There are no forms or samples customized to your situation. Most judges will request that you obtain an attorney. If you insist on going pro se, you will have to learn all the rules and present the motions, legal briefs and evidence just like a professional lawyer would. The judge will not give you a break because you are pro se. He or she has to maintain proper courtroom decorum and cannot appear to be favoring or assisting one side.
It may not seem so now, but in the end, you will be better off financially if you hire a skilled lawyer as your advocate.
In my opinion, your best bet would be to talk to a divorce lawyer in person to get the guidance you are seeking. Unfortunately, what you need to know cannot be explained easily by the Avvo question-answer method.
Whatever Avvo attorneys recommend in writing cannot be enough to make you comfortable with the task at hand. For example, just telling you where to go to get your file to the appropriate courtroom would require several paragraphs. One-on-one instructions would be more practical.
You may always choose to represent yourself, but it is never advisable. If there is a violation or failure to comply with an Illinois Judgment, you may file a Petition for Rule to Show Cause wherein you may request the Court to make a finding of contempt.