Serving Ogle County since 1851
OREGON Republican Reporter
Oregonâ€™s CityWide Garage Sales are June 13-14. A2
Troy Pudlas brings home a medal in the discus from the boys state track meet B1
June 5, 2014 Volume 164, Number 25 - $1.00
New Administrator Cindy Bauling will soon be the new chief for the Ogle County Health Department. A2
Dog owners will not be charged Ashton woman still recovering from wounds The owner of three dogs that attacked and seriously injured 63-year-old Aneda Ebert, rural Ashton, will not face criminal charges, Ogle County Stateâ€™s Attorney Mike Rock said in a news release. â€œAfter reviewing the Ogle County Sheriffâ€™s Department investigative reports and potential criminal statutes, it has been determined that prosecution is not viable,â€? Rock said in the release, sent May 30. Ebert was attacked April 21 while jogging near her rural Ashton home. Her husband, Oregon High School graduates Karissa Corbin, left, and Emma Crandall, right, celebrate as they walk by the crowd Larry, was riding his bike and at the Blackhawk Center at the end of commencement on Sunday. Also pictured are Jennifer Coine and Gabrelle happened upon the scene. Castillo. Photo by Earleen Hinton He drove off the dogs, which had dragged Aneda into a ditch, and called 911, likely saving his wifeâ€™s life. She had severe injuries to her neck, shoulder, arms and leg, spent four days in the hospital and underwent surgery twice to repair her wounds. The dogs, two pit bulls and a smaller brown dog, were By Vinde Wells impounded by Ogle County Editor Animal Control officers shortly after the attack and The Oregon High School later euthanized with the Class of 2014 had to answer consent of the owner, who has just one more multiple-choice not been publicly identified. question Sunday afternoon At the time, Tom Champley, during graduation exercises Ogle County Animal Control at the Blackhawk Center. Administrator, said the Commencement speaker county can cite an owner of Dave Nelson quizzed the 129 dogs running loose dogs, but soon-to-be graduates about â€œthereâ€™s not a fine if a dog the true meaning of success bites.â€? â€” and most got it right. Vanessa Scott, Whiteside A few hands went up for County Animal Control each of the first three options: Warden, said authorities can A. a job with a large salary, charge owners of attacking B. a position of power and dogs when there is evidence influence, and C. numerous the owners knew their dogs promotions and awards. had the potential to do Almost every hand went up harm without provocation. for D. none of the above. â€œYour definition of success should be determined by you and only you,â€? Nelson told the seniors. â€œYour passion for your job is what makes you successful. Life is not about the achievements we attain.â€? He encouraged his listeners By Vinde Wells to wake up happy every day Editor Madeline Sanders, left, struggles to turn her tassle and smiles at her twin sister, and told them their journey McCahl, right, while exiting the stage during Oregon High School commencement on through life is important. The Oregon City Council Sunday. Photo by Earleen Hinton â€œDonâ€™t be afraid to fail â€” moved ahead last week with approximately $300,000 accept it for what it is. Donâ€™t good times and bad.â€? plans to build a new well Crandall plans to attend the dollars in scholarships, nine live just for yourself,â€? he house near the city hall. said. â€œWe live in a world of University of Iowa in the fall. students achieved an overall The council approved Salutatorian Kasia ACT score of a 30 or better, endless opportunity. Find out two resolutions at a special what makes you truly happy Majewski stressed that doing 10 students achieved a 4.0 meeting May 29 for the acts of kindness can make a GPA [grade point average] or and pursue it.â€? reconstruction of well house higher.â€? Nelson, a 1975 graduate of difference in the world. #2 between Washington and â€œKind acts can shape us Sarah Melvin, Mt. Morris, Mt. Morris High School, is a Franklin Streets. risk management specialist more than we imagine,â€? she was recognized during the One resolution approved ceremony for more than 800 and a partner in his family- said. applying for a Community OHS Principal Andrew hours of volunteer work. owned farm. Development Assistance Nelson told the audience that In addition, Nelson said Valedictorian Emma Program (CDAP) grant Crandall urged her members of the Class of 2014 86 percent of the class through the Illinois successfully completed one classmates to embrace the were high achievers. Department of Commerce â€œThis group of seniors or more college level courses new experiences of life after and Economic Opportunity, has performed more than (via advanced placement David Nelson, Mt. Morris, and the other committed the high school. gave the commencement â€œIt is not worth it to give 10,000 hours of community or dual credit programs), a cityâ€™s portion of the funds for address. anything less than your very service hours during their higher percentage than any the $573,000 project. best,â€? she said. â€œSmile in time as an Oregon Hawk,â€? other class in OHS history. If the grant is awarded, the Turn to A8 he said. â€œThey have earned Twenty-two students city will pay one-fourth of the
One last quiz for OHS grads
Nelson asks 129 students what is success...really
Previous incidents, she said, can serve as proof. Champley agreed. â€œLegally, there has to be a prior report on these dogsâ€? before animal control can pursue charges, he said. The Eberts were familiar with the dogs and said they never had been a problem before, and they didnâ€™t know what prompted the attack. â€œTheyâ€™ve been in our yard when our grandchildren have been here,â€? Aneda said at the time. Almost every day, weather permitting, Larry and Aneda bike and run past the house where the dogs were kept. Aneda, a retired physical education teacher, teaches one day a week at Tilton Elementary School in Rochelle. Aneda has started to do some walking, but says it will be a while before she can get back on a bike. â€œIâ€™m still in a lot of pain,â€? she said Sunday. â€œThe outside wounds are healing well, but the doctor says it could be 5 to 6 months for the internal stuff.â€? Aneda said the muscle is torn from the bone and skin is torn from the muscle. While itâ€™s nice to start walking again, she said, itâ€™s frustrating how painful any movement can be. â€œI just donâ€™t have that spring in my step,â€? Aneda said. â€œIt still hurts too much to run, and I havenâ€™t even tried the bike yet. Iâ€™m trying my best to carry on, but itâ€™s painful.â€? While the decision not to prosecute didnâ€™t come as a surprise, it was still disappointing, Aneda said. â€œI wasnâ€™t surprised, because of the Illinois statutes, but with the severity of the attack, it just seems that something should have happened,â€? Aneda said.
City to build a new well house
In This Weekâ€™s Edition...
Church Bells, A5 Classifieds, B7-B10 College News, A4 Entertainment, A6 Fines, A7
Library News, A3 Marriage Licenses, A4 Oregon Police, A7 Property Transfers, B5 Sheriffâ€™s Arrests, B5
Social News, A4 Sports, B1, B2, B3 Stateâ€™s Attorney, B4 Zoning, B6
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cost or $143,250. Engineer Matt Hansen from Willett, Hofmann & Associates, Dixon, said the old well house, built in 1948, will be demolished, and a new one will be built on the same location with all new piping and equipment inside. He said grant awards will be announced early next year. â€œIf weâ€™re successful, I would expect construction to start in the spring of 2015,â€? Hansen said. Should the city not be awarded a grant, Hansen said, officials will likely seek a low interest loan through the Illinois Environmental Protection Agency (IEPA) to pay for the project. Interest on IEPA loans is usually around 2 percent, he said.
Deaths, B5 John B. Capps Calliope Nickolas
Oregon Republican Reporter, Thursday, June 5, 2014, Page A2
New administrator to oversee health department Doreen Oâ€™Brien to retire at the end of June By Chris Johnson Reporter For the past 16 years the Ogle County Health Department has been under the direction of one woman. At the end of this month, a new woman will step in to run the department. Health Department Administrator Doreen Oâ€™Brien, Oregon, is retiring from the post after 16 years. â€œI originally thought I would only be here 10 years,â€? she said. â€œI am a massage therapist so I will pursue that and grow a business.â€? In her final month on the job Oâ€™Brien is helping Lucinda â€œCindyâ€? Bauling, Polo, with the transition. Bauling will become the administrator on June 30. â€œI have huge shoes to fill,â€? said Bauling. Oâ€™Brien laughed and said Bauling is qualified for the position. â€œWe come from the same background,â€? said Oâ€™Brien. Both woman were nurses before joining the health department.
Farmers Market in Mt. Morris
â€œI was with OSF Healthcare and was a vice president of home health,â€? said Bauling. â€œI was in charge of six agencies. I am local to Polo and this is a terrific opportunity.â€? Her previous job required extensive travel which kept Bauling away from her family. Bauling would like to continue building on the hard work Oâ€™Brien has put into the department. â€œTo Doreenâ€™s credit she has established a good department,â€? said Bauling. â€œWe will have a smooth transition.â€? Oâ€™Brien has enjoyed the public support her department has received in her tenure in the department. â€œI think when I started the reputation of the department was not as high as it currently is,â€? said Oâ€™Brien. â€œI think this is because the public has an understanding about the services we provide and recognizes us.â€? One aspect the department oversees are well and septic systems in the county and Oâ€™Brien and her staff have worked hard to ensure safe drinking water throughout the county. â€œThe community of Kings is getting well and septic upgrades,â€? said Oâ€™Brien. Unincorporated Kings is
The Mt. Morris Community Farmers Market will open for the first time on Friday, June 6 at 4 p.m. in the Union Savings Bank parking lot at the corner of Ill. 64 and Wesley Avenue.
located east of Oregon on Ill. 64. She said the upgrades will make sure the water quality continues to be safe for future generations. Other improvements under Oâ€™Brienâ€™s tenure include making a computer database of all the well and septic systems in the county. â€œIn my interview for the administratorâ€™s position I gave a speech on sealed wells,â€? said Bauling. â€œNow I think about that when driving around the county.â€? Before, files were not organized which made finding documentation about permitted wells and septics difficult. â€œThis is one example of raising the professionalism of this department,â€? said Oâ€™Brien. When Bauling takes over, she has a simple goal for the department. â€œI would like to continue improving the health of our citizens and the environment,â€? she said. â€œThe challenge will be the budget.â€? The department continues to serve the community while having more healthcare issues to address. Over the past year the department has been working with the Affordable Care Act (ACA) â€œObamacare.â€?
The farmers market will be open every Friday night from June through October from 4 to 7 p.m. prior to the Friday Night Campus Concerts in downtown Mt. Morris.
An eye exam is a good idea, especially if things are starting to look a little fuzzy around the edges.
Dr. Kurt K. Nelson Optometrist
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Member of the American Optometric Association. Therapeutic Licensed.
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â€œPrevention is part of this law,â€? said Oâ€™Brien. â€œThat is important to everyone. The prevention of diseases is valuable.â€? She said the value of this law may not be known, but it allows public healthcare agencies to continue their mission to keep everyone healthy. In Ogle County, the majority of people who signed up for the ACA were in transition years. â€œWe enrolled many 55 to 65 year olds that were not part of Medicare,â€? said Oâ€™Brien. The health department is able to assist anyone who would like more information about the ACA, Oâ€™Brien said. Food safety is another major duty of the heath department. â€œWhen you donâ€™t know about us we are doing a good job,â€? said Oâ€™Brien. â€œYou have safe food to eat. That is a basic heath issue. We go out and inspect restaurants and schools.â€? If anyone in the pubic has complaints about food safety they can anonymously leave a complaint with the health department and it will be investigated. â€œWord of mouth is a powerful tool,â€? said Oâ€™Brien.
Retiring Ogle County Health Department Administrator Doreen Oâ€™Brien, Oregon, left, poses with Lucinda Bauling, Polo, who will take over the position at the end of June. Photo by Chris Johnson
â€œThe public gives us a lot of valuable information.â€? The health department is also the local source of information about diseases. â€œIllinois is prepared for diseases,â€? Oâ€™Brien said. â€œWe have an electronic system that records all of our diseases and we get regular emails from the Center for Disease Control (CDC).â€? These reports allow the department to alert medical
clinics, nursing homes, and schools, about potential widespread infections before they hit. â€œKnowing what to look for is key,â€? she said. â€œCommon sense will also help keep you healthy.â€? She said the basics include washing your hands, covering your mouth when coughing, getting immunizations, and staying home when you are sick.
Get on the map for Oregonâ€™s city-wide sales June 13-14 Merchants also offering deals on June 13 Are you tired of weaving your way through your garage, haunted by gifts of Christmas past or that spurof-the-moment â€œsuper dealâ€? thingamajig still in its box? Well, the Oregon Chamber of Commerce, City of Oregon, and Ogle County Newspapers can help. The three entities are teaming up to invite everyone to participate in the Oregon City-Wide Garage Sales on Friday and Saturday, June 13 and 14. Benefits include: Your sale location on a printed map with your corresponding ad in the June 12 editions of the Oregon Republican Reporter, Mt. Morris Times, Tri-County
Press, and Forreston Journal. Call Sauk Valley Media (Ogle County Newspapersâ€™ parent company) at 1-800798-4085 ext. 5655, to speak directly to a classified sales representative by 5 p.m. on Friday, June 6 to get on the official map. Ads cost $10 for 20 words and $15 for up to 45 words. Ads may also be delivered to the Oregon office prior to the deadline. Printed maps will also be available at the Ogle County Newspaper office (121A S. Fourth Street, Oregon), the Chamber Office (first floor of the Oregon Coliseum), City Hall (115 N. Third Street) and other locations. Participants need to stop by City Hall for a free permit to post at their sale. Registration for the City-Wide Garage Sales must be received by 5 p.m.
Friday, June 6, in order to be included in the city-wide promotion. Oregonâ€™s â€œDowntown Dealsâ€? will also be held on June 13 in conjunction with the first â€œBrown Bag Concertâ€? of the 2014 series. Local business have joined forces with the Oregon Chamber of Commerce and the Oregon Park District to offer â€œin house specialsâ€? at their business locations. Participating businesses will feature a â€œspecialâ€? and a raffle at their specific location. Be sure to stop by the concert on the square and pick up the flyer/map listing the participating businesses. The flyer must be shown to take advantage of these â€œin store dealsâ€?. For more information, call the Chamber Office at 815732-2100 or Ogle County Newspapers 815-732-6166.
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Serving the Oregon area since 1851 The Oregon Republican Reporter is published weekly by Ogle County Newspapers, a division of the B.F. Shaw Printing Co. The Oregon Republican Reporter was founded in 1851 as the Ogle County Reporter. In 1889, the Ogle County Republican, a competing newspaper, was started. In 1890, the Republican was sold to Ziba Landers. Upon his death in 1939, the newspaper was assumed by his son, Ernest D. In March 1951, Paul F. Behan, owner of the Reporter, and E.D. Landers and his son E.G. (Tim) Landers united the newspapers into the Republican Reporter. Ernest D. Landers died in 1966, and E.G. and Behan became partners. Eventually, E.G. Landers assumed sole ownership, and in 1985 he sold the newspaper to B.F. Shaw Printing of Dixon, publisher of the Sauk Valley Newspapers.
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Ogle County Newspapers also prints the Mt. Morris Times, Forreston Journal, and Polo's Tri-County Press.
Northern Illinois Newspaper Association
The Oregon Republican Reporter is produced every week by: General Manager: Earleen Hinton Senior Editor: Vinde Wells Advertising Sales: Lori Walker Reporters: Jason Hickman Chris Johnson
The Oregon Republican Reporter (USPS No. 411-420) is published weekly by B.F. Shaw Printing Co. Subscription rates are $39.00 in Ogle County, and $52.00 a year elsewhere in U.S.A. Periodicals postage paid at Oregon, Illinois. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to Oregon Republican Reporter, P.O. Box 8, Oregon, IL 61061. Phone: 815-732-6166.
Oregon Republican Reporter, Thursday, June 5, 2014, Page A3
Oregon Postmaster warns residents of an email virus By Paula Tegeler Oregon Postmaster Are you receiving emails from the Postal Service about missing a package delivery? Does the email, which claims to be from the USPS, include a label with fraudulent information about an attempted or intercepted package delivery? If so, don’t open the e-mail, because it may contain a link or attachment that, when opened, installs a malicious virus that can steal personal information from your computer. The e-mails claim to be from the U.S. Postal Service and contain fraudulent information about an attempted or intercepted package delivery. The e-mails instruct customers to click on a link to find out when they can expect delivery. But Oregon Postmaster
The e-mails claim to be from the U.S. Postal Service and contain fraudulent information about an attempted or intercepted package delivery. Paula Tegeler is asking customers not to do it. “We want to keep our customers safe,” said Tegeler. “Lately, we’ve been receiving complaints from customers about receiving e-mails about missing delivery.” Like most viruses sent by e-mail, clicking on the link or opening the attachment will activate a virus that can steal information—such as a customer’s user name, password, and financial account information. What to do? Simply delete the message without taking any further action. The U.S. Postal Inspection Service is working hard to
resolve the issue and shut down the malicious program. “If you’re not sure about the e-mail you received, you can delete the message or contact the U.S. Postal Inspection Service,” adds Tegeler. Postmaster Warner also offers these tips on spotting scam e-mails: The text contains poor grammar or spelling errors. The text states immediate action must be taken or customer could face dire consequences. The e-mail requests personal information under the guise of re-confirming information. The text from an “automated message system” states “Click on this link for details.” Customers who have questions or wish to report a scam e-mail should call 1-800-275-8777 or email email@example.com.
Tug of War Kaitlyn Galliger, first grade, grits her teeth as she pulls with all her strength to help her class win a tug of war during Oregon Elementary School’s Field Day on May 28. The day featured outdoor activities for students two days before the end of the 2013-14 school year. Photo by Chris Johnson
Oregon founder John Phelps lived remarkable life Editor’s note: Otto Dick, Oregon, has researched the people, places, and events important in Oregon’s history for the Ogle County Historical Society. The following is part of a series of the articles he has written. By Otto Dick John Phelps, founder of Oregon, lived a remarkable life. I can’t imagine any of us today accomplishing what he did under the conditions that existed during his life from 1796-1874. This first article about our founder will focus on his youth. John was born in Bedford County, Va. He stated his juvenile days were the happiest of his existence.
He said he was put to work at the age of 8 in constant employment except for the winter months during which he went to school. When he was 15 years old his family moved to Wilson County, Tenn. All their energies were concentrated on improving the farm, building a home and their outhouses. He was taught by his parents to do nothing that he would be ashamed of. He stated, “It was this early training to the habits of industry and labor which has served him in the most trying hardships which I have faced to encounter through life.” He also stated his early training served as a beacon of life to steer him through the shoals, breakers, and quick sands which lay in his way
through the journey of life. One final point which his parents taught John was to respect others even if you disagreed with them. John gave an example of an early experience when he picked and ate a watermelon from a neighbor’s field. Because of his early training he knew he was doing wrong and in fact it was stealing. He went to the owner of the field with a heavy heart and explained he stole a watermelon. His neighbor replied, “My little man, you are welcome to it but don’t waste it.” At age 16 John decided he could better himself if he went out on his own. He had his sights set on working at the salt lick in southern Illinois, a distance
of 200 miles. His father was opposed and said he would go without money, and his mother, though opposed, prepared suitable clothing and other necessities. John asked his neighbors to sign a document which said he had a respectable family, had good habits and deserved employment. Leaving home on foot with his knapsack on his back, bound for the Saline Salt Works he remembered looking upon anyone traveling in that condition as a low, degraded fellow. He arrived at the Ohio River and proceeded on his way to the salt lick that evening. He roamed about looking for a place to stay overnight. He began to realize the forlorn, unpleasant condition
he had placed himself in against the wishes of his parents. He set out for the furnace following the pipes which conducted the salt water to the furnace, a distance of three miles. He said he began his foolish and unfortunate enterprise agreeing to work for 20 dollars a month. “My work was the greatest privation and hardship that I had ever experienced stating his fellow workers were the roughest and the very dregs of creation,” he said. He called for his wages and they refused. On his 12-day walk back home he stopped at several places overnight and was treated well. “This was the first experience of my life away
from home and it proved to be a complete failure,” he said. His early experiences help explain the adventurous life he lead the remainder of his life. His life was filled with many successes, failures, and adventures. He worked on the farm starting at age 8, at age 16 left home only to return, and then at age 18 enlisted in the War of 1812. Even though he founded Oregon and built a home near Mt. Morris, he was always on the move. In a previous article, I explained his long journey to catch up with his unit at New Orleans and his participation in many of the final battles. The next article will cover his early adult life before he moved to Galena.
See by Anthony Doerr The Wives of Los Alamos by Tarashea Nesbit The Cairo Affair by Olen Steinhauer The Confabulist by Steven Galloway An Officer and A Spy by Robert Harris
Shotgun Lovesongs Nickolas Butler
Oregon Library News Paws to Read! 2014 “Come with me,’ Mom Summer Reading says. To the library. Program Begins Books and summertime Registration began on go together.” — Lisa Schroeder, author May 27 and is on-going. Participation is free to
Mystery Photo # 1 Identify the location, who or what it is and place answers in the Mystery Photo Can at the Oregon Public Library. A drawing for a prize will be held on Friday for two individuals with the correct answer.
Adult Summer Reading Program Patrons 18 years and older who are residents of the Oregon Public Library District are invited to participate. Punchcards will track how many books have been checked out and each completed card will go into a drawing for prizes. Week of June 2 Books on CD, magazines Wednesday, June 4 Activity Time for first through eighth and books are eligible. Ask at the desk for more details. grade, 1:30 p.m. Thursday, June 5 Story Library Book Clubs Time for children three The Rock River Center through six years old, 10 a.m. Book Club will meet on Wednesday, June 11 at 12:30 Week of June 9 Tuesday, June 10 TAILS p.m. at the Rock River Center Humane Society for all ages, to discuss Unbroken by Laura Hillenbrand. 1:30 p.m. The Afternoon Book Learn how to care for pets, and how to help the humane Club will meet at the library society in their efforts. A few on Wednesday, June 18 to feline friends may also be discuss Fallen Women by Sandra Dallas. visiting . Wednesday, June 11: New Fiction Releases Activity Time for first Ruin Falls by Jenny through eighth grade, 1:30 Milchman p.m. And the Dark Sacred Night Thursday, June 12: Story Time for children three by Julia Glass All the Light We Cannot through six years old, 10 a.m. residents of the Oregon Public Library District who are 3-17 years old. Story times, activities, bookmarks, mystery photos, prizes and of course, books are all a part of this summer program. Register now for some summer fun!
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The library is located at 300 Jefferson St. For accessibility accommodations, call 815732-2724. Library hours are Monday through Thursday, 9 a.m. to 8 p.m.; Friday and Saturday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Used Stamp, Scrap, and Craft Sale
Sat., June 7th, 9 am - 1 pm Oregon Coliseum (downstairs) Franklin St. entrance (Elevator available if needed) Corner of 4th and Franklin Streets, Oregon
Come check it out & grab some great bargains!!!
More than 12 demonstrators will have products for sale!!
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Ogle County Newspapers, Thursday, June 5, 2014, Page A4
Beverly and Richard Coffman
Tyler McGinn and Camri Jo Wolf
Wolf and McGinn to wed on Aug. 30 Randy and Shelli Wolf, Polo, are pleased to announce the engagement of their daughter, Camri Jo Wolf, Denver, Colo., to Tyler McGinn, Broomfield, Colo. He is the son of Brian and Stefanie McGinn, Gilbert, Ariz. Camri is a 2007 graduate of Polo Community High School, received her bachelorâ€™s degree from St. Ambrose University,
and will receive her M.D. degree in May of 2015 from the University of Colorado School of Medicine. Tyler is a 2003 graduate of Gilbert High School, received his bachelorâ€™s degree from California Polytechnic State University and his MBA from Colorado State University. He is employed at Brocade. The couple is planning an Aug. 30 wedding in Colorado.
Polo native takes job in Washington Ian E. Hauman was recently employed by Price Waterhouse Cooper as an experienced associate consultant. After training in Washington D.C. and Chicago, he will be working in the Washington D.C. area. Ian Hauman He is a former resident Hauman graduated from of Polo and North Babylon Western Illinois University N.Y. and currently resides in in 2010. Henrico, Va.
Weâ€™ll publish your birth, wedding, engagement, or anniversary notice for
Stop in at our Oregon office, 121A S. Fourth St. or call us at 815-732-6166.
Beverly and Richard Coffman on their wedding day
Coffmans to celebrate 60th anniversary Richard and Beverly Coffman, Polo, will celebrate their 60th wedding anniversary at an open house, hosted by their children, in their honor on Sunday, June 15 from 2 to 5 p.m. at Barnacopia, 2570 N. West Branch Rd., Polo. Richard L. Coffman, son of Herbert
and Carol Coffman, and Beverly J. Reid, daughter of John and Evelyn Reid, were wed on June 12, 1954 at the Church of the Brethren in Polo. They have two children â€“ Randy and John (Lisa) â€“ and three grandchildren â€“ Elizabeth, Rachel, and Anna. They reside on their
sesquicentennial farm east of Polo. Friends are encouraged to stop by and express their congratulations in person. Those wishing to send a card may do so to 8178 W. Pines Road, Polo. Your presence in their lives is a gift; they respectfully request no other.
Ogle Dems to meet June 12 in Oregon Summer plans to be discussed
12 at Alfanoâ€™s Restaurant, 801 S. Fourth St., Oregon. All are encouraged to come for dinner at 6 p.m. and Ogle County Democrats the meeting at 7 p.m. New will hold their monthly members are welcome. Ogle County Democrats meeting on Thursday, June
are looking ahead to 2014 events such as county-wide parades throughout the summer months, distributing tickets to sell for the annual picnic and draw-down. They will also look for
feedback on how to get out the vote for the midterm election in November. For more information, contact Chairman Jim Bryant at 815-881-1005 or DemJimBryant@earthlink.net.
College News WIU More than 1,540 undergraduate students enrolled at Western Illinois University, Macomb and Moline, were named to the spring deanâ€™s list. To receive this award, an undergraduate student must earn at least a 3.6 grade point average on a scale of 4.0 equals an A. Students must complete a minimum of 12 credit hours of graded courses; pass-fail hours are not counted (i.e. student teaching, internships). Earning academic honors were Tyler Zumdahl, Baileyville; Amanda Kay Kester, Jordan C. Regez, Ashley K. Sell, Scott C. Smith, all of Byron; and Kassandra L. Massolle, Mt. Morris.
semester at Ripon College, Ripon, Wis. The daughter of Brenda J. Rene, Chepachet, R.I., and Michael S. Kortemeier, German Valley, she is a 2011 graduate of Forreston High School. To qualify for the Deanâ€™s List at Ripon College, students must achieve a 3.40 grade point average or higher on a 4.00 scale and complete at least 12 credits of regular letter-graded work.
Holly Kortemeier Holly Kortemeier, German Valley, a junior sociology major, has been named to the deanâ€™s list for the spring Carrie Straight Carrie Straight, Forreston, graduated with a doctorate in ecology from the University of Georgia on May 9. She received her masterâ€™s degree from the University of Georgia and her undergrad from Central College, Pella, Iowa. Straight currently works as
an ecologist for the U.S. Fish a minimum 3.5 grade point and Wildlife Service. average for the semester on a Her husband, Jason Lang, 4.0 scale. Cedar Rapids, Iowa, earned his doctorate also in ecology Columbia College at UGA this past December. Two area students were named to the deanâ€™s list at Natalie Lyon Columbia College, Columbia, Natalie Lyon, Byron, Mo., for the January-March graduated cum laude May and March-May sessions. 17 with a bachelor of Earning academic honors science in nursing degree were Starlet A. Stoffel, from the College of Nursing Forreston, and Theresa A. at Creighton University, Walton, Mt. Morris. Both Omaha, Neb. are students at the Freeport campus. Martha Countryman To be named to the deanâ€™s Martha Countryman, list a student must have Davis Junction, was among completed 12 semester hours the nearly 800 students who in a 16-week period and graduated from Bob Jones achieved a minimum GPA of University, Greenville, S.C., 3.5 on a four-point scale. earlier this month. Countryman graduated UW-Madison with a bachelor of science Three area residents were degree in Family and named to the deanâ€™s list for Consumer Sciences. the spring semester at the She was also named to University of Wisconsinthe deanâ€™s list for the spring Madison. semester. Earning academic honors were Suzanna Rasmussen, Bradley University Byron; Ashley Stromberg, Four area residents were Oregon; and Thaddeus named to the spring deanâ€™s Hawley, Stillman Valley. list Bradley University, To be eligible for the Peoria. deanâ€™s list, students must Earning academic honors complete a minimum of 12 were Jasmine C. Jacobs graded degree credits in that and Megan C. LaPage, semester. both of Oregon; Gregor Each university school Armstrong, Polo; and Seth or college sets its own GPA W. Gronewold, Forreston. requirements for students To be eligible for the deanâ€™s to be eligible to receive the list, a student must achieve distinction.
Ogle County Clerk Rebecca Huntley issued the following marriage licenses. May 23 Jeremy T. Hanley, Carpentsersville, and Nicole M. Liebmann, Algonquin. Adam E. Miller and Emily A. Swangren, both of Lombard. Edward J. Hall and Andrea J. Pedersen, both of Stillman Valley. Luis A. Rodriguez and Shalyn K. Wiseman, both of
Dixon 955 N. Galena Ave., 815-285-0000 Oregon 305 Washington St., 815-732-4800 Rochelle 1225 Caron Rd., 815-561-7297 Sterling 2536 E Lincolnway, 815-622-9544
Paw Paw. May 27 Jonathan T. Seabold and Ashley M. Dalton, both of Oregon. May 28 Skyler Barringer and Jade M. Parks, both of Rochelle. Charles V. Anderson and Isabel A. Garcia, both of Rochelle. Ryan T. Zwettler, Cuba City, Wis., and Nicole L. Mumford, Polo. Randall J. Denekas,
Hillsdale, and Sarah M. Howard, Albany. Benjamin F. Warkins and Nicole M. Kibble, both of Dixon. May 29 Darrick A. Port and Christine R. Miller, both of Milledgeville. Alberto Losoya, Jr., and Athena R. Sellers, both of Rochelle. Richard G. Zarnstorff, Jr., and Alicia K. Dietz, both of Clinton, Wis.
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Church News ADELINE ZION EVANGELICAL CHURCH 9106 Cedar St. in Adeline Leaf River 61047 Phone 815-541-4863 Sunday Services: Sunday School 9 a.m. Worship Service 10:15 a.m. BAILEYVILLE BAPTIST CHURCH 303 W. Franklin St., Baileyville, 815-232-6222 Pastor Alan Cassel www. baileyvillebaptistchurch.org 9:30 a.m. Sunday School for all ages 10:40 a.m. Morning Worship 6:30 p.m. Evening service. Wednesday, 7 p.m. Midweek Bible Study BAILEYVILLE REFORMED CHURCH 400 W. Center St. Baileyville, 815-235-1201 Pastor Bruce Otto 9 a.m. Sunday School 10 a.m. Morning Worship BETHEL UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 217 S. Hickory St., Shannon Traditional Worship Service 9 a.m. Contemporary Worship 11:15 a.m. BROOKVILLE and ELKHORN UNITED METHODIST CHURCHES Brookville: Adult Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m. 17725 W. Chamber St. in Brookville Elkhorn: Worship 9 a.m. Adult Sunday School 10 a.m. Corner of Wilson Mill & Brick Church Roads CHANA UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 606 Main St., Chana 61015 815-732-7683 firstname.lastname@example.org Pastor Javier Martinez Adult & Childrenâ€™s Education 9 a.m. Worship Service 10:30 a.m. Holy Communion Celebrated the First Sunday of Each Month CHRIST OUR SAVIOR LUTHERAN CHURCH 2035 Ill. Rt. 26, Dixon 815-284-4554 David Andermann, Pastor 815-632-6767 9 a.m. Worship Service 10:20 a.m. Education Hour
Thursday, June 5â€”10 a.m. Bible Class Saturday, June 7â€”8 a.m.-1 p.m. CLS Half-Price Junque & Gem Sale; 1:30 p.m. LWML Tea at Heritage Woods Sunday, June 8â€”9 a.m. Worship with Communion; 10:20 a.m. Council CHURCH OF THE OPEN BIBLE 302 S. Franklin St., Polo Monte J. Cox, Pastor 815-946-2848 Sunday Worship 10 a.m. (June, July, August 9:30 a.m.) We include children in our Sunday Worship experience â€œKids are People, tooâ€? Ages 3-10 are dismissed right after Praise & Worship. Casual, Contemporary, Non-Traditional Passion for God Compassion for People Visit Our Website: PoloOpenBible.org
Oregon Republican Reporter, Thursday, June 5, 2014, Page A5
Crave Youth Group (6th-12th grade)- Wednesdays at 7 p.m. Visit our website: www. crossroadscn.com DISCIPLES UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Hitt and Maple Streets, Mt. Morris Phone 815-734-4853 Dwight Stewart, Pastor Sunday, June 8 â€”9:30 a.m. Worship; 10:30 a.m. Coffee Hour; 10:45 a.m. Sunday School EAST JORDAN UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 22027 Polo Rd., Sterling 815-626-0104 9 a.m. Fellowship 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 10:45 a.m. Worship Dave Jungnickel, Pastor EAST OREGON CHAPEL CHURCH OF GOD 107 N. Daysville Rd. East Edge of Oregon Off Ill. 64 815-732-2960 or 815-732-6569 Pastor Guthrie Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Church 10:30 a.m. EBENEZER REFORMED CHURCH 2997 N. German Church Rd. Two miles east of Oregon on Ill. 64, then three miles north. Pastor Brion Brooks Church Office Phone: 815-732-6313 Director of Ministries for Youth and Christian Education David Bordy 9 a.m. Sunday School 10 a.m. Sunday Worship Roots Youth Ministryâ€” Wednesday 6:30-7:45 p.m. Kids Clubs & Menâ€™s & Womenâ€™s Bible Studyâ€” Wednesday from 6:30-7:45 p.m. EMMANUEL EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN CHURCH Office: 815-732-2424 764 N. Stillman Road, Oregon (Payneâ€™s Point) Pastor Andrew Kayes Worship Service 9 a.m. Sunday School 10:15 a.m. EVANGELICAL FREE CHURCH OF MT. MORRIS 102 S. Seminary St. Mt. Morris 815-734-4942 Senior Pastor Bruce McKanna Associate Pastor Lance Mennen Thursday, June 5â€”1:30 p.m. Womenâ€™s Bible Study Saturday, June 7â€”7 a.m. Menâ€™s Accountability Group Sunday, June 8â€”8:30 a.m. Sunday School; 9:30 a.m. InnerMission; 10 a.m. Worship Service; 5 p.m. Youth Group Monday, June 9â€”9:30 a.m. Ground Support Coffee for Women Tuesday, June 10â€”9 a.m. Ladies Prayer Circle Wednesday, June 11â€”6 a.m. Mt. Morris Menâ€™s Prayer Meeting Log onto our website at http://www.efcmm. org to check out our latest opportunities and updates FAITH DISCOVERY CHURCH 801 W. Oregon St., Polo 815-946-3588 Jeremy Heller, Pastor 9 a.m. Sunday School 10 a.m. Worship Service Nursery Available We are an independent nondenominational Christian church. Visitors are always welcome.
CROSSROADS COMMUNITY CHURCH, WHITE PINES CAMPUS 205 N. Jefferson Ave., Polo Saturdays at 6 p.m. Sundays at 10 a.m. FAITH EVANGELICAL 815-837-5255 LUTHERAN CHURCH whitepines@crossroadscn. 402 Second Ave., com Forreston Campus Pastor Church 815-938-3203 Chad Keeteman ext. 302 Pastor Scott Ralston Youth Pastor â€œ A Church with a Jose Garcia ext. 303 Heart â€” In the Heart of We offer contemporary Forrestonâ€? worship and relevant Bible 9 a.m. Worship teaching through engaging messages, and Sunday, June 8â€”9 a.m. powerful video Worship; 10 a.m. Church Join us after the service in our Council for coffee, snack & fellowship Saturday, June 14â€”6 p.m. Kidzlink Childrenâ€™s Ministry Game Night (infant-5th grade)-during Adult Services
The local Weight Watchers group meets Wednesday at the church from 5 to 5:30 p.m. for weigh-in, followed by their meeting from 6 to 6:30 p.m. Juneâ€™s Bible Books of the Month are Ezra, Nehemiah and Esther.
Third Wednesday of Month at Pinecrest 3 p.m. Reconciliation Saturday 3:30-4:15 p.m. St. Mary Prayer Network Lois Lints 815-703-9699 Nancy Kerwin 815-732-3351 Darlene Bauer 815-732-2238
OREGON UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 200 S. Fourth, Oregon 815-732-2994 Barb Good, Pastor FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Sunday Worship 9 a.m. 505 Hill St., Oregon Activities during the Week: www.fbcoregon.org Thursday, June 5â€”7 800-335-5065 p.m. Vacation Bible School 815-732-2642 Meeting; 7 p.m. Habitat Rev. Jerry Clark Meeting â€œA Christ-centered, BibleMonday, June 9â€”10 a.m. believing, family-oriented LEAF RIVER UNITED Bible Studies; 7 p.m. Fields ministry.â€? METHODIST CHURCH Project Sunday School 9:30 a.m.; Pastor David Poust Tuesday, June 10â€”7 p.m. Sunday Worship Service 104 E. Rt. 72, Leaf River Finance 10:30 a.m.; Sunday Evening Sunday, June 8â€”10:30 a.m. Wednesday, June 11â€”8 Service 6 p.m.; Prayer Worship Service & Childrenâ€™s a.m.-4 p.m. OCEC Preschool Meeting, Wednesday 7 p.m.; Church Screening transportation and nursery provided for all services. LIGHTHOUSE UNITED PINE CREEK CHRISTIAN METHODIST CHURCH CHURCH FIRST CHRISTIAN 4938 S. Daysville Rd., 5076 S. Lowell Park Rd. CHURCH Oregon Gregg Downs, Pastor 609 S. 10th St., Oregon Pastor Javier Martinez 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 815-732-2359 Handicapped Accessible 10:30 a.m. Worship Service Grail Storm, Minister Worship Service 9 a.m. 815-732-7411 Sunday School 10 a.m. POLO CHURCH OF THE Worship Serviceâ€”10 a.m. Age Three through BRETHREN If you havenâ€™t found a Sixth Grade. Congress Ave. & Webster St. church home, we invite you Everyone is Welcome (The church is handicapped to First Christian Church in accessible) Oregon, where we accept one MT. MORRIS Pastor Leslie Lake another just as Christ accepted CHURCH OF THE 9 a.m. Family Worship us. Come as you are. BRETHREN 10 a.m. Fellowship Time Pastor Ginny Haney 10:15 a.m. Sunday School FIRST PRESBYTERIAN 409 W. Brayton Road CHURCH (USA) P.O. Box 2055 PRAIRIE DELL 200 S. Fifth St., Oregon Mt. Morris, IL 61054 PRESBYTERIAN Pastor Dave Bateman Phone: 815-734-4573 CHURCH 815-732-2894 Office hours Monday 16031 W. Coffman Rd., www.fpcoregon.com Friday 8:30 a.m. - 12 noon Shannon Handicapped Accessible Thursday, June 5â€”9 a.m. Pastor Donna Gericke, CLP Worship 10:30 a.m. womenâ€™s Bible Study; 11:30 815-864-2448 Holy Communion is served a.m. Food Pantry Board Worship 10 a.m. the first Sunday of each Meeting; 4:30-7 p.m. Food 11:15 a.m. Fellowship month. Pantry Open Friday, June 6â€”9-10:30 REVIVE COMMUNITY FIRST UNITED a.m. Womenâ€™s Fellowship CHURCH METHODIST CHURCH Sunday, June 8â€”8:15 8 E. Front Street; Mt. 402 First Ave., Forreston a.m. Prayer Service; 9:30 Morris Pastor David Poust a.m. Worship; 10:30 a.m. email@example.com 815-938-2380 Fellowship Time; 10:45 a.m. 815-994-0428 Thursday, June 5â€”6:30 p.m. Sunday School for All Ages Southern Baptist Trustee Committee Monday, June 9â€”10:30 Saturday Night Revive Sunday, June 8â€”9 a.m. a.m. Food Delivery of Pantry; Service Worship, Day of Pentecost 2-4:30 p.m. Food Pantry Open 5:30 p.m. Saturday Monday, June 9â€”8 a.m. Tuesday, June 10â€”9 a.m. Celebrate Recovery AA Open Meeting; 9:30 a.m. Bible Study; Quilting 6-8 p.m. Monday Coffee at the Depot NEW LIFE ASSEMBLY ST. BRIDEâ€™S FLORENCE UNITED OF GOD EPISCOPAL CHURCH METHODIST CHURCH 401 S. Eighth St., Oregon 1000 Ill. 64 West 2649 W. Florence Rd., Pastor David Demmer Oregon Freeport 815-732-7404 815-732-7211 or Kathleen Brinkmeier, 9:30 a.m. New Life Cafe 815-732-3328 Pastor 10 a.m. Worship Service www.saintbrides.org Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Email:saintbrides@ Worship Service 10:30 a.m. NORTH GROVE verizon. net EVANGELICAL Services FORRESTON GROVE CHURCH Sunday-Holy CHURCH 10384 W. Coffman Rd., Communion-8 and 10 a.m. 7246 N. Freeport Rd., Forreston Wednesday Healing Forreston Pastor Tim Hotchkiss Service-6 p.m. Presbyterian Church in Church: 815-938-2194 Classes America Pastorâ€™s Cell: 815-209Childrenâ€™s Sunday School-9 815-938-3605 6838 a.m. Jeremy Cheezum, Pastor Saturday, June 7â€”9-11:30 Adult Sunday School-9 a.m. 9:30 a.m. Sunday School a.m. Food Pantry & Thrift (2nd & 4th Sunday) 10:30 a.m. Worship Service Shop Open at New Life St. Brideâ€™s follows Wednesdays, 6-7:30 p.m. Community Center traditional Anglican-Episcopal Pioneer Club Sunday, June 8â€”9 a.m. church practices; is biblically Thursdays, 7 p.m. Adult Sunday School; 10:05 a.m. based and both family and Study; 7:45 p.m. Choir Worship individual oriented. Tuesday, June 10â€”9Visitors are always FORRESTON REFORMED 11:30 a.m. Food Pantry & welcomed. CHURCH Thrift Shop Open at New Life 501 Third Ave. Community Center ST. JAMES LUTHERAN Tim Fry, Pastor CHURCH 9:30 a.m. Worship OREGON West Grove Road at 10:45 a.m. Sunday School CHURCH OF GOD Columbine Rd. 860 W. Oregon Trail Rd. Pastor Steve Erickson FREEDOM LUTHERAN Pastor Michael Hoffman Sunday, June 8â€”9:15 WORSHIPPING 815-732-6847 a.m. Prayer Ministry Team, COMMUNITY, ELCA You and your family are Confirmation Rehearsal; 9:30 Pastor Jeff Schlesinger invited to join us in worship on a.m. Congregational Bible 815-222-7270 Sunday, June 8 at 10:30 a.m. Study; 9:45 a.m. Handbell Sunday School 9 a.m. & Pastor Michael Hoffman Rehearsal; 10:30 a.m. Divine Sunday Service 9:45 a.m. at will continue the series of Worship with Confirmation Lutheran Outdoor Ministries messages about Perspective. Friday, June 13â€”10 a.m. Dining Hall The morning message Northern Illinois Synod 1834 S. IL Rt. 2 this Sunday is titled, â€œThe Assembly at Augustana (a mile south of Oregon) Perspective of Jesus: Service.â€? College, Rock Island Welcome Center Greeting you will be Aaron, 111 S. Fourth St., Oregon Maria, Jonah, and Benjamin ST. MARKâ€™S LUTHERAN Bolhous. CHURCH GRACE VALLEY During morning worship an 201 N. Division Ave., Polo CHRISTIAN exceptionally fine Childrenâ€™s 815-946-2919 REFORMED CHURCH Church is offered for children Pastor Terrie Wilder 8210 E. Edwardsville Rd. 3 years old through Grade 5. Sunday German Valley Sunday School begins at Worship 9 a.m. 815-362-6601 9:30 a.m. and includes classes Social Time 10 a.m. Jake Ritzema, Pastor for adults, young adults, teens, Sunday School for All Ages children and infants. ST. MARY CHURCH 9 a.m. Special attention is given in 301 N. Fourth St., Oregon Worship Service 10 a.m. each class to issues and topics Father Joseph P. Naill related to the particular needs Office Phone 815-732-7383 GERMAN VALLEY and interests of each group. Office FAX 815-732-4742 UNITED METHODIST The Wednesday night Mass Schedule CHURCH Youth Group meets at 6 p.m. Saturday 4:30 p.m. Church and Main Streets at East Oregon Chapel, 107 N. Sunday 7:30 & 9:30 a.m. David Decker, Pastor Daysville Road. Tuesday thru Friday 8 a.m.
ST. MARYâ€™S CATHOLIC CHURCH 213 N. Franklin Ave., Polo 815-946-2535 Rev. Father Louis Tosto Sunday Masses 7:30 a.m. and 9:30 a.m. Saturday Confession 4:30 p.m. Saturday Night Mass 5:30 p.m. Weekday Masses Tuesday through Friday 8 a.m. Religious Education Youth Program 1st & 2nd Wednesdays 6-7:15 p.m. Adult Bible Study 1st Wednesday 8:30 a.m. Adoration & Benediction 1st Friday & Saturday Immediately after Mass
FAITH UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Mission Statement: Loving, Growing & Serving in Faith Handicapped Accessible 702 E. Dixon St., Polo 815-946-3212 Website: faithumcpolo Rev. Derek Rogers, Pastor 9 a.m. Sunday School 10 a.m. Sunday Worship 11 a.m. Fellowship
8:30 a.m. Worship Service LEAF RIVER BAPTIST CHURCH 6941 N. Mt. Morris Rd., Leaf River - 815-738-2205 Email LRBC@lrnet1.com Pastor Randy Newton Sunday Praise and Worship Service at 9:30 a.m. (Nursery provided) Sunday School 11 a.m. Wednesday Prayer/Bible Studies 6 p.m. Prayer Chain 738-2205 or 738-2991 Sunday Night Prayer meeting 6 p.m. Wednesdayâ€”Various Activities 5:30-8:30 p.m.
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TRINITY EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN CHURCH 308 E. Brayton Mt. Morris 815-734-6354 Pastor Josh Ehrler Friday, June 6â€”8:30 a.m. Coffee & Bulletin Assembly Saturday, June 7â€”5:30 p.m. Worship Service Sunday, June 8â€”8:45 a.m. Traditional Worship; Fellowship Time; 10:45 a.m. Praise Worship Monday, June 9â€”2 p.m. Staff Meeting; 6:30 p.m. Church Council Meeting Tuesday, June 10â€”11:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Summer Lunch Program for All Children 1-18 Years Old Wednesday, June 11â€”6:30 a.m. Prayer & Praise; 11:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Summer Lunch Program for All Children 1-18 Years Old Thursday, June 12â€”11:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Summer Lunch Program for All Children 1-18 Years Old WEST BRANCH CHURCH OF THE BRETHREN 4014 West Branch Road Southeast of Forreston Pastor Richard Bright 815-734-4411
Church News Deadline
The deadline is 3 p.m. on Fridays for information for the Church News to be turned in at the Oregon office at 121 A S. 4th St. Items can be emailed to vwells@ oglecountynews.com, faxed to 815-7324238, or dropped off at our office. For more information call Vinde Wells at 815732-6166 ext. 32.
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SWEETWOOD INTERIORS 107 Main Street, Forreston, IL
ST. WENDELIN CATHOLIC CHURCH Rev. Michael Bolger 18 S. Linn St., Shannon Massesâ€”Saturday 5:30 p.m., Sunday 8 a.m. Confessions-Sunday 7:30 a.m.
Ogle County Newspapers
ST. PAUL LUTHERAN CHURCH 114 S. Fifth St., Oregon 815-732-2367 Sunday Activities: Worship Services 8:30 & 11 a.m. Coffee & Fellowship 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 9:45 a.m. Wednesday Bible Study 10 a.m. Other Activities Include: Menâ€™s & Womenâ€™s Groups, Confirmation Class, High School Youth Group, Grieving Ministry, Outreach Ministry with Rockford Rescue Mission & HOPE Pregnancy Center, Adult Choir For More Information Call the Church Office
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The Oregon Republican, Mt. Morris Times, Forreston Journal and Tri-County Press Your Hometown Newspapers 121 A. South 4 th 6W 2UHJRQ Â‡
Ogle County Newspapers, Thursday, June 5, 2014, Page A6
Vendors being sought for 2014 Oregon Trail Days
Live music Friday at the VFW
Plans for the Fifth Annual Oregon Trail Days Festival are moving forward at a rapid pace. Native American performers are booked, cowboys are raring to go and the Rugged River Run is finalized. The 2014 festival will surely be an exciting one with the restoration of the Black Hawk Statue getting under way. The festival committee is now working on lining up merchandise, food vendors and demonstrators. Crafters, artisans, demonstrators, restaurants, not-for-profits and Pioneer re-enactors are invited to be involved in the two day event being held on July 19 and 20.
June starts the lazy, hazy, (crazy?) days of summer and some of summer’s best entertainment is at the Oregon VFW with First Fridays’ live music. Starting on June 6 at 7 p.m. musicians from the region gather, and each musician (or band) will take 15 minutes at center stage and that format will continue until each group has been featured. After the individual performances, all of the musicians will gather on stage for a jam session to wrap up the evening’s festivities Musicians from across northern Illinois, and often neighboring states, appear on a regular basis. Steve Catron, Dixon, has been a regular star performer The music often described as at First Fridays since the very first show in 2001. Steve New Folk or Americana is varied combines inspired vocals with exceptional skills on and includes country, bluegrass, both guitar and mandolin to make him a favorite with blues, folk, gospel, soft rock, and First Fridays’ audiences. Photo supplied eclectic mixes of all of the above. Fifth Friday (when they occur) shows in Instruments are all acoustic and a professional sound system is supplied. Franklin Grove. The VFW features an extensive menu of Participation is encouraged so bring an instrument and join the show, or kick back food and beverage. Admission is by free will donation. Bring and just enjoy the music. First Fridays is a part of northern Illinois’ a friend and enjoy some music. The Oregon VFW Club is located at 1310 Friday night music scene along with Second Fridays in Lanark, Third Fridays in Franklin W. Washington St. on Ill. 64 at the west Grove, Fourth Fridays in Polo, and special edge of Oregon.
and other heirloom products would be welcome. “The Oregon Trail Days Festival is very interested in helping other organizations benefit from the festival. Many tourists that will be in town during the event. Proceeds earned by vendors can be kept as a fundraising activity,” she said. The festival committee has the right to refuse any item that does not follow the theme of the festival or is a duplicate of another vendor, Trimble said. All vendor registration is available by calling 815-238-8672 or e-mail email@example.com. Forms are also available on the web-site at www. oregontraildays.org.
Ogle County Animal Control will sponsor a microchipping day for pets on Saturday, June 21 from 2 to 4 p.m. at the grand opening of the dog park at VFW Park, South Main and Veterans Highway, Rochelle. No appointment is required. The cost will be $20 per chip. The cost includes registration of the pet’s
chip with Home Again Pet Recovery Service. The microchip, which is about the size of a grain of rice, is injected in the pet’s shoulder area, much like an inoculation. The microchip contains information which gives authorities access to the owner’s name, address, and phone number.
The microchipping event is limited to dogs and cats only. Pet owners must be Ogle County residents. Dog more than four months old must have a current rabies vaccination. Microchipped dogs get a $5 discount on their rabies tag. For more information call 815-732-1185.
well but taking the beginner’s course is not required to attend this class. Participants can create an art journal for exploring more art endeavors like mixedmedia, stencils, doodling and more. They will decorate their own journals and then learn some basics. The cost for this twosession course is $20 for Rock River Center members and $25 for non-members.
It includes lessons and all supplies. Teens and adults are welcome with a class size limit of 10 for both classes. Early registration is recommended. Prepaid registration is a must. Payment may be made in person with cash, check or credit card at the Rock River Center, 810 S. 10th St. Oregon. For more information call 815-732-3252.
Rock River Center is offering space on Friday and Saturday, June 13 and 14, for individuals who want to participate in the Oregon city-wide garage sale days, but don’t have a garage, or live out of town. Each space is approximately 10 ft. by 10 ft. and can be reserved for a donation of $20. Tables are also available for $6.
The center has easy access for loading and unloading sale items, no stairs to climb, and a large parking lot. Sale dates and times are Last year’s KB Tough Run proved challenging for participants. The event will be held Friday, June 13 from 9 a.m. June 28 at the White Pines Ranch. Photo supplied to 3 p.m., and Saturday, June 14 from 9 a.m. to noon. The Rock River Center is located at 810 S. 10th St., Sprint (new in 2014) are friendly event. Oregon. Call 815-732-3252 available online at www. A $5 Kid Zone wrist band for more information or to KBTOUGHRUN.com. ensure unlimited access to all reserve a space. Early registration the games, face painting and guarantees participants an activities. event t-shirt and drink token. Pickles the clown will join The third annual KB Tough All Kid Sprint participants in the Kid Zone from 3-5 p.m. Run has been scheduled will earn a medal. DJ Jason Hardin will set for Saturday, June 28 at the Tough Run and Hike up his mobile sound station White Pines Ranch, Oregon. registration is $25 while the to provide music and emcee The KB Tough Run is the Kid Sprint is $10. services throughout the day. major fundraising event for Registration forms for The Ogle County Pork the KB Fund. This fund has the bags tournament are Producers will be on been established to help those also available at www. hand preparing pork chop in the community who are KBTOUGHRUN.com but is sandwiches and hot dogs. burdened by a medical crisis. limited to 50 teams. The cost Fundraising games Early registration for the is $30 for a two-person team. including the Prize Wheel event ends on Wednesday, The first place team in this and Horsey Bingo are being June 11. Registration double elimination tourney organized too. forms for the KB Tough wins $250 cash. For more information go to Run, Leisure Hike and Kid Join in for another family info@KBTOUGHRUN.com
RRC renting space for city-wide garage sales
WANTED: Kids to decorate tipis for festival contest in July The Oregon Trail Days Festival is inviting children age 4 to 12 to participate in the annual Mini Tipi Decorating Contest. Tipis may be picked up at the Oregon Library starting June 4. There is no cost to participate, just each child’s cost in decorating supplies Each child may decorate one tipi using crayons, paints, markers, beads, buttons, string or feathers. Please do not put tipis on a base or use any food items. Please parents, no helping. Decorated tipis may be dropped off at the Oregon Public Library no later than July 15.
Space is available for individuals who produce artwork, jewelry, clothing, organic products, metal works, soap, and honey. Groups that demonstrate the Native American and Pioneer time periods are also welcome to participate. “While the festival committee prefers items that are Native American and Western themed we are opening the vending area up to homemade items as long as they are American made” said committee member Amy Trimble. “We are really looking to increase our vendor area in an effort to enhance the visitor experience.” Trimble said that people who make products such as brooms, rope, woodcrafts
Microchipping is available this Saturday in Rochelle, 2-4 p.m.
Rock River Center to offer two beginning art class for summer Rock River Center will offer two beginning art classes this summer. The first class will be Beginning Art, Tuesday, June 17 and Friday, June 20 from 12:30 to 3 p.m. Participants will learn about different mediums used in the art world. The class will explore pencil, ink, pastels, watercolor crayons, and acrylic paints. Students will learn basic shapes, mixing of colors, what brush to use, and how to apply paint. Each participant will complete one piece of art to take home. This class is for beginners, no previous experience required. The cost for this two-session course is $15 for Rock River Center members and $20 for non-members. The fee includes lessons and all supplies. The second class will be Starting an Art Journal, Tuesday, July 15 and Friday, July 18 from 12:30 to 3 p.m. The class is for beginners as
Events & Entertainment
Register now for KB Tough Run Event is June 28 at the White Pines Ranch
Kids can decorate mini tipis in advance of the 2014 Oregon Trail Days festival, slated for July 19-20.
All entries will be on display at the Oregon Trail Days Festival at Lowden State Park Saturday, July 19 and Sunday July 20. First, second, and third place prizes will be awarded for each age group – 4-6, 7-10 and 11-12. Prizes will be announced at 2 p.m. on Sunday, July 20 at the Native
5K run, walk for Ivy is July 12
American Dance Circle at Lowden State Park the day of the festival. Participants who are not available can pick their prize up at the Oregon Library the following week. A 5K run and walk will For additional information be held in Milledgeville on about Oregon Trail Saturday, July 12 at 5 p.m., Days please visit www. in memory of Ivy Faith oregontraildays.org. Drinkall, the daughter of Adam and Jennifer Drinkall, We publish wedding, engagement, birth, and anniversary Milledgeville. Ivy was 5 months old when notices for free. Email your notice along with a photo to: she passed away suddenly on
Baby was only 5 months old when she passed away
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July 16, 2013. The 5K is being held in her honor, with the proceeds benefiting the building of a new playground at the Milledgeville Elementary School, where Ivy’s sisters, Lili and June, as well as other local children, will play. The event will begin at the Milledgeville High School and end at the Milledgeville Men’s Club.
This is a family-friendly event, with participants encouraged to run or walk. A silent auction with dinner and live music will be held following the 5K at the Milledgeville Men’s Club. The entry fee for the 5K is $20, and registration forms can be found at “The Ivy Faith Drinkall 5K” facebook page, or by calling Jen Drinkall at 480-993-5874. Silent auction item donations should be directed to Jenny Jakobs at 815-7183200, and silent auction items for bidding can be seen on the facebook page. Monetary donations can be made at www.youcaring. com/ivyfaith5K.
Passport & FOID Photos Ogle County Newspapers, 121A S. Fourth St., /REGON s s Only $13
Ogle County Newspapers, Thursday, June 5, 2014, Page A7
Attorney general issues scam alert Illinois Attorney General Lisa Madigan is alerting Illinois residents about an email scam that uses her officeâ€™s name and falsely threatens prosecution to collect on supposed debts. Madiganâ€™s office is investigating the scam after Illinois residents reported receiving emails from accounts that fraudulently appear to be sent by a representative of the Attorney Generalâ€™s office. The emails include an attached â€œfinal warningâ€? letter stamped with an official-looking seal that alleges the recipient owes money on an outstanding loan and must pay off the balance or face prosecution by the office. â€œThis email is an outright scam,â€? Madigan said in a
June 3 press release. â€œDo not respond to anyone claiming to represent my office with demands for money or threatening prosecution. Instead, call our Consumer Fraud Bureau immediately at 1-800-243-0618.â€? Madiganâ€™s office said people who have applied for loans online may be at particular risk for the scam because they have provided their personal and financial information to companies that in turn sell the information to either lenders or, in some cases, illegal fraudsters seeking to use the personal information for profit. Illinois residents should contact Madiganâ€™s Consumer Fraud Bureau at 1-800-2430618. Out-of-state residents should contact her office at 312 814-3000.
Hoopinâ€™ It Up at Field Day
Program on identity theft offered June 6 Presentation to be in Rochelle
State Representative Tom Demmer (R-Dixon) will host an Identity Fraud Prevention presentation Friday, June 6 at the Hub City Senior Center, 401 Cherry Ave., Rochelle, from 10 to 11 a.m. Free refreshments and coffee will be served. An identity theft prevention expert from the Illinois Attorney Generalâ€™s office will speak on how to prevent fraud and what to do if youâ€™re a victim. Also, Detective Terry Inman with the Rochelle Police Department will speak on local scams and how to file a police report if you have had your identity stolen. â€œNearly 10 million people have their identity stolen every year in the U.S.,â€? said Rep. Demmer. â€œSadly, most of those victims are senior citizens. Seniors are targeted
Oregon Elementary School students got a special treat May 28 during the schoolâ€™s annual Field Day. Above, second grader Gabriel Williams found a unique way to keep his Hula Hoop going. At left, Michael Mott works to keep his hoop going. The outdoor event also included a Tug-of-War. Photos by Chris Johnson
by crooks not because of their age, but because of their liquid assets. That is why it is important for us to educate senior citizens on how to identify a scam and what do about it.â€? Just prior to the seminar, interested citizens may participate in a donation brunch at 9 a.m., at the senior center. The Hub City Senior Center identity theft presentation is free and open to the public.
Village of Progress seeking day camp donations Since the Village of Progress began services to Ogle County adults with developmental disabilities some form of summer camp experience has been offered to the men and women enrolled in its programs. VOP allows an average cost for consumer participation of $65 per day camper and is requesting community support
to help with the funding of this long running recreational experience. In the 1970s staff and consumers shared a week long residential camp event at Stronghold, featuring a number of side trips during the days. In the 1980s the residential camp shifted to the Lutheran Outdoor Ministry Center, and
was shortened to four and then three days and nights. In the mid 1990s the change was made from a residential camp to a day camp format offering activities throughout the summer to consumer groups of varied sizes and interests. The 2014 Day Camp Program will allow Village of Progress consumers to
participate in outings which may include activities such as fishing, boat rides, field trips of area interests, and cookouts. For more than 40 years the summer camp offerings have provided our consumers a social, recreational and learning opportunity not otherwise available to most of the individuals who participate.
For many of the consumers, the VOP day camps are the only â€œvacationâ€? they will know. Anyone wishing to make a contribution is asked to mail his or her gift to Village of Progress, Box 418, Oregon, 61061. Any contribution to the day camp program, regardless of the amount, will be appreciated.
occurred in the 100 block of N. Fourth Street.
Please note: Any arrests listed are merely accusations and the defendant is presumed innocent unless proven guilty in a court of law.
General calls for service May 26-June 1 Checking a Subject Vehicle............................ 3 Citizen Complaints ......... 7 Animal Complaints ........ 4 Assist Ambulance/ Other Departments ......... 1 Citizen Assists ................ 7 Domestic/Disturbance Calls ................................ 5 911 Hang-ups/Open Phone Lines .................... 4 Alarm Response/Open Door or Window............. 1 Vehicle/Building Lockouts ......................... 1 Traffic Stops ................. 12
zone, amended or reduced to not driving on right side of the road, May 28, 2014 (May 1, 2014), $200. Jeffery S. Burke, 45, Oregon, driving 15-20 mph over the speed limit, May 29, 2014 (May 6, 2014), $120. Alissa M. Tobin, 27, Polo, driving 15-20 mph over the speed limit, May 22, 2014 (May 4, 2014), $120. Nicholas H. Rhoads, 19, Byron, driving on suspended license, May 30, 2014 (May 6, 2014), dismissed. Victoria R. Shepard, 19, Byron, driving 15-20 mph over the speed limit, May 29, 2014 (May 10, 2014), $160. Gregory C. Molander, 54, Leaf River, disregarding stop sign, May 28, 2014 (May 11, 2014), $120.
Stacy R. Crain, 37, Chana, driving 15-20 mph over the speed limit, May 27, 2014 (May 14, 2014), $175. Jon E. Rogers, 48, German Valley, driving 15-20 mph over the speed limit, May 29, 2014 (May 17, 2014), $160. April J. Cole, 37, Byron, operating an uninsured motor vehicle, May 23, 2014 (May 16, 2014), dismissed. Steven G. Bettner, 47, Oregon, driving 21-25 mph over the speed limit, May 29, 2014 (May 21, 2014), $140. Michael A. Bridges, 60, German Valley, driving under the influence of drugs, May 29, 2014 (Aug. 16, 2013), $2,856; a separate charge of driving under the influence of any amount of drug was dismissed.
Oregon Police Activity Oregon Police Chief Darin DeHaan reports the following police activity for May 26 through June 1. May 26 Jerrald D. Orsted, 44, Oregon, was issued a city citation at 12:15 a.m. for violating the nuisance barking dog(s) ordinance. Stephanie N. Risley, 27, Rockford, was arrested at 4:06 p.m. for driving while license suspended. Risley was also issued a citation for operating an uninsured motor vehicle. Risley was
transported to the Ogle County jail. These violations occurred in the 100 block of S. Fourth Street. Kaley D. Carlson, 26, Rockford, was issued citations at 7:25 p.m. for unlawful window tinting and operating an uninsured motor vehicle. These violations occurred in the 100 block of S. Fourth Street. Nichol L. Carreno, 33, Oregon, was issued a citation at 8:25 p.m. for criminal trespass to real property. This violation occurred in the 300 block of N. Fourth Street.
Nicholas J. Russi, 45, Oregon, was issued a city citation at 8:40 p.m. for violating the operating ATV in the city limits ordinance. This violation occurred in the 1200 block of S. Second Street. May 27 Jeramiha J. Martin, 25, Mt. Morris, was arrested at 11:54 a.m. on an outstanding warrant. Martin was transported to the Ogle County jail. At 5:15 p.m., Oregon police investigated a two-
vehicle traffic crash in the Oregon Super Value parking lot located at 204 N. Fourth Street involving a 2012 Dodge driven by Dallas A. Huntley, 75, Oregon, and a 2013 Hyundai driven by Wesley B. Wildman, 24, Dixon. No citations were issued. May 28 Jacob H. Lewis, 27, Oregon, was arrested at 4:25 p.m. for driving while license suspended. Lewis was transported to the Ogle County jail. This violation
June 1 Joann G. Lee, 43, Oregon, was issued a citation at 3:39 a.m. for disorderly conduct. This violation occurred in the 600 block of S. First Street. Six warnings were issued from May 25 through June 1.
Fines The following individuals paid fines in the Ogle County Circuit Court. The name, age, and address of the individual is listed along with the offense, the date the fine was paid, the date the offense occurred in parenthesis, and the amount of the fine. John B. Franklin, 64, Leaf River, operating an uninsured motor vehicle, May 30, 2014 (Feb. 26, 2012), dismissed. Nicole M Gould, 19, Byron, passing a school bus in a loading or unloading zone, May 29, 2014 (Sept. 19, 2013), $255. Shellie L. Knox, 43, Stillman Valley, failure to reduce speed, disregarding stop sign and DUI dismissed;
a separate charge of driving under the influence with blood alcohol count of .08, $2,821, supervision and alcohol treatment, May 22, 2014 (Oct. 13, 2013). Jacob R. Grover, 25, Chana, charge of failure to reduce speed dismissed; disregarding stop sign, May 29, 2014 (March 9, 2014), $356/license. Joanna M. Whitmore, 38, Byron, driving 15-20 mph over the speed limit, May 27, 2014 (March 23, 2014), $120. Kyle R. Garrie, 25, Byron, driving 15-20 mph over the speed limit, May 22, 2014 (March 27, 2014), $160. Eric R. Clapper, 22, Mt. Morris, expired registration, May 29, 2014 (April 8, 2014), $120.
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Dale W. Frey, Polo, disregarding official traffic control device, May 27, 2014 (April 11, 2014), $120. Cole C. Bishop, 23, Forreston, driving 21-25 mph over the speed limit, May 26, 2014 (April 5, 2014), $140. Emily S. Kuntz, 29, Mt. Morris, driving 15-20 mph over the speed limit, May 28, 2014 (April 9, 2014), $175. Shawn M. Loomis, 40, Forreston, driving 15-20 mph over the speed limit, May 26, 2014 (April 10, 2014), $175. Tyler P. Lathrop, 18, Oregon, driving 15-20 mph over the speed limit, May 29, 2014 (April 15, 2014), $120. Heather L. Drake, 38, Davis Junction, driving 1520 mph over the speed limit, May 27, 2014 (April 25,
2014), $175. Michelle R. Weems, 36, Byron, driving 15-20 mph over the speed limit, May 27, 2014 (April 23, 2014), $160. Mikayla S. Cox, 20, Oregon, driving 15-20 mph over the speed limit, May 27, 2014 (April 27, 2014), $120. Karen Anderson Plum, 73, Byron, expired registration, May 23, 2014 (April 27, 2014), $120. Janet K. Eden, 52, Oregon, driving 15-20 mph over the speed limit, May 22, 2014 (April 29, 2014), $160. Kelsey J. Farm, 22, Polo, driving 15-20 mph over the speed limit, May 27, 2014 (April 30, 2014), $175. Sandra C. Goodson, 67, Mt. Morris, passing a school bus in a loading or unloading
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