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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2013

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RICHMOND-BURTON GOLF • SPORTS, C1

TRAIL OF HISTORY • LOCAL, B1

Jordan Hahn takes 3rd place in Class 2A boys golf state tourney

Event wraps up in Ringwood after 25 years

One more joins GOP race for D-6 seats

Insurance seekers eye marketplace

By KEVIN P. CRAVER kcraver@shawmedia.com

Sarah Nader – snader@shawmedia.com

Shelly Nicholson speaks Oct. 2 to a crowd at the Crystal Lake Public Library about the Affordable Care Act.

Residents approach debut of health care exchange with optimism and caution By JEFF ENGELHARDT CRYSTAL LAKE – Holly Thurston and Jeanie Sandore have been waiting for October. After losing their jobs around the same time a few years ago, the two have been going to informational meetings and workshops about the Affordable Care Act, hoping the coming changes in the law would help them. By the time they sat down

AFFORDABLE CARE ACT This is the fourth in an occasional series from the Northwest Herald that will examine the multiple changes to health care in America in 2014 due to the federal Affordable Care Act.

they would sign up. “I’ll definitely be signing up through the marketplace, and I am glad it is finally available to people who have lost their jobs or have pre-existing conditions,” Thurston said. “I think it’s a great idea.” Thurston and Sandore are two of roughly 814,000 of Illinois’ 1.8 million uninsured expected to take advantage of the government marketplace, according to health care

Inside

jengelhardt@shawmedia.com

EYE ON THE

Administration officials say about 476,000 health insurance applications have been filed through federal and state exchanges. PAGE A9

at an Oct. 2 informational meeting at the Crystal Lake Public Library, the question no longer was whether they would sign up for coverage through a government-regulated marketplace, but how

Voice your opinion Have you checked into health insurance on the Affordable Care Act website? Vote online at NWHerald.com.

A former independent candidate will make the McHenry County Board’s rural western district a contested Republican primary race. Larry Smith, a retired Harvard businessman, is running as a Republican for District 6, which covers the western half of the county. He will run against incumbents Ersel Schuster and Michele Aavang for two open seats. Smith ran as an independent in 2012 – while he lost to the four Republican candidates in the election, he received more votes than the three Democratic challengers. “I think there’s some room for improvement,” Smith said of his reasons for running again. “I’m not pleased with some of the votes our present representation has gone with.” District 6 covers all or part of 11 townships making up the county’s rural western half, which includes Harvard, Marengo, Hebron and Union. Other likely contested GOP primaries for County Board include District 1, where three candidates have pulled petitions, and District 3, which could be a five-way race for two open seats. District 1 covers southern and eastern Algonquin and a sliver of

“I think there’s some room for improvement. I’m not pleased with some of the votes our present representation has gone with.” Larry Smith District 6 candidate about his reasons for running again

See ACA, page A9 See ELECTIONS, page A9

Fed-up voters meet the enemy and it is ... them? By NANCY BENAC The Associated Press WASHINGTON – Hey, fed-up Americans, here’s a scary thought after the dispiriting spectacle of the government shutdown: You’re the ones who sent these members of Congress to Washington, and they really are a reflection of you. For all the complaints about Washington, it was American groupthink that produced divided government in the past two elections and a Congress that has been tied in knots lately.

John Adams, who would become the country’s second president, wrote in 1776 that legislators “should be in miniature an exact portrait of the people at large.” More than 200 years later, members of the current entangled House “are probably a very accurate reflection of how their constituents feel,” says Ross Baker, a Rutgers University political scientist. Not that people are ready to take ownership of the failings of their representatives. “Of course not,” says Baker.

LOCALLY SPEAKING

“It’s a completely dissociative view of American politics – that somehow there are these grasping, corrupt, tone-deaf politicians in Washington who are totally unconnected to the caring and attentive, compassionate person” that an individual voter has elected to Congress. With the government now powering back up to full speed and the next budget crisis pushed off at least until January, there is no shortage of speculation about whether voters will retaliate in the 2014 elections against law-

makers for this fall’s budget impasse. A lot depends on how the next year goes. President Barack Obama is expressing hope that the same spirit that ultimately produced a deal to end the shutdown and avert default will allow the country to make progress on other issues such as improving the immigration system. “If we disagree on something, we can move on and focus on the things we agree on, and get some

See VOTERS, page A9

AP file photo

Voters leave a polling place on election day Nov. 6, 2012, in Nashville, Tenn. With the partial federal shutdown come and gone, there is no shortage of speculation about whether voters will retaliate in the 2014 elections against lawmakers for this fall’s budget impasse.

HUNTLEY

SCHOOL EXPANSION WILL TAKE 2 YEARS Renovation work at Huntley High School is slated to begin in the spring and will continue for the next two years. Huntley District 158 officials recently have set the construction timetable for the project after construction concluded in August on a $3.64 million renovation of the school’s football stadium and athletic fields. Work will happen in stages throughout the school year and quieter summer months. For more, see page B1.

Paul Vance H. Rick Bamman – hbamman@shawmedia.com

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CRYSTAL LAKE: Officials tout economic development efforts. Business, D1 Vol. 28, Issue 293

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Sunday, October 20, 2013 • Northwest Herald • NWHerald.com 8LOTTERY Illinois Lottery Lotto: Oct. 19 4-13-18-19-28-45 (20) Oct. 17 11-16-17-23-30-41 (23) Oct. 14 15-33-34-36-41-49 (18) Lotto jackpot: $8.75 million Lucky Day Lotto Midday: Oct. 19 4-14-19-22-35 Oct. 18 16-18-29-30-37 Oct. 17 1-24-26-27-34 Oct. 16 12-31-33-35-39 Oct. 15 9-11-19-25-33 Oct. 14 4-7-15-25-39 Lucky Day Lotto Evening: Oct. 19 4-6-7-37-38 Oct. 18 1-13-16-28-34 Oct. 17 4-7-18-29-39 Oct. 16 13-22-27-31-35 Oct. 15 2-15-23-24-35 Oct. 14 4-25-28-30-38 Pick 3 Midday: Oct. 19 Oct. 18 Oct. 17 Oct. 16 Oct. 15 Oct. 14

4-7-5 8-8-7 0-7-8 2-4-7 5-9-1 7-7-4

Pick 4 Midday: Oct. 19 Oct. 18 Oct. 17 Oct. 16 Oct. 15 Oct. 14

4-4-1-6 6-7-0-5 2-5-0-1 0-1-9-4 0-9-1-4 9-2-0-8

Pick 3 Evening: Oct. 19 Oct. 18 Oct. 17 Oct. 16 Oct. 15 Oct. 14

5-9-6 8-2-5 9-8-3 0-4-8 6-1-6 9-1-0

Pick 4 Evening: Oct. 19 Oct. 18 Oct. 17 Oct. 16 Oct. 15 Oct. 14

2-1-6-3 3-9-1-9 4-8-2-8 9-0-2-9 0-1-2-9 5-9-1-3

Mega Millions Oct. 18 5-20-45-48-56 Mega ball: 1 Megaplier: 4 Oct. 15 4-23-30-43-50 Mega ball: 11 Megaplier: 4 Est. jackpot: $55 million Powerball Oct. 19 9-33-54-56-57 Powerball: 5 Oct. 16 3-26-28-34-42 Powerball: 28 Est. jackpot: $186 million Indiana Lottery Daily 3 Midday: 6-1-1 Daily 3 Evening: 9-8-3 Daily 4 Midday: 9-1-0-8 Daily 4 Evening: 9-4-1-2 Cash 5: 6-16-20-31-36 Lotto: 2-10-21-30-45-46 Est. Lotto jackpot: $2 million Wisconsin Lottery Pick 3: 3-2-3 Pick 4: 1-7-9-7 SuperCash: 1-6-21-23-26-29 MegaBucks: 3-5-35-42-44-48 Badger 5: 10-14-15-26-31

8NEWS SHOWS ABC’s “This Week” – Rep. Nancy Pelosi, D-Calif.; Sen. Ted Cruz, R-Texas; former Gov. Jeb Bush, R-Fla. NBC’s “Meet the Press” –

Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu; Treasury Secretary Jacob Lew; Sens. Chuck Schumer, D-N.Y., and Tom Coburn, R-Okla. CBS’ “Face the Nation” – Sens. Mitch McConnell, R-Ky., Lindsey Graham, R-S.C., and Mark Warner, D-Va. CNN’s “State of the Union” – Cruz; Sen. John McCain, R-Ariz. “Fox News Sunday” – Sens. Marco Rubio, R-Fla., Dick Durbin, D-Ill., and Roy Blunt, R-Mo.

Northwest Herald Web Poll Question Log on to www.NWHerald.com and vote on today’s poll question:

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Recent Kenya mall attack echoes 1980 hotel bombing By CHRISTOPHER TORCHIA The Associated Press Flames and smoke, the whoop of sirens, the flicker of ambulance lights and uniformed men shouting in darkness. These are my childhood memories of the chaotic aftermath of a hotel bombing in Kenya’s capital on New Year’s Eve, 1980. The attack on the Norfolk Hotel, popular among foreign tourists, preceded the Sept. 21 assault on the Westgate Mall in Nairobi by a generation. Then as now, a city landmark was hit, Kenyan and foreign civilians died, leaders pledged to stop it happening again and talk turned to recovery. Much about the hotel bombing remains a mystery as investigators now seek to unravel the plot behind the mall attack, a horror replayed on closed circuit TV footage. The motive and method were different for the two attacks, but Kenya is confronting the same questions about security, freedom of movement and the nexus between local and international militancy that it did decades ago. I was 13 years old at the time and watching “Superman II” with my family in a cinema in Nairobi, where my father was based as an Associated Press journalist. A boom interrupted the soundtrack. My father made a telephone call and within minutes we were driving to the hotel. No time to drop the family at home. My father’s reporting captured the

same kind of panic and confusion that shrouded the Westgate mall attack. Firefighters struggled with equipment. Some people speculated that a small plane had dropped a bomb on the historic hotel, which had a mock Tudor facade, an aviary and a verandah restaurant accessible from the street. Days after the blast, I wandered in the rubble. The twisted frame of a steel tennis racket and other burned belongings of guests lay there. Suspicion fell on Palestinian militant groups that allegedly targeted Kenya for supporting Israel in counterterrorism missions, including a 1976 hostage rescue in neighboring Uganda. The groups denied involvement. At least 15 people died at the hotel, according to Kenyan media. Al-Shabab, a Somalia-based al-Qaidalinked extremist group, said it attacked Westgate, where at least 67 died, to punish Kenya for fighting Islamic militants in neighboring Somalia. The mall is at least partially owned by Israelis. Kenya is a periodic target, vulnerable to infiltration, because of its role as a Western ally and regional hub. Thirteen died in a bomb attack on an Israeli-owned hotel on the Kenyan coast in 2002. Hundreds died in al-Qaida’s 1998 bombings of the U.S. embassies in Kenya and Tanzania. In a Jan. 7, 1981, editorial titled “International Terrorism,” The Standard newspaper of Kenya wondered whether

8TODAY’S TALKER

In life and in death, JFK changed TV The ASSOCIATED PRESS NEW YORK – It’s a measure of how long ago President John F. Kennedy died that, at the time, television was described as a young medium. With the shooting in Dallas, TV grew up. Coverage that November weekend 50 years ago signaled, at last, that television could fulfill its grand promise. It could be “more than wires and lights in a box,” in the words of newsman Edward R. Murrow, and not just the “vast wasteland” that Federal Communications Commission chairman Newton Minow had branded it just two years before. Rising to an unprecedented challenge, television could perform an incalculable public service. It could hold the country together: Americans convened in a video vigil, gathering before an electronic hearth. Nonstop broadcasts by America’s three networks provided a sense of unity, a chance to grieve together, a startling closeness to distant events. In life and especially in death, John F. Kennedy changed television forever. Back in 1956, TV in its infancy had introduced many Americans to the young politician as he made an unsuccessful bid for the Democratic vice presidential nomination. Four years later, he was running for the presidency, with TV joining him on the campaign trail. His landmark televised debates with Republican nominee Richard Nixon helped

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AP file photo

U.S. President John F. Kennedy addresses the nation by television and radio Oct. 22, 1962, from the Oval Office in Washington, announcing a U.S. naval blockade of Cuba. seal the deal. Some 70 million Americans watched the first debate, with the telegenic Kennedy deemed the clear winner. Televised debates would become staples of future presidential campaigns. Once in office, Kennedy and the growing medium of television (households owning a TV had soared to 46.9 million in 1960 from 9.8 million a decade earlier, according to Nielsen) created further indelible images. His inaugural address in 1961 was seen by millions as he urged Americans to “ask not what your country can do for you....” He charmed viewers with his televised press conferences, which were candid, off-

10% Within the last year

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the-cuff and sometimes talkshow-host witty. Viewers loved his wife, Jackie, too. In February 1962, all three networks – CBS, NBC and ABC – aired her tour of the newly restored White House. More than 80 million Americans tuned in. “Television brought John Kennedy and his family into America’s living rooms as had been the case with no president before,” sums up historian Robert Caro, whose books include a multi-volume biography of Kennedy successor Lyndon Johnson. Then, on Nov. 22, 1963, and in the days that followed, TV devoted itself to an all-consuming national

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tragedy. “Television intensified all the emotions of those four days. It intensified the shock and horror of the murder, and then the murder of the murderer,” Caro says, referring to Lee Harvey Oswald’s slaying. “It intensified the grief and the mourning and the mystery. And it intensified the healing process of the funeral ceremonies.” But TV also assisted with a seldom-recognized part of the transition process, Caro adds: It reintroduced a man who for three years toiled in the margins – Johnson, Kennedy’s vice president – as he was summoned to command at a crisis point of trauma and alarm.

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the Norfolk assailants were “a loosely knit but well-funded gang of mercenaries which at any stage during their mischievous ‘safari’ on Kenyan soil, may have colluded with ‘local’ or ‘regional’ contacts.” Kenyan authorities said the bomber was a Moroccan militant traveling on a Maltese passport who on Dec. 23, 1980, checked into the Norfolk, then owned by the Blocks, a Jewish family. He left on a flight to Saudi Arabia hours before the blast. At midday on Dec. 31, 1980, the suspect “ran down the wide carpeted staircase from his room on the first floor of the western wing, walked out past the reception counter and was never seen again. At 8:30 p.m., with a blinding flash and a roar that split the night, the Norfolk exploded,” Fairmont The Norfolk Hotel, as it is now called, says on its website. The Norfolk bombing and the strike at Westgate, in which attackers with guns and grenades slaughtered civilians, represent different eras. Extremist groups have evolved from largely top-down structures, sometimes with state support, to fragmented cells with shifting alliances. “There’s definitely a more horizontal structure to these networks than the vertical structure that we saw in the past,” said Colin Clarke, an associate political scientist at the U.S.-based RAND Corporation. He said attacks can be more lethal because of new technology and the ease with which militants can communicate.

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STATE

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Sunday, October 20, 2013 • Page A3

Bill calls for stiffer fines for boating DUI The ASSOCIATED PRESS SPRINGFIELD – Illinois lawmakers are considering a series of measures aimed at making the state’s waterways safer, including a bill that would impose stiffer penalties on people caught operating a boat while intoxicated. The (Springfield) State Journal-Register reported that under the measure, anyone convicted of operating a watercraft while under the influence would have their driver’s license suspended for three months. The bill is sponsored by state Sen. Julie Morrison, a Democrat from Deerfield. Morrison’s nephew, 10-yearold Anthony Borcia of Liber-

On the Net To read the bills SB1477, SB1478 and SB1805, visit www.ilga.gov. tyville, was struck by a boat and killed in 2012 after he fell off a tube on Petite Lake, which is part of the Chain O’ Lakes. The man operating the boat pleaded guilty to aggravated driving under the influence of drugs and alcohol after alcohol and cocaine were found in his system. He was sentenced to 10 years in prison. Another bill would require residents born on or after Jan. 1, 1990, to complete a boating safety course and receive a certificate from the Illinois

AP photo

The exterior of the Hegeler Carus Mansion is seen Sept. 12 in LaSalle.

LaSalle mansion goes back in time The ASSOCIATED PRESS LaSALLE – Under layers of paint and faded by time, the secrets of the Hegeler Carus Mansion have been hidden for years. Now a crew works to bring back the vibrant colors and style of the parlor so people can see how it looked nearly 140 years ago. The house, located on Seventh Street in LaSalle, was built in 1874 for Edward and Camille Hegeler and their 10 children. The family moved here from Germany and started the Matthiessen and Hegeler Zinc Co. Edward Hegeler also ran Open Court Publishing out of the house. The house is known to restoration enthusiasts because of the architect for the house, W.W. Boyington, and the interior designer, August Fiedler. “It’s the first room we have been able to restore since I’ve been here. It has taken us over three years to raise the money,” said Kelly Klobucher, executive director of the Hegeler Carus Foundation. In 2005, before Klobucher worked for the foundation, the reception room across from the parlor was restored. She said the restoration process goes from the ceiling down to

the floor of the room. The ceiling had 13 layers of white paint which needed to be removed 1 square inch at a time with a cotton swab. However, the layers protected the beautiful stencil work that was on the original ceiling. The reception room was the first fully restored room at the mansion. Klobucher said the hard part is the mansion staff cannot just pick up tools and a paint brush and repair the mansion. The details of the original work have special processes and need to be handled by professionals who know how to restore the former beauty, she said. The stencil work that makes up the parlor ceiling has an integrated pattern with several layers that takes hours to paint on. Klobucher said they had to find the right people to tackle the job. “There are not many people who can do what we are doing,” she said. The foundation picked Anthony Kartsonas, architectural conservator, and his company, Historic Surfaces, because of the meticulous work he and his staff does, Klobucher said. Kartsonas and some of his staff also worked on the reception room as part of a different company.

8STATE BRIEFS 15-year-old girl, rapper hurt in Chicago shootings CHICAGO – Separate shootings in Chicago have wounded a 15-year-old girl and a rap artist who was hit by several bullets while waiting to perform a concert. Chicago police spokesman John Mirabelli said the teenage girl was hit while riding in the backseat of a car shortly after 11 p.m. in the Fuller Park neighborhood on the South Side. WMAQ-TV reported that she was struck in the shoulder and taken to Stroger Hospital in stable condition. The other shooting took place about 30 minutes later in Bucktown in northwest Chicago. The 25-year-old who was hit was standing outside the venue where he was waiting to perform a concert.

Mirabelli said he was hospitalized in serious condition.

Chicago man accused of sexual abuse on CTA train CHICAGO – A Chicago man is being accused of sexually abusing a woman on a crowded transit authority train. A police statement said 37-year-old Angel Echevarria was charged with criminal sexual abuse by use of force and failure to register as a sex offender. Police said the attack took place Tuesday on a Brown Line train. The Chicago Sun-Times reported that during a bond hearing Saturday, prosecutors accused Echevarria of rubbing up against the woman. Echevarria was ordered held in lieu of $250,000 bond.

– Wire reports

Department of Natural Resources before they could operate a watercraft. Currently, the only people who must have a safety certificate to operate a boat are those between the ages of 12 and 18 who are not accompanied by a parent or guardian or someone at least 18 who is designated by the parent or guardian. The third piece of legislation would require watercraft towing a person behind a boat to display an orange flag. More than 200 people turned out for a hearing on the bills in suburban Chicago in August. Many were opposed to the proposed regulations. A hearing is scheduled for Monday in Springfield, although no vote will be taken.

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Page A4 • Sunday, October 20, 2013

NATION

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Source: JPMorgan, DOJ near settlement Deal will cost bank $13B, but does not resolve criminal investigation of conduct By PETE YOST The Associated Press WASHINGTON – JPMorgan Chase & Co. has tentatively agreed to pay $13 billion to settle allegations surrounding the quality of mortgage-backed securities it sold in the run-up to the 2008 financial crisis, a person familiar with the negotiations between the bank and the federal government said Saturday. If the agreement is finalized it would be the government’s highest-profile enforcement action related to the financial meltdown that plunged the economy into the deepest recession since the Great De-

pression of the 1930s. The person, who spoke on condition of anonymity because the deal has not been finalized, said Attorney General Eric Holder, Associate Attorney General Tony West, J.P. Morgan CEO Jamie Dimon and the bank’s general counsel, Stephen Cutler, negotiated the tentative settlement in a Friday night phone call. The person said the tentative agreement does not resolve a criminal investigation of the bank’s conduct. It is being handled by federal prosecutors in Sacramento, Calif. On Friday night, Holder told the bank that a non-prosecution agreement was a

non-starter – meaning that the Justice Department will continue to conduct the criminal investigation of the financial institution, said the person. As part of the deal, the Justice Department expects JPMorgan to cooperate with the continuing criminal probe of the bank’s issuance of mortgage-backed securities between 2005 and 2007, the person said. JPMorgan spokesman Brian Marchiony and Justice Department spokesman Brian Fallon declined to comment. Of the $13 billion, $9 billion is fines or penalties and $4 billion will go to consumer relief for struggling homeowners, the person said.

When the housing bubble burst in 2007, bundles of mortgages sold as securities soured and the investors who bought them lost billions. In the aftermath, public outrage boiled over that no high-level Wall Street executives had been sent to jail. Some lawmakers and other critics demanded that the big bailed-out banks and senior executives be held accountable. In response, the government in January 2012 set up a task force of federal and state law enforcement officials to pursue wrongdoing with regard to mortgage securities. In September, JPMorgan agreed to pay $920 million and

admit that it failed to oversee trading that led to a $6 billion loss last year in its London operation. That combined amount, in settlements with U.S. and British regulators, is one of the largest fines levied against a financial institution. In another case, the company agreed to pay a $100 million penalty and admitted its traders acted “recklessly” with the London trades. In August, the Justice Department accused Bank of America Corp., the second-largest U.S. bank, of civil fraud in failing to disclose risks and misleading investors in its sale of $850 million in mortgage bonds in 2008. The

Securities and Exchange Commission filed a related lawsuit. The government estimates that investors lost more than $100 million on the deal. Bank of America disputes the allegations. The latest action against the beleaguered JPMorgan brought the weight of the Obama administration against the bank, which has enjoyed a reputation for managing risk better than its Wall Street competitors. JPMorgan came through the financial crisis in better shape than most of its rivals and Dimon, its CEO, charmed lawmakers and commanded the attention of regulators in Washington.

Sandy-damaged prison to be sold in NYC hotspot The ASSOCIATED PRESS

AP photo

Karen Nicholson-McFadden (left) and Marcye Nicholson-McFadden (second from left) of Aberdeen listen as their son, Kasey, 14, and their daughter, Maya, 10, speak to a crowd of about 150 people gathered on the lawn Friday in front of Garden State Equality in Montclair, N.J. The rally was in support of the state Supreme Court ruling that New Jersey must begin granting same-sex marriage licenses.

Gay marriage efforts in spotlight in Pa., N.J. The ASSOCIATED PRESS HARRISBURG, Pa. – Pennsylvania and New Jersey are on tracks that could lead to the Northeast being the first full region in the country to legalize gay marriage – but the routes are hardly parallel and the horsepower anything but equal. A flurry of recent court decisions has gay couples in New Jersey, where same-sex marriage has long been debated, hurrying to make wedding plans for when they can legally marry starting Monday – even as a moderate Republican governor with apparent presidential aspirations appeals. Across the Delaware River in Pennsylvania, advocates are pecking away at a 1996 gay marriage ban by introducing bills in the Legislature, defiantly issuing marriage licenses in localities and taking the issue to court – with few people conceding the tactics will work anytime soon in a big state with a socially conservative spine. “I don’t think it is going to happen next year. ... It’s going to take leadership from the top,” said state Rep. Mike Fleck, an openly gay Republican who represents a rural, conservative district in Huntingdon County, nestled in the Allegheny Mountains. The different approaches – and levels of success – in the two neighboring states illus-

trate the many ways the effort to legalize same-sex marriage is playing out nationally in the months after the U.S. Supreme Court struck down parts of a federal law that restricted the rights of gay couples. In recent weeks, at least eight county clerks in New Mexico have begun issuing marriage licenses to samesex couples while state courts wrestle with the implications of the high court ruling. Similarly, in Pennsylvania, a suburban Philadelphia court clerk issued 174 licenses to gay couples before a state judge ordered him to stop. Gay marriage bans are being contested in multiple states’ courts and legislatures, while others are more narrowly focused. A lesbian couple who legally wed in Massachusetts and moved to Pennsylvania have sued to have their marriage recognized in their new home state. A federal judge ordered Ohio to recognize the out-of-state marriages of two gay couples on Ohio death certificates. And Oregon officials have declared that the state will recognize same-sex marriages of couples who wed in other states or countries. If both New Jersey and Pennsylvania legalize samesex marriage, it would be law across a nine-state region home to more than 55 million people, or nearly a fifth of the nation’s population. Just below the Northeast, Maryland,

Delaware and Washington, D.C., also allow gay marriage. The debate in New Jersey, an overwhelmingly Democratic state with a popular Republican governor, stretches back more than a decade. The state had already recognized civil unions, and on Friday, the state Supreme Court upheld an order for same-sex marriages to begin at 12:01 a.m. Monday. The court said it will allow weddings to proceed while it considers an appeal by Gov. Chris Christie. Meanwhile, leaders of the Legislature’s Democratic majority plan a postelection vote on overriding Christie’s veto of a 2012 gay marriage bill, although no previous Christie veto has been overridden. In Pennsylvania, where the first openly gay legislator was elected and Fleck came out of the closet last year, expectations are lower. Gov. Tom Corbett is a Republican, and the GOP controls both houses in the Legislature. Fleck blamed demographics for the traditionally low profile of gay rights in the Legislature. While polls may show statewide support for gay marriage, he said, legislative constituents in Pennsylvania’s vast rural and Appalachian areas – bookended by the more liberal hubs of Pittsburgh and Philadelphia – do not share that viewpoint. “It’s certainly not the majority of my constituents,” he said.

asked whether they want to make it legal for adults 21 and over to possess up to 2.5 ounces of marijuana. The November vote in Maine’s largest city is being eyed nationally as momentum grows in favor of legalizing pot use. Supporters say marijuana is less harmful than alcohol and a

majority of Americans support legalizing it. But opponents say pot carries health risks and legalizing it would send youth the wrong message. Plans are also in the works to introduce legislation in the State House to legalize marijuana statewide.

8NATION BRIEF Pot legalization effort moves eastward to Maine PORTLAND, Maine – Advocates of recreational marijuana use are looking to an upcoming vote in Maine as an indicator of whether the East Coast is ready to follow in the footsteps of Colorado and Washington by legalizing cannabis. Voters in Portland are being

– Wire report

NEW YORK – On a recent morning on the west side of Manhattan, Wendy Featherstone showed off a prime piece of real estate that many New Yorkers don’t know exists. The eight-story brick building in Chelsea’s gallery district has three terraces, one with views of the Statue of Liberty and cruise ships docking along the Hudson River. There’s an indoor pool, basketball court and even a private chapel with stained-glass windows. Featherstone isn’t a real estate agent – she’s a prison superintendent. The property once was a medium-security women’s lockup called Bayview Correctional Facility. And those terraces?

They’re really caged-in recreation areas. The superintendent ran Bayview until Superstorm Sandy made the Hudson surge and sent a wall of water into a facility as she and her workers helplessly looked on. “You know in the ‘Ten Commandments,’ the way the water is when they part the sea? That’s how the water was coming down,” she recalled as she walked an empty cell block. “It was the river. The river was in here.” Featherstone rode out the storm on a cot in her second-floor office after the power went out. The water receded and no one was harmed. But a year later, the Bayview Correctional Facility remains empty. The 153 women – serving

time for robberies, assaults and lesser crimes – were evacuated a few days before the storm to upstate prisons and never came back. The flooding destroyed boilers and damaged electrical equipment, causing $600,000 in damage. The state’s current budget called for the facility to close by the end of the fiscal year as a cost-saving measure, leaving the building in limbo. The state has sold other shuttered prisons elsewhere to local governments that have turned them into business parks or to private buyers at auction. The Empire State Development agency is still assessing the best use for Bayview, but its location alone suggests it has more potential than the typical redevelopment stepchild.

Ga. to review U.S.’s toughest law for disabled on death row By KATE BRUMBACK The Associated Press ATLANTA – The state that was the first to pass a law prohibiting the execution of mentally disabled death row inmates is revisiting a requirement for defendants to prove the disability beyond a reasonable doubt – the strictest burden of proof in the nation. A state House committee is holding an out-of-session meeting Thursday to seek input from the public. Other states that impose the death penalty have a lower threshold for proving mental disability, and some don’t set standards at all. Just because lawmakers are holding a meeting does not mean changes to the law will be proposed, and the review absolutely is not

a first step toward abolishing Georgia’s death penalty, said State Rep. Rich Golick, R-Smyrna, chairman of the House Judiciary Non-Civil Committee. Georgia’s law is the strictest in the U.S. even though the state was also the first, in 1988, to pass a law prohibiting the execution of mentally disabled death row inmates. The U.S. Supreme Court followed suit in 2002, ruling that the Warren execution of Lee Hill mentally disConvicted abled offendmurderer ers is unconstitutional. The Georgia law’s toughest-in-the-nation status compels lawmakers to review it,

Golick said. “When you’re an outlier, you really ought not to stick your head in the sand,” he said. “You need to go ahead and take a good, hard look at what you’re doing, why you’re doing it, weigh the pros and cons of a change and act accordingly or not.” Thursday’s meeting comes against the backdrop of the case of Warren Lee Hill, who was sentenced to die for the 1990 beating death of fellow inmate Joseph Handspike, who was bludgeoned with a nail-studded board as he slept. At the time, Hill was already serving a life sentence for the 1986 slaying of his girlfriend, Myra Wright, who was shot 11 times. Hill’s lawyers have long maintained he is mentally disabled and therefore shouldn’t be executed.

FREE SHORT SALES/FORECLOSURE SEMINAR; ALREADY SHORT-SALED/ FORECLOSED A HOME? Co-sponsored Jean Steffens, Real Estate Broker, Brokerocity, Inc. and Attorney James D. Huls, Crystal Lake Location: BROKEROCITY, INC., 601 W. MAIN STREET, WEST DUNDEE, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 24, 2013; 7:00 PM Topics: James D Huls, Attorney, Crystal Lake • What is a short sale/foreclosure? Modification options? Grants? • How long can I stay in my home? What happens to my credit? • How long does it take to buy another home? Christine Pausch, Loan Officer, “Avenue Mortgage, a division of CIBM Bank, an Equal Housing Lender” FHA Back to Work: a new financing program that may get you back in your home within one year after you sold your distressed property Jean Steffens, Real Estate Broker, Brokerocity, Inc.; Role of real estate agent on shortsales; how to work with your realtor to get the home sold; what you need to know about the process Ed Beckstrom, Consumer Credit Counseling service, discusses FHA Back to Work requirements and other program options. Due to space limitations, RSVP is required. Call or text: Jean Steffens, 847-707-3940 or e-mail: jean@brokerocity.com by October 23.


NATION

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Sunday, October 20, 2013 • Page A5

Calif. groups turn up more instances of offshore fracking The ASSOCIATED PRESS LONG BEACH, Calif. – The oil production technique known as fracking is more widespread and frequently used in the offshore platforms and man-made islands near some of California’s most populous and famous coastal communities than state officials believed. In waters off Long Beach, Seal Beach and Huntington Beach – some of the region’s most popular surfing strands and tourist attractions – oil companies have used fracking at least 203 times at six sites in the past two decades, accord-

ing to interviews and drilling records obtained by The Associated Press through a public records request. Although there is no evidence offshore hydraulic fracturing has led to any spills or chemical leaks, the practice occurs with little state or federal oversight of the operations. The state agency that leases lands and waters to oil companies said officials found new instances of fracking after searching records as part of a review after the AP reported this summer about fracking in federal waters off California, an area from three miles to 200 miles offshore. The state

oil permitting agency said it doesn’t track fracking. As the state continues its investigation into the extent of fracking – both in federal waters and closer to shore – and develops ways to increase oversight under a law that takes effect in 2015, environmental groups are calling for a moratorium on the practice. “How is it that nobody in state government knew anything about this? It’s a huge institutional failure,” said Kassie Siegel, an attorney with the Center for Biological Diversity. “Offshore fracking is far more common than anyone realized.”

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WORLD

Page A8 • Sunday, October 20, 2013

Turk, Lebanese hostages free in Syrian war deal The ASSOCIATED PRESS BEIRUT – Nine Lebanese pilgrims abducted in Syria and two Turkish pilots held hostage in Lebanon returned home Saturday night, part of an ambitious three-way deal cutting across the Syrian civil war. Thousands of well-wishers greeted the Shiite pilgrims in Beirut, with one man being carried out of the airport on the shoulders of a crowd. Mean- Murat while, a plane Akpinar c a r r y i n g t h e One of two two freed Turk- Turkish pilots ish Airlines pi- kidnapped lots landed in and released Istanbul, where Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan and other officials greeted them. Their planes departed just minutes apart, crisscrossing in the skies as part of the carefully-calibrated plan. The hostage release ends an ordeal that began a year and a half ago when Syrian rebels kidnapped the pilgrims, triggering tit-for-tat kidnappings that included the two Turkish

pilots. The deal, negotiated by Qatar and Palestinian officials, also was meant to include freeing dozens of women held in Syrian government jails to satisfy the rebels who abducted the pilgrims. However, it wasn’t immediately clear Saturday night whether any of the women had been freed. The Syrian government and its official SANA news agency did not mention any such release. The nine Murat Agca Shiite pilgrims Second of were kidtwo Turkish napped in May pilots kid2012 while on napped and their way from released Iran to Lebanon via Turkey and Syria. Turkish Airlines pilots Murat Akpinar and Murat Agca had been held since their kidnapping in August in Beirut. Their abductions show how the chaos from the Syrian civil war, now in its third year, has spilled across the greater Middle East. The men also described facing similar despair and hardships while in captivity.

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By ZEINA KARAM BEIRUT – Amid all the bloodshed, confusion and deadlock of Syria’s civil war, one fact is emerging after 2½ years – no conflict ever has been covered this way. Amateur videographers – anyone with a smartphone, Internet access and an eagerness to get a message out to the world – have driven the world’s outlook on the war through YouTube, Twitter and other social media. The thousands of videos have at times raised outrage over the crackdown by the regime of President Bashar Assad and also have sparked concern over alleged atrocities attributed to both sides. The videos have also made more difficult the task of navigating between truth and propaganda – with all sides using them to promote their cause. Assad opponents post the majority of videos, and nearly every rebel-held area or brigade has a media office that produces and disseminates them. To a lesser degree, regime supporters produce some videos – but they also pick apart opposition videos. In the Vietnam War, the 1991 Gulf War and the second Gulf War in 2003, foreign media directly covered the conflicts, often with reporters embedded with or accompanying the American military. Media organizations, including The Associated Press, have sent teams to Syria to cover events directly, often at great risk. But they are for temporary stints and are limited both by government regulations and by war zone dangers, ranging from random bombardment to kidnappings. At least 28 journalists were killed in Syria in 2012. That has forced international media to cover the war to a large extent from the outside, and the flow of videos is one element taken into account in the reporting. The videos have undeni-

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ably ensured that details of a bloody conflict that has killed more than 100,000 people and ravaged the country do not go unnoticed, providing a look at the horrors of war: villagers digging through destroyed buildings with their bare hands for survivors; children with grave wounds from heavy bombardment. “In the past, if the media wasn’t there to cover an event, it was like it never happened,” said Yuval Dror, head of the digital communication program at Israel’s College of Management Academic Studies. The phenomenon of amateurs chronicling the war “is changing the rules of war,” he said. “There are no restrictions. It’s cheap, it’s easy and you don’t need permission from anyone to do it.” Magda Abu-Fadil, veteran journalist and director of the Beirut-based Media Unlimited, said that while some professionals in the field have covered the war, it has mostly been “citizen journalists, activists, warriors and anybody with a mobile device, Internet connection or functioning telephone line.” “We’re being bombarded with messages from every direction at breakneck speed, the likes of which we’ve never seen before,” she said. The world’s response to the use of chemical weapons in Syria was driven in part by opposition activists documenting a suspected sarin attack outside Damascus on Aug. 21, with images of choking, convulsing victims, as well as the bodies of victims, including children. The Syrian government denied it was behind the attack, blaming it on extremists among the rebels. The U.S. used those videos to build a case against Damascus, at first threatening to bomb Assad regime targets in retaliation, then agreeing to a compromise by which Syria would join the international treaty banning chemical weapons and give up a toxic arsenal it long kept secret.

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NEWS

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Sunday, October 20, 2013 • Page A9

U.S. releasing $1.6B in Pakistan assistance By BRADLEY KLAPPER The Associated Press WASHINGTON – The U.S. has quietly decided to release more than $1.6 billion in military and economic aid to Pakistan that was suspended when relations between the two countries disintegrated over the covert raid that killed Osama bin Laden and deadly U.S. airstrikes against Pakistani soldiers. Officials and congressional aides said ties have improved enough to allow the money to flow again. American and NATO supply routes to Afghanistan are open. Controversial U.S. drone strikes are down. The U.S. and Pakistan recently

announced the restart of their “strategic dialogue” after a long pause. Pakistan’s new prime minister, Nawaz Sharif, is traveling to Washington for talks this coming week with President Barack Obama. But in a summer dominated by foreign policy debates over the coup in Egypt and chemical weapons attacks in Syria, the U.S. hasn’t promoted its revamped aid relationship with Pakistan. Neither has Pakistan. The silence reflects the lingering mutual suspicions between the two. The Pakistanis do not like being seen as dependent on their heavy-handed partners. The Americans are uncomfortable highlighting the

AP file photo

Pakistani Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif addresses the 68th United Nations General Assembly on Sept. 27 at U.N. headquarters. billions provided to a government that is plagued by corruption and perceived as

Health care coverage kicks in Jan. 1 • ACA Continued from page A1 researchers at Robert Wood Johnson Foundation. The Affordable Care Act, signed in 2010 with provisions being phased in through 2020, will make health care more accessible and affordable while requiring most Americans to have insurance and businesses with a certain number of employees to offer it or pay a fine. Estimates show that 32,058 McHenry County residents under 65 years old are uninsured, according to the McHenry County Health Department. The Health Insurance Marketplace, or Exchange, opened Oct. 1. It’s a website that will serve as a central location for residents and small businesses to compare and choose from dozens of insurance plans. Coverage will kick in Jan. 1. Sandore said the website – www.getcoveredillinois. org – had an overwhelming amount of information and was difficult to access and navigate during its debut Oct. 1. Through only two days, the website had more than 230,00 visitors and nearly 800,000 page views with more than 5,000 applications submitted. The high traffic caused glitches and down time, Sandore said. “I’m holding off for a few weeks before buying any insurance,” she said. “It’s a little crazy right now.” The policies are divided into four levels – bronze, silver, gold and platinum – that offer different levels of coverage and services. The Exchange aims to get thousands of uninsured residents health insurance coverage; depending on income, some people

“It’s so new I just want to learn how it is going to work. I don’t know if it is going to affect what my employer offers, but it seems like it might.” Harold Collier Senior citizen who receives insurance through employer will get subsidies to help offset costs, while others could be enrolled in Medicaid. Anyone can use the marketplace to look for insurance, but not everyone will qualify for subsidies. Some of those with insurance remain skeptical of how helpful the new law will be and are concerned it could be a burden for employers who already offer benefits. Crystal Lake resident Sean Gilmore said he already has seen rates start to creep up and believes the scope of running a health insurance marketplace will be too daunting for state and federal governments. “I know it’s already affecting rates as well as deductibles,” Gilmore said. “I’m concerned it is going to change a lot of things and not for the better. It will only cause more problems, and they will only become more difficult to address.” Some concern stems from the possibility that young people will not buy health insurance in large enough numbers to subsidize the older population in the system. Those who choose not to carry any insurance face a $95 fine the first year – cheaper than health plans – but those fines increase with each passing year. Jessica Palys, a faith initiative director at Campaign for Better Health Care, said she believes young, healthy people who do not have insurance would still be inclined to buy a plan through the

marketplace because it offers preventive benefits. She said it also helps that the government provided a $500,000 grant to educate and inform residents about the changes to the health care law and assist people in signing up for a plan. “We definitely want young people to get into the system, and I think they will as they learn more about it,” Palys said. “For those who don’t, after the first year of paying a fine they will likely decide to get insurance anyway because it is going to be cheaper.” Senior citizens such as Harold Collier are just as on the fence about the new law as many younger residents. He said he is not sure how rates will shake out over time and is not sure how it will affect what his company provides. Should someone such as Collier who receives insurance through an employer decide to buy through the marketplace, fines would apply. Palys said there are disincentives built in to encourage those who have access to health insurance to pursue that option before the marketplace. “It’s so new I just want to learn how it is going to work,” Collier said. “I don’t know if it is going to affect what my employer offers, but it seems like it might.” For those who have an early start on buying insurance, the plans will not take effect until January.

President acknowledges difficulties ahead • VOTERS Continued from page A1 stuff done,” Obama said Thursday. But the president acknowledged difficulties ahead, what with the challenges of divided government and pressures from the political extremes. “And,” Obama added, “let’s face it. The American people don’t see every issue the same way.” House Speaker John Boehner, R-Ohio, has pledged to continue GOP efforts to “stop the train wreck” that he calls the president’s health law. For now at least, public sentiment toward Obama, congressional leaders and Congress in general is grim. Nearly three-quarters of voters want to see most members of Congress defeated, a much higher level than at the same point prior to the 2006 and 2010 elections in which control of the House changed hands, according to the Pew Research Center. Also, Pew reports, the share of voters who want to see their own representative replaced is as high as it’s been in two decades, at 38 percent. Republican pollster David Winston says it’s particularly notable that voters of all

stripes are increasingly saying that the country is headed in the wrong direction. In a recent Associated Press-GfK poll, 22 percent of those surveyed said the country was heading in the right direction and 78 percent said the wrong direction. That’s a pretty stark change from shortly after Obama’s re-election last fall, when 42 percent said right direction and 50 percent said wrong direction. “One of the things that tells you is that the public is paying very close attention,” says Winston. “The challenge for everybody – this is true for both parties – is to understand that every word they’re saying is being listened to closely.” Yet for all of the public’s grousing about polarized politicians, the voters themselves are deeply divided, too. They sort themselves geographically and ideologically. Congressional district boundaries are drawn to accentuate those political divisions. When legislators answer to such solidly Republican or Democratic constituencies, they are more prone to engage in divisive antics such as those seen in recent weeks. “We really are a red and blue nation,” says Brookings Institution scholar Thomas

Mann. “We separate ourselves. We tend to associate with people who think like we do.” The result, he says, is “more and more separation of Democrats and Republicans with distinctive sets of values and world views and then an attachment – almost a tribalistic attachment – to party that leads them to accept whatever the party position seems to be.” Winston thinks voters still have an expectation, though, that their legislators can find a way to both represent their constituents’ views and effectively govern. “It’s not so much polarization, it’s just that there are real differences of opinion,” he says. “How do you work through that and create policy that both sides feel is moving things forward?” Democratic pollster Peter Hart, too, thinks people still expect their legislators to find constructive solutions to the country’s problems. He expects them to make that clear in the 2014 elections. Says Hart: “My guess is that overall, there will be more change, more volatility, because this manufactured crisis made voters lose faith in the system and recognize that it just did not have to happen.”

often duplicitous in fighting terrorism. Congress has cleared most

of the money, and it should start moving early next year, officials and congressional aides said. Over three weeks in July and August, the State Department and the U.S. Agency for International Development informed Congress that it planned to restart a wide range of assistance, mostly dedicated to helping Pakistan fight terrorism. The U.S. sees that effort as essential as it withdraws troops from neighboring Afghanistan next year and tries to leave a stable government behind. Other funds focus on a range of items, including help for Pakistani law enforcement and a multibillion-dollar dam in disputed territory.

U.S.-Pakistani relations have weathered numerous crises in recent years. There was a months-long legal battle over a CIA contractor who killed two Pakistanis, in addition to the fallout from bin Laden’s killing in the Pakistani military town of Abbottabad in May 2011. The Pakistani government was outraged that it received no advance warning of the Navy SEAL raid on bin Laden’s compound. Adding to the mistrust, the U.S. mistakenly killed two dozen Pakistani soldiers in November 2011. Islamabad responded by shutting land supply routes for troops in Afghanistan until it received a U.S. apology seven months later.

8BRIEFS Official: 2 Fla. prisoners captured by authorities TALLAHASSEE, Fla. – Two convicted killers who were freed from prison by phony documents were captured together without incident Saturday night at a Panama City motel, authorities said. Joseph Jenkins and Charles Walker, both 34, were taken into custody about 6:40 p.m. at Coconut Grove Motor Inn. They were apprehended just a couple of hours after their family members held a news conference urging the men to turn themselves in. The Florida Department of Law Enforcement did not immediately release any other details about their capture or the investigation.

AP sources: 476K health care applications filed WASHINGTON – Obama administration officials say about 476,000 health insurance applications have been filed through new “Obamacare” exchanges. That’s the most detailed measure yet of the problem-plagued rollout of President Barack Obama’s

signature legislation. However, the officials continue to refuse to say how many people have actually enrolled in the insurance markets. Without enrollment figures, it’s unclear whether the program is on track to reach the 7 million people projected by the Congressional Budget Office to gain coverage during the six-month sign-up period.

Argentine commuter train slams into station BUENOS AIRES, Argentina – A commuter train slammed into the bumper at the end of the line Saturday at the same station in Argentina’s capital where 52 people were killed in a similar crash last year. This time there was no immediate report of deaths. At least 80 people were injured, including an 8-yearold boy, according to the Security Secretariat. Of those, five people had broken bones, but none of the wounds were life-threatening, said Security Secretary Sergio Berni. Some of the injured were hit by shattered glass from the train’s windows, he said.

Titanic violin sells for over $1.6M at auction LONDON – A violin believed to have played on the Titanic before the doomed vessel sank beneath the waves has sold for about $1.6 million at auction. An unidentified bidder Saturday won the violin, whose metal fixtures appear corroded by seawater and is no longer playable. It is thought to have belonged to bandmaster Wallace Hartley, who was among the disaster’s more than 1,500 victims.

Police: Somalia suicide attack kills at least 12 MOGADISHU, Somalia – A Somali police official said at least 12 people have been killed after a suicide bomber detonated explosives in a small restaurant north of the capital. Mohamed Abdi said Saturday the attack in the city of Beledweyne, about 210 miles north of Mogadishu, also wounded at least 10 others. The city is under the control of the central government and African Union peacekeepers from Djibouti are stationed there.

– Wire reports

Binding referendum on ballot • ELECTIONS Continued from page A1 Grafton townships, and District 3 covers Nunda Township, southeastern McHenry and northeastern Algonquin townships. District 3 board member Mary McClellan, whose term expires next year, has decided instead to run for county clerk. She will run in the primary against fellow board member Nick Provenzano and county clerk’s employee Keith Addison. Provenzano does not have to give up his seat to run, because his term does not expire until 2016. Three of the four countywide office holders whose terms expire next year –

County Clerk Katherine Schultz, Treasurer Bill LeFew and Sheriff Keith Nygren – are not seeking re-election. All three have contested GOP primaries. Crystal Lake City Council member Jeff Thorsen and Chief Deputy Treasurer Glenda Miller are running to replace LeFew, and Undersheriff Andrew Zinke and former Des Plaines Police Cmdr. Bill Prim are running to replace Nygren. Independent candidate Jim Harrison may run in November against whomever wins the sheriff’s primary. All but one of McHenry County’s incumbent state legislators are running for re-election. Republican state Rep. Tim Schmitz is

not running again, but Republican Reps. Mike Tryon, Barbara Wheeler and David McSweeney and Democratic Rep. Jack Franks are seeking re-election. Franks will have a Republican challenger next November in Steven Reick, of rural Harvard. Republican Sen. Karen McConnaughay is also seeking another term. Also up for election next year are all statewide constitutional offices, the U.S. Senate seat held by Democratic Sen. Dick Durbin, and all seats in the U.S. House of Representatives. A binding referendum will be put to voters in March asking whether they want to directly elect the McHenry County Board chairman.

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Opinion

John Rung President and Publisher

Dan McCaleb Group Editor

Jason Schaumburg Editor

Sunday, October 20, 2013 • Page A11 • Northwest Herald • NWHerald.com 8OUR VIEW

8SKETCH VIEW

Priorities for veto session State lawmakers must pass pension reform Illinois lawmakers are scheduled to return to Springfield on Tuesday for their fall veto session. We have three For the record priorities for them before they adThe state’s five public penjourn until 2014. sion systems are underfunded 1. Meaningful by about $100 billion. The pension reform. General Assembly already 2. Meaningful has waited too long to fix the pension reform. systems. It can no longer wait 3. Meaningful on reform. pension reform. Is that clear enough? We add the word “meaningful” in front of “pension reform” because a proposed bill being discussed in a legislative conference committee doesn’t qualify as real reform. Illinois’ five statewide pension systems are underfunded by about $100 billion and growing. Taxpayers simply can’t afford to pay the overly generous benefits that state retirees receive, including automatic 3 percent cost-of-living increases annually. The bill being discussed in conference committee would change the automatic COLA to half the rate of inflation. Over the past several years, that would have meant a significantly lower COLA than the 3 percent currently added annually. But what happens if inflation soars? Can anyone predict that 10 or 20 years from now, inflation won’t hit 8 percent or 10 percent or more? Any pension reform must be sustainable over the long term, and this proposal would not be. The conference committee’s proposal also would lower the amount that public employees must contribute to their pensions by 1 percentage point. If anything, public employees should contribute more to their pensions. Democratic lawmakers say the contribution reduction is necessary so reform passes an expected court challenge. A provision in the state Constitution says that benefits for public employees cannot be diminished, and public employee unions have vowed to sue the state if pension reform takes away any benefits. The problem is, if the benefits aren’t reduced, at some point there won’t be enough money to pay any of them. A reasonable pension paycheck is better than no pension paycheck. Every day pension reform does not get passed, the unfunded liability grows by millions of dollars. There are other issues facing lawmakers in the fall veto session, but none of them approach pension reform in matter of significance. For the sake of Illinois’ future solvency, we once again urge state lawmakers to pass meaningful pension reform.

8IT’S YOUR WRITE Improved faith

Huntley

Care. Anyone who has ever been touched by the angels of Hospice knows how special they are. This year, our goal is 1,000 runners and $30,000. Registration is now open on our website, www.mchenryturkeytrot. com. There also are places to become a sponsor or volunteer. We also have a Facebook page – facebook.com/McHenryTurkeyTrot – with up-to-date information about the race and our sponsors. Please come join us on Thanksgiving morning and “run first, eat later … no guilt.”

Turkey trot benefit

Scott Siman

To the Editor: The 2013 McHenry Turkey Trot for Hospice 5K race is coming up for its second season on Thanksgiving morning, Nov. 28. The race starts at 8 a.m. in the McHenry East High School parking lot. Proceeds from the race go to JourneyCare Hospice, which has care facilities in Woodstock and Barrington. Last year, thanks to the amazing outpouring of support from our sponsors, donors, volunteers and 600 runners, we were able to donate $17,000 to Journey-

McHenry

To the Editor: On Sept. 27, while shopping at Walmart in Huntley, we forgot one item in our cart. A nice young man behind us said, “Just put it on my tab.” We tried to decline, but he insisted. Thank you, sir. You improved our faith in the people who will be taking care of our country in the future years. Thanks again. Ralph and Eileen O’Brien

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

be able to put the nativity scene up at Christmastime. Just wondering. Della Busch Woodstock

Masterful definitions Just wondering To the Editor: I have nothing against the haunted house on the Woodstock Square. I enjoy seeing kids having a good time no matter what holiday it is. I like kids dressing up, little ones and big ones. I love Christmas, telling the story of Jesus and Santa. They go together. Both teach love and sharing. But I don’t understand how we can have a haunted house and not

To the Editor: Kudos to Donna Davis for her response to columnist Cal Thomas (Oct. 4, It’s Your Write). You said it better than most of us. It is a travesty that the GOP would insist that President Barack Obama is the partisan one when the GOP rightfully deserve that label. It is so true that the Cal Thomases of the media world have the power of the pen, while we earthlings can only scratch our heads and wonder how the right

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

is so blind. As Davis said, the GOP led by Mitch McConnell is rabid against Obama. He admits with no shame that he had one reason for being a senator and that is to get Obama out of office. Well, the American people did not agree. I have to wonder why we pay these people to do the opposite of what the people want. It is sad to note that most of these characters will be re-elected. I wish that the naysayers in Congress would lose their health care and have to fend alone, as they wish thousand of citizens to do. Thank you, Donna Davis, for your insight and masterful definitions. I only hope the right will read this. Martha Tuohy Crystal Lake

New PBS series about slavery depicts determination, hope Can something as tragic and immoral as slavery become, if not less tragic, then noble, even righteous, in the telling? It can and it does in the capable hands of Harvard Professor Henry Louis Gates Jr., whose brilliant and compelling new six-part series for PBS called “The African Americans: Many Rivers to Cross” premieres Oct. 22. Gates, whose previous series, “African American Lives,” chronicled the heritage of some famous and notable African Americans, takes us on a new journey that begins 500 years ago. While some of the history is familiar, Gates retells it in a way that will sound new to many people, especially the young. What I admire most about Gates’

approach in this series and the previous one is that he is not a polemicist. He doesn’t dwell on blame so much as he conveys documented history, leaving it to viewers to draw their own conclusions. What many will find shocking is that the first slave traders were Africans who, Gates says, based their prejudices on “ethnic differences” while using “brute power.” In episode one, Gates takes us to Sierra Leone where “300,000 Africans were taken.” It was only the beginning. When Europeans entered the slave trade, they deprived their slaves of last names, making family roots difficult to trace, making selfidentity all but impossible. Slaves were considered chattel, not people; a commodity, no more significant

VIEWS Cal Thomas than a mule, a plow, a wagon or a sack of cottonseed. As such, nothing but the most basic of identifiers was necessary. One woman in the series, “Priscilla,” had a family tree, chiefly because her “master,” John Ball, who owned several plantations in South Carolina, kept meticulous records. Priscilla was taken from Sierra Leone at age 10 and purchased by John Ball of Charleston. A descendant, Edward Ball, shows Gates those records. Gates interviews a descendant of Priscilla. It is a rarity,

he notes, for African Americans today to trace their ancestry in an unbroken line back to Africa. At least two character qualities come through in this series: determination and hope. African slaves and their descendants never lost their vision that freedom and opportunity were possible, if not for them, then for those who came after them. Lynchings in the South occurred almost daily. During the Civil War, Confederate soldiers were permitted to hunt and kill any runaway slave who joined the Union Army. Despite this, slaves never lost hope of a better future. “Hope brought these people through,” Gates said. “Love and family would be their brick and

8SPEAK OUT

Q “What is your favorite thing about fall in McHenry County?”

SPEAK OUT ON FACEBOOK “The foliage. The scenery. I’m kind of a scenery dude. I love the nature.” Ellie Cueto McHenry

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

“I love the color of the leaves changing. And we’re getting into the cooler weather, which is nice.” Wendelin Wagner Harvard

“I’m not looking forward to the cold weather. But I like the color changes.” Diane Foreman Round Lake

Northwest Herald asked this same question on its Facebook page. At right are a few of the responses.

8THE FIRST AMENDMENT

mortar.” Just as the Great Wall of China was built with forced labor, so was much of America, including the Capitol Building in Washington, D.C. “America probably would not have a culture if it weren’t for black people,” says one interviewee. “The African Americans: Many Rivers to Cross” will serve as an eye-opener for many of us. It should also send the message that despite any leftover discrimination from the past, African Americans face nothing today that approaches what their ancestors endured. If they overcame, then African Americans today can too.

• Email Cal Thomas at tcaeditors@tribune.com.

“Drinking hot cider and bonfires.”

“The colors along the Fox River and Chain O’ Lakes.”

Audriana LoBue Crystal Lake

Lolly Meyer McHenry

“Raking leaves and jumping into them!” Amanda Burh Cary

JOIN THE DISCUSSION Join future community discussions at Facebook.com/ NWHerald. Follow this specific discussion at http://shawurl. com/tyg

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.


Weather

Sunday, October 20, 2013 Northwest Herald Page A12

Text the keyword NWHWEATHER to 74574 to sign up for daily weather forecast text alerts from the Northwest Herald. Message and data rates apply.

TODAY

MON

TUE

WED

THU

FRI

SAT

61

50

49

48

46

47

51

Mainly cloudy and chilly

Chilly with periods of sun

Chance for a couple of showers

Mostly sunny, breezy and chilly

Sunshine

Sunshine

Wind:

Wind:

Wind:

Wind:

Wind:

Wind:

W 8-16 mph

WNW 7-14 mph

WSW 6-12 mph

NW 10-20 mph

NW 6-12 mph

SSW 6-12 mph

Cloudy to partly sunny and warmer

Wind: S 8-16 mph

39

31

ALMANAC

28

30

34

30

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

at Chicago through 4 p.m. yesterday

Harvard 57/37

Belvidere 60/38

TEMPERATURE HIGH

30

Crystal Lake 61/39

Rockford 59/38

LOW

Hampshire 60/39

90

Waukegan 58/40 Algonquin 60/39

88

Aurora 62/40

Sandwich 63/40

39

Oak Park 62/43

St. Charles 61/39

DeKalb 61/39 Dixon 63/36

McHenry 60/40

High pressure passing off to the south will attempt to bring pleasant weather to the region on Sunday. It will keep us dry, but a storm aloft will keep things somewhat cloudy. Behind a dry cold front, cooler conditions can be expected on Monday, rather cloudy skies also continue. Tuesday will have some sun return, and continued chilly conditions.

LAKE FORECAST WATER TEMP: Chicago Winds: WSW at 10-20 kts. 62/42 Waves: 3-6 ft.

60

Orland Park 60/42 Normal high

61°

Normal low

42°

Record high

84° in 1953

Record low

21° in 1992

POLLEN COUNT

REGIONAL CITIES

TREES GRASSES

PRECIPITATION 24 hours through 4 p.m. yest.

0.00”

Month to date

1.51”

Normal month to date

1.90”

Year to date

36.45”

Normal year to date

30.24”

SUN AND MOON

WEEDS MOLD

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

Current

24hr Chg.

Fox Lake

--

4.22

-0.01

Nippersink Lake

--

4.15

+0.01

Sunrise

7:12 a.m.

New Munster, WI

10

6.39

+0.01

Sunset

6:04 p.m.

McHenry

4

1.25

-0.40

Moonrise

7:09 p.m.

Algonquin

3

1.64

-0.23

Moonset

8:51 a.m.

NATIONAL CITIES Today

MOON PHASES Last

New

Oct 26

Nov 3

First

Full

Nov 9

Nov 17

AIR QUALITY Saturday’s reading

0-50 Good; 51-100 Moderate; 101-150 Unhealthy for sensitive groups; 151-200 Unhealthy; 201-300 Very Unhealthy; 301-500 Hazardous Source: http://www.epa.state.il.us/air/aqi/index.html

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

9a

10a 11a Noon 1p

2p

3p

4p

0-2 Low; 3-5 Moderate; 6-7 High; 8-10 Very high; 11+ Extreme

5p

Today

City

Hi/Lo/W

City

Hi/Lo/W

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

66/42/s 47/38/sh 70/49/s 63/51/s 64/42/s 53/37/c 64/40/s 65/48/s 69/41/s 63/43/pc 56/45/c 74/53/s 58/29/pc 62/36/pc 55/45/c 76/50/pc 43/27/pc 40/25/sn 48/34/c 86/68/pc 78/61/pc 62/45/pc 80/65/pc 69/40/pc 78/57/s 81/56/s 66/45/pc 70/49/s

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

87/75/pc 56/41/c 48/30/sh 68/42/s 76/62/pc 63/49/s 67/45/pc 72/46/s 87/70/t 62/46/s 85/59/s 55/39/pc 66/45/pc 71/39/s 68/41/s 80/46/s 62/37/s 77/60/pc 76/58/pc 71/49/s 54/44/c 54/26/c 69/47/pc 48/29/sh 87/74/t 83/50/s 63/46/s 71/45/s

WORLD CITIES Today

Today

Monday

Tuesday

City

Hi/Lo/W

Hi/Lo/W

Hi/Lo/W

City

Hi/Lo/W

City

Hi/Lo/W

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

61/41/c 62/40/c 63/42/pc 68/42/pc 65/44/pc 62/42/c 64/43/pc 61/44/c 63/38/pc 63/42/c 64/44/pc 68/43/pc 62/41/c 65/42/pc 63/39/c 59/38/c 65/37/c 65/43/pc 58/40/c 61/41/c

48/33/pc 48/31/pc 53/35/pc 63/38/pc 58/36/pc 49/34/pc 55/35/pc 49/36/pc 50/31/pc 48/32/pc 54/34/pc 60/38/c 48/30/pc 53/34/pc 48/32/pc 48/30/pc 48/28/pc 56/35/pc 48/31/pc 48/31/pc

49/31/pc 49/25/pc 50/29/pc 62/35/pc 54/29/pc 49/32/pc 52/29/pc 50/35/pc 49/26/pc 50/28/pc 52/28/pc 59/33/pc 50/27/pc 50/30/pc 50/27/pc 50/27/pc 50/26/pc 51/29/pc 47/29/pc 50/28/pc

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

89/77/t 60/52/sh 73/58/s 85/59/s 65/42/pc 65/53/c 64/51/sh 73/52/r 81/62/s 87/77/t 62/49/c 63/48/sh 83/73/s 93/59/s 64/52/s 80/45/s 90/78/pc 68/57/pc 63/53/sh 70/48/sh

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

90/74/s 85/64/pc 69/55/t 52/40/pc 42/32/c 90/70/pc 64/51/pc 75/64/pc 66/41/sh 80/61/s 68/52/pc 88/75/r 39/30/pc 88/57/s 80/65/s 68/64/r 53/42/c 52/46/c 61/49/c 59/50/sh

-10s

0s

Source: National Allergy Bureau

Today

NATIONAL FORECAST -0s

10s

20s

30s

40s

50s

60s

70s

80s

90s

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

Showers T-storms

Rain

Flurries

Snow

Ice

Cold Front

Warm Front

Stationary Front

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Local&Region

SECTION B Sunday, October 20, 2013 Northwest Herald

Breaking news @ www.NWHerald.com

News editor: Kevin Lyons • kelyons@shawmedia.com

8COMMUNITY NEWS

STUDY GROUP TO MEET WEDNESDAY HUNTLEY – The next Constitution Study Group session will be from 1 to 3 p.m. Wednesday at St. Mary’s Church, 10307 Dundee Road. This session will focus on “Founders vs. Progressives.” Each part of “Constitution 201,” presented through Hillsdale College, relates to broad aspects of the Constitution, the progressive ideology and more specific time periods in history. Missing previous sessions will not detract from the current session. The public is invited to join at any time. The group meets the second and fourth Wednesday of the month at the church. Attendees should enter the church community building’s main door and take the hallway to the right. For information, call Catherine at 847-669-9021.

Expansion will take 2 years Work at Huntley High to happen in stages during school year, summers By STEPHEN Di BENEDETTO sdibenedetto@shawmedia.com HUNTLEY – Beginning in the spring, Huntley High School students on their way to class will be navigating past construction crews and renovation work for the next

News sent to your phone Text NWHHUNTLEY to 74574 to sign up for HUNTLEY news text alerts from the Northwest Herald. Message and data rates apply. two years as school expands. Huntley District 158 officials recently have set the

two-year construction timetable to expand the school after construction concluded

in August on a $3.64 million renovation of the school’s football stadium and athletic fields. District board members don’t yet have a sense of what additions will come first during construction, which will happen in stages

TRICK-OR-TREAT EVENT TO BE OCT. 31 LAKE IN THE HILLS – The Lake in the Hills Police Department will host its 10th annual safe trick-or-treat night for children. Children will be able to trickor-treat throughout the miniature town behind the Safety Educational Center at 1109 Crystal Lake Road from 3 to 6 p.m. Oct. 31. Children will be in a fenced-in area where they will be able to go up to each of the little buildings and meet friendly monsters and other cool characters who will be handing out treats. For information, call the department at 847-658-5676.

– Northwest Herald

8LOCAL DEATHS Florence M. Ahrens 89, Algonquin

It’s part of efforts to inform public in negotiations By JEFF ENGELHARDT jengelhardt@shawmedia.com

Mary Lou Jensen 83, Woodstock Robbin Lee Riggle 61, Crystal Lake OBITUARIES on page B6-7

ing each day to sit up in his hospital bed. As he fights his physical battle, family and friends are rallying the community to help financially support the Bimbis. Nick’s Pizza & Pub will host a fundraiser from 4 to 10 p.m. Wednesday with 100 percent of the proceeds going to the family. Patrons only need to bring a flier that can be accessed at www.stevebimbi. com. “There has been a chain reaction of support that me

CRYSTAL LAKE – The Community High School District 155 teachers union has launched a website to educate the public about its ongoing efforts to negotiate a new contract and will hold an “informational picket” before Tuesday’s board meeting. More info The website – www. Visit www. d155teachers. d155teachers. org – provides org to see information o n s t u d e n t the union’s s u c c e s s , a information on typical teach- student sucer’s day and cess, teachers’ f i n a n c i a l responsibilities, comparisons financial comw i t h o t h e r parisons with districts in other districts an effort to and more issues educate res- surrounding idents on is- negotiations. sues involved The assoin negotia- ciation will tions. The 440 conduct an members of informational the District picket at 6 1 5 5 E d u c a - p.m. Tuesday tion Associ- outside the ation have district office been working at 1 S. Virginia without a Road before the contract since 7:30 p.m. board July 1. J u s t i n meeting. Hubly, president of the association, said the teachers and district have a long history of negotiating fair contracts and talks are continuing with the help of a federal mediator. Negotiations stalled briefly because the mediator was unable to assist during the federal government shutdown that ended Thursday. “We hope to encourage the board to reach a fair agreement in a timely fashion,” he said. The website highlights teacher pay and student achievement through ACT scores compared with seven other districts. In District 155, teachers receive an average salary of $94,866 – the second lowest in the list of districts – and students averaged 22.9 on the ACT – the second highest in the list. The highest average teacher salaries are in Maine Township 207 at $116,044 and the lowest are found in Downers Grove District 99 at $89,652. Libertyville District 128 has average salaries of $96,372 and boasts the highest ACT average scores at 25.3. District 155 board President Ted Wagner, who has negotiated previous contracts with the union, said he supported the teachers’ public outreach and was optimistic an agreement would be reached.

See FUNDRAISER, page B4

See UNION, page B4

Photos by Kyle Grillot – kgrillot@shawmedia.com

Michael Bost of Rockford (left) and Fred Durrenberg of Johnsburg works with a surveying crew while demonstrating how to measure roads Saturday during the last scheduled Trail of History at Glacial Park in Ringwood.

Trail’s end brings sadness Trail of History wraps up in Ringwood after 25 years

R

INGWOOD – At a canvas tent marked with antlers, a group of kids tested out the straw bed. “It was way different than our normal beds,” 9-year-old Makena Wesol of Algonquin said. “It was very hard, and it was made of straw. It just had a big bag on it and a pillow sheet, and they called that a bed. I was like, ‘Oh, I would never sleep on that.’ ” “At least it’s better than sleeping on the ground,” her twin brother, Quinn Wesol, chimed in. Two stops into the Trail of History at Glacial Park, a living history event showcasing how people lived from 1670 to 1850 in the former Northwest Territory, the kids were already listing off what they learned: Antlers would be placed outside buildings to let passers-by – who in the 1800s were often illiterate – know that the establishment was a business. Dressed in period clothing, Joy Kattra, a retired principal and teacher who lives in Crystal Lake, explained how pioneers made do, dehydrating their food so it would

By EMILY K. COLEMAN // ecoleman@shawmedia.com

Historical reenactors march down a road Saturday at Glacial Park during the last scheduled Trail of History.

It was just really interesting to see how many children did not have a sense of where food came from originally, and so to show them how food was prepared and where it came from was really [great].” Joy Kattra, volunteer at Trail of History survive the journey west, converting buckshot into dice and making dolls out of cornhusks. She has volunteered for the Trail of History for 12 years, starting in the pioneer kitchen back before

health department regulations prevented them from serving food to the public. “It was just really interesting to see how many children did not have a sense of where food

came from originally, and so to show them how food was prepared and where it came from was really [great],” Kattra said. This weekend is the last time the McHenry County Conservation District will put on the 25-year-old event, which has grown to include more than 150 encampments and requires the involvement of more than 60 staff members and 250 volunteers. The Board of Trustees decided to eliminate the event, in part because of the logistics and cost of putting it on, district spokeswoman Wendy Kummerer said. Originally from McHenry, Pam Crisanti’s children attended the Trail of History several times growing up, so when Pam Crisanti heard the news, she decided to come up from St. Charles, Mo., to make sure she got to attend one last time. “The history of McHenry County always fascinated me,” Crisanti said. “We lived here for over 25 years. I just like to see who was here before me.” To mark the final year

See HISTORY, page B4

Fundraiser set for injured postal worker CL man was in serious car crash By JEFF ENGELHARDT jengelhardt@shawmedia.com

Robert D. Jenkins 87, Pistakee Highlands

See D-158, page B4

D-155 union builds website

JAZZ ARTISTS TO PERFORM AT ECC ELGIN – Songwriters Lizz Wright and Raul Midón will join forces for a soul-nourishing night of jazz, R&B, soul and gospel Saturday at Elgin Community College. The performance will begin at 7:30 p.m. at the ECC Arts Center’s Blizzard Theatre in Building H on the Spartan Drive Campus, 1700 Spartan Drive. Wright has been the recipient of critical acclaim since her Verve debut, “Salt,” in 2003. She is known for topping the jazz charts, but is far from most people’s idea of a traditional jazz singer. Wright continues her genre-defying journey with her latest album “Fellowship,” a nod to her roots in gospel. Singer-songwriter and guitarist Midón has earned renown as one of music’s most distinctive and searching voices. The New Mexico native, blind since birth, has three major label records under his belt: “State of Mind,” “A World Within A World” and “Synthesis.” Tickets for this event are $34. Tickets for all performances in the ECC Arts Center are available online at tickets.elgin.edu or at the ECC box office in the arts center. Box office hours are noon to 7 p.m. Monday through Thursday and noon to 5 p.m. Friday and Saturday. To buy tickets, call 847-622-0300.

throughout the school year and quieter summer months. The board likely will make those decisions in the coming months as the district eyes April for initial construction work to begin. A list of

CRYSTAL LAKE – Steve Bimbi is determined to walk again, and area residents can help him get back on his feet. Bimbi, a longtime Crystal Lake resident, is recovering from major surgeries after his U.S. Postal Service truck hydroplaned and crashed into a tree when he

If you go n What: Fundraiser for Steve Bimbi n When: 4 to 10 p.m. Wednesday n Where: Nick’s Pizza & Pub, 856 Pyott Road, Crystal Lake n Details: All proceeds will go to the family of Steve Bimbi, who cannot walk after shattering his

pelvis and detaching a femur in a September car crash. Patrons can mention the fundraiser or bring a flier that can be found on www. stevebimbi.com. A silent auction and raffle also will take place. n More info: Visit www.stevebimbi.com or Benefit for Bimbi at Nick’s Pizza on Facebook.

tried to avoid a car crossing his path on the way to his route in Barrington last month. He suffered a shattered pelvis and detached

femur, and ended up in an intensive care unit. Now, Bimbi is taking the first steps on the long road to walk again by try-


Page B2 • Sunday, October 20, 2013

8DETOUR

LOCAL&REGION

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

8LOCAL BRIEFS

Construction season nears end kcraver@shawmedia.com

• ALGONQUIN WESTERN BYPASS: Be ready for periodic

Work crews are trying to put the finishing touches on projects set to wrap up this year with the end of construction weather, but a rainy week has delayed some work. • JOHNSBURG ROAD: Paving began over the weekend on the north lane of Johnsburg Road, but new sidewalks and landscaping was pushed into the coming week because of bad weather. Only westbound traffic is allowed to travel along the road from Chapel Hill Road to Cherokee Drive as work continues. Eastbound traffic is being rerouted through a Route 31, Route 120, Chapel Hill Road detour.

lane closures between 9 a.m. and 3 p.m. as workers set the bridge beams for the new Route 31 bridge over Algonquin Road. The bridge is part of a $33 million project to build a 2-mile, four-lane highway west of downtown Algonquin to relieve congestion on Route 31. The work is expected to be finished in fall 2014. Huntington Drive will remain closed between Circle Drive and South Main Street through next summer. A detour to Edgewood Drive is posted. • ROUTES 31 AND 176: Work continues on improvements to the intersection of Routes 31 and 176 in Crystal Lake. Traffic slows to a crawl

By KEVIN P. CRAVER

during peak hours, so take an alternate route if you can. • I-90 INTERCHANGE: Work is expected to wrap up by the end of the year to convert the Interstate 90 and Route 47 intersection into a full interchange. As of last week, westbound I-90 traffic exiting to Route 47, and Route 47 traffic entering I-90 eastbound, have been shifted to new ramps.

• ELSEWHERE ON I-90: Traffic shifts are scheduled through the month to put I-90 traffic onto eastbound lanes so that work can begin next year on the westbound lanes. Shifts are taking place at the Marengo Toll Plaza, a 5-mile stretch near Elgin and a 7-mile stretch near Belvidere. The new lanes are part of

a $2.2 billion rebuilding and widening project between Rockford and Elgin, the first phase of which is wrapping up this construction season. Westbound lanes will be widened next year, and the process will be repeated in 2015 and 2016 for I-90 between Elgin and Chicago. • READ ALL ABOUT IT: You can sign up at NWHerald. com/newsletter to get a weekly email update on road projects throughout construction season. You also can find updates online at NWHerald. com/construction.

Sources: McHenry County Division of Transportation, Village of Algonquin, Illinois Department of Transportation, Illinois Toll Highway Authority.

Children’s authors to speak Saturday at McHenry West If you go

By EMILY K. COLEMAN McHENRY – Inflatable bouncy houses, carnival games and lots of books will take over the gym and cafeteria at McHenry High School West Campus. For the first time, the annual Kiddie Carnival, which will run from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday at the school, will be paired with a book and authors fair. The event is open to the public. Four children’s authors will be giving presentations throughout the day. Karen Halvorsen Schreck of Wheaton will start at 10:30 a.m. and talk about her work as an author, read from her young adult book, “While He Was Away,” and

n What: Annual McHenry Kiddie Carnival n When: 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday n Where: McHenry High School West Campus, 4724 W. Crystal Lake Road, McHenry n More info: Four children’s authors will be giving presentations throughout the day. The event is open to the public. answer questions. She will be followed by Marianne Richmond of Minneapolis, who writes for young children, at 11:15 a.m. and Stew Cohen of Crystal Lake, who will talk about his radio career and his book. Betty Davis of McHenry, who has written several chap-

ter books for elementary-aged children, will conclude the authors fair with a presentation at 12:45 p.m. Organizers will also be collecting books that will be given to area resource centers, schools, places that provide books for families in need and other places in need of books, said West Campus Assistant Principal Carl Vallianatos. Economic disadvantage plays a big role in determining the reading ability of children, he said, adding that when money becomes tight, books are rarely in the budget for families. The goal is “to really raise up the concept of literacy in general,” Vallianatos said. “So many of us take it for granted how important literacy is, not just in school but in life success.”

Annual Halloween Hoopla planned in McHenry

McHENRY – The Turkey Trot for Hospice 2013 5K Run/Walk, an event remembering Carlene Siman, will be at 8 a.m. Thanksgiving Day, Nov. 28, at McHenry High School East Campus, 1012 N. Green St. All proceeds will benefit JourneyCare Hospice & Palliative Services. Last year’s event raised $17,000. The cost is $30 in advance and $35 on race day. There will be $200 cash prizes for the overall male and female finishers. Strollers and leashed animals are welcome. Participants will receive long-sleeved race T-shirts. The event also includes chip timing and raffle prizes. For information or to register, visit http://mchenryturkeytrot.com.

McHENRY – The McHenry Parks and Recreation Department will host its annual Halloween Hoopla special event from 6 to 8 p.m. Oct. 29 at Hilltop School, 2615 W. Lincoln Road. Families are invited to dress in costumes and celebrate a safe indoor Halloween event, which will include music, dance contests, games and simple crafts. Prizes and candy will be given away for contests and carnival games. The program is for families with children ages 2 to 10. The cost is $5 per child at the door. Adults get in free. For information, call 815363-2160 or visit www. ci.mchenry.il.us.

– Northwest Herald

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McHENRY: KIDDIE CARNIVAL

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LOCAL&REGION

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LOCAL&REGION

Page B4 • Sunday, October 20, 2013

Group will update board in Nov. • D-158 Continued from page B1 features, including a new fieldhouse, more classroom space and a larger library, will guide the forthcoming design plan of the roughly $29 million construction project. “Once the detailed design is in place, then we can set the marching orders – what comes first, what comes last,” board President Don Drzal said. The design should come sooner rather than later. During a meeting Thursday, the board unanimously selected Elgin-based Lamp Inc. to manage the renovation. Lamp, which oversaw the

school’s athletic work this summer, will help create designs with the project’s architects and guide the project to completion in 2016. A planning group of teachers and administrators will update the board in November on when certain additions will be constructed, Drzal said. Members would expect to see a detailed design plan sometime after that meeting, with decisions on construction contracts coming in early 2014. But district administrators already are preparing for the work to be far more complex and pricier than the construction already completed. In April, construction crews will begin initial work

that includes new parking spaces for students and staff, since many of the school’s existing lots are slated for building additions, said Doug Renkosik, district director of operations and maintenance. “We always try to do as much as possible in the summer to limit disruption to the school day activity; however, this is just too big of a project to keep it to that small of a scale,” Renkosik said. “We are going to be working onsite all school year.” The expansion, officials have said, is needed to accommodate the 3,000 students expected to attend by 2019. The district is using a $39 million grant from the state to pay for the project.

Trees donated to commemorate trail

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

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• HISTORY Continued from page B1 of the Trail of History, the Koppien family, who used to live in Johnsburg but have since moved away, joined 1,400 other attendees in planting a tree, which they named Bladd, the initials of the five grandchildren. “If there’s anything we can do to keep this,” Marsha Koppien said, trailing off. The conservation district had 1,500 trees available for planting, and the last hundred will be planted on a first-come, first-serve basis Sunday, Kummerer said.

Kyle Grillot – kgrillot@shawmedia.com

Fred Durrenberg of Johnsburg lines up surveying tools while demonstrating how to measure roads Saturday during the last scheduled Trail of History at Glacial Park in Ringwood.

Event aims to raise $10,000 for family • FUNDRAISER Continued from page B1 and my husband were not prepared for,” said Renate Bimbi, Steve’s wife. “It’s definitely evoked a lot of emotion from my husband, who is far away but knows we have the support to help guide us through, and that’s absolutely tremendous.” Family friend Debbie DeBoer, who helped organize the event, said there also would be a raffle Wednesday to help reach her goal of providing $10,000 to the family. Laura Selby, who helped organize the silent auction and raffle, said items include a weekend hotel stay in St. Louis; Blackhawks jerseys, tickets and a

signed puck; gift certificates to local restaurants; and much more. The family’s financial struggles have been amplified by the recent government shutdown because the Bimbis have not been able to file paperwork for Steve to receive disability pay or to start longterm rehabilitation care. Renate Bimbi said that without the financial donations she has already received, she would not have been able to get the materials to start building a wheelchair ramp in her garage. “I’d really love to get to $10,000, but I don’t know if it is an attainable goal,” DeBoer said. “All I know is it is going to be baby steps every day for the family in the recovery pro-

cess.” Renate Bimbi said her husband has plenty of motivation and fight to get back to walking within a year – a goal doctors have told her is possible. She said one of the hardest parts for him has been the thought of not helping coach his sons – a high school sophomore and a sixth-grader – in all the sports he loves to watch them play. “He is learning baby-step functions, not as an 8-pound baby but as a 180-pound man,” she said. “The loss of not being able to coach them for quite some time ... is extremely difficult for him. The teams have become family to him.” For information and ways to donate, visit www.stevebimbi.com.

District faced $1.8M shortfall last fiscal year • UNION Continued from page B1

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and community. The board already passed a budget that could carry a surplus or deficit depending on the outcome of negotiations. The district could have a $200,000 surplus if salaries and benefits remain flat as projected, but for every 1 percent potential increase, the district must spend about $500,000, according to T. Ferrier, assistant superintendent of finance. A 1 percent increase could cause a $300,000 deficit.

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But coming off the district’s first-ever operating deficit last fiscal year with a shortfall of $1.8 million, Wagner said the board needs to be as thorough as possible with every financial decision. “My mother-in-law was a teacher, my wife was a teacher, so I fully understand,” Wagner said of the union’s

outreach. “As a matter of fact, I appreciate it. I think it’s good they get involved. Our teachers are wonderful and do an outstanding job.” Hubly said he expects about 150 teachers to show up at the district office on 1 S. Virginia Road at 6 p.m. Tuesday ahead of the board meeting scheduled for 7:30 p.m. He said it would be an opportunity for residents to receive information about what the teachers do for the school

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Sunday, October 20, 2013 • Page B5

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

ELGIN

Randall Rd. & Route 20

SCHAUMBURG: 1055 E. Golf Rd. (1 block west of Woodfield Mall) • BATAVIA: N. Randall Rd. & Mill St. LOMBARD: W. Roosevelt Rd. at S. Main St. • DEKALB: Sycamore Rd. at Barber Greene Rd. (Northland Shopping Center) TINLEY PARK: S. 71st Cir. & 159th St. • JOLIET: N. Ridge Plaza Shopping Center on Larkin Ave. • PALATINE: West of Hicks Rd. at E. N.W. Hwy. BRIDGEVIEW: W. 87th at S. Harlem Ave. (Southfield Plaza) • EAST AURORA: S. Route 59 & 75th St. • WESTMONT: E. Ogden Ave. & N. Warwick Ave. BOLINGBROOK: North of Boughton Rd. at Weber Rd. • MT. PROSPECT: Elmhurst at Dempster • CRYSTAL LAKE: S. Main St. at N.W. Hwy. W. CHICAGO: Rt. 59 & Rt. 64 • W. AURORA: Corner of W. Galena Blvd. & Reimers Dr. • MUNDELEIN: Townline Rd. & Oak Creek Plaza ROUND LAKE BEACH: Corner of Rollins & Rt. 83 • McHENRY: N. Richmond Rd. and McCullom Lake Rd. in the McHenry Commons Shopping Center ALGONQUIN: S. Randall Rd. and Corporate Pkwy. in The Esplanade of Algonquin


LOCAL&REGION

Page B6 • Sunday, October 20, 2013

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

WOODSTOCK: PIONEER CENTER

Mental health wellness class will begin Nov. 9 NORTHWEST HERALD WOODSTOCK – Just like we all have physical health, we have mental health. Sometimes one or the other, or both, can suffer illness. “As a society, we don’t have a problem talking about our physical illnesses, no matter how serious they are,” Dick Peterson, a state-certified recovery support specialist with Pioneer Center for Human Services, Homeless Services-McHenry County PADS, in a news release. “That was not always the case,” he said. “You only have to go back a generation or two, and people were silent about or unaware of cancer. But that changed.

“Now, when it comes to our mental health, if something goes wrong, people too often suffer needlessly and alone in silence, fearing stigma. But mental illnesses are among the most treatable of serious diseases. The state motto for mental illness is, ‘Recovery is expected!’ ” Peterson, who has mental illnesses, is facilitating an eight-week mental health recovery class beginning Nov. 9 at the McHenry County PADS Day Center, 14411 Kishwaukee Valley Road, Woodstock. The class will meet from 9 to 11 a.m. for eight Saturdays, ending Dec. 28. The free educational class is open to the public. Concepts can be applied to almost any aspect of life, Peterson

said. Participants must be at least 18 years old. Class size is limited to 10 people. The program is Wellness Recovery Action Planning, which is recognized as an evidence-based practice by the federal Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration. It is endorsed and promoted by the Illinois Department of Human Services Division of Mental Health. The program is based on the work of Mary Ellen Copeland, www. mentalhealthrecovery.com. The state trains and certifies class facilitators. To register for the class or for information, contact Peterson at 815-759-7287 or rpeterson@pioneercenter. org.

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8OBITUARIES FLORENCE M. AHRENS Born: May 12, 1924; in McHenry Died: Oct. 17, 2013; in McHenry ALGONQUIN – Florence M. Ahrens, 89, of Algonquin, died Thursday, Oct. 17, 2013, at Centegra Hospital – McHenry. She was born May 12, 1924, in McHenry, to Joseph Charles and Lillian (Stone) Botts. Formerly from Carpentersville, Florence moved to Algonquin in 1992. She was a waitress for several years at Weiner Wagon on LaFox Street in South Elgin, Kramer Restaurant and Udeson Restaurant in Elgin for many years. After leaving the restaurant industry, she was employed at Hoffer Plastic Co. of South Elgin. She found great enjoyment in planning family celebrations and special events. A loving mother, grandmother, great-grandmother and sister, she will be dearly missed by the entire family. Survivors include three children, Robert Shearer of Gold Canyon, Ariz., Marilyn (the late Ernest) Scharlau of Algonquin and Sandra Butler of Poplar Bluff, Mo.; 11 grandchildren; 14 great-grandchildren; one great-great-grandchild; a brother, Robert (Jean) Botts of Harvard; and three sisters, Barbara Hutchinson Queensbury, N.Y., Patricia Self of Mesa, Ariz., and Elsie (Wayne) Bicknase of Phoenix, Ariz.; a special nephew, Robert C. Botts III; and many nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by her parents; three sons, Larry Shearer, Stephen and Stewart Zange; a granddaughter, Kimberly; a grandson, Jeffrey; and a great-grandson, Donald. Services for Florence were held privately. Inurnment will be in Oakland Cemetery, Woodstock. For those wishing to send an expression of condolence, her family suggests memorials to St. Jude Tribute Program, P.O. Box 1000, Dept. 142, Memphis, TN 38148. For information, call the funeral home at 815-385-2400, or visit www.justenfh.com.

Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits

JOHN HENRY GOLDSCHNIKL Born: Jan. 26, 1929; in Chicago Died: Aug. 25, 2013 Born in Chicago in 1929, John lived a life of generosity and a humbleness. A veteran of the Korean War, he returned home and began his long career as a lab chemist in the paint industry. In 1952, he married his cowgirl-sweetheart, Phyllis (Coleman). Together, they brought up three sons and two daughters (Bob, Bill, John, Judy and Jacki) settling initially in Hazel Crest, then relocating north to Crystal Lake in the early ’80s. A horseman from the beginning, he touched many lives in the equine community, and was honorary “coach” to several local bowling and softball teams. He enjoyed promoting local talent, from sports to country music. Always busy, even in retirement, he had a second career as a Pace bus driver and local radio guest on Harvard’s WMCW, with his “Guess Who” and “Guess Where” segments. A most organized man who chronicled life on thousands of neatly stored 3x5 index cards, from life’s daily events to sports stats, John recorded much of it. His shirt pocket was perpetually stocked with those crisp, white cards, ready to record the day. As a tough Scrabble opponent, you were sure to come up short against him, for that lone Q was never a problem for this man. John was a hardworking soul, who lived his life for the betterment of others. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits

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SURPRISE SAVINGS IN STORE ONLY: SUN–WED, OCT 20–23 Visit your nearest JCPenney store for a scratch-of card that will reveal your discount! If the scratch off box shows a % off offer, save that percentage off on select original, regular, sale and clearance-priced apparel, shoes, accessories & home purchases and 10% off select original, regular, sale and clearance-priced furniture, mattresses, custom blinds & shades, fine jewelry, watches & Bijoux Bar purchases. If the scratch off box shows a $50 off offer, save up to $50 off merchandise purchase(s) in a single transaction. For $50 off offer, one coupon per customer per transaction, one use per coupon; must be provided at time of purchase; no cash back. Each offer good in store only, excluding taxes, 10/20/13–10/23/13. % off does not apply to Best Value, Levi’s, Nike, Converse, Clarks, Athletic Shoes, Jewelry Trunk Shows, the Diamond Vault, Sprout Watches, Vivienne Westwood Watches, Le Creuset, Dyson, Sophie Conran, Royal Doulton/Waterford, Celebrations, Lenox, Denby, Gorham, Spiegelau, Food, Kitchen Electrics, iRobot, Joseph and Joseph, Hunter Douglas, In-Home Custom Decorating, Baby Gear, Services, Service Plans, Gift Cards, Furniture Outlet purchases, current orders and prior purchases. $ off does not apply to jcp Optical, Sephora, Services, Service Plans, Gift Cards, Furniture Outlet purchases, current orders and prior purchases. Coupon cannot be used in combination with other coupons, but can be combined with earned jcp rewards. Coupon cannot be used for payment on account. Coupon cannot be redeemed as cash or merchandise credit if merchandise is returned. $ off savings applied to all qualifying items on prorated basis; any refunds will be given in the prorated amount. No cash value. REPRODUCTIONS WILL NOT BE ACCEPTED.


OBITUARIES

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com • Continued from page B6

RALPH M. HANDREN JR. Born: Aug. 10, 1925; in Taunton, Mass. Died: Oct. 14, 2013 CARMEL, Ind. – Ralph M. Handren Jr., 88, passed away Monday, Oct. 14, 2013. He was born Aug. 10, 1925, in Taunton, Mass., to the late Ralph M. Handren Sr. and Martha (Sadler) Handren. A veteran of both World War II and the Korean Conflict, he received his engineering degree from the University of Nebraska (1950). He worked as an engineer in the research and development of magnets primarily at Indiana General in Valparaiso, Ind., and Arnold Engineering in Marengo. He is survived by his wife, Doris Vanecek Handren; they lived in Omaha, Neb., Valparaiso, Crystal Lake and Carmel. Ralph also is survived by his daughters, Sharon (Brent) Harman, Debra (Rick) Barchard and Marcia (David) Boone; grandchildren, Mike (Sara) and John Barchard, David (Erica) Harman, Alex and Eric Boone; and great-grandchildren, Emily, Jack and Colin Barchard. Interment will be at the Columbarium at the First Congregational Church, Crystal Lake. Arrangements entrusted to A.R.N. Cremation Services. Friends may leave a memory or message of condolence by visiting the online obituary at www. arncremation.com. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits

ROBERT D. JENKINS Born: June 20, 1926; in Chicago Died: Oct. 18, 2013 PISTAKEE HIGHLANDS – Robert D. Jenkins, a longtime resident of Pistakee Highlands, passed away Friday, Oct. 18, 2013. He was born June 20, 1926, in Chicago, to Charles and Rita (nee Wunscheig) Jenkins. Robert served in the U.S. Army, and was stationed in the Philippines during World War II. He was very handy and could repair and remodel just about anything. He will be remembered most for the great love he had for his family. Robert will be deeply missed by his loving wife of 64 years, Dorothy (nee Weld); his dear children, Diane (Robin) Putnam of Lake Villa, Robert (Sherry) Jenkins of McHenry, Donald (Sharon) Jenkins of Spring Grove and John (Renee) Jenkins of McHenry; his grandchildren, Lisa (Scott) Mayenschein, Kelly Lindgren, Mathew (Viviane) Lindgren, Nicole (Patrick) Carrick, Christopher Jenkins, Jason (Stacey) Sabotta, Donald (Michelle) Jenkins, Kristen (Miguel) Hernandez, Stephanie (Jake) Butler, Gregory (Nicole) Jenkins, Michael (Erin) Jenkins and Steven Jenkins; and his great-grandchildren, Samuel, Remi, Rachael, Mathew, Justin, Aliyah, Seth, Robert, Maverick, Bryan, and Madison and Bianca. He was preceded in death by

his parents; and by his brother, Charles Jenkins. The visitation will be from 4 to 8 p.m. Monday, Oct. 21, and will resume Tuesday from 8:30 a.m. until the 9 a.m. prayers at K.K. Hamsher Funeral Home, 12 N. Pistakee Lake Road, Fox Lake. Funeral Mass will be celebrated at 10 a.m. Tuesday, Oct. 22, at St. John the Baptist Catholic Church, 2302 W. Church St., Johnsburg. Interment will be in St. John’s Cemetery. Memorials in Robert’s name may be made to St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital, 501 St. Jude Place, Memphis, TN 38105-1942. For information, call 847-5872100 or visit www.kkhamsherfuneralhome.com. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits

MARY LOU JENSEN Born: June 6, 1930; in Richmond Township Died: Oct. 18, 2013; in Woodstock WOODSTOCK – Mary Lou Jensen, 83, of Woodstock, died Friday, Oct. 18, 2013, at her home in Woodstock. She was born in Richmond Township on June 6, 1930, to Howard and Vera Frances (Bumsted) Vogel. She married Vernon Jensen on Sept. 10, 1949, at Greenwood Methodist Church. Mary Lou was born and raised on a farm in Richmond Township, and as a child she was active in the 4-H club. She graduated from Richmond High School’s class of 1947, the first graduating class at the new high school. After marriage, she moved to the Woodstock area and joined First United Methodist Church, where she and Vernon were members for more than 60 years. At church, she was active in the Women’s Club and taught Sunday school. She worked with her husband at Jensen Plumbing. She did many jobs there and started the Bath Shop section at the store. For many years she served as secretary at the Jensen Plumbing & Heating Corp. She was a member of the Women’s Auxiliary at PHCC and The Eastern Star. Mostly, she will be remembered as a loving wife, mother and grandmother and will be dearly missed. She is survived by her husband of 64 years, Vernon Jensen; a son, Allan (Kathy) Jensen of Woodstock; two grandchildren, Meghan and Matthew Jensen; a sister, Nancy Vogel of Loves Park; a brother, Gerald (Jean) Vogel of Elkhorn, Wis.; and a sister-in-law, Phyllis Vogel of Arizona. She was preceded in death by her parents; a son, Craig; two daughters, Susan and Cara; and a brother, Evan Vogel. The visitation will be from 4 to 8 p.m. Monday, Oct. 21, at Schneider-Leucht-Merwin & Cooney Funeral Home, 1211 N. Seminary Ave., Woodstock. The visitation will continue from 9 a.m. Tuesday, Oct. 22, until the 10 a.m. funeral service at The First United Methodist Church, 201 South St. in Woodstock. Pastor Kurt Gamlin will preside. Burial is in McHenry County Memorial Park.

In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to either JourneyCare Hospice, First United Methodist Church or the Woodstock Rescue Squad. For information, call the funeral home at 815-338-1710 or visit www.slmcfh.com. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits

ELIZABETH KEHL-KNIPFEL Born: April 27, 1921; in Chicago Died: Oct. 11, 2013; in Florida KEY LARGO, Fla. – Elizabeth Kehl-Knipfel passed away Friday, Oct. 11, 2013, in Florida. Elizabeth was born April 27, 1921, in Chicago, to John and Rose (nee Shannon) Olsem. Elizabeth devoted her life to raising her children on her own. She is survived by her children, Shauneen (Dennis) Dodgen and James (Julie), Thomas (Ann) and Jerome (Sue) Kehl; six grandchildren; eight great-grandchildren; as well as many nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by her husband, Thomas; a son, Steve; three siblings; and her parents. The visitation will be from 3 to 8 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 22, at Windridge Funeral Home, 104 High Road (just west of Route 14 and Main Street), Cary, and will continue Wednesday from 10 a.m. until the service at 11 a.m. at the chapel of Windridge Memorial Park. Burial will follow. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be given to the Alzheimer’s Association, P.O. Box 96011, Washington, DC 20090-6011. For information, visit www. windridgefuneralhome.com or call 847-639-2191. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits

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. Before 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.

Sunday, October 20, 2013 • Page B7

Bill earned the certified life underwriter status in 1976 and chartered financial consultant in 1982. He achieved the designation of renaissance charitable giving planner, receiving a community service award in 1971 and President’s Club in 1973-88. 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 1969-75. 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, Sara 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 until the time of Mass at St. Patrick’s Catholic Church, 3500 W. Washington Street, 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 www.justenfh.com, where friends may leave an online condolence message for his family. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits

ROBBIN LEE RIGGLE

Robbin will be remembered by his friends and family as a fun-loving man who was very charismatic with a great sense of humor. In addition to his loving wife of 31 years, Theresa, Robbin is survived by his brothers, David (Pamela) and Keven; nephew, Jason (Crystal); niece, Kimberly; and great-niece, Laila. He was preceded in death by his parents, Edwin and Marion. Memorial donations in Robbin’s name may be made to the Wisconsin School for the Deaf, 309 W. Walworth Ave., Delavan, WI 53115. For online condolences, visit www.davenportfamily.com or call the funeral home at 815-459-3411 for information. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits

BRUCE E. STEINKE Born: Sept. 8, 1917; in Woodstock Died: Oct. 9, 2013; in Woodstock WOODSTOCK – Bruce E. Steinke, 96, of Woodstock, died Wednesday, Oct. 9, 2013, at JourneyCare Hospice Inpatient Unit in Woodstock. He was born Sept. 8, 1917, to Herman and Louise (Higel) Steinke in Woodstock. On June 7, 1942, he married Evelyn Fincannon in Pawhuska, Okla. He worked for the U.S. Post Office in Woodstock for 37 years, retiring in 1975 as assistant postmaster. He served in the U.S. Navy during World War II. He was a lifelong member of St. John’s Lutheran Church, where he served as a Sunday school teacher, head usher and on the Finance Committee. He served on the former District 72 School Board for 13 years, and also on the Oakland Cemetery Board. An avid amateur shortwave radio operator, he received his first operator license at age 14. He belonged to the McHenry Wireless Club and the NIDXA Club. He is survived by his wife of 71 years, Evelyn Steinke; a daughter, Julie Fee of Woodstock; a son, Terry of San Francisco, Calif.; and several cousins. He was preceded in death by his parents. A private family memorial service will be held at a later date. Memorials may be made to JourneyCare at www.journeycare.org. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits

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 815385-2400. Florence Emelia Fane: Burial will be Monday, Oct. 21, at Camp Butler National Cemetery, Springfield. For information, call the funeral home at 815-459-3411. Mary Lou Jensen: The visitation will be from 4 to 8 p.m. Monday, Oct. 21, at Schneider-Leucht-Merwin & Cooney Funeral Home, 1211 N. Seminary Ave., Woodstock. The visitation will continue from 9 a.m. Tuesday, Oct. 22, until the 10 a.m. funeral service at The First United Methodist Church, 201 South St. in Woodstock. Burial is in McHenry County Memorial Park. For information, call the funeral home at 815-338-1710. 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.

DRIVERS EDGE

Born: March 1, 1952; in Elkhorn, Wis. Died: Oct. 18, 2013 CRYSTAL LAKE – Robbin Lee Riggle, 61, of Crystal Lake, passed away peacefully Friday, Oct. 18, 2013. The visitation for Robbin will be from 3 to 9 p.m. Monday, Oct. 21, at Davenport Family Funeral Home, 419 E. Terra Cotta Ave., Crystal Lake. There will be a short visitation the following day, Tuesday, Oct. 22, from 9 a.m. until the funeral service at 10:30 a.m. at Holy Cross Lutheran Church, 2107 Three Oaks Road, Cary. Burial will follow in Windridge Cemetery. He was born March 1, 1952, in Elkhorn, Wis. Robbin proudly graduated from the Wisconsin School for the Deaf in Delavan, Wis., in 1971.

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all al llll 8 15 5 75 59 97 71 10 1 00 For additional store info, call 815.759.7100 nter t org org or visit pioneercenter.org


Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

Page B8 • Sunday, October 20, 2013 PAID ADVERTISEMENT

Meet Your Local Merchant Alden’s Kennels…A Family Business, Right Down to the Dog By Elizabeth Harmon When it comes to pet boarding and training, Alden and Janet Domrase, owners of Alden’s Kennels in Ringwood, have a simple philosophy. Just like their human families, pets deserve to have fun. That’s the idea behind the TRY-athalon, a new event they’ll be sponsoring later this month. The TRY-athalon is open to dogs of any size, breed or training level, and features four events: fly ball, a barn hunt, lure course and agility. “What’s great about the TRY-athalon is that any dog can do it,” said Janet Domrase, who had seen a similar event sponsored by dog rescue group in another area, and decided to bring the idea to McHenry County. “Dogs have a natural instinct to chase a lure and they get a big kick out it. It’s fun to see them so excited and zone in on their target. For the owners, it’s a chance to see their dog’s natural instincts and maybe learn to understand them a little better,” she said. The TRY-athalon is scheduled for October 26 and 27. Register online at www.aldenskennels.com, by clicking on the Events tab. Located on a scenic 12-acre property near Glacial Park in

Ringwood, Alden’s Kennels offers boarding, a variety of group classes including agility, obedience, and fly ball, private lessons, board and train packages and more. Classes are held in a 6,000 square foot training building, canine guests board in a climate controlled, 3,000 square foot kennel with radiantheated floors, and thirtytwo individual indoor and outdoor runs. Two years ago, Alden’s began offering The Ultimate Vacation, a premium boarding package that offers day trips to groomers, pet spas and area pet resorts like Gypsy Glen or Camp Bow-Wow. Domrase also creates a video that she posts on Facebook, for customers to share. “We want it to be not just a vacation for people, but their dogs too,” she said. Dogs boarding at Alden’s Kennels are treated to daily playtime and nature walks, and owners are welcome to request additional services, such as grooming. “If we don’t have a service they want, we’ll make the arrangements and transport the dog free of charge,” said Domrase. Cats are welcome too. Alden’s three-story Kitty Condos cattery, pampers each feline with a private litter box, comfortable bed in a private windowed “penthouse”

suite, and a play area with toys, ropes to bat, and an aquarium view. From the beginning, the kennel has been family-owned and operated. As a stay at home mom to two daughters, Janet began breeding and showing Pomeranians as a hobby. In 1985, the couple decided to make it a fulltime business, so Alden and Janet moved to their present location, and constructed the boarding and training buildings. For years, they concentrated on breeding, until 2009, when they began to board dogs for a canine rescue group. “We began to hear from people who had adopted rescue dogs that the dogs weren’t properly trained and they were having trouble with them at home. They didn’t want to return them to the rescue group, and we saw an opportunity to help them,” she said. Today, Al handles all maintenatnce on the buildings and grounds, as well as responsibility for the boarding guests, playtime and nature walks. “He was raised on a farm and has been around animals his entire life. He walks calmly, shows no fear, feeds and waters on time to set a routine and make them comfortable. Animals sense confidence in a person. Not every

Cut lines for photos go here.

animal wants to be petted, and Al waits for them to approach. They respond to that,” said Domrase. Janet supports Al in all areas of the kennel operation, and the couple’s Pomeranian,

Photos by Priscilla Harper

Bambi, helps out too, as a demonstration dog. “When a new customer comes, they get a tour of the kennel and training building. We explain how everthing works, discuss the dog’s

personality and if we need a demonstration for training, Bambi helps. We’re a family business where everyone works, right down to the dog,” she said.

6810 Barnard Mill Road Ringwood, IL 60072

815-728-0559 www.aldenskennels.com Hours: Mon-Fri: 9am-6pm Sat: 9am-3pm Sun: 11am-3pm Closed Holidays BOARDING Alden’s Kennel will provide your best friend with individual attention and care. We video and post on our web site your pets extra curricular activities, such as board and train, play times, nature walks, and group classes, for your viewing. Your pet is our star! Your family pet will stay in a newly remodeled room resembling cedar fencing with a stainless steel dog door that leads to outside 4’x8’ enclosure with overhang to protect from the elements. We train your pet to use these doors with positive reinforcement...treats! The floors are radiant heat and has climate control heat and air conditioning. We offer added services of playtime, nature walks, frosty treats, or cookie treats, at an additional fee. Come visit and see your pet’s home away from home any time during regular business hours, no appointment necessary.

ULTIMATE VACATION AND DAY TRAINING Boarding Rates: By the Day 0 lbs - 50 lbs $20.00 51 lbs - 100 lbs $22.00 101 lbs and over $24.00

Office Hours: Mon.-Fri. 9:00AM-6:00PM Saturday 9:00AM-3:00PM Sunday 11:00Am-3:00PM Closed Holidays Late fee for pick up & drop off before & after hours.

Additional Services: Playtime $4.00 a session • Nature Walk $4.00 • Cookies or frosty treats $1.25 • Medication dispensed at no charge Board and Train- We do the work so you don’t have to! $425 a week (Suggested two weeks for best results)

OBEDIENCE BASIC OBEDIENCE CLASS In Basic Obedience Class, dogs and owners will build a solid foundation for a well behaved dog. Your dog or puppy will learn to: • Sit • Lay Down • Heel • Come(When called) • Leave it • Wait (At Doors) • Place (Go to their Bed) Pet owners will learn how to apply these commands in their daily lives. INTERMEDIATE OBEDIENCE CLASS Intermediate Obedience Class will continue to expand on a dog’s manners them to the next level. By raising the level of distractions, while in a controlled atmosphere, dogs will learn through interaction and games. In the process, dog training at this level will reinforce the commands learned in the Basic Obedience Class. The Basic Obedience Class is required before moving into Intermediate Classes. ADVANCED OBEDIENCE CLASS Here, dogs and owners will learn the skills needed to transfer dogs from on-leash to off-leash obedience. There are NO new commands taught. Instead, the focus is on the skills learned previously but in an off-leash setting. Intermediate Obedience Class is required before moving into the Advanced Obedience Class.

FLY BALL FLY BALL OBJECTIVES: Objectives: Flyball is a fun and intense sport that dogs of all breeds and mixes love. Not just for dogs who like to chase tennis balls, flyball is wonderful for dogs who enjoy running, jumping and playing tug. It’s a great way to keep a dog’s mind active and engaged. The class is a mix of dogs at all levels and will introduce jumping, the flyball course, foundations of a proper box turn, and handling skills. Prerequisites: Flyball is not suitable for dogs with significant aggression toward, or fear of other dogs or humans. Dogs with serious sound phobias, significantly overweight, or with certain veterinary/ orthopedic issues may also be unsuitable for flyball (feel free to email the instructor to see if your dog is a good candidate, even if you are not sure).

AGILITY CLASSES

6 WEEKS $125.00 SIGN UP ONLINE OR CALL 815 728-0559

BEGINNER AGILITY CLASS (LEARNING THE OBSTACLES) This Class is an introduction for dogs and owners into the sport of Agility. The class focuses on teaching the obstacles in a safe manner, while building teamwork and motivation. INTERMEDIATE AGILITY CLASS (SEQUENCE OF OBSTACLES) In this Class, dogs and owners learn to confront and overcome multiple obstacles in a sequence, as well as continuing to work on proper technique that was learned in the Beginner Agility Class.

FOLLOW US ON TWITTER @ALDENSKENNEL AND LIKE US ON FACE BOOK

| For more information please visit www.aldenskennels.com |


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Sunday, October 20, 2013 Northwest Herald

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Sports

SECTION C

Breaking news @ www.NWHerald.com

Sports editor: Jon Styf • jstyf@shawmedia.com

BEARS AT REDSKINS, NOON SUNDAY, FOX, AM-780, 105.9-FM

Bears have more playmakers than Redskins The Washington Redskins are 1-4, have one of the worst defenses in the NFL and, while they pile up yards on offense, they’re not particularly good at scoring points. Like the Bears, they struggle with time of possession. But unlike the Bears, other than Robert Griffin III and Alfred Morris, they don’t have many players who scare you. Perhaps none is the complete package, but Jay Cutler, Matt Forte, Brandon Marshall and Martellus Bennett all are players the opposition has to scheme for because they know they can beat them. Griffin and Morris were those guys last year as rookies, but they haven’t been to date this year. Offensively for the ’Skins, that’s it. Pierre Garcon is their leading receiver, but he’s really just an average

BEARS INSIDER Hub Arkush wideout who drops too many balls. Santana Moss was one of those guys for a number of years, but these days he’s just another target. Leonard Hankerson, Jordan Reed, Josh Morgan, Logan Paulsen, Fred Davis ... OK, but most teams can handle them. That group collectively has piled up some yardage, it just hasn’t had the igniter to allow them to make a difference. If RGIII and/or Morris suddenly become that guy/igniter again, as they were last year, then the Bears could have big problems on their hands. Defensively, Brian Orakpo, Ryan Kerrigan and DeAngelo Hall at times

will remind you of the Lance Briggs, Charles Tillman and Julius Peppers we once knew. The last time these clubs met, Hall picked off Cutler four times. But, most of the time, they’ll remind you of the Bears defense we’ve come to know this year. With just a few great players, they’ve been getting pushed all over the field and leaving the ’Skins needing to get into a shootout and have the ball last to win. Worse than 1-4, the only loss the Redskins really were competitive in was to the Lions. The Eagles, Redskins and Cowboys games were not as close as the scores indicate. Washington’s one win was on the road, but beating Oakland anywhere is hardly something to build a season on.

See ARKUSH, page C7

AP photo

Washington Redskins quarterback Robert Griffin III runs the ball against the Dallas Cowboys in the first half of last Sunday night’s game in Arlington, Texas. Griffin and the Redskins play host to the Bears at noon today in Washington.

GOLF STATE TOURNAMENTS

FOX VALLEY CONFERENCE CROSS COUNTRY INVITATIONAL

Hahn 3rd in Class 2A By KEVIN MEYER kmeyer@shawmedia.com

Kyle Grillot – kgrillot@shawmedia.com

Jacobs junior Lauren Van Vlierbergen greets McHenry junior Lauren Opantry after finishing first in the Fox Valley Conference Cross Country Invitational on Saturday at Emricson Park in Woodstock. Van Vlierbergen finished in 17:53.3. Crystal Lake South (88) edged Crystal Lake Central (89) and Cary-Grove (90) for a stunning team victory.

CL South wins stunner

Richmond-Burton’s Jordan Hahn shot an even-par 71 on the second day of the Class 2A boys golf state tournament to finish in third place. Hahn shot a 4-over for the tournament, but managed to pass six golfers Saturday to move into third place with his even-par performance. “I’m pretty excited and I’m kind of soaking it in,” Hahn said. “I knew I could play well and I didn’t play my best on Day 1, but to come out even is pretty cool.” Hahn was tied with five golfers for ninth place after the first round, seven shots off the lead. Hahn recorded five birdies in Saturday’s second round to narrow the gap on the leaders. “I’m really happy for him, it’s an amazing thing to do and he needed that. First time [at state] and he placed, he was one of the few people that improved on the day,” R-B coach Brad Tichenor said. “He didn’t let anything faze him and he kept playing golf.” Marengo’s Hunter Simonini was tied for fifth place with a 2-over first round, but fell to a 23rd after shooting an 85 on Saturday. Simonini ended the tournament with a 158. “He was a little disappointed, but it was a difficult day,” Marengo coach J.D Peters said. “He really was trying to win, no question about it, and not just to settle for being there; he wanted to win. Sometimes that aggressiveness works in your favor and sometimes it hurts.”

See STATE GOLF, page C4

INSIDE

Gators win by narrowest of margin; Van Vlierbergen wins individual title By JOE STEVENSON joestevenson@shawmedia.com

Kyle Grillot – kgrillot@shawmedia.com

Ryan Pitner’s second-place individual finish helps lead Crystal Lake Central to repeat as FVC Cross Country Invitational champions. Page C4

WOODSTOCK – Even after Crystal Lake South’s girls team heard the scores of the Fox Valley Conference Cross Country Invitational, there were doubts. Had the Gators really pulled off a shocker? With the margin so close – three teams within two points – what if there was a scoring error? “I’m pinching myself,” Gators coach Ken Greenfield said. “It’s that close and I’m expecting someone to come running up and say, ‘Oops, we made a mistake with the scoring.’ ” There was no mistake, South’s young, surging team successfully snatched away the trophy that was supposed to belong to Crystal Lake

Central or Cary-Grove or Jacobs or Woodstock. The Gators finished with 88 points, with Central (89) and CaryGrove (90) right behind Saturday at Emricson Park. South did not have a top-10 runner, but put all its scoring runners in the top 27. Jacobs’ Lauren Van Vlierbergen repeated as FVC individual champion in 17:53.3, handing Woodstock’s Maura Beattie (18:15.8) her first loss of the season. McHenry’s Lauren Opatrny (18:19.8) was third. In such a stacked conference, Greenfield had just hoped his team might crack the top three. “I thought we had the talent and the type of kids that somewhere along the line we could be in the mix for this,” said Greenfield, who ran his younger runners in fresh-

man-sophomore races early in the season. “This season I thought was a bit of a stretch. So much hinges on the younger runners and how they develop, and they’ve developed great. They’re great racers and great kids.” Kiley Britten led South in 11th place, followed by Caitlin Bruzzini (15th), Debra Tomlinson (16th), Andie Kobick (19th) and Malgorzata Waz (27th). Greenfield was especially happy for Waz, a senior who improved, but was overshadowed by the younger runners. “I can’t believe it,” Waz said. “We’ve been competing with those teams and coach was always like, ‘Keep your eyes on them.’ We’ve been coming close in other meets. It’s an honor. I’ve been struggling in my head because cross country is mostly a mental sport. Being able to get up there and compete and make points for my team is really awesome.”

See FVC INVITE, page C4

Clark Brooks for the Northwest Herald

Richmond-Burton’s Jordan Hahn tries to use a little body English to get his putt to roll into the cup on the 18th green during the second round of the Class 2A golf state tournament Saturday in Normal.

THE DAILY FEED Tweet from last night

What to watch

Really?

3-pointers

Big day for McHenry’s Jesse Reiser – first FVC XC title and first college visit, an unofficial to Illinois with former PR runner Joe Cowlin. Joe Stevenson @NWH_JoePrepZone

NFL: Bears at Redskins, noon, FOX Bears quarterback Jay Cutler and Redskins cornerback DeAngelo Hall meet again after Hall picked off Cutler four times, including one returned for a TD, in their last meeting in 2010.

The wife of Mariners outfielder Carlos Peguero has been accused of making $180,000 in unauthorized purchases with a debit card belonging to another person in the organization, federal court documents showed. Citing an anonymous source familiar with the investigation, The Seattle Times reported Saturday that the unnamed victims described in court documents are star pitcher Felix Hernandez and his wife.

The Los Angeles Dodgers reportedly have offered left-hander Clayton Kershaw essentially a lifetime contract in the range of $300 million. Three things he could buy: 1. Protection from Carlos Peguero’s wife 2. Tickets to the World Series 3. A redo of Game 6 of the NLCS?

Follow our writers on Twitter: Tom Musick – @tcmusick Jeff Arnold – @NWH_JeffArnold


SPORTS

Page C2 • Sunday, October 20, 2013

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

SUNDAY’S INSIDE LOOK

POP

Take2

QUIZ

Tom Musick

Prep Zone

I’m just

and

as told to Jeff Arnold

Jon Styf

with Joe Stevenson – joestevenson@shawmedia.com

Saying

jarnold@shawmedia.com

FACE OFF

Ryan Pitner School: Crystal Lake Central Year: Senior Sport: Cross country and track

1. What is a good motto for training and competing? “Never give up,” or “Don’t give yourself limits.”

2. What professional athlete from your sport would you like to hang out with for a day? If I could, I’d bring Steve Prefontaine back to life. I’d really like to sit down with him.

3. What’s your favorite cereal? I actually don’t like cereal. I eat chocolate chip waffles for breakfast.

4. What’s your favorite video game? Borderlands 2 and BioShock.

5. How much wood could a woodchuck chuck? As much as he wants.

Frankie Taylor School: Marian Central Year: Senior Sport: Volleyball

1. What is a good motto for training and competing? “Train like you’re in second place, but play like you’re in first.”

2.

What professional athlete from your sport would you like to hang out with for a day? Misty May, I saw her play in California, we were at Junior Olympics for beach volleyball. When she plays, she seems like a down-to-earth person and would be easy to talk to.

3. What’s your favorite cereal? Honey-Nut Cheerios. What’s your favorite video game?

4.

It would be 2K with my brother, it’s a sports game.

5. How much wood could a woodchuck chuck? It says, “if he could chuck wood,” so he wouldn’t chuck anything because he can’t really chuck wood.

Tamara Funke School: Huntley Year: Senior Sport: Tennis and softball

1. What is a good motto for training and competing? “It’s not over until it’s over.” With my two sports, there’s no time limit so you can always come back if you’re pushing yourself.

2.

What professional athlete from your sport would you like to hang out with for a day? Serena Williams, she’s such a great athlete.

3. What’s your favorite cereal? Lucky Charms. What’s your favorite video game?

4.

I don’t really play many video games, but I like Candy Crush.

5. How much wood could a woodchuck chuck?

T

he White Sox reportedly have agreed to sign Cuban star Jose Abreu to a sixyear, $68 million deal, pending a physical. Sports editor Jon Styf and columnist Tom Musick discuss:

Musick: Sox general manager Rick Hahn comes across as kind of a skinny nerd, but he muscled up to outbid the Boston Red Sox and Houston Astros for Cuban power hitter Jose Abreu. What’s your take, is this muy bien or muy mal or muy somewhere in between? Styf: We always hear that the White Sox have a barren farm system, so anything to get a little younger is good. That being said, you worry they are getting another Adam Dunn. Some power, some strikeouts and a very low batting average. Musick: I’m just glad that the Sox made a bold move. I’m all for the South Siders doing something, anything, to be less boring than they were in 2012. Every time I arrived to U.S. Cellular Field last summer, I felt like I had downed a pint of NyQuil. Styf: I blame Puig. Yasiel is ruining the game, right? I mean, you saw his third game when you were out in L.A., covering that hockey stuff, and he was terrible that one night. His success, and Yoenis Cespedes too, have really upped the market on Cuban hitters. Those guys weren’t high-profile players in Cuba and came to the U.S. to become stars. The thought process is that they’re not alone. But it also doesn’t make every other player from the island good. The main issue is how little real information teams have about Cuban prospects. It’s really a chance, but one that could pay off huge. The White Sox have an immediate hole with Paul Konerko likely retiring. They need someone to play the position. Let’s just hope he doesn’t flip his bat if he ever homers. Musick: Puig really let me down that night. Some sports editor had told me all about this new, exciting prospect who had made his debut a few days earlier, and I showed up to Dodger Stadium just in time to see him go 0 for 4 with a pair of strikeouts. I think you’re right, though, Abreu basically is a $68 million lottery ticket for the Sox. But why not buy that ticket? He’s 26, and if he ends up being able to hit 25-plus home runs a season, he will have earned his paycheck. And for what it’s worth, I’m OK with the look-at-me bat flip, although maybe he should make sure that the ball actually will clear the fence before he starts to party. Styf: The sad thing here, for Sox fans, is that it likely does mean Konerko is done. Paul didn’t sound like he wanted to come back and play on a bad team. This is probably, either way, a bad team next year. And the year after that. I just don’t see that light at the end of the tunnel for them, and I certainly don’t think this signing is it. I mean, he’s no Kris Bryant (Cubs 3B prospect who hit two huge homers Friday in the Arizona Fall League). Musick: I still think there is a slim chance Konerko returns, but if it happens, he would have to settle for being an occasional starter and a right-handed bat off of the bench. That doesn’t seem appropriate for a guy who hit 427 homers and brought a World Series title to the South Side. If this marks the end for Konerko, the Sox will have to bring him back for a well-deserved tribute next spring, and then he can settle into a front-row seat to see what Abreu can do.

Woodstock boys basketball coach Al Baker made his marathon running debut in 2012 when he tackled the Chicago Marathon. In the 12 months since, Baker finished a trail marathon in Indianapolis in August before completing the Milwaukee Lakefront Marathon on his birthday on Oct. 6 – a year to the day after he conquered his first 26.2-mile course. For Baker, who played baseball in college and who coaches his son’s soccer and baseball teams in addition to running the Blue Streaks’ basketball program, running has provided a perspective on competition and life he may not have discovered otherwise.

As a former athlete, you don’t get quite as many chances to get out there and compete the way you used to. So that kind of appealed to me. I was a football, basketball, baseball guy in high school and I never really did the individual stuff. So when I started running, that was the first time I did something that was on my own. There’s a certain solitude to going on an 18- or 20-mile run and just taking three or four hours when you’re out there on your own to think and clear your head a little bit. With teaching and coaching and kids (at home), life can get kind of chaotic. There’s just so much going on. I love coaching and I love teaching and I love coaching my son’s Little League team and soccer team, but it’s also nice to have a block of time when you don’t really have any responsibilities. You can kind of let go for a little while. I enjoy a challenge and a new kind of challenge. When I ran my first 5K five years ago, I was like, ‘Wow – I can’t believe I did that’ and now, three miles is nothing when you’re training for a marathon. I had to increase my challenge. So after I did a marathon, I thought maybe I would try and do a couple (in a year) or maybe I’ll try and do a trail marathon. So finding new challenges is part of the appeal of me.

The first time you pass through (the finish-line chute) is amazing. Chicago is a kind of unique race anyway with 35,000 people and the streets are lined for 26 miles. There’s not a lot of marathons when you have that exact experience. Even though it’s obviously an individual thing, it’s a group effort – especially at the back of the pack where I’m normally at in these races. But it’s kind of nice. You’re not competing with anybody, but everybody is supporting each other and trying to pick each other up. That’s kind of a nice way to run a race.

I think when the tragedy in Boston (at the marathon) took place, it’s almost like you want to find your connection to that. These people have gone through this tragedy and whether you have friends who lived in Boston for a little while or you say, ‘Oh, my sister ran Boston’ – or in my case, when I ran Chicago, you have this connection. I remember telling people at the time about the line in the Jackie Robinson movie “42” about sympathizing meaning that you have suffered what other people suffered. I think people were trying to sympathize with that kind of suffering. So I think to me, that was something I experienced a little bit. I crossed the finish line and I saw my wife and my kids and I know there’s people who weren’t able to experience that the way I did and so I guess that was my kind of connection.

• I’m Just Saying is a regular Sunday feature. If there’s someone you’d like to see featured, write to me at jarnold@shawmedia.com or send me a message on Twitter @NWH_JeffArnold.

Photo provided

Woodstock boys basketball coach Al Baker celebrates with his children after completing the 2012 Chicago Marathon last fall. Since then, Baker has completed marathons in Indianapolis and Milwaukee.

He’d chuck a lot of wood.

8SPORTS SHORTS Talladega qualifying rained out; Almirola on pole TALLADEGA, Ala. – Aric Almirola has a fast car. Turns out, he’s a pretty good weather forecaster, too. Almirola claimed his second career pole Saturday when rain washed out qualifying for the NASCAR Sprint Cup race at Talladega Superspeedway, forcing the field to be set based on practice speeds. Almirola and his teammate at Richard Petty Motorsports, Marcos Ambrose, both went out for Friday’s first practice thinking there was a decent chance of

rain the following day. So they hooked up in the draft with the idea of putting up a fast time. The strategy worked to perfection – Almirola posted a blistering lap of exactly 202 mph, Ambrose was third at 201.876, and the rain came Saturday. Jeff Burton will start from the outside of the front row based on a speed of 201.987.

Magee’s penalty kick gives Fire win over Toronto FC BRIDGEVIEW – Mike Magee scored on a penalty kick in the 64th minute and the Fire held on for their third

straight win, a 1-0 victory over Toronto FC on Saturday night that moved the Fire into a tie for third place in the Eastern Conference. The Fire (14-12-7) and Montreal each have 49 points with one match remaining. New England and Houston, tied for fifth, each have 48 points, New England with one match left, Houston with two. The top five teams in each conference make the playoffs. Magee’s penalty kick was a lobbed shot to the left of goalkeeper Stefan Frei. The kick was awarded when a Fire free kick hit Toronto midfielder Jonathan Osorio in the hand as he stood in

the blocking wall.

Grambling officials meeting to resolve dispute Grambling university officials are meeting this weekend in an effort to reach a resolution with disgruntled football players and avoid any more forfeits. University spokesman Will Sutton said Saturday that players were given the weekend off but that officials were in touch with some of them by phone. Sutton said a practice was scheduled for Monday, though it is unclear if players will show up. Grambling players refused to travel

from their Louisiana campus for Saturday’s game at Jackson State because of issues they have with leaders of the athletic department and the university. Some of the players have demanded the resignation of university President Frank Pogue, but Sutton says “that’s not going to happen.” Grambling forfeited the game against Jackson State, but the university plans to play next Saturday’s scheduled game at Grambling against Texas Southern. It is the school’s annual High School Day, which draws in many prospective students from around the region. – Wire reports


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Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

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PREPS

Page C4 • Sunday, October 20, 2013

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

CARY-GROVE GIRLS TENNIS SECTIONAL

Reminder leads PR’s Schmit to championship By ROB SMITH rsmith@shawmedia.com CARY – Prairie Ridge girls tennis coach Jim Benson puts a small piece of athletic tape on his players’ rackets before each match with a focus word written on it. Benson’s word for Callie Schmit was dictate, heading into the singles championship Saturday at the Cary-Grove Sectional against Crystal Lake South’s Julia Thome. In a rematch of the Fox Valley Conference No. 1 singles championship a week ago, Schmit defeated Thome, 7-5, 6-2. The win evened the season’s series at 2-2. Thome won twice against Schmit during the season and Schmit won the conference and sectional tournaments. “Every single time I play Julia, I know it’s going to be

tough,” Schmit said. Benson wanted Schmit to be aggressive against Thome and not prolong points with conservative, consistent play. He knew Thome’s ability to hit winners, parCallie Schmit ticularly from the middle of the court, could be the difference in the match. “Any time that we have played Julia, Julia Thome you go into the match a little nervous,” Benson said. “[Thome’s] got great control. She’s a fighter.” The piece of tape was just a reminder. “Anytime you get nervous

or worked up, look at that piece of tape,” Benson said. Schmit’s win also secured the Wolves a sectional team championship with 25 points. Crystal Lake South and Crystal Lake Central tied for second with 22 points. Benson knew a win by Schmit would give them the title but was sure to keep that information from her until after the match. Schmit appreciated being ignorant of the match’s significance. “I was just playing with no pressure,” Schmit said. “If I knew it was the deciding match, I don’t know how I would have played.” Also qualifying in singles were Woodstock’s Ana Fedmasu, who placed third, and the Wolves’ Natalie Favia, who was fourth. It was the third time Favia, a junior, has qualified for state. She qualified the past two years

in doubles with two different partners. Crystal Lake Central’s Evelyn Youel and Jillian Wallace won the doubles championship, giving up just six games in their four matches. In the championship match, they defeated Crystal Lake South’s Kelsey Laktash and Rachel Rasmussen, 6-1, 6-3. Laktash, and then partner Rachel Siemon, defeated Youel and Wallace in last year’s sectional doubles final. “I’m sure it was in both of our minds ... and not to let it happen again,” Youel said. The loss last year also likely knocked Youel and Wallace out of seeding contention at state, something that is not expected to happen again. They are undefeated this season and placed in the top 12 last year at state. “Hopefully we’ll get a pretty good seed,” Wallace said. “I

IHSA GIRLS GOLF STATE MEET

By PATRICK MASON The Crystal Lake Central co-op girls golf team placed fifth overall at this weekend’s state tournament at Hickory Point in Decatur after shooting 71-over-par spanning the two days. Coach Kathy Speaker said after the first day the Tigers set a goal of playing better Saturday, hoping to squeeze into third place. The Tigers finished 10 strokes off third-place Hinsdale Central and just two strokes behind fourth-place New Trier. Mt. Prospect took the state title by nine strokes and finished 36-over. “We had a really good two days,” Speaker said. “The girls were really calm and overcame some tough spots to finish strong.” Senior Lexi Harkins led the Tigers with a 6-over-par 78 Saturday and finished 10th overall with a 153. Emily Jean took second for the Tigers with a 164 while Larisa Luloff (165), Alex Siavelis (170) and Bailey Bostler (170) rounded out the scoring. Brianna DiGrazia added a 174. Nequa Valley’s Jessica Yuen placed first with a 142. “Lexi [Harkins] was a little rattled after she ended her front nine with a 42,” Speaker said. Speaker told Harkins to relax and have fun during her last high school meet and the three-time state golfer did just that. She was even on the back nine en route to a top-10 finish. Each of the six Tigers golfers contributed scores at either regionals, sectionals or state and Speaker hopes that type of consistency can continue into next season. At the Class A state tournament at Red Rail in De-

catur, Richmond-Burton finished ninth at the end of the two-day tournament, 178 strokes over par. Nashville won the tournament at 88over. But just as the round, and season, came to a close the Rockets already began setting their sights for next season. The Rockets went undefeated in the regular season and won three big tournaments on their way to state after winning the Big Northern Conference tournament along with regionals and sectionals and will return all of their contributors. “Hopefully if we can continue to improve we can set a goal to get back there,” Rockets coach Brandon Creason said of the state meet. “That should be a good goal for the girls to set. We had an undefeated season and a regional and sectional championship so that has to be a goal and repeat in those areas.” The Rockets will not graduate any golfers that were a crucial part of this season’s success, so making state should be an expectation as the young team hopes to build on their first state appearance. Junior Blake Betke led R-B with a two-day total of 171. Freshman Mackenzie Hahn was second for the Rockets with a 184. Juniors Kat Cummings and Jenny Wojcik carded a 199 and 200, respectively, to round out the top four. Emily Fox and Jessica Guenther, both juniors, shot 213 and 287, respectively. “It was OK,” Creason said of the two-day tournament. “It was a good learning experience for us but we showed our youth at times. We’re inexperienced and 36 holes in two days plus an 18-hole practice round, we struggled putting a front and back together.”

Douglas Cottle for Shaw Media

Richmond-Burton’s Blake Betke watches her shot Saturday during the second day of the IHSA Class A girls golf state meet in Decatur.

Jacobs’ Boyle leads area golfers with 149 • STATE GOLF Continued from page C1 Chris Boyle of Jacobs led all area golfers in the Class 3A tournament, shooting a first-round 73 and a second-round 76 to finish in a tie for 11th with a 149 total. Not far behind was his teammate Jack Ramsett, who shot a 151. Ramsett started the second round tied for 20th and

improved to 15th with a second-round 75. Prairie Ridge freshman Ethan Farnham shot a twoday total of 154 to finish in a tie for 21st place. Trent Craig of Huntley shot a 77-78–155 scorecard was good for a tie for 27th place. Cary-Grove’s Daniel DePrey, who started the second round tied for 12th, fell to 40th after struggling Saturday.

and Fiona McCullough, 6-4, 6-1 in the finals. Hampshire’s Hannah Hougland was third in singles and Monica Patthana and Julie Schreiner were fourth in doubles for the Whip-Purs, who placed second with 17 points. Antioch Sectional: Johnsburg’s Erika Szramek and Rachael Molidor lost in the quarterfinals to eventual champions Catherine Orfanos and Margaux Miller from Lake Forest. The Skyhawks placed fourth with eight points. Lake Forest won with 36.

Stevenson Sectional: McHenry’s Emeris Raquel and Svenja Tonn lost in the doubles quarterfinals to Stevenson’s Kaylin Dong and Michelle Tulchinskaya, who placed second. The Warriors placed fifth with eight points. Stevenson won with 35.

IHSA CLASS 2A MARIAN CENTRAL BOYS SOCCER REGIONAL QUARTERFINAL

CLC takes fifth pmason@shawmedia.com

think we deserve it.” For now, all they can do is wait until the seeds and bracket pairings are announced Tuesday. “There’s nothing we can do about it,” Youel said. “We’ve done what we can do.” Also qualifying in doubles were Prairie Ridge’s Anna Kuechenberg and Mikaela McNally in third place and Crystal Lake Central’s Maddie Fox and Carley George. It was the first time McNally, Fox and George qualified for state. Huntley Sectional: Jacobs’ Ana Kosy won the singles championship, defeating Elgin’s Dahlia Keonavongsa, 6-4, 6-3, in the finals to lead the Golden Eagles to a team title with 22 points. Huntley’s Tamara Funke and Jantzen Rosales won the doubles title, defeating South Elgin’s Corinne Hildebrandt

Marconi pulls double duty in Wolves’ victory By MEGHAN MONTEMURRO mmontemurro@shawmedia.com

Kyle Grillot – kgrillot@shawmedia.com

Crystal Lake Central senior Ryan Pitner races towards the finish line Saturday during the Fox Valley Conference boys cross country meet at Emricson Park. Pitner finished second with a time of 15:34.8, helping his team win the meet.

FOX VALLEY CONFERENCE INVITATIONAL

Central repeats as Fox Valley champs By JOE STEVENSON joestevenson@shawmedia.com WOODSTOCK – Crystal Lake Central looked at its race Saturday with most discerning eyes. The Tigers realized repeating as team champion at the Fox Valley Conference Cross Country Invitational was a substantial accomplishment. Yet, as the No. 4-ranked team in Class 2A by the website Illinois Prep Harrier, Central also knows it must improve to reach its ultimate goal and bring home a state trophy. “I feel like we’re getting there,” said Tigers senior Ryan Pitner, who was runner-up to McHenry’s Jesse Reiser. “But if we keep working hard and everything, we’ll get there. We’re going to take the [training] miles down a little and that should help guys. We did pretty well.” The Tigers finished with 59 points, which put them comfortably ahead of runner-up Jacobs with 88 at Emricson Park. Prairie Ridge (127) was third. Central’s P.J. McKay was ninth, followed by Zach Gemmel (12th), Nick Amato (13th) and Cole Barkocy (23rd) among the scoring runners. Jacobs was led by Matt Johnson in fourth and Zach Johnson in 14th. Central won the FVC Fox Division dual meet title; Jacobs was the FVC Valley dual champion.

“We ran well, I don’t think anybody had a bad race,” Tigers coach Bill Eschman said. “What’s nice is none of them quit. Some had high expectations and when that happens, some can give up and none of them did. They all fought, they ran through some adversity.” Eschman lauded the efforts of McKay, who usually is Central’s No. 4 runner. “I felt pretty strong,” McKay said. “In the first mile, I got trapped in. I really took it out in the second and third miles, that’s when I started picking off guys. [Woodstock’s Luke] Beattie passed me with a halfmile, he’s a great runner and he outkicked me at the end.” Reiser, a junior and one of the state’s top Class 3A runners, won in 15:30.5, with Pitner second in 15:34.8. Huntley sophomore Keagan Smith was third in 15:56.4. “I thought I went out a little fast in the first 800, then in the second 800 we found our own pace,” Reiser said. “I tried to separate as soon as possible.” Reiser left shortly after the race for Champaign for an unofficial visit to Illinois. He planned to attend the Fighting Illini’s football game against Wisconsin with former Prairie Ridge runner Joe Cowlin. Pitner was closer to Reiser than their previous races. “He’s really fast,” Pitner said. “I closed the gap a little, but he still had a big lead on me.”

CRYSTAL LAKE – Prairie Ridge sophomore forward Austin Marconi never envisioned pulling off a double-duty role with the season on the line. Marconi helped the Wolves stun Crystal Lake Central in the opening minute of their 2-1 Class 2A regional quarterfinal win Saturday. He scored off a feed from teammate Adolfo Baca for a quick 1-0 Wolves lead, providing a much-needed boost. However, Wolves starting goalkeeper Brian Farstead had to come out of the game with 24:33 remaining in the first half after a collison with a Central player when going for the ball in the box. Marconi was called on to replace Farstead. Although the Tigers got one shot past him for a goal in the second half to pull within 2-1 of the Wolves, Marconi stood strong in the net, recording five saves. “I wasn’t expecting it,” Marconi said of becoming the goalkeeper. “ ... [I was thinking] if I let in a couple of goals, it was going to be my fault. I had to play good, play smart.” Wolves coach J.C. Brown said Farstead bruised his cheekbone and his eye started to swell from a cut along his cheek. He added it was unclear if also he suffered a concussion on the play. As of now, Farstead’s status to play in the Wolves’ regional semifinal game Tuesday against No. 1 Marian Central is up in the air. Without Farstead, the Wolves’ attack could take a hit moving Marconi, a starting forward, into the goalkeeper spot. “We’ll work with it, we’ll figure it out,” Brown said of the goalkeeper situation. “We’ve been getting bumps and bruises along the way all season.” Sophomore midfielder Garrett Bronn, who came up from the junior varsity team, provided the Wolves (6-10-2) with what ended up being

IHSA Class 2A Marian Central Regional Saturday’s quarterfinal Prairie Ridge 2, Crystal Lake Central 1 Tuesday’s semifinal Marian Central vs. Prairie Ridge, 4 p.m. Wednesday’s semifinal Woodstock vs. Woodstock North, 4 p.m. Friday’s championship Marian Central/Prairie Ridge winner vs. Woodstock/Woodstock North winner, 4 p.m. the game winner, although it gave them a 2-0 lead with 23:45 left in the first half. In his first varsity game, Bronn rocketed a shot off his left foot from about 25 yards away, hitting the right post and landing in the back of the net. The Tigers (9-12-1) struggled to connect on passes and couldn’t take advantage of Prairie Ridge being without its starting goalkepper. Central finally broke through with 24:44 remaining in the match on forward Jay Dellamaria’s goal on a sliding kick as Marconi came out of the net to try and get the ball. Ultimately, too many missed opportunities cost the Tigers. “We came out flat in the first half so we panicked when they scored the first goal,” Tigers coach Jose Arias said. “We got some pressure in the second half, but we just couldn’t finish.” While the Wolves are still using a 3-5-2 formation, Brown said putting different players in different spots has resulted in them finally figuring out where key players should be on the field, creating more success. The Wolves hope to replicate their result against Marian a week ago, a 4-3 win Oct. 12. “A good team always beats a team not once but twice,” Brown said. “They’re going to be coming for us.”

Cary-Grove’s Schulz finishes in fourth place • FVC INVITE Continued from page C1 Maddie Dagley, Mary Fleming and Janine Orvis finished eighth, ninth and 10th to lead Central. C-G’s Morgan Schulz was fourth and Talia Duzey was seventh. Woodstock freshman Kate Jacobs joined Beattie in the top five, taking fifth. Central beat Woodstock for the dual meet title in the FVC Fox Division through the regular season. C-G beat

Jacobs on the FVC Valley side. Van Vlierbergen is feeling more fit after her summer training was limited by an issue with her right hip. She cross-trained and was not able to log her normal mileage. “I know Maura always goes out really fast,” Van Vlierbergen said. “I was hoping to stay behind her and just try to stay with her the whole time. I was just feeling good at about a mile-and-ahalf. I have a lot better training now and it’s exciting.”


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CL Central repeats as champ Leverenz and Krissy Pratt keyed the Tigers’ offense in Game 1, particularly during a blistering 11-5 run, and libero Annie Fox helped the Tigers turn in one of their best defensive performances of the year. Central won the first set decisively, 25-12. Boylan matched the Tigers point for point in Game 2 until Central pulled ahead for good, 22-20, on Kassi Dvoracek’s ace. Leverenz and Pratt each had kills to help close out the set, 25-22. R-B and Marian each finished 2-3 in the six-team round robin tournament. The Rockets beat Sycamore and McHenry, and the Hurricanes pulled out wins against R-B and McHenry. The Warriors went 1-4 overall with a win against Sycamore. R-B outside hitter Ali Frantti led with 77 kills and Kelsey Burlini had 101 assists. Libero Jenna Mazur added 52 digs. Outside hitter Frankie Taylor (42 kills) and setter Alex Kaufmann (79 assists) led Marian.

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Marengo girls XC wins BNC crown FOOTBALL Alden-Hebron 43, North Shore Marengo put its top four Country Day 6: At Winnetka, IsaNORTHWEST HERALD

runners in the top 10 and won its fourth consecutive girls team title in the Big Northern Conference cross country meet Saturday at Wal Camp in Kingston. Kitty Allen took second, Allie Sprague was fourth, Ashlynd Broling was eighth and Kaylin Punotai was ninth for the Indians, who finished with 41 points. Burlington Central (112), Richmond-Burton (113) and Winnebago (114) took the next three spots. Taylor Conroy was 18th as Marengo’s fifth scoring runner. Byron’s Kelsey Hildreth won the race in 17:31, Allen was second in 17:52.2. “It was a good run for us,” Indians coach R.J. Meyer said. “We’ve been pretty beat up and I have yet to race what I would consider my true top seven runners.” Meyer said Katie St. Clair, Marengo’s seventh runner who placed 24th, is back running without pain, which could help the Indians’ run toward a Class 2A state meet berth. R-B’s Breanne Retherford was 10th and Emma Langlois was 21st. Harvard finished eighth with 174 points, led by Jordan Peterson’s fifth-place finish, and Morgan Logan in 13th.

GIRLS CROSS COUNTRY SCC meet: At Aurora, Marian Central finished sixth in the Suburban Christian Conference meet. The Hurricanes finished with 147 points and a total team time of 1:49:35. Abby Jones received all-conference honors with her sixth-place finish in a time of 19:49. Brie Baumert finished in 21:14, good for 22nd place. Morgan Litterer was third on the team and 39th overall in 22:22. Wheaton Academy won with a score of 59.

BOYS CROSS COUNTRY Big Northern Conference meet: At Kingston, Harvard’s

iah Johnson scored three touchdowns as the Giants rolled past the Raiders in their Northeastern Athletic Conference game. Johnson scored on two touchdown runs from scrimmage and returned a kickoff 80 yards for A-H’s final score. The Giants (6-2 overall, 6-2 NAC) finish the regular season at 7 p.m. Friday with a home game against NAC-leader Ottawa Marquette. It will be A-H’s first night game ever as the school is renting portable lights.

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VOLLEYBALL Woodstock North invite: At Woodstock, the Thunder (719) went 1-3 in the invite to finish sixth. Sam Abbate led with 22 kills and 28 digs in the four matches. Becca Molve and Ariel Granat each had 10 kills, and Alyssa Meyer added 38 assists. Manda Landrey led the team with 50 assists. Woodstock North’s lone victory came against Rockford East, 25-15, 25-14. Elgin tournament: At Elgin, Dundee-Crown won the tournament title, going 4-1. The Chargers (13-15) beat Leyden, Elgin, South Elgin and Rolling Meadows. Kailey Moll led with 19 kills and nine blocks in five matches. Ashley Raby had 17 kills and seven blocks, and Frankie Cavallaro added 48 assists and 20 digs. Breanna Novak led the team with 23 digs, and Kaylee Sommers had four aces. Autumnfest tournament: At Lombard, Crystal Lake South took third place, going 4-1 over the weekend. The Gators (303) picked up wins over Barrington, Providence, Downers Grove North and Waubonsie Valley. Carly Nolan received all-tournament honors after finishing the five matches with 57 kills, 36 digs and seven blocks. Cassy Sivesind led the team with 113 assists, and Tori Falbo added 32 digs. Nicole Slimko and Avalon Nero both finished with 27 kills. Huntley finished in 11th place, going 2-1 on the final day of the tournament, including wins against Normal and Prairie Ridge. Rachael Kisten had 17 kills to lead the Red Raiders (19-13) on Saturday. Emily Westermeyer had 15 kills, and Erin Lyman added 13 kills and 25 digs. Kelsey Dewulf led the team with 52 assists, and Rachel Shores had 32 digs on the day. Prairie Ridge went 2-3 to finish 15th. Charlie Beam led the Wolves (19-14) with 28 kills and five aces, and Taylor Otto added 81 assists and 35 digs. Olivia Hanley had 50 digs over the five matches. Pecatonica tournament: At Pecatonica, Woodstock went 3-2 to finish third. The team got wins against Scales Mound, North Boone and West Carroll.

Jorge Pichardo took fourth place and Richmond-Burton’s James Kaht was eighth at Wal Camp. R-B finished third with 107 points. Ben Gardner was 15th for the Rockets. Pichardo ran 15:31 for fourth. Byron’s T.J. Pitcock won the individual title in 15:01, one second ahead of Rockford Christian’s Nick Monkemeyer. SCC meet: At Aurora, Marian Central finished fifth out of eight teams in the Suburban Christian Conference meet. The Hurricanes had 164 points and a total time of 1:32:46. Marmion won with a score of 24. Michael Lyons led Marian Central with a time of 17:41, good for 23rd. Alex Cetera was one spot back for the Hurricanes, finishing 24th in • Joe Stevenson and Kevin 17:45. Ryan Dipetro rounded out the top three for Cen- Meyer contributed to this retral with a 37th-place finish. port.

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CRYSTAL LAKE – The collared jerseys were sitting in a box somewhere in the basement at Crystal Lake Central, and the Tigers volleyball team was determined Friday night to find them. Once they did, Central’s players grabbed their respective numbers and showed the jerseys to Central coach Lisa Reddish. When the Tigers asked Reddish if they could wear the vintage uniforms instead of their sleeker, newer ones, Reddish didn’t hesitate. Central coach Doug Blundy, for whom Saturday’s tournament was renamed, would have wanted it that way. Blundy had liked the collared shirts so much, he ordered them nearly every season despite his players’ quiet disapproval. No other team wears jerseys with collars, Blundy’s players often had reminded him.

No other program is quite like Central’s, he responded. Between the throwback jerseys, the empty chair on the bench and other subtleties, the Tigers brought memories of their coach back Saturday. Then Central made sure Blundy, who died in January 2011, would have been proud. The Tigers won the Doug Blundy Memorial Tournament, beating Marian Central, Sycamore, McHenry, Richmond-Burton and previously undefeated Rockford Boylan. It was the second straight tournament championship for Central, but perhaps the most important five matches the Tigers have played all year – particularly the victory against Boylan. “We’re crediting him with that win,” said senior middle hitter Lauren Leverenz, who started as a freshman for Blundy during his final season in 2010. “He was looking down on us and wanted us to get that win. We could tell he was there.”

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By MAUREEN LYNCH sportsdesk@nwherald.com


Sunday, October 20, 2013 • Page C7

Page C6 • Sunday, October 20, 2013

BEARS GAMEDAY

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Bears at Redskins Crazy, fearless collide NOON SUNDAY, FOX, AM-780, 105.9-FM Shaw Media sports writer Kevin Fishbain breaks down this week’s Bears game: BEARS

REDSKINS

3

Bears’ rushing offense vs. Redskins’ rushing defense We have yet to see the Bears run the ball down any team’s throat – they are running at a 4.5-yards-a-carry pop, but are 23rd in the league with 24.3 carries a game. Matt Forte will find holes against a Redskins defense that is sixth-worst in the league. The Bears’ strength rushing over right guard (6.0 ypc) is the Redskins’ weakness (7.53 ypc allowed). Edge: Bears

3

Bears’ passing offense vs. Redskins’ passing defense We know the Redskins have a ballhawk in DeAngelo Hall, who picked off Jay Cutler four times in 2010. They also have a good pass rusher in Ryan Kerrigan, but opposing quarterbacks have a 105.0 rating against Washington with a completion percentage of 66.1. Cutler is coming off back-to-back efficient games, and that will continue Sunday. Edge: Bears Redskins’ rushing offense vs. Bears’ rushing defense Having to play from behind with Robert Griffin III not at 100 percent, the Redskins gain 41.3 rushing yards fewer a game than last year. Still, they’re running 5.2 yards a carry and face a banged-up Bears defense that couldn’t stop Brandon Jacobs. Washington averages 9.58 yards a carry up the middle, which is where the Bears struggle with Henry Melton, Nate Collins and D.J. Williams out. Edge: Redskins

AP photo

Bears defensive end David Bass stretches before the season opener against the Cincinnati Bengals on Sept. 8 at Soldier Field. The Bears snapped up Bass before the Oakland Raiders could sign him to their practice squad before the season. Now he’s the Bears’ No. 3 defensive end.

BEARS MIGHT HAVE FOUND GEM IN BASS Rookie DE makes his way onto NFL field out of D-II program By KEVIN FISHBAIN kfishbain@shawmedia.com

Y

ou can’t blame David Bass for planning a rookie season in Silver and Black. The Raiders cut him after the preseason, but told him to return the next day at 10 a.m. to sign his practice squad contract. Oakland general manager Reggie McKenzie wasn’t the only one who saw the potential in Bass, who had 12 tackles and a sack in the preseason. Phil Emery took notice, possibly when the Bears traveled to Oakland for Week 3 in the preseason. He kept Bass from getting to the Raiders’ practice squad, claiming him to the Bears’ 53-man roster. “David has got a little more size than Cheta (Ozougwu). He’s a better point-of-attack player in our eyes,” Emery said Sept. 2. “We feel like he has a better opportunity to be a more all-around player, run and pass, and that again goes along with our roster philosophy.” Fast forward to Week 6 of the regular season. With injuries depleting the Bears’ defensive line, Corey Wootton had to move to three-technique, making Bass the No. 3 defensive end. He made two tackles in the win over the New York Giants, stopping Brandon Jacobs for gains of one yard and no gain on a night the Bears failed several times to bring down the Giants’ back. Quite the leap for a seventhround pick from a Division II school, especially considering Bass was no more than 208

BEARS INSIDER Kevin Fishbain pounds coming out of high school. “When he came on his official visit, he was a great looking athlete, but he was as skinny as a rail,” said Wes Bell, Bass’ defensive line coach at Missouri Western. “As soon as I saw him, I said this kid is going to be a 270-pound stud athlete. … If he does the right things, he’ll be special.” Bass had 6½ sacks as a freshman, then eight in 2010. He led the conference with 14½ sacks in 2011 and had 11½ as a senior. He started getting attention from NFL scouts after his AllAmerica junior year, and once he realized his dream of making the NFL, and then the Bears’ final roster, Bass still had plenty to prove. He knew the Bears took a chance. “It was a great feeling, but I knew I had to come in here and work even harder. They had 90 guys in camp just like [Oakland] did. They had to make their cuts,” Bass said. “They hadn’t seen me on a day-to-day basis, that’s a big risk involved, so I had to go out every day and make them feel they made the right choice by bringing me in.” Bass is focused on defensive coordinator Mel Tucker’s mantra of “do your job,” as he continues to see more action. He played 13 snaps in his debut against New Orleans after being inactive for the first four weeks,

3

Redskins’ passing offense vs. Bears’ passing defense The Redskins are fourth in the league, averaging 41.8 pass attempts a game, but have only six passing touchdowns. RG3’s completion percentage is 5.8 percent worse than last season, and he already has matched his pick total of five. The Bears’ pass rush has shown no signs of life, but Washington’s offensive line is not known for its pass blocking. The Bears’ opportunistic pass defense has the advantage. Edge: Bears

3

Sunday’s edge It’s not easy to win on the road, and if Washington can get its running game going, that will cause major problems for the Bears. However, this is not a good Redskins defense, and this year’s version of the Bears offense can keep up with anyone. One big advantage is the Bears’ red-zone defense, which has allowed only seven touchdowns on 17 trips. Bears 27, Redskins 23

3

Bears-’Skins match strengths, weaknesses 1

Bears-Redskins is one of my favorite kind of matchups, mostly strengths against weaknesses both ways. The Bears are 11th in total offense, ninth in average gain per run, seventh in average gain per pass, fourth protecting the quarterback, 16th in third-down efficiency and third in points scored. Washington’s defense is 27th in total defense, 23rd in yards per run allowed, 27th in yards per pass, sixth in quarterback sack percentage, 17th in third-down efficiency and 27th in points allowed.

efficiency and 20th in points per game. The Bears are 20th in total defense, ninth in yards per run but 32nd in yards per pass, 31st sacking the quarterback, 27th in third-down efficiency and 26th in points allowed.

3

If the game comes down to special teams, both clubs could be in trouble. But the Bears have a narrow edge. The Bears are 24th returning punts, fourth returning kickoffs (skewed by huge game vs. Vikings), 29th covering punts and 27th covering kickoffs. The Redskins are 27th returning punts, The Redskins’ offense is ninth in to- 30th returning kickoffs, 32nd covering tal yards, second in yards per run, punts and 28th covering kickoffs. 18th in yards per pass, sixth protecting – Hub Arkush, harkush@shawmedial.com Robert Griffin III, 20th in third-down

as Bears visit Redskins LAKE FOREST – Forget the box scores. Stop studying the tape. If you want the authentic scouting report on Jay Cutler and DeAngelo Hall, two major talents with double-major confidence, then James Anderson is your guy. The Bears’ eighth-year linebacker played alongside Hall at Deep Creek (Va.) High School and Virginia Tech, and now he plays with Cutler on the lakefront. “Cutler’s crazy, bro,” Anderson said. And Hall? “D-Hall, he’ll stand his ground,” Anderson said. “He’s not real scared of much.” Exactly. No individual battle will be more intriguing than the cocky quarterback vs. the equally cocky defensive back when the Bears (4-2) visit the Washington Redskins (1-4) on Sunday at FedEx Field. Both Cutler and Hall were high first-round picks who believe they can make any play, at any time, no matter the odds. This isn’t a chess match. This is high-stakes poker. One of the two will Go Big, and the other will Go Home. It’s difficult to imagine anything in between. Almost exactly three years ago, in their last battle in the Heavyweight Ego division, Cutler bet everything and lost. He was intercepted by Hall, intercepted by Hall, intercepted by Hall and intercepted by Hall as the Redskins’ cornerback entered the NFL record book with four picks in a game. Hall returned one of those interceptions – a one-handed catch in front of Johnny Knox – 92 yards for a touchdown to help lift the Redskins to a 17-14 win over Cutler’s Bears. “It’s kind of mind blowing,” Hall told reporters after the game. “I had my mom, my aunt, and my two cousins in the stands. The first ball went to my mom, the second ball went to my aunt, and the next thing you know everybody had a ball.” Meanwhile, anyone who was in the Bears’ interview room after the game that day will remember Cutler’s disdain afterward. Asked whether he ever considered changing his strategy – say, you know, avoid throwing passes toward Hall’s side of the field – the quarterback scoffed and shook his head. “No, not at all,” Cutler said. “I’ve played against him before. There’s no reason to shy away from him. I mean, that’s hard for me to say throwing four picks to the guy, but I

• ARKUSH Continued from page C1 AP photo

then 29 against the Giants. “I just want to read my keys and make the plays I’m supposed to make,” Bass said. “I’m not going to say I want to go out there and have the game of my life, we need to play our positions and trust the guys around us.” The way the season has gone healthwise on the defensive line, and the fact the Bears are desperate for a pass rush, we should see more of Bass, allowing fans and the organization to know more about the player the

Raiders let slip through their fingers. And when hearing the way Bell describes his former pupil Bass as a player, and a man, Emery can be fortunate to have made the move. “Off the field, he was probably one of the best kids I’ve ever been around,” Bell said. “I told some scouts during the whole process, I’ve got two sons, a 9-year-old and a 5-year-old. If I can raise my boys and they turn out like David Bass, then I’m a successful father.”

Washington Redskins quarterback Robert Griffin III sits on the bench in the second half against the Dallas Cowboys on Sunday in Arlington, Texas.

HubArkush.com is online Check it out, bookmark it and make it your homepage for Bears coverage going forward. Shaw Media’s Bears coverage has reached a new level and we hope you enjoy it. We’ll be on top of every minute of the season on your new 24/7 home for Bears football, led by one of the most trusted names in both Bears and pro football coverage.

Sunday’s game will be the first time the ’Skins have played at home since Sept. 22, against the Lions, and that was the one loss the Redskins were competitive in. In fact, they would have won were it not for a bushel full of mental errors, which is unusual for a Mike Shanahancoached team. What the Bears have to worry about is whether Griffin finds himself and brings Morris along for the ride. Griffin was a Pro Bowl quarterback last year with a 102.4 passer rating, 20 touchdowns, five interceptions and 120 rushes for 815 yards. Today, his passer rating is 21 per-

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SPIRIT OF THE WEEK AP photo

Washington Redskins cornerback DeAngelo Hall stands on the field before last Sunday night’s game against Dallas Cowboys in Arlington, Texas. The last time the Bears played against Hall, he had four interceptions of Jay Cutler, including one returned for a touchdown.

BEARS INSIDER Tom Musick still think if we had to play him tomorrow, I’d go after him every time.” None of this surprises anybody, including Cutler’s teammates. Anderson is in his first season with the Bears, but it didn’t take long for him to realize that Cutler was crazy. The defining moment came on a play in which Cutler took off running, lowered his right shoulder and destroyed Pittsburgh Steelers safety Robert Golden rather than slide for the easy first down. “I said, ‘Look, man, you can’t keep running over DBs,’ ” Anderson said. “ ‘We need you to play. So you’ve got to get down when you’re playing quarterback.’ “But Cutler has that same mentality (as Hall). He’s fearless, man. He’s a competitor. Whatever it takes to win. And you know whenever he gets on the field, regardless of what happens, he’ll give you all he’s got.” So will Hall. Bears receiver and special-teamer Eric Weems knows all about Hall’s ability. The duo played together for the Atlanta Falcons, where Hall en-

tered the league as the No. 8 overall pick in 2004. Now in his 10th season, Hall has 40 career interceptions, including one that he returned for a touchdown three weeks ago against the Detroit Lions. “He’s a great corner,” Weems said. “He’s always been great. He’s one of those guys that’s liable to take an interception to the house at any minute. He’s very aggressive. He’s a guy that takes chances, and that’s a good attribute about him. “When you take chances, you win some, you lose some. But with that being said, he’s won more than he’s lost.” No argument here. Why, then, would Cutler risk throwing toward Hall’s side of the field Sunday? “Why not?” Weems said. “Sometimes, you’ve got to show someone you’re not scared to try him. You don’t want a person saying, ‘Oh, he doesn’t want to come my way.’ “Sometimes, you have to take chances. That’s the game of football, and that’s life itself. It’s all about taking chances.”

• Northwest Herald sports columnist Tom Musick can be reached at tmusick@shawmedia.com and on Twitter @tcmusick.

Bears should be 5-2 heading into bye week

2

We’ll Do The Work!

cent lower at 80.4 and he’s on pace to rush for only 480 yards. He’s thrown only six touchdowns and has yet to score on the ground. Of course, a great deal of the falloff is because of his rehab from the torn ACL he suffered in the ‘Skins wild-card game last season. He did look as explosive on the ground last week in Dallas as he has all season. Perhaps Griffin’s woes have allowed defenses to take away Morris, who rushed for 1,613 yards and 13 touchdowns last year but is on pace for 1,200 yards and nine touchdowns this season. The Bears’ biggest concern should be the ’Skins’ pass rush, which is seventh in the NFL right

now with 16 sacks. Although the Bears have been good protecting Cutler, if the ’Skins force them to struggle, it could disrupt the flow of the offense and lead to turnovers like the last time these two met. In addition to Orakpo and Kerrigan, the Bears guards will have to account for Barry Cofield, the Northwestern alum who’s having a big year on the nose. That said, this appears to be a good matchup for the Bears. If both clubs play to their 2013 form, the Bears should go into the bye at 5-2.

• Hub Arkush covers the Bears for the Northwest Herald and HubArkush.com. Write to him at harkush@shawmedia.com.

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SPORTS

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

Sunday, October 20, 2013 • Page C9

BLACKHAWKS 3, MAPLE LEAFS 1

Bickell breaks his slump By MARK LAZERUS

game that wasn’t a one-goal contest in the final minute. No, the Hawks didn’t score in the third period for the at Florida, 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, CSN, AM-720 seventh straight game. No, they didn’t score more than three goals for the seventh straight game, either. But there was definite progress – since June, the taste was awfully and more importantly, two points. sweet. “It’s nice to get that first one,” Bic- And they feel the ketchup is almost kell said after a 3-1 victory against the out of the bottle. With the lines largely reset to what visiting Toronto Maple Leafs on Saturday. “But the full team game was worked so well during the regular AP photo season last year – with Brandon Saad huge.” Indeed, it was the most impressive on the top line, Patrick Kane on the Blackhawks left wing Bryan Bickell (29) scores a goal past Toronto Maple Leafs 60-minute performance of the season second, and Bickell on the third – the goalie Jonathan Bernier (bottom) and defenseman Paul Ranger (top left) during the for the Hawks, who enjoyed their first Hawks outshot the Maple Leafs, 40-20. second period of Saturday night’s game at the United Center. The Hawks won, 3-1.

Next

mlazerus@suntimes.com CHICAGO – Earlier in the week, knee-deep in a season-long scoring slump, Bryan Bickell shared a thought from one of hockey’s deeper-thinkers, Teemu Selanne, one that was passed along to him by Sheldon Brookbank. Scoring goals is like trying to get ketchup out of the bottle, Selanne theorized – it can take a while, but once it starts flowing, it’ll pour and pour and pour. Based on Bickell’s ferocious, two-fisted celebration of his first goal

NO. 23 NORTHERN ILLINOIS 38, CENTRAL MICHIGAN 17

ALCS GAME 6: RED SOX 5, TIGERS 2

Lynch breaks FBS rushing mark Boston advances QB rushes for to World Series 316 yards, NIU By JIMMY GOLEN

The Associated Press

still undefeated By STEVE NITZ snitz@shawmedia.com MOUNT PLEASANT, Mich. – Jordan Lynch is the FBS record-holder for rushing yards by a quarterback, breaking the previous mark held by a former Huskie. Lynch ran for 316 yards in NIU’s 38-17 win at Central Michigan, eclipsing the record of 308 set by former NIU quarterback Stacey Robinson against Fresno State in 1990. Lynch’s 471 yards of total offense are a Kelly/Shorts Stadium record. The previous mark of 462 was set by former Bowling Green quarterback Omar Jacobs in 2004. “We had a few good plays going in the game that we knew that would work,” Lynch said. “They stopped it early on and then we started doing different window-dressing to it. Before you know it, we’re flying up field and we’re hitting the A gap.” The Huskies have won 20 straight games against Mid-American Conference opponents, a conference record. Their last league loss was in Mount Pleasant two seasons ago. On Saturday, Lynch accounted for four of NIU’s five touchdowns, with his lone passing touchdown coming on a 9-yard pass to receiver Tommylee Lewis. Lynch ran for three scores – a 5-yard run in the second quarter, a 1-yard run in the third, and a 3-yard run in the fourth. Huskies running back Cam-

AP photo

Northern Illinois quarterback Jordan Lynch gains yardage as Central Michigan’s Jeremy Gainer (21) and Shamari Benton (26) close in for a tackle during the third quarter of Saturday’s game in Mount Pleasant, Mich. Lynch ran for 316 yards in NIU’s 38-17 win at Central Michigan, eclipsing the FBS record of 308 set by former NIU quarterback Stacey Robinson against Fresno State in 1990. with 13 seconds left in the first quarter on a 36-yard touchdown pass from Cooper Rush More online to Andrew Flory, but the unit bounced back, giving up only For all your Northern Illinois Unithree points after halftime. versity sports coverage – including NIU forced two Chippewas stories, features, scores, photos, turnovers – safety Dechane videos, blogs and more – log on to Durante forced a fourth-down HuskieWire.com. fumble in the first half that was recovered by Jhony Fauseron Stingily had the other tin, and Faustin had an interscore, running from 19 yards ception. out basically untouched in the The Huskies turned the fourth. ball over only once. Lynch NIU’s defense struggled had a pass picked off by Justin at times in the first half. The Cherocci in the first half on a Chippewas took a 14-7 lead tipped ball.

NOTRE DAME 14, USC 10

Central Michigan ran for only 75 yards. “Defensively, I couldn’t be prouder. I really couldn’t,” NIU coach Rod Carey said. “They came out and they stopped the run. ... We did and we got them in predictable situations, and once that happened, we got a couple key sacks there. “When our defense can do that, and give our offense those chances, we’re going to be successful as a team.” NIU returns to Huskie Stadium next week, when the Huskies welcome Eastern Michigan.

BOSTON – The Boston Red Sox are going back to the World Series for the third time in 10 seasons. Shane Victorino’s seventh-inning grand slam propelled Boston to a 5-2 victory over the Detroit Tigers on Saturday night, clinching the AL Championship Series in six games and setting up a World Series rematch with the St. Louis Cardinals. The Red Sox will host Game 1 on Wednesday night against the team they swept in 2004 to end their 86-year title drought. The Shane C a r d i n a l s Victorino won the NL pennant Friday by eliminating the Los Angeles Dodgers in six games. “We’ve still got one more step,” Victorino said. With 21-game winner Max Scherzer on the mound, Detroit took a 2-1 lead in the sixth and held it until Boston loaded the bases on a double, a walk and an error by shortstop Jose Iglesias. Victorino lofted a 0-2 pitch from Jose Veras over the Green Monster to set off a celebration in the Red Sox dugout and in the Fenway Park stands. Junichi Tazawa got one out for the win, Craig Breslow pitched a scoreless eighth and Koji Uehara got the last three outs before the Red Sox poured out of the dugout to begin their now-familiar celebration on the mound.

Next Game 1: St. Louis at Boston, 7:07 p.m. Wednesday, FOX “It’s been a special ride,” second baseman Dustin Pedroia said, “and we’re still going.” Uehara was selected the series MVP after posting three saves and a win. Then he joked about pitching so well under pressure. “To tell you the truth, I almost threw up,” Uehara kidded through a translator. It’s the 13th AL pennant for the Red Sox and their first since 2007, when they swept the Colorado Rockies to win it all for the second time in four seasons. Boston swept the Cardinals in ’04, winning Game 4 in St. Louis to clinch the title that put an end to generations of disappointment. The latest trip comes one year after a last-place finish that forced the team to jettison its high-priced stars, rebuild the roster and bring in manager John Farrell. Victorino was one of the biggest additions, and he delivered Saturday as he did for much of the season. “Since the first day of spring training there wasn’t one person more important than the next,” said outfielder Jonny Gomes, also a newcomer this season. “We’re all pulling in the same direction.”

COLLEGE FOOTBALL TOP 25 ROUNDUP

Rees throws pair of No. 14 Missouri defeats No. 22 Florida touchdowns in win By LaMOND POPE Sun-Times News Group SOUTH BEND, Ind. – USC had felt right at home in its recent trips to Notre Dame Stadium. Until Saturday. Tommy Rees threw two touchdown passes before leaving the game with an undisclosed injury in the third quarter as the Irish defeated the Trojans, 14-10. Notre Dame earned its first Tommy Rees victory against USC in South Bend since 2001. The Trojans had won five in a row against the Irish at Notre Dame Stadium, including the 2005 contest later vacated because of NCAA sanctions. Notre Dame played the majority of the second half without Rees, who was injured after being sacked by linebacker Lamar Dawson with 9:16 left in the third quarter. Andrew Hendrix, who had been used at times to give the Irish a running option at quarterback this season, played the rest of the game. Rees was 14 for 21 for 166 yards and the two touchdowns. His 11-yard scoring pass to TJ Jones with 1:13 left

Next At Air Force, 2 p.m. Saturday, CBS Sports Network in the first half gave Notre Dame the lead for good. The Irish (5-2) used a steady ground game after Rees left, but didn’t gain many yards in his absence. Actually, the offensive production for both teams came to a screeching halt in the second half. USC (4-3) had its own injury issues. Top running back Tre Madden didn’t play, and star receiver Marqise Lee played a half before leaving with an injury to his left knee. The Trojans had a chance to take the lead with less than seven minutes left when Notre Dame running back Cam McDaniel fumbled. USC took over at the Irish’s 34, but the drive stalled because of penalties and a sack by Stephon Tuitt. The Trojans reached Notre Dame’s 41 on their final drive but came up empty again. Both teams moved the ball with ease in the first half. Rees completed passes of 26 yards to Jones and 23 yards to DaVaris Daniels to help the Irish reach USC’s 1 on the first drive of the game.

The ASSOCIATED PRESS

Vanderbilt 31, No. 15 Georgia 27: At Nashville, Tenn., Jer-

Missouri took control of the SEC East and a new contender emerged in the SEC West. A week after knocking off Georgia on the road, No. 14 Missouri followed it up by blowing out No. 22 Florida, 36-17, on Saturday in Columbia, Mo. No. 24 Auburn used a late score to beat Johnny Manziel and No. 7 Texas A&M, 45-41. It was a day filled with upsets in the Southeastern Conference and most played in favor of Missouri. The Tigers (7-0, 3-0) manhandled the Gators with backup quarterback Maty Mauk making his first start. Furthering Missouri’s cause, Vanderbilt rallied to beat No. 15 Georgia, 31-27, and Tennessee kicked a last-second field goal to beat No. 11 South Carolina, 23-21. Also, Mississippi beat No. 6 LSU, 27-24, on a 41-yard field goal with 2 seconds to go. The result is Missouri is the only team in the division that has lost less than two games. The Tigers outgained Florida 500-151, not missing a beat without injured quarterback James Franklin.

ron Seymour ran for a 13-yard touchdown with 2:53 left, and Vanderbilt (4-3, 1-3 SEC) rallied from a 13-point deficit by scoring 17 unanswered points in the fourth quarter to upset Georgia (4-3, 3-2).

No. 1 Alamaba 52, Arkansas 0: At Tuscaloosa, Ala., AJ McCarron threw three touchdown passes and Kenyan Drake rushed for 104 yards and two scores to lead Alabama. The Crimson Tide (7-0, 4-0 SEC) rolled to a 28-0 halftime lead and easily avoided catching

No. 16 Texas Tech 37, West Virginia 27: At Morgantown, W.Va., Davis Webb threw two touchdown passes and Texas Tech Missouri quarterback Maty Mauk throws a pass during the first quar- (7-0, 4-0 Big 12) scored 21 unanswered points in the second half ter of Saturday’s game against Florida in Columbia, Mo. to beat West Virginia (3-4, 1-3). No. 18 Oklahoma 34, Kansas 19: the upset bug that struck other (6-1, 4-1) smothered Brett HunAt Lawrence, Kan., Blake Bell SEC powers. Alabama has won dley and UCLA (5-1, 2-1). Tennessee 23, No. 11 South threw for 131 yards and two by the same margin over Arkansas (3-5, 0-4) two years running. Carolina 21: At Knoxville, Tenn., touchdowns, and Oklahoma (6No. 4 Ohio St. 34, Iowa 24: At Michael Palardy made a 19- 1, 3-1 Big 12) finally awoke from Columbus, Ohio, Carlos Hyde yard field goal as time expired its Red River rout hangover to ran for 149 yards, including to give Tennessee (4-3, 1-2 SEC) beat lowly Kansas (2-4, 0-3). Arizona St. 53, No. 20 Wash106 yards and two touchdowns a victory over South Carolina in the second half, to lead Ohio (5-2, 3-2) that ended the Volun- ington 24: At Tempe, Ariz., State (7-0, 3-0 Big Ten) to a vic- teers’ 19-game losing streak Taylor Kelly accounted for 352 against ranked opponents. yards and four touchdowns, tory over Iowa (4-3, 1-2). No. 12 Baylor 71, Iowa St. 7: Marion Grice scored three Mississippi 27, No. 6 LSU 24: At Oxford, Miss., Andrew Rit- At Waco, Texas, Bryce Petty times and Arizona State’s deter made a 41-yard field goal threw for 343 yards and two fense (5-2, 3-1 Pac-12) bottled up with 2 seconds remaining to touchdowns, Antwan Goodley Washington’s Bishop Sankey. No. 21 Oklahoma St. 24, TCU 10: lead Mississippi (4-3, 2-3 SEC) had 182 yards receiving and two scores, and Baylor (6-0, At Stillwater, Okla., Clint Chelf past LSU (6-2, 3-2). No. 24 Auburn 45, No. 7 Tex- 3-0 Big 12) tied a school record completed 10 of 25 passes for 178 yards and an interception, and as A&M 41: At College Stadion, with its 10th straight win. No. 14 Missouri 36, No. 22 Flor- Oklahoma State (5-1, 2-1 Big 12) Texas, Nick Marshall accounted for four scores and Auburn ida 17: At Columbia, Mo., Maty used a quarterback change to (6-1, 3-1 SEC) battered Johnny Mauk threw for 295 yards in earn a win over TCU (3-4, 1-3). Manziel in a win over Texas his first career start and AnNo. 25 Wisconsin 56, Illinois 32: A&M (5-2, 2-2). drew Baggett converted five At Champaign, Melvin Gordon No. 13 Stanford 24, No. 9 UCLA field goals to help Missouri (7- rushed for 142 yards and three 10: At Stanford, Calif., Tyler 0, 3-0 SEC) defeat Florida (4-3, touchdowns to lead Wisconsin Gaffney ran for 171 yards and 3-2) and open a two-game lead (5-2, 3-1 Big Ten) in a rout of Illitwo touchdowns, and Stanford in the SEC East. nois (3-3, 0-2). AP photo


SPORTS

Page C10 • Sunday, October 20, 2013

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

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FINE PRINT

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

Sunday, October 20, 2013 • Page C11

FIVE-DAY PLANNER

PREPS

TEAM 6-4, 6-3

FOOTBALL ALDEN-HEBRON 43, NORTH SHORE COUNTRY DAY 6 Alden-Hebron North Shore

13 17 6 7 0 0 0 6

– 43 – 6

First quarter AH–Peterson 7 run (Nelson kick), 6:36. AH–Nelson 52 pass from Cashmore (kick failed), 3:53. Second quarter AH–I. JKohnson (nelson0 10:12 AH–J. Johnson 35 run (Nelson kick), 6:43. AH–FG Nelson 27, 0:21. Third quarter AH–I. Johnson 1 run (kick failed), 7:40 Fourth quarter AH–I. Johnson 80 kickoff return (Nelson) 5:17 NS–Young 2 run (kick failed), 5:35. INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING–Alden-Hebron: Peterson 23-150, J. Johnson 6-98, I. Johnson 11-37, Cashmore 4-13, Beck 4-19, Nelson 3-9, Mohr 1-10, Baldwin 6-7. Totals: 58-343. PASSING–Alden-Hebron: Cashmore 2-5-0-55. RECEIVING–Alden-Hebron: Nelson 1-52, I. Johnson 1-3.

Doubles Funke/Rosales* (Hunt) d. Hildebrandt/ McCullough* (SE), 6-4, 6-1 Third place Singles Hougland* (Hamp) d. Hansana* (Lark), 6-2, 6-1 Doubles Schwan/May* (EA) d. Patthana/Schreiner* (Hamp), 6-0, 6-3 *Qualified for state

VOLLEYBALL

PECATONICA TOURNAMENT

Team finishes 1st place: Crystal Lake Central

PECATONICA 2, WOODSTOCK 0

CLC 2, SYCAMORE 0

(21-18, 21-11)

(25-12, 25-19)

CLC 2, MARIAN CENTRAL 0

WOODSTOCK 2, SCALES MOUND 0 (21-17, 21-15)

(25-17-25-14)

CLC 2, ROCKFORD BOYLAN 0

WINNEBAGO 2, WOODSTOCK 1 (21-15, 17-21, 15-13)

(25-12, 25-22)

WOODSTOCK 2, WEST CARROLL 1

CLC 2, MCHENRY 0

(15-21, 21-17, 15-13)

CLC 2, RICHMOND BURTON 0

66 0 0 7 7 14 0

(21-7, 21-15)

BOYS CROSS COUNTRY

2nd place: Rockford Boylan (4-1)

– 12 – 28

INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS: RUSHING–Woodstock North: Krenger 14-67, Plummer 15-54, Wade 3-15, Mitchell 2-22. Grayslake Central: Reed 25-106, Lennartz 8-38, Schwartz 2-6 PASSING–Woodstock North: Krenger 3-9-1-30. Grayslake Central: Lennartz 8-14-149 RECEIVING–Woodstock North: Creighton 2-26, Wade 1-4. Grayslake Central: Loeffl 3-75, Schwartz 2-40, Engdahl 2-24, Reed 1-10 TOTAL TEAM YARDS–Woodstock North 187, Grayslake Central 349.

BOYLAN 2, MARIAN CENTRAL 0 BOYLAN 2, MCHENRY 0 (25-22, 25-14)

BOYLAN 2, RICHMOND BURTON 0 (25-16, 25-21)

BOYLAN 2, SYCAMORE 0 (25-14, 25-19) 3rd place: Marian Central (2-3)

MARIAN CENTRAL 2, RICHMOND BURTON 0 (25-20, 18-25, 15-13)

MARIAN CENTRAL 2, MCHENRY 0 (25-19, 25-18) 4th place: Richmond Burton (2-3)

RICHMOND BURTON 2, SYCAMORE 0 RICHMOND BURTON 2, MCHENRY 1 (22-25, 25-18, 15-7)

0 7 6 0 - 13 7 7 7 0 - 21

First quarter North Boone – Walker 10-yard run (kick good), 3:19 Second Quarter RB – Talatian 11-yard run (kick good), 11:42. North Boone – Eisle 15-yard run (kick good), 5:33. Third Quarter RB – Boelkow 24-yard run (kick failed), 6:07. North Boone – Lilly 41-yard pass from Bodey (kick good),4:56. INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING–RB: Boelkow 13-121, Battaglia 12-75,Rygiel 5-minus 1, Kirby 14-91, Talatian 4-22 Klicker 1-5, Rae 1-9. Totals:50-322. North Boone: Bodey 15-100, Walker 11-39, Montemayor 1-5, Williams 1-1,Eisle 7-42, Lilly 1-1. Totals: 36-188. PASSING– RB:Rygiel 2-6-0-54. North Boone: Bodey 3-12-0-69. RECEIVING–RB: Bianchini 1-50, Kirby 1-4. North Boone: Tre Williams 1-24, Lilly1-41, Van Fossen 1-4. TOTAL TEAM YARDS–RB 376, North Boone: 257. Sophomore Score:RB 22, North Boone 16.

CRYSTAL LAKE CENTRAL 48, WOODSTOCK 27

5th place: McHenry (1-4)

MCHENRY 2, SYCAMORE 0 (25-22, 25-12) 6th place: Sycamore (1-4)

SYCAMORE 2, MARIAN CENTRAL 1 (25-22, 18-25, 15-12) CL Central leaders: Kills - Leverenz 32, Pratt 26, Dvoracek 21, Cysewski 16, Jeziorowski 8; Blocks - Leverenz 15, Cysewski 6, Schoepke 5; Assists - Ricca 41, Nelson 33, Fox 15; Digs - Dvoracek 44, Fox 41, Ricca 38, Adams 23, Nelson 20, Leverenz 18; Aces - Dvoracek 8, Leverenz, Ricca 4 Marian Central leaders: Kills Taylor 42; Assists - Kaufmann 79; Digs - Bucci 45, Taylor 31 McHenry leaders: Kills - Chancellor 19, Floden 13; Assists - Lindsey 39, Rouse 32; Digs - Flathau 42; Blocks Dabrowski 9 R-B leaders: Kills - Frantti: 77, Kanagin 14, Volling 12; Assists - Burlini 101; Digs - Mazur 52, Frantti 30, Volling 31, Burlini 19; Aces - Frantti 11, Volling 3; Blocks - Kanagin 6

WOODSTOCK NORTH INVITE Rockford Christian 2, Woodstock North 0 (25-23, 25-17)

- 27 - 48

First quarter CLC - Williams 14 run (Arquilla kick), 8:25 CLC - Ortner 49 pass from Lavand (Arquilla kick), 7:13 W - Sumner 74 pass from Pohlman (Kruse kick), 6:19 W - Santucci 66 pass from Pohlman (kick failed), 2:36 CLC - Williams 2 run (Arquilla kick), 0:16 Second quarter W - Santucci 3 run (pass failed), 6:50 CLC - Williams 20 run (Arquilla kick), 1:32 Third quarter CLC - Hines 4 run (Arquilla kick), 8:05 CLC - Williams 20 run (Arquilla kick), 6:37 CLC - MacAlpine 27 pass from Lavand (kick failed), 4:50 Fourth quarter W - Sumner 75 pass from Pohlman (Shannon run), 4:24 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING - W: Santucci 15-40, Shannon 8-20, Pohlman 4 - minus 33, Totals 24-27; CLC: Williams 26-218, Lavand 9-80, Sances 9-39, Decoste 5-29, Hines 3-13, Totals 52-379 PASSING - W: Pohlman 26-44-4081, Totals 26-44-408-1; CLC: Lavand 12-18-210-0, Decoste 0-3-0-0, Totals 12-21-210-0 RECEIVING - W: Sumner 10-223, Kruse 8-72, Santucci 4-84, Kohley 2-10, Haulotte 1-11, Martys 1-8, Totals 26-408; CLC: Ortner 7-169, MacAlpine 3-32, Williams 1-10, Hjerstedt 1-minus 1, Totals 12-210 TOTAL TEAM YARDS - Woodstock 435, CLC 589

LAKES 2, WOODSTOCK NORTH 0 (25-13, 25-11)

WOODSTOCK NORTH 2, ROCKFORD EAST 0 GRANT 2, WOODSTOCK NORTH 0 (25-19, 25-17) Woodstock North leaders: KillsAbbate 22, Molve 10, Granat 10; AssistsLandrey 50; Digs- Meyer 38, Abbate 28, landrey 14; Aces- Abbate 4.

ELGIN TOURNAMENT DUNDEE-CROWN 2, LEYDEN 1 (25-15, 20-25, 15-7)

HIGHLAND PARK 2, DUNDEE-CROWN 0 (25-21, 25-18)

DUNDEE-CROWN 2, ELGIN 0 (25-12, 25-14)

DUNDEE-CROWN 2, SOUTH ELGIN 0 (25-10, 25-16)

DUNDEE-CROWN 2, ROLLING MEADOWS 0

Team-by-team results 1. CL Central: 2. Pitner 15:34.8, 9. McKay 16:21.5, 12. Gemmel 16:31.2, 13. Amato 16:31.7, 23. Barkocy 16:43.9. 2. Jacobs (88): 4. M. Johnson 16:02.6, 14. Z. Johnson 16:32.0, 18. Yelton 16:37.5, 24. Albrecht 16:45.9, 5. Eubanks 16:55.5. 3. Prairie Ridge (127): 6. Pajak 16:11.2, 17. Hearne 16:33.4, 19. Kazin 16:40.8, 39. Mariutto 17:12.5, 46. Berg 17:18.8. 4. Grayslake Central (139): 11. Orozco 16:28.9, 15. Brunk 16:32.3, 16. Battaglia 16:32.6, 41. Ahmed 17:13.9, 56. Vincent 17:30.1. 5. CL South (142): 21. Lenzini 16:41.8, 22. Prus 16:42.6, 32. Melone 16:59.2, 33. Kopfman 17:01.0, 34. Miller 17:01.8, 38. Cain-* 17:05.9. 6. McHenry (142): 1. Reiser 15:30.5, 5. Hahndorf 16:06.7, 26. Lay 16:48.7, 51. Tonyan 17:24.2, 59. DeWitt 17:36.8. 7. Huntley (145): 3. Smith 15:56.4, 10. Conroy 16:25.0, 29. Grocholski 16:55.6, 48. Kapolnek 17:23.0, 55. Green 17:28.6. 8. Woodstock (198): 8. Beattie 16:17.9, 30. DeWane 16:56.1, 44. Bellavia 17:15.9, 45. Hanson 17:16.7, 71. Chambers 17:56.0. 9. Cary-Grove (231) 31. Ratkovich 16:57.7, 42. Saxon 17:14.0, 49. Cody 17:24.1, 52. Stordahl 17:25.0, 57. Seo 17:33.1. 10. Johnsburg (259): 25. Stelmasek 16:46.0, 36. Grimes 17:03.9, 54. Noah Miller 17:26.6, 64. Miraldi 17:46.7, 80. Nash Miller 18:10.2. 11. Dundee-Crown (279): 35. Ayala 17:03.5, 37. Noreen 17:04.2, 63. WIzgird 17:43.0, 70. Clark 17:53.1, 74. Stiefer 17:58.3. 12. Grayslake North (290): 7. Bruder 16:16.7, 65. Ponomar 17:47.0, 66. Morris 17:47.1, 68. Barreca 17:50.7, 84. Fisher 18:22.2. 13. Woodstock North (345): 50. Anderson 17:24.1, 61. Rodriguez 17:39.9, 67. Long 17:48.2, 81. Smith 18:12.1, 86. Delgado 18:26.1. 14. Hampshire (347): 20. J. Oury 16:41.4, 69. Serio 17:52.1, 72. M. Oury 17:57.0, 91. Matushek 18:59.7, 95. Kilbourne 19:37.6. *-Sixth runner breaks tie.

Team scores: 1. Winnebago 54, 2. Burlington Central 63, 3. Richmond-Burton 107, 4. Rockford Christian 118, 5. Byron 128, 6. Rock Falls 139, 7. Harvard 148, 8. Rockford Lutheran 191, 9. North Boone 248, 10. Genoa-Kingston 296, 11. Oregon 328, 12. Mendota 342. Top 10 individuals: 1. Pitcock (By) 15:01, 2. Monkemeyer (RC) 15:02, 3. Musial (BC) 15:25. 4. Pichardo (Hvd) 15:31., 5. Hamblen (RF) 15:36, 6. Daly (Winn) 15:36, 7. Williams (RF) 15:36, 8. Kaht (RB) 15:40, 9. Smith (Winnn) 15:46, 10. Schwarting (BC) 15:49. Local team results 3. Richmond-Burton (107): 8. Kaht 15:40, 15. Gardner 16:28, 20. Garrett 16:25, 26. WIlliams 16:32, 44. Arther 17:10. 7. Harvard (148): 4. Pichardo 15:31, 28. Anaya 16:36, 37. Ortiz 16:58, 38. Perales 17:03, 47. Galvez 17:27. Marengo (incomplete team): 14. Arevalo 16:00, 42. Mier 17:07, 43. Bowen 17:08.

SCC CONFERENCE MEET

AUTUMNFEST TOURNAMENT HUNTLEY 2, PRAIRIE RIDGE 0 (25-13, 25-20)

PROVIDENCE 2, HUNTLEY 0

Team scores: 1. Marmion 24, 2. Wheaton Academy 45, 3. St. Francis 69, 4. Aurora Central Catholic 100, 5. Marian Central 164, 6. Walther Lutheran 175. Marian Central leaders: Lyons (23) 17:42, Cetera (24) 17:45, Dipetro (37) 18:45, Konopka (42) 19:08, Payton (47) 19:25.

GIRLS CROSS COUNTRY FOX VALLEY CONFERENCE MEET At Emricson Park, Woodstock, 3.1 miles

(25-18, 25-10)

HUNTLEY 2, NORMAL 0

Team scores: 1. Crystal Lake South 88, 2. Crystal Lake Central 89, 3. CaryGrove 90, 4. Woodstock 107, 5. McHenry 123, 6. Jacobs 138, 7. Prairie Ridge 162, 8. Grayslake Central 168, 9. Huntley 212, 10. Grayslake North 286, 11. Hampshire 295, 12. Dundee-Crown 317, 13. Johnsburg (373), 14. Woodstock North no team score.

(25-22, 25-22)

CRYSTAL LAKE SOUTH 2, BARRINGTON 0 (25-14, 25-15)

CRYSTAL LAKE SOUTH 2, PROVIDENCE 0 (25-22, 25-23)

CRYSTAL LAKE SOUTH 2, DOWNERS GROVE NORTH 0 (25-11, 25-9)

Team scores: 1. Jacobs 22, 2. Hampshire 17, 3. South Elgin 16, 4. Huntley 14, 5. Elgin Academy 11, 6. Elgin 8, 7. Larkin 6, t8. St. Edward, Dundee-Crown 0 Championship Singles Kosy* (Jac) d. Keonavongsa* (Elg),

Top 20 individuals: 1. Reiser (McH) 15:30.5, 2. Pitner (CLC) 15:34.8, 3. Smith (Hunt) 15:56.4, 4. M. Johnson (Jac) 16:02.6, 5. Hahndorf (McH) 16:06.7, 6. Pajak (PRO) 16:11.2, 7. Bruder (GN) 16:16.7, 8. Beattie (Wdk) 16:17.9, 9. McKay (CLC) 16:21.5, 10. Conroy (Hunt) 16:25.0, 11. Orozco (GC) 16:28.9, 12. Gemmel (CLC) 16:31.2, 13. Amato (CLC) 16:31.7, 14. Z. Johnson (Jac) 16:32.0, 15. Brunk (GC) 16:32.0, 16. Battaglia (GC) 16:32.3, 17. Hearne (PR) 16:33.4, 18. Yelton (Jac) 16:37.5, 19. Kazin (PR) 16:40.8, 20. J. Oury (Hamp) 16:41.4.

(25-23, 25-19)

CARY-GROVE SECTIONAL

HUNTLEY SECTIONAL

Team scores: 1. Crystal Lake Central 59, 2. Jacobs 88, 3. Prairie Ridge 127, 4. Grayslake Central 139, 5. Crystal Lake South 142, 7. McHenry 142, 8. Huntley 145, 8. Woodstock 198, 9. Cary-Grove 231, 10. Johnsburg 259, 11. DundeeCrown 279, 12. Grayslake North 290, 13. Woodstock North 345, 14. Hampshire 347.

At Wal Camp, Kingston, 3.1 miles

GIRLS TENNIS

Championship Singles Schmit* (PR) d. Thome* (CLS), 7-5, 6-2 Doubles Youel/Wallace* (CLC) d. Laktash/Rasmussen* (CLS), 6-1, 6-3 Third place Singles Fedmasu* (Wood) d. Favia* (PR), 6-0, 6-4 Doubles Kuechenberg/McNally* (PR) d. George/Fox* (CLC), 4-6, 6-4, 7-6 (7-2)

At Emricson Park, Woodstock, 3.1 miles

BIG NORTHERN CONFERENCE MEET

(25-15, 25-14)

Dundee-Crown leaders: Kills- Moll 19, Raby 17, Novak 11, Mays 11, Cavallaro 11; Assists- Cavallaro 48; Digs- Novak 23, Sommers 22, Cavallaro 20; AcesSommers 4; Blocks- Moll 9, Raby 7.

Team scores: 1. Prairie Ridge 25; t2. Crystal Lake South, Crystal Lake Central 22; 4. Marian Central 14; 5. Belvidere North 12; 6. Woodstock 7; 7. Cary-Grove 4; 8. Belvidere 2; t9. Woodstock North, Marengo 0

FOX VALLEY CONFERENCE MEET

(25-19, 25-15)

(25-18, 25-22)

NORTH BOONE 21, RICHMOND-BURTON 13

13 6 0 8 21 7 20 0

WOODSTOCK 2, NORTH BOONE 0

(25-11, 25-12)

First quarter GLC- Loeffl 40 pass from Lennartz (Dunk kick) WN– Wade 6 run (pass failed) Second quarter WN– Plummer 2 run (run failed) GLC– Lennartz 8 run (Dunk kick) Third quarter GLC-Reed 5 run (Dunk kick) GLC- Loeffl 27 pass from Lennartz (Dunk kick)

Woodstock CLC

Crystal Lake South leaders: Kills- Nolan 57, Slimko 27, Nero 27; Assists- Sivesind 113; Digs- Nolan 36, Falbo 32, Wilson 29, Slimko 18, Sivesind 16; Blocks- Nolan 7; Aces- Sivesind 5, Nero 5.

(25-19, 25-7)

GRAYSLAKE CENTRAL 28, WOODSTOCK NORTH 12

RB North Boone

(19-25, 25-18, 25-22) Huntley leaders: Kills- Kisten 17, Westermeyer 15, Lyman 13; BlocksGundlach 9; Assists- Dewulf 52; DigsShores 32, Reagan 26, Lyman 25.

Prairie Ridge leaders: Kills- Beam 28; Aces- Beam 5; Digs- Hanley 50, Otto 35; Assists- Otto 81.

DOUG BLUNDY MEMORIAL TOURNAMENT

FROM FRIDAY

Woodstock North Grayslake Central

WAUBONSIE VALLEY 1

GLENBARD WEST 2, CRYSTAL LAKE SOUTH 1 (20-25, 25-20, 25-20)

CRYSTAL LAKE SOUTH 2,

Top 20 individuals: 1. L. Van Vlierbergen (Jac) 17:53.3, 2. M. Beattie (Wdk) 18:15.8, 3. Opatrny (McH) 18:19.8, 4. Schulz (CG) 18:52.7, 5. Jacobs (Wdk) 18:58.2, 6. Wagner (PR) 19:01.2, 7. Duzey (CG) 19:04.8, 8. Dagley (CLC) 19:10.3, 9. Fleming (CLC) 19:13.2, 10. Orvis (CLC) 19:22.4, 11. Britten (CLS) 19:25.0, 12. Purich (McH) 19:35.9, 13. Cowperthwaite (GN) 19:37.2, 14. Gomez (GC) 19:40.3, 15. Bruzzini (CLS) 19:40.4, 16. Tomlinson (CLS) 19:46.7, 17. Meehleib (Hunt) 19:48.7, 18. Shine (PR) 19:49.4, 19. Kobrick (CLS) 19:50.3, 20. Doerr (CLC)

Team-by-team results 1. CL South (88): 11. Britten 19:25.0, 15. Bruzzini 19:50.4, 16. Tomlinson 19:46.7, 19. Kobrick 19:50.3, 27. Waz 20:16.1. 2. CL Central (89): 8. Dagley 19:10.3, 9. Fleming 19:13.2, 10. Orvis 19:22.4, 20. Doerr 19:53.6, 42. Larsen 20:51.8. 3. Cary-Grove (90): 4. Schulz 18:52.7, 7. Duzey 19:04.8, 21. Price 19:55.8, 26. Yokup 20:14.2, 32. Caesar 20:20.1. 4. Woodstock (107): 2. M. Beattie 18:15.8, 5. Jacobs 18:58.2, 29. G. Beattie 20:18.5, 33. Semmen 20:29.5, 38. Zhang 20:42.1. 5. McHenry (123): 3. Opatrny 18:19.8, 12. Purich 19:35.9, 23. Ferguson 20:01.7, 25. Gioia 20:10.6, 60. Schweder 21:41.1. 6. Jacobs (138): 1. L. Van Vlierbergen 17:53.3, 24. Giuliano 20:08.0, 28. Lorenz 20:17.6, 41. Barnes 20:51.0, 44. Bona 20:55.8. 7. Prairie Ridge (162): 6. Wagner 19:01.2, 18. Shine 19:49.4, 39. Duda 20:43.5, 43. Mann 20:53.3, 56. Bharaj 21:21.3. 8. Grayslake Central (168): 14. Gomez 19:40.3, 30. Grimscheid 20:18.8, 31. Sridas 20:18.9, 46. Mitchiner 20:57.4, 47. Calamia 20:59.2. 9. Huntley (212): 17. Meehleib 19:48.7, 22. Mitchell 19:58.1, 45. Chan 20:56.8, 63. Tramblay 21:52.6, 65. Carlson 21:57.3. 10. Grayslake North (286): 13. Cowperthwaite19:37.2, 35. Parro 20:35.3, 75. Alcala 22:29.5, 81. Stephan 23:41.4, 82. Gross 23:51.4. 11. Hampshire (295): 50. Richert 21:12.4, 52. Szutkowski 21:13.0, 61. Romanoski 21:48.0, 62. McIntyre 21:48.2, 70. Gonzalez 22:13.2. 12. Dundee-Crown (317): 36. Aguirre-Michel 20:35.4, 55. Berlet 21:18.6, 71. Cassiere 22:13.8, 77. Reiff 22:39.9, 78. Hemmer 23:06.9. 13. Johnsubrg (373): 51. Pruitt 21:12.7, 74. Fox 22:27.1, 79. Stahl 23:15.8, 84. Peake 24:25.7, 85. Nimrick 24:26.3. 14. Woodstock North (incomplete team): 37. Mazzanti 20:36.3, 76. Baltes 22:29.5, 82. Wood 23:19.0, 87. Delgado 24:17.0.

BIG NORTHERN CONFERENCE MEET At Wal Camp, Kingston, 3.1 miles Team scores: 1. Marengo 41, 2. Burlington Central 112, 3. Richmond-Burton 113, 4. Winnebago 114, 5. Rockford Lutheran 124, 6. Byron 126, 7. Rock Falls 162, 8. Harvard 174, 9. Rockford Christian 179, 10. Oregon 312, 11. Genoa-Kingston 314, 12. Mendota 338, 13. North Boone 376. Top 10 individuals: 1. Hildreth (By) 17:31.0, 2. Allen (Mgo) 17:52.2, 3. Moore (Winn) 17:52.6, 4. Sprague (Mgo) 18:06.0, 5. Peterson (Hvd) 18:33.0, 6. Bush (BC) 18:35.0, 7. Fenelon (RL) 18:41.0, 8. Broling 18:48.3, 9. Punotai (Mgo) 18:48.7, 10. Retherford (RB) 19:01.0. Local team results 1. Marengo (41): 2. Allen 17:52.2, 4. Sprague 18:06.0, 8. Broling 18:48.3, 9. Punotai 18:48.7, 18. Conroy 19:33.0. 3. Richmond-Burton (113): 10. Retherford 19:01.0, 21. Langlois 19:52, 26. Spohr 20:06, 27. Tower 20:08, 29. Manuel 20:12. 8. Harvard (174): 5. Peterson 18:33, 13. Logan 19:22, 36. Jacobs 21:01, 43. Binz 21:27, 78. Anaya 25:14.

SCC CONFERENCE MEET Team Scores: 1. Wheaton Academy 59, 2. Rosary 64, 3. Montini 65, 4. St. Francis 76, 5. Aurora Central Catholic, 6. Marian Central 147. Marian Central leaders: Jones (6) 19:49, Baumert (22) 21:14, Litterer (39) 22:22, Dineen (40) 22:29, Juarez (46) 23:41.

SCHEDULE Monday, Oct. 21 Volleyball: Rosary at Marian Central, 6 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 22 Volleyball: Rockford Christian at Harvard, Marengo at Burlington Central, Richmond-Burton at Genoa-Kingston, 6 p.m.; CL Central at Woodstock North, CL South at Prairie Ridge, Dundee-Crown at Jacobs, Huntley at McHenry, Johnsburg at Grayslake North, Grayslake Central at Woodstock, 6:30 p.m. Boys Cross Country: CL South at Prospect Invitational, 4:30 p.m. Girls Swimming: Dundee-Crown at Elgin, 5 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 23 Volleyball: Faith Lutheran at Elgin Academy, Richmond-Burton at Marengo, 6 p.m.; Marian Central at Immaculate Conception, 6:30 p.m. Girls Swimming: Huntley at Jacobs, 4:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 24 Volleyball: FVC Crossovers, 6:30 p.m. Girls Swimming: CL Central at Woodstock North, Cary-Grove at McHenry, 4:30 p.m

SOCCER POSTSEASON SCHEDULE BOYS SOCCER

WESTERN CONFERENCE W L

EASTERN CONFERENCE W L

T Pts GF GA

Portland

T Pts GF GA

Class 2A Regionals Woodstock Marian Central Regional- Crystal Lake Central, Prairie Ridge, Marian Central, Woodstock, Woodstock North Tue., Oct. 22 Match 2: (1) Marian Central vs. Winner Match 1, 4 p.m. Wed., Oct. 23 Match 3: (2) Woodstock vs. (3) Woodstock North, 4 p.m. Fri., Oct. 25 Match 4: Winner Match 2 vs. Winner Match 3, 4 p.m. Lake Villa (Lakes) Regional- Johnsburg, Richmond-Burton, Tue., Oct. 22 Match 1: (1) Lakes vs. (4) Richmond-Burton, 4:30 p.m. Match 2: (2) Antioch vs. (3) Johnsburg, 6:30 p.m. Fri., Oct. 25 Match 3: Winner Match 1 vs. Winner Match 2, 4:30 p.m. Belvidere Regional- Harvad, Marengo, Hampshire Wed., Oct. 23 Match 2: (1) Harvard vs. Winner Match 1, 4:30 p.m. Match 3: (2) Belvidere (North) vs. (3) Hampshire, 6:30 p.m. Fri., Oct. 25 Match 4: Winner Match 2 vs. Winner Match 3, 5 p.m. Class 3A Regionals Crystal Lake South Regional- CaryGrove, McHenry, Jacobs, Crystal Lake South Tue., Oct. 22 Match 1: (1) McHenry vs. (4) Jacobs, 4:30 p.m. Wed., Oct. 23 Match 2: (2) Cary-Grove vs. (3) Crystal Lake South, 4:30 p.m. Sat., Oct. 26 Match 3: Winner Match 1 vs. Winner Match 2, 3 p.m. Dekalb Regional- Huntley Wed., Oct. 23 Match 1: (1) Huntley vs. (4) Rockford East, 4:30 p.m. Match 2: (2) Rockford Jefferson vs. (3) DeKalb, 6:30 p.m. Sat., Oct. 26 Match 3: Winner Match 1 vs. Winner Match 2, 3 p.m. Streamwood Regional- DundeeCrown Wed., Oct. 23 Match 3: (2) Larkin vs. (3) DundeeCrown, 6:30 p.m. Sat., Oct. 26 Match 4: Winner Match 2 vs. Winner Match 3, 3 p.m.

52

55 40

Fire 1, Toronto FC 0

First half—None.

Los Angeles

15 11 6

51

52 37

Montreal 2, Philadelphia 1

Second half—1, Chicago, Magee 20

Seattle

15 12 6

51

41 41

FC Dallas 2, Seattle FC 0

Colorado

14 10 9

51

45 35

Colorado 3, Vancouver 2

San Jose

13 11 8

47

33 41

New England 3, Columbus 2 Real Salt Lake at Portland, 10:30 p.m.

55

45 29

8

53

50 39

Montreal

14 12 7

49

50 48

Fire

14 12 7

49

45 47

Vancouver

12 12 9

45

50 45

New England

13 11 9

48

48 38

FC Dallas

11 11 11

44

47 50

Houston

13 10 9

48

39 37

Chivas USA

6 18 8

26

29 60

Philadelphia

12 11 10

46

41 42

Columbus

12 16 5

41

42 45

26

29 47

16

21 57

1—1

Real Salt Lake 15 10 7

16 10 7

5 17 11

0—0

0

49 33

15 9

3 23 7

0

Chicago

53

x-Kansas City

Toronto FC

Toronto FC

13 5 14

x-New York

D.C.

Friday’s Games Kansas City 1, D.C. United 0

NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. x- clinched playoff berth

Saturday’s Games

Sunday’s Games New York at Houston, 3 p.m. San Jose at Los Angeles, 8 p.m.

FIRE 1, REDS 0

MONDAY

TUESDAY

WEDNESDAY

THURSDAY

(penalty kick), 63rd minute. Goalies—Toronto FC, Stefan Frei; Chicago, Sean Johnson. Yellow Cards—Larentowicz, Chicago, 57th; Segares, Chicago, 70th. Referee—Edvin Jurisevic. Assistant Referees—Frank Anderson. Brian Dunn. 4th Official—Mathieu Bourdeau. A—19,889 (20,000)

at Washington Noon Fox AM-780, FM-105.9 at Florida 6:30 p.m. CSN AM-720

at Tampa Bay 6:30 p.m. CSN AM-720

MILWAUKEE* 7 p.m. WGN

at Oklahoma City* 8:30 p.m. CSN, ESPN NEXT GAME Oct. 27 at New York 7 p.m. at Iowa 7 p.m. WCUU * Preseason game

ON TAP SUNDAY 11 p.m.: European PGA Tour, Perth International, inal round, at Perth, Australia (same-day tape), TGC

TV/Radio AUTO RACING 1 p.m.: NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Camping World RV Sales 500, at Talladega, Ala., ESPN

NFL FOOTBALL Noon: Cincinnati at Detroit, CBS Noon: Bears at Washington, FOX 3:25 p.m.: Cleveland at Green Bay, CBS 7 p.m.: Denver at Indianapolis, NBC

FIGURE SKATING 3 p.m.: ISU, Grand Prix, at Detroit, NBC

GOLF SOCCER

10 a.m.: LPGA, KEB HanaBank Championship, inal round, at Incheon, South Korea (same-day tape), TGC 1 p.m.: Champions Tour, Greater Hickory Classic, inal round, at Conover, N.C., TGC 4 p.m.: PGA Tour, Shriners Hospitals for Children Open, inal round, at Las Vegas, TGC

9:55 a.m.: Premier League, Tottenham at Aston Villa, NBCSN 12:30 p.m.: Women’s national teams, exhibition, United States vs. Australia, at San Antonio, NBC 8 p.m.: MLS, San Jose at Los Angeles, ESPN

BETTING ODDS

GOLF PGA SHRINERS HOSPITALS FOR CHILDREN OPEN At TPC Summerlin Las Vegas Purse: $6 million Yardage: 7,243; Par: 71 Third Round Leaders Webb Simpson 64-63-67—194 Chesson Hadley 65-66-67—198 Jeff Overton 63-68-68—199 Jason Bohn 67-64-69—200 Sean O’Hair 66-72-63—201 William McGirt 71-66-64—201 Ryo Ishikawa 67-66-68—201 Ryan Moore 69-63-69—201 Russell Knox 67-65-69—201 J.J. Henry 60-71-70—201 Andrew Svoboda 68-67-67—202 Brendon Todd 67-68-67—202 Daniel Summerhays 66-68-68—202 John Senden 65-66-71—202 Jimmy Walker 71-68-64—203 Stuart Appleby 70-68-65—203 Charles Howell III 67-69-67—203 Charley Hoffman 66-70-67—203 Jhonattan Vegas 68-67-68—203 Brian Stuard 68-65-70—203 Briny Baird 70-69-65—204 Ricky Barnes 66-71-67—204 Jose Coceres 67-70-67—204 Troy Matteson 67-69-68—204 Greg Chalmers 67-68-69—204 Kevin Stadler 70-65-69—204 Carl Pettersson 68-67-69—204 Luke Guthrie 69-64-71—204 Stephen Ames 65-68-71—204 Nick Watney 73-66-66—205 Billy Hurley III 69-70-66—205 Robert Garrigus 69-70-66—205 David Toms 68-68-69—205 Jonathan Byrd 63-72-70—205 Freddie Jacobson 67-67-71—205 Brian Davis 68-66-71—205 Morgan Hoffmann 67-67-71—205 Richard H. Lee 70-69-67—206 Will MacKenzie 70-68-68—206 Ken Duke 73-65-68—206 Cameron Tringale 66-71-69—206 Brian Harman 70-67-69—206 Vijay Singh 67-69-70—206 Harris English 69-67-70—206 James Driscoll 63-72-71—206 Seung-Yul Noh 69-65-72—206 Max Homa 69-70-68—207 Hudson Swafford 68-69-70—207 Chad Campbell 71-66-70—207

-19 -15 -14 -13 -12 -12 -12 -12 -12 -12 -11 -11 -11 -11 -10 -10 -10 -10 -10 -10 -9 -9 -9 -9 -9 -9 -9 -9 -9 -8 -8 -8 -8 -8 -8 -8 -8 -7 -7 -7 -7 -7 -7 -7 -7 -7 -6 -6 -6

Se Ri Pak Haeji Kang Hyo Joo Kim Jessica Korda Brittany Lincicome Jane Park So Yeon Ryu Giulia Sergas Michelle Wie Caroline Hedwall Na Yeon Choi Jodi Ewart Shadoff Eun-Hee Ji Inbee Park Natalie Gulbis Jenny Shin Yani Tseng Ha Na Jang Cristie Kerr Caroline Masson Karine Icher Bo Kyung Kim Sun Young Yoo Meena Lee Pernilla Lindberg

73-68—141 72-69—141 71-70—141 71-71—142 71-71—142 70-72—142 70-72—142 70-72—142 69-73—142 68-74—142 71-72—143 71-72—143 71-72—143 70-73—143 70-74—144 69-75—144 75-70—145 74-71—145 73-72—145 73-72—145 72-73—145 72-73—145 72-73—145 71-74—145 71-74—145

-3 -3 -3 -2 -2 -2 -2 -2 -2 -2 -1 -1 -1 -1 E E +1 +1 +1 +1 +1 +1 +1 +1 +1

CHAMPIONS GREATER HICKORY CLASSIC

At Sky 72 Golf Club, Ocean Course Incheon, South Korea Purse: $1.9 million Yardage: 6,364; Par: 72 Second Round Leaders Katherine Hull-Kirk 67-70—137 -7 Anna Nordqvist 67-70—137 -7 Suzann Pettersen 69-69—138 -6 Ju Young Pak 67-71—138 -6 Amy Yang 67-71—138 -6 Sei Young Kim 71-68—139 -5 Hee Kyung Seo 71-68—139 -5 Alison Walshe 71-68—139 -5 Ha-Neul Kim 69-70—139 -5 Jiyai Shin 69-71—140 -4 Chella Choi 73-68—141 -3

At Rock Barn Golf and Spa, Jones Course Conover, N.C. Purse: $1.6 million Yardage: 6,846; Par 70 Second Round Leaders Bernhard Langer 64-66—130 -10 Michael Allen 67-65—132 -8 Brad Bryant 66-66—132 -8 John Riegger 65-67—132 -8 Bruce Vaughan 71-62—133 -7 Olin Browne 65-68—133 -7 Jim Gallagher, Jr. 68-66—134 -6 Russ Cochran 67-67—134 -6 Anders Forsbrand 64-70—134 -6 John Inman 67-68—135 -5 Mark Brooks 67-68—135 -5 Jay Delsing 70-66—136 -4 Tom Kite 69-67—136 -4 Willie Wood 67-69—136 -4 David Frost 67-69—136 -4 Mike Goodes 66-70—136 -4 Chien Soon Lu 70-67—137 -3 Steve Lowery 70-67—137 -3 Larry Nelson 69-68—137 -3 Kenny Perry 68-69—137 -3 Loren Roberts 68-69—137 -3 Nick Price 71-66—137 -3 Gil Morgan 68-69—137 -3 Steve Elkington 68-69—137 -3 Tom Pernice Jr. 67-70—137 -3 Joe Daley 67-70—137 -3 Dick Mast 64-73—137 -3 Jay Haas 69-69—138 -2 Peter Senior 71-67—138 -2 Brian Henninger 71-67—138 -2 Tom Byrum 69-69—138 -2 Bob Tway 67-71—138 -2 Esteban Toledo 70-69—139 -1 Mark Wiebe 69-70—139 -1 Andrew Magee 69-70—139 -1 Joel Edwards 67-72—139 -1 Jeff Hart 70-70—140 E Larry Mize 69-71—140 E Steve Jones 69-71—140 E Duffy Waldorf 71-69—140 E Mark Calcavecchia 68-72—140 E Fred Funk 67-73—140 E Mark McNulty 67-73—140 E Jeff Sluman 72-68—140 E Colin Montgomerie 67-73—140 E Scott Simpson 73-67—140 E

HOCKEY

FOOTBALL

LPGA KEB HANABANK CHAMPIONSHIP

SOCCER MLS

SUNDAY

19:53.6.

NHL

NFL

WESTERN CONFERENCE GP W L OT Pts GF Colorado 8 7 1 0 14 27 San Jose 7 6 0 1 13 33 Anaheim 7 6 1 0 12 24 Blackhawks 8 5 1 2 12 23 Phoenix 9 5 2 2 12 27 St. Louis 7 5 1 1 11 27 Vancouver 9 5 3 1 11 26 Los Angeles 8 5 3 0 10 19 Nashville 8 4 3 1 9 16 Minnesota 9 3 3 3 9 19 Calgary 6 3 1 2 8 20 Winnipeg 8 4 4 0 8 21 Dallas 6 3 3 0 6 15 Edmonton 9 2 6 1 5 26

GA 12 13 16 19 26 19 26 20 21 22 20 22 17 36

NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Saturday’s Games Blackhawks 3, Toronto 1 Pittsburgh 4, Vancouver 3, SO Florida 2, Minnesota 1, SO Edmonton 3, Ottawa 1 Colorado 4, Buffalo 2 Nashville 2, Montreal 1 Boston 5, Tampa Bay 0 New Jersey 4, N.Y. Rangers 0 Carolina 4, N.Y. Islanders 3 Washington 4, Columbus 1 Phoenix 5, Detroit 2 Calgary at San Jose (n) Dallas at Los Angeles (n) Sunday’s Games Vancouver at Columbus, 5 p.m. Nashville at Winnipeg, 7 p.m. Dallas at Anaheim, 7 p.m.

BLACKHAWKS 3, MAPLE LEAFS 1 Toronto Chicago

0 1 0 0 3 0

— 1 — 3

First Period—None. Penalties— Seabrook, Chi (cross-checking), 2:15; Bolland, Tor (hooking), 4:48; Sharp, Chi (slashing), 6:02; McClement, Tor (hooking), 17:18. Second Period—1, Chicago, Bickell 1 (Shaw, Kruger), 5:32. 2, Toronto, Kadri 3 (Lupul, Franson), 7:03 (pp). 3, Chicago, Kostka 1 (Pirri, Leddy), 10:28. 4, Chicago, Pirri 2 (Saad, Leddy), 16:49 (pp). Penalties—Keith, Chi (interference), 6:32; Phaneuf, Tor (holding), 14:55; Lupul, Tor (slashing), 17:04; Kostka, Chi (slashing), 17:04. Third Period—None. Penalties—Bickell, Chi (goaltender interference), 1:45; Toews, Chi (hooking), 8:31. Shots on Goal—Toronto 3-6-11—20. Chicago 9-20-11—40. Power-play opportunities—Toronto 1 of 5; Chicago 1 of 3. Goalies—Toronto, Bernier 4-3-0 (40 shots-37 saves). Chicago, Crawford 4-1-2 (20-19). A—21,801 (19,717). T—2:24.

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

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

GLANTZ-CULVER LINE

at N.Y. Giants

NFL PTS O/U UNDERDOG Pk (50) Bears 3½(43½) at N.Y. Jets 7½(45½) at Jacksonville 6½(39½) Houston 2½(46½) Cincinnati 7 (43) Buffalo 3 (55½) Dallas 7 (42) St. Louis 7 (43) Tampa Bay 3½(40½) at Tennessee 10 (45½) Cleveland 2½ (41) Baltimore 6½ (57) at Indianapolis Monday 3½(47) Minnesota

FAVORITE at Columbus at Winnipeg at Anaheim

NHL LINE UNDERDOG -120 Vancouver -150 Nashville -190 Dallas

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

LINE +100 +130 +165

BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Central Division W L Pct Bulls 5 0 1.000 Cleveland 3 2 .600 Detroit 1 3 .250 Indiana 1 5 .167 Milwaukee 0 4 .000 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 4 2 .667 Charlotte 3 3 .500 Atlanta 1 3 .250 Washington 1 4 .200 Orlando 1 4 .200 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct New Orleans 6 0 1.000 Houston 3 1 .750 Dallas 3 2 .600 Memphis 2 2 .500 San Antonio 1 3 .250 Northwest Division W L Pct Oklahoma City 2 1 .667 Minnesota 2 1 .667 Portland 3 2 .600 Denver 2 2 .500 Utah 1 3 .250 Pacific Division W L Pct Sacramento 3 1 .750 Golden State 3 2 .600 L.A. Clippers 3 2 .600 Phoenix 2 2 .500 L.A. Lakers 2 4 .333

GB — 2 3½ 4½ 4½ GB — — 1½ 2½ 3½ GB — 1 2 2½ 2½ GB — 2 2½ 3 4 GB — — — ½ 1½ GB — ½ ½ 1 2

Friday’s Games Bulls 103, Indiana 98 Golden State 115, L.A. Lakers 89 Memphis 97, Orlando 91 Portland 94, L.A. Clippers 84 Saturday’s Games New Orleans 93, Washington 89 Dallas 89, Charlotte 83 Miami 121, San Antonio 96 Indiana 102, Cleveland 79 Denver vs. L.A. Clippers (n) Sunday’s Games Memphis at Atlanta, 2 p.m. Detroit at Orlando, 5 p.m. Boston vs. Minnesota at Montreal, Quebec, 5 p.m. Utah at Oklahoma City, 6 p.m. Sacramento at Portland, 8 p.m. Monday’s Games New York at Toronto, 6 p.m. Philadelphia vs. Cleveland at Columbus, Ohio, 6 p.m.

BASEBALL MLB PLAYOFFS LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES AMERICAN LEAGUE Boston 3, Detroit 2 Saturday, Oct. 12: Detroit 1, Boston 0 Sunday: Boston 6, Detroit 5 Tuesday: Boston 1, Detroit 0 Wednesday: Detroit 7, Boston 3 Thursday: Boston 4, Detroit 3 Saturday: Boston 5, Detroit 2 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: Los Angeles 3, St. Louis 0 Tuesday: St. Louis 4, Los Angeles 2 Wednesday: Los Angeles 6, St. Louis 4 Friday: St. Louis 9, Los Angeles 0

WORLD SERIES (Best-of-7) All games televised by Fox St. Louis vs. Boston Wednesday: St. Louis at Boston, 7:07 p.m. Thursday: St. Louis at Boston, 7:07 p.m. Saturday: Boston at St. Louis, 7:07 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 27: Boston at St. Louis, 7:15 p.m. x-Monday, Oct. 28: Boston at St. Louis, 7:07 p.m. x-Wednesday, Oct. 30: St. Louis at Boston, 7:07 p.m. x-Thursday, Oct. 31: St. Louis at Boston, 7:07 p.m.


Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

Page C12 • Sunday, October 20, 2013

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INSIDE TODAY BUSINESS 2 BUSINESS Faces & Places. Page D2 • Wall Street Week in Review. Page D2 • China’s growth rebounds. Page D2

Small business in Cuba Cuban entrepreneurs gird for ban on import sales. Page D9

M CHENRY COUNTY

EVERY WEEK IN THE BUSINESS SECTION

Business

Dave Says

SECTION D

For college saves, 529 plan beats insurance. Page D2

Business Journal editor: Brett Rowland • browland@shawmedia.com

Sunday, October 20, 2013 Northwest Herald

Breaking news @ www.NWHerald.com

BUSINESS LAW Kelly Cahill

Employers face decisions with ACA Employers are being approached by their insurance providers to consider changes and renewals to company-sponsored health insurance plans. According to the Kaiser Family Foundation, employers currently contribute an average of $11,786 annually for employees who have family coverage and $4,885 for individual health plans. The same report also notes that the employer contribution has increased by about 80 percent in the past decade. Before committing to renewals or longterm policies, many businesses are exploring alternatives to reduce or, in some cases, eliminate their policies in light of the public exchange options. Small and medium-sized companies, with 49 or fewer full-time equivalent employees, are not part of the mandate to offer affordable coverage, and so they are not subject to a penalty if they do not offer affordable health coverage to their employees. Companies with 50 or greater full-time employees must provide affordable coverage by 2015 or else generally pay an annual penalty of $2,000 per employee, for each employee more than 30 in the company. For example, a company with 100 full-time employees would pay $2,000 times 70 (100-30) or $140,000 if it does not provide sufficient affordable coverage. To qualify as affordable, the employee’s premium must not exceed 9.5 percent of gross income, regardless of whether the coverage is individual or family. Here is a brief overview of some of the alternatives employers are considering to private health insurance: • Offer employees an incentive to

enroll in a public exchange option: Some employers, especially those not subject to the employer mandate, are evaluating an annual financial incentive to employees who do not use the company’s health insurance. The reasoning is that if a company pays each employee $2,000, for example, the company is only paying a fraction of what it would otherwise contribute to the employer-sponsored health plan. A concern with this option is whether the employee will end up paying more through the public exchange than is offset by the incentive, and possibly diminish the attractiveness of the company’s benefit package. Another consideration is how many employees are not currently enrolled in the company-sponsored plan, because the annual incentive is money the company currently is not offsetting through reduced premium contributions for employees not enrolled in a company plan. • Eliminating family coverage: Another option is to offer employeeonly coverage. State subsidies are currently available for qualifying families who do not have access to affordable private health insurance. The subsidies generally make a family plan available at about the cost of an individual plan, but if an affordable family plan is available, the employee may end up paying about twice as much through an employer-sponsored plan than would be paid by qualifying for the family subsidies. By eliminating the family coverage option, employers could potentially limit their financial burden while allowing some employees a lower cost option through state subsidies. Be aware, however, that some employees, would not qualify for state subsidies that would make the overall cost higher to those families who would not receive any employer contribution or state assistance. • Consider the Small Business Health Options Program: Small- and medium-sized businesses may also

See CAHILL, page D2

H. Rick Bamman – hbamman@shawmedia.com

Sea Level Diving owner Art Koch describes the new scuba training pool at the dive shop he opened this year. Koch moved out of his former shop and built the facility near Three Oaks Recreation Area in Crystal Lake, which offers scuba diving in addition to other activities such as boating, swimming and fishing. Koch used the city’s matching grant program to install state-of-the-art classrooms and other amenities.

BACK IN BUSINESS Crystal Lake touts economic development efforts in turnaround By BRETT ROWLAND browland@shawmedia.com CRYSTAL LAKE – In July 2009, as the depth of the economic recession began to sink in, a man proposed opening a mobile kitchen to sell hot dogs, Polish sausages and chili in front of a vacant car dealership on Route 14 in Crystal Lake. Four years later, the vacant dealership has been demolished and a Volkswagen dealership is being built in its place. Due in part to the city’s economic development efforts, which have included millions of dollars’ worth of incentives and grants, new businesses are coming to Route 14 and the downtown district. Some manufacturing businesses also are adding new jobs. The incentives have kept some big, sales-tax-generating businesses from leaving and attracted others to McHenry County’s commercial hub. The city’s grant programs have helped entrepreneurs start new businesses. Established businesses have used the city’s economic development programs to expand. Crystal Lake’s programs have gotten the attention of some of the country’s largest chains, such as Starbucks, which got a $10,000 grant to open a store on Route 14. Other businesses – the state’s largest 3-D printing company, a

H. Rick Bamman – hbamman@shawmedia.com

Paul Vance, general manager of Anderson Motors, on the site where the company is building a standalone VW dealership. The company plans to spend $6.4 million on the project, which includes the cost of purchasing the property. A sales-tax incentive deal worth up to $1 million from the city helped make it happen. boutique florist and a power tool retailer – also have taken advantage of the city’s incentives. With the national economy growing slowly in the wake of the recession, the city’s grants and sales-tax rebate programs have been a boon for nearly all of the businesses that have used them. The city’s infrastructure investments also have boosted the local

economy. At a time when many towns were cutting budgets, the Crystal Lake City Council spent more than $15 million to turn a former gravel pit into Three Oaks Recreation Area. It has invested in other infrastructure improvements, such as the Virginia Street corridor project, and started the I Shop Crystal Lake program to encourage more people to shop locally.

City officials said the results of these development programs have been significant. “We’re seeing tremendous velocity,” said Michelle Rentzsch, the city’s director of planning and economic development. “There’s a lot of activity going on. The city would like to take credit for its incentive programs, but the economy is also turning around. And Crystal Lake – with our downtown, our housing stock, McHenry County College – is positioned correctly. Businesses are taking notice and see it as the right place to expand and invest.” However, Crystal Lake still faces challenges attracting businesses, particularly manufacturers, which account for about a quarter of the county’s total economy. It also has struggled to fill large, vacant retail spaces, such as the former Walmart building in the Crystal Court Shopping Center. The state’s tax policies and unfunded pension obligations have sent some manufacturers packing. Food Warming Equipment, which makes commercial food service equipment, took 106 jobs, $4.8 million in annual payroll and $7.5 million in direct spending with vendors with it when it left Crystal Lake for Tennessee in 2012, said Deron Lichte, the company’s president.

See BUSINESS, page D4

As U.S. demographics change, so does the menu By J.M. HIRSCH and SUZETTE LABOY The Associated Press MIAMI – Salsa overtaking ketchup as America’s No. 1 condiment was just the start. These days, tortillas outsell burger and hot dog buns; sales of tortilla chips trump potato chips; and tacos and burritos have become so ubiquitously “American,” most people don’t even consider them ethnic. Welcome to the taste of American food in 2013. As immigrant and minority populations rewrite American demographics,

the nation’s collective menu is reflecting this flux, as it always has. And it goes beyond the mainstreaming of once-esoteric ethnic ingredients, something we’ve seen with everything from soy sauce to jalapenos. This is a rewrite of the American menu at the macro level, an evolution of whole patterns of how people eat. The difference this time? The biggest culinary voting bloc is Hispanic. “When you think about pizza and spaghetti, it’s the same thing,” says Jim Kabbani, CEO of the Tortilla Industry Association. “People consider them American,

not ethnic. It’s the same with tortillas.” With Hispanics making up more than a quarter of the U.S. population today – and growing fast – experts say this change is dramatically flavoring the American culinary experience. Hispanic foods and beverages were an $8 billion market in the last year, according to consumer research firm Packaged Facts. By 2017, that number may reach $11 billion. And that’s influenc ing how all Americans eat. Doritos, after all, are just tarted-up tortilla chips. As the entire menu of the American diet gets re-

written, the taste is getting spicier, with salsa and chipotle popping into the mainstream vernacular. And onto your dinner table: Marie Callender’s has grilled shrimp street tacos with chipotle ranch dressing; Whataburger has a fire-roasted blend of poblano peppers in its chicken fajita taco; and there’s tomatillo verde salsa in the baja shrimp stuffed quesadilla from El Pollo Loco. From queso fresco to chorizo, traditional Hispanic foods – or even just the flavors of them – are making their way into our everyday diet, particularly among the millennials – those born be-

tween the early ‘80s and the turn of the century. Generation Y’s Hispanic community was born into an American culture but still holds onto its traditions, often eating white rice and seamlessly switching between English and Spanish. “They are looking for products that are not necessarily big brands anymore,” said Michael Bellas, chairman of the Beverage Marketing Corporation. “They like brands that have character. They are looking for authenticity and purity, but they are also looking for new experiences.”

See MENU, page D4


BUSINESS

Page D2 • Sunday, October 20, 2013

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

For college savings, 529 plan beats insurance policy Dear Dave, An insurance salesman told me it’s better to use a life insurance policy for college savings rather than a 529 plan because the child can use it for anything instead of just college. Is that true?

– Rusty

Dear Rusty, Of course that’s what he told you. He’s an insurance salesman! He was right on one point. If the kid doesn’t go to college, the savings inside an insurance policy can be used for anything. But here’s the catch: There won’t be much waiting for you because you saved it inside a life insurance policy. The returns stink! Savings inside a life insurance policy won’t get you anywhere near the cash

DAVE SAYS Dave Ramsey you’d have by investing in a 529 plan. If you’re going to save for your kids’ college fund, there needs to be lots of talk around the house about actually going to college. It’s not really brainwashing them so much as it’s letting them know the importance of a good education. And they need to know, on no uncertain terms, that the money you’re saving for them is for one thing: college. What you experienced, Rusty, was an insurance salesman trying to sell insurance. Stay away from

people dream up in the name of saving money. When it comes to things like this, you need to sit down and do the math. Crunch some hard, cold figures and see what happens. “Well, if we got this kind of gas mileage, instead of what we’re getting now, how much money would we save?” But if you spend $5,000 more to save $50, it will take forever to get back the money you’ve already spent. Getting better gas mileage is good thing, but I wouldn’t recommend spending any more than the value of the car you’re currently driving to make it happen. Moving down in car but up in mileage is a great plan. If you do that, you’ll really start making headway with your money. This kind of scenario is a simple

it when it comes to saving up for college.

– Dave

Dear Dave, Is it a good idea to sell your car in order to get one that gets better gas mileage?

– Trey

Dear Trey, Only if the other car is really cheap, or cheaper than the one you’re selling. I think it’s funny when people run out and upgrade on their $7,000 car to buy a $30,000 Prius to save gas. Think about it. That’s an extra expenditure of $23,000 to save gas. Where are you planning on driving, to the moon? Actually saving money is a much better plan than some of the ideas

8FACES & PLACES

• Dave Ramsey is America’s trusted voice on money and business. He’s written four New York Times best-selling books: “Financial Peace,” “More Than Enough,” “The Total Money Makeover” and “EntreLeadership.” “The Dave Ramsey Show” is heard by more than 6 million listeners each week on more than 500 radio stations. Follow Dave on Twitter at @DaveRamsey and on the web at daveramsey.com.

Continued from page D1

Photo provided

CRYSTAL LAKE – Joe Benedetti, a certified financial planner from 4 Oaks Wealth Management LLC, recently was invited to attend the 2013 LPL Financial Retirement Partners Annual Conference, an industry forum designed for LPL Financial advisers who are leaders in the retirement plan industry. LPL Financial is the nation’s largest independent brokerdealer and a leading consultant on retirement plans and their

– Dave

• CAHILL

RIBBON-CUTTING IN JOHNSBURG – The McHenry Area Chamber of Commerce celebrates the opening of Yogeeze Frozen Yogurt, 2914 Commerce Drive, Johnsburg. Pictured left to right are Kurt Rice, A Better Water Treatment Co.; Kay Rial Bates, McHenry Area Chamber of Commerce; Frank Hosticka, LegalShield; Kristina Hosticka; Matthew Colby, McHenry Bank & Trust; Lisa Cowger, Palmarium Home Inspection Service Inc.; Kurt and Jan Carlson, owners; Jessica Jensen, manager; Heather Moscinski, Juice Plus+; Wayne Seely, Visual Horizons Internet Marketing; and Todd Lowenheim, Lowenheim Insurance Agency.

Local financial planner attends conference

math thing, Trey. The problem is lots of times people’s emotions get caught up in stuff, and next thing you know they think they have a real reason to buy an expensive, new piece of automotive technology. I call that car fever, and it’ll wreck your finances in a hurry.

advisers. Held in Colorado Springs, Colo., from Sept. 2730, the invitation-only event brought together nearly 300 independent retirement-planfocused advisers from around the country, making it one of the largest conferences of its kind in the industry, based on 2013 attendance figures. Keynote speakers included former Yahoo! executive Tim Sanders, who is now a corporate consultant and the best-selling author of “Love Is the Killer App,” “The Likeability

Factor” and “Saving the World at Work,” and special guest speaker Mike Eruzione, captain of the 1980 Winter Olympics “Miracle on Ice” U.S. national ice hockey team. “Attending RPAC was an outstanding opportunity to stay abreast of the latest industry developments and leading-edge ideas,” Benedetti said in a news release. “It was also extremely beneficial to share ideas with my peers from around the nation, in addition to attending a wide range of learning sessions

dedicated to keeping our firm at the very forefront of our industry in all aspects of serving our retirement plan sponsor clients and their plan participants.”

T’s Toffee opens in Spring Grove SPRING GROVE – Spring Grove is the new home of T’s Toffee. The business can accommodate event needs including packaging, whether it be for bridal showers, weddings, graduations or birthday parties.

elect an insurance program for employees through the state-administered SHOPs, which are intended to offer various insurance options, all of which meet the mandatory minimum insurance requirements for individuals. Pricing, terms and conditions can be viewed through www.healthcare.gov. A likely conclusion is that the most economical option will vary from company to company, based on its number of employees, their demographics and what sort of coverage the employer cur-

rently offers, if any. However, it is important to be aware of the options before committing to a long-term private insurance policy.

• Kelly A. Cahill is an attorney with Zukowski, Rogers, Flood & McArdle in Crystal Lake. A longtime Crystal Lake resident, Cahill devotes most of her practice to employment law and to municipal and local government law. Cahill serves as a municipal attorney for the village of Algonquin. She also acts as counsel to the planning and zoning boards of the cities of McHenry and Genoa. Reach her at kcahill@ zrfmlaw.com.

China’s economic growth rebounds to 7.8 percent By JOE McDONALD The Associated Press BEIJING – China’s economic growth rebounded in the latest quarter, easing pressure on communist leaders for more stimulus and allowing them to focus on longer-term reforms. The world’s second-largest economy grew by 7.8 percent over a year earlier in the three months ending in September, boosted by higher government spending, data showed Friday. That was up from a twodecade low of 7.5 percent the previous quarter. “The fundamentals of China’s economy are turning for the better,” said a National Bureau of Statistics spokesman, Sheng Laiyun, at a news conference. The improvement eases

pressure on communist leaders who say their priority is longer-term reforms aimed at steering the economy to slower, more sustainable growth based on domestic consumption instead of exports and investment. The abrupt drop in global demand for Chinese goods prompted them to backtrack temporarily and launch a mini-stimulus of higher spending on railway construction and other public works to prop up growth and avoid politically dangerous job losses. Communist leaders are due to meet in November to craft an economic development blueprint that reform advocates hope will include market-opening and more financial support to private entrepreneurs.

8WALL STREET WEEK IN REVIEW

Photo provided

The business students at Huntley High School won the challenge put forth by Algonquin-based Gourmet Kernel’s “Taste of Business” program. The Future Business Leaders of America Club competed against students from Jacobs High School, Elgin Community College and Judson University. The “Taste of Business” program has students from these institutions involved with choosing the flavor of the month that is offered at the store of Gourmet Kernel at Algonquin Commons, and they also come up with a creative, marketable name for the flavor. The students are presented with three flavors to sample. The Gourmet Kernel alternates between the four schools during the school year. At the end of the school year, whichever flavor sold the best becomes the flavor of summer. And at the end of the summer, the Gourmet Kernel awards the students with the winning flavor a percentage of summer sales or a minimum of $1,000. The winning students will use portions of the award to pay for their fees for conference and competition registrations and to buy material to make blankets to donate to the less fortunate in the area. Pictured from left to right are Future Business Leaders of America adviser Tricia Eibl, Bijal Suchde, Adam Sudling, Abigale Enrici, James Cannalte, Huntley High School Principal Scott Rowe, Jestoni Losbanes, Gourmet Kernel owner Judy Reyes, and the Jonathan Reyes, also know as “the kernel.”

Looking to boost sales, J.C. Penney to open on Thanksgiving The ASSOCIATED PRESS NEW YORK – J.C. Penney is opening its doors on Thanksgiving evening to kick off the holiday shopping season, as the beleaguered retailer hopes to get back in the game for the crucial selling period. The Plano, Texas-based chain will open most of its 1,100 stores at 8 p.m. on the holiday, the same as rival Macy’s, and will be open 25 hours straight, closing at 9 p.m. the following day. The Thanksgiving evening opening is much earlier than last year, when Penney didn’t open until 6 a.m. Friday. That made the retailer one of the laggards for the un-

official kickoff to the season. Penney is also bringing back a tradition it ditched last year: It will give away nearly 2 million holiday snow globes starting at 4 a.m. on the Friday after the turkey feast. “Obviously, we were one of the last to open (last year),” said Tony Bartlett, Penney’s executive vice president of stores. But he noted this year, “We’re all in.” He promised that Penney’s deals will be at least as good as two years ago and will be much better than last year, when Penney gave away buttons tied to a prize giveaway. Penney is also hiring at least 35,000 seasonal workers

for the holidays, nearly 50 percent more than a year ago. The holiday plan is yet another example of how Penney is unraveling the strategies of its former CEO Ron Johnson, who was ousted in April after 17 months on the job amid a botched plan to reinvent the retailer. Johnson was fired two months after the company announced horrific fourth-quarter results that covered the holiday shopping season. That ended a fiscal year, which finished Feb. 2, in which Penney amassed almost a billion dollars in losses and a 25 percent drop in sales. Penney brought back Johnson’s predecessor, Mike Ullman, as CEO. He is restor-

ing frequent sales and basic merchandise that were eliminated by Johnson who was aiming to attract a more affluent, younger shopper. Shares of J.C. Penney were down nearly 3 percent, or 21 cents, to $7.14 Friday. They have lost 83 percent of their value since early February 2012. Stores are ushering the holiday season earlier every year, creeping into Thanksgiving. Macy’s scheduled 8 p.m. opening on Thanksgiving compares with its midnight Friday opening in 2012. Last year, Target Corp. opened its doors at 9 p.m. on Thanksgiving, three hours earlier than the previous year.

Stock Abbott AbbVie AGL Resources Allstate Apple AptarGroup AT&T Bank of Montreal Baxter CME Group Coca-Cola Comcast Covidien Dean Foods Dow Chemical Exelon Exxon Mobil Facebook Ford General Motors Google Hillshire IBM JPMorgan Chase Kohl’s Kraft Foods Live Nation McDonald’s Microsoft Modine Moto Solutions OficeMax Pepsico PulteGroup Safeway Sears Holdings Snap-on Southwest Air. Supervalu Target United Contin. Wal-Mart Walgreen Waste Mgmt. Wintrust Finan.

Friday close

P/E ratio

50-day 200-day avg. avg.

37.29 48.33 46.44 53.87 508.89 63.19 34.61 69.73 66.00 76.83 38.78 47.03 63.27 18.28 41.31 28.75 87.55 54.22 17.53 35.89 1,011.41 31.75 173.78 54.30 53.93 53.69 19.52 95.20 34.96 14.83 60.81 14.65 83.01 16.58 33.36 56.39 101.59 16.07 7.39 64.67 30.92 75.71 58.59 42.45 43.42

14.87 14.85 17.64 11.52 12.69 25.79 26.50 11.01 16.47 27.43 20.10 18.57 16.80 3.39 18.43 21.17 11.02 245.34 11.55 12.85 29.26 15.54 12.34 12.23 12.60 17.57 17.43 13.55 17.31 2.90 19.55 21.90 18.46 18.17 31.08 15.59 14.74 22.89 23.32 16.66

34.14 45.27 44.97 50.79 484.32 59.90 33.98 65.79 68.53 73.39 38.21 44.37 61.21 18.80 39.28 30.01 87.33 46.96 17.07 35.89 879.78 31.50 186.66 52.14 51.93 53.20 17.96 96.01 33.04 14.02 58.97 12.06 80.23 16.34 29.89 56.58 98.20 14.29 7.81 63.76 31.23 74.10 53.78 41.14 40.92

35.71 44.19 44.09 49.70 451.12 57.97 35.61 62.16 70.49 70.05 40.21 42.72 59.57 19.15 35.43 32.08 89.74 33.10 15.73 33.90 868.97 33.60 195.82 52.23 50.99 54.07 15.63 98.49 32.92 11.61 58.30 11.58 81.76 18.66 26.07 49.43 92.36 13.75 6.88 68.32 31.87 76.04 50.10 41.05 38.98

52-week range 30.05 33.33 36.90 37.92 385.10 45.19 32.71 55.61 60.81 49.79 35.58 34.95 47.31 13.52 27.45 28.38 84.70 18.80 9.97 23.19 636.00 24.96 172.57 38.83 41.35 43.25 8.39 83.31 26.26 6.14 49.49 7.04 67.39 14.23 15.94 38.40 73.79 8.68 2.10 58.01 18.85 67.37 31.88 30.82 34.40

38.77 48.95 47.00 54.14 635.38 63.29 39.00 69.98 74.60 79.45 43.43 47.50 64.10 22.96 41.63 37.80 95.49 54.83 17.77 37.97 1,015.46 37.28 215.90 56.93 55.25 58.76 19.55 103.70 36.43 15.06 64.72 14.92 87.06 24.47 33.93 68.77 101.87 16.18 8.76 73.50 36.74 79.96 59.54 43.59 43.65


Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

Sunday, October 20, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ Page D3


BUSINESS

Page D4 • Sunday, October 20, 2013

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

City incentives have helped small businesses, manufacturers and car dealers • BUSINESS Continued from page D1 “With the need to expand, FWE sought to stay local,” he said. “However, on a local and state level, the deafening silence or lack of a wish, want or impotent power or available resources of our political leaders without direction or serious purpose was frustrating.” He added: “[The state] has an overall attitude that punishes businesses.” In contrast, Tennessee made it easy for FWE to move and expand by offering economic incentives and other advantages, Lichte said. City officials said they understand businesses’ concerns about the state. “We’re a little disadvantaged being in the state of Illinois right now,” Rentzsch said. “But when it comes down to it, businesses make decisions on where to locate based on other factors. The state of Illinois is in a terrible situation right now, but [businesses] look for educated laborers, housing stock for employees, good education systems, parks, transportation, that’s what they want – and we have that.” Others manufacturers in Crystal Lake have expanded locally and added jobs here. Covidien, which makes medical safety products at a nearly 500,000-square-foot facility across Route 31 from the former FWE facility, recently expanded production adding 100 new jobs. Eisenmann Corp., a provider of environmental technologies for biogas, air pollution control and paint finishing technologies, plans to add 20 engineers over the next year and half at its U.S. headquarters in Crystal Lake, said James Richter, Crystal Lake’s assistant director of economic development. In the past three years, 1 million square feet of commercial space in the city has been filled. In the first seven months of this year, an additional 250,000 square feet of commercial space was occupied, Richter said. Some City Council members and others have questioned whether the city’s economic development spending has been worth the cost. In 200910, the city spent more than $500,000 on various economic development programs, including $189,740 on grants to local businesses. Since then, it has spent about $80,000 a year on grants. “How do you measure this? It’s hard. We can’t go back and say, where would we be today if we hadn’t done this?” Rentzsch said. “But obviously this has had some effect.” Businesses of all sizes have used the city’s economic development programs. Product packaging maker Aptar, a publicly traded company with about 10,000 employees worldwide and one of the county’s largest employers, leased a 91,000-square-foot distribution center on Congress Parkway in Crystal Lake in late 2011. Because it

• MENU Continued from page D1 For example, popular among the millennials and other generations on the West Coast is the Mexican soda Jarritos, which boasts real fruit flavors ranging from mango to guava. The company’s site showcases a collage of photos taken by Generation Y soda drinkers. Brightly colored sodas pop through their clear vintage-looking bottles. And the bottle caps share a simple message: “Que buenos son,” or “They’re so good.” Another Hispanic beverage making even more rounds in households across America is tequila. In 2006, nearly 107 million of liters of tequila were exported to the U.S., a 23 percent increase over 2005, according to Judith Meza, representative of the Tequila Regulatory Council. Tequila entered the top 10 liquors in the world five years ago, she said. Even our choice of side dishes is feeling the influence. In general, Americans are eating fewer of them. Except white rice, a staple of Hispanic cuisines, says Darren Seifer, a food and beverage analyst for The NPD Group, a consumer marketing organization. Americans ate rice on its own as a side dish (not counting as an ingredient in another dish) an average of 24 times in 2013, up from 20 servings in 2003, according to NPD’s National Eating Trend. Why has rice resisted the death of the side dish? It’s

H. Rick Bamman – hbamman@shawmedia.com

The city has struggled to fill some large, vacant commercial spaces such as this one in the Crystal Court Shopping Center, 5561 Northwest Highway. created new jobs, the project qualified under the city’s Manufacturer Job Creation and Investment Program, and the building’s landlord received $10,000 to make building improvements that Aptar required. It also qualified for the city’s Targeted Development Zone program, which cut the building permit fees in half, the company said. Anderson Motors is spending $6.4 million to build the standalone VW dealership on Route 14. A sales-tax incentive deal of up to $1 million from the city helped make it happen. The city has made an effort to keep car dealers happy. Dealerships account for a large amount of the money the city collects in sales tax revenue. The City Council previously approved nearly identical sale-tax incentive agreements with M’Lady Nissan and Brilliance Honda. Small businesses and independent retailers have gotten help from the city as well. Twisted Stem, an independent, family-owned floral design shop known for its “edgy and elegant” creations, opened in 2010, thanks, in part, to a $10,000 city grant for new retailers. “I’m not sure we could have done it without the grant,” part owner and designer John Regan said. “The city gave us the nudge that changed it from a dream to a possibility.” Twisted Stem has continued to grow in the past three years, he said. Cideas Inc., the state’s largest 3-D

one of the traditions millennial Hispanics have held onto, says Seifer. And that’s just the start. Rice also was the top-rated side dish in a National Restaurant Association chefs survey of what’s hot. The same survey also found chefs touting taquitos as appetizers; ethnicinspired breakfast items such as chorizo scrambled eggs; exotic fruits including guava; queso fresco as an ingredient; and Peruvian cuisine. The influence goes deeper than the numbers. Like Italian food before it, Hispanic food enjoys broad adoption because it is easy for Americans to cook at home. Few Americans will roll their own sushi, but plenty are happy to slap together a quesadilla. Hispanic ingredients also are more common than those of Indian or other Asian cuisines. Ditto for the equipment. While nearly every American home has a skillet for sauteing (a common cooking method in Hispanic cuisines), only 28 percent of homes have a wok, according to NPD. All of this has meant a near complete loss of ethnicity for many Hispanic foods. Americans now more closely associate tacos, tortilla chips and burritos with fast food than with Hispanic culture. “The Hispanic market isn’t the only one driving that taste profile,” says Tom Dempsey, CEO of the Snack Food Association. “As manufacturers become more innovative on how to use tortilla chips, that will continue to take a larger share of the snack marketplace.”

printing company, wanted to expand when it moved from Cary to Crystal Lake in June 2011. President Mike Littrell used a $10,000 grant from the city to pay for permits. “It helped offset the cost of the move,” he said. “It was nice the town was creating incentives to bring in new businesses.” In the past two and a half years, the 3-D printing company has grown substantially. “It worked out great,” Littrell said. Art Koch, the owner of Sea Level Diving in Crystal Lake, has benefited from several of the city’s economic development efforts, including the construction of Three Oaks Recreation Area, which he uses for scuba training dives. When he invested about $500,000 to build a 5,000-square-foot scuba training facility and dive shop at 296 Liberty Drive, he qualified for a $5,000 grant from the city. He used the money to buy retail displays and scuba classroom equipment such as desks, chairs, computers and TVs. Koch, who had waited 27 years to be able to use Three Oaks Recreation Area, now has the only dive shop in the state with classrooms, a training pool and a place for open water training dives all in one location. “It’s a huge selling feature for us,” he said. “We have everything in one place.” Not all of the grant recipients have been as successful. Campana’s

Café got a grant for about $340 in 2009, but has since closed. Rocks Bar and Grill, on Route 14, got a $10,000 grant from the city the same year. It didn’t last long, either. The London Pub later opened in its place. But the city’s grants came with strings attached, including a clawback provision that allows the city to recover the money if the business doesn’t stay open for at least three years, Richter said. Under, the current program, the business must stay open for four years. Of the dozens of businesses that have received grants, only those two have closed, he added. In recent years, the city officials have made an effort to show how effective its economic development programs have been. For example, companies that used the city’s Targeted Development Zone program, which gives a 50 percent fee reduction to businesses that invest at least $250,000 in Crystal Lake properties, have made more than $20 million in property improvements in the city, officials said. The program also is credited with creating or preserving more than 500 jobs, according to the city. The city expects each of its annual matching grant programs to more than pay for itself over the course of four years by generating additional sales-tax revenue. In fiscal 2012, the city gave out $75,000 in grants to companies that are expected to generate nearly $2.5 million in retail

sales a year, netting the city $43,312 in sales-tax revenue. At that rate, the city will more than cover its costs in four years. In the past fiscal year, the city spent $70,000 on grants expected to generate more than $5 million in annual retail sales, giving the city $88,340 a year in sales-tax revenue. Essentially, that year’s grant program paid for itself in one year. It also helped create 105 jobs, according to the city’s data. “It’s money well spent,” Rentzsch said. Crystal Lake Mayor Aaron Shepley said the city’s economic development efforts have prepared it for further growth. “The city of Crystal Lake has been working very hard to be advocates for business and our efforts are proving successful,” he said. “We have positioned ourselves to create an environment that is very attractive for business development.” While it’s hard to measure just how effective or necessary the city’s economic incentives have been, the programs, along with the attitude of city officials, has businesses thinking differently about Crystal Lake, said Jack Minero, a commercial real estate agent with Prudential First Realty in Crystal Lake. “It all helps bolster the city’s image as pro-business,” he said. “What they have been doing is a move in the right direction and every little bit helps in this economy.”


Sunday, October 20, 2013 • Page D5

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

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BUSINESS

Page D6 • Sunday, October 20, 2013

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

Russia media tycoons grow with Kremlin’s help pany often works as a de facto arm of Kremlin power – humiliating Putin’s opponents by catching them in all sorts of misdeeds. But it isn’t just the Kremlin that values the Gabrelyanovs. The public feeds on their coverage, too, because they are among the few people in Russian media still able to break news – even if it’s with a strong establishment slant – enabling them to generate the clicks and the buzz that sterile state media can no longer muster. Aram Gabrelyanov, who resembles a miniaturized, fleshier version of James Gandolfini, can usually be found barking orders across the sleek newsroom to his army of young journalists. Born to an Armenian builder father, Gabrelyanov has a warm, southern sense of humor, and it’s hard for him to go five minutes without whipping out an anecdote. He first got the bug for tabloid journalism while at university in Soviet times, where he tricked the KGB agent on campus into letting him into the library where foreign publications were kept. That exposure served him well when he moved to the provincial town of Ulyanovsk in the late 1980s, where he rapidly moved up in the local publishing world. He then relocated to the capital and, after a few hit-and-miss years, made it big in 2001 with his national tabloid Zhizn – Life – which now has a circulation of 1.6 million. Today, News Media Holding earns $1.5 billion per year. In addition to Life, they own Izvestia, once the official newspaper of the Soviet government, as well as another tabloid and three websites. The younger son and heir to the empire, 24-year-old Ashot, runs Lifenews.ru and also a new TV station.

By LAURA MILLS The Associated Press MOSCOW – The skinny man in a baggy, wrinkled shirt carting groceries back to his car could have been any Silicon Valley programmer, were it not for the Russian license plate on the car behind him. The grainy photograph is the first to show NSA leaker Edward Snowden in his new life in Russia after leaving the Moscow airport. The force behind the scoop? A father-and-son team who like to see themselves as Russia’s Murdochs. With a well-oiled system of paying for scoops, the Gabrelyanovs have been able to crawl into every crevice of Russian life from show business to the security services. Their website Lifenews, which published the photo confirmed authentic by Snowden’s lawyer, is part of an expanding empire that has come to dominate Russia’s media landscape in the decades since the elder Gabrelyanov started off as a provincial tabloid publisher. A key reason for their recent success: obsequious loyalty to the Kremlin. The father, Aram Gabrelyanov, refers to President Vladimir Putin as the “father of the nation” – a fealty that was rewarded when one of Putin’s oldest friends spent $80 million to become a key shareholder in the Gabrelyanovs’ holding company, News Media, providing it with a flood of cash for investment. Its purchasing power and carefully cultivated contacts are what brought Lifenews its first Snowden exclusive: a picture of the systems analyst leaving the airport after Russia granted him asylum Aug. 1. That was followed Oct. 7 by the image of Snowden carrying groceries in Moscow. With its savvy for scoops, the com-

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Page D8 â&#x20AC;˘ Sunday, October 20, 2013

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com


Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

BUSINESS

Sunday, October 20, 2013 • Page D9

Cuban entrepreneurs gird for ban on import sales By ANNE MARIE GARCIA The Associated Press HAVANA – You can find just about anything at El Curita marketplace in gritty central Havana. Hundreds of entrepreneurs hawk all manner of goods at the bustling bazaar, from watches, shampoos and facial creams to neon-colored tube tops and the striped FC Barcelona soccer jerseys that are increasingly a fashion must. Three years ago, there was nothing quite like it on this communist-run island known as much for perpetual scarcity as it is for pristine beaches and world-class cigars. And three months from now, it could all be over as authorities begin enforcing a new law banning the private sale of imported goods. Cuba is in the middle of what it calls a significant opening to limited private enterprise – even as it swears it won’t abandon socialism. But for entrepreneurs who have carved out modestly successful livelihoods after investing their life savings to launch import-dependent businesses, the new measure feels like a big step back. Announced in late September, the law is likely to snuff out some businesses entirely while driving others back underground in a nation where the black market has long flourished. In some markets, crude signs have already started going up advertising “liquidation” sales. “I never thought that this would happen. I’m desperate,” said Barbara Perez, who sells blouses for $13 and jeans for around $15 from her clothing stall. “I can’t sleep because

I’m constantly asking myself, ‘What is going to happen? What am I going to do?’” Last week, she said, authorities summoned her to hear an explanation of the new rule. “They treated me well. They read me the new law and they made me sign a paper,” Perez said between sobs. She has until Nov. 30 to sell her remaining inventory, and “after that, they can confiscate it.” Some 436,000 Cubans are running or working for private small businesses under President Raul Castro’s package of social and economic reforms begun in 2010. Among other things, the government has legalized used car and real estate sales and ended the muchdetested exit visa required for decades of all islanders seeking to travel overseas. While critics say the list of nearly 200 approved areas of independent employment is too short, it continues to expand. The same day the ban on selling imports was announced, authorities OK’d 18 more professions, including blacksmiths, welders and real estate agents. “Personally, I think the steps so far have been positive,” said Josuan Crespo, who can now work legally as a real estate agent. “With this new regulation we can help people with everything to do with buying and selling property.” Perez opened shop three years ago with a seamstress’ license, but quickly realized there was no money in making clothing from scratch. For starters, there’s no wholesale market offering raw materials to craft new clothes or shoes. When available, fabric can be of dubious quality. And the real demand is for foreign

fashions. “The first 11 days I didn’t sell anything. They said my clothes were out of fashion and low-quality,” Perez said. “So I decided to sell my sewing machine, my television, my refrigerator, and with the $150 I raised, I bought clothes from a person who brought it from abroad and started selling that.” She and countless other entrepreneurs continue to rely for supply on so-called mules who fly overseas, returning with duffel bags stuffed with underwear, jewelry, auto parts and appliances. Authorities began taking aim at that sub-industry last year by dramatically hiking customs duties. Labor Ministry official Jose Barreiro Alfonso recently told Communist Party newspaper Granma that it’s necessary to “impose order” in the retail sector, and it will be a crime to “obtain merchandise or other objects for the purpose of resale for profit.” Together, the measures recall previous policies that critics describe as two steps forward, one step back. In the 1990s, Cubans were allowed to open private restaurants to ease the pain of a severe economic crisis; when the worst had passed, authorities regulated the eateries practically out of existence until they were revived under the recent reforms. Such policies “create an atmosphere of uncertainty that is not positive, and a level of frustration that will not rise to the level of nationwide protests,” said Frank Mora, director of the Latin American and Caribbean Center at Florida International University.

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Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

Page D10 • Sunday, October 20, 2013

NOTICE OF POSSIBLE REFUND OF ADDITIONAL UNCLAIMED PROPERTY FOR PERSONS WHO PREVIOUSLY RECLAIMED SECURITIES If you previously reclaimed securities from the State of Illinois through the Unclaimed Property Division, you may be entitled to additional funds from the State for dividends that may have been received on your securities while they were in the State’s custody as a result of a settlement in a class action lawsuit, captioned Canel v. Rutherford, Case No. 00 CH 13279, in the Circuit Court of Cook County, Illinois. If you would like to claim these additional funds to which you are entitled under the settlement, please call the Unclaimed Property Division at (217) 7856998 to receive a claim form and instructions or complete the claim form at https://icash.illinois.gov/notice.asp and submit it as stated in the instructions. McHenry County ABBATE DEE 2918 BLARNEY STONE LAN ABBATE TONY 696 SILK OAK LN ABBOTT MICHAEL 5401 CHANCERY WAY ABBOTT ROGER 1207 W ROUTE 120 ABELL ANTHONY 1109 OEFFLING ACHILLE J CHIAPPETTA FAMILY TR 702 EVERGREEN CT ACKERMAN SAMMI MIAH 4804 ROUTE 31 ACKERMAN STEPHANIE 4804 ROUTE 31 ACOSTA JESUS PO BOX 1111 ADAM A C 38169 N 2ND AVENUE ADAMS CHARLES V 3701 ELLEN RD ADAPAS INC 408 KELLY LANE ADELCO COFFEE SHOP 648 S MAIN ST ADOLPHUS MARKR R 904 PLEASANT ST ADRIAN DANIEL E 1165 STARWOOD PASS ADRIAN MICHELLE L 1165 STARWOOD PASS AERO VAC SYSTEMS 810 MCHENRY AVE AFFORDABLE COMM SYSTEMS INC 915 PINGREE RD STE A AHLANDER GEORGE C JR 21326 OAK CREEK DR AHLANDER MARGARET M 21326 OAK CREEK DR ALCANTARA MARIO 4516 GARDEN QUARTER APT 23 ALCASID LEONCIA M 10883 GREYWALL LN ALEKSIUN PETER 3318 FAWN LN B ALEXANDERTRUIT MARY 2316 CRYSTAL WAY ALGONQUIN ROADHOUSE 440 ALGONQUIN RD ALLEN ANASTASIA J 552 DESMOND DR ALLEN APRIL 403 N MADISON ST ALLEN CHARLES D 582 DARLINGTON LN ALLEN IRENE A 582 DARLINGTON LN ALMANZA CARLOS 353 ALMA TER ALTHOFF JAMES L 8001 S RTE 31 AMERICAN EXPRESS 570 SARATOGA CIRCLE AMES VIRGINIA 4816 WEST SHORE DR AMHERDT GLADYS ANNE 4306 MARKET ANDERSEN KELLY S PO BOX 627 11609 MAPLE ANDERSON LORELEI A 1604 PINE STREET ANDERSON MICHAEL L 1531 MILLBROOK DRIVE ANDERSON NICOLE M 419 NEWCASTLE DR ANDERSON QUINN BURKE 3512 THUNDERBIRD LN ANDERSON RICHARD C 2013 SUNNYSIDE BEACH DR ANDERSON SUZAN L 917 MEADOW LARK DR ANDERSON THOMAS A 917 MEADOW LARK DR ANDERSON THOMAS R 1604 PINE STREET ANDOLINO DEBORAH 3346 MONTGOMERY DR ANDRES ANGEL 45 HORIZON RIDGE ANGOTTI THOMAS G 13491 WINDY PRAIRIE DR ANICHINI JOHN J 1076 AUTUMN DR ANLAUF JACK RICHARD 3911 FOX TRAIL ANLAUF LISA 3911 FOX TRAIL ANNES SECOND CHANCE 806 N ALLEN AVE ANSOLABEHERE CAROL A 109 E BEECH AVE ANSOLABEHERE J MAURICE 109 E BEECH AVE ANTCZAK EMMA 669 E CALHOUN ST ANTCZAK MATTHEW 669 E CALHOUN ST APTAR GROUP 10773 CONCORD LN ARA ELECTRONIC CORP 10641 WOLF DRIVE ARCHOS EVANS D 7417 FAIRWY DR ARDANAS ERLYNNE 10360 NORTHBRIDGE DR ARMONDO O EST 6605 JOHNSON RD ARNOLD CHAD 86 SILVER TREE CIRCLE ARNOLD JOHN C 86 SILVER TREE CIR ARNOLD PETER B 86 SILVER TREE CIR ASAP CONSULTING LLC 7504 HANCOCK DRIVE ASSOCIATED ELECTRICAL CONTRACT PO BOX 39 319 LAMB ROAD AUGUST FRANCES M 100 S DIVISION ST AUTOMOTIVE EXTRAS INC 205 VILLAGE TRL AVALOS RAFAEL 4710 ROSE STREET AYDELOTT JARROD 930 CAMELOT DR AYLWARD DAN 1804 N RIVERSIDE AYLWARD NATALIE JEAN 1804 N RIVERSIDE AYLWARDIMLAH MADISYN R 1804 N RIVERSIDE

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Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com COX HERBERT 7105 VIRGINIA RD STE 6A CRYSTAL LAKE CR CONTRACT FLOOR 1208 MAJESTIC DR MCHENRY CRABILL DEREK 5203 PATTON DR WONDER LAKE CRAMER DANIEL 1831 LAWNDALE DR ALGONQUIN CRAMER JOSEPH F 1511 WESTWOOD TRL WOODSTOCK CRAMLETT CLARA M 1155 WALDEN OAKS DR APT 217E WOODSTOCK CRANE JUNE C 978 N SHORE DR CRYSTAL LAKE CROFOOT DAWN M 15502 SKYRIDGE DR CRYSTAL LAKE CRONYN CRAIG ALLEN 4109 FOX CREEK DR CRYSTAL LAKE CRONYN KEVIN M 4109 FOX CREEK DR CRYSTAL LAKE CROSS EDNA RICH 4306 MARKET CRYSTAL LAKE CRUZ JOSE 1533 CLAY ST WOODSTOCK CRUZ MARIESTILLA M 10773 CONCORD LN HUNTLEY CRUZ VICTOK A SR 38 TERRY CT WOODSTOCK CRYSTAL LAKE HOME FU PO BOX 278 CRYSTAL LAKE CULLOTTA CALOGERO F 116 S VALLEY HILL RD WOODSTOCK CULLOTTA LAURA 116 S VALLEY HILL RD WOODSTOCK CURALLI PHILLIP N SR 901 HAYES ST HARVARD CURCIO HENRY C 210 W PLEASANT VIEW DR MCHENRY CURCIO JULIE ANN 210 W PLEASANT VIEW DR MCHENRY CURIOUS CHILD 124 CASS STREET WOODSTOCK CURRAN JEFFREY 3913 TULIP ST CRYSTAL 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HEMMERICH DARYL 969 WOODBRIDGE DRIVE HEMSTREET MATT 3311 JASMINE CT HENNING ADELINE E PO BOX 1125 HENNING AGNES G 2711 KASHMIRI AVE HENNING ELAINE E PO BOX 1125 HENNING ROBERT C 2711 KASHMIRI AVE HENRIE BRIAN 11510 MAPLE AVE HERNANDEZ ALFREDO 4321 N JOHNSBURG RD HERNANDEZ MARIA T 2045 STONELAKE RD APT 111 HERNANDEZ SANTIAGO 19 HEATHER DR HERNANDEZ SHERRY 3700 WEINGART ROAD HERNAS DIANE 406 W KANE AVE APT 1 HERRON WINFRED 2871 MELBOURNE LN HESS MARGE J 397 HEISLER CT HETLAND MIKE 10963 CONCORD LN HETTERMANN KATIE M 5509 CREEKSIDE COURT HEUSER TIMOTHY R 5 ROOSEVELT RD HEYER RONALD 2415 N CLUB RD HIGGINS BRIAN P 571 PLUMLEIGH WAY HILDEGARD PERGL EST 200 N 2ND ST APT 1A6 HILL CHRISTOPHER 1378 CARY RD HILL DARCY 1375 COTTONWOOD LN HILLIER HAROLD E 7707 BEAVER RD HILLIER THOMAS C 7707 BEAVER RD HILTON LISA 2003 TETON PKWY HILTON ROBERT J 2003 TETON PKWY HIRSH JULIE 6209 LAKE SHORE DR HLOBIL ANNA K 213 N RIVER RD HOFFMAN 5310 E WONDER LAKE RD HOFFMAN ROBERT B DDS 521 DEVONSHIRE LN HOFMANN FRIEDA 5410 W LAKE SHORE DR HOFMANN JOHN P JR 5410 W LAKE SHORE DR HOGAN KATHERINE P 1669 FLAGSTONE DR HOGSTROM JAMES D 305 VILLAGE TRL HOGUE MARK D 460 WINDING CANYON WAY HOJNACKI MARK 166 SAVOY DR HOLDAWAY PAUL A 4817 TILE LINE ROAD HOLDAWAY PHYLLIS 4817 TILE LINE RD HOLDEN DAVID M 241 GALWAY DR HOLDEN KAREN M 241 GALWAY DR HOLIDAY INN 800 SOUTH ROUTE 31 HOLM MARY D 996 RIDGEWOOD LN HOLMES ERIC 3370 AURORA DR HOLMES KATIE 3370 AURORA DR HOLT KYLE 135 UNIVERSITY ST HOLT MICHAEL 2609 N QUEEN ANNE RD HOLTZ JACQUALYN A 7171 MEADOW LANE HOLTZ THEODORE 40 WAGNER DR HOMINICK GLEN A 18900 HEBRON ROAD HONSA DANIEL C 1568 BIRMINGHAM CT HONSA KIMBERLY P 1568 BIRMINGHAM CT HOST BENJAMIN W K 2715 HAWTHORN RD HOST DENISE R 2715 HAWTHORN RD HOST WILLIAM J 2715 HAWTHORN RD HOUNKPORTIE SOMALIA 930 FOX RUN LANE HOUPT DENNIS L 116 E PRAIRIE ST APT 7 HOUSTON MARY PO BOX 404 HOUSTON RITA LYNN 6 OXFORD CT HOUSTON ROBERT W 6 OXFORD CT HOWE JUSTIN 214 S MAIN ST HOYER JULIE 603 JUNIPER DR APT 303 HOYT JACK 6631 DAVIS HRODEY MARY PO BOX 366 HRODEY ROBERT PO BOX 366 HUBBARD ANN HUBBARD RICHARD 301 N VIRGINIA ST HUBER JAS 313 OAK LEAF RD HUBER LAURA 236 LAKESHORE DR HUBERT GEORGE J 100 CASS ST HUBKA DIANNA K 501 MONTERREY HUBKA ROBERT K 501 MONTERREY HUCKSTEADT BEVERLY ELAINE 461 W JUDD ST HUDDLESTON AUDREY 1452 MERCHANT DR HUDSON NANCY M 505 HOLLY LYNN RD HUECKSTAEDT CHARLES E 801 BARBARA LN HUERTA MARIA B 127 COLLEGE ST HUGHES JUEL H 85 S VIRGINIA ST HUGHES ROBERT T 85 S VIRGINIA ST HUGHES THOMAS M 2902 STILLING BL HUITINK GERARD M 3849 TWIN OAKS DR HUME DEBORAH 3702 BUCHANAN RD HUMPHREY HOWARD S 3114 SHADY DR HUNDLEY JANET A 1901 ANTHONY LANE HUNDLEY JANET ANN 2014 TYLER TRL HUNDLEY KENNETH E 1901 ANTHONY LANE HUNSAKER KENNETH C 2912 GARDEN LANE HUNSAKER MARY R 2912 GARDEN LANE HUNT ELIZABETH 2218 N WOODLAWN PARK AVE HUNTER KATHLEEN 3550 WINTERGREEN TERR HUNTER LINDSAY 3550 WINTERGREEN TERR HURD AVERY 11603 MARTIN ST 4 HURD BLAYNE 11603 MARTIN ST 4 HURD PHOENIX 11603 MARTIN ST 4 HUTH SUSAN 515 B PEMBROOK CT N HUTSON ZACHARY BENJAMIN 4817 TILE LINE ROAD HUTSON ZELMA 350 VINE STREET HUTTON JOHN C 709 VILLAGE CIR IANNELLO JEANNIE M 2410 TIMBERLINE TRAIL IGNACIUK ROBERT 1516 SCARLETT WAY ILLINOIS TRAVELER EQ 11186 ALGONQUIN ROAD INGHAM LORETTA 599 FLORA DR INGRAFFIA CAROLYN 3703 BERESFORD DR INGRAFFIA MICHAEL 3703 BERESFORD DR INGRAFFIA SAMUEL 3703 BERESFORD DR INSIGHT INVESTIGATIO PO BOX 631 INTEGRITY THERAPY PC 4306A CRYSTAL LAKE ROAD IRIGOYEN JULIO 3614 W BRADLEY CT J2 MORTGAGE 1224 S MAIN ST JACOBS EDWARD W JACOBS JOHN JAGELS FRANK O JR 3518 RAYCRAFT RD JAGIELNIK MONICA 528 RIDGEWOOD DRIVE JAMES & DOROTHY MOOS REVOC LIVING T 4911 W ELM ST JANES VIOLETTE Y 20309 BECK RD JANKA KRISTINA M 801 NORGE PKWY JANKOWSKI HATTIE 132 S GLENBROOK TRL JANKOWSKI LAWRENCE A 132 S GLENBROOK TRL JANYIA CAROLYN S 8 BLOOMSBURY CT JAUCH ANDREW JOSEPH 393 OAKMONT DR JAUCH TAMMY 393 OAKMONT DR JCC FAMILY TRUST 235 LOCH GLEN LN JEDLOWSKI JANET 909 BARBARA ST JEDLOWSKI MARTIN 909 BARBARA ST JEENINGA TIMOTHY 1820 OAK DR JEFFERS CAROL ANN 1596 LILAC DR JENNIFER Y 1514 TERRL LANE JENSEN JANET M 195 RIDGE AVE JESSE SHANNONE 215 S MIAN ST JOB ERICH 4416 EAST DR JOH OPTIONS INC 960 ROUTE 22 SUITE 215 JOHANSON JOHN R 13378 CADENCE DR JOHN C CHAPMAN TRUST 235 LOCH GLEN LANE JOHN GRUBER TRUST 13445 STONE HILL DR JOHNSON ALLISON MARIE 8204 GAGE LANE JOHNSON AMANDA 1481 CUMBERLAND PKWY JOHNSON BARRY 3407 LAKE VISTA LN JOHNSON BERNICE 1441 N KILDARE 1ST FLOOR JOHNSON ERIN ELIZABETH 8204 GAGE LANE JOHNSON J G M 28634 EDGEWOOD AVENUE JOHNSON JAMES 1441 N KILDARE 1ST FLOOR JOHNSON JAMES I 915 WOODRIDGE TRAIL JOHNSON JOANN M 13279 CEDAR CREST LANE JOHNSON KAREN R 11335 NELSON DR JOHNSON MICHELE L 206 CLEAR SKY TRL JOHNSON NANCY H 634B VILLAGE RD JOHNSON SCOTT L 634B VILLAGE RD JOHNSON WALTER L 13279 CEDAR CREST LANE JONES DIANE J 518 ADA ST JONES JOHN D 518 N HARRISON ST B JONES SPENCER T 8925 ORIOLE TRAIL JORDAN FLORENCE M 4720 TERRA COTTA RD JOULE TECHNOLOGIES INC 4167 W ORLEANS ST JUDD ASSOCIATES 715 W JUDD ST JUDD DORIS M 2011 CLEMATIS DR JUNG CHARLOTTE 603 LEE DR JUNGLES MICHAEL E 5515 N RIDGEWAY RD JURGESS WAYNE JR JURZAK RONALD A 321 BRIARWOOD LANE KADING DAVID 12 CLOVERDALE CT KAEWNOPPARAT SIRIPHOTE 3612 ANNE ST KAHT LUCAS H 2502 S HIDDEN TRL KAHT NATHAN W 2502 S HIDDEN TRL KAHT PHILLIP S 2502 S HIDDEN TRL KALOUS KERRY SUZANNE 331 BRIARWOOD LANE KALOUS KEVIN R 400 FIELDCREST DR KAMIN RAY PO BOX 147 KAMMIN AMY S 1270 SANDPIPER LN KANDLIK ELSIE R KAPTENA JAMES J 419 ANN ST KAR SUBS INC 1308 E ALGONQUIN RD KARAGANIS CECILIA 557 SANDY CT KARLOVE FERN K 72 ELM ST KARNSTEOT HANS 613 RIDGEWOOD LN KARPAWICH VIRGINIA I 4114 E LAKE SHORE DRIVE KASPRZYK ALEXANDER LEIGH 2816 STERLING DR KASPRZYK STEVEN J 2816 STERLING DR KAWELL JAMES K 10 WOODY WY KAYS VERNON W JR 2200 N SEMINARY AVENUE KEEHAN PATRICIA BERNING 7819 LOCH GLEN DR KEEHAN WILLIAM E SR 7819 LOCH GLEN DR KEEN VINCENT 296 GREENVIEW DRIVE KELCH CLARISSA S 3059 RED BARN RD KELL JEANNIE 4306 SIOUX LN KELLER RONALD 719 LAUREL LANE KELLER VERNON 731 HILLCREST LN KELLY JOSEPH 510 S PEMBROOK CT S KELLY MARIE KELLY ROBERT R 5007 SHADY OAKS LANE KELTON SCOTT 230 W VIRGINA UNIT 450 KEMP JOHN F 12961 BROOKWOOD DR KEMPSTER MATTHEW J 3909 W MEADOW LN KENDZIOR CLAUDIA M 1712 ROLLING HILLS DR KENDZIOR LISA A 1712 ROLLING HILLS DR KENMADE TOOL AND ENG 820 W CHICAGO ST

CARY CRYSTAL LAKE WOODSTOCK MCHENRY WOODSTOCK MCHENRY HEBRON JOHNSBURG WOODSTOCK CRYSTAL LAKE JOHNSBURG MCHENRY LAKE IN THE HILLS CRYSTAL LAKE HUNTLEY MCHENRY LAKE IN THE HILLS MCHENRY ALGONQUIN CARY ALGONQUIN CRYSTAL LAKE WONDER LAKE WONDER LAKE ALGONQUIN ALGONQUIN OAKWOOD HILLS FOX RIVER GROVE WONDER LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE CARY CARY CRYSTAL LAKE MCHENRY ALGONQUIN CARY CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE CARY CARY CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE LAKE IN THE HILLS LAKE IN THE HILLS CRYSTAL LAKE WOODSTOCK CARY CARY HARVARD CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE MARENGO MARENGO MARENGO ALGONQUIN MARENGO HEBRON ALGONQUIN ALGONQUIN ALGONQUIN LAKEMOOR HARVARD WOODSTOCK WOODSTOCK MCHENRY CRYSTAL LAKE ALGONQUIN CRYSTAL LAKE WOODSTOCK MCHENRY MCHENRY WOODSTOCK ALGONQUIN CARY MCHENRY CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE MCHENRY WONDER LAKE JOHNSBURG WONDER LAKE MCHENRY MCHENRY MCHENRY CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE MCHENRY ALGONQUIN ALGONQUIN HUNTLEY HUNTLEY HUNTLEY CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE WOODSTOCK MARENGO WOODSTOCK WOODSTOCK HUNTLEY ALGONQUIN WOODSTOCK WOODSTOCK WOODSTOCK MARENGO MCHENRY MCHENRY ALGONQUIN WOODSTOCK CARY MCHENRY MARENGO FOX RIVER GROVE MCHENRY MCHENRY ALGONQUIN CARY CARY MCHENRY LAKE IN THE HILLS LAKE IN THE HILLS MCHENRY CRYSTAL LAKE ALGONQUIN CRYSTAL LAKE ALGONQUIN CRYSTAL LAKE FOX RIVER GROVE HUNTLEY MCHENRY HUNTLEY CARY ALGONQUIN MCHENRY ALDEN CARY CARY ALDEN MCHENRY HUNTLEY HUNTLEY LAKE IN THE HILLS CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE HUNTLEY CARY ALGONQUIN WONDER LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE MCHENRY WOODSTOCK ALGONQUIN CRYSTAL LAKE RINGWOOD ALGONQUIN ALGONQUIN MCHENRY SPRING GROVE SPRING GROVE SPRING GROVE ALGONQUIN ALGONQUIN ALDEN WOODSTOCK CARY CARY ALGONQUIN HARVARD CRYSTAL LAKE WOODSTOCK WONDER LAKE MCHENRY MCHENRY LAKE IN THE HILLS WOODSTOCK CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE MCHENRY CARY CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE HUNTLEY WONDER LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE LAKE IN THE HILLS


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Page D12 • Sunday, October 20, 2013 KENNEBECK CHRISTINE R KENNEDY BRAD KENNEDY MAURICE J KENNELLY RYAN D KENNEY J RYAN KENNY J RYAN KENNY LAUREL L KENT ANNETTE KENT C JONATHAN KEPPEL ADAM B KHOLLMAN BECKY KIEFER WANDA S KIEL REBECCA KILLEEN KATHY A KIM PETER KIMPEL RAYMOND KING DEB KING SHANTE G KINGSTON DEAN D KINGSTON DEANNE M KIRBY SUSAN MARY KIRK CORP KIRKPATRICK EUSTICE KLAPP TARA KLAPPERICH RANDY KLEIN SHARON KLEINHANS STEVE KLOEPFFER MEAGAN KLOS KATHERINE KLOSS ANNETTE M KLOSS HENRY A KLOTZ SANDRA LYNN KNAACK GREG KNAACK LISA KNAPOWSKI DOLORES M KNICK DARLENE KNIESEL OTTO KOCH PAMELA R KOENIG PETER F KOESTER HELENE KOGA CHARLENE KOLB EDWIN F KOLOSICK PAUL KOLOSICK ROSEMARY KONTOPOUOS NANCY KOPP HALLE C KOSTELANCIK ANDREW KOTALBA FRANK KOWALSKI PAULETTE KOZAK SARAH KRAMARCZYK MARY ANN KRANTZ DAVID JR KRASNIAK BOZENA KRAUS ANTHONY JACOB KRAUS HELENA KRAUS ROBERT III KRAVENAS THOMAS KRAWCHUK CHRISTINE KREIER IRENE KREIN MARLENE J KREISL CHARLES J KREISL CYNTHIA KREJCI CHARLENE J KREUTZER AMY KREUTZER WAYNE KRIEGER DAN KRIEMAN KELLIE KRISTUFEK CRAIG KRISTUFEK HUDSON KROL JOAN M KROPKE EMMA KROPKE PAUL KRUEGER CHRISTINE KRUEGER EVAN MICHAEL KRUEGER JESSICA GRACE KRUK HELEN KRUTI PUROHIT KUECHENBERG RALPH H KUEHN GLORIA A KUEHN MICHAEL R KUEMMEL SHARON KULOVSEK STEVEN KUNKLE LINDA KUNZ LEAH V KUNZ ROBERT R KUNZE EMILY EST KURCHINA JILL L KURTH ED KUSH ROBERT J KUZELKA MIA KUZELKA STEPHANIE LA TEJANITA LACHUS LESLIE ANNE LACHUS TED WILLIAM LAGUNAS EMMENUEL A LAMBERG RAYMOND W LAMOS SCOTTIE R LANCO DEVELOPMENT LANDT DELANEY ELISABETH LANDT ELISABETH LANE JANICE P LANE RICHARD A LANE RICHARD J LANG DANIEL GENE LANG KIMBERLY A LANNON EDWARD J LAPE LYNN M LAPENNA BRITTANY LAPENNA LAWRENCE LAPLANTE ANDREW LAPLANTE BRANDON LAPLANTE LAWRENCE LARRABEE EDMUND F LARRABEE ELIZABETH A LARRABEE MARIANNE LARSEN HARRY K LARSON JAMES LATTANZIO MICHAEL J LATTANZIO MIKE J LAWRENCE DEL LAYSHOCK RAYMOND P LAZARO CARLOS LD JIG GRINDING LEAF EARLEE S LEAF HELEN R LEBAR KENNETH LEE JAI H LEE MIA LEHMANPAVELT JEANNE M LEHTONEN ESTATE TRUST LEINEN PATRICIA E LENHARD CHERYL D LEONARD CANDACE LEONARD DAVE LESLIE ALBERT J LESZCZYNSKI ARLENE M LESZCZYNSKI MARVIN J LEWANDOWSKI JILL A LEWANDOWSKI MADISON O LEWIS CYNTHIA M LEWIS EVELYN J LEWIS INTERNATL INC II LEWIS TIMOTHY J LEYDEN DAVID W LICHT JOSEPH H LILLIE RONALD L LIND BARBARA J LIND ROBERT J LINNING CATHERINE S LINNING ELIZABETH C LINNING REBECCA T LINNING ROBERT E JR LIPSEY EDWARD J LISTON JOHN R LISTON JOSEPH MICHAEL LLOYD THELMA LOEDING RONALD LOHNIG IRMA LOHNIG WILHELM LOKEY WILLIAM G II LONBERGER GREGORY LEE LONBERGER VICKIE LYNN LONG STEVE LONGNION SHANNON LOONEY DANIEL C LOONEY LOIS A LOPEZ BLANCA LOPEZ JOSE D LOVE SHARTESIA LOVEDEEPS DULAT LUCES VIRGINIA P MD LUDTKE ELMER A LUDWIGSEN KAREN LUELLEN LINDA LUKASZEWSKI ANGELA V LUNDELL KAREN LUPEE ANTHONY LUTSCH JOHN R LUTTER LYONS JAMES W MABRY FRANCES B MABRY LOUIS KEITH MACCIA ANGELA MACCIA ROSE MARIE MACEDON FRANK J MACEDON MARK J MACHE SUSAN D MACHNICKI MARK MACKINTOSH GREGORY MADDEN MICHAEL KIERAN MAGANA SAMUEL MAGEE KATHRYN LIN MAGEE SHERYL KAY MAGILL CHUCK MAGNUSON ALLEN JOHN

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MCHENRY LAKE IN THE HILLS CRYSTAL LAKE WOODSTOCK CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE CARY WONDER LAKE WOODSTOCK HUNTLEY HUNTLEY CRYSTAL LAKE ALGONQUIN CRYSTAL LAKE CARY WOODSTOCK WOODSTOCK MCHENRY HUNTLEY WOODSTOCK CRYSTAL LAKE MCHENRY LAKEMOOR WOODSTOCK RICHMOND WOODSTOCK MCHENRY MCHENRY WOODSTOCK WOODSTOCK WOODSTOCK HARVARD CARY CRYSTAL LAKE MCHENRY CRYSTAL LAKE WOODSTOCK LAKE IN THE HILLS CRYSTAL LAKE MCHENRY MCHENRY MCHENRY ALGONQUIN ALGONQUIN

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MAGNUSON DORIS WEND 6711 CYPRESS CT MAHER LINDA S 10320 ARABIAN TRL MAKSYMIW PETER 620 LORREE LANE MALINOWSKI STANLEY 430 W PARK MALOOLEY KEITH 203 SADDLE LN MALOOLEY MASON 203 SADDLE LN MANESS SCOTT A 518 VENICE RD MANEY JOE 5125 W LAKE SHORE DR MANN AIMEE PO BOX 565 MANNING ELIZABETH 2714 EVERGREEN CIR MANNING LAURIE 432 W GRAND HY MANTEL EDITH R 104 N BENTON ST MARCINKO IDA 6206 LONGFORD DR MARGARETHA D 886 PEARSON RD MARGUERITE M KENNEDY TR 195 RIDGE AVE MARK GIBSON E 308 OAKLEAF MARK I CONSTRUCTION 22 POMEROY AVE MARKETING ALTERNATIV 300 EXCHANGE DR STE C MARLENE J KREIN LIVING TRUST 29603 W GRASS LAKE ROAD MARSHALL EARL 5219 VICTOR DR MARTENS CAROL J 2226 TETON PARKWAY MARTIN FREDERIC D 1217 CHERRY ST MARTIN MARGARET MARTIN VIRGINIA K 2807 ROSE AVE MARTIN WINIFRED F 1217 CHERRY ST MARTINETTI FRANK 710 SAINT ANDREWS LN MARTINEZ CELIA 69 12 N AYER ST MARY JANE DURKIN TR 2007 SPRING CREEK LN MARZANO FRANK J 12824 WEST DEER MEADOW LN MASON AMANDA 14605 W SOUTH STREET RD MASSMAN ROSEANN 209 E MAIN MATEJA CASIMIR J 458 KELLY LN MATHENY DANIEL 3823 MCCABE AVE MATHEWS DAVID L 7919 US HIGHWAY 14 MATHIEU DAWN PO BOX 192 MATRIX NORTH AMERICA 7705 INDUSTRIAL DR STE B MAY TRACY 112 VILLAGE CREEK DR MCARTOR GARY 9744 CUMMINGS ST MCBRIDE L 920 THORNWOOD LN MCBROOM PEGGY 13675 BRIARGATE DR MCCARTHY SEAN 301 E KIMBALL AVE MCCLURE CHRISTINE L 1718 ORCHARD LN MCCONVILLE KATELYN 1807 BLOSSOM ST MCCORMICK EDNA 1215 GERINGER RD MCDONAGH PATRICK C 5111 CAMBRIDGE DR MCDONALD CINDI 10618 MARGARET AVE MCEACHERN AMELIA G 1609 BREEZY LAWN RD MCFADDEN LAURIE 199 MIDWAY CT MCFEELY RISLEY B 927 PARMA DR MCGRAY GRACE H TRUST MCGUIRE ERIC 2916 THOMPSON RD MCGUIRE THOMAS 11236 BELLFLOWER LN MCHENRY COUNTY COLLEGE 8900 HIGHWAY 14 MCHENRY COUNTY SHERRIFFS DEPT

CRYSTAL LAKE WOODSTOCK LAKE IN THE HILLS CARY FOX RIVER GROVE FOX RIVER GROVE LAKEMOOR WONDER LAKE MCHENRY MCHENRY MARENGO WOODSTOCK MCHENRY CARY CRYSTAL LAKE LAKE IN THE HILLS CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE SPRING GROVE MCHENRY ALGONQUIN LAKE IN THE HILLS CRYSTAL LAKE MCHENRY LAKE IN THE HILLS CRYSTAL LAKE HARVARD MCHENRY HUNTLEY WOODSTOCK CARY CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE WOODSTOCK SPRING GROVE LAKE IN THE HILLS HUNTLEY ALGONQUIN HUNTLEY WOODSTOCK MCHENRY CRYSTAL LAKE ALGONQUIN MCHENRY HUNTLEY SPRING GROVE CRYSTAL LAKE CARY CRYSTAL LAKE WONDER LAKE HUNTLEY CRYSTAL LAKE

MCHENRY MOOSE LODGE 691 3535 N RICHMOND RD MCHENRY STATE BANK 3510 W ELM ST MCHUGH DEVIN 1448 WOODSCREEK CIRCLE MCHUGH SEAN 1448 WOODSCREEK CIRCLE MCHUGH SHAWN 1448 WOODSCREEK CIRCLE MCHUGH TAYLOR 1448 WOODSCREEK CIRCLE MCHUGH THERESA 1448 WOODSCREEK CIRCLE MCKENNA JILL 10229 RIDGE LN MCKENZIE BLAINE MICHELLE 10660 SHELLEY CT MCKENZIE DEBORAH F 10660 SHELLEY CT MCKENZIE SHANNON JANE 10660 SHELLEY CT MCKEOWN EDWARD 7205 BANNOCKBURN CIR MCKILLIP PAUL G 23215 LAWRENCE RD MCLAIN DONALD JR EST 410 MEADOW AVE MCLAUGHLIN MICHELLE J 2722 EVERGREEN CIR MCLEOD DORIS M 11506 PRIMROSE CT MCMAHON PJ 850 WEDGEWOOD CIR MCNEIL BRUCE 460 TANGLEWOOD DR MCTAGUE THOMAS 10403 N CHURCH ST MEADOWS THE 40 SULLIVAN LN MEDINA MARCO 670 LEAH LANE 1C MEEKS JULIE 1138 GETZELMAN TRL MEHLMAN TYLER 1638 WARRINGTON LN MELANSON BARBARA M 221 S RIVER RD MELTZER MARK 260 WINCHESTER DRIVE MENDEZ OMAR J 4810 INMANS WAY MENOLASCINO COLETTE 160 VILLAGE CREEK DR MENZIMER ANDREA M 801 ROBERT DR MERCURE DONALD 401 N KENT RD MERGES PEG 2631 STANTON CIRCLE MERIDIAN INSURANCE CO 818 SOUTH RT 31 MERKIN ADINE 5301 W VALLEY DR MERKIN AMBER 5301 W VALLEY DR MERKIN KASEY 5301 W VALLEY DR MERON MARGARET 757 GOLDEN OAD CIRCLE MERSADO NIGOEL 1224 WALDEN OAKS DR APT 1S METHLING KILLI LEE 1670 FOSTER CIR METHLING SCOTT 1670 FOSTER CIR MEYER MATERIAL 1819 N DOT STREET MEYER MATERIALS CO PO BOX 511 MEYER RENEE 27591 W ROWE AVE MHS PHYSICIAN SERVICES 1060 LAKE AVE MID COUNTY PROPERT LLC 21 NORTHWEST HWY MIDWEST PERFORMANCE 766 INDUSTRIAL DR A AND B MIETHKE HEIDI 5320 W ELM ST MILES KENNA 518 HIGH MEADOW MILES TIFFANY 518 HIGH MEADOW MILITELLO ROSARIO 935 VIEW POINT DRIVE MILLARD AMY B 2319 LOOP ROAD MILLER BARBARA M 3303 W THIRD AVE MILLER CHRISTINE S 38425 N FOURTH AVE MILLER DAVID B 1208 N RIVERSIDE DR MILLER DORINE A 2617 KNOB HILL RD MILLER FAMILY LIVING TRUST 3303 W THIRD AVE MILLER JAMES W 3303 W THIRD AVE MILLER JOAN 501 ALGONQUIN RD MILLER JOSEPH G JR 2617 KNOB HILL RD MILLER LEANNE R 1208 N RIVERSIDE DR MILLER ROSE 114 HIGH RD MILLER TIMOTHY J 1716 MARGARET CT MILLER VERCHOTA INC 5412 S RT 31 SUITE 1 MILLIMAN SAMUEL 619 GREENBRIER LN MINUTILLO ANTHONY 2114 CRYSTAL WAY MITCHELL AIRCRAFT SPARES INC1320 CHASE ST UNIT 1 MIYUSKOVICH NICCO 405 CONCORD AVE MIYUSKOVICH SAM 405 CONCORD AVE MOBIL EXPRESS PO BOX 797 MOBIL GAS STATION 21801 W GRANT HWY MOE EVELYN 5310 E WONDER LAKE RD MOERSCH ASHLEY T 1208 WESTPORT RIDGE MOLITOR GERTRUDE M 1151 GERRY ST MONTES MICHAEL 309 MCHENRY AVE MONTOYA ROSEMARIE D 60 KELSEY CT MOORE JOHN B 10845 TIMER DR W MOORE LOREN C 10845 TIMER DR W MOORE R 3711 HANDLAND MOORHOUSE JAMES E 10704 HARMONY HILL MOOS DOROTHY J 4911 W ELM ST MOOS JAMES J 4911 W ELM ST MORAN ADAM 1103 LINCOLN AVE MORAN TAMMY 2303 JOHNSBURG RD MORAN THOMAS F 4104 ROCKSPUR TRAIL MORGAN TAYLOR SEBRING TRUST 717 MORRIS COURT MOROCCO BRANDON 951 HAYRACK DR MOROZINK JEFFREY L 135 S OAKLEAF RD MORTAGE INSURANCE AGENIES 1125 MITCHELL COURT MOTIEJUNAS JOHN 1401 SKYRIDGE DR APT A MOUG DONALD 8601 BAYPORT MOUG DORENE 8601 BAYPORT MRAZ ROBERT E 716 W REGNER MROZ CHARLENE A 4920 SAINT JOSEPHS CT MUEHL MILDRED M PO BOX 644 MUGAN RYAN 536 KRESSWOOD DR MULLANEY CECILIA T 965 N BRIGHTON CIR RM 337 MULROY KATHRYN A 220 LAKEWOOD MUNARETTO KELLY 3900 WILLOWVIEW DR MUNOZ OSCAR 4605 W ELM ST MURILLO MINDY 1603 CARLEMONT DR APT D MURRAY MARK H 282 FOXFORD DR MURRAY MICHELLE 1602 CASTLEBAR RD MURRAY SHERRI E 8714 COUNTRY SHARIE LANE MUSSCHOOT CARLY KENNEDY 4013 MILLSTREAM RD MUSSCHOOT CARRIE 4013 MILLSTREAM RD MYERS RICHARD 3909 S TAMARACK TRAIL NAPOLEON PETER 9164 BUCKINGHAM CT NARLOW KATHERINE M 2906 MONTERRA DR NARUSIS JOHN R 113 MAPLE ST NASKRENT MARY ANNE 7406 NANTUCKET NAWIESNIAK CYNTHIA 8406 MAXON RD NEAR JOHN E 625 OAKVIEW DR NEAR JONEL 625 OAKVIEW DR NEBEL M MARGARET 4916 TILE LINE RD NECHVATAL ALEX M 1425 MEGHAN AVE NECHVATAL CRAIG J 1425 MEGHAN AVE NECHVATAL JAMES R 1425 MEGHAN AVE NECKVATAL JANET L 313 WOODBINE RD NEGANDMI SAMIR PO BOX 9001 NEIGEBAUER MARY 12855 ASH CT NEIGEBAUER MICHELLE L 12855 ASH CT NEITZEL SHEAVIE 312 BLOSSOM CT 202 NELLESSEN MARIA PO BOX 286 NELLESSEN NICHOLAS J PO BOX 286 NELSON BRIAN J 1421 BEACH RD NELSON CATHERINE M 1507 MORRAINE DR NELSON LAURA 8821 GARDNER DR NELSON NATALIE 8821 GARDNER DR NICHOLAS JAMES N 254 RT 120 NICHOLS BARRY A 9911 JOHNSON RD NICHOLSON DEBBIE PO BOX 613 NICOLAU DANIEL O PO BOX 1872 NICOLAU SARA PO BOX 1872 NIKOLICH EMILY A 57 CARMELLA DRIVE NIKOLICH GREGORY B 57 CARMELLA DRIVE NIKOLICH TYLER G 57 CARMELLA DRIVE NIMS LOUIS 1306 ADAMS ST NITZ ANDREW 6 HAZELWOOD CT NITZ RENEE 6 HAZELWOOD CT NIZIOLEK ANDREW 17812 CHURCH NOEL RENEE 416 N MADISON STREET APT 1N

JOHNSBURG MCHENRY CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE MARENGO WOODSTOCK WOODSTOCK WOODSTOCK CRYSTAL LAKE HARVARD WOODSTOCK MCHENRY HUNTLEY LAKE IN THE HILLS CARY HUNTLEY LAKEMOOR WOODSTOCK ALGONQUIN CRYSTAL LAKE FOX RIVER GROVE ALGONQUIN RINGWOOD LAKE IN THE HILLS WOODSTOCK BULL VALLEY LAKE IN THE HILLS MCHENRY RICHMOND RICHMOND RICHMOND CRYSTAL LAKE WOODSTOCK ALGONQUIN ALGONQUIN MCHENRY MCHENRY SPRING GROVE WOODSTOCK CARY CARY MCHENRY WOODSTOCK WOODSTOCK LAKE IN THE HILLS ALGONQUIN MCHENRY SPRING GROVE MCHENRY JOHNSBURG MCHENRY MCHENRY FOX RIVER GROVE JOHNSBURG MCHENRY CARY MCHENRY CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE ALGONQUIN FOX RIVER GROVE FOX RIVER GROVE HUNTLEY MARENGO WONDER LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE WOODSTOCK WOODSTOCK ALGONQUIN HUNTLEY HUNTLEY JOHNSBURG MARENGO MCHENRY MCHENRY FOX RIVER GROVE MCHENRY CRYSTAL LAKE LAKEMOOR ALGONQUIN ALGONQUIN CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE CARY CARY MCHENRY WONDER LAKE HARVARD MCHENRY CRYSTAL LAKE OAKWOOD HILLS LAKE IN THE HILLS MCHENRY CRYSTAL LAKE CARY MCHENRY SPRING GROVE MARENGO MARENGO BULL VALLEY HUNTLEY SPRING GROVE CRYSTAL LAKE WONDER LAKE HARVARD ALGONQUIN ALGONQUIN CRYSTAL LAKE ALGONQUIN ALGONQUIN ALGONQUIN CARY CRYSTAL LAKE HUNTLEY HUNTLEY LAKEMOOR HEBRON HEBRON MCHENRY WOODSTOCK FOX RIVER GROVE FOX RIVER GROVE MCHENRY HEBRON MARENGO WOODSTOCK WOODSTOCK CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE LAKE IN THE HILLS LAKE IN THE HILLS LAKE IN THE HILLS MARENGO WOODSTOCK

NORBERTE RAYMOND 1207 PARK LANE DR WOODSTOCK NORBERTE STELLA M 1207 PARK LANE DR WOODSTOCK NORDVALL ALLISON T 9601 CREEKSIDE DR WONDER LAKE NORDVALL KIMBERLY A 9601 CREEKSIDE DR WONDER LAKE NORGARD ALEXANDRA 2871 BRAEBURN WAY WOODSTOCK NORGARD TODD 2871 BRAEBURN WAY WOODSTOCK NORRIS CHARLES 16002 MARENGO RD UNION NOSEK ARTHUR J 107 MAPLE ST CRYSTAL LAKE NOWAK BILLIE JO PO BOX 86 SPRING GROVE NOWAK JAMES PO BOX 86 SPRING GROVE NUCLEAR UTILITY PRODUCTS INC 9116 VIRGINIA RD LAKE IN THE HILLS OAK KNOLL 401 1ST ST CARY OAKEY NORA 5802 MEYER RD MARENGO OBERG HOPE E 1804 N RIVERSIDE MCHENRY OBERG TAYLOR MORGAN 1804 N RIVERSIDE MCHENRY OBRIEN JAMES L PO BOX 745 CRYSTAL LAKE OBRIEN LAWRENCE 702 GREENS VIEW DRIVE ALGONQUIN OBRIEN MARIA L BOX 1520 CRYSTAL LAKE OBRIEN THOMAS W BOX 1520 CRYSTAL LAKE OCONNOR DANIEL C 220 BLACKHAWK TRL ALGONQUIN OCONNOR PATRICIA F 220 BLACKHAWK TRL ALGONQUIN OCOTL IGNACIO 1275 WICKER ST WOODSTOCK ODELL BERTHA C 105 WEST DIGGINS STREET HARVARD ODROWSKI DENISE E 209 OAKTON CT MCHENRY ODROWSKI ELLOINE LYNN 209 OAKTON CT MCHENRY OGLE LINDA L 10818 BUTTON RD HEBRON OGLE ROB 10818 BUTTON RD HEBRON OLAUGHLIN FRANK 104 PINE CIR CARY OLEARY DALE R 31641 TALL GRASS CT LAKEMOOR OLMSTED DAWN I 364 LINCOLN AVE APT 1N WOODSTOCK OLSON DORIS A 5011 VALERIE DR CRYSTAL LAKE OLSON L LELAND 5011 VALERIE DR CRYSTAL LAKE OLSON LINDA L 5011 VALERIE DR CRYSTAL LAKE OLSSON HILDA L 85 SO VIRGINIA STREET CRYSTAL LAKE OLSZEWSKI CHLOE Q 1 MONTCLAIR CT LAKE IN THE HILLS OMALLEY KEVIN M 7120 STONEWEIR POINT MCHENRY OMALLEY MICHELLE M 7120 STONEWEIR POINT MCHENRY OMALLEY SHEILA 1 MONTCLAIR CT LAKE IN THE HILLS OMALLEY SHEILA A 910 PAR DR ALGONQUIN OMEARA LAWRENCE R 175 LILL AVE CRYSTAL LAKE OMEARA MARY K 175 LILL AVE CRYSTAL LAKE OMNI CONTAINMENT SYS 760 INDUSTRIAL DR UNIT G CARY ORTINAU LEONARD N 9717 WOLF RD FOX RIVER GROVE ORTIZ ADRIAN 702 BOURN ST HARVARD ORTOLEVA LAURA LYNN 640 WOODLAND DR CRYSTAL LAKE ORZECH JUNE W 336 ALMA TERRITORY CARY OS DEVELOPMENT 1005 ALEXANDER CT SUITE F ALGONQUIN OSLAC AMANDA CHRISTINE 1414 ZIMMERMAN RD WOODSTOCK OSLAC MICHAEL J III 1414 ZIMMERMAN RD WOODSTOCK OSWALT ALEXANDER 241 LEITH WAY CARY OSWALT VENITIA 241 LEITH WAY CARY OTHER WORLD COMPUTING DIVISION 1004 COURTAULDS DRIVE WOODSTOCK OTTERS WILLIAM H 12887 NORFOLK DR HUNTLEY OTTO LOGAN M 901 TARALON TR ALGONQUIN OUDSHOORN APRIL 9106 NICHOLAS LN SPRING GROVE OWEN FREDA M PO BOX 402 HUNTLEY PADAYHAG NINBETH A 10104 ASHLEY ST HUNTLEY PAISLEY KENNETH 28052 WEST ILLNOIS ROUTE 120 LAKEMOOR PAISLEY LORRAINE 28052 WEST ILLNOIS ROUTE 120 LAKEMOOR PALANIAPPA SENTHIL 1200 ELM ST LAKE IN THE HILLS PALENCIA OCTAVIO 370 ALMA TER CARY PALSGROVE PHILIP M 3036 RED BARN RD CRYSTAL LAKE PAPROTA MARY J 307 UNIF ST CARY PAQUETTE RORY 309 MCHENRY AVE WOODSTOCK PARISI LINDA M 3717 GENEVA PL MCHENRY PARKER JOSEPH S 840 N SEMINARY AVE 113 WOODSTOCK PARKS BEATRICE A 18511 HEBRON RD HARVARD PARKS CHESTER D 18511 HEBRON RD HARVARD PARKS KATHERINE A 28811 W KRISTY LN CARY PARMA RALPH 2031 NOELLE BND LAKE IN THE HILLS PARMA ROSE 2031 NOELLE BND LAKE IN THE HILLS PARMA SAM 2031 NOELLE BND LAKE IN THE HILLS PAROTTO ROBERT 5901 WHITING DRIVE MCHENRY PARROT ANITA F 2513 N PATRICIA LANE MCHENRY PARROT DANIEL M 2513 N PATRICIA LANE MCHENRY PASCOLLA SANDRA PO BOX 1954 WOODSTOCK PATA B D 201 CLEAR SKY TRL LAKE IN THE HILLS PATADIA ARPITA 10009 DARLINGTON LN CRYSTAL LAKE PATEL NEHA 609 HUNTERS WAY FOX RIVER GROVE PATLA MEL 306 RIDGE LN LAKE IN THE HILLS PATNAUDE MARK A 531 LEAH LANE APT 3A WOODSTOCK PAUL VERA 101 E MELODY LN WOODSTOCK PAVORIS CHRISTOPHER 199 MONTCLAIR DR CARY PAVORIS JACOB CHRISTOPHE 199 MONTCLAIR DR CARY PAWLOWSKI MARIAN 850 WEDGEWOOD LAKE IN THE HILLS PAWULA WENDY 606 WEDGEWOOD TRAIL MCHENRY PAZIER ADELINE C 2220 N WOODLAWN PARK AVE MCHENRY PAZIER ADELINE C PO BOX 668 MCHENRY PAZIER STANLEY W 2220 N WOODLAWN PARK AVE MCHENRY PAZIER STANLEY W PO BOX 668 MCHENRY PEARSALL LINDA S 931 MCPHEE DRIVE LAKE IN THE HILLS PEARSALLBRANDON AARON MICHAEL 931 MCPHEE DRIVE LAKE IN THE HILLS PEDERSEN JASON 21600 OAK GROVE RD HARVARD PEDERSEN KEN 21600 OAK GROVE RD HARVARD PEDERSEN MATTHEW 21600 OAK GROVE RD HARVARD PELEZYNSKI JEANENE K 5223 HAMPSHIRE LANE MCHENRY PELOCK NORMAN C 986 VIEWPOINT DR LAKE IN THE HILLS PELZ BRIAN 2997 TALAGA DR ALGONQUIN PENA AMANDA 586 GASLIGHT DR ALGONQUIN PERALES ALFRED 225 W MAIN ST CARY PEREZ CINAMON 431 12 W SOUTH ST WOODSTOCK PEREZ OSCAR 1333 CUNAT CT APT 2B LAKE IN THE HILLS PEREZ SALVADOR L 1533 N SEMINARY ST WOODSTOCK PEREZ SERGIO 137 N MAIN ST CRYSTAL LAKE PERGER THOMAS 1082 WEDGEWOOD DRIVE CRYSTAL LAKE PERKINS KIMBERLY A 2241 LITCHFIELD LN LAKE IN THE HILLS PERKINS RUTH L 848 BLUE MESA TRAIL CARY PERRY DANIEL 15906 ST PATRICKS RD WOODSTOCK PERRY THOMAS E 5509 W SHERMAN DRIVE MCHENRY PESENKO KIMBERLY A 7109 INVERWAY DR VILLAGE OF LAKEWOOD PESENKO RONALD J 7109 INVERWAY DR VILLAGE OF LAKEWOOD PETER WITTWER NORTH AMERICA 2403 HARNISH DRIVE 105 ALGONQUIN PETERS DOUG 224 LEITH WAY CARY PETERSON FLORENCE 931 CARDIFF DR CRYSTAL LAKE PETERSON HAROLD G 931 CARDIFF DR CRYSTAL LAKE PETERSON JENNIFER 411 LAKE PLUMLEIGHWAY ALGONQUIN PETERSON RICHARD A 2218 RED OAK LN JOHNSBURG PETROCCI JOHN D 452 GOLF RD CRYSTAL LAKE PETSCHOW RUTH 433 RIDGE ST ALGONQUIN PETTER NICOLE P 7402 FOXFIRE DR CRYSTAL LAKE PETTER RALPH H 7402 FOXFIRE DR CRYSTAL LAKE PETTERSON THOMAS L JR 8416 ELM ST BULL VALLEY PFUNDT RICHARD A 1402 N MADISON WOODSTOCK PHILLIPS KRISTIN ELIZABETH 4512 SORREL TERRACE CRYSTAL LAKE PHILLIPS MATTHEW OBRIEN 11111 DORHAM LN WOODSTOCK PHILLIPS SUSAN B 4512 SORREL TERRACE CRYSTAL LAKE PHIPPS EILEEN M 3344 TWISTED OAK CT MCHENRY PHISTRY SAMUEL 4221 NORTH RIVERDALE DRIVE JOHNSBURG PIGGOTT JOHN 1401 MAY AVE JOHNSBURG PINE RIDGE BLDRS 2718 BARNEY CT MCHENRY PINSKY MARGARET 328 W CRYSTAL RIDGE DR CRYSTAL LAKE PINT SIZE PRODUCTION 1095 PINGREE ROAD SUITE 112 CRYSTAL LAKE PIZAREK MARJORIE 2716 FEDERAL CT CRYSTAL LAKE PLASZCZEWSKI BARBARA J 12427 W PHEASANT RIDGE DR HUNTLEY PLASZCZEWSKI GERALD L 6 SHADOW CREEK CT ALGONQUIN PLASZCZEWSKI KARA L 12427 W PHEASANT RIDGE DR HUNTLEY PLATA GUSTAVO A 41 ERICK STREET CRYSTAL LAKE PLICINSKI RAFAEL 1659 BROMPTON LN CRYSTAL LAKE PLISZ MATTHEW 5 FARMINGTON CT LAKE IN THE HILLS PLISZ PAYTON MICHELE 5 FARMINGTON CT LAKE IN THE HILLS PLUTA JOHN E 14702 PLEASANT VALLEY RD WOODSTOCK POGGENSEE WILLIAM J PO BOX 364 HEBRON POHL RICHARD J 902 YORKSHIRE LANE CRYSTAL LAKE POKONOSKY GEORGE T 4607 RIPON RD CRYSTAL LAKE POLLARD JOSIAH E 11416 US HIGHWAY 14 HARVARD POM MCHENRY W JR 4508 LAKEWOOD RD MCHENRY PONCHIONE EVELYN 4302 W SHAMROCK LN MCHENRY PORSTNER HAROLD 615 N VISTA DR ALGONGUIN PORTER SHIRLEY I 6 CARDIFF CT ALGONQUIN PORTER SHIRLEY I 6 CRDIFF CT ALGONQUIN POTTERBAUM LAURA R 114 BEACHWAY DR APT 3D FOX RIVER GROVE POWELL LILLIAN 1001 GRANT ST HARVARD POWERS GLENN LAWTON 10116 BULL VALLEY RD WOODSTOCK POWEZIAK SOPHIA 835 TANGLEWOOD DR ALGONQUIN POWILLS CAROL E 1092 ACORN WAY CARY PRASAD ALOK S 810 PLEASANT ST FOX RIVER GROVE PRICE DAVID M 9565 PLAYER COURT VILLAGE OF LAKEWOOD PRICE DAVID P 9361 DIANA LN HUNTLEY PRIHODA CAROL A 3210 REMINGTON DRIVE CRYSTAL LAKE PRIHODA DAVID A 3210 REMINGTON DRIVE CRYSTAL LAKE PRIMARY CENTEGRA 13707 W JACKSON ST STE T WOODSTOCK PRINGELS GENEVA L 330 DARTMOOR DR CRYSTAL LAKE PROCESS ENGINEERING PO BOX 279 CRYSTAL LAKE PROKOFI SANDRA 11 WINDING CANYON CT ALGONQUIN PROSZENYAK JAKE 1600 ROYAL OAK LN LAKE IN THE HILLS PROSZENYAK JORDAN 1600 ROYAL OAK LN LAKE IN THE HILLS PROSZENYAK STEVEN 1600 ROYAL OAK LN LAKE IN THE HILLS PRUSHA LILLIAN 2511 BENNINGTON LANE MCHENRY PRYOR DOROTHY 197 UTEG ST APT 104A CRYSTAL LAKE PT LLC BAPA LLC 401 S EASTWOOD DR WOODSTOCK PUZZO PATRICK L 913 QUEEN ANNE ST WOODSTOCK PYTKO PATRICK J 112 E END AVE CRYSTAL LAKE QUALITY SIGNING SERVICES INC 115 N MAIN ST STE 101 ALGONQUIN QUEST DIAGNOSTICS 390 E CONGRESS PKWY STE G CRYSTAL LAKE QUINN BRITNEY 600 CHELSEA DRIVE ALGONQUIN QUINNEY JOSH D 927 12 WHEELER ST WOODSTOCK RACZON JUDITH 8610 BARD RD CRYSTAL LAKE RAFFAUF THADDEUS J 10210 N CLARK RD RICHMOND RAHN HENRY E 840 N SEMINARY AVE WOODSTOCK RAIN CATCHERS INC 4800 METAL MASTER WAY MCHENRY RAINSFORD JOAN F 1700 STONE RIDGE LN ALGONQUIN RAMIREZ KAI JADYN 272 EDGEWOOD DR ALGONQUIN RAMIREZ LETICIA 604 N HART ST HARVARD RAMOS LUIS 4502 GARDEN QUARTER MCHENRY RANALLO KRIS 260 STICKLEY LANE LAKE IN THE HILLS RANGEL MELISSA 2216 SERENITY LN WOODSTOCK RANOS MICHELLE M 7120 STONEWEIR POINT MCHENRY RAPAZZ SANDY 8001 SOUTH ROUTE 31 CRYSTAL LAKE RASMUSSEN MARY ANN 985 GOLF COURSE RD 3 CRYSTAL LAKE RATLIFF LORI A 811 CHASEFIELD LN UNIT 4 CRYSTAL LAKE RAY CHARLES F 925 ZANGER DR ALGONQUIN


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Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com RAY MERRILY K 925 ZANGER DR ALGONQUIN RAYMOND REBEKAH 792 MARY ANN ST WOODSTOCK READING CATHERINE 6316 GIANT OAK RD WONDER LAKE READING PAUL 6316 GIANT OAK RD WONDER LAKE REBMAN ROBERT E JR 4816 PATTY LANE RINGWOOD RECKITT BENCKISER 1991 BROADSMORE DR ALGONQUIN REED ARLENE J 5310 E WONDER LAKE RD WONDER LAKE REEVE CHARLES E PO BOX 303 MCHENRY REEVE WILLIAM A PO BOX 303 MCHENRY REGNER LILLY 4705 WINNEBAGO DR WONDER LAKE REINERT GEORGE J 38581 HILLANDALE DR SPRING GROVE REISENBIGLER ARDEN G 8307 RIDGEFIELD RD CRYSTAL LAKE REITLINGER CAROL 6118 HILLCREST ROAD CARY RENDONPEREZ MARIANA R 202 W THOMPSON HARVARD REOPELLE JENNIFER S 530 S PRAIRIE ST CARY REOPELLE KYLE LOUIS 530 S PRAIRIE ST CARY RESH BEVERLY 393 LINN AVE CRYSTAL LAKE RESOURCES TRUST COMPANY 43 S WALKUP AVE CRYSTAL LAKE RESTREPO HORACIO 613 DARTMOOR DR CRYSTAL LAKE RESZKE RAYMOND 116 N OLBRICH RD HARVARD REVAK ALEIGRA 1610 RANCH DR MCHENRY REVERE VICTORIA M 10690 PAINTED DESERT CT HUNTLEY REYES CINDY 509 N KENT RD MCHENRY REYES GEORGE CASEY 1391 W LONGWOOD DRIVE WOODSTOCK REYES LORENA U 10973 GREYWALL LANE HUNTLEY REYNOLDS TONI K 3211 KENDALL XING MCHENRY RHEAD ROBERT E 1008 POWERS RD WOODSTOCK RICE BETH A 24620 N WHISPERING WHEAT LANE CARY RICE RANDALL J 24620 N WHISPERING WHEAT LANE CARY RICE STEVEN S 1710 TANGLEWOOD DR ALGONQUIN RICHARD E BARSANTI TRUST 646 CRESS CREEK CRYSTAL LAKE RICHARD HEINZ F 222 S LOCUST ST MARENGO RICHARD MARY LOU 222 S LOCUST ST MARENGO RICHERT GEORGE 3117 HILLSIDE DR WONDER LAKE RIEMENSCHNEIDER MATTHEW A 4500 EAST DRIVE CRYSTAL LAKE RIMAS LODGE 3100 S RIVER RD MCHENRY RINGWOOD BP 5301 BULL VALLEY RD MCHENRY RIOS HAYDEE A 112 HAWTHORNE RD LAKE IN THE HILLS RISCHE CHRISTOPHE 2208 MANOR LN MCHENRY RITCHIE BETH M 7850 N VALLEY HL RD WOODSTOCK RIVERA MAURA 607 N HOWARD ST HARVARD RIVERSIDE INN INC 801 N RIVER RD MCHENRY RMRI 9617 E WITCHIE DR FOX RIVER GROVE ROACH DAN SR 1621 ROGERS MCHENRY ROACH DANNY JOSEPH JR 1621 ROGERS MCHENRY ROACH EDMOND FRANCIS 1621 ROGERS MCHENRY ROBBINS CHRISTOPHER CARY ROBEL EDNA H 4222 RIVERDALE MCHENRY ROBERTA A BACON TRUST 755 MCARDLE DR STE C CRYSTAL LAKE ROBERTS BARBARA 16010 LERITA DR HUNTLEY ROBERTS RAYMOND JOHN 1102 SILVER LAKE RD CARY ROBINSON DIANE D 584 SOMERSET LN CRYSTAL LAKE ROBNETT SCOT D 852 CHESTNUT CT MARENGO ROCCI DOUGLAS 1540 DOGWOOD DR CRYSTAL LAKE ROCKERS PETER CHRISTOPHE 250 BURBANK AVE WOODSTOCK RODRIGUEZ EVARISTO 6111 S OAK GROVE RD HARVARD RODRIGUEZ MICHAEL 10558 FAITHS WAY HUNTLEY ROGERS DAWN 6705 WANDER WAY CARY ROHDE EDNA F 3502 TURNBERRY DR MCHENRY ROHLEDER CHRIS 28792 MANITOBA TRAIL MCHENRY ROHLWING JODI L 202 PARKSIDE DR CARY ROHLWING JOSHUA C 202 PARKSIDE DR CARY ROMANI DONALD 710 SAINT ANDREWS LN CRYSTAL LAKE ROMER DONALD V PO BOX 552 MARENGO RORISON COLLEEN A 181 N MAIN ST APT 4 CRYSTAL LAKE ROSE HERBERT E PO BOX 333 CRYSTAL LAKE ROSKE VERNON A 604 LA FOX ALGONQUIN ROSSITER ALICE 210 S COLD SPRINGS RD BULL VALLEY ROTARY CLUB OF ALGONQUIN LAKE IN THE HIL PO BOX 111 ALGONQUIN ROTENBERRY THOMAS 40W512 BARKO PKWY HUNTLEY ROTH JOYCE L 3702 W LAKE SHORE DR WONDER LAKE ROTONDO CHRISTOPHER J 1168 SWEETWATER RIDGE LAKE IN THE HILLS ROTONDO LISA A 1168 SWEETWATER RIDGE LAKE IN THE HILLS ROUHANDEH ALEX J 319 W CALHOUN ST WOODSTOCK ROUHANDEH JEFFREY A 319 W CALHOUN ST WOODSTOCK ROUSH GLORIA 746 E PRAIRIE MARENGO ROWE FERN I ALGONQUIN ROY CARY 1810 S ORCHARD LN MCHENRY ROY KEITH 1810 S ORCHARD LN MCHENRY ROY SHANNON 1810 S ORCHARD LN MCHENRY ROYAL LAUDRY OF HARVARD 200 E FRISCO HARVARD ROZHON MICHELE M 160 SURREY LN CRYSTAL LAKE RR METALCRAFT INC 1012 HUNTLEY RTJ TAPE LABEL I PO BOX 1105 HUNTLEY RUBINO MARIA L 935 VIEW POINT DRIVE LAKE IN THE HILLS RUDOLPH JAMES 305 BUCKINGHAM DRIVE ALGONQUIN RUFF PERRY 8721 HICKORY AVE CRYSTAL LAKE RUHFF DONALD 800 HAYES CT HARVARD RUIZ STEPHEN 120 BRIGHT OAKS CIRCLE CARY RUMACHIK DANIELLE D 11054 MADISON WAY HUNTLEY RUNYAN GRETCHEN M 717 MORRIS COURT LAKEMOOR RUSSELL ANALYN 211 DEAN ST WOODSTOCK RUSSELL DIANE 506PARK CT FOX RIVER GROVE RUTH I & MORTEN E FADUM JR TR 44 HICKORY LANE CARY RYAN MARIE T 11647 STONEWATER XI HUNTLEY RYAN TRUST 11647 STONEWATER XI HUNTLEY RZADZKI ROBT J 1007 SHADOWOOD CRYSTAL LAKE RZECZKOWSKI AURELIA F 965 N BRIGHTON CIR UNIT 312 CRYSTAL LAKE SAAVEDRA MARIO 1109 W WOOD ST MCHENRY SADAK NADIA 603 CHATHAM CIRCLE ALGONQUIN SAGELY CURT 1204 S BROADWAY MCHENRY SAGRADO IRIS 1221 WOOD DR WOODSTOCK SAGRADOREMOT JADELYN MARIE 1221 WOOD DR WOODSTOCK SAHA BASUDEB 3615 GREAT HILL ROAD CRYSTAL LAKE SAHS BRIAN K 511 MEADOW AVE WOODSTOCK SALINAS ARTURO 302 E DIGGINS ST HARVARD SALING KRISTIN M 8715 WILDROSE LN MARENGO SANCHEZ FRANCIS 13908 IL ROUTE 176 WOODSTOCK SANCHEZ HUGO 122 HEATHER DRIVE CRYSTAL LAKE SANCHEZ JANE 601 SUSSEX LANE ALGONQUIN SANDERS MARY A 7508 COVENTRY DR N SPRING GROVE SANDERS STEPHEN P PO BOX 724 HUNTLEY SANDIEGO GARY A 901 PLEASANT ST FOX RIVER GROVE SANDOVAL MARTHA S 22714 OAK GROVE RD HARVARD SANTORO JULIE 4662 MAGNOLIA LAKE IN THE HILLS SANTORO KATELYN 4662 MAGNOLIA LAKE IN THE HILLS SAPIR JONATHAN ALLAN 1660 ROBINWOOD LN BULL VALLEY SARDELLI DAVID 586 DEVONSHIRE LANE CRYSTAL LAKE SAVELLA GILLIANNE LYNNELLE 3453 SONOMA CIR LAKE IN THE HILLS SAVELLA ROLINSON GILBERT 3453 SONOMA CIR LAKE IN THE HILLS SAVILLE IRENE M 77 MAPLE ST CRYSTAL LAKE SAWICKI DONALD B 16 TIMBER TER CARY SAWICKI JOAN A 16 TIMBER TER CARY SCANLAN GERALD P 520 DEVONSHIRE LN 9 CRYSTAL LAKE SCARIM GINO 9575 RT31 ALGONQUIN SCHAIRER LAUREN S 306 FIRST CT CRYSTAL LAKE SCHAUER CALEB J 721 CHESTNUT LN MARENGO SCHEIDERER DUANE C 350 E JACKSON ST APT G 1 WOODSTOCK SCHELLENBERG ROBERT A 604 THACKERAY LA FOX RIVER GROVE SCHIEWE SARAH K 1011 NORTH RD FOX RIVER GROVE SCHIFFMAYER KARL 1201 AMSTRONG ST ALGONQUIN SCHIRO DOROTHY E 409 ALMA TR CARY SCHIRO VICTOR W 409 ALMA TR CARY SCHLADER JAMES C 2123 COLBY POINT RD MCHENRY SCHMEISER SCOTT 654 KNOLLWOOD DR CARY SCHMIDT DAVID M 3480 TWIN OAKS DR WONDER LAKE SCHMIDT DENIECE 21007 W CORAL RD MARENGO SCHMIDT ERIC P 101 EASTGATE CT UNIT 330 ALGONQUIN SCHNEIDER CAMERON 440 BRIARWOOD ALGONQUIN SCHNEIDER EUGENIA 470 VILLAGE CREEK DR LAKE IN THE HILLS SCHNEIDER JOSEPH 470 VILLAGE CREEK DR LAKE IN THE HILLS SCHNEIDER MATTHEW 440 BRIARWOOD ALGONQUIN SCHNURSTEIN CAITLIN 1012 OEFFLING DR MCHENRY SCHNURSTEIN NICHOLE 1012 OEFFLING DR MCHENRY SCHOEPKE WILLIAM S 10157 BENNINGTON DR HUNTLEY SCHOFIELD AMANDA 3 DANBURY CT LAKE IN THE HILLS SCHOOLEY PATRICIA 5219 VICTOR DR MCHENRY SCHRAMM DENNIS M 1020 SOMERSET MALL 1 MCHENRY SCHUBERT ALBERT L 3005 GROVE LN CARY SCHUBERT BARBARA 3005 GROVE LN CARY SCHUELKE BRIAN 5417 W CHASEFIELD CIR MCHENRY SCHUEMANN KEVIN 8408 CORAL RD WONDER LAKE SCHULER CASSANDRA LYNN 1213 HAYDEN DR MCHENRY SCHULER JASON P 1213 HAYDEN DR MCHENRY SCHULLO JOE 407 N TIMOTHY LN BULL VALLEY SCHULTZ BARBARA M 11006 RTE 120 WOODSTOCK SCHULTZ JAMES L 11006 RTE 120 WOODSTOCK SCHULTZ PEARL E 9705 HIDDEN LN WOODSTOCK SCHULTZ RENEE PO BOX 75 12016 PRAIRIE AVENUE HEBRON SCHULTZ ROBERT W WOODSTOCK SCHUMACHER MICHAEL R 1060 N SHORE DR CRYSTAL LAKE SCHUMACHER RICH 2980 HILLSBORO LN LAKE IN THE HILLS SCHURRER CHRISTOPHER G 5502 W CHASEFIELD CIR MCHENRY SCHURTER MATTHEW A 1058 AUTUMN DR CRYSTAL LAKE SCHWAB DAVID 2414 BEACH DRIVE FOX RIVER GROVE SCHWABE DOUGLAS J 5112 HOME AVE MCHENRY SCHWARTZ ROBERT 19017 LINCOLN ROAD HARVARD SCHWARTZE ROBERT 445 PARK AVE CARY SCHWEBKE MERLE 1504 S THOMPSON ROAD WOODSTOCK SCHWENK GAIL E 12250 OAKCREST DR HUNTLEY SCHWEPPE LISELOTTE 5502 W CHASEFIELD CIR MCHENRY SCORZO CARMINE 168 LINCOLN PKWY CRYSTAL LAKE SCORZO DOMINICK 168 LINCOLN PKWY CRYSTAL LAKE SCOTT ROBERT C 5741 FIELDSTONE TRL MCHENRY SEAVITTE 13783 KIRKLAND DR HUNTLEY SEDLACEK LORRY 239 E MAIN ST CARY SEIN DAVID 3660 RESERVE DRIVE ALGONQUIN SENGSTOCK MARK 1381 ALEXANDRA BLVD CRYSTAL LAKE SENGSTOCK WILLIAM DAVIS 1381 ALEXANDRA BLVD CRYSTAL LAKE

SENSKA JOHN 9515 N DAYRE MCHENRY SEVERA JAIMEE 806 CAROL AVE MCHENRY SHANER DANA 1909 OZARK PKWY ALGONQUIN SHAPIRO CAREY 480 WESTWOOD CT CRYSTAL LAKE SHAW CONSTANCE A 1405 W PINE MCHENRY SHELL TERRACOTTA 681 W TERRA COTTA AVE CRYSTAL LAKE SHER EVIRRIN W 12887 NORFOLK DR HUNTLEY SHER IAN R 12887 NORFOLK DR HUNTLEY SHERLOCK CONNIE G 1941 TANGLEWOOD DRIVE ALGONQUIN SHERLOCK KELLY LYNN 1941 TANGLEWOOD DR ALGONQUIN SHERLOCK MICHAEL D 1941 TANGLEWOOD DRIVE ALGONQUIN SHERMAN GENE H 4221 MAINE TRL CRYSTAL LAKE SHERMAN MARY A 4221 MAINE TRL CRYSTAL LAKE SHINABARGER DELBERT F 645 E CALHOUN ST WOODSTOCK SHORT MCBRIDE ATTORNEYS AT LAW 2015 JOHHNSBURG RD MCHENRY SHOULDIS IRMA 3920 MARENGO LANE WONDER LAKE SHYMANIK RICHARD G 7415 CENTER DR WONDER LAKE SIDOR BLAKE ADAM 2033 TUNBRIDGE TRAIL ALGONQUIN SIDOR CARLY ANN 2033 TUNBRIDGE TRAIL ALGONQUIN SIDOR JOHN P 2033 TUNBRIDGE TRAIL ALGONQUIN SIEH WANDA EST 3004 E CHESTNUT DR WONDER LAKE SIERRA PETROLEUM CO 8195 PYOTT RD LAKE IN THE HILLS SIGSWORTH DANIEL 1052 ACORN WAY CARY SIGSWORTH TERESA M 1052 ACORN WAY CARY SIINO ANTHONY 4327 LARKSPUR LN LAKE IN THE HILLS SIINO FRANCESCA 490 MIRA ST CRYSTAL LAKE SIMON ALINA M 2833 WATERFRONT AVE ALGONQUIN SIRINEK FRANK E 11727B PINE WAY HUNTLEY SIWAK MARGARET 913 SPRING BEACH WAY CARY SKOKIE VALLEY BINDER 5707 ACORN LN SPRING GROVE SLATER SHAUN P 750 FAIRFIELD LN ALGONQUIN SLATER STEPHEN 750 FAIRFIELD LN ALGONQUIN SMARSKI JOHN 7230 FOXFIRE DR CRYSTAL LAKE SMEDVIG ERLING S 472 W MARGARET TER CARY SMITH 2718 N QUEEN ANNE RD WOODSTOCK SMITH BRET R 614 BALD KNOB ROAD UNIT D JOHNSBURG SMITH CATHERINE F 461 PORTER AVE CRYSTAL LAKE SMITH CATHERINE R 13427 MICHIGAN AVE HUNTLEY SMITH CHARLES PO BOX 5298 120 87TH ST W SOLON MILLS SMITH DIANA L 440 DOE LN MCHENRY SMITH JOYCE 335 CRYSTAL LAKE SMITH LESLIE 104 RAILROD AVE MARENGO SMITH MEREDITH S 446 COUNTRY LANE CRYSTAL LAKE SMITH PATRICK R 13427 MICHIGAN AVE HUNTLEY SMITH PAUL E 38169 N 2ND AVENUE SPRING GROVE SMITH THOMAS R 614 BALD KNOB ROAD UNIT D JOHNSBURG SNARSKI JOHN M 7230 FOXFIRE DR CRYSTAL LAKE SNOW JEAN M 820 WILTSHIRE DR MCHENRY SOKOLOWSKI CAROLJEAN KETCHUM 401 N KENT RD BULL VALLEY SOLANO ANTONIA 946 SHEFFIELD CT CRYSTAL LAKE SOLIMINI PAULA 4247 SAVOY LANE MCHENRY SOMMERVILLE COLIN 1058 AUTUMN DR CRYSTAL LAKE SORENSON SHERYL A 14173 VIOLA PL HUNTLEY SOVA JOE S 1360 CUNAT CT APT 2C LAKE IN THE HILLS SPECK OIL CO 8503 RIDGEFIELD RD CRYSTAL LAKE SPEER FRANK A 801 NORTH AVE CRYSTAL LAKE SPENCER 1388 SKYRIDGE DR CRYSTAL LAKE SPENCER DOUGLAS E 506 SHADOW DR HARVARD SPENCER MECHANICAL INC 5721 WEATHERSTONE WAY JOHNSBURG SPERANDEO ANTHONY 9605 FOX SHORE DR ALGONQUIN SPERRY CHARLES L 1698 PENNY LANE CRYSTAL LAKE SPERRY JEANNE P 1698 PENNY LANE CRYSTAL LAKE STACY DONALD 11417 E MAIN ST HUNTLEY STADFELD DONALD J 8205 HUNTLEY RD CRYSTAL LAKE STADFELD JEAN A 8205 HUNTLEY RD CRYSTAL LAKE STADIUM SPORTS 378 N NORTHWEST HWY CARY STAGL KRISTIN 10987 CAPE COD LN HUNTLEY STANISH DONNA 700 SILK OAK LANE CRYSTAL LAKE STANKO MATTHEW L 11712 COUNTRY CL WOODSTOCK STANLEY MATTHEW 6303 CRESCENT DR HUNTLEY STARBUCK TIM 1100 GREENRIDGE AVE ALGONQUIN STARZYNSKI RAYMOND J 13386 DAKOTA FIELDS DR HUNTLEY STEFKO ERIC 6 HILLCREST RD CARY STEGMAIER DANIEL E 918 S SHARON WOODSTOCK STEGMAIER PAUL A 918 S SHARON WOODSTOCK STEHR STEPHANIE 155 LILL AVENUE CRYSTAL LAKE STEINMETZ WILLIAM T 10875 HARRY DR HUNTLEY STELTON BRYAN 1022 TWISTED OAK CT ALGONQUIN STELZER NANCY ANN 2014 TYLER TRL MCHENRY STERNISHA MARIAN 15906 ST PATRICK RD WOODSTOCK STEVEN B LEAF IRREV FAM TR 857 DARLINGTON LANE CRYSTAL LAKE STIRNEMAN KAROL 2018 CLEMATIS DR ALGONQUIN STOEGER VIVIAN I 357 OXFORD LN CRYSTAL LAKE STONER MICHAEL 489 DOVERTON LN FOX RIVER GROVE STOP & GO INT 3610 THUNDERBIRD LN CRYSTAL LAKE STORMS NANCY R 13254 W ESSEX LN HUNTLEY STORMS RONALD J 13254 W ESSEX LN HUNTLEY STOUT MICHAEL J 37530 N TERRACE LN SPRING GROVE STOUT SERESA 4702 PARKVIEW DR MCCULLOM LAKE STRAMAGLIA JAMIE L 10482 CASSELBERRY N HUNTLEY STRAND JAMES D 3904 VALLEY VIEW RD CRYSTAL LAKE STROTE KEN W 5603 PRAIRIE ROSE LN JOHNSBURG STRUCK LAURA A 742 GRANDVIEW DR CRYSTAL LAKE STRUCK MICHAEL 742 GRANDVIEW DR CRYSTAL LAKE STUCK CHARLES J 9910 BUTTERNUT DRIVE CRYSTAL LAKE STYZINSKI WALTER 8 BRIAN COURT ALGONQUIN SUCHY MARJORIE J 518 ADA ST CARY SUCHY RICHARD V 518 ADA ST CARY SUCHY VERNON J 518 ADA ST CARY SUMMERHILL ROBERT B 3404 BRABERRY LN CRYSTAL LAKE SUMMERHILL SUSAN A 3404 BRABERRY LN CRYSTAL LAKE SUMMERS AGNES RR 2 BOX 361C MCHENRY SUN VALLEY CORP 12342 FOX RUN CT HUNTLEY SUNRISE GROCERY PO BOX 206 MCHENRY SUPREME SUBS INC 5300 NORTHWEST HIGHWAY SPACE D CRYSTAL LAKE SUTHERS CODY 951 HAYRACK DR ALGONQUIN SUTHERS RICK 951 HAYRACK DR ALGONQUIN SUTHERS TINA 951 HAYRACK DR ALGONQUIN SUTTON BARBARA 14605 W SOUTH STREET RD WOODSTOCK SUWALSKI LYNN 3807 OVERLAND DR CRYSTAL LAKE SVEHLA ANJOSEPH J 28 GRANT ST LAKE IN THE HILLS SVENSON STEPHANIE C 2424 N HIDDEN TRAIL SPRING GROVE SWAIN KENNETH 8816 FERRIS RD HARVARD SWAN DONNA 820 CHERRY VALLEY RD MCHENRY SWANSON SCOTT W 2273 CONCORD DRIVE MCHENRY SYRING MICHAEL 2019 SERENITY LN WOODSTOCK SZLACHTOWICZ WESLEY 9150B PYOTT RD CRYSTAL LAKE SZOT ANDREW L 292 MIDLANE DR CRYSTAL LAKE SZOT CASSANDRA 292 MIDLANE DR CRYSTAL LAKE SZOT GARY 292 MIDLANE DR CRYSTAL LAKE SZUL BARBARA 207 FREMONT UNIT 8 WOODSTOCK SZYDLIK KATHY D 1910 ASPEN DR ALGONQUIN SZYDLIK RICHARD N 1910 ASPEN DR ALGONQUIN TAHIR KAMAL 820 LAKE CORNISH WAY ALGONQUIN TAKASAKI THOMAS 421 BROOKSIDE AVE ALGONQUIN TARGOWSKI JULIAN 1204 MAJESTIC DR MCHENRY TATGENHORST STEVE 1106 POPLAR ST LAKE IN THE HILLS TATUM JULIE 2276 PEMBRIDGE DRIVE LAKE IN THE HILLS TAYLOR KATHLEEN 311 JAMES RD SPRING GROVE TAZELA DENISE M 2125 PEMBRIDGE DRIVE LAKE IN THE HILLS TAZELA JOSEPH E 2125 PEMBRIDGE DRIVE LAKE IN THE HILLS TEASDALE JENNA 1628 DURHAM CT CRYSTAL LAKE TEASDALE LINDA 1628 DURHAM CT CRYSTAL LAKE TEMPIN ALAN M 316 SHANNON DR WOODSTOCK TENNANT EARL I 401 NORTH JEFFERSON HARVARD TENNANT ELIZABETH A 401 NORTH JEFFERSON HARVARD TENUTO LISA 11 DEERPATH CT CARY TEPEPA JOHNATHAN 654 COVENTRY LN CRYSTAL LAKE TERESI ROSS 6126 TUAP DECALS CRYSTAL LAKE TERESI TAMMY 2514 MICHAEL STREET WONDER LAKE TERRA COTTA PLAZA 665 E CALHOUN ST WOODSTOCK THATCHER ANDREW 806 AVE N FOX RIVER GROVE THEIL FRED 6 PEACH TREE CT ALGONQUIN THOELE MAUREEN 3920 MARENGO LANE WONDER LAKE THOMAS A SEEMAN TRUST 4117 MEANDERING WAY CRYSTAL LAKE THOMAS CLIFFORD C EST PO BOX 92 CRYSTAL LAKE THOMAS MATTHEW D 572 CRIMSON DR CRYSTAL LAKE THOME KRYSTEN 2410 PINE CREST CT SPRING GROVE THOMPSON ALICE 4606 GEE RD WOODSTOCK THOMPSON ALLEN L 25 ARROWHEAD DR APT 66 ALGONQUIN THOMPSON DAWN 139 DARTMOOR DR CRYSTAL LAKE THOMPSON FRANK K 235 VALLEY RD CARY THORNTON JOHN P 120 FOX STREET CARY THORNTON NADINE A 120 FOX STREET CARY THORNTON NADINE A 35 BRIARGATE RD CARY THORPE CONSTANCE E 5104 SHORE DR MCHENRY TIMS CARPET & TILE INC CARY TOBACCO FOR LESS 300 12 NORTHWEST HIGHWAY FOX RIVER GROVE TOBIN JEAN P 6020 E HILLSIDE RD CRYSTAL LAKE TOBIN WILLIAM J 6020 E HILLSIDE RD CRYSTAL LAKE TOD VERONICA V 2014 TYLER TRL MCHENRY TODD JENNY 24620 HUNTER RD HARVARD TODD SHAELYN MARIE 24620 HUNTER RD HARVARD TODD SUZANNE M 1502 SKYRIDGE DR UNIT 2 CRYSTAL LAKE TOMAL TREASURE 4209 N RIVERDALE DR MCHENRY TOPP LESLIE 2207 S HIGHWOOD RD MCHENRY TOPPEL CHARLES W JR 222 S RIVER RD FOX RIVER GROVE TOPPEL PENNY G 222 S RIVER RD FOX RIVER GROVE TORIAN ANTHONY 750 COLLEEN ST CARY TORRES CARMEN M 9601 ZIMMER DR ALGONQUIN TORRES JUANITA 9601 ZIMMER DR ALGONQUIN TORRES STEVE 733 SADDLE RIDGE CRYSTAL LAKE TRAVEL WAYS 1201 W ALGONQUIN RD ALGONQUIN TREMBLAY THERESA 16312 HARMONY RD HUNTLEY TREPTOW JOHN E 4216 WEST ST CRYSTAL LAKE TREVINO BARBARA 101 DEER PATH LAKE IN THE HILLS TRINIDAD MARGARET 501 E STATE PARK RD SPRING GROVE TROTTI JUDITH A 1915 ANTHONY LN LAKEMOOR TROTTI LAWRENCE JR 1915 ANTHONY LN LAKEMOOR

TRUST OLIVE C 909 W BROADWAY ST TRUTY GENEVIEVE 20706 BUNKER HILL RD TRUTY GREGORY 20706 BUNKER HILL RD TSOTSOS CONSTANTINA 1842 KINGS GATE LN TSOTSOS OLIVIA N 1842 KINGS GATE LN TUCCI STEPHANI R 4546 HERON DR TURINSKY JEANNE M 1516 AUTUMN CREST DRIVE TURINSKY ROSEMARIE 1516 AUTUMN CREST DRIVE TURNBULL JEFF 9505 WINN RD TUSTIN DOLORES 19614 SCHULTZ RD TUSTIN EDWARD 19614 SCHULTZ RD TUSTIN REVOCABLE LIVING TR 19614 SCHULTZ RD ULTIMATE INS SERVICE 372 WEST VIRGINIA STREET UNION MINI MART 6525 MAIN STREET UNTERSCHUETZ EUGENE F 518 S RT 31 303 UPTLEGER BLAKE 904 N HEART BLVD VANAMBERG HOLLY 1430 COMMONS DR APT 1G VANDERLOON TRACY 272 EDGEWOOD DR VANDERSPOOL LINDA T 310 STARWOOD PASS VANDERSPOOL MICHAEL H 310 STARWOOD PASS VANNOSTRAND GREGORY A 2807 ROSE AVENUE VANNOSTRAND VIRGINIA A 2807 ROSE AVENUE VANRYZIN ELIZABETH M 430 B BRANDY CT VARGA HANS 4218 RTE 173 VARGA KAREN 4218 RTE 173 VASILAKIS ANGELO 12993 W WILLOW CREEK LN VASILAKIS VERONICA 12993 W WILLOW CREEK LN VASILAKIS VERONICA 2014 TYLER TRL VASQUEZ ANGELICA A 28521 W HARVEST GLEN CIRCLE VASSOS DOMINICK G 1959 CONCORD DRIVE VASSOS PAULA G 1959 CONCORD DRIVE VELDERRAIN MARIA S 24218 FLAT IRON RD VELOSO JOSE 10319 BRIGHTON LANE VEMURI RAMESH 7606 CRYSTAL SPRINGS RD VEUGELER JOSEPH 8707 NORTH STATE RTE 47 VICARI BONNIE 6 LA QUINTA CT VICICH GLADYS 200 N SECOND ST APT 2B7 VILCHIS JUANITA 1410 COMMONS DR APT 2H VILLELASERRATO MARIA G 321 BRIDLEWOOD CIR VIOLET M BARNEY TRUST 10704 HARMONY HILL RD VIPER TRADESHOW SERVICES 200 BERG STREET VISITKITJAKARN UKRIT 31559 TALL GRASS CT VITAL ADRIAN 681 CLOVER DR VLAZNY TIMOTHY J 48 TALCOTT AVE VLK LILLIAN 13467 MICHIGAN AVE VOGT HAROLD H SR EST 1504 CHANNEL BEACH AVE VOLENEC MEGAN 944 W SURREY LANE VOLES NICOLE 19N225 BRIER HILL RD VOLPE L T 4422 EMILY DR VOLUME LIQUORS 382 NORTHWEST HWY VONAU MATTHEW F 2403 3 OAKS ROAD VOSS DEFOREST E 1006 GARFIELD RD VOSS EVA 393 A LINN AVE VOSS KURT 393 A LINN AVE VOSS TRUST 1006 GARFIELD RD W BROTHERS ROOFING 38663 N HILLANDALE DR WACHOWIAK JOSH P 698 COVENTRY LN WAGNER BRAD 3 CANYON COURT WALCZYK DAVE 4675 HERON DR WALKER MARK 803 WEST SURREY LANE WALLACE W BUSSE LIVING TRUST 2901 BULL VALLEY RD WALLACE W DAWSON JR 851 CRABTREE LN WALQUIST EMILY G 840 N SEMINARY AV 341 WALSH CATHERINE 735 BRAEWOOD DR WALSH FRIEDA 525 2ND AVE WANDA E GOLAN TR PO BOX 506 WARFIELD RORY 5109 PISTAKEE DR WARFIELD RORY L PO BOX 958 WARMBIER LINDA E 1091 GREENWOOD CIR WASIL GEORGE M 211 N CREEKSIDE TRL APT B WASIL MARIE R 211 N CREEKSIDE TRL APT B WATKINS MARIA T 1630 FOSTER CIR WATSON LELAH J 1309 BEHAN RD APT D WATSON STEVEN 7706 ORCHARD RD WEBB DONNA G 105 EAST JAMES WAY WEBB SCOTT W 514 TIAJUANA WEBB STEVEN T 105 EAST JAMES WAY WEBER STEVE 1408 SKYRIDGE DR APT A WEGNER PHYLLIS K 2917 E WONDER LAKE RD WEI BRYANT W PO BOX 364 WEIDNER RICHARD 7010 JOHNSBURG RD WEISBRUCH JOHN D 7114 OAKWOOD LN WEISS ELLY 4311 HILL ROAD WELLEVER MARYANN 163 ROSEDALE AV WELSHER ROSE 28840 W BIDNERS WEMBER THOMAS J 7305 STIRLINGSHIRE CT WENDT THOMAS R PO BOX 786 WENDT THOMAS R PO BOX 832 WERNER MICHAEL J 1908 N WOODLAWN PARK AVE WESENBERG JARMILA 1608 JJCT APT 1 FL 1 WESENBERG LYNN 1608 JJCT APT 1 FL 1 WESTBERG BREANNA NICOLE 11780 BLUE BAYOU DR WESTBERG DUANE JR 11780 BLUE BAYOU DR WHITE HUSKY HOME IMPROVEMENT 1006 PINE STREET WHITFIELD DAVID 270 COUNTRY COMMONS RD WHITFIELD DAVID PO BOX 161 WIACEK FRANK J 4104 LAKE SHORE DR WIELAND DOROTHY M 370 MARGARET TERR WIELAND RICHARD A 370 MARGARET TERR WIGGERMAN AUSTIN 1171 MOONSTONE RUN WIGGERMAN DORENE 1171 MOONSTONE RUN WIGMAN OLIVIA HELEN 3200 LORIENT WILKINS DOLORES A 435 W ALMA TER WILLENBORG CYNTHIA 590 LAKE PLUMLEIGH WAY WILLIAM E & PATRICIA B KEEHAN TRUST 7819 LOCH GLEN DR WILLIAM E & PATRICIA KEEHAN TR 7819 LOCH GLEN DRIVE WILLIAM LOUIS ROBEL DECL TR 4222 RIVERDALE WILLIAMS BARRY L 3590 CHADWICK LN WILLIAMS JANET F 1155 WALDEN OAKS DR 230W WILLIAMS LORETTA 56 TIMBER TER WILLIAMS MICHAEL R 4304 W SHAMROCK LANE 3B WILLIS LOSER PATRICIA M 5404 W LAKE SHORE DRIVE WILLKOMM LISA 1532 N SEMINARY AVE APT A WILSON HUGH 1409 MATANUSKA TRAIL WILSON NANCY 4312 GEENWOOD RD WILSON SARAH Q 1916 CRYSTAL LAKE ROAD WILSON THERESA PO BOX 481 WILSON THERESA R 1916 CRYSTAL LAKE RD WINGATE DAVID J 1203 W NOEASTSHORE WINKELMAN SARAH 665 BEDFORD DR WINKLER JENNIFER L 1015 RINGWOOD ROAD WINKOWSKI CHRIS 6318 JOHNSON RD WINN KEITH B 14910 DURKEE RD WITTE MIKE 793 MARY ANN ST WITTING ALBERTA T 104 N RONDA RD WITTING RICHARD H 104 N RONDA RD WOJEWODA ELEANORE 390 N MILLARD WOLCZYZ FRANCES C 221 UTEG ST APT B WOLEK FLORENCE C 201 WEBSTER ST WOLEK RICHARD T 201 WEBSTER ST WOLFE NEIL 39 POMEROY AVE WONG ANN 31658 TALL GRASS CT WOOD MARK 545 BLACKTHORN DR WOODSTOCK CITGO 401 S EASTWOOD WOODSTOCK CITY OF 121 W CALHOUN WRIGHT AMY F 1801 BLOSSOM STREET WRIGHT ERIK 1652 BRUMPTON LN WRIGHT SUSAN J 1620 WICKER ST WRIGHT WILLIAM R 1106 HOLLYWOOD BLVD WRONSKI CHRISTOPHER J PO BOX 407 WRONSKI GAGE M PO BOX 407 XTEK CORPORATION PO BOX 254 YACCINO DELORES 605 LINCOLN AVE YAEGER RICK G 100 S MAIN ST APT 16 YAEGER RICKY 920 WINDSTONE CT YAZEL JOAN EST PO BOX 551 YERKES JUDITH E 1640 LOWE DR YERKES WILLIAM F 1705 HEATHER DR YORE LAURA 7512 MARBLEHEAD ZACHARIAS JOAN 5510 HARP RD ZAKRIA SHAHIDA 311 LAKE PLUMLEIGH WAY ZANCK ADAM F 10710 DEERPAT RD ZANCK THOMAS C 10710 DEERPAT RD ZANGHI PATRICIA K 6 WANDER WAY ZANKLE AUDREY 10413 SADDLEBRED TRAIL ZANKLE ZACHARY 10413 SADDLEBRED TRAIL ZARA SHARON 6 ELDORADO COURT ZASTROW MATTHEW 678 BRENTWOOD ZAWADA JOHN 9503 FIRST AVE ZEIS ANDREW P 6709 HUNTERS PATH ZEITLER DONNA J 237 ASH ZEITLER ERIC A 237 ASH ZEITLER IAN A 237 ASH ZELMA HUTSON TRUST 350 VINE STREET ZICH JERRY 8224 CONCORD DR ZIMMERMAN HILDEGARD K 3612 GRANT RD ZIMMERMANN HILDEGARD K 3612 GRANT RD ZIZZO JENNIFER 1826 POWERS RD ZMUDA MICHAEL 4705 OREGON TRAIL ZOETMULDER LUKE 3605 RIDGE RD ZOETMULDER RACE 3605 RIDGE RD ZOLEN MARK 1921 JESTER LN ZOLETA YOLANDA O 3507 LAKEWOOD DR ZUMPF JOSEPH 19911 COLLINS RD ZUREK DALE A 11735 NOTTINGHAM DR ZUREK MAREK 5500 ALEXANDRIA DR

MCHENRY MARENGO MARENGO CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE LAKE IN THE HILLS CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE RICHMOND HARVARD HARVARD HARVARD CRYSTAL LAKE UNION MCHENRY HARVARD WOODSTOCK ALGONQUIN LAKE IN THE HILLS LAKE IN THE HILLS MCHENRY MCHENRY CRYSTAL LAKE RICHMOND RICHMOND HUNTLEY HUNTLEY MCHENRY CARY MCHENRY MCHENRY HARVARD HUNTLEY CRYSTAL LAKE HUNTLEY LAKE IN THE HILLS CARY WOODSTOCK LAKE IN THE HILLS MARENGO ALGONQUIN LAKEMOOR ALGONQUIN CRYSTAL LAKE HUNTLEY JOHNSBURG ALGONQUIN HUNTLEY MCHENRY CARY CARY HARVARD CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE HARVARD SPRING GROVE CRYSTAL LAKE ALGONQUIN LAKE IN THE HILLS LAKE IN THE HILLS MCHENRY CARY WOODSTOCK ALGONQUIN ALDEN RICHMOND MCHENRY MCHENRY WOODSTOCK MCHENRY MCHENRY ALGONQUIN CRYSTAL LAKE WONDER LAKE CARY MCHENRY CARY CRYSTAL LAKE WONDER LAKE HEBRON SPRING GROVE CRYSTAL LAKE RICHMOND CRYSTAL LAKE CARY BULL VALLEY HARVARD HARVARD MCHENRY ALDEN ALDEN HUNTLEY HUNTLEY FOX RIVER GROVE CARY CARY WONDER LAKE CARY CARY LAKE IN THE HILLS LAKE IN THE HILLS MCHENRY CARY ALGONQUIN CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE MCHENRY LAKE IN THE HILLS WOODSTOCK CARY MCHENRY WONDER LAKE WOODSTOCK MCHENRY WOODSTOCK CARY CARY CARY MCHENRY CRYSTAL LAKE MCHENRY HEBRON HARVARD WOODSTOCK MCHENRY MCHENRY CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE ALGONQUIN ALGONQUIN CRYSTAL LAKE LAKEMOOR CRYSTAL LAKE WOODSTOCK WOODSTOCK CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE WOODSTOCK MCHENRY SPRING GROVE SPRING GROVE RICHMOND FOX RIVER GROVE ALGONQUIN LAKE IN THE HILLS CRYSTAL LAKE ALGONQUIN ALGONQUIN WONDER LAKE RINGWOOD ALGONQUIN WOODSTOCK WOODSTOCK LAKE IN THE HILLS WOODSTOCK WOODSTOCK LAKE IN THE HILLS CRYSTAL LAKE CARY CARY CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE CRYSTAL LAKE WOODSTOCK WOODSTOCK JOHNSBURG JOHNSBURG WOODSTOCK MCHENRY SPRING GROVE SPRING GROVE ALGONQUIN CRYSTAL LAKE MARENGO HUNTLEY LAKE IN THE HILLS


Page D14 â&#x20AC;˘ Sunday, October 20, 2013

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com


CLASSIFIED

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

jobs

Sunday, October 20, 2013 • Page E1

Sunday, October 20, 22, 20132011 Tuesday, February

Classified Ads Inside!

Call 815-455-4800 Toll free 800-589-8237

E-mail: classified@shawsuburban.com

Four Things That Can Send Your Resume into the Trash By Charles Purdy Monster Senior Editor You may be the perfect fit for a job -- but a hiring manager is never going to find that out if he trashes your resume after a mere glance. Even in this age of online professional networking, a great resume is still the foundation of a successful job search. It’s common knowledge that spelling errors and grammatical bloopers are trash triggers (and these simple mistakes top many recruiters’ lists of resume pet peeves). But is there anything else that job seekers are unwittingly doing wrong? We asked some recruiting managers and career experts about the resume errors that cause them to crumple and toss a resume at first look -- and some of their answers may surprise you.

1.YourResumeIsBadlyFormatted Looks matter. Career expert Abby Kohut lists misaligned indentations and double spaces as a couple of the things that make a resume start to look like it belongs in the garbage. The fix? Use tabs for in-

dents, and search your document for stray double spaces. Also beware of being too creative. “I don’t like it when I receive resumes with funky fonts,” says Mona Abdel-Halim, co-founder of the Web-based resume tool Resunate, who echoed other experts we spoke to. “It is not professional and it makes the resume harder to read.” When choosing resume fonts, opt ones that are widely used and readable, such as Calibri or Arial, and use no more than two fonts with their associated bold and italic styles.

noy him. “This won’t automatically put you in the trash, but it tells me that you have put less thought into your resume than your competition,” he says. Jessica Campbell, an HR manager for talent agency Voices.com, says one of her pet peeves is “when a candidate has used a template resume,” but hasn’t updated it before sending it. (And if you use Word’s Track Changes feature to edit your resume, make sure to accept all changes in the final version before submitting it.) To prevent your resume from ending up in the trash for this reason, customize your resume for each job you apply for using the language of the job ad and highlighting your most relevant experience. “When the resume is not tailored to the position, it shows you don’t really understand what the employer is looking for and are just hoping your resume fits some of the criteria,” says career expert Heather Huhman, author of Lies, Damned Lies & Internships: The Truth About Getting from Classroom to Cubicle. “To avoid this mistake, show the employer how you fit those

2. Your Resume Is Immature Other hiring managers we talked to said they had immediately trashed resumes with pictures on them -- for example, of cartoon character Bart Simpson (in the case of one applicant for a technical writing job) or of a kitten (an applicant for a customer service job). Cute resume additions like these are for kids -- not professionals.

3. Your Resume Is Too Templated Longtime recruiter Mike Monroe says that unaltered, familiar resume templates from word-processing programs an-

Restaurant Wings Etc. now hiring...

RN

Asst. Manager, Servers & Cooks- PT/FT Apply within: 5899 NW Hwy. Crystal Lake, IL 60014 or email: WingsEtcMOD@ WingsEtcStr10.comcastbiz.net

ACTIVITY ASSISTANT DeKalb County Rehab & Nursing Center has a full time position available for an Activity Assistant in our Alzheimer's Unit. Will lead person centered activities with our elders. Hours are 1:00pm – 9:15pm. Apply at:

DeKalb County Rehab & Nursing Center

Automotive

Shipping/Receiving Clerk Part Time Are you looking to make some extra money, but don't want to work nights or weekends? Gary Lang Auto Group is looking for a part-time Shipping/Receiving Clerk. Must have computer skills and be able to lift up to 50 pounds. Hours are Monday/Tuesday/ Thursday 7 am - 12 noon and Wednesday/Friday 8 am- 1 pm. Automotive experience is helpful, but not required. Apply by sending your resume to John Butler at: jbutler@garylangauto.com

Weekend Manager

CERTIFIED NURSE ASSISTANT DeKalb County Rehab & Nursing Center has part time positions available for CNA's in our Alzheimer's Unit on the Day, Evening & Night shifts. Apply at:

DeKalb County Rehab & Nursing Center

th

12300 116 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: mcaporale@bankalgonquin.com DRIVER

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. ELECTRICIAN APPRENTICE Residential/Commercial Some exp. needed. $10/hr to start. Email resume: laroccoelectric@yahoo.com

NEED FARM PERSON KNOWS TRACTORS, ETC MADE ROUND BALES MARENGO

815-923-2660

CAREGIVERS

Dispatch Coordinator 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@ nationwidefreightsystems.com No phone calls please. 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

815-385-1008

RECEPTIONIST 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: mhansen@kohngroup.com or Fax: 815-759-3807

WE'VE GOT IT! Northwest Classified 800-589-8237 www.NWHerald.com Visa, Mastercard and Discover Card accepted

HOME CARE

Rehab and Health Care Center 335 North Illinois St Crystal Lake, IL

! RN / LPN ! All shifts. Pediatric exp. Wknds. McHenry & Kane Co. 815-356-8400

All Shifts

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

ACRES GROUP now hiring SNOW HELP shoveling and snow blowing for Chicagoland! Work on per storm basis. $18/hr paid weekly. Apply in person or call. NORTH: 610 W. Liberty St, Wauconda 888-231-1300 CENTRAL: 250 N. Garden Ave, Roselle 630-351-4336 SOUTH: 23940 W. Andrew Rd, Plainfield 815-439-2022

STABLE HELP

Buying? Selling? Renting? Hiring? To place an ad, call 800-589-8237 Northwest Herald Classified

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: www.jonesandassociatesconcealedcarry.com

815-759-1900 / mjones@mc.net

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

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

NEWSPAPER DELIVERY

1 year contract.

Call 815-526-4434 CAT “TOBY” Male, brown & tan with brown swirls, microchipped. Lost near Indian Prairie School on September 3rd.

REWARD! 815-477-1651

CRYSTAL LAKE 2 BEDROOM Close to metra, water and gas incl. Laundry in basement, no pets. Call for details. 312-953-7987

LPN FT Days and PM's

LPN - PT CNA's Day Shifts and PRN All Shifts !!!!!!!!!!!!! APPLY IN PERSON TODAY:

Fair Oaks Healthcare Center

Crystal Lake 3BR, 1.5BA

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

Cat found 10/13/13. West side of Wonder Lake near Thompson Road. Call 312-953-1115 for details.

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

Crystal Lake Dowtown Quiet, Large BEAUTIFUL Modern, Open Concept 1BR. W/D, parking. $825-$885. Available Now! 815-482-1600 CRYSTAL LAKE LOWER LEVEL 1BR No pets, no smoking, (1) parking space. $500/mo + security deposit. 815-459-8317

Crystal Lake ~ 1BR, 2nd Floor Small bldg, $800/mo, no pets/ smoking. Heat incl, near metra. Garage available. 815-344-5797 Crystal Lake. 1BR 2nd 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

1 & 2 Bedroom Rents Starting $735 Affordable Apts. Garage Included

www.cunat.com 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

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

Heider's Berry Farm 815-338-0301

MAILBOX & POST SALES & INSTALLATION

Having a Birthday, Anniversary, Graduation or Event Coming Up?

815-653-7095 ~ 815-341-7822 www.mailboxpostman.com

Share It With Everyone by Placing a HAPPY AD!

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

Northwest Herald Classified 800-589-8237 www.nwherald.com

WOODSTOCK

SILVERCREEK ❍ ❍

Raspberries

471 W. Terra Cotta Crystal Lake, IL No phone calls please

1 & 2 Bedrooms W/D and Fitness Center 815/363-0322

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

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

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

RN

IRISH PRAIRIE APTS

815-334-9380

Healthcare

PT Positions

MCHENRY - ROUTE 31

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

❤Ceremonies of the Heart❤

BREAKING NEWS available 24/7 at NWHerald.com

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

Part time. Spring Grove area. Must be experience with good references. 815-675-6676.

Crystal Lake 1BR $760

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

Great References. 224-858-4515

Steve's Interior Painting & Remodeling

Looking for Contractors to deliver newspapers early morning 7 days per week.

SNOW HELP

Large 2BR, W/D in unit. Recently updated, parking, $875. 815-404-1354

POLISH LADY will clean your Home/Office. FREE ESTIMATES.

ALWAYS INVESTIGATE BEFORE INVESTING ANY MONEY

Crystal Pines

CARY ~ BY METRA TRAIN

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All Areas

CROSSROADS CARE CENTER

Days & PMs

Live-In Caregivers Needed Looking for Experienced & Loving Live-Ins. Dementia Experience a Plus! TO APPLY: VA175.ersp.biz/employment Visiting Angels of Crystal Lake Serving McHenry County

A better tactic is to be straightforward on your resume, and then use your cover letter to tell the story of your career’s progress -- including information about how you maximized your time away from the 9-to-5 routine. And do remember to write a cover letter -- not doing so is another guaranteed way to get your resume thrown into the trash, according to the experts.

For an immediate & confidential interview, apply in person or call Samuel at (815) 459-7791.

Health Care

NURSES

St. Francis Animal Shelter

David S. Williams, founder and CEO of salary consultancy SpringRaise, agrees, saying that if you are or have been unemployed, don’t try to hide it. “You may be doing yourself a disservice because you may be a strong candidate for a position, but you tried to hide your current status,” he says.

Routes now available in:

EOE

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.

Kohut says she immediately distrusts people whose resumes have no dates on them. “Gaps are not a problem,” she says. “The problem is when you try to be deceptive.”

815-321-2077

EOE

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

Animal Shelter Worker

4. Your Resume Is Sneaky

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

2600 North Annie Glidden Rd DeKalb, Illinois 60115

2600 North Annie Glidden Rd DeKalb, Illinois 60115 Gary Lang is a drug free workplace. No phone calls, please.

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:

[criteria] through your previous experience, skills and expertise.”

Purchasing Administrator 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 Fax: 847-829-8193 Email: mbultman@extechplastics.com

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!!!

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

Heat incl, no pets, $700/mo. 847-526-4435

Send your Help Wanted Advertising 24/7 to: Email: helpwanted@ shawsuburban.com Fax: 815-477-8898

ISLAND LAKE 1 BEDROOM ISLAND LAKE 2 BEDROOM

ALGONQUIN - 2 BEDROOM

Quiet & clean building w/ storage, laundry & parking. 1 mo free rent. $800/mo. 847-401-3242 st

Algonquin: 1 flr, 2BR, 2BA, some utilities incl., $930/mo., Broker Owned 815-347-1712

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 www.allendale4kids.org 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

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. 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 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

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

WOODSTOCK FALL SPECIAL 2BR APTS Starting @ $750 Autumnwood Apt. Elevator Building 815-334-9380 www.cunat.com Woodstock Rural. 1BR. Main Floor. $525/mo+Utils, 1st, last, sec req. Newly decorated. Avail now. 815-482-2846

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

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

Northwest Herald Classified It works.

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

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


CLASSIFIED

Page F2 • Sunday, October 20, 2013

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

CRYSTAL LAKE, 2BD, 2BA, Broker owned, $1,050/mo. 815-351-4119. HEBRON SHARP 2BR CONDO'S

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

Crystal Lake: shared kitchen & bath, near lake, FREE Wi Fi, $590/mo., all utils. incl., 815-703-8259

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

MCHENRY,Rm for Rent, furnished $500/mo, incl all util/cable/internet. Alcohol free. 847-707-3733.

2002 Cadillac Eldorado ETC Luxury pkg. Crimson Pearl. 78K mi. $7000 815-759-0499

Mature Person to Share Crystal Lake Front Home. Furnished BR, utils, DSL, W/D, lake privileges. $550. Refs req. 815-404-1326

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

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

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

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

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

MARENGO 2 BEDROOM 1 bath, very clean! $675/mo + deposit. 815-482-5942

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

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

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

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

(Applewood Subdivision)

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

Crystal Lake Cute 3BR, 1BA

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

Irene Bauman Baird & Warner 815-382-5080

Fenced yard, Prairie Grove schools, nr Fox River, new deck and garage. $1250/mo. 847-833-5104

Marengo FINANCING!

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

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

Crystal Lake-Nice 4 BR Ranch. Full bsmnt/partially fin. Wooded lot w/ lg deck. Prairie Ridge $1500/mo. Robyn BW ~ 815-347-7452 Huntley. 3BR. Garage not incl. 2.5 acres. $1300/mo+utils. 847-417-6056

JOHNSBURG 2 BEDROOM $1075/mo + security deposit. 815-509-7058

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

I'll Finance ANYONE who has $35,000 down, $750/mo.

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

MARENGO PRIVATE FARM 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

MARENGO RURAL SETTING

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

1968 CHEVY NOVA

WOODSTOCK OPEN HOUSE Sunday, Oct. 20th, 1 – 4 2115 Aspen Dr.

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

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

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

A-1 AUTO

X-large TXI helmet, X-large jacket, large bib, $275/all. 815-382-4009

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 karbil548@sbcglobal.net

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

WE'VE GOT IT!

WANTED: OLD CARS & TRUCKS FOR

$CASH$ We pay and can Tow it away!

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

TV - Color 24”Toshiba

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. 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 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

Plaform Pumps & Wedges With our

Great Garage Sale Guarantee you'll have great weather for your sale, or we'll run your ad again for FREE*.

Call to advertise 815-455-4800 *within 4 weeks of original sale date. Ask your representative for details.

BOAT STORAGE Safe outside boat storage Pick up & Delivery service 847-875-9975 BOAT WINTERIZING AT YOUR HOME! Treadwells Marine 847-487-4151 BOATS - 4 Person Pontoon Paddle Boat - $100. 3 Person Row Boat w/ Oars $50. 847-356-2991

INDOOR BOAT & RV STORAGE

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

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

AC COMPRESSOR – CARRIER 2 Ton, Barely Used. $200. Call Rich 815-477-7424 DISHWASHER -STAINLESS STEEL Stainless Inside & Out, Kenmore Elite, 5 yrs. old, Asking $350 OBO, Call Dawn 847-571-8046

KITCHEN APPLIANCES

CAR, TRUCK, SUV,

* 815-575-5153 *

Snowmobile Suit

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

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

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

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

Don't worry about rain!

Snowmobile Set ~ Artic Cat

Will BUY UR USED MOST CASH

Northwest Classified 800-589-8237 www.NWHerald.com

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

or

815-814-1224

Ford Mag Wheels – 2 Aluminum 16” LIKE NEW - $400 for new Asking $60 for the pair 760-960-0817 LITH

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

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

815-814-1964

Idler Arm, unused NAPA part. $40. 815-791-5661- Aft 5:30pm

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

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

Will pay extra for Honda, Toyota & Nissan

!! !! !!! !! !!

Crystal Lake CHEAP & CLEAN Office Suite. 300 SF.

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

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

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

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

MARENGO 2BR DUPLEX

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

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

!! !! !!! !! !!

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

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

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

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

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

BUFFETS (2)

Both are identical except one has a Basset medallion in drawer. $400/both. 815-943-6087 safetydot@aol.com 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

Used Electric Dryer for sale - 175. We are located in Woodstock IL. 815-308-5068 Used Electric Stove for Sale. $225. 815-308-5068. Woodstock IL

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

Used Gas Dryer for Sale. $175. We are located in Woodstock. 815-308-5068 Don't See What You're Looking For Today? Check Back Tomorrow! Never The Same Paper Twice! Northwest Classified 800-589-8237 www.nwherald.com

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

Comic Book Collection DESK LAMP

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

LEATHER LUGGAGE

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

PRECIOUS MOMENTS

6 Piece Thanksgiving Dinner. $150. 815-382-2455 Printers Type Drawer/Shadowbox Vintage - $25. 815-459-6616 Side-by-Side Secretary Bookcase Solid oak, Reduced to $300. Can email pictures. 815-338-4049

SIDEBOARD

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

ANSWERS TO CROSSWORD R O S I P U T N M I S S O B O U L O N T V D E N E R E N C M A R Y I K O N I L A T L J A I A N O D I G R I N S T G E T A E S O S S N T E E

N A I A D B E H A R A L G E R H I S S

S A M T I O N I M K E N E R C O V A N E N T W S H I A E N N W E D C A G R A Y L E S A I S S N A S S E D P E R E A D T S A N A M O S S W

S E P A L S

P R O M O

C E S A R

M F A W L S A U A H P E I R A F A Y S T N O I P E T R X S U P H N E O E L T

A D S I D A D L O A S M I S D S A R E M Y A O N U A C I L N E S

T O B O O T C I N E M A

M I L D H E A R T L E S S

C L E O P A T R A S A H I B

K A L M O E A S L B A E K L A

B A R A K

T E T E A T E T E S

I N F I N I T E L O O P

N E A R T O

T E D D Y S

Y A N N I

S P O S E

B A L I

Y U T G A O N

T L E O U T S I E

MARENGO ~ 3BR, 2BA Appl, 2 car gar, porch. NO PETS. $1050/mo + sec, all maintenance provided. 815-568-7217

McCullom Lake 2BR, 1BA

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

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. .

2 Car Garage, Pet Friendly Free Health Club Membership.

815-363-5919 or 815-363-0322

MCHENRY SHORES

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

McHenry ~ 2 Bedroom, 1 Bath Appl, W/D, 1 car gar. Fenced yard with deck, $1000/mo, avail 11/1. Call Rick 815-690-8186

McHenry ~ 2BR Brick Ranch 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.

815-814-6004 RINGWOOD 1 BEDROOM

Enclosed porch, W/D. No pets/ smoking. $800/mo + 1 mo sec. 815-245-0814

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

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

800/935-5909

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

READER NOTICE:

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.

CRYSTAL LAKE

AVENUE CHEVROLET

360 N. Rte. 31 • Crystal Lake, IL

888/682-4485

1998 W. McKee at Randall Road Batavia, IL

www.andersoncars.com

866/233-4837

BILL JACOBS BMW 1564 W. Ogden Ave. • Naperville, IL

800/731-5824

KNAUZ BMW

www.avenuechevrolet.com

MARTIN CHEVROLET 5220 W. Northwest Highway Crystal Lake, IL

www.KnauzBMW.com

MOTOR WERKS BMW Barrington & Dundee Rds. Barrington, IL

800/935-5913 www.motorwerks.com

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

www.st-charles.mercedesdealer.com

www.infinitihoffman.com

888/600-8053 www.springhillford.com

105 Rt. 173• Antioch, IL

847/669-6060

800/628-6087

www.TomPeckFord.com

www.antiochfivestar.com

ZIMMERMAN FORD

CRYSTAL LAKE CHRYSLER JEEP DODGE

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

866/561-8676 www.raychevrolet.com

RAYMOND CHEVROLET

2525 E. Main Street • St. Charles, IL

630/584-1800 www.zimmermanford.com

5404 S. Rt. 31 • Crystal Lake, IL

888/800-6100 www.clcjd.com

118 Route 173 • Antioch, IL

847/395-3600

2145 S. Eastwood Dr. • Woodstock, IL

815/338-2780 www.reichertautos.com

105 Rt. 173 • Antioch, IL

AUTO GROUP - GARY LANG GMC Route 31, between Crystal Lake & McHenry

AUTO GROUP GARY LANG KIA

815/385-2100

1107 S Rt. 31 between Crystal Lake and McHenry

www.garylangauto.com

815/385-2100

ARLINGTON KIA IN PALATINE

AUTO GROUP - GARY LANG BUICK

MOTOR WERKS HONDA

1400 E. Dundee Rd., Palatine, IL

www.antiochfivestar.com

www.arlingtonkia.com

Route 31, between Crystal Lake & McHenry

CRYSTAL LAKE CHRYSLER JEEP DODGE

Barrington & Dundee Rds. Barrington, IL

815/385-2100

REICHERT BUICK 2145 S. Eastwood Dr. • Woodstock, IL

815/338-2780 www.reichertautos.com

AUTO GROUP - GARY LANG CADILLAC

5404 S. Rt. 31 • Crystal Lake, IL

www.clcjd.com

River Rd & Oakton, • Des Plaines, IL

1460 S. Eastwood Dr. • Woodstock, IL

800/407-0223

BUSS FORD LINCOLN MERCURY

847/202-3900

RAYMOND KIA 119 Route 173 • Antioch, IL

224/603-8611

1564 W. Ogden Ave. • Naperville, IL

KNAUZ MINI 409A Skokie Valley Hwy • Lake Bluff, IL

847/604-5050 www.Knauz-mini.com

800/628-6087 www.antiochfivestar.com

AUTO GROUP GARY LANG MITSUBISHI

300 East Ogden Ave. • Hinsdale, IL

5404 S. Rt. 31 • Crystal Lake, IL

888/800-6100 www.clcjd.com

SUNNYSIDE COMPANY CHRYSLER DODGE

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

847/604-8100 www.knauzlandrover.com

847/234-2800

LAND ROVER HOFFMAN ESTATES

www.knauzhyundai.com

1051 W. Higgins • Hoffman Estates, IL

O’HARE HYUNDAI

1200 E. Chicago St. Elgin, IL

847/741-2100

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

815/459-7100 or 847/658-9050 www.paulytoyota.com

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

888/682-4485 www.andersoncars.com

BILL JACOBS VOLKSWAGEN 2211 Aurora Avenue • Naperville, IL

800/720-7036 www.billjacobs.com

800/935-5913 www.motorwerks.com

771 S. Randall Rd. • Algonquin, IL

111 S. Rte 31 • McHenry, IL

866/469-0114

815/385-2000

MOTOR WERKS CERTIFIED OUTLET Late Model Luxury Pre-Owned Vehicles

www.rosenrosenrosen.com

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

MOTOR WERKS INFINITI

888/682-4485

Barrington & Dundee Rds. Barrington, IL

www.andersoncars.com

BIGGERS MAZDA

www.motorwerks.com

1460 S. Eastwood Dr. • Woodstock, IL

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

800/407-0223

847/628-6000

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

847/816-6660 www.libertyvillemitsubishi.com

BUSS FORD LINCOLN MERCURY

800/935-5913

www.bullvalleyford.com

1119 S. Milwaukee Ave.• Libertyville, IL

ROSEN HYUNDAI

Route 120 • McHenry, IL

BULL VALLEY FORD/ MERCURY

ELGIN TOYOTA

Barrington & Dundee Rds., Barrington, IL

CALL FOR THE LOWEST PRICES IN CHICAGOLAND

847/426-2000

888/446-8743 847/587-3300 www.raysuzuki.com

MOTOR WERKS PORCHE

888/553-9036

815/385-7220

www.piemontechevy.com

LIBERTYVILLE MITSUBISHI

www.billjacobs.com

www.oharehyundai.com

770 Dundee Ave. (Rt. 25) • Dundee, IL

www.garylangauto.com

www.garylangauto.com

800/731-5760

River Rd & Oakton, • Des Plaines, IL

www.sunnysidecompany.com

815/385-2100

PAULY TOYOTA BILL JACOBS LAND ROVER HINSDALE

815/385-2100

105 Rt. 173 Antioch, IL

Route 31, between Crystal Lake & McHenry

www.elgintoyota.com

www.raymondkia.com

www.billjacobs.com

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

AUTO GROUP GARY LANG SUBARU

800/295-0166

881 E. Chicago St. • Elgin, IL

KNAUZ HYUNDAI

815/459-7100 or 847/658-9050

www.billjacobs.com

Route 120 • McHenry, IL

847/888-8222

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

23 N. Route 12 • Fox Lake

BILL JACOBS MINI

Route 31, between Crystal Lake & McHenry

www.elginhyundai.com

www.motorwerks.com

RAY SUZUKI

888/204-0042

www.sunnysidecompany.com

800/935-5393

111 S. Rte 31 • McHenry, IL

ELGIN HYUNDAI

815/385-7220

MOTOR WERKS SAAB 200 N. Cook Street • Barrington, IL

815/385-2000

SUNNYSIDE COMPANY CHRYSLER DODGE

200 N. Cook St. • Barrington, IL

AL PIEMONTE CHEVROLET

BULL VALLEY FORD/ MERCURY

www.oharehonda.com

847/683-2424

MOTOR WERKS CADILLAC

www.garylangauto.com

www.Knauzcontinentalauto.com

888/538-4492

206 S. State Street • Hampshire, IL

ANTIOCH CHRYSLER DODGE JEEP

815/385-2100

www.motorwerks.com

O’HARE HONDA

Route 31, between Crystal Lake & McHenry

Route 31, between Crystal Lake & McHenry

800/935-5913

888/800-6100

FENZEL MOTOR SALES

847/234-1700

www.garylangauto.com

800/628-6087

www.garylangauto.com

409 Skokie Valley Hwy • Lake Bluff, IL

www.bullvalleyford.com

www.raymondchevrolet.com

REICHERT CHEVROLET

877/226-5099

KNAUZ CONTINENTAL AUTOS

800 Dundee Ave. • East Dundee, IL

ANTIOCH CHRYSLER DODGE JEEP

AUTO GROUP - GARY LANG CHEVROLET

McHenryCountySports.com is McHenry County Sports

225 N. Randall Road • St. Charles, IL

888/280-6844

13900 Auto Mall Dr. • Huntley, IL

CRYSTAL LAKE CHRYSLER JEEP DODGE

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

SPRING HILL FORD

MERCEDES-BENZ OF ST. CHARLES

1075 W. Golf Rd. Hoffman Estates, IL

www.martin-chevy.com

800/935-5909

www.motorwerks.com

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

www.bussford.com

www.motorwerks.com

800/935-5923

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

815/385-2000

INFINITI OF HOFFMAN ESTATES

ANTIOCH CHRYSLER DODGE JEEP

www.garylangauto.com

1996 Cadillac Eldorado ETC

111 S. Rte 31 • McHenry, IL

TOM PECK FORD

407 Skokie Valley Hwy. • Lake Bluff, IL

847/604-5000

BUSS FORD

815/459-4000

815/385-2100

Wonder Lake~Lake Front House Beautifully Remodeled 2BR, 1BA Huge deck and pier, $1150 + utilities, no dogs. 815-814-3348

Full kitchen and laundry privileges, cable, no drugs/alcohol. 815-477-8252

ANDERSON BMW

www.billjacobs.com

Wonder Lake. Small 2BR. 1 car garage. Available 11/1 $800/mo+sec dep. 815-678-6515 Wonder Lake/E Side 3BR $1090 2 story, large deck, pets OK. W/D hook up. 773-510-3643 or 773-510-3117

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

www.motorwerks.com

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

847/381-9400

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

800/935-5909 www.motorwerks.com

PRE-OWNED KNAUZ NORTH 2950 N. Skokie Hwy • North Chicago, IL

847/235-8300 www.knauznorth.com

EMAIL: classified@shawsuburban.com, helpwanted@shawsuburban.com ONLINE: www.nwherald.com/classified FAX: 815-477-8898


CLASSIFIED

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

Sunday, October 20, 2013 • Page F3

! !

CROSSWORD No. 1013 TAKEN TO TASK By Jeff Chen / Edited by Will Shortz

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48 Some wraps

Across 1 Tr e a t s , a s a b o w 7 O rg . f o r l a b s a f e t y ? 12 Inits. for cinephiles 15 QB datum 1 8 G . P. _ _ _ ( e a r l y book publisher) 19 Layered 20 Refined resource 2 1 N a m e - d r o p p e r ’s word? 22 Movie franchise since 1996 25 Crosswords, e.g., in the 1920s 26 Like bourbon barrels 27 Grp. with a caduceus 28 Metaphor for obsolescence 30 Setting for “Mork & Mindy” 35 Kind of raid 36 Playing 37 Rideshare rides 38 Whistle-blowers? 40 One of three stars in the Summer Tr i a n g l e 42 One of a race in Middle-earth 4 3 P a i n t e r ’s d e g . 45 Caroline du Sud, e.g. 4 6 P u b l i s h e r ’s e n t r e a t y

For any three answers, call from a touch-tone phone: 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 each minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800814-5554.

90 Doozy

50 Sonata starters

9 2 We n t o ff ?

53 Plant whose seed is sold as a health food product

9 7 S c o r e a b b r.

61 When doubled, a sad s o u n d e ff e c t 62 No longer exists

6 3 “ B e M y Yo k o _ _ _ ” (Barenaked Ladies single)

64 When doubled, a hit song of 1965 and 1989 65 Porter

67 ’50s duds

69 Carry or iron follower 70 Bupkis

71 Overcast

72 AARP concern 7 3 P u b o ff e r i n g

7 5 N ATO m e m b e r ? : A b b r.

103 Achieve

106 Go cold turkey

1 7 S i n g e r P e n d e rg r a s s and others

105 Just what the doc ordered? 1 0 7 T h a t , i n Ta b a s c o

1 0 8 U n d e r d o g ’s s a y i n g 11 4 P e r s o n a l d i g i t s : A b b r.

11 5 _ _ _ t h e E a g l e ( a Muppet)

11 6 D a t e f o r N e w Ye a r ’s D a y

11 7 B a r e l y g e t

11 8 K i c k e r ’s p r o p

11 9 D r a f t o rg . 120 Paintball mementos

121 Animal with a star on the Hollywood Wa l k o f F a m e

78 Eponym of a Southern “-ville”

79 Sport using xisteras 8 1 Wo r d w i t h s o l a r o r sound

8 3 B i d e o n e ’s t i m e

86 Beverages in bowls 87 Apple variety 88 Jaw

Down

1 Ta c h r e a d o u t 2 “Bien sûr!”

3 Some map lines: A b b r. 4 Feared red state

5 Nymph of Greek myth 6 Fire sign

7 Intention

8 Floral components

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19 Jalopies

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2 9 S h a r o n ’s predecessor

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63 68 74

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32 ___ Independent P r e s s Aw a r d s

103 107

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31 Doozy

33 In transit

39 Coldblooded

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3 0 B e a c h g o e r ’s p r i d e , informally

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61 65

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24 “… and ___ it again!”

48 54

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2 3 D a r e d e v i l ’s a s s e t

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16 In the vicinity of

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14 Shakespeare heroine

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13 In the 70s, say 15 Computer programming problem

7 6 P u b o ff e r i n g s

77 Not even close

12 Additionally

9 8 Vi o l a t i o n o f t h e f i r s t and second laws of thermodynamics

5 7 C a t ’s r e s t i n g p l a c e , maybe

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11 S o m e t e a s e r s

96 Film bit

56 Actress Sorvino

5 8 “ G i l l i g a n ’s I s l a n d ” castaway

10 ___ Millan a k a the Dog Whisperer

95 Isle where Macbeth is buried

5 5 Tw i n o f J a c o b

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9 Te a s e r

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106 110

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41 Joy of TV 43 [air kiss]

44 Something you might get shot for?

47 Red or white vessel

56 Much mail to mags

67 Proof-ending word

58 Rapper Nicki

68 Hindu title of respect

4 9 “ I t c a n ’t w a i t ! ”

59 Helen Keller brought the first one to the U.S.

5 1 “ _ _ _ Vo i c e s ” ( b e s t selling New Age album)

60 First publisher of Hunter S. T h o m p s o n ’s “ F e a r and Loathing in L a s Ve g a s ”

50 Place where many screens may be set

52 Imagine, informally 54 Peace Nobelist Sakharov

6 2 I t ’s a c h a l l e n g e 66 ___ in cat

72 Hypothetical words 74 Little confabs 77 Philosopher Rand 80 Main line 81 ___ City (Baghdad 82 Hand holder

8 5 “ Wo r s t c a r o f t h e millennium,” per “ C a r Ta l k ”

87 “___ hand?”

7 6 R e d S c a r e t a rg e t

area)

8 4 “ E a t , P r a y, L o v e ” locale

89 Onetime Krypton resident

9 9 Tr i m

1 0 0 D i s c h a rg e

101 Normand of the silents

102 Stomping grounds for Godzilla 104 H H H H

91 Lick

1 0 9 “ I t c a n ’t w a i t ! ”

93 Actually

111 Ta l k i n g - _ _ _

9 5 S w e a t e r ’s l i n e ?

11 3 To u r s s u m m e r

92 Brief

11 0 P r e v a i l i n g p a r t y

94 Fits

11 2 F r e n c h p r o n o u n

! !

HOROSCOPE

TODAY - You can accomplish a lot if you are open and receptive to what’s being offered in the coming solar cycle. Don’t dismiss what others are doing or saying. Keeping close tabs on what’s going on around you will lead to a change in the way you deal with others. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Partnerships will make a difference in the outcome of an endeavor you are pursuing. Good fortune is within reach, and a change in your lifestyle could prove beneficial. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- Explore new ways to use your skills and talents. Diversification will help you broaden your interests

and reach goals far beyond your expectations. Don’t settle for less. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- A change at home will do you good. Don’t let someone’s disgruntled, negative attitude goad you into an argument. You’ve got what it takes to make your day a good one. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Spend time with friends or family if you want to ease your stress. Someone’s suggestions will help prepare you for the wheeling and dealing you have planned. Relax and enjoy the comfort of home. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- The focus should be on you and what you need to

excel. Romantic encounters will be emotional, but if handled with care can lead to a fresh start. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- Invest in your future. Take part in activities that are conducive to mingling with people trying to reach goals similar to yours. You could end up meeting with folks who will help you in your road to success. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- You need a break and a change. Getting out and enjoying life will help motivate you to engage in an unusual event that will alter your direction. Love is on the rise. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- Look

over your situation and consider the adjustments you need to make to keep everything moving smoothly on the home front. Focusing on your entertainment and comfort will bring pleasing results. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- Certain partnerships will require you to take precautions. Don’t say anything that may be used against you. Listen carefully and be sure to protect your reputation. Don’t let arguments get out of hand. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Enjoy getting out and seeking a bit of entertainment. The effect you have on the people you meet will open a door to a new way of thinking and

a proposition worth considering. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Keep the peace at home. Look for a way to improve your life and relationships with the people you love most. Money will come to you from an unexpected source. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- Let your mind wander. Whether you travel mentally or physically, you will discover ways to achieve greater happiness and peace of mind. Address and resolve emotional issues.

SUNDAY EVENING OCTOBER 20, 2013 5:00

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(3:25) NFL Football: Cleveland Browns at Green Bay 60 Minutes (N) ’ (CC) The Amazing Race “Beards in the The Good Wife Alicia represents a The Mentalist Jane’s list of fake CBS 2 News at (:05) Criminal Minds “JJ” JJ tries to (12:05) CSI: Miami A girl dies when ^ WBBM Packers. (N) (Live) (CC) 10PM (N) (CC) reunite a family. ’ (CC) her family is trapped. (CC) Wind” (N) ’ (CC) surrogate mother. (N) ’ (CC) suspects is stolen. (N) ’ (CC) (12:05) George Graham BensFootball Night in America Bob Costas and others (:20) NFL Football: Denver Broncos at Indianapolis Colts. From Lucas Oil Stadium in Indianapolis. (N) ’ (Live) NBC 5 News (10:50) Sports (:35) Open NBC5 News 5P NBC Nightly % WMAQ (N) (CC) News (N) (CC) recap the day’s NFL highlights. (N) (CC) Sunday (N) Sunday (N) (CC) House ’ (CC) to the Rescue inger Weekend ABC7 ABC World Castle “Secret Santa” A man named America’s Funniest Home Videos Once Upon a Time “Nasty Habits” Revenge “Mercy” Emily’s biggest (:01) Betrayal Sara is confronted. Weekend ABC7 News (N) ’ (CC) Inside Edition Windy City _ WLS News (N) (CC) News takedown goes awry. (N) (CC) Weekend (N) ’ Weekend Kriss Kringle is killed. ’ Kids saying funny things. (N) ’ (N) ’ (CC) (N) ’ (CC) Chicago’s Best Two and a Half The Arsenio Hall Show ’ (CC) Friends ’ (CC) Friends ’ (CC) Movie: ›› “Alex Rider: Operation Stormbreaker” (2006, Action) Alex Movie: ›› “The Recruit” (2003, Suspense) Al Pacino, Colin Farrell. A WGN News at (:40) Instant ) WGN Pettyfer. A teenager becomes an undercover agent for MI6. (CC) Nine (N) (CC) Replay (N) (CC) ’ (CC) CIA rookie must ferret out a mole within the agency. (CC) Men ’ (CC) PBS NewsHour New Environ- Last Tango in Halifax Celia and Secrets of Henry VIII’s Palace Masterpiece Classic Denise and Masterpiece Classic Downton Death in Paradise A suicide at a Austin City Limits Americana Front and Center JJ Grey & Mofro + WTTW Alan call off their wedding. (CC) music with The Lumineers. (N) (CC) perform in New York. ’ Weekend (N) ’ mentalists ’ (CC) Clara’s rivalry intensifies. (N) ’ becomes a convalescent home. ’ plastic surgery clinic. ’ (CC) Harvesting the High Plains Life in Cold Blood Iguanas emerge Inside Washing- In the Loop Women,War & Peace Women have Inside Washing- Beyond the Beltway POV “Give Up Tomorrow” ’ (CC) Moyers & Company ’ (CC) 4 WYCC a voice in a peace jirga. ton ’ (CC) ton ’ (CC) from a tropical swamp. ’ Are We There Futurama ’ Burn Notice “Blind Spot” Sam and Ring of Honor Wrestling (CC) Bones “The Secret in the Soil” A Burn Notice “Good Soldier” Family Guy (CC) Bones A skull and hands are SAF3 (N) ’ (CC) Futurama ’ 8 WCGV Yet? Fiona help a widow. (CC) (CC) (CC) farmer is suspected of murder. ’ Armored car company. (CC) discovered. ’ (CC) The King of Meet the Browns Meet the Browns Tyler Perry’s Tyler Perry’s Mr. Box Office Mr. Box Office The First Family The First Family Rules of EnRules of EnSeinfeld “The The King of Community ’ Community ’ ’Til Death ’ : WCIU Queens (CC) Queens (CC) (CC) House of Payne House of Payne ’ (CC) (CC) (CC) gagement ’ gagement ’ Barber” (CC) ’ (CC) ’ (CC) ’ (CC) The Final Word Bears Game Inside; Bears Being: Mariano Raw Travel (N) Paid Program Fox 32 News at Nine (N) The Office ’ MLB Baseball: TBA at Boston Red Sox. (N) ’ (Live) (CC) @ WFLD Inside Bears PBS NewsHour Adelante This American Nature “Saving Otter 501” Saving a Inside Nature’s Giants Dissection NOVA “Making Stuff Faster” Making POV “56 Up” The 7-year-olds of 1964 hit middle-age. (N) ’ (CC) McLaughlin Music Voyager D WMVT Group (N) humans and machines faster. Weekend (N) ’ Land ’ ’ (CC) stranded orphan otter. ’ of a sperm whale’s organs. ’ Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order: Criminal Intent ’ Law & Order: Criminal Intent ’ F WCPX Law & Order: Criminal Intent ’ Law & Order: Criminal Intent ’ Law & Order: Criminal Intent ’ Law & Order: Criminal Intent ’ Law & Order: Criminal Intent News Big Bang Modern Family Modern Family Family Guy Family Guy Futurama (CC) Futurama (CC) G WQRF Paid Program Paid Program MLB Baseball: TBA at Boston Red Sox. (N) ’ (Live) (CC) It’s Always It’s Always Mancow Mashup Comedy.TV ’ (CC) Paid Program How I MetYour How I MetYour Modern Family Modern Family The Big Bang The Big Bang The Big Bang The Big Bang Glee “Throwdown” Sue and Will R WPWR Mother (CC) Sunny in Phila. Sunny in Phila. Mother (CC) Theory (CC) Theory (CC) Theory (CC) Theory (CC) have to see the principal. (CC) “En Garde” ’ ’ (CC) CABLE 5:00 5:30 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 12:30 Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Modern Dads Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty (A&E) Hoggers The Walking Dead “Infected” The Talking Dead The Walking Dead The group lives The Walking Dead “Infected” The (:01) Talking Dead Guests discuss The Walking Dead “Infected” The Comic Book Movie › “Seed of Chucky” (2004, Horror) Jennifer Tilly, Billy Boyd. (AMC) Men (N) (CC) group faces a new enemy. (CC) (CC) an ideal life. (CC) group faces a new enemy. (N) “Infected.” (N) (CC) group faces a new enemy. (CC) Premiere. The doll and his bride try to raise a killer child.‘R’ Lone Star Lone Star Call of Wildman Call-Wildman Mountain Monsters ’ Call of Wildman Call-Wildman Mountain Monsters ’ Lone Star Lone Star (ANPL) To Be Announced Anthony Bourdain Parts Unknown Anthony Bourdain Parts Unknown To Be Announced Anthony Bourdain Parts Unknown Crimes of the Century To Be Announced CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) (CNN) Workaholics Workaholics Workaholics Workaholics (12:02) Tosh.0 Key & Peele Tosh.0 (CC) (COM) (4:58) Futurama (:29) Futurama (5:59) Futurama Futurama (CC) Futurama (CC) Futurama (CC) Futurama (CC) Futurama (CC) Tosh.0 (CC) Red Bull Signature Series The Game 365 SportsNet Cent Bensinger SportsNet Sto World Poker Tour: Season 11 SportsNet Cent SportsNet Cent Bears Postgame SportsNet Cent Dew Tour Heartland Poker Tour (CC) (CSN) Alaska:The Last Frontier (CC) Alaska:The Last Frontier (N) ’ Alaska:The Last Frontier (N) ’ Buying Alaska Buying Alaska Alaska:The Last Frontier (CC) Buying Alaska Buying Alaska Alaska:The Last Frontier (CC) (DISC) Alaska:The Last Frontier (CC) Good Luck Jessie “Teacher’s Shake It Up! ’ Good Luck Shake It Up! A.N.T. Farm ’ Liv & Maddie ’ A.N.T. Farm A.N.T. Farm ’ Shake It Up! Austin & Ally ’ Austin & Ally ’ Jessie “Ghost Liv & Maddie ’ Dog With a Blog Good Luck (DISN) Charlie (CC) Charlie (CC) Charlie (CC) “confinemANT” Pest” ’ “Haunt It Up” “Howloween” (CC) (CC) (CC) (CC) (CC) (CC) “Glitz It Up” ’ (CC) Bummers” ’ Movie: ›› “Boomerang” (1992, Comedy) Eddie Murphy, Halle Berry. A Movie: ››› “Hitch” (2005) Will Smith, Eva Mendes, Kevin James. A Movie: ›› “The Wedding Planner” (2001) Jennifer (:45) Movie: ›› “Dante’s Peak” (1997, Action) Pierce Brosnan. An (:35) Movie: ›› (ENC) “Timecop” sexist marketing executive gets his comeuppance. ’ (CC) smooth-talker helps a shy accountant woo an heiress. ’ (CC) Lopez, Matthew McConaughey. ’ (CC) awakening volcano threatens a Pacific Northwest village. ’ (CC) BCS Countdown MLS Soccer: San Jose Earthquakes at Los Angeles Galaxy. (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) (ESPN) SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) Baseball Ton. 30 for 30 30 for 30 Shorts NASCAR Now (N) (Live) (CC) NASCAR Racing 30 for 30 (CC) ESPN FC (N) (ESPN2) Football Sunday on ESPN Radio (N) (Live) Toy-TERROR! Movie: ›› “The Addams Family” (1991, Comedy) Anjelica Huston. Joel Osteen Joyce Meyer Paid Program Paid Program (FAM) (4:30) Movie: ››› “Monsters, Inc.” (2001) Movie: ›› “Addams Family Values” (1993) Anjelica Huston. Fox News Sunday Huckabee FOX News Special Stossel Huckabee FOX News Special Stossel FOX Report (N) (FNC) Halloween Wars Guy’s Grocery Games Restaurant: Impossible Halloween Wars Cutthroat Kitchen Halloween Wars (N) Cutthroat Kitchen (N) (FOOD) Iron Chef America (FX) (4:30) Movie: ›› “Just Go With It” (2011) Adam Sandler. Movie: ›› “Step Brothers” (2008) Will Ferrell, John C. Reilly. Movie: ›› “Step Brothers” (2008) Will Ferrell, John C. Reilly. Movie: ›› “Date Night” (2010) Steve Carell, Tina Fey. The Golden (4:00) Movie:“Signed, Sealed, Movie:“When Calls the Heart” (2013) Jean Smart, Lori Loughlin. A 19th- Frasier “Tales Frasier “Star Frasier ’ (Part 1 Frasier “Rooms The Golden Movie: › “Hope Floats” (1998) Sandra Bullock, Harry Connick Jr. A (HALL) Delivered” (2013) Eric Mabius. With a View” century teacher moves to a Western frontier town. (CC) From the Crypt” Mitzvah” (CC) of 3) (CC) newly divorced woman finds love in her hometown. (CC) Girls ’ (CC) Girls ’ (CC) House Hunters Hunters Int’l Cousins Undercover (N) (CC) Love It or List It,Too (N) (CC) House Hunters Renovation (N) House Hunters Hunters Int’l Love It or List It,Too (CC) House Hunters Renovation (CC) (HGTV) House Hunters Hunters Int’l Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars (:02) Pawn Stars (:32) Pawn Stars (:01) Pawn Stars (:31) Pawn Stars Pawn Stars (:31) Pawn Stars Ancient Aliens (CC) (HIST) Ancient Aliens (CC) Drop Dead Diva “One Shot” Owen (:01) Witches of East End “Today I (:02) Movie: › “The Ugly Truth” (2009) Katherine Heigl, Gerard Butler. A (12:02) Drop Dead Diva Owen (4:00) Movie: › “Georgia Rule” Movie: › “The Ugly Truth” (2009) Katherine Heigl, Gerard Butler. A (LIFE) represents a teen star. (CC) represents a teen star. (N) Am a Witch” Ingrid struggles. (N) romantically challenged woman faces outrageous tests. (CC) (2007, Drama) Jane Fonda. (CC) romantically challenged woman faces outrageous tests. (CC) Caught on Camera Sex Slaves - The Windy City Sex Slaves: Oakland Lockup Lockup Caught on Camera “Don’t Blink” Sex Slaves - Chicago (MSNBC) Caught on Camera (MTV) (4:15) Movie: ›› “Legally Blonde” (2001) ’ (:23) Movie: › “John Tucker Must Die” (2006) Jesse Metcalfe. ’ Girl Code ’ Big Tips Texas ’ Big Tips Texas ’ Movie: ›› “Legally Blonde” (2001) Reese Witherspoon. ’ Friends (CC) (:33) Friends ’ Old Christine Old Christine George Lopez George Lopez (NICK) Sam & Cat ’ Sam & Cat ’ Hathaways Sam & Cat ’ See Dad Run Instant Mom (N) Movie: ››› “The Nutty Professor” (1996) Eddie Murphy. ’ (CC) Bar Rescue “Barely Above Water” Countdown to Bound for Glory Bar Rescue Siblings are losing Bar Rescue A bar run by two Bar Rescue A bar owner’s grand- Covert Kitchens “Autobody En- Criss Angel BeLIEve “Blind” An Bar Rescue A bar owner’s grand(SPIKE) I-beam walk high above the ground. children abuse it. ’ Splitting one bar into two. ’ (N) ’ (Live) retirement money. ’ burned-out rockers. ’ children abuse it. (N) ’ trees” (Series Premiere) (N) ’ (4:00) Movie: ›› “Swamp Devil” Movie: ›› “The Ruins” (2008, Horror) Jonathan Tucker, Jena Malone. Movie: ››› “Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom” (1984, Adventure) Harrison Ford, (:37) Movie: ›› “A Nightmare on Elm Street 2: Freddy’s Revenge” (:34) Movie: › (SYFY) (2008) Bruce Dern. (CC) Carnivorous vines entangle tourists at a Mayan temple. (CC) Kate Capshaw. Jones, a singer and an orphan look for missing stones. (CC) (1985) Mark Patton. Bogyman Freddy Krueger borrows a teen’s body. “The Task” Movie: ››› “Come September” (1961) Rock Hudson, Gina Lollobrigida. Movie: ››› “Lover Come Back” (1961) Rock Hudson, Doris Day. An ad Movie: ››› “Send Me No Flowers” (1964) Rock Hudson. Thinking he’s Movie: ›› “Haxan” (1922) Benjamin Christensen, Maren Pedersen. (TCM) A tycoon learns that his villa is being used as a hotel. executive competes to land a nonexistent account. (CC) dying, a hypochondriac seeks a new husband for his wife. Silent. Swedish history of black magic, witches, and Inquisition. Who the Bleep Who the Bleep Who the Bleep Who the Bleep Island Medium Island Medium Island Medium Island Medium Alaskan Women Looking for Island Medium Island Medium Alaskan Women Looking for Island Medium Island Medium (TLC) (TNT) (4:45) Movie: ›› “Clash of the Titans” (2010) Sam Worthington. Movie: ››› “Gladiator” (2000, Historical Drama) Russell Crowe, Joaquin Phoenix. (CC) (DVS) Movie: ››› “Gladiator” (2000, Historical Drama) Russell Crowe, Joaquin Phoenix. (CC) (DVS) Golden Girls Golden Girls Golden Girls (:43) The Golden Girls ’ (CC) Golden Girls Golden Girls Golden Girls Golden Girls Golden Girls King of Queens King of Queens King of Queens King of Queens Friends (CC) Friends (CC) (TVL) Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Modern Family Modern Family Modern Family Modern Family Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Movie: ›› “Die Another Day” (USA) “Career Day” (CC) (DVS) (2002) Pierce Brosnan. (CC) “Criminal Hatred” ’ “Secrets Exhumed” ’ “Monster’s Legacy” ’ “Flip Flop” ’ “My Hero” ’ “Smut” ’ (CC) A girl is kidnapped. ’ (CC) Black Ink Crew Movie: ››› “Boyz N the Hood” (1991, Drama) Larry Fishburne, Ice Cube. ’ 40 Greatest R&B Songs Bsktb Wives (VH1) Uprising: Hip Hop & the LA Riots ’ Behind the Music Remastered ’ 40 Greatest R&B Songs (WTBS) Movie: ›› “Old School” (2003) Luke Wilson, Will Ferrell. (DVS) Movie: ››› “Hot Tub Time Machine” (2010) John Cusack. (DVS) Movie: ››› “Hot Tub Time Machine” (2010) John Cusack. (DVS) Movie: ›› “Old School” (2003) Luke Wilson, Will Ferrell. (DVS) 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 Boardwalk Empire “William Wilson” Eastbound & Hello Ladies Boardwalk Empire “William Wilson” Eastbound & Hello Ladies Movie ›› “The Hobbit: An Unex(4:30) Movie › “Dream House” (:15) Movie ›› “Mama” (2013) Jessica Chastain. A ghostly entity follows (HBO) Down (N) (CC) “The Dinner” Eli confronts Nucky. (CC) pected Journey” (2012) ‘PG-13’ (2011) Daniel Craig.‘PG-13’ (CC) two feral girls to their new home. ’ ‘PG-13’ (CC) Down ’ (CC) “The Dinner” Eli confronts Nucky. (N) ’ The Girl’s Guide The Girl’s Guide The Girl’s Guide (:20) “Saving Movie ›› “The Beach” (2000, Drama) Leonardo DiCaprio. An aimless Movie ››› “Pitch Perfect” (2012) Anna Kendrick, Skylar Astin. College Movie ›› “Broken City” (2013) Mark Wahlberg. An ex-cop goes to war (MAX) to Depravity ’ to Depravity ’ to Depravity ’ Private Ryan” traveler journeys to a secret island utopia. ’ ‘R’ (CC) students enter an a cappella competition. ’ ‘PG-13’ (CC) against New York’s corrupt mayor. ’ ‘R’ (CC) Homeland “Tower of David” Brody Masters of Sex The brothel creates Homeland “Game On” (N) ’ (CC) Masters of Sex Masters and Masters of Sex Masters and Homeland “Game On” ’ (CC) Homeland “Game On” ’ (CC) (4:00) Movie ›› “The Twilight (SHOW) inaccurate data. Johnson recruit. (N) Johnson recruit. Saga: Breaking Dawn Part 1” ’ returns to his faith. (CC) (4:30) Movie “Barrio Tales” (2012, Movie ›› “People Like Us” (2012, Drama) Chris Pine. A young man Movie ›› “Real Steel” (2011, Action) Hugh Jackman, Dakota Goyo. A (:10) Movie ›› “Blitz” (2011, Suspense) Jason Statham, Paddy Consi- Movie “The Wrath of Cain” (2010) (TMC) Ving Rhames. ’ ‘R’ (CC) Horror) Carson Aune. ’ ‘R’ (CC) suddenly discovers the existence of a sister. ’ ‘PG-13’ (CC) boxing promoter and his son build a robot fighter. ’ ‘PG-13’ (CC) dine. A serial killer targets police officers. ’ ‘R’ (CC)


CLASSIFIED

Page F4 • Sunday, October 20, 2013

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

AT YOUR SERVICE

In print daily Online 24/7

Visit the Local Business Directory online at NWHerald.com/localbusiness. Call to advertise 815-455-4800

GIRL FRIDAY

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

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Kay: 847-602-1230

M.E.N.D

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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

815-337-7279 woodstockpavingservice.com

Imperial Drywall & Remodeling ✦ ✦ ✦ ✦ ✦

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

SEASONED FIREWOOD

JULIO'S LANDSCAPING

Face Cord of Mixed - $90

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Also Available Oak Cherry Hickory Birch

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Over 25 yrs experience

815-337-1799 847-875-4077

$50 off your first $250

D. K. QUALITY TUCKPOINTING & MASONRY

● Handyman

Services

Nothing too small

● Low Rates ● Senior Discounts

Call Mike & Get It Done RIGHT!

815-823-3161

✦ Tuckpointing ✦ Chimney Repair/Caps

JUNK REMOVAL SERVICES

✦ Brick & Stone

Fully Insured Free Estimates

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

Fall Special Free Pick-Up

www.dkquality.com

FREE ESTIMATES LOW PRICES FULLY INSURED

815-477-1322 815-219-8088

FALL IS FOR PLANTING ✦ CLEAN-UPS ✦ TREE & SHRUB

REMOVAL ✦ BRICK PATIOS ✦ RETAINING WALLS ✦ FIRE PITS ✦ SEAT WALLS ✦ BOBCAT SERVICE ✦ SNOWPLOWING

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!

847-516-4990

Appliances, Electronics Any Kind of Metal or Batteries

POWER

815-482-8406

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

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Sunday, October 20, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ Page F5


CLASSIFIED

Page F6 • Sunday, October 20, 2013

Northwest Herald Sunday, / NWHerald.com October 20, 2013 “Spooky Trees” Photo by:Jon

Upload your photos on My Photos – McHenry County’s community photo post! Photos on My Photos are eligible to appear in print in Northwest Herald Classified. Go to NWHerald.com/myphotos

VICTROLA

Steinway, needs some work, $150. 815-943-6087 Or email for pics safteydot@aol.com 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

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

WORK-OUT MACHINE

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

3 WHEELER

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

FIREPLACE

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

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

Schwinn, used just one time. Incl basket, paid over $300, sell for $250. 815-498-3867

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

Girls Schwinn Frontier - 26” 21 speed - Great Condition $80. 815-308-5916

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

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

Bruce Parquet Flooring 12” x 12”, pre-finished, med. brown, 5 boxes – 125sq.ft. Beautiful! $135/obo 847-639-3003 after 4pm

Insulating Blankets

Many, for covering concrete, 6'x25' $20/ea. 847-514-4989

MASONITE DOOR

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

TABLE - IKEA

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

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

www.HuskieWire.com All NIU Sports... All The Time

Scroll Saw 16” Craftsman

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

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.

$100/obo. 815-444-0557

10 Metal Shelving Units & Tool Stands- Light To Medium Duty, Assorted Sizes - Moving $10-$35 Each. Sycamore. 815-762-0382 5 wood step ladders, Type lll, 200 lb rating, good condition, 4 to 6'H, $15 each Sycamore 815-762-0382 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 WORK GLOVES - 120 pair, New, White, Adult Size, Washable, $40 for all, Sycamore. 815-762-0382

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

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

RIDING LAWN MOWER

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

BELT SANDER

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

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

Wood Lathe ~ Craftsman

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

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

JULIET 3 month old female Lab/ Doberman. This is the day to fall in love with someone. Head over heels, crazy in love. That really passionate, "I can't live without you" kind. www.helpingpaws.net 815-338-4400 Reptile Terrarium. Glass. 24X13x24” Sliding doors & light hood. $35. 815-344-7993

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

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

Lionel & American Flyer Trains 815-353-7668 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 WWII Veteran wants chair lift for 14 risers. 815-455-2083

WALKER

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

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

SABLE 5 month old male Black DSH Right now, I could be in Thailand, gently swaying on the back of an elephant. Or, walking through the doors of the Vatican museum. So much do! www.helpingpaws.net 815-338-4400

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

PHONE CASE FOR GALAXY S3 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

PIANO BENCH

$10 815-459-3653 Plastic Drum – White, 55 gal. Great For Rain Barrel Project Sycamore. $25 OBO - Moving. 815-762-0382 Platinum Blond Wigs w/Highlights - 10 available $20. 815-385-5109 1p - 7p

PORTABLE HEATER

Portable, Natural Gas, Salimander Heater w/ hose. $60. 847-476-6771 1960 to 2000 approx. 100 copies $25/all. 815-568-8743

RC Helicopters (2) Fly indoors or out, includes radio and chargers, $99 OBO. 815-382-3952 SAFE. Sentry. Small. 14WX14Lx9H” Excellent shape. $80 OBO. 815-344-4843

SANDER 11 month old male American Blue Heeler mix. I have a genuine passion for life. I never want to settle for just "good enough." I won't lose my passion for exploration. www.helpingpaws.net 815-338-4400

3 Antique Hay Scythes – Perfect Prop for your Halloween Spook House or Grim Reaper Display $20 each or 3 for $50 815-388-2945

Christmas Tree 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

Little Giant Transfer Pump #5-MSP, 115 V, Excellent Condition. $50 OBO - Moving Sycamore. 815-762-0382

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

815-344-7770

Concertina. From 1930's. Made in Germany. Excellent shape. $175 OBO. 815-344-4843

BREAKING NEWS available 24/7 at NWHerald.com

Fri, Sat & Sun. 9am – 5pm

Note: Different Sale Days/Times Thurs., Oct 24, 9am-3pm Fri., Oct 25, 9am-3pm Sat., Oct 26, 9am-1pm

WONDER LAKE

Clothing, linens, toys & books, housewares, jewelry/gifts, furniture, & sporting goods! Enter at the side of the church at the main parking Lot.

Look for Signs

CRYSTAL LAKE

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!

SAT 9-4 SUN 9-NOON Bowflex Treadmill, Air Hockey Table, Trampoline, TV's, Kids Items & MORE!

HUGE

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

HUNTLEY

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

29 ANNUAL MCHENRY COUNTY COLLEGE CRAFT FAIR

SUNDAY, OCT 20 10AM - 4PM

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

BOWLING BALL & BAG $16/Both

815-459-3653

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

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

Knex Toys - Huge Lot Can send a Picture, $15 815-690-1073 Metal Detector - National Geographic x-4 Rover, New in Box. $15. 815-690-1073 Polly Pocket - Roller Coaster Resort. $15, Great Condition. Call: 815-477-4918 Northwest Herald Classified It works.

BARN SALE

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!

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

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!! Woodstock

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.

742 Oak Street

4 FAMILY GARAGE SALE 12403 N. Lakeview Dr. Fri-Sun, 10/18-20 8am-5pm

Huge Garage Sale

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

LAKE IN THE HILLS 1345 Cunat Ct. Garage #99 th

th

Oct 18 , 19 , & 20 9:30am – 4:30pm

Saturday, October 19: Sunday, October 20:

9 to 3 9 to 12

Woodstock

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

4119 Dean St.

Bedroom Set, Dresser w/ Mirror, Chest, Night Table, Headboard, China Cabinet (glass doors), Desk & Large Table

Furniture, Kitchen Sets, Tools, and Much Misc.

LAKE IN THE HILLS

WOODSTOCK

815-455-8580 http://bit.ly/mccfair2013 ECKEL'S MCHENRY FLEA MARKET

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

"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

UNION MULTI FAMILY

WOODSTOCK

(First right off of Oak St)

th

Electric Recliner, Tools, Household Items & Much Misc.

UNION

8920 Wondermere Rd.

QVC EXTRAVAGANZA 100'S OF NEW ITEMS STILL IN BOXES PERFECT FOR GIFTS!

2521 W. Elk Dr.

FRI & SAT 9-5 SUN 9-NOON

Saturday is Bargain Day ½ price or $4/Bag

th

Trees (2)

WEDDING BOUQUET - Wilton, White Rose French Wedding Bouquet, New, never used. See picture at online ad. $15 obo. Call or text 815-404-3141

Saturday & Sunday 9am – 4pm

Thurs, Fri, Sat & Sun 8am - 6pm

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

Vending Machines: HR-32 snack machines $1975, BC-12 drink machine $2100, FF-2000 frozen food $2300 309-824-9436 l/m

RUMMAGE SALE First Congregational Church 461 Pierson St.

HARVARD

Vintage Items, Household Goods, Many Tools, Crystal Chandeliers, Grundig Majestic Console, Antique Radios, China Hutch & Lots of Interesting Things!

Golf Clubs - $2 each 847-639-3003 8a-6p

Bought from furniture store, originally $400, selling for $40/ea. 312-485-8446 ~ 815-701-4301

Spring Grove

21016 E US Hwy 14

Off Winn Rd. Near Rt 173

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

Spring Grove

2415 Fox Bluff Ln.

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

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

CRYSTAL LAKE

1563 E. CRANDON CT.

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

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

Selling Small, Big Tools and Supplies. Call Wayne 815-790-3442 McHenryCountySports.com is McHenry County Sports

815-334-8611

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

DeWalt 10” radial arm saw Powershop - $80. 815-923-8009

Remodeling Business Closed

Pianos Quality Pre-Owned Pianos Delivered & Warrantied

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

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

PIANO DIGITAL - Viscount Classico SV80 Professional. Black walnut, Excellent Condition, Hardly Used. $395.00. Call 815-354-0679

SCROLL SAW

815-444-0557

Kitchen Nook with One Table And 3 Benches, $100. 815-568-7133

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

Tables: 2 half round tables

$30/ea/obo.

Dinette set w/glass top table

DRESSER

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

KITCHEN SET

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

MCHENRY CRAFT BAZAAR CRAFTERS WANTED

SAT, OCT 26 10AM - 3PM

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

MARENGO

McHenry Villa Retirement Community 3516 W. Waukegan Rd. Across from McHenry H. S. East On the Riverwalk

Raffles, Crafts, Home Made Candies & Jellies.

Come Join the Fun! FREE ADMISSION Call Linda 815-344-0246

19810 RIVER ROAD 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

MARENGO

NOTICE PUBLICATION POLICIES This publication reserves the right to edit or reject any ads without comment. This publication is careful to review all advertising but the burden of truthful content belongs to the advertiser. We use standard abbreviations and we reserve the right to properly classify your ad. All ads are subject to credit approval. We reserve the right to require prepayment. We accept cash, check, Visa, Mastercard and Discover. CHECK YOUR AD Please check your ad the first day it is published. If you see an error, call us immediately and it will be corrected for the next available publication date. Our liability is for only one publication date and shall not exceed the total cost of the first day of publication.

FRI, SAT, SUN 9AM - 4PM 12416 Cooney Dr. N. Rt. 47 to Cooney Dr.

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

& MUCH, MUCH MISC! Advertise here for a successful garage sale! Call 815-455-4800 Find !t here! PlanitNorthwest.com

JOBS, JOBS and MORE JOBS! No Resume? No Problem! Monster Match assigns a professional to hand-match each job seeker with each employer! This is a FREE service!

FRI & SAT 9-4 SUN 9-NOON

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! You Want It? We've Got It! Classified Marketplace has GREAT VARIETY! 800-589-8237 www.nwherald.com

Simply create your profile by phone or online and, for the next 90-days, our professionals will match your profile to employers who are hiring right now!

CREATE YOUR PROFILE NOW BY PHONE OR WEB FREE!

1-800-272-1936 or

NWHerald.com/jobs No Resume Needed! Call the automated phone profiling system or use our convenient online form today so our professionals can get started matching you with employers that are hiring - NOW!


COMEDYSPORTZ Children’s Programming Committee introduces kids to Woodstock Opera House 10•20•2013 PlanitNorthwest.com

DRESS R UP YOU S N PUMPKI L L THIS FA

Painted

memories Couple’s renovations on Woodstock Victorian home win Chicago painted ladies competition before sale

COSTUME DIY Dress up with tips from Halloween experts

Enroll McHenry County

Department of Health program helps navigate the ACA


PlanitNorthwest.com • Sunday, October 20, 2013

| PlanIt Style |

2

BoomerBeat Sue Neuschel PlanIt Style is published each Sunday by Shaw Media, P.O. Box 250, Crystal Lake, IL 60039-0250. Periodicals and postage paid at Crystal Lake, IL 60014.

STYLE EDITOR Valerie Katzenstein 815-526-4529 vkatzenstein@shawmedia.com

FEATURES EDITOR R. Scott Helmchen 815-526-4402 shelmchen@shawmedia.com

NORTHWEST HERALD EDITOR Jason Schaumburg 815-526-4414 jschaumburg@shawmedia.com

ADVERTISE 815-459-4040

NORTHWEST HERALD NEWSROOM

815-459-4122 lifestyle@nwherald.com

ANNOUNCEMENTS Births, engagements, weddings and anniversaries are printed for free in the Planit Style section every Sunday in the Northwest Herald. Engagement announcements must be received no later than three weeks before the wedding date. Wedding announcements are accepted up to six months after the wedding date. We will accept one color photo for weddings and engagements. We will accept two color photos – wedding and current – for anniversaries. Photos not accompanied with a self-addressed, stamped envelope will not be returned. They may be picked up at the Crystal Lake office after publication. To complete a form online, visit PlanitNorthwest.com/ forms. Call 815-459-4122 for information.

ON THE COVER Sue McDonald’s Woodstock home has won the Chicago’s Finest Painted Ladies and Her Court Competition. Photo by Kyle Grillot kgrillot@shawmedia.com

Questions? Email sueneuschel@att.net

Dr. Coe brings hope, help to area residents Meet boomer Susan Coe. With a smile that tells me there is a bit of whimsy in her statement, she described herself as the “black sheep” and the “odd one out” in her family. I believe many people become the proverbial black sheep not by being negative, but by simply being different and forging a new and positive path. Dr. Coe proves my point. She was born into a family of academic high achievers. Her father had his doctorate in geography. He taught and served as the vice chancellor at the University of Wisconsin – White Water. Her mother had a master’s degree in geography. Following the same path, her younger sister also earned a master’s degree in geography. Our “rebel” Susan, however, took a different route. She followed a pre-med track as an undergraduate until it became apparent it was less about treating people and more about treating disease. Being a people person, she needed a change. She switched to social work, pursuing it all the way to the doctorate level. Today, she continues to be an evolving and growing person. I wondered what may have influenced her in her choices. Of course, the academic success of both parents is obvious. But, on another level, a family tragedy also helped shape her course. At age 30, her mother contracted polio, a debilitating disease with lifelong effects and limitations. Susan was 4, so the memories of that critical time are foggy. But the lesson she learned from seeing her mother negotiate life as a polio victim stays with her today. What she learned was the power one person can have in caring for another. Sometimes we cannot make the problem or condition go away, but caring can make all the difference in getting through or living with a problem. Today, Dr. Coe is a practicing social worker in a small group practice with Dr. Tim Hayes, C and H Counseling Solutions in Crystal Lake. Dr. Coe is one of the

Photo provided

Susan Coe poses at her office C and H Counseling Solutions in Crystal Lake. few local social workers who works with young children. Of course, this always involves working with the parents, as well. She also sees adults of all ages and teenagers. While many clients come by word of mouth referrals, others are referred by their physician, lawyers, family members or judges. Depression, anxiety, family strife, loss, domestic violence and trauma can lead to seeking help. But often, the issue is a life situation that comes up for which the client is seeking coaching. While every situation is different and every client is different, Dr. Coe finds some common threads that run through each person’s life. First, they have met a stumbling block in meeting their desire for purpose, happiness and fulfillment. Second, they have hope for change. That second point is the bright spot in her work.

Earlier in her career, Dr. Coe taught social work at the University of Illinois while having a private practice to see clients. Lessons from her academic studies gave her new tools for helping, while the experience of working with clients provided a way to give her students a reallife perspective on a mental health career. These days, her clinical work alone is enough to keep her active and satisfied. She offers traditional counseling out of her office, but she has also incorporated other tools. Two of them are Emotional Freedom Training (EFT) and Neuro Emotional Technique (NET). Some of her work incorporates lessons learned from Eastern medicine. She explains a general term for these methods is mind-body work. This practice understands the mind and body are not two separate problem areas. Rather, they work together. Often working with the body can bring unexpected benefits to the health of the mind and vice versa. Mental and physical energy work together, Dr. Coe said, to help the person realize his or her hopes. From an 80-yearold with MS to an elementary school student who retreated into silence in the classroom, to a woman trapped in a toxic relationship, these tools, Dr. Coe said, have helped hopes be realized. Outside of her work, Susan’s life is full. She and Doug have been married for 37 years and have two sons and a daughterin-love. No, that was not a misprint. She sees her daughter-in-law as her daughterin-love. (Pretty cool, right?) Family is her greatest joy. After that, she said, comes music (she plays piano and sings), reading, book discussions, choir, swimming and hand-work.

• Sue Neuschel shares her experiences as a Baby Boomer, offers unique places to visit in and around McHenry County. She can be reached at sueneuschel@att.net.

8HOME & GARDEN EVENTS To have an event listed in this calendar, fill out the form at PlanitNorthwest.com/forms, email calendars@nwherald.com or mail the information along with a contact name and phone number to Calendar Listing, the Northwest Herald, P.O. Box 250, Crystal Lake, IL 60039-0250.

Foods), McHenry. Indoor flea market featuring more than 85 vendors. Open all year long. Admission: $1 or free with one paid admission and a non-perishable item for the FISH food pantry. Information: 815-3633532 or www.mchenryfleamarket. net.

McHenry County

GRAYSLAKE ANTIQUE MARKET, second Saturdays and Sundays, Lake County Fairgrounds, Peterson & Midlothian roads, Grayslake.

Regional McHENRY FLEA MARKET, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturdays and Sundays, 3705 W. Elm St. (formerly Sullivan

Hours: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sunday. Admission: $7 adults (good for both days), free for children younger than 12. Information: 715-526-9769 or www. zurkopromotions.com. KANE COUNTY FLEA MARKET, first weekends, Kane County Fairgrounds, Route 64 and Randall Road, St. Charles. Hours: Noon to 5 p.m. Saturdays, 7 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sundays. Featuring hundreds of dealers. Food served all day. Admission: $5 adults each day, free for children

younger than 12. Free parking. Information: 630-377-2252 or www. kanecountyfleamarket.com. PUMPKIN FEST HISTORIC TOUR OF HOMES, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Oct. 26, Sycamore Historic District and Sycamore History Museum, 1730 N. Main St., Sycamore. Theme is “Movers and Shakers” featuring homes of some of Sycamore’s leading families as well as the Sycamore History Museum. Tickets: $25 per person or $40 for two. Information: 815-8955762 or www.sycamorehistory.org.


8FOOD EVENTS

Dilled Salmon and Mushroom Cakes

To have an event listed in this calendar, fill out the form at PlanitNorthwest.com/forms, email calendars@ nwherald.com or mail the information along with a contact name and phone number to Calendar Listing, the Northwest Herald, P.O. Box 250, Crystal Lake, IL 60039-0250. CULINARY CLASSES, Lakeside Legacy Arts Park, 401 Country Club Road or McHenry County College, 8900 Route 14, Crystal Lake. Offered by McHenry County College’s Continuing Education Department. Schedule: 1:30 to 4 p.m. today, Make

Your Own Sushi (MCC, $65, Course ID: NCUS29010). Registration and information: 815-455-8588. WINE TASTING, second annual, 3 to 6 p.m. today, Yerkes Observatory, 373 W. Geneva St., Williams Bay, Wis. Presented by the Williams Bay Women’s Civic League. Enjoy a sampling of wines from the Studio Winery of Lake Geneva and Sonoma Cellars complemented with hors d’oeuvres and experience free tours of the Yerkes Observatory. Tickets: $20 a person in advance, $22 day of event. Information: 262-245-6107 or www. williamsbay.org/calendar2013.php.

8FARMERS MARKETS AP photo

Salmon cakes get Russian overhaul By STEPHANIE WITT SEDGWICK The Washington Post These cakes were inspired by the showy Russian dish called kulebiaka, a salmon fillet covered with a mushroom mixture, then wrapped in puff pastry. But this version is streamlined and quick. It might not have as much wow factor, but the winning flavor combination is there in a dish good for any night of the week. I like to pair the cakes with a green vegetable and rice or orzo spiked with freshly grated lemon zest and chopped fresh dill.

Dilled Salmon and Mushroom Cakes Makes 6 salmon cakes 1 1/2 tablespoons mild olive or vegetable oil 1/2 cup finely chopped onion (about 2 1/2 ounces) 4 ounces white or cremini mushrooms, cleaned and stemmed, then cut into generous 1/4-inch cubes (about 1 3/4 cups) Kosher salt Freshly ground black pepper 1/4 cup dry white wine 1 pound skinless, boneless salmon fillet, cut into 1-to-2-inch chunks 1/2 cup plus 2 tablespoons panko bread crumbs 2 tablespoons whole or low-fat sour cream (do not use nonfat) 2 tablespoons chopped dill Heat 1/2 tablespoon of the oil in a medium nonstick saute pan or skillet over medium-high heat. Once the oil shimmers, add the onion and stir to coat. Reduce the heat to medium and cook for

about 3 minutes, stirring a few times, until the onion starts to soften. Add the mushrooms. Season with salt and pepper to taste. Increase the heat to medium-high; cook, stirring every minute or so, until the mushrooms start to brown. Stir in the white wine and cook for 2 to 3 minutes, until almost all of the wine has evaporated. Transfer the mushroom-onion mixture to a clean plate to cool for 15 minutes. Wipe out the pan, which you’ll use to cook the salmon cakes. Pulse the salmon in a food processor, being careful not to reduce it beyond pea-size chunks. Transfer to a mixing bowl along with the mushroom-onion mixture, 2 tablespoons of the panko bread crumbs, the sour cream and the dill. Lightly season with salt and/or pepper. Mix gently to incorporate, then form into 6 balls of equal size. Heat the remaining tablespoon of oil in the same pan or skillet over medium-high heat. Spread the remaining 1/2 cup of panko bread crumbs on a plate. Working quickly, place a salmon ball at the center of the crumb plate. Gently flatten it into a 3/4-inchthick cake. Turn it over to evenly coat both sides with the crumbs. Transfer to the hot pan. Repeat until all of the cakes are formed and in the pan; discard any remaining crumbs. Reduce the heat to medium; cook the cakes for about 4 minutes on the first side, until golden, then turn them over and cook for about 3 minutes, until the second side is lightly browned and the cake is cooked through. Transfer the cakes to a platter or individual plates to rest for 5 minutes before serving.

Nutrition per cake (using low-fat sour cream): 180 calories, 16 g protein, 6 g carbohydrates, 9 g fat, 2 g saturated fat, 45 mg cholesterol, 85 mg sodium, 0 g dietary fiber, 1 g sugar.

HARVARD FARMERS MARKET, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturdays through Oct. 26, at the intersection of Routes 14 and 173, on the grounds of the historic Central Elementary School, Harvard. Offering fresh local fruits and vegetables in season, baked goods, bedding plants and hanging baskets and more. Information: 815-770-0400 or www.

harvardfarmersmarket.net. WOODSTOCK FARMERS MARKET, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Tuesdays and Saturdays through Oct. 29, on the Square, Woodstock. Variety of organic vegetables, natural beef, gourmet cheese, plants, baked goods, soap, candles, and more. Information: 815-338-5164 or www. woodstockfarmersmarket.org.

Charlie’s Doghouse A Doggie Daycare — Where Your Pets Come to Play! Come visit us at our beautiful facility located at:

140 W. Terra Cotta Ave. • Crystal Lake, IL 60014

Phone: (815) 450-9950 Email us at info@charliesdh.com DOGGIE DAYCARE • CAGE-FREE OR SUITE BOARDING • GROOMING Up To

50% OFF Gift Certificates Limited quantities available at

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CRYSTAL ICE HOUSE ICE ARENA Forr More Fo More e Info Info Call Call

815-356-8500 320 E. Pr Prair Prairie airie air ie St. • Cr Cry Crystal stall Lake sta Lake www.crystalicehouse.com Up To

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3

| PlanIt Style | Sunday, October 20, 2013 • PlanitNorthwest.com

SundaySupper


PlanitNorthwest.com • Sunday, October 20, 2013

| PlanIt Style |

4 Find more uses for fall’s favorite gourd Show off pumpkins in creative ways By LEANNE ITALIE The Associated Press NEW YORK – When is a pumpkin not a pumpkin? When it’s a jack-o-lantern, sure, but Halloween’s jolly orange elf can be so much more. “For me, it’s like my favorite time of year when you see them out in the marketplace,” said Marcie McGoldrick, editorial director of holiday and crafts for Martha Stewart Living magazine. Whether outside or at a party, pumpkins are an “icon of the season that people really try to transform every year,” she said. “It’s always fun to see what people do.” Some ultra-easy ways to show off pumpkins:

PUMPKIN BOWLING Decorate butternut squash like bowling pins and set them up on grass to entertain kids. Arm your young guests with a smaller variety, sugar pumpkins, leaving the stems on for easy slinging down the “lane,” McGoldrick suggests. “The stems are really strong and make it easy for kids, and the pumpkins will still roll.” Another good kid game: pumpkin leap frog, she said.

PUMPKIN COOLERS Cut a carving pumpkin open about a third down from the stem, or wide enough to accommodate wine, beer and soda. Clean and fill with ice. Insert a plastic or glass bowl to prevent leakage or softening as ice melts. Carve out toothy jags around the lip for effect. You can paint the pumpkin ghostly white or spooky black and adorn with store-bought webs crawling with faux spiders.

PUMPKIN VASES Rather than cut, scoop and fill with ice, how about cutting, scooping and poking in your favorite seasonal flowers? Try orange Chinese lantern flowers. Or go for scary flourishes like faux flies and snakes wending through wilty blood red roses. Fill

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A floral arrangement in a pumpkin is carved into a likeness of the animated character Jack Skellington from “The Nightmare Before Christmas.” with dirt and use a pumpkin as a planter that can go straight into the ground after a few days on Halloween duty. Arrange small pumpkins, colorful gourds, Indian corn and crunchy leaves in a windowbox.

PUMPKIN CANDLE HOLDERS Pumpkins are often set alight by votive candles, but try poking holes and turning them into candlesticks. Especially festive later this year for American Jews who want to turn their pumpkins into nine-candle menorahs as Thanksgiving falls on the night for lighting Hanukkah’s second candle. Or cut out the stem and nestle a little tea candle in the crook of an uncut pumpkin. Find a tall, narrow one and add an inexpensive glass hurricane top to be lit by a votive candle.

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PUMPKIN SERVERS Cut, scoop, clean and brush insides with oil. Season and bake on a baking sheet as individual servers for soup. Or use them raw for crudites or candy. Punch bowl? Yes, with a regular bowl inside. McGoldrick said individual servings of stew might also be good in a seasoned, softened pumpkin bowl.

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By JAMI KUNZER jkunzer@shawmedia.com Among the memories of growing up in McHenry County should be a trip to the Opera House, say those involved with the Woodstock Fine Arts Association. The group of volunteers hosts annual and sometimes bi-annual events for school-age children to experience both the Opera House and educational entertainment, including art, music and theater. Their latest effort brings ComedySportz Chicago to town, with show times at 9:30 a.m. and 12:30 p.m. Tuesday and Wednesday at the Opera House, 121 E. Van Buren St. With the Children’s Programming Committee of the Woodstock Fine Arts Association contributing to reduce the price, tickets cost $4 each. The event is geared toward grades 5 through 8, although adults are invited to attend. Children from various local schools are bused to the shows, while volunteers greet them and help chaperone. “Our hope and interest is to have children see a performance at the historic Opera House,” committee chairwoman Joyce Lande said. “Some of them might not have an opportunity to go to the Opera House, so we’re trying to make it fun and affordable and educational.” ComedySportz is an improv comedy troupe in which teams of actors compete, with seconds to put ideas into motion. Given themes, the teams build their skits around topics students can relate to, Lande said. Issues such as peer pressure, bullying and self-esteem often are addressed through

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WHAT: Improv comedy using themes children can relate to. Presented by the Woodstock Fine Arts Association Children’s Programming Committee WHERE: Woodstock Opera House, 121 E. Van Buren St. WHEN: 9:30 a.m. and 12:30 p.m. Tuesday and Wednesday INFORMATION: Tickets cost $4 at 815-338-5300. Recommended for grades 5 through 8. Visit www.woodstockfinearts.org or www. woodstockoperahouse.com for information on the event. For information on ComedySportz, visit comedysportzchicago.com. games and songs. Audience members vote on the team they believe best performed the themes given to them. “Students get a taste of what improv is all about,” Lande said. Through the Children’s Programming Committee, which has been providing events since 1961, programs encourage children in public, private and home schools to appreciate and support the arts, organizers say. The events are geared toward various age ranges that rotate annually. The group also would like to bring more programs into the schools themselves to perhaps make them more affordable. Organizers meet every year with school administrators and faculty. “We want their input so we can provide programs that meet their needs,” Lande said.

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| PlanIt Style | Sunday, October 20, 2013 • PlanitNorthwest.com

ave S

Kids introduced to Opera House


PlanitNorthwest.com • Sunday, October 20, 2013

| PlanIt Style |

6 Centegra: Get

checked, tell your friends By JAMI KUNZER jkunzer@shawmedia.com All your friends are doing it. That’s the sentiment behind a new Centegra Health System program that encourages women ages 40 and older to have mammograms. It’s all about peer pressure. In a good way. Basically, when a woman schedules a mammogram through centegra.org, she’s asked to send email reminders to two of her closest friends suggesting they do the same, said Dr. Joanna Rossi, director of breast imaging with Centegra Health System. Through the program, called U+2, the women receive a voucher to redeem for a free eye pillow by taking part. The goal is to increase the number of women ages 40 and older having annual mammograms, as recommended by the American College of Radiology and the American Cancer Society, Rossi said. “You want to find breast cancer at its earliest stages so it’s actually more treatable, and you have less of a chance of having issues down the road,” she said. The email addresses of the friends will not be shared through the online program at centegra.org/u2, she said. One out of every eight women will be diagnosed with breast cancer, according to the National Cancer Institute. Statistics also show McHenry County is the highest among the collar counties when it comes to late-stage breast cancer diagnosis, said Michelle Green, senior public relations coordinator for Centegra. Also to encourage mammograms, Centegra sponsors Mammo Monday events in which women are encouraged to bring their friends and family to screenings, which also can include bone density tests, free expert bra fittings and light snacks. The Centegra Gavers

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Know your risk The following steps may help women reduce their risk for breast cancer, according to the American Cancer Society. • Maintain a health weight, especially in midlife and later. • Avoid alcohol. • Be active. A growing body of research indicates exercise lowers breast cancer risk. • Carefully weigh the pros and cons of hormone therapy that uses both estrogen and progesterone, which can increase breast cancer risk in as few as two years of use.

Source: Centegra Health System Breast Cancer Center – Crystal Lake offers tomosynthesis, also known as 3-D breast imaging. These tests are ideal for women with dense breasts, capturing multiple images of the breast at different angles. Some women might avoid having mammograms altogether because they’re busy, Rossi said. Or perhaps they avoid it because they feel the tests are uncomfortable, she said. “There is some squeezing of the breast involved,” she said. “But here at Centegra, we actually use this cushion or pad that goes on the machine, which doesn’t necessarily mean the breasts will be pressed less, but it will certainly increase comfort during the procedure.” Others remain confused as to whether it’s necessary to have annual exams after the age of 40, she said. Past reports by other groups have recommended the exams aren’t necessary until older ages, but Rossi stressed that they are needed upon turning 40. Still, the different recommendations might continue to confuse generations. Through programs, such as U+2, Centegra works to clear up that confusion, Rossi said.

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An individual earning less than $15,856 a year and a household of two adults with a combined income of up to $20,628 are now eligible for Medicaid health insurance in Illinois. A family of four earning up to $94,200 a year can get assistance to lower their health coverage costs by buying a plan through the new Health Insurance Marketplace. If this is news to you, you are not alone. There are about 23,000 residents younger than 65 in McHenry County who are uninsured and eligible to get free or lower-cost health insurance. The only problem is many don’t know about these programs. The McHenry County Department of Health got a grant to hire support counselors who can raise awareness and help people apply online. Enrollment began Oct. 1 and will continue through March 2014. If you are uninsured, you buy your own health insurance or you can’t afford the plan your employer offers, you should get information and look at your options at www.getcoveredillinois.gov. You also can learn more or apply by calling 866-311-1119 and TTY users 855-889-4325. Anyone can enroll on their own, but many will need assistance to navigate the marketplace website so they can find out exactly what subsidies and tax credits apply and what insurance plans meet their needs. Additional support is available through Enroll McHenry County, a oneyear project funded by the Illinois Department of Public Health that provides trained in-person counselors to educate, assist and enroll residents through June 2014. If you would like to make a free, confidential appointment with a certified in-person counselor, visit www.mcdh.info or call

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FROM THE HEALTH DEPT. Shelly Nicholson 815-334-4510. The Enroll McHenry County project is a partnership between the McHenry County Department of Health and the following institutions: Advocate Good Shepherd Health System, Advocate/Sherman Health System, Centegra, FamiliesETC, Family Alliance, Family Health Partnership Clinic and McHenry Community Clinic – Greater Elgin Family Care Center and Pioneer Center for Human Services. The following is a list of upcoming public talks on Affordable Care Act insurance. Call to register: Oct. 22 – For Small Businesses, Crystal Lake Library, 126 W. Paddock St., 815-459-1687. Oct. 23 – 7 p.m., Johnsburg Public Library, 3000 W. Johnsburg Road, 815-3440077 Oct. 24 – IN SPANISH – 6:30 p.m., Harvard Diggins Library, 900 E. McKinley St., 815-943-4671 Oct. 26 – “The Clinic” – a Community Outreach Event, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., Immanuel Lutheran Church, 300 S. Pathway Court (behind Jewel), Crystal Lake, 815-459-1441 Oct. 27 – 2:30 p.m., Woodstock Library, 414 W. Judd St., 815-338-0542. Oct. 29 – 7 to 8 p.m., Crystal Lake Library, 126 W. Paddock St., 815-459-1687. If you would like an inperson counselor to give an educational talk to your organization, school, church or business, email shnicholson@co.mchenry.il.us.

• Shelly Nicholson is the grant coordinator for Enroll McHenry County for the McHenry County Department of Health.

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| PlanIt Style | Sunday, October 20, 2013 • PlanitNorthwest.com

Program helps residents sign up for health care


| PlanIt Style | PlanitNorthwest.com • Sunday, October 20, 2013

CHICAGO’S

FINEST Victorian home wins Chicago’s Finest Painted Ladies competition after renovations by former city police officer who planned to retire to Woodstock before husband’s death Kyle Grillot – kgrillot@shawmedia.com

Retired Chicago police officer Sue McDonald planned on moving to Woodstock with her husband, Kevin, to live in their dream home before Kevin unexpectedly passed away. Since they bought the house, it has won an award from the Chicago’s Finest Painted Ladies and Her Court Competition, thanks to some of the renovations they completed on the Woodstock home. McDonald now plans to sell the house. By JAMI KUNZER jkunzer@shawmedia.com

A Kyle Grillot – kgrillot@shawmedia.com

lready immersed in history, an old Victorian home in Woodstock provides the backdrop for another story. A plaque on the house at 457 W. Jackson St. declares it as the Josiah Hyde House, built in 1895. Inside lies a folder of handwritten journals and letters passed on to generations of homeowners.

They tell the tale of a home restored both inside and out through the years, but kept as close as possible to its original style to retain its character. “People definitely loved this house, and we would have, too,” the home’s latest owner, Sue McDonald, said as she browsed through the folder in the kitchen. She and her late husband, Kevin, bought the home last October. In the midst of renovating it, he died.

And now the home has won an award, a bittersweet honor. “He’d be really happy,” Sue said of her husband. The home will be honored later this month by the Chicago Paint and Coating Association as a 2013 winner of Chicago’s Finest Painted Ladies & Her Court Competition. The group recognizes homes based on the beauty, craftsmanship and color combinations of their paint. After buying the Woodstock home, Kevin McDonald actually referred to the home as a “painted lady,” based partly on it winning a similar award when it was last painted in 2001. Former police officers in Chicago and the parents of two girls now in college, Sue and Kevin had planned to retire there. “This was a dream house for us,” Sue said. They were remodeling a downstairs bathroom and kitchen when Kevin unexpectedly died at age 57. A blood clot had reached his lungs. It was unexpected, unfair. “You give up a lot to be on the police force ... so many years. To retire, and he dies ...” Sue said, her words trailing off. “We were very excited about having this beautiful home.” She remembered an afternoon spent picking the home’s 13 paint colors, along with the painter the couple hired, Maury Garvey of Villa Park, known as The Painting Craftsman. The trio stood outside, with Kevin turning down a few colors Sue had liked. They’d gone at it for nearly an hour, asking the painter Garvey to mix different colors, when she looked at her husband and realized he was wearing sunglasses. “I punched him in the arm,” she remembered with a laugh. “You can’t pick colors when you’re wearing sunglasses,” she told him. They never did find the original color Sue liked, but were able to settle on others. Garvey singlehandedly did the work in 45 days. Sue since has put the house up for sale, returning to the 1928 brick bungalow in Chicago where she and

9

| PlanIt Style | Sunday, October 20, 2013 • PlanitNorthwest.com

8

Kyle Grillot – kgrillot@shawmedia.com

Sue McDonald of Chicago enters her Woodstock home. The house has been renovated many times since it was built in 1985. Renovations completed by Sue McDonald and her late husband, Kevin, won an award from the Chicago’s Finest Painted Ladies and Her Court Competition.

People definitely loved this house, and we would have, too.” Sue McDonald, owner of the Victorian house at 457 W. Jackson St., Woodstock Kevin raised their children. The two met when both joined the police force and were married in 1986. She became a sergeant, Kevin a detective. “He was a really good guy,” Sue said as she showed a picture of him smiling with his beloved daughters. She’s tried to detach herself from the home the two had picked together, to do what has to be done. “It makes more sense to stay in Chicago now that it’s just me,” she said. “They say you’re not up to making life decisions after someone dies. You’re supposed to wait a year. I can’t wait a year.” Still, she’d love to see the home go

to a family as enamored by it as all of its previous owners. As she flipped through the folder, she pointed out handwritten letters about the bricks in the home’s front hallway, bricks taken from an old train depot once standing in downtown Woodstock. She picked up a copy of a newspaper from 1917 with a printed letter from Laurence Hyde, the son of the original owner of the house. His was among those letters printed from soldiers serving overseas during World War I. With so much history within the home’s walls, Sue said, “I would just love to see somebody who loves this kind of house.”


PlanitNorthwest.com • Sunday, October 20, 2013

| PlanIt Style |

10 ThePuzzler ACROSS

1. Like some housetops 6. Tranquility 11. Wearing a flowing garment 16. Eats nothing 21. Worship 22. Praise 23. Standing wide open 24. Ne plus -25. Auto type 26. Embezzled 27. Word with face or hand 28. Kitchen item 29. Playground game 30. The Abominable Snowman 32. Top 34. Clans 36. Fanatic 37. Gen. Robert -- -39. Mister 41. Legal wrong 43. A pronoun 44. Variety of cheese 45. Cavalryman’s mount 48. Make coffee 50. Concerning (2 wds.) 52. Walked 55. Employer 57. Peruse 59. Iran, formerly 63. Kind of eel 64. Off-and-on 66. Person at the scene 68. “The Love --” 69. Simple 70. Wire measure 72. Backbone 73. Urban pest 74. Curve shape 75. Tub washing 76. Kind of negative campaign 78. A pronoun 79. Chinese gelatin 80. Breathe 82. Thickness 83. Hoisting device 85. Betel palm 86. Totality 87. B’way announcement 88. Dye container 89. Hasten 90. A pronoun 93. Tolerated 95. Panhandle 96. Capital of Venezuela 100. Damage 101. -- contra 102. Washington’s -- Sound 104. At the proper time 105. Insect 106. Work unit 107. Empty of liquid 109. Follow 110. Skin opening 111. Dilettantish

112. Wile E. Coyote’s nemesis (2 wds.) 115. Expressionless 117. Bone in the ear 118. Group of nine 119. Metric measure 121. M-R link 122. Each 123. Not up 125. Auricular 127. Playthings 129. Former student 132. Show assent 134. Genesis name 136. Actor -- Neeson 137. Madame Bovary 141. Edge 142. Band for sharpening 144. Journey 146. Diagnostic aid (hyph.) 148. Cereal grass 149. Word at parting 151. Mickey -153. VIP in old India 155. Roughly 157. Man from Madrid 158. Inscribe 159. Shipping box 160. Pre-adult insect 161. Liable 162. Desert shrub 163. Old anesthetic 164. Arab chieftain (var.) DOWN 1. Refined discernment 2. Perfect 3. Rustic house 4. Time 5. Gainsay 6. Harass 7. Put out 8. From -- -- Z 9. Fizzy beverage 10. Put into office 11. Wedding reception specialist 12. Past 13. Furry feet 14. Swords 15. Site of a Greek oracle 16. Bother 17. High mountain 18. Rock 19. Food fish 20. -- Ana 31. Old exclamation 33. Swab 35. Bowling game 38. Brilliant display 40. Irritable 42. Bring to bay 44. Seedless plant 46. Attention-getter 47. Game VIP, for short 49. Letters 51. Nerve network 52. Fossilized resin

53. Bullwinkle, for one 54. Military VIPs 56. Card game 58. Portray 60. Twill fabric 61. Newton or Asimov 62. Ad -- per aspera 64. Destiny 65. Tall tale 67. Accompanying 69. Nobleman

71. Statute 75. Liver secretion 76. Sailing vessel 77. Bolt for a girder 79. Neighborhood 81. Tense in grammar 82. Paid athlete 84. Old horse 85. Ethereal 87. Twine 89. Patriot Nathan --

90. That place 91. A Great Lake 92. Pipe -93. Penn or Connery 94. Flop 95. Commenced 96. Terse 97. Cut a roast 98. Caper 99. Fashion 101. Using good judgment

103. State official (abbr.) 104. Cervantes hero (2 wds.) 107. Dull 108. Notorious old Roman 110. Of a religious head 111. Liqueur flavoring 113. Numb 114. Pro -116. Male swan 117. Simian 120. Kind of exam 122. -- Mater 124. Structure on a roof 126. Convertible 128. “The -- of Seville” 129. Seize 130. Jockey 131. Kind of acid 133. “Lorna --” 135. Chop 138. Roger or Mary Tyler 139. Purple shade 140. Rose oil 142. Of course! 143. Golf action 145. Component 147. Lock maker 150. Many years 152. Visit 154. Cry of contempt 156. Emeril’s exclamation


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11 | PlanIt Style| Sunday, October 20, 2013 • PlanitNorthwest.com

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PlanitNorthwest.com • Sunday, October 20, 2013

| PlanIt Style |

12

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LOCAL SHOWTIMES OF CURRENT MOVIES LOCAL SHOWTIMES

“CAPTAIN PHILLIPS” AMC Lake in the Hills 12 – 10:30, 11:30 a.m., 1:30, 2:30, 4:30, 5:30, 7:10, 8:35, 10:10 p.m. Classic Cinemas Carpentersville – 1:20, 4:10, 7:00, 9:50 p.m. Classic Cinemas Woodstock – 1:10, 4:00, 6:50 p.m. Regal Cinemas – 11:50 a.m., 12:50, 3:10, 4:10, 6:40, 7:20, 9:50, 10:30 p.m.

“CARRIE” AMC Lake in the Hills 12 – 10:40 a.m., 1:10, 4:05, 6:30, 7:30, 8:30, 9:15, 10:15 p.m. Classic Cinemas Carpentersville – 12:30, 2:45, 5:00, 7:15, 9:30 p.m. Classic Cinemas Woodstock – 12:25, 2:40, 4:55, 7:10 p.m. Regal Cinemas – 11:20 a.m., 12:20, 2:00, 3:00, 4:40, 5:40, 7:10, 8:20, 10:00, 11:00 p.m.

a.m., 1:50, 4:45, 7:35, 10:00 p.m. Regal Cinemas – 12:30, 3:50, 7:15, 10:20 p.m.

“GRAVITY” AMC Lake in the Hills 12 – 2D: 1:45, 8:45 p.m.; 3D: 10:30, 11:25 a.m., 12:45, 3:00, 4:00, 5:25, 6:15, 7:45, 10:20 a.m. Classic Cinemas Carpentersville – 2D: 1:10, 3:15, 7:25 p.m.; 3D: 12:00, 2:05, 4:10, 5:20, 6:15, 8:20, 9:30 p.m. Classic Cinemas Woodstock – 2D: 4:30 p.m.; 3D: 12:05, 2:15, 7:00 p.m. McHenry Downtown Theatre – 1:30, 4:00, 6:30 p.m. Regal Cinemas – 2D: 3:40, 6:50 p.m.; 3D: 11:00 a.m., 12:00, 1:10, 2:40, 5:10, 6:10, 7:40, 8:40, 9:20, 10:40 p.m.

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“INSIDIOUS: CHAPTER 2” “CLOUDY WITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2” AMC Lake in the Hills 12 – 2D: 11:40 a.m., 1:15, 2:00, 3:35, 4:25, 6:50, 8:10 p.m.; 3D: 10:40 a.m. Classic Cinemas Carpentersville – 2D: 12:00, 1:10, 2:10, 3:20, 5:30, 6:30, 7:40 p.m.; 3D: 4:20, 8:40 p.m. Classic Cinemas Woodstock – 2D: 12:00, 2:10, 6:45 p.m.; 3D: 4:20 p.m. McHenry Downtown Theatre – 1:00, 3:30, 6:00 p.m. Regal Cinemas – 2D: 10:55 a.m., 12:25, 1:25, 3:55, 6:55, 9:35 p.m.; 3D: 11:25 a.m., 1:55, 4:25 p.m.

AMC Lake in the Hills 12 – 10:30 p.m. Classic Cinemas Carpentersville – 12:30, 2:50, 5:10, 7:30, 9:55 p.m. Regal Cinemas – 2:55, 5:35, 8:15, 10:55 p.m.

“MACHETE KILLS” AMC Lake in the Hills 12 – 10:45 a.m., 1:20, 3:55, 8:55 p.m. Classic Cinemas Carpentersville – 12:10, 2:35, 5:00, 7:25, 9:50 p.m. Classic Cinemas Woodstock – 2:25, 7:15 p.m. Regal Cinemas – 1:35, 4:35, 7:45, 10:45 p.m.

“PRISONERS”

Regal Cinemas – 11:40 a.m., 2:10, 4:50, 7:30, 10:15 p.m.

Classic Cinemas Carpentersville – 12:00, 3:10, 6:20, 9:30 p.m. Regal Cinemas – 12:05, 3:35, 7:05, 10:35 p.m.

“ESCAPE PLAN”

“RUNNER RUNNER”

AMC Lake in the Hills 12 – 10:50 a.m., 1:35, 4:15, 7:00, 9:40 p.m. Classic Cinemas Carpentersville – 12:00, 2:30, 5:00, 7:30, 10:00 p.m. Classic Cinemas Woodstock – 12:00, 2:30, 5:00, 7:30 p.m. Regal Cinemas – 12:10, 3:30, 7:00, 10:10 p.m.

AMC Lake in the Hills 12 – 10:35 a.m., 12:50, 6:10 p.m.

“ENOUGH SAID”

“RUSH” AMC Lake in the Hills 12 – 3:20 p.m. Regal Cinemas – 3:20, 6:45 p.m.

SHRUBS Starting at

10

$

TREES and $ up

25 PERENNIALS 5 for $10

and up

Fall is the time for planting! Large Selection Available!

“WE’RE THE MILLERS” “THE FIFTH ESTATE” AMC Lake in the Hills 12 – 11:00

Regal Cinemas – 11:30 a.m., 2:25, 5:15, 8:00, 10:50 p.m.

SOD • MULCH • TOP SOIL • COMPOST • STRAW • MUMS


Announcements GALENA – Amy Elizabeth Bentz and Ryan William Burkholder, both of Lancaster, Wis., were married at 5 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 5, 2013, at the Ramada Inn in Galena. Jeff Schave was the wedding officiant. She is the daughter of Matt Bentz and Kim Pieroni. He is the son of Gary Cullen and Karla Burkholder. The bride was given in marriage by Don Bentz, grandfather of the bride, and Ernie Pieroni, stepfather of the bride. Maid of honor was Taylor Rowe of McHenry. Bridesmaids were Stephanie Ford of McHenry, Jessica Klahn of Brooklyn, Wis., and Emily and Amanda Woo, both of McHenry.

Amy Elizabeth Bentz Ryan William Burkholder Flower girl was Isabella Ostini of McHenry. Best man was Kurt Burkholder

8BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENTS CRYSTAL LAKE Ryland Robert Spindler, 6 pounds, 5 ounces, 21 1/4 inches, was born Sept. 22, 2013, at Good Shepherd Hospital, Barrington, to Sarah and Dave Spindler of Crystal Lake. Maternal grandparents are Mike and Beth Weber of Wonder Lake. Paternal grandparents are Jack and Patti Spindler of Crystal Lake. Brigid Patricia Van Vossen, 8 pounds, 4 ounces, 19 3/4 inches, was born Sept. 30, 2013, at Prentice Women’s Hospital, Chicago, to Eric and Maggie Van Vossen of Crystal Lake. She joins a brother, Timmy, 2. Maternal grandparents are Tim and Patti Suerth of Cary. Paternal grandparents are Gil and Patti Van Vossen of Carthage, Mo. Paternal great-grandparent is George Simonek of Hartford, Mich.

McHENRY Sofia Grace Hayes, 6 pounds, 7 ounces, 19.5 inches, was born Sept. 25, 2013, at Centegra Hospital – McHenry to Jessica and Steven Hayes of McHenry. Maternal grandparents are Cecilio and Edelmira Garcia of Johnsburg. Paternal grandparent is Wayne Hayes of McHenry.

MONROE, Wis. Oliver Paul Stoerp was born Sept. 30, 2013, at The Monroe Clinic in Monroe, Wis., to David and Lacey Stoerp of Monroe. He joins a brother, Chase, 10. Grandparents are Paul and Sue Rieder of Albany, Wis., and Ken and Judy Stoerp of Huntley. Great-grandparents are Gordon and Carol Schultz of Albany, Wis., Norma Knox of Monroe, Wis., and Fred and Neddie Stoerp of Woodstock.

WOODSTOCK Anabelle Grace Creighton, 7 pounds, 14 ounces, 19 inches, was born Aug. 22, 2013, at Centegra Hospital – Woodstock to Brian and Nicole Creighton of Woodstock. She joins a sister, Charlotte, 2. Maternal grandparents are Brenda and Chris Kaepplinger of Woodstock. Paternal grandparents are Bill and Betty Creighton of Woodstock. Delaney Rose Hacker, 6 pounds, 13 ounces, 18 inches, was born Sept. 21, 2013, at Centegra Hospital – McHenry to Angela Hacker of Woodstock. She joins a sister, Ava, 5.

8MAKING YOUR ANNOUNCEMENT

of Gays Mills, Wis. Groomsmen were Corey O’Connel of Platteville, Wis., Andrew Bentz of McHenry and Matt Beggs of McHenry. Ushers were Ben Frederick of Johnsburg and Karl Burkholder of Lancaster, Wis. Ring bearer was Patch, their puppy. Nuptial music was provided by Katie Reichling of Belmont, Wis. The reception also took place at the Ramada Inn. The bride is a 2010 graduate of McHenry East High School and attends the University of Wisconsin – Platteville. The bridegroom is a 2006 graduate of Platteville High School and a graduate of Southwest Wisconsin Technical College in Fennimore, Wis. They live in Lancaster, Wis.

Gem Talk

Births, engagements, weddings and anniversaries are printed for free in the Planit Style section every Sunday in the Northwest Herald. Engagement announcements must be received no later than three weeks before the wedding date. Wedding announcements are accepted up to six months after the wedding date. We will accept one photo for weddings and engagements. We will accept two photos – wedding and current – for anniversaries. Photos not accompanied with a self-addressed, stamped envelope will not be returned. To complete a form online, visit PlanitNorthwest.com/forms. For information, call 815-459-4122 or email lifestyle@nwherald. com.

®

By Suzanne Cannon I am getting married next month and need some ideas for gifts to give my bridal party. I would like to give everyone something nice that they will actually be able to wear again. Any suggestions? For the bridesmaid’s, I recommend staying away from the traditional rhinestone jewelry that you often see marketed to brides. Most of the time those items are made of non precious metals that do not keep their luster over time. It’s also common that the prongs holding the rhinestones in are sharp and can do damage to their dresses. We have put together a beautiful selection of sterling silver jewelry that contain pearls or colored gemstones and other items that can be personalized. You can chose from pendants, earrings and bracelets. You will find price points that will be pleasing to your budget and you will be giving them a gift that they can wear with other outfits after your wedding. For the groomsmen we also have a collection of jewelry but what has been the most popular item for the guys is a pair of Oakley sunglasses. The lenses can be etched with their initials or fun statements such as “best man” , “groomsman” or even “father of the bride” etc…. This is definitely something the guys love and will use for a long time. They also make for cool wedding photos after the ceremony. Allow yourself 2-3 weeks for ordering the quantities that you need. We typically offer a 25% discount on orders of five or more!

Suzanne Cannon, Graduate Gemologist Email jewelry questions to: suzanne@steffansjewelers.com or karly@steffansjewelers.com

Be sure to go to our website & Facebook to sign up to win a family pass to Richardson’s Farm and enjoy the fall festivites and world’s largest corn maze. You may register to win a $500 shopping spree to Steffan’s Jewelers once you enter their gates. Promotion expires October 27th Located in the Fountain Shoppes 325 N. Front St., (Rt. 31) McHenry • 815/385-6070 Hours: M, T, W, F: 10-6 TH: 10-7, SAT: 9-3, SUN: Closed WWW.STEFFANSJEWELERS.COM

| PlanIt Style | Sunday, October 20, 2013 • PlanitNorthwest.com

Bentz Burkholder

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PlanitNorthwest.com • Sunday, October 20, 2013

| PlanIt Style |

14 Announcements

DIY costume tips tap special effects

Vetter Lentz HARVARD – Announcement has been made of the engagement of Lidia Vetter and Christopher Lentz, both of Harvard. She is the daughter of Scott Vetter of Crystal Lake and Debra ShiflettPicardi of Hillside. He is the son of Janice Lentz of Woodstock and the late Frank Lentz. The bride-to-be is a 2006 graduate of Antioch High School. She attends Northern Illinois University in DeKalb studying for a Bachelor of Science degree in special education as a learning behavior specialist. She will be a student teacher in 2014. Her fiancé is a 2006 graduate of Woodstock High School. He is a driver

By JENNIFER FORKER The Associated Press

Christopher Lentz Lidia Vetter for ABC Supply Co. in Crystal Lake. They have plans for a January 2015 wedding.

Summy Hartl McHENRY – Announcement has been made of the engagement of Kirstin Summy and Joseph Hartl, both of McHenry. She is the daughter of Sarah Walter of Crystal Lake. He is the son of John Hartl of Cary. The bride-to-be is a 2000 graduate of Prairie Ridge High School, a 2004 graduate of Illinois State University in Normal with a Bachelor of Science in education and a 2008 graduate of Clarion University in Pennsylvania with a master’s degree in library science. She is the Learning Center director at Parkland School in McHenry. Her fiancé is a 1997 graduate of Crystal Lake Central High School and a 2000 graduate of McHenry County

Kirstin Summy Joseph Hartl College in Crystal Lake with an associate degree in science. He is an audit supervisor at Sam’s Club in Crystal Lake. Their wedding will be Nov. 2.

DCamp Smith CARY – Announcement has been made of the engagement of Melissa DCamp and Nate Smith, both of Cary. She is the daughter of David and Sheila DCamp of Cary. He is the son of Carl and Barb Smith of Cary. The bride-to-be is a 2009 graduate of Cary-Grove High School and a 2013 graduate of Indiana University in Bloomington with a Bachelor of Arts in communication. She is a systems integration analyst at Accenture in Chicago. Her fiancé is a 2009 graduate of Cary-Grove High School and a 2013 graduate of Indiana University with a Bachelor of Science in business in supply chain management and marketing.

Melissa DCamp Nate Smith He is an inventory analyst at Sears Holdings Corp. in Hoffman Estates. They have plans for a May 25, 2014, wedding.

If you’re thinking of making this year’s Halloween costume yourself, you can stick with simple or go Hollywood pro. Neither has to take much time or money, and either can create a convincing costume, whether you’re looking to draw guffaws, shrieks or admiring nods. Brenda K.B. Anderson, who builds creatures and costumes for the touring “Sesame Street Live” show at VEE Corp. in Minneapolis, said a good costume blurs the line between reality and fantasy, she said; even simple subterfuge, such as donning a wig or wearing thick-rimmed glasses, can suffice. “When people can’t see what you really look like beneath the makeup, hair and clothes, you are much more believable,” said Anderson, author of “Beastly Crochet” (Interweave, 2013). Start pulling your costume together by visiting a thrift shop, Anderson advised. “Thrift stores are kind of a gold mine for the beginnings of Halloween costumes,” she said. The editors at Real Simple magazine also focus on scrounging around the house for supplies, such as brown paper bags and cereal boxes, or buying the bare minimum to fashion costumes for kids and adults. For a flapper, for instance, attach horizontal rows of fringed pink Post-it notes with red metallic tape to cover a simple dress; glue two mini cupcake liners, with gold-dot stickers in their centers, as flower decorations. The creative types at Martha Stewart Living have turned out another Halloween Special Issue magazine full of costumes, some of which can be had in a flash: Glue blue and green craft-store feathers and a beak cut from yellow paper to green plastic glasses and wear a matching boa. Presto! You’re a parrot. What’s really enchanting in the magazine this year? The plethora of faux lashes, contact lenses, lip appliques and gruesome tattoos. “Special-effects makeup is really making its way into the marketplace. We wanted to show people what they could get themselves,” said Marcie McGoldrick, editorial director of holiday and crafts for Martha Stewart Living. These items aren’t cheap and require planning ahead. But the effect can be haunting. For example, the “snake charmer” costume includes contact lenses, faux lashes, snakeskin-patterned lip tattoos, ample eyeliner and a rubber snake worn around the neck like a choker. Other makeup effects include 3D scars and the latest in tattoos that mimic bruises, cuts and scars – all easy to apply, McGoldrick said.

Photos provided

FROM TOP: A parrot costume can be made with a feathery boa and colored feathers and a yellow paper beak attached to cheap, plastic glasses. A zombie costume, with makeup, including white greasepaint, and 3-D scars combine to create a convincing zombie look. A snake charmer/Medusa costume with elaborate lashes, green snake-eye contacts and temporary lip tattoos. With supplies on hand and help from Hollywood-inspired special effects, a Halloween costume can be assembled in a snap.


Questions? Visit dearabby.com

Jeanne Phillips

Woman looks for help to get brother off the streets Dear Abby: I have two sisters and three brothers, ranging in age from 52 to 69. All of us except one are comfortable financially. The exception is our brother “Jerry,” who is homeless. He lives in a park and does odd jobs. He owes money for old student loans and probably back taxes, so he’s hesitant about finding a “real” job and having to fill out a W-4 form. I believe he uses alcohol and marijuana, but not often. I am the only family member who is in contact with him, and I give him money occasionally. The others may not be aware of how bad his living situation is. I have no room for him in my house because my adult daughter and grandson moved in. We are not a close family, although we have no animosity. Should I send an email or letter to my siblings about our brother? Should I ask for suggestions on how to help him? How should it be worded? – Sensitive Sis In California Dear Sensitive Sis: The answer to

both questions is yes. Your message doesn’t have to be long or fancy. If I were writing it, I would put it this way: “Are you aware that our brother Jerry is homeless, living in a park and surviving on odd jobs? This is a disgrace to our family. Do you have any suggestions about how to help our brother?” People who live on the streets (or in parks) usually have more problems than unpaid student loans and back taxes. There is often a significant mental health or substance abuse issue. My suggestion would be to involve a social worker in steering your brother toward the help he needs to get his life back. If there is money involved, wouldn’t it be more wisely spent that way? Dear Abby: I am a senior citizen and an above-the-knee amputee. I wear a full-leg prosthesis and use crutches. I love being out and about, going to theaters, restaurants, outdoor markets, etc.

How should I respond to the many people who ask me what happened? Did I break my ankle, have knee surgery or what? I know telling them the truth would embarrass them. Abby, please ask your readers to think twice before asking a stranger such a personal question. – Amputee In New

Jersey Dear Amputee: OK, I’ll try. Readers, I have advised many times that you not ask strangers personal questions, and this is yet another example. Now that I have repeated that advice, I’ll offer some to you: Please do not worry about embarrassing the questioner. Feel free to tell the truth if you wish. It might teach the person a needed lesson when he or she gets more information than was bargained for. However, if you don’t want to divulge, all you have to say is, “That’s very personal, and I’d prefer not to discuss it.” Dear Abby: I’m getting married next year, and in my excitement, I asked four of my good friends to be

my bridesmaids. As the date grows closer, I am realizing just how much a wedding really costs. Would it be wrong for me to change my mind about having bridesmaids? The girls haven’t paid for anything yet or wasted any time during the planning process. Please help me. I don’t want to hurt anyone’s feelings, but I can’t afford to have a wedding party. – Southern

Belle Dear Southern Belle: Contact your good friends individually and explain the situation just as you have explained it to me. Once they understand financial constraints prevent you from having the wedding you fantasized about, none of them should feel slighted that you need to scale back. Frankly, I commend you on your good judgment in recognizing this now.

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

StraightTalk Rick Atwater

Questions? Visit northwestcommunitycounseling.com

Al Anon gives strength to family of problem drinkers “Sandy” was a fixer and had been most of her life. Her mom passed away when she was 11 of a prescription drug overdose, and her dad had little idea how to raise four kids – three girls and a little brother. Little brother is now in his 30s and has been in and out of jails and institutions with alcohol and other drug problems. “Sandy” was the second oldest child, and for some reason the one who took on the family responsibilities. She made her siblings school lunches, helped with homework at night and usually

cooked dinner. Her dad was a good man who had to work two jobs to make ends meet and was seldom home. Later, he found the first in a long line of alcohol-soaked girlfriends, which started a slow slide for him. Although never a big drinker before, he spent the majority of his spare time at the tavern with his latest “wife of the night,” and the kids, more often than not, had a “stepmother of the day” waiting for them when they got up. “Sandy” usually conducted the morning interview of the newest temporary family addition and often

disapproved. In fact, she often disapproved to her dad, who, now alcohol-soaked himself, would hear none of it. “Sandy” realized at age 15 she was on her own. Her thinking was if it was going to get done right, she had to do it, and her anger, loneliness and unhappiness got rolled into her now chronic over-helping. To no one’s surprise but “Sandy’s,” she married her first alcoholic at age 18 and managed to have two children and get a degree in social work by 24. After the divorce and single parenting for a year, she found her second

www.mchenrycountyturningpoint.org

815-338-8081 “To confront violence against women & children in McHenry County”

husband, who didn’t drink. However, he was a guy who used to drink way too much, went to AA, “graduated” and was now a certified dry drunk with a pornography problem. After that divorce, “Sandy,” who had heard about Al Anon from husband No. 2, who had insisted she attend, decided she would look into some Al Anon classes. Having a social work degree, she felt she could teach them, but she would give it a try. Shortly after her first couple of meetings and an “ego right-sizing experience,” “Sandy” realized these Al

Anons had something she couldn’t find on her own. They knew about how addiction worked in themselves and others; they knew about inner peace in the midst of chaos; they knew about accepting; and they knew how to let go of what they couldn’t control. “Sandy” had finally found a group she could trust and where she could let go of her long-held grief. “Sandy” could finally start to heal.

• Rick Atwater is a licensed clinical professional counselor.

www.hospiceanswers.org Dignified care and compassion for the whole family.

847-381-5599

| PlanIt Style | Sunday, October 20, 2013 • PlanitNorthwest.com

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DearAbby


PlanitNorthwest.com • Sunday, October 20, 2013

| PlanIt Style |

16 NEW RELEASE “Bridget Jones: Mad About the Boy”

Fall Into

(Alfred A. Knopf), by Helen Fielding What it’s about: Bridget is a widow and single mother to her two children, dating a man whose age is around half her own. Verdict: Time has dulled Bridget Jones. The British heroine – whose sense of self was so strong and so entertaining in the first two novels that it created an archetype of self-determination belaboring amusing bouts of self-confidence – is lost amid social media, parental responsibility and trying to impress the moms at school. – The Associated Press Find more reviews at PlanitNorthwest.com/books.

8BOOK EVENTS McHenry County

5% OFF Sale Ends October 31st!

BOOK SIGNING, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Oct. 20, at the Sun City Art & Craft Faire, 12880 Del Webb Blvd., Huntley. Author Joyce Wold of Huntley will sign copies of her book “Grayson Girilla Learns to Grin;” and author Betty Sidon Casey of Huntley will sign copies of her book “A Christmas Tail.” Information: 877-727-0697. CARY AREA PUBLIC LIBRARY DISTRICT, 1606 Three Oaks Road, 847-639-4210 or www.caryarealibrary.info. Schedule: 1 to 5 p.m. Oct. 20, Friends of the Cary Area Library Fall Used Book Sale. FOX RIVER GROVE MEMORIAL LIBRARY, 407 Lincoln Ave., 847-639-2274 or www.frvml.lib. il.us. Schedule: 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. Oct. 24-25 and 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Oct. 26, Friends of the Library Fall Book Sale.

No Job Is Too Big or Too Small For Our Professional Staff

4001 Country Club Rd. Woodstock

Regional DUNDEE LIBRARY, 555 Barrington Ave., East Dundee, 847-428-3661 or www.frvpld.info. Schedule: 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. Oct. 24 and 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Oct. 25-26, Friends of the Library Fall Book Sale. OF BOGS & BOOKS, Volo Bog Visitor Center Library, 28478 W. Brandenburg Road, 28478 W. Brandenburg Road, Ingleside. Book discussion group meets 10 a.m. second Saturdays of each month. Free. All are welcome.

815-356-8600 Mon.-Fri. 8-4:30, Sat. 8-Noon, Closed Sunday

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THURSDAY

Planit 10, Band Spotlight, Go Guide, That’s the Ticket, Make It Pop and more!


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