FS_110316

22ndcenturymedia

The Frankfort Station 110316

School Policy Sen. Michael Hastings

visits Frankfort Public Library to talk with area

superintendents, Page 4

earning accolades Frankfort Square

Park District earns Gold Medal Award from a

national organization, Page 5

Wicked Fun Frankfort Park District’s Halloween

Haunting event offers games and treats for attendees,

Page 8

Frankfort’s Award-Winning Hometown Newspaper frankfortstation.com • November 3, 2016 • Vol. 11 No. 22 • $1

A

®

Publication

,LLC

Chris Jarchow

(left) gives his

daughter Ruthie

some candy

Saturday, Oct.

29, during the

Trunk or Treat and

Ghosts Around

the Green events

in Frankfort.

Jason Maholy/22nd

century media

Area children flock to Trunk or

Treat, Ghosts Around the Green

Halloween events in downtown

Frankfort, Page 3

RESIDENTAL • SINGLE FAMILY • TOWNHOMES • CONDOS • LOTS • VACANT LAND

BUYING OR SELLING

CALL

Gerard Huguelet

815.464.1110 • Murphy Real Estate Group

Licensed Since 1988 • Over 25 Years Professional Experience In Lincoln Way Area • Full Time Broker

9835 Folkers Dr Frankfort • $589,900

GerardHuguelet.com

FEATURED HOME

FOLKERS ESTATES SUBDIVISION

• 4 Bedroom, 3.1/2 Baths Two Story

• 3 Car Side-load Garage

• Attractive Masonry Brick Stone Exterior

• Walking Distance to Frankfort's

• Historic Shopping & Dining District &

Plank Trail Nature Trail


2 | November 3, 2016 | The frankfort station calendar

frankfortstation.com

In this week’s

station

Standout Student...........11

Police Reports................16

Sound Off.....................17

The Dish........................23

Puzzles..........................26

Classifieds................ 27-39

Sports...................... 40-48

The Frankfort

Station

ph: 708.326.9170 fx: 708.326.9179

Editor

Rebecca Susmarski, x14

rebecca@frankfortstation.com

Sales director

Dana Anderson, x17

d.amderson@22ndcenturymedia.com

real estate sales

Tricia Weber, x47

t.weber@22ndcenturymedia.com

business directory Sales

Kellie Tschopp, x23

k.tschopp@22ndcenturymedia.com

Recruitment Advertising

Jess Nemec, x46

j.nemec@22ndcenturymedia.com

Legal Notices

Jeff Schouten, x51

j.schouten@22ndcenturymedia.com

PUBLISHER

Joe Coughlin 847.272.4565, x16

j.coughlin@22ndcenturymedia.com

Managing Editor

Bill Jones, x20

bill@opprairie.com

SALES MANAGER

Andrew Nicks

a.nicks@22ndcenturymedia.com

EDITORIAL DESIGN DIRECTOR

Nancy Burgan, x30

n.burgan@22ndcenturymedia.com

22 nd Century Media

11516 West 183rd Street

Unit SW Office Condo #3

Orland Park, IL 60467

www.FrankfortStation.com

Chemical- free printing on 30% recycled paper

circulation inquiries

circulation@22ndcenturymedia.com

The Frankfort Station (USPS #25578) is published

weekly by 22nd Century Media, LLC,

328 E Lincoln Hwy New Lenox, IL 60451.

Periodical postage paid at New Lenox, IL

and additional mailing offices.

POSTMASTER: Send changes to:

The Frankfort Station, 328 E Lincoln Hwy

New Lenox, IL 60451

Published by

www.22ndcenturymedia.com

F. Amanda Tugade

f.tugade@22ndcenturymedia.com

FRIDAY

Coffee with a Cop

9-10:30 a.m. Friday, Nov.

4, Mariano’s, 21001 S. La

Grange Road, Frankfort.

Residents are invited to join

Frankfort Police Chief John

Burica and other members

of the Frankfort Police Department

for a cup of coffee.

Residents will have a chance

to ask questions, address

concerns about their neighborhood

and/or get to know

their local police. For more

information, call (815) 469-

9435.

SATURDAY

'Polar Express' Registration

9 a.m.-noon Saturday,

Nov. 5, Founders Community

Center, 140 Oak St.,

Frankfort. The Frankfort

Park District is to host walkin

registration for its “Polar

Express” Storytime Express

Train. For the date of the

train ride or for more information,

call (815) 469-9400.

Toy and Clothing Resale

10 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturday,

Nov. 5, Dr. Julian Rogus

School, 20027 88th Ave.,

Frankfort. The Frankfort

Square Park District is to

host a toy and clothing resale.

Donations encouraged.

For a list of needed items or

for more information, call

(815) 469-3524.

MONDAY

Village Board

7 p.m. Nov. 7, Village

Administration Building,

432 W. Nebraska St., Frankfort.

The Frankfort Village

Board of Trustees is to host

its monthly meeting. For the

agenda or more information,

visit www.villageoffrankfort.com,

or call (815) 469-

2177.

UPCOMING

Veterans Day Concert

6:30-7:30 p.m. Thursday,

Nov. 10, Hickory Creek

Middle School, 22150 116th

St., Frankfort. The Hickory

Creek Middle School Tiger

Band is to perform its annual

Veterans Day concert featuring

a selection of patriotic

music and a salute to each

branch of the U.S. Armed

Forces. Mayor Jim Holland

will narrate the concert. For

more information, call (815)

464-8131.

Overtime Rule Seminar

7:30-10 a.m. Thursday,

Nov. 10, Village Administration

Building, 432 W.

Nebraska St., Frankfort. The

Frankfort Chamber of Commerce,

in partnership with

SmithAmundsen, will host

a seminar to help business

owners understand the new

U.S. Department of Labor

law regarding minimum salary

requirements and exempt

and non-exempt employees.

To register or for more information,

visit www.frankfortchamber.com.

Plan Commission Meeting

6:30 p.m. Thursday, Nov.

10, Village Administration

Building, 432 W. Nebraska

St., Frankfort. The Frankfort

Plan Commission is to host

a meeting. For the agenda

or more information, visit

www.villageoffrankfort.

com, or call (815) 469-2177.

Senior Safety Car Check

9 a.m.-2 p.m. Wednesday,

Nov. 16, Lincoln-Way East,

201 Colorado Ave., Frankfort.

The Frankfort Police

Department has partnered

with East students is to host

its annual senior safety car

check. Police and students

will perform safety checks

on senior citizens’ cars to

make sure they are safe.

Free information, handouts

and refreshments will be

provided. Space is limited.

To schedule an appointment,

call (815)469-9435.

Village Board

7 p.m. Monday, Nov.

21, Village Administration

Building, 432 W. Nebraska

St., Frankfort. The Frankfort

Village Board of Trustees

is to host its monthly meeting.

For the agenda or more

information, visit www.villageoffrankfort.com,

or call

(815) 469-2177.

Tree Lighting Ceremony

6:30-7:30 p.m. Thursday,

Dec. 1, Breidert Green (Kansas

and Oak streets), downtown

Frankfort. The Village

of Frankfort is to host a treelighting

ceremony to kick off

the holiday season in Frankfort.

Santa and Mrs. Claus

will drop by for a visit, and

hot chocolate and cookies

will be provided. For more

information, visit www.villageoffrankfort.com,

or call

(815) 469-2177.

Holiday House Walk

Friday, Dec. 2, Frankfort.

The Frankfort Area Historical

Society is to host its annual

Holiday House Walk

featuring decorated homes

around Frankfort. Participants

start at the historical

society, 132 Kansas St.,

then walk or drive to see the

decked-out homes. For tickets

or more information, call

(815)469-6541.

Christkindl Weekend

Noon-4 p.m. Saturday,

Dec. 3 and Sunday, Dec.

4, Breidert Green (Kansas

and Oak streets), downtown

Frankfort. The Frankfort

Historic Business Association

is to sponsor an entire

weekend of holiday events,

including its annual Cookie

Walk. For more information,

visit www.shophistoricfrankfort.com

Plan Commission Meeting

6:30 p.m. Thursday, Dec.

8, Village Administration

Building, 432 W. Nebraska

St., Frankfort. The Frankfort

Plan Commission is to host

a meeting. For the agenda

or more information, visit

www.villageoffrankfort.

com, or call (815) 469-2177.

ONGOING

Registration for Frankfort

Girl Scout

Frankfort Girl Scout Service

Unit 718 invites area

girls to discover scouting.

Registration is open to all

girls within school districts

157C and 210. For more information,

contact frankfortgirlscouts@gmail.com.

Hot Power Hour Yoga with

Anna

6-7 a.m. Wednesdays,

Yoga 360 Studio and Spa,

91 Bankview Drive, Frankfort.

Get moving to this an

up-tempo, energizing and fun

class, which includes upbeat

and invigorating music. Each

class is both aerobic and

challenging, and incorporates

both basic and intermediate

poses which include inversions

and balancing postures,

building into a strong vinyasa

sequence and ending in

relaxation. To register and

for more information, visit

www.yoga-360.com or use

the Yoga 360 app.

Tastings

Noon, 1:30 p.m. and

3 p.m. Sundays, CD &

ME, 23320 S. LaGrange

Road, Frankfort.​Enjoy

spirits tastings at CD &

ME. Tickets are $10 a person.

Availability is limited.

To register and for

more information, visit

www.frankfortspirits.com/

tastings.

Self-Empowerment for Girls

Class

4:30-5:30 p.m. Tuesdays,

Yoga for You, 3 Nebraska

St., Frankfort. Owner Gina

Slager has been coaching

and inspiring girls for more

than 15 years. As a mother

of three, she understands the

challenges these tween/teen

girls are faced with given

today’s pressures with academics,

competitive sports,

social media, broken homes,

and the body image challenges

with “media” standards

and wants to pass that

on to more girls with this

class. For more information,

call (708) 790-7824.

Holistic Health Monthly

Meet Up

Every second Tuesday

of the month from 9-10

a.m. New Horizons Family,

21000 S. Frankfort Square

Road, Frankfort. Do you

believe in correcting the

root of the problem? If you

seek alternative ways to treat

your health conditions that

don’t involve drugs and/or

surgery, then this meeting

is for you. For more information,

email lizkelchak@

gmail.com.

Writers Group

7-8 p.m., Frankfort Public

Library, 21119 S. Pfeiffer

Road, Frankfort. We welcome

all levels of experience,

all backgrounds and

all genres. This is the place

to meet local writers, share

your experience and receive

constructive feedback. Get

motivated and inspired to

write. For more information,

call (815) 469-2423.

To submit an item to the printed

calendar, contact Rebecca

Susmarski at (708) 326-9170

ext. 14, or email rebecca@

frankfortstation.com. Deadline

is noon Thursdays one week

prior to publication.


frankfortstation.com news

the frankfort station | November 3, 2016 | 3

Costumed characters invade

Breidert Green seeking treats

Roughly 2,000

attend Trunk or

Treat, Ghosts Around

the Green events

Jason Maholy

Freelance Reporter

It didn't take more than

a couple of minutes for the

parking lot in downtown

Frankfort to become packed

with people on Saturday, Oct.

29.

An estimated 2,000 individuals

of all ages descended

on the downtown centerpiece

of Breidert Green and its adjacent

parking lot. From the

moment the gates opened

at 11 a.m. on that unseasonably

warm day, the grounds

crawled with all sorts of characters

seeking sweets.

More than 20 businesses

and civic organizations participated

in the Frankfort Police

Department’s Trunk or

Treat event, held in conjunction

with the Frankfort Historic

Business Association's

ninth annual Ghosts Around

the Green. Costumed children

and their parents – many

of who also dressed for the

occasion – filled their bags

and buckets with candy as

they moved around the green,

partaking in both events.

Last year the events took

place on a rainy Halloween,

and together drew more than

1,000 attendees in search of

sweets. With dry weather and

temperatures in the 70s last

weekend, that number easily

doubled.

Roughly 30 businesses participated

in Ghosts Around

the Green and opened their

doors to trick-or-treaters who

attempted to find “ghosts”

hidden on their premises.

Downtown was alive with

scampering children who

raced from business to business,

and a horse-drawn cart

took riders on a tour of the

downtown.

Across Kansas Street, Breidert

Green buzzed with activity.

Children raced around

as they chased one another,

and parents took photos of

their youngsters.

“Star Wars” was perhaps

the most popular universe

from which costumes were

based. Stormtroopers, Kylo

Ren and Rey, among others,

filled their bags and baskets

with candy, but a countless

number of other themes, subjects

and genres were represented

that day.

A human-sized rag doll

with red yarn hair handed out

treats to Iron Man, Scooby-

Doo and The Incredibles, and

villains walked side-by-side

with heroes and other good

guys. The Stay Puft Marshmallow

Man walked alongside

a ghostbuster — neither

one concerned about being

destroyed by the other — but

united and working toward a

single goal.

Chris and Abby Jarchow

brought their 17-month old

daughter, Ruthie, to the event,

and the three of them dressed

as Fred, Wilma and Pebbles

Flintstone. There was no

Dino, but Ruthie's toddler

push-car masqueraded as the

Flintstones' family roadster,

complete with a soft-top roof

and leopard-print interior.

The car took about an hour

to decorate, and the sticks

that formed the frame for the

roof were the most difficult

of the materials to find, Abby

said. She manufactured the

entire ensemble largely from

fabric she purchased for the

project, inspired by an idea

she saw on Pinterest.

“Our baby has red hair

and I was thinking of what

she could be, so we chose

Pebbles,” Abby said. “I've

Jen Keane passes out treats

Saturday, Oct. 29, during

the Trunk or Treat. Jason

Maholy/22nd Century Media

always wanted to make my

kids' Halloween costumes.”

Noel Guest waited with

her son Koen and daughter

Remi in one of two lines that

led from the green to the adjacent

parking lot where the

Trunk or Treat setup hosted a

veritable mob scene. The trio

appeared from a distance like

unicorns with furry dresses

wrapped in plastic, but upon

closer inspection, it became

clear they had dressed as

bags of cotton candy.

Guest said the idea was to

find a costume that would

work for 3-year-old Koen,

who uses a wheelchair, and

go from there.

“It took us like 10 different

choices,” Guest said. “We

were actually trying to build

something around his wheelchair,

and we decided this

would work if we could get

him in it.”

This year marked the first

time that Guest incorporated

a theme into her children's

costumes.

“I love Halloween, and

I like to do it semi-homemade,”

she said.

YOUR SEARCH BEGINS AT

• Find Your Dream Home

• Search ALL Foreclosures & Short Sales

• Find Out How Much Your Home Is Worth

• Current Neighborhood Sales Data

708.205.COBB(2622)

Are you ready to take

THE HEARING AID CHALLENGE?

THERE IS NO BETTER TIMETHAN RIGHT NOW!

2 WEEK TRIAL

LEAVE YOUR CHECKBOOK AT HOME!

TRY BEFORE YOU BUY!

Great prices on last year’s inventory!

FREE gift with purchase

FREE Hearing Consultation

CONTACT US TODAY!

Absolute Hearing Care

20006 S. Wolfe Road

Mokena, IL 60448

815-513-5268

DAVID J COBB

Phone: 815.485.5500 • david@davidjcobb.com

Absolute Hearing Care

5553 W. 127th St.

Crestwood, IL 60445

815-513-5268

Accepting most major credit cards • Wheelchair Accessible


4 | November 3, 2016 | The frankfort station News

frankfortstation.com

Superintendents share ideas, learn from each other at forum

Rebecca Susmarski, Editor

Education funding, standardized

testing and other

issues took center stage during

a roundtable discussion

among area superintendents

Friday, Oct. 28, at the Frankfort

Public Library District.

Sen. Michael Hastings,

who has hosted the superintendents’

forum twice a

year for four years total, led

an open discussion in which

local superintendents could

voice their opinions on current

education laws and policies

at the local, state and

even federal levels. Roughly

nine superintendents representing

Frankfort, Mokena,

New Lenox, Tinley Park, Orland

Park, Homer Glen and

Lockport, among other suburbs,

attended the event.

Hastings said he chose to

host the meeting at the Frankfort

library’s “beautiful facility”

because of the “important

role” libraries play in communities

and how much they

aim to partner with schools.

He added that over the years,

the forum has allowed participating

superintendents to

see both the differences in

how their districts operate

and where they find common

ground on many issues.

“The one thing I realized

Thinking of Selling or Buying?

Call

JENNIFER

CHRISTOPHER

CSC, GRI, SRES

815.693.8016

www.jenjchristopher.com

Help YOUR customers

For Advertising, Contact

Dana Anderson 708.326.9170 ext. 17

d.anderson@22ndcenturymedia.com

in love with

YOUR business.

®

Sen. Michael Hastings leads the discussion during his

superintendents’ forum Friday, Oct. 28, at the Frankfort

Public Library District. Rebecca Susmarski/22nd Century

Media

is when you bring everybody

together — and some of these

people are from different political

persuasions — they

learn from each other best

practices,” Hastings said.

“It’s a non-hostile environment

where you can be collegiate,

you can speak your

mind ... and it helps me do

my job better as a senator. I

told these guys earlier, ‘I may

not be an expert on every

area of the law, but you are,’

so I’m smart enough to know

to go to the experts when I

don’t know.”

Hastings introduced

roughly seven topics and

gave the superintendents a

chance to discuss them before

he reached the concluding,

general Q&A session.

Some of the topics included

Illinois’ transition from ACT

to SAT testing, the impact of

PARCC testing, the implementation

of Senate Bill 100

— which required elementary,

secondary and charter

schools to adopt certain pupil

discipline policies by Sept.

15, 2016 — and education

funding reform.

In general, the superintendents

expressed “almost

99.9 percent” approval for an

evidence-based funding formula

when it came to education

funding reform, Hastings

said. Instead of taking funding

from high-performing

school districts and redistributing

it to low-performing

ones, the evidence-based

funding formula — defined

in Senate Bill 1403 — would

set a prototypical cost for

every student and focus on

factors such as student need,

class size and tutoring programs

to determine how

much funding each district

receives.

New Lenox School District

122 Superintendent

Peggy Manville stated her

belief that school districts

would like to know for certain

if major funding reform

would take place, so that they

could plan and allocate their

resources in advance. Tim

Baldermann, superintendent

of Union School District 81,

expressed his support for not

using property taxes as a basis

for a school funding formula,

as he believed it would

not allay the State’s fiscal

issues and would only place

a burden on taxpayers at the

local level.

He also stated his support

for reform that would

not take funding from some

school districts and redistribute

it to others.

“They’re going to lose

money with education funding

reform one way or another;

there’s no doubt about it,”

Baldermann said of high-performing

school districts. “We

shouldn’t be dragging down

high-performing schools in

an effort to try to prop up lowperforming

schools when I

don’t personally believe that

throwing money at a school

district has anything to do

with their performance.”

The superintendents also

generally expressed disapproval

for PARCC testing as

a tool for measuring student

success, Hastings said. He

agreed with the superintendents

on PARCC party due to

to the lack of correlation between

high ACT scores and

low PARCC scores, he said.

In between topics, some of

the superintendents discussed

how the impending deadline

of the State’s stopgap budget

has affected their districts

overall. Kara Coglianese, superintendent

of Homer Community

Consolidated School

District 33C, said the budget

impasse caused her district to

create its own funding ratios

and formulas to create more

equity for the district.

She added that the uncertainty

of the State’s budget

beyond the stopgap has

restricted her district from

planning some programs,

since the staff does not know

how much money will be

available in the future. While

Coglianese said her district

supports the Common Core,

she also felt the budget issues

seep into the effectiveness of

using standardized testing to

measure student success.

“I would say me, personally,

I would like to have the

money at the state level be

eliminated so the school districts

can send it back to the

local districts for testing, and

using standardized testing to

make sure that our students

are growing adequately,” Coglianese

said. “The PARCC

testing and even the ISAT

testing, the turnaround time

was just not helpful and not

viable to schools, and there’s

a lot of time that’s been taken

away from [helping] students.

... I think we as a state

need to start looking at some

other options about what’s

not working anymore, especially

at a time when we

don’t have any money.”

During the forums, Hastings

also invites experts to

come in and offer additional

educational resources to the

superintendents. He asked

staff members from the

Laynie Foundation and the

Frankfort Public Library District

to come on Oct. 28, and

he invited a vice president

of Microsoft to come in and

present in the past, he said.

While such resources can

be helpful, Hastings mainly

hosts the forum to help “cultivate

these relationships”

among area superintendents

and gauge their opinions so

he can do his job better, he

said. Coglianese, who had

been invited to the forum for

the first time this year, said

she enjoyed the opportunity

to meet neighboring superintendents

and see that they

face many of the same issues.

“I really, really appreciate

the senator and his ability to

bring us all together,” Coglianese

said. “It is nice to know

that our senator and our representatives

are interested in

hearing what we have to say

and are bringing that message

back.”


frankfortstation.com News

the frankfort station | November 3, 2016 | 5

Frankfort Square Park District recognized with national award

Rebecca Susmarski, Editor

Second time’s the charm

for the Frankfort Square Park

District.

In early October, the FSPD

found out it won the 2016

Gold Medal Award for the

second time from the National

Recreation and Park

Association. The Gold Medal

Award “honors communities

throughout the United States

that demonstrate excellence in

long-range planning, resource

management and innovative

approaches to delivering superb

park and recreation services

with fiscally sound business

practices,” according to

the NRPA’s website.

The FSPD took home the

medal in the Class V division

— the category representing

park districts that serve less

than 30,000 residents — as it

had done in 2007. Jim Randall,

executive director of the

park district, and other staff

members accepted a plaque

honoring the achievement at

the NRPA’s annual conference

in St. Louis, Missouri,

last month.

“Staff members in our office

were actually watching

us on the internet ... I think we

heard them [cheering] in St.

Louis and they heard us from

St. Louis,” Randall said. “It’s

a really outstanding feeling to

know you accomplished that

goal on behalf of your community,

and that’s never one

person. We have some outstanding

staff members that

work way beyond the call to

provide services and make

sure that everything that happens

is our absolute best.”

The NRPA narrowed down

its finalists in six classes —

five based on population, one

for the Armed Forces — after

hundreds of park districts

across the nation submitted

Frankfort Square Park District Executive Director Jim

Randall (second from right) and other FSPD staff members

accept the National Recreation and Park Association’s 2016

Gold Medal Award in early October at the NRPA’s annual

conference in St. Louis, Missouri. Photo submitted

their applications in spring

this year. The other finalists in

the Class V division included

Homewood-Flossmoor Park

District, Itasca Park District

and Middleton Public Lands,

Recreation & Forestry in

Middleton, Wisconsin.

Winning the award requires

much more than submitting

an application. Randall

said that to win, a park

district must demonstrate

consistent, quality service

year after year and be able to

show the effects of its work

on the community.

Some of the things Randall

believed made the

FSPD stand out include its

daily communication with

residents, its examination of

how to spend its “limited tax

dollars” and its long-range

planning techniques. He also

credited a factor he personally

supports: intergovernmental

cooperation with other organizations

and districts.

“We have 10 times the

amenities as other districts

because of our cooperation

with the other governments,

and that is really unique,”

Randall said. “There is no

way our park district or our

community could afford to

have those amenities without

those organizations and

school districts.

“Sometimes you need

government, too, to fill deficiencies

... if the Village of

Frankfort is doing asphalt replacement,

we’ll tag onto that

and save 10s of 1,000s of dollars

by not being involved in

a bigger [separate] project.”

The FSPD staff now has

the Gold Medal Award in the

park district’s Administration

Building, alongside the

its Gold Medal Award from

2007. Winners must undergo

a five-year hiatus before they

become eligible to win again,

so the FSPD won’t be able to

apply again until 2021.

For Randall, though, that

time could only prove beneficial.

“The process that it takes

to be a gold-medal winner

builds a better park district

and services for our residents,

Randall said. "We’ll continue

to move in the direction residents

have laid out for us.”

&


6 | November 3, 2016 | The frankfort station Frankfort

frankfortstation.com

need a Doctor? See a

DoCtor!

EVErYDaY

7 AM – 11 PM

LA PORTE RD

45

N

TACO

BELL

ST. FRANCIS RD

COLORADO AVE

• Board-Certified Physicians

• Easy Access/Parking

• Prompt Attention

MOST INSURANCE PLANS ACCEPTED

frankfort

815-464-2010

LaGrange Road @ St. Francis Road


frankfortstation.com Frankfort

the frankfort station | November 3, 2016 | 7

SOUTH HOLLAND HOMEWOOD TINLEY PARK FRANKFORT CRETE DYER BEECHER

WALT’S

SALE DATES:

WED. NOV. 2nd thru

TUES. NOV. 8th, 2016

FOOD CENTERS

STORE HOURS: Mon.-Sat. 7 am to 9 pm

Sun. 7 am to 7 pm

View Our Ad & Current Values

at www.waltsfoods.com

Indiana Kitchen


Pork Shoulder

Steaks

Value Pack

$

79


Boneless

Chicken Breasts


$

79

No

Added

Hormones

Washington




79 ¢

Extra

Large

Extra

Fancy




Oranges

99 ¢

Sweet

N

Juicy

New

Crop!

From Our Country Bakery

Fresh Baked

Hoagie Buns



$

9

Centrella

Polybag Regular

Vegetables


59 ¢

79¢

Redeem

all 3

Coupons

With a

$30

Purchase

10



Boneless

Chuck Roast


$

99

Centrella

Whipped

Topping


99 ¢


WALT’S COUPON

Doritos

Tortilla Chips


$

99

With This Coupon and a Separate $10 Purchase Per Coupon.

Limit One Of Each Coupon Per Family Per Visit.

Limit One Per Coupon. Coupon Good 11/02/16 - 11/08/16.

USDA CHOICE

LU

392

Butternut

Bread




10

WALT’S COUPON

Ragu

Pasta Sauce


$


With This Coupon and a Separate $10 Purchase Per Coupon.

Limit One Of Each Coupon Per Family Per Visit.

Limit One Per Coupon. Coupon Good 11/02/16 - 11/08/16.

LU

394

From Our Deli Hut



99 ¢ the Bone

99 ¢

Chobani

Yogurt



Selected Varieties


Washington Fancy

Pears



$ 5 98


Centrella

Imperial

Spread

88 ¢ 59 ¢

39 ¢


79¢

10 WALT’S COUPON

LU

Centrella/Prairie Farms 396

Milk


Gallon

$

79

With This Coupon and a Separate $10 Purchase Per Coupon.

Limit One Of Each Coupon Per Family Per Visit.

Limit One Per Coupon. Coupon Good 11/02/16 - 11/08/16.

Gluten

Free

Vegetables





59¢ Ea.


8 | November 3, 2016 | The frankfort station News

frankfortstation.com

Families flock to Frankfort Park District's Halloween Haunting

Event encourages costumes, offers games and contests

Mairi Lehan plays glow-in-the-dark golf Friday, Oct. 21,

during the Halloween Haunting event at the Founders

Community Center.

Nellis family members (left to right) Delaney, Ben, Emery, Cory and Allison pose in their costumes Friday, Oct. 21, during

the Frankfort Park District's Halloween Haunting event at the Founders Community Center. Photos by Julie McMann/22nd

Century Media

Mainta Patel (left) helps her daughter Ashika make a craft

during the Halloween Haunting event.

"Wise guys" Connor Morale (left) and Noah Genz chat during

the Frankfort Park District's Halloween Haunting event.

Abigail Shanesy (right) wraps Maddison Albert during a

mummy wrap contest at the Halloween Haunting event.

Jeremy Bonds slides down an inflatable slide Oct. 21 at the

Founders Community Center in Frankfort.


frankfortstation.com News

the frankfort station | November 3, 2016 | 9

LWSRA celebrates Halloween with Trunk or Treat

Free event brings

safe environment for

trick-or-treaters

Amanda Del Buono

Freelance Reporter

From princesses to vampires,

it was a spooky spectacle

to be seen at the Lincolnway

Special Recreation

Center in New Lenox on the

afternoon of Oct. 29 when

the organization hosted its

annual Trunk or Treat event.

The free event included a

miniature haunted house, an

inflatable jump house, crafts

and trick-or-treating.

“Instead of going from

house to house, they go from

trunk to trunk,” said Karyn

Reczek, marketing, outreach

and fundraising coordinator

for the LWSRA. “It’s just a

way that we reach out to the

community. … It helps people

get to know what we do,

as well.”

Attendees were met by 21

cars decked out in Halloween

decorations, as well as event

volunteers, Reczek said. And

the volunteers came from

both within the organization

and those just learning about

it.

New Lenox resident Alice

Fritz’s 10-year-old son

Ryan has been involved with

the LWSRA since he was 3

years old, she said. Sitting in

the back of her van, which

was decorated with “Finding

Nemo” and streamers, Alice

handed out candy to children

who passed by her.

“We love this place,” she

said. “They’re so kind, and

they do a lot.”

Fritz said that her family

has become heavily involved

with the LWSRA since her

son began participating in its

programs. Her two daughters

Kerrigan, 18, and Anna, 12,

also were at the event helping.

Having an aunt with

Down Syndrome inspired

Brennen Saele (left), of New Lenox, gets candy from

LWSRA Trunk or Treat participant Greg Lorenz, of

Plainfield.

Ryan Fritz​, of ​New Lenox​, travels around the event on his

hoverboard​.

New Lenox resident Mari

Kukril open her heart to the

community, she said.

“I’m a big believer in helping

people with disabilities,”

Kukril said. “… People who

have disabilities have such

big hearts, so I try to open

mine up. I think New Lenox

is a great community, and I

love being a part of it.”

Kukril said she came

across the event on Facebook

but had never heard of

the LWSRA. After a quick

Google search, she was compelled

to volunteer.

“I try to look for stuff like

this to do,” she said. “It’s important

to get in the community

and get involved.”

With the trunk of her car

full of Halloween decorations,

Kukril looked to her

daughter Katie Hoppa, 20,

and granddaughter Grace Famelli,

7, to pass out candy to

guests.

Families from both within

the organization and outside

of it enjoyed the familyfriendly

opportunity to trick

or treat. Kenya Wilbanks, of

Tinley Park, said she brings

her two children to the

event every year because the

weather on Halloween does

not always accommodate

trick-or-treating.

“It’s a good alternative to

trick-or-treating on Halloween,”

she said.

New Lenox residents

Cathy and Edward Mehovic

said that they’re 10-year-old

son, Miles, participates in the

LWSRA softball team.

“This is fantastic,” Cathy

said. “The trunks are all

decorated and everyone is in

costumes. You can tell that

they really put a lot of time

into this.”

Keith Wallace, executive

director of the LWSRA, said

that bringing the community

Children jump inside the bouncy castle, a featured activity at the annual​​Lincolnway

Special Recreation Association ​Trunk or Treat held Oct. 29​​at ​Lincolnway Special

Recreation Center​​in New Lenox. PHotos by Laurie Fanelli/22nd Century Media

Surrounded by her friends and family,​​LWSRA participant Britni Anema dressed as Alice in

Wonderland​​for this year’s event.

together with the LWSRA is

very important.

“We’re blessed to have our

facility to have these events

and give a safe and enclosed

environment to trick or treat,”

he said. “… These events are

very important because anytime

we can get a mix of individuals

with disabilities and

without to do a successful

event and we can teach them

we’re here. We may meet one

person here who learns about

us who didn’t know about us

before, and that’s a win for

us.”

India Wallace, of​​Frankfort,​​and Harmonee Ruetes, of​​Sauk

Village, ​collect candy at the​​event.


10 | November 3, 2016 | The frankfort station Frankfort

frankfortstation.com

BUSINESS SPOTLIGHT

oma Futbol Club (Roma FC) was founded in

2008 by Steve J. Rotondi as a way of passing

his love of soccer on to his sons and their friends. A

lifelong fan of soccer, Steve has played in clubs and

leagues for over 20 years, and has coached for over

10 years. The teamwork learned as part of this sport

creates discipline, dedication and excellence both

here and in other parts of life essential to both health

and success. Passion becomes its own fuel when

applied in both sports and life. It was these gifts he

wanted others to realize and develop for themselves.

Over the years, Roma Futbol Club has grown into

a Premier Soccer Club, ranging from U8 to U16 of

both boys and girls teams. “I have established Roma

FC into an extremely professional and organized

club”, Says Steve. “Within our offerings no detail

is too small. From our coaching staff, to our

equipment, our campus and our training philosophy,”

The growth at Roma FC has been organic. Roma

FC is not a club that regularly holds open tryouts

and then takes on all participants.. We have waiting

lists and we do not institute a new team until we

ensure we have a coach that meets our requirements

and then we proceed with adding the team.. As well,

as growth occurs within a team and they move on to

a higher age level and then add more players on the

field, we pull from our wait lists, hold a small tryout

and add accordingly. “This is why Roma FC has

always held the label of more of a “Boutique Club”,

if you will,” says Steve.

“It all starts with our 16 licensed coaches. Yes,

every single coach is licensed at the “E” level or

higher. To further that, all coaches receive an

annual background check and obtain skills in

concussion evaluations. All of our Coaches are top

notch individuals that have all played the game,

some still do to this day, are very knowledgeable,

and they're focused on player development as well

as team development. At Roma FC our Coaches are

not paid coaches.. That is the only way I would have

it. I want a Coach that does it for the passion of the

game and for the satisfaction of the development

he/she sees in the players. I know from experience

that the satisfaction, enjoyment and gratification I

have received from Coaching is absolutely priceless..”

As well, Roma has a player to coach ratio that is

unmatched in this sector. With 1-2 coaches for

every team of 10-15 players, the attention to detail

KNOW YOUR BUSINESSES

IN YOUR COMMUNITY

Roma Futbol Club

and development of each participant is very strong.

With this, the teams and coaches stay together, year

after year. “Our teams will always practice as a unit,

with their coach and without distractions of

combining other teams with them and other coaches..”

This theory holds true when you look at the

success the club has had.. There have been many

championships won and escalations in levels of the

leagues we play in. Some have conquered every

Club/Conference level in the League, NISL

(Northern Illinois Soccer League). Some are

playing in Premiership Level. However, the

winning is not as important to note as is the

escalations in levels played.. “We must keep the

players challenged and the only way to do this is to

push them to reach that next level. My goal is long

term. To develop players that can play at a

collegiate level or better, should they choose to, “

Steve says.

The Club's home is the Roma Sports Club in

Frankfort. Roma FC is very fortunate to have an

entire campus dedicated to the development of these

children. The Campus is comprised of a 50,000 sq.

ft. facility of which includes 31,000 sq. ft. indoor

PAID ADVERTISEMENT

turf area, 7 outdoor fields, Futsal Courts, a Fitness

Center and more. “At Roma Fc we never miss a

practice. If weather or daylight is in question, we

simply go indoors.” Steve says. During the winter,

the Club goes indoors for training and for League

play as the Roma Sports Club offers its own League,

the Roma Soccer League or RSL. They also host

3v3 tournaments, Futsal sessions, SAQ training

(Speed, Agility and Quickness), goal keeper

training and so much more.

“ My goal was simple, to provide a one stop shop

for Soccer development.. At Roma FC, everything

you need to become a strong soccer player, and a

passionate individual is at your fingertips.. Our Club

is a Community of families. I enjoy spending time

with all of them. It truly is a family, not just a club."

We welcome you to explore further by reaching out

to us at info@romasportsclub.com or

815-469-ROMA.

FORZA ROMA!

(Let’s go Roma).

Steve J Rotondi

President

Roma Sports Club UPCOMING EVENTS

3v3 Roma Turkey Cup

Nov. 26 - 27

Ages 8-18

$150 per team to register

3v3 Regulation Size Fields

2-12 Minute Halves

3 Game Guarantee

One Day Basketball Shootouts

Dec. 17-18

Jan. 14-15

Jan. 21-22

Feb. 4-5

Feb. 11-12

3 Game Guarantee

$175 per tournament or $150 per tournament if you

register for ALL 5 5th-8th Grade, Full Court Play

9115 ROMA CT.

FRANKFORT, IL

romasportsclub.com

815-469-ROMA

Co-Ed Volleyball

Nov. 30

Ages 18 & up

8 Game Season

$350 per team

Max 12 players per roster

Registration ends Nov. 23

Indoor Girl’s Softball Tournament

Live play

$350 per team/per tournament

10u-14u play Saturdays and High Schools play Sundays

Roma Winter Fling WSQ (10u, 12u, 14u, 16u, 18u) runs Dec. 3-5

Roma Frost WSQ (10u, 12u, 14u, 16u, 18u) runs Dec. 9-11

Roma Freeze WSQ (10u, 12u, 14u, 16u, 18u) runs Dec 16-18

CONTACT NICK@ROMASPORTSCLUB.COM TO REGISTER


frankfortstation.com school

the frankfort station | November 3, 2016 | 11

The frankfort station’s

Standout Student

Sponsored by Marquette Bank

Taylor Ossowski,

Chelsea

Intermediate School

third grader

Ossowski was chosen as this

week’s Standout Student for her

academic excellence.

What is one essential you

must have when studying

and why?

I must be focused because

if I rush I’ll make mistakes.

My teacher, Mr. Riemma,

says my pencil has all the

answers if I take my time

and concentrate.

What do you like to do when

not in school or studying?

I like to go horseback

riding.

What is your dream job and

why?

I would like to be a pediatrician.

I want to help little

kids feel better. My goal is

to have them be excited to

come to the doctor’s office

and not be afraid of shots.

What is one thing people

don’t know about you?

Not everyone knows that

we moved to London, U.K.

for two years. My brother

Kyle was born there!

Whom do you look up to and

why?

Olivia Rydzewski [of Nova

Quarter Horses in Mokena].

She is the type of teenager I

would like to be. She is hardworking,

loyal, responsible,

kind, smart and silly. And

she’s a great horseback rider.

Who is your favorite teacher

and why?

Mr. Riemma. He makes

learning fun and I’m excited

to go to school every day.

What is your favorite class

and why?

STEM. It stands for Science,

Technology, Engineering

and Math. I like that it’s

a mix of some of my favorite

things.

What is one thing that stands

out about your school?

I like the goal that all

students should try to be

responsible, caring and respectful.

I like that we get

rewarded with Tiger Stripes

for being good students.

If you could change one thing

about school, what would

it be?

There are four special

classes in a week. I would

Photo submitted

add one more. It would be a

nature class where we would

learn about animals and

plants.

What is your favorite thing

to eat in the cafeteria?

Aurelio’s hot lunch pizza.

What is your best memory

from school?

Getting nominated for

Standout Student!

Standout Student is a feature

for The Frankfort Station.

Nominations come from Frankfort

area schools.

East students make a difference in their backyard

Submitted by lincoln-way

community High school

district 210

Lincoln-Way East teacher

Patricia Nugent recently took

her wildlife class on a field

trip right in their own backyard.

The Hickory Creek Preserve,

which is located north

of Lincoln-Way East High

School, provided students

with opportunities to learn

actively about nature while

helping preserve the forest.

This is the first year Lincoln-

Way has offered a wildlife

class to students.

Before entering the preserve,

students received a

brief introduction and lesson

Reach 96,000 Readers

Each Week in the Classifieds!

708.326.9170

www.22ndcenturymedia.com

by Angie Opiola of the Forest

Preserve District of Will

County.

Students learned the process

of identifying the plant

species for removal, how

to properly use the tools for

removal, and the purpose behind

their mission. Students

took a full class period to remove

invasive plants, including

multiflora rose and honeysuckle.

Floyd Catchpole

and Judith Wallace were also

present from the Forest Preserve

District of Will County;

along with Opiola, they aided

students in their task.

Nugent said this class is

vital to teaching students

about the impact humans

have on the environment.

Lincoln-Way East students

remove invasive species

from the Hickory Creek

Preserve during a field trip

earlier this month. Photo

Submitted

VENDORS WANTED

Our Healthy Living Expo will be 9am to 1pm

Saturday, January 14th, 2017, at the Tinley

Pacrk Convention Center 18451 Convention

Center Drive, Tinley Park

This event will be the answer to

getting the New Year’s resolution off

to a solid start by offering health

screenings, fitness tips, healthy eating

ideas and more to start off the New

Year with a New You.

For more information, call

(708) 326-9170 or visit

www.22ndcenturymedia.com/events.

EVENTS

Deadline: December 7th, 2016


12 | November 3, 2016 | The frankfort station community

frankfortstation.com

Sink’s Shots

Come enjoy our

expanded office–

We’re excited to see you &

your family’s smiles!

Steven T. Kuhn, D.D.S.

Niki Kasper, D.D.S.

Diplomates of the

American Board

of Pediatric Dentistry

Specializing

in Dentistry for

Children &

Adolescents

Modern

General & Cosmetic

Dentistry

for Adults

Dennis R. LaMonte, D.D.S., M.S.

Michael Kasper, D.D.S.

We offer a relaxed & fun atmosphere, providing

quality dental services for the entire family!

Frankfort

resident Dale

Sink took this

photo of two

hummingbirds

stopping for a

snack at a bird

feeder hanging

by Sink’s

family room

window.

Dale Sink is a Frankfort resident who enjoys photography and

regularly submits photos to The Station.

10313 West Lincoln Hwy. , in Frankfort Located in Brookside Commons (directly behind Kole Digital Systems).

Take Lincoln Hwy. (Rt. 30) to Elsner Rd., turn South 1-block to Brookside Commons, turn left, and make an immediate right into parking lot.

815-806-1600 | treasuredsmilesdentistry.com

All Major Credit Cards Accepted

Financing Available

VISIT US ONLINE AT FRANKFORTSTATION.COM

Bill Gallaher

1-800-475-4440

BILLGALLAHER.NET

Providing Insurance & Financial Needs

30+ Yr Frankfort Resident

Grieving to Heal Your Heart through the Holidays

Presented by JoAnn Michalik, Certified Grief Coach

Wednesday, November 9th, 10:00 a.m. to 11:00 a.m.

Grief comes in many different shapes and sizes, and for a variety of reasons.

Sometimes relocation for a senior is a sweet sorrow. Even though they are happy, they

have to understand how to effectively deal with the chapter in their life that has ended.

Join us and learn to use the tools necessary to

move forward effectively, and most importantly - with joy.

(708) 479-1082

10820 183rd Street, Orland Park, IL 60467

RSVP to reserve your seat at (708) 478-6015

or email lpiscia@heritageofcare.com

Our beautiful campus has lovely assisted living options and unmatched memory support.

Visit our community of care, where friendships flourish and families find peace of mind.

10820 183rd Street, Orland Park, IL 60467

(708) 479-1082 • www.EvergreenSLC.com/OrlandPark


frankfortstation.com Frankfort

the frankfort station | November 3, 2016 | 13

Right On Your Computer

Not all of our breakthroughs are medical in nature. St. Francis

of Assisi was a champion of compassionate concern and joyful

service. Every day we put those principles into practice, along

with medical expertise that’s dedicated to helping you return

home restored. At Franciscan Health, we’re committed to

making better moments, and more of them.

BEFORE

AFTER

Seeing is believing. If you’re considering transforming

your kitchen or bathroom, start at Seigles.com/wow

In addition to seeing the latest and greatest in cabinets

and countertops, you’ll also see dozens of before and after

photos of our past projects that are sure to inspire. Go to

Seigles.com/wow or visit one of our showrooms today!

1918 Ferro Drive, New Lenox 815-723-7000 M-F 9am-5pm Sa 9am-3pm

"months free"

No need for

When everything you need

one affordable fee!

is included for

Voted

Best

of Chicago's Southland

Senior Living Community

at Tinley Court Retirement Community

One of a kind premier senior living community offering you relaxing,

maintenance free living along with the following amenities:

• 3 chef prepared meals served daily

• Full daily activity program,

entertainment & trips

• Weekly housekeeping

• All utilities included

• Library, chapel, coffee shop and

beauty/barber shop on premises

• Private Formal Dining Room available

• Home health care services available

on premises

• Walking distance to Tinley

shops & restaurants

• Veterans Financial Assistance Available

16301 S Brementowne Rd.

Tinley Park, IL

Call for questions or to schedule a private tour!

708.532.7800

www.tinleycourt.com

Member of Tinley Park Chamber of Commerce Since 1994

Feel right

at home

while we help

you feel

right again.

FranciscanHealth.org


14 | November 3, 2016 | The frankfort station community

frankfortstation.com

Announcements

Once a week is weak.

You don’t have to wait until the paper

arrives for your news.

Way to go!

Congratulations

Jake Ross of

Tinley Park!

Jake went to

Mesa, Arizona

October 7-9 to

play baseball

in the Junior All

American Games

hosted by Game

Day USA and

came home

a first place

championship

winner. Jake

plays 10U Travel

Baseball for

Lincoln-Way

Prospects.

Make a FREE announcement

in The

Frankfort Station.

photo submitted

We will publish birth,

birthday, military, engagement, wedding and anniversary announcements for free. Announcements are

due the Thursday before publication. To make an announcement, email rebecca@frankfortstation.com.

ROCK BOTTOM & 22ND CENTURY MEDIA PRESENT

Join today to get all the news from your newspaper

as it happens—online anytime, anywhere.

Visit FrankfortStation.com/Plus

to become a member.

to

Chs Chs Chity

Tuesday, Nov. 22 nd | 6-10pm

Rock Bottom Orland Park

16156 La Grange Road

10% of sales

from 6-10pm will benefit

the food pantry

Bring a new unwrapped toy for Toy Box Connection

or 3 canned food items for Orland Township Food Pantry

anytime thru Dec. 16 and receive $5 off your total bill*

Brought to you by THE FRANKFORT STATION

*Valid from 11/22/16 thru 12/16/16. Must bring new, unwrapped toy or three canned food items to receive $5 off your total bill.


frankfortstation.com FRANKFORT

the frankfort station | November 3, 2016 | 15

THE

GRANITE & MARBLE DEPOT

INC.

Your primary care provider is near…

Putting Well Within Reach

Cabinets • Granite • Marble • Tile • Custom Showers • Fireplaces

Stop by and view more than 200 samples!

We have more than 350 full slabs of

natural stone and quartz and thousands

of remnants in our indoor showroom.

State of art precision equipment for a

custom fit. Starting at:

$

35 sqft

GRANITE

2 Colors Only

New Caldonia

& Uba Tuba

$

39 sqft

QUARTZ

2 Colors Only

Toffee

& Blanco City

(while supplies last, see an associate for details. Restrictions apply. Valid thru 12/17/16.

FREE estimates and design ideas by our experienced on staff interior designers

Therese Heenan,

DO

Family Medicine

Now accepting new patients.

Same-day appointments available!

Riverside Medical Group Frankfort Campus

23120 S. LaGrange Road | Frankfort, IL 60423

(815) 464-5440

The doctor is in.

Find yours @ 855.404.DOCS

or myRiversideDocs.com.

Tahreer Shatat,

DO

Family Medicine

Kelli Wall,

APN, FNP, MBA

Family Medicine

FREE

16 Gauge Undermount Stainless

Steel Sinks and 15 Year Sealer *

FREE

removal of your existing

laminate countertops *

The Granite & Marble Depot

*Min. Purchase of 45 sq.ft. of Countertops. Restrictions Apply- See Store for Details

Valid thru 12/17/16.

OR

19636 97th Ave. ~ Suite 1 • Mokena

Showroom Hours

M-F 8am-5pm • Sat. 9am-1pm • Sunday Closed

A

RATING

708-479-7770 • mygranite.com


16 | November 3, 2016 | The frankfort station news

frankfortstation.com

Police Reports

Gas station employee charged

with theft of less than $500

Jasmine Bruce, 22, of 55

Timberland Road, Matteson,

was charged with theft under

$500 on Oct. 19 in the

11100th block of Lincoln

Highway. Bruce allegedly

stole more than $300 from

a gas station at which she

worked by pressing a button

on a cash register to issue a

cash refund, then putting the

refund on a gift card for herself.

Bruce received a notice to

appear in court and has been

scheduled to appear on Friday,

Dec. 16.

Oct. 18

• Nygel M. Dean, 20, of

22826 Redwood Drive, Richton

Park, was cited for driving

on a suspended license

at the intersection of Harlem

Avenue and Lincoln Highway.

Oct. 19

• Douglas S. Cullens, 26, of

450 S. Roosevelt, Kankakee,

was cited for driving on

suspended registration at the

intersection of Lincoln Highway

and Wolf Road. Cullens

was held on two “failure to

appear” warrants, according

to the Will County Sheriffs

Office.

• Codey M. Cervantes, 24, of

14428 Highland Ave., Orland

Park, received citations for

DUI, having a blood alcohol

concentration of more than

.08 and improper lane usage

at the intersection of Lincoln

Highway and Windy Hill

Drive.

Oct. 21

• Sarah Rashbaum, 34, of

4400 W. Lake Ave., Glenview,

was cited for driving on

a suspended license at the intersection

of North Street and

Harlem Avenue.

Oct. 22

• Shawn A. Bell, 45, of 8120

S. Kingston Ave., Chicago,

was cited for driving on a

suspended license and having

a loud muffler at the intersection

of Harlem Avenue

and Georgetown Commons

Road.

• A person or persons unknown

burglarized a residence

in the 600th block

of Cottonwood Road. The

offender/s stole miscellaneous

items totaling more

than $1,000. Forced entry

was used and the investigation

is ongoing, according to

the Frankfort Police Department.

• A person or persons unknown

burglarized an unsecured

motor vehicle parked

in a business parking lot in

the 21000th block of La-

Grange Road. The offender/s

stole credit cards, a shoulder

bag and an electric toothbrush

valued at a total of approximately

$500.

Oct. 23

• A person or persons unknown

burglarized an unsecured

motor vehicle in the

21800th block of Blue Bird

Lane. The offender/s stole a

purse and credit cards totaling

more than $50 in value.

Police also took 18 reports

of unsecured vehicles being

broken into in the surrounding

Cardinal Lakes subdivision,

but no items were reported

missing.

EDITOR’S NOTE: The Frankfort

Station’s Police Reports are

compiled from official reports

found online on the Frankfort

Police Department’s website or

releases issued by the department

and other agencies. Individuals

named in these reports

are considered innocent of all

charges until proven guilty in a

court of law.

FROM THE NEW LENOX PATRIOT

Organizations raise funds

for adaptive playground

When the Lincolnway

Special Recreation Association

and the Heather Glen

Homeowners Association sat

down to think of an event that

could help build an inclusive,

wheelchair-accessible playground,

they wanted an event

that similarly included everyone.

Officials of both organizations

wanted an event that

would reflect the passions

and values of their communities

in a fun environment.

What they came up with was

the Trick or Trot 5K walk/run

fundraiser, which was held

Oct. 22 in New Lenox.

“It’s a collaborative event

between the two agencies,

because both parties want to

build a playground for the

kids,” LWSRA Executive

Director Keith Wallace said.

“We want to raise money and

gain notoriety while having

fun doing it.”

The LWSRA offers social

programs, trips, special

events and athletic programs

to ensure that individuals

with disabilities have the opportunity

to remain socially

active.

The race fielded more than

130 participants of all ages

from around the community

and raised roughly $2,200

toward the adaptive playground,

LWSRA officials

said.

Heather Glen Homeowners

Association President

Ed Krieger worked directly

with the LWSRA to bring

this event to his community.

Krieger said he was more

than happy with the turnout

and response to the runners.

“We had some of the neighbors

play music throughout

the neighborhood as the runners

ran past their homes,”

Krieger said. “The community

was so accepting. Keith’s

message is all about inclusiveness.

When you get to see

the smile on these kids’ faces,

it makes us feel good to be a

part of events like this.”

Reporting by Ryan Esguerra,

Freelance Reporter. For more

visit NewLenoxPatriot.com

FROM THE TINLEY JUNCTION

State Sen. Michael Hastings

is Andrew’s ‘Principal for a

Day’

State Sen. Michael Hastings

visited Andrew High

School the morning of Oct.

25, but he did not come as a

mere guest.

That Tuesday, Hastings,

an Andrew graduate, returned

to his alma mater as

the “Principal for a Day” —

an event curated by the Illinois

Principals Association.

The association’s intent

with the “Principal for a

Day” program is to provide

an opportunity for State and

federal representatives and

legislators to take a closer

look at what is happening in

their school districts, and see

what educational resources

are available for the children,

teens and young adults

of their respective communities.

The school already had

welcomed State Rep. Margo

McDermed Oct. 21, but the

visit from Hastings was

more of a homecoming.

Before serving on the

Consolidated High School

District 230 Board of

Education and becoming the

senator for the 19th District,

Hastings was just a teen

who took pride in playing

football and wrestling for

the Thunderbolts.

“One of the things I take

pride in is that when I served

on the school board that we

set this framework for what

it is now, and for me I know

I did my job,” Hastings said.

“He’s always really kept

us in his heart,” Andrew

Principal Robert Nolting

added of Hastings’ role in

D230 and as an active member

of the community.

Reporting by Brittany Kapa,

Assistant Editor. For more, visit

TinleyJunction.com.

FROM THE ORLAND PARK PRAIRIE

Orland Parker writes script

for Gaelic Park Players

Local playwright Lynnea

Mangan is to watch her first

play unfold on the Gaelic

Park stage Nov. 4, bringing

with it all the comedy and

drama that is associated with

“St. Patrick’s Gift.”

The Gaelic Park Players

are slated to present Mangan’s

play at their venue in

Oak Forest over the first three

weekends of November.

There are a lot of firsts for

this play, including the first

time a playwright not from

Ireland has been chosen, as

well as the first time a play

has not been set in Ireland.

It is only one of many

firsts for Mangan, 61, who

comes from a mixed European

background and only

recently learned she has Irish

ancestry. It was seeing her

daughter Sabrina perform

in one of Gaelic Park’s productions

that inspired her to

write her own.

“I really liked the actors;

they were funny,” Mangan

said. “Even a line that wasn’t

that funny, they made funny

by their actions.”

Mangan challenged herself

to write a funnier play than

the one she had seen. It took

three years, multiple rewrites

and advice from the board

members at Gaelic Park to

get “St. Patrick’s Gift” from

page to stage. The board has

a strict selection process, so

Mangan never wanted to get

her hopes up, in case it did

not work out.

The play is loosely based

on Mangan’s life and features

her traits in her characters,

and issues her family is dealing

with are woven into the

plot of the story.

“It’s a slice of life,” Mangan

said.

For more information, visit

www.gaelicparkplayers.org.

Reporting by Brittany Kapa,

Assistant Editor. For more, visit

OPPrairie.com.

FROM THE HOMER HORIZON

Momentum Dance Studio

takes first steps with

23-year-old owner

Lauren Skiniotes grew up

in a dance studio.

She was dancing before

she entered elementary

school, and it soon became a

mainstay in her life throughout

her childhood, studying

at The Dance Studio Ltd.

— first in New Lenox, then

Homer Glen — under owner

Marianne Kyler.

But, as Skiniotes was finishing

her senior year in college

last year, Kyler called

her. She wanted to retire,

and she asked Skiniotes to

take the reins.

Now, the 23-year-old is

running the Homer Glen

business under a new name:

Momentum Dance Studio.

It is a nod to her ambitious

spirit, she said, without

breaking from the space and

people who taught her to

love dance.

The studio, which had a

ribbon cutting ceremony

Oct. 26 and is located at

what was once The Dance

Studio Ltd.’s space at 15760

S. Bell Road, offers classes

for students ages 3 and older

in jazz, contemporary, ballet

and tap, among other styles.

The studio serves approximately

150 students.

Running a business weeks

out of college was a daunting

task at first, Skiniotes

said.

“Is anyone going to take

me seriously, is anyone going

to give me the respect

that a business owner deserves?”

she said of her

initial concerns. “But I was

ready for it, because that’s

just the kind of person that

I am. I like to go big or go

home.”

For more information,

visit www.momentumdancestudio.com.

Reporting by Kirsten Onsgard,

Assistant Editor. For more, visit

HomerHorizon.com.


frankfortstation.com sound off

the frankfort station | November 3, 2016 | 17

Social snapshot

Top Web Stories

From FrankfortStation.com as of Friday,

Oct. 28

From the Editor

One creepy adventure

1. Owner of Frankfort Culver’s location climbs

the ranks by the age of 23

2. Former building inspector pleads guilty to

soliciting bribe

3. Coming together to help create ‘Christie’

4. East enters playoffs with 7-2 record

5. School News: Frankfort students named AP

scholar award recipients

Become a member: FrankfortStation.com/plus

White Street Cafe posted this image Oct.

25 in honor of its three-year anniversary in

Frankfort.

“Happy Birthday to us!!! White Street is 3

years old and we would not be here without

you our loyal customers!

... Starting today we are counting down the

White Street Top 11 [menu items] of all time.

(Sorry but we just couldn’t stop at 10.)”

Like The Frankfort Station: facebook.com/frankfortstation

“Butter Braid Fundraiser in full effect. ... The

more you sell, the more money that will be

put into your designated scholarships to use

to reduce your program fees.”

@lwsra, Oct. 25

Follow The Frankfort Station: @FrankfrtStation

Rebecca Susmarski

rebecca@frankfortstation.com

There are many addictions

I revert to during

the Halloween season

—haunted houses, horror

movies, candy corn and its

cousin, the Mellowcreme

Pumpkin — but my Frankfort

Halloween story for

this year all started with an

addiction I’ve indulged in all

year round: escape rooms.

I’ve been hooked ever

since I tried it for the first

time with some of my

co-workers this past summer,

even though I’m only

slightly proficient at puzzles

and logic games. So when

I heard Creepy Hallow

Halloween Fun Park in

Frankfort was to have a new

Escape Room this year, I

grabbed my co-editors and

fellow Escape Room enthusiasts,

James Sanchez and

Tom Czaja, and off we went

to Fawn’s Fall Fest & Pumpkin

Farm (which becomes

Creepy Hallow on weekend

nights during October).

Only to find, alas, there

was no Escape Room. Or

at least not yet. The Fawn’s

Fall Fest staff hopes to finish

it soon and keep it open for

guests all year round, which

is cool in itself.

That left us in somewhat

of a predicament, though.

What should we do instead?

We went through the Terror

Trails Haunted Cornfield

and Woods, impressive because

the owners of Creepy

Hallow make their own

detailed props and decorations.

The wispy cornfield,

peppered with the sounds of

footsteps and screams, added

to the scare factor.

Little did we know that

was only the beginning,

because then we hit the jackpot:

a coffin simulator ride.

The Creepy Hallow website

described the ride as allowing

participants to “experience

the actual sight, sounds

and feelings of what it's like

to be buried alive.”

In cases like this, being a

curious writer has a downside.

You really do want to

try everything so you’ll have

a good story to tell later.

I didn’t realize how claustrophobic

I was until they

closed the coffin lid over me.

An audio recording of two

gravediggers played over my

head as the coffin bumped

and rocked, followed soon

after by the sound of them

throwing dirt on top of the

casket.

Then came the suffocating

stench of rotting flesh. I still

can’t tell if there was something

stuffed in the coffin lid

that made it smell that way,

or if it was all in my mind.

Either way, it gave me the

willies.

It was another occasion

where being a writer had

a downside. Having an

overactive imagination in a

situation like that is never a

good thing.

“How old is this ride?” I

thought. “What if the coffin

lid won’t open and the police

have to come and break it

open with an axe? Would I

stop breathing before they

got here?”

Soon I had one hand over

my mouth and the other itching

to push the emergency

stop button, but also a sense

of pride too great to actually

Rebecca Susmarski, editor of The Frankfort Station,

obviously having no idea what she’s getting herself into

before the start of the coffin simulator ride.

James Sanchez/22nd Century Media

do so. When the ride came

to a stop, I fully expected the

coffin lid to not open.

Of course, it did.

I give Creepy Hallow an

A+ for that one, not only for

the realism of the ride but

also for reminding me of an

important lesson.

It’s no mystery that we

live in an age of consumerism

where everybody seems

to want more. We aren’t happy

with the magic of movies

alone anymore; we need ours

in 3-D. We want phones that

have apps and streaming and

cameras so we can take selfies

in the bathroom. (Why

people enjoy doing that, I

still don’t know.)

Even when it comes to

Halloween, we crave big,

bold experiences where

we feel immersed in terror.

I went to many haunted

houses this year with a lot of

high-tech gadgets and morbidly

beautiful decorations,

costumes and sets.

But, perhaps not so

surprisingly, none of them

scared me as much as that

coffin simulator. It served as

a reminder that more often

than not, the simple things

in life are often the most

powerful.

It also gave me great ammunition

for future jokes,

because Tom and James

wouldn’t go inside the coffin.

Girl power.

Sound Off Policy

Editorials and columns are the

opinions of the author. Pieces

from 22nd Century Media are

the thoughts of the company as

a whole. The Frankfort Station

encourages readers to write

letters to Sound Off. All letters

must be signed, and names and

hometowns will be published.

We also ask that writers include

their address and phone number

for verification, not publication.

Letters should be limited to

400 words. The Frankfort Station

reserves the right to edit letters.

Letters become property of The

Frankfort Station. Letters that

are published do not reflect

the thoughts and views of The

Frankfort Station. Letters can be

mailed to: The Frankfort Station,

11516 West 183rd Street, Unit

SW Office Condo #3, Orland

Park, Illinois, 60467. Fax letters

to (708) 326-9179 or e-mail to

rebecca@frankfortstation.com.

www.frankfortstation.com.


18 | November 3, 2016 | The frankfort station Frankfort

frankfortstation.com

The best medicine

doesn’t always require

a prescription.

Not all of our breakthroughs are medical.

Sometimes making you feel better is a matter

of operating with compassion and joy at every

level of service. At Franciscan Physician Network,

we believe strong patient-staff relationships are

key to keeping our patients on the road to good

health. And, services like MyChart help keep

you and your doctor connected with 24-7 online

access to appointments, prescription refills,

medical records and more. Visit us online to

explore Franciscan Physician Network –

no prescription required.

PRIMARY CARE PHYSICIANS

CHICAGO HEIGHTS

30 E. 15th St.

FRANKFORT

20180 S. LaGrange Rd.

Find your doctor: FranciscanDocs.org

HOMEWOOD

18636 Dixie Hwy.

Jasu Patel, MD

Family Medicine

Jenna

Stevanovic, DO

Family Medicine

Raghavendra

Veerapaneni, MD

Family Medicine

Ather Malik, MD

Family Medicine

Julia Harris, MD

Family Medicine

Crystal

Hines-Mays, MD

Family Medicine

MATTESON

20939 S. Cicero Ave.

PARK FOREST

344 Victory Dr.

Larina

Branch, NP-C

Family Medicine

Leonard

Robinson, MD

Internal Medicine

Lance

Wallace, MD

Internal Medicine

Ann Davis, MD

Family Practice

OLYMPIA FIELDS

3700 W. 203rd St.

Kathleen

Bewley-Thomas,

DO

Family Medicine

Kathryn Burke, DO

Family Medicine

Richard

Ceragioli, MD

Pediatrics

Ashley

Daniels, PA-C

Family Medicine

Lisa Fantroy, PA-C

Family Medicine

Adina Hattar, PA-C

Family Medicine

Yvonne

Jimenez, MD

Family Medicine

Ira Kumar, MD

Pediatrics

Joseph Lach, DO

Family Medicine

James

McGarry, MD

Family Medicine

Edilberto

Nepomuceno, MD

Internal Medicine

Arsenia

Nepomuceno, MD

Internal Medicine

Neela Patel, MD

Pediatrics

Sunil Patel, MD

Internal Medicine

Michael

Settecase, DO

Family Medicine

Gaurang Zala, MD

Family Medicine


the frankfort station | November 3, 2016 | frankfortstation.com

Not just

groceries Mariano’s

offers selection of gourmet

food and alcoholic drinks

to in-store diners, Page 23

Around Town

See a list of events taking

place this weekend

in Frankfort and its

surrounding suburbs in

The Scene, Page 26

Local dogs and their owners turn out in costume for the Frankfort Park District’s Howl-A-Woof event, Page 21

Precious, owned by Bonnie Bell (not pictured), poses for a photo in a sunflower costume Oct. 22 during the Frankfort Park District’s Howl-A-Woof event at

Commissioners Park. Julie McMann/22nd Century Media


20 | November 3, 2016 | The frankfort station faith

frankfortstation.com

Pastor Column

Making choices beyond Nov. 8

The Rev. Keith Tipple

International Community Church

Joshua addressed Israel

with the challenge to

choose. He said,

“Choose you this day whom

you will serve” (Joshua

24:15).

It was a choice between the

God of heaven or false idols.

Joshua made it abundantly

clear that his choice had been

made as far as he was concerned,

and in his household

they would serve the Lord.

At this time in the nation’s

history, Americans face a

choice — the choice as to

who they want to have as

president for the next four

years. Television chat shows,

polls and all the media have

constantly reminded the

nation that we have a choice

on Nov. 8. The nation will

decide.

The Bible makes it clear

that ultimately the God

who is sovereign over all

things will place into power

the person who will fulfill

His purposes at this time,

whatever those purposes are

for the nation. According to

Romans 13 v. 1-5:

“Let every soul be subject

to the governing authority.

For there is no authority

except from God, and the

authorities that exist are appointed

by God. Therefore,

whoever resists the authority,

resist[s] the ordinance

of God and those who resist

will bring judgment upon

themselves.”

This doesn’t mean, of

course, that people shouldn’t

exercise their right to choose

and to vote, but beyond all

of that the sovereign hand of

God will ultimately decide.

According to 1 Timothy 2

v. 1-4, Christians are encouraged

to pray for those in

authority, that we may lead a

quiet and peaceable life in all

godliness and reverence.

Choices, then, are part of

life. We make them every

day. Some, of course, are not

life-changing and others are.

We make choices where

we are going to shop, where

we go on vacation, what

church we will attend, what

restaurant we prefer, etc. As

we grow from childhood

into adulthood we have other

choices, like the college or

university we attend and

what vocation we want to

fulfill in life.

Then, of course, there is

the big choice of who we

will marry. I still laugh when

I think back to childhood;

there was no way I could

imagine getting married.

Girls seemed to me to be

strange creatures that did not

hold the same interests as

me. When I was a child, girls

didn’t play soccer! All that

has changed and maybe if I

was a child again, I would

have fallen in love with a girl

soccer player!

When our sons were growing

up, they would often say,

“Dad, I’m not going to get

married; I’m going to stay

with you.” I used to assure

them that they would eventually

change their mind. They

certainly did, as we now

have nine grandchildren!

Life throws at us all kind

of choices. Our destiny is

not decided by chance but by

choice.

An old song went: “Que

sera sera, whatever will be

will be; the future’s not mine

to see.” We must not journey

through life with that philosophy.

The right choices

decide destiny.

In the book of Joshua

(chapter 24), Joshua addresses

the nation of Israel.

He had led them into the

promised land, but it was

littered with false idols and

nations that worshipped false

gods.

Joshua was nearing death

and he warned them against

following false gods and

idolatry. He gathered all the

tribes of Israel together with

their elders, leaders, judges

and officers, and presented

to them the challenge as to

whether they would serve

false gods or the God of

heaven.

Beyond all our choices in

life and beyond the choice

that Nov. 8 presents us, there

is an even greater choice.

This choice determines our

eternal destiny. This choice

determines as to whether we

simply exist or really start

to live.

It is a choice that determines

whether we simply

know about God or really

know Him. It is a choice

that only we as individuals

can make. It has challenged

men and women down the

centuries.

The cross of Christ demands

a choice as to whether

we will acknowledge Jesus

Christ as our Savior or simply

pass by as though it was

just another fact of history.

When He died, the heavens

turned black, the rocks rent,

the veil of the temple was

torn in two from top to bottom,

and three days later the

resurrection took place.

This is your greatest

choice. As for me and my

house, we made that choice

many years ago. My prayer

is that you may do the same.

The opinions expressed in this

column are those of the author.

They do not necessarily reflect

those of 22nd Century Media

and its staff.

Faith Briefs

Good Shepherd Lutheran Church (177

Luther Lane, Frankfort)

Weight Watchers

9:30-10:30 a.m. Mondays

Divine Service

8-9 a.m. Sundays.

Alcoholics Anonymous

10 a.m.-Noon Saturdays

Contemporary Service

10:46 a.m. Sundays. The

service blends the best of

both ancient tradition and

modern music and instruments

Answers Class

7 p.m. Tuesdays. Everyone

is invited for an in-depth

study of what we believe.

For more information, call

(815) 469-2549.

Frankfort United Methodist Church (215

Linden Drive, Frankfort)

Worship Service

9-10 a.m. Sundays. For

more information, call (815)

469-5249.

Peace Community Church (21300 S.

LaGrange Road, Frankfort)

Food Pantry

Peace’s food pantry is

open the first Sunday of every

month. For more information

on the pantry’s services,

contact the Deacons at

deacons@peaceinfrankfort.

org.

Worship Services

9:30 a.m. Sundays. We offer

a staffed nursery during

the service, Sunday School

In memoriam

Sanford F. Shannon

Sanford F. Shannon, of

Frankfort, died Oct. 25.

He is survived by his wife,

Nancy (Donahue); children,

Megan (Todd) Lisak, Natalie

(Matt) Durbin, Brian

(Caryn), Michael (Amanda)

and Jeff; brother, George

(Kathy); and grandchildren,

Liam, Luke, Elle and Sarah.

Shannon was the owner

programs and biblically

based teaching. For more

information, visit peaceinfrankfort.org.

Healing Hope

7:30-8:30 p.m. every other

Sunday

Women’s Bible Study

9:15-11:15 a.m. and 6:30-

8 p.m. Wednesday

Men’s Meeting

7-8:30 a.m. Saturdays in

the Fellowship Room

Amazing Love Lutheran Church (21301 S.

Pfeiffer Road, Frankfort)

Mornings with Mommy

Wednesday, Oct. 5, is the

next session for Mornings

with Mommy. This session

is takes on the theme “All

About Me!” Mornings with

Mommy is a program that

is geared toward parents,

grandparents and their children

to spend time together.

The cost to attend the onehour

session, which takes

place from 10-11 a.m., is

$5 per child per session,

and payments can be made

by cash or check. Registration

is required, and those

interested may do so online.

For more information, email

marlenaspurbeck@gmail.

com or visit amazinglove.

org/mornings-with-mommy.

Teen Group

Teens in grades 6-12 are

welcome to join. There will

be a meeting with new activities

every second Saturday

of the month. For more

information, visit amazinglove-ministries.org.

Women’s Group

9:30-11:30 a.m. every first

and third Saturday of the

month, at the church. The

group is currently reading

Esther

and led by Bible teacher

Erin Atherton. Participants

do not need to come with a

book, but study workbooks

will be sold at the group

meeting for $15.

Men’s Group

6:30-8 a.m. every second

and fourth Saturday of the

month, at the church. This

group uses the Men’s Fraternity

curriculum, which is

currently focusing on “Winning

at Work and Home.”

The Family Hearth (119 Kansas St.,

Frankfort)

Scripture Reflection (Bible

Study) Group

5:30 p.m. Tuesdays. Men

and women are welcome to

join the Bible study. They

are encouraged to bring a

Bible, and there is no fee to

attend.

To have your church’s events

included in Faith Briefs,

email them to Assistant

Editor F. Amanda Tugade at

f.tugade@22ndcenturymedia.

com or send a fax to (708) 326-

9179 ext. 34. Deadline is noon

Thursdays one week prior to

publication.

of All-Print Promotions in

Frankfort and a past member

of the Frankfort Chamber of

Commerce. He loved model

trains and was an avid fan of

Notre Dame, the Green Bay

Packers, St. Rita football,

Chicago White Sox baseball

and Chicago Blackhawks

hockey. Services were held

at Family Harvest Church,

Tinley Park. Interment private.

In lieu of flowers,

donations requested to the

family for a charity of their

choice. Arrangements by

Gerardi Funeral Home.

Have someone’s life you’d like

to honor? Email rebecca@

frankfortstation.com with information

about a loved one who

was a part of the Frankfort

community.


frankfortstation.com life & arts

the frankfort station | November 3, 2016 | 21

Four-legged friends attend Howl-A-Woof at Commissioners Park

Halloween party

offers bone hunt,

costume contest for

pooches

Jason Maholy

Freelance Reporter

They came dressed as a

bat, vampire, Wonder Woman

and walking tacos.

And those were just the

dogs.

The occasion was the

Frankfort Park District’s

fifth annual Howl-A-Woof,

a Halloween party for

pooches held Oct. 22 at

the Bark Park in Commissioners

Park in Frankfort.

More than 40 dog owners

and an even greater number

of four-legged friends

attended the event, which

featured doggie bags filled

with treats, a bone hunt in a

mock graveyard and a costume

contest.

“It’s just an event to get

people out to the dog park,”

said Stacy Proper, superintendent

of recreation at the

park district. “We like to do

things for our furry friends,

as well. It’s a free event, and

people walk away with a lot

of great prizes.”

Among the attendees was

the Rodawold family, of

Crete. The foursome and

their two dogs became acquainted

with the Bark Park

when they attended the Easter

egg hunt held last spring.

Mike Rodawold and his

trusted hunting buddy, a

spaniel named Ranger, were

decked out in hunting gear,

while Mike’s wife, Valerie,

daughter Kaylee and German

shorthaired pointer,

Lily, came dressed as deer.

“They’ve got a real nice

setup here,” Mike said. “It’s

a good place to bring the

dogs and the family.”

Lily’s costume featured a

set of wire antlers wrapped

in white glow-in-the-dark

duct tape. The humans in

the family dressed in their

costumes last Halloween as

well, and Valerie thought it

would be fun to incorporate

their pets into the group effort

this year.

For their creative efforts,

the Rodawolds won Best

Overall Costume. Lily managed

to keep her antlers on

her head just long enough

for the judging.

“She’ll wear them, but

you know how dogs are,”

Mike said. “They shake and

everything, and it’s hard to

keep the antlers steady on

her, but she wore them for a

little bit. But I don’t want to

torture her – they’re not even

used to being on leashes.”

Yvette Betancourt, of Chicago

Heights, came dressed

as a Day of the Dead celebrant,

as did her hairless

Chihuahua, Aldo, whose

face was painted white with

a pink heart on his forehead.

Betancourt’s beagle, Allie,

was dressed as Carmen Miranda,

complete with a yellow

dress and a faux fruit

basket on her head.

“We come every year,”

Betancourt said, referring

to Howl-A-Wolf. “It’s a real

good event, just to get together

with other dogs.”

Kenny Zaleski, a former

Orland Park resident who

now lives in Indian Head

Park, allowed his Bernese

mountain dog, Wrigley, to

wear his favorite Chicago

Cubs jersey – a Ryne Sandberg

powder blue, whitepinstriped

throwback – for

the occasion.

“It was a fun day; my dog

loves the cold weather,”

Zaleski said. “I don’t usually

let my dog wear the jersey,

and it got pretty dirty.

We didn’t have a costume

and I have a bunch of Cubs

jersey[s], so I wanted her to

wear my favorite one. It will

clean up.”

VISIT US ONLINE AT FRANKFORTSTATION.COM

Costume contest winners (left to right) Valerie, Mike and

Kaylee Rodawold pose with their dogs Lily (left) and Ranger

Oct. 22 during the Frankfort Park District’s Howl-A-Wolf

event at Commissioners Park in Frankfort. Photos by Julie

McMann/22nd Century Media

Attention Builders:

Advertise with

22nd Century Media

Reach 92,000+ Southwest Suburban homes.

®

Contact

Lora Healy

Amy Zaleski (left) shows how her dog, Wrigley, can highfive

during the Frankfort Park District's Howl-A-Woof event,

held on Oct. 22 at Commissioners Park in Frankfort.

708.326.9170 ext. 31

l.healy@22ndcenturymedia.com


22 | November 3, 2016 | The frankfort station Frankfort

frankfortstation.com

Stacie McGlone

Managing Broker/Owner

773.213.1150

Brendan McGlone

773.213.5181

Kevin Maney

708.525.6778

Carrie Maney

815.592.4652

Julia Labuda

773-732-5629

201 Mulberry Rd., Frankfort

$279,900

7325 Heritage Ct., 2N, Frankfort

$275,000

Coming Soon

2 Home Property

In Frankfort!

20929 S. 80th Ave., Frankfort

$499,900

14454 W. Wallingford Trail, Manhattan

$489,900

1261 Cora St., Joliet

$160,000

20603 Persimmon Ct., Frankfort

$78,000

7647 W. Hickory Creek Dr., Frankfort

$179,000

7453 W. Wishing Well Dr., Frankfort

$244,000

815-534-5321 • alwayshome247.com • 301 N. White St., Ste. A, Frankfort, IL

Redefining the Building Experience

Zero Punch List Policy* / Reduced Build Time

SINGLE FAMILY HOMES in Manhattan

From the low $200s -

LINCOLN-WAY SCHOOLS

LIMITED

TIME

www.DistinctiveHomeBuilders.com

Get your color brochure ONLINE

PREMIUM

STANDARD FEATURES

Ranch & 2-story Homes

Brick Homes

Cement Drives

Ceramic Tile

Custom Maple Cabinets

Large Lots

Lake Views

Energy Efficient

Hardwood Floors

708-479-7700

Located at 24850 Manhattan on Route 52, three miles south of Laraway Road.

Open 10 a.m - 5 p.m Friday - Tuesday. Closed Wednesday - Thursday. Available by Appt.


frankfortstation.com dining out

the frankfort station | November 3, 2016 | 23

The Dish

Restaurant stations bring variety to Mariano’s

Orland Park

Mariano’s offers

customers various

dining options

Max Lapthorne

Contributing Editor

Although Mariano’s in

Orland Park is best known

for its grocery selection,

those looking for a quick

bite to eat can take a quick

left turn after walking

through the doors to grab

some sushi, a Sicilian pizza

or beef brisket sandwich.

Mariano’s boasts roughly

a dozen food stations,

where patrons can stop to

order a meal. They include

including Oki Sushi, Todd’s

BBQ, a pizza/sandwich station,

a hot bar, a bakery, an

oyster bar and a deli. Diners

also can supplement their

meal with a glass of wine

from the wine bar.

“We see ourselves as a

dining destination, whether

you’re grabbing lunch to go

or you’re going to sit here

and enjoy it or come here for

dinner,” said Amanda Puck,

director of strategic brand

development at Mariano’s.

One of the most popular

spots for patrons at

Mariano’s in Orland Park

is Todd’s BBQ, where chef

Charlie Cobbs smokes

roughly eight beef briskets

per day to meet the demands

of customers. On an average

weekday, Todd’s BBQ sells

50-60 smoked beef brisket

sandwiches ($9), and

that number doubles on the

weekend, Cobbs said.

Each brisket is smoked

in-house for 12 hours at 200

degrees, and the sandwich

is served with a choice of

Kansas City extra rich, Texas

sweet heat or Carolina

tangy sauce.

The signature side dishes

At Oki Sushi in Mariano’s, customers can get a sushi lunch

combo for $10 that includes a small seaweed salad and

miso soup.

for the smoked beef brisket

sandwich are braised greens

including kale, julienne carrots

and red wine vinegar

cooked at a low temperature

for 2-3 hours for texture;

and Todd’s baked beans,

which feature calico beans,

pinto beans, brisket burnt

ends, pimentos, molasses,

brown sugar and a hint of

paprika.

“The beans got so popular

[when] we were doing them

here at Todd’s that they now

carry them at the deli section,

as well,” Cobbs said.

Customers have started

buying the beans by the

gallon since they have become

available at the deli,

Cobbs added. He also said

the pulled pork sandwich

has drawn positive reviews

from customers.

“It’s like the brisket, but

it’s tender. ... You’ve got the

sweet, the fat and you’ve

got the smokiness of the

bark all mixed in together,”

Cobbs said. “People really

love that on the sandwich.”

An option at Mariano’s

other than the smoky barbecue

items at Todd’s include

a $10 sushi lunch combo at

Oki Sushi that comes with

a choice of spicy salmon

Mariano’s

9504 142nd St. in

Orland Park

Restaurant Service Hours

• 10 a.m.-9 p.m. Every

day

For more information ...

Web: www.marianos.com

Phone: (708) 226-0006

The most popular item at Todd’s BBQ in Mariano’s in Orland Park is the smoked beef

brisket sandwich ($9), which often is served with baked beans ($3) and braised greens

($3). Photos by Max Lapthorne/22nd Century Media

The caprese Napoletana pizza ($5.99) is another popular offering at Mariano’s.

rolls, negihama rolls or California

rolls. It also features

a small seaweed salad and

miso soup.

There also are the Sicilian

($2.99 slice, $15.99 pan)

and caprese Napoletana

($5.99) pizzas.

Having sushi, barbecue

and pizza stations all right

next to each other makes

Mariano’s a dynamic location

for customers who either

are not sure what they

would like to eat or who

want to pick up food for the

whole family.

That is a goal, according

to Puck.

“We love to offer our

customers a variety, in general,

so when you go to our

produce department, you’re

not going to find 10 apples;

you’ll find 20,” Puck said.

“When you come to our restaurant

side, you’ll find dozens

of options that you can

choose from.”

The idea of providing customers

with a full-fledged

eating experience is something

that was part of the

plans for all Mariano’s since

the first location opened in

Arlington Heights in 2010,

Puck said.

“Bob Mariano really had

a vision for the stores to be

part of a lifestyle,” she said.

Mariano’s focusing its

attention on its restaurant

offerings has gone well, especially

at its Orland Park

location.

“We’ve grown this part

of our business as an area

of focus, because our customers

really have been responsive

to it,” Puck said.

“We’re really built on that

premise of convenience but

also really a great commitment

to culinary offerings.”

Customers can expect

the current food stations to

remain intact in the future,

but Mariano’s intends to

explore ways to improve its

culinary experiences.

“We keep changing and

evolving and growing and

getting inspired,” Puck said.

“We’re always evolving the

stations. So, maybe our next

Mariano’s when you come in

will have something new.”

Note: Mariano’s also has a

location in Frankfort, but food

options vary by location.


24 | November 3, 2016 | The frankfort station Frankfort

frankfortstation.com

ORLAND PARK COMMUNITIES

single family homes

from the mid 400's

708-800-8149

single family homes

from the upper 400's

708-770-9099

WWW.BEECHENDILL.COM

INFO@BEECHENDILL.COM

MIKE McCATTY and associates

708-945-2121

www.mccattyrealestate.com

Named as one of the top brokers in the country, closing over a

half billion in real estate sales since 1999.

AFFILIATED


frankfortstation.com Frankfort

the frankfort station | November 3, 2016 | 25


26 | November 3, 2016 | The frankfort station puzzles

frankfortstation.com

crosstown CROSSWORD & Sudoku

The crosstowns: Frankfort, Homer Glen, Lockport, Mokena, New Lenox, Orland Park, Tinley Park

Crossword by Myles Mellor and Cindy LaFleur

Across

1. Hurl a fishing line

5. Tabby

8. Out-of-_____ (nonresident)

14. Spanish pot

15. Dummkopf

16. Bearish

17. Olive oil bread

19. Emulated LL Cool J

20. Letter in middle?

21. Hideout

22. Watch number

23. Heat-detecting device,

e.g.

25. Lockport’s outdoor

museum, goes with 49

across

29. See

32. Country sound

33. Completed

36. Lauded

37. Kooky

38. Like Santa’s cheeks

39. Honey maker

40. Ham seller

41. Fingers

42. Discordant

45. Addict

46. Squeeze

47. Its use to catch birds

has been banned in

many countries

49. See 25 across

51. “Decade of Success”

speaker and

multi-sport athlete,

alum of Tinley Park,

Diane

55. Type

56. Cantatrice’s offering

58. UN workers’ group

59. Waylay

62. Cat Stevens song

64. Grosse ___, Mich.

65. Passion

66. Lascivious look

67. Tries

68. “Old Uncle” in a

Stephen Foster tune

69. Places to overnight

Down

1. Shrubs with intoxicating

leaves

2. Certain skirt

3. Struck down

4. Bill

5. Common cold symptom

6. Vino region

7. Autocrat

8. Last

9. Made fit

10. Jelly made with

meat stock

11. End

12. Vane direction,

sometimes

13. Checkers color

18. Cosmetic additive

24. Light on one’s feet

25. Descendant line

26. Double-reed instruments

27. Soup spoon

28. Zenith’s opposite

30. Many a sci-fi villain

31. Edit

33. Cantilevered window

34. Smirnoff perhaps

35. German mining

center

40. Face-off

42. Aptitude

43. Bell sounds

44. Restricted

48. Polite address

50. Much loved princess

52. Fine dinner cloth

53. Bygone

54. ___, mine and ours

56. Comparable (to)

57. Unusual, as of a

breed

59. King Kong, e.g.

60. “___ Band”

61. Bro’s counterpart

63. The greatest boxer

FRANKFORT

Pete Mitchell’s Bar & Grill

(21000 Frankfort Square

Road, Frankfort; (815)

464-8100)

■6-8 ■ p.m. Wednesdays:

Free N’ Fun Bar Game.

Free to play.

ORLAND PARK

The Brass Tap

(14225 95th Ave. Suite

400, Orland Park; (708)

226-1827)

■8 ■ p.m. Tuesdays: Trivia.

Prizes awarded

■9 ■ p.m. Fridays and Saturdays:

Live music

Dan ‘D’ Jac’s

(9358 171st St., Orland

Hills; (708) 460-8773)

■Thursdays: ■ Friday and

Saturday: Whirlwind

karaoke

■Wednesdays: ■

Open mic

comedy night with host

Ray Fischer

TINLEY PARK

Bailey’s Bar & Grill

(17731 Oak Park Ave.,

Tinley Park; (708) 429-

7955)

■9 ■ p.m. Wednesdays:

Karaoke

■10 ■ p.m. Fridays: DJ

Dance Party

■9:30 ■ p.m. Saturdays:

Live Music

Cuzins Bar

(177th and Oak Park Ave.,

Tinley Park; (708) 633-

1144)

■Wednesdays: ■

Live Rock

Band Karaoke

Durbin’s

(17265 Oak Park Ave.,

Tinley Park; (708) 429-

1000)

■9-11 ■ p.m. Tuesdays:

Open Mic

■9 ■ p.m. Wednesdays:

Karaoke

■8-10 ■ p.m. Thursdays:

Live music by Miguel

Garza

LOCKPORT

The Outpost Pub & Grill

(14929 Archer Ave.,

Lockport; (815) 836-

8893)

■8 ■ p.m. Tuesdays and

Thursdays: Live DJ and

Karaoke

To place an event

in The Scene, email

b.kapa@22ndcenturymedia.

com.

answers

How to play Sudoku

Each sudoku puzzle consists of a 9x9 grid that

has been subdivided into nine smaller grids of 3x3

squares. To solve the puzzle, each row, column and

box must contain each of the numbers 1 to 9.

LEVEL: Very easy

Sudoku by Myles Mellor and Susan Flanagan


frankfortstation.com real estate

the frankfort station | November 3, 2016 | 27

The Frankfort Station’s

So many updates make

this house a desirable,

move-in ready home for

any buyer. The owners

love the ample space and

walkout basement this

home provides.

What: A four-bedroom,

three-bathroom raised

ranch home on a corner lot

and quiet street.

Where: 20107 S.

Throndale Drive, Frankfort

Amenities: This freshly

painted home features

a new roof; neutral paint

job; large master bedroom

with an updated, attached

bathroom; new bamboo

floors in the walkout

basement; and an office

addition. The family

Sept. 22

•19938 Aine Drive,

Frankfort, 60423-9127 -

Countryside Bank Trustee

to Minh Nguyen, Marisela

Nguyen, $449,000

•21340 Windy Hill Drive,

Frankfort, 60423-8620

- Rob W. Denty to Robert

A. Barcelona, $245,000

•449 Cottonwood Road,

Frankfort, 60423-1067

- Brew Trust to Scott W.

Baggs, Suean G. Joseph,

$255,500

7765 W. Emerald Court,

Frankfort, 60423-6963

- Kimberly A. Rizzo to

room includes a wet bar

and fireplace. A new air

conditioner, driveway and

appliances in the updated

kitchen complete this large

home. There is a built-in

sauna in the downstairs

bedroom. An electric

SunSetter awning over the

porch, shed and deck with

new flooring completes the

gorgeous backyard.

Donald O’Hare, Sean

O’Hare, $115,000

Sept. 23

•21310 Brown Drive,

Frankfort, 60423-9454

- Lewis House to Robert

Krause, Marissa Hall,

$348,500

236 W. Nebraska St.,

Frankfort, 60423-1451

- Kenneth W. Kustra to

Joseph Kostro, Sara

Kostro, $390,000

Sept. 26

•141 N White St.,

Frankfort, 60423-1440 -

of the

WEEK

Price: $239,999

Listing Agent: Julia

Labuda, Always Home

Real Estate Services. For

more information, call

(773) 732-5629, or email

jlabuda9@gmail.com.

Want to know how to become

Home of the Week? Contact Tricia

at (708) 326-9170 ext. 47.

Andrew J. Klees to Robert

Whooley, $242,500

Sept. 28

•22671 Merritton Road,

Frankfort, 60423-5163

- Patrick B. Moriarity

to Harold F. Barrett,

Kathleen E. Barrett,

$440,000

The Going Rate is provided

by Record Information Services,

Inc. For more information,

visit www.public-record.

com or call (630) 557-1000.

WHY DO THESE

EXTRAORDINARY AGENTS

CHOOSE BAIRD & WARNER?

Support

JILL PAWLICKI

Quality of Life

JANICE ABBEY

Career Satisfaction

GRETA WILLMER

Call Nick Garcia

to learn more!

815.806.6100

“Joining Baird &

Warner renewed

my love and focus

for real estate.

Baird & Warner has

everything I need to

succeed, including

amazing support,

staff and a trusted

name in integrity.”

“One of the many

joys of working for

Baird & Warner is that

I now have a creative

and flexible schedule.

With my family

demands, being able

to schedule my work

and family time to fit

my busy schedule is a

huge plus!”

“I have been with

Baird & Warner most

of my 35 years in real

estate. Over those

years the staff has

always been helpful,

supportive and

interested in my goals

and success. Why

work anywhere else?”

Increased Productivity

DARLENE DALY

Teamwork

“At Baird & Warner,

agents support and

help each other;

even agents from

our other offices

across Chicagoland.

The company hosts

focus groups with

JOE KUNKEL

us to gather ideas

to improve the company’s marketing and

behind-the-scenes support tools.”

Mentorship

D.J. PEOPLES

“The exceptional

support and

on-going training

provided at Baird

& Warner makes it

possible for me to

reach my goals and

provide my clients

with the above and

beyond experience

they deserve.”

“What I love about

our managing

brokers is their

focus on what I

call the three c’s:

commitment,

consistency and

concern about

my success.”

Baird & Warner Frankfort

21130 S. La Grange Road

Frankfort, IL 60423

BairdWarner.com


28 | November 3, 2016 | The frankfort station Classifieds

frankfortstation.com

CLASSIFIEDS

Help Wanted · Garage Sales · Automotive

Real Estate · Rentals · Merchandise

Medical Billing Clerk

Established medical group

in Tinley Park seeking a

medical billing clerk with

medical coding and light

bookkeeping experience.

Follow up with insurance

companies for payments

and keep accounts current.

Contact insurance

companies regarding

reimbursement. Experience

with electronic claims.

Send Resume to

Simba17333@yahoo.com

up to 35 hours / week

Part-time Telephone Work

calling from home for

AMVETS. Ideal for

homemakers and retirees.

Must be reliable and have

morning &evening hours

available for calling.

If interested,

Call 708 429 6477

M-F, 10am - 1pm Only!

Cleaning person wanted 3

days/week for commercial

properties, Mokena area.

Must be self-motivated,

multi-tasker that can clean,

paint, work outside, lift

over 50lbs & have own

car. Send resume to

admin@s4b.bz

Help

Wanted

1003 Help Wanted

Medical Secretary

Established medical group

in Tinley Park seeking a

secretary. Knowledge of

administrative and clerical

procedures and experience

with word processing,

Excel, managing files and

records, transcription,

designing forms and other

office procedure and

medical terminology. Send

resume to

Simba17333@yahoo.com

Custodian

4 hr. Part-Time &

Substitute Pos. Avail.

Evening Shift. $10.60/hr.

Kirby School Dist. 140

in Tinley Park. Apply online:

ksd140.org/employment

Start a new career in

time for the holidays!

AMERICAN SCHOOL

BUS NOW HIRING.

CALL NOW:

708.349.1866

Immediate, Full/part-time

openings in Data Entry.

Typing 40 wpm. Paid

holidays & other benefits

avail. No exp. necessary.

Will train. 708.460.9677

1003 Help

Wanted

2016 Southwest Choice

Award winner Pet Patrol

is looking for dog walkers

& pet sitters in Orland &

Tinley Park. For more info

& to apply:

www.pet-patrol.net

Snow Plowers &

Landscapers Wanted

F/T; immediate hire.

Experienced Plow Drivers,

Owner/Operators &

Sidewalk Crews. Local

routes; quick payouts.

708.687.8091

Company Flat Bed Driver

needed. Midwest area.

Home weekly. Pay is

approx. $900/week.

https://intelliapp.driver

apponline.com/c/rrexpress

1023 Caregiver

Margaret’s Agency Inc.

State Licensed & Bonded

since 1998.

Providing quality care

for elderly.

Live-in/ Come & go.

708.403.8707

Reliable Caregiver/

Companion. 9+ yrs exp.

Excellent references. Call

Cindy 708.214.2366.

1037 Prayer /

Novena

Thank you to St. Jude for

prayers answered. RRT

HIRE LOCALLY

Reach over 83% of prospective

employees in your area!

CALL TODAY FOR RATES

& INFORMATION

708-326-9170

www.22ndcenturymedia.com

Sell It 708.326.9170

Fax It 708.326.9179

Charge It

DEADLINE -

Friday at 3pm

Automotive

$52

4 lines/

7 papers

1027 Arts and Craft Fairs

Orland Park, 11825 Bramlett

Ct. Friday 11/4 9-4pm,

Saturday11/5 9-3pm

Lots to see!

Advertise your

RENTAL PROPERTY

in the newspaper

people turn to first

Garage

Sale

1052 Garage Sale

Help Wanted

per line $13

4 lines/

7 papers

New Lenox 135 Twilight.

11/5, 10 a.m. Moving sale.

Everything must go. Great

deals on amazing items.

CALL US TODAY: 708.326.9170

www.22ndcenturymedia.com

Real Estate

$50

7 lines/

7 papers

Merchandise

$30

4 lines/

7 papers

1057 Estate Sale

Homer Glen, 13550 Oakwood

Ct. Fri. & Sat, Nov. 4 & 5,

9-3p. Dining rm & dinette sets.

Bedrm & fam rm furn. Pool

table, excercise eqpt, sports

items, costume jewelry,

clothing & misc garage.

Joan’s Estate Sales

708-712-7083

Frankfort, 22954 S. Pine Valley

Dr. 11/4-11/6, 9-3p. Collectible

barbies, new contemporary

fun &decor, tools, shot

guns, new generator, new gas

grill, fountain, bar & more.

Automotive

1074 Auto for

Sale

2002 Toyota Sequoia

206k mi. Good condition.

$2,200 or best offer.

708.334.3356

2003 Ford Mustang

125k mi. Good Condition

Runs well. $2,500

708-557-2598

DRIVE

CAR BUYERS

TO YOUR DOOR WITH

A CLASSIFIED AUTO AD

708.326.9170


frankfortstation.com Classifieds

the frankfort station | November 3, 2016 | 29

CLASSIFIEDS

Help Wanted · Garage Sales · Automotive

Real Estate · Rentals · Merchandise

1061 Autos Wanted

Sell It 708.326.9170

Fax It 708.326.9179

Charge It

DEADLINE -

Friday at 3pm

Automotive

$52

4 lines/

7 papers

Help Wanted

per line $13

4 lines/

7 papers

Real Estate

$50

Merchandise

$30

7 lines/

7 papers

LOCAL

4 lines/

7 papers

REALTOR

DIRECTORY

REAL ESTATE ATTORNEYS

CLOSINGS ANDALL REAL ESTATE NEEDS

THOUSANDSOFTRANSACTIONSCLOSED

•RECOGNIZEDASAN

INDUSTRY LEADER FOR

OUREXPERIENCE AND

PROFESSIONALISM

SELLING: $200 Flat Fee*

BUYING: $500 Flat Fee*

*Must mention Ad

•FEATURED INCHICAGO

REALTOR MAGAZINE

•SELECTED BYCHICAGO

AGENTMAGAZINE ASA

"WHO'S WHO" IN

CHICAGO REALESTATE

Commission Rates

3 % !

as

Low

as

Ask me How

Kim Wirtz, Associate

Broker

(708) 516-3050

www.KimWirtz.com

Residential, Commercial and Short Sales Specialist

AWARD WINNING

AGENT

OFFICESINORLANDPARK & CHICAGO

WWW.DUFFINDORELAW.COM• 312.566.0911

708.966.0692

Attorneys At Law

www.duffindorelaw.com

DUFFIN &DORE

Guaranteed The LOWEST Selling Fees!

Don’t just list your

real estate property...

Sell It!

With a Classified Ad

See the Classified Section for more info,

or call 22ndCenturyMedia.com

2 %

3.5 % Total

To

Selling Fees

708 •460 • 8101

Contact Classified Department

to Advertise in this Directory

708.326.9170


30 | November 3, 2016 | The frankfort station Classifieds

frankfortstation.com

CLASSIFIEDS

Help Wanted · Garage Sales · Automotive

Real Estate · Rentals · Merchandise

Sell It 708.326.9170 | Fax It 708.326.9179

Charge It | DEADLINE - Friday at 3pm

Automotive

$52 4 lines/

7 papers

Real Estate

$50 7 7 papers

lines/

Help Wanted

$13 4 lines/

per line 7 papers

Merchandise

$30 7 4 papers

lines/

2004 Asphalt Paving/Seal Coating 2011 Brick/Chimney Experts

D&J

Rental

Business Directory

1225 Apartments

for Rent

2003 Appliance

Repair

New Lenox

1BR, upstairs apt, $900/mo

utilities included gas & electric,

no cable or garbage. W/D

in unit, possible garage.

Credit check required.

2BR, 1Ba upstairs apt,

$1,300/mo, garage included,

W/D in unit. Must pass credit

check, no cable or garbage.

Gas & electric included.

Both Available Dec. 1st

jmzarack@aol.com

Orland Park

Prime location, 2BR, 2Ba, 3rd

floor apartment, spacious with

balcony & carpeting. All

appls included, utilities included,

no electric. A/C.

Quiet & clean building.

$1,050/month.

630-257-5730

Lockport

1BR apartment for rent

$700/month, heat &water

included, central location,

no pets.

815-838-3898

New Lenox

2BR, 2nd floor, freshly

painted, new flooring, no pets,

one month security deposit.

Available now. Call

708-829-6294

Advertise your

RENTAL PROPERTY

in the newspaper

people turn tofirst

CALL US TODAY: 708.326.9170

www.22ndcenturymedia.com

QUALITY

APPLIANCE

REPAIR, Inc.

• Air Conditioning • Furnaces

Refrigeration • Dishwashers

Stoves & Ovens • Microwaves

Garbage Disposals

Washers&Dryers

Family Owned &Operatedsince 1986

Someone you can TRUST

All work GUARANTEED

BEST price in town!

708-712-1392

2004 Asphalt

Paving/Seal

Coating

2006 Basement Waterproofing

2007 Black Dirt/Top Soil

Sawyer

Dirt

Pulverized Black Dirt

Rough Black Dirt

Driveway Gravel Available

Bobcat Services Available

For Delivery Pricing Call:

815-485-2490

www.sawyerdirt.com

...to place your

Classified Ad!

708.326.9170

2017 Cleaning Services

Barb’s Cleaning

Service

We clean your home the

way YOU want it

cleaned! Good

Quality, Professional,

Reliable, and

Experienced.

Please call for

estimate.

708-663-1789 FANTASTIK POLISH

CLEANING SERVICE

If you’re tired of housework

Please call us!

(708)599-5016

5th Cleaning is

FREE! Valid only one time

HIRE LOCALLY

Reach over 83% of prospective employees in your area!

CALL TODAY FOR RATES & INFORMATION

708-326-9170

www.22ndcenturymedia.com

Free Estimates

& Bonded


frankfortstation.com Classifieds

the frankfort station | November 3, 2016 | 31

2018 Concrete Raising

2070 Electrical

2075 Fencing

2080 Firewood

A All American

Concrete Lifting

Concrete Sinking?

We Raise & Level

Stoops Sidewalks

Driveways Patios

Garage Floors Steps

& More!

All Work Guaranteed

FREE ESTIMATES

Ask About Special

Discounts!

(708)361-0166

See the Classified

Section for more info,

or call 708.326.9170

22ndCenturyMedia.com

Don’t just

list your

real estate

property...

Sell It!

With a Classified Ad

EXPERIENCED

ELECTRICIAN

R E A S O N A B L E

D E P E N D A B L E

SMALL JOBS

CALL ANYTIME

(708) 478-8269

2080 Firewood

GroundsKeeper

Landscape Services!

Get Your Firewood

Early This Year

FREE Local Delivery

Contact us at

708.301.7441

or

Visit our website

www.groundskpr.com

2090 Flooring

...to place your

Classified Ad!

CALL

708.326.9170

2025 Concrete Work

Sturdy

Deck & Fence

Repair, Rebuild or

Replace

Make It Safe - Make it Sturdy

708 479 9035

2032 Decking

2060 Drywall

MORTGAGE

ALERT!

LOCK-IN MORE BUSINESS.

ADVERTISE LOCALLY.

CONTACT THE CLASSIFIED DEPARTMENT

708-326-9170

22ndcenturymedia.com

Drywall

*Hanging *Taping

*New Homes

*Additions

*Remodeling

Call Greg At:

(815)485-3782

HIRE LOCALLY

Reach over 83% of prospective

employees in your area!

CALL TODAY 708-326-9170

www.22ndcenturymedia.com

Ideal

Firewood

Seasoned Mixed

Hardwoods

$120.00 per FC

Free Stacking &

Delivery

708 235 8917

815 981 0127

Advertise your

RENTAL PROPERTY

in the newspaper

people turn tofirst

CALL US TODAY: 708.326.9170

www.22ndcenturymedia.com

2096 Furniture Upholstering


32 | November 3, 2016 | The frankfort station Classifieds

frankfortstation.com

2097 Furniture Refinishing & Repair

2130 Heating/Cooling

CLASSIFIEDS

Help Wanted · Garage Sales · Automotive

Real Estate · Rentals · Merchandise

Automotive

$52 4 lines/

7 papers

Help Wanted

$13 4 lines/

per line 7 papers

Sell It 708.326.9170 | Fax It 708.326.9179

Charge It | DEADLINE - Friday at 3pm

Real Estate

$50 7 7 papers

lines/

Merchandise

$30 7 4 papers

lines/

2130 Heating/Cooling

2100 Garage Doors/Openers

2120 Handyman

2132 Home Improvement

CARRARAREPAIRSERVICE

Kitchen, Baths, Basements

Quartz Countertops

Electrical & Plumbing

Carpentry, Trim & Finish

Tile/Wood & Laminate Floors

Handyman Services

www.custombuilthomeimp.com

JEROME

HIRE LOCALLY

Reach over 83% of prospective employees in your area!

CALL TODAY FOR RATES & INFORMATION

708-326-9170

www.22ndcenturymedia.com

Advertise your

RENTAL

PROPERTY

in the newspaper

people turn

to first

CALL US TODAY: 708.326.9170

www.22ndcenturymedia.com


frankfortstation.com classifieds

the frankfort station | November 3, 2016 | 33

2132 Home Improvement

2140 Landscaping

CLASSIFIEDS

Help Wanted · Garage Sales · Automotive

Real Estate · Rentals · Merchandise

Automotive

$52 4 lines/

7 papers

Help Wanted

$13 4 lines/

per line 7 papers

Sell It 708.326.9170 | Fax It 708.326.9179

Charge It | DEADLINE - Friday at 3pm

Real Estate

$50 7 7 papers

lines/

Merchandise

$30 7 4 papers

lines/

2150 Paint & Decorating

Advertise your

RENTAL PROPERTY

in the newspaper

people turn to first

CALL US TODAY: 708.326.9170

www.22ndcenturymedia.com

2145 Lawn Maintenance

2135 Insulation

THE

MARTY’S

PAINTING

Interior / Exterior

Fast, Neat Painting

Drywall

Wallpaper Removal

Staining

Free Estimates

20% Off with this ad

708-606-3926

Tim’s Interior &

Exterior Painting

Neat, Clean, Professional

work at competitive price!

708-429-0481

630-886-4835


34 | November 3, 2016 | The frankfort station Classifieds

frankfortstation.com

CLASSIFIEDS

Help Wanted · Garage Sales · Automotive

Real Estate · Rentals · Merchandise

Automotive

$52 4 lines/

7 papers

Help Wanted

$13 4 lines/

per line 7 papers

2170 Plumbing

2200 Roofing

Sell It 708.326.9170 | Fax It 708.326.9179

Charge It | DEADLINE - Friday at 3pm

Real Estate

$50 7 7 papers

lines/

Merchandise

$30 7 4 papers

lines/

2150 Paint & Decorating

2170 Plumbing

Save 10% with this ad

10% of All Rodding Will Go To The American Cancer Society

for Breast Cancer Research

2180 Remodeling

Family Owned & Operated • Over 40 Years

Licensed - Bonded - Insured

Call 24 hr. Service | Free Estimates

We will rod any main line

with clean out in lawn area

for

Lic# SL2599

(708)-846-2252 | (815) 329-4019

(708) 942-1943

$

75 .00

• Rodding

• Water Jetting

• Kitchen Sink

royalflushplumbingandsewerinc.com

inside slightly higher

DISCOUNT to SENIOR CITIZENS & VETERANS

with this ad

• Bathroom Sink

• Laundry Tubs

• Shower Drains

You need your pipes repaired or

installed, we have all the newest

equipment,Underground TV

Cameras, Radio, Hydro Jetting.

• Floor Drains

• Repair Work

• New Line Installs

Written guarantee on all work | Written estimate for insurance work

KASCH PLUMBING Inc.

• Waterheaters

•SumpPumps

• Faucets

Lisense #055-043148

Complete Plumbing Service

• WaterLeaks

• RPZ Testing

• Ejector Pumps

•Disposals

• Toilets

815.603.6085

2200 Roofing

...to place your

Classified Ad!

708.326.9170


frankfortstation.com Classifieds

the frankfort station | November 3, 2016 | 35

CLASSIFIEDS

Help Wanted · Garage Sales · Automotive

Real Estate · Rentals · Merchandise

Sell It 708.326.9170

Fax It 708.326.9179

Charge It

DEADLINE -

Friday at 3pm

Automotive

Real Estate

$52

4 lines/

7 papers Help Wanted

$50

7 lines/

7 papers Merchandise

$13

per line

4 lines/

7 papers

$30

4 lines/

7 papers

2200 Roofing

2200 Roofing

2255 Tree Service

Want to

See

Your

Business

in the

Classifieds?

Call

708-326-9170

for a FREE

Sample Ad

and Quote!


36 | November 3, 2016 | The frankfort station Classifieds

frankfortstation.com

CLASSIFIEDS

Help Wanted · Garage Sales · Automotive

Real Estate · Rentals · Merchandise

Sell It 708.326.9170 | Fax It 708.326.9179

Charge It | DEADLINE - Friday at 3pm

Automotive

$52 4 lines/

7 papers

Real Estate

$50 7 7 papers

lines/

2276 Tuckpointing/Masonry

2294 Window Cleaning

2296 Window Fashions

Blinds &

Shades

Repair

I Do Windows &

Interiors

Call Pat

815 355 1112

815 485 1112

o f f i c e

I Do House Calls

Too!

Help Wanted

$13 4 lines/

per line 7 papers

Merchandise

$30 7 4 papers

lines/

...to place your

Classified Ad!

708.326.9170

Professional

Directory

2390 Computer Services/Repair

2408 Health and Wellness

Low Cost Blood Test

CBC $10 CMP $18 LIPID $15 TSH $20... AND MORE!

Special on Wellness Blood Test with Doctor visit in Groupon

Deals $49.00

www.BloodTestInChicago.com

Unilabinc. Oak Park

Phone: 708.848.1556

2474 Appliances

Used Appliances For Sale

Washers, Dryers, Refrigerators

Many to choose from!

Apple Appliance

708.227.4477

2489

Merchandise

Wanted

Metal Wanted

Scrap Metal, Garden

Tractors,

Snowmobiles,

Appliances, Etc.

ANYTHING METAL!

Call 815-210-8819

Free pickup!

HIRE LOCALLY

Reach over 83% of prospective

employees in your area!

CALL TODAY 708-326-9170

Merchandise

Directory

2490 Misc.

Merchandise

Canon Toners

Color Image MF8350C/

8380C, Cartridge 118

Magenta, Black, Cyan,

Yellow, 2 Each.

Best Offer 708.326.9170

Buy It!

SELL It!

FIND It!

in the

CLASSIFIEDS

708.326.9170

2701 Property for

Sale

SHERIFF'S SALE OF REAL ES-

TATE at 10500 Yankee Ridge

Drive, Frankfort, IL 60423 (Residential).

Onthe 17th day of November,

2016 to be held at 12:00

noon, at the Will County Courthouse

Annex, 57 N. Ottawa Street,

Room 201, Joliet, IL 60432, under

Case Title: Interstate Intrinsic

Value Fund A LLC Plaintiff V.

Michael Jenkins; et. al. Defendant.

Case No. 14CH 1330 in the Circuit

Court of the Twelfth Judicial

Circuit, Will County, Illinois.

Terms of Sale: ten percent (10%)

at the time of sale and the balance

within twenty-four (24) hours;

plus, for residential real estate, a

statutory judicial sale fee calculated

at the rate of $1 for each

$1,000 or fraction thereof of the

amount paid bythe purchaser to

the person conducting the sale, not

to exceed $300, for deposit into the

Abandoned Residential Property

Municipality Relief Fund. Nojudicial

sale 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 inand to the residential

real estate arose prior to the

sale. All payments shall be made in

cash or certified funds payable to

the Sheriff of Will County.

In the event the property is acon-

dominium, in accordance with 735

ILCS 5/15-1507(c)(1)(H-1) and

(H-2), 765 ILCS 605/9(g)(5), and

765 ILCS 605/18.5(g-1), you are

hereby notified that the purchaser

of the unit, other than amortgagee,

shall pay the assessments and legal

fees required by subdivisions

(g)(1) and (g)(4) of Section 9and

the assessments required bysubsection

(g-1) of Section 18.5 of the

Illinois Condominium Property

Act.

Pursuant to Local Court Rule 11.03

(J) ifthere is asurplus following

application of the proceeds of sale,

then the plaintiff shall send written

notice pursuant to 735 ILCS

5/15-1512(d) to all parties to the

proceeding advising them of the

amount ofthe surplus and that the

surplus will beheld until aparty

obtains acourt order for its distribution

or, in the absence of an order,

until the surplus is forfeited to

the State.

For Information Please Contact:

Codilis & Associates, P.C.

15W030 N. Frontage Road Suite

100

Burr Ridge, Illinois 60527

P: 630-794-5300

F: 630-794-9090

PURSUANT TO THE FAIR

DEBT COLLECTION PRAC-

TICES ACT YOU ARE AD-

VISED THAT THIS LAW FIRM

IS DEEMED TO BE A DEBT

COLLECTOR ATTEMPTING TO

COLLECT ADEBT AND ANY

INFORMATION OBTAINED

WILL BE USED FOR THAT

PURPOSE.

2701 Property for

Sale

SHERIFF'S SALE OF REAL ES-

TATE at 21414 OLD NORTH

CHURCH ROAD, FRANKFORT,

IL 60423 (Single family home). On

the 10th day of November, 2016 to

be held at 12:00 noon, at the Will

County Courthouse Annex, 57 N.

Ottawa Street, Room 201, Joliet,

IL 60432, under Case Title:

PLANET HOME LENDING, LLC

Plaintiff V. EUGENE C MO-

JEKWU AKA GENE C. MO-

JEKWU; UCHE AJENE-MO-

JEKWU AKA UCHE MO-

JEKWU; FIRST UNITED BANK;

ILLINOIS DEPARTMENT OF

REVENUE, ARCHER BANK

S/I/I TO ALLEGIANCE COM-

MUNITY BANK, ARCHER

BANK S/B/M WITH ALLE-

GIANCE COMMUNITY BANK;

GEORGETOWN HOMEOWN-

ERS ASSOCIATION OF

FRANKFORT; I LLINOIS

HEALTHCARE AND FAMILY

SERVICES Defendant.

Case No. 15CH 1007 in the Circuit

Court of the Twelfth Judicial

Circuit, Will County, Illinois.

Terms of Sale: ten percent (10%)

at the time of sale and the balance

within twenty-four (24) hours;

plus, for residential real estate, a

statutory judicial sale fee calculated

at the rate of $1 for each

$1,000 or fraction thereof of the

amount paid bythe purchaser to

the person conducting the sale, not

to exceed $300, for deposit into the

Abandoned Residential Property

Municipality Relief Fund. Nojudicial

sale 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 inand to the residential

real estate arose prior to the

sale. All payments shall be made in

cash or certified funds payable to

the Sheriff of Will County.

In the event the property is acon-

dominium, in accordance with 735

ILCS 5/15-1507(c)(1)(H-1) and

(H-2), 765 ILCS 605/9(g)(5), and

765 ILCS 605/18.5(g-1), you are

hereby notified that the purchaser

of the unit, other than amortgagee,

shall pay the assessments and legal

fees required by subdivisions

(g)(1) and (g)(4) of Section 9and

the assessments required bysubsection

(g-1) of Section 18.5 of the

Illinois Condominium Property

Act.

Pursuant to Local Court Rule 11.03

(J) ifthere is asurplus following

application of the proceeds of sale,

then the plaintiff shall send written

notice pursuant to 735 ILCS

5/15-1512(d) to all parties to the

proceeding advising them of the

amount ofthe surplus and that the

surplus will beheld until aparty

obtains acourt order for its distribution

or, in the absence of an order,

until the surplus is forfeited to

the State.

For Information Please Contact:

marinosci law group, p.c. - illinois

134 North La Salle St., Ste 1900

Chicago, Illinois 60602

P: 312- 940-8582


frankfortstation.com Classifieds

the frankfort station | November 3, 2016 | 37

2701 Property for

Sale

2703 Legal

Notices

2703 Legal

Notices

2703 Legal

Notices

2703 Legal

Notices

F: 577- 571-4228

PURSUANT TO THE FAIR

DEBT COLLECTION PRAC-

TICES ACT YOU ARE AD-

VISED THAT THIS LAW FIRM

IS DEEMED TO BE A DEBT

COLLECTOR ATTEMPTING TO

COLLECT ADEBT AND ANY

INFORMATION OBTAINED

WILL BE USED FOR THAT

PURPOSE.

2703 Legal

Notices

PURSUANT TO THE FAIR

DEBT COLLECTION PRAC-

TICES ACT YOU ARE AD-

VISED THAT THIS LAW FIRM

IS DEEMED TO BE A DEBT

COLLECTOR ATTEMPTING TO

COLLECT ADEBT AND ANY

INFORMATION OBTAINED

WILL BE USED FOR THAT

PURPOSE.

STATE OF ILLINOIS )

) SS.

COUNTY OF WILL )

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF

THE TWELFTH JUDICIAL CIR-

CUIT

WILL COUNTY, ILLINOIS

Interstate Intrinsic Value Fund A

LLC

Plaintiff,

vs.

Michael Jenkins; et. al.

Defendant.

No. 14 CH 1330

NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE

Public notice ishereby given that

pursuant to ajudgment entered in

the above cause on the 10th day of

August, 2016, MIKE KELLEY,

Sheriff of Will County, Illinois,

will on Thursday, the 17th day of

November, 2016 ,commencing at

12:00 o'clock noon, at the Will

County Courthouse Annex, 57 N.

Ottawa Street, Room 201, Joliet,

IL 60432, sell at public auction to

the highest and best bidder orbidders

the following-described real

estate:

LOT 110, OF YANKEE RIDGE

SUBDIVISION, UNIT ONE, BE-

ING ASUBDIVISION OF PART

OF THE SOUTH EAST 1/4 OF

SECTION 20, TOWNSHIP 35

NORTH, RANGE 12 EAST OF

THE THIRD PRINCIPAL ME-

RIDIAN, ACCORDING TOTHE

PLAT THEREOF RECORDED

JANUARY 5, 1988 AS DOCU-

MENT NO. R88-00363, IN WILL

COUNTY, ILLINOIS.

Commonly known as:

10500 Yankee Ridge Drive, Frankfort,

IL 60423

Description of Improvements:

Residential

P.I.N.:

19-09-20-406-002-0000

Terms of Sale: ten percent (10%)

at the time of sale and the balance

within twenty-four (24) hours;

plus, for residential real estate, a

statutory judicial sale fee calculated

at the rate of $1 for each

$1,000 or fraction thereof of the

amount paid bythe purchaser to

the person conducting the sale, not

to exceed $300, for deposit into the

Abandoned Residential Property

Municipality Relief Fund. Nojudicial

sale 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 inand to the residential

real estate arose prior to the

sale. All payments shall be made in

cash or certified funds payable to

the Sheriff of Will County.

In the event the property is acon-

dominium, in accordance with 735

ILCS 5/15-1507(c)(1)(H-1) and

(H-2), 765 ILCS 605/9(g)(5), and

765 ILCS 605/18.5(g-1), you are

hereby notified that the purchaser

of the unit, other than amortgagee,

shall pay the assessments and legal

fees required by subdivisions

(g)(1) and (g)(4) of Section 9and

the assessments required bysubsection

(g-1) of Section 18.5 of the

Illinois Condominium Property

Act.

Pursuant to Local Court Rule 11.03

(J) ifthere is asurplus following

application of the proceeds of sale,

then the plaintiff shall send written

notice pursuant to 735 ILCS

5/15-1512(d) to all parties to the

proceeding advising them of the

amount ofthe surplus and that the

surplus will beheld until aparty

obtains acourt order for its distribution

or, in the absence of an order,

until the surplus is forfeited to

the State.

FOR INFORMATION PLEASE

CONTACT:

Codilis & Associates, P.C.

15W030 N. Frontage Road Suite

100

Burr Ridge, Illinois 60527

P: 630-794-5300

F: 630-794-9090

Plaintiff's Attorney

MIKE KELLEY

Sheriff of Will County

PURSUANT TO THE FAIR

DEBT COLLECTION PRAC-

TICES ACT YOU ARE AD-

VISED THAT THIS LAW FIRM

IS DEEMED TO BE A DEBT

COLLECTOR ATTEMPTING TO

COLLECT ADEBT AND ANY

INFORMATION OBTAINED

WILL BE USED FOR THAT

PURPOSE.

STATE OF ILLINOIS )

) SS.

COUNTY OF WILL )

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF

THE TWELFTH JUDICIAL CIR-

CUIT

WILL COUNTY, ILLINOIS

PLANET HOME LENDING, LLC

Plaintiff,

vs.

EUGENE C MOJEKWU AKA

GENE C. MOJEKWU; UCHE

AJENE-MOJEKWU AKA UCHE

MOJEKWU; FIRST UNITED

BANK; ILLINOIS DEPART-

MENT OF REVENUE, ARCHER

BANK S/I/I TO ALLEGIANCE

COMMUNITY BANK, ARCHER

BANK S/B/M WITH ALLE-

GIANCE COMMUNITY BANK;

GEORGETOWN HOMEOWN-

ERS ASSOCIATION OF

FRANKFORT; I LLINOIS

HEALTHCARE AND FAMILY

SERVICES

Defendant.

No. 15 CH 1007

NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE

Public notice ishereby given that

pursuant to ajudgment entered in

the above cause on the 11th day of

August, 2016, MIKE KELLEY,

Sheriff of Will County, Illinois,

will on Thursday, the 10th day of

November, 2016 ,commencing at

12:00 o'clock noon, at the Will

County Courthouse Annex, 57 N.

Ottawa Street, Room 201, Joliet,

IL 60432, sell at public auction to

the highest and best bidder orbidders

the following-described real

estate:

LOT 35 IN GEORGETOWN

SUBDIVISION, A SUBDIVI-

SION OF PART OF THE

SOUTHEAST 1/4 OFSECTION

24, TOWNSHIP 35 NORTH,

RANGE 12 EAST OF THE

THIRD PRINCIPAL MERIDIAN,

AND ALSO BEING ARESUBDI-

VISION OF PART OF LOTS 5

AND 6 IN GEORGETOWN

SQUARE SUBDIVISION, AC-

CORDING TO THE PLAT

THEREOF RECORDED MAY

30,1989, AS DOCUMENT NO.

R89-25414, AND AFFIDAVITS

RECORDED FEBRUARY 14,

1990 AS DOCUMENT

R90-008411 AND RECORDED

FEBRUARY 26, 1990 AS DOCU-

MENT R90-010328, IN WILL

COUNTY, ILLINOIS.

Commonly known as:

21414 OLD NORTH CHURCH

ROAD, FRANKFORT, IL 60423

Description of Improvements:

Single family home

P.I.N.:

19-09-24-476-014-0000

Terms of Sale: ten percent (10%)

at the time of sale and the balance

within twenty-four (24) hours;

plus, for residential real estate, a

statutory judicial sale fee calculated

at the rate of $1 for each

$1,000 or fraction thereof of the

amount paid bythe purchaser to

the person conducting the sale, not

to exceed $300, for deposit into the

Abandoned Residential Property

Municipality Relief Fund. Nojudicial

sale 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 inand to the residential

real estate arose prior to the

sale. All payments shall be made in

cash or certified funds payable to

the Sheriff of Will County.

In the event the property is acon-

dominium, in accordance with 735

ILCS 5/15-1507(c)(1)(H-1) and

(H-2), 765 ILCS 605/9(g)(5), and

765 ILCS 605/18.5(g-1), you are

hereby notified that the purchaser

of the unit, other than amortgagee,

shall pay the assessments and legal

fees required by subdivisions

(g)(1) and (g)(4) of Section 9and

the assessments required bysubsection

(g-1) of Section 18.5 of the

Illinois Condominium Property

Act.

Pursuant to Local Court Rule 11.03

(J) ifthere is asurplus following

application of the proceeds of sale,

then the plaintiff shall send written

notice pursuant to 735 ILCS

5/15-1512(d) to all parties to the

proceeding advising them of the

amount ofthe surplus and that the

surplus will beheld until aparty

obtains acourt order for its distribution

or, in the absence of an order,

until the surplus is forfeited to

the State.

FOR INFORMATION PLEASE

CONTACT:

marinosci law group, p.c. - illinois

134 North La Salle St., Ste 1900

Chicago, Illinois 60602

P: 312- 940-8582

F: 577- 571-4228

Plaintiff's Attorney

MIKE KELLEY

Sheriff of Will County

BID NOTICE

The Village ofFrankfort is accepting

bids for the removal of Ash

trees. Bid packets can be picked up

from the Village Hall orVillage

website at: villageoffrankfort.com.

Bids will be accepted until November

15, 2016 at 10:00 am. Questions

should be directed to Terry

Kestel, (815) 469-2177.

BUY IT!

SELL IT!

FIND IT!

- IN THE -

CLASSIFIEDS

708.326.9170

NOTICE OF INTENDED APPLICATION FOR JUDGMENT FOR

SALE OF PROPERTIES UPON WHICH REAL ESTATE

PROPERTY TAXES AND SPECIAL ASSESSMENTS ARE DELINQUENT

I, Steve Weber, County Treasurer and Ex-Officio County Collector of Will County in

the State of Illinois, give notice that Iwill apply onthe third Friday inNovember,

2016, the same being the eighteenth day ofsaid month, tothe Circuit Court of said

County for Tax Sale, to be held at the Will County Office Building, 302 North Chicago

Street, in the City ofJoliet, in said County of Will for Judgment against properties

described inthe delinquent lists for the taxes, special assessments, interest and

costs due thereon and that Iwill then and there apply for an order tosell the properties

for the satisfaction of said general taxes, special assessments, interest and costs. I

also give notice that on November 29, 2016 the same being the second Tuesday next

succeeding the date of application, all the properties for the sale ofwhich an order is

made will be exposed to public sale at the Will County Office Building aforesaid in

said County and State for the amount of taxes and costs due. Said tax sale will commence

at the hour of nine a.m. on said Tuesday, the twenty-ninth ofNovember, 2016

and will continue from day today until all properties upon which general taxes, special

assessments, interest and costs remaining due and unpaid at the time are offered

for sale.

TAKE NOTICE: In addition to the delinquent amount, the cost due on each property

is $10.00. In addition to the delinquent amount and costs, each person purchasing

any property pursuant to any provision of the Illinois Compiled Statutes 35 ILCS

200/21-245, 35 ILCS 200/21-295, 35 ILCS 200/21-330, 55 ILCS 5/4-4001 shall also

pay to the County Treasurer (Collector), fees of $10.00, $20.00, $60.00, $4.00 and

($37.00 if back taxes are included in the certificate of purchase) for each parcel purchased

prior to the issuance of any certificate of purchase. These amounts shall be

included in the purchase price of the certificate of purchase.

All delinquent taxes for the year 2015 are charged interest at the rate of one and one

half percent per month, the first installment being delinquent after June 1, 2016, and

the second installment being delinquent after September 1, 2016.

Following isalist of properties situated insome ofthe townships ofthe County of

Will, State of Illinois, upon which the taxes remain due and unpaid, together with the

names ofthe owners, asfar as is known and the amount of tax thereon. Said taxes

are for the levy year 2015, payable in 2016.

IN ORDER TO PURCHASE ANY PROPERTY AT THE SALE, each person desiring

tobid at the sale must register by November 10, 2016 with the Collector onthe

forms provided by him.

STEVE WEBER

WILL COUNTY TREASURER

EX-OFFICIO COUNTY COLLECTOR

DELINQUENT REAL ESTATE PROPERTY TAX LIST FOR 2015 LEVY

FRANKFORT TOWNSHIP

09-01-204-007-0000 WI-FI NORTH CREEK LLC 63,521.34

09-01-205-020-0000 GOODHEART WILLCOX CO 58,228.79

09-02-100-013-0000 RAM INVESTMENTS LLC 5,037.34

09-02-107-012-0000 VANDENBERG PARTNERS LTD 36,613.20

09-02-202-022-1001 SAYEED ASIF 7,872.32

09-02-202-022-1002 SAYEED ASIF 7,872.32

09-02-202-022-1003 SAYEED ASIF 7,872.32

09-02-202-022-1004 SAYEED ASIF 7,872.32

09-02-400-016-0000 MCGRATH RENT CORP 13,097.57

09-02-400-018-0000 BLACKHAWK CONSTRUCTION 7,874.98

09-02-402-003-0000 WRIGHT SAVANNAH LYNN 55.56

09-03-102-005-0000 VERSETTO NICHOLAS J III 2,505.74

09-03-102-015-0000 REYNOLDS ROGER MARGARET 1,945.55

09-03-102-021-0000 WAHLIN KENNETH D 2,601.96

09-03-201-011-0000 STANWICH LV TR 12,013.04

09-03-201-012-0000 MEAGHER JAMES E 5,240.10

09-03-201-013-0000 KOEHLER DONALD C 9,377.64

09-03-201-021-0000 GALASSINI KEVIN J 5,545.54

09-03-203-015-0000 PALMER KENNETH J DEBRA 12,807.12

09-03-205-008-0000 MALLEY JOSEPH E DAWN P 7,125.69

09-03-205-009-0000 SALEH TAHA 10,615.62

09-03-205-011-0000 NEW LANE BUILDERS LLC 4,689.66

09-03-207-015-0000 JODY ISLAM 10,945.80

09-03-208-011-0000 GONZALES STEVEN J WENDY 5,778.89

09-03-327-096-0000 DEMPSEY THERESA M 2,488.01

09-03-351-021-0000 J-4 DEVELOPMENT COMPANY 9,005.36

09-04-100-010-0000 GRAEFEN CHARLES 15.54

09-04-200-024-0000 WRIGHT STEVEN R 15,824.66

09-04-401-007-1009 ROCHE CAROLANN I PATRIC 4,862.90

09-05-300-025-0000 MUEHLER MARK PATRICIA A 160.10

09-05-300-026-0000 MUEHLER MARK W 3,847.12

09-05-300-058-0000 RAM INVESTMENTS LLC 3,199.38

09-05-301-005-0000 GONZALEZ RAMON A 5,362.72

09-05-301-021-0000 MOKENA WOLF ROAD LLC 7,086.36

09-05-302-009-0000 MILLER CAROL S 4,471.74

09-05-303-018-0000 POTOSKI DANIEL G 2,831.52

09-05-307-009-0000 GENARDO ROBERT P LAURIE 9,761.30

09-05-308-010-0000 MCKEAGUE JOHN M DEBORAH 2,216.22

09-05-308-011-0000 MCKEAGUE JOHN M DEBORAH 5,871.04

09-05-310-038-0000 FIRLIT JASON SHARON 5,717.22

09-05-400-019-0000 RAYNER LAWRENCE JR SAL 97.54

09-05-402-016-0000 TERNES DONALD H TRUST 2,914.58

09-05-426-010-0000 PYRKOWSKI TERRENCE M ME 6,047.34

09-05-426-018-0000 AMATO ALPHONSO JR AUDRE 3,096.01

09-05-426-047-0000 CULP FAMILY TRUST 2,644.96

09-05-429-022-0000 TOEPFER MARK E CECELIA 3,674.64

09-05-429-059-0000 PALUMBO ROBERT C LVG TR 3,342.65

09-06-100-029-0000 ROMITO RAYMOND W DANA I 7,284.74

09-06-103-001-0000 BAUER THEODORE A III IR 3,435.88

09-06-201-019-0000 ONDRAS INVESTMENT CORP 2,771.74

09-06-201-024-0000 SUNDAR KANNAN 5,563.64

09-06-203-005-0000 NAPERVILLE ORTHODONTICS 6,206.46

09-06-203-033-0000 STELLAS REAL ESTATE LLC 6,699.18

09-06-203-034-0000 STELLAS REAL ESTATE LLC 6,699.18

09-06-226-012-1003 RWM PROPERTIES LLC 6,473.20

09-06-253-014-0000 STANDARD BANK & TRUST C 4,301.37

09-06-301-013-0000 SESTAK TAMMY S 3,992.14

09-06-304-006-0000 MACAK JAMES G 5,521.34

09-06-305-010-0000 HUTSON DOUGLAS S 2,250.78

09-06-305-012-0000 FRANKOWSKI PAUL C 1,929.40

09-06-307-012-0000 SOMERVILLE CHRIS A JEAN 2,814.78

09-06-314-008-0000 STILLMAN KIMBERLY A 4,656.49

09-06-316-006-0000 ZENERE ELAINE K TRUST 5,890.90


38 | November 3, 2016 | The frankfort station Classifieds

frankfortstation.com

2703 Legal

Notices

09 06 316 006 0000 ZENERE ELAINE K TRUST 5,890.90

09-06-316-007-0000 KOSTOGLANIS JAMES A MAR 3,866.30

09-06-401-032-0000 PREMIER BUILDERS LLC 72.30

09-06-401-033-0000 PREMIER BUILDERS LLC 72.30

09-06-401-034-0000 PREMIER BUILDERS LLC 72.30

09-06-401-035-0000 PREMIER BUILDERS LLC 72.30

09-06-401-036-0000 PREMIER BUILDERS LLC 72.30

09-06-401-037-0000 PREMIER BUILDERS LLC 72.30

09-06-401-038-0000 PREMIER BUILDERS LLC 72.30

09-06-401-039-0000 PREMIER BUILDERS LLC 72.30

09-06-401-040-0000 PREMIER BUILDERS LLC 72.30

09-06-401-041-0000 PREMIER BUILDERS LLC 72.30

09-06-401-042-0000 PREMIER BUILDERS LLC 72.30

09-06-401-044-0000 PREMIER BUILDERS LLC 72.30

09-06-405-003-0000 GACEK PIOTR DANUTA 532.68

09-06-408-015-0000 SIEPAK RICK 4,085.37

09-06-408-025-0000 KOLODZIEJ LEO J KATH S 53.69

09-06-410-007-0000 GILBERTSON JENNIFER S 4,085.37

09-06-411-008-0000 HOPKINSON ROGER LAURA 5,602.48

09-06-411-009-0000 LOETHEN BARTLY J AUDREY 6,268.59

09-06-411-012-0000 JOSHI ATUL KAVITA A 8,925.30

09-07-109-002-0000 GALE BUILDERS INC 3,872.58

09-07-109-009-0000 DANAHER PATRICK 3,872.58

09-07-110-006-0000 DANAHER PATRICK 3,872.58

09-07-201-008-0000 YUNKER REV JNT TENANCY 1,302.02

09-07-203-022-0000 HERNANDEZ RANDY J TRICI 44.69

09-07-205-023-0000 JOHNSON CAROL 1,795.71

09-07-206-032-0000 CHICAGO TITLE LAND TRUS 10,448.40

09-07-207-036-1005 GOUTOS JAMES 577.24

09-07-302-021-0000 LEE PERRY 1,551.21

09-07-303-052-1010 ZURANSKI STEPHEN F SR 242.12

09-07-303-052-1014 DEL CASTILLO R E II LTD 121.06

09-07-303-052-1019 BLEVINS DOUGLAS KAYLEE 121.06

09-07-303-052-1026 JOHNSON HEATHER 103.92

09-07-303-052-1027 PAPENDICK SCOTT D 103.92

09-07-303-052-1028 ROSEDALE DAVID JR 103.92

09-07-303-052-1030 ROSEDALE DAVID JR 103.92

09-07-303-052-1032 PAPENDICK SCOTT D 103.92

09-07-303-052-1033 PAPENDICK SCOTT D 103.92

09-07-303-052-1034 ROSEDALE DAVID JR 103.92

09-07-303-055-1007 LILLEY KEVIN C 1,730.93

09-07-303-061-1001 DEL CASTILLO R E II LTD 1,116.44

09-07-303-061-1002 ZURANSKI STEPHEN JR 2,145.96

09-07-308-027-0000 STALEY TIMOTHY C 2,209.12

09-07-310-004-0000 MC BRIDE PATRICK J DANA 4,009.31

09-07-310-006-0000 DAOUD DAVID NASSER 10,061.44

09-07-400-026-0000 COPELAND VERDA M 356.18

09-07-402-012-0000 MUEHLER MARK W PATRICIA 5,004.48

09-07-403-021-0000 BURKE KAREN J 3,528.56

09-07-403-028-0000 KORDIK WILLIAM T 509.28

09-07-403-029-0000 KORDIK WILLIAM T 4,051.46

09-07-404-012-0000 DHUD 3,543.44

09-07-404-031-0000 CYMERMAN JOHN M 34.88

09-07-405-014-0000 MUEHLER MARK 2,343.38

09-07-405-016-0000 MUEHLER MARK 318.76

09-07-409-052-0000 KELLOGG KORIE M 2,971.54

09-07-409-061-1011 NORTH SHORE HOLDINGS LT 3,827.80

09-07-412-005-0000 JESK RICHARD 760.54

09-08-100-015-0000 CHICAGO TITLE LAND TRUS 75.66

09-08-104-028-0000 JIG LLC 3,625.69

09-08-105-016-0000 BSO PROPERTIES LLC 1,775.41

09-08-111-037-0000 STUCKEY CAROL ANN 2,768.02

09-08-112-042-0000 GAMBOA ROBERT J SR 11,515.78

09-08-112-043-0000 GAMBOA ROBERT J SR 10,998.40

09-08-112-044-0000 CHICAGO TITLE LAND TRUS 109.64

09-08-117-005-0000 BOYLE JUNE M ETAL 5,977.70

09-08-201-015-0000 CASTILLO SANTOS 8,429.16

09-08-201-022-0000 KHUNTIA FAM REV LVG TR 4,065.89

09-08-203-010-0000 BURCHETT RAYMOND H ANNE 7,871.98

09-08-203-019-0000 BURCHETT RAYMOND H ANNE 35.98

09-08-204-010-0000 DECKER ROBERT S CYNTHIA 3,204.24

09-08-204-029-0000 BITZ STEVEN R AMY J 7,096.52

09-08-206-022-1001 STEC ROSEMARIE K 5,516.64

09-08-207-023-0000 SLEPSKI JOHN IV DENISE 4,736.40

09-08-208-008-1006 BAKR KALED 2,148.23

09-08-208-033-1004 DALSANTO JACK PATRICIA 2,468.96

09-08-303-006-0000 HENTSCH TIMOTHY E 1,155.37

09-08-308-033-0000 KOEHN MYRTLE L TRUST 14.76

09-08-311-013-0000 MSZAL MARIA TR 4,727.72

09-08-312-024-0000 MSZAL MARIA TR 4,089.09

09-08-312-026-0000 RYS VINCENT SUSAN 2,835.87

09-08-313-003-0000 MUEHLER MARK W 716.74

09-08-316-001-0000 MUEHLER MARK W PATRICIA 1,211.04

09-08-316-011-0000 LEONARD GERALD S BERNAD 3,173.78

09-08-402-039-0000 MC GOWAN ROBERT E LAURE 3,447.42

09-08-430-001-0000 FENT JAMES 7,143.60

09-08-432-016-0000 WAGNER MICHAEL P TRUST 5,124.12

09-08-477-014-0000 SANDRZYK DAVE MARGARET 3,336.88

09-09-100-017-0000 A & R PROPERTY MANAGEMM 8,860.39

09-09-100-020-0000 RAM INVESTMENTS LLC 14,411.72

09-09-102-022-0000 GAVIN JOHN F SHEILA M 5,125.41

09-09-102-035-0000 SUPRENANT LORETTA 10,494.28

09-09-107-025-0000 REED DANIEL J KATHLEEN 3,470.83

09-09-107-047-0000 KANE MARK E ELIZABETH A 3,940.13

09-09-109-005-0000 CRONIN JOHN P KAREN 5,518.23

09-09-109-016-0000 KONDER RADOSLAW ELIZABE 13,081.98

09-09-111-016-1003 STANEART PAUL A 2,166.52

09-09-201-009-0000 JORDAN ENTERPRISES LLC 217.42

09-09-209-030-1001 WELLINGTON DELORES LVG 2,092.08

09-09-209-038-1002 KRAJCI MARTHA LVG TRUST 1,880.75

09-09-303-014-0000 CALLAHAN FAMILY REV LVG 4,032.04

09-09-329-009-0000 DOW ROBERT T CHRISTINE 4,807.41

09-09-351-013-0000 GRANDYS LARRY 4,644.63

09-09-401-064-0000 WOLF TIMOTHY 1,911.46

09-09-404-016-0000 APPLELAND II LLC 228.55

09-09-406-019-0000 SMITH MARY A 4,045.90

09-09-406-022-0000 NGUYEN THIEN H 2,017.30

09-09-406-047-0000 CARROLL WILLIAM K 2,236.59

09-09-406-053-0000 THOMAS LINDA 4,034.60

09-09-407-020-0000 CAVENEY MICHAEL COLLEEN 3,301.03

09-09-408-014-0000 HERITAGE TRUST CO 8,195.60

09-09-410-040-0000 DOWLING THOMAS J REV LV 1,888.52

09-10-102-011-0000 MAVITY KENT W 2,279.72

09 10 102 01 0000 O A CA C 4 416

2703 Legal

Notices

09 10 102 011 0000 MAVITY KENT W 2,279.72

09-10-102-017-0000 FOX FINANCIAL LLC 4,754.16

09-10-102-037-1005 DONOFRIO JOHN M PATRICI 8,133.10

09-10-102-039-1005 JUNEAU PARTNERS LLC 4,952.29

09-10-103-012-0000 PRZYBYLINSKI HILARY VER 4,784.66

09-10-104-015-0000 FARNHAM JOSEPH E 4,703.10

09-10-117-025-0000 HAMM STEVEN A DENISE E 3,751.93

09-10-201-135-0000 PANOZZO MICHAEL A KAREN 6,186.02

09-10-202-003-0000 TODD RAYMOND R EUNICE S 3,154.58

09-10-202-007-0000 NADZIEJA DONALD J MARY 3,221.24

09-10-302-001-0000 KNACKSTEDT CARL 2,096.44

09-10-304-020-0000 THEZAN ROBERT R GERTRUD 3,625.44

09-10-309-009-1003 FOREFRONT REAL ESTATE L 4,770.62

09-10-315-033-0000 ALTOMONTE HOLDINGS LLC 7,736.92

09-10-315-036-0000 ALTOMONTE HOLDINGS LLC 5,157.56

09-10-316-001-0000 BEEMSTERBOER SIMON 5,304.16

09-10-318-009-0000 RASMUSSEN BRIAN 2,269.31

09-10-403-082-0000 MARQUETTE BANK 215.24

09-10-403-085-0000 WILK JOHN R JUDY M 5,136.46

09-10-405-021-0000 KAMMER JENNIFER 10,549.66

09-10-406-011-0000 MARQUETTE BANK 215.24

09-10-406-012-0000 MARQUETTE BANK 215.24

09-10-406-013-0000 MARQUETTE BANK 215.24

09-10-406-015-0000 MARQUETTE BANK 215.24

09-10-406-016-0000 MARQUETTE BANK 215.24

09-10-407-020-0000 MARQUETTE BANK 215.24

09-10-409-018-0000 GILMAN ROBERT T DEBORAH 4,521.10

09-10-413-009-0000 MARQUETTE BANK 215.24

09-11-100-018-0000 2820 LLC 8,566.35

09-11-102-029-0000 BUDZ THOMAS C 6,560.18

09-11-103-027-0000 KAUSHIK YASH 4,818.72

09-11-104-001-0000 STYRSKY JERRY D MELISSA 5,451.00

09-11-104-006-0000 ORLANDO FAMILY TRUST 4,913.64

09-11-201-081-0000 GRAVITAS CAPITAL INVSTM 3,092.50

09-11-202-024-0000 CASTELLANA STEPHEN 892.09

09-11-205-044-0000 LASCHOBER ANTHONY J 3,280.09

09-11-302-014-0000 LUCAS JOSHUA M KATHRYN 4,845.74

09-11-304-026-0000 BECKMAN THOMAS AMY 6,008.91

09-11-305-010-0000 WINKLER RICHARD 2000 LV 232.28

09-11-305-011-0000 MARQUETTE BANK 9,979.04

09-11-306-009-0000 HOULIHAN KEVIN JOANNE 5,335.44

09-11-307-007-0000 UTT GARY A GINA T 11,945.96

09-11-307-016-0000 HERNANDEZ FRED MARY G 4,533.13

09-11-307-021-0000 BROWN KARL S LAUREN W 5,976.37

09-11-310-020-0000 OLSON ROY P 5,575.32

09-11-311-013-0000 FRIEND SCOTT BRIDGET 10,990.44

09-11-400-009-0000 MARQUETTE NATL BANK 316.58

09-11-402-007-0000 SHEEHAN PATRICIA A 4,551.30

09-11-402-038-0000 SMYTH JOHN C MELISSA A 5,431.19

09-11-405-001-0000 MLINARCIK MICHAEL R LIN 1,515.50

09-11-408-044-0000 GRAHAM LLOYD DIETRICH 6,456.04

09-12-101-048-0000 HANSEN LISSETTE M 6,560.18

09-12-101-092-1007 SMITH MARTHA 2,410.34

09-12-101-096-1006 WALSH EDWARD MAEVE 2,222.50

09-12-101-097-1010 LENIEK WILLIAM 4,762.40

09-12-102-037-0000 KOHLER JOSEPH A GLORIA 2,725.89

09-12-103-008-1012 CZERNIAK CORNELIA M 2,303.11

09-12-103-010-1009 NOH MIN S 5,121.00

09-12-104-006-0000 MAINWARING DARIN TINA M 10,419.06

09-12-104-024-0000 DEVRIES FAMILY LVG TRUS 5,172.77

09-12-106-014-0000 HOCK ROBERT J 10,348.42

09-12-107-015-0000 NOLA JUSTIN S 5,044.70

09-12-108-001-0000 BELANGER LESTER W DELON 9,926.42

09-12-108-003-0000 FLEMING MICHAEL S KIMBE 12,217.24

09-12-201-008-0000 FINDURA MARIA 6,384.43

09-12-201-023-0000 JIBAWI RAED 5,652.38

09-12-202-007-0000 MORRISON ANDREW G LINDA 3,787.01

09-12-207-023-0000 KNIGHT BRENDA L 77.46

09-12-211-001-0000 KWARTENG JENNIFER A 5,082.69

09-12-302-006-0000 NEVEN WILLIAM H LINDA A 2,247.54

09-12-305-028-0000 ERICKSON SCOTT M 35.99

09-12-307-014-0000 ABBASI MILAD I ROBIN E 5,053.91

09-12-310-001-0000 DURRANI INAM R BUSHRA I 10,229.42

09-12-310-033-0000 BLONDIN MICHAEL T CONNI 5,512.47

09-12-311-005-0000 CALLAHAN THERESE M 5,239.18

09-12-311-008-0000 WILLIAMS SHERRI L 5,901.83

09-12-405-001-0000 DILWORTH ROLLIN D JOAN 2,887.01

09-12-405-026-0000 PISARCZYK RICHARD A 6,231.64

09-12-406-003-0000 MC GRENERA KEVIN P 3,356.80

09-12-410-004-1003 CHIUSO ANTHONY 4,242.84

09-12-410-023-1001 GORDILLO ALFREDO 1,865.53

09-12-410-024-1001 SHELLHAMMER MICHAEL J 3,731.06

09-12-410-035-0000 WF MASTER REO LLC 14,676.50

09-12-419-004-0000 BUTLER DAVID SANDRA FML 3,462.90

09-12-421-008-0000 ROBERTS FAMILY DEC TRUS 4,980.07

09-12-422-024-1008 ELLINGSON TODD 2,339.95

09-12-422-024-1009 ELLINGSON TODD 4,679.90

09-12-422-028-0000 THEIS JOSH KATIE 580.01

09-12-422-039-0000 STF RENTALS 1,618.91

09-12-422-040-0000 STF RENTALS 1,618.91

09-12-422-048-1003 PROGRESSIVE DESIGN DEV 3,773.26

09-12-422-048-1004 PROGRESSIVE DESIGN DEV 3,773.26

09-13-101-013-0000 ENGSTROM MA REV TRUST 2,327.46

09-13-101-029-0000 REILLY WILLIAM K 6,026.64

09-13-102-011-0000 MC INTYRE MICHAEL T DON 2,469.49

09-13-102-014-0000 KONAGEL BRIAN T 2,564.17

09-13-107-013-0000 SUNDIN LINDA JO 4,951.28

09-13-118-009-0000 FIGUS ANGELA 172.23

09-13-119-017-0000 KNOPP BRANDON L LVG TRU 3,379.00

09-13-123-004-0000 FOY JAMES R TINA L 3,313.38

09-13-126-017-1010 EXCELSIOR MANAGEMENT LL 2,543.48

09-13-126-017-1012 JCA FUND 11 LLC 2,503.06

09-13-127-005-0000 MUTTER JON C LISA A 5,381.44

09-13-127-020-0000 FRICKENSTEIN ROBERT KRI 2,627.52

09-13-134-007-0000 MC DERMOTT MAUREEN H 2,201.00

09-13-303-060-0000 WHITE FAMILY TRUST 2,500.92

09-13-305-006-0000 KAHNE LAWRENCE C DEC TR 4,748.56

09-13-305-014-0000 GUERRERO LINDA J 4,212.44

09-13-306-001-0000 WILLIAMS THEODORE 5,128.34

09-13-310-019-0000 URSO WM J MICHELLE 5,887.84

09-13-311-007-0000 HANNIGAN KERRY L 3,636.08

09-13-313-018-0000 TREZISE KELLY M JEREME 3,764.95

09-13-401-019-0000 TOBIN RICHARD T JR 3,447.51

2703 Legal

Notices

09-13-401-032-0000 GRAVELINE LIONEL TRUST 4,813.70

09-13-403-005-0000 BLAKEMAN DAVID DENISE 7,150.76

09-13-404-027-0000 CHICAGO TITLE LAND TRUS 8,478.46

09-13-406-005-0000 VORDERER JEFFREY M 5,492.60

09-14-100-015-0000 8520 W ST FRANCIS LLC 3,548.52

09-14-100-016-0000 8520 W ST FRANCSIS LLC 3,548.52

09-14-203-011-0000 CONLEY DARLENE CALVERT 2,327.46

09-14-204-038-0000 ROSIGNOLO DOMINIC J 2,754.02

09-14-205-011-0000 NUGENT JACK F KIMBERLY 2,690.72

09-14-209-009-0000 KHAN MAQSOOD A 2,137.56

09-14-210-003-0000 EHLERS MARK W 2,564.17

09-14-210-013-0000 BEVERIDGE THOMAS 5,128.34

09-14-277-006-0000 NOWORUL MITCHELL 4,022.21

09-14-277-015-0000 OKO MARK S 5,343.30

09-14-302-027-0000 CHICAGO TITLE LAND TRUS 1,757.90

09-14-303-014-0000 LATIF JASSAN 10,583.86

09-14-304-006-0000 GALASSINI KEVIN J VALER 9,093.27

09-14-304-047-0000 LAGESTEE EVELYN 74.47

09-14-407-007-0000 HURTADO JOSE J 4,032.53

09-14-408-005-0000 DRESDEN PAUL 3,344.39

09-14-409-005-0000 KNITTER HANNS MICHAEL 3,585.56

09-14-414-019-0000 DEVLIN MICHAEL 786.90

09-14-417-030-0000 ROWLAND KEVIN E SUSAN M 2,227.14

09-14-418-007-0000 BPM MANAGEMENT LLC 4,454.28

09-15-107-008-0000 FARRELLY PETER BERNARD 4,196.20

09-15-200-018-0000 LATIF REAL ESTATE HOLDI 2,032.46

09-15-201-018-0000 WADAS ESTHER A 5,078.96

09-15-205-001-0000 ERNST RACHEL L JOHN T 11,591.30

09-15-205-030-0000 DENTON JANNA L 5,666.53

09-15-301-002-0000 MITCHELL JAMES J LINDA 2,287.72

09-15-301-016-0000 ROWELL CHARLES A 15,806.64

09-15-303-003-0000 MITCHELL JAMES J 132.48

09-15-303-004-0000 PRAIRIE BANK & TR CO 1,692.94

09-15-303-007-0000 SUGHAYAR HANADY 660.05

09-15-303-011-0000 MITCHELL JAMES J 2,384.06

09-15-303-012-0000 PRAIRIE BANK & TR CO 4,808.24

09-15-304-005-0000 AYENI BOLA 4,874.90

09-15-401-007-0000 ALBUS TIMOTHY KELLY 2,199.82

09-15-401-021-0000 ACCURATE LAND SERVICES 1,053.62

09-15-401-022-0000 MARKASOVIC FRANK J 8,262.63

09-15-402-005-0000 SUGHAYAR HANADY I 572.07

09-15-403-005-0000 KARIM FAYYAZ LISA 4,900.92

09-15-403-006-0000 TORNO LAMBERTO R JR 12,776.44

09-15-403-007-0000 HAQUE SAMREEN 4,674.36

09-15-404-013-0000 ACCURATE LAND SERVICES 1,053.62

09-15-404-015-0000 ACCURATE LAND SERVICES 1,053.62

09-15-404-024-0000 CHICAGO TITLE LAND TRUS 1,096.82

09-15-404-029-0000 RIVERA MARIO ANGELA M 1,523.40

09-16-201-017-0000 THEODOROU PHILIP C 6,033.71

09-16-203-011-0000 ORR WILLIAM F KATHERINE 3,611.20

09-16-301-015-0000 SIMON ROBERT J DIANE E 3,515.41

09-16-303-001-0000 MOUTVIC DANIEL J MARY M 3,318.36

09-16-303-008-0000 CHICAGO TITLE LAND TR C 3,773.77

09-16-304-003-0000 CARFELLO DAVID SCOTT DE 3,648.03

09-16-401-001-0000 BEST CONSULTING GROUP I 19,083.14

09-17-104-026-0000 KING ALEXANDRA YB REV L 4,768.28

09-17-203-001-0000 HACKIEWICZ JAMES BERNIC 2,316.95

09-17-303-003-0000 MYERS DONALD JR 2,510.72

09-17-303-028-0000 MYERS DONALD L JR LAURI 317.16

09-17-400-055-0000 MUNICIPAL TRUST & SVGS 296.62

09-17-476-010-0000 KHACHATRYAN PARUYR K 8,389.45

09-17-476-032-0000 STEADFAST THERAPEUTIC S 1,552.87

09-18-106-015-0000 PATRICK JOHN L JR 7,512.88

09-18-111-013-0000 MALONE KEVIN 6,327.69

09-18-113-002-0000 MALLOW CONSTRUCTION GRO 1,698.92

09-18-209-025-0000 SLAGER STAN E 2,970.94

09-18-211-003-0000 WALLIN MARK G MELINDA A 23.70

09-18-401-013-0000 MROZ JOSEPH J STACIE M 2,904.42

09-18-401-025-0000 MOLENHOUSE RICHARD L 12,919.44

09-19-103-014-0000 ZAKI ADEL A JILL E 16,465.08

09-19-201-001-0000 ARIAS SCOTT 3,700.34

09-19-204-019-0000 ZELLER HEATH 11,976.52

09-19-301-001-0000 ZARATTINI MARY I LIV TR 2,043.57

09-19-303-010-0000 BEHRINGER KYLE W 8,639.84

09-19-401-017-0000 RODGERS/HESTROFFER REV 2,750.79

09-19-402-004-0000 CARMINE MICHAEL D 4,588.26

09-19-402-008-0000 ALTMAN DIANNE 2,144.20

09-19-407-001-0000 MUNOZ ABEL 5,122.30

09-19-407-013-0000 MURPHY MICHAEL MARGARET 1,060.42

09-19-407-020-0000 GAVIN JOHN SHEILA 1,321.49

09-20-201-046-0000 SCHALMO GARY 3,051.81

09-20-202-008-0000 ODONNELL COLIN P LYNDSI 540.00

09-20-202-024-0000 KUNST RONALD D II 1,764.33

09-20-205-006-0000 SUBURBAN BANK & TRUST 9,867.16

09-20-205-013-0000 MARTI BRUCE 8,142.06

09-20-208-005-0000 WAIKAR FAMILY TRUST 7,789.99

09-20-302-028-0000 KUZLIK DANA L 6,172.06

09-20-302-029-0000 FORDON BRIAN KRISTIN 3,936.20

09-20-302-042-0000 FIEDLER RONALD ROBERTA 5,984.66

09-20-402-005-0000 TEODORO IRWIN C 9,039.07

09-20-403-037-0000 JACOBI SARAH M 11,048.10

09-20-404-063-0000 HARRISON ARTHUR J TRUST 5,413.78

09-20-426-056-0000 WILMINGTON SAVINGS FUND 3,452.36

09-20-452-013-0000 MORGAN TODD S CINDY 5,976.99

09-21-109-001-0000 FARRELL DONALD E CHARLE 5,931.04

09-21-109-002-0000 FARRELL DONALD E CHARLE 1,308.26

09-21-110-006-0000 IRVINE CHRISTOPHER RIXO 3,287.76

09-21-110-024-0000 CERNIAKOVIENE DAIVA 2,867.99

09-21-112-023-0000 HAMM LEONARD T MARY A 2,898.03

09-21-115-016-0000 REINHOFER RUTH A 5,712.50

09-21-117-011-0000 GRYCZEWSKI GRACE LVG TR 9,383.58

09-21-121-004-0000 OSTARELLO CONNIE RONALD 4,766.03

09-21-124-010-0000 HOSARI AL 3,491.75

09-21-124-014-0000 MARIETTI MICHAEL J IV 5,049.54

09-21-202-007-0000 FEDYK LES C DIANA W 3,497.52

09-21-207-001-0000 SHOOT LAURA 3,428.14

09-21-208-022-0000 BOULDEN TELLOUS J 3,714.60

09-21-208-038-0000 LARKIN PROFESSIONAL PLA 150.89

09-21-208-041-0000 JAIN PANKAJ 1,470.88

09-21-301-013-0000 VARNER GARRY K 7,053.58

09-21-304-003-1003 SULLIVAN TRICIA 1,522.56

09-21-304-007-1001 ADAMSON CHRISTINA 1,567.08


frankfortstation.com Classifieds

the frankfort station | November 3, 2016 | 39

2703 Legal

Notices

09 21 304 007 1001 ADAMSON CHRISTINA 1,567.08

09-21-304-007-1002 MURVINE DOUGLAS A 2,318.83

09-21-304-067-0000 MULTISPECIALTY PROPERTI 4,636.37

09-21-304-073-0000 WEBB WILLIAM JOANNE 4,659.48

09-21-307-008-1010 GALASSINI KEVIN 3,467.25

09-21-377-005-0000 AWAD AHMAD 4,593.24

09-21-377-007-0000 OLEJARZ JOSEPH A DEBRA 1,427.24

09-21-404-016-0000 DRUMMOND DANIEL KELLY 2,025.30

09-21-407-006-0000 CHICAGO TITLE INSURANCE 5,327.90

09-21-411-003-0000 FIRST MIDWEST BANK 3,270.98

09-21-411-017-0000 HARRIS BANK FRANKFORT 20,197.38

09-21-418-001-0000 PATTERSON BRUCE 5,355.26

09-21-418-012-0000 PATTERSON BRUCE W 58.34

09-21-419-003-0000 WILSON AMELIA M 10,989.62

09-21-420-008-0000 CHICAGO TITLE LAND TRUS 1,056.06

09-21-420-015-0000 CHICAGO TITLE LAND TRUS 1,690.18

09-21-420-017-0000 IBT HOLDING LLC-SERIES 8,396.68

09-22-100-039-0000 IM PROPERTY INV (IL9) L 4,193.82

09-22-100-040-0000 IM PROPERTY INV (IL9) L 2,308.94

09-22-100-044-0000 IM PROPERTY INV (IL9) L 14,183.60

09-22-100-051-0000 BUTERA CENTER MANAGEMEN 110,699.63

09-22-100-061-0000 IM PROPERTY INV (IL9) L 146,769.74

09-22-100-067-0000 IM PROPERTY INV (IL9) L 4,887.18

09-22-101-012-0000 BANK OF AMERICA 16,702.94

09-22-101-020-0000 VALENZUELA XOCHITL 13,547.36

09-22-104-003-0000 CHICAGO TITLE LAND TR C 6,066.94

09-22-104-004-0000 CHICAGO TITLE LAND TR C 5,421.82

09-22-104-005-0000 CHICAGO TITLE LAND TR C 5,195.14

09-22-105-004-0000 IM PROPERTY INV (IL9) L 21,862.68

09-22-106-002-0000 IM PROPERTIES(ILLINOIS 10,722.36

09-22-127-002-1005 PAPINEAU THOMAS K EMMA 3,677.39

09-22-127-014-1002 BUCK KENNETH T JR MARY 3,446.26

09-22-202-001-0000 FIRST NATL BK MANHATTAN 2,451.88

09-22-202-003-0000 FIRST BANK OF MANHATTAN 848.01

09-22-204-011-0000 MUNOZ MIGUEL 2,940.30

09-22-206-004-0000 PERRY SOLOMON 15,351.00

09-22-207-001-0000 JOHNSON NANCY 1,608.72

09-22-300-014-0000 BIG R REAL ESTATE CO 504.91

09-22-300-017-0000 GROSKREUTZ TODD A REBEC 323.76

09-22-300-032-0000 CHICAGO TITLE LAND TRUS 950.76

09-22-300-036-0000 BND PROPERTIES & MGMT 1,794.97

09-22-300-037-0000 CHICAGO TITLE LAND TRUS 2,707.22

09-22-300-038-0000 CHICAGO TITLE LAND TRUS 6,954.28

09-22-302-032-0000 ABBOTT THOMAS J 6,540.46

09-22-303-002-0000 HOMESTAR BANK & FINANCI 389.69

09-22-303-003-0000 HOMESTAR BANK & FINANCI 407.77

09-22-303-004-0000 FIRST MIDWEST BANK 818.04

09-22-303-006-0000 CHICAGO TITLE LAND TRUS 731.82

09-22-304-028-0000 MUNICIPAL TRUST & SVGS 1,817.34

09-22-305-004-0000 HABERMAN RANDALL 1,607.25

09-22-307-012-0000 PAULSON ROBIN L 2,002.00

09-22-402-001-0000 SNYDER DUANE N PAMELA M 5,595.72

09-22-413-062-0000 GEARY RENELLA 6,430.18

09-22-414-020-0000 HARDY WILLIAM P 4,226.03

09-23-102-005-0000 ZENERE GREGORY A MARILY 6,529.05

09-23-102-010-0000 QATO REAM HALA 6,957.84

09-23-201-040-0000 KOLLER ALLAN DEBRA L 4,210.02

09-23-202-018-0000 DVORAK JEROME W 2,147.32

09-23-202-019-0000 DVORAK JEROME W 3,208.38

09-23-202-020-0000 RUSSELL EDWARD T 6,638.14

09-23-207-016-0000 SLAVICK STEVEN J DONNA 5,161.63

09-23-301-012-1002 BLEVINS RICHARD D KIMBE 3,007.72

09-23-301-012-1005 PAYNE KEITH W BRENTON C 6,015.44

09-23-302-032-0000 KWILOSE JEFFREY D JAMIE 5,142.41

09-23-302-043-0000 PRIMESTAR FUND I TRS LL 6,536.53

09-23-302-064-1001 SCIANNA JULIE 150.95

09-23-302-064-1003 RHOME JERRY CARMEN 8,049.66

09-23-400-010-0000 KUMPYTE SKIRMANTE 1,661.22

09-23-400-011-0000 KUMPYTE SKIRMANTE 209.06

09-23-401-007-0000 MATOUK MATTHEW 1,228.14

09-23-404-006-0000 CLIFFORD DANIEL J DANIE 1,893.06

09-23-404-014-0000 STECK GORDON M BETH M 13,381.48

09-24-100-013-0000 EVANS JOSEPH 5,173.32

09-24-100-028-0000 GB PROPERTY % GREG BERK 2,474.79

09-24-100-029-0000 CHICAGO TITLE LAND TRUS 2,590.59

09-24-100-033-0000 SEKM LLC 85.47

09-24-104-005-0000 MUHR JOHN P MARIE A 5,255.04

09-24-107-011-0000 EDWARDS MILLICENT V 2,370.44

09-24-109-008-0000 HONKISZ JOSEPH A 5,634.44

09-24-111-002-0000 FRENZEL SUSAN L TR 560.26

09-24-204-015-0000 DOODY TERRY M F 2,374.28

09-24-210-013-0000 THAYER DOUGLAS A 2,184.34

09-24-301-007-0000 GLEASON SEAN 2,306.56

09-24-301-030-0000 NEWLING LAWRENCE W ELIZ 15,686.32

09-24-302-011-0000 HERNANDEZ GAIL A 501.80

09-24-303-002-0000 WALESKI MICHAEL ROBIN G 2,120.95

09-24-303-012-0000 ARNOLD ROBERT 4,333.24

09-24-330-009-0000 CALVERT JAMES L 47.64

09-24-400-026-0000 FIRST MIDWEST BANK 6,474.62

09-24-401-019-0000 FIRST MIDWEST BANK 315.22

09-24-401-020-0000 FIRST MIDWEST BANK 315.22

09-24-401-021-0000 FIRST MIDWEST BANK 312.66

09-24-401-022-0000 FIRST MIDWEST BANK 9,905.58

09-24-426-019-0000 SWANSON KARL M BELINDA 12,476.32

09-24-426-064-0000 SHILOH BAPTIST CHURCH 8,562.94

09-24-426-071-0000 SENGSTACKE JACQUELYN 3,987.24

09-24-476-004-0000 MACK INDUSTRIES LTD 11,831.96

09-24-476-023-0000 TAIWO AFIZ A 9,866.26

09-24-476-047-0000 DANAHER MICHAEL MICHELE 4,382.58

09-25-101-011-0000 CARBONE DEMETRIOS A KRI 8,258.51

09-25-103-015-0000 KNOPP BRIAN A 5,745.40

09-25-103-016-0000 WANDERSEE SHARON D 4,550.78

09-25-103-017-0000 BERTRAND PAUL PAMELA 7,706.50

09-25-200-035-0000 SMART MEDICAL BUILDINGS 3,389.86

09-25-202-010-0000 HENIFF JOHN A RUTH M 2,041.68

09-25-203-004-0000 BERTRAND PAMELA MELANIE 2,798.37

09-25-203-017-0000 KRENZIEN KATHARINA FMLY 2,098.20

09-25-206-036-0000 NIELSEN PETER K FAITH 6,192.30

09-25-207-004-0000 GASKINS STACY A 9,189.07

09-25-301-004-0000 URBONAVICIUTE ASTA 4,705.06

09-25-403-016-0000 ZART RANDY CAROL 13,241.98

09-25-403-018-0000 FEIGENWINTER RYAN E 11,641.40

09-26-200-028-0000 PERTLER RANDY AMY 1,414.22

2703 Legal

Notices

09 26 200 028 0000 PERTLER RANDY AMY 1,414.22

09-26-200-029-0000 BEOR FUND 1 LLC 1,065.30

09-26-201-005-0000 LARSEN GABRIELLE 4,879.47

09-26-203-004-0000 TEODORO IRWIN C VIVIENN 7,073.31

09-26-203-006-0000 CARBONE ANTHONY T YASS 5,594.34

09-26-301-003-0000 PETRIZZI MICHAEL REV TR 1,295.72

09-26-301-004-0000 PETRIZZI MICHAEL REV TR 1,445.68

09-27-101-003-0000 WELLS RONALD 2,078.32

09-27-111-006-0000 ZALUD FRANK J 5,887.12

09-27-115-002-0000 HANSEN JOHN J LOIS L 3,157.08

09-27-201-001-0000 CRANDALL GIZELLA 4,429.24

09-27-301-009-0000 ATG TRUST CO 14,144.12

09-27-400-035-0000 LIGHT DANIEL LEAH RAE 5,963.04

09-27-400-036-0000 LIGHT DANIEL LEAH RAE 5,963.04

09-28-104-025-0000 DEES JOHN 8,476.20

09-28-104-050-0000 HARTMANN JOHN E 127.46

09-28-106-022-0000 SLOVY LAWRENCE 4,294.86

09-28-107-017-0000 KIRCHHOFF JENNIFER 8,476.20

09-28-206-016-0000 STANDARD BANK & TRUST C 988.94

09-28-206-017-0000 STANDARD BANK & TRUST C 5,004.88

09-28-207-006-0000 LBN PROPERTIES INC 3,161.70

09-28-211-003-0000 ALEXI DEVELOPMENT LLC 4,024.54

09-28-212-013-0000 ALEXI DEVELOPMENT LLC 6,258.22

09-28-224-010-0000 WATSON GRAHAM S 8,958.68

09-28-226-003-0000 MURVINE DOUGLAS A 3,812.09

09-28-226-004-0000 FIRST BANK OF MANHATTAN 2,757.88

09-28-229-017-0000 358 CENTER RD LLC 5,384.94

09-28-301-009-1002 FIRST MIDWEST BANK 4,003.92

09-29-104-006-0000 BIONDO PATRICIA M DEC O 5,043.10

09-29-104-012-0000 SHAW HAYDN LAURIE 6,997.22

09-29-204-005-0000 KUCALA JOSEPH DEBRA 4,516.37

09-29-207-005-0000 JENNINGS JEFF P AMY T 4,966.05

09-29-303-010-0000 TULLY THOMAS 2,281.58

09-29-401-003-0000 CARLSON CHARLENE M 4,405.94

09-29-405-023-0000 JDR BUIULDERS LLC 14.29

09-29-405-027-0000 SIMON STEVEN 1,059.57

09-29-407-013-0000 CIOLKOSZ THOMAS JR BETH 1,032.25

09-30-105-008-0000 MUNOZ CONSTRUCTION INC 2,137.96

09-30-105-018-0000 DUGGAN NOREEN 766.09

09-30-107-003-0000 SCHLEY JOSEPH D KATHLEE 6,716.69

09-30-201-025-0000 HSRE MOKENA LLC 5,213.64

09-30-204-023-0000 LUNDSTEDT DANIEL LAUREN 454.40

09-30-301-001-0000 WILLIAMS REGINALD P EST 5,245.52

09-30-301-016-0000 SPADA DENNIS L JR KRIST 2,424.59

09-30-305-003-0000 BANK CALUMET NA 5,828.33

09-30-307-015-0000 VERSETTO NICHOLAS J KRY 7,982.92

09-30-307-016-0000 RUDNIER DIANE M 14,461.78

09-30-307-043-0000 REMPERT TANIA BRIAN 19,807.42

09-30-308-013-0000 ETCHISON TRUST 813.05

09-30-309-006-0000 SAWATSKI ERIC W LAUREN 12,700.42

09-30-309-009-0000 JONES LORI 7,403.35

09-30-309-010-0000 COOPER LEONARD E JR 14,024.20

09-30-311-002-0000 FRANKFORT FARMS LLC 1,939.42

09-30-401-004-0000 KIOUSSIS GEORGE P ANGEL 8,474.52

09-30-401-027-0000 CHELEPIS JEFFREY M LEAN 4,087.12

09-30-401-043-0000 HART MICHAEL L LISA M 3,010.46

09-30-401-054-0000 PETRISHE CHARLES 4,388.89

09-30-404-001-0000 STAGNO STEVEN A RENEE A 8,800.88

09-30-406-006-0000 KENNY PTRICK D KAREN T 7,890.16

09-30-408-012-0000 QUINTERO CESAR 799.46

09-30-408-029-0000 HACKETT TIMOTHY P ROBIN 2,759.84

09-31-102-017-0000 FRIST MIDWEST BANK 14,302.02

09-31-102-027-0000 RIMSNIDER JON A KIMBERL 8,031.74

09-31-103-022-0000 SOA TRUST 25,801.88

09-31-110-008-0000 CLMCJ TRUST 15,931.54

09-31-110-019-0000 DRYER JEFFREY L 13,346.36

09-31-202-006-0000 MILLER EDWIN L LAURIE A 9,709.56

09-31-205-009-0000 FLORES IGNACIO JR 12,225.68

09-31-300-011-0000 BRIDGEVIEW BANK & TRUST 5,582.40

09-31-302-059-0000 RIDGEWAY DEV LLC 2,709.52

09-31-305-004-0000 KODRICK LYNN A TRUST 7,058.70

09-31-305-011-0000 BEST TOM WENDY 7,028.98

09-31-308-004-0000 KERLEY JOHN 14,647.70

09-31-400-015-0000 SI SECURITIES LLC 9,296.78

09-31-401-002-0000 MUNOZ CONSTRUCTION INC 2,181.08

09-31-401-004-0000 CELTIC CONSTRUCTION INC 1,378.62

09-31-401-007-0000 BLUE OLDE STONE LLC 729.90

09-31-401-008-0000 COUNTRYSIDE BANK 729.90

09-31-403-002-0000 VANDENBERG SCOT 2,539.42

09-31-403-004-0000 COUNTRYSIDE BANK 729.90

09-31-403-006-0000 BLUE OLDE STONE LLC 729.90

09-31-403-007-0000 ALEXI DEVELOPMENT LLC 729.90

09-31-403-008-0000 ALEXI DEVELOPMENT LLC 729.90

09-31-404-016-0000 FIRST BANK OF MANHATTAN 729.90

09-31-404-017-0000 FIRST BANK OF MANHATTAN 729.90

09-31-404-031-0000 NAGY MARK TERESA 10,811.80

09-32-106-016-0000 H&D PROFIT SHARING PLAN 3,148.48

09-32-108-015-0000 NIKOLIC SLAVISA RAELENE 5,183.12

09-32-303-010-0000 ROBERTSON THESSA 7,671.46

09-32-305-015-0000 MURPHY PATRICK J KRISTI 7,568.56

09-32-400-023-0000 GRANDYS LVG TRUST 79.30

09-34-100-002-0000 CHICAGO TITLE LAND TRUST CO 11,115.19

09-34-302-013-0000 GRAFKEM CORP 18,260.36

09-34-326-017-1004 KRASOWSKI KAREN M 2,340.14

09-34-329-014-1001 JCSZ CORPORATION 11,086.24

09-34-400-018-0000 BULTHUIS RICHARD 63,504.28

09-34-400-022-0000 MUNICIPAL TRUST & SVGS 3,070.26

09-34-401-004-0000 FOLLIS PROPERTIES LLC 9,207.79

09-34-401-008-0000 RYAN MICHAEL TRUST 1 2,516.95

09-34-401-015-1001 RYAN MICHAEL TR 1 4,289.31

09-34-401-015-1002 RYAN MICHAEL TRUST 1 2,195.69

09-34-401-015-1003 RYAN MICHAEL TRUST 1 2,785.06

09-34-401-015-1004 RYAN MICHAEL TRUST 1 5,822.41

09-34-403-008-1005 KONOPKO MATTHEW SR 6,847.12

09-35-202-011-0000 LARKIN WILLIAM M THERES 6,037.54

09-35-204-010-0000 HAMPTON NICHELLE R 10,026.02

09-35-206-012-0000 FELDMAN SCOTT A LISA M 5,486.17

09-35-206-022-0000 GRECO DAVID GRACE LVG T 4,854.27

09-35-206-024-0000 SMITH LAPOE 5,614.44

09-35-207-007-0000 TOMASZEWSKI THOMAS 606.52

09-35-207-029-0000 SASSO TYANNA K DEC TRUS 7,808.19

09-35-207-039-0000 S E MANAGEMENT LTD 8,319.02

09-35-209-004-0000 DIBARTOLOMEO WENDY 5,093.54

CLASSIFIEDS

Help Wanted · Garage Sales · Automotive

Real Estate · Rentals · Merchandise

Sell It 708.326.9170 | Fax It 708.326.9179

Charge It | DEADLINE - Friday at 3pm

2703 Legal

Notices

Automotive

$52 4 lines/

7 papers

Real Estate

$50 7 7 papers

lines/

Help Wanted

$13 4 lines/

per line 7 papers

Merchandise

$30 7 4 papers

lines/

09 35 209 004 0000 DIBARTOLOMEO WENDY 5,093.54

09-35-212-008-0000 JUSTIC JOHN MICHELE N 5,060.90

09-35-212-010-0000 KOVATS STEPHEN W PATRIC 2,901.92

09-35-305-010-0000 CELTIC ONE CONCRETE INC 1,823.86

09-35-404-001-0000 WATSON DAVID M SHARON B 12,199.62

09-35-405-001-0000 VANDERBERG CHRISTOPHER 1,772.36

09-35-405-013-0000 VANDERBERG ANNE-MARIE 1,863.52

09-35-406-001-0000 LAZO ALEJANDRO 11,631.04

09-36-101-027-0000 GORDON ANTHONY VANESSA 310.31

09-36-103-012-0000 THOMAS LATOI RAPHAEL JA 364.95

09-36-103-017-0000 RHEE PETER K 12,407.08

09-36-103-019-0000 KERRIGAN MICHAEL P KELL 14,508.10

09-36-104-008-0000 VERNON INVSTMNT PROPERT 1,281.68

09-36-105-011-0000 LEVY CHARLES E LAURIE L 822.40

09-36-107-013-0000 SHATAT TALAL M 8,543.78

09-36-107-025-0000 SLAGER WILLIAM M KARYE 2,316.90

09-36-204-001-0000 GALASSINI KEVIN 1,107.32

09-36-204-011-0000 VERNON INVSTMNT PROPERT 1,281.68

09-36-204-036-0000 REIMER LAWRENCE S JR 3,124.72

09-36-205-006-0000 EVANS LATOYA R 14,556.54

09-36-205-010-0000 MUHAMMAD NASIR 15,085.90

2900 Merchandise Under $100

2 Berkline rocker/recliner

chairs. Excellent condition,

neutral color, light brown. $50

each. 708.478.8770

3Hammers $5 ea. 4hand saws

$4 ea. 6files $2 ea. 8pliers $3

ea. 1 steel tool box $30.

708.478.8916

7pcdark green Resin patio set.

Brand new. $10. 12 dozen

crystal prisms $50.

708.301.6452

Black &Silver TVconsole w/

galss shelves 40w x 23h $40.

50 pint Sears dehumidifier,

automatic shut off $40.

224.520.3716

Conair compact steamer w/ att

achments $40 obo.

708.478.5338 LM

Deer climbing tree stand like

new $65, 3pc brass fireplace

set $8, 8 door belltransformers

16 volt $3 for all. Call

708.614.8148

Full size box spring still in

plastic $75. 708.873.1245

Garden bluestone stepping

stones, 20 pieces $50. Large

bird cage onwheels & accessories

$20. 708.745.1229

Gargoyle classic sunglasses,

blue lenses, new in box $60.

10 Old Dominion polo shirts

4x 5x $20. 773.908.1606

New portable commode, never

used $50 obo. 708.478.5338

LM.

Wheelchair: Invacare Tracer

IV, 22” wide, w/2sets footrests

,new $1,400, asking $100

cash. Lockport. 815.588.1214

Old antique desk, excellent

condition $80. 708.921.8505

Pair metal auto ramps, 7,00 lbs.

cap. Good condition. $15.

708.479.4702

Polaroid camera $50 (210) Car

heater $10. Defrost car window

$10. Chair covers 4 - $20.

815.478.3870

Qt canning jars: reg mouth .20

cents ea. Wide mouth .25 cents

ea. Lids: reg $1/12, wide

$1.50/12. 6 person tent w/

screen room, new $95. Call

708.429.0259

Red Wing shoes 8.5 D, Heritage

Collection $55 each, all

grey. 1 brown wood laddrer

$12. 708.798.9755

Very nice computer desk on

wheels, slide out drawer for

keyboard $25. 2, 2 drawer file

cabinets $20 each. 2 for $35.

815.838.0239

Buy It! FIND It!

SELL It!

in the

CLASSIFIEDS

708.326.9170


40 | November 3, 2016 | The frankfort station SPORTS

frankfortstation.com

Athlete of the Week

Boldly.

10 Questions

Genuinely.

Chicagoly.

ANYWHERE.

ANYTIME.

The newest voice of America's greatest city is now

available online. Visit Chicagolymag.com for

award-winning writing on Chicagoland's biggest issues

and people in business, politics, and culture.

with Jack Carroll

Carroll is a Lincoln-Way

East senior and a linebacker

on the high school’s

varsity football team.

How did you get started

playing football?

At a very young age. Started

playing flag [for the Mokena

Burros heavyweight

team] when I was very, very

young, and I’ve loved it my

whole life.

What’s your favorite

part about playing

football?

Probably just going out

and having fun with some

of my best friends, and just

having a blast out there.

What is the hardest

part about playing

football?

Probably just having to be

dialed in 24-7 all the time.

You’re just working all the

time.

What have you learned

from Coach Rob

Zvonar?

He’s taught us many,

many lessons about not even

football. Just how to handle

life and how to handle adversity,

and how you should

take on every situation that’s

thrown at you.

Who is your favorite

professional football

player?

Definitely Luke Kuechly.

Just because when he entered

the league he had the

most tackles and he’s just

dominated ever since. He

was great from the start and

he always manages his team,

and he’s a great leader for

his team. I strive to be like

him.

Do you plan to play in

college?

Right now I do not. I think

what I’m really trying to

focus on is my grades and

getting a good job in the future.

I think I’m going to the

University of Iowa and I’m

going to major in something

that has to do with business.

What’s your dream job?

One day I’d like to run

my own business and be

able to create my own hours,

and just be able to provide

for my family and spend as

much time with them as I

can.

Who is your role model?

Somebody I looked up to

probably my entire life was

my father. He always does

things with integrity and

Julie McMann/22nd Century

Media

just acts the way everyone

should.

What is your dream

vacation?

Right now I’d like to

spend some time in Canada

fishing. I love fishing and

Canada is a beautiful place

to be.

If you could own any

exotic pet, what would

it be?

Probably a mountain lion

because they’re the kings of

the jungle, and nobody’s going

to mess with me if I have

a mountain lion.

Interview by Rebecca Susmarski,

Editor.

ANNUAL SUBSCRIPTIONS AVAILABLE FOR $16.

$4.99 FOR SINGLE COPIES.

This Week In

Griffins Varsity Athletics

Girls Swimming and Diving

■Nov. ■ 5 — at Palatine Invite, 9 a.m.

Boys Bowling

■Nov. ■ 7 — at Joliet West, 4:30 p.m.

■Nov. ■ 9 — at Andrew, 4:30 p.m.


frankfortstation.com SPORTS

the frankfort station | November 3, 2016 | 41

LWSRA raises funds for adaptive playground

Trick or Trot 5K

brings in $2,200,

130 runners

Athlete of the Month

Ryan Esguerra

Freelance Reporter

When the Lincolnway

Special Recreation Association

and the Heather Glen

Homeowners Association sat

down to think of an event that

could help build an inclusive,

wheelchair-accessible playground,

they wanted an event

that included everyone.

Officials of both organizations

wanted an event that

would reflect the passions

and values of their communities

in a fun environment.

What they came up with was

the Trick or Trot Walk/Run

5K fundraiser, which was

held Saturday, Oct. 22, in

New Lenox.

“It’s a collaborative event

between the two agencies,

because both parties want to

build a playground for the

kids,” LWSRA Executive

Director Keith Wallace said.

“We want to raise money and

gain notoriety while having

fun doing it.”

The LWSRA specializes

in recreational services for

individuals from preschool

age through adulthood with

disabilities. The LWSRA offers

social programs, trips,

special events and athletic

programs to ensure that individuals

with disabilities have

the opportunity to remain socially

active.

The race—which was open

to the public—fielded more

than 130 participants of all

ages from around the community,

and it raised roughly

$2,200 to go toward the adaptive

playground, LWSRA officials

said.

Also on hand were vendors

from Chiro One Wellness

Centers and Fifth Third

Bank. Runners who finished

Abby Degliomini (left) high-fives her niece Shea Martin for finishing the 5K Oct. 22 in New

Lenox. Martin, 12, took fifth place in the race. Photos by Mary Compton/22nd Century Media

the race were also treated to a

hydration station and stretching

tent.

“We do public events like

this because everyone knows

someone with special needs,”

said Karyn Reczek, LWSRA

community outreach coordinator.

“It’s all about raising

awareness and giving an

opportunity for people who

know these individuals to

seek out assistance if they

need it.”

Heather Glen Homeowners

Association President

Ed Krieger worked directly

with the LWSRA to bring

this event to his community.

Krieger said that he was more

than happy with the turnout

and the community response

to the runners.

“We had some of the

neighbors play music

throughout the neighborhood

as the runners ran past

their homes. The community

was so accepting,” Krieger

said. “Keith’s message is all

about inclusiveness. When

you get to see the smile on

these kids’ faces, it makes

us feel good to be a part of

events like this.”

Andrea Vetor, 42, and her

son Colin, 11, love running.

It was an easy decision for

them to come out to the Trick

Colin Vetor, 11, crosses the finish line Oct. 22 during the

Trick or Trot Walk/Run 5K event. Vetor took first place at

the race with a time of 19:51.7.

or Trot to do what they love

and support a good cause.

Colin was the first finisher

in the event, with a time of

19:51. Andrea finished the

race in the Top 20, number

one for the 40-49 age bracket.

“We really wanted to come

out here and support the

LWSRA,” said Vetor. “It is

awesome to finish this race

and say we helped kids get a

playground. It definitely feels

good to accomplish something

this morning.”

Despite the success of the

race, Wallace acknowledged

that the work for those with

disabilities and for those

within the community is not

done. Wallace said that the

LWSRA works to get employment

opportunities for

teenagers looking for their

first jobs and adults looking

to make a difference. With

an emphasis on inclusion,

Wallace offered an extended

hand to those looking for assistance.

“What is important to

know is that we are here for

the community,” Wallace

said. “That’s what we’re all

about, supporting those with

disabilities but also everybody

else in figuring out what

they would like to do in life.”

Lincoln-Way West girls volleyball player Kerrigan Fritz

earned the most votes to be named 22nd Century Media

Southwest Chicago’s October Athlete of the Month. Photo

submitted

LW West outside hitter

wins October competition

Bill Jones

Managing Editor

As if the credentials of

Lincoln-Way West girls volleyball’s

outside hitter Kerrigan

Fritz were not already

impressive, the Concord

University-bound senior

recently added to her accolades.

She earned the most votes

to become 22nd Century

Media Southwest’s October

Athlete of the Month.

The Athlete of the Month

competition pits featured

Athlete of the Week selections

from our south suburban

newspapers against one

another in an online voting

contest.

The next contest is to begin

Thursday, Nov. 10.

To vote, visit Frankfort-

Station.com, hover over the

“Sports” menu tab and click

“Athlete of the Month.”

Readers can vote once per

session per valid email address.

Voting ends at 5 p.m.

Nov. 25.

All athletes featured in the

October Athlete of the Week

sports interviews are automatically

entered into the

contest.


42 | November 3, 2016 | The frankfort station Frankfort

frankfortstation.com

WWW.ZEIGLERNISSANOFORLANDPARK.COM

8550 W 159 th St.

Orland Park, IL

708.403.1300

2016 Altima SV

STOCK # 76299 MODEL CODE 13316

$

192

a month

MSRP $28,045 • Selling price $25,000

with a $2650 rebate and $3999 down.

$192 a month for 36 months @12k a year.

2016 Sentra S

STOCK # 76144 MODEL CODE 12016

$

103

a month

MSRP $18,465 • Selling price $17,000

with a $1250 rebate $3999 down.

$103 a month for 36 months @12K a year.

2016 Rogue S AWD

STOCK # 76369 MODEL CODE 22216

$

163

a month

MSRP $25,910 • Selling price $23,700

with a $1400 rebate $3999 down.

$163 a month for 36 months @ 12K a year.

NOVEMBER SPECIAL

FREE Oil Change for any Nissan or Infiniti vehicle

Conventional oil only. Up to 5 quarts of oil. Synthetic oil extra. Expires 12/31/16

$384 58

a month

$271 37

a month

$298 91

a month

2016 Infiniti QX60 AWD

STOCK # 14923 MODEL CODE 84216

MSRP $47,410 • Selling price $44,000

$384.58 a month with $3999 due at signing

2016 Infiniti QX50 AWD

STOCK#14687 MODEL CODE 81216

MSRP $41,200 • Selling price $37,500

$271.37 a month with $3999 due at signing

2016 Infiniti Q50 AWD AT

STOCK #14830 MODEL CODE 91416

MSRP $45,310 • Selling price $37,650

$298.91 a month with $3999 due at signing


frankfortstation.com Frankfort

the frankfort station | November 3, 2016 | 43

NAMED TOP PRODUCER IN

MIKE MCCATTY

708-945-2121

www.mccattyrealestate.com

Broker

Century 21 Affiliated /

Mike McCatty and Associates

Powerhouse broker Mike McCatty backs up his

reputation as one of the best in the business with

impressive stats that set him apart from other

Chicagoland agents. McCatty has sold more than

half a billion in real estate since 1999. He also holds

every honor Century 21 offers, and was named “Broker

of the Year” by the Mainstreet Organization of

Realtors. Chicago Tribune readers have voted him

“Best of Chicago’s Southland.” His incredible 17-year

career reflects a stellar work ethic, tireless enthusiasm

and extensive knowledge of both the industry

and local markets. “My clients are at the heart of

what I do,” he says, “so I make every transaction my

top priority, because there’s no greater feeling than

seeing my hard work pay off for them.”

A former restaurant executive, McCatty recalls an

early interest in real estate. “I used to find ways to

gain access to new developments just to check them

out,” he laughs. That curiosity led him to pursue real

estate full time, and he quickly built a team of highly

qualified brokers. “We each bring something special

to the table, but we also work collaboratively, and

that creates a package deal that benefits the buyers

and sellers we serve,” he says.

McCatty offers extensive marketing support for

people who want to sell their home and is well known

for his candor and hard work. “Clients often point

out that I’m a straight shooter,” he says. “They know

I’m tenacious and don’t take my responsibility lightly.”

This is why he makes himself available 24/7, even

while relaxing at his nearby summer home on Lincoln

Lake. McCatty’s personal experiences buying and

selling in the area have helped him in negotiations

as well. “I’ve moved my own residence in the area

more than 10 times and I’ve ventured into what have

been flips and flops, so I can offer a wealth of knowledge

about do’s and don’ts based on lessons I’ve

learned over the years.”

A frequent donor to charitable causes for children,

McCatty is a husband and father of three. His family’s

support has allowed him to dedicate the time and

energy necessary to build a successful career that

has withstood economic ups and downs. “Real estate

can be volatile, but I’m proud to say I’ve been able

to remain at the top of the industry when I’ve known

others who’ve either quit or taken additional employment

when the economy gets tough,” says McCatty.

“I believe maintaining one’s focus on delivering

uncompromised, unparalleled service results in

success, and that’s why my group is one of the top

Century 21 teams in the world.”


44 | November 3, 2016 | The frankfort station SPORTS

frankfortstation.com

Girls swimming

State veterans lead LW East to second place at meet

Griffins advance to

Saturday, Nov. 12

sectionals

Dave Owen, Freelance Reporter

East's Kristina Winter swims Saturday, Oct. 29, during the

SWSC Blue Division meet held at Homewood-Flossmoor

High School.

State meet veterans

Makayla Varga, Michaela

Mitchell and Cailin Merck

are warming up for another

memorable November.

Varga won both the 100-

yard butterfly (59.46) and

the 100 backstroke (1:01.07)

at the SWSC Blue meet that

ran Friday, Oct. 28-Saturday,

Oct. 29, leading Lincoln-

Way East to second place

(256 points). Lockport won

the meet with a score of

276.5.

“I feel really good,” Varga,

a junior who already

has a trio of individual 13th

place state finishes in her career,

said. “We all had some

pretty solid swims today. It’s

a good team meet, fun, and

we’re very excited going

into sectionals [Saturday,

Nov. 12].”

The 200-medley relay is

a big cause for future excitement.

Varga, Merck and

Mitchell were part of the

11th-place state quartet in

that event last year.

At conference on Oct. 29,

they teamed with freshman

Kristina Winter to win in

1:52.24. Merck also won the

100 breaststroke (1:09.23)

and placed second in the 200

individual medley.

Mitchell was a close second

to Varga in the 100

backstroke (1:01.30).

Sara Hennessy was second

in diving (368.55), and

conference was also a strong

meet for sophomore Jordan

Bruni (third in the 500 freestyle).

“Our best swim today was

from Jordan Bruni,” said Griffins

coach Kate Gabey. “She

swam the 500 free and 200

free and dropped time considerably.

She’s had a great

season, and she’s not even

tapered yet. I’m really excited

to see her swim again.”

That excitement level is

even higher for the Griffins’

trio of returning stars.

“We had a great state meet

last year,” Gabey said. “Varga

had two 13th places [at

state individually in 2015].

Lincoln-Way East's Makayla Varga swims in the SWSC Blue Division meet Saturday, Oct.

29, at Homewood-Flossmoor High School. Photos by Adam Jomant/22nd Century Media

We’re looking forward to the

next two weeks, especially

with a top three of Varga,

Mitchell and Merck, and our

medley relay.”

Varsity members Emily

Costella and Alicia Pearson

also won individual events

in a great show of depth.

Another conference highlight

for Gabey was the

Griffins’ JV level team taking

first place by a 32-point

margin.

“I’m very satisfied,”

Gabey said. “The JV girls,

this is their big meet and

they swam exceptionally

well. I saw some nice time

drops from them. And the

varsity girls swam a great

meet and held their times.

“This wasn’t our [varsity]

focus — our focus is in two

weeks,” she added. “Lockport’s

extremely strong

this season, and we knew it

would be a fight. Kudos to

them – they swam great today.

I was thrilled with how

our team did, and to see the

JV team taper so well looks

good for the rest of our team

[at sectionals].”

After swims at state during

her first two years at

East, Varga is ready for the

challenges of the postseason.

“We’re just going to approach

it like every other

year: going at it, working

hard in practice, doing our

best and getting excited,”

she said, “And getting the

newcomers excited, too.”

football

From Page 46

es, 51 yards).

In the second quarter,

Ryan Scianna (5 rushes, 17

yards) scored on a 5-yard

run, and then Arthur connected

with senior wide

receiver Nick Zelenika (4

receptions, 72 yards) on a

25-yard touchdown.

On the next Griffins’ offensive

play, Arthur found

senior wide receiver Jeremy

Nelson (2 receptions, 42

yards) for a 16-yard touchdown

in the back of the end

zone. It was another highlight-reel

catch for Nelson,

as he leapt into the air to

catch the ball in tight coverage,

and then managed to get

his foot inbounds before falling

backward.

“On that one … the play

kind of broke down, and

Jake did a good job of making

an adjustment and putting

the ball where only I

could get it,” Nelson said

of his quarterback. “That’s

what he’s been doing all

season – placing the ball

perfectly so I can go up and

get it.”

It was just another example

of the great chemistry

that has formed between the

two this season.

“We’ve been working really

hard in practice to get

everything down,” Nelson

said. “Our chemistry has

improved since the start of

the season, and he’s been

throwing really great balls.

And we’ve got to give credit

to the O-line for blocking,

too.”

Arthur put the credit with

Nelson, and also with his receivers

and offensive line as

a whole.

“They are unbelievable,

and they make some catches

that I haven’t seen be

made before,” Arthur said

of Nelson and Zelenika in

particular. “They really help

me out and everybody else

on the offense. But a lot of

credit goes out to the offensive

line, too. They really

stepped up today and a big a

reason why we got those 63

points.”

The Griffins scored twice

more in the first half, with

Muhammad (7 rushes, 45

yards) getting his second of

the day on a 13-yard burst

and Shafer taking a quarterback

keeper in from 3 yards

out with 28 seconds left in

the second quarter to make

it 49-7.

In the third quarter, senior

running back Peter Ostrowski

scored on a 6-yard carry.

Then, in the fourth quarter,

junior running back Chris

Wilder scored on a 19-yard

carry to make it 63-7.

Taft scored on its second-to-last

possession on

a 43-yard catch-and-run

touchdown from Ahmad

(12-of-29, 99 yards, 2 TD, 2

INT, 14 rushes, 72 yards) to

Gniedziejko (5 receptions,

52 yards). Ahmad followed

by rushing in a successful

two-point conversion attempt

to give the final 63-15

score.

Defensively, East got

interceptions from Kyle

Costanzo and Shea Mc-

Givern.

Now, the focus shifts to

Round 2 of the playoffs, as

the No. 18 seeded Griffins

will host the No. 31 seed

Waubonsie Valley, who upset

the No. 2 seeded Hinsdale

Central 33-23.

For the Griffins, the 63

points is definitely a statement.

But the game plan for

next week will be identical to

the game plan against Taft.

“It’s a season high, I think,

so we just want to continue

into the next week,”

Arthur said. “We know we

have to come out firing next

week, so that’s our game

plan – do what we did this

week.”


frankfortstation.com SPORTS

the frankfort station | November 3, 2016 | 45

Former Frankfort Station editor visits World Series

Jon DePaolis

Freelance Reporter

What does 71 years mean

to you?

To Cubs fans, 71 years

was the amount of time

between World Series appearances.

For some, it was

too long a wait, as generations

of fans lived and died

without ever seeing the

promised land, without ever

having felt nirvana that only

late October baseball can

bring.

On Saturday, Oct. 22, as

that last out in the National

League Championship Series

was recorded, I leapt.

I fell. I hit the ground and

stayed on my back, screaming.

The Cubs had won the

pennant.

After what felt like an

eternity — in reality, just

29 short years of my life, as

compared to seven decades

for some — the Cubs were

in the World Series.

The first thing I did —

give or take running up

and down the street yelling,

“We’re going to the World

Series! We’re Going to the

World Series!” — was start

looking for tickets to one

of the games. I didn’t care

about the ticket price.

I settled on a seat in the

right field upper deck. I was

going to Game 1 in Cleveland.

Only, I wasn’t.

Not right then, at least.

When I got home, I had

two emails from the ticket

broker. The ticket had fallen

through.

I’ve never run faster than

I did from my car to my

computer. I got online, saw

the tickets for Game 1 had

doubled in price from just

an hour earlier.

I swore.

I swore so loud I may

have woken my neighbors.

Then I got an alert for a

Game 2 ticket slightly more

than what I had tried to pay

for my Game 1 ticket. I

pounced and felt a sense of

relief wash over me.

I was going to the World

Series.

The drive to Cleveland

alone in one’s car can be

maddening — six hours of

AM radio and anticipation.

I was getting fidgety. I just

wanted to be in Cleveland.

I drove to Cleveland Oct.

25 — a day early, for those

of you keeping score at

home — and when I finally

strolled through the downtown,

near Progressive

Field, I could see that it was

packed with Cubs fans.

“Wrigleyville East,” I

said to myself. (Great joke.)

Of course, the Cubs got

destroyed in Game 1.

But Game 2. Oh, Game 2.

I spent the afternoon at

my second-favorite place in

Cleveland — the Rock and

Roll Hall of Fame. With the

early start time because of

the threat of rain, I got to the

park about two hours before

first pitch.

After meeting the coolest

event staff in the world

— who told me as they

gave me a rally towel that

I could cheer for the Cubs

but not too loudly — I made

my way around the park. I

stopped to get some souvenirs

— World Series baseballs

and a program — and,

as is tradition, a scorecard.

Finally, I made my way

up to the left field upper

deck. The whole way, I kept

snapping photos and jumping

up with joy.

I felt like I was 6 years

old again, visiting Wrigley

Field for the first time with

my parents. I kept running

a few steps, trying to zip

through the moment, before

slowing down, breathing

it all in. My body and my

mind couldn’t keep up with

the roller coaster of emotions

I was experiencing —

Freelance Reporter Jon DePaolis took this photo Oct. 26 at Game 2 of the World Series, for

which he traveled from Tinley Park to Cleveland. Photo submitted

an ebb and flow of euphoria

and panic.

What if they lost?

Before I got to my seat, I

steeled my mind. No matter

what, the season had been a

success. The Cubs had won

a pennant. I, a long-suffering

Cubs fans, had done my

duty and traveled to see the

team in its first World Series

since 1945. If they won

Game 2, awesome. If they

lost? Oh well. The risk of

doing business.

I sat in my seat in the second-to-last

row in Section

572, Row W, Seat 17 — or,

as I refer to it, the best seat

in the house. I was pleasantly

surprised to see my

section was predominantly

Cubs fans.

The nicest of my section

compadres, though, was a

middle-aged man — a Tribe

fan — who was there with

his son. He said he was

originally from Buffalo,

New York, but moved to

Cleveland approximately

20 years ago for work. He

got married and had children.

Now, those children

were Cleveland fans.

It’s a special thing to be

able to share a moment like

that with your family.

That’s what makes baseball

unique. So many of us

who love the game got that

passion from a parent or a

sibling or a grandparent. It

is passed down from generation

to generation, family

to family.

With apologies to Brad

Pitt and Billy Beane, it is

hard to not get romantic

about baseball. It’s a sport

for bleeding hearts.

But there was a game to

be played, and boy did the

Cubs play it. They won 5-1,

and, though it was around

35 degrees where I sat with

a steady breeze, I cheered

on every single run and out.

As the last out was recorded,

my smile was ear to

ear, as the split crowd reacted.

The Cubs fans in attendance

started singing “Go

Cubs Go” — a deliciously

terrible song — so boisterously

from the other side of

the stadium that we could

hear it in left field.

It was in that moment that

everything became real.

I have been a Cubs fan

since I was old enough to

realize what the hell was

really happening on that

diamond. My first tangible

memory of the team

is Brian McRae blasting a

moonshot that damn near

hit the rooftop on Sheffield.

My first game, my parents

lied to me and told me we

were going to the opera. I

nearly jumped out the minivan

when we stopped near

Wrigley.

Cubs fans are vast; and

they range from the diehards

to the obnoxious. But

one thing is true of all of

them: they have suffered.

Whether it has been for one

season or for many; whether

it was the Miracle Mets of

1969, the Padres comeback

of 1984 or the utter collapse

in Game 6 of the NLCS by

the Cubs in 2003; or hell,

maybe it was the disappointment

of back-to-back

division champs in 2007

and 2008 — no matter what

generation you’re from, as a

Cubs fan you have been tattooed

with heartbreak.

But on Oct. 26, I — and

millions of fans alike — saw

something most have likely

never seen: the Cubs winning

a game in the World

Series. The World Series!

All that pain, all that suffering,

all that depression —

hell, even that three-week

period in 2003, when all I

could do was cry every time

I thought about the eighth

inning of Game 6 (I still do,

if I think about it too much)

— was worth it.

It will never be like this

again. From now on, Cubs

games will feel different,

win or lose.

Gone are the goat, the

black cat, that poor guy in

left field foul territory. Forget

all of it. The Cubs aren’t

lovable losers anymore.

Which brings me back to

71 years. To me, now, 71

doesn’t mean a thing. To

me, the only number that

matters is 108.

And hopefully after

Wednesday, Nov. 2, 108

won’t mean a damn thing

either.

Let’s. Go. Cubs.

Jon DePaolis is a freelance

reporter for 22nd Century Media.

He is a Tinley Park resident

who grew up in Frankfort

Square. He previously served

as the editor of The Lockport

Legend and The Frankfort Station,

at different times.


46 | November 3, 2016 | The frankfort station SPORTS

frankfortstation.com

providence

CatholiC high SChool

SaVE thE DatE! oPEN hoUSE

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 20 • 10 AM - 2 PM

The Providence Advantage

• 100% of graduates attend College

• $30 Million in College Scholarships awarded

• 29.3 aCt Composite average (honors)

• 36 advanced Placement and honors Courses

• 30 State team Championships

• 25,000 Service hours Volunteered annually

aDMiSSioN

QUEStioNS?

Call

815.717.3160

1800 W. Lincoln Highway • New Lenox, Illinois 60451 • www.providencecatholic.org

Lincoln-Way East quarterback Max Shafer (left) passes the ball to East running back Ryan

Scianna Saturday, Oct. 29, during a game against Taft High School at Lane Tech College

Prep High School's stadium in Chicago. Julie McMann/22nd Century Media

LW East quarterback duo

helps hand Taft 63-15 loss

Griffins advance

to play Waubonsie

Valley on home turf

Jon DePaolis

Freelance Reporter

If Lincoln-Way East’s offense

is as in sync as it was

Saturday, Oct. 29, against

Taft High School in Round

1 of the Illinois High School

Association Class 8A playoffs,

it will be a long postseason

run for the Frankfort

high school.

The Griffins’ offense

scored touchdowns on 9-of-

10 possession, with the only

failed trip being the 10th and

final offensive series late in

the fourth quarter. All that

added up to a 63-15 blowout

win over Taft at Lane Tech

College Prep High School’s

stadium in Chicago.

Leading the way was senior

quarterback Jake Arthur,

who went 6-of-9 passing

for 119 yards and two

touchdowns. His counterpart,

senior quarterback Max

Shafer, went 6-of-6 passing

for 54 yards.

Shafer also had three rushes

for 13 yards, including a

3-yard rushing touchdown.

He also caught a pass for 13

yards.

“We’re excited about the

offense being able to control

the ball and the clock,” said

East coach Rob Zvonar. “It

was a good win and we got a

lot of guys involved.”

He also gave credit to his

quarterbacks for their performance.

“They made great decisions

tonight,” he said. “But

I think we [were] so balanced

throughout the game.”

The game got off to a

rocky start, as Taft successfully

executed an onside

kick recovery on the opening

kickoff. Then, after a trick

play where receiver Kevin

Gniedziejko threw a 35-yard

pass to quarterback Abdullah

Ahmad, Taft scored the

game’s first points.

Ahmad, facing pressure,

threw a quick 5-yard touchdown

pass to Gniedziejko

a little more than a minute

into the first quarter.

Zvonar gave Taft credit

for getting East on its heels

early, but he wasn’t worried.

“You settle down, because

you can’t get too excited

or down about what

happens on the first drive,”

he said.

What followed was 63

unanswered points by the

Griffins. It began with a

1-yard touchdown run by

senior running back Nigel

Muhammad and then a

47-yard touchdown run by

Brendan Morrissey (2 rush-

Please see football, 44


frankfortstation.com SPORTS

the frankfort station | November 3, 2016 | 47

fastbreak

Boys Soccer

LW East reflects on comeback season

Adam Jomant/22nd Century

Media

1st-and-3

Swimming to glory

1. Kristina Winter

(ABOVE)

The Lincoln-Way East

freshman teamed up

with state veterans

Makayla Varga, Cailin

Merck and Michaela

Mitchell and helped

the quartet win the

200-medley relay

at the Friday, Oct.

28-Saturday, Oct. 29

SWSC Blue meet.

2. Makayla Varga

The East junior, who

already has a trio of

individual 13th place

state finishes in her

career, won the 100-

yard butterfly and the

100 backstroke at

the SWSC Blue meet.

3. Cailin Merck

The East senior

took home the

championship in the

100 breaststroke

during the SWSC

Blue meet and also

placed second in

the 200 individual

medley.

Bloom defeats East

6-0 in East's final

game of the season

Frank Gogola

Freelance Reporter

They stood on the sideline

and stared on in silence.

Lincoln-Way East senior

Nicholas Conces put one arm

around senior Marko Nedeljkovic,

to his left, and put

the other around senior captain

Liam Elsden, to his right.

There were about 15 minutes

left in the sectional semifinal

against Bloom Township

on Oct. 25, but East

coach Ryan Decker emptied

his bench with the Griffins

down 5-0. The season,

defined by two distinctive

halves and a shocking playoff

run, came to a crashing end at

Lincoln-Way Central.

“We were just thinking

about how when we first

started playing together,”

PRESSBOX PICKS

Our staff’s predictions for

the top games in Week 10

No. 19 Lincoln-Way Central (6-3) at No. 14 Reavis (7-2)

No. 18 Lincoln-Way East (7-2) against No. 15 Taft (8-1)

No. 27 Lockport Township (6-3) at No. 6 St. Charles East (9-0)

No. 31 Lincoln-Way West (5-4) at No. 2 East St. Louis Sr. (9-0)

No. 11 Marist (8-1) hosts No. 22 New Trier (7-2)

Elsden said. “Just happy

thoughts.”

It was a postseason run

that didn’t seem possible in

late September. East (9-9-1)

struggled with getting players

from Lincoln-Way North on

the same page with Decker’s

system after North closed.

The offense and defense

were mostly absent despite

talented individuals. The

result was a 2-7-1 record

through 10 games.

The season began to shift

on the same field where it

would ultimately end. East

opened conference play with

a 2-0 win over Central on

Sept. 27 at the New Lenox

high school. It was the start

of a 7-2 finish.

“If you would have told me

when we were 2-7-1 come

conference time that we were

going to end up .500, I would

have told you ‘there ain’t no

chance,’ with the way things

were going for us,” Decker

said. “We completely turned

Tim Carroll | Contributing

Editor

• LW Central 46, Reavis 37. This is

a tough one, but I will take the

Knights in a shootout on the road.

• LW East

• St. Charles East

• East St. Louis Sr.

• Marist

31-14

things around, and it was the

boys. The boys did a great

job. They refocused [and] relooked

at how we were as a

group.”

The key to the turnaround

was spurred by a reinvigorated

defense that led to offense.

East had been out-scored

21-8 in its 2-7-1 start, but outscored

the opposition 21-7 to

close the season, not counting

the 6-0 loss to Bloom.

“It had everything to do

with defending,” Decker

said. “It was limiting chances

at goal. It was defending as a

unit. And then we were finding

success in front of the net.

That’s a recipe for wins. We

found our identity, and that

was important to the guys.”

The Griffins went 4-1 in

conference play and entered

the playoffs with the motto

“Advance to survive.” The No.

15 seed in the sectional, they

beat No. 18 Richards in double

overtime 5-1, a win Decker

said East “backed into.”

30-15

Tom Czaja | Contributing

Editor

• Reavis 34, LW Central 27. Rams

take early lead and hold on

late to end Knights’ season and

advance.

• LW East

• St. Charles East

• East St. Louis Sr.

• Marist

They also pulled a stunning

upset against then-unbeaten

No. 2 Oak Lawn, 4-0, and

they defeated No. 7 Stagg,

2-1, to win the regional title.

However, the defense that

had carried them vanished

against No. 3 Bloom. East

trailed 2-0 at the half and had

chances to keep the game

close but couldn’t convert.

Bloom (21-4-1) added four

goals in the final 26 minutes

to win 6-0, with junior forward

Anthony Aldape accounting

for four goals and

one assist.

“We simply couldn’t contain

their counter,” Decker

said. “The floodgates opened

today.”

For the East seniors, it

wasn’t only the end of the

season but the end of their

high school careers. A rare

smile broke across Elsden’s

face when he talked about

how he’ll most remember

the practices – “the fun ones,

the goof-around ones” – and

30-15

Max Lapthorne |

Contributing Editor

• Reavis 20, LW Central 14. The

Knights and Rams take it down

to the wire, but the home team

survives and advances.

• LW East

• St. Charles East

• East St. Louis Sr.

• New Trier

26-19

Joe Coughlin | Publisher

• LW Central 38, Reavis 28.

Knights’ tough schedule has them

prepared for big program win.

• LW East

• St. Charles East

• East St. Louis Sr.

• Marist

the friendships he built with

teammates over four years.

East could have finished

with another 5-15 or 6-13 season,

like in the past two years,

after the 2-7-1 start. The season

was salvaged as the players

learned to work as one unit

and win together, not as individuals

trying to play “hero

ball” and win on their own.

“What it really came down

to [was] the adversity that

we saw at the beginning of

the season,” Decker said. “It

was frustrating for me. It was

frustrating for them. I think

that’s a life lesson: When

things get tough, what do you

do? Do you just pack it up

and quit, or do you find another

way? These guys found

another way.

“That’s something to build

on for next year. These guys

set a new tone going forward.

… These guys left their legacy.

I think it was a successful

season when it comes down

to it.”

24-21

Heather Warthen | Chief

Operating Officer

• Reavis 27, LW Central 17. Reavis

continues to roll to Round 2.

• LW East

• Lockport

• East St. Louis Sr.

• New Trier

Listen Up

“They are unbelievable, and they make some catches that I

haven’t seen be made before. They really help me out and

everybody else on the offense.”

Jake Arthur — quarterback for the Lincoln-Way East football team, on

the help he receives on offense

TUNE IN

Girls Volleyball

TBA Saturday, Nov. 5

• The Lincoln-Way East varsity football team

hosts Waubonsie Valley for Week 2 of the

playoffs.

Index

41 – ATOW

42 – AOTM

FASTBREAK is compiled by Editor Rebecca Susmarski.

Send any questions or comments to rebecca@frankfortstation.com

or call (708) 326-9170 ext. 14.


Frankfort’s Hometown Newspaper | www.frankfortstation.com | November 3, 2016

Successful season

After bouncing back from early

losses, LW East boys soccer team

finishes its regular season, Page 47

Trotting away

Lincolnway Special Recreation

Association helps organize Trick or

Trot Walk/Run 5K fundraiser,

Page 41

LW East overtakes Taft to advance to Week 2 of the playoffs, Page 46

Lincoln-Way East’s Nigel Muhammad (6) escapes the grasp of Taft High School’s Michael Delgado (33) as East players (left to right) Jake Arthur and Dane Eggert fend off Taft’s

Adam Gago Saturday, Oct. 29, during a game at Lane Tech College Prep High School's stadium in Chicago. Julie McMann/22nd Century Media

$

384 58

a month

2016 Infiniti QX60 AWD

STOCK # 14923 MODEL CODE 84216

MSRP $47,410 • Selling price $44,000

$384.58 a month with $3999 due at signing

$

271 37

a month

2016 Infiniti QX50 AWD

STOCK#14687 MODEL CODE 81216

MSRP $41,200 • Selling price $37,500

$271.37 a month with $3999 due at signing

$

298 91

a month

2016 Infiniti Q50 AWD AT

STOCK #14830 MODEL CODE 91416

MSRP $45,310 • Selling price $37,650

$298.91 a month with $3999 due at signing

FALL

SPECIAL

FREE Oil Change

for any Nissan or

Infiniti vehicle

Conventional oil only. Up to 5 quarts of

oil. Synthetic oil extra. Expires 12/31/16

8500 W 159 th St. • Orland Park

708.403.4700

infinitioforlandpark.com