTOR OF COOK COUNTY, ILLINOIS.


Canal book reaches fundraising goal By BILL WIMBISCUS bwimbiscus@shawmedia.com Backers of an illustrated history book on the Illinois & Michigan Canal managed to raise $12,500 on Kickstarter. com to make the book a reality. Author/illustrator Tom Willcockson and the Canal

Corridor Association were able to solicit funding from 77 backers by June 1 to ensure publication of “Passage to Chicago: Traveling the Illinois and Michigan Canal in 1860.” The 80-page book, which will feature more than 100 illustrations, will depict a single mule-drawn cargo boat’s

100-mile journey from LaSalle to Chicago. Local towns such as Joliet, Morris, Lockport and Lemont will be featured in the book. Each town will introduce a different theme in the economics and culture of the canal, Willcockson said. “For Lemont, I wanted to have it passing a stone quar-

ry,” he said in a previous story. Kickstarter.com is a “crowdfunding” platform used to fund creative initiatives. Depending on the amount of their donation, backers of “Passage of Chicago” will receive anything from signed copies of the book to opportunities of having a

copy of the book sent to a library of their choice to being listed as funder in the book. Donations ranged from $25 to $1,000. The project was given 60 days to raise the $12,500 needed for publication. Willcockson said he hopes to have the book published by next spring.

The stickers are available for purchase at www.cookcountyil. gov/revenue or the Lemont Township Office, 1115 Warner Ave. Vehicles that do not display the new sticker after the dead-

line will be subject to a fine.

each month. The new meeting date is not expected to be a regular occurrence and was made to work with the schedule of incoming superintendent Courtney Orzel.

ship Community Center, 16300 Alba St. Timberline Knolls, a Lemont-based women’s rehabilitation center, also serves as a community resource center for The Jason Foundation, a nonprofit organization whose goal is the prevention of youth suicide. Speakers will include Lemont Mayor Brian Reaves, Timberline Knolls CEO and medical director Dr. Kim Dennis and The Jason Foundation president Clark Flatt. To register for the event, visit www.timberlineknolls.org.

8NEWS BRIEFS Vehicle stickers available at Lemont Township LEMONT – Cook County Vehicle Stickers for 2014 must be displayed by all vehicles regularly parked in unincorporated Cook County by July 1.

District 113A Board to hold meeting Tuesday LEMONT – The District 113A Board of Education has rescheduled its special meeting for 7 p.m. Tuesday in the learning resource center of Old Quarry Middle School, 16100 127th St. Meetings are normally held the first and third Wednesday

Law Office of

Michelle J. Jacobs-Caley

Youth suicide prevention event set Tuesday LEMONT – Timberline Knolls will host a community event on teen suicide from 1 to 3 p.m. Tuesday at the Lemont Town-

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LMR Suburban Life • mysuburbanlife.com • Friday, June 6, 2014 • LEM

| NEWS

8


8POLICE REPORTS

Jaime Herrera, 43, of 12970 Blue Grass Drive, Lemont, was charged with domestic battery after an incident at 9:10 p.m. May 19 in the 12900 block of Blue Grass Drive.

Theft Daniela Brito-Vega, 18, of 1 Povalish Court, Lemont, was charged with theft after an incident at 11:25 a.m. May 26 in the 0-50 block of Povalish Court.

DUI • Jason Reyes, 35, of 13950 S. Teakwood Drive, Homer Glen, was charged with driving under the influence of alcohol, possession of marijuana, possession of drug paraphernalia and violation of electronic communication device after a traffic stop at 12:08 a.m. May 24 in the 10900 block of Archer Avenue. • Timothy Spizzirri, 33, of 11902 Hillcrest Drive, Lemont, was charged with driving under the influence of alcohol, no insurance and lane use after a traffic stop at 12:08 a.m. May 24 in the 1200 block of State Street.

Marijuana possession • Brandon Debuano, 19, of 16747 S. Ottawa St., Lockport, was charged with possession of marijuana and possession of drug paraphernalia after a traffic stop May 24 at Archer Avenue and Route 83. • Michael Page, 19, of 607 Lynn Ave., Romeoville, was charged with possession of marijuana after a traffic stop at 2:37 p.m. May 28 in the 16100 block of New Avenue. • Antoinette Boland-Griffin, 21, of 14105 Anne K Drive, Homer Glen, was charged with possession of marijuana after an incident at 7 p.m. May 29 in the 14700 block of National Drive. • Rodrigo Trujillo, 21, of 709 Francis St., Joliet, was charged with possession of marijuana, driving while license suspended, illegal transportation of alcohol and disobeying a stop sign after a traffic stop at 10:43 p.m. May 31 at Lockport Street and New Avenue.

LEM • Friday, June 6, 2014 • mysuburbanlife.com • LMR Suburban Life

Domestic battery

breaking curfew after an incident May 29 at 127th Street and Archer Avenue.

NEWS |

Information in Police Reports is obtained from the Lemont Police Department. Individuals listed in Police Reports who have been charged with a crime have not been proven guilty in court.

9

License violations

• Jeannie Velasquez, 39, of 6650 W. 88th Place, Oak Lawn, was charged with driving while license suspended after a traffic stop at 10:18 a.m. May 20 in the 800 block of State Street. • Susana Mayren-Saguilan, Sex offender registration 47, of 215 Iowa Ave., Joliet, was violation charged with no valid driver’s Eric Carlson, 45, of 4 Wild Plum license and improper lane use Court, Lemont, was charged after a traffic stop at 4:07 a.m. with violation of sex offender May 22 at Lockport Street and registration after an incident at 1 New Avenue. p.m. May 19 in the 0-50 block of • Luke Palacios, 23, of 11820 Wild Plum Court. Center Drive, Lemont, was charged with driving while Property damage license suspended and no rear Juveniles damaged a lawn registration plate light after a with a go-cart between 3 and 5 traffic stop at 12:33 a.m. May p.m. May 28 in the 1100 block of 27 at State Street and Archer Auburn Road. Avenue. • Daniel Wydra, 42, of 12755 Tobacco possession St. Andrew Court, Lemont, was A juvenile was charged with charged with driving while possession of tobacco after an license suspended after a traffic incident May 24 at Freehauf and stop at 3:38 a.m. May 28 at State streets. 127th Street and Briarcliffe Drive.

Curfew A juvenile was charged with

See POLICE, page 18

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LMR Suburban Life • mysuburbanlife.com • Friday, June 6, 2014 • LEM

| OPINIONS

10

OPINIONS n THIS WEEK’S WEB POLL QUESTION: How’s your New Year’s resolution going? Vote online at mysuburbanlife.com.

n LAST WEEK’S WEB POLL QUESTION: Where do you like to go on summer vacation?

41 PERCENT: A cabin or lake house 30 PERCENT: By the ocean 20 PERCENT: Somewhere historic 9 PERCENT: Cities

Illinois should join list of right-to-work states SPRINGFIELD – Thirty-one years ago, I gave a speech to my high school rhetoric class on how Illinois ought to become a right-to-work state. Back when I was in high school, my hometown of Galesburg was an industrial center that churned out lawnmowers, refrigerators, steel buildings and outboard motors. Industrial unions were powerful in Galesburg just as they were in nearby Peoria, Moline and all across Illinois. So my speech calling for ending compulsory unionism was not particularly well received. A right-to-work law simply means that employees VIEWS cannot be forced to join or Scott otherwise pay union dues in Reeder order to keep their jobs. Today, when I visit my hometown, I feel sadness. Those union factory jobs have evaporated. Many of my classmates have moved to other states to raise their families. The Maytag refrigerator plant has been shuttered. The Butler Manufacturing factory closed. Today, industrial unions are a shadow of their former selves. Factory jobs are migrating to right-to-work states – places where the marketplace, not union coercion, determine wages. The last time I wrote on this topic, union leaders responded by saying things are much worse in right-to-work states. Baloney. Take a look at our neighbors in Iowa and Indiana. Both states are right-to-work states but the economies there are chugging along quite nicely. Just consider these statistics compiled by the Illinois Policy Institute: • A net of roughly 5 million Americans moved from the nonRight-to-Work states to Right-to-Work states from 2000 to 2010. That’s an average of about one person every minute. • Right-to-Work states experienced population growth of 15.3 percent while population growth in non-right-to-work states was 5.9 percent between 2000 and 2010. • 28.5 percent of Americans lived in Right-to-Work states in 1970; by 2008, that percentage rose to nearly 40 percent (to over 121 million). Even Michigan, once the cradle of organized labor, has adopted a right-to-work law. By contrast. Illinois has clung to an outdated model of compulsory unionism. Labor unions like to talk about “empowering” workers. The reality is much different. Shouldn’t workers be free to choose?

Scott Reeder is a veteran statehouse reporter and a journalist with Illinois News Network, a project of the Illinois Policy Institute. He can be reached at sreeder@illinoispolicy.org. Laura Burke, general manager lburke@shawmedia.com 630-427-6213

Dave Lemery, managing editor dlemery@shawmedia.com 630-427-6250

Bill Ackerman - backerman@shawmedia.com

A house in the 300 block of Division Street in Lemont was extensively damaged in a fire May 25.

While the Kuczkowski family picks up the pieces, the Lemont community is picking them up. Last week, we told you of community efforts to help out the Lemont couple who lost their home to a fire May 25. Movements like these define communities and make Lemont a smaller place. You can still help by making donations online at www.hopeandfriendshipfoundation.com. Four Lemont High School students’ “Lemontopoly” board game project got some well-deserved recognition this month when Junior Achievement of Chicago named the project its “Company of the Year.” The students – Margaret Rogers, Lainey Saucedo, Conner Brandt and Connor Koehler – received scholarships for the creative board game. Way to go!

8STREET TALK Q: Who is the most famous person you have met or seen in person? “John Glenn. He was just a down to earth guy.”

Jackie Stec, Lemont Ryan Terrell, news editor rterrell@shawmedia.com 630-427-6252

“Pope John Paul II when he was in Chicago in the ’80s.” Jeanine Schultz, Lemont

“Frank Sinatra. It was at a show at Hickory Hills Golf Course.” Art Fox, Lemont

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. First Amendment, U.S. Bill of Rights


8SOUND OFF

Caucus system for Lyons Township School Board? What ever happened to the caucus system for interviewing Lyons Township School Board candidates? It used to be each of the 25 feeder schools for LTHS would appoint three representatives to the caucus, which would present questions for the candidates to answer in public.

How to Sound Off Want to contribute to Sound Off? Call 331-481-6089 or email mslsoundoff@shawmedia.com Guidelines ■ When calling, please speak clearly and slowly. Keep messages to a maximum of 60 seconds. ■ Callers may speak on topics anonymously. ■ We will not publish attacks of a personal nature or those accusing persons of crimes or illegal conduct that have not been previously published or documented. ■ We will not print calls commenting on signed Letters to the Editor. ■ Sound Off comments are the opinions of our readers and, as such, should not be taken as fact.

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next mass was letting out and she still was there begging for money. I think the church really should not allow this and also perhaps offer support to the individual, who may need it. Many of us are unemployed and have been for years and are not collecting any substances and barely making ends meet. I don’t think, however, we should resort to going out and begging for money from people in parking lots. I’m not even sure sometimes these are legitimate, or Begging in church parking perhaps someone’s husband is lot should not be allowed making them do this. After church Sunday at Holy Trinity in Westmont, there was Potholes in Westmont should be fixed a lady begging for money with Hey, Westmont, winter’s over. a sign from all the cars in the What do you say we get some of parking lot as they exited. And then, when I did my chores and these potholes fixed, especially on 59th Street? was heading back home, the In this week’s Sound Off, a contributor criticized Judge Ann Finley Collin’s decision to release a man arrested for breaking into a Riverside home. I know nothing about the incident and have no opinion on the judge’s decision. However, the contributor suggested “Maybe judge Collins should be at home making a cake or cleaning the toilet.” If the judge was a man, would the same suggestion have been made?

11

LEM • Friday, June 6, 2014 • mysuburbanlife.com • LMR Suburban Life

Do your kids eat lunch at District 113A, Lemont? If so, you should come to lunch one day with them and see the slop they eat. Several times, my son has had mold on his bread. What do they do with this stuff? Mrs. Obama, please come to Lemont District 113 and fix a problem.

Ou r Ow n - Ho m n g em ad e on pr em is es De lic io us Bu ns - No pr es er va ti ve s!

SOUND OFF |

Quality of school lunches a problem in Lemont D-113A

Now Featuri

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LMR Suburban Life • mysuburbanlife.com • Friday, June 6, 2014 • LEM

| NEWS

12

D-113A says goodbye to Flat state budget retiring staff members draws criticism By DAN FARNHAM

By DAN FARNHAM dfarnham@shawmedia.com LEMONT – They have a combined 110 years in Lemont School District 113A and have worked with students at all levels. The last day of school on Thursday was also the last day of work for several district staff members. However, don’t be surprised to see some of them around next year. A couple of the retirees said they plan to do substitute teaching. Here is a look at some of the retiring staff members:

Plans for retirement: “I plan to spend more time with my friends and family, as well as traveling and maybe working part-time.” What you will remember about District 113A: “I will remember the strength and dedication teachers have to the children of this community and how we, teachers, have supported one another through professional and personal crisis.”

Cathy Hoermann

What you will remember about District 113A: “My memories and experiences of working with the kids. I will miss them the most.”

Pam Mazurek Years in district: 6 Positions in district: Director of Transportation and Di-

rector of Operations Years in district: 21 Plans for retirement: “I am Positions in district: Learn-

ing/behavioral specialist for fifth, sixth and seventh Years in district: 21 grades; also lunch supervisor, Positions in district: Speech chaperone for school dances, Pathologist at Old Quarry homework club teacher, deMiddle School, also providing tention supervisor and sumassistive technology evalua- mer school teacher tions and supports Plans for retirement: “I plan

Ardyth Deming

to spend more time with my family, hope to do some traveling, and look for a part-time job. I am going to substitute teach for District 113A and for my hometown.”

planning to spend time with family, travel to new destinations and to relax and smell the roses, finally.”

What you will remember about District 113A: “I will See RETIRING, page 15

Text alerts sponsored by:

dfarnham@shawmedia.com The Illinois State House of Representatives and state Senate passed a fiscal year 2015 budget that is being criticized by both state Republicans and Democratic Gov. Pat Quinn. The $35.7 billion budget, which is awaiting Quinn’s signature for approval, does not extend the 2011 tax increase. Though he made no indication on whether he would approve the budget, Quinn said in a statement it was an incomplete budget that postpones tough decisions on paying down the state’s bills. “I will work to minimize the impact of cuts in vital services while continuing to cut waste and maintain our hardwon fiscal gains,” he said. State Sen. Christine Radogno, R-Lemont, said in a news release this budget would only exacerbate Illinois’ budget problems. “Despite spending much of the spring warning of draconian, even dangerous cuts that would place education, human services and public safety in jeopardy unless a tax hike was passed, after failing to se-

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cure the votes needed to make their 2011 ‘temporary’ tax hike permanent, this budget was patched together without a tax increase,” she said in the release. State Rep. Deb Conroy, D-Villa Park, voted in favor of the budget. “Because the Republicans weren’t willing to negotiate and come up with alternatives, I feel like the only option that we had was to do a flat budget,” she said. Conroy said it will be important for members of the state legislature to have honest discussions with their constituents on what needs to be done with the budget moving forward. “There are going to be tough decisions that need to be made,” she said. Radogno, the minority leader in the Senate, said the Democrats in the general assembly will likely try to revive the income tax increase during the lame duck session following the November election. “Outgoing lawmakers, who are no longer accountable to the voters, should not be approving such controversial legislation, especially tax increases,” she said in a release.

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northeast to Argonne National Laboratory. Romeoville sent out a news release last week advising residents of the aerial treatment. Joliet and Crest Hill areas includes a rectangular section between Wilcox Street and Route 53, and Ludwig and Curtis avenues. A larger, secondary area stretches from the intersection of Route 30 and Ruby Street to Canal Street, north to Rockdale Junction and the railroad tracks. The treatment contains plastic PVC flakes the size of pencil shavings imbued with female moth pheromones designed to make it harder for the males to find females. Schirmer said the treatment is safe for humans. “We apply it at such a low rate, six grams to 15 grams per

acre,” Schirmer said. “Most commonly we’ve had people say they see some on the hood or windshield of their car after it’s dropped.” Romeoville, Crest Hill and northern Joliet were identified for the treatment because the department caught several moths in the area last year. “It wasn’t very bad so we’re not doing the heavy treatment,” Schirmer said. The department has treated several surrounding communities in the past couple of years, including Homer Glen, Lockport and Naperville. Schirmer said the moth populations are tested in different locations every year because the pests often spread to different locations via cars, trains and other modes of transportation.

Jaycees to host dinner for apartment fire victims By RYAN TERRELL rterrell@shawmedia.com WOODRIDGE – The Woodridge Jaycees have organized a Spaghetti Dinner fundraiser for 11 families displaced by an apartment complex fire this past month. The families have been living with friends and relatives since the May 1 fire destroyed the 12-unit complex in Golf Meadow Estates in the 7700 block of Woodward Avenue. All residents – and their pets – escaped the blaze without injury, but it caused substantial damage to the building, burning up most of the families’ belongings. Fire officials said a propane grill caused the fire. The dinner will be held

• RETIRING Continued from page 12

If you go n WHAT: Spaghetti Dinner

fundraiser for apartment fire victims n WHERE: Zero Gravity, 22W613 75th St. n WHEN: 4 to 7 p.m. Saturday n COST: $15 for adults, $10 for kids ages 12 years and younger from 4 to 7 p.m. Saturday at Zero Gravity, 22W613 75th St. The cost is $15 for adults and $10 for kids 12 and younger, although additional monetary donations will be accepted at the door. Admission includes a spa-

ghetti dinner. Beer and wine will be available for an additional cost. Raffles, a silent auction and music are planned as well. In the days following the fire, the Woodridge Jaycees and other local groups and residents stepped up for the families, collecting gift cards and monetary donations. Debbi White, a member of the Woodridge Jaycees, lives in a neighboring apartment complex building and helped manage the maintenance of the building lost to the fire, a job which had her working close with many of the residents there. “This one hit really close to home for me. I’ve known many of them for a long time. It’s

Years in district: 33 Positions in district: Special

NORMA JEAN FIRKINS Norma Jean Firkins nee Perkins, age 81, a lifelong resident of Lemont, passed away May 21, 2014, surrounded by her loving family. Preceded in death by her husband, Raymond J. Firkins; her parents, Louella Rick and Willard Perkins; a brother, Hanson Perkins; a sister, Arlene; and a nephew, Dean Perkins. Survived by her children, Dennis Firkins, Daniel (Kim) Firkins and Becky (Terry) Smith; her grandchildren, Denny, Danielle (Chris), Mitchell and Zachary; her great-grandchildren, Ally, C.J., Kendyl and Khloe; and a brother, Chester Emil Rick. Funeral services Tuesday, May 27, 2014, at 7:30 p.m. at Emmanuel Baptist Church, 1191 McCarthy Road, Lemont, IL 60439. Visitation Tuesday from 2:00 to 7:30 p.m. at the church. Private interment will be held. Markiewicz Funeral Home, P.C. Lemont. 630-257-6363 or www.markiewiczfh.com

education teacher

Plans for retirement: “I will Plans for retirement: “Spend Plans for retirement: “Trav- be doing some subbing in time with my family, do a lit-

eling and spending time with family.”

various districts. That’s all I know for now.”

What you will remember What you will remember about always remember the amazing people that I have had the about District 113A: “The ded- District 113A: “The dedicated privilege of working with. ication of the staff to making staff and the students. It’s been a pleasure working with them.” And I hope to see them all at each child succeed.” some point in the future.”

Lori Norwood

been pretty heart-breaking,” White said this past month. Fire officials said it would be a minimum of six months before the building can be reopened. The fire caused an estimated $1.5 million in damage. White added the residents displaced by the fire include five children ages 5 years and younger, as well as two special-needs children. “Many of them are living with family and friends, but long term, they need to try to keep the children in the same school district,” White said. Those who cannot attend the fundraiser Saturday but still would like to donate can do so by visiting www.woodridgejaycees.org.

Michael P. Dominick, age 37, formerly of Lemont, passed away May 28, 2014. He was a fan of all sports and loved the outdoors. Beloved son of Patricia (late Charles) Massett and the late Richard Dominick; loving brother of John Dominick; cherished nephew of Sharyn (Ed) Etzkorn, Jorene (Ed) Nickel, Cinde (Augie) Caruso, late Arthur (Pat) Dominick, and Joseph (late Fran) Dominick; dearest cousin to many; and godson to Eileen Hagan. Funeral services were Monday, June 2, 2014, at 9:30 a.m. from Markiewicz Funeral Home, P.C. 108 Illinois Street, Lemont, to St. Alphonsus Church for Mass at 10:00 a.m. Interment private. Visitation was Sunday from 1:00 to 8:00 p.m. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to Thresholds, 12145 S. Western Avenue, Blue Island, IL 60406 or www.thresholds.org For information: 630-257-6363 or www.markiewiczfh.com

tle traveling and golf a lot!”

What you will remember about District 113A: “That I

worked with a group of people that care a lot about kids and saw to it that they got the best education possible, even when money was tight. I have Holly Petrelli Renee Steffan made some lifelong friends Years in district: 29 Years in district: 10 Positions in district: School Positions in district: Fifth- that I will miss not seeing on social worker grade and third-grade teacher a regular basis.”

THOMAS SWIERCZEK Thomas Swierczek, age 44, of Lockport, passed away May 31, 2014. Arrangements by GerharzCappetta Funeral Home & Cremation Services. 630-257-2123

LEM • Friday, June 6, 2014 • mysuburbanlife.com • LMR Suburban Life

ROMEOVILLE – The emerald ash borer isn’t the only threat to trees in the area. The Illinois Department of Agriculture in the coming weeks will conduct aerial spraying for gypsy moths, an invasive species that threatens oak trees. “The [borer] is a hot-button topic right now, but the European gypsy moth has been around for 140 or 150 years,” said Scott Schirmer, a plant and pesticide specialist supervisor for the Illinois Department of Agriculture. The emerald ash borer, an invasive species from Asia, has been destroying ash trees here and across the United States. The gypsy moth is danger-

ous because in its caterpillar stage it devours leaves, which leads to defoliation, Schirmer said. The department wants to specifically protect the area’s oak trees. While other insects also defoliate trees and plants, the gypsy moth is an invasive species from Europe. Like the emerald ash borer, the ecosystem has no way of regulating the damage it can do. The Department of Agriculture will be flying planes over Romeoville, Crest Hill and Joliet within the next couple of weeks to spray an aerial treatment that will disrupt the moth’s mating season. Areas being treated in Romeoville are south of Interstate 55 including the I-355 overpass on New Avenue and Joliet Road at Rock Lake,

15

NEWS |

State readies attack on gypsy moths

OBITUARIES MICHAEL P. DOMINICK


LMR Suburban Life • mysuburbanlife.com • Friday, June 6, 2014 • LEM

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| NEWS

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Doctor charged with possession, dissemination of child porn By DANNY CIAMPRONE dciamprone@shawmedia.com DOWNERS GROVE – A Downers Grove physician, who had been practicing medicine in the village for about 30 years, was charged with 17 felony counts of possession and dissemination of child pornography May 29. Edward J. McMenamin, 67, 4221 Saratoga Ave., Downers Grove, appeared in bond court the morning of May 30 and faces five counts of dissemination of child pornography, each Class X felonies, and 12 Class 2 felony charges of possession of child pornography.

His bond was set at $500,000 with 10 percent to apply. “[The judge] asked Mr. McMenamin, the bond is $500,000, do you think you’ll be able to raise $50,000 to get out and his response was, ‘Yes, I think I should be able to get that,’” said DuPage County State’s Attorney spokesman Paul Darrah. Darrah said if found guilty on all counts, McMenamin could face 30 years in prison. Earlier in 2014, authorities from the Downers Grove Police Department received information from the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children regarding the

possible dissemination and possession of child pornography in Downers Grove. An investigation led by the Downers Grove Police Department, with assistance from the DuPage County State’s Attorney’s Office and the Department of Homeland Security, led authorities to McMenamin, who was allegedly in possession of numerous images and videos of child pornography. On May 29, a $500,000 arrest warrant was issued for McMenamin by Judge Jeffrey MacKay. About 5:30 p.m. the same day, McMenamin was taken into custody outside his

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home without incident by the Downers Grove Police Department. The National Center for Missing and Exploited Children is a non-profit, non-governmental organization that works with the public, online industry and law enforcement to reduce child sexual exploitation, said Michelle Collins, vice president of the center’s exploited children division. Collins said the organization does not have information regarding the charges against McMenamin but said the center operates a CyberTipline where people can report incidents of child pornography and other sexual crimes against children. The CyberTipline receives about 10,000 reports a week, she said. The organization also receives reports from online electronic providers, such as Facebook, Microsoft and Twitter. “If [online providers] become aware of child pornography on their servers, they’re required by law to report it to the CyberTipline,” she said. “I don’t know in this case the source of the report, that may come out in some of the court documents, but essentially we receive reports through the CyberTipLine regarding suspected child sexual exploitation. “Our analysts review the report and try to determine the appropriate law enforcement agency to review the report.” From there, Collins said the law enforcement agency would have to go through the legal process to identify the actual individual suspected of possessing those materials. Downers Grove Police Chief

Robert Porter couldn’t discuss specifics about the case but said the reports were brought to authorities within the past couple months. He also could not provide information about what led authorities to charge McMenamin. Advocate Medical Group manager Gerry O’Keefe said in an email based on the “information currently available,” McMenamin’s ability to practice medicine at Advocate has been suspended. “To our knowledge, Dr. McMenamin has not been involved in any inappropriate acts with his patients,” O’Keefe said. “We will continue to cooperate with the authorities in their investigation.” As of Monday morning, McMenamin’s directory information was removed from Advocate Health Care’s website. McMenamin graduated from University of Illinois Abraham Lincoln School of Medicine in Chicago in 1978, according to the Downers Grove Family Practice website. He did his residency at McNeal Memorial Hospital in Berwyn and became a partner of Downers Grove Family Practice in 1981. McMenamin also was chairman of the Department of Family Practice at Good Samaritan Hospital, according to the website. McMenamin’s next court appearance is scheduled for July 7 in front of Judge Blanche Hill Fawell. Additional conditions for McMenamin should he be able to post bond include no contact with children younger than 18 years of age and no computer or Internet access.

• POLICE

charged with no valid driver’s license and violation of handsfree cell phone after a traffic stop at 9:54 a.m. May 29 in the 12300 block of New Avenue. • Juan Lopez-Parra, 36, of 1622 E. Cass St., Joliet, was charged with no driver’s license and speeding after a traffic stop at 7:48 a.m. May 31 in the 17300 block of 127th Street.

Continued from page 9 • Elzbieta Wieczorek, 39, of 10308 S. Pulaski Road, Oak Lawn, was charged with driving while license suspended after a traffic stop at 7 a.m. May 29 in the 200 block of Main Street. • Jessica Church, 20, of 207 Robson Drive, Lockport, was

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EVENTS

WHERE: Elgin Artspace Gallery, 51 S. Spring St. WHEN: Reception from 6 to 9 p.m. Friday, June 6; show runs now to June 28 COST & INFO: Free; www.yellowhouseartists.com ABOUT: Yellow House Artists unveils “Rhythm in Color,” a show by 29 oil pastel member artists, including Carol Kazwick of Downers Grove; George Bruce and Roberta Sieber, both of Naperville; Pat Tuglus of Oak Brook, and the group’s mentor, George Shipperley, who teaches at DuPage Art League. Three instructors will speak at 1 p.m. Saturday, June 21.

Photo provided

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SUMMER CONCERT

FINE ARTS FEST WHERE: Burlington Park, 30 E. Chicago Ave., downtown Hinsdale WHEN: 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, June 7 and 8 COST & INFO: Free admission; 630-3233952, www.hinsdalechamber.com ABOUT: More than 140 artists will bring their eye-popping best to Hinsdale for the 41st annual Fine Arts Festival. Over the weekend, the participants will display and sell a diverse array of work ranging from ceramics to pastels, oils and many other mediums. The Hinsdale Chamber of Commerce notes that admission is free to the festival, which has been voted one of the top art shows.

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WHERE: 1S151 Winfield Road, Wheaton WHEN: 7 p.m. Thursday, June 12 COST & INFO: Free admission and parking; reservations suggested at 630-260-8162 or register@cantigny.org; www.cantigny.org ABOUT: Cantigny Park’s Robert R. McCormick Museum welcomes author, naturalist and environmental consultant Joel Greenberg of Westmont for a talk on “Hope is the Thing with Feathers: Americans and Three Birds.” It tracks the different fates of the Passenger Pigeon, Kirtland’s Warbler and Whooping Crane in interaction with people. Photo provided

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WHERE: Fishel Park, 1036 Grove St., Downers Grove WHEN: 7 to 10 p.m. Tuesday, June 10 COST & INFO: Free; www.dgparks.org, 630-963-1304; www.jinandtonicband.com ABOUT: Jin and Tonic Band, a country group that has shared the stage with the likes of Lady Antebellum and The Band Perry, will make its way to Downers Grove for the summer concert series. The seven-piece band pours out harmonies with two female lead singers, two male singers, and accompaniment including fiddle, percussion, guitar, banjo and mandolin. Concessions will be available.

CAVALCADE OF PLANES

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WHERE: Bolingbrook Clow International Airport, 130 S. Clow International Parkway, Bolingbrook WHEN: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, June 7 and 8 COST & INFO: $3 for adults, $1 for ages 5 to 17 (cash only), with free parking; www. cavalcadeofplanes.com, 630-226-8400 ABOUT: Bolingbrook Clow International Airport will host the 15th annual Cavalcade of Planes, highlighting aircraft both in the air and on the ground. The event will feature everything from skydiving and formation flying to helicopter demonstrations. The cavalcade is designed to entertain and educate families of all ages with a variety of activities.

| PlanIt Life | LEM • Friday, June 6, 2014 • PlanitLife.com

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PlanitLife.com • Friday, June 6, 2014 • LEM

| PlanIt Life |

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Suggest a restaurant! Email editorial@mysuburbanlife.com

Restaurant reviews

Sweet & Savory hits the spot in Westmont WESTMONT – Buddy Holly’s older lookalike takes his place at the microphone, ukulele in hand, the waiter in a Frank Zappa T-shirt greets us with a smile, and the woman next to me, also with a ukulele, says, “I bet this isn’t what you were expecting for a first date.” It was The Sweet & Savory Spot, and the name itself embodies the restaurant in both atmosphere and selection. Sweet, delightful, quaint, and what was once the best kept secret in Westmont obviously has become a go-to favorite in the bustling downtown area along Cass Avenue. A window storefront allowed an abundance of light to shine through the dining area on one of the first days people could actually call summer-like. Flowers decorating the tables were surrounded by guests’ mason jars of craft beer and lemonade, all set under a “Life is Sweet” sign. Meanwhile, our Buddy Holly friend queued up the first song. “We’re going to kick it off how we always do with ‘Jambalaya,’” he said, and much like the sunny light from outside, the sweet sounds of summer allowed us a dream escape to a private beach in Hawaii. But my stomach was urging me to move my focus from the guest entertainment to the menu – one entire page highlighted craft beer. As for food, almost every kind of sandwich was listed, along with appealing salads and comfort foods every guest could savor. Those who know me know I’m a sucker for any kind of dip. In fact, after I retire from journalism, I have a plan to co-own my own full-service restaurant that serves craft beer, and then just assorted dips with finger food. It’s called “Sips & Dips.” I can’t take credit for that – it was all my companion’s idea. Don’t steal it. So my eye immediately caught the grilled chicken sandwich topped with guaca-

The Sweet & Savory Spot n Where: 31 N. Cass Ave.,

Westmont

n Hours: 8 a.m. to 6:30 p.m.

Tuesday; 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. Wednesday through Saturday; brunch from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sunday; closed Monday n Dress code: Casual n Info: 630-512-0000, www. facebook.com/TheSweetSavorySpot

More photos online

Suburban Life Media photos

To see more photos from The Sweet & Savory Spot, find this story online at PlanitLife.com/ mysterydiner

The Sweet & Savory Spot has turned into a popular dining destination in downtown Westmont.

The grilled chicken sandwich was garnished with lettuce, tomato, onion and guacamole, and paired with a generous side of macaroni and cheese. For a twist on a classic French favorite, the Croque Madame, served of food coming out to guests with a side salad, features a grilled Parker House roll, ham, Swiss, Mor- consistently kept the staff nay sauce, mustard and egg. busy, but at no time did I see a mole that was a perfect accompaniment to “Jambalaya” and the atmosphere the ukulele circle conjured. My companion went with the Croque Madame, which I learned later that evening was a French ham and cheese sandwich. I had a bite and honestly can say I’ll never bypass a French take on ham and cheese, whose embellishments such as Mornay sauce and egg boost it up several

notches. Dessert was classic and sweet, serving up an array of cupcakes, brownies and pie. In fact, it was so good, it gave me inspiration for a new retirement/restaurant plan. It’s still a full-service restaurant, but now it only serves craft beer and pies. I call it “Pies & Pints.” That was my idea, so don’t steal it. Cupcakes and full plates

waiter who wasn’t smiling or asking patrons if they needed anything else. It wasn’t just the ukulele group I could tell was having a good time, but all the guests, who were arriving by the minute. When we first got there around the beginning of dinnertime, you were free to select a table. After five minutes, the entry door rarely stayed shut as a steady stream poured in. It was hypnotic to watch a

full room of people bob their heads to the musical tunes – and just for a little while, time slowed down to a point of delight on Cass Avenue. Whether accompanied by ukuleles or not, The Sweet & Savory Spot has made me a regular customer.

The Mystery Diner is a newsroom employee at Suburban Life Media. The diner’s identity is not revealed to the restaurant staff before or during the meal. Only positive dining experiences will result in published reviews.


EVENTS

GET YOUR EVENT LISTED Click on “Add an Event” at PlanitLife.com/calendar

GARDEN STORY TIME, 11 a.m. Fridays through August, The Morton Arboretum, 4100 Route 53, Lisle. Gather in the Children’s Garden amphitheater for story time and fun. Information: 630-968-0074 or www. mortonarb.org.

JUNE 6 GARDEN STORY TIME, 11 a.m. June 6, The Morton Arboretum, 4100 Illinois Route 53, Lisle. Information: www. mortonarb.org/events/garden-story-time or 630-968-0074. BLOOD DRIVE, noon to 6 p.m. June 6, MB Financial Bank, 1151 State St., Lemont. Refreshments will be served. Walk-ins welcome;, appointments recommended. Appointment: https:// donateblood.lifesource.org; use group code 571B; or 877-543-3768. TEEN MOVIE FRIDAY, 3 p.m. June 6, Fountaindale Public Library, 300 W. Briarcliff Road, Bolingbrook. All movies rated PG-13 and below. Contact the Vortex for movie title information. For grades 6-12. Information: www.fountaindale.org. AIDAN O’TOOLE, 5 p.m. June 6, Ballydoyle in Downers Grove, 5157 Main St., Downers Grove. Irish favorites along with some current radio hits. Information: www.ballydoylepub. com. SUMMER NIGHTS CLASSIC CAR SHOW, 6 p.m. June 6, Main and Curtiss Street, Downers Grove. All classic cars welcome. No show on June 20 and July 4. Live entertainment provided at the Main Street Station. HIP HOP NIGHT, 8 p.m. June 6, Esteban’s Dining and Dancing, 1550 N. Route 59, Naperville. Information: www.estebansdiningdancing.com/ Dancing.html. FREE MOVIES UNDER THE MOON, 8:45 p.m. June 6, Westminster Park, 1320 Westminster Drive, Woodridge. Showing: “Monsters University.” Sneak preview: Join us at 7:30 p.m. as we make a monster puppet and participate in our own version of The Scare Games. Bring blankets or lawn chairs. Information: www.woodridgeparks.org. DRIVE-IN NIGHTS, 9 p.m. June 6, The Morton Arboretum, 4100 Illinois Route 53, Lisle. Watch a nostalgic family movie under the stars. Showing: “The Lorax.” Cost: $30-$40. Information: mortonarb.org or 630968-0074. WAYNIAC SHOW KARAOKE, 10 p.m. June 6, Mullen’s, 3080 Warrenville Road, Lisle. Information: 630-5050240 or www.mullensbarandgrill. com/lisle/index.php.

JUNE 7 NAPERVILLE FARMERS’ MARKET, 7 a.m. June 7, Fifth Avenue Station,

Photo provided by Forest Preserve District of DuPage County

REEL GOOD TIME WHERE: Silver Lake at Blackwell Forest Preserve in Warrenville WHEN: 8 a.m. to noon Sunday, June 8, with registration at the rain-or-shine event COST & INFO: Anglers age 15 and younger can compete in the 28th annual “Just for Kids Fishing Derby,” where they will learn about fishing and hone their skills at the family-friendly event. Prizes will be awarded in four age groups for the largest fish in three categories – bass, bluegill and miscellaneous – as well as to winners of the casting contest. Kids should bring their own gear; bait will be provided while supplies last. For details, call 630-933-7248 weekdays. Visit www.dupageforest.org. 200 E. Fifth Ave., Naperville. Runs through the last Saturday in October. Information: www.naperville.il.us/ farmersmarket.aspx. DOWNTOWN DOWNERS GROVE MARKET, 7 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. June 7, Burlington Train Station, Burlington Ave., Downers Grove. Saturdays through Oct. 18. On June 21, the market will relocate to Main Street during Rotary Grove Fest. Information: 630-968-8400 or www.indianboundaryymca.org/ downtownmarket. MINDFULNESS: STAYING CONNECTED WITH PARKINSON’S, 8:30 a.m. June 7, NIU Naperville Conference Center, 1120 E Diehl Road, Naperville. Learn how to overcome depression through mindful awareness, use creative expression in your daily life and understand the importance of staying connected with others. Information: bit.ly/1jVGGMp. MAGICAL MINI-GARDEN FESTIVAL, 9 a.m. June 7, The Growing Place, 25w471 Plank Road, Naperville. Dress in your fairy or gnome best. Enjoy tiny treats in the Fairy Tea Room. Build your own miniature home, plant a miniature garden, make a fairy for your garden or just enjoy the atmosphere. Information: www. thegrowingplace.com. 2014 CHILDREN’S SAFETY EXPO, 9 a.m. to noon June 7, Lakeview Jr. High School, 701 Plainfield Road, Downers

Grove. State Sen. Christine Radogno, ville-wine-walk-tickets-10468372183. R-Lemont, is teaming up with state MEET AUTHOR BRET BAIER, noon Reps. Jim Durkin. R-Western Springs, June 7, Barnes & Noble Oakbrook, and Ron Sandack, R-Downers Grove, 297 Oakbrook Center, Oak Brook. The to host a free expo. There will be star of Fox News Channel’s “Special a drawing for giveaways, and face Report with Bret Baier” and the painting will be available. Information: author of “Special Heart: A Journey www.senatorradogno.org, www. of Faith, Hope, Courage and Love,” ilhousegop.org or ronsandack.org. the personal story of his experience HINSDALE 41ST ANNUAL FINE ARTS with his critically ill son. Information: FAIR, 10 a.m. June 7 and 8, Burlington store-locator.barnesandnoble.com/ Park, Chicago Avenue, Hinsdale. More store/2361. than 100 juried artists from across MYSTICAL JUNE PSYCHIC FAIR, noon the U.S. will exhibit and sell works of June 7, Elevated Delights Psychic Fair, art in painting, jewelry, photography, 1701 Quincy Ave, Naperville. Different ceramics, sculpture, mixed media, metaphysical vendors ranging from and fiber arts. All artwork is angel card reader, reiki healers, stone original and has been created by oracle readers, tarot card readings, the exhibiting artist. Cost: Free. intuitive clairvoyant readings, hypnoInformation: www.hinsdalechamber. therapy, medium reading. Informacom. tion: www.elevateddelights.com. STORYTIME, 11 a.m. June 7, Barnes & ANN INGRISANO MEMORIAL CONCERT Noble Oakbrook, 297 Oakbrook Cen- AC•ROCK A CAPPELLA ROCK ‘N’ ter, Oak Brook. Reading of a popular ROLL, 2 p.m. June 7, Oak Brook Public children’s book, followed by coloring Library, 600 Oak Brook Road, Oak or a craft. Information: store-locator. Brook. Registration: www.oak-brook. barnesandnoble.com/store/2361. org/library. DOWNTOWN NAPERVILLE WINE WALK, SALSA, 6 p.m. June 7, Esteban’s Dining noon June 7, downtown Naperville. and Dancing, 1550 N. Route 59, Stroll through shops while tasting Naperville. Free entry with purchase wines and enjoying appetizers. of dinner entree available from 6 to Souvenir wine glass included. Check 9 p.m. With no dinner reservation in at Sullivan’s at 244 S, Main St., $10 cover charge. Information: www. Naperville for your map of wine estebansdiningdancing.com/Dancing. locations and souvenir glass. Cost: html. $25. Information: https://www. eventbrite.com/e/downtown-naperSee GO GUIDE, page 22

| PlanIt Life | LEM • Friday, June 6, 2014 • PlanitLife.com

GO GUIDE A LOOK AT AREA EVENTS THIS WEEK

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ONGOING


PlanitLife.com • Friday, June 6, 2014 • LEM

| PlanIt Life |

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a.m. June 10, Benedictine University Center for Lifelong Learning, 1832 Continued from page 21 Centre Point Circle, Naperville. The class will review the evolution of democracy from Ancient Greece to the OLD TIME BARN DANCE, 6:30 p.m. June Arab Spring. What are the underlying 7, Two Way Street Coffee House, 1047 conditions necessary for democracy Curtiss St., Downers Grove. Dances to flourish? How democratic is our are informal, no costumes needed. democracy? Is it the best system of Information: www.plankroad.org. government? These and other issues HILLBILLY ROCKSTARZ, 8 p.m. June will be presented and discussed. 7, Tailgaters Sports Bar & Grill, 431 Cost: $48. Information: www.ben. W. Boughton Road, Bolingbrook. edu/CLL. Covering the latest hits in country SUMMER DAY CAMP, 9 a.m. June 10-12, music. Information: www. St. John Lutheran Church, 7214 South tailgatersgrill.com or 630-679-1994. Cass Avenue, Darien. St. John LutherG.L.O.W 5K JEANINE NICARICO an Early Learning Center will offer MEMORIAL FUND, 8:15 p.m. June 7, three two-week Summer Day Camp 5th Ave Station, 200 East 5th Ave, sessions. Camp will feature a “Under Naperville. Proceeds go to the Jeanine the Sea Adventures” theme and playNicarico Memorial Literacy Fund. Live based curriculum. Information: elc@ Music and refreshments. Cost: $30. sjlcdarien.org, 630-324-6582 or www. Information: www.naperglow5k.com. sjlcdarien.org. OUTSIDER ART AND THE ARTISTS JUNE 8 WHO CREATE IT, 10:45 a.m. June 10, Benedictine University Center for VON HEIDECKE’S CHICAGO FESTIVAL Lifelong Learning, 1832 Centre Point BALLET: TCHAIKOVSKY’S “THE Circle, Naperville. Outsider Art is a SLEEPING BEAUTY,” 2 p.m. June label given to art produced by artists 8, North Central College, 310 East who are not part of the convenBenton Ave, Naperville. Cost: tional art establishment and often $37 for adults, $35 for seniors, use unconventional ideas or create and $27 for children (17 and elaborate fantasy worlds. Cost: $48. younger). Information: www. Photo provided Information: www.ben.edu/CLL. chicagofestivalballet.com. NAPERVILLE NOON LIONS CLUB MEETHUNGRYTOWN: MUSIC, 2 p.m. SEEDING HOPE ING, 12:15 p.m. June 10, Braconi’s June 8, Woodridge Public Restaurant, 796 Royal Saint George Library, 3 Plaza Drive, Woodridge. WHERE: Cantigny’s First Division Museum, 1S151 Winfield Road, Wheaton, Drive, Naperville. Meets the first four Modern tradition-based folk music. during D-Day events Tuesdays of each month. Information: Information: www.woodridgelibrary. WHEN: 10 a.m. Saturday, June 7 napervillenoonlions.org. org. COST & INFO: Free, with $5 parking; www.firstdivisionmuseum.org; 630ROTARY CLUB OF DARIEN, 12:15 p.m. HARPSICHORD RECITAL, 4 p.m. June 668-5161, www.cantigny.org June 10, Argonne National Lab 8, Bethany Lutheran Church, 1550 ABOUT: Cecilia Gowdy-Wygant, author of “Cultivating Victory: The WomGuest House, 9700 Cass Avenue, Modaff Road, Naperville. Information: en’s Land Army & the Victory Garden Movement,” will discuss the history of Darien. Guests must pre-register. bethanylcs.org. “victory gardens,” when women grew vegetables to help win the war. Information: 630-434-5075 or www. DJ NIGHT, 8 p.m. June 8, Tailgaters darienrotaryclub.org. Sports Bar & Grill, 431 W Boughton PHOTOGRAPHY WORKSHOP: Road, Bolingbrook. Information: www. historic leaders, his political, religious sic search techniques for documents, BEGINNERS, 12:30 p.m. June 10, tailgatersgrill.com or 630-679-1994. and moral philosophy, and how his and understanding the genealogy Benedictine University Center for principles shaped our democracy process. Students are encouraged to Lifelong Learning, 1832 Centre Point JUNE 9 to this day. Cost: $48. Information: bring their genealogy search probCircle, Naperville. Understand your www.ben.edu/CLL. lems to class. Cost: $48. Information: camera and build your photography HINSDALE FARMERS MARKET, 7 a.m. LITTLE WING BEACH ROCK SUMMER www.ben.edu/CLL. confidence. Bring your camera and June 9, Burlington Park, Chicago CAMP, 9 a.m. June 9 to 12, School of AFTER HOURS FILM SOCIETY manual. Cost: $60. Information: Avenue, Hinsdale. Fresh, in-season Rock Hinsdale, 116 S. Washington St., PRESENTS “JOE,” 7:30 p.m. June 9, www.bene.du/CLL. fruits and vegetables, eggs, honey, Hinsdale. Four day summer camp for Tivoli Theatre, 5021 Highland Avenue, DOWNERS GROVE BICYCLE CLUB, 7:30 ciders, cheeses, Mirai corn, meats ages 3 to 5 years old. Campers will Downers Grove. Film followed by p.m. June 10, Emmett’s Brewing Comand poultry, jams, preserves, cut learn classic beach rock tunes from complimentary refreshments and pany, 5200 Main St., Downers Grove. flowers, and nursery stock. Local food the ’50s to the present. Campers a group discussion. Cost: $5-$9. InforMeets the second Tuesday of each artisans bring coffee, prepared foods will also be introduced to each of the mation: www.afterhoursfilmsociety. month, March through November. and other goodies. Free admission. main rock band instruments. Send a com or 630-968-0219. Information: www.downersgrovebicyInformation: www.hinsdalechamber. water bottle and a small snack. No ACOUSTIC NIGHT, 8 p.m. June 9, Miss cleclub.org. com. nuts please. Cost: $200. Information: Kitty’s, 634 E. Ogden Ave., Naperville. LIVE TEAM TRIVIA, 8 p.m. June 10, THOMAS JEFFERSON, 9 a.m. June 9, hinsdale.littlewing.com. Open to all acoustic musicians. InforStoneHouse Pub, 103 Stephen St., Benedictine University Center for KIDSMATTER TO LOU MALNATI’S, mation: www.facebook.com/pages/ Lemont. Prizes to the top three Lifelong Learning, 1832 Centre Point noon June 9, Lou Malnati’s, 131 West Miss-Kittys-Saloon. teams. Information: 630-257-1300. Circle, Naperville. One of the most Jefferson Avenue, Naperville. Twenty BAGS COMPETITION, 8 p.m. June 9, KARAOKE, 8 p.m. June 10, Tailgaters influential founders of our nation, percent sales (both restaurant and Ballydoyle in Downers Grove, 5157 Sports Bar & Grill, 431 W Boughton Thomas Jefferson is best remembered take-out) to support KidsMatter. Main Street, Downers Grove. InformaRoad, Bolingbrook. Information: www. as the principal author of the DecInformation: www.kidsmatter2us.org. tion: www.ballydoylepub.com/admin/ tailgatersgrill.com/events or 630-679laration of Independence, the third ecalendar.php. 1994. president of the United States, one of GENEALOGY FOR BEGINNERS, 12:30 p.m. June 9, Benedictine University OPEN MIC, 8:30 p.m. June 10, Mullen’s, our greatest statesmen, and founder Center for Lifelong Learning, 1832 JUNE 10 3080 Warrenville Road, Lisle. of the University of Virginia. We will Centre Point Circle, Naperville. How Information: 630-505-0240 or www. study the personal and political life of to start, what to collect, websites, ba- THE HISTORY OF DEMOCRACY, 9 mullensbarandgrill.com. Jefferson, his relationship with other

• GO GUIDE

TRIVIA NIGHT, 9 p.m. June 10, Ballydoyle in Downers Grove, 5157 Main St., Downers Grove. Information: www.ballydoylepub.com.

JUNE 11 DUPAGE BIRDING CLUB FIELD TRIP, 7:30 a.m. June 11, Lyman Woods, 901 31st St., Downers Grove. Meet in the parking lot in front of the Lyman Woods Interpretive Center, one block east of Highland Avenue on 31st Street. Leader: Joan Campbell, 630337-2605 or peachjmc@gmail.com. Participation is free and all skill levels are welcome, including beginners and children ages 10 and up. Appropriate footwear, insect repellent, sunscreen and drinking water are recommended for each outing. Information: dupagebirding.org. WEDNESDAY WALKING CLUB, 8 a.m. June 11, Naper Settlement, 523 S. Webster St., Naperville. Choose a route through the museum grounds, with a longer circuit option along the Riverwalk. Sign in at the Pre-Emption House Tavern. Registration: 630-4206010. Information: www.napersettlement.com. MODERN ARCHITECTURE, 9 a.m. June 11, Benedictine University Center for Lifelong Learning, 1832 Centre Point Circle, Naperville. Study the various styles and movements from Modernism through Post-Modernism. Learn about some of the architects of the period (Gropius, Wright, Sullivan, Rietveld, Aalto) and their contributions.Cost: $48. Information: www. ben.edu/CLL. WWII AND THE PACIFIC, 10:45 a.m. June 11, Benedictine University Center for Lifelong Learning, 1832 Centre Point Circle, Naperville. This class will address some of the major campaigns as well as war-related incidents. We will include Japanese POW camps, Pearl Harbor, the Bataan Death March, Japanese and American war strategies, cultural assumptions, atrocities, kamikazes, guerrilla warfare, and Hiroshima and Nagasaki. Cost: $48. Information: www.ben. edu/CLL. STORYTIME, 11 a.m. June 11, Barnes & Noble Oakbrook, 297 Oakbrook Center, Oak Brook. A popular children’s book, followed by coloring or a craft. Information: store-locator.barnesandnoble.com/store/2361. U.S. NATIONAL PARKS, 12:30 p.m. June 11, Benedictine University Center for Lifelong Learning, 1832 Centre Point Circle, Naperville. Learn about our national parks’ challenges and history. This class will provide the history of the National Park Service and the geology behind some of the more interesting parks. The class will be co-taught via Skype with a National Park Ranger assigned to Denali National Park in Alaska. Cost: $48. Information: www.ben.edu/CLL.


Photo provided by Forest Preserve District of DuPage County

ALL THAT JAZZ WHERE: Mayslake Peabody Estate, 1717 W. 31st St., Oak Brook WHEN: 7:30 to 9 p.m. Thursday, June 12 COST & INFO: $20 for adults, $18 for students and seniors, and premier seating at cabaret-style tables for $25 per person at 630-206-9566; www.dupageforest.org ABOUT: The Elmhurst College Jazz Band (shown) will return to the venue for the “WDCB Jazz Salon at Mayslake.” Under the direction of Doug Beach, the band has gained international acclaim through tours to 17 nations and outstanding ratings at jazz festivals. An optional $5 guided tour of historic Mayslake Hall begins at 6:30 p.m.

JUNE 12 HOW TO MAKE YOUR FINANCIAL PLAN SUCCESSFUL, 9 a.m. June 12, Benedictine University Center for Lifelong Learning, 1832 Centre Point Circle, Naperville. Organize your financial information, budgets, and plans to gain financial independence. Learn how to work around limitations when choosing your investments. Cost: $48. Information: www.ben.edu/CLL. CITY OF SCOUNDRELS: THE 12 DAYS OF DISASTER THAT GAVE BIRTH TO MODERN CHICAGO, 10:30 a.m. June 12, Benedictine University Center for Lifelong Learning, 1832 Centre Point Circle, Naperville. Author Gary Krist’s book is the basis of this class. Explore the story of a brief period of time when an aviation disaster, a race riot, a crippling transit strike, and a child murder rocked a major city already in a frail state. Cost: $35. Information: www.ben.edu/CLL. ACXIOMASTERS TOASTMASTERS, noon June 12, Acxiom Corporation, 3333 S. Finley Road, Downers Grove. Information: 630-944-4948. SHAKESPEARE SERIES: “HAMLET,” 2:15 p.m. June 12, Benedictine University Center for Lifelong Learning, 1832 Centre Point Circle, Naperville. Explore the dramatic conflicts and fascinating characters in Shakespeare’s most famous play. Cost: $60.

Information: www.ben.edu/CLL. THURSDAY FAMILY NIGHTS, 5 p.m. June 12, The Morton Arboretum, 4100 Illinois Route 53, Lisle. Live music, kid-friendly fare and entertainment. General admission is $5 after 4:30. Information: mortonarb.org or 630968-0074. UNIQUELY THURSDAYS, 6 p.m. June 12, Burlington Park, Chicago Avenue, Hinsdale. Runs for 10 weeks. Food vendors, a beer and wine tent and various table sponsors each week. This week: Paparockzzi (classic hits). Information: www.hinsdalechamber.com. SAFETY TOWN VILLAGE OPEN ROAD (AGES 4-7), 6:30 p.m. June 12, Safety Town, 511 S. York Road, Elmhurst. Learn to be “safety smart” as you practice being a pedestrian on our sidewalks, bicycle riding on our streets, and railroad crossing safety. Children must be accompanied and supervised by an adult at all times. Information: www.epd.org. RR DERAILMENT IN GLEN ELLYN, 7 p.m. June 12, Glen Ellyn History Center, 800 N. Main Street, Glen Ellyn. Railroad photographer Mark Llanuza presents “Train Wreck! The 1976 Derailment of Engine No. 242 and No. 380 in Glen Ellyn.” Cost: $5 for members, $7 for nonmembers, students free. Information: www. GlenEllynHistory.org. GLUTEN-FREE LIVING, 7 p.m. June 12,

Itasca Community Library, 500 W Irving Park Road, Itasca. Informative program on travel and restaurant tips, recipes and shopping suggestions. Information: www.itascalibrary.org. OUTDOOR LIVE MUSIC, 7 p.m. June 12, Carlucci Restaurant & Bar, 1801 Butterfield Road, Downers Grove. Every Thursday night. FREE CONCERT AT TURNER PARK, 7 p.m. June 12, Turner Park, 81 E. Devon St., Roselle. Sinister Finch, rock cover band. Information: rparks.org JOEL GREENBERG LECTURE, 7 p.m. June 12, McCormick Museum at Cantigny Park, 1s151 Winfield Road, Wheaton. Author and naturalist Joel Greenberg will tie together the fascinating stories of three bird species: the passenger pigeon, Kirtland’s warbler and whooping crane. A brief and optional tour of the museum will be offered as well. Event and parking free. Information: www.cantigny.org. JOB SEEKERS: RESOURCES FOR THE UNEMPLOYED AND CAREER CHANGERS, 7 p.m. June 12, Helen M. Plum Memorial Library, 110 W. Maple Street, Lombard. Topics covered: Accessing federal retraining monies, financial aid, scholarships and the programs and services available to adults returning to school. Information: helenplum.evanced.info RESOURCES FOR THE UNEMPLOYED AND CAREER CHANGERS, 7 p.m. June

12, Glenside Public Library District, 25 E. Fullerton Avenue, Glendale Heights. Topics will include: accessing federal retraining monies, financial aid, scholarships and the programs and services available to adults returning to school. Registration preferred, but walk-ins welcome. Information: www. glensidepld.org. ENGLISH AS A SECOND LANGUAGE CONVERSATION PRACTICE, 7 p.m. June 12, Elmhurst Public Library, 125 S. Prospect Ave., Elmhurst. Practice and improve speaking English as your second language. Discuss a variety of topics, learn new vocabulary, and practice grammar structures. Information: www.elmhurstpubliclibrary.org. TRIVIA NIGHT, 7:30 p.m. June 12, DJ’s Sports Bar, 222 E. Chicago Ave., Westmont. Win a $25 or $10 gift card to DJ’s. Information: www.djswestmont. com/upcoming_events.php. JAZZ SALON, 7:30 p.m. June 12, Mayslake Peabody Estate, 1717 W. 31 St., Oak Brook.A tour of the historic Mayslake Hall will be offered at 6:30 p.m. at an additional $5 per person. Cost: $18$25. Information: www.mayslakepeabody.com or 630-206-9567. LINE DANCING, 7:30 p.m. June 12, Cadillac Ranch, 1175 W Lake St., Bartlett. Information: cadranch.com/dancelessons.php or 630-830-7200. FOX VALLEY GENEALOGICAL SOCIETY, 7:30 p.m. June 12, Naperville Municipal Center, 400 S. Eagle St., Naperville. Debra Dudek will present the program, “Discovering your UK/ Irish Roots Online – Websites and Resources for English, Welsh, Irish and Scottish Ancestry.” Information: www.ilfvgs.org. THE PETE ELLMAN BIG BAND (N.F.P.), 8 p.m. June 12, Mullen’s, 3080 Warrenville Road, Lisle. Information: 630-505-0240 or www.mullensbarandgrill.com. BACHATA THURSDAYS, 8 p.m. June 12, Esteban’s Dining and Dancing, 1550 N. Route 59, Naperville. Take a one-hour lesson with DJ Gaston at 8 p.m. At 9 p.m., show off your moves with open dancing. Information: www.estebansdiningdancing.com/Dancing.html. KITTY-OKE, 8 p.m. June 12, Miss Kitty’s, 634 E. Ogden Ave., Naperville. Information: www.facebook.com/pages/ Miss-Kittys-Saloon. BINGO WITH AMANDA, 8 p.m. June 12, Ballydoyle in Bloomingdale, 152 Stratford Drive, Bloomingdale. Information: www.ballydoylepub.com. WHEATON MUNICIPAL BAND SEASON OPENER, 8 p.m. June 12, Wheaton Memorial Park, 208 W. Union Street, Wheaton. Information: www.wheatonmunicipalband.org. IMMORTAL THURSDAYS, 9 p.m. June 12, Brauer House, 1000 N. Rohlwing Road, Lombard. Vampire-themed event features goth dance and rock records mashed with audio clips from vampire movies. Information: www. brauerhouse.com or 630-495-2141.

23 | PlanIt Life | LEM • Friday, June 6, 2014 • PlanitLife.com

OUR ENVIRONMENT: PROBLEMS TO SOLUTIONS, 2:15 p.m. June 11, Benedictine University Center for Lifelong Learning, 1832 Centre Point Circle, Naperville. The class will discuss pollution (air, water, marine), pesticides and our food source, deforestation, mining, invasive species, climate change and energy issues. The focus will be on understanding the issues and the solutions being implemented around the world. Optional: Field trip to Willowbrook Wildlife Center. Cost: $48. Information: www.ben.edu/CLL. FARMERS MARKET AT ST. JOHN’S, 3 p.m. June 11, Farmers Market at St. John’s, 750 Aurora Ave., Naperville. Seasonally fresh vegetables and fruits, meats, eggs, smoked fish, cheese, breads, baked goods, honey, fresh cut flowers, plants, herbs, teas, spices, oils and vinegars, sauces, table linens, jewelry, soaps and other fine offerings from local vendors. Information: www.stjohns-episcopal. com. ROTARY CLUB OF NAPERVILLE/ DOWNTOWN MEETING, 4:44 p.m. June 11, Hugo’s Frog Bar, 55 S. Main St., Naperville. First guest visit is complimentary. All subsequent visits come with a guest fee of $20 to cover beverages and light refreshments. Information: rcndowntown.com. WEDNESDAYS: WOODS & WINE, 5:30 p.m. June 11, The Morton Arboretum, 4100 Illinois Route 53, Lisle. Enjoy wine, beer, tapas and live music outdoors. Music by the Neverly Brothers. Information: mortonarb.org or 630-968-0074. WOODRIDGE JUBILEE, June 11 to 15, Woodridge Town Centre, Woodridge Drive and Center Drive, Woodridge. Carnival rides live music and a variety of food. Information: www. woodridgeparks.org/Jubilee.htm. K-9 DEMONSTRATION, 7 p.m. June 11, Oak Brook Public Library, 600 Oak Brook Road, Oak Brook. Officer Andrew Franczak and K-9 Torro will be here to demonstrate the benefits of having a canine team as part of the Oak Brook Police Force. Registration required at 630-368-7733. Information: www.oak-brook.org/library. LISLE KIWANIS CLUB, 7:30 p.m. June 11, Lisle Hilton Hotel, Warrenville Road, Lisle. Information: www.kiwaniscluboflisle.org. OPEN MIC NIGHT, 8 p.m. June 11, Miss Kitty’s, 634 E. Ogden Ave., Naperville. Information: www.misskittyssaloon. com. TRIVIA NIGHT, 8:30 p.m. June 11, Mullen’s, 3080 Warrenville Road, Lisle. Information: www.mullensbarandgrill. com or 630-505-0240. OPEN MIC NIGHT, 9 p.m. June 11, Ballydoyle in Downers Grove, 5157 Main Street, Downers Grove. Play three songs or 15 minutes. Information: www.ballydoylepub.com.


Co

mm A T un rue ity Ev en

Thursday through Sunday

June 19-22, 2014

t

Downtown Downers Grove

Hosted by the Rotary Club of Downers Grove Both Warren & Burlington Ave

Village lot adjacent to D.G. Public Library

Midway & Carnival

Entertainment & Beer Garden Rock & Pop Music

M A I N S TA G E

SPONSORED BY

Main Stage opens at Noon on Saturday & Sunday.

Friday:

Bluestone Academy of . . . . . . . . . . . Dance and Music . . . . Noon – 12:30 Garage Band U . . . . . . . . . 1:00 – 2:00 Bloody Mary . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2:30 – 3:45 American English . . . . . . . . 4:30 – 6:00 Epic . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6:45 – 8:15 Maggie Speaks . . . . . . . . . 9:00 – 10:30

Folk & Blue Grass Music

Emcee: Lilli Kuzma, WDCB 90.9 FM

PRODUCED BY

Food & Business Expo Friday & Saturday: Sunday:

Fishel Park, West of Main on Grove St.

Craft Show Saturday: Sunday:

10:00 a.m. & 12:55 p.m.

Adrienne Frailey

10:35 a.m. & 1:30 p.m.

Jason & Ginger

11:10 a.m. & 2:05 p.m.

Lee Murdock

11:45 a.m. & 2:40 p.m.

Eric Lambert & Friends

12:20 p.m. & 3:15 p.m.

9:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. 10:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.

Hosted by the Downers Grove Junior Woman’s Club SPONSORED BY Two Way Street Coffee House & Plank Road Folk Music Society

9:00 a.m. & 3:50 p.m.

Lonesome Eagle

Noon - 11:00 p.m. Noon - 10:30 p.m.

Sample the best of food and business vendors along Main Street!

Saturday: Each act will perform twice. Plank Road String Band

Thursday Night: 5:30 p.m. - 10:00 p.m. Friday & Saturday: Noon - 11:00 p.m. FRIDA Sunday: Noon - 10:30 p.m. Unlimited kiddie Main Street, RR Tracks to Curtiss St.

.... p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m.

F I S H E L PA R K S TA G E

SUNDAYAFTERNOON “Last Blast” Unlimited Rides $23 Noon-4:30

rides for $18 Noon - 4 p.m.

Jet Black Comedy . . . . . . . 5:00 – 6:30 p.m. Jin and Tonic Band . . . . . . 7:15 – 8:45 p.m. 7th heaven . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9:30 – 11:00 p.m.

Saturday: Athletes of Dance . . . Noon – 12:15 p.m. McNulty Irish Dancers . . 12:30 – 1:00 p.m. Rock Academy . . . . . . . . . . 1:30 – 2:30 p.m. Postmodern Banter . . . . . 3:00 – 4:30 p.m. R-Gang . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5:00 – 6:30 p.m. Billy Croft & The 5-Alarm 7:15 – 8:45 p.m. Evolution . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9:30 – 11:00 p.m. Sunday:

THURSDAY NIGHT “Sneak-a-Peek” Unlimited Rides for $23

Sunday: Special Community Presentation! Downers Grove Choral Society 1:30 - 2:15 p.m.

Warren Avenue, north of RR tracks

Festival of Cars Sunday ONLY: 8:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m. (Rain or shine.)

Other Related Events... Downtown DG Market Saturday: 7:00 a.m.-12:30 p.m. On Main St. between Curtiss and Grove

Any additional acts will be announced on web site.

D.G. 5 Miler (37th Annual) Sunday Morning: 7:30 a.m.

Please Support Rotary GroveFest.

Visit www.rotarygrovefest.com for the latest Rotary GroveFest event updates! Sponsors and Volunteers Needed

Lincoln Center on Maple Avenue

Community Worship Service Sunday Morning: 10:45 a.m On Main Stage in Village Lot near Library

www.RotaryGroveFest.com

adno=S0245150

LMR Suburban Life • mysuburbanlife.com • Friday, June 6, 2014 • LEM

24


Comments? Contact Sports Editor Jason Rossi, jrossi@shawmedia.com or 630-427-6271

LEM • Friday, June 6, 2014 • mysuburbanlife.com • LMR Suburban Life Scott Schmid - sschmid@shawmedia.com

Lemont’s Jake Terrazas awaits a pitch in a regional semifinal game against Oak Forest on May 28. The Indians won that game and went on to defeat Lincoln-Way West in Saturday’s regional championship game.

Lemont battles back for regional title By SCOTT SCHMID sschmid@shawmedia.com JOLIET – With Jake Latz having not allowed an earned run this spring heading into the Class 3A postseason, his Lemont teammates haven’t had to do a lot of work with him on the mound. But that all changed in Saturday’s Joliet Catholic regional final. Trailing 2-0 heading into the bottom of the fourth inning, the Indians’ offense scored six runs in their final three at-bats to pull out a 6-2 win against

comeback win.” The victory was the team’s 30th of the spring and gave the program its first regional title Visit shawurl.com/texts since 2011. Lemont was schedto sign up and receive sports uled to play Illiana Christian scores and alerts from in a semifinal game of the LinSuburban Life. coln-Way West sectional on Thursday with the winner advancing to Saturday’s 11 a.m. championship game. Lincoln-Way West. Last spring, the Indians lost “We battled after getting down early,” Lemont coach 3-0 to eventual state champion Brian Storako said. “Jake Joliet Catholic in the regional wasn’t hitting all of his spots final. at first and they hit him hard. “One of our goals every year But we didn’t give up and is to win a regional no matter stuck with it and had a nice what teams are there,” Stora-

Sports to your phone

SPORTS |

SPORTS

25

ko said. “They played well and worked hard for that. We are playing well at the right time.” Latz quickly recovered from the rough start to his outing and was back to his dominant self; for the game he allowed just four hits while striking out 13. “He’s obviously been at a high level all year,” the coach said. “Against the competition we’ve faced, for him to be this good has been really impressive. He has worked hard in the offseason and during the season and has really focused on the task at hand.”

Nick Wisz had the big hit of the contest as his two-run single in the fourth gave Lemont the lead for good. The sophomore finished 2-for-3 at the plate with three RBIs. Mike Wisz was 3-for-4 with two runs scored while Mike Papierski and Jake Terrazas combined to walk four times and score three runs. “Nick is the only sophomore starting every day on a senior-led team,” Storako said. “For him to produce like that at that part of the game, at that part of the season is very impressive.”


LMR Suburban Life • mysuburbanlife.com • Friday, June 6, 2014 • LEM

| SPORTS

26

Lemont soccer suffers loss in supersectional By SCOTT SCHMID sschmid@shawmedia.com NORMAL – For the second consecutive year, Lemont’s girls soccer team had to travel two-plus hours to play Normal Community West on its home field in a Class 2A supersectional. Unfortunately for the Indians, this time around provided a different result. Despite having more of the quality scoring chances, Lemont departed central Illinois with a 2-0 loss that denied the team back-to-back trips to the state semifinals. “Going down there, which is a two hour drive for us, is challenging,” Lemont coach Rick Prangen said. “Playing down there is not the easiest thing to do. It’s not the reason we lost, but it didn’t make our job any easier. I’d really appreciate a neutral site to play, but that was not something that was given to us so we just have to do better.” Normal scored on a counterattack in the first half and added a penalty kick goal as insurance after the intermission. “Both of their goals came against the run of play,” Prangen said. “We missed some chances that we usually finish and they finished their chances. It was a little disappointing because I thought we were the better side.” The loss brought an end to the outstanding prep careers

of midfielder Kim Jerantowski and goalie Kelly Fritz, fouryear varsity starters and future Division I players. “You look at their record, three supersectionals, two trips to the [state semifinals],” the coach said. “Pretty close to 80 wins in their prep careers or maybe more. They helped carry on the tradition of our program and certainly added to it. They are two very special players and they’ve put us in a position that hopefully future generations can live up to.” Jerantowski will continue her career at Northwestern while Fritz will be part of the inaugural women’s team at UIC. “Kim as a field player is the best I’ve ever had and one of the best players I’ve seen play this game. Very rarely do players carry a team as much as she did,” Prangen said. “And Kelly is one of the best leaders I’ve ever had. She was the heart and soul of the team and a good goalie on top of that.” The Indians lose eight seniors in all, four of whom were starters, but should field another strong team in 2015, which will be bolstered by a strong freshman class that includes Jerantowski’s younger sister. “Some will depend on what girls come back healthy,” Prangen said, “but we are probably looking at having at least five to seven starters coming back. Lemont finished with a 23-2 record.

8SPORTS BRIEFS Dates and locations of local camps are: • Carol Stream: June 23 to 27 at Several noncontact football Fountain View Recreation Center camps run by the Chicago Bears • Elmhurst: June 23 to 27 at and led by professional coaches will make stops in the suburbs this Faganal Hall at Elmhurst College • Naperville: June 23 to 27 at All summer. The five-day camps will run from Saints Catholic Academy • Geneva: July 21 to 25 at Gene9 a.m. to 3 p.m. and are for kids va Middle School North ages 6 to 14. There will be com• Glen Ellyn: July 21 to 25 at Park prehensive skills camps for kids ages 6 to 14 and accelerated skills View Elementary School For information or to register, camps for kids ages 9 to 14. The camps cost $399 with a $95 visit www.BearsCamps.com. – Suburban Life Media deposit required.

Chicago Bears youth camps coming to area

8PREP ROUNDUP

Bill Ackerman - backerman@shawmedia.com

Lemont’s Nick Urban returns a shot in a first-round match at the state tennis tournament May 29. Urban went 4-2 at the tourney and was an all-state finisher.

Urban finishes strong at state tennis SUBURBAN LIFE MEDIA

the event with a 7-6, 6-1 loss against Kyle Scheffers of Marian. Urban, who is the first player in program history to place in the top-32 at state, was making his third straight trip to the state tournament and finished the spring with a 25-3 record. Also competing at the state tournament were the doubles tandem of Nathaniel Burner and Joe Ziebell, who finished with a mark of 1-2. Burner and Ziebell beat Jake Casner and Caleb Wehking of Centralia 6-3, 6-2. Lemont scored seven points and finished in a tie for 27th place.

Nick Urban had a strong showing at the IHSA state tennis meet last weekend, finishing among the top-24 singles players for an all-state showing. The Lemont junior, who finished third at the Joliet West sectional, won his first two matches at state, defeating Austin Mueller of Belleville Althoff 6-0, 6-1 and Suveer Kothuri of Waubonsie Valley 6-1, 6-2. Urban then fell in straight sets to Scott Bickel of New Trier before bouncing back to win a pair of matches in the consolation bracket. He beat Elisha Hougland of Hampshire 6-4, 6-3 and Mark Wu of SOFTBALL Glenbrook North 4-6, 6-3, 6-3. Lemont captured the title The junior then bowed out of at the Class 3A regional it

hosted with an 11-1, five-inning win against Rosary on Saturday. Brianna Olkiewicz drove in three runs and Rylie Jay went 2-for-3 with three runs scored. Lauren Young tossed a complete game, allowing three hits. The Indians were scheduled to play two-time defending state champion Glenbard South in a sectional semifinal on Wednesday but that game was postponed until Thursday due to rain. The winner advances to Saturday’s sectional final.

BASEBALL Lemont resident Carter Snyder was selected as the varsity baseball MVP for Lake Forest Academy this spring.


3) make a tire swing

by anne Raih | More Content Now

4) Draw with chalk You can play games like hopscotch. You can send secret, coded messages to your neighbors. You can practice your drawing and art skills. Or, you can simply write your name. However you choose to use it, sidewalk chalk is a good way to graiti your driveway and not have it be permanent.

5) play a classic game in the yard Tag, hide and go seek, capture the flag – when all else fails in the summer, grab some pals and pull out one of these classics.

1) Climb a tree, or the monkey bars Your parents most likely climbed trees when they were kids, and your grandparents probably did, too. There’s a good reason – it’s fun, and just a little bit dangerous. OK, don’t climb a really big tree that will scare your neighbors when they see you up there, but climb one that looks relatively safe and check with your parents before you scamper up there. Or go climb the monkey bars at the park instead!

2) Go swimming

My summer favori tes

What better way to cool of from the scorching summer sun than a quick dip in the pool? Go to a public pool, beach or park with a lifeguard, and jump on in! If you don’t know how to swim, sign up for lessons with your local park district – and don’t forget the sunscreen.

Now that you’ve been reminded of a few classic su mmer activities, take a few minutes to outdoor activities list the top ive you want to do th is summer: 1. ____________ __ 2. ____________ ___ __ 3. ____________ ___ __ 4. ____________ ___ __ 5. ____________ ___ _____

FReeIMAGeS.COM PHOTOS

DRAWING WITH MARK!

ANGELS FROM THE ATTIC

play ball! Get a pencil, crayon or marker and add the name of your favorite Baseball team on the baseball below! Maybe add a player with a bat, hitting the ball, too!

WORD FIND Find these summer sports words: Baseball

Soccer

Basketball

Swimming

Cycling

Tennis

Football

Volleyball

Golf Running Award-winning “Drawing with mark” DVD episodes are on sale at Michael’s. Drawing lessons, fun facts and animation. Visit us at www.Drawingwithmark.com.

LEM • Friday, June 6, 2014 • mysuburbanlife.com • LMR Suburban Life

There are many ways to have fun in the great outdoors this summer, and they don’t all have to be organized sports. Sure, it’s fun to play a game of soccer or baseball with your friends, but if you don’t have enough people to ield a team, don’t let it stop you from enjoying the summer sunshine and fresh air. Here are ive classic ways to get outdoors this summer.

KIDZ BUZZ |

Get moving!

If you don’t have a playground nearby, don’t fret – just use your imagination. Get an adult to help you attach an old tire to a sturdy tree branch with a rope and make a swing. Or recycle some wood to build a treehouse. Whatever it is, be safe while you’re doing these kinds of projects, and let the sky be the limit.

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LMR Suburban Life • mysuburbanlife.com • Friday, June 6, 2014 • LEM

| AUTO

AUTO BITS

Saving on service Locations can be quick to offer discounted services to capitalize on valueseekers. How can a consumer be sure he or she is getting a quality motor oil and filter as part of the deal? “I can’t stress how important it is to be ‘in the know’ when it comes to motor oil changes and to understand that there is a big difference between a value and just a cheaper deal,” says automotive expert Lauren Fix, the “Car Coach.” Motor Oil Matters (MOM) and Fix recommend consumers arm themselves to help make informed decisions about motor oil: ! The bottom line: Follow the oil change recommendations in the vehicle’s owner’s manual. Pay close attention to the oil life monitor if a vehicle has it. When the monitor says it’s time for a change, it’s time. ! Your service provider should be happy to supply you with the brand, viscosity grade and performance level of the oil they use before it is poured into your vehicle. Drive away from locations that don’t know or won’t confirm in writing what they’re pouring into your vehicle. ! Any motor oil poured into a vehicle should meet the level of performance recommended by the vehicle manufacturer in the owner’s manual.

— Brandpoint

CARS WE REMEMBER

Lincoln and Cadillac designer one and the same Q: I worked for an Oldsmobile dealer in the early 1950s and graduated from General Motors Institute in Flint, Mich. I had a Bachelor of Science Mechanical Engineering degree from Syracuse University, but liked working with autos. I later joined General Electric to finish out a 35-year career with them. I have a suggestion for another article for you. I assume that you are aware of Henry Leland, as he designed and built the first Cadillacs. General Motors then picked the make up, probably by Billy Durant, and is still producing them. Henry Leland left GM and designed a new car and manufactured it for a few years. That was the Lincoln. His company went bust again and Ford Motor Co. picked it up and it was put under the direction of Edsel Ford. They, too, are still being produced. It is amazing that the same man designed both luxury competing cars. I doubt if very many people know this including the respective make dealers. I enjoy studying the history of the automobile and the timely developments. – George Dieffenbacher, email from New York A: George, thank you very much. Yes, I’ve heard of Leland, as he was one of the original and best designers and engineers of his era. He was born in 1843 and passed on in 1932. Leland’s original Cadillac brand was indeed pur-

The first Lincoln and the first Cadillac were designed by the same man, Harry Leland. ARTWORK COMPLIMENTS OF GM AND FORD

GREG ZYLA

chased by General Motors in 1909 for a reported $5.5 million. However, it was GM boss Alfred P. Sloan who oversaw the purchase. As for William “Billy” Durant, he indeed did have much to do with Leland’s future. After a disagreement between Leland and Durant over Cadillac not producing war engines for WWI

as requested by the government, Leland actually lost his position. Being that Durant was against any type of war and a strict pacifist, Leland quit his job at GM to pursue building those aircraft engines. Leland quickly formed his new company with his son Wilfred in 1917. As you mention in your letter, the new company was called Lincoln and named after Leland’s hero, President Lincoln. After acquiring a $10 million loan to build the engines, Leland and Lincoln’s original cash flow came from assembling the V-12 Liberty aircraft engines GM refused to build

and used Henry Ford’s engine cylinders to do so. Following the war, Leland re-tooled his aircraft engine factory to manufacture the luxury car we know today, the Lincoln in late 1919 and early 1920. After running into money woes, Ford purchased the now insolvent Lincoln Motor Company in 1922. On June 10, 1922, Ford’s Ernest Liebold arrived at Lincoln to ask for the resignation of Leland’s son, Wilfred. When it became clear that Liebold had the backing of Henry Ford, Henry Leland resigned as well. In 1923, Edsel Ford took over the marquee. Today, the Lincoln is still

one of the world’s most respected luxury brands, and I’m glad you guided us down memory lane. In ending, the modernday Chrysler PT Cruiser and Chevy HHR (High Heritage Roof ) were designed by the same artist. namely Bryan Nesbitt, who still works for GM. But that’s another day. Thanks again for your letter. Greg Zyla writes weekly for GateHouse Media and More Content Now. He welcomes reader questions on old cars, auto nostalgia or auto racing at 116 Main St., Towanda, PA 18848 or at greg@gregzyla.com.

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Suburban Life - Friday, June 6, 2014 • LMR • Page 29 Friday, June 6, 2014 “Guardian Angel” Photo by: K. Wilber

12 burial plots Sales/Photography - PT Mom365 has an opening for a sales & customer service oriented person to take babies' first official photos at: Elmhurst Memorial Hospital, Please apply online at: www.mom365.com Contact Joy K. 636-946-5136 ext 7590

HVAC TECHNICIANS Heating & A/C company in Sycamore is looking for experienced (5 years +) HVAC Install Technician & HVAC Service Technicians to join our company in a full time position. We offer: Sign on Bonus, Company Van, Holiday Pay and Vacation Pay. Commission based sales program. Salary is based on experience. Please email your resume & salary requirements to: HVACserviceposition@ yahoo.com

FAX your AD to us! 815-477-8898 BUY IT! SELL IT!

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FRI & SAT June 6 & 7 Fri – 8AM-3PM Sat- 9AM-3PM

Chicago South Suburban locomotive mfg./repair facility accepting applications for Mechanics, Paint Techs and EXPERIENCED welders. Mechanics should have experience with diesel components and familiarity with drawings/manuals. Must have own tools. Paint Techs must have experience in industrial setting paint booth (mfg or automotive). Welders must pass horizontal MIG test. Apply to: Corporate Recruiter Fax 618-244-1168 hr4locomotives@gmail.com Pay commensurate with experience and education. Competitive benefits including health, vision, dental, 401K and paid vacation. Must pass pre-employment physical including drug screen, have reliable transportation and valid driver's license.

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

600 DIFFERENT kinds of Hostas, over 1000 Day lilies, all different colors $5 & up! 630-393-3279

Housewares, collectibles, tools, antiques, furniture, clocks, old cameras, crystal, small appliances, holiday.

REPORTER Suburban Life Media is looking for a Reporter to join our award-winning staff. Based in Downers Grove, Suburban Life is publisher of 20 weekly newspapers that serve Cook, DuPage, Lake and Will counties. This reporter will be expected to cover breaking news, features and meetings for our print and online editions. Our reporters are expected to generate their own story ideas and field assignments from editors. We are looking for a someone who can tell the stories that help our readers understand why these events and people are important to their lives. Ability to shoot photographs and video when necessary is needed, as is an understanding of the importance of the Web & mobile in serving our audience. At least one year of professional experience is preferred, but recent graduates with outstanding internship experience are encouraged to apply. Solid knowledge of AP Style and grammar required, as is ability to write clear, concise copy. Must have a valid drivers license, dependable transportation and proof of insurance. Shaw Media offers an extensive benefit package. Please send a cover letter that explains your journalism credentials and philosophy, along with a resume to: EditorialRecruitment@shawmedia.com or Apply Now at: www.shawsuburbanmedia.com/careers Shaw Media is a Drug Free Employer. Pre-employment background check and drug screen required. This posting may not include all duties of position. EOE.

WESTMONT - 621 W. 65th St. Elegant and new 2BR, 42” cabinets, granite counters, stainless appliances, beautiful bath, pool & heat included. $1297.00. 630-795-9685 WORTH 1+2 BR. $825 - $930 beautiful setting carpet, C/A Free Heat, Balcony Ceiling Fan, Blinds Sound Proof Building near Train. No Pets. 708-448-1781

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Custom 2 story log home with NFP on 18 acres. 2.5 car heated garage. 1600 ft lake frontage with pontoon & piers. 30X40 pole barn. $699,000. 414-422-9443

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MARRIOTT KAUAI BEACH CLUB AND RESORT 1 BR Villas, ocean front. June 28 – July 12 $1500/week 210-862-7084

REEDSBURG, WI AVID GOLFERS WANTED! FOR SALE BY OWNERS (SAVES BUYER 7%). FURNISHED. 4000+ square feet. On 7th fairway of the Reedsburg CC. 10 miles to Wis. Dells, 10 miles to Lake Redstone, 15 miles to Baraboo and Devils Lake State Park, 7 miles to casino. A bargain at $365k or reasonable offer. Info 608-985-8262, 414-690-1033 or 608-415-5331 Publisher's Notice: All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise "any preference, limitation or discriminaDEER RIVER, MN tion based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation of discrimination." Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly Furnished Luxury Lake Home. accept any advertising for real esPremier fishing, 4.36 Acres, tate which is in violation of the law. 550' frontage. 4 BR, 3 BA. Our readers are hereby informed Towering wood fireplace. that all dwellings advertised in this Great Room, gourmet kitchen, newspaper are available on an granite counter tops. 4 stall garage. equal opportunity basis. To comAll on one level. $549,000. plain of discrimination call HUD toll218-831-0519 free at 1-800-669-9777. The tollfree telephone number for the hear- Rochester, IN - 2105 Smith Ct. On Lake Manitou. 4 BR, 3 BA, 2 ing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. fireplaces, vaulted ceilings. New wood flooring, pool sunk in deck, boat lift w/enough frontage for 2 more boats. Huge deck. $329K. Schwering Realty, 574-722-2455 www.reindiana.com for photos / info.

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF COOK ILLINOIS COUNTY COUNTY, DEPARTMENT - CHANCERY DIVISION GREEN TREE SERVICING LLC Plaintiff, -v.ARUNAS GREBLIKAS, DANGUOLE GREBLIKIENE Defendants 10 CH 08031 99 TIMBERLINE DRIVE LEMONT, IL 60439 NOTICE OF SALE PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale entered in the above cause on March 18, 2014, an agent for The Judicial Sales Corporation, will at 10:30 AM on June 18, 2014, at the The Judicial Sales Corporation, One South Wacker Drive - 24th Floor, CHICAGO, IL, 60606, sell at public auction to the highest bidder, as set forth below, the following described real estate: Commonly known as 99 TIMBERLINE DRIVE, LEMONT, IL 60439 Property Index No. 22-30-404002-0000. The real estate is improved with a frame house; attached 2 car garage. Sale terms: 25% down of the highest bid by certified funds at the close of the sale payable to The Judicial Sales Corporation. No third party checks will be accepted. The balance, including the Judicial sale fee for Abandoned Residential Property Municipality Relief Fund, which is calculated on residential real estate at the rate of $1 for each $1,000 or fraction thereof of the amount paid by the purchaser not to exceed $300, in certified funds/or wire transfer, is due within twentyfour (24) hours. No fee shall be paid by the mortgagee acquiring the residential real estate pursuant to its credit bid at the sale or by any mortgagee, judgment creditor, or other lienor acquiring the residential real estate whose rights in and to the residential real estate arose prior to the sale. The subject property is subject to general real estate taxes, special assessments, or special taxes levied against said real estate and is offered for sale without any representation as to quality or quantity of title and without recourse to Plaintiff and in "AS IS" condition. The sale is further subject to confirmation by the court. Upon payment in full of the amount bid, the purchaser will receive a Certificate of Sale that will entitle the purchaser to a deed to the real estate after confirmation of the sale. The property will NOT be open for inspection and plaintiff makes no representation as to the condition of the property. Prospective bidders are admonished to check the court file to verify all information. If this property is a condominium unit, the purchaser of the unit at the foreclosure sale, other than a mortgagee, shall pay the assessments and the legal fees required by The Condominium Property Act, 765 ILCS 605/9(g)(1) and


CLASSIFIED

ty 9(g)(1) (g)(4). If this property is a condominium unit which is part of a common interest community, the purchaser of the unit at the foreclosure sale other than a mortgagee shall pay the assessments required by The Condominium Property Act, 765 ILCS 605/18.5(g-1). IF YOU ARE THE MORTGAGOR (HOMEOWNER), YOU HAVE THE RIGHT TO REMAIN IN POSSESSION FOR 30 DAYS AFTER ENTRY OF AN ORDER OF POSSESSION, IN ACCORDANCE WITH SECTION 15-1701(C) OF THE ILLINOIS MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE LAW. Effective May 1st, 2014 you will need a photo identification issued by a government agency (driver's license, passport, etc.) in order to gain entry into the foreclosure sale room in Cook County and the same identification for sales held at other county venues. For information: Visit our website at service.atty-pierce.com. between the hours of 3 and 5 pm. PIERCE & ASSOCIATES, Plaintiff's Attorneys, One North Dearborn Street Suite 1300, CHICAGO, IL 60602. Tel No. (312) 476-5500. Please refer to file number PA0938349. THE JUDICIAL SALES CORPORATION One South Wacker Drive, 24th Floor, Chicago, IL 60606-4650 (312) 236-SALE You can also visit The Judicial Sales Corporation at www.tjsc.com for a 7 day status report of pending sales. PIERCE & ASSOCIATES One North Dearborn Street Suite 1300 CHICAGO, IL 60602 (312) 476-5500 Attorney File No. PA0938349 Attorney Code. 91220 Case Number: 10 CH 08031 TJSC#: 34-4635 I607795 May 23, 30, June 6, 2014 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF COOK ILLINOIS COUNTY COUNTY, DEPARTMENT - CHANCERY DIVISION TCF NATIONAL BANK Plaintiff, -v.KEN R. BUMBER A/K/A KEN BUMBER, UNKNOWN OWNERS AND NON-RECORD CLAIMANTS Defendants 13 CH 24908 719 WARNER AVENUE Lemont, IL 60439 NOTICE OF SALE

PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale entered in the above cause on March 7, 2014, an agent for The Judicial Sales Corporation, will at 10:30 AM on July 10, 2014, at the The Judicial Sales Corporation, One South Wacker Drive 24th Floor, CHICAGO, IL, 60606, sell at public auction to the highest bidder, as set forth below, the following described real estate: Commonly known as 719 WARNER AVENUE, Lemont, IL 60439 Property Index No. 22-29-110006-0000. The real estate is improved with a single family residence. The judgment amount was $128,571.47. Sale terms: 25% down of the highest bid by certified funds at the close of the sale payable to The Judicial Sales Corporation. No third party checks will be accepted. The balance, including the Judicial sale fee for Abandoned Residential Property Municipality Relief Fund, which is calculated on residential real estate at the rate of $1 for each $1,000 or fraction thereof of the amount paid by the purchaser not to exceed $300, in certified funds/or wire transfer, is due within twentyfour (24) hours. No fee shall be paid by the mortgagee acquiring the residential real estate pursuant to its credit bid at the sale or by any mortgagee, judgment creditor, or other lienor acquiring the residential real estate whose rights in and to the residential real estate arose prior to the sale. The subject property is subject to general real estate taxes, special assessments, or special taxes levied against said real estate and is offered for sale without any representation as to quality or quantity of title and without recourse to Plaintiff and in "AS IS" condition. The sale is further subject to confirmation by the court. Upon payment in full of the amount bid, the purchaser will receive a Certificate of Sale that will entitle the purchaser to a deed to the real estate after confirmation of the sale. The property will NOT be open for inspection and plaintiff makes no representation as to the condition of the property. Prospective bidders are admonished to check the court file to verify all information. If this property is a con-

prop ty dominium unit, the purchaser of the unit at the foreclosure sale, other than a mortgagee, shall pay the assessments and the legal fees required by The Condominium Property Act, 765 ILCS 605/9(g)(1) and (g)(4). If this property is part of a common interest community, the purchaser of the unit at the foreclosure sale, other than a mortgagee, shall pay the assessments required by The Condominium Property Act, 765 ILCS 605/18.5(g-1). IF YOU ARE THE MORTGAGOR (HOMEOWNER), YOU HAVE THE RIGHT TO REMAIN IN POSSESSION FOR 30 DAYS AFTER ENTRY OF AN ORDER OF POSSESSION, IN ACCORDANCE WITH SECTION 15-1701(C) OF THE ILLINOIS MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE LAW. Effective May 1st, 2014 you will need a photo identification issued by a government agency (driver's license, passport, etc.) in order to gain entry into the foreclosure sale room in Cook County and the same identification for sales held at other county venues. For information, contact Plaintiff's attorney: DAVID T. COHEN, DAVID T. COHEN & ASSOCIATES, 10729 WEST 159TH STREET, ORLAND PARK, IL 60467, (708) 460-7711. THE JUDICIAL SALES CORPORATION One South Wacker Drive, 24th Floor, Chicago, IL 60606-4650 (312) 236-SALE You can also visit The Judicial Sales Corporation at www.tjsc.com for a 7 day status report of pending sales. DAVID T. COHEN & ASSOCIATES 10729 WEST 159TH STREET ORLAND PARK, IL 60467 (708) 4607711 Attorney Code. 25602 Case Number: 13 CH 24908 TJSC#: 344602 NOTE: Pursuant to the Fair Debt Collection Practices Act, you are advised that Plaintiff's attorney is deemed to be a debt collector attempting to collect a debt and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. I608311 May 30, June 6, 13, 2014 Placing Ads Is Easy! Just Call Our Classified Department Toll-Free at: 866-817-F-A-S-T that's 866-817-3278

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MORTGAGE MARKETING RATE

TYPE

% DOWN

DISC/POINTS POINTS

PrestigeMortgageCorp. 30 YR. FIXED 15 YR. FIXED 7/1 ARM 5/1 ARM 30 Yr Jumbo 5/1 Jumbo

5 10 25 10 20 20

Mortgage rates vary in APR and other qualifying factors. Points-Designate Discount & Origination.

Lenders, To Participate In This Feature

Direct: 708-899-1538 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0 0/0

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(MBR)

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APR

GREAT JUMBO ARM RATES FREE PRE-APPROVALS 130 N. LaGrange Rd., LaGrange, IL, 60525 Get Bears news on Twitter by following @bears_insider

MONDAY, JUNE 2, 2014 Daily Rates - subject to change daily without notice

Joseph Saban

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LOCK

MORTGAGE INTEREST RATES from area lending institutions reporting…

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ILLINOIS CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING NETWORK ADVERTISING SERVICES Need to place your ad throughout Illinois? Call Illinois Press Advertising Service 217-241-1700 or visit www.illinoispress.org

AUCTIONS Upcoming Multi-Property Auction: Commercial & Residential Properties Located in Illinois & Indiana. Auction is Online Only, June 23-25. Contact Diana at 312.756.7333 or Visit www.SVNAuctionWorks.com

BOATS THE BOAT DOCK We Buy & Consign Used Boats! 217-793-7300 theboatdock.com

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY CONTRACT SALESPERSON Selling aerial photography of farms on commission basis. $4225.00 first month guarantee. $1000 - $3000 weekly proven earnings. Travel required. More info msphotosd.com or 877/882-3566

CAMPERS/RVS Colman’s RV - We Buy And Consign Used RV’s And Campers 217-787-8653 www.colmansrv.com

CAREER/EDUCATION AIRLINE JOBS START HERE - GET TRAINED AS FAA CERTIFIED AVIATION TECHNICIAN. FINANCIAL AID FOR QUALIFIED STUDENTS. HOUSING AND JOB PLACEMENT ASSISTANCE. CALL AVIATION INSTITUTE OF MAINTENANCE 844-210-3935

HELP WANTED DRIVERS AVERITT EXPRESS New Pay Increase For Regional Drivers! 40 to 46 CPM + Fuel Bonus! Also, Post-Training Pay Increase for Students! (Depending on Domicile) Get Home EVERY Week + Excellent Benefits. CDL-A req. 888-362-8608 Apply @ AverittCareers.com Equal Opportunity Employer Females, minorities, protected veterans and individuals with disabilities are encouraged to apply.

TanTara Transportation is seeking owner Operators to join our Dry-Van or Flatbed division. Home Time as requested. Call Dave at 800-650-0292 or apply online www.tantara.us Driver Regional LTL Runs $1500 SIGN-ON Bonus Home Every Weekend Paid Orientation Great Pay EEOE/AAP 866-323-7875 www.driveFFE.com Drivers - CDL-A DRIVERS NEEDED! TOTAL Respect TOTAL Sucess Start up to 38¢ / mile OTR & Regional Runs. CDL Grads Welcome. 700+ Trucks & Growing! 888-9286011 www.Drive4Total.com

Drivers Prime, Inc. Company Drivers & Independent Contractors for Refrigerated, Tanker & Flatbed NEEDED! Plenty of Freight & Great Pay! Start with Prime Today! Call 800-277-0212 or apply online at driveforeprime.com Dedicated lane I-80 corridor. $1,000 min. wkly. pay. Weekly home time. New trucks. Lease purchase or company jobs available. Limited openings available. Hirschbach 888-4740729 www.drive4hml.com

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Page 30 • LMR • Suburban Life - Friday, June 6, 2014


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(H ), HAVE THE RIGHT TO REMAIN IN POSSESSION FOR 30 DAYS AFTER ENTRY OF AN ORDER OF POSSESSION, IN ACCORDANCE WITH SECTION 15-1701(C) OF THE ILLINOIS MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE LAW. Effective May 1st, 2014 you will need a photo identification issued by a government agency (driver's license, passport, etc.) in order to gain entry into the foreclosure sale room in Cook County and the same identification for sales held at other county venues. For information, contact Plaintiff's attorney: POTESTIVO & ASSOCIATES, P.C., 223 WEST JACKSON BLVD, STE 610, Chicago, IL 60606, (312) 2630003. Please refer to file number C13-82921. THE JUDICIAL SALES CORPORATION One South Wacker Drive, 24th Floor, Chicago, IL 60606-4650 (312) 236-SALE You can also visit The Judicial Sales Corporation at www.tjsc.com for a 7 day status report of pending sales. POTESTIVO & ASSOCIATES, P.C. 223 WEST JACKSON BLVD, STE 610, Chicago, IL 60606 (312) 263-0003 Attorney File No. C13-82921 Attorney Code. 43932 Case Number: 13 CH 27043 TJSC#: 34-9372 NOTE: Pursuant to the Fair Debt Collection Practices Act, you are advised that Plaintiff's attorney is deemed to be a debt collector attempting to collect a debt and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. June 6, 13, 20, 2014 Lemont Suburban Life

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(24) ty No fee shall be paid by the mortgagee acquiring the residential real estate pursuant to its credit bid at the sale or by any mortgagee, judgment creditor, or other lienor acquiring the residential real estate whose rights in and to the residential real estate arose prior to the sale. The subject property is subject to general real estate taxes, special assessments, or special taxes levied against said real estate and is offered for sale without any representation as to quality or quantity of title and without recourse to Plaintiff and in "AS IS" condition. The sale is further subject to confirmation by the court. Upon payment in full of the amount bid, the purchaser will receive a Certificate of Sale that will entitle the purchaser to a deed to the real estate after confirmation of the sale. The property will NOT be open for inspection and plaintiff makes no representation as to the condition of the property. Prospective bidders are admonished to check the court file to verify all information. If this property is a condominium unit, the purchaser of the unit at the foreclosure sale, other than a mortgagee, shall pay the assessments and the legal fees required by The Condominium Property Act, 765 ILCS 605/9(g)(1) and (g)(4). If this property is a condominium unit which is part of a common interest community, the purchaser of the unit at the foreclosure sale other than a mortgagee shall pay the assessments required by The Condominium Property Act, 765 ILCS 605/18.5(g-1). IF YOU ARE THE MORTGAGOR (HOMEOWNER), YOU

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IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF COOK COUNTY, ILLINOIS COUNTY DEPARTMENT CHANCERY DIVISION HSBC BANK USA, N.A., AS INDENTURE TRUSTEE FOR THE REGISTERED NOTEHOLDERS OF RENAISSANCE HOME EQUITY LOAN TRUST 2007-2, Plaintiff, -v.THOMAS M. RONSPIES, SHERRY L. RONSPIES, CAPITAL ONE BANK (USA) N.A. SUCCESSOR IN INTEREST TO CAPITAL ONE BANK, Defendants 13 CH 27043 11360 BELL RD Lemont, IL 60439 NOTICE OF SALE PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale entered in the above cause on May 20, 2014, an agent for The Judicial Sales Corporation, will at 10:30 AM on July 3, 2014, at The The Judicial Sales CorpoOn Sout

poration, One South Wacker Drive - 24th Floor, CHICAGO, IL, 60606, sell at public auction to the highest bidder, as set forth below, the following described real estate: LOT 24 IN ARCHER GARDENS, A SUBDIVISION OF PART OF THE EAST 1/2 OF THE NORTHEAST 1/4 OF SECTION 23, TOWNSHIP 37 NORTH, RANGE 11, EAST OF THE THIRD PRINCIPAL MERIDIAN IN COOK COUNTY ILLINOIS Commonly known as 11360 BELL RD, Lemont, IL 60439 Property Index No. 22-23206-011-0000. The real estate is improved with a single family residence. The judgment amount was $212,037.38. Sale terms: 25% down of the highest bid by certified funds at the close of the sale payable to The Judicial Sales Corporation. No third party checks will be accepted. The balance, including the Judicial sale fee for Abandoned Residential Property Municipality Relief Fund, which is calculated on residential real estate at the rate of $1 for each $1,000 or fraction thereof of the amount paid by the purchaser not to exceed $300, in certified funds/or wire transfer, is due within twenty-four (24) hours.

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