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Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016

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ORRIS M HERALD NEWS MorrisHerald-News.com OFFICE 1802 N. Division St, Suite 314, Morris, IL 60450 815-942-3221 Fax: 815-942-0988 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday-Friday NEWSROOM 815-942-3221 Fax: 815-942-0988 news@morrisherald-news.com SUBSCRIBER SERVICES 800-397-9397 customerservice@shawmedia.com 6 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday-Friday, 7 to 10 a.m. Sunday Missed your paper? If you have not received your paper, call 800-397-9397.

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The Morris Herald-News (USPA 363-560). This paper is owned and published by the Morris Publishing Company, an Illinois Corporation office and place of business, 1802 N. Division St, Suite 314, Morris, IL, 60450, 815-942-3221, every Thursday. Periodicals postage paid at Morris, Illinois, and additional post offices. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to Morris Herald-News, 1802 N. Division St, Suite 314, Morris, IL 60450. The Morris Herald-News is the affiliated publication of The Herald-News. It is the successor newspaper to the Morris Daily Herald, as contemplated by 715 ILCS 5/5 (e). It is published Thursdays. It is a product of Shaw Media. All rights reserved. Copyright 2016

As a lifelong Cubs fan, I am used to heartbreak I haven’t been doing a lot of Cubs gloating to any of my friends this year. History has taught me to keep quiet on that front. Forget the goat. Forget Steve Bartman. I was born in July of 1969, smack in the middle of the Cubs’ first infamous fade. Maybe I am their curse. That’s why I’ve been keeping quiet. So, it is with guarded enthusiasm that I have been taking in this year’s playoffs. To start, I am definitely not a bandwagon Cubs fan. I have been a fan as long as I can remember. The first I can recall a name for a Cub manager is Jim Marshall. That was from 1974-76, from when I was 5 to when I was 7. Then came Herman Franks, Preston Gomez and Lee Elia. Basically a bunch of bad, bad baseball. Oh, the Cubbies had their moments back then. Every once in a while, they would get hot and make us think they had something going, but the fall in the standings was inevitable. That happens when your team doesn’t hit, pitch or field particularly well. They did OK individually. Bill Madlock and Bill Buckner each won a batting title, only to leave town and find winning situations elsewhere. Dave Kingman hit balls farther than anyone, when he wasn’t striking out

Channahon board talks chickens, sprinklers, sign height By JEANNE MILLSAP

Shaw Media correspondent CHANNAHON – Farm animals are not allowed in the nonrural areas of Channahon, but one resident is planning to do her best to talk the Village Board into modifying the ordinance that outlaws them. In particular, Lynda Cipciani is interested in chickens. The South Valley Drive resident was so taken with the baby chicks that some teachers hatch in their classrooms that she went out and bought herself some eggs to hatch them herself. From those came five little chicks that she began to raise, uncaged in her backyard. One turned out to be a rooster, which the family quickly gave to a rural Kankakee resident. The four others are still in her yard – for now. After the Channahon police were called with a report of unlawful chickens, Cipciani was told she needed to get rid of the fowl. She and her husband came before the board Monday, asking whether the animals could stay with her while she prepares a presentation for the Nov. 21 board meeting,

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more postseason heartbreak. Everyone wants to blame fan Steve Bartman for 2003, but Bartman didn’t run on the field Rob and stop Alex Gonzalez from fielding a Oesterle double-play grounder, nor did he give up bases-loaded doubles to Derrek Lee and Mike Mordecai. more often than anyone. I never had much faith in the Lou Then came 1984. It was magic. We had Piniella teams of 2007 and 2008. Having to the daily double of Dernier and Sandberg trust Carlos Zambrano was just too tough. at the top of the lineup, the Sarge in left Last year was a surprise. It was fun to field and, early in the season, we traded see all those young guys just make it into for Rick Sutcliffe. When he came into town the playoffs. and went 16-1, it was amazing. Nothing This year, though, it’s been building was going to stop the Cubs. all season. The young kids from last year Except Steve Garvey and the Padres. have all had another year of experience. And Leon Durham pulling a Buckner two The Cubs won 103 games without Jake years before Buckner did it in the World Arietta being unhittable every fifth day. Series. They do what it takes to win. They can Five years later, Sandberg was still manufacture runs and they can hit the around, but we had added Mark Grace ball out of the ballpark. The pitching has and the rookie duo of Jerome Walton and been outstanding, as has the defense. Dwight Smith. There was this skinny There’s no glaring weak spot, especially young pitcher named Maddux who no one when Aroldis Chapman was brought in to could hit and Don Zimmer pulled all the bolster the bullpen. right strings. Now, if they would only start hitting. Then came Will Clark and the Giants in the playoffs. • Rob Oesterle is the news editor for the More lean years followed before 1998 Morris Herald-News. He can be reached at brought us Kerry Wood, Sammy Sosa and roesterle@shawmedia.com.

VIEWS

Business .................................................35 Classified.......................................... 57-63 Cover story .............................................. 3 Devotions ............................................... 37 Food ......................................................... 51 Neighbors........................................ 40-43

when she said she will try to talk trustees into changing the ordinance to allow chickens within village limits. “Chickens are beneficial,” she told the board. Cipciani said many communities are beginning to allow the keeping of chickens. Trustee Debbie Militello mentioned that the city of Chicago allows them. “Our code does not allow for chickens,” Village President Missey Moorman Schumacher said. Schumacher said if the board said yes to chickens, that would open the door to other farm animals, such as potbellied pigs and goats. “Then we have livestock in the neighborhoods,” she said. Village Administrator Tom Durkin said Channahon residents who live in rural A-2 areas may have four chickens on a 5-acre parcel, but Cipciani’s property is in a different zoning that does not allow any livestock. The board did decide to allow Cipciani’s chickens to remain on her property until the November meeting, but Schumacher told her to begin looking for a home for them now.

Opinion....................................................36 Puzzles ....................................................52 Sports............................................... 44-50 Television .........................................53-56 Up Close.................................................. 32 Weather .................................................... 5

Trustees this week also heard a first reading of a revised fire code, developed by village staff and the Channahon and Minooka fire protection districts. The village is currently using a code adapted from the 2006 International Fire Code, which Director of Community Development Mike Petrick said is out of date with modern compliance. The updated code, should it be adopted, will be based on the 2015 international code. The new fire code would not require sprinkler systems in residences, unless they are more than 5,000 square feet, not including the basement, or exceed three stories. Businesses, however, that are more than 5,000 square feet would be required to have sprinkler systems. Currently, only businesses larger than 12,000 square feet are required to have the fire systems, with the exception of bars and restaurants, which are already required to have sprinklers if they are larger than 5,000 square feet. Channahon Fire Chief John Petrakis said Monday that the new code has been in the works about a year and customizes the international code to Channahon’s needs.

ON THE COVER The Morris City Council on Monday unanimously approved John Severson as police chief. See story on page 3 Photo by Heidi Litchfield – hlitchfield@shawmedia.com

CORRECTIONS

Accuracy is important to the Morris Herald-News and it wants to correct mistakes promptly. Please call errors to our attention by phone at 815942-3221 or email news@morrisherald-news.com.


MORRIS’ NEW TOP COP John Severson named new police chief

By HEIDI LITCHFIELD

hlitchfield@shawmedia.com MORRIS – When John Severson was hired as a part-time dispatcher with the Morris Police Department in November 1991, he had no idea he would one day be the town’s top cop. Morris Mayor Richard Kopczick said Severson has been an exemplary officer and served as both a sergeant and a deputy chief, which made him the obvious choice to replace retired Police Chief Brent Dite. “He really stepped up when Chief Dite took his new job at the Grundy Area Vocational Center,” Kopczick said. “I’d like to see him continue to grow with our department.” Severson became a full-time dispatcher by 1993, and by 1995 he was a full-time patrol officer. “When you move through your career, you look to the next level to move on to,” Severson said. “I had no idea I would ever be chief.” Severson’s career path took him from patrolman to detective, to corporal, back to patrolman before being named sergeant in 2005 and deputy chief in 2013. “I was very happy with deputy chief,” Severson said. “I thought I had at least another four years with the title before Chief Dite would retire.” Dite’s retirement came as a surprise to many, but the opportunity to become an educator, teaching those who have an eye on criminal justice, was too good to pass up, Dite said. Dite officially retired Monday after 28 years. Monday night, the mayor appointed Severson to the position, passing with a 7-0 vote by City Council. Alderman Bill Martin was absent. Dite said that Severson has worked his way through the ranks and is a man of integrity whom he feels will do a great job in the position. “John is a great family man who has

Heidi Litchfield – hlitchfield@shawmedia.com

John Severson on Monday was appointed Morris police chief by Mayor Richard Kopczick. He replaces retiring Chief Brent Dite, whose last day was Monday. come up through the ranks and held just about every job in the department there is,” Dite said. “His integrity and work ethic are second to none.” Severson said that when the mayor came to him, he was apprehensive about taking the job. “I didn’t know why I was apprehensive, but I think it was because following a good boss is more difficult than following a bad one, and Brent [Dite] was a great boss,” Severson said. Severson, who has been preparing for the transition, said one of his biggest goals is to keep the ship sailing in

the right direction. “We have worked hard to get the department heading in the right direction, and I want to keep it heading that way,” he said. “I want to keep doing the things we’re doing right.” He said he and Dite have worked hard to get technology and equipment to where it needs to be, but he realizes it will be an ongoing task as technology and equipment change with the times. Severson said he already has started looking at helmets and special plates for the officers’ vests that will help to ensure their safety.

“With increased violence across the nation toward police officers, I worry about their safety,” he said. “The responsibility is mine if something goes bad; I have to take that on.” Severson said he and Dite have had many of the same ideas, and together they achieved many of the goals they set forth for the department. Dite said Severson’s strongest attribute is that he cares not only about the staff of the department, but also about the people of Morris. “He comes to work every day with a purpose,” Dite said.

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3 Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016

COVER STORY


Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016

4

LOCAL NEWS

Have a news tip? Contact Rob Oesterle at 815-942-3221 or news@morrisherald-news.com.

Morris Lions Club to host 30th Classic Car Show If you go

By ROB OESTERLE

roesterle@shawmedia.com MORRIS – For the 30th straight year, the Morris Lions Club will host its Classic Car Show at the recreational area at LyondellBassell on Route 6, five miles east of Morris. The event will begin from 7 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Oct. 30. In those hours, there will be something for everyone packed into the park across the street from the chemical factory, where patrons can park their cars and take a free shuttle bus to the grounds where the car show is being held. “If it has to do with cars, more than likely it will be there,” said Lions Club member Doug Linn, who oversees the show. “We have 675 swap spaces and 200 cars in the car corral. The swap spaces will have a little bit of everything. From car parts to memorabilia to die-cast stuff. I’ve even seen someone selling antique fire extinguishers.” The car corral will feature different classic cars or trucks in various states of repair – or disrepair – for sale. “I’ve seen price tags in there for $100,000 for a fully restored show car to $500 for just a frame,” Linn said. “That’s a good place for people to come if they are interested in restoring a car and may not have the tools or parts to

n WHAT: Morris Lions Club Classic Car Show n WHEN: 7 a.m. until 3:30 p.m. Sunday,

Oct. 30

n WHERE: LyondellBassell Recreation Area, 5

miles east of Morris on U.S. Route 6

n COST: $5 for adults. Kids ages 12 and

younger enter for free

Photo provided

Former Lion Club President Judy Miller, winner Bob Anderson, and Lion Al Miller with the ’72 Chevelle Malibu that Anderson won at last year’s Car Show. do a certain aspect of the restoration. If they can get one that’s already been done, then they can finish it on their own. Stuff like that.” Linn pointed out that the show is a little later in the month of October than usual. He said it is normally the Sunday after the final Cruise Night of

the year in Morris, but this year had to be held a couple of weeks later because LyondellBassell was in the middle of a turnaround that week and was concerned about safety. The Lions Club will use the show’s proximity to Halloween to its advantage, adding a Best Halloween Costume

prize to encourage folks to bring their kids as well. The cost of admission is $5 for adults, and kids ages 12 and younger can enter for free. “We want everyone to feel welcome,” Linn said. “This is our biggest fundraiser of the year and all the money goes back to the community.” In addition to the $5 donation to get in, visitors can take a chance to win the Raffle Car, which this year will be a 1969 Pontiac Firebird Trans Am tribute. Raffle tickets cost $5 each or three for $10. There will also be a 50/50 raffle. “That’s a pretty good deal,” Linn said. “You have a chance to win a pretty nice car for a $5 raffle ticket. We also have a lot of food vendors coming out there. Pam’s Dance Academy will have their corn dog truck and there will be a lot of other food trucks. ... There’s something for everyone.”

GOTTA DO IT Business After Hours planned for Friday in the Family Birthing Suites class- gram, “What’s It?” with his accumulation will host events on Nov. 11. At 10:30 room at Morris Hospital, 150 W. High St. of unusual and antique small tools, both a.m., the parade begins at Chapin Park Morris Chop Shop on Thursday From 5 to 7 p.m. Thursday, the Morris Chop Shop will host Business After Hours. There will be food, networking and door prizes. The cost is $5 for nonmembers and $3 for members.

Music teachers to meet Friday morning in Tinley Park

in Morris. Those who plan to attend are asked to register by visiting www.morrishospital. org/events or by calling 815-705-7837.

Hip-Hop for Hope event scheduled for Friday evening

MORRIS – Hip Hop for Hope, a breast cancer awareness event, is scheduled for 6 to 7:30 p.m. Friday at White Oak TINLEY PARK – The Joliet Area Music Elementary School in Morris. Teachers will meet from 9:30 to 11:30 Registration is $10 a person and can a.m. Friday at the home of Ken Vesley in Tinley Park. All music teachers are invited be done at morrishospital.org/events and look for “Hip Hop for Hope” under to attend. Women’s Health. For information, call Jill Kopczick at For information, call 815-705-7685 or 815-942-6703. email dpitkins@morrishospital.org.

Breathers’ Support Group planned for Friday morning

MORRIS – The next meeting of Morris Hospital & Healthcare Centers new Breathers’ Support Group is 10 to 11 a.m.

Fern Dell annual meeting scheduled Saturday afternoon

Retired tool & die maker/fire chief Stan Seevers of Cisco will present his pro-

household and business such as medical, dental and farming. The program will be the highlight of the Fern Dell Historic Association Annual Meeting, which starts at 1 p.m. Saturday at the Newark Fire Station.

Self-defense seminar for women of all ages open Monday night MORRIS – The Morris Woman’s Club (MWC) is hosting a Personal Safety Seminar for Women of all ages from 6 to 8 p.m. Monday in the basement level of PMI, 3605 N. Route 47 in Morris. The event will be taught by experts in the field of personal safety. For information, visit MorrisWomansClub.org/publicaffairs.

Veteran’s Day parade and observance set for Nov. 11

The Morris American Legion Post 294

and proceeds down Liberty Street to the Grundy County Courthouse, where an observance will take place at 11 a.m.

Chapel on the Green Veterans Appreciation Program on Nov. 13 The Chapel on the Green in Yorkville will have their Veterans Appreciation Program at 2 p.m. Nov. 13. They are seeking veterans who would be willing to speak during the program. For information, call Carol at 630-5535163.

Three French Hens Holiday Market next starting Nov. 11

The Three French Hens Holiday Market will take place Nov. 11 from 4 to 10 p.m. and Nov. 12 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Grundy County Fairgrounds. Call 815-5135600 for details.

– Morris Herald–News


5

E-WASTE EVENT

1

NICK OFFERMAN BOOK SIGNING

WHEN: 1 p.m. Sunday WHERE: Minooka High School-Central Campus, 301 S. Wabena Ave., Minooka COST & INFO: Minooka native, actor and author Nick Offerman returns to his hometown to present his latest book offering, “Good Clean Fun: Misadventures in Sawdust at Offerman Woodshop.” Three Rivers Library and The Book Stall present Nick Offerman in person, joined by his brother, Matt, and his father, Ric. Tickets are free, but required, as space may be limited. Call The Book Stall at 847-446-8880 to secure tickets, a copy of the book and place in the autograph line. Books can be bought the day of the signing as well. Photographs with Nick will not be permitted in the autograph line. Call 815-467-6200 for information.

2

3

HAUNTED HALLWAYS

WHEN: 8 a.m. to noon Saturday WHERE: Grundy County Animal Control Facility, 310 E. DuPont Road, Morris COST & INFO: An Electronic Waste Event will be held for Grundy County residents. Fees will be charged for TVs ($20) and computer monitors ($10); cash only. Electronics accepted for free include laptops, printers, computer towers, computer equipment and phones. For information, call 815-941-3229.

Shaw Media file photo

5

4

MORRIS YMCA TRUNK OR TREAT

HALLOWEEN LATE SKATE

WHEN: Noon to 2 p.m. Saturday WHERE: Morris YMCA, 320 Wauponsee St., Morris COST & INFO: Come dressed in your costume for Morris’ best Trunk-or-Treat event! The Morris YMCA parking lot will be filled with decorated cars for children to safely trick-or-treat and play games. Free to attend, call 815-513-8080 for information.

Shaw Media file photo

YOUR WEEKEND FORECAST

Source: National Weather Service

Fri.

Thurs.

H: 58 L: 41

H: 63 L: 41

Chance of showers

Sunny

WHEN: 4 to 6:30 p.m. Tuesday WHERE: Coal City High School, 655 W. Division St., Coal City COST & INFO: Coal City High School students will haunt the school’s hallways for the third annual Haunted Hallways, coordinated by the school’s chapter of FBLA. The fundraiser is an indoor costumed trick-or-treating event for children under 10 years old. The fundraiser will benefit FBLA programs. Cost is $3 for adults and $1 for children.

Sun.

Sat.

H: 66 L: 47

H: 64 L: 46 Mostly sunny

Sunny

WHEN: 9:30 to 11:30 p.m. Oct. 28 WHERE: Skateland Recreation Center, 25334 W. Eames St., Channahon COST & INFO: Skate late into the night after the Channahon Park District’s regular skate session. Come in costume and be ready to compete in frightful competitions and gruesome games, and to have a howling good time. For those 10 and older. Cost is $5, with skate rental extra.

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Sign up to get today’s weather forecast delivered directly to your email inbox. Visit MorrisHerald-News.com.

Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016

DO O T S G N 5 THI ND U O R A IN & NTY U O C Y GRUND

Shaw Media file photo


Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016

|LOCAL NEWS

6

It gives the community a safe place for kids to come trick-or-treating, and another excuse for kids to wear their costumes. It’s also a good chance for us to show them what we offer here at the Y. Sarah Porzel

Morris YMCA family and community engagement director

SPOOKY DRESS REHEARSAL Grundy County prepares to give residents a trick-or-treating sampler By JEANNE MILLSAP

Shaw Media correspondent In addition to door-to-door neighborhood trick-or-treating, fun organized events abound throughout Grundy County. Trick-or-treating hours in these Grundy County communities are: • Braceville: 4 to 7 p.m. • Carbon Hill: 4 to 7 p.m. • Channahon: 4 to 7 p.m. • Coal City: 4 to 7 p.m. • Diamond: 4 to 7 p.m. • Gardner: 4 to 6 p.m. • Mazon: 5 to 7 p.m. • Minooka: 4 to 7 p.m. • Morris: 5 to 7 p.m. • South Wilmington: 4 to 6 p.m. • Unincorporated Grundy County: 4 to 6 p.m.

Halloween Spooktacular

The Halloween Spooktacular, sponsored by the Morris YMCA, is on Oct. 22 in the facility’s parking lots at 320 Wauponsee St. The event is free of charge. This, the second annual Halloween celebration for the YMCA, promises to be bigger than the first one, according to Family and Community Engagement Director Sarah Porzel, with 23 vendors offering candy and giveaways. Vendors will circle their vehicles in the YMCA’s parking lots with trunks open and facing inward, and area children, dressed in their costumes, will skip from vendor to vendor to collect their candy. There also will be Halloween-themed games, face-painting, prizes and giveaways and a bouncy house with an obstacle course. Kids and their parents, who are also encouraged to dress up, can also run the Monster Dash around the block for prizes and medals. Representatives from the YMCA’s partner, Morris Hospital, will be on hand as well to award a Best Trunk Prize. The YMCA will also be open for tours. “It gives the community a safe place for kids to come trick-or-treating,” Porzel said, “and another excuse for kids to wear their costumes. It’s also a good chance for us to show them what we offer here at the Y.”

Shaw Media file photo

Donna Ramierz, owner of Sweet Tooth in Morris, hands out candy to trick-or-treater Hunter Lindenborn, 8, of Morris, during downtown Morris Trick-or-Treat in 2015. Parents can use the opportunity to sign their children up for one of the many YMCA offerings, as well, such as the new Irish Dance Class, for children ages 4-12, that begins Nov. 11.

Haunted Hallways

Another popular trick-or-treating event will be held at Coal City High School from 4 to 6:30 p.m. Oct. 25. Haunted Hallways is organized by the school’s Future Business Leaders of America, FBLA, club, and costs $3 for adults and $1 for children. The event, offered to children under the age of 10, takes place inside the high school. The young trick-ortreaters in their costumes will be

taken through hallways of the school for treats, then to the gymnasium for games. FBLA members run the event, and several other school clubs and organizations dress up and participate. “It’s a nice evening and a positive experience,” Principal Mitch Mamann said. “It’s a way to get smaller kids a chance to go trick-or-treating without worrying about the weather.” The first year of the event saw about 650 children participate, Mamann said, and the second year had about 1,000. “It really has taken off,” he said. The event is a community service, but also a fundraiser, and dollars donated go to FBLA activities, such as

student participation in the national conference.

Morris Downtown trick-or-treating

Many retailers in historic downtown Morris will open their doors to trick-or-treaters from 5 to 7 p.m. Oct. 27. The event is hugely popular and is kicked off with a parade through downtown. Children and their parents will gather at Chapin Park at 3:45 p.m. for the 4 p.m. Halloween Parade, which begins at the park and proceeds south on Liberty Street to the Grundy County Courthouse, where the Morris Lions Club will have a costume-judging contest.


7

MORRIS HERALD-NEWS | Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016

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Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016

|MORRIS HERALD-NEWS

8

1221 Edgewater Drive, Morris • 815-416-6200


Morris police department welcomes its second K-9 unit By HEIDI LITCHFIELD

hlitchfield@shawmedia.com

Niko, Morris’ new K9 officer, graduated training and took to the streets with his partner Oct. 8. Heidi Litchfield – hlitchfield@ shawmedia.com

Early Voting Information September 29th – November 7, 2016 General Election – November 8, 2016 GRUNDY COUNTY

Dates Monday – Friday unless noted below

Location

Hours

September 29th - 30th

Grundy County Courthouse Lobby 111 E. Washington St. Morris, IL 60450

8:30 am to 4:00 pm

October 3rd - 7th

Grundy County Courthouse Lobby 111 E. Washington St. Morris, IL 60450

8:30 am to 4:00 pm

The following Saturdays: October 8th, 22nd, 29th, and November 5th

Grundy County Courthouse Lobby 111 E. Washington St. Morris, IL 60450

8:00 am to Noon

October 10th Columbus Day

Grundy County Courthouse Lobby 111 E. Washington St. Morris, IL 60450

Office Closed

The following Tuesdays / Thursdays: October 11th, 25th, and 27th

Grundy County Courthouse Lobby 111 E. Washington St. Morris, IL 60450

8:30 am to 6:30 pm

October 17th - 21st

Grundy County Courthouse Lobby 111 E. Washington St. Morris, IL 60450

8:30 am to 4:00 pm

The following Sundays: October 23rd and 30th

Grundy County Courthouse Lobby 111 E. Washington St. Morris, IL 60450

9:00 am to Noon

October 24th, 26th, and 31st

Grundy County Courthouse Lobby 111 E. Washington St. Morris, IL 60450

8:30 am to 4:00 pm

The following Tuesday / Thursday: November 1st and 3rd

Grundy County Courthouse Lobby 111 E. Washington St. Morris, IL 60450

8:30 am to 6:30 pm

November 2nd, 4th and 7th

Grundy County Courthouse Lobby 111 E. Washington St. Morris, IL 60450

8:30 am to 4:00 pm

A Voter that is validly registered in Grundy County may vote during the Early Voting period. Any Vote cast during Early Voting is final and cannot be revoked. The Voter is not eligible to cast a vote on Election Day. No ID is required to vote early. A qualified individual can register to vote or update their registration, during Grace Period, at the Early Voting location beginning October 12th or on Election Day at their correct Polling Place. If you have any questions, please call our office at 815-941-3222.

• Thursday, October 20, 2016

MORRIS – After six weeks of training, Niko, a Dutch shepherd, has joined the ranks of patrolling officers for the Morris Police Department. Mark Vanderploeg, also of Dutch heritage, took on the responsibility of being Niko’s partner, a 24-hours-a-day, sevendays-a-week job. “I was talking with [police officer Patrick] Funk about his dog and I know a dog is a great resource to get drugs off the street,” Vanderploeg said. “When I heard the department was getting another dog, I thought I would like to be his partner.” When Niko completed training, it was clear to his partner that he liked his job of finding drugs. When the scent of cannabis, heroin, meth, crack or cocaine hits his nose, Niko gets excited. Vanderploeg said the dogs are trained not only in drug seeking, but also tracking and article search. But Niko’s excitement shines through

when he finds the drugs. “He’s going to be an outstanding resource for the department,” Morris Police Chief Brent Dite said. Dite said that in addition to putting a second K-9 on the ground in Morris, a dog like its first K-9, Talon, also can help at traffic stops conducted by other agencies, outside of Morris, who do not have canine officers. Currently, Funk has responded to several calls on Interstate 80 to check out cars stopped by the Illinois State Police. The addition of Vanderploeg to the K-9 unit will allow access to a drug seeking dog seven days a week. Vanderploeg, who always has ridden solo in his police vehicle like other Morris police officers, said having the dog in the car is something that takes getting used to. It’s someone else to think about, just as with any partner. The difference being Vanderploeg has to walk this one on breaks he’s not used to taking. He said he thinks the fact that both he and the dog had no clue what they were doing as they started training was beneficial. “Both of us knew nothing; they’ve taught me how to train him,” he said. Training will continue twice a month with group training with other K-9 officers and their human counterparts.

9

LOCAL NEWS | Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com

Niko newest member of Morris police force


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Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016

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SHAW MEDIA GRUNDY COUNTY – As the November election nears, community members vie for several positions in the Grundy County.

CIRCUIT CLERK Joan Harrop – D

What inspired you to run?

ments mandatory. The Illinois Supreme Court will require mandatory electronic filing for all counties by January 1, 2018. Grundy County is currently in a position of having to play catch-up with surrounding Counties concerning electronic filing. My first priority if elected is to implement E-filing in Grundy County and get us caught up and ready for the state’s 2018 mandate.

do you look up to and why?

John F. Kennedy, because he united the country.

Cori Trotter – R

What inspired you to run?

I believe that my professional experience along with my values makes me the best circuit clerk candidate for the taxpayers of Grundy County. I will not only safeguard your hard-earned tax dollars, but also offer my skillset and background in business administration to improve your circuit clerk’s office; taking the office to a new level of efficiency, fiscal responsibility and service. I am highly qualified to lead the office of circuit clerk. I have a wealth of experience and knowledge in managing employees, working within a budget and leading an office. As a responsible conservative-minded professional, you can be sure I will spend your tax dollars wisely and with great care. I am excited to have the opportunity to build on the solid foundation Karen Slattery has in place at your circuit clerk’s office.

What issues are important to you?

STATE’S ATTORNEY

street with hardly a slap on the wrist, it jeopardizes the safety of our entire community. Drug addiction does not only affect the user, it destroys families and directly impacts the increase in crime in our community. Alternative courts, such as drug courts, and the access to Narcan are all very important tools that should be used whenever appropriate and possible. However, there is distinction between using drugs and dealing drugs. The dealers create more users, the dealers get our youth hooked on their poison. If the dealers are not stopped, the heroin epidemic will continue and more lives will be destroyed. This directly impacts the safety of all of our citizens. Crimes against our most vulnerable citizens – our senior citizens, our citizens with disabilities and our children. I will be a passionate advocate and strong voice for these victims. The criminals who prey on our most vulnerable citizens must be aggressively prosecuted. I will stand up to these predators – protecting those that cannot protect themselves – sending a strong message that Grundy County will not tolerate those that prey on our most vulnerable.

See STATE’S ATTORNEY, page 27

Brooke Shupe – D

What inspired you to run?

I am inspired by a plan for change to this very important office – implementing a policy for tougher penalties for heroin dealers who poison our youth, bringing a hands-on approach as the county’s top prosecutor, implementing community-based prosecution that will bring together all stakeholders for the mutual goal of public safety, and taking on the online predators that target our family’s finances, our senior citizens and prey on our children – these are the changes that can make a difference. These are the changes that can make Grundy County safer. My passion is advocating for victims – fighting for people. I am running for this position because I believe I can make a difference. I have worked hard to receive the extensive training needed and to acquire the skills to be an experienced prosecutor. If elected state’s attorney, I will put my skills and experience to work for the people of Grundy County. I am a prosecutor – even more importantly, I am also a mother of two young children that I want to raise in this community. I care about this community – the safety of my family and your family – are very important to me.

It is time to start integrating better technology into the Grundy County Circuit Clerk’s Office. One specific area would be implementing “E-filing” of court documents. All documents in your Grundy Circuit Clerk’s Office are still handwritten and hand-filed. Besides the severe lack of efficiency What issues are important to you? in filing this way, some counties in IlliPublic safety is important to me – nois have already begun to make E-fil- for my family and for all of the families ing for all civil court cases and docu- in Grundy County. The state’s attor-

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Tuesday, October 25 at 6 p.m. Morris Hospital – Whitman Assembly Room 1 Register online at www.morrishospital.org/events or call 815-705-7832.

150 West High Street Morris, IL 60450

• Thursday, October 20, 2016

I was inspired to run by the current and past circuit clerks. As a legal professional for more than 30 years, I know it is necessary for the circuit clerk to have prior legal knowledge What politician, past or present, do or legal experience. Since the current circuit clerk is retiring, I could not let you look up to and why? Ronald Reagan. During his time as the office fall to someone with no legal president, Reagan was able to change experience. the perception of people and unite What issues are important to you? Continuation of the good service them under the idea of freedom and deprovided by the current staff; E-filing mocracy. Reagan’s ally, British Prime Minisand E-records available to all attorneys, police, and the general public; Making ter Margaret Thatcher, wrote that he the office more efficient in order to “achieved the most difficult of all politsave taxpayers money; Establishing ical tasks: changing attitudes and perinstruction manuals and forms for pro ceptions about what is possible. From se and indigent litigants; To work with the strong fortress of his convictions, the county board, not against them, to he set out to enlarge freedom the world over at a time when freedom was in keep a balanced budget. What politician, past or present, retreat – and he succeeded.”

ney, who is the county’s top prosecutor, must aggressively and fairly prosecute the crimes committed in the county. There is no one else in the county who is charged with this responsibility for its citizens. Prosecuting cases and taking a “tough on crime” stance against violent criminals and heroin drug dealers is very important and necessary for public safety. Prosecution is key to law enforcement. The police cannot properly protect its citizens without the collaborative effort of the state’s attorney. Fighting the heroin epidemic is important to me and will be a top priority if I am elected state’s attorney. I believe we have to hit this epidemic at the root of the problem – through tough penalties for heroin drug dealers. I will immediately implement a “no probation” policy for heroin dealers. There have been 13 heroin deaths in recent years in Grundy County. I will explore drug-induced homicide charges, where the victim dies as a result of a heroin overdose. When drug dealers are turned back onto the

11

LOCAL NEWS | Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com

Q&A with the candidates: Circuit clerk, state’s attorney


| MORRIS HERALD-NEWS

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Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016

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served as a Morris alderman. Serving is something he enjoys.

What issues are important to you?

By HEIDI LITCHFIELD

hlitchfield@shawmedia.com

Hansen said, as a county, he thinks they should focus on public safety concerns, such as car fatalities and heroin overdoses, and what can be done to lower those numbers. He also feels having a fully funded and operating health department is important to the residents of the county.

What politician, past or present, local

Remembering Our Military Heroes Help us recognize area veterans by submitting a photo and the following information to be included in our “Salute to Veterans” special edition inserted in The Morris Herald-News on November 10, 2016.

What are the top priorities for your What politician, past or present, local district? How will you advocate for the or national, do you look up to and why? “For me, it’s locally. Before I was specific needs of your district constituon the board, I was really impressed ents?

Our top priorities should be the full funding and strengthening of our sheriff’s department and our fire and EMT services. This is particularly important outside of our three full-service municipalities, where our many rural townships and farm communities are fully reliant on county police, volunDon Hansen, R – Morris teer fire services and distant transWhat inspired you to run? “I’ve always liked to serve public- port to medical facilities. Second is the improving and ly,” Hansen said. “This is my way of strengthening of our county health giving back to the community.” He said that when his children were care services (not cutting them) to younger, he served the community as provide preventative medical care, a soccer coach and a baseball coach. As they grew out of those sports, he See ELECTIONS, page 29 watching David Welter,” Geiger said. She said the fact that he decided to stand up for and run for office at such a young age, knowing that many people of his generation don’t feel they can make a difference, is inspirational.

Mail or drop off a photo and information to Diane Washburn, 1802 N. Division St. Suite 314, Morris, IL 60450 by Friday October 21, 2016. VETERAN’S INFORMATION WILL AUTOMATICALLY REPEAT IF IT WAS IN LAST YEAR. USE THE FORM BELOW FOR CHANGES ONLY.

Salute to Veterans Submission Veteran’s Name ________________________ Hometown ____________________________ Military Branch ________________________ Dates of Service________________________ Date of death or MIA ___________________ (if applicable)

Submitted by __________________________ Phone ________________________________ (Your name and number will not be published)

Norman Ziegler

Please use the photo I submitted last year.

Morris, IL Army • 1941-1945 Died May 9, 2003

I will pick up my photo. I do not want my submitted photo back.

Please do not submit veteran’s information without permission from the family. Pictures will be returned if submitted with a selfaddressed, stamped envelope or may be picked up at our office after November 16, 2016.

MORRIS HERALD NEWS SM-CL0370037

1802 N. Division St. Suite 314 Morris, IL 60450 815-942-3221

www.morrisherald-news.com

• Thursday, October 20, 2016

GRUNDY COUNTY – As the No- or national, do you look up to and why? vember election nears, community “The most inspiring for me was members vie for several seats on the Reagan,” Hansen said. “I was in my Grundy County Board. early twenties and I first started paying attention to politics.” DISTRICT 1 He said he felt Reagan represents a politician to look up to because he was a class act, honest and changed Vicki Geiger, R – Morris the course of things nationally for a What inspired you to run? “I was so concerned with equal op- number of years. portunity of employees of the county,” John Gregg Sr., D – Morris she said. Why are you the best candidate to Geiger said she was pleased to be asked to be on the Personnel Commit- represent your district on the Grundy tee, where she could work not only County Board? I have over 60 years of experience with the employees, but also in the inin community service, including 16 terest of the residents. She said she thought about those years in elected public office (municiwho voiced how unhappy they are pal clerk Franklin Park, IL), partisan with the government and how un- political positions (44 years in Cook fair things are and she thought she County), citizens committees to esshouldn’t be one of those who com- tablish a local Park District, Triton plained unless she was willing to take Community college, Franklin Park Library district, membership in many action. business organizations, corporate diWhat issues are important to you? Geiger said personnel and equal rector of MIS for major steel compaopportunity continue to be one of the ny, president (2-year term) of Intermost important issues for her in the national Computer Users Association county. She feels people should not get (UK), Illinois High School Association or maintain jobs based solely on who sports official (35 years), historian for Leyden HS District 212 (67 years), pubthey know or are related to. It’s also important, she feels, to re- lisher, author and other civic contriduce taxes in Grundy County to help butions. I fully understand the workings of ease the burden of those who have lost jobs and are still trying to rebuild municipal, county and state governtheir life while raising their family in ments and will bring this experience to the Grundy County Board. Grundy County.

13

LOCAL NEWS | Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com

Q&A with the candidates


14

Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016

| MORRIS HERALD-NEWS

To give back to those who are serving, or have served, Operation St. Nick is granting any wish up to $2,500 for 12 Grundy County military families with children. Serving our country has a very big effect on loved ones of those who serve. Family life is disrupted for spouses and children, careers put on hold, and the price of personal sacrifice is often times life changing. We want to repay those who have served our country on our behalf by making this Christmas special for 12 area families.

Wishes will be granted each day December 12-23 2016. Simply tell us what your Christmas wish is for your family this year. To be eligible to have your wish granted, you: • Must be a resident of Grundy County • Need to be currently in the military or have been honorably discharged • Complete the official form below or online at www.morrisherald-news.com/stnick • Entries should be filled out by the service person, his/her spouse, or significant other and submitted to the Morris Herald-News or any Grundy County Standard Bank location by 5PM on November 16th, 2016.

12 Days of Christmas Giving Participation Form Name Address

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• Thursday, October 20, 2016

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MORRIS HERALD-NEWS | Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com

41st Annual Turkey Supper First United Methodist Church of Morris


Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016

| MORRIS HERALD-NEWS

16 DRUG SAFETY Vision issues and forgetfulness can interfere in seniors’ proper use of prescription medications. In-home caregivers are able to help senior clients manage their drugs more safely. Although not all caregivers are certified to dispense medications, most can help by prompting seniors to take medicines at scheduled times. Caregivers can stress the importance of keeping medications in their original containers so that drugs can be easily identified by name, color, shape, and size. If senior clients are unsure about dosage or frequency of use, caregivers can have them check dispensing information on the labels of the original containers. Caregivers may also suggest that senior clients speak to medical professionals before adding any

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By ALLISON SELK

Shaw Media correspondent

Allison Selk for Shaw Media

Plainfield Fire Protection District Chief David Riddle (center), who was fire chief in Channahon when Ken Frayne died in a diving accident, speaks about Frayne’s service at a memorial Thursday in Channahon. drill outside Coal City. He left behind a wife, a family and those whom he worked with at the firehouse. Thursday morning, in honor of the 15th anniversary of Frayne’s death, family, friends and firefighters gathered to remember Frayne with Channa-

hon Village President Missy Schumacher and dedicated part of South Center Street as Honorary Kenneth J. Frayne Way. Jandura said he had wanted to somehow memorialize Frayne for years, and when Channahon Fire Chief John Pe-

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CHANNAHON – With tears in his eyes, Channahon Fire Protection District Lt. Ryan Jandura looked around the station at a room filled with family and friends of his friend and fallen firefighter Ken Frayne. Jandura stood before them to tell them that Frayne’s loss will not be forgotten, and shared details of a friendship that began in 1999 when the two joined the then-volunteer fire agency. “As long as I’m alive, I’ll do what I can to make sure Ken’s memory stays alive in the Channahon fire district,” Jandura said. He then went on to share a cherished memory. “I was always a little jealous of Ken. He was lucky to live about a block from the firehouse, and I lived 7 miles away. I’m not going to tell you how fast I drove to try to get to the fire station before Ken, but it never failed that I’d drive past his house and if I didn’t see his truck in the driveway, there would be the engine going down the road with the lights on with Kenny in the back, sometimes waving,” Jandura said. On Oct. 13, 2001, the 28-year-old Frayne died during a subsurface water

trakis suggested a service for the anniversary, Jandura said it was the right time to move forward with his plans. Schumacher said this was the first time the village named a street after someone posthumously, so the Village Board had to create an ordinance for an honorary street naming program, which included general guidelines for future applicants. Then the board accepted the fire district’s application to dedicate the street for Frayne, which was approved unanimously Oct. 3. “This event was a part of our history, and we want to memorialize an individual who was a model volunteer firefighter. It’s the least we can do for Ken’s family, which seems small in comparison to what they had to give up,” Petrakis said. Frayne’s father, Ken Frayne Sr., said his son loved being a firefighter. Ray Hannan, husband of the younger Frayne’s mother, Marilyn Hannan, said he was honored by Thursday’s dedication. “Losing Kenny was the second biggest shock of my life. The Channahon fire department has done a phenomenal job remembering Kenny, and the loyalty between the guys here and my son was unbelievable,” Ray said.

17

LOCAL NEWS | Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com

Channahon firefighter honored 15 years after death


Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016

| MORRIS HERALD-NEWS

18

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D-54 seeks White Oak improvements D-201 talks potential 2016 tax levy 19

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Shaw Media correspondent MINOOKA – During the Minooka School District 201 Board of Education meeting Monday, Superintendent Kris Monn discussed the preliminary 2016 tax levy based on estimates of property values from Grundy, Will and Kendall counties. Monn said the numbers are preliminary and will be revised as more information becomes available before the published notice Nov. 21 and adoption of the levy at the board meeting Dec. 19. The district has received documents from Will and Kendall counties that indicated an equalized assessed value increase of greater than 5 percent, Monn said. He said Grundy County has not yet provided numbers to the district, but he was told the Minooka and Channahon areas have been the areas that seem to have recovered from the recession most with property values. Monn said the board is considering asking for a levy increase of 13.8 percent in order to cover any EAV surprises, but he does not think there will be a chance that the levy will be that high. Monn said the main source of the levy increases are the increase in bond and interest payments of about $450,000. All other increases are projected to be from increased property values, which

are a mix of new construction and appreciation of existing properties. “If property values stay the same, our levy would almost stay the same, except for the bond and interest increase. Since we are not ‘tax capped,’ we have maximum rates in each of the individual levies and we have levied as much as we could each year in those, so if property values go up, so does the levy. If values go down, so does the levy,” Monn said. The one purchase approval for the evening was approved by the board with member Doug Martin voting via phone. Monn said that, in July, the district was made aware that boiler No. 3 at Minooka Intermediate School had critical failures and corrosion. The director of building and grounds, Kevin Smith, had Oak Brook Mechanical and KJWW Engineering Consultants inspect the boiler to see whether repairs or replacement was needed. Both advised the replacement of the system, and due to the impending cold weather, the district bypassed the bid timeline, and instead received three quotes from past clients for the replacement. Monn recommended the board accept the bid from Oak Brook Mechanical at $62,500 for the boiler, labor and materials, and that KJWW further investigate the reason the existing boiler failed before its projected lifespan. The board approved the measure unanimously.

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Whether you have been married for 5 years or 50, that person — your partner — who has been a part of you day in and day out, is no longer there, leaving a painful void in your life.

If you attend religious services talk with others of your faith. It’s also important not to make any immediate major changes in your life. It’s wise to wait until you can think clearly and your life has settled before moving, changing jobs, even remarrying.

It’s perfectly normal to grieve, but to allow mourning to go on extensively is unhelahty and can be a sign of serious depression, according to the National Insitute on aging. Signs include trouble sleeping, problems concentrating and making decisions and loss of appetite.

Staying active socially can also help, says the NIA. You can take a walk with a friend, visit the library, volunteer, join a health club or a local sports team, or join a social group. If you have grandchildren, offer to watch them. If you don’t have a pet, consider adopting one. Take a class or start a hobby.

If your grief continues to affect your daily life, talk to your doctor, who may recommend grief counseling.

Finally, don’t lose touch with family and friends. Staying connected goes a long way toward your emotional health and well being.

There are other things you can do to cope, ease the pain and to get back on track.

Reeves Funeral Home Coal City, Gardner, Morris Baskerville Funeral Home: Wilmington Reeves-Baskerville.com

Take care of yourself through exercise, a healthy

• Thursday, October 20, 2016

Because of the merger of Shabbona Middle School and White Oak Elementary in August, the Morris Elementary School District 54 Board of Education has endured many decisions on building maintenance due to the growth, as providing a comprehensive financial outlook so the Morris community can be aware of the direction of the district. At the regular board of education meeting Monday, Superintendent Shannon Dudek asked for approval for two projects around White Oak Elementary. First was the addition to a security camera system around the school. Dudek said the camera system, which will be placed in common areas, parking lots, gym, cafeteria, and drop-off and bus areas, will be completed by the calendar year at a cost of $103,321. The bid was approved with board Vice President Bonnie Cap absent. The parking lot will also get a face-lift as Dudek presented a motion to approve additional parking spots at the back of White Oak Elementary, which he said will “equate to the number of spaces projected for the front of the building, but the cost of the project is a third of the projected parking lot at the front of the building.” The costs were approximately $41,000

and $43,000 for the two areas and were approved with Cap absent. The board also approved, with Cap absent, an automated logic service agreement contract to be shared with Saratoga Elementary School 60c. Dudek said that, if likely system repairs are needed, this shared contract of $8,250 will be less expensive than the expected repairs. In order to keep the public aware of the financial status of the district, Dudek has asked bookkeeper Jill Mills to give quarterly reports at the board of education meetings. She said the State of Illinois general state aid will be fully funded at the foundation level of $6,119 per pupil and this year’s gas payments will total $2.3 million. However, the state has yet to make the fourth installment from 2015-16 in special education-private facility, funding for children requiring special education services, special education personnel and special education orphanage to total $148,301. Also not paid from 2015-16 was the fourth installment of regular transportation and special education transportation in total of $53,547. The district received Title I and Title II grant allotments, which were $143,216 and $44,050. Mills said the bills will be paid; it’s just a matter of when the state has the funds to cover the checks to the district.

LOCAL NEWS | Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com

By ALLISON SELK

Shaw Media correspondent


Ristorante & Pizzeria

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Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016

Bridal Directory

To advertise in our directory, please call your sales representative at 815-942-3221

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| MORRIS HERALD-NEWS

20

Mon.-Fri. 9-5:30; Thurs. 9-7; Sat. 9-5

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We have a variety of packages perfect for newlyweds.

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Bridal Directory

21

DREAM WEDDINGS Happen Here!

We can host your party or event at one of our great locations or at yours. From the simplest event to the most elaborate Bigbash Caterers & Events is here to help.

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MORRIS HERALD-NEWS | Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com

To advertise in our directory, please call your sales representative at 815-942-3221

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• Thursday, October 20, 2016

The Paper Co. Custom Inviations & Greeting Cards & Gifts WEDDING • SAVE THE DATE • BRIDAL SHOWER • BACHELORETTE PARTY • REHEARSAL DINNER

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22

Here are answers to frequently asked questions provided by these local businesses. If you have a question for one of these businesses call 815-942-3221 or mail your question to Expert at the Morris Herald-News 1802 N. Division St., Suite 314, Morris, Il. 60450. All ads are paid advertisements.

Optometrist

Q: How can

Laser Treatment help my toenail fungus?

Q: Are there any particular types of cancers more prone to spreading to the eye?

Jeffrey J. Blanco, O.D.

Dr. Paul Bishop, DPM* & Dr. Tom Rappette, DPM*

A: Nearly every cancer has the potential to spread (metastasize)

A: Laser treatment is a safe and effective

procedure used to kill fungal pathogens in and around your nail bed. This painless treatment requires no anesthesia, injections or recovery time. You will be able to walk out of our offices better than you walked in, and most patients see results after one treatment. For more information, schedule a consultation with one of our board-certified podiatrists in an office closest to you!

©2014 Centers for Foot & Ankle Surgery, LTD.

Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016

| MORRIS HERALD-NEWS

ASK THE EXPERT

FootAndAnkleExperts.com *Certified by the American Board of Foot and Ankle Surgery. Morris Yorkville Sandwich 815.942.9050 630.553.9300 815.786.9451

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to the eye or surrounding orbit. The most common primary cancers to metastasize to the eye include breast cancer and lung cancer. Some studies have also shown prostate cancer as a concern. Less common cancers include melanoma, gastrointestinal, renal, and squamous cell. The most common signs of cancer to the eye and orbit include ptosis (drooping eyelid), proptosis (bulging eye), inability to move the eye in some directions, double vision, a bump on the eyelid, and eye pain. If you experience any of these symptoms, report them to your doctor immediately. Cancer is a disease that is best treated in its early phases.

Please mail any questions about eye problems or vision loss to: Dr. Blanco - Diplomate of the American Board of Optometry Morris Business and Technology Center, 1802 N. Division St., Suite 205, Morris, Illinois 60450 • 815-942-3042

1-815-942-3042

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Public Notice Proposed Issuance of a Federally Enforceable State Operating Permit A&R Logistics, Inc. in Morris A&R Logistics, Inc. has applied to the Illinois Environmental Protection Agency for a federally enforceable state operating permit (FESOP) regulating air emissions from its grain handling and bulk dry material transfer facility located at 8440 South Tabler Road in Morris. The Illinois EPA has reviewed the application and made a preliminary determination that the application meets the standards for issuance and has prepared a draft permit for public review and comment. The Illinois EPA is accepting written comments on the draft permit. Comments must be postmarked by midnight November 19, 2016. If sufficient interest is expressed in the draft permit, a hearing or other informational meeting may be held. Requests for information, comments, and questions should be directed to Brad Frost, Office of Community Relations, Illinois Environmental Protection Agency, PO. Box 19506, Springfield, Illinois, 62794-9506, phone 217/782-7027, TDD phone number 217/782-9143, brad.frost@illinois.gov. The repositories for these documents and the application are at the Illinois EPA's offices at 9511 West Harrison in Des Plaines, 847/294-4000 and 1021 North Grand Avenue East, Springfield, 217/782-7027 (please call ahead to assure that someone will be available to assist you). The draft permit and project summary may also be available at http://www.epa.gov/caa-permitting/region-5electronic-permits. Copies of the documents may also be obtained upon request to the contact listed above. The 1990 amendments to the Clean Air Act require potentially major sources of air emissions to obtain federally enforceable operating permits. A FESOP permit allows a source that is potentially major to take operational limits in the permit so that it is a non-major source. The permit will contain federally enforceable limitations that restrict the facility’s emissions to non-major levels. The permit will be enforceable by the USEPA, as well as the Illinois EPA. SM-CL0378858

• Thursday, October 20, 2016

Dentistry has surpassed patient needs in many more ways than just the highly-touted implant technology that can replace natural teeth for a lifetime. New materials, methods and practices have reached the more common, tried-and-true technologies to replace teeth, such as crowns and bridges, and – more importantly – in the way dental practices deliver service to patients. For example, a patient can get a crown to protect a broken or decayed tooth in one visit, including an X-ray, mold, crown manufacture and fitting in just one visit. The reason is that the dental office of today has all of the latest technology, tools and skills to complete the entire process in-house. “Technology has evolved to where we can do it in one visit. Before, the crown would have to be made in a lab and you would have to wait two to three weeks,” said Dr. Eric Salud, lead dentist at

Complete Comfort Dental in Channahon. “Any time we can save the patient an appointment is a win-win for everybody. They don’t have to take more time off from work or find a babysitter,” he said. The full process might take 1½ to two hours. If more adjustments are needed, they can be done in the same visit. Such in-house, one-visit practices also result in a better-fitting crown or bridge and, with proper care, make the replacement tooth longer lasting. While he favors implants because they are longer lasting, Dr. Salud said technology crowns and bridges remain viable options and are more affordable. A crown is a metal, porcelain-covered shell placed over the remains of a tooth after a root canal or when tooth material is too scarce to support a filling. The same is true of a bridge, which caps the two teeth on either side of a missing or removed tooth.

MORRIS HERALD-NEWS | Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com

Technology makes a visit to 23 the dentist More convenient, more affordable


Fr. James Steele to retire from JJC board postpones vote on contract St. Thomas Episcopal Church By FELIX SARVER

fsarver@shawmedia.com

By HEIDI LITCHFIELD

hlitchfield@shawmedia.com MORRIS – Since 1971, Father James Steele has made Morris and St. Thomas Episcopal Church in the town his home. He became a priest in 1968 and spent the next three years in Sterling and Morrison before becoming the priest in a small and upcoming church. “I came to Morris on July 1, 1971, and I’ve been here ever since,” Steele said. “It was a smaller church, but it experienced dramatic growth in the 1970s and the parish grew considerably before tapering off slowly about 2000.” Steele will be leaving St Thomas and Morris behind in November when he will turn 72, and will retire as church rules dictate. “I never doubted that I was supposed to be a priest,” Steele said. “The best thing about being a priest is sharing in the lives of all the people.” He said he has served several families throughout multiple generations, and throughout multiple situations. “Dealing with a family for several generations is a wonderful thing,” he said. “Some come back and want to be married where they experienced God in

the first place. I have taken some from baptism to grave.” He said the most difficult part of priesthood is the fact that there is no connection between the effort one puts into something and the results. He said people have told him he has touched their lives and he has no recollection, others he remembers working so hard to help, only to have them not want or recognize the help. On Nov. 13, Steele will stand at the altar of St. Thomas one last time as its priest. it’s a day that is bittersweet for Steele. The parish celebration, however, is open to anyone in the community who has attended the church or been touched by Steele through his work at the church. The celebration will be a brunch at Maria’s after the service. For those who know Steele from one of his many other community investments, a reception will be held on Nov. 6 at St. Thomas Episcopal Church in Morris from 3 to 5 p.m. Steele has sat on several boards in the community and has been active with PADS and Habitat for Humanity. He hopes that those who know him through the community will stop to say goodbye.

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Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016

| LOCAL NEWS

24

JOLIET – The contract for the new Joliet Junior College president was not yet voted on at a board meeting last week. Although approval of the contract for President Judy Mitchell was on the agenda for the Oct. 11 meeting, the JJC Board of Trustees decided not to vote on it. At its Sept. 13 meeting, the board unanimously approved Mitchell as the college’s ninth president. Board President Robert Wunderlich said there were a few items regarding the contract the board has to work through and it will likely be approved at an upcoming special meeting. “It will be forthcoming. The contract is going to happen,” Wunderlich said. Before trustees were going to consider approval of last week’s agenda, they went into closed session for roughly one hour. Absent from the meeting were board Vice Chairman Andrew Mihelich, Trustee Daniel O’Connell and Student Trustee Kathleen Duong.

Other board matters

The board approved the deer population management program. Mitchell proposed to trustees at the Sept. 27 workshop meeting a three-year

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program to control the growing deer population at JJC through culling, saying the damage to the college property’s crops “continues to escalate.” The board also approved an HMO insurance plan option for full-time employees. Faculty Union President Robert Marcink said the union thinks the plan is a “win-win situation,” as it is potentially saving money for JJC and its employees. “We’re certainly supportive of it because we think anything that provides options is a good thing,” he said. During the JJC Foundation report, Kristi Mulvey, the foundation’s executive director, said the organization has raised $22,715 for the college’s wrestling program. Last May, the board approved establishing a wrestling program at JJC. Start-up money is needed for the program and the JJC Foundation has been accepting donations for it. Mulvey noted two upcoming events to support the wrestling program. On Oct. 30, the wrestling group will have a meet-and-greet event at Heroes and Legends and on Nov. 3, there will be a “sip and paint” fundraiser in Plainfield. “Those are two things that we hope you’ll support to bring in our new wrestling program to the college,” Mulvey said.

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• Thursday, October 20, 2016

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MORRIS HERALD-NEWS | Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com

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Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016

| MORRIS HERALD-NEWS

26

GRUNDY COUNTY A And R Transport 8440 Tabler Road Morris Acuna Alejandro 309 Maria Ct Minooka Alexander Willie 6832 Wagner Mazon Allison Carol E 3288 N Lakeside Dr Coal City Antonio Martinez 1822 Watersedge Dr Minooka Aroworade Taibat 1313 Marigold Ln Minooka Arralebelt Ann 14 Maple St Minooka Arteaga Roberto 6220 Gun Club Rd Morris Artificial Tree House 660 Caisley Court Morris Baden Nicholas 1754 Waters Edge Drive Minooka Bafia Charles 155 2nd Ave South Wilmington Benson Gloria 845 Main St Mazon Boedigheimer David W 109 West Jackson Street Morris Bols Leonard J 7465 E Us Highway 6 Minooka Bratta Cesare 690 S Broadway St Coal City Brown Richard L 1484 Mollie Drive Morris Bull Darin 304 North Street Mazon Bushby Family Trust 674 Rt 52 Minooka Calvillo Refugio 720 Twin Rail Dr Minooka Carbonneau Walter 627 Gallant Drive Minooka Carrick David 917 N Briarcliff Minooka Chenell Paul 230 S Kankakee St Coal City Chernetti Irene A 11090 N Tabler Rd Minooka Cherveny Kevin Jerome 2200 E Stellon St Diamond Cirigo Luis 2906 Kenilworth Braceville Cleaning By Bridgette 1610 Benjon Ct Morris Collofello Mark 129 Heritage Dr Minooka Connell Kyle 4195 Van Dyke Rd Minooka Cotton Raeann 412 N Monroe St Gardner Crawford Jennine 1412 Denver Dr Minooka Czerwinski Sharon R 16 Maple St Minooka Dale Seth 611 Vine St Morris Darcy John O 5540 E Rt 113 Coal City Darling Rich 931 1/2 Armstrong St Morris Davis Gina 5 Walnut St Minooka Days Claude 6832 Wagner Mazon Decker Gail A 108 W Sherman St Gardner Deloian Elizabeth 1308 Uniont St Morris Delreal Eduardo 1449 Red Top Ln Minooka Dempsay Mary L 1537 Helen Ct Morris Dihan Anwar 1208 Camelot Ln Verona Douglas Aileen K 420 Twilight Dr Apt H Morris Dub Virginia M 32 Central Ave Minooka

Estate Of Karen Miller 313 5th St Estate Of William E 312 Emmett Estate Of Zita M Halloran 423 Price St Estate Thomas Po Box 336 Fansonnagel Leetta Fenner Mark W 1412 Creekside Cir Foster Douglas Po Box 468 Funk Gladys V 409 E Jefferson St Gabrielsen Maxine C Est 1819 Anne Lane Gabrielsen Maxine C 1819 Anne Lane Garry John J 1475 Mollie Dr Gehrke Dennis L 2375 Park Lake Drive George John J 824 Douglas Gerrish Eleanor S Wilmington Ill Girot Russell J 365 S Will Rd Greenan Corey A 2155 E Rock Ridge Dr Grohler Matthew 2810 Cemetery Rd Guzman Jose 238 Switchgrass Dr Hackett Dennis G 3880 W Sawmill Lane Hackett Philip C 3880 W Sawmill Lane Haddon Ethel 545 Lynn Street Hamilton William 100 Mabel Ct Apt C Hanley James 470 Mesa Dr Hanlon Lisa 602 Fair Ln Hansen Brian 1488 Broadway St Hanson Construction Po Box 167 Harvey William 4 Hawthorne Dr Hatch Christopher 2316 Ashland Dr 209 Henderson Stacy Po Box 978 Hoelscher Jennifer 607 Davidson Dr J And R Installations Inc 709 Gallont Drive Jackson Alvin 8805 North Tabler Jesionowski Victoria 700 Maplewood Johnson Addis D 2550 Sterling Ct Johnson Carol A Po Box 337 Johnson Carol 455 Elm St Johnson Craig Arvid 414 Betty Street Jongewaard Kenneth 704 E Main St Jousma Thom 7632 W 163rd Keigher Greg 6090 E Whitetie Rd Kenneth P Sandeno Trust 6 Rice Street Kevish Rita 35 Main St

Kinsman Morris South Wilmington Minooka Minooka Mazon Morris Morris Morris Morris Morris Morris South Wilmington Coal City Coal City Morris Minooka Morris Morris South Wilmington Morris Braceville Minooka Coal City Morris Coal City Morris Minooka Minooka Minooka Morris Minooka Diamond South Wilmington South Wilmington Verona Morris Minooka Coal City South Wilmington Minooka

Kirsch Alex 24059 Lakeview Dr Kirsch Mari B 24059 Lakeview Dr Kiss Wayne 110 N Center St Kocielke Jonathan 827 Manhattan Rd Krob Jeffrey R 348 Ann St Leenerman Floyd 17 Cambridge Dr Loeffler Brian 3100 W Nestle Creek Dr Looby Catherine Mary 1412 Denver Dr Lorenz Robert P 555 E Mary Ln 52e Lulich Laurence N 7900 Foxboro Dr Luzadder William J 99 Mabel Ct Apt C Malcolm Justin 315 1/2 West Jefferson Mallas Peter B 1700 Newton Place Apt 205 Maul Nathan A 201 River Ct Mcclelland Leondra 14504 S Grn Mchugh Harold 313 Massasoit St Mcmahan Est Of Lora Za 525 Elizabeth Dr Metcalf Joshua C 410 South Broadway Michalski Lynda 700 Maplewood Micono Emil J 255 E 2nd St Monk Tony 9075 Queen Lane Moore Erma M 1700 Newton Pl Apt 307 Moore Jocelyn Po Box 761 Morris Hospital 150 W High Street Morris Hs Supt Office 1000 Union St Morrison Christopher 1940 Charles Rd Mowery Adam 8805 North Tabler Musgrave Richard T 412 N Monroe St Naik Raj 1503 Comanche Dr Neal Gloria 328 W Illinois Nigg Deborah L 701 E Coady Dr Noble Kimberly J 2335 Cherry Tree Ln Northlake Builders 201 Liberty St Odell Brian 921 Briarcliff Dr Oneal Dayna 65 Oak Osmanson William 2328 Lynwood Paluch Irene 609 E Benton St Paluch Stanley 609 E Benton St Parenti Barbara J 1441 Bluestem Ln Pasdertz Joseph 5805 W Gardner Rd Perfect Design Dec Inc 5155 W 80th Pl Peterson Julie F 2760 E Minooka Rd Photography By Brandy Swartg Po Box 18

Minooka Minooka Gardner Kinsman Coal City Gardner Morris Minooka Godley Coal City Morris Morris Morris Minooka Gardner Minooka Coal City Coal City Minooka Coal City Morris Morris Minooka Morris Morris Morris Morris Gardner Morris Morris Minooka Diamond Morris Minooka Minooka Morris Morris Morris Minooka Verona Verona Morris Verona


difference to our country, a difference that continues to have a positive impact on our nation.

What politician, past or present, do you look up to and why?

John Helland – R

Continued from page 11

Abraham Lincoln. President Lincoln was not only one of the greatest presidents in our nation’s history, he was an accomplished trial lawyer and a highly skilled orator. A man of moral convictions, he stood by his beliefs regardless of the naysayers. As a child, he stood up to bullies and believed in fairness for everyone. He had many failures, but that did not deter him. He faced many challenges – professionally and personally – but that did not stop him. Abraham Lincoln was not only a talented lawyer, he was a kind and compassionate person – using his abilities to fight for people – using his position for the good of the people, not for personal gain. Most importantly, Abraham Lincoln made a difference. He made a

Why are you the best candidate?

I believe my experience, legal ability, and my record in office makes me best choice for the position of Grundy County state’s attorney. In my 12 years as a career criminal prosecuting attorney, I have tried and won hundreds of cases involving nearly every misdemeanor or felony charge imaginable. I am not afraid to roll up my sleeves and personally handle the tough cases when the stakes are high and justice must be served. I respect the law and I have a great understanding of how cases can affect victims and their families. The best part of being your state’s attorney has been walking the neighborhoods of our county and getting to know so many of the wonderful folks in our community. What I’ve learned from listening to

cial circuit with both a drug court and mental health court. For every dollar spent on these programs it is estimated that $4 is saved in taxpayer funds. What changes would you make to the More importantly, getting first time operations of the state’s attorney’s office minor offenders the help that they and why? need, instead of just having them jailed The operations of the state’s attor- or back out on the street, is in everyney’s office have been running effi- one’s interest and is the right thing to ciently and smoothly. We have a very do. How would you work to address capable, professional and dedicated and accommodate fiscal uncertainty in staff. I do not see the need for any major Springfield as it relates to the state’s atchanges in the office. Two areas that torney’s office? I will continue to look for ways to reI am most proud of is our success in many drug court and mental health duce my budget and make cuts where court cases. Despite substantial state appropriate. As your state’s attorney I and county budgeting constraints, we have been fiscally responsible with the will continue to push for additional taxpayer’s money. When I was elected in 2012, I immefunding so that these valuable programs are maintained and expanded diately reduced my budget by more upon. than $60,000 in my first year in office. Under my leadership, Grundy Under my leadership, the State’s AtCounty was able to establish its first torney’s budget in FY2015 is less than the state’s attorney’s Office budget was ever mental health court in 2015. We are the only county in our judi- in 2008. your concerns is that we all have the same goal: to better the quality of life for our community and provide a safe and bright future for our families and our neighbors’ families.

Pickles Mark 401 E Jefferson Pollack Christopher M 560 Twilight Dr Apt A Poremba Rebecca M 808 Twilight Dr Potter Robert N Est 212 E Jefferson Potter Robert N 212 E Jefferson Potts Kenneth R 65 Oak Provance Matthew 555 S Vermillion St Pyburn Russell 1943 Waters Edge Dr Randolf David 25010 S Canal St Read Winfred O 826 Kiersted St Rebholz Kayla C 1436 Red Top Ln Red Amanda 430 S Mazom St Rice Gerald T 1210 Heritage Dr Rice Taylor V 1210 Heritage Dr Ringbauer Jackson W 1224 Burns Ln Rittof Donald E 25627 Chipwood Dr Rittof Edward R 25627 Chipwood Dr Roberts Ryan 24204 Cree St Rodriguez Heriberto 1216 Wabena Ave Rossi Josephine 15875 Ridge Rd Santerelli Brian Joseph 6445 Peart Rd Santerelli Rae Lynn 6445 Peart Rd Savoy Shane 1010 S Lansett St Schau Ryan 16761 S Sunset Ridge Ct Scott Phyllis M 221 Earl St

Gardner Morris Morris Gardner Gardner Minooka Coal City Minooka Minooka Morris Minooka Coal City Coal City Coal City Minooka Minooka Minooka Coal City Minooka Minooka Morris Morris Coal City Mazon Morris

Scudieri Ann M Po Box 221 South Wilmington Shaw Derek 1303 Creekside Ci Minooka Shell Debbie 1575 Lake Dr Morris Shell Harvey 1575 Lake Dr Morris Sheridan Donna 615 First St Carbon Hill Sherrill Randy V 412 Flanagan Cir Minooka Sherry Raymond Theodore 209 Santos Ave Minooka Silver Cross Hospital 1551 Creek Drive Morris Singer Joseph Paul 2200 E Stellon St Diamond Sitar Sally 255 West Maple Street Coal City Smith Christine A 200 W Waverly St Apt 216 Morris Soderquist Cynthia A 1580 Bluestem Ct Minooka Sorem Peter 1020 Lisbon St Morris Southside Bar Grill 3585 N Route 47 Morris Squeo Toni Ann 223 Edgwood Dr Minooka Stanley Robin G Po Box 549 Morris Steinhoff Albert E 1780 Dupont Ave Morris Sterkowitz Francine 355 Lynn St South Wilmington Stewart Laura B 521 San Carlos Rd Minooka Strand Mathew C 1580 Bluestem Ct Minooka Street Jimmie R 2350 N Dwight Rd Morris Styner Richard J 103 Price St Apt 2 Morris Styner Richard J Estate 103 Price St Morris Sumrall Martinique 510 Twilight Dr Morris Teeter John M 2760 E Minooka Rd Morris

Thomson Kenneth 1702 Waters Edge Dr Minooka Torres Margarita 18161 Versailles Ln Gardner Tosi Frank 1811 Jana Ln Morris Tovey Helen M 1436 Red Top Ln Minooka Tramutolo Andrea Po Box 346 South Wilmington Treasure William Main Street Gardner Troher Landscaping 404 Liberty St Morris Turk Farah 24605 W Manor Dr Braceville Upton Tamika 244 Calumet Braceville Varland Nancy Dolores 5305 West Rt 6 Morris Viara John 455 Elm St South Wilmington Walker Martha J 250 North Irving Street Coal City Wallow Necole 421 W Jackson St Morris Walters Larry 1520 Alicia Dr Morris Wang Song Zhen 410 E Barber Ct Coal City Ward Amy 1603 Balboa Dr Minooka Washburn James R 225 W High St Morris Webb Naomi R 111 North Pine St Gardner Wheeler Nancy Po Box 313 Braceville Wilhelmi Betty M 140 W Walnut St Coal City Wilkinson Teresa Po Box 283 Mazon Witcofski Ryan 25557 S Mallard Dr Minooka Wolf Michael 1711 Parklake Dr Morris Wood Brian 751 E Main St Morris Zhang Fa Bao 410 E Barber Ct Coal City

• Thursday, October 20, 2016

GRUNDY COUNTY

27

LOCAL NEWS | Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com

• STATE’S ATTORNEY


Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016

| MORRIS HERALD-NEWS

28

To the Electors of the State of Illinois: The Illinois Constitution establishes a structure for government and laws. There are three ways to initiate change to the Illinois Constitution: (1) a constitutional convention may propose changes to any part; (2) the General Assembly may propose changes to any part; or (3) a petition initiative may propose amendments limited to structural and procedural subjects contained in the Legislative Article. The people of Illinois must approve any changes to the Constitution before they become effective. The purpose of this document is to inform you of proposed changes to the Illinois Constitution and provide you with a brief explanation and a summary of the arguments in favor of and in opposition to the proposed amendment. Proposed changes in the existing constitutional amendment are indicated by underscoring all new matter and by crossing with a line all matter which is to be deleted. PROPOSED AMENDMENT TO ADD SECTION 11 TO ARTICLE IX OF THE ILLINOIS CONSTITUTION ARTICLE IX – REVENUE SECTION 11. TRANSPORTATION FUNDS (a) No moneys, including bond proceeds, derived from taxes, fees, excises, or license taxes relating to registration, title, or operation or use of vehicles, or related to the use of highways, roads, streets, bridges, mass transit, intercity passenger rail, ports, airports, or to fuels used for propelling vehicles, or derived from taxes, fees, excises, or license taxes relating to any other transportation infrastructure or transportation operation, shall be expended for purposes other than as provided in subsections (b) and (c). (b) Transportation funds may be expended for the following: the costs of administering laws related to vehicles and transportation, including statutory refunds and adjustments provided in those laws; payment of highway obligations; costs for construction, reconstruction, maintenance, repair, and betterment of highways, roads, streets, bridges, mass transit, intercity passenger rail, ports, airports, or other forms of transportation; and other statutory highway purposes. Transportation funds may also be expended for the State or local share of highway funds to match federal aid highway funds, and expenses of grade separation of highways and railroad crossings, including protection of at-grade highways and railroad crossings, and, with respect to local governments, other transportation purposes as authorized by law. (c) The costs of administering laws related to vehicles and transportation shall be limited to direct program expenses related to the following: the enforcement of traffic, railroad, and motor carrier laws; the safety of highways, roads, streets, bridges, mass transit, intercity passenger rail, ports, or airports; and the construction, reconstruction, improvement, repair, maintenance, operation, and administration of highways, under any related provisions of law or any purpose related or incident to, including grade separation of highways and railroad crossings. The limitations to the costs of administering laws related to vehicles and transportation under this subsection (c) shall also include direct program expenses related to workers’ compensation claims for death or injury of employees of the State’s transportation agency; the acquisition of land and the erection of buildings for highway purposes, including the acquisition of highway rights-of-way or for investigations to determine the reasonable anticipated future highway needs; and the making of surveys, plans, specifications, and estimates for the construction and maintenance of flight strips and highways. The expenses related to the construction and maintenance of flight strips and highways under this subsection (c) are for the purpose of providing access to military and naval reservations, defense-industries, defense-industry sites, and sources of raw materials, including the replacement of existing highways and highway connections shut off from general use at military and naval reservations, defense-industries, and defense-industry sites, or the purchase of rights-of-way. (d) None of the revenues described in subsection (a) of this Section shall, by transfer, offset, or otherwise, be diverted to any purpose other than those described in subsections (b) and (c) of this Section. (e) If the General Assembly appropriates funds for a mode of transportation not described in this Section, the General Assembly must provide for a dedicated source of funding. (f) Federal funds may be spent for any purposes authorized by federal law. EXPLANATION The proposed amendment adds a new Section to the Revenue Article of the Illinois Constitution that provides revenue generated from transportation related taxes and fees (referred to as “transportation funds”) shall be used exclusively for transportation related purposes. Transportation related taxes and fees include motor fuel taxes, vehicle registration fees, and other taxes and user fees dedicated to public highways, roads, streets, bridges, mass transit (buses and rail), ports, or airports. Under the proposed amendment, transportation funds may be used by the State or local governments only for the following purposes: (1) costs related to administering transportation and vehicle laws, including public safety purposes and the payment of obligations such as bonds; (2) the State or local share necessary to secure federal funds or for local government transportation purposes as authorized by law; (3) the construction, reconstruction, improvement, repair, maintenance, and operation of highways, mass transit, and railroad crossings; (4) expenses related to workers’ compensation claims for death or injury of transportation agency employees; and (5) to purchase land for building highways or buildings for to be used for highway purposes. This new Section is a limitation on the power of the General Assembly or a unit of local government to use, divert, or transfer transportation funds for a purpose other than transportation. It does not, and is not intended to, impact or change the way in which the State and local governments use sales taxes, including the sales and excise tax on motor fuel, or alter home rule powers granted under this Constitution. It does not seek to change the way in which the State funds programs administered by the Illinois Secretary of State, Illinois Department of Transportation, and operations by the Illinois State Police directly dedicated to the safety of roads, or entities or programs funded by units of local government. Further, the Section does not impact the expenditure of federal funds, which may be spent for any purpose authorized by federal law. FORM OF BALLOT Proposed Amendment to the 1970 Illinois Constitution Explanation of Amendment The proposed amendment adds a new section to the Revenue Article of the Illinois Constitution. The proposed amendment provides that no moneys derived from taxes, fees, excises, or license taxes, relating to registration, titles, operation, or use of vehicles or public highways, roads, streets, bridges, mass transit, intercity passenger rail, ports, or airports, or motor fuels, including bond proceeds, shall be expended for other than costs of administering laws related to vehicles and transportation, costs for construction, reconstruction, maintenance, repair, and betterment of public highways, roads, streets, bridges, mass transit, intercity passenger rail, ports, airports, or other forms of transportation, and other statutory highway purposes, including the State or local share to match federal aid highway funds. You are asked to decide whether the proposed amendment should become part of the Illinois Constitution. YES –––– NO

For the proposed addition of Section 11 to Article IX of the Illinois Constitution.


• ELECTIONS

Continued from page 13

DISTRICT 2 Debra Jo Kinsella, R – Minooka What inspired you to run?

What issues are important to you?

She said her goal is to keep Grundy

Previous county board and township leadership locally is what she said she looks up to. “They had a willingness to listen and take time to find out what the residents wanted and made sure that transformed to policy,” Kinsella said.

Mireya Martin, R – Minooka

Why are you the best candidate to represent your district on the Grundy County Board?

As a current Grundy County Board member, my active involvement and knowledge of numerous aspects of County Board governance and finance makes me well-qualified to continue to advocate on behalf of the citizens of District 2 and all of Grundy County. I currently serve as the vice chairman of the Law and Justice, and Emergency Management Agency Committee. I also serve on the Finance, and Technology and Elections committees. I have been actively involved in the financial management of the county and budget planning for the 2017 year.

What politician, past or present, local do you look up to and why? or national, do you look up to and why? I would have to say Barack Obama.

Rasmusson said Abe Lincoln is the politician he most looks up to. “He had his convictions, he knew right from wrong despite political pressures,” Rasmusson said.

Lana Phillips, D – Morris What inspired you to run?

I was asked to run when I retired

He has the best of intentions for the citizens of this country, but it’s been a shame that the Republican Congress hasn’t let him get much done. I grew up in the era of JFK and loved him, and Bill Clinton left his successor with a surplus and that got messed up, but I would have to say I look up to Barack Obama the most.

CAPITOL BUILDING SPRINGFIELD, ILLINOIS OFFICE OF THE SECRETARY OF STATE I, Jesse White, Secretary of the State of Illinois, do hereby certify that the foregoing is a true copy of the Proposed Amendment, the Explanation of the Proposed Amendment, Arguments in Favor of the Amendment and Arguments Against the Amendment and a true copy of the Form of Ballot for this call as the regularly scheduled general election on Tuesday, November 8, 2016, as set forth in compliance with the Illinois Constitutional Amendment Act. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I hereunto set my hand and affix the Great Seal of the State of Illinois, Done in the City of Springfield, this 22nd day of June, 2016.

Jesse White Secretary of State This voter information material is available in written format in English, Chinese, Hindi, Polish, Spanish, and Braille. It is also available in audio format in English. For more information visit www. cyberdriveillinois.com or write the Secretary of State’s office at 111 East Monroe Street, Springfield, IL 62756. Este material de información para el votante está disponible en formato impreso en inglés, chino, hindi, polaco, español y sistema Braille. También está disponible en formato de audio en inglés. Para obtener más información, visite www.cyberdriveillinois.com o escriba a la oficina del Secretario de Estado en 111 East Monroe Street, Springfield, IL 62756. 此投票信息资料提供英语、中文、北印度语、波兰语、西班牙语书面版本,另有盲文版本。同时还有英语音频版本。如需更多信息,请访问 www.cyberdriveillinois.com,亦可致函州务卿 办公室,地址:伊利诺伊州斯普林菲尔德市东门罗街 111 号,邮编 62756(111 East Monroe Street, Springfield, IL 62756)。 ै श तथा ब्रेल लप में लखत स्वरूप में उपलब्ध है। यह ंग्रेजी में ऑडयो स्वरूप में भी उपलब्ध है। धक जानकारी के लए www.cyberdriveillinois.com पर जाएँ यह मतदाता सूचना ंग्रेजी, चीनी, हंदी, पॉलश, स्पन थवा राज्य सचव के कार्यालय को 111 ईस्ट मनरो स्ट्रीट, स्प्रंगफील्ड, इलनॉयस 62756 पर लखें। Ten materiał informacyjny dla wyborców jest dostępny w formie pisemnej w języku angielskim, chińskim, hindi, polskim, hiszpańskim oraz alfabecie Braille’a. Jest on również dostępny w formacie audio w języku angielskim. Aby uzyskać więcej informacji należy odwiedzić stronę internetową www.cyberdriveillinois.com lub napisać do biura Sekretarza Stanu przy 111 East Monroe Street, Springfield, IL 62756.

29

• Thursday, October 20, 2016

“I enjoyed a rewarding career right here in Grundy County for a couple of decades where I worked with the county board and not for profits,” Kinsella said. “Being loyal to Grundy County makes it easy to serve.” Kinsella said she is lucky enough to have worked in both agriculture and as an educator not just locally but at the state level, she understands the issues both are facing and she feels she can represent them.

What politician, past or present, local or national, do you look up to and why?

as circuit clerk in December of 2014, but I didn’t do it. After sitting back and watching our Republican-led county board do what it was doing, I decided I should put what I learned from my years of experience to use. I put four budgets out a year for 29 Eric Rasmusson, R – Morris years. I love my county and I always What inspired you to run? “Just like other boards I have been call it my beloved Grundy County, but on I was asked to run,” Rasmusson I wasn’t loving how it was being run. said. “I want to give back to my com- That was my inspiration to run. munity for the support I’ve been givWhat issues are important to you? en.” The citizens of the county need to He said he enjoys serving others be taken care of. We need public safeand believes he has a lot to offer the ty, we need to help the veterans, those county. with addicitions and mental health What issues are important to you? problems. He said the county board is there The main thing for a County Board to provide services and they are all is safety. If the residents of the county important whether it be mental health don’t feel safe, then the board isn’t doservices, emergency services or pro- ing their job. viding safe infrastructure. What politician, past or present, I have been proactive in meeting with various county elected and department officials to learn as much as possible about the services provided in our county and how our county government is run on a day-to-day basis.

LOCAL NEWS | Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com

health education and, particularly, full assistance and monitoring of our growing senior population. The Grundy County Health Service has been a model for the state for years, but has been drastically defunded in recent budget periods and is in danger of being reduced to irrelevance. This must be stopped. Our collective lives depend on it.

County a good place to live. Her primary issues are agriculture, industry and maintaining open spaces.


Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016

| MORRIS HERALD-NEWS

30

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SUBMITTED REPORT MORRIS – On Oct. 17, principal Kelly Hussey was recognized by the Morris Community High School Board of Education for his service and contributions to District 101. The board unanimously adopted a resolution recognizing Mr. Hussey’s role as an educational

visionary, instructional leader, and influencer of young lives. Gov. Bruce Rauner has declared Oct. 21 Principals Day in Illinois. “Mr. Hussey has developed into an effective instructional leader who cares deeply about the success of students and staff. His infectious positive attitude, sense of humor and dedica-

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House fire in Coal City results in $1,000 damage, no injuries

COAL CITY – A house caught fire Tuesday afternoon at 425 N. Broadway St. in Coal City, resulting in about $1,000 in damage. The fire was contained to the bedroom and was out before the Coal City Fire Protection District’ crew’s arrival, district spokesman Nick Doerfler said. Smoke was cleared by crews and no injuries were reported, Doerfler said. Investigations are underway regarding the cause of the fire.

– Brian Stanley

• Thursday, October 20, 2016

needle/syringe. He was unable to post bond and has a court date of Nov. 4. • Dustin Cochran, 31, of Rockford, was arrested Oct. 6 by Morris police on a warrant for aggravated domestic battery. He was unable to post bond and held at Grundy County Jail. • Jonathan Cesena, 20, of Braidwood, MORRIS was arrested Oct. 9 by Morris police • Michael Kusper, 27, of Morris, was and charged with felony possession of a arrested Oct. 5 by Morris police and controlled substance and felony possescharged with possession of a controlled sion of cannabis (more than 30g but less substance and possession of a hypoder- than 500g). An initial court date is set for mic syringe and needle. He was booked Nov. 14. into the Grundy County Jail and has a • Patrick Rusniak, 21, of Plainfield, was court date of Oct. 27. arrested Oct. 10 by Morris police and • James J. Grady, 40, of Morris, was charged with driving under the influence arrested Oct. 5 by Morris police and of alcohol. He posted bond and was charged with possession of a hypodermic released with a court date of Nov. 14.

ONLY $89

lar issues, and working with our staff to make MCHS a better place to work and learn,” board President Dennis Best said. The Board of Education presented Mr. Hussey with a framed resolution Monday evening and the staff has been invited to stop by the main office on Friday to recognize him for his efforts.

LOCAL BRIEFS

Note to readers: Information in Police Reports is obtained from local police departments and the Grundy County Sheriff’s Department. Individuals listed in Police Reports who have been charged with a crime have not been proved guilty in court.

NEW PATIENT EXAM,

tion make him a valuable team member at MCHS,” Superintendent Dr. Pat Halloran said in a press release. This is Hussey’s 35th year at Morris High School and 11th year as the principal. “Kelly has done an outstanding job of leading our school improvement efforts, handling difficult extracurricu-

31

LOCAL NEWS | Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com

Morris principal Kelly Hussey recognized for years of service


Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016

32

UP CLOSE A step back in time Photos by Allison Selk Shaw Media correspondent

MINOOKA – Over the weekend, thousands of spectators filled the grounds of Dollinger Family Farms outside Minooka for the annual Civil War Days event, Oct. 14, 15, and 16. Hundreds of re-enactors set up camp on the farm grounds to depict life in the Civil War era. Farm owner Noreen Dollinger said Friday that ReedCuster and Dwight schools came out for field trips and the farm was open to the public Saturday and Sunday. Revelers had hands-on experiences in laundry, medical surgeries, soldier training and games, and witnessed battles, cooking, enlistment and daily life of the period.

TOP RIGHT: With help of his mother Katrina Stone and a 52nd Illinois Army soldier, Allister Stone of Grant Park, packs on an ammunition pouch, food bag and knapsack during Civil War Days on Saturday in Minooka. TOP LEFT: A local farmer from the 36th Illinois Army visited the recently paid soldiers to sell fresh picked apples, fruit and pies on at Civil War Days at Dollinger Family Farms. ABOVE: The Illinois Battalion Infantry lined up to receive orders on the upcoming battle with the South – and were challenged to see who could produce the best coffee for the captain before battle. MIDDLE LEFT: Drill instructor Sargent Camp of the 2nd Kentucky Army (left) enlisted five soldiers to train during Civil War Days: C.J. Deckinga (from left), Jacob Lowe, Dylan Hadaway, Alaina Hadaway and Austin Ludwikowski. BOTTOM LEFT: Civil War Days staple President Abraham Lincoln teaches Jeremy Riley (right) and Jack Pollack about the Civil War, then pulls out a penny and asked them whether it looks like him. Lincoln has decided to retire, so this was the last Civil War Days at Dollinger Family Farms in Minooka to re-enact.


OBITUARIES

RICHARD GONNAM

Born: October 24, 1955; in Morris, IL Died: October 12, 2016; in Morris, IL Richard “Mike” Gonnam, age 61, of Morris and formerly of Mazon, passed away unexpectedly on Wednesday evening, October 12, 2016 at his home. Born October 24, 1955 in Morris, Richard Michael is a son of Richard William and Carolyn (Irvin) Gonnam of Mazon. He was raised and educated in Verona and graduated from Mazon High School with the Class of 1973. Mike was a member of the Machinist Union and held employment at AkzoNobel, as well as Caterpillar Tractor Company in Joliet from where he retired after 33 years. Mike enjoyed music, bird watching and drag racing. He was also a great Chicago Bears fan. Survivors include his parents; wife, Rose (nee Stansberry), whom he married August

PHILLIP DARYL GOODRICH

How to submit Send obituary information to obits@ MorrisHerald-News.com or call 815526-4438. Notices are accepted until 3 p.m. for the next day’s edition. Obituaries also appear online at MorrisHerald-News.com/obituaries where you may sign the guest book, send flowers or make a memorial donation.

Arrangements by R.W. Patterson Funeral Homes, Ltd. & Crematory, 815-458-2336 www.rwpattersonfuneralhomes.com

NAOMI K. KUNKEL

Naomi K. Kunkel (nee Peterson), age 68, peacefully passed away, Sunday, October 16, 2016 at Hinsdale Hospital with her family by her side. States Navy and served our country in WWII Born in Morris, IL to the late from 1945 to 1946. After his service Phillip Ernest and Mildred Peterson. Attended Morris continued his education at Illinois Institute High School. Naomi married Richard Kunkel of Technology where he graduated Magna Cum Laude with a BS in Electrical Engineering of Newark at Immaculate Conception Church in Morris on April 27,1968. She resided in 1951. Phillip married Mariam Coutnumme in Newark all her married life. 1951 and had one son, Thomas A. Goodrich. Phillip’s wife, Miriam, preceded him in death Survived by her loving husand, Richard and he is survived by his son Thomas A. (Mi- Kunkel; three children, Kevin (Tara) Kunkel, chelle) Goodrich; granddaughters Ashley and Lisa (Jeff) Jacobson and Todd Kunkel; seven grandchildren, Taylor, Karter and Tanner Ann; and friend and partner Virginia (Jenny) Kunkel, Rachel and Corey Jacobson, Brooklyn MacLean. and Morgan Kunkel; one sister, Luanne (DaA graveside service for Phillip will be held on Friday October 21, 2016 at 10:30 am at the vid) Ferguson of Morris; one brother, Byron Osceola Cemetery in Osceola, Illinois with full (Raelene) Peterson of California; sister-inlaw, Doris (Harry) Strum of Loves Park; and Military Honors presented by the Kewanee several nieces and nephews also survive. Color Guard. Preceded by her parents; and one brother, A memorial service celebrating Phillip’s life Mervin Peterson. will be held on Friday October 21, 2016 at Funeral services for Naomi K. Kunkel will be 1:30 to 2:30 pm at the U.C. Davis-Callahan Friday, October 21, 2016 at Newark Lutheran Funeral Home located in Morris with service Church, 101 E. Liberty Street, Newark, IL immediately following. 60541 at 10 a.m. Pastor Luke Emerson to Preferred memorials may be made in Philofficiate. Interment Fox River Cemetery, lip’s name to the Leukemia Society. Seneca, IL. In lieu of flowers, memorials to Arrangements have been entrusted with Newark Lutheran Church in her name would U.C. Davis-Callahan Funeral Home, 301 W. be appreciated. Visitation Thursday at the Washington Street, Morris, IL. For further information visit the website at Fred C. Dames Funeral Home, 1201 W. Route 6 (at Deerpath Drive) from 4:00 to 8:00 p.m. www.ucdaviscallahan.com or contact the For information (815) 942-5040 or visit her funeral home at 815-942-0084. Online condolences may be directed to the Memorial Tribute page at www.fredcdames. com family by visiting the website.

Born: February 26, 1926 Died: October 17, 2016

Phillip Daryl Goodrich was born February 26, 1926 at the Englewood Hospital in Chicago, Illinois and quietly passed away October 17, 2016 in Morris, Illinois. Phillip was raised in Chicago, Illinois and was an avid baseball (White Sox) fan, and a jazz music lover. He attended Calumet High School from 1941 to 1945. Soon after graduating high school, Phillip joined the United

WILMA MOREY MARY HUBER

Wilma Morey, 94, of Marseilles, passed away Saturday October 15, 2016 at Proctor Mary “Rita” Huber (nee McLaughlin) Age 91, Hospital in Peoria. of Essex, IL, passed away Thursday, October Arrangements by Seals-Campbell Funeral 13, 2016 at Presence St. Mary’s Hospital in Home, 815-795-5151 www.sealscampbell. Kankakee, IL. com

• Thursday, October 20, 2016

23, 1980; four children, Patricia Aardsma (Dave Lash) of Park Forest, Cristine (David) Prasczewicz of Joliet and David Kenney and David S. Brown, 70, of Marseilles, passed away Thursday, October 6, 2016 at the Illinois Michael Gonnam (Beth Kelly), both of Morris; four grandchildren, Devon Bernard, Keegan Veterans Home in LaSalle. Kenney, Logan Prasczewicz and Matthew Arrangements by Seals-Campbell Funeral Prasczewicz; three siblings, Pam (David) Home, 815-795-5151 www.sealscampbell. McKinley of Morris, Dan (Cherry) Gonnam of com Mazon and Tim (Sandi) Gonnam of Eau Claire, Wisconsin; brother and sisters-in-law, Ann Stansberry, John Kleinfeldt and Nora Stansberry (Doug Lyons), all of Morris, as well JEANETTE MARIE DUGGAN as several aunts and uncles, and numerous nieces and nephews. Jeanette Marie Duggan, 89, of Marseilles, Mike was preceded in death by his maternal passed away Wednesday October 12, 2016 at and paternal grandparents; brother-in-law, her home. Deacon Robert Stansberry, Jr.; and sister-inArrangements by Seals-Campbell Funeral law, Kathryn Kleinfeldt. Home, 815-795-5151; www.sealscampbell. Cremation rites have been accorded and a com private family memorial will be held with Reverend Dr. Roy Backus from the First Presbyterian Church in Morris officiating. Preferred memorials may be made as gifts in Mike’s memory to a charity of the donor’s LEE ANTHONY GIUGLER choosing. Family and friends may sign the guest book, Lee Anthony Giugler, age 76, of Braceville, upload photographs or share Mike’s memorial IL, passed away Friday, October 14, 2016 at page on social media by logging onto: www. the Joliet Area Community Hospice Home in ReevesFuneral.com Joliet, IL. Cremation services and memorial arrangeArrangements by R.W. Patterson Funeral ments have been made under the direction Homes, Ltd. & Crematory, 815-458-2336 and care of Reeves Funeral Homes, Ltd. in www.rwpattersonfuneralhomes.com Morris. (815-942-2500)

OBITUARIES | Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com

DAVID S. BROWN

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Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016

| LOCAL NEWS

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Three blood clots later, Morris woman hoping to return to work By DENISE M. BARAN–UNLAND dunland@shawmedia.com

MORRIS – A year and a half ago, Minara Bogart was living a different life. Now, the 30-year-old Morris woman is struggling to regain her health and keep her home. Up until May 2015, Bogart was working her “dream job” in Aurora as a customer service Minara representative for a vac- Bogart uum cleaner company. “I love fixing people’s problems,” she said. Her then-boyfriend, Tony Bogart, was working as a forklift operator. They’d bought a modest house. They planned to fix it up; they wanted their 7-year-old son, Titus, to grow up there. It was a paycheck to paycheck, but contented, lifestyle – until the day Minara suddenly had trouble with her right arm. She had trouble bending the arm. It hurt, felt warm to the touch and had red streaks. Fearing she had a blood clot, Minara went straight to the emergency room. An ultrasound confirmed her fears. Doctors thought the blood clot was a fluke and possibly due to the hormone-based contraception she had recently begun taking, she said. Minara was told to stop the contraception and take blood thinners to dissolve the clot. She also went on short-term disability, she added. Two months later, Minara was pregnant. An elevated blood pressure reading prompted a consultation with a specialist in high-risk pregnancy. Minara said the specialist blamed her obesity, but advised she continue the blood thinners during her pregnancy even though the clot was gone. During the pregnancy with Ronan, now 7 months, Minara also developed gestational diabetes and symphysis pubis dysfunction, which caused tremendous pain due to excessive movement of the joint aligning the left and right pubic bones. During that time, the short-term disability ended. Minara assumed she and Tony had fixed the financial stress with a hardship program through the bank that holds their mortgage. Minara had difficulty accepting the help. “I’ve always worked in my adult life,” Minara said. “I took pride in working and not having to rely on people.” After the birth of Ronan, Minara’s obsessive compulsive disorder flared up and she experienced postpartum depression. She now had pain everywhere. By spring, she had overcome the OCD and the depression with support from family, friends and her church.

Photo provided

Minara Bogart’s husband, Tony Bogart, lost his job as a forklift driver in September. He’s supporting the family – which includes Ronan, 7 months, and Titus, 7 – by working odd jobs. She decided to drop the excess weight and scheduled gastric bypass surgery. Four days before Minara’s surgery, she was back in the hospital with heart attack symptoms. The diagnosis? Two pulmonary embolisms. Additional testing showed Minara had Factor V Leiden, a mutation in one of the clotting factors in her blood. She will take blood thinners for the rest of her life. As her health weakened, Minara’s faith strengthened. “When your self-reliance and ability to take care of yourself is taken away, you rely more on your heavenly father,” Minara said. “You feel him more.” In July, family surprised Minara and Tony with a budget trip to Florida so they could get married and forget

Know more For information and to donate to the Bogarts via Go Fund Me, visit www.gofundme.com/2ruercs. their troubles for a few days. In September, Tony, who took many days off work to help care for Minara and their two boys, lost his job. In addition to driving a forklift, Tony has worked as a tire technician and in security. “He’s just looking for a job that will pay the bills,” Minara said. “He’d love to do something in the scientific field, but that will require us to be financially stable for him to go back to school or

take an apprenticeship.” In the meantime, Minara still has pain and is seeing a pain specialist. All she and Tony want to do, Minara said, is repay the hardship loan of $9,000 and go back to work. Tony is working odd jobs. Once he finds another full-time job, they can make the mortgage payments, she added, even if Minara still can’t work outside the home. If she can’t, she plans to continue growing her home business of making jewelry, which she sells on Etsy. “Either way, I plan on working,” Minara said. “I have no desire to go down without a fight. I will do something. I won’t sit on my butt for the rest of my life, you know?”


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Send your business news to news@morrisherald-news.com.

Prosperity on the rise for Grundy County This time of year, it seems there is construction around every curve. Despite the inconvenience, that construction represents jobs, growth and progress. Certainly, the newest unemployment numbers point to recovery and prosperity in our Grundy County communities. A rate of 5.9 percent for August is the best rate we have seen since 2008.

Recruiting starts now for Grundy County Internship Program

“This program has provided very strong, enthusiastic candidates. I hope our site continues to be a part of the internship program,” stated a local business leader. The office is reaching out to local businesses and organizations to host interns for summer 2017. The internship program is a cooperative effort between business and education. The four local high schools pre-screen high-quality, high-performing students to work in local businesses. With nearly 100 students submitting

VIEWS Nancy Norton Ammer applications, there is ample opportunity to grow the program. The number of internships has increased from just nine positions four years ago to 29 this year, thanks to the quality candidates. It is a great opportunity to educate our young people about the opportunities right here in Grundy County. For local businesses, this is a chance to showcase your organization and create a pipeline to your future workforce. The variety and type of work experiences is vast. This year, students worked in engineering, health care, IT, human resources, government affairs, accounting and many other fields. Many thanks to the participating businesses, which included Aux Sable Liquid Products, City of Morris, Grainger, Joliet Junior College, LyondellBasell, Metalstamp, Midwest Industrial Sales, Morris Hospital, Rez-

in Orthopedics, Spaceco Engineering, Standard Bank, US Cold Storage, and Village of Minooka. Both public and private sector organizations are encouraged to contact the Grundy Economic Development Council (GEDC) to learn more about the program.

Shop local this holiday season

The busy retail season is upon us and now is a good time to remember our local downtown merchants when preparing your Christmas lists. A healthy downtown business district provides great value to local residents. Local retailers offer a unique shopping experience and excellent customer service in an enjoyable, stress-free atmosphere. So remember, when you go to a fundraiser and see items donated by local store owners or take your children to downtown trick or treating, return the favor and SHOP LOCAL.

Energy powers the local economy

Thanks to Exelon Generating, GEDC investors were treated to a rare,

behind-the-scenes tour of Dresden Station this month. Bob Osgood, site communications director and his staff, led participants through the reactors, saw fuel storage pools, and witnessed firsthand the tremendous safety precautions at the facility. Thanks in large part to Exelon, Grundy County has 18 times the number of energy-related jobs than the national average. In addition, the company provides high-paying careers, property taxes, and philanthropic giving that are vital to the economic health of our communities. Local businesses, large and small, all play an important part in the well-being of Grundy County. Do your part, whether it is participating in the internship program, hiring local, or shopping downtown. Little things can make a big difference.

• Nancy Norton Ammer is CEO of the Grundy Economic Development Council.

I have worked in the Tech Department for nine years. There have been rumors that there will be layoffs. I am the person who puts your board packet online so you can access it with your iPad. I got to find out my job was eliminated when I did that on Friday. I wasn’t respected enough to be told.

Kirsten Torkelson

Grundy County Technology Department

Budget woes mean jobs lost for Grundy County employees By HEIDI LITCHFIELD

hlitchfield@shawmedia.com MORRIS – With more than a $1 million deficit, the Grundy County board went to each department and asked leadership to cut their budgets, which has resulted in jobs lost in some departments. Kristen Torkelson, an employee with the county in the Technology Department, spoke during public comment at the Oct. 11 county board meeting about how she found out her job was going to be eliminated. “I have worked in the Tech Department for nine years. There have been rumors that there will be layoffs,” she said. “I am the person who puts your board packet online so you can access it with your iPad. I got to find out my job was eliminated when I did that on

Friday. I wasn’t respected enough to be told.” She said her boss, County Technology Director Tim Doss, told her that the board would be deciding whether she had a job. “I know better,” she said. She pointed out that, in her nine years with the county, one and a half years of that time was spent with no manager and her department was able to come in under budget. “I believe there are funds to be found,” she said. Torkelson pointed out that the Technology Department purchased a backup camera for a vehicle, something she calls overspending. Molly Doughty, staff planner with the Grundy Emergency Management Agency, also has a job that is going to be eliminated.

“I have been with the Grundy County EMA for 15 years. When we heard there would be job cuts, we understood,” she said during public comment at Tuesday’s meeting. What she didn’t understand is why she had to find out from the board packet that was placed online Friday. “This is how I found out I’m losing my job,” she said. She said she also found out that her boss, EMA Director Joe Schroeder, is getting a $5,000 raise, and another employee in the department will see a $6,000 raise. “I have gone eight years without a raise, two years with no bonus at Christmas time,” she said. “Only three budget lines went down in the department.” She said her job is 60 percent funded by grants, leaving the county to only pay for 40 percent of her salary.

She asked board members to look at all the lines of the budget that was placed on file at the Tuesday night meeting before rubber-stamping it. County board members traditionally do not respond to public comment during the meeting, but board member Vicki Geiger said before voting to place the budget on file that she had concerns over someone being laid off while their boss receives a $5,000 raise. County Board Chairman Chris Balkema said the county board walks through the process and puts an updated budget online 30 days to review before voting on it at the November regular county board. “Individual employment decisions are made by department heads,” Balkema said. “I agree there is room for improvement in the process in which employees are told.”

Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016

BUSINESS


Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016

36

OPINIONS

Navigating minefields in elections Presidential candidates set the turnout. That’s the race voters care about the most by far, so everybody else who’s running down-ballot essentially has to work within the structure of that year’s presidential turnout numbers. Some organizations can fiddle around with the margins here and there and get some voters out who might not have bothered voting, but down-ballot candidates mainly have to find a way to win with the hand they are dealt by the top of the ticket. So, if one presidential candidate crashes and burns, that’s almost always the ballgame. That’s just something to keep in mind while watching top Republicans abandon their presidential nominee Donald Trump after that ghastly “hot mic” tape surfaced and he, in turn, lashed out at those turncoat Republicans and promised a nuclear attack on the Democratic nominee whom he has pledged to prosecute if elected. Yes, there’s still time for Trump to get his act together. The election is still a few weeks away – usually considered an eternity in politics. But, man, just look at this mess. Miracles do happen in politics, but miracles ain’t plans. It goes without saying that the impact of a possible implosion in Illinois will be felt the most in the suburbs, where more moderate voters were less receptive to Trump’s candidacy to begin with. Rep. Sam Yingling, D-Grayslake, has been under constant, withering attack from the Republicans for months, so he could really use some help from the top. The Democrats recently sent more than $200,000 to Cynthia Borbas’ DuPage County race against Rep. Christine Winger, R-Wood Dale. That’s about half of all the money they’ve given her since July. President Barack Obama lost the district by two points in 2012, so it’s worth watching if this weirdness at the top continues. The Republicans maintain that their expensive and meticulously concocted plan, centered around tying Democratic candidates directly to the horribly unpopular House Speaker Michael Madigan, will get people to the polls and persuade them to support Republican legislative candidates even if some of them vote for Hillary Clinton. But the Republicans have also said for months that their plan depends on Trump not completely falling apart. He just has to run a “normal” race, which obviously isn’t happening. It’s hard to see how this will work out well for the Republicans in the suburbs, where moderate women voters are undoubtedly appalled at what’s going on with Donald Trump.

THE FIRST

AMENDMENT

VIEWS Rich Miller But it’s a bit trickier in downstate districts, where Trump has been the most popular here. For example, just a couple of short weeks ago, Mike Mathis’ Democratic supporters were proudly pointing to the number of homes that had their guy’s yard signs planted next to Trump’s signs. Mathis is up against appointed Rep. Avery Bourne, R-Raymond, is a district just south of Springfield and has run a credible race. The Mathis campaign’s boast about attracting Trump supporters has also happened in most every other contested downstate district, as what remains of the Democratic blue-collar white male vote surged away from Clinton to Trump. Simply put, the Democrats recognized early on that they needed those votes to win. In Mathis’ case, President Obama lost the 95th House District by 13 points four years ago, so the only way he can defeat Bourne is with support from people who normally lean Republican. Mathis was asked about who he was supporting for president at a candidates’ forum last week. After much hemming and hawing and complaining about how bad the choices were, he finally said, reluctantly, that he’d be voting for Hillary Clinton. Trump has become so toxic that maybe Mathis’ position won’t hurt him too badly. Then again, lots and lots of Trump supporters believe Clinton is the Devil incarnate (I’m not kidding, do a Google search). They may not like what their guy is doing, but that won’t push them toward her. Trump polled a mere 29 percent in a statewide Democratic poll taken the middle of last week and careened downward to an unheard-of 27 percent in a Republican tracking poll earlier last week. He bounced back to above 30 in that GOP tracker, but ... oh, man that’s still bad. To be clear, a Trump implosion will undoubtedly help Democrats. The fewer people who lean Republican who actually vote on Election Day or switch parties means Democratic voters will make up a greater share of the Nov. 8 pie. But after positioning themselves as Trump-friendly for months, Downstate Democrats now have to navigate a minefield for the next few weeks.

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

LEGISLATIVE DIRECTORY President Barack Obama The White House 1600 Pennsylvania Ave. NW Washington, DC 20500 202-456-1414 Comment: 202-456-1111 U.S. Sen. Dick Durbin, D-Ill. 230 S. Dearborn Kluczynski Federal Building Suite 3892 Chicago, IL 60604 312-353-4952 711 Hart Senate Office Building Washington, DC 20510 202-224-2152 U.S. Sen. Mark Kirk, R-Ill. 230 S. Dearborn, Suite 3900 Chicago, IL 60604 312-886-3506 387 Russell Senate Office Building Washington, DC 20510 202-224-2854 Gov. Bruce Rauner 207 Statehouse Springfield, IL 62706 800-642-3112 U.S. Rep. Adam Kinzinger, R-Channahon (16th District) District office 628 Columbus St., Suite 507 Ottawa, IL 61350 815-431-9271 Washington, D.C., office 1221 Longworth House Office Building Washington, DC 20515 202-225-3635 State Sen. Sue Rezin, R-Morris (38th District) District office

103 Fifth St. P.O. Box 260 Peru, IL 61354 815- 220-8720 Springfield office 309I Capitol Building Springfield, IL 62706 217-782-3840 State Sen. Toi Hutchinson, D-Olympia Fields (40th District) District office 222 Vollmer Road, Suite 2C Chicago Heights, IL 60411 708-756-0882 Springfield office 121C Capitol Building Springfield, IL 62706 217-782-7419 State Rep. David Welter, R-Plainfield (75th District) District office 1421 N. Division St. Morris, IL 60450-0808 815-416-1475 Springfield office 201-N Stratton Office Building Springfield, IL 62706 217-782-5997 State Rep. Kate Cloonen, D-Kankakee (79th District) District office 1 Dearbourn Square, Suite 419 Kankakee, IL 60901 815-939-1983 Springfield office 235-E Stratton Office Building Springfield, IL 62706 217-782-5981

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.


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Devotions appears every Thursday and features news about local faith communities. Submissions can be emailed to news@morrisherald-news.com. Submissions are subject to editing for length, style and grammar.

CHURCH BULLETINS

Gospel Music Festival scheduled for Nov. 5 at Morris High School

mashed potatoes and gravy, green beans, cranberry relish, their famous sauerkraut MORRIS – Love Outreach Training and salad, rolls, butter, dessert and beverage. Development Center presents its first Tickets are $10 for adults and $3 for Gospel Music Festival from 6:30 to 9 p.m. children ages 10 and younger. Nov. 5 at Morris Community High School, Tickets can be purchased from any 1000 Union St. in Morris. Doors open at member or may be purchased at the door. 6 p.m. All are invited to an evening of Carry-outs will be available. Baked goods singing and dancing in an atmosphere of and candy will also be for sale. praise. The event is free to the public, but West Lisbon holding marriage you must have a ticket to get in. Those interested can order tickets by sending a preparation conference self-addressed, stamped envelope to P.O. NEWARK – The West Lisbon Church will host a marriage preparation and Box 623, Morris, IL 60450. enrichment conference on Nov. 12 and 13. For information, call 815-651-8564 or Dr. Bob Moeller, pastor with For Keeps email loveoutreach@yahoo.com. There Ministries, is the featured speaker. He is will also be a short video presentation on a radio personality, author, host of the bringing awareness to human trafficking. weekly television call-in program, “Marriage: For Better, For Worse.” Roast beef dinner at Marseilles Trinity Lutheran planned Nov. 6 Registration starts at 8:30 a.m. for the MARSEILLES – The Ladies Aid of Trinity Saturday seminar, which starts at 9 a.m. Lutheran Church in Marseilles are finalizing and ends at 3:30 p.m. plans for their annual Roast Beef Dinner The Saturday seminar includes four and Bake Sale, to be held on Sunday, Nov. sessions, including time designated for 6, from noon until 2 p.m. at the church, Q and A. The event is free; lunch and located at 621 Union St. in Marseilles. materials will be provided. A love offering The menu will include roast beef, will be collected during the event. The

Sunday activities include a 9 a.m. class for adults and a 10:30 a.m. worship service featuring a sermon. For information or to register in advance, call 815-736–6331, email office@ westlisbon.com, or visit westlisbon.com.

First United Methodist’s 41st turkey supper planned for Nov. 4

MORRIS – The First United Methodist Church of Morris will hold its 41st annual Turkey Supper Nov. 4. Enjoy a feast of turkey, dressing, mashed potatoes, green beans, cranberry salad, fruit salad, homemade rolls, and homemade pies. Seating times will be at 5 p.m., 6 p.m. and 7 p.m. Carryouts will be available from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. Advanced ticket sales only. Cost is $12 for adults and $6 for children. Tickets sales begin Oct. 17 in the church office at 118 W. Jackson St.

ICS holding Oktoberfest beginning at 5 p.m. Saturday

MORRIS – An Oktoberfest celebration that is open to the public will be held Oct. 22 at Immaculate Conception School, 516 E. Jackson St., Morris.

Dinner will be from 5 to 6:30 p.m., with a live auction starting at 7 p.m. and a silent auction throughout the evening. The traditional German dinner will include baked ham, bratwurst, sauerkraut, bean salad, German cheesy potatoes, dill pickles, bread and cottage cheese. Cost is $15 at the door. Reserve a table for 8 for $175; sponsorship opportunities also available. For information, visit www.ics1.org.

Trunk or Treat event in Morris begins 5 p.m. Oct. 27

MORRIS – The Outreach/Fellowship Committee of the First Presbyterian Church in Morris will host its third annual Trunk-or-Treat event from 5 to 7 p.m. Oct. 27 in the church’s east parking lot at the corner of Division and Jackson streets. Several congregation members and friends will have their car trunks and/ or truck beds decorated for Halloween/ autumn, and will hand out candy to trickor-treaters who are also participating in the Downtown Trick or Treating event that same night. Free hot cocoa will be available for everyone.

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Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016

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Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016

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COME WORSHIP WITH US

AMBASSADORS FOR CHRIST

CHURCH OF GOD

The Rev. J.M. Frechette. (Call 584-1648 for place of service.)

FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH

Pastor’s Sammy L. & Patricia J. Ritchie Services held at Pioneer Path School 24920 S. Tryton St. (Rt. 6 & Tryton St.), Channahon, IL • Sunday Worship Service 10 a.m. • Sermon 11 a.m., Church Phone: 521-9712 • Web Page: www.Familyworshipcommunitychruch.com.

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN (Morris)

Jackson & Franklin Sts. Rev. Dr. Roy C. Backus Ph.: 815-942-1871. www.firstpresmorris.org. Saturday Worship Service, 5:30 p.m. Sun. Worship, 7:45 a.m. and 10:00 a.m.; Christian Education: 8:45 a.m.; Bible Study/ Christian Education for all ages. Nursery provided.

IMMACULATE CONCEPTION CATHOLIC (Braidwood)

FIRST APOSTOLIC CHURCH

FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH (Morris)

IMMACULATE CONCEPTION CATHOLIC CHURCH (MORRIS)

JOLIET JEWISH CONGREGATION SHABBAT (SABBATH)

Monroe & Jefferson Sts. 237-8312 Pastor Jan Chandler Sun: Worship Service 10:15 am; Wed: Pastor’s Lectionary Group Meeting, 8:30 am; Choir Practice, 4:00 pm

Family Worship Community Church (Channahon)

277 East Shipyard Rd. 357-6617. Rev. Jason Sprinkle. Sun. School, 9am; Worship Service, 10am; Evening Service, 6:00pm Wed.: Family Night 6:00pm; Tues. & Thurs.: Intercessory Prayer 9am. www.senecaaog.com

CHURCH OF HOPE (Gardner)

ASSUMPTION CATHOLIC

CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER-DAY SAINTS

ASSEMBLIES OF GOD (Seneca)

245 S. Kankakee St.,Coal City, 634-4171 Rev. Robert Noesen Weekend masses: Sat. 4pm, Sun. 8 & 10:30 am; Daily masses: Monday, (No scheduled Mass) Rosary, 8am & Communion Service 8:30 am Tuesday, Rosary 8am, Mass or Communion Service 8:30am, Mass 6:30pm Wed. – Fri., Masses at 8:30am; Confessions: Wed., 1/2 hour before Mass, First Fri. before morning Mass, Sat. at 3:15–3:45pm & 1/2 hour before Sun. Masses, or by appointment.

118 E. Jefferson, Ph.: 448-2038 Pastor - Jerry Hill Sun. Worship Service 3:00 p.m.; Sunday Free Lunch 2:00 p.m.

Liberty & Jackson Sts.; Ph.; 815-942-0809 Sat. Worship, 6pm; Sun. Worship, 9am; Sun. School, 10:30am Sun. broadcast 95.7FM, 11am www.morrisumc.com

CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE (Marseilles)

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH (Channahon)

FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH (Seneca)

202 W. Jefferson St., 942-1145. Pastor: Patrick Lohse Sunday: Worship Service 9:00 am Sunday School 10:15 am (Radio 95.7 FM) www.blc-morris-il.org.

1292 Morris Rd, Marseilles. Church phone: 795-4896. Pastor Bill Clark. Sun.: Sunday School 9:45 a.m., Worship 10:45 a.m. & 6 p.m.; Wed.: Prayer Meeting 7 p.m.

24466 W. Eames St., Ph.: 467-6846. Pastor Randy Blan Sun.: Worship 10:30 am; Bible Study 9:15 am; Wed.: Bible Study (All ages) 7:00pm Thurs.: Midweek Connections, 1:30pm; More info: www.fbcchannahon.org

BRACEVILLE UNITED METHODIST

CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE (Wilmington)

FIRST BAPTIST (Coal City)

P.O. 46, 106 W. Goold St. • (815) 237-8512 Pastor Bennett Woods bumclighthouse@yahoo.com Sun: Worship Service: 9:30am; 1st Sunday Holy Communion;United Methodist Women 2nd Tues of mo. 1:30pm; Fri: Alcoholics Anonymous, 8pm

303 S. Kankakee St., Wilmington. Pastor: Bill Luttrell, 458-2006. Church phone: 476-5752. Sunday School 9:30am, Worship 10:30am & 6pm; Wed.: Bible Study 7pm. Visitors are always welcome.

Sun. School, 10 am; Worship, 11 am; Sun. Eve., 6 pm Wed. Eve., 7 pm

CALVARY BAPTIST

COAL CITY UNITED METHODIST CHURCH

FIRST BAPTIST (Morris)

225 George St., 942-0261 Pastor: Phillip Arnold Sunday: Sun. School, 9:30 a.m.; Morning Worship, 10:40 a.m.; Wednesday: Bible Study, 6 p.m.

6805 E. McArdle Rd., Coal City, 60416. coalcityum.org • Phone (815)634-8670 Rev. Bradley D. Shumaker Worship Service Schedule Sun: 8:00 & 10:30 am Sunday School for all ages: 9:00 am

CHANNAHON UNITED METHODIST

CROSS LUTHERAN (Yorkville)

Pastor David Gilleland Ph.: 634-2654.

1650 West Route 6, Morris, IL 60450 Pastor Steve Larson 815-942-0812 • fbmorris@csky.net Sunday School: 9:30 a.m. Worship 8:00am; Worship 10:45 am Sun: Baptist Youth Fellowship (Grades 6–12), 6pm

On Rt. 47, about 15 miles N. of Morris. PH: 630-553-7335, www.hiscross.org Saturday: 5 pm (Casual) Sunday: 7:45 am (Organ) 9:15 am (Praise Team) 10:45 am (Praise Team) Nursery Care Available.

455 W. Southmor Rd. Scott Zorn - Lead Minister Todd Thomson, Tim Henson, Brent Popejoy, Trudy Moore, & Ryan Weimer, Ministers. Ph.: 942-3454. Sunday Morning Worship, 9 and 10:30 a.m.; Sunday School for all ages, 9 & 10:30 a.m.

CHRISTIAN LIFE ASSEMBLY OF GOD (Coal City)

DESTINY FAMILY CHURCH

FIRST CHRISTIAN (Wilmington)

25809 South Yellow Pine Drive Channahon, IL • Senior Pastor: Derek Ott Ph: (815) 342-5533 destinyfamily.org destinyfamilychurch@yahoo.com

121 W. Lincoln Street. Pastor Kihwan Choi Ph.: 815-357-8340. Each Sunday: 9:00 a.m. Worship Service

1824 Church St., 476-6734 Dallas Henry, Lead Minister, Josh LaGrange, Children’s & Youth Minister Sunday: Worship 10:00 am; Children’s Worship 10:00am; Coffee 9:45 am; Bible Study for all ages 9 am Nursery provided

Rev. Show Reddy Allam, Pastor, Rectory: 458-2125 Mass: Sat, 5:30 pm; Sun, 7:30 & 11 am; St. Lawrence O’toole, Essex, IL Sun: 9:15 am; Weekday Daily Masses Tuesday – Friday 8 am in the Adoration Chapel; Communion Service: Monday 8 am.

516 E. Jackson St. Father Edward Howe, Pastor. Confession Saturday, 4 - 4:30 p.m., Saturday Mass 5 p.m.: Sunday Masses 7, 9 and 11 a.m., Spanish Mass 2 p.m. Weekday Mass 7 a.m., Wed., Thurs., Fri. Mass on Fri. at 8:15 a.m. when school is in session. Scripture & Communion Serv. 7 a.m. Mon., Tues.

250 N. Midland Ave, Joliet. 815-741-4600 Friday evening: 7:00pm Saturday: 9:00am • Sun School: 10:00am Led by Rabbi Charles Rubovits www.jolietjewishcongregation.com

FREEDOM BAPTIST CHURCH

(Independent-Fundamental) 104 N. Main St., Seneca, IL. Pastor Joel Robertson. Ph.: 769-2305. Sunday School, 10 a.m.; Morning Worship, 11 a.m.; Sun. Eve. Worship, 6 p.m.; Wed. Night Prayer Service, 7 p.m. FRIENDS IN CHRIST LUTHERAN CHURCH 1338 Clay St., Morris, IL (LC-MS) 815-941-1255 www.ficlc.org Worship: Sat 5:30pm; Sun 8:15 & 10:45am Sunday School: (Sept.-May) 9:30am Bible Study: Sun 9:30am Pastor Mark Willig

GRACE LUTHERAN

24751 W. Eames St. (Rt. 6) Ph: 467-5275 • Pastor Steve Good Sunday: Worship - 9:00 am, Sunday School 10:15 am (all ages); All Welcome!

Rt. 113 & I-55. Pastor Mark Thompson. Ph.: 458-2387. Sun.: Sunday School 9am, Adult Worship & Nursery 10:15am, Services (all ages) & nursery 6pm; Wed.: Adult Bible Study, Drop Zone, Kids’ Zone, Nursery 7pm

106 Lincoln St. Rev. Ph.: 458-6317.

Corner of Dupont Ave. & Lakewood Dr. Bishop Steve Gordon Missionaries Phone: (815)579-8303 Services: 10:00 a.m. to 1 p.m.

BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN CHURCH

HOUSE OF GLORY

Sunday Adult Bible Study 9 a.m; Sunday School, 10 a.m.; Sunday Morning Worship, 10 a.m.;

Sunday School, 10 a.m.; Worship Service, 11:15 a.m.

702 E. North St. - Phone: 942-6214. Pastor, W.C. Stinette Sun. School, 9:45 a.m.; Morning Worship, 11 a.m.; Evening Worship, 6 p.m.

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN (Braidwood)

A Spirit-Filled Church 815-651-8564 Pastor Esther Holiday – Called to the Prophetess Office, she has been a Pastor in the Morris area for 4 years. Meeting at the Quality Inn, 200 Gore Rd., Morris Sunday Morning: 10:15am Youth ministry – ages 5-12

Pastor Caleb B. Counterman Pine Bluff & Goose Lake Rd.; 942-0675 Worship Service, 10:30 a.m., Evening Service 6:00 p.m.; Wednesday Prayer Service 10;00 a.m. & 6:30 p.m.

(Rt. 47 at Airport Rd.) Pastor Steven Heilmann Church Ph.: 942-2252 www.glcmorris.net Sunday Worship 9:30 a.m. Sunday School for all ages 10:45 a.m.

HELMAR LUTHERAN (A.F.L.C.) 11935 Lisbon Rd., Ph.: 695-5489 Pastor James Mostre Sun: Worship Service 9:00am, Sunday School for all ages 10:15am

KINGDOM HALL OF JEHOVAH’S WITNESSES Rt. 47, 1-1/2 miles south. Public Talk, 9:30 a.m.; Watchtower Study, 10:20 a.m.

LIFE CHURCH MORRIS

508 W. Illinois Ave., Morris, IL 815-942-0800 www.morris.gotlifechurch.com Pastor Jonathan Horsfall Sunday Prayer 9am Fellowship & Worship 10am

LIVING WATER CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE

Rev. Steve Cook: 815-942-2000 Email: cooksd7@aol.com 118 East Jefferson St., Morris Sunday Worship - 9:00 am Christian Education - 10:30 am Wednesday Bible Study - 7:00 pm

For Church Page listings & advertising, call

815-942-3221

THE SPONSORS OF THE CHURCH PAGE INVITE YOU TO WORSHIP IN THE CHURCH OF YOUR CHOICE THIS WEEK! BARRY HEATING & PLUMBING INC., 1302 Spruce St. • 815-941-0078 CONROD CHIROPRACTIC Call Dr. Mark A. Conrod For an Appt.: 815-941-BACK 1802 N. Division Street, Suite 211

SM-CL0370263

EDWARD JONES Kristine Bennington 214 Liberty Street • 815-942-1181

EDWARD JONES Tammy Johnson • 640 S. Broadway, Coal City • 815-634-0205

EDWARD JONES Michael J. Wright 912 W. Rt. 6 • 815-942-6500

FRULAND FUNERAL HOME 121 W. Jefferson Street 815-942-0700

EDWARD JONES Jim Feeney 101 George St. • 815-942-5056

HARRINGTON’S FINE JEWELRY Michael Harrington Graduate Gemologist 308 Liberty St. - 815-942-2348

HEARTLAND BANK

Providing financial solutions since 1865.

Minooka: 500 Bob Blair Rd. 815-467-4474 Newark: Rt. 71 & Union St. 815-695-5113

JAMES R. BURROUGHS Tri-County Management Services Inc. “The Answer to all your Accounting Needs”

815-942-4147 118 E. Jackson St, Morris


39

LIVING WORD BIBLE CHURCH (Morris)

304 E. Jackson St. • 815-521-1990 Pastor Timothy Greene. livingwordbible.org Sunday: Sunday School Hour 9 a.m.; Worship Serv. 10:15 a.m.

NEWARK LUTHERAN (A.F.L.C.) 101 E. Liberty Ph.: 695-5251 Pastor Luke Emerson Sun: 8:45 Meet and Greet Worship 9:30am

PEACE CHAPEL ASSEMBLY OF GOD 852 School St., 815-942-4462 Pastor Bob Hahn Sun: Sunday School 10:30 am Worship 10:30 am; Youth 6 pm Wed: Family Night 6:30 pm

LISBON BETHLEHEM LUTHERAN CHURCH

NEW COMMUNITY CHRISTIAN CHURCH

Dedicated to proclaiming the Word of God.

Pastor Larry Jacobsgaard 108 E. Woodman St., 815-736-6271 Sun Worship, 9:30 am Sunday School 10:45 a.m.

705 E. Washington St., Morris, 815-942-4255 Pastor Kevin Yandell Youth Pastor: Jake Raymer Sunday Worship at: 9:00am & 10:45am Nursery and Children’s programs offered. “You’ve got a Friend at New Community”

MAIN ST. BAPTIST CHURCH (Braidwood)

NEW HARVEST WORSHIP CENTER CHURCH OF GOD(Wilmington)

Pastor George A. Hendricks. 458-6211. Sun. School, 9:45am; Fellowship Break, 10:45-11:00am Worship Service, 11:00am; Eve. Serv., 7pm; Wed. Prayer Mtg., 7:00pm

MAZON BAPTIST CHURCH

708 North 7th St. Pastor Andrew Wzorek. Parsonage Ph.: 448-2327; Church Ph.: 448-5545. Sun School, 9:30am; Worship: 9:30am, 10:30am & 6 pm; Wed. Service 7pm

ST. THOMAS EPISCOPAL (Anglican)

ROSE OF SHARON MINISTRY(Coal City)

315 N. Daley 815-634-4148 Rev. Jan Quiett. Sun: Praise & Worship 6 p.m.; Tues: Kids Club 6 p.m. Counseling by appointment.

317 Goold Park Drive (Chapin St. West) Morris Sundays - Holy Communion at 8 & 10 am 815-942-1380

PEACE LUTHERAN CHURCH E.L.C.A. 101 Candlelight Lane • 942-1010 peacelc@plcmorris.org Pr. Luanne Bettisch Sunday Worship - 9:00am, Sunday Education Hour 10:15am,

SACRED HEART CATHOLIC (Kinsman)

TRINITY LUTHERAN (LCMS) (Dwight)

PEACEFUL WATER ASSEMBLY OF GOD (Channahon)

SENECA EVANGELICAL

1.5 miles N. of I-55, 1/2 mile E. of Rt. 47 515 Stonewall Rd. Rev. William Mitschke, Pastor 815-584-3407 Sunday School & Adult Bible Class 9am Church Worship 10am

392-4245 or 237-2230 Fr. Stanley Drewniak Sunday Mass 8:00am Wednesday 8:30am

TURNING POINTE APOSTOLIC CHURCH

130 W. Scott St. • 357-6879 Pastor Rick Mitchell.

1200 Sunset Drive • 815-476-9036. Pastor Shirley McClain Sun: Worship, 10:30am; Thu: Bible Study, 7:00pm. Food distribution: 2nd & 4th Tues. of the month, 10am – 3pm. Mens fellowship breakfast: 2nd & 4th Sat. of the month, 9 am.

Middle School, Sage St. (S. entrance): Pastor Frank Snook. Ph.: 467-9754. Sunday School, 9:00am; Worship, 10:00am & 6:30pm Wed. Prayer Mtg., 7:00pm

Sun. School, 10:00am Praise & Worship Service, 11:00am EYF, 7:00pm Thursday.

85 S. Broadway, Suite C • P.O. Box 254 Coal City • 815-342-0652 Email: tpacentre@gmail.com Pastor: Ida M. Nelson Sun: Worship Service: 10:00 am Tues: Worship Service: 7 pm

NEW HOPE PRESBYTERIAN (COAL CITY)

PHELAN ACRES BIBLE (WILMINGTON)

STANDING IN THE WORD MINISTRIES

UNITED LUTHERAN CHURCH ELCA

R.R.#1. Pastor Rodney Chappel. Ph.: 476-7818. Sun. School, 9:45am; Worship, 11:00am Eve. Worship, 6:00pm Wed.: Children’s Groups & Adult Bible Study.

Establishing foundations for lives to be built upon

Gardner - Pine & Jefferson, One Block N. of High School 237-2227 Pastor Jana Howson Sun.: Worship 10 a.m. Women’s Bible Study - Third Wed. of the month at 1pm

NEW LIFE CHURCH (Coal City)

PLATTVILLE LUTHERAN

STAVANGER LUTHERAN (North of Seneca) Rev. Philip Peterson, Pastor Ph: 357-6302 Church Office, 815-357-6514

VERONA UNITED METHODIST Pastor Mary McQuilkin Church phone 815-287-2491 Sunday School 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship: 8:30-9:30 a.m.

ST. LAWRENCE CATHOLIC (South Wilmington)

THE VILLAGE CHRISTIAN (Minooka)

MAZON UNITED METHODIST 509 7th Street Pastor Karen Fabian Cell: 815-483-9343 Sunday Worship: 9:00 AM www.mazonmethodist.com

495 E. 1st St., Coal City 815-634-4133. Larry Garcia, Pastor. Sun.: Sunday School 10:00am, Worship 10:00am Wed.: Worship at 7:00pm

5475 Bell Road, Minooka. (4 miles north & 4 miles west) Office, 475-7220, Parsonage, 475-4127. Pastor Bret L. Reedy. Worship Service, 9:15am; Sunday School, 10:30am

R. Giovannetti, Pastor • 815.942.3758 Sun: 10:00am & 6:30pm Kids Church: 10am, Nursery Provided Wed: 7:15pm standingintheword.org

8:30 a.m. Confirmation 9:15 a.m. Sunday School 10:30 a.m. Worship

412 N. Wabena. 467-2205 • minookabible.org Saturday: Service 5:30 pm, Master’s Men 6:30 am; Sunday: Worship 8, 9:30 and 11 am

OUR SAVIOR’S EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN Rt. 47 & DuPont Rd. Pastor Dale Schilling Ph.: 708-212-4323. Sun. Worship Service, 9:30 a.m.; Sun. School, 10:30 a.m.

RESURRECTION LUTHERAN (Channahon) ELCA 25050 W. Eames (Rt. 6) Phone: (815) 467-6875 Pastor Ben Ingelson Sun: Worship: 9:30 am Sunday School: 10:45 am www.resurrectionchannahon.org

135 Rice Rd. • 815-237-2230 stlawrenceswilm@yahoo.com Fr. Stanley Drewniak

Saturday Mass 4pm, Sunday Mass 10am Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday 7:30am

8965 Bell Road, Minooka, Nate Ferguson, Lead Pastor, Jared Baker, Worship & Arts Pastor, (815)467-2265 thevillagechristianchurch.com Sun.: 2 Services 9:00 & 10:30 a.m. (Kid’s program ages birth-5th grade during service) Adult Small Groups Meet Weekly

MINOOKA UNITED METHODIST

OUR SAVIOR’S LUTHERAN (Seneca, IL)

RIVER OF LIFE LUTHERAN CHURCH LCMS (Channahon)

ST. MARY CATHOLIC (Minooka)

WEST LISBON CHURCH

MINOOKA BIBLE CHURCH

Pastor Sarah Hong 205 Church St. • 815-467-2322 2 blocks north of Minooka Post Office www.minookaumc.com Sun Worship 9am and 10:30am Sunday School 10:30am

MORRIS CHURCH OF CHRIST 1330 Old Pine Bluff Sunday: Bible Study 10 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. 815-942-0422 www.morrischurchofchrist.org Email: mcoc@uti.com

300 East Union Street Pastor Kris Ann Zierke Phone: 815-357-6128 Sun: Sun. School & Confirmation Class: 8:45 am; Worship: 10:00 am;

Pastor Hans Fiene 24901 S. Sage St., Channahon 815-467-6401 Sunday Worship Service 9am Sunday School & Bible Study 10:15am

PARK ST. CONGREGATIONAL (United Church of Christ)

RIVERSIDE CHURCH OF CHRIST (Minooka)

806 Park St., Mazon • 815-448-5514 Tyler Carrell, Pastor Sun: Worship: 9:00am Sunday School: 10:15 am; Fellowship Hour immediately after worship

Meeting in The Crossing Business Center, 111 W. Wapella. 467-9513 Sunday: Bible Study 9:30am, Worship 10:30am & 6pm; Wed.: Bible Study 7:30pm

303 W. St. Mary St. 467-2233. Father Tuan Van Nguyen Sat. Mass, 5:30 p.m. Sun. Mass, 7:30, 9:00 & 11:00 a.m. Confessions Sat. 4:30-5:00 p.m.

ST. PATRICK CATHOLIC (Seneca) 176 W. Union St. 357-6239. Saturday Mass, 5:15 p.m.; Sunday Masses, 8:00 & 10:00 a.m.

14381 Joliet Rd., Newark, IL 815-736-6331 • westlisbon.com office@westlisbon.com Pastor Rex J. Howe

Sunday School 9:00 am • Worship Service 10:30 am Wednesday Programs: AWANA 6:00-7:30 pm • Jr. High 6:00-7:30 pm Sr. High 7:15-9:00 pm

For Church Page listings & advertising, call

815-942-3221

THE SPONSORS OF THE CHURCH PAGE INVITE YOU TO WORSHIP IN THE CHURCH OF YOUR CHOICE THIS WEEK! JERRI’S HAIR COMPANY 108 W. Main Street, Morris 815-942-6440

MIKE’S PAINT, PAPER & FRAMES Quality Custom Framing 525 Liberty Street - 815-942-3133

KENTUCKY FRIED CHICKEN We Do Chicken Right 1806 Division Street • 815-942-6676

NORTHERN INSURANCE GROUP 114 W. North St. Morris - 815-942-0017

MAZON STATE BANK Mazon: 606 Depot Street 815-448-2102 Diamond: Rt. 113 - 815-634-2777

REEVES FUNERAL HOME Morris: 408 E. Washington Street 815-942-2500 Coal City: 815-634-2125

RE/MAX TOP PROPERTY Morris Location - 815-942-1133

Available 7 days a week in Support of our community

U.C. DAVIS-CALLAHAN FUNERAL HOME 301 W. Washington Street 815-942-0084

R-PLACE FAMILY EATERY 21 Romines Drive - 815-942-5690 STEVE’S TIRE & SERVICE CENTER

“Quality Goodyear Tires at Competitive Prices”

514 Liberty St. • 815-942-5080 PRIDE & PERFORMANCE

SM-CL0370264

• Thursday, October 20, 2016

80 N. Garfield. Ph.: 634-8332. E-Mail: newhopepresbychurch@gmail.com Pastor: Rev. Mark Hughey Sunday School: 9:30 to 10:15 am (Sept. through May) Worship: 10:30 am

MORRIS HERALD-NEWS | Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com

COME WORSHIP WITH US


Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016

40

NEIGHBORS

How to submit: Neighbors features community news, including events. Submissions can be emailed to news@morrisherald-news.com. High resolution photos can be sent as attachments to an email. Send by noon Monday the week of an event for it to be included in that week's listings.

Fall cleaning tips to help others and the Earth

Fall brings a multitude of things to do on the weekends. Cleaning the garden, preparing for winter by cleaning out the garage, and also taking inventory of the books and toys we have for our children to make room for new gifts. At the Grundy County Land Use Department, we are happy to help you find new life in these items. Composting: Cleaning the garden of branches and raking the yard leaves from your property can equate the purchase of several brown kraft bags for landscape pick up from your waste hauler. Instead of giving these nutrient rich items to a composting facility, you may do that yourself and benefit from all of your hard work. Simply by composting these items in the fall will allow the winter months to break them down into a rich humus that may be used as a soil supplement or fertilizer in the spring for vegetable gardens, flower gardens and also houseplants.

infiltration in the form of openings, or purchase one from your local hardware store. Recycling or reuse: After cleaning Heidi out the garage or basement of your Miller home, consider each item before disposing of it. All materials that are usable may be donated to a charitaDuring the winter time, you may also add any vegetable and fruit scraps ble organization that will sell it to someone and invoke the reuse concept from your kitchen to aid in adding of the 4Rs. If the item is not usable, more nutrient balance to your comthen consider the content or material post pile. Composting consists of four main components: brown, carbon-rich and recycle it instead. By doing so, it brings new life to items that once may materials such as leaves and spent have been disposed of and wound up plants, moisture, heat and air. as landfill material. With those four elements, it is eas2016 Toy Drive: This year, we will be iest to break down the materials and create fertilizer in the form of humus. having our gently used children’s toy and book collection from Nov. 14 to The Grundy County Land Use Department is selling composters for $50 Dec. 16. These generous donations are then apiece. Each composter has a single distributed to needy children, such piece body made of recycled plastic, that they will have some gifts for removable top lid, and sliding bottom Christmas. The collection sites will door for ease of removing compost. be at the Morris, Coal City and Three You also can make your own Rivers public libraries and also at our composter that will allow for air

COMMUNITY PULSE

administration building. All of the children’s toys will be distributed by Mazon’s Toys for Joy program, and the Chicago Rotary. Our department has been completing this event for the last eight years and are always surprised by the generosity of Grundy County residents. We are here to assist you Grundy County residents in your questions concerning the goals of our Department. Please feel to contact my office at hmiller@grundyco.org or 815-9413229. Thank you Grundy County for being environmental stewards. Love your Earth!

• Heidi H. Miller is the Land Use director for Grundy County. Community Pulse is a weekly column that provides a dedicated space for Grundy County-area nonprofits, schools, organizations and sometimes Morris Herald-News staff to share news and information about their organization.

Morris Hospital & Healthcare Centers gain 2 pediatricians SUBMITTED REPORT MORRIS – Morris Hospital & Healthcare Centers has added two board-certified pediatricians to serve at its offices in Ottawa and Marseilles. Faiz Rahman, M.D., is joining Dr. Paulo Aranas and Dr. Melissa Hill at the Morris Hospital Ottawa Campus, 1306 Gemini Circle, Suite 1, Ottawa, and Darakhshan Anjum, M.D., is joining Dr. Ian Best and Dr. Lloyd Flatt at the Marseilles Healthcare Center of Morris Hospital, 580 Sycamore St., Marseilles. As pediatricians, Dr. Rahman and Dr. Anjum provide care for patients ages newborn through 17. They focus on preventive care and management of health in infants, children and teens, including monitoring of growth and development, illness management, nutritional counseling, immunizations and physical fitness.

Dr. Rahman has a special interest in asthma and ADHD, and he is an advocate for immunizations. Dr. Anjum has a special interest in adolescent medicine and travel medicine. Dr. Rahman and Dr. Anjum are coming to Morris Hospital & Healthcare Centers after previously having practiced with Geisinger Medical Center in Danville, Pa. Both attended medical school at Dow MediFaiz cal College in Pakistan, and each completed a Rahman pediatrics residency at Geisinger Health Center. In addition, Dr. Rahman completed a pediatrics externship at Geisinger Health Center, while Dr. Anjum completed a pediatrics externship at Liaquat National Hospital in Pakistan and an observership at Geisinger

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Health System. Both are board certified in pediatrics by the American Board of Pediatrics. They also are certified by the American Heart Association in pediatric advanced life support and neonatal resuscitation. Dr. Anjum believes in creating a comfortable, strong bond with her patients and their families in order to adDarakshan dress any of their mediAnjum cal concerns. She firmly believes in preventive care, so she feels age-appropriate guidance is a priority. “I find my best quality is working around my patients’ needs,” Dr. Anjum says. “I enjoy connecting with children, and being a parent helps me relate to their parent as well.”

Having worked in pediatrics in Pennsylvania and Georgia over the past seven years, Dr. Rahman says he chose this specialty because he felt most comfortable and happy treating children. He strongly believes in preventive medicine and being available to his patient during their time of illness regardless of day and time. “I believe my greatest asset is listening,” Dr. Rahman says. “That helps me in deciding the best options for the family rather than imposing them.” Dr. Anjum and Dr. Rahman are married and have two sons, ages 4 and 7. For information or to schedule an appointment with Dr. Anjum, call 815795-2122 or visit www.morrishospital. org/marseilles. For information or to schedule an appointment with Dr. Rahman, call 815-433-9200 or visit www.morrishospital.org/ottawa.

Big Brothers Big Sisters of Will and Grundy Counties

Research shows the positive effect that our one-to-one mentoring programs have on a child’s life.

bbbswillgrundy.org

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SUBMITTED REPORT

41 LIFETIME METAL ROOFING Aluminum • Steel • Copper

SUBMITTED REPORT The Morris Area Garden Club held their raffle and bake sale Sept. 17 at the Morris Farmers Market on Division Street. Businesses in the area donated items to the raffle to support the garden club’s scholarship program, which goes to a deserving student in Grundy County. The club would like to thank all the people that came out and bought baked goods and raffle tickets. Another thank you to the following businesses for their continuing support: Animal Care Hospital, Big R, Blackbird’s Bowl, Brother’s Country Supply, Contrary Mary’s, Corleone’s Italian Restaurant, Delaney’s Greenhouse, Lindy Gerties, Mann’s Greenhouse, Maria’s Restaurante, Nettle Creek Country Club and Westside Liquors, The Morris Area Garden Club, meets on the third Tuesday of each month at 6 p.m. in the small community room of the Morris Municipal Building, on the ground floor. All meetings are open to the public.

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• Thursday, October 20, 2016

SPRINGFIELD – The Illinois State Board of Education recognized 82 high school and occupational school students from 21 schools across Illinois for their achievements in National Students Taking Action with Recognition (STAR) Competitive Events at the 2016 Family, Career and Community Leaders of America (FCCLA) National Leadership Conference. The local honorees were: • Dwight Township High School: Leah Flynn, Lucy Rieke, Hannah Van der Karr • Wilco Area Career Center: Ryne Thacker, Lauren Turk Illinois students from across the state won awards in 24 of the 29 STAR events, such as advocacy; applied math for culinary management; early childhood education; fashion design; hospitality, tourism & recreation; interpersonal communication; and sports nutrition. FCCLA promotes co-curricular activities that are focused on family and consumer sciences career and technical education programs. The organization aims to provide students with leadership opportunities, promote problem-solving

and collaboration skills, and support college and career readiness. More than 160,000 students belong to 5,400 FCCLA chapters nationwide. “It is so important that our students graduate from high school ready for college and career,” said State Superintendent of Education Tony Smith, Ph.D. “Programs like FCCLA strengthen the leadership, communication, and critical-thinking skills that will help students achieve inside and outside of the classroom. I am excited to congratulate these Illinois students for demonstrating initiative and success in their fields of interest.” The national conference hosted top competitors from across the country, convening approximately 4,500 total student participants. Students learned from speakers and engaged with their peers in workshops and competitions. The theme of this year’s conference, “Empowered,” encouraged students to utilize the skills they have gained from their involvement in FCCLA to make a difference in their schools and communities. FCCLA held the National Leadership Conference in San Diego, California, in July.

Morris Area Garden Club bake sale hosts dub scholarship fundraiser a success

NEIGHBORS | Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com

Illinois Board of Education honors 5 local students


Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016

| NEIGHBORS

42

Lakewood Animal Hospital hosts annual Puppy Trot By ALLISON SELK

Shaw Media correspondent MORRIS – Ditka, an 8-month-old golden retriever and husky mix, took his owner, Barb Svornik, for his first 5K run through the streets of Morris on Sunday to raise money to help other canines as well as his feline friends. “Ditka did pretty well, but he liked to greet everyone he met along the way. I thought he would slow down toward the end, but if we had another dog in front of us, he’d run faster because he wanted to catch up,” Svornik said. Sunday, more than 100 runners and walkers of all ages and skill levels met at Lakewood Animal Hospital for the Lakewood 5K and Mile Puppy Trot. Lakewood Animal Hospital houses two veterinarians, Dr. Michael Miller and Dr. Stephen P. Carter. Miller said that this event began three years ago in order to raise awareness for the hospital as well as introduce the doctors and staff to the community. “Dr. R. Todd Gay, who was here from the beginning, was looking to retire, so this event was also a way to transition to help him retire, so the community would be comfortable with the new doctors,” Miller said. At 9 a.m., runners made their way to the start line and, after a countdown, they were on their way through the streets by the animal hospital. Some runners had their furry companions with them on the run and local Boy Scouts had water bowls for the dogs and water bottles for the humans along the 3.1-mile course. The first runner in was Rick Dudley of Morris, who ran the race last year and decided to come out and run again to support the cause and check out the new course. “I liked having a new course, because it makes you think about where you are running, and this year there

Allison Selk for Shaw Media

Ruby, a 5-year-old St. Bernard, and owner Rebecca Walsh crossed the finish line first during the 1-mile puppy trot Sunday as a part of Lakewood Animal Hospital’s Lakewood 5K and Mile Puppy Trot fundraiser. was a nice straight finish,” Dudley said. At 10 a.m., dogs and owners set out for the 1-mile puppy trot. The dogs were excited to see other dogs and greeted one another with nose sniffs or friendly barks. Dogs from chihuahua to Great Dane took to the course, all happy to be outside for exercise. “I like my dog because he’s fun and cuddly. He will try to sniff all of the other dogs on the walk,” 10-year-old

The family of

Robert Ness, Jr.

would like to thank everyone who donated gifts, flowers, money, and food.

for your compassion and love shown to us. Thank you for the church, Pastor Steven Cook, and the ladies who worked in the kitchen. Thanks to family and friends who stood by us. SM-CL0395173

~ Robert Ness, Jr. Family

Emily Larsen of Morris said of her cockapoo, Charlie. When the first dog was in sight of the finish, volunteers placed a large banner of pink crepe paper out for the first-place dog to walk into. Cheers could be heard as Ruby the St. Bernard rounded the corner to the finish and finished the jog with owner Rebecca Walsh of Morris. “We came out to support our veterinarian,” Walsh said. “We brought

Ruby for the small jaunt and she did well and loved walking, which was a far cry when she was a puppy when we had to drag her on walks.” The proceeds of the event were split between two local animal shelters, Pet Project Inc. shelter in Marseilles and Just Animals Shelter in Mazon. Miller said these organizations are known to Lakewood Animal Hospital through clients who volunteer at the shelters.


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• Thursday, October 20, 2016

MORRIS – Illinois Secretary of State Jesse White’s Inspector General Jim Burns visited the Morris Driver Services Facility on Sept. 21 to discuss security upgrades to the driver’s license/ ID card design, as well as the transition to a more secure central issuance process. The Morris facility implemented the central issuance process in July. With implementation of these changes, Illinois has moved closer to achieving full “REAL ID” compliance, which is a federal mandate of the U.S. Department of Homeland Security. Applicants visiting driver services facilities no longer are issued a new permanent DL/ID card at the end of the application process. Instead, they leave the facility with a temporary secure paper driver’s license, which is valid for 45 days and serves as their DL/ID for driving purposes and proof of identification. The temporary, secure paper driver’s license or ID card contains a photo and the basic information that appears on the permanent driver’s license or ID card. In addition, the facility employee returns the old DL/ID card back to the applicant after punching a hole in it. Meanwhile, the applicant’s information is sent to a centralized, secure facility in Illinois. After fraud checks have been conducted to ensure the applicant’s identity, a higher-quality, more secure DL/ID is printed and sent via U.S. mail within 15 business days to the applicant’s address. “These changes are necessary for Illinois to be REAL ID compliant,” White said. “In addition, the changes further enhance our efforts to protect Illinoisans from fraud and identity theft. The upgraded driver’s license and ID card contain a variety of enhanced security features that take advantage of new developments in technology.” “These important changes benefit the public and are strongly supported by the Secretary of State’s Safe ID Task Force,” said Burns, who serves as chairman of the task force. “Central issuance provides better fraud and identity theft prevention by allowing the office to investigate possible fraud before applicants receive their DL/ ID in the mail. In addition, the design of the DL/ID card has been upgraded with important features that overthe-counter technology simply cannot produce. The centralized, secure facility utilizes high-tech manufacturing equipment capable of printing cards

online at www.cyberdriveillinois.com. If an applicant does not receive their new permanent driver’s license or ID card after 15 business days of visiting a facility, they can check the status by visiting www.cyberdriveillinois.com or by calling 217-782-7044. These necessary changes are important steps toward becoming REAL ID compliant. DHS announced in January that Illinois DL/IDs will continue to be accepted as primary forms of identification to board commercial airplanes for domestic travel until January 22, 2018. Burns also said that Public Act 99511, legislation that was initiated by White and was signed into law on June 24, 2016, meets required legislative benchmarks for REAL ID set by DHS. The law calls for first-time DL/ID card applicants, beginning July 1, 2017, to show proof of legal presence by presenting a U.S. passport, a certified copy of their birth certificate or immigration documents that show the person is lawfully in the country. The law also replaces non-expiring ID cards for seniors with an eight-year ID card, changes expiration dates from 10 years to eight for disability ID cards and prohibits an Illinoisan from holding a driver’s license and an ID card simultaneously. These provisions are required for REAL ID compliance. Burns reemphasized that DL/ID card renewal applicants visiting Driver Services facilities will not need to bring in any new or additional documentation. “Nothing has changed in that regard,” Burns said. While the driver’s license and ID Photo provided card upgrades are being implemented, there will be more than one valid Inspector General Jim Burns with Kim Maurer at the Morris Driver Services Facility. driver’s license/ID card until the old incorporating state-of-the-art security within 10 days. design format is phased out. Fees refeatures. These types of anti-counterIllinoisans can update their address mained unchanged. feiting security features help prevent and deter fraud.” For purposes of air travel, DHS states that it will accept the temporary 11 Nights Spring Training | Games in Mesa, AZ document in conjunction with the old & 12 Days DL/ID to board an aircraft until the permanent card arrives in the mail. Illinois joins 39 other states that have moved to centralized production and Price includes: Games, Lodging, Tickets, Delux Suite in Golf Resort issuance of DL/ID cards. This includes Hotel, Deluxe Motor Coach, plus much more! FUN! FUN! FUN! heavily populated states such as California, Texas and New York – as well as Illinois’ neighboring states. Burns stressed that it is imperative that applicants ensure their address is Per Person Double Occupancy ($300 deposit required when making reservation) updated with the Secretary of State’s 206 E. North St. Box 223 Office in order to receive the permanent driver’s license or ID card. By Walnut, IL 61376 law, address changes must be reported SM-CL0395080

SUBMITTED REPORT

NEIGHBORS | Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com

Secretary of State’s inspector general visits Morris to discuss security upgrades

43


Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016

44

SPORTS

PLAYOFF RUSH Morris looking to secure a home playoff game with a win / 45

Morris senior Ricky DelFavero carries the ball against Sycamore on Oct. 14. The Redskins will finish the regular season Friday at home against Geneseo.

David Toney for Shaw Media


FOOTBALL PREVIEW

By ROB OESTERLE

roesterle@shawmedia.com

• Thursday, October 20, 2016

MORRIS – Although the Morris football team officially qualified for the IHSA playoffs in the past week with a 28-13 win over Sycamore, there is no rest for the Redskins on Friday night – the final week of the regular season. That’s because traditional power and Northern Illinois Big XII crossover rival Geneseo comes to town with an identical 6-2 record and aims, just as Morris does, to make some noise in the upcoming postseason. The Maple Leafs, also like the Redskins, feature a power running game and want to make the game as short as possible by maintaining control of the ball and keeping the clock moving by keeping it on the ground. For the most part, that formula has worked for Geneseo this season, save for a two-week span in which they were outscored by Sterling and Rochelle by a staggering combined score of 80-7. Outside of Chicago South Shore and Chicago Clark, those were the only two teams on Geneseo’s schedule with winning records heading into the season’s final week. Last week, Geneseo held on for a 31-28 win over Kaneland, a team that Morris defeated, 34-3, the previous week. One of the big things at stake for Morris is a chance to host a firstround playoff game, a likelihood that becomes greater with each win. If they can finish the season at 7-2, there is a strong chance that they would be at home in the first round of the playoffs. Steve Soucie of the Kankakee Daily Journal, who projects the playoff brackets weekly, has Morris projected to win the final week and get the third seed in the South Bracket of Class 5A. “We would definitely like to be at home for the first round,” Morris coach Alan Thorson said. “We usually don’t talk to the kids about the playoffs until the regular season is over, but having a home game to start the playoffs is definitely something we have talked about. “Playing on our own field is special. There are more of your own fans there, you have a certain routine, you don’t have to ride a bus. Once the game starts, it’s still the game of football, but all the other surrounding stuff is just easier to deal with if you are at home. Not that we mind going on the road that much, but it’s like going on vacation. It’s nice while you are there, but you end up looking

SPORTS | Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com

Morris hopes beating Geneseo means home playoff

45

David Toney for Shaw Media

Morris senior Delaney Stutzki (19) celebrates after intercepting a pass Friday in a 28-13 win over Sycamore. Stutzki has intercepted four passes in the past two games.

Area high school football schedule FRIDAY 7 p.m. – Coal City (5-3, 3-2) at Wilmington (8-0, 5-0): Nothing like closing the regular season with a visit to your arch-rival. If this doesn’t get Coalers ready for playoff atmosphere, nothing will. 7 p.m. – Plainfield South (4-4, 4-4) at Minooka (3-5, 3-5): Indians are out of playoff contention, but would still love to both play spoiler and claim the Ridge forward to getting back to sleeping in your own bed.” The home field has been kind to the Redskins this season, as they are 5-0 at home and have won those games by a combined score of 189-36. Standing in the way is a team that seems much like their own.

Road championship. 7 p.m. – Sandwich (1-7, 1-4) at Seneca (4-4, 2-3): A win will give the Irish five wins, but that’s still no playoff guarantee. They’ll need every playoff point they can get. 7:15 p.m. – Geneseo (6-2, 2-2) at Morris (6-2, 3-1): The Maples Leafs have played two non-CPS schools with a winning record this year. They have lost both games, by a combined score of 80-7. “Geneseo is a lot like us,” Thorson said. “They are a physical, hardnosed football team that will run the ball right at you on offense and hit you hard on defense. They are right there on the Class 4A-5A bubble and they want to get as good a seed as they can, too. It’s pretty fair to say that

whichever team wins this game will get a home game in the first round of the playoffs, so they will come in and give us everything they’ve got. “If we can keep them from having long, sustained drives and keeping control of the ball, we should be OK. But, with their offense, if they can keep the chains moving, they can wipe out a half a quarter pretty easily and the game gets a lot shorter. We have to get some defensive stops and get our defense off the field.” For the Redskins, it’s a matter of continuing to improve and not being satisfied with the status quo. “We have gotten better as the year has gone on,” Thorson said. “I don’t think we have peaked yet, and that’s a good thing. You want to be playing your best at the end of the year. We have taken our level of play up almost every game and the last two weeks, we have stepped it up again. If we play like I know we can, then I like our chances.”


Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016

| SPORTS

46 FOOTBALL: MORRIS 28, SYCAMORE 13

Morris holds on to the end in homecoming win By ROB OESTERLE

roesterle@shawmedia.com MORRIS – It could have been a disaster. However, because of a couple of big plays later on, the fumble by Morris tri-captain Michael Feeney at midfield that gave Sycamore the ball with just over 3 minutes remaining in the Redskins’ 28-13 win turned out to be just an afterthought. “It felt pretty bad when I fumbled,” Feeney admitted. “But I knew I had to forget about it because we had to finish the game.” As it turned out, there was still plenty of action remaining, despite the clock’s reading of 3:03. On Sycamore’s first play, Morris defensive back Delaney Stutzki intercepted a pass – his second pick of the game and fourth in the last two weeks. After a multitude of penalty flags littered the field and explanations for each one delivered, Morris took over at its own 41 with 2:45 to play, still holding onto a 2113 lead. From there, Michael Gerischer was stopped for no gain and Feeney, who led all rushers with 123 yards on 18 carries, ran for five, bringing up third-and-5. Feeney, who had been named homecoming king earlier in the week, broke through the left side of the line and kept going, outrunning the Sycamore de-

David Toney for Shaw Media

Morris’ Michael Feeney (3) pivots through Sycamore’s defense Oct. 14 at Morris Community High School. The Redskins defeated the Spartans, 28-13. fense for a 54-yard touchdown. Dallas Hastings added his fourth extra-point kick of the night to give the Redskins (6-2) a 28-13 advantage with 2:21 to play, which allowed the Morris faithful to breathe a little easier. “We don’t want to make mistakes,

but we don’t worry about it too much when we do,” Morris tri-captain Keagan Sobol said. Sobol had scored two touchdowns earlier in the game. “That’s why Michael is Michael. We know, if he does make a mistake, then a big play is coming pretty soon to make up for it.”

“I knew I had to do something,” Feeney said. “I didn’t want that fumble to hurt us. The line blocked great all night and I was able to break a big one there at the end. “It’s a great feeling to win on your senior homecoming. This whole week has been amazing. I’ve never felt anything like it.” The third Morris tri-captain, Michael Gerischer, also had a touchdown, meaning that the three Redskin captains combined to score all of their touchdowns. But they were far from alone as far as memorable plays. “This was a total, total team effort,” Morris coach Alan Thorson said. “I can name almost anyone on the roster tonight and find something they did to help us win this game. The offensive line was great, our defensive line [Alonzo Enriquez, Avery Hoffman, Jared Akin and Sean Grogan] was outstanding. The special teams were good with Dallas making all his extra points and Nathaniel Halcomb getting us some good punts to keep them pinned back deep. “Halcomb made a couple of nice catches on offense, too, and Tyler Spiezio made a big catch and blocked well downfield. We had so many kids step up and play well. That’s what’s great about this team. When someone’s number is called, they want to do whatever they can to help us win.”

FOOTBALL PREVIEW

Coal City comes through in clutch to likely earn playoff berth By MARK JOHNSON

Shaw Media correspondent COAL CITY – Coal City football coach Lenny Onsen says his team will not game plan for or treat this Friday’s season finale at Wilmington any differently with playoff eligibility in the bank than it would have otherwise. But Onsen had to admit that, thanks to the Coalers’ stunning 10-6 defeat of Peotone in Week 8, some of the pressure is off. He said the feeling around the team is far different than it might be were the Coalers entering their game with the unbeaten Wildcats needing a win to qualify. “It changes everything,” Onsen said. “If you’re going in 4-4, you’re talking about, ‘How are we gonna do this?’ Now, hey, you came up with a big win, and it makes things better.

I mean, it’s a big boost for the kids, and the preparation will be great this week,” Coal City entered Week 8 with more opponents wins (playoff points) than all but one of the teams projected as Class 4A teams that had 4-3 records. Only two such teams with 3-4 records had more opponents’ wins. So it is extremely likely they will receive their sixth straight playoff berth and their 27th since 1987, regardless of what they do against Wilmington. It is a position that didn’t seem likely when the Coalers faced a fourth-and-25 situation while trailing 6-3 with just over a minute to play against Peotone. A 60-yard touchdown pass from Christian Johnson to Kaleb Spreitzer essentially won the game and may have very well saved Coal City’s season. “We locked in our playoff appearance now. We didn’t want to go into

Wilmington without that fifth win,” Spreitzer said. “Felt like the game was over, and then that happened. It was just a sigh of relief, basically. We really wanted to go to the playoffs, and it looked like that was not going to happen, but it did.” The Blue Devils entered the game in an almost identical situation to that of the Coalers. Peotone was 4-3, in good shape with opponents’ wins (it entered with one fewer than the Coalers) and left to face an undefeated opponent in Herscher in Week 9. Now Peotone must defeat a Herscher team that has outscored its opponents, 317-68, to become eligible for the first time since 2013. “This was a really big game for both teams. They needed it as much as we David Toney for Shaw Media did,” Onsen said of the Blue Devils. Coal City junior Kaleb Spritzer (34) tries to “I’m just glad we’re the ones that were catch a pass against Plano defender Mauable to find a way.” ricio Perez (2) earlier this season.


MORRIS SPORTS ROUNDUP STAFF REPORTS

CROSS COUNTRY

Northern Illinois Big XII Conference meet: At Hoover Park in Sterling,

the Morris varsity girls team finished fourth, led by an all-conference performance by Sabrina Baftiri. Baftiri finished 14th with a time of 19:54. Madi Mayberry finished 24th for Morris with a time of 20:28, followed by Sophie Tibbott (30th, 20:50), Mya Shannon (35th, 20:54), Meghan Smith (49th, 21:25), Lily Tibbott (57th,

22:05) and Casi Valdes (60th, 22:18). Yorkville won the meet, Kaneland was second, Steeling third. Morris and Ottawa (5th) tied with 152 points. Morris edged the Pirates via the sixth runner tiebreaker. “First of all, what a great race by Sabrina,” Morris coach Joe Blumberg said. “The all-conference tag is an accomplishment in any meet, but in this tough 2A, 3A conference, it has added meaning, and she should be awfully proud. “Four teams separated by one point. It’s hopefully an eye-opening thing for our girls. If it were a regional, fourth advances and seventh goes home. Every point is big.” The Morris varsity boys finished eighth out 10, with Zach Chapman earning all-conference honors due to his 16th-place finish in 16;14. Other Morris runners were Zach Guzmn (40th, 17:17), Tony Pethtel (57th, 18:59), Jake Eisenbeis (58th, 19:00), Shane McTague (59th, 19:14) and Evan Olson (60th, 19:16). “With four state-ranked teams and the always-dangerous Yorkville Foxes, we knew it would be a tough day,” Blumberg said. “Add injuries, disci-

pline issues, and we really struggled. One very bright spot was Zach Chapman. With 21 or 28 runners in the race projected to run at state, Zach earning an all-conference medal is a great accomplishment and award. Five hundred summer miles will elevate a kid to that type of company.” Morris hosts a Class 2A regional next week. The girls race at starts at 10 a.m., and boys at 11 a.m. Other competing teams will be Crete-Monee, Kankakee, LaSalle-Peru, Providence Catholic, Ottawa, Rich East, Rich South, and Streator. Fans are reminded that the Run The Beat 5K will force spectators to enter MCHS from the south entrance near Vine St. and West Ave.

GIRLS SWIMMING

Northern Illinois Big XII meet: Morris placed fifth Saturday in Sterling. Morris was led by Madison Kohlmeyer and Meghan Carr. Kohlmeyer placed second in the 500 freestyle (5:35.13) and Carr took second in diving (297.70). The 200 medley relay team of Kylie Kamradt, Alex Kaste, Jordan La Mont, and Kohlmeyer placed fourth (2:07.50).

• Thursday, October 20, 2016

LASALLE – The Morris girls tennis team continued postseason play this past weekend at the Class 1A LaSalle-Peru IHSA Tennis Sectional, earning a fifth-place finish behind a strong effort from singles champion Megan Davy. Davy, a senior, went 4-0 in the sectional to reach the state finals for the fourth consecutive year. She began her run on Friday with a 6-0, 6-0 victory over Coal City’s Kiara Abbott in the opening round and ended Day 1 with a 6-0, 6-0 win over St. Bede’s Lauren Silfies. Saturday’s semifinal saw Davy beating Sterling’s Anna Ivarson, 6-0, 6-2. In the championship match, Davy squared off with LaSalle-Peru’s Maddie Smith earning a 6-0, 6-1 victory. It was Davy’s second sectional championship in a row as she won the Ottawa Sectional a year ago. Davy will begin play in the state series on Thursday. Morris singles player Alyssa Larsen was denied a return trip to state by losing, 4-6, 6-4, 6-2, to Sterling’s Katelyn Grell in a hard-fought match

which featured several lengthy 20ball rallies. Larsen ended her season with a 21-6 record. In the doubles bracket, Morris seniors Jenna Steil and Paulie Stevens were upended, 6-0, 6-0, by Sterling Newman Catholic’s Erin Vits and Maddie Jacobs, the eventual sectional champs. The seniors end their Redskin careers with a 9-9 record on the season. Morris’s other doubles team of senior Emily Lamaze and sophomore Abbie Borgstrom lost a grueling three-set match to Princeton’s Brown and Prushinski by a score of 4-6, 6-4, 6-1. The duo end their season with a 7-9 record.

SPORTS | Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com

Morris’ Davy wins Class 1A tennis sectional singles title

47


Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016

| SPORTS

48 AREA ROUNDUP

Morris volleyball falls to Kaneland in three

Newark 27-25, Somonauk 25-22: Rachel Testin had eight kills and five digs to MORRIS – The Morris girls volleyball pace Newark (18-13, 7-0) in the Little Ten team suffered a 23-25, 25-9, 25-21 setback Conference victory. Mattie Chapman to Northern Illinois Big XII East rival and Jasmine Mitchell added five kills Kaneland on Thursday night. each, while Olivia Nelson had 17 assists Janelle Brehm had 15 kills and 12 digs and Meggie Scott had 13 digs. to lead the Redskins (16-14-1, 1-5), while Seneca 26-15-25, Reed-Custer 24-25-23: Ashley Hood had 31 assists to go with Cora Wilkinson had 11 kills and 13 aseight kills, an ace and 16 digs. Calleen sists to help Seneca (14-10-2, 4-6) to the Soper added seven kills, while Hali Finn Interstate Eight win, while Hannah Berg had three. Paige Valentine chipped in and Lexi Greve each had nine kills. Emwith eight digs and an ace. ily Woods had seven kills and 19 assists, Minooka 25-25, Joliet West 21-9: Minoo- while Morgan Pifer had a team-high 15 ka (19-4, 11-1) recorded the Southwest digs. Wilkinson and Woods each had Prairie Conference win Thursday behind three blocks as well. Rocky Perinar’s eight kills, four blocks Manteno 19-25-25, Coal City 25-16-19: and eight digs. Holly Bonde added eight The Coalers (19-7, 8-1) lost for the first kills, four blocks and five digs, while Tay- time in Interstate Eight Conference aclor Baranski had 15 digs. Brooklyn Bach- tion Tuesday. Mackenzie Bugg had 31 mann had 35 assists, while Ali Papesh assists to lead the charge for Coal City, added eight kills. for the Indians. while Cali Caruso had 12 kills and Blaire Lisle 27-25, Coal City 25-22: Mackenzie Harseim added 11. Kenady Clayburn had Bugg had 17 assists, two kills and four a team-leading five blocks to go with four digs for Coal City (19-8, 8-2) in the Inter- kills, while Ali Brancato had 12 digs and state Eight loss Thursday. Cali Caruso Harseim added 11. and Blaire Harseim each had five kills, Minooka 25-25, Romeoville 3-22: Brookwhile Kenday Clayburn had three kills. lyn Bachmann had 17 assists for MinooAli Brancato led the club with eight digs, ka (18-4, 10-2) in the Southwest Prairie with Harseim adding seven and Maddie Conference win, while Olivia Klank had Halliday collecting six. four kills and two blocks. Rocky Perinar STAFF REPORTS

added four kills and five blocks, while Sammi Hermann had three kills and two blocks.

Harvest Christian 25-25, Newark 10-19:

Coal City Regional, the Coalers finished their season with a 7-11 record. Goalie Hunter Bannon made 14 saves.

Mattie Chapman collected four blocks CROSS COUNTRY Amboy Invitational: Seneca finished and two kills to lead Newark (17-13) in the nonconference loss, while Olivia Nelson fourth at the event, which featured 27 full teams and runners from more than 40. had six assists. Gardner-South Wilmington 25-25, Dono- The Irish were led by Carina Collet (16th, van 14-10: Kaylee Steichen had six kills to 19:03.0), Sarah Virgo (20th, 19:33.9), Napace G-SW (14-6, 7-3) in the River Valley talie Carajohn (33rd, 20:10.5), Sarah Camwin, while Jenni Price had two kills and eron (48th, 20:47.5), Ashley Hatz (73rd, Kira Gleason added two. Sydney Per- 21:30.3) and Eve Odum (78th, 21:36.6). kins notched a team-high eight assists, Gardner-South Wilmington’s Daly Gallowhile Celia Barna added five. Perkins way took first individually with a time of and Price each had two aces, while Lexi 17:10 in leading the Panthers to an 18thplace finish. Robison had three blocks. Other G-SW runners were Rylie Bond BOYS SOCCER (108th, 22:28), Alexis Brooke (115th, 22;36), Princeton 4, Newark 3: Top-seeded New- Hayley Cummings (170th, 25:04) and Tori ark fell victim to a 4-3 upset at the hands Hayner (173rd, 25:08). The boys race comprised 19 full of host Princeton in the semifinals of the Class 1A Princeton Regional on Tuesday. teams and Seneca placed 14th, led by Tom Bartkus had a hat trick for New- Ben Krause (57th, 17:13.1), Wyatt Balark (13-3), and his third goal gave the dauf (60th, 17:15.9) and Isaac Brockman Norsemen a 3-1 lead. However, Prince- (92nd, 18:11.2). G-SW finished 16th, led by ton rallied with three unanswered goals Dan Muller, who took 32nd in 16:33. Jack to claim the victory. Cole Westmoreland James was 71st for the Panthers in 16:58, and Steve Cameron each had an assist followed by Jaxson Tarnowski (78th, for Newark. 17:34), Payton Christoff (83rd, 17:58) and Manteno 3, Coal City 0: In the Class 1A Kerrick Dyer (126th, 19:17).


High school sports schedule 11:45 a.m. – Minooka at Class 3A Normal Community Regional GIRLS CROSS COUNTRY 10 a.m. – Class 2A Morris Regional 10 a.m. – Gardner-South Wilmington at Class 1A Kankakee Bishop McNamara Regional 10 a.m. – Seneca at Class 1A St. Bede Regional 10:45 a.m. – Minooka at Class 3A Normal Community Regional

GIRLS SWIMMING 5 p.m. – Kankakee at Morris VOLLEYBALL 5:30 p.m. – Plainfield South at Minooka 6 p.m. – Morris at DeKalb

FRIDAY’S EVENTS

FOOTBALL 7 p.m. – Coal City at Wilmington 7 p.m. – Plainfield South at Minooka 7 p.m. – Sandwich at Seneca 7:15 p.m. – Geneseo at Morris VOLLEYBALL 5 p.m. – Minooka at Lyons Tournament TBA – Newark at Immaculate Conception Tournament

SATURDAY’S EVENTS

MONDAY’S EVENTS

GIRLS VOLLEYBALL 6 p.m. – Chicago (Harlan) vs. Rich East in Class 3A Morris Regional

TUESDAY’S EVENTS

GIRLS VOLLEYBALL 5:30 p.m. – Tinley Park vs. Chicago (Harlan)/Rich East winner at Class 3A Morris Regional 6:30 p.m. – Morris vs. Herscher in Class 3A Morris Regional

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BOYS CROSS COUNTRY 11 a.m. – Class 2A Morris Regional 11 a.m. – Gardner-South Wilmington at Class 1A Kankakee Bishop McNamara Regional 11 a.m. – Seneca at Class 1A St. Bede Regional

SPORTS | Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com

THURSDAY’S EVENTS

49


Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016

| SPORTS

50

The siren song of Mille Lacs Lake is calling This cool fall weather has just about convinced me to call in “sick” to work. Besides all the excitement of hunting season, I am about to succumb to the idea of pursuing some fall fishing fun. Some of my best days have come once school starts, the summer crowds are gone, and most anglers have hit the deer stands. The result is lots of water free of boat traffic, gorgeous landscape ablaze in color, and fish that are ravenous. Yes, heading south to pursue fall fish is fun, but it is by far more fun to travel north. There is a particular body of water I have my eye on. I know that many of you have fished it, a local Lockport resident guides up there all summer, and the Bassmaster Elites just finished up their Angler of the Year tournament on this lake a few weeks ago. Have you guessed it? I am eager to fish Mille Lacs lake in northern Minnesota.

INTO THE OUTDOORS Steve Rogers This famous body of water is approximately 100 miles north of Minneapolis. The natural lake is large, but shallow. It covers just over 132,000 acres. The residents there say the lake is known for the “big four.” That includes walleye, smallmouth, muskie, and northern pike. I don’t know many anglers that wouldn’t like to catch at least one of those species, if not all of them. To give you an idea of the type of smallmouth fishery this place has become, the recent Bassmaster event on the lake saw some huge bags. Seth Feider, of Minnesota, caught 15 fish that topped the scales at 76 pounds, 5 ounces. That is over a five-pound av-

Hub Arkush

Executive Editor, Pro Football Weekly

Rich Galgano

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LAST WEEK’S RECORD

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OVERALL RECORD

OVERALL RECORD

OVERALL RECORD

OVERALL RECORD

OVERALL RECORD

Green Bay NY Giants Kansas City Tennessee Minnesota Cincinnati Detroit Oakland Buffalo Baltimore Tampa Bay Atlanta New England Seattle Denver

Green Bay NY Giants Kansas City Tennessee Minnesota Cincinnati Washington Oakland Miami NY Jets Tampa Bay Atlanta New England Seattle Denver

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Green Bay NY Giants Kansas City Tennessee Minnesota Cincinnati Detroit Oakland Buffalo Baltimore Tampa Bay Atlanta New England Seattle Denver

Green Bay NY Giants Kansas City Tennessee Minnesota Cincinnati Detroit Oakland Buffalo Baltimore Tampa Bay Atlanta New England Seattle Denver

48-44

WEEK #7 MATCHUPS

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the calendar. I did a bit of looking around, and there are vacation homes for rent all over the area. The prices are extremely reasonable as well. When I travel to new lakes, I’d much rather rent a vacation home as opposed to staying in a hotel. It is a lot easier to find homes with ample parking spaces for a couple of families and boats. If you go, take some great pictures and send me a few. I just might need to schedule a road trip next summer and see what all the fuss is about for myself. Until then, I will be sure to watch the weather and catch some good bags of fish around here. Make sure you get out soon. The days are getting shorter and soon ice will be working its way over our favorite water. Until then, good fishing!

LAST WEEK’S RECORD

8-7

• Chicago@Green Bay • NY Giants@Los Angeles • New Orleans@Kansas City • Indy@Tennessee • Minnesota@Philadelphia • Cleveland@Cincinnati • Washington@Detroit • Oakland@Jacksonville • Buffalo@Miami • Baltimore@NY Jets • Tampa Bay@San Francisco • San Diego@Atlanta • New England@Pittsburgh • Seattle@Arizona • Houston@Denver • BYE: Carolina, Dallas

erage! The scary thing is, he said that the lake isn’t at its best. The local anglers who served as bass marshals for the event mentioned the lake should be better in a couple of weeks. They said that in mid-September. Guess what? Mille Lacs ought to be right in the middle of that fall bonanza. The fall can be tough fishing, but when things get right, the scaly predators bunch up in huge numbers. The key is trying to find those spots. Mille Lacs has a strong and defined dropoff in that 8-12 foot range, open-water shoals, and large chunks of vegetation. Putting all the factors together is the key to locating fish that make for memorable outings. The chances of me suddenly taking some days off and chasing those giant bronzebacks are about the same as the Bears calling me up to play linebacker this week, but maybe somebody reading this has some open time on

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FOOD

51

By SEASON STEPP More Content Now

Mushrooms are one of those crazy foods that people either love or hate: mushrooms are neither fruit nor vegetable, have weird textures, and grow in dead and decaying plant matter. But fungus or not, mushrooms have been part of the human diet for thousands of years and continue to rise in popularity. As interest in food has become trendier and the local food movement has grown, so has the interest in local, unusual mushrooms. Today most areas have multiple mushroom growers that sell to nearby restaurants, markets and to the public. Additionally, many of these farms offer classes or workshops to teach an aspiring fungivore the art and science behind growing their own. Wild mushrooms are most common in the spring and fall months but cultivated and dried mushrooms can be found throughout the year. The specifications of choosing fresh mushrooms depend mostly on the species but overall, choose those with unblemished caps and smell earthy, never fishy. Refrigerate in a single layer, covered loosely with damp paper towels, allowing for air to circulate around the mushrooms. Save woody Johan Bolhuis - FreeImages.com stems for stock, and dry or freeze Using mushroom stock enhances the depth of flavor to any recipe, and can make vegetarian cooking much more exciting. Shiitake unused mushrooms, such as shiitakes, mushrooms (pictured) add flavor to a Coconut Tom Yum Gai Soup recipe. for later use. Mushrooms complement many 2 cups green beans, cut into bite-sized 4 cloves garlic, peeled and grated Season the soup to taste with kosher salt, other ingredients, either adding to or pieces 1 Thai chili, seeds removed and sliced Sriracha and lime juice. Garnish the finished pairing with the earthiness inherent 1 zucchini, diced thinly soup with the cilantro leaves. in foods such as roasted meats, root 3 ears corn, kernels removed 1 teaspoon brown sugar vegetables and herbs including thyme, 1 cup unsweetened coconut milk sage and rosemary. Using mushroom Mushroom, Summer Corn and Place a Dutch oven or heavy stew pot Sriracha hot sauce stock enhances the depth of flavor to Fingerling Potato Ragout any recipe, and can make vegetarian over medium heat. When the pan is hot, add 6-8 tablespoons lime juice Olive oil cooking much more exciting. enough oil to lightly cover the bottom. 2 onions, peeled and diced

• Season Stepp can be reached at season28@aol.com.

Coconut Tom Yum Gai Soup

5 cups chicken or vegetable stock 2 stalks lemongrass, bruised 4 kaffir lime leaves 2 inches ginger, peeled and sliced 8 ounces shiitake mushrooms, stems removed and caps sliced thinly 3 tablespoons fish sauce 1 tablespoon soy sauce ¼ cup cilantro leaves, stems removed and leaves chopped roughly Canola oil, for sautéing vegetables 3 shallots, peeled and minced

Place the stock in a sauce pan with the lem4 garlic cloves, pressed or peeled and ongrass, kaffir lime leaves, ginger, mushroom grated stems, fish sauce, soy sauce and cilantro 4 carrots, sliced into ½-inch pieces stems. Bring to a simmer and reduce to low 4 celery ribs, chopped to keep warm. 2 bay leaves Heat a large soup pot over medium heat. 2 sprigs thyme Add oil to the pan. Once hot, add the shallots 2 cups red wine and sauté until softened, about 3 minutes. 8 ounces cremini mushrooms, cleaned Add the sliced mushroom caps and cook and sliced until most of the moisture has evaporated 2½ cups fingerling potatoes cut into and mushrooms have started to brown, about chunks 5 minutes. Add the garlic and cook until 3 tablespoons tamari soy sauce fragrant, about 1 minute. 1½ cups chicken stock Strain the chicken stock mixture. Add stock, 3 tablespoons tomato paste sliced chili and brown sugar into the soup 2 teaspoons Dijon mustard pot. Bring to a simmer for 5 minutes. 1 tablespoon apple cider vinegar Reduce the heat and add coconut milk. 2 tablespoons molasses

When the oil is hot, add the onions, garlic, carrots and celery; cook until fragrant, about 2 minutes. Add the bay leaves, thyme, and red wine and simmer uncovered for about 3 minutes. Reduce heat, and place the corn and mushrooms in the pan. Cook until the corn and mushrooms are soft, about 5 minutes. In a small bowl, whisk together the tamari, stock, tomato paste, Dijon, vinegar and molasses. Add mixture to the pot, along with the potatoes. Simmer until potatoes are soft, about 15 minutes. Add the green beans, zucchini and corn; cook until the green beans are just slightly tender, about 5 minutes. Season to taste with kosher salt and freshly ground black pepper. Serve over polenta.

Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016

Mmm, mushrooms:

Fungi rising in popularity


Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016

52

PUZZLES SUDOKU

CROSSWORD

ACROSS 1. Subway inhabitants 5. Removes 11. Ancient Greek City 12. Plagued 16. An aspect of the Egyptian Sun god 17. Registered dietician 18. A citizen of Iran 19. Jordan’s old team 24. Ballplayers go here when they’re hurt 25. Common fractions 26. Terrorist organization 27. Extinct flightless bird of New Zealand 28. Heroic tale 29. Reared 30. One of the first cars 31. Praises highly 33. Make fun of 34. Defines a vector space 38. Blotted 39. Municipal

SUDOKU ANSWERS

40. Maxim 43. Russian investment bank 44. Active Filipino volcano 45. Scottish tax 49. Peter __ 50. South Asian garment for women 51. Taiwan capital 53. University of Dayton 54. Combining radio waves 56. Sweetheart (archaic) 58. Farm state 59. Singer-songwriter Atias 60. Isolates 63. Tiny piece 64. Most domesticated 65. Matured DOWN 1. Responds 2. Trailblazing tennis player __ Gibson 3. Driving

4. Holy places 5. Spanish river 6. Cardinal 7. Anno Domini 8. Southeast 9. Ills 10. Gentlemen 13. Lanthanum 14. Support 15. Widened 20. Exclamation of surprise 21. Type of Suzuki motorcycle 22. Advantages 23. Cover 27. Ancient kingdom near Dead Sea 29. Baylor University 30. Aristocratic young lady 31. Resinous insect secretion 32. Noble gas (abbr.) 33. Combo exercise __-bo

34. Shoulder blade 35. Fortress 36. River in England 37. Popular point guard Jeremy 38. Decigram 40. Swiss river 41. Where milk is processed 42. Weird guy Yankovic 44. Tattoo (slang) 45. Place to see movies 46. Conclusive comment 47. Has high legislative powers 48. Initialed 50. Cassia tree 51. Touchdown 52. Egyptian pharaoh 54. Thai district Ban __ 55. Kiln 57. Michigan 61. Morning 62. Rob Gronkowski is one

CROSSWORD ANSWERS


TELEVISION

53

THURSDAY

7 p.m. on % WMAQ Superstore The title “Dog Adoption Day” defines the major theme of this new episode, as Jonah and Mateo (Ben Feldman, Nico Santos) handle that event at Cloud 9 — and become desperate to find homes for all of the canines in question. Amy (America Ferrera) and Glenn (Mark McKinney) try to counsel the quarreling Cheyenne (Nichole Bloom) and Bo (guest star Johnny Pemberton, “Son of Zorn”). Garrett (Colton Dunn) has cause to seek revenge on Dina (Lauren Ash). 7 p.m. on _ WLS Grey’s Anatomy Each with a patient needing a liver transplant, Meredith (Ellen Pompeo) and Bailey (Chandra Wilson, who also directed the story) clash over which should have the operation in the new episode “Both Sides Now.” As Amelia (Caterina Scorsone) debates sharing some major news with him, Owen (Kevin McKidd) quickly realizes that he can’t handle babysitting Harriet alone. Justin Chambers, Jessica Capshaw, James Pickens Jr. and Sarah Drew also star. 7 p.m. on @ WFLD The Rocky Horror Picture Show: Let’s Do the Time Warp Again One of screen history’s ultimate cult classics gets a do-over in this new version, which acknowledges the project’s past by including an on-screen audience to react along with at-home viewers. Ryan McCartan and Victoria Justice now play Brad and Janet, the straitlaced couple who undergo a big transformation upon becoming stranded with mad scientist Frank-N-Furter (Laverne Cox) and company. The original film’s Tim Curry narrates. Ben Vereen also stars. 7:25 p.m. on ^ WBBM NFL Football The Chicago Bears hope quarterback Jay Cutler can get healthy for tonight’s NFC North battle with Aaron Rodgers and the Green Bay Packers at Green Bay’s Lambeau Field. The Bears too could use a break from injuries on their defense but also need their franchise quarterback under center. Rodgers, meanwhile, could have an easy go of things with the Bears banged up defense. If that’s the case, look for plenty of Lambeau leaping tonight. 7:30 p.m. on % WMAQ The Good Place Eleanor and Chidi (Kristen Bell, William Jackson Harper) are under Janet’s (D’Arcy Carden) leadership during a trek in the new episode “The Eternal Shriek,” but the followers soon end up having to make a decision for themselves. Michael (Ted Danson) is the subject of Tahani’s (Ja-

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FRIDAY

Laverne Cox stars in “The Rocky Horror Picture Show: Let’s Do the Time Warp Again” Thursday on Fox. meela Jamil) appreciation crusade. Manny Jacinto also stars. 8 p.m. on % WMAQ Chicago Med The Chicago Marathon — which just took place — provides the backdrop of the new episode “Extreme Measures,” as the result of a car accident at the race causes Dr. Halstead, April and the latter’s brother Noah (Nick Gehlfuss, Yaya DaCosta, guest star Roland Buck III) to use their skills under unusual circumstances. Dr. Manning (Torrey DeVitto) tries to treat a youngster’s sudden hearing problem. Betty Buckley (“Eight Is Enough”) also guest stars. 8 p.m. on _ WLS Notorious The surrogate mother (guest star Sofia Vassilieva) of a forthcoming baby needs Jake’s (Daniel Sunjata) help in the new episode “Missing.” The child’s parents can’t be located, and the surrogate appears on Julia’s (Piper Perabo) show to appeal to them to come back. Julia also is concerned about an interview done on the program that may have caused a tragedy. Brenda Strong (“Desperate Housewives”) also guest stars. Kate Jennings Grant also stars. 8 p.m. on R WPWR Supernatural He may not have “Jessie’s Girl,” but Rick Springfield has something else — the spirit of Lucifer — in the new episode “Mamma Mia.” The singer-actor begins a guest arc as, of all things, a rock star ... but one whose otherworldly possession is discovered by Crowley (Mark A. Sheppard). Mary (guest star Samantha Smith) is determined to accompany Dean and Castiel (Jensen Ackles, Misha Collins) on a mission to rescue Sam (Jared Padalecki). 9 p.m. on % WMAQ The Blacklist Oscar and Emmy winner Christine Lahti reprises her recurring guest role in the new episode “The Lindquist Concern,” as Liz (Megan Boone) has to decide which side she falls on when Red (James

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7 p.m. on @ WFLD Hell’s Kitchen The contest between the teams takes a different form in the new episode “Walking the Plank,” as a cook from one squad chooses one from the other to compete against directly. In each round, the rivals have to prepare a dish using a certain type of fish, along with ingredients supplied by Chef Gordon Ramsay. The dinner service has a musical flavor — so to speak — since veteran Aerosmith member Joe Perry and singer Estelle are the guests. 7 p.m. on R WPWR The Vampire Diaries The eighth — and final — season of the series opens with “Hello, Brother,” resuming the saga months from where it left off, as Stefan (Paul Wesley) continues to seek Damon and Enzo (Ian Somerhalder, Michael Malarkey). Bonnie (Kat Graham) tries to maintain hope that the search will be successful. Caroline and Alaric (Candice King, Matt Davis) fear they and their family are in danger. Executive producers Julie Plec and Kevin Williamson wrote the script. 8 p.m. on _ WLS Shark Tank The show begins a series of profiles of its Sharks, starting with Kevin “Mr. Wonderful” O’Leary, in this new episode. As for moretraditional segments, an Oregon mother displays the clothing she’s designed for toddlers, and a New York State teen pitches maple-syrup-related products. Also, a Houston woman presents her kitchen device with multiple uses, and an Oregon man shows the dog tags he’s developed. The other Sharks include Mark Cuban and Lori Greiner. 8 p.m. on R WPWR Crazy Ex-Girlfriend After establishing itself as one of television’s most unique series, what does Season 2 hold for the heavily musical show? The answer emerges starting with this first new episode, “Where Is Josh’s Friend.” Rebecca (Rachel Bloom) is sure Josh (Vincent Rodriguez III) loves her, and Paula (Donna Lynne Champlin) tries to get a grip on her interest in that supposed relationship. Marc Webb, of “(500) Days of Summer” fame, directed and co-wrote the tale. 8:01 p.m. on @ WFLD The Exorcist What the show’s title has implied is coming finally begins in the new “Chapter Five: Through My Most Grievous Fault,” as Father Tomas and Father Marcus (Alfonso Herrera, Ben Daniels) start the exorcism ... just as a huge storm hits Chicago. How-

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Alfonso Herrera stars in “The Exorcist” Friday on Fox. ever, the demon proves to be braced for their effort to drive him out, demonstrated through the targeting of other members of the Rance family. Geena Davis, Alan Ruck, Brianne Howey and Hannah Kasulka also star. 9 p.m. on ^ WBBM Blue Bloods Erin and Anthony (Bridget Moynahan, guest star Steven R. Schirripa) do everything they can think of to keep prominent community activist Coryna Garza (guest star Judy Reyes, “Devious Maids”) from being deported, even though the woman is not a U.S. citizen. Elsewhere, (Tom Selleck) faces a tough decision as he ponders whether the NYPD should participate in a high-profile raid by U.S. Marshals on a local gang in the new episode “For the Community.” Eric Murray and Brian Tarantina also guest star. 9 p.m. on + WTTW Hamilton’s America One of Broadway’s top phenomena — not just of recent years, but ever — is in the spotlight in this new “Great Performances” offering, as the creation of Lin-Manuel Miranda’s winner of 11 Tony Awards and a Pulitzer Prize is traced. Miranda himself talks about the show, as do original cast members Christopher Jackson and Leslie Odom Jr., as they visit “Hamilton”-relevant locations. President Barack Obama and George W. Bush also offer comments.

SATURDAY 7 p.m. on ^ WBBM MacGyver Jack’s (George Eads) ex-girlfriend (guest star Amy Acker, “Person of Interest”), who worked with him while he was in the CIA, is the object of the mission in “Metal Saw.” Still with that agency, she vanished in Venezuela while trying to end an arms dealer’s activities — so Jack, MacGyver (Lucas Till) and their comrades go there to find her. Sandine Holt, Justin Hires and Tristin Mays also star.

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Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016

Best Bets

Spader) becomes involved in a mission to catch Alexander Kirk (guest star Ulrich Thomsen). Developers of new technology are pursued by a killer, who in turn is chased by the Task Force. Harry Lennix and Diego Klattenhoff also star.


Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016

| TELEVISION

54

Best Bets 7:30 p.m. on % WMAQ Movie: Identity Thief Their styles differ, but Jason Bateman and Melissa McCarthy make for a reasonably amusing pairing in this 2013 comedy, containing a sufficient amount of the raunchy humor both have become associated with. McCarthy plays the title thief, whose lifting of a Denver businessman’s (Bateman) identity prompts him to travel to Florida to find her, bring her back and get his situation corrected. Others are on their trail, though. Amanda Peet and Robert Patrick are among co-stars. 10:29 p.m. on % WMAQ Saturday Night Live Two-time Oscar winner Tom Hanks is having a big fall movie-wise with “Sully” and his return as Robert Langdon in the aboutto-be-released “Inferno,” and he adds his ninth hosting stint on this show to his itinerary with this new episode. He always comes ready to play, so laughs are virtually guaranteed. The musical guest also is a superstar and an “SNL” veteran: thirdtimer Lady Gaga, who’s certain to perform tunes from her new release “Joanne.” 11 p.m. on @ WFLD Son of Zorn In “Defender of Teen Love,” cartoon warrior Zorn (voice of Jason Sudeikis) unwittingly mortifies his flesh-and-blood son Alan (Johnny Pemberton), then tries to make amends by keeping tabs on a girl Alan likes — using the very special Stone of Sight. Ex-wife Edie (Cheryl Hines) gets Zorn to take his belongings and find a new residence. Tim Meadows and Artemis Pebdani also star.

SUNDAY

3:25 p.m. on ^ WBBM NFL Football An AFC Championship game preview could be in the works as Tom Brady and the New England Patriots visit the Pittsburgh Steelers. Both teams have players back from suspensions with Brady serving four games for the “Deflategate” controversy and Steelers running back Le’Veon Bell missing the first three games of the season for violating the NFL’s substance abuse policy. The winner of this one will

6:30

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Jason Bateman stars in “Identity Thief” Saturday on NBC have the upper hand for home field advantage come postseason. 7 p.m. on + WTTW The Durrells in Corfu on Masterpiece At her wits’ end to find a way to make ends meet, Louisa (Keeley Hawes) orders her children to figure out how to put food on their table, so Larry (Josh O’Connor) goes hunting, with less than sterling results. Elsewhere, Margo, Leslie and Gerry (Daisy Waterstone, Callum Woodhouse, Milo Parker) pursue love interests in the new “Episode 2.” 7:30 p.m. on ^ WBBM NCIS: Los Angeles The team sets out on a city-wide hunt for evidence after a Navy machinist with high security clearance is murdered in the new episode “Ghost Gun.” Meanwhile, Anastasia “Anna” Kolcheck (guest star Bar Paly) teams up with Callen (Chris O’Donnell) on the ongoing mole investigation, while Sam (LL Cool J) helps Hetty (Linda Hunt) on the same task. 7:30 p.m. on @ WFLD Son of Zorn Appalled by how his island homeland is depicted in the media, Zorn (voice of Jason Sudeikis) makes it his mission to teach son Alan (Johnny Pemberton) the truth about his culture in the new episode “A Taste of Zephyria.” Meanwhile, an exasperated Edie (Cheryl Hines) goes to war with some new neighbors about a talking gnome they feature in their outdoor decor.

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Tim Meadows and Artemis Pebdani also star. 8 p.m. on _ WLS Secrets and Lies Eric (Michael Ealy) is surprised to discover Danny (Kenny Johnson) has more in common with him than he might have expected, but as the two men get closer to finding Liam (guest star Graham Phillips), they’re not the only people on that same trail. Things begin to unravel at work as Patrick (Charlie Barnett) doesn’t cover for Eric during an important meeting and winds up getting grilled by Detective Cornell (Juliette Lewis) in the new episode “The Detective.” 8 p.m. on + WTTW Poldark on Masterpiece In the new “Episode 4,” the wily George (Jack Farthing) steers Poldark (Aidan Turner) toward a checkmate, while Caroline (Gabriella Wilde) makes her choice between Unwin and Dwight (Hugh Skinner, Luke Norris). As officers hunt down free traders, Francis (Kyle Soller) goes missing. Eleanor Tomlinson also stars. 8 p.m. on @ WFLD Family Guy Things get mighty meta in the new episode “Inside Family Guy,” which purports to take viewers behind the scenes during a “typical” production week on the show that finds Peter (voice of Seth MacFarlane) being replaced. That move leads Peter to crash the offices of Fox executives Dana Walden and Gary Newman (voicing animated versions of themselves) to pitch an idea for a new series. Guest stars James Woods and David Tennant also lend their voices to their animated likenesses. 8:30 p.m. on ^ WBBM Madam Secretary Elizabeth (Tea Leoni) finds herself in a stalemate with the Chinese foreign minister (guest star Francis Jue) as she lobbies for the release of U.S. environmental activists who were arrested for protesting China’s damage to the South China Sea. Elsewhere, Henry (Tim Daly) suspects one of Elizabeth’s former students may be his family’s stalker, so he pressures the FBI to investigate that person, in the new episode “South China Sea.” Johanna Day and Carlos Gomez also guest star; Bebe Neuwirth and Zeljko Ivanek also star.

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NFL Thursday Night Kickoff Access Hollywood (TVPG) Wheel of Fortune (TVG) (cc) Two and a Half Men (TV14) ÷(6) PBS NewsHour (cc) Mike & Molly (TV14) (cc) Bears Game Day Live (N) The Potter’s Touch (TVG) ÷(6) Blue Bloods (TV14) ÷Caso Cerrado: Edición Estelar The Big Bang Theory (TVPG) ÷(5) Mi corazón es tuyo (N) Paid Program


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_ WLS ) WGN + WTTW : WCIU @ WFLD C WWTO F WCPX L WSNS R WPWR ¨ WXFT Æ WJYS ≤ WGBO

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CSI: Miami The team uncovers a counterfeiting ring. (TV14) (cc) NBC5 News 10P (10:29) Saturday Night Live Host Tom Hanks; Lady (N) (cc) Gaga performs. (N) (TV14) (cc)◊ ABC7 Eyewitness News (N) (cc) Castle (TVPG) (cc)◊ Road to Perdition HHH (‘02, Crime Drama) Tom Hanks, Paul Newman, Jude Law. (R) Luther Luther’s life spirals out of Poldark on Masterpiece “Episode control. (TVPG) (cc) Three” (N) (TVPG) (cc) Bob’s Burgers Bob’s Burgers American Dad King of the Hill (TV14) (cc) (TVPG) (cc) (TV14) (cc) (TVPG) (cc) Fox 32 News Son of Zorn Laughs (TVPG) (TV14) (cc) 47th Annual GMA Dove Awards

Law & Order: Special Victims Unit (TV14) (cc) Titulares TelConductas Totalemundo (ss) mente Graham BensX-Files Condemned killer helps kAHL Hockey Chicago Wolves at San Antonio Rampage. From the AT&T Center in San Antonio. (N) (Live) The inger the agents. (TV14) (cc) Noticiero Uni÷(6) Gran Hotel (‘44, Comedia) Cantinflas, Jacque- Act of Valor HH (‘12, Acción) Roselyn Sanchez, Jason Cottle. Solda- Noticias 66: dos de la Armada rescatan a agente secuestrado de CIA. Edición Noc visión: Edic line Dalya, Josefina Martinez. (NR) Tummy Tuck Paid Program Moses B. Herring Bishop Horace Restoration Out- Paid Program Paid Program Ultimate Faith Bishop Brandon Ministry Smith reach Christian A. Jacobs Sr. Durmiendo con Noticiero Univi÷(6) Crónicas de fFútbol Mexicano Primera División CF Monterrey vs Deportivo Toluca Crónicas de Sábado (N) FC. (N) (En Vivo) (TVPG) mi Jefe (TV14) sion: Fin de Sábado (N)

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CBS 2 News at (10:35) The Late Show With Ste- James Corden◊ 10PM (N) (cc) phen Colbert (N) (TVPG) NBC5 News 10P (10:34) The Tonight Show Starring Late Night With (N) (cc) Jimmy Fallon (TV14) Seth Meyers◊ Shark Tank Stylish kids’ clothes; (9:01) 20/20 (N) (TVPG) (cc) Eyewitness News (10:35) Jimmy Kimmel Live (TV14) (11:37) Nightmaple syrup. (TVPG) (cc) at 10pm (cc) line (cc)◊ Last Man Stand- Last Man Stand- WGN News at Nine (N) (Live) (cc) WGN News at Ten Friends (TVPG) Friends (TVPG) The Middle ing (cc) ing (cc) (N) (cc) (cc) (cc) (TVPG) (cc) Check, Please Mexico With Hamilton’s America The Broadway musical “HamilGreat Performances (TVPG) (cc) BBC World News (N) Rick Bayless ton.” (N) (TVPG) (cc) (TVG) How I Met Your How I Met Your 2 Broke Girls 2 Broke Girls Seinfeld (TVPG) Seinfeld (TVPG) Rules of Engage- Rules of EngageMother (TV14) Mother (TV14) (TV14) (cc) (TV14) (cc) (cc) (cc) ment (cc) ment (cc) (8:01) The Exorcist (N) (TV14) (cc) Fox Chicago News at Nine (N) Modern Family The Big Bang TMZ (N) (TVPG) Dish Nation (N) (TVPG) (cc) Theory (TVPG) (cc) (TVPG) (cc) End of the Age Manna-Fest W/ Praise the Lord (cc) Foundations of Ever Increasing The Spirit Con(TVG) Perry Stone Freedom Faith (TVG) (cc) temporary Life Criminal Minds “Carbon Copy” Criminal Minds “The Gathering” Saving Hope “Start Me Up” (TV14) Saving Hope “Miss You” (TV14) (cc) (TV14) (cc) (TV14) (cc) (cc) Sin Senos Sí Hay Paraíso (N) (ss) Señora Acero 3: La Coyote (N) Telemundo Boxeo Telemundo (TV14) (ss) Crazy Ex-Girlfriend “Where Is Harry Gayle King (“CBS This Morn- American Ninja Warrior “Miami American Ninja Warrior CompetiJosh’s Friend?” (N) (TV14) (cc) ing”). (N) (TVPG) (cc) Qualifying Part 2” (TVPG) tors face new obstacles. (TVPG) Velvet (TV14) Bloque de Búsqueda (TVMA) Solo Boxeo

MacGyver MacGyver tries to help a NCIS Errors are found in a closed 48 Hours (N) (TVPG) (cc) CIA operative. (TV14) (cc) case. (TV14) (cc) ment Tonight Identity Thief H (‘13, Comedy) Jason Bateman, Melissa McCarthy, Jon Favreau. A ÷(6) Operation Superstore (TVPG) victim of identity theft fights back. (R) (cc) Smile Wheel of Fortune eCollege Football Ohio State at Penn State. From Beaver Stadium in University Park, Pa. (N) (Live) (cc) (TVG) (cc) (6) NHL Hockey Toronto Maple Leafs at Chicago Blackhawks. (HD) Blackhawks Ex- WGN News at Nine (N) (Live) (cc) k÷From tra (N) the United Center in Chicago. (N) (Live) (cc) Washington Doc Martin Doc clashes with the Father Brown “The Mysteries of the Death in Paradise “Political SuiWeek new midwife. (TVPG) (cc) Rosary” (TVPG) (cc) cide” (TVPG) (cc) Mike & Molly King of the Hill King of the Hill American Dad American Dad Family Guy Family Guy (TV14) (cc) (TVPG) (cc) (TVPG) (cc) (TV14) (cc) (TV14) (cc) (TV14) (cc) (TV14) (cc) FOX College College Football Oklahoma at Texas Tech. From Jones AT&T Stadium in Lubbock, Texas. (N) (Live) (cc) e Football Extra In Touch With Dr. Charles Stanley Hour of Power With Bobby Schul- Graham Classic Pathway to Vic÷Precious (TVG) (cc) ler (cc) Crusades tory Memories ÷Law & Order: Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Special Victims Unit (TV14) (cc) A missing girl. (TV14) (cc) (TV14) (cc) SVU Película (TVMA) ÷(6) Película (TVMA)

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Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016

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CBS 2 News at (10:35) The Late Show With Ste- James Corden◊ 10PM (N) (cc) phen Colbert (TVPG) (cc) NBC5 News 10P (10:34) The Tonight Show Starring Late Night With (N) (cc) Jimmy Fallon (TV14) Seth Meyers◊ Eyewitness News (10:35) Jimmy Kimmel Live (TV14) (11:37) Nightat 10pm (cc) line (cc)◊ WGN News at Ten Friends (TVPG) Friends (TV14) The Middle (N) (cc) (cc) (cc) (TVPG) (cc) American Masters “Norman Lear” Norman Lear’s life Frontline “Growing Up Trans” Transgender children and career. (N) (TV14) (cc) and their families. (TVPG) (cc) 2 Broke Girls 2 Broke Girls Seinfeld (TVPG) Seinfeld (TVPG) Rules of Engage- Rules of Engage(TV14) (cc) (TV14) (cc) (cc) (cc) ment (cc) ment (cc) Fox Chicago The Big Bang TMZ (N) (TVPG) Dish Nation (N) News at Nine Theory (TVPG) (cc) (TVPG) (cc) Praise the Lord (cc) Unqualified God For the Rest World Impact W/ of Us Billy Wilson Criminal Minds “Drive” (TV14) (cc) Saving Hope “Heart of Stone” (N) Saving Hope Alex gets info from (TV14) (cc) Charlie. (N) (TV14) (cc) Señora Acero 3: La Coyote (N) Telemundo Titulares y Más Sin Senos Sí Hay Paraíso (N) (ss) (TV14) (ss) (ss) Harry (TVPG) (cc) Bones A blue corpse is found in a Bones The death of a truck company employee. (TV14) (cc) landfill. (TVPG) (cc) Bloque de Búsqueda (TVMA) Noticias 66: Noticiero UniLaura (TV14) Edición Noc visión: Edic Dr. Trunell Felder Know the Cause Disciples of Paid Program Bill Keller Ministries Christ El color de la pasión (N) (TV14) Noticias 66: Edición Nocturna (N) Contacto Deportivo (N) (ss)

Wednesday Primetime 8:30

10:30

CBS 2 News at (10:35) The Late Show With Ste- James Corden◊ 10PM (N) (cc) phen Colbert (TVPG) (cc) NBC5 News 10P (10:34) The Tonight Show Starring Late Night With (N) (cc) Jimmy Fallon (TV14) Seth Meyers◊ Eyewitness News (10:35) Jimmy Kimmel Live (TV14) (11:37) Nightat 10pm (cc) line (cc)◊ WGN News at Ten Friends (TVPG) Friends (TVPG) The Middle (N) (cc) (cc) (cc) (TVPG) (cc) POV “Thank You for Playing” Parents document their BBC World News son’s cancer. (N) (TVPG) (cc) (TVG) Seinfeld (TVPG) Seinfeld (TVPG) Rules of Engage- Rules of Engage(cc) (cc) ment (cc) ment (cc) Modern Family The Big Bang TMZ (N) (TVPG) Dish Nation (N) (TVPG) (cc) Theory (TVPG) (cc) (TVPG) (cc) BillyGraham.TV Joel Osteen Manna-Fest W/ (TVG) (cc) (TVPG) (cc) Perry Stone Criminal Minds “Route 66” (TV14) Criminal Minds “In the Blood” (cc) (TV14) (cc) Telemundo Titulares y Más Sin Senos Sí Hay Paraíso (N) (ss) (ss) Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Special Victims Unit “Lost Traveler” (TV14) (cc) (TV14) (cc) Noticias 66: Noticiero UniLaura (TV14) Edición Noc visión: Edic Know the Cause A Time of Inter- Paid Program Paid Program Bill Keller Ministries cession Los Secretos de: Noticias 66: Edición Nocturna (N) Contacto Deportivo (N) Tres (ss)

9

pm

9:30

11:30

Entertainment Survivor (N) (TVPG) (cc) Criminal Minds “Keeper” (N) (TV14) Code Black Doctors rush to the CBS 2 News at (10:35) The Late Show With Ste- James Corden◊ Tonight (N) (cc) (cc) scene of a fire. (N) (TV14) (cc) 10PM (N) (cc) phen Colbert (TVPG) (cc) Access HollyBlindspot (TV14) (cc) Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Chicago P.D. “A War Zone” (N) NBC5 News 10P (10:34) The Tonight Show Starring Late Night With wood (TVPG) (N) (TV14) (cc) (TV14) (cc) (N) (cc) Jimmy Fallon (TV14) Seth Meyers◊ Wheel of Fortune The Goldbergs Speechless (N) Modern Family (8:31) blackish Designated Survivor Diplomacy fails Eyewitness News (10:35) Jimmy Kimmel Live (TV14) (11:37) Night(TVG) (cc) (N) (TVPG) (TVPG) (cc) (N) (TVPG) (N) (TVPG) with Algeria. (TVPG) (cc) at 10pm (cc) line (cc)◊ Two and a Half Two and a Half Two and a Half Last Man Stand- Last Man Stand- WGN News at Nine (N) (Live) (cc) WGN News at Ten Friends (TVPG) Friends (TVPG) The Middle Men (TV14) Men (TV14) Men (TV14) ing (cc) ing (cc) (N) (cc) (cc) (cc) (TVPG) (cc) Nature Relocating the world’s rarest NOVA Scientists explore causes of Secrets of the Dead “After Stone- BBC World News Nightly Business ÷(6) PBS News- Chicago Tonight giraffes. (TVPG) (cc) sinkholes. (TVPG) (cc) henge” (N) (TVPG) (cc) (TVG) Report (N) Hour (cc) Mike & Molly ABC7 Eyewitness News on WCIU, How I Met Your How I Met Your 2 Broke Girls 2 Broke Girls Seinfeld (TVPG) Seinfeld (TVPG) Rules of Engage- Rules of Engage(TV14) (cc) The U (N) Mother (TV14) Mother (TV14) (TV14) (cc) (TV14) (cc) (cc) (cc) ment (cc) ment (cc) 2016 World Series Game 2: Teams TBA. (N) (Live) (cc) Fox Chicago The Big Bang TMZ (N) (TVPG) Dish Nation (N) MLB on FOX Prea News at Nine Theory (TVPG) (cc) (TVPG) (cc) game (N) The Potter’s John Gray World Turning PointJoseph Prince Steven Furtick Living Proof The Blessed Life John Gray World Drive Thru His- Ravi Zacharias Jesse Duplantis Touch (TVG) Jeremiah (TVG) (cc) tory (TVPG) (TVG) (TVG) (cc) Law & Order “Over Here” Two Law & Order A former senator’s ex- Law & Order Detective Cyrus Lupo Law & Order “Darkness” A blackout. ÷(6) Law & Order Law & Order “Captive” Former (TV14) (cc) sexual predator. (TV14) (cc) homeless men die. (TV14) (cc) wife is killed. (TV14) (cc) returns. (TV14) (cc) (TV14) Sin Senos Sí Hay Paraíso (N) (ss) Señora Acero 3: La Coyote (N) Telemundo Titulares y Más Sin Senos Sí Hay Paraíso (N) (ss) ÷Caso Cerrado: Silvana Sin Lana (N) (TV14) (ss) (TV14) (ss) (ss) Edición Estelar The Big Bang Arrow Tobias launches an attack on Frequency Julie’s abduction date Harry (TVPG) (cc) Marvel’s Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. Marvel’s Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. Theory (TV14) the city. (N) (TV14) (cc) looms. (N) (TVPG) (cc) “Repairs” (TVPG) (cc) “The Bridge” (TVPG) (cc) Velvet (TV14) Bloque de Búsqueda (TVMA) Noticias 66: Noticiero UniLaura (TV14) ÷(5) Mi corazón Moisés, Los 10 Mandamientos Edición Noc visión: Edic es tuyo (N) Paid Program Salem Baptist Church Joyce Meyer Life Today With Coache’s Corner Know the Cause Paid Program Paid Program Bill Keller Ministries James Robison Vino el Amor (N) El color de la pasión (N) (TV14) Noticias 66: Edición Nocturna (N) Contacto Deportivo (N) ÷(6) La Rosa de Despertar Contigo (N) (TV14) (ss) Guadalupe


Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016 •

ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT FOR OPERATIONS

Don’t let your skills be wasted on a

The Coal City Community Unit School District #1 has an Educational Support Staff vacancy in the following area: District Office - Administrative Assistant for Operations Qualifications: Bachelor's Degree in the field of Management: Human Resources, Business, Public Relations Preferred AND/OR commiserate experience in management, logistics, office management, accounting, etc. Technical skills: MS Office proficiency, specifically EXCEL; experience/skills with database use and management; & the ability to quickly learn new software systems Public relations techniques, interpersonal skills using tact, patience and courtesy, oral, written and social media communication skills Full year employment. Salary range is $40,000 to $45,000.

Morris Herald-News Classified

To place an ad.... Call: 877-264-2527 Email: classified@shawsuburban.com Online: MorrisHerald-News.com/classified

JOBS ANNOUNCEMENTS STUFF VEHICLES REAL ESTATE SERVICES LEGALS Morris Herald-News Classified and online at: MorrisHerald-News.com

Interested candidates may pick up an application at the Administrative Office, 100 S. Baima St., Coal City. Support staff applications are also available on the district website at www.coalcity.k12.il.us. Application deadline is Friday, October 21, 2016. Coal City Community Unit School District #1 is an equal opportunity employer and does not discriminate on the basis of race, sex, color, national origin, ancestry, religion, age, physical or mental handicap or disability, marital status, military status, or unfavorable discharge from military service. This employer hires only individuals authorized to work under the Immigration Reform and Control Act of 1986. Follow the Morris Herald-News on Twitter. Grundy County area breaking news, entertainment news, feature stories and more! @morrisherald

Our benefit package, is spectacular including

Medical • dental • life • and disability insurance • paid time off • 401(k) and more!

Applications will be available from 9:00AM till 3:00 PM Monday through Friday. MBL (USA) Corporation Power transmission belt manufacturer for GM, Ford, VW, Polaris, Artic Cat, Can-Am motorcycles 601 Dayton Rd., Ottawa, Illinois 61350

Advertise in print and online for one low price.

Call Classified today!

NOW HIRING Production Operators MBL (USA) Corporation, power transmission belt manufacturer for customers like GM, Ford, VW, Polaris, Arctic Cat, BRP, and Can-Am motorcycles, is looking for you to become a part of our production team! We need to hire production operators who can work on our off shifts to make a difference in our fast paced environment! Our business is growing and we need you! We offer a beginning hourly rate of $13.86 with a guaranteed six (6) month increase to $14.33! Our benefit package includes medical, dental, life, and disability insurance, paid time off, 401(k) and more! Applications will be available from 9:00AM till 3:00 PM Monday through Friday. Telephone inquiries will not be accepted.

Don’t delay we need you right away! MBL (USA) Corporation • 601 Dayton Road • Ottawa, Illinois 61350 SM-CL1234159

MBL USA Corporation is hiring Industrial Certified** Maintenance Mechanics and Industrial Certified** Electricians to make $25.69 per hour! Not certified yet? We will consider those that are currently in the certification program and starting rate would be $21.91 per hour with an increase in six months! Work for a company that appreciates your talent! You will be working in a manufacturing environment diagnosing problems, performing preventative maintenance, utilizing your competence in hydraulics, pneumatics, pipefitting, plumbing, and more! Our business is growing and we need you to be a part of a fast-paced team!

We've got them!

MBL (USA) Corporation is

You must have the capability to lift up to 45-50 pounds and familiarity with the metric system is a plus!

DEAD END JOB!

Need customers?

877-264-2527

CLASSIFIED 57

SM-CL1234155

Applicants must be able to work an off shift. **Certificate must be from an accredited institution and is subject to verification by the Company.

NOW HIRING

Want to work for a company that appreciates your talent and skills? Do you enjoy being innovative and working in a fast paced environment? Then MBL is just the place for you! We are looking for new associates in our warehouse who can work on any shift. If you are energetic, have a willingness to work, attention to detail, and the ability to lift 50 pounds; this is the place for you! Whether you have basic warehouse knowledge experience working in a fast passed work environment! Don’t delay! We need to hire you right away!

We offer an hourly rate of $13.18. Our benefit package, includes medical, dental, life, and disability insurance, paid time off, 401(k) and more! Fork lift experience preferred but not required. Applications will be available from 9:00AM till 3:00 PM Monday through Friday. MBL (USA) Corporation Power transmission belt manufacturer for GM, Ford, VW, Polaris, Artic Cat, Can-Am motorcycles 601 Dayton Road Ottawa, Illinois 61350


58 CLASSIFIED • Thursday, October 20, 2016 • Conveyor Belt Technician / Millwright Local Contractor in Mazon, IL

The position requires travel to customer sites to repair, replace conveyor components, rubber belt, and vulcanize. Position requires availability 24/7, travel, and flexibility in working hours. Overtime and weekend work may be required. Requirements: Experience in mechanical field Basic math skills Must pass background check, drug test, and obtain a Transportation Worker Identification Card (TWIC) Valid driver's license and clean driving record is required Must be able to obtain a CDL-A license Must have own transportation Purchase, maintain and replace standardized set of hand tools as described by Company Must join Millwrights Union Education & Experience: High School Diploma, GED, or experience Conveyor installation & maintenance is highly desired, but not required Physical Requirements: Capable of lifting and moving materials Standing, kneeling, crawling and climbing Capable for standing for an 8-16 hour shift No Lifting Restrictions Must be able to pass medical test Forward resume to: 1seco@sbcglobal.net or FAX to: 815-448-2440

Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com

HERMAN ® BY Jim Unger Healthcare

People You Know. Extraordinary Care.

Full-time and part-time

Environmental Services Associate Career Opportunities at Morris Hospital & Healthcare Centers

3pm to 11:30pm and 10:30pm to 7am shifts (shift differential pay) Housekeeping experience preferred Experience with floor care and equipment is a plus Valid driver's license and willingness to travel to clinics Benefits eligible positions including medical insurance, paid time off, and 403b

If interested, please submit your online application and/or resume at www.morrishospital.org under Careers

Find the help you need Medical Front Desk Assistant - Full Time

Seeking a CMA/CNA for busy medical office Great organization skills, friendly, strong communication skills. Some travel to 3 locations. 2-3 days at Morris location.

Print application at: www.cffas.com and fax to: 630-553-9306 Resume is not sufficient

At Your Service

Morris Herald-News is Morris' local news source!

In print weekly Online 24/7

Read us every Thursday plus MorrisHerald-News.com is updated 24/7!

SALES – INSIDE

on-the-spot I N T E G R I T Y WA R E H O U S E J O B S !

EARN .50

$12 - 15

Local Distributor looking for a motivated individual for a fast paced Inside Sales environment. This person must possess great customer service skills on the phone, good typing ability, and a great memory. Needs to have basic ability to read breakdowns and drawings. Interested parties may email a resume to JUSTHIRING@SVIINTL.COM

WINTER HELP WANTED

.50

/HR

• immediate benefits • weekly paychecks • flexible shifts APPLY ONLINE: IntegrityShawMedia.com OR WALK IN TO APPLY Joliet, IL 60435 Mon-Sat: 8am-7pm QUESTIONS: 779-227-1222 When you apply: Please have ID proving your eligibility to work in the U.S. All job offers contingent on a background check/drug screen. EOE. SM-CL1233671

Now Hiring

Front End Loader Operators Skid Steer Operators Salt Truck Drivers w/ Clean MVR Laborers to shovel Sidewalk Crew Leaders TOP PAY WEEKLY

Call 815-469-8001 or email jobs@arcticsnowandice.com

BUS DRIVER

Nettle Creek School is looking to hire a Bus Driver. If interested please send a letter of interest to Don McKinney: don.mckinney@nettlecreek.org

Morris Herald-News Classified 877-264-2527 www.MorrisHerald-News.com/classified

HERMAN ® BY Jim Unger

Have a news tip? Contact Kate Schott at 815-280-4119 or news@morrisherald-news.com


Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016 •

LARGE PUBLIC AUCTION

Harley Davidson Motorcycle, JD Tractor, Exmark Mower, Tools, Horse, Household, Antiques & Collectibles, Shop Equipment On the Country Estate Located

JANITORIAL

PT evening and day positions. Joliet, Morris & surrounding areas.

Call 815-768-0208

64 Jeter Rd, Plano, IL 60545

ESTATE AUCTION Auction to be held at the Dwight Airport.

Located At: #10365 S. Dwight Rd., Dwight, IL

Directions: Exit I-55 At Dwight, IL (Rt. 47 Exit #220) & Go North (On Rt. 47) 1/2 Mile To Scully Rd./S. 11000 Rd., Then 1 Mile West to Dwight Rd./W. 1000 Rd., And 1/2 Mile North. (Watch For Auction Signs)

Sunday, October 23 10:00 AM See Full Sale Bill & Photos @ www.bradleyauctionsinc.com

FOR STUMP REMOVAL, CALL LONNIE. 779-225-2777

West Highland Terrier

Female, all white, lost on Wed, 8/17 in McKinley Woods in Channahon. Please call 815-467-0566 or cell 815-370-0734 BREAKING NEWS available 24/7 at MorrisHerald-News.com

Morris Herald-News Classified It works.

Call today to place your ad

877-264-2527

JOBS ANNOUNCEMENTS STUFF VEHICLES REAL ESTATE SERVICES LEGALS Find it all right here in Morris Herald-News Classified Need Help Rebuilding, Repairing or Replanting? Check out the

At Your Service Directory Morris Herald-News Classified

Our Great Garage Sale Guarantee! If it rains on your sale, we will run your ad again the next week for FREE! Call 877-264-2527 or email: classified@shawsuburban.com Morris Herald-News Classified

Antique Furniture 2-Oak/Curved Glass China Cabinets; Oak

Kitchen Cupboard; Oak Secretary/Bookcase; Ornate Walnut Server w/Marble Top; Small Oak Ice Box; Pie Safe w/Pierced Tin; Cherry Wood Wash Stand; Walnut Wash Stand; Oak & Walnut Vanities; Oak 3-Drawer Chest; Walnut 4-Drawer Chest; Walnut Gate-Leg Table; Oak Frame Loveseat w/Drop Down Ends; Cheval/Dressing Mirror; Oak Child's Roll-Top Desk & Chair; Child's Rocker w/Pressed Back; 2-Child's Bentwood Chairs; Lincoln Rocker; Pressed Back Rocker; Sewing Rocker; Square & Rectangular Lamp Tables; Library Style Globe, (Newer). Small Antiques - Hanging Parlor Lamp w/Cranberry Shade & Prisms (Electrified); G.W.W Lamp, White Satin Glass (All Original); R.S. Prussia China: 11- Bowls, Berry Set, Chocolate Pot, Relish Tray, Sugar & Creamer, 2-Plates; Cut Glass: Relish Trays, Tooth Pick Holders, Syrup Pitcher, Nappie, Butter Pats; Candlewick Glass: Fruit Compote, Jelly Compote, Relish Trays; Cranberry Glass: Pitcher, Pickle Castor, Tall Vase, “Newer” Hurricane Lamp; Glass Brides Basket; Crystal Cracker Jar; Crystal Stemware; Nippon Chocolate Pot; Occupied Japan Tea Set; Spatterware Crockery Pitcher; Pitcher & Bowl; Lg. Set of German China; Pr. Sterling Candle Holders; Set of Gorham Silverware, (Plated); Older Jewelry; Waterbury Shelf Clock; Oak “Doll Size” Dresser; Oak Wall Telephone; Wooden Coffee Grinder/Lamp; 2- Stereoscopes & Cards; Crocks & Jugs; 2-Copper Boilers; NYC Railroad Oil Can; Lighting Rod w/Glass Globe; Roy Rogers Lunch Box; Child's 45 R.P.M. Records; Lighted Advertising Signs; Bullet Pencils Guns - Winchester Model 63 .22 L.R. Superspeed & Super-X; Springfield/Stevens Arms 20 ga. Dbl. Barrel Shot Gun; Older 12 Ga. Dbl. Barrel w/Hammers; 2- Daisey BB Guns (Model 95 & Model 36). Old Toys - Cast Iron Toys: ”Arcade” Tractor w/Driver; ”Hubley” Race Car; Motorcycle w/Cop; ”Champion” Truck; Wrecker; Manure Spreader; “Kingsbury” Hook & Ladder Truck (Tin); 2-Die Cast Airplanes; Cor-Cor Toys: R.R. Engine & Pullman Car; Weeden Miniature Steam Engine w/Accessories; Buddy L. Metal Steam Shovel; Sturdi Toys: Metal Truck; Turner Toys: Metal Dump Truck; Old Lionel Train Set (1688E Engine & 4 Cars), .027 ga.

Household Furnishings Jacobsen Truckster Golf Cart - Jacobsen T-2000 Truckster; Elect. Dump Bed; 2,986 hrs Runs Good; Flagmaster Golf Cart, Gas, (Older).

Fork Lift & Snowmobile - Clark Forklift, Gas, 3,000 lbs, Pneumatic Tires, (Older); Arctic Cat “Panther 440” Snowmobile, (Older). Farm Equipment - 16 Ft. “Vicon Roterra” Power Harrow, 540 P.T.O.; I.H. 710 5x14” Semi-Mtd. Plow; Hutchinson 10”x6' Bin Unloading Auger; Pr. I.H. Tractor Fenders (Clam Shell); 3 pt. Quick Hitch, Cat. III.

Saturday, October 22 9AM Start Owner: Dennis Raine

Note: Dennis is retired and is selling his country estate and moving. Everything Goes! Very Clean Quality Household and Collectibles, Lawn & Garden Equipment, Tools & Equipment, Tractor, Mower and Motorcycle all Very Clean! High Quality! Please try to attend this Quality Auction with something for everyone! For more information, or to view more photos from this auction, please take a look on our website. Content Terms: Cash or good check w/ proper ID. Every thing sold as is. Everything paid for day of sale. Not responsible for accidents or items after sold. No buyer premium! Please try to attend this quality sale.

Brian DeBolt Auction Service, Since 1987

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

Matthew Bullock Auctioneers

409 E. Stevenson Rd, Ottawa, IL 61350

Saturday, October 22th 9:30am Doors Open 7:30am

Multi Estate Auction

Antiques, Primitives, & Collectibles - Large amount of antiques and farm primitives including 25-30 Crocks-1 gallon to 20 gallon, butter churns, salt glaze, water coolers, and more. Griswold CI Skillets, CI pans, Barn Lanterns, 5 Gallon Water Bottles, Wood & Stoneware Bowls, Old Baskets, Primitive Kitchenware, Enamelware, Antique Wood Advertising Boxes/Crates, Scales, Molds, Leaded & Stained Glass Windows, Wire Baskets, Bird Houses, Umbrellas & Canes, Large Amount of Framed Artwork Antique to Modern, Clocks, Galvanized Water Cans & Tubs, Silver-plate, Carnival & Depression Glass, Belleek, Limoges, Knick Knacks, Cut Glass, Tea Cup Collection, Bottles, Swanky Swigs, 100+ Precious Moments, Sports Memorabilia, Toys, Straight Razors, Vintage Schlitz Pool Table Light, Cast Iron Floor Grates, Antique Door Hardware, Misc. Tools, Wagon Jack, Victorian Wire Plant Stand, CI Plant Stand, Spinning Wheel, Old Farm Plows, Antique Wringer Washer, Oak Refrigerator, 2 Man Saw, Old Boat Motor, Old Hand Seeders, Primitive Cubby, Old Bookcases, Cupboard, Treadle Sewing Machine, and much more... We will be working on this one up until auction day!!

Sellers: David & Jeanne Constantine Estates, Dwight, IL

BRADLEYS' AND IMMKE AUCTION SERVICE Follow the Morris Herald-News on Twitter. Grundy County area breaking news, entertainment news, feature stories and more!

@morrisherald Morris Herald-News Classified Gets results! 877-264-2527

Read us every Thursday plus MorrisHerald-News.com is updated 24/7! Need Help Rebuilding, Repairing or Replanting? Check out the

At Your Service Directory

1026 S. Edgewater Drive Thurs, 10/20 – 8am-2pm Fri, 10/21 – 7am-3pm

Many new useful everyday items! Three full-length XL men's coats, 1 leather, 1 wool & suede, also other mens coats and jackets. ALL ITEMS PRICED TO SELL!

MORRIS – JUST MOVED IN SALE 1212 Lisbon St. FRI, SAT, SUN – 8am-3pm

DOWNSIZED! EVERYTHING CHEAP! Womens plus size clothes, some small furniture, household décor, books, kitchen, vintage items, Christmas, outdoor furniture, yard art, several types of heaters, fishing, lots of misc!

7 ft. straight ladder and 16 ft. ext. ladder. $75 each. Call 815-513-5183. Selling my entire Beatles Collection call (815) 521-0641

Powered by:

Terms: Cash, Check & Credit Cards (add 5% for CC's), 10% Buyers Premium. No Out of State Checks, No Checks over $500 unless known by Auction company. No Business Checks.

www.BullockAuctioneers.com Auction Zip ID 23761

815-970-7077

Need an Auction? Contact Matt for more information on how we can maximize your collection or estate. Matthew Bullock IL Lic # 441.001731 Brian Bullock IL Lic # 441.002146

Fall Into Savings!

$100 off 1st Month & No App Fee!

OTTAWA – ESTATE SALE

✩Huge Studio, 1,2 & 3 Bdrms ✩Refreshing Sparkling Pool ✩24hr Fitness Center ✩On-Site Laundry ✩Pet Friendly! ✩Close Shopping/Schools ✩Easy Access to I80 815-942-6740

Fri 9-5, Sat 9-3, Sun 10-3

Mazon, 2 bedroom, Stove and fridge, off street parking. No pets, $700/mo. 815-685-5105

409 E. Stevenson Rd.

Lets Celebrate! Special Fall Sale Largest of the year.

Tons of Primitives, Fall and Christmas Decor. Sofas, Lamps, Rugs. Several beds and dressers, Display cabinets. Collection of Fiesta, Collection of Elegant Art Glass, 2 Featherweight Sewing Machines, Tons of antique lace and craft items, Nice selection of Ladies clothes, scarves, gloves and shoes. Artwork and many mirrors. Appliances, patio furniture, and tons of tools. Visit our Facebook at Main Street Estate Sales for photos & updates.

Main Street Estate Sales

815-434-5400

CLASSIFIED

Morris Herald-News

is Morris' local news source!

MORRIS GARAGE SALE

Sellers: Susan Oliver Oswego IL, Wisconsin Dells Estate, and several others.

Lawn Equipment NOTE: Auction Held Rain or Shine Inside Large Airplane Hanger. Auctioneers' Note: This is a Large Auction of Quality Items. 2 Auction Rings Will Sell Simultaneously. Many Photos On Our Website. Plan To Attend!

CLASSIFIED 59

JOBS ANNOUNCEMENTS STUFF VEHICLES REAL ESTATE SERVICES LEGALS Find it all right here in Morris Herald-News Classified

877-264-2527

Call the Federal Trade Commission toll-free at 1-877-FTC-HELP to find out how to avoid job placement scams, or visit www.ftc.gov.

A public service message from the Morris Herald-News. Follow the Morris Herald-News on Twitter -- @morrisherald

MORRIS - 2 & 3 BEDROOM

Heat, Water Included. 815-942-6776 Morris 1BR, ground level. No pets/no smoking. $650/mo. + sec. 815-685-0643.

Morris – 2BD Apt. In Nice, Older Home. Garage, W/D, Appls, $775/mo + Dep, No Pets 815-252-6750 CLASSIFIED

877-264-2527

Call to advertise in Morris Herald-News Classified. 877-264-2527 Get the Morris Herald-News mailed to your home every Thursday. Call 800-397-9397 to subscribe. Place your Classified ad online 24/7 at: www.MorrisHerald-News.com/PlaceAnAd

www.HuskieWire.com

All NIU Sports... All The Time

Morris Herald-News Classified It works.


60 CLASSIFIED • Thursday, October 20, 2016 •

Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com

OFFICE SPACE: 250 to 2300 Sq. Ft. Morris 2BR, 1BA, Eat in Kitchen

Gas heat, C/A, laundry facility, pet friendly, ample parking, $870-$895/mo. 815-942-5848

Morris 3BR $1000, 1BR $650, Great Location! Full deck, no pets, coin laundry. 901-569-0747 Morris Studio $450, 1BR $550 & 2BR starting @ $625 + sec, C/A. 815-353-0112 Morris/Near Downtown 2BR, 1BA, Private Entry, Residential Area, Water And Trash Incl. 815-252-7064 Seneca – 2BR, 1B, Pets OK, $795mo + Util 708-516-6733

2 STORY TOWNHOUSE IN MORRIS. 2 BR, 1.5 BA, new flooring, fresh paint, att. 1 car garage. Ref, stove, W/D. Non-smoker, no pets. $930/mo + $930 dep. 815-953- 2072. DUPLEX FOR RENT: Large 2 bedroom duplex, 2 baths, 2 car garage, appliances, W/D hookup. No pets, no smoking. $1100/mo. 124 Boulder. Call 815-823-6223.

County Living 1BR Morris Area, Recently Remodeled New bath and kitchen, appl, A/C.

815-736-6720

Morris - 2BR, 1BA, C/A, 2.5 Car Garage

Fenced in back yard w/deck, pets OK. 815-735-0555

Morris - 3BR, 2BA, Stove & Refrig Furnished W/D Hook-Up, No Pets/Smkg, $900/mo, $1000 Dep. 815-634-4338

Morris 3BR, 2BA, LR, FR, Deck, 2 Car Gar, Partial fenced in yard, pets OK, $1500/mo. 815-545-8891 Newark Country Home 4 Bedroom, 1 Bath

Need a small office? Large multiple office suite? We have many different office spaces available. Go to www.apm4rent.com

Advantage Property Management 815-942-5848

Publisher's Notice: All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise "any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation 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 accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The toll-free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275

PUBLIC NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 13TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT GRUNDY COUNTY MORRIS, ILLINOIS DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY, AS TRUSTEE FOR AMERICAN HOME MORTGAGE ASSETS TRUST 2006-5, PASSMORTGAGE-BACKED THROUGH CERTIFICATES SERIES 2006-5 Plaintiff, -v.WILLIAM C. SHROBA, et al Defendant 10 CH 00383 NOTICE OF SALE PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale entered in the above cause on November 14, 2014, an agent for The Judicial Sales Corporation, will at 9:00 AM on November 8, 2016, at the Grundy County Courthouse, 111 East Washington Street front door entrance, MORRIS, IL, 60450, sell at public auction to the highest bidder, as set forth below, the following described real estate:

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Kitchen, Laundry. Utilities Provided. 1-630-910-5304 or 1-630-698-2229 Seneca Efficiency Rooms Short term available. 815-942-6776

Morris/Storage Unit, 20 x 24 Power/Heat/AC/Internet Perfect for small business, $250/mo. 815-378-4296 Placing your classified ad is just a CLICK away! Visit us online MorrisHerald-News.com Morris Herald-News Classified

DON'T NEED IT? SELL IT FAST!

Morris Herald-News Classified Call 877-264-2527

ng Commonly known as 3930 W. MINOOKA ROAD, MORRIS, IL 60450 Property Index No. 01-01-300-005. The real estate is improved with a single family residence. 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. 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 repre-

Take advantage

of our low mortage rates! Apply online at grundybank.com Local bank, local servicing.

201 Liberty Street, Morris (815) 942-0130

JANICE UNGER

NMLS#756826 Phone: 815-941-3545 Fax: 815-942-4208

SM-CL0394755

any pr sentation 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 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. You will need a photo identification issued by a agency (driver's government license, passport, etc.) in order to gain entry into our building and the foreclosure sale room in Cook County and the same identification for sales held at other county venues where The Judicial Sales Corporation conducts foreclosure sales. For information, examine the

court file or contact Plaintiff's attorney: CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, P.C., 15W030 NORTH FRONTAGE ROAD, SUITE 100, BURR RIDGE, IL 60527, (630) 794-9876 Please refer to file number 14-13-27715. 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. CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, P.C. 15W030 NORTH FRONTAGE ROAD, SUITE 100 BURR RIDGE, IL 60527 (630) 794-5300 E-Mail: pleadings@il.cslegal.com Attorney File No. 14-13-27715 Attorney ARDC No. 00468002 Case Number: 10 CH 00383 TJSC#: 36-11839 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. I705417 (Published in the Morris HeraldNews, October 13, 20, 27, 2016) NOTICE Pursuant to the Business Opportunity Sales Law of 1995, every business opportunity must be registered with the Illinois Securities Department. Protect yourself and get the facts before you hand over your hard earned money by contacting the Illinois Secretary of State's Securities Department at 1-800-628-7937. (This notice provided as a public service by Morris Herald-News.)

VERY LARGE E S T A T E AUCTION Sat, October 22nd at 10:00 am Location: 115 Sharon Dr, Morris IL (Behind Big-R & Buffalo Wild Wings)

This is the 2nd of Two Auctions for this Estate. Also, there are MORE items & collectibles at this 2nd Auction. This is a Very Large Collection of SMALLS. Items to be on this Auction: Large Vintage Upright Coin Operated Penny Scale “What You Should Weigh”; Antique Wooden Wall Phone; 1909 Grundy Co Atlas; 1911 Rand McNally Atlas; Broad Axe; COMPLETE Collection of ALL Grundy County Corn Festival Buttons; Antique Landers, Frary and Clark Coffee Grinder; Lg Cival War Books; Large Collection of Morris, IL Memorabilia; Waterbury Mantle Clock w/ Month/Day; Advertising Items; Ash trays; Tin & Metal Banks; Baseball Bat Collection; Belt Buckles; Broad Axe; Cane Collection; Costume Jewelry; Egg Scales; Farm Toys; Figurines; Grundy Co Corn Festival Items; Gum Ball Machines; Lighter Collections; Key Chains; Vintage Mammy Cookie Jar; Matches; Medicine Bottles; Milk Bottles; Matchbox Cars; Nut Crackers; Pocket Knives; Pocket Watches; Political Items; 1904 Presidential Ballot; Spoons; Many Sterling Silver Pcs; Toys; Vintage Mickey Mouse Items; World’s Fair Items; Wing Back Chairs and MUCH, MUCH MORE!

OWNER: Estate of Richard Gregoire

For Photos, Flyer & Terms go to richardaolson.com or call auction Sale Conducted by: agency. Richard A. Olson & Assoc. Inc.

Morris, IL Dick Olson Erik Olson

815-942-4266 815-258-3003 815-931-0699

Real Estate Brokerage - Auctions - Land Sales

SM-CL0388869

JOBS NOTICE ANNOUNCEMENTS Every loan broker who accepts STUFF money before they provide you VEHICLES with a loan must be registered REAL ESTATE with the Illinois Securities SERVICES Department. Protect yourself and LEGALS get the facts before you turn over your hard-earned money by Find it all right here in Morris Herald-News Classified contacting the Illinois Secretary of State's Securities Department at 1-800-628-7937. (This notice provided as a public service by Morris Herald-News.) Publisher's Notice: All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise "any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation 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 accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination Call to advertise in the call HUD toll-free at At Your Service directory. 1-800-669-9777. The toll-free telephone number 877-264-2527 for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275 classified@shawsuburban.com

We are At Your Service!

E S T A T E AUCTION Hit & Miss Engine Collection Tractors - Asst. Tools

Sunday, October 23, 2016 at 10:00 am Located at 659 Orr St, Rockdale IL

From I-80 & Larkin Ave Exit 130 in Joliet, go South on Larkin to 1st light, turn left onto Meadows Ave, then 1st left onto Morris St, then 2nd right onto Lakeview, then 2nd left onto Orr St.

Hit & Miss Engines: (most engines are already mounted on carts) Acme motorized dsl engine; American Marc AGI engine; Economy 5 hp eng on cart; (2) Fairbanks-Morse Z eng; IHC eng on cart; (2) JD eng on carts; Lauson Co; LeRoi; Lister-Petter eng on cart; Lombardini; McCormick eng on cart; Mitlitary sm eng; New Idea eng built at Sandwich IL; Sandwich eng; Sattley Montgomery Ward 1 1/2 hp; Standard Twin Eng Co on high wh cart; Titan 1917 10hp eng on cart; United eng on cart; Waukesha Radiator on aircraft eng on cart; White; Wisconsin; Worthington; Yanmar Engines & Collectibles: Magnetos; eng carts; Asst. Maytag engines; valve grinder; (2)generators; A-Zero fan; Toledo torch; Old Chevy radiator; Cutaway display engine; IL Bottling Co “Table Beer” btl; lawn tools; A-wood cart w/sm steel wheels; Vintage volt/amp tester; Hand tools; lots of iron; moped; Vintage bike; Tractor & eng books, car manuals; car & eng parts; steel wheels; sm dsl eng. (4) racks of Misc parts Tractors, Trailer, Car port: Mitsubishi 200 II tractor w/bulldog ldr, 3pt; Homemade pull tractor; 1941 JD-H; Honda lawn tractor; 16’ trlr, tandem axle, winch; 1954 Olds 88; 12Wx28Lx12H Car port w/alum roof; Motor Home For Photos, Terms go to richardaolson.com or call auction agency.

OWNER: Estate of Bud Eungard

Sale Conducted by

Richard A. Olson & Assoc. Inc. Morris IL 815-942-4266 Dick Olson 815-258-3003 Erik Olson 815-931-0699 Real Estate Brokerage - Auctions - Land Sales


Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016 •

NOTICE Pursuant to the Business Opportunity Sales Law of 1995, every business opportunity must be registered with the Illinois Securities Department. Protect yourself and get the facts before you hand over your hard earned money by contacting the Illinois Secretary of State's Securities Department at 1-800-628-7937. (This notice provided as a public service by Morris Herald-News.)

CLASSIFIED 61

Get the job you want! MorrisHerald-News.com/jobs NOTICE Every loan broker who accepts money before they provide you with a loan must be registered JOBS with the Illinois Securities ANNOUNCEMENTS Department. Protect yourself and STUFF get the facts before you turn over VEHICLES your hard-earned money by REAL ESTATE contacting the Illinois Secretary of SERVICES State's Securities Department at LEGALS 1-800-628-7937. Find it all right here in (This notice provided as a public service by Morris Herald-News.) Morris Herald-News Classified

WANTED: SCRAP METAL Call the Federal Trade Commission toll-free at 1-877-FTC-HELP to find out how to avoid job placement scams, or visit www.ftc.gov. A public service message from the Morris Herald-News.

Garden Tractors Snowmobiles Appliances Anything Metal

Free Pickup - 7 Days a Week!

815-210-8819


62 CLASSIFIED • Thursday, October 20, 2016 •

Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com

DELINQUENT TAX LIST FOR THE TAXABLE YEAR 2015 GRUNDY COUNTY (Note: Due to the fact that tax payments have been received by this office after the copy was forwarded to the newspaper, names of certain people who have paid their taxes will appear on this list.) State of Illinois County of Grundy

) ) )

SS

Public notice is hereby given that I, Lori Werden, collector of Grundy County, in the State of Illinois, aforesaid, will apply to the Circuit Court for the 13th Judicial Circuit, Grundy County, Illinois on November 4th, 2016 for judgement against the lands, lots and mobile homes mentioned and described in the following list for the taxes, interest and cost due thereupon, for the year 2015 and previous back taxes for an order to sell said lands, lots and mobile homes for the satisfaction thereof and for a judgement fixing the correct amount of any tax paid under protest. Also, that on the third Wednesday in November 2016 all the lands, lots and mobile homes, for the sale of which an order shall be made, will be exposed at public sale at the Grundy County Administration building, 1320 Union Street, Morris, Illinois, for the amount of taxes and cost due thereon. Said tax sale will commence at the hour of 9:00 am on the said 16th day of November, and continue until all lands, lots and mobile homes are sold or offered for sale. Lori Werden Grundy County Treasurer Ex-Officio County Collector Parcel Number 01-01-100-001 01-01-300-016 01-01-300-017 01-05-300-015 01-05-400-003 01-06-400-012 01-10-400-010 01-11-300-004 01-11-300-009 01-11-400-014 01-23-400-015 01-24-351-005 01-24-352-014 01-25-100-010 01-30-400-008 01-32-100-003 01-32-400-005 01-36-400-005

NETTLE CREEK TOWNSHIP Tax Payer Name KACO INC LAPICKI MARIE ARDAUGH LAPICKI MARIE ARDAUGH KACO INC KACO INC LINCOLN KEITH B&R LAND LLC B&R LAND LLC B & R LAND LLC FATLA TODD SMITH JESSE D & MARGARET E STEADHAM MARK B JURAK DANIEL M & LAURA L JURAK DANIEL M & LAURA L A M J FARM ACCT ALCARAZ FAUSTINO JOHNSON PHILIP E GONZALEZ ROBERTO T

02-03-100-001 02-07-300-004 02-22-476-004 02-22-476-012

SARATOGA TOWNSHIP CLARK MARK W DAVIS STEPHEN DONNA & MARLA MIDWEST CAPITAL INVESTMENTS LLC HARPER WILLARD JR

Amount Due 1,769.66 193.92 182.32 2,549.89 1,742.69 6,676.96 1,163.87 31.26 401.90 3,817.53 1,065.00 10,206.02 139.98 5,487.51 1,366.96 966.22 2,955.38 745.08 3,326.95 1,724.73 1,414.98 950.75

02-26-129-010 02-27-200-007 02-27-376-003 02-27-377-002 02-27-476-003 02-31-428-002 02-31-451-004 02-32-226-015 02-32-327-003 02-32-376-021 02-32-377-001 02-32-377-003 02-32-427-006 02-32-451-021 02-33-177-011 02-33-201-007 02-33-204-003 02-33-205-007 02-33-228-011 02-33-257-007 02-33-257-008 02-33-257-009 02-33-257-011 02-33-278-005 02-33-352-014 02-33-354-006 02-33-355-006 02-33-378-007 02-33-379-022 02-33-404-161 02-33-476-005 02-34-226-005 02-34-226-007 02-34-227-002 02-34-227-003 02-34-227-004 02-34-227-005 02-35-452-011

ALICIA UTILITES INC PFAFF STEPHEN ROBINSON RICHARD A & JERI A LIBERTY ENTERPRISES 425 LLC FMB/JOLIET TR 6475 TALLER STEVEN & NANETTE MASSINO MICHAEL H & JULIE L BARR BRUCE & PAULA FODDRILL KENNETH P & RINA VALENTINE BRENTON D & KARA L DALE SETH A & KELLY R MIDLAND IRA INC RAIN STEPHEN P WITT EVELYN S TRUST BURBANK JOHN C & KATHLEEN A GKC THEATRES INC NEWTON MICHAEL G INGRAM RONNIE L TERRY LEONARD K & DIANE K SOPENA CORAZON TRUSTEE SOPENA CORAZON TRUSTEE PBJMSQUARED LLC RELUCIO EDMUNDO F KJS PROPERTIES LLC KANKAKEE FED SAV BANK TR #0118 JACOBSON BRADLEY & KRISTINE SALEEM FAMILY LLC HERRON COLE T & JENNIFER L TORRI BERNARD & DEBORAH GRUNDY CAPITAL MANAGEMENT PBJM SQUARED LLC KACO INC KACO INC KACO INC KACO INC KACO INC KACO INC PETERSON ELMER R JR

553.30 1,115.78 3,474.95 37,177.10 26,772.49 105.41 6,056.28 11,886.97 5,428.43 1,318.50 6,881.00 5,831.97 3,708.42 2,839.96 2,245.74 21,411.25 2,032.72 2,087.51 2,473.62 31.21 31.21 3,154.53 33.25 5,268.69 7,455.82 3,997.12 1,809.17 3,322.87 2,173.00 519.46 2,022.79 25.95 24.49 22.29 22.29 22.02 23.06 1,723.96

04-01-352-012 04-01-376-009 04-16-400-001 05-05-226-009 05-05-229-004 05-05-251-008 05-05-277-009 05-05-277-027 05-05-281-003 05-05-326-007 05-05-326-011 05-05-330-012 05-05-331-005 05-05-479-015 05-06-202-004 05-06-252-005 05-06-252-007 05-08-128-004 05-08-128-010 05-08-226-007 05-08-229-001

ERIENNA TOWNSHIP JURASITS JOSEPH & THERESA CONTRERAS ADRIAN CHICAGO TRUST CO #1106876 FNR MMC, LLC Q4-6 LLC FLOOD ALEXANDRIA & J D CLUBB JONATHAN SALZMAN MOLLI L MAKSUTI ASAN SALEEM RAJA HEMMERSBACH JASON & KRISTEN SZKODA STANISLAW & RENATA HEMMERSBACH JASON & KRISTEN SHEPHERD KYLE A WOHLWEND RONALD L SEAHOLM DAVID & PAMELA GROSS SCOTT GRUNDY CO NATL BK TR 0984 ISHAM GENE GIANINO CHARLES & MADELINE SOKOLINSKI MICHAEL J & ALICE

7,114.74 1,994.39 279.44 4,558.54 1,774.55 5,831.76 4,816.27 2,762.59 3,788.43 4,098.74 752.13 752.13 752.13 2,953.54 4,169.53 9.14 2,418.15 6,075.72 3,645.16 2,439.62 103.00

04-23-200-019 04-25-451-001 04-31-276-004 04-31-277-004 04-33-276-008 04-33-300-001 04-33-300-002 04-33-300-004

NORMAN TOWNSHIP CLAYPOOL BRIAN & KAREN BEVERLY GLEN SCHUBERT CAROL A SCHUBERT CAROL A CAREY MICHAEL P & KATHRYN A JOHNSON PHILLIP E JOHNSON PHILLIP E JOHNSON PHILLIP E

3,980.17 3,134.78 764.63 29.19 4,889.46 354.21 363.73 345.27

05-02-101-005 05-02-151-003 05-03-101-008 05-03-101-009 05-03-101-010 05-03-103-007 05-03-107-015 05-03-153-004 05-03-153-016 05-03-154-006 05-03-154-020 05-03-156-004 05-03-158-003 05-03-160-015 05-03-160-019 05-03-177-002 05-03-180-023 05-03-185-003 05-03-252-005 05-03-279-001 05-03-308-011 05-03-330-003

MORRIS TOWNSHIP SIMOVA DONNA DARLINGTON WILLIAM & MARIAN AML INVESTMENTS LLC AML INVESTMENTS LLC STANDARD BANK & TRUST #17423 PIOTROWSKI J BETTY BOZA STANLEY TONDINI MARY ANN FNB/OTTAWA TR #2372 HERNANDEZ JOSE J & ANGELICA L BARR BRUCE D DECKINGA CHERYL R HENDRICKSON PHYLLIS FAYE AGUILERA ADRIAN WITMARSH JEFFERY & CROUCH B THOMAS JOSHUA & ASHLEY MIDLAND IRA INC GRIEVES TIMOTHY & LILLIAN NORTHWESTERN CORP NORTHWESTERN CORP MATUSZEWSKI MICHAEL & JANIS SEGGEBRUCH BRAD P

8,415.35 389.32 3,758.08 96.25 10,473.27 3,006.70 1,246.00 1,051.64 1,191.81 1,463.78 2,289.44 1,515.44 685.32 906.03 2,597.67 94.17 2,738.85 2,292.36 14,912.33 908.35 863.37 3,663.13

05-03-331-016 05-03-333-011 05-03-355-011 05-03-358-012 05-03-359-020 05-03-380-001 05-03-380-004 05-03-382-013 05-03-383-016 05-03-401-013 05-03-404-012 05-03-404-016 05-03-453-007 05-03-457-016 05-04-104-010 05-04-107-011 05-04-107-017 05-04-107-026 05-04-107-027 05-04-152-003 05-04-153-004 05-04-157-001 05-04-160-001 05-04-202-011 05-04-203-010 05-04-208-001 05-04-226-002 05-04-228-009 05-04-228-010 05-04-251-014 05-04-252-013 05-04-252-017 05-04-254-009 05-04-276-022 05-04-276-023 05-04-277-037 05-04-278-010 05-04-279-005 05-04-303-016 05-04-327-023 05-04-327-025 05-04-351-001 05-04-351-015 05-04-376-010 05-04-376-020 05-04-377-033 05-04-379-006 05-04-379-015 05-04-404-004 05-04-451-010 05-04-453-004 05-04-462-001 05-04-462-002 05-04-462-003 05-04-462-004 05-04-462-005 05-09-227-010 05-09-227-012 05-09-227-013 05-10-102-006 05-10-106-006 05-10-126-002

CHICAGO LAND TRUST COMPANY TR #8002370518 FEENEY BRIAN E CARINO DALE & CARLA TAYLOR REBECCA A & PHILLIP D BARON-PURSELL ZORA LISEWISKI CONNIE CLAUSON STACIA BARR BRUCE D PHISTRY JOSEPH HYNDS GEORGE J JR TRUSTEE ZACHA ERIK GORDON THOMAS HANSEN MICHAEL & DEBORAH KLINKER STEVEN & KATIE ETTER STANLEY M & BARBARA J ENGER MARILYNN K PBJM SQUARED LLC PBJM SQUARED LLC PBJM SQUARED LLC FATLAN LAVERNE SEMPERT PEGGY L CHERVEN DAVID J & PAIGE STEED BRIAN & JOANNE WATLAND GARY RYDER RANDY & LINDA BARANSKI ANTHONY W STANDARD BANK & TRUST COMPANY KHAN RABIA A KHAN RABIA PBJM SQUARED LLC FLOOD J D & ALEXANDRIA S CAPITAL MANAGEMENT LLC-SERIES 2 TOLER ERIK & LORRIE STROBEL ANGELINE P TRUSTEE SPRINGER ROBERT E & RUTH A BUTTERFIELD APARTMENTS OF MORRIS LLC EVOLA SAM & LAURIE KARRAS PETER & MICHELLE GORDON RANDOLPH M ROBINSON GERIG K ROBINSON GERIG K TONDINI PAUL F ROE DARLA YARD GARY L PBJM SQUARED LLC CORBAN RANDALL J BARR BRUCE D MCELVAIN THOMAS A & MARILEE E ERBER LAURIE BARKLEY DONALD E TRUSTEE SCHILDGEN MARY LOU REVOCABLE FNB/OTTAWA TR #2388 FNB/OTTAWA TR #2388 FNB/OTTAWA TR #2388 FNB/OTTAWA TR #2388 FNB/OTTAWA TR #2388 THE PAPER STORE INC PAUL BRUCE C PAUL BRUCE C ROBERTS KAREN BANGLE CLAIRE KLICKER RYAN

1,428.17 1,794.54 1,298.27 1,386.14 1,649.75 1,792.85 1,969.38 2,425.75 1,434.54 1,807.86 1,671.63 3,314.04 2,083.51 1,776.93 2,656.79 1,289.80 3,393.85 3,218.84 3,218.84 1,959.61 4,053.60 5,805.34 4,760.86 3,004.53 3,220.77 713.24 3,454.95 3,763.60 6,098.36 3,356.66 4,684.97 1,819.74 2,423.18 544.48 778.51 3,777.56 4,585.93 3,186.07 2,865.04 187.44 288.99 2,337.84 636.52 1,432.01 506.79 3,998.98 5,623.30 3,410.24 1,886.01 1,778.91 7,211.78 2,046.49 960.98 1,299.35 1,299.77 1,231.44 999.58 982.48 4,746.04 4,041.17 1,091.68 1,862.08

05-11-352-004 05-11-377-004 05-14-128-004 05-15-152-001 05-15-177-006 05-15-277-006 05-15-326-002 05-16-226-003 05-16-226-008 05-16-278-002 05-16-426-006 05-17-302-010 05-17-302-016 05-17-302-028 05-21-126-004 05-21-200-020 05-29-100-011 06-30-154-001

WAUPONSEE TOWNSHIP STRAMA MATTHEW J & LEANN 1415 E LANTERN LANE TRUST PALMER CONNIE STRANGE ROBERT & HOLEIGH M EISENBEIS SCOTT R SARGENT TIMOTHY E DONOVAN SCOTT MOOSE LODGE 967 INC POWERS THOMAS B & BARBARA A HOLBROOK DENNIS M DURKEE JOSEPH E & GLORIA GOODE WILFERD K CLEETON TERRY T & CAROLYN CLEETON TERRY T & CAROLYN KELLY DONALD & MITOK MARCIA STRANGE ROBERT & HOLEIGH MATUSZEWSKI MICHAEL & JANIS ALEXANDER STEVEN R & DEBRA A

3,052.02 1,722.26 2,951.59 6,602.76 4,002.68 1,683.02 1,464.50 633.24 3,157.62 2,811.72 2,451.24 1,080.41 351.46 351.46 5,578.51 5,236.63 1,137.81 907.85

07-06-200-013 07-06-200-015 07-17-300-006 07-21-200-007 07-23-100-010 07-26-200-008 07-26-326-004 07-26-327-001 07-26-327-002 07-26-327-003

VIENNA TOWNSHIP HARTELL ROBERT D & A PATRICIA GEIER DUSTIN & KATE-LYNN HIERZ JOHN G & ABBIE G UNLAND KENNETH W & BRENDA S VENECIA HECTOR SR & SYLVIA F HIERZ JOHN JOHNSON ERIC T & CRAIG VENECIA HECTOR & FLORES SYLVIA VENECIA HECTOR & FLORES SYLVIA VENECIA HECTOR & SYLVIA F

3,886.63 32.09 153.42 440.42 44.09 1,687.85 4,132.17 519.71 98.14 37.11

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Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016 • Continued from previous page 07-26-327-004 07-26-327-005 07-26-327-012 07-26-328-001 07-26-328-002 07-26-328-015 07-26-329-002 07-26-330-001 07-26-330-002 07-26-376-002 07-26-401-004 07-26-401-005 07-26-401-006 07-26-401-007 07-26-404-006 07-26-405-001 07-26-426-002 07-26-426-003 07-36-300-004

VENECIA HECTOR & SYLVIA F MUELLER RALPH & JOANNA FLORES SYLVIA A LEONARD RAY S & CINDY L VENECIA HECTOR & SYLVIA F MCAFEE IAN M OLSON RANDY & TRANSOU JAY KETCHMARK GEORGE KETCHMARK GEORGE ANDERSON PAUL & LINDA VENECIA HECTOR SR & SYLVIA F VENECIA HECTOR SR & SYLVIA F VENECIA HECTOR SR & SYLVIA F VENECIA HECTOR SR & SYLVIA F MUNICIPAL TRUST #2370 GOODWIN LARRY D PETERSON ERLAND A VILLAGE OF VERONA SALZMAN THOMAS H

113.24 113.24 2,507.07 1,741.54 216.58 1,040.37 1,306.13 479.77 23.21 1,214.41 533.35 58.64 1,474.19 73.58 1,175.93 51.39 1,097.92 79.43 3,526.07

08-01-300-006 08-05-300-011

MAZON TOWNSHIP SESSOMS DONNA GRIFFITHS WILLIAM JOHN

1,785.44 294.89

PUBLIC NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 13TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT GRUNDY COUNTY MORRIS, ILLINOIS DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY, AS TRUSTEE FOR AMERICAN HOME MORTGAGE ASSETS TRUST 2006-5, PASSMORTGAGE-BACKED THROUGH CERTIFICATES SERIES 2006-5 Plaintiff, -v.WILLIAM C. SHROBA, et al Defendant 10 CH 00383 NOTICE OF SALE PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale entered in the above cause on November 14, 2014, an agent for The Judicial Sales Corporation, will at 9:00 AM on November 8, 2016, at the Grundy County Courthouse, 111 East Washington Street front door entrance, MORRIS, IL, 60450, sell at public auction to the highest bidder, as set forth below, the following described real estate: PARCEL 1: PART OF THE SOUTHWEST 1/4 OF SECTION 1, TOWNSHIP 34 NORTH, RANGE 6 EAST OF THE THIRD PRINCIPAL MERIDIAN, AS FOLLOWS: DESCRIBED COMMENCING AT THE SOUTHWEST CORNER OF SAID SECTION 1, THENCE DUE EAST 385.20 FEET ALONG THE SOUTH LINE OF THE SOUTHWEST 1/4 SECTION TO A POINT, THENCE NORTH 1 DEGREE 14 MINUTES 40 SECONDS WEST 330.92 FEET PARALLEL TO THE WEST LINE OF THE SAID SOUTHWEST 1/4 SECTION TO A POINT, THENCE DUE WEST 98.41 FEET PARALLEL TO THE SAID SOUTH LINE OF THE SOUTHWEST 1/4 SECTION TO A POINT, THENCE NORTH 1 DEGREE 14 MINUTES 40 SECONDS WEST 84.71 FEET PARALLEL TO THE SAID WEST LINE OF THE SOUTHWEST 1/4 SECTION TO A POINT; THENCE DUE WEST 286.79 FEET

PARALLEL TO THE SAID SOUTH LINE OF THE SOUTHWEST 1/4 SECTION TO A POINT ON THE SAID WEST LINE OF THE SOUTHWEST 1/4 SECTION, THENCE SOUTH 1 DEGREES 14 MINUTES 40 SECONDS EAST 415.63 FEET ALONG THE SAID WEST LINE OF THE SOUTHWEST 1/4 SECTION TO THE TRUE POINT OF BEGINNING, SITUATED IN GRUNDY COUNTY, ILLINOIS. PARCEL 2: PART OF THE SOUTHWEST 1/4 OF SECTION 1, TOWNSHIP 34 NORTH, RANGE 6 EAST OF THE THIRD PRINCIPAL MERIDIAN, AS FOLLOWS: DESCRIBED AT THE COMMENCING SOUTHWEST CORNER OF SAID SECTION 1, THENCE DUE EAST 385.20 FEET ALONG THE SOUTH LINE OF THE SOUTHWEST 1/4 SECTION, TO A POINT, THENCE NORTH 1 DEGREE 14 MINUTES 40 SECONDS WEST 330.92 FEET PARALLEL TO THE WEST LINE OF THE SAID SOUTHWEST 1/4 SECTION TO THE TRUE POINT OF BEGINNING, THENCE FROM SAID POINT OF BEGINNING DUE WEST 98.41 FEET PARALLEL TO THE SOUTH LINE OF THE SOUTHWEST 1/4 SECTION TO A POINT, THENCE NORTH 1 DEGREE 14 MINUTES 40 SECONDS WEST 84.71 FEET PARALLEL TO THE SAID WEST LINE OF THE SAID SOUTHWEST 1/4 SECTION TO A POINT, THENCE DUE EAST 98.41 FEET PARALLEL TO THE SAID SOUTH LINE OF THE SOUTHWEST 1/4 SECTION TO A POINT, SOUTH 1 DEGREE 14 MINUTES 40 SECONDS EAST 84.71 FEET TO THE TRUE POINT OF BEGINNING, SITUATED IN GRUNDY COUNTY, ILLINOIS. Commonly known as 3930 W. MINOOKA ROAD, MORRIS, IL 60450 Property Index No. 01-01-300-005. The real estate is improved with a single family residence. 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. No fee

08-05-300-013 08-05-300-015 08-05-300-017 08-16-427-004 08-16-481-006 08-17-400-002 08-21-126-010 08-21-151-002 08-21-176-004 08-21-176-007 08-21-179-002 08-21-201-004 08-21-203-001 08-21-231-006 08-21-251-005 08-21-254-005 08-21-300-001 08-22-100-007 08-28-100-003 08-28-100-005 08-28-100-006 08-28-300-005 08-28-300-006 08-32-300-012

ty-four (24) 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 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. You will need a photo identification issued by a government agency (driver's license, passport, etc.) in order to gain entry into our building and the foreclosure sale room in Cook County and the same identification for sales held at other county venues where The Judicial Sales Corporation conducts foreclosure sales. For information, examine the court file or contact Plaintiff's attorney: CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, P.C., 15W030 NORTH FRONTAGE ROAD, SUITE 100, BURR RIDGE, IL 60527, (630) 794-9876 Please refer to file number 14-13-27715.

GRIFFITHS WILLIAM JOHN GRIFFITHS WILLIAM JOHN GRIFFITHS WILLIAM JOHN PAPUTSA JAMES R & KIM M SAHLAS PETER ISHAM GENE H & NANCY N ISHAM NANCY ISHAM GENE H & NANCY N ISHAM GENE H & NANCY N ISHAM GENE ISHAM GENE H & NANCY N LA FREE DONALD & BRENDA FULLER REBECCA FIRST MIDWEST TRUST #4369 YELTON DAVID A GCNB TR #1508 FIRST MIDWEST TRUST #4369 AIMONE RALPH E & BARBARA J ISHAM GENE H & NANCY N ISHAM GENE H & NANCY N ISHAM GENE H & NANCY N ISHAM GENE H & NANCY N ISHAM GENE H & NANCY N YARD KEVIN

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. CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, P.C. 15W030 NORTH FRONTAGE ROAD, SUITE 100 BURR RIDGE, IL 60527 (630) 794-5300 E-Mail: pleadings@il.cslegal.com Attorney File No. 14-13-27715 Attorney ARDC No. 00468002 Case Number: 10 CH 00383 TJSC#: 36-11839 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. I705417 (Published in the Morris HeraldNews, October 13, 20, 27, 2016)

PUBLIC NOTICE Notice of Availability of Audit Report of Verona-Kinsman Fire Protection District Verona-Kinsman Fire Protection District hereby provides public notice that an audit of its funds for the period May 1, 2015 through April 30, 2016 has been made, and that a report of such audit dated September 17, 2016 has been filed with the County Clerk of Grundy County, in accordance with 30 ILCS 15/.01 et. seq. The full report of the audit is available for public inspection at 504 N. Division Street Verona, IL 60479. Please contact Jerry Stitt, Secretary , Monday through Friday from 9:00 am to 5:00 pm at (815) 287-2295. (Published in the Morris Herald-News, October 20, 2016) 1235415

PUBLIC NOTICE

Saratoga Community Consolidated School District 60C Board of Education will hold a Public Hearing to waive the limitation on administra-

130.39 191.85 2,229.85 342.24 1,880.99 6,358.02 4,104.92 5,191.13 170.01 4,152.95 1,037.04 4,856.85 2,349.09 560.26 882.12 877.33 347.81 345.40 1,669.77 2,176.91 1,576.65 1,997.51 715.21 1,529.15

tive costs for school year 20162017 as authorized by Section 171.5 of the School Code. This hearing will be held Monday, November 21, 2016 at 6:30 p.m. Saratoga School Multi-purpose room. (Published in the Morris HeraldNews, October 20, 2016) 1235399

PUBLIC NOTICE INVITATION TO BID Sealed Bids will be received by the Village of Coal City for "Water Treatment Plant Piping and Valve Improvements" and is further described as follows: Replacement of existing ductile iron or steel face piping on four (4) existing ion exchange softeners with Sch 80 PVC including fittings; replace existing pneumatic actuated valves with electronically actuated butterfly valves; replace existing propeller motors with mag meters; upsizing existing tank drain piping for four (4) existing cation exchange vessels. Also modifications to the blend water piping; replacement of existing finished water meter with mag meter; electrical and control wiring to various valves and meters. Bids shall be submitted no later than 2:00 p.m. at the office of the Village Clerk, at 515 S. Broadway, Coal City, IL 60416 on Monday, November 7, 2016. Proposals will be opened and publicly read at that time. Plans and specifications may be accessed on-line at: www.chamlin.com Plans may also be viewed at: Chamlin & Associates, Inc., 221 W. Washington Street, Morris, IL 60450 Village of Coal City, 515 S. Broadway, Coal City, IL 60416 Full-size plans and specifications are available from Chamlin & Associates, Inc., 3017 Fifth Street, Peru, IL 61354 at the non-refundable cost of $25.00 per set. Bidders are advised that this Contract will be subject to the Illinois Prevailing Wage Act. The Bid shall be accompanied by a certified check or bid bond, in the amount of five percent (5%) of the gross amount of the bid and be payable to the order of the Village of Coal City. A Pre-Bid Meeting has been scheduled for Tuesday, October 18, 2016 at 2:00 p.m. at the Clerk's Office at 515 S. Broadway, Coal City, IL 60416.

08-40-01-001-1M 08-40-01-002-1M 08-40-01-009-1M 10-05-100-005 10-06-227-016 10-06-276-001 10-06-277-004 10-06-277-005 10-06-277-006 10-06-277-007 10-06-279-002 10-06-281-015 10-06-281-016 10-06-284-011 10-06-285-015 10-06-287-007 10-10-100-001 10-12-200-003 10-24-400-002 10-28-300-001

ity Bids may be held by the Village of Coal City for a period not to exceed 90 days from the date of the opening of Bids for the purpose of reviewing the Bids and investigating the qualifications of Bidders, prior to awarding of the Contract. The Owner reserves the right to accept or reject any or all Bids and to waive any informalities in the bidding. BY ORDER OF: PRESIDENT AND BOARD OF TRUSTEES VILLAGE OF COAL CITY (Published in the Morris HeraldNews on October 13, 20, 2016) 1232879

PUBLIC NOTICE ASSUMED NAME PUBLICATION NOTICE Public Notice is hereby given that on September 21, A.D. 2016, a certificate was filed in the office of the County Clerk of Grundy County, Illinois, setting forth the names and post-office addresses of all persons owning, conducting and transacting the business known as: A. Skelton Services located at: 1209 Butler St., Morris, IL 60450 Dated: September 21, 2016 Kay T. Olson Grundy County Clerk (Published in the Morris HeraldNews on October 6, 13, 20, 2016) 1229683

PUBLIC NOTICE ASSUMED NAME PUBLICATION NOTICE Public Notice is hereby given that on October 5, A.D. 2016, a certificate was filed in the office of the County Clerk of Grundy County, Illinois, setting forth the names and post-office addresses of all persons owning, conducting and transacting the business known as: Mark's Smart Vend

CLASSIFIED 63

MAZON TOWNSHIP MOBILE HOMES WRAY GREG WRAY GREG TONYA BEASLEY HIGHLAND TOWNSHIP MOON LIGHT INVESTMENTS KAJA HOLDINGS 2 LLC MARCELLIS RUSSELL & JEANA CAVANESS JIMMY C & MARTHA D CAVANESS JIMMY C & MARTHA D CAVANESS JIMMY C & MARTHA D CAVANESS JIMMY C & MARTHA D BONNIVIER EDWARD S BONNIVIER EDWARD S BONNIVIER EDWARD S KUMAGAI NICHOLAS JAMES HORTON MARILYN GORDON DIANE PASDERTZ JOSEPH J & DANETTE LEWANDOWSKI DANIEL SCHOOLFIELD ROBERT IRVIN MARION DALE & SANDRA LEE

206.00 183.50 180.35 623.46 1,217.35 480.04 29.23 592.61 333.87 227.65 61.33 352.64 961.11 1,544.35 757.10 2,710.53 2,024.71 610.38 1,083.11 2,756.83

NOTICE Every loan broker who accepts money before they provide you with a loan must be registered located at: with the Illinois Securities 717 Oakwood St. Department. Protect yourself and Minooka, IL 60447 get the facts before you turn over your hard-earned money by Dated: October 5, 2016 contacting the Illinois Secretary of State's Securities Department at Kay T. Olson 1-800-628-7937. Grundy County Clerk (This notice provided as a public service by Morris Herald-News.) (Published in the Morris HeraldNews on October 13, 20, 27 2016) 1232217 Pictures increase

JOBS ANNOUNCEMENTS STUFF VEHICLES REAL ESTATE SERVICES LEGALS Morris Herald-News Classified and online at:

MorrisHerald-News.com Publisher's Notice: All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise "any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation 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 accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The toll-free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275

attention to your ad!

Be sure to include a photo of your pet, home, auto or merchandise.

Call to advertise 877-264-2527

We are At Your Service!

Call to advertise in the At Your Service directory.

877-264-2527

classified@shawsuburban.com


Morris Herald-News / MorrisHerald-News.com • Thursday, October 20, 2016

| MORRIS HERALD-NEWS

64

0

FINANCING % APR FOR

NEW 2016 FORD FUSION

72

3,000

$

NEW 2016 FORD TAURUS

MOS.

2,000

$

BONUS CASH

NEW 2016 FORD EXPLORER

3,000

$

NEW 2016 FORD EDGE

3,000

$

BONUS CASH

BONUS CASH

BONUS CASH NEW 2016 FORD FOCUS

5,000

$

NEW 2016 FORD F-150

4,000

$

NEW 2016 FORD FIESTA

BONUS CASH

BONUS CASH

300 Bedford Road (Rt. 6) Morris, IL 60450

855-827-4778

1,500

$

BONUS CASH

ONLY 6-1/4 SALES TAX!

www.greenwaymotorsmorris.com

*Plus tax, title, license, and doc. fee. For qualified buyers. 0% APR for 72 = $13.88 per $1,000 financed. Offer expires 10/31/16.

20%

NOW THROU G OCTOBE H R 31ST!

OFF MSRP ON SELECT NEW MODELS! CHRYSLER 300

DODGE JOURNEY

DODGE CHARGER

DODGE GRAND CARA N CARAVAN

RAM 1500

JEEP CHEROKEE CHERO

N O PAY M E N T S U N T I L 2 017 ! 300 Bedford Road (Rt. 6) Morris, IL 60450

855-827-4778

ONLY 6-1/4 SALES TAX!

www.greenwaycdjmorris.com

*Plus tax, title, license, & doc. fee. For qualified buyers. Savings from MSRP. MSRP may not be value at which vehicle is sold in the trade area. EX. Stk#31165 MSRP: $54,045 -20% = $43,236. Offer expires 10/31/16.

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