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Marengo ............. 42 Rockford Chr. ........7 Harvard ............... 22 Genoa-Kingston ..21 Johnsburg ..............7 Hampshire .......... 42 St. Edward ...........21 Marian Cent........ 49


For full game coverage, see Prep Extra in today’s Sports section or visit

CL South ..............14 Cary-Grove...........21 Jacobs ................. 27 Huntley ............... 20 North Boone ........21 Rich.-Burton ........13

Grayslake N ........ 27 Prairie Ridge....... 56 McHenry ..............21 Dundee-Crown ... 49



Woodstock ......... 27 CL Central ........... 48 Woodstock N.......12 Grayslake Cent... 28


Police bust Harvard drug ring Bar owner among eight residents facing cocaine charges after yearlong investigation NORTHWEST HERALD

Eight people have been charged with at least one count of delivery of a controlled substance within 1,000 feet of a school. Police staked out KB’s Bar and Grill in Aaron A. Kelly N. Harvard for about a year. Brennecka, 22 Bush, 36

HARVARD – Over the course of a year, police staked out KB’s Bar and Grill in Harvard. Undercover officers bought cocaine at least eight times, watched other transactions and sometimes saw the drug money put into the cash register or behind the bar, according to court documents. The investigation result-

Antonio M. Figueroa, 31

Kelli N. Figueroa, 31

confiscation of 65 grams of cocaine, two codeine pills and $1,647 in cash, according to a

ed in warrants for eight Harvard residents, six of whom were arrested Friday, and the

Juan Roger William Gonzalez, 47 Gonzalez, 38 Oros, 20

news release. McHenry County Sheriff Keith Nygren estimates the

Nicholas M. Stegg, 22

street value of the seized narcotics at $6,500, according to the release.

Grandparents take on changing role Some provide basic needs for grandchildren


The Associated Press

Lathan Goumas –

Ailton Lopez, 9, shows his grandmother, Martina Rodriguez, a copy of Dr. Seuss’ “The Cat In The Hat” that is printed in both English and Spanish on Monday while visiting the Dundee Township Public Library in East Dundee. according to U.S. Census data. More than 211,900 children in Illinois live with a grandparent, state figures show. Rodriguez’s three grandchildren – Heidi Casiano Soriano, Eduardo Lopez Soriano and Ailton Lopez – all have excelled academically, while Rodriguez continues to adapt to the modern ways her grandchildren use daily. Technology aside, grandparents who raise grandchildren often have to overcome cultural, economic and legal hurdles to be an active participant in their grandchild’s life, said Peg-

More inside A look at the numbers behind grandparents as primary caretakers for children in the United States and Illinois. PAGE A7 gy O’Connor, program coordinator for grandparents raising grandchildren at the University of Illinois Extension in Lake and McHenry Counties. O’Connor, who also raised her grandson, said “the epidemic” of grandparents filling the parental role has increased dramatically over the past 25 years,

while lawmakers and the court system have failed to address the needs of grandparents. Grandparents often are caring for children because of substance abuse, neglect, divorce or financial issues with the child’s parents, O’Connor said. Many grandparents provide this care without legal guardianship, as the court system favors the birth parents and their rights to raise their children, she said. Grandparents thrust into the parenting role often use

See GUARDIANS, page A7


EX-YOUTH MENTOR GETS 5 YEARS A McHenry County judge previously found Leonard W. Puccini, 53, formerly of Bull Valley, guilty of criminal sexual abuse. Puccini was convicted of sexually abusing a boy he once mentored and initially met through Big Brothers Big Sisters of McHenry County. He was sentenced Friday to five years in prison. For more, see page B1.

Bill Wevik H. Rick Bamman –


53 36 Complete forecast on A10

High court invalidates ‘Amazon tax’ for Ill. By JOHN O’CONNOR



See COCAINE, page A7

‘Discriminatory’ to digital transactions

By STEPHEN Di BENEDETTO s a grandmother, Martina Rodriguez never imagined she would spend her mornings making breakfast for her grandchildren before school or helping them with their homework after school. But, at 59 years old, Rodriguez has found herself in the same position as a growing number of grandparents across the country. In her household, Rodriguez acts as mom to her three grandchildren, who were separated from Rodriguez’s daughter. Every day, Rodriguez spends personal time with her grandchildren. She helps prepare their meals, assists them with schoolwork and juggles her evening work hours to make it happen. Rodriguez even sought assistance and learned to manage a computer through a grandparent support group that started last year at Carpentersville-based District 300. “Kids are different now,” Rodriguez said through a District 300 translator. “It’s very important to be a part of any program that gives you more knowledge and to help grandparents understand their grandchildren and be a part of the world they are living in now.” In the United States, 5.4 million children younger than age 18 live in a grandparent-headed household,

All eight people have been charged with at least one count of delivery of a controlled substance within 1,000 feet of a school, a Class X felony. KB’s Bar and Grill, 71 N. Ayer St., Harvard, is near Central Elementary School. Bar owner Kelly N. Bush, 36, of 714 Casey Lane, was charged with one count, and her bond was set $100,000.

McHENRY COUNTY: Many residents still struggle to find work, even after attending local job fairs. Business, E1 Vol. 28, Issue 292

Where to find it Advice Business Buzz Classified

B8 E1-2 B10 E3-8

Comics B9 Local&Region B1-6 Lottery A2 Movies B7

Obituaries Opinion Puzzles Sports

B4 A9 E7 C1-6

Kids are different now. It’s very important to be a part of any program that gives you more knowledge and to help grandparents understand their grandchildren and be a part of the world they are living in now.” Martina Rodriguez Grandmother who raises her three grandchildren

SPRINGFIELD – The Illinois Supreme Court threw out a state law Friday that taxes certain Internet sales, saying the so-called “Amazon tax” violated federal rules against “discriminatory taxes” on digital transactions. The 6-1 ruling represented the first time a court had invalidated an Internet sales tax law among 18 states that have them. It brought an immediate cry from traditional, store-based retailers for Congress to step into regulating taxes on web sales. The court determined that Illinois’ 2011 “Main Street Fairness Act” was superseded by the federal law, which prohibits imposing a tax on “electronic commerce” and obligates collection that’s not required of transactions by other means, such as print or television. Illinois’ law required out-ofstate retailers to collect state taxes on annual sales of more than $10,000 that involve in-state “affiliates,” or website operators and bloggers, that draw consumers to the retailers’ sites in exchange for a cut of each sale. That prompted several high-profile departures from the Prairie State by companies such as, which fled rather than lose so-called “clickthrough-nexus” payments from the Internet retailers. But Justice Anne Burke, writing for the court’s majority,

See TAX LAW, page A7

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Saturday, October 19, 2013 • Northwest Herald •


Zinke steps up fundraising in sheriff’s race When we last checked in on fundraising in the race for McHenry County sheriff, Bill Prim was top dog when it came to money in the bank. That’s no longer the case now that third-quarter campaign disclosure papers have been filed. The position is up for election in November 2014. At the end of the second quarter in June, Prim, a former Des Plaines police commander, had $36,069.34 in the bank after raising $7,195 in the second quarter. His opponent in the March Republican primary, McHenry County Undersheriff Andrew Zinke, had $26,760.38 after raising $14,925. The independent candidate, former Sheriff’s Deputy Jim Harrison, had $12,082.81 after second-quarter fundraising netted $8,570.11. Now that the third quarter has ended, Zinke has the most money in the bank – $33,693.76. Prim’s money-on-hand total has shrunk to $19,310.94. Granted, Prim spent $19,123.40 compared with ZInke spending $12,819.62. But Zinke’s total receipts were $19,753 for the quarter, which

VIEWS Jason Schaumburg is more than Prim spent. Prim’s receipts totaled $2,365. Harrison has $9,979.83 on hand after raising $1,050 in the third quarter. Among Zinke’s top individual contributors were Sage Products Vice President Vince Foglia ($2,000), Rabine Group CEO Gary Rabine ($1,150), Althoff Industries Vice President Christopher J. Bennett ($1,000), Breh Sales Ltd. ($1,000), Cabay & Company Director Kenneth G. Cabay ($1,000), Team REIL CEO John Cederlund ($1,000), The Duchossois Group Chairman Richard L. Duchossois ($1,000), McHenry County Treasurer Bill LeFew ($1,000), Kenmode Precision Metal Stamping President Kurt Moders ($1,000) and KRW Insurance President Pat Morehead ($1,000). Earlier this week, as part of fourth-quarter fundraising, Citizens to Elect Sheriff Nygren gave Zinke’s campaign $1,061.23.

Prim’s largest third-quarter individual contribution was a pair of $500 donations – from Donald C. Stinespring & Associates and Mickey Schuch. Citizens to Elect Lou Bianchi also gave Prim $250. Interestingly, Prim spent a little more than $331 on promotion on Facebook. Harrison received one individual contribution – $1,000 from John Krenger. Other third-quarter fundraising notes: • State’s Attorney Lou Bianchi (R), who is not up for re-election until 2016, raised $26,150 in individual contributions, including $2,000 donations from Bulk Lift International in Carpentersville and Thomas Lee Cooper. • State Rep. Jack Franks (D-63) raised $9,950 in individual contributions. Among the top individual donors to Franks: Chicago-based Globetrotters Engineering Corp. ($2,000), Alliance Contractors of Woodstock ($1,000) and The Roosevelt Group in Chicago ($1,000). He also received $1,200 from Realtor PAC – a pro-Real-

tor political action committee – and $1,000 from Dent IL PAC – Illinois State Dental Society’s political action committee. Franks has $10,870.33 on hand. • Franks’ likely opponent in the general election – Republican Steven Reick – raised $4,898 in individual contributions, including $1,000 from Oak Brook physician Magdy Awad. Reick has $5,731.35 in the bank. • McHenry County Board Chairwoman Tina Hill (R) received $4,400 in individual contributions, including $500 donations from Alliance Contractors in Woodstock, Todd and Lori Bright, Gavers Asphalt Paving & Excavating of Woodstock and Valley Aggregates of Woodstock. She also received $500 from Realtor PAC.

• Jason Schaumburg is editor of the Northwest Herald. He is way too prematurely making plans to travel to Phoenix to watch Northern Illinois University’s football team play in the Fiesta Bowl. Reach him at 815-4594122 or via email at jschaumburg@ Follow him on Twitter at @Schaumy.

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Lathan Goumas -

Hair flies in the face of Grace Goze, 14, while Kelly Tobin, 14, screams as the two drop on a carnival ride Sept. 21 during the Crystal Lake Centennial Kick-Off Festival at Three Oaks Recreation Area in Crystal Lake.

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Family still hopeful about man missing in Syria By RIK STEVENS The Associated Press CONCORD, N.H. – The parents of an American journalist missing in Syria for nearly a year said Friday that recent events in that country have given them renewed hope of finding their son. James Foley was last seen Nov. 22 in northwestern Syria, where he was contributing videos from the civil war to Agence France-Presse and the media company GlobalPost. John and Diane Foley, of Rochester, N.H., were mark-

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ing their son’s 40th birthday Friday with a prayer vigil. They’ve held frequent vigils to pray for his safe return. In an interview with The Associated Press, they said the Syrian regime’s decision to allow United Nations teams in to oversee destruction of chemical weapons could reveal more clues about their son’s whereabouts. “We’re very hopeful in that the U.N. teams that are going to Syria to find and destroy the chemical warfare weapons will basically be able to gather more information and perhaps even

find Jim,” John Foley said. The Foleys also said they had a positive, second meeting Thursday with Syria’s U.N. Ambassador Bashar Jaafari in New York. “He was very empathetic, gave us his time as a parent would and that was very hopeful,” Diane Foley said. “He has said the regime does not have him and feels likely he’s being held in the north by one of the radical rebel groups.” Investigators have said they believe Foley is being held by the government near Damascus with one or more

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Western journalists, but the Foleys said they’re less sure about that information now. “With particularly the increased awareness that rebel groups are capturing people right and left, it’s much less clear,” she said. New Hampshire’s U.S. senators, Kelly Ayotte and Jeanne Shaheen, released a joint statement pressing the State Department and FBI to continue to work for Foley’s release. “We remain hopeful that James will be found and safely brought home to his family,” they said.


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Saturday, October 19, 2013 • Page A3

Officials warn schools of state funding cuts Board of Education: Prepare for about 85 percent of normal state aid The ASSOCIATED PRESS SPRINGFIELD – Illinois education officials are warning school administrators to prepare for even less state funding for the next fiscal year.

The Illinois State Board of Education is telling school districts to prepare to receive about 85 percent of the normal general state aid payments for the fiscal year that begins in July, according to a report by

the Springfield Bureau of Lee Enterprises newspapers. This year, qualifying districts are getting 89 percent of the money. “As you put together your projections, please be very conservative,” said ISBE spokes-

man Matt Vanover. State law requires education officials to spend at least $6,119 a student. While local districts contribute money for the base amount, the state makes up the rest, especially for poorer

school districts with limited property tax revenue to boost their budgets. Projections show that school districts in the state could qualify for as much as $200 million more in the general aid money, which prompted the ISBE to issue the warning about further cuts.

“As you put together your projections, please be very conservative.” Matt Vanover ISBE spokesman

Health care law turns to social media Transit officials, Facebook, Twitter provide answers to marketplace questions

union make offers



The Associated Press

The Associated Press

CHICAGO – Inside a command center at a Chicago marketing agency, a small team of social media experts hunkers down to monitor online chatter about President Barack Obama’s health care law, answer questions on Facebook from discouraged consumers and post information and advice on Twitter. They are holding down the fort for a $33 million ad campaign planned for Get Covered Illinois, the new health insurance marketplace that’s a cornerstone of the law, also known as “Obamacare,” in what is arguably the biggest social media campaign rolled out by the state of Illinois. As the state-contracted agency pivots away from a full-force marketing barrage because of early technical problems with the law’s federal website, the social media team has assumed responsibility for educating consumers and tending to their frustrations in Obama’s home state. “Application has been pending for days. #gettingimpatient,” read one incoming tweet last week, a few days before The Associated Press was given an exclusive peek inside the command center at FleishmanHillard. “We’re making sure we’re listening and we’re supportive and we’re there for them when they’re having difficulties,” said Meg Poulelis, 28, who leads the team and worked previously on social media accounts for Gatorade and Chevrolet. Compared to other states, Illinois is in an unusual spot, with millions to spend on promotion but no control over fixing the federal site’s technical glitches. Most of the other 35 states relying on Washington to run their marketplaces are led by Republicans who’ve been hostile to the law and have done nothing to promote it. States promoting the law generally are running their own marketplaces. Months before the rollout of the law’s marketplaces, one for every state, Illinois officials envisioned a social media marketing push aimed at uninsured healthy young adults, a key demographic for the law’s success. The campaign would use Twitter, Facebook and YouTube to convince young people to buy health insurance. It would be part of an ad blitz with TV, radio, billboards and other paid advertising.

OAKLAND, Calif. – Bay Area rapid transit authorities and striking workers both made offers late Friday and said they had a single aim: get stationary trains that move 400,000 commuters on any given workday back on track. After a sluggish morning commute that drew region-wide gripes, BART general manager Grace Crunican said they had reached out to the mediator and were “ready to resume negotiations at any time.” Hours later, as the evening commute was underway, union president Roxanne Sanchez held a news conference with their own offer: sign off on pay, health care and pension issues, and send the remaining sticking point – work rules – to arbitration. But BART officials said they would be willing to send the entire contract to arbitration but not the work rules alone. Thus, with no deal in place, residents were heading into a weekend without BART service, complicating vacation plans and making

AP photo

Social media experts at the marketing agency FleishmanHillard work Tuesday in a Chicago command center on the Get Covered Illinois marketing campaign. As the state-contracted agency pivots away from a full-force marketing barrage because of early technical problems with the health care law’s federal website, the social media team has assumed responsibility for educating Illinois consumers and tending to their frustrations. Now, nearly three weeks media strategist Dave Kerpen after the launch, the social of New York-based Likeable media campaign is underway, Media, who isn’t involved with but it’s muted. Paid advertis- the Illinois effort. “Given people’s frustraing is on hold. With technology problems plaguing the federal tion with the federal website, website, state officials decided Get Covered Illinois has to be able to respond there’s no reason to boost traffic “It’s the difference p r o m p t l y a n d with great care to now. While most between ‘Thank you their customers,” said. Republican-led for your response. Kerpen They may states are taking a hands-off apWe’ll get back to have missed an with proach, Illinois you’ and ‘Thanks, I opportunity Chicago attorney sought federal grants that could understand it’s so Andrew DePaul, 58, who followed be used for adfrustrating.’ When Get Covered Illivertising. The $33 on Twitter million campaign used correctly you nois seeking informais funded entirely by those grants. have the opportu- tion. He hopes to his famGet Covered nity [with social lower ily’s insurance Illinois’ social m e d i a l a u n c h media] to humanize costs, but the problems with – compared to an organization.” the federal site some other Demhave kept him ocrat-led states Dave Kerpen from even seeing – got a late start. Social media strategist his options. Kentucky’s camwith New York-based On Oct. 11, paign started Likeable Media he was the one tweeting May who tweeted to 15, Minnesota’s Get Covered Illion May 10 and nois about his frustration and Washington state on April 16. Illinois went live with included the hashtag: “#getTwitter and Facebook on Oct. tingimpatient.” The social media team 1, the same day the federal site launched – tweeted back to him more than and then failed under a crush three hours later: “Thanks for of users. Illinois relies on the reaching out. To clarify, are federal government to run its you on the http://healthcare. insurance-shopping site be- gov site?” DePaul replied “Yes” and cause state lawmakers didn’t then heard nothing else. That approve a state-run system. Consumers understandably doesn’t bother him. “I don’t expect the marketare seeking answers from Get Covered Illinois, said social ing campaign to troubleshoot

the problems. I want their freaking website to work,” he said. “I’ve been a huge cheerleader for the Affordable Care Act and it’s been a great disappointment.” On Facebook, the team is finessing questions about the federal site. A reply from Oct. 7: “We’re in contact with our fed partners who run & they are working as quickly as possible to correct these issues. We will update you as soon as they update us, but let us know if you have questions we can help you with in the meantime!” Kerpen said the team should make its answers more personable when possible. “It’s the difference between ‘Thank you for your response. We’ll get back to you’ and ‘Thanks, I understand it’s so frustrating,’” Kerpen said. “When used correctly you have the opportunity (with social media) to humanize an organization.” The social media team is just getting started, said Darrell Jursa, a FleishmanHillard senior vice president in charge of emerging media. Plans include an email newsletter, pitches to influential young bloggers and paid digital advertising. For now, Twitter followers and Facebook “likes” are small but growing. Most important, Jursa said, more than 121,000 people have gone through the screening tool at to see whether they qualify for Medicaid or tax credits.

it tough for fans heading to events including a music show on Treasure Island and art exhibits throughout San Francisco’s Open Studios. San Francisco Bay Area rapid transit workers are on strike for the second time since July, scrambling the morning commute for hundreds of thousands of workers who were up before dawn to clog highways, swarm buses and shiver on ferry decks as they found alternative ways to the office. Six months of on-again, off-again negotiations have brought agreement on key issues such as raises, health care and pensions. But there remained a snarl Friday: a package of work rules involving when schedules are posted, whether workers can file for overtime when they’ve been out sick, and how paychecks are delivered. The Bay Area Rapid Transit system carries a ridership of 400,000 daily through tunnels under the bay and into the region’s urban core of San Francisco from four surrounding counties, relieving what would otherwise be congested bridges.

Ex-House Speaker Tom Foley dies at 84 By ALAN FRAM and NICHOLAS K. GERANIOS The Associated Press WASHINGTON – Tall and courtly, Tom Foley served 30 years in the House when partisan confrontation was less rancorous than today and Democrats had dominated for decades. He crowned his long political Tom Foley career by becoming speaker, only to be toppled when Republicans seized control of Congress in 1994, turned out by angry voters with little taste for incumbents. Foley, the first speaker to be booted from office by his constituents since the Civil War, died Friday at the age of 84 of complications from a stroke, according to his wife, Heather. She said he had suffered a stroke last December and was hospitalized in May with

pneumonia. He returned home after a week and had been on hospice care there ever since, she said. “Foley was very much a believer that the perfect should not get in the way of the achievable,” Ms. Foley wrote in a 10-page obituary of her husband. She said he believed that “half of something was better than none.” “There was always another day and another Congress to move forward and get the other half done,” she wrote. “America has lost a legend of the United States Congress,” President Barack Obama said in a statement Friday, adding, “Tom’s straightforward approach helped him find common ground with members of both parties.” Foley, who grew up in a politically active family in Spokane, Wash., represented that agriculture-heavy area for 15 terms in the House, including more than five years in the speaker’s chair.


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Page A4 • Saturday, October 19, 2013

Northwest Herald /

Homeland Security choice suggests priority shift By ALICIA A. CALDWELL The Associated Press WASHINGTON – President Barack Obama on Friday nominated the Pentagon’s former top lawyer to help craft the nation’s counterterrorism policy as secretary of homeland security, suggesting a shift from the department’s emphasis on immigration and border issues to a greater focus on security against possible attacks. If confirmed by the Senate – and no organized opposition has been indicated – Jeh C. Johnson would replace Janet Napolitano, who left her post last month to become president of the University of California system. Johnson, whose first name is pronounced “Jay,” is now a lawyer in a private firm. Obama said he was nominating Johnson because of his “deep understanding of the threats and challenges facing the United States.” He credited Johnson with helping design and implement policies to dismantle the core

AP photo

President Barack Obama stands with Jeh Johnson, his choice for the next Homeland Security secretary, on Friday in the Rose Garden at the White House in Washington, D.C. Johnson was general counsel at the Defense Department during the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan. of the al-Qaida terror organization overseas and to repeal the ban on openly gay service members in the U.S. military. “He’s been there in the

Situation Room, at the table in moments of decision,” Obama said as he announced the nomination from the Rose Garden on a crisp and sunny

Norwegian-Somali ‘radicalized’ before attack on Westgate Mall By JASON STRAZIUSO and MARK LEWIS The Associated Press NAIROBI, Kenya – Quiet and respectful at the mosque as a boy, Hassan Abdi Dhuhulow later became angry and radicalized, people in the coastal town in Norway where he grew up said Friday of the Somali native – the first Westgate Mall attacker to be identified. Security camera images show the 23-year-old and three other gunmen firing coldly on shoppers as they made their way along store aisles after storming the upscale mall four weeks ago Saturday. Until recently, investigators had referred to the attackers only by the colors of their shirts. However, two officials in Nairobi, one Western and one Kenyan, confirmed Friday that one of the gunmen had been identified as Dhuhulow. The suspect’s 26-year-old sister, reached in the southern Norwegian town of Larvik, said his family was unaware of any role he may have played in the four-day siege that killed at least 67 people. “I don’t want to believe this. I don’t believe that this is him. It doesn’t look like him.

fall afternoon. Napolitano, who came to the Homeland Security Department after serving as governor of Arizona, made

clear that her top priority was immigration reform, and she routinely championed the issue in congressional testimony. In contrast, Johnson has spent most of his career dealing with national security issues as a top military lawyer. Issues he has handled include changing military commissions to try some terrorism suspects rather than using civilian courts and overseeing the escalation of the use of unmanned drone strikes during the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan. The Homeland Security Department was created in response to the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks, which Johnson said occurred on his birthday. He noted that he was in Manhattan on that fateful day when the World Trade Center was struck, and he said he was motivated to do something to help the country in response. But he left government service in 2012 and said he was settling back into private life and work at a law firm. “I was not looking for this

opportunity,” Johnson said. “But when I received the call, I could not refuse it.” Johnson, a multimillionaire lawyer outside of his government posts, has defended the administration’s targeted killings of U.S. citizens overseas as well as the role of the U.S. spy court and crackdowns to keep government secrets. If confirmed, he would manage a department with more than 20 different agencies, a budget of more than $45 billion and a staff of hundreds of thousands of civilian, law enforcement and military personnel. On any given day, the job includes making decisions about disaster relief, distribution of a shrinking grants budget, which immigrants living in the United States illegally to deport and how to protect passenger jets from would-be terrorists. Johnson, a one-time assistant U.S. attorney in New York, would inherit a department whose public face in recent years has been associated with immigration.

U.S. officials at odds over Iran sanctions The ASSOCIATED PRESS WASHINGTON – The Obama administration is weighing whether to offer Iran the chance to recoup billions of dollars in frozen overseas assets if it takes steps to scale back its nuclear program, U.S. officials and congressional aides said Friday. The proposal would face a skeptical Congress determined to make the end of Tehran’s uranium enrichment activity the condition for any sanctions relief. The brainstorming comes after two days of nuclear negotiations between Iran and world powers ended this week in Geneva. The talks – the first since Iranian President

Hassan Rouhani took office – ended on an upbeat note although it fell short of specific and concrete commitments by Iran to stop enriching uranium or ship out its stockpiles of higher-enriched uranium. The proposal is one of several under consideration to spur negotiations to ensure Tehran can’t produce atomic weapons. Enriching uranium can produce material for peaceful energy purposes or nuclear arms. Under the plan being weighed, Iran would be able to access money from oil sales overseas that it currently can only barter with because of U.S. and international sanctions. Senate aides put the total between $50 billion and $75

billion. The premise behind providing Iran with cold cash is that opening and shutting such a valve would be far easier than beginning to take apart years of complicated, international financial and oil sanctions that would also be difficult to put back together if Iran failed to live up to the bargain. Finding a formula for sanctions relief is important if President Barack Obama is going to be able to offer the Iranians good reason to be open about their nuclear program before they reach the point of nuclear weapons capability. A nuclear-armed Iran could prompt a U.S. or Israeli military intervention.

AP file photo

A man reported to be one of four armed militants walks in a store Oct. 4 at Westgate Mall during the four-day-long siege in Nairobi, Kenya, that killed more than 60 people last month. It isn’t him,” Idman Dhuhulow told The Associated Press from the quiet town of 40,000 nestled between mountains and the sea, where Dhuhulow lived after his family moved there from Somalia in 1999. She said her brother went to the Somali capital of Mogadishu for a three-month visit in 2009, then moved to Somalia for good in March of the following year. He had been studying economics in Norway and “his

plan was to go back to Mogadishu and study there,” she said. “We had the best relationship that you can have. He was nice and careful,” she said, adding that she had read media reports that he had become radicalized but “that’s not something I saw.” Mohamed Hassan, a leader in the Somali immigrant community in Larvik, also described Dhuhulow as respectful to his elders as a young boy and teen.



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Saturday, October 19, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ Page A5

Northwest Herald /

Page A6 • Saturday, October 19, 2013



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Northwest Herald /

Two suspects still at large • COCAINE Continued from page A1 Roger Gonzalez, 47, of 102 Church St., 1C, and Kelli N. Figueroa, 31, of 506 N. Second St., were each charged with four counts. Both had their bonds set at $150,000. Nicholas M. Stegg, 22, of 310 ∏ N. Hart St., and Aaron A. Brennecka, 22, of 804 N. Metzen St. – both documented street gang members, McHenry County Undersheriff Andrew Zinke said – also have been charged, Stegg with two counts and Brennecka with one count. Both had their bond set at $150,000. In addition to the Class X felony charge, Juan Oros, 20, of 16104 McGuire Road, was charged with one count of Class 1 felony delivery of a controlled substance. His bond was set at $100,000. Police are still on the lookout for Antonio M. Figueroa, 31, of 506 Second St., for a count of delivery of a controlled substance within 1,000 feet of a school and William Gonzalez, 38, of 102 Church St., for delivery of a controlled substance and delivery of a controlled substance within 1,000 feet of a school. Figueroa has been added to the McHenry County Sheriff’s Office top 10 most wanted list. Anyone with information

News to your phone Text NWHHARVARD to 74574 to sign up for HARVARD news text alerts from the Northwest Herald. Message and data rates apply. is asked to contact the McHenry County Sheriff’s Office at 815-338-2144 or CrimeStoppers at 800-762-7867. The Harvard Police Department has seized the liquor license of KB’s Bar and Grill pending a hearing, the release said. Zinke declined to say whether all individuals charged were direct employees of KB’s Bar and Grill. “They’re all affiliated with that area and that bar, and locally owned establishments in the area,” he said. “They move from one location to other locations.” No other establishments are involved in the case at this time, he added. The yearlong investigation involved the McHenry County Sheriff’s Office narcotics unit, the Harvard Police Department, the federal Drug Enforcement Agency and U.S. Marshals Service Great Lakes Fugitive Task Force.

• Reporters Emily K. Coleman, Shawn Shinneman and Chelsea McDougall contributed to this report.

Refunds will not be available • TAX LAW Continued from page A1 questioned whether there was any substantial difference between out-of-state businesses reaching Illinois consumers through a click-through-nexus approach or through other approaches that aren’t taxed. “The click-through link makes it easier for the customer to reach the out-of-state retailer,” Burke wrote. “But the link is not different in kind from advertising using pro-

motional codes that appear, for example, in Illinois newspapers or Illinois radio broadcasts.” Justice Lloyd Karmeier dissented, saying the federal law does not apply because the state statute doesn’t “impose any new taxes or increase any existing taxes,” but rather changes the definition of who’s obligated to collect them. But Illinois residents should not expect refunds for the books, neckties, CDs or other items they bought by click during the past two years.

Saturday, October 19, 2013 • Page A7

Many grandparents lack legal custody • GUARDIANS Continued from page A1 their fixed retirement income to provide food, clothing and basic needs for their grandchildren, while roughly a third qualify for government assistance to help with the care, O’Connor said. In her work role, O’Connor has visited numerous community groups to connect the estimated 1,300 “grandfamilies” in McHenry County with resources and supplies that better address their caregiving needs. “At a time when they should be going to Hawaii taking cruises, they are taking care of children and helping them through serious issues,” O’Connor said. “Where the parents have failed, the grandparents are stepping in and giving them unconditional love.” At District 300, Joan McGarry created a support group for grandparents raising grandchildren last year after witnessing a grandfather express concerns about his grandchild’s future and not knowing how to provide support.

Lathan Goumas –

Eduardo Lopez Soriano, 9, balances on bricks Monday as he leaves the Dundee Township Public Library with his grandmother Martina Rodriguez, his older sister Heidi Casiano Soriano (not pictured), 14, and his younger brother Ailton Lopez (not pictured), 9, in East Dundee. McGarry found that many grandparents in the district didn’t have legal custody, lacked technological knowledge and didn’t know the community resources available to help with caregiving. The “Grandparents Rais-

ing Grandchildren” support group links the district’s grandparents with community groups and provides a meeting place for them to voice concerns with other grandparents, McGarry said. The school district is the

only one in the area that provides a grandparent support group, McGarry found. “There are huge challenges grandparents face,” McGarry said. “Part of the frustration for us is the need we see to get information out.”

The numbers behind grandparents raising grandchildren Examining statistics for the United States and Illinois: In the United States: • 7 million grandparents care for grandchildren younger than 18 • 2.7 million grandparents provide basic needs for one grandchild or more

• 5.4 million grandchildren live in grandparent-headed households • $45,000 is the median income of grandparent-headed households responsible for grandchildren

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In Illinois: • 211,919 children younger than 18 live in a grandparent-headed household • 101,951 grandparents are responsible for their grandchildren (40,152 of them are responsible for grand-

children longer than five years) • 71,609 grandparents between the ages of 30 and 59 • 30,342 grandparents older than 60

Sources: U.S. Census Bureau and the Illinois Department on Aging

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Northwest Herald /

Page A8 • Saturday, October 19, 2013

THE ALL NEW 2014 CHEVY’S HAVE ARRIVED! Impala, Malibu, Cruze, Spark, Sonic, Volt, SS, Camaro, Corvette, Equinox, Traverse, Tahoe, Suburban, Colorado, Avalanche, Silverado. They Are All Here!

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John Rung President and Publisher

Dan McCaleb Group Editor

Jason Schaumburg Editor

Saturday, October 19, 2013 • Page A9 • Northwest Herald • 8THUMBS UP, THUMBS DOWN


Washington not outdone by Springfield The Northwest Herald Editorial Board offers this week’s thumbs up and thumbs down: Thumbs down: To President Barack Obama and Congress for their continued lack of leadership. Our country is in debt up to its eyeballs, yet Republicans and Democrats play chicken with our fragile economy. The circus that was the government shutdown and debt ceiling showdown should not happen. All sides need to work together to cut spending so there’s no need to raise the debt ceiling. Does that mean tough decisions have to be made? Absolutely. And will sacrifices have to be made by all Americans to accommodate these cuts? Of course. But for the financial sake of this country, that’s what’s needed. We elect the president and congressional members to lead. It’s time they start doing it. Thumbs up: To the McHenry County Board for providing a balanced budget (down $4.6 million from this year) that will keep its propertytax levy flat. The board is entitled to collect an inflationary increase, but will pass on the extra $1.35 million of tax revenue. The move will save taxpayers from a potential increase, if it is ratified at the board’s Nov. 19 meeting. Thumbs down: To the clout still playing a role in state hiring. The Associated Press reported this week that Patrick Ward, the employee whom House Speaker Michael Madigan tried to get a raise while he was at Metra, now holds a state supervisor’s job that was crafted only after he interviewed for it, resembles the duties of his boss, and currently has no one to supervise. Madigan, of course, recommended Ward for the position. Thumbs up: To the McHenry County Substance Abuse Coalition for a successful heroin abuse awareness forum Wednesday night at McHenry County College. About 200 people showed up at the event, including recovering addicts, parents and concerned citizens and elected officials. Treatment providers, law enforcement, emergency-room doctors and others provided a great deal of valuable information. It was an excellent way to get the dialogue going on curbing the local uptick in heroin abuse in the suburbs and to focus on solutions.

8HOW CONGRESS VOTED A look at this week’s major votes in Congress and how those who represent McHenry County voted:

Budget compromise The purpose: To make continuing appropriations for the fiscal year ending Sept. 30, 2014, and for other purposes. The vote: Passed in the Senate on Wednesday by 31 votes – 81 voted “yes,” 18 voted “no”and one didn’t vote. Local representation: U.S. Sens. Dick Durbin (D) and Mark Kirk (R) voted “yes.”

Senate budget compromise The purpose: To condition the provision of premium and cost-sharing subsidies under the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act upon a certification that a program to verify household income and other qualifications for such subsidies is operational, and for other purposes. The vote: Passed in the House on Wednesday by 70 votes – 285 voted “yes,” 144 voted “no” and three didn’t vote. Local representation: U.S. Rep. Peter Roskam (R-6) voted “yes;” U.S. Rep. Randy Hultgren (R-14) voted “no.” Source: The New York Times’ Inside Congress website


Release survey data State education officials asked for the opinion of parents, teachers and students last spring on how well their school and their school leaders were performing. But the Illinois State Board of Education doesn’t trust parents, teachers and students with the data from that survey. It’s yet another example of the education bureaucracy in Illinois wanting community help and input, but only on their terms. All school districts in the state were required to provide the surveys, and the state board encouraged districts to launch a publicity effort to make sure the surveys were DONE. But the state board has decided, apparently under pressure from school administrators, that the information on individual schools won’t be shared this year. The data have been shared with school administrators and principals, and state officials said the school-specific data would be shared after next year’s survey. The public will be able to see the data in a combined form, but the information that students, teachers and parents want – how their individual school is performing – won’t be available this year. (Decatur) Herald and Review

Editorial Board: John Rung, Don Bricker, Dan McCaleb, Jason Schaumburg, Kevin Lyons, Jon Styf, Kate Schott, Stacia Hahn

8IT’S YOUR WRITE No more career politicians To the Editor: Our Congress is embarrassing, finger-pointing, name-calling, and trying to shift the blame on the other party. And that is just in 10 minutes of media coverage on any given day. A government of the people, for the people, by the people is required. Career politicians more worried about political parties and their own pockets than the American public have no business in office. The media should have stopped covering the childlike antics of our government and covered the effects the shutdown was having on Americans, businesses and the economy. Maybe then, and only then, will people rise up and tell Washington to do its job or quit and go home because this is their last term in


How to sound off

Mike Walsh Crystal Lake

Remembering LeRoy To the Editor: Between the government shutdown and Halloween coming up, I am not sure which is scarier. So I will talk about something else. Only it’s someone else who recently passed on. Someone who was part of my True Value journey, as he was for others: LeRoy Carlson. LeRoy worked with my Dad for a long time. Those two were the last of the finest in the security business. I learned much from them. During those years, I learned from Dad to work hard at what you do. LeRoy taught me to be dedicated to those you serve, and a fellow guard named George P. Kelly

We welcome original letters on public issues. Letters must include the author’s full name, home address and day and evening telephone numbers. We limit letters to 250 words and one published letter every 30 days. All letters are subject to editing

taught me to greet people with a smile every morning. All sets of values that worked and were appreciated. Today, there seems to be lack of them. Worried about hiring younger people instead of dedicated people of all ages. Worried more about rates than quality. For me, there is a big difference between just having a college education and being dedicated in what you do. Some work for the money. Others

for length and clarity at the sole discretion of the editor. Submit letters by: • E-mail: • Mail: Northwest Herald “It’s Your Write” Box 250 Crystal Lake, IL 60039-0250

work to make a difference. My dad, as well as LeRoy, were two of them. They taught me that what you do is worth more than any plaque on your wall. You can’t replace that, and those who see the opposite will have a hard time selling their ideas to others. Godspeed, LeRoy, and God bless his wife and family. Bob DeLacy Jr. Marengo

Boehner to tea party: Shut yourself down WASHINGTON – “Thank you, Mr. President. Signed, John Boehner.” Deep beneath the year-round tan, the Camel Ultra Lights and the merlot, there beats a grateful heart. Somebody had to take on the tea party that has turned Boehner’s tenure as House speaker into a living hell. Too bad for Republicans, that someone was a Democrat rather than one of their own, which would have signaled that the party is fit to govern. By calling the bluff of a tiny band of burn-the-place-down tea party activists leading their colleagues over domestic (the government shutdown) and global (the debt ceiling) cliffs, Barack Obama exposed the fact that they didn’t come to Washington to fix anything, only to tear everything but air-traffic control down. The meltdown on Capitol Hill doesn’t mean the end of the tea party. In fact, most of those lawmakers accurately point out that they are doing what the constituents in their painfully drawn, one-sided, overwhelmingly white, aging, anti-gay, anti-immigrant, science-denying districts want. Still, there are emerging signs – from declining poll numbers to the breach with the Republican Party’s traditional business allies – that the act is getting old. Mess with Democratic totems such as Social Security and nutritional programs for pregnant mothers, send Sarah Palin to Washington periodically to pour salt on open wounds, but don’t mess with Treasury bills and the markets.

VIEWS Margaret Carlson There was no convincing extremists ahead of time. Like excited children at the fair, the tea party had to eat too much ice cream and see the whole party get sick, and even then, they couldn’t stop themselves. But some of them had to be queasy when they saw an NBC NewsWall Street Journal poll last week: Only 24 percent of Americans had a favorable view of the Republican Party, the lowest ever. By eight points, the public said it preferred a Congress controlled by the Democrats over one in Republican hands. Positive feelings toward the tea party fell to an all-time low. That would turn the stomach of the heartiest anarchist. Rather than be an enduring movement of concerned grassroots activists, the tea party has become a well-financed faction of the Republican Party bankrolled by business interests such as the Koch brothers to push a narrow agenda of regressive taxes, opposition to unions and the rollback of regulations. They went too far. The U.S. Chamber of Commerce sent a letter signed by about 250 business groups asking members of Congress to stop their shenanigans. Wall Street titans such as JPMorgan Chase Chairman Jamie Dimon and Goldman Sachs Chief Executive Officer Lloyd Blankfein, alarmed that a small band of extremists is blithely


considering bringing down the global economy, are pleading with the Republican leadership to rein in the renegades. Voters may do that for them. Evidence of a declining tea party is also apparent in a few of the movement’s strongholds. Take the prince of the tea party, Michigan Rep. Justin Amash. He tried to depose Boehner as speaker and considered a measure to defund Planned Parenthood not draconian enough. Rather than having to face a challenge from the far right, here comes one from a mainline conservative and pro-business investment adviser, Brian Ellis, who says the way Amash governs is “disruptive and chaotic” – two words businessmen dislike more than taxes or regulation. And look what has happened to Sen. Mike Lee of Utah, a tea party darling since his surprising defeat in 2010 of Robert Bennett, a beloved conservative senator. He’s become sidekick to Sen. Ted Cruz of Texas, chiming in during the recent filibuster about a childhood accident and his dream of being a pirate. Lee is one of the new lawmakers who have been dubbed “wacko birds” by Sen. John McCain of Arizona. Karl Rove said Lee’s scorched-earth strategy was “the one tactic that might be able to guarantee that the Democrats pick up seats in the Congress in 2014.” Even Lee’s friend and Capitol Hill roommate, Sen. Tom Coburn of Oklahoma, refused to back his plan to defund the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act. Lee’s favorable rating has

dropped 10 percentage points since a June Brigham Young University poll, which doesn’t skew liberal. More than half of Utah voters see him unfavorably; 57 percent said he should be more willing to compromise. In a separate survey, a majority of Utah voters now disapprove of the tea party’s influence. Like Amash, Lee will be challenged from his left. Josh Romney and Dan Liljenquist are waiting in the wings. If Lee survives that primary contest, there’s an excellent chance that Democratic Rep. Jim Matheson – who’s been gerrymandered into unwinnable districts twice but still wins – could win a statewide race in the reddest state in the country. Utah Republicans have been heading toward buyer’s remorse for some time. At last year’s convention in Salt Lake City, a robust 125,000 Republicans turned out. This was a reaction to the 2010 convention, when 50,000 tea party activists took over and eliminated Bennett in favor of Lee. By 2012, the establishment was back in charge, and Bennett got a long and loud standing ovation. At that same convention, Sen. Orrin Hatch easily won the nomination and re-election. Here’s another suggestion for thank-you notes: “Dear Sen. Bennett, thank you for taking one for the establishment. Signed, Senator Hatch.” And Sen. Lee, watch out. Jim Matheson may have a note for you in 2016. • Margaret Carlson is a Bloomberg View columnist.

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.


Saturday, October 19, 2013 Northwest Herald Page A10

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Partly sunny, cold, rain and sleet early Wind:

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NW 10-15 mph

NW 10-15 mph




Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.

at Chicago through 4 p.m. yesterday

Harvard 52/32

Belvidere 54/32



Partly sunny, chilly, increasing clouds Wind:

Sunny and cold

Crystal Lake 53/36

Rockford 53/33


McHenry 54/34

Hampshire 53/33


Waukegan 54/34 Algonquin 53/32

Oak Park 55/39

St. Charles 53/36

DeKalb 53/36


Dixon 54/30

LAKE FORECAST WATER TEMP: Chicago Winds: WSW at 12-25 kts. 56/38 Waves: 2-4 ft.


Aurora 54/33

Sandwich 55/34


A cold front will generate isolated showers across the area Saturday. Temperatures will remain below average with WSW winds. Weak high pressure will bring sunny skies Sunday. Monday through Friday, a series of disturbances will bring very cold air and a few chances of rain and sleet.

Orland Park 55/37 Normal high


Normal low


Record high

87° in 1950

Record low

20° in 1948




PRECIPITATION 24 hours through 4 p.m. yest.


Month to date


Normal month to date


Year to date


Normal year to date



FOX RIVER STAGES as of 7 a.m. yesterday Flood

Fox Lake





24hr Chg.


Nippersink Lake





7:11 a.m.

New Munster, WI





6:05 p.m.






6:30 p.m.






7:49 a.m.




Oct 26

Nov 3



Nov 9

Nov 17

AIR QUALITY Friday’s reading

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

UV INDEX TODAY The higher the UV Index™ number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection.


10a 11a Noon 1p





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Albuquerque Anchorage Atlanta Atlantic City Baltimore Billings Boise Boston Charlotte Cincinnati Cleveland Dallas Denver Des Moines Detroit El Paso Fairbanks Fargo Green Bay Honolulu Houston Indianapolis Jacksonville Kansas City Las Vegas Los Angeles Louisville Memphis

62/39/s 49/41/r 74/49/c 65/52/pc 66/45/pc 61/41/pc 64/41/s 65/53/s 74/47/c 56/38/r 56/41/r 68/46/s 61/33/s 55/37/pc 55/39/sh 69/45/s 47/31/pc 44/32/c 52/31/c 85/69/pc 74/45/r 56/40/c 83/66/pc 62/41/s 79/54/s 84/60/s 58/42/pc 64/45/pc

Miami Milwaukee Minneapolis Nashville New Orleans New York Norfolk Oklahoma City Orlando Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh Portland, OR Reno Richmond Sacramento Salt Lake City San Antonio San Diego San Francisco Seattle Sioux Falls St. Louis St. Paul Tampa Tucson Wash., DC Wichita

88/75/pc 53/36/c 46/32/c 65/40/pc 78/61/r 68/50/pc 69/56/sh 66/42/s 88/69/pc 69/50/pc 87/59/s 58/39/sh 66/43/pc 70/37/s 71/49/c 81/44/s 59/41/s 73/49/pc 78/58/s 71/51/s 60/42/pc 52/33/pc 60/43/pc 47/31/c 86/72/pc 82/50/s 70/48/pc 65/41/s











Today City


Arlington Hts Aurora Bloomington Carbondale Champaign Chicago Clinton Evanston Galesburg Joliet Kankakee Mt. Vernon Naperville Peoria Princeton Rockford Rock Island Springfield Waukegan Wheaton

55/36/c 54/33/c 56/37/c 60/38/s 58/37/c 56/38/c 58/36/c 55/39/c 55/32/pc 55/34/c 56/35/c 58/36/pc 54/34/c 56/35/c 56/33/c 53/33/c 55/31/c 58/38/pc 54/34/c 54/35/c

58/44/c 61/45/c 62/46/pc 68/44/pc 65/46/pc 60/44/c 64/46/pc 61/47/c 60/42/pc 60/46/c 64/48/pc 68/44/pc 60/46/c 61/46/pc 62/43/c 59/41/c 63/41/c 65/47/pc 57/43/c 61/45/c

48/33/c 51/29/c 57/31/pc 69/35/pc 60/32/pc 52/35/c 58/32/pc 50/35/c 53/27/pc 53/31/c 55/31/pc 65/33/pc 52/30/c 56/30/pc 54/29/pc 49/29/c 52/28/pc 60/33/pc 48/30/c 52/31/c

Acapulco Amsterdam Athens Baghdad Beijing Berlin Brussels Buenos Aires Cairo Cancun Dublin Geneva Hong Kong Islamabad Istanbul Kabul Kingston Lima London Madrid

90/75/t 60/54/sh 76/57/s 88/62/s 64/43/s 54/48/pc 65/53/c 82/62/pc 81/61/s 88/72/s 63/50/pc 69/51/s 82/73/s 93/60/s 62/49/s 81/41/s 89/77/t 68/58/pc 65/57/sh 69/52/r

Manila Melbourne Mexico City Montreal Moscow New Delhi Paris Rome Santiago Sao Paulo Seoul Singapore Stockholm Sydney Tel Aviv Tokyo Toronto Vancouver Vienna Warsaw

88/75/t 77/58/s 73/56/t 61/45/pc 43/33/c 91/67/pc 65/53/pc 74/61/c 77/45/s 72/56/pc 70/47/pc 87/75/t 41/27/pc 76/61/s 78/62/pc 64/61/c 52/42/r 56/45/s 58/48/pc 47/38/s













100s 110s

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

Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice

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

2)) it




Source: National Allergy Bureau

Showers T-storms



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SECTION B Saturday, October 19, 2013 Northwest Herald

Breaking news @

News editor: Kevin Lyons •


FIRE DISPLACES 3 LITH FAMILIES LAKE IN THE HILLS – Three families were displaced because of a kitchen fire in a two-story apartment building Thursday evening. The Algonquin-Lake in the Hills Fire Protection District responded at 7:45 p.m. Thursday to 1311 Cunat Court, Lake in the Hills, after a fire alarm system was activated at the apartment building, according to a news release. Firefighters found a fire contained to the kitchen of one of the units by an automatic sprinkler system. Three families were displaced due to water damage but were able to stay with family members. No injuries were reported. The fire was caused by cooking, the release said. An estimated $40,000 worth of damage was caused. Fire departments from Crystal Lake, Carpentersville and Huntley assisted.

Ex-youth mentor sentenced Former Bull Valley man gets 5 years for sexually abusing 12-year-old in ’09 By CHELSEA McDOUGALL WOODSTOCK – A man convicted of sexually abusing a boy he once mentored admitted that he crossed boundaries with the child. A McHenry County judge previously found Leonard W. Puccini, 53, formerly of Bull Valley, guilty of criminal sexual abuse. “I know my intentions are

good, but I went about mentoring in the wrong way,” Puccini said Friday at a sentencing hearing. Puccini initially met the then-12-year-old boy through Big Brothers Big Sisters of McHenry County. “The [victim] didn’t have a father figure, and the defendant took advantage of that,” Assistant State’s Attorney Sharyl Eisenstein said. In June 2009, while at Puc-

cini’s Bull Valley home, the man slapped the victim on the bare buttocks and was sexually aroused. The boy said that after spanking him, Puccini went to his bedroom and he heard what sounded like Puccini masturbating. His defense attorney, Steven Greenberg, asked that Puccini receive probation, but instead Judge Michael Feetterer sentenced him to five years in prison.

Greenberg highlighted a sex offender evaluation that called the incident “nominal spanking.” Feetterer disagreed. “Probation would depreciate the seriousness of [the crime],” Feetterer said. At the trial, two witnesses testified that Puccini had sexually abused them in the past. They said Puccini put his hand down

See EX-MENTOR, page B2

FALL FESTIVITIES County farms feature antiques, crafts, pumpkins for Autumn Drive

– Emily K. Coleman

2 IN HOSPITAL AFTER COLLISION WOODSTOCK – The driver in a head-on collision Friday afternoon was under the influence of alcohol, Woodstock police said. Daniel Jacobs, 41, of Schaumburg, was eastbound on Route 14, east of Kishwaukee Valley Road, when he swerved into westbound traffic, hitting a 2013 Toyota Rad 4 driven by Janice Hedges, 61, of Apple River, Sgt. Chip Amati said. Investigators believe Jacobs may have fallen asleep behind the wheel, Amati said. Hedges was taken by a Woodstock Fire/Rescue District ambulance to Centegra Hospital – Woodstock. Hospital officials declined to give a condition update. Jacobs was taken by Flight for Life to Advocate Condell Medical Center in Libertyville. Hospital officials didn’t immediately return a call asking for a condition update. Jacobs will be charged with driving under the influence of alcohol, operating an uninsured vehicle and improper lane use, Amati said. Route 14 was closed for an hour and a half following the 4:26 p.m. crash. “With him falling asleep like that, I’m really surprised [no one else was hit],” Amati said. “Route 14 is really well traveled at that time, especially on a Friday.”


Photos by Sarah Nader –

Ed Mueller of Davis sells handmade brooms Friday during the 26th annual Autumn Drive in Woodstock. Jerilyn French of Rockford browses antiques in Woodstock on Friday, the first day of the 26th annual Autumn Drive. The event runs through Sunday and features antiques, arts and crafts, pottery, pumpkins and more at 15 family farms that are open to the public in rural McHenry County. To learn more, visit www.



8LOCAL DEATHS Frank John Bonk 97, McHenry Darrell H. Everett 80, Ringwood William “Bill” Neumann 78, McHenry OBITUARIES on page B4

Man pleads guilty to DUI 2012 crash killed McHenry resident

– Emily K. Coleman

RINGWOOD – Trail of History will be from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m Saturday and Sunday at Glacial Park, Route 31 and Harts Road, Ringwood. The event will feature family activities, demonstrations, food and more. Tickets are $6 for adults, $3 for children ages 6 to 12, and free for children ages 5 and younger. For information, call 815-4795779 or visit www.mccdistrict. org.

Leonard W. Puccini, 53, formerly of Bull Valley

WAUKEGAN – A Fox Lake man pleaded guilty Friday to aggravated driving under the influence that resulted in death, just over a year after a crash that killed a McHenry man and injured another. Anthony Cechini, 24, of Fox Lake, faces three to 14 years in prison when he is sentenced Dec. 5. While prosecutor Jason Humke wouldn’t discuss what he will ask for during sentencing, he said it will be “enough to make people think twice” about getting in a car after drinking. “As this case shows, you only need one opportunity to destroy somebody’s else life,” Humke said. According to Fox Lake police, Cechini was under the influence of drugs and alcohol when his car hit a tree in the 100 block of Nippersink Drive, Fox Lake, around 4 p.m. Sept. 29, 2012. A passenger, David Letchinger Jr., 21, of McHenry had to be freed from the car and was flown to Advocate Condell Medical Center in Libertyville, where he died. Cechini and another passenger who was not identified had injuries that were not life-threatening. Before the sentencing occurs, though, Lake County Judge Daniel Shanes said he wants resolution in another case pending against Cechini. Cechini was charged Sept. 5 of this year with aggravated domestic battery and strangulation, two counts of domestic battery resulting in bodily harm and unlawful restraint. A pretrial hearing in that case is scheduled for Nov. 8.

Lakemoor updates Transplant group pays fines for violations tribute to lost members By EMILY K. COLEMAN LAKEMOOR – The Village Board raised fees on a long list of ordinance violations, updating some ordinances that haven’t been touched since they were enacted, the village administrator said. Many of the fees were “extremely low,” Village Administrator David Alarcon said. “If an ordinance was passed in the ’90s, they haven’t been updated since,” he said, adding that others were adopted more recently. The village recently switched over to electronic tickets, and so it made sense to update and standardize the fee structure,

Alarcon said. There also was no centralized list of the fines. A six-page list of offenses covers animal control issues, underage drinking, failing to have a business license, bathing in lakes or ponds and texting while driving. Most of the fines have been set at $50, but several dozen ordinance violations have higher fees. Two violations carry the highest fine, up to $750. They include discharging a firearm within the village limits and public nuisances defined generally. One violation, a fourth false alarm in a calendar year, is less at $25. (Subsequent violations have higher fines.)

Two trees planted in McHenry park By EMILY K. COLEMAN McHENRY – For each of the last two years, two trees have been planted in McHenry Township Park behind the McHenry Township recreation facility. Each tree is in memory of someone connected to the Transplant Support Group of Northern Illinois, either a member or a relative of a member. This year is no different. Following its monthly meeting, the support group, joined by friends and family, will

gather at the park to remember Ruthann Altmayer and Barbara Kinsala. Kinsala, 58, of McHenry, died June 16, 2011, while waiting for a liver transplant. Her husband, Don Kinsala, joined the support group shortly after her death. “He’s been a big help to our group,” member Carol Prebianca said. “He’s gone down to the hospital and different things, trying to get answers to why some people get transplants and others don’t.” After receiving a kidney transplant in 2001, Altmayer joined the support group and went on to win the gold medal

See TRIBUTE, page B2

“She was just always there. She always had something good or nice or funny to say.” Carol Prebianca, on fellow support group member Ruthann Altmayer, who died May 27


Page B2 • Saturday, October 19, 2013


Northwest Herald /


McHenry Public Library Justen Road bridge will need holds 2013-14 tax levy flat repairs, engineering firm says By EMILY K. COLEMAN

By EMILY K. COLEMAN McHENRY – For the second year in a row, the McHenry Public Library Board of Trustees voted to hold the line on its levy. That means the library will collect $3.3 million in taxes, about the same amount as it did last year and the year before. “The board really feels they want to keep costs down, realizing that it may not appear that way on your tax bill because there are other entities asking for more,” said Jim Scholtz, the library’s executive director. “They think we should do our duty. We try

to save where we can.” Under the state’s tax cap, the library could have collected an additional $144,000, Scholtz said. To make sure the library is prepared for the few unknowns in its future, the board wants to save about $500,000 in fiscal 2013-14. “The big unknown is the health insurance,” Scholtz said. “We still don’t know what we’re going to do – as don’t most entities.” Historically, the library has provided health insurance for its employees and would like to continue doing so, but as an entity with under 50 employees, it will have the option to eliminate the

program if premiums become unmanageable, he said. Several recent library projects have come in under estimates, including an unexpected repair of the sanitary sewer line. The repeatedly clogging pipe travels north 360 feet, crossing two public roads and two private properties before hooking up to the library, 809 N. Front St. If the repair required digging up those roads, the project could have cost the library $190,000, but because that ended up not being necessary, the pipe was relined and repaired for $38,000, Scholtz said. An elevator replacement and 26 new security cameras also came in under budget.

2 other men also accused Puccini of sexual acts with them as boys • EX-MENTOR Continued from page B1 their pants, would masturbate in front of them or fondled them. Puccini did not meet the boys through the mentoring program. Two different witnesses testified Thursday that Puccini had inappropriate sexual encounters with them, too. The men came forward after learning about Puccini’s arrest in the newspaper. Feetterer said their testimony factored into his sentencing decision. “The defendant … participated in behavior with young boys in the 1980s, the 1990s

and this incident in 2009,” the judge said. No criminal charges were filed in those instances because the statute of limitations had elapsed. Before the incident for which he was criminally tried, Puccini bought the boy gifts and sent him text messages that said he loved him, testimony revealed during the trial. Puccini offered to adopt the boy. In a written statement, the local Big Brothers Big Sisters organization said it was “alarmed and saddened” by the charges. “Big Brothers Big Sisters makes child safety our priority,” the statement read. “We

have zero tolerance for abuse. Our volunteers and staff undergo thorough screening and background checks, and we provide ongoing professional support for our children and families.” A remaining more serious sexual assault charge against Puccini has been dropped, as has a computer tampering charge. “In light of the prison sentence, we decided to drop the charges,” Eisenstein said. Puccini’s prison sentence will be stayed until Oct. 28, in order to retain an attorney for an appeal. Puccini is eligible for dayfor-day credit and will have to register as a sex offender.

LAKE IN THE HILLS – Mane in Heaven, a nonprofit organization that offers disabled and able-bodied children and adults animal-assisted activities and therapy visits with miniature horses, will host a Trot-athon 5K Run and Walk on Saturday. The CARA-sanctioned event

will start at 8:30 a.m. Saturday behind the barn at Dynasty Farm, 1109 Pyott Road. It will then run through the neighborhoods, Barbara Key Park, around the lake and finish back at the barn. Race day registration may be done between 7 and 8 a.m. Post-race events include photos and visits with the miniature

horses from 9:30 to 11 a.m. The cost is $30 and includes the race and a T-shirt. The event also includes a raffle for prizes, including a signed Patrick Kane hockey puck, gift cards and a horse-themed gift basket. Tickets cost $10 each or three for $25. For information, visit

– Northwest Herald

Continued from page B1 for bowling in the Transplant Olympics. She died May 27, 2013, at age 74. “She was just always there,” Prebianca said. “She always had something good or

nice or funny to say.” The support group meets at 10 a.m. the third Saturday of every month, usually at Centegra Hospital – McHenry. “It helps everybody before and after [a transplant],” Prebianca said. “We’ve had people come before, just to know what they have to look forward to, what to expect before

surgery and after surgery, the healing process mentally, physically.” The group has been a help to Prebianca, who joined the group shortly after she received her new liver on Christmas Day 2007. “Anytime we have a problem, somebody there has been through it,” she said.

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Construction updates

Start the workweek by making sure your commute goes smoothly. Sign up for the Northwest Herald’s road construction email newsletter to stay updated on local construction projects at newsletter. The newsletter will be emailed Sunday evenings throughout road construction season. You also can find construction updates online at

John Ambrose, vice president at Baxter & Woodman, told the board the bridge is in major need of repair at a meeting last year, according to meeting minutes. The repairs could cost upward of $1.5 million, Smith said. The village was awarded a federal grant that covers 80 percent of the cost. The village will cover the remaining 20 percent. The Justen Road bridge is open to regular car and truck traffic, but the village is restricting overweight trucks. The village also is set to

take official ownership of its public works building at 4507 Gracy Road near Route 31. The village’s public works and police departments began using the former SBC building seven years ago under a $1-a-year lease agreement that was tied to the annexation of the Wildflowers of Prairie Grove development. While the building itself is free, the village will have to cover closing costs. The board gave the village president the authorization to execute the closing documents at its meeting Tuesday. OW I DON’T KN CE ON LA YP AN F O E EARTH WHER AS AVE H N CA U YO AS AT MUCH FUN ! HARMS FARM

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Support group often meets in McHenry • TRIBUTE

PRAIRIE GROVE – The Justen Road bridge needs to be repaired. The Illinois Department of Transportation declared the bridge structurally deficient and functionally obsolete, which means parts of it are in poor or worse condition and it no longer meets current design standards. These classifications don’t mean the bridge, which was built in 1973, is likely to collapse or is unsafe, but it does mean it requires significant maintenance and needs repair. The Prairie Grove Village Board has given the go-ahead to its engineering firm, Baxter & Woodman, to conduct an engineering study for the multiyear project, Village Administrator Jeannine Smith said. Construction would likely start in 2016.

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Saturday, October 19, 2013 • Page B3

Northwest Herald /

Standing Together in the Fight Against Breast Cancer tatistics indicate there will be more than 256,000 new cases of breast cancer diagnosed in American and Canadian women this year, and breast cancer is the second leading cause of cancer death in women of both countries.


Thanks to early detection and treatment advances, survival rates have improved dramatically, but much room for progress remains. As diagnosis and treatment options continue to evolve, medical experts agree that early detection is a key

factor in overcoming the disease, and performing a monthly breast self-exam is often vital to detecting abnormalities, including lumps or tenderness, in the breasts that may indicate illness. Take steps to protect yourself against breast cancer during

Breast Cancer Awareness Month by initiating healthy lifestyle changes, beginning monthly breast self-exams, and talking to your doctor about the appropriate clinical breast exam and screening mammogram schedule for you.

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Page B4 • Saturday, October 19, 2013

8OBITUARIES FRANK JOHN BONK Born: Nov. 8, 1915; in Chicago Died: Oct. 17, 2013; in Barrington McHENRY – Frank John Bonk, 97, of McHenry, died Thursday, Oct. 17, 2013, at JourneyCare Hospice in Barrington. He was born Nov. 8, 1915, in Chicago, to John and Katherine (Jacek) Bonk. On June 21, 1941, he married Marion Ann Schaffer at Good Shepherd Lutheran Church in Chicago. Also on that day, he enlisted in the U.S. Army, where he served in the European Theater during World War II. Frank was a resident of McHenry for the past 33 years. An employee of Western Electric, he began employment before he entering the army and resumed employment after his discharge from service. He worked in the cable division as an instructor for 37 years. He was a longtime member of St. Mary’s Church in McHenry, Moose Lodge 691 and the Telephone Pioneers of America. He enjoyed playing golf in his younger years and doing jigsaw puzzles. He happily assisted his daughter using his jigsaw talents by completing puzzles for her Hallmark store displays. Survivors include a daughter, Patricia Lee Boeglin of Roselle; a son, Ronald K. Bonk of McHenry; nine grandchildren; and 16 great-grandchildren. In addition to his parents, he was preceded in death by his wife, Marion on March 15, 2002; a daughter, Joyce K. Hoveland; a grandson, Joseph Boeglin; a brother, Leonard; and five sisters, Josephine Bonk, Mary Bresky, Vanda Robertson, Emma Schwartz and Francine Smetana. The visitation will be from 4 to 8 p.m. Monday, Oct. 21, at Justen Funeral Home & Crematory, 3700 W. Charles J. Miller Road, McHenry. The visitation will resume Tuesday, Oct. 22, from 9:30 a.m. until the 10:30 a.m. funeral service at the funeral home.

JOHNSBURG: CANCER TREATMENT Interment will be in Windridge Memorial Park, Cary. For information, call the funeral home at 815-385-2400 or visit Sign the guest book at www.

DARRELL H. EVERETT Died: Oct. 17, 2013; in McHenry RINGWOOD – Darrell H. Everett, 80, of Ringwood, passed away Thursday, Oct. 17, 2013, at Centegra Hospital – McHenry. Arrangements are pending at Colonial Funeral Home in McHenry. For information, call 815-385-0063.

WILLIAM ‘BILL’ NEUMANN Born: Dec. 12, 1934; in Chicago Died: Oct. 17, 2013; in McHenry McHENRY – William “Bill” Neumann, 78, of McHenry, died Thursday, Oct. 17, 2013, at his home surrounded by his loving family. He was born Dec. 12, 1934, in Chicago, to William and Margaret (Griefhahn) Neumann. On April 12, 1958, he married the love of his life, Jean Weber, at St. Patrick Catholic Church in McHenry. Prior to marriage, Bill served his country with the U.S. Army from 1955 to 1957. A longtime resident of McHenry, Bill and Jean also enjoyed spending the winter season in Green Valley, Ariz., for the past several years. A graduate of McHenry Community High School, Bill continued his education at DePaul University and Northwestern University. He first worked as a decorating contractor, owning and operating Neumann Paint and Decorating Company. Later, he launched his career with Prudential Insurance in 1967, beginning as a special agent with Prudential Insurance

Company LaSalle Agency. Bill earned certified life underwriter status in 1976 and became a chartered financial consultant in 1982. He achieved the designation of Renaissance Charitable Giving Planner, receiving a community service award in 1971 and was with the President’s Club from 1973 to 1988. Active in the community throughout his lifetime, Bill was a member of the Kiwanis Club, Knights of Columbus, Johnsburg Community Club, Northern Illinois Medical Center Foundation Board and the McHenry Area Chamber of Commerce, where he served as vice President and director. He was a member of St. Patrick Catholic Church in McHenry and St. Ann Catholic Church in Tubac, Ariz., and also served on the finance committees at both churches. He was a founder’s member of McHenry Metals Corporation, which manufactured Taylor Made Golf Clubs. Bill also served as trustee with the Village of Sunnyside from 1969 to 1975. Bill touched many people in his lifetime with his kind, gentle nature and caring personality. He was loved by many and will be missed by all. He is survived by his loving wife of 55 years, Jean; three children, Susan (Martin) Palmer of Johnsburg, William (Peggy) Neumann of Pell Lake, Wis., and Sandy (John Coons) Bliesener of Kalamazoo, Mich.; six grandchildren, Jonathan, Michelle, Nicholas, Danielle, Sarab and Amy; and a great-grandson, Shane. The visitation will be from 2 to 6 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 20, at Justen Funeral Home & Crematory, 3700 W. Charles J. Miller Road, McHenry. The visitation will resume from 9:45 a.m. Monday, Oct. 21, until the time of the Mass celebration at St. Patrick’s Catholic Church, 3500 W. Washington St., McHenry. The funeral Mass will be celebrated at 10:30 a.m. Inurnment will be in St. Patrick Churchyard Cemetery columbarium. His family suggests memorials

be directed to St. Patrick Catholic Church in McHenry or to St. Ann’s Catholic Church, P. O. Box 2911, Tubac, AZ 85646. For information, call the funeral home at 815-385-2400 or visit, where friends may leave an online condolence message for his family. Sign the guest book at www.

MARY MARGARET SANDMAN Born: July 23, 1930; in Belvidere Died: Oct. 15, 2013; in Woodstock MARENGO – Mary Margaret Sandman, 83, of Marengo, passed away Tuesday, Oct. 15, 2013, at Hearthstone Manor in Woodstock. She was born July 23, 1930, in Belvidere, the daughter of the late Richard and Gertrude (Kelly) Merriman. On Nov. 25, 1950, she married Clarence C. Sandman in Marengo. Mary was the former owner of Marengo’s Taxi Service and Sandy’s Auto Body. She is survived by three children, Gary Sandman of Roanoke, Va., Terry (Connie) Sandman of Marengo and Robert (Jean) Sandman of DeKalb; two sisters, Joyce Sheffield and Pat Diehl; and special cousins, Mary Torrance and Jim Carlson. Mary was preceded in death by her husband of 32 years in 1982; twin sisters, Ilene Drummer and Irene Merriman; and two brothers, Don and Bill Merriman. The funeral Mass will be celebrated at 11 a.m. Monday, Oct. 21, at Sacred Heart Catholic Church, 323 N. Taylor St., Marengo. The visitation will be from 10 a.m. until the Mass celebration at the church. Interment will be in Sacred Heart Cemetery. Masses would be appreciated. Arrangements are being handled by Fredrick Funeral Home, Hampshire. For information, call 847-683-2711. Sign the guest book at www.

8FUNERAL ARRANGEMENTS Frank John Bonk: The visitation will be from 4 to 8 p.m. Monday, Oct. 21, at Justen Funeral Home & Crematory, 3700 W. Charles J. Miller Road, McHenry. The visitation will resume Tuesday, Oct. 22, at 9:30 a.m. until the 10:30 a.m. funeral service at the funeral home. Interment will be in Windridge Memorial Park, Cary. For information, call the funeral home at 815-385-2400. Joseph E. Britz: A memorial gathering will be from 1 to 4 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 2, at DeFiore-Jorgensen Funeral Home, 10763 Dundee Road, Huntley. For information, call the funeral home at 847-515-8772. LeRoy E. Carlson: A memorial gathering will be from 9 to 11 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 19, at Trinity Lutheran Church, 504 E. Diggins St., Harvard. The memorial service will be at 11 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 19, at the church. For information, call Saunders & McFarlin Funeral Home at 815-943-5400. Robert L. Dombrosky: Friends and neighbors can meet Saturday, Oct. 19, from 10 a.m. until the 11 a.m. funeral blessing at Justen Funeral Home & Crematory, 3700 W. Charles J. Miller Road,

Northwest Herald /

McHenry. Inurnment will be in Abraham Lincoln National Cemetery, Elwood. For information, call 815-385-2400. Florence Emelia Fane: The visitation will be from 10 a.m. until the funeral service at noon Saturday, Oct. 19, at Immanuel Lutheran Church, The Historic Campus, 178 McHenry Ave., Crystal Lake. Burial will be Monday, Oct. 21, at Camp Butler National Cemetery, Springfield. For information, call the funeral home at 815-4593411. Catherine A. Gordon: The funeral Mass will be celebrated at 10:30 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 19, at Sts. Peter and Paul Church, Cary. Burial will be in Windridge Cemetery, Cary. For information, call the funeral home at 847-639-3817. Gerald E. “Gerry” Grosskurth: The visitation will be from 9:30 a.m. until the funeral Mass celebration at 10:30 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 19, at St. Mary Catholic Church, 10307 Dundee Road, Huntley. Burial will be in St. Mary Cemetery, Huntley. For information, call 847-515-8772. Dennis P. Lannert: Family and friends will gather at the funeral home at 9 a.m. Saturday, Oct.

19, for a procession to Calvary Catholic Cemetery in Woodstock for a burial service at 9:45 a.m. A memorial Mass will be celebrated at 11 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 19, at St. Benedict Catholic Church, 137 Dewey Ave., Fontana, Wis. For information, call the funeral home at 815-338-1710. James Alan Morbeck: The visitation will be from 10 a.m. until the 11 a.m. memorial service Saturday, Oct. 19, at Shepherd of the Prairie, 10805 E. Main St., Huntley. For information, call James A. O’Connor Funeral Home at 847-669-5111. Caroline H. Musser: Her remains will be interred in a graveside service at 2 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 19, in Oakland Cemetery in Woodstock. William “Bill” Neumann: The visitation will be from 2 to 6 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 20, at Justen Funeral Home & Crematory, 3700 W. Charles J. Miller Road, McHenry. The visitation will resume from 9:45 a.m. Monday, Oct. 21, until the Mass celebration at St. Patrick’s Catholic Church, 3500 W. Washington St., McHenry. The funeral Mass will be celebrated at 10:30 a.m. Inurnment will be

in the St. Patrick Churchyard Cemetery columbarium. For information, call the funeral home at 815-385-2400 Arlene S. Riddel: Services will be at 2 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 20, at the Christ Church UCC, 1492 Henry Ave., Des Plaines. Mary Margaret Sandman: The funeral Mass will be celebrated at 11 a.m. Monday, Oct. 21, at Sacred Heart Catholic Church, 323 N. Taylor St., Marengo. The visitation will be from 10 a.m. until the Mass celebration in the church. Interment will be in Sacred Heart Cemetery. For information, call Fredrick Funeral Home at 847-683-2711. John Joseph Vesely: The visitation will be from 1 to 3:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 19, with a 3:30 p.m. service at Colonial Funeral Home, 591 Ridgeview Drive, McHenry. For information, call the funeral home at 815-3850063. Corey Michael Zentefis: The visitation will be from 3 to 7 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 19, at Laird Funeral Home, Elgin, with a memorial service at 6 p.m. For information, call the funeral home at 847-7418800.

Fundraiser to help Johnsburg teacher By EMILY K. COLEMAN JOHNSBURG – A Johnsburg High School science teacher is the beneficiary of a benefit on Saturday. Cheryl Trione, who has been a teacher at Johnsburg for 27 years, was diagnosed with stage 4 colon cancer that has metastasized to her liver. She’s had two surgeries and is in the middle of six months of chemotherapy. At that point, her doctors will evaluate what’s next, and she will have to weigh quality of life with quantity of life, she said. “It’s not considered curable, just considered treatable,” Trione said, adding

that she could be looking at long-term health care costs and – once she runs out of sick days – losing her income. Proceeds from the Saturday benefit, a 50-50 raffle and a online crowdfunding campaign will go toward those expenses. Tickets to the benefit are $10 and include an allyou-can-eat dinner at Local Folks, a restaurant at 39601 60th St., Burlington, Wis. The event starts at 4 p.m., and 50-50 raffle drawings will happen at 6 and 8 p.m. Donations also can be made at For information, contact Ashley Rupp at 262-492-6148.

8PUBLIC ACCESS Where: District 15 central office, 1011 N. Green St., McHenry

SATURDAY Lake in the Hills Police Pension Board When: 9 a.m. Saturday Where: Police Department, 1115 Crystal Lake Road

District 165 school board When: 7 p.m. Tuesday Where: Marengo Community Middle School, 816 E. Grant Highway, Marengo

MONDAY District 156 finance and building committee When: 6 p.m. Monday Where: District office board room, 4716 W. Crystal Lake Road, McHenry District 156 school board When: 7:30 p.m. Monday Where: District board room, 4716 W. Crystal Lake Road, McHenry Grafton Township Board When: 7:30 p.m. Monday Where: Grafton Town Hall, 10109 Vine St., Huntley Holiday Hills Village Board When: 7 p.m. Monday Where: Holiday Hills Village Hall, 1304 Sunset Drive Island Lake Police Pension Fund Committee When: 4:30 p.m. Monday Where: Island Lake Village Hall, 3720 Greenleaf Ave. McHenry City Council When: 7:30 p.m. Monday Where: McHenry Municipal Center, 333 S. Green St. McHenry County Board Natural and Environmental Resources Committee When: 8:30 a.m. Monday Where: Administration Building, 667 Ware Road, Woodstock Spring Grove Architectural Review Commission When: 6 p.m. Monday Where: Spring Grove Village Hall, 7401 Meyer Road

District 200 school board When: 7 p.m. Tuesday Where: Clay Professional Development Center, 112 Grove St., Woodstock Harvard City Council meeting When: 7 p.m. Tuesday Where: 201 W. Front St. Huntley Historic Preservation Commission When: 6 p.m. Tuesday Where: Huntley Village Hall, 10987 Main St., Huntley Lake in the Hills Committee of the Whole When: 7:30 p.m. Tuesday Where: Village Hall, 600 Harvest Gate McCullom Lake Village Board When: 7 p.m. Tuesday Where: McCullom Lake Village Hall, 4811 W. Orchard Drive McHenry County Board Finance and Audit Committee When: 8:30 a.m. Tuesday Where: Administration Building, 667 Ware Road, Woodstock McHenry County Mental Health Board Ethics and Compliance Committee When: 4:30 p.m. Tuesday Where: 620 Dakota St., Crystal Lake McHenry County Mental Health Board When: 6 p.m. Tuesday Where: 620 Dakota St., Crystal Lake McHenry County Zoning Board of Appeals When: 9:30 a.m. Tuesday Where: Administration Building, 667 Ware Road, Woodstock

TUESDAY District 15 school board When: 7:30 p.m. Tuesday

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• A 16-year-old Algonquin boy was charged Friday, Oct. 4, with possession of marijuana. • A 16-year-old West Dundee boy was charged Friday, Oct. 4, with possession of drug paraphernalia. • Jose E. Pozos, 26, 603 Claymont Court, Algonquin, was charged Friday, Oct. 4, with domestic battery. • Patrick P. Sullivan, 20, 201 S. River Road, Algonquin, was charged Saturday, Oct. 5, with two counts of domestic battery. • Amanda J. Ward, 22, 376 165th Court NE, Bradenton, Fla., was charged Sunday, Oct. 6, with driving under the influence, driving with a blood-alcohol content of more than 0.08 and improper lane use. • Nathaniel R. Chapwesk, 19, 117 S. Main St., Apt. G, Algonquin, was charged Sunday, Oct. 6, with two counts of violation of an order of protection.

• A gas card was reported stolen from a vehicle Monday, Sept. 30, in the 1100 block of Heartland Gate. • David R. Kramer, 46, 8714 Memory Trail, Wonder Lake, was charged Tuesday, Oct. 1, with disorderly conduct. McHenry • James E. Schnaebele, 52, 26315 Park Place, Antioch, was charged Friday, Aug. 30, with driving under the influence of drugs, possession of marijuana, disobeying a traffic-control signal and driving without valid insurance. • Lindsey Nicole Pierce-Neises, 26, 43 Robin Road, Carpentersville, was charged Sunday, Sept. 1, with two counts of domestic battery. • Adam C. Morris, 41, 5222 W. Orchard Drive, McHenry, was charged Sunday, Sept. 1, with felony theft. • Nikolas B. Clinge, 18, 314

Harvest Gate, Lake in the Hills, was charged Monday, Sept. 2, with retail theft. • Jennifer M. Richards, 34, 1938 N. Orleans St., McHenry, was charged Monday, Sept. 2, with retail theft. • Isaac E. Faulk, 19, 316 Harvest Gate, Lake in the Hills, was charged Monday, Sept. 2, with retail theft. • William J. Pilat, 24, 4915 W. Wonder Lake Drive, Wonder Lake, was charged Tuesday, Sept. 3, with driving under the influence of alcohol and disobeying a traffic-control signal. • Kyle M. Griebel, 21, 5005 Home Ave., McHenry, was charged Wednesday, Sept. 4, with retail theft. • Samantha G. Mikeworth, 18, 5005 Home Ave., McHenry, was charged Wednesday, Sept. 4, with retail theft. • Luke Michael Poulos, 19, 5816 W. Radcliff Court, McHenry, was charged Thursday, Sept. 5, with fel-

ony burglary to vehicle and theft. • James Robert Johnson, 20, 920 N. River Road, McHenry, was charged Thursday, Sept. 5, with felony burglary to a vehicle and theft. • Dylan L. Humphrey, 18, 2815 Bayview Lane, McHenry, was charged Thursday, Sept. 5, with felony possession of a controlled substance, felony burglary to a vehicle and theft. • Jesse J. Ocampo, 23, 3413 W. Elm St., McHenry, was charged Saturday, Sept. 7, with felony criminal damage to state property, felony aggravated assault, resisting a police officer and battery. • Blake R. Alberts, 20, 421 N. Miner St., Arlington Heights, was charged Sunday, Sept. 8, with felony burglary to vehicle and resisting a peace officer. • Austin A. Gehrke, 21, 4221 W. Parkway Ave., McHenry, was charged Sunday, Sept. 8, with felony burglary and resisting a police officer.

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Saturday, October 19, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ Page B5

Northwest Herald /

Page B6 • Saturday, October 19, 2013

October 19 - 20

Welcome to Plan!t Weekend

Top 3 Picks! 1

OCTOBER 19 & 20 AUTUMN DRIVE GARDEN VALLEY ROAD, WOODSTOCK Fifteen family farms will offer a unique country experience. There will be antiques, arts & crafts, pumpkins, door prizes and much more. Hours are 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on both days. Held rain or shine.

Autumn and bring you the most complete listing of events for you and your family each week! Please email Autumn at asiegmeier@shawmedia for the Planit calendar or questions.

Don’t Make Me Have to Go to Washington! ■ AUTUMN SIEGMEIER, PLANITNORTHWEST.COM



Will Tremont, magician, mentalist and raconteur, two-time winner of the World Magic award, will present an evening of illusion and storytelling, tracing the history of his magical family. Starts at 7 p.m. Stage Left Cafe is adjacent to the Opera House.

Stand back, folks! I am dragging out the soapbox along with all my favorite idioms and quotes this week. The government shutdown debacle has frustrated me more than anything I can remember in a long time. I am not here to talk political parties, policies, differences or theories. We have a multi-party system for a reason. No, my frustration is with the entire way our elected officials contended with the situation.

First off, the lack of a well thought out plan just gets my goat. “Failing to plan is planning to fail” probably sums up the whole OCTOBER 19 & 20 incident. By trying to stop a law that was TRICK OR TREAT TROLLEY funded separately and kept operating, one ILLINOIS RAILWAY MUSEUM, UNION party instead stopped almost everything else dead in its tracks. Shutting down drug Tricks and treats are at every stop on this spooky studies and national monuments along with and kooky trolley ride for children in costume. furloughing federal employees didn’t solve Admission is $10 for adults and $7 for children. anything. I don’t even think my almost $38 family maximum. Hours are 10: 30 a.m. to 5 twelve year old nephew could miss the p.m. both days. Runs next weekend also. irony of that.

3 Please note; we try to be as accurate as possible with our events but things are subject to change without notice. Check the listing and confirm before heading to an event.

The old phrase “if it wasn’t for the last minute, nothing would get done” applies to all of us at some time. Whether it is a high school student studying for an exam or me

writing this column on Friday afternoons, we all can push our deadlines to the final second, depending on the situation. But the consequences of missing my deadline is nothing compared to what could have happened if the bill hadn’t passed late Wednesday night. Teresa, our designer, might not be happy when I get her my final version at 3 p.m. but fortunately, her wrath is not nearly as devastating as the economic collapse that was knocking on America’s door. With the passing of the bill on Wednesday, the the debt ceiling and budget issues have been “kicked down the road for a few months,” to quote the pundits. I usually employ the phrase “band aiding it” when a situation is not truly resolved, just delayed. Like putting a band aid on a bleeding gash in your hand that needs stitches. Peel it off and you still have gash that hasn’t healed. As round two looms, my hope is that everyone involved is working on a solution right now. Sooner really is better than later in most cases. But I think all of us would take better late than never as long as our government isn’t shutdown again. Have a good weekend! Autumn



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More reviews at Saturday, October 19, 2013 • Page B7



“Captain Phillips” STARRING: Tom Hanks, Barkhad Abdi, Barkhad Abdirahman PLOT: This is the true story of Captain Richard Phillips and the 2009 hijacking by Somali pirates of the U.S.-lagged MV Maersk Alabama, the irst American cargo ship to be hijacked in 200 years. RATED: PG-13 for sustained intense sequences of menace, some violence with bloody images and substance use TIME: 2 hours, 14 minutes VERDICT: If you saw Paul Greengrass’s “United 93,” a terrifying depiction of one of the doomed flights on 9/11, you know this director can evoke a harrowing, real-life event like few others. In fact, you may not have recovered yet from the experience. So it’s no surprise that Greengrass has produced another expertly crafted, documentary-style film based on a real event – the 2009 hijacking of a cargo ship by Somali pirates and the five-day standoff that ensued, with the ship’s American captain, Richard Phillips, held captive in a stifling covered lifeboat after offering himself as a hostage. A major difference is this movie has a happy ending – for the captain, anyway, who was rescued in a dramatic high-seas Navy sniper operation. Three of the overmatched attackers were killed; the fourth is in a U.S. prison. More cinematically speaking, the difference is that “Captain Phillips” is a star vehicle. In some cases, this can detract from the sense of veracity of a truth-based film. Tom Hanks, though, delivers some of his finest work here, playing the Everyman role he does so well, in this case a fairly ordinary guy forced by circumstance to be a hero. And yet “Captain Phillips” is a remarkably unsentimental film, with an emotional catharsis coming only at the very end, when we’re all ready for some kind of release. This is where Hanks digs deepest as an actor. Oddly, the film falters only at the beginning – in a brief and awkward domestic scene between Phillips, preparing for what he assumes is a routine voyage, and his wife, Andrea (Catherine Keener, in a tiny part). The two share stilted dialogue on a drive to the airport, with her asking: “It’s gonna be OK, right?” and him commenting stiffly that the “world is moving so fast.” But once Phillips gets onto his ship, the movie truly starts. What Greengrass excels at is action – taut and visceral – and it happens as soon as the captain suddenly looks at a screen and sees two small dots moving toward the ship. Two skiffs are carrying bands of armed men; from an early scene on a Somali beach, we know they’ve been whipped into action by their warlords. When they realize they’ve happened upon a U.S. ship, they can’t believe their luck. What WE can’t believe is how a huge cargo ship is so vulnerable to small bands of armed men. But the Maersk Alabama has no gun power aboard, only huge hoses to repel pirates and their machine guns. They don’t work. Soon, four pirates have hoisted a ladder onto the ship. “I’m the captain now,” says their leader, Muse. And the ordeal begins. Greengrass and cinematographer Barry Ackroyd are at their most effective in scenes like the frightening search – in tense, dark spaces, in extreme closeup – by increasingly angry pirates hunting down the crew. On the other hand, this is where the camerawork gets ever more unstable and jittery. Good for dramatic effect – but bad if you’re susceptible to queasiness or nausea at such times. Be forewarned. Things get even more intense in the lifeboat, where the pirates are locked in with Phillips for several agonizing days. With the U.S. Navy bearing down, it’s pretty clear where it’s all headed. The only question: Who will die? The movie humanizes the pirates but is not inclined to forgive them. All four Somali actors are excellent, but especially Barkhad Abdi, memorable as Muse. As for Hanks, his final moments are his best, as Phillips registers in an intensely personal way the cumulative effects of what he’s endured. It’s safe to say those moments will be what’s remembered most from this movie, and for a long time. – The

Associated Press

“Gravity” STARRING: Sandra Bullock, George Clooney, Ed Harris

PLOT: A medical engineer and an

astronaut work together to survive after an accident leaves them adrift in space RATED: PG-13 for intense perilous sequences, some disturbing images and brief strong language TIME: 1 hour, 30 minutes VERDICT: In an age when we’re able to consume content so many different ways – and that’s a good thing, mostly – let’s declare right now there’s only one truly correct way to experience “Gravity,” Alfonso Cuaron’s thrilling new space film. In a theater. On a huge screen. And in 3-D. Yes, even for all you 3-D naysayers – we hear you, but this is the movie you HAVE to see in 3-D. And please, no matter how many months or years pass, don’t watch this film on your little smartphone. If you’ve seen the heart-pounding trailer, you’ll know that Sandra Bullock and George Clooney play astronauts who experience a traumatic accident in space. You may also know about the extraordinary special effects used to create this weightless cinematic world – so extraordinary that many are calling the film a landmark of the sci-fi genre. But what you can’t know, until you’re in the theater, is just how much you’ll feel like you’re up there in space, feeling its vastness, perhaps even feeling cold. And how you might let yourself forget, momentarily, that this movie wasn’t shot on location. And how you’ll ask yourself, how did they DO this? And how you’ll then forget the question, because you’ll be caught up once again in this 90-minute thrill ride. Cuaron’s filmmaking prowess is no secret. His 2007 “Children of Men” was a masterful evocation of a bleak futuristic world where women can no longer conceive, and warring gangs struggle for control of the dying human race. But while that film teemed with people, “Gravity” has but a few. It aims to evoke the full terror of true solitude – indeed, Bullock is alone much of the time. And though it doesn’t take place on Earth, “Gravity” is in a way closer to our reality – not a futuristic world, but one that exists today, though you’d have to be on a space mission to get there. If you were, you’d want to be with Matt Kowalski (Clooney), the experienced mission commander, cocky and totally in charge. He jokes easily with Mission Control (voiced by Ed Harris, in a nice nod to “Apollo 13” and “The Right Stuff”) while spacewalking with a new jet pack, but when disaster strikes, he’s the guy you want nearby. Bullock is Ryan Stone, a medical engineer installing a new system on the Hubble telescope. She’s on her first mission, and feeling rather queasy, when suddenly a massive field of debris comes hurtling by, sending Stone spiraling out of control. All this and more is established in a single, stunning, 13-minute opening shot. And Cuaron is just getting started. While we’ll reveal no more plot, it’s worth noting that the film’s one flaw stems from an effort to give Bullock’s character more of a backstory than necessary, perhaps an overly sentimental one. But overall, the actress finds that difficult balance between frailty and tenacity. And Bullock’s grounded presence – pun intended – is a huge plus here. The script is by Cuaron and his son, Jonas, but kudos are also due cinematographer Emmanuel Lubezki and visual effects supervisor Tim Webber, for their seamless blend of live action, animation and CGI. As for the 3-D, never once does it feel anything less than totally integrated with the film’s purpose. As the credits roll, you may find yourself thinking about real space launches you’ve watched, or watching man walk on the moon, and remembering that feeling of awe at how man ever developed the technology to explore space in the first place. But save a bit of movie-lover’s awe, too, for Cuaron, who has many of us feeling closer to space than we’ve ever felt before. – The Associated Press

“The Fifth Estate” STARRING: Benedict Cumberbatch, Daniel Brühl PLOT: A dramatic thriller based on real events, “The Fifth Estate” reveals the quest to expose the deceptions and corruptions of power that turned an Internet upstart into the 21st century’s most iercely debated organization. RATED: R for language and some violence TIME: 2 hours, 8 minutes VERDICT: Ripped from headlines that still feel wet, “The Fifth Estate” dramatizes the fast, controversial rise of anonymous-whistleblower website WikiLeaks and its figurehead, Julian

Assange. Aiming to provide the kind of speculative personality portrait behind another sweeping digital-age change in communication that touches nearly everyone, a la “The Social Network,” helmer Bill Condon and scenarist Josh Singer’s film must also stuff in a heavy load of global events, all in a hyperkinetic style aping today’s speed of information dispersal. Results can’t help but stimulate, but they’re also cluttered and overly frenetic, resulting in a narrative less informative, cogent and even emotionally engaging than Alex Gibney’s recent doc “We Steal Secrets: The Story of WikiLeaks.” After an opening credits montage that rockets through the history of news media, from hand-lettered scrolls to the Internet, the pic leaps into the peak October 2010 moment of WikiLeaks’ fame and notoriety, when Assange (Benedict Cumberbatch) began releasing an enormous store of leaked classified U.S. government documents. The resulting fracas outshone even prior firestorms incurred by WikiLeaks, and as postscripts note, Assange remains in hiding at Ecuador’s London embassy while various angry governments call for his extradition. The remainder of the film tracks back to 2007, when he first makes contact with German technology activist Daniel Domscheit-Berg (Daniel Bruehl), whom he trusts enough to make a close collaborator. Daniel is an enthusiastic acolyte, so much so that the 24/7 devotion Julian demands soon exasperates Daniel’s girlfriend (Alicia Vikander in a standard thankless role). The mysterious, seemingly large Wiki organization Assange frequently alludes to turns out to be nothing but “a website, a couple email addresses, and you,” he eventually admits, though others climb on board. But even as WikiLeaks appears to be winning the information war in forcing transparency from governments and corporations, pushing them toward greater ethical accountability, Assange shows signs of megalomania, instability and questionable judgment. Returning to the screenplay’s start point, his troops rebel when Assange balks at redacting any top-secret American communiques, even the parts that might put innocent lives at lethal risk in global hot spots. Both the kindest and most damning thing you can say about “The Fifth Estate” is that it primarily hobbles itself by trying to cram in more context-needy material than any single drama should have to bear. You can feel the strain on “The West Wing” writer Singer, penning his first big-screen effort, as practically every line has to sum up a philosophy, situation or dilemma. Likewise, Condon, usually a director of admirable cogency and restraint, lays on a battery of audiovisual tactics (onscreen text, graphics, split screen, vertical wipes, etc.), largely set to techno tracks or Carter Burwell’s equally pounding score. Tobias Schliesser’s camera often jitters as if on its 10th espresso, while Virginia Katz’s editing seldom pauses for breath. There’s conceptual logic behind these decisions, but they are as frequently off-putting as they are thematically apt. No wonder the two perhaps most memorable scenes are among the very few that slow enough to allow nuance: an uncomfortable visit to Daniel’s parents’ home, when Julian openly disdains them as bourgeois intellectuals; and a let’s-just get-drunk moment between Laura Linney and Stanley Tucci as State Department honchos whose careers won’t likely survive the latest Wiki leaks. German star Bruehl is stuck playing Domscheit-Berg – who wrote one of the two tomes the script draws on – as a single-note nice guy, the standard audience-alter-ego witness to events that spiral out of control. Hardworking Cumberbatch captures Assange’s slightly otherworldly air, as well as numerous creepier qualities. (The real-life man may be a hero to many, but few claim he’s a nice guy.) Still, it too feels like a somewhat one-dimensional turn, hemmed in by an overall sensibility that just can’t stop to probe deeper.



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far from the surface of the mind. What if they go out and get hit by a car? What if I look away and they drown in the current? What if they get kidnapped? No wonder the movies get so much mileage out of missing-children tales. But few – very few – handle it with the skill that director Denis Villeneuve and a terrific cast led by Hugh Jackman and Jake Gyllenhaal bring to “Prisoners,” a suspense thriller that will stay with you long after the credits roll. Jackman, we all know, is not only talented but so darned likable that it’s hard for him to break out of that ever-charming persona. But here, in some of his best work to date, he manages it – and surpasses last year’s Oscar-nominated performance in “Les Miserables” – as a grief-stricken, panicked father who succumbs to his basest impulses in a race to find his young daughter’s captors. And Gyllenhaal, in a less flashy but just as compelling performance, brings new depth to the well-worn role of brooding, driven detective. To the film’s credit, we don’t get much backstory on this character. A few small hints are all we need; the actor’s textured performance does the rest. In less talented hands, the story could lapse into the maudlin. But Villeneuve, director of the Oscar-nominated “Incendies,” seems to know just how far to go; only one moment feels less than authentic, but it would be a spoiler to mention it. – The Associated


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“Prisoners” STARRING: Hugh Jackman, Jake Gyllenhaal, Viola Davis and Melissa Leo PLOT: When Keller Dover’s daughter and her friend go missing, he takes matters into his own hands as the police pursue multiple leads and the pressure mounts. But just how far will this desperate father go to protect his family? RATED: R disturbing violent content including torture, and language throughout TIME: 2 hours, 33 minutes VERDICT: Parenting involves countless mundane decisions – dozens a day. But as any parent knows, the potential for tragedy stemming from a wrong decision is never

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Page B8 • Saturday, October 19, 2013

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Dad in jail loses contact with newborn baby’s mom Dear Abby: I am 20 years old and in jail. My ex-girlfriend recently had a baby. I left her during her pregnancy. We had been together for two years, but things just weren’t working. I told her I still wanted to be in my daughter’s life after she had the baby, but she left and went to North Carolina. After I was incarcerated, I lost contact with her. She said I can be a part of my daughter’s life only if we have a family and get back together. I’m willing to do that, but I won’t be out of jail for five more months, and I have no way to contact her. How do I go about it, Abby? – Loves My

DEAR ABBY Jeanne Phillips Baby Girl Dear Loves: When your ex said what she did, she was using the baby to manipulate you into doing what she wanted. Because your relationship “wasn’t working,” I would caution you against having any more children with her. When you are released, she may come after you for child support, or if she applies for benefits in North Carolina, the state may do that. That would be one way of pinpointing where she is.

You also could search for her online. However, if you can’t locate her any other way, you may have to hire a private detective when you can afford one. Dear Abby: My kindhearted, loving mother-in-law would do anything for me. She has lived in an in-law apartment attached to our home for 20 years. She and my father-in-law – God rest his soul – were a huge help when our children were growing up. The kids are gone now, and my husband and I would like to sell our home and move to something smaller. Would it be awful of us to make her move? She is 88.

She has a loud and adamant-sounding voice, so it would not be in our best interest to have her move with us. – Daughter-In-Law In

Massachusetts Dear Daughter-In-Law: Yes, it would be awful. It almost appears you took advantage of her for baby-sitting purposes, but now that the children are grown, she is no longer useful. Her voice didn’t bother you before, so why does it now? While it may not be “in your interest” to have her move with you, it may be extremely difficult for her to adjust to a new living situation at her age. Do unto others as you would have them do unto

you. When your children see you think this is an acceptable way to treat someone, the same thing could happen to you. Dear Abby: I recently told my mother I am transgender, male to female. She is supportive and urged me to come out to my father. Abby, he doesn’t believe me. I knew I was a girl at the age of 4, but kept it to myself until I was 16. How can I get my father to believe me? And how do I get my friends to understand when I come out to them? – Needs Help In

Missouri Dear Needs Help: It may take time for your father to accept that you are transgen-

Length of PCL rehabilitation depends on severity of sprain Dear Dr. K: I injured my PCL playing football. How long will my recovery take? Dear Reader: Let’s start with some knee anatomy. The posterior cruciate ligament (PCL) and the anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) are two tough bands of fibrous tissue. The ACL is injured more often than the PCL, which is why many people have heard of the ACL but not the PCL. The ACL and PCL connect the thighbone (femur) and the large bone of the lower leg (tibia) at the knee joint. The ACL and PCL form an “X” pattern that stabilizes the knee against front-to-back and back-to-front forces. (I’ve put a detailed illustration of the knee joint on my website.) A PCL injury is a sprain – a stretch or tear of the ligament. PCL sprains are classified as follows. • Grade I: a mild injury that causes only microscopic tears in the ligament. • Grade II (moderate): The PCL is partially torn, and the knee periodically gives out when you stand or walk. • Grade III (severe): The PCL is either completely torn or is separated from the bone that it anchors. The knee is more unstable.

ASK DR. K Dr. Anthony Komaroff People get PCL injuries when their knee is flexed (like when you are seated) and the large bone of the lower leg is hit hard. For example, a person might be seated in the front seat of a car. If the car is in an accident and the person’s lower leg smashes into the dashboard, that could cause the injury. Usually, people with a sudden new PCL injury notice less of a problem with the knee than people with a new ACL injury, at least at first. Treatment of all PCL sprains should begin with RICE: • Rest the joint. • Ice the injured area to reduce swelling. • Compress the swelling with an elastic bandage. • Elevate the injured area. Your doctor also may recommend a nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drug (NSAID), such as ibuprofen, to relieve mild pain or swelling. Further treatment depends on the severity of your injury. If you have a Grade I or Grade

II sprain, your knee may be splinted in a straight-leg position, and you’ll begin an intense rehabilitation program. Rehab gradually strengthens the muscles around the knee, supports the knee joint and helps protect the knee from re-injury. If you have a Grade III sprain and the PCL has been pulled away from the bone, it may have to be surgically reattached with a screw. If your PCL has torn completely, it can be surgically reconstructed. After surgery, you’ll wear a long-leg knee brace and gradually begin rehabilitation. Full recovery can take from four months to a year. How long your specific injury lasts will depend on the severity of your PCL injury and your rehabilitation program. Probably the most important thing you can do are exercises to strengthen your quadriceps muscles – the muscles in the front of your thigh. The chances are good you will return to your pre-injury level of function.

• Write to Dr. Komaroff at or Ask Doctor K, 10 Shattuck St., Second Floor, Boston, MA 02115.


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der, or even to learn what that really means. Please remember you do not have to “sell” this idea to your friends. As time passes, they will understand as you start living as a female and begin taking hormones. An organization called PFLAG (Parents, Families and Friends of Lesbians and Gays) is a source of reliable information and support for you, your friends and family members who are interested in learning about these issues. You can find it online at

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


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Brian Crane Pearls Before Swine

For Better or For Worse

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Saturday, October 19, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ Page B9

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Meet ‘Call of Duty’s’ new barkout star, Riley



Saturday, October 19, 2013 • Section B • Page 10

His name is Riley. Unlike his squad mates in the next installment of the rabidly popular “Call of Duty” series, he’s not adept at sniping enemy combatants or piloting drones. He can’t even pick up a gun. “Call of Duty: Ghosts” isn’t due until November, but Riley has already become the breakout star of the military shoot-’em-up. He even has an unofficial Twitter account – @CollarDuty. Yup, Riley is a dog, and he’s one of the largest and most popular technological leaps forward in the next generation of “Call of Duty.” After footage released earlier this year revealed that “Ghosts” would feature a four-legged soldier, the Internet

uniformly wagged its tail in anticipation. The mere tease of a canine character inspired fan art, doggy cosplay and the unofficial Twitter account, which has attracted over 28,000 followers. “Ghosts” executive producer Mark Rubin said during a recent visit to developer Infinity Ward’s offices that the German Shepherd originated as an idea on a notecard during a brainstorming session. The developers didn’t actually know anything about military service dogs, just that unleashing one on the Activision Blizzard Inc. franchise was “a cool idea.”


Band member to be sent to new prison

Network has changed food culture Talk about an unlikely recipe for success – a cable network dedicated to... food? It may not seem even a little preposterous today, but when Food Network launched 20 years ago America was sitting at a very different dinner table. After all, this was before we’d learned to fetishize cupcakes, before Instagram made our every mouthful a shared experience, before vegetables had cult followings. And yet this backwater network launched, plunking cameras in front of chefs – many of them truly not ready for prime time – and hoping for the best. The gamble paid off. Two decades on, the Food Network has morphed beyond a television station that teaches us how to cook (more about that in a moment). It has become a lifestyle, a marketing behemoth turning chefs – and home cooks – into household names even, if not especially, with people who never cook. “It surprised me at first. But I think now, it doesn’t surprise me,” longtime network star Bobby Flay said Thursday at a party to celebrate the 20-year milestone during the New York Wine and Food Festival. When the network launched, Americans didn’t take food seriously. Less than a decade later, a culinary awakening – fueled in part by the network itself – allowed Food Network to succeed, Flay said. Food Network didn’t invent the food celebrity – the fame of James Beard, Julia Child and others predate it by decades – but it codified it into an industry. And it did so with such efficiency, spawning the likes of Flay, Rachael Ray, Tyler Florence and Emeril Lagasse, that other networks were left scrambling. In many ways, the network was in the right place at the right time. To Giada De Laurentiis, star of “Giada at Home” among other shows, the right time was 9/11 and the nesting instinct it triggered in so many Americans. “I truly believe my success is because of 9/11. Had it not been for 9/11, I don’t know that I would be here,” she said. “It made them think twice about what was important in life.” Food Network touts enviable numbers, reaching some 100 million U.S. households, never mind programming in more than 150 countries around the world. It has its own magazine, its own lines of cookware and kitchen gear.



Russian prison officials say a jailed member of the punk rock protest band Pussy Riot will be transferred to another penal colony after spending nine days on a hunger strike. Nadezhda Tolokonnikova, who along with two other band members was convicted of hooliganism for a provocative performance in Moscow’s main Orthodox cathedral in 2012, went on a hunger strike in September to protest conditions in the prison where she is serving her two-year sentence. She was hospitalized nine days later when her health deteriorated. The Federal Penitentiary Service said in a statement Friday it will meet Tolokonnikova’s demand and move her to another prison “for her personal safety.” Last month, Tolokonnikova said prison officials have made threats against her for speaking out against the poor working conditions.

Rock Hall of Famers celebrate Love Fellow Rock and Roll Hall of Famers, along with musicians from Franklin L. Williams Middle School in Jersey City, N.J., helped Darlene Love showcase her high-voltage talents Thursday night as she was honored at a rollicking Manhattan benefit. “I’m really happy and really excited about what’s going on in my life right now; it can’t get any better than this,” Love, who’s a jaw-droppingly youthful 72, said in an interview. Rock Hallers Brian Wilson of the Beach Boys, Bill Medley of the Righteous Brothers and Elvis Costello launched the Lovefest benefiting Little Kids Rock, which provides musical instruments and lessons for budget-strapped schools. The charity named its annual Big Man of the Year award for E Street Band saxophonist Clarence Clemons in 2009, two years before he died.

The benefit also featured Steven Van Zandt, last year’s winner and Love’s longtime champion; saxophonist Jake Clemons, the Big Man’s nephew; and other members of Bruce Springsteen’s musical posse. Paul Shaffer, David Letterman’s musical director, took a turn on the keyboard.

Sheridan’s case over firing dismissed A judge on Friday dismissed Nicollette Sheridan’s long-running wrongful termination lawsuit against ABC over her ouster from the hit television series “Desperate Housewives.” Without ruling on the facts of the case, Superior Court Judge Michael Stern determined the actress should have exhausted her claims to a labor commissioner before pursuing a trial. The ruling stalled Sheridan’s push for a retrial on claims filed in 2010 she was fired after she complained show creator Marc Cherry struck her on the head on the set in 2008. Last year, a jury deadlocked 8-4 in favor of a Sheridan lawsuit alleging ABC had retaliated against her and cut her Edie Britt character due to her complaints about Cherry. ABC denied it fired Sheridan or retaliated against her. Cherry and several executives with the show and the company previously testified that the decision to kill off the role was made before the incident with Cherry. Cherry denied hitting the actress, claiming he tapped her on the head for artistic direction. “It’s the right result,” ABC’s attorney Adam Levin said after the hearing. David Crochetiere, an attorney for Sheridan, said the ruling would be appealed. He noted that a majority of jurors sided with Sheridan in a two-week trial that focused on the behind-the-scenes intrigue and personalities involved in “Desperate Housewives.”

TODAY’S BIRTHDAYS Actor Michael Gambon is 73. Actor John Lithgow is 68. Singer Jeannie C. Riley is 68. Singer Patrick Simmons of The Doobie Brothers is 65. Singer-keyboardist Karl Wallinger of World Party is 56. Singer Jennifer Holliday is 53. TV host Ty Pennington is 49. Singer-guitarist Todd Park Mohr of Big Head Todd and the

Monsters is 48. Actor Jon Favreau is 47. “South Park” co-creator Trey Parker is 44. Comedian Chris Kattan is 43. Singer Pras Michel of The Fugees is 41. Actor Omar Gooding (“Hangin’ With Mr. Cooper”) is 37. Country singer Cyndi Thomson is 37. Writer-director Jason Reitman is 36. Actress Gillian Jacobs is 31.

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SECTION C Saturday, October 19, 2013 Northwest Herald

Breaking news @

Sports editor: Jon Styf •



Confidence game

Questions pour out of mailbag

CLC co-op girls 5th after 1 round in AA tourney

You know the most frustrating part of my job? Every day I get to talk at you, but I so rarely get a chance to talk with you. We think we’ve found an answer. On Friday, we hosted our first Twitter chat, allowing me to take your questions, and answer them, and it’s something we’re now going to do every Wednesday after the bye week. Just check my Twitter account (@ Hub_Arkush) every once in a while and Major Wright we’ll get you the actual times and dates. Send your questions, and I’ll do my best to answer what I can. Of course, the one issue with Twitter is there are times when 140 characters just Chris Conte isn’t enough, so we’re also going to start using my weekly mailbag column here.

By PATRICK MASON The Crystal Lake Central co-op girls golf team played with much more confidence than last year during the first round of the Class AA state tournament at Hickory Point in Decatur on Friday. A year ago, the Tigers finished the first day 70 strokes over par and in 11th place. On Friday, the Tigers finished 29 over par and in fifth place, 18 strokes b e h i n d f i r s t - p l a c e Lexi Harkins Loyola Academy (299). “I’m very pleased with the way they played,” coach Kathy Speaker said. “My hope was that we would come here and play the best round yet, and they played very well today.” Lexi Harkins led the Central co-op with a 3-over-par 75 and is tied for 10th. Also for the Tigers, Bailey Bostler shot a 79, Brianna DiGrazio carded a 81 and Emily Jean and Alex Siavelis both shot 82. Each one of the Tigers golfers had played in a state meet before, and having the experience has helped pave the way to the first round success. “That helped a lot because they’ve seen it before,” Speaker said of the past state experience. “We didn’t play well their first day [last season], and they wanted to get some revenge for the way they played and wanted to show everyone where they belong.” Speaker said the goal is to finish in the top three, which means the Tigers (317) have to move up two spots. As it stands, they are three strokes behind third-place New Trier (314). Blake Betke shot an 85 to lead Richmond-Burton, which is in eighth place in Class A at Red Tail Run in Decatur. Marengo’s Hunter Simonini shot a 2-over-par 73, and is tied for fifth in the boys Class 2A state meet at Weibring at Illinois State University in Normal. Simonini is two strokes out of second place and five off the lead. Also in 2A, Richmond-Burton’s Jordan Hahn is in ninth with a 75 and Marian Central’s Noah Radwanski shot an 83. Jacobs’ Chris Boyle is tied for ninth after a 1-over 73 in Class 3A at The Den at Fox Creek in Bloomington. Prairie Ridge’s Ethan Farnam and CaryGrove’s Daniel DePrey both shot 74s and are tied for 12th. Jack Ramsett shot a 76 for Jacobs, and Huntley’s Trent Craig had a 77.

1. John wanted to know why we don’t hear more about the shortcomings, or at least concerns, about the Bears’ safeties in pass coverage? Actually, that’s something I’ve been writing and talking about fairly consistently going back to our first day at Bourbonnais. Major Wright and Chris Conte are average to good against the run. But both are a liability in pass coverage. Conte and Wright are more than athletic enough to run with tight ends and running backs, and to bracket quicker receivers with a cornerback in double coverage. But when a team is playing zone coverage, basically Cover 2 or Cover 3, the safety’s primary responsibility is to always be the deepest man on the field and never allow any receiver to get by them. It’s as much a mental discipline as physical and both Bears safeties continue to fail at it multiple times in games.

2. Just Bill wondered with the Bears’ injuries at defensive tackle and Amobi Okoye and Matt Toeaina both on the street, why don’t the Bears bring one or both back? And let’s add to that a number of folks who’ve wondered why the Bears don’t sign recently released Marvin Austin or Jay Ratliff. Thirty one other teams don’t want them either, and those 31 other teams are the key. Okoye never really did anything when he was here. Is he suddenly going to be better because the Bears have injuries? Toeaina had his moments, but left with bad knees and may not even be physically able to go.

Clark Brooks for Shaw Media

Marengo’s Hunter Simonini plays the 16th hole Friday during the first round of the IHSA Class 2A State Tournament at Weibring in Normal. Simonini is tied for fifth after a 2-over-par 73, five strokes behind leader David Perkins of East Peoria.

• Rob Smith contributed to this report.

See ARKUSH, page C6

Prairie Ridge ‘North’ football When Ripon College quarterback Stephen Covalt takes a snap and hands the football to his fullback, he is transported to a high school field in Crystal Lake. “It brings me back to Friday night lights,” said Covalt, a Prairie Ridge graduate who now teams with Connor Greenwald, his former prep fullback, for the NCAA Division III Red Hawks (3-2) of Ripon, Wis. Covalt and Greenwald, running Ripon’s triple-option offense that is nearly identical to Prairie Ridge’s, have enjoyed plenty of success. In his first start in place of Photo provided injured starter Tom Sawyer, Ripon College quarterback Stephen Covalt, a Prairie Ridge graduate, carries the ball Sept. 28 Covalt rushed for 185 yards and against Illinois College in Ripon, Wis. four touchdowns Sept. 28 in a 44-

ON CAMPUS Barry Bottino 28 loss to Illinois College. A week later, he ran for 134 yards and another score in a 37-29 victory against Knox. Greenwald helped Ripon rally from a third-quarter deficit against Knox by rushing for three second-half touchdowns while gaining 66 yards. Against Illinois College, Greenwald had 73 yards. The running game for Ripon also has been aided by an offensive line that includes starting right tackle Sean Gibbons (CaryGrove).

“I’m making the same reads I did in high school,” said Covalt, a transfer from Drake who spent time this summer with Prairie Ridge offensive coordinator Joe Terhaar Connor and Greenwald to Greenwald brush up. “Being at Drake for two years, I put (the offense) out of my mind.” The only major difference in the Ripon offense, according to both players, is its lack of a tight end.

See ON CAMPUS, page C4

THE DAILY FEED Tweet from last night

What to watch



Digging D-C’s band cranking out Earth, Wind and Fire at halftime. Well done! – Joe Stevenson @nwh_

College football: USC at Notre Dame, 6:30 p.m., NBC OK, so neither team is ranked in the top 25, but this remains one of college football’s top rivalries.

According to a story by Tom Pelissero in USA Today, Cincinnati Bengals running back Giovani Bernard recently bought a used BMW, which finally allowed him to stop driving his girlfriend’s mother’s minivan.

Now that Patriots tight end Rob Gronkowski has been cleared to return from injury, the Gronk Nation Twitter feed is selling “Look Who’s Baa-aack” T-shirts for $24.99. Other phrases that could have worked: 1. “Yo Soy Fiesta!” 2. “Surgically Repaired Baaa-aaack!” 3. “Hey, where’s Aaron?”

JoePrepZone Follow our writers on Twitter: Tom Musick – @tcmusick Jeff Arnold – @NWH_JeffArnold Jon Styf – @JonStyf

AP file photo


Page C2 • Saturday, October 19, 2013

Northwest Herald /


Huntley’s Funke, Rosales finish job, make state in doubles Hampshire’s Hougland, doubles team advance By ROB SMITH HUNTLEY – After losing in the state qualifying round in a three-setter at sectionals last year, Huntley senior Tamara Funke was not taking anything for granted this year. Funke’s doubles partner, Jantzen Rosales, had never even played at a sectional tennis tournament. The Red Raiders pair lived up to

8SPORTS SHORTS E. Michigan receiver from Simeon slain DETROIT – Demarius Reed played prep football at Chicago’s Simeon Academy, carefully avoiding any run-ins with the gangs on the city’s South Side. He left his hometown to play ball at Eastern Michigan, where he was a communication, media and theater arts major. But the 20-year-old receiver dreamed of playing professional football before he was found shot to death Friday in what police believe was a robbery. No arrests were made as of late Friday afternoon.

Bum Phillips dead at 90 Former Houston Oilers and New Orleans Saints coach Bum Phillips died at age 90 on Friday. His son, Texans defensive coordinator Wade Phillips, tweeted “Bum is gone to Heaven-loved and will be missed by all -great Dad,Coach, and Christian” at around 10 p.m. Friday.

Player boycott leads to Grambling forfeit JACKSON, Miss. – Grambling’s proud football program descended into further chaos Friday when the school canceled Saturday’s game against Jackson State after disgruntled players refused to travel to Jackson. SWAC Commissioner Duer Sharp said, according to league rules, Grambling will forfeit and the school will be fined. Several media outlets have reported that players did not attend practice Wednesday and Thursday because of issues with program and school leadership. – Wire reports

their No. 1 seed Friday at the Huntley Sectional, advanced to Saturday’s semifinals and earned their first trip to the state tournament. Funke said she did not want to experience getting so close and not making it, again. “I know how hard it is to lose,” Funke said. “This means a whole lot to me. You’re so relieved.” In the qualifying quarterfinal match, Funke and Rosales defeated Hampshire’s Paige Larson and Katelyn Schoedl, 6-0, 6-0. Funke said they tried to just play to their strengths of being consistent and lobbing a lot. That often

involved drawing their opponents to the net. “Hit the ball short and try and get our volleys in,” Rosales said was their strategy. With a state bid taken care of, Funke and Rosales can now focus on winning a sectional title. “The goal is to get through,” Funke said. “We’ve got to keep pushing.” After a disappointing conference tournament, Hampshire rebounded and is in contention to win the Huntley Sectional team title. Hannah Hougland in singles and Monica Patthana and Julie Schreiner in

Sophomores ready to make move 4 could finish among top 10 boys By JOE STEVENSON The Fox Valley Conference rarely, if ever, has seen an infusion of young running talent as in 2012. Huntley’s top two runners were freshmen Keagan Smith and Seth Conroy. McHenry freshman Michael Hahndorf usually ran No. 3 for his Seth team. And by the end of Conroy the season, Woodstock’s Luke Beattie was his team’s best runner. It is conceivable those four could finish in the top 10 at the Fox Valley Conference Cross Country Meet on Saturday at Michael Woodstock’s Emricson Hahndorf Park. The girls varsity race starts at 10 a.m., with the boys at 10:45. Also, the Big Northern Conference Meet will be hosted by Genoa-Kingston on Saturday at Wal Camp in Kingston, with Luke Beattie the girls race starting at 10 a.m. Marian Central will compete in the Suburban Christian Conference Meet at Marmion in Aurora, with the girls race starting at 10 a.m. “It’s really good running against those guys all the time,” Smith said. “We’ve had our friendly races against each other. We all have fun running against each other. It’s nothing like we hate each other, it’s nice friendly rivalries we want to keep going as long as possible.” Young girls frequently make an impact in cross country and track right away, but it usually takes boys more time Kyle Grillot – to catch up to older runners. Not with Huntley sophomore Keagan Smith competes Aug. 31 in the McHenry County Cross Coun- these four. They may not catch McHenry try Meet at McHenry Township Park. Smith finished fourth. junior Jesse Reiser, the heavy FVC fa-

Northwest Herald sports copy editor Kevin Murphy picks his top sporting events to watch on TV this weekend with a spotlight on local graduates:

Hayden Baker and Quinn Baker (Cary-Grove graduates) play for the Wildcats.

College football: Navy at Toledo, 11 a.m. Saturday, ESPNews Jacobs graduate Adam Kulon and Crystal Lake South graduate Boston Mathews are true freshmen for Toledo.

College football: Iowa at Ohio State, 2:30 pm. Saturday, ABC Iowa senior and Johnsburg graduate C.J. Fiedorowicz is one of 29 players in the nation to be named to the John Mackey Award Midseason Watch List. The award goes to the nation’s top tight end.

College football: BYU at Houston, 2:30 p.m. Saturday, ESPNews Island Lake native Jake Ziolkowski plays for BYU.

NHL: Columbus Blue Jackets at Washington Capitals, 6 p.m. Saturday, CSN Crystal Lake native Jared Boll recently returned to the lineup for the Columbus Blue Jackets after an upper-body injury. Boll fought with Buffalo Sabres’ Patrick Kaleta on Oct. 10 after Kaleta collided with Columbus defenseman Jack

vorite, but the sophomores should have some great races over the next two years. “It’s pretty cool that a bunch of us will be racing the next two years,” said Beattie, one of the youngest in Woodstock’s famous running family. “I talk with them before and after races. We’ve gotten to know each other more in high school.” The four knew each other through middle school competition. Smith had the most outstanding accomplishments at that level with four Illinois Elementary School Association state titles (two each in the 800 and 1,600 meters) and a second-place state finish in cross country. Smith was a Northwest Herald All-Area second-team selection last year, while Conroy and Hahndorf were honorable-mention picks. All four earned AllFVC status. “I know the Huntley kids better than I know Luke,” Hahndorf said. “In middle school, Keagan and I always raced against each other. It’s good having competition that pushes us all to get better and improve.” Smith and Conroy have that advantage on a daily basis. “I see [Conroy] every day and we can push each other,” Smith said. Conroy finished seventh in the FVC Meet last year, while Smith was ninth. “We’ve all been running against each other since middle school and it goes back and forth sometimes,” Conroy said. “Luke looked really strong this year in races we’ve had. Keagan’s looked really strong too.” Beattie got everyone’s attention by taking third in the McHenry County Meet to start the season. Smith was fourth in that race, Hahndorf was seventh and Conroy was 10th. “After county, I didn’t know what to expect,” said Beattie, whose sister Maura is the girls’ FVC favorite. “I really found out I could race up there and noticed my times getting faster and faster.”


Bulls shut down injured Noah By JOE COWLEY Chicago Sun-Times

LOCALLY SPEAKING College football: Georgia at Vanderbilt, 11 a.m. Saturday, CBS

College football: Minnesota at Northwestern, 11 a.m. Saturday, ESPN2

and Fiona McCullough of South Elgin, 6-3, 6-4, in the quarterfinals. Also in the quarterfinals for Jacobs, Emma Nickoley and Dena Kontos, the No. 4 seed, lost to Kayla Schwan and Jordan Yavari, the No. 5 seed from Elgin Academy, 6-1, 1-6, 6-2. Ashley Kosy was the lone Golden Eagle to qualify for state, defeating Huntley’s Katie Gallegos, 6-0, 6-0, in the quarterfinals. Kosy said it was nice to qualify but tough watching her teammates get so close. “It was very intense,” Kosy said of watching her teammates in their quarterfinal matches. “They worked so hard this season.”


Iowa’s Fiedorowicz 1 to watch

Crystal Lake South graduate Jake Bernstein is a member of the offensive line for Vanderbilt.

doubles advanced to the semifinals and qualified for state. “I’m really glad to see these girls respond,” Whip-Purs coach Bill Jepsen said. “I’m really pleased.” Jacobs saw its hopes of repeating as sectional champion disappear with three losses in the quarterfinals. No. 4 seed Rachael Buttolph lost to Larkin’s Meryl Hansana, 5-7, 6-4, 6-3. Buttolph, the No. 4 seed, was up, 3-0, in the third set but was not able to hold onto the lead against the No. 5 seed. In doubles, Miranda Corbett and Morgan Vachio, the No. 2 seed, lost to unseeded Corinne Hildebrandt

Johnson at 3:10 of the first period near the boards just inside the Buffalo zone. No penalty was assessed for that hit, and Kaleta is suspended again. Kaleta is appealing his 10-game suspension.

College football: Wisconsin at Illinois, 7 p.m. Saturday, BTN Jon Budmayr, a Marian Central graduate, is a student coach for Wisconsin this season. McHenry graduate Jake Howe has started all fives games on the defensive line this season for the Illini. Tim Clary, a Richmond-Burton graduate and sophomore fullback for the Illini, is also on the roster. Drew Nystrom, a Prairie Ridge graduate, is in first season as a graduate assistant coach on offense for the Illini. Cary-Grove junior offensive lineman Trevor Ruhland will visit Illinois this weekend on a recruiting trip.

major knee surgery. Griffin has completed 59.8 percent of his throws, which is down from 65.6 last year, and he’s matched his 2012 total of five interceptions.

Women’s college soccer, Illinois at Penn State, 11 a.m. Sunday, BTN Prairie Ridge graduate and Penn State senior defender Erin Kehoe has played in eight matches this season.

SET THE DVR NHL, Toronto at Blackhawks, 6 p.m. Saturday, WGN Sharpie to the rescue. In the Hawks’ 3-2 shootout win over Carolina on Tuesday, Patrick Sharp answered the call with a goal in the game and the shootout winner.

CATCH THE HIGHLIGHTS LATER College football: Florida State at Clemson, 7 p.m. Saturday, ABC

MUST-SEE TV NFL: Bears at Redskins, noon, Sunday, Fox

The showdown marks the first matchup of teams ranked in the AP top 5 this season, and it’s just the fourth such matchup between ACC teams since FSU joined the league in 1992.

The Bears will have their hands full trying to contain Robert Griffin III. RG3’s numbers are down from his rookie numbers, but he’s also coming back from

• Agree? Disagree? Is someone from the Northwest Herald coverage area going to be on TV? Let Kevin Murphy know at

CHICAGO – Playing villain comes easy for Joakim Noah. So the idea of being in Miami for the tip-off of the 201314 NBA season, only to play spoiler on the same night that the Heat are handed their rings? Too good to pass up for the Bulls All-Star Center. Noah now may have little say in the matter. Slowed by a groin strain that kept him out of all but Wednesday’s preseason game with Detroit, Noah is back to being shut down for the next week, putting his availability for the Oct. 29 regular-season opener on South Beach in jeopardy. “We’re going to shut Jo down,” coach Tom Thibodeau said Friday, before the Bulls hosted the Pacers. “He’s got a little soreness so we want to make sure we get that taken care of, so probably another week or so. We just want to make sure he’s completely healthy before we move forward. “It’s better, but it’s not where we would like it to be. Like we want it completely healthy where he doesn’t feel it, and right now he’s feeling it, so we have to take care of that.” Just don’t let Noah know he could miss the Heat opener. “We have a great opportunity in front of us,” Noah said. “Of course I would rather be playing right now, but I’ve got

AP file photo

The Bulls’ Joakim Noah did not play Friday and likely will miss the rest of the preseason because of a groin strain. to do the right thing and this is the right thing to do. Just move forward. “Just have to let it heal and I’ll be back in no time.” Asked if there would be enough time for him to recover and make sure his conditioning was game-ready in time for Miami, Noah had a one-word reply. “Yep,’’ he said. Considering Noah was ruled out when the playoff series with Brooklyn began last season [plantar fasciitis], only to surprise everyone and play, he’s not the easiest player to count out. What Noah’s injury could influence, however, is the 13th roster spot. Guard Mike James seemed to have a slight lead, but now center Dexter Pittman might be the choice with Noah iffy for the start of the season.

“I don’t want to get ahead of myself, but it could,” Thibodeau said, when asked if it could influence roster decisions. “We’re looking at what our needs are, and as I said, the one good thing is Jo has only played 19 minutes in the preseason. “It has given us a look at Nazr [Mohammed], Taj [Gibson], Murph [Erik Murphy], and we also know that we have Luol [Deng] who can go to the four, Jimmy [Butler] who can go to the four, we have Mike Dunleavy who can go to the four. And that’s what I like about this team, the versatility. We’re still evaluating, and in the end we’ll do what’s best for the team.’’ For now that means doing the best for Noah. “I want to be out there,’’ Noah said, “but I got to be healthy.” Rose leads victory: Derrick Rose scored 32 points, including eight in the final three minutes, and Luol Deng added 22 as the Bulls remained unbeaten this preseason with a 103-98 victory over the Indiana Pacers on Friday night. Rose, who played 31 minutes, also had nine assists and was 9 for 15 from the field, including 4 for 7 from 3-point range, as the Bulls improved to 5-0. Paul George led the Pacers (0-5) with 22 points. • Joe Cowley is a sports reporter for the Chicago SunTimes who can be reached at

Saturday, October 19, 2013 • Page C3

Northwest Herald /




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Page C4 • Saturday, October 19, 2013

Northwest Herald /


Huskies’ offensive line looks to bounce back By STEVE NITZ DeKALB – Northern Illinois leads the nation in fewest sacks allowed. The Huskies are giving up only a half a sack a game. When it comes to tackles for loss, NIU is 10th in the nation, allowing only four a game heading into this week’s contest at Central Michigan. All season, No. 23 NIU’s front five has gotten to the second level to pave the way for Jordan Lynch and Cameron Stingily. It shouldn’t surprise anyone, given the Huskies have all five starters

back from last year. “I think the best part right now is everyone being on the same page and being able to adjust on the fly,” senior guard Jared Volk said. “We’re a close group and we’re in film watching together every single day, especially the front five, and whenever we come off the field and notice something different that we see on film, we tell coach, we draw it up and we’re all on the same page. “Just communication is our best part right now and that’s helping us get to the right spot at the right time.” Some credit for the lack of sacks

has to go to Lynch’s scrambling ability and being able to create plays for himself. Lynch said the chemistry on the offensive line has grown, and noted that this year he’s been staying in the Jordan pocket longer. He also Lynch blamed himself for the three sacks NIU has given up. “I feel really comfortable back there in the pocket,” Lynch said. “... I think the three sacks are on me trying to scramble or doing something.

So I feel really comfortable in the pocket.” However, in last week’s win against Akron, NIU coach Rod Carey wasn’t happy with the play of the line. “I’ll say this, and this is as on O-line coach, and coach (Joe) Tripodi (NIU’s offensive line coach) will echo it on me, there wasn’t much we did good in that game last Saturday,” Carey said. Left tackle Tyler Loos said the Zips pushed the Huskies around. “We just need to be more physical. Akron kind of got after us a little bit,” he said. “This week we just

need to play on their side of the line of scrimmage.” Volk said Central Michigan’s big defensive line is going to be hard to push around – starting tackles Leterrius Walton and Kelby Latta both are listed at 300 pounds or more, and ends Jeremy Gainer and Louis Palmer are listed at 235 and 265, respectively. “Something about Central Michigan is we haven’t won at Central Michigan since 2005,” Volk said. “We really want to go there and show what we can do. We have a chip on our shoulder to really want to push people around.”


Big-play Badgers run toward Orange-Out By STEVE GREENBERG Chicago Sun-Times

AP file photo

Notre Dame quarterback Tommy Rees calls a play against Purdue on Sept. 14 in West Lafayette, Ind. The Irish face Southern California on Saturday.


Limiting mistakes

Illinois has dropped 15 consecutive Big Ten games. Its home games are played before too many empty seats. But you know what? Saturday in Champaign should be a lot of fun. For one thing, Illinois (3-2, 0-1 Big Ten) and No. 25 Wisconsin (4-2, 2-1) will kick off at 7 p.m., and night games in college football always hold promise that some crazy things will happen. Also, the Illini likely will break out all-orange uniforms – from helmets on down. An Orange-Out! So exciting! Maybe a little bit? Five things I don’t want to know yet about this matchup but am afraid I already do: 1. In 2012, Gary Andersen’s Utah State team led college football with 18 offensive plays covering at least 50 yards. No. 2 on the list was Wisconsin, with 15. The Badgers – now coached by Andersen – already have 12 such plays this season, second only to Baylor (15). This is a terrifying combination of facts for an Illinois defense that has been highly susceptible to big gainers. Yes, more of them are coming. 2. Wisconsin has rushing games of 393, 388 and 387 yards this season. If that sounds like obscene production, it is. The Badgers’ 1,168 yards in those three

games alone exceed the season rushing totals of 82 of the 123 FBS teams, including Illinois (879 yards in five games). The Illini aren’t about to yield a season high here, but can they hold Wisconsin to less than its 298.2-yard average? We’ll go with yes, but not by enough of a margin to turn the tables in their favor. 3. Illinois quarterback Nathan Scheelhaase should be able to put up some big passing numbers, one reason for that being the Badgers are run-ofthe-mill pass rushers. Watch for several designed plays to move the pocket for Scheelhaase to give him extra time to throw the ball or to tuck it and run. 4. Andersen lost patience with kicker Kyle French and has opted to go with unproven Jack Russell instead. You can forget about the Badgers attempting long field goals unless they absolutely have to. Fourth-down defense will be a key for the Illini. 5. Illinois linebacker Jonathan Brown is averaging a Big Ten-best 12 tackles. The more stops he has against Melvin Gordon, James White and the run-happy Badgers, the better. If Brown isn’t making the stops, it’ll spell doom for a defense whose secondary doesn’t tackle well. • Steve Greenberg is a sports reporter for the Chicago Sun-Times who can be reached at


Irish, Trojans know importance of turnovers NU focuses on avoiding sacks By LaMOND POPE Chicago Sun-Times SOUTH BEND, Ind. – Tommy Rees rolled to his left, looking for a target in the third quarter of the Oct. 5 game against Arizona State. Notre Dame’s senior quarterback spotted tight end Troy Niklas in the end zone. Arizona State safety Alden Darby had tight coverage, but Niklas had a size advantage. Rees tossed the ball high and the 6-foot-7 Niklas out-jumped the 5-11 Darby for a touchdown. Rees had three touchdowns in the 37-34 victory. But he also had one interception, which was returned for an Arizona State touchdown. Rees gets a crack at another Pac-12 school Saturday when Notre Dame takes on rival Southern California. Rees and USC quarterback Cody Kessler know the importance of limiting mistakes.

In Notre Dame’s four wins, Rees has nine touchdowns and one interception. Rees has four touchdowns and five interceptions in the team’s two losses. “I want to continue to get better in all facets,” Rees said this week. “Consistency in my play, understanding how to lead the team and getting no negative plays for the offense. That’s really where my focus is at right now.” The Trojans have moved forward with Kessler as their quarterback. The sophomore shared time with Max Wittek in USC’s first two games before he was named the starter. Kessler has 1,129 passing yards and eight touchdowns. He also has four interceptions, two of which came in a 62-41 loss at Arizona State. He had a career-high 297 passing yards in the Trojans’ last game, a 38-31 victory against Arizona. The day included touch-

down passes of 62 and 63 yards. And no interceptions. “Cody was always a gamer. Once he learned the offense, he’s taking control of the offense,” USC interim coach Ed Orgeron said. “No turnovers last week. The command that he took, the deep-ball threats, those balls were on the money. The ability to scramble and just his leadership in the huddle and the belief the total team has in Cody. He is growing every day.” Notre Dame’s defense has five interceptions. USC’s defense has seven interceptions. “They’ve done a good job of playing different coverages and mixing it up,” Rees said. “When play USC, you always know you are playing against guys that can run, they are talented. They are USC for a reason. For us, we’ve got to be focused and prepared within our game plan.”

By SETH GRUEN Chicago Sun-Times There isn’t any way the offensive line can go without blame when Northwestern’s quarterbacks have been sacked a combined 12 times in the past two games against Ohio State and Wisconsin. But coach Pat Fitzgerald has been adamant this week that the blame doesn’t fall solely on the five guys up front. In fact, he has made every effort to deflect blame away from the offensive linemen. Regardless of who is at fault, the Wildcats can’t afford to allow that many sacks Saturday against Minnesota. The Golden Gophers’ defense likes to bring pressure from multiple angles. “I understand that sacks always get put on the O-line, but if we get rid of the ball on time and we run good routes, [we will prevent them],” Fitz-

gerald said. “There are some things that the O-line has got to do better. But the quarterback has got to get the ball out of his hands on time, [and] guys have got to get open when their route calls for them to get open.” Once the ball is snapped, it is hard to blame receivers for sacks because their backs are turned to the play. Of course, getting open will aid in the effort. NU allowed at least one coverage sack in each of the last two games. But where the Wildcats’ receivers can be most effective in helping to keep quarterbacks Kain Colter and Trevor Siemian upright is with their pre-snap reads. If the receivers see pressure coming, they are supposed to adjust their routes based on previously determined audibles during practice. Success in completing passes on adjusted routes won’t merely prevent Minnesota from blitzing, but it also could result in big gains.

McHenry W. grad Machometa earns NAIA honor • ON CAMPUS Continued from page C1 That hasn’t stopped Covalt from making an impact. “He’s stepped in and picked it up just like that,” Greenwald said. As a top running threat, Greenwald ranks in the top Stephen 10 in the MidCovalt west Conference in touchdowns (four), rushing yards a game (74.4) and all-purpose yards a game (85.6). “He runs the same way he did in high school,” Covalt said. “Now he’s bigger and stronger and faster.”

Machometa nets NAIA honor: McHenry West grad Molly Machometa was named the NAIA’s National Player of the Week in women’s soccer Tuesday.

Machometa, a sophomore forward at Viterbo University in La Crosse, Wis., scored hat tricks in back-to-back wins last week and added two assists as the V-Hawks (11-2) beat Mount Mercy, 7-0, and Grand View, 3-0. After missing the season’s first four matches because of injury, Machometa has surged into the Midwest Collegiate Conference scoring lead with 16 goals and seven assists. She ranks seventh nationally in points and eighth in goals. The V-Hawks, who are 4-0 in conference play, are on a nine-match winning streak. The team has outscored opponents 54-8 and boasts several local starters, including junior midfielder Julie Brownell, junior midfielder Bre Burry and junior defender Sam Zobott, who all played at Huntley. Aubert leads pack: Arkansas State junior Kristina Aubert (Crystal Lake South) was named Sun Belt Conference

Women’s Cross Country Runner of the Week on Oct. 9 for the third time this season and eighth time in her career. Aubert placed third individually at the 5-kilometer Greater Louisville Cross Country Classic on Oct. 5 in 17: 9.33. In two races in September, Aubert won the Rhodes College Invitational (20:20) and the Saint Louis Big River Forest Park Festival (17:26). Drake honor: Cary-Grove grad Brandon Coleman, a senior defensive end for Drake University’s football team, was named a National Football Foundation Scholar Athlete earlier this month. He is one of 170 players among all college divisions to be honored. The recognition makes Coleman a semifinalist for the William V. Campbell Trophy, which is awarded annually to college football’s top scholar athlete. A secondary education major with a 3.65 grade-point

average, Coleman leads the Bulldogs (3-3) with six sacks, eight tackles for loss and three forced fumbles this season. SBU standout: Jacobs grad Nikki Madoch, a sophomore middle hitter at D-II Southwest Baptist University in Bolivar, Mo., is leading the Bearcats (136) with 182 kills and 334 points this season. She also ranks second with 68 total blocks. Madoch had a season-high 17 kills in a 3-2 win Oct. 1 against Pittsburg (Kan.) State. With two wins at last weekend’s Missouri Southern Crossover, SBU is seven games over .500 for the first time since 1987. • Barry Bottino writes a weekly column and a blog about local college athletes for the Northwest Herald. Write to him at BarryOnCampus@, check out his On Campus blog at and follow him on Twitter @BarryOnCampus.

Photo provided

Prairie Ridge graduate Connor Greenwald is starting at fullback for Ripon College. Greenwald averages 74.4 rushing yards a game and scored three touchdowns in one game.


Northwest Herald / PREPS

Saturday, October 19, 2013 • Page C5





CLS- Landis 4 pass from Rogers (Oliver kick), 4:54


INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING- CL South: Ivers 22-64, Rogers 14-60, Landis 2-5, Oliver 1-minus 2, Minogue 1-minus 4. Total: 40-123. Cary-Grove: Pennington 30-102, Gregoire 10-42, McQuade 3-32, Sutherland 6-20. Total: 49-196. PASSING- CL South: Rogers 9-19-0104, Minogue 2-2-0-17. Total: 11-21-0121. Cary-Grove: Gregoire 3-3-0-84. Total: 3-3-0-84. RECEIVING- CL South: Skrzypczak 2-36, Landis 3-28, Delgado 3-23, Rogers 2-17, Wisler 1-10, Buckner 0-7. Total: 11121. Cary-Grove: Freskos 1-35, McQuade 1-35, Hanselmann 1-14. Total: 3-84. TOTAL TEAM YARDS: Cary-Grove 280, Crystal Lake South 244. Sophomore score: Cary-Grove 36, Crystal Lake South 14

McHenry Dundee-Crown

7 0 0 14 – 21 14 14 21 0 – 49

First quarter DC– Ca. Parson 1 run (Moss kick), 6:00. M– Hellios 1 run (Marunde kick), 2:29. DC– Dunner 53 run (Moss kick), 1:13. Second quarter DC– Ca. Parson 7 run (Moss kick), 8:49. DC– Moss 41 run (Moss kick), 1:04. Third quarter DC– Ca. Parson 36 run (Moss kick), 9:25. DC– Ca. Parson 7 run (Moss kick), 5:41. DC– Brooks 16 run (Moss kick), 4:54. Fourth quarter M– Briscoe 1 run (Marunde kick), 9:58. M– Postal 60 pass from Briscoe (Marunde kick), 4:15. INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING– McHenry: Lykins 5-110, Hellios 10-59, J. Johnson 11-42, Csech 2-minus 8, Briscoe 3-minus 8. Totals: 31195. Dundee-Crown: Ca. Parson 14-110, Dunner 6-99, Moss 8-75, Brooks 11-44, Co. Parson 6-35, Flynn 2-4, Atherton 2-minus 7. Totals: 50-360. PASSING– McHenry: Briscoe 3-14-1106, J. Johnson 0-1-1-0. Dundee-Crown: Atherton 2-3-0-22. RECEIVING– McHenry: Postal 2-68, Schmitt 1-30, Hellios 1-8. Dundee-Crown: Seals 2-22. TOTAL TEAM YARDS: McHenry 301, Dundee-Crown 382. Sophomore score: McHenry 47, Dundee-Crown 16

HAMPSHIRE 42, JOHNSBURG 7 Johnsburg Hampshire

0 0 0 7 21 14 7 0

– 7 – 42

First quarter H- Kielbasa 53 run (Franzen kick), 10:40 H- Kielbasa 1 run (Franzen kick), 10:17 H- Schramm 33 pass from Mohlman (Franzen kick), 1:54 Second quarter H- Jansen 5 pass from Mohlman (Franzen kick), 10:02 H- Calvin 4 run (Franzen kick), 5:04 Third quarter H- Kielbasa 4 run (Franzen kick), 27.9 Fourth quarter J- Koontz 7 pass from Brengman (Kordik kick), 7:01 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING- Hampshire: Kielbasa 18-125, Fleury 3-11, Calvin 9-85, Mohlman 2-minus 2, Swanson 4-12, Blaese 2-0, Chavez 1-minus 8, Mounivong 1-0. Totals: 40-223. Johnsburg: Peshek 7-29, Brengman 19-72, MacKenzie 3-22. Totals: 21-123. PASSING- Hampshire: Mohlman 5-6-077. Johnsburg: Brengman 7-15-3-59. RECEIVING- Hampshire: Schramm 2-52, Jansen 3-25. Johnsburg: Stefka 2-21, Franzen 2-20, Lemcke 1-3, Koontz 2-15. TOTAL TEAM YARDS: Hampshire 300, Johnsburg 182

MARENGO 42 ROCKFORD CHRISTIAN 7 Marengo 21 0 7 14 – 42 Rockford Chrisitan 7 0 0 0 – 7 First Quarter RC- McMahon 4 run (Weyrauch kick), 9:14 M- Knobloch 1 run (Shepard kick), 4:19 M- Jackson 75 punt return (Shepard kick), 1:39 M- Velasquez 64 pass from Kissack (Shepard kick), 0:00 Third Quarter M- Klick 15 pass from Knobloch (Shepard kick), 2:37 Fourth Quarter M- Pratt 4 run (Shepard kick), 7:02 M- Gara 1 run (Shepard kick), 2:08 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING- Marengo: Gara 12-72, Kissack 15-59, Pratt 8-50, Jackson 7-34, Knobloch 2-11, Velasquez 1-8. Totals: 45-234. Rockford Christian: Randall 1661, McMahon 8-36, Thomas 7-4, Shantz 3-6, Powell 1-minus 1. Totals 35-106. PASSING- Marengo: Knobloch 14-181-198, Kissack 1-1-64. Rockford Christian: 7-23-2-64. RECEIVING- Marengo: Csanda 7-115, Velasquez 3-85, Jackson 1-40, Klick 3-44, Nice 1-8. Rockford Christian: Gazouski 4-40, Bubnack 1-17, McMahon 1-5, Polky 1-2. TOTAL TEAM YARDS: Marengo 496, Rockford Christian 170.

PRAIRIE RIDGE 56 GRAYSLAKE NORTH 27 Grayslake North 6 14 7 0 – 27 Prairie Ridge 19 17 6 14 – 56 First quarter PR- Covalt 18 run (kick failed), 9:57 PR- Covalt 4 run (Eschweiler kick), 4:15 GN- Booker (kick blocked), 1:22 PR- Greenberg 3 run (kick failed), :12 Second quarter PR- Greenberg 2 run (Eschweiler kick), 9:16 PR- Covalt 1 run (Eschweiler kick), 7:00 GN- Gentile 16 run (Drewno kick), 4:55 PR- Eschweiler 28 FG, 1:34 GN- Baker 19 pass from Gentile (Drewno kick), :20 Third quarter PR- Covalt 1 run (kick failed), 5:41 GN- Baker 28 pass from Gentile (Drewno kick), 2:12 Fourth quarter PR- Anderson 22 run (Eschweiler kick), 11:55 PR- Greenberg 22 run (Eschweiler kick), 3:47 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING- Grayslake North: Booker 20-129, Gentile 11-42. Total: 31-171. Prairie Ridge: Covalt 24-258, Greenberg 22-164, Anderson 11-142, Annen 2-11. Total: 59-575. PASSING- Grayslake North: Gentile 32-52-2-338. Prairie Ridge: Covalt 0-2-0-0. RECEIVING- Grayslake North: Baker 12-119, Martineau 6-41, Booker 5-91, McCue 5-43, Cremin 2-39, Atwater 1-7, Hochstein 1-6. TOTAL TEAM YARDS: Prairie Ridge 575, Grayslake North 509 Sophomore score: Grayslake North 29, Prairie Ridge 26.

MARIAN CENTRAL 49 ST. EDWARD 21 St. Edward Marian

7 0 14 0 – 21 14 14 7 14 – 49

First Quarter MC- Olson 1 pass from Bahl (Shin kick good), 7:48 MC- Olson 39 pass from Bahl (Shin kick good), 4:16 StE- Castoro 59 pass from Mullen (French kick good), 3:08 Second Quarter MC- Olson 18 pass from Bahl (Shin kick good), 5:32 MC- Ricchiuto 11 pass from Bahl (Shin kick good), 3:36 Third Quarter StE- Castoro 47 pass from Mullen (French kick good), 5:28 StE- Elam 45 pass from Mullen (French kick good), 5:13 MC- Lee 13 run (Shin kick good), 3:00 Fourth Quarter MC- Lesniewski 19 interception return (Shin kick good), 9:29 MC- Denhe 12 pass from Klinger (Shin kick good), 6:21 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING- Marian Central: Lee 19-149, Niemeyer 1-6, Bahl 3-6, Curnutt 2-8, Cabusao 2-6, Brown 1-0, Rominski 1-minus 4. Total: 29-171. St. Edward: Elam 15-49, Allen 6-minus 7, Bothwell 1-2, 2-minus 5, Mullen 4-minus 31, Castoro 1-minus 4, Elam 1-minus 10. Total: 29-4. PASSING- Marian Central: Bahl 1327-239-1, Klinger 1-1-12-0. St. Edward: Mullen 16-29-185-2. RECEIVING- Marian Central: Olson 6-106, Lee 2-35, Klinger 3-76, Cabusao 1-11, Ricchiuto 1-11, Denhe 1-12. St. Edward: Elam 4-57, Castoro 2-96, Allen 3-25, Duffy 3-45, Favela 2-32, Dewindt 2-67. TOTAL TEAM YARDS: Marian Central 422, St. Edward 189.

CARY-GROVE 21, CL SOUTH 14 CL South Caru-Grove

0 7 0 7 0 7 7 7

– 14 – 21

Second Quarter CG- Pennington 7 run (Walsh kick), 10:36 CLS- Rogers 15 pass from Minogue (Oliver kick), 0:22 Third Quarter CG- Freskos 35 pass from Gregoire (Walsh kick), 6:48 Fourth Quarter CG- Pennington 1 run (Walsh kick), 11:57

JACOBS 27, HUNTLEY 20 Jacobs Huntley

14 6 7 0 0 0 13 7

– 27 – 20

First quarter J– Walker 2 run (Sargent kick), 7:53. J– Mooney 15 run (Sargent kick), 4:03. Second quarter J– Mooney 1 run (kick failed), 8:38. Third quarter H– Stephens 69 pass from Jacobs (kick failed), 11:41. J– Williams 49 pass from Mooney (Sargent kick), 3:57. H– Jacobs 61 run (Young kick), 2:56. Fourth quarter H– Altergott 53 pass from Jacobs (Young kick), 3:05. INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING– Jacobs: Walker 27-136, Mooney 17-minus 16. Totals: 44-120. Huntley: Kawell 3-14, Scalise 5-4, Jacobs 13-87. Totals: 21-105. PASSING– Jacobs: Mooney 14-20-223. Huntley: Jacobs 13-26-1-322. RECEIVING– Jacobs: Williams 6-121, Gierlak 2-30, Walker 3-37, Evans 1-10, Ferencz 1-15, Savage 1-6. Huntley: Scalise 1-16, Esikiel 4-62, Kesul 1-9, Altergott 4-125, Stephens 3-80. TOTAL TEAM YARDS: Jacobs 343, Huntley 427. Sophomore score: Huntley 23, Jacobs 21.

STATE SCORES Abingdon 46, Havana 6 Althoff Catholic 25, Cahokia 6 Alton 21, Collinsville 0 Andrew 49, Thornridge 7 Anna-Jonesboro 36, Sparta 30 Antioch 15, Grant 7 Argo 8, Blue Island Eisenhower 7 Arthur-Lovington 42, Arcola 14 Auburn 49, Pawnee 14 Aurora Central Catholic 13, Marmion 12 Barrington 27, Palatine 0 Batavia 47, St. Charles East 14 Belvidere 42, Rockford East 7 Bishop McNamara 40, Leo 7 Bloomington 53, Eisenhower 0 Bloomington Central Catholic 44, Stanford Olympia 13 Bolingbrook 12, Lincoln-Way East 3 Bremen 28, Lemont 15 Buffalo Grove 7, Prospect 5 Burlington Central 41, Rock Falls 24 Canton 63, Morton 35 Carlinville 76, Piasa Southwestern 14 Carlyle 42, East Alton-Wood River 16 Cary-Grove 21, Crystal Lake South 14 Casey-Westfield 34, Robinson 0 Cerro Gordo 57, Martinsville 0 Champaign Centennial 20, Champaign Central 8 Champaign St. Thomas More 44, Iroquois West-Crescent-Iroquois 0 Chester 34, Eldorado 18 Chicago (Lane Tech) 22, Curie 20 Chicago (VOISE/AUSTIN) FB Coop Academy) Coop 54, Hope 24 Chicago Marshall 14, Collins 6 Chicago Mt. Carmel 14, Providence 0 Clemente 28, Farragut 18 Clifton Central 35, Watseka 0 Coal City 49, Westmont 6 Columbia 50, Red Bud 24 Corliss 46, Bowen 18 Crete-Monee 45, Rich South 6 Dakota 26, Durand 0 Decatur MacArthur 34, Urbana 30 Decatur St. Teresa 42, Sullivan -(S.Okaw Valley) 7 Deerfield 43, Maine East 0 Detroit Westside Christian, Mich. def. St. Francis de Sales, forfeit Downers North 34, Proviso West 14 Downers South 29, Proviso East 14 Downs Tri-Valley 62, Colfax Ridgeview 8 Dupo 44, Freeburg 26 DuQuoin 22, Nashville 17 East Dubuque 52, Milledgeville 21 Effingham 27, Mt. Zion 20 Elk Grove 27, Wheeling 7 Elmwood-Brimfield 44, Cuba North Fulton 6 Erie-Prophetstown 47, Morrison 6 Evergreen Park 61, Shepard 16 Fenton 48, Elmwood Park 13 Fieldcrest 12, Tremont 0 Fisher 43, Deer Creek-Mackinaw 22 Galena 47, West Carroll 20 Geneseo 41, Streator 20 Geneva 49, Metea Valley 45 Glenbard North 37, Wheaton Warrenville South 20 Glenbard South 41, Ridgewood 8 Glenbard West 55, Addison Trail 0 Glenbrook North 50, Maine West 0 Granite City 55, Edwardsville 7 Greenville 59, Gillespie 51 Gurnee Warren 54, Mundelein 0 Hall 28, Kewanee 27 Highland 66, Mascoutah 28 Highland Park 21, Niles North 20 Hillsboro 42, Litchfield 14 Hinsdale South 28, Berwyn-Cicero Morton 0 Homewood-Flossmoor 54, Lockport 14 Hononegah 42, Rockford Guilford 14 Hope Academy 26, Mooseheart 12 Illinois Valley Central 40, Illini West (Carthage) 12 Jacksonville 27, Breese Mater Dei 14 Jacobs 27, Huntley 20 Joliet Catholic 38, Niles Notre Dame 14 Kaneland 21, Sycamore 17 Knoxville 62, Peoria Heights 19 Lake Park 37, Glenbard East 14 Lake Zurich 40, Libertyville 16 Lakes Community 51, North Chicago 34 Lanark (Eastland)-Pearl City 53, South Beloit 13 Lena-Winslow 61, Aquin 30 Lexington 40, South Fork 22 Limestone 25, Dunlap 14 Lincoln Park 21, Chicago Roosevelt 15 Lincoln Way Central 42, Thornwood 0 Lincoln Way North 42, BradleyBourbonnais 21 Lincoln Way West 35, Harvey Thornton 20 Lyons 42, York 23 Machesney Park Harlem 43, Rockford Jefferson 7 Macomb 18, Pittsfield-GriggsvillePerry 3 Maine South 35, Evanston Township 0 Manteno 43, Dwight 28 Marist 49, Benet 21 Marshall 20, Oblong 13 Mattoon 32, Paris 0 Mercer County 39, River Valley 22 Milford High School 55, Oakwood 28 Minooka 52, Plainfield North 21 Momence 35, Paxton-Buckley-Loda 3 Monticello 38, Shelbyville 6 Morris 31, Rochelle 28 Mount Olive 57, Metro-East Lutheran 12 Mount Vernon 37, Centralia 7 Mt. Carmel 41, Boonville, Ind. 0 Murphysboro 28, Benton 10 Neuqua Valley 39, West Chicago 13 Naperville North 52, Aurora West 30 Nazareth 41, Riverside-Brookfield 0 New Trier 36, Niles West 7 Newton 48, Edwards County 12 Nokomis 48, Decatur Lutheran (LSA) 6 Normal Community 60, Danville 20 Normal University 55, MahometSeymour 8 North Greene 49, Jacksonville ISD 0 Oak Forest 34, Tinley Park 15 Oak Lawn Richards 45, Oak Lawn Community 0 Oak Park River Forest 28, Hinsdale Central 10 Oregon 35, Mendota 20 Oswego 35, Plainfield South 28 Ottawa 41, LaSalle-Peru 7 Ottawa Marquette 47, Luther North 14 Pana 27, Vandalia 6 Pekin 28, East Peoria 7 Peoria Notre Dame 53, Peoria Manual 8 Peotone 28, Lisle 14 Plainfield East 36, Plainfield Central 7 Plano 43, Wilmington 22 Polo 30, River Ridge 3 Pontiac 53, Eureka-Roanoke-Benson 34 Quincy 14, Galesburg 12 Quincy Notre Dame 54, Hamilton (West Hancock) 6 Raby 46, Julian 0 Reavis 34, Hillcrest 26 Rich Central 28, Kankakee 24 Riverdale 46, Bureau Valley 38 Rochester 41, Lincoln 13 Rock Island 47, Moline 21 Rock Island Alleman 23, Richwoods 19 Rockford Auburn 54, Freeport 33 Rockford Boylan 38, Belvidere North 34 Rockford Christian Life 35, Kirkland Hiawatha 0 Rockford Lutheran 33, Stillman Valley 28 Rockridge 62, Princeton 35 Rolling Meadows 24, Hersey 21 Romeoville 21, Oswego East 14 Roxana 35, Staunton 14 Sacred Heart-Griffin (Springfield) 46, Chatham Glenwood 35 Salem 51, Charleston 19 Sandburg 14, Stagg 0

Sandwich 24, Reed-Custer 7 Schaumburg 36, Fremd 27 Seneca 34, Herscher 7 Simeon 44, Foreman 0 Springfield 14, Springfield Southeast 7 St. Bede 34, Orion 22 St. Charles North 48, Larkin 20 St. Francis 56, Guerin 7 St. Laurence 28, St. Ignatius 27 St. Rita 38, Brother Rice 35 St. Viator 45, Marian Catholic 14 Sterling 48, Dixon 21 Sterling Newman 49, Sherrard 6 Stevenson 20, Lake Forest 6 Stockton 48, Orangeville 20 Streamwood 41, Elgin 30 Taft 48, Amundsen 0 Taylorville 38, Springfield Lanphier 6 Thornton Fractional South 14, Thornton Fractional North 13 Tolono Unity 40, Clinton 14 Tuscola 43, Macon Meridian 21 Villa Grove 28, Tri-County 14 Warren 39, Ashton-Franklin Center 14 Washington 35, Metamora 14 Waterloo 28, Triad 27 Waubonsie Valley 49, East Aurora 0 Westville 42, Hoopeston 13 Wheaton Academy 48, Chicago Christian 27 Wheaton North 31, Naperville Central 17 Whitney Young 34, Mather 0 Williamsville 52, Riverton 0 Willowbrook 28, Leyden 21 Winchester-West Central 44, Concord (Triopia) 14 Winnebago 28, Byron 21 Woodstock Marian 49, St. Edward 21 Yorkville 14, DeKalb 7 Zion Benton 20, Wauconda 13

GIRLS TENNIS HUNTLEY SECTIONAL Quarterfinals Singles Kosy* (Jacobs) d. Gallegos (Huntley), 6-0, 6-0 Hougland* (Hampshire) d. Weaver (South Elgin), 6-1, 6-1 Hansana* (Larkin) d. Buttolph (Jacobs), 5-7, 6-4, 6-3 Keonavongsa* (Elgin) d. Lopez (South Elgin), 6-2, 6-1 Doubles Funke/Rosales* (Huntley) d. Larson/ Schoedl (Hampshire), 6-0, 6-0 Schwan/Yavari* (Elgin Academy) d. Nickoley/Kontos (Jacobs), 6-1, 1-6, 6-2 Patthana/Schreiner* (Hampshire) d. Skok/Barickman (Elgin Academy), 6-4, 6-3 Hildebrandt/McCullough* (South Elgin) d. Corbett/Vachio (Jacobs), 6-3, 6-4

WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF Colorado 7 6 1 0 12 23 St. Louis 7 5 1 1 11 27 Blackhawks 7 4 1 2 10 20 Winnipeg 8 4 4 0 8 21 Minnesota 8 3 3 2 8 18 Nashville 7 3 3 1 7 14 Dallas 6 3 3 0 6 15 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF San Jose 7 6 0 1 13 33 Anaheim 6 5 1 0 10 21 Vancouver 8 5 3 0 10 23 Los Angeles 8 5 3 0 10 19 Phoenix 7 4 2 1 9 20 Calgary 6 3 1 2 8 20 Edmonton 8 1 6 1 3 23 EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF Detroit 8 6 2 0 12 22 Toronto 8 6 2 0 12 29 Montreal 7 5 2 0 10 25 Tampa Bay 7 5 2 0 10 26 Boston 6 4 2 0 8 15 Ottawa 7 3 2 2 8 20 Florida 8 2 6 0 4 18 Buffalo 9 1 7 1 3 11 Metropolitan Division GP W L OT Pts GF Pittsburgh 7 6 1 0 12 27 Carolina 8 3 2 3 9 18 N.Y. Islanders 7 3 2 2 8 22 N.Y. Rangers 6 2 4 0 4 11 Columbus 6 2 4 0 4 15 Washington 7 2 5 0 4 17 New Jersey 7 0 4 3 3 13 Philadelphia 8 1 7 0 2 11

Quarterfinal Pairings Singles Julia Thome (Crystal Lake South) vs. Katherine Steward (Belvidere North) Abby Waters (Marian Central) vs Natalie Favia (Prairie Ridge) Emma Buckingham (Crystal Lake Central) vs. Ana Fedmasu (Woodstock) Amanda Nevicosi (Belvidere North) vs. Callie Schmit (Prairie Ridge) Doubles Evelyn Youel/Jillian Wallace (Crystal Lake Central) vs. Danielle Baietto/Hannah Rakofsky (Crystal Lake South) Anna Kuechenberg/Mikaela McNally (Prairie Ridge) vs. Rachel Melchionna/ Kaitlin Pinter (Marian Central Maddie Fox/Carley George (Crystal Lake Central) vs. Alyssa Derer/Macy Koepke (Cary-Grove) Taylor Sledz/Sydney Waters (Marian Central vs. Kelsey Laktash/Rachel Rasmussen (Crystal Lake South

GIRLS VOLLEYBALL Autumnfest Tournament

HUNTLEY 2, WEST AURORA 0 (25-14, 25-16)

Huntley Leaders: Kills- Gundlach 5, Assists- DeWulf 13, Digs- Shores 6, Aces- Erb 3



at Red Tail in Decatur, par 72 Leader: Sabrina Bonanno (Ridgewood) 67 Richmond-Burton (ninth): Blake Betke 85, Jenny Wojcik 94, Mackenzie Hahn 95, Kat Cummings 102, Emily Fox 104, Jessica Guenther 148


at Hickory Point in Decatur, par 72 Leader: Isabelle Kane (Loyola Academy) 68 Crystal Lake Central co-op (fifth): Lexi Harkins 75, Bailey Bostler 79, Brianna DiGrazia 81, Emily Jean 82, Alexandra Siavelis 82, Larisa Luloff 83


at Weibring at Illinois State University in Normal, par 71 Leader: David Perkins (East Peoria) 68 Local results Hunter Simonini (Marengo) 73 Jordan Hahn (Richmond-Burton) 75 Noah Radwanski (Marian Central) 83


at The Den at Fox Creek in Bloomington, par 72 Leader: Brian Ohr (Glenbrook North), Conor Dore (Whitney Young) 68 Local results Chris Boyle (Jacobs) 73 Ethan Farnam (Prairie Ridge) 74 Daniel DePrey (Cary-Grove) 74 Jack Ramsett (Jacobs) 76 Trent Craig (Huntley) 77


(no team score available) 200 Medley relay: 1. Cary-Grove (Hamann, Rose, Elrod, Weber) 1:58.02; 2. CL Central (Dalbke, C. Mollitor, Janeczko, N. Mollitor) 2:00.72 200 Freestyle: 1. Baker (CG) 203.51; 2. Rose (CG) 2:11.76; 3. Sullivan (CL) 2:14.36 200 Individual medley: 1. Weber (CG) 2:32.40; 2. Dalbke (CL) 2:33.31; 3. C. Mollitor (CL) 2:34.70 50 Freestyle: 1. Elrod (CG) 26.07; 2. N. Mollitor (CL) 26.73; 3. Seeger (CG) 26.89 100 Butterfly: 1. Janeczko (CL) 1:05.94; 2. Mega (CG) 1:08.49; 3. Alcock (CL) 1:10.41 100 Freestyle: 1. Baker (CG) 55.66; 2. Weber (CG) 1:00.01; 3. Pieroni (CL) 1:00.13 500 Freestyle: 1. N. Mollitor (CL) 5:36.13; 2. Seeger (CG) 5:38.46; 3. Keller (CL) 5:59.23 200 Freestyle relay: 1. Cary-Grove (Elrod, Seeger, Weber, Baker) 1:45.23; 2. Crystal Lake (Pieroni, Sullivan, Shorten, Janeczko) 1:48.70 100 Backstroke: 1. Dalbke (CL) 1:07.56; 2. Byker (CL) 1:11.02; 3. Smith (CL) 1:11.18 100 Breaststroke: 1. Rose (CG) 1:12.08; 2. C. Mollitor (CL) 1:18.18; 3. Fritz (CL) 1:20.02 400 Freestyle: 1. Cary-Grove (Seeger, Elrod, Baker, Rose) 3:51.36; 2. Crystal Lake (N. Mollitor, Shorten, Janeczko, Pieroni) 4:05.88


Football: Alden-Hebron at North Shore Country Day, 1 p.m. Volleyball: CL South, Huntley, Prairie Ridge at Autumnfest Tourmanet, Jacobs at Maine West Tournament, Johnsburg at Minooka Invite, 8 a.m.; CL Central, Marian Central, McHenry, RichmondBurton at Doug Blundy Invitational, Dundee-Crown at Elgin Tourmanet, Marengo at Woodstock North Invite, 8:30 a.m.; Woodstock at Pecatonica Tournament, TBD Boys Cross Country: Cary-Grove, CL Central, CL South at FVC Meet at Woodstock North, 10 a.m. Girls Tennis: Sectional Tournaments Girls Swimming: Huntley, DundeeCrown, Woodstock, CL Central at Warrent Invitational, 9 a.m.; Jacobs at Stevenson Invitational, 1 p.m.


11 a.m.: Georgia at Vanderbilt, CBS 11 a.m.: South Carolina at Tennessee, ESPN 11 a.m.: Minnesota at Northwestern, ESPN2, AM-720 11 a.m.: Navy at Toledo, ESPNews 11 a.m.: TCU at Oklahoma St., Fox 11 a.m.: Southern Miss. at East Carolina, FSN 11 a.m.: Texas Tech at West Virginia, FS1 11 a.m.: Villanova at New Hampshire, CSN 11 a.m.: Connecticut at Cincinnati, ESPNU 11 a.m.: Purdue at Michigan State, BTN 2 p.m.: Northern Illinois at Central Michigan, AM-670 2:30 p.m.: Iowa at Ohio St., ABC 2:30 p.m.: Auburn at Texas A&M, CBS 2:30 p.m.: Oklahoma at Kansas, ESPN 2:30 p.m.: UCLA at Stanford, ESPN2 2:30 p.m.: BYY at Houston, ESPNews 2:30 p.m.: Maryland at Wake Forest, ESPNU 2:30 p.m.: Indiana at Michigan, BTN 6 p.m.: Arkansas at Alabama, ESPN 6 p.m.: LSU at Mississippi, ESPN2 6 p.m.: Iowa State at Baylor, ESPNU 6:30 p.m.: Southern Cal at Notre Dame, NBC, AM-890



-15 -11 -11 -11 -11 -11 -10 -10 -9 -9 -9 -9 -8 -8 -8 -8 -8 -8 -7 -7 -7 -7 -7 -7 -7 -7 -7 -6 -6 -6 -6 -6 -6 -6 -6 -6

NATIONAL CONFERENCE North W L T Pct PF Detroit 4 2 0 .667 162 Bears 4 2 0 .667 172 Green Bay 3 2 0 .600 137 Minnesota 1 4 0 .200 125 East W L T Pct PF Dallas 3 3 0 .500 183 Philadelphia 3 3 0 .500 166 Washington 1 4 0 .200 107 N.Y. Giants 0 6 0 .000 103 South W L T Pct PF New Orleans 5 1 0 .833 161 Carolina 2 3 0 .400 109 Atlanta 1 4 0 .200 122 Tampa Bay 0 5 0 .000 64 West W L T Pct PF Seattle 6 1 0 .857 191 San Francisco 4 2 0 .667 145 St. Louis 3 3 0 .500 141 Arizona 3 4 0 .429 133 AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF New England 5 1 0 .833 125 Miami 3 2 0 .600 114 N.Y. Jets 3 3 0 .500 104 Buffalo 2 4 0 .333 136 South W L T Pct PF Indianapolis 4 2 0 .667 148 Tennessee 3 3 0 .500 128 Houston 2 4 0 .333 106 Jacksonville 0 6 0 .000 70 North W L T Pct PF Cincinnati 4 2 0 .667 121 Baltimore 3 3 0 .500 134 Cleveland 3 3 0 .500 118 Pittsburgh 1 4 0 .200 88 West W L T Pct PF Kansas City 6 0 0 1.000 152 Denver 6 0 0 1.000 265 San Diego 3 3 0 .500 144 Oakland 2 4 0 .333 105

GOLF 10 a.m.: LPGA, KEB HanaBank Championship, second round, Golf Ch. (same-day tape) 1 p.m.: Champions Tour, Greater Hickory Classic, second round, Golf Ch/ 4 p.m.: PGA Tour, Shriners Hospitals for Children Open, third round, Golf Ch. 11:30 p.m.: European PGA Tour, Perth International, third round, Golf Ch. (delayed tape)

HOCKEY 6 p.m.: Toronto at Blackhawks, WGN, NHLN, AM-720 6 p.m.: NHL, Columbus at Washington, CSN 7 p.m.: AHL, Wolves at Milwaukee, WCUU

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 7:30 p.m.: Playoffs, American League Championship Series, Game 6, Detroit at Boston, Fox, AM-1000

SOCCER 6:40 a.m.: Premier League, Liverpool at Newcastle, NBCSN 8:55 a.m.: Premier League, Southampton at Manchester United, NBCSN 11:30 a.m.: Premier League, Manchester City at West Ham, NBC 1:30 p.m.: MLS, Seattle at Dallas, NBC 7 p.m.: MLS, Toronto at Fire, WPWR

WOMEN’S COLLEGE VOLLEYBALL 6:30 p.m.: Iowa St. at Texas, FSN


PA 140 161 114 158 PA 152 179 143 209 PA 103 68 134 101 PA 116 118 154 161 PA 97 117 135 157 PA 98 115 177 198 PA 111 129 125 116 PA 65 158 138 132

Thursday’s Game Seattle 34, Arizona 22 Sunday’s Games 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. Monday’s Game Minnesota at N.Y. Giants, 7:40 p.m. Open: New Orleans, Oakland

COLLEGE TOP 25 SCHEDULE Friday’s Game No. 8 Louisville vs. UCF, 8 p.m. Saturday’s Games No. 1 Alabama vs. Arkansas, 6 p.m. No. 2 Oregon vs. Washington State, 9 p.m. No. 3 Clemson vs. No. 5 Florida State, 7 p.m. No. 4 Ohio State vs. Iowa, 2:30 p.m. No. 6 LSU at Mississippi, 6 p.m. No. 7 Texas A&M vs. No. 24 Auburn, 2:30 p.m. No. 9 UCLA at No. 13 Stanford, 2:30 p.m. No. 11 South Carolina at Tennessee, 11 a.m. No. 12 Baylor vs. Iowa State, 6 p.m. No. 14 Missouri vs. No. 22 Florida, 11:21 a.m. No. 15 Georgia at Vanderbilt, 11 a.m. No. 16 Texas Tech at West Virginia, 11 a.m. No. 17 Fresno State vs. UNLV, 9 p.m. No. 18 Oklahoma at Kansas, 2:30 p.m. No. 20 Washington at Arizona State, 5 p.m. No. 21 Oklahoma State vs. TCU, 11 a.m. No. 23 Northern Illinois at Central Michigan, 2 p.m. No. 25 Wisconsin at Illinois, 7 p.m.


LPGA KEB HANABANK CHAMPIONSHIP At Sky 72 Golf Club, Ocean Course Incheon, South Korea Purse: $1.9 million Yardage: 6,364; Par: 72 (36-36) First Round Leaders Katherine Hull-Kirk 36-31—67 -5 Anna Nordqvist 33-34—67 -5 Ju Young Pak 34-33—67 -5 Amy Yang 32-35—67 -5 Caroline Hedwall 35-33—68 -4 Carlota Ciganda 35-34—69 -3 Ha-Neul Kim 34-35—69 -3 Brittany Lang 36-33—69 -3 Suzann Pettersen 35-34—69 -3 Jenny Shin 34-35—69 -3 Jiyai Shin 36-33—69 -3 Michelle Wie 35-34—69 -3 Natalie Gulbis 33-37—70 -2 Inbee Park 33-37—70 -2 Jane Park 35-35—70 -2 So Yeon Ryu 36-34—70 -2 Giulia Sergas 35-35—70 -2 Na Yeon Choi 33-38—71 -1 Jodi Ewart Shadoff 35-36—71 -1 Vicky Hurst 34-37—71 -1 Eun-Hee Ji 38-33—71 -1 Hyo Joo Kim 36-35—71 -1 Sei Young Kim 36-35—71 -1 Jessica Korda 37-34—71 -1 Meena Lee 35-36—71 -1 Brittany Lincicome 34-37—71 -1 Pernilla Lindberg 33-38—71 -1

CHAMPIONS GREATER HICKORY CLASSIC At Rock Barn Golf and Spa, Jones Course Conover, N.C. Purse: $1.6 million Yardage: 6,846; Par 70 (34-36) First Round Leaders Bernhard Langer 31-33—64 Dick Mast 30-34—64 Anders Forsbrand 32-32—64 John Riegger 35-30—65 Olin Browne 33-32—65 Mike Goodes 33-33—66 Brad Bryant 33-33—66 Mark Brooks 33-34—67 Bob Tway 33-34—67 Joel Edwards 32-35—67 John Inman 32-35—67 Joe Daley 34-33—67 Michael Allen 33-34—67 Russ Cochran 34-33—67 Colin Montgomerie 34-33—67 Tom Pernice Jr. 33-34—67 Mark McNulty 34-33—67 David Frost 32-35—67 Fred Funk 33-34—67 Willie Wood 32-35—67 Steve Elkington 33-35—68 Gil Morgan 33-35—68 Jim Gallagher, Jr. 34-34—68 Mark Calcavecchia 33-35—68 Kenny Perry 33-35—68 Loren Roberts 32-36—68 R.W. Eaks 33-36—69 Tom Byrum 33-36—69

7 p.m.: Wisconsin at Illinois, BTN, AM-560 7:07 p.m.: Florida St. at Clemson, ABC 9 p.m.: Washington at Oregon, FS1 9:30 p.m.: Oregon St. at California, ESPN1



At TPC Summerlin Las Vegas Purse: $6 million Yardage: 7,243; Par: 71 Second Round Leaders Webb Simpson 64-63—127 John Senden 65-66—131 Jeff Overton 63-68—131 Chesson Hadley 65-66—131 J.J. Henry 60-71—131 Jason Bohn 67-64—131 Ryan Moore 69-63—132 Russell Knox 67-65—132 Luke Guthrie 69-64—133 Stephen Ames 65-68—133 Brian Stuard 68-65—133 Ryo Ishikawa 67-66—133 Brendan Steele 67-67—134 Daniel Summerhays 66-68—134 Brian Davis 68-66—134 Morgan Hoffmann 67-67—134 Seung-Yul Noh 69-65—134 Freddie Jacobson 67-67—134 Kevin Stadler 70-65—135 Carl Pettersson 68-67—135 Jhonattan Vegas 68-67—135 Brice Garnett 67-68—135 Brendon Todd 67-68—135 James Driscoll 63-72—135 Jonathan Byrd 63-72—135 Greg Chalmers 67-68—135 Andrew Svoboda 68-67—135 Charley Hoffman 66-70—136 Harris English 69-67—136 David Toms 68-68—136 Vijay Singh 67-69—136 Kevin Penner 71-65—136 Ben Crane 68-68—136 Justin Hicks 71-65—136 Troy Matteson 67-69—136 Charles Howell III 67-69—136

* Preseason game


(25-23, 25-13)

Huntley Leaders: Kills- Lyman 6, Assists- DeWulf 15, Digs- Lyman 12

at Milwaukee 7 p.m. WCUU

8:45 p.m.: Champion Mike Alvarado (34-1-0) vs. Ruslan Provodnikov (22-2-0), for WBO junior welterweight title, HBO

Friday’s Games Rockford 4, Wolves 3 St. John’s 5, Hershey 1 Hartford 4, Manchester 3, SO Milwaukee 3, Grand Rapids 2 Binghamton 6, Syracuse 2 Springfield 5, Providence 2 Rochester 4, Toronto 1 W-B/Scranton 6, Adirondack 3 Lake Erie 3, Hamilton 2, SO Norfolk 2, Albany 1, SO Oklahoma City 4, Abbotsford 3 Texas 2, San Antonio 1 Saturday’s Games Wolves at Milwaukee, 7 p.m. Hershey at St. John’s, 5 p.m. Springfield at Adirondack, 6 p.m. Hartford at Portland, 6 p.m. Providence at Manchester, 6 p.m. W-B/Scranton at Worcester, 6 p.m. Iowa at Charlotte, 6 p.m. Syracuse at Binghamton, 6:05 p.m. Utica at Rochester, 6:05 p.m. Albany at Norfolk, 6:15 p.m. San Antonio at Texas, 7 p.m. Abbotsford at Oklahoma City, 7 p.m. Grand Rapids at Rockford, 7 p.m. Sunday’s Games Iowa at Charlotte, 12:30 p.m. W-B/Scranton at Manchester, 2 p.m. Binghamton at Bridgeport, 2 p.m. Hamilton at Toronto, 2 p.m. Portland at Worcester, 4 p.m. Abbotsford at Texas, 5 p.m.

-6 -6 -6 -5 -5 -4 -4 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -2 -2 -2 -2 -2 -2 -1 -1

at Oklahoma City* 8:30 p.m. CSN, ESPN

TORONTO 7:30 p.m. WPWR




at Florida 6:30 p.m. CSN AM-720

3 p.m.: NASCAR, Truck Series, Fred’s 250, FS1 5:30 p.m.: American Le Mans Series, Petit Le Mans, FS1 6 p.m.: IRL, Indy Lights, Lefty’s Kids Club 100, NBCSN (same-day tape) 7 p.m.: IRL, IndyCar, MAVTV 500, NBCSN

Friday’s Games Winnipeg 4, St. Louis 3, SO Phoenix at Anaheim (n) Saturday’s Games Toronto at Blackhawks, 6 p.m. Vancouver at Pittsburgh, noon Edmonton at Ottawa, 1 p.m. Colorado at Buffalo, 6 p.m. Nashville at Montreal, 6 p.m. Boston at Tampa Bay, 6 p.m. Minnesota at Florida, 6 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at New Jersey, 6 p.m. Carolina at N.Y. Islanders, 6 p.m. Columbus at Washington, 6 p.m. Detroit at Phoenix, 8 p.m. Calgary at San Jose, 9 p.m. Dallas at Los Angeles, 9:30 p.m. Sunday’s Games Vancouver at Columbus, 5 p.m. Nashville at Winnipeg, 7 p.m. Dallas at Anaheim, 7 p.m.



GA 18 19 13 16 10 21 31 24

NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss.



GA 13 14 22 20 21 20 35

GA 16 23 19 25 17 24 26 24

SUNDAY at Washington Noon Fox AM-780, FM-105.9

GA 10 19 18 22 20 20 17

*Qualified for state




NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct Toronto 4 1 .800 Brooklyn 4 1 .800 New York 2 2 .500 Philadelphia 1 3 .250 Boston 1 5 .167 Southeast Division W L Pct Miami 3 2 .600 Charlotte 3 2 .600 Washington 1 3 .250 Atlanta 1 3 .250 Orlando 1 4 .200 Central Division W L Pct Chicago 5 0 1.000 Cleveland 3 1 .750 Detroit 1 3 .250 Milwaukee 0 4 .000 Indiana 0 5 .000 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct New Orleans 5 0 1.000 Houston 3 1 .750 Dallas 2 2 .500 Memphis 2 2 .500 San Antonio 1 2 .333 Northwest Division W L Pct Oklahoma City 2 1 .667 Minnesota 2 1 .667 Portland 2 2 .500 Denver 2 2 .500 Utah 1 3 .250 Pacific Division W L Pct Sacramento 3 1 .750 L.A. Clippers 3 1 .750 Golden State 3 2 .600 Phoenix 2 2 .500 L.A. Lakers 2 4 .333

GB — — 1½ 2½ 3½ GB — — 1½ 1½ 2 GB — 1½ 3½ 4½ 5 GB — 1½ 2½ 2½ 3 GB — — ½ ½ 1½ GB — — ½ 1 2

Friday’s Games Bulls 103, Indiana 98 Golden State 115, L.A. Lakers 89

Memphis 97, Orlando 91 Portland at L.A. Clippers (n) Saturday’s Games Washington vs. New Orleans, 6 p.m. Dallas vs. Charlotte, 6:30 p.m. San Antonio at Miami, 6:30 p.m. Indiana at Cleveland, 6:30 p.m. Denver vs. L.A. Clippers, 9:30 p.m. Sunday’s Games Memphis at Atlanta, 2 p.m. Detroit at Orlando, 5 p.m. Boston vs. Minnesota, 5 p.m. Utah at Oklahoma City, 6 p.m. Sacramento at Portland, 8 p.m.

BULLS 103, PACERS 98 INDIANA (98) George 8-15 4-4 22, West 6-12 5-9 17, Hibbert 7-13 4-5 18, G.Hill 2-6 3-4 8, Granger 4-7 0-0 11, Stephenson 4-8 2-6 11, Mahinmi 2-4 1-2 5, Watson 0-3 1-1 1, S.Hill 0-1 0-0 0, Scola 1-5 3-4 5, Johnson 0-2 0-0 0, Copeland 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 34-76 23-35 98. CHICAGO (103) Deng 7-14 5-5 22, Boozer 2-7 5-6 9, Mohammed 1-1 0-0 2, Rose 9-15 10-13 32, Dunleavy 1-4 2-2 4, Hinrich 2-5 2-3 7, Gibson 5-10 3-4 13, Teague 2-3 4-6 8, Murphy 1-2 0-0 3, Snell 1-7 1-2 3, James 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 31-68 32-41 103. Indiana Chicago

29 21 25 23 — 98 21 22 34 26 —103

3-Point Goals-Indiana 7-17 (Granger 3-3, George 2-6, G.Hill 1-1, Stephenson 1-2, Johnson 0-1, S.Hill 0-1, Watson 0-3), Chicago 9-19 (Rose 4-7, Deng 3-4, Hinrich 1-1, Murphy 1-2, Dunleavy 0-1, Teague 0-1, Snell 0-3). Fouled Out-Stephenson, Murphy, Boozer. Rebounds-Indiana 52 (G.Hill, Stephenson 7), Chicago 48 (Deng, Snell 6). Assists-Indiana 21 (Stephenson 8), Chicago 22 (Rose 9). Total Fouls-Indiana 31, Chicago 29. Technicals-Boozer, Chicago defensive three second. A-21,783 (20,917).


AMERICAN LEAGUE All games televised by Fox Boston 3, Detroit 2 Saturday, Oct. 12: Detroit 1, Boston 0 Sunday, Oct. 13: Boston 6, Detroit 5 Tuesday, Oct. 15: Boston 1, Detroit 0 Wednesday, Oct. 16: Detroit 7, Boston 3 Thursday: Boston 4, Detroit 3 Saturday: Detroit (Scherzer 21-3) at Boston (Buchholz 12-1), 3:37 p.m. x-Sunday: Detroit at Boston, 7:07 p.m.

NATIONAL LEAGUE St. Louis 4, Los Angeles 2 Friday, Oct. 11: St. Louis 3, Los Angeles 2, 13 innings Saturday, Oct. 12: St. Louis 1, Los Angeles 0 Monday, Oct. 14: Los Angeles 3, St. Louis 0 Tuesday, Oct. 15: St. Louis 4, Los Angeles 2 Wednesday, Oct. 16: Los Angeles 6, St. Louis 4 Friday, Oct. 18: St. Louis 9, Los Angeles 0

GLANTZ-CULVER LINE Major League Baseball FAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG National League at St. Louis -155 Los Angeles American League at Boston -120 Detroit

LINE +145 +110

NCAA Football FAVORITE Pts O/U UNDERDOG at Virginia 2½(52½) Duke at Temple 2½ (60) Army Ohio 16 (57) at E. Michigan Ball St. 19½ (56) at W. Michigan N. Illinois 15½ (59) at Cent. Mich. at Michigan St. 27½(42½) Purdue at East Carolina 22½(53½) Southern Miss. Florida St. 3 (64) at Clemson Maryland 5½ (51) at Wake Forest Texas Tech 5½(57½) at West Virginia at Northwestern 12½(53½) Minnesota at Toledo 9½ (55) Navy at Cincinnati 14½(45½) UConn at Memphis 3½(45½) SMU at Wyoming 6½(67½) Colorado St. at Texas A&M 13½ (73) Auburn at Oregon 39½ (73) Washington St. at Michigan 9 (68½) Indiana at Georgia Tech 7½ (54) Syracuse Oregon St. 10½(69½) at California at Ohio St. 18 (55) Iowa at Alabama 29 (48½) Arkansas South Carolina 7½ (54) at Tennessee at Arizona St. 3½ (67) Washington North Texas 3½(53½) at La. Tech at S. Alabama 6½ (56) Kent St. Utah St. 10 (52) at New Mexico Florida 3 (44) at Missouri LSU 9½ (60) at Mississippi BYU 9½(62½) at Houston at Buffalo 19½ (47) UMass at Texas St. 16 (49) Georgia St. Akron 7 (44½) at Miami (Ohio) at Baylor 33 (76½) Iowa St. Oklahoma 22½ (49) at Kansas at Oklahoma St. 7½ (51) TCU at Stanford 5 (53½) UCLA at Notre Dame 3 (51) Southern Cal Rice 17½ (58) atNewMexicoSt. at Boise St. 23 (68½) Nevada Wisconsin 14 (56½) at Illinois Georgia 7 (61½) at Vanderbilt at Arizona 4 (59½) Utah at Fresno St. 25 (74½) UNLV

FAVORITE at Washington New England San Diego at Kansas City at Detroit at Miami at Philadelphia at Carolina at Atlanta San Francisco at Green Bay at Pittsburgh Denver at N.Y. Giants

NFL Sunday Pts O/U UNDERDOG Pk (50) Bears 3½(43½) at N.Y. Jets 7½(45½) at Jacksonville 6½ (40) Houston 2½ (47) Cincinnati 7½(42½) Buffalo 3 (55½) Dallas 6½ (42) St. Louis 7 (43) Tampa Bay 4 (40) at Tennessee 10 (45½) Cleveland 2 (41) Baltimore 6½(56½) at Indianapolis Monday 3½ (47) Minnesota

NHL FAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG at Pittsburgh -170 Vancouver at Ottawa -170 Edmonton Colorado -155 at Buffalo at Montreal -170 Nashville Boston -125 at Tampa Bay Minnesota -135 at Florida at New Jersey -110 N.Y. Rangers at N.Y. Islanders -135 Carolina at Washington -150 Columbus at Chicago -175 Toronto at Phoenix -115 Detroit at San Jose -280 Calgary at Los Angeles -190 Dallas

LINE +150 +150 +135 +150 +105 +115 -110 +115 +130 +155 -105 +230 +165

SOCCER MLS EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA x-Kansas City 16 10 7 55 45 29 x-New York 15 9 8 53 50 39 Houston 13 10 9 48 39 37 Montreal 13 12 7 46 48 47 Fire 13 12 7 46 44 47 Philadelphia 12 10 10 46 40 40 New England 12 11 9 45 45 36 Columbus 12 15 5 41 40 42 Toronto FC 5 16 11 26 29 46 D.C. 3 23 7 16 21 57 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. x- clinched playoff berth Friday’s Games Kansas City 1, D.C. United 0 Saturday’s Games Toronto FC at Fire, 7:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Montreal, 1 p.m. Seattle FC at FC Dallas, 1:30 p.m. Vancouver at Colorado, 5 p.m. Columbus at New England, 6:30 p.m. Real Salt Lake at Portland, 9:30 p.m. Sunday’s Games New York at Houston, 3 p.m. San Jose at Los Angeles, 8 p.m. Wednesday’s Game Chivas USA at Real Salt Lake, 8 p.m.


Page C6 • Saturday, October 19, 2013

Northwest Herald /



Bears’ injuries mean changes on special teams

Some risk comes with Abreu deal By DARYL VAN SCHOUWEN Chicago Sun-Times

By KEVIN FISHBAIN LAKE FOREST – The domino effect of Bears injuries will continue on Sunday in Washington, when the Bears play the Redskins. With Jon Bostic set for his first career NFL start at middle linebacker in place of D.J. Williams, the Bears promoted linebacker Jerry Franklin from the practice squad. If Bostic has to fill in for Williams, someone has to take his reps on special teams. “We’ve seen [Franklin] since the OTAs. He’s a young guy, he’s been working, active, and he’ll get some playing time, especially on special teams,” coach Marc Trestman said Friday. Franklin appeared in three games for the Bears last season and assisted on two special-teams tackles. He had an interception and tackle for loss this preseason. While the focus will be on Bostic’s play at linebacker, all these injuries do trickle down to make an impact on special teams. “[The young players have] got to step up and understand their roles. We’re moving some people around,” Trestman said. “And the guys who have been around have to do theirs as well, and that includes Robbie doing the kicking; Adam’s got to be great in his directional punting, all these things have to come together for us to do a good job.” The Redskins’ special teams have struggled, allowing 19.1 yards a punt return, including an 86-yard touchdown last week to the Cowboys’ Dwayne Harris. That’s an area the Bears can exploit, and will likely do so with some new players on the unit. Injury report: Cornerback Charles Tillman and tight end Martellus Bennett are listed as questionable for Sunday’s game against the Redskins with knee injuries, but they are expected to play. Officially, both players were listed as “limited” in Friday’s walkthrough, but Trestman said, “Everybody worked today.” James Anderson (back), Stephen Paea (toe), Major Wright (knee) and Anthony Walters (hamstring) are probable. For the Redskins, David Amerson (concussion) is listed as questionable. The 6-foot-1 corner leads the team with four passes defensed in his rookie campaign.

AP photo

The Cardinals celebrate Friday after winning Game 6 of the NL championship series against the Los Angeles Dodgers, 9-0, in St. Louis.


Cardinals storm into Fall Classic By R.B. FALLSTROM


The Associated Press ST. LOUIS – Carlos Beltran, Michael Wacha and the St. Louis Cardinals are going to the World Series – not even Clayton Kershaw could stop them this year. Beltran and the Cardinals stunned the Dodgers’ ace with a four-run third inning, Wacha was again magnificent on the mound and St. Louis advanced to its second World Series in three seasons by roughing up the Los Angeles Dodgers, 9-0, in Game 6 of the NL championship series Friday night. Wacha, a rookie, was selected MVP of the series after throwing 13 2/3 scoreless innings and beating Kershaw twice in the NLCS. Matt Carpenter sparked St. Louis’ big third inning with a one-out double on the 11th pitch of his atbat. Beltran singled him home and the Cardinals quickly removed all

World Series Game 1: St. Louis at AL champion, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, Fox the suspense surrounding a team that squandered a 3-1 series lead in the NLCS last fall against San Francisco. “I’m so happy right now. We did it as a team,” Beltran said. “We fought hard, we worked hard all season long and thank god we’re here.” Game 1 of the World Series is Wednesday at the winner of the ALCS between the Boston Red Sox and Detroit Tigers. The Cardinals won their 19th NL pennant and will be trying for their third title since 2006, last winning in 2011. The glamorous Dodgers, with the second-highest payroll in baseball at $220 million, failed to reach the World Series for the first time since winning it all in 1988.

White Sox general manager Rick Hahn and chairman Jerry Reinsdorf are receiving deserved applause for taking a $68 million chance on Cuban slugger Jose Abreu. Some of it is reserved, however, because of the risk that comes with a player with no major-league experience. There are pros and cons about the historic six-year deal, which is expected to be announced soon. The good: Abreu, who will be 27 on Opening Day, hits for big power – and average – and will fill impending voids at first base and in the middle of the order for the next six seasons. And he won’t cost the Sox a draft pick. The Sox regained respect from the baseball world and a wounded fan base that saw a tough-to-watch 99-loss season come to a close only three weeks ago. A half-dozen teams, including the Boston Red Sox and Texas Rangers, were in on Abreu, who chose the Sox for only a few dollars more than teams with more clout with better odds to win next season. Adding Abreu, arguably the most attractive free agent on the market, makes an instant impact while fitting into Hahn’s plan to build a successful team for the long term. It follows the addition of 22-year-old outfielder Avisail Garcia, who came in the Jake Peavy trade that pared payroll and made moves such as the Abreu signing possible. The bad: Some scouts had reservations about the 6-foot-3, 250-pound Abreu’s “average” bat speed and his ability to hit

hard stuff on the inner half of the strike zone and to adjust to offspeed pitches on the outer half. Abreu isn’t as athletic and fast as Cuban outfield stars Yasiel Puig and Yoenis Cespedes and is average, at best, defensively. “Cespedes and Puig kind of justified the money right away,” an American League scout said. “You hear a lot about Abreu’s not-great bat speed, but he has legitimate power. And the thing is, he’s experienced and polished, so he can step right in. And you hear good things about his makeup and personality.” Speaking of which, Abreu is the heir apparent to 37-year-old Paul Konerko, the No. 2 homerun and RBI guy in franchise history, whose production has fallen off All-Star-caliber norms in the last season and a half. The Sox aren’t thinking the signing of Abreu necessarily will signal the end for Konerko, who will talk with Reinsdorf and Hahn in November, as planned all along. They will find a place for him if he wishes, but they would have to find a way to carry three first basemen/designated hitters while wanting to field a roster that is more flexible than in 2013. Notes: Hahn said he expects to have a hitting coach within the next couple of weeks. Jim Thome is not believed to be a candidate. ... The Sox sent left-handed pitcher David Purcey outright to Class AAA Charlotte. • Daryl Van Schouwen is a sports reporter for the Chicago Sun-Times who can be reached at dvanschouwen@suntimes. com

Bears didn’t offer Melton long-term, big $$ deal • ARKUSH Continued from page C1 Marvin Austin was a 2011 second-round pick of the Giants, but they cut him after one year. The team that is currently 26th in the league against the run and dead last rushing the quarterback doesn’t want him. Miami just cut him, too. I’d have no problem if the Bears kicked the tires with a workout, but also no problem if they don’t. Jay Ratliff was released in Dallas for a failed physical. I’d love to have the old Jay Ratliff, but apparently that guy’s not available.

3. Mark Leinhart asked what happens to players such as Henry Melton, who bet on themselves and lose. Mark, I assume, Henry Melton is referring to Melton not getting a longer-term deal with some security from the Bears. I’m afraid the question is flawed, as my sources tell me the Bears never offered a “good money” long-term deal that had any more money guaranteed than the $9-plus million Melton is getting under the franchise tag. And he had no opportunity to shop himself because he had the tag. Melton basically took what the Bears were offering, he will collect the full amount of the contract and, if he’s smart, will never have to work another day in his life. His football future is up to how he rebounds from reconstructive surgery on his ACL and knee. If he can come back 95 to 100 percent, he may have to play on a shorter money, one-year deal in 2014, but he’ll still have a crack at one more big deal if he plays well. • Hub Arkush covers the Bears for Shaw Media and Write to him at

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Page E3

Saturday, October 19, 2013 Northwest Herald

Breaking news @

Business Journal editor: Brett Rowland •



Management principles focus of MCC series

28.00 15399.65

51.13 3914.28

11.35 1744.50


$100.79 a barrel +$0.12



Abbott Labs AbbVie AGL Resources Allstate


37.29 +0.12 48.33 +0.16 46.44 +0.26 53.87 -0.08 508.89 +4.39 63.19 +0.44 34.61 +0.17 69.73 +0.67 66.00 -1.24 76.83 +0.07 38.78 +0.23 47.04 -0.44 63.27 -0.33 18.28 -0.04 41.31 -0.08 28.75 -0.29 87.55 +0.07 54.22 +2.01 17.53 +0.07 35.89 +0.23 1011.41 +122.61 31.75 -0.55 173.78 -1.05 54.30 +0.09 53.93 -0.03 53.69 -0.09 19.52 +0.21 95.20 -0.27 34.96 +0.04 14.83 -0.07 60.81 -0.11 14.65 +0.21 83.01 +0.43 16.58 -0.08 33.36 -0.02 56.39 +1.89 101.59 +1.19 16.07 +0.06 7.39 -0.68 64.67 -0.19 30.92 -0.23 75.71 -0.07 58.59 -0.17 42.45 -0.02 43.42 +0.06

Apple AptarGroup AT&T Bank of Montreal Baxter CME Group Coca-Cola Comcast Covidien Dean Foods Dow Chemical Exelon Exxon Facebook Ford General Motors Google Hillshire IBM JPMorganChase Kohl’s Kraft Foods Group Live Nation McDonald’s Microsoft Modine Moto Solutions OfficeMax Pepsi Pulte Homes Safeway Sears Holdings Snap-On Southwest Air. Supervalu Target United Contint. Wal-Mart Walgreen Waste Mgmt. Wintrust Fincl.




Gold Silver Copper

1314.20 21.90 3.289

-8.80 -0.047 -0.008

Grain (cents per bushel) Close

Corn Soybeans Oats Wheat

441.50 1291.25 335.75 705.75



Live cattle Feeder cattle Lean hogs

132.025 166.80 87.90

H. Rick Bamman –

Job seekers file into the McHenry County College 2013 fall job fair Friday. Fifty-nine area employers were there seeking temporary, part-time and full-time employees.

Growing frustrated Even as unemployment rates fall, job seekers struggle By JIM DALLKE CRYSTAL LAKE – Bill Wevik has gone down this road before. The Woodstock resident was at McHenry County College’s last job fair in April, but it didn’t get him any closer to a full-time job. Since then, he has utilized nearly every avenue possible to find employment. He looks online at, Career Builder and checks Craigslist twice a day. He has met with every temp agency in the county and frequently drops off his résumé at office buildings. He has taken welding classes at MCC, a skill he hopes will make him more employable. But he has yet to get an offer above minimum wage. As Wevik’s job search approached the one-year mark, he was back at MCC Friday for the college’s fall job fair hoping for better results. “I’ve got a house, mortgage, credit cards, car payment – just like anyone else,” Wevik said. “I can’t take minimum wage. I need something a little more. If you want to move to a [better paying job] you better have a few letters after your name, or a skill. And I’m talking a good skill. That’s why I said I’ll become a welder.” Fifty-nine companies with a variety of full-time, part-time and internship positions attended the job fair looking for qualified candidates. McHenry County’s unemployment rate fell to 7.6 percent in August, down from 7.9 percent a year ago, according to preliminary figures from the Illinois Department of Employment Security. But many residents are still struggling to find jobs or seeking higher-paying ones. Many job hunters had a hopeful, yet skeptical, outlook. “You see people quiver because everybody’s frightened about losing

McHENRY – McHenry County College’s Workforce Community and Business Programs will partner with Development Dimensions International to offer training to the leaders of organizations. DDI curriculum and certified instructors will be used for the Performance Management Series scheduled from 8 a.m. to noon Tuesdays, Oct. 22, Nov. 5, Nov. 19 and Dec. 3. The Performance Management Series starts off with “Hi-Impact Feedback and Listening” on Tuesday. In the workplace, these skills help participants optimize and sustain their own and their associates’ performance. On Nov. 5, “Managing Performance Problems” helps build leader’s skills in handling chronic performance or work-habit problems or serious misconduct. “Reviewing Performance Progress” on Nov. 19 will assist leaders to review employee progress toward achieving expectations and goals. Finally, “Motivating Others” on Dec. 3 will help leaders create an environment that allows individuals and work groups achieve their potential. This series course fee is $527, which includes all materials. Use series course ID: NTL C24 001 to register. The individual courses also are available for registration. To register, call the MCC Registration Office at 815-4558588. For information, contact the MCC Shah Center at 815-455-8593 or shahcenter@

Studio 2015 to host self-taught goldsmith

H. Rick Bamman –

Bill Wevik of Woodstock talks to a company representative Friday at the McHenry County College fall job fair. Wevik has been looking for a job for more than a year. their job,” said Wendelin Wagner, who was laid off from her clerical position at an electrical company in November. She has bounced around from a variety of temp jobs since then, and she’s noticed just how cut-throat the economy has made employees. “It’s like, here I come (into a new job), I do have qualifications, and people think, ‘She may take my job.’ So there’s a lot of bitter people. There’s a lot of scared people. And there’s people that will work an extra two hours and don’t ask to get paid for it. Well I’m sorry. I don’t feel that way.” Finding a job that is not only fulltime, but also pays well and is in a specific field has been the struggle for many unemployed area residents. And as companies look to fill vacancies with experienced workers, those with little experience have

found it hard to get hired. “It’s hard if you don’t have experience,” said Diane Foreman, who is working at a retail store but looking to break into the medical field. “In my case, I’ve only done retail and customer service for 30 years. Nobody’s willing to give you a chance if you don’t have 2 to 5 years of experience. I’m hoping somebody one day will give me a chance.” “You won’t get experience if nobody gives you [a chance],” said Ellie Cueto, who moved to the U.S. from the Philippines last year and has a degree in computer science. “It’s hard because sometimes I get refused [by employers] and I’m not given a chance because my degree didn’t come from the U.S.”


WOODSTOCK – Studio 2015 Jewelry will host jewelry designer Alishan Halebian from 2 to 7 p.m. Oct. 25 and from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Oct. 26. A self-taught goldsmith, Halebian creates designs that merge contemporary style with classical art elements. His inspiration comes from his Armenian heritage, African art and modern sculpture. His jewelry is made in 18 karat gold, sterling silver, platinum and palladium, along with diamonds and gemstones, and all items are produced in his California studio, according to a news release from Studio 2015 Jewelry. He has won awards, including designer of the year from the Contemporary Jewelry Design Group. Halebian will bring his collection to Studio 2015 Jewelry, 11701 Catalpa Lane, Woodstock. For information, visit or call 815-337-2015.

– From local reports


-1.50 -2.00 +4.00 +19.75 Change

+0.25 -0.10 -0.55

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Business blog The Business Scene blog is your connection to McHenry County’s business information today. Visit blogs/business.

After shutdown, a season of uncertainty for stores By ANNE D’INNOCENZIO The Associated Press NEW YORK – Will Washington be the Grinch who stole Christmas? After weeks of bickering between Congress and the White House, President Barack Obama on Wednesday signed into law a plan that ended a partial 16-day government shutdown and suspended the nation’s debt limit until early next year. But the measure, which comes just weeks ahead of the holiday shopping season, only temporarily averts a potential default on U.S. debt that could send the nation into a recession. Retailers hope that short-term uncertainty won’t stop Americans from spending during the busiest shopping period of the year, but they’re fearful that it will. “I am not nervous, but I am mindful,” said Jay Stein, chairman of Stein Mart, a 300-store chain that sells home goods and clothing. “The biggest enemy of consumer confidence is uncertainty.”

Retailers and industry watchers say Washington gridlock already has caused shoppers to hold back on purchases. The number of people going into stores nationwide dropped 7.5 percent for the week that ended Oct. 5 and 7.1 percent during the following week compared with a year ago, according to ShopperTrak, which measures foot traffic at 40,000 retail outlets across the country. Men’s clothier Jos. A. Bank Clothiers and furniture chain Ethan Allen said their customers cut back in recent weeks. And auto sales, which had been strong, trailed off last week, with experts blaming Washington lawmakers. Retailers say the agreement that lawmakers approved, which funds the government until Jan. 15 and gives the Treasury the ability to borrow above its limit until Feb. 7, may not be enough to alleviate shoppers’ concerns. Robert N. Wildrick, chairman of Jos. A. Bank, which has 623 U.S. stores, said retailers can’t afford more uncertainty during the holi-

day shopping season. “The more this nonsense goes on .... the more scared (consumers) become,” he said. Even before the stalemate in Washington, retailers had reasons to be cautiously optimistic about the holiday season, which accounts for up to 40 percent of retailers’ annual revenue. While the job and housing markets are improving, that hasn’t yet translated into sustained spending increases among shoppers. But retailers spend money on ads, order additional inventory and add sales staff during the holidays hoping shoppers will spending freely. If they don’t, stores have to discount, which eats away profits. The National Retail Federation, the nation’s largest retail group, had forecast in early October that sales would climb 3.9 percent in November and December to $602.12 billion, higher than last year’s 3.5 percent gain. But the forecast didn’t account for the prolonged shutdown. Jack Kleinhenz, chief economist for the Washington, D.C.-based group, told The Associated Press

that he may lower the projection after he sifts through retail sales and jobs data, reports that had been delayed because of the shutdown. The uncertainty could hurt sales. “It’s like having an ongoing fever that you would like to shake but just doesn’t go away,” Kleinhenz said. “That causes a backup in decisionmaking from consumers and businesses.” Take Nino Rodriguez, who was already planning to cut back spending on gifts for his four children ages 3 to 21 by about 25 percent to $1,500 as he juggles stagnant wage gains with college tuition costs. Now, the Chicagoan plans to cut another $500 from the holiday budget because of uncertainty. In particular, he’s concerned about having government aid checks suspended for teenage sons who have special needs. “The doomsday clock is just one second less than what it was before,” said Rodriguez, who works in the hospitality business. “All this just heightens our awareness of spending.”


Page E2 • Saturday, October 19, 2013

Northwest Herald /

What you should know about Roth IRA conversions The Roth IRA can be an exciting way to save for your future retirement needs. If you earn income (or are married to someone who does and file jointly), you may be able to contribute to a Roth IRA – even if you participate in a qualified employer-sponsored retirement plan where you work or are over age 70½. A Roth IRA is a flexible way to potentially build substantial retirement balances, to provide future tax-free income or to help accumulate possible significant assets, free from income taxes, for your heirs. Since it also offers a broad range of investments, there may never have been a more attractive way to accumulate assets. If you are within or under the modified adjusted gross income limits, you can make nondeductible annual contributions to a Roth IRA. Contributing to a Roth IRA can be a viable alternative if you have been making nondeductible traditional IRA contributions. All potential earnings growth in these accounts may be distributed from the Roth IRA income-tax and penalty-free if you are at least age 59½ and have had the account for more than five tax years or as a result of you death, disability or being a qualified firsttime homebuyer. Your tax adviser and your financial adviser can help you determine whether a Roth IRA offers you advantages over a traditional IRA. Conversion to a Roth IRA: Anyone is able to convert as the earnedincome and tax-filing-status eligibility limits have been removed. Converting an existing traditional IRA allows you to reposition your current tax-deferred traditional IRA

VIEWS Patrick O’Connor to a tax-free Roth IRA by paying ordinary income tax, but without the 10 percent penalty tax, on the entire taxable amount converted. You will pay federal, and possibly state, income tax on these sums, except amounts attributed to aftertax contributions. Taxes are due in the year the conversion takes place. Once the conversion to the Roth IRA is completed, your tax-free earnings potential is maximized. Eligible rollover distributions from an employer-sponsored retirement plan balance can be directly rolled to a Roth IRA. These conversions can be made through a direct rollover of before-tax or after-tax money from the plan to the Roth IRA, or an amount can be distributed from the plan and rolled over to the Roth IRA within 60 days. A Roth conversion of after-tax amounts will not be taxable income. Any pre-tax amount converted will be included in the IRA holder’s gross income for the year. Due to the complex nature of this strategy, seek advice from your tax adviser. Whether to convert to a Roth IRA can be a difficult decision, since the action may involve the current payment of significant income tax. There are four factors that are critical in determining the value of a conversion to a Roth IRA: • Your expected tax bracket in retirement. If you expect to be in the same or a higher tax bracket, when you distribute the funds from your Roth IRA, than you are today,

there may be value in considering a conversion. • Availability of funds to pay income taxes. The benefits of a conversion are increased if the income taxes can be paid out of non-IRA assets. One way to manage your tax liability might be to stagger conversions over a number of years, thereby limiting the amount of tax due in any one tax year. • The accumulation period. The longer the assets in the Roth IRA can be left untouched, the greater the benefit of tax-free accumulation. • Investment return. The greater the investments return on assets in your Roth IRA, the larger the taxfree accumulation and the bigger the benefit to you. Rules for Distribution: Roth IRAs have two types of distributions, qualified and nonqualified distributions. A qualified Roth distribution is one that meets two requirements: a five-year waiting period and age 59 ½, or as a result of your death, disability or being a qualified first-time homebuyer. The five-year waiting period for qualified distributions begins for all of the individual’s Roth IRAs on Jan. 1 of the first taxable year for which the Roth IRA is initially funded and ends Dec. 31 of the fifth year. Qualified Roth distributions are not subject to income tax or the additional 10 percent tax on early distributions. A nonqualified distribution is one that does not meet the requirements. Does that mean nonqualified distributions are subject to tax and the pre 59½ penalty? Not necessarily. Unlike traditional IRAs, there are ordering rules when taking distributions from a Roth. Annual Roth IRA contributions are the first amounts

Continued from page E1 Chris Manrose was manning the Country Financial booth at Friday’s job fair and said his company was only looking to fill an unpaid marketing internship position, but the company is “always looking for good financial reps,” he said. “I don’t really know that we’re looking to hire and expand, but there are positions that are opening up because people are moving up in the company and we’re looking

S&P 500 pushes further into record territory

Arne Gjoen, one of the first to arrive at the job fair, said he wants to find a manufacturing job. “My sister is about ready to kick me out of her house,” he said. “Right now, I’m just trying to see if there’s a job out there that not only am I looking for, but also that I can hold and maintain. I’m hopeful, but I still have my doubts.” The job fair was held in partnership with the McHenry County Workforce Network and included workshops on résumés and interview skills.

to refill positions,” Manrose said. “In this economy, there hasn’t been a lot of expansion. It’s been kind of stagnant as far as our growth office-wise.” However, healthcare products producer Covidien was looking to fill full-time positions as the company has recently expanded. “With our expansion we’re filling 100 or so positions throughout this project,” Covidien representative Kimberly Reed said. “We have a lot of positions open.” Wonder Lake resident

with a Roth IRA; this optimizes your opportunity to build tax-free wealth. Your spouse beneficiary has the right to roll over your Roth IRA and to treat it as his or her own, meaning they are not subject to RMDs either. This may allow for an additional period of tax-free compounding of potential earnings that can help a family grow their wealth. If distributions are taken, the ordering rules discussed above will apply. However, if the surviving spouse has other Roth IRAs that pre-date this rollover, their previous Roth IRA five-year rule will apply to all Roth IRAs now owned by the survivor. Your nonspouse beneficiary should start RMDs the year after the year of your death if they want to take advantage of the stretch IRA strategy. The way you invest for your retirement is a very important financial decision. For help in determining whether a Roth IRA should be part of your investment strategy, talk with your financial adviser. Qualified Roth IRA distributions are not subject to state and local taxation in most states and are federally tax-free provided a Roth IRA has been open for at least five years and the owner has reached age 59 ½ or meets other requirements. Nonqualified distributions may be subject to income tax and an additional 10 percent early-distribution penalty. • Patrick S. O’Connor is the managing principal, senior financial adviser, PIM portfolio manager and a chartered retirement planning counselor at Wells Fargo Advisors Financial Network in Algonquin. He can be reached at 847-458-0142, or www.


Unemployed look for signs of hope • FRUSTRATED

distributed. Distributions of annual contributions are always tax-free and penalty-free, at any time. Second amounts distributed from a Roth IRA, after all annual Roth contributions are depleted, are converted funds. Roth IRA distributions representing converted amounts are not subject to taxation, since taxes were paid at conversion. Once assets are converted to a Roth, penalty-free distributions of those converted amounts are available after a five-year holding period (beginning with the year of each conversion) or age 59½ has been obtained, whichever is first. Before that, a distribution of converted amounts is subject to a 10 percent penalty, unless an exception applies. Roth IRA earnings are the last amounts distributed. Any distributions of earnings are tax-free and penalty-free after five years and the owner has attained age 59½, or as a result of death, disability or a first-time homebuyer exception. Earnings, if they are taken earlier, are subject to ordinary income tax and the 10 percent penalty, unless an exception applies. The exceptions to the 10 percent penalty are for age 59½, death, disability, eligible medical expenses, certain unemployed individuals’ health insurance premiums, limited first-time homebuyer, qualified higher education expenses, Substantially Equal Periodic Payments, Roth conversion, qualified reservist, or IRS levy. The Roth IRA imposes no requirements for distributions due to age. Additionally, remember that unlike the traditional IRA, taking required minimum distributions is not necessary during your lifetime

NEW YORK – The Standard & Poor’s 500 index is rising further into record territory as investors turn their attention from politics to profits. General Electric, Morgan Stanley and Google all rose after reporting higher profits than financial analysts were expecting. Google topped $1,000 a share for the first time. Traders were relieved Washington reached a deal Wednesday to avoid a U.S. debt default and reopen the government after a partial shutdown that

ran 16 days. The S&P 500 rose 11 points, or 0.7 percent, to 1,744 Friday, its second record close in as many days. The Dow Jones industrial average rose 28 points, or 0.2 percent, to 15,399. The Nasdaq composite was up 51 points, or 1.3 percent, at 3,914. The gains were broad. Volume was heavy at 3.6 billion shares.

Morgan Stanley 3Q profit almost doubles NEW YORK – Investment bank Morgan Stanley’s third-quarter earnings almost doubled as the

firm’s stock sales and trading revenue rose. The bank earned $1.01 billion from July to September after stripping out an accounting charge. That compares with earnings of $560 million a year earlier. That profit works out to 50 cents per share before the charge, compared with 28 cents per share in the same period a year earlier. Financial analysts polled by FactSet expected earnings of 40 cents. Analysts generally strip out one-time items.

– From wire reports


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a lot of dough gets thrown around See 51-Across Fuel for a warp drive engine on “Star Trek” Resignation exclamation Sleep aid, for some BMW of North America and others: Abbr. Zip around a field? Makes happen Assistant played by Bruce Lee Wanting for nothing “Celebrity Jeopardy!” show, briefly Took revenge on Broadview ___, O. Become stiff Get by force of will? Punk’s cousin


1 Where

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53 56 58

59 61 62 63

Info about a person’s education and work history Smooths Follows a military order Their habits give them away Follows a military order Time of long journées Lets go through Brief albums, in brief Needing hand cream, maybe With 11-Across, biblical woman who met a bad end Board “That gives me an idea …” First spaceman’s first name Setting for “The Misfits” Polo competitor “My bad” Musical production
















Symbols of sharpness

DOWN 1 One

with promotional potential 2 “___ Steps” (Christian best seller) 3 “10” is inscribed on it 4 Temple imperfection 5 Subject of the 2012 book “Circle of Treason” 6 Porter created by Burroughs 7 Winnebago relatives 8 “Incorrect!” 9 Babes in the woods? 10 Smartphone preceded by the Pre 11 Do the impossible, metaphorically 12 Anxious 13 It’s never wrong 14 Standard breakup creation 23 Temptation for Luke Skywalker 25 Follow the sun? 27 Sniffs out 28 First capital of the Last Frontier 30 Like some fogs 31 Ham’s handoff 32 Name associated with a mobster or a monster 33 Skyscraper component 34 Brief period of darkness? 35 Eager

Edited by Will Shortz 1









No. 0914 10







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Event with unmarked choices Trial lawyer who wrote “O.J.: The Last Word” Basidium-borne body Adjective on taco truck menus Crumple


“Can’t Believe Your ___” (1988 Neil Young song)


Drink said to have originated on Lesbos


Titles for distinguished Indians


Main character in “The Paper Chase,” e.g.


Cousin of a congo eel




See, in Santiago

For answers, call 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 a minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800-814-5554. Annual subscriptions are available for the best of Sunday crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. AT&T users: Text NYTX to 386 to download puzzles, or visit for more information. Online subscriptions: Today’s puzzle and more than 2,000 past puzzles, ($39.95 a year). Share tips: Crosswords for young solvers:

To subscribe to the Northwest Herald, call (815) 459-8118.

By PHILLIP ALDER Newspaper Enterprise Association

Don Marquis, a novelist, poet, newspaper columnist and playwright who died in 1937, said, “A pessimist is a person who has had to listen to too many optimists.” A bridge expert is a person who listens to his opponents, whether they are optimists or pessimists, and uses that information to his beneit. In this deal, look at the auction and the East cards. South is in four hearts. West leads a fourth-highest spade two. How should East plan the defense? South’s sequence of clubs - hearts - hearts showed (at least) ive hearts and six clubs. If South had had equal length in his two suits, he would have responded one heart, not two clubs. After that, it was nigh impossible for South to pass out three no-trump, which would have made. And it was understandable that North went for the major-suit game instead of correcting to ive clubs, which would also have come home here. West’s spade-two lead is from a four-card suit. This means that South has two spades to go with his ive

hearts and six clubs; he must be void in diamonds. Similarly, East knows that West is void in clubs. South’s best chance is to win with the spade ace and to call for the heart jack, feigning taking a inesse in the suit. But East should not fall for it. He should win with his ace and return the club nine, his highest being a suit-preference signal asking for a spade return. West ruffs and leads a spade. East takes the trick and gives his partner a second ruff for down one.

Contact Phillip Alder at


Northwest Herald /

Health Care

Crystal Lake 3BR, 1.5BA


Animal Shelter Worker

Multi-specialty medical practice in McHenry, IL looking for a FT receptionist with 2 + years exp. Familiarity with EMR systems is a plus. Hours may vary depending on scheduling needs and requires a min. of one late evening each week and one Saturday a month. Please email: or Fax: 815-759-3807

Work with Cats, Dogs and Farm Animals at a no kill animal shelter. Must be dependable, like animals and like to clean. Apply in person between 11am-4pm Mon.-Sun.

St. Francis Animal Shelter

12300 116th St. Kenosha, WI. Just over IL/WI border Banking

UNIVERSAL BANKER Looking for FT Universal Banker at a fast growing local community bank who is motivated & career oriented. EOE Send resume to:

CDL DELIVERY DRIVER CDL Class B with air brake endorsement required. Overnight hours Sunday through Friday. Job is labor intensive & must be able to do heavy lifting. Located West of Elgin. Salaried position. Call 847-464-5458 for more details on application process.

JOB FAIR Due to growth and expansion R&L Spring and Medicoil will be hosting a job fair at our...

Medicoil Facility 1001 Geneva Parkway, Lake Geneva, WI.

Thursday, October 17th 4pm to 7pm & Saturday, October 19th 10am to 1pm We Currently Have Openings On st


1 and 2 Shifts Machine Operators Laser Welders Quality Technicians Swiss Screw Machine Operators Entry Level Operators Tool Room Machinist Centerless Grinder Future opportunities may include professional and administrative opportunities please stop by to learn more.

Dispatch Coordinator

Education Kiddie Campus Childcare located in McHenry, IL is now seeking a Teacher qualified person for afternoons and evenings. The hours will be 2:30pm to 8:00pm. Director qualified a plus. For information call Jackie or Bonnie at


LOST - MALE SIBERIAN HUSKY Red & White "Sled Dog" 8 years old, neutered. Wearing black collar with tags. Friendly. Answers to "Fred". Lost between Woodstock and Harvard. Rte 14 / Deep Cut / Paulsen Rd. Please call 24/7. 815-790-6107. REWARD!!!

PT Positions


Small bldg, $800/mo, no pets/ smoking. Heat incl, near metra. Garage available. 815-344-5797 nd

Crystal Lake. 1BR 2 floor. Walk to train. Available immediately. $700/mo. Agent owned. 140 Ellsworth. 847-274-7717 Crystal Lake: 1BR, 2nd flr of duplex, close to downtown, $750/mo., no pets, 815-477-1093

WOODSTOCK FALL SPECIAL 2BR APTS Starting @ $750 Autumnwood Apt. Elevator Building 815-334-9380

1 acre, 3BR, 1.5BA, dinette, lrg 2 car gar., Pet with deposit. $1100/mo. 815-291-9456

Part time. Spring Grove area. Must be experience with good references. 815-675-6676. Don't See What You're Looking For Today? Check Back Tomorrow! Never The Same Paper Twice! Northwest Classified 800-589-8237

LOST: BEANY 2 year old male Yellow Lab mix. Red collar. Lost Tuesday, October 15, 2013. Route 176 and Terra Cotta Rd, Crystal Lake. Very timid. Do not approach or chase, as he may run in fear.

If seen, please call 815-260-8673 or 815-355-2354

$795/mo + sewer,1st & sec dep. Managing Broker Owned. Call Shawn 224-577-5521

Woodstock: 1, 2, & 4BR, main floor & lndry, $710 & up, Broker Owned 815-347-1712

ISLAND LAKE 1 BEDROOM Heat incl, no pets, $700/mo. 847-526-4435

ISLAND LAKE 2 BEDROOM Quiet building, no pets. $825 + sec. 847-526-4435

Island Lake Luxury Apt. Spacious 2BR, 2BA, D/W. W/D, C/A. Approx 1000 sq ft. $875/mo & up. 847-875-7985

MARENGO CLEAN, QUIET 2BR 1st floor, heat and water included. Cat found 10/13/13. West side of Wonder Lake near Thompson Road. Call 312-953-1115 for details.




May the Sacred Heart of Jesus be adored, glorified, loved and preserved throughout the world now and forever. Sacred Heart of Jesus, pray for us. St. Jude, worker of miracles, pray for us. St. Jude, helper of the helpless, pray for us.

Heider's Berry Farm

No pets, $775/mo + security. 815-477-0361 Marengo: 610 E. Grant Hwy. & 1060 Briden Dr., 1BR $600-$645 or 2BR $700-$780 Roberto 773-317-3364 Sandra 815-568-6672

815-759-1900 /

Crystal Lake CONDO For Rent 2 BR, 2 Full Bathroom, First Floor. Newly Remodeled. W/D and DW in unit. 1100SF! Nice location close to everything. Call Zak for details: 630-740-8059

Mon-Fri 8am-4:30pm Salary: $15-$18 per hour Immediate opening for a motivated candidate with proven work skills and ethics. Candidate must have deep knowledge of Microsoft office suite applications. Requires ability to expedite purchasing paperwork, process and monitor open orders and invoices. Ability to multi task and work in a team environment is a must. Superior communication and organizational skills, paying close attention to detail is also a must for this position. Previous purchasing or manufacturing experience not necessary but would be a plus. We offer excellent wages / benefits, including, Medical, Dental, Life insurance, matching 401(k), and more! Pre-employment physical and drug screen are required. Send/fax/email resume to:

Ex-Tech Plastics, Inc. 11413 Burlington Road, PO Box 576 Richmond, IL 60071 Email:

Fax: 847-829-8193

YOUTH CARE WORKER aka MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST Allendale Association, a Child Welfare, Mental Health and Special Education facility currently has full time rotating second shift positions for Youth Care Workers aka Mental Health Specialists at our Allendale - Daisy's North Chicago location and our Main Campus in Lake Villa to work actively with high end “at risk” children & adolescents ages 8 to 18 years of age within our Residential Units. Ideal candidate will have a Bachelor's Degree in Psychology, Sociology, Social Work, or related Human Service field, or 5 years of related equivalent social service experience, Per DCFS regulations, must have valid driver's license w/good driving record and be at least 21 years of age. We offer a competitive salary, excellent benefits and a generous education assistance program. Please visit to download application and send with a copy of your resume to:

ALLENDALE ASSOCIATION Attn: HR Dept, P.O. Box 1088, Lake Villa, IL 60046 Fax: 847-356-0290 AA/EEO

McHenry 1BR, w/1 car gar , deck, fireplace, $825/mo. Broker owned 815-347-1712

McHenry Patriot Estates & Prairie Lake Townhomes Ask About our 1BR Special 2BR Starting at $1250.00.

McHenry $199 Move-In Special Large 1BR, from $699. 2BR, 1.5BA from $799. Appl, carpet and laundry. 815-385-2181 McHenry -1 & 2BR some utilities included, balcony $750 & UP Broker Owned 815-347-1712


HANDYMAN Polish Lady Cleaning Large or Small, I can do it all 815-382-5614 FREE ESTIMATES


4BR, 1.5BA, Managing Broker Owned. $1300/mo + sec. Pets ok w/dep. Call Shawn 224-577-5521


McHenry ~ 2BR Brick Ranch

Appls, W/D, patio & deck, prvt entrance. Starting @ $745-$875. Garage avail. 815-455-8310

Huntley Newer 2BR, 1BA TH Sun City. Exc cond, attach garage. $1140/mo. 708-456-1620

Lake In The Hills Beautiful 2BR Condo ~ 2 bath, D/W, A/C, W/D in unit, garage, tennis, basketball. $1035/mo. 224-633-5049

Richmond. 1BR Condo. Pool, Fitness Ctr avail. $625/mo+sec dep & Electricity. 847-356-9691 WAUCONDA LAKE FRONT 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath, Fireplace, Heat & Central Air Included No Pets $1,100.00 per mo & Sec Deposit Call after 10:00AM 773-759-1242 Woodstock. Sunny 2BR, 2.5BA. Vaulted ceiling. All appls. 2 car gar Bsmnt, Patio. $1150/mo. 815-382-0828

Harvard nice duplex, 1 & 2BR, all utilities included, $600-$850, Broker Owned 815-814-3700


Say this prayer nine times a day, on the eighth day your prayers will be answered. It has never been known to fail. Publication must be promised.

1.5BA, 1st floor laundry room. basement, 2 car garage. $1050 + sec. 815-568-6311



1 & 2 Bedrooms

❤Ceremonies of the Heart❤

W/D and Fitness Center 815/363-0322

Rev Anne 847-431-4014 Weddings, Blessings, Memorials, Christenings

Woodstock -1BR, Den, Utility Rm Close to Sq, living rm, kit, no pets/ smoking. $725/mo + utilities, sec + ref required. 815-338-1734

WOODSTOCK 3 BEDROOM 1.5 Bath, A/C, Stove, Refrigerator, Garage, No Pets. Broker Owned. 847-683-7944 HURRY!!

CAPRON – 2 BR / 1 Bath, partially finished basement, 2 car garage 135 Morning Sun Trail, Capron. $1200/month. Call 815-560-1916

POLISH LADY will clean your Home/Office. FREE ESTIMATES. Great References. 224-858-4515

Steve's Interior Painting & Remodeling

Crystal Lake 3BR, 1BA Ranch

1.5 car garage. All appls. Large fenced yard with shed. $1200/mo + sec. Credit, background check req. Agent Owned. 847-347-1790


Appl, W/D, 1 car gar. Fenced yard with deck, $1000/mo, avail 11/1. Call Rick 815-690-8186 Full appl + W/D,1 car garage. No pets/smoking, $875/mo + sec. 815-385-0167 McHenry: 3BR, 1.5BA, attch. Gar., $1300/mo., mid-October move in, 815-759-8533

RENT TO BUY. Choose from 400 listed homes. Flexible Credit Rules. Gary Swift. Prudential First Realty.


Woodstock Studio $585/mo+sec. Efficiency $550/mo + sec.1-BR $650/mo + sec, all 3 furn'd w/all utils incl. No Pets. 815-509-5876

Crystal Lake, 2 BR, bsmnt, garage, appls, near Central HS, Cr Ck & dep req. $1000/mo. Agent Owned. 815-459-2059 Avail 10/1


NEWSPAPER DELIVERY Looking for Contractors to deliver newspapers early morning 7 days per week. Routes now available in:

All Areas 1 year contract.

Call 815-526-4434

Quiet & clean building w/ storage, laundry & parking. 1 mo free rent. $800/mo. 847-401-3242 Algonquin: 1st flr, 2BR, 2BA, some utilities incl., $930/mo., Broker Owned 815-347-1712

CARY ~ BY METRA TRAIN Large 2BR, W/D in unit. Recently updated, parking, $875. 815-404-1354

Crystal Lake 1BR $760

Quiet building, hardwood floors, heat and water incl. No pets. 815-455-6964

CAT “TOBY” Male, brown & tan with brown swirls, microchipped. Lost near Indian Prairie School on September 3rd.

REWARD! 815-477-1651

RECRUIT LOCAL! Target your recruitment message close to home or reach our entire area. For more information, call 800-589-8237 or email: helpwanted@

CRYSTAL LAKE 2 BEDROOM Close to metra, water and gas incl. Laundry in basement, no pets. Call for details. 312-953-7987 Crystal Lake 2 Bedroom, 1 Bath Laundry, garage, no pets. ½ block from metra, $900/mo. 847-639-3224 CRYSTAL LAKE 2BR 2BA, no pets/smoking, $950/month+ security deposit 608-474-1960~608-564-7960 Get Bears news on Twitter by following @bears_insider

LINE AD DEADLINE: Tues-Fri: 3pm day prior, Sat: 2pm Fri, Sun-Mon: 5pm Fri OFFICE HOURS: Mon-Fri, 8am-5pm PHONE: 815-455-4800


Follow Northwest Herald on Twitter @nwherald

7605 Ash Drive (120 to E. Wonder Lake to stop,Left on Ash,home on left) Hillside Ranch w/Walkout, ½ blk from 840 acre Wonder Lake. Open flr plan, rough-in for add'l 4th bdrm & full bath in LL. $165,000 Larry Madigan Prudential First 815-878-3549

WOODSTOCK OPEN HOUSE Sunday, Oct. 20th, 1 – 4 2115 Aspen Dr. (Applewood Subdivision)

$209,900 Move-in ready, 4BD,2.5 BA. Cul-De-Sac location.

Irene Bauman Baird & Warner 815-382-5080


Enclosed porch, W/D. No pets/ smoking. $800/mo + 1 mo sec. 815-245-0814 Round Lake Beach. 2BR. Garage. Fenced lot. Sec 8 welcome. $925/mo+utils+sec. 847-970-2077

UNION ~ 3 BEDROOM LR, FR, 2 bath, appliances, W/D. Full basement, 2 car gar, fenced yard, $1200/mo. 815-596-1103

Wonder Lake. Small 2BR. 1 car garage. Available 11/1 $800/mo+sec dep. 815-678-6515 Wonder Lake~Lake Front House Beautifully Remodeled 2BR, 1BA Huge deck and pier, $1150 + utilities, no dogs. 815-814-3348 WOODSTOCK 3BR, 1BA FARM HOUSE All appliances, finished basement, 4 Seasons Room, 2.5 Car Garage. NO PETS. Ref req. $1125/mo + sec., available now. 224-629-6723

Marengo FINANCING! I'll Finance ANYONE who has $35,000 down, $750/mo. 1800 Sq Ft Updated Cedar Ranch Secluded 1.3 acres. Taxes $5396 19x25 LR, fireplace, DR, eat-in kit. 3 bedroom, 2 bath, laundry room, 9x11 sitting room, foyer, 2.5 car gar, 2 decks. Newer roof, kitchen, ceramic baths, hrdwd flrs, crown molding, carpet, paint, electric, lighting/plumbing. 5 Min. to I-90 $215,000 815-568-0008 WOODSTOCK, nice ranch home on 4 acres, heavily wooded & secluded. 2 car garage w/walkup attic. Built-in house generator. Large Building w/concrete floor. $194,900. Irene Bauman Baird & Warner Real Estate 815-382-5080

Antioch. Retail bldgs (2) Downtown. 4000 Sq ft/each. Incl 5 upper level apts. Call after 8:30pm: 847-395-1925

CRYSTAL LAKE Full kitchen and laundry privileges, cable, no drugs/alcohol. 815-477-8252 Crystal Lake: shared kitchen & bath, near lake, FREE Wi Fi, $590/mo., all utils. incl., 815-703-8259 MCHENRY,Rm for Rent, furnished $500/mo, incl all util/cable/internet. Alcohol free. 847-707-3733.


Crystal Lake Cute 3BR, 1BA Fenced yard, Prairie Grove schools, nr Fox River, new deck and garage. $1250/mo. 847-833-5104


Contact the Better Business Bureau - or Federal Trade Commission

Sat. Oct 19th, 12noon-3pm

815-363-5919 or 815-363-0322

McHenry ~ 2 Bedroom, 1 Bath

1 bath, very clean! $675/mo + deposit. 815-482-5942

MAILBOX & POST 815-653-7095 ~ 815-341-7822



CRYSTAL LAKE, 2BD, 2BA, Broker owned, $1,050/mo. 815-351-4119.


Anything to do with Wood We can Fix or Replace Doors and Windows Sr. Disc. 815-943-4765

Purchasing Administrator

Marengo: Lg 2 bdrm unit avail Immed. $750. All appl W/D, Dishwasher & micro furnished. Cent Air. No pets/no smoking. Sec dep, lease req. Tenant pays electric, cable. 224-858-7377

McHenry – 2 BR. Newly decorated. Heated. $750/mo. + security 815-344-9332


ILLINOIS CONCEALED CARRY CLASSES Professional firearm training will qualify you for for the new Illinois CC permit. Train on an 80 acre country setting 15 minutes north of McHenry. Instructor is NRA certified pistol, NRA range safety officer, Utah certified CC instructor, former law enforcement officer with 50 years of pistol experience. More info:

Incl. all utils + High Speed DSL. $295/mo. 815-790-0240

2 Car Garage, Pet Friendly Free Health Club Membership.

St. Jude's Novena

Pick Your Own or Pre-Picked 2 Miles E of Woodstock on Rt 120 then ½ Mile N on Queen Anne Rd.

Crystal Lake CHEAP & CLEAN Office Suite. 300 SF.

McCullom Lake 2BR, 1BA

Lost dog -Belle, corner of 62 & Randall. Last seen in Jewel parking lot. Shiba/terrier mix, female, 6 yrs. old, short tan fur w/ white neck, no collar (she wriggled out of it), short, stocky, 34 lbs. Please call Bridget or Andy at 224-343-4913



HARVARD - 30x50 Metal shed, concrete floor, dry, secure. Overhead door = 7' x 10'. $300/month. Call 815-482-8423


For an immediate & confidential interview, apply in person or call Samuel at (815) 459-7791. Rehab and Health Care Center 335 North Illinois St Crystal Lake, IL

Crystal Lake Warehouse Space 2500 SF. Heated. Avail 11/1. $4.05/sq ft+utils. 815-236-7045

Appl, 2 car gar, porch. NO PETS. $1050/mo + sec, all maintenance provided. 815-568-7217

Weekend Manager

Crystal Pines

30 AC/Woods + Barn, 7-9 Horses with additional fee. 5BR, 3BA, gas heat/a/c, wood flrs, bsmt, garage. $1450/mo. 312-607-6406



Excellent Starting Wage! Vacation, Holiday, PTO! Medical, Dental, Vision! And Much More!

SEARS HOMETOWN STORES FOR SALE Located in Southern Wisconsin Call 262-949-0523

$1075/mo + security deposit. 815-509-7058


Woodstock: 2BR apt. $800/mo.+sec. dep Roberto 773-317-3364

We are looking for a dedicated and experienced professional to assume this key position on our nursing team! The position is considered FT due to working shifts M-F. If you are committed to team-oriented outcomes and quality care, we offer:


Woodstock Very Quiet 2BR Available immediately, incl heat. W/D on premise, non smoking. $725/mo + dep. 815-206-4573


No phone calls please

Fox Lake. 1-2BR. Lake front. Pier use. Redecorated, all appls, C/A. 1 car garage. $1100/mo+utils+sec. 847-970-2077 Huntley. 3BR. Garage not incl. 2.5 acres. $1300/mo+utils. 847-417-6056

Marengo large 4BR, 2BA, w/bsmnt, lndry, deck, 2 car gar $1175/mo. Broker Owned 815-347-1712

FT Days and PM's

471 W. Terra Cotta Crystal Lake, IL

Crystal Lake-Nice 4 BR Ranch. Full bsmnt/partially fin. Wooded lot w/ lg deck. Prairie Ridge $1500/mo. Robyn BW ~ 815-347-7452

Woodstock Rural. 1BR. Main Floor. $525/mo+Utils, 1st, last, sec req. Newly decorated. Avail now. 815-482-2846





Crystal Lake ~ 1BR, 2nd Floor

Found North Shore area of Crystal Lake on Sat, October 12. 815-459-6118

R&L Spring and Medicoil are Equal Opportunity Employers

Find the job you want at:

LOOKING FOR Compassionate & Caring... !!!!!!!!!!!

Fair Oaks Healthcare Center A fast growing trucking company located in Elgin, IL is looking for a part time (35 to 38 hrs/wk) energetic and motivated person to fill a position in our dispatching department. Must be attentive to details, work in a fast pace friendly environment, very customer service oriented, familiar with TMW Systems (not necessary and will train), order entry, problem solver, communicates well, team player and willing to grow with the co. Salary and benefits commensurate with exp. Please send cover letter and resume to HR@ No phone calls please.

CRYSTAL LAKE LOWER LEVEL 1BR No pets, no smoking, (1) parking space. $500/mo + security deposit. 815-459-8317

Days & PMs

Day Shifts and PRN All Shifts !!!!!!!!!!!!! APPLY IN PERSON TODAY:

Bring your resume or apply at R&



Apply within: 5899 NW Hwy. Crystal Lake, IL 60014 or email: WingsEtcMOD@

Crystal Lake Non-medical Agency looking for experienced Caregiver to work every Sat & Sun. Please call 815-459-1230


All Shifts

Asst. Manager, Servers & Cooks- PT/FT


Crystal Lake Dowtown Quiet, Large BEAUTIFUL Modern, Open Concept 1BR. W/D, parking. $825-$885. Available Now! 815-482-1600



Restaurant Wings Etc. now hiring...

Fireplace, W/D, 1 car garage. Fenced yard, pets OK. Close to schools and park. 815-814-7712

If you love to work in a warm, friendly & family like atmosphere, come in & see us!

If interested, apply in person! 309 McHenry Avenue Woodstock, IL 60098 Telephone: 815-338-1700 Fax: 815-338-1765

Saturday, October 19, 2013 • Page E3

Mature Person to Share Crystal Lake Front Home. Furnished BR, utils, DSL, W/D, lake privileges. $550. Refs req. 815-404-1326 SEARCH FROM OVER 70,000 NEW & USED AUTOS! brings you Northwest Wheels, the area's best online auto search. Visit today!


SILVERCREEK 1 & 2 Bedroom Rents Starting $735 ❍ ❍

Affordable Apts. Garage Included

815-334-9380 Woodstock 1BR $595, 2BR $745 All appliances, wall to wall carpet. A/C, balcony and patio. On site laundry. No pets. 847-382-2313 ~ 708-204-3823

WOODSTOCK 2 BEDROOM W/D, new carpet and paint. Quiet and clean! $680/mo + sec dep. 815-354-6169 WOODSTOCK – 2BR, 1BA, 1st Flr. 118 Donovan. Spacious, Kitch appliances incl, Laundry hkups. Pets negot. $795/mo+$1,000sec. 815-382-0015 WOODSTOCK 2BR. Rogers Hall. $800-$825/mo. Move-in special: $300 off 1st mo. Offer good thru 12/31. NO PETS! 815-482-4909

Wonder Lake $165,000

7605 Ash Drive Larry Madigan Prudential First 815-878-3549

SAT 12 - 3

To Advertise Your Open House Listing Call 815-526-4453 Mon.- Fri. 8:00am-5:00pm DEADLINE: Wednesday @ 2:00pm

EMAIL:, ONLINE: FAX: 815-477-8898


Page E4 • Saturday, October 19, 2013 ERS ASSOCIATION, if any; UNKNOWN OWNERS and NONRECORD LIEN CLAIMANTS, Defendants No. 13 CH 1234 PUBLICATION NOTICE The requisite Affidavit having been duly filed herein, NOTICE IS HEREIN GIVEN YOU, ERIC A. BURGESS and AMY M. BURGESS a/k/a ERIC BURGESS and AMY BURGESS; HOMEOWNERS ASSOCIATION, if any; UNKNOWN OWNERS and NON-RECORD LIEN CLAIMANTS, Defendants in the above-entitled action, that an action is now pending in this Court as shown above, wherein the Plaintiff seeks to foreclose a mortgage made to STATE BANK, an Illinois Banking Corporation, with respect to the following described real estate: THE SOUTH 137.38 FEET OF THE NORTH 269.39 FEET OF THE EAST 244.19 FEET OF THE EAST ½ OF THE NORTHEAST ¼ OF THE NORTHWEST ¼ OF SECTION 13, TOWNSHIP 46 NORTH, RANGE 8, EAST OF THE THIRD PRINCIPAL MERIDIAN, IN MCHENRY COUNTY, ILLINOIS. PIN No. 04-13-100-025 Commonly known as: 10017 Winn Rd Richmond, IL 60071 NOW, THEREFORE, you are further notified to file your appearance in the Office of the Clerk of the Court above stated on or before November 19, 2013, and if you fail to do so or do not otherwise make your appearance on or before said date, this cause may be heard and judgment entered as prayed for in said Complaint without further notice. IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF, I have hereunto set my hand and affixed the seal of said Court at my office in Woodstock, Illinois, this 24th day of July, 2013. /s/ Katherine M. Keefe Clerk of the Circuit Court McHenry County, Illinois FRANKS, GERKIN & McKENNA P.C. Our File No. 110.836 Attorney for Plaintiffs 19333 E. Grant Hwy. PO Box 5 Marengo, IL 60152 (815) 923-2107 (Published in the Northwest Herald October 19, 26, November 2, 2013. #A2089)

PUBLIC NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 22ND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, ILLINOIS McHENRY COUNTY, JUVENILE DIVISION IN THE INTEREST OF M.A.M. (Minor.) No. 13 JD 141 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION Armando Miranda, and any unknown Fathers, and to All Whom It May Concern: Take notice that on October 15, 2013, a Delinquency petition was filed under the Juvenile Court Act of 1987 by ASSISTANT STATE'S ATTORNEY, William P. Stanton in the Circuit Court of The 22nd Judicial Circuit, McHenry County entitled 'In the Interest of M.A.M., a Minor', and that in the courtroom of Judge MAUREEN P. MCINTYRE, or any Judge sitting in her stead in Room 101 of the McHenry County Government Center, Woodstock, Illinois, on December 3, 2013 at 9:00 a.m., or as soon thereafter as this cause may be heard, an adjudicatory hearing will be held upon the petition to have the Minor declared to be a ward of the court under that Act. THE COURT HAS AUTHORITY IN THIS PROCEEDING TO TAKE FROM YOU THE CUSTODY AND GUARDIANSHIP OF THE MINOR. NOW, UNLESS YOU APPEAR at the hearing and show cause against the Petition, the allegations of the petition may stand admitted as against you, and an order of judgment entered.

Notice is given of the death of: WILLIAM G GERSCH of: MCHENRY, IL Letters of office were issued on: 10/1/2013 to: Representative: PATRICIA GERSCH 2401 N VILLA LN MCHENRY, IL 60051 whose attorney is: GAFFNEY, JOHN W 67 N AYER STREET SUITE 101 HARVARD, IL 60033 Claims against the estate may be filed within six months from the date of first publication. Any claim not filed within six months from the date of first publication or claims not filed within three months from the date of mailing or delivery of Notice to Creditor, whichever is later, shall be barred. Claims may be filed in the office of the Clerk of Circuit Court at the McHenry County Government Center, 2200 North Seminary Avenue, Woodstock, Illinois, 60098, or with the representative, or both. Copies of claims filed with the Clerk must be mailed or delivered to the representative and to his attorney within ten days after it has been filed. /s/ Katherine M. Keefe Clerk of the Circuit Court (Published in the Northwest Herald October 5, 12, 19, 2013. #A2014)

PUBLIC NOTICE STATE OF ILLINOIS IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE TWENTY-SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT McHENRY COUNTY-IN PROBATE In the Matter of the Estate of SAMANTHA KUMMEROW-HELD Deceased Case No. 13PR000275 CLAIM NOTICE Notice is given of the death of: SAMANTHA KUMMEROW-HELD of: HARVARD, IL Letters of office were issued on: 9/27/2013 to: Representative: STEPHEN G BALSLEY 6833 STALTER DR ROCKFORD, IL 61108 whose attorney is: BARRICK SWITZER LONG BALSLEY & VAN EVERA LLP 6833 STALTER DR ROCKFORD, IL 61108 Claims against the estate may be filed within six months from the date of first publication. Any claim not filed within six months from the date of first publication or claims not filed within three months from the date of mailing or delivery of Notice to Creditor, whichever is later, shall be barred. Claims may be filed in the office of the Clerk of Circuit Court at the McHenry County Government Center, 2200 North Seminary Avenue, Woodstock, Illinois 60098, or with the representative, or both. Copies of claims filed with the Clerk must be mailed or delivered to the representative and to his attorney within ten days after it has been filed. /s/ Katherine M. Keefe Clerk of the Circuit Court (Published in the Northwest Herald October 12, 19, 26, 2013. #A2050)


an individual, and JOHN V. PAVLIK, an individual, JOHN DOES I-X; JANE DOES I-X; ABC CORPORATIONS I-X; and The Unknown Heirs and Devisees of Any of the Above, if Deceased, Defendant(s). Case No. CV-2013-190 SUMMONS FROM THE STATE OF ARIZONA TO: JOHN V. PAVLIK, 10873 Harry Drive, Huntley, IL 60142 A lawsuit has been filed against you. A copy of the lawsuit and other related Court documents is served on you with this Summons. 1. If you do not want a Judgment taken against you without your input, you must file a Response in writing with the Court, and you must pay the required filing fee. Otherwise, the person filing this action may be given all relief requested in his or her Petition. To file your Response, take or send the paperwork to: Office of the Clerk of the Superior Court of Apache County, P.O. Box 365, 70 West 3rd South, St. Johns, AZ 85936. Deliver by certified mail a copy of the Response to the person filing this action, at the address listed at the top of this Summons. 2. If this Summons and the other Court documents were served on you within the State of Arizona, your Response must be filed within TWENTY (20) CALENDAR DAYS from the date of the service, not counting the day of service. If this and the other Court documents were served on you outside the State of Arizona, your Response must be filed within THIRTY (30) CALENDAR DAYS, not counting the day of service. When documents are served by registered or certified mail, you are considered served on the date you get the documents. Service in person (direct service) is complete when made. Service by Publication is complete 30 days after the date of the first Publication. GIVEN UNDER MY HAND AND THE SEAL of the Superior Court of the State of Arizona, in and for the County of Apache this 2 day of October, 2013. SUE HALL CLERK OF THE SUPERIOR COURT /s/ Nayeli Morales By: Deputy Clerk (Published in the Northwest Herald October 19, 26, November 2, 2013. #A2084)

PUBLIC NOTICE Please be advised the Board of Education of Community High School District 155 hereby gives notice that the Board of Education Meeting scheduled to be held on Tuesday, October 22, 2013, at the District Office, will now be held at: Cary-Grove High School 2208 Three Oaks Road Cary, IL 60013

PUBLIC NOTICE ASSUMED NAME PUBLICATION NOTICE Public Notice is hereby given that on OCTOBER 17, 2013, a certificate was filed in the Office of the County Clerk of McHenry County, Illinois, setting forth the names and post-office address of all of the persons owning, conducting and transacting the business known as AG PLOWING located at 2344 DAWSON LANE ALGONQUIN IL 60102


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

(Published in the Northwest Herald October 19, 2013. #A2090)

WE'VE GOT IT! Northwest Classified 800-589-8237



2005 BMW X5 Silver metallic. Blk leather. 87K mi. Heated seats, stearing wheel. Panoramic moon roof. Xenon headlights. Excellent cond. $15,500. 847-624-9338

(Published in the Northwest Herald October 19, 26, November 2, 2013. #A2082)

The Illinois Classified Advertising Network (ICAN) provides advertising of a national appeal. To advertise in this section, please call ICAN directly at 217-241-1700. We recommend discretion when responding. Please refer questions & comments directly to ICAN.


As a service to you -- our valued readers -- we offer the following information. This newspaper will never knowingly accept any advertisement that is illegal or considered fraudulent. If you have questions or doubts about any ads on these pages, we advise that before responding or sending money ahead of time, you check with the local Attorney General's Consumer Fraud Line and/or the Better Business Bureau. They may have records or documented complaints that will serve to caution you about doing business with these advertisers. Also be advised that some phone numbers published in these ads may require an extra charge. In all cases of questionable value, such as promises or guaranteed income from work-at-home programs, money to loan, etc., if it sounds too good to be true -- it may in fact be exactly that. Again, contact the local and/or national agency that may be able to provide you with some background on these companies. This newspaper cannot be held responsible for any negative consequences that occur as a result of you doing business with these advertisers.

“don't wait.... call 2day”!! * 815-575-5153 *

2010 Audi A4 - $24,000, 34,000 miles. Excellent cond. Call NOW 815-861-2014


1999 HONDA ODYSSEY EX $3900 V6 Automatic rebuilt trans. 2 new tires, beige w/ tan interior 815-341-3700 2003 Ford Windstar SE. One owner. V6, clean carfax. Fully loaded. Rear entertainment. 75K only. Free 3 mo waranty. Looks & runs great! $4400/OBO. 815-344-9440


OLD CARS & TRUCKS FOR We pay and can Tow it away!

Call us today: 815-338-2800 ROUTE 14 AUTO PARTS

BOAT STORAGE Safe outside boat storage Pick up & Delivery service 847-875-9975 BOAT WINTERIZING AT YOUR HOME! Treadwells Marine 847-487-4151


Idler Arm, unused NAPA part. $40. 815-791-5661- Aft 5:30pm Ford Mag Wheels – 2 Aluminum 16” LIKE NEW - $400 for new Asking $60 for the pair 760-960-0817 LITH

Tires (4) Michelin Energy Run Flat Tires - 225 - 700R 480A

100H. And one rim - 70% tread left - Off 2007 Nissan Quest Van $225/obo. 847-254-0512

BOATS - 4 Person Pontoon Paddle Boat - $100. 3 Person Row Boat w/ Oars $50. 847-356-2991


$15/ft. for 6 mo. 815-751-5809 !! !! !!! !! !!

I BUY CARS, TRUCKS, VANS & SUVs 1990 & Newer Will beat anyone's price by $300.

Time: 7:30 p.m.

Mary Scherenberg, Secretary, Board of Education Community High School District 155 One South Virginia Road Crystal Lake, IL 60014


Dated OCTOBER 17, 2013 /s/ Katherine C. Schultz County Clerk

1996 Cadillac Eldorado ETC Low miles, good condition. Garage kept, $2500/obo. 847-886-7266 ~ 224-715-5832

Will pay extra for Honda, Toyota & Nissan

1996 Saturn Wagon, good car, good condition, $1500/OBO 847-812-7698 Ask for Paul


Trolling Motor Mini Kota – Endura, 30lb. Thrust Like New - $50, Call Rich 815-477-7424

Late 1970's Kawasaki 80 cc, 2 Stroke Enduro Needs TLC - $100 OBO 847-337-3464

Snowmobile Set ~ Artic Cat X-large TXI helmet, X-large jacket, large bib, $275/all. 815-382-4009

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

2000 Hundai Accent – 4 Door, 1.5L, 33-35 MPG, Excellent Runner, Everything Works, 150K mi. $2,200 OBO. Ask for Mark 815-690-3516 2002 Cadillac Eldorado ETC Luxury pkg. Crimson Pearl. 78K mi. $7000 815-759-0499 Find. Buy. Sell. All in one place... HERE! Everyday in Northwest Classified

Outboard Motor 1984 – 9.5 Sportwin - short shaft Evinrude. Runs like new, asking $395. Call Brian 847-668-5981

TEXT ALERTS Sign up for TextAlerts to receive up-to-date news, weather, prep sports, coupons and more sent directly to your cell phone! Register for FREE today at


Case Number 13 MR 441 NOTICE OF PUBLICATION (MINOR) Public notice is hereby given that on November 15, 2013, at 9:00 a.m. in courtroom 201 of the McHenry County Government Center there will be a hearing on my Petition praying for the change of a minor's name from Lincoln Damar Fipana to that of Lincoln Damar Tarmuji pursuant to the Illinois Compiled Statutes on Change of Names.



360 N. Rte. 31 • Crystal Lake, IL


1998 W. McKee at Randall Road Batavia, IL


BILL JACOBS BMW 800/731-5824


(Published in the Northwest Herald October 19, 26, November 2, 2013. #A2081)


MARTIN CHEVROLET 5220 W. Northwest Highway Crystal Lake, IL


MOTOR WERKS BMW Barrington & Dundee Rds. Barrington, IL


MOTOR WERKS CERTIFIED OUTLET Late Model Luxury PreOwned Vehicles 1001 W. Higgins Rd. (Rt. 71) or 1000 W. Golf Rd. (Rt. 58) • Hoffman Estates, IL

BUSS FORD 111 S. Rte 31 • McHenry, IL



REICHERT BUICK 815/338-2780

13900 Auto Mall Dr. • Huntley, IL

105 Rt. 173• Antioch, IL





2525 E. Main Street • St. Charles, IL


RAY CHEVROLET 39 N. Rte. 12 • Fox Lake, IL






2145 S. Eastwood Dr. • Woodstock, IL

Jewelry Armoire – Cherry Wood, Very Good Condition, 6 Drawers, 16”W x 39”H, 2 Side Doors, Top Opens for Rings w/Mirror - $75 815-271-5128 7a-8p Mink Cape – Perfect Condition $50. 815-236-7715

DISHWASHER -STAINLESS STEEL Stainless Inside & Out, Kenmore Elite, 5 yrs. old, Asking $350 OBO, Call Dawn 847-571-8046 DISHWASHER: MAYTAG - WHITE 3 yrs. old, Top of the line! Asking $200 OBO, Call Maia 847-702-1942 or Diane 847-529-3517 Electric Range Whirlpool w/burners, Like New - $175 815-568-7868


Side by Side Refrigerator, Under the Cabinet Microwave, Dishwasher, Gas Range, All in Bisque - $550. 847-274-3384 after 4pm Microwave. Magic Chef. SS & black 1000W, 10 pwr levels, timer. $45. 815-861-3270 Stove - 30” Slide-In Conventional and Convection Range, $150. Above the range microwave, $100, 24” dishwasher, $100, 25 cu ft sidexside refrig/freezer with water and ice, $75. ALL CLEAN! 815-477-1949

Plaform Pumps & Wedges

From Charlotte Russe $10/each firm

Pumps are dark eggplant/ black color w/multi colored glitter on top. Wedges are hot pink glitter New condition—only tried on, never worn outside even once. Call/text 815-690-0527 Can text pictures.

Antique chest w/2 bookcases that can stack or stand alone. Chest has 2 front doors & an inner shelf. Set taken from a law office decades ago. Solid oak construction. $300. 847-525-4569 Antique Dresser – Oak 5 Drawers, 42”L x 21”D x 28”H $50. 815-236-2389

SATCHEL PURSE - Lg Vinyl Brown Khaki w/Cargo Pant Pockets. 18" W x 14" H. Black lining w/ pockets of same material. $30. McHenry 815-236-1747

ANTIQUE HOOVER VACUUM 1920 Model 105 Hoover Suction Sweeper. Looks & works great. McHenry IL. $65. Call or leave message: 815-385-1969.

Silver Fox Jacket - Size 12, From Mink Barn – Like New, $395. 815-459-8811aft. 4p

ANTIQUE OAK CHAIR - 36" high at back & seat 16-1/2" wide. 2 curved accent braces. Chair is in excellent condition & very sturdy. $50. 815-236-1747

Snowmobile Suit

Ladies, size 10/12, $50. 815-385-3269

Wedding Gown

Brand new with tag, $615, asking $300. 815-385-3269 Winter Jacket Orange County Chopper's Jacket, New w/tags, Size XL - $55 obo 847-366-6905 after 9am

Avon Christmas Plates

from 70's & 80's. $150 OBO. 815-385-4353 BAR CLAMPS - Old Carpenters Bar Clamps, Notched Wood Beam, Cast Iron Stops, Approx 4'-5' long, $25 each, moving, Sycamore 815-762-0382 is McHenry County Sports

PUBLIC NOTICE Amendment to The Oaks at Irish Prairie Annexation Agreement Notice is hereby given that the City of McHenry City Council will hold a Public Hearing in the Council Chambers of the McHenry Municipal Center, 333 South Green Street, McHenry, Illinois 60050, at 7:30 P.M. on November 4, 2013 to consider a request by Hovstone Properties Illinois, LLC (“Hovstone”) and Hovsite Irish Prairie, LLC (“Hovsite”), each residing at 1804 North Naper Boulevard, Suite 200, Naperville, IL 60563, for an amendment to the Annexation Agreement (“Original Annexation Agreement”) between the CITY Of MCHENRY, a municipal corporation, in the State of Illinois (“City”), Hovstone and Northern Trust Company, as Trustee under Trust Agreement dated July 12, 1948 and known as Trust No. 18644. DRH Cambridge Homes, Inc. (“DRH”), 800 South Milwaukee Avenue, Libertyville, Illinois 60048, joins in the amendment request as contract purchaser of a part of the property being subject to the Original Annexation Agreement.



Route 120 • McHenry, IL

881 E. Chicago St. • Elgin, IL

5404 S. Rt. 31 • Crystal Lake, IL





1400 E. Dundee Rd., Palatine, IL


RAYMOND KIA 119 Route 173 • Antioch, IL


775 Rockland Road Routes 41 & 176 in the Knauz Autopark • Lake Bluff, IL Experience the best…Since 1934

Route 31, between Crystal Lake & McHenry


409A Skokie Valley Hwy • Lake Bluff, IL



Route 31, between Crystal Lake & McHenry


LAND ROVER LAKE BLUFF 375 Skokie Valley Hwy • Lake Bluff, IL


1051 W. Higgins • Hoffman Estates, IL


1035 S. Rt. 31, One Mile South of Rt. 14 Crystal Lake, IL

1119 S. Milwaukee Ave.• Libertyville, IL




771 S. Randall Rd. • Algonquin, IL

111 S. Rte 31 • McHenry, IL



ANDERSON MAZDA 360 N. Rt. 31 • Crystal Lake, IL




1460 S. Eastwood Dr. • Woodstock, IL

1320 East Chicago Street The Mazda Machine on Rt. 19, Elgin, IL



The proposed amendment referenced above concerns the portion of the Subdivision under contract by DRH and described as follows: A) LOTS 6, 8, 9, 21, 29, 37, 42, 44, 46, 47, 50, 51, 53, 54, 55, 56, 57, 63 THROUGH 77 BOTH INCLUSIVE, 86 THROUGH 92, BOTH INCLUSIVE, 94 THROUGH 142, BOTH INCLUSIVE, AND PARCELS 4 AND 6, IN THE OAKS AT IRISH PRAIRIE UNIT 1, BEING A SUBDIVISION OF PART OF SECTION 11, TOWNSHIP 44 NORTH, RANGE 8 EAST OF THE THIRD PRINCIPAL MERIDIAN, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF RECORDED OCTOBER 19, 2006 AS DOCUMENT 2006R0077160, AND CERTIFICATE OF CORRECTION RECORDED OCTOBER 30, 2006 AS DOCUMENT 2006R0079583, AND CERTIFICATE OF CORRECTION RECORDED JULY 18, 2007 AS DOCUMENT 2007R0049725, IN McHENRY COUNTY, ILLINOIS.

815/459-7100 or 847/658-9050

ANDERSON VOLKSWAGEN 360 N. Rt. 31 • Crystal Lake, IL



BILL JACOBS VOLKSWAGEN 2211 Aurora Avenue • Naperville, IL


You are further notified that the proposed amendment to the Original Annexation Agreement may be modified or redrafted in its entirety following the conclusion of this hearing. Barrington & Dundee Rds., Barrington, IL


Barrington & Dundee Rds. Barrington, IL

1200 E. Chicago St. Elgin, IL







River Rd & Oakton, • Des Plaines, IL





888/446-8743 847/587-3300

300 East Ogden Ave. • Hinsdale, IL

(iii) Donations, Contributions and Fees; and (iv) Such other amendments as may be agreed to by the parties to the proposed amendment.


(ii) Scope and timing of improvements to Barreville Road;




770 Dundee Ave. (Rt. 25) • Dundee, IL

1564 W. Ogden Ave. • Naperville, IL





Route 120 • McHenry, IL






The proposed amendment to the Original Annexation Agreement seeks to modify the following provisions: (i)That portion of the IDD Plan (as defined in the Original Annexation Agreement) concerning improvements to Parcel 6 of Unit 1 of the Subdivision;

111 S. Rte 31 • McHenry, IL




206 S. State Street • Hampshire, IL




River Rd & Oakton, • Des Plaines, IL

105 Rt. 173 Antioch, IL

815/459-7100 or 847/658-9050

23 N. Route 12 • Fox Lake

200 N. Cook St. • Barrington, IL






PAULY SCION 1035 S. Rt. 31, One Mile South of Rt. 14 Crystal Lake, IL




1460 S. Eastwood Dr. • Woodstock, IL


Barrington & Dundee Rds. Barrington, IL



1107 S Rt. 31 between Crystal Lake and McHenry


200 N. Cook Street • Barrington, IL


5404 S. Rt. 31 • Crystal Lake, IL






409 Skokie Valley Hwy • Lake Bluff, IL


Route 31, between Crystal Lake & McHenry



Route 31, between Crystal Lake & McHenry

5404 S. Rt. 31 • Crystal Lake, IL

118 Route 173 • Antioch, IL






105 Rt. 173 • Antioch, IL





225 N. Randall Road • St. Charles, IL

800 Dundee Ave. • East Dundee, IL

Route 31, between Crystal Lake & McHenry


1075 W. Golf Rd. Hoffman Estates, IL






407 Skokie Valley Hwy. • Lake Bluff, IL

/s/ Nina Tarmuji Nina Tarmuji Pro Self 25 Arrowhead Dr Apt 54 Algonquin, IL 60102

Kitchen Sink – Cast Iron, Double Well, White 815-338-8153

2145 S. Eastwood Dr. • Woodstock, IL

Dated at McHenry, Illinois, October 17, 2013.

Deck Stain. 5 gal pails. You pick up. Retail: $220/ea. 847-658-4757 Dishwasher. Maytag. 4 yrs old. Needs start button. 815-404-9570 Give Away 32” Color TV – Sony Trinitron, Not a Flat Screen. Very Heavy, Works Great! 815-382-3020 or


IN THE MATTER OF THE PETITION OF Lincoln Damar Fipana, a Minor, by Nina Tarmuji, Parent or Guardian, FOR CHANGE OF NAME

JACKETS - Summer jacket - white w/blue, yellow & pink, Size 3X, Nice - $10; Winter Ski Jacket – Zero Exposure, worn once or twice, light blue w/hood, size 4X - $30; Winter jacket – pretty new, cream, hood, size 3X, very nice - $15 815-337-0749

2 Ton, Barely Used. $200. Call Rich 815-477-7424

Golf Rd. (Rt. 58) • Hoffman Estates, IL

1564 W. Ogden Ave. • Naperville, IL


Fashion Jewelry I cleaned out my jewelry collection to get rid of necklaces & rings I don't wear. There are about 6 cocktail rings & 8-10 necklaces. The value is easily over $100, but I'm only asking $20 FIRM Call/text 815-690-0527 Can text pictures.



October 15, 2013 /s/ Katherine M. Keefe (Clerk of the Circuit Court) (Published in the Northwest Herald October 19, 2013. #A2077)

and a Sony Color 24” TV. Plus a sage green sofa, great condition. Must be moved by Sat, Oct 19. 815-715-8424

WAHL APPLIANCE Reconditioned Appliances Lakemoor 815-385-1872

The property included in the Original Annexation Agreement consists more or less of 200 acres and is located generally west of Barreville Road, east of Route 31 and lying both north and south of Veterans Parkway and is now known as The Oaks at Irish Prairie (“Subdivision”). The legal description of the real estate subject to the Original Annexation Agreement annexing said property to the City of McHenry dated August 29, 2005 and recorded as Document No. 2005R0079849 is as follows (collectively “Original Property Annexed”).


1999 Mercedes 500SL, red, good condition, soft/hard top, 90K mi., $9500/OBO 815-382-8671

Tempered Glass: 6 pieces, 5" x 66-1/2" & 8 eight pieces 37" x 59" - both 1/4" thick. Great for coffee tables, solar boxes, greenhouse. Call 815-459-7988

TV - Color 24”Toshiba

1998 Chevrolet Tahoe LT. One owner New motor. 4X4. 4 door. Loaded. Looks & runs great. Free 3 mo waranty. $3800/OBO. 815-344-9440 1998 Ford Explorer XLT One owner. 85K ONLY. Clean Carfax. 4WD, Full power. V6. Looks & runs great! Free 3 mo warranty. $3500/OBO 815-344-9440

CHSD 155 District Office One South Virginia Road Crystal Lake, IL 60014

Theodore L Wagner, President Board of Education Community High School District 155 One South Virginia Road Crystal Lake, IL 60014


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

and NOT

Please call Mary Scherenberg if you have any questions. 815-4545-8500 (ext. 1023)

Northwest Herald /


MOTOR WERKS CERTIFIED OUTLET Late Model Luxury Pre-Owned Vehicles

1001 W. Higgins Rd. (Rt. 71) or 1000 W. 1000 W. Golf Rd. (Rt. 58) Hoffman Estates, IL



BARRINGTON VOLVO 300 N. Hough (Rt. 59) • Barrington, IL


A copy of the proposed amendment to the Original Annexation Agreement is on file and may be examined during normal business hours at the City of McHenry Clerk's Office, at the McHenry Municipal Center, 333 South Green Street, McHenry, Illinois 60050, (815) 3632100. All interested parties will be given an opportunity to be heard. Published by order of the Corporate Authorities of the City of McHenry, McHenry County, Illinois. Dated: October 17, 2013 /s/ Janice C. Jones City Clerk City of McHenry

2950 N. Skokie Hwy • North Chicago, IL


(Published in the Northwest Herald October 19, 2013. #A2083)


Northwest Herald / BUFFETS (2)

Both are identical except one has a Basset medallion in drawer. $400/both. 815-943-6087 CHAIR - Antique Child's Red Wooden Chair 24-1/2" high at back. $28. McHenry. 815-236-1747 Coca Cola Around the World 6.5 oz bottles in carton. Greece, Sweden, Thailand, China, Korea, Soviet Union. $50. 815-459-1864 Collector's Plates by Lyn Kaatz New in Box, 9 total, All are “puppy” plates. Bought in the 70's, Never used or displayed, $40 each or $300 for set. 847-639-4584 after 4pm

Comic Book Collection 290 years, 1974 -1993. Asking $325. 815-236-8329


Shake, Rattle & Roll with Elvis figure on lamp, box included, $50. 815-459-1208 Dickens Heritage Village Collection People & Accessories. $300 OBO. 815-385-4353 DRESSER Solid walnut 1890's. Reduced to $250. Can email pictures. 815-338-4049 Framed Art - Autographed Cartoon Cell – Hanna/Barberra "Characters On Parade" Documented, Mint Condition $450 OBO - Moving Sycamore 815-762-0382 HIGH CHAIR - Antique Pine, Child's. 39" H x 17" W w/ removable metal tray. Tray arm lifts. McHenry $125. 815-236-1747


2 Large Leather His/Hers Luggage, Excellent Shape. $35 815-459-1208 MIXING BOWLS - 3 matching: "Hall's Superior Quality Kitchenware - Eureka Homewood Pattern". Lg 8 5/8", Med 7 3/8", Sm 6 1/8" $45. McHenry. 815-236-1747 NORMAN ROCKWELL PICTURES 15 pictures – $15 to $45 each. 847-515-8012 OIL LAMPS - 3 Antique Mini Oil lamps - $22 each. 815-236-1747 McHenry Old Wood Milk Crates - Assorted Dairies & Dates, Good Condition, 4 left, $25 each, Sycamore. 815-762-0382 Pepsi Clock – Works, Has some cracks on the plastic. Can send picture, $20. 815-690-1073


6 Piece Thanksgiving Dinner. $150. 815-382-2455

VANITY Beautiful antique pine vanity w/ attached mirror & center drawer. Brought from England by the dealer, 37-1/4" W, 20" D & 29-1/2" to top of vanity. Mirror 22-3/8" W by 35-3/8" H. Center drawer has metal pull. Legs & side mirror supports have charming decorative sculptured detail. $450. 815-236-1747


Steinway, needs some work, $150. 815-943-6087 Or email for pics Vintage- Original WOW restored & working talking Teddy Ruxpin bear, his friend Grubby, connector cord, Airship book & cassette. Very good condition. Call for more details $110. 815-355-1099 WICKER PLANTER Great shape w/ hoop top & 4 legs. Reduced to $100. Can email picture. 815-338-4049

Baby Cradle – Beautiful Hand-made Wood Cradle w/Pad $45. 815-568-7868 BABY CRIB. Full sized, used only at grandma's house. Moveable side rail. $30 obo. 815-459-1943. Baby Play Pen – Fold & Go Like New - $40 815-701-1832 before 7pm Childrens Bouncing Horse Metal frame, hard plastic horse to bounce on. Great condition! $15. Call 815-459-1622


Schwinn, used just one time. Incl basket, paid over $300, sell for $250. 815-498-3867 Girls Schwinn Frontier - 26” 21 speed - Great Condition $80. 815-308-5916 Kent Fire Power 20 inch Boys Bicycle. One speed. Red with Orange / Yellow flames. Great shape. Only $30. Call Tim at 815-341-2097 LADIES SCHWINN TRAVELLER BIKE, 26” with basket, large seat. $35. 847-515-8012 SCHWINN BIKE - Girl's 20" Purple "Vogue". Excellent Condition, $65. Call: 815-477-4918

Insulating Blankets

Side-by-Side Secretary Bookcase Solid oak, Reduced to $300. Can email pictures. 815-338-4049


TOOL BOX - Antique Refinished Pine, 28-1/2" x 13" x 8-3/4" w/ 7 sectioned drawers & brass latch dowel carrying handle. $145. McHenry. 815-236-1747

WE'VE GOT IT! Northwest Classified 800-589-8237

McHenry County Memorial Park 2 adult spaces, interment, bronze markers, endowed care, whole pkg for $4800/obo. 815-337-7529 Memory Gardens. Arlington Heights Double Mausoleum in Patriot Section. 2nd/Heart Level. Current Value: $9600. Asking: $7500. 847-515-7899

CAKE TOPPER - Bride & Groom, Wilton Wedding Ornament w/ Engravable Keepsake Display. See picture online ad. Asking $20 obo, original price $50. Call or text 815-404-3141

Bar - 6' L-shaped w/swing door 3 capt chairs & barstool. White naugahyde with black wrought iron. $200. 815-653-6804 Bar Stools (4) Rattan w/tan seats $200/all 815-385-4353 Beautiful China Cabinet 47”W x 75”H x 16”D, Dark Wood, Glass Doors w/Key. Very Good Condition, $100 OBO 224-241-6206 Cabinets (2) Walnut Veneer 3 shelves ea. 6'Hx30”W. $20/ea. 815-385-9383 CHAIR - Pink Saucer Chair, comes w/ a metal frame that adds strength & durability to the construction. You can fold this chair & put it away when not in use. $20/obo. See picture at online ad. Call or text 815-404-3141 Chair. Leather club chair. Espresso color, rounded lines, excellent condition. Great chair. Non-smoking house. Cash please. $175. 815-678-4337.

Croquet Set, Used Can Send Picture - $20 815-690-1073 Mirror - Bush Beer Can send picture - $15 815-690-1073 Precious Moments – Dated 2006 In box, like new: Mom, You are a Bouquet of Love & Understanding. $10.50, 815-762-4730 Schlitz clock - Works & Lights Up, Can send picture, Could use some TLC, $25. 815-690-1073

CHINA CORNER HUTCH CABINET Solid oak, glass doors, great condition, eager to sell, $195. Call for photos. 815-378-8113 Coffee Table – End Table Walnut w/Glass Top - $95. 815-459-8811 aft. 5pm


Couch & Loveseat Bassett Furniture, Tan, Good Condition & Very Comfortable $150 for set 847-508-5259

TV – JVC 55” Console, Perfect Condition. W/ remote. $100 OBO. 815-344-7770

DESK - 52" x 24" Steel Desk w/ small left side return, Includes: chair & lamp. Great shape, $95. Sycamore. 815 762-0382

Exercise Bike - $50 815-814-0271 Exercise Bike. Pro-Form. Newer. $50 815-385-1802 Pedal Exerciser – Carex Like New – Used Twice Was $59, Asking $20 847-659-1980 TREADMILL PRO-FORM EKG with power incline and adjustable speed control. $100. Call 847-337-1262

Dinette set w/glass top table w/4 chairs wrought iron, $300/obo. 815-444-0557

Dining Set - 7 pieces, Table, 4 chairs, sideboard & shelf. Steel & glass, white $75. 847-462-9344


Top section and doors that open to 2 drawers and shelves. Bottom section has 2 drawers, purchased at Carson Pirie Scott, $100. 847-951-7097 No Text Inquiries


Bruce Parquet Flooring 12” x 12”, pre-finished, med. brown, 5 boxes – 125sq.ft. Beautiful! $135/obo 847-639-3003 after 4pm Many, for covering concrete, 6'x25' $20/ea. 847-514-4989

Mission style, mirror at top + utensil hanger, $200. 815-943-6087 Or email for pics

60" BIG SCREEN MITSUBISHI TV HD Ready, Great for Basement or Family Room. Just Serviced, 8 yrs. old, Asking $200 OBO, Call Diane 847-529-3517 or Maria 847-702-1942

RCA Console, 6' wide, $50/obo. 815-455-3811

Printers Type Drawer/Shadowbox Vintage - $25. 815-459-6616


Commercial Grade - Xerox Fax/Copier w/extra film - Works Well - $50. 815-477-7424 Rich

30” arched top, pre-hung, right hand, $30. 815-355-0599 Multipurpose Scaffold Working Capacity 1000 lbs. Has 2 Sections - 24” to 48” Each $180. 847-533-9374 Stains – Duraseal, Various Colors, 15 – 1 gallon cans, $2 per can 847-639-3003 8a-6p Wooden Screen Door. $5 815-459-0259 Find. Buy. Sell. All in one place... HERE! Everyday in Northwest Classified

Entertainment Center - Solid Oak. Great condition. Beautiful. Can text pictures. You haul away. $150 OBO. Call or text 815-236-3355

Tony Little Gazelle, EXC COND! $50/obo. 847-515-3986

Futon Frame w/ Wooden Arms - $100; Amish Sold Oak Entertainment Center w/TV - $150 815-814-0271 Home Furnishings: Couch, large entertainment center, 1 wood dressers w/mirrors, desk, lounge chair & misc items, $300/all or $50/ea. 815-385-5014

Feed Cart/Yard Cart – Craftman 12-1/2 Motor – Ride On or Walk With, Does Not Dump. $375 815-569-2277


With heater, brand new, still in box. $150. 815-701-1260

WOODBURNING FIREPLACE 41”Wx28”Hx22”D, never used! $300 George 815-385-1980

Kendall Oak Desk - L-shaped. Main part of desk 30"x66" w/lap drawer, pull-out table top & 2 right-side drawers. L attachment on left side 20"x44" w/file drawer. Good condition. $300. 847-525-4569


2 Drawer Chest – Oak, Antique, Nice Looking - $100 815-337-0749

Table – White w/Formica top & Leaf, 47 x 35; Chairs – White Leather w/Brass Legs $295. 815-459-8811 aft. 5pm

Northwest Herald Classified It works.

BREAKING NEWS available 24/7 at

Saturday, October 19, 2013 • Page E5 5 wood step ladders, Type lll, 200 lb rating, good condition, 4 to 6'H, $15 each Sycamore 815-762-0382

La-Z-Boy Recliner - All Leather, Gray Color, Excellent Condition $900 New, Asking $300 224-489-4829

DUVET COVER – King Sized, Suede Beige Color w/ 2 pillows, by Berkshire. Like New - $20. 815-675-2216 Dyson Multi Purpose Sweeper, Cordless, $150. Retails $230 630-624-8250 Silverware Complete Set of Rogers Bros. Silverware w/Chest - $100. 815-385-5109 1a-7p

Long Low Chest w/2 doors and 2 drawers. $100/obo. 815-444-0557 Maple Kitchen Set w/Chairs 60” x 48”, $150 630-208-0073 Evenings

MOVING SALE: Bernhardt Dining Set w/6 padded chairs & bowed glass china closet, almost new $3000/OBO-Off white Henredon 3 cushion sofa, exc. Cond $600/ OBO--Older Ethan Allen Dining Set w/table pads, 6 chairs & buffet $500/OBO 815-382-8671 Oak Entertainment Center Built-in Lights, 60”L x 75”H x 21”D $200/obo 815-451-4115 Office Chair. Brown. Swivels. $35. 815-385-4353 Oversized Chair w/ Matching Ottoman & Pillows, Camel color, Excellent Condition - $250 815-455-5611 Plush Chair – Extra Large, Feather Down, Gold Color – Good For Bad Backs – Nice Condition - $80 815-337-0749 Robin

Red Fabric Wing Chair

Good condition. $50. 847-525-4569 ROCKING CHAIR Solid maple. $60 815-385-4353 Roll Top Desk and Chair Dark walnut. $100 815-385-4353 Sealy Couch – 90”, Plaid Fabric, Excellent Condition, No Rips or Tears - $125. 224-489-4829 Side table w/big drawer, antique looking, okay shape - $25 815-337-0749


With 4 chairs, like new! $95. 815-742-1631 Table lamp: large $25/OBO 815-444-0557

Tables: 2 half round tables



Trunks. Rattan. Can be used for coffee and end tables. 1 w/glass top. $75/all. 815-385-4353 TV CABINET - Corner TV Cabinet, Black w/ 2 glass doors & movable interior shelf. Good Condition 39"W x 23-1/2"D x 26"H, $35 obo See picture at online ad. Call or text 815-404-3141 WICKER ROCKER - white, antique. Great for nursery, etc. $55 firm. 815-459-1943 Wicker Set – White, Includes Table, Chair & Love Seat - $195. 815-459-8811 aft. 5pm

Wing Chair-Queen Anne Velour, Terraccota color.

5 month old male Terrier mix This strikingly handsome 30 pound pup was abandoned by his guardian. He has great ears and some pink on his nose. He's friendly and energetic ready for play.


6 month old male Tabby & White DSH This handsome boy is very affectionate and loves to rub against your hand. He's still a playful kitten with a quiet loving side too. Open your heart?


3 month old male Lab/Doberman He is one of 7 pups that were relinquished to a kill shelter. He is chocolate with fantastic Amber eyes. Come see them all before they are gone!


DMH - 4 months This cute little kitten was rescued from a kill shelter. Etta loves people and will purr all day long.



7Year Old Male Shih Tzu Mix Sweet, laid back lap dog. Seems to love everything and everyone. Absolutely adorable.


8 year old Male Chocolate Lab Mix Come see me at HAHS (Hooved Animal Humane Society at 10804 on Mcconnell Rd. inWoodstock on Saturday from 10:00-2:00) You will be glad you did!


815-459-6222 • 1 yr old Beagle/Shep boy Adorable, cuddly, does great with kids, looking for a home where he can be an only dog as he loves to be the center of canine attention!

Join us at our Howl-o-ween Bash! Oct. 26, 7pm – 11pm, Old Towne Hall, Crystal Lake Tickets just $30 each and include a night of dancing, dinner and dessert buffet, 1 drink ticket, great raffle and auction items. Cash bar.We have BlackHawk tix for auction! Call us to get your tickets today! 847.868.2432 (this party is just for humans). $200 Best Costume Prize!

A Heart For Animals MARATHON

Hi! my name is Marathon! Im a good old boy who loves everyone. I was tied to a "Marathon" gas station in the middle of winter. I love my walks and I get lots of praise for not pulling on the leash. Take me home to your warm home today!


10 week old buff kitten I was found in a box with my siblings on the side of the road. I'm a wonderful gal who would love to spend my life with you! I'll get along with anyone!

SAFE. Sentry. Small. 14WX14Lx9H” Excellent shape. $80 OBO. 815-344-4843


Safety Net for Trampoline brand new, 14 feet, $99. 815-742-1631

Walker/Wheel with Seat, $15 4 Prong Walking Cane, $5 Transfer Bench $35 Toilet Chair $5 815-459-3653 WHEEL CHAIR Black and chrome, new in box, lightweight, elevating foot & leg rest, 250lb capacity. $100 815-578-0212

Ever Bearing Red Raspberry Plants & Holly – 6 for $20 815-459-7466 after 3pm

Trees (2)

Bought from furniture store, originally $400, selling for $40/ea. 312-485-8446 ~ 815-701-4301 Vending Machines: HR-32 snack machines $1975, BC-12 drink machine $2100, FF-2000 frozen food $2300 309-824-9436 l/m WEDDING BOUQUET - Wilton, White Rose French Wedding Bouquet, New, never used. See picture at online ad. $15 obo. Call or text 815-404-3141

5 Jeep Wrangler "Alum" Wheels & Tires, Size P225-75R15 Excellent Condition. $250 OBO 815 385-2987

Lawn Mower. Murray. 5HP. 20” cut. Mulcher. $50 847-973-2314 Leaf Blower. Little Wonder. High output, walk behind. $325. 815-455-3463

6 shop lights, some have bulbs. $35. 847-346-4425

BABY GRAND – White, Good Condition. Plays well. $200 OBO.


Cub Cadet Lawn Tractor, Model 2166, 16HP, 42” deck, Hydrostatic, $400. 847-658-0102

Antique Wood & Brass Carpenters or Tailors Square, 12” x 24” $120 OBO. 847-426-9303


Craftsman 6”x48” on metal stand, 9” disk sander on side. $150, very good condition! 708-363-2004 CRAFTSMAN 10" MITER SAW w/Carbide Blade, Material Supports. Runs Great. $90 OBO. 815-385-2987 DeWalt 10” radial arm saw Powershop - $80. 815-923-8009 Little Giant Transfer Pump #5-MSP, 115 V, Excellent Condition. $50 OBO - Moving Sycamore. 815-762-0382

Remodeling Business Closed

815-344-7770 Band Speakers – 2 Electrovoice, Once used in a Stones concert, $25 each. 815-477-7424 Rich

ALPACA YARN & ROVINGS ON THE FARM! Natural and 100% Alpaca. 6 different colors. $3/ounce rovings or $4 ounce yarn skein. 815-943-4383

Concertina. From 1930's. Made in Germany. Excellent shape. $175 OBO. 815-344-4843 PIANO DIGITAL - Viscount Classico SV80 Professional. Black walnut, Excellent Condition, Hardly Used. $395.00. Call 815-354-0679

Blackhawks Outdoor Rubber Floor Mats, 18" x 30" - New - $19.95 847-346-4425 Coffee Mugs Starbucks Ceramic Christmas Mugs, New, 10/$30 815-578-0212 Crane Machine Non Working, $250. Call Scott 847-346-4425 Cross w/ 4 candle holders, Gold Metal, 31"h x 20"w, $25 obo. See picture at online ad. Call or text 815-404-3141

Pianos Quality Pre-Owned Pianos Delivered & Warrantied

Drafting Table-white. 48X30 $40 obo. 815-459-1943

Selling Small, Big Tools and Supplies. Call Wayne 815-790-3442 Router Crafter- Craftsman. Able to make straight or tapered parts w/ beads, coves & flutes - both around & lengthwise of the part. Router NOT included. $100 815 678 4531

EASEL. Presentation size. Use as whiteboard or with chart paper. Bought at Knuth's in Woodstock. $35. 815-459-1943. FISH TANK 55 Gallon Fish Tank, 48 x 13 x 21, $55 obo. Call or text 815-404-3141

Scroll Saw 16” Craftsman

Mounted on 30” bench,l ike new. $50 847-848-0285



10 Metal Shelving Units & Tool Stands- Light To Medium Duty, Assorted Sizes - Moving $10-$35 Each. Sycamore. 815-762-0382

TABLE SAW – Craftsman table saw, all steel 10” blade, Model 113.27520 27x30 Deck w/ (2) 10x27 Extensions. ¾ HP. $150 OBO. 847-343-2025

TABLE SAW-CRAFTSMAN Older model on stand. $75 obo. 815-236-0215

BODYGLOVE phone cover for SAMSUNG GALAXY S3 pink & white, screen protector incl. Purchased for $29.95. ASKING ONLY $15 FIRM, Cash Only, Crystal Lake 224-875-0071 Text or lv msg


HAVEN 4 month old female Beige DSH I'm ordinary--as in talented, weird, smart, flawed, fascinating--it's the new IT quality. I've got IT. So I'm ready to cash in on IT. 815-338-4400 Reptile Terrarium. Glass. 24X13x24” Sliding doors & light hood. $35. 815-344-7993

Send your Classified Advertising 24/7 to: Email: classified@ Fax: 815-477-8898 or online at:


$10 815-459-3653 Plastic Drum – White, 55 gal. Great For Rain Barrel Project Sycamore. $25 OBO - Moving. 815-762-0382

Bring in this ad for $5.00 off your first purchase of $25 or more

ALGONQUIN - 1435 W. Algonquin Rd (847) 658-7738 GILBERTS - 133 E. Higgins Road (847) 836-7738

7:ECJ/(H -//2 YOUR NATURAL SOURCE FOR PET FOOD & MORE! )>>+ @9!LGB#< 2#.4 CAKL 5 % H$#KA" ,#?I94 D= 8++3*

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Born 6/18/2013 - Miniature Pinchers - Males Fun little guys -Very Smart - They will be under 20lbs when full grown. Call Peg at 815-355-9589.


Lock-ups Outside 815-403-6700 LOW RATES

2 ½ years old Male Brown Tabby I am an energetic playful cat! I love to play and entertain. I am sweet and lovable too. I would love to be your one and only!




847-868-2432 one year old Husky mix I'm a super smart and energetic boy. I'd love to be your jogging partner and love you forever!

On Angels’ Wings Pet Rescue Crystal Lake • 224-688-9739

Terrier Mix –Young Adult Come meet Jack and some of his friends at the Petco in McHenry this Saturday from 11:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m.

Chihuahua/Jack Russell Terrier Young She is about 6 months old and loves to play! She's great with kids as well. She's a typical puppy and will need training but is looking for a new family to call her own.


3 yr old short hair white with tabby Mimi is a sweet and social girl, on the bigger side but active and playful and a lap cat. See Mimi at the McHenry Petsmart.All cats over a 1 yr only $25.


5 month old classic tabby Carter is shy at first but sweet and playful once he knows you. Good with other animals. Fully vetted. See Carter at the Algonquin Petsmart.


4 month old calico Fully vetted, sweet, playful and raised in a home since birth. See at Randall Road Animal Hospital. Call to meet.

Animal Outreach Society

815-385-0005 SAM



M,T,Th,F 10:30-4:30; W 10:30-6:30; Sat 10-2:30

1 yr old Lab mix girl Oreo is a very good dog. Gets along well with other dogs and kids. Great addition to a family!

Domestic Short-hair - Baby Honey is a fun loving kitten looking for a safe and secure home. She is an absolute joy and will bring a smile to your face.

Anything on Wheels Inside Richmond, IL 847-587-9100

P.O. Box 58 • Ringwood, IL 60072 e-mail:

McHenry County Department of Health Animal Control Division 100 N. Virginia St. • Crystal Lake, IL 60014 Adoption Hours:


RC Helicopters (2) Fly indoors or out, includes radio and chargers, $99 OBO. 815-382-3952

No wheels, $20/obo. 815-385-6530

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

We are at the Crystal Lake Petsmart every Saturday from 11:00am to 1pm. • Email:


Guardian Alert for 911 (2). Never used. No hook-up or monthly charge. (New: $160) $50/ea. 815-344-4843 Hospital Bed – 5 yrs. old $100 OBO, Call Robin 815-337-0749

18”, variable speeds, wood, like new! Many blades, $95/obo. 708-363-2004



1960 to 2000 approx. 100 copies $25/all. 815-568-8743

Located next to the Spring Grove Post Office.

Helping Paws Animal Shelter 2500 HARDING LANE, WOODSTOCK, 60098

DSH - 2 years old Rescued for a kill list along with her 4 babies. She is a very sweet and gentle kitty. She is up to date on shots and spayed.


Portable, Natural Gas, Salimander Heater w/ hose. $60. 847-476-6771


$100/obo. 815-444-0557

All NIU Sports... All The Time

Platinum Blond Wigs w/Highlights - 10 available $20. 815-385-5109 1p - 7p

12x36, with or without motor on custom wood bench, $125/obo. 708-363-2004 Wooden Router Plane Made in 1800's,In Working Condition $38. 815-355-1570

WORK GLOVES - 120 pair, New, White, Adult Size, Washable, $40 for all, Sycamore. 815-762-0382

• Natural Pet Foods & Supplies • In Home Pet Sitting • Dog Training • Doggy Daycare • Overnight Boarding CHEVY

Wood Lathe ~ Craftsman

KITCHEN TABLE - White Formica top kitchen table with 4 vinyl padded chairs, 5 ft x 3 ft. $125 or best offer. Call 815-451-4115.


Tiger Calico Young Female Muffin is a sweet, playful, and outgoing 8 month old with lovely green eyes. $75 adoption donation.


Black and White Adult Female Libby is an affectionate, talkative 2 year old who loves belly rubs and snuggle time. $25 adoption donation.

A.S.A.P., Marengo 815-568-2921


See our cats daily at the Petsmarts in McHenry and Algonquin

Buff Tiger Male Kitten Dancer is a playful 3 month old. His siblings are also available. $75 adoption donation for kittens, $120 for 2.

Meet some of our kitties daily at Pet Vet in Huntley (8-6 M-F, 8-12 Sat)

Advertise your business here for $25.00 per week or $80.00 w/4 week run. Call Asma at 815-526-4459


Page E6 • Saturday, October 19, 2013

Northwest Herald /


In print daily Online 24/7

Visit the Local Business Directory online at Call to advertise 815-455-4800


Outsiders Landscaping

Secretarial/Paralegal Services • Notary • Business/Personal Correspondence • Accounting • Docketing • Consumer Advocate BA in Business Paralegal Certificate

Commercial and Residential

Snow Removal Fall Cleanups Also Available

Reasonable Rates Timely Work Ethic

Serving McHenry & Surrounding Counties

Kay: 847-602-1230








Serving All of Northern Illinois Fully Insured Over 20 Years of Experience & Service

847-951-2632 Visa & Mastercard Accepted

✲ ✲ ✲ ✲ ✲ ✲ ✲ ✲

Eddie's Tree Service WOODSTOCK PAVING SERVICE ✦ 5% OFF ✦ All Paving jobs Residential/Commercial Patching/Seal Coating Overlay Paving Concrete FREE ESTIMATES FULLY INSURED ALL WORK GUARANTEED


Imperial Drywall & Remodeling ✦ ✦ ✦ ✦ ✦

Home Repair Hang, Tape & Repair Framing & Insulation Basement Finishing Our Specialty: Electrical & Plumbing Repairs



Face Cord of Mixed - $90

Complete Customized Designs/Maintenance ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! FALL CLEAN-UP ! ! SNOW PLOWING ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! Commercial/Residential

Also Available Oak Cherry Hickory Birch



Patios, Homes, Fences, Decks, Driveways ● Decks ● Painting ● Carpentry

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Over 25 yrs experience

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● Low Rates ● Senior Discounts

Call Mike & Get It Done RIGHT!


✦ Tuckpointing ✦ Chimney Repair/Caps


✦ Brick & Stone

Fully Insured Free Estimates

Owner Is Always On Job Site! 847-525-9920

Fall Special Free Pick-Up


815-477-1322 815-219-8088



JR CUSTOM PAINTING High Quality Residential Painting Service ✦ Interior/Exterior ✦ Power Washing ✦ Wall Paper

Removal FREE ESTIMATES FULLY INSURED Senior & Veteran Discount

Joe Rau, Owner 815-307-2744

Free Estimates Fully Insured

Northwest Landscape Contractor Celebrating Over 30 Years!


Appliances, Electronics Any Kind of Metal or Batteries



Tree & Stump Removal, Inc. Digital Landscape Design & Installation Hardscapes & Pavers Patios, Sidewalks & Driveways Lawn Care & Maint. Annual Lawn Care Service Contracts Tree/Shrub Trimming & Pruning Spring & Fall Clean-Ups Snowplowing REASONABLE PRICES FREE ESTIMATES FULLY INSURED

OTTO'S FIREWOOD Mixed Oak Maple & Cherry FC $105

(815) 482-6072 (815) 482-5408

Free Delivery


815-943-6960 24 Hour Emergency Cell 815-236-5944


* Trimming & Removal * Specializing Large & Dangerous Trees * Storm Damage * Lot Clearing * Stump Grinding * Pruning

All NIU Sports... All The Time

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Send your Classified Advertising 24/7 to: Email: classified@ Fax: 815-477-8898 or online at:

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✤ Storm Doors ✤ Interior Doors ✤ Vinyl & Wood Windows

Handyman Services Installations Measurements Licensed

815-780-9411 OPEN HOUSES Watch for the Northwest Classified Open House Directory every Friday, Saturday & Sunday. Include your listing by calling 800-589-8237 or email:


Northwest Herald /

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Saturday, October 19, 2013 • Page E7



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TODAY - Take part in events that will broaden your horizons and give you greater insight into the possibilities that are out there for you. You are on the verge of a breakthrough that can help you improve your life and simplify some of the stresses that have been weighing heavily on your mind. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Thinking about the past could lead to a reunion with old friends. Email someone you miss or make plans to travel to old, familiar places. New beginnings will rejuvenate you. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- You will please and impress the people you encounter. Your polished and precise way of presenting yourself and your abilities will lead to an interesting turn of events. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- Make positive changes to your living quarters using innovative ideas and doing the work yourself. Take pride in the way you look and make simple changes that can keep you up to date. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Make a personal and professional assessment and plan how you will improve your career and domestic situations. If you pay attention and work hard, you’ll make some fascinating discoveries. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- Don’t let anyone dictate what you can and cannot do. Voice your opinion and follow through with plans that will point in a rewarding direction. Romance is highlighted. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- You are in a good position at present. Don’t be afraid to negotiate to get what you want. You are in the driver’s seat, so take control and make your dreams come true. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- Plan to have a good time. Engage in activities that are conducive to love and romance. Keep in mind that you don’t need to overdo it to have fun. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- Emotions are on the rise, and dealing with personal matters or the problems of co-workers could be a tricky process. Be willing to compromise, and strive for equality. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- Your actions will make a difference. You will receive rewards for your ability to find solutions and make things happen. A change of heart will lead to happiness. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Getting involved in an unusual group or situation will be enlightening. Express your thoughts and firm up a commitment. Now’s the time to branch out and go for the brass ring. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Double-check your motives and weigh the pros and cons of making a lifestyle change. It may not be easy, but it will be rewarding. You cannot live a lie or ignore your needs. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- If you travel, you’ll discover people, places and activities that make you feel alive. A sudden change in your financial situation will encourage you to make personal improvements.


















CBS 2 News at (:35) Criminal Minds The unsolved (:35) CSI: Miami Horatio has a price (:35) White Col(2:30) College Football: Auburn at Entertainment Tonight (N) ’ (CC) How I MetYour 2 Broke Girls ’ CSI: Crime Scene Investigation 48 Hours (N) ’ (CC) ^ WBBM Texas A&M. (N) (Live) (CC) lar (CC) 10PM (N) (CC) case of a serial killer. ’ (CC) Mother (CC) (CC) on his head. ’ (CC) “Double Fault” ’ (CC) (DVS) (12:03) 1st (:33) 24/7: NBC5 News 10P (:29) Saturday Night Live ’ (CC) NBC5 News 5P NBC Nightly Access Holly- College Football: USC at Notre Dame. (N) ’ (Live) (CC) % WMAQ (N) (CC) Secrets of the News (N) (CC) wood (N) (CC) (N) (CC) Look ’ On the Red Private Practice A patient is (2:30) College Football: Regional Weekend ABC7 Wheel of For- College Football: Florida State at Clemson. (N) ’ (Live) (CC) ABC7 News ’ (CC) _ WLS Coverage. (N) (Live) Carpet News ’ (CC) tune ’ (CC) suspected of murder. ’ (CC) Blackhawks Living Healthy Chicago’s Best NHL Hockey: Toronto Maple Leafs at Chicago Blackhawks. From the United Center in WGN News at Nine (N) ’ (CC) 30 Rock “Pilot” 30 Rock “The Movie: ››› “Crash” (2004, Drama) Sandra Bullock, Don Cheadle, Matt ) WGN Chicago Extra ’ (CC) Chicago. (N) ’ (Live) (CC) ’ (CC) Aftermath” ’ Dillon. Racial tensions collide among Los Angeles residents. (CC) Rick Steves’ Moveable Feast PBS NewsHour McLaughlin Keeping Up Keeping Up Doc Martin Ellingham’s career plans (8:50) Death in Paradise A suicide Movie: ›››› “East of Eden” (1955, Drama) James Dean, Julie Harris. Masterpiece Classic Matthew and + WTTW Europe (CC) With Fine Appearances Appearances are on hold. ’ (CC) at a plastic surgery clinic. (CC) Rebel Cal and twin Aron vie for their rigid father’s love. Weekend (N) ’ Group (N) others go off to war. ’ (CC) Antiques Roadshow A 1932 Dick Fake or Fortune? History of three Musicology: Live from Old Town Musicology “Chicago Sinfonietta” Just Seen It ’ The Café “Time Lead Balloon Independent Lens “For Once in My Life” Singers and Autoline “Tech 4 WYCC Tracy comic strip. (CC) School of Folk Music and Tide” “Allergic” (CC) musicians with disabilities. ’ (CC) (CC) Shop” ’ (CC) paintings. ’ (CC) Video Spotlight Unsealed: Alien Pro Wrestling Whacked Out Cheaters (N) ’ (CC) Are We There Futurama ’ Family Guy (CC) House “Wilson’s Heart” House House Still in mourning, Wilson Ring of Honor Wrestling (CC) Futurama ’ 8 WCGV Yet? Files (N) (CC) Report struggles to regain his memory. (CC) (CC) Sports ’ resigns. ’ (CC) American Dad American Dad Cheaters (N) ’ (CC) American Dad American Dad Family Guy (CC) American Dad Futurama ’ That ’70s Show That ’70s Show Seinfeld “The Lip Family Guy (CC) Futurama ’ Futurama ’ Futurama ’ : WCIU “School Lies” “License to Till” (CC) (CC) (CC) (CC) ’ (CC) ’ (CC) ’ (CC) “Thank You” ’ Reader” ’ “Hot Dog” ’ Brooklyn Nine New Girl ’ Mindy Project Fox 32 News at Nine (N) Animation Domination High-Def Raw Travel (N) Mancow Mash Storm Stories Paid Program TMZ ’ (CC) Dads ’ @ WFLD (3:30) MLB Baseball: TBA at Boston Red Sox. (N) Ask This Old PBS NewsHour Antiques Roadshow “Hartford, CT” Movie: ››› “Separate Tables” (1958, Drama) David Niven, Burt The Jack Benny The Spice Trail In search of saffron Start Up ’ (CC) Scott & Bailey Suspected of The Ambassador “A Cluster of D WMVT Show Lancaster. Personal dramas envelop guests at a British resort. House ’ (CC) Weekend (N) ’ Duncan Phyfe dressing table. and vanilla. ’ (CC) murdering her husband. ’ (CC) Betrayals” ’ (CC) Monk “Mr. Monk Stays in Bed” Monk Undercover office worker. Monk “Mr. Monk Gets Drunk” ’ Monk “Mr. Monk and Little Monk” Monk Monk solves a murder. ’ Monk Monk’s late wife. ’ (CC) Monk ’ (CC) F WCPX Monk ’ (CC) Big Bang Brooklyn Nine New Girl ’ Mindy Project News Big Bang Animation Domination High-Def Bones ’ (CC) Two/Half Men Big Bang Dads ’ G WQRF (3:30) MLB Baseball: TBA at Boston Red Sox. (N) Crime Stoppers Hollyscoop (N) EP Daily (N) ’ Bones “The Secret in the Soil” A Inside the Bears The Upper 90 Chicago Fire MLS Soccer: Toronto FC at Chicago Fire. From Toyota Park in Bridgeview, The Closer “Jump the Gun” Pope The Closer “War Zone” Three R WPWR Case Files Pregame Ill. (N) (Live) gets some news. (CC) soldiers are gunned down. (CC) (CC) ’ (CC) farmer is suspected of murder. ’ CABLE 5:00 5:30 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 12:30 Bad Ink (CC) Bad Ink (CC) Bad Ink (CC) Bad Ink (CC) Bad Ink (CC) Bad Ink (CC) Bad Ink (CC) Bad Ink (CC) (:01) Bad Ink (:31) Bad Ink (:01) Bad Ink (:31) Bad Ink (12:01) Bad Ink (:31) Bad Ink (A&E) Beyond Scared Straight (CC) (4:30) Movie › “Tremors 4:The Legend Begins” (2004) Michael Gross. Movie › “Friday the 13th” (2009, Horror) Jared Padalecki. Premiere. A Movie ›› “A Nightmare on Elm Street” (2010, Horror) Jackie Earle Movie › “Freddy’s Dead:The Final Nightmare” (1991) Robert Englund. (AMC) A man hires a mercenary to destroy gigantic worms.‘PG-13’ hockey-masked killer slaughters young revelers.‘R’ Haley, Rooney Mara, Kyle Gallner. Premiere.‘R’ Freddy’s child fights his plot to spread global nightmares.‘R’ Pit Bulls & Parolees: Unchained Too Cute! ’ Pit Bulls & Parolees: Unchained Too Cute! Kittens: Growing Up ’ Too Cute! “Puppies and a Piggy” Too Cute! Kittens: Growing Up ’ Too Cute! (N) ’ (ANPL) To Be Announced To Be Announced Anthony Bourdain Parts Unknown Anthony Bourdain Parts Unknown To Be Announced To Be Announced Anthony Bourdain Parts Unknown CNN Newsroom (N) (CNN) The Situation Room (:29) South Park (5:59) Movie: ››› “Role Models” (2008) Seann William Scott. (CC) Amy Schumer: Mostly Sex Stuff Kevin Hart: Seriously Funny Kevin Hart: Grown Little Man Kevin Hart (:01) Katt Williams: It’s Pimpin’ Pimpin’ (CC) (COM) South Park UFC Primetime UFC Primetime NHL Hockey: Columbus Blue Jackets at Washington Capitals. (N) (Live) Chicago Huddle Football Weekly Bensinger SportsNet Cent SportsNet Cent Boxing SportsNet Cent Football Weekly (CSN) (DISC) Fast N’ Loud “Cool Customline” Fast N’ Loud ’ (CC) MythBusters Zombie myths. ’ The Unexplained Files ’ (CC) Alien Mysteries “Brownsburg, IN” The Unexplained Files ’ (CC) Alien Mysteries “Brownsburg, IN” MythBusters Zombie myths. ’ A.N.T. Farm (:15) Movie ›› “Return to Halloweentown” (2006) Sara Paxton. A teen- (6:55) Jessie ’ (:20) Movie ›› “Girl vs. Monster” (:45) Wander Lab Rats “Quar- Kickin’ It ’ (CC) Austin & Ally ’ Dog With a Blog Austin & Ally ’ A.N.T. Farm ’ Good Luck (DISN) Charlie (CC) “transplANTed” (CC) (CC) (CC) age witch must stop a plot to destroy Halloweentown.‘NR’ (CC) (CC) OverYonder ’ antined” (CC) ’ (CC) (2012) Olivia Holt. ’ (CC) (4:40) Movie: ›› “Waterworld” (1995, Science Fiction) Kevin Costner, Movie: ››› “Looper” (2012) Bruce Willis, Joseph Gordon-Levitt. A mob (:05) Movie: ››› “Starship Troopers” (1997, Science Fiction) Casper Van Dien, Dina (:20) Movie: ››› “Predator” (1987, Action) Arnold (ENC) Dennis Hopper. A loner navigates a future world. ’ (CC) hit man realizes that his target is his older self. ’ (CC) Meyer, Denise Richards.Young troops battle a vicious army of gigantic insects. ’ (CC) Schwarzenegger, Carl Weathers. ’ (CC) (:45) SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) (ESPN) College Football College Football College Football (:45) College Football: Teams TBA. (N) (Live) (CC) College Football College Football: Teams TBA. (N) (Live) (CC) Football Final (ESPN2) College Football College Football College Football: Teams TBA. (N) (Live) (CC) “Tim Burton’s The Nightmare Before Christmas” Toy-TERROR! Movie: ››› “Monsters, Inc.” (2001) Voices of John Goodman. Fresh Prince (FAM) Tim Burton Movie: ››› “Batman Begins” (2005, Action) Christian Bale, Michael Caine, Liam Neeson. Justice With Judge Jeanine FOX Report (N) Huckabee (N) Justice With Judge Jeanine (N) Geraldo at Large (N) ’ (CC) Red Eye (N) (FNC) America’s News Headquarters Geraldo at Large ’ (CC) Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Cupcake Wars “Hanson” (N) Chopped Restaurant: Impossible Chopped Chopped “Brunch Boxes” Chopped “Brunch Boxes” (FOOD) Halloween Wars Unsupervised Unsupervised (FX) (4:30) Movie: ›› “The Proposal” (2009) Sandra Bullock. Movie: ›› “Just Go With It” (2011) Adam Sandler, Jennifer Aniston, Nicole Kidman. Movie: › “Something Borrowed” (2011) Ginnifer Goodwin, Kate Hudson. The Golden Movie:“When Calls the Heart” (2013) Jean Smart, Lori Loughlin. Pre- Movie:“When Calls the Heart” (2013) Jean Smart, Lori Loughlin. A 19th- The Golden (4:00) Movie: ›› “Love’s Everlast- Movie: ›› “Love Comes Softly” (2003, Drama) Katherine Heigl. A (HALL) miere. A 19th-century teacher moves to a Western frontier town. (CC) century teacher moves to a Western frontier town. (CC) ing Courage” (2010) (CC) frontier widow enters a temporary marriage of convenience. (CC) Girls ’ (CC) Girls (CC) House Hunters Hunters Int’l House Hunters Hunters Int’l House Hunters Hunters Int’l House Hunters Hunters Int’l Love It or List It,Too (CC) Love It or List It (CC) Love It or List It (CC) (HGTV) House Hunters Hunters Int’l Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars (:02) Pawn Stars (:32) Pawn Stars (:01) Pawn Stars (:31) Pawn Stars (12:01) The Nazi Gospels (CC) The Nazi Gospels How the Third Reich used religion. (CC) (HIST) Vikings “All Change” (CC) Movie:“Stalked at 17” (2012, Suspense) Taylor Spreitler, Chuck Hittinger. Movie:“Missing at 17” (2013) Tricia O’Kelley, Ayla Kell. Premiere. A Movie:“The Cheating Pact” (2013, Suspense) Daniela Bobadilla. A teen (:02) Movie:“Missing at 17” (2013) Tricia O’Kelley, Ayla Kell. A woman (LIFE) An abusive man threatens to kill the mother of his child. (CC) woman tries to save her adopted daughter from a criminal. (CC) must prove that two students framed her for murder. (CC) tries to save her adopted daughter from a criminal. (CC) Caught on Camera Caught on Camera Lockup Lockup Wabash Lockup: Raw Lockup (N) Lockup: Raw “LOL...JK” (MSNBC) Caught on Camera Ridiculousness Ridiculousness Ridiculousness Ridiculousness Ridiculousness Ridiculousness Big Tips Texas ’ Teen Mom 3 “Don’t Lie to Me” (MTV) Snooki, Jwoww Big Tips Texas Big Tips Texas ’ Big Tips Texas ’ Hathaways (NICK) Hathaways Sam & Cat ’ Sam & Cat ’ Sam & Cat (N) Hathaways iCarly ’ (CC) iCarly ’ (CC) Instant Mom ’ Full House ’ Friends (CC) (:33) Friends ’ Old Christine Old Christine George Lopez George Lopez Cops “Coast to Cops “Smooth Cops ’ (CC) Cops “Dead Man Cops “Kill ’em Cops “Who Let Movie: ›› “The Expendables” (2010, Action) Sylvester Stallone, Jason Statham, Jet Li. Movie: ››› “Inglourious Basterds” (2009, War) Brad Pitt, Mélanie Laurent, Christoph (SPIKE) Coast” (CC) Flushing” With Kindness” The Dogs Out?” Mercenaries embark on a mission to overthrow a dictator. ’ Criminal” (CC) Waltz. Soldiers seek Nazi scalps in German-occupied France. ’ (4:00) Movie:“Witchslayer Gretl” Movie:“Scarecrow” (2013, Horror) Lacey Chabert, Robin Dunne. A Movie:“Grave Halloween” (2013, Horror) Cassi Thomson, Graham Movie: ›› “The Ruins” (2008, Horror) Jonathan Tucker, Jena Malone. Movie:“Grave Halloween” (2013) (SYFY) (2012) Shannen Doherty. (CC) Cassi Thomson, Graham Wardle. monstrous scarecrow terrorizes teens and their teacher. (CC) Wardle. A collegian tries to save the spirit of her dead mother. Carnivorous vines entangle tourists at a Mayan temple. (CC) (12:15) Movie:“London After Mid(:15) Movie: ›››› “Dr. Strangelove Or: How I Learned to Stop WorryMovie: ››› “Freaks” (1932, Hor(:15) Movie: ››› “Mark of the Vampire” (1935, HorMovie: ›› “The Devil Doll” (1936, Horror) Lionel BarMovie: ›› “Miracles for Sale” (TCM) night” (1927, Horror) Lon Chaney. ing and Love the Bomb” (1964, Comedy) Peter Sellers. (CC) ror) Wallace Ford. (CC) (DVS) ror) Lionel Barrymore, Bela Lugosi. (CC) rymore, Maureen O’Sullivan, Frank Lawton. (CC) (1939, Mystery) Robert Young. Extreme Cou Extreme Cou Extreme Cou Extreme Cou Untold Stories of the E.R. (CC) Untold Stories of the E.R. (CC) Untold Stories of the E.R. (CC) Untold Stories of the E.R. (CC) Untold Stories of the E.R. (CC) Untold Stories of the E.R. (CC) (TLC) Mission: Imp. 2 Movie: ››› “Mission: Impossible III” (2006, Action) Tom Cruise, Ving Rhames. (CC) (TNT) Movie: ››› “The Italian Job” (2003) Mark Wahlberg. Premiere. (CC) (DVS) Movie: ››› “The Rock” (1996, Action) Sean Connery, Nicolas Cage, Ed Harris. (CC) Cosby Show Cosby Show Golden Girls Golden Girls Golden Girls Golden Girls Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond King of Queens King of Queens King of Queens King of Queens Friends (CC) Friends (CC) (TVL) NCIS: Los Angeles “Partners” An NCIS: Los Angeles “Crimeleon” An NCIS: Los Angeles “Blye, K.” Kensi NCIS: Los Angeles The team Covert Affairs “Dead” Annie begins (:01) Movie: ››› “American Pie” (1999, Comedy) Jason Biggs, Shan(3:30) Movie: ›› “Fast Five” (USA) Blye is accused of murder. searches for evidence. her deep cover. non Elizabeth. Teens agonize over losing their virginity. (CC) (2011) Vin Diesel. (CC) (DVS) unidentified package is stolen. ’ elusive, chameleonlike killer. Hip Hop Songs (4:30) Saturday Night Live (CC) Movie: ›› “Are We ThereYet?” (2005) Ice Cube, Nia Long. ’ (VH1) Movie: ››› “Menace II Society” (1993, Drama) Tyrin Turner. ’ Movie: ››› “Boyz N the Hood” (1991, Drama) Larry Fishburne, Ice Cube. ’ Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Catch Me-Can (WTBS) Cleveland Show Cleveland Show Family Guy ’ Family Guy ’ Big Bang Movie: ›› “Sahara” (2005, Adventure) Matthew McConaughey, Steve Zahn. PREMIUM 5:00 5:30 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 12:30 (:15) Movie › “This Means War” (2012, Action) Reese Witherspoon. Two Movie ›› “Mama” (2013, Horror) Jessica Chastain, (:45) Boxing: Mike Alvarado vs. Ruslan Provodnikov. Mike Alvarado takes on Ruslan Provod- Legendary Nights:The Tale of Gatti-Ward (N) ’ (CC) (:35) Boardwalk (HBO) Empire (CC) nikov in a junior welterweight bout, from Broomfield, Colo. (N) ’ (Live) (CC) CIA agents battle over the same woman. ’ ‘PG-13’ (CC) Megan Charpentier. Premiere. ’ ‘PG-13’ (CC) (:10) Strike Back Scott and Stone- Movie ›› “Broken City” (2013) Mark Wahlberg. An ex-cop goes to war (10:50) Strike (:45) The Girl’s Guide to Depravity (:20) Zane’s the (2:45) Movie ››› “Casino” (1995) (5:50) Movie ›› “Snow White and the Huntsman” (2012) Kristen (MAX) Jump Off (CC) bridge face a new player. (CC) Stewart. A huntsman sent to capture Snow White becomes her ally. Back ’ (CC) Ben ups the romance. (CC) against New York’s corrupt mayor. ’ ‘R’ (CC) Robert De Niro. ’ ‘R’ (CC) Homeland “Tower of David” Brody Movie ››› “War Horse” (2011, Historical Drama) Emily Watson, David Thewlis, Jeremy Movie ››› “Lincoln” (2012, Historical Drama) Daniel Day-Lewis, Sally Field. Lincoln takes Masters of Sex The brothel creates Homeland ’ (3:15) Movie ›› (SHOW) inaccurate data. returns to his faith. (CC) (CC) “W.” (CC) Irvine. A horse sees joy and sorrow during World War I. ’ ‘PG-13’ (CC) measures to ensure the end of slavery forever. ’ ‘PG-13’ (CC) (4:00) Movie ›› “The Iron Lady” Movie ››› “The Big Lebowski” (1998, Comedy) Jeff Bridges. An L.A. Movie › “Beneath the Darkness” (2011) Dennis (:40) Movie ›› “Jeepers Creepers 2” (2003, Horror) Ray Wise. PreMovie › “Beneath the Darkness” (2011) Dennis (TMC) (2011) Meryl Streep. (CC) Quaid. Teens discover a mortician’s dark secret.‘R’ Quaid. Teens discover a mortician’s dark secret.‘R’ slacker gets caught up in a wacky kidnapping plot. ’ ‘R’ (CC) miere. A winged creature terrorizes stranded high schoolers. ’ ‘R’



BARN SALE BOULDER RIDGE GARAGE SALE Great deals just in time for the holidays! Sports and movie memorabilia, clothing for men, women, and children, Thomas the Tank and other toys, and much more. Saturday 9-3, Sunday 10-2. Come see us at

741 Mason Lane


Advertise here for a successful garage sale! Call 815-455-4800


You Want It? We've Got It!


17620 Kunde Rd. Take N. Union Rd N off of Rt 176, left on Kunde Antiques, tools, bikes & Burley trailer, kerosene & plug in shop heaters, concrete finisher, pedestal shop fan, 6' corner display cabinet & MUCH MORE!

Classified has GREAT VARIETY!


800-589-8237 Send your Classified Advertising 24/7 to:

12416 Cooney Dr.

Email: classified@ Fax: 815-477-8898 or online at:

N. Rt. 47 to Cooney Dr.

(Justice Hill Sub.) Momma's a Couponer! Lots of Good Bargains!

Thurs/Fri/Sat Oct 17th, 18th & 19th , 8:30–4

Saturday, October 19, 2013


Spring Grove

6914 Cambria Cove



378 Oakmont TRUDY 6 1/2 year old female Terrier mix. Here's to life. To every glorious fleeting moment. Exploring and soaring. I look to the horizon, seize the day with both hands and step out the door. 815-338-4400

See Pix & Details at www.somethingspecial


Saturday & Sunday 9am – 4pm

2415 Fox Bluff Ln. Off Winn Rd. Near Rt 173 Vintage Items, Household Goods, Many Tools, Crystal Chandeliers, Grundig Majestic Console, Antique Radios, China Hutch & Lots of Interesting Things!

Saturday Only 10/19 9-4 114 Grove Avenue We have it all. Tools, lawn and garden equipment, furniture, drafting table, 3/4 pool table, sporting goods, refrigerator, Honda motorcycle, antiques, loads of stuff.

VIOLA 4 year old female Spaniel/ Newfoundland. The ease of making little choices gives me the momentum to make bigger ones. Overwhelmed? I start small and get a vanilla soft serve. 815-338-4400

43W016 Plank Rd

High Quality Furniture - Heritage House China Cabinet - Custom Slipcovered Sofa - Ethan Ellen Wingback Chair W/ Ottoman, Custom Host and Hostess Chairs, Grandfather Clock, End Tables Assorted Art and Pictures, & much more! (815)997-3010

3 Antique Hay Scythes – Perfect Prop for your Halloween Spook House or Grim Reaper Display $20 each or 3 for $50 815-388-2945 5 ft, lights, ornaments and misc decorations, $30/obo. 847-515-3986 COSTUMES Close-out! 300+ Original Adult & Children's Costumes. $25/each. 815-385-1802 Halloween Items. Capes, Trench Coat, Wigs, Witch Hat, Etc. $10/all 815-459-0259 Pumpkin man and ghost plastic blow molds both light up $25 can sen pic. 815-690-1073

MTD 22” wide snowblower, 5HP, 2 stage, 4 cycle, ready to go, $275 815-271-0245 Call Between 4pm-9pm Powerful Ariens Snowblower 26”, 2 stage w/electric start, needs battery - $600 815-477-7267 9a-9p

Pool basketball hoop $100 obo; misc equipment for sale - Call 847-516-2003

FRI & SAT 10AM - 4PM 2523 HIGHLAND RD. Antiques, Furniture, Glassware, Artwork, Cherry Dining Room Set, Tools, Misc Household.

27" Cubs Indoor Floor Mats New - $19.95 847-346-4425



Dirt Bike/ATV Helmet. Youth Med. Blue/Black. Good cond. $25 CASH Crystal Lk. 815-477-3775 Golf Balls – 2000+ Minimum Order – 500 - $75 847-639-6447 9:30a-6p Golf Clubs - $2 each 847-639-3003 8a-6p NBA Orlando MAGIC Mens Starter 1/2 Zip Pullover Winter Jacket, Mens XL, Black & Blue. See picture at online ad. $35 obo. Call or text 815-404-3141

Over 50 Years Accumulation

Thurs, Fri, Sat 8a-5p


3705 WEST ELM FRI 11-7 & SAT & SUN 8-5 815-363-3532



21309 Robin Rd



SAT, OCT 26 10AM - 3PM McHenry Villa Retirement Community 3516 W. Waukegan Rd.


Saturday, Oct 19th Sunday, Oct 20th 10am - 4pm 13456 Dakota Fields

Across from McHenry H. S. East On the Riverwalk

Raffles, Crafts, Home Made Candies & Jellies.

Whole house and garage filled with great furniture and garage items.


FREE ADMISSION Call Linda 815-344-0246



OCT 17th, 18th, 19th 9-5

5 ECHO HILL (Oakwood Hills) Tools, Furniture, Antiques, Collectibles

12610 Oak Grove Dr.

(Del Webb Blvdto Cold Springs Drive, turn right, turn left onto Oak Grove Dr.)

DOWNSIZING SALE Lots of furniture and some Antiques and collectibles. For pix and list of items go to:


724 Cedar Lake Rd DIY PARADISE! Drill press, miter, circular saws, snow blower, weed wackers, leaf blowers, compressor, mulcher, chopper, camping, fishing, furniture, household, electronics, Honda 350 and scooter, LOTS MORE!!


636 Devonshire Lane Jewelry, Fishing Gear, Ladders, Tools, Bench Grinder, TV's, CD's, Books, Harmon Kardon Receiver, Bathroom Cabinet, School Desk, Picture Frames, Home décor, Something For Everyone



WWII Veteran wants chair lift for 14 risers. 815-455-2083 Follow Northwest Herald on Twitter @nwherald

1563 E. CRANDON CT. Bowflex Treadmill, Air Hockey Table, Trampoline, TV's, Kids Items & MORE! BREAKING NEWS available 24/7 at

Thurs, Fri, Sat & Sun 9am - 4:30pm


We are At Your Service!


9014 Seemann Rd. Furniture, Electronics, Old Tube Radios, Old Cameras, Power Tools, China Set, Other Dishes & Glassware, Collectibles, American Indian Collection, Old Crocks, Bedding, Clothes, Women's Shoes from the 40's & 50's, Old Dolls, Beautiful, Old Jewelry, Old Afghans, Purses, Bike, Grill & MORE!!

Village of Lakewood Fri, Sat, Sun 8am-6pm Double bed w/box spring, blonde armoire, 2 blonde bookcases, antique cupboard, antique sewing machine, antique glassware, couch matching chairs & ottoman, Christmas décor, upright freezer, refrigerator, bedroom chair, deck chairs, wooden file cabinet, linens, mattresses, bedroom side tables, dolls, handmade cradle, cribs w/mattresses and more... Woodstock

October 18 & 19; 9am-5pm;

14110 Perkins Road

Stop on by while enjoying the Autumn Drive this weekend. For sale: furniture, clothing (mens XXL, womens suits), small kitchen appliances, household items, yard equipment, linens, electronics, lighted oak china cabinet. Half price at noon on Saturday. Everything must go. Cash Only. No early birds please.


The Northwest Herald reaches 137,000 adult readers in print every week, and 259,000 unique visitors on every month.

Call to advertise in the At Your Service directory.

SAT ONLY 9-4 903 Pleasant St. Canoe, telescope, twin size captains bed, furniture & MANY MISC ITEMS! Get the job you want at

In the Northwest Herald classified everyday and on PlanitNorthwest Local Business Directory 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.



BARN SALE Wood Burning Stoves, Maytag Wringer Washers (Excel Cond), Tools, Antiques, Winter Jackets, Concertina, Elvis Collect, 1940's Army Trunk, Playboy Mags, Wine Bottles, SS 40 Gal Wine Cont, Jewelry, Euro Uncirco Coin Collect (All Countries), 2012 Camaro – 1000mi-Man Trans w/ Warr Cherry Red Beauty & MUCH MORE!



18708 Beck Rd. Off Rt 20 Armoire, coffee table, washer & gas dryer, electric Apt dryer, Precious Moments, Boyds Bears, china, glassware, LOTS of pictures, kerosene heater & fuel & MUCH,MUCH MORE!

404 CHURCH ST. Antiques, walnut dining table,

end table, pictures, lamps, kitchen items, crock, knives, games, fish tackle, Xmas items, Marklin train set (in box), dog crate, lawn equipment, car ramps, hand truck & MUCH MORE!!

20418 River Rd.

Thurs 10/17 1-6 Fri 10/18 9-5 Sat 10/19 8-12

Sat $3 Bag Day

11628 Main St. Furniture, Small Appliances, Toys, Boutique, Clothes for All Ages, Amazing Treasures



SAT ONLY 8-2 10607 BRITTANY AVE. Off of Douglas Chest Freezer, Lrg Wooded Work Bench, Garden Wagon, 1/24 Plastic and Dye Cast Toy Cars (For Christmas), Also Some Collectible Dye Cast Cars, Bookcases with Fold Down Desk Panel, Books, Small File Cabinets, Saturn View Roof Rack, Auto Ramps, Artwork, Ltd Edition Serigraths, Floor Length Drapes, (4) Oak Barstools, Living Rm Chair & Freebies

LAKE IN THE HILLS 1345 Cunat Ct. Garage #99

(First right off of Oak St)

Oct 18th, 19th, & 20th 9:30am – 4:30pm Bedroom Set, Dresser w/ Mirror, Chest, Night Table, Headboard, China Cabinet (glass doors), Desk & Large Table

9am - 3pm Numbers at 8:30am Cash, Visa & Mastercard

Huge Garage Sale Saturday, October 19: Sunday, October 20:

9 to 3 9 to 12

German and Danish


FURNISHINGS Mid - Century And Danish Modern Decor

Kids thru Adult Clothes, Antiques, LOTS of Misc Household Items

GARAGE SALE Fri 10/18 8am-4pm Sat 10/19 8am-2pm


Including Full Bedroom Set, Office, Pearsoll


Furniture, Bike, Tools, Clothing, Toys, Housewares, Xmas Decorations, Much Misc

Woodstock Thurs 10/17-Sat 10/18 8-5 Take Route 120 to Crystal Lake Rd Many household items, dishwasher, desks, dining table, clothing, decor and much more.

BARN & YARD SALE Saturday & Sunday 10am – 5pm

4119 Dean St. Furniture, Kitchen Sets, Tools, and Much Misc.

Fri-Sun, 10/18-20 8am-5pm

First Congregational Church


902 S Sharon Dr

4 FAMILY GARAGE SALE 12403 N. Lakeview Dr.


1215 Water Stone Circle

(Walrose Est.–next to fairgrounds)


Antiques, collectibles, household, men's items, tools, nautical items and other miscellaneous things! This is one sale not to miss.

742 Oak Street

Friday & Saturday

1 mile N. of Marengo E of Rt 23, W of Deerpass

5104 W Dartmoor Dr




FRI & SAT 8-5 FRI & SAT OCT 18 & 19 9AM - 4PM

704 Olson St Sat, 8-1pm & Sun 9-1pm. Rain or shine!!! Moving and everything must go! Everything a new family or household might need. Furniture, tools, craft supplies, portable dishwasher, books, bookcases, beds, toys, housewares, exercise equipment, bake ware, costumes, electronics.



Devonshire & Bristol

SAT 9-4 SUN 9-NOON Search businesses on Planit Northwest Local Business Directory Find company information Read and write reviews Link to Web sites and emails

Friday 10/18 9-6 Saturday 10/19 9-6 Sunday 10/20 9-4 Antique pottery, Lots of household items, Ladies to size 16 business clothes, name brand juniors/girls/boys clothes. slate coffee table, Longaberger baskets, Old Military uniforms


Thursday-Saturday 10-4 5932 Bluegrass Trail Boone Creek neighborhood. Large amount of baby clothing, maternity clothing, and large toys and furniture! Great condition household items and women's clothing too!!




WANTED TO BUY: Vintage or New, working or not. Bicycles, Outboard motors, fishing gear, motorcycles or mopeds, chainsaws, tools etc. Cash on the spot. Cell: 815-322-6383


Come Join the Fun!

(West on Del Webb Blvd, Approx 2 mi, turn left on to Dakota Fields)

Friday, Oct 18th Saturday, Oct 19th 10am - 4pm

Lionel & American Flyer Trains



Metal Detector - National Geographic x-4 Rover, New in Box. $15. 815-690-1073

Antique and Modern Guns

RAIN OR SHINE!!! Fri-Sun, Oct 18-20 8am-5pm

Huge Estate Sale


Old Lever Actions, Winchesters, Marlins, Savages, etc. Old Pistols and Revolvers. Cash for Collection. FFL License 815-338-4731

Wolfgang Puck, Rachel Ray, Temptations, Cookware, Bakeware, Kitchen Gadgets, Small Appliances, Other Household Items, 1000 + (Hardcover) Cozy Mystery Books, Lots of Furniture for those who like to Re-Purpose...AND MUCH MORE!


Knex Toys - Huge Lot Can send a Picture, $15 815-690-1073

Toy Story Toys – Big Lot, Buzz Light Year & more, can send pic. $20. 815 690-1073

21016 E US Hwy 14


For pix and list of items go to:

Power Wheels - Grave Digger, 12V Battery. In great shape-garage kept. Might need new battery has been sitting a while but lights & music all work.$250 or OBO. would make great Xmas present . 815-861-6457 Queen size AG doll bed. Includes bedding. Sleeps 2 dolls. $80 847-836-9543 Star Wars Electronic Galactic Battle Game, Appears Complete & Works, Can send picture $10. 815-690-1073



Scuba Diving Dry Suit. Boots incl. Neoprene. Very warm. $375 815-900-8325 SKATE SHOES - Heeley's Youth Boys/Girls Size 3, women's 4, white, black, light blue & gray, good condition, $15 obo. See picture at online ad. Call or text 815-404-3141

Polly Pocket - Roller Coaster Resort. $15, Great Condition. Call: 815-477-4918

8920 Wondermere Rd.

Lots of New Stuff, Department 56, Tools, Fishing/Hunting, Household, Holiday, Beanies, Some Furniture, & Misc. No Clothing.


1275 Broadway St 19810 RIVER ROAD

HUGE BARN SALE Thurs, Fri, Sat & Sun 8am - 6pm

By Kathy's Estate Sales 847-363-4814

Off of Highway 14 "YAKIMA" Brand Carrier - For 3 Bicycles or 6 Pair of Skies or 4 Snow Boards. Mounts on Trailer Hitch, Never Used, Cost well over $400. All For $175 OB0 815 385-2987

Fri & Sat Oct 18 &19 8am-5pm


Friday and Saturday October 18 - 19, 2013


Christmas Tree


(between Ballard & Connelly, off of Haligus, Woodland Hills subdivision - The Villas). Huge Garage Sale - Quality Items! Cast Iron French Burning Wood Stove, Red Wing Crocks & Jugs, Collectible Quality Department 56 Christmas Snow Villages & Halloween items in original boxes, 100's to choose from. Better clothing – Ralph Lauren, Jones, Suede & Leather jackets, mensware, holiday LGB Train cars, matching Kohler black fixtures (2 sinks & toilet) from Model Home. Too much to list!



2886 Country Club Lane

New & used Purses, Men's Jeans (sz 44x30) clothing, Plus Size Ladies Clothes/ Coats (sz 1x-3x) White Bakers Rack, Gold Mirror, Soy Candles, New Jewelry


FRI & SAT 8:30 - 5:30 NO EARLY BIRDS

3210 & 3846 EAST SOLON RD. Household & collectibles, mechanic & wood tools, many Texaco collector planes, new, old stock in- boxes, antique display case, 100's of rubber stamps & supplies, 2 Lucky 8 punches, cinch binding machine, 300 piano rolls, 16 ft Melcher auto ramps, barn timbers 8ft-10ft, $12/ft new interior french doors, WI cheese boxes, fabric, craft supplies, like new snowblower cast-iron wood stove, (2) wall natural gas furnaces, some clothing

TOO MUCH TO LIST! Ridgefield Thurs, Fri & Sat. 9am – 5pm

8405 Prairie Dr. Household Items, Girls, Boys & Womens Clothes, Books, Toys, Games, Refrigerator & More.

Spring Grove Fri, Sat & Sun. 9am – 5pm

Lamps, Display Stands, Dining Table And Chairs, Shelving, Storage, Wardrobe, Display Cabinets And More. Deco Display Cabinet And Clock. Grandfather Clock, Tiffany Style Lightning And Much More. PORCELAIN & CERAMICS Blue Mountain Pottery, German Steins, Karlsruhe Collection, Hummel Collection, Scherzer, Alboth & Kaiser, Francoma, Markteleuthen, Liberty Blue, Paragon,


Mitterteich And Much More.



14715 Kishwaukee Valley Rd.

Steiff Bears, Rugs, Sewing Notions, Sewing

Barn Full of Books-Over 4000 Storage Cabinets, Costume Jewerly & SO MUCH MORE!

Machines (singers & Simplicity), Serger,




German Crystal, Waterford, Art Glass,

13919 APPLEBY CT. Furniture, baby clothes, toys, books, home décor, collectibles, auto parts, tools & MUCH MORE!

Many Items $1 or Less!


Quilting Supplies And More.

Waldenschaf, Flygsfors, Beyer, Willi Geck, Leaded Glass, Stained Glass, Barware, Paperweights And More. Electronics & Optics Bushnell Telescope, Alexander Graham Plane, Laptop, Soundesign Stereo System Complete, Cameras, Zaan Atlas Wall Clock,


12121 & 12207 COONEY DR. Cigar Boxes, Lots of Boys Clothes 12 & up, Wheelchair, Couches, Desks, Halloween, Christmas & MUCH MORE! Having a Birthday, Anniversary, Graduation or Event Coming Up? Share It With Everyone by Placing a HAPPY AD!

Crosley Stereo And More. MISCELLANEOUS Saunagen (3 Person Sauna - New), Mamod Gas Powered Car, Gym Equipment (treadmill, Bike, Pro-rider), Victorinox Knives, Luggage, German Plates, Vintage Christmas, Extensive Kitchenware Including Kitchen-aid, Hermle Clock, Brass Sculptures, Books (german), Ladies Name Brand Clothing With Jackets & Coats, Concrete Decor (outdoors) And A Full Garage. See Photos at

2521 W. Elk Dr. Electric Recliner, Tools, Household Items & Much Misc.

Platform Sofa, Occasional Chairs, Pedestals,

Northwest Herald Classified 800-589-8237




Saturday, October 19, 2013 Dundee-Crown’s Malik Dunner runs for a 53-yard touchdown during the second quarter of Friday’s 49-21 win against McHenry in Carpentersville. With the win, the Chargers earned the program’s first playoff berth since 1994. Sarah Nader –

BACK IN THE PLAYOFFS Football scoreboard Friday’s results Dundee-Crown 49, McHenry 21 Jacobs 27, Huntley 20 Cary-Grove 21, CL South 14 Prairie Ridge 56, Grayslake North 27 CL Central 48, Woodstock 27 North Boone 21, Richmond-Burton 13 Harvard 22, Genoa-Kingston 21 Marengo 42, Rockford Christian 7 Hampshire 42, Johnsburg 7 Grayslake Central 28, Woodstock North 12 Marian Central 49, St. Edward 21 Saturday’s game Alden-Hebron at North Shore Country Day, 1 p.m.

Postseason berth D-C’s 1st since 1994 By JOE STEVENSON CARPENTERSVILLE – DundeeCrown played with precision, purpose and a great deal of urgency. The Chargers, who missed a shot at their requisite sixth victory to assure a playoff spot a week earlier at Prairie Ridge, were not going to let it happen again. D-C scored on its first seven possessions, produced a running clock and ended Friday night at the D-C Bowl with a 49-21 win against McHenry and a playoff

At • Video highlights in “The Fastest Four Minutes” from the following football games: Dundee-Crown vs. McHenry, Prairie Ridge vs. Grayslake North, Crystal Lake South vs. CaryGrove and Jacobs vs. Huntley

celebration for the first time since 1994. After finishing the handshake line, D-C’s players danced and hugged as their fans stormed the field. Chargers coach Vito Andriola, in his third year of rebuild-

ing the program, shed a few tears of joy. “It took an unbelievable amount of hard work,” Andriola said. “We talked a lot about changing the culture and learning how to become a program.” Andriola thought last week’s 42-0 loss at Prairie Ridge was a good eye-opener for his team. “It was a better week of practice, doing everything we were supposed to do,” Andriola said. “We practiced harder, we practiced smarter, we practiced with a purpose. I’m real happy this happened.”


INSIDE FVC CHAMPS: Jacobs clinches a share of FVC title for 1st time since 1979. 2 EXTRA BNC EAST CHAMPS: Harvard edges GenoaKingston, 22-21, to claim a share of the BNC East crown. 3 EXTRA


Page 2 Extra • Saturday, October 19, 2013

Northwest Herald /



CLOSER TO THE CROWN Wolves keep their Golden Eagles clinch at least share of 1st FVC title since ’79 By JEFF ARNOLD

By MEGHAN MONTEMURRO HUNTLEY – At the point of the fourth quarter Bret Mooney had grown accustomed to producing magical finishes, the only drama remaining Friday night was whether the Jacobs quarterback could find a jersey that fit. The gash in his familiar No. 5 had forced Mooney to find a replacement in the half minute since Jacobs students had started chanting “League Champs.” By then, Mooney had done enough in a 27-20 victory over Huntley that gave Jacobs at least a share of the Fox Valley Conference championship for the first time since 1979. Mooney, who squeezed into a white road jersey bearing the No. 3, had set the tone, running for two touchdowns and connecting with Hunter Williams on a 49-yard touchdown pass that proved to be the game-winning touchdown. Jacobs’ defense took care of the rest, holding off a late Huntley rally that preserved the Golden Eagles’ sixth straight win and moved them within one win of winning the Valley Division title outright. “It’s a huge accomplishment,” said Mooney, who threw for 223 yards on 14-of20-passing to go along with his two touchdown runs. “Now we have to beat (Dundee) Crown and then make a run in the playoffs.” Jacobs (6-2, 5-0 FVC Valley) made an early statement offensively, scoring on three of its first four possessions.

Lathan Goumas –

Jacobs quarterback Bret Mooney runs the ball during the first quarter Friday against Huntley at Huntley High School. Jacobs defeated Huntley, 27-20. Mooney’s two scoring runs (15 yards and 1 yard) – along with a 2-yard Josh Walker touchdown run on the Golden Eagles’ first possession left Huntley (4-4, 2-3 Valley) facing a big deficit. The Golden Eagles defense stymied the Red Raiders in the first half, holding Huntley to 72 yards of total offense. But the unit’s more impressive showing came in the second half when Jacobs’ offense stalled with the exception of Mooney’s long scoring pass to Williams that gave Jacobs what appeared to be a commanding 27-6 lead. But Huntley, which finally got on the board on the first play from scrimmage in the second half on Blake Jacobs’ 69-yard touchdown pass to Mackian Stephens, was far

Jacobs Huntley

14 6 7 0 0 0 13 7

– 27 – 20

First Quarter J – Walker 2 run (Sargent kick), 7:53. J –Mooney 15 run (Sargent kick), 4:03. Second Quarter J – Mooney 1 run (kick failed), 8:38. Third Quarter H – Stephens 69 pass from Jacobs (kick failed), 11:41. J – Williams 49 pass from Mooney (Sargent kick), 3:57. H – Jacobs 61 run (Young kick), 2:56. Fourth Quarter H – Altergott 53 pass from Jacobs (Young kick), 3:05.

from done. Jacobs sprinted 61 yards to draw the Red Raiders to within two touchdowns. Yet, the Red Raiders were hurt by self-inflicted wounds, turning the ball over three times and stalling on backto-back trips to the red zone. Still, Jacobs connected with Brandon Altergott on a 53yard touchdown pass that drew Huntley to within 27-20 in the game’s closing min-

utes. It wasn’t enough. “I just don’t think we were into it at the beginning of the game,” Altergott said. “We just weren’t into it. It was shocking. I thought we were going come out strong and start punching it down the field. It just didn’t happen.” The Golden Eagles were able to withstand the late charge, allowing Mooney to run the clock out, keeping the Golden Eagles rolling heading into next week’s regular season finale. “We didn’t play as well as we could in the second half, but we got the victory,” Jacobs coach Bill Mitz said. “That was huge for us. Now we’ve got one more to go – one more big one to go.”


Gators knocked out of playoff contention CLS C-G

By TOM MUSICK CARY – Shortly after giving up a game-tying touchdown in the final minute of the first half, the Cary-Grove Trojans quietly walked off the field and tried to regroup. Predictably, the mood was sour. “When we got in there at halftime, everything was kind of quiet,” said Trevor Ruhland, the Trojans’ two-way lineman. “Coach [Don] Sutherland, our D-coordinator, came in and he yelled at us pretty good.” The gist of Sutherland’s message: Play tougher. Play like winners. The Trojans responded with a hard-hitting second half and a 21-14 win Friday against rival Crystal Lake South. C-G (5-3, 5-1 FVC Valley) likely secured a playoff berth with the victory, while the Gators (3-5, 1-4) saw their 12-year playoff streak come to an end. The outcome remained in doubt until C-G defender Jack Timmins blitzed around the right edge on fourth-and-2 and buried Gators quarterback Austin Rogers to the turf. Timmins’ sack with 2:36 remaining gave the Trojans the ball at their 43-yard line and gave the offense an opportunity to run out the clock, which it did.

0 0

7 7

0 7

7 7

– 14 – 21

Second Quarter C-G – Pennington 7 run (Walsh kick), 10:36 CLS – Rogers 15 pass from Minogue (Oliver kick), 0:22 Third Quarter C-G – Freskos 35 pass from Gregoire (Walsh kick), 6:48 Fourth Quarter C-G – Pennington 1 run (Walsh kick), 11:57 CLS – Landis 4 pass from Rogers (Oliver kick), 4:54

Kyle Grillot –

Cary-Grove junior Larkin Hanselmann (4) outruns Crystal Lake South junior Joey Ahsmann (19) on Friday at Cary-Grove High School. CaryGrove won the game, 21-14. “We were just trying to wait and try to throw it over the top,” said Rogers, who threw for one touchdown and caught another to keep his team in the game. “I didn’t see my blind side, and their end made a great play.” Timmins said it was hard to describe what went through his mind when he turned the corner and saw Rogers sitting in the pocket. “It was a blur,” Timmins said. “The whole second half was a blur.” The clock rarely stopped as both teams relied heavily on the running game, which played into the Trojans’ favor. C-G running back Tyler Pennington rushed for 102 yards

and two touchdowns and quarterback Jason Gregoire did not attempt a pass before halftime, which prompted the Gators defense to pinch in toward the line of scrimmage. “Their safeties were really starting to play the run pretty hard, and we saw some things that opened up the passing game a little bit,” Trojans coach Brad Seaburg said. Gregoire completed his only three passes in the second half, and each went for a big gain. He connected for 14 yards with Larkin Hanselmann, 35 yards with Zach McQuade and 35 yards with Jimmy Freskos for a go-ahead touchdown in the third quarter. Although the big plays hurt,

Gators coach Chuck Ahsmann said he was proud of his team’s effort. “It was probably a great high school game to watch from everywhere but our sideline,” Ahsmann said. “It’s tough. Our kids really battled, and to get knocked out of the playoffs is something we haven’t experienced in a long time.” Meanwhile, C-G will look for its sixth win next week against Hampshire to try to improve its seeding for the postseason. Asked whether he liked what he saw from his team, Seaburg hesitated. “‘Yes and no,” Seaburg said. “Yes, I like that we won our fifth game. But on both sides of the ball, we still need to improve. We still need to get better. “Having been to the championship game three times, we know what it takes to get there and compete with teams in the playoffs. Right now, we’re not where we need to be, but we’re going in the right direction.”

Dunner leaves game with sprained right ankle •CHARGERS Continued from page 1 EXTRA D-C (6-2 overall, 3-2 Fox Valley Conference Valley Division) likely would have been short on playoff points with five wins, so the sixth victory was vital. Running back Caleb Parson scored on the first drive, then running back Malik Dunner raced 53 yards for the next score. Parson and running back T.J. Moss scored in the second quarter as D-C took a 28-7 halftime lead. “Losing stinks, but we learned from our mistakes,”

playoff hopes alive

Chargers guard Jeremy Marshall said. “It knocks your ego down a little bit. It was great because you could tell how good practices transferred to the game.” Dunner also had an interception in the first half and 99 yards on six carries before retiring with a sprained right ankle. He did not think the injury was serious and the Chargers had things well in hand. Parson (14 carries, 110 yards) scored two more third-quarter touchdowns and reserve Brandon Brooks also scored for a 41-point lead and a running clock. With 1:10 remaining in

McHenry DC

7 0 0 14 – 21 14 14 21 0 – 49

First Quarter DC – Ca. Parson 1 run (Moss kick), 6:00. M – Hellios 1 run (Marunde kick), 2:29. DC – Dunner 53 run (Moss kick), 1:13. Second Quarter DC – Ca. Parson 7 run (Moss kick), 8:49. DC – Moss 41 run (Moss kick), 1:04. Third Quarter DC – Ca. Parson 36 run (Moss kick), 9:25. DC – Ca. Parson 7 run (Moss kick), 5:41. DC – Brooks 16 run (Moss kick), 4:54. Fourth Quarter M – Briscoe 1 run (Marunde kick), 9:58. M – Postal 60 pass from Briscoe (Marunde kick), 4:15.

the game, D-C’s students began chanting, “Playoffs! Playoffs! Playoffs!” “After all the hard work we’ve done, I’m very proud,” said linebacker Jordon Linson,

who had a sack and a tackle for a loss. “It’s a big step for the program. We wanted to throw the first punch and keep throwing punches. We just had to keep punching.” Running back Payton Lykins had some big runs and led McHenry (2-6, 0-5) with 110 yards rushing on five carries. “There was poor execution on our part, but good teams do that to you sometimes,” Warriors coach Dave D’Angelo said. “It’s been a long time (without the playoffs) around here. They got it going. We hope we can do that in two or three more years.”

CRYSTAL LAKE – Prairie Ridge’s offensive line was on a mission Friday night against Grayslake North. The Wolves, fighting for a potential playoff spot, relied on smashmouth football to grind down the defense. It didn’t matter who had the ball behind a dominating effort from Prairie Ridge’s offensive linemen. Three different Wolves rushed for more than 140 yards as they amassed 575 rushing yards en route to a 56-27 Fox Valley Conference crossover win against Grayslake North. More importantly, the win keeps the Wolves’ playoff hopes alive. A victory next week against McHenry will make Prairie Ridge playoff eligible with five wins. Prairie Ridge junior quarterback Brett Covalt gashed Grayslake North’s defense for 258 rushing yards on 24 carries with four touchdowns. “I trusted my linemen,” Covalt said. “I knew they were going to get the blocks down. We’ve been practicing all week. I knew it’d be open.” The Wolves (4-4) have scored 98 total points in their past two games against Dundee-Crown and Grayslake North, surpassing their combined points in their first six games of the season (77 points). “I think a big part of it is confidence, the guys finally have confidence in themselves,” Wolves coach Chris Schremp said. “Part of it, too, is the continuity. It takes a lot of reps to get this offense going right, but when you get it right you can see what happens.” The Knights (6-2) were powerless in their attempts to


6 14 7 0 – 27 19 17 6 14 – 56

First Quarter PR – Covalt 18 run (kick failed), 9:57 PR – Covalt 4 run (Eschweiler kick), 4:15 GN – Booker (kick blocked), 1:22 PR – Greenberg 3 run (kick failed), :12 Second Quarter PR – Greenberg 2 run (Eschweiler kick), 9:16 PR – Covalt 1 run (Eschweiler kick), 7:00 GN – Gentile 16 run (Drewno kick), 4:55 PR – Eschweiler 28 FG, 1:34 GN – Baker 19 pass from Gentile (Drewno kick), :20 Third Quarter PR – Covalt 1 run (kick failed), 5:41 GN – Baker 28 pass from Gentile (Drewno kick), 2:12 Fourth Quarter PR – Anderson 22 run (Eschweiler kick), 11:55 PR – Greenberg 22 run (Eschweiler kick), 3:47

slow down the Wolves’ ground game, surrendering an average of 9.7 yards per carry, including 18 runs of at least 10 yards. “The difference has been we’ve been getting off the ball and we’ve been on the other side of the line of scrimmage,” said Wolves senior lineman Shane Evans, who committed to play at Northern Illinois this week. “The first couple weeks we were kind of playing on the line of scrimmage, now we’re moving and playing fast.” While Prairie Ridge relied on an effective run game, Knights coach Steve Wood wanted his offense to attack through the air. Knights quarterback Merrick Gentile completed 32 of 52 passes for 338 yards with two touchdowns and two interceptions, but the defense struggled to get the Wolves off the field. The Wolves didn’t punt and converted 26 first downs. Two rushing touchdowns by Covalt and the first of three touchdowns from senior fullback Zack Greenberg (164 rushing yards) gave the Wolves a 19-6 lead in the first quarter. By halftime, Prairie Ridge led 36-20 after stuffing the Knights at the 1-yard line as time expired. The Knights trailed by at least 15 points the entire second half.


Tigers pull away from Blue Steaks in second half By MAUREEN LYNCH CRYSTAL LAKE – Once Crystal Lake Central’s football team hunkered down, finding its identity didn’t take long. Despite owning a nine-point lead against Woodstock at halftime on Friday, the Tigers felt like they’d been kicked all over the field. Central used the break to examine its approach and get back to what the Tigers have done best this season: run the ball. Thirteen plays and four minutes into the third quarter, Central’s metamorphosis was all but complete. Running back Connor Hines rushed in a 4-yard touchdown to spark the Tigers to a 48-27 victory against the Blue Streaks (1-7, 1-4 FVC Fox) that clinched at least a share of the division title with one game left in the regular season. “We were just really out of sync in the first half,” Central

quarterback Kyle Lavand said. “I don’t know what it was, but we had to get back to playing smashmouth football. We had to hit them hard, and in the second half, we did that.” The Tigers (7-1, 5-0) bobbled the kickoff return to start the third quarter, but it was the only time Central struggled during the drive. The Tigers ran 13 plays, including eight runs from running back Ryan Williams (218 yards, 26 carries), to get Hines in the end zone and take a 35-19 advantage at the 8:05 mark in the third. Woodstock, which scored twice in the first quarter on a 74-yard screen from quarterback Jace Pohlman to receiver Jordan Sumner and on Pohlman’s 66-yard bomb to Michael Santucci, went three and out on its ensuing possession. The Tigers started their second drive at Woodstock’s 49 and used two plays to get Williams in on a 20yard run for a 42-19 Central lead.

FOOTBALL CONFERENCE STANDINGS Fox Valley – Valley Division Conf. Overall Jacobs 5-0 6-2 Cary-Grove 5-1 5-3 Dundee-Crown 3-2 6-2 Prairie Ridge 2-3 4-4 Huntley 2-3 4-4 Crystal Lake South 1-4 3-5 McHenry 0-5 2-6 Fox Valley – Fox Division Conf. Overall Crystal Lake Central 5-0 7-1 Grayslake North 4-1 6-2 Hampshire 4-2 6-2 Grayslake Central 2-3 4-4 Woodstock North 1-4 1-7 Woodstock 1-4 1-7 Johnsburg 1-4 1-7 Suburban Christian – Blue Division Conf. Overall Montini 5-0 7-0 Marmion 4-2 6-2 Marian Central 4-2 6-2 Aurora Christian 3-2 5-2 St. Edward 3-3 5-3 St. Francis 2-4 4-4

Big Northern – East Division Conf. Overall Harvard 5-0 8-0 Genoa-Kingston 4-1 4-4 Richmond-Burton 3-2 5-3 North Boone 3-2 4-4 Burlington Central 2-3 3-5 Marengo 1-5 1-7 Rockford Christian 0-6 0-8 Northeastern Athletic Conf. Overall Ottawa Marquette 8-0 8-0 Christian Life 7-1 7-1 Chicago Hope Acad. 6-2 6-2 Alden-Hebron 5-2 5-2 Luther North 4-4 4-4 Mooseheart 4-4 4-4 Hiawatha 3-5 3-5 North Shore C. Day 1-6 1-6 Christian Liberty 0-7 0-7 W’minster Christian 0-7 0-7 • More prep coverage can be found in the Sports section and online at


Northwest Herald /

Saturday, October 19, 2013 • Page 3 Extra


Marengo ends 15-game skid, leaves no doubt By KEVIN MEYER ROCKFORD – For the upperclassman on the Marengo football team, their 42-7 Big Northern Conference East Division victory Friday night over Rockford Christian was a long time coming. The Indians won for the first time since Week 1 of last season to, rather easily, end its 15-game losing streak. Marengo was happy to be the team celebrating this time.

“It always feels good to get a win, but this one means more for the kids than a regular one,” Marengo coach Matt Lynch said. “They have been fighting and battling all year. They haven’t quit on us, and they still come to practice every day. I’m proud and very happy for them.” The Indians (1-7 overall, 1-5 BNC East) probably didn’t play their best game of the season, but they did enough to win. Marengo overcame seven turnovers, five in the first half,

Marengo RC

21 0 7 0

7 14 - 42 0 0 - 7

First Quarter RC- McMahon 4 run (Weyrauch kick), 9:14 M- Knobloch 1 run (Shepard kick), 4:19 M- Jackson 75 punt return (Shepard kick), 1:39 M- Velasquez 64 pass from Kissack (Shepard kick), 0:00 Third Quarter M- Klick 15 pass from Knobloch (Shepard kick), 2:37 Fourth Quarter M- Pratt 4 run (Shepard kick), 7:02 M- Gara 1 run (Shepard kick), 2:08

to beat Rockford Christian and record their first BNC East win in two seasons. The Indians took a 21-7

lead into halftime, thanks in large part to their defense. Marengo fumbled the ball four times, but its defense refused to budge, not allowing a Royal Lions score after their first possession. The defense held the Lions to a game total of 170 yards, and forced three turnovers themselves. “We turned the ball over a lot, and you don’t normally win those games, but we hung in there defensively and picked up the mistakes we made on of-

fense. They just played really well today,” Lynch said. The Indians’ offense did manage to hold on to the ball long enough to do some serious damage. Zach Knobloch threw for 198 yards and a touchdown to lead the way. Knobloch was helped out in the passing game by Dakota Kissack, who threw a 64-yard halfback pass for a touchdown in the first half. Marengo also had three rushers go for more than 50 yards and amassed a team to-

tal of 234 yards on the ground. Kyle Gara led the way with 12 carries for 72 yards, including a touchdown. “It’s pretty exciting,” Knobloch said. “We ran the plays really thoroughly this week and worked on controlling the offense better, and it just sort of clicked for us tonight.” Dillon Csanda had seven catches for 115 yards for Marengo, and the go-ahead touchdown for the Indians was a 75-yard punt return by Jarrell Jackson.

Hampshire 42, Johnsburg 7

Erik Anderson for the Northwest Herald

Harvard’s Christian Kramer runs for a touchdown during the first half against Genoa-Kingston on Friday in Genoa.


Hornets hold off Cogs By TRAVIS ZUELLIG GENOA – When the situation grew tense for Harvard, the Hornets, as they have all season, found a way to finish the job. Harvard stopped a Genoa-Kingston two-point conversion attempt, then came up with a key sack and fumble recovery after the Cogs recovered the onside kick to preserve a 22-21 victory and clinch a share of the Big Northern Conference East Division football championship Friday night. “We just kept our heads together, played as a team and just made plays when we needed to,” Hornets running

back Christian Kramer said. Harvard (8-0 overall, 5-0 BNC East) won the BNC East for the first time since 2007. The Hornets can win the title outright, and complete their first unbeaten regular season since 1988, if they beat Richmond-Burton next week. “Our guys hung together,” Harvard coach Tim Haak said. “They are a resilient group. We didn’t play a perfect game by any means and we did things that we will take off film as we look forward to next week. It was a good football team that we beat tonight.” Kramer led Harvard with 140 yards rushing. After Hornets running back Jose Me-

jia scored, Kramer ran for a touchdown of his own and Harvard led, 14-9, at halftime. The Cogs (4-4, 4-1) marched down and scored to make it 15-14. The Hornets answered right away when Mejia scored and Kramer ran in the two-point conversion. “We didn’t do as good of a job as we would have hoped to end the half, and then we came out and went three-andout,” Haak said. “They scored and we didn’t flinch.” G-K scored late and went for the lead with a two-point attempt rather than trying to tie with a kick. Defensive back Justin Nolen broke up quarterback Griffin McNeal’s pass. “Just because you may

know what they may do, you still have to execute and I thought Justin Nolen made a great play to knock it down,” Haak said. The Cogs recovered the onside kick for one last shot, but Zach Martin sacked McNeal, forcing a fumble that the Hornets recovered. “It was huge,” Kramer said. “It put us in great position to win the game and we executed that plan like we wanted to overall.” Now, the Hornets want to finish the job for the regular season and improve their playoff seed in Class 4A. “It is great for the kids, no doubt,” Haak said. “But, we just continue to prepare and get ready to play again.”


North Boone ends R-B winning streak By STEVE REPSYS RICHMOND – Coming into Friday night’s home contest against Big Northern Conference East opponent North Boone, Richmond-Burton was looking to win its fifth consecutive game. However, the Rockets’ offense sputtered as they were unable to convert on several crucial fourth downs and dropped a 21-13 decision to the Vikings, forcing Richmond-Burton (5-3 overall, 3-2 BNC East) to have to wait one more week for a shot at guaranteeing a playoff spot. The Rockets had a golden opportunity to tie the score late in the fourth quarter. With less than seven minutes left, Richmond-Burton drove 67 yards to the Vikings’ 7-yard line. On fourth down, Rockets quarterback Daniel Rygiel connected with Kyle Kirby on a short pass and he was brought down 3 yards shy of the end zone. Richmond-Burton also had a chance to knot the game on its final possession. With 1:48 remaining, the Rockets were 91 yards away. R-B reached midfield with 11 seconds left on the clock. However, a penal-

Candace H. Johnson for Shaw Media

Richmond-Burton’s Kyle Kirby carries the ball against North Boone in the third quarter Friday in Richmond. ty pushed them five yards back and Rygiel’s Hail Mary pass was deflected as time expired. “We haven’t been able to score from the red zone at crucial times during the season,” Rockets coach Pat Elder said. “It’s been an issue we haven’t been able to fix and it caught up with us again tonight.” Offensively, junior running back Bradley Boelkow led the Rockets ground attack, rushing for a game-high 121 yards. Trailing 14-7 midway through the third quarter, R-B took up shop at its own 30-yard line and needed just seven plays

to march down the field. Boelkow capped off the drive with his gutsy 24-yard run, which ended with him diving into the left corner of the end zone with 6:07 remaining in the third quarter. The extra point was no good, leaving the Rockets with a 14-13 deficit. Unfortunately for the Rockets, Boelkow’s night came to an end after his touchdown run as he took a vicious hit n the end zone. After scoring, he remained on the ground for several minutes but was able to walk off under his own power. Immediately after the drive, Boelkow

iced his right shoulder and then sported a sling for the rest of the game. “I sprained my joint where the collarbone meets the shoulder,” he said after the game. “When I scored, I left my shoulder exposed and an opponent landed on it. I’m not sure if I’ll be able to play next week as the swelling is pretty bad.” Junior fullback Tyler Talatian scored the first touchdown for the Rockets with 11:42 remaining in the second quarter. Talatian had help from several of his teammates as he was pushed for most of his 11-yard run. Elder knew his team would have its hands full with North Boone (4-4, 3-2) coming into the game. “I give North Boone a lot of credit,” Elder said. “They made plays when they had to. We played hard but just weren’t able to finish drives.” Boelkow said the Rockets entered the game confident, but not cocky. “We came in winning four games in a row and that gets your spirits up,” he said. “But North Boone is a good team. We fought hard to the end, but I really wish we would have won this one.”

Game summary: Host Hampshire received the opening kick and put its first points on the board just 1:20 into the game on a Nick Kielbasa 53-yard touchdown run Friday. The WhipPurs scored touchdowns on five of Johnsburg 0 0 0 7 - 7 six first-half possessions. Hampshire 21 14 7 0 - 42 The Whips’ Mason Fleury interFirst quarter cepted Johnsburg quarterback Nick H- Kielbasa 53 run (Franzen kick), 10:40 H- Kielbasa 1 run (Franzen kick), 10:17 Brengman on the Skyhawks’ first H- Schramm 33 pass from Mohlman (Franzen offensive snap and ran it back to the kick), 1:54 Second quarter 1-yard line. Kielbasa punched it in on H- Jansen 5 pass from Mohlman (Franzen kick), 10:02 the next play, just 23 seconds after H- Calvin 4 run (Franzen kick), 5:04 their first score. Third quarter H- Kielbasa 4 run (Franzen kick), 27.9 Johnsburg (1-7 overall, 1-4 Fox ValFourth quarter ley Conference Fox Division) scored J- Koontz 7 pass from Brengman (Kordik kick), 7:01 its first points with 7:01 left when Brengman found Austin Koontz on a 7-yard pass to cut the deficit to 42-7, where the game stayed. With the win, the Whips (6-2 overall, 4-2 FVC Fox) clinched a trip to the playoffs for the first time since the 2008 season. The win also guarantees the first winning season since that season. Key stat: The Whips’ defense was stellar. They intercepted Brengman three times in the first half and added another takeaway in the second half, when they forced and recovered a Johnsburg fumble near the end of the third quarter. Part of the Hampshire game plan aimed to keep Brengman in check, because of his big arm and rushing abilities. The Whips held the junior quarterback to just 59 yards through the air and kept the Skyhawks to fewer than 200 yards (182) for the game. On the other side of the ball, Hampshire racked up 223 yards on the ground. Nick Kielbasa ran for 125 of those yards on 18 touches including touchdown runs of 53, 1 and 4 yards. Quarterback Nick Mohlman threw for 77 yards on 5 of 6 passing including two touchdown passes. Quote: “It’s basically making history for us,” Kielbasa said of making the playoffs. “We finally did it. It’s a good feeling and hard to describe. “You have to know what you want to fight for and what you want to win for and we figured that out and it got us here.” – Patrick Mason,

Marian Central 49, St. Edward 21 Game summary: At Woodstock, the Green Wave made things interesting, but the Hurricanes’ offense proved to be too strong in their Suburban Christian Conference Blue Division win. After St. Edward scored on back-to- St. Edward 7 0 14 0 – 21 Marian 14 14 7 14 – 49 back possessions because of a recovFirst Quarter ered onside kick that cut Marian’s MC- Olson 1 pass from Bahl (Shin kick), 7:48 lead to seven, the Hurricanes (6-2 MC- Olson 39 pass from Bahl (Shin kick), 4:16 StE- Castoro 59 pass from Mullen (French overall, 4-2 SCC Blue) switched from kick), 3:08 Second Quarter their spread offense to a traditional MC- Olson 18 pass from Bahl (Shin kick), 5:32 I-formation with Ephraim Lee at MC- Ricchiuto 11 pass from Bahl (Shin kick), tailback and Chris Curnutt at fullback. 3:36 Third Quarter Marian pounded the ball on the drive, StE- Castoro 47 pass from Mullen (French kick), 5:28 running on all six plays, ending with StE- Elam 45 pass from Mullen (French kick), Lee scoring from 13 yards out. Lee 5:13 MC- Lee 13 run (Shin kick good), 3:00 finished with 149 yards on 19 carries. Fourth Quarter MC- Lesniewski 19 interception return (Shin Hurricanes quarterback Billy Bahl 9:29 looked for wide receiver Brett Olson, kick), MC- Denhe 12 pass from Klinger (Shin kick), 6:21 hooking up for three touchdowns, including a 39-yarder in the first quarter. Bahl also found Matt Ricchiuto for an 11-yard touchdown in the second quarter to take advantage of Michael Hartlieb’s fumble recovery that gave Marian the ball. Bahl finished 13-for-27 for 239 yards with an interception. St. Edward scored on passing plays of 59, 47 and 45 yards. With the win, the Hurricanes guaranteed a playoff spot. Key player: With the Hurricanes receivers struggling with drops, Olson pulled down nearly half of Bahl’s completions. Olson finished with six catches for 106 yards. Key stat: After rushing for 40 yards in the first half, Lee exploded for 109 yards in the second, as Marian only passed three times in the second half. Key play: Hurricanes defensive end Thomas Lesniewski intercepted Green Wave quarterback Joseph Mullen’s pass at the line of scrimmage and took it in 19 yards for a touchdown to give Marian a 21-point lead and secure the game. Quote: “It’s just about confidence,” Lee said about the scoring drive. “I knew my line was going to block for me, and I knew I had to take control. I had a lot of confidence flowing through me and I feel like the line fed of that, and we drove the ball down the field.” – Andrew Hansen,

Grayslake Central 28, Woodstock North 12 Game summary: At Grayslake, one-game winner Woodstock North played right with Grayslake Central for a half Friday night in their Fox Valley Conference Fox Division game. In fact, the Thunder held a 12-7 lead with seconds to play before halftime. That was the extent of the good news for the visitors. Central (4-4 overall, 2-3 FVC Fox) remained playoff-eligible with the win. North (1-7, 1-4) didn’t touch the ball on offense until there was less than six minutes left in the first quarter. Yet, despite allowing the Rams to run 13 straight plays, the Thunder trailed just 7-0. North got back into the game on that first possession. Quarterback Jimmy Krenger engineered an 80-yard march, highlighted by his own 21-yard run. Grant Wade got the call from 6 yards out, and the Thunder were within a single point at 7-6. Woodstock surged ahead after Central mangled its own punting effort. This time it was Jordan Plummer who punched in a 2-yard touchdown. Again, the extra point failed, but the Thunder had its first lead at 12-7. That lead held up until the 16-second mark before halftime. That’s when Central quarterback Alex Lennartz scored to put the Rams up by a 14-12 halftime score. The Rams scored twice in the third quarter to pull away. It didn’t help the Thunder’s cause when North fumbled away its first possession of the second half. Central turned that miscue into seven points. Key stat: Despite constant pressure from the Central defense, Krenger finished with 13 carries for 63 yards. Quotes: Woodstock North coach Jeff Schroeder: “We have had a lot of injuries and a lot of youth. We will have 16 kids back next year and are trying to be patient. But after eight games, they are not juniors anymore.” – Bill Pemstein,

Northwest Herald /

Page 4 • Saturday, October 19, 2013


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More than 200 students and teachers participated in Immanuel Lutheran Schoolâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s first Walk-a-thon in Crystal Lake to raise funds to purchase computers for their school. The kids walked for one-and-a-half hours to raise $15,000.



Need something to do this weekend? Use the Community Calendar to find fun events that will get your family out of the house. Pages 2, 3

Algonquin.....................................7 Cary...............................................8 Crystal Lake.................8, 9, 10, 11 Hamshire.....................................11 Harvard.......................................10 Hebron........................................ 10 Johnsburg...............................11, 12

Lake in the Hills........................12 McHenry..............................12, 13 Ringwood..................................14 West Dundee............................14 Wonder Lake.............................15 Woodstock..........................14, 15

WHERE ITâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S AT Birthday Club...............................4 Campus Report............................4 Community Calendar..............2, 3

Community Spotlight................3 Halloween Events..................5, 6 Service Report............................3

Northwest Herald / • Saturday, October 19, 2013

| Neighbors




Oct. 19 • 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. – Ladies conference, Solid Rock Community Church, 602 Old Orchard Road, Harvard. Come learn about the power of God in your life. Cost: $35 by check, $40 online. Fee includes continental breakfast, lunch and materials. Registration and information: 815-943-9300 or www. • 8:30 to 10:30 a.m. – Crystal Lake Toastmasters Club meeting, Exemplar Financial Network, 413 E. Terra Cotta Ave., Crystal Lake. Develop communication and leadership skills while having fun. Information: www.crystallake. • 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. – Pumpkin drive and bake sale, fifth annual, The Freeze, 140 S. Virginia St., Crystal Lake. Fundraiser by the Environmental club of Crystal Lake Central High School. Information: 815-459-2505. • 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. – All-day scrapbooking event, Ringwood School, 4700 N. School Road, Ringwood. Hosted by the Johnsburg Parent Teacher Organization. Cost: $25. Registration and information: 815-581-0046 or • 1 p.m. – Annual fall luncheon, Zion United Methodist Church, 157 W. Jefferson Ave., Hampshire. Hosted by the Zion United Methodist Women followed by a performance by pianist Daniel Souvigny. Cost: $10 donation. Reservations and information: 847-683-2585. • 1 to 2:30 p.m. – Afternoon tea, fourth annual, Nativity Lutheran Church, 3506 E. Wonder Lake Road, Wonder Lake. Women of Wonder Lake and surrounding communities invited. Speakers from Project Linus and Wonder Lake Neighbors Food Pantry. Free. Reservations and information: 815-653-3832. • 4 p.m. to 2 a.m. – Rock ’n rollin for Sammy fundraiser, Sammy’s Restaurant, 11012 N. Route 47, Huntley. Family friendly event for oral cancer victim Sammy. Admission: $10 adults, $5 children. Information: 847-669-9025 or • 7 p.m. – Oktoberfest meat raffle, American Legion, 1101 W.

Do you want your club or organization event listed in our Community Calendar? Send your submission, complete with event name, time, location, cost and contact information to For information, call Barb Grant at 815-526-4523.

Algonquin Road, Lake in the Hills. Hosted by the American Legion Post 1231 Ladies Auxiliary. Refreshments available. Proceeds benefit veterans and children’s programs. Information: 847-658-2010 or

Oct. 20 • 9:30 a.m. – Lifetree Café, Lutheran School Library, 300 S. Pathway Court, Crystal Lake. How to make the most out of life will be explored. Information: 815-4595907. • 12:30 p.m. – Bridge lessons, Community Center, 255 Briargate Road, Cary. Signals and discards offered by the Cary Park District. Continues through Nov. 3. Registration and information: 847-639-6100 for class 21325 or www.carypark. com.

Oct. 21 • 10:30 a.m. – “iPhone and iPad Basics,” Park Place, 406 W. Woodstock St., Crystal Lake. An “Aging Well” seminar series offered by Elderwerks and presented by Judy West of JMK Simple Solutions. Free. Registration and information: 847-462-0885 or lecia.szuberla@ • 1:30 p.m. – Polish-American Club meeting, American Community Bank, 10101 N. Route 47, Huntley. Presentation on Polish-American Heritage Month. Information: 847515-2711. • 6 p.m. – “Veteran’s Aid and Attendance Benefit,” Park Place, 406 W. Woodstock St., Crystal Lake. An “Aging Well” seminar series offered by Elderwerks and presented by Jennifer Prell. Free. Registration and

information: 847-462-0885 or lecia. • 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. – Rainbows/Prism meeting, Sts. Peter & Paul School, 416 N. 1st St., Cary. Peer support groups for children in grades kindergarten through eighth grade and their parents who have suffered a loss from death, divorce or separation. Registration and information: 847-516-2636.

Oct. 22 • 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. – How to Start a Family Child Care Business training, 4-C Community Coordinated Child Care, 667 Ridgeview Drive, McHenry. Free. Registration and information: 815-344-5510, ext. 12 or • 7 p.m. – Lifetree Café, Conscious Cup Coffee, 5005 Northwest Highway, Crystal Lake. Discussion on how to make the most out of life. Information: 815-715-5476.

Oct. 22-26 • 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. – Little Christopher Resale Shoppe, 469 Lake St., Crystal Lake. Offering clothing, housewares, books, toys, jewelry and more. Hours are 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tuesday through Friday, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m Saturday. Sponsored by the Women’s Club of St. Thomas the Apostle Church to benefit the church. Information: 815-459-9442. • 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. – Heavenly Attic Resale Shop, 307 S. Main St., Algonquin. Offering books, clothing, housewares, toys, linens, jewelry, sporting goods and more. Hours are 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday through Friday, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday. Sponsored by the Congregational Church of Algonquin to benefit those in need. Information: 847854-4552.

Oct. 23 • 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. – Social Skills and Self-Esteem group meeting, Recovery Outreach Center, 101 Jefferson St., Woodstock. Facilitated by Family Alliance Center for Adult Care for people at any state of their mental health recovery program. No sign up needed. Information: 815-338-3590. • Noon – Bingo, GiGi’s Playhouse,

5404 W. Elm St., McHenry. Play bingo and help support the Playhouse, a Down syndrome awareness Center. Information: 815-385-7529 or • 4 to 10 p.m. – Steve Bimbi fundraiser, Nick’s Pizza & Pub, 856 Pyott Road, Crystal Lake. Dine in or carry-out to benefit Crystal Lake postman, Steve Bimbi, the victim of a recent serious auto accident. All proceeds will go to his medical expenses and supplies. Information: 815-356-5559 or • 7 p.m. – “Affordable Care Act: Get the Facts and Learn How to Enroll,” Johnsburg Public Library, 3000 N. Johnsburg Road, Johnsburg. Outreach education program presented by the McHenry County Health Department. Registration and information: 815-344-0077 or • 7 to 9 p.m. – Parents of Transgender Individuals meeting, Tree of Life Unitarian Universalist Congregational Church, 5603 W. Bull Valley Road, McHenry. Support group. Information: 815-519-0181.

Oct. 24 • 7:30 to 8:45 a.m. – Crystal Clear Toastmasters meeting, Panera Bread, 6000 Northwest Highway, Crystal Lake. Everyone is invited. Information: • 4 to 6 p.m. – Tumbling clinic, Woodstock North High School, 3000 Raffel Road, Woodstock. For students in grades 1-8 by the Woodstock North High School Cheerleading Team and Layton Athletics. Cost: $12. Registration and information: 815-334-5700 or • 7 p.m. – Lifetree Café, The Pointe Outreach Center, 5650 Northwest Highway, Crystal Lake. How to make the most out of life will be explored. Information: 815459-5907. • 7 p.m. – Short Sales/Foreclosure seminar, Brokerocity, 601 W. Main St., West Dundee. Free. Registration and information: 847-7073940 or • 7:30 p.m. – McHenry County Council American Legion meeting, Post 1231, 1101 W. Algonquin Road, Lake in the Hills. Hosted by Cary Post 276. All veterans welcome.

Information: 815-861-0909.

Oct. 24-26 • 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. – Fall rummage sale, Zion Lutheran Church, 4206 W. Elm St., McHenry. Continues 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Friday and 8 a.m. to noon Saturday. Information: 815-385-0859. • 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. – Annual rummage sale, First Congregational Church, 461 Pierson St., Crystal Lake. Continues 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Friday and 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday. Information: 815-459-6010 or

Oct. 25 • 7:30 to 9:30 a.m. – Senior Care Volunteer Network annual fundraising breakfast, Woodstock Country Club, 10310 Country Club Road, Woodstock. Free with an opportunity to make a gift to support the network. Registration and information: 815-455-3120 or • 8:15 a.m. to 4 p.m. – Family Violence Symposium on Substance Abuse, McHenry County College, 8900 Route 14, Crystal Lake. Program is open to the public. Admission: $15. Registration and information: 815-455-8593 or • 6 p.m. – Screening of “The Lost Medallion,” New Life Christian Center, 5115 Dean St., Woodstock. Movie is free. Childcare available for ages 8 and younger. Information: 815-337-4673. • 7 p.m. – McHenry bingo, VFW Post 4600, 3002 W. Route 120, McHenry. Player-friendly games and prizes. Food available. Proceeds benefit families battling pediatric cancer. Information: 815385-4600 or www.mchenrybingo. com.

Oct. 25-26 • 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. – St. John’s Mission Resale Shop, 215 Washington St., Algonquin. Featuring a variety of clothing, household, holiday, children’s items and more. Continues 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday. Sponsored by St. John’s Evangelical Lutheran Church to benefit the community. Information: 847-658-9105. See COMMUNITY, page 3


McHenry County Neighbors is published Saturdays by Northwest Herald, a division of Shaw Media. NEIGHBORS EDITOR Rob Carroll 815-526-4458 FEATURES EDITOR Scott Helmchen 815-526-4402

ADVERTISING DIRECTOR Paula Dudley TO ADVERTISE: 815-459-4040 Fax: 815-477-4960

Marian Central Catholic High School’s 2013 Sports Hall of Fame members were inducted during homecoming. Pictured (from left) are Peter Carroll for the late coach Bill Carroll, Craig Strang, Becky Miller Standish, George Frisch, Pete Konopka, and Darryl May.

GENERAL INFORMATION: 815-459-4122 Fax: 815-459-5640


SUBMISSIONS Submit all Neighbors items at connect or mail to Neighbors, P.O. Box 250, Crystal Lake, IL 60039-0250. Deadline is noon Monday for the following Saturday’s publication. BIRTHDAY CLUB Any child, ages 1-7, can be featured in the Birthday Club. Submit a picture (JPEG if submitting electronically) along with the child’s name, age, birthdate and parents’ names and addresses. Include a phone number. Photos should be received no later than a month after the child’s birthday. ONLINE: birthday EMAIL: MAIL: Birthday Club, Northwest Herald, P.O. Box 250, Crystal Lake, IL 60039-0250 WORSHIP DIRECTORY To be listed or to make changes to the Worship Directory, call Neighbors editor Rob Carroll, 815-526-4458, or email

Continued from page 2 Oct. 26 • 9 a.m. to noon – Gateway Park oak rescue, 21313 Heritage Lane, Harvard. The Land Conservancy of McHenry County is seeking volunteers to help remove invasive species to restore the area back to its original landscape. No experience necessary. Refreshments. Information: 815-337-9502 or www. • 10 a.m. – Crystal Lake Central fall dance camp, Crystal Lake Central High School, 45 W. Franklin St., Crystal Lake. For all girls in kindergarten through eighth grade. Learn dances taught by the State Champion CLC Dance Team. Cost: $35. Registration and information: • 10 a.m. to noon – McHenry County Civil War Round Table discussion group, Panera Bread, 6000 Northwest Highway, Crystal Lake. Topic will be about Fort Henry and Fort Donaldson. All are welcome to come listen or participate in the discussion. Information: www. • 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. – National Prescription Drug Take-Back Day,

Lake in the Hills Police Department, 115 Crystal Lake Road, Lake in the Hills. Accepting expired, unused, unwanted or potentially dangerous prescription drugs for safe disposal. Service is free and anonymous. Information: 847-658-5676. • 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. – Community Clinic, fourth annual, Immanuel Lutheran Church, 300 Pathway Court, Crystal Lake. Clinic professionals will provide medical, dental, visual, hearing and chiropractic screenings, flu shots, mobile food truck, children’s activities, haircuts, clothing and expo of personal services. Free. Information: 815-459-1441 or • 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. – Oaktoberfest German lunch and music, Three Oaks Assisted Living & Memory Care, 1055 Silver Lake Road, Cary. Lunch 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. and 1:30 p.m. musical performance by Jimmy’s Bavarians band. Cost: $10 per person. Registration and information: 847-829-0025. • Noon to 2 p.m. – History of Lake in the Hills tour, departing Village Hall, 600 Harvest Gate, Lake in the Hills. Guided bus tour hosted by the Lake in the Hills Historical Society. Cost: $2 residents, $3 nonresidents. Registration and information: 847-960-7460 or www.

SERVICE REPORT Army Pv2 Nicholas Brown graduated from basic combat training at Sandhill, Fort Benning, Ga. Brown is the son of Laura Brokaw and Nicholas Glen Brown of Brown Woodstock and a prospective 2014 graduate of Woodstock North High School. • Air Force Airman Mikeal R. Malmstedt graduated from basic military training at Joint Base San Antonio-Lackland, San Antonio, Texas. Malmstedt Mikeal is the son Malmstedt of Kimberly Malmstedt of McHenry and a 2006 graduate of Delavan-Darien High School in Wisconsin. • 2nd Lt. Kirby McKee of Huntley

was one of 34 soldiers commissioned as second lieutenants with the Illinois Army National Guard’s 129th Regional Training Institute Officer Candidate School at Camp Lincoln in Springfield during the OCS graduation ceremony at Springfield High School. He is with Company D, 1st Battalion, 178th Infantry Regiment in Woodstock. • PFC John Wachman earned the title of U.S. Marine upon completion of the Marine Corps boot camp in San Diego. Wachman graduated with John a meritorious Wachman promotion to Private First Class. He was selected to be a squad leader in his platoon during training at boot camp. He is the son of John and Jodi Wachman of Crystal Lake and a 2013 graduate of Prairie Ridge High School.

• Saturday, October 19, 2013

NORTHWEST HERALD EDITOR Jason Schaumburg 815-526-4414

Neighbors | Northwest Herald /

Marian hall of fame class announced


Northwest Herald / • Saturday, October 19, 2013

| Neighbors


BIRTHDAY CLUB Abby Pagnotta Age: 7 Birth date: Oct. 24, 2006 Parents: Dan and Carey Pagnotta Woodstock

To submit news, visit Audrey Minnette Brewer Age: 3 Birth date: Oct. 22, 2010 Parents: Steve and Missy Brewer Hebron

Julian Walker

Shane Coyle

Age: 3 Birth date: Oct. 25, 2010 Parents: Wesley and Erika Walker Algonquin

Age: 6 Birth date: Oct. 15, 2007 Parents: Jamie and Derek Coyle Cary

Fiona Miceli Age: 2 Birth date: Oct. 3, 2011 Parents: Shannon and Jeromy Miceli Cary

DO YOU WANT YOUR CHILD IN BIRTHDAY CLUB? Any child, ages 1-7, can be featured in the McHenry County Neighbors Birthday Club. Send the child’s name, age, birth date, parents’ names and addresses and a color or black-and-white photo of the child (JPEG if submitting electronically). Include a phone number. Photos should be received no later than a month after the child’s birthday. Photos will not be returned. ONLINE: EMAIL: MAIL: Birthday Club, Northwest Herald, P.O. Box 250, Crystal Lake, IL 60039-0250

CAMPUS REPORT NORMAL – Zachary Sherman was named to the dean’s list at Illinois State University. He is the son of Judy Sherman of Crystal Lake and a 2011 graduate Zachary of Prairie Ridge Sherman High School. • BATON ROUGE, La. – Julianne Faust of Cary was awarded a Love of Learning award worth $500 by The Honor Society of Phi Kappa Phi. She is one of 147 recipients nationwide to receive the award. Faust was initiated into the society in 2011 at University of Illinois at Chicago. • WEST LAFAYETTE, Ind. – Local students received degrees from Purdue University. Algonquin: Jordan Nelson, bachelor of arts degree from the college of liberal arts; Victoria Ruth Stedman, bachelor of science degree from the school of nursing; Cary: Michael Arens, bachelor of science degree from the school of management; and Julie Oswald, bachelor of science in nursing degree from the college of health and human science; Crystal Lake: Julieann Amundsen, bachelor of science degree from the school of nursing; Jen-

nifer Covalt, bachelor of science degree from the college of science; Meagan Ferguson, doctor of pharmacy degree; Michelle Kuta, bachelor of arts degree from the college of education; Amy MacCrindle, master of science in education degree; and John Scott, bachelor of science in aero and astro engineering from the school of aero and astro engineering; Fox River Grove: Leslie Stokes, bachelor of science degree from the school of nursing; Harvard: Monet Reed, bachelor of science degree from the school of nursing; Huntley: Mary E. Bentley, bachelor of science degree from the school of nursing; Island Lake: Katherine Barkulis, bachelor of science degree from the school of nursing; and Corinne Feight, bachelor of arts degree from the college of liberal arts; Lake in the Hills: Laura Strebler, master of science in education degree; McHenry: Judith Ann Horvat, bachelor of science from the school of nursing; Spring Grove: Jeffrey Leggett, bachelor of science degree from the college of health and human science; Woodstock: Kathryn Uidl, bachelor of science degree from the school of nursing. •

AMES, Iowa - Local students received degrees at Iowa State University’s summer commencement ceremonies. Crystal Lake: Cameron Leahy, bachelor of fine arts in graphic design; McHenry: Jessie Minor, bachelor of science in apparel, merchandising and design. • ROCKFORD – Local students received degrees from Rockford College. Algonquin: Jeffrey Cook, bachelor of science degree; Cary: Alyssa Baggio, bachelor of science degree; Harvard: Jordan Becknell, bachelor of science degree; Heather Zaccagnini, master of arts in teaching degree; and Gabriela Delafuente, bachelor of arts degree; Marengo: Cathi Kunde, master of arts in teaching degree; Gretchen Mallegni, master of arts in teaching degree; Teresa Wisted, master of arts in teaching degree; Erica Lodge, bachelor of science in nursing degree; and Elise Sterritt, bachelor of science in nursing-degree; McHenry: Heather Weisheit, bachelor of science degree; Woodstock: Noemi Zamudio, bachelor of science in nursing degree. • PEORIA – Anthony Stephan II

of Lakewood was named to the dean’s list at Bradley University. • CRYSTAL LAKE – The McHenry County College literary arts magazine, Voices 2013, was recognized with a Gold Medalist Critique rating from Columbia Scholastic Press Association. The Voices staff is Matt Irie, Amy Ortiz, Laura Power, Paige Lush and Andrew Doak. • WICHITA FALLS, Texas – Britt Carlton Rosenquist of Lake in the Hills graduated cum laude from Midwestern State University with a bachelor of social work degree. • CHICAGO – Erin McVay graduated with a bachelor of arts degree in anthropology and classic civilization from Loyola University. She is the daughter of Pat and Sherry McVay of Crystal Lake and a 2008 Crystal Lake South High School. • INDIANAPOLIS – Megan Grassly of Crystal Lake received a bachelor of science degree from the University of Indianapolis. She is the daughter of Paul and Marie Grassly of Crystal Lake and a 2008 graduate of Crystal Lake South High School. • WHITEWATER, Wis. – Mallory Clare Kiernan of McHenry was recognized as a member of Sigma

Alpha Lambda, a national leadership and honors organization at the University of Wisconsin. She is the daughter of Rita and Jim Kiernan of McHenry. • URBANA-CHAMPAIGN – Madelyn Walters, an agricultural and consumer economics major at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, was the recipient of a scholarship from GROWMARK, Inc. She is the daughter of Phil and Sue Walters of Hebron. • CRYSTAL LAKE – Three McHenry County College students in the Fast Track program received the Presidential Fast Track Scholarship for the fall and spring 2013-14 semesters. The recipients are Matthew Cane of Oakwood Hills, Daniel Harridge of Woodstock and Lisa Moran of Lake in the Hills. • MONMOUTH – Rachael Landrey from Wonder Lake was selected as a Scot Ambassador at Monmouth College for the 2013-14 academic year. She is the daughter of Robert and Sandra Landrey of Wonder Lake. • OSHKOSH, Wis. – Benjamin Jellicoe of Woodstock received a bachelor of arts degree in political science from the University of Wisconsin Oshkosh.

HALLOWEEN OPEN GYM, 7 to 9 p.m. Oct. 18, Corkscrew Gymnastics & Sports Academy, 2309 N. Ringwood Road, Suite Q, McHenry. Wear your costume for the costume contest. Games, prizes and candy. Cost: $5 an hour. Information: 815-345-5400 or www. HAUNTED HAYRIDE, 7 to 10:30 p.m. Oct. 18-19, 25-26, Petersen Park, McCullom Lake Road, McHenry. Sponsored by the Wonder Lake Water Ski Show Team. Cost: $8 a person. Refreshments available. Information: TRUCK OR TREAT, 10 a.m. to noon Oct. 19, Main Beach, 300 Lake Shore Drive, Crystal Lake. Costumed children and their families can trick or treat for candy and prizes from truck to truck and take pictures at Halloween displays. Hosted by the Crystal Lake Park District. Free. Information: 815-4590680 or HALLOWEEN FAMILY FUNFEST, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Oct. 19, Savers, 230 W. Virginia St., Crystal Lake. Face painting, bean bag toss, cotton candy, spin the wheel for coupons or prizes. Free. Information: 815-444-0276. HOWL-O-WEEN PET PHOTO EVENT, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Oct. 19, Nature’s Feed, 2440 Westward Drive, Spring Grove. Benefit for Helping Paws Animal Shelter. Costume contest. Information: 815-675-2008 or www.facebook. com/events/301214533350131/?context=create. SAFE TRICK OR TREAT, 2 to 3 p.m. Oct. 19, Eastgate Manor of Algonquin, 101 Eastgate Court, Algonquin. Residents will hand out candy for the children. Costumes encouraged. Cookies and refreshments will be served. Information: 847-458-2800. TRUNK OR TREAT FALL FEST, 2 to 5 p.m. Oct. 19, Immanuel Lutheran Church and School, 300 S. Pathway Court, Crystal Lake. Trick-or-treating, face painting, hayrides, movies, games, pumpkin painting and concessions. Cost: $1 donation or bring a canned good. Information: 815-459-1441 or www. HALLOWEEN SCAVENGER HUNT & RACE, third annual, 5:30 p.m. Oct. 19, beginning at Ringwood Village Hall, 6000 Barnard Mill Road, Ringwood. Hosted by Nurturing Necessities to take place throughout Ringwood, Johnsburg and McHenry. Cost: $10 a team. To

sign up, pick a team and email the information to kerri.connor@mchsi. com. Information: 815-353-6064 or TRICK OR TREAT TROLLEY, 10:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Oct. 19-20, 26-27, Illinois Railway Museum, 7000 Olson Road, Union. Tricks and treats at every stop on this spooky and kooky trolley ride for children in costume. Admission: $10 adults, $7 children, $38 family maximum. Information: 815-923-4000 or HOUND TOWN HALLOWEEN BASH, 2 to 4 p.m. Oct. 20, Hound Town Dog Park at Lippold Park, west of Route 14 on Route 176, Crystal Lake. Bring your dog dressed in costume for trick-ortreating. No need to be a member of Hound Town to participate. Hosted by the Crystal Lake Park District. Free. Information: 815-4590680 or HALLOWEEN PARTY, 9:30 to 11 a.m. Oct. 24, Community Center, 255 Briargate Road, Cary. Costumed children ages 2-4 invited to enjoy Halloween stories, song, crafts and activities with other children. Hosted by the Cary Park District. Cost: $10 resident child, $15 nonresident child. Registration and information: 847-639-6100 or ANNUAL HALLOWEEN PARTY, 6 to 8 p.m. Oct. 25, The Fountains at Crystal Lake, 965 Brighton Circle West, Crystal Lake. Safe trick-ortreating, disc jockey and games. Information: 815-477-6582. TRUNK OR TREAT, 6 to 8 p.m. Oct. 25, Zion Lutheran Church and School, 4206 W. Elm St., McHenry. Come see the decorated trunks and get a treat. Awards given out for best costume. Free. Information: HALLOWEEN FRIGHT FEST, 6:30 to 8 p.m. Oct. 25, Elite Kids, 825 Munshaw Lane, Suite B, Crystal Lake. For costumed children ages 6 and older offering open gym, games, haunted house and more. Cost: $10 a student. Registration and information: 815-451-9600 or “SHAUN OF THE DEAD,” midnight Oct. 25, Woodstock Theatre, 209 Main St., Woodstock. Get in the Halloween spirit with the screening of the critically acclaimed zombie comedy. Rated R. Zombies from The Haunted Square will appear before the movie. Admission: $5 a person. Information: 815-338-8555 or

“DEARLY DEPARTED: Tragedy at the Ice House,” 6 to 8:30 p.m. Oct. 25-26, Colonel Palmer House, 660 E. Terra Cotta Ave., Crystal Lake. History meets mystery in a new story about the former Crystal Lake Ice House based on real-life circumstances. Presented by the Crystal Lake Historical Society. Tickets: $8 adults, $5 seniors and children younger than 12. Tickets and information: 815-455-1151 or HALLOWEEN PHOTO SHOOT, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Oct. 26, Lark Creative Studioes, 835 S. Virginia Road, Unit A, Crystal Lake. For children and families dressed up for Halloween. Free. Registration and information: 779-220-4257 or DOGGY COSTUME CONTEST, 10 a.m. Oct. 26, Bark Park, 9027 Haligus Road, Lake in the Hills. Dress up your dog in their favorite Halloween costume and celebrate this fun holiday with other dog lovers. Dogs must be on a leash. No need to be a Bark Park member to participate. Prizes. Sponsored by the Lake in the Hills Parks & Recreation Department. Rain date is Oct. 27. Free. Information: 847960-7460 or HALLOWEEN WALK – CARY & FOX RIVER GROVE 2013, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Oct. 26, Cary and Fox River Grove. Schedule: 11 a.m. to noon starting on Jandus Road ending at The Tracks Bar & Grill, Cary; 1 to 3 p.m. at Stone Hill Shopping Center, Fox River Grove. Free. Registration and information: 847-639-2800 or HALLOWEEN ARTS & CRAFTS BASH, 4 to 6 p.m. Oct. 26, Creative Arts School, 400 Highland Ave., Crystal Lake. Create spooky houses, clay goblins, 3-D paper sculpture pumpkins and more crafts. Halloween music, treats and spider punch. Costume contest. Cost: $14 per person. Registration and informaiton: 815-404-6520 or HOLLYWOOD HALLOWEEN COSTUME PARTY, 7 p.m. to midnight Oct. 26, Woodstock Opera House, 121 Van Buren St., Woodstock. An evening of entertainment, dancing, magic, food and cash bar hosted by Friends of the Opera House. Come as your favorite celebrity or character from the Silver Screen. Cash prize for best costume. Tickets: $25. Registration and information: 815-338-5300 or HOWL & SCREAM CHARITY

CAR SHOW, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Oct. 26, Platinum Autobody Volo, 31223 Highway 12, Volo. Family fun, music, food. Top “Howler” awards. All-ages costume contest. Bring your car in costume too. Cost: $5 donation to benefit the USO. Information: 815-669-2030 or www. HOWL-O-WEEN BASH, 7 to 11 p.m. Oct. 26, Old Towne Hall, 54 Brink St., Crystal Lake. Fundraiser sponsored by A Heart for Animals featuring a costume contest, buffet, raffles, silent auction, 50/50 raffle, cash bar, prizes and more. Tickets: $35, $40 after Oct. 20. Tickets and information: 847-8682432 or www.aheartforanimals. org. ZOMBIE PUB CRAWL, 7 p.m. to midnight Oct. 26, on the square, Woodstock. Event includes entrance to Madness Manor Haunted House, three drink passes for use at any of eight participating bars and restaurants, and entry to the Zombie Pub Crawl Costume Contest. Tickets: $30 a person. Must be age 21 or older to attend. Tickets and information: 815-245-1123 or www. HALLOWEEN DIAPER BENEFIT, 1 to 3 p.m. Oct. 27, Eckel’s McHenry Flea Market, 3705 W. Elm St., McHenry. Mandy Z of Rural Route One to perform live to raise money for the St. Paul’s Diaper Bank. Come trick or treat inside, pumpkin painting contest and food. Information: 815-363-3532 or www. SPOOKTACULAR SKATE, 2 to 4 p.m. Oct. 27, Crystal Ice House, 320 E. Prairie St., Crystal Lake. Costume contest. Prizes. Cost: $6 general admission, $5 children ages 6 and younger, $2 skate rental. Information: 815-356-8500 or www. “DRACULA,” fourth annual, 3 p.m. Oct. 27, Woodstock Opera House, 121 Van Buren St., Woodstock. Experience the emotional thrill of Bram Stoker’s gothic masterpiece in this elegantly horrific one-woman show by Megan Wells. Recommended for adults and young adults. Produced by Emmy Award-winning storyteller and author Jim May and Nippersink Stories, Inc. Tickets: $26 adults, $23 seniors and group of 10 or more. Tickets and information: 815-338-5300 or See HALLOWEEN, page 6


• Saturday, October 19, 2013

THE HAUNTED SQUARE, through Nov. 2, 112 E. Van Buren St., Woodstock. Fundraiser to benefit Family Alliance and help restore the historic Woodstock Courthouse. Featuring an interactive haunted house named Madness Manor haunted by the cursed Maddigan family. Schedule: 7 p.m. to midnight Oct. 19, Oct. 25-26, Oct. 31-Nov. 2; and 7 to 10 p.m. Oct. 17, 24 & 27. Admission: $12 a person. Haunted Hall Pass discount coupons (good for $2 off admission) can be found at various retailers/restaurants on the square. Information: 815-245-1123 or www. McHENRY AREA JAYCEES HAUNTED HOUSE, through Nov. 2, the Big Red Barn by the new McDonald’s, 300 S. Route 31, McHenry. Schedule: 7:30 to 10 p.m. Oct. 18-20, 24-27, 31 and Nov. 1-2. Admission: $9 or $15 for a fast pass; $1 off with a canned food item for FISH Food Pantry. Information: 815-307-4478 or TERROR ON THE RAILROAD, 7 to 11 p.m. through Oct. 26, Illinois Railway Museum, 7000 Olson Road, Union. Trespass on the abandoned Train of Chills and attempt to reach your destination on the possessed Screamliner. Not recommended for children younger than 13. Schedule: 7 to 11 p.m Oct. 18-19, 25-26. Admission: $13 a person. Information: 815-923-4000 or HAUNTED TROLLEY TOURS, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. weekends through Oct. 27, Volo Auto Museum, 27582 Volo Village Road, Volo. Tours are family friendly and visitors will meet with “Vincent, the ghost groundskeeper.” Tickets: $6 adults/seniors, $5 children. Tickets and information: 815-385-3644 or HOLIDAY HABITS HALLOWEEN DISPLAY, through Oct. 31, 10716 Wheatland Way, Huntley. A yard haunt attraction on display featuring pneumatic and animated props, static decorations, fog machines, special effects lighting and music. Stop by, get out of the car and walk around. Free. Information: www. FALL FAMILY NIGHT, 6 to 9 p.m. Oct. 18, St. John the Baptist Catholic School, 2304 W. Church St., Johnsburg. Celebrate fall with hayrides, crafts, games, costume contest, raffles, food. Free. Information: 815-678-0131.

To submit news, visit

Neighbors | Northwest Herald /


Northwest Herald / • Saturday, October 19, 2013

| Neighbors


HALLOWEEN • HALLOWEEN Continued from page 5 TRUNK OR TREAT, 4:30 to 6 p.m. Oct. 27, Living Waters Lutheran Church, 1808 Miller Road, Crystal Lake. Trick or treat in costume from car to car in the parking lot. Hayrides. All ages welcome. Free, but requesting donations of nonperishable items to benefit local area food pantries. Information: 815-455-2424. TRUNK OR TREAT, 5 to 8 p.m. Oct. 27, Willow Crystal Lake, 220 Exchange Drive, Suite A, Crystal Lake. Family friendly indoor event with games, activities, music, prizes and candy. Special guest disc jockey from Star 105.5. Come dressed in costume. Free. Information: 224-512-1737. HALLOWEEN PARTY, 11:45 a.m. Oct. 28, Senior Services Associates, 110 W. Woodstock St., Crystal Lake. Senior Services associates and Crystal Lake Senior Citizens Club party. Costume judging, noon lunch, 1 p.m. club meeting, 1:15 p.m. entertainment by magician and illusionist Paul Lee. Cost: $6. Visitors welcome. Registration and information: 815-459-5204. ANNUAL HALLOWEEN HOOPLA, 6 to 8 p.m. Oct. 29, Hilltop School, 2615 W. Lincoln Road, McHenry. Families dressed in costume invited to a safe, indoor event with games, crafts, music, candy and prizes. Hosted by the McHenry Parks & Recreation Department. Cost: $5 a child at the door, adults free. Information: 815-363-2160 or www. HALLOWEEN SPOOKTACULAR!, noon to 1 p.m. Oct. 30, Elite Kids, 825 Munshaw Lane, Suite B, Crystal Lake. For children ages 6 and younger. Wear your costume and come for open gym, games, treats and more. Cost: $8 a student. Registration and information: 815-4519600 or

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HALLOWEEN HANDOUT, 3 to xxx 5 p.m. Oct. 31, downtown Crystal Lake. Participating merchants throughout downtown Crystal lake will open their doors to invite costumed children 12 and younger to receive a treat. Information: 815479-0835 or www.downtowncl. org. SAFETY TOWN TRICK OR TREAT, 10th annual, 3 to 6 p.m. Oct. 31, Safety Educational Center, 1109 Crystal Lake Road, Lake in the Hills. Safe trick or treat night for children throughout the miniature town behind the Safety Educational Center. Hosted by the Lake in the Hills Police Department. Information: 847-658-5676 or www.lith. org. TRUNK OR TREAT, 4 to 7 p.m. Oct. 31, Woodstock Free Methodist Afternoon Church parking lot, 934 N. Semi11am • $40 pp nary Ave., Woodstock. Cars will be Table of 10 - $400 lined up in the parking lot with their XXX – xxx trunks open and decorated for all Features a delicious plated the little costumed friends to get treats. Information: 815-338-3180 lunch and dessert, cash bar or and reserved seating ANNUAL HALLOWEEN NIGHT FREE HOT DOG ROAST, 6 p.m. Oct. 31, Hampshire Elementary School, 321 Terwilliger Ave., Evening Hampshire. Hosted by the Hampshire Lions Club. The magic of 5:30pm • $50 pp Don Bothwell follows at 6:15 p.m. Table of 10 - $500 Information: 847-683-2659. WHITE WITCH TEA PARTY, 1 to Features an assortment of 4 p.m. Nov. 1, at a private home in scrumptious tapas and desserts, Bull Valley. Fundraiser to benefit the 157-year-old Historic Stickney cash bar and general seating House featuring a tea party with raffle prizes, auction items, contests, refreshments. Costumes encouraged, but not required. Tickets: $40 a person before Oct. 28, $60 after Oct. 28. Event address will be provided to ticket holders upon purchase. Tickets will be available after Oct. 28 at the Stickney House, 1904 Cherry Valley Road, Bull Valley. Tickets and information: 815-459-4833.

8th Annual

Holiday Book Review Friday, December 6 D’Andrea Banquets, Crystal Lake Hot on the heels of the much-anticipated birth of Prince George... Barbara Rinella, renowned book dramatist, presents Elizabeth the Queen, the Life of a Modern Monarch, by Sally Bedell Smith. What will we learn about this amazing family who has been the focus of public fascination for generations? Come to curtsy before a woman of strength, courage, confidence and spectacular endurance as she shares her extraordinary life and leadership! God Save the Queen! (...and God Bless the new baby Prince!)

Gift Basket Raffles Grand Raffle • Entertainment


Contact Barb Swanson at 815-759-7144 or visit for more details.

“Great place to be!”

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McHENRY • 815-385-0900 • Rt. 120 CRYSTAL LAKE • 815-455-4130 • Rt. 14 SOUTH ELGIN • 847-931-0400 • 480 Randall Road WEST DUNDEE • 847-428-4483 • 125 Washington Street

Sponsored by: Beth & Rudnicki Insurance Agency RFP Photography, Inc.

Huemann Water Conditioning Chas. Herdrich & Son Militello & Struck, LLC Centegra Health System

Alliance Contractors, Inc. Carey Electric Contracting

Astro Craft, Inc. Home State Bank Bjorkman’s Ace Hardware Bank of Palatine— Winn & Linda Davidson

Michael C. Poper, Attorney at Law 1st Choice Physical Therapy TWOS Sales




Office to host Dentistry From the Heart event Timothy Stirneman will host a Dentistry From The Heart event 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Nov. 1 at All Smiles Dental, 1452 Merchant Drive.

Free fillings, extractions or cleanings will be given to the first 100 patients. For information, call 847915-6419.

Serving Northern Illinois for Over 40 Years!

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T&C Metal Co.

Buyers of Non-Ferrous Recyclable Metals, Industrial Scrap and Speciality Metals

Pick-up Service Available for Commercial Accounts

DANCERS PERFORM – Members of The McDance Company from The Rebecca McCarthy School of Dance in Algonquin performed at the Huntley Fall Fest. Pictured (front row, from left) are Keira Ogden, Claire Gilhooly, Natalie Dick, Melanie Taranis and Lanie Riese; (second row) Sofia Romano, Madeline Hoeppner, Ainslie Hoelter, Lily Worline, Heather Conti, Abby Trch, Aliyah Ogden, Katherine Strode, Francesca Romano and Hope Worline; and (back row) Alyssa Dick, Lauren Dick, Joanna Gutshall, Cassidy Lackovic, Cameron Trauger, McKenna Worline, Meghan Gilhooly, Krista Quinn, Sarah Glass, Courtney Ramsey, Sofia Taranis and Kendall Kardys.


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CHURCH OUTING – Members of the Congregational Church of Algonquin spent the day at Cantigny Park in Wheaton. Among those pictured are Jacob Johnson, Brett Simpson, Ben Zakes, Joe Schescke, Ron Martin, Ed Church, Donna Church, the Rev. Brian Cope, Pat Thime, Ken Thime, Sue Kreibich, Lauren Twarling, George Roby, Karen Guenther, Cole Guenther, Pat Hemmingsen, Whitey Hemmingsen and Bob Benjamin. Not pictured: Sally Cope.

WEDNESDAY Recipies, tips, nutrition and more!

• Saturday, October 19, 2013

We’ll pay you for your recyclable scrap metal.

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Northwest Herald / • Saturday, October 19, 2013

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Free weekly Chi Gong classes available Pamela Fernandes, a local chiropractor and Chi Gong teacher, is conducting a new series of free Chi Gong classes 9 to 10 a.m. Saturdays at her of-

fice, 4093 W. Algonquin Road. Chi Gong combines exercising and meditation. For information, call 847669-6071.

Crystal Lake

Church to host guitarist James Bauer Guitarist James Bauer will perform 4 p.m. Oct. 27 at First Congregational Church, 461 Pierson St. Bauer will offer a selection of guitar pieces by composers Rodrigo, Britten, Ponce and more. He is a faculty member at Northwestern University, Lake Forest

College and The Music Institute of Chicago. This concert is free to the public, with a freewill offering accepted to support the Music Ministry of the church. A reception will follow. For information, call the church at 815-459-6010.

Crystal Lake

Tickets available for ‘Dearly Departed’ NEW OFFICERS – New officers of the Cary Area Book Club pictured (from left) are Carol Thompson, Betty Post, Ruth Maicke and Sally Biere. Not pictured: Janis Schaefer.

Crystal Lake

Country Christmas Arts & Craft Show to benefit school groups, clubs The 39th annual A Country Christmas Arts & Craft Show will be 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Oct. 26-27 at Crystal Lake South High School, 1200 S. McHenry Ave. Concessions will be available. Admis-

sion is $2 for adults and free for ages 12 and younger. All proceeds will benefit groups and clubs at Crystal Lake South High School. For information, call 815-861-1034.

The Crystal Lake Historical Society will present its 4th annual “Dearly Departed” 6 to 8 p.m. Friday and Oct. 26 at the Colonel Palmer House, 660 E. Terra Cotta Ave. Guests will hear a 45-minute presentation as historians reveal the details of “Tragedy at the Ice House.” The performances are scheduled every 15

minutes. Reservations are required. Become part of the story as you move through the Colonel Palmer House and meet with early 20th century residents as they reveal the tragic story. Tickets are $8 adults and $5 ages 65 and older and 12 and younger. For tickets, call 815-4551151 or visit

Saturday, Oct. 19, 2013 • 11 am-2pm FREE Fromm Dog Treats with every photo donation! Donations requested to benefit Helping Paws Animal Shelter! Costume Contest - Most likes on Facebook WINS a special gift! 10% of FROMM Kibble Sales during the event will benefit Helping Paws Animal Shelter!

CARPET • VINYL AREA RUGS • TILE w G e t N e e f o r e HARDWOOD B oring

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Crystal Lake

Crystal Lake

Rotary collecting, distributing used coats The Rotary Club of Crystal Lake Dawnbreakers have started collecting clean, gently used coats for the 21st annual Coat-A-Kid program. Boxes have been placed in each of the Crystal Lake and Prairie Grove schools to collect coats for children and adults. The Dawnbreakers will distribute the coats 4:45 to 6:30 p.m. Oct. 25, Nov. 1, 8,

15, 22 and Dec. 6 at the Algonquin Township building, 3702 Route 14. Anyone in need of a winter coat is welcome to come to the Algonquin Township building. Coats are distributed on a first-come, firstserved basis. Leftover coats will be given to local homeless shelters and the Salvation Army. For information, call 815382-7041.

Big Brothers Big Sisters of McHenry County Change someone’s life. Yours. • 815-385-3855


Teeth in a Day Procedure with All-On-Four Dental Implants ‘‘Like having a second set of permanent teeth’’

Complimentary Exam & X-Ray. Value of $300! Valid through Sept. 30th

Dr. M. Shakeel Licensed General Dentist

Dr. C. Matesi Licensed General Dentist

By Dr. M. Shakeel LIFE IS TOO SHORT TO NOT FULLY ENJOY EACH AND EVERY REASON TO SMILE If you find yourself avoiding family photos, first impressions or even savoring your favorite foods, Dr. Shakeel’s unique dental implant techniques offer the solutions you’ve been searching for. The All-On-Four Dental Implants procedure - Teeth in a Day - offers simple, reliable and long-lasting results for patients who are missing teeth or experiencing the frustrations of loose, decayed and broken teeth. Though advanced technology and innovative techniques, dental implants are easier to place, less invasive and have a successful rate of over 95%.

WHY DR. SHAKEEL? With years of experience in the field, Dr. Shakeel is a highly respected expert in the placement and restoration of dental implants from a single missing tooth to the entire upper and lower arch. His background in dental implant surgery provides a strong foundation that ensures medically safe and aesthetically beautiful results. Furthermore, Dr. Shakeel received extensive hands-on training and assisted with numerous successful cases, under the guidance of the pioneer of the All-on-Four procedure, Dr. Paulo Malo of Portugal (2010). Few in the dental industry possess his mastery of the combined surgical and prosthetic demands of successful implant dentistry, especially executing the All-On-Four procedure. IDEAL PATIENTS The All-On-Four technique is for patients dissatisfied with their current dentures or for those who have

no practical alternatives for saving their remaining teeth. In most all cases, patients lacking the bone volume required to support traditional implants are able to enjoy the many benefits of a permanent solution to missing teeth through the All-OnFour procedure. THE TEETH IN A DAY PROCESS This amazing technique enables you to achieve a beautiful, new Smile in a Day by utilizing four implants placed in each arch to which the replacement teeth are securely attached. Gentle oral sedation assures that you receive maximum safety and comfort throughout the procedure. In addition, the entire process, including any necessary extractions, can be completed in one day with minimal recovery time.The result is a fully functional set of teeth that look and feel natural, improves your self-confidence and allows you to once again experience the foods and activities you enjoy most.

DISCOVER THE BENEFITS • Requires minimal recovery • Reduces overall cost when compared to single implants • Eliminates the need for bone grafting in most all cases • Allows for easy maintenance through proper oral hygiene • Restores the ability to eat all types of foods • Relieves the many frustrations of removable appliances • Ensures long-term results with the potential to last a lifetime • Renews a youthful appearance through bone level stabilization • Creates a whole new smile in just one day • Enhances self-confidence and overall quality of life For more information on Teeth in a Day or on All-On-Four Dental Implants, contact:

Dr. Shakeel Signature Dental Group 815-455-3300

All procedures are done under conscious sedation to ensure patient comfort and safety. Dr Shakeel and Dr Sinha hold anesthesia permits in the state of Illinois.

• Saturday, October 19, 2013

TOASTMASTER WINNERS – Toastmasters of the NW1 Area hosted their fall 2013 contests recently at Home State Bank. Among the winners were (from left) Valerie Sarich, Jim Cudney, Linda Eenigenburg and Paul Lockwood.


Neighbors | Northwest Herald /


Northwest Herald / • Saturday, October 19, 2013

| Neighbors



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Crystal Lake

Church announces annual Community Clinic The fourth annual Community Clinic will be 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Oct. 26 at Immanuel Lutheran Church, 300 S. Pathway Court. Professionals will provide services including medical and dental screenings, flu shots, hearing and

vision screenings, pediatric wellness exams, haircuts and more during this free clinic. There also will be lunch and children’s activities. For information, visit or call 815-459-1441.

Crystal Lake

Park district to have lake planning meeting Crystal Lake Park District will host the ninth annual Lake Planning and Management Meeting 7 p.m. Thursday at the Crystal Lake Park District Administrative Office, 1 E. Crystal Lake Ave. The purpose of the

meeting is to share information about the Crystal Lake management process and provide an overview of what is planned for the future. For information, call Jason Herbster 815-459-0680, ext. 203, or email jherbster@

Crystal Lake

Haiti missionary to visit church Oct. 26 PARK PARTY – Volunteers Chris McMorris and Margaret Fox Hawthorne keep the fire going at a Gateway Park Oak Party. The next park party will be 9 a.m. to noon Oct. 26 at 21313 Heritage Lane.


The Rev. Jeanette Salley will speak about her experiences in Haiti at the men’s breakfast 8 a.m. Oct. 26 at First Congregational Church, 461 Pierson St. Salley has been a missionary in Haiti for the last two years with the National Spiritual

Council of Churches of Haiti. During that time, she helped rebuild the CONASPEH organization that was devastated by the 2010 earthquake. She will lead worship 5:30 p.m. Oct. 26. For information, call 815-459-6010.

Plum Garden Since 1965 3917 W Main Street McHenry, IL 60050 P: (815) 385-1530 F: (815) 385-1330

4005 Main St in McHenry 815-385-4110

COMMUNION BREAD – The middle school Sunday school at St. John’s Lutheran Church made the communion bread under the guidance of their teacher, Dawn Higgins. Pictured (from left) are Maddy Vole, Grace Rogers, Higgins, Austin Kastning, Brea Knoll, Noah Higgins, Jessica Meyers, Karly Strand, Kendra Cashmore and Caitlyn Morris.

UP TO 50% OFF GIFT CERTIFICATES Limited quantities available at

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Crystal Lake

Women’s Fellowship to host rummage sale First Congregational Church’s annual rummage sale will be 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Thursday and Friday and 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Oct. 26 at the

church, 461 Pierson St. The sale is hosted by the Women’s Fellowship of FCC. For information, call the church at 815-459-6010.


Piano player to perform at church


music. Reservations are required for the luncheon. A $10 donation is requested in support of their various mission projects. For information, call Leola Widmayer at 847-683-2585.

Crystal Lake

AAF ready for dinner dance, auction special guest. There will be cocktails, dinner and dancing. Tickets are $65 a person and must be purchased by Oct. 29. For information, call 815-455-9411 or visit www.

! ! ! ! ! !

The Assisi Animal Foundation will have its annual Dinner Dance and Auction 5:30 p.m. Nov. 2 at the Crystal Lake Country Club, 721 Country Club Road. Glen Kozlowski, former Chicago Bear and WGN Radio host, will be the

STUDENTS OF THE MONTH – Alyssa Peete (left) and Christopher Denny were named the sixth-grade students of the month at Johnsburg Junior High School.


ALL NIGHT BINGO!!!! Marian Central Catholic High School ! ! ���� ������� ���� � ���������� �� ����� ��� ��� ! �� Saturday, APRIL 21, 2012 ��������� April 16, 2011 ! Saturday, OCTOBER 19th, 2013 � � �$�$ $ $ ! �����+ ����� ���� �� ���� �� � ����� ��++ ����� �� ���� �� � ! � �� � �� � ����� ������ �� ���� �� ! �� � � ! � ���� ������ � ����� �������� ! ! � ����� ���� � $500.00 ��������PULLTAB ���� ������ GAMES SUPER $5.00 SUPER $6.00 ����� ����� ����������� � �������� ������� MIDNIGHT ����� ����� ! FOR������������ ADDITIONAL INFORMATION CONTACT BREAKFAST BREAKFAST


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Thursday STUDENTS OF THE MONTH – Caden Gill (left) and Abby Klimkowski were named the seventh-grade students of the month at Johnsburg Junior High School.

Planit 10, Band Spotlight, Go Guide, That’s the Ticket, Make It Pop and more!

• Saturday, October 19, 2013

STUDENTS OF THE MONTH – Hunter Sherman (left) and Emily Yanckowitz were named the fifth-grade students of the month at Johnsburg Junior High School.

Piano player Daniel Souvigny will perform after the 1 p.m. luncheon today at Zion United Methodist Church, 157 West Jefferson Ave. Souvigny, 12, has a passion for playing ragtime


Neighbors | Northwest Herald /


Northwest Herald / • Saturday, October 19, 2013

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Lake in the Hills

County Council American Legion to meet McHenry County Council American Legion will meet 7:30 p.m. Thursday at Lake in the Hills Post No. 1231, 1101 W. Algonquin Road. The meeting will be

hosted by Cary Post No. 276. All military veterans are welcome. For information, call McHenry County Cmdr. William Richards at 815-8610909.

Lake in the Hills

Groups to dispose of unwanted medication

STUDENTS OF THE MONTH – Heather Arden (left) and Matthew Shelton were named the eighth-grade students of the month at Johnsburg Junior High School.

The Lake in the Hills Police Department and the Drug Enforcement Administration will have a collection of expired, unused and unwanted prescription drugs 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Oct.

26 at 1115 Crystal Lake Road. The service is free and anonymous. For information, call the Lake in the Hills Police Department at 847-658-5676.

Johnsburg McHenry

Scouts to serve spaghetti dinner fundraiser Cub Scout Pack 351 will have its third annual spaghetti dinner fundraiser 5 to 8 p.m. Oct. 26 at St. Patrick’s Church, 3500 Washington St. The cost is $8 for adults, $6 for ages 60 and older, $4 for ages 4 to 10 and free for ages 3 and younger. The meal includes all-

you-can-eat spaghetti with meat or marinara sauce, salad, garlic bread, a beverage and dessert. To purchase tickets or support the event with a donation, call Mitch Odahowski at 815-341-8250 or email spaghettidinnerpack351@

“Come for the Food, Stay for the Entertainment”

STUDNETS OF THE MONTH – Tyler Mickelsen (left) and Lauren Hendrixson were named the exploratory grade students of the month at Johnsburg Junior High School.

McHenry 1402 N Riverside Dr. McHenry, IL 60050


Every Friday and Saturday RSVP Recommended!

Nicolino’s Spor ts, Spirits & Eater y 621 Ridgeview Drive • McHenry • (815) 344-9800

SERVING DESSERTS – Agnes and Brandon Wilson serve desserts at the September Sunday Community Dinner at First United Methodist Church.

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Group for parents of transgenders to meet A support group for parents of transgendered children will meet 7 to 9 p.m. Wednesday at Tree of Life Unitarian Universalist Congregational Church, 5603 W. Bull Valley Road. For information, call 815-519-0181.


Ladies guild ready for fall rummage sale The Zion Ladies Guild will have its fall rummage sale 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Thursday, 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Friday

and 8 a.m. to noon Oct. 26 at the church, 4206 W. Elm St. For information, call 847899-2314.

McHenry The Pink Door Thrift Shop is having a sale to celebrate 33 years in business through Oct. 26 at 3741 W. Elm St. Hours are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Mondays through

Fridays and 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturdays. The Pink Door is operated by the Auxiliary to Centegra Hospital – McHenry. For information, call the Pink Door at 815-344-4560.

SCHOOL STAFF – Zion Lutheran Church recently installed the Zion Lutheran School staff. Pictured (from left) are Jennifer Nesbit, Donna Wilke, Aubrey Kuhns, Carrie Coats and the Rev. George Borghardt.


Restaurant & Sports Lounge 2314 W. Rt. 120 · McHenry, IL 60050


link to us on Facebook

3018 N. Hickory Dr. McHenry, IL 60050 (815) 344-3455

LUNCH LADIES – Sodexo Crew Razzle Dazzle Lunch Ladies from McHenry High School participated in the 2013 homecoming parade. Pictured (front row, from left) are Sue Lesniak, Lori McMahon, Mary McReynolds, Joann May, Debbie Gigl, Connie Reuter and Lynn Hellios; and (back row) Boyka Petrov, Beth Kratzke, Andrea McCarthy and Debbie Mitchell.

Drop off donations 24/7 at 3706 St. Paul Ave., McHenry, IL 60050 or visit

• Saturday, October 19, 2013

Thrift shop plans anniversary sale


NEIGHBORS | Northwest Herald /


Northwest Herald / • Saturday, October 19, 2013

| Neighbors



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Christian Center to show free movie The movie “The Lost Medallion” will be shown 6 p.m. Friday at New Life Christian Center, 5115 Dean St. The movie is about two 13-year old friends who uncover a long-lost medal-

lion and accidentally wish themselves back in time. The movie is free. Childcare will be available for ages 8 and younger. For information, call the church at 815-337-4673.

West Dundee

Choir selling hoagie sandwiches for fundraiser The chancel choir of First Congregational Church of Dundee is taking orders for its hoagie sandwich fundraiser through Oct. 30. The cost of each hoagie is $6.50. Funds will be used to defray costs for the choir’s

trip to Italy in 2015. Sandwiches will be available for pickup 10 a.m. to noon Nov. 2 at 900 S. Eighth St. For information, call 847-426-2161, ext. 210, or visit

West Dundee NEW CARE MINISTERS – Congregational Care Ministers were commissioned at the First United Methodist Church. Pictured (from left) are Greg Braxton, Kathy Dass, Helen Brown, the Rev. Lori Bee, Becky Linder and Lynn Olson introduced to the congregation by the leaders of the group, the Rev. SungJa Moon, Marg Deason and Barb Zamastil.


Orientation available for new church members First Congregational Church of Dundee will have a new-member orientation 9 to 11 a.m. Oct. 26 and Nov. 2 in the sanctuary, 900 S. Eighth St. The class is an opportunity to explore what it means to be a member of the First

Congregational Church of Dundee. Attending does not require joining. Nursery care can be provided. Reservations are suggested. For information, call 847-426-2161, ext. 210, or visit

VIDEO POKER HERE! FREE POOL! 1401 Riverside Dr., McHenry, IL


TOWN CLUB Fine Dining at Reasonable Prices

Chef Davito’s Steakhouse and Italian Restaurant

Open Tues. - Thurs. 3-9 p.m. , Fri.-Sat. 3-10 p.m., and Sun. 3-8 p.m.

4000 N. Johnsburg Rd., Johnsburg, IL 60051

JUST CALL 815-363-8300

HOMECOMING PARADE – Ringwood Elementary School first-graders (from left) Brookelyn Hanks, Natalie Oeffling and Kaitlin O’Brien wait for the Skyhawks’ homecoming parade.

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Wonder Lake


District music faculty to have benefit concert The fifth annual School District 200 Music Faculty Concert and LAM Foundation Benefit will be 2 p.m. Oct. 27 at Woodstock High School, 501 W. South St. There also will be a raffle, silent auction and refreshments. Tickets are $5 or $3 for students and seniors. All proceeds will benefit The LAM Foundation, a nonprofit organization dedicated to patient

support and research into a treatment and cure for lymphangioleiomyomatosis. Woodstock resident and former WHS teacher Kathy Peiffer was diagnosed with LAM six years ago. She is the wife of Duane Peiffer, D200 music teacher and director of the Woodstock City Band. For information, call 815-245-8616 or email

McHenry County

RETIRING PRESIDENT – After 15 years volunteering and contributing to the Wonder Lake Community and its residents, Dennis Palys (right) retired as the president of the Wonder Lake Chamber of Commerce. Second Vice President Steve Hall is pictured presenting Palys with a wooden statue of an American White Pelican.


St. Joseph’s Catholic School in Harvard and Prairie Grove Consolidated School District 46 are participating in a subsidized food program through the U.S. Department of Agriculture. They will receive funding based on the income of any eligible clients registered at the center. The following are household size and income criteria used to determine eligibility. The information is categorized by household size for annual, monthly and weekly incomes, respectively. Free Meals Household of one, $14,937, $1,245, $288; household of two, $20,163, $1,680, $388; household of three, $25,389, $2,116, $489; household of

four, $30,615, $2,552, $589: household of five, $35,841, $2,987, $690; household of six, $41,067, $3,423, $790; household of seven, $46,293, $3,858, $891; and household of eight, $51,519, $4,294, $991. For each additional family member, add $5,226, $436, $101. Reduced-Price Meals Household of one, $21,257, $1,772, $309; household of two, $28,694, $2,392, $552; household of three, $36,131, $3,011, $695; household of four, $43,568, $3,631, $838; household of five, $51,005, $4,251, $981; household of six, $58,442, $4,871, $1,124: household of seven, $65,879, $5,490, $1,267; and household of eight, $73,316, $6,110, $1,410. For each additional family member, add $7,437, $620, $144.

2616 Schaid Court/McHenry, IL 60051 • 815-385-1488 •

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Sunday ALUMNI AWARDED – Marian Central Catholic High School recently recognized distinguished alumni. Pictured (from left) are Jim Lalor for Michael Lalor, Alumni Excellence Award winner; Col. Gary Vycital, Distinguished Alumni recipient; and Jim May, Alumni Excellence Award winner.

Fashion, home decorating, gardening, announcements and more!

• Saturday, October 19, 2013

School participate in subsidized food program


Neighbors | Northwest Herald /



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Irene Ct.

Fax: 815-344-7096

Angelo is proud to announce our 2nd Location is Now Open!


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Sale Dates October 16th thru October 22nd da

Northwest Herald / • Saturday, October 19, 2013

“NEW” Winter Hours Mon.-Fri. 8 am- 8 pm; Sat. 8 am to 7 pm; Sun. 8 am-6 p YOU CAN’T AFFORD TO NOT SHOP AT ANGELO’S Ce

| Neighbors


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DIP .......................................................................8oz 79¢




SHREDDED CHEESE............. 8oz pkg 2/$3






POTATOES ¢ GRIMMWAY BABY PEELED CARROTS..............................................1lb pkg 99¢ CALIFORNIA ROMAINE 99¢ RED DELICIOUS, GOLDEN OR JONATHAN ILLINOIS APPLES ......................3lb bag $199 WASHINGTON BARTLETT PEARS 99¢ OCEAN SPRAY FRESH CRANBERRIES .................................12oz 2/$3 PANOCHE SWEET ONIONS 69¢ WASHINGTON HONEYCRISP APPLES $149 FARM FRESH GREEN CABBAGE ............................ lb 39¢ JUMBO FANCY GREEN $129

PASTA SAUCE........................24oz can 99¢









TORTILLA CHIPS ............ 12oz pkg 99¢








FROZEN WAFFLES ... 12.3oz pkg 89¢






FOAM PLATES .......... 8-7/8” 50-count 89¢






WATER.............................1/2L bottles 24-pk 2/$5 CENTRELLA












HERRING .................................................12oz $249 SPARKLE GLASS CLEANER W/ TRIGGER.. 26oz btl $199








FRESH FROZEN FISH ORANGE ROUGHY FILLETS ..................1lb pkg $899 MATLAWS STUFFED CLAMS .................9-count $499 SMELTS HEAD OFF & GUTTED ............................ 1lb pkg $249 SEAFOOD MIX .............................................1lb pkg $249 JUMBO BREADED BUTTERFLY SHRIMP 26/30 size............1.5lb box $599

BROTH ................................................14.5oz can 79¢ TUNA .........................................................5oz can 99¢


PUMPKIN .........................................15oz can $129


CRANBERRY SAUCE ...........14oz can $129


HIGH LIFE BEER...... 30-12OZ CANS $1199 MILLER BEER .............................. 24-12OZ CANS $1399 COORS OR COORS LT .......... 24-12OZ CANS $1399 CORONA BEER .................................12PK BTLS $1199 SAM ADAMS .....................................12PK BTLS $1299 LEINIE BEER........................................12PK BTLS $1199

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