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Friday, October 11, 2013

HOLIDAYS • FAITH, C1

PREP GIRLS VOLLEYBALL • SPORTS, B1

Thanksgivukkah combines multiple celebrations

DeKalb, Sycamore ‘Volley for the Cure’

Park board creates pool committee New members to look at options to repair or replace Hopkins Pool in DeKalb By JILLIAN DUCHNOWSKI jduchnowski@shawmedia.com DeKALB – DeKalb Park District Vice President Per Faivre is leading a new committee to explore options for repairing or replacing Hopkins Pool. Park commissioners voted, 4-0, to create the committee, whose members will analyze data and compile a report with recommendations over the next six months. Faivre and park board Secretary

Keith Nyquist will serve on the committee and decide its makeup and schedule. Park board Treasurer Don Irving was absent from the vote. “My suggestion is we don’t have Phil Young 40 people on it, but let’s do our best to get good representation,” board President Phil Young said. DeKalb park leaders have ad-

opted a few different approaches for the 39-year-old pool in the past six months or so. The DeKalb Park District has until 2015 to submit to the state a plan to make Hopkins Pool, especially its locker rooms and entrances, comply with the Americans with Disabilities Act. Leaders had been planning to spend $5 million replacing the pool within its current footprint, but abandoned those plans shortly after three new commissioners were

Voice your opinion Do you use a public swimming pool during the summer months? Go to Daily-Chronicle.com to vote.

elected to the five-member board. Executive Director Cindy Capek also resigned in May after leaders negotiated a separation agreement in which the park district would continue to pay her salary for six

District 428 transition underway

months. DeKalb leaders briefly dis cussed partnering with the Sycamore Park District on a new pool. They abandoned those efforts last month, because DeKalb park leaders did not want to spend money on land for a joint facility. So this new committee will work to gather information and various viewpoints about the community’s needs for a public pool.

See POOL, page A4

Shutdown debates continue By DAVID ESPO The Associated Press

Monica Maschak – mmaschak@shawmedia.com

Doug Moeller shares his thoughts Wednesday during a meeting with DeKalb School District 428 principals and administrators. Moeller is the district’s next superintendent.

Next superintendent, who assumes role in June, already exercising influence By JILLIAN DUCHNOWSKI jduchnowski@shawmedia.com

D

eKALB – Doug Moeller kicked off each year he was principal of DeKalb High School by giving students his cellphone number over the intercom. “I said: ‘Please text; I’d prefer you text. If you call with a blocked number, I won’t respond to you,’ ”said Moeller, who was principal from 2009 to 2012. “It really helped a lot of students who maybe felt marginalized that they knew they could go directly to the principal if they had an issue.” He wanted to be accessible to students, and it’s a value he plans to carry on in his future role as superin-

tendent at DeKalb School District 428. After two years as assistant superintendent for curriculum and student services, he’s set to become superintendent when current Superintendent Jim Briscoe retires in June. Briscoe has led the district for six years. Briscoe and Moeller speak highly of each other: Moeller values Briscoe’s legacy of building partnerships with other community entities, from a meeting Tuesday with Northern Illinois University leaders to being a founding member of the local Partnership for Healthy Communities. Meanwhile, Briscoe complimented Moeller’s work shepherding the new DeKalb High School through the

About Doug Moeller Age: 56 Lives in: DeKalb Education: Bachelor’s degree in math and economics from Northern Illinois University, master’s degree from Aurora University and doctorate from University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Interesting fact: Moeller served in the U.S. Marine Corps for six years building process, aligning curriculum to the Common Core standards and planning to make technology more prominent in everyday learning. As spring approaches, Briscoe

plans to let Moeller take a more central role to make the transition as smooth as possible. He’ll definitely let him have the final say for decisions about programs and procedures for next year. “Most of the time we’ll agree, but at the end of the day, it will end up in his lap,” Briscoe said. “We work so closely together that that hasn’t been an issue and it probably won’t be for the rest of the year.” Meanwhile, Moeller started the search for his replacement about two days after the school board approved his hire and signed him to a four-year contract Sept. 17.

See TRANSITION, page A4

WASHINGTON – On a day filled with both rising and falling hopes, President Barack Obama and congressional Republicans struggled inconclusively Thursday to find common ground that could avert an economy-tanking default and possibly end the 10-day-old partial government shutdown that has idled 350,000 federal workers. “We expect further conversations tonight,” Majority Lead- More on er Eric Cantor, shutdown R-Va., said cryptically, after he, NIU Antarctic Speaker John researchers affectBoehner and a ed by shutdown. delegation of PAGE A4 House Republicans had met for an hour or so with Obama at the White House. He spoke at dusk, long after Boehner first outlined a compromise proposal that the White House carefully avoided rejecting – only to have Senate Democrats declare it unacceptable. “Not going to happen,” Majority Leader Harry Reid said brusquely. The Republican plan would leave the shutdown in place while raising the nation’s $16.7 trillion debt limit and setting up negotiations between the GOP and Obama over spending cuts and other issues. Heartened by any hint of progress, Wall Street chose to accentuate the positive. After days of decline, the Dow Jones industrial average soared 323 points on hopes that the divided government was taking steps to avoid a default. Reid’s dismissive comments at the White House came at the end of the trading day. Senate Republicans forged ahead on an alternative of their own that would ease both the debt limit and shutdown crises at once. Officials said that it would require Obama to agree to some relatively modest changes to the health care law that stands as his signature domestic achievement.

Inside today’s Daily Chronicle Lottery Local news Obituaries

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MORNING READ

Page A2 • Friday, October 11, 2013

8 DAILY PLANNER Today Sexaholics Anonymous-DeKalb: 6:30 to 7:30 a.m. Fridays at Christ Community Church, 1600 E. Lincoln Highway, DeKalb. This 12-step recovery program is for Internet addiction. Contact: 815-508-0280. SA.org. Weight Watchers: 8:30 a.m. weigh-in, 9 a.m. meeting Weight Watchers Store, 2583 Sycamore Road (near Aldi), DeKalb. Cardiopulmonary Patient Bake Sale Fundraiser: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. in the Roberts Conference Room on the lower level of Kishwaukee Hospital, DeKalb. Pass It On AA(C): 9:30 a.m. at DeKalb Area Alano Club, 312 E. Taylor St., DeKalb, 800-452-7990; www.dekalbalanoclub.com. Story time: 10 a.m. at Barnes & Noble, 2439 Sycamore Road in DeKalb. Free readings are open to the public. Narcotics Anonymous: Noon at 512 Normal Road in DeKalb; www. rragsna.org; 815-964-5959. There is a Solution Too AA: 12:05 p.m. at DeKalb Area Alano Club, 312 E. Taylor St., DeKalb, 800-452-7990; www.dekalbalanoclub.com. ACBL Duplicate Bridge: 12:30 p.m. at Wildwood North Recreation Center, 1 Birch St. in Sandwich. 815498-4405. Elburn Lions Club Bingo: Doors open at 5 p.m. at 500 Filmore St. Early Bird Bingo starts at 6:30 p.m., followed by the first of four progressive raffles. Regular Bingo games start at 7 p.m. and include two split the pot games. Food and drink are available for purchase. 630-3656315. Bingo license B-04001. Fish/shrimp dinners: 5 to 7 p.m. at Newman Catholic Student Center, 512 Normal Road in DeKalb. Served by Northern Illinois University Knights of Columbus Council 5572. Cost is $8 for fish or shrimp, $10 for fish and shrimp, $5 for grilled cheese or macaroni and cheese; all are fullcourse meals with side dishes. Peace vigil: 5 to 6 p.m. at Memorial Park at First Street and Lincoln Highway, DeKalb. DeKalb Interfaith Network for Peace and Justice Peace Circle follows at 6 p.m. 815758-0796. Troop support rally: 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. at First Street and Lincoln Highway in DeKalb, across the street from Memorial Park. B.Y.O.B. Big Book – 12 & 12 Discussion AA(C): 6 p.m. at DeKalb Area Alano Club, 312 E. Taylor St., DeKalb, 800-452-7990; www. dekalbalanoclub.com. Big Book Discussion AA(C): 7 p.m. at Newman Catholic Student Center, 512 Normal Road, DeKalb, 800-452-7990; www.dekalbalanoclub.com. Friday night activities and gallery hours: 7 to 9 p.m. at DeKalb Area Women’s Center, 1021 State St. All are welcome; programs vary each week. 815-758-1351. “The West” After Dark: 7 p.m. in the meeting room at DeKalb Public Library, 309 Oak St. Come after hours to watch Ken Burns’ spectacular and moving documentary. Episodes will be shown every Friday in October beginning at 7 p.m. Meet at the Third Street entrance. La Leche League of Sandwich: 7:15 to 9 p.m. at Valley West Community Hospital. For all interested women, especially before baby’s arrival. Babies also are welcome. For information, call Connie at 815498-3431. Fox Valley AA(C): 7:30 p.m. at Salem Lutheran Church, 1022 N. Main St., Sandwich, 800-452-7990; www.dekalbalanoclub.com. County Line Group Big Book AA(C): 8 p.m. at St. Mary’s Church, 121 N. Sycamore St., Maple Park, 800-452-7990; www.dekalbalanoclub.com. One Day At A Time AA(C): 8 p.m. at DeKalb Area Alano Club, 312 E. Taylor St., DeKalb, 800-452-7990; www.dekalbalanoclub.com. There is a Solution AA(C): 8 p.m. at Kingston Friendship Center, 120 Main St. 800-452-7990; www. dekalbalanoclub.com. Day PAA(C): 9 p.m. at DeKalb Area Alano Club, 312 E. Taylor St., DeKalb, 800-452-7990; www. dekalbalanoclub.com. Elvis is Back: 9 p.m. to midnight at Moose Lodge 1506, 317 State St. Sycamore. Saturday Monthly community breakfast: 7 to 11 a.m. at Kingston Friendship Center, 120 S. Main St. Donation is $7 for all-you-can-eat eggs cooked to order, pancakes, waffles, biscuits and gravy, corned beef hash, bacon and sausage, fruit cups, English muffins and drink. Contact: Kingston Friendship Center at 815-784-3921.

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8 WHAT’S HAPPENING AT DAILY-CHRONICLE.COM? Yesterday’s most-commented stories:

Yesterday’s most-viewed stories:

1. Health law glitches: fleeting or fatal? 2. Obama calls Boehner, says he still won’t negotiate 3. Boehner offers debt extension; interim resolution?

1. Police: New cellphone laws will be enforced 2. Sheriff’s deputies deliver alleged ringleader to Jail 3. New DeKalb banquet hall to open in December

Yesterday’s Reader Poll results:

Today’s Reader Poll question:

How often do you use a cellphone while driving?

Vol. 135 No. 241 Main Office 1586 Barber Greene Road, DeKalb 815-756-4841 Toll-free: 877-688-4841 Hours: Mon.-Fri. 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Customer Service: 800-589-9363 Customer service phone hours: Mon.-Fri. 6 a.m.-5 p.m. Sat.-Sun. 7 a.m.-10 a.m.

Do you use a public swimming pool during the summer months?

Rarely: 29 percent Never: 29 percent Weekly: 14 percent Daily: 17 percent A few times a week: 11 percent

• Regularly • Occasionally • Never

Total votes: 555

Vote online at Daily-Chronicle.com

The show must go on … hopefully Last week, I said the government shutdown is senseless, damaging, costly, preventable, and the fault of a tiny, rabid faction of one party. It’s hurting real, everyday people, it’s costing the U.S. economy an estimated $300 million a day, and it’s tarnishing the reputation and credibility of America. Gallup released data Wednesday showing that Americans’ confidence in the economy saw its biggest one-week drop since September 2008. National polls still place most of the blame for the shutdown on Republicans, but at this point, polls on this issue are kind of silly. Because in fact – not in opinion poll – a small group of hardline, ultra-conservative people caused this shipwreck. The shutdown is a conscious political strategy months in the making. We know this from at least two pieces of evidence. 1. Earlier this year, as the New York Times reported Saturday, a group of conservatives led by former Attorney General Edwin Meese III met to devise a strategy to defund Obamacare. Out of that meeting came a document called “Blueprint to Defunding Obamacare” that Meese and other conservatives signed. The document is easy to find online. “Conservatives should not approve a CR [a CR is the continuing budget resolution that would allow the government to reopen] unless it defunds Obamacare,” the document says. Further, “A mere ‘date-change CR’ is unacceptable. Although the Obama administration and others will argue the CR is not the

THE FINE LINE Jason Akst appropriate legislative vehicle to defund Obamacare, it is easily done through a series of appropriation riders. Because the CR represents one of the best vehicles possible to delay the implementation of Obamacare, it must not be used to bargain on the upcoming sequester.” 2. House Speaker John Boehner told George Stephanopoulos of ABC News on Sunday that a shutdown became the plan. But compared to whether Congress votes to raise the debt ceiling, the shutdown is small potatoes. I was a business reporter for a while and I read economic news nearly every day. But saying I’m an expert on the economy is like saying I would be a good surgeon because I’m good at removing ticks from dogs. Which puts most of us in the same boat, because let’s face it: One of the main things wrong with America is the complexity of our finances. But here are a couple of things to consider about the debt ceiling: The patron saint of the Republican Party, Ronald Reagan, directly approved raising it 17 times. Despite cavalier rhetoric, nobody has a cavalier attitude about the debt the U.S. carries. The nonpartisan, famously lowkey Congressional Budget Office notes

(in “Choices for Deficit Reduction”) that there are serious, negative consequences in carrying large amounts of debt relative to the Gross Domestic Product. “Prolonged increases in debt relative to GDP can cause significant long-term damage to both the government’s finances and the broader economy,” the CBO report notes. Some examples it lists are higher federal spending on interest payments, reduction in savings, and an increased likelihood of fiscal crises. Raising the debt ceiling does not mean we incur extra debt. Here’s what the Department of the Treasury says: “The debt limit is the total amount of money that the United States government is authorized to borrow to meet its existing legal obligations, including Social Security and Medicare benefits, military salaries, interest on the national debt, tax refunds, and other payments. The debt limit does not authorize new spending commitments. It simply allows the government to finance existing legal obligations that Congresses and presidents of both parties have made in the past. “Failing to increase the debt limit would have catastrophic economic consequences. It would cause the government to default on its legal obligations – an unprecedented event in American history.” • Jason Akst teaches journalism and public relations at Northern Illinois University. You can reach him at jasondakst@gmail.com or follow him on Twitter (@jasonakst).

8 TODAY’S TALKER

Carpenter, 2nd U.S. astronaut in orbit, dies The ASSOCIATED PRESS DENVER – Scott Carpenter, the second American to orbit the Earth, was guided by two instincts: overcoming fear and quenching his insatiable curiosity. He pioneered his way into the heights of space and the depths of the ocean floor. “Conquering of fear is one of life’s greatest pleasures and it can be done a lot of different places,” he said. His wife, Patty Barrett, said Carpenter died in a Denver hospice of complications from a September stroke. He lived in Vail. Carpenter followed John Glenn into orbit, and it was Carpenter who gave him the historic send-off: “Godspeed John Glenn.” The two were the last survivors of the famed original Mercury 7 astronauts from the “Right Stuff” days of the early 1960s. Glenn is the only one left alive. In his one flight, Carpenter missed his landing by 288 miles, leaving a nation on edge for an hour as it watched live and putting Carpenter on the outs with his NASA bosses. So Carpenter found a new place to explore: the ocean floor. He was the only person who was both

Missed paper? We hope not. But if you did and you live in the immediate area, please call Customer Service at 800-589-9363 before 10 a.m. daily. We will deliver your Daily Chronicle as quickly as possible. If you have questions or suggestions, complaints or praise, please send to: Circulation Dept., 1586 Barber Greene Road, DeKalb, IL 60115. To become a carrier, call ext. 2468. Copyright 2013 Published daily by Shaw Media. SUBSCRIPTION INFORMATION Daily: $.75 / issue Sunday: $1.50 / issue Basic weekly rate: $5.25 Basic annual rate: $273 GENERAL MANAGER Karen Pletsch kpletsch@shawmedia.com ADVERTISING Display Advertising: ext. 2217 Fax: 815-756-2079 Classified Advertising: 815-787-7861 Toll free: 877-264-2527 NEWSROOM Eric Olson Editor eolson@shawmedia.com News: ext. 2257 news@daily-chronicle.com Obituaries: ext. 2228 obits@daily-chronicle.com Photo desk: ext. 2265 photo@daily-chronicle.com Sports desk: ext. 2224 sports@daily-chronicle.com Fax: 815-758-5059 REGIONAL PUBLISHER AND GENERAL MANAGER Don T. Bricker dbricker@shawmedia.com CIRCULATION Kara Hansen Group VP of Audience Development khansen@shawmedia.com BUSINESS OFFICE Billing: 815-526-4585 Fax: 815-477-4960

8CORRECTIONS Accuracy is important to the Daily Chronicle, and we want to correct mistakes promptly. Please call errors to our attention by phone, 815-756-4841, ext. 2257; email, news@daily-chronicle.com; or fax, 815-758-5059.

8DID YOU WIN? Illinois Lottery AP file photo

Astronaut Scott Carpenter stands with the model of the Lunar Excursion Module (LEM) on March 26, 1967, at Grumman Aircraft engineering Corp. plant in Bethpage, N.Y.. Carpenter, the second American to orbit the Earth and first person to explore both the heights of space and depths of the ocean, died Thursday after a stroke. He was 88. an astronaut and an aquanaut, exploring the old ocean and what President John F. Kennedy called “the new ocean” – space. NASA Administrator Charles Bolden said Thursday that Carpenter “was in the vanguard of our space program – the pioneers who set the tone for our nation’s pioneering efforts beyond Earth and accomplished so much for our nation. ... We will miss his passion, his

talent and his lifelong commitment to exploration.” Life was an adventure for Carpenter and he said it should be for others: “Every child has got to seek his own destiny. All I can say is that I have had a great time seeking my own.” The launch into space was nerve-racking for the Navy pilot on the morning of May 24, 1962.

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Canada’s Alice Munro wins Nobel literature prize The ASSOCIATED PRESS STOCKHOLM – If there were a literary award bigger than the Nobel Prize, Alice Munro would probably win that, too. “Among writers, her name is spoken in hushed tones,” fellow Canadian author Margaret Atwood once wrote. “She’s the kind of writer about whom it is often said – no matter how well known she becomes – that she ought to be better known.” Munro, 82, was awarded literature’s highest honor Thursday, saluted by the Nobel committee as a thorough but forgiving chronicler of the human spirit, and her selection marks a number of breakthroughs. She is the first winner of

the $1.2 million prize to be fully identified with Canada. Saul Bellow won in 1976, but though he was born in Canada, he moved to the U.S. as a boy and is more closely associated with Chicago. Munro is also the rare author to win for short stories. “When I began writing there was a very small community of Canadian writers and little attention was paid by the world. Now Canadian writers are read, admired and respected around the globe,” Munro said in a statement issued by her publisher, Alfred A. Knopf. She said she hopes the Nobel “fosters further interest in all Canadian writers” and “brings further recognition to the short story form.” Her books having sold

AP file photo

Canadian author Alice Munro poses for a photograph Oct. 28, 2002, at the Canadian Consulate’s residence in New York. Munro has won this year’s Nobel Prize in literature it was announced Thursday. more than 1 million copies in the U.S. alone, she has long been an international am-

bassador for the short story, proof that the narrative arc and depth of characterization

expected from a novel can be realized in just 30 to 40 pages. Critics and peers have praised her in every way a writer can be praised: the precision of her language; the perfection of detail; the surprise and logic of her storytelling; the graceful, seamless shifts of moods; the intimacy with every shade of human behavior. Her stories are usually set in Ontario, her home province. Among her best-known is “The Bear Came Over the Mountain,” about a woman who begins losing her memory and agrees with her husband that she should be put in a nursing home. Canadian actress-director Sarah Polley adapted the story into the 2006 film “Away from Her,” starring Julie Christie.


LOCAL

Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com

* Friday, October 11, 2013 • Page A3

Residents get look at proposed transmission line routes By FELIX SARVER fsarver@shawmedia.com SYCAMORE – Joan Hoyt came out of ComEd’s latest open house on a new electric transmission line happy. Like more than a dozen DeKalb County residents who attended Thursday night’s meeting at the DeKalb County Farm Bureau in Sycamore, Hoyt wanted to know how close the power line was to her property on Old State Road in the Mayfield Township. ComEd’s new transmission line will travel from substations in Byron to Wayne and pass through DeKalb County along the way. Hoyt found out the proposed

primary and alternate routes for the transmission line would be about three miles and a mile from her home in each case. “It’s just another thing to look at that isn’t pretty,” Hoyt said. County residents who came to Thursday’s open house were able to see a public display of the proposed primary and alternate routes for the line, which is part of the company’s Grand Prairie Gateway Project. The line, will be 57 to 60 miles in length, will carry 345,000 volts and be supported by about 400 single-pole steel structures. ComEd spokesperson David O’Dowd said the estimated cost of the project was $200 million.

A mix of ComEd crews and contractors would build the steel structures. PJM Interconnection, an independent regional transmission grid operator, found the transmission line was necessary to reduce congestion in the northern Illinois electric transmission system. Transmission lines become congested after receiving too much power, which can lead to higher costs of delivering electricity. With the primary and alternate routes nailed down, ComEd will tweak them based on public input from the latest round of open houses before submitting them to the Illinois Commerce Commission for ap-

Know more For more information about the proposed routes, visit ComEd’s website on the project at shawurl. com/qhj or call 877-279-4732. proval by the end of the year. The commission will then have 225 days to approve one of the routes or a combination of the two. Gathering public input on the potential routes for the transmission line was one way the company determined the proposed routes, O’Dowd said. ComEd has engaged property owners and residents in each of the four counties the line would pass through with stakeholder

ComEd officials also determined the routes through engineering and environmental studies. In each case, they would do land surveys to see what kind of terrain the line would pass through and make sure endangered species were not threatened. Callighan said many of the residents who came to Thursday’s meeting wanted to find their homes on the map. Sycamore resident Mark Brown was able to find out the transmission line would be ½ mile from his home on Plank Road. His concern was the line affecting property values. “If it was going to be near my property, I would be discouraged,” he said.

meetings and open houses. “These open houses have been a very productive dialogue and that is what they are designed to do,” he said. Potential routes were planned to pass through one of four corridors in Sycamore and Genoa Townships, said Paul Callighan, ComEd spokesperson. After public input, ComEd settled on two corridors for their primary and alternate routes when they learned routes for the other two would pass through planned housing and commercial development in the area. “We’re trying to minimize the impact so people can continue to work and farm,” he said.

Picking out pumpkins an annual tradition in DeKalb DeKalb and Sycamore schedule leaf collections Sycamore will be divided into two sections, and city workers will pick up leaves alternating weekly between each section. The first section includes the south and central part of the city, an area outlined by Bethany Road, South Cross Street and State Street. Section two includes the area west of South Cross and the northern part of Sycamore. Officials from both cities recommend residents rake their leaves to the edge of the curb – not into the street – for pickup. Residents should also try not to have vehicles in the way of the leaves and to make sure the piles are free of sticks, grass clippings, animal waste and other debris that can clog vacuum tubes. Leaves should not be raked near storm sewers, catch basins, culvert pipes or ditches to help prevent flooding. For more information on each city’s leaf collection programs, contact the Sycamore Public Works Department at 815-895-3545 or the DeKalb Operations Division at 815-748-2040.

By FELIX SARVER fsarver@shawmedia.com

Monica Maschak – mmaschak@shawmedia.com

Samantha Didio, 9, and her grandmother, Donna Didio, of Sycamore, pick out pumpkins for decorating at Wessels Family Farm stand Thursday in DeKalb. Samantha and her grandmother have made pumpkin-selecting a tradition for five or six years.

CHICAGOLAND’S LARGEST

City workers in DeKalb and Sycamore will give area residents a helping hand with cleaning up the leaves in the coming weeks. Both cities are running leaf collection programs, with vehicles collecting loose leaves from curbsides. In DeKalb, the leaf collection program will begin Monday and run from 7 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Nov. 1. Sycamore’s leaf pickup program will start Oct. 21 and end Nov. 27. DeKalb’s leaf collection schedule divides the city in two: The area south of Lincoln Highway and north of Lincoln Highway. Next week, both sections will have leaf pickups. The area south of Lincoln will have leaves picked up again the week of Oct. 21 and the area north of Lincoln will have leaves picked up the week of Oct. 28. The leaf collection schedule is subject to weather conditions and crews will alternate sections through November.

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NEWS

Page A4 • Friday, October 11, 2013

Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com

8OBITUARIES

Warrant sweep targeted drug dealers By NATHAN WOODSIDE nwoodside@shawmedia.com DeKALB – DeKalb police spent about three months targeting cocaine, crack cocaine, heroin, and ecstasy before arresting seven suspected dealers this week, DeKalb police Sgt. Steve Lekkas said. Dubbed “Operation Surprise!”, the operation was designed to reduce drug crimes in DeKalb, but Lekkas said efforts will continue. Use of a powdered form of ecstasy known as “molly,” and heroin appears to be increasing in the area, he said. “We just tried to put together the best investigative strategy we could to make these arrests,” Lekkas said. The seven people police arrested Tuesday on a

Christopher K. Riggs

Christian M. Elliott

Samuel U. Jones

Zachary J. Dion

More online

Kevin L. Hunter

Joseph R. Hannon

Bryan M. Wiersma

charge of unlawful delivery of a controlled substance are: Christopher K. Riggs, 37, 1400 block of Holmes Drive, DeKalb; Samuel U. Jones, 39, 900 block of Grove

Go to DailyChronicle. com to check out more crime mugs.

Street, DeKalb; Christian M. Elliott, 19, 300 block of 68th Street, Malta; Zachary J. Dion, 27, 700 block of DeKalb Avenue, Sycamore; Kevin L. Hunter, 22, 300 block of

ALPHA E. FLEETWOOD Alpha E. Fleetwood, 77, of Sycamore, Ill., died Wednesday, Oct. 9, 2013, at Bethany Healthcare & Rehabilitation Center in DeKalb. Arrangements are pending at Butala Funeral Home and Crematory in Sycamore. For information, visit www.ButalaFuneralHomes.com or call 815-895-2833. Visit www.legacy.com/daily-chronicle.

Ash Court, DeKalb; Joseph R. Hannon, 18, 19000 block of Hahn Drive, DeKalb and Bryan M. Wiersma, 20, 1300 block of Eco Park Drive, DeKalb. Arrest warrants on charges of unlawful delivery of a controlled substance have been issued for five other individuals as part of the sweep. They are: Brandon J. Valentine, 23, Chicago; Nathaniel O. Reynolds, 26, Maywood; Kyndal C. Meeks, 21, Aurora; Jordan C. Hopkins, 20, Sycamore; and Preston M. Williams, 27, DeKalb. Lekkas said his department is working with the U.S. Marshal’s Service to make those arrests. “They may be gone for now, but they’ll turn up and we’ll get them,” he said.

STELLA PETTIGREW

VALLEJO, Calif. – Stella (Hrnyak) Pettigrew, 86, of Vallejo, Calif., passed away peacefully surrounded by her family Friday, Oct. 4, at Kaiser Foundation Hospital in Walnut Creek, Calif. Born Sept. 14, 1927, in DeKalb, to Rade and Dancia Hrnyak, she married Rex Laverne Pettigrew and they were married 50 years. Rex preceded her in death in 1994. Stella, along with her husband were longtime residents of Vallejo, where she lived and raised her three children. She was employed by the Vallejo City Unified School District and Safeway Stores Inc. She loved to spend time with her family and friends and loved the holidays. She always had the best decorated home and the best home-baked Christmas cookies. She loved reading, cooking for her family, gardening, embroidery and enjoyed puzzle games. She always made time to sit and talk with individuals of her family and took the truest interest in the conversation. With her contagious smile and laughter, she loved life. She will be truly missed by her family and will be forever in their hearts. She is survived by her three children: daughters, Nancy (Terry) of Lafayette, Calif., and Linda (Bob) of Vacaville, Calif., and son, Rex (Dori) of Vallejo; sister, Mary Holtz of Carpentersville; 11 grandchildren; and 15 great-grandchildren. No services will be held at her request. Memorial contributions can be made to St. Jude Children’s Hospital, 262 Danny Thomas Place, Memphis, TN 38105. To sign the online guest book, visit www.legacy.com/daily-chronicle.

NIU Antarctic researchers set back by shutdown DeKALB – Northern Illinois University climate change researchers are among the hundreds of scientists whose work in Antarctica is imperiled by the partial government shutdown, which could force the cancellation of the entire research season now getting underway. The National Science Foundation said in Washington on Tuesday that it was suspending all field re-

search not essential to safeguarding lives and property at its three Antarctic stations. NIU geologist Reed Scherer said in a interview with the Daily Herald that if funding isn’t restored by Monday, the contractor handling logistics for the Antarctic programs could scrap the whole research season during the southern hemisphere’s spring and summer. “To choose the word ‘dramatically’ is potentially an

understatement,” Scherer said of the impact. He leads an NIU team that includes a fellow geology professor, two graduate students, an engineer and a videographer working on a documentary. If they are able to forge ahead, the team will leave after Christmas and stay at the Lake Whilans research station until March. They’re planning to drill a half-mile-deep hole into the ice to study what’s known as the grounding zone between

the parts of an ice sheet covering land and open water. “This season’s project is one that gets to the heart of the research,” Scherer said. During the previous season, the team drilled into the ice to collect water samples and study organisms living in the ocean below. The research is scheduled to finish in September 2014. Scherer says it’s not a sure thing that their work will be rescheduled if this season’s research is shut down.

8POLICE REPORTS Note to readers: Information in Police Reports is obtained from the DeKalb County Sheriff’s Office and city police departments. Individuals listed in Police Reports who have been charged with a crime have not been proven guilty in court.

DeKalb County Mark D. Schultz, 19, of the

1600 block of Holiday Drive, Sandwich, was charged Wednesday, Oct. 9, with marijuana possession and possession of drug paraphernalia. Shaina L. Simpson, 22, of the 800 block of Ridge Drive, DeKalb, was arrested Wednesday, Oct. 9, on a warrant for failure to appear in court on a charge of keeping a disorderly

house.

Sycamore Darnell Coleman, 30, of Sycamore, was charged Thursday, Oct. 3, with domestic battery. He was also arrested on a warrant for failure to appear in court. Amy K. Kennedy, 40, of Sycamore, was arrested Tuesday, Oct. 8, on a warrant for

www.legacy.com/ Daily-Chronicle View a complete list of Daily Chronicle obituaries by clicking on the calendar dates

Born: Sept. 14, 1927, in DeKalb, Ill. Died: Oct. 4, 2013, in Walnut Creek, Calif.

“We just tried to put together the best investigative strategy we could to make these arrests.” Steve Lekkas, DeKalb police sergeant

The ASSOCIATED PRESS

Sign and read he online guet books at

contempt of court. Justin R. Dugosh, 24, of Sycamore, was arrested Monday, Oct. 7, on a warrant for burglary.

Northern Illinois University Khadijah A. Holley, 18, of Chicago, was charged Wednesday, Oct. 9, with assault and battery.

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Assistant won’t start until July 1 Three firms interviewed • TRANSITION Continued from page A1 He wants to find an assistant superintendent with a background in learning and elementary education to compliment his background as a high school teacher and dean with a doctorate in school administration. He’ll have candidates interview with other leaders in the community, but he hopes to have a replacement chosen by the holidays. That person wouldn’t start until July 1, but could start attending school board meetings and other events to learn about D-428’s culture. “We need to have someone who is going to come in and be comfortable with the direction in which we’re heading, be comfortable with that vision and move it forward,” Moeller said. Moeller’s own start with D-428’s culture involved plenty

“He’s not a 9-to-5 guy in any way. He works until the job’s done and takes the time to look into different resources for any particular topic he’s working on to make sure he has all areas and all perspectives covered.” Mary Hess District 428 school board member about Doug Moeller of long hours. On top of traditional principal responsibilities, he played a key role in the construction of the $80 million high school on West Dresser Road. He and former athletic director Dan Jones worked seven days a week, often 10 hours a day or more, Moeller said. “It was just a phenomenal amount of work,” Moeller said. “I remember standing in the middle of a muddy field, about where the 50-yard line of the football stadium was going to be. There had not been any work done on the site and [I was] thinking: ‘OK, in two years

we’re going to have this beautiful facility.’ ” That work ethic is one of the things school board member Mary Hess appreciates about him. Hess joined the board this spring, but met Moeller in 2009 when both participated in the DeKalb Chamber of Commerce’s Leadership Academy. “He’s not a 9-to-5 guy in any way,” Hess said. “He works until the job’s done and takes the time to look into different resources for any particular topic he’s working on to make sure he has all areas and all perspectives covered.”

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to hire executive director • POOL Continued from page A1 Faivre and Nyquist will provide monthly updates to their fellow park commissioners about the committee’s progress, and the information the committee gathers will be presented to the future executive director.

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Daily Chronicle • www.daily-chronicle.com • Page A5 • Friday, October 11, 2013

8OUR VIEW

8SKETCH VIEW

Community takes pride in cleanup

Divorced parents should plan holidays now I needed lumber, and Charlie was the guy who delivered it, which is how we ended up standing in my garage chatting about hometowns and families until, out of nowhere, we started talking about life after divorce. Divorce that, in both cases, sliced up our families many years ago. No matter. One word and the mood shifted. Over the years, I’ve come to think that parents like us have a sort of radar for one another. We are wired for the trigger words that can pop up anywhere – in a checkout line, on an airplane, in a garage on a sunny afternoon. You’re chirping along with someone you don’t even know, when a just-so phrase escapes the lips – my ex-wife ... my son’s father ... it was my turn to have the kids – and faces change in the time it takes you to say, “Me, too.” Both Charlie and I are in happy, longterm second marriages, but all he had to do was refer to a “broken home” to get my heart pumping. “Don’t call it that,” I pleaded. “I just mean,” he said, letting his sentence trail off. I know. Lord, I know. We were virtual strangers acknowledging a sad and enduring camaraderie. Once divorced, always divorced. Just ask our kids. “My wife and I work hard never to bad-mouth my ex-wife,” Charlie said. “We want my son to love his mother, no matter what.” It’s not always easy, he admitted. But it’s what’s right. It’s also what will keep Charlie’s son in

contradiction in their attempts to use holidays as opportunities for revenge. Their stories are full of raging grown-ups and sobbing children. Ho-ho-ho and happy Hanukkah to you. This is an issue that has been close to his father’s orbit when he gets to decide my heart since December 1994. That year, where he spends his time. Once our kids my 7-year-old daughter suddenly burst are old enough to choose, they’ve got no into tears as we wrapped Christmas gifts interest in lugging around somebody for friends and families. This was our first else’s grudges. Christmas as a single-parent family, and Maybe it was the way the sun was hitshe was distraught because she had no ting the changing leaves on the tree near gift for me. The more I tried to assure her where Charlie and I were standing. Could it didn’t matter the harder she cried. She have been the crisp breeze pinching our was inconsolable. cheeks. Suddenly, I was aware of timing. That night, I called a close friend, who As I listened to him talking about his son, volunteered to take my daughter shopI couldn’t help but think about the annual ping the next day after school. It was a gridlock that soon will turn otherwise-delittle gift, small enough to hide under my cent parents into combatants who will daughter’s coat as she ran into the house, leave their children’s hearts in tatters. but the smile on her face cautioned me Usually, I wait until just before Thanks- never to underestimate the importance giving to write my annual column encour- of normalcy for a child living an upaging separated and divorced parents to side-down life. make peace over the holidays for the sake So here I am, making my annual plea to of their children. Really, that’s too late. parents who no longer live together. The Autumn is upon us, bringing with it holidays are coming. The sooner you set a glorious landscape too often obscured plans the sooner your children can take a by a new round of anxiety for millions of long, smooth breath. Be fair. Be a parent. children who can see trouble up ahead. Put your kids first and you will always Now is the time to lay plans that will ease come out ahead. their fears. No child wants to pick between par• Connie Schultz is a Pulitzer Prize-winents, and feeling forced to do so can haunt ning columnist and an essayist for Parade them for years, if not decades. Talk to any magazine. She is the author of two books, including “...and His Lovely Wife,” which divorce lawyer and you’ll get an earful chronicled the successful race of her husabout Jekyll-and-Hyde clients who claim band, Sherrod Brown, for the U.S. Senate. superior fitness as parents but see no

VIEWS Connie Schultz

Iran’s Rouhani revealed his true nuclear intentions By JEFFREY GOLDBERG Bloomberg News Here is something to remember as nuclear negotiations between the West and Iran appear set to recommence: The Iranian president, Hassan Rouhani, the putative moderate on whose shoulders great American hopes have been placed, is proud of the work he did to advance his country’s nuclear program – and also of his efforts to stymie Western attempts to stop that work. Rouhani didn’t talk about this during his recent visit to the United Nations. He came bearing a different message: Iran seeks a peaceful resolution to its decade-old nuclear standoff with the international community. Yet in May, shortly before he was elected, Rouhani appeared on state-run IRIB TV to defend his nuclear work, appearing defensive as a hardline interviewer essentially accused him of bowing before the West. We may one day thank the interviewer, Hassan Abedini, for pushing Rouhani on the subject. According to an account of the conversation published in the Times of Israel, Rouhani at one point became flustered by the insin-

uation that, as Iran’s chief nuclear negotiator 10 years ago, he kowtowed to the West by bringing his country’s nuclear activities to a stop. “We halted the nuclear program?” he asked, rhetorically. “We were the ones to complete it! We completed the technology.” Abedini pushed Rouhani harder, claiming that uranium enrichment at a facility in Isfahan had been suspended while Rouhani was in charge. Rouhani denied the accusation, and then claimed credit for the development of a heavy-water reactor in Arak in 2004. “Do you know when we developed yellowcake? Winter 2004. Do you know when the number of centrifuges reached 3,000? Winter 2004.” Reading accounts of Rouhani’s combative interview made me wonder if this might represent his personal Hudaybiyyah moment. What is a Hudaybiyyah moment? The moment when a mask slips. In the mid-1990s, Yasser Arafat, who was then the leader of the Palestinian Authority, began giving speeches (and sermons) about the Middle East peace process, which was then progressing in earnest. There were doubts about

Arafat’s willingness to compromise with Israel, a nation he had long terrorized, but he appeared to be fully engaged in negotiations, and Israel’s suspicious leaders appeared to have overcome many of their misgivings. In these sermons and discussions, however, Arafat began making reference to the Treaty of Hudaybiyyah, which, Muslim tradition tells us, the Prophet Muhammad had signed with a rival tribe called the Quraysh out of tactical necessity. Two years later, by most accounts, a stronger Muhammad, citing a violation by the Quraysh as pretext, saw to it that the treaty was dissolved. He then defeated his enemy. Arafat appeared to be signaling to Muslim audiences that even if the Palestinians came to an agreement, they shouldn’t fear, because an agreement with Israel wouldn’t last forever. Optimists – including me – dismissed Arafat’s invocation of the treaty as an example of a frightened politician playing to his base. The pessimists – those who said this reference, among others, proved that Arafat was already devising an exit strategy from a still-theoretical (and ultimately unrealized) peace treaty – were right.

The lesson of this sad episode was to listen more carefully to what leaders actually say. Rouhani, in the interview, was in the midst of a presidential campaign and getting pressured from his right. So it’s possible that he reacted defensively in the heat of the moment. But consider this statement, which he wrote in 2011: “While we were talking to the Europeans in Tehran, we were installing equipment in Isfahan.” These are not the words of someone who wants to end Iran’s nuclear program. Taken together, Rouhani’s statements sound like those of a man who is proud of the program and believes he may have devised a way to carry it to completion: By speaking softly, smiling and spinning the centrifuges all the while. It’s obviously worth testing Rouhani’s intentions through intensive diplomacy and negotiations, but it’s vital to conduct this test while paying careful attention to what he’s saying at home. Avoiding a Hudaybiyyah moment isn’t impossible, unless we’re not paying attention. • Jeffrey Goldberg is a Bloomberg View columnist.

Letters to the Editor Karen Pletsch – General Manager

Eric Olson – Editor

kpletsch@shawmedia.com

eolson@shawmedia.com

Dana Herra – MidWeek Editor dherra@shawmedia.com

Inger Koch – Features Editor ikoch@shawmedia.com

Jillian Duchnowski – News Editor jduchnowski@shawmedia.com

We welcome original letters on public issues. Letters must include the author’s full name, address and day and evening phone numbers. We limit letters to 400 words. We accept one letter per person every 15 days. All letters are subject to editing for length and clarity. Email: news@daily-chronicle.com. Mail: Daily Chronicle, Letters to the Editor, 1586 Barber Greene Road, DeKalb, IL 60115. Fax: 815-758-5059.

On Saturday, more than 150 local children and adults teamed up in a good example of taking pride in their hometown and in caring about events that showcase it for outsiders. Like a family cleaning up the house before guests arrive, children as young as 3 joined with school-age youth and local adults to help tidy up a 15-street area in Sycamore, focusing on the Sycamore Pumpkin Festival parade route. The Pumpkin Festival, which runs Oct. 23 to 27 this year, is Sycamore’s signature event, and draws thousands of people every year. This will be the 52nd annual festival, and the city long has been known for it. Making sure that people who visit the city for the first time leave with a good impression is important – especially if it keeps them coming back. After all, drawing people from around the area not For the record only makes it feel like a big show, events such as the Events such as the Pumpkin Festival and the Pumpkin Festival and the IHSA state football chamIHSA state football championships that will follow pionships that will follow in November also help the in November also help the local economy. local economy. The cleanup event started with a letter from Sycamore Middle School sixth-grader Olivia Cloat, who thought it would be a good idea to have children help clean up the area. Mayor Ken Mundy seized on it, and community groups including the Sycamore Kiwanis, Lions and Rotary clubs, the Sycamore Chamber of Commerce, Sycamore Park District and OLT Marketing got involved in helping to sponsor and organize the effort. High schoolers from the Sycamore High School Key Club also helped to coordinate the event. Local restaurants donated meal coupons for the volunteers. Mundy has already decided that Oct. 4 will be the next Kids Clean Up day. We hope it becomes a local tradition that encourages young people to help their community look its best for its biggest event of the year.

8 ANOTHER VIEW

Paralyze by principle in Washington D.C. Is there a way out of the political standoff that is paralyzing government and endangering the global economy? At the moment, it hardly seems so. But we see a glimmer of hope in suggestions from Rep. Paul Ryan, R-Wis. The government shutdown is into its second week, and a lot of folks are suffering. If Congress does not raise the debt ceiling by next week, the federal government will find itself unable to pay all its bills, with potentially dire consequences. President Barack Obama says he will not negotiate with Republicans in Congress until and unless they reopen the government and raise the debt ceiling. It’s a matter of principle, he says: If they are rewarded for brinkmanship, they will hold the country hostage again and again. In an op-ed for The Post, House Majority Leader Eric Cantor, R-Va., agrees, saying that a matter of principle is at stake. Obama has been “continually thwarting the will of Congress,” Cantor writes. “This must end.” With both sides claiming the moral high ground and defending constitutional prerogatives, compromise becomes increasingly difficult to envisage. On the other hand, the consequences of a failure to compromise – default – are unacceptable. Stalemate could drive the country and the world back into recession, send the U.S. deficit soaring and irreversibly tarnish the U.S. dollar as the world’s most trusted currency. House Republicans, egged on by a couple of bomb-throwing senators, are responsible for the stalemate. Having essentially won the budget battle when Democratic senators agreed to keep the government operating at GOP-preferred spending levels, the Republicans then came up with additional demands that they knew could not be met: defunding or delaying the Affordable Care Act. As long as their strategy was nihilism, Obama was right to say that negotiation would be pointless. Now Ryan, the chairman of the House Budget Committee and a former vice presidential candidate, has offered a different approach, although he didn’t explicitly label it that way. In an op-ed in the Wall Street Journal on Wednesday, Ryan proposed negotiations not over Obamacare but about “common-sense reforms of the country’s entitlement programs and tax code.” The difficulty is knowing whether Ryan, or anyone, can speak for the Republican caucus in the House. Speaker John A. Boehner, R-Ohio, who with colleagues is scheduled to meet with Obama on Thursday, needs to rally his troops to accept some version of such a deal, and Obama should embrace it. Both men know that entitlement reform of the sort described by Ryan would be in the national interest. The Washington Post

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. – U.S. Bill of Rights, First Amendment


WEATHER

Page A6 • Friday, October 11, 2013

Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com

7-DAY FORECAST TODAY

TOMORROW

Mostly sunny and warm What a way to end the workweek. Plenty of sunshine and warm temperatures are on tap today as southerly winds continue to bring up an unseasonably warm air mass for almost mid-October. A cold front will move through Saturday afternoon with showers and possibly a thunderstorm. Dry and cooler weather is in store for Sunday with rain moving in Tuesday and Wednesday.

MONDAY

Increasing Mostly sunny clouds, warm; and comfortable afternoon rain

TUESDAY

WEDNESDAY

THURSDAY

Periods of rain, Rain windy and quite developing, cool windy and cool

Mostly sunny and pleasant

74

65

64

61

55

52

53

50

44

49

45

35

34

Winds: S/SE 5-10 mph

Winds: SW 10-15 mph

Winds: NE 5-10 mph

Winds: E/SE 5-10 mph

Winds: SW 10-20 mph

Winds: W/NW 10-20 mph

Winds: NW 5-10 mph

REGIONAL CITIES

REGIONAL WEATHER

DeKalb through 4 p.m. yesterday

Temperature High ............................................................. 74° Low .............................................................. 47° Normal high ............................................. 65° Normal low ............................................... 42° Record high .............................. 88° in 2010 Record low ................................ 28° in 2000

Precipitation 24 hours through 4 p.m. yest. ......... 0.00” Month to date ....................................... 0.48” Normal month to date ....................... 0.97” Year to date ......................................... 29.16” Normal year to date ......................... 30.22”

Sunrise today ................................ 7:03 a.m. Sunset tonight ............................. 6:20 p.m. Moonrise today ........................... 1:47 p.m. Moonset today .................................... none Sunrise tomorrow ........................ 7:04 a.m. Sunset tomorrow ........................ 6:18 p.m. Moonrise tomorrow .................. 2:32 p.m. Moonset tomorrow ................. 12:01 a.m.

First

Full

Last

Janesville 76/58

New

Lake Geneva 75/55

The higher the AccuWeather.com UV Index number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection. 0-2 Low; 3-5 Moderate; 6-7 High; 8-10 Very High; 11+ Extreme.

Rockford 76/59

AIR QUALITY TODAY

Dixon 78/57

Source: Environmental Protection Agency

Oct 18

Oct 26

Joliet 76/57

La Salle 80/60 Streator 80/60

Source: National Allergy Bureau

Evanston 74/60 Chicago 75/60

Aurora 77/57

POLLEN INDEX

Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.

Waukegan 72/58

Arlington Heights 75/59

DeKalb 76/53

Main ofender ................................................... N.A.

Hammond 75/58 Gary 76/55 Kankakee 78/57

Peoria 81/62

Watseka 79/56

Pontiac 80/58

Nov 3

NATIONAL WEATHER

City Aurora Belleville Beloit Belvidere Champaign Elgin Joliet Kankakee Mendota Michigan City Moline Morris Naperville Ottawa Princeton Quincy Racine Rochelle Rockford Springield Sterling Wheaton Waukegan Woodstock Yorkville

Hi 77 82 77 76 80 76 76 78 78 74 80 78 76 79 80 82 72 76 76 82 78 75 72 75 78

Today Lo W 57 pc 58 pc 59 pc 59 pc 57 pc 56 pc 57 pc 57 pc 58 pc 55 pc 59 pc 57 pc 57 pc 59 pc 59 pc 60 pc 59 pc 57 pc 59 pc 59 pc 57 pc 58 pc 58 pc 57 pc 57 pc

Tomorrow Hi Lo W 75 47 t 80 56 t 73 47 t 73 47 t 79 53 t 74 47 t 76 50 t 78 51 t 75 49 t 76 56 t 75 47 t 76 50 t 76 49 t 77 49 t 76 49 t 77 52 t 72 50 t 73 46 t 73 49 t 79 52 t 75 47 t 75 51 t 72 49 t 72 46 t 75 48 t

RIVER LEVELS

WEATHER HISTORY On Oct. 11, 1984, 25-foot waves of Vancouver Island, B.C., capsized eight ishing boats, killing ive people.

Oct 11

Kenosha 72/57

8 a.m. 10 a.m. Noon 2 p.m. 4 p.m. 6 p.m.

0-50 Good, 51-100 Moderate, 101-150, Unhealthy for sensitive groups, 151-200 Unhealthy 201-300 Very Unhealthy, 301-500 Hazardous

SUN and MOON

Partly sunny, breezy and chilly

76

UV INDEX

ALMANAC

SUNDAY

Location

7 a.m. yest.

Kishwaukee Belvidere Perryville DeKalb

1.17 5.45 2.49

Flood stage

9.0 12.0 10.0

24-hr chg

-0.02 -0.05 -0.02

DRAW THE WEATHER Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.

-10s -0s 0s 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 100s 110s

Cold Front

Warm Front

Stationary Front

T-storms Rain Showers Snow Flurries

City Atlanta Atlantic City Baltimore Boston Bufalo Charleston, SC Charlotte Chicago

Hi 82 66 63 65 68 80 78 75

Today Lo W 58 s 62 r 55 r 53 r 50 pc 59 s 56 pc 60 pc

Tomorrow Hi Lo W 81 60 s 66 61 r 65 57 sh 65 51 pc 73 53 pc 84 61 s 81 60 pc 74 54 t

Ice

City Cincinnati Dallas Denver Houston Indianapolis Kansas City Las Vegas Los Angeles

Hi 76 84 66 88 76 80 71 72

Today Lo W 52 s 71 pc 38 pc 72 pc 55 s 56 pc 55 s 57 s

Tomorrow Hi Lo W 78 56 s 87 72 t 60 39 s 88 72 t 79 60 pc 73 52 t 75 55 s 75 56 s

City Louisville Miami Minneapolis New Orleans New York City Philadelphia Seattle Wash., DC

Today Lo W 55 s 73 pc 51 t 69 pc 56 r 55 r 47 pc 58 r

Hi 79 86 78 85 60 62 57 64

Tomorrow Hi Lo W 81 59 pc 86 73 pc 64 42 pc 87 66 pc 64 58 r 65 58 r 54 44 c 64 61 sh

Legend: W-weather, s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow lurries, sn-snow, i-ice.

Severe weather Gavin, Malta Elementary Mail your weather drawings to: Geoff Wells, 1586 Barber Greene Road, DeKalb, IL 60115

Forecasts and graphics, except WFLD forecasts, provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2013

F IN A

zeerr Freeeez rt Fr art Quua t/Q int/ PPin s s m m r r Fo Upp Fo FFililll U mss Forrm r r Fo e e rd rd O O ie PP ie 1s tt

Turtle, St rawberr y Fudge Truf fle, Raspberr y Fudge Truf fle, Pre-Orde r Your Cus tom Cus tard Pie s Today! St rawberr y Banana, OreoTr &uf Hot Peppermint*, Turt le, St rawbe r r y Fudge f le,Fudge, R aspbe r r y Fudge TrPumpkin*, uf f le, Cinnamon* 24 hour notice RequirePeppe s 48-hour notice. St rawbe r r y Banana, Orerequired. o & Ho t *Fudge, rmint*, Pumpkin*,

Flavor of the Day

Cinnamon* 24 hour no t ice require d. * Require s 48-hour no t ice .

October NOTE: Prices and flavors are subject to change without notice.

6

Butter Pecan 13

Butter Pecan 20 Butter Pecan Pint/Quart/Pie Order Forms Due Butter Pecan 27 PT&QT Pick-Up

Cookie Dough & 3 Cookies 'N Cream

Irish Cream Cake Cookies N’ Cream Columbus Day!

7

1

Blueberry Cheesecake & Chocolate Chip Cheesecake

8

14

21

28

Mint Chocolate Chip

15

Red Velvet Cake

Dreamsicle 9

22

Peanut Butter 29 Chocolate Nut & Peanut Butter M&M

Thin Mint Cookies

16

Georgia Peach

11

18

Pumpkin 10% of All Proceeds Donated (See left for charity info.)

24

30

25

Peppermint Pint/Quart Pick-Up

Strawberry 31

Cinnamon Pie Pick-Up Halloween!

12

Black Raspberry

Cinnamon 17

23

Amaretto Chocolate Chunk

10

5

Black Raspberry

Pumpkin

Cake Batter

Butter Brickle

4

3

2

Peppermint

Lemon Pie

Mocha Chip

Caramel Cashew

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2290 Oakland Drive • Sycamore • (815) 758-8222 • www.olliessycamore.com • olliesnumber1@aol.com • Find us on Fall Hours: Sun-Thurs 11:30 am-9:30 pm • Fri & Sat 11:30 am–10 pm

26


Sports

Derrick Rose is the wild card in Bulls’ new read-and-react offense. PAGE B6

SECTION B * Friday, October 11, 2013 Daily Chronicle

Sports editor Ross Jacobson • rjacobson@shawmedia.com

DEKALB 7, SYCAMORE 0

Suraji opens floodgates Barbs score 4 goals in 5-minute span of 1st half By ANTHONY ZILIS sports@daily-chronicle.com SYCAMORE – The Sycamore soccer team held off DeKalb for the first 20 minutes of Thursday’s match as the Barbs controlled the ball in Monica Maschak – mmaschak@shawmedia.com their offensive third, unable to Akim Suraji goes to head the ball at the same time completely break through SycAdam Millburg attempts to kick it in the first half of amore’s swarm of defenders in Thursday’s match at Sycamore High School. DeKalb the penalty area. In the 22nd minute, Akim beat Sycamore, 7-0.

Suraji had had enough. The speedy senior collected the ball 40 yards from the goal, put his head down and started dribbling. He didn’t stop until he reached the goal, weaving around four defenders and the goalkeeper before tapping the ball into the net. He would score twice more in DeKalb’s 7-0 win at Sycamore. “I’m able to get the ball and go all the way inside the box and pass,” Suraji said. “Why not just get a goal? Immediately, we get a goal, and we break them down. When we got a goal, you saw our goals flow in. So I was like, just go. When

I cut in, I saw the open space and I was like, ‘I’ll go for it.’ So I just went for it and, God willing, I got the ball in the net.” Then, the floodgates opened. In the 24th minute, Trevor Freeland played a through ball to Suraji, who cut back twice before finding Freeland for an open goal. One minute later, Sean Woodford weaved into the penalty area and was taken down before converting the penalty kick. Fifty-five seconds later, Woodford dribbled into the box and scored to the near post.

See SOCCER, page B5

VOLLEY FOR A CURE: DEKALB 2, SYCAMORE 0

See KORCEK’S CORNER, page B4

Fisher blames lack of motivation, Spartans for DeKalb’s slow start SYCAMORE – DeKalb coach Ben Fisher didn’t think his team came out with enough intensity Thursday. After getting out to an early five-point lead against Sycamore, Fisher watched the Spartans claw back and nearly top the Barbs in the first game. But Fisher thought his team played with more intensity in the

Homecoming Huskies trivia

See VOLLEY FOR A CURE, page B5

Barbs complete sweep Volley for the Cure match, which helped raise money for breast cancer research. Each team wore pink uniforms. More online “I thought we struggled, for some reason or another, to be motivated For all your prep sports coverage tonight,” Fisher said. “That might – stories, features, scores, photos, have had something to do with [the videos, blogs and more – log on to slow start]. There was just a lack of Daily-Chronicle.com/dcpreps. intensity on our side of the court.” Fisher credited Sycamore (11-9, second game, and the Barbs left 2-4 Northern Illinois Big 12 East) Sycamore’s gymnasium with a for improving since the last time 25-22, 25-18 victory in the teams’ the two teams met – the Barbs

KORCEK’S CORNER Mike Korcek

(18-3, 6-0 NI Big 12 East) swept the Spartans on Sept. 17 in DeKalb. “They ran some attacks into the middle, which we didn’t see the last time we played them,” Fisher said. “And they certainly served the ball more aggressively this time. You can tell that Eric (Nore) has been doing a nice job and he’s been training them and teaching them. They’re certainly buying into what he does. He’s a good coach.”

Monica Maschak – mmaschak@shawmedia.com

By STEVE NITZ

Our relaunched and redesigned HuskieWire app is ready to download. For 99 cents, users can get all of our NIU content in one place, including our exclusive Gameday Live feature. Interact with #NIU fans on Twitter, check out what’s going on around the Mid-American Conference on Instagram using #MACtion, and our live blog with scores, predictions and analysis. It’s available on iPhones and Android devices.

What does homecoming mean to you? To me, it’s revisiting old friends and memories. In that spirit and as a public service, “Korcek’s Corner” offers The Ultimate 1963/1983/2003 Northern Illinois University Football Trivia Challenge, not only to honor the respective anniversary of those outstanding teams that will be on campus this weekend, but to test your brain cells and Huskies gridiron mettle. There are some real stumpers, but a few freebies, too. Hopefully, this is educational (and fun). If you can only answer three out of 20, please (1) consider transferring to SIU and (2) banning yourself from “The Dog Pound” forum for life. If you’re Kirk HerbstNext reit, don’t bother reading any further. And now, the vs. Akron, 4 p.m. questions ... Saturday, No. 1: NIU leads the Mid-American Conference ESPN3.com, AM-1360, AM-670, in all-time Vern Smith Leadership Awards with 98.9-FM, seven since the league MVP trophy’s inception in 1982? Can you name the Huskies’ first recipient? Answer: Quarterback Tim Tyrrell (1983), the heart and soul of that esteemed Cal Bowl group. No. 2: George Bork (1963), Tyrrell (1983) and Josh Haldi (2003) were the starting QBs those years. Who were their backups? Answer: Ron Christian (1963), Darryl Taylor (1983) and Ryan Gilbert (2003). No. 3: Who was the first 3,000-yard single-season passer in the history of college football? (Hint: the same player was a two-sport All-America pick.) Answer: Bork, with 3,077 yards in nine games (the NCAA did not include bowl statistics then in season totals). This two-sport Huskies icon turned down a full ride at Michigan to play football and basketball (1,114 career points) at NIU, thank goodness. No. 4: With the historic 7-0 start in 2003 – including wins over No. 15-rated Maryland, No. 21 Alabama, and Iowa State – how high did coach Joe Novak’s squad climb in the national polls? Answer: Tenth in the BCS ratings (Oct. 21), No. 12 in The Associated Press poll (Oct. 14 and Oct. 21), and No. 14 in the ESPN/USA Today coaches poll (Oct. 21). Eat your heart out, Illini.

DeKalb celebrates a point during the first game of Thursday night’s match against Sycamore at Sycamore High School. DeKalb won, 25-22, 25-18.

snitz@shawmedia.com

Relaunched HuskieWire app

ANALYSIS: BEARS 27, GIANTS 21

Bears halt skid, beat winless Giants on national TV It’s a win, but not improvement Robbie Gould is really good. Other than that, it was impossible to determine whether what we watched at Soldier Field on Thursday night was just really bad football, or the Bears playing down to the level of the opposition. So let’s start with what matters. As I’ve said 1,000 times before, there are no style points in the NFL. The Bears badly needed a win to halt a two-game losing streak and retain at least a piece of first place in the NFC North. Mission accomplished. Even with Charles Tillman out for the first time since 2009, Bears cornerbacks continued to do what they do best and were the difference in the game. On the opening possession, Eli Manning ran just two plays before he managed to find Zack Bowman in relief of Tillman wide open at the Giants’ 36 and threw him the inter-

BEARS INSIDER Hub Arkush ception. Bowman returned it 24 yards to the Giants’ 12. But the Bears managed just eight yards on four plays, going for it on fourthand-2 at the Giants’ 4 with Jay Cutler throwing the ball behind Brandon Marshall. Why Marc Trestman left three points on the field was a bit of a mystery. Not to be deterred, Manning ran just four more plays before dropping on first and 10 from his own 45 to find a wide open Tim Jennings at his 48 with nothing but painted green grass between him and the endzone.

See ARKUSH, page B3

On Thursday, NFL shows its clown shoes CHICAGO – It was a weird night. Brandon Marshall wore lime-green shoes and returned to greatness. Charles Tillman wore plain sneakers and became a bystander for the first time since 2009. Major Wright wore standard white cleats and waited for his Southwest Airlines endorsement offer. Wanna get away? Major, you’re a friendly guy, so let me speak for all of us here. Yes. Get us away. Get us away from these Thursday Night Follies. Get us away from this overhyped, underprepared nonsense that makes the NFL richer while making the quality of the game poorer. Get us away from this made-for-TV blunderfest that smells like the end of a trash chute. Sure, the Bears’ 27-21 win against the New York Giants featured a handful of exciting moments. But Soldier Field’s sellout crowd lacked

BEARS INSIDER Tom Musick its typical volume and intensity, perhaps realizing that it was digesting a lukewarm appetizer in a league known for fine entrees. Care to guess how many times the Bears practiced in pads this week? Here’s a clue: It’s more than minus-one but less than one. That’s what happens when an NFL team is forced to play two games in five days. This isn’t the NBA, where you can dip your feet in a bucket of ice and be ready to go in another night or two. This isn’t baseball, where you can refresh your bucket of Double Bubble and enjoy a pleasant stroll on to the field.

See MUSICK, page B2

Game summary

Inside

HubArkush.com

Jay Cutler and Brandon Marshall were simply too much to handle. So was Tim Jennings. Cutler threw two touchdown passes to Marshall, and Jennings had two of the Bears’ three interceptions against Eli Manning in a 27-21 victory over the winless New York Giants on Thursday night.

NEXT MAN UP: With Henry Melton and Nate Collins on IR, and Charles Tillman (knee) and Stephen Paea (toe) inactive, Mel Tucker had to go deep into his defensive lineup to start the game. PAGES B4-5

Make it your home page for Bears coverage. Shaw Media’s Bears coverage has reached a new level. We are on top of every minute of the season on your new 24/7 home for Bears, led by one of the most trusted names in Bears and pro football coverage.


SPORTS

Page B4 • Friday, October 11, 2013

8PREP SCHEDULE TODAY Football Genoa-Kingston at North Boone, 7 p.m. Sycamore at Rochelle, 7:30 p.m. Morris at DeKalb, 7:30 p.m. Yorkville at Kaneland, 7:30 p.m. Volleyball DeKalb at Glenbrook North tournament, 5 p.m. Sycamore at Huntley Invitational, 6 p.m. Indian Creek, Hiawatha, Hinckley-Big Rock at Little Ten Tournament at Leland, TBA Boys Soccer Port Byron Riverdale at Indian Creek in Class A Indian Creek regional quarterfinals, 4 p.m. Hiawatha at Byron in Class A Oregon Regional quarterfinals, 6 p.m. Girls Tennis Sycamore, DeKalb, Kaneland at NI Big 12 tournament at DeKalb, 1 p.m.

SATURDAY Football Hiawatha at Alden-Hebron, 1 p.m. Boys Soccer Kaneland at Plainfield East, 10 a.m. Freeport at DeKalb, 11:30 a.m. Boys Cross Country Genoa-Kingston at Harvard Invite, 9 a.m. DeKalb, Sycamore, Kaneland at Sterling Invite, 9 a.m. Volleyball Kaneland at Bettendorf (Iowa) Invitational, 8 a.m. Sycamore at Huntley Invitational, 10 a.m. DeKalb at Glenbrook North tournament, TBA Girls Cross Country DeKalb, Sycamore, Kaneland at Sterling Invite, 9 a.m. Genoa-Kingston at Harvard Invite, 9 a.m. Girls Tennis Sycamore, DeKalb, Kaneland at NI Big 12 tournament at DeKalb, 8 a.m. Girls Golf Indian Creek, Hinckley-Big Rock and Genoa-Kingston at Class A Aquin Sectional, 9 a.m.

8SPORTS SHORTS Jerry Kill to take leave of absence MINNEAPOLIS – Former Northern Illinois and current Minnesota coach Jerry Kill has taken an open-ended leave of absence from the team to focus on treatment and management of his epilepsy. The university announced the decision Thursday, before a scheduled news conference with athletic director Norwood Teague and defensive coordinator Tracy Claeys. Kill had to miss Saturday’s game at Michigan after he suffered a seizure at home that morning and was unable to travel with the team. The Gophers don’t play this week, but his availability for the Oct. 19 game at Northwestern is in doubt. Claeys is the acting head coach. Kill said in a statement distributed by the university that “this was a difficult decision but the right decision.” He has had five seizures on game days.

Cubs announce deal with Sweeney CHICAGO – The Cubs have agreed to a two-year contract with outfielder Ryan Sweeney that includes a club option for 2016. The team announced the agreement Thursday. Sweeney is due $1.5 million in 2014 and 2015, with the Cubs holding a $2.5 million option for 2016 with a $500,000 buyout. Sweeney batted .266 with six homers and 19 RBIs in 70 games this season.

Moore, Brunson lead Lynx to title sweep DULUTH, Ga. – Maya Moore scored 23 points, Rebekkah Brunson had 15 points and 12 rebounds and the Minnesota Lynx beat the Atlanta Dream, 86-77, on Thursday night to win their second WNBA title in three years. – Wire reports

Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com

CHICAGO MARATHON

MLB

Tight security promised

(Best-of-7; x-if necessary) AMERICAN LEAGUE Saturday: Detroit at Boston Sunday: Detroit at Boston Tuesday: Boston at Detroit Wednesday: Boston at Detroit x-Thursday: Boston at Detroit x-Saturday, Oct. 19: Detroit at Boston x-Sunday, Oct. 20: Detroit at Boston

By DON BABWIN The Associated Press

NATIONAL LEAGUE Today: Los Angeles (Greinke 15-4) at St. Louis (Kelly 10-5), 7:30 p.m. Saturday: Los Angeles (Kershaw 16-9) at St. Louis (Wacha 4-1), 3 p.m. Monday: St. Louis (Wainwright 19-9) at Los Angeles, 7 p.m. Tuesday: St. Louis at Los Angeles, 7 p.m. x-Wednesday: St. Louis at Los Angeles, 3 p.m. x-Friday, Oct. 18: Los Angeles at St. Louis, 7:30 p.m. x-Saturday, Oct. 19: Los Angeles at St. Louis, 7:30 p.m.

NFL NATIONAL CONFERENCE North L T 2 0 2 0 2 0 3 0 East W L T Philadelphia 2 3 0 Dallas 2 3 0 Washington 1 3 0 N.Y. Giants 0 6 0 South W L T New Orleans 5 0 0 Carolina 1 3 0 Atlanta 1 4 0 Tampa Bay 0 4 0 West W L T Seattle 4 1 0 San Francisco 3 2 0 Arizona 3 2 0 St. Louis 2 3 0 Bears Detroit Green Bay Minnesota

W 4 3 2 1

Pct .667 .600 .500 .250

PF 172 131 118 115

PA 161 123 97 123

Pct .400 .400 .250 .000

PF PA 135 159 152 136 91 112 103 209

Pct 1.000 .250 .200 .000

PF 134 74 122 44

PA 73 58 134 70

Pct .800 .600 .600 .400

PF 137 113 91 103

PA 81 98 95 141

AMERICAN CONFERENCE North L T Pct PF PA Baltimore 2 0 .600 117 110 Cleveland 2 0 .600 101 94 Cincinnati 2 0 .600 94 87 Pittsburgh 4 0 .000 69 110 East W L T Pct PF PA New England 4 1 0 .800 95 70 N.Y. Jets 3 2 0 .600 98 116 Miami 3 2 0 .600 114 117 Buffalo 2 3 0 .400 112 130 South W L T Pct PF PA Indianapolis 4 1 0 .800 139 79 Tennessee 3 2 0 .600 115 95 Houston 2 3 0 .400 93 139 Jacksonville 0 5 0 .000 51 163 West W L T Pct PF PA Denver 5 0 0 1.000 230 139 Kansas City 5 0 0 1.000 128 58 Oakland 2 3 0 .400 98 108 San Diego 2 3 0 .400 125 129 Thursday’s Result Bears 27, N.Y. Giants 21 Sunday’s Games Carolina at Minnesota, noon Oakland at Kansas City, noon St. Louis at Houston, noon Green Bay at Baltimore, noon Philadelphia at Tampa Bay, noon Pittsburgh at N.Y. Jets, noon Cincinnati at Buffalo, noon Detroit at Cleveland, noon Tennessee at Seattle, 3:05 p.m. Jacksonville at Denver, 3:05 p.m. Arizona at San Francisco, 3:25 p.m. New Orleans at New England, 3:25 p.m. Washington at Dallas, 7:30 p.m. Open: Atlanta, Miami Monday’s Game Indianapolis at San Diego, 7:40 p.m. Thursday’s Game Seattle at Arizona, 8:25 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 20 Bears at Washington, noon Tampa Bay at Atlanta, noon Dallas at Philadelphia, noon New England at N.Y. Jets, noon Buffalo at Miami, noon St. Louis at Carolina, noon Cincinnati at Detroit, noon San Diego at Jacksonville, noon San Francisco at Tennessee, 3:05 p.m. Houston at Kansas City, 3:25 p.m. Cleveland at Green Bay, 3:25 p.m. Baltimore at Pittsburgh, 3:25 p.m. Denver at Indianapolis, 7:30 p.m. Open: New Orleans, Oakland Monday, Oct. 21 Minnesota at N.Y. Giants, 7:40 p.m. W 3 3 3 0

AP file photo

Runners start the 2012 Chicago Marathon on Oct. 7, 2012, in Chicago. Police have not stated the security measures they are taking for the race this year. The marathon is the first World Marathon Major in the United States since the Boston Marathon bombings in April and will be the most closely watched. lowing spectators to be allowed at the finish is really disappointing,” said the 41-year-old Corbett, who was a spectator at the Boston Marathon and was about a block from the second blast. Runners who jump in to help encourage struggling racers are disappointed but know that Boston changed everything, said Mike Norman, co-founder of Chicago Endurance Sports, which has about 500 people running the race. “Most of them, even if they’re frustrated ... understand,” he said Thursday. “They’re not getting angry.” But the changes haven’t dampened enthusiasm, added

Carey Pinkowski, the marathon’s race director. “I was at Boston, and by the time we got off the plane coming home, runners were coming up to me, saying, ‘We’re coming to Chicago, this is not going to deter us,’ ” he said. In the wake of the Boston bombings, which killed three people and injured more than 260 others, the Department of Homeland Security designated the marathon a “level two” event, a notch below massive gatherings such as the Super Bowl. That means more federal agents will be at the marathon, with their own high-tech monitoring equipment.

Neither McCarthy nor Frank Benedetto, the special agent in charge of the U.S. Secret Service who is coordinating government agencies assisting Chicago police, would talk about their tactics or strategies. But security consultant Milt Ahlerich, a retired FBI agent who oversaw security at 15 Super Bowls as the NFL’s chief of security, speculated that most of the work already has been done. “The good news is that we (law enforcement) know what we have to secure: a 26-mile route,” Ahlerich said. “The bad news is, so does everybody else.”

Which Ill. FBS program has the longest homecoming tradition? created a three-point swing in the Huskies’ 19-16 statement Continued from page B1 victory at Alabama. Frank blocked the Crimson Tide’s No. 5: How many NFL draft first-period PAT kick attempt, selections and professional Smith recovered the ball and players (NFL free agents, Arelateralled it to Woods, who took na, USFL and CFL) ultimately it to the end zone. were produced by coach Bill No. 9: During the stretch run Mallory’s 10-2 California Bowl for the 1983 MAC title, what in 1983? unique school record did the Answer: Seven NFL draftees – giddy Huskie Stadium fans NG Doug Bartlett (Los Angeles), accomplish vs. Bowling Green OT Scott Bolzan (New England), State, Toledo and Ohio? DT Scott Kellar (Indianapolis), Answer: Tearing down five DT Steve O’Malley (Indiagoalposts (kids, don’t do this at napolis), WR Curt Pardridge home or in 2013). By the season (San Diego), OG Todd Peat (St. finale vs. Ohio, a stiff wind Louis) and LB Clarence Vaughn could’ve blown over either (Washington) – and 19 profesof the water-logged, flimsy sional players overall. No. 6: Judging from the 1963 goalposts. No. 10: Who led the undefeatHuskies roster, where was ed (10-0) 1963 NCAA College Dicoach Howard Fletcher’s favorvision champions in punting? ite recruiting venue? Answer: Bork with a 35.2Answer: DeKalb. Six players yard average. called the Barb City home – No. 11: Multiple choice: HB Jack Dean, C Bob Evans, “Turner the Burner” T-shirts LB Mike Henigan, PK Terry Henigan, DE Lynn McCann and became hot (pun intended) collector’s items in 2003. Did E Jim Modglin. they really grace (a) the set of No. 7: What NIU Hall of ESPN’s “Pardon The InterFamer coached those same six ruption,” (b) a life-size Elvis at DeKalb High School? Presley cardboard cutout in a Answer: Bob Heimerdinglobby at the ESPN campus in er, the program’s first Little Bristol, Conn., and (c) the ExAll-America QB (1951). ecutive Mansion in Springfield No. 8: What did DE Jason that fall? Frank, SS Ray Smith and WR Answer: Two out of three Kevin Woods do on one special – (a) and (b) – ain’t bad. Thankteams play on Sept. 20, 2003? Answer: The trio teamed fully, Gov. Blago didn’t think up to produce NIU’s first-ever the “Burner” shirts were “golddefensive, two-point PAT and en” enough.

• KORCEK’S CORNER

AMERICAN LEAGUE Oakland vs. Detroit Thursday, Game 5: Detroit 3 Oakland 0 (Detroit wins series 3-2.)

LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES

Race designated as a ‘level 2’ event by Homeland Security CHICAGO – Fences are going up, streets are closing and trim athletes are flying in from around the world ahead of Sunday’s Chicago Marathon. But behind the scenes, police are preparing for what will be the most closely monitored race – the largest marathon in the U.S. since the Boston bombings – in the city’s history. Police have promised stepped-up security as 45,000 runners get cheered on by more than a million spectators along a 26.2-mile route through the city’s neighborhoods. Officials are mum on details, but more than a thousand uniformed and undercover officers, along with far more bomb-sniffing dogs than in years past, are expected to mix with the crowd. Inside a command post, officers will be monitoring images coming in from helicopters and some of the city’s 22,000 cameras, the most extensive surveillance system in the nation. “We are going to have eyes on the ground on just about every foot of the marathon route,” Chicago Police Superintendent Garry McCarthy said. Officers will be making more random searches of spectators’ bags than they have in the past. For the first time, unattended bags simply will be discarded after they get inspected by bomb-sniffing dogs and are dubbed safe, McCarthy said. Friends and relatives planning to find runners in a designated meeting area will be subject to searches as well. Runners also will see changes. They will only be able to use clear plastic bags issued by race organizers to store their belongings near the finish line. They also must pick up their own packets, with race bibs and tracking devices, instead of recruiting friends or family. The days of spectators jumping in to run alongside friends or relatives also could be over. Police said they never have arrested anyone for jumping into the race before, but they warn that arrests are possible this year for anyone who doesn’t leave the course when ordered to do so. And the finish line will only be open to spectators with tickets. That, says runner Stacy Corbett, is a bummer. “For slower runners like myself, you need the cheering and the pull of the crowd the last two-tenths of a mile, so not al-

DIVISION SERIES

No. 12: Who was the Huskies’ leading rusher in the first and last games of the ’83 season? Answer: Senior FB Lou Wicks, who bulldozed for 86 yards on 20 carries in the season-opening 37-34 triumph at Kansas (NIU’s first “Boneyard” “W”) and a game-high 119 on 14 attempts in the 20-13 victory over Cal State Fullerton (initial FBS bowl win) in the California Bowl, enough to be voted the game’s MVP. No. 13: What was the significance of a 40-yard pass from Bork to FB Dave Broderick? Answer: That was the winning TD in the school’s initial bowl triumph – a 21-14 victory over Southwest Missouri State in the Mineral Water Bowl on Nov. 30, 1963. No. 14: Match the 2003 namesake with his NIU nickname. (1) Dan Sheldon, (2) Michael Turner, (3) A. J. Harris and (4) Brian Atkinson. (a) “Burner,” (b) “Afterburner,” (c) “The Beast,” and (d) “Seabiscuit.” Answer: 1-d, 2-a, 3-b and 4-c No. 15: A writer from what national publication actually rode the Toledo team bus for the Rockets showdown game against NIU in DeKalb in ‘83? Answer: Sports Illustrated. Can you say “conflict of interest?” Final score: NIU 26, Toledo 10. ’Nuff said. No. 16: Can you name the first two Huskies football players to appear on ABC-TV’s

“Wide World of Sports?” Answer: The record-setting Bork-Hugh Rohrschneider pass-catch duo in the 1963 North-South Shrine Game. No. 17: Bork started at QB in the North-South Shrine Game ahead of what Boston College major-college All-America and future Chicago Bear? Answer: Jack Concannon No. 18: Only one football head coach in the 67-year history of the MAC has captured the league title, won a bowl game and been named Coach of the Year at two member schools. Who? Answer: MAC Hall of Famer Bill Mallory at Miami (1973) and NIU (1983) No. 19: Which NIU team captain sang Aretha Franklin’s “R-E-S-P-E-C-T” on ESPN? Answer: P.J. Fleck in 2003. No. 20: Which FBS program in the state boasts the longest homecoming tradition? Answer: NIU (1903), Illinois (1910) and Northwestern (1911). Remember, the U of I “invented” homecoming. Ha.

Fearless Korcek Prediction: Northern Illinois 35, Akron 17

NHL WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts 4 4 0 0 8 3 3 0 0 6 4 2 2 0 4 4 1 1 2 4 3 1 1 1 3 2 1 1 0 2 4 1 3 0 2 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts San Jose 3 3 0 0 6 Vancouver 4 3 1 0 6 Calgary 4 2 0 2 6 Anaheim 3 2 1 0 4 Phoenix 4 2 2 0 4 Los Angeles 4 2 2 0 4 Edmonton 3 1 2 0 2 Colorado St. Louis Winnipeg Minnesota Blackhawks Dallas Nashville

GA 3 4 12 11 10 5 13

GF 17 15 15 8 10 11 11

GA 4 12 15 11 13 13 15

EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Toronto 5 4 1 0 8 17 10 Tampa Bay 4 3 1 0 6 14 9 Boston 3 2 1 0 4 7 4 Ottawa 3 1 0 2 4 8 9 Detroit 4 2 2 0 4 8 11 Montreal 3 1 2 0 2 9 8 Florida 4 1 3 0 2 7 18 Buffalo 5 0 4 1 1 5 14 Metropolitan Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 3 3 0 0 6 12 3 N.Y. Islanders 3 2 0 1 5 12 7 Carolina 4 2 1 1 5 9 11 Columbus 3 2 1 0 4 10 7 New Jersey 4 0 1 3 3 9 15 N.Y. Rangers 3 1 2 0 2 6 14 Philadelphia 4 1 3 0 2 5 10 Washington 4 1 3 0 2 12 15 Two points for a win, one point for OT loss Thursday’s Results Colorado 2, Boston 0 Columbus 4, Buffalo 1 Carolina 3, Washington 2 Phoenix 4, Detroit 2 Tampa Bay 7, Florida 2 Toronto 4, Nashville 0 Minnesota 2, Winnipeg 1 Montreal at Edmonton (n) San Jose at Vancouver (n) N.Y. Rangers at Anaheim (n) Today’s Games N.Y. Islanders at Blackhawks, 7 p.m. Phoenix at Philadelphia, 6 p.m. Los Angeles at Carolina, 6 p.m. Pittsburgh at Florida, 6:30 p.m. Dallas at Winnipeg, 7 p.m. New Jersey at Calgary, 8 p.m.

NBA PRESEASON

• Mike Korcek is a former NIU sports information director. His historical perspective on NIU athletics appears periodically in the Daily Chronicle. Write to him at sports@daily-chronicle.com.

GF 13 14 13 9 10 4 6

Thursday’s Results Houston 116, Indiana 96 Miami 112, Detroit 107 Minnesota 98, Milwaukee 89 Sacramento vs. L.A. Lakers (n) Today’s Games New York at Toronto, 6 p.m. Boston vs. Philadelphia, 6 p.m. Cleveland at Orlando, 6 p.m. Charlotte vs. Miami, 7:30 p.m. Utah vs. Portland, 8 p.m.


Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com

PREPS

Friday, October 11, 2013 • Page B5

BOYS SOCCER: KANELAND 4, ROCHELLE 0

Knights take advantage of Hubs’ new keeper Kaneland peppered the freshman goalkeeper Thursday as the Knights won the Northern Illinois Big 12 East contest, 4-0. Because of injuries, Garcia is the fifth keeper this season for the Hubs, and the Knights By JARED BIRCHFIELD took advantage of his inexpesports@daily-chronicle.com rience. At first, it looked like it MAPLE PARK – The first would be a long day for Rovarsity soccer match for Ro- chelle (3-12-2, 0-7-1) as the chelle’s Brian Garcia was a Knights scored their first goal just 20 seconds into the conreal baptism by fire.

Kaneland’s 1st goal scored 20 seconds in

test. Tyler Siebert kicked the ball in from the right side of the post after receiving a cross from Ignacio Toscano. “I took the ball down the line, left mid and I sprinted down to the corner and put into the box,” Toscano said. “Siebert finished. He capitalized on it.” “That’s what we normally work on at the beginning of the game,” Siebert said. “We go up and pressure with high inten-

versed roles on the third score, combining for a goal 30 minutes into the second half. “I got a ball in from Siebert and put it in,” Toscano said of his second goal. “He returned the favor.” Arsim Azemi scored the final goal with 3:12 left to play. Garcia blocked a shot with his body that bounced back and hit Azemi, who was in front of the net. The forward quickly booted the ball back toward the goal and past Gar-

sity and try to get that first goal right away.” It then took Kaneland (7-5-3, 4-2-2 NI Big 12 East) 15 minutes to score its next goal. After battling defenders swarming in front of the goal, Toscano booted the ball in. “It was kind a fluke, but it went in,” Toscano said. “It seemed like we didn’t know what happened, but I got the last touch and it bounced across the line.” Toscano and Siebert re-

cia. “It wasn’t the prettiest of wins,” Kaneland coach Scott Parillo said. “We really need to finish when we have the opportunity. It’s kind of been the storyline all season.” Kaneland’s midfield stymied Rochelle as most of the action was on the Hubs’ side of the field. “Obviously, we dominated. They didn’t get too much on us,” Parillo said. “Possession was probably about 80-20.”

ROUNDUP

G-K falls to Burlington Central By DAILY CHRONICLE STAFF sports@daily-chronicle.com Genoa-Kingston volleyball closed the gap on rival Burlington Central, but couldn’t quite get over the hump Thursday. The Cogs fell to Burlington Central, 25-22, 25-20, at home in a Big Northern Conference match. Olivia Cotton had 15 digs while Bridget Halat finished with five kills. “That progress was strong for our program,” said G-K coach Keith Foster, referencing the Cogs’ 25-16, 25-21 loss to the Rockets earlier this year. “They were a stronger team this time. We’re really excited with the way that we played, but none of us are comfortable with the result. “We made good decisions with the ball, made less mistakes. We were calm, cool and Monica Maschak - mmaschak@shawmedia.com

PRIME

DeKalb’s Madison Lord sets the ball for the next hit in the second of two games Thursday at Sycamore High School. DeKalb won the match.

Nore impressed by Barbs’ blocking • VOLLEY FOR A CURE Continued from page B1 The Barbs did a good job of blocking at the net, something coach Nore wasn’t surprised about considering DeKalb’s size advantage. “I joked with Ben, he was like, ‘So how are you guys doing?’ I said, ‘Well, I’m not six inches taller,’ ” Nore said. “It’s true, we can’t get over their blocks. We have to run faster, we have to get them so we can

get a 1-on-1 matchup. “We relied a lot on certain individuals, which allowed them to double-block us. Our passing was a lot tighter than it needed to be, and then it was off other times.” Courtney Wagner had seven kills and three blocks for the Barbs. Alexis Hammond added four kills while Madison Lord finished with 10 assists and Nicole Schladt added 12 digs and three aces. Mattie Hayes led Sycamore with six kills, three digs and an

ace, while Christina Dailey had 11 digs. With the win, DeKalb not only swept its rival, but started the second half of the conference season on the right track. The Barbs continue NI Big 12 East play Tuesday when they visit Kaneland. “It feels great. It was the last time we had the opportunity to beat [Sycamore], the seniors, to come out and show what we’ve got,” Wagner said. “They’ve got a great offense and it was a really fun game.

Erik Tomlinson and Wilcollected.” The Cogs are 13-9, includ- liam Crozier scored unassisted goals in the first half to tie ing 6-3 in conference. Knights fall to Morris: the game and Uriel Ortega Battling the flu, Kaneland and Juan Da Silva scored in couldn’t overcome Rochelle the second half to complete in a 25-17, 26-28, 25-16 loss to the scoring for G-K (12-6-1, 8-31 Big Northern Conference the Redskins. Newark downs H-BR: Hinck- East). Somonauk beats H-BR in ley-Big Rock fell to Newark 25-23, 25-14, in the Little Ten conference tourney final: SoC o n f e r e n c e T o u r n a m e n t monauk defeated Hinckley-Big Rock, 1-0, to win the semifinals. Lauren Paver and Karrig- Little Ten Conference tournaan Cowan each had three kills ment. Indian Creek falls: Indian while Caitlin Flanigan had eight digs and Rose Clancy re- Creek lost to Newark-Seneca, corded five blocks for the Roy- 5-2, in the Little Ten Tourals, who will play in the third- nament consolation finals. Trevor Guerra and Tim Somplace match at 6 p.m. today. merfeld each had goals for the Timberwolves (4-14-1). SomBOYS SOCCER Cogs rally past Rockford merfeld and Stephen Muetze Christian: Genoa-Kingston fell each had assists. Indian Creek plays Riverbehind by two goals in the first half, but rallied for a 4-2 victo- dale today in the Class 1A regional quarterfinals. ry at home on Senior Night.

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Sycamore goalkeeper Dylan Nelson dives for the ball as DeKalb’s Akim Suraji attempts to corral the ball in the first half of the match Thursday at Sycamore High School. DeKalb beat Sycamore, 7-0.

Barbs holding themselves to a high standard • SOCCER Continued from page B1 In the span of five minutes, the Barbs (14-2, 8-0 Northern Illinois Big 12 East) took a 4-0 lead. “I definitely commend Sycamore for their first half of the half, doing well defensively, packed in well, and they were getting behind the ball,” Woodford said. “One goal is all it takes for us to get momentum. So Akim’s solo run fired us all up. It gets easier after that because teams get demoralized. It just gets easier to get through people.” In the second half, Suraji tacked on another two goals,

and he assisted Freeland’s second goal of the day. After allowing a few early tap-ins the last time the two teams played, the Spartans (216-1, 1-6-1 NI Big 12 East) were able to hold off the Barbs. In the end, the result was the same, but the beginning of the game was a small victory. “We tried to, right off the bat, make sure we weren’t making those same mistakes,” Sycamore coach Dave Lichamer said. “DeKalb is a very good team. It was simply a matter of time, I suppose, before they broke through. Other than putting all 11 guys inside the box and hoping for the best, it’s tough to counter when they have so many guys

with such tremendous speed and ball skill.” DeKalb showed its superior talent Thursday, but the Barbs hold themselves to a high standard. Even in a big win, Suraji came away with plenty his team needs to work on. “Based on what we did today, how we played today, we can’t play that way against a regional team at the start,” Suraji said. “They can get a goal and that’ll break us down totally. So these are some of the adjustments we have to make. Even though we got the outcome, that’s not what we have to work on. We have to build on our starting and our ending.”

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SPORTS

Page B6 • Friday, October 11, 2013

BULLS

Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com

BLACKHAWKS

Rose wild card in new ‘O’ Veteran goalie When Rose in, offense runs more effectively By JOE COWLEY jcowley@suntimes.com RIO DE JANEIRO, Brazil – There’s a reason Joakim Noah dubbed Derrick Rose the “joker.” Rose is the wild card, the difference between the second round of the playoffs and a possible June trip to the NBA Finals. All the talk about coach Tom Thibodeau’s newlook readand-react offense this preseason is meaningless Next unless Noah vs. Washington and the rest at Rio De Janei- of the playro, Brazil, 4 p.m. ers have that Saturday, CSN “ j o k e r ” t o put down on the table at crunch time. “Everyone will have opportunities in this offense,” Noah said. “It’s an offense where everyone gets to touch the ball. But our joker is back in D-Rose, and the more comfortable he gets offensively, the more it opens up the game for us, so we’re well aware of that.” Thursday was Day 2 of the Bulls practicing in Brazil for their Saturday preseason game with Washington, and it was obvious in their offensive sets that when Rose is the pilot there is just a different

AP photo

Bulls guard Derrick Rose shoots during practice Wednesday ahead Saturday’s preseason game against Washington Wizards in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. crispness to what they are doing. “Definitely,” Noah agreed. But missing 526 days because of the torn ACL in his left knee that ended Rose’s 2012 playoff run and cost him all of last season, still is coming with a price for Rose. He knows as he goes the team goes, but this training camp

getting to the line a lot these past two games. Offensively, we’ll get that, but defense is nothing but effort.” Though Thibodeau has explained his decision to tweak the offense this season because of a veteran core ready to take on a bit more, it’s no coincidence that it mirrors what the Spurs have done for years, and an offense that gave Miami fits in the NBA Finals last season. The Bulls’ bigs love it because Noah, Carlos Boozer and Taj Gibson all can knock down the mid-range jumper, and Boozer and Noah are especially good passers. “I feel pretty good [shooting],” Noah said. “I’ve been working at it very hard. I just have to keep going, and if I’m open, let it fly.” The nice thing for the Bulls is with a longer than usual training camp, time is on their side to clean up the offense. “I mean it’s coming,” reserve guard Kirk Hinrich said. “We’ve had some good stretches and bad stretches in the preseason. We’re not expected to be at an Eastern Conference finals level. We’ve played two preseason games, had a handful of practices. “Thibs talks about it every day and it’s pretty truthful, just not getting bored with the process. Every day take something out of it and move in the right direction.’’ Easier to do with a joker up the sleeve.

still is all about getting him rust-free. That’s why he feels the offense still is a work in progress. “Yeah, it’s the beginning of the season,” Rose said. “Everything is a little bit rusty. • Joe Cowley covers the Our defense I think is better than our offense right now, Bulls for the Chicago Sunbeen able to get steals, get into Times. Write to him at the open court. We’ve been jcowley@suntimes.com.

BULLS NOTES

Rose ‘surprised’ with strength of knee By JOE COWLEY jcowley@suntimes.com RIO DE JANEIRO, Brazil – Not that Derrick Rose is a glass-half-empty type of guy, but the Bulls point guard admitted Thursday that even he’s shocked with how his surgically repaired left knee has been feeling and holding up through the first almost two weeks of training camp. “I’m very surprised,” Rose said. “Having the opportunity to go out there and see how it is, I’m just trying to knock the rust off now. Of course, I’m going to be a little rusty because I missed so many days, missed so many games, but I’m happy

we have this many preseason games because it gives me the opportunity to go out there and really try things along the way.” The plan for Saturday’s preseason game with the Wizards is to increase R o s e ’ s m i n - Joakim Noah utes a bit more, closer to the 25-minute mark, but more importantly, make sure that the starters still are getting used to Rose’s speed of play. “Derrick’s speed is special and we think Joakim (Noah’s) speed at his position is spe-

ALDS, GAME 5: TIGERS 3, ATHLETICS 0

cial,” coach Tom Thibodeau said. “So we need everyone going at their max speed so that they can get used to playing with each other at that speed. If they’re only doing it at certain times, you are not going to get anywhere. You get your intensity from giving max effort and concentrating all the time, and when you put those two together, you’ll get a rare intensity.’’ Around the rim: Noah went through Thursday’s entire practice in Brazil, but still called himself a “game-time decision” because of the strained groin that has hampered him the past week. “I really haven’t taken contact

yet, but each day it’s been getting better,” Noah said. “Hopefully, I can play on Saturday, but it will be a gametime decision.” … The Bulls participated in the NBA Cares program Thursday for 60 local Special Olympics athletes. “Our guys are heavily involved in the community in Chicago, and this is a chance for us to get out in the community here and do the same thing, and we’re really excited about it,” Thibodeau said.

• Joe Cowley covers the Bulls for the Chicago SunTimes, Write to him a jcowley@suntimes.com.

senses swagger Khabibulin sees difference after 2 Stanley Cups

Next vs. N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m. today, CSN, AM-720 The decision to come to Chicago came with a price, though. Khabibulin is a clear backup here, with little chance of unseating Corey Crawford, who’s coming off a sensational season that ended with him backstopping a Stanley Cup run. Even at age 40, Khabibulin still sees himself as an every-game guy. Patrick Kane said he was in the best shape of any 40-year-old he ever has seen, to which Khabibulin joked, “If he’s seen only one, then it makes sense.” But just two seasons ago, he still was Edmonton’s No. 1, until Devan Dubnyk slowly took the job away. After starting a combined 86 games from 2010 to 2012, Khabibulin made only 11 starts in the shortened season last year. That’s not an easy transition to make for a goalie with 795 career regular-season games under his belt. But he’s taking a different mentality to Chicago than he had in Edmonton, knowing full well how entrenched Crawford is. “I don’t think it’s something that made me happy the last couple of years,” Khabibulin said. “But I knew coming in here what I was getting into. The wait can be hard, and it’s an adjustment for sure. But I’m trying to prepare every game as if I’m playing. When I do that, it’s a little bit easier.” Khabibulin finally will make his season debut tonight against the New York Islanders, thanks to a quirky Hawks schedule that saw them play two games in nine nights. He surely will get more regular playing time now that the Hawks hit the meat of their schedule, with 17 back-toback sets on the slate this season, and the veteran said he’s “ready whenever they need me.” “We’re happy to get him playing here,” Quenneville said. “I think he’s going to be a very important part of our team.” No matter how big a part he is, Khabibulin’s just happy to be back, and to see just how far his old teammates have come.

By MARK LAZERUS mlazerus@suntimes.com

Nikolai Khabibulin remembers what it was like in the dark ages – the sounds of skates scraping ice echoing through a mostly empty United Center, the drudgery of endless losing seasons, the early summers. But he also got a taste of what it was going to be like in the Blackhawks’ golden age – the buzz brought by a pair of young Nikolai superstars, the Khabibulin thrilling run to the 2009 Western Conference final after five straight lost seasons, the re-awakening of a dormant hockey town. “I got to taste it a little bit at the beginning,” Khabibulin said. “It’s that, but more, now.” It only took a few hours for Khabibulin – who manned the Hawks’ net for four seasons from 2005 to 2009 – to re-sign with the Hawks this summer, getting a call and agreeing to a deal on the first day of free agency. With Ray Emery having signed with the Philadelphia Flyers to pursue a No. 1 goaltender job, Khabibulin was a logical fit for the Hawks – a cagey veteran who could both spot Crawford and push him the way Emery did last season. For Khabibulin, it was an easy call, too. He had played for Joel Quenneville, he knew many of the veterans, he knew the system and he knew the city. And he knew he wanted to experience what the franchise had become since he left for Edmonton after the 2008-09 season. He noticed the difference on his first day of training camp. “There’s more confidence in the room,” he said. “Whether it’s the guys that have been here or the guys from the minors, it seems like there’s a swagger. It’s explainable – you win two Stanley Cups in four years, it makes you that way. When I was here last, we just started going that way and • Mark Lazerus covers the they just took off after that. It’s Blackhawks for the Chicago a really positive atmosphere, Sun-Times. Write to him at just a pleasure to be here.” mlazerus@suntimes.com.

NLCS: DODGERS AT CARDINALS, GAME 1: 7:30 P.M. TODAY, TBS

Verlander sends Kelly, Greinke set for Game 1 of NLCS Tigers past Athletics By R.B. FALLSTROM The Associated Press

By JANIE McCAULEY The Associated Press OAKLAND, Calif. – Justin Verlander pitched another Game 5 gem in Oakland while carrying a nohit bid into the seventh inning, and Miguel Cabrera homered to lead the Detroit Tigers past the Athletics, 3-0, Thurs- Justin Verlander day night and back into the AL championship series. Joaquin Benoit retired Seth Smith on a fly ball with two on in the ninth to close out the deciding game of their division series. The Tigers became the first team to reach the ALCS in three straight years since the New York Yankees from 1998 to 2001. Game 1 is Saturday in Boston. The Tigers went 4-3 against the Red Sox this year. They have never faced each other in the postseason. Verlander gave up a clean, two-out single to Yoenis Cespedes in the seventh to end his chance at the third no-hitter in postseason history. The hit hardly fazed him, however. On a night he allowed only three baserunners, Verlander made it a postseason-record

30 straight scoreless innings against one team since Coco Crisp hit a leadoff home run for the A’s in Game 1 last October. Just 364 days earlier, Verlander tossed a four-hit, 6-0 masterpiece in Game 5 in this very ballpark, a 122-pitch performance for his first career postseason shutout and complete game. He nearly matched that with a spectacular 111-pitch outing in a rematch of his thrilling pitcher’s duel with rookie Sonny Gray five days earlier in Game 2. Aching slugger Cabrera hit a two-run homer in the fourth off with a drive into the left-field seats for his first homer since Sept. 17 and just his third extra-base hit in 99 at-bats. That ended a 20-inning scoreless streak by the Tigers at the Coliseum. Gray danced with danger from the start with stuff not nearly as crisp as just five nights before when he matched zeros with the 2011 AL MVP and Cy Young Award winner. This time, Verlander didn’t allow a baserunner until Josh Reddick drew a one-out walk in the sixth – but the no-hit bid remained until Cespedes’ single the next inning. The hardest hit ball was a fly to the center-field warning track by Stephen Vogt in the sixth.

ST. LOUIS – Carpets still were drying out from a champagne bath and a few players looked bleary eyed after a workout at Busch Stadium. A day after advancing, there wasn’t much time to rest for the St. Louis Cardinals. “Obviously, it was a great celebration and a lot of fun,” reliever John Axford said Thursday. “The clubhouse guys, I don’t know if they even went home.” The Los Angeles Dodgers don’t have home-field advantage in the NL Championship Series, but they got a few extra days to savor early postseason success. Zack Greinke was getting ready to go in Game 5, then went on stand-by, and now he guards against feeling too good in the opener tonight. “Once we won it, it was just kind of make the best adjustments possible,” Greinke said. “I mean, there’s not much you can really do.” No telling which side will benefit, the team on a roll or the team coming off a break. Joe Kelly, who flourished as a replacement starter with St. Louis and gets the call for Game 1, was elevated to the fifth starting spot and then waited almost two weeks before actually getting on the mound.

AP photo

St. Louis Cardinals pitcher Joe Kelly throws during practice for the NLCS on Thursday in St. Louis. The Cardinals have announced Kelly will be their starter for Game 1 tonight against the Los Angeles Dodgers in St. Louis. Zack Greinke is scheduled to start for the Dodgers. “You could be laid off for eight days and come out and play absolutely the best baseball you’ve ever done,” Kelly said. “You could come out and play the next day and not have a good game. This is all about execution.” As a youth, Kelly was a budding skateboard star with a sponsor. Like other Cardinals youngsters, he’s seemed oblivious to the pressure. “It’s Game 1 of the NLCS, but me being me, I’m going to go out there and just pitch like

it’s another game,” he said. The staff aces won’t go until later in the best-of-seven series, with the Dodgers’ Clayton Kershaw set for Game 2 and the Cardinals’ Adam Wainwright ready for Game 3. Rookie Michael Wacha, who has flirted with no-hitters in his past two starts, goes in Game 2 for St. Louis. Dodgers manager Don Mattingly said he probably will announce the rest of the starting assignments on game day. The series matches a large-

ly homegrown team seeking its second World Series appearance in three years against one that’s been among the biggest spenders trying to get there for the first time in a quarter-century. The Dodgers spent well over $200 million to put together their team. “I think the payroll gets thrown out there in general, and then it becomes an expectation,” Mattingly said. “You’ve got these high-profile guys, you’ve got big names, guys making big money, you’re supposed to win.” They won the NL West for the first time in four years, then eliminated the Braves in four games in the NLDS. Greinke is among a half-dozen Dodgers making $15 million or more and Mattingly said it’s like having a pair of aces. “So it’s nice to start a series with a guy of his caliber,” Mattingly said. “In this environment, it’s nice to have those two right on top.” St. Louis led the NL with 97 wins, including a major league-high 33 by rookie pitchers. The Cardinals’ payroll is at about $119 million outlay, a large chunk going to players like Chris Carpenter, Jason Motte and Rafael Furcal who didn’t make it to opening day and another, Jaime Garcia, who was sidelined for the year in mid-May.


Faith

SECTION C Friday, October 11, 2013 Daily Chronicle

Features editor Inger Koch • ikoch@shawmedia.com

These image, released by ModernTribe.com, show a Thanksgivukkah poster (above) and card (right) celebrating Thanksgiving and Hanukkah. AP photos

Gobble tov! American Jews ready for Thanksgivukkah

I

By LEANNE ITALIE The Associated Press

t’s a turkey. It’s a menorah. It’s Thanksgivukkah! An extremely rare convergence this year of Thanksgiving and the start of Hanukkah has created a frenzy of Talmudic proportions. There’s the number crunching: The last time it happened was 1888, or at least the last time since Thanksgiving was declared a federal holiday by President Lincoln, and the next time may have Jews lighting their candles from spaceships 79,043 years from now, by one calculation. There’s the commerce: A 9-year-old New York boy invented the “Menurkey” and raised more than $48,000 on Kickstarter for his already trademarked, Turkey-shaped menorah. Woodstock-inspired T-shirts have a turkey perched on the neck of a guitar and implore “8 Days of Light, Liberty & Latkes.” The creators nabbed the trademark to “Thanksgivukkah.” Songs have popped up with lyrics like these from “The Ballad of Thanksgivukkah”: “Imagine Judah Maccabee, sitting down to roast turkey and passing the potatoes to Squanto ...” Rabbi David Paskin, the song’s co-writer and co-head of the Kehillah Schechter Academy in Norwood, Mass., proudly declares his the Jewish day school nearest Plymouth Rock. Let’s not forget the food mash-ups commemorating the staying power of the Pilgrims and the fighting prowess of the Jews, along with the miracle of one night’s oil lasting eight days. Pumpkin latkes, apple-cranberry sauce and deep-fried turkey, anyone? “It’s pretty amazing to me that in this country we

can have rich secular and rich religious celebrations and that those of us who live in both worlds can find moments when they meet and can really celebrate that convergence. There are a lot of places in the world where we would not be able to do that,” Paskin said. The lunisolar nature of the Jewish calendar makes Hanukkah and other religious observances appear to drift slightly from year to year when compared to the U.S., or Gregorian, calendar. But much of the intrigue over Hanukkah this year is buried deep in the history of Thanksgiving itself, which hasn’t always been fixed in the same spot. That caused some initial confusion over Thanksgivukkah, aka Turkukkah. In 1863, Lincoln declared Thanksgiving as the last Thursday in November (the month sometimes has five of those) and the holiday remained there until President Franklin D. Roosevelt signed a joint resolution of Congress fixing it as the fourth Thursday, starting in 1942. Since 1863, Thanksgiving and the first full day of Hanukkah on the Gregorian calendar have not overlapped. Jewish practice calls for the first candle of eight-day Hanukkah to be lit the night before Thanksgiving Day this year, so technically Thanksgivukkah falls on the “second candle” night. And then there’s Texas. Before 1863, each state decided on its own date for Thanksgiving. As late as 1956, Texans were still chowing down on turkey and stuffing a week later than everyone else, according to a history put together by Chabad.org of the ChabadLubavitch movement of Hasidic Jews. That means Jews in that state might have also been lighting their first Hanukkah candle in 1945 and 1956. There’s more early Thanksgiving lore and 2,000 years of calendar tinkering involving the Jewish

calendar, but we’ll spare you. Jonathan Mizrahi, a quantum physicist at Sandia National Laboratories in Albuquerque, N.M., puzzled on the convergence last January, in a blog post with buzzed-about line graphs picked up by others online. More than 100,000 people have visited the blog since then, he said, including some who questioned his calculations and prompted him to post a couple of clarifications. He hadn’t made it clear that he was referring to the “second candle” night of Hanukkah, and he hadn’t realized Thanksgiving had shifted from the last to the fourth Thursday of November. The interest, Mizrahi said, “has truly blown me away. I’ve just been totally flabbergasted at the number of responses.” While the whole thing is lots of fun, is there anything truly cosmic happening here? Well, there’s Comet ISON, which is scheduled to pass close by the sun on Thanksgiving this year and may provide a nice show – possibly even during daylight. Or not, since comets can’t always be counted on. Mom-of-two Dana Gitell, who lives outside Boston, partnered with an artist and the Jewish gift site Moderntribe to create and sell souvenir T-shirts, cards and a poster. She sees a happy and meaningful coincidence and 10 percent of proceeds will go to Mazon, a Jewish hunger relief organization. “Cosmic? It’s just a day when Jews and the rest of America are celebrating on the same day,” she said. “It’s an opportunity for us to really celebrate the Jewish American experience, and to give thanks in America for the religious freedom we enjoy here, and for making the Jewish American experience possible.”


CHURCH BULLETIN

Page C2 • Friday, October 11, 2013 and 7 p.m. Wednesday; 10 a.m. Sunday coffee fellowship; CrossWalk activities 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. Sunday and 5:30 to 7:30 Wednesday; confirmation 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. Sunday and 6 p.m. Wednesday; 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. youth group

DEKALB Baptist Campus Ministry 449 Normal Road www.niu.edu/student_orgs/judson 815-756-2131 judson@niu.edu Pastors: Dwight and Rene Gorbold Bethlehem Lutheran (ELCA) 1915 N. First St. BethlehemDeKalb.org 815-758-3203 belcdekalb@comcast.net Pastor: Dan Wynard Worship schedule: 9:30 a.m. Sunday; 10:30 a.m. coffee and fellowship; 10:45 Sunday school; 11 a.m. adult Sunday forum Highlight of the week: A new Bible study, “Walking with Jesus,” will be held from 7 to 8 p.m Mondays. The Thomas Merton Reading Group meets at 7 p.m. second Tuesday of each month. Cathedral of Praise 1126 S. First St. www.dekalbcop.org 815-758-6557 ericwyzard@dekalbcop.org Pastor: Eric Wyzard Worship schedule: 10 a.m. Sunday; 7 p.m. Bible study Wednesday. Christ Community Church (DeKalb Campus) 1600 E. Lincoln Highway www.ccclife.org 815-787-6161 Worship schedule: 5 p.m. Saturday; 9 and 11 a.m. Sunday Church of Christ, Scientist 220 N. Third St. 815-787-3792 jocelyn.green2@frontier.com Pastors: King James Bible, “Science and Health With Key to the Scriptures” by Mary Baker Eddy The message: “Doctrine of Atonement” Worship schedule: 10 a.m. church and Sunday school services; 7:30 p.m. Wednesday testimony meetings Highlight of the week: The Christian Science Reading Room is open noon to 2 p.m. Tuesdays, 6:30 to 7:15 p.m. Wednesdays and 10 a.m. to noon Saturdays. The public is welcome to come in and browse. Community of Christ 1200 S. Malta Road www.chicagomissioncenter.org 815-756-1963 roger@hintzsche.com Pastor: Roger Hintzsche Worship schedule: 10:30 a.m. Sunday; 9:30 a.m. Sunday school Congregation Beth Shalom 820 Russell Road www.bethshalomdekalb.org 815-756-1010 info@bethshalomdekalb.org Rabbi: Maralee Gordon DeKalb Christian 1107 S. First St. www.forministry.com/USILCCACCDCC1 815-758-1833 tomndcc@aol.com Pastor: Tom J. Hughes Worship schedule: 10:30 a.m. Sunday; 9:15 a.m. Sunday school DeKalb Wesleyan 1115 S. Malta Road www.dekalbwesleyan.com 815-758-0673 Pastor: Dean Pierce Worship schedule: 10:30 a.m. Sunday Evangelical Free 150 Bethany Road 815-756-8729 efreesd@comcast.net www.efreesd.com Pastor: Martin Jones, lead pastor; Paul Rogers, worship pastor; Gary Lisle, youth pastor; Terry Gin, children’s ministry director Worship schedule: 8:30 a.m. and 11 a.m. Sunday, 9:45 a.m. Sunday school First Baptist 349 S. Third St. www.fbcdekalb.org 815-758-3973 churchinfo@fbcdekalb.org Pastor: Bob Edwards The message: “How To Get Past Your Jordan,” with reading from Joshua 3:1 – 4:24. Worship schedule: 9:30 a.m. Sunday; 10:45 a.m. Sunday school First Church of the Nazarene 1051 S. Fourth St. 815-758-1588 secretary@dekalbnaz.com Pastor: Todd Holden Worship schedule: 10:40 a.m. Sunday; 9:30 a.m. Sunday school

First United Methodist 321 Oak St. www.firstumc.net 815-756-6301 office@firstumc.net Pastors: Senior Pastor Jonathan Hutchison, Associate Pastor Brian Gilbert The message: “Where You Live,” based in scripture Jeremiah 29:1, 4-7 Worship schedule: 9 a.m. Sunday traditional service; 11:30 a.m. Sunday contemporary SHINE service; 10:20 a.m. children and youth Sunday school; 10:30 a.m. adult Sunday school; 8:45 a.m. Thursday Communion service Highlight of the week: First UMC Youth will host a 50s Diner from 5 to 8 p.m. today. Menu options include hamburgers, hot dogs, chips and shakes. Proceeds go toward local youth missions and the African Water Filtration Fund. Foursquare Church 210 Grove St. 815-756-9521 Worship schedule: 10 a.m. Sunday Glad Tidings Assembly of God 2325 N. First St. 815-758-4919 Pastor: W. Michael Massey Worship schedule: 10 a.m. Sunday Highlight of the week: All ages family night is 6:30 p.m. Wednesdays Grace Free Lutheran 1121 S. First St. www.gracefreelutherandekalb.org 815-758-2531 Pastor: Michael Hodge Worship schedule: 10:30 a.m. Sunday; 9:30 a.m. Sunday school Harvest Bible Chapel 2215 Bethany Road www.harvestdekalb.org 815-756-9020 Pastor: Jason Draper Worship schedule: 9 and 11 a.m. Sunday Hillcrest Covenant 1515 N. First St. www.hillcovch.org 815-756-5508 hillcrestcovenantchurchdekalb@ gmail.com Pastor: Steve Larson, Associate Pastor Jennifer Zerby Worship schedule: 10:45 a.m. worship; 9:30 a.m. Sunday school Highlight of the week: All children grades K-5 are invited to Kids A.L.I.V.E. at 6 p.m. Wednesdays for games, music, Bible lessons and small group time. Immanuel Lutheran 511 Russell Road www.immanueldekalb.org 815-756-6669, 815-756-6675 office@godwithusilc.org Pastors: Marty Marks, Ray Krueger Worship schedule: 8 a.m. Sunday traditional worship; 9:15 a.m. Sunday school and adult Bible study; 10:30 a.m. contemporary worship Highlight of the week: Sunday is Lutheran Women’s Missionary League Sunday. Women of the congregation will serve as greeters and ushers. The Quarterly Meeting of LWML will be held at 6:30 p.m. Monday in fellowship hall. Guest speaker will be Mindy Lynch, talking about her mission trip to Honduras. Kishwaukee Bible Church 355 N. Cross St. (Cornerstone Christian Academy) www.kishwaukeebiblechurch.org 815-754-4566 Worship schedule: 9:30 a.m. Sunday New Hope Missionary Baptist 1201 Twombly Road www.newhopeofdekalb.org 815-756-7906 newhope@tbc.net Pastors: Leroy A. Mitchell, G. Joseph Mitchell Worship schedule: 7:30 a.m. and 10:45 a.m. Sunday Highlight of the week: Wednesday, Bible study is at 6:30 p.m. and Youth Ministry is at 6 p.m. Newman Catholic Student Center 512 Normal Road www.niunewman.org 815-787-7770 Pastor: Matthew McMorrow Worship schedule: 4:30 p.m. Saturday; 8 a.m. and 10:15 a.m. Sunday; 12:05 p.m. daily

First Congregational 615 N. First St. www.uccdekalb.org 815-758-0691 congdek1@gmail.com Pastors: Joe Gastiger, Judy Harris The message: “Where are the others?” Worship schedule: 10 a.m. Sunday

St. George Greek Orthodox 320 S. Second St. 815-758-5731 Pastor: John A. Artemas Worship schedule: 9 a.m. Sunday Orthos; 10 a.m. Sunday Divine Liturgy; 10:30 a.m. Sunday school

First Lutheran (ELCA) 324 N. Third St. www.firstlutherandekalb.org 815-758-0643 office@firstlutherandekalb.org Pastor: Janet Hunt Worship schedule: 9 a.m. Sunday

St. Mary Parish 321 Pine St. www.stmarydekalb.org 815-758-5432 Frparker@stmarydekalb.org Pastor: James Parker The message: “Only the Samaritan

returns to give thanks.” Worship schedule: 8 a.m., 4:30 p.m. Saturday; 8 a.m., 9:30 a.m., 11 a.m. Sunday; 8 a.m. Monday; Tuesday through Friday Highlight of the week: The Fall Salad Bar Luncheon will be held from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Monday in the Ministry Center Cafeteria. Menu includes: meatballs, ham, baked beans, salads, rolls and dessert for a $10 donation. Carry-outs available. The Fisk Avenue entrance is handicapped accessible. St. Paul’s Episcopal 900 Normal Road www.stpaulsdekalb.org 815-756-4888 parishoffice@stpaulsdekalb.org Rector: Stacy Walker-Frontjes Worship schedule: 8 a.m., 10:30 a.m. Sunday Seventh-day Adventist 300 E. Taylor St. 815-758-1388 Pastor: Leonardo Oliveira Worship schedule: 11 a.m. Saturday; Sabbath school 9:30 a.m. Highlight of the week: Open Closet hours are 12:30 to 3:30 p.m. Tuesday and 5 to 7 p.m. Thursday The Rock Christian Church 300 E. Taylor St. http://therockchristianchurch.com 815-758-3700 Pastor: Jerry Wright Worship schedule: 10 a.m. Sundays. Highlight of the week: For a ride to this growing, Bible-believing, nondenominational church, call 815-758-3700 or 815-748-5611. Trinity Lutheran (LCMC) 303 S. Seventh St. 815-756-7374 www.trinitydekalb.com Pastor: Todd Peterson Worship schedule: 9:30 a.m. Sunday; contemporary worship on second and fourth Sunday each month Unitarian Universalist Fellowship 158 N. Fourth St. www.uufdekalb.org 815-756-7089 uufdchurchoffice@aol.com Pastor: Linda Slabon The message: “Forging New Roads” Worship schedule: 10 a.m. Sunday Highlight of the week: On Nov. 3, there will be an intergenerational service and Day of the Dead celebration. Let Dave Becker know if your family will be in attendance so children’s involvement and participation can be planned in advance. To contribute in some other way, see or contact Dave at dpbecker@ comcast.net, or call 815-761-0433. United Pentecostal Church 1120 S. Seventh St. www.dekalbupc.com 815-901-0699 Pastor: Greg W. Davis and Maurice McDavid, assistant pastor Worship schedule: 10 a.m., 2 p.m. (Spanish) and 6 p.m. Sundays; 6 p.m. Saturday (Spanish) Victory Baptist 1930 Sycamore Road VBC-DeKalb.org 815-756-6212 Victorlane5@frontier.com Pastor: Ngum Eric Mangek Worship schedule: 10:45 a.m. Sunday; 9:30 a.m. Sunday school Vida Nueva/New Life 316 N. Sixth St. vndekalb@frontier.com 815-787-7711 Pastor: Rodrigo Azofeifa Worship schedule: 12:30 p.m. Domingo (Sunday) Vineyard Christian Fellowship Haish Gymnasium, 303 S. Ninth St. www.vineyarddekalb.org 815-748-8463 Pastor: Joe Holda Worship schedule: 10 a.m. Sunday Westminster Presbyterian 830 N. Annie Glidden Road www.westminsterdekalb.org 815-756-2905 secretary@westminsterdekalb.org Pastor: Blake Richter The message: “The Story of Jesus” Worship schedule: 10 a.m. Sunday; 9 a.m. adult Sunday school Highlight of the week: “Meet and Greet” your deacon at 11:30 a.m. Sunday.

SYCAMORE Bethel Assembly of God 131 W. Elm St. www.bethelofsycamore.org 815-895-4740 Pastor: William Mills Worship schedule: 8 and 10:30 a.m. Sunday; 9:30 a.m. Sunday school Christian Senior Ministries P.O. Box 479 815-895-6784 Worship schedule: This nondenominational outreach program serves seniors through Bible studies, personal visits and worship services: 3:30 p.m. Mondays at Lincolnshire Place, Sycamore; 5 p.m. Tuesdays at Lincoln Manor, Rochelle; 9:30 a.m. Wednesdays at Pine Acres, DeKalb; 10:30 a.m. Wednesday at

Bethany Health Care, DeKalb; 3 p.m. Wednesdays at Heritage Woods, DeKalb; 9:30 a.m. Thursdays at Grand Victorian, Sycamore; 10:30 a.m. Thursdays at Bethany Health Care, DeKalb; 2 p.m. Thursdays at Oak Crest DeKalb Area Retirement Center, DeKalb; 3 p.m. Thursdays at DeKalb County Rehab & Nursing Center, DeKalb. Church of Christ 109 Swanson Road www.sycamorechurchofchrist.com 815-895-9148 sycamorecoc@comcast.net Evangelist: Phillip Vermillion Worship schedule: 10 a.m. Sunday

Daily Chronicle / daily-chronicle.com salem@salemlutheransycamore.org Interim Pastor: Robert C. Kinnear Ministry staff: Carla Vanatta Worship schedule: 5 p.m. Saturday; 8 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. Sunday; 9:15 a.m. Sunday school Sycamore Baptist Church 302 Somonauk Street www.sbcsycamore.org 815-895-2577 sycamorebap@yahoo.com Pastor: Dan Stovall Worship schedule: 10:30 a.m. Sunday; 9:30 a.m. Bible study Sycamore United Methodist 160 Johnson Ave. www.sycamoreumc.org 815-895-9113 sumc@sycamoreumc.org Pastor: GaHyung Kim, Harlene Harden Worship schedule: 5 p.m. Saturday; 8:30 a.m. and 10 a.m. Sunday; 10 a.m. Sunday school

Pastor: Noah Panlilio Worship schedule: 9 a.m. Sunday at Malta UMC; 11 a.m. Sunday at Northwest Malta UMC Peace United Church of Christ (Genoa) 301 E. First St. 815-757-5917 PastorLauriAllen@gmail.com Pastor: Lauri Allen The message: “Awesome!” Worship schedule: 10 a.m. Sunday Highlight of the week: Annual bake and rummage sale Oct. 25 in the church basement. St. Catherine (Genoa) 340 S. Stott St. www.st-catherine-genoa.org 815-784-2355 stcatpast@frontier.com Pastor: Donald M. Ahles The message: “Twenty-eighth Sunday in Ordinary Time” Worship schedule: 5 p.m. and 7 p.m. (Spanish) Saturday; 8 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. Sunday; 8:30 a.m. Monday to Thursday Highlight of the week: Knights of Columbus Rosary on Monday; public is invited. Movie, “Therese,” at 7 p.m. Oct 25 in the Parish Hall. Confirmation Mass at 2 p.m. Nov. 17.

Church of Christ (Edgebrook Lane) 2315 Edgebook Lane www.sycamorechurch.com 815-895-3320 info@sycamorechurch.com Preacher: Al Diestelkamp Worship schedule: 10 a.m. and 5 p.m. Sunday

NEARBY

Federated Church 612 W. State St. www.sycamorefederatedchurch.org 815-895-2706 info@sycamorefederatedchurch.org Pastor: Dennis Johnson The message: “Where are the rest?” Worship Schedule: 10 a.m. Sunday with nursery child care; 10:15 a.m. Kids Club; 11 a.m. fellowship

Calvary Lutheran (LCMC) (Lee) 19 Perry Road, at County Line Road www.calluth.org 815-824-2825 calluthch1@aol.com Pastor: Craig Nelson Worship schedule: 10:30 a.m. Sunday; 9:15 a.m. children’s Sunday school; 9:30 a.m. adult Sunday school; noon new member class

Fellowship Baptist 2425 Bethany Road www.fbcofdekalb.com 815-517-1569 Pastor: Kevin D. Spears Worship schedule: 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. Sunday; 10 a.m. Sunday school; 7 p.m. Wednesday prayer and Bible study

Cortland United Methodist 45 W. Chestnut Ave. www.cortlandumc.com 815-756-9088 bgilbert@firstumc.net Pastor: Brian Gilbert Worship schedule: 9 a.m. Sunday

St. James (Lee) 221 W. Kirke Gate 815-824-2053 stjames@heartlandcable.com Pastor: Bonaventure Okoro Worship schedule: 5 p.m. Saturday; 9 a.m. Sunday; 9 a.m. Tuesday to Friday; with confession from 4:15 to 4:45 p.m. Saturday and 8:15 to 8:45 a.m. Sunday.

Faith UMC (Genoa) 325 S. Stott St. www.genoafaithuc.com 815-784-5143 faithchurch@rocketmail.com Pastor: Melissa Meyers Worship schedule: 9 a.m. Sunday; 9:30 a.m. Sunday school

St. John’s Lutheran (Creston) 126 E. South St. stjohns.worthyofpraise.org 815-384-3720 Pastor: Ronald Larson Worship schedule: 9:30 a.m. Sunday with fellowship following, 10:30 a.m. Sunday school

First Congregational UCC (Malta) 210 S. Sprague St. 815-825-2451 Pastor: Robert L. Vaughn The message: “Giving thanks before Thanksgiving” Worship schedule: 9:30 a.m. Sunday Highlight of the week: A PowerPoint presentation will be shown.

St. Paul’s UCC (Hinckley) 324 W. McKinley Ave. 815-286-3391 stpaulshinckley@gmail.com Pastor: Kris Delmore Worship schedule: 9:30 a.m. Sunday

FBC of Sycamore 530 W. State St. www.fbcnewsong.com 815-895-3116 fbcnewsong@gmail.com Worship schedule: 9 a.m. Sunday traditional service; 10:30 a.m. with signer for hearing impaired and 5 p.m. contemporary services Grace Life Church 425 W. State St. www.gracelifeinchrist.org 815-757-3570 Pastor: Stephen J. Moll Worship schedule: 10 a.m. Sunday Harvest Time Fellowship 203 S. Sacramento St. 815-899-2529 Pastor: Michael Schumaker Worship schedule: 9 a.m. Sunday; 7 p.m. Thursday prayer Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints 675 Fox Ave. www.mormon.org 815-895-2277 jrbentley1208@gmail.com Bishop: John Bentley Worship schedule: 9 a.m. Sunday Sacrament meeting; 10:20 a.m. Sunday school; 11:10 a.m. Priesthood, Relief Society Mayfield Congregational 28405 Church Road www.mayfieldchurchucc.org 815-895-5548 Pastor: Martha Brunell The message: “Practicing for a Spacious Place,” with reading from Jeremiah 29:1, 4-7, Luke 17:11-19 Worship schedule: 10 a.m. Sunday; 9 a.m. Sunday school for children and adults Highlight of the Week: Hospitality provided by Ann and Ed Thompson North Avenue Missionary Baptist 301 North Ave. 815-895-4871 Worship schedule: 11 a.m. Sunday, 9:30 a.m. Sunday school St. John’s Lutheran (Missouri Synod) 26555 Brickville Road www.stjohnsycamore.org 815-895-4477 office@stjohnsycamore.org Pastors: Robert W. Weinhold, Marvin Metzger Worship schedule: 6 p.m. Saturday; 8 and 10:30 a.m. service Sunday; 9:20 a.m. adult Bible classes; St. Mary’s Sycamore 322 Waterman St. www.stmarysycamore.com 815-895-3275 Churchofstmary@stmarysycamore.com Pastor: Paul M. Lipinski Worship schedule: 7:30 a.m. daily; 5 p.m. Saturday; 8 a.m. and 11 a.m. Sunday; and 7:30 and 9:30 a.m. Holy Days St. Peter’s Episcopal 218 Somonauk St. www.sycamorestpeters.org 815-895-2227 office@sycamorestpeters.org Clergy: David Hedges Worship schedule: 7:30 and 10 a.m. Sunday Holy Eucharist; 8:45 a.m. Sunday school Salem Lutheran (ELCA) 1145 DeKalb Ave. www.SalemSycamore.org 815-895-9171

First Lutheran (NALC) (Kirkland) 510 W. South St. www.kirklandflc.org 815-522-3886 jo@kirklandflc.org Pastor: Carl L. M. Rasmussen Worship schedule: 5:30 p.m. Saturday; 9 a.m. Sunday; 9:15 a.m. children’s sermon First Evangelical Lutheran (Lee) 240 W. Hardanger Gate www.flcinlee.com 815-824-2356 Interim Pastor: Chris Heller Worship schedule: 10:30 a.m. Sunday; 10 a.m. fellowship time First United Methodist (Hinckley) 801 N. Sycamore St. 815-286-7102 hinckleyumc@frontier.com Pastor: Laura Crites Worship schedule: 9:30 a.m. Sunday; 10:30 a.m. Sunday school First United Methodist (Kirkland) 300 W. South St. www.kirklandumc.org 815-522-3546 office@kirklandumc.org Pastor: Kyeong-Ah Woo Worship schedule: 10 a.m. Sunday; 9 a.m. Sunday school Hope Anglican Church (Elburn) Meeting at Community Congregational, 100 E. Shannon St. www.hopeanglican.org 630-802-4424 Pastor: David Kletzing Worship schedule: 5 p.m. Sunday Holy Communion, nursery Immanuel Lutheran (Hinckley) 12760 Lee Road www.immanuel-hinckley.org 815-286-3885 office@immanuel-hinckley.org Pastor: Christopher Navurskis Worship schedule: 10:15 a.m. Sunday; 8 a.m. small group Bible study; 9 a.m. adult Bible study; 9 a.m. Sunday school; 5 p.m. Saturday Kingston United Methodist 121 E. First St. 815-784-2010 Pastor: Jackie Wills Worship schedule: 11 a.m. Sunday; 9:30 a.m. youth group and Upper Room Bible study; 10:15 a.m. children’s Sunday school; 10:30 a.m. prayer circle; 6:30 p.m. Gospel of John Bible study Highlight of the week: Communion is served on the first and third Sundays. All are welcome to the table. Malta United Methodist 210 E. Sprague St. www.gbgm-umc.org/maltaumc 815-825-2118 maltaumc@aol.com

Salem Evangelical Lutheran (Sandwich) 1022 N. Main St. 815-786-9308 Pastor: Wayne Derber Worship schedule: 8 a.m. Sunday traditional service; 10:30 a.m. contemporary service; 9:15 a.m. Sunday education hour for all ages Trinity Lutheran (Genoa) 33930 N. State Road www.tlcgenoa.org 815-784-2522 trinity@tlcgenoa.com Pastor: Senior Pastor Jeremy Heilman Worship schedule: 5:30 p.m. Saturday blended worship; 8 a.m. Sunday traditional worship; 10:30 a.m. Sunday contemporary worship. United Church of Christ (Shabbona) 104 E. Navaho Ave., Box 241 815-824-2359 office.shabbonachurch@gmail.com www.shabbonachurch.org Pastor: Jim Allen Worship schedule: 8 a.m. Sunday assisted living service; 9:30 a.m. Sunday; 10:30 a.m. Sunday school United Methodist (Waterman) 210 W. Garfield www.watermanumc.com 815-264-3991 watermanumc@gmail.com Pastor: Paul Lee Worship schedule: 9 a.m. Sunday United Presbyterian (Somonauk) 14030 Chicago Road www.somonaukupchurch.com 815-786-2703 Worship schedule: 9:30 a.m. Sunday; 10:45 a.m. Christian education. Village Bible Church (Shabbona) Indian Creek Campus 209 N. Nokomis St. 815-824-2425 Pastor: Dave Haidle Worship schedule: 10 a.m. Sunday Waterman Bible Church 500 S. Birch St. 815-264-3908 www.watermanbible.org wbcheart@frontier.com Pastors: Pastor Craig Miller, Associate Pastor of Youth Mike Burkett Worship schedule: 10:30 a.m. Sunday; 9:30 a.m. Sunday school Waterman Presbyterian 250 N. Cedar St. www.watermanpres.com 815-264-3491 wpc_office@frontier.com Pastor: Roger Boekenhauer The message: “The Life of Faith” Worship schedule: 10:30 a.m. Sunday Highlight of the week: Congregational meeting on Oct. 20.

The sponsors of this page and our area ministers invite you to worship in the church of your choice this week. Edward Jones

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We Specialize In Insurance Work 2170 Oakland Drive, Sycamore 815-756-1225

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FAITH

Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com

8BRIEFS Meeting to focus on Native American history The DeKalb Christian Women’s Connection invites the public to learn about Native American history at their next meeting at 6:30 p.m. Oct. 17 in the Conference Center at Oak Crest DeKalb Area Retirement Center, 2944 Greenwood Acres Drive, DeKalb. The special feature will be presented by Neil Shoffner, who will discuss Native American artifacts. He also makes flutes and plays music. Inspirational speaker for the evening will be Jim Scolari, discussing “Lean Not On Your Own Understanding.” Cost to attend is $11 with meal included. Reservations must be made by Oct. 14. For information or to make reservations, call Muriel Horton at 815-762-5513.

Church hosts holiday season grief group Salem Lutheran Church of Sycamore will offer a Sunday afternoon Grief Group from 3 to 4:30 p.m. Sundays November through January, beginning Nov. 3. Sunday afternoons and holiday times are often painful reminders of loss, whether grief is recent or continuing. All are welcome for mutual encouragement and support. The Grief Group will meet in Salem’s Chapel Lounge, upper east wing, at 1145 DeKalb Ave. in Sycamore. Participants may come and go from the group; come when you can. Parking is available in the front circle drive. Salem is handicapped-accessible. Leaders available for questions include Phyllis at 815-895-3650, Carole at 915-899-6166 or Judy at 815-756-4205.

Millington church sets rummage sale Millington United Methodist Church, 200 Orleans St., Millington, will hold its Fall Rummage Sale on Oct. 18 and 19. All are welcome. Hours are from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Friday and 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday. Items for donation can be dropped off between 2 and 6 p m. Oct. Monday through Thursday. No televisions or computers will be accepted. A home-cooked lunch will be available. For more information, call 815-695-5384 or 815695-5378.

Church near Rochelle hosts ‘Hallelujah Night’ Calvary Lighthouse Church will host “Hallelujah Night.,” a family alternative to Halloween, from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. Oct. 31. The event is for all ages and will include games, prizes, activities, bounce houses, raffles, candy and food. Admission is free. Calvary Lighthouse is on Highway 251 in the Village of Hillcrest, just north of Rochelle. For more information, call 815-562- 7701 or visit www.calvarylighthouse.com.

‘Walk the Talk’ men’s conference at NIU The 19th annual Great Lakes Men ‘s Conference, “Walk the Talk,” will be held Nov. 16 at Northern Illinois University. The event will be held from 8:50 a.m. to 4 p.m. at 340 Carroll Ave., DeKalb.

The conference is an opportunity to energize one’s faith; gain insight into authentic masculinity and heroic virtue; be inspired by others to live courageously in Christ; and feel a renewed sense of hope and purpose. Tickets cost $35 if registered by Oct. 28; $45 at the door on the day of the event; $15 for college students, teens and children; and $10 for deacons. Order tickets online at www.thetalk.org or call 888-849-2282. No one will be turned away for their inability to pay. This event is sponsored by Knights of Columbus – Illinois State Council and Catholic Order of Foresters.

Trinity Lutheran plans ‘Trunk or Treat’ Trinity Lutheran Church, 303 S. Seventh St., DeKalb, will hold its third annual “Trunk and Treat” fun night from 4:30 to 7 pm. Oct. 31. The public is welcome to stop by the church parking lot and get some treats. In case of rain the treats will be inside the church.

Friday, October 11, 2013 • Page C3

Ridulph retires from Christian Ministries Deacon Charles Ridulph was given special recognition at the annual Harold Schmidt Walk for Seniors by Christian Ministries, held Sept. 29 at Walcamp Ministry and Retreat Center in Kingston. The event marked Ridulph’s last day before retiring from his role as director of Christian Ministries. He will continue on staff at St. John

Lutheran Church in Sycamore and at Trinity Lutheran Church in Hampshire. Ridulph and the late Rev. E. George Krause were the founders of Christian Ministries, a dynamic ministry to seniors and people with disabilities who live in local nursing homes and senior living centers. Ridulph has served as founder since the ministry’s founding in 2000.

Deacon Charles Ridulph

Pastor retiring after almost 30 years

Mayfield sets whole hog sausage breakfast Mayfield Congregational Church will host an all-you-can-eat Pancake and Whole Hog Sausage Breakfast from 6:30 to 11 a.m. Saturday at the church, 28405 Church Road, Sycamore. Tickets will be available at the door. Tickets cost $7.50 for adults, $3.50 for children ages 4 to 10 and are free for those younger than 4. Attendees also can visit the country store for baked and preserved goods or purchase some whole hog sausage to take home. There will be door prizes, and people can enter to win prizes from local merchants. Visit the attic treasures table and discover how one man’s junk is another man’s treasure. For more information, call 815-895-5548 or visit www.mayfieldchurchucc.org.

Catholic Daughters host fall salad luncheon The Catholic Daughters of America Court 996 of St. Mary Catholic Church, DeKalb, will host their traditional salad bar luncheon from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Monday in the Ministry Center at Pine and North Fourth streets in DeKalb. The menu will include homemade meatballs, ham, dinner rolls and an assortment of homemade salads and desserts. Tickets cost $10 and are available at the door. The Fisk Street entrance is handicapped accessible. All proceeds will support national and local charities, such as Safe Passage, Hope Haven, DeKalb County Rehab & Nursing Center, Food Pantry, Newman Center, DeKalb Public Library, St. Mary schools in Sycamore and DeKalb and others.

Provided photo

Pastor Dan Stovall and his wife, Pat, will retire after nearly 30 years of ministry at Sycamore Baptist Church. The church will host an open house in their honor from 1 to 4 p.m. Oct. 19 at the church on the corner of West High and Somonauk streets. Refreshments will be served.

First Lutheran welcomes new members

Sheridan church hosts pork chop dinner The Sheridan United Methodist Church will host a drive-through Pork Chop Dinner on Oct. 26. Cost is $9 for a one-chop dinner and $11 for a two-chop dinner. All dinners will come with three sides. Pick-up hours will be 4:30 to 7 p.m. This dinner is pre-order only; call Donna at 815496-2254 to get tickets today.

Provided photo

First Lutheran Church, 324 N. Third St., DeKalb, welcomed 13 new members into their Christian fellowship on Sept. 22. Pictured (from left) are Jan Rhodes; Amy Fontana and her sons, Will and T.J.; Wesley Bauer and Kimberly Heinzen; Kyle Keun and his daughter Sophia; Brian and Stacy Veldhuizen, and their daughters Amanda and Stefany; and Nancy Olson. A reception was held in their honor following the service. First Lutheran Church is a congregation of the Evangelical Lutheran Church in America.

8RELIGION BRIEFS Dalai Lama speaks to thousands near Atlanta ATLANTA – The Dalai Lama has told an audience in suburban Atlanta to focus on love and to be grateful for all that they have. The Tibetan Buddhist leader spoke to thousands of people Tuesday at the Gwinnett Center arena. The focus of this visit is “secular ethics,” which is described as a system of shared principles that go beyond religious differences while still respecting and valuing the significance of religion in people’s lives. The Dalai Lama has held the title of presidential distinguished professor at Emory University since October 2007 and has visited Emory’s campus five times.

The Dalai Lama is scheduled to participate in a series of lectures and panel discussions through Thursday.

Congressional chaplains pray for intervention WASHINGTON – Can prayer move an unmovable object, like the U.S. Congress? As the federal government remains partially shut down and about to hit a debt ceiling, Senate Chaplain Barry Black continues to appeal to God in his daily invocations. Before Tuesday’s Senate session, he prayed, “May the tirades of majorities or minorities be equally impotent to sway our lawmakers from doing what is best for America.” He also prayed that the senators will be ethical “as they strive to match

their words with deeds.” On the other side of the Capitol, House Chaplain Father Patrick Conroy prayed that lawmakers will use the power they have to help their constituents “who possess little or no power, and whose lives are made all the more difficult by a failure to work out serious differences.”

Pittsburgh Diocese sues again over mandates PITTSBURGH – The Roman Catholic Diocese of Pittsburgh is suing the federal government again seeking to overturn a looming requirement that employers offer contraceptive coverage in employee health plans. A judge in November dismissed a previous lawsuit, saying the diocese has not been

harmed by the legislation and that the government had promised to take steps to address religious objections. But the new federal lawsuit claims such promises have proven to be “empty words” – and said the final regulations that take effect Jan. 1 are worse than the proposed regulations that prompted last year’s lawsuit. The Department of Justice, which will defend the new suit, did not immediately respond to a request for comment.

Mormons pushing church stance on homosexuality SALT LAKE CITY – The Mormon church’s stance on homosexuality has softened considerably since it was one of the leading forces behind California’s Proposition 8.

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The Utah-based Church of Latter-day Saints launched a new website this year encouraging more compassion toward gays. It also implores gay members to stay in the faith, and clarifies that Mormon leaders would no longer necessarily counsel gays to marry people of the opposite sex. In May, church leaders

backed the Boy Scouts’ policy allowing gays in the ranks. But church apostle Dallin Oaks reiterated this past weekend during a biannual conference that human laws cannot “make moral what God has declared immoral.”

– The Associated Press

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ADVICE & PUZZLES

Page C4 • Friday, October 11, 2013

Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com

Nice young men won’t get far without manners Dear Abby: I have acquired two teenage stepsons. They are good young men, mature, responsible, active in community service and good in school and sports. My challenge is their table manners. They were never taught any! They use their utensils like shop tools, lifting food using fork and knife together to transfer huge bites from plate to mouth. They use a bread knife to cut a pancake as if it were a tough steak. They slouch over the table to get their faces as near the plate as possible, while leaning on the table with one or both elbows. They don’t know where to place cutlery when setting the table, and have their napkins in their lap only if a restaurant server

DEAR ABBY Jeanne Phillips discreetly places it there. Their mother shows no concern about their uncouth manners. I’m worried that when they eventually go out into the world, they’ll be perceived as having no class when they are actually nice young men. Their ignorance of table manners could cost them relationships, jobs and promotions. What to do? – San Antonio Stepdad Dear Stepdad: Your wife may have felt she was teaching her sons more important lessons than table manners; things like character and responsi-

bility. However, you have a point. People DO make negative judgments about people who have poor table manners – and it could be detrimental to them in the future. That’s why you should discuss this with their mother, if you haven’t already, and enlist her help in talking to the boys in a nonconfrontational way and explaining your concern. In the interest of your relationship with them, this must not seem like you are critical of them, nor should it turn into an adversarial situation or it could have a negative impact on your marriage. If it is to succeed, there must be cooperation from everyone. Dear Abby: I am almost 30, and when we have family

get-togethers several times a year, it seems like they make a point to leave me out of pictures. My mom and sister lost quite a bit of weight recently, and my brothers and cousin are attractive people. It seems like they’re trying to keep the “fat one” out of the photo, and it hurts my feelings. Recently, a cousin came into town and made copies of two excellent pictures of my mom and sister and posted them online. Again, I was not included. What should I do? I am depressive anyway, and these obvious oversights are upsetting me. – Left Out in Tennessee Dear Left Out: Talk with your mother and sister to confirm if what you suspect is happening is true. It’s pos-

sible your mother and sister are so proud of their weight loss they want to show it off. (There are ways to pose family members in photographs so their weight isn’t apparent.) As to the visiting cousin, there may be such a marked change in their appearance that he/she thought it was worth posting on the Internet. A problem with depression is that quietly brooding solves nothing, and it often causes people to overeat. Because your depression is chronic, please consider discussing it with your health care provider because interventions are available.

• Write Dear Abby at www. DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

Help your doctor find time to treat you right Dear Dr. K: I like my doctor and I trust his judgment, but I don’t feel he really listens to me or explains things. What can I do, besides look for another doctor? Dear Reader: Like every doctor, I am a patient as well as a doctor. I think I can see things from both perspectives. Let me respond first as a patient. If you like and trust your doctor, I’d recommend that you put him to the test before looking for another. At your next visit, gently but firmly make certain things clear: Suppose he says something you don’t understand. Tell him you’re sorry, but you don’t understand. Ask him to

ASK DR. K Anthony L. Komaroff explain it again. Suppose he recommends a particular diagnostic test or treatment. If you’re concerned about the risk, the cost or something else, tell him that, and explain why. If he mentions risks, be sure he tells you how likely the risks are. (Don’t expect a precise answer, but ask for a rough estimate: one in 10, one in 100, one in 1,000?) Suppose, after hearing the answer, you don’t like the doctor’s recommended test

or treatment. Then ask him if there are any other options that you both should consider. Suppose you’re dealing with a potentially serious illness, or a test or treatment that has serious risks – a diagnosis of cancer, or a major operation, for example. If you’re not sure you agree with the option your doctor has suggested, you can always seek a second opinion. This is not something to do lightly: At least initially, you won’t have the same level of trust for another physician, since you won’t know him or her as well as you know your doctor. Suppose, despite your gentle prodding, it becomes clear

your doctor just isn’t interested in having you involved in making decisions about your medical care. It happens. In that case, I’d start looking for another doctor. Now let me respond as a doctor. One of the hardest things for us is finding the time to do everything we need to do during a patient visit, given the time we have. That includes time for listening and explaining. You can help your doctor by making your time with him as efficient as possible. If you have a chronic illness, remember the questions your doctor asks you at most visits. Be ready to answer the same questions at this

visit. For example, if you have diabetes, think about whether you have symptoms that could indicate heart problems, such as chest pain or feeling as though you might pass out. If you tend to forget what the doctor said at the visit, consider bringing someone with you – a spouse, adult child or friend. That person can help make sure certain questions get asked. He or she can also take notes while you speak with your doctor. The time you spend with your doctor is precious to both of you: come prepared to make the most of your visit.

• Visit www.AskDoctorK. com to read more.

Your brother should pay for his bad behavior Dr. Wallace: My 15-year-old brother had to stay with my husband and me for a week while my parents went out of town. He is an honors student and considered a “good kid,” so we were glad to have him for a visit – that is until we received our telephone bill. It seems that Little Brother had been calling a porn line and discussing sex with a young lady who did everything possible to keep him on the line so her “company” would get more money. In six days, he made a ton of calls for a lot of money. There is little chance that my parents can afford this amount of money and, of course, neither can my brother even though he does receive a $15 weekly allowance.

’TWEEN 12 & 20 Robert Wallace I called the phone company and explained that our underage brother was responsible for the calls, but they said it didn’t matter who made the calls; we were responsible for the bill. We can pay it, but it will put a crimp in our budget. Since I know for sure that my parents can’t pay for my brother’s misadventure, should I even bother to inform them? All my brother had to say was, “Sorry, it won’t happen again.” I’m sure it won’t! – Sister, Reno, Nev. Sister: Tell your parents what happened and show them the phone bill. Let them

8ASTROGRAPH By BERNICE BEDE OSOL Newspaper Enterprise Association

TODAY – A calculated approach to life will help you stay on top of your game in the year ahead. Situations will have a tendency to spin out of control if you aren’t precise and flexible. Refrain from initiating change, but be willing to accept the inevitable and turn any lemons you encounter into lemonade. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) – Keep your thoughts to yourself and your emotions in check, but don’t let anyone bully you either. Back away from controversy and gravitate toward making a positive difference in your community. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) – New people, places and pleasures are heading your direction. Explore how different people live or what they can offer, and you will discover unusual ways to enhance your lifestyle. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) – Don’t let emotions cloud your point of view regarding work that has to be completed. You must finish one thing before starting another. A personal problem is due to dishonesty. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) – Keep heading down a path you are familiar with, and you will reach the destination of choice. You may be enticed by detours, but they will only diminish your success. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) – Follow your dreams and refuse to let anyone restrict your attempt to achieve happiness. What you need may differ from what others want for you, but in the end it’s your choice. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) – Get all the facts before you make a move. A relationship may not be as it appears, but false accusations will not get you any closer to the truth. ARIES (March 21-April 19) – Gather your thoughts and the information you need. You will make a wise move if you are organized and prepared. Moderation must be enforced, even if someone encourages you to do or spend more. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) – Do your due diligence, and you won’t be disappointed with the results you get. A serious and loyal partnership will improve a journey you decide to take. Knowledge rules the day. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) – You may be up for a disappointment or loss pertaining to your home or assets. Re-evaluate an agreement you have with someone and question the sincerity and integrity of certain parties. CANCER (June 21-July 22) – Plan to have some fun today. Indulge in events that interest you. Share your thoughts with unorthodox individuals willing to contribute and help you put your plans into motion. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) – Take care of your responsibilities early so you can enjoy what life has to offer. Love and romance coupled with travel should highlight your day. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) – Socialize and take part in community events that will familiarize you with what’s out there. Don’t let a personal incident confuse you. Make a decision based on facts.

know that you and your husband will pay the bill, but that you expect your brother to reimburse you by paying you a percentage of his allowance on a regular basis. Tell them you expect full payment even if it takes several years. And be sure to share this exciting news with your brother. Dr. Wallace: I’m 16 and have been dating for about a year. In that time, I’ve gone out with three guys, but only the guy I’m dating now could be considered a somewhat serious relationship. My problem is my dad. All three guys are very nice. None of them do drugs or alcohol and two of the three are good students. The other guy is average in grades but a superb athlete (he’s the one I’m seeing now). My dad

8SUDOKU

should be happy that I’m dating nice guys instead of druggies and troublemakers, but he’s not. He manages to find things wrong with all of them. One is too short, another is the son of one of his bosses (that’s real bad) and another has no ambition. I need encouragement from him, not pessimism. My mom likes all three of the guys and, whenever my dad complains about my taste in guys, she tells him he can’t get it through his head that his “little girl” isn’t little anymore. The guys all like my mom, but stay away from my dad. What can I do to get my dad thinking like my mom? – Nameless, Des Moines, Iowa. Nameless: No matter whom you date, Dad will

probably find some reason to complain about him. That’s actually a fairly common trait of fathers, who see their prime role as protecting their daughters. They also remember how they were as young men! The only way Dad’s going to relax is for him to get to know the guy you’re dating. The better he knows him, the more likely he will be to accept him. Invite your parents to various activities with you and your date. A school athletic event or a Saturday lunch would be a great start. In time, Dad will start saying good things about the guy you’re dating, if he’s as nice as you say he is.

• Email Dr. Robert Wallace at rwallace@galesburg.net.

8CROSSWORD

BRIDGE Phillip Alder

Good guessing, poor thinking Our man A.N. Other continues in good form: “Anybody could get rich if he could guess the exact moment at which a piece of junk becomes an antique.” Any bridge player could get rich if he could work out the exact moment to make an unusual play that is correct. In this deal, West leads his heart six against three no-trump: jack, king, seven. East returns the heart three, covered by South’s four. How should West analyze the position? North was right to blaze straight into three no-trump. Presumably, he is putting eight winners down in the dummy. He needs only for partner to be able to win a trick before the defenders have taken five. Admittedly, here South rates to have club length because he did not show a major or raise diamonds, and five diamonds might make when three notrump fails. But do not spend your life looking for that distribution. It will arise only rarely. If this deal were played in a tournament, almost every declarer would make his contract. West would automatically take the second trick with his heart eight, cash the heart ace, and find himself stuck on lead after taking the fourth trick with his heart 10. South would win the last nine tricks. The bidding marks South with at most three hearts because he did not respond one heart. So it cannot hurt West to take the second trick with his heart 10. Then after cashing the ace, he can continue with his eight, which East can overtake with his nine to cash the five to defeat the contract.


COMICS

Daily / Daily-Chronicle.com Page Chronicle XX • Day, Date, 2012

Pickles

Brian Crane Pearls Before Swine

For Better or For Worse

Non Sequitur

Friday, October 11, /2013 • Page C5 Northwest herald nwherald.com

Stephan Pastis

Lynn Johnston Crankshaft

Tom Batiuk & Chuck Hayes

Wiley The Duplex

Glenn McCoy

Beetle Bailey

Mort Walker Blondie

Dean Young & Denis LeBrun

Frank & Ernest

Bob Thaves Dilbert

Scott Adams

Monty

Jim Meddick Zits Hi and Lois

Rose is Rose

Pat Brady & Don Wimmer Arlo & Janis

Soup to Nutz

The Family Circus

Rick Stromoski Big Nate

Bill Keane

The Argyle Sweater

Scott Hilburn

Stone Soup

Grizzwells

Brianand & Greg Jim Borgman JerryWalker Scott

Jimmy Johnson

Lincoln Pierce

Jan Eliot

Bill Schorr


Friday, October 11, 2013 “Daniel eating his favorite treats” Photo by: Shirley

Upload your photos on My Photos – DeKalb County’s community photo post! Photos on My Photos are eligible to appear in print in Daily Chronicle Classified. Go to Daily-Chronicle.com/myphotos

MALTA

Waterman

Farm Primitives Sale

SALE: Mini Flea Market & Yard Sale

SAT & SUN 9-4 20039 Shabbona Rd. DeKalb Park District seeks FT Park Maintenance Level 2 employee. Experience required. Apply at:

Hopkins Park 2nd floor 1403 Sycamore Rd., DeKalb

Direct Support Personnel Most Positions Require 2nd Shift, 3rd Shift and/or Weekends Location: Sandwich & Nearby Suburbs Train/Coach/Assist with basic daily living skills, social skills, budgeting, meal preparation/ feeding, house cleaning, communication and mobility. IAG provides training services, therapies and community integrated living arrangements for adults with Intellectual and Developmental Disabilities. Apply in person at: 1289 Windham Parkway, Romeoville or 410 E. Church St., Unit A, Sandwich Phone 815-786-7016 or Fax 630-759-2536 www. individualadvocacygroup.com

CAT – LOST South DeKalb County Area I'm lost, have you seen me? I was near Howison, McGirr and Perry, but could be anywhere. Large neutered male, mostly white with brown Was wearing a red collar. If you see me, please call my people at 815-501-9724. $500 FOR SAFE RETURN! We miss our big boy.Thank you.

Apply within:

Comfort Inn & Suites 1133 N. 7th St, Rochelle

38W633 Silver Glen Road Friday - Sunday, October 11-13, 9:00-4:00

SYCAMORE

246 Charles St Saturday 10/12 & Sunday 10/13 9AM-5PM

ANTIQUES, TOOLS AND MUCH MORE

1607 Brower Place

TH-FRI 9 to 4 SAT 9-1 Many floral items and store close outs. Crocks, metal containers, lots to see.

DEKALB

Saturday, October 12th from 9-3pm. Baby girl clothes nb-9m, baby swing, walkers, stroller car seat system. All PRICED TO SELL. Women's dress clothes. VS dress pants/jeans sizes 10-14, dress shirts XL. Pants $10, shirts $5. All professionally cleaned and pressed.

Sycamore Friday & Saturday 9am – 3pm

216 E. Turner Place 1035 S. 5th Street

Earn $60,000-$80,000 /Year No evenings-No Weekends Selling Local Advertising 888-338-3053 or 816-777-0365

SYCAMORE BABY AND WOMEN'S CLOTHES

4N901 Old LaFox Rd

October 11, 12 & 13 9 am - 5 pm Antiques, furniture, housewares, tools, lawn & garden, sewing, crafts, clothing, home office supplies & more. Something for everyone. Everything MUST go!

DEKALB 1203 Market St. - in Alley

GARAGE SALE! Thurs. & Fri. 9am-5pm Sat. 9am-3pm Furniture, Party Lite, Very Clean Children's Clothes/ Boys 0 mo's -18mo's, Girls 0 mo's – size 5, Estate items, Something for Everyone!

Friday - Monday 9:00 - 3:00? Antiques, linens, jewelry, vintage kitchenwares, pottery, yelloware, Red Hall's, Cat Tails, glassware, games, toys, Coke items. - Reasonable prices Plus: Regular household yard sale items priced to sell! Advertise here for a successful garage sale! Call 815-455-4800

Ladies Watch Rings (6) - New, Colored Glass Insert, Silver Case, Make Great Gifts! Moving, $7.50 each OBO Sycamore. 815-762-0382

Refrigerator – 20.6 cu.ft., Kenmore, Cream color w/ crisper, fresh, handi-keeper meat drawers & adjustable shelves. $200 OBO Sycamore. 815-899-5888

BAG - New Fiskars Blue Canvas Zippered Bag w/Handle & Inside Compartments for Individual Storage. Great For Crafting, Scrapbooking or other $15, Sycamore 815-895-5373

BASKET - Picnic Style Wooden Basket, New With Handle & Pie-Cake Wood Tray Insert, $15, Sycamore. 815-895-5373

Child Fairy Angel Fancy Halloween Dress Up Costume w/ Wings, Size Up To 24 Months, $8, DeKalb, 815-739-1953 Child Handmade Candy Corn Halloween Costume Dress Up w/ Body Piece & Hat, Fits Child Up To Age 5, $15, DeKalb, 815-739-1953

Bedding. King. Blankets, Sheets, Mattress Pad. $10/each. 815-758-0915 BLENDER - Oster, White, 10 Speed Like New. $18. Sycamore. 815-895-5373 BOWLS - New Set Of 3 - Apple Design Ceramic Bowls, 1-Large, 1-Medium, 1-Small & Ceramic Apple Design Matching Pitcher, $20, Sycamore. 815-895-5373 Plastic Barrel - WHITE - 55gal. Great For Rain Barrel Project Sycamore. $25 ea. OBO 815-762-0382 Wine Entertainment Set, Napa 7Piece New Hand Painted, Includes 4-12oz. Goblets, 9" Cheese Dome 2-pc. Set & Decanter, $20, Sycamore. 815-895-5373. WORK GLOVES - 300 pr., New, White, Adult Size, Washable, $100 for all, will separate. Sycamore. 815-762-0382

LAWN TOOL CADDY, plastic, on casters, holds 20+ tools great shape, $25 obo, moving, Sycamore. 40"x 40"x 20" 815-762-0382 Post Hole Digger - Craftsman #83870 & Steel Bow Rake #83862. Fiber. Handles, Life Time Warr. New - $35 for both Sycamore, moving. 815-762-0382

(in alley in back)

WASCO

Email: kcoffin@cresswood.com or fax to 815-758-0733

Resumes to: openjob@ kishwaukeecollege.edu

1140 Townsend St

Tools, Household Items & Collectibles

Shipping and Receiving

www.kishwaukeecollege.edu

Sycamore

Thursday & Friday 9:00 AM – 3:00 PM

MECHANIC

PT Secretary for Counseling Services FMI

MEGA SALE DON'T MISS THIS ONE! Tons of stuff from Office furniture, Twin bed w/storage, Appliances, books, record albums, kitchen items, clothes, holiday items, collectibles.

Furniture, kitchen items, household goods, appliances, tools, outdoor items. All in good condition.

Truck & trailer repair facility looking for Medium to heavy duty Diesel Mechanic. 3+ years experience. Good communication skills. Computer literate. 21 years or older. Clean driving record. Your own hand tools. Valid CDL. Email resumes to: service@superiordiesel.com

Established company in Cortland, IL has opening for a self motivated person in our Shipping and Receiving Department. Must be experienced with shipping and receiving procedures, UPS, forklift, loading and unloading trucks and personal computers. Qualifications also include high school graduate, ability to lift 75 pounds and a valid drivers license. Full time with benefits and advancement opportunities.

& MUCH MORE!

ST CHARLES

Hotel

Executive Housekeeper Sales Housekeeping Front Desk

3 wooden sleds, vintage tri-cycle, red wagon, double egg box, hand corn sheller, hand tools, milk cans, 2 man saws, buck saw, 3 mowing scythes, old bench, hanging corn dryers, J. D. tool box, buzz saw blades, wire gate and fence + other misc tools

11555 Waterman Rd

Near Waterman: Take US 23 S to Perry Road, Right 1 mile, turn left onto Waterman Rd 3.5 miles, go past Honey Hill Orchard across from Waterman Winery - Signs Posted.

AIR CONDITIONER - 6,000 btu $75. 2 months old, Flat screen Tv stand $75, end tables oak $50,Vintage 4 post bed queen and 2 matching dressers $250 and a lot more. 870-955-8452

MULTI-FAMILY SALE Clothes, Household Items, Books, Toys and Much More! Sycamore

Moving Sale 169 Brian St. Fri-Sat 8am -4pm

8' Pool Table, Furniture, TV, Baby Items, Freezer, Refrigerator, Grill, Rototiller, Yard & Garden Equipment, Filing Cabinet, Dining Set, Antiques & More Household Items 815-899-5888

SYCAMORE

Antique Wood Clamps; 4' notched wood beams, cast marked The Black Brass Co. Mendota, IL Good Condition $65. 815-761-8121 Autographed Hanna-Barbera Cell, Framed, Mint Condition, Documented, Character on Parade $450 OBO Sycamore 815-762-0382 BAR CLAMPS - Old Carpenters Bar Clamps, Notched Wood Beam, Cast Iron Stops, Approx 4'-5' long, $25 each, moving, Sycamore 815-762-0382 NORMAN ROCKWELL PICTURES 15 pictures – $15 to $45 each. 847-515-8012 Old Wood Milk Crates Misc Dairies & Dates, Good Condition, 6 left, $25/ea. Sycamore. 815-762-0382

POTTY CHAIR - Blue & White, Like New, Made By Summer. $15. Sycamore. 815-895-5373.

Girl's Disney Princesses Two Wheel Bike, 12.5" Wheels, $18, DeKalb, 815-739-1953. LADIES SCHWINN TRAVELLER BIKE, 26”. $75 847-515-8012 Radio Flyer Red Scoot About Ride On Kids Toddler Bike w/Bell & Seat That Adjusts As Child Grows Best For 1-2 Year Old, $18, DeKalb. 815-739-1953 TRICYCLE - Radio Flyer Child Bike Red & Blue In Color, $22, DeKalb, 815-739-1953

Precious Moments Dated 1987 Club Figurine, "Love Is The Best Gift Of All", Great Condition, No Box, $8, DeKalb. 815-739-1953 Precious Moments Wedding Figurine "The Lord Bless & Keep You" E-3114, Great Condition, No Box, $8, DeKalb. 815-739-1953

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 - Sycamore 815-762-0382 8" Grinder/Disc Sander, 8" miter saw, 3x18" belt sander, 3-pieces $100will separate, Moving, Sycamore. 815-762-0382 Conduit Bender 1/2", $20, Sycamore. 815-895-5373 DRILL - Makita Drill w/ Battery, Charger & Case, $25, Sycamore, 815-895-5373 DRILL - Milwaukee 4' Right Angle Drill, $190, Sycamore. 815-895-5373 Hand Tools - Craftsman, New, 50% Off or more, Includes: Wrenches, screwdrivers, sockets, Moving, Sycamore $75 for all, will separate 815-762-0382 TRANSFER PUMP - Little Giant Transfer Pump #5-MSP, 115 V, Excellent Cond. $50.00 OBO Sycamore. 815-762-0382

200 Block E. Roosevelt

Contact the Better Business Bureau www.chicago.bbb.org - or Federal Trade Commission www.ftc.gov

Friday, 10 - 2 Saturday, 9 - 3 Books, movies, CDs, vintage pieces, 1930's quilt and quilt-top, luggage, household items, and much more!

Dekalb Fri 9am-6pm Sat 9am-?

NEWSPAPER DELIVERY CONTRACTORS WANTED

THURS, FRI, SAT OCT 10, 11, 12 8AM - 3PM 1810 MANESS COURT Furniture, tools, toys, comforters, Christmas items & MUCH MORE!!

ALL MUST GO!

SYCAMORE WE DUG OUT THE BEST FOR YOU!

Southeast corner of Kensington & Bush in Kensington Pointe Subdivision off of Taylor St.

Early morning Monday through Saturday. 1 year contract. Call 815-756-4841 x2468, or toll-free 877-688-4841

Household, collectibles, pots & pans, kids bikes, misc.

Daily Chronicle Classified It works.

Daily Chronicle Classified It works.

Maintenance Mechanic Join Dart Container Corporation the world's largest foam cup manufacturer and one of the leading producers of quality foodservice packaging products.

We are in need of a Packaging Mechanic. You will be responsible for maintenance, troubleshooting, and repair on production packaging equipment including electrical components.

937 Hamilton Friday 10/11 & Saturday 10/12 From 9 until 3 -- rain or shine. All things baby, elliptical machine, dining table and chairs, desk, fall decor, hand tools, vases, plants, women's clothing and shoes.

Sycamore Yard Sale 1009 Commercial St. Thursday & Friday, 8 - 5 Saturday, 8 - 12

Clothes, Furniture & Collectibles

Qualified applicants must have at least one year previous machine mechanical and electrical experience, familiarity with schematics, be a team player and good communication skills. For immediate consideration please apply online at

www.dart.jobs Dart Container Corporation 310 S. Evergreen, North Aurora, IL 60542 EOE m/f/v/d

Need Help Rebuilding, Repairing or Replanting? Check out the

At Your Service Directory in the back of today's Classified

HANGERS - Huge Lot Of 250 Metal Hangers From Dry Cleaners, Organized In 10 Bundles Of 25 Each, $10, DeKalb, 815-739-1953. HELMET - Child Bike Helmet w/Blue Strap, White In Color & has picture of Kangaroo on front & says Kangaroo, $5, DeKalb. 815-739-1953

Metal Wheels From small to large $25$65/ea. 847-515-8012 Huntley area Moving – Air Conditioner, 6,000 btu $75; microwave stand $30; Vintage Cannonball 4 post bed & 2 dressers $250; oak end tables $50 870-955-8452 Old Navy Child Rooster Chicken Barn Yard Animal Toddler Costume Halloween Dress Up Size 2T, $15, 815-739-1953 Puppy Dog Toddler Child Halloween Dress Up Costume Size 12-24 Months, Warm One Piece Zip Up, $15, DeKalb, 815-739-1953. Scooby Doo Child One Piece Halloween Dress Up Costume Size Toddler, Warm and Very Well Made One Piece Zip Up Easy In And Out, $15, DeKalb, 815-739-1953 SHOES - Boy's Men's Diadora Cleats Shoes, Size 8, $5, DeKalb. 815-739-1953 SHOES - Boy's/Men's Adidas Everyday Shoes Size 7.5, $5, DeKalb. 815-739-1953 SHOES - Boys/Men's Adidas Cleats Shoes, Size 6, $5, DeKalb. 815-739-1953

Back To Life Machine

SHOES - DRESS SHOES - Boy's Men's Cherokee Black Casual Dress Tie Shoes Size 6, $5, DeKalb 815-739-1953 SNEAKERS - Men's Boy's Sneaux Black Sneakers Size 7 Everyday Shoes, $5 DeKalb. 815-739-1953

Great for a bad back, like new! $200/obo 815-909-8905

Baby Toddler New Lady Bug Halloween Costume Dress Up Size Up To 24 Months, $10, DeKalb, 815-739-1953 BACKPACKS - Heavy Duty New Assorted Designs - Lifetime Warranty - $15 - Sycamore. 815-895-5373

CAN'T GET ENOUGH BEARS NEWS? Get Bears news on Twitter by following @bears_insider

Toddler Bed - Step 2, Childrens Red Fire Engine Truck Bed, Fits Crib Size Mattress (Not Included), In Excellent Condition w/ Great Detail Including Light Up Top, Has High Sides, So No Need For Side Rails Or Worry About Child Falling Out, $75, DeKalb 815-739-1953 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 Daily-Chronicle.com

DVD/CD PLAYER

7 Disc, JVC, $40. Hampshire area. 847-830-9725 Sony-FM/AM Receiver. Model STR-DE985/885 Dolby Digital & ProLogic Surround $150. Call 9am-5pm 815-758-8529

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 Cello: ½ size cello, great condition $200 630-400-8445

GUITAR ~ YAMAHA

6 string, accoustic, excellent condition! $300/obo 815-909-8905

CAGE - Dog Crate Kennel Cage Collapsible w/Removeable Tray For Small Dog, $22, Sycamore, 815-895-5373. FREE Persian cat, male, neutered, all shots, to good home ONLY husband is allergic 630-400-8445 German Shorthair Pointer Puppies Tails docked, dew claws removed. 7 weeks. Ready 10/9. $325. 815-732-6220 GOLDEN RETRIEVER PUPPIES AKC 8 weeks, all health clearances. $800-$1000 847-683-7102

35mm Camera: Olympus 1520 Quartz Date 28-10 High Power Twin Flash - Zoom SLR w/case $45. Call 9a-6p 815-758-8529

AIR CONDITIONER - Large, 240 Volt AC, In Great Working Order, $140, Sycamore. 815-895-5373 SLED - Little Tikes Baby Infant Child Red Sled W/Back Support & Carrying /Pulling Rope, Like New, $20, DeKalb. 815-739-1953

Swimming Pool – Used One Season, 4' deep x 25' across. Includes: Filter, Skimmer, Ladder, Floats, Hoses & Cover – Like New $300. 815-751-1380 after 12p

Child Vanity & Pink Chair - Little Tikes Vanity Has White Lift Up Lid w/ "Mirror" Underneath That Child Can See Themselves In & Compartments Of Different Sizes For Storage. Can Be Used As A Desk Also. $22, Sycamore. 815-895-5373.

Thomas The Tank Train Engine & Friends Lot Of Buildings Including Sodor Mining Company, Sodor Coal Company, Sodor Engine Works, Coal Ramp, Thomas Round Table With 28 Pieces Of Various Interchangeable Track & 8 Trains. $55, DeKalb. 815-739-1953.

WANTED! I Buy Old Envelopes Stamps Collections 815-758-4004

1989 Cadillac DeVille Sedan brown, well kept, looks great, runs great, must see! $3700 815-762-3383 1997 Buick Park Avenue 4 door hard top, V8 160,000 miles, $1725 815-970-0295

2007 FORD FOCUS SE Metallic gray, 57K miles. Automatic, PW & PL. Great condition & VERY CLEAN!

$10,500/obo Call 815-701-3301 for details

2008 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 Pickup 60548 $23000 All Star Edition Crew Cab, Burgandy, Cap, Running boards 60,000 miles. 630-272-3249

1996 Ford Windstar

7 passenger. 3.8L tinted glass. Runs well. $1200. 815-501-4207

FIRE TRUCK CAR - Child Little Tikes Red Fire Truck Ride In/On Car, Has Face In Front, Very Cute! $30, Sycamore. 815-895-5373 Fisher Price Toddler/Child Musical Laugh & Learn Smart Bounce & Spin Pony Ride On. Yellow/Tan Horse On Green Platform. Like New $20. Sycamore. 815-895-5373. Little Tikes Family Play Kitchen, In New Condition, Good Size, Has Microwave, Oven, Stove, Faucet, Sink, Cabinet & Shelves With Doll Highchair Built In On One Side That Folds Up & Down. $30. 815-739-1953, DeKalb. Radio Flyer Inchworm Bouncing Caterpillar Ride On, Has Red Hat & Red Seat & Green Body On Four Wheels, $15, Sycamore. 815-895-5373 RIDE ON - Little Tikes Teal Coupe , Car Has Floor Board & Handle For Parent To Push Smaller Child & Floor Board Can Be Taken Out & Child Can Move The Car Around With Their Feet. Car Has Steering Wheel & A Beeping Horn, $25, DeKalb, 815-739-1953. Send your Classified Advertising 24/7 to: classified@shawsuburban.com Fax: 815-477-8898 or online at: www.daily-chronicle.com

1978 Ford Thunderbird $2500 Call or text to 708-650-4132

Radiators - GM, from late 60s, early to mid 70s, need to recore, brass tanks, auto trans type, as is. $45 for all. 815-827-3418

Our Great Garage Sale Guarantee!

If it rains on your sale, we will run your ad again the next week for FREE!

Call 800-589-8237 or email:

classified@shawsuburban.com

DeKALB - For Sale or Rent!

TV 32” Insignia Flat front, large in back (a little older) used only in guest rm. $50 847-830-9725

TV/VCR ~ Toshiba

Works great. Only used in guest rm. $40. Hampshire area. 847-830-9725

802 Kensington Blvd

All Areas

CLEATS - NFL New Black & White Reebok FGT Cleats w/Anti-Friction Lining, Size 10.5, $25. Sycamore. 815-895-5373 CLEATS SHOES - Boy's Men's Nike Cleats Shoes. Size 5.5, $5, DeKalb, 815-739-1953. Costume - Thomas The Tank Engine & Friends Train Halloween Costume Play Dress Up Size 4-6, Costume Slips On Over Regular Clothes & Has Tie In Back, $8, DeKalb, 815-739-1953. Disney Store Child Princess Tinkerbell Halloween Dress Up Costume With Wings & Headband Size 10/12, $30, DeKalb, 815-739-1953 Flintstone Dino Dinosaur Rubies Halloween Costume Dress Up, Child Size Small, $15, DeKalb, 815-739-1953 Glass Panels - Clear – 16" x 20" x 1/8" Great For Framing Projects Or Other $4 each. 815-762-0382 Sycamore

WIRE RACK - Ideal 25 Spool Heavy Duty Wire Rack, $160, Sycamore. 815-895-5373

DeKalb ALWAYS INVESTIGATE BEFORE INVESTING ANY MONEY

Child Shark Toddler Halloween Dress Up Costume Size 2T, $12, DeKalb, 815-739-1953

ANTIQUE PIANO w/ STOOL

EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITY FOR A GROWING BUSINESS ENTREPRENEUR – INVESTOR Over 22,000 sq. ft. -- 2 Phase Building - zoning M2 Sycamore

Exercise Bike

Reclines, good condition, $75. 815-498-3867 Pro Form Eliptical Exerciser Model 400LE, paid $600, still in box, never used, $375 815-498-6161

CALL NEDRA ERICSON, REALTOR 815-739-9997

Custom Built 4BR, 2.5BA Beautiful Oak Woodwork Throughout! Four Season Room & Hot tub. Quiet Cul de Sac location.

“Priced to Sell”

CALL Marilyn Yamber 815-758-7368

Bed Frame, King Good condition, $40 OBO 815-758-0915 Book Case. Brown. $20 OBO 815-758-0915 Chest-of-Drawers - Dark Wood, High Boy Chest w/ 5 Large Drawers, Top 3 Drawers have Doors. Bring Truck to Move. $25. 815-991-5721 evenings

FOR SALE – TILTON PARK RANCH HOME

Malta Custom Built Cape Cod

DESK - 52" x 24" Steel Desk w/ small left side return, Includes: chair & lamp. Great shape, $95. Sycamore. 815 762-0382 Dining Room Table – 5' x 3' Light Oak w/ 4 matching chairs. $100 OBO. Sycamore 815-899-5888. Entertainment Center: Solid Oak-Base & Hutch, 22”D x 56”H x 62”W 4 wood doors, 4 drawers, 2 glass doors. $250. Call 9a-6p 815-758-8529 Table - Small Octagon. Mahogany 2 chairs, Glass top, 36” round. Exc. Cond. $150. 630-232-1982

Yamber Real Estate & Property Management

*

3BR, FULL BATH, LIVING ROOM + FAMILY ROOM + FULL BASEMENT. ALL APPLIANCES. UPDATED AND READY TO MOVE RIGHT IN.

CALL NEDRA ERICSON, REALTOR 815-739-9997

Adorable home with 3 BDs (Main flr master w/full bath), 2 full BAs on beautiful corner lot. Kitchen w/bay window overlooking lrge deck & yard. Fin. Basement, Mahogany HW flrs, New Carpet and Fresh Paint, New Roof and Whole House Generator. Click on the QR code for more pictures or call for a private viewing. All this for $169,000.

Jane Mitchell, ABR, e-PRO, GRI, SFR Broker Associate - Century 21 Elsner 815-757-6633


CLASSIFIED

Daily Chronicle / daily-chronicle.com

!!!!!!!!!!!

I BUY CARS, TRUCKS, VANS & SUVs 1990 & Newer Will beat anyone's price by $300. Will pay extra for Honda, Toyota & Nissan

815-814-1964 or

815-814-1224 !!!!!!!!!!!

A-1 AUTO

DeKalb - 1BR Apt Avail NOW $450/mo, Includes heat & Internet. W/D in building, 831 Kimberly Call Pittsley Realty (815)756-7768 DeKalb - 2BR 1BA Apt Avail Now Updated Kitch & Bath, W/D in bldg 827 Charles, $600-$650/mo Call Pittsley Realty (815)756-7768 DeKalb - 2BR 1BA Apts Avail Now Heat included, W/D in bldg 831 Kimberly, $500-$550 Call Pittsley Realty (815)756-7768

DeKalb - Spacious 2 Bedroom Upstairs Apt in Duplex Near downtown, behind DeKalb Post Office. Large living room, dining room, study, enclosed front and back porches. W/D in basement, garage, storage space. $750/mo + gas & elect. 815-895-3238

Sycamore Newly Remodeled

Upper 3BR, $750 + gas & electric + dep, 1 year lease. No smkg/pets. Agent Owned 630-204-6476

Sycamore Quiet 1 Bedroom

$575/mo, heat included. Stove, refrig, water. No pets/smoking. 815-895-4756 or 815-562-3459

Sycamore Quiet 2 Bedroom

$600/mo, Stove, refrig, water. No pets/smoking. 815-895-4756 or 815-562-3459

DEKALB - SPACIOUS MARKET APARTMENTS Starting @ $599, 2 Bedroom $683, 3 Bedroom Near the heart of NIU. Incl gas and forced air heat. Off street parking, lush grounds, on site laundry room. Outdoor pool, tennis and basketball courts, patios and balconies. Cats OK.

Within walking distance of downtown, parks and schools. 1st/last/sec. 630-854-6161

Sycamore ~ Large, Quiet 1BR

1 floor, 208 W. Sycamore St. Heat furnished, no pets, Coin W/D. $610/mo. 815-973-8290 st

University Village Apts. 722 N. Annie Glidden Rd. 815-758-7859

CAR, TRUCK, SUV,

MOST CASH

DeKalb 2BR, New Appliances & Carpet, Just Painted, Gas Heat, C/A. No Pets. Gar. Incl. $785/mo Avail 11/1 630-697-9102

DEKALB 3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH

Utility room w/W/D, C/A, gas stove & refrig. Off St, water & sewer incl, near NIU, $950. 630-638-0664

DeKalb Large Upper 2BR Available Now. 815-748-5054

WILL BEAT ANY QUOTE GIVEN!! $400 - $2000 “don't wait.... call 2day”!!

DeKalb Quiet Studio 1, 2 & 3BR Lease, deposit, ref, no pets.

* 815-575-5153 *

DeKalb Remodeled Upper 2BR

We Pay The Best!

815-739-5589 ~ 815-758-6439

DEKALB ~ 1 BEDROOM

1 bath, available immediately. Clean, quiet residential building. 815-758-6580

DEKALB ~ 2 BEDROOM

1 car garage, $625 plus utilities. 1 dog OK. Big yard, lots of light. Available now. 815-758-1641

DEKALB ~ 235 N. 1st

Large 2BR, Carport, A/C, Laundry. Clean, quiet and secure. $750/mo. J&A RE. 815-970-0679

DEKALB ~ QUIET 2BR, 1BA

Near downtown, parking, laundry. NO pets/smoking, agent owned. 815-756-2359 - 815-758-6712

DeKalb. 111 S. 9th 2BR 1000+ sq ft. Brand new everything! $800/mo+1st/last/sec. Call Bonnie: 815-756-6820 DEKALB: 2BR Apts.-$750/m. Incl. heat, water, garb. & cable. W/D on premises. Nice Neighborhood. Ready ASAP! 815-756-1424

Dekalb: 2BR upper, clean,

quiet, deck, W/D, $650+ util. Agent owned, 815-757-8007

DEKALB 1 BEDROOM

BIG APARTMENTS, LESS MONEY! Rochelle: 15 minutes from DeKalb 1 BR & 2BR Starting at $530 Recently updated! Affordable heat. Walk to shops! (815) 562-6425 www.whiteoakapartments.net Now accepting Visa, M/C, Discover

DeKalb: 3BR Townhome Basement. Newly remodeled options. $895-$1100/mo. Townsend Management 815-787-7368 SOUTH ELGIN -- 2 BR CONDO 401 South Collins 1 Bath, 2 Car Garage All Appliances No Smoking Some Pets $1150 Plus Deposit 847-922-5565 Sycamore - Luxury 2BR 2BA Condo Granite, SS, Fireplace, 2C Gar. Available NOW! 954 Arvle Circle Call Pittsley Realty (815)756-7768

Sycamore: TH for rent or sale, 2BR w/loft, 2.5BA, full bsmnt, all appl., new carpet, fireplace, 2 car gar., $1350/mo. 815-899-5057

Hot new deluxe townhomes. 2 & 3 Bedrooms. Garage, C/A, Basement. Pets?

Starting at $645

815-757-1907 Cortland. Clean 2 story 2BR, 1.5BA, C/A, appl., lndry hookup, attached gar., $800/mo. 630-556-3330 DEKALB - 2, 3 & 4 BR duplexes with attached 2 car garage. 1 mo security & 1st mo rent. Move in before winter! Call 815-758-8048 or stop in : Eden's Garden Apts 2355 Williams Way, DeKalb DEKALB - Large 4 BR, 3BA 2 Story Duplex, Full basement, W/D, 2.5 Car Gar, 724 Grove St. Call Pittsley Realty 815-756-7768

Available November 1st. Nice 1 bedroom apartment. Carpeted 2nd floor appliances, air conditioning Modern oak trim. $495/month security and one month due up front. call Mike 847-638-7440.

Kirkland ~ 4 Flat, Nice 3BR

Big yard, prkg, water & garb paid. W/D hookup, $750/mo + electric + sec, no dogs. 630-359-3474

Rochelle. Spacious 2BR Attached 1st Floor Ranch. Fresh paint, W/D hook-up. $535/mo,1 year lease. 815-751-4440

201-205 W. 2nd St., Genoa, Il 60135 815-899-9450

Managed by P.P.M. L.L.C of IL. “This institution is an Equal Opportuntiy Provider and Employer”

For Vehicle, Camper, Boat, etc. 815-756-7756

KINGSTON - INDOOR STORAGE BOATS, RV'S, CARS, CAMPERS. REASONABLE RATES. SECURE LOCATION IN KINGSTON. 815-751-4730 Sycamore. 22X29' Shop/Storage 9' overhead door. $400/mo. Heat & Electric incl. J&A RE 815-970-0679

WINTER STORAGE

RV's, Campers & Boats - Indoor & secure, West of Sycamore. Owner resides on property 815-825-2571

SANDWICH AIRPORT Unique office space 750 sq ft to 3000 sq ft from $600 also attached 4000 sq ft hangar available. Sandwich Airport 815-786-7411

Need Legal Help? FREE REFERRAL Call 877-270-3855 Courtesy of the Illinois State Bar Association at www.IllinoisLawyerFinder.com Real Estate / Personal Property COLUMBUS DAY OCT. 14th , 9AM 1632 LOVELAND, SPRINGFIELD IL *** 4BR HOME *** *** 27 GUNS *** ANTIQUE / MODERN FURNITURE *** ANTIQUES *** *** COLLECTIBLES *** *** TOOLS *** ABSENTEE BIDS WELCOME! DETAILS/PHOTOS: WWW.CORYCRAIG.COM 217-971-4440 SERVE TO LEARN. Earn money for college, train for a career, receive excellent pay and benefits. Serve in the National Guard. Call 1-800-GO-GUARD or visit nationalguard.com Find. Buy. Sell. All in one place... HERE! Everyday in Daily Chronicle Classified

JOBS ANNOUNCEMENTS STUFF VEHICLES REAL ESTATE SERVICES

Daily-Chronicle.com/jobs

Stone Prairie 2BR, 2BA APT.

Cute, Cozy Upper 1 Bedroom

Washer & dryer, central air, fireplace, exercise center. Cat friendly. Private fishing. $765/mo.

De Kalb - 2BR Upper Clean and Quiet living style, off-street parking. No Pets/Smoking. References & Deposit. 815-756-7879

815-758-1100 or 815-895-8600

Laing Mgmt.

Sycamore - 2BR 1BA Apt Avail Now Updated Kitch & Bath, W/D in bldg 1611 Maness Ct. $625/mo Call Pittsley Realty (815)756-7768

Send your Classified Advertising 24/7 to: Email: classified@shawsuburban.com Fax: 815-477-8898 or online at: www.daily-chronicle.com

Daily Chronicle Classified and online at: www.Daily-Chronicle.com

PUBLIC NOTICE

Requesting Sub-bids from Qualified LSBE Subcontractors/Vendors in DeKalb County for:

Request for Proposals, RFP No. 13-500266 Renewable Fuel Credit Manager Services Owner: DeKalb County Proposal Due: October 21, 2013 @ 3 PM

Areas of Work include: Facility EPA Registration, Renewable Fuel Credit Sales and Marketing For information on providing a proposal of subcontracted services, specifications and requirements, and the bidder's policy concerning assistance to subcontractors in obtaining bonds, insurance, and other governmental contracting requirements, please contact our office.

Visit the Local Business Directory online at Daily-Chronicle.com/localbusiness Call to advertise 877-264-2527

DECKS UNLIMITED

Qualified contractors should contact April Maese at (949) 4371251 or submit their information via fax at (949) 724-1358 ASAP.

In print daily Online 24/7

K&J

End of Season 25% Off! Over 1,000 Built

28 Years Experience ✦ Custom Decks, Porches, Front Porches, Pergolas ✦ Wheelchair Ramps ✦ Swimming Pools ✦ Power Washing & Staining ✦ Stairs/Teardowns

Clean Energy is an equal opportunity employer.

Michael

Exc cond/location. Garage, yard. C/A, W/D, no smkg, $750/mo + 1st, last sec, ref. 815-761-7118

PUBLIC NOTICE

DeKalb, 2 Br, 1.5 Ba, Gar., C/A, Bsmt. With W/D hookup, Close to park & schools, Lve. msg. $825/m 1st/last & sec.815-758-8564

ASSUMED NAME PUBLICATION NOTICE

DeKalb. Nice 2BR Ranch w/full basement. Location! $795+utils. Adolph Miller RE 815-756-7845 Dekalb: Knolls, 1200 sq ft ranch, 3BR, 2BA, new paint & floors, all appl., C/A, bsmnt, lndry hookup, 2 car attchd gar No pets/smoke $1000/mo. 815-464-8646

815-393-3514

Public Notice is hereby given that on October 2, 2013 a certificate was filed in the Office of the County Clerk of DeKalb County, Illinois, setting forth the names and post office addresses of all of the persons owning, conducting and transacting the business known as CERBERUS METAL DESIGNS located at 1023 Emmsen Dr., Sycamore, IL 60178. Dated October 2, 2013

SYCAMORE – 3 BR, 2.5 Bath 2Story 2 Car Gar, Full Bsmt. New Wind, Drs, Carp, Paint, Appliances. $1150 (1st Last Sec) No Pets Smoking. 815-895-2684

CORTLAND, Spacious 2 BR, W/D hookups, $750 or $775 w/garage. Plus utilities and security. No pets. Call Sue: 815-762-0781

Hillcrest Place Apts.

DeKalb Indoor Open Storage

GORDON TRUCKING CDL-A Drivers Needed A better Carrier. A better Career. Up to $5,000 Sign-on Bonus! Earn Up to .46 cpm Dedicated/Home Weekly Available! Call 7 days/wk! EOE GordonTrucking.com 888-653-3304

“Let Me Deck You”

Sycamore - 3 BD, 2BA 1 car garage, addt'l off street parking. $800 mo. Avail mid-Oct 612-751-3706 Sycamore 2 Bedroom, C/A, near North Grade School, Garage, Basement, all appliances, no pets or smoking. $775/mo. + 1st, last, sec. & lease. 815-517-1018

* Low Security Deposit * Washer/Dryer on Site * Close to School & Stores

220 E. Hillcrest. 815-758-0600 hillcrestplaceaptsdekalb.com

SYCAMORE ROOM

Available immediately. Utilities included, $95/wk. 630-650-1180

Colman's RV We Buy And Consign Used RVÕs And Campers! 217-787-8653 www.colmansrv.com

DeKalb 2BR,1BA Duplex

Rochelle 3BR, 1BA, 2.5 Car Gar. Fenced back yard, part fin bsmt, W/D hook-up, C/A, $775/mo. + dep. No pets. 815-751-6419

We are accepting applications for 1, 2, 3BR Waiting Lists

DeKalb 1 & 2BR Starting $625 Includes Heat, Water, Garbage

Sycamore - 3BR 1.5BA House Large Yard, Garage, Quiet Street 421 Home Street, $975/mo Call Pittsley Realty (815)756-7768

(Published in the Daily Chronicle, October 10, 11 & 14, 2013.)

$315/mo.+security, appl. furnished, 815-975-4601

Chamberlain Park Apts

Sycamore, hrdwd flrs, lovely yard. Appl, laundry, no pets/smoking. $600/mo + lights. 815-895-5211

*** THE BOAT DOCK *** We Buy & Consign Used Boats! Springfield, Illinois 217-793-7300 www.theboatdock.com *** THE BOAT DOCK ***

AT YOUR YOUR SERVICE The Knolls

Kingston: 12x20 efficiency unit

KIRKLAND - 1 BR APT FOR RENT

Available Immediatley! Close to NIU, Free heat & water, quiet lifestyle. Varsity Square Apts. 815-756-9554 www.glencoproperties.com

Genoa - Available Nov. 1 3BR House with 2 Baths. $925/mo. + Security. 815-784-5108 PLANO - HOUSE FOR RENT SINGLE PERSON HOUSE IN THE COUNTRY OUTSIDE OF PLANO. CALL MARK 630-892-7093

Sycamore TH Like New 2BR

Dekalb Spacious 2BR Duplex

DeKalb—2 BR lower $720 + Deposit & Lease. Available now! Stove, fridge, heat & water incl. No pets/smoking. 815-298-0423

(Published in the Daily Chronicle, October 11, 18 & 25, 2013.)

3BR, 1BA, appl, C/A, basement, W/D hook-up, $975/mo + 1st, last sec, no smkg. 815-901-1295

Great location! 2BA, 2 car garage, skylights, appl, W/D, C/A, $935. No pets. 815-758-0123 718 N. 11th St., W/D, large yard, nr park, gas incl, $875/mo + sec. Pet friendly. 815-501-8343

GENOA 1000 SQ FT. IN TOWN, OVERHEAD DOOR, FORMER DANCE STUDIO, $375/MO. OFFICE OR ELECTRICAL 847-721-4940

DeKalb ~ Quiet Neighborhood

Near NIU, no pets/smoking. $650/mo + security + references. 815-501-8671

For Junk Cars, Trucks and Vans No Title, No Problem. Same Day Pick-Up. 630-817-3577

DEKALB -- 511 S. 2nd Street $175,000 or rent for 1350/m Call: 573-783-4662 HUGE GARAGE!

/s/ Douglas J. Johnson DeKalb County Clerk & Recorder

SYCAMORE ~ 2BR, 1BA

Sycamore: Twin Gables, 1st mo. half price, 950 sq. ft., quiet lifestyle, secured entrance, pet friendly. Call 815-899-7551

Will BUY UR USED

DEKALB 3-4 Bedroom Ranch Style, basement, garage, all appliances, NO Smoking, No Pets, $1200. 815-758-0591

Friday, October 11, 2013 • Page C7

Clare-2 BR Ranch w/2 car att gar. Nestled in the woods w/fp. 1 ½ bath. Propane heat, CAC, ¾ bsmt. Kirkland School Dist, Appl, utilities are not incl. Non smkg. Asking $1,100 per month +deposit. Pets can be discussed. Serious inquires only. Call 815-522-3548 DEKALB - 2BR 1BA, Appliances, A/C Garage, Lawn Care - Snow Removal Included, No Smoking, No Pets, $850. 815-758-0591 DeKalb - 3 BR, 1 BA, 2-car gar., 2 Story, All Appliances, no pets, $1100/mo. 1st + sec. Call Dan 815-757-1691 or Tom 815-762-5752 DeKalb - 904 Market St., 2BR, 1BA, full basement, garage, W/D, no pets. $750/mo First/Last/Sec. 815-739-3784

DEKALB 2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH

Available Now. Quiet, residential area, walk to downtown. Appl incl. 815-758-6580 DeKalb 3 BR, large kitchen. Stove, Fridge, DW, AC. Fenced Yard. Garage. 815-758-0079

/s/ Douglas J. Johnson DeKalb County Clerk & Recorder (Published in the Daily Chronicle, October 4, 11 & 18, 2013.)

!!!

PUBLIC NOTICE ASSUMED NAME PUBLICATION NOTICE

!!!

Public Notice is hereby given that on October 9, 2013 a certificate was filed in the Office of the County Clerk of DeKalb County, Illinois, setting forth the names and post office addresses of all of the persons owning, conducting and transacting the business known as FROM HOOF TO HEART located at 726 1/2 N. 7th St., DeKalb, IL 60115.

WE'VE GOT IT! Daily Chronicle Classified 877-264-2527 www.Daily-Chronicle.com

JOBS ANNOUNCEMENTS STUFF VEHICLES REAL ESTATE SERVICES

Dated October 9, 2013 /s/ Douglas J. Johnson DeKalb County Clerk & Recorder (Published in the Daily Chronicle, October 11, 18 & 25, 2013.)

PUBLIC NOTICE ASSUMED NAME PUBLICATION NOTICE Public Notice is hereby given that on October 9, 2013 a certificate was filed in the Office of the County Clerk of DeKalb County, Illinois, setting forth the names and post office addresses of all of the persons owning, conducting and transacting the business known as SOUND AND AFFECTS MOBILE ENTERTAINMENT located at 119 1/2 N. Stott St., Genoa, IL 60135. Dated October 9, 2013

Daily Chronicle Classified 877-264-2527

Need customers? We've got them.

Daily Chronicle Classified and online at: www.Daily-Chronicle.com

We place FREE ads for Lost or Found in Classified every day! Call: 877-264-2527 or email: classified@shawsuburban.com Daily Chronicle Classified

Advertise in print and online for one low price. Call your classified advertising representative today!

800-589-8237


Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com

Page C8 • Friday, October 11, 2013

!

BRAND NEW 2013

UP TO

36 MPG HIGHWAY *

AT

FUSION SE I-4 ECOBOOST SEDAN

TRUCKS

ON 1 GIANT 18 ACRE SITE BETWEEN SANDWICH AND PLANO

EFI 1.6 Liter GTDI Ecoboost I-4 Eng; 6 Spd Auto Trans w/OD; A/C Climate Control; Alum Whls; Prem Stereo w/CD & MP3; Pwr Heated Mirrors; 10-Way P. Seats; Sirius; SYNC w/MY FORD; Pwr Windows & Locks; Remote Keyless; Tilt; Cruise; Fog Lamps; 4 Wheel ABS; Advance Trac w/ RSC; PS; PB; More! STK #43472

PRE-OWNED

See Us Online At:

tel (815) 786-3333

!

FORD CERTIFIED

gjovikford.com

BRAND NEW 2014

750†† PLUS

UP TO

SELECTION

$

$AVING$

ESCAPE S 4DR I-4 FWD SUV

$3500 UP TO

ORIG MSRP $23,895

$

21,478**

0%

500†† PLUS

APR

APR

9000

FORD CREDIT

AT

FINANCING

PLUS

!

APR

UP TO

x 66 MOS

.

††

CASH BACK!

$

!

!

BRAND NEW 2013

BRAND NEW 2013

BRAND NEW 2013

CASH BACK! ††

02500 %

WITH FABULOUS

X 66 MOS†

VEHICLES ON SITE TO CHOOSE FROM^

HUGE MARKDOWNS PLUS

WITH SENSATIONAL

$

21,896

780

WITH GRADE A

HIGHWAY *

OR

**

SEE OVER

33 MPG

EFI 2.5L V6 Eng; 6 Spd Auto Trans; A/C with Climate Control; Prem Stereo CD w/6 Spkrs and MP3; Tilt; Cruise; SYNC; Rr Camera; Pwr Windows; Pwr Locks; Pwr Mirrors; Remote Keyless; Sport Wheels; 4 Whl ABS; R. Spoiler; Adv Trac w/RSC; T. Glass; R. Defog; Much More! #13434

$

0% X 66 MOS

$

OR

ORIG MSRP $25,755

UP TO

UP TO

23

46

MPG HIGHWAY *

MPG HIGHWAY *

F-250 S/DUTY XLT CREW CAB 4DR DIESEL V8 4X4 H.D. P/UP EFI 6.7L Power Stroke V8 Turbo Diesel; 6 Spd Auto Trans; A/C; Alum Wheels; Pwr Windows & Locks; Remote Keyless: 3.55 Elec Locking Axle; Fog Lamps; Pwr Pedals; Prem Stereo w/ CD & MP3; Heated Pwr Scope Trl Tow Mirrors; SYNC; 6-Way Pwr Seat; Tilt; Cruise; FX4 Off Road Pkg; Reverse Sens; R. Boards; Elec 4x4 System; Snow Plow Prep; Roof Clearance Lights; Upfitter Switches; H.D.Trailer Tow w/Brake Controller; 4 Wheel ABS; Privacy Glass; PS; PB & much more! #59517

OR

FIESTA S I-4 SEDAN Eng; 6 Spd Auto ORIG MSRP $15,985

ORIG MSRP $53,795

Duratec 1.6L DOHC I-4 Trans w/OD; A/C; Styled Steel Sport Wheels; Sport Bucket Seats; Pwr Locks; Pwr Remote Mirrors; Tilt; R. Defog; Prem. Stereo w/CD & MP 3; Remote Keyless; Advance Trac w/RSC; ABS; 60/40 Split Fold R. Seat; T. Glass; PS; PB; Much More! #75669

$

45,397**

1500†† PLUS 0%

$

APR

$

13,925**

PLUS 1.9% X 60 MOS†

X 66 MOS†

!

F-150 XLT S/CREW 4DR V8 4X4 P/UP

OR

APR

!

BRAND NEW 2013

BRAND NEW 2013

UP TO

UP TO

23

32

OR

$

$

25,644**

1500†† PLUS 0%

APR

ORIG MSRP $37,970

$

28,489**

OVER 140 NEW F-SERIES P/UPS AVAILABLE NOW AT HUGE $AVING$!

X 66 MOS†

32,286****

2000†† PLUS 0% X 66 MOS

APR

!

UP TO

32 MPG HIGHWAY *

TAURUS SEL V6 SEDAN ORIG MSRP $30,470

F-150 STX S/CAB 4DR V8 4X4 P/UP EFI 5.0L V8 FFV Eng; 6 Spd Auto Trans; A/C; 18” Alum Whls: P275/65Rx18 OWL Tires; Chrome R. Boards; Pwr Windows, Locks & Mirrors; Prem Stereo/CD w MP3; Sirius; SYNC; Trailer Tow Pkg; Cruise; Tilt; Elect 4x4 System; 4 Wheel ABS; PS; PB; Loaded! #40240

ORIG MSRP $30,100

$

HIGHWAY *

*

EDGE SE 4DR V6 FWD CUV EFI 3.5L TI-VCT V6; 6 Spd Select Shift Auto Trans; A/C; Tilt; Cruise; Pwr Windows; Pwr Locks; Remote Keyless; Prem. Stereo CD w/MP3; SYNC; Sirius; Alum Whls; 4 Wheel ABS; Privacy Glass; Pwr Mirrors; R. Spoiler; Adv Trac w/RSC; Much More! #35724

$

ORIG MSRP $44,710

MPG

MPG HIGHWAY

EFI 5.0L V8 Eng; 6 Spd Auto Trans; A/C; Alum Whls; Prem Stereo w/CD & MP3; SIRIUS; SYNC w/4.2” LCD Cluster Screen; Pwr Windows Locks; Pwr Seat; Pwr Heated Mirrors; Cruise; Tilt; Remote Keyless; Fog Lamps; Pwr Pedals; 4 Wheel ABS; Elect 4x4 System; HD Trailer Tow; Elec 3.55 LS Axle; Privacy Glass; Loaded. #65218

EFI 3.5 Liter TIVCT V6; 6 Spd Auto Trans; SYNC with My Ford; Rev Sensing; Dual Zone Elect A/C; Premium Stereo CD w/MP3; 18” Alum Whls; Sirius; Pwr Windows, Locks & Seats; Pwr Heated Mirrors; Remote Start; Fog Lamps; Tilt; Cruise; 4 Whl ABS; Adv Trac w/ESC; Loaded! #3706

OR

$

2250†† PLUS 0%

X 66 MOS†

APR

THIS WEEK ONLY AT ON GET “MAGNIFICENT MARKDOWNS” OVER NOW QUALITY Q QU UALITY UA U AL LIIIT TY T Y PRE-OWNED PR P RE R RE-OWNED E-O E -O OW WN W NE N ED E D MODELS MO M OD O DE D EL E LS L S IN-STOCK ^

PICKUPS & SUVS – SPECIALS OF THE WEEK

’05 PONTIAC G6 V6 SEDAN

’12 FORD FUSION SE I-4 SEDAN

#53036

#49737F

$3987**

$16,949**

$2677**

$18,393**

’13 HYUNDAI SONATA GLS I-4 SEDAN #32038

’02 FORD EXPLORER SPORT TRAC XLT 4DR V6 4X4 SUV #84221

’08 JEEP WRANGLER X 2DR V6 4X4 SUV #30537

’07 FORD TAURUS SE V6 SEDAN #22239

$7832**

$16,996**

’10 TOYOTA COROLLA I-4 SEDAN #8038

’11 BUICK REGAL CXL I-4 SEDAN #14830

$10,491** ’08 MERCURY GRAND MARQUIS LS V8 SEDAN #17787

’06 TOYOTA HIGHLANDER HYBRID V6 4DR FWD CUV #11487

#18031

’12 FORD MUSTANG GT PREMIUM V8 SPORT COUPE #29003

% APR

$25,392**

x

’04 NISSAN PATHFINDER SE 4DR V6 4X4 SUV #22026

’12 LINCOLN MKZ V6 SEDAN

’12 FORD FOCUS SE I-4 SEDAN

GET

$6998** $7252**

$23,358**

$14,865**

#68901

$18,724**

$12,773** #3541F

’98 FORD RANGER XLT REG CAB I-4 P/UP

PLUS

’10 CHEVY TRAVERSE LT 4DR V6 AWD CUV #35298

$19,761** ’12 FORD ESCAPE XLT 4DR V6 4X4 SUV #28069

$20,826**

TRUCKS

DeKalb

Sugar Grove

N

’08 HYUNDA SANTA FE LTD V6 AWD SUV #41481

$14,984** NO CHARGE

’12 HONDA RIDGELINE RT 4DR V6 4X4 P/UP #58911

$25,849

6 YEAR/100,000 MILE EXT. WARRANTY^^

88 Aurora

30 Hinckley

23

Naperville

47

59 Sandwich

Oswego

Plano Yorkville Plainfield

’08 CHEVY SILVERADO 1500 LS CREW CAB 4DR V8 4X4 P/UP #25407

$22,478**

PRE-OWNED

ONLY 19 MI. SE OF DEKALB

34

$12,465**

FORD CERTIFIED

2600 US RTE 34 E., SANDWICH, IL >

PASSENGER CARS - SPECIALS OF THE WEEK

Morris

55 Joliet

SALES HOURS: Mon-Fri 9am to 9pm Sat 9am to 6pm CALL TOLL FREE

OR (815) 1-(888) 880-5189 786-3333

Visit us at: gjovikford.com †0% APR x 66 mos (or $14.17 per mo per $1000 financed for the first 36 mos and $16.33 per mo per $1000 financed for the remaining 30 mos.) is based upon a Flex Buy from Ford Credit and is available on most new models. 1.9% APR x 60 Mos (or $17.48 per mo per $1000 financed) is available on all new models. May be in lieu of some Ford Rebates. Requires approved credit. Expires 10/26/13. †† $3500 up to $9000 Ford Cash Back may not be available with 0% APR x 66 mos or leases. $500, $1000, $1500, $1750 up to $2500 Ford Cash Back available in addition to 0% APR x 66 mos on most new models. *Based upon the high end of the EPA’s published range of expected HIGHWAY MPG for most drivers of these vehicle as follows: FUSION SE I-4 ECOBOOST – 27 up to 36 MPG; ESCAPE S I-4 – 23 up to 33 MPG; FIESTA S I-4 – 34 up to 46 MPG; F-150 XLT S/CREW V8 4X4 – 14 up to 23 MPG; EDGE SE V6 – 22 up to 32 MPG; F-150 STX S/CAB V8 4X4 – 14 up to 23 MPG; TAURUS SEL V6 – 22 up to 32 MPG. ^Includes new & pre-owned vehicles located on site & at adjacent, companion dealership- Gjovik Chevy. ^^Ford Extended Warranty includes 12 mo./12,000 mile “Bumper to Bumper” Warranty plus 7 Yr/100,000 Mile engine, powertrain & related component coverage w/roadside assistance. Included at no charge on all Ford Certified Pre-Owned Vehicles. ˜ Available to most Illinois residents other than Cook County residents. **Ford rebates, if any, included. Tax, license, title and doc fee extra. *** 1.9 APR X60 Mos available on many pre-owned models with approved credit. ALL PRICES, PAYMENTS & FINANCE RATES SUBJECT TO CHANGE DUE TO CHANGES IN FACTORY INCENTIVES. THESE OFFERS NOT AVAILABLE ON PRIOR SALES. ALL VEHICLES SUBJECT TO PRIOR SALE. DEALER NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR UNINTENTIONAL INACCURACIES, IF ANY, IN VEHICLE DESCRIPTIONS, PRICES OR PAYMENTS. ACTUAL SALE VEHICLES MAY VARY FROM ABOVE PHOTOS. PRICES EXPIRE 10/26/13. (DEK10/11/13)


Friday, October 11, 2013

PRIME COUNTRY

real estate

primecountryrealestate.com

Certified New Home Specialist

$69,500!

815.757.0123 Kelly@KellyMillerTeam.com

KellyMillerTeam.com

$1,500 Sycamore Rental

1.1 Acre Lot in Premier Community

Park View from Deck!

1+ Wooded Acre ~ Deck & Shed 2 Fireplaces, 3 Bedrooms & 2 Baths

WALKOUT LOT in Maplehurst Subdivision “Think NEW CONSTRUCTION!”

Quartz tops & Stainless Appliances 983 Kelly Lane only $104,900

2 Unit + 1 Ranch = 3 Unit Multi-Family

Finished Basement

.34 Acre on Cul-de-Sac

Separate Utilities... only $150,000 $21,600 annual gross rents

Patio w/ Open Meadow View Sunroom & First Floor Den

Den & 3-car Garage 4 Bedrooms & 2 1/2 Baths

Heron Creek only $232,900!

Derby Estates Custom Ranch

Vaulted Beamed Ceiling

2,650 Sq. Ft. ~ Lookout Basement Corian Tops & Hardwood Floors

Brick & 3-Car Garage Granite, Maple, & Fireplace

Hardwood Floors & 3 Bedrooms NEW PRICE only $119,500!

coldwellbankerhonigbell.com

WANT MORE? www.century21elsner.com Call Maria Pena Graham

Call Kim Kapper

$248,500

Sycamore

■ WebID#08455150

■ HWFlrs/MapleKitw/SS

■ WebID#08415753

■ FP,Deck,FencedYard

■ 4BR/2Bath&1BR/1Bath ■ 2ndHouseForRentalorGuests

Call Mark Sawyer

$179,900 ■ 1.65WoodedAcresZonedAg

DeKalb

■ FinishedBsmtw/3rdBath

■ 3BR/2Baths

■ PristineOpenFlrPlan

Call Brenda Farnum

Sycamore

$103,900

Waterman

$99,000

■ WebID#08433396

■ PristineCondition

■ WebID#08361694

■ FinBsmtadds2BRʼs&1bath

■ WebID#08244085

■ RanchTownhomew/FP

■ WebID#08333685

■ UpdatedElectric/NewerWindows

■ 2BR/1BathCondo

■ NiceDeck&Garage

■ 3BR/1Bath

■ BackstoGreenSpace

■ 2BR/2Baths

■ AttachedGarage

■ 5BR/1.5Baths

■ EdgeofTownLocation

Call Peggy Ireton

$279,000

DeKalb

$219,000

Malta

$169,000

■ WebID#08354821 ■ 3BR/2Bath

DeKalb

■ CustomBuiltw/1stFlrMBR ■ FinBsmtw/WetBar

Call Sue Elsner

POND VIEWS

■ 4BR/2.5Baths

DeKalb

EN OP DAY N SU -3 PM 1

Call Mark Sawyer

OPPORTUNITY

■ WebID#08313483

$260,000

Call Jane Mitchell

CHARMING

STUNNING VIEWS

COUNTRY LIVING Clare

Call Dan McClure

Call Jane Mitchell

SMALL TOWN CHARM

$119,900

Sycamore 815-895-5345

Call Linda Swenson

NEW PRICE

DeKalb

DeKalb 815-756-1691

Call Dennis Maakestad

NEW PRICE

$69,900

ELSNER REALTY

$177,500

■ WebID#08449706

NEW PRICE

NEW PRICE Sycamore

Call Dawn Baker

NEW PRICE

NEW PRICE

NEW PRICE Sycamore ■ 4BR/2.5Baths

Want to see more now? Scan QR code with your Smartphone.

$194,900

DeKalb

$264,900

■ 4.9AcreFarmette

■ WebID#08353408

■ 2StoryGreatroomw/Fireplace

■ WebID#08452671

■ HWFlrs,FP,FrenchDoors

■ WebID#08313360

■ HWFlrs/2ndFlrLaundry

■ WebID#08371133

■ OpenFloorplanw/StoneFP

■ SycamoreSchools

■ 4BR/4.5Baths

■ GolfCourseViews

■ 4BR/2Baths

■ NewWindows/UpdatedBaths

■ 4BR/3.5Baths

■ FencedYard,CuldeSac

■ 3BR/2.5Baths

■ LookoutBsmt/3CarGarage

Call Linda Tillis

Call Mark Sawyer

■ 55andOlderCommunity

■ WebID#08289146

$103,500 ■ FinBsmtw/BR,Bath,RecRm

■ NewConstructionTownhomes ■ 3ModelsToChooseFrom

■ 3BR/2.5BathsCondo ■ EasyAccesstoNIU

DeKalb 815-756-1691

Sycamore 815-895-5345

Sycamore ■ WebID#08276676

$215,900 ■ EndUnitw/Fireplace

■ 2BR/2BathTownhome ■ FullBasement

DeKalb

Call Dennis Maakestad

LOTS OF SPACE

■ WebID#08341564

DeKalb

Call Sue Elsner

MUST SEE INSIDE

$145,800+

LUXURY

CHEAPER THAN RENT

SOMERSET FARMS Sycamore

Call Dan McClure

$184,900

DeKalb

$175,000

■ WebID#08353809

■ GreatRm/MasterBRAddition

■ WebID#08395837

■ Locatedon.62AcreLot

■ 4BR/3.5Baths

■ 2FP/FinBsmt/2CarGar

■ 3BR/2.5Baths

■ NewerFurnace,A/C,Windows

Century 21 Elsner es “Su Recurso de Bienes Raices” Vea nuestras listas en www.century21espanol.com


PRIME COUNTRY WEEKLY

Page E2 • Friday, October 11, 2013

Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com

www.AmericanRealtyIL.com

Alison C. Rosenow MANAGING BROKER Gary Lindgren - Broker www.DeKalbCountyHouses.com 519 W. State St. Sycamore, IL 60178 Direct: 815-762-5226 Email: arosenow@arillinois.com

Mobile: 815-766-1966 Email: gary60178@aol.com

Residential & Commercial - Sales, Leases and Property Management

YOUR MORTGAGE EXPERT. Shelley Rhoades NMLS ID: 412715 - Sycamore 815-754-5034 • srhoades@castlebank.com castlebankmortgage.com/srhoades

Member FDIC

Dustin Davis Real Estate Advertising Executive 815-756-4841 ext. 2263 Fax 815-756-2079 www.daily-chronicle.com

1586 Barber Greene Road DeKalb, IL 60115 dudavis@shawmedia.com

= Open House

PRIME COUNTRY

= Developments

real estate Area Open Houses - October 11 - 17, 2013 Day/Time

Address

City

Bed Bath

Price

DeKalb Daily 9-5

Day/Time

1-3

City

Bed Bath

Price

Sycamore 1032 S. 7th St.

From $70s

DeKalb

By Appt.

Southmoor Estates, Office Staff, 815-756-1299 Sun

Address

518 Park Avenue

DeKalb

4

2.5

$190,000

Reston Ponds Sycamore 3-4 2-3 Starting $219,950 Coldwell Banker Honig-Bell, Keith & Jean Brunett, 630-209-6357

Sun

12-2 117 Turner Place Sycamore 4 2 $177,000 Coldwell Banker Honig-Bell, Joline Suchy, 815-751-6101

Sun

1-3

1920 National St. Sycamore 3 2 $242,000 Coldwell Banker Honig-Bell, Keith & Jean Brunett, 630-209-6357

Sun

1-3

233 Heron Creek Dr. Sycamore 4 2.5 $242,500 Coldwell Banker Honig-Bell, Mark Southwood, 815-519-7761

Coldwell Banker Honig-Bell, Curt Willard, 815-762-9282 Sun

1-3

3028 Fairway Oaks Dr. DeKalb

2

2

$212,000

McCabe Realtors, Chuck Lindhart, 815 756-8505 Sun

1-3

3466 Owens Lane DeKalb 4+1 3+1 $289,000 Coldwell Banker Honig-Bell, Melissa Mobile, 815-501-4011

Sycamore By Appt.

Waterbury West Lane Sycamore Starting at $145,800 Directions to Somerset Farm: Rt. 23 to Bethany E to Somerset Lane S Century 21 Elsner Realty, Linda Tillis, 815-751-3159

Other Areas 310 N 6th St Malta 3 2 $169,000 Century 21 Elsner Realty, Jane Mitchell, 815-756-1691

Sun

1-3

Sun

11-1 31926 Glidden Rd. Kingston 3 1 $189,900 Coldwell Banker Honig-Bell, Judy Lacefield, 815-985-1042

1005 Oakview Ln.,, Genoa • 1st Floor Master • 5 Bedrooms, 3 Full Baths • Hardwood Floors • Vaulted Ceilings • 3 Car Attached Garage • Over A Half Acre

Don’t let your advertising

get wiped out by channel surf ing.

$339,000 The Brunett Team, Jean and Keith Brunett

630-688-2952 630-209-6357 kbrunett@thebrunettteam.com

thebrunettteam.com

Connect with more potential customers:

Plug into the power of print and online newspaper advertising today. Newspaper advertising gets attention, and it gets results. In fact, 80% of readers say they look at advertising when reading their newspaper. * Statistics published by the Newspaper Association of America from independent researchers.

call 815-756-4841 to advertise, in print and online.

m om Chroniclee.cco ill -C Daily D www.cbhonig-bell.com


PRIME COUNTRY WEEKLY

Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com

OZ’ H C I R

S

Cast

Member of the DeKalb Area Association of Realtors.

w le Vie

L REA

NEW LISTING!

815-748-4663

TE ESTA

221 W. Lincoln Hwy., DeKalb

www.CASTLEVIEWRE.com NEW LISTING!

OUR CLIENT AVAILABLE RENTALS

Friday, October 11, 2013 • Page E3

Meet Travis Velazquez Army Veteran Air Force Reserves Veteran Ex-Corrections Officer Realtor since 2009

Travis was never in a hurry - no pressure. He was resourceful and a pleasure to work with. He helped me find my hew home at a very good price. Thanks Travis! Chris Swedberg - Sycamore, IL

221-C CALIFORNIA,SYCAMORE Lg. 1BD 1BA Upper Unit. Available Now. No Pets or Smoking. $625/Month

1430 E LINCOLN HWY,DEKALB

222 S. VIKING VIE LN., LEE

218 HADSALL ST., GENOA

3BD 1 ½ BA Open Floor Plan Home. Renovations incl. Roof,Furnace,A/C,Windows & more. 1st Fl Laundry, Patio, 8x12 Shed, Fenced Yard. Oak & Granite Ammenities. Possible USDA Financing.

2BD 1BA Home w/Den & Extra Buildable Lot. 3C Garage has 3rd space w/10ft door & 12ft Ceiling. Updates incl. Furnace, Water Heater, Water Softner, Central Air. Large Master w/Cedar closet. Eat in Kit.

$79,900 CALL TOM VIERIG 815-508-1918

$129,900 CALL TOM VIERIG 815-508-1918

SURPRISING FEATURES

CHARMING TOWNHOME!

1/2 Duplex. 2BD 1BA 1C Garage Covered Patio. Available Now. No Pets or Smoking. $940.00/Month

231 1/2 S. SECOND ST.,DEKALB

NEW ON MARKET!! $174,900

JUST REDUCED!! $209,000

JUST REDUCED!! $142,000

2BD 1BA Upper with All Kitchen Appliances Parking for 2 cars. Available Now. No Pets or Smoking. $650/Month

CALL ARCH, MNG BROKER 815-751-7780

RURAL LIVING AT ITS BEST!

224 CONCORD DR., DEKALB

2072 CREEK CT, DEKALB

4921 S RICHARD RD., ROCHELLE

3BD 2.5BA with Inviting Garden Courtyard Entry. 2672 SF of Open Design Floor Plan. Lg Living Rm, Family Rm, and Master Suite w/Juliet Balcony. Lg Lot & Deck w/Grill & Expansive Patio.

3BD 2.5BA 2Story Timber Creek Townhome, Gas FP, Dining Rm, Kit Breakfast Bar, Master Suite, 1st Fl Laundry, Full Basement, 3 Season Porch, Deck, Huge Yard Area.

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PRIME COUNTRY WEEKLY

Page E4 • Friday, October 11, 2013

Carrie Ottum, MANAGING BROKER

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OPEN SUN 1-3

OPEN SUN 1-3

Cortland $140,000 200-02 Halwood St. Ranch duplex on 85x130 lot, 1 side has 2br, 1.5ba, hardwood flrs w/walnut inlay, partly fin bsmt, 2 car gar. The other side has 2br & is now being rented. MLS ID 08416903 Julie Fabrizius 815-756-2557

3466 Owens Ln, DeKalb $289,000 Bethany to Tygert to Larking to Owens -- In Bridges of Rivermist, 4br, 2.5ba, fam rm fpl, kit has island, 42 inch hickory cabinets, granite counters & hardwood flr. Formal liv & din rms, fin bsmt. MLS ID 08330991 Melissa Mobile 815-756-2557

DeKalb $214,725 596 Bayfield Dr. Approx 2,200 sq ft, 4br incl vaulted 13x20 master w/bath & dual walk-in closets! Stainless appliances & hardwood flr in kit, 14x18 fam rm, bsmt. MLS ID 08358976 The Brunett Team 815-756-2557

DeKalb $199,000 634 Grange Ct. On 3/4 acre cul-de-sac lot in Devonaire Farms. 2400+ sq ft home w/4br, pantry & island in fully applianced kit, 1st flr den. New Feldco windows. Oversized concrete patio & pool. MLS ID 08301029 Kelly Miller 815-756-2557

518 Park Ave, DeKalb $190,000 Lincoln Highway to Park Ave north -- Near NIU & I-88, wood flring thruout except for kit, main flr 4th bedroom w/half bath, 26x15 liv/din combo w/fpl, all appliances, partly fin bsmt. MLS ID 08348910 Katie Morsch 815-756-2557

DeKalb $143,000 364 Manning Dr. Ranch townhouse on corner lot, hardwood flr in kit, 15x16 liv rm w/sliding dr to deck, all appliances, 1st flr laundry, fin bsmt has fam rm, 3rd bedroom & 3rd full bath. 2 car gar. MLS ID 08417676 Joline Suchy 815-784-4582

DeKalb $139,900 1184 Golf Ct. End-unit Greenview townhome next to River Heights Golf Course & easy access to I-88! Hardwood flrs thruout, 2br (master has bath & walk-in closet), vaulted 23x14 liv rm, main flr laundry, bsmt. MLS ID 08453134 Nancy Watson 815-756-2557

DeKalb $124,900 717 Blackstone Ct. Wineberry townhouse, approx 1,500 sq ft, 3br incl vaulted master w/bath & walk-in closet, 2 story liv rm w/new carpeting, oak kit, all appliances, bsmt w/roughed-in bath. MLS ID 08455299 Julie Fabrizius 815-756-2557

DeKalb $124,900 909 Sunnymeade Trl. Split-level w/sub-bsmt, hardwood flrs in all 3br, kit & vaulted liv & din rms. 25x10 fam rm & half bath on lower level, bsmt has rec rm, office & storage rm. MLS ID 08417894 Kelly Miller 815-756-2557

DeKalb $109,900 317 Wood St. 2 unit is great investment! 1br in each apartment, upper unit has been totally redone, both have laundry hookups. MLS ID 08412584

Genoa $329,900 1008 N Oakview Ln. On over half acre in Genoa Woods, 4br (master has luxury bath & sitting area), loft, hardwood flrs in liv/din arrangement & fam rm w/fpl. Island & granite counters in kit, bsmt, screened porch. MLS ID 08415818 Melissa Mobile 815-756-2557

Genoa $219,900 12515 Northwood Dr. Just over half acre, fin bsmt 4th br, 3rd bath, rec rm & workshop. Updated kit w/granite counters & stainless appls. Sun rm opens to 22x14 cedar deck w/hot tub & paver patio. MLS ID 08352561 Joline Suchy 815-784-4582

Genoa $159,900 229 S Stott St. On 91x150 corner lot, updated windows & roof, wood laminate flring in kit & 23x16 fam rm that opens to 11x24 3-season rm. Fin bsmt has play rm, office, 4th bedroom & 3rd bath. MLS ID 08452024 Joline Suchy 815-784-4582

Genoa $115,000 730 Watson Dr. Hardwood flrs in all 3br (master has sliding dr to deck), 11x23 liv rm w/stone fpl & kit w/all appliances. Partly fin bsmt has roughed-in bath, 2 car attached gar. MLS ID 08399452 Judy Lacefield 815-784-4582

Kingston $324,900 9340 Eric Cir. On 1.1 acre, approx 2,700 sq ft, 4br, 3 full & 2 half baths, hardwood flrs w/inlaid pattern in din rm & kit w/stainless appliances that opens to fam rm w/fpl. Rec rm & play rm in bsmt. MLS ID 08400657 Joline Suchy 815-784-4582

Kirkland $179,900 311 S 3rd St. Updates incl all 3 baths & furnace! 3br incl main flr master, 19x20 liv rm w/fpl, main flr laundry, Andersen windows, 24x26 gar plus 3 sheds. MLS ID 08412476 Ronda Ball 815-756-2557

OPEN SUN 1-3

OPEN SUN 1-3

Kirkland $114,900 307 S 3rd St. On 221x173 lot in the heart of town, updates incl baths, 8 windows & some flooring! Original hardwood flrs & trim, 4br, 13x39 heated back porch, bsmt, room for 3 cars in garage. MLS ID 08452485 Ronda Ball 815-756-2557

Malta $64,900 306 Washington St. Great starter on corner lot! Lge covered front porch, 2 big bedrooms, remodeled kit w/white cabinetry, bsmt. MLS ID 08400400 Melissa Mobile

Sycamore $325,000 552 Independence Ave. On almost half acre in Krpan’s Parkside Estates, hardwood flrs in kit, din rm & liv rm w/fpl & tray ceiling. Fam & rec rms, exercise rm, 2nd kit, bath, 4th & 5th bedrooms in bsmt. 3+ car gar. MLS ID 08453814 815-756-2557 Kelly Miller 815-756-2557

Sycamore $258,900 627 Nathan Lattin Ln. In Heron Creek, 2,380 sq ft, hardwood flrs on main level, custom millwork thruout, stainless appliances, maple cabinetry! 4br, 2nd flr laundry, fam rm fpl, lookout bsmt. MLS ID 08173143 The Brunett Team 815-756-2557

DeKalb $179,900 356 Ash Ct. In Knolls At Prairie Creek, recent updates incl carpet, counters, siding & roof! 3br incl 16x15 master w/ bath, 20x19 great rm w/fpl & cathedral ceiling, hardwood flr in kit, fin lookout bsmt MLS ID 08407891 Julie Fabrizius 815-756-2557

Genoa $465,000 1001 Oakview Ln. In Genoa Woods! Approx 3,000 sq ft, 4br, main flr den, kit has architectural cabinets, island, granite counters, stainless appliances, hardwood flr & opens to fam rm w/stone fpl. Fin bsmt, side-load 3 car gar. MLS ID 08286458 815-756-2557 David Roth 815-744-1000

Melissa Mobile

223 Heron Creek Dr, Sycamore $242,500 Off Rte. 23 -- 3100+ sq ft home in Heron Creek, 4br, 2.5 baths, fam rm fpl. Fin basement, garage has room for 4 cars, deck in fenced back yard. MLS ID 08409566 Diane Hammon

1920 National St, Sycamore $242,000 Plank Rd to Lindgren to National -- Ranch being built by JC Farley in Sycamore Creek near elementary school, completion in Fall of 2012, 1,950 sq ft, 3br, 2ba, vaulted fam rm w/fpl, hardwood flr in kit & din rm, 1st flr laundry, bsmt. MLS ID 08303093 815-756-2557 The Brunett Team 815-756-2557

OPEN SUN 12-2

Sycamore $214,900 137 Ashwood Dr. In Townsend Woods, 3br (master has bath), 22x12 kit has granite counters, ceramic flr & opens to vaulted 24x15 liv rm w/fpl. Formal din, fin bsmt w/rec rm & bath. MLS ID 08456706 Nancy Watson 815-756-2557

Sycamore $195,000 1432 Adrienne Cir. Krpan built end-unit ranch townhouse in Foxpointe, quick close OK, 2,000+ sq ft, 2br, 2ba, vaulted liv/din combo w/fpl, hardwood flr in kit, 4-season sun rm, main flr laundry, bsmt. MLS ID 08389676 Brenda Henke 815-756-2557

Sycamore $179,900 923 Meadow Ln. Near grade & high schools, 14x16 fam rm w/fpl & hardwood flr, bay window in liv rm, formal din, den/rec rm & 4th bedroom in bsmt, updated electric, storage attic in gara, lge deck. MLS ID 08391591 Nancy Watson 815-756-2557

117 W Turner Pl, Sycamore $177,000 Route 64 to Somonauk to Turner -- Near town, immediate occupancy, 1,954 sq ft, bamboo flring in liv rm, fam rm, office & main for 4th bedroom. 2ba, new bsmt in 1992, updated roof, 2 car gar. MLS ID 08419853 Joline Suchy 815-784-4582

Sycamore $129,900 122 McLaren Dr. End-unit townhouse in McLaren Manor, 3br, 2ba, 26x14 liv rm w/fpl, kit has bayed eating area, garage. MLS ID 08452232 Melissa Mobile

Sycamore $104,900 983 Kelly Ln 983. River Edge condo is great home or investment, FHA approved, backs to open area, 2br, 2ba, vaulted liv/din combo w/fpl, kit has quartz counters, arched oak cabinets & stainless appliances. MLS ID 08456308 815-756-2557 Kelly Miller 815-756-2557

cbhonig-bell.com LOCAL SALES OFFICE 1957 DeKalb Ave., Sycamore 815-756-2557 511 W. Main St., Genoa 815-784-4582


PrepFootballFriday

Friday, October 11, 2013 Daily Chronicle

At Daily-Chronicle.com/dcpreps

DC Preps on Facebook and Twitter

Find the latest prep football power rankings, updated stats, scores, schedules and more.

Follow along and get live updates from tonight’s slate of prep football games, including scores and in-game notes.

WEEK 7: SYCAMORE AT ROCHELLE

STOPPING THE GROUND GAME

Rob Winner - rwinner@shawmedia.com

Sycamore defenders Jack Dargis (34), Brett Weaver (4) and Brandon Nelson (65) combine for a tackle of Geneseo running back Brandon Mizlo in the first quarter of their game in Sycamore on Sept. 20. Rochelle running backs Marquez Felix and Evan White have combined for 22 touchdowns in six games for the Hubs, who face Sycamore today.

Run defense will be key for Sycamore on road against Rochelle 2013 Sycamore run defense

By ROSS JACOBSON rjacobson@shawmedia.com

Week 1 vs. Lincoln-Way West: 182 yards, 2 touchdowns allowed Week 2 vs. North Lawndale: 104 yards, 0 touchdowns allowed Week 3 vs. DeKalb: 266 yards, 4 touchdowns allowed Week 4 vs. Geneseo: 99 yards, 0 touchdowns allowed Week 5 vs. Ottawa: 50 yards, 0 touchdowns allowed Week 6 vs. Morris: 263 yards, 3 touchdowns allowed

R

ochelle’s offensive plan is simple, yet painstakingly hard to stop. The Hubs will run, run and run some more, grinding out a couple of yards at a time and wearing defenses down. The clock runs, the game shortens and crowds are put in a time warp, forgetting about the spread offenses that have become all the rage in football. Rochelle has rode that offense to a 5-1 record this season, with its only loss coming to undefeated Kaneland in Week 5. Its running attack centers on tailbacks Marquez Felix and Evan White. Felix has rushed for 787 yards and 10 touchdowns while White has 720 yards and 12 touchdowns. It’s a formula that requires a defense to have sure tacklers. “When you’re tackling, you have to run your feet because a two-yard gain turns into a four-yard gain for them because the backs run so well,” Sycamore coach Joe Ryan said. “That’s great for them.” As conference rivals, Sycamore is

Online exclusive Check out this week’s “3-Point Stance,” the Daily Chronicle’s weekly video segment exclusively about the local prep football scene, where sports editor Ross Jacobson discusses tonight’s Sycamore at Rochelle game with Spartans senior safety Michael Stinnett. Also, Steve Nitz and Jacobson make their predictions on the other games this weekend at Daily-Chronicle.com/dcpreps.

familiar with Rochelle’s run-dominant style and the Spartans have won

four of the past five against the Hubs, the only loss occurring in the second

round of the 2011 Class 5A playoffs. Sycamore has experience against the Hubs and also played a run-heavy Geneseo team in Week 4, posting a 19-0 shutout. “I’ll come down and play another linebacker. I got another team to do it against before Rochelle,” senior safety Michael Stinnett said. “We have some experience from that. We know what we’re doing. We didn’t have to change the defense too much.”

See RUN DEFENSE, PREP FOOTBALL 2

What’s inside? FILLING IN: Kaneland junior running back Isaac Swithers and a now healthy offensive line have Knights’ offense rolling. PREP FOOTBALL 2 MUST-WIN GAMES: Daily Chronicle sports editor Ross Jacobson and sports reporter Steve Nitz discuss if some teams face a must-win scenario in Week 7. PREP FOOTBALL 2 WEEK 7 GAMEDAY PREVIEWS: An in-depth breakdown of this weekend’s five games, including scouting reports and what’s at stake. PREP FOOTBALL 3

WEEK 7 SCHEDULE GENOA-KINGSTON AT NORTH BOONE 7 p.m. today QUICK HIT: The Cogs will look to bounce back from a Week 6 home loss to Winnebago.

MORRIS AT DEKALB 7:30 p.m. today QUICK HIT: Morris, with a 2-4 record, is in danger of missing the playoffs.

SYCAMORE AT ROCHELLE 7:30 p.m. today QUICK HIT: Sycamore can remain atop the conference with another road win.

YORKVILLE AT KANELAND 7:30 p.m. today

Rob Winner – rwinner@shawmedia.com

Genoa-Kingston running back Hunter Rogers (6) carries the ball for a 24-yard gain in the second quarter Oct. 4.

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PREP FOOTBALL FRIDAY

Page 2 • Friday, October 11, 2013

Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com

Hiawatha faces must-win game in Week 7 Daily Chronicle sports editor Ross Jacobson and sports reporter Steve Nitz spend their days covering the area’s sports scene. Occasionally, they give their viewpoints on those local sports. In this installment of their Take 2 column, they discuss if Week 7 features must-win games for some area teams. Jacobson: Steve, for the first time all season our area teams combined for a losing record, going only 2-3 in Week 6 with Sycamore and Kaneland remaining undefeated. But with both of them having already clinched playoff berths, we’ll turn our attention first to the other three area teams, all of which are 3-3. A team needs five

wins to be playoff eligible. Is Week 7 must-win territory for Hiawatha, DeKalb and Genoa-Kingston if they have hopes of making it to the postseason? Nitz: The only team I really think faces a “must-win” game this week is Hiawatha. This is due to the fact the Hawks have to deal with 5-1 Rockford Christian Life next week. The Eagles’ defeated 4-2 Alden-Hebron, whom the Hawks play Saturday, 56-0. Rockford Christian Life also played unbeaten Ottawa Marquette tough, losing by just 12 points. Considering how tough an opponent the Eagles will be, I’d say Hiawatha needs a victory this week.

TAKE 2 Ross Jacobson and Steve Nitz face off In the case of DeKalb and Genoa-Kingston, I believe both teams have a shot at defeating their last two opponents. The Barbs play at Yorkville and host Rochelle, while G-K does get unbeaten Harvard in Week 8 but visits Marengo the final week of the season. Jacobson: Agreed. Hiawatha has the toughest schedule remaining out of those three teams. Don’t for-

get, they have to play a 4-2 Chicago Hope team in Week 9 as well. It certainly won’t be easy for the Hawks, who have been banged up all season, to get to five wins after the loss to Luther North last week. While it may not be “mustwin,” I do believe this is a huge game for DeKalb because it’s at home. The Barbs are hosting a Morris team that is down compared to previous seasons, plus DeKalb is

coming off a home loss to Kaneland. A loss would send them on the road to Yorkville, where the Foxes will likely be seeking a fifth win and a playoff berth. It’s never easy facing a desperate and motivated team. With that being said, the most important area game of the year might be the Week 8 match-up between Sycamore and Kaneland. Any chance either of them aren’t undefeated after tonight? Nitz: Kaneland isn’t losing to Yorkville, although I don’t think it would be a complete shock to see the Hubs upset the Spartans. Rochelle is a consistently good program that is off to a good start, with its only loss coming

against Kaneland. The Hubs’ running game is always good, so Sycamore will have its hands full. However, I still see the Knights and Spartans heading into next week unbeaten. Jacobson: Agreed. Three years ago, Sycamore and Kaneland met in Week 8 in a battle of 7-0 squads. I think we’re in for the same scenario. The Knights have overcome an injury to senior RB Jesse Balluff in recent weeks while the Spartans continue to be impressive on both sides of the ball. That should be a fantastic game next week, but I’m sure some surprising story lines will emerge out of Week 7 first.

Rochelle’s run-oriented offense shortens games • RUN DEFENSE Continued PREP FOOTBALL 1

Sean King for Shaw Media

Kaneland’s Isaac Swithers (23) carries the ball against Rochelle at Kaneland High School in Maple Park, IL on Friday, September 27, 2013. Swithers has replaced injured running back Jesse Balluff, who tore his ACL, in the backfield. Kaneland’s offensive line is now healthy and has helped Swithers rush for 194 yards on 35 carries.

Ryan said although Rochelle and Geneseo possess similar styles, the Hubs do some things a bit differently, which forces Sycamore to change up their blueprint as well. But the overall defensive themes remain the same. “We have to be fundamentally sound,” Stinnett said, “and disciplined on the back sides and reading our keys.” One way to combat Rochelle’s slow-it-down approach is to get on top early. The Spartans jumped out to a 12-0 lead in the first half and also led, 26-7, in the fourth quarter of last year’s 12-point win at home. In comparison to the Hubs’ healthy running stats, quarterback Angel Burciaga has only attempted 41 passes all season, completing 18 of them. Rochelle’s run game not only has an effect on a

“It limits your possessions. No matter how well you defend them, and it’s very dificult to defend them, that clock’s running” Joe Ryan Sycamore coach defense but the opposing offense as well. Sycamore’s offense, which has averaged 39 points per game, will likely find itself with fewer chances and less time to get on the scoreboard. In last year’s match-up, Sycamore didn’t even run an offensive play during the third quarter. “It limits your possessions. No matter how well you defend them, and it’s very difficult to defend them, that clock’s running,” Ryan said. “It really puts a value to your offensive possession. It really can shorten a game.”

WEEK 7: YORKVILLE AT KANELAND

Swithers, healthy O-line bolster Kaneland offense By ANTHONY ZILIS sports@daily-chronicle.com MAPLE PARK – As word trickled through the team after running back Jesse Balluff sent out a text to a few teammates that he’d be out for the season with a torn ACL three weeks ago, the emotional hit was palpable. After the third week of his senior season, the elected captain and Daily Chronicle Player of the Year candidate would play football for Kaneland no more. Junior Isaac Swithers, who played on the sophomore team last season, replaced him, and the leadership void would have to be filled with a team effort. “It was pretty tough, because he’s been a guy that we’ve been playing with forever,” quarterback Drew David

said. “Not only is he a vocal leader, but he does stuff on the field without talking ... From then on, we haven’t really had a choice, we’ve had to deal with it.” As painful as the loss was, at least Balluff for Swithers was a one-to-one switch. The change on the offensive line that coincided with Balluff’s injury caused all sorts of shifts. Left tackle Joe Komel suffered an injury, which caused shifts all over the offensive line. Coach Tom Fedderly had to move right guard Alex Snyder to left tackle, and he moved left guard Shane Jorgenson to right guard so he could put Sam Bower in at left guard. “That was the biggest adjustment,” Fedderly said. “[Swithers] was fine, he was always repping all year, so

it wasn’t that big a deal with him, [the offensive line] was a crazy mess.” When Komel returned last week, his sore toe lent itself to playing on the right side, so he moved to right tackle, and Justin Diddell moved to left. What most teams may view as a crisis ended up being a minor blip for the Knights. They won their next three games by a combined 94 points, including a 29-point blowout of previously unbeaten Rochelle. With the offensive line now healthy, Swithers has adjusted to his new role, where he’s run for 194 yards on 35 carries. “It’s good having a big responsibility like this,” Swithers said. “Drew is really helping me out getting comfortable with the offense, the

offensive line is helping me out … Everyone knows what they’re doing, we have big size, too. [The offensive line shuffle] hasn’t really affected anything at all, because they all know what they’re doing.” Heading into the last three games of the season, Kaneland has been through their rough patch. With games against Yorkville, Sycamore and Morris left before the playoffs, the Knights’ running game appears almost as good as ever. “I was worried about it with Rochelle, but the guys did fine,” Fedderly said. “The running game was fine. I knew coming into this year that the offensive line was going to be a strong point of this team and we had a lot of depth there, but we’ve really gotten tested there the last few weeks.”

Rob Winner - rwinner@shawmedia.com

Sycamore defender Josh Hunt (9) tackles Geneseo running back Rayce Singbush (26) in the first quarter of their game in Sycamore on Sept. 20.

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PREP FOOTBALL FRIDAY

Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com

Friday, October 11, 2013 • Page 3

CONFERENCE STANDINGS

WEEK 7 PREVIEW CAPSULES Genoa-Kingston (3-3, 3-0 Big Northern East) at North Boone (3-3, 2-1 BNC East) Game time: 7 p.m. today Location: North Boone High School, 17823 Poplar Grove Road, Poplar Grove Last meeting: North Boone 21, Genoa-Kingston 14 in Week 7 of 2012 season Scouting the Vikings: North Boone, who won the BNC East last season, suffered its lone conference defeat last week against unbeaten Harvard. Quarterback Nathan Bodley is a huge part of the Vikings’ offense. North Boone isn’t afraid to throw the ball, as Bodley attempted 25 passes last week. He’s also a big part of the Vikings running game, as he’s had 18 carries in each of the past two games. What’s at stake: G-K can move one step closer to both a playoff berth and a conference title. With a win over North Boone, the Cogs won’t be in a must-win situation against unbeaten Harvard next week. – Steve Nitz, snitz@shawmedia.com

Morris (2-4, 0-2 Northern Illinois Big 12 East) at DeKalb (3-3, 0-2 NI Big 12 East)

Chronicle staff picks ROSS JACOBSON (24-4) Genoa-Kingston DeKalb Sycamore Kaneland Hiawatha STEVE NITZ (24-4) Genoa-Kingston DeKalb Sycamore Kaneland Alden-Hebron JAMES NOKES (23-5) Genoa-Kingston DeKalb Sycamore Kaneland Alden-Hebron ANTHONY ZILIS (22-6) Genoa-Kingston DeKalb Sycamore Kaneland Hiawatha Rochelle after this game, so a loss and a 3-4 record would put its hopes of making it past the regular season in jeopardy. A home contest against a 2-4 team is one the Barbs cannot afford to lose. – Luke Srodulski, sports@daily-chronicle.com

Game time: 7:30 p.m. today Last meeting: Morris 56, DeKalb 27 in Week 7 of 2012 season Scouting the Redskins: The last time Morris was 2-4 was 2009. When the Redskins fell to that record, they then reeled off three consecutive wins to make the playoffs. Sycamore (6-0, 2-0 Northern IlliThe Redskins bank on their run game to nois Big 12 East) at Rochelle (5-1, have success, but recently, otherwise solid performances have been hurt by turnovers. 1-1 NI Big 12 East) They rushed for 268 yards in last week’s 43-21 Game time: 7:30 p.m. today loss to Sycamore, but three turnovers preLocation: Rochelle Township High School, vented them from challenging the Spartans. 1401 Flagg Road, Rochelle What’s at stake: DeKalb is trying to Last meeting: Sycamore 26, Rochelle 14 strengthen its playoff hopes, and Morris is simply trying to keep its playoff hopes alive. in Week 7 of 2012 season Scouting the Hubs: Rochelle likes to DeKalb still has to play 4-2 Yorkville and 5-1

run and run some more. Evan White and Marquez Felix lead the Hubs’ potent rushing attack, which has led them to a 5-1 start. Kaneland successfully bottled up the Rochelle running game, allowing just 95 yards on 34 carries in the process of handing the Hubs their only loss of the season two weeks ago. Rochelle’s 16-point win over Yorkville was the closest by far of its five wins. What’s at stake: If Sycamore wants to show it’s the team to beat in the NI Big 12 East, it will have to win Friday and win big. Kaneland asserted its dominance by beating the previously unbeaten Hubs by 29 points. A one- or two-touchdown win will show that the Spartans are a team to be reckoned with, but it wouldn’t necessarily make them the favorite for their match-up with Kaneland next week. – Anthony Zilis, sports@daily-chronicle.com

of undefeated teams at Sycamore. – Ross Jacobson, rjacobson@shawmedia.com

Hiawatha (3-3 Northeastern Athletic Conference) at Alden-Hebron (4-2 NAC)

CLASS 6A School W-L Pts. Prv. 1. Rockford Boylan (4) 6-0 111 1 2. Rock Island (6) 6-0 108 2 3. Crete-Monee (1) 5-1 97 3 4. Normal Community 5-1 66 6 5. Richards (1) 5-1 57 8 6. Lake Forest 5-1 55 7 7. Marmion 5-1 54 9 8. Lincoln-Way North 6-0 25 NR 9. De La Salle 5-1 23 NR 10. CL Central 5-1 17 NR Others receiving votes: Providence 13, East St. Louis 12, Grayslake North 10, Cary-Grove 4, Lakes 4, Normal West 3, Quincy 1

CLASS 5A School W-L Pts Prv. 1. Montini (15) 6-0 150 1 2. Kaneland 6-0 122 3 3. Sycamore 6-0 106 4 4. Sacred Heart-Grifin 5-1 100 5 5. Joliet Catholic 5-1 94 2 6. Washington 6-0 79 6 7. Normal University 6-0 59 8 8. Highland 6-0 44 9 9. Marian Central 5-1 27 10 10. Glenwood 5-1 25 7 Others receiving votes: Lincoln-Way West 14, Brooks 2, St. Francis 1, Glenbard South 1, Limestone 1.

CLASS 4A School W-L Pts. Prv. 1. Rochester (14) 6-0 140 1 2. Columbia 6-0 103 3 3. Evergreen Park 6-0 102 5 4. Mahomet-Seymour 6-0 101 4 5. R. Island Alleman 4-2 78 2 6. Geneseo 5-1 76 6 7. Rochelle 5-1 50 7 8. Rockford Lutheran 5-1 36 8 9. Quincy Notre Dame 5-1 28 10 10. Bishop McNamara4-2 25 9 Others receiving votes: Harvard 23, Olney East Richland 6, Plano 2.

CLASS 3A School W-L Pts. Prv. 1. Wilmington (7) 6-0 127 2 2. Carterville (1) 6-0 102 3 3. Williamsville (3) 6-0 99 4 4. Mt. Carmel (2) 6-0 88 5 5. Aurora Christian (1) 5-1 87 1 6. Winnebago 6-0 84 6 7. Stillman Valley 6-0 66 7 8. Monticello 6-0 48 9 9. Greenville 6-0 38 10 10. Prophetstown 5-1 13 NR Others receiving votes: St. Joseph-Ogden 6, Tolono Unity 5, Kewanee 5, St. Teresa 1, Seneca 1

PS 232 246 262 116 195 103

PA 88 60 97 96 170 155

Conf. Overall W L W L OW Harvard 3 0 6 0 17 Genoa-Kingston 3 0 3 3 30 Richmond-Burton 2 1 4 2 23 North Boone 2 1 3 3 22 Burlington Central 2 2 2 4 27 Rockford Christian 0 4 0 6 31 Marengo 0 4 0 6 27

PS 173 188 186 139 81 62 67

PA 70 155 129 80 141 264 163

Northeastern Athletic Conf. Overall W L W L OW PS PA Ottawa Marquette 6 0 6 0 24 266 42 Rockford Christian Life 5 1 5 1 25 194 60 C. Hope Academy 4 2 4 2 26 197 62 Alden-Hebron 4 2 4 2 26 159 142 Mooseheart 4 2 4 2 26 223 64 Luther North 3 3 3 3 27 140 161 Hiawatha 3 3 3 3 27 125 174 N. Shore Country Day 1 5 1 5 29 24 177 Christian Liberty Acad. 0 6 0 6 30 12 258 Westminster Christian 0 6 0 6 30 104 304 Key: OW – Opponents’ wins; PS – Points Scored; PA – Points Allowed

AREA STAT LEADERS Rushing Name Att. Yds. Avg. Dre Brown, DeKalb 98 736 7.5 Jack Sauter, DeKalb 86 598 6.9 Sal Lopez, G-K 113 580 5.1 Devin Mottet, Sycamore 66 402 6.0 Riley Hurley, Sycamore 85 387 4.5 Drew David, Kaneland 44 379 8.6 Michael Speer, Hiawatha 80 296 3.7 Jesse Balluff, Kaneland 36 273 7.5 Nate Dyer, Kaneland 45 270 6.0 Dion Hooker, Sycamore 54 270 5.0 Eriq Torrey, DeKalb 29 236 8.1 Isaac Swithers, Kaneland 38 202 5.3 Mike Mercado, Hiawatha 46 179 3.8 Eli Thurlby, G-K 29 148 5.1 Jesse Bade, G-K 38 136 3.5

TDs 12 7 12 6 11 4 2 5 7 2 2 1 7 0 2

Passing Name Comp.-Att.-INT Drew David, Kaneland 86- 138-7 Devin Mottet, Sycamore 45-73-1 Griffin McNeal, G-K 66-120-5 Mike Mercado, Hiawatha40-81-9 Jack Sauter, DeKalb 39-82-4

Yds. 1,378 977 868 753 380

TDs 11 8 10 7 3

Avg. 23.6 16.7 16.6 16.2 23.5 10.5 21.1 30.6 11.6 29.2 11.7 22.8 9.4 11.6 16.0

TDs 5 2 6 1 4 1 3 1 2 0 1 1 0 4 2

Receiving

Here are the preseason rankings of Illinois high school football teams in each class, according to an Associated Press panel of sportswriters: CLASS 7A School W-L Pts. Prv. 1. Lake Zurich (3) 6-0 101 2 2. Mt. Carmel (7) 5-1 98 1 3. Edwardsville (1) 6-0 75 3 4. Glenbard West 5-1 70 4 5. Benet 6-0 47 8 6. Lincoln-Way East 5-1 46 5 7. Wheaton North 5-1 40 7 8. W.W. South 5-1 39 9 9. St. Rita 5-1 32 10 10. Glenbard North 5-1 19 NR Others receiving votes: Schaumburg 11, Batavia 8, DundeeCrown 7, Belleville West 6, Maine South 3, Harlem 2, Fenwick 1

Sycamore Kaneland Rochelle Yorkville DeKalb Morris

Conf. Overall W L W L OW 2 0 6 0 35 2 0 6 0 32 1 1 5 1 29 1 1 4 2 27 0 2 3 3 31 0 2 2 4 37

Big Northern East

Game time: Saturday, 1 p.m. Location: Alden-Hebron High School, 9604 Illinois St., Hebron Last Meeting: Alden-Hebron 44, Hiawatha 19 in Week 7 of the 2012 season Scouting the Giants: A variety of formations present Giants dual-threat quarterback Colten Cashmore with plenty of options to make a play. The Hawks are prepared to match up against everything from four-wide receiver sets to loaded backfield looks with three running backs. What’s at stake: When a team hasn’t qualified for the playoffs since 1987, every Yorkville (4-2, 1-1 Northern Illinois Big 12 East) at Kaneland week takes on a must-win tone. If the Hawks’ lofty goals and the promise of a 3-1 (6-0, 2-0 NI Big 12 East) start are to be realized, this week is the biggest game of the season. Game time: 7:30 p.m. today “This week is a must-win situation,” Last meeting: Kaneland 55, Yorkville 0 in Hiawatha coach Sean Donnelly said. “We’ve Week 7 of 2012 season overcome so much adversity all year.” Scouting the Foxes: Yorkville starts a Last week, the Hawks found out the string of three consecutive games against importance of quarterback Mike Mercado. area teams when it travels to Maple Park. When the senior captain injured his nonThe Foxes’ four wins came against teams with a combined 6-18 record, so there will be throwing shoulder and was forced to miss a a big step up in competition down the stretch. few series, everything changed. “Emotionally, we were shot when Mike Running back Henry Imburgia is the went down,” Donnelly said. “We had to main threat on the ground. He scored both shake things up this week to make practice touchdowns in an upset win over Morris. Yorkville struggled offensively in a loss to fun. You could see the entire demeanor if the team change when they saw Mike was hurt.” Rochelle last week, failing to record a first Mercado is expected to start for the Hawks down in the first half. this week. Hiawatha needs a big game from What’s at stake: Kaneland moved up to No. 2 in The Associated Press Class 5A poll Mercado and running back Nick Doolittle. Receiver Alex Flores is back in the lineup this week and will seek to stay right there as well as Hiawatha will look to play to its with another victory. The Knights’ regular-season and conference winning streaks strengths and put playmakers in positions to be successful. also will be on the line. – James Nokes, A victory, coupled with a Sycamore win at Rochelle, would set up a Week 8 match-up sports@daily-chronicle.com

ILLINOIS HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL POLLS CLASS 8A School W-L Pts. Prv. 1. Loyola (11) 6-0 110 1 2. Bolingbrook 6-0 98 2 3. Home.-Flossmoor 6-0 89 4 4. Neuqua Valley 5-1 68 5 5. Naperville Central 5-1 64 3 6 Waubonsie Valley 5-1 54 7 7. Marist 4-2 33 8 8. O.P. River Forest 5-1 27 6 9. O’Fallon 4-2 24 10 10. Stevenson 4-2 16 NR Others receiving votes: Barrington 11, Niles West 7, Niles Notre Dame 2, Naperville North 1, Palatine 1

Northern Illinois Big 12 East

CLASS 2A School W-L Pts. Prv. 1. Maroa-Forsyth (15) 6-0 150 1 2. Mercer County 6-0 130 2 3. East.-Pearl City 6-0 103 3 4. Rockridge 6-0 102 5 5. Clifton Central 6-0 95 4 6. Sterling Newman 5-1 60 7 7. Chester 6-0 58 6 8. C.G-Bement Coop 6-0 40 8 9. Downs Tri-Valley 6-0 37 10 10. Bismarck-Henning6-0 15 NR Others receiving votes: Ottawa-Marquette 10, Farmington 5, Eldorado 5, Elmwood-Brimield 4, Fieldcrest 4, Gillespie 3, Carlyle 2, Annawan/Wethersield 1, Auburn 1

CLASS 1A School W-L Pts. Prv. 1. Stockton (10) 6-0 134 1 2. Casey-Westield (4) 6-0 125 2 3. C.P. Central-S’eastern 6-0 111 4 4. Carrollton 6-0 93 6 5. Leo 6-0 77 8 6. Stark County 5-1 55 5 7. Forreston 5-1 39 3 8. Aquin 5-1 34 9 9. Jamaica-Salt Fork 5-1 32 10 10. Lena-Winslow 4-2 29 NR Others receiving votes: Argenta-Oreana 18, Arthur-Lovington 8, Gibson City-Melvin-Sibley 6, Greenield-Northwestern 3, Brown County 3, Fisher 1, Alden-Hebron 1, Tuscola 1

Name Rec. Ben Niemann, Sycamore 21 Brandon Bishop, Kaneland 20 John Pruett, Kaneland 20 Dylan Nauert, Kaneland 19 Allen Letterer, Hiawatha 11 Tyeler LHuillier, G-K 19 Mike Kuhn, G-K 9 Colan Treml, Sycamore 5 Rudy Lopez, DeKalb 13 Alec Kozak, Sycamore 5 Connor Fedderly, Kaneland 12 Tyler Slamans, Kaneland 6 Drew Paszotta, DeKalb 14 Eli Thurlby, G-K 11 Jake Winters, Sycamore 8

Yds. 496 334 332 308 259 200 190 153 152 146 141 137 132 128 128


Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com

Page 4 • Friday, October 11, 2013

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