Cary-Grove baseball coach Don Sutherland gets his 500th win
SUNDAY, APRIL 14, 2013 *
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ROBERT IRVINE • PLANIT STYLE, INSIDE
OPEN FOR THE SEASON • BUSINESS, D1
‘Restaurant: Impossible’ looks to redo Angelo’s
Seasonal business owners prepare for spring rush
‘377 board’ advocates not giving up
DEALING WITH ADMINISTRATIVE IMPOUND FEES
FINE LINE OF DRIVING
Despite referendum’s defeat, supporters continue to lobby By EMILY K. COLEMAN email@example.com
Monica Maschak – firstname.lastname@example.org
Sgt. Paul McNamara (right) with the Bull Valley Police Department signs off on some paperwork for John Youngs, with D&L Towing, after arresting a driver with no valid Illinois license and calling the company to impound the car. The Bull Valley Police Department has made more than $85,000 in administrative tow fees since October 2011. Offenders must pay a $500 fee to retrieve their car.
Some call fees a deterrent; foes say it is a money grab By JIM DALLKE email@example.com
n Monday night, a Cary police officer pulled over a vehicle and arrested the motorist for driving with a suspended license. The car was towed, and the driver was taken to the police station. It is common practice for Cary police officers, but for the first time in department history, the driver was fined a $500 administration fee. Cary started using the fine, known as an administrative impound fee, Monday. And similar fines are being used increasingly by McHenry County municipalities when a driver is cited in connection with driving under the influence, driving with a suspended
or revoked license, an outstanding warrant or other felonies resulting in an impounded vehicle. And they’re collecting tens, sometimes hundreds, of thousands of dollars doing so. Since 2007, 15 police departments in McHenry County have implemented administrative impound fees, which most municipalities have set at $500. It is separate from any towing charges or court fines. Two of the towns that first implemented it – Lake in the Hills and Crystal Lake – have generated more than $500,000 each since starting the fees in 2007 and 2008, respectively. Police departments say the fee acts as a deterrent and recoups costs from pros-
Ill. GOP chair holds on to seat
increases in insurance
See TOWING, page A10
Patrick Maynard, president and CEO of Pioneer Center for Human Services, is not ready to stop pushing to pass the referendum that would help fund developmental disability agencies.
See REFERENDUM, page A10
ecuting the individual, but others argue the fees are nothing more than an opportunity for police departments to cash in on a person who has made a mistake. “It’s a flat-out money grabber,” said Raymond Flavin, a DUI attorney in McHenry County. “There comes a point where it just isn’t fair.” Flavin said his clients rarely get the administrative impound fee returned, even if charges are dropped. “It’s all about money,” said Andrew Green, a Crystal Lake resident who has received three DUIs since 2005. “They don’t want people to drink and drive, but they’re trying to make a buck off of it. I don’t think it’s fair.”
VOICE YOUR OPINION: Has a city ever towed your vehicle? Vote at NWHerald.com. ON THE NET: View data at NWHerald.com of the tow fee revenue received by villages.
DUI COST BREAKDOWN
Despite a 2-to-1 defeat at the polls Tuesday, proponents of a property tax that would help fund developmental disability agencies aren’t calling it quits. If the referendum had passed, it would have created a “377 board” in charge of disbursing money to agencies that pay for things such as residential programs, respite programs or day programs. “Obviously, the challenges and the needs of people with disabilities have not abated at all, so we are not going to give up,” said Patrick Maynard, president and CEO of Pioneer Center for Human Services. “We have planted some seeds and began a process. We did not have enough time or resources to get the necessary education out to the public.”
By SARA BURNETT The Associated Press
$75 clinical evaluation
Source: Northwest Community Counseling Services in Woodstock for a person in the“significant risk” category.
TINLEY PARK – Illinois’ GOP chairman emerged from another ouster attempt Saturday and said his party must be more welcoming of diversity and inclusive of people who disagree if it’s going to grow and win future elections. More conservative members of Illinois’ Republican Party have been trying to oust Pat Brady for months, largely because he took a position in favor of gay marriage when a bill to legalize it was before the Legislature earlier this year. About 50 party members attended Saturday’s meeting of the GOP’s State Central Committee to ask that Brady step down or that the committee fire him. After a tense, hourslong session, Brady remained as the party’s chairman. He said
Pat Brady, Illinois GOP chairman, recently expressed support for the legalization of gay marriage. More conservative members of Illinois’ Republican Party have been trying to oust Brady for months.
See CHAIRMAN, page A10
SPECIAL EDUCATION IDEA ON HOLD A District 300 board panel has encountered resistance from some parents about a proposal that could expand the number of special education students placed in regular classrooms. The “70/30” rule stipulates that no more than 30 percent of a regular classroom can have special education students. The state may do away with the rule. For more, see B1.
Zoe Fixemer Monica Maschak – firstname.lastname@example.org
69 47 Complete forecast on A12
CARPENTERSVILLE: D-300 hosted its third annual Adapted Physical Education Track and Field Meet. Local, B1
Where to find it Advice Planit, 6 Business D1-6 Classified F1-6 Crossword F3
Vol. 28, Issue 102 Local&Region B1-8 Lottery A2 Movies Planit, 15 Obituaries B7
Opinion A11 Planit Style Inside Puzzles Planit, 10 Sports C1-12
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Yesterday’s NWHerald.com most-commented stories 1. Obama earned less in 2012, pays $112k in taxes 2. Letter: Create your own holiday 3. Newtown mom pleads for gun control at White House
Yesterday’s NWHerald.com most-emailed stories 1. Police report offers more details into Jacobson’s arrest 2. 85-year-old Johnsburg home demolished 3. Medicare premiums would create income brackets
Sunday, April 14, 2013 • Northwest Herald • NWHerald.com 8LOTTERY
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8NEWS SHOWS ABC’s “This Week” – Sens. Marco Rubio, R-Fla., Chuck Schumer, D-N.Y., and Jeff Sessions, R-Ala.; Reps. Bob Goodlatte, R-Va., and Luis Gutierrez, D-Ill. NBC’s “Meet the Press” – Rubio; Sens. Kirsten Gillibrand, D-N.Y., and Mike Lee, R-Utah; Rachel Robinson. CBS’ “Face the Nation” – Rubio; Sens. Joe Manchin, D-W.Va., and Patrick Toomey, R-Pa.; gun control activist Mark Kelly. CNN’s “State of the Union” – Rubio, Manchin, Toomey; Sen. John McCain, R-Ariz. “Fox News Sunday” – Rubio; Sens. Dick Durbin, D-Ill., and John Cornyn, R-Texas.
Northwest Herald Web Poll Question
By MARTHA MENDOZA The Associated Press SARATOGA, Calif. – Fifteen-year-old Audrie Pott passed out drunk at a friend’s house, woke up and concluded she had been sexually abused. In the days that followed, she was shocked to see an explicit photo of herself circulating among her classmates along with emails and text messages about the episode. And she was horrified to discover that her attackers were three of her friends, her family’s lawyer says. Eight days after the party, she hanged herself. “She pieced together with emails and texts who had done this to her. They were her friends. Her friends,” said family attorney Robert Allard. “That was the worst” On Thursday, sheriff’s officials arrested three 16-yearold boys on suspicion of sexual battery against Pott, who committed suicide in September. Lawyers for the three, whose names have not been released because they are minors, released a statement Friday asking the public to withhold judgment until their clients can give
Your Home and Your Future Barb Kelly
...Is My First Priority
• Dan McCaleb of Crystal Lake is group editor of Shaw Media’s suburban publications, which include the Northwest Herald. He can be reached at 815-526-4603, or by email at dmccaleb@ shawmedia.com. Follow him on Twitter at @Dan_McCaleb.
“The problem with digital technologies is they can expand the harm that people suffer greatly.” Nancy Willard Cyberbullying expert and creator of a prevention program for schools their side of the story, the San Jose Mercury News reported. “Much of what has been reported over the last several days is inaccurate. Most disturbing is the attempt to link (Pott’s) suicide to the specific actions of these three boys,” the statement from San Jose a t t o r n e y s Audrie Pott Eric Geffon, Alan Lagod and Benjamin Williams reads. “We are hopeful that everyone understands that these boys, none of whom have ever been in trouble with the law, are to be regarded as innocent.” The arrests and the details that came spilling out shocked many in this prosperous Silicon Valley suburb of 30,000. And together with two other episodes recently in the news – a suicide in Cana-
da and a rape in Steubenville, Ohio – the case underscored the seeming callousness with which some young people use technology. “The problem with digital technologies is they can expand the harm that people suffer greatly,” said Nancy Willard, an Oregon-based cyberbullying expert and creator of a prevention program for schools. Allard said Pott had been drinking at a sleepover at a friend’s house, passed out and “woke up to the worst nightmare imaginable.” She knew she had been assaulted, he said. She soon found an abundance of material online about that night, including a picture. “We are talking about a systematic distributing of a photo involving an intimate body part of hers,” Allard said. He said distributing the photo was “equally insidious as the assault.”
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provides each year, including the overnight shelters. While the United Way of McHenry County, the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development and the McHenry County Mental Health Board provide some of that funding, about $350,000 comes through community donations and fundraising. That’s why supporting events such as SleepOut for Shelter is vital. This year’s event will be held May 11 on the property of Living Waters Lutheran Church, just off Miller Road in south Crystal Lake. Participants pay a small entry fee or seek pledges, and then spend the night outside, sleeping under the stars in tents, boxes or cars. Last year, more than 500 community members participated, and about $60,000 was raised. This year’s goal is $80,000. You don’t have to spend the night at the event site to participate, but it’s a lot of fun. There’s a bonfire, food and drink, live music, storytelling, games and more. Registration remains open at www. pioneercenter.org. Just scroll down and find the SleepOut for Shelter link under “Events.” If you can’t or don’t want to sleep out, consider sponsoring one of the teams. Every dollar raised goes to help our neighbors who are experiencing dire situations. ••• More honors: The Northwest Herald placed nationally in a couple of presitigious national journalism contests last week. The Local Media Association honored this newspaper with three second-place finishes in contest results announced Tuesday. Competing in the largest circulation category against newspapers across North America, our “Everday Heroes”
Lawyer: Girl saw details of sex assault online
Has a city ever towed your vehicle?
VIEWS Dan McCaleb
special section honoring unsung local volunteers finished second in the Best Special Section category. Our investigative series on the effects of the housing crisis locally, “Housing Road Map: A Survival Guide,” finished second in the Best Indepth Reporting category. And former Northwest Herald night news editor Dave Lemery finished second for Best Front Page Design. In a separate national contest, Northwest Herald sports columnist and Bears beat writer Tom Musick placed second in column writing and fourth in beat reporting in The Associated Press Sports Editors’ annual contest. Musick was competing against other sports writers from newspapers across the country with daily circulation between 30,000 and 75,000. Congratulations to Musick, Lemery (who now is managing editor of Suburban Life Media, also published by Shaw Media, Northwest Herald’s parent company) and all those involved in “Everyday Heroes” and “Housing Road Map.” ••• Support local: Speaking of contests, voting remains open in Northwest Herald’s Best of the Fox competition. Support your favorite local restaurants, retailers and other businesses by voting them your favorite. Visit NWHerald.com, scroll down the home page a little, and find the Best of the Fox link on the righthand side. There, you can vote in more than 150 categories ranging from dining to shopping to services. Voting remains open until April 30. Winners will be announced in a special section that publishes June 9.
The Northwest Herald invites you to voice your opinion. Log on to www. NWHerald.com and vote on today’s poll question:
Which Blackhawks goalie should start in the playoffs?
GENERAL INFORMATION: 815-459-4040
Sleep out to help homeless Homelessness in McHenry County is a growing problem. Most of us probably don’t directly see it even on rare occasions, let alone on a day-to-day basis. But the statistics don’t lie. Since 2009, Pioneer Center for Human Services/PADS has seen a 48 percent increase in local homelessness. McHenry County PADS, a division of Pioneer Center, provides emergency and transitional housing to local people experiencing homelessness as well as support services designed to transition individuals from homelessness into permanent housing. Last year, PADS saw a 27 percent increase in homeless veterans, a 26 percent increase in transitional youth needing services, a 20 percent increase in families requiring shelter and a 17 percent increase in women seeking shelter. Unfortunately, there are no permanent shelters in McHenry County. Thanks to the generosity of local churches, PADS operates several rotating, overnight shelters during the colder months. But once the calendar turns to May 1, those shelters stop operating until November. Sadly, as the state of Illinois continues down its path toward fiscal insolvency, it does not have the money to fund much-needed programs that help the homeless. So Pioneer/PADS gets the vast majority of its money from the generous donations of local people and through fundraising. And Pioneer/PADS’ biggest fundraiser of the year, SleepOut for Shelter, is just around the corner. Before I go any further, I need to disclose that I am a member of Pioneer Center’s Board of Directors, and I am the board’s liaison to the SleepOut for Shelter Committee. I’m directly involved in this fundraising event. Keep that in mind as I make my pitch for your support. It costs about $670,000 to fund the homeless programs that Pioneer/PADS
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She also discovered that her attackers were three boys she considered friends – young men in whom she had confided, the lawyer said. On Facebook, Audrie said the whole school knew what happened, and she complained that her life was ruined – “worst day ever,” Pott said. Her parents did not learn about the assault until after her death, when Audrie’s friends approached them, Allard said. Santa Clara County Sheriff Laurie Smith told the Mercury News that investigators for her department started looking into the circumstances surrounding Pott’s Sept. 10 suicide in the days immediately following it. A deputy assigned to Saratoga High heard rumors about the sexual assault and possible photographic evidence, and detectives spent months interviewing students and subpoenaing cellphone records, Smith said. “We still have more interviews to do. We have more phones to get,” the sheriff said. “We have good evidence to justify the criminal charges even though the investigation is ongoing.”
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8CRISIS LINE Don’t know where to turn for help? Call the McHenry County Crisis Line at 800892-8900. The phone line is open 24 hours a day. It’s confidential and free. You also can visit the crisis line on the Web at www.mchenry-crisis. org.
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Sunday, April 14, 2013 • Page A3
Quinn makes hire to market health overhaul By CARLA K. JOHNSON The Associated Press CHICAGO – Most Illinoisans without health insurance coverage know very little about the federal health care overhaul and how it might help them. It’s Brian Gorman’s challenge to make sure they learn. Gorman, 38, a former campaign organizer for President Barack Obama, has been hired by Gov. Pat Quinn to increase the number of Illinois residents with insurance by telling them about features of Obama’s sweeping overhaul. Within months, Gorman plans to roll out a campaign featuring TV ads, radio spots, tweets and billboards – possibly featuring sports teams – to promote a so-called “culture of coverage” and urge people without insurance to sign up.
Gorman, as director of outreach and education for the Illinois Health Insurance Marketplace, will be paid $71,500 this year to spread the word. He’ll oversee professional marketers and grassroots groups and spend up to $115 million in federal money – awarded Monday – with the goal of covering more than 1 million uninsured residents. Below are edited excerpts of what Gorman told The Associated Press about the plan:
don’t know we’re doing the work we’re doing.
Q: Do Illinois residents know about the insurance marketplace, the online site where they’ll be able to shop for coverage starting Oct. 1? A: When we conduct Illi-
Q: Will this campaign have more in common with a political campaign, or with an ad campaign for a product like soap? A: I like to think that it’s
nois-specific research, we suspect the data will reflect what we’re seeing nationwide. We’re anticipating 4 out of 5 of our likely customers, the people we need to engage,
Q: That’s pretty daunting, correct? A: It’s a challenge. But we’re also really excited about the opportunity we have over the next five months to get the word out, to let people know what the marketplace is and how it will make their lives better by providing access to quality, affordable health care, which has been elusive to so many people in Illinois.
a bit more important than a campaign for soap. It’s not unfair to analogize it to a political campaign. We need to raise awareness and inform likely customers of our product, what it means and what
Criminal justice students homework – house arrest The ASSOCIATED PRESS EUREKA – A classroom debate over just how tough house arrest is has prompted a criminal justice professor at a central Illinois college to come up with what is a punishing assignment. Eureka College professor William Lally is offering willing students the chance to wear GPS ankle bracelets for a weekend during which they are not allowed to stray more than 100 feet from their homes. Some are finding that home confinement is harder than they thought. “It was kind of depressing being in my room by myself,” said sophomore David Flores of Joliet. “I might as well be in
a prison cell.” One or two students have signed up each weekend this semester to have the GPS monitors locked to their ankles Friday afternoon, The (Bloomington) Pantagraph reported. Their home confinement lasts 60 hours from Friday night until their next class at 10 a.m. Monday. During that time, the students are also barred from drinking alcohol and have to agree to surprise visits from their teacher and police with a portable breath monitor. Violations result in a drop of two letter grades on their assigned paper. So far, only one student has been caught breaking the rules.
The idea grew out of a class discussion in which a student said he’d rather take home confinement over prison time, said Lally, who spent two decades in law enforcement and was once police chief in Farmington. “They understand it’s a learning experience because a lot of these guys want to go into this line of work,” Lally said. Students said the tough assignment has an important payoff. Senior D.T. Thornton of Bloomington, who hopes to become a probation officer, said the assignment was useful because he will be able to say to offenders, “I know how it feels because I went through it.”
it can do, how it affects their loved ones, their family members, their pocketbooks. We have to aggressively raise awareness and you have to get those folks to take action. All that awareness is pointless unless we’re actually able to get people to enroll (in a health plan).
Q: What’s your background? A: I worked on the 2008 and 2012 Obama for America campaigns. Between the period from 2009 and 2011, I worked as an organizer for Organizing for America, advocating for the president’s legislative agenda. The major legislative accomplishment of his first term was the passage of the Affordable Care Act. But I also organized around other issues of importance to the president, like the repeal of “don’t ask, don’t tell” and support for Supreme Court Jus-
tice (Sonia) Sotomayor.
Q: How are other states branding their health insurance marketplaces? A: California is known as “Covered California.” It’s the “Connector” in Massachusetts. We want something people will recognize that’s a little less wordy than “Illinois Health Insurance Marketplace.” (It will be up to the marketing firm that wins the Illinois bid to design a logo and come up with a name.)
Q: Who else will be involved in reaching people without insurance? A: Nonprofits, community-based organizations, government agencies, volunteer groups, labor unions. We want to inform and empower everybody to play a part in this.
Q: What’s the budget for this campaign?
A: We were awarded from the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services $115 million. We have the resources we need to create something unique and strong and trusted in Illinois. Q: Will there be any state money involved? A: No state funds at all. I want to be very clear about that. This grant is $115 million in federal dollars.
Q: How will community organizations get involved? A: It’s a competitive grant award process. The grantee needs to demonstrate their plan for educating and enrolling people in their community. We are allowing these community-based organizations to determine what resources they need to achieve specific, defined goals that we will hold them accountable for.
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Page A4 • Sunday, April 14, 2013
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Obama’s budget plan may limit bargaining power The ASSOCIATED PRESS WASHINGTON – President Barack Obama’s budget overtures to Republicans may limit his bargaining power if the GOP ever returns to the negotiating table on a grand deficit-reduction deal. In essence, Obama’s spending blueprint is a final offer, a no-budge budget whose central elements have failed to persuade Republicans in the past. By voluntarily putting entitlement cuts on the table, particularly a proposal to slow the rise of Social Security benefits, Obama has no other gambit to win tax increases from Republicans. With many Democrats balking at what he’s already offering, it’s not politically feasible for him to offer the GOP anything more. Puzzled Democrats main-
tain that Obama not only has given away his leverage, but he also has threatened the very identity of his party, which sees the Social Security Act of 1935 as one of its signature achievements. “If he’s trying to do it to show he is forthcoming as a negotiator, then why doesn’t he wait until he gets to the negotiating table?” said Rep. Rush Holt, D-N.J. “There’s a lot of talk about the fact that politically this is not a winner. Our brand is the party that brought you Social Security.” What’s irked Democrats the most is Obama’s decision to include a significant shift in policy in his $3.8 trillion budget that would alter the government’s calculation of inflation, or the Consumer Price Index. If adopted, this new “chained CPI” would change the way the government measures inflation and would slow the rise
House Budget Committee Chairman Rep. Paul Ryan, R-Wis. holds a copy of President Barack Obama’s fiscal 2014 budget proposal book as he questions Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius on Friday on Capitol Hill in Washington. in Social Security benefits and other programs. In exchange, Obama is in-
talks last year. “This is a Republican proposal,” White House spokesman Jay Carney insisted. But the idea has been part of the thinking in Obama’s inner economic circle for two years, one the president put on the table during debt ceiling talks with the GOP in the summer of 2011. Obama aides say the president had to include the Social Security change in the budget or risk being accused by Republicans of walking away from his previous offers. They say giving Republicans some of the entitlement cuts they seek means the GOP has one less reason to say no to the president’s proposals. “The ball is now the Republican’s court,” said Dan Pfeiffer, Obama’s senior adviser. “Are they as serious about reducing the deficit as they claim to be?”
spokesman. Guards responded Prisoners, guards clash over Guantanamo Bay raid by firing four “less-than-lethal MIAMI – Months of increased tension at the Guantanamo Bay prison boiled over into a clash between guards and detainees Saturday as the military closed a communal section of the facility and moved its inmates into single cells. The violence erupted during an early morning raid that military officials said was necessary because prisoners had covered up security cameras and windows as part of a weekslong protest and hunger strike over their indefinite confinement and conditions at the U.S. base in Cuba. Prisoners fought guards with makeshift weapons that included broomsticks and mop handles when troops arrived to move them out of a communal wing of the section of the prison known as Camp 6, said Navy Capt. Robert Durand, a military
sisting on $580 billion in tax increases on wealthier taxpayers. It’s a demand that Republi-
cans flatly reject. The president has offered the benefit cut to Republicans before as part of broad deficit reduction negotiations, and only in exchange for tax increases the GOP stringently opposes. The White House says the same quid pro quo applies to Obama’s current offer, and chained CPI can’t take effect as a solo measure. “You can’t decide to only pick out the concessions the president has made and not include the concessions that are from the Republican side, that need to be part of a bipartisan deal that could pass both houses,” said Gene Sperling, the top White House economist. Faced with the withering criticism from Democratic and liberal allies, the White House has argued that the inflation proposal in the budget is a response to specific Republican demands during budget
rounds,” he said. The confrontation came a day after a team from the International Committee of the Red Cross finished a three-week visit to Guantanamo to meet with prisoners and assess conditions.
apologize for the assignment. The Times Union newspaper reported Saturday that the teacher was not in class Friday and had been placed on leave by the school district.
Officer fired for having Trayvon Martin target PORT CANAVERAL, Fla. – A
N.Y. teacher who assigned police officer accused of bringing Nazi letter put on leave targets resembling Trayvon ALBANY, N.Y. – A high school English teacher who had students pretend to be Jew-hating Nazis in a writing assignment has been placed on leave. The teacher at Albany High School caused a storm of criticism after having students practice the art of persuasive writing by penning a letter to a fictitious Nazi government official arguing that “Jews are evil.” District Superintendent Marguerite Vanden Wyngaard held a news conference Friday to
Martin to a gun range has been fired. Port Canaveral Interim Chief Executive Officer John Walsh told WFTV on Saturday that Sgt. Ron King was leading a target practice with two other Port Canaveral police officers and a civilian port employee when he pulled out the targets April 4. Walsh says King asked the group if they wanted to use the targets and they said no, telling King to put them back into his patrol car.
– Wire reports
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Sunday, April 14, 2013 • Page A5
Photographer Dese'Rae Stage sits next to a couple of her portraits of suicide survivors in New York.
Suicide survivors help to shape prevention efforts By DAVID CRARY The Associated Press NEW YORK – They look intently at the camera, some impassively, some with smiles, all of them aware that they’ve just shared with an online audience a most personal story: Why they tried to kill themselves. By the dozens, survivors of attempted suicides across the United States are volunteering to be part of a project by a Brooklyn-based photographer, Dese’Rae Stage, called “Live Through This” – a collection of photographic portraits and personal accounts. It’s one of several new initiatives transforming the nation’s suicide-prevention community as more survivors find the courage to speak out and more experts make efforts to learn from them. “Everyone feels like they have to walk on egg shells,” said Stage, who once tried to kill herself with self-inflicted cuts. “We’re not that fragile.
“We’re not that fragile. We have to figure out how to talk about it, rather than avoiding it.” Dese’Rae Stage Photographer that started “Live Through This”
We have to figure out how to talk about it, rather than avoiding it.” In January, the American Association of Suicidology launched a website called “What Happens Now?” – described as the first sustained effort by a national prevention organization to engage survivors in a public forum. It features a blog, updated weekly, with contributions from survivors sharing their experiences and often using their real names. In one of the latest posts, the founder of a respite home for suicidal people writes
powerfully about her own suicide attempt eight years ago, involving both pills and a kitchen knife, and about the contributions that survivors can bring to prevention efforts. “Survivors have a unique perspective on what life’s like down in the deep, dark hole,” writes Sabrina Strong, executive director of Waking Up Alive in Albuquerque, N.M. “We found our way out... We’re not afraid to crawl down in the dark hole with someone else.” Seeking to encourage those types of contributions, the National Action Alliance for Suicide Prevention – a federally funded public-private partnership – has formed a first-of-its-kind task force comprised of prevention experts and survivors. It plans to issue recommendations this fall for how practitioners and organizations in the prevention field can “engage and empower suicide attempt survivors.”
Mon-Thurs 10-6 • Fri 10-8 • Sat 10-6 • Sun 11-5
Page A6 • Sunday, April 14, 2013
Venezuelans journey to New Orleans to cast votes The ASSOCIATED PRESS
“It’s been pretty amazing how people have responded since the first announcement that Chavez died.”
DORAL, Fla. – Wearing the colors of the Venezuelan flag and carrying pillows, thousands of Venezuelans began the journey from Miami to New Orleans to vote in their homeland’s presidential election today. More than two dozen buses with an estimated 2,100 voters departed from Doral on Saturday. They chanted the name of the opposition candidate, Henrique Capriles, and played Venezuelan music. Others had coolers filled with food and drinks for the 16-hour drive. “I feel this is something I must do,” said Vivian Koenig, 21, before getting on a bus. With just six weeks of preparation, Venezuelans in Florida have raised money and arranged travel. Aside from
Gilda Sollami Member of Voto Donde Sea bus, many are traveling by car and plane. Organizers said they expected a turnout similar or higher than that of October, when 8,500 Venezuelans cast ballots in New Orleans. “It’s been pretty amazing how people have responded since the first announcement that Chavez died,” said Gilda Sollami of Voto Donde Sea, a group of students and young professionals that promotes
voting outside Venezuela. President Hugo Chavez died in March after a two-year battle with cancer. His chosen successor, interim President Nicolas Maduro, is favored to win, but opinion polls show Capriles has narrowed Maduro’s advantage, rallying voters frustrated with chronic food shortages, inflation, power outages and surging crime that many blame on Chavez’s mismanagement. The largest concentration of Venezuelans in the U.S. resides in South Florida. Most were stridently anti-Chavez and were expected to vote for Capriles. They must travel to New Orleans to cast their ballots because Chavez closed the Miami consulate in January 2012. Some 20,000 Venezuelans were registered to vote from the Miami consulate.
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Russia bans 18 Americans after similar U.S. move By JIM HEINTZ The Associated Press MOSCOW – Russia on Saturday banned 18 Americans from entering the country in response to Washington imposing sanctions on 18 Russians for alleged human rights violations. The list released by the Foreign Ministry includes John Yoo, a former U.S. Justice Department official who wrote legal memos authorizing harsh interrogation techniques; David Addington, the chief of staff for former U.S. Vice President Dick Cheney; and two former commanders of the Guantanamo Bay detention center: retired Maj. Gen. Geoffrey Miller and Adm. Jeffrey Harbeson. The move came a day after the U.S. announced its sanctions under the Magnitsky Law, named for Russian lawyer Sergei Magnitsky, who was arrested in 2008 for tax evasion after accusing Russian police officials of stealing $230 million in tax rebates. He died in prison the next year, al-
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Nataliya Magnitskaya holds a portrait of her son, Russian lawyer Sergei Magnitsky, who died in jail. U.S. announced sanctions on 18 Russions, citing the Magnitsky Law. legedly after being beaten and denied medical treatment. Neither Washington nor Moscow put high-ranking or politically prominent figures on their lists, perhaps aiming to limit the effect on U.S.-Russian relations that have deteriorated, despite President Barack Obama’s initiative to “reset” relations with Mos-
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Passengers, crew live after plane crash in Bali BALI, Indonesia – All 108 passengers and crew survived after a new Lion Air jet crashed into the ocean and snapped into two while attempting to land Saturday on the Indonesian resort island of Bali, injuring up to 45 people. The injured were taken to several different hospitals for treatment, but there appeared to be no serious injuries, said airport spokesman Alfasyah, who like many Indonesians uses only one name. There were three foreigners on board – two Singaporeans and a French national – all of whom suffered slight injuries. TV footage showed police and rescuers using rubber boats to evacuate the 101 passengers and seven crew members. The Boeing 737 could be seen sitting in the shallow water with a large crack in its fuselage. Officials initially said the plane overshot the runway before hitting the water, but a spokesman for Lion Air, a low-cost carrier, said at a news conference that the plane crashed about 164 feet ahead of the runway.
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Page A8 â€˘ Sunday, April 14, 2013
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NATION & WORLD
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Sunday, April 14, 2013 • Page A9
Looking for logic in N. Korea’s threats By TIM SULLIVAN The Associated Press
U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry conducts a news conference Saturday, answering questions from U.S. and Chinese media in Beijing, China.
N. Korea tests ties between U.S., China By BRADLEY KLAPPER and LARA JAKES The Associated Press BEIJING – Bound by threats from North Korea, the U.S. and China agreed Saturday to rid the bellicose nation of nuclear weapons in a test of whether the world powers can shelve years of rivalry and discord, and unite in fostering global stability. Beyond this latest attempt to restrain North Korea, the burgeoning nuclear crisis has so frustrated the U.S. and China that they are forming a new and tentative bond with the potential to carry over into areas that have vexed them for decades. But they will need to overcome the longstanding prickly relations between Beijing’s communist government and Washington’s free-market democracy. The two are economic competitors, and China is far more reluctant than the U.S. to intervene in international military conflicts. U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry on Saturday described a “synergy” between the two countries to achieve worldwide security and economic stability. “We have a stake in China’s success. And frankly, China has a stake in the success of the United States,” Kerry told reporters in the Chinese capital. “And that became clear in all of our conversations here today. A constructive partnership that is based on mutual interest benefits everybody in the world.” Kerry met with the new Chinese leaders to discuss a range of issues, most notably the persistent and increasingly pitched threats that North Korea has issued against the U.S., South Korea and Japan the over the past several months. North Korea appears to be readying a missile test, in what the U.S. says would be its third since December, and there are varying opinions in Washington as to whether the North is able to develop and launch nuclear-tipped missiles. One U.S. intelligence assessment suggested North Korea had the capacity to put a nuclear warhead on a missile, even if any such weapon would have low reliability. Kerry and the Chinese foreign policy chief, State Councilor Yang Jiechi, said the two nations would work together to create a nuclear-free Korean peninsula, effectively forcing North Korea to give up its arsenal. The reclusive North Kore-
“We have a stake in China’s success. And frankly, China has a stake in the success of the United States. ... A constructive partnership that is based on mutual interest benefits everybody in the world.” John Kerry U.S. Secretary of State an government and its young leader, Kim Jong Un, are more likely to listen to China, its main economic and diplomatic partner and lifeline to the outside world, than anyone else. Yang, through an interpreter, described China’s stance on North Korea as “clear cut” and called for resuming the six-nation talks that fell apart four years ago and are aimed at ending the nuclear threat. “China is firmly committed to upholding peace and stability and advancing the denuclearization process on the Korean peninsula,” Yang told reporters. “We maintain that the issue should be handled and resolved peacefully through dialogue. ... To properly address the Korean nuclear issue serves the interests of all parties.” But Kerry made clear that the U.S. would keep close watch on how China continues to deal with North Korea to “make sure this is not rhetoric but that this is real policy.” North Korea was but one issue that was high on the priority list of discussions, Kerry said. China and the U.S. have the two most powerful economies and are two of the largest energy users. They agreed to hold high-level talks on climate change and to ease business investment cooperation. Kerry also raised the possibility of scaling back America’s military presence in the Asia-Pacific region once the Korean nuclear crisis is resolved. Beijing has been disgruntled about U.S. missile defense systems in China’s backyard. “Obviously, if the threat disappears,” meaning a nuclear-free North Korea, “the same imperative does not exist at that point in time for us to have that kind of robust, forward-leaning posture of defense,” Kerry said. “And it is our hope in the short run that we can address that.”
SEOUL, South Korea – To the outside world, the talk often appears to border on the lunatic, with the poor, hungry and electricity-starved nation threatening to lay waste to America’s cities in an atomic firestorm, or to overrun South Korea in a lightning attack. Enemy capitals, North Korea said, will be turned “into a sea of fire.” North Korea’s first strikes will be “a signal flare marking the start of a holy war.” Pyongyang’s nuclear arsenal is “mounted on launch pads, aimed at the windpipe of our enemies.” And it’s not all talk. The profoundly isolated, totalitarian nation has launched two rockets over the past year. A February nuclear test resulted in still more U.N. sanctions. Another missile test may be in the planning stages. But there also is a logic behind North Korea’s behavior, a logic steeped in internal politics, one family’s fear of losing control and the ways that a weak, poverty-wracked nation can extract concessions from some of the world’s most fearsome military powers. It’s also steeped in another important fact: It works. At various points over the past two decades, North Korea’s cycles of threats and belligerence pressured the in-
AP file photo
North Korean workers and students climb stairs to the base of bronze statues of the late leaders Kim Il Sung and Kim Jong Il during an event Wednesday to pledge loyalty to the country in Pyongyang, North Korea. ternational community into providing billions of dollars in aid and, for a time, helped push South Korea’s government into improving ties. Most importantly to Pyongyang, it has helped the Kim family remain in power decades after the fall of its patron, the Soviet Union, and long after North Korea had become an international pariah. Now the third generation of Kims, the baby-faced Kim Jong Un, is warning the world that it may soon face the wrath of Pyongyang. If
the virulence of Kim Jong Un’s threats have come as a surprise, he appears largely to be following in his father’s diplomatic footsteps. “You keep playing the game as long as it works,” said Christopher Voss, a longtime FBI hostage negotiator and now CEO of the Black Swan Group, a strategic advisory firm focusing on negotiation. “From their perspective, why should they evolve out of this? If it ain’t broke, don’t fix it.” Like hostage-takers, the North Koreans find them-
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selves backed into a corner of their own creation, surrounded by heavily armed foes and driven by beliefs that seem completely illogical to everyone else. “From the outside, it makes no sense,” said Voss. “From the inside it makes all the sense in the world.” But the North Koreans also have repeatedly and purposefully backed themselves into those corners, terrifying the world with missile launches and nuclear tests that often end with North Korea getting more international assistance.
FROM PAGE 1
Page A10 • Sunday, April 14, 2013
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
Cary expects to generate $50K to $60K annually from fee TOWING FEES COLLECTED LOCALLY
• TOWING Continued from page A1
“Our clients hate the tow fees. But driving is a privilege. People think it’s a right. All of these fines are deterrents to keep people from driving drunk again.”
Source: Data from each respective police department Algonquin
since Oct. 2011
since Nov. 2008
Fox River Grove
since July 2010
Northwest Community Counseling Services co-director
since Dec. 2010
since Aug. 2010
since June 2010
since May 2012
$400 fee $250 fee
What isn’t fair is when someone who drives impaired takes someone’s life,” Crystal Lake Police Cmdr. Daniel Dziewior said. “What isn’t fair is that our officers have to go to court multiple times on their days off. We’re paying officers time and a half. Who’s paying for that? The person who doesn’t violate the law, the taxpayer.”Dziewior said revenue from the administrative impound fee goes to Crystal Lake’s general fund and is spread across budgets. He credited the fee for keeping Crystal Lake from laying off officers when other departments were cutting personnel. “It’s not fair to the city and its citizens to pay again and again and again for someone who commits a DUI,” he said.
since Nov. 2011
McCullom Lake since 2011
since July 2011
Fees widespread in county In 2007, Lake in the Hills became the first local municipality to issue the administrative impound fees. Other towns soon followed. McHenry implemented the fee in 2010 and has collected more than $390,000. Woodstock started in 2012 and has generated $102,000. Since 2010, Johnsburg has collected $60,000, Fox River Grove about $51,000 and Harvard about $73,000. Since 2011, McCullom Lake has collected $41,550 and Bull Valley about $85,500. Both villages have fewer than 2,000 residents. “Everyone else was doing it,” Bull Valley Village Administrator Rich
Vance said. “[The board] saw a lot of agencies around us utilizing it, and they saw it was something we could do. They saw it as a source of revenue and mainly as a way to deter people from driving drunk.” From 2009 to 2011, the Bull Valley Police Department recorded just six DUIs. In 2012, officers charged 171 intoxicated drivers. The increase was because of a push by Vance, who also serves as police chief, to catch more impaired motorists. Vance put two, sometimes three, DUI details out from 7 p.m. to 3 a.m. Friday and Saturday nights. Officers
caught intoxicated drivers by the dozens. “The amount of people that were under the influence of alcohol and drugs was astounding,” Vance said. “We’ve pulled over people with felony amounts of drugs and people blowing two, three, four times the legal limit.”
Costly mistake The administrative tow fee is one of many costs someone charged with a DUI must pay. After all fines, court costs and time missed from work are added together, a DUI can cost between $7,000 and $10,000, Northwest
Continued from page A1 Since November, the Pioneer Center and Options and Advocacy in Crystal Lake have advocated for the April referendum – primarily person to person and through social media – said Cindy Sullivan, Options and Advocacy’s executive director. What they need before the next election, maybe in 18 or 24 months, is to raise more money and build better organization to get the word out, she said. “People think those needs are being met,” Sullivan said. In particular, people believe the state is providing those services, and they don’t understand why they need to pay a property tax locally, Maynard said. “In general, from the type of feedback I heard, they just couldn’t connect why this is our responsibility. We’re already paying some of the highest taxes in the country,” he said. “We have to commu-
• CHAIRMAN Continued from page A1 the committee did not take a vote on whether to fire him during a closed-door meeting Saturday. “I think there are people in the party who don’t necessarily agree with me, but the point is ... we’re a party that welcomes all ideas,” Brady said. “You don’t have to be exactly a platform Republican to be welcome in the party, and that’s the direction we’re taking the party.” Besides Brady’s stance on gay marriage, his detractors also point to Republican losses at the polls in November. Illinois Democrats won veto-proof majorities in both chambers of the Legislature and picked up seats in Congress. “We need a leader people can rally around,” said Mark Stern, a GOP township committeeman from DuPage County. “Pat Brady chose to focus on things that that are divisive rather than the 80 percent of things we all agree on. That’s not leadership.” Tensions mounted when the committee went into the closed-door session without
first taking public comment and remained behind closed doors for several hours. At one point, people gathered in a hallway outside the meeting began yelling and chanting, “Throw him out.” Brady said after the meeting that he does not plan to seek another term after his expires next year and that the committee agreed Saturday to begin working on a succession plan. He said that plan was something the party needed to do and was not a compromise to appease committee members who wanted him gone. Brady also survived an attempt last month by some committeemen to vote him out. That effort failed amid concerns that getting rid of Brady would reflect poorly on a party that’s trying to appeal more to young voters and minorities by being more inclusive. Brady has the support of the state’s ranking Republican, U.S. Sen. Mark Kirk, who announced earlier this month he also supports same-sex marriage. Both men have said they don’t believe government has a place in deciding who should marry.
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Brady said he does not plan to seek another term
Cary expects to generate $50,000 to $60,000 annually from the fee. “It’s a cost recovery,” Cary Police Chief Steve Casstevens said. “The whole concept of the fee is recovering the cost of prosecuting the offender.” Seven McHenry County villages and the McHenry County Sheriff’s Office do not have an administrative impound fee. Huntley, one such town, has had 140 DUIs since 2009. “The penalty hasn’t been really needed at this point,” Huntley Police Chief Michael Klunk said. Klunk said he could see Huntley issuing such a fee around 2015 as a way to help offset prosecution costs. “Anything the village could recoup back is a benefit to the community,” he said. “Most government entities are not a profitable agency. Most money goes out the window. We definitely don’t make profits. Anything we can do to offset the cost on the taxpayer is a good thing.”
“We have to communicate that no one is going to fix this for us, and the issue isn’t going to go away.”
nicate that no one is going to fix this for us, and the issue isn’t going to go away.” Sullivan understands those concerns. “I’m a taxpayer, too, and I know any tax increase is a bad word,” she said. “But it’s a pretty modest tax increase, and I think it would generate jobs and make our county a better place to live.” Critics also have questioned the need to create another entity when the county already has a 708 board. Most of that funding goes toward people with mental health and substance abuse issues.
Is this more
Residents question need for additional tax • REFERENDUM
Community Counseling Services Co-director Joy Fischer said. Fischer runs court-appointed classes for people charged with DUIs, classes that can cost anywhere from $95 to $1,150, depending on the risk level of the offender. “Our clients hate the tow fees,” Fischer said. “But driving is a privilege. People think it’s a right. All of these fines are deterrents to keep people from driving drunk again.” But Green, whose three DUIs have made him a frequent participant at Northwest Community Counseling, said someone drinking and driving isn’t thinking about the tow fee. “After you get a DUI, a few months down the road you’re not thinking, ‘Oh, I better think about those tow fines,’ ” he said. “The deterrents are the court costs and the attorney costs.” Opinions vary as to the effectiveness of impound fees as a deterrent to drinking and driving. From 2009 to 2012, the county saw DUI arrests de-
cline by 207, according to the McHenry County Circuit Clerk’s Office. But police officials aren’t sure what role impound fees have played. Rick Atwater, co-director of Northwest Community Counseling Services, said the fee can be a deterrent for someone who isn’t an alcoholic. “People who don’t have alcoholism haven’t lost the power to make a reasonable decision,” Atwater said. “A person with alcoholism has lost this ability. That’s where we come in with treatment. But you can’t educate someone out of a disease.”
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Sunday, April 14, 2013 • Page A11 • Northwest Herald • NWHerald.com 8OUR VIEW
Lawmakers, get to work Spring Break ended for state lawmakers last week. Legislators returned to Springfield after taking two weeks off. No movement, at least publicly, was reported in the dire need to reform the state’s pension system, which has an unfunded liability of more than $96 billion. It costs an estimated $17 million daily for each day lawmakers don’t enact pension reform. The House passed For the record a reform bill March 21, before Now that lawmakers are back lawmakers went from Spring Break, it’s time on break. The for them to finally reform the measure capped state’s pension system. the 3 percent annual cost-of-living adjustment for existing retirees to only the first $25,000 of income for four of the five state-run pension systems. It also pushed back the eligibility for COLA increases to age 67 or five years after retirement. Three weeks later, no new developments or pension legislation. Local lawmakers did report progress last week on bills they have been shepherding: • Rep. David McSweeney’s proposed constitutional amendment to eliminate the lieutenant governor’s office (HJRCA18) passed, 81-30, in the House on Thursday. In addition to McSweeney, local Reps. Jack Franks, D-Marengo; Tim Schmitz, R-Batavia; Mike Tryon, R-Crystal Lake; and Barb Wheeler, R-Crystal Lake, voted for the amendment. McSweeney estimates $1.8 million can be saved each year by eliminating the office. We urge the Senate to also pass the amendment so voters can have the final say on the position’s fate in 2014. • The McSweeney-Franks debt-reform bill aimed at ending abuses of alternate revenue bonds passed, 101-6, in the House on Tuesday. Schmitz, Tryon and Wheeler voted for the reform bill (HB983), which went to the Senate and picked up chief sponsors in Sens. Pam Althoff, R-McHenry, and Dan Duffy, R-Lake Barrington. Alternate revenue bonds allow taxing bodies to incur debt without voter approval. The Senate should follow suit and pass the bill. • Wheeler’s legislation to create the Women Veterans Task Force to examine the needs of women veterans with respect to issues including compensation, rehabilitation, outreach and health care passed, 112-0, in the House on Thursday. We support each of these bills and commend local lawmakers for their work on them. Yet none carries the significance of long-overdue pension reform. Rep. Elaine Nekritz, D-Northbrook, who has been an outspoken proponent for pension reform, doesn’t think reform efforts have lost momentum since March 21. “I think members understand the gravity of what they voted for, and I think they’re still going to be committed to doing that,” she told the State Journal-Register. We hope she’s right. Hopefully another week doesn’t pass without any movement.
Sensible gun regulation “This is common sense,” Democratic Sen. Joe Manchin said Wednesday as he and Republican Sen. Pat Toomey announced their proposal to subject gun sales online and at gun shows to background checks. In the politics of guns, common sense counts as a major breakthrough. The bipartisan deal might even be enough to help background-check legislation pass in Congress. If not, the long-term implications of the compromise are still important. The deal would require background checks – and sales records, which help law-enforcement agencies track crimes – on many gun purchases that now escape scrutiny. While still exempting some private transactions, including those between family members, the compromise would drastically expand background checks, in particular by closing the gun-show loophole. If the proposal survives a gantlet in Congress, it may well save lives. Bloomberg News
8IT’S YOUR WRITE Medical question To the Editor: Will someone please tell me why a government program can be refused by some doctors? I understand slow payments, but isn’t there an oath involved here. Shouldn’t they be fined or something?
in America? Or will the boomers insist on receiving what they have been promised and relegate the solutions to their children and grandchildren? The answers to these questions will determine whether history ultimately records my era as the Baby Boomer Generation or the Cry Baby Generation.
Bob Rozycki Crystal Lake
Step up, boomers To the Editor: The key characteristic of the Greatest Generation was sacrifice. Members of that era sacrificed to help the nation survive the Great Depression, sacrificed to protect our way of life during World War II, and sacrificed to provide their children with a better way of life after the war. The key characteristic of my generation, the baby boomers, has been opportunity. We used the unprecedented opportunities in education, leisure and entertainment options, and social interaction made possible by our parents to change the world. However, as part of the optimism and energy heralded by my generation, promises were made that cannot be kept. For a number of reasons, promised benefits from Social Security, Medicare, other social entitlements, and state-based pension commitments cannot be realized without potentially destroying the very entities that promised them. Changes to these programs must be made if we are to preserve the general concepts of health and retirement security. These changes will mean that some promises will not be fulfilled. Unfortunately, many boomers feel that promises made to them must be kept. The commitment to sacrifice for the common good so essential to the Greatest Generation is sorely needed today. Will the baby boomers be willing to make the sacrifices necessary to preserve and protect the progress made
Devastating effects To the Editor: The poverty level for an individual is $11,490 a year; it’s $15,510 a year for a family of two. The average monthly Social Security check is $1,264 per month. Deductions from these checks for Medicare Part A, Part B, Part D, (prescription drug coverage) and supplement insurance, as well as out-of-pocket co-pays and deductibles have the average Social Security recipient living far below the poverty level. These seniors must dip into their savings to make ends meet. McHenry County College wants to spend millions of dollars on another building for more classrooms and a health club. These projects usually end up costing millions of dollars more than estimated. There are plenty of private health clubs in the area. Adding another health club at MCC is unnecessary. Eventually, the cost of this fiasco will end up on real estate tax bills, and may cause more housing foreclosures. Also, very few of the homeowners who will end up paying for this will ever get to use it. This building project could end up having a devastating effect on homeowners. Bill Enberg McHenry
Immigration issue To the Editor: What is wrong with this picture? I know this young woman by the name of Lu who came to America in 2004. She is from Brazil and was
“Why do you think voter turnout was so low on Tuesday?”
SPEAK OUT ON FACEBOOK “People don’t feel there is going to be any change no matter who they vote for.” Tina Veit Crystal Lake
Editorial Board: John Rung, Dan McCaleb, Jason Schaumburg, Kevin Lyons, Jon Styf, Kate Schott, Stacia Hahn
We welcome original letters on public issues. Letters must include the author’s full name, home address and day and evening telephone numbers. We limit letters to 250 words and one published letter every 30 days. All letters are subject to
editing for length and clarity at the sole discretion of the editor. Submit letters by: • E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org • Mail: Northwest Herald “It’s Your Write” Box 250 Crystal Lake, IL 60039-0250
John and Darlene Dyra
How to sound off
“I don’t feel enough people really care anymore.” Brandon Burnett Crystal Lake
“I think it’s because there just wasn’t enough information put out there about the candidates and issues.” Dana Wolf Crystal Lake
Northwest Herald asked this same question on its Facebook page. At right are a few of the responses.
8THE FIRST AMENDMENT
here for three years in a special au pair program. While in America, she worked in the program; she got her driver’s license; she attended McHenry County College and received her CNA license; she also was given a Social Security number. Lu is an accomplished musician. She plays the piano, drums and guitar. She speaks four languages: Portuguese, Japanese, Spanish and English. When Lu returned to Brazil after her stay in America, she attended a seminary. The church where Lu worshipped while in America is Christ Life Church of Woodstock. Lu requested an R1Visa (a religious workers visa) when she came to America the second time. Her church hired an immigration attorney because Lu desired to work in America legally. Working with the legal system got her nowhere. She was refused a visa. She was told she would have to return to Brazil when her time was up, which she did. Now I read in the newspaper that some people who have served prison time are being released back into American society and they were here illegally to begin with. Some of Lu’s friends said, “Why not just stay here. There are more than 11 million illegal immigrants here and no one is making them go home.” Her response was, “I want to do things legal and right.” What is wrong with this picture?
Virginia A. Campbell
“I honestly think if no one votes, it might change things.” Erica Schumacher
To the Editor: The deficit could be reduced by trillions of dollars when the 2010 Bush-Obama-era tax cuts expired, but if Congress extends these big tax cuts to 2021, the deficit will be $11.6 trillion, with interest. If ended, the deficit will be halved, or under a manageable $6 trillion, which is CBO’s figure. Halving the deficit can be done without gutting the New Deal programs, such food stamps and Medicaid. The richest 1 percent had 21 percent of total U.S. income in 2011. The wealthy also pay less on capital gains than wage/salary earners pay on personal income tax. Other ways to reduce the deficit without endangering health, lives and society’s safety, many by increasing revenue from the wealthiest five percent: The top 1 percent have only 22 percent effective tax, but doubling to 45 percent over a decade would add $3 trillion in taxes to reduce more deficit. Closing individual tax loopholes would save another trillion over a decade. Business transaction fees on stocks and derivatives would add revenue, therefore cutting the deficit. The deficit is used to eradicate the New Deal social safety net. Warren Buffet noted his class-level tax equals his $50,000 secretary’s, so this is not progressive taxing. Right-wingers should find all these trillions to reduce the deficit.
“We are fed up with the same BS from every official we elect. Seems the next is as bad as the last.” Mandi Gordon
“Probably multiple reasons: long-sitting incumbents, lack of informed voters and, overall, I think the majority of people are beginning to feel helpless.” Robert Lamz
JOIN THE DISCUSSION Join future community discussions at Facebook.com/ NWHerald. Follow this specific discussion at http://shawurl. com/kew
Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof; or abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press; or the right of the people peaceably to assemble, and to petition the Government for a redress of grievances.
Sunday, April 14, 2013 Northwest Herald Page A12
Mostly cloudy with a few showers Wind:
Mostly cloudy with a few showers Wind:
Cloudy with showers and isolated t-storms Wind:
Cloudy with showers and isolated t-storms Wind:
SW 5-10 mph
N/NE 5-15 mph
NE 10-15 mph
N/NE 15-25 mph
Partly sunny, windy and warm; a.m. shower
Wind: S/SE 15-25 mph
NW 10-15 mph
NW 5-10 mph
Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.
at Chicago through 4 p.m. yesterday
Mostly cloudy Mostly sunny and with a few flurries continued cool
Crystal Lake 69/47
Waukegan 60/47 Algonquin 67/48
Oak Park 69/50
St. Charles 69/47
Finally spring-like temperatures will return along with windy conditions. Besides a morning shower, most of the day will be fairly sunny with highs near 70. Showers and t-storms are likely after midnight. A cold front will push through early on Monday bringing back chilly temperatures along with periodic light showers. Much of the same weather is expected next week.
LAKE FORECAST WATER TEMP: Chicago Winds: SE at 8-16 kts. 70/48 Waves: 1-2 ft.
Orland Park 66/51 Normal high
82° in 1941
21° in 1950
POLLEN COUNT TREES GRASSES
PRECIPITATION 24 hours through 4 p.m. yest.
Month to date
Normal month to date
Year to date
Normal year to date
FOX RIVER STAGES as of 7 a.m. yesterday
SUN AND MOON
New Munster, WI
AIR QUALITY Saturday’s reading
0-50 Good; 51-100 Moderate; 101-150 Unhealthy for sensitive groups; 151-200 Unhealthy; 201-300 Very Unhealthy; 301-500 Hazardous Source: http://www.epa.state.il.us/air/aqi/index.html
UV INDEX TODAY The higher the AccuWeather.com UV Index™ number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection.
10a 11a Noon 1p
0-2 Low; 3-5 Moderate; 6-7 High; 8-10 Very high; 11+ Extreme
SAME DAY APPOINTMENTS CALL BY 11AM
NATIONAL CITIES Today
REGIONAL CITIES Today
Arlington Hts Aurora Bloomington Carbondale Champaign Chicago Clinton Evanston Galesburg Joliet Kankakee Mt. Vernon Naperville Peoria Princeton Rockford Rock Island Springfield Waukegan Wheaton
67/49/sh 69/48/sh 72/50/pc 76/57/pc 74/53/pc 70/48/sh 73/52/pc 66/50/sh 71/46/t 70/50/pc 72/51/pc 75/55/pc 69/50/sh 72/50/pc 70/47/pc 66/45/pc 69/45/t 75/53/pc 60/47/sh 69/49/sh
60/38/c 59/35/c 63/42/sh 75/55/t 69/46/t 59/41/c 66/44/t 59/39/c 58/35/c 62/37/c 62/40/c 73/52/t 61/36/c 58/40/c 58/37/c 58/34/c 56/35/c 69/45/t 58/33/c 60/36/c
51/36/r 51/37/r 54/38/r 73/56/t 58/42/t 51/38/r 55/40/r 49/36/r 50/39/r 51/36/r 52/38/r 69/51/t 51/36/r 53/39/r 51/38/r 50/36/c 50/38/c 57/42/t 50/33/r 51/36/r
Source: National Allergy Bureau
Albuquerque Anchorage Atlanta Atlantic City Baltimore Billings Boise Boston Charlotte Cincinnati Cleveland Dallas Denver Des Moines Detroit El Paso Fairbanks Fargo Green Bay Honolulu Houston Indianapolis Jacksonville Kansas City Las Vegas Los Angeles Louisville Memphis
76/49/s 40/23/s 74/58/t 61/45/s 66/46/s 41/22/sn 49/32/c 55/39/pc 77/56/pc 74/53/pc 59/51/pc 83/66/pc 53/27/pc 65/39/t 56/47/pc 82/59/s 28/3/c 37/29/sn 49/43/sh 82/70/sh 84/65/pc 71/55/pc 74/65/t 72/45/t 83/62/s 66/54/pc 77/57/pc 77/63/pc
Miami Milwaukee Minneapolis Nashville New Orleans New York Norfolk Oklahoma City Orlando Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh Portland, OR Reno Richmond Sacramento Salt Lake City San Antonio San Diego San Francisco Seattle Sioux Falls St. Louis St. Paul Tampa Tucson Wash., DC Wichita
85/74/pc 54/46/sh 44/33/sn 75/58/pc 79/67/r 60/46/s 70/54/s 80/56/s 83/68/t 63/45/s 88/66/s 65/47/pc 53/39/c 65/38/pc 74/53/s 73/44/pc 49/36/c 85/66/pc 63/57/c 63/47/pc 52/38/c 52/29/c 77/57/pc 45/34/sn 83/69/t 85/58/s 68/51/s 75/45/t
Acapulco Amsterdam Athens Baghdad Beijing Berlin Brussels Buenos Aires Cairo Cancun Dublin Geneva Hong Kong Islamabad Istanbul Kabul Kingston Lima London Madrid
90/69/pc 68/53/c 73/56/t 91/63/s 61/41/pc 64/48/pc 71/56/pc 72/50/s 83/59/s 87/76/s 58/45/sh 72/47/s 81/70/pc 93/66/s 61/51/sh 75/48/s 88/77/s 81/65/pc 64/50/pc 75/48/s
Manila Melbourne Mexico City Montreal Moscow New Delhi Paris Rome Santiago Sao Paulo Seoul Singapore Stockholm Sydney Tel Aviv Tokyo Toronto Vancouver Vienna Warsaw
94/79/s 70/55/pc 81/48/s 47/35/sn 48/36/c 99/73/pc 73/55/pc 72/54/s 88/52/s 67/59/r 48/34/s 90/80/t 48/41/pc 82/63/pc 75/57/s 68/57/pc 49/38/pc 52/39/c 65/40/pc 53/30/pc
NATIONAL FORECAST -0s
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.
Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice
Forecasts and graphics, except WFLD forecasts, provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2013
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SHED DESTROYED IN SATURDAY FIRE McHENRY – No injuries resulted from a fire in unincorporated McHenry County. The McHenry Township Fire Protection District responded at 3:45 a.m. Saturday to a reported structure fire at 2808 N. Baycliff Drive, outside of McHenry, according to a news release. Firefighters found a 400-square-foot storage shed fully engulfed in flames that appeared to have been burning for a while before a neighbor saw it, the release said. The building and its contents were destroyed, the release said. Damage is estimated at $25,000. The cause of the fire is being investigated, the release said.
– Emily K. Coleman
CITY PLANS TO FLUSH HYDRANTS WOODSTOCK – The city’s Public Works Department will flush fire hydrants this spring as preventive maintenance. Hydrants will be flushed Monday through Friday for a two-week period in April on the following schedule: All hydrants west of Route 47 will be flushed starting Monday and run through Friday. Hydrants east of Route 47 will be flushed April 22 through April 26. For information, call the Public Works Department at 815-338-6118.
SECTION B * Sunday, April 14, 2013 Northwest Herald
Breaking news @ www.NWHerald.com
‘Dream come true’ in sight Algonquin man’s work a finalist for Wrigley 100-year logo contest By JEFF ARNOLD firstname.lastname@example.org ALGONQUIN – Brad Imburgia can’t remember a time when the Cubs weren’t part of his life. He grew up with radio or TV accounts of ballgames playing in the background, part of the household summer soundtrack. He remembers voting in an impromptu straw poll as a first-grader in Elgin, splitting his classmates between Chicago’s two professional baseball teams. Imburgia’s loyalty has never wavered. “I couldn’t believe there were Sox fans out there because I never even considered being a Sox fan,” the
How to vote The Cubs’ Wrigley 100-year logo contest runs through April 23. To view the final four designs and vote, visit chicago.cubs.mlb.com/ chc/fan_forum/logocontest.jsp. 29-year-old Algonquin resident said. “There was a kid in my class who said, ‘We all live on the North Side of Chicago, and we should all be
Cubs fans.’ “That just made a lot of sense to me.” Never in his wildest dreams, though, did Imburgia imagine that his love for the Cubs would turn into an official affiliation with the team. Imburgia is one of four finalists in a contest to design the logo the Cubs will use to celebrate Wrigley Field’s 100year anniversary next year. Imburgia, who works as the senior graphic designer for Thermos in Schaumburg, had his logo selected from more than 1,200 entries. Voting runs through April 23. Although Imburgia grew up loving the Cubs, he didn’t
See LOGO, page B4
Monica Maschak – email@example.com
Graphic designer Brad Imburgia, a 2006 Judson University alumnus, is one of four finalists nominated for the Wrigley Field Turns 100 Logo Contest. Imburgia’s work was chosen from more than 1,200 design submissions to create the new logo that will represent the famed Chicago Cubs home.
ADAPTED PHYSICAL EDUCATION MEET
On the right track
– Northwest Herald
RAIN AFFECTS ROAD PROJECT McHENRY – Construction along Charles J. Miller and River roads will be limited next week because of the rain, according to the engineering firm. The work is part of a twophase project to widen the twolane Charles Miller Road to four lanes and construct a second two-lane bridge over the Fox River to create two lanes of traffic in each direction. Officials expect this phase of the two-part project to be completed by Oct. 15. Work began in November. For information and to sign up for updates on the project, visit charlesmillerroad.com. Emails will be sent to those that sign up alerting them where and when construction activities increase.
– Emily K. Coleman
8LOCAL BEST BETS
A CAPPELLA GROUP PERFORMS TODAY CRYSTAL LAKE – Lyra will perform at 2 p.m. today at First United Methodist Church, 236 W. Crystal Lake Ave., Crystal Lake. Lyra, an a cappella chorus from St. Petersburg, Russia, will present a concert of Russian choral music. For information, call 815-459-0785.
LEARN TO READ PALM, LIP PRINTS “What Your Palm and Lip Prints Reveal” will be at 7 p.m. Monday at the Algonquin Area Public Library, 2600 Harnish Drive. This 45-minute interactive will teach the audience how to interpret its own and others’ palms and lip prints. Registration is required and may be done online at www. aapld.org or at the library.
8LOCAL DEATHS Robert C. Camp 84, Harvard Leola Schaffer Conroyd 93, Crystal Lake Ernest “Ernie” Lesniak 82, Huntley Ronald G. Petrunich 57, McHenry OBITUARIES on page B7
Class ratio idea stalled Special education debated in D-300 By STEPHEN Di BENEDETTO firstname.lastname@example.org
Event allows students with disabilities to shine By CYNTHIA WOLF email@example.com CARPENTERSVILLE – Carol Siers steadied her camera phone and took careful aim. About 4 yards away, at the focal point of Siers’ lens, sat her 12-year-old granddaughter, Regan Heine, tugging at her right foot and swinging her ribbon-bedecked ponytail from shoulder to shoulder. Regan, who lives in West Dundee and attends Dundee Middle School, was among about 40 students partici-
pating Saturday in the third annual Adapted Physical Education Track and Field Meet. Kindergarteners through eighth-graders lined up for the long jump, tennis ball throw and 50-, 100- and 400-meter dashes in the Dundee-Crown High School field house in Carpentersville. Siers said Regan, who has Down syndrome, was thrilled when she walked into the gym and saw all of her fellow athletes, event volunteers and pompom-waving fans.
See TRACK, page B5
Photos by Monica Maschak – firstname.lastname@example.org
ABOVE: Zoe Fixemer launches a ball as far as she can throw it Saturday at the Adapted Physical Education Track and Field meet at Dundee-Crown High School. TOP: Casey Schuler (right) and Danny Koerner tie for first place in a 50-meter dash Saturday at the Adapted Physical Education Track and Field meet. The participating District 300 students were separated into three groups depending on their grade level. Events included the long jump and sprints.
CARPENTERSVILLE – A District 300 board panel has encountered resistance from some parents about a proposal that could expand the number of special education students placed in regular classrooms. The board’s Legislative Committee has been trying for the past month to advance a proposal that would allow the Carpentersville-based school district to advocate formally for the elimination of the state’s “70/30” rule. The rule stipulates that no more than 30 percent of a regular classroom can have special education students. The Illinois State Board of Education has proposed eliminating the rule and allowing local districts to determine their own special education ratios. District administrators have indicated they would set the ratio at 60/40, but some parents are concerned the change would adversely affect the learning environment for general education students, board member Joe Stevens said. “There are differences of opinion at the committee level on whether it should be 70/30 or 60/40.
See D-300, page B4
Cary-Grove aims to stock shelves Fundraiser serves local food pantry By JOSEPH BUSTOS email@example.com CARY – Community members again are raising money to benefit the Cary-Grove Food Pantry, although with a smaller goal this year. The third annual CaryGrove Fights Hunger campaign runs through the end of April. This year organizers do not plan to have events such as a pancake breakfast, opting for a mailin campaign instead. “We are not having any events,” campaign coordina-
tor Cheryl Vaughn said in an email. “They were too costly, so we are relying on the letters with the envelopes that will be placed on mailboxes. This is where we received the most donations.” Vaughn added in a phone interview that organizers spent more money running the events than what was brought in. This year’s goal is $10,000, “but we need 100 percent community participation,” Vaughn and co-coordinator Sally Biere wrote in a fundraising letter. The previous two years, the goal was $20,000. Last year, the campaign brought in $14,000. The first year, the campaign accumulated
WOODSTOCK • MCHENRY • CRYSTAL LAKE • HUNTLEY
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How to donate Send donations to the CaryGrove Food Pantry, c/o CGFH, 8901 Cary-Algonquin Road, Cary, IL 60013.
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ADJUST AND/OR VERIFY: Tire Condition, Tire Pressure $18,000. It costs about $7,000 a month to effectively run the food pantry, Vaughn wrote. “The Cary-Grove Food Pantry can get significant discounts on food that translates into more buying power for every donated dollar,” she wrote. Cary Village President Tom Kierna and Fox River Grove Village President
See SHELVES, page B5
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Page B2 • Sunday, April 14, 2013
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
Woodstock Woman of the Year to be honored Monday Continuing a 37-year tradition, the Woodstock Professional and Business Women (WPBW) will present its yearly award at 6 p.m. Monday at the Stage Left Café in Woodstock. The Woman of the Year Award is given to a woman who has lived or worked in the greater Woodstock area. Her leadership and creativity in cultural, economic, educational, environmental, human services or civic endeavors have contributed in a significant way to enhance the quality of life in the community. Her
ON THE SQUARE Don Peasley service could be as a paid employee, volunteer or both. Lillian Strohm, the first recipient in 1975, was honored for her work in raising funds that made the Opera House renovations possible. A list of previous winners reflects those who have worked for a better community. For the past 20 years recipients have included: Mary El-
len Howard, 1993; (no recipient in 1994); Claire Brown, 1995; Joan Mansfield, 1996; Susan Martino, 1997; Bev Ganschow, 1998; Cheryl Wormley, 1999; Mary Roberts, 2000; Carol Louise, 2001; Denise Graff Ponstein, 2002; Ann Hughes, 2003; Pam Moorhouse, 2004; Susanne Hoban, 2005; Lynda Markut, 2006; Ellyn Wrzeski, 2007; Virginia Peschke, 2008; Janelle Crowley, 2009; Phyllis Close, 2010; Jane Farmer, 2011; and Sherry Thurow, 2012. ••• There will be a casual get-together at 5 p.m. Satur-
CRYSTAL LAKE: ENVIRONMENT EVENT
CRYSTAL LAKE – The Environmental Defenders of McHenry County will present “The State of the State, Environmentally Speaking” on Monday at McHenry County College’s Luecht Conference Center, 8900 Route 14. The program is free and open to the public. The doors open at 6:30 p.m., and the program starts at 7 p.m. Environment Illinois State Program Director Bruce Ratain will bring his view of the “state of the state.” Ratain led Environment
Illinois’ effort to help pass historical clean energy provisions in the Illinois Legislature in late 2011. His current campaigns include protecting Illinois from harms associated with fracking, protecting Lake Michigan from industrial waste and advocating federal policies to regulate global warming pollution. Environment Illinois is a statewide, citizen-based environmental advocacy organization. It works to get Illinois off oil, to protect Lake Michigan, to maintain the new EPA clean air standards and to promote healthy farms.
This event is sponsored by Environmental Defenders of McHenry County and MCC Down to Earth. It is hosted by MCC Sustainability Center and the Lou Marchi Total Recycling Institute at McHenry County College. The Environmental Defenders of McHenry County is a nonprofit organization dedicated to the preservation and improvement of the environment. Donations are encouraged and are tax-deductible as charitable contributions. For information, visit www.mcdef.org or call 815-3380393.
CRYSTAL LAKE: STUDENT PEACE ACTION NETWORK
‘Little Town of Bethlehem’ to be shown at MCC NORTHWEST HERALD CRYSTAL LAKE – MCC Student Peace Action Network will present a showing of the film “Little Town of Bethlehem” on Thursday followed by a discussion led by author/ activist/history instructor Todd Culp. The event will be at 7 p.m. in Room B166-167 of the college, 8900 Route 14. It is free and open to the public. “Little Town of Bethle-
Country Club, 10310 Country Club Road, on May 16 at 11:30 a.m. Mayor Brian Sager and other city officials will discuss issues pertinent to residents and businesses. Attendance is limited to Chamber members, and reservations are required. Cost is $20. Reservations must be made by May 9 by visiting the Chamber at 136 Cass St. on the Square or by calling 815-338-2436. ••• Turning Point will hold its annual auction April 26 at Jameson’s in Huntley. The auction is Turning Point’s old-
est fundraiser, held annually since the agency’s founding in 1981. The evening begins at 6:30 p.m. with a cash bar, hors d’oeuvres and silent auction. It continues with dinner and ends with a live auction. Tickets are $75. For reservations, call 815-338-8081.
• Don Peasley has been editor, columnist and historian in McHenry County since October 1947. He began his association with Shaw Publications in 1950. Call 815-338-1533. He is a frequent contributor of articles and photos.
McHENRY COUNTY: BAT SEASON APPROACHING
Defenders will present ‘State of the State’ NORTHWEST HERALD
day at the Veterans of Foreign Wars in honor of Mark Adolphus. Adolphus, 56, died Monday. Many Woodstock residents will recall Adolphus as being involved in community organizations such as the Jaycees, VFW and Woodstock Chamber of Commerce and Industry. Attendees are encouraged to bring an appetizer or other food item. This is a cash bar event. ••• The Woodstock Chamber of Commerce and Industry will host a State of the City luncheon at the Woodstock
hem,” a documentary film, follows the story of three men of three faiths and their lives in Israel and Palestine. The story explores each man’s choice of nonviolent action amid a culture of overwhelming violence. Culp began traveling to the Middle East in 1993 during the first Palestinian uprising, where he was able to interview militant groups to better understand the violence that swirled around him. Today, he
spends time in the West Bank working with peace activists to stand against the regular violence of the Palestinian/ Israeli conflict. He leads Americans on educational tours of the conflict zones to bring the reality of this fighting home. Culp’s book, “Friends Whose Names I’ll Never Know,” discusses the conflict and those who struggle to bring peace to the region. The book is available at Amazon.com.
Reminders about rabies NORTHWEST HERALD WOODSTOCK – The McHenry County Department of Health reminds residents that bat season is approaching, so it’s time to think about protecting families and pets from rabies exposure. If a bat is found in the home, contain the bat in a room by closing the door or placing a blanket on it and immediately calling Animal Control at 815-459-6222. To test bats for rabies, it is important they be in good condition (i.e. head is intact) – either alive or recently deceased. Only in cases of confirmed exposure will bats be submitted for testing, according to Illinois Department of Public Health protocol. Specimens in
good condition and that test negative for rabies eliminates the need for rabies treatment after human exposure. In 2013, no bats have tested positive for rabies in McHenry County. Last year, the health department reported two rabid bats, with IDPH reporting 63 statewide. The best way to avoid rabies is to avoid exposure. For questions about exposure or to determine the need for treatment, call the health department’s Communicable Disease Program at 815-3344500. Rabies is a deadly disease caused by a virus that attacks the central nervous system and can be confirmed only in a laboratory. Keeping cats and dogs up to date with vaccinations will keep them from getting rabies
and protect a family if the animal is bitten by a rabid animal. Most bats leave in the fall or winter to hibernate, so these are the best times to “bat-proof” homes. A fact sheet on bat exclusion can be viewed at www.mcdh.info. Residents are encouraged to take a “hands-off” approach to wild animals. Children also should be educated about the dangers. A bat that is active by day, found in a place where bats are not usually seen (such as in a home or swimming pool) or is unable to fly is more likely than others to be rabid. For more on rabies, visit the Illinois Department of Public Health website at www.idph.state.il.us/public/ hb/hbrabies.htm.
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Sunday, April 14, 2013 • Page B3
H. Rick Bamman – firstname.lastname@example.org
A Cooper’s hawk watches its prey in Crystal Lake recently. According to allaboutbirds.org, Cooper’s hawks are common woodland hawks and have a color pattern of steely blue-gray above with warm reddish bars on the underparts and thick dark bands on the tail.
8POLICE REPORTS Crystal Lake • A 16-year-old juvenile was charged Thursday, Feb. 21, with manufacturing or delivering marijuana, possession of drug paraphernalia, possession of marijuana, speeding and improper lane use. • A 16-year-old juvenile was charged Friday, Feb. 22, with theft. • Brandon Wade Burnett, 26, 14411 Kishwaukee Valley Road, Woodstock, was charged Tuesday, Feb. 26, with possession of drug
paraphernalia, theft and possession of a controlled substance. • Sergio D. Padro, 18, 295 Union St., Crystal Lake, was charged Wednesday, Feb. 27, with domestic battery. • Lucas B. Pecoraro, 19, 743 Sussex Lane, Crystal Lake, was charged Friday, March 1, with driving under the influence. • Bryan Benjamin Botts, 22, 995 Plum Tree Drive, Crystal Lake, was charged Saturday, March 2, with possession of marijuana.
• Mark Frank Henshall, 54, 4902 Drive In Lane, Crystal Lake, was charged Sunday, March 3, with retail theft. • Eric Craig Rodgers, 24, 5001 State St., Crystal Lake, was charged Monday, March 4, with possession of drug paraphernalia and possession of marijuana. • Jennifer Ann Ocasio, 29, 7920 Ridgefield Road, Crystal Lake, was charged Tuesday, March 5, with two counts of retail theft, and endangering the life and health of a child.
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Page B4 • Sunday, April 14, 2013
Village president: Changes to police department done
Kenji Aoki, 8, fishes next to his sister, Kimiko Aoki, 9, at the annual Veteran Acres Family Fishing Derby on Saturday at the Veteran Acres Pond in Crystal Lake.
By EMILY K. COLEMAN email@example.com
Monica Maschak – firstname.lastname@example.org
Algonquin resident: ‘Wrigley is so special’ • LOGO Continued from page B1 make his first visit to Wrigley until he was 18, witnessing his first game with his future wife and another couple. And despite the controversial $500 million face-lift Cubs Chairman Tom Ricketts is seeking to give the 99-year-old ballpark, Imburgia can’t help but get lost in Wrigley’s nostalgia. “Wrigley is so special,” he said. “I remember not really knowing what to expect, but when you walk up those stairs and see the field ... every single time, you still get those butterflies in your stomach. You see the grass and the ivy and you feel those butterflies, you know the place is special. “It’s not just a ballpark. It’s
a piece of history.” Wrigley’s history played a major role in his design choice. What started as sketches in a notebook soon became a clean, finished product that took nearly six hours to complete. The logo’s foundation is a home plate, signifying that the Cubs have called Wrigley home since the park was built in seven weeks in 1914. Imburgia has always been captivated by the stadium’s facade, which hasn’t changed much over the years, adding to its appeal for baseball historians. Each of the four finalists included similar renderings of Wrigley’s exterior design with the differences coming more in the color scheme and font. Imburgia was caught off guard when he learned he was a finalist. After not hearing
anything officially from the Cubs for nearly a month after submitting his logo, Imburgia received news he was part of the contest’s finalists when a friend emailed him to tell him he had voted for Imburgia’s design. Yet, Imburgia – who also has his own design and branding company – won’t allow himself to think too far ahead. He’s unwilling – at least yet – to think his handiwork could be part of Wrigley Field when the ballpark turns 100 in 2014. “Even if this is as far as I get, just to know that I was a part of Wrigley history is really special for me,” Imburgia said. “But if I won the whole thing, it would be a dream come true. If I could see that logo on a patch on the shoulders of the players there, that would be amazing.”
Stevens: Proposal on rule not ready for vote • D-300 Continued from page B1 ... We have some parents speaking up that we are going to let it go to 60/40 and not have a debate,” said Stevens, who co-chairs the legislative panel. Stevens informed the full district board last week that the district’s legislative proposal on this rule was not
ready for a vote. But he cautioned that the committee is in no hurry to advance the proposal to the full board because the state education board has yet to determine whether it will even eliminate the mandated special education ratio. The state is accepting public comment on the proposed elimination until April 22. A formal decision on the “70/30” rule likely won’t happen until
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summer. The district still encourages residents to express their opinion to the state on the proposed cut because administrators would like local control of the classroom ratio. The legislative panel in the meantime will debate how the district would exercise that control, Stevens said. “Until the state rules, we don’t know what our options are,” he said.
LAKEMOOR – Restructuring of the Lakemoor Police Department is complete, the village president said. Over the past several months, the department has added a sergeant, an interim deputy chief and a couple of patrol officers. “We were fiscally responsible,” Village President Todd Weihofen said. “We worked to do more with less, and now we’re able to start growing again.” In April 2010, the Village Board laid off one sergeant, demoted another to patrolman, fired one probationary
police officer and reduced the police clerk position from full to part time. With these latest changes, the department staffing is back to where it was before the cuts, Weihofen said. The deputy chief position is an addition, designed to improve the command structure to “bring more accountability to the police department” and increase in-house training, he said. Over the past few years since the cut, the village is on its fifth police chief since Wally Frasier was fired in August 2009. The current chief, David Godlewski, took the job in September after retiring
from the Lake County Sheriff’s Office, where he ended a 25-year career as its chief of operations. Since taking office in May 2009, Weihofen has tried to “professionalize” the department and crack down on ordinance violations through a “Broken Windows Campaign.” “The police department is functioning the best it’s ever functioned,” Weihofen said. The village also has restored some of the positions in other departments that were cut around the same time, including bringing back a full-time building inspector position on a parttime basis.
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
* Sunday, April 14, 2013 • Page B5
Monica Maschak – email@example.com
Evan Ramza leaps during the long jump as staff members prepare to mark his distance Saturday at the Adapted Physical Education Track and Field meet at Dundee-Crown High School.
Teacher: ‘It’s a chance to see the kids shine’ • TRACK Continued from page B1 “This is the first time she’s ever done this,” Siers said as Regan stood and approached the long jump area. “Go Regan! Jump far!” Participating students came from several District 300 elementary and middle schools and had various developmental and physical disabilities. Coordinating the event, which coincided with Autism Awareness Month, were adaptive P.E. teachers Tommy Parisi, Julie Belin and Johanna Wilkinson, along with special education teachers Julie Voss, Dawn Danilov and Nancy Grove.
“It’s a great thing for parents and families to celebrate their children participating in an organized sport,” Voss said. “For me, it’s a chance to see the kids shine,” Danilov added. “They’re superstars.” Thanks to a donation from recently retired head custodian Brett Kincannon, plenty of ribbons were available. Twelve-year-old Jack Hassan, a Dundee Middle School student with autism, said he looked forward to trying for a ribbon in the running events. “Running is easy for me,” said the Algonquin youth, who proved his point shortly thereafter when he crossed the finish line with a huge grin. “I was fast!” he said as he high-fived Danilov. Also running, with the help
of teen guides, were Ethan and Seth Martinez, 11-year-old twins who attend Eastview Elementary School. The boys were born four months premature, weighing just 1 pound each and blind. “There’s a lot of people, and there’s a lot of fun,” said Seth when asked to name his favorite aspect of the day. “It’s so fun to be here.” Sheryl Konetzny of Carpentersville agreed. She attended with her 5-year-old daughter, Olivia, who has autism and attends Gary D. Wright Elementary School. “It’s pretty cool,” Konetzny said as shouts of “Good job” and “Way to hustle” could be heard throughout the gym. “They all seem like they’re having a blast.”
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Proceeds from C-G art show to help pantry • SHELVES Continued from page B1 Robert Nunamaker have proclaimed April as “Cary Grove Fights Hunger” month. To kick off the campaign,
the Cary-Grove Chamber of Commerce donated $450, and the Cary Basketball Association contributed $250, Vaughn wrote. The Cary-Grove High School Art Department plans to donate proceeds from its
annual art show from 6 to 8 p.m. Thursday in the school’s media center. “Everybody is touched by somebody who has used the food pantry: a neighbor, a friend, an acquaintance,” Vaughn said.
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BREAKING NEWS – SleepOut for Shelter goes multi-county in 2013 through a partnership with PADS Lake County. This joining of forces will bring two dynamic organizations together to advocate and raise funds to sustain programs and services. All monies raised by each respective program will remain within their county.
Two Ways to Get Involved: Register or Sponsor Register as an individual or team to sleep out and become a fundraiser for our event. By registering you will have access to your own fundraising page (or team page!) to collect donations from family, friends and colleagues. If you can’t sleep out, you can sponsor a participant, or you can simply collect donations for McHenry County PADS. Questions? Call: 815.759.7144
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Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
Page B6 • Sunday, April 14, 2013
NEEDS COMMUNITY’S SUPPORT! Raue Center is happy that they have been able to provide the arts for so many and that so many new patrons have experienced Raue Center For The Arts since September 2012 (over 4,000 new people). There is nothing like the excitement and joy on the faces of the patrons a�ending a performance at Raue Center – especially children. Raue Center�s arts educa�on programs, such as Mission �magina�on, are at the core of the organi�a�on.
A Few Facts About
Before they can look to next season, they have nine weeks le� to raise nearly $8�,000. These monies are instrumental in order for Raue Center to con�nue their mission to provide the arts to all. Raue Center asks that you consider making a special gi� before June 1, 2013 so that they may plan for next year with con�dence and pride. As we all con�nue to climb out of the recession, Raue Center is most proud that they have not only lived within their budget, but also con�nue to pay down our $1.7 million mortgage – which started at $7.7 million twelve years ago. Raue Center believes in this great community, the arts and the future.
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MISSION IMAGINATION OFFERS SHOWS TO SCHOOLS FOR $6 PER STUDENT ��� EVERÿ 20TH TICKET ��RCH�SE� �S FREE!
$7.7 m ll on mortgage
Please consider making a dona�on today. Thank you�
Feedback Form Thanks so much for your a�en�on and considera�on. We�d love to hear any feedback you have about Raue Center (programming, pricing, community events, ect)� Please feel free to �ll out this form and mail back to Raue Center at� Raue Center For The Arts A�n� Feedback 108 Minnie Street Crystal Lake, �L 60014
_________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ �ame (Please print your name as you would like it to appear on our annual donor list) _________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Address _________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ City State �ip _________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Phone Email E�mail is our preferred method of communica�on. Check here to opt�out �ote� To help reduce costs, e�mail is our preferred method of communica�on.
He�� �our do��ar go �urt�er � c�eck �� �our em��o�er �as a matc��ÿg g�� �rogram! To �earÿ more about our eÿ�re 2012/13 seasoÿ� c�eck out raueceÿter.org. GI�E YOUR FEED�ACK ONLINE! �ISIT RAUECENTER.ORG AND CLICK THE FEED�ACK SUR�EY LINK! TO SPEAK TO SOMEONE DIRECTLY PLEASE CALL �1�.3�6.�010.
MY GIFT Enclosed, please �nd my tax�deduc�ble gi� to Raue Center For The Arts in the amout of� $2,�00 $1,000 $�00 $2�0 $100 $�0 $2� $ ______ Please check where you would like your dona�on to go� Programming Educa�on Capital PAÿME�T ��FORMAT�O� Please make checks payable to Raue Center For The Arts Please charge my� �iscover Mastercard
______________________________________________________________ Credit Card �umber ______________________________________________________________ Exp. �ate 3��ig.Code
�eneral Rainy �ay ______________________________________________________________ �ame as it appears on card
UPCOMING E�ENTS AT RAUE CENTER� �/1� � Ha��e � t�e ���t �Faÿtas�c �oca��st stra�g�t �rom �rook��ÿ� �/20 � Peter Yarrow �O� Peter� Pau� � Mar�� �/26 � �/11 � Stee� Magÿo��as �reseÿted b� �����ams Street Re�ertor� �Per�ect �or Mot�er’s Da��
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Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
PAMELA K. ANDERSON Born: March 15, 1951; in Libertyville Died: April 9, 2013; in Libertyville LIBERTYVILLE – Pamela K. Anderson (nee Barbour), 62, of Libertyville, died Tuesday, April 9, 2013, in Libertyville. She was born March 15, 1951, in Condell Memorial Hospital Libertyville and had lived and worked in that community her entire life. As a hobby, Pamela was a collector of antique stuffed animals. She is survived by her son, Eric Anderson; her stepchildren, Julie (Bryant) Burnell and Douglas Anderson; her grand-stepchildren, Rachel and Jon; and her brothers, Scott (Debbie) Barbour and Michael (Monica) Barbour. Pamela’s family will receive friends from 4 to 8 p.m. Thursday, April 18, at McMurrough Funeral Chapel, 101 Park Place, Libertyville (Route 176, one Block East of Milwaukee Ave). If desired, memorial donations would be appreciated to the Huntington’s Disease Society of America, P.O. Box 8383 Rolling Meadows, IL 60008. For funeral information, call 847362-2626. Sign the guest book at www. libertyvillefuneralhome.com. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits
ROBERT C. CAMP Born: May 6, 1928; in Belvidere Died: April 6, 2013; in Harvard HARVARD – Robert C. Camp, 84, of Harvard, passed away peacefully Saturday, April 6, 2013, at Mercy Harvard Care Center. He was born May 6, 1928, to Chester and Goldie Mae (Meade) Camp in Belvidere. In addition to his beloved wife, Joan (nee Turnmire), he was preceded in death by his parents and a brother, William “Bill.” Devoted father to son, Kelly (Pamela) Camp of Harvard and daughter, Lana (Scot) Hester of Algonquin. Loving grandfather to David Camp, Brian (Jennifer) Camp, Keith (Katie) Bentley, Kari Bentley and Kylie Hester. Proud great-grandfather to Drew and Kendall Camp and Lily and Myles Bentley. Cherished brother to Lorraine “Dolly” Camp-Carbonetti and Elizabeth “Betty” (Gene) Garey. He also held close to his heart cousins, Bill, Dave and Larry Meade, and several nieces and nephews. Bob enjoyed a successful career as an engineer at Deans Foods for more than 44 years. He was a member of Trinity Lutheran Church in Harvard, where he served on the council and as past president. He also was an honored member of Trinity Lutheran Church in New Smyrna Beach, Fla. Bob was proud of his 50-plus year membership at Harvard Moose Lodge, serving as past governor. He was a member of the Masonic Masons. Bob was a dedicated volunteer fireman for the Harvard Fire Department for more
than 26 years. Bob, a 1946 graduate of Harvard High School, was honored to be named to Dan Horne’s All Time Football Team as an offensive tackle. He also played football at Michigan State. Bob was an avid fisherman, Green Bay Packer fan and a member of the Harvard Radish Association. To all who had the pleasure of knowing this noble, gentle, dignified man, their lives were enriched from the experience. He is at rest now after a long and fruitful life and will be missed by all. A memorial gathering will be from 9 to 11 a.m. Saturday, April 20, at Trinity Lutheran Church, 504 E. Diggins St., Harvard. The memorial service will be at 11 a.m. Saturday, April 20, at the church. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to the family in Bob’s name for a memorial to be established later or to Trinity Lutheran Church, 504 E. Diggins St., Harvard, IL 60033. Family and friends can leave condolences online at saundersmcfarlin.net. For information, call Saunders & McFarlin Funeral Home at 815-9435400. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits
DOMINIC J. CATRAMBONE, D.D.S. Born: Jan. 2, 1922 Died: April 6, 2013 SCHAUMBURG – Dominic J. Catrambone, D.D.S., 91, formerly of Chicago and Oak Park, passed away peacefully Saturday, April 6, 2013, with his wife, Norma (Jordan) of 40 years, at his side. He was born Jan. 2, 1922, the son of the late Frank and Helen (Cosentine). The eldest of six children, Dom was loved and respected by his brother, Frank (Lois), and sisters, Marianne (Leonard) Cozzone, Eleanor (Donald) Wilkin, Annette (Gene) Thomas and the late Elaine (Leonard) Arkema. Dom was married to Kathry (nee Stymelski) from 1948 to 1972 when she passed away. They had four children, Dom Jr. (Genny) M.D., Janet (Steve) Kane, D.D.S., Frank (Sue), D.D.S., and the late Kenneth. Dom and Norma have two daughters, Joel (Fran) Nelson and Carol (Steve) Puchalski, who joined the Catrambone family in 1973. Dom and Norma enjoyed 13 grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. He honorably served as a captain in the Army Dental Corp. during the Korean War. Dom had a long and illustrious career as a dentist in Chicago and the Oak Park area. He had the love and respect of both his patients and colleagues. As a graduate of the 1948 Class of Loyola Dental School, he was very involved in the alumni association and teaching. He served as an officer in many dental organizations, such as Arcolians, the West Suburban Branch of Chicago Dental Society and the Illinois State Dental Society. He served as president of the Illinois State Dental Society, as well as a delegate to the American Dental Association.
Dom had a passion for golf, which he enjoyed well into his 80s. He had the thrill of sinking a holein-one at the Oak Park Country Club, where he was a member for more than 25 years. The visitation will be from 2 to 5 p.m., with a short memorial service at 5 p.m. Saturday, April 20, at Cumberland Funeral Chapel, 8300 W. Lawrence Ave., Norridge. Memorials may be made in his honor to the Alexian Brothers Foundation. For information, call the funeral home at 708-456-8300 or visit www.cumberlandchapels.com. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits
LEOLA SCHAFFER CONROYD Born: Aug. 26, 1919; in Crystal Lake Died: March 30, 2013; in Crystal Lake CRYSTAL LAKE – Leola Schaffer Conroyd, 93, passed away Saturday, March 30, 2013, in Crystal Lake. Preceded in death by Roman Lincoln “Conny” Conroyd, her beloved husband; and her beloved sister, Loretta Schaffer Calonico. Leola leaves behind five nieces and nephews, Lynne, Mark, Robert, Maggie and Nancy; their spouses, Joan, Sharon and Rick; eight grand-nieces and grand-nephews; and several cousins and friends who remain in the McHenry/Crystal Lake area. Leola was born Aug. 26, 1919, in Crystal Lake, eldest daughter of Clara and Michael Schaffer. In 1937, Leola graduated from Crystal Lake High School and maintained contact with a group of “37’ers” for many years, lunching together regularly in McHenry or Crystal Lake. After Leola and Conny were married on Dec. 21, 1943, they built their house from the ground up on West Bull Valley Road in McHenry. They lived in McHenry all of their married lives. Leola enjoyed a long career as a beautician, working for many years at a beauty shop in Northbrook until her retirement. Nieces and nephews recall lining up as children for kitchen haircuts whenever Leola visited her sister in California. Leola and Conny enjoyed trekking regularly to their favorite Wisconsin lakes, where no fish was safe. They taught a tribe of young nieces and nephews how to bait their own hooks and how to clean bluegill and catfish when they were big enough to keep (the fish, not the kids). Come Christmastime, their gifts would arrive in boxes big enough to hide in, and there was great anticipation at discovering what was inside. Leola loved mysteries, Ghirardelli chocolate, her treasured Christmas cactus that grew from her own mother’s cuttings, big dogs and crossword puzzles. She will always be remembered for her generosity and for the wisdom she imparted to her nieces and nephews well into adulthood. A mass in Leola’s name will be said at 10 a.m. Sunday, April 21, at The Church of Holy Apostles, 5211 Bull Valley Road, McHenry, 815-385-5673. Private interment
Sunday, April 14, 2013 • Page B7
will be in Abraham Lincoln National Cemetery in Elwood. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made in Leola’s name to the North Chicago Veterans Administration Medical Center. For information, call the Colonial Funeral Home at 815-385-0063. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits
LINDA MARIE COUGHLIN Born: Sept. 27, 1953; in Elgin Died: April 6, 2013 SCHAUMBURG – Linda M. Coughlin, 59, passed away Saturday, April 6, 2013, following a long illness. Linda was surrounded by her family. A memorial wake for Linda will be from 3 to 8 p.m. Sunday, April 14, at Ahlgrim & Sons Funeral and Cremation Services, 330 W. Golf Road, Schaumburg. A memorial Mass will be at 10 a.m. Monday, April 15, at St. Hubert Church, 729 Grand Canyon Parkway in Hoffman Estates. Born Sept. 27, 1953, in Elgin, the oldest child of Ralph and the late Courtney Coughlin. Linda is also survived by her sister, Terry (Dave) Lyman; brother, Brian (Sandra) Coughlin; nieces, Christy (Marc) De Lisle and Nicole Lyman; and nephews, Sean, Taylor and Matthew Coughlin. Linda is also great-aunt to Madison and Ashley De Lisle. Linda was preceded in death by her mother, Courtney; and brother, Patrick Coughlin. Linda was co-chairman of the Hoffman-Schaumburg March of Dimes Teen Tag Day held in January 1970. Linda was chosen to represent the Chicago and metropolitan area as chapter chairman at the National Conference. This honor was given to Linda in recognition of the outstanding achievement of the Hoffman-Schaumburg Teens. They collected the highest amount in Cook, Lake and DuPage counties. Linda was a very kind, gentle and loving woman. She loved her nieces and nephews as if they were her own. She watched them at both school and sports activities. Linda cared deeply for all animals from domestic dogs, cats and birds to those animals that are extinct. She gave not only her money for animal care she volunteered her time in various shelters throughout her life. Linda will be remembered for these things and so much more. Masses will be appreciated or memorials to any animal charity. For information, call the funeral home at 847-882-5580. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits
Hospital in Elgin. He was born Sept. 14, 1930, in Detroit, Mich., the son of Walter and Frances (Orlowski) Lesniak. On March 31, 1951, he married Ercelle Gunter. Ernie was a war veteran serving in the United States Navy. Ernie was an avid Detroit sports fan and a member of St. Mary Church in Huntley. He is survived by his children, Deborah Hehn of L.I.T.H, Walter (Wendi) Lesniak of Woodstock, Darlene (Dennis) Pfaff of Union and Robert (Donna) Lesniak of Canada; his grandchildren, Katherine Coss, Carrie Price, Matthew Hehn, Jeffery Lesniak, Angela Craig, Joseph Pfaff, Christina Pfaff, Elizabeth Rodriguez, Theodore Pfaff, Tiffany Lesniak and Nicholas Lesniak; 13 great-grandchildren; one great-great-grandchild; and brother, Caesar Lesniak of Iowa. He was preceded in death by his parents; wife, Ercelle; sisters, Henrietta McConnell and Jenny Chappell; and brothers, Walter and John Lesniak. The visitation will be from 4 to 8 p.m. Tuesday, April 16, at James A. O’Connor Funeral Home, 11603 E. Main St., Huntley and will continue Wednesday, April 17, at St. Mary Church, 10307 Dundee Road, Huntley, from 9 a.m. until the 10 a.m. Mass of Christian Burial celebration. Burial will follow in St. Mary Cemetery. Memorials in his name may be directed to St. Vincent de Paul Society. For information, call 847-6695111 or visit www.jamesaoconnorfuneralhome.com. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits
RONALD G. PETRUNICH Born: Nov. 23, 1955 Died: April 9, 2013; in McHenry McHENRY – Ronald G. Petrunich, 57, of McHenry, passed away Tuesday, April 9, 2013, at Centegra Hospital – McHenry. He was born Nov. 23, 1955, to Clarence and Ida (Kunz) Petrunich. Formerly of Chicago and Mount Prospect, Ron moved to McHenry in 1986. He was a carpenter by profession and a member of the Scaffolders as well as the Carpenters Unions. A talented carpenter, he built a home for his parents in Mount Prospect. Ron enjoyed boating as well as scuba and cave diving while visiting Mexico. He was very charming,
funeral Mass will be celebrated at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday, April 16, at St. Mary Catholic Church, 10307 Dundee Road, Huntley, with visitation one hour prior at
church. For information, call the funeral home at 847-5158772. Thomas M. Wedin Sr.: A gathering of family and friends will be
LOUIS J. WEINER Born: April 16, 1923; in Chicago Died: April 8, 2013; in Wyandotte, Mich. WAUCONDA – Louis J. Weiner, 89, passed away Monday, April 8, 2013, in Wyandotte, Mich. He was born April 16, 1923, in Chicago. Louis spent many years running a tavern in Chicago. Since retiring, he loved fishing more than anything. He was very much a family man and his life revolved around them. Louis was a veteran of World War II, serving in the Army in Germany. He was the loving father-in-law of Nancy of Bradenton, Fla.; dear grandfather of Jon M. of Sarasota, Fla., and Michael (Heather) of Colorado Springs, Colo.; cherished great-grandfather of Nathaniel and Lucas; and fond brother of Mary Jackson of Wyandotte. He was preceded in death by his wife, Peggy, whom he married Aug. 30, 1947, in Chicago; son, John L.; parents, Alois and Mary; and brother, Bill. The visitation will be from 4 to 8 p.m. Monday, April 15, at Kisselburg-Wauconda Funeral Home, 235 N. Main St., Wauconda. The funeral service will be at 11 a.m. Tuesday, April 16, at the funeral home. Interment will follow in Windridge Memorial Park, Cary. For information, call the funeral home at 847-5260-2115 or sign the guestbook at www.kisselburgwaucondafuneralhome.com. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits
The Family of Paul Staszak would like to send out a huge thank you for all the love and support during our difﬁcult time to my family, friends, neighbors and of course my second family at Shaw. We could not have gone on without all of you and can never fully thank you enough. We would also like to thank Good Shepherd Hospital especially the ICU Staff and The Davenport Family Funeral Home for the compassion they provide when you need it.
ERNEST ‘ERNIE’ LESNIAK Born: Sept. 14, 1930; in Detroit, Mich. Died: April 12, 2013; in Elgin HUNTLEY – Ernest “Ernie” Lesniak, 82, of Huntley, passed away Friday, April 12, 2013, at Sherman
8FUNERAL ARRANGEMENTS Marilyn Cascio: The visitation will be from 4 to 8 p.m. Monday, April 15, at DeFiore-Jorgensen Funeral & Cremation Service, 10763 Dundee Road, Huntley. A
lots of fun and loved by everyone he met. He is survived by his two children, Kate and Beth Petrunich, both of McHenry; his sister, Anita (Michael) Alberts of McHenry; his nephew, Brian (Samantha) Alberts of Lafayette, Ind.; and his niece, Stacey (Andrew Boyd) Alberts of Montague, Mass. He was preceded in death by his parents. The visitation and service were private for the family. Inurnment will be in Woodland Cemetery in McHenry in late spring. Arrangements were entrusted to Justen Funeral Home and Crematory. For information, call the funeral home at 815-385-2400 or visit www.justenfh.com, where friends may leave an online condolence message for his family. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits
All of our love, Julie, Allen and Jerry, Sandy and Mike
from 1 to 5 p.m. Sunday, April 14, at Colonial Funeral Home in McHenry. Roseberry’s Funeral Home is assisting the family.
Serving Families As We Would Want Ours Served • Beautiful, Spacious Chapels • On-Site Crematory • Facilities All On One Level • Ample Parking • Pre-Planning Available Lisa & Jack Davenport
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We welcome calls regarding our services and prices 419 E. Terra Cotta Ave. (Rt. 176) Crystal Lake
(815) 459-3411 149 W. Main St., Barrington (847) 381-3411 www.davenportfamily.com
Page B8 â€˘ Sunday, April 14, 2013
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
Sunday, April 14, 2013 Northwest Herald
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Sports editor: Jon Styf • firstname.lastname@example.org
Cary-Grove’s humble ‘Suds’ wins 500th Don Sutherland thoroughly enjoys going to the ballpark every day. It provides an avenue to teach and mold and compete. The CaryGrove baseball coach thrives on competition. The wins, unmatched by any other area coach, are a by-product of all those things. But a wise man once told “Suds,” as everyone around C-G calls him, there is much more involved with
PREP ZONE Joe Stevenson coaching than wins. “My dad [Jim] taught me that,” Sutherland said. “He enjoyed it so much. When I was young, I saw that. I can remember when he could swing a fungo bat again for the first time [after
being sick]. There are so many things more important than winning, like just being at the baseball diamond.” Jim Sutherland, a coaching legend in Ottawa, died in 1994 after a long bout with myasthenia gravis, a neuromuscular disease that leads to muscle weakness and fatigue. The lessons Don learned have carried him through 26 seasons of baseball to his 500th win Saturday as C-G
defeated Grayslake North, 12-1, in five innings. The victory put Sutherland at 500-363 for his career, adding him to an elite group with 37 other coaches, according to the IHSA website. Locally, Marian Central’s Gregg Wikierak, who retired two seasons ago at 400-235, is within 100 victories of Sutherland.
See PREP ZONE, page C6
H. Rick Bamman - email@example.com
Cary-Grove baseball coach Don Sutherland, shown April 1, earned his 500th win Saturday.
MEDICAL MARVEL AP photo
Tiger Woods acknowledges the crowd Saturday after putting out on the 18th hole of the Masters in Augusta, Ga. He is four shots off the lead.
Tiger spared DQ, surges late in round Eventful day finishes with Woods 4 behind co-leaders By DOUG FERGUSON The Associated Press AUGUSTA, Ga. – Tiger Woods made two significant moves Saturday at the Masters – one to stay in the tournament, the other to stay in the hunt. A day filled with high drama before a shot was struck at Augusta National ended with Brandt Snedeker and Angel Cabrera tied for the lead, and Woods only four shots back. For a few tense hours in the mornLeaderboard ing, it was not clear if Woods was going to Third round get a chance to play. Brandt Snedeker -7 Masters officials Angel Cabrera -7 discovered late Friday Adam Scott -6 that Woods had taken Marc Leishman -5 a bad drop in the secJason Day -5 ond round and should Matt Kuchar -4 have added two shots Tim Clark -3 to his score. Under normal cirTiger Woods -3 cumstances, he would have been disqualified • Complete scores, for signing an incortoday’s tee times. rect card. Officials PAGE C3 took the blame for not alerting Woods to a potential problem – they found nothing wrong at first glance before he signed – and kept him in the tournament with two shots added to his score. Woods was covered under a 2-year-old rule that prevents some DQs, even after a player signs an incorrect scorecard. “It certainly was a distraction early,” Woods said after three birdies on his last seven holes for a 70. “It happens and you move on. I was ready to play come game time.” So was Snedeker. He’s been building toward a moment like this for the last year, and he seized his chance on a glorious afternoon with a bogeyfree round of 3-under-par 69. After opening with 12 pars, he birdied both the par 5s and stuffed his tee shot to 4 feet for birdie on the par-3 16th to take the lead. Cabrera joined him at 7-under 209 with a 12-foot birdie putt on the final hole, capping a round in which he twice made bogey on the par 5s. They were two players going in opposite directions this year.
See MASTERS, page C3
AP file photo
Blackhawks goalie Ray Emery had surgery in 2010 for avascular necrosis in his right hip, a condition that eats away at the bone.
‘Little steps’ led to Emery’s big comeback CHICAGO – The praise became a familiar refrain for Sharlene Emery. To a mother, it was like hearing the best kind of echo. Every school year, she would hear a similar message from a different teacher about her young son, Ray. “The teachers would tell me he could do anything,” Sharlene Emery said last week from her home in Ontario. “He could do anything, he could be anything. Because physically, he was very
VIEWS Tom Musick athletic, and mentally, he was always ahead of the class.” But he couldn’t actually do anything, of course. No one can. For instance, no one had returned to the NHL after surgery to save a collapsing hip. At least, that is, no one until Ray Emery.
These days, Emery is one of the hottest goaltenders in the NHL. He is 15-1-0 with a 1.90 goalsagainst average, and he is a big reason the Blackhawks lead the NHL in points with eight games remaining in the regular season. At this pace, the Hawks could return to the Stanley Cup for the first time since 2010. Emery might be the starting goaltender for the playoffs, or he might be on the bench, one coaching decision away from skating into the brightest spotlight in hockey.
The Hawks were in that spotlight not so long ago. But while Jonathan Toews, Patrick Kane and the rest of the Hawks took turns hoisting Lord Stanley’s Cup above their heads, Emery was confined to a hospital bed in a lakeside cottage south of Barry, Ontario. Technically, he was on the Philadelphia Flyers, but he watched the playoffs on TV. He watched a lot of things on TV.
See MUSICK, page C8
ED REEVES INVITATIONAL
Fouch leads Hampshire to girls, combined titles Fouch said. “But, hey, it doesn’t matter, I know what my last name it, so either way I’ll take it. If you’re close to it, it’s fine.” Mainly what Fouch has been called this season is winner. She won the 100 and 200 meters at Marengo’s Ed Reeves Invitational Track and Field Meet on Saturday at Rod Poppe Fields, helping the Whip-Purs to an impressive 200½ points for first place. Fouch likely would have won the 400, too, but was disqualified for a false start.
By JOE STEVENSON firstname.lastname@example.org MARENGO – Ashley Fouch prefers to add the “é” to her last name in honor of her ancestors who, somewhere through the years, dropped the last letter of their last name. The Hampshire senior sprinter has the old spelling on the back of her sweatshirt, although it creates some confusion over what to call her. “People mix it up and give me nicknames, they call me Foosh,”
See TRACK, page C4
Monica Maschak - email@example.com
Ashley Fouch (center) runs to victory in the 200 meters with teammate Elizabeth Pagan (right) taking second Saturday in the Ed Reeves Invitational at Marengo.
THE DAILY FEED Tweet from last night
What to watch
“I just got to bat while it was snowing, and I enjoyed it... #baseballweather”
NBA: Bulls at Miami, noon, ABC The Heat will be seeking revenge against the Bulls, who ended Miami’s winning streak at 27 games in their last meeting.
According to several media outlets Saturday, Loyola is joining the Missouri Valley Conference to replace Creighton, which is headed to the Big East. This news comes only days after Sheryl Swoopes was hired as Loyola’s women’s basketball coach.
Three strange happenings in sports since Friday night: 1. Lakers’ indestructible Kobe Bryant tears Achilles (left) 2. Cubs’ Steve Clevenger injured striking out to end game 3. Tiger Woods avoids DQ despite signing incorrect scorecard
– McHenry’s @codyfreund9 Follow our writers on Twitter: Tom Musick – @tcmusick Jeff Arnold – @NWH_JeffArnold Joe Stevenson – @NWH_JoePrepZone
Page C2 • Sunday, April 14, 2013
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
SUNDAY’S INSIDE LOOK
as told to Jeff Arnold
with Joe Stevenson – firstname.lastname@example.org
FACE OFF Rod Carey made his head coaching debut in Northern Illinois’ Orange Bowl appearance in January. Now he’s settled into getting the Huskies prepared for the next step. Carey, who is also relatively new to Twitter (@niucoachcarey), will take center stage at Wrigley Field when he throws out the ceremonial first pitch and sings “Take Me Out to the Ball Game” during the seventh-inning stretch of Wednesday’s Cubs-Rangers game.
Isaiah Mosher School: Crystal Lake Central Year: Senior Sports: Football, Track and Field
tricks do you have for keeping warm while 1. What you’re competing in this weather? Lots of layers. Our program supplies us jackets and sweats. With this weather, I have a Dry-Fit T-shirt and leggings under my uniform, then I wear another pair of tight sweat pants, and I have a long-sleeved T-shirt and a sweatshirt under my regular sweats. Who’s a famous athlete you’d like to hang out 2.with for a day? Usain Bolt. He’s my role model. Maybe I could steal a few of his tricks. With which athletic apparel company would you 3.most like to have an endorsement? Puma. I highly respect them. Not many people are familiar with their shoes, and I think they’re one of the best shoe companies out there. was your own personal favorite 4.What perfomance this year? Week 1 for football when we came back in the last minute and beat Huntley. Watching Andrew Alexander catch the game-winning touchdown pass was an amazing moment.
What song would you be good at for karaoke? “For the Longest Time” by Billy Joel. I love that song.
Jon Berndt School: Jacobs Year: Senior Sports: Basketball, Baseball
What tricks do you have for keeping warm while 1.you’re competing in this weather? I stretch and run more between innings. And wear more layers. a famous athlete you’d like to hang out with 2. Who’s for a day? I definitely would like to hang out with Michael Jordan, because he’s the best basketball player ever and had the best work ethic. which athletic apparel company would you 3. With most like to have an endorsement? Nike. I like their shoes, and I have a lot of Nike stuff. was your own personal favorite performance 4.What this year? In basketball this season when we beat Dundee-Crown in double overtime.
5. What song would you be good at for karaoke? “I’m Different” by 2 Chainz.
Audrey Collard School: Crystal Lake South Year: Junior Sport: Soccer
What tricks do you have for keeping warm while 1.you’re competing in this weather? I wear Under Armor and gloves and sometimes a headband. You try not to think about the weather when you’re playing. Who’s a famous athlete you’d like to hang out 2.with for a day? Patrick Kane or Jonathan Toews With which athletic apparel company would you 3.most like to have an endorsement? Adidas, I like their soccer stuff. What was your own personal favorite perfor4.mance this year? The Crystal Lake Central [match] this week. It was 4-0, and I had two goals.
5. What song would you be good at for karaoke? “Call Me Maybe” by Carly Rae Jepsen. It doesn’t involve much skill. I’m an awful singer.
AP file photo
Cubs chairman Tom Ricketts smiles Dec. 5, 2011 outside Wrigley Field. On Wednesday, a package containing a goat’s head was addressed to Ricketts and was left in a box outside the ballpark. Ricketts is currently in negotiations with city officials and neighborhood business people about the $300 million renovation of Wrigley Field.
t’s probably safe to say that the Cubs have had better weeks. In the span of a few hours Wednesday, a package containing a severed goat’s head arrived at Wrigley Field and top minor-league prospect Jorge Soler headed toward an opposing dugout with a baseball bat. Sports editor Jon Styf and columnist Tom Musick discuss: Musick: Hooray, baseball season
has arrived! So why did every story about the Cubs this week seem to do with something other than baseball? Styf: I’d love to be light-hearted about this stuff, but I’m not sure people fully grasp how sick both incidents were. Someone had to kill a goat to do this. And Soler apparently was out to hurt someone. I sincerely hope the goat head came from a butcher shop or somewhere it was already dead and it wasn’t actually killed Jorge Soler just to leave wrapped up outside Gate K. Musick: Agreed. I know opinions vary on the Cubs and Wrigley Field and the rooftops, but can’t we all agree to leave goats out of this? The supposed curse from 1945 and the goat-head incidents (this was not the first) serve to make all Cubs fans look bad. Styf: Speaking of bad, it’s got to be a bad sign that Soler was sent out of Florida to meet with management. He’s not even expected to return when his five-game Florida State League-imposed suspension is up. At least that’s what the Daytona Beach News Journal is saying. If he did return the next game, he’d face the same Clearwater team he just went after with a bat. Musick: It might be a good idea to wait until Clearwater clears out of town before allowing Soler to return to the club. Soler obviously is tough at the plate – he has 10 hits in his first 23 at-bats this season – but is he tough between the ears? Maybe it’s time to find a minor-league mentor to help Soler adjust to life as a professional, sort of like Alfonso Soriano has taken Starlin Castro under his wing. Styf: If only Crash Davis were real. I was around Tampa Bay when Elijah Dukes and Delmon Young were there. Both had somewhat similar minor league incidents. Both had bad endings in Tampa, one worse than the other. Google “Elijah Dukes gun” if you don’t know what I’m talking about. Hopefully this ends better. Musick: I’m guessing that it will. Most of us did stupid things when we were 21, and the Cubs have 30 million reasons to provide support to Soler. But if he fails to mature and if other top prospects do not fulfill their potential, the Cubs will have problems way bigger than an unwanted delivery to Gate K.
There’s no manual for being a head coach, so thinking it’s not what I expected wouldn’t be the right answer. Surprised by it? No, because everyone’s always telling you there’s no preparing to be a head coach. I think it’s been good, exhilarating and tiring all at the same time. You just have to get up and make sure you’re doing your job the same time every day, and that’s probably a good thing. So it’s pretty great. This place has won for a long time before last year and so to go ahead and say, ‘Oh yeah, now the expectations are More online this’ [after the BCS bowl berth], that would kind of be devaluing For video of everybody that has been here Northern Illinois before and all the great teams spring football they’ve had here. There have been a lot of great football teams practice, log on to here and this place has been win- NWHerald.com. ning at a high rate for a long time. So no one has bigger expectations for us than us, and that’s how we approach it, and that’s how we’ve been approaching it for a long time.
I’m not going to sit here and tell you I’m an expert at [Twitter] by any stretch of the imagination. I think anything that comes to reach a big crowd is great. It used to be, ‘Get a website,’ and no one does that anymore. Now you’re on social media and that reaches more people quicker. I think it’s important. Do I like every aspect of it? By no means. But I think that’s how the world is communicating right now. [But] no one cares about what I’m thinking every day. [My Twitter feed] is about what’s going on here.
I’ve never been to Wrigley before, and so I’m really looking forward to it. A couple friends said, ‘Just don’t make SportsCenter’s Not Top 10.’ I don’t know if that’s advice or if that’s a warning – one of the two. I don’t think I’ve thrown off a mound since I was in high school, so we’re going to find out. When you grow up in the age of SportsCenter, I’ve heard some people sing [at Wrigley] before and I know I won’t be the worst. But you’ve got to be prepared so you’ve got to know the words [to “Take Me Out To The Ball Game”] because there have been some guys who have gotten up there who didn’t know the words and that’s an issue. I can eliminate that issue, but the rest of it, I have to take full ownership of – it’s completely mine. But for the quality of it, that’s everyone else. They asked me to do this. I didn’t beg for it.
Being a baseball fan in general, you’re naturally a Cubs fan. I’ve never been there and it’s one of those bucket list things just to go watch a game. So the fact I get to do this too is awesome. It’s like the bucket list-plus and you get to scratch it off. But there’s been a relationship that’s been built between the Cubs and NIU, and I really look at this as a continuation of that relationship. I mean, how can you not like being affiliated with the Cubs – everybody knows who the Cubs are.
I’m Just Saying is a regular Sunday feature. If you’d like to see someone featured here, email me at email@example.com or send me a message on Twitter @NWH_JeffArnold.
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Northern Illinois football coach Rod Carey (center) talks during practice March 27 at Huskie Stadium in DeKalb.
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Confident Snedeker says, ‘I’m here to win’ • MASTERS Continued from page C1 Snedeker was seen as the hottest player in golf when in three straight weeks he was runner-up to Woods, runner-up to Phil Mickelson and then won at Pebble Beach. His momentum was slowed by sore ribs that kept him out of golf for a month, though he appears to be hitting his stride. “I’ve spent 32 years of my life getting ready for tomorrow,” Snedeker said. “I’m going to be disappointed if I don’t win. Period. I’m not here to get a good finish. ... I’m here to win.” Cabrera, whose two major titles include a Masters win in 2009, has plunged to No. 269 in the world. “I’ve been working very hard for this moment,” Cabrera said through an interpreter. “And I’ve got to take the opportunity.” For Adam Scott, it’s a chance at redemption. He was runner-up at the Masters two years ago, though the fresher wounds are from last summer at Royal Lytham & St. Annes, where the Australian bogeyed his last four holes and finished one shot behind in the British Open. Scott rammed home a 25-foot birdie putt on the 17th hole for a 69 and was one shot behind. Two more Aussies, Marc Leishman (72) and Jason Day (73) were another shot behind, giving the blokes from Down Under as good a chance as ever to give their country some happy memories from Augusta National. It’s the only major an Australian has never won, a point driven home with every mention of Greg Norman losing a six-shot lead on the last day in 1996. “Obviously, to win the Masters would be incredible,” Scott said. “It would be great for Australia. We’ve never looked better odds-wise going into a Sunday, except that one year in 1996. It’s going to be a
hell of a round tomorrow.” Day was in the lead for most of the day, going 18 straight holes without a bogey until he missed short par putts on the last two holes. Matt Kuchar (69) was three shots back, and Woods was right behind. Woods, the No. 1 player in the world who already has won three times this year, was the heavy favorite going into the Masters to capture a green jacket for the first time since 2005 and end his five-year drought in the majors. His big move came after a bogey on the 11th hole, leaving him six shots behind as he made his way through a back nine that has not treated him kindly of late. But he ran off three birdies on the next four holes, and made clutch par saves on the 16th and 18th to stay in the game. “I’m right there in the ball game, “Woods said. “I’m four back with a great shot to win this championship.” History is not on his side. Woods has never won a major from behind, every Masters champion has been no worse than a tie for fourth going into Sunday dating to Faldo’s comeback in 1989. But at least he’s still in the game. That was never in doubt to the officials running the Masters. Fred Ridley, chairman of the competition committees, said he looked at video as Woods was playing the 18th hole Friday and saw no need to ask him about the drop because he didn’t detect a violation. It was only after Woods’ post-round interview when he implicated himself by saying he went back a few yards by design that it became an issue. Because he saw no problem at first with the drop and let Woods sign his card without talking to him, Ridley said it would have been “grossly unfair to Tiger to have disqualified him.” He said the notion of a DQ was “not even on the table.”
GOLF PGA THE MASTERS At Augusta National Golf Club Augusta, Ga. Yardage: 7,435; Par: 72 Third Round (a-amateur) Brandt Snedeker 70-70-69—209 -7 Angel Cabrera 71-69-69—209 -7 Adam Scott 69-72-69—210 -6 Marc Leishman 66-73-72—211 -5 Jason Day 70-68-73—211 -5 Matt Kuchar 68-75-69—212 -4 Tim Clark 70-76-67—213 -3 Tiger Woods 70-73-70—213 -3 Rickie Fowler 68-76-70—214 -2 Jim Furyk 69-71-74—214 -2 Bernhard Langer 71-71-72—214 -2 Steve Stricker 73-70-71—214 -2 Lee Westwood 70-71-73—214 -2 Bo Van Pelt 71-74-70—215 -1 G. Fernandez-Castano 68-74-73-215 -1 Sergio Garcia 66-76-73—215 -1 Nick Watney 78-69-68—215 -1 Fred Couples 68-71-77—216 E Jason Dufner 72-69-75—216 E Zach Johnson 69-76-71—216 E Thorbjorn Olesen 78-70-68—216 E Justin Rose 70-71-75—216 E Bill Haas 71-72-74—217 +1 Freddie Jacobson 72-73-72—217 +1 Dustin Johnson 67-76-74—217 +1 Charl Schwartzel 71-71-75—217 +1 John Senden 72-70-75—217 +1 K.J. Choi 70-71-77—218 +2 Luke Donald 71-72-75—218 +2 Ernie Els 71-74-73—218 +2 John Huh 70-77-71—218 +2 Bubba Watson 75-73-70—218 +2 Stewart Cink 75-71-73—219 +3 Robert Garrigus 76-71-72—219 +3 Branden Grace 78-70-71-219 +3 Henrik Stenson 75-71-73—219 +3 D.A. Points 72-75-72—219 +3 Brian Gay 72-74-74—220 +4 Kevin Na 70-76-74—220 +4 Jose Maria Olazabal 74-72-74—220 +4 Vijay Singh 72-74-74—220 +4 Richard Sterne 73-72-75—220 +4 David Toms 70-74-76—220 +4 Lucas Glover 74-74-73—221 +5 Trevor Immelman 68-75-78—221 +5 Martin Kaymer 72-75-74—221 +5 Paul Lawrie 76-70-75—221 +5 David Lynn 68-73-80—221 +5 Rory McIlroy 72-70-79—221 +5 Thomas Bjorn 73-73-76—222 +6 John Peterson 71-77-74—222 +6 Scott Piercy 75-69-78—222 +6 Peter Hanson 72-75-76—223 +7 Carl Pettersson 76-70-77—223 +7 Michael Thompson 73-71-79—223 +7 Ryo Ishikawa 71-77-76—224 +8 Phil Mickelson 71-76-77—224 +8 Ryan Moore 71-72-81—224 +8 a-Guan Tianlang 73-75-77—225 +9 Sandy Lyle 73-72-81—226 +10 Keegan Bradley 73-73-82—228 +12
TODAY’S TEE TIMES 8:20 a.m. — Keegan Bradley 8:30 a.m. — a-Guan Tianlang, Sandy Lyle 8:40 a.m. — Phil Mickelson, Ryan Moore 8:50 a.m. — Michael Thompson, Ryo Ishikawa 9:00 a.m. — Peter Hanson, Carl Pettersson 9:10 a.m. — Thomas Bjorn, Scott Piercy 9:20 a.m. — David Lynn, John Peterson 9:30 a.m. — Trevor Immelman, Rory McIlroy 9:40 a.m. — Martin Kaymer, Paul Lawrie 9:50 a.m. — David Toms, Lucas Glover 10:00 a.m. — Vijay Singh, Richard Sterne 10:20 a.m. — Kevin Na, Brian Gay 10:30 a.m. — Henrik Stenson, Jose Maria Olazabal 10:40 a.m. — Stewart Cink, D.A. Points 10:50 a.m. — Branden Grace, Robert Garrigus 11:00 a.m. — Luke Donald, K.J. Choi 11:10 a.m. — John Huh, Ernie Els 11:20 a.m. — Charl Schwartzel, Bubba Watson 11:30 a.m. — Dustin Johnson, John Senden 11:40 a.m. — Freddie Jacobson, Bill Haas 11:50 a.m. — Jason Dufner, Fred Couples 12:10 p.m. — Zach Johnson, Justin Rose 12:20 p.m. — Gonzalo Fernandez-Castano, Thorbjorn Olesen 12:30 p.m. — Bo Van Pelt, Sergio Garcia 12:40 p.m. — Jim Furyk, Nick Watney 12:50 p.m. — Bernhard Langer, Lee Westwood 1:00 p.m. — Rickie Fowler, Steve Stricker 1:10 p.m. — Tim Clark, Tiger Woods 1:20 p.m. — Jason Day, Matt Kuchar 1:30 p.m. — Adam Scott, Marc Leishman 1:40 p.m. — Brandt Snedeker, Angel Cabrera
Sunday, April 14, 2013 • Page C3
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Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
Reiser wins 1,600, 3,200; McHenry 2nd in own meet
Huntley claims title at Kaneland Invite
NORTHWEST HERALD Jesse Reiser won the 1,600 meters (4:28.91) and the 3,200 (9:19.21) for McHenry in boys track at the Mike VanDeveer Invitational on Saturday at McHenry. The Warriors placed second at the eight-team invitational with 135 points, two behind Geneva, and DundeeCrown was fourth (72.5). The Warriors also won the 4x800 relay (8:19.71) with Nick Shawler, Calvin Quarterman, Evan Hying and John Konstantelos. McHenry dominated the field events with Korey Partenheimer winning the long jump (20-8) and triple jump (41-0 ½ ), Nate Richartz the pole vault (14-3) and Kyle Postal the high jump (6-0). Auston White won the 100 (11.39) for D-C, which won the 4x200 relay with Sean Battin, Tavares Fowler, Sam Frankowiak, and White in 1:33.74.
Buffalo Grove Invitational: Alex Baker won the 1,600 (4:26.5) and 3,200 (9:34.2) for Crystal Lake Central, which finished second with 202 points behind Conant with 207.5. Kyle Radsoevich won the 400 (53.0) for Crystal Lake South, which finished fifth (133). Ottawa ABC Invite: At Ottawa, Woodstock North scored in all three flights of the pole vault. Jimmy Krenger took third
in the A flight with a vault of 11 feet, 6 inches, P.J. Senn took fifth in the B flight at 10 feet, and Andrew Wood took sixth in the C flight at 9 feet.
Wilmot drove in a run and stole a base in a Big Northern Conference crossover loss for the Indians (1-4).
BASEBALL CL South 6, Johnsburg 1: At
O’Halleran drove in two runs for the Giants (2-3) in a nonconference win.
Johnsburg, Garrett Bright drove in and scored a run in a Fox Valley Conference crossover win for the Gators (7-0 overall, 4-0 FVC Valley). Kevin Kordick doubled in a run for the Skyhawks (2-7, 0-4 FVC Fox).
Cary-Grove 12, Grayslake North 1 (5 inn.): At Grayslake, Zach Marszal doubled, tripled drove in five runs and got the win for the Trojans (10-2, 4-0 FVC Valley) in an FVC crossover win. It was coach Don Sutherland’s 500th career victory.
Huntley 10, Woodstock North 0: At Woodstock, Mark Skonieczny homered and drove in two runs for the Red Raiders (10-0, 4-0 FVC Valley) in an FVC crossover win. Shane Zieman went 1 for 3 for the Thunder (1-5, 0-5 FVC Fox).
McHenry 4, Grayslake Central 3 (9 inn.): At Grayslake, Jordan Witbeck singled to score Adam Mattson in the top ninth for the Warriors (8-4, 2-1 FVC Valley) in their FVC crossover win. Witbeck went 2 for 5 with a double, and Devon Gehrke homered for McHenry.
Stillman Valley 5, Marengo 4: At Stillman Valley, Jeff
South Beloit 11, Alden-Hebron 4: At Hebron, Alec
TENNIS Harlem Invitational: A t Machesney Park, CaryGrove took fourth place with 29 points, and Woodstock took fifth with 22 points. The Trojans were led by two second-place finishes. Mitch Harte and David Robins at No. 2 doubles and Brandon Kroeger and Sean Finlon at No. 3 doubles lost in the championship matches. Ian Ordonez led the Blue Streaks with a second-place finish at No. 2 singles. Glenbrook North won with 48 points. Lakes Quadrangular: At Lake Villa, Kevin Wells at No. 1 and Joe Mikolai at No. 2 swept the singles titles for Johnsburg, which finished second as a team.
Maine South Invitational: At Park Ridge, Brandon Sidor and Kingsley Bernardo won at No. 1 doubles for Jacobs, which placed third as a team behind York in first and Loyola. • Rob Smith and Andrew
Hansen contributed to this report.
Luebke top hurdler at 100, 300 meters header sweep.
NORTHWEST HERALD Katlyn Luebke won the 100-meter hurdles (16.43 seconds) and 300 hurdles (50.28) for Huntley, which won the team title with 324 points at the Kaneland Invitational in Maple Park on Saturday. Also winning for the Red Raiders were Antonia Moore in the 400 (1:00.57) and Omo Tseumah in the high jump (5 feet, 7 inches). Huntley edged Kaneland with 301 points by winning three of the four relay events: the 4x100 (51.43), 4x200 (1:54.37) and 4x400 (4:17.71). Alex Shafer, Racheal Andros, Chloe Fashoda and Natalie Hogreve won the 4x100 (51.43). Amanda Zbilski, Nicole Zielinski, Tina Driscoll and Tess Miller won the 4x200 (1:54.37). Alyssa Bushman, Moore, Driscoll, Taylor Schau won the 4x400 (4:17.71). Rockford Lutheran Classic: Martha Everly won the 200 (30.47) for Woodstock North, which finished second with 68.33 points behind Rockford Lutheran with 76.33.
Mike VanDeveer Invitational: At McHenry, Laura D’Angelo won the 400 (1:02.65) and the 200 (27.99) for McHenry, which finished fourth. Kayla Lawrence took third in the 200 (29.57) and 100 hurdles (16.09)
Watch highlights of Saturday’s Johnsburg Tournament girls soccer match between Johnsburg and Woodstock at McHenry CountySports.com. for Dundee-Crown, which took seventh (26.5).
SOFTBALL Bartlett 8-1, McHenry 7-2: At Bartlett, Cassie Arns earned the win for the Warriors (6-4) in their nonconference doubleheader split, giving up one earned run on six hits and striking out seven in seven innings in the second game. Kelsea Cichocki and Dana Walsh each went 2 for 3 for McHenry in the opener.
Alden-Hebron 14, Faith Christian (Wis.) 0 (5 inn.): At Hebron, Sparkle Lagerhausen allowed one hit over five innings with 11 strikeouts for the Giants (23) in their nonconference win. Grace Jones went 3 for 4 for Alden-Hebron with three triples and two runs scored, with Lagerhausen and Brook Winkelman each going 2 for 3.
Marengo 2, Lake Zurich 1: At Marengo, Gabbi Markison doubled and scored for the Indians (7-5) in a nonconference win. SOCCER Pepsi Showdown: At Olympic Park in Schaumburg, Jessica Brock scored two unassisted goals for Huntley (8-2-1), as the Red Raiders scored all of its goals in the second half. Also at Schaumburg, Margaret Rivera scored in the 78th minute to give Jacobs a 1-1 tie against Stevenson.
Johnsburg Tournament: Erika Szramek and Delaney Pruitt each scored two goals for Johnsburg, which took second with a 2-0 win against Burlington Central and a 6-1 win against Woodstock (3-4), which took third. Woodstock also lost to Mundelein, 2-0. Maddie Major scored against Johnsburg.
BADMINTON St. Charles East Quadrangular: Joanna Asperga went 3-0
Woodstock 6-12, Round Lake 3-8: At Woodstock, Hannah
for McHenry in a win against Streamwood (4-3) and losses against St. Charles East (4-3) and Lake Forest (6-1).
Jacobs went 6 for 9, doubled and drove in two runs on the day for the Blue Streaks (2-6) in a nonconference double-
• Rob Smith and Andrew Hansen contributed to this report.
of WOMEN distinction Monica Maschak - email@example.com
Christian Kramer the 200 meters Saturday at the Ed Reeves Invitational at Marengo. Harvard won the boys team championship.
Harvard wins boys title • TRACK Continued from page C1 Fouch then cheered on teammate Elizabeth Pagan to the win in that race. Hampshire’s girls scored enough by themselves to take the combined boys and girls trophy. The Whips’ combined teams finished with 231 ½ points, with Marengo (198) taking second and Woodstock (196) third. Harvard’s boys team, on the strength of sophomore Christian Kramer’s 36-point performance, took first with 135 points. Woodstock (108½) was second. Kramer won the 100 and 200 and took seconds in the 400 and long jump. Hampshire’s girls depth, particularly in the sprints, has given the Whips one of their strongest teams ever. “We have a lot of good sprinters,” said Pagan, who also won the long jump and was 100 and 200 runner-up to Fouch. “Most years we have a lot of good distance runners. We stack the lineup. We have so many good girls and go out there and do our thing.” Hampshire coach Patti Nihells said this is her largest team ever with 52 athletes. “We’re more well-rounded this year,” Nihells said. “We used to be really good in the 800 on up, so it’s nice to get some younger sprinters and use people in the right events, instead of just filling events. There’s a good healthy competition which we haven’t had in the past. Now, they have to fight for some spots.” Harvard boys coach Dennis Eisele said the Hornets’ team victory was unexpected. “I thought we would compete,” Eisele said. “I was hoping we would finish in the top three. Everybody’s pretty competitive here, no one has
that much more than anyone else. It’s good for the kids. This is good for us, we’re pleased.” Eisele preached to the Hornets to not be concerned about times or distances on the cold, windy day, just to compete. Distance man Jorge Pichardo won the 1,600 and was second in the 3,200, while Kramer led the way. “We’re just trying to work hard in practice and get better,” Kramer said. “We always want to impress the coaches and show them we want it.” Woodstock thrower Phil Krueger took firsts in the shot put and discus and also grabbed fourth in the pole vault. The Blue Streaks’ Kyle Olesen set a meet record with his 6-4 high jump. Olesen’s jump was his personal best in a high school meet. Olesen came in at 5-8, at which point all the other jumpers were finished. “It happened that everyone else had a poor day and my day was good,” Olesen said. “I got to stay moving the whole time. I was lucky to get to keep jumping.” Olesen likely will be the top seed Thursday at the McHenry County Meet and is driven to finish his senior year well. “I really, really, really want to go to [Class 2A] state, really badly,” he said. “Last year I choked in my sectional [making 5-11, when 6-1 would have made it]. I’ve been trying to work and get there.” Streaks coach Matt McCulley feels Olesen is right on track. “He has taken his offseason program and been working since the fall to get ready,” McCulley said. “He’s done a great job with [girls] coach [Steve] Erwin. For any athlete, once they know they can do it, getting that mark is a lot easier. They feel like, ‘I’ve done it before, I can do it again.’ ”
AWARDS LUNCHEON SAVE THE DATE Date: Time: Location: Tickets:
Wednesday, May 8, 2013 11:15 a.m. – 1:30 p.m. Crystal Lake County Club $35
You are cordially invited to attend the Women of Distinction Awards luncheon on May 8, 2013. The Women of Distinction Award will be presented to Camille Caffarelli, Susan Dalton, Donna Frett, Susan Milford, Vicki Nielsen, Kelly Weaver and Catherine Williams. These seven women have been chosen as representative role models and leaders in their ﬁelds and communities. A welcome reception will provide networking opportunities that will precede lunch and the awards ceremony. The awards ceremony will honor Women of Distinction and provide honorees with an opportunity to share their stories.
Women of Distinction Awards Luncheon Reservation Order Form Complete, clip out and mail this registration form by Thursday, May 2, 2013 along with a check made payable to the McHenry County Magazine. Absolutely NO REFUNDS will be issued. Name __________________________________________________________________________________________________ Address ________________________________________________________________________________________________ City ___________________________________________________ State __________Zip______________________________ Phone __________________________________________________________________________________________________ E-mail __________________________________________________________________________________________________ Number of Tickets_______________________
Total $ Amount Enclosed ______________________
Mail form and payment to: Women of Distinction, Northwest Herald, P.O. Box 250, Crystal Lake, IL 60039-0250 Tickets also can be purchased at the Northwest Herald ofﬁce, 7717 S. Route 31, Crystal Lake, IL 60014 or with a credit card over the phone at 815-459-4040. Questions? Call 815-526-4445.
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BASEBALL: JACOBS 4, HAMPSHIRE 1
Jacobs’ Ledinsky unfazed by inexperienced catcher By CHRIS BURROWS firstname.lastname@example.org HAMPSHIRE – Jacobs pitcher Nick Ledinsky wasn’t sure what to expect. When the catcher he had been paired with all season went down with an injury, and the backup catcher wasn’t available, that left inexperienced junior Tim Hubner to call his pitches. But Hubner performed, Ledinsky adapted, and the Golden Eagles downed Hampshire, 4-1, in a Fox Valley Conference crossover game Saturday.
Starting catcher Greg Sidor exited the game in the third inning with a jammed thumb on his nonthrowing hand, and backup catcher Aaron Meciej was already in the game as Ledinsky’s designated hitter. “When that injury happened I had to bring in a guy that probably has caught twice in his life,” Jacobs coach Jamie Murray said. “When you’re used to a guy, and some new guy comes in ... the rhythm is not necessarily there. Tim did a did a nice job coming in.”
Ledinsky struck out six, walked one and allowed no earned runs on four hits in a complete game for Jacobs (9-1 overall, 2-0 FVC Valley). “It was a little bit different,” Ledinsky said of Hubner behind the plate. “I’m not used to how he calls the game, but as the game progressed, I got used to it.” Hampshire leadoff hitter Piotr Barnas (1 for 2) reached on an infield error in the first inning and scored on a fielder’s choice off the bat of Michael Laramie for an early lead that the Whip-Purs (3-5,
Sutherland says, ‘There’s no end in sight, I love what I do’ • PREP ZONE Continued from page C1 “I don’t go by milestones,” Sutherland said. “I’m blessed to be teaching at a good school with good athletes, I’ve had great assistant coaches and all those things make such a huge difference.” While Sutherland downplays his role, others grasp the impact he has made. “He’s everything you want coaching your kid,” said Crystal Lake Central athletic director Jeff Aldridge, the Tigers’ former baseball coach. “He’s the epitome of what high school sports should be all about. I don’t think it’s about the 500 wins to him, it’s about all the games he’s coached and lives he’s touched and will continue to touch. I can’t say enough good things about him.” After Saturday’s game, the Trojans (10-3 overall, 5-0 Fox Valley Conference Valley Division) handed Sutherland a card they had signed to commemorate the victory. Right fielder
Get the scores Can’t make it to the game? We’ll deliver the score to you. iPhone users can download the free McHenry County Scores app from the online App Store. Zach Marszal, who pitched four innings Saturday, said Sutherland’s rapport with his players goes a long way to C-G’s success. “He’ll never really get too down on you about anything,” Marszal said. “He’s always trying to get you to improve as a player and as a person off the field. He just tries to treat each player the same.” Shortstop Jeremy Vasquez was honored to be there for Sutherland’s No. 500. “I don’t think he expected us to know that much about it,” Vasquez said. “He wants to win and do what’s best for the team.
Today we let him do the breakdown after we talked. Usually he chooses a player who yells, ‘We be …’ and the rest of us yell, ‘C-G!’ Today, he did it. He deserved it.” Sutherland, 56, says people assume he will retire when his sons – senior Michael and sophomore Matt – graduate. That’s not in the game plan, and at the current pace of 20-plus wins a season, he should go well past 600. “With Matt being a sophomore, I can’t imagine college costs are going to go down,” Sutherland said. “So it makes no sense for me to retire and then pay for college with a lesser salary. Besides that, I enjoy my [math] teaching job and enjoy my coaching job. There’s no end in sight, I love what I do.”
• Joe Stevenson is a senior sports writer for the Northwest Herald. He can be reached by email at email@example.com. You also can follow him on Twitter @nwh_JoePrepZone.
Now offering Toner & Inkjet products
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0-5 FVC Fox) failed to build on. “We had opportunities,” Hampshire coach John Sarna said. “We got picked off at second twice, and that didn’t help. When you’re in a tight ballgame, you can’t make those mistakes, and we did.” Matt Hickey (1 for 2) bunted to load the bases in the top of the second for Jacobs, and Connor Conzelmann scored Aaron Meciej on a sacrifice fly to center field that tied the score. Jon Berndt scored the go-ahead run on a passed ball. Conzelmann, a senior outfielder, struck again in
the fourth inning, when he drove in Aaron Traub, and he crushed a ball to deep center field in the seventh inning. He finished 2 for 3 with two RBIs and two doubles. Even with Ledinsky’s pitch count starting to soar and Hampshire threatening in the bottom of the seventh, Murray remained confident in his starting pitcher and Hubner. “We have six guys that can start, and we’ve used six different starters this year,” Murray said. “We weren’t nervous. Nick’s been in big
games for us for the last year and a half.” Hampshire starter Danny Keller struck out three, walked three and allowed three earned runs on five hits in six innings, but Sarna was proud that he quieted the bats of Jacobs’ No. 3 and No. 4 hitters, Kale and Ben Murray (04). “I coached both those guys when they were freshmen, and they love to go to the opposite field,” Sarna said. “So we wanted to go in on their hands, and we did a good job. We just beat ourselves today.”
BASEBALL: WOODSTOCK 2, DUNDEE-CROWN 1
Woodstock’s Ferguson makes early lead hold up in FVC crossover game By PATRICK MASON firstname.lastname@example.org CARPENTERSVILLE – A couple of early runs were all Woodstock pitcher Alex Ferguson needed Saturday morning. The Blue Streaks managed to score a run in each of the first two innings before being blanked the rest of the way but it was just enough as Ferguson kept the DundeeCrown hitters off balance in a 2-1 Fox Valley Conference crossover victory Saturday. “Great outing by Ferguson,” Woodstock coach John Oliveira said. “He pitched a really, really good game.” Ferguson struck out eight while allowing one hit through six innings. He was effective in working the corners and keeping the ball down in the zone, which made for a lot of ground ball outs. With a game-time temperature hovering around 40 degrees, the pitchers tried to stay as warm as possible, but
finding a consistent grip on the ball proved to be a challenge. Although Ferguson allowed only one hit, he hit three batters and walked another, but he avoided the big inning with strikeouts. “It was a little cold out there when the wind would pick up, which made it tough,” Ferguson said of his control, “but I always would find a way to get it back together.” The two early runs were all the Blue Streaks (2-3 overall, 1-3 FVC Fox Division) could muster against Chargers starting pitcher Tyler Lewan, who dazzled in tough situations. Woodstock had the bases loaded in the third and fourth innings but couldn’t push across a run as Lewan jammed the hitters and forced routine groundouts. But because Ferguson was pitching the way he was, the missed opportunities didn’t haunt the Blue Streaks. “It’s one of the things that could have flipped the
momentum,” Oliveira said. “We left six runners on base in two straight innings and [Ferguson] comes in and pop, pop, pop shuts them right down.” The Chargers (5-4, 3-1 FVC Valley) were able to convert a walk into a run in the sixth, but that was all they got. “We just didn’t have any timely hitting,” D-C coach Jon Anderson said. Oliveira replaced Ferguson in the seventh in favor of 6-foot-3 left-handed closer Jacob Ellegood with a 2-1 lead. Ellegood induced a soft pop-up to the second baseman and struck out the next batter, but with two outs the Chargers made it interesting. Zach Girard got his team’s second hit of the day, but Ellegood struck out Garrett Ryan to end the game. “My ball has a good tail to it at the end,” Ellegood said. “I have faith in my team, and it feeds my mentaility to just go after the hitters. Closing it out is the best feeling in the world. It’s so great.”
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Kyle Busch sweeps weekend at Texas The ASSOCIATED PRESS FORT WORTH, Texas – Kyle Busch took advantage of a late caution to regain the lead and held on for the final 16 laps after the last restart Saturday night to win the Sprint Cup race at Texas, completing a NASCAR weekend sweep. Busch followed Martin Truex Jr. for about 50 laps before a yellow flag for debris with 21 laps left. Busch took the lead off pit road during the caution and charged forward with a strong restart in his Joe Gibbs Racing Toyota. It was the second time this season, and seventh time in his career, that Busch won Cup and Nationwide races in the same weekend. He was the polesitter Saturday night, and won the Nationwide race Friday night on the 1½-mile, high-banked track. Busch, who also won both
races at Fontana last month, led 171 of 334 laps for his 26th career Cup victory. Truex was trying to win for the first time since June 2007, but his winless streak reached 210 races when he finished a half-second behind Busch. Truex came into the race 25th in points with no laps led, but had his Michael Waltrip Racing Toyota in front for 142 laps at Texas. “Debris huh????” Truex tweeted about the caution that cost him the lead. Busch has 111 career victories in NASCAR’s three top series – 26 in Sprint Cup, 55 in Nationwide and 30 in Camping World Truck. Carl Edwards, a three-time winner at Texas who had his seatbelt come loose during the race, finished third ahead of Roush Fenway teammate Greg Biffle.
Emery embraces help from family, teammates • MUSICK
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MCC baseball splits conference doubleheader The McHenry County College baseball team split an Illinois Skyway Conference doubleheader Saturday, falling to Waubonsee 11-5 in Game 1 and winning 14-0 in five innings in Game 2. Ian Maxiener improved to 4-0 for the Scots (20-5, 8-2), giving up four hits over five innings with a strikeout. Pat Towne drove in three runs on three hits in the first game, and Chase Matheson had three RBIs on two hits in game two.
MCC’s men’s tennis loses nonconference dual to IVCC Matt Miller won at No. 1 singles and teamed with Dylan Clark to win at No. 1 doubles for McHenry County College which lost a nonconference dual to Illinois Valley on Saturday at The Racket Club in Algonquin. Clark also won at No. 2 singles and Spencer Irish Morrobel won at No. 5 singles.
Miller improves to 6-0 in singles and 6-0 in doubles with Clark for MCC (3-3).
Red Stars start their season today in Lisle LISLE – The Chicago Red Stars of the National Women’s Soccer League will play against the Seattle Reign at 5 p.m. today at the Village of Lisle-Benedictine University Sports Complex. The team is moving into professional soccer this season after two years of semi-professional seasons. The Red Stars will play at the suburban Chicago location for their first professional season. The team includes Olympic medalists and players from the U.S., Canada and Mexico.
Kobe out for season with torn Achilles tendon EL SEGUNDO, Calif. – Kobe Bryant had surgery Saturday on his torn Achilles tendon, ending his season with two games left in the Los Angeles Lakers’
playoff chase. Lakers trainer Gary Vitti thinks Bryant will need six to nine months for recovery from the most serious injury of his 17-year NBA career. Bryant completely tore his left Achilles tendon late in the Lakers’ 118-116 win over Golden State on Friday night, falling to the hardwood after pushing off his planted foot in an ordinary move toward the hoop.
Illinois gives coach Groce contract extension, raise CHAMPAIGN – Illinois has rewarded men’s basketball coach John Groce’s successful first season in Champaign with a contract extension and a $200,000-a-year raise. Athletic director Mike Thomas said Saturday that Groce’s contract will be extended one year through the 2017-18 season. The raise will increase his pay to $1.6 million a year. Both changes still need approval
Hawks at St. Louis, 11:30 a.m. today, NBC, FM-97.9
• Northwest Herald sports columnist Tom Musick can be reached at email@example.com and on Twitter @ tcmusick.
HOT SPRINGS, Ark. – Overanalyze stormed down the home stretch to pull away and win the $1 million Arkansas Derby on Saturday. The colt, trained by Todd Pletcher, trailed with a second group for much of the race before charging ahead after the final turn in the 11/8mile race. Overanalyze overcame the lead pack and held off Frac Daddy and Carve to earn Pletcher his third win in the Kentucky Derby prep race, his first since winning back-toback Arkansas Derbies in 2000 and 2001.
– From staff, wire reports
Under New Management
Next for the Hawks
Ray appreciated the advice, but all along, he was determined to return. He had played hockey since age 4, when Paul Emery enrolled him at his company’s hockey school. Ray started as a defenseman before his competitiveness prompted a change. “He played in Cayuga, and the goalie wasn’t that great,” Paul Emery said. “He was getting tired of losing, so he decided to be in net for a while. And that was it.” But Ray’s hip injury could have been it, for good. Like most athletes, Emery is understated. He credits teammates for his great season. He downplays the pain and the hurdles both physical and mental that he had to leap. “It was a different situation, but it was just a bunch of little steps, you know?” Emery said. “It was painful for about a month. That part was really tough. “But after that, it was just little steps to get back. Start walking. Try to get on the ice. And then try to play well enough to play pro hockey.” The Hawks offered him a tryout before the start of last season. Emery seized the opportunity, and he hasn’t looked back. “Anything you go through is beneficial if you learn from it,” Emery said. “It’s something that definitely has shaped me one way or another. “I don’t regret it. If I had the option for it not to happen, I’d rather have it not happen. But it’s something in the past that I can draw from.” Now, Emery is focused on the future, which is just how he prefers. The near future will include a playoff run. How long that run lasts is anyone’s guess. Regardless, Paul and Sharlene plan to be there, cheering for Ray to take his next step. “It was good to have him home,” Sharlene Emery said. “We were close, but I know it was very hard for him to go through that painful part of it. “I’m so glad he’s better now. We don’t know how long it’s going to last or anything, but you know what? Let’s just go for the ride for now and see where it ends.”
Overanalyze charges late to win Arkansas Derby
Continued from page C1 “I’d hit the button [on my bed] and go up in the morning and watch some TV,” Emery said. “I had the laptop there every once in awhile. That was it.” The Hawks’ journey went like this: Regular season – playoffs – championship – parade. Emery’s journey went like this: Surgery – hospital bed – wheelchair – crutches – walking. Now, Emery and the Hawks are together. They’re not walking. They’re sprinting. Which is remarkable. In the spring of 2010, Emery was diagnosed with avascular necrosis in his right hip, a condition that eats away at the bone. It was the same condition that ended Bo Jackson’s career, although Jackson did not find out until it was too late. Emery’s hip had not fully collapsed when he was diagnosed, but it was on its way. Surgery brought no guarantees. Emery underwent about a six-hour procedure on the campus of Duke University in Durham, N.C., to remove a dead bone from his hip and replace it with a healthy bone from the middle section of his fibula. After the bone graft was complete, Emery headed to his parents’ house in Cayuga, Ontario. It was a one-floor, open-concept house, which made it easy to move some furniture and set him up in the living room. Sharlene Emery stayed home from work to care for her son. She was a personal support worker at a nursing home, so she was used to caring for people and helping them with their daily needs. She and Paul Emery monitored Ray’s medication, helped to change his bandages and told him to stay positive. No one knew whether Ray would play hockey again. They hoped he could walk OK. Doctors spoke in “ifs” and “maybes” and “buts” while Ray fought to get healthy. “They say childbirth is one of the worst pains,” said Sharlene, mother of three boys – Ray, Andrew and Nicholas. “Well, you know what, I’ve been through that. “But to see Ray in that much pain? No sleep. Your muscles are torn apart. They’re putting in a new bone. That’s all got to be attached. That’s just invasive.” Ever the caring mother, Sharlene Emery advised her son to be open to a future that did not include hockey. If he couldn’t play again, that would be OK, she told him. Who knew what doors might open for him personally and professionally?
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Inept offense already wears on Sveum
AMERICAN LEAGUE CENTRAL DIVISION W L Pct Detroit 6 5 .545 Kansas City 6 5 .545 Cleveland 5 5 .500 White Sox 4 7 .364 Minnesota 4 7 .364 EAST DIVISION W L Pct Boston 6 4 .600 Baltimore 6 5 .545 New York 5 5 .500 Toronto 5 6 .455 Tampa Bay 4 6 .400 WEST DIVISION W L Pct Oakland 9 3 .750 Texas 8 4 .667 Seattle 5 8 .385 Houston 4 7 .364 Los Angeles 3 8 .273
GB — — ½ 2 2 GB — ½ 1 1½ 2 GB — 1 4½ 4½ 5½
NATIONAL LEAGUE GB — 2 2 3 4½ GB — 3 3 5 8
GIANTS 3, CUBS 2
Chicago h 2 3 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 0
ab Sappelt cf 4 SCastro ss 4 Rizzo 1b 2 ASorin lf 4 Hairstn rf 2 Schrhlt ph-rf0 Castillo c 4 Lillirdg 3b 3 Valuen ph 1 AlGnzlz 2b 2 DeJess ph 1 Smrdzj p 2 Bowden p 0 DNavrr ph 1 Marml p 0 Russell p 0 Clevngr ph 1 33 3 9 3 Totals 31
San Francisco Chicago
bi 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
r 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 2
h 1 1 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 7
bi 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 2
000 011 100 — 3 000 000 200 — 2
E–Pence (1). DP–San Francisco 3, Chicago 1. LOB–San Francisco 7, Chicago 7. 2B–Torres (3). HR–D.Navarro (2). SB–A.Soriano (1), Hairston (1). S–Bumgarner. San Francisco Bumgarner W,3-0 Affeldt H,4 S.Casilla S,1-1 Chicago Samardzija L,1-2 Bowden Marmol Russell
6 1 0
2 0 0
2 0 0
2 1 1
6 0 2
6 1 1 1
7 2 0 0
2 1 0 0
2 1 0 0
1 0 1 0
5 0 1 1
ER BB SO
Affeldt pitched to 2 batters in the 8th. HBP–by Bumgarner (Hairston), by Samardzija (Posey). WP–Samardzija. Umpires–Home, Vic Carapazza; First, Jeff Nelson; Second, Kerwin Danley; Third, Lance Barksdale. T–3:03. A–34,778 (41,019).
INDIANS 9, WHITE SOX 4 Chicago ab De Aza cf 4 Kppngr 2b 4 Rios rf 4 A.Dunn 1b 4 Konerk dh 4 Viciedo lf 4 Gillaspi 3b 4 AlRmrz ss 3 Flowrs c 4 Totals 35
Cleveland r 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 4
h 1 2 0 0 1 0 1 2 0 7
bi 2 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 3
ab Bourn cf 5 ACarer ss 4 Raburn 2b 4 Swisher dh 2 MrRynl 1b 4 Brantly lf 3 Aviles 3b 4 YGoms c 4 Stubbs rf 3 Totals 33
r 0 1 2 3 1 1 0 1 0 9
h 0 1 1 2 2 0 1 1 1 9
bi 0 0 0 2 5 0 0 2 0 9
200 000 200 — 4 201 060 00x — 9
E–Mar.Reynolds (2). LOB–Chicago 5, Cleveland 6. 2B–Keppinger (1), Al.Ramirez (4), Raburn (2), Swisher (2). HR–De Aza (2), Swisher (1), Mar. Reynolds (5), Y.Gomes (1). SB–Mar.Reynolds (1). Chicago Sale L,1-1 Heath Veal A.Reed Cleveland McAllister W,1-1 Shaw Hagadone J.Smith
41/3 12/3 1 1
8 1 0 0
8 1 0 0
8 1 0 0
2 2 0 0
3 1 1 2
5 1 0 1
3 1 0 0
1 1 0 0
0 0 0 0
6 0 0 1
2/3 1 1
CHICAGO – Watching his players reach base but rarely score is already becoming tiresome for Cubs manager Dale Sveum. And there’s still 151 games remaining. For as inept as the Cubs’ offense has performed through the first 11 games of the season, it should come as no surprise that one of the worst offenses in baseball – their batting average, on-base percentage and average with runners in scoring position rank 27th or worse among the 30 teams – failed again to take advantage of their starting pitcher’s quality start Saturday against the Giants. Cubs starting pitchers own a 3.00 ERA with six quality starts in 11 games after a six-inning effort Saturday from Jeff Samardzija. Yet the offense hasn’t shown up. The Cubs are averaging 3.1 runs a game, and they squandered an opportunity to move one game under .500 in a 3-2 loss to the Giants. They left seven runners on base and went 0 for 6 with runners in scoring position. “It’s hard not to do that because you’re caught up in the moment,” outfielder Scott Hairston said of trying too hard at the plate. “We have been facing good pitching, but we’re good hitters. I think it’ll come around eventually. We haven’t been getting breaks.”
Dioner Navarro hits a two-run home run against the San Francisco Giants in the seventh inning Saturday at Wrigley Field, the Cubs’ only runs in a 3-2 loss.
Next for the Cubs San Francisco at Cubs, 1:20 p.m. today, WGN, AM-720 Samardzija (1-2) allowed two runs on seven hits while walking only one, but a high pitch count limited his innings, and he was pulled after 100 pitches. He should have exited the game in line for the win. The Cubs’ wasted a twoon, no-out situation in the second after a double steal that was set up by Alfonso Soriano’s single and Hairston getting hit by a Madison Bumgar-
ner slider. But two strikeouts and an intentional walk later, Samardzija grounded out to end the threat, leaving the bases loaded. Four times the Cubs’ leadoff hitter reached base, however, they never scored. Dioner Navarro’s pinch-hit home run in the seventh, his second in two games, accounted for their only two runs of the game. “We had a chance to take the lead a couple times before they scored, which, obviously, changes the game around all the time when you don’t score first,” Sveum said. “We didn’t put the ball in play a couple times when guys were in scoring position. Obviously, that’s the difference in the game
ER BB SO
HBP–by Sale (Swisher, Brantley), by McAllister (Al.Ramirez). Umpires–Home, Ed Hickox; First, Cory Blaser; Second, Jim Joyce; Third, Jim Wolf. T–2:35. A– 1,422 (42,241).
Fujikawa goes to DL, so closer by committee By MEGHAN MONTEMURRO
ERA in five appearances.
Closer by committee: Fujikawa’s injury has forced manager Dale Sveum to find another closer for the second time within the Cubs’ first 11 games of the season. Sveum will approach who pitches in ninth-inning save situations based on matchups. Right-hander Shawn Camp and left-hander James Russell are the first choices. Sveum said he doesn’t plan to use Marmol in save situations right now. “That’ll be on down the road if anything like that happens,” Sveum said of using Marmol. “I want to keep him in the Quick hits: Steve Clevenger underwent an MRI Saturday after suffering an injury on his game-ending strikeout swing. The Cubs believe he hurt his left oblique on the play. ... Pitcher Scott Baker, who is on the 60-day DL as he rehabs from Tommy John surgery, was at Wrigley Field Saturday for an evaluation from Dr. Stephen Gryzlo. … Third baseman Ian Stewart (left quad strain) flew to Iowa on Saturday to begin his rehab with the Cubs’ Triple-A team. … Starting pitcher Scott Feldman (back tightness) will have his next start skipped. He was originally slated to pitch Tuesday against Texas and is now scheduled to pitch Saturday at Milwaukee.
CHICAGO – Cubs reliever Kyuji Fujikawa thought he could pitch through discomfort in his throwing arm. The issue cropped up a couple of days ago, but it finally became too much for Fujikawa, who was put on the 15-day disabled list before Saturday’s game with a muscle strain in his right forearm. Right-handed reliever Rafael Dolis was called up from Triple-A Iowa after posting a 3.86 ERA in three relief appearances. Through his interpreter, Fujikawa said there wasn’t one pitch during a specific outing that caused the injury, rather the discomfort progressively became worse. “Being in an important role with the team, if it’s not helping the team and hurting them, then I think it’s better to make that decision,” Fujikawa said of going on the DL. Fujikawa, who recently took over the closer’s role from Carlos Marmol, has experienced this injury while pitching in Japan, and he said it caused him to miss up to 10 days one or two times. Before Friday’s game, in which he blew the save, Fujikawa thought about telling the Cubs he couldn’t pitch because of the discomfort. He is 1-0 with two saves and a 12.46
INDIANS 9, WHITE SOX 4
Grand slam buries Sox The ASSOCIATED PRESS CLEVELAND – Mark Reynolds came to Cleveland with the reputation of being a hitter who packed plenty of power. Through the first 10 games, he’s proving that to be true. Reynolds’ fifth-inning grand slam keyed Cleveland’s 9-4 win over the White Sox on Saturday. “He’s so strong and when he’s swinging the bat like that, it’s so pretty to watch,” Indians manager Terry Francona said of Reynolds, who leads the team with five homers and 13 RBIs.
Reynolds made enough contact off Sox ace Chris Sale to turn Cleveland’s 3-2 lead into a comfortable margin. “I was looking to put the ball in the air,” said Reynolds, who tied a career high with five RBIs. “It wasn’t an easy day to get it out of the park, but it’s never an easy day here, so far.” Zach McAllister (1-1) pitched into the seventh. Sale (1-1) gave up Swisher’s home run in the first and allowed a career-high eight runs in 41/3 innings. The lefthander lost to the Indians for the first time in 15 career appearances, including four starts.
GIANTS 3, CUBS 2 Tipping point: Cubs starter Jeff Samardzija was locked in a pitchers’ duel with Giants left-hander Madison Bumgarner through four innings before the defending World Series champions broke through. The Giants scored three runs in a three-inning span, and the Cubs’ failed to take advantage of their opportunities, going 0 for 6 with runners in scoring position. On the mound: Samardzija (1-2) took the loss despite a six-inning outing in which he surrendered two runs on seven hits. Leadoff hits in the fifth and sixth innings cost him, however, as both later scored to give the Giants a 2-0 lead. A right-handed-heavy lineup couldn’t produce against Bumgarner (3-0). At the plate: Dioner Navarro became the third player in Cubs history to hit a pinch-hit home run in back-to-back games with his homer in the seventh against Bumgarner. Alfonso Soriano accounted for three of the Cubs’ seven hits, all singles, while Starlin Castro (1 for 4) extended his hitting streak to seven games. Under the radar: Cubs pitchers have avoided giving up potentially costly home runs. Their five home runs allowed are tied for the fewest in the majors. A Cubs pitcher hasn’t surrendered a homer in 45 innings, since Dan Uggla hit a solo home run off reliever Hisanori Takahashi in the eighth inning April 7 at Atlanta.
– Meghan Montemurro besides mistakes on defense.” Samardzija didn’t condemn the offense after the loss, even shouldering some of the blame for failing with runners in scoring position. “You can only control what you can control out there,” Samardzija said. “I was 0 for 2 at the plate with a [strikeout] myself, so I didn’t do my part.” The Cubs’ struggles to capitalize with runners on base can’t continue if they plan to avoid another 100-loss season. They’re 12 for 80 (.150 average) with 24 strikeouts with runners in scoring position, though there’s no single player to blame. Of the 15 players to record at least
one at-bat with RISP, just two (Nate Schierholtz and David DeJesus) are hitting above .200, and the two outfielders have combined for six of the Cubs’ 18 RBIs. “Yeah, it’s a little bit frustrating,” shortstop Starlin Castro said. “It’s tough. ... We try to get some runs, but it didn’t happen.”
• Meghan Montemurro covers the White Sox and Cubs for Shaw Media. Write to her at mmontemurro@ shawmedia.com. Read the Payoff Pitch blog at NWHerald.com and on Twitter@Sox_Insider and @ InsideTheCubs.
TREKFEST is Here!
GB — ½ ½ ½ 5½
Saturday’s Games San Francisco 3, Cubs 2 Atlanta 3, Washington 1 N.Y. Mets 4, Minnesota 2 St. Louis 8, Milwaukee 0 Miami 2, Philadelphia 1 Pittsburgh 3, Cincinnati 1 L.A. Dodgers 7, Arizona 5 Colorado 9, San Diego 5 Today’s Games San Francisco (Lincecum 1-0) at Cubs (E.Jackson 0-2), 1:20 p.m. Philadelphia (Halladay 0-2) at Miami (Slowey 0-2), 12:10 p.m. Atlanta (Maholm 2-0) at Washington (G.Gonzalez 1-0), 12:35 p.m. Cincinnati (Latos 0-0) at Pittsburgh (Irwin 0-0), 12:35 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Gee 0-2) at Minnesota (Correia 0-1), 1:10 p.m. Milwaukee (Estrada 1-0) at St. Louis (J.Garcia 1-0), 1:15 p.m. Colorado (J.De La Rosa 0-1) at San Diego (Richard 0-1), 3:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Beckett 0-1) at Arizona (Cahill 0-2), 3:10 p.m. Monday’s Games St. Louis at Pittsburgh, 6:05 p.m. Philadelphia at Cincinnati, 6:10 p.m. Washington at Miami, 6:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets at Colorado, 9:40 p.m. San Diego at L.A. Dodgers, 9:10 p.m.
San Francisco ab r GBlanc cf-lf5 0 Scutaro 2b 4 1 Sandovl 3b 4 0 Posey c 2 0 Pence rf 4 0 Belt 1b 4 0 Torres lf 4 1 SCasill p 0 0 BCrwfr ss 4 0 Bmgrn p 1 1 Affeldt p 0 0 Pagan cf 1 0
Inside the Cubs
INSIDE THE CUBS Meghan Montemmuro
Saturday’s Games Cleveland 9, White Sox 4 Boston 2, Tampa Bay 1, 10 innings Baltimore 5, N.Y. Yankees 3 Detroit 7, Oakland 3 N.Y. Mets 4, Minnesota 2 Toronto 3, Kansas City 2 Texas 3, Seattle 1 L.A. Angels 5, Houston 4 Today’s Games White Sox (Peavy 1-1) at Cleveland (Myers 0-1), 12:05 p.m. Tampa Bay (Cobb 1-0) at Boston (Buchholz 2-0), 12:35 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Gee 0-2) at Minnesota (Correia 0-1), 1:10 p.m. Toronto (Morrow 0-1) at Kansas City (E.Santana 1-1), 1:10 p.m. Houston (Humber 0-2) at L.A. Angels (C.Wilson 0-0), 2:35 p.m. Detroit (Ani.Sanchez 1-0) at Oakland (Parker 0-1), 3:05 p.m. Texas (Tepesch 1-0) at Seattle (Maurer 0-2), 3:10 p.m. Baltimore (W.Chen 0-1) at N.Y. Yankees (Kuroda 1-1), 7:05 p.m. Monday’s Games White Sox at Toronto, 6:07 p.m. Tampa Bay at Boston, 10:05 a.m. L.A. Angels at Minnesota, 7:10 p.m. Houston at Oakland, 9:05 p.m.
CENTRAL DIVISION W L Pct St. Louis 7 4 .636 Cincinnati 5 6 .455 Pittsburgh 5 6 .455 Cubs 4 7 .364 Milwaukee 2 8 .200 EAST DIVISION W L Pct Atlanta 10 1 .909 New York 7 4 .636 Washington 7 4 .636 Philadelphia 5 6 .455 Miami 2 9 .182 WEST DIVISION W L Pct San Francisco 8 4 .667 Arizona 7 4 .636 Colorado 7 4 .636 Los Angeles 7 4 .636 San Diego 2 9 .182
Sunday, April 14, 2013 • Page C9
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Page C10 â€˘ Sunday, April 14, 2013
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
PREPS BOYS TRACK AND FIELD MARENGO ED REEVES INVITATIONAL Overall (boys and girls) team scores: 1. Hampshire 231½, 2. Marengo 198, 3. Woodstock 196, 4. RichmondBurton 178, 5. Harvard 158, 6. Johnsburg 125, 7. North Boone 16½. Team scores: 1. Harvard 135, 2. Woodstock 108½, 3. Marengo 100, 4. Johnsburg 88, 5. Richmond-Burton 75, 6. Hampshire 31, 7. North Boone 10½. 4x800 relay: 1. Richmond-Burton (Arthur, Garrett, Woflram, Bland) 8:50.62, 2. Marengo 8:53.33, 3. Johnsburg 8:53.72, 4. Harvard 8:05.61, 5. Woodstock 9:25.35. 4X100 relay: 1. Richmond-Burton (K. Kirby, Olsen, Felt, S. Kirby) 46.62, 2. Marengo 47.38, 3. Woodstock 47.59, 4. Harvard 48.06, 5. North Boone 48.18, 6. Johnsburg 52.11. 3,200 meters: 1. Kaht (RB) 9:56.44, 2. Pichardo (Hvd) 10:03.56, 3. Spivey (RB) 10:06.78, 4. Seaton (Hamp) 10:18.10, 5. Beattie (Wdk) 10:20.88, 6. Bellavia (Wdk) 10:31.34. 110 high hurdles: 1. Blankenship (Jbg) 16.37, 2. Simons (Mgo) 16.91, 3. Magradze (Jbg) 17.22, 4. Van Stell (Hamp) 17.72, 5. MacKenzie (Hvd) 18.31, 6. Rodriguez (Wdk) 19.03. 100 meters: 1. Kramer (Hvd) 11.64, 2. Benjamin (Wdk) 12.02, 3. Makowski (Mgo) 12.05, 4. Ramirez (Hvd) 12.05, 5. S. Kirby (RB) 12.21, 6. Jackson (Mgo) 12.78. 800 meters: 1. Doyle (Mgo) 2;04.78, 2. Hafer (Wdk) 2;08.90, 3. Gaura (Jbg) 2:09.27, 4. Wiltshire (Hvd) 2:09.56, 5. Gardner (RB) 2:10.06, 6. Primus (Wdk) 2:11.85. 4x200 relay: 1. Johnsburg (Hauck, Talbot, Blankenshipo, Rothschild) 1:37.28, 2. Richmond-Burton 1:39.40, 3. Harvard 1:39.76. 400 meters: 1. Pagan (Hamp) 52.62, 2. Kramer (Hvd) 52.72, 3. S. Kirby (RB) 52.99, 4. Jordan (Mgo) 54.96, 5. Rockcastle (Hvd) 55.75, 6. Lane (Mgo) 57.03. 300 int. hurdles: 1. Parsons (Wdk) 43.24, 2. Magradze (Jbg) 44.40, 3. MacKenzie (Hvd) 45.28, 4. Layoff (Wdk) 45.40, 5. Pederson (Hamp) 46.90, 6. Van Stell (Hamp) 46.90. 1,600 meters: 1. Pichardo (Hvd) 4:45.90, 2. DeWane (Wdk) 4:46.59, 3. Guzman (Hvd) 4:48.90, 4. Seaton (Hamp) 4:49.40, 5. Spivey (RB) 4:49.68, 6. M. Stelmasek (Jbg) 4:50.75. 200 meters: 1. Kramer (Hvd) 24.34, 2. Talbot (Jbg) 24.96, 3. Blankenship (Jbg) 25.31, 4. Olesen (Wdk) 26.0, 5. Van Der Hagen (Hamp) 26.09, 6. Shook (Wdk) 26.23. 4x400 relay: 1. Woodstock (Benjamin, Martys, DeWane, Parsons) 3:43.91, 2. Richmond-Burton 3:46.28, 3. Marengo 3:47.40, 4. Johnsburg 3:48.23, 5. Harvard 3:50.32, 6. North Boone 3:52.75. Shot put: 1. Krueger (Wdk) 42-8¾, 2. Saucedo (Hvd) 41-9¾, 3. Soliz (Hvd) 38-3 ½, 4. Stillwell (Jbg) 38-½, 5. Kinney (Jbg) 37-4, 6. McCoy (Wdk) 36-6. Discus: 1. Krueger (Wdk) 130-4, 2. Stillwell (Jbg) 120-8, 3. Saucedo (Hvd) 115-1, 4. Gonzalez (Wdk) 107-5, 5.Martin (Hvd) 105-2, 6. Hoffman (Jbg) 101-1. High jump: 1. Olesen (Wdk) 6-4 (meet record), 2. Prejna (RB) 5-6, 3. Rogutich (Mgo) 5-2, 4 (tie). Hernandez (Hvd), Franzen (Jbg) 5-0, 6 (tie). Richert (NB), Zanck (Wdk) 5-0. Long jump: 1. Rogutich (Mgo) 18-7, 2. Kramer (Hvd) 18-1, 3. Simons (Mgo) 1610, 4. Peterson (Hamp) 16-7¾, 5. Sheedlo (RB) 16-7, 6. Rodriguez (Wdk) 15-6. Triple jump: 1. Martin (Hvd) 39-1½, Rogutich (Mgo) 38-7, 3. Richert (NB) 3711, 4. Talbot (Jbg) 37-8, 5. Shook (Wdk) 35-6 3.4, 6. Prejna (RB) 31-2¾. Pole vault: 1. Zaranski (Mgo) 12-6, 2. Pulak (Mgo) 9-6, 3. MacKenzie (Hvd) 9-0, 4. Krueger (Wdk) 9-0.
MIKE VANDEVEER INVITATIONAL at McHenry
Team scores: 1. Geneva 137; 2. McHenry 135; 3. Burlington Central 95; 4. Dundee-Crown 72.5; 5. Larkin 41; 6. Jones 39; 7. Perspectives 24; 8. West Chicago 14.5 100 meters: 1. White (DC) 11.39; 4. Glauser (McH) 11.93 110 hurdles: 1. Ege (BC) 15.87; 2. Schmidt (DC) 16.40; 5. Schmitt (McH) 17.07 200 meters: 1. Rocls (Gen) 23.19; 20. White (DC) 23.30 4x800 relay: 1. McHenry (Shawler, Quarterman, Hying, Konstantelos) 8:19.71; 4. Dundee-Crown (Halverson, Breyette, Vogler, Wodka) 8:56.64 4x100 relay: 1. Burlington Central
44.56; 4. Dundee-Crown (Battin, Fowler, Frankowiak, White) 44.89; 5. McHenry (Roche, Partenheimer, Glauser, Schmitt) 45.28 3200 meters: 1. Reiser (McH) 9:19.21 800 meters: 1. Dale (Jones) 1:58.44; 3. Shawler (McH) 2:02.62; 4. Konstantelos (McH) 2:03.22 4x200 relay: 1. Dundee-Crown (Battin, Fowler, Frankowiak, White) 1:33.74; 3. McHenry (Roche, Partenheimer, Glauser, Matias) 1:35.67 400 meters: 1. Olsen (BC) 50.71; 5. Shelton (McH) 53.76; 8. Thompson (DC) 59.04 300 hurdles: 1. Ege (BC) 42.41; 3. Schmitt (McH) 43.92; 6. Matias (McH) 44.65; 7. Schmidt (DC) 45.28 1600 meters: 1. Reiser (McH) 4:28.91; 2. Quarterman (McH) 4:31.14 4x400 relay: 1. Larkin 3:31.07; 2. McHenry (Konstantelos, Shelton, Quarterman, Shawler) 3:31.81; 6. DundeeCrown (Frankowiak, Downing, Wodka, Battin) 3:51.17 High jump: 1. Postal (McH) 6-0; 3. Downing (DC) 5-8 Pole vault: 1. Richartz (McH) 14-3; 4. Ford (McH) 13-3 Long jump: 1. Partenheimer (McH) 20-8 Triple jump: 1. Partenheimer (McH) 41-0 1/2; 4. Schmidt (DC) 39-3¾ Shot put: 1. McNeil (Gen) 46-7½; 3. Meixner (DC) 43-5¼; 5. Vogt (McH) 41-0½ Discus: 1. McNeil (Gen) 151-2; 2. Meixner (DC) 129-7; 4. Nicholls (McH) 125-1
BUFFALO GROVE INVITATIONAL Team scores (combined varsity and frosh/soph): 1.Conant 207.5; 2. CL Central 202; 3. Buffalo Grove 178; 4. Glenbrook South 156.5; 5. CL South 133; 6. Niles North 97; 7. Libertyville 84; 8. Vernon Hills 74; 9. Proviso East 12 100 meters: 1. Mosher (CLC) 11.0; 5. Jenkins (CLC) 11.6 200 meters: 1. Engel (GBS) 22.7; t5. Balousek (CLS), Jenkins (CLC) 23.4 400 meters: 1. Radsoevich (CLS) 53.0; 5. Dobemmedetto (CLS) 55.3 800 meters: 1. Sulentic (Con) 1:58.4; 2. Amato (CLC) 2:00.5 1600 meters: 1. Baker (CLC) 4:26.5; 2. Henderson (CLS) 4:34.4; 3. Meador (CLS) 4:38.0; 6. Pitner (CLC) 4:39.1 3200 meters: 1. Baker (CLC) 9:34.2 110 hurdles: 1. Eilrich (Con) 15.5 300 hurdles: 1. Roberts (Lib) 41.8; 8. Madoni (CLS) 45.1 4x100 relay: 1. Glenbrook South 44.1; 2. CL Central 45.3; 8. CL South 47.2 4x200 relay: 1. CL South 1:35.9; 3. CL Central 1:36.7 4x400 relay: 1. Conant 3:32.6; 3. CL Central 3:34.6; 4. CL South 3:37.6 4x800 relay: 1. CL South 8:19.4; 2. CL Central 8:25.7 High jump: 1. Agnew (VH) 6-4; 11. Lockwood (CLC) 5-0 Pole vault: 1. Gildea (CLC) 12-6; 2. Amato (CLC) 11-6; 5. Mugler (CLC) 10-6; 6. Ivers (CLS) 10-6; 7. Tanhausser (CLS) 9-6 Long jump: 1. Mosher (CLC) 21-10; Triple jump: 1. Wilson (Lib) 39-11; 7. Gettes (CLS) 35-6 Shot put: 1. Dziedzic (Lib) 55-6; 2. Hedge (CLS) 47-10 Discus: 1. Dziedzic (Lib) 150-1; 6. Hedge (CLS) 109-9
Triple jump C: Evers (Kaneland) 38’4½” Triple jump B: Wollenweber (Plano) 42’5” Triple jump A: McDermott (Plano) 43’ 4x800 relay: 1. Oswego East 8:16.92 4x100 relay: 1. Phillips 44.09 3200 run C: 1. Walczak (Lincoln-Way East) 10:27.09 3200 run B: 1. Kelly (Oswego East) 10:43.36 3200 run A: 1. Dubrick (DeKalb) 9:45.16 110 hurdles C: 1. McVey (Metamora) 16.50 110 hurdles B: 1. Urycki (Metamora) 15.60 110 hurdles A: Ryan (Metamora) 15.70 100 dash C: Kraft (Lincoln Way East) 11.10 100 dash B: Davis (Richwoods) 10.80 100 dash A: Hooker (Sycamore) 10.52 800 run C: Hamilton (Lincoln-Way East) 2:06.65 800 run B: Salinas (Oswego East) 2:04.36 800 run A: Kucera (Kaneland) 1:58.35 4x200 relay: 1. Phillips 1:33.01 400 dash C: 1. McMorrow (Metamora) 54.27 400 dash B: 1. Call (Metamora) 53.61, 2. Traffton (Woodstock North) 54.14 400 dash A: Allen (LaSalle-Peru) 51.26, 2. Smith (Woodstock North) 52.86 300 hurdles C: 1. McVey (Metamora) 45.67 300 hurdles B: 1. Robertson (Kaneland) 43.30 300 hurdles A: 1. Young (Bolingbrook) 42.64 1600 run C: 1. Fielder (DeKalb) 4:46.61 1600 run B: 1. Carter (Kaneland) 4:38.24 1600 run A: 1. Dubrick (DeKalb) 4:27.52 200 dash C: 1. Garcia (Moline) 24.46 200 dash B: 1. Hampton (Dunlap) 24.06 200 dash A: 1. Hooker (Sycamore) 23.50 4x400 relay: 1. Kaneland 3:30.12
Winners and Woodstock North placers Shot put C: Pittman-Teauge (Ottawa Township) 42’8½” Shot put B: King (Richwoods) 48’11 ¼” Shot put A: 1. Brown (Richwoods) 55’3¾” Discus C: McNutt (Ottawan Township) 117’8” Discus B: King (Richwoods) 146’5” Discus A: Brown (Richwoods) 149’1” Pole vault C: Harner (Kaneland) 12’6”, 6. Wood (Woodstock North) 9’ Pole vault B: Vest (Kaneland) 12’6”, 5. Senn (Woodstock North) 10’ Pole vault A: Kuipers (Kaneland) 13’, 3. Krenger (Woodstock North) 11’6” High jump C: Garber (Kaneland) 5’8” High jump B: Covarrubias (LaSallePeru) 6’ High jump A: Inman (Metamora) 6’4”, 6. Kupsik (Woodstock North) 5’10” Long jump C: Danner (Metamora) 18’6” Long jump B: Westphal (Bolingbrook) 19’9”, 5. Kupsik (Woodstock North) 17’10” Long jump A: Davis (Richwoods) 20’10½”
CARY-GROVE 12 GRAYSLAKE NORTH 1 (5 INN.) Cary-Grove G’lake North
STILLMAN VALLEY 5, MARENGO 4 Marengo Stillman
LP: Wilmot (1IP, 0H, 2R, 0ER). Top hitters: Marengo - Wilmot 2-4 (RBI, SB), Kurczewski 1-2 (R)
BARTLETT 8, McHENRY 7 McHenry Bartlett
LP: Koeppke (6IP, 7H, 8R, 6ER, 2K, 3BB). Top hitters: McHenry - Cichocki 2-3, Dana Walsh 2-3.
Round Lake Woodstock
Round Lake Woodstock
015 000 0 - 6 7 0 000 000 1 - 1 1 4
MARENGO ED REEVES INVITATIONAL Overall (boys and girls) team scores: 1. Hampshire 231½, 2. Marengo 198, 3. Woodstock 196, 4. Richmond-Burton 178, 5. Harvard 158, 6. Johnsburg 125, 7. North Boone 16½.
SOUTH BELOIT 11 ALDEN-HEBRON 4
Team scores: 1. Hampshire 200½, 2. Richmond-Burton 103, 3. Marengo 98, 4. Woodstock 87½, 5. Johnsburg 37, 6. Harvard 23, 7. North Boone 6. 4x800 relay: 1. Hampshire (Evans, N. Dumoulin, T. Dumoulin, Sztuk Vel Sztukowski) 10:34.31, 2. Marengo 10:34.56, 3. Woodstock 10:50.34, 4. Richmond-Burton 11:43.40. 4x100 relay: 1. Richmond-Burton (Salgado, Eisenberg, Kelly, M. Halverson) 53.87, 2. Hampshire 54.40, 3. Marengo 55.12, 4. Woodstock 55.27, 5. Harvard 56.36, 6. Johnsburg 56.75. 3,200 meters: 1. M. Beattie (Wdk) 11:12.55, 2. Adams (Mgo) 11:49.06, 3, Allen (Mgo) 12:18.40, 4. Conant (Jbg) 12:33.08, 5. Linder (Hamp) 13:00.34, 6. Peterson (Hvd) 13:04.93. 110 high hurdles: 1. Graff (Hamp) 16.96, 2. Eisenberg (RB) 17.72, 3. Brand (Wdk) 18.00, 4. Wozniak (Hamp) 18.00, 5. Langan (Mgo) 18.09, 6. Brown (Wdk) 18.31. 100 meters: 1. Fouch (Hamp) 12.96, 2. Pagan (Hamp) 13.34, 3. Johnson (NB) 13.67, 4. Schuldt (Jbg) 13.71, 5. Stricker (Hvd) 13.97, 6. Salgado (Hvd) 14.08. 800 meters: 1. Sprague (Mgo) 2:27.52, 2. Bayer (RB) 2:32.68, 3. St. Clair (Mgo) 2;35.46, 4. T. Dumoulin (Hamp) 2:39.12, 5. N. Dumoulin (Hamp) 2:47.24, 6. Romero (Wdk) 2:49.54. 4x200 relay: 1. Richmond-Burton (Brandal, Kelly, Zaobidny, Halverson) 1:58.00, 2. Hampshire 2:00.00, 3. Marengo 2:02.12, 4. Woodstock 2:02.76, 5. Harvard 2:03.59, 6. Johnsburg 2:09.88. 400 meters: 1. Pagan (Hamp) 1:01.75, 2. Stricker (Hvd) 1:05.58, 3. Hansen (Wdk) 1:08.88, 4. W. Halverson (RB) 1:09.62, 5. Heiser (Jbg) 1:10.28, 6. Conroy (Mgo) 1:10.94. 300 int. hurdles: 1. Graff (Hamp) 50.00, 2. Eisenberg (RB) 50.34, 3. G. Beattie (Wdk) 51.78, 4. Langan (Mgo) 52.40, 5. Wozniak (Hamp) 53.65, 6. Bolis (Mgo) 53.87. 1,600 meters: 1. Adams (Mgo) 5:33.78, 2. Sprague (Mgo) 5:33.79, 3. Wolf (Wdk) 5:51.06, 4. Stzuk Vel Sztukowski (Hamp) 5:59.40, 5. Conant (Jbg) 6:08.31, 6. Peterson (Hvd) 6:10.31. 200 meters: 1. Fouch (Hamp) 26.90, 2. Pagan (Hamp) 27.46, 3.M. Halverson (RB) 28.78, 4. Zaobidny (RB) 29.37, 5. Schuldt (Jbg) 30.02, 6. Reddersdorf (Mgo) 30.18. 4x400 relay: 1. Hampshire 4:28.34, 2. Woodstock 4;33.52, 3. Harvard 4:41.46, 4. Marengo 4:42.93, 5. Richmond-Burton 4:46.00, 6. Johnsburg 4:59.46. Shot put: 1. J. Dumoulin (Hamp) 36-8, 2. Baxter (Hamp) 31-7, 3. Kopystynsky (Jbg) 29-8, 4. Polnow (Mgo) 28-10, 5. Woodward (RB) 28-½, 6. Cazzola (RB) 27-7½. Discus: 1. Baxter (Hamp) 102-10, 2. DeWane (Wdk) 99-1, 3. J. Dumoulin (Hamp) 96-11, 4. Hennigan (Jbg) 91-5, 5. Kopystynsky (Jbg) 91-4, 6. Melson (Hvd) 85-1. High jump: 1. DeLeon (Hamp) 4-10, 2. Krueger (Hamp) 4-10, 3. Cowley (Wdk) 4-8, 4 (tie). Hammortree (Mgo), Coward (RB) 4-6, 6. Brand (Wdk) 4-6. Long jump: 1. Pagan (Hamp) 16-3½, 2. Kelly (RB) 15-3½, 3. Brown (Wdk) 14-2½, 4. Langan (Mgo) 14-½, 5. Nimrick (Jbg) 13-10½, 6. T. Dumoulin (Hamp) 12-8½. Triple jump: 1. Kelly (RB) 33-5½, 2. N. Dumoulin (Hamp) 31-10, 3. Langan (Mgo) 31-9½, 4. Zabidny (RB) 30-7¼, 5. Nimrick (Jbg) 30-6½, 6. Mendez-Avila (Wdk) 30-1¾. Pole vault: 1. Eisenberg (RB) 8-3, 2. Flatland (Mgo) 8-0, 3. Brainard (Wdk) 7-6, 4. Heiser (Jbg) 7-0, 5 (tie). Freund (Hamp), Pautrat (Wdk) 6-6.
Lake Zurich Marengo
540 000 2 –11 9 3 201 000 1 – 4 7 4
ROCKFORD LUTHERAN CLASSIC Team scores: 1. Rockford Lutheran 76.33; 2. Woodstock North 68.33; 3. Rockford Christian Life 61.33; 4. Guilford 44.0 Discus: 1. Guse (RL) 72-1½ High jump: 1. Compton (RCL) 4-10; Everly (WN) 4-8.1; 3. Abbate (WN) 4-8 Long jump: 1. Farley (RCL) 16-0; 3. Abbate (WN) 13-9; 5. Willings (WN) 11-9 Shot put: 1. Guse (RL) 28-7 Triple jump: 1. Parlogean (WN) 31-6¾; 3. Abbate (WN) 30-9 4x800 relay: 1. Guilford 11:23.52; 2. Woodstock North (Baltes, Everly, Mazzanti, Zieman) 11:52.21 4x100 relay: 1. Rockford Christian Life 54.18; 3. Woodstock North (Jewasinski, Biwer, Hammer, Kovac) 57.50 3200 meters: 1. O’Neil (RCL) 100 hurdles: 1. Groebner (RCL) 18.75; 2. Kovac (WN) 20.21 100 meters: 1. Stellern (RCL) 15.10; 7. Kruczek (WN) 17.02 800 meters: 1. Mesa (RL) 2:32.72; 2. Mazzanti (WN) 2:40.52 4x200 relay: 1. Guilford 1:57.90; 4. Woodstock North (Jewasinski, Kovac, Hammer, Everly) 2:07.56 300 hurdles: 1. Kovac (WN) 58.50
H- Brock H- Brock H- Jakubowski (Kaufman) Goalkeeper saves: Galason (H) 3, Rubino (H) 3.
100 meters: 1. Ignoffo (Gen) 13.14; 2. Wlasiuk (McH) 13.25 100 hurdles: 1. Narup (Bat) 16.09; 3. Lawrence (DC) 17.40 200 meters: 1. D’Angelo (McH) 27.99; 3. Lawrence (DC) 29.57 4x800 relay: 1. Palatine 10:04.65; 5. DundeeCrown (Aguirre-Michel, Berlet, Hurgoi, Barrera) 11:15.03; 7. McHenry (Wenk, Barnett, Kries, Reif) 11:24.37 4x100 relay: 1. Geneva 52.04; 2. McHenry (Coyne, Wlasiuk, Marunde, D’Angelo) 52.94; 6. Dundee-Crown (Clements, Dulaitis-Askew, Hogue, Spliethoff) 56.46 3200 meters: 1. Altmayer (Gen) 11:37.53; 2. Opatrny (McH) 11:41.52 800 meters: 1. Wolf (BC) 2:18.59; 3. Himmel (DC) 2:25.65 4x200 relay: 1. Palatine 1:50.86; 6. McHenry (Coyne, Wallace, Holzer, Bujak) 2:02.06 400 meters: 1. D’Angelo (McH) 1:02.65; 4. Marunde (McH) 1:03.87; 6. Michalski (DC) 1:05.49 300 hurdles: 1. Riedy (Pal) 49.04; 7. Schweitzer (McH) 52.05 1600 meters: 1. McPherson (Pal) 5:21.10; 4. Opatrny (McH) 5:29.83 4x400 relay: 1. Geneva 4:06.75; 4. McHenry (Brenner, Marunde, Patchett, Schweitzer) 4:26.01; 6. Dundee-Crown (Spliethoff, Skvaria, Michalski, Himmel) 4:32.19 High jump: 1. Trupp (BC) 5-5; t7. Irwin (McH), Wlasiuk (McH) 4-8 Pole vault: 1. Trupp (BC) 11-3; 9. Howie (McH) 8-3 Long jump: 1. Schlib (SCN) 15-7; 5. Michalski (DC) 14-9; 6. Howie (McH) 14-6 Triple jump: 1. Davison (Gen) 34-8½; t6. Blume (DC) 315-½ Discus: 1. Nicolay (McH) 119-0; 5. Szamlewski (McH) 99-10; 8. Mosher (DC) 77-5 Shot put: 1. O’Brien (Pal) 38-5; 2. Szamlewski (McH) 34-9¾; 4. Nicolay (McH) 32-9½
KANELAND INVITATIONAL Team scores; 1. Huntley 324; 2. Kaneland 301; 3. Boylan 219; 4. Rosary 203; 5. Rock Falls 171; 6. Mt. Assisi 66 100 meters: 1. Zick (K) 12.3; 2. Schau (Hunt) 12.4 200 meters: t1. Zick (K) 25.65; 4. Zbilski (Hunt) 27.78 400 meters: 1. Moore (H) 1:00.57; 3. Schau (Hunt) 1:03.91 800 meters: 1. Clinton (K) 2:34.47; 5. Carlson (Hunt) 2:48.61 1600 meters: 1. Strang (K) 5:40.30; 4. Henn (Hunt) 6:07.80 3200 meters: 1. Bower (K) 4. Ochotnicki (Hunt) 13:19.49 100 hurdles: 1. Luebke (Hunt) 16.43; 2. Trambley (Hunt) 16.86; 4. Schmidt (Hunt) 17.21 300 hurdles: 1. Luebke (Hunt) 50.28 4x100 relay: 1. Huntley (Shafer, Andros, Fashoda, Hogreve) 51.43 4x200 relay: 1. Huntley (Zbilski, Zielinski, Driscoll, Miller) 1:54.37 4x400 relay: 1. Huntley (Bushman, Moore, Driscoll, Schau) 4:17.71 4x800 relay: 1. Kaneland 10:29.45; 2. Huntley (Cazel, Carlson, Moore, Mitchell) 10:53.81 High jump: 1. Tseumah (Hunt) 5-7; 2. Trambley (Hunt) 5-4 Pole vault: 1. Delach (K) 9-6; 2. Lyman (Hunt) 9-6; 3. Andros (Hunt) 7-0 Long jump: 1. Zick (K) 17-6; 4. Lyman (Hunt) 15-8½ Triple jump: 1. Castellanos (K) 33-9½; 2. Driscoll (Hunt) 32-4; 3. Trambley (Hunt) 29-8; 4. Shafer (Hunt) 29-1½ Shot put: 1. Herra (Boy) 35-4; 11. Nesheiwat (Hunt) 20-2 Discus: 1. Herra (Boy) 124-1; 4. Kampert (Hunt) 75-3
HUNTLEY 4, GLENBROOK NORTH 0 0 0
Second half H- Hecht
- 0 - 1
First half JB- Szramek (Reynolds) Second half JB- Ullrich (Arnoldusson) Goalkeeper saves: Stefka (JB) 2
JOHNSBURG 6, WOODSTOCK 1 First half JB- Nusser JB- Jansen (Pruitt) JB- Pruitt JB- Weaver (Jansen) JB- Pruitt (Jansen) JB- Szramek (Nusser) Goalkeeper saves: Stefka (JB) 6
JACOBS 1, STEVENSON 1 Jacobs Stevenson
- 1 - 1
Jacobs goal: Rivera Goalkeeper saves: Foster (J) 10
BOYS TENNIS HARLEM INVITATIONAL Team scores: 1. Glenbrook North 48, 2. Homewood Flossmoor 31, 3. Boylan 30, 4. Cary-Grove 29, 5. Woodstock 22, 6. Harlem 18, 7. Rockford Christian 12, 8. Rock Island 9 Cary-Grove results Singles No. 1: Russell, 2-1 (third place) No. 2: Jensen, 1-2 (seventh place) Doubles No. 1: Rozolis/Maas, 2-1 (fifth place) No. 2: Harte/Robbins, 2-1 (second place) No. 3: Kroeger/Finlon, 2-1 (second place) Woodstock results Singles No. 1: Ring, 1-2 (sixth place) No. 2: Ordonez, 2-1 (second place) Doubles No. 1: Klinefelter/Umana, 1-2 (sixth place) No. 2: Fischbach/Sutter, 1-2 (sixth place) No. 3: Cross/Uidi, 1-2 (fourth place)
GENEVA INVITE Team scores: t1. Lincoln-Way East, St. Charles East 14; t3. IMSA, Marmion 10; 5. Geneva 7; 6. DeKalb 4; 7. Oswego 3; 8. CL Central 2
LAKES QUADRANGULAR Team scores: 1. Grayslake North 11; 2. Johnsburg 10; 3. Lakes 7; 4. Zion-Benton 2 Johnsburg results Singles No. 1: Wells, first No. 2: Mikolai, first Doubles No. 1: Legnaioli/Schmidt, second No. 2: Moore/Fryza, third No. 3: Petersohn/Winter, third
GIRLS BADMINTON ST. CHARLES EAST QUAD Team scores: Lake Forest 18, St. Charles East 12, McHenry 8, Streamwood 4
GIRLS SOCCER Huntley Glenbrook North
- 4 - 0
000 010 0 – 1 5 0 020 000 x – 2 7 1
WP: Hart (7IP, 5H, 1R, 0ER, 0BB, 5K). LP: Schneider (6IP, 7H, 2R, 2ER, 0BB, 3K). Top hitters: Marengo – Turner 1-1 (R, RBI), Carlson 1-2 (RBI), Markison 1-3 (R, 2B)
JOHNSBURG 2, BURLINGTON CENTRAL 0 Team scores: 1. Palatine 116; 2. Geneva 109; 3. St. Charles North 87; 4. McHenry 84; 5. Batavia 75; 6. Burlington Central 50; 7. Dundee-Crow 26.5; 8. Perspectives 6.5; t9. Jefferson, Jones 2
DALLAS 7 p.m. CSN, NBCSN AM-720
at Toronto 6:07 p.m. CSN+ AM-670
WASHINGTON 7 p.m. CSN AM-1000
TEXAS 7:05 p.m. CSN AM-720
TEXAS 7:05 p.m. WGN AM-720
TEXAS 1:20 p.m. WGN, MLBN AM-720
at Toronto 6:07 p.m. WCIU AM-670
at Toronto 6:07 p.m. CSN+ AM-670
at Toronto 6:07 p.m. CSN AM-670
at Milwaukee 7 p.m. CN100
ON TAP TODAY TV/Radio
1 p.m.: NASCAR Truck Series, North Carolina Education Lottery 200, at Rockingham, N.C., Speed
Noon: Bulls at Miami, ABC, AM-1000
NHL HOCKEY 11:30 a.m.: Blackhawks at St. Louis, NBC, FM-97.9 6:30 p.m.: Detroit at Nashville, NBCSN
11 a.m.: Penn State at Michigan, BTN 2 p.m.: Purdue at Illinois, BTN
WOMEN’S COLLEGE LACROSSE
Noon: White Sox at Cleveland, CSN, AM-670 12:30 p.m.: Tampa Bay at Boston, TBS 1 p.m.: San Francisco at Cubs, WGN, AM-720 7 p.m.: Baltimore at N.Y. Yankees, ESPN
5:30 p.m.: Ohio State at Penn State, BTN
GOLF 1 p.m.: Masters Tournament, inal round, at Augusta, Ga., CBS
Noon: Mexican Primera Division, Chiapas at Puebla, ESPN2 4 p.m.: MLS, Fire at Houston, UniMas, WPWR, FM-107.9 9:30 p.m.: MLS, San Jose at Portland, NBCSN
COLLEGE MEN’S BASEBALL
WAUBONSEE COMMUNITY 11 MCC 5
ILLINOIS VALLEY 5, MCC 4
111 002 0 - 5 10 1 400 115 x - 11 8 1
LP: Ross, 2-3 (5IP, 5H, 6R, 5ER, 4BB, 4K). Top hitters: MCC- Towne 3-3 (3RBI, R), Schmidt 2-3 (2B, R).
MCC 14 WAUBONSEE COMMUNITY 0 (5 INN.) MCC Waubonsee
210 47 000 00
- 1414 0 - 04 3
WP: Maxiener, 4-0 (5IP, 4H, 1BB, 1K). Top hitters: MCC- Richter 3-4 (2B, 2R, SB), Winiecki 2-3 (2RBI, 3R, SB), Matheson 2-3 (3RBI, R).
Singles No. 1: Miller (MCC) d. Bickett, 6-0, 6-0 No. 2: Clark (MCC) d. Pellkan, 6-0, 2-6, 10-8 No. 3: Johnson (IV) d. Neese, 3-6, 7-5, 10-6 No. 4: Guenther (IV) d. Smith, 6-1, 6-1 No. 5: Irish Morrobel (MCC) d. Blessman, 6-4, 6-4 No. 6: Adoch (IV) d. Bottalla, 6-1, 7-5 Doubles No. 1: Miller/Clark (MCC) d. Bickett/ Johnson, 6-1, 6-2 No. 2: Guenther/Adoch (IV) d. Smith/ Escutia, 56-0, 6-4 No. 3: Pellkan/Blessman (IV) d. Morrobel/Bottalla, 7-6 (7-3), 6-2
MARENGO 2, LAKE ZURICH 1
WP: Cleveland. LP: Lalor, 0-3 (2IP, 5H, 9R, 5ER, 4BB, 4K). Top hitters: Alden-Hebron – H. Ogle 3-4 (R, RBI), A. O’Halleran 2-3 (2RBI), C. Nelson 2-4 (2R).
MIKE VANDEVEER INVITATIONAL
211 040 0 - 8 11 2 210 351 x - 12 13 5
WP: Karafa (5IP, 10H, 8R, 3ER, 3BB, 3K). LP: Wegner (6IP, 13H, 12R, 8ER, 4BB, 3K). Top hitters: Woodstock - Baker 2-4 (2RBI, R, 2B), Jacobs 4-5 (2B, 2R, RBI), McCaughrean 2-3 (2 2B, 2R, RBI), Keefe 2-4 (RBI, R).
WP: Schiller, 2-0 (7IP, 1H, 1R, 1ER, 2BB, 5K). LP: Pritts (5IP, 6H, 6R, 4ER, 2BB, 4K). Top hitters: CL South - Bright 2-3 (R, RBI), Hall 1-3 (R, RBI), Gaede (2B). Johnsburg - Kordick 1-3 (2B, RBI).
400 meters: 1. Griffin (G) 1:04.44; 2. Frfazik (WN) 1:08.40 1600 meters: 1. O’Neill (RCL) 6:05.24; 2. Mazzanti (WN) 6:05.93 200 meters: 1. Everly (WN) 30.47; 4. Kruczek (WN) 35.24 4x400 relay: 1. Guilford 4:34.75; 2. Woodstock North (Biwer, Mazzanti, Parlogean, Frasik) 4:38.38
000 012 0 - 3 4 5 041 001 x - 6 6 1
WOODSTOCK 12, ROUND LAKE 8
CL SOUTH 6, JOHNSBURG 1
PREPS GIRLS TRACK AND FIELD
000 00 - 0 1 1 930 2x - 14 11 0
WP: Lohmeyer (7IP, 4H, 3R, 2ER, 3BB, 6K). LP: Pierce (6IP, 6H, 6R, 0ER, 3BB, 5K). Top hitters: Woodstock - Jacobs 2-4 (RBI, R, 2SB), Baker 2-4 (2B, SB), McCaughrean 2-4 (RBI)
002 010 001 - 4 8 1 000 102 000 - 3 8 8
WP: Snedeker, 2-1 (2IP, 1H, 0R, 0ER, 2K, 0BB). Top hitters: McHenry - Gehrke 2-3 (2B, HR), Witbeck 2-5 (2B, RBI).
S. Beloit Alden-Hebron
000 101 0 - 2 3 0 001 000 0 - 1 6 3
WOODSTOCK 6, ROUND LAKE 3
McHENRY 4 GRAYSLAKE CENTRAL 3 (9 INN.)
CL South Johnsburg
200 311 0 - 7 8 5 021 012 x - 8 7 3
WP: Lagerhausen (5IP, 1H, 0R, 0ER, 11K, 0BB). Top hitters: Alden-Hebron - Jones 3-4 (2R, 3 3B, 3RBI), Lagerhausen 2-3 (3R, 2SB, 1BB, RBI), Winkelmann 2-3 (2R, 2B, 1BB).
WP: Ledinsky, 3-0 (7IP, 4H, 1R, 0ER, 6K, 1BB). LP: Keller, 1-1 (6IP, 5H, 3R, 3ER, 3K, 3BB). Top hitters: Hampshire - Barnas 1-2. Jacobs - Conzelman 2-3 (2RBI, 2 2B, R), Sidor 1-2, Kale 1-4 (2B, RBI), Hickey 1-2, Traub 1-3 (R, 2B).
at St. Louis 11:30 a.m. NBC FM-97.9
Faith Christian Alden-Hebron
020 100 1 - 4 7 2 100 000 0 - 1 4 3
at Orlando 6 p.m. WCIU AM-1000
at Houston 4 p.m. UniMas/WPWR FM-107.9
WP: Luecht, 3-0 (5IP, 1H, 0R, 0ER, 1B, 9K). LP: Neely (3IP, 5H, 5R, 2ER, 0BB, 0K). Top hitters: Huntley – Skonieczny 2-4 (HR, 2RBI, 2R), Lyman 2-4, Sullivan 2-4. Woodstock North – Zieman 1-3, Wizenreid 1-2.
ALDEN-HEBRON 14 FAITH CHRISTIAN (WIS.) 0 (5 INN.)
JACOBS 4, HAMPSHIRE 1 Jacobs Hampshire
023 201 2 –10 13 0 000 000 0 – 0 2 6
WP: Arns (7IP, 6H, 1R, 1ER, 7K, 2BB). Top hitters: McHenry - Martens 2-5, Arns 1-3 (3B).
WP: Ferguson (6IP, 1H 1R, 1ER, 1BB, 3HBP, 8K). LP: Lewan (6IP, 6H, 2R, 2ER, 4BB, 3K). Top hitters: Woodstock - Butts 1-2 (R, SB). Dundee-Crown - Ryan 0-2 (Sac, R).
at Miami Noon ABC AM-1000
at Cleveland 12:05 p.m. CSN AM-670
HUNTLEY 10 WOODSTOCK NORTH 0
Dundee-Crown 000 001 0 - 1 2 2 Woodstock 110 000 x - 2 6 2
SAN FRANCISCO 1:20 p.m. WGN AM-720
010 200 1 – 4 5 5 003 002 x – 5 4 2
Huntley Wood. North
105 33 – 12 15 2 100 00 – 1 4 1
McHENRY 2, BARTLETT 1
WOODSTOCK 2, DUNDEE-CROWN 1
WP: Marszal (4IP, 1H, 1R, 1ER, 2BB, 1K). LP: Gomski (3IP, 10H, 7R, 6ER, 1BB, 2K). Top hitters: Cary-Grove – Vasquez 2-4 (2R, 2B), Marszal 4-4 (2R, 2B, 3B, 2SB, 5RBI), Lee 2-4 (2B, R, 2RBI).
McHenry Grayslake C
OTTAWA ABC INVITE
Sunday, April 14, 2013 • Page C11
ST. CHARLES EAST 4, MCHENRY 3 McHENRY 4, STREAMWOOD 3 LAKE FOREST 6, MCHENRY 1
PROS BASEBALL American League OAKLAND ATHLETICS — Placed OF Yoenis Cespedes on the 15-day DL. Recalled OF Michael Taylor from Sacramento (PCL).
TORONTO BLUE JAYS — Placed SS Jose Reyes on the 15-day DL. Selected the contract of SS Munenori Kawasaki from Buffalo (IL). National League CUBS — Placed RHP Kyuji Fujikawa on the 15-day DL. Called up RP Rafael Dolis from Iowa (PCL).
GLANTZ-CULVER LINE MLB Baseball LINE UNDERDOG National League San Francisco -120 at Cubs Philadelphia -130 at Miami at Washington -140 Atlanta Cincinnati -145 at Pittsburgh at St. Louis -155 Milwaukee at San Diego -110 Colorado at Arizona -110 Los Angeles American League White Sox -135 at Cleveland at Boston -130 Tampa Bay at Kansas City -110 Toronto at Los Angeles -220 Houston Detroit -115 at Oakland Texas -130 at Seattle at New York -130 Baltimore Interleague at Minnesota -110 New York (NL) FAVORITE
FAVORITE at Miami at Philadelphia at New York Brooklyn at Denver Dallas at Houston San Antonio FAVORITE at St. Louis at Buffalo Detroit
NBA LINE 6 6½ 4 2 13½ 3 12 4
LINE +110 +120 +130 +135 +145 +100 +100 +125 +120 +100 +200 +105 +120 +120 +100
UNDERDOG Bulls Cleveland Indiana at Toronto Portland at New Orleans Sacramento at L.A. Lakers
NHL LINE UNDERDOG -120 Blackhawks -130 Tampa Bay -150 at Nashville
LINE +100 +110 +130
Page C12 â€˘ Sunday, April 14, 2013
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
INSIDE TODAY BUSINESS 2 BUSINESS Ribbon cuttings. Page D2 • Faces & Places. Page D2 • Chamber Calendar. Page D2
Time Capsule The Grove theater building in Fox River Grove. Page D2
M CHENRY COUNTY
EVERY WEEK IN THE BUSINESS SECTION
Don’t set yourself up for visit from Murphy’s Law. Page D3
Breaking news @ www.NWHerald.com
Business editor: Chris Cashman • firstname.lastname@example.org
“It’s a four- to five-week process to clean up, sanitize, and get the place looking nice after winter.”
VIEWS Chris Cashman
Dianna O’Connor, owner of The Freeze in Crystal Lake
• Email ccashman@shawmedia. com
8BUSINESS ROUNDUP Turning Point dinner, auction on April 26 HUNTLEY – Turning Point, McHenry County’s only comprehensive domestic violence agency and shelter, will hold its annual fundraising auction April 26 at Jameson’s Charhouse, 12860 Del Webb Blvd., Huntley. The evening will begin with a cash bar and silent auction at 6:30 p.m. followed by dinner and live auction. The live auction will feature items donated by community businesses, individuals and organizations. Among the items that will be up for bid will be a Royale red enamel hinged bracelet and ring donated by Dalzell & Co. in Crystal Lake. Other items to be auctioned are a golf package offering several foursomes of golf at area courses, Brunch and Bocci at Pinstripes of Barrington and a wheelbarrow full of chocolate. Tickets are $75 and may be reserved by calling 815-338 8081.
Main Street celebrates its 20th year Community leaders from across Illinois marked the 20th anniversary of the state’s Main Street economic development program recently with a rally emphasizing the thousands of jobs it helps create. Downtown Crystal Lake Main Street is a Premier member of the program and Executive Director Diana Kenney was the featured speaker on the program with Lt. Gov. Sheila Simon and state Sen. Pamela Althoff. “For my community of Crystal Lake, Illinois Main Street has enabled us to take a struggling downtown and turn it into a thriving downtown,” Kenney said. “This wasn’t accomplished by a handout – for we get no funds from the state. This was accomplished by a handup; by encouraging us to respect our history, build a strong organization, fill our empty spaces with businesses, and bring people together to celebrate this success. “All across the state, dozens of Illinois communities have experienced the same success through the support of the Illinois Main Street Program,” she continued. “Our task is not done; for there is always unfinished work, which we are dedicated here to continue.” Illinois Main Street has produced more than $675 million in private investment in downtowns, along with $250 million spent on public improvements since 1993. That means a net gain of more than 1,200 new businesses and 5,400 full-time jobs. Illinois Main Street is part of a successful national movement to revitalize America’s traditional downtowns, neighborhood business districts and urban corridors. “The downtowns of Illinois communities are full of history. We want to help them make even more history,” said Amy Martin, director of the Illinois Historic Preservation Agency. “Working together, we can reinvigorate them while preserving their beauty and architecture.” Forty-four communities are part of Illinois Main Street, from Waukegan in the north to Golconda in the south. Many are small towns, but Main Street Illinois also includes cities like Bloomington, Rock Island and two areas in Chicago. “Downtowns and neighborhood business districts can account for nearly one-third of a community’s job and revenue sources. Downtowns also define the local identity and ‘sense of place,’” said Christina Rogers, the Illinois Main Street coordinator. “Our commitment to Illinois Main Street must remain solid as a strong force of towns, and by our examples and efforts, we can help more communities throughout the state of Illinois achieve success through preservation-based economic development of their own historic downtown districts,” Kenney said.
SECTION D Sunday, April 14, 2013 Northwest Herald
! !! !
Monica Maschak - email@example.com
Dianna O’Connor, owner of The Freeze in Crystal Lake, makes a new menu for the coming season. O’Connor plans to open the shop today.
In season Businesses prepare for warm-weather customers By BRETT ROWLAND firstname.lastname@example.org CRYSTAL LAKE – With spring off to a wet and cold start, seasonal business owners are busy preparing for a rush of customers this summer. This week Dianna O’Connor prepared signs, ordered supplies, and started stocking the kitchen at The Freeze, an ice cream shop on Route 14 in Crystal Lake that will be packed with families on hot days this summer. O’Connor, with help from family and employees, scrubbed and spruced to get the seasonal business ready to open Sunday. “It’s a four- to fiveweek process to clean up, sanitize, and get the place looking nice after winter,” said O’Connor, 50, who has owned The Freeze for the last 17 years. In addition to other preparations, O’Connor and others come up with a signature sundae for each summer. This season’s creation hadn’t yet been named as of early last week. Recipes for The Freeze’s famous cheese fries and Coney dogs won’t change. O’Connor said expensive, high-quality cheese sets
‘Bootcamp for a Cause’ at Edge Strength CARY – Edge Strength & Conditioning, 720 Industrial Drive, #132, in Cary is holding a Bootcamp for a Cause every other Saturday. For a minimum $10 donation, participants get a 45- to 60-minute workout. All proceeds go to various charities. Past charity boot camps have benefited McHenry Council for Children with Disabilities, and the Cary-Grove Food Pantry. The drop-in fee is always a $10 minimum donation. “Come get a great workout with great people at Cary’s top personal training facility,” said Mike Spagnola, owner/ head coach. “Everyone is welcome.” For more information, call 773-577-1190.
Title Max opens on Route 14 in Crystal Lake
Monica Maschak - email@example.com
Dianna O’Connor prepares The Freeze for a new season. her cheese fries apart and the Coney dogs are made according to a secret family recipe. O’Connor, who spent summer days at The Freeze as a child, has many loyal customers. The first few weeks of the season often feel like a family reunion, as longtime customers stop by to pick up their favorite treats. “They’re like our fam-
ily,” she said. Elsewhere in McHenry County, garden centers, construction companies, marinas, landscaping companies, some restaurants, and many other businesses are getting ready for their busiest time of year. Before the McHenry Outdoor Theater opens for the season May 3, owner Scott Dehn has a lot to do.
He’ll be organizing an effort to repaint the theater’s seven-story tall screen, setting up concession operations, and grooming the grounds of the drive-in. He’s also laying out plans to save the muchloved theater as studios phase out 35mm movie prints.
See SEASON, page D3
CRYSTAL LAKE – Car title lender TitleMax recently opened at new store on Route 14 in Crystal Lake. TitleMax, a subsidiary of TMX Finance, makes small loans in exchange for car titles. The store is located at 6319 Route 14. It is open from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday through Friday and from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturdays. “We look forward to being a part of the local community and encourage those who may need our services to contact our new branch,” said Otto Bielss, senior vice president of operations for TMX Finance.
Members and Guests
Two For One Special * * 2 FOR ONE SPECIAL • Invite two non-members & receive a complimentary sponsorship * Non Member - Find a chamber member and attend for 1/2 price. * Chamber Member - Invite a non-member to attend and receive a discount.
April 26, 2013 Date: Friday, April 26, 2013 Business Showcase: 10:45-11:45 am Time: 11:00 to 2:15 pm Place: McHenry Country Club
Cost: $25 Chamber Members; $40 Non Chamber Members
Call McHenry Area Chamber 815-385-4300
Page D2 • Sunday, April 14, 2013
8CALENDAR Tuesday, April 16 • 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.: Crystal Lake chamber Outback Steakhouse Lunch Time Mixer, 4751 Northwest Hwy., Crystal Lake. •11:30 a.m.: Algonquin/Lake in the Hills Chamber Alliance of Professional Women hosts a luncheon at Bonefish Grill, 1604 S. Randall Road, Algonquin. Cost is $15 for members and partners and $20 for nonmembers. Information: 847-658-5300. • 3:45 to 4:45 p.m.: Huntley chamber Orientation Meeting, chamber office, 11704 Coral St., Huntley.
Wednesday, April 17 • 9 a.m. to 10 a.m.: Crystal Lake chamber Latino Connection Meeting, Home State Bank - Main Street, 611 S. Main St., Crystal Lake. •10:30 to 3 p.m.: Algonquin/Lake in the Hills Chamber of Commerce hosts wwWednesday Social Media Meet Up at the chamber office, 2114 W. Algonquin Road, Lake in the Hills. Schedule: 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. blogging, noon to 1:30 p.m. Facebook, and 2 to 3 p.m. LinkedIn at the Chamber office located at 2114 W. Algonquin Rd. in Lake in the Hills. Information: www.ALChamber. com, 847-658-5300.
Thursday, April 18 • 5 to 7 p.m.: BMO Harris Bank Mixer. Meet the 2013 pageant contestants, 122 W. Main St., Cary. • 5:30 to 6:30 p.m.: McHenry chamber Young Professionals meeting, Twisted Moose, 2616 Schaid Ct., McHenry.
Friday, April 19 • 7:30 to 8:30 a.m.: “How to Get the Most out of the April 26 Scramble” Networking Extravaganza, McHenry chamber office, 1257 N. Green St. • 8:30 to 9:30 a.m.: Employee engagement workshop, “Secrets Revealed to Increase Employee Engagement,” presented by Linda M. Wemple SPHR, HR and leadership facilitator, at 31 North Banquets, 217 N. Front St., McHenry. Free. Information: 815-3850797. • 9 to 10 a.m.: Multi-chamber ribbon-cutting ceremony, Fernandes Chiropractic Ltd., 4093 W. Algonquin Road, Algonquin. • 1 to 1:30 p.m.: Crystal Lake chamber Member Recognition – 25 Years to The Crystal Lake Public Library, 26 W. Paddock St., Crystal Lake.
Saturday, April 20 • 8:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.: Community Clean Up Day, Crystal Lake Chamber of Commerce, 427 W. Virginia St.- McCormick Park, Crystal Lake.
Tuesday, April 23 • 5 to 7 p.m.: Crystal Lake chamber New Peking Chinese Restaurant Mixer, 40 W. Terra Cotta Ave., #G, Crystal Lake.
Wednesday, April 24 • Noon to 1 p.m.: Noon Shake-Up Mixer at Chris’ Coach House, 6414 Hilly Way, Cary. $15 includes lunch, tax and gratuity • Noon to 1 p.m.: Algonquin Lake in the Hills Association of Professionals (a non-compete networking group) meets at chamber office, 2114 W. Algonquin Road, Lake in the Hills. Information: Scot Brazelton, 224-333-2241.
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
How much is your business worth? “What is my business worth?” is a common question asked by small business owners. Unlike the value of publicly-traded stock that can be readily determined, there can be many answers for a privately-held enterprise depending on the details behind the query. For small businesses, valuations are performed for various purposes such as for compliance, specific transactions, personal financial planning, and litigation. In each of these cases, to properly find the answer to the question, the definition, or standard, of value must be designated. For compliance purposes, business valuation engagements generally have a pre-determined set of parameters and definitions. For closely held enterprises, in the case of estate or gift tax-related valuations, the IRS issued Revenue Ruling 59-60 to clarify its position. This ruling specifies that, for IRS purposes, the “fair market value” of a business or interest is defined as “the price at which the property would change hands between a willing buyer and a
Accounting Michelle DellaMaria willing seller when the former is not under any compulsion to buy and the latter is not under any compulsion to sell, both parties having reasonable knowledge of relevant facts.” For compliance with other IRS reporting requirements such as in the case of an asset sale transaction, the purchase agreement will typically detail how both parties are to file the specific figures with the IRS. This breakdown is an important part of the negotiation process since there could be significant tax consequences to each party as a result of this determination of assigned values. In the case of a single transaction such as the purchase or sale of a partial or full interest in a company, the value loses the “hypothetical” aspect found in the IRS definition of fair market value. Each actual ownership transfer takes on its own value based
on the motivations of the parties. A specific buyer may have synergies or may be interested in obtaining a competitive advantage that would result in a higher price. Or vice versa, a seller may be in a hardship and willing to take a lower price than may be accepted in other conditions. These nuances are sometimes referred to as investment or intrinsic value. For personal financial planning such as in the case of a buy-sell agreement between owners or for estate planning purposes, an owner may not need formal assurance or an “opinion” of value, but rather seeks a “ball park” figure. In this case, perhaps, the owner and the business valuation analyst may follow an agreed-upon understanding of assumptions which will result in a “calculated” value. Lastly, for litigation purposes such as divorce or shareholder disputes, the value definition may be “fair value” which is driven by case law and is ever-evolving and often determined by the courts. In other situations such as in a lost profits claim, there could
• Michelle DellaMaria is a CPA and Certified Valuation Analyst, with Caufield & Flood Certified Public Accountants in Crystal Lake.
8FACES & PLACES Agent’s 30th anniversary with Country Financial
Mercy Health System welcomes rheumatologist
Country Financial representative David A. Steffenhagen of McHenry is celebrating 30 years of serving the insurance needs of clients in Lake and McHenry counties. During his career with Country, Steffenhagen has been named an All American four times. All American is awarded each year by Country to financial representatives who have excelled in identifying insurance products and financial solutions that fit the needs of their clients. In an effort to serve his clients better, he also furthered his insurance education and completed the course work necessary to earn the Life Underwriter Training Council Fellow designation. Steffenhagen and his wife, Mellode, have four grown children. He serves clients from his Country office at 31 Cedar Ave., Lake Villa; phone 847-3560080.
WOODSTOCK – Board-certified rheumatologist Dr. Benjamin S. Frank has joined the staff at Mercy Barrington and Mercy Woodstock medical centers. Frank has extensive education and experience in diagnosing and treating arthritis and other chronic diseases of the joints, muscles and bones. His other areas of special interest include rheumatoid arthritis, psoriatic arthritis, arthritis of inflammaProvided photo tory bowel disease, and lupus. The Northern Kane County Chamber of Commerce held a ribbon cutting recently for Choice Hearing SoluFrank received his medical tions, 10219 Vine St, Huntley. Pictured (from left) are: Jason Nowizki, Ana Madera, Bob Laird, Suzanne Bladegree from the University of quiere, Melissa Hernandez, Choice Hearing Solutions owner Joli Robinson, Sharon Glashof, Denise Netzel, Ernie Gamino, Kristi Kozar, Justyna Sutyniec, and Patricia Miersich. Chicago-Pritzker School of Medicine and served his residency at Lutheran General Hospital, Park Ridge. He also served his rheumatology fellowship at RushPresbyterian-St. Luke’s Medical Center, Chicago. He is certified by the American Board of Internal Medicine/Rheumatology. Frank has practiced rheumatology for 10 years and welcomes new patients. To make an appointment, call Mercy Barrington at 847-381-3000 or Provided photo Mercy Woodstock at 815-337Athletico, which has been providing physical therapy services for more than 20 years, has opened a 7100. 3,000-square-foot facility at 732 Northwest Hwy., Cary. Pictured at a recent grand opening celebration are
Aeroseal Solutions earns BBB accreditation CRYSTAL LAKE – Aeroseal Solutions in Crystal Lake has met all Better Business Bureau standards and is now an Accredited Business. “Accreditation in the BBB is by invitation only,” said Steve J. Bernas, president & CEO of the Better Business Bureau serving Chicago and Northern Illinois. “And only those businesses that meet our high standards, and pass the review process are approved by our Board of Directors.” As with all businesses that are accredited by the BBB, Aeroseal Solutions has committed to the BBB Code of Business Practices. The code is a comprehensive set of policies, procedures and best practices on how businesses treat consumers. These standards call for building trust, embodying integrity, advertising honestly and being truthful.
Tastefully Simple’s Tuzik named to advisory panel Tastefully Simple consultant Sharon Tuzik of Algonquin was named to the direct sales company’s Presidential Advisory Committee. This select consultant committee partners with the company by sharing their vision for Tastefully Simple, gaining insight into the company’s current initiatives and exploring the potential of future endeavors. The committee met with company leadership in Alexandria, Minn., March 18-20. “We truly value the ideas and input of our consultants – the ones with their hands in the day-to-day business,” said Jill Blashack Strahan, Tastefully Simple founder and CEO. “We also believe this kind of involvement will help our consultants stay energized and feel confident in Tastefully Simple’s strong future.”
(from left) John Pletz of ServiceMaster by Pletz, outgoing Cary Mayor Tom Kierna, Mike Toman of Athletico, Jason Myers of Athletico, Brittany Sloat of Athletico, Chamber President Sandra Nies of BMO Harris Bank Cary Fox River Grove, Dr. Nick Malooley of Malooley Chiropractic, Bruce Kaplan of Premier Realty and Chris Stilling of the village of Cary.
Allstate Insurance & Financial Service – Gary Bonick agency has relocated to 10 Virginia Road, Crystal Lake. Gary Bonick celebrates with family and friends of the Crystal Lake Chamber of Commerce with a ribbon cutting of his newly renovated office. Pictured (from left) are: Charles Crawford, personal financial representative for Allstate Financial Services; Dr. Jeff Moore of Jeff Moore Chiropractic; Chris Christiensen of Neis Insurance Agency; Judy Pelinski of Fresh Look Interiors; Bill Morris, agency business consultant for Allstate Insurance; Leslie and Michael Bonick; Matthew Bonick with Wendy Zeger, senior sales producer for Allstate Insurance; Gary Bonick, Allstate Insurance & Financial Services agency owner; Jeff Kapaldo, construction manager; Tom Stock, Ambassador to the Crystal Lake Chamber of Commerce; Bill Finkle of Allstar Auto Glass; Tom Palermo of Crash 1 Collision & AccuPro Now, LLC; and Mike Lenzini of Milestone Mortgage & AccuPro Now, LLC.
The Grove building
Thursday, April 25 • 9 a.m.: Algonquin/Lake in the Hills chamber hosts ribbon cutting ceremony for Half Price Books, 2226 S. Randall Road, Algonquin. • 5 to 7 p.m.: Algonquin/ Lake in the Hills Chamber Business after Hours Mixer at Primrose School of Algonquin, 2300 County Line Road, Algonquin.
be generally accepted methods to estimate the sought-after figures. When answering the question, “how much is my business worth?” one must clearly identify the purpose of the question and ultimately determine which standard of value applies. A different result will be identified depending on the facts and circumstances. For example, the value for a minority gift in the eyes of the IRS would be different than the same minority interest in a shareholder dispute case. Or, the value for the sum of all minority interests would not likely be the same as the value of the enterprise taken as a whole. In these cases, a certified business valuation professional can help sort through the nuances to be sure the proper result is found when determining business value.
Photo provided by the McHenry County Historical Society
The availability of motion pictures in the early 1900s opened a whole new world of entertainment possibilities. Jim Dvorak opened a movie theater in the Prokop garage building. In 1923, Joseph Kosatka bought the Dvorak business and built The Grove theater building. It became a mainstay of the Fox River Grove entertainment world for 32 years. The theater was so popular it was necessary to add a balcony in 1927. The theater featured a cry room so mothers with young babies
could enjoy a movie without disturbing others. A smoking room was available for men. Ticket holders also benefited from many promotional ventures as the theater offered free china, linens and towels. A pipe organ, expertly played by Warren Kolby of Crystal Lake, gave drama to silent films. When “talkies” came in, he played the organ before the film started. The theater went out of business in 1957 when the building was sold.
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
8WALL STREET WEEK IN REVIEW Stock
Abbott AbbVie Inc. AGL Resources Inc. The Allstate Corporation Apple Inc. AptarGroup, Inc. AT&T, Inc. Bank of Montreal Baxter International Inc. CME Group Inc. The Coca-Cola Company Comcast Corporation Covidien plc Dean Foods Company The Dow Chemical Exelon Corporation Exxon Mobil Facebook, Inc. Ford Motor Co. General Motors Google Inc. Hillshire Brands IBM JPMorgan Chase Kohl’s Corp. Kraft Foods Group, Inc. Live Nation McDonald’s Corp. Microsoft Corporation Modine Manufacturing Motorola Solutions OficeMax Incorporated Pepsico, Inc. PulteGroup, Inc. Safeway Inc. Sears Holdings Snap-on Inc. Southwest Airlines Co. SUPERVALU Inc. Target Corp. United Continental Wal-Mart Stores Inc. Walgreen Co. Waste Management Wintrust Financial
P/E ratio 37.13 9.98 43.09 12.88 43.50 18.83 50.35 10.76 429.80 9.74 56.90 23.91 38.59 30.87 62.34 10.11 71.78 17.17 60.48 22.40 41.08 20.85 42.00 18.42 67.84 17.24 18.43 21.58 31.75 45.36 36.22 25.51 88.99 9.18 27.40 1,826.67 13.53 9.51 29.62 10.15 790.05 24.53 35.36 5.99 211.38 14.71 49.01 9.43 48.42 11.61 52.07 18.93 12.67 103.59 19.33 28.79 15.82 9.23 63.87 21.58 11.84 2.50 79.99 20.39 19.22 35.59 26.85 11.19 52.24 84.87 16.32 13.15 23.48 5.26 69.49 15.37 30.28 78.56 15.65 48.77 21.69 39.21 22.28 36.00 15.57
50-day avg. 34.85 39.13 41.02 47.94 439.59 55.27 36.65 62.29 69.80 60.80 39.46 40.93 65.66 17.54 32.08 32.96 89.24 26.86 12.96 27.84 807.67 33.60 208.94 48.93 46.95 50.18 11.63 98.28 28.25 8.97 62.63 11.79 77.42 19.81 24.71 49.56 81.18 12.42 4.45 66.84 29.78 73.70 44.02 37.75 36.69
200-day 52-week avg. range 32.99 28.26 - 37.55 37.65 33.33 - 43.77 40.36 36.59 - 43.50 43.18 31.93 - 50.56 522.31 419.00 - 705.07 51.51 45.19 - 57.69 35.32 30.50 - 38.80 61.27 50.95 - 64.79 66.54 48.98 - 72.85 56.79 49.54 - 63.63 37.95 35.58 - 41.41 38.38 28.09 - 42.61 60.53 50.25 - 68.83 17.15 11.46 - 19.17 31.29 27.45 - 36.08 32.08 28.40 - 39.82 89.41 77.13 - 93.67 25.79 17.55 - 45.00 12.08 8.82 - 14.30 26.74 18.72 - 30.68 742.58 556.52 - 844.00 29.72 24.31 - 35.55 200.09 181.85 - 215.90 44.94 30.83 - 51.00 47.48 41.35 - 55.25 46.96 42.00 - 52.51 9.91 8.01 - 13.01 92.36 83.31 - 103.70 27.99 26.26 - 32.89 8.06 5.50 - 9.63 56.80 44.49 - 64.72 9.94 4.10 - 14.92 72.30 64.64 - 80.48 18.40 7.63 - 21.97 19.39 14.73 - 27.00 50.06 38.40 - 68.77 78.54 56.88 - 85.50 10.62 7.76 - 13.58 3.31 1.68 - 6.67 63.28 54.68 - 69.91 24.28 17.45 - 32.95 72.00 57.18 - 78.85 38.68 28.53 - 49.14 34.67 30.82 - 39.49 37.11 31.67 - 39.81
Safe is the new sexy By MATTHEW CRAFT and STEVE ROTHWELL The Associated Press NEW YORK – For stock investors, safe is the new sexy. Health care companies like Johnson & Johnson and Pfizer are surging as investors buy stocks that give them what they used to get from bonds — a steady investment with a regular payout. Consumer staples stocks like Proctor & Gamble and utilities are also charging higher. These stocks – which offer good dividends and can grow regardless of the state of the economy – show that investors are hungry for more income, but aren’t ready to take on too much risk. “Defensive sectors, especially those that have these attractive dividend yields have been the investment of choice for those that are looking to dip their toes back into the water,” says Stephen Parker, a portfolio manager at JPMorgan Private Bank. The Federal Reserve’s efforts to stimulate the U.S. economy – holding interest rates close to zero and spending $85 billion a month on bond purchases – have pushed bond yields so low that investors are being forced to look elsewhere to find income. At the same time, people are getting comfortable with the idea of holding stocks again after being burnt by the market collapse that followed the financial crisis and the onset of the Great Recession. The Standard & Poor’s 500 index is up 135 percent from its recession low on March 9, 2009. Housing is recovering, companies are hiring and corporate profits are strong. “Investors are tired of missing out on the rally that we’ve seen in stocks but, they’re
not willing to go full in,” says Brad Sorensen a director of market and sector research at Charles Schwab. With socalled defensive stocks, people are “hedging their bets on the stock market a little bit.” Stock mutual funds took in $38.2 billion of net deposits in the first three month of the year, compared with an outflow of $4.6 billion last year, according to Lipper fund flow data. The demand has contributed to the stock market’s jump in 2013. The Dow Jones industrial average is up 13 percent while S&P 500 has climbed 11 percent. Leading the gains are health care stocks. They have climbed almost 20 percent followed by consumer staples at 16.5 percent and utilities at 15.3 percent. Meanwhile, the industries you would expect to do well during a recovery are lagging. Energy companies, which often lead the pack during times of growth, have gained 8.1 percent this year. It’s easy to see the attraction of stocks. Johnson & Johnson has a dividend yield of 3 percent, compared with a yield of 1.9 percent for its top-rated bonds. The company’s products range from baby oil to medical devices. Procter & Gamble, which makes necessities like Pepto Bismol and Tide detergent, has a dividend yield of 2.8 percent. That’s a higher than the company’s bonds, which yield 2.2 percent. Investors could also see the stock price rise. P&G has returned 19 percent this year, including a 56 cent dividend payment it made in January. Johnson & Johnson has also returned 19 percent, including a 61 cent payment to shareholders in February.
8THE WEEK AHEAD Monday Treasury releases international money flows data for February; National Association of Home Builders releases housing market index for April; Citigroup Inc. reports quarterly financial results.
Tuesday Labor Department releases Consumer Price Index for March; Commerce Department releases housing starts for March; Federal Reserve releases industrial production for March.
Wednesday American Express Co. reports quarterly financial results; AMR Corp. reports quarterly financial results; Bank of America Corp. reports quarterly financial results; eBay Inc. reports quar-
terly financial results; Mattel Inc. reports quarterly financial results.
Thursday Labor Department releases weekly jobless claims; Freddie Mac, the mortgage company, releases weekly mortgage rates; Conference Board releases leading indicators for March; Google Inc. reports quarterly financial results; IBM reports quarterly financial results; Microsoft Corp. reports quarterly financial results; Morgan Stanley reports quarterly financial results; PepsiCo Inc. reports quarterly financial results.
Sunday, April 14, 2013 • Page D3
Don’t ask for a Murphy visit Dear Dave,
DAVE SAYS Dave Ramsey
Is there ever a time you should dip into emergency fund savings in order to pay off your home early?
Dear Eric, The only time I would advise this is when your emergency fund is too big, and you have a very small amount left to pay on the house. Keep in mind that your emergency fund should be three to six months of expenses, not three to six months of income. Besides, paying off the house doesn’t fall into the category of an emergency. The fact that you have to pay for your house doesn’t catch anyone by surprise. I understand it can be very tempting to throw a bunch of money at your
• SEASON Continued from page D1 In 2012, Dehn launched an campaign with online crowdfunding site Kickstarter to raise $130,000 to convert the theater to a digital movie format instead of its current 35mm set-up. Because the Kickstarter effort fell nearly $100,000 short of its goal, no money was invested, Dehn said. This season, he’s launching another drive to keep theater in business with a similar crowd-funding site called Indiegogo, which allows investment even if the ultimate goal isn’t reached.
house, get rid of the mortgage payments, and own it outright. But I wouldn’t drain my emergency fund to make it happen – even if it meant being completely debt-free sooner. Life happens, and the moment you write that big check and weaken your emergency fund, the central unit will go out, the roof will spring a leak, or you’ll have major repair issues with a vehicle. When you do things like that, you’re just begging for Murphy to come visit. And that’s not my definition of financial peace!
Dear Dave, My husband and I have a baby and are trying to live on a budget and pay off about $14,000 in debt. He wants to spend $100 a month for a date night, but I think this is too much under the circumstances. I’m a stay-at-home mom right now, and after taxes he makes about $3,200 a month. What do you think?
You’re just a little bit apart on the particulars in this area. I think you back this amount down to $40 or $50 for now. That’s plenty for a reasonable dinner and perhaps a baby sitter for a couple of hours. If you have family or friends nearby, you might not have to figure baby-sitting expenses into the equation at all. Keep in mind, too, that going out on a date doesn’t have to mean spending money. Be creative and make sure you find ways to have “us” time on a regular basis. But you’re right on this one, Ashley. You can go out and have plenty of fun together without spending a lot of money!
You win on this one. If you’d told me you guys make $150,000 a year, then I’d say he was being completely reasonable. But with your income and a lot of debt to boot, it sounds like he’s just looking for an outlet to spend some money. The good thing is you’re working together and beginning to take this personal finance thing seriously.
• Follow Dave on Twitter at @DaveRamsey and on the web at daveramsey.com.
Dehn, the 37-year-old owner of Golden Age Cinemas LLC, said he hopes to raise the full $130,000. At minimum, he would need to raise $60,000 to $70,000 through Indiegogo to secure funding from a bank to cover the cost of the digital upgrade. Investors will get free tickets and other perks, including the opportunity to watch drive-in movies from the back of the 1963 Dodge pickup truck used in the new Superman film “Man of Steel.” “This is the big year,” he said. “We’re trying to save the theater.” It’s also an important year for McHenry entrepreneur Michael Fitch, who is prepar-
ing for what he hopes will be a busy season sealcoating driveways and parking lots. Fitch, 29, started Sealcoat Pros Inc. in 2012 after having worked in the industry for several years. In recent weeks he’s been ordering supplies and upgrading his equipment. Last year, he managed to get about 150 projects, in part, by knocking on doors. Although the small business owner has several projects already booked for this summer, the wet weather has slowed the start of the sealcoating season, Fitch said. Like most other businesses, there’s not much of an offseason for the owners of many
small, seasonal businesses. At the end of the sealcoating season, Fitch returns to commercial truck driving. “I’m small, so I have to right now,” he said. When the McHenry Outdoor Theater closes in the first week of October, Dehn focuses on his movie theaters in downtown Libertyville, which operate year round. And after O’Connor closes up The Freeze at the end of the season, she goes back to being a full-time mother of seven. Two of her children, Patrick and Matthew, both play hockey in the winter, which means “there’s never a long break” between seasons.
Join us: Time: Location:
Wednesday, April 17, 2013 8:00 a.m. - 1:00 p.m. Holiday Inn Conference Center , Crystal Lake
$60 ( includes continental breakfast and lunch) Registration required, seating is limited.
If you are an existing isti b business in you kn know that ha bein being an owner can b be challe challenging in and one of the most rewarding experiences of your life. The Northwest Herald and Business Journal Quarterly is offering a half day business session designed to bring successful entrepreneurs and business leaders to the Crystal Lake Holiday Inn. We’ve assembled local business experts, JA Frate, Dobbe Marketing, Your World Fitness, Medcore and Starline Factory that will share their knowledge to help entrepreneurs and owners build successful businesses. A morning panel discussion will address questions on how to strengthen your business plan, improve your operation, how to develop a successful marketing campaign and how to expand your business in other markets. This event also provides networking opportunities for aspiring entrepreneurs and business owners.
Entrepreneur U Make It Grow Reservation Order Form Complete, clip out and mail this registration form by Friday, April 12, 2013 along with a check made payable to the Northwest Herald. Absolutely NO REFUNDS will be issued. Name __________________________________________________________________________________________________ Address ________________________________________________________________________________________________ City ___________________________________________________ State __________Zip______________________________ Phone __________________________________________________________________________________________________ E-mail __________________________________________________________________________________________________ Number of Tickets_______________________
Total $ Amount Enclosed ______________________
Mail form and payment to: Entrepreneur U Make It Grow, Northwest Herald, P.O. Box 250, Crystal Lake, IL 60039-0250 Tickets also can be purchased at the Northwest Herald office, 7717 S. Route 31, Crystal Lake, IL 60014 or with a credit card over the phone at 815-459-4040. Questions? Call 815-526-4445.
Friday General Electric Co. reports quarterly financial results; McDonald’s Corp. reports quarterly financial results.
zanck coen S wright & saladin PC y
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
Page D4 • Sunday, April 14, 2013
Home of the Sparrow, Inc. provides transitional shelter and supportive services to homeless women and children in Northern Illinois.
Great Gifts for Mother’s Day
HOPE OPPORTUNITY SUPPORT
NEW Algonquin: 781 S. Randall Road (next to Rosen Hyundai) • 847-458-2420
McHenry: 3714 W. Elm St., Hwy 120 • 815-363-6008 Palatine: 275 E. NW Hwy. • 847-705-6852 Woodstock: 120 E. Calhoun St. • 815-206-5070 Cary: 380 NW Hwy. • 847-639-4082
Purchase a $20 voucher to The Sparrow’s Nest Thrift Store Check website for restrictions. Hurry, this Big Deal ends Sunday at 7 am! for Only $10! Valid at multiple locations.
Hurry, this Big Deal ends Wednesday at 7 am!
Recycle your gently used clothing, furniture, and household items by making a donation through any of our ﬁve Sparrow’s Nest Thrift Store and Donation Center locations. STORE HOURS:
Monday: 10am – 7pm; Tuesday: 10am – 7pm; Wednesday: 10am – 7pm Thursday: 10am – 7pm; Friday: 10am – 7pm Saturday: 10am – 5pm; Sunday: Closed Donations are accepted during store hours.
Go to PlanitNorthwest.COM! ! ! !
Also available at NWHerald.com
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
Sunday, April 14, 2013 â€˘ Page D5
Page D6 â€˘ Sunday, April 14, 2013
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
Sunday,February April 14, 22, 2013 Tuesday, 2011
Classified Ads Inside!
Call 815-455-4800 Toll free 800-589-8237
Salaries Are Rising for Small Business equals a trickle-down effect, as wage growth for larger companies benefits the economic needs of small businesses. However, in Q3 and for the first time in the history of the PayScale index, smaller companies experienced larger pay increases than their medium, and large-sized competitors. In Q4, the pay increase gap decreased even further; small business wages grew 2.2 percent, as opposed to 0.9 percent for large companies. While wage growth for small companies still lags, they are finally catching up to their medium-sized and large company counterparts. According PayScale’s lead economist Katie Bardaro, industries such as Mining, Oil and Gas Exploration, and Utilities have seen strong growth, as well as IT and Telecommunications. Health Care has remained consistent over the last two years, while Professional, Scientific and Tech services
By: Evan Rodd, PayScale
When it comes to salaries, big businesses and large corporations are usually the first to offer positions with high earning potential. Sadly, during the height of the “great recession,” companies of all sizes felt the pinch. Quarter by quarter, wages, benefits, and employees decreased in number, making way for an economy that showed small business owners very little forgiveness. Yes, the times have been tough, but the numbers are improving. The PayScale Quarterly Index from Q4 2012 shows an increase in wages. In fact, growth is the highest it has been in years, showing an overall increase of 3 percent.
Could Small Business Lead the Salary Trend? Normally, a surge in salaries
Clean vacant units & common areas of apt complex. Woodstock location. FT position with benefits. Must have valid license, auto insurance & reliable vehicle. CUNAT 5400 W. Elm St, Ste 110 McHenry, IL 60050 Email to: firstname.lastname@example.org Fax: 815-385-3204 EOE m/f/v/d
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Northwest Classified 800-589-8237 www.NWHerald.com
Hiring managers are encouraged to take these developments into consideration when designing compensation structures. Depending on your field, there may be more incentive for talent to apply for positions within smaller companies – this can be especially true for Gen Y and small business. Small-scale HR structures can
WORKING WORLD hiring for
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have also seen an improvement. As Bardaro notes, this could be a sign of greater economic progress to come. “Small companies don’t have a corporate HR structure that people have to go through for hiring, so they’re a lot faster-moving,” Bardaro says. “If they’re having wage increases, that’s an encouraging sign that they’ll hopefully spread out to the larger and medium-sized companies as well.”
We offer competitive pay, medical benefits for you and your family, paid training on product handling, paid uniforms, paid vacations, 401K & MORE! 1 year Tractor-Trailer experience, Tank & Hazmat endorsements (or ability to obtain) & Safe Driving Record.
APPLY NOW at: TheKAG.com Or call (800) 871-4581
No experience needed. Bachelor's degree in Human Resource Management or Business Management with an emphasis in Human Resources is required. Must have exceptional analytical, org. and comm. skills. Responsibilities include interviewing, recruiting, training, scheduling, and payroll & benefits coordination. Apply in person at:
369 E. Route 173 Antioch, IL 60002
Positions in Quality, Maintenance, Material Handling & Engineering! McHenry, Illinois location. See detailed listing at: www.fabrikind.com
CLEANING POSITIONS Looking for 5+ Great People Now! The Cleaning Authority offers higher paying cleaning positions in the house-cleaning industry. We are growing! We need more employees to clean private homes in a clean and healthy manner. We have NEVER laid a person off in 10 years. We provide benefits including: Paid Holidays – Health insurance – Dental – Simple IRA – Paid Time Off – Hiring Bonus – Paid Training – Attendance Bonuses. Se Habla Espanol. FT, Days, Mon-Fri 8-5, Must have Car, Drivers License, Insurance Schedule your interview now!!
We have the work – Join our growth!
CARY – 600 Industrial Dr, Suite L PALATINE – 865 E. Wilmette Rd, Suite F1 Phone: 847-516-4795 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Web: cary.thecleaningauthority.com
PLUMBER - LICENSED
Start immediately. McHenry, Kane & Lake Co, etc. 815-405-6537
Front desk receptionist needed for very busy medical practice in McHenry County area. Friendly outgoing personality must be able to multitask, Medical terminology knowledge. Proficient knowledge and application of Microsoft Office and standard office equipment. Send resume to: email@example.com
Sales/Customer Service Great job in Huntley! Salesforce Experience a must. e-mail resume to Tana at: firstname.lastname@example.org
Valid IL Drivers License. Min. 3 yrs Experience. Email Resume: email@example.com or Call: 815-337-7889
Great job in Huntley. Salesforce Experience a must. e-mail resume to Tana at: firstname.lastname@example.org
Material Yard Attendant(s) needed in the Crystal Lake & Mundelein areas. Job duties include: pumping materials into customers tanks, loading supplies, taking payments and keeping track of inventory. Retirees and others welcome. Call 815-322-2472 Ask for Jim
ANSWERING SERVICE OPERATOR - Part Time Crystal Lake. Will train. For more info, call 815-477-6862
Female, PT for Personal Care. Mornings, will train. 815-337-8891 Call aft 2pm
CAREGIVERS & CNAs NOW HIRING Exp. LIVE-IN Caregivers & CNAs $130 per day, 1-3 days/week. Visiting Angels of Crystal Lake Apply online at: va175.ersp.biz/employment Clerical Office Staff needed for a growing property mgt company. Please send resume to: email@example.com Get the job you want at NWHerald.com/jobs
DIRECT SUPPORT PROFESSIONALS
At least one year of professional experience is preferred, but recent graduates with outstanding internship experience are encouraged to apply. Solid knowledge of AP Style and grammar required, as is ability to write clear, concise copy. Some page design experience is preferred as well. Must have a valid drivers license, dependable transportation and proof of insurance.
Provide support to adults with severe disabilities at our group homes located throughout the county. Shifts cover afternoons, evenings, overnights & weekends. Related experience preferred, but WE WILL TRAIN the right individuals. You must be at least 21 years of age. High school diploma / GED, valid driver's license, good driving record and minimum required automobile insurance are all required.
View available shifts under Program Tech and apply on-line at www.pioneercenter.org
VICE PRESIDENT, ENTERPRISE RISK MANAGEMENT Blackhawk Bank, Beloit, WI, is looking to add a finance / risk management professional to our team. The Vice President, Enterprise Risk Management (ERM), will evaluate, recommend and lead the implementation of our ERM framework. This new position will work closely to analyze all areas of risk, from working with processes and policies to regulatory monitoring and stress testing.
Please send a cover letter that explains your journalism credentials and philosophy, along with a resume to: EditorialRecruitment@shawmedia.com
For consideration, email your resume to:
or Apply now at: www.shawsuburbanmedia.com/careers Shaw Media is a Drug Free Employer. Pre-employment background check and drug screen required. This posting may not include all duties of position. EOE.
A Baby to Cherish
We respect you and your courage. Down to earth, professional couple ready to offer your newborn a safe, stable, happy home, a lifetime of opportunities, and all of our love and devotion. Call us! MICHELLE AND JEOFF (888) 807-5044 (toll free) firstname.lastname@example.org www.mjadopt.com
CNAs Every other weekend day and night shifts & PT nights.
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Fair Oaks Healthcare Center
McHenry Expressive Learners Structured days of fun as you learn and rates to meet any budget. 815-236-5460
Heartfelt caregiver provides personal care, companionship & dependability 3 days. Great references. McHenry/ Spring Grove area. 815-675-2579
471 W. Terra Cotta Crystal Lake, IL No phone calls please
HYGIENIST - McHenry. FT hours Mon-Thur days. Laser certified a plus. Contact Kerry 815-344-2264 or fax resume to 815-344-2271.
! RN / LPN ! All shifts. Pediatric exp. Wknds. McHenry & Kane Co. 815-356-8400
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❤Ceremonies of the Heart❤ Rev Anne 847-431-4014 Weddings, Blessings, Memorials, Christenings
Has a great opportunity for an individual wanting to start their won delivery business by becoming an owner/operator of a
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Experienced, Compassionate, Caregiver is looking for a job in McHenry County area Call 773-699-9060 Buying? Selling? Renting? Hiring? To place an ad, call 800-589-8237 Northwest Herald Classified
Woodstock Studio $585/mo+sec. Efficiency $550/mo + sec.1-BR $650/mo + sec, all 3 furn'd w/all utils incl. No Pets. 815-509-5876
ALGONQUIN - 2 BEDROOM
Call 800-589-8237 or email:
Contact the Better Business Bureau www.chicago.bbb.org - or Federal Trade Commission www.ftc.gov
Pre-school & school age students. Classically trained with Bachelor's in Music. Lisa @ 847-924-9829
Repaired and Re-Stretched
If it rains on your sale, we will run your ad again the next week for FREE!
ALWAYS INVESTIGATE BEFORE INVESTING ANY MONEY
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Our Great Garage Sale Guarantee!
Anything to do with Wood We can Fix or Replace Doors and Windows Sr. Disc. 815-943-4765
OPPORTUNITY !! Make Extra $$$$ !! Make Your Own Hours. Call: 815-578-2888 For Details.
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LPNs Every other weekend PM shifts.
Contact the Better Business Bureau www.chicago.bbb.org - or Federal Trade Commission www.ftc.gov
For Your Home, Office To Sparkle! ! Excellent Ref and Rates ! 224-522-1406
111 Dean St., Woodstock, IL. 60098. No phone calls accepted.
ALWAYS INVESTIGATE BEFORE INVESTING ANY MONEY
Lucy's Cleaning Service
Gitlin, Busche & Stetler,
CNA's for 24/7 live-in care, hourly care and overnights. Must have a car, valid driver license and insurance. Must have 2 years. Call 224-512-4180
Fresh Salmon Guaranteed
Algonquin Crystal Lake McHenry Ideal for extra income! Must sign 1 year contract.
Call 815-526-4434 McHenryCountySports.com is McHenry County Sports
Quiet and clean building with storage, laundry and parking. $800/mo. 847-401-3242
ALGONQUIN Beautiful 1 Bedroom, pets OK. $770/mo + security deposit. 847-331-7596 ~ 708-819-8286 Algonquin: large 1BR & 2BR, 2BA, ground floor, newer paint & carpet $760 & Up Broker Owned 815-347-1712
CAPRON/HARVARD 2BR, 1BA
Heat, water, sewer, garbage incl. $700/mo. Senior Discount, $50. 815-519-3241
CRYSTAL LAKE 2BR
No smoking/pets, $800 + sec. 815-893-0059 ~ Lv Msg
CRYSTAL LAKE 2BR
We pay heat, water, garbage. W/D in building, no pets. $820/mo + sec. 815-404-4278
Gab e Point S E N I O R
The position requires a four-year degree in accounting or related field, plus a minimum 5 years related experience. A background in public accounting, including experience with internal control assessment is ideal. This position demands strength in communication, decision-making, detail, computer skills and a high level of personal accountability. At Blackhawk Bank we believe in learning, teaching, working hard, communicating, giving back, being grateful and obsessing over our Client's success. Do you have what it takes?
Shaw Media offers an extensive benefit package.
Woodstock law firm needs PT legal secretary. Must have 3 years legal exp. Reference required. Proficient in WordPerfect and standard office equipment. PT now, could change to FT. M-F, 8 to noon. Send resume to Attn: Laurel
WANTED: DSPs, C.N.A.s & CARING HEARTS! Make a difference in people's lives at the Pioneer Center for Human Services, a well-established non-profit agency in McHenry.
appeared on Monster.com. To see other career-related articles, visitcareer-advice.monster.com. For recruitment articles, visit hiring. monster.com/hr/hr-best-practices.aspx.
When fishing “Time Out” Charters, Winthrop Harbor, Il. Trip includes transportation to and from Lake Michigan, fish cleaning, unlimited ice, all tackle. Now is the best time to go. www.captclint.com
FULL & PART TIME NEEDED
We are looking for someone who can tell the stories that help our readers understand why these events and people are important to their lives. Ability to shoot photographs and video when necessary is needed, as is an understanding of the importance of the Web & mobile in serving our audience.
Flexible hours, daily pay. Good clean equipment. Tropical Chill in Spring Grove Call 847-204-4800
Shaw Media's suburban group is looking for a Reporter to join our award-winning staff. The reporter will be based in Crystal Lake, and will work on Shaw Media's everexpanding weekly newspaper offerings in Chicago's suburbs. This reporter will be expected to cover breaking news, features and meetings for our print and online editions. Our reporters are expected to generate their own story ideas and field assignments from editors. Our focus is local news. We cover the communities in our market better than anyone.
Copyright 2012 - Monster Worldwide, Inc. All Rights Reserved. You may not copy, reproduce or distribute this article without the prior written permission of Monster Worldwide. This article first
ICE CREAM TRUCK DRIVERS
LOOKING FOR CARING..
Marketing/Sales Admin. FABRIK MOLDED PLASTICS A Leader is Close Tolerance Plastic Injection Molding Is looking for highly motivated, self starting individuals to join their team.
Must be able to mix and apply a variety of industrial paint to steel. Also must be able to read tape measure, read shop drawings, layout and cut material to size. Help with building skids. 225 Industrial Drive. Unit #6 Hampshire, IL. 60140 Call: 847-683-7067 Fax: 847-683-7069
also mean more room to advance quickly, which can of course equal higher wages over time. The ability to stay competitive will assure you security, and retain high potential employees. Monitoring wage trends in several industries is another useful strategy. For many employees, the potential to grow and develop within a company is more exciting that joining the ranks of an established conglomerate. As long as your pay structure matches industry salary trends, desirable candidates are certain to see the benefit in taking a position with a growing company. If your staffing needs have already been met, you’ll want to make sure that your compensation plan remains competitive. Whatever your business strategy, familiarize yourself with current salary data as often as possible. It could make a huge difference in the long-term success of your company.
O U S I N G
401 Commo wealth Drive • Crystal Lake, IL 60014 Providi g comfortable a d affordable o e-bedroom apartme ts for older adults. Featuri g such ame ities as: • Reside t computer ce ter a d o site lau dry facilities • Lifeli e call system at o charge • Commu ity room with flat scree TV
Now taki g applicatio s!
For more i formatio or to request a applicatio , call
847 390-1485 TTY: 847/390-1460
A PROGRAM OF
You may also send a resume or apply in person.
Blackhawk Bank 400 Broad St., Beloit, WI 53511 EOE M/F/D/V
www.LSSI.org Hous ng s ava lable for sen ors who qual fy under the federal government’s Department of Hous ng and Urban Development (HUD) gu del nes.
EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY
Page F2• Sunday, April 14, 2013
Marengo Large Spacious 2 BR
Crystal Lake. 2BR, 2BA. Spacious 1st floor. Quiet bldg. W/D in apt. $950/mo. 815-566-5211
McHenry - In town. 1BR. No dogs. No smoking in apartment. $545/mo+utils. $895 dep. Broker 815-344-1167
FOX LAKE 1 BR,
McHenry -Large studio/1BR some utilities included, balcony $650 and up Broker Owned 815-347-1712
Laundry on-site, no pets, Sect 8 OK, $670/mo + sec. 847-812-9830
Fox Lake Feels like a Condo
Woodstock Large 2 Bedroom Near Square, free HTO & garbage. No pets, $800/mo. Call Pete Harding R. E. 815-334-2617 Woodstock Lrg 2BR in Victorian House. Large yard, storage space. Close to downtown $755+sec+ ref Also Woodstock Studio, $475/mo + sec + ref. 815-338-8872
BIG 1BR ~ Maplewood cabinets in kit, ceramic flrs, crown mldg, big DR area, balcony, prkg. No dogs. Agent Owned 815-814-3348
WOODSTOCK Modern Loft Apartment ~ 2BR Historic Rogers Hall, $825/mo. NO DOGS! 815-482-4909
FOX RIVER GROVE spacious 2BR, $775/mo. Across from train station, 224-622-1859 847-516-8437
WOODSTOCK SENIOR APTS
SPRING SPECIALS 1BR & 2BR Starting @ $590 Ranch Style Homes with Private Entrance and Porch
McHenry - Route 31 IRISH PRAIRIE APTS
FOX RIVER GROVE studio $475/mo Across from train station, 224-622-1859 or 847-516-8437
1 & 2 BEDROOM
62 or Better Close To Everything
With W/D & Fitness Center. 815/363-0322 cunatinc.com
* Income Restrictions Apply Call Catherine for Appt to View Your New Home! 815-206-4000
WOODSTOCK WILLOW BROOKE APTS Studio, 1 & 2 Bedrooms Rents Include: Water & Sewer Garbage Removal FREE: Pool & Fitness Center
HARVARD 2 BEDROOM
Newly remodeled, quiet building. Available NOW! $700/mo. 815-560-1392 ~ 815-560-1391 HARVARD Autumn Glen Spacious 2 bdrm Apts avail Free extra storage Free heat!! Pets welcome! Rents from: $733* 1st month free ~or~ Free 55” flat screen TV CALL TODAY! 815-943-6700 www.gallinacos.com M-F: 10am-6pm Sat: By Appt (*includes special)
MCHENRY QUIET BUILDING
1 bedroom, heat and water incl. $675/mo, security deposit req. NO PETS. 815-382-6418
McHenry. 2BR, 2BA deluxe apt. Clean, near town. C/A, Laundry. No pets. $815/mo. 815-690-1614 or 708-436-0035 McHenry. Large 1BR. Quiet bldg. 2nd floor. $650/mo+sec. 815-385-8180
CRYSTAL LAKE (Randall Village) 2BR, 2BA, 1st floor, W/D, clubhouse, pool, exercise room, $1100/mo. Avail May 1. 815-953-5434 708-261-1483 CRYSTAL LAKE 1BR, 1BA CONDO Professionally painted, new carpet. All appl include W/D. Backs up to beautiful pond and walking path. Workout room and pool included. $1000/mo. 815-355-3887
HARVARD ~ 2BR, 1BA 2nd floor, close to Metra. $590/mo. 815-519-5457
HEBRON 2BR CONDO
All appl, patio, private entrance. $750 - 900, garage available. 815-455-8310
SILVERCREEK 1 & 2 Bedroom Affordable Apts. Garage Included
ISLAND LAKE 2 BEDROOM Quiet building, no pets. $825 + security. 847-526-4435
Marengo Large 1 & 2 BR most utilities included Broker Owner $650 & UP 815-347-1712 Marengo Newly Remodeled 3BR Large eat-in-kitchen, $750/mo + garage and utilities. No dogs. Agent Owned. 815-814-3348
WOODSTOCK 1 BEDROOM Appliances, W/D, A/C, no smoking. Parking, $750/mo + sec deposit. Available May 1st. 815-527-1834
WOODSTOCK 1BR $595
All appliances, wall to wall carpet. A/C, balcony/patio, storage, on site lndry. No pets. 847-382-2313 Cell # 708-204-3823
MARENGO RURAL SETTING Small 1BR Cottage includes storage area in barn, $535/mo. Pet with deposit. 815-291-9456
Marengo: 2BR, big back yard,
patio, nice kitchen, new carpet, 815-560-7115 or 815-568-7060
Crystal Lake 4BR On Fox River 200 ft of Waterfront + boat, dock and deck on 1.5 acres. 2BA, C/A. $1395/mo. 708-296-4476 3 bedroom, 1.5 bath, beach, may have boat. Beautiful views, porches. Large wooded grounds. NO PETS! $1800/mo. 630-655-2888
Crystal Lake/Burton's Bridge 2 bedroom, 1 bath, W/D, fenced yard, $900/mo + security. 815-355-0358
Fox Lake 1BR $725
McHenry ~ 3BR 2.5BA TH W/D, 2 car garage, bsmnt. No pets smoking. Near NIMC. $1300/mo. Agent Owned 847-722-8911 WAUCONDA LAKE FRONT 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath, Fireplace, Heat and Central Air Included No Pets $1,100.00 per mo & Sec. Deposit. Call after 10:00 am 773-759-1242
Elevator Building 815-334-9380
Crystal Lake: spacious 1 & 2BR, w/garage, $790-$890/month Broker Owned 815-347-1712
MARENGO 2BR DUPLEX
1.5BA, 1st floor laundry room. Full basement, 2 car garage. $1050 + sec. 815-568-6311
McHenryCountySports.com is McHenry County Sports
Ringwood Storefront Space
Perfect for professional office or limited retail. 600 sq ft, A-1 condition with handicap acc bath. Gas & elec incl in rent, $650/mo + sec dep. 815-382-5386
Crystal Lake Barn Storage
Approx 11x57' (627 Sq Ft). OH Door 7'10”Wx6'10”H. Plus A 3 Car Garage, 2 OH Doors. 815-477-7175 INSIDE SNOWMOBILE STORAGE st April 1 - Oct. 1st *2 place-$175. *3 place and up - $200. 847-683-1963
MARENGO 3BR, 2BA, 2000SF Newly remodeled, possible 5-7 ac totally private farmette.1000 sq ft wrap-around deck, heated garage. 2 story building,1300 sq ft heated. $1700/mo. 312-607-6406
Crystal Lake Hurry Last One Left Clean Office Suite. 400 SF.
MCHENRY 2 BEDROOM
$700/mo incl utilities & parking. 847-732-5893
1 bath, appliances, W/D, C/A. Garage, no smoking. $950/mo + sec deposit. 815-347-1669
McHenry Patriot Estates 2BR, 2BA + Loft TH Master with luxury BA. Full bsmt, 2 car garage. $1250/mo + sec. 1BR, 1BA Ranch Duplex Full basement, 2 car, $1100/mo. Age Restrictions may apply. Free Health Club Membership. Pet Friendly. 815-363-5919 Or 815-363-0322
MCHENRY ~ 4 BEDROOM
Rent to Buy. Choose from 400 listed homes. Flexible Credit Rules. Gary Swift. Prudential First Realty. 815-814-6004 Wauconda. Newly decorated. Adult community. No pets. Units from $645-$795/mo+sec. 847-526-5000 Leave Message. WONDER LAKE, E – 3BR, 2BA Fam. rm, Lg. yd, WD, DW, AC, new cpt. Off street prkg. $1100, sec. + credit check. 815-690-9490. Wonder Lake. Cute 2BR. Across the street from lake. $720/mo +sec dep. Available May 3rd. 815-403-7238 Woodstock. 3BR, 1.5BA. Partially finished bmnt w/den & office. Nice yard, patio. Off street parking. Sec 8 ok. $1300/mo. 847-810-9115 Woodstock: 2BR, full basement, huge 2+ car garage, $990/month Broker Owned 815-347-1712
www.HuskieWire.com All NIU Sports... All The Time
Belvidere Sunday April, 14 2pm-4pm
McCullom Lake: 1800 sq ft w/ 1.5 heated warehouse, 1.5 offices, Exc. Loc., Lakeside Ct. $900 mo + sec., util & CMA. Paul 815/385-9386
Appls, View of lake, newly remod. No pets. Close to metra. Mark @ 847-489-6606
McHenry: 2718 Old Oak, completely remod., 3BR, 1BA, 1 car gar., big bckyrd, NEW appl., $1200/mo. 815-790-1593
McHenry 2-3BR, 2-3BA
HARVARD Large home, house privileges, close to train. $400/mo, includes utilities. Call 847-404-7930
Crystal Lake On Shore
Lake in the Hills: 2BR, 1.5BA TH, available 5/1, $1200/mo. Proof of income required 815-701-2907
Autumnwood Apt. 1 Bedroom Starting at $695
McHenry $199 Move-In Special Large 1BR, from $699. 2BR, 1.5BA from $799. Appl, carpet and laundry. 815-385-2181
Burtons Bridge. Very nice 3BR, 2BA. Enjoy beautiful views of Fox River from new patio or large open rms. Beautiful kitchen w/granite counters, 2 car garage. $1200/mo 815-353-8190 Cary. 3BR House. 1.5BA. Full bsmnt. 2.5 car garage. Appls, W/D. $1275/mo + sec dep. Lic. 815-354-4575
Pets OK. D/W, W/D hook-up, C/A. $1150/mo, available now! 773-510-3643 ~ 773-510-3117
Almost New! 2 car, appls. Rent To Own, $1150-$1250/mo. Pets OK. Available now. 815-385-5525
Woodstock: country ranch, 4BR+ ofc. 2BA, LR, DR, new kitch appl, firepl., hrdwd., bsmnt, patio, 2-car gar. $1500+sec. 608-752-6548
WOODSTOCK 3 BEDROOM 1.5 Bath, A/C, Stove, Refrigerator, Garage, No Pets. Broker Owned. 847-683-7944 HURRY!!
Huntley. Wood Creek Subdivision 11607 D Daniel Lane 2BR+Loft, 2BA townhouse. 1 car garage. All appls. C/A. $1100/mo+sec dep. No pets. 815-621-5655 or 815-404-6725
MARENGO ~ 2BR, 1BA
C/A, fresh paint, lndry, 1 car gar. Walking distance to town. No pets. $750/mo+sec. 815-568-7347
Large living, dining, sun room. Full basement. 1 car gar. $850 + sec. 847-812-2961
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
10239 Horseshoe Close
Beautiful 4 BR Home In Boulder Ridge Estates On 1.17 Acre. Custom Oak Cabinetry W/ BuiltIns. Granite Counter Tops, Eat-In Kitchen Open To Fam rm. 1st Fl Laundry. Wrap Around Porch
$319,900 Estela Becker Prudential Starck 815-540-4980
Carpentersville Raised Ranch 2400 Sq Ft, 9 Rooms, 4BR, 3BA New appliances, carpeting, large fenced yard, deck, $285,000. 847-381-4843 ~ 708-204-3823
PUBLIC NOTICE Notice of action by Illinois State Superintendent Koch pending against James K. Stuglis to suspend Illinois teaching certificate. Title of case: In the matter of the suspension of the teaching certificates of James K. Stuglis; Certificate No. 1754190 (Type 03); Certificate No. 1754191 (Type 09) and Certificate No. 2221880 (Type 75) Title of tribunal: Illinois State Educator Preparation and Licensure Board (SEPLB), Springfield, Illinois Secretary of the Illinois State Educator Preparation and Licensure Board: Vicki Phillips Name of Licensee/Respondent: James K. Stuglis Date on or after which penalty may be entered against James K. Stuglis: May 14, 2013. (Published in the Northwest Herald April 14, 2013 )
Incl. all utils + High Speed DSL. $525/mo. 815-790-0240
Call to advertise 815-455-4800
Gilberts 900 Sq Ft LAKE IN THE HILLS Real Estate Auction Nominal Opening Bid: $25,000 Crystal Lake Hair Salon Station For Rent. Near corner of Rt. 176 & 31. Beautiful, clean, modern shop. Be your own boss, set your own hours. 815-355-5878
Family w/children looking to rent a home w/option to buy with Crystal Lake Schools 847-845-5665
DON'T NEED IT? SELL IT FAST!
1125 Heavens Gate, Lake In The Hills
Williams & Williams Many properties now available for online bidding! A Buyer's Premium may apply.
Northwest Classified Call 800-589-8237
IL Broker: Daniel Nelson Re Lic 471.016793 Auctioneer: Jack Lowderman Auc Lic 440.0000699; Williams & Williams Auc Lic 444000361
JOBS, JOBS and MORE JOBS! No Resume? No Problem! Monster Match assigns a professional to hand-match each job seeker with each employer! This is a FREE service!
As a service to you -- our valued readers -- we offer the following information. This newspaper will never knowingly accept any advertisement that is illegal or considered fraudulent. If you have questions or doubts about any ads on these pages, we advise that before responding or sending money ahead of time, you check
1995 Honda Accord LX. 2 door. One owner. Garage kept. 110K mi. Great condition. $3890 815-790-1624 1997 FORD TAURUS SHO Yamaha V-8, 3.4 Liter Red, 4 door, leather seats, sun roof, 6 disc cd, 123k miles, well maintained. $2800 obo 815-768-7807, Crystal Lake
2001 JEEP CHEROKEE CLASSIC A/T AC AM FM STEREO CD P/W P/L LOOKS/RUNS GOOD 194 K $2900/obo. 224-623-3906
2004 GMC SIERRA 2500 HD Extended cab 8ft bed. 2 wheel drive. 196,000 miles. $4900. Algonquin Jeremy 224-623-4591 2006 Ford F350 Turbo Diesel, lariat, 8ft bed extended cab, 71K, leather interior, $22,000 815-245-2846
Northwest Classified 800-589-8237 www.NWHerald.com
MARENGO ESTATE 3BR 2.5BA New Pella windows. New kitchen cabinets, 2 car garage on large lot. $180,000. 815-784-2317
Simply create your profile by phone or online and, for the next 90-days, our professionals will match your profile to employers who are hiring right now!
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The Illinois Classified Advertising Network (ICAN) provides advertising of a national appeal. To advertise in this section, please call ICAN directly at 217-241-1700. We recommend discretion when responding. Please refer questions & comments directly to ICAN.
Sells: 3:00PM Mon., Apr. 22 on site williamsauction.com 800-982-0425
y yo with the local Attorney General's Consumer Fraud Line and/or the Better Business Bureau. They may have records or documented complaints that will serve to caution you about doing business with these advertisers. Also be advised that some phone numbers published in these ads may require an extra charge. In all cases of questionable value, such as promises or guaranteed income from work-at-home programs, money to loan, etc., if it sounds too good to be true -- it may in fact be exactly that. Again, contact the local and/or national agency that may be able to provide you with some background on these companies. This newspaper cannot be held responsible for any negative consequences that occur as a result of you doing business with these advertisers.
WE BUY UGLY HOMES! Trying to get rid of your ugly home, or just trying to move? We will buy your house as is for cash, free of closing!
NWHerald.com/jobs No Resume Needed!
Immaculate 4,280 sq ft Office / Warehouse.
Being the FIRST to grab reader's attention makes your item sell faster!
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Air conditioned office area and bathrooms Great location near airport & tollway in DeKalb.
Golf Rd. (Rt. 58) • Hoffman Estates, IL
360 N. Rte. 31 • Crystal Lake, IL
1998 W. McKee at Randall Road Batavia, IL
BILL JACOBS BMW 1564 W. Ogden Ave. • Naperville, IL
111 S. Rte 31 • McHenry, IL
SPRING HILL FORD
5220 W. Northwest Highway Crystal Lake, IL
105 Rt. 173• Antioch, IL
CRYSTAL LAKE CHRYSLER JEEP DODGE
2525 E. Main Street • St. Charles, IL
REICHERT CHEVROLET 2145 S. Eastwood Dr. • Woodstock, IL
AUTO GROUP - GARY LANG GMC Route 31, between Crystal Lake & McHenry
1107 S Rt. 31 between Crystal Lake and McHenry
REICHERT BUICK 2145 S. Eastwood Dr. • Woodstock, IL
MOTOR WERKS HONDA
Barrington & Dundee Rds. Barrington, IL
5404 S. Rt. 31 • Crystal Lake, IL
Route 120 • McHenry, IL
881 E. Chicago St. • Elgin, IL
MOTOR WERKS CADILLAC
ANTIOCH CHRYSLER DODGE JEEP
200 N. Cook St. • Barrington, IL
105 Rt. 173 Antioch, IL
CRYSTAL LAKE CHRYSLER JEEP DODGE
Route 31, between Crystal Lake & McHenry
AL PIEMONTE CHEVROLET
5404 S. Rt. 31 • Crystal Lake, IL
SUNNYSIDE COMPANY CHRYSLER DODGE
BUSS FORD LINCOLN MERCURY
775 Rockland Road Routes 41 & 176 in the Knauz Autopark • Lake Bluff, IL Experience the best…Since 1934
BILL JACOBS MINI 1564 W. Ogden Ave. • Naperville, IL
KNAUZ MINI 409A Skokie Valley Hwy • Lake Bluff, IL
375 Skokie Valley Hwy • Lake Bluff, IL
LIBERTYVILLE MITSUBISHI 1119 S. Milwaukee Ave.• Libertyville, IL
888/446-8743 847/587-3300 www.raysuzuki.com
ELGIN TOYOTA 1200 E. Chicago St. Elgin, IL
1035 S. Rt. 31, One Mile South of Rt. 14 Crystal Lake, IL
815/459-7100 or 847/658-9050 www.paulytoyota.com
ANDERSON VOLKSWAGEN 360 N. Rt. 31 • Crystal Lake, IL
BILL JACOBS VOLKSWAGEN 2211 Aurora Avenue • Naperville, IL
MOTOR WERKS PORCHE Barrington & Dundee Rds., Barrington, IL
CALL FOR THE LOWEST PRICES IN CHICAGOLAND
BUSS FORD LINCOLN MERCURY
771 S. Randall Rd. • Algonquin, IL
111 S. Rte 31 • McHenry, IL
ANDERSON MAZDA 360 N. Rt. 31 • Crystal Lake, IL
1460 S. Eastwood Dr. • Woodstock, IL
1320 East Chicago Street The Mazda Machine on Rt. 19, Elgin, IL
LINE AD DEADLINE: Tues-Fri: 3pm day prior, Sat: 2pm Fri, Sun-Mon: 5pm Fri OFFICE HOURS: Mon-Fri, 8am-5pm PHONE: 815-455-4800
Route 31, between Crystal Lake & McHenry
LAND ROVER LAKE BLUFF
Barrington & Dundee Rds. Barrington, IL
AUTO GROUP GARY LANG SUBARU
River Rd & Oakton, • Des Plaines, IL
MOTOR WERKS INFINITI
815/459-7100 or 847/658-9050
1051 W. Higgins • Hoffman Estates, IL
770 Dundee Ave. (Rt. 25) • Dundee, IL
1035 S. Rt. 31, One Mile South of Rt. 14 Crystal Lake, IL
23 N. Route 12 • Fox Lake
Route 31, between Crystal Lake & McHenry
AUTO GROUP GARY LANG MITSUBISHI
300 East Ogden Ave. • Hinsdale, IL
LAND ROVER HOFFMAN ESTATES
111 S. Rte 31 • McHenry, IL
BILL JACOBS LAND ROVER HINSDALE
BULL VALLEY FORD/ MERCURY
1460 S. Eastwood Dr. • Woodstock, IL
MOTOR WERKS SAAB 200 N. Cook Street • Barrington, IL
Route 120 • McHenry, IL
BULL VALLEY FORD/ MERCURY
SUNNYSIDE COMPANY CHRYSLER DODGE
Route 31, between Crystal Lake & McHenry
AUTO GROUP - GARY LANG CHEVROLET
119 Route 173 • Antioch, IL
River Rd & Oakton, • Des Plaines, IL
206 S. State Street • Hampshire, IL
1400 E. Dundee Rd., Palatine, IL
AUTO GROUP - GARY LANG CADILLAC
ARLINGTON KIA IN PALATINE
FENZEL MOTOR SALES
ANTIOCH CHRYSLER DODGE JEEP
CRYSTAL LAKE CHRYSLER JEEP DODGE
AUTO GROUP GARY LANG KIA
105 Rt. 173 • Antioch, IL
409 Skokie Valley Hwy • Lake Bluff, IL
Route 31, between Crystal Lake & McHenry
5404 S. Rt. 31 • Crystal Lake, IL
118 Route 173 • Antioch, IL
KNAUZ CONTINENTAL AUTOS
AUTO GROUP - GARY LANG BUICK
13900 Auto Mall Dr. • Huntley, IL
1001 W. Higgins Rd. (Rt. 71) or 1000 W. Golf Rd. (Rt. 58) • Hoffman Estates, IL
MOTOR WERKS CERTIFIED OUTLET Late Model Luxury PreOwned Vehicles
225 N. Randall Road • St. Charles, IL
TOM PECK FORD
MOTOR WERKS BMW
1075 W. Golf Rd. Hoffman Estates, IL
39 N. Rte. 12 • Fox Lake, IL
MERCEDES-BENZ OF ST. CHARLES
800 Dundee Ave. • East Dundee, IL
Barrington & Dundee Rds. Barrington, IL
INFINITI OF HOFFMAN ESTATES
ANTIOCH CHRYSLER DODGE JEEP
407 Skokie Valley Hwy. • Lake Bluff, IL
MOTOR WERKS CERTIFIED OUTLET Late Model Luxury Pre-Owned Vehicles
BARRINGTON VOLVO 300 N. Hough (Rt. 59) • Barrington, IL
1001 W. Higgins Rd. (Rt. 71) or 1000 W. 1000 W. Golf Rd. (Rt. 58) Hoffman Estates, IL
PRE-OWNED KNAUZ NORTH 2950 N. Skokie Hwy • North Chicago, IL
EMAIL: email@example.com, firstname.lastname@example.org ONLINE: www.nwherald.com/classified FAX: 815-477-8898
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
Sunday, April 14, 2013 • Page F3
CROSSWORD FITTING REARRANGMENTS By Matt Ginsberg / Edited by Will Shortz
1 Postal ID 6 Memphis belle? 10 Raspberry 14 Kind of form 1 8 C o b b l e r ’s j o b 20 So that one might 22 Black shade 23 Stevedore, at times 2 4 C o l l e g e s t u d e n t ’s place 25 Dial competitor 26 British soccer powerhouse 28 “Got it” 29 Fish with a long neck 31 Procrastinators’ enablers 34 Shark, maybe 3 5 B e a t a t a N a t h a n ’s hot dog contest, say 36 Snake in “The Jungle Book” 39 Salad bar items 40 “Le ___ de MonteCristo” 4 2 Vi s a o ff e r i n g 47 Of ___ (servicing) 48 Mayo containers? 4 9 Tu r n e d 50 “China Beach” actress H e l g e n b e rg e r
For any three answers, call from a touch-tone phone: 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 each minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800814-5554.
52 Novelist who had two spouses simultaneously
5 3 A b b r. o n c a r s e l l e r s ’ license plates 54 N. African land
55 “Decision Points” author
103 “Great” 1666 conflagration 109 Birthday suit enthusiast
11 5 M e d i c a l s u ff i x
11 6 A p t a n a g r a m f o r 24-Across
62 Marsh of detective fiction 6 6 G e c k o ’s g r i p p e r 6 9 Tu r b u l e n c e
71 Local bird life
73 “Bye Bye Bye” band 75 Onetime sunblock agent 77 BB shooter
79 Galileo, for one
122 “South Pacific” protagonist and namesakes
84 Mishandle something, say
1 2 5 B a ff l e d
40 Fleetwood or Eldorado, informally
94 Apt anagram for 42Across 96 Beat it
97 Name on a museum plaque
46 PC insert
9 Munitions supplier 10 Black shade
11 L o v e r o f P s y c h e
114 119 122
54 Apt anagram for 79Across 5 6 H o t t a r, e . g . 57 Mata ___
59 Good protein source 60 1984 title role for Emilio Estevez
91 Legendary queen of the Britons immortalized by Shakespeare
82 Like Mars
95 Cool, in slang
100 Lose it
8 1 To m o r r o w ’s i s tonight
68 Multiple-choice choices 70 Order during an M.R.I.
72 Croatian leader?
74 Municipal facility: A b b r. 7 6 U . S . A . p a r t : A b b r.
80 “Hurlyburly” writer David
78 Alternative to white
63 Apt anagram for 103-Across
5 1 B a n k e r ’s c o n c e r n
7 How things are g e n e r a l l y s t i r- f r i e d
99 Opera character who s i n g s “ L a rg o a l factotum”
6 4 O ff s h o r e installation
49 Alternative to “com”
8 Backs, anatomically
4 5 H o m e t o w n o f T V ’s McCloud
4 Places to hole up after holdups 6 Grant, e.g.
44 “How can ___ sure?”
3 Apt anagram for 31Across
9 2 C h a r i o t e e r ’s p l a c e
43 Ask for change
2 C o u p e ’s c o u p l e
9 1 H i p s t e r ’s p a d
38 Not much, as of paint
41 Checked out
1 Cuba, por ejemplo
89 Football misdirection
27 Galena and cerussite
3 7 G e o rg i a n e i g h b o r
88 Electric car
123 Former Israeli p r e s i d e n t We i z m a n
33 Reggae precursor
126 1978 Peace Prize recipient
8 5 O n e o f t h e M ’s o f 3 M : A b b r.
30 Apt anagram for 55Across
16 English poet who co-founded the PreRaphaelites
32 Egyptian sun deity
83 Electric ___
21 Per ___
121 They’re on the left in Britain
19 Scratch the surface of, maybe
120 Coastal niche
17 Begins, as a journey
11 9 D e s i g n e r P i c a s s o , daughter of Pablo
6 5 _ _ _ C i t y, M i s s .
13 Buckingham Palace resident
1 5 S c o t l a n d ’s “ G r a n i t e City”
11 3 Vi d e o s t o r e p e n a l t y
6 1 Va g u e r e s p o n s e t o “When?”
1 2 To b e i n P a r i s ?
14 Alters to allow development, maybe
11 2 P a s s a g e
98 Memphis-toN a s h v i l l e d i r.
101 “The ___ Show” (best-selling album of 2002)
9 3 Te e t o t a l e r
106 Prefix with car 107 Some Siouans
108 Where Hercules slew the lion 11 0 M i n u t e m a n ’s location
8 5 Wa s c o n g e n i a l
96 Small chickens
87 Like the word “curiae” in “amicus curiae”
11 4 B i g _ _ _ ( s p o r t s conference)
105 Not built up
11 8 N . M . s e t t i n g
90 Melodic phrase
111 S t e p p e d
11 7 M o s e s M a l o n e , o n the 76ers
104 Short pastoral piece
TODAY - Circumstances that have caused you a great deal of stress and frustration should begin to diminish in the months ahead. Your luck is about to change, letting you thrive in areas where you had failed previously. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- It should be a perfect time to formulate plans lurking in the back of your mind. In fact, you’ll have no trouble thinking big. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- There’s a chance you’ll hear about a new ﬁnancial opportunity that you’ll want to be a part of.
It’s being engineered by someone whom you made a lot of money with before. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- Most anything in which you involve yourself has good chances for success. This is especially true regarding ﬁnancial matters. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- A situation that you have lost control of is likely to pay off in a big way. It just goes to show you that Lady Luck likes you. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Something exciting could develop that will elevate your hopes and expectations. The ﬁrst sign of it
will come about through one or more of your friends. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- Don’t despair if things haven’t been too great lately, especially where your work is concerned. A constructive change is in the making that’ll turn things around quite rapidly. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Even if you think your social life is humming, it could always be better. Some fascinating new friends are on the horizon. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- A condition you’ve wanted to change involv-
ing a loved one is about to start moving in a new direction. You’ll see the ﬁrst signs of this today. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -Perhaps you’ve been of the opinion that Cupid has lost interest in you. If that’s the case, you’re likely to see him redouble his efforts on your behalf to make up for his neglect. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- You are likely to experience a huge shift in conditions that portend beneﬁts for you both career-wise and ﬁnancially. This wonderful change could be big.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- You are likely to see the ﬁrst signs of a seismic shift in your popularity and inﬂuence. Once this begins to happen, it’ll lead to some interesting developments. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- An obstruction that has blocked your progress on many things will begin to vanish. Although it’s a start, the process will take time. Be patient.
SUNDAY EVENING APRIL 14, 2013 5:00
(:35) CSI: Miami An ex-con asks (:35) Leverage (1:00) 2013 Masters Tournament: 60 Minutes (N) ’ (CC) The Amazing Race “My Cheese Is The Good Wife A girl accuses a The Mentalist The death of a tourist CBS 2 News at (:35) Criminal Minds “Normal” ^ WBBM Final Round. (N) (Live) (CC) 10PM (N) (CC) Freeway killer targets luxury cars. Horatio to help him. ’ (CC) (CC) Out of Control” (N) ’ (CC) classmate of rape. (N) ’ (CC) attraction owner. (N) ’ (CC) (:35) George to (12:05) Extra (N) ’ (CC) NBC 5 Chicago NBC Nightly NBC 5 News Sports Sunday (:05) Open The Voice “The Blind Auditions, Part 5” More vocalists audition. ’ (CC) All-Star Celebrity Apprentice “The First Leaf That Hits the Ground” % WMAQ News at 5:00 News (N) (CC) Sunday (N) (N) (CC) House ’ (CC) the Rescue Creating a silent promotional film. (N) ’ (CC) Windy City Weekend ABC7 ABC World America’s Funniest Home Videos Once Upon a Time A preview of the Revenge “Sacrifice” The Graysons’ (:01) Red Widow “The Recorder” Weekend ABC7 News (N) ’ (CC) 190 North Castle ’ (CC) _ WLS News (N) (CC) News Weekend rest of the season. (N) (CC) Marta wears a wire to a meeting. ’ (CC) annual Labor Day party. ’ Chicago’s Best Friends ’ (CC) Friends ’ (CC) Family Guy ’ 30 Rock “Leap According to Movie: ››› “The LongestYard” (1974) Burt Reynolds, Eddie Albert. An Nikita “Masks” Owen learns about Cult Searching for evidence against WGN News at (:40) Instant ) WGN ex-football star leads inmates in a game against guards. (CC) Nine (N) (CC) Replay (N) (CC) ’ (CC) (CC) Jim ’ (CC) Day” ’ (CC) his past. (N) ’ (CC) Sakelik. (N) ’ (CC) Latino Film 30 Good Min- Arts Across Doctor Who The Doctor amasses Austin City Limits Soul singer John Call the Midwife Cynthia questions Call the Midwife Jenny is uneasy Masterpiece Classic Ballerina Movie: ›› “Orchestra of Exiles” (2012) A Polish + WTTW America about her assignment. (N) (CC) Anna Pavlova visits the store. (N) violinist saves musicians from the Nazis. (CC) (DVS) Festival 2013 an army. ’ (CC) utes ’ Legend. ’ (CC) her abilities. (N) ’ (CC) Inside Washing- Beyond the Beltway Great Decisions Dreamers The- Autism: Coming of Age Three POV “Kings of Pastry” Sixteen pastry chefs compete for Movie:“The Lost Bird Project” Inside Washing- In the Loop Moyers & Company ’ (CC) 4 WYCC (2012, Documentary) ton (CC) ton (CC) ater ’ (CC) adults live with autism. ’ (CC) award. ’ (CC) Are We There That ’70s Show Futurama “Less Family Guy ’ Bones “The Baby in the Bough” A Bones “Pilot” Skeletal remains found Burn Notice “Lesser Evil” Michael Ring of Honor Wrestling (CC) Burn Notice “Eyes Open” Killing off Cheaters Footsie with a trusted 8 WCGV Yet? woman’s car is run off the road. must take on Carla. (CC) gang members. (CC) in a lake. ’ (CC) friend. (N) ’ (CC) ’ (CC) Than Hero” ’ (CC) The King of Rules of EnMeet the Browns Meet the Browns Tyler Perry’s Tyler Perry’s Mr. Box Office Mr. Box Office The First Family The First Family Are We There Are We There Rules of En’Til Death “Baby Seinfeld “The The King of : WCIU House of Payne House of Payne ’ (CC) Yet? Yet? gagement ’ gagement ’ Non-Fat Yogurt” Queens (CC) Queens (CC) Steps” (CC) ’ (CC) ’ (CC) ’ (CC) Bob’s Burgers Cleveland Show The Simpsons Bob’s Burgers Family Guy (N) American Dad Fox 32 News at Nine (N) The Final Word Whacked Out Whacked Out (:35) Cops ’ Hollyscoop (N) Paid Program @ WFLD King of the Hill The Office ’ International Adelante McLaughlin Arts Page ’ Nature Grizzly and the wolf. ’ (CC) The Truth About Exercise With NOVA The mysteries of Earth’s birth. Independent Lens “The House I Live In; As I Am” The war on drugs in the Woodsongs “Celebrations of the D WMVT Focus Group (N) (CC) (DVS) Michael Mosley (N) ’ (CC) (N) ’ (CC) U.S. (N) ’ (CC) (DVS) Ozarks and Arkansas” ’ (CC) Monk ’ (CC) Monk ’ (CC) Law & Order: Criminal Intent ’ Law & Order: Criminal Intent ’ Law & Order: Criminal Intent ’ Law & Order: Criminal Intent ’ NUMB3RS “Structural Corruption” F WCPX Monk ’ (CC) Big Bang Bob’s Burgers Cleveland Show The Simpsons Bob’s Burgers Family Guy (N) American Dad News Big Bang Two/Half Men Big Bang Family Guy ’ Family Guy ’ Futurama (CC) Futurama (CC) G WQRF Big Bang It’s Always Mancow Mashup Comedy.TV ’ (CC) Paid Program (4:00) MLS Soccer: Chicago Fire at Law & Order “Grief” A man suffers a The Big Bang The Big Bang The Big Bang The Big Bang How I MetYour How I MetYour It’s Always R WPWR Houston Dynamo. (N) (Live) Theory (CC) Theory (CC) Theory (CC) Theory (CC) Mother (CC) Mother (CC) Sunny in Phila. Sunny in Phila. brutal assault. ’ (CC) CABLE 5:00 5:30 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 12:30 Hoggers Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty (A&E) Hoggers Mad Men Don has a disagreement (:04) Mad Men Don has a disagree- (:08) Mad Men Don has a disagree- (12:12) CSI: Miami A wealthy (3:30) Movie ››› “True Lies” (1994, Action) Arnold Movie ››› “The Italian Job” (2003, Crime Drama) Mark Wahlberg, Charlize Theron, (AMC) with a client. (N) (CC) ment with a client. (CC) ment with a client. (CC) Schwarzenegger, Jamie Lee Curtis.‘R’ (CC) Edward Norton. A thief and his crew plan to steal back their gold.‘PG-13’ (CC) family’s nanny dies. ’ (CC) Monster Squid:The Giant Is Real River Monsters ’ Monster Squid:The Giant Is Real River Monsters “Face Ripper” ’ (ANPL) To Be Announced River Monsters “Face Ripper” Deadly predator in a Bolivian river. ’ River Monsters (N) ’ Piers Morgan Live Piers Morgan Live CNN Newsroom CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Presents (CC) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Presents (CC) (CNN) Gabriel Iglesias: Aloha Fluffy South Park Gabriel Iglesias: Aloha Fluffy (:01) Gabriel Iglesias: Aloha Fluffy “Ace Ventura: Nature Calls” Gabriel Iglesias: Aloha Fluffy (N) Tosh.0 (CC) (COM) (4:30) Movie: ››› “Get Him to the Greek” (2010) Jonah Hill. (CC) SportsNet Sto Table Tennis Net Impact SportsNet Cent Gas Money Inside Look Windy City Poker SportsNet Cent SportsNet Cent World Poker Tour: Season 11 SportsNet Cent MLB Baseball Heartland Poker Tour (CC) (CSN) Dual Survival “Castaways” (CC) Naked Castaway (CC) Naked Castaway (N) (CC) Naked Castaway (N) (CC) Naked Castaway (CC) Naked Castaway (CC) Naked Castaway (CC) (DISC) Dual Survival ’ (CC) Wizards of Wizards of The Suite Life The Suite Life Good Luck Shake It Up! Shake It Up! Jessie “Trashin’ Jessie “Toy Con” Movie ››› “Toy Story 3” (2010) Voices of Tom Hanks. Animated. Austin & Ally ’ Austin & Ally ’ Austin & Ally ’ (DISN) Waverly Place Waverly Place on Deck (CC) on Deck (CC) Charlie (CC) Fashion” (CC) ’ (CC) (CC) (CC) “Fire It Up” ’ “Funk It Up” ’ (CC) Woody, Buzz and the rest of the toys are dumped in day care. ’ ‘G’ (:15) Movie: › “I Know WhatYou Did Last Summer” (1997, Horror) Movie: ››› “Men in Black” (1997, Action) Tommy (:40) Movie: ›› “Men in Black II” (2002, Action) (:10) Movie: ›› “Van Helsing” (2004, Fantasy) Hugh Jackman, Kate Beckinsale, Richard Movie:“No (ENC) Small Affair” ’ Jennifer Love Hewitt, Sarah Michelle Gellar. ’ (CC) Lee Jones, Will Smith. ’ (CC) Tommy Lee Jones, Will Smith, Rip Torn. ’ (CC) Roxburgh. A monster-hunter battles creatures in Transylvania. ’ (CC) Baseball Tonight (N) (Live) (CC) MLB Baseball: Baltimore Orioles at New York Yankees. From Yankee Stadium in the Bronx, N.Y. (N) SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (CC) (ESPN) SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) QB Camp 30 for 30 Year of the Quarterback SportsCenter Special SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) Year of the Quarterback (CC) MLB Baseball: Orioles at Yankees (ESPN2) QB Camp America’s Funniest Home Videos Joel Osteen Kerry Shook Paid Program Paid Program (FAM) “Journey-Center of Earth” Movie: ››› “Despicable Me” (2010) Voices of Steve Carell. Movie: ››› “Despicable Me” (2010) Voices of Steve Carell. Fox News Sunday Fox News Sunday Huckabee Stossel FOX Report (N) Huckabee (N) (FNC) Geraldo at Large (N) ’ (CC) Geraldo at Large ’ (CC) Chopped Iron Chef America Chopped Restaurant: Impossible Cupcake Wars “Fan Favorites” Chopped (N) Restaurant: Impossible (N) (FOOD) Chopped A “heady” ingredient. BrandX With Russell Brand (FX) (4:00) Movie: ›› “Pineapple Express” (2008, Comedy) Seth Rogen. Movie: ›› “The Green Hornet” (2011, Action) Seth Rogen, Jay Chou, Cameron Diaz. Movie: ›› “The Green Hornet” (2011, Action) Seth Rogen, Jay Chou, Cameron Diaz. The Golden Movie:“I Married Who?” (2012) Kellie Martin, Ethan Erickson. In Las Frasier ’ (CC) Frasier ’ (CC) Frasier “Party, Frasier “Sweet The Golden (4:00) Movie: ›› “I Want to Marry Movie: ››› “Backyard Wedding” (2010) Alicia Witt. Men from the past (HALL) Vegas, a startled bride wakes up married to a famous actor. (CC) Ryan Banks” (2004) (CC) cause a woman to question her upcoming wedding. (CC) Party” ’ (CC) Dreams” (CC) Girls ’ (CC) Girls “Vacation” House Hunters Hunters Int’l Hawaii Life Hawaii Life House Hunters Hunters Int’l House Hunters Hunters Int’l Hawaii Life Hawaii Life House Hunters Hunters Int’l Extreme Homes (N) (CC) (HGTV) House Hunters Hunters Int’l Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Ax Men “Calling It Quits” (CC) Ax Men “The Aftermath” (N) Vikings Ragnar looks for ransom. (:01) Vikings “A King’s Ransom” (:01) Ax Men “Calling It Quits” (12:01) Ax Men “The Aftermath” (HIST) Ancient Aliens “Beyond Nazca” (3:00) Movie Army Wives “Losing Battles” Denise The Client List Riley considers her (:01) Movie: ››› “Dirty Dancing” (1987) Jennifer Grey, Patrick Swayze. (12:02) Army Wives “Losing Battles” Movie: ››› “Dirty Dancing” (1987, Romance) Jennifer Grey. Premiere. (LIFE) Denise helps Michael. (CC) helps Michael. (N) (CC) forgotten dream. (N) (CC) A sheltered teen falls for a street-wise dance instructor. (CC) A sheltered teen falls for a street-wise dance instructor. (CC) Sex Slaves: Motor City Sex Slaves: Motor City Teens Lockup: Colorado Lockup:World Tour Lockup: Raw Caught on Camera (N) (MSNBC) Caught on Camera “Watch Out!” Caught on Camera (MTV) Buckwild ’ Buckwild ’ Buckwild ’ Buckwild ’ Buckwild (N) ’ Red Carpet 2013 MTV Movie Awards (N) ’ MTV Special ’ 2013 MTV Movie Awards ’ MTV Special ’ See Dad Run See Dad Run Movie: ››› “The Sisterhood of the Traveling Pants” (2005) Amber Tamblyn. (CC) The Fairly OddParents Timmy gets a special gift. (NICK) Odd Parents (:33) Friends ’ (:06) Friends ’ (:39) Friends ’ (12:12) Friends See Dad Run Bar Rescue Jon restores the Bar Rescue Jon Taffer helps a bar Bar Rescue Pirate-themed bar in Bar Rescue “A Horse Walks Into a Bar Rescue “Meat Sauna” Getting Bar Rescue “Tiki Curse” The Bar Rescue “A Horse Walks Into a Bar Rescue “Meat Sauna” Getting (SPIKE) no laughs at a comedy club. no laughs at a comedy club. Mystique Lounge. ’ owner in Boston. ’ Silver Spring, Md. ’ Bar” A western bar. ’ Bamboo Beach Tiki Bar. ’ Bar” A western bar. ’ The Making of Movie: ›› Movie: ››› “V for Vendetta” (2006, Action) Natalie Portman, Hugo Weaving, Stephen Rea. A vigilante fights Movie: ››› “The Lord of the Rings:The Two Towers” (2002, Fantasy) Elijah Wood, Ian McKellen, Liv Tyler. Premiere. Members of a fellowship (SYFY) Defiance “Outlander” a fascist government. battle evil Sauron and his pawns. (4:30) Movie: ››› “Splendor in the Grass” (1961) Natalie Wood. Movie: ›››› “The Treasure of the Sierra Madre” (1948, Adventure) (:15) Movie: ›››› “Dodsworth” (1936, Drama) Walter Huston. A Movie: ››› “Mare Nostrum” (1926, War) Antonio Moreno, Alice Terry, (TCM) Parents drive two high-school lovers tragically apart in 1920s Kansas. Humphrey Bogart, Walter Huston, Tim Holt. (CC) (DVS) European voyage brings change to a retiree and his wife. (CC) Hughie Mack. Silent. Spanish soldier falls for German spy. Extreme Cou Extreme Cou Welcome to Myrtle Manor (CC) American Gypsy Wedding American Gypsy Wedding Welcome to Myrtle Manor (CC) American Gypsy Wedding (TLC) Welcome to Myrtle Manor (N) ’ American Gypsy Wedding Boston’s Finest (CC) (TNT) (4:30) Movie: ›› “Shooter” (2007) Mark Wahlberg. (CC) (DVS) Movie: ››› “Gladiator” (2000, Historical Drama) Russell Crowe, Joaquin Phoenix. (CC) (DVS) Southland “Chaos” ’ (CC) Movie: ››› “Gladiator” (2000) Golden Girls Golden Girls Golden Girls Golden Girls Golden Girls Golden Girls ForeverYoung Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond King of Queens (:12) The King of Queens (CC) King of Queens King of Queens (TVL) (3:00) “The 40- Movie: › “The Back-up Plan” (2010, Romance-Comedy) Jennifer Lopez, Alex O’Loughlin. Movie: › “Little Fockers” (2010) Robert De Niro, Ben Stiller. The whole Movie: › “The Back-up Plan” (2010, Romance-Comedy) Jennifer Lopez, Alex O’Loughlin. (:25) ›› “How (USA) Year-Old Virgin” A single woman becomes pregnant, then meets her ideal man. (CC) clan arrives for the Focker twins’ birthday. (CC) (DVS) A single woman becomes pregnant, then meets her ideal man. (CC) DoYou Know” Gossip Game T.I. and Tiny (VH1) Love & Hip Hop ’ Love & Hip Hop ’ 2013 MTV Movie Awards (N) ’ VH1 Special ’ Jenny McCarthy Love & Hip Hop: Atlanta ’ Love & Hip Hop: Atlanta ’ (WTBS) Movie: ›› “Due Date” (2010) Robert Downey Jr. (CC) (DVS) Movie: ››› “The Hangover” (2009) Bradley Cooper. (CC) (DVS) (:15) Movie: ›› “Talladega Nights:The Ballad of Ricky Bobby” (2006) Will Ferrell. Movie: ›› “Eurotrip” (2004) Scott Mechlowicz. PREMIUM 5:00 5:30 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 12:30 Game of Thrones Tyrion gains new Veep “Midterms” VICE ’ (CC) Game of Thrones Tyrion gains new Veep “Midterms” Movie ››› “Prometheus” (2012, Science Fiction) (4:45) Movie ›› “Anchorman:The Legend of Ron Movie ›› “The Campaign” (2012, Comedy) Will (HBO) (CC) (CC) responsibilities. (N) ’ (CC) responsibilities. ’ (CC) Noomi Rapace, Michael Fassbender. ’ ‘R’ (CC) Burgundy” (2004) Will Ferrell. ’ ‘PG-13’ (CC) Ferrell, Zach Galifianakis. ’ ‘R’ (CC) (10:50) Zane’s (:20) Zane’s the (11:50) Zane’s The Erotic Trav(:05) Movie ›› “Rambo: First Blood Part II” (1985, (:45) Movie ››› “Love Actually” (2003, Romance-Comedy) Hugh Grant, Laura Linney, Movie ›› “Horrible Bosses” (2011, Comedy) Jason Bateman. Three (MAX) the Jump Off ’ Jump Off (CC) the Jump Off ’ eler Feature 3 Action) Sylvester Stallone. ’ ‘R’ (CC) Colin Firth. Various people deal with relationships in London. ’ ‘R’ (CC) oppressed workers plot against their employers. ’ ‘NR’ (CC) (3:50) Movie ›› Movie ››› “The Help” (2011, Drama) Viola Davis, Emma Stone, Bryce Dallas Howard. An Nurse Jackie ’ Nurse Jackie ’ The Borgias “The Face of Death” The Borgias “The Face of Death” Nurse Jackie ’ The Borgias “The Face of Death” Shameless ’ (SHOW) Pope Alexander fights for his life. (CC) Pope Alexander fights for his life. Pope Alexander fights for his life. (CC) “Faster” (CC) (CC) aspiring writer captures the experiences of black women. ’ ‘PG-13’ (CC) Movie › “Apollo 18” (2011) Lloyd Owen. Footage Movie ››› “Traffic” (2000, Crime Drama) Michael Douglas, Don Cheadle, Benicio Del Movie › “The Samaritan” (2012) Samuel L. Jackson. (:35) Movie ›› “Die Another Day” (2002, Action) Pierce Brosnan, Halle Berry. James Bond (TMC) from a moon mission reveals a terrifying incident. An ex-convict can’t escape his past.‘R’ (CC) Toro. The war on drugs brings many casualties and few victories. ’ ‘R’ and an American spy track a North Korean villain. ’ ‘PG-13’ (CC)
Page F4• Sunday, April 14, 2013 1999 Jeep Wrangler Soft Top Never used, beige. $400/obo 815-459-1846
Antique Auto Parts, over 200 items, most are new, will not separate $100 847-854-1494 BAER CLAW BRAKE SYSTEM Model "Serious Street" for 60's and 70's muscle cars. Front and Rear $1200 1-847-854-0350 Cargo net for PT Cruiser Unused $5 in packaging. Call 815-814-8138
CLASS 2 HITCH FOR HONDA '02 CRV
Curt 2" hitch, still in box, $45. 847-456-8218. Door- rear pick up door for Ranger, $35. Call mornings, 847-6583641 Front Bumper: 73 to 80 Chevy Truck $40 815-219-3882 Motor – 1967 Johnson Outboard 18hp - Tiller Handle – Electric Start $399 815-904-4724 Mustang Front Bumber 1965, 1966 $125 847-854-1494 Street Hawk Light Bar: 4ft w/control box, $200 815-560-1760 Tire – 4 Dunlop 32”x11.5x15 & American Racing Rims From Ford F-150 $399 815-904-4724
I BUY CARS, TRUCKS, VANS & SUVs Will beat anyone's price by $300.
815-814-1224 ★★★★★★★★★★★ $$$$ CASH FOR JUNK CARS $$$ Lost title? No problem! Free Tow, Same Day Pickup 815-669-0478 or 630-636-0899
WANTED: OLD CARS & TRUCKS FOR
Wheel with tire- Chevy 16 inch, 8hole truck rim off of 1975 1-ton, with tire, $25. 815-236-6114
* 815-575-5153 *
TRUCK CAP. Full bed, white fiberglass truck camper cap. Sliding front, and small side windows. $50. 815-568-7505
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Will pay extra for Honda, Toyota & Nissan
1996 40HP Evinrude, P/T/T, livewell, trolling motor.1996 Yacht Club Trailer, 2 batteries, runs great! $2,950. 815-363-1909
18 ft, fiberglass, open bow, 5.0L, $2500 847-757-3907 Boat – 1996 Wellcraft Model 190CCF – Center Console – 150 HP Evinrude OCEN Pro Motor – 4 Cannon Down Riggers – E-Z Loader Galv. Trailer 1996 – Ship To Shore Radio $14,500 obo 847-639-4544 After 5pm
Boat Lifts (2)
Steel, $300/piece 815-690-3330 FISHING BOAT 14 FT WITH TRAILER! CALL TODAY. DON'T LET THAT FISH GET AWAY! $399. 847-977-5215
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in the back of Classified and on PlanitNorthwest.com/business for a list of Local Professionals.
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815-459-1589 Swing Set- Wood with slide and swings. Free. You take down and haul it away. Call after 5pm 815477-1468 TV. 27” Phillips. Color. Working cond. Needs minor repair. McHenry area. 815-675-2910 Twin Box Springs. Good condition. McHenry Area. 815-675-2910 Like new! Dual heaters, frame with all the works! 815-459-0260
Honey Wagon. Large. Camper's helper. Used only once. $160 OBO. 815-344-4385 RV Skirt. NEW (Cost $150) Asking $85 OBO. 815-344-4385 Trailer w/storage great for Quad Runner $325 847-212-6504
1982 Suzuki 650 Motorcycle Totally renovated with brand new tires and battery. $799 OBO. 815-690-1538 Motorcycle Tires - Harley Davidson 1992 FXR front and rear mags and AVON Venom-X tires, $300. 847-487-1650
1987 INDY 400 SNOWMOBILE Good condition with back rest $350. 847-845-9063
1990 Artic Cat EXT 530 El Tigre EXT, $200.00. 815-529-4105
ROUTE 14 AUTO PARTS McHenryCountySports.com is McHenry County Sports
WATERBED ~ QUEEN SIZE
$CASH$ At Your Service Directory
Jacket: Harley Davidson Willie G Fringed Motorcycle Jacket w/liner, size 48 like new $275 602-722-7755 Jacket: Leather, men's black, size L/T $35 815-568-8036
1984 16' Lowe JON BOAT
1985 MIRAGE I/O
1990 & Newer
For a 1989 2006 Jeep Wrangler. Goodyear Wrangler, GSA 30x9.50R15LT. Great shape! $250 815-675-6454
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
Northwest Classified 800-589-8237 www.NWHerald.com
LEATHER COAT: WOMENS BLACK 3/4 LENGTH JONES OF NEW YORK SIZE XL $40 JOHNSBURG AREA 708-602-8353 PROM DRESS - Beautiful Red All taffeta ball gown by "Flirt" strapless sweetheart bodice with dazzling jewels front back and side and asymmetrical pick-ups for the right fit paid $400 asking $250. Call 815-770-0016. SATCHEL PURSE - Lg Vinyl Brown / Khaki W Cargo Pant Pockets. 18" W x 14" H. Black lining w/ pockets of same material. $35. McHenry 815-236-1747 TRENCH COAT - Woman 's Black classic, genuine U.S. Military issue, Double breasted, 6 button front, belt & 2 pockets, NEW, 24R, $135, please call 815-477-9023 Wedding Band – Mens 14K Yellow/White Gold - Sz. 7½ – Rarely Worn $250 815-459-3477
BLAZERS: WOMEN'S BLACK AND TAN LEATHER SIZE XL; EXCELLENT CONDITION WORN ONCE 708-6028353 $20 EA, JOHNSBURG AREA
Windbreaker: Columbia 4T $15 815-568-8036
BRIDAL GOWN & VEIL - White beaded strapless top,w/slip,bra, beaded tiara and veil. Size 2-4 New w/ tags. Garment bag & storage box. Must see. Cost $1200, asking price $400. 815-385-1110
Clothing $5 a Bag, Plus Sizes $30. For All McHenry, Lakeland Park. 815-385-8631 COACH PURSE, black style #9480, SoHo Duffle Flap Shoulder Bag Like NEW!! Picture on NWHerald.com $125. 815-382-4305 Coat: Ladies Leather Coat $40 815-385-5147 Coat: Men's Leather Coat $40 815-385-5147 CUFFLINKS MENS BLACK AND SILVER NEW IN BOX $15 JOHNSBURG AREA 708-602-8353 DANSKIN XL/XG (16 - 18) womens black Jogging Pants, white stripe down side of legs. New, never worn. $12. 815-477-9023
Haier, 3.6 c uft, $65. 815-923-4152 DRYER - Gas Kenmore 80 series works great. $200 or best offer. 847-293-5812
DRYER ~ GAS
Whirlpool, works great! $125 815-382-4009 REFRIGERATOR - GREAT FOR DORM ROOM, BEDROOM OR GARAGE! $30 OBO 847-373-2739 VACUUM - Dyson DC14 All-floors upright vacuum that was purchased new and lightly used. It contains all the accessories and works well. This is not the "animal" model but does pick up light amounts of dog & cat hair. Asking $150. 815-338-8937 Vacuum Cleaner. Kirby G6. All attachments, shampooer. $375 OBO. 847-804-2999
www.HuskieWire.com All NIU Sports... All The Time
Washer & Electric Dryer
Kenmore, 4 years old, work great! In storage, you pick-up. $400. 815-578-9994 Washer & Electric Dryer: Whirlpool, XLG, heavy duty, excellent condition $150/each Karen 262-206-0082 WASHER - Kenmore 80 series needs timer other wise works good $50. 847-293-5812 WASHER - Whirlpool 4.5 capacity washer. Runs great! $199, you pick up. Call 847-658-7284
WASHER ~ KENMORE
Coca Cola Refrigerator. Glass front. LED lights. Works great. Made by True. $300. 815-459-8158 Collector Plates: Water Birds of the World, Limited Edition-1981 Franklin Porcelain $149.95/ set of 12 815-568-8154 Comic Book Collection: variety of titles, dated from 1989-1997, Batman, Captain America, Flinstones, Scooby Doo, X-Men, Wolverine, etc. $50/OBO 630-956-0243 Crock Butterchurn: white bottom brown top w/lid and dasher 5 gallon $150 815-861-2951 CROQUET SET - OLD WOODEN ANTIQUE CROQUET SET. $45/OBO 847-373-2739
White, great working condition! $200, You Haul Away! 815-455-5928
Dairy Queen Posters - Vintage
28x22 and 11x14 from1970 & 1980, colorful $10/each, great for framing 815-385-1026
1930'S ELECTRIC STOVE
Never used, a must see! $400/obo. 815-459-1846
Dressing Table & Bench
Antique Radio ~ Majestic Floor model, $200. 815-385-1026 Antique Radio. The Town Crier. Works. $95. 815-385-1026 BAR LIGHT - 1990's Zima Bar light great condition $60 obo original bulb & plug. Mike 815-403-3647 Boyds Bears stuffed animals, in wooden farm wagon. Set of two dressed teddybears in overhauls and 9 assorted farm animals. $20 for all. 815-363-0124 BUTTER CHURN - Antique Wooden Butter Churn 18" high, the barrel is constructed with oak wood slats & 4 brass bands & 10" diameter at the bottom tapered to 8-1/2" at the top. The dasher stick is 42" long. It is in excellent used condition and is very clean. This is a fun piece for country decoration and can be used for storage. $165. Bring cash. 815-236-1747 CHAIR - Antique Child's Red Wooden Chair - 24-1/2" high at back. $28. McHenry. 815-236-1747 CHINA - Homer Laughlin China, manufactured in USA in 1940's. Eggshell Georgian pattern. Service for 8 plus 8 serving pieces and extra pieces for replacement purposes. Excellent condition. Cash only. All sales final. $325. Call Dolores @ 815-219-0204.
AT YOUR SERVICE
Game Birds of the World 1978 Franklin Porcelain $149.95 set of 12 815-568-8154 Gas Stove: Porcelain 1920's, MFG, crown stove, works $225 815-568-8036 Golf Souvenirs from The Masters: embroidered logo cap, 12 hat pins (all different), Augusta National scorecard, & Hooters limited edition Masters pin $60 815-206-0107 Golf: Tiger Woods Bobble Head, red shirt, Nike Cap, Holding golf club $20 815-206-0107 HUMMELS $40/ea. OBO 404-783-9092 (McHenry Area) JAR - Glass w/ metal Lid. Outside red w/ ridges in glass. Top opening 5" diameter, Jar is 7 1/2" diameter & 7" high. $25. McHenry. 815-236-1747 MIXING BOWLS - 3 matching: "Hall's Superior Quality Kitchenware - Eureka Homewood Pattern". Lg 8 5/8", Med 7 3/8", Sm 6 1/8". $65. McHenry. 815-236-1747
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Visit the Local Business Directory online at NWHerald.com/localbusiness. Call to advertise 815-455-4800 D. K. QUALITY TUCKPOINTING & MASONRY
✦ Tuckpointing ✦ Chimney Repair/Caps ✦ Brick & Stone
Excavating & Concrete
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! ROOM ADDITIONS
Owner Is Always On Job Site! 847-525-9920 www.dkquality.com
M.E.N.D SERVICES FOR ALL YOUR GUTTER NEEDS!
*GUTTER CLEANING *SCREENING *REPAIRS & INSTALLATIONS
Serving All of Northern Illinois Fully Insured Over 20 Years of Experience & Service
! GARAGES ! POLE BARNS
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Serving McHenry County Since 1999
NO JOB TOO SMALL 815-405-4452
BOB'S HOME CARE
Remodeling & Handyman Services
✦ Kitchens and Bathrooms ✦ Basement Remodeling ✦ Electrical ✦ Plumbing ✦ Trim Work ✦ Drywall
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Call Bob 847-533-3654
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Home Repair Hang, Tape & Repair Framing & Insulation Basement Finishing Our Specialty: Electrical & Plumbing Repairs
Patios Walkways Fire Pits Driveways Waterfalls Steps Lighting Patio Seat Walls Outdoor Kitchen Plant Design & Installation Full Service Lawn Maintenance
FREE ESTIMATES www.eddieslandscapingdesign.com
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● Painting ● Carpentry
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Low Prices ✦ Dependable Roofs, Water Proofing, Masonry, Basements, Remodeling, Plumbing, Bathrooms, Pointing, Painting
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Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com Painting, antique, reverse on glass. Japanese style landscape w/ mother of pearl house by river. 26” by 17. Wood frame. Slight damage in 1 spot. $99. Island Lake. turquoisesilver@hotmail
Poloroid Land Camera
Swinger Model 20. Mint w/case & papers, $25. 815-459-7485 Records – 200 78RPM's – 100 45's – No Jackets – Some In Sleeves - $30obo 847-639-5406 after 5pm Side Chair – French – Late 19th Century $225. 847-497-9588 9am- 1pm SLED – 8 FT VINTAGE WOODEN TOBOGGAN SLED. $150 OBO 847-373-2739 Song Birds of the World Limited Edition 1977 Franklin Porcelain $149.95/set of 12 815-568-8154 TOOL BOX - Antique Refinished Pine 28-1/2" x 13" x 8-3/4" w/ 7 sectioned drawer & brass latch dowel carrying handle. $145. McHenry. 815-236-1747 Toy Car Collection – Hot Wheels Johnny Lightning – Match Box Original Packaging. $175. 630-830-4200 After 4pm VANITY - Beautiful pine vanity with attached mirror & center drawer. This beautiful antique piece was brought from England by the dealer. 37-1/4" wide, 20" deep & 29-1/2" to top of vanity. Mirror 22-3/8" wide by 35-3/8" high. Center drawer has metal pull & 14" wide. Legs & side mirror supports have charming decorative sculptured detail. $475. 815-236-1747 VICTROLA - Antique Victor Talking Machine, in working condition, record storage behind cabinet doors. $375. 815-477-9023 Wood Slatted Folding Chairs (4). Pre-1950's. Used at social events. Asking $99. 815-338-4829
Baby Crib with Changing Table 1 piece, $50. 815-742-1631 DIAPERS ~ 100% COTTON New in package, flat 27”x27”. $8/dozen, pre-fold, 14”x20”. $9/dozen. 630-721-0068
Fisher price swing n glider. very good condition. six speeds, music, swings, glides, reclining seat with tray, light blue and green. non smoking house. $50 cash only. 815-444-7565 Graco port a crib. Very good cond. Non smoking house. No carry bag. $20 cash only. 815-444-7565 High Chair $10 815-742-1631 Kids Ladybug Lamp - Colorful french blue with lime green spotted appearance. Adorable and like new condition. $20. 815 477-9023. Pre-Fold Cloth Diapers. 24/15-30 lbs. 24/30-45 lbs. 10 diaper covers. Used 1 yr. $280 value. Asking $100. 847-476-6771 Toddlers Bed, White Good Condition, $50. 815-742-1631
2 Roadmasters mt 18 speed bikes $50/both 815-385-5147
Bike - Children's Trainer
Go-Glider, blue, 16”, like new! $70. 847-476-6771 BIKE - Girls 20 in. Schwinn, hot pink with streamers and basket, no rust, ready to ride, excellent shape. $85, 815-477-9023.
Schwinn Hollywood Bike! WAY COOL PURPLE COLOR! $150. 847-373-2739
Concrete Steel Wall Forming Brackets, $3/ea.
815-459-0260 Deck Stripper wood brightener $25 815-479-1000 Euro style paving block, mixture of new and used, including edge blocks. APPROXIMATELY 150+ blocks . Buy some or all at 25 cents each. You haul away. 815-690-0235 Fireplace Mantle: Pine , overall 62”Lx47”H opening 46”Wx3ft High $15 847-658-5074 Flooring: red oak, unfinished 3/4”x2/4” 7 bundles available, each bundle 19.5 sq ft $40/bundle 262-607-6167 GREY SLATE TILES – 25 CENTS EACH. GREAT FOR DOING A SMALL AREA OUTDOORS. SUMMERS RIGHT AROUND THE CORNER. 847-373-2739
BIKE AUCTION Adult - Youth - Child
Route 14 & Dole (Rain Date: Sat, May 4) Ladies 26” Schwinn 7 speed bike, Like new $35 firm 815-353-9448
SCHWINN 26” MEN'S BIKE 2 speed, Racer Model, $40. 815-459-7485 McHenryCountySports.com is McHenry County Sports
LASER IMAGE - Pieta, etched on 12 in. granite tile, image of Blessed Virgin Mary holding her beloved son Jesus. Unique gift, perfect for special occasions, comforting and reverent. Exceptional quality, NEW. $60. 815 477-9023.
with 3 drawers and lots of storage, $325. 815-356-0883
Portable CD Player - $5.00 Portable Radio with Audio Tape Player, $5.00. 815-385-7440
Printer ~ Digital Photo Sony
Light Fixture Beautiful, contemporary for kitchen or dining room, exc cond. $30. 847-829-4546
RC CARS Nitro Traxis Tmax, S.T. Rven, Mini Losi, MiniLST, Traxis Slash controllers and misc. parts. Call 815-546-1085 Best Offer
Many, for covering concrete, 6'x25' $20/ea. 847-514-4989
Shower Door. Glass. 22.25x64.5” Installation pcs incl. $45. 815-385-0020 Water Heater. Jackson. Glass lined. 40 gal. Electric. 34” high. $50 OBO. 815-385-0020
! Over 100 Bikes ! SAT, APR 27 10-Noon at Lucky Brake Bicycle
1st edition by Endre Szabo, 1976. Two John Wayne DVD sets, sealed. Two large, John Wayne, unused postcards. $35. turquoisesilver@hotmail
DPP-EX50. Prints wonderful pictures, $55/obo. 847-829-4546 Printer/Scanner: Epson NX-125 Print/Scanner w/manual bought Feb 2012, needs cartridges $25/OBO 630-466-9901
Pre mixed adhesive 4 gallons $12 815-479-1000
C. L. CrimeStoppers
Collector's Plate-John Wayne
Sealcoat tank: 300 gal., and brush box like new, used 2 seasons $1200 815-477-0438 after 6pm
Asian Decorative Fan- Suitable for restaurant or design decor. High quality, vibrant colors, very large, bamboo sides 24 in. long, 40 in. wide, hand painted depicting a village scene, like new condition. $40. 815-477-9023
Stereo - Technic
350 Watt Amplifier & Yamaha Digital Tuner. $120/both. 224-523-1569
SURROUND SOUND RECEIVER Sony, model STR-D911 with remoted, $75. 815-578-0212
Tape Deck: TEAC A-340S 4 Channel Reel to Reel w/24 tapes $250 815-568-8036 TARGUS NETBOOK CARRYING CASE NEW $15. 708-602-8353 JOHNSBURG AREA
TV. RCA. 20”. Built in DVD player. Works great. $75 OBO. 815-344-4191 after 5pm. TV: 36 inch toshiba tv $75 815-385-5147
Wii With 8 Games
Exercise board, 2 controllers, charger and more, $275. 815-356-0883
EXERCISE CYCLE - Pro-Form Model PFEX17930/GL35 exercise cycle with an array of impressive features including a belt driven system, adjustable padded seat, a water bottle holder and an electronic battery operated digital control console with a built-in cooling fan. Like new condition and is fully assembled with complete user's manual. Original price was over $400. Pick-up in McHenry. $110. 815-236-1747 Home Gym: Multiple Exercises 150lb weight stack $125 815-675-1391 Rebounder Mini Trampoline. Instrutions, CDs incl. Used once, like new! $125. 815-344-3354
Sit-Up Machine ~ Powertech
Hyber-Tension, $200/obo. 815-209-5665 TREADMILL - Pro-Form 2001 EXL treadmill. Features programmable speed & auto incline. Model #: PF351102. Owner's manual included. $100. Cash only. No returns. Must be able to haul away. Call Dolores 815-219-0204
TREADMILL, Vita Master 1700, $100. Call: 815-385-4353
Grain Conveyor Elevator. 20 ft. Portable. Can be used used for ground grain or ear corn. Runs great. $150. 815-568-7505
TV Sony Wega H.D. 30” 1080P $300 815-385-9883 after 5pm
Being the FIRST to grab reader's attention makes your item sell faster!
TV ~ Panasonic
60”, in excellent running condition! $300 773-392-5144
Highlight and border your ad!
TV ~ TOSHIBA 20” DVD/VCR combo, excellent working condition! $125 847-829-4546
Sunday, April 14, 2013 • Page F5 ANTIQUE DRY SINK - Charming shabby chic painted wood antique dry sink with attached adjustable mirror and white enamel metal bowl. 25-3/4" wide, 21-1/2" deep & 29" high. 2 attached wood towel racks on each side for a total width of 33". White enamel bowl 15" diameter, 6" deep. Bottom shelf 6" from floor. Top section with mirror is 20-1/2" high & 25-3/4" wide & has 2 drawers, each 6" wide & 2-3/4" high. $400. 815-236-1747 ANTIQUE OAK CHAIR - 36" high at back & seat 16-1/2" wide. 2 curved accent braces as shown. Chair is in excellent condition and is very sturdy. $52. 815-236-1747
ARMOIRE - WOODEN, ANTIQUE EXACT REPLICA OF PRESIDENT LINCOLNS ARMOIRE IN SPRINGFIELD, IL. WAS ON THE COVER OF WOODWORKING MAGAZINE $399.00 847-373-2739 Armoire Solid Pecan and Burled Oak. Exc. Cond. Beautiful. $300 obo. 404-783-9092 Bamboo Furniture (from Thailand): Papa San Chair (w/ottoman), Princess Chair, Swing Chair (w/ottoman), Pagoda book case, 2 end tables, elephant $175 815-568-8036
www.HuskieWire.com All NIU Sports... All The Time
BAR FOR SALE OAK 6 X 4 WET BAR Bar for sale - Solid Oak 6 X 4 wet bar with 5 leather bar stools, refrigerator and matching cabinet in excellent condition just in time for summer fun. $2800 all inclusive, $7000 new. Must see. Call 815-509-5243
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ALL TYPES OF ROOFING 36 Years Exp.
5% OFF With This Ad 815-334-8616 847-931-2433 BBB - Excellent O.C.F. Preferred Contractor
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A. M. R. CONTRACTING, INC. ✦Tuckpointing ✦Chimney Rebuilding ✦All
and Repairs types of masonry work
Free Estimate. Fully Insured
All work is Guaranteed.
Family Owned 33 Yrs
847-857-8783 In business since 1998 with an unrivaled commitment to detail and quality workmanship.
Water Heaters Sump Pumps Injector Pumps Water - Gas Lines Sewer Rodding Sewer - Camera Inspections ✦ Power Jetting
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Dark Brown Mulch
$25 Cubic Yard Installed
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815-482-6990 Professional Landscape Services
We are At Your Service!
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double ground triple ground ruby red top soil compost gravel
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Page F6• Sunday, April 14, 2013
Northwest HeraldSunday, / NWHerald.com April 14, 2013 “Christopher enjoying spring break” Photo by: Gary
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BAR STOOLS - Vintage set of 3 durable hardwood, 2 bar height stools, plus 1 counter height stool, classic style, larger seating area. Excellent $95. 815-477-9023 Bar Stools: (2) upholstered, like new, $50/pair 815-679-6888 BED - Twin size captains bed for sale. Bookcase headboard. Four drawers and middle cabinet underneath. Golden Oak color. $300 cash only. 815-444-7565
Bed frame, dresser & mirror: Solid oak pier unit full/queen frame dresser & mirror to match, good cond $375/OBO 847-516-9125 Bed – Maple Finished. Twin Bed. W/low book shelf. $125 815-301-7168 Bed – Maple Finished. Twin Bed. W/pullout desk. $125 815-301-7168 Bed – Oak Finished. Twin Bed. W/2 dressers & low book shelf. $225 815-301-7168
Bed ~ Mahogany Color
Queen size bed w/detail & mattress. $200 815-209-5665 Bed: Queen size, spring and Seva perfect sleeper mattress Fireblocker NORTHSTAR Arbor Moon in excellent condition $250 815-385-1311 Bedroom Set: like new bedroom set, queen size bed, Serta Perfect Sleeper Mattress (Fireblocker Northstar Arbor Moon) 2 night stands, 2 dressers all in excellent cond. $250 815-385-1311
CABINET ~ OAK
TV/Entertainment Center, $160. You buy and get a FREE TV! 815-385-2496 ~ 847-409-2496 Chipper/Shredder: Craftsman 5HP w/McCullough, weed wacker/brush cutter $150 815-568-8036 Cocktail Table. Oak, square. 2 matching end tables. $50/all 3. 847-476-6771 Coffee Table & End Tables: beautiful, round, set of 3 whitewash, lightly speckled coffee table & 2 end tables, glass tops all 3 in mint condition $175 224-587-5076 COTTAGE HUTCH - Beautiful shabby chic style hutch, painted lilac inside and out. Lovely to see, perfect in any room for that vintage cottage decor. $295. 815 477-9023
Couch ~ Brown & Beige 8 ft, Like new condition! $325.00. Pictures avail. 815-790-3083 COUCH, LOVESEAT, ENDTABLES Beige/tan couch ($175) and loveseat ($175) along with two coffee tables. Smoke and pet free. $350 or BO for whole set, or will split up. CASH ONLY. 312-656-0211
Desk Set - 2 Piece
Wood, 20x66x29H, 36x72x29H. $80. 847-476-6771 Desk: 7 drawer, w/leather swivel chair & 2 drawer oak file cabinet $75 815-568-8036 DINING ROOM SET - Mid Century Modern Oak. Table 6 chairs buffet 4 leafs table pads $200 or offer. 815-479-7841 Dining Roon Table - Chairs & Hutch $200 904-655-9224 DINING TABLE - Modern style glass top, 54” across, pedestal base, 4 chairs jewel colors. $150. Call 815-728-0130 DINING TABLE: This one is Ikea, 6 feet by 3.5 feet, has 5 chairs. Great, Used Condition. Text or call Katy with questions: 815-409-9261 Entertainment Cabinet: like new! 55”Hx37”Wx20”D wooden armoire entertainment cabinet w/closing doors & DVD-VCR shelf, plenty of room for DVD's, VHS, etc. 4 drawers, pictures avail. $300 incl. 32” Mitsubishi TV, 847-331-5594
Oak with 27 TV. Great for family or kids room, $225. 815-356-0883 FARMHOUSE COUNTRY TABLE & CHAIRS - Charming whimsical set of 3 colorful chairs with round table, very cute. Excellent condition. $195. 815 477-9023.
3 months old, $250. 815-385-2496 ~ 847-4092496 Futon: oak, needs small repair, $50 815-793-2015 Harris Hubert Cookie Jar Collection from limited series of 20,000. 1 lrg Harris Hubert Cookie Jar Bank w/cert. of authenticity and 2 smaller Harris Hubert Cookie Jar Banks $200 630-830-4200 HEADBOARD - BLACK WROUGHT IRON FOR A DOUBLE SIZE BED. PERFECT CONDITION. ASKING $60. CALL ANYTIME 815-477-3291 HEADBOARD - CHERRY OK QUEEN HDBOARD/W MIRROR W/ ATTACHED AMOURS, 6 DRAWER DRESSER ASKING PRICE $400. BEST TIME TO CALL: AFTER 6PM 815-482-0213 HIGH CHAIR - Antique Pine Child's. 39" high 17" wide with removable metal tray. Tray arm lifts. McHenry $125. 815-236-1747
WE'VE GOT IT! Northwest Classified 800-589-8237 www.NWHerald.com
Vase-Czech Republic. Clear crystal, "Regent" flair style, 14” high. Pair clear crystal candlestick holders. Austria, 3 1/2" inches high. Both items new/old. $60. Island Lake. email@example.com VINTAGE PILLIVUYT FRANCE EGG CUPS - One of Frances most prestigious brands of French porcelain. Set of 2 white porcelain, hen shaped egg cups, wonderful addition to collection, beautiful presentation. New. $25. 815-477-9023 I-COMFORT MATTRESS & BOX Recently purchased for over $2000. Top of the line memory foam, King size. Outstanding condition, $900 or best offer. If interested, call 815344-2091, leave message, or email firstname.lastname@example.org Kitchen Table. Butcher Block Maple finish. 4 Bow Back Chairs. $75. 847-804-2999 Lazy boy recliner: excellent condition $200 815-679-6888
LEATHER COUCH & CHAIR
Fertilizer, Expert 5000 Sq Ft 30-3-4, $10/bag. 815-943-6937 LAWN MOWER - Earthwise 20" 12 amp electric 3-1 mower with grass bag and extra parts. $125. 815-459-4617 Lawn Mower: 19” CMM1200 Rechargeable 12V mulching mower includes charger & bag, like new $150 847-639-8699
Taupe leather couch with matching chair, $300. Cary, 847-340-9910
Black & Decker,2 years old, like
LIVING ROOM TABLE - MODERN, LOW TO FLOOR SQUARE TABLE. PERFECT FOR FIRST TIME APARTMENT. $75. 847-373-2739
V & V Lawn Care 815-814-8542 Lawn Maint, Gravel Clean-up from Plows, Mowing, Garden Tilling, Reasonable Rates. Free Estimates.
Mattress BRAND NEW KING MATTRESS Sealy Plush King Mattress. Still in plastic. Husband bought the wrong size and retailer will not allow us to return (store policy). Paid over $600. Your unbelievable buy! $295/obo. 847-421-8022
WICKER CHAIRS - Vintage garden appeal, hand painted bright green, sturdy construction, durable, classic, very cute cottage chic! $195. 815-477-9023
NIGHT STAND - 2 drawer w/glass top. Med. Brown. Very good cond. $20. 815-385-3858 Oak- 2 night stands, dresser w/mirror. $100. 815-301-7168 Pictures/Tropical Palm Trees (2) $35/ea. 847-829-4546 Poker Table: Poker, felt top w/spots for drinks and chips, nice condition 4 ft diameter $50 847-658-5074 Recliner Sofa & Loveseat $150 904-655-9224
Recliners – 2 – Brown Leather Great Shape - $400. for the pair Cash 815-459-8811 Rocker: solid oak, double rocker, $200 815-236-7504 Sofa, medium blue. Good condition. $50 or best offer. Four Colonies, Crystal Lake. 815-4557643 or 815-382-5673 TABLE & CHAIRS - PERFECT FOR FIRST TIME APARTMENT! 4 BRASS DIRECTORS CHAIRS AND TABLE. $150. 847-373-2739 TABLE - 48" formica butcher block & chrome table with 12 inch leaf. 6 matching chrome chairs with green & white fabric seats. $75. Cash only. No returns. Must be able to haul away. Call Dolores 815-219-0204 TABLE - MODERN GLASS WITH SILVER PEDESTAL TABLE. GREAT LOOK! $75. 847-373-2739
TV Stand for Flat Screen Oak, 58” longx33”high, $45. 815-823-2929
TV STAND ~ PLANT STAND Oak wood, 37”Hx15”Wx12”D. Excellent condition, $85. 847-829-4546 Twin head board, frame & box spring. Nearly new. $50 815-728-1616
Metal with glass top. Holds 21 wine bottles, 36”x16”, $95. 847-829-4546
CERAMIC TILE FRUIT SIDE TABLE Makes an artistic statement with vibrant, detailed hand painted tile to bring that splash of color to your backyard or sunroom. Measures 13.5 square by 18 inches high. Attractive Verdi green patina finish. Excellent strong original condition. $45. 815 477-9023. CHINA - Homer Lauglin China manufactured in USA in 1940's. Eggshell Georgian pattern. Service for 8 plus 8 serving pieces and extra pieces for replacement purposes. Excellent condition. $325. Cash only. All sales final. Call Dolores @ 815-219-0204 Household Dishes: Noritake China Set, Barrymore Pattern, service for 12 with lots of serving pieces $200 847-658-5074 ICE CRUSHER Portable Electric Use on counter for drinks or fancy food. Works good, $20. 815-455-3555 Johann Haviland service for 8. Forever Spring. Missing one bread and butter plate which you can purchase on Replacements. $25/best. Call 815-814-8138 SERVING BOWL - 9 inch Botanic Garden serving bowl, Amaryllis Belladona pattern. Never used. Cash only. All sales final. $15. Call Dolores @ 815-219-0204 TABLECLOTH, vintage all cotton, 60 "x102 " yellow, new in package, $25. 815-477-9023 Find !t here! PlanitNorthwest.com
OnLine Auctions Everyday Vehicles; Trucks; Trailers; Tractors; Snow Blowers; Golf Carts; ATV's; Motorcycles; Mowers & Landscape Equip.; Tools; Boats; Bikes; Computers; Coins; Guns; Jewelry; Misc
new, $90. 815-923-4152
ALPACAS Quality Alpacas starting at $500. 847-533-1446
4 Piece Tool Shop
Wine Rack: wood wine rack, 12 slots, walnut stained pine, 11”x17” x9” mint condition, like new, $30 815-728-0155 YEARBOOKS (7) – From 1970's various high school & junior highs. $45 for all. 847-515-8012 Huntley area
DUAL BASS PEDAL, good condition. $125 Picture on NWHerald.com. 815-382-4305 ENFORCER DRUM SET - 9 pieces!! everything shown in picture on NWHerald.com. Good Shape!! $250. 815-382-4305 Luggage: Samsonite, Hardside, Piggyback ($15), Pollman ($10) Amer. Tourist Attache Case ($3) 815-678-4185
Adorable Puppies All puppies come with * Health Warranty * Free Vet Visit * Free Training DVD * Financing Available
Petland 6126 Northwest Hwy (Next to Jewel, Rt 14 & Main 815-455-5479
BASSETT HOUND BEAGLE MIX
Male, 2 years old, neutered. Good with kids. Up to date on shots. To loving family only. 815-355-5020 FREE Siamese cat, 1 year old, neutered, to good home only 815-943-7896 Kitties for sale: beautiful, all types of colors, 1 for $15 or 2 for $25 please call Virginia 224-325-9260
18 volt, $60. 224-523-1569
Power Washer. Industrial. Electric. $400. LIKE NEW. 815-479-1000 RIDGID 460 TriStand Portable Pipe Vise, $250. 1/8 - 6" Pipe Capacity, Very Good condition, Pictures available, Call 815-345-2005 or email@example.com
Wheel Chair. New in box. Never used. Seat 18” wide. Removable foot rests. $95. 815-578-0212 Wheelchair $100 815-679-6888 Wheelchair: Nutron R51 Small Electric Wheelchair, holds up 250lbs, $399 815-459-5762
Air Mattress w/electric pump, full size, inflates in 4 minutes $150 815-385-9610 Army Boxes: 12x12x12x12x4 feet, handles each end, humidity indicator, 6 locking hatches, steel, storage books, food, bug out supplies $65 815-569-2277 Art Print: watercolor scene of River Street in Savannah, GA unframed $10 815-206-0107 DEER FOUNTAIN WITH BUCK STATUE APPROXIMATELY 5 FEET TALL; JOHNSBURG AREA 708-602-8353 $250
ROSE 7 year old female Dilute Calico DSH. I know life takes shape in big and small spaces, and the moments in between. When I'm myself, I don't have to make miracles but maybe we could. www.helpingpaws.net 815-338-4400
ROSS 4 month old male Lab mix Instead of just reading about adventures, I want to imagine having more of my own. I'm waiting to get to a happy place with you soon. www.helpingpaws.net 815-338-4400
GLOVES ~ LATEX
Thunderheader for '87 and up FXR EVO 80" engines. New $485 asking $95. 847-456-8218
HARLEY DAVIDSON HEADERS
Hooker short exhaust with inserts for '87 and up FXR EVO 80" engine. Asking $95. 847-456-8218 HEART GRAPEVINE WREATH - Embellished with paper roses and wispy stems. Simplistic and lovely. $15. 815-477-9023. Luggage Set Top Brand and cond. American Tourister. Not canvas sides, 2 pieces 7x24”, 7x20”, $40. 815-455-3555 Patio Set: table 4 chairs & cart, good condition, $100 815-477-5301 PILLOW SET - Contour Dual Support Memory Foam Standard Size Pillow Set - 2 Standard Pillows w/protectors conforms to the contours of your head and neck to ensure that you get a great night sleep. High quality and durability. Set retails for $139.99. Newer, clean and fresh. $45 for set. 815-477-9023 Sheet Metal: 5ft Chicago Sheet Metal Brake, excellent condition $1300 815-455-4085
21X36x27, 2 doors, lexan top. Very nice, $50. 815-459-7485 STEEL GARDEN GATE - 32 x 46, galvanized chain link. $45. 847-515-8012 Huntley area
Tanning Half Bed, on rollers, 9 lamps, Sunquest 2000S. Wolff system, $150. Call: 815-385-4353 WATERSLIDE – Banzai Double Drop Falls Waterslide $150 847-651-0024 Get Bears news on Twitter by following @bears_insider
Water Skis set; OBrien Performers Kevlar. 68". $40. 847-344-2750 YAMAHA MOTOCROSS STOCK MUFFLERS HAVE 2 $25 EACH 708-602-8353 JOHNSBURG AREA
Thurs, Fri & Sat. April 18-20 8am – 4pm
2307 N. Woodlawn Park Ave.
HUGE SALE! Antiques, Furniture, Jewelry, Car Parts, Tools, Clothing, Books, Movies, and MORE!
CARS - PAIR OF ERTL CARS. PLYMOUTH ROAD RUNNER & DODGE SUPER B. $25. 815-690-1073 Costume: Girls Custom made costume for ice skating, dance, or ballet size 6/7 $50/OBO 847-736-3127
Disney Princess Table
New in box, with 2 chairs, $25 815-356-0883 LEAP PAD - My first Leap Pad childs electronic game, with 4 games. $20. 847-302-4511
Antique and Modern Guns Old Lever Actions, Winchesters, Marlins, Savages, etc. Old Pistols and Revolvers. Cash for Collection. FFL License 815-338-4731
APRIL 12, 13, 14 10AM - 4PM
204 E. KERR ST. Collection of Vintage Clocks Salt & Pepper Shakers, J. D. Tractors, Dolls, Antique Furniture, Tools & MUCH, MUCH MORE!
ALL MUST GO IN 3 DAYS! WANTED TO BUY: Vintage or New, working or not. Bicycles, Outboard motors, fishing gear, motorcycles or mopeds, chainsaws, tools etc. Cash on the spot. Cell: 815-322-6383
Kathy's Estate Sales 847-363-4814
FRI, SAT, SUN APR 12, 13, 14 9AM - 3PM
CASH ONLY #'s at 8:30 424 PLEASANT ST. Loads of Woodstock Memorabilia From The Woodstock Dry Goods Store on the Square Postcards, Pictures, Snapshots, High School Year Books - 1910 & Up. Masonic Uniforms & Swordes, 47” TV, Unique Kitchen Cabinet, 1908 McHenry County Plat Books 1922 (2) Volume Set of McHenry County History Cuckoo Clock, Piano, 2006 Chryser Town & Country with 24K Miles H.O. Trains, Cameras, Electronics, China, Furniture Books, Jewelry, License Plates with City Tags from 1906, Lift Chair, Hospital Bed, Linens, Toro Lawn Mower, Store Fixtures
102 Greenfield Housewares, Furniture, Appliances, Purses, Clothes and More.
Hebron Moving Sale Fri, Sat, Sun 4/12-4/14 10am-5pm
11311 Route 173 Clothing, baby items, furniture, and more!!
19th Anniversary Celebration monthly specials all year April save 10% on all chairs Visit us for home décor & gifts: furniture, art, lamps, glassware, ceramics, florals, jewelry & more 134 Cass Street
Woodstock Square Mon-Sat 10-5, Sun 11-4 Like us on facebook
MORE - MORE - MORE! .
www.HuskieWire.com All NIU Sports... All The Time
Windfall Antiques www.estatesales.net
530A Park Avenue
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Headline:___________________________________________ TORRY 3 month old male Black Chihuahua. I never imagined that all my hopes, wishes and dreams would be held in such a perfect package....you. Let's get started on the rest of our lives. www.helpingpaws.net 815-338-4400
Rustic wood look with 2 planter boxes below, 4'H, $45. 815-578-0212
With Aloe Organic, case of 1000. $55 815-578-0212
HARLEY DAVIDSON HEADERS
Tailgate 5x5 Tent
With big ten teams graphic. New in box, never used, $50. 815-923-4152 TIRES, BRIDGESTONE MOTOCROSS M604 1200-90 57 M & 1010/90 19 BOTH IN GOOD CONDITION $15 FOR BOTH 708-602-8353
3705 W. ELM Starting Mar 28 NEW HOURS THURS & FRI 11-5 SAT & SUN 8-5 815-363-3532
Solid oak base, $50. 815-923-4152 GLASSES, SILVERWARE, MUGS, DISHES, AND MORE! FIRST TIME APARTMENT PACKAGE. $10. 847-373-2739
ECKEL'S MCHENRY FLEA MARKET
Chairs: Set of 6 wooden
kitchen chairs, $48. 815-943-6937 Walker – 4 wheeled w/seat $150 Wheel Chair 20” Seat $75 Will Deliver 815-569-2277
Wanted: 2 flat hay racks 847-464-5492 leave message
HYDRAULIC LIFT TABLE - 1100 Lb capacity, Table size 32" x 20". Good condition, Pics available $160. 815-345-2005 or firstname.lastname@example.org Manual Arbor press with stand. Famco model #2, C-frame with indexable slotted plate. $30. Call 815-690-0235
SKIS ~ (2) SETS
With bag, 1pair of poles & boats. $40. 224-523-1569
SNOW BLOWER 24" Yard Machines. Two stage, 5.5 HP, electric start. Excellent condition. Pictures available. $350. 815-345-2005
SNOWBLOWER MTD 3 Flash 21 Electric Start. Runs Good! $25.00 815-788-1180
Description:_________________________________________ __________________________________________________ __________________________________________________ Asking Price (required):________________________________ Best Time To Call:____________________________________ Phone:_____________________________________________ NAME:_____________________________________________ ADDRESS:__________________________________________
Compound Bow – Youth Ladies – Parker Challenger Camo – Right Hand – 40 lb pull – 25” draw – TruGlo 3 pin sight with inline peep – Whisker Biscuit – Simms Coil & Limb Stabilizers – True Ball Release – Excellent Condition – Used Once – Orig.$360 – Asking $200 815-943-3226 12pm-8pm Golf Club Bag & Accessories Rack. Metal rack holds 2 bags, shoes, much more. Nice! $25. Store them cleanly in your garage, etc. Call Beth 815-344-9894 KOHO HOCKEY PANTS SIZE LARGE (28-30) AND SHIN AND ELBOW PADS AND 2 PUCKS FOR $20 JOHNSBURG AREA 708-602-8353 Ladies' Golf Bag. Knight. Green w/purple accent. Pretty. Like new! $15. 815-404-9570 MOTOCROSS HELMETS; SIZE LARGE; HAVE 2 $30 EACH 708-602-8353; JOHNSBURG AREA PIRELLI MOTOCROSS MT 450 SCORPION GORSS 100/90 19 GOOD CONDITION JOHNSBURG AREA $10 708-602-8353 POCKET KNIVES, HAVE 3, INCLUDING ONE SHARPER IMAGE $20 FOR ALL 708-602-8353 JOHNSBURG AREA
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