Local News

Christian County Board Discusses Concerns Over Imminent Domain

The Christian County board met on Tuesday evening to discuss minutes, old business, new business, and other orders of business at their monthly meeting.  The board presented in writing a resolution to send out opposing eminent domain for CO2 pipelines. Matt Wells talked a little about what the resolution said.

 

 

The board discussed whether or not to submit the resolution.  County Board member Mike Specha spoke about feeling that the board wasn’t doing enough discussing on the issue itself.

 

 

The board voted to send it back to the personnel, policy, and procedure committee. The board voted on bringing zoning business back to the courthouse. The board announced they would continue appointing a zoning officer. 

 

In new business, Craig Paulek spoke about some new projects for the Christian County Ag Fair.  Dick Adams spoke about the Christian County Economic Development Corporation, Shelby Electric’s Josh Shallenberger spoke out for broadband from Shelby Electric.  The board approved the Sheriff’s Office using the old EMA car. The board also heard from the public, many of who spoke out in support of the Christian County Health Department for their hard work during the pandemic and a disconnect that has been seen between the Health Board and the Christian County Board. 

 

The next County Board meeting is set for September 20th, 2022. 
 

City of Taylorville Set To Receive Grant For Downtown

The city of Taylorville is set to receive a $3 million grant from the state of Illinois as part of the Rebuild Illinois Downtowns and Main Streets program. The grant was part of work done by Taylorville Mayor Bruce Barry, State Senator Doris Turner, Deputy Governor Andy Manar, Governor JB Pritzker, Smalltown Taylorville, and many other people that helped make this happen.  

State Senator Doris Turner says that this investment will help grow the economy.

 

 

Thanks to federal funding made available through the American Rescue Plan Act, the Illinois Department of Commerce and Economic Opportunity administered grants to 50 commercial corridors throughout the state including Taylorville.  These improvements will go a long way towards needed improvements of the downtown Taylorville Square and business corridor. Taylorville Mayor Bruce Barry says he knows how important this is for the city of Taylorville

 

 

The Mayor highlighted some of the things he hopes to see with the money.

 

 

Steve Craggs, chairperson of the Downtown Taylorville organization and the Small Town Taylorville Committee says it will reenergize the downtown area. 

 

 

Craggs hopes to see a repaving and a redo of the sidewalks.

 

 

DCEO originally administered $50 million for the program in 2021 but due to federal funding, the state was able to allocate an additional $56 million to support 29 more projects.  Thanks to matching funds from recipients, a total investment of $215 million was made for downtowns across Illinois. 

 

For a full list of recipients, visit illinois.gov. 
 

Springfield Man Arrested On Burglary Charges Connected To Taylorville Break-Ins

A Springfield man has been arrested for burglary charges in the Taylorville area. 18-year-old Drearion L. Neal of Springfield was arrested in Sangamon County on July 21st and 22nd along with another juvenile male subject in relation to these incidents.  Christian County Sheriff Bruce Kettelkamp announced that probable cause was found for charges.

 

The charges stem from an investigation after multiple vehicles were entered into with items stolen, along with two vehicle thefts occurring in the Taylorville area on July 9th. 

 

Sheriff Bruce Kettelkamp thanked the citizens of Christian County who submitted video camera footage that helped us identify these individuals.  He also thanked the Sangamon County Sheriff’s Office, US Marshal Service, and the Christian County Deputies who investigated those cases. 

CCYMCA Holding August Membership Drive With Back To School Donations

Throughout August, you can join the Christian County YMCA and have your membership fees waived. 

 

Director Bruce Blanshan says that all you have to do is donate some school supplies. 

Blanshan is excited to partner with the Taylorville Memorial Foundation to help students in their journey back to school. 

The ‘Y’ does ask that you donate four to five items from a select list to be considered for the application fee waiver. 

Blanshan says this membership drive will benefit at least 90 Christian County students who need the supplies. 

Learn more at ccymca.org. Blanshan appeared as a guest on the WTIM Morning Show.

Taylorville City Council Votes To Increase Lake Lot Fees; Recognizes Jenny Moats

Taylorville City Council met Monday evening at the Municipal Building for their bimonthly meeting.  Everyone was present except for Alderman Chris Skultety.  The board recognized Jenny Moats for her volunteerism for the many Taylorville athletics sports activities.   The board approved the street design pavement updates and approved promoting Captain Cody Rogers to Assistant Fire Chief.

 

The Taylorville Police Department was approved to purchase new rifles for squad cars, and for hiring a part-time and lead dispatcher.  Taylorville Police Chief Dwayne Wheeler says it’s good for the community.

 

 

The board approved increasing lake lot lease fees to $600 and campground lease fees to $875 per year.  The motion passed 5-2 with Aldermen Jim Olive and Jeremy Wilson voted no.  The board also approved changing the Campground Lease payments to a one-time payment in full due April 1st of each year. 

 

Taylorville Mayor Bruce Barry announced that oiling and chipping streets in Ward 2. The board approved purchasing 100 trees for the Water Treatment Plant. The board also went into a closed session to discuss claims, demands, and the settlement proposal of Andrea Conrath. 

Paulek, Trainor Win At State Fair

Sixty young livestock exhibitors vied for the title of “Grand Champion Overall Master Showman” on Aug. 12 during the 2022 Illinois State Fair Master Showmanship Contest.

 

The exhibitors, who were the winners of their respective 4-H county contests, showcased their skills and knowledge of animal husbandry at the Illinois State Fairgrounds.

 

This prestigious competition invites 4-H members ages 14-18 years to display their showmanship skills across three species – beef, sheep and swine. The 4-Hers were judged on their ability to handle each animal, knowledge of the species and animal husbandry, as well as overall showmanship skills.

 

Three winners were named for each species and scores for all three species were tallied to determine the top ten winners overall. This year’s local contest winners include:

 

Fifth Place Overall — Cole Paulek of Stonington, representing Christian County. He is the son of Craig and Katie Paulek.

 

Third Place Swine Division — Sophie Trainor of Tower Hill, representing Shelby County. She is the daughter of Chuck and Ellen Trainor.

 

Nearly $8,000 worth of prizes donated by sponsors were awarded this year. First, second, and third place overall winners received $500, $400, and $300 cash (respectively), a new show box and other various prizes. Fourth and fifth place overall received a $200 and $100 cash (respectively) and an embroidered boot bag. Sixth through 10th place overall winners received a $25 gift card and a Bluetooth speaker.

 

Each species division winner received a $100 gift card and a zero-gravity chair. Each contest participant received a t-shirt, bucket, and $25 gift card.

 

This year marked the 22nd Annual Master Showmanship Contest held at the Illinois State Fair. This year's contest was hosted by Illinois Farm Bureau and the RFD Radio Network. Illinois Farm Bureau President Richard Guebert Jr. presented the awards. Congratulations to these outstanding young livestock exhibitors!

Attorney General Files Lawsuit Against Kroger and SSI Concerning Taylorville Asbestos

A lawsuit has been filed against Taylorville Kroger by the State of Illinois and the Attorney General.  Attorney General Kwame Raoul announced a lawsuit against Kroger and SSI Services in relation to alleged improper handling and removal of materials containing asbestos from Kroger. 

 

The lawsuit maintains that Kroger and SSI conducted unsafe renovations by leaving chipped floor tiles that contained asbestos in areas accessible to the public while the store was open.  This created a substantial danger to the health of customers and employees.  There is no known safe exposure level to asbestos and inhalation can cause serious and fatal illnesses including malignant lung cancer, mesothelioma, and asbestosis. 

 

Attorney General Kwame Raoul blasted both Kroger and SSI in a statement where he said, “Kroger and SSI Services have jeopardized the public’s health by exposing shoppers and employees to dangerous materials containing asbestos. The asbestos must be remediated before members of the public are allowed back into this store.  I am committed to ensuring that Kroger and SSI Services are held accountable for creating this hazard and for preventing any further harm to the pbulic’s health and the environment.”

 

The Attorney General says that the defendants failed to remove tiles and an adhesive known as mastic which both contain asbestos before doing work that would break up or dislodge the materials.  Additionally, the complaint says the defendants failed to ensure that all materials containing asbestos remained wet until collected and contained or treated in preparation for disposal.  Kroger and SSI also failed to dispose of all material that contained asbestos. 

 

The Illinois Environmental Protection Agency issued a seal order on July 29th to protect public health and Attorney General Raoul says that remediation must be met before the store is reopened. IEPA Director John J. Kim says, “ The Illinois EPA referred this case to the Attorney General’s Office to ensure Kroger and SSI are held responsible for the improper removal of asbestos in the store, resulting in an unacceptable risk to the store’s customers and employees.  We are committed to ensuring the store is properly remediated prior to reopening for the safety of the employees and customers.”

 

Assistant Attorneys General Christina L. Nannini and Bridget I Flynn are handlin the case for Raoul’s Environmental Bureau. 

Zeitler Pleads Not Guilty To Five Counts Of Wire Fraud

A Taylorville woman indicted on wire fraud has plead not guilty to 5 counts of wire fraud. 63 year old Lori Zeitler of Taylorville appeared in federal court on August 10th in front of Judge Karen L. McNaught for her initial appearance and arraignment.  Zeitler plead not guilty to all five counts.  Zeitler has been released on a recognizance bond and is set for her initial pretrial on September 22nd at 2:30 PM with a jury trial set for October 4th at 9 AM before Judge Sue E. Myerscough. 

 

Zeitler, who was a bookkeeper with the YMCA, is accused of wire fraud from the YMCA from 2005-2018. 

Lake Shelbyville Office of Tourism Events

In the greater Shelbyville area, there are a lot of events happening. 

 

Lake Shelbyville Office of Tourism director Freddie Fry keeps track of it all. She says there is a fox chase August 19-20.

DirtWorx returns for a weekend of mountain biking around Lake Shelbyville September 9-11. 

Fry says that even if there is not an event on a given weekend, Lake Shelbyville has a lot to offer. 

However, if you do have an event, you should let the tourism office know. 

Learn more at lakeshelbyville.com. Fry appeared as a guest on the WTIM Morning Show.

Windsor Harvest Picnic August 18-20

The Windsor Harvest Picnic is August 18-20. 

 

Organizer Carson Cole says Thursday, August 18th, features lots of live music entertainment. 

Her father, Stacy Cole, says the live entertainment has something for everyone. 

Of course, the you can’t have a picnic without food. 

Make sure you wake up early Saturday for the breakfast, with even more events occurring later in the day. 

Learn more when you go to the Windsor Harvest Picnic Facebook.

 

Both Carson and Stacy Cole appeared as guests on the WTIM Morning Show from studios in downtown Shelbyville. 

Shelbyville Public Library Lifting Reading Slumps

The Shelbyville Public Library can keep you entertained without the cost of cable. 

 

Monica Cameron is the director of the library. She says they have movies, tv shows, and audio books to  entertain you.

Audio books can be great for when you are in a reading slump. The best part is their versatile. You can listen while you are gardening or running errands. 

Cameron likes to switch up her genre of book when she is in a slump. There are tons of different genres at the Shelbyville Public Library. 

Cameron says the library is getting ready for the return of fall.

Learn more at shelbyvillelibrary.org. Cameron appeared as a guest on the WTIM Morning Show from studios in downtown Shelbyville.

Taylorville City Council To Meet This Evening

Taylorville City Council is set to meet on Monday evening at the Municipal Building for their bimonthly meeting. After recognizing Jenny Moats as volunteer of the month, the board will review an ordinance on street design pavement standards, discuss approving the promotion of Captain Cody Rogers to Assistant Fire Chief, discuss and potentially approve purchasing rifles for the police department, discuss the Illinois Municipal League conference, and potentially approve the water department to hire Podeschi Tree Farms to plant 100 trees on the North property line of the water treatment plant. 

 

After the city attorney and mayoral updates, the board will hear from the various city committees.  The board will discuss approving the moving of the cemetery fuel tank, and including some vehicles in the city auction.  The board will discuss purchasing seven ballistic vests and purchase HyperReach for a one-year contract, and a laptop for the fire department. The board will also potentially approve bidding for a part-time dispatcher and a lead dispatcher for the police department.  

 

The board will pay bills, hear from anybody wishing to address the council, and go into a closed session to discuss the claims, demands, and settlement proposal of former City Human Resource Manager, Andrea Conrath. 

Taylorville Kiwanis Accepting Applications for Non-Profit Organization Grants

Non-profit organizations in the Taylorville area are reminded that the Taylorville Kiwanis Club is now accepting applications for funding local non-profits that benefit children and youth in the Taylorville community.

 

The Club already funds high school and YMCA scholarships each year, but many times there are other requests for funding that come to the Kiwanis Board at various times of the year.

 

This effort is to request those organizations and events, to formally apply for funding.  Any application must be centered on how local children and youth will benefit.

 

This is the second consecutive year that the Club is accepting applications to provide grants to other non-profits in the Taylorville that have a similar mission to the Kiwanis Club, to benefit local youngsters.  

 

The application is available by going to taylorvillekiwanis-dot-com and finding this story.  Deadline for applications to be received is September 30th.

 

The Taylorville Kiwanis Club is part of global organization of volunteers dedicated to improving the world one child and one community at a time.  Weekly meetings are held Tuesdays at noon at the Taylorville Moose Lodge.  For information on the club, go to taylorvillekiwanis.com.     

Four Arrested On Meth Charges In Taylorville

Four people have been arrested in Taylorville following complaints from citizens concerning narcotic traffic.  26-year-old Faith Lozier, 61-year-old Donald Lozier, 32-year-old William Simmons, and Ruth Lozier were all arrested for various charges of methamphetamine delivery and possession of methamphetamine with intent to deliver.  Other charges are expected to come.

 

On Friday, August 12th in the early morning hours, the Emergency Response Team and Community Action Team executed a search warrant on the 1000 Block of East Adams.  The CAT team has been receiving complaints and the investigation led them to obtain a warrant and be able to make an arrest. 

 

Taylorville Police Chief Dwayne Wheeler thanked States Attorney Wes Poggenpohl and Assistant States Attorney Alyce Grigsby for their help in the investigation and in securing a warrant. Chief Wheeler says that police will continue to pursue and arrest any people doing drugs or selling drugs in Taylorville and the surrounding communities. 

 

 

Taylorville Kiwanis to Hold Kids' Days Fund Raiser September 23-24

Again this year, the Taylorville Kiwanis Club will be asking the public for their help in supporting local Kiwanis projects for children and youth, in the club’s annual Kid’s Days fund raiser September 23rd and 24th.

 

Members of the club will be positioned both days at the intersection of Main Cross and Webster, also known as “Harrison Corner”; as well as at the Taylorville Wal-Mart SuperCenter.

 

Members will be asking for cash donations big and small that will go toward local Kiwanis projects such as Coats for Kids, Kiwanis Park, YMCA and high school scholarships, and many more.  

 

The Taylorville Kiwanis Club is part of a global organization of volunteers dedicated to improving the world one child and one community at a time.  Weekly meetings are held Tuesdays at noon at the Taylorville Moose Lodge.  For information on the club, go to taylorvillekiwanis.com.   

Joink LLC In Agreement To Buy CTI

An Indiana internet company has come to an agreement to buy a local internet company.  Joink LLC from Terre Haute, Indiana has agreed in principle to buy Computer Techniques or CTI. The acquisition will provide additional management and resources to help build fiber and expand quicker in central Illinois. The acquisition is still subject to regulatory approval. 

 

CTI was founded in 1998 by Adam Vocks and Billy Williams.  Over the years, CTI has expanded to provide fiber internet to over 12,000 homes in Christian and Montgomery County with it’s offices in Taylorville and Hillsboro. Adam Vocks says about the acquisition, “We were in search of a party that had the resources and the capability to allow CTI to fulfill its mission to bring high quality fiber broadband Internet service to as many homes and businesses in Central Illinois as possible. The shared vision of the two companies, combined with similar success stories, makes Joink the perfect acquiror for CTI to finally allow our accelerated expansion plans to become a reality. I am thrilled for our customers and employees to be part of this future.” Billy Williams added “Over time, high speed Internet access has evolved from a luxury to a necessity. Its importance is growing daily, and I couldn’t be prouder of our team for the significant work we’ve done to position for continued growth and success.”

 

Josh Zuerner, President and CEO of Joink says “We look forward to integrating CTI’s operations and team led by Bobbie Dean, CTI's CEO, who will be part of the senior leadership team of Joink, after the transaction closes. Central Illinois had a great day today as we announce our plans to accelerate the expansion of CTI’s fiber network. We recognize the importance of high-quality broadband and look forward to providing a best-in-class fiber-optic connectivity experience to end users in Illinois and Indiana.” 

 

Details of the deal have not been made available and the deal is still pending final approval. 

HSHS Good Shepherd Hospital Shelbyville Announces New President and CEO.

HSHS Good Shepherd Hospital in Shelbyville has a new President and CEO.  Chad Markham, President and CEO of HSHS St. Anthony’s Memorial Hospital in Effingham will also serve as President and CEO of HSHS Good Shepherd Hospital in Shelbyville.  Markham says he is looking forward to serving the patients and supporting the colleagues of Good Shepherd. 

 

Markham started as President and CEO of St. Anthony’s since September of 2021 and before that he served as the Chief Operating Officer with UnityPoint Health’s St. Luke’s Hospital and had held a variety of different roles with UnityPoint Health and MercyONE Hospital in Sioux City, Iowa. While at St. Luke’s he led strategy and operations of a 183 bed hospital including an all-inclusive managed care program for the elderly, an ambulatory surgical center, hospice, and cancer center.

 

Markham has a Bachelor of Arts in Biomedical Science with a minor in chemistry, and a Master of Business Administration, both from St. Cloud State in Minnesota.  Markham lives with his wife Michelle and they have three children, Quincy, Libby, and Rosie. 

LLCC Welcoming Applications For Fall Semester, Which Starts Aug. 22nd

Though the first day of the new semester is August 22nd, there’s still plenty of time to apply for classes and financial aid at Lincoln Land Community College. 

 

LLCC Taylorville Director Dee Krueger says to apply and take care of that financial aid as soon as possible. Thursday, August 18, LLCC will offer a resource night to help you.

If you’re going to apply and need financial assistance, do that first at FAFSA.gov

If you’ve already taken care of that, you should think about purchasing your books now at llcc.edu.

You don’t have to be of college age to attend classes at LLCC, either. High school upperclassmen can take classes to move them closer to a college degree upon graduation from high school with “College Now.”

Learn more at llcc.edu. Krueger appeared as a guest on the WTIM Morning Show.

Two Taylorville Nursing Homes Receive Violations; Administration For TCC Says Issues Already Fixed

A new report from the Illinois Department of Public Health shows that some Taylorville nursing homes have violated the rules.  The IDPH initiated action against the following facilities which have been in violation of the Nursing Home Care Act. Taylorville Care Center at 600 South Houston Street received two Type A violations after being surveyed in January and February receiving two fines of $25,000. Taylorville Skilled Nursing and Rehab at 800 McAdam Drive also received a fine of $2,200. after a survey was complete on February 17th. 

 

Janet Dobbs, Administrator with the Taylorville Care Center says that the issues have been fixed. “This violation was related to our annual survey several months ago and we have already put corrective measures in place to ensure our residents’ safety and well-being.”

 

Regional Radio News has received copies of the violations, and you can find them here, here, and here

4-H Award Application Period On Now

The end of the 4-H year signals the time for 4-H’ers to apply for awards.

 

Youth and Development Coordinator for 4-H Sara Marten says the 4-H Experience Award application and 4-H Livestock Record award application are due August 30. 

Livestock and general showing applicants are eligible to win a wide variety of awards. 

4-H Clubs are eligible for an award with application due September 15. 

Marten would love to see a Christian County 4-H participant to win the Sustaining the Future Award, which is also open to FFA members. Applications for that award are due January 7.

Learn more when you click here.

 

Marten appeared as a guest on the WTIM Morning Show.

IDNR Accepting Sealed Bids On Agriculture Leases

The Illinois Department of Natural Resources will accept sealed bids for about 40 agriculture lease contracts for crop years 2023-2026.  The IDNR utilizes these agriculture leases as a tool to support wildlife populations and recreational opportunities and leases developed under this program will help and build ecological sound agriculture practices such as soil health, minimizing soil erosion, improving water quality, and reducing chemical impacts to benefit wildlife populations.

 

IDNR sites with leases open for bid will be publicly announced on BidBuy, the State of Illinois’ eProcurement System.  A non-mandatory vendor conference will be conducted for each lease with details included. All bidders must register with BidBuy to be eligible to enter into a contract with the state and you can do so at www.bidbuy.illinois.gov/bso. When asked for a code, the codes are as follows: 944-00 for farming and ranching, 944-48 for hay farming, 944-34 for corn farming, 944-76 for soybean farming, and 944-38 for crop farming NEC and grain farming NEC. 

 

Once registered, bidders will be notified by email when any lease openings are posted and bidders will need to download and print the necessary forms prior the vending conference.  For more information visit https://bit.ly/IDNRaglease.

Rainy Day Fund Tops $1 Billion

The Rainy Day Fund for Illinois has topped a billion dollars. After being one of the lowest rainy day funds in the US at roughly $48,000, Illinois has surged back to having over $1 billion in the rainy day fund so says Illinois Comptroller Susana Mendoza, which can come in handy if the state runs into a rough patch. 

 

 

Comptroller Mendoza says just like having an emergency fund at home, having one for the state is important as well.

 

 

Comptroller Mendoza has made it a key priority that the rainy day fund has been her #1 goal and now finds the rainy day fund with $1.036 billion available. 

Shelby County Man Found Guilty For Meth & Armed Violence

A Shelbyville man has been found guilty of armed violence and unlawful possession of methamphetamine with a prior unlawful possession of meth conviction.  45-year-old Jeremy Taylor of Shelbyville was found guilty of the offenses of Armed Violence, a Class X felony, and possession of methamphetamine with a prior unlawful possession of meth conviction, a class 3 felony, following a jury trial that saw the jury deliberate for 28 minutes before returning guilty verdicts. 

 

Armed violence carries a mandatory minimum sentence of ten  years and a max of up to 30 years in prison.  The possession conviction carries a sentencing range of two to ten years in prison. According to Shelby County State’s Attorney Nichole Kroncke, Taylor was searched after appearing at a Shelbyville residents home after being told he wasn’t allowed there.  Police found meth on him as well as a knife with a four inch blade. 

 

Taylor has ten prior misdemeanor convictions, three prior felony convictions and three prison sentences in the past When Taylor was arrested in Shelby County he had nine pending cases in Effingham, Christian, and Shelby Counties. Taylor is set to be sentenced on October 3rd, 2022 at 1:15 PM. 

Illinois EPA Announces No Timetable Yet For Taylorville Kroger Opening

The Illinois EPA says they don't know when the Taylorville Kroger will be able to reopen.  Regional Radio News reached out to the EPA for a statement and Kim Biggs, Public Information Officer says that the EPA is still consulting with Kroger about the best way to clean up the asbestos. 

 

"The Illinois EPA does not currently have a timetable for when the Kroger store will be able to re-open. Last week, the Illinois EPA approved a plan for a licensed asbestos project design consultant to enter the store and collect samples to determine the extent of any required clean-up actions. Kroger and the consultant are expected to use the information gathered during the evaluation to prepare a remediation plan for the State’s review and approval. The Illinois EPA is focused on ensuring the store is safe for customers, employees and others."

 

Taylorville Kroger shut down last week after some issues with asbestos. Stay tuned to Regional Radio News for more on this story as it becomes available. 

 

Doctors Concerned About Less Children Being Vaccinated

Doctors are concerned over a recent decline in pediatric immunizations. According to studies from the CDC, national vaccine coverage among kindergarten children during the 2020-2021 school year dropped from 95% to lower than 94%. While that might not seem like much, that means 35,000 children more were not vaccinated this year. Dr. Rebecca Sierra is an OSF HealthCare pediatrician in Bloomington, Illinois. She says the downward trend is most likely a side effect of the pandemic. 

 

Dr. Sierra says while her office has not seen a decline in the demand for routine vaccinations. A decrease in vaccination rates could result in fewer communities maintaining herd immunity for preventable diseases like measles mumps and whooping coughs.

 

 

Dr. Sierra says the key to bucking this trend is for parents to keep up with yearly visits.  These visits are important for keeping up with immunizations. This allows pediatricians to remind parents about vaccines and schedules and to address any concerns that parents have. 

 

 

Find out more by talking to your pediatrician or visiting osfhealthcare.org. 

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