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A member of the Frankfort Village Board of Trustees announced today that he has officially resigned from the position that he held on the board for 14 years.
The Frankfort Police Department charged two Orland Hills residents with retail theft on March 11 after the individuals attempted to steal items from Mariano’s, located at 21001 S. LaGrange Road, Frankfort.
Jackie R. Sweis, 37, and Rehab B. Sweis, 56, filled a grocery cart with assorted items that totaled more than $260, said Kevin Keegan, deputy chief of the Frankfort Police Department. Rehab went to a cashier and made a purchase of “just a small item” while Jackie waited by the exit doors with the cart, Keegan said.
I have the privilege to work with amazing clients, many of whom are multi-tasking moms with jam-packed schedules.
They are definitely overworked and underpaid. Whether they be full-time homemakers or juggling additional work responsibilities outside of family, many of their stress levels are at an all-time high. Back-to-school season is especially tough, as moms burn the candle at both ends to ensure things run smoothly on all fronts.
St. Anthony Catholic Church in Frankfort has offered the community two recreational ice rinks for more than half a decade.
The first rink, which was put together in 2009 by the father-and-son team of Jim and Matt Domzal, was predominantly used for pick-up hockey games, so a second rink was installed in 2010 for smaller children and figure skaters.
It has been a huge success for the members of the parish and their families.
Superintendent: No official talks amid financial crisis
The rumors were out there; they just weren’t addressed – until now.
A troubling financial reality — which includes a reduction in State aid, unmet enrollment projections and a spot on the Illinois State Board of Education’s financial watch list — has caused talks of a school closing to circulate Lincoln-Way Community High School District 210, which directs four area high schools.
He’s set fires, rode a Harley Davidson and smashed an expensive bottle of alcohol during his sermons. Now, Pastor Billy Knott hopes to do much more to bring ordinary people back to church.
Knott said he has fulfilled what he feels God called him to do by opening his own nondenominational church in Frankfort, dubbed Revolution Church. The church’s first service will take place Sunday, March 2, at the Founders Community Center, 140 Oak St.
If you could have one superhero power, what would it be? The answer that one little girl gave now drives Leah Freeman to do more every day.
“Invisible,” the girl told Freeman.
To this, Freeman asked herself, “How many women or girls are sitting in the same position as this girl next to me and no one even knows?”
This, she said, was the moment she realized she could do more. A successful hair colorist in the beauty industry and Frankfort business owner, Freeman knew she had the opportunity to reach women and girls to encourage and inspire them.