Arkush: Bears are better, but Lions will put up a fight
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 2013
The only daily newspaper published in McHenry Co.
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COINCIDENCE OR CLUSTER?
Health fades in wait
Web scary place for survivors Practices can halt abuse on social media By CHELSEA McDOUGALL email@example.com
Lathan Goumas – firstname.lastname@example.org
Tim Wierschke looks at his wife, Sandy, as they pose for a portrait Thursday at their home in McCullom Lake. Sandy Wierschke was diagnosed with brain cancer 7½ years ago and was given less than a year to live. She is one of 33 cancer patients who believe their cancer was caused by chemical company Rohm and Haas’ Ringwood plant. Wierschke will undergo surgery again Monday to have a returning brain tumor removed.
McCullom Lake brain cancer plaintiffs fight to see appeals ruling with treatment is less than a year, and victims have only a 3 percent chance of being alive five years after diagnosis. Her husband, Tim, said her doctors have put her in the top half of 1 percent of people who have lived the longest. Part of what keeps her going, they said last week, is that she wants to live to face the chemical manufacturer that she and 32 other plaintiffs blame for their brain and pituitary tumors. “Everyone knows Sandy
By KEVIN P. CRAVER email@example.com
cCULLOM LAKE – Sandy Wierschke was given seven months to live when she was diagnosed with glioblastoma multiforme brain cancer. That was more than seven years ago. The odds of her survival are even more remote than the three in 100,000 odds of getting the deadly disease. The average survival time
is a fighter. She’s not going anywhere until we see vindication of the lawsuits,” Tim Wierschke said. Sandy is going back into surgery Monday morning at Advocate Lutheran General Hospital in Park Ridge – her last MRI caught the cancer growing back. “I want my day in court,” said Sandy, sitting next to her husband in their McCullom Lake home and behind the
See LAWSUIT, page A9
About this series “Coincidence or Cluster?” is the Northwest Herald’s ongoing investigation of the McCullom Lake brain cancer lawsuits.
Like it or not, we live in an increasingly digital world. For good or bad, social media create a more open and connected world – one that allows people to share details of their lives with family and friends. While divulging daily minutiae online is fun for some, for survivors of domestic violence, sexual assault or stalking, that seemingly ubiquitous status update could put detailed information at their abusers’ fingertips. “[Social media are] kind of a really easy tool for someone to get information, which is a danger for anyone, but then specifically when you’re in that situation – be it dating or domestic violence,” Turning Point’s Molly Horton said. “For someone to have that information, it heightens that danger.” A simple post can reveal where a survivor is, who he or she is with, and what they’re doing – a move that can put them at risk. Facebook responded with a recently released privacy guide for survivors of abuse created in partnership with the National Network to End Domestic Violence. The guide mentors survivors about the privacy controls they can place on their profiles to keep from being exposed to their abusers, all while allowing them to maintain important connections with family and friends and resources.
“It is critical that survivors have the information they need to navigate their lives safely and, in today’s digital age, a significant part of our lives are online.” – Cindy Southworth, from the National Network to End Domestic Violence
On the Net Facebook’s privacy guide, created in conjunction with the National Network to End Domestic Violence, provides tools for protecting one’s privacy and maintaining safety. It can be found at http:// shawurl.com/ stl.
See ABUSE, page A10
Shutdown nearing, House votes to delay health reform By DAVID ESPO
Inside How did we get here? A brief history of American government shutdowns. PAGE A2
The Associated Press WASHINGTON – Locked in a deepening struggle with President Barack Obama, the Republican-controlled House approved legislation late Saturday imposing a one-year delay in key parts of the nation’s health care law
and repealing a tax on medical devices as the price for avoiding a partial government shutdown in a few days’ time. Even before the vote, Senate Democrats pledged to reject the bill, and the White House issued a statement vowing a veto in any event. Republicans are pursuing “a narrow ideological agenda ...
Kyle Grillot – firstname.lastname@example.org
71 48 Complete forecast on A12
ing end game. If so, a House GOP rank and file would soon have to choose between triggering the first partial shutdown in nearly two decades – or coming away empty-handed from their latest confrontation with Obama. Undeterred, House Republicans pressed ahead with their attempt to squeeze a concession
from the White House in exchange for keeping the government open for business Tuesday. “Obamacare is based on a limitless government, bureaucratic arrogance and a disregard of a will of the people,” said Rep. Marlin Stutzman, R-Ind.
See SHUTDOWN, page A10
FORMER GATOR FIGHTS LOU GEHRIG’S Former Crystal Lake South defensive tackle Jeff Arison is confined to a motorized wheelchair, having lived with amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (known as Lou Gehrig’s disease) since 2011. But focusing on the bad days, Arison says, does no one – himself included – any good. “I think I’m where I am today because I have been so positive,” he said. For more, see page C1.
Senior Airman Nick Theiss
and pushing the government towards shutdown,” it said. The Senate is not scheduled to meet until mid-afternoon Monday, 10 hours before a shutdown would begin, and even some Republicans said privately they feared that Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid, D-Nev., held the advantage in the fast-approach-
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Sunday, September 29, 2013 • Northwest Herald • NWHerald.com 8LOTTERY Illinois Lottery Lotto: Sept. 28 2-7-13-22-50-52 (24) Sept. 26 2-12-21-32-47-51 (17) Sept. 23 8-9-21-23-40-50 (13) Lotto jackpot: $6.75 million Lucky Day Lotto Midday: Sept. 28 8-20-21-31-34 Sept. 27 16-17-20-33-37 Sept. 26 11-16-27-36-37 Sept. 25 3-5-6-17-19 Sept. 24 7-12-23-38-39 Sept. 23 1-3-11-15-28 Lucky Day Lotto Evening: Sept. 28 5-22-27-35-38 Sept. 27 20-21-27-30-32 Sept. 26 2-8-11-29-31 Sept. 25 6-12-14-18-20 Sept. 24 12-22-26-34-38 Sept. 23 8-9-17-18-20
Shutdowns have long history nically been without money all weekend, but Congress approved emergency spending to keep it running. That morning, Reagan wielded his first veto. He was making a stand against “budget-busting policies,” the president declared, sending federal workers home in Washington and across the nation. It was the first government shutdown. But it lasted only hours. By that afternoon, Congress approved a three-week spending extension more to Reagan’s liking. Workers returned Tuesday. The estimated cost: more than $80 million. Over his two terms, Reagan and congressional Democrats would regularly argue to the brink of shutdown, and twice more they sent workers home for a half-day.
By CONNIE CASS The Associated Press WASHINGTON – OK, gridlocked politicians we’re used to. But why padlock the Statue of Liberty? You don’t see other democracies shuttering landmarks and sending civil servants home just because their political parties can’t get along. Belgian civil servants, for example, carried on nicely for a year and a half while their politicians bickered over forming a new government. A history of government shutdowns, American-style:
1789: Balance of powers.
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8NEWS SHOWS ABC’s “This Week” – Iran’s foreign minister, Javad Zarif; former President Bill Clinton. NBC’s “Meet the Press” – Sen. Ted Cruz, R-Texas; Rep. Raul Labrador, R-Idaho. CBS’ “Face the Nation” – Sens. Rand Paul, R-Ky., and Dick Durbin, D-Ill.; Reps. Marsha Blackburn, R-Tenn., and Chris Van Hollen, D-Md. CNN’s “State of the Union” – Sen. John Barrasso, R-Wyo.; Rep. Cathy McMorris Rodgers, R-Wash. “Fox News Sunday” – Rep. Kevin McCarthy, R-Calif.; Sens. Mike Lee, R-Utah, and Tim Kaine, D-Va.
Northwest Herald Web Poll Question
The framers of the Constitution gave Congress control over spending as a way to limit the power of the presidency. The government can only spend money “in consequence of appropriations made by law,” or in other words, after Congress says so and with the president’s signature.
1995-96: The real thing.
1800s: Power struggles. Turns out it’s not easy to shoo federal bureaucrats away from the piggy bank. When they wanted to spend more than Congress gave, the War Department and other agencies ordered stuff on credit. Then they would go to Congress seeking an appropriation to pay the bills. Lawmakers felt obliged to cover the government’s debts, but they weren’t happy about it. Congress responded with the Anti-Deficiency Act. Because of the act, officials who spend money Congress hasn’t OK’d face disciplinary action, ranging from hours stuck in budget training to prison time. There are exceptions for spending to protect lives or property.
1900s: A delicate balance. The Anti-Deficiency Act seems clear. But Congress sent mixed messages. Lawmakers routinely failed to pass most of each year’s dozen or so appropriations bills on time. Usually lawmakers would smooth that over with a short-term money approval, called a “con-
AP file photo
The sun shines Jan. 4, 1996, on the still-closed Washington Monument as a federal budget impasse continued in Washington. tinuing resolution.” Agency chiefs might delay workers’ pay and put items such as travel and new contracts on hold. But they assumed Congress didn’t want them to turn off the lights and go home. Eventually lawmakers would cough up a spending bill to retroactively paper over the funding gap.
1980: An inconvenient truth. This look-the-other-way system worked for decades. Until the Carter administration. A stickler for the rules, Carter asked his attorney general to look into the Anti-Deficiency Act. In April 1980, Attorney General Benjamin Civiletti issued a startling opinion. “The legal authority for continued operations either exists or it does not,” he wrote. When it does not, government must send employees home. They can’t work for free or with the expectation
Have you donated to a local food pantry this year?
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Republican Ronald Reagan moved into the White House in January 1981 with a promise to cut taxes and shrink government, setting up a showdown with Democrats who ran the House. High noon came on Monday, Nov. 23, 1981. The government had tech-
By GRANT SCHULTE The Associated Press PIERCE, Neb. – A handful of barely driven vintage Chevrolets fetched more than half a million dollars Saturday at an auction that drew thousands of car buffs from around the world to a small northeast Nebraska town. Bidders and gawkers crowded shoulder-to-shoulder for the auction in a muddy field just west of Pierce, a town of about 1,800. Spectators in helicopters and airplanes circled overhead as the lead auctioneer, Yvette VanDerBrink, inched down the auction line on a wooden platform hauled by a pickup. Event organizers said an estimated 10,000 people traveled from as far as Norway and Brazil to see the sale in person, and more than 3,800 had registered online to bid
Your Home and Your Future Barb Kelly
Car buffs survey Chevrolet vehicles Friday during a preview for a weekend auction of vintage cars and trucks in Pierce, Neb. at an auction website by midday Saturday. The auction of more than 500 old cars and pickups was expected to continue Sunday.
Organizers said they hadn’t yet totaled the bids for the roughly 50 most high-profile, low-mileage classic cars and trucks, which were auctioned
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Saturday. As of midday, six of the most valuable models had sold for a combined $545,000. The collection belonged to Ray Lambrecht and his wife, Mildred, who ran a Chevrolet dealership in downtown Pierce for five decades before retiring in 1996. Unlike most dealers, Ray Lambrecht stashed many of his unsold cars in a warehouse, at his farm and other spots around town if they didn’t sell in the first year. The first vehicle sold – a sky-blue, 1958 Chevy Cameo pickup driven 1.3 miles – secured the largest bid at $140,000. Another bidder spent $97,500 on a red and white 1963 Impala with 11.4 miles on its odometer, the manufacturer’s plastic on the seat and a yellow typewritten window sticker displaying its original price: $3,254.70.
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Have you ever been an extra in a TV or film production? Saturday’s results:
that they’ll be paid someday. What’s more, Civiletti declared, any agency chief who broke that law would be prosecuted. Five days later, funding for the Federal Trade Commission expired amid a congressional disagreement over limiting the agency’s powers. The FTC halted operations and sent 1,600 workers packing, apparently the first agency closed by a budget dispute. Embarrassed lawmakers made a quick fix. The FTC reopened the next day. The estimated cost of the brouhaha: $700,000.
Cue President Bill Clinton and House Speaker Newt Gingrich. Two men with big ideas and big egos, the Democratic president and the Republican House speaker charged into a cage match and ended up wrestling the U.S. government to the ground. Twice. These shutdowns, for six days and 21 days, were the longest ever. Serious issues were at stake – the future of Medicare, tax cuts, aid for the poor, the budget deficit. But they got lost in the absurdities. The shutdowns didn’t save money; they cost millions. And despite all the buildup, most of government didn’t close because of complexities of the budget and exemptions for essential workers. The tone was set when a huffy Gingrich suggested he had steered the government to a standstill because Clinton relegated him to the back door of Air Force One on an overseas trip. The public tantrum delighted Democrats and cartoonists alike. The president was judged to have “won” the tussle. Republicans took a drubbing in the polls. But faith in government may have been the biggest loser.
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Sunday, September 29, 2013 • Page A3
Indiana, Illinois govs endorse Illiana Expressway Proposed road would link states south of Chicago The ASSOCIATED PRESS CHICAGO – The governors of Indiana and Illinois have given their endorsement to a planned 47-mile expressway aimed at relieving traf-
fic congestion in the Chicago area and creating jobs in both states. Illinois Gov. Pat Quinn and Indiana Gov. Mike Pence both threw their support behind the proposed Illiana Expressway during a regional summit Friday at the Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago. The expressway would link Interstate 65 near Lowell, Ind., in the state’s northwestern corner with Interstate 55, near Wilm-
ington, Ill., south of Chicago. “Whether it’s the Illiana or any mode of transportation, you have to go where the demand is,” Quinn told about 200 people who attended the meeting. At a later panel discussion, Pence also gave the project his endorsement, saying “you have to think regionally, because roads don’t stop at state borders.” “We look forward to the
unrelated offense. Illinois Department of Corrections spokesman Tom Shaer said Dixon was not transferred to federal custody because the department never received a detainer order. Ken Robinson of the Marshals Service says deputies arrested Dixon after receiving a call last week from Iowa authorities who had just learned of the mistaken release.
SUV plows into 2 men, restaurant in Chicago
8STATE BRIEFS 5th man charged in mass shooting at Chicago park CHICAGO – A fifth man has been arrested and charged in connection with a shooting at a Chicago park last week that wounded 13 people, including a 3-year-old boy, police said Saturday. David Logan, 22, of Chicago’s Bridgeport neighborhood, was arrested Wednesday, according to a written statement released by the Chicago Police Department’s Office of News Affairs. He is charged with unlawful use of a weapon without a firearm owner’s identification card as well as obstructing justice, the statement said. Logan was scheduled to appear in bond court Saturday afternoon.
Chicago man mistakenly released from prison CHICAGO – A Chicago man sentenced to 16 years in federal prison for dealing heroin that killed a person was mistakenly released from prison because of an apparent paperwork mix-up. The Chicago Sun-Times reported that Walter Redawn Dixon, 33, was handed that sentence by a judge in Iowa. But before he could begin serving it, Dixon was set free in December from the Stateville Correctional Center in Joliet, where he was completing a sentence for an
Bond set for man charged in U of I student’s death URBANA – A man charged in the stabbing death of a University of Illinois student traveled across the country to confront her because he believed she was cheating on him, prosecutors said Saturday. The Champaign News-Gazette reported that bond was set at $10 million for Yongfei Ci. The 29-year-old University of Illinois Ph.D. student from China is being held on a preliminary charge of murder for the slaying of Mengchen Huang. The 25-year-old was killed Friday morning in her Urbana apartment. Assistant Champaign County State’s Attorney Tim Sullivan said Huang, who also was from China, had told a friend she and Ci had a troubled relationship and that she was afraid of him.
CHICAGO – An SUV plowed into two men standing outside a Chicago restaurant and crashed into the building, sending the victims hurtling through the front window. Police spokesman Jose Estrada said the incident happened around 1:30 a.m. Saturday on the South Side. He said the two victims were taken to Advocate Christ Medical Center in Oak Lawn in serious condition. The driver fled and had not been caught as of midday Saturday.
state of Illinois doing its part, but the state of Indiana wants to make it clear we want this project to go forward,” Pence said. The governors’ approval comes in the face of mounting opposition to the proposed highway in Chicago, where a vote will take place in two weeks. The proposed road has also been controversial in northwestern Indiana among res-
idents living in its proposed path, the Times of Munster reported. Former CenterPoint Properties CEO Michael Mullen said at a panel discussion that the expressway would help get trucks off local roads from intermodal facilities such as the one his company developed a decade ago in Joliet. “There are naysayers that don’t quite get it,” Mullen said of the proposed highway.
“But I welcome anyone to drive down there and see the amount of truck traffic moving out of there.” Friday’s three-state summit that also included Wisconsin officials was convened as a follow up on a study done by the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development, which emphasized the need for the Milwaukee-Chicago-Gary area to develop their economies as one.
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Man sentenced to 4 years for beating children ST. CHARLES – An Aurora man has pleaded guilty to beating three children with a metal rod in exchange for a four-year prison sentence. The Kane County State’s Attorney’s Office announced Friday that Oscar Leija, 41, of Aurora must also register with authorities as a violent offender when he gets out of state prison. Leija was arrested after an incident in August 2012 involving his girlfriend’s three young children. Prosecutors say he became angry with the children and called them into a room, where he hit them several times in the buttocks with the rod.
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Radio problems cited in firefighters’ deaths By FELICIA FONSECA and HANNAH DREIER The Associated Press PRESCOTT, Ariz. – A three-month investigation into the June deaths of 19 Arizona firefighters found that the men ceased radio communication for a half-hour before they were killed in a wildfire blaze. The report did not assign blame, and some family members say that reluctance could put other lives in danger. The 120-page report released Saturday found that proper procedure was followed in the worst firefighting tragedy since Sept. 11, 2001. Investigators suggested that the state of Arizona should possibly update its guidelines and look into better tracking technology. All but one member of the Granite Mountain Hotshots crew died June 30 while protecting the small former gold rush town of Yarnell, about 80 miles northwest of Phoenix, from an erratic, lightning-sparked wildfire. Hotshots are elite backcountry firefighters who hike deep
AP file photo
The Yarnell Hill fire burns June 30 in Glenn Ilah near Yarnell, Ariz. Investigators released a report Saturday on the deaths of 19 elite firefighters battling the blaze in Arizona, nearly three months after the crew became trapped by flames in a brush-choked canyon north of Phoenix. into the brush to fight blazes. While maintaining a neutral tone, the investigation cited badly programmed radios, vague updates and a 33-minute communication blackout while the men hiked out of their safe zone to the
spot where they would eventually be overcome by the fire. Though the report points to multiple failures, investigators did not consider whether the deaths could have been avoided, raising questions about what lessons firefight-
ers will be able to take from the tragedy. At a news conference in Prescott, where the fallen firefighters lived, Shari Turbyfill implored officials to draw stronger conclusions about why her stepson and his com-
rades died, and recommend immediate changes. “Your protection of us is killing us,” she said. “We’re willing to take the heat right now, but I don’t want another family to deal with this.” Her husband, David, said the command center should never have lost track of his 27-year-old son, Travis. “You have to look at communications and GPS devices,” he said. The report, produced by a team of local, state and federal fire experts, provides the first minute-to-minute account of the fatal afternoon. The day went according to routine in the boulder-strewn mountains until the wind shifted around 4 p.m., pushing a wall of fire that had been receding from the firefighters all day back toward them. After that, the command center lost track of the 19 men. Without alerting headquarters, and despite the weather warning, the firefighters left the safety of a burned ridge and dropped into a densely vegetated basin surrounded by mountains on three sides. Investigators noted that the
men failed to perceive the “excessive risk” of this move and said there was no way to know why the firefighters made the deadly decision. The crew, known for its aggressiveness, may have been headed to a fallback safety zone closer to their trucks so that they could retackle the fire more quickly. The command center believed the firefighters had decided to wait out the wind shift in the safety zone. Command did not find out the men were surrounded by flames and fighting for their lives until five minutes before they deployed their emergency shelters, which was more than a half-hour after the weather warning was issued. The firefighters may have failed to communicate during that crucial half-hour because they entered a dead zone, or because they were wary of overloading the radio channels. In the end, the same communication gaps that stymied the rescue effort hindered the reconstruction of the tragedy. “We don’t know that information; we don’t have it,” lead investigator Jim Karels said.
8NATION BRIEFS Guard remembered as loving, steadfast SEVERN, Md. – Slain security guard Richard “Mike” Ridgell was a loving father and steadfast protector of 2,000 workers at the Washington Navy Yard, where he died maintaining his lobby post to keep a shotgun-wielding man from leaving the building, mourners said at a memorial service Saturday. The 52-year-old Westminster resident was remembered at a church service in the Baltimore suburb of Severn, near his boyhood home. The funeral was one of the last two memorial services for the 12 people gunned down Sept. 16 at the Naval Sea Systems Command headquarters. Another service was held Saturday in Washington for network security administrator Sylvia Frasier, 53, of Waldorf.
House OKs bill aimed at improving drug safety WASHINGTON – The House easily approved bipartisan legislation Saturday aimed at improving the safety of drugs produced by compounding pharmacies that mix customized pharmaceuticals. The measure, approved on a voice vote, comes almost a year after a meningitis outbreak that killed 64 people and sickened hundreds more was traced to a compounding company in Fram-
ingham, Mass. Inspectors later found unsanitary conditions at the New England Compounding Center, which has since closed. The measure, aimed at improving how drugs are tracked from production until they are purchased at a drug store, would clarify what sponsors said was confusion over the Food and Drug Administration’s authority over compounded drugs. It would also require the agency to coordinate its oversight of compounded-drug safety with states.
No. 2 nuke commander suspect in casino probe WASHINGTON – The No. 2 officer at the military command in charge of all U.S. nuclear war-fighting forces is suspected in a case involving counterfeit gambling chips at a western Iowa casino and has been suspended from his duties, officials said. Navy Vice Adm. Tim Giardina has not been arrested or charged, Iowa Division of Criminal Investigation special agent David Dales said Saturday. The state investigation is ongoing. Giardina, deputy commander at U.S. Strategic Command, was suspended Sept. 3 and is under investigation by the Naval Criminal Investigative Service, a Strategic Command spokeswoman said.
– Wire reports
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Sunday, September 29, 2013 • Page A5
Workers urged to protect hearing from farm clatter Duerst, a 55-year-old Wisconsin dairy farmer with partial hearing loss he attributes to farm noises he was exposed to in his youth. Many farmers are on their own when recognizing their elevated risk of hearing loss, because only the largest U.S. farms operate under federal workplace safety regulations. Though the risks have been known for decades, only more recently have nonprofits, university researchers and federal agencies focused on trying to educate farmers and their children how to avoid hearing loss by wearing sound-cutting earmuffs or ear plugs. Design changes in farm machinery, such as tractors, have made some equipment run quieter, but many still use older, noisier models. And livestock – such as hogs and chickens – packed into barns
By RICK CALLAHAN The Associated Press INDIANAPOLIS – Far from the clatter of cities, the nation’s farmers are assaulted every day by the earsplitting squeals of hundreds of hogs, the roar of tractors and the incessant whine of grain dryers during the fall harvest. An estimated one-third of the nation’s three million farmers have some level of hearing loss caused by their inner ears’ daily bombardment from sounds that can rival a rock concert’s sonic impact. Even farmers still in their 20s can end up with the muffled hearing of someone in middle age if they fail to protect their hearing. “You just can’t get away from the machinery. We’re driving those tractors and they’re so ... loud,” said Tom
still produce the same cacophony of noises; a squealing hog, for example, can be as loud as a running snowmobile. To nudge farmers to protect themselves, farm extension service educators often highlight sobering noise-impact facts at trade shows or conventions. And 4-H programs and some Future Farmers of America chapters use online resources to urge the next generation to wear earmuffs or ear plugs to ward off noises such as operating a tractor without a cab – which can damage hearing in only 15 minutes without protection. Duerst recalls spending hours as a youth around rumbling tractor engines and loud milking machines on the 500acre dairy farm he now coowns near Madison, Wis. “That was just normal when you were a kid. That
States moving to tighten voting laws Republican leaders across the South say the new measures are needed to prevent voter fraud, even though such crimes are rare. Democrats and civil rights groups say the changes are political attacks aimed at minorities and students – voting groups that tend to lean toward Democrats – in states with legacies of poll taxes and literacy tests. In North Carolina, for example, a state board of elections survey found that more than 600,000 registered voters did not have a state-issued ID, a requirement to vote under the state’s new law. Many of those voters are young, black, poor or elderly. “We’re in the middle of the biggest wave of voter suppression since the Voting Rights Act was enacted,” said Katherine Culliton-González, director of voter protection for the Advancement Project, a Washington-based civil rights group that has undertaken legal challenges in several states. For five decades, states and localities with a history of discrimination had to submit all election laws, from new congressional district maps to precinct locations and voting hours, to federal lawyers for approval. That practice ended in June when the Supreme Court struck down the provision in the Voting Rights Act as outdated. Voting rights groups said recent actions by Southern states highlight the need for Congress to retool the rejected sections of the landmark 1965 law that were credited with ensuring ballot access to millions of blacks, American Indians and other minorities. The administration is using the remaining parts of the law to bring court cases.
Many in South changing policies after court ruling By MICHAEL J. MISHAK The Associated Press MIAMI – Emboldened by the Supreme Court decision that struck down the heart of the Voting Rights Act, a growing number of Republican-led states are moving aggressively to tighten voting rules. Lawsuits by President Barack Obama’s administration and voting rights activists say those efforts disproportionately affect minorities. At least five Southern states, no longer required to ask Washington’s permission before changing election procedures, are adopting strict voter identification laws or toughening existing requirements. Texas officials are battling the U.S. Justice Department to put in place a voter ID law that a federal court has ruled was discriminatory. In North Carolina, the GOP-controlled Legislature scaled back early voting and ended a pre-registration program for high school students nearing voting age. Nowhere is the debate more heated than in Florida, where the chaotic recount in the disputed 2000 presidential race took place. Florida election officials are set to resume an effort to remove noncitizens from the state’s voting rolls. A purge last year ended in embarrassment after hundreds of American citizens, most of whom were black or Hispanic, were asked to prove their citizenship or risk losing their right to vote.
was just life,” he said. In his late 20s, Duerst began using earmuffs during clay pigeon shoots. He realized the same equipment could protect his hearing when he operated an open-cab tractor. Now, all of the farm’s
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Sunday, September 29, 2013 • Page 7A
Page A8 • Sunday, September 29, 2013
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
Iranian outreach to U.S. faces challenges at home
Syrian minister: Peace plan must include Assad UNITED NATIONS – Syria’s government will not accept any transition peace plan that excludes President Bashar Assad, Foreign Minister Walid al-Moallem told The Associated Press in an interview Saturday. He spoke on the sidelines of the United Nations General Assembly, a day after the Security Council approved a resolution that obliges Syria’s government to comply with an international
By BRIAN MURPHY The Associated Press DUBAI, United Arab Emirates – Before leaving for the United Nations, Iran’s President Hassan Rouhani said he hoped to open a new era in dialogue with Washington. He returned to Tehran on Saturday with more in hand than even the most optimistic predictions. Now begins the harder task for Rouhani and his inner circle of Western-educated envoys and advisers, who are suddenly partners with the White House in a potentially history-shifting reset in the Middle East that could push beyond the nuclear standoff and rival in scope the Arab Spring or Israel’s peace pact with Egypt. To build on the stunning diplomatic openings of the past days, Rouhani and his allies now must navigate political channels that make President Barack Obama’s showdowns with his domestic critics seem almost genteel by comparison. Possibly standing in the way of Rouhani’s overtures is an array of hard-liners, led by the hugely powerful Revolutionary Guard, holding sway over nearly everything from Iran’s nuclear program to a paramilitary network that reaches each neighborhood. What’s ahead will measure Rouhani’s resolve. It also will
plan to destroy its chemical weapons arsenal. The resolution also endorsed the outcome of the Geneva conference between the government and the opposition in June 2012, which called for the establishment of a transitional government with full executive powers. The Syrian opposition, which has been embroiled in a bloody conflict with Assad’s forces for two and a half years, has repeatedly said it will not
take part in any transition government that includes the president. The latest statement from al-Moallem could mean that efforts to organize a second meeting of the opposition and the government later this year in Geneva may fail. “For the Syrian people, Bashar Assad is the elected president until mid-2014, when presidential elections will be held,” al-Moallem said.
– Wire report
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Iranian President Hassan Rouhani (center) waves to supporters Saturday upon his arrival in Tehran from a U.S. trip in which he had a historic phone conversation with President Barack Obama. test how much the Guard and its backers are willing to accept something other than spite and suspicion toward the U.S. – and what it could all mean for the Guard’s regional footholds that include Syria and the anti-Israel militia Hezbollah in Lebanon. At Rouhani’s arrival in Tehran, backers cheered and held aloft a card calling him a “lord of peace,” while opponents shouted insults and chanted “death to America.” One thing is certain, however. The rapid-fire momentum of diplomacy over the past days cannot be maintained. The linchpin, as always, remains Supreme Leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei, the gate keeper for every
key decision. He has so far given critical support to Rouhani’s overtures with Washington – calling for “heroic flexibility” in diplomacy – while giving the Guard a rare scolding to keep its distance from political developments. As long as Rouhani carries Khamenei’s favor, there is unprecedented credibility to his offers to settle the impasse over Iran’s nuclear ambitions after a more than three-decade diplomatic estrangement with the U.S. But Khamenei also is not interested in tearing apart the country. Strong objections from the Guard and other hard-line factions would certainly get his attention.
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After week, Nairobi still seeking answers Mood nervous in Kenyan city where terrorists attacked The ASSOCIATED PRESS NAIROBI, Kenya – Someone has dropped a shopping bag just outside the Nakumatt supermarket, and a bottle of juice has shattered. Cranberry, it looks like, or maybe cherry. The liquid leaks from the plastic bag and across the tile floor, puddling in fist-sized splotches of red. Everyone nearby sees it. Some shoppers visibly flinch and take wide circles around the scene, which looks far too much like something else, somewhere else. On Saturday afternoon at Nairobi’s Junction shopping center, many people were thinking about that somewhere else. They were focusing on what had begun one week earlier at the Westgate Mall a couple of miles away, where a team of Islamist gunmen had launched a bloody four-day siege. By the time it ended, at least 67 people were dead, smears of blood tracing the path of the attack. “I don’t want to be here,” said a young woman walking past an upscale Junction wine bar with a friend. “I only came because I had to.” The Junction is far from empty, but it’s not crowded either, and many people say they are on guard. “We’re all looking around, and not at ease,” said the woman, who asked to be identified only by her first name, Malesi. It’s a nervous time in Nairobi. The city isn’t deeply on edge: Bars were crowded Friday night, and there are only a handful of free tables Saturday at the Java House, a popular chain of coffee houses that
also had an outlet at Westgate. But it’s not normal, either. It’s not clear how many people are missing (the Red Cross says 59, the government says none), it’s not clear how many gunmen were involved in the attack, or if any escaped. The government has released almost no information about what happened between Saturday night, when hundreds of people managed to flee the attackers, and Tuesday night, when the siege finally ended. Malesi and her friend mention the rumors spreading through the city of brutally disfigured corpses found in the wreckage. Facebook and Twitter are awash in questions and conspiracy theories. “Maybe it’s so much worse” than the government has admitted, she said. “They haven’t told us anything.” In the first days after the attack, many Kenyans – among Africa’s most active users of Twitter – affixed the tag #WeAreOne to their tweets, capturing the sense of national unity the attack evoked. But by midweek, amid conflicting accounts from officials and an absence of information on key facts, the one began to shift. More and more, the tag has been twisted into #WeAreOne_dering. “Like many Kenyans I’m a bit frustrated. The government isn’t giving us much information. They’re controlling the information,” said Makena Onjerika, 26, a market researcher and blogger who recently wrote a blog post asking what happened to the hostages thought to be held inside the mall. She planned to spend the day doing volunteer work. “We don’t really know what is happening in Westgate,” she said. “Who do we hold accountable for the lives that have been lost?”
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Sunday, September 29, 2013 • Page A9
Superior Court judges took appeal in September ’12 • LAWSUIT Continued from page A1 walker she needs to get around. “So they can see what I’ve gone through.” Eleven of the plaintiffs are deceased – six of them died after they filed suit. The health of a number of others has taken a turn for the worse. And with the first of the cases to go to trial tied up in the appeals court for the past 2½ years – although a ruling is soon expected – more than a few worry that they won’t live to get their chance.
‘My legs gave out’ The first three plaintiffs were former McCullom Lake next-door neighbors who were diagnosed with brain tumors. They sued Philadelphia-based Rohm and Haas in April 2006, alleging that vinyl chloride and other toxic chemicals from its Ringwood plant a mile and a half north fouled their air and groundwater. Rohm and Haas, now a subsidiary of chemical giant Dow Chemical Co., acknowledges that a plume of volatile organic compounds has leaked into groundwater from decades of dumping by the previous owners into an unlined 8-acre waste pit. Past and present owners have been working for the past two decades to clean it up. But the company vehemently denies allegations that chemicals ever reached area residents or made them sick. Original plaintiff Bryan Freund woke up Tuesday morning in his McCullom Lake home with the same headache he’s had almost every day since his December 2004 diagnosis. The oligodendroglioma brain tumor in his head grew in his most recent MRI. But he takes it in stride compared to the fates of other plaintiffs. The lawsuit of the former neighbor to his right, Franklin Branham, was filed by his widow. The former neighbor to his left, Kurt
Weisenberger, is crippled after a July emergency surgery. Weisenberger, like Freund, has oligodendroglioma. While more survivable than glioblastoma, it is even rarer – about one person in 300,000 is diagnosed with it. “Now I feel I’m surrounded by blessings because I have my mobility and my five senses,” Freund said. Plaintiff Lance Kuhns, who grew up in the Lakeland Park subdivision on the other side of the lake in McHenry, lost his mobility several months ago. He’s in physical therapy with the hopes of getting it back. Kuhns now needs a wheelchair, and his brother, Todd, moved in with him to help take care of him. “It just came out of nowhere. I was in my bedroom, doing something or another, and I just fell. My legs gave out,” Kuhns said. His MRI taken last week came back clean, without the oligodendroglioma that a 2006 surgery – his second after it grew back – removed at the expense of a softball-sized dent in his head. But swelling and fluid buildup are a different matter – he now has a shunt in his head to help it drain. Kuhns, like Freund, grew up next to someone who developed a brain tumor and sued. Their homes weren’t far from another set of childhood neighbors who grew up to develop brain tumors. The unusual links don’t end there; plaintiffs include unrelated people who spent time in the same homes at different times, and a mother and son, both deceased. The case of Joanne Branham, Franklin’s widow, was the first to go to court in September 2010. It has remained in court since.
Waiting for a ruling The trial in a Philadelphia courtroom was expected to last 10 weeks. It lasted five before the judge hearing the case angrily ended it over the expert testimony of the plaintiffs’ epidemiologist.
After a two-day cross-examination in which the epidemiologist’s testimony crumbled, Judge Allan Tereshko ended the trial before plaintiff’s attorney Aaron Freiwald, who had three more experts to call, could rest his client’s case. Tereshko called the epidemiologist’s testimony “an attempt to deceive the court” and “tantamount to fraud.” Freiwald asked for a mistrial, but Tereshko ultimately sided with Rohm and Haas. In April 2011, almost five years to the day since the first lawsuits were filed, he granted the company’s motion to dismiss. Freiwald immediately filed an appeal with the state Superior Court – what Pennsylvania calls its appellate court – in which he blasted Tereshko’s ruling as “a product of emotion and bias.” Chief among Freiwald’s many complaints was an allegation that Tereshko violated long-established court rules by ending the trial before his client rested. Judges typically end a trial in such manner – called granting nonsuit – if they conclude, after the plaintiff has presented all evidence, that the evidence does not support the allegations made. The three Superior Court judges hearing the appeal have had it for deliberation since September 2012, after both sides had opportunities to make their cases. It asked the lower court at the end of May to justify its decision to throw out a claim of strict liability, or that the manufacturing plant did not engage in what the law calls “abnormally dangerous activity.” If overturned, the case will most likely not go back to Tereshko. He was reassigned to family court in January, shortly after he stepped down as supervising judge of the civil court trial divisions under criticism in an unrelated case. A separate panel of Superior Court judges overturning his 2011 ruling in favor of a defendant insurance company chastised him for not disclosing his
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How many years Freund is confident that he will make it to trial, but he worries about Weisenberger. Weisenberger lived with his tumor for years because doctors said it was too deep in his brain to remove surgically. But from June to July, it doubled in size, said his wife, Joanne. It then became a choice of removing the tumor or letting it kill him. Joanne Weisenberger said she is unsure whether her husband will get his day in court. “Look how many years it’s been already. Dow has more money than they know what to do with,” she said. The Wierschkes are optimistic. Sandy’s most recent MRI caught the glioblastoma early, before it could grow
the tentacles that make it so difficult to remove. Her most recent MRI revealed a halfinch-thick tumor that wasn’t there three months earlier, Tim Wierschke said. Sandy Wierschke has high praise for her doctors, who are the same ones who have done her previous surgeries. Besides her original neurosurgeon, Dr. John Ruge, she will have the plastic surgeon, Dr. Lucio Pavone, who built a flap on top of her head to replace tissue that had died from previous intense radiation therapy. Tim and Sandy Wierschke hope to keep beating the odds. Freund hopes for the same, both for himself and for his wife, Rusty, whose health has been failing. “Brain cancer just doesn’t try to destroy you. It tries to destroy your life,” Freund said. “Unfortunately, it does a really good job.”
8NATION BRIEF 5 dead in fiery crash in Southern California BURBANK, Calif. – Five people were killed early Saturday morning after their car spun out and burst into flames in Burbank, trapping people inside, officials said. Firefighters assisted the coroner’s office in removing the bodies, which were “burned beyond recognition,” Burbank Fire Capt. Peter Hendrickson said. Lt. Larry Dietz of the Los Angeles County Medical Examiner-Coroner said fingerprints or dental records might be used to identify those killed. There was one survivor, an 18-year-old woman who managed to crawl out of the vehicle and was found by police about 50 yards away when they arrived shortly after 4 a.m.
– Wire report
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FROM PAGE 1
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Signing off can isolate victim • ABUSE Continued from page A1 Simply telling a survivor to sign off these popular networks isolates them further. “When it comes down to it – [social media are] one of the biggest things that we have out there for people to communicate with each other,” said Horton, a child advocate at the county’s domestic violence agency. “You’re asking for someone to cut off a lot of their important relationships and something that gives them an outlet.” The most dangerous time for a victim of abuse is when he or she is preparing to leave or has left an abusive partner, said Cindy Southworth, from
the National Network to End Domestic Violence, on Facebook’s Safety page that announced the new guide. “It is critical that survivors have the information they need to navigate their lives safely and, in today’s digital age, a significant part of our lives are online,” Southworth said. While advocates applaud the efforts of Facebook, they say it’s important to remember that these behaviors can carry over to any social media network, email and text messages. Even maintaining a presence on these sites can open the doors to abuse in a way that advocates never have seen before. The signs of abuse are not always cuts and bruises, Horton said.
Senate Dems have votes to block delay At issue
• SHUTDOWN Continued from page A1
“We’re often associating abuse with physical abuse, and not recognizing the signs of verbal, emotional and even stalking behaviors like that,” Horton said. Behaviors such as continually sending hurtful messages, checking up on someone’s whereabouts or a barrage of comments, posts, messages, texts and emails. “That constant invasion of [one’s] personal space,” Horton explained. “[Social media are] something that feels really positive, and something that you have a lot of control over, but at the end of the day ... there is that darker side of social media that could really lead someone down a dangerous path,” she said.
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Another Republican, Rep. Darrell Issa of California, reacted angrily when asked whether he would eventually support a standalone spending bill if needed to prevent a shutdown. “How dare you presume a failure? How dare you? How dare you?” he said. Apart from its impact on the health care law, the legislation that House Republicans decided to back would assure routine funding for government agencies through Dec. 15. The measure went to the Senate after House lawmakers voted 248-174 to repeal the medical tax, then 231-192 for the delay in Obamacare. The government spending measure marked something of a reduction in demands by House Republicans, who passed legislation several days ago that would permanently strip the health care law of money while providing funding for the government. It also contained significant concessions from a party that long has criticized the health care law for imposing numerous government mandates on industry, in some cases far exceeding what Republicans have been willing to support in the past. Acknowledging as much, Rep. Trent Franks, R-Ariz., said that as a conservative he had often found during Obama’s presidency that his choice was “between something bad or [something] horrible.” GOP aides said that under the legislation, most portions of the health law that already have gone into effect would remain unchanged. That includes requirements for insurance companies to guarantee coverage for pre-existing conditions and to require children to be covered on their parents’ plans until age 26. One exception would give insurers or others the right not to provide abortion coverage, based on religious or moral objections.
The new health insurance exchanges for the Affordable Care Act are set to open Tuesday, a development that’s lent urgency to the drive to use a normally routine stopgap spending bill to gut implementation of the law.
The measure would delay implementation of a requirement for all individuals to purchase coverage or face a penalty, and of a feature of the law that creates marketplaces to shop for coverage from private insurers. By repealing the medical device tax, the GOP measure also would raise deficits – an irony for a party that won the House majority in 2010 by pledging to get the nation’s finances under control. The Senate rejected the most recent House anti-shutdown bill on a party-line vote of 54-44 Friday, insisting on a straightforward continuation in government funding without health care add-ons. That left the next step up to the House – with time to avert a shutdown growing shorter. For a moment at least, the revised House bill papered over a simmering dispute between Speaker John Boehner and the rest of the leadership, and tea party conservatives who have been more militant about abolishing the health law that all Republican lawmakers oppose. It was unclear whether members of the rank and file had consulted with Texas Sen. Ted Cruz, who has become the face of the “Defund Obamacare” campaign that tea party organizations are promoting and using as a fundraising tool. In the Senate, there was little doubt that Reid had the votes to block a one-year delay in the health care program. He said the same was true for the repeal of the medical device tax, even though 33 Democrats joined all Senate Republicans in supporting repeal on a nonbinding vote earlier this year.
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John Rung President and Publisher
Dan McCaleb Group Editor
Jason Schaumburg Editor
Sunday, September 29, 2013 • Page A11 • Northwest Herald • NWHerald.com 8OUR VIEW
Relief for taxpayers It seems that just about everything in Illinois works against taxpayers. Income taxes were raised just a few years ago. Property taxes are way too high and continue to increase even though property values have decreased significantly since 2009. State government spends our tax dollars as if it were Monopoly money. Taxpayers need a break. While we don’t expect to see For the record any big breaks given the current We support legislation that leadership in would make it easier on propSpringfield, small erty owners who challenge ones are at least a significant increases in their start. assessments. That’s why we support a bill filed by state Rep. Jack Franks that would require property assessors to justify any assessment increase greater than 5 percent. The legislation, filed earlier this month, puts the burden of proof on the assessor to prove why an increased property value is warranted. The number of homeowners who challenged their property assessments has skyrocketed in recent years. Under the current appeals process, it is up to the homeowner to provide evidence that the assessment should be lowered. Homeowners are required to track down recent sales data of comparable homes showing that their house has been overassessed. The comparable properties have to be of similar size, story height, quality of construction and style. “I introduced this legislation to give taxpayers a stronger voice in the assessment process because it is very clear that without their increased involvement, taxing bodies will just continue to take more,” Franks told Northwest Herald reporter Joseph Bustos. We realize that Franks’ bill won’t result in lower taxes for the vast majority of taxpayers. That only will come when local government bodies stop asking for more and start spending more wisely. We supported a Franks’ bill last year that would have prohibited local governments from seeking higher levies in years when property values declined. That bill stalled in a House committee, as it seems most taxpayer-friendly bills do. While this proposed legislation won’t lower taxes, it’s a step in the right direction.
Oil over liberty? In his second inaugural address, President Barack Obama delivered a ringing pledge of U.S. support for American ideals around the world. “We will support democracy from Asia to Africa, from the Americas to the Middle East,” he promised, “because our interests and our conscience compel us to act on behalf of those who long for freedom.” Just eight months later, the idealism is gone. In what may be the most morally crimped speech by a president in modern times, Obama explicitly ruled out the promotion of liberty as a core interest of the United States. Instead, he told the U.N. General Assembly that America’s core interests consist of resisting aggression against allies; protecting the free flow of energy; dismantling terrorist networks “that threaten our people,” and stopping the development and use of weapons of mass destruction. No president should cite democracy promotion as the United States’s only core interest or even, invariably, its first priority. But has a president ever boasted that promoting democracy will not be a core interest? To say that America cares more about the flow of oil than the rights of men and women is to diminish the U.S. soldiers and diplomats who have sacrificed to far higher purpose than Obama would acknowledge. In his speech, Obama said that America’s core interests are not “our only interests” and that the United States “will continue to promote democracy and human rights and open markets, because we believe these practices achieve peace and prosperity.” Presidents from Franklin D. Roosevelt to John F. Kennedy to Ronald Reagan have promoted these “practices” not just to “achieve peace and prosperity,” as Obama said, but because they believed deeply that every human being has an inalienable right to live in freedom and dignity and that the United States is uniquely positioned to help others achieve those rights. Obama may believe that minimizing values in foreign relations is tough-minded and realistic. In fact, it can only diminish U.S. influence. “It was not all that long ago that farmers in Venezuela and Indonesia welcomed American doctors to their villages and hung pictures of JFK on their living room walls,” Obama wrote as a presidential candidate in 2007. “We can be this America again.” He was right. We could be that America again – but not by cherishing oil over liberty. The Washington Post
Editorial Board: John Rung, Don Bricker, Dan McCaleb, Jason Schaumburg, Kevin Lyons, Jon Styf, Kate Schott, Stacia Hahn
8IT’S YOUR WRITE Immigration momentum To the Editor: In response to the Sept. 13 article titled “Advocates turn to Obama for action on immigration,” I find it disheartening that our Congress seems to lack the leadership to fulfill its obligations to our country. The article makes the case that if the House of Representatives fails to capitalize on the bipartisan momentum behind immigration reform, supporters may turn to the administration to take some sort of executive action on the issue. This is not a sustainable way to run a country, however, and we should not accept that our democratically elected representatives are unable to pass common-sense legislation on pressing national issues of justice. From the looming government shutdown to last week’s $39 billion cut to food aid (which will affect an estimated 170,000 veterans), our country is caught in the crossfire of bitter partisan battles and gridlock that will hurt our economy and our communities. But immigration reform is more than just a political issue. It is a biblical one. We Christians are called by our Father in heaven to treat the foreigner among us with compassion and to minister to our most vulnerable neighbors. Thankfully, evangelical leaders across the country have recog-
nized this biblical call and have joined their voices in support of immigration reform through the Evangelical Immigration Table. I pray that our U.S. Representatives – including our own Congressmen Randy Hultgren and Peter Roskam – will show the same type of leadership and have the courage to fix our broken immigration system.
How to sound off 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.
April after he was just elected for another four-year term. Novak resigned within a few days after the election. Moving quickly, township officers quietly appointed longtime Trustee Marsha Nelson to take over for Novak. Prior to becoming clerk, Novak was a township trustee for 21 years. Novak became the clerk by appointment. All together, Novak was on the township payroll for 37 years. There was another appointment to fill a vacancy, and again, out of the eyes of the public, insiders appointed Jim Condon as trustee to replace Nelson. There are other township officials who were appointed officers. McHenry Township Supervisor Donna Schaefer owes her supervisor position to the township appointment system. Township Assessor Carol Perschke also benefited by appointment. She became assessor after being a longtime trustee.
Get rid of township appointments. Abolish townships.
Submit letters by: • E-mail: email@example.com • Mail: Northwest Herald “It’s Your Write” Box 250 Crystal Lake, IL 60039-0250
Zach Schmidt Island Lake
The township ladder To the Editor: Elected township officials spurn term limits. Their concerns are personal and self-serving. Public concerns are secondary. Once in office, township officials hold that office for many years, sometimes for decades. Or, if someone becomes ill or dies, officials will move up the township ladder by appointment, to a position of increased salary and benefits. Many township officials get their foot in the door by an appointment coming from a core of insiders. Township appointment business is performed out of the public’s eyes. McHenry Township is a great example of how township government works for those feeding at the public trough. The township advantage, at its worst, would be when 16-year Clerk Bruce Novak bowed out last
Bob Anderson Wonder Lake
Innovative teachers To the Editor: Wow! Great article by Jeff Engelhardt in Friday’s Northwest Herald (Sept. 20) about the “teenage executives” economics class at Crystal Lake South High School. It was truly refreshing to read about Jim Krol’s stimulating secondperiod class and his enthusiastic students. It’s a practical class that has promise for the students and our community. At a time when teachers are being blamed by the diverse media for the financial difficulties of our state, it is great to hear about our local, bright and innovative teachers. Pat Meyers Crystal Lake
Obama’s wishful thinking must feel better President Barack Obama’s speech to the United Nations General Assembly in New York was flawed, displaying a type of moral equivalency that does not exist for America’s enemies. His claim that “the world is more stable than it was five years ago” is demonstrably false. In Iraq, Afghanistan, Syria, Kenya, Congo, to name only a few, there are at least as many conflicts as in 2008 and far more now than when the United Nations was created. According to Themner, Lotta and Peter Wallensteen, in “Armed Conflict, 1946-2011,” Journal of Peace Research, there were fewer than 20 armed conflicts in 1946. Today, there are more than 30. The president seemed to take at face value a “fatwa,” or religious edict, issued by Iran’s supreme leader, Ali Khamenei, against the development of nuclear weapons. He said, “President Rouhani has just recently reiterated that the Islamic republic will never develop a nuclear weapon.” There are reportedly a half-dozen nuclear sites in Iran where uranium is being enriched. They are buried deep in the earth and have concrete walls several feet thick. The Iranians claim they’re developing electrical power for peaceful purposes. That’s not the profile of any power station with which I am familiar. Breaking news for the president: Our enemies lie by telling us what we want to hear while behaving duplicitously. The president barely mentioned the slaughter of 85 Pakistani Christians over the
8THE FIRST AMENDMENT
VIEWS Cal Thomas weekend. He didn’t mention at all the Muslim war against Coptic Christians in Egypt. Why dwell on unpleasant realities when wishful thinking feels better? The president again dredged up the conflict between Israel and the Palestinians, repeating the “two-state solution” formula that the Palestinians pay lip service to, while preferring a one-state solution, absent Israel. Obama seemed to again blame America for Muslim “hostility” because of U.S. involvement “in the Muslim world.” U.S. motivation for such involvement has been two-fold: strike at terrorists and reduce the threat they pose to the U.S. and its interests, and free people from political and religious oppression. One can debate whether those goals were sufficient to prompt U.S. “involvement,” but there can be no debate that America’s objectives were altruistic and rooted in selfpreservation. As an example of how political and religious differences can be resolved, the president again pointed to Northern Ireland and its many decades of internal conflict. While the Northern Ireland conflict pitted Protestants against Catholics, the central issue was loyalty to Britain vs. a united Ireland.
Religion helped fuel the fire, but it wasn’t the fire itself. Neither side claimed a divine mandate to wipe out the other. Apparently unbeknownst to the president, the peace process in Ireland embodies something the fight for peace in the Middle East does not – a willingness by all sides to cooperate. Have we seen any real offers of cooperation from Iran? Afghanistan? Egypt? The president said America has been humbled by its foreign adventures. Humility and retreat are not a policy, unless we plan to surrender to Islamists. He didn’t articulate America’s foreign policy, because he doesn’t have one. Islamic fundamentalists can only be encouraged by this speech. They include Iran’s president, Hassan Rouhani, who wants to suddenly make nice with Obama in large part to ease crushing economic sanctions. The last line of the president’s U.N. speech may have been the most fantastical of all: “...we remain convinced that this community of nations can deliver a more peaceful, prosperous and just world to the next generation.” There is no “community of nations.” There are individual nations with individual interests. If the United Nations could bring peace and prosperity to the world, progress toward that goal should have been made by now. Instead, 68 years after its founding, wars and rumors of wars are increasing.
• Email Cal Thomas at firstname.lastname@example.org.
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, September 29, 2013 Northwest Herald Page A12
Text the keyword NWHWEATHER to 74574 to sign up for daily weather forecast text alerts from the Northwest Herald. Message and data rates apply.
Sunny and unseasonably warm Wind:
Partly sunny, unseasonably warm Wind:
Partly sunny, isolated showers and storms Wind:
S 10-15 mph
SW 10-15 mph
SW 10-15 mph
S 10-20 mph
Sunny and warmer
Mostly sunny, cooler by the lake
Wind: NE 10 mph
WNW 10-15 mph
N 10-20 mph
Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.
at Chicago through 4 p.m. yesterday
Cloudy, breezy, cool, chance showers Wind:
Cloudy, periods of rain and storms
Crystal Lake 71/48
Waukegan 70/45 Algonquin 71/47
LAKE FORECAST WATER TEMP: Chicago Winds: NW at 7-14 kts. 72/47 Waves: 1-3 ft.
Oak Park 72/50
St. Charles 71/48
DeKalb 71/48 Dixon 72/44
Following the passage of Saturday night’s cold front, skies will clear to sunshine and temperatures will return to normal, in the upper 60s and low 70s. Northeasterly winds will keep it cooler by the lake. High pressure will dominate the region through Wednesday with sunshine and temperatures climbing to the 80s. Busy weather will return with rain by Thursday.
Orland Park 71/48 Normal high
92° in 1953
29° in 1942
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 Flood
SUN AND MOON
New Munster, WI
MOON PHASES New
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
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
76/51/s 50/36/pc 78/62/s 71/58/pc 76/54/pc 71/49/c 67/53/sh 69/54/pc 76/54/s 72/58/pc 73/58/pc 85/66/t 78/48/s 77/52/s 70/53/sh 83/60/s 43/31/c 74/52/s 68/44/s 88/73/pc 89/71/t 72/55/sh 81/65/sh 77/54/s 83/65/s 81/58/s 73/61/sh 76/67/r
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
87/75/sh 70/48/s 73/56/s 77/58/t 86/68/pc 73/56/pc 73/61/c 80/53/s 87/69/pc 74/56/pc 94/70/s 74/57/pc 59/51/r 72/52/pc 74/56/s 77/59/c 77/57/pc 84/73/r 77/61/s 72/61/c 57/51/r 77/51/s 76/55/pc 74/53/s 89/71/pc 91/62/s 74/58/pc 81/52/s
WORLD 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
73/48/pc 73/43/pc 74/49/pc 75/52/pc 75/49/r 72/47/pc 74/47/pc 72/51/pc 74/46/s 71/44/pc 73/46/r 75/52/pc 71/47/pc 75/52/s 73/46/s 71/46/s 75/46/s 74/48/pc 70/45/pc 72/46/pc
73/54/s 75/52/s 78/55/s 78/57/pc 79/55/pc 74/54/s 78/54/s 72/58/s 78/54/s 74/53/s 76/54/pc 78/55/pc 74/53/s 77/57/s 77/54/s 75/54/s 79/54/s 78/56/s 71/50/s 74/54/s
84/59/s 84/57/s 85/61/s 82/60/pc 82/60/s 84/58/s 85/59/s 82/61/s 86/58/s 83/59/s 86/59/s 82/60/pc 84/59/s 87/62/s 86/59/s 84/58/s 84/57/s 86/61/s 84/58/s 83/59/s
Acapulco Amsterdam Athens Baghdad Beijing Berlin Brussels Buenos Aires Cairo Cancun Dublin Geneva Hong Kong Islamabad Istanbul Kabul Kingston Lima London Madrid
90/74/t 63/51/s 84/65/s 98/70/s 76/58/pc 61/43/s 65/52/c 61/39/sh 86/65/s 88/68/pc 64/54/s 71/55/r 83/78/r 95/73/s 75/61/s 84/57/s 86/77/t 69/57/pc 64/57/c 73/55/sh
Manila Melbourne Mexico City Montreal Moscow New Delhi Paris Rome Santiago Sao Paulo Seoul Singapore Stockholm Sydney Tel Aviv Tokyo Toronto Vancouver Vienna Warsaw
88/76/t 71/57/pc 77/51/t 73/57/pc 46/33/pc 93/77/pc 70/57/sh 75/63/r 68/37/s 72/62/r 70/59/r 85/76/t 54/37/pc 77/48/s 82/64/s 74/63/pc 72/55/c 55/51/r 58/48/c 53/38/pc
Source: National Allergy Bureau
NATIONAL FORECAST -10s
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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SECTION B Sunday, September 29, 2013 Northwest Herald
Breaking news @ www.NWHerald.com
News editor: Kevin Lyons • email@example.com
ILLINOIS BIKE PLAN TEAM TO VISIT CL CRYSTAL LAKE – The Illinois Bike Transportation Plan team is conducting a second round of public outreach across the state. In conjunction with IDOT’s annual Multi-Modal Transportation Improvement Program outreach process, staff and consultants are traveling across the state to share information and updates about the plan and gather suggestions for what it should ultimately address. A session in McHenry County will take place from 2 to 6:30 p.m. Thursday at the Holiday Inn Crystal Lake Conference Center, 800 S. Route 31, Crystal Lake. For information, visit http:// www.dot.il.gov/opp/outreach/ outreach.html.
Providers fear new day care Current facility operators: Lake in the Hills location would be unneeded By JOSEPH BUSTOS firstname.lastname@example.org LAKE IN THE HILLS – A planned day care center on Crystal Lake Road has some area providers worried it will affect their businesses. Last week, the Village Board approved a plan by developer IRED to build a
10,000-square-foot day care for The Learning Experience at 15 Crystal Lake Road, Lake in the Hills. When plans for the project were publicized, some day care operators within a 5-mile radius were not thrilled with the idea. Developers say The Learning Experience will have a capacity for 140 children. The
center would cater to children from ages 6 weeks to 5 years old. Kim Hopkins, the executive director of the Learning Tree, which has locations in Algonquin and Huntley, said other day cares in the area have closed recently in the
“We’re just trying to keep our heads above water. I want to be able to pay our bills, pay employees.” Kim Hopkins Executive director of the Learning Tree about adding another day care center to the area
See DAY CARE, page B2
Airman may take flight again
– Northwest Herald
NOMINEES SOUGHT FOR EBEY AWARD ST. CHARLES – Nominations are being sought for the 2013 Roscoe Ebey Citizen of the Year award. The award honors Roscoe Ebey, a military veteran who was murdered in his Aurora Township home. Nominations should be sent via email to ArdelanJanet@co.kane. il.us or by mail to the Kane County Sheriff’s Office, 37W755 IL Route 38, Suite A, St. Charles, IL 60175. Nominations will be accepted until Oct. 15. The award will be presented in November. A listing of past award recipients and a history of the award can be found at www.kanesheriff.com.
– Northwest Herald
8LOCAL BEST BETS
CROP HUNGER WALK SET FOR SUNDAY CRYSTAL LAKE – The Crystal Lake Crop Walk will be at 1 p.m. Sunday at Living Waters Lutheran Church, 1808 Miller Road, Crystal Lake. This is a 2- or 5-mile walk to raise funds to provide food, medical care, disaster relief and self-help development for needy people. A portion of the proceeds benefit the Crystal Lake Food Pantry and McHenry County PADS. For information, call 815-4440778 or visit www.livingwaterschurch.com.
Photos by Kyle Grillot – email@example.com
Senior Airman Nick Theiss is welcomed home Saturday by a member of the Warriors’ Watch Riders in a Woodstock parking lot. Theiss recently returned from Afghanistan, his third of three tours overseas. He also completed tours to Bahrain in 2011 and to Kuwait in 2012. He has already volunteered for another deployment and he plans on re-enlisting next year. BELOW: Theiss, standing next to his mother, Beth Theiss, is welcomed home Saturday by the Warriors’ Watch Riders in front of the Hannah Beardsley Middle School.
Cary resident returns from three tours overseas, considers re-enlisting By JEFF ENGELHARDT firstname.lastname@example.org CARY – Nick Theiss and John Theiss have differing views on how the past few years have gone. “It was always easy,” said Nick Theiss, a senior airman in the Air Force who just returned home after serving three consecutive tours in Bahrain, Kuwait and Af-
LEGACY CONCERT TICKETS ON SALE CRYSTAL LAKE – The Joyce and Bill Dwyer annual Legacy Concert will be at 7 p.m. Sunday at the Raue Center for the Arts, 26 N. Williams St., Crystal Lake. The concert will feature the Elgin Symphony Orchestra with an appearance by Voices in Harmony. Tickets start at $30. For tickets and information, call 815-356-9212 or visit www. rauecenter.org.
Lakemoor set to add Morrison Park land By EMILY K. COLEMAN
Earl H. Brueggeman 87, Woodstock Elinor D. Fredigke 91, Johnsburg John Louis Kaminski 68, Wonder Lake Bernice Kowalski 90, Huntley Dianne Isabel Meyer 63, McHenry Almina M. Schreck 100, formerly of Woodstock Michael M. Sullivan 76, Huntley OBITUARIES on pages B4, B6-7
email@example.com LAKEMOOR – The village of Lakemoor is set to expand its central park. The Lakemoor Village Board voted to buy 611 Route 120, a 10-acre lot that runs west from Morrison Park, for $250,000 using village reserves. The property was appraised at $255,000, said Matt Dabrowski, director of community and economic development. A closing date has not been set. Once that date has been determined, the village will make a timeline for cleaning up the property and removing overgrown brush there, he said, adding that they’re hoping to get to it this fall.
The property is made up of 3 acres of land – vacant except for a brick tower that kind of looks like a castle – and 7 acres of Lily Lake, Dabrowski said. The plan is to renovate the tower, which dates to the 1920s or 1930s, he said. The history behind the tower isn’t known, but it’s being looked into. The village also plans on continuing the walking path along Lily Lake, Village President Todd Weihofen said. The village’s comprehensive plan proposes a trail circling the entire lake. A time frame hasn’t been set for that improvement, he said, adding that it fits into the Village Board’s
See PARK, page B2
“When we do our Lakemoor Fest, it’s packed solid. It’s a good place to fish and there are picnic benches. It’s a really nice, open space.” Todd Weihofen Lakemoor village president about Morrison Park
ghanistan starting in 2011. “I loved going overseas.” “It was never easy,” said John Theiss, adding his son’s service was far different from his own when he served in the Air Force during nonwar years from 1975 to 1981. “You always worry a little.” Easy or not, the father-son
See RETURN, page B2
Motorcycle raffle, dinner to raise funds for Collier House By EMILY K. COLEMAN firstname.lastname@example.org McHENRY – Tickets are on sale to win a custom Harley-Davidson motorcycle. The raffle is one of two fundraisers scheduled this fall to benefit Collier House, a two-bedroom retreat that provides free, short-term housing to families in crisis, including the families of young adults in recovery or the Gold Star families of military personnel who died during the War on Terror. The nonprofit that operates Collier House was founded in memory of U.S. Army Spc. Collier Barcus, who was killed in action July 8, 2004, while stationed in Iraq.
See COLLIER HOUSE, page B2
If you go n What: A spaghetti dinner to
benefit Collier House n When: 5 to 7:30 p.m. Nov. 2 n Where: McHenry Veterans of Foreign Wars Post, 3002 W. Route 120, Johnsburg n Cost: $15 for adults, $10 for children 4 to 9 years old and free for those 3 years and younger.
About the raffle The motorcycle is on display at Eckel’s McHenry Flea Market, 3705 W. Elm St. Tickets cost $20 and are available at the store, on the nonprofit’s website, collierhouse.org, or by calling 815-385-4881 until Nov. 2. Winner announced Nov. 2.
Page B2 • Sunday, September 29, 2013
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
After almost 2 years, Hill Road Bridge to reopen elements. Work was supposed to take place last year, but complications with the bidding pushed it back. • LAWRENCE ROAD BRIDGE: Lawrence Road is down to one lane with a temporary traffic signal as workers replace the bridge over Piscasaw Creek. The project is scheduled to be finished at the end of October. Now that we have bridges out of the way, let’s review the large number of projects dealing with or connecting to Route 31. • ALGONQUIN WESTERN BY-
By KEVIN P. CRAVER email@example.com We start out this week with the reopening of a road and a bridge near Richmond that has been closed for almost two years. • HILL ROAD: Workers are putting the final touches on the asphalt and landscaping of the Hill Road Bridge. The bridge over the north branch of Nippersink Creek is expected to reopen on or before the end of the week. The 55-year-old bridge was closed in January 2012 because of failing structural
PASS: Watch for workers and delays as workers continue a $33 million project to build a 2-mile, four-lane highway west of downtown Algonquin to relieve congestion on Route 31. Watch for workers and lane closures along Route 31 and Main Street. Huntington Drive will remain closed between Circle Drive and South Main Street through next summer. A detour to Edgewood Drive is posted. • CHARLES J. MILLER ROAD: Work is ongoing to create another two-lane span over the
Fox River and widen Miller Road to four lanes with dedicated turn lanes from Route 31 to River Road. The first phase, which consists primarily of building the new span and improving the intersection of Miller and River roads, will cost about $12 million and is anticipated to be finished by the end of October, weather permitting. • ROUTES 31 AND 176: The $10.18 million widening and modernizing of the intersection of Routes 31 and 176 is still slow going. You may want to find an alternate
Something for every palate at Richmond wine walk
north-south route during peak travel hours. • JOHNSBURG ROAD: Only westbound traffic is allowed to travel along the road from Chapel Hill Road to Cherokee Drive. Eastbound traffic is being rerouted through a Route 31, Route 120, Chapel Hill Road detour. Expect minor traffic delays this week near Hamlin and Cherokee drives while new curbs are being poured. • INTERSTATE 90 AND ROUTE 47: Be prepared for delays along Route 47 as work continues to create a full interchange. The completion date
• DAY CARE
ennifer McVey (center) pours red wine for Cathy Bader of Roscoe (right) and others Saturday at the International House of Wine and Cheese in Richmond during the Richmond Fall Fest Wine Walk. Attendees were able to sample wine and appetizers at each of 10 downtown establishments.
CRYSTAL LAKE: CENTEGRA HEALTH SYSTEM
Meeting airs health system concerns NORTHWEST HERALD CRYSTAL LAKE – An effort to enlighten residents about a deepening rift between a number of independent physicians and the Centegra Health System administration drew about 85 people Wednesday to the Crystal Lake Holiday Inn. Dr. William Dam, a former Fox Waterway Agency chairman and former Fox Lake mayor who operates the West-
lake Clinic in Ingleside, led the meeting. During a 23-slide PowerPoint presentation, Dam talked about the history and origins of Centegra, how its governance is supposed to function according to its bylaws, and how independent physicians are increasingly being denied access to information and to patients, said a news release from Dam. He said administrators should be called to task for
bylaw breaches, according to the release. For example, he said, the bylaws state “no more than one-third nor less than one-fifth of the governors shall be physicians in good standing on the medical staff of either the Centegra Hospital – McHenry or Centegra Hospital – Woodstock.” Currently, two physicians are among the 14-member Centegra Board of Governors. In 2007, by comparison, five of 15 were physicians.
The health system’s corporate bylaws also call for an annual meeting of the community corporate members the third Friday of October. Several people in attendance said they are corporate members (also referred to in the bylaws as “community governors”), and have not yet received their traditional notice to attend, according to the release. For information, call Dam at 847-989-3114 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
8LOCAL BRIEF CL fire department to host annual open house CRYSTAL LAKE – The Crystal Lake Fire Rescue Department will host its annual open house from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday at the firehouse, 100 W. Woodstock St., in the municipal complex. The public is invited to this
and hose drills for children. Nicor, Metra and ComEd will have information available. The Crystal Lake Fire Rescue Dive Team also will display their underwater communication system equipment. The Crystal Lake Police Department also will be represented. Flight for Life, operations of
the platform truck, fire extinguisher demonstrations and a live burn also are scheduled. Parking will be available at the municipal complex, 110 W. Woodstock St., and the parking lot across the street from 110 W. Woodstock St. For information, call 815-356-3640.
• RETURN Continued from page B1
Kyle Grillot – email@example.com
Senior Airman Nick Theiss is welcomed home Saturday by the Warriors’ Watch Riders. father’s service. He enjoyed the experience so much, he wants to re-enlist. “The last tour was my fa-
vorite. I definitely made a lot of friends,” he said. “I have a year to decide, but I have a chance to re-enlist.”
“If [The Learning Experience operators] feel they could be a success, they make the decision to enter into the project.” Joseph Billitteri Owner of the property where The Learning Experience will be located are putting their children into child care centers. She said there are more people relying on relatives to take care of their children. Clark said Goddard is doing well, but not everyone has 70 percent to 75 percent occupancy. “That is not a market that lends itself to adding a similar business,” Clark said. Clark said there are times when competitors do call and do surveys, and her school would say things are going great. Goddard has 25 employees and more than 100 children in the facility, and Clark wants to keep everything stable in the school. But with more competition, all of the day cares will have to work harder. “Whatever comes our way, I feel my business will survive,” Clark said. “We opened our business where we thought we would thrive. We all will work hard. Competition makes you better in the long run. ... We’re all just going to have to work harder.”
Purchase to extend the village’s control over lake • PARK long-term plan for the lakefront. The board has discussed coming up with a project to revitalize the lakefront and assessing the possibilities of dredging the lake. The village owns about 40 percent of Lily Lake, Dabrowski said. The new purchase will extend the village’s
control over the lake, which helps with maintenance. The goal is to ultimately make the whole lake public, he said. In the meantime, the added space will help with crowded village events, Weihofen said. “When we do our Lakemoor Fest, it’s packed solid,” he said. “It’s a good place to fish and there are picnic benches. It’s a really nice, open space.”
– Northwest Herald
Enlisted one year after graduating from Prairie Ridge High School
tandem celebrated the homecoming Saturday with more than 100 people who welcomed Nick Theiss home, whether it was escorting him from Woodstock to Cary on motorcycles or awaiting a celebration at his home. Theiss returned from Afghanistan three weeks ago and was stationed at Tinker Air Force Base in Oklahoma City. He served on the primary response team during his three-country tour and is an expert marksman. Nick Theiss said he always knew he wanted to join the military, in part because of hearing stories about his
still recovering economy. “My whole feeling is, if you have a lifeboat that could fit five people, and you put 10 people on, then everyone sinks,” Hopkins said. The developers conducted a survey of similar day care facilities within a 5-mile radius and found that many facilities in the area are near capacity, and there is a need for additional day care services, according to village documents. Hopkins disputed those survey results and said it’s difficult to find a day care with 70 percent to 75 percent occupancy, which is needed for a center to hold its own and pay bills. “We’re just trying to keep our heads above water,” Hopkins said. “I want to be able to pay our bills, pay employees.” Joseph Billitteri is the owner of the property and plans to sell it so it can be developed for The Learning Experience. He said The Learning Experience has more than 100 locations and is poised to spend $2.5 million on the Crystal Lake Road location. “If they feel they could be a success, they make the decision to enter into the project,” Billitteri said. “All I know is it’s a good project, we followed the rules, and the vote went the way it should of,” he said. Michele Clark, owner of Goddard School in Lake in the Hills, said there is a flooded market, and fewer parents
Continued from page B1 free event, which will feature interactive and educational activities for the family. Activities include displays of fire engines, ambulances, antique fire vehicles and other equipment used in response to emergencies. There will be tours of the fire station, the Safety House to practice exiting a house fire
Sources: McHenry County Division of Transportation, Kane County Division of Transportation, Village of Algonquin, Village of Huntley, Illinois Department of Transportation, Illinois Toll Highway Authority.
Developers surveyed area day care centers Continued from page B1
Photo by Kyle Grillot firstname.lastname@example.org
for the $69 million project is set for late fall. • READ ALL ABOUT IT: You can sign up at NWHerald. com/newsletter to get a weekly email update on road projects throughout construction season. You also can find updates online at NWHerald. com/construction.
The 23-year-old wasted little time joining the military, enlisting one year after graduating from Prairie Ridge High School in 2008. His father said he supported the decision and would do so again if his son decided to re-enlist, even if it brings back the stress of the unknown. “There’s just no saying how proud I am of him,” John Theiss said. “It has been amazing to see all the support [Saturday]. It’s very emotional for me.” The homecoming event was coordinated by Warriors’ Watch Riders, a troop support group that frequently provides motorcycle escorts or surprises to veterans who return home.
Proceeds from fundraisers to benefit upkeep of Wyo. retreat • COLLIER HOUSE Continued from page B1 The proceeds from the motorcycle raffle will go to regrade the road leading to the cabin, which is 25 miles north of Cody, Wyo., said Sandy Barcus, Collier Barcus’ mother and the nonprofit’s president. The motorcycle is on display at Eckel’s McHenry Flea Market, 3705 W. Elm St. The $20 tickets are available at the store, on the nonprofit’s website, collierhouse. org, or by calling 815-385-4881 until Nov. 2. The number of tickets is capped at 1,000. A benefit also is planned for Nov. 2, when the motorcycle winner will be picked.
A spaghetti dinner will be from 5 to 7:30 p.m. at the McHenry Veterans of Foreign Wars Post, 3002 W. Route 120, Johnsburg. The event also will feature raffles, silent auctions and live entertainment from Just Duet. St. John’s Northwestern Military Academy color guard will post the colors, and its Silver Rifles Drill Team will perform. The cost is $15 for adults, $10 for children 4 to 9 years old and free for those 3 years old and younger. Tickets do not need to be bought in advance. Proceeds from the event will go toward maintenance and upkeep of the house, Barcus said. The long-term goal is to raise enough money to pay off the mortgage.
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
Sunday, September 29, 2013 • Page B3
Fall celebrated at Appleseed festival
Sarah Nader – email@example.com
Logan Armer, 5, of Crystal Lake tries on a giant corn costume Saturday during the 21st annual Johnny Appleseed Festival in Crystal Lake. The fall celebration featured a visit from Johnny Appleseed, rides, a craft fair, farmers market, pie-eating contest, scarecrow decorating, the Great Ball Race, food and more. Visit NWHerald.com to view a photo gallery from the event.
8LOCAL BRIEFS Toys to be focus of Green Drink Group meeting CRYSTAL LAKE – The public is invited to Green Drinks McHenry County from 5 to 7 p.m. Wednesday at Duke’s Alehouse & Kitchen, 110 N. Main St. This month’s topic is toys that are future friendly and kind to the environment. Lori McConville, owner of Marvin’s Toy Store in downtown Crystal Lake, will speak about how she chooses toys that meet expectations for being sensitive to the Earth and friendly to the future. That means looking for a product that is both environmentally and socially responsible. There will be an information table set up, and attendees are welcome to bring information about their green products and services each month to share. Additional parking is available at the train station. To be added to the group’s
email list, send a note to GreenDrinksMC@gmail.com or “like” the group on Facebook.
Dog-tober Fest adds features in Huntley
EAST DUNDEE – The Fox River Valley Public Library District is holding a Drive Up Book Donation Drop Off event from 5 to 8 p.m. Tuesday and from 9 a.m. to noon Saturday at the Dundee library, 555 Barrington Ave. (Route 68). The Friends will be on hand to help unload donations of used books and media, such as DVDs, CDs, audiobooks and video games. The Friends cannot accept magazines, encyclopedias, textbooks older than five years or damaged materials. The Friends’ Fall Book Sale will be from Oct. 24 to 26, also at the library. For information, visit www. frvpld.info or call 847-4283661.
HUNTLEY – Dog-tober Fest, now in its fifth year, will be held from noon to 4 p.m. Saturday at Deicke Park. The event includes sporting demonstrations, games to play with dogs and pet blessings. Two new features will be an off-leash doggie play area and the newest in canine sporting events, Barn Hunt. In commemoration of St. Francis of Assisi Day on Friday, the Rev. Michelle McNamara from St John’s UCC Church in Marengo will host a blessing of the animals at 1 p.m. and 2:30 p.m. Admission and parking are free. For information on Dog-tober Fest, visit www.huntleydogto-
Library plans drive-up book donation event
– Northwest Herald
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Page B4 • Sunday, September 29, 2013
EARL H. BRUEGGEMAN
RAYMOND G. DALEY
Born: Dec. 24, 1925; in Worthington, Minn. Died: Sept. 27, 2013; in Woodstock
Born: Sept. 19, 1948; in Milwaukee Died: Aug. 22, 2013; in McAllen, Texas
WOODSTOCK – Earl H. Brueggeman, 87, of Woodstock, died Friday, Sept. 27, 2013, at Hearthstone Manor Nursing Home in Woodstock. He was born in Worthington, Minn., on Dec. 24, 1925, to Harry H. and Louise (Leptien) Brueggeman. He married Betty Collins on Feb. 5, 1955, in Oak Park. Mr. Brueggeman was a veteran in the U.S. Army during World War II; he celebrated his 19th birthday during the Battle of the Bulge. He was a member of St. John’s Lutheran Church in Woodstock. He and his wife were active in WCNI, Weimaraner Club of Northern Illinois. They competed in dog shows with their Weimaraners. He stayed active and enjoyed bowling leagues and golf leagues. He followed NASCAR closely. Mostly he enjoyed time with his family, especially grandchildren and great-grandchildren. He is survived by his wife of 58 wonderful years, Betty Brueggeman; a son, Steve (Nina) Brueggeman; a daughter, Nancy (Dan) Schlosser; three grandchildren, Dee (Mike) Elinger, Stefanie Brueggeman and Daniel Brueggeman; and two great-grandchildren, Bradley and Brody Elinger. He was preceded in death by his parents. The visitation will be Monday, Sept. 30, 2013, from 4 to 8 p.m. at the Schneider-Leucht-Merwin & Cooney Funeral Home, 1211 N. Seminary Ave., Woodstock. The funeral service will be at St. John’s Lutheran Church, 401 St. John’s Road, Woodstock, at 10 a.m. on Tuesday, Oct. 1, 2013. Burial will be at Elm Lawn Cemetery in Elmhurst. In lieu of flowers, memorials can be made to the American Diabetes Association or to the animal rescue of the donor’s choice. For information, call the funeral home at 815-338-1710 or visit the Web site at slmcfh.com. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits
GENOA CITY, Wis. – Raymond G. Daley, 64, of Genoa City, died suddenly on Thursday, Aug. 22, 2013, in McAllen, Texas. Ray was born Sept. 19, 1948, in Milwaukee, to Robert and Ruth (Hyland) Daley. He was a 1966 graduate of Arlington Heights High School. Following high school, he served two years with the United States Army and was a Vietnam War veteran. He was a professional semitruck driver for 44 years working for various companies. He is survived by daughters, Sherrie (Brian) Gliot and Leigha (Christopher) Brock; grandchildren, Holley and Tommy Gliot and Braxton Brock; brothers, Daniel, Gerry (Mary), Patrick (Cathy), John (Cindy), Brian (Lucie) and Kevin; and many nieces and nephews, Tim (Becky), Alexandra, Michael and Emily. Ray was a nephew, cousin and friend to many. He was preceded in death by his parents. There will be a celebration of life from 5 to 10 p.m. Friday, Oct. 4, at 332 Fellows Bar & Grill, 332 Fellows Road, Genoa City, Wis. A memorial service will be 11 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 5, at Immanuel Lutheran Church, 178 McHenry Ave., Crystal Lake. Burial will be private. In lieu of flowers, donations to the family would be appreciated. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits
Born: Oct. 3, 1923; in Union Died: Sept. 22, 2013; Battle Creek, Mich. BATTLE CREEK, Mich. – Alyce Marie Fairchild, 89, of Battle Creek, passed away Sunday, Sept. 22, 2013, at home. Alyce was born on Oct. 3, 1923, to George Carl and Augusta (Schmidt) Young in Union. She attended school in Illinois and later married Robert Dell Fairchild in Elgin. Alyce worked in personal management as a specialist at the Veterans Administration in Battle Creek. She worked there for 37 years until she retired in 1986. She enjoyed going to antique car club shows and traveling with her late husband. Alyce also liked to go shopping and to garden. Most importantly she enjoyed spending time with her family and friends. Alyce is survived by her nephews, Robert (Janet) Bruening of Belvidere, Alaric (Niki) Fairchild and daughter, Alaina, of Oceanside, Calif., Martin (Melissa Wood) Fairchild and children, Emily Wood, Megan Fairchild and Whitney Fairchild, of Burlington, Mich., and Scott (Paulette Getman) Fairchild of Batavia, Mich.; nieces, Pamela Richardson of Mount Vernon, Wash., Barbara Nitz of Haines City, Fla., Judy Greibel and Glenda Olson of Marengo, and Lois
Born: July 5, 1958; in McHenry Died: Sept. 12, 2013; in McHenry McHENRY – Terri Beth Doherty, 55, of McHenry, passed away Thursday, Sept. 12, 2013, at her home. She was born July 5, 1958, in McHenry, to Richard William and Virginia Maxine (Meddings) Doherty. Terri enjoyed all family activities. She loved traveling to Florida and attending her great-nephews’ baseball games and tournaments. She is survived by her son, Ryan (Jessica) Doherty of Tampa, Fla.; her
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ALYCE MARIE FAIRCHILD
TERRI BETH DOHERTY
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brother, Richard (Pam) Doherty of Crystal Lake; and her sister, Shirley (Tom) Roach of McHenry. Also surviving are nieces, Carrie (Don) Willemarck and Tara Doherty; nephews, Todd (Nicole) Doherty and Kelly Roach; great-nieces, Kate and Connor Doherty; and great-nephews, Trevor and Tyler Willemarck. She was preceded in death by her father and mother; and a brother, Kevin Doherty. A memorial visitation will be from 4 to 8 p.m. Tuesday, Oct.1, at Colonial Funeral Home, 591 Ridgeview Drive, McHenry. Burial will be private. Memorials may be made to Sage Cancer Center, 4305 Medical Center Drive, McHenry, IL 60050. For information, call the funeral home at 815-385-0063. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits
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Nelson of Prescott, Ariz.; greatniece, Shari Bruening of Belvidere; great-great nephew, Aiden Bruening of Belvidere; sister-in-law, Sarah (David) Guilford of Eckford, Mich.; and her caregivers, Cindy Carey, Sherri Stone, Kim Kuchariski and Samantha Kent. She dearly loved and will be missed by her beloved dog, Murphy. She was preceded in death by her husband, Robert D. Fairchild in 2010; brother, Glenn Young; sisters, Ethel Lundy and Ruth Bruening; and a grand-niece, Barri, who passed away as an infant. A memorial service will be at 1 p.m. on Sunday, Oct. 13, 2013, at the Craig K. Kempf Funeral Home, 723 US 27 North, Marshall, with Pastor Jim Codde officiating. A luncheon will follow the service in the funeral home reception hall. Memorials in memory of Alyce can be made out to the Humane Society of South Central Michigan or the American Juvenile Diabetes Association. Assistance with memorials is available at the funeral home. To leave the family a personal message, please visit www. kempffuneralhome.com. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits
ELINOR D. FREDIGKE Born: Dec. 2, 1921; in Dubuque, Iowa Died: Sept. 19, 2013; in Johnsburg JOHNSBURG – Elinor D. Fredigke, 91, of Johnsburg, formerly of Fox Lake, passed away Thursday, Sept. 19, 2013, at the home of her daughter, Karen Hohberger, surrounded by her loving family. She was born Dec. 2, 1921, in Dubuque, Iowa, to John and Olga Doyle. For the past three years, Elinor lived in Johnsburg with her daughter. Previously, she was a resident of Fox Lake for 10 years. Elinor spent most of her life living and working in Chicago, where she was a 25-year employee of Continental Bank on Canal Street. The most important aspect of her life was family. She loved to go out dining, and especially enjoyed culinary creations of some of the best-known chefs. Elinor attributed her longevity to enjoying a glass of wine every night. Other pastimes included reading and companionship
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com with her friends, Shadow and Kiwi. She is survived by her daughter, Karen (Roger) Hohberger; two granddaughters, Katherine and Lauren Hohberger; and a grandson, Shane Hohberger. She was preceded in death by her husband, Carl; a sister, Mildred Doyle; and two brothers, Robert and John Doyle. Visitation and services were private for the immediate family. Inurnment will be at Rosehill Cemetery in Chicago. Funeral arrangements were entrusted to Justen Funeral Home of McHenry. For further information, please call the funeral home at 815385-2400, or visit www.justenfh. com to leave an online condolence message for her family. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits
JOHN LOUIS KAMINSKI Born: Aug. 4, 1945; in Chicago Died: Sept. 27, 2013; in Wonder Lake WONDER LAKE – John Louis Kaminski, 68, of Wonder Lake, passed away Friday, Sept. 27, 2013, at his home. He was born Aug. 4, 1945, in Chicago to Stanley and Minnie (Langone) Kaminski. On May 8, 1965, he married Lauren Kettner at St. Hubert Church in Hoffman Estates. John was a member of Christ the King Church in Wonder Lake, where he served as a parish council member. He was also a Fourth Degree member of the Knights of Columbus Bishop Boylan Assembly. He enjoyed fishing and boating, was an avid White Sox fan and most importantly, he was a family man who enjoyed time spent with his family. Survivors include his wife, Lauren; daughter, Lisa (Jeff) Friedle of McHenry; grandchildren, Madalynn, Braden and Jocelynn Friedle; sister, Kathy (partner Frank) Theis; many nieces and nephews; and brothersand sisters-in-law, Sandy (Darrell) Waechter, Nancy Kettner, Ken Kettner, Jeanine (Fred) Pieper and Larry (partner Danae) Kettner. He was preceded in death by his parents; sister-in-law, Edith Kettner; brother-in-law, George Theis; and a niece, Andrea Groh. Visitation will be from 4 to 8 p.m. Monday, Sept. 30, at Colonial
Funeral Home, 591 Ridgeview Drive, McHenry, and will continue from 9 until the 9:45 a.m. prayers Tuesday in the funeral home, going to Christ the King Church for Mass at 10:30 a.m. Interment will be at Christ the King Cemetery. If desired, memorials may be made to the American Cancer Society or Masses would be appreciated. For more information, call the funeral home at 815-385-0063. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits
BERNICE KOWALSKI Born: Nov. 25, 1922; in Poland Died: Sept. 27, 2013 HUNTLEY – Bernice Kowalski, 90, of Huntley, died peacefully Sept. 27, 2013. Bernice was born in Poland on Nov. 25, 1922. She married Walter Kowalski in Germany. She was a devoted wife and mother and enjoyed cooking. She was a Holocaust survivor. Later in life, she moved to Huntley and was a proud member of St. Mary Church and the Sun City Polish Club. She is survived by her children, Walter (Helen) Kowalski Jr., Teresa Gresher, Mary Ann (Mike) Hedderman and Edward Kowalski; eight grandchildren; 10 great-grandchildren; sister, Emilka Marzeqska; and Aunt Bielecka. She is preceded in death by her parents; and by her husband. A funeral Mass will be at 10 a.m. on Tuesday at St. Mary Catholic Church, 10703 Dundee Road, Huntley. Visitation will be from 4 to 9 p.m. Monday at DeFiore-Jorgensen Funeral Home, 10763 Dundee Road, Huntley. Burial will be in Resurrection Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be directed to Marion Joy Rehab Center in Wheaton. For further information, please call the funeral home at 847-5158772 or online condolences may be directed to www.defiorejorgensen. com. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits • Continued on page B6
Sunday, September 29, 2013 • Page B5
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
Randall Rd. & Route 20
SCHAUMBURG: 1055 E. Golf Rd. (1 block west of Woodfield Mall) • BATAVIA: N. Randall Rd. & Mill St. LOMBARD: W. Roosevelt Rd. at S. Main St. • DEKALB: Sycamore Rd. at Barber Greene Rd. (Northland Shopping Center) TINLEY PARK: S. 71st Cir. & 159th St. • JOLIET: N. Ridge Plaza Shopping Center on Larkin Ave. • PALATINE: West of Hicks Rd. at E. N.W. Hwy. BRIDGEVIEW: W. 87th at S. Harlem Ave. (Southfield Plaza) • EAST AURORA: S. Route 59 & 75th St. • WESTMONT: E. Ogden Ave. & N. Warwick Ave. BOLINGBROOK: North of Boughton Rd. at Weber Rd. • MT. PROSPECT: Elmhurst at Dempster • CRYSTAL LAKE: S. Main St. at N.W. Hwy. W. CHICAGO: Rt. 59 & Rt. 64 • W. AURORA: Corner of W. Galena Blvd. & Reimers Dr. • MUNDELEIN: Townline Rd. & Oak Creek Plaza ROUND LAKE BEACH: Corner of Rollins & Rt. 83 • McHENRY: N. Richmond Rd. and McCullom Lake Rd. in the McHenry Commons Shopping Center ALGONQUIN: S. Randall Rd. and Corporate Pkwy. in The Esplanade of Algonquin
Page B6 • Sunday, September 29, 2013 • Continued from page B4
SALLY G. ODDEN MCCRACKEN Born: July 16, 1953; in Chicago Died: Sept. 15, 2013 McHENRY – Sally G. Odden McCracken, 60, of Schaumburg, died peacefully Sunday, Sept. 15, 2013, after a lengthy illness. She was born on July 16, 1953, in Chicago to Walter and Irma (VanEss) Walen. She was a talented floral designer, loved to bake and decorate cakes, wrote poems that were published and enjoyed singing karaoke with many friends. Most of all, she was a loving mother and grandmother. Survivors include her four sons, Gary (Kristi) Odden, Christopher (Tiffany) Odden, Eric (Malaeia) Odden and Timothy McCracken (fiancee Danielle); grandchildren, Dylan, Cameron, Amber and Brad Odden; sisters, Jan Bourassa, Joanne Walen and Phyllis (John) Gustafson; and many nieces, nephews, great-nieces and great-nephews. She was preceded in death by her parents; and a brother-in-law, Hank Bourassa. Visitation will be from 9 until the 11 a.m. funeral Mass on Tuesday, Oct. 1, at the Church of Holy Apostles, 5211 W. Bull Valley Road, McHenry. Interment will be private. In lieu of flowers, donations for a grave marker would be appreciated. For more information, call Colonial Funeral Home at 815-385-0063. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits
DIANNE ISABEL MEYER Born: Aug. 4, 1945; in Chicago Died: Sept. 27, 2013; in Wonder Lake McHENRY – Dianne Isabel Meyer, 63, of McHenry, passed away Thursday, Sept. 26, 2013, at home. She was born Jan. 25, 1950, in Woodstock, to Bernard John and Anna Mary (Blake) Jung. On May 27, 1972, she married Jeff Meyer at St. Mary’s Church in McHenry. Diane was an active member of the Church of Holy Apostles. She worked as a dental hygienist for many years. She enjoyed gardening, reading, cooking and Bible study. Diane touched the lives of everyone she knew with her selflessness and
grace. She was an inspiration to many with her faith, humility and kindness. She was a loving wife, mother, nana and friend to all. She will always be the light of our lives. Survivors include her husband, Jeff; her children, Megan (Wes) Payne of Plainfield, Michelle (Ryan) Coonce of Naperville and Heather (Neil) Frank of Downers Grove; grandchildren, Carson, Landon, Adelyn and Ryan; sister, Margie (Bill) Meier of Crystal Lake; and brother, Allen (Karen) Jung of Three Lakes, Wis. She was preceded in death by her parents; and a sister, Janet Jung. Visitation will be from 4 to 8 p.m. on Tuesday, Oct. 1, at Colonial Funeral Home, 591 Ridgeview Drive, McHenry. Visitation will continue from 10 until the 11 a.m. funeral Mass on Wednesday at the Church of Holy Apostles, 5211 W. Bull Valley Road, McHenry. Interment will be in the Church of Holy Apostles Cemetery. If desired, memorials may be made to St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital, 501 St. Jude Place, Memphis, TN 38105, or to Cross Catholic Outreach, 2700 N. Military Trail Suite 240, P.O. Box 273908, Boca Raton, FL 33434. After burial, all are invited to join the family for fellowship back at the church. For more information, call the funeral home at 815-385-0063. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits
DONALD JOHN MOORE SR. Born: Jan. 11, 1936 Died: Sept. 24, 2013 ALBANY, Ore. – Donald John Moore Sr., 77, of Albany, Ore., passed away Tuesday, Sept. 24, 2013. Donald taught in Lundell and North Junior High in Crystal Lake for 27 years. He retired in 1991 and moved to Oregon. He is survived by his wife, Joan; children, Laura P. Moore of Alexandria, Va., Donald Moore of Brookfield, Wis., Sherrie Shank of Albany, Ore., and Lisa Beiles of Chicago; brother, David Moore of Lockhart, Texas; sister, Susan Byrnes of Plymouth, Minn.; 11 grandchildren; and two great-grandchildren. His parents and sister, Mary Leal Handy, preceded him in death. Donald was born in Chariton,
OBITUARIES Iowa, to D.P. and Pauline Moore. He attended high school in Des Moines, Iowa, and then enlisted in the United States Army. Upon his honorable discharge, Don held a bachelor’s degree from Monmouth College and a master’s degree from Northern Illinois University. He was a member of the McHenry County Jaycees, National Education Association and the Woodstock Opera House. A memorial service was held in Albany, Ore. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions to the Pancreatic Cancer Action Network Inc. may be sent in care of Fisher Funeral Home, 306 Washington St. SW, Albany, OR 97321. Condolences may be posted at www.fisherfuneralhome.com. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits
LINNEA ASTRID THOMPSON NELSON Born: Jan. 30, 1924; in Solvesborg, Sweden Died: Sept. 7, 2013; in Woodstock WOODSTOCK – Linnea Astrid Thompson Nelson, 89, died peacefully Saturday, Sept. 7, 2013, at Hearthstone Manor in Woodstock. Born on Jan. 30, 1924, in Solvesborg, Sweden, she was the daughter of Herman Thompson and Heldina Kristina Hortensia Thompson. Linnea was raised in Argyle and married Richard Lorrie Nelson on June 25, 1948, in Wilmette. She was a retired legal secretary at Baxter Incorporated in Deerfield. She had many interests and hobbies, especially traveling for 50 years with the Melodeers Chorus of Northbrook, who were International Singing Champions. She enjoyed flying and did a solo flight to win over her husband’s heart. She also enjoyed gardening, sewing and spending time with her grandchildren. Linnea is survived by her daughters, Kristina (Nelson) Hesbol of Denver and Patricia (Nelson) Behrends of Woodstock. She was the grandmother of Ryan Christopher, Travis Lee, Carrie Elizabeth, Matthew Todd, Brett Tyler and Todd Nelson; and the great-grandmother of Shane Richard, Grant Thomas, Colin
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
Edward, Molly Winona, Maya Isabella and Harper Carol. She was preceded in death by her husband, Richard Nelson; and her grandson, Ryan Christopher. A celebration of Linnea’s life will
be at 11 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 5, at Millburn Congregational Church, 19073 W. Grass Lake Road, Lake Villa. Pastor Jed will officiate. For information, call Proko Funeral Home & Crematory at 262-654-3533
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JOYCE PERKINS Born: Feb. 12, 1930; in Woodstock Died: Sept. 26, 2013; in Woodstock WOODSTOCK – Joyce Perkins, 83, of Woodstock, was called home to heaven on Thursday, Sept. 26, 2013, surrounded by her loving family. She was born in Woodstock on Feb. 12, 1930, to Mamie and John Tornow. She married Donald L. Perkins on Sept. 2, 1950, and they enjoyed 63 wonderful years together. Besides being an amazing mom raising her four children, Joyce worked as the secretary of Westwood School in Woodstock, and then as the executive director’s secretary at Pioneer Center in McHenry. She has been very involved in her church, St. John’s Lutheran Church in Union, throughout her life. Joyce was baptized, confirmed and married at St. John’s. She taught Sunday school, served with many organizations including Stephen Ministry, the Ladies’ Aid, the Lydia’s Altar Guil and the LWML. Most impressively, she played the organ for 58 years – starting at the young age of 13. Four children are blessed to call her mom – they are Deb (John) Silker of Woodstock, Gail Perkins of Woodstock, Lori (Phil) Hempen of Crystal Lake and Don Perkins II of Algonquin. She adored and was adored by her six grandchildren, Doran (Cori) Silker, Nikki (Drew) Kunde, Kate Silker, Shelly Hempen, Genna Hempen and Sammi Jo Hempen. Recently, she was thrilled to become a great-grandma to Dylan Kunde, born in May 2013. In July 2013, two more great-grandchildren were added, Evan and Maddison Victorin, when Cori joined the family. She is also survived by a sister, Jo Rizzo; several nieces and nephews; and many friends. She was preceded in death by her parents, Mamie and John Tornow; her brother, John (Bud) Tornow; and a sister, Bets Freund. Visitation will be from 4 to 8 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 29, at St. John’s Lutheran Church, 6128 Main St., Union, and from 10 a.m. on Monday, Sept. 30, until the time of service to celebrate her life at 11 a.m., in the church. Interment will follow immediately after the service at Union Cemetery. A luncheon will be served back at the church. In lieu of flowers, the family is requesting donations be made to JourneyCare Hospice, 527 W. South St., Woodstock, IL 60098 and/or St. John’s Lutheran Church. Arrangements by Fredrick Funeral Home, Hampshire. For information, call the funeral home at 847-6832711. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits
passed away Tuesday, Sept. 17, 2013, after a courageous fight against Parkinson’s. He was born March 8, 1928, in Morris, to Harry and Margit Randall. Randy joined the United States Navy in 1944 and was a gunner’s mate on the U.S.S. Intrepid Aircraft Carrier in the Pacific. In 1950, he married his sweetheart since grade school, Susan Kindelspire, and worked for Illinois Bell in Morris One of Randy’s loves was camping. He happily dedicated many years to the Boy Scouts of America as a Scoutmaster. The highlight of his Scouting years was taking his troop, including his sons, to the National Jamboree in Idaho. Because of Randy’s guidance, both his sons and both of his grandsons achieved the highest rank in Scouting, the Eagle Scout. Randy was awarded the Silver Beaver, which is the highest Boy Scout leadership award. After retirement, he and Susan bought a cottage on Little Murphy Lake in Manistique, Mich., where they enjoyed 26 years of relaxation in “Loon Lodge.” His friends, sons and grandsons carry on many wonderful fishing and hunting memories with Randy. He had a strong belief in the Lord, was an elder and a deacon in his Springfield church and active in the Masonic Lodge. He was always dedicated to helping others and was voted president of the Woodstock Morning Rotary Club from 2001-2002, where he headed up many community service projects. He had 26 years of perfect attendance. Randy will be remembered as a kind and generous man who touched the hearts of all who knew him. He was a devoted and loving husband of 63 years, compassionate father and grandfather and will be greatly missed and remembered always. He is survived by his wife, Susan; two sons, Bruce (Marie) and Jason (Joann); and his three grandchildren, Erin, Evan and Grayson Randall; sister, Harriett McDonald; and five nieces. A celebration of Randy’s life will be at the First Presbyterian Church of Woodstock at 3 p.m. on Sunday, Oct. 6. Memorials may be made in his honor to JourneyCare Hospice at 405 Lake Zurich Road, Barrington, IL 60010 with Attn: Woodstock Inpatient Unit written on the check. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits
WILLIAM CHRISTIAN REIMER
HAROLD ‘RANDY’ RANDALL
Born: Oct. 14, 1920; in Harmony Died: Sept. 28, 2013; in Verona, Wis.
Born: March 8, 1928 Died: Sept. 17, 2013
ELGIN – William Christian Reimer, 92, a longtime resident of Elgin, died at his home in Verona, Wis., of natural causes on Sept. 28, 2013. Mr. Reimer was born in Harmo-
WOODSTOCK – Randy Randall, 85, of Woodstock, peacefully
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OBITUARIES ny, the son of Herman and Ida (Eichhorst) Reimer, on Oct. 14, 1920. Mr. Reimer was a decorated World War II Army veteran, having served in campaigns with the Second Armored Division in North Africa, Sicily, Normandy, Western Europe and, last, as part of the Allied Occupational Force in Germany. He was awarded a Purple Heart for injuries suffered in Normandy. He will be remembered for his humility, sense of responsibility and dedication to family. Mr. Reimer attended Dundee High School and Ellis Business School, where he earned a certificate of accountancy. After completing his military service in 1945, he met his wife, Marilyn J. (Schumacher), and started a family. Mr. Reimer spent most of his career at Elgin Lumber & Supply Company, where he worked as an estimator and draftsman. His customers, colleagues and suppliers respected his deep knowledge of the business and sought out his expert advice. He retired in 1987. Nothing pleased Bill more than the time spent at his lakehouse near Hayward, Wis. There he enjoyed fishing, tended to a large garden and worked on various home improvement projects. He and his wife were longtime members of Zion United Church of Christ in Carpentersville, where they were married. This devoted husband is survived by his wife of 65 years, Marilyn; their five children, Thomas (Beth) Reimer of Woodstock, Linda (Robert) Brisotti of New York City, Nancy (Richard) John of New York City, Mary Beth Ireland (Kevin, deceased) of Verona and David Ryan of Clearwater, Fla. He is also survived by nine grandchildren, Amy (Aaron) Ullom, Neil Reimer, James Brisotti, Rodda and Emery John, Matthew, Molly and Harrison Ireland, and Michael Ryan; one great-grandson, Jace Ullom; and his sister, Florence (Gordon) Pedersen of Hayward. Visitation will be held from 10 a.m. until the start of the funeral service at 11:30 a.m. on Tuesday, Oct. 1, 2013, at Laird Funeral Home, 120 South Third St., West Dundee. Burial will immediately follow in the East Dundee Township Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to Zion Christian Church, 138 North Washington St., Carpentersville, IL 60110. For more information, call 847836-8770 or visit www.lairdfamilyfuneralservices.com. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits
ALMINA M. SCHRECK Born: June 2, 1913; in Coalinga Died: Sept. 12, 2013 WOODSTOCK – Almina M. Schreck, 100, of Roseville, Calif., and a Woodstock resident for over 60 years, died Thursday, Sept. 12,
Sunday, September 29, 2013 • Page B7
2013, from pneumonia. She was born on June 2, 1913, in Coalinga, to Charles and Denise Sennett. She attended Woodstock High School and worked in the Woodstock Auto Lite Factory during World War II. She became a waitress after the war and worked in that profession for over 40 years, including as assistant manager for Shady Lane Farms restaurant in Marengo for many years. She married William Schreck in 1930. They resided in Woodstock for over 50 years and had three sons: Bill, Bob and Jerry. Almina was a hardworking, friendly person who was loved by her family and had many friends. She moved to California in 1983 to take care of her seriously ill son, Bill, and resided in California until her death. She is survived by her son, Jerry; two granddaughters, Krista Geoffrion of Lebanon, N.J., and Michelle Schreck of Granite Bay, Calif.; and two great-granddaughters, Aubrey and Kyra Geoffrion. She was preceded in death by her husband, William; and her sons, Bill and Bob. A memorial service celebrating her life will be held at 11 a.m. on Saturday, Oct. 5, at St. John’s Lutheran Church, 401 St. John’s Road, Woodstock. Visitation will be from 9 to 11 a.m. Burial services will be at McHenry County Memorial Park in Woodstock. For information, contact the funeral home at 815-338-1710 or visit www.slmcfh.com. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits
MICHAEL M. SULLIVAN Born: Oct. 4, 1936; in Greenport, N.Y. Died: Sept. 20, 2013 HUNTLEY – Michael M. Sullivan, 76, of Huntley passed away on Sept. 20, 2013. Born Mathias Schunk III in Greenport, N.Y., on Oct. 4, 1936, Mr. Sullivan legally changed his surname for professional purposes in 1975. He embarked on a radio career in 1958, attended Broadcast Coaching Associates in New York and landed his first radio job in 1959 at WJOC in Jamestown, N.Y., where he was a disc jockey. Mr. Sullivan held a series of radio jobs before joining the U.S. Army in August 1960. After his discharge in 1962, he joined the staff at WMPT, South Williamsport, Penn., as a disc jockey. Two years later, he moved to Atlantic City, N.J., where he also was a disc jockey. In 1965, Mr. Sullivan joined the staff at WGBB, Long Island, N.Y., where he was a disc jockey until 1967, when he was hired by WGRT, Chicago, as a news reporter. At various times, Mr. Sullivan did news reporting for a number of
Chicago stations including WJJD, WJMK and WMAQ in a career spanning 40 years. His most recent broadcasting job was at WRMN in Elgin, where he was news director and host of “People in the News,” a talk program. In 1986, he began a shift to print reporting, serving as a correspondent for the Daily Herald and later fulfilled the same role for the Elgin Courier News. Mr. Sullivan was also a former American Legion Post 57 member. Mr. Sullivan is survived by his loving wife of 53 years, Leonore; his daughters, Donna Sullivan and Laura (John) McGinn; grandsons, Jack and Michael McGinn; his siblings, Nora (Edward) Curley, Vera Sterlacci, Alan Philip Schunk and William Henry Schunk; and many nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by his sister, Myra Colavito. Memorial services will be held at 1 p.m. on Oct. 5, 2013, at Trinity Lutheran Church, 11008 N. Church St., Huntley. Interment will be private. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to the Parkinson’s Disease Foundation. Arrangements were made by Laird Funeral Home in Elgin. For additional information, call 847741-8800 or visit www.lairdfamilyfuneralservices.com. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits
DOROTHY ZADWORNY Died: Sept 25, 2013 ROLLING MEADOWS – Dorothy Zadworny (nee Feyereisen), 78, of Rolling Meadows, formerly of Elk Grove Village, passed peacefully on Wednesday, Sept. 25, 2013. “Dottie” was a loving, special woman, wonderful mom and friend to many. She loved her career as a cosmetic consultant for Estee Lauder at Carson’s. She is survived by her daughters, Nancy Zadworny and Janice Zadworny; her brother, Raymond (Helen) Feyereisen; and several nieces and one nephew. She was preceded in death by her beloved mother, Anna E. Feyereisen (nee Braun); her father, Andrew J. Feyereisen; and very recently her dear brother, Donald (Sharon) A. Feyereisen.
Visitation will be from 5 to 8 p.m. with a memorial service at 7 p.m. Monday, Sept. 30, at Grove Memorial Chapel, 1199 S. Arlington Heights Road, Elk Grove Village. Memorials may be made to the Epilepsy Foundation of Greater Chicago, 17 N. State St., Suite 650, Chicago, IL 60602. For information, call the funeral home at 847-640-0566 or visit www.grovememorialchapel.com. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits
ROBERT P. ZUCCARELLI Born: Sept. 7, 1925 Died: Sept. 25, 2013 HUNTLEY – Robert P. Zuccarelli, 88, died peacefully Wednesday, Sept. 25, 2013, at his home. Robert was born Sept. 7, 1925, the son of Matthew and Olga (Jensen) Zuccarelli. He served in the United States Army Air Corps, and when he returned he married Marian E. Pearson on June 11, 1949. He enjoyed music, model ship building and always spending time with family. Robert is survived by his loving daughters, Carol (Dennis) Sporleder of Laguna Niguel, Calif., and Janet (Martin) Bergerud of Hoffman Estates. He was the cherished grandfather of Beth (Lewis) Murdent, Scott Sporleder and Amy and Christine Bergerud; and great-grandfather of Lauren and Alexis Murdent. He was preceded in death by his parents; brothers; and wife, Marian. A visitation will be Tuesday from 4 to 8 p.m. at DeFiore-Jorgensen Funeral Home, 10763 Dundee Road, Huntley. A funeral service will be held at 10 a.m. Wednesday at the funeral home. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be directed to Center for Cancer Care at Sherman Health at www. shermanhealth.com. For further information, please call the funeral home at 847-5158772, or online condolences may be directed to www.defiorejorgensen.com. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits
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Page B8 â€˘ Sunday, September 29, 2013
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
SECTION C Sunday, September 29, 2013 Northwest Herald
Breaking news @ www.NWHerald.com
Sports editor: Jon Styf • firstname.lastname@example.org
BEARS AT DETROIT LIONS, NOON SUNDAY, FOX, AM-780, FM-105.9 BEARS INSIDER Hub Arkush
Bears can’t take Lions too lightly
Kyle Grillot – email@example.com
Former Crystal Lake South football player Jeff Arison was diagnosed with Lou Gehrig’s disease in 2011 but stays in good spirits with help from family and friends.
‘No White Flags’ Former CLS athlete Arison won’t surrender to disease By JEFF ARNOLD firstname.lastname@example.org
here are days when Andrea Arison wonders how her older brother manages to keep a smile on his face. She wishes that, just once, Jeff Arison would complain about the pain he feels or about how he has to depend on people more than he wants. But that’s not the life Arison chooses to live.
At 33, the former Crystal Lake South defensive tackle is confined to a motorized wheelchair, having lived with amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (more commonly known as Lou Gehrig’s disease) since 2011. There are bad days. Days when Arison feels out of sorts and when he feels like he woke up on the wrong side of the bed. But focusing on the bad days, Arison says, does no one – himself included – any good. “There’s two choices: You can either feel sorry for yourself and have a pity party or you can do something about it,” Arison said. “I think I’m where I am today because I have been so positive.” Outside of the wheelchair that gets him around, Arison remains the same person he’s always been. He’s in the middle of managing
“He handles every day with grace and dignity and humor. Where a lot of us would want to throw our hands up and complain, he never complains.” Andrea Arison Sister of Jeff Arison through a baseball season on the video game “MLB: The Show”. He oversees five fantasy football teams. He watches plenty of baseball, tracking his beloved Tampa Bay Rays thanks to the MLB Extra Innings TV package. But there are times when living with ALS gets to Arison. Like when he needs help getting out of bed, getting dressed or finishing a meal on his own. It’s then when sister Andrea, 13 months younger than Jeff, wonders how he holds everything together. “He handles every day with grace and dignity and humor,” Andrea said. “Where a lot of us would want to throw our hands up and complain, he never complains.” ••• Jeff Arison still isn’t used to the minivan. He misses the Nissan Tundra he drove
around St. Petersburg, Fla., where he lived for 10 years, working 60 to 70 hours a week as a restaurant manager at Dan Marino’s and the Green Iguana. He loved his truck, which seemed to fit perfectly into his larger-than-life personality. But as his health started to fail him, Arison’s mode of transportation changed. First to a car, then to the red minivan that’s parked in his mother’s driveway, complete with Cubs and Rays window stickers and the handicapped parking tag that hangs from the rearview mirror. Part of the worst part of living with ALS, Arison says, is remembering specific dates. Like Dec. 24, 2011 – the day Arison learned he would no longer be able to drive. But ask Arison what he remembers about Oct. 12, 2011, the day a group of doctors walked into a room at the Mayo Clinic and told him he had ALS, and things aren’t nearly as clear. ALS is a disease that causes muscle atrophy and eventually leads to difficulty speaking, swallowing and breathing. There is no known cure. “It was like Snoopy’s teacher was talking to me,” Arison says, adding the sound effects anyone who has seen Charlie Brown cartoons immediately recognizes. Until that fall day two years ago, Arison wouldn’t allow himself to consider other options.
At 3-0, the Bears have control of the NFC North, have had their way with the Lions for the most part in recent years, and the week after the Lions they return to Soldier Field for what could prove to be their toughest test of the season, a potential battle of the undefeated with the New Orleans Saints. The Bears’ trip to Detroit on Sunday has all the ingredients of the classic NFL trap game. Matt Stafford More Bears is a Pro Bowl quarterback For a breakdown who, after a poor of Sunday’s game 2012, is playing against the Lions at a high level and much more, again. His 99.9 read Bears Gamepasser rating is day. PAGES 6-7C 5.5 points better than Jay Cutler’s. Both have six touchdown passes, and Stafford has thrown two interceptions, while Cutler has thrown three. Cutler has been slightly more accurate at a 67.3 percent completion rate to Stafford’s 63.6, but the big difference is production. Stafford has thrown for more than 100 yards a game more than Cutler with 1,020 passing yards to Cutler’s 693. Stafford is averaging 1.5 yards a pass more than Cutler, and Cutler has completed passes to just five different receivers, while Stafford has found 11. The Lions offense’s multiple weapons make them much tougher to defend than the Bears’. Of course, Calvin Johnson is the man you fear the most, and he’s off to a nice start with 17 catches for 268 yards and three touchdowns. But he’s missed on 13 of the 30 balls Stafford’s targeted him with. Nate Burleson actually has two more catches than Megatron with 19 for 239 yards, but he’ll be out after breaking his arm in a single-car accident Tuesday. Still, there are those nine other targets, including wide receiver Ryan Broyles and tight end Brandon Pettigrew, both back from serious knee injuries that ended their 2012 seasons, and rookie Joseph Fauria, who already has two touchdowns backing up Pettigrew.
See ARISON, page C4 See ARKUSH, page C7
MARIAN CENTRAL 49, IC CATHOLIC 17
Bahl-Olson connection lifts ’Canes By MEGHAN MONTEMURRO email@example.com ELMHURST – Marian Central quarterback Billy Bahl scanned IC Catholic’s defense in search of an open receiver. With the Hurricanes trailing 3-0 in the first quarter after a fumble on their second play of the game, Bahl found senior wide receiver Brett Olson for a 10-yard touchdown to give Marian the lead. It was a connection that worked all game for Marian, ranked No. 10 in Class 5A. The Hurricanes wouldn’t relinquish the lead. Bahl threw for 328 yards and four touchdowns, including two to Olson, who hauled in nine passes for 184 yards to lead
News sent to your phone Text the keyword NWHPREPS to 74574 for high school sports text alerts from the Northwest Herald. Message and data rates apply. the Hurricanes to a 49-17 Suburban Christian Conference crossover win against IC. A focused week of practice after Marian’s loss to Marmion helped the Hurricanes (4-1 overall, 2-1 SCC Blue) avoid another setback. “This week we wanted to come out here and make a statement after the miserable, embarrassing loss last week,” Bahl said. “We came out here and wanted to punch them in
the mouth, put up a whole bunch of points on the board and get a win.” The Knights (3-2, 2-1 SCC Gold) grabbed a 3-0 lead with 7:26 remaining in the first quarter, but those would be the last points they would score until a touchdown with 1:02 left until halftime. By then, the Bahl-Olson connection had done its damage. Less than two minutes after taking a 7-3 lead, Bahl found a wide open Olson for a 44-yard touchdown with 22 seconds remaining in the first quarter. Olson recorded 113 of his 184 receiving yards in the first half, part of a performance that Marian coach Ed Brucker called “one of his better games.”
See MARIAN, page C4
Erica Benson – firstname.lastname@example.org
Marian Central’s Brett Olson runs after receiving a pass Saturday against IC Catholic in Elmhurst. Olson caught nine passes and scored twice in Marian’s 49-17 win.
THE DAILY FEED Tweet from last night
What to watch
Just finished watching Willie Wonka and The Chocolate Factory, on the plane. Love it. – Martellus
NFL: New England at Atlanta, 7 p.m., NBC The Patriots and Falcons square off in a matchup of unbeaten teams.
Maybe the White Sox should have thought about this, oh, about a year ago: The team with the worst OPS in the American League fired its hitting coach, Jeff Manto, after its game Saturday.
Northern Illinois’ football team, led by quarterback Jordan Lynch, has beaten Iowa and now Purdue (story, page C9) this season. Three other Big Ten teams NIU probably could handle. 1. Minnesota 2. Indiana 3. Illinois
Bennett @MartysaurusRex Follow our writers on Twitter: Tom Musick – @tcmusick Jeff Arnold – @NWH_JeffArnold Joe Stevenson – @NWH_JoePrepZone
Page C2 • Sunday, September 29, 2013
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
SUNDAY’S INSIDE LOOK
as told to Jeff Arnold
with Joe Stevenson – email@example.com
FACE OFF Jake Schnulle School: Woodstock North Year: Senior Sport: Football and baseball
1. Who’s your favorite professional athlete? Derrick Rose. He just plays, loves the game and plays the right way.
What is your best subject in school?
History What person was most influential on your 3. athletic career? My dad, Jeff. He really pushed me in sports.
4. Who would play you in your life story? Probably Mark Wahlberg because he’s a funny guy.
I’m taking your lunch order: Where am I working and what can I get you? Chipotle and a steak burrito, with rice, sour cream, corn and some hot salsa.
Reyman Solis School: Huntley Year: Senior Sport: Soccer
1. Who’s your favorite professional athlete? Lionel Messi, striker for FC Barcelona. He’s a very crafty player and a team player and someone you go to when going gets tough.
2. What is your best subject in school? Math What person was most influential on your 3. athletic career? My uncle Cesar Rodriguez. He set high standards for me and I’ve always looked up to him and his aggressive style of play. Trying to be great player like him motivated me.
4. Who would play you in your life story? Will Ferrell
I’m taking your lunch order: Where am I working and what can I get you? Panda Express. I would get orange chicken, honey walnut shrimp and chow mein.
Jillian Wallace School: Crystal Lake Central Year: Senior Sport: Tennis
1. Who’s your favorite professional athlete? Serena Williams. She’s mentally tough out on the court.
2. What is your best subject in school? Math What person was most influential on your 3. athletic career?
group of college athletes settled their lawsuit with EA Sports and the Collegiate Licensing Company this week regarding how the athletes’ likenesses are used in video games and broadcasts. Sports editor Jon Styf and columnist Tom Musick discuss:
Musick: I’ve never been very good at video games. And I’m learning quickly that I’m not very good at deciphering legal settlements regarding college athletes and video games. Can you help me out? What is important to know here? Styf: EA won’t produce its NCAA Football game again and the company will pay $40 million out, as my former college newspaper co-worker Steve Eder (He clearly was a better student than I was) reported Friday in the New York Times. Every fall, when the game comes out, third-stringers like Minnesota freshman (still might redshirt) Chris Streveler could buy the game, find their number (names weren’t included) and play a video game as themselves. Now, that’s over. And, skeptically, I think the trickle-down of that settlement will be minimal. It looks like a large number, but divide it by anyone ever depicted in the game and you won’t come up with a large number. Musick: So is this a win for college athletes? This is what they wanted, right? Styf: No. Of course not. The win comes when they actually get compensated for all the money made off them. For now, all that happens is the video game is taken away and they can read about some money, located somewhere, divided somehow. Musick: That’s the thing about college football (and college basketball, for that matter). It’s such a moneymaker for schools, for coaches, for networks, for merchandising companies, and all the while, the athletes playing the games do not get so much as a stipend. I know that scholarships are valuable, and that’s great, but Urban Meyer, Nick Saban, Brian Kelly and the rest of those types do not recruit kids to study biology. They recruit them to play football and win games and help (insert coach’s name here) negotiate his next megadeal. Styf: The best part is that the scholarships aren’t guaranteed, beyond one year, but the coaches’ contracts are. When they get fired, they get a huge pay day. When a football player doesn’t perform well enough, he can be kicked to the curb. Musick: So maybe the college athletes see this settlement as a step in the right direction, even if it accomplishes nothing other than removing the experience of seeing their likeness on a video game. More than a few athletes have started wearing “APU” on their gear as part of an All Players United movement. Again, I doubt this accomplishes much, but at least they’re being more vocal about the hypocrisy of the system. Styf: The problem is that there isn’t a clean fix. It’s an issue that’s been building for years, as college sports have evolved. And it’s been the same thing as Illinois politicians kicking the can down the road on pension reform. Eventually, it will blow up in your face. I think we’re seeing that right now. And it will only get worse before it gets better.
Former Dundee-Crown baseball standout Ryan Court filled out his share of change of address forms this season. After beginning the year with the Arizona Diamondbacks’ Midwest League affiliate in South Bend, Ind., the corner infielder made the move to the D-Backs’ Advanced-A California League team in Visalia before finishing the year at Double-A Mobile. Now, within reach of seeing his major league dreams realized, the 2011 23rd round draft pick will spend the offseason working for a big league spring training invite while picking up some substitute teaching jobs after completing his education degree from Illinois State last year.
One of the hardest things about the minor leagues is that, even if you’ve been playing great, if there’s a guy in front of you at the same position playing well, you might not get that call. I think a lot of things depend on injuries and those kind of things and all the different factors that play in. But I think you just have to control the things you can control. I think sometimes, guys get themselves in a hole when they’re thinking too much about what other guys are doing or why they’re not moving (to the next level) and what else they need to do. You just have to play as well as you can, live in the moment and hope the chips fall.
I think one of the things that helped me this year was just enjoying my teammates, enjoying what you’re doing and enjoying where you’re at. If you’re playing well, you might as well enjoy it. There’s no point in being upset if you’re playing well and you’re not moving. It’s like, ‘I’m playing well, let’s have fun with this.’ I think that’s the only way you can really handle it. I think you just need to stick to your routine no matter where you’re at. I think it’s crazy how much I moved this year. I’m not sure I anticipated the moves so it was one of those things where I was just doing what I do everyday. Then, I got the call (to go to Mobile) and it was exciting because I wasn’t expecting it.
I want to build off of last season and take that into spring training and I’m just going to run from there. There’s no limit and I think I’ve proved that I’ve improved every year and I think I’ll go into the year with the confidence that my ultimate goal is to make the Major Leagues and if I don’t then I tried as hard as I could and gave it everything i had. They call it the ‘white moments’ when you don’t even think, you’re just doing it. Baseball is a hard game because there’s so many games and everyone goes through a slump in a season – you’re not going to go through an entire season without slumping once so I think, when you’re going hot and you have a bad moment, you just have to accept that. It doesn’t mean you’re a bad hitter, it doesn’t mean you have to change everything. You just have to ride that through and build your confidence and do what you do. That’s easier to say than do, but you can’t let one slump turn into your whole season.
I really enjoyed my student teaching. I had fun with the kids. I think humor is a great part of education if you can bring humor into the classroom and I think you engage (students) more. But I think it’s good to switch it up. You get to the end of the year after a long season, it’s not that you’re sick of baseball or you don’t like baseball, but you just need a change because you’ve been doing the same thing for so long. So it will be nice just to get my mind off baseball and not have my mind revolve around it. Then, you’ll get that itch to get it going again.
• I’m Just Saying is a regular Sunday feature. If there’s someone you’d like to see featured, write to me at firstname.lastname@example.org or send me a message on Twitter @NWH_JeffArnold.
My grandpa Don Nead. He is still the coach at Crystal Lake South. He taught me tennis when I was 4 and helped me stick with it.
4. Who would play you in your life story? Evelyn Youel because she’s my doubles partner.
I’m taking your lunch order: Where am I working and what can I get you? Chipotle and I’ll have a chicken burrito with white rice, lettuce and a little cheese.
Shaw’s overtime goal lifts Blackhawks past Caps CHICAGO – Andrew Shaw knocked in a rebound at 1:47 of overtime to give the Blackhawks a 4-3 victory over the Washington Capitals on Saturday night in the teams’ preseason finale. Defenseman Nick Leddy had two goals and an assist, and Jimmy Hayes also scored for the Hawks (4-0-2). Nikolai Khabibulin had 12 saves.
Tim Tebow poses for a photographer during a photo shoot in 2010 in Orlando, Fla. Tebow appeared on the cover of EA Sports’ NCAA Football 11 video game.
Mikhail Grabovski, Marcus Johansson and Joel Ward scored for Washington (4-0-4), which will open the regular season at the United Center Tuesday.
Mucho Macho Man wins Awesome Again at Santa Anita ARCADIA, Calif. – Mucho Macho Man tuned up for another try in the Breeders’ Cup, winning the $250,000 Awesome Again Stakes by 4¼ lengths
at Santa Anita on Saturday. Hall of Fame jockey Gary Stevens earned back-to-back Grade 1 wins aboard Mucho Macho Man and Beholder in the Zenyatta Stakes, two of the five Grade 1 races with Breeders’ Cup implications at the host track for the world championships. Mucho Macho Man was runner-up in last year’s BC Classic. Saturday’s win gave him an automatic berth in the
Ryan Court, a 2006 Dundee-Crown graduate, had his most successful year in professional baseball, advancing to the Arizona Diamondbacks’ Double-A team in Mobile, Ala.
race on Nov. 2, with his entry fees paid. “This horse only has to make up a neck from last year’s Breeders’ Cup Classic, and I think he’s a bigger, stronger horse than he was last year,” Stevens said.
Ron the Greek takes Jockey Club Gold Cup NEW YORK – Ron the Greek pulled a 21-1 upset on Saturday in the $1 million
Jockey Club Gold Cup Invitational at Belmont Park. Shooting through a huge opening on the rail at the top of stretch, Ron the Greek sprinted away from Belmont Stakes winner Palace Malice to a decisive 6¾-length victory. It was a surprising return to form for Ron the Greek, a career winner of $2.7 million who was mired in a 1-for-9 slump. – Wire reports
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Sunday, September 29, 2013 â€˘ Page C3
Page C4 • Sunday, September 29, 2013
CROSS COUNTRY: PALATINE INVITATIONAL
Reiser passed at finish McHenry junior 2nd in boys race By JOE STEVENSON email@example.com PALATINE – McHenry junior Jesse Reiser will chalk up his first defeat of the cross country season as a valuable learning experience. Reiser knows he can run with the state’s best, but next time he likely will deploy different tactics. Reiser felt he went out a bit too fast Jesse at Saturday’s Reiser Palatine Invitational, one of the state’s most prestigious meets. Although Reiser led most of the way, York’s Alex Bashqawi and Nathan Mroz chased him for the last mile. Eventually, Bashqawi passed Reiser to win in 14:43.1 at Deer Grove East Forest Preserve. Reiser was right behind in 14:44.9, with Mroz at 14:45.5. “I went out hard like I usually do in every race, and York kind of started picking on me in the last mile,” Reiser said. “I didn’t have much left because I went out a little harder than I was supposed to.” Reiser’s previous closest race was a win of more than seven seconds at the Wauconda Invitational. He knew Palatine would provide his most challenging race. Bashqawi and Mroz cut the lead from 20 meters to a couple of steps into the last mile and the three stayed together to the finish. Reiser said it was hard not to go out like he normally does. “I want to go out there and put all the guts I have in it and finish as hard as I can,” he said. “I’m glad I got my place, but I’m a competitor and want to go out and do the best I can. It didn’t turn out the way I wanted it to, but I’m still happy with [the race].” York put three runners in the top six and won the meet with 49 points. Bashqawi said it helped having Mroz with him to chase down Reiser. “We know how [each other] can perform because we practice together every day,” Bashqawi said. “So we feel confident we can stay with each other. I wasn’t sure if we were going to catch [Reiser] or not. I wasn’t sure if he’d maintain his pace.” McHenry coach Beth Czubik thought Reiser ran another quality race and will be able to learn from it. “Just race smart and have that mentality from the getgo,” Czubik said. “He hasn’t had a lot of competition so far. It was good to have people push him. We’ll just take little bits and pieces and put them all together for the end.” Crystal Lake Central finished 12th and McHenry was 16th in the boys race. Central’s Ryan Pitner finished 17th, and McHenry sophomore Michael Hahndorf was 24th. McHenry’s Lauren Opatrny took fifth in the girls race in 17:54.1. Cary-Grove finished 11th as a team, led by Morgan Schulz’s 14th-place finish. Crystal Lake Central was 12th as a team, led by Maddie Dagley (31st) and Mary Fleming (33rd). Opatrny started her season with a nagging pain in her hip, but apparently has put that behind her with another strong run. “I was expecting top 10, I really wanted to squeeze in there because last year I was 11th,” Opatrny said. “This is a lot better. I didn’t know where I’d be [in shape] right now and there’s so many talented girls here. I’m so happy I stuck with them.”
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
ALDEN-HEBRON 54, WESTMINSTER CHRISTIAN 27
Cashmore makes right calls for A-H By PATRICK MASON firstname.lastname@example.org HEBRON – Alden-Hebron coach John Lalor has been working with first-year starting quarterback Colten Cashmore throughout the season, helping the sophomore take crucial steps to develop into a leader for the offense. With each passing week, Lalor gives Cashmore more pre-snap freedom to change the play, or the direction of the play, at the line. That trend continued during Saturday’s 54-27 Northeastern Athletic Conference win over Westminster Christian. “Little by little,” Lalor said of Cashmore’s progression. “I’m trying to give him a little more [control] over the offense. He can make some changes.” In order to prepare for games knowing he will be asked to do more and more each week, Cashmore brings home the game film for the current week’s opponent and spends three or four days watching, studying and taking notes about the opposing defense. He spends about an hour each night and ends up with pages of notes when he’s done. The quarterback thinks of it like a little extra homework, but he doesn’t mind doing it. He also said he will watch the
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Alden-Hebron sophomore Nate Peterson runs for a first down in the first quarter Saturday against Westminster Christian in Hebron. Alden-Hebron won, 54-27. opponent’s offensive unit in hopes of learning something from watching different quarterbacks. “It’s what comes from the position,” he said. “I try to get two different games on the team so I can get a better idea.
I like to find the weak spots in the defense’s zones, and it’s what I’m thinking about every time I drop back to pass.” On the Giants’ first offensive possession, Cashmore found a matchup he liked and connected with wide receiver
Austin Stauss for a 17-yard touchdown. And although Cashmore was prepared to pick apart the Westminster defense with his arm, he didn’t need to as the rushing attack picked up big gains nearly every time a run was called.
The Giants (3-2 overall, 3-2 NAC) totaled 271 yards on the ground on 29 carries as Nick Beck led the way with 81 yards and three touchdowns on just five carries. Whatever the Warriors (05, 0-5) tried on defense to stop the run, it didn’t work. A-H scored touchdowns on seven of its first nine offensive possessions. Cashmore, despite finishing with 46 yards through the air on 3 of 6 passing, had a large role in the run game. He changed a few plays at the line, including Beck’s 11yard touchdown run early in the second quarter. The play was supposed to be a sweep to the outside, but Cashmore saw something he remembered on film and switched the play to a dive, and Beck was able to scamper in untouched. “It was nice to see him make some smart audibles,” said Beck, a senior. “It worked out to be pretty good. It’s pretty new for him, and he did a pretty good job today.” For Cashmore, he hopes he can continue to grow and help out the team through his play and by making more pre-snap calls like he did throughout Saturday’s win. “I think it gives coach John and the team a little more confidence in me,” Cashmore said, “and it opens up a whole new game for us.”
Ex-NFL player Gleason, also with ALS, inspires Arison • ARISON Continued from page C1 It started in his left foot. Out of the blue, Arison, then 31, could no longer lift his left ankle high enough to manage another step. His left leg would go limp. By that point, he had moved back to Crystal Lake, admitting that something wasn’t right with his health. A doctor at a local walk-in clinic told Arison he likely had a pinched nerve and prescribed a combination of ice and ibuprofen. When Arison fell on his way to work, he consulted another doctor, who suggested Arison see a neurologist. When the neurologist told Arison he wanted to run a biopsy, Arison decided to get a second opinion. He ended up at Chicago’s Loyola University Medical Center, where he underwent a gamut of blood tests and a electromyogram test. When the results came back inconclusive, the specialist suggested Arison make a trip to the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn. Arison wanted to believe he still had a pinched nerve. He refused to consider other options, staying away from Google, which he feared would bring out the truth. “I just didn’t want anything to do with it,” he said. “I was just looking for the pill that would make be better.” After four days at the Mayo Clinic, Arison knew something wasn’t right. That’s when doctors informed Arison he was one of the 5,600 people diagnosed with ALS each year in the United States. And that’s when the “Snoopy teacher” voices started. “I didn’t even hear what they said,” Arison said. ••• The day Arison couldn’t
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Former Crystal Lake South football player Jeff Arison (above) received an email from former NFL player Steve Gleason, who also has ALS. stand on his own is when ALS got real. The condition that started in his left foot moved to his right. Arison soon needed a cane to walk. Six months after that, his conditioned worsened to the point where he needed a wheelchair to get around. Another six months passed before he transitioned into the motorized wheelchair he uses now. Slowly, the man Andrea Arison calls “Mr. Independent” was having to depend on others more than he wanted. Suddenly, routine daily tasks required help. “It’s almost like you lose your dignity,” he said. Andrea, who lived with Jeff in Florida and who now travels back and forth for regular visits, could tell that ALS was starting to take its toll. On the surface, Jeff remained gregarious. Deep down, Andrea knew, he was struggling. “I see that as one of the biggest hardships for him,” Andrea said, “just having to depend on other people.” Suddenly, the former athlete who had picked up golf
Hurricanes’ Lee runs for 136 yards, 3 TDs • MARIAN Continued from page C1 “We wanted to show a lot more emotion, come out and play a lot more physical,” Olson said. “It was a tough loss last week and we just needed to get back on track, try to get back to what we were doing.” The Hurricanes were content with taking what IC’s defense gave them, which allowed Bahl to complete 20 of 32 passes to complement his four touchdowns and an interception. Senior running back
Ephraim Lee helped Marian have a balanced attack, rushing for 136 yards on 26 carries with three touchdowns. His 2-yard run put Marian ahead by 18 points midway through the second quarter, and Bahl’s 21-yard touchdown pass to Tom Klinger with 3:48 remaining until halftime gave the Hurricanes a comfortable 28-3 lead. “I thought we responded well,” Brucker said. “Obviously, our passing game was good today against them. Our running game was pretty good, but I’d like to see it better than what it was today.”
after high school, who had played intramural basketball and beer league softball, was forced to adjust to living with a disease few of his friends even understood. Arison had seen a story on TV about former New Orleans Saints safety Steve Gleason, who, like Arison, was diagnosed with ALS in 2011. Gleason, a former undrafted free agent, had spent eight years in the NFL, first with the Colts and the Saints before retiring in 2008. Looking for an outlet, Arison emailed Gleason, trying to understand the road he faced ahead. Two months later, Gleason wrote back. The email started this way: Jeff … Sounds like we’re in this journey together. In 207 words, Gleason conveyed how difficult life had been since he was diagnosed with ALS, a disease he called “brutal” and “terrible.” “I have moments where I look at myself and see myself as if I’m in some tragic movie or living someone else’s life,” Gleason wrote. “I don’t often have moments where I’m not thinking about how this
happened, how to heal, or how this can be real.” Over the course of the email, Gleason encouraged Arison to live in the moment, suggesting he focus on the things he can do rather than the things he can’t. The message, Arison knew, was a road map for how to handle the manner in which he lives. At the end, Gleason signed the email with the words “No White Flags”. That’s the life Arison wanted. ••• Over the past two years, ALS’s progression in Arison’s case has plateaued. For a year now, the 6-foot-1, 350-pound Arison, who worked as a bouncer and who “held his own more than a few times” as a student at the University of South Florida, has maintained his weight. It’s a sign, his doctors tell him, that he is managing living with ALS the best he can. Outside of check-ups he has every three months at Chicago’s Northwest Memorial Hospital, Arison maintains as much of a normal existence as he can. He is convinced that a cure for ALS is coming and that his time in a wheelchair is only temporary. He’s long moved past the illusion of his 20s that he is invincible and that nothing can take him down. Ask him what he’s learned about himself over the past two years and he doesn’t take much time to respond. “I’m a tough [SOB], I’m a good guy and people care about me,” Arison said. Arison concedes there are days when he needs help. But, like he did immediately after he was diagnosed, he asks that people treat him like they always have. Six days out of seven are good days: days when the sun is shining, when he’s able to get out and
do things, days when he can take in a Cubs or Rays game on TV. His support team – made up of his mother, three sisters and a host of friends from Crystal Lake and Florida – keep him going. Like Jeff, Arison’s family has become accustomed to the life they live. Andrea says when people stare at Jeff in his wheelchair in public, she feels like screaming that he’s living with ALS. But that’s when she realizes it doesn’t do anyone any good. And as she has learned from Jeff, she focuses on the positives. “My mom kind of jokes that we all have [ALS] because it’s our life and it’s the life we’re all blessed to have,” Andrea says. “We’re blessed to all be here, and we’re all blessed to be with one another. The best part is that [Jeff] is still himself.” Arison has seen to that, relying on humor to keep things in perspective. The only difference? “I just sit a little lower now,” he jokes. Arison depends heavily on social media, FaceTime and text messages to communicate with his friends, amazed by the way people have rallied around him. He learns lessons every day: to live in the moment, to appreciate each day for what it is and to take nothing for granted. Each day, Andrea receives messages telling her how much Jeff has inspired others. “I think everyone takes things for granted until they’re faced with something like this. You don’t realize what you’ve got until it’s gone,” Arison said. “You have to count your blessings and know something can be taken away as quickly as it was given.” No white flags.
Marian Central’s Johnny Churak (right) breaks up a pass intended for IC Catholic’s Rhashaun Epting on Saturday in Elmhurst. Erica Benson – ebenson@shawmedia. com
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
Woodstock girls run off with title NORTHWEST HERALD The Woodstock girls cross country team took first Saturday at Grant’s J.T. Taylor Invitational in Ingleside. Maura Beattie of Woodstock was the top finisher in 18:09.41. The Blue Streaks had two more finishers in the top 10 with Kate Jacobs (20:06.75) eighth and Grace Beattie (20:08.46) 10th. Marengo was sixth, led by Kitty Allen (19:22.76) in second Allie Sprague (19:24.10) in third. Richmond-Burton was ninth as Breanne Retherford finished 19th in 20:46.78. Marian Central took 12th and was led by Abagail Jones, who finished ninth in 20:07.96. Johnsburg’s Delaney Pruitt had a time good enough for 34th, but the Skyhawks didn’t have enough runners to qualify as a team. Bartlett Invitational: At Sunrise Park, Jacobs’ Lauren Van Vlierbergen won by 30 seconds, and the Golden Eagles were third with 101 points. Carolyn Van Vlierbergen, her freshman sister, was 16th. Crystal Lake South was fourth with 103 points. Kiley Britten was 12th, and Caitlin Bruzzini was 15th. Huntley finished eighth, led by Kate Mitchell in 18th and Kelly Meehleib in 19th. Rock River Run: At Sterling, Hampshire finished 11th. Natalia Sztukowski led the way for Hampshire with a time of 20:29 to finish 35th.
GIRLS GOLF Freeport Invitational: Crystal Lake Central’s co-op team shot 327 to win by 31 strokes at Park Hill. Libertyville (358) was second and McHenry (377) was third in the 16-team event. Lexi Harkins shot a 5-overpar 77 to lead Central. Emily Jean (81) was second, Larisa Luloff (83) was fourth and Bailey Bostler (86) was seventh. The Tigers’ Lauren Kalamaras (89) and Alex Siavelis (89) picked up medals for ninth and 10th, although their scores did not count for the team. Kailey Lindholm (91), Maddie Ogden (93), Lok Yansick (94) and Hannah Ogden (99) were the scorers for McHenry.
Huntley was led by Gillian Young with a 96, Marian Central’s Kenzie Mocobni shot a 99 and Dundee-Crown’s Maggie Ahern shot a 100.
Richmond-Burton 371, Lakes 456, Antioch 534: At Antioch Golf Club, Blake Betke was medalist for R-B (15-0) with an 80. Mackenzie Hahn shot an 88 and Jenny Wojcik a 98.
GIRLS TENNIS Cary-Grove Invitational: At Cary, Crystal Lake South won the quad with 13 points. Julia Thome went 3-0 at No. 1 singles to take first and Jacqueline Booroom was also 3-0 at No. 2 singles. At No. 1 doubles, Kelsey Laktash and Rachel Rasmussen went 3-0. Marian Central tied Hononegah for second with six points. Marian’s Abby Waters was second at No. 1 singles. Cary-Grove was fourth as Jessica Honojosa and Lauren Betz took second at No. 1 doubles.
GIRLS SWIMMING York Invitational: At Elmhurst, Crystal Lake co-op finished ninth. Freshman Nora Mollitor was fourth in the 200yard freestyle and ninth in the 50 free. Sara Sullivan was ninth in the 200 free.
BOYS SOCCER Hampshire Invitational: Hampshire won twice Saturday to advance to the championship match Oct. 5 against Burlington Central. Hampshire went down early to South Elgin and needed two second-half goals from Jose Hernandez to complete a 2-1 comeback win. The Whip-Purs beat Christian Liberty, 8-1. Hernandez had two more goals and an assist. Douglas Stuehler added two goals and an assist. Woodstock North (6-8-1) lost to Burlington Central, 7-0, before coming back and tying Rockford Auburn, 4-4. In the second game, Alejandro Miranda scored two goals for North. Zach Schmidt and Victor Ortiz added goals in the tie. Evanston 4, Jacobs 0: At Evanston, the Golden Eagles (3-10-1) lost in nonconference play.
Eduardo Guimaray made six saves in the loss.
Round Lake 5, Marian Central 1: At Round Lake, the Hurricanes (8-4) saw their eight-game winning streak end. Patrick Majzner scored for Marian. Huntley 3, DeKalb 1: At Huntley, the Red Raiders (13-1-1) got two second-half goals to break a 1-1 tie at the half. The Red Raiders got a goal and an assist from Niko Mihalopoulos and a goal from David Pardo. Austen Emery made three saves. McHenry Invitational: At McHenry, the host Warriors tied Northridge Prep and Johnsburg. Jesse Lopez scored for McHenry in a 1-1 tie against Northridge. James Mulhall and Frank Valle scored against Johnsburg in a 2-2 tie. McHenry was third with 12 points. Johnsburg also played Harlem and lost, 4-1. Johnsburg finished second with 14 points.
BOYS CROSS COUNTRY Grant J.T. Taylor Invitational: At Camp Henry Horner in Ingleside, Woodstock sophomore Luke Beattie took third to help the Blue Streaks to fourth as a team with 137 points. Crystal Lake South took third with 108 points, led by David Lenzini in 11th. Richmond-Burton was fifth with 170 points and James Kaht led the Rockets in eighth place. Bartlett Invitational: At Sunrise Park, Huntley’s Keagan Smith finished fourth and Seth Conroy was eighth as the Red Raiders took fourth with 96 points. Jacobs was second with 72 behind winner Lincoln-Way Central with 46. Jacobs’ Matt Johnson finished ninth to lead the Golden Eagles. Rock River Run: At Sterling, Hampshire took 11th. The Whip-Purs were led by Jacob Serio’s 44th-place finish
BOYS GOLF Fran Noyes Invitational: At Oak Club in Genoa, Richmond-Burton’s Jordan Hahn earned medalist honors by scoring 36 points under the Stableford scoring system. Hahn’s score propelled R-B to a fifthplace finish out of 24 teams. Huntley won with 207 points.
Sunday, September 29, 2013 • Page C5
Page C6 • Sunday, September 29, 2013
LINEBACKERS IN WAITING
Washington Redskins quarterback Robert Griffin III looks Ndamukong Suh closes in during the first half Sept. 22 in Land
Bears at NOON SUNDAY, Fox,
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The Bears’ Jon Bostic watches fourth-quarter action from the sideline during a preseason game Aug. 15 against the Chargers at Soldier Field.
No rush for Bostic, Greene as they bide their time BEARS INSIDER Kevin Fishbain Jon Bostic and Khaseem Greene entered the NFL together at the same position with the same team. They take extra reps after practice together and, on gamedays, they take a lap around the field a couple of hours before kickoff. “I think it was before the preseason game, I saw him taking a lap. I’m like ‘all right, let me add that to my [routine],’ so I started running with him and next thing we know, we do it every game,” Greene said. From when they were drafted through the preseason, Bostic and Greene – especially Bostic – received plenty of media attention and then playing time. Since the season has started, though, neither has played a single defensive snap, and they’re keeping each other company as the future Bears linebackers. “It’s pretty simple. We both came in as rookies, came in as linebackers. We pretty much just do everything together,” Greene said. The two first met at the scouting combine in Indianapolis and roomed together in a hotel when first arriving in Chicago. In the preseason opener, Bostic returned an interception for a touchdown and Greene led the team with five tackles, including one for a loss. They exploded on the scene in August, but don’t have to rush their development in the fall with veterans D.J. Williams and James Anderson ahead of them, so they can learn the ropes together. “We hang out a lot. It helps us with football as well as developing a friendship with one another,” Bostic said. “He knows when I’m out there, there may be one thing I may not remember and he remembers. … You start
Lions following Bears’ script? 1. Almost anyone who follows the NFL knows the Bears have four new starters on the O-line, but did you know the Lions very quietly have added three, and they’re playing as well as or better than the Bears? The Lions have replaced Jeff Backus at left tackle and Gosder Cherilus at right tackle with 2012 first-round choice Riley Reiff and 2010 fourth-round choice Jason Fox, and third-round rookie Larry Warford has stepped in for Stephen Peterman at right guard. As well as Kyle Long has played so far, it will be interesting to see if he’s the best rookie right guard on the field this Sunday. 2. Many are trying to paint Bears against Lions as one of the more heated rivalries in the league today with Lions players in particular doing a lot of talking this week. Calvin Johnson said Thursday he can’t stand the Bears. But what kind of a rivalry is it with Bears winning nine of the past 10? 3. The Bears simply have to find more weapons for Cutler. But the backup tight ends scare no one, Eric Weems isn’t the answer and Marquess Wilson and Michael Ford haven’t dressed. Keep a close eye on Joe Anderson on Sunday.
– Hub Arkush, firstname.lastname@example.org
The Bears' Khaseem Greene tackles the Cincinnati Bengals' Adam Jones on a punt return Sept. 8 at Soldier Field. Greene has yet to play a defensive snap this season. to learn how each other is and helping our game because we’re growing together.” They understand the importance of the linebacker position in Chicago, but avoid
thinking about the fact that they’re next. “We never think about that. We definitely don’t talk about it,” Greene said. “Knowing this team in particular is tradition-
ally known for having great linebackers. With us being young guys and being draft picks, everybody might see us going into that role in the future. “Right now, all we can worry about is knowing our assignments in case somebody goes down and knowing special teams inside and out. … We both know that there’s a tradition of great linebackers playing here, it’s a privilege for us to be here. It’s special.” The future almost came sooner for Bostic, who started at middle linebacker throughout the preseason, but now cameras don’t swarm him after practice, something he said he doesn’t notice. “One thing I really learned about [Bostic] is that he’s down to earth, a humble dude,” Greene said. “Some guys get drafted high and some guys get a little of the spotlight. When he tells you that [the media] doesn’t bother him, none of those things really bother him. … It’s good to see how guys can be humble in success.” Bostic has noticed a similar quality about Greene during their extensive time together. “You see most guys, if they win some of the awards he won, Defensive Player of the Year for the Big East two years in a row, their head is up here,” Bostic said, pointing to the sky. “For [Greene] to come in and still work like he’s a guy trying to make the team, it blows my mind sometimes.” They don’t know everything about each other, though. When Greene joked that hundreds of his Twitter followers tweet at him asking to get Bostic on Twitter, the second-round pick interrupted. “I just got on yesterday,” he said. “I didn’t even know he was on!” Greene responded. Maybe Twitter will be Sunday’s topic of conversation when the Bears’ linebackers in waiting take their pregame lap.
Shaw Media sports writer Kevin Fishbain LIONS
Bears’ rushing offense vs. While the Lions didn’t let the Redskins beat up 5.5 yards a carry and are allowing opponents has given up four rushing touchdowns through game aiming to improve. Matt Forte has averag a carry in his career vs. Detroit. Edge:
Bears’ passing offense vs. Jay Cutler has been dominant in four career touchdowns and no picks while completing have upgraded their secondary and only have Ndamukong Suh leads a ferocious pass rush Lions the slightest of advantages in this catego Edge:
Lions’ rushing offense vs. Opponents are averaging only 3.5 yards and the Bears have given up one rushing new-look backfield with Reggie Bush and against the Bears’ defense for their pass-catc the-tackles running. Edge:
Lions’ passing offense vs. The Lions’ second-ranked air attack with Matth and Bell will get its yards, especially if the Bears Tillman likely won’t be at 100 percent, though after Johnson is a concern for Detroit. The Bears game through three weeks – look for that to Edge: Sunday’s The Lions are off to a hot start and, so far, look bacle. They have home field advantage and an makings of a trap game for the Bears, but also comes into play. Both teams have done the job Bears’ unit on defense and extra weapons on Bears 33,
HubArkush.com is online Check it out, bookmark it and make it your homepage for erage has reached a new level and we hope you enjoy it. We’ll be on top of every minute of the season on your new trusted names in both Bears and pro football coverage.
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AMERICAN LEAGUE CENTRAL DIVISION W L Pct x-Detroit 93 68 .578 Cleveland 91 70 .565 Kansas City 85 76 .528 Minnesota 66 95 .410 White Sox 63 98 .391 EAST DIVISION W L Pct x-Boston 97 64 .602 Tampa Bay 90 71 .559 Baltimore 84 77 .522 New York 84 77 .522 Toronto 74 87 .460 WEST DIVISION W L Pct x-Oakland 95 66 .590 Texas 90 71 .559 Los Angeles 78 83 .484 Seattle 71 90 .441 Houston 51 110 .317
NATIONAL LEAGUE CENTRAL DIVISION W L PCT x-St. Louis 96 65 .596 y-Pittsburgh 93 68 .578 y-Cincinnati 90 71 .559 Milwaukee 74 87 .460 Cubs 66 95 .410 EAST DIVISION W L PCT x-Atlanta 95 66 .590 Washington 86 75 .534 New York 73 88 .453 Philadelphia 73 88 .453 Miami 61 100 .379 WEST DIVISION W L PCT x-Los Angeles 92 68 .575 Arizona 80 81 .497 San Diego 76 85 .472 San Francisco 75 86 .466 Colorado 72 88 .450
GB — 2 8 27 30 GB — 7 13 13 23 GB — 5 17 24 44
Jackson, Cubs fall to Cardinals
GB — 3 6 22 30 GB — 9 22 22 34
WILD CARD W Cleveland 91 Tampa Bay 90 Texas 90 Kansas City 85
L 70 71 71 76
WILD CARD W L PCT GB x-Pittsburgh 93 68 .578 — x-Cincinnati 90 71 .559 —
PCT GB .565 — .559 — .559 — .528 5
x-clinched playoff berth
Saturday’s Games White Sox 6, Kansas City 5 Texas 7, L.A. Angels 4 Cleveland 5, Minnesota 1 Toronto 7, Tampa Bay 2 Seattle 7, Oakland 5 Baltimore 6, Boston 5 Miami 2, Detroit 1, 10 innings N.Y. Yankees 2, Houston 1 Sunday’s Games Kansas City (B.Chen 8-4) at White Sox (Quintana 9-6), 1:10 p.m. Tampa Bay (M.Moore 16-4) at Toronto (Redmond 4-2), 12:07 p.m. Detroit (Verlander 13-12) at Miami (H.Alvarez 4-6), 12:10 p.m. Boston (Lackey 10-13) at Baltimore (Tillman 16-7), 12:35 p.m. Cleveland (U.Jimenez 12-9) at Minnesota (Diamond 6-12), 1:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Huff 3-1) at Houston (Bedard 4-12), 2:10 p.m. L.A. Angels (Vargas 9-7) at Texas (Darvish 13-9), 2:05 p.m. Oakland (Gray 4-3) at Seattle (E.Ramirez 5-2), 3:10 p.m. End of Regular Season
Saturday’s Games St. Louis 6, Cubs 2 Pittsburgh 8, Cincinnati 3 San Diego 9, San Francisco 3 Milwaukee 4, N.Y. Mets 2, 10 innings Miami 2, Detroit 1, 10 innings Philadelphia 5, Atlanta 4 Washington 2, Arizona 0 Colorado at L.A. Dodgers, (n) Sunday’s Games Cubs (Samardzija 8-12) at St. Louis (Westbrook 7-8), 1:15 p.m. Detroit (Verlander 13-12) at Miami (H.Alvarez 4-6), 12:10 p.m. Milwaukee (Estrada 7-4) at N.Y. Mets (Niese 8-8), 12:10 p.m. Pittsburgh (Cumpton 1-1) at Cincinnati (G.Reynolds 1-2), 12:10 p.m. Philadelphia (Miner 0-1) at Atlanta (Teheran 13-8), 12:35 p.m. San Diego (T.Ross 3-8) at San Francisco (Moscoso 2-2), 3:05 p.m. Colorado (Francis 2-5) at L.A. Dodgers (Ryu 14-7), 3:10 p.m. Washington (Roark 7-1) at Arizona (Miley 10-10), 3:10 p.m. End of Regular Season
CARDINALS 6, CUBS 2 WHITE SOX 6, ROYALS 5 Kansas City ab AGordn lf 4 Getz pr 0 Bonifac 2b 5 Hosmer 1b 4 BButler dh 4 S.Perez c 4 Mostks 3b 3 Lough rf 3 Maxwll ph 1 AEscor ss 4 JDyson cf 2 Totals 34
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E-Bonifacio (10), Moustakas (16). DP-Kansas City 1. LOB-Kansas City 6, Chicago 6. 2B-A. Dunn (15), Semien (4). HR-B.Butler (15), S.Perez (12), Moustakas (12), Gillaspie (13), A.Dunn (34), Semien (2), Jor.Danks (5). SB-Getz (16), J.Dyson (34). CS-Semien (2). Kansas City Ventura L,0-1 Dwyer Coleman Collins Crow Chicago Er.Johnson W,3-2 Leesman H,1 D.Webb H,1 Lindstrom H,20 Veal H,13 N.Jones H,16 A.Reed S,40-48
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ER BB SO
StCastr ss Lake lf Rizzo 1b DNavrr c Boscan ph Schrhlt rf DMrph 3b Bogsvc cf DMcDn ph Barney 2b EJcksn p Villanv p Rosscp p Grimm p Sweeny ph BParkr p
St. Louis ab MCrpnt 2b 3 RJcksn pr 1 Jay cf 3 BPtrsn ph-lf 1 Hollidy lf 1 SRonsn pr 2 MAdms 1b 3 YMolin c 2 T.Cruz ph-c 2 Descals 3b 3 SFrmn p 0 APerez ph 1 Axford p 0 Mujica p 0 Choate p 0 Maness p 0 Kozma ss 4 Chamrs rf 3 Wnwrg p 2 Wong 2b 2 32 2 7 2 Totals 33
ab 4 3 3 3 1 4 4 3 1 4 0 1 0 0 1 0
r 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
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Chicago St. Louis
bi 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
r 0 0 1 0 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 6
h bi 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 2 1 0 0 0 2 2 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 1 0 1 1 0 0 10 6
000 000 002 — 2 204 000 00x — 6
DP-St. Louis 1. LOB-Chicago 6, St. Louis 7. 2BSt.Castro (34), Boscan (1), Do.Murphy (8), Y.Molina (44), Kozma (20). HR-Rizzo (23), Holliday (22). Chicago E.Jackson L,8-18 Villanueva Rosscup Grimm B.Parker St. Louis Wainwright W,19-9 S.Freeman Axford Mujica Choate Maness S,1-3
22/3 21/3 1 1 1
8 0 0 1 1
6 0 0 0 0
6 0 0 0 0
3 0 1 0 0
1 2 2 2 1
51/3 12/3 1
2 0 1 3 1 0
0 0 0 2 0 0
0 0 0 2 0 0
1 1 0 0 0 0
5 1 1 0 0 0
ON NOW End of Year Pricing Now thru Sept. 30th!
The ASSOCIATED PRESS
GB — 12½ 16½ 17½ 20
z-clinched playoff berth x-clinched division
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
ER BB SO
ST. LOUIS – Edwin Jackson would like to throw 2013 out, please, and prove he’s worth it to the Cubs for the next three years. Jackson leads the majors with 18 losses after making an early exit due to mild side discomfort in a 6-2 setback to the NL Central champion St. Louis Cardinals on Saturday. Jackson (8-18) was tagged for six runs on eight hits in 2⅔ innings and finished with a 4.98 ERA. He said tightness kept him from full extension on his pitches. White Sox 6, Royals 5: At Chicago, Adam Dunn and Conor Gillaspie each hit two-run homers and the White Sox earned a victory over Kansas City. After the game, the Sox announced they had fired hitting coach Jeff Manto. Marcus Semien and Jordan Danks added solo homers for the White Sox, while Mike Moustakas, Billy Butler and Salvador Perez went deep for the Royals. Pirates 8, Reds 3: At Cincinnati, the postseason will start at PNC Park. Neil Walker hit two of Pittsburgh’s six homers – its biggest power surge in six years – and the Pirates clinched home-field advantage for the NL’s wild card playoff game by beat the Cincinnati Reds. Indians 5, Twins 1: At Minneapolis, the playoff scenario for Cleveland is simple: win Sunday and they are in. The Indians moved into sole possession of the AL wild-card lead on the nextto-last scheduled day of the regular season, beating Minnesota behind Scott Kazmir’s strong start to extend their winning streak to nine.
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Sunday, September 29, 2013 • Page C9
ILLINOIS 50, MIAMI (OH) 14
Unpredictable Illinois blows out Miami (Ohio) By STEVE GREENBERG Chicago Sun-Times CHAMPAIGN – They played this one to the end, a 5014 Illinois victory, because, as it turns out, those are the rules. But it certainly was over by halftime, when the Illini (3-1) led Miami (Ohio) 36-0. It was a done deal even sooner than that, come to think of it. Early in the second quarter, quarterback Nathan Scheelhaase found tight end Evan Wilson for a leaping touchdown grab that gave the Illini a 13-0 lead. That’s when coach Tim Beckman and his staff injected some extra fun into the game, as they’ve done often this season. A two-point conversion pass from holder Tim Russell to tight end Jon Davis made it 15-0. Next came an onside kick that was successfully recovered by tight end Matt LaCosse. “That’s what we do,” Beck-
Miami (Ohio) quarterback Austin Boucher (16) fumbles the snap as Illinois defensive lineman Tim Kynard (59) looks to recover the ball during the first half Saturday at Memorial Stadium in Champaign. man said of the unpredictability. Four plays and 1:33 after the surprise move, the score was 22-0 and the RedHawks (0-4), owners of the worst offense in the FBS ranks, were in a bot-
tomless hole. Miami coach Don Treadwell spoke afterward of the Illini’s “great athletes across the board,” and that’s an easy thing to say after a 36-point loss. Not necessarily accurate,
but easy. Were the RedHawks outmanned? Sure they were. More than that, though, they were outplanned by a Beckman-led coaching staff that continues to perform far above expectations. “This has been unbelievable,” first-year offensive coordinator Bill Cubit said of his overall experience beginning with the Aug. 31 opener. The oft-criticized Beckman doesn’t get enough credit for the hiring of Cubit, who in turn is getting perhaps too much credit for the Illini’s early-season success. Cubit has three DVDs’ worth of trick plays, according to Beckman, but he isn’t the only coach on the staff with an itch to switch from the conventional. The coach who stayed in Beckman’s ear to try an onside kick? Al Seamonson, who’s in charge of – go figure – the linebackers. The coaches are feeling it at
3-1 – already one more victory than the Illini had last season – and, of course, the players are too. “We know we’re a good team,” said linebacker Mason Monheim. “We’re a damn good team.” They looked every bit of it throughout an absurdly one-sided first half. Scheelhaase bounced back from a difficult outing against Washington with 256 yards and five touchdowns in the opening 30 minutes – and it would’ve been six TDs if Ryan Lankford hadn’t dropped one in the end zone, leading to a missed field goal. Illinois’ 394 yards was its most in a first half in 30 years. The defense, not to be ignored, was pitching a shutout. Again: It was over. It was time for Illini fans to let their minds drift to what’s yet to come. The obvious question: Will
this surprisingly good-looking team fall apart once Big Ten play begins next weekend at Nebraska? The Illini have a 14-game Big Ten losing streak. They’ve still yet to climb a single step out of the league basement. You’re better off remaining skeptical. But it isn’t naïve to wonder if Beckman’s second team is capable of winning a few league games and even reaching a lower-tier bowl game. Naïve is thinking the Big Ten is too big, strong and bad to allow such a thing to happen. And foolish is denying what’s right under our noses: The Illini are much better than they were this time last year. Which means this season won’t be “over” any time soon.
• Steve Greenberg is a sports reporter for the Chicago SunTimes and can be reached at email@example.com.
BIG TEN ROUNDUP
AP TOP 25 ROUNDUP
Miller, Ohio St. hold on
Georgia outlasts LSU
By RALPH D. RUSSO The Associated Press COLUMBUS, Ohio – Braxton Miller threw a career-high four touchdown passes in his first game in three weeks and No. 4 Ohio State ran the nation’s longest winning streak to 17 games with a 31-24 victory over No. 23 Wisconsin on Saturday night. Miller was back after missing the last two games with a sprained left knee and didn’t show the slightest bit of rust. The junior threw three touchdown passes in the first half, including a 40-yarder to Corey Brown with 1 second left that put Ohio State (5-0, 1-0 Big Ten) up, 24-14. Joel Stave and Jared Abbrederis kept the Badgers (3-2, 1-1) in it. Stave threw for 295 yards and two TDs. Abbrederis caught 10 passes for a career-best 207 yards and a score. James White ran 17 yards for a touchdown with 13:47 left in the fourth quarter to cut Ohio State’s lead to 31-21. Iowa 23, Minnesota 7: At Minneapolis, Jake Rudock threw for one touchdown and ran for another and Iowa beat Minnesota on both sides of the ball. Mark Weisman rushed for 147 yards on 24 carries, and Mike Meyer made three of his four field goal attempts to help the Hawkeyes (4-1, 1-0) start the Big Ten with a bang. After losing their opener to Northern Illinois, they’ve outscored their last two opponents 82-10. Senior linebackers Christian Kirksey, James Morris and Anthony Hitchens led a stifling effort on defense, including interceptions by Kirksey and Morris of Minnesota quarterback Philip Nelson. Nelson hadn’t played in two weeks because of an injury, but he started ahead of Mitch Leidner for the Gophers (4-1, 0-1).
The ASSOCIATED PRESS
No. 10 Texas A&M 45, Arkansas 33: At Fayetteville, Ark.,
ATHENS, Ga. – Aaron Murray threw four touchdown passes, including a 25-yarder to Justin Scott-Wesley with 1:47 remaining, and No. 9 Georgia rallied to beat No. 6 LSU, 44-41, in a thrilling game between Southeastern Conference powerhouses Saturday afternoon. The Bulldogs (3-1, 2-0) completed their opening-month run through a gauntlet of top-10 teams with a victory that propelled them back into the thick of the national championship race.
Johnny Manziel accounted for 320 total yards of offense and threw two touchdown passes to Mike Evans as No. 10 Texas A&M pulled away.
No. 1 Alabama 25, No. 21 Mississippi 0: At Tuscaloo-
Northern Illinois wide receiver Tommylee Lewis returns the opening kickoff of the second half for a touchdown Saturday in the Huskies’ 55-24 victory over Purdue in West Lafayette, Ind.
NORTHERN ILLINOIS 55, PURDUE 24
Huskies stomp Purdue By STEVE NITZ firstname.lastname@example.org WEST LAFAYETTE, Ind. – After last week’s win over Eastern Illinois, Northern Illinois safety Jimmie Ward said his team needed to “start the fight.” Despite starting the season unbeaten, NIU has been plagued by slow starts. That wasn’t the case Saturday afternoon, as the Huskies lit up the Ross-Ade Stadium scoreboard in a 55-24 win. NIU’s 31-point win tied a Mid-American Conference record for margin of victory over a Big Ten school. “That was our mantra all week, wasn’t it Jimmie? We need to start it,” NIU coach Rod Carey said after the win, looking over at Ward during a postgame news conference. “We need to start it every week. And then we’ve got to finish it. It was a big key to the game.” It was Ward who had a key 62-yard interception return
in the second half that put NIU up 41-10, and in the process cleared out the Purdue student section. Saturday’s victory was the most lopsided win for NIU against a Big Ten team, and it marked the first time a MAC team has beaten two Big Ten teams in the regular season. NIU beat Iowa, 30-27, on Aug. 31. This is also the first time since 2003 the Huskies have started a season 4-0, and swept their nonconference schedule. The Huskies beat the Boilermakers with the pass, as Lynch was 18 of 25 through the air for 207 yards and three touchdowns. He also had a 7-yard rushing touchdown. Tommylee Lewis got the Huskies’ first special teams touchdown of the season, taking the opening kickoff of the second half 99 yards for a score to put NIU up by 24 points. “It definitely set the tone. All the credit goes to the
10 guys, they made all the blocks,” Lewis said. “... It was definitely important to get a spark for the half.” Ward’s interception return was the Huskies’ first defensive touchdown of the season after the defense didn’t get into the end zone in all of 2012. Ward came close to stepping out of bounds, but the play stood after being reviewed. NIU forced five Purdue turnovers, and Boilermakers quarterback Rob Henry was pulled from the game at the end of the first half after a fumble and two interceptions, one in the red zone. He was replaced by true freshman Danny Etling, who gave the Boilermakers a little spark, throwing two touchdown passes, but it was too little, too late. NIU begins MAC play next week, where the Huskies will look to move to 5-0 at Kent State, the team they defeated in last year’s MAC Championship.
sa, Ala., T.J. Yeldon rushed for 121 yards, Kenyan Drake gained 99 and a dominating defense powered No. 1 Alabama to a victory. Yeldon scored on a 68yard run and Drake added a 50-yard scamper to revive a struggling running game for the Crimson Tide (4-0, 2-0 Southeastern Conference), which outgained the Rebels 434-205.
No. 3 Clemson 56, Wake Forest 7: At Clemson, S.C., Tajh Boyd became the second Atlantic Coast Conference quarterback to account for 100 career touchdowns, leading Clemson to the easy win.
No. 8 Florida State 48, Boston College 34: At Boston, Jameis Winston threw for four touchdowns for Florida State, including a 55-yard Hail Mary as time expired in the first half.
West Virginia 30, No. 11 Oklahoma State 21: At Morgantown, W.V., Clint Trickett threw a touchdown pass in his first start at West Virginia, and Ishmael Banks returned an interception for a touchdown.
No. 12 South Carolina 28, Central Florida 25: At Orlando, Fla., Mike Davis rushed for 167 yards and three touchdowns as South Carolina overcame an injury to its starting quarterback, four turnovers and a halftime deficit to get the win.
No. 15 Miami 49, South Florida 21: At Tampa, Fla., Stephen Morris threw for two touchdowns before limping off with an ankle injury and Duke Johnson scored a TD in his eighth consecutive game, helping Miami roll to the win.
No. 16 Washington 31, Arizona 13: At Seattle, Bishop Sankey carried a school-record 40 times for 161 yards and a touchdown and Keith Price threw for two touchdowns to help No. 16 Washington beat Arizona.
No. 20 Florida 24, Kentucky 7: At Lexington, Ky., Matt Jones rushed for 176 yards and a touchdown and Tyler Murphy threw for 156 yards and a score as No. 20 Florida beat Kentucky, its 27th straight win over the Wildcats.
Georgia coach Mark Richt celebrates Saturday after the Bulldogs’ 44-41 win over LSU in Athens, Ga.
NO. 14 OKLAHOMA 35, NO. 22 NOTRE DAME 21
Turnovers doom No. 22 Notre Dame By LaMOND POPE Chicago Sun-Times SOUTH BEND, Ind. – Oklahoma linebacker Eric Striker came around the right side completely untouched and clobbered Notre Dame quarterback Tommy Rees from behind. The ball floated in the air and right in the hands of Oklahoma’s Corey Nelson. The linebacker returned the interception 24 yards for a touchdown. And that was just Notre Dame’s third play from scrimmage. The No. 14 Sooners intercepted Rees three times on the way to defeating the No.
22 Irish, 35-21, in front of 80,795 fans Saturday at Notre Dame Stadium. “I’m disappointed with how I played individually,” said Rees, who was 9 of 24 for 104 yards. “You’ve got to be better. You can’t turn the ball over and expect to win games against good teams like Oklahoma.” Notre Dame (3-2) fell behind 14 points, but got within six early in the fourth quarter. Oklahoma wide receiver Sterling Shepard put the game away, turning a short completion into a 54-yard touchdown. The loss puts a dent in Notre Dame’s chances of going to a BCS bowl.
“Don’t really care about that stuff,” Notre Dame coach Brian Kelly said. “That’s for you guys (reporters) to talk about. I’ve got a football team here we’re trying to develop and work with. You guys can have your own comments and decide what that means (in terms of a bowl) and you can put us in whatever bowl you want. “We’re dealing with our players. We’ve got to coach better, we’ve got to develop our players better.” Turnovers made the difference. Rees entered the game with just two interceptions this season. He had two in his first three pass attempts
against the Sooners (4-0). Oklahoma linebacker Frank Shannon followed Nelson’s interception with one of his own the next possession. Oklahoma needed four plays to increase its lead. Damian Williams scored on an 11-yard run, making it 14-0 with 12:15 left in the first quarter. “You can’t spot a team 14 points like that right off the bat,” Rees said. “It’s tough to fight back, but I’m proud of the way we did. The start hurt us in the long run.”
• LaMond Pope is a sports reporter for the Chicago SunTimes and can be reached at email@example.com.
PRIVATE PITCHING LESSONS F O R M ER M A JO R L E AG U E R
Looking for two 13 year olds for travel baseball team, that are looking to take their game to the next level contact: firstname.lastname@example.org
Page C10 • Sunday, September 29, 2013
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
NASCAR SPRINT CUP: AAA 400, NOON SUNDAY, ESPN
Biffle refuses to count himself out By DAN GELSTON The Associated Press DOVER, Del. – Matt Kenseth has Chase perfection. Kyle Busch nailed the runner-up finishes. And no driver can touch the championship pedigree of Jimmie Johnson. Led by Kenseth, the top three drivers in the Chase for the Sprint Cup championship standings have started to separate themselves from the rest of the field with eight races remaining. But is the list of contenders set? Have only three drivers out of the 13-car field really emerged as the favorites to win the championship? Not so fast. Carl Edwards is lurking in fourth, and Greg Biffle and Kevin Harvick have certainly stamped themselves as drivers who can win races and wrest the top spot away from Kenseth. “I can’t imagine with eight races to go that somebody would be willing to say, ‘Oh, this is a three-man race,’ ” Biffle said. As the Chase shifts Sunday to Dover, the field knows time is running short to widen the list of contenders. They’ll need that perfect blend of strong finishes and the hope that Kenseth blows an engine or Busch and Johnson wreck. Anything that takes the top drivers out of the checkered flag chase. Kenseth, who has a series-high seven wins, leads Busch by 14 points and Johnson by 18. Edwards (36 back), Biffle (38), and Harvick (39) are still in the mix.
Greg Biffle, shown at Chicagoland Speedway on Sept. 15 in Joliet, trails Chase for the Sprint Cup leader Matt Kenseth by 38 points entering Sunday’s race in Dover, Del. Biffle has two wins and 10 top 10s in 22 career starts at the 1-mile track. He made seven straight starts at Dover in one stretch where he finished no worse than eighth. Kenseth is a two-time winner at Dover. He led 29 laps at the track in June before an engine failure ended his day. Johnson has seven wins at the Monster Mile. Johnson would love to keep the number of contenders at a minimum – and find himself on top of the standings. “I’m certainly looking forward and there are only two guys that I’m paying attention to right now, so in that mindset, sure, you can call it a three man race,” he said. “It’s still way too early to count many out yet.”
Logano wins again at Dover Speedway DOVER, Del. – Joey Logano won again at Dover International Speedway, taking the checkered flag in the track’s Nationwide Series race for the fourth straight time. Logano won from the pole Saturday. Kyle Larson was second, followed by Kevin Harvick, Brian Vickers and Elliott Sadler. Points leader Sam Hornish Jr. was 17th. Logano dominated at the end and was never seriously threatened for the win on the mile track. He has yet to transfer his success at NASCAR’s second-tier level to the Sprint Cup series. He has had only one top-five finish in nine career Cup starts at Dover. – The Associated Press
Enjoy an elegant evening on Wednesday, October 2, 2013 as we honor our Best Under 40 award recipients and celebrate their achievements. The Best Under 40 award is given to McHenry County professionals under the age of 40 who have made significant contributions to their profession, company and community.
Date: We Time: Locat Ti
This year’s recipients include: Michael Buchanan Mark Michalak Jeffrey DeHaan Erik Morimoto Brian Fowler Kevin Slimko Kevin Garringer Joseph Ponitz Tyler Lewke Carl Vallianatos Geneva McClain Elizabeth Vonau Erin McElroy A welcome reception will provide networking opportunities before the dinner and awards ceremony. The keynote address will be delivered by Aaron Shepley, Crystal Lake Mayor.
Reserve your seat today! Aaron Shepley
To purchase tickets to the dinner: Mail form and payment to: Best Under 40, Northwest Herald, P.O. Box 250, Crystal Lake, IL 60039-0250 or phone Meredith @ 815-526-4416
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ALDEN-HEBRON 54 WESTMINSTER CHRISTIAN 27 Westminster Alden-Hebron
7 0 14 6 21 20 13 0
- 27 - 54
First quarter AH-Stauss 17 pass from Cashmore (Nelson kick), 8:13 AH-Beck 20 run (Nelson kick), 4:19 AH-Nelson 47 run (Nelson kick), 47.4 W-Graziano 65 pass from Tucker (DeMaira kick), 0:00 Second quarter AH-Beck 11 run (Nelson kick), 7:05 AH-Peterson 7 run (Surma kick), 3:30 AH-J. Johnson 7 run (kick failed), 41.9 Third quarter W-Bloom 45 pass from Tucker (DeMaira kick), 9:46 AH-Beck 44 run (Surma kick), 9:29 AH-Nelson 41 fumble return (kick failed), 9:04 W-Bloom 28 pass from Tucker (DeMaira kick), 8:37 Fourth quarter W-Graziano 13 pass from Tucker (pass failed), 4:26 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING-Alden-Hebron: Nelson 3-79, Beck 5-81, Peterson 6-45, J. Johnson 1062, Cashmore 1-0, I. Johnson 2-4, Baldwin 1-minus 1. Totals: 21-271. Westminster: Graziano 2-minus 16, Tucker 5-minus 10, Bloom 4-22, DeHaan 2-minus 9. Totals 13-minus 13. PASSING-Alden-Hebron: Cashmore 3-6-1-46. Westminster: Tucker 13-241-203. RECEIVING-Alden-Hebron: Stauss 1-17, Mor 2-24. Westminster: Graziano 3-82, Brown 1-12, DeHaan 3-16, Bloom 4-88, Frens 1-5. TOTAL TEAM YARDS: Alden-Hebron 327, Westminster 190
MARIAN CENTRAL 49 IC CATHOLIC PREP 17 Marian IC
14 14 14 7 3 7 0 7
- 49 - 17
First quarter IC-FG Copher 25, 7:26 MC-Olson 10 pass from Bahl (Shin kick), 2:07 MC-Olson 44 pass from Bahl (Shin kick), :22 Second quarter MC-Lee 2 run (Shin kick), 7:33 MC-Klinger 21 pass from Bahl (Shin kick), 3:40 IC-Sutton 30 pass from Copher (Copher kick), 1:02 Third quarter MC-Daniels 3 pass from Bahl (Shin kick), 7:45 MC-Lee 17 run (Shin kick), 3:56 Fourth quarter IC-Brinkman 35 pass from Copher (Copher kick), 9:55 MC-Lee 3 run (Shin kick), 4:21 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING-Marian: Lee 26-136, Cabusao 5-18, Daniels 1-5, Gregory 1-2, Bahl 4-minus 25. Total: 37-136. IC: Leslie 14-70, Rowell 6-59, Copher 4-22, Epting 1-1. Total: 25-218. PASSING-Marian: Bahl 20-32-1-328. Rominski 0-1-0-0. IC: Copher 9-24-1-112. RECEIVING-Marian: Olson 9-184, Spoden 2-41, Klinger 2-41, Ricchiuto 2-19, Niemeyer 2-15, Lee 1-11, Bokowy 1-8, Daniels 1-3. IC: Brinkman 3-55, Rose 3-12, Sutton 2-40, Russ 1-5. TOTAL TEAM YARDS: Marian Central 464, IC 330. FRIDAY’S RESULTS
CL CENTRAL 34 GRAYSLAKE CENTRAL 10 CL Central 7 14 6 7 Grayslake Central 0 7 0 3
First quarter CLC-Hines 3 run (Decoste kick). 3:43 Second quarter CLC-Novy 16 pass from Levand (Decoste kick) 6:27 CLC-Williams 3 run (Decoste kick) 3:34 GLC-Loeffl 36 pass from Lennartz (Dunk kick) 2:02 Third quarter CLC-Williams 7 run (kick failed) 10:20 Fourth quarter CLC- Ortner 42 pass from Levand (Decoste kick) 6:20 GLC- FG Dunk 44, 4:06 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING-CL Central: Williams 21-118, Lavand 7-17, Hines 3-8, Sances 5-19. Totals: 35-152. Grayslake Central: Reed 15-105, Lennartz 6-12, Ali 1-minus 4. Totals: 22-113 PASSING-CL Central: Lavand 22-29-1284, Decoste 2-2-0-12. Grayslake Central: Lennartz 4-24-0-81. RECEIVING-CL Central: Ortner 11-161, Hjerstedt 9-99, Novy 3-44, MacAlpine 1-5. Grayslake Central: Loeffl 3-51, Adams 1-30 TOTAL TEAM YARDS: CL Central 448, Grayslake Central 190
JACOBS 43, WOODSTOCK 21 Jacobs Woodstock
14 13 9 7 0 7 7 7
(Stev) 14:52.1, 5. Carpenter (Maine S.) 14:55.3, 6. Mattes (York) 14:58.5, 7. Striegel (SX) 14:58.9, 8. Cotsirilos (Nt) 15:03.5, 9. Herb (Barr) 15:04.9, 10. Mudd (SX) 15:09.3. Local team results 12. CL Central (354): 17. Pitner 15:21.8, 60. Gemmel 16:03.2, 69. McKay 16:10.8, 91. Cannizzo 16:22.7, 117. Penza 16:42.0. 16. McHenry (445): 2. Reiser 14:44.9, 24. Hahndorf 15:29.4, 97. Lay 16:26.3, 148. Weaver 17:05.3, 174. Tonyan 17:34.1. 25. Prairie Ridge (663): 85. Hearne 16:20.5, 87. Kazin 16:21.2, 133. Mariutto 16:53.6, 160. Berg 17:22.7, 198. Switzer 19:19.2. 27. Cary-Grove (731): 104. Cody 16:32.6, 132. Stordahl 16:52.2, 147. Saxon 17:04.4, 167. Richards 17:28.3, 181. Gibbons 17:42.5. 29. Dundee-Crown (831): 121. Noreen 16:45.1, 169. Clark 17:29.9, 176. Stiefer 17:36.1, 187. Parreno 18:00.0, 192. Bucholc 18:21.0.
GRANT J.T. TAYLOR INVITATIONAL
- 43 - 21
First quarter J–Sargent 39 pass from Mooney (kick good), 11:37. J–Walker 23 pass from Mooney (kick good), 5:13 Second Quarter J–McLeod 1 run (kick good), 10:05 W–Kohley 14 pass from Hafer (kick good), 4:34 J–McLain 5 pass from Monney (kick failed), 1:40. Third Quarter W–Sumner 77 pass from Hafer (kick good),11:04. J–FG Sargent 26, 9:33. J–Walker 1 run (kick failed), :59 Fourth Quarter J–Williams 7 pass from Mooney (kick good), 10:00. W– Sumner 8 pass from Pohlman (kick good), 4:00. INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING–Jacobs: Mooney 10-67, Walker 14-132, McLeod 1-1, Gierlak 5-15, Heiss 1-minus 3, Anyu 3-9. Totals: 34-221. Woodstock: Shannon 2-13, Gonzalez 1-3, Santucci 9-19, Hafer 8-0, Kruse 1-1, Pohlman 1-minus 4. Totals: 22-32. PASSING-Jacobs: Mooney 18-240-285. Woodstock: Hafer 15-25-0-190, Pohlman 2-3-0-14. RECEIVING-Jacobs: McLain 2-40, Williams 9-103,Sargent 4-99, Walker 2-33. Woodstock: Sumner 10-145, Sutter 2-25, Kohley 1-15, Kruse 4-18, Santucci 1-8. TOTAL TEAM YARDS: Jacobs 506, Woodstock 236.
BOYS CROSS COUNTRY PALATINE INVITATIONAL
at Deer Grove East Forest Preserve Team scores: 1. York 49 2. St. Xavier (Ky.) 107, 3. Hersey 112, 4. New Trier 161, 5. St. Ignatius 212, 6. St. Louis University High 225, 7. Maine South 244, 8. Jones College Prep 268, 9. Palatine 290, 10. Barrington 331, 11. Loyola Academy 339, 12. Crystal Lake Central 354, 13. St. Charles North 416, 14. Libertyville 422, 15. Lake Zurich 440, 16. McHenry 445, 17. Fremd 446, 18. Stevenson 455, 19. Hononegah 463, 20. Daviess County (Ky.) 463, 21. Waubonsie Valley 470, 22. Zion-Benton 511, 23. Niles North 556, 24. Yorkville 582, 25. Prairie Ridge 663, 26. Lake Forest 691, 27. Cary-Grove 731, 28. Mundelein 812, 29. Dundee-Crown 831, 30. Maine West 832. Top 10 individuals: 1. Bashqawi (York) 14:43.1, 2. Reiser (McHenry) 14:44.9, 3. Mroz (York) 14:45.5, 4. Oh
Team scores: 1. Woodstock 1:40:08.84, 2. Lake Forest 1:42:00.35, 3. Grant 1:45:03.98, 4. Lakes 1:45:31.31 6. Marengo 1:45:14.90, 9. Richmond-Burton 1:53:42.90, 12. Marian Central 1:53:01.51. 1. Woodstock: 1. M. Beattie 18:09.41, 8. Jacobs 20:06.75, 10. G. Beattie 20:08.46, 17. Zhang 20:29.30, 30. Semmen 21:14.93. 6. Marengo: 2. Allen (2) 19:22.76, 3. Sprague 19:24.10, 14. Broling 20:20.75, 54. Shefcik 22:20.28, 80. Punotai 23:46.73. 9. Richmond-Burton: 19. Retherford 20:46.78, 25. Spohr 20:59.51, 37. Langlois 21:33.88, 66. Tower 23:06.63, 108. Frys 27:16.10. 12. Marian Central: 9. Jones 20:07.96, 48. Baumert 22:10.93, 58. Litterer 22:37.53, 84. Monbrod 23:57.93, 87. Dineen 24:07.13. Johnsburg: 34. Pruitt 21:23.80, 62. Fox 22:55.06, 101. Peake 25:17.44, 102. Pocklington
BOYS SOCCER EVANSTON 4, JACOBS 0 Jacobs Evanston
- 0 - 4
Goalkeeper saves: Guimaray (J) 6.
ROUND LAKE 5, MARIAN CENTRAL 1 Round Lake Marian Central
- 5 - 1
Goalkeeper saves: Rodriguez (WN) 17.
Local team results 2. Jacobs (72): 9. M. Johnson 15;50.9, 13. Goldby 16:07.8, 19. Z. Johnson 16:22.6, 20. Godinez 16:23.4, 25. Yelton 16:36.0. 4. Huntley (96): 4. Smith 15:45.5, 8. Conroy 15:49.5, 24. Kapolnek 16:34.6, 29. Green 16:50.2, 31. Grocholski 16:53.9.
Team scores: 1. Dixon 1:20:30, 2. Sterling 1:22:41, 3. Belvidere North 1:23:13, 4. Geneva 1:23:45, 11. Hampshire 1:47:17. 11. Hampshire: 44. Serio 17:38, 51. Oury 18:13, 67. Kilbourne 19:45, 81. Gonzales 22:16, 82. Murray 23:27.
GIRLS CROSS COUNTRY
HUNTLEY 3, DEKALB 1 Huntley Dekalb
Second Half H- Mihalopoulos (Gonzalez) H- Pardo (Mihalopoulos) Goalkeeper saves: Emery (H) 3. HAMPSHIRE INVITE
BURLINGTON CENTRAL 7 WOODSTOCK NORTH 0
WOODSTOCK NORTH 4, AUBURN 4 WN goals: Schmidt (Jones), Miranda (PK), Ortiz, Miranda (Walsh) Goalkeeper saves: Rodriguez (WN) 20.
HAMPSHIRE 2, SOUTH ELGIN 1
BARTLETT INVITATIONAL At Sunrise Park
Team scores: 1. Schaumburg 50, 2. St. Charles North 82, 3. Jacobs 101, 4. Crystal Lake South 103, 5. Streamwood 151, 6. Batavia 162, 7. Conant 164, 8. Huntley 194, 9. Waubonsie Valley 208, 10. Zion-Benton 248, 11. Bartlett 291, 12. South elgin 320, 13. Glenbard North 367, 14. Larkin 409, 15. Elgin 440. Top 10 individuals: 1. L. Van Vlierbergen (Jac) 17:28.9, 2. England (SCN) 17:59.1, 3. Roman (Bat) 18:31.3, 4. Gutt (Sch) 18:36.0, 5. Falsey (Sch) 18:40.0, 6. O’Connell (Sch) 18:40.8, 7. Blankenship (SCN) 18:44.6, 8. Kurdej (Sch) 18:48.9, 9. WIlson (WV) 18:55.1, 10. Shoro (Con) 19:07.8. Local team results 3. Jacobs (101): 1. L. Van Vlierbergen 17:28.9, 16. K. Van Vlierbergen 19:22.0, 23. Lorenz 19:45.6, 25. Giuliano 19:50.1, 36. Eubanks 20:22.4. 4. CL South (103): 12. Britten 19:17.1, 15. Bruzzini 19:20.4, 21. Kobrick 19:42.0, 26. Lewandowski 19:51.3, 29. Waz 20:01.7. 8. Huntley (194): 18. Mitchell 19:28.1, 19. Meehleib 19:35.8, 33. Chan 20:14.4, 60. Tramblay 21:19.5, 64. Henn 21:23.8.
ROCK RIVER RUN Team scores: 1. Geneva 1:35:19, 2. Belvidere North 1:39:01, 3. Kaneland 1:40:10, 4. Dixon 1:40:21, 11. Hampshire 1:47:24. 11. Hampshire: 35. Sztukowski 20:29, 39. Richert 20:42, 52. Desai 21:22, 66. Romanoski 22:15, 71. Gonzalez 22:39.
- 2 - 1
Second Half H- Hernandez (Rodriguez) H- Hernandez (Koppie) Goalkeeper saves: Pederson (H) 23.
HAMPSHIRE 8 CHRISTIAN LIBERTY 1 First Half H- Hernandez (Cruz) H- Cruz (Hernandez) H- Stuehler (Piazza) H- Stuehler (Suarez) H- Boutin (Novacovici) H- Rodriguez (Novacovici) Second Half H- Hernandez (Novacovici) H- Fairwood (Stuehler) Goalkeeper saves: Pederson (H) 5. MCHENRY INVITE
Deer Grove East Forest Preserve
Local team results 11. Cary-Grove (294): 14. Schulz 18:14.3, 48. Duzey 19:02.5, 65. Riley 19:17.1, 72. Price 19:20.7, 94. MacDuff 20:01.9. 12. CL Central (331): 31. Dagley 18:36.6, 33. Fleming 18:40.4, 77. Orvis 19:25.3, 94. Larsen 20:01.7, 96. Staples 20:02.5. 19. McHenry (436): 5. Opatrny 17:54.1, 43. Purich 18:57.0, 124. Ferguson 20:42.3, 131. Gioia 20:50.9, 133. Schweder 20:54.0. 21. Prairie Ridge (547): 51. Shine 19:04.3, 105. Duda 20:18.3, 119. Mann 20:35.6, 132. Pollastrini 20:51.3, 140. Bharaj 21:07.3. 26. Dundee-Crown (825): 142. Aguirre 21:18.8, 165. Barrera 22:36.2, 167. Rodriguez 22:44.0, 175. Hemmer 23:36.9, 176. Machuca 24:13.6.
- 3 - 1
Team scores: 1. Palatine 106, 2. Assumption (Ky.) 118, 3. Centerville (Ohio) 144, 4. Wheaton-Warrenville South 157, 5. Daviess County (Ky.) 186, 6. Yorkville 200, 7. Lyons Township 253, 8. Barrington 257, 9. Lee’s Summit West (Mo.) 264, 10. Downers Grove North 283, 11. Cary-Grove 294, 12. Crystal Lake Central 331, 13. Lake Zurich 331, 14. Maine South 339, 15. Libertyville 341, 16. Loyola Academy 369, 17. Buffalo Grove 394, 18. Prospect 396, 19. McHenry 436, 20. Lake Park 478, 21. Prairie Ridge 547, 22. Hersey 646, 23. St. Viator 677, 24. Glenbrook North 702, 25. Stevenson 742, 26. Dundee-Crown 825, 27. Lake Forest 834. Top 10 individuals: 1. O’Bryan (Daviess) 17:20.6, 2. Ko (BG) 17:25.6, 3. Bollinger (Yorkville) 17:31.0, 4. Studebaker (C’ville) 17:47.2, 5. Opatrny (McH) 17:54.1, 6. Reynolds (Daviess) 17:56.9, 7. Wilson (Prospect) 18:00.2, 8. Bean (Assum) 18:03.8, 9. Atkins (WWS) 18:04.7, 10. Defler (Assum) 18:05.2.
H- Own goal
Hampshire South Elgin
UNDERDOG Bears Minnesota at Buffalo at Cleveland at Jacksonville at Houston Arizona N.Y. Giants N.Y. Jets at San Diego at Oakland Philadelphia New England Miami
McHENRY 1, NORTHRIDGE PREP 1 McHenry goals: Lopez
HARLEM 4, JOHNSBURG 1 McHENRY 2, JOHNSBURG 2
NATIONAL CONFERENCE North W L T Pct PF PA Bears 3 0 0 1.000 95 74 Detroit 2 1 0 .667 82 69 Green Bay 1 2 0 .333 96 88 Minnesota 0 3 0 .000 81 96 East W L T Pct PF PA Dallas 2 1 0 .667 83 55 Philadelphia 1 2 0 .333 79 86 N.Y. Giants 0 3 0 .000 54 115 Washington 0 3 0 .000 67 98 South W L T Pct PF PA New Orleans 3 0 0 1.000 70 38 Carolina 1 2 0 .333 68 36 Atlanta 1 2 0 .333 71 74 Tampa Bay 0 3 0 .000 34 57 West W L T Pct PF PA Seattle 3 0 0 1.000 86 27 San Francisco 2 2 0 .500 79 95 Arizona 1 2 0 .333 56 79 St. Louis 1 3 0 .250 69 121 AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA New England 3 0 0 1.000 59 34 Miami 3 0 0 1.000 74 53 N.Y. Jets 2 1 0 .667 55 50 Buffalo 1 2 0 .333 65 73 South W L T Pct PF PA Houston 2 1 0 .667 70 82 Indianapolis 2 1 0 .667 68 48 Tennessee 2 1 0 .667 60 56 Jacksonville 0 3 0 .000 28 92 North W L T Pct PF PA Cincinnati 2 1 0 .667 75 64 Baltimore 2 1 0 .667 71 64 Cleveland 1 2 0 .333 47 64 Pittsburgh 0 3 0 .000 42 76 West W L T Pct PF PA Denver 3 0 0 1.000 127 71 Kansas City 3 0 0 1.000 71 34 San Diego 1 2 0 .333 78 81 Oakland 1 2 0 .333 57 67 Thursday’s Game San Francisco 35, St. Louis 11 Sunday’s Games Bears at Detroit, noon N.Y. Giants at Kansas City, noon Seattle at Houston, noon Baltimore at Buffalo, noon Arizona at Tampa Bay, noon Indianapolis at Jacksonville, noon Cincinnati at Cleveland, noon Pittsburgh vs. Minnesota at London, noon N.Y. Jets at Tennessee, 3:05 p.m. Washington at Oakland, 3:25 p.m. Dallas at San Diego, 3:25 p.m. Philadelphia at Denver, 3:25 p.m. New England at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m. Monday’s Game Miami at New Orleans, 7:40 p.m. Open: Carolina, Green Bay
FRAN NOYES INVITE
BLACKHAWKS 4, CAPITALS 3 (OT)
At Oak Club in Genoa
Team Scores: 1. Huntley 207, 5. Richmond-Burton 106. Medalist: Hahn (R-B) 36 points. R-B: Hahn 36, Duex 20, Pittser 19, Becker 18.
GIRLS GOLF RICHMOND-BURTON 371 LAKES 456 ANTIOCH 534
At Antioch Golf Club, par- 72 Medalist: Betke (R-B) 80. Richmond-Burton: Betke 80, Hahn 88, Wojcik 98, Fox 105.
GIRLS TENNIS CARY-GROVE INVITATIONAL Teams scores: 1. CL South 13, 2. Hononegah 6, Marian Central 6, CaryGrove 5.
0 — 3 1 — 4
First Period-1, Chicago, Leddy 1 (Sharp), 5:52. Penalties-Cajkovsky, Was, major (fighting), 3:31; Bollig, Chi, major (fighting), 3:31; Kruger, Chi (goaltender interference), 10:29; Sharp, Chi (roughing), 15:18. Second Period-2, Washington, Grabovski 1 (Byers), 4:48. 3, Chicago, Leddy 2 (Sharp, Smith), 8:18. PenaltiesBrouwer, Was (interference), 1:01. Third Period-4, Washington, Johansson 1 (Brouwer, Grabovski), 3:42. 5, Chicago, Hayes 1 (Leddy, Shaw), 6:52. 6, Washington, Ward 2 (Chimera, Erat), 14:59. Penalties-Wilson, Was (crosschecking), 18:19. Overtime-7, Chicago, Shaw 1 (Brookbank, Saad), 1:47. Penalties-None. Shots on Goal-Washington 4-5-5-1-15. Chicago 12-14-8-2-36. Power-play opportunities-Washington 0 of 2; Chicago 0 of 2. Goalies-Washington, Holtby 0-0-2 (36 shots-32 saves). Chicago, Khabibulin 1-0-2 (15-12). A-20,650 (19,717). T-2:29. Referees-Gord Dwyer, Chris Lee. Linesmen-Brian Mach, Andy McElman.
No. 1 Singles 1. Thome (CLS) 3-0, 2. Waters (MC) 2-1 ,3. Koepke (C-G) 1-2 No. 2 Singles 1. Boorom (CLS) 3-0, 2. Majewski (MC) 2-1, 3. Derer (C-G) 1-2 No. 1 Doubles 1. Laktash/Rasmussen (CLS) 3-0, 2. Honojosa/Betz (C-G) 1-2, 2. Pinter/ Melchionna (MC) 1-2 No. 2 Doubles 2. Sturtecky/Baranowski (C-G) 2-1, 3. Baietto/Fetzner (CLS) 1-2, 4. Ehardt/ Waters (MC) No. 3 Doubles 1. Rakofsky/Smithana (CLS) 3-0 3. Graf/ Mink (MC) 1-2 4. Michaelchuck/Busch (C-G) 0-3
EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF New York 15 9 6 51 47 Kansas City 14 10 6 48 43 Montreal 13 9 7 46 48 Houston 12 10 8 44 38 Philadelphia 11 10 9 42 38 New England 11 11 8 41 42 Fire 11 12 7 40 38 Columbus 11 14 5 38 36 Toronto FC 5 15 11 26 29 D.C. 3 21 6 15 20
NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie.
CL Central results 200-Yard freestyle: 4. Mollitor, 9. Sara Sullivan, 12. Tessa Shorten 50-yard freestyle: 9. Mollitor 200-yard IM: 22. Portincaso 100-yard fly: 13. Janeczko 100-yard free: 13. Shorten 500-yard freestyle: 17. Sullivan 100-yard back: 14. Dalbke 100-yard breaststroke: 15. Fritz
GA 36 29 44 37 39 34 45 39 45 52
FIRE 2, IMPACT 2
YORK INVITATIONAL Team scores: 1. Saint Ignatius College Prep 399, 2. York High School 305, 3. Deerfield 165.5, 4. Addison Trail–Willowbrook 153, 9. CL Central 42.
— 2 — 2
First half-1, Montreal, Di Vaio 19 (Arnaud), 25th minute. Second half-2, Chicago, Magee 17, 57th. 3, Chicago, Magee 18, 73rd. 4, Montreal, Tissot 1, 87th. Goalies-Montreal, Troy Perkins; Chicago, Sean Johnson. Yellow Cards-Pause, Chicago, 19th; Arnaud, Montreal, 70th; Magee, Chicago, 84th. Referee-Armando Villarreal. Assistant Referees-Anthony Vasoli. Paul Scott. 4th Official-Allen Chapman.
AUTO RACING NASCAR SPRINT CUP AAA 400 LINEUP After Friday qualifying; race Sunday At Dover International Speedway Dover, Del. Lap length: 1 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevy, 161.849. 2. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 161.805. 3. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevy, 161.74. 4. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 161.609. 5. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 161.609. 6. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 161.594. 7. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevy, 161.493. 8. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevy, 161.341. 9. (78) Kurt Busch, Chevy, 161.326. 10. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 161.204. 11. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 161.023. 12. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevy, 160.8. 13. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevy, 160.736. 14. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 160.721. 15. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford,
160.714. 16. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevy, 160.664. 17. (47) A J Allmendinger, Toyota, 160.65. 18. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 160.557. 19. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 160.542. 20. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevy, 160.371. 21. (27) Paul Menard, Chevy, 160.249. 22. (55) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 160.1. 23. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 159.851. 24. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 159.645. 25. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevy, 158.779. 26. (13) Casey Mears, Ford, 158.611. 27. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 158.451. 28. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 158.263. 29. (14) Mark Martin, Chevy, 157.992. 30. (93) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, 157.929. 31. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevy, 157.563. 32. (36) J.J. Yeley, Chevy, 157.549. 33. (30) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 157.336. 34. (98) Michael McDowell, Ford, 156.883. 35. (95) Reed Sorenson, Ford, 156.692. 36. (51) Ryan Truex, Chevy, 156.644. 37. (33) Landon Cassill, Chevy, Owner Points. 38. (35) Josh Wise, Ford, Owner Points. 39. (83) David Reutimann, Toyota, Owner Points.
40. (7) Dave Blaney, Chevy, Owner Points. 41. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, Owner Points. 42. (32) Timmy Hill, Ford, Owner Points. 43. (40) Tony Raines, Chevy, Owner Points.
NASCAR NATIONWIDE 5-HOUR ENERGY 200 Saturday At Dover International Speedway Dover, Del. Lap length: 1 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (1) Joey Logano, Ford, 200 laps, 140 rating, 0 points, $49,230. 2. (17) Kyle Larson, Chevy, 200, 114.7, 42, $41,322. 3. (8) Kevin Harvick, Chevy, 200, 112.7, 0, $24,265. 4. (11) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 200, 107.4, 40, $27,696. 5. (12) Elliott Sadler, Toyota, 199, 98.1, 39, $25,821. 6. (3) Austin Dillon, Chevy, 199, 106.3,
38, $24,671. 7. (9) Parker Kligerman, Toyota, 199, 86.4, 37, $22,256. 8. (5) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 199, 134.3, 0, $18,110. 9. (18) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 199, 90.2, 35, $21,621. 10. (6) Mike Bliss, Toyota, 199, 92.8, 35, $22,446. 11. (10) Brian Scott, Chevy, 199, 85.3, 33, $20,971. 12. (14) Justin Allgaier, Chevy, 199, 77.5, 32, $20,846. 13. (7) Brad Sweet, Chevy, 198, 81.6, 31, $20,746. 14. (15) Michael Annett, Ford, 198, 72.6, 30, $20,621. 15. (13) Regan Smith, Chevy, 198, 100.7, 29, $21,521. 16. (19) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 198, 68.3, 29, $20,471. 17. (2) Sam Hornish Jr., Ford, 198, 78.6, 27, $20,596. 18. (4) Alex Bowman, Toyota, 197, 79.5, 26, $20,346. 19. (20) Landon Cassill, Chevy, 197, 79.7, 25, $20,296. 20. (23) Jeremy Clements, Chevy, 197, 59.7, 24, $20,921.
at. St. Louis 1:15 p.m. CSN AM-720 KANSAS CITY 1:10 p.m. WGN AM-670 Next Game Friday at D.C. United WASHINGTON 7 p.m. NBCSN AM-720
ON TAP SUNDAY (same-day tape), ESPN2
McHenry goals: Mulhall (Uhl), Valle (Jasso)
Local team results 3. CL South (108): 11. Lenzini 17:01.17, 20. Cain 17:20.54, 24. Melone 17:34.71, 25. Prus 17:35.15, 28. Kopfman 17:45.19. 4. Woodstock (137): 3. Beattie 16:29.19, 15. DeWane 17:13.45, 22. Bellavia 17:24.10, 48. Stumpff 18:21.62, 49. Baker 18:23.77. 5. Richmond-Burton (170): 8. Kaht 16:54.58, 16. Garrett 17:13.84, 45. Williams 18:17.16, 47. Hommowun 18:20.69, 54. Gardner 18:30.06. 8. Johnsburg (230): 21. Noah Miller 17:22.07, 26. Grimes 17:36.72, 53. Nash Miller 18:27.47, 59. Miraldi 18:46.77, 71. Sompel 19:08.90. 12. Marian Central (327): 43. Cetera 18:15.31, 50. Lyons 18:24.52, 74. Dipetro 19:13.46, 78. Gulbrandsen 19:20.98, 82. Santopadre 19:31.62.
Team scores: 1. Lincoln-Way Central 46, 2. Jacobs 72, 3. Conant 80, 4. Huntley 96, 5. Bartlett 118, 6. Glenbard North 185, 7. Danville 190, 8. Larkin 223, 9. South Elgin 224, 10. Streamwood 264, 11. Schaumburg 324. Top 10 individuals: 1. Dale (Con) 14:42.1, 2. Leverenz (Dan) 15:19.2, 3. Kaminski (LWC) 15:40.5, 4. Smith (Hunt) 15:45.4, 5. Cotton (Bart) 15:46.9, 6. Kolacki (LWC) 15:48.8, 7. Peterson (LWC) 15:48.8, 8. Conroy (Hunt) 15:49.6, 9. M. Johnson (Jac) 15:50.9, 10. O’Claire (Lar) 16:00.2.
NFL Sunday FAVORITE TODAY O/U at Detroit 3 (47½) Pittsburgh-x 3 (42) Baltimore 3 (44) Cincinnati 3½ (42½) Indianapolis 8 (42½) Seattle 2 (41½) at Tampa Bay 2½ (40½) at Kansas City 4 (44) at Tennessee 3½ (40) Dallas 2 (47) Washington 3 (44) at Denver 11 (58½) at Atlanta 2 (49½) Monday at New Orleans 6½ (48)
SUNDAY at Detroit Noon Fox AM-780, FM-105.9
MLB LINE UNDERDOG LINE National League at St. Louis -180 Cubs +170 at New York -110 Milwaukee +100 at Cincinnati -135 Pittsburgh +125 at Atlanta -210 Philadelphia +190 at San Francisco -115 San Diego +105 at Los Angeles -250 Colorado +220 Washington -115 at Arizona +105 American League Kansas City -110 at White Sox +100 Tampa Bay -200 at Toronto +185 at Baltimore -105 Boston -105 New York -130 at Houston +120 Cleveland -210 at Minnesota +190 at Texas -200 Los Angeles +185 Oakland -145 at Seattle +135 Interleague Detroit -175 at Miami +165 FAVORITE
First Half MC- Majzner (Hull) Goalkeeper saves: Przybysz (MC) 4, Higgins (MC) 5.
At Sunrise Park
GLANTZ-CULVER LINE J.T. TAYLOR INVITE
At Camp Henry Horner
Team scores: 1. Vernon Hills 33, 2. Grant 93, 3. Crystal Lake South 108, 4. Woodstock 137, 5. Richmond-Burton 170, 6. Waukegan 178, 7. Carmel 211, 8. Johnsburg 230, 9. Grayslake North 247, 10. Grayslake Central 249, 11. Lakes 257, 12. Marian Central 327, 13. Round Lake 328, 14. Wauconda 340, 15. Lake Forest Academy 377, 16. Wilmot Union 379. Top 10 indivduals: 1. Whitney (VH) 16:17.45, 2. Smith (VH) 16:28.27, 3. Beattie (Wdk) 16:29.19, 4. Romig (Grant) 16:32.91, 5. Brundidge (Grant) 16:35.19, 6. Bruder (GN) 16:35.42, 7. Mohrdieck (VH) 16:49.00, 8. Kaht (RB) 16:54.58, 9. Williams (VH) 16:57.32, 10. Cardy (Grant) 16:58.05.
ROCK RIVER RUN - 34 - 10
Sunday, September 29, 2013 • Page 11C
WOMEN’S COLLEGE SOCCER
Noon: Bears at Detroit, Fox, AM-780, FM-105.9 3 p.m.: N.Y. Jets at Tennessee, CBS 3:25 p.m.: Philadelphia at Denver, Fox 7 p.m.: New England at Atlanta, NBC
Noon: Minnesota at Michigan, BTN 2 p.m.: Ohio State at Indiana, BTN
MOTORSPORTS 7 a.m.: MotoGP World Championship, Gran Premio de Aragon, at Aragon, Spain, FS1
MLB BASEBALL Noon: Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, TBS 1 p.m.: Cubs at St. Louis, CSN, AM-720 1 p.m.: Kansas City at White Sox, WGN, AM-670
GOLF 7 a.m.: European PGA Tour, Alfred Dunhill Links Championship, inal round, at St. Andrews, Scotland, TGC 2 p.m.: Web.com Tour Championship, inal round, at Ponte Vedra Beach, Fla., TGC 6 p.m.: Champions Tour, First Tee Open, inal round, at Pebble Beach, Calif., TGC
7:25 a.m.: Premier League, Norwich at Stoke City, NBCSN 10 a.m.: Premier League, Liverpool at Sunderland, NBCSN 2:30 p.m.: MLS, Los Angeles at Portland, NBC 8 p.m.: MLS, New York at Seattle, ESPN 12:30 a.m. (Monday): FIFA, Beach World Cup, championship, at Papeete, Tahiti (delayed tape), ESPN2
WNBA PLAYOFFS AUTO RACING
2 p.m.: Conference inals, Game 2, Atlanta at Indiana, ESPN2 4 p.m.: Conference inals, Game 2, Minnesota at Phoenix, ESPN2
1 p.m.: NASCAR, Sprint Cup, AAA 400, at Dover, Del., ESPN 7:30 p.m.: NHRA, Midwest Nationals, at Madison, Ill.
HORSE RACING ARLINGTON PARK ENTRIES Sunday’s post time: 1 p.m. First, $24,000, Maiden Claiming $50,000-$40,000, 2 yo, Five And A Half Furlongs 1 Cajun Magician Esquivel 114 3-1 2 Border Hopper Ocampo 119 9-5 3 Eros Cosme 119 6-1 4 On the River Felix 119 4-1 5 Brocket Torres 119 8-1 6 My Pal Paul Diego 119 9-2 Second, $10,500, Claiming $5,000, 3 yo’s & up, Seven Furlongs 1 Ming Glo Contreras 124 20-1 2 Military Legend Ocampo 124 6-1 3 Polar Expedition Macedo 124 30-1 4 One for Biscuit Thornton 124 10-1 5 Dominant Suh Emigh 124 3-1 6 Kera’s Kitten Esquivel 119 5-1 7 River of No Return Sukie 124 12-1 8 Nolan’s Territory Geroux 124 6-1 9 Limestone Torres 124 5-2 Third, $14,000, SOC $10,000-$5,000, 3 yo’s & up, F & M (fillies and mares), Six And A Half Furlongs 1 Faith’s Fortune Lopez 122 20-1 2 Telma Graham 122 4-1 3 Camagin Torres 122 9-2 4 A Shot Away Emigh 122 2-1 5 Tactics Rap Cosme 122 12-1 6 Silky Sami Esquivel 119 5-2 7 Lil Miss Richie Colvin 113 6-1 Fourth, $14,000, Claiming $16,000, 3 yo’s & up, F & M (fillies and mares), About One Mile (Turf) 1 Mission Storm Graham 122 2-1 2 Sweet Harp Colvin 115 12-1 3 Bacarella Ocampo 122 8-1 4 Positively (GB) Geroux 122 4-1 5 Christinas Charm Thornton 120 9-2 6 Dancing Flashy Esquivel 117 6-1 7 Let the Lady Speak Torres 124 7-2 Fifth, $23,000, Claiming $25,000, 3 yo’s & up, F & M (fillies and mares), About One And One Sixteenth Miles (Turf) 1 Bold Street Cat Perez 120 6-1 2 Carnival Kitten Geroux 120 2-1 3 She’s Tellin’tales Graham 120 9-2 4 David’s Lucky Lady Esquivel 117 8-1 5 Muru Muru Montalvo 122 5-1 6 Brewmistress Castro 122 4-1 7 Slammin Rose Perez 122 8-1 8 Runaway Abaco Castro 120 20-1 Sixth, $10,500, Claiming $5,000, 3 yo’s & up, Seven Furlongs 1 Holy Bullhive Sukie 124 15-1 2 Commando Kat Sanchez 124 8-1 3 Espresso Perez 124 5-2 4 Orientate Express Hill 124 3-1 5 Willie Prevail Canchari 124 20-1 6 El Deputy Hernandez 124 20-1 7 Bandini’s Star Thornton 124 15-1 8 Kinzig Martinez 124 8-1 9 On the Run Montalvo 124 12-1
10 Omar’s Tiger Esquivel 119 9-2 Seventh, $14,000, Claiming $16,000, 3 yo’s & up, F & M (fillies and mares), Five And A Half Furlongs (Turf) 1 Friendly’s Rap Canchari 119 15-1 2 Nevrmesswithrichie Baird 119 3-1 3 Savannah Harbor Hill 121 10-1 4 Princess Dubai Lopez 119 20-1 5 Rahab Your Soul Colvin 114 10-1 6 Ganesha Graham 119 10-1 7 Passpost to Paris Rose 111 30-1 8 Patsy Jo Montalvo 121 15-1 9 Western Charm Esquivel 116 10-1 10 Chica Silver Ocampo 122 6-1 11 Fly to the Sky Castro 121 5-2 Eighth, $39,000, Allowance, 3 yo’s & up, Five And A Half Furlongs (Turf) 1 Cammack Castro 122 6-1 2 Rae Jet Hill 119 15-1 3 Artful Bee Ocampo 121 8-1 4 Domain’s Rap Emigh 121 20-1 5 E. M. Maximus Graham 124 15-1 6 Jimmer Perez 121 8-1 7 Betsy’s Boy Martinez 121 8-1 8 Shamrock Edge Canchari 121 12-1 9 Warrior James Baird 119 6-1 10 Doubledown Again Thornton 119 6-1 11 Rojo Verde Torres 121 5-1 12 Agave Cat Esquivel 114 12-1 13 Doctor Trotter Esquivel 116 12-1 14 Silver Antelope Perez 119 10-1 Ninth, $16,000, SOC $14,000-$7,500, 3 yo’s & up, About One Mile (Turf) 1 Nic the Quick Rose 111 15-1 2 Hapman Diego 121 12-1 3 Fire Cloud Geroux 121 6-1 4 Go Doug Go Felix 121 8-1 5 Roi Le Roy Esquivel 116 6-1 6 Mister Bernstein Canchari 121 9-2 7 Here Comes Mario Thornton 121 12-1 8 Ultimate X. Hernandez 121 20-1 9 Snapped Perez 121 6-1 10 Lethal Baird 124 6-1 11 Feels Like Flying Sukie 121 20-1 12 Ha Long Bay Graham 121 12-1 13 Score Baby Score Montalvo 121 20-1 Tenth, $14,000, Claiming $16,000, 3 yo’s & up, Five And A Half Furlongs (Turf) 1 Specialist Graham 122 20-1 2 Bigdaddywarbucks Canchari 124 6-1 3 Oh My Todd Roman 122 12-1 4 Call M’eve Maybe Torres 120 12-1 5 Loosenthesecondary Perez 120 20-1 6 Windy City Richie Hernandez 122 15-1 7 John Galt Baird 122 6-1 8 Fab a Dasher Cosme 120 15-1 9 Strong Luck Ocampo 122 8-1 10 Papasote Thornton 120 8-1 11 Jifquick Perez 122 5-2 12 Azeg Hill 122 10-1
ARLINGTON PARK RESULTS Payouts based on $2 bet except for Trifecta (.50) and Superfecta (.10) Saturday’s results First - Purse $10,500, Claiming $7,500, 3 yo’s & up, One And One Sixteenth Miles 4 Dynamicflower Martinez $17.20 $5.20 $3.20 5 Abby’s Slew Perez $3.60 $2.80 7 Silver Encore Esquivel $3.00 Late Scratches: Charlotte’s Cape Race Time: 1:46.80 $2 Exacta (4-5), $70.40; $0.10 Superfecta (4-5-7-6), $68.92; $0.50 Trifecta (4-5-7), $53.25 Second - Purse $30,000, SOC $30,000-$16,000, 3 yo’s & up, One Mile 7 Chas the Man Castro $12.80 $6.00 $3.80 4 Sandia Crest Graham $5.00 $3.00 3 Gallant Eagle (IRE) Perez $2.20 Race Time: 1:36.93 $2 Daily Double (4-7), $97.40; $2 Exacta (7-4), $55.60; $0.10 Superfecta (7-4-3-6), $32.44; $0.50 Trifecta (7-4-3), $32.30 Third - Purse $10,500, Claiming $7,500, 3 yo’s & up, Six Furlongs 3 Kids Game Emigh $7.00 $3.80 $2.60 10 Little Kinkaid Sanchez $6.00 $3.40 4 Gamblin Jack Roman $3.00 Late Scratches: Mr. Mostly, Municipal Finance, Ravin About Richie, La Pinata Race Time: 1:10.92 $2 Daily Double (7-1), $10.20; $2 Daily Double (7-3), $38.20; $2 Exacta (3-10), $33.00; $0.10 Superfecta (3-10-4-9), $20.03; $0.50 Trifecta (3-10-4), $31.90; $1 Pic 3 (4-7-1/3/5/7/8), $175.20 Fourth - Purse $10,500, Maiden Claiming $12,500-$10,000, 3 yo’s & up, Six And A Half Furlongs 9 Corporate Intrigue Torres $3.20 $2.40 $2.10 7 Silentconformation Roman $7.00 $5.60 2 Sterlingten Montalvo $3.00 Race Time: 1:17.35 $2 Daily Double (3-9), $12.00; $2 Exacta (9-7), $31.40; $0.10 Superfecta (9-7-2-6), $31.22; $0.50 Trifecta (9-7-2), $27.85; $1 Pic 3 (7-1/3/5/7/8-9), $27.80 Fifth - Purse $14,000, Claiming $16,000, 3 yo’s & up, Five And A Half Furlongs (Turf) 1 Smokem Gray Graham $12.60 $6.40 $4.40 2 Peteizum Sanchez $6.20 $4.60 11 Falsely Alarmed Torres $4.80 Late Scratches: Silver Ward Race Time: 1:03.62 $2 Daily Double (9-1), $32.00; $2 Exacta (1-2), $90.20; $0.10 Superfecta (1-2-11-10), $141.08; $0.50 Trifecta (1-2-11), $130.20; $1 Pic 3 (1/3/5/7/8-9-1), $60.00; $0.50 Pic 4 (7-1/3/5/7/8-9-1), $172.80 Sixth - Purse $39,000, Maiden special weight, 2 yo, Six And A Half Furlongs 1 Kit Kat Man Homeister, Jr. $5.80 $3.00 $2.80 9 Alazan Shiner Geroux $3.00 $2.80 4 Lucky Liam Perez $6.40 Late Scratches: Eros
Race Time: 1:17.36 $2 Daily Double (1-1), $44.60; $2 Exacta (1-9), $22.60; $0.10 Superfecta (1-9-4-8), $66.93; $0.50 Trifecta (1-9-4), $52.35; $1 Pic 3 (9-1-1/3), $84.90 Seventh - Purse $23,000, Claiming $25,000, 3 yo’s & up, Five And A Half Furlongs (Turf) 5 Great Red Beauty Esquivel $5.40 $3.40 $3.00 8 Three Cat Rules Torres $12.20 $7.60 4 My Dear Desert Diego $14.60 Late Scratches: Princess Dubai Race Time: 1:03.77 $2 Daily Double (1-5), $20.20; $2 Exacta (5-8), $52.00; $0.10 Superfecta (5-8-4-3), $502.16; $0.50 Trifecta (5-8-4), $229.10; $1 Pic 3 (1-1/3-5/13), $152.80 Eighth - Purse $39,000, Allowance, 3 yo’s & up, One And One Sixteenth Miles (Turf) 4 Rocking Hall Hill $21.60 $10.40 $6.00 2 Peso Torres $6.20 $3.80 6 Hungry Wildcat Desormeaux $3.20 Race Time: 1:42.85 $2 Daily Double (5-4), $42.40; $2 Exacta (4-2), $104.20; $0.10 Superfecta (4-2-6-1), $350.96; $0.50 Trifecta (4-2-6), $83.90; $1 Pic 3 (1/3-5/13-4), $91.30 Ninth - Purse $40,000, Allowance, 3 yo’s & up, Six Furlongs 6 Son of Pearl Ocampo $52.40 $12.60 $6.60 1 Radiant Day Castro $2.20 $2.10 4 Plunder Torres $3.40 Late Scratches: Ghetto Cat, Chevrons Race Time: 1:09.41 $2 Daily Double (4-6), $343.60; $2 Exacta (6-1), $121.20; $0.10 Superfecta (6-1-4-3), $170.10; $0.50 Trifecta (6-1-4), $128.90; $1 Pic 3 (5/13-4-6), $385.50; $0.10 Pick 9 Jackpot (4-7-1/3/5/7/8-91-1/3-5/13-4-6), $2437.65 Carryover $759,942.00 Tenth - Purse $40,000, AOC $40,000, 3 yo’s & up, One Mile (Turf) 11 Mavericking Torres $18.00 $8.20 $4.80 3 Adios Nardo Martinez $6.40 $4.00 4 Control Tower Castro $2.80 Late Scratches: O T B Bob, Major Gain, Soul Sacrifice Race Time: 1:36.42 $2 Daily Double (6-11), $685.80; $2 Exacta (11-3), $116.20; $0.10 Superfecta (11-3-4-10), $174.77; $0.50 Trifecta (11-3-4), $84.10; $1 Pic 3 (4-6-11), $1547.90 Eleventh - Purse $14,000, Claiming $16,000, 3 yo’s & up, One And One Sixteenth Miles (Turf) 9 Foolhardy Graham $9.80 $5.40 $4.40 1 Classic Recital Desormeaux $8.40 $6.60 4 El Chuvasco Baird $6.20 Late Scratches: Road Trippn, Rahy’s Prospector Race Time: 1:45.20 $2 Daily Double (11-9), $95.00; $2 Exacta (9-1), $101.20; $1 Super High 5 Jackpot (9-1-4-3-2), $10,2677.00; $0.10 Superfecta (9-1-4-3), $123.23; $0.50 Trifecta (9-1-4), $156.50; $1 Pic 3 (6-11-9), $1478.40; $0.50 Pic 4 (4-6-11-9), $2,3038.30; $0.50 Pic 5 (5/13-4-6-11-9), $116.40 Carryover $12,211.00; $1 Pic 6 (1/35/13-4-6-11-9), $36.10 Carryover $3,609.00
GOLF WEB.COM TOUR
NATURE VALLEY FIRST TEE OPEN
Saturday At TPC Sawgrass, Dye’s Valley Course Ponte Vedra Beach, Fla. Purse: $1 million Yardage: 6,864; Par: 70 Third Round Scott Gardiner 67-68-65—200 Chesson Hadley 65-66-70—201 Joe Durant 66-67-68—201 Andrew D. Putnam 68-67-67—202 Jamie Lovemark 70-67-66—203 Bud Cauley 70-69-65—204 Andrew Loupe 68-69-67—204 Rod Pampling 70-66-68—204 Russell Knox 67-69-68—204 Chad Campbell 70-68-67—205 Ben Kohles 70-69-66—205 John Peterson 66-71-68—205 Andres Gonzales 70-68-67—205 Ryo Ishikawa 69-68-68—205 Lee Williams 69-67-69—205
Saturday Pebble Beach, Calif. Purse: $1.8 million At p-Pebble Beach Golf Links (6,837 yards, par 72) At d-Del Monte Golf Course (6,357 yards, par 72) Second Round Tom Lehman 67d-67p—134 -10 Russ Cochran 68d-67p—135 -9 Kirk Triplett 67d-70p—137 -7 Bernhard Langer 63d-74p—137 -7 Doug Garwood 67d-71p—138 -6 Dan Forsman 68d-70p—138 -6 John Cook 70d-68p—138 -6 Chien Soon Lu 71p-67d—138 -6 Bill Glasson 71p-68d—139 -5 Craig Stadler 70d-69p—139 -5 Scott Hoch 70p-69d—139 -5 John Inman 73p-66d—139 -5 Fred Couples 68d-71p—139 -5
Saturday At St. Andrews and Carnoustie, Scotland s-St. Andrews (Old Course): 7,305 yards, par-72 c-Carnoustie (Championship Course): 7,412 yards, par-72 k-Kingsbarns Golf Links: 7,181 yards, par-72 Purse: $5 million Peter Uihlein 71c-60k-65s—196 Joost Luiten 67c-63k-68s—198 Ernie Els 69c-65k-64s—198 David Howell 67c-68k-63s—198 Shane Lowry 68k-66s-64c—198 Richard McEvoy 64s-67c-67k—198 Martin Kaymer 69c-66k-63s—198 Ricardo Gonzalez 67s-69c-63k—199 Hennie Otto 68k-63s-69c—199 Chris Doak 70c-67k-63s—200 Garth Mulroy 66k-69s-65c—200
Page C12 â€˘ Sunday, September 29, 2013
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
INSIDE TODAY BUSINESS 2 BUSINESS Faces & Places. Page D2 • Wall Street Week in Review. Page D2 • Potbelly going public. Page D2
Sandidge & Ward M CHENRY COUNTY
How to create a culture of excellence. Page D2
EVERY WEEK IN THE BUSINESS SECTION
Tips for dealing with credit card debt. Page D4
Business Journal editor: Brett Rowland • email@example.com
SECTION D Sunday, September 29, 2013 Northwest Herald
Breaking news @ www.NWHerald.com
FAA to weigh easing limits on electronic devices
ACCOUNTING Michael Flood
Employers face new ACA requirements Employers must provide written notice regarding the Affordable Care Act’s new Health Insurance Marketplace by Tuesday. • Timing and delivery of notice: Employers must provide the notice to current employees no later than Tuesday. The notice may be provided by first-class mail. Alternatively, a notice may be provided electronically if it meets the requirements of EBSA’s electronic disclosure safe harbor (see Labor Reg. 2520.104b-1(c)). New employees must receive the notice at the time of hiring beginning Tuesday. For 2014, the Department of Labor will consider a notice to be provided at the time of hiring if the notice is provided within 14 days of an employee’s start date. Employers must provide a notice to each employee, regardless of plan enrollment status (if applicable), or of part-time or full-time status. Employers do not have to provide a separate notice to dependents or other individuals who are, or may become, eligible for coverage under any available plan, but who are not employees. • Which employers must provide notices? Notices must be provided by any employers to whom the FLSA applies. Generally, this means an employer who employs one or more employees who are engaged in, or produce goods for, interstate commerce. Most employers will be required to provide the notice because it applies to employers covered by the FLSA. For most firms, a test of not less than $500,000 in annual dollar volume of business also applies. The FLSA is enforced by the Department of Labor (DOL), which has guidance relating to the applicability of the FLSA in general including a compliance assistance tool to determine applicability of the FLSA at www.dol.gov/elaws/esa/flsa/scope/ screen24.asp. Because the definition of interstate commerce is broad, we recommend that if you have annual sales of $500,000 or more, that you provide this notice. Examples of covered employees who are engaged in interstate commerce include: an employee such as an office worker who uses a telephone, fax, U.S. mail, or computer email to communicate with persons in another state, an employee who drives or flies to another state while performing his/her job duties, an employee who unloads goods that came from an out-of-state supplier or an employee such as a cashier who uses an electronic device that authorizes a credit card purchase. These are limited examples. Further information on the definition of interstate commerce can be found at the Department of Labor website, www.dol.gov/elaws/esa/ flsa/scope/ee2.asp. • Form and content of notice: The notice must be provided in writing in a manner calculated to be understood by the average employee. The notice must include information regarding the existence of a new Marketplace, as well as contact information and a description of the services provided by the Marketplace. In addition, the notice must: (1) inform the employee the employee may be eligible for a premium tax credit under Code Sec. 36B if the employee purchases a qualified health plan (QHP) through the Marketplace, and (2) include a statement informing the employee that if the employee purchases a QHP, the employee may lose the employer contribution (if any) to any health benefits
See FLOOD, page D2
By JOAN LOWY Associated Press
Sarah Nader – firstname.lastname@example.org
A close-up photo of a lighted palm tree at Pacific Electronics Corp. on Route 14 in Woodstock. The company makes lighted palm trees, with prices starting about $1,000, in addition to an array of electronic components for customers in a variety of industries, from Toyota and Samsung to the U.S. Army.
A balmy business Woodstock company builds artificial palm trees By BRETT ROWLAND email@example.com WOODSTOCK – Pacific Electronics makes about 3,000 products for customers in 58 industries, but only one of those products comes with real coconut hair and is on display in front of the company’s headquarters on Route 14 in Woodstock. The electronic component maker developed its steel-and-molded plastic lighted palm trees in 2001 for a West Coast golf course, said James Gorman, president and COO of Pacific Electronics Corp. “They had a great success,” he said. “So we planted the one out front just to see how it would weather the storm – wintertime, summertime, spring. And we had so much interest from people who wanted to buy them for their homes and restaurants and everything else that we decided we’d start a division of palm trees.” The palm tree division operates alongside other divisions that make products as varied as intercom systems for hospitals and lights for the U.S. Army’s tactical vehicles. That 20-foot-tall multicolored palm tree outside the company’s headquarters, 10200 Route 14, served as a “local beacon and then it started branching off from there,” Gorman said. Pacific Electronics briefly added lighted cacti and shrubs, but they
Sarah Nader – firstname.lastname@example.org
Lighted palm trees at Pacific Electronics Corp. in Woodstock feature more than 1,000 lights and come with a remote control for lighting patterns and real coconut hair imported from Hawaii. didn’t sell and were discontinued. But the palm trees have continued to sell steadily, even as competition sprouted up all over the globe. “We started getting a lot of competitors,” Gorman said. “Other companies would make them and sell them to distributors or sell them outright, but they wouldn’t take care of the trees [or sell] replacement parts. There was no real market set up for it. We developed a tree where you can replace all of the parts.” Since 2001, the company has sold more than 16,000 lighted palm trees. The trees are available in green, red, yellow, blue, white, purple and orange and come with a remote control that al-
Pacific Electronics Corp. What: A manufacturing, distribution and sourcing business that makes electronic components, including motors, fans, transformers, connectors, electronic communication devices and many other products for customers in a variety of industries. Palm trees: Pacific Electronics also makes lighted palm trees that feature real coconut hair and more than 1,000 lights. They are available in green, red, yellow, blue, white, purple and orange and come with a remote control that allows for still and pulsing lighting patterns. Prices start at $995 for a 9-foot, 8-inch tree. Where: 10200 Route 14, Woodstock Information: 815-206-5450 or www.pacificelectronicscorp.com lows for still and pulsing lighting patterns. Prices start at $995 for a 9-foot, 8-inch tree. A 20-foot tree costs $2,495. Customized trees may cost more, depending on options such as size and the type of lights.
Although most of the trees are sold in the U.S., Pacific Electronics and its distributors also have sold them throughout Europe, South America, China and the Caribbean.
WASHINGTON – With the blessing of an influential advisory panel, federal regulators are closer to letting airline passengers use their smartphones, tablets, ereaders and other electronic gadgets during takeoffs and landings. The 28-member FAA advisory committee voted to recommend the change during a closed-door meeting Thursday, said industry officials familiar with the deliberations. They spoke on condition of anonymity because the government asked them not to talk publicly about their deliberations. The recommendation will be sent Monday to the Federal Aviation Administration, which has final say on whether to ease current restrictions on the use of personal electronic devices on planes. If the panel’s advice is followed, passengers would have greater opportunity to use most devices below an altitude of 10,000 feet, although some devices would have to be switched to airplane mode. Downloading data, surfing the Web and talking on the phone would remain prohibited. “You will not be able to play ‘Words With Friends,’ you will not be able to shop, you will not be able to surf websites or send email,” said Henry Harteveldt, an airline and travel industry analyst with Hudson Crossing who was reacting to word of the recommended change. “You will be able to read or work on what’s stored on the device,” he said. “You want to edit that PowerPoint? Great. You want to watch ‘Breaking Bad’ and you have it downloaded to your smartphone or your tablet? You can continue to do that.” Passengers are currently required to turn off phones and other electronic devices while planes are below 10,000 feet to prevent interference with sensitive cockpit equipment. Takeoffs and landings are the most critical phases of flight. But newer aircraft are better equipped to prevent electronic interference, and critics long have complained that the safety concerns behind the regulations are groundless. “We’ve been fighting for our customers on this issue for years – testing an airplane packed full of Kindles, working with the FAA and serving as the device manufacturer on this committee,” Amazon spokesman Drew Herdener said in a statement.
See PALMS, page D7
See FAA, page D7
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Page D2 • Sunday, September 29, 2013
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
Creating a culture of excellence requires leadership As we consult with various companies, we often notice quite a discrepancy between a leader’s vision and the ideas of that vision that we get from talking with others in the company. Of course, we expect to see a gap because the leadership is carrying the grand plan for the organization and they know how all of the parts fit into the big picture. But what is striking is how often leaders believe their staff understands and is on board with the current plan much more than they actually are. That invisible gap leads to different groups in the company heading off energetically to two (or more) ever so slightly different destinations. An example: Many human services organizations espouse the concept of person-centered planning, focusing resources on the needs of the individual being served rather than bureaucratic systems. It seems logical and makes sense, but it turns out to be a lot more difficult than it sounds. Organizations have a natural myopia about making deci-
MOTIVATION Bob Sandidge & Anne Ward sions based on what is comfortable for them. The assumption and hope is they’ll receive customers who fit well into what the organization is already doing. Of course, most of these organizations truly believe that they’re doing well by those who depend on them and, for the most part, they are. People are living better, more fulfilling lives than they would if left to their own devices. But the very best of these organizations, knowing the difficulty of operating in a fully person-centered way, take it as a challenge. They keep setting the bar higher. They experiment with new ways of providing services and measure results by client success, not only on increased efficiency and process standardization. They fight for clarity of mission and never stop driving that through every corner of the organization.
We need leaders to refresh our thinking and planning and to be vigilant for calcification of organizational behavior that could lead away from a company’s promise to customers. Having a plan is only part of the process. The plan begs to be engaged, worked, monitored and fine-tuned. There are many beautiful, elegant, person-centered plans on shelves collecting years of dust while the person who stars in one of those plans molders away, doing the same thing every day, learning nothing, accomplishing nothing. Person-centered planning is a terrific starting point. Creating and continually re-creating an organization that fulfills those plans is an undertaking on a whole different level. As an owner or leader of an organization who desires a culture of excellence you have to embody the excellence that you want others to have. Projecting your vision and communicating your specific expectation, while essential and important, won’t be nearly enough
to create the excellence you envision throughout your organization. Whether you are a small company, a large corporation, or a non-profit, you must be the icon, the center, the exemplar of excellence. If you are not living it, no matter how you articulate it, it will not be engaged, done, or celebrated by your workers. If you are committed to building an organization of excellence, it is essential that you know you will be judged against the standards you have created and communicated. For instance, if you talk about treating customers with integrity but don’t treat your staff or vendors with integrity, that value has a slim chance of being honored by others. When you make promises, you’ll need to keep them because it all starts with you. Being an organization of excellence means that you and everyone in your organization live it. Not sometimes, but all the time. And, working together, help each other live up to the promise you make to
8FACES & PLACES
yourself, to each other, and to your stakeholders. Being consistent and living the values you profess is what provides the frequency that keeps your organization in tune with the value propositions you put forth to staff, vendors and customers. Creating and maintaining excellence in any organization requires a lot of vigilance. The key to leading with excellence is to hold yourself and everyone else accountable to a crystal clear vision, live your values, measure for quality and celebrate the excellence that you are achieving.
• Anne Ward and Bob Sandidge, of CreativeCore Media in Algonquin, are marketing, communication, management and training consultants who help small business and nonprofits overcome the marketing and motivational myths that are keeping them and their businesses from unbounded success. Reach them at AnneBob@ CreativeCore.com or go to www. NLPeople.com.
Hakanson named mortgage banker at Heartland Bank
Continued from page D1
HUNTLEY – Heartland Bank and Trust Company has recently announced the addition of Michael Hakanson as a mortgage loan officer. He will be responsible for residential loans and will be located at 12101 Regency Square Parkway, Huntley. “I am excited for Michael to Michael join Heartland Hakanson Bank,” Assistant Vice President of Mortgage Lending Amy Larson said in a news release. “His community spirit and enthusiasm will ensure his success in his new role. Michael will be able to provide a range of products and local service to his customers.” Hakanson brings several years of experience to his position. He previously worked as a mortgage loan originator at U.S. Bank in Rockford. “I look forward to this new opportunity with Heartland Bank,” Hakanson said in a news release. “I want homebuyers to feel good about doing business with me. I take pride in giving exceptional service and providing my customers with the mortgage advice and solutions to meet their specific needs.” Hakanson attended Illinois State University and is a member of the Rockford Chamber of Commerce. He also is involved in the Rockford Cosmopolitan Club, Next Rockford and Rockford Area Realtors. He enjoys coaching his children’s sporting events and volunteering at his church. Hakanson lives in Rockford with his three children – Keeley, Cooper and Noah. He will be moving closer to Huntley in the coming months. Heartland Bank and Trust Company is an independently owned community bank with assets of $2.9 billion. Headquartered in Bloomington, the bank has offices in 48 communities throughout Illinois and Northeast Missouri.
plan offered by the employer, and that all or a portion of such contribution may be excludable from income for federal income tax purposes. The Department of Labor provides samples of the notices required at www.dol. gov/ebsa/faqs/faq-noticeofcoverageoptions.html and has two model notices to help employers comply. There is the model notice for employers who offer a health plan to some or all employees and the model notice for employers
Working World leaders go to Tempnet Conference CRYSTAL LAKE – Working World Staffing President Nancy Wenzel and Branch Manager Monica Hayes attended the Fall Tempnet conference in Nashville, Tenn., recently to gain more information on the Affordable Care Act and other staffing related topics. The conference met for 2 days covering topics such as ACA Implementation, sales leadership excellence and growth in expertise seminars. Tempnet is an international organization comprised of privately owned staffing firms. Working World Staffing has been an active member for more than 30 years and Wenzel has served on the board for four years as regional vice president. Working World Staffing has offices in Crystal Lake and Fox Lake. For information, visit workworld.com.
The McHenry Area Chamber of Commerce recently celebrated a ribbon-cutting ceremony with BlueCherry Frozen Yogurt, 400 S. Route 31, McHenry. Pictured sitting in front, from left to right, are Suszan Worzala, LegalShield; Heather Moscinski, Juice Plus+; Suzanne Carlisi, Send Out Cards/ Lyoness; Todd Lowenheim, Lowenheim Insurance Agency; Justin Arendt, 3GM Consulting LLC; and Betty Davis, Fun With Phonics. Pictured in back, from left to right, are Tim Stewart, Executive Leadership Coach; Greg Mayer, Sleepy’s; Mike Roberts, superintendent of McHenry High School District 156; Justyna Ksiazek, Manager; Kay Rial Bates, McHenry Area Chamber of Commerce; Alexa Ulrich, General Manager; Gina Kappler, The Gum Gal; Wayne Seely, Visual Horizons Internet Marketing; and Kurt Rice, A Better Water Treatment Co.
The Crystal Lake Bank & Trust Junior Savers Club hosted a back to school bingo event Aug. 17. More than 25 children attended the event. Each received a prize for contributing to the bank’s ongoing book drive benefitting Bernie’s Book Bank. One Junior Saver won a new tablet, just in time for the new school year to begin. To join the Junior Savers Club, stop by Crystal Lake Bank & Trust, 5100 Northwest Highway, to sign up.
The Algonquin/Lake in the Hills Chamber recently celebrated a ribbon-cutting ceremony for Pet Supplies Plus, 132 N. Randall Road, Lake in the Hills. Pet Supplies Plus is large enough to house a broad selection of food and equipment, yet small enough to still feel neighborly and active within their communities. Pictured front (from left) are Don Crocket, Mike Soby, Ian Grise, owner George Lennon, Cassie Johnson and Lake in the Hills Director of Community Development Dan Olson. Pictured in back are Lake in the Hills Village President Paul Mulcahy, Roberta Wajrowski, Jennifer Boyle, Steve Brunner and Scot Brazelton.
• Michael J. Flood, CPA, MST, is a partner with Caufield & Flood Certified Public Accountants in Crystal Lake. Reach him at 815-455-9538, email@example.com, or CFCPAS.com.
Empire State Building owner, Potbelly going public soon By JOSEPH PISANI Associated Press
Pilates Body by Kirsten, 30 E. N. Williams St., Crystal Lake, celebrated its opening with a Crystal Lake Chamber of Commerce ribbon-cutting ceremony. Pictured, from left to right, are Danielle Schmidt, Claudia Heinz, Karen Roti, Andrew Damen, Keri Damen, Arlyn Berg, Agata Innamorato, Kirsten Karlblom, Mary O’Meara, Karol Karlblom, Jane Littrel and Alice Zich.
who do not offer a health plan. The model notices are also available in Spanish and MS Word format at www.dol.gov/ ebsa/healthreform/. Employers may use one of these models, as applicable, or a modified version. More compliance assistance information is available in a technical release issued by the Department of Labor.
NEW YORK – Starting next week, you could own a piece of the Empire State Building. Or, if iconic New York skyscrapers aren’t your thing, you could bite into Potbelly, a sandwich chain with more than 280 shops. Next week, these and two more companies with familiar names – the owner of budgetfriendly clothing store chain Burlington Coat Factory and Re/Max, one of the country’s largest real estate agencies – are expected to sell shares in initial public offerings. A surging stock market is
drawing investors to IPOs. This past week, 12 companies went public. That’s the most in one week since November 2007, said data provider Dealogic. And there have been 151 IPOs in the U.S. this year, up 47 percent from a year ago, said IPO research firm Renaissance Capital. A more active IPO market signals confidence in the economy, because buying into IPOs is considered a riskier investment than investing in established companies. Companies that raise money in an IPO can also hire more people and make investments with the cash, helping support economic growth.
8WALL STREET WEEK IN REVIEW Stock Abbott AbbVie AGL Resources Allstate Apple AptarGroup AT&T Bank of Montreal Baxter CME Group Coca-Cola Comcast Covidien Dean Foods Dow Chemical Exelon Exxon Mobil Facebook Ford General Motors Google Hillshire IBM JPMorgan Chase Kohl’s Kraft Foods Live Nation McDonald’s Microsoft Modine Moto Solutions OficeMax Pepsico PulteGroup Safeway Sears Holdings Snap-on Southwest Air. Supervalu Target United Contin. Wal-Mart Walgreen Waste Mgmt. Wintrust Finan.
50-day 200-day avg. avg.
33.14 44.33 45.82 51.07 482.75 59.65 33.98 66.56 66.38 74.83 38.40 44.74 60.96 19.13 39.02 29.74 86.90 51.24 17.05 36.37 876.39 30.86 186.92 52.24 52.03 52.88 18.41 97.12 33.27 14.18 59.75 12.55 80.20 16.57 32.25 59.05 99.72 14.64 8.24 63.94 30.91 74.36 54.51 41.39 40.87
13.22 13.62 17.41 10.92 12.04 24.35 26.02 10.51 16.56 26.72 20.22 17.66 16.19 3.55 17.40 21.90 10.93 231.86 11.23 13.03 25.35 15.11 13.27 8.73 12.16 17.31 17.78 12.90 17.01 2.48 18.89 21.89 14.67 17.84 28.32 15.41 14.48 23.85 22.74 15.68
34.61 44.46 44.95 49.84 485.48 59.56 34.14 63.63 71.23 72.69 38.78 43.23 61.46 19.48 38.45 30.44 88.11 42.12 16.90 35.75 877.19 32.18 187.26 52.45 51.64 53.53 17.39 96.42 32.56 13.74 57.54 11.24 80.71 16.21 27.48 48.82 97.30 13.59 7.56 65.51 31.29 74.41 51.00 41.55 40.57
35.76 43.49 43.67 49.32 447.05 57.51 35.87 61.67 70.99 68.81 40.41 42.24 59.32 18.96 34.76 32.47 90.04 30.63 15.36 33.18 862.76 33.89 198.64 51.94 50.50 53.90 14.92 98.92 32.36 11.10 58.51 11.46 81.49 19.11 25.37 48.57 90.66 13.51 6.53 68.78 31.97 76.02 48.93 40.71 38.52
52-week range 30.05 33.33 36.90 37.92 385.10 45.19 32.71 55.61 59.67 49.79 35.58 34.94 47.31 12.75 27.45 28.40 84.70 18.80 9.71 22.67 636.00 24.96 181.10 38.83 41.35 42.00 8.16 83.31 26.26 6.14 49.49 7.04 67.39 14.23 15.00 38.40 70.38 8.68 1.80 58.01 18.85 67.37 31.88 30.82 34.40
38.77 48.42 47.00 52.98 681.11 60.75 39.00 66.81 74.60 79.45 43.43 46.33 64.10 22.96 41.08 37.80 95.49 51.28 17.77 37.97 928.00 37.28 215.90 56.93 55.25 58.76 18.93 103.70 36.43 14.65 64.72 14.92 87.06 24.47 32.72 68.77 101.67 14.82 8.48 73.50 36.74 79.96 56.84 43.59 42.28
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Be careful, try to settle when cleaning up credit card debt Dear Dave, I have $400 in debt on a credit card, and I haven’t made a payment on it in about two years. The debt has been sold several times, and now the amount they’re asking for is more than $1,000. I’d like to work something out, but how do I know the collection company that is calling me now is legitimate?
Dear Lorenzo, It’s normal for a debt this old to have been sold a few times. My guess is the company that’s calling you is legit, and they probably bought the debt for pennies on the dollar. Whatever you do, don’t set up a payment arrangement. They’re asking for over $1,000 because they’ve added stuff like late charges and interest. Let’s go back to the original amount of $400 and see if they’ll accept a onetime, cash payment to settle things. Make sure you get it in writing if they accept, and don’t give them a dime until after you get the written agreement. Then, once you have the agreement, send them $400. Do not, under any circumstances, give them electronic access to your checking account.
Read all about it ...
DAVE SAYS Dave Ramsey You’ve waited a long time to take care of this, and in the process you’ve made things more difficult. I’m glad you’ve decided to clean up your mess, though. Late is better than never, Lorenzo. Just remember, you’re still responsible for debts you incur – even if the company you originally borrowed from has sold it to someone else.
Dear Dave, Is it ever OK to stop paying or drop health insurance altogether in order to pay off debt?
dollars in medical bills, and that’s even with a good health insurance policy. I don’t want anyone walking around without health insurance. But I’m not talking about the Affordable Care Act and all the other mandates the government is trying to shove down our throats. I’m talking about a solid health insurance plan along with having some money saved. Do this first then you can have all the philosophical discussions you want about whether or not you’re supposed to pay for someone else’s health care and upkeep. At the end of the day, it’s absolutely vital that you have your own health insurance. I hope I haven’t been unclear on this topic.
Dear Shauna, No. The No. 1 cause of bankruptcy in America today is medical bills, and credit card debt is a close second. That doesn’t mean medical bills only of the uninsured. It also includes money from co-payments, deductibles and the fact that people didn’t have any savings. One accident or unexpected event can leave you with thousands of
• Dave Ramsey is America’s trusted voice on money and business. He’s authored four New York Times best-selling books: “Financial Peace,” “More Than Enough,” “The Total Money Makeover” and “EntreLeadership.” “The Dave Ramsey Show” is heard by more than 6 million listeners each week on more than 500 radio stations. Follow him on Twitter at @DaveRamsey and at daveramsey.com.
Adam has been in the HVAC industry for over 35 years. He has been involved in all aspects of the business from service to sales. His main interest is in customer comfort. Ofﬁcial Heating and Cooling specializes in solving comfort problems; drafts, excessive dust or humidity, cold and/or hot rooms, airﬂow issues, duct sealing, zoning, etc. As a family-owned and operated company, the owners are involved in all aspects of the business to guarantee complete customer satisfaction.
Adam Kern, Owner Ofﬁcial Heating & Cooling
“Why does it smell like rotten eggs when I turn on my hot water?” We encounter this problem quite frequently. It seems to be more prevalent with private wells but it can be found from municipal water. The odor is called hydrogen sulﬁde, and it requires 3 ingredients: sulfur, hydrogen & bacteria. All water heaters have a magnesium anode and contains sulfur and traces of bacteria. This is the perfect mixture for the formation of hydrogen sulﬁde. Most municipal water is heavily chlorinated. This kills the bacteria and therefore eliminates the rotten egg smell, There are 3 ways to eliminate odors: 1. Remove anode rod- This will solve the problem but it will also void the warranty. It may cause premature corrosion of the tank. 2. Replace the magnesium anode rod with an aluminum rod. 3. The best solution is to install the aluminum rod and also chlorinate the tank. If the well is contaminated then that should also be chlorinated. If you have comfort issues within your home or have questions on any HVAC topic,, please contact me at adam@ofﬁcialhvac.com or on my cell: 815-404-4634.
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Sunday, September 29, 2013 • Page D7
Sarah Nader – firstname.lastname@example.org
James Gorman, president and COO of Pacific Electronics Corp., poses for a portrait in front of a selection of lighted palm trees at the company’s headquarters in Woodstock. The lighted palm trees are a small part of the company’s more than $40 million in annual sales.
Trees are small part of company’s sales • PALMS Continued from page D1 Locally, the company’s palm trees can be found in several restaurants and bars, including Dockers Restaurant in Fox Lake, Vickie’s Place in McHenry and Port Edward Restaurant in Algonquin. Dockers has four of the company’s lighted palm trees, owner Mario Martinez said. “I like them, but the customers love them,” he said. Gorman said the company’s lighted palm trees grace resorts, golf courses, hotels, boat docks and backyard swimming pools around the world. A McHenry County man has four in his backyard along with a space heater for use year-round. The Kalahari Resort in Wisconsin Dells, Wis., bought some for aesthetic purposes. And a mall in Europe bought about 380 trees – one of
• FAA Continued from page D1 “This is a big win for customers, and frankly, it’s about time.” “These devices are not dangerous. Your Kindle isn’t dangerous. Your iPad that is on airplane mode is perfectly safe,” Sen. Claire McCaskill, D-Mo., who has been pressing the FAA to lift the restrictions, said in an interview. Not everyone agrees. There
the largest orders to date. The trees also are popular with Parrotheads, and Gorman said Jimmy Buffett may have bought some through a distributor for a home in Florida. Lighted palm trees account for about 2 percent of Pacific Electronics more than $40 million in annual sales. “Our business is so diverse that it just fits,” Gorman said. “We’ll look at pretty much any product and work and figure out how to make it happen. It fits in [because] we build pretty much anything and everything.” The trees are made at the company’s manufacturing facilities in China. “We do some stuff here, but a majority of the tree is molded and designed there because of the cost,” Gorman said. “We try to keep our trees very inexpensive.” To make the trees in Woodstock, it would cost nearly twice as much, largely be-
cause of the cost of the steel pole used in the trees, he said. “We use real coconut hair on our trees,” Gorman said. “We had to buy a license from the government in order to have the real coconut hair brought in and there are only three licenses you can buy for that – we have one of them.” Ralph Berg started Pacific Electronics in 1984. He later sold it to a company called Auth-Florence Electronics. Gorman and business partner Terry Neeley bought Pacific Electronics from Auth-Florence in 1999. Since 1999, the company has opened facilities in China, Taiwan and South America and expanded the range of products it produces to meet the needs of its customers. “We’re trying to be a onestop shop for our customers,” Gorman said. Worldwide, the company has about 435 employees, including 20 in Woodstock.
have been many reports from pilots over the years of electronic interference that appeared to have been caused by passenger use of devices. Technical panels that have looked into the issue in the past concluded evidence that the devices were safe wasn’t sufficient to merit lifting restrictions. But Delta Airlines said in a letter to the FAA last year that out of 2.3 million flights over two years, the airline received 27 reports from pilots
and maintenance crews of possible device interference. None of the reports could be confirmed, the letter said. It’s up to FAA officials whether to follow the committee’s recommendations. The agency created the committee, put several of its employees on the panel and was closely involved in the deliberations, so it’s expected that all or most of the recommendations will be implemented. How long that will take is unclear.
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Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
Page F2• Sunday, September 29, 2013
RN – Restorative or Rehab. Certified Nurse
We are looking for an experienced and dedicated professional to assume this key fulltime position on our nursing team! If you are committed to team-oriented outcomes and quality care, we offer: Excellent Starting Wage! Vacation & Holiday Pay! Paid Time Off! Medical, Dental, Vision! And Much More!
Dog found in Coventry area of Crystal Lake on Thursday, Sept. 19. Believed to be a Havanese. Call after 3pm to identify & provide documentation. 815-382-4458.
MCHENRY - ROUTE 31
IRISH PRAIRIE APTS
1 & 2 Bedrooms
FOUND: CELL PHONE
W/D and Fitness Center 815/363-0322
on Cary Algonquin Rd. in Cary week of Sept. 8th. Please describe by email: email@example.com After 2 weeks will donate to police.
SILVERCREEK 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 Quiet and clean building with storage, laundry and parking. $800/mo. 847-401-3242
CARY ~ BY METRA TRAIN Large 2BR, W/D in unit. Recently updated, parking, $875. 815-404-1354 Cary. Very large 1BR. Downtown. Walk to train. No pets or smoking. $700/mo+gas & electric. 815-451-8421
Cary/Fox River Grove 1 & 2BR Woodstock FT/PT Openings Ages 4 and up, snacks and meals incl. 20 + years experience. 224-628-0800
From $800, UTILITIES INCL. Hardwood floors, many extras, near metra 815-814-8593
Crystal Lake 1BR $760
Quiet building, hardwood floors, heat and water incl. No pets. 815-455-6964 nd
Crystal Lake ~ 1BR, 2 Floor
MAILBOX POSTS SALES & INSTALLATION 815-653-7095 ~ 815-341-7822 www.mailboxpostman.com
Small bldg, $800/mo, no pets/ smoking. Heat incl, near metra. Garage available. 815-344-5797 Fox River Grove. 1BR. 2nd floor, quiet neighborhood. Utils incl. No pets. $750/mo+sec dep. 847-417-2112
1 & 2 Bedroom Rents Starting $735 " "
Affordable Apts. Garage Included
POLISH LADY will clean your Home/Office. FREE ESTIMATES. Great References. 224-858-4515
Steve's Painting & Deck Restoration 815-321-2077
Woodstock 1 BR. Garden Apt. One block from Sq, Parking for one. Util. Included. Avail Now! $750. 847-526-2839
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WOODSTOCK FALL SPECIAL 2BR APTS Starting @ $750 Autumnwood Apt. Elevator Building 815-334-9380 www.cunat.com Woodstock Intentionally Quiet 2BR's avail immed incl heat/A/C, W/D on premise, non smoking. $745/mo + dep. 815-206-4573
WOODSTOCK UPPER 1BR
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815-363-5919 or 815-363-0322
MARENGO 2BR DUPLEX
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CARY 2 BEDROOM
Wonder Lake ~ West Side
Heat, water, trash and snow removal incl, $750/mo. No pets/ smoking. 815-338-5553 Aft 5pm
Crystal Lake Cute 3BR, 1BA Fenced yard, Prairie Grove schools, nr Fox River, new deck and garage. $1250/mo. 847-833-5104 Crystal Lake, 2 BR, bsmnt, garage, appls, near Central HS, Cr Ck & dep req. $1000/mo. Agent Owned. 815-459-2059 Avail 10/1 Crystal Lake-Nice 4 BR Ranch. Full bsmnt/partially fin. Wooded lot w/ lg deck. Prairie Ridge $1500/mo. Robyn BW ~ 815-347-7452 CRYSTAL LAKE/PRAIRIE GROVE Cozy cottage on farm. Pretty as a picture. Secluded drive. 1BR, 1BA, 2 car garage. No dogs, no smoking. All outside maint provided. $1050/mo+sec. 815-382-2966
Marengo 3BR, 1BA Farmhouse Large kitchen and living room. Fridge, stove, W/D, new flooring, 2 car garage. NO PETS. Ref req. $1000/mo + sec, available now. 815-761-7363
MARENGO 4BR, 1BA, 2000SF 5-7 acres, newly remodeled, totally private farmette.1000 sq ft wrap-around deck, heated garage. 2 story bldg, 1300 sq ft, can be heated, $1500. 312-607-6406
Marengo large 4BR, 2BA,
w/bsmnt, lndry, deck, 2 car gar $1175/mo. Broker Owned 815-347-1712
HARVARD 2 BEDROOM DUPLEX Harvard: Large 3BR. Clean, remodeled. Incl laundry & cable. $795/mo. Garage avail. Near train 815-943-0504
Woodstock: 1, 2, 3, & 4BR, main floor & lndry, $710 & up, Broker Owned 815-347-1712
HUNTLEY 2 BEDROOM
Looking for Contractors to deliver newspapers early morning 7 days per week.
Laundry, parking, no pets/smkg. $750/mo + security + ref. 847-669-3691
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ISLAND LAKE 1 BEDROOM
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1 year contract.
ISLAND LAKE 2 BEDROOM
HEBRON 2BR CONDO All Appliances Included with W/D, Patio/Deck. $785 - $875. Garage Available. 815-455-8310 Woodstock 2BR TH 1 car garage Energy effic bldg. Close to train. Completely new remodel, all new appls, $925/mo. No pets. 815-621-5655 or 815-404-6725
Island Lake Luxury Apt. CAT “GIZMO”
Siamese, male, lost Marengo on Sat, Sept 14. REWARD! 815-861-2815
MARENGO 1 BEDROOM
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$525/mo incl water & garbage. 815-651-6445
MARENGO 2 BEDROOM 2nd floor, Big kitchen, gar neg. $595/mo + sec. 773-443-3888
(Rt. 14 to 3 Oaks Rd-pass Newbold to Sunset on Right.)
$379,999 Great room w/vaulted ceilings & skylights. 4 BD, 2.5 BA. Finished Basement w/2nd Fireplace. Set on an awesome 1.2 acres, deck & gazebo! Heatd coils in garage. Kathy Gaare Coldwell Banker Honig-Bell 847-858-8237 .
LAKE IN THE HILLS OPEN HOUSE
CARY: Clean, nice furnished room in home. Cable, own bathroom. $525/mo incl utils. 847-639-6304
ALGONQUIN, finished basement, no private exit. All home privileges $800 utilities incl. firstname.lastname@example.org Crystal Lake Home ~ Women To Share with Like. Nice, Quiet Furn Room. No pets/smkg, $500/mo. 815-404-1795
McHenry. 3500SF. 3 Phase. Completely remodeled. 2 OH Doors, Reception Area. Attractive rental w/good lease. 815-482-1001
MARENGO RURAL FARMHOUSE 2 story, 3BR, 1BA, LP heat. All appliances, large yard, no pets. $700/mo + 1st, last sec dep. 815-754-7968 M-F 8-5
Hampshire Heated Car Storage $70/mo. Also Cold Storage for boats, cars, RV's, etc. 847-683-1963
Great for Motorcycles, Boats, RV's & Mortorhomes. 815-477-7175
PUBLIC NOTICE BACKUP / EMERGENCY SNOWPLOWING BIDS ARE NOW BEING ACCEPTED AT THE VILLAGE OF MCCULLOM LAKE, 4811 W. ORCHARD DRIVE, MCHENRY, IL 60050 BIDS WILL ONLY BE ACCEPTED UP UNTIL 5:00 P.M. ON MONDAY OCTOBER 21, 2013. ALL BIDS REQUIRE INSURANCE. ALL SEALED BIDS FOR BACKUP/ EMERGENCY PLOWING WILL BE OPENED AT THE OCTOBER 22, 2013 BOARD MEETING.
Sunday, Sept 29th 1 – 4pm 538 Camargo Club
(Published in the Northwest Herald September 27, 28, 29, 2013. #A1962)
Updated Boulder Ridge home, 5BD, 4.5 BA. Fin Bsmt. Crystal Lake Schools & gated Community!
Tim Lydon Prudential First Realty 815-236-6810
Wonder Lake. 3BR, 2BA, 2 car garage, hrdwd flrs, bsmnt. Giant deck. Near beach, lake access. No pets. 815-382-5614 or 815-236-9764
MARENGO 5 ACRES Prime Building Site, Zoned AG. Brick pillars, electronic gate. Fenced. 650' tree lined black-top drive. Golf 175 yd par 3. Soil test. Taxes $2,711. Gorgeous property. $155,000. 815-568-0008 Don't See What You're Looking For Today? Check Back Tomorrow! Never The Same Paper Twice! Northwest Classified 800-589-8237 www.nwherald.com
1998 Oldsmobile Intrigue
4 door, new brakes, runs good! $950. 815-245-9963 2000 Suzuki Esteem: 40K miles, 4 door, good condition, $3000 815-675-2103
2003 FORD TAURUS 4 door, light brown, CLEAN! New brakes, starter, alternator, all paper work available. $5000/obo. Series inquiries only. 509-570-6990 2006 Chevrolet Malibu LS. 42K mi. Excellent condition. Garage kept. 24 city/34 hwy MPG. $8750 OBO. 815-337-3828 2007 Ford 500 limited, Loaded, 140k mi, new tires, $4200 OBO, 847-854-0350
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.
READER NOTICE: Lakewood estate lot 1.7 acres, no restrictions, previously sold for $130,000 now only $38,500 Broker Owned 815-347-1712
1996 Cadillac Eldorado ETC Low miles, good condition, garage kept, $4000. 847-886-7266 or 224-715-5832
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 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 prolo if it
2001 Chevrolet Blazer 96K, everything in great condition $2800 815-245-4775
2004 Ford Ranger. 5 spd manual. 115K mi. Power steering, A/C. $3500 OBO 815-236-8528
1963 OLDS 98 2 door, 5K + miles, garage kept. Lost title, $5,500. 847-426-1513 ~ 847-558-9935
1988 Chevy Corvette
Black, One owner, Excellent condition, $7500/obo. 847-533-7321
Hub Caps. 6 lugs. 16” $40 815-444-9550 Follow Northwest Herald on Twitter @nwherald
McHenry/Johnsburg Garage 16'Wx41'D with OH door, 14'W x 8.5'H with automatic door opener. $260/mo. 815-482-6404
MARENGO SMALL 2BR $600/mo + deposit, you pay utilities. 815-568-3323 Appl, 2 car gar, porch. NO PETS. $1050/mo + sec, all maintenance provided. 815-568-7217
McHenry 1BR, w/1 car gar , deck, fireplace, $825/mo. Broker owned 815-347-1712
Crystal Lake CHEAP & CLEAN Office Suite. 300 SF.
Incl. all utils + High Speed DSL. $295/mo. 815-790-0240
Share your photos with McHenry County!
MCHENRY 1BR/1BA, with W/D. $885 mo plus sec. deposit. No smoke, pets ok. Avail 10/1. 815-245-2982
24452 N Sunset Ave Kathy Gaare Coldwell Banker Honig-Bell 847-858-8237
SUN 12 - 3
538 Camargo Tim Lydon Prudential First Realty 815-236-6810
SUN 1- 4
MCHENRY 2 BEDROOM
Quiet building, no pets. $825 + sec. 847-526-4435 Spacious 2BR, 2BA, D/W. W/D, C/A. Approx 1000 sq ft. $875/mo & up. 847-875-7985
WOODSTOCK FARMHOUSE Completely remodeled 3BR, 2BA. Appliances, new flooring, A/C, no pets/ smoking, 3 car garage, $1200/mo + sec. 815-245-6139
Crystal Lake Barn Storage
MARENGO ~ 3BR, 2BA Driver
24452 N SUNSET AVE
1.5 bath, W/D, C/A, no garage. No pets/smkg. $1175/mo + sec. 815-382-7667
30 AC/Woods + Barn, 7-9 Horses with additional fee. 5BR, 3BA, gas heat/a/c, wood flrs, bsmt, garage. $1650/mo. 312-607-6406
Woodstock. 2BR. Private screened porch. Close to Square, parks & train. $775/mo. 815-338-8762
Contact the Better Business Bureau www.chicago.bbb.org - or Federal Trade Commission www.ftc.gov
Sunday, Sept 29, 12 - 3
WOODSTOCK 3 BEDROOM
MARENGO PRIVATE FARM
No pets. $650/mo + security. 815-621-5655 ~ 815-404-6725
ALWAYS INVESTIGATE BEFORE INVESTING ANY MONEY
2BR, 1BA raised ranch, 1 car gar. No smoking, $895/mo + sec. 815-385-8180 Wonder Lake. 3 BR, 2 BA. Completely remodeled, SS appls, garage, fenced yard. $1400/mo. 815-509-8511 Wonder Lake~Lake Front House Beautifully Remodeled 2BR, 1BA Huge deck and pier, $1150 + utilities, no dogs. 815-814-3348
JOHNSBURG 2 BEDROOM
Bath, W/D, $795/mo+security. Additional security for pets. 815-236-3694 Marengo 2-4BR, 2BA, w/bsmnt, lndry, deck, 2 car gar $975-$1150/mo. Broker Owned 815-347-1712
CARY OPEN HOUSE
pr grams, 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.
RINGWOOD 1 BEDROOM
CAPRON – 2 BR / 1 Bath, partially finished basement, 2 car garage 135 Morning Sun Trail, Capron. $1200/month. Call 815-560-1916
1 bath, deck, radiant heat. $800/mo. 847-710-5177
HARVARD 75 N. AYER ST. Dr. of Optomertry Office For Sale With all equipment and patient records. Call for details. 815-943-4525
W/D, no pets or smoking. $800/mo + 1 mo security. 815-245-0814 WONDER LAKE WEST – 2BR + GARAGE PETS OK 8413 MEMORY TRAIL RENT OR BUY NOW. 815-459-4144 LV MSG
Openings 0-12 years. Long hours, Mon-Sun, trans. 1st Week Free. Low Rates. 815-404-9506
2 Car Garage, Pet Friendly Free Health Club Membership.
WOODSTOCK 3 BEDROOM
Rehab and Health Care Center 335 North Illinois St Crystal Lake, IL
Crystal Lake Kidzone Daycare
DUPLEX FOR RENT 2 bedroom 1.5 bath. Lake in the Hills with Crystal Lake schools. $1200/mo. 847-334-7038
1.5 Bath, A/C, Stove, Refrigerator, Garage, No Pets. Broker Owned. 847-683-7944 HURRY!!
★ RN / LPN ★
LAKE IN THE HILLS
McHenry Patriot Estates & Prairie Lake Townhomes Ask About our 1BR Special 2BR Starting at $1250.00.
1.5BA, 1st floor laundry room. basement, 2 car garage. $1050 + sec. 815-568-6311
Email your resume in confidence to: email@example.com or fax to: 815-459-7680
All shifts. Pediatric exp. Wknds. McHenry & Kane Co. 815-356-8400
Harvard nice duplex, 1 & 2BR, all utilities included, $600-$850, Broker Owned 815-814-3700
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
CRYSTAL LAKE Great Downtown Duplex 1 bedroom 1 bath $700mo + utilities & security deposit no pets/ no smoking. 815-477-8563
Newly remodeled, all appliances. W/D, $925/mo + sec dep. 815-861-1637 MCHENRY 3BR 1BA 2 car gar, AC, W/D, lg lot. $1,100/mo. Agent owned 815-334-0199 McHenry 3BR, 1.5 BA, eat-in kit with appls. Laundry rm, WD, C/A. 2 car garage, fenced yard, $1250/mo + sec. 815-385-3269 Get Bears news on Twitter by following @bears_insider
LAKE IN THE HILLS $309,990 NWHerald.com /myphotos Upload photos of your family and friends with our online photo album.
To Advertise Your Open House Listing Call 815-526-4453 Mon.-Fri. 8:00am-5:00pm DEADLINE: Wednesday @ 2:00pm
Share your sports team, birthday party, big catch, pets, or vacation!
Marengo Large 1 & 2 BR most utilities included $650 & UP Broker Owned 815-347-1712
MARENGO ~ 2 BEDROOM Quiet bldg, heat incl, W/D on site, hardwood floors, no dogs/smkg. $725/mo. 815-596-1363
My cat Harley has been missing for almost 2 weeks now. She is a diluted calico (gray / orange with some white). My son is having a difficult time with this so if you have any info please contact me at 480-353-7364. Hillary
CAT “TOBY” Male, brown & tan with brown swirls, microchipped. Lost near Indian Prairie School on September 3rd.
Marengo: Lg 2 bdrm unit avail Immed. $750. All appl W/D, Dishwasher & micro furnished. Cent Air. No pets/no smoking. Sec dep, lease req. Tenant pays electric, cable. 224-858-7377
McHenry $199 Move-In Special Large 1BR, from $699. 2BR, 1.5BA from $799. Appl, carpet and laundry. 815-385-2181 McHenry -Large 1BR some utilities included, balcony $750/month Broker Owned 815-347-1712
360 N. Rte. 31 • Crystal Lake, IL
1998 W. McKee at Randall Road Batavia, IL
BILL JACOBS BMW 1564 W. Ogden Ave. • Naperville, IL
MARTIN CHEVROLET 5220 W. Northwest Highway Crystal Lake, IL
MOTOR WERKS BMW
MOTOR WERKS CERTIFIED OUTLET Late Model Luxury PreOwned Vehicles 1001 W. Higgins Rd. (Rt. 71) or 1000 W. Golf Rd. (Rt. 58) • Hoffman Estates, IL
BUSS FORD 111 S. Rte 31 • McHenry, IL
SPRING HILL FORD
“ON SITE” ESTATE AUCTION Saturday, October 5 – 10:00 am 1705 S. River Rd., Libertyville, IL 60048
The Estate of Henry Rehm Antique Cars & Collectibles 1914 Ford Model T Touring Car 1936 Ford Four Door Sedan 1937 Buick Model 40 Special 4 Door Convertible 1941 Ford Super Deluxe 2 Door Sedan 1957 Ford Fairlane 500 Thunderbird Car parts; Posters; Calendars; Misc.
OBENAUF AUCTION SERVICE, Inc. www.ObenaufAuctions.com
REICHERT BUICK 2145 S. Eastwood Dr. • Woodstock, IL
AUTO GROUP - GARY LANG CADILLAC
105 Rt. 173• Antioch, IL
2525 E. Main Street • St. Charles, IL
CRYSTAL LAKE CHRYSLER JEEP DODGE
Route 31, between Crystal Lake & McHenry
AL PIEMONTE CHEVROLET
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
Barrington & Dundee Rds. Barrington, IL
River Rd & Oakton, • Des Plaines, IL
FENZEL MOTOR SALES
SUNNYSIDE COMPANY CHRYSLER DODGE
Route 120 • McHenry, IL
881 E. Chicago St. • Elgin, IL
105 Rt. 173 Antioch, IL
5404 S. Rt. 31 • Crystal Lake, IL
SUNNYSIDE COMPANY CHRYSLER DODGE
ARLINGTON KIA IN PALATINE 1400 E. Dundee Rd., Palatine, IL
775 Rockland Road Routes 41 & 176 in the Knauz Autopark • Lake Bluff, IL Experience the best…Since 1934
1564 W. Ogden Ave. • Naperville, IL
AUTO GROUP GARY LANG SUBARU Route 31, between Crystal Lake & McHenry
888/446-8743 847/587-3300 www.raysuzuki.com
409A Skokie Valley Hwy • Lake Bluff, IL
ELGIN TOYOTA 1200 E. Chicago St. Elgin, IL
PAULY TOYOTA BILL JACOBS LAND ROVER HINSDALE
AUTO GROUP GARY LANG MITSUBISHI
300 East Ogden Ave. • Hinsdale, IL
Route 31, between Crystal Lake & McHenry
LAND ROVER LAKE BLUFF 375 Skokie Valley Hwy • Lake Bluff, IL
LAND ROVER HOFFMAN ESTATES
1035 S. Rt. 31, One Mile South of Rt. 14 Crystal Lake, IL
815/459-7100 or 847/658-9050 www.paulytoyota.com
LIBERTYVILLE MITSUBISHI 1119 S. Milwaukee Ave.• Libertyville, IL
ANDERSON VOLKSWAGEN 360 N. Rt. 31 • Crystal Lake, IL
BILL JACOBS VOLKSWAGEN 2211 Aurora Avenue • Naperville, IL
1051 W. Higgins • Hoffman Estates, IL
MOTOR WERKS PORCHE Barrington & Dundee Rds., Barrington, IL
BUSS FORD LINCOLN MERCURY
771 S. Randall Rd. • Algonquin, IL
111 S. Rte 31 • McHenry, IL
ANDERSON MAZDA Barrington & Dundee Rds. Barrington, IL
815/459-7100 or 847/658-9050
CALL FOR THE LOWEST PRICES IN CHICAGOLAND
MOTOR WERKS INFINITI
PAULY SCION 1035 S. Rt. 31, One Mile South of Rt. 14 Crystal Lake, IL
23 N. Route 12 • Fox Lake
BILL JACOBS MINI
119 Route 173 • Antioch, IL
770 Dundee Ave. (Rt. 25) • Dundee, IL
MOTOR WERKS SAAB 200 N. Cook Street • Barrington, IL
111 S. Rte 31 • McHenry, IL
Route 120 • McHenry, IL
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
BUSS FORD LINCOLN MERCURY
River Rd & Oakton, • Des Plaines, IL
BULL VALLEY FORD/ MERCURY
1460 S. Eastwood Dr. • Woodstock, IL
BULL VALLEY FORD/ MERCURY
206 S. State Street • Hampshire, IL
ANTIOCH CHRYSLER DODGE JEEP
MOTOR WERKS HONDA
5404 S. Rt. 31 • Crystal Lake, IL
AUTO GROUP GARY LANG KIA
CRYSTAL LAKE CHRYSLER JEEP DODGE
409 Skokie Valley Hwy • Lake Bluff, IL
CRYSTAL LAKE CHRYSLER JEEP DODGE AUTO GROUP - GARY LANG CHEVROLET
5404 S. Rt. 31 • Crystal Lake, IL
118 Route 173 • Antioch, IL
200 N. Cook St. • Barrington, IL
ANTIOCH CHRYSLER DODGE JEEP
39 N. Rte. 12 • Fox Lake, IL
KNAUZ CONTINENTAL AUTOS
13900 Auto Mall Dr. • Huntley, IL
Route 31, between Crystal Lake & McHenry
MOTOR WERKS CADILLAC
105 Rt. 173 • Antioch, IL
Route 31, between Crystal Lake & McHenry
225 N. Randall Road • St. Charles, IL
ANTIOCH CHRYSLER DODGE JEEP AUTO GROUP - GARY LANG BUICK
1075 W. Golf Rd. Hoffman Estates, IL
800 Dundee Ave. • East Dundee, IL
Get Bears news on Twitter by following @bears_insider
MERCEDES-BENZ OF ST. CHARLES
TOM PECK FORD
CAN'T GET ENOUGH BEARS NEWS?
INFINITI OF HOFFMAN ESTATES
407 Skokie Valley Hwy. • Lake Bluff, IL
Last seen on North Side of Rt 12 in Spring Grove. Tan with white neck & chest. Limps, holds leg up when he runs. Name: Taco. He's probably scared. REWARD. 815-527-1458
Round Lake, IL #444.000105
CHIHUAHUA LOST 9/24/13
Barrington & Dundee Rds. Barrington, IL
Buying? Selling? Renting? Hiring? To place an ad, call 800-589-8237 Northwest Herald Classified
Golf Rd. (Rt. 58) • Hoffman Estates, IL
MOTOR WERKS CERTIFIED OUTLET Late Model Luxury Pre-Owned Vehicles
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
BARRINGTON VOLVO 300 N. Hough (Rt. 59) • Barrington, IL
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
Sunday, September 29, 2013 • Page E3
CROSSWORD LETTERBOXES By Mike Selinker / Edited by Will Shortz
In this special crossword, the completed solution conceals a familiar three-word phrase related to the puzzle’s theme. 70-Across provides a hint on how to find it. Across 1 C r e w ’s c o l l e a g u e s 5 Dojo needs 9 Classic sci-fi film billed as “a horror horde of crawland-crush giants” 13 “La-La” lead-in in a 1974 Al Green hit 16 Iberian wine city 1 8 “ Vi n c e n t & _ _ _ ” (film about the van Gogh brothers) 19 Rings of angels 21 What X-O-X lacks? 22 “Macbeth” king 2 3 Wo r d s o n a f r a g i l e package 26 Irascible 27 “Mona Lisa,” e.g. 28 Thumbs-up 29 Harridan 30 Orchestra section 31 Mouthpiece for the head? 3 4 J i ff y 35 Not post37 Old piece 38 Little dog, for short 3 9 _ _ _ Av i v 40 Strawberry blond sister of Barbie 4 3 H i n d u “ M r. ” 44 “Swans Reflecting Elephants” and others 46 1960s-’70s series starring Efrem Z i m b a l i s t J r. 49 Oscar winner Hathaway
51 Material beyond the terrestrial plane, in medieval science 55 Hello or goodbye, maybe 57 PC key 59 First word in 104Across 61 Cum ___ 6 2 _ _ _ e n g r. 63 Like hit shows, often 67 Pitchfork-wielding groups 69 Boo-boo 70 How to get a message out of the boxes 7 4 Va n M o r r i s o n s o n g “___ the Mystic” 75 Numerical prefix 76 “Only the Lonely” singer 77 Part of a wriggly field? 78 Foreordained 80 Understands 82 Maker of the Sorento 83 Gallivants, with “about” 85 Boo-boos 87 Pale 89 Like citrus fruits 92 Like video games, nowadays 94 ___ Lingus 9 6 R o u n d Ta b l e assignments 99 Old PC monitor feature 1 0 2 E r n i e ’s i n s t r u m e n t on “Sesame Street,” informally 1 0 3 I t a l y ’s m a i n broadcasting co.
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.
104 TV channel with lots of bells and whistles 1 0 5 Ta k e u p , a s a s k i r t 107 Rotary alternative 11 2 C o v e n t G a r d e n performance 11 4 N e w s p a p e r columnist, humorously 11 5 G r a m p a S i m p s o n 11 6 S n o c k e r e d 11 7 A n d e r s C e l s i u s a n d Greta Garbo, for two 11 8 D D T a n d o t h e r s 121 “Is Anybody Goin’ to San ___” (#1 Charley Pride song) 122 Bullet, in poker 1 2 3 C a r t o o n i s t Wi l s o n 124 Help illicitly 125 Alley flanker 126 Hide/hair link 127 Looking up 128 Chant at a bullfight 129 Satirical 1974 espionage film 1 2 3 4 5
6 7 8
Down Wi t h 9 7 - D o w n , classic puzzle type Like eyebrows Ones getting the redcarpet treatment, say “The Spiderwick Chronicles” coa u t h o r D i Te r l i z z i Antarctic summit between peaks named for faith and charity Wo r d s a f t e r “ w i n b y ” or “hang by” What lobsters and crabs have Nursery purchase
9 Baltimore club, for short 10 Ethan of “Before Sunrise” 11 G i a n t M a n n i n g 12 Company that pioneered walkietalkies 13 “___ Mater” (hymn) 14 African capital 1 5 O rg a n i c c h e m i s t r y group 16 Lilac and lavender 1 7 Tu r n s i n t o m u s h 20 Oaf 24 Not ephemeral 25 All ChiSox home games are played on it 32 ___ Lee 33 Pro with books, for short 35 Slapstick prop 36 Play watcher 4 1 M o t o c r o s s e n t r y, f o r short 4 2 P i r a t e ’s c a rg o 44 Frenzied as if possessed 45 East German secret police 47 Where a mattress goes 48 Shapes like squares 50 Country that has two oryxes on its coat of arms 52 Like much processed wheat 53 Roman magistrates 5 4 P u s h o ff 55 Food item named after an Austrian city 56 Film set on Pandora 58 Snarly dog 60 Recedes 62 Blackmail, e.g.
31 35 40
79 86 92 101
8 6 B i g w h e e l ’s w h e e l s 8 8 “ Yo u b e t c h a ”
90 Dim bulbs have low ones 93 Prefix with skeleton
84 Ones providing cold comfort, briefly
8 1 Wr i n k l y d o g
97 See 1-Down
79 Hefty thing
9 5 1 9 7 0 J o h n Wa y n e western
91 Horse hue
“ We l l , n o w ! ” Beat Uncle Pedro, e.g. Sign of a successful show 71 One with a name on a plaque, maybe 72 Nickname for b a s e b a l l ’s D w i g h t Gooden 73 Rolling Stones #1 hit with the lyric “ Yo u ’ r e b e a u t i f u l , b u t a i n ’t i t t i m e w e said goodbye?”
64 65 66 68
98 Placid 99 Self-image? 100 Like the Palace of Ve r s a i l l e s
101 English landscapist famous for “The Burning of the Houses of Lords and Commons” 104 Irritates
106 Electromagnetic device
108 Op. ___ (footnote phrase)
1 0 9 S o m e We s t C o a s t wines 11 0 M a g a z i n e t o w h i c h Obama gave his first postelection interview in 2008 111 N . F. C . We s t p l a y e r 11 2 A d m i t 11 3 Tr i f l i n g 11 7 Wi l t s 11 9 “ _ _ _ m y d e s t i n y b e Fustian” (Dickinson poem) 1 2 0 Wa s i d l e
TODAY - The year ahead will call for moderation and simplicity. Don’t go out of your way to rock the boat, but accept what change does occur. Help others in exchange for something you need to gain protection or stability. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Collect your thoughts and consider what you have done in the past and how best to utilize your expertise to fit today’s growing economic demands. Reinvent your talents for a profitable tomorrow. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- You will see matters clearly, and you must act upon
your gut feelings. Protect your home, family and future from anyone trying to damage your reputation or interfere in your life. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- Look for the pot of gold at the end of the rainbow. Investments that are simple and prudent can bring a surprising return. Stick to facts and figures. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Take charge and be the leader you know you can be. Seek the limelight and indulge in partnerships that have something to offer you. Equality will result in happiness. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- Tread
carefully if you’re on shaky ground. Listen to what’s being said and take protective measures against pushy protestors. Fight for your rights and make the changes necessary for happiness. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- Put your plans into motion. Spell out exactly what you want to see happen and make a promise to someone who is willing to work by your side. If you inspire loyalty, you’ll come out ahead. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- How you relate to others will make a difference. Stick to those who share your opinions and values. Avoid anyone wanting to interfere with your
plans or control what you want to pursue. Believe in you. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- Size up a certain relationship situation. Whether it’s a friendship, family connection, business associate or loved one, you have to reach an agreement if you are to continue together. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- A touchy situation at work will require careful planning. Pick up skills or knowledge if it will help you reach your goals. Ferret out what’s required and pursue your hopes and aspirations. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Don’t be tempted to buy into a promise without get-
ting all the fine details. Trust in your instincts and have the confidence to be a leader, not a follower. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Set the standards at home and within your personal relationships. Face controversy head-on, and you will solve the problems that bedevil you. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- Enjoy greater involvement in your community or within your circle of friends. Take precautions to protect yourself from mishaps that could limit your freedom.
SUNDAY EVENING SEPTEMBER 29, 2013 5:00
(3:00) NFL Football: New York Jets 60 Minutes (Season Premiere) (N) The Amazing Race The teams The Good Wife Alicia plans her exit The Mentalist The murder of a man CBS 2 News at (:35) Criminal Minds Prentiss (:35) CSI: Miami “Money Plane” (:35) Leverage 10PM (N) (CC) prepares to confront Ian Doyle. ’ Plane crash. ’ (CC) (CC) ’ (CC) head to Iquique, Chile. ’ (CC) from the firm. ’ (CC) who was missing. ’ (CC) (10:50) Sports (:35) Open (12:05) George Graham BensFootball Night in America Bob Costas and others (:20) NFL Football: New England Patriots at Atlanta Falcons. From the Georgia Dome in Atlanta. (N) ’ (Live) NBC 5 News NBC5 News 5P NBC Nightly % WMAQ (N) (CC) News (N) (CC) recap the day’s NFL highlights. (N) (CC) Sunday (N) Sunday (N) (CC) House ’ (CC) to the Rescue inger Weekend ABC7 ABC World Once Upon a Time A recap Once Upon a Time Searching for Revenge “Fear” The return of (:01) Betrayal “Pilot” A married Castle Castle helps Beckett as she Weekend ABC7 News (N) ’ (CC) Inside Edition Windy City _ WLS News (N) (CC) News woman is drawn to another man. faces life-threatening forces. Weekend (N) ’ Weekend includes Henry’s kidnapping. (N) ’ Henry in Neverland. ’ (CC) Victoria’s son. ’ (CC) Chicago’s Best Two and a Half The Arsenio Hall Show ’ (CC) Friends ’ (CC) Friends ’ (CC) (4:30) Movie: ›› “Lock Up” (1989, Action) Sylvester Movie: ›››› “Dead Man Walking” (1995, Drama) Susan Sarandon, Sean Penn, Robert WGN News at (:40) Instant ) WGN Stallone, Donald Sutherland, John Amos. (CC) Nine (N) (CC) Replay (N) (CC) ’ (CC) Prosky. A nun befriends a death row inmate during his final days. (CC) Men ’ (CC) New Music PBS NewsHour Jay’s Chicago Last Tango in Halifax Haunted Last Tango in Halifax Alan and Masterpiece Mystery! “Foyle’s War, Series VII: Sun- Movie: ›› “The Scapegoat” (2012, Drama) Matthew Rhys, Eileen Austin City Limits “Jack White” + WTTW Chicago flower” Foyle protects an MI5 informant. (N) Atkins. A schoolteacher meets his doppelganger in a British pub. Weekend (N) ’ Life in Chicago. medieval mansion. ’ (CC) Musician Jack White performs. ’ Celia go missing. (N) ’ (CC) Cuba Mia: Portrait of an AllInside Washing- In the Loop Inventions That Shook the World Jungle “Waterworld” Rain forests of Inside Washing- Beyond the Beltway POV “My Reincarnation” Chögyal Namkhal Norbu and Moyers & Company ’ (CC) 4 WYCC Woman Orchestra Jet engines and computers. (CC) the Amazon. ’ (CC) ton ’ (CC) ton ’ (CC) his son. ’ (CC) Are We There Futurama “Rag- Futurama ’ Burn Notice “Where There’s Ring of Honor Wrestling (CC) Bones A skull smashes the wind- Burn Notice “Bad Blood” Michael Family Guy ’ Bones The team helps Cam solve a SAF3 (N) ’ (CC) 8 WCGV Yet? Smoke” Rescuing Fiona. (CC) tries to catch an embezzler. (CC) (CC) shield of a car. ’ (CC) case. ’ (CC) ing Bender” ’ (CC) The King of Meet the Browns Meet the Browns Tyler Perry’s Tyler Perry’s Mr. Box Office Mr. Box Office The First Family The First Family Rules of EnRules of EnSeinfeld “The The King of Community ’ Community ’ ’Til Death “Merit : WCIU House of Payne House of Payne ’ (CC) (CC) gagement ’ gagement ’ Robbery” (CC) Queens (CC) Queens (CC) (CC) Pay” ’ (CC) ’ (CC) ’ (CC) ’ (CC) The Simpsons Bob’s Burgers Family Guy ’ American Dad Fox 32 News at Nine (N) The Final Word Bears Game Inside; Bears Whacked Out Whacked Out Paid Program The OT (N) @ WFLD (3:25) NFL Football: Regional Coverage. (N) (CC) McLaughlin PBS NewsHour Adelante This American Earthflight, A Nature Special NOVA “Why Ships Sink” Events NOVA Vikings constructed the POV “Best Kept Secret” Janet Mino helps autistic boys. Autism: Emerg- Jubilee Ryan Cavangh & No Man’s D WMVT Group (N) Presentation “South America” (N) leading up to cruise disasters. ’ Ulfberht sword. ’ (CC) ing-Maze Weekend (N) ’ Land ’ (N) ’ (CC) Land. ’ (CC) F WCPX Law & Order: Criminal Intent ’ Law & Order: Criminal Intent ’ Law & Order: Criminal Intent ’ Law & Order: Criminal Intent ’ Law & Order: Criminal Intent ’ Law & Order: Criminal Intent ’ Law & Order: Criminal Intent ’ Law & Order: Criminal Intent ’ The Simpsons Bob’s Burgers Family Guy ’ American Dad News Healthier Day Modern Family Modern Family Family Guy ’ Family Guy ’ Futurama (CC) Futurama (CC) The OT (N) G WQRF NFL Football: Eagles at Broncos How I MetYour How I MetYour Modern Family Modern Family The Big Bang The Big Bang The Big Bang The Big Bang To Be Announced It’s Always It’s Always Mancow Mashup Comedy.TV ’ (CC) Paid Program R WPWR Mother (CC) Mother (CC) Theory (CC) Theory (CC) Theory (CC) Theory (CC) Sunny in Phila. Sunny in Phila. “Pilot” (CC) ’ (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 Duck Dynasty Bad Ink (CC) Bad Ink (CC) (:01) Bad Ink (:31) Bad Ink Duck Dynasty (:31) Duck Dynasty (CC) Duck Dynasty Bad Ink (CC) Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty (CC) (A&E) Bad Ink (CC) (4:35) Breaking (:39) Breaking Bad “Ozymandias” (:45) Breaking Bad “Granite State” A conclusion Breaking Bad “Felina” (Series (:15) Talking Bad Guests discuss (:15) Low Winter Sun “Revelations” (:15) Breaking Bad “Felina” The story concludes. (CC) Talking Bad (CC) (AMC) Bad (CC) Vastly changed circumstances. closes in. (CC) Finale) The story concludes. (N) the episode “Felina.” (N) (CC) Frank testifies. (N) (CC) To Be Announced Call of Wildman Call-Wildman Gator Boys (N) ’ Call of Wildman Call-Wildman Gator Boys ’ To Be Announced (ANPL) To Be Announced Gator Boys ’ Anthony Bourdain Parts Unknown Anthony Bourdain Parts Unknown To Be Announced Anthony Bourdain Parts Unknown To Be Announced To Be Announced CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) (CNN) (:12) South Park (:44) Al Madrigal:Why Is the Rabbit Crying? (CC) Comedy Central (:18) Tosh.0 (COM) “Harold & Kumar Escape” Movie: ›› “Happy Gilmore” (1996) Adam Sandler. Premiere. (:06) Movie: ›› “Happy Gilmore” (1996, Comedy) Adam Sandler. SportsNet Cent SportsNet Cent Bears Postgame SportsNet Cent MLB Baseball (4:30) Bears Postgame (N) (Live) Golf Chicago SportsNet Cent Women’s College Volleyball: Northern Illinois at Bowling Green. Heartland Poker Tour (CC) (CSN) Alaska:The Last Frontier (CC) Alaska:The Last Frontier (CC) Alaska:The Last Frontier (CC) Alaska:The Last Frontier (CC) Alaska:The Last Frontier (CC) Alaska:The Last Frontier (CC) Alaska:The Last Frontier (CC) (DISC) Airplane Repo ’ (CC) Good Luck Good Luck Wander Over Jessie “All the Austin & Ally ’ Good Luck Shake It Up! A.N.T. Farm Jake and the Never Land Pirates Austin & Ally ’ Austin & Ally ’ Liv & Maddie (N) Austin & Ally ’ Shake It Up! A.N.T. Farm ’ (DISN) Never Land begins to disappear. Charlie (CC) Charlie (CC) Knight Moves” (CC) “contestANTs” Charlie (CC) (CC) (CC) (CC) “Age It Up” ’ (CC) “Loyal It Up” ’ Yonder (CC) ’ (CC) (4:45) Movie: ››› “Licence to Kill” (1989) Timothy Dalton. Agent 007 Movie: ››› “GoldenEye” (1995, Action) Pierce Brosnan, Sean Bean. A (:10) Movie: ››› “Tomorrow Never Dies” (1997) Pierce Brosnan. (:10) Movie: ›› “The World Is Not Enough” (1999) Pierce Brosnan. (ENC) tracks a Latin American drug king who has Stinger missiles. ’ weapon’s theft sends Agent 007 to Russia. ’ (CC) James Bond tries to short-circuit a communications tycoon. ’ (CC) James Bond must protect a murdered industrialist’s daughter. ’ Baseball Ton. MLS Soccer: New York Red Bulls at Seattle Sounders FC. (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) (ESPN) SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) Beach Soccer Baseball Tonight (N) (Live) (CC) NHRA Drag Racing: AAA Insurance Midwest Nationals. From Madison, Ill. (N Same-day Tape) (CC) NASCAR Now (N) (Live) (CC) ESPN FC (N) (Live) (ESPN2) WNBA Basketball Joel Osteen Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program (FAM) Movie: ›› “Ice Age:The Meltdown” (2006) John Leguizamo Movie: ››› “Despicable Me” (2010) Voices of Steve Carell. Movie: › “Zookeeper” (2011, Comedy) Kevin James, Leslie Bibb. Fox News Sunday Huckabee FOX News Special Stossel Huckabee FOX News Special Stossel FOX Report (N) (FNC) Rachael vs. Guy Kids Cook-Off Rachael vs. Guy Kids Cook-Off The Great Food Truck Race The Great Food Truck Race Cutthroat Kitchen “Steak Out” (N) Iron Chef America Cutthroat Kitchen “Steak Out” (FOOD) Chopped “Mochi Obliged” Legit Rescue Me “Breakout” Legit “Hat Hair” (FX) (4:00) Movie: ››› “Moneyball” (2011, Drama) Brad Pitt, Jonah Hill. Movie: ››› “Taken” (2008, Action) Liam Neeson, Maggie Grace. Movie: ››› “Taken” (2008, Action) Liam Neeson, Maggie Grace. The Golden Frasier “Love Frasier “Room Frasier Father/ Frasier ’ (CC) The Golden Cedar Cove “Stormfront” Jack Movie: ›› “First Daughter” (2004) Katie Holmes, Marc Blucas. The Movie: ›› “The Nanny Express” (2009) Vanessa Marcil, Brennan Elliot. (HALL) Girls (CC) Girls (CC) Stinks” (CC) Full of Heroes” son friction. ’ considers taking his dream job. president’s daughter falls for a man at college. (CC) A nanny tries to heal a widower and his two children. (CC) House Hunters Hunters Int’l Extreme Homes (N) (CC) Love It or List It,Too (N) (CC) House Hunters Renovation (N) House Hunters Hunters Int’l Love It or List It,Too (CC) House Hunters Renovation (CC) (HGTV) House Hunters Hunters Int’l Mountain Men “Judgment Day” Mountain Men “Meltdown” (CC) Mountain Men (Season Finale) (N) American Pickers (CC) (:02) American Pickers (CC) (:01) Mountain Men “Meltdown” (12:01) Mountain Men (CC) (HIST) Mountain Men (CC) (4:00) Movie: ›› “Madea’s Family Movie: ›› “Meet the Browns” (2008) Tyler Perry. A woman meets her Movie: ›› “Tyler Perry’s Madea Goes to Jail” (2009, Comedy) Tyler (:02) Movie: ›› “Meet the Browns” (2008) Tyler Perry. A woman meets (12:02) Movie: ›› “Tyler Perry’s (LIFE) Reunion” (2006) (CC) late father’s uproarious family for the first time. (CC) Perry, Derek Luke. Madea raises hell behind bars. (CC) her late father’s uproarious family for the first time. (CC) Madea Goes to Jail” (2009) (CC) Caught on Camera Caught on Camera Caught on Camera Lockup Lockup Lockup Lockup (MSNBC) Caught on Camera Teen Mom 3 “Second Thoughts” Teen Mom 3 “Growing Up Fast” Teen Mom 3 “Moving Forward” (MTV) Teen Mom 3 “Hope for the Best” Teen Mom 3 ’ Teen Mom 3 “To Be Judged” ’ Movie: ››› “Clueless” (1995) Alicia Silverstone, Stacey Dash. ’ Hathaways See Dad Run Instant Mom (N) Movie: ››› “Sleepless in Seattle” (1993) Tom Hanks, Meg Ryan. Premiere. ’ (CC) (NICK) Sam & Cat ’ Sam & Cat ’ Hathaways (:33) Friends ’ (CC) (:39) Friends ’ (12:12) Friends See Dad Run Bar Rescue “Bikini Bust” A bar with Bar Rescue An owner doesn’t Bar Rescue Swindling patrons with Bar Rescue A bar owner tries to Bar Rescue Jon puts on a personal Bar Rescue Siblings are losing Bar Rescue “Meat Sauna” Getting Bar Rescue Jon must save a former (SPIKE) no laughs at a comedy club. bikini-clad bartenders. ’ notice employee theft. ’ cheap alcohol. ’ pick up Nicole. ’ bar boot camp. ’ retirement money. ’ smoker’s haven. ’ (4:00) › “Friday the 13th Part VIII: Movie: › “Friday the 13th: Part IV” (1984, Horror) Kimberly Beck. Movie: › “Friday the 13th Part V” (1985) John Shepard, Melanie Kinna(:01) Movie: › “Friday the 13th, Part VI: Jason Lives” (1986, Horror) (12:01) Movie: › “Friday the 13th (SYFY) Jason Takes Manhattan” Murderous Jason seeks vengeance on campers at Crystal Lake. man. A new masked killer brutally slays unsuspecting teenagers. Thom Mathews. A teen meets a masked killer, revived by lightning. Part VII -- The New Blood” Movie: ››› “Dial M for Murder” (1954) Ray Milland, Grace Kelly. A Movie: ›››› “Rebecca” (1940) Laurence Olivier, Joan Fontaine. A (:15) Movie: ›››› “Notorious” (1946) Cary Grant, Ingrid Bergman. The (:15) Movie: ›› “The Mysterious Lady” (1928, Drama) Greta Garbo, (TCM) money-hungry man’s plot to kill his wife goes awry. (CC) bride feels overshadowed by her husband’s first wife. (CC) daughter of a convicted traitor helps fight Nazis. (CC) Conrad Nagel. Silent. A young Austrian officer falls for a Russian spy. Breaking Amish: LA “Cast Off” Breaking Amish: LA “Cast Off” (TLC) Breaking Amish: LA ’ (CC) Breaking Amish: LA ’ (CC) Breaking Amish: LA (N) ’ (CC) Breaking Amish: LA (N) ’ (CC) Breaking Amish: LA ’ (CC) Breaking Amish: LA ’ (CC) (TNT) (:15) Movie: ›› “Resident Evil: Extinction” (2007) Milla Jovovich. Movie: ››› “Transformers” (2007) Shia LaBeouf. Two races of robots wage war on Earth. (CC) (DVS) Movie: ››› “Transformers” (2007) Shia LaBeouf. Two races of robots wage war on Earth. (CC) (DVS) Golden Girls Golden Girls Golden Girls Golden Girls Golden Girls Golden Girls Golden Girls Golden Girls Golden Girls Golden Girls Golden Girls Golden Girls King of Queens King of Queens King of Queens King of Queens (TVL) Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Modern Family Modern Family Modern Family Modern Family Movie: › “The Back-up Plan” (2010) Jennifer Lopez. A single woman Movie: ›› “It’s Complicated” (USA) (2009) Meryl Streep. (CC) “Repression” ’ (CC) Condemned man. ’ (CC) “Trials” ’ (CC) “Snip” ’ “Schooled” ’ (CC) (DVS) “Yard Sale” ’ becomes pregnant, then meets her ideal man. (CC) (VH1) Movie: ›› “Malibu’s Most Wanted” (2003) Jamie Kennedy. ’ Black Ink Crew A court visit. ’ Hollywood Exes (N) ’ Miami Monkey (N) ’ Hollywood Exes ’ Miami Monkey ’ Hollywood Exes ’ Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang (WTBS) Big Bang Movie: › “The Love Guru” (2008) Mike Myers. (:45) Movie: › “Not Another Teen Movie” (2001) 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 (3:30) “Ocean’s (:45) Movie ›› “This Is 40” (2012, Romance-Comedy) Paul Rudd, Leslie Mann. A long- Boardwalk Empire “All In” Nucky Eastbound & Hello Ladies Boardwalk Empire “All In” Nucky Eastbound & Hello Ladies Movie ›› “Hitchcock” (2012) (HBO) Twelve” (2004) married couple deal with personal and professional crises. ’ ‘R’ (CC) gets to know Arnold Rothstein. (N) Down ’ (CC) “Pilot” (CC) gets to know Arnold Rothstein. ’ Down ’ (CC) “Pilot” (CC) Anthony Hopkins. ’ ‘PG-13’ (CC) The Girl’s Guide The Girl’s Guide The Girl’s Guide (12:15) Movie › “American Psy(3:30) Movie (:40) Movie ›› “Taken 2” (2012, Action) Liam Neeson. A vengeful father (:20) Movie ›› “Cruel Intentions” (1999, Drama) Movie › “Abraham Lincoln:Vampire Hunter” (2012, (MAX) “The Game” ‘R’ to Depravity ’ to Depravity ’ to Depravity ’ cho II: All American Girl” (2002) abducts Bryan Mills and his wife. ’ ‘NR’ (CC) Sarah Michelle Gellar, Ryan Phillippe. ’ ‘R’ (CC) Action) Benjamin Walker. ’ ‘R’ (CC) Masters of Sex “Pilot” A doctor (4:00) Homeland Movie ››› “Lincoln” (2012, Historical Drama) Daniel Day-Lewis, Sally Field. Lincoln takes Homeland “Tin Man Is Down” Homeland “Tin Man Is Down” ’ Homeland “Tin Man Is Down” ’ Masters of Sex “Pilot” A doctor (SHOW) “The Choice” studies human sexuality. studies human sexuality. (CC) (CC) (Season Premiere) (N) ’ (CC) measures to ensure the end of slavery forever. ’ ‘PG-13’ (CC) (4:00) Movie ›› “The Prince & (5:55) Movie ››› “Source Code” (2011, Suspense) Movie ›› “The Good Doctor” (2011, Drama) Orlando Movie ›› “People Like Us” (2012, Drama) Chris Pine. A young man Movie ››› “Let the Right One In” (2008, Horror) Kre Hedebrant. A (TMC) Me” (2004) Julia Stiles.‘PG’ (CC) Jake Gyllenhaal. ’ ‘PG-13’ (CC) lonely misfit finds a soul mate in a vampire child.‘R’ (CC) Bloom, Riley Keough. ’ ‘PG-13’ (CC) suddenly discovers the existence of a sister. ’ ‘PG-13’ (CC) ^ WBBM at Tennessee Titans. (N)
Page F4• Sunday, September 29, 2013 MIRRORS - One pair of power heated mirrors for a Dodge truck. These mirrors will fit on Dodge Trucks years 2004 - 2009. They are brand new and still in the box. $150. If interested please call 815-477-7383.
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2006 HARLEY DAVIDSON 2006HD Electra Glide - Screamin Eagle motor. 13,000 miles. Custom pin-striping and loads of chrome. Very sharp and fast. Asking $13,500. 847-721-4454
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McHenry - Scooters (2) Lance Vintage: 150cc. Low Mileage, Good Condition. $1850/both.
We pay and can Tow it away!
Motorcycle Swap Meet
Call us today: 815-338-2800
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SUNDAY, OCT 20 8AM - 3PM
ROUTE 14 AUTO PARTS
7 ft for marching band with a bag, you pick up. 815-703-9650
McHenry County Fairgrounds $7 Admission & $40 Booth
630-985-2097 2004 Lund Explorer 17ft, 90HP, Yamaha, 4 stroke motor, 2 locators-GPS, 24V minkota $11,000 847-854-7455
INDOOR BOAT & RV STORAGE
PLATE GLASS RECTANGLES
$15/ft. for 6 mo. 815-751-5809
2000 FLOE Pro 100 Plus Snowmobile Trailer 2 place 10 foot all aluminum, drive on drive off with ramp and aluminum bars with stainless hardware. Torsion axle. Good condition. $1100. 815-344-8055
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1994 V-MAX LE 500 Electric start, low miles, great runner $1100/obo 815-759-1507
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Carhartt Chore Coat – Mens Tan button up w/pockets & gray striped flannel lining, X-Large $25. 847-669-5891 Carhartt Winter Coat – Mens Medium brown, zips up, Has pockets & quilted lining, Size 2XL $35. 847-669-5891
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FREE TV – Toshiba 30” Color TV: CF30F40R. With Remote & Owner's Manual. 815-355-7445 Golf Magazines, Better Home & Garden, Wood Working Magazines Free, U-pick up, Call 8a-6p 847-639-3003 or Email: Wally1101@att.net
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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
Heavy duty Whirlpool Dryer for Sale, works great, $95 815-823-2722 Igloo Chest Freezer - 7.2 cu.ft. 2 years old we are downsizing. Great condition. $125/OBO. 815-451-4431, 9am -9pm. Microwave Hood Combo: Maytag. Black. Excellent condition. $125 815-353-5684 Refrigerator: Maytag, black, 25 cu ft, side by side, ice & water. Exc cond. $400. 815-353-5684
STOVE ~ KENMORE
Gas, black with 6 burners. $200. 815-382-2638 Stove: Maytag, gas, black. Excellent condition. $275 815-353-5684 Vacuum Cleaner/Shampooer. Kirby Attachments, shampoo, bags, belt. $375. 815-814-8981
Washer & Electric Dryer Kenmore, approx 4 years old. Very good condition! $300 847-658-5316
WASHER – Kenmoor:
White, Front Load, Extra Lrg Capacity. 4 yr old, Top of Line Model. $300.
DRYER – Kenmore
White, Front Load, Extra Lrg Capacity. $250
$500 FOR BOTH 847-532-5837
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Sunday, September 29, 2013 • Page E5 Sunday, September 29, 2013 “Champs! Photo by: David
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Antique chest w/2 bookcases that can stack or stand alone. Chest has 2 front doors & an inner shelf. Set taken from a law office decades ago. Solid oak construction. $300. 847-525-4569 ANTIQUE OAK CHAIR - 36" high at back & seat 16-1/2" wide. 2 curved accent braces. Chair is in excellent condition & very sturdy. $52. 815-236-1747 BAR CLAMPS - Old Carpenters Bar Clamps, Notched Wood Beam, Cast Iron Stops, Approx 4'-5' long, $25 each, moving, Sycamore 815-762-0382
Heavy duty steel case with simulated wood top. Large desk w/drawers, 4 drawer fle credenza, 4 drawer tall file cabinet, $300. 815-482-9994 Xerox Fax Machine - Works Well $100. Call Rich 815-477-7424
Windridge in Cary, IL, (2) GRAVE SITES, includes install vaults, open & close graves., $9,950 815-765-9058
Burger King Toys
Star Wars, Toy Story, Simpsons, M&M. 1997-99. Orig pkg. $10/ea. 847-807-9156 CHAIR - Antique Child's Red Wooden Chair 24-1/2" high at back. $28. McHenry. 815-236-1747
Good condition! $150.00. 815-356-0883 Disney Hummel: collection of Snow White & 7 Dwarves $200 815-385-1321 HIGH CHAIR - Antique Pine, Child's. 39" H x 17" W w/ removable metal tray. Tray arm lifts. McHenry $125. 815-236-1747 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 LAUNDRY BASKET - Vintage wicker laundry basket. Heavy oval 29" by 54". Good condition. $45. 11 am 8 pm. 815-943-2331
STEREO SPEAKERS, Pair of Toshiba stereo speakers: 3-way, 100 watt in good working condition, approximately 19" x 10" x 9" with an eight inch woofer. One speaker has a small wear spot in the fabric at the very top. $20 obo. 815-568-0671 Surround Sound System. Epic Sound. New in box. $150 815-444-9550
Bowflex XTL Workout System Hardly used, $200 847-476-6771
Exercise Machine Weider Master Trainer Exercise Machine In good shape. $100
Exercise Stuff – All Workout Weslo w/weights - $225 815-444-9715 or email: email@example.com
Leaded Glass Hanging Shade from old Crystal Lake bakery, Tiffany's. $90. 815-344-4843
Weight bench: professional weight bench, 300lb+olympic weights, asst. curl bars, dumb bells, access. $250 815-385-5145
MIXING BOWLS - 3 matching: "Hall's Superior Quality Kitchenware - Eureka Homewood Pattern". Lg 8 5/8", Med 7 3/8", Sm 6 1/8" $49. McHenry. 815-236-1747
Tony Little Gazelle, EXC COND! $50 847-515-3986
OIL LAMPS - 3 Antique Mini Oil lamps - $24 each. 815-236-1747 McHenry
Metal, 3 piece curved with cushions, $120/all. 847-464-5543 Rocker. Antique. Sturdy. $75 815-338-5621 SEWING MACHINE - VINTAGE Early 1900's Western Electric sewing machine with case. $125.00. 815-356-5119 TOOL BOX - Antique Refinished Pine, 28-1/2" x 13" x 8-3/4" w/ 7 sectioned drawers & brass latch dowel carrying handle. $145. McHenry. 815-236-1747 TYPEWRITER - VINTAGE UNDERWOOD STANDARD 11 TYPEWRITER, black, good condition, $75.00. 815-356-5119 VANITY Beautiful antique pine vanity w/ attached mirror & center drawer. Brought from England by the dealer, 37-1/4" W, 20" D & 29-1/2" to top of vanity. Mirror 22-3/8" W by 35-3/8" H. Center drawer has metal pull. Legs & side mirror supports have charming decorative sculptured detail. $450. 815-236-1747 Vintage Milk Glass: Fenton Hobnail, Crown edge pattern – Includes: covered butter dish, 6” ruffled basket & 10” fruit bowl - $100 815-893-0195 after 5pm
With glass doors, $200. 815-209-5665
Wicker Settee & Chair
Apple and Grape Press – Antique, Commercial. Museum piece. All wood. Excellent shape. $350. 815-344-4843 Tow Trailer for hauling. Has sides. 4X6'. New tires, excellent shape. $400 FIRM. 815-344-4843
Bar stools w/tan seats Rattan 4/$200 815-385-4353 BAR with 3 matching upholstered chairs. Brand new. Ornately decorated w/ Mexican calendar in front. Glass rack to hang glasses on top. Wine rack on shelf behind bar. Call for photo. $275. 815-378-8113
Boat shape with underneath storage, all wood, white, blue & oak colored, great condition! $200 847-530-5475
2 doors. 31X53x14” $50 847-464-5543
Brass Bed & Footboard Queen size, $200. 815-385-9383
BUFFET - FANCHER
Pecan Dining Room Buffet, like new, 20”D x 64”L x 31”H. BUFFET CART - Fancher, like new, with marble inset, $50. each or best offer. 815-338-5909 Bunk Beds – Solid Wood, Includes Wood Rails & Ladder - $225 815-444-9715 Cabinets (2). Wood. 3 shelves ea. 6'Hx30”W. $20/ea. 815-385-9383
Antique with cushions, good cond! $140 847-464-5543
Chair - Leather. Espresso color. Great chair, comfortable & goodlooking. Like new, Non-smoking house $175. 815-678-4337
Baby Blankets Precious Moments, Lightweight $10 each. 847-587-5017
China Cabinet – Large, Oak 6 Drawers, 2 Doors, 6'10”h x 5'w x 19” D Mirror in back, glass in front; plus other furniture $100. 815-455-7823 8a-6p
Graco Stroller $15 815-444-9550 Pack & Play – Graco - Portable Play Yard & New Born Napper Station, New Condition - $25 815-459-3671
CHINA CORNER HUTCH
Solid oak, glass doors, great condition, eager to sell, $195. Call for photos. 815-378-8113
Club Chair ~ Large Bike - Children's Trainer
Go-Glider, blue, 16”, orig. $120 like new! $60. 847-476-6771 Bike – Miyata 912, 26” Frame - Shimano Needs tires & new seat - $80 815-455-6201
BIKE ~ 10 SPEED
Works great, looks great! $75/obo 815-790-5040
Bike, Antique, Raleigh
In good shape, circa '72, $199. 815-337-8415
With ottoman, Upholstered Beige pattern, bought at Mayfair for $1200. Exc cond, $190. 815-455-7915 Cocktail Table & End Tables Cocktail table – 1/2” glass, round, 42”- $65; End tables – 2-1/2” glass, 32”L x 21”W - $35 each Beautiful! Excellent Condition 847-497-9210 10a-10p
Coffee Table & Matching End Tables, light wood, $60/both. 815-337-8415 Coffee Table – Pine Super cute, distressed on purpose, looks like Pottery Barn - $25. 815-455-6201
LandRider Deluxe w/Autoshift 14 speed Autoshift dual suspension system & upright frame design. Comfort saddle w/shock absorbing seat post, 2” all terrain tires, linear brakes. Indoor trainer & accessory kit included. $350. 815-568-3501
Attic Fan w/thermostat. Not mushroom. $35. 815-459-4586 Bruce Parquet Flooring 12” x 12”, pre-finished, med. brown, 5 boxes – 125sq.ft. Beautiful! $200/obo 847-639-3003 after 4pm
Many, for covering concrete, 6'x25' $20/ea. 847-514-4989 Wooden Shutters – Interior, Oak Finish, 8 pair, $50. 815-455-0078
DESKS Liquidating ~ Tan metal cubicles, office supplies, resume folders and stationary, $400. 815-385-9383 Get Bears news on Twitter by following @bears_insider
Dark oak, round glass, 4 shelves. $100 815-482-3779 DESK - 52" x 24" Steel Desk w/ small left side return, Includes: chair & lamp. Great shape, $95. Sycamore. 815 762-0382
Desk Set - 2 Piece
Wood, 20x66x29H, 36x72x29H. $60. 847-476-6771 Dining Set – Bassett Dining Room table – 59.5”, 3 Leafs -11.5” each, 6 Chairs $150; 2 piece glass front Buffet & Credenza, Will sell separately 815-568-7793
Solid oak. Great for family or kids room, $150.00. 815-356-0883 FURNITURE - Curio China Cabinet: Pulaski Bonnet top, medium oak wood, lighted, mirrored back, 5 glass adjustable shelves, 79"x26"x10.5". Excellent condition, U-haul: $220.00 OBO. 815-575-0855 Anytime. Home Furnishings: Couch, large entertainment center, 2 wood dressers w/mirrorrs, desk, lounge chair & misc items, $400/all or $50/ea. 815-385-5014
www.HuskieWire.com All NIU Sports... All The Time
Kendall Oak Desk - L-shaped. Main part of desk 30"x66" w/lap drawer, pull-out table top & 2 right-side drawers. L attachment on left side 20"x44" w/file drawer. Good condition. $300. 847-525-4569 KITCHEN TABLE - White Formica top kitchen table with 4 vinyl padded chairs, 5 ft x 3 ft. $125 or best offer. Call 815-451-4115. Oak Entertainment Center Built-in Lights, 60”L x 75”H x 21”D $200 obo 815-4514115 Oak TV Cabinet Solid Oak, Lighted w/ 2 pull outs & storage, 40.5”w x 22”d x 75”h, fits 40” TV - Excellent Condition 815-508-1442 after 12pm Office Furniture Matching home/ office furniture, birchwood. Computer desk, $125, matching file cabinets (3) $45/ea, 2 side chairs, $25/ea, bookshelves (2) $25/ea. 815-337-8415 Power Lift Chair/Recliner Home Meridan Comfort Lift Almost New! Power unit & transformer still in box, Never installed or used. Original paperwork attached, Paid $599, Asking $399. 815-338-7757 Red fabric wing chair Good condition. $50. 847-525-4569
Rocker for Child White Wicker, $60. 847-464-5543
Pictures: Japanese, set of 4, Geisha girl, red & black on gold background, bamboo frame. 2 – 8.5 x 10.5, 2 – 15 x 19, Really nice. $60 OBO 815-344-9665 Portable Casio Digital Piano Lighted Keys, LK56 w/ stand, $75 stand $20 815-404-8173 Southern Living Fire Screen & Poker Set, Black, Heavy iron. Asking $45, ask for Marcy 815-245-0461
Cultivator ~ Yard Machine
Cross w/ 4 candle holders, Gold Metal, 31"h x 20"w, $25 obo. See online ad. Call or text 815-404-3141
Table top stone fountain - Includes pump & adapter. Asking price: $10. Please call 224-587-7522 or email firstname.lastname@example.org to arrange pickup.
Front tine, $125/obo. 815-353-1710 FREE HORSE MANURE Union/Marengo area. We load, you haul. Some well aged/composted, some more fresh. Perfect for your fall gardening projects. 847-915-0908.
SOFA: 80” LIKE NEW!
Lawn Mower: Craftsman, 6 HP, 22” cut, $50. 847-973-2314
COUNTER SWIVEL (4) Solid oak, 24”, honey color, barely used, $125/ea. 815-943-7711 TRUNK-like rattan coffee and end tables. $75 815-385-4353 TV CABINET - cherry color, about 6' x 3' x 2'. Holds up to about a 27" TV. TV sits on shelf that can be slid out. Doors close over TV or tuck inside cabinet. 2 storage shelves underneath with doors. Some big scratches on right side. $60 or best 815-568-0671 can email pictures TV Stand for flat screen, New $20. 815-675-2216 Wicker Bi-Fold Screens (2) White. $75/ea. 815-385-1802 Wood Breakfast Table Very Nice, 36”h x 36”w. Has 4 chairs w/cushions. Round Oak $199. 815-337-8415
ILLINOIS CONCEALED CARRY Concealed Carry classes at Bass Pro Shop Gurnee. To register go to www.TrainingByChristy.com
Saddle ~ Western
Good condition, $175. 815-601-3656
Mower ~ Craftsman
22”, 4HP, $100/obo. 815-353-1710 Perennials. Asters, Siberian Iris, Iris Bulbs, Cat Mint, Hybrid Lillies, Hostas & more $1-$5 815-338-5621
17HP Turbo-cooled. Briggs & Stratton motor, 42 deck, automatic, $400/obo. 815-482-8635 Toro Rake & Vacuum Blower/vac is also a leaf shredder. Comes w/ blower tube, 2 vacuum tubes, & bag. $35. Email email@example.com or call 224-587-7522 to arrange pickup.
Tractor Mower ~ Murray 42”
16 HP Automatic, with Leaf Bagger & Trailer, $400/obo. 815-353-1710
TRACTOR ~ ARIENS
46” cut, electric start, 22HP, used for 5 minutes, $1100/cash. 815-385-8563 Wheelbarrow: Rustic look, barn wood & branches, metal front wheel, 36” long, 14” high $40 815-578-0212
10 Metal Shelving Units & Tool Stands - Lt. To Med. Duty Misc. Sizes - Moving $25 to $35/each Sycamore. 815-762-0382 5 wood step ladders, Type lll, 200 lb rating, good condition, 4 to 6', $15 each 815-762-0382 8" Grinder/Disc Sander, 8” miter saw, 3x18" belt sander, $100 will separate, Moving, Sycamore. 815-762-0382
Carpet Remnant: 9' x 13' plush tan w/ padding attached to underside. Asking $100, ask for Marcy 815-245-0461 Contemporary Picture - 3' x 3', black w/raised geometric shapes of red, yellow, green. Asking $50. Originally $300. Ask for Marcy, 815-245-0461 Fire Screen - Hobby Lobby, ornamental. Distressed metal color w/ colored jewels. Asking $20. Ask for Marcy 815-245-0461 Holiday fire screen displaying eclectic large holiday figures. Asking $20. Ask for Marcy 815-245-0461
Portable Electric use on counter for drinks or fancy food. Works good, $20. 815-455-3555 Indoor Grill George Foreman Lean Mean Fat Grilling Machine. Includes interchangeable griddle plate & waffle plates. Asking price: $30. Please call (224) 587-7522 or email firstname.lastname@example.org to arrange pickup. Ladder: Cosco 17' - World's Greatest Ladder. In great shape like new. Has 3 positions as a step ladder, 6 heights as an extension ladder, 3 positions as a stairway ladder, 2 heights as a scaffold, & 2 heights as a wall ladder. $100. To arrange pickup, call 224-587-7522 or email email@example.com.
Lamp Shade - Eggshell color, cloth, new in wrapping. 12”L x 8”W x 5.5”D. $10. 815-344-9665 Large vase picture, great condition. Bronze colored frame. Asking $10, call Marcy 815-245-0461. Microwave Oven – Sharp Carousel 1100 Watts, Counter Style - $50 847-587-5017 New stainless steel, double basin sink w/Price Pfister faucet. Sink was never installed & faucet is still in original packaging. $150 for both. Please call (224) 587-7522 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
BREAKING NEWS available 24/7 at NWHerald.com
Craftsman 6”x48” on metal stand, 9” disk sander on side. $150, very good condition! 708-363-2004
SCROLL SAW 18”, variable speeds, wood, like new! Many blades, $95/obo. 708-363-2004 STEP LADDERS - 4 Wood 4' - 6' tall, Type III, 200lb rating. Very good condition, $15 ea Sycamore. 815-991-5149 SUMP PUMP – Basement Watchdog Combo, ½HP, Primary & Backup Pump w/ Battery. Only used 3 mos. $300. 815-814-5238
Wire Spool Racks
Electrical, 2 wheel, 4 wheel, $85/ea 847-302-7009
Dog Crate – Metal, Folds Flat, Pullout Bottom Tray 24”w x 36”d x 27”h - $25. 815-363-9946 evenings Female Rotweiler Mix 3.5 years sweet, spayed & all shots, good w/cats, dogs, and people, FREE to good home ONLY 815-403-4408
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
55 gallon with wood stand and lights, $100. 847-212-6504
MCHENRY ESTATE SALE
WORK GLOVES - 300 pr., New, White, Adult Size, Washable, $100 for all, will separate. Sycamore. 815-762-0382
Stand Mixer. Kitchen Aid
Lawn Mower - 19" Neuton, used, battery powered. Includes mulching plug & lawn clipping bag. Added attachments: weed trimmer, 2 replacement trimmer spools, new replacement blade & striper, 2 batteries & their chargers, along with an extra new charger. $400. Please call 224-587-7522 or email email@example.com to arrange pickup.
STEREO CABINET - Classic Walnut Stereo Cabinet – 20”D x 55”L x 27”H. $25. 815-338-5909
BEER TAP HANDLES (4) Budweiser, Bud Light, Sam Adams & Leinenkugel Honey Weiss. $25. Call 815-477-7383 Wood, maple. On casters. Shelf, closed compartments. 32X16x25” Excellent condition. $10. 815-477-7916 Cactus. Mother-in-Law Tongue. Large. $15. 815-338-5621 CHAIR - Pink Saucer Chair, comes with a metal frame that adds strength & durability to the construction. You can fold this chair & put it away when not in use. $20/obo. Call or text 815-404-3141
Solid wood, $60 815-385-4353 Roll Top Desk and Chair Dark walnut. $100 815-385-4353 Saddle Stool. Amish Oak. $45. 815-338-5621 SOFA TABLE, Smoked Glass, oak base, $50 815-385-4353 Beige plaid, $150 OBO. 847-515-1224 Call between 9am-7pm
Brand new, rotissere, side burner, 20 lb LP tanks, $250. Coleman LX Road Trip Grill, LP, $75, Weber Pot Grill, 22”, $60. 815-385-8563 BAR LIGHT - Coors Light bar light. Picture online. Asking $25. Call 815-477-7383
EVERYTHING MUST GO!
203 S. Katie Lane FLUFFY 1 year old female Tabby DLH Every morning when I open my eyes for that first look at the day -- rain, fog, overcast, sunny -my heart swells with gratitude. I get another chance. www.helpingpaws.net 815-338-4400 KITTENS - Free Grey/White/Tabby 815-355-0901
8 weeks, (3) male and (2) female. Liter trained, extremely friendly. Candace 815-575-3948
DOLL HOUSE WIRING
For Villages or Railroad. 5 transformers, extension cords, lights, bulbs and power strips. $35/all. 815-790-9812
Metal Wheels From small to large $25$65/ea. 847-515-8012 Huntley area
Fri-Sat-Sun Sept 27-28-29, 9 – 5 Kitchen, bath, barware, household decor, baby items, furniture, holiday items, etc
SYCAMORE LARGE ESTATE OF BARBARA & CARL GROVES WALLIN
LAKOTA 2 year old female Siberian Husky mix My eyes were meant to wander. I want to go see auburn leaves falling in Vermont or the sun setting over purple mountains in Arizona. www.helpingpaws.net 815-338-4400
NBA Orlando MAGIC Mens Starter 1/2 Zip Pullover Winter Jacket, Mens XL, Black & Blue. See picture at online ad. $50 or best offer. Call or text 815-404-3141
Pool Table light: $150 815-444-9550 PRINTER'S CUTTING BOARD – 18”x19” w/ sliding guide. $30. 847-669-1643 RC Helicopters (2) Fly indoors or out, includes radio and chargers, $99 OBO. 815-382-3952 Read – Write Learning System: Sing, Spell, Read & Write Includes Books, Video Cards & Instruction Manual – Ages 6-8 $25. 815-455-6201
Steel, 5 shelves, $35. 847-669-1643
Fiberglass. Ginny Lynn look, refurbished. $150. 815-790-9812 TV - Sony Wega color television. 26" screen. No remote. Asking $60. Call 815-477-7383.
TYPEWRITER IBM SELECTRIC
RAPHAEL 2 year old male Shepherd mix I'm a believer that the next great love can be around the corner. I love falling in love. I really want to meet the right person for me. www.helpingpaws.net 815-338-4400
1892 Platbooks, antique books, glassware, sterling, furniture, tools, lawn mowers, 1960's Honda 50 scooter, John Deere snow blower, Golden Globe, boxing robe, WWI & WWII items. YEARS OF
ACCUMULATION! COMPLIMENTARY COFFEE AND DONUTS KATHY'S ESTATE SALES 847-363-4814
Sat. & Sun., Sept. 28-29 9-4
Topiaries: Brand new outdoor indoor lighted buck & doe. New. $40. If interested, please email me at firstname.lastname@example.org or call 224-587-7522
Snowblower Attachment For John Deere 111 Lawn Tractor and tire chains. $150/both/obo. 847-973-2314
FRI, SAT, SUN 9-4 36W098 Hollowside Drive 10x20 enclosed tent, antique furniture, collectibles, lots of household misc & MORE!
WHEEL CHAIR Black and chrome, new in box, lightweight, adjustable foot rest, 250lb capacity, $100. 815-578-0212 WHEEL CHAIR Black and chrome, new in box, lightweight, adjustable foot rest, 250lb capacity. $100 815-578-0212
AIR HEATERS (2)
Portable, Forced Kerosene. Remington 55, $50/ea. 847-476-6771
Mint green & burgundy, cream background, 5'x8', made in Spain. $90. 815-455-7915
DON'T NEED IT? SELL IT FAST! Northwest Classified Call 800-589-8237
Pianos Quality Pre-Owned Pianos Delivered & Warrantied
28” cut, 28” wide, electric start. $400 815-385-8563
Medium size tub full and some books, $50/all. 815-790-9812 FISHING POLE - Johnny Walker telescopic fishing pole. Full length goes to 16ft. Asking $20. Call 815-477-7383 Fishing Waders – Youth w/hanger, Size 4, Itasca Insulated Steel Shank. Excellent Condition - $30 815-347-6453 GOLF CLUBS (WOMEN'S) & BAG One set of womens golf clubs and bag. 13 clubs/woods and ball retriever. Asking $40. 815-477-7383
HOCKEY ICE SKATES – Size 8D w/ skate guards, elbow pads & carrying bag. $65. 847-669-1643
Tenor Saxophone: Carnegie XL by Jupiter, good condition $750/OBO 815-337-5629
Lebron X Prisms - Mens Size 10 1/2 (10.5). Like New. Asking price $140 firm. 815-919-0414
CAT (1) MALE
POOL TABLE. Regulation size. Plus accessories $400 815-356-0883
Dark grey, 6 months old. 6 free kittens, some dark and light grey, litter trained. Eat on their own. Very cute and loveable! Call aft 5pm 224-634-5470
CAT - FREE TO GOOD HOME I must find a good home for my 2 year old cat. Have to give him up due to allergy. He is all black with white markings on back paws. Neutered with current rabies shot. Neutered. 847-409-2267
Thurs, Fri, Sat & Sun 9am-5pm Antiques, Collectibles, Bedroom Furniture, Household, Holiday, Home décor, Clothes, Shoes, Formals, Books, Puzzles, Electronics, Linens, Jewelry, Fridge, CDs, Movies, Drum Set and much more!
2202 Westward Drive Toys, Sports Equipment, Clothing, Kitchen and Household Items, Daybed, and lots more
777 Mary Ann St.
Antique and Modern Guns Old Lever Actions, Winchesters, Marlins, Savages, etc. Old Pistols and Revolvers. Cash for Collection. FFL License 815-338-4731
Lionel & American Flyer Trains 815-353-7668
Advertise here for a successful garage sale! Call 815-455-4800
“BIG” FRI, SAT, SUN SEPT 27, 28, 29 9AM - 4PM Items - Large & Small
PIANO - Upright Story and Clark. Circa 1958. $350. 847-373-7029
4318 S. Ridgeway Rd.
Furniture, electronics, linens, holiday & home décor
Deagan Marimba 2 ½ octaves, rosewood keys, circa 1952. $500 Wonder Lake 573-996-6722
HUGE DOWNSIZING SALE
Many books, toys, boys clothes 2T-5, women's plus 18-24, men's XXL, craft supplies, kids VHS & DVD, & TONS more including many new items.
No wheels, $20/obo. 815-385-6530 Walker. 4 wheeled, adjustable height hand brakes, seat, basket. $65. 815-455-5903 Lv msg.
Light Up Scarecrow – 48” Fiber optics change to different colors. No batteries required - AC adapter included. Asking price: $10. Please call 224-587-7522 or email email@example.com to arrange pickup.
400 TALL GRASS DR.
& MUCH MORE!!
Saturday & Sunday, 9/28 & 29, 9am-3pm
WRENCHES, PIPE/CRESCENT Pipe: 22” - $8; 16” - $6; 13” - $5, 11” - $2; Crescent 15” - $6 815-455-5903 Lv Msg Originally purchased 1915 from Seaton Piano Co. It is a P.A. Starck Co., Chicago, IL piano, double repeating w/ brass flange action. Stool is 4 leg claw w/ glass balls & swivel seat. Beautiful. Buyer pickup. $250. 815-825-2880
LOTS of glassware, dishes, 25 first edition books, clothes, drapes, baby items (twin items) swing, wet saw, hubcaps
Household items, tools, women's shoes/purses. NO EARLY BIRDS-CASH ONLY!!!
12x36, with or without motor on custom wood bench. $125/obo. 708-363-2004
Wood Lathe ~ Craftsman
POOL – Summer Escapes Quick Setup Pool. 10ft round pool – 30” tall. Pump & Filter system cover & ground cloth. Never Used.Retail $99. Asking $50. Call After 1pm. 815-943-3226
ANTIQUE PIANO w/ STOOL
Electronics, Furniture, Toys, Tools, Household Items & More!
5 ft, lights, ornaments & misc decorations, $40. 847-515-3986
Snowblower Cub Cadet
AMI Jukebox – 1953 80 Selections, Red & White,Needs Rewiring. Great Condition. Does Not Run, Includes records - $350. 815-382-4743 before 8pm
HUGE GARAGE SALE
38563 N. Drexel Blvd GRAFLEX TRIPOD – 7 Individual adjustments. $35. 847-669-1643
5018 W Oakwood Dr
6821 AYRE DR.
3705 WEST ELM FRI 11-7 & SAT & SUN 8-5
Tuned up and cleaned, $100. 509-570-6990 Lv Msg Wine Container – 40 gal., stainless steel w/lid - $235 815-943-0073 8a-8p
2211 COLTONVILLE RD.
ECKEL'S MCHENRY FLEA MARKET
PHONE CASE FOR GALAXY S3
Police Scanner: w/300 channels VHF/UHF/AIR/800MHZ $150 815-356-0883
Antiques, tools & chest, lawn equipment, snow blower, vintage items, etc.
SAT & SUN SEPT 28 & 29 9AM - 4PM
Chain link 5x5x4', like new, $90/obo. 815-353-1710 BODYGLOVE phone cover for SAMSUNG GALAXY S3 pink & white, screen protector incl. Purchased for $29.95. ASKING ONLY $15 FIRM, Cash Only, Crystal Lake 224-875-0071 Text or lv msg
Sat & Sun 9am-4pm 20976 Ridgeview Ln
Antiques, Primitives, Vintage THURS-SUN 10-4
Lifelong residents & involvement in Dekalb & Sycamore Historical Socities.
Hooked on Phonics Includes Cards & Cassettes, Pre-school – Primary - Remedial Adult - $30. 815-455-6201 Top Brand and cond. American Tourister. Not canvas sides, 2 pieces 7x24”, 7x20”, $40. 815-455-3555 Metal Bird (Heron) sculpture, copper & brass, 5 ft 1970's, $150 815-578-0212
Fri, Sat & Sun. 8am – 6pm
DINNERWARE - 46 PIECES Set of Fairwinds, The Friendship of Salem, brown, exc cond, $350. 847-807-9156 124'x6', $175/obo. 815-572-1699
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We are At Your Service!
& MUCH MORE!
SAT & SUN 9-4 18900 HEBRON RD. ~ Excellent Condition ~ Good Furniture - Great Deals! BR Set, DR Set, Couches, Tables & MUCH MORE!
HUNTLEY GREAT SALE
FRI & SAT 9-3 10952 CAPE COD LN. Quality Furniture: DR Table, E. Allen Chairs, Leather Wing Chairs, 4 Poster Bed, Sofa & End Tables, Collectibles, Calico Dishes, Jack Black Pottery, Kids Items-Doll House & MORE!! LOCAL NEWS WHEREVER YOU GO! Up-to-date news, weather, scores & more can be sent directly to your phone! It's quick, easy & free to register at NWHerald.com
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Page F6• Sunday, September 29, 2013
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7717 S. Route 31 Crystal Lake, IL 60014 (815) 459-4040 Frank Lara Owner
Tim Scarnato Owner, Operator, Head Chef
Purchase a $39.99 Historic Homes of McHenry County book for Only $19.99! Check website for restrictions. Hurry, this Big Deal ends Wednesday at 7 am!
Historic Homes of McHenry County is a truly unique book that captures the treasured homes in the area. This full color, 140 page hard copy book makes a wonderful gift! Limited copies available. Take home your copy today! This book will be shipped to the address within your registered Planit account. Shipping fees are included.
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