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A&E

Cinema gifts Directors, actors share what they buy for movie fans / 23 LOCAL NEWS

Old friends

Two classmates reunite at 99 years old / 2 SPORTS

Ready, set ...

Huskies volleyball spirits high for NCAA tournament / 16

ONGOING LITIGATION Otto’s owner files counterclaim against DeKalb / 3

Fall is here. Winter is near.

Time to Plan Your GETAWAY!

TODAY’S WEATHER

Formerly Carder Travel

Your locally owned and operated travel store Your Next Vacation Starts Here (815) 756-1547 www.travelwithcompass.com

HIGH

LOW

40 32

Cloudy skies and morning flurries will arrive as a result of a storm system from the Great Lakes. Cloud cover will continue into the weekend. Complete forecast on page 5


Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com • Thursday, December 1, 2016

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SUBSCRIBER SERVICES 800-589-9363 subscriptions@shawsuburban.com 6 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday-Friday 7 to 10 a.m. Saturday and Sunday Missed your paper? If you have not received your paper by 6 a.m. Monday - Friday or by 7 a.m. Saturday, call 800-589-9363 by 10 a.m. for same-day redelivery in the towns of Sycamore, DeKalb, Cortland and Malta. Next-day redelivery available in all areas. OFFICE 1586 Barber Greene Road, DeKalb, IL 60115 815-756-4841 Fax: 815-748-4130 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday-Friday NEWSROOM 815-756-4841, ext 2257 Fax: 815-758-5059 news@daily-chronicle.com SUBSCRIPTIONS Monday-Friday: $1.50 / issue Weekend: $2.00 / issue Basic weekly rate: $9.50 Basic annual rate: $494 To subscribe, make a payment or discuss your delivery, contact Customer Service. CLASSIFIED SALES 800-589-8237 classified@shawsuburban.com LEGAL NOTICES publicnotice@daily-chronicle.com 877-264-2527 Fax: 630-368-8809 RETAIL ADVERTISING 815-756-4841, ext. 2217 OBITUARIES 815-526-4438 obits@daily-chronicle.com Publisher Karen Pletsch Ext. 2217 kpletsch@shawmedia.com Editor Eric Olson Ext. 2257 eolson@shawmedia.com News Editor Brett Rowland Ext. 2221 browland@shawmedia.com Daily Chronicle and Daily-Chronicle.com are a division of Shaw Media. All rights reserved. Copyright 2016

ABOVE: Leonard Osland (left) and Don Mosher (right) as seen in 1935. LEFT: Two classmates from 80 years ago at DeKalb High School, Don Mosher (left) and Leonard Osland (right) got together recently to share stories of a lifetime.

Will you or have you cut down your own Christmas tree?

Barry Schrader – news@daily-chronicle.com

Total votes: 69

2 DeKalb classmates reunite at 99 When classmates Leonard Osland and Don Mosher got together recently, they realized they are about the only ones left from a class of 156 students who graduated from DeKalb Township High School in 1935. Osland’s 99th birthday was the occasion. Comparing yearbooks, they enjoyed reminiscing about their school days from their sophomore though senior years. Osland had transferred from Waterman to DeKalb in the 10th grade, and Mosher offered to show him around. That began a friendship that has lasted most of their lives, although they didn’t see much of each other during the intervening 80 years until recently. In Mosher’s yearbook, Osland wrote in part: “I hope you have fun with your runt pigs and scrub calves at the fair. I’ll see you when your (sic) picking corn and swetting (sic).” Autographing the yearbook for Osland, Mosher also poked fun: “Here’s to the half-cracked miler and hurdler. … The best thing about graduation is being able to get away from guys like you.” Mosher admits that Osland was much more athletic and successful in sports, while Osland said Mosher was very studious and made all A’s. He added, “Don was able to study during noon hour with kids making noise all around him.” All that studying paid off for Mosher, who earned three 4-H scholarships and went on to the University of Illinois, earning a degree in agriculture, then on another scholarship to Harvard, where he earned a master’s degree in business. But he had to join the ROTC at Harvard and subsequently spent four years on active duty in the U.S. Army during World War II. Mosher was sent to England, then Luxembourg, Belgium, France and Germany. After that, he was put on a troop ship and sent to the Pacific theater. First they landed in the Philippines, then went to Japan shortly after it surrendered. Don said their ship was the first to land and occupy bases in Japan. He had many stories to tell about his experience there, including a

DEKALB COUNTY LIFE Barry Schrader

visit to Hiroshima, where he saw the devastation caused by the atomic bomb. After being discharged, he joined the DeKalb Agricultural Association, where he spent most of the next 30 years in the poultry division. He took off for five years to work on his family farm after his father suffered a heart attack. Meanwhile, his classmate Osland went into farming after high school, as well as driving a truck hauling coal from the mines in southern Illinois back to DeKalb, and also working for Del Monte “pitching peas” onto the wagons for 32½ cents an hour. He worked on several farms until he settled on an 83-acre farm on Barber Greene Road in 1951, while also running six other farms in the area. He had a small dairy herd, and also raised pigs and grew crops. The woman who owned that farm left it to him in her will, and he continued farming there until retiring in 2000 at the age of 84. Even in high school, Osland helped his father milk and said he got to drive a Model T to school in Waterman so he could deliver two cans of milk to Hayes Dairy on the way each morning. Of course, that is after he got up before dawn to milk cows along with his father. So the two school chums had great stories to share and want to continue getting together as they approach their 100th year. Both had successful marriages with children, grandchildren and great-grandchildren. They are definitely part of the “Greatest Generation” as described by journalist Tom Brokaw in his book.

• Barry Schrader can be reached via email at barry815@sbcglobal.net or through P.O. Box 851, DeKalb, IL 60115.

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ON THE COVER The front facade of Otto’s shows no sign of business Wednesday in DeKalb. See story on page 3.

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A CLOSER LOOK

3 Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com • Thursday, December 1, 2016 Shaw Media file photo

Angel Reyes with the DeKalb Police Department takes pictures July 31, 2015, of the front of the shuttered Otto’s Nightclub building on Lincoln Highway in downtown DeKalb during an investigation of the building.

OTTO’S COUNTERCLAIM

Developers eye nightclub’s building in DeKalb as lawsuit continues By BRETT ROWLAND

browland@shawmedia.com DeKALB – Developers have shown interest in buying the former Otto’s Nightclub building in downtown DeKalb even as the city and the building’s owner fight in court. City officials are seeking a court order to have the former Otto’s Nightclub building repaired or demolished because it poses an “imminent threat to public health, safety and welfare,” according to a lawsuit filed in October. Building owner Patrick Looney is fighting that effort and has filed a counterclaim saying the city improperly interfered with his business and should pay him at least $450,000 in damages. The 24,747-square-foot building at the corner of Lincoln Highway and First Street has been closed since heat failure caused a pipe to burst in 2014 and the city declared it uninhabitable. The city claims Looney cut off communication with city officials regarding plans to fix structural and sanitation

issues, including deterioration in the walls, roof and drainage system and mold and asbestos. It also said the property is “an aesthetic blight upon the city” in addition to being a danger to public health. Looney denied the allegations in the city’s lawsuit in documents filed Nov. 14 by his attorney, Michael Coghlan. In his response, Looney said the city purposely interfered with his business by refusing to return his liquor license, and thus any problems with the building are essentially the city’s fault. “Mr. Looney sought to reactivate the Otto’s liquor license in order to generate income to pay [the mortgage] and maintain the property,” according to the lawsuit. “Upon request for reactivation of the liquor license, the city of DeKalb refused to grant the reactivation of the license contrary to the city’s earlier representations. The parties knew or should have known that the liquor license from the city of DeKalb is an integral and necessary part of the operation of the business such that without it, maintenance

issues could arise.” Looney claims that the city intentionally delayed issuing permits for the building so that he wouldn’t be able to get his liquor license back and that city officials bad-mouthed the property in the local press, which “resulted in a loss of potential buyers for the property.” “The combination of the city’s refusal to reissue the liquor license and improper negative statements concerning the condition of the property created the issues of which [Looney] now complains,” according to the documents. “[The city] may not benefit from its own improper actions.” Looney contends the building is safe, court documents show. National Bank & Trust Co., which has since been acquired by First Midwest Bank, sued Looney in May for failing to maintain the property. A judge ordered Looney to pay the bank almost $470,000 in that case. In his counterclaim, Looney alleges that he was found in breach of his contract with the bank because of the city’s

improper interference. The counterclaim seeks actual and punitive damages and attorney costs, according to court documents. The city’s lawsuit asks a judge to order Looney to either repair the building, tear it down or give the city permission to demolish the building if he won’t comply. DeKalb City Attorney Dean Frieders couldn’t be reached for comment Wednesday. The building remains on the market, where it is getting some attention, 1st Ward Alderman David Jacobson said. “A couple of developers have shown interest,” he said. Any sale could pose some challenges. An appraiser’s report submitted to the city in November 2015 reported that the value of the underlying site was $200,000, while the cost to demolish the building would be near $410,000. John Pappas, owner of Pappas Development, said he couldn’t comment Wednesday when asked if he was looking at buying the building.


Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com • Thursday, December 1, 2016

4

LOCAL NEWS

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DeKalb City Council denies plan to add apartments to Campus Cinemas building By STEPHANIE MARKHAM

smarkham@shawmedia.com

DeKALB – A developer’s failure to adjust his construction plans to meet city codes led to the failure of a plan for apartments at the former Campus Cinemas movie theater, although City Council members still want to leave the door open for redevelopment there. On Monday, the DeKalb City Council denied a plan to build a two-story, 22-unit apartment complex above the former movie theater at 1015 Blackhawk Road. The theater has been closed for several years. But developer Pete Occhipinti did not address several issues with his development plan, which he was advised about over months of conversations with city staff, Community Development Director Jo Ellen Charlton said. The city would have required 183 parking spaces based on the number of bedrooms in the apartments and seats in the theater, and the developer planned for 184. However, Occhipinti’s method of arriving at that number was unclear and “deceptive at best,” according to the city staff report on the plan. “His intention was to reduce the size of each of the four theater spaces in half and turn the rest of the space into storage,” Charlton said. “Coinci-

Courtesy of Derek.Hiland@cityofdekalb.com

This is a rendering of a proposed project that would have added two floors of apartments to the Campus Cinemas building. The DeKalb City Council rejected the plan Monday. dentally, the parking requirement for storage is zero, so we questioned his motivation and intent for doing that.” Charlton said further plans to maximize the number of parking spaces would have left the lot without adequate room for emergency vehicles, and the number of compact car spaces exceeded the city’s limit. Other issues included neglecting various Unified Development Ordinance standards for special-use projects and having exterior construction

materials inconsistent with the appearance of nearby buildings. Sixth Ward Alderman Dave Baker said he would encourage other development plans that make better use of the space. “The idea of building more apartments in Greek Row, when we’re trying to tear down apartments and not have that density, unless we’ve accidentally made it so that he can do it right, I’m not going to bend, and I hope no future councils bend the rules,”

Baker said. First Ward Alderman David Jacobson said he did not believe Occhipinti intended to reopen Campus Cinemas as a working theater, and the council should leave the door open for him or another developer to propose a viable commercial development. “I don’t want to close the door on the potential that the site is developed with a quality mixed-use product that the neighborhood and surrounding businesses desperately need,” he said.

Sycamore man accused of stalking woman By BRETT ROWLAND

browland@shawmedia.com SYCAMORE – Police said a Sycamore man who concocted an elaborate story about being the victim of an attack early Tuesday was actually stalking a local woman. Ryan P. Recker, 26, of the 900 block Birchwood Drive, Sycamore, was charged with stalking. If convicted, he could face one to three years in prison. Police were called to the Sycamore State Theater, 420 W. State St., Sycamore, at 1:53 a.m. Tuesday to talk to Recker, who claimed he had been beaten up, according to a police synopsis contained in court records. Recker told police that he been jumped and beaten

by two men after an argument with his girlfriend at his girlfriend’s house in Malta. He told police that the men kicked him in the chest, punched him in the head, then drove him in his own car to Sycamore. Recker said they then left in another vehicle, according to court records. When DeKalb County Sheriff’s deputies called Ryan P. the woman Recker said Recker was his girlfriend, she told police that she wasn’t and had never been in a relationship with Recker. She also said that she had blocked Recker from calling her or contacting

her through social media. The woman told police that she had been at work when Recker called the business twice, once hanging up and once speaking with her. She said she saw Recker’s car pull into the parking lot after the calls. She said he knew when she was getting off work and that she was alone. When the woman closed the business and walked to her car, she saw Recker following her. She then drove home, but saw Recker’s car pull up at her home shortly after. She locked the doors, and her roommate called her boyfriend to the house. She said she saw the two men talk before Recker left. She also told police that she was scared of what Recker might do because he

had previously entered her home, uninvited, through the back door. Police later arrested Recker at his home on Birchwood Drive and took him to jail. At a bond hearing Tuesday, Assistant State’s Attorney Maribeth Ennis asked Judge Robbin Stuckert to set bond at $50,000. “The victim is very concerned for her safety,” Ennis said. The judge set bond at $15,000 and ordered that Recker have no contact with the woman. Recker remained at the DeKalb County Jail as of Wednesday afternoon. He is next due in court Dec. 9 for a bond reduction hearing.


5

TODAY’S WEATHER BROUGHT TO YOU BY

SEVEN-DAYFORECAST FORECAST DEKALB SEVEN-DAY FORFOR DeKALB COUNTY Cloudy skies along with a few morning flurries as moisture wraps around a nearly-stationary storm system across the Great Lakes. Temperatures will remain slightly below normal for this time of year. Cloud cover will remain through Saturday. A quickmoving storm system will spread some light rain and snow Sunday with some light accumulations possible.

TODAY

FRIDAY

40 32

Cloudy with a few morning flurries

39 26

SATURDAY

SUNDAY

MONDAY

Mix of sun and clouds; chilly

Cloudy with light rain and snow

Mix of sun and clouds; mild

38 28

Mostly cloudy and chilly

38 29

41/29

Freeport

41/30

40/31

Belvidere

42/31

Rockford

UV INDEX

42/29

41/33

AREA WATERWAYS

2.94 2.86

+0.04 +0.07

AIR QUALITY TODAY

The temperature soared to 65 degrees on Dec. 1, 1927, in State College, Pa. This was the highest December reading ever recorded there in the first half of the 20th century.

Dec 20

Dec 29

One of the most stormy, ranking in the top three.

Dec 13

45/33 Valparaiso

44/33

Kankakee

A:

Dec 7

42/33

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

least stormy months in the U.S.?

New

Joliet

43/35

WEATHER HISTORY

WEATHER TRIVIA™ Q: Is December is one of the most or

Last

43/35

Michigan City Gary

NATIONAL WEATHER

---

Full

Orland Park 42/33 Hammond

Fld: flood stage. Prs: stage in feet at 7 a.m Wednesday. Chg: change in previous 24 hours. Station Fld Prs Chg

Fox Lake Nippersink Lake

First

42/33

41/32

8 am 10 am Noon 2 pm 4 pm 6 pm The higher the AccuWeather.com UV Index™ number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection. 0-2 Low; 3-5 Moderate; 6-7 High; 8-10 Very High; 11+ Extreme.

MOON PHASES

43/32

42/34

+0.29 -0.61 +0.01 +0.52

Sunrise today .......................... 7:03 a.m. Sunset today ........................... 4:24 p.m. Moonrise today ........................ 8:35 a.m. Moonset today ......................... 6:31 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow .................... 7:04 a.m. Sunset tomorrow ..................... 4:24 p.m. Moonrise tomorrow ................. 9:23 a.m. Moonset tomorrow .................. 7:22 p.m.

Chicago

Ottawa

41/32

3.53 4.39 8.92 8.02

SUN AND MOON

43/34

Aurora

42/34

9 10 14 12

Source: Illinois EPA

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

Evanston

Oak Park

42/34

La Salle Kewanee

42/32

St. Charles

42/33

41/30

Arlington Heights Elgin

40/32

Sandwich

Davenport

Belvidere DeKalb Marengo Perryville

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

45/30

43/32

40/32

Rock Falls

48 39

Cloudy with periods Cloudy and mild with of rain showers

Waukegan

Crystal Lake

DeKalb

41/33

Clinton

Kishwaukee River

Main offender ................. particulates

42/31

41/31

42 38

43/29

McHenry

Hampshire Dixon

DeKalb through 4 p.m. yesterday

41/30

WEDNESDAY

Kenosha

40/32

Savanna

ALMANAC

Harvard

43/31

42/30

TEMPERATURES High ................................................... 39° Low ................................................... 29° Normal high ....................................... 38° Normal low ........................................ 23° Record high .......................... 64° in 1998 Record low ........................... -1° in 1976 Peak wind ...................... WSW at 17 mph PRECIPITATION 24 hours through 4 p.m. yest. ......... 0.00” Month to date ................................. 1.99” Normal month to date ..................... 2.70” Year to date .................................. 30.26” Normal year to date ...................... 34.90”

43 32

Lake Geneva

Galena

TUESDAY

NATIONAL CITIES City

Anchorage Atlanta Baltimore Boston Buffalo Charlotte Chicago Dallas Denver Detroit Honolulu

Today Hi Lo W

24 57 56 58 45 64 43 66 42 45 81

18 38 35 39 36 33 32 45 17 34 68

sf s s pc c s c s pc c sh

Forecasts and graphics, except WFLD forecasts, provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2016

WORLD CITIES Friday Hi Lo W

22 59 52 51 45 58 40 65 36 45 82

11 39 34 37 33 32 26 48 18 31 69

sn s s s sn s pc pc c c sh

City

Houston Kansas City Las Vegas Los Angeles Louisville Miami Minneapolis New Orleans New York City Seattle Wash., DC

Today Hi Lo W

67 45 57 66 50 83 39 63 55 49 59

46 26 42 48 32 71 28 48 39 44 39

s s pc s pc sh sf s pc c s

Friday Hi Lo W

69 47 55 66 49 83 35 66 51 50 54

53 29 38 46 31 71 24 52 39 44 37

sh pc s s pc pc c pc s r s

City

Athens Baghdad Bangkok Beijing Berlin Buenos Aires Cairo Hong Kong Istanbul Kabul London

Today Hi Lo W

52 72 90 48 46 84 64 73 43 59 43

43 57 75 24 34 64 55 63 36 29 36

pc c s s r s pc pc pc s pc

Friday Hi Lo W

60 69 90 48 41 89 67 73 51 62 45

50 46 76 27 25 65 54 65 41 34 37

pc c c s s t s pc c s pc

City

Madrid Manila Mexico City Moscow New Delhi Paris Rio de Janeiro Rome Seoul Tokyo Toronto

Today Hi Lo W

53 88 74 26 82 41 80 57 43 63 45

44 75 46 22 53 31 69 40 26 47 37

pc pc pc sn c pc c pc s r pc

Friday Hi Lo W

55 88 75 25 82 41 83 60 47 58 45

42 76 44 21 53 34 72 44 31 47 33

pc t pc sn c c sh pc s s sn

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

Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com • Thursday, December 1, 2016

WEATHER


Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com • Thursday, December 1, 2016

|OBITUARIES

6

OBITUARIES How to submit Send obituary information to obits@ Daily-Chronicle.com or call 815-5264438. Notices are accepted until 3 p.m. for the next day’s edition. Obituaries also appear online at Daily-Chronicle.com/ obits, where you may sign the guest book, send flowers or make a memorial donation.

ROBERT RAY BOWMAN Born: August 23, 1942 Died: November 28, 2016

Robert Ray Bowman, 74, of Sycamore, IL, passed away on Monday, November 28, 2016 at his home surrounded by his family after a courageous four-year battle with cancer. He was born on August 23, 1942 in DeKalb, IL, the son of Raymond Harold and Margaret Esther (Lund) Bowman. Bob was united in marriage on December 28, 1963 to his high school sweetheart Pamela Sue Dixon and spent 53 happy years together. He was a lifetime member of First Lutheran Church in DeKalb, IL. Bob graduated from Waterman High School in 1960, Eastern Illinois University in 1965 and Northern Illinois University in 1969 with a Masters in Community Mental Health. He was a brilliant man whose desire to learn never ceased. Bob was an avid birdwatcher and wine connoisseur. He loved fishing, boating, and traveling with family and friends. He also looked forward to spending time and reminiscing with his former classmates from DeKalb. Most of all, he enjoyed spending time with his grandchildren. Bob was a loving husband, father, grandfather, brother, and uncle who will be deeply missed by his family and friends. Bob is survived by his wife, Pam, of Sycamore, IL; his children, Amy McCue, of St. Charles, IL and Robb (Tina) Bowman of Aurora, IL; his grandchildren, Danny McCue, Eric and Amanda Bowman; and his sister and brother-in-law Glendola and Ken Barshinger of DeKalb, IL, and their daughters Sheri (Bob) Millspaugh, Teri (Rob) Wessels, Jeri (Mike) Moore, and Peggy (Chet) Carroll with whom he lived following the death of his parents in 1957. He was preceded in death by his parents, Raymond and Margaret Bowman and his sonin-law, Kevin McCue. Visitation will be held from 4:00 to 8:00pm on Friday, December 2, 2016 at Nash-Nelson Funeral Home, 1001 E. Garfield Street, Waterman, IL. The funeral service will be held at 10:00am on Saturday, December 3, 2016 at First Lutheran Church, 324 N. 3rd Street, in DeKalb, IL with Rev. Dr. Janet Hunt officiating. Interment will be private. Following the ceremony, a Celebration of Bob’s life will be held from

12:00 to 3:00pm at St. Mary’s Banquet Hall, 322 Waterman Street in Sycamore, IL. In lieu of flowers, memorials in loving memory may be directed to The Bob and Pam Bowman Fund, c/o DeKalb County Community Foundation, 475 DeKalb Ave, Sycamore, IL, 60178 or First Lutheran Church, 324 N. 3rd Street, DeKalb, IL, 60115. Arrangements by Nelson Funeral Home & Crematory, (815) 264-3362 or www.NelsonFuneralHomes.com

SCOTT EDWARD CURCE

Born: March 2, 1971 Died: November 24, 2016

Scott Edward Curce, 45, of Sycamore, formerly of Elgin, died on Thursday, November 24, 2016. He was born March 2, 1971 in Elgin, IL to Frank Curce and Linda (Barron) Ratlif. Scott had a passion for music and was a talented drummer. He enjoyed Skateboarding, Snowboarding, Skiing and Snowmobiling. Most importantly he loved spending time with his daughters. Survivors include 3 daughters, Camryn and Casey Curce of Sycamore and Sierra Vining of Rock River, Ohio; Grandmother, Betty Curce; Mother, Linda (Barron) Ratliff; Father, Frank Curce & Step Mother, Linda Curce of Huntley, IL; Brother, Clayton Curce; Step-Brother, Mark Flores; 2 Step-Sisters, Jennifer Henderlight and Nicole (Flores) Slavik; Uncle, Louie Curce. There will be a remembrance luncheon in January to be announced at a later date. In lieu of flowers, memorials can be made to his family in care of the Butala Funeral Home and Crematory, 1405 DeKalb Ave., Sycamore, IL. 60178. To sign the online guest book, or write a special memory, go to www.butalafuneralhomes.com

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7

• Thursday, December 1, 2016

DeKALB – Donations are needed for the Marine Corps Reserve’s annual DeKalb County Toys for Tots campaign, and several community events are planned to facilitate giving. The Country Music Show Toy Drive will support Toys for Tots for the 47th year from 1:30 to 5 p.m. Sunday at the Taylor Street Plaza High Rise Community Room, 507 E. Taylor St. in DeKalb. Huntley Middle School, 1515 S. Fourth St., DeKalb, will host a basketball game at 6 p.m. Friday to benefit Toys for Tots. Faculty of Huntley and Clinton Rosette middle schools will play in the game along with the DeKalb police and fire departments. The price of admission to the concert or the basketball game is one new, unwrapped toy. Stage Coach Players also is supporting the campaign by collecting monetary donations through a 50-50 drawing during performances of “A Christmas Carol” today through Sun-

day at the Stage Coach Theatre, 126 S. Fifth St., DeKalb. For tickets, visit www.stagecoachers.com. More than 100 toy collection boxes are set up at local businesses. Anyone who donates a toy donation to the DeKalb Sycamore GMC Chevrolet Dealership will be entered into a drawing for a free oil change. Donors can also make an online cash donation to the local campaign at sycamore-il.toysfortots.org. The drive is for not only small children, but also pre-teens for whom buying gifts can be challenging. Past gift types for older children have included sporting equipment/ bags/balls, books, backpacks, cosmetics, purses, watch/wallet gift sets, bath gift sets, board games, radio control cars/trucks, hand-held electronics, skateboards/helmets, curling irons, hair straighteners, and hair dryers. Volunteers are needed as well for toy inventory and distribution at the DeKalb Salvation Army. Those interested in volunteering should email toysfortots60115@comcast.net or call Kathi Hogshead Davis at 779-777-5896.

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Local events to support DeKalb County Toys for Tots


•Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com • Thursday, December 1, 2016

| LOCAL NEWS

8

DeKalb man gets 30 months’ probation for unauthorized videotaping of 15-year-old By BRETT ROWLAND

browland@shawmedia.com SYCAMORE – A judge sentenced a DeKalb man to 30 months’ probation and ordered that he get a sex offender evaluation for recording a teenage girl in a bathroom of his home in 2012. Daniel A. Maillet, 40, of the 100 block of Mattek Ave., DeKalb, was charged with possession of child pornography and unauthorized vid- Daniel A. eotaping in November Maillet 2012. He was accused of using an iPod Touch to record a 15-yearold girl as she entered the bathroom to take a shower. After a bench trial in March, Chief Judge Robbin Stuckert found Maillet guilty of unauthorized videotaping. He was acquitted of the child pornography charges.

On Tuesday, Stuckert sentenced Maillet to 30-months of probation, ordered that he submit to a sex offender evaluation and follow all recommendations of the evaluation. He will also have to do 50 hours of community service and pay fines other court costs. During a sentencing hearing, the judge said that the video never captured nude images of the girl and that a pre-sentence report indicated Maillet had a low risk of committing further crimes. However, she said she was concerned by statements Maillet made that downplayed what he had done and his reasons for doing it. Although the crime didn’t result in physical harm, the judge emphasized the damage that had been done. “Your actions did have a profound effect on [the girl],” Stuckert told Maillet. Assistant State’s Attorney David Weichel had asked the judge to consider a sentence that include time in jail or

“It’s unfortunate the defendant won’t have to register as a sex offender.” David Weichel

assistant state’s attorney

prison. “It’s unfortunate the defendant won’t have to register as a sex offender,” he said. Weichel said that the crime was a sexually motivated offense. He also read victim impact statements from the victim and the victim’s mother. Both said the crime had hurt them and made it hard for them to trust others. “To this day, it still haunts me,” the victim’s statement said. Maillet’s attorney, Blake Consentino, said the offense was serious, but

said prosecutors were unable to prove that the crime was sexual in nature. He asked for leniency for his client, who he said had already lost his job and his wife. Maillet declined to make a statement at the sentencing hearing. Before the case went to trial, Consentino had argued that the laws under which Maillet was charged were unconstitutional. When that failed, he urged the judge to reconsider, arguing that the girl had never specifically told Maillet that she didn’t want to be videotaped using the bathroom or taking a shower. “The alleged victim had unlimited opportunity to inform the defendant that he did not have her consent, but she did not take advantage of that opportunity,” Consentino wrote in a motion. “Instead, she waited until after the fact: she waited until after a video or visual depiction of her was taken that she apparently did not like, to inform the defendant that he did not have consent.”

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9

ANTIQUES AND COLLECTING

BY TERRY KOVEL KOVELS.COM

Butterflies bring change and transformation, according to past traditions. Or they may represent a free spirit. The beauty of this butterfly pin made of precious jewels and gold brought an auction bid of $5,000. It was made in Russia a hundred years ago.

day tickets are worth more than those for other days in the same series. PSA, the Professional Sports Authenticator (www.psacard.com) authenticates and grades baseball tickets, cards and other sports memorabilia. Rain Checks, ticket stubs like yours, have sold at recent auctions for $33-$86. *** Q: I’d like information about the N.S. Gustin Co. When I bought my cookie jar many years ago, the seller wrote down the name as “gusstan.” I have a lot of collectibles I’m sorting out for my children and would like to include the company history with the cookie jar. Can you help? A: The company was founded by Nelson S. Gustin in Los Angeles, Calif., in 1941. Very little is known about the company, but it seems to have been a distributor. Gustin bought molds from Los Angeles Potteries and other companies and also had the pottery made by another company. Gustin was in business until at least the early 1960s. *** Tip: 18th- and 19th-century Irish silver is more valuable than English, because it is rarer. *** Terry Kovel and Kim Kovel answer questions sent to the column. By send-

ing a letter with a question and a picture, you give full permission for use in the column or any other Kovel forum. Names, addresses or email addresses will not be published. We cannot guarantee the return of photographs, but if a stamped envelope is included, we will try. The amount of mail makes personal answers or appraisals impossible. Write to Kovels, (Name of this newspaper), King Features Syndicate, 300 W. 57th St., New York, NY 10019. *** CURRENT PRICES Current prices are recorded from antiques shows, flea markets, sales and auctions throughout the United States. Prices vary in different locations because of local economic conditions. Parfait cup, Vaseline glass, yellow to clear, etched vines and flowers, trumpet shape, round foot, 1920s, 5 inches, pair, $25. Peanut butter jar, Morris Supreme Peanut Butter, glass, yellow and black label, red metal cap, ribbed, Hazel Atlas, c. 1935, $80. Engraving, copper, Seminole Indian warriors, tattoo covered bodies, holding bow and arrows, headdress, c. 1828, 6 x 9 inches, $145. Game, Ouija board, wood and veneer, canted corners, black letters and symbols, printed instructions, William Fuld, 1915, 12 x 18 inches, $300. Cigarette case, carved wood, Air force wings and spinning propeller, olive wood, red streaks, eight slots, World War II, 1940s, $330. Textile, saddle blanket, wool, scalloped mandala center, brown and cream, fringe, southwestern, 1920s, 75 x 59 inches, $425. Compass, pocket, sterlingsilver case and top loop, magnifying glass, F. Barker & Son, 1880s, 1 1/2 inch diameter, $710. Pewter platter, oval, embossed, running boar, relief border, pinecones and flowers, marked, Kayser Zinn, Germany, c. 1905, 13 x 20 inches,

$900. Buffet, cherry, bowfront, seven drawers, brass bale handles, tapered square legs, c. 1930, 38 x 60 inches, $1,400. Advertising sign, “Campbell’s Tomato Soup, 10 cents,” porcelain, figural, bracket, red and white, 1920s, 13 x 24 inches, $1,650. *** “Kovels’ Antiques & Collectibles Price Guide, 2017,” 49th edition, is your most accurate source for current prices. It’s available now and includes a special bonus section that tells you how to declutter the Collector’s way and make money! If you order directly from the Kovels, you’ll receive our FREE Companion eBook with ALL of the book’s 25,000 prices - ready for downloading to your eReader. “Kovels” is the best book to own if you buy, sell or collect. The paperback has more than 2,500 color photographs and more than 700 categories of antiques and collectibles. You’ll also find hundreds of factory histories. Available for $29.99 plus $4.95 postage. Purchase directly from the Kovels if you want the free eBook Companion and be sure to include your email address. Visit KovelsOnlineStore. com, call 800-303-1996, or write to Price Book, P.O. Box 22900, Beachwood, OH 44122. *** (c) 2016 by Cowles Syndicate Inc.

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• Thursday, December 1, 2016

Colorful butterflies are admired and even the inspiration for expensive, valuable jewelry. But, many people are annoyed or even afraid of “bugs,” and few would want a caterpillar pin or bracelet. In earlier centuries, all sorts of insects and small creatures found in nature were popular. Ladybugs bring luck. Frogs are most appropriate as gifts for travelers. They bring good luck and a safe return. Snakes, perhaps because they shed their skins each year, represent fertility and health. The snake still is used as a symbol for medical groups. A snake biting its tail represents eternity. Queen Victoria was given a snake ring in 1839 as an engagement ring. There are many antique or vintage gold and jeweled snake bracelets, rings or necklaces. But the butterfly is perhaps the most popular because of the beauty of the design. And, the butterfly represents change and a free spirit. A 4 1/2inch Russian butterfly pin, made in the early 1900s, sold at the New Orleans Auction Gallery in 2016 for $5,000. It is made with rubies, sapphires, emeralds, and old mine-cut diamonds set in 14-carat gold. *** Q: I’m looking for information on the mark on the bottom of my teacup. I have been told that it was used by Porzellanfabriken Schneider & Co. between 1926 and 1937, but I haven’t been able to find any marks like it or to verify the information. The Royal Devon name is marked on top of the glazing, and everything else is under it, including the number “406” stamped into the porcelain. A: This mark was used by J. Schneider & Co., which was in business in Altrohlau, Bohemia (now Stara Rola, Czech Republic) from 1904 to 1945. Your mark includes the word “Czechoslovakia.” Altrohlau didn’t become part of Czechoslovakia until after World War I, so your tea cup was made between

1918 and 1938, when Hitler annexed part of Czechoslovakia and occupied the rest of it. Royal Devon may be the name of the pattern. *** Q: My parents bought a portable electric lamp in Canada in the 1940s. The base has a big plaster elephant and a glass ball-shaped globe that holds the bulb. The bottom is stamped “Nerlich & Co. of Toronto.” What can you tell me about the maker? A: Nerlich & Co. was founded by Henry Nerlich (1828-1901), who emigrated from Germany in 1848 and worked as a watchmaker. In 1858, he started his own company, selling watchmakers’ materials and jewelry. He soon expanded his business and imported “fancy goods” from Germany. In 1869, tobacco and “druggists’ sundries” were added to the line, and the company no longer sold jewelry and watchmakers’ materials. After he died, his sons ran the business and by 1908 imported goods from Europe, Japan, and the U.S. The name of the company changed over the years and was Nerlich & Co. by 1875. It was still working in the late 1950s. Figural lamps with globes were popular in the 1920s. *** Q: I have two “Rain Check” tickets for the 1948 World Series between the Cleveland Indians and the Boston Braves. Cleveland won the series, and are eagerly waiting to win another. Are they worth anything? A: The Cleveland Indians also won the World Series in 1920, when they beat the Brooklyn Dodgers. Their 1948 opponent, the Boston Braves, hadn’t been in a World Series since 1914. Full, unused tickets are worth more than ticket stubs or rain checks. Condition is important. A full ticket for the 1948 World Series in “near mint” condition could be worth more than $600, while a stub in near mint condition could be worth about $250-$400. Those in “very good” condition are worth much less, about $200 for a full ticket and $100 or less for a ticket stub. Rarity also determines price, and prices for some game

DAILY CHRONICLE | Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com

KOVELS:


Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com • Thursday, December 1, 2016

10

STATE

Court weighs decision on LGBT workplace bias By MICHAEL TARM The Associated Press

CHICAGO – A rare full-court session of a U.S. appeals court in Chicago heard arguments Wednesday on whether protections under a 1964 Civil Rights Act should be expanded to cover workplace discrimination against LGBT employees, as hopes dim among some gay rights activists that the question will be resolved in their favor after Republican election victories. Several of the 11 judges at the 7th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals signaled they are ready to enter what would be a historic ruling broadening the scope the 52-year-old landmark law, with the court directing the toughest questions during the hourlong hearing at a lawyer who argued only Congress could extend the protections. Judge Richard Posner repeatedly interrupted the lawyer representing an Indiana community college that was sued by a lesbian for alleged discrimination and at one point asked: “Who will be hurt if gays and lesbians have a little more job protection?” When attorney John Maley said he couldn’t think of anyone who would be harmed, Posner shot back, “So, what’s the big deal?”

ILLINOIS

ROUNDUP

News from across the state

1

Caretakers of disabled Illinois residents could get OT pay

SPRINGFIELD – The Illinois General Assembly approved a measure allowing home health care workers to get overtime pay for working more than 40 hours a week. The 68-42 vote in the House on Wednesday would allow disabled people aided by visiting workers to keep familiar faces helping them even if work exceeds 40 hours in a week. The bill now goes to Republican Gov. Bruce Rauner. But Rauner cited cost in severely limiting overtime pay this year after a federal rule qualified the workers for time-and-a-half overtime pay. Advocates said it’s meant that disabled people had to find newcomers to finish up a few hours each week – people who are unfamiliar to the clients and hard to find for minimal hours.

‘‘

Even if the 7th Circuit becomes the first U.S. appellate court to rule that the law covers sex-orientation bias, legal experts said the issue is likely to land before the Supreme Court. Chances of a majority of justices agreeing that workplace protections should include LGBT workers will be slimmer if President-elect Donald Trump fills a high court vacancy with a social conservative. A GOP-majority House and Senate also makes it unlikely the next Congress will amend the statute, said Chicago-based labor lawyer Barry Hartstein. “You can’t count on Congress or the

courts,” said Hartstein, who wants the act to cover LGBT workers. President Barack Obama’s administration has taken the position that the law already prohibits discrimination of LGBT workers. It has criticized courts for a reluctance to reach the same conclusion. The 7th Circuit decided in October to rehear the case of teacher Kimberly Hively, who claimed Ivy Tech Community College didn’t hire her full time because she is a lesbian. The full court vacated the July finding by three of its own judges that the civil rights law doesn’t cover sexual-orientation bias. A new ruling is expected within several weeks. Wednesday’s hearing focused on the meaning of the word “sex” in Title VII of the Civil Rights Act, the provision that bans workplace bias based on race, religion, national origin or sex. Multiple court rulings back Maley’s contention that Congress meant for the word to refer only to whether a worker was male or female. Given that, he said it would be wrong to stretch the meaning of “sex” in the statute to also include sexual orientation. The school’s lawyer conceded the law is imprecise, but added: “That

2

3

“You seem to think the meaning of the statute was frozen on the day it passed. That, of course, is false. Are we bound by what people thought in 1964?”

Richard Posner, U.S. Circuit Court of

Appeals judge

Lawmakers ask Rauner to resume contract talks

SPRINGFIELD – Nearly three dozen Illinois legislators of both political stripes are asking Gov. Bruce Rauner to resume contract negotiations with the state’s largest public-employee union. The lawmakers said Wednesday the issue is crucial to the struggling state. Decatur Democratic Rep. Sue Scherer said, “Nothing happens if you’re not at the table.” Republican Rauner ended talks last winter with the American Federation of State, County and Municipal Employees state council. A state labor board sided with Rauner this month that talks were at “impasse.” That means the governor can impose his terms. He did that a second time Wednesday in announcing an employee drug and alcohol testing plan. AFSCME said in a statement it will talk. Rauner spokeswoman Catherine Kelly said the two sides should cooperate on implementing the governor’s provisions.

Regulators: Illinois doctor’s pill mill supplied 11 states

CHICAGO – Illinois regulators have yanked a suburban Chicago doctor’s license for running a cash-only pill mill and prescribing vast amounts of fentanyl and other addictive painkillers to patients in 11 states. Illinois is sharing information about Dr. Paul C. Madison with Indiana, where he has an office. Michigan barred Madison from practicing last year. Madison prescribed 1.6 million doses of controlled substances in 2015 and 2016, according to paperwork signed Tuesday by Illinois Department of Financial and Professional Regulation Acting Director Jessica Baer. His patients lived in Illinois, California, Florida, Iowa, Indiana, Michigan, Minnesota, Ohio, Oklahoma, Tennessee and Wisconsin. Madison ran a clinic in Riverside, Illinois, that has drawn suspicion for years, the document stated. Pharmacists were refusing to fill Madison’s prescriptions because of the large quantities and patients’ behavior.

makes it an issue for Congress.” Several judges challenged him for arguing it’s not a federal court’s place to mandate that a law do something lawmakers didn’t originally intend for it to do. “You seem to think the meaning of the statute was frozen on the day it passed,” Posner said to Maley. “That, of course, is false.” And the judge added: “Are we bound by what people thought in 1964?” He and other judges pointed to bans on interracial marriage as examples of laws that changed or were expanded by courts as societal norms changed. In his presentation, the teacher’s lawyer pointed to what he described as the absurdity of one 1980s Supreme Court finding that if workers are discriminated against because they don’t behave around the office by norms of how men or women should behave, then that violates the Civil Rights Law. But if a man or woman is discriminated against at work for being gay that was found not to violate the Civil Rights Act. “You can’t discriminate against a woman because she rides a Harley, had Bears tickets or has tattoos,” attorney Gregory Nevins said. “But you can if she’s lesbian.”

4

Ill. agency revokes group home provider’s license

CHICAGO – The Illinois Department of Human Services has revoked a group home provider’s license and cited the state-funded business for safety issues and rights violations of individuals with developmental and intellectual disabilities. On Monday, the department’s chief licensing official, Felicia Stanton Gray, told Reuben Goodwin Sr. she was revoking the license for his eight group homes and daytime training program, all under the name Disability Services of Illinois, the Chicago Tribune reported. “I think we do a good job to make sure people are safe and that the staff is trained,” Goodwin said last month. Goodwin can appeal the decision by requesting a hearing before Dec. 23, but the department still will move 45 adults to other community-living options in the next two weeks. Human Services spokeswoman Meredith Krantz said the agency will work toward changing the way group homes “are held accountable in order to ensure individuals with disabilities receive high levels of care.”

– Wire reports


NATION&WORLD

11

ILLINOIS LOTTERY

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MEGA MILLIONS

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Est. Lotto jackpot: $2 million

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NATION & WORLD BRIEFS

AP photo

Stein asks for presidential convict him of murder or convict him of voluntary manslaughter. recount in Michigan LANSING, Mich. – Green Party presidential nominee Jill Stein on Wednesday requested a full hand recount of Michigan’s presidential vote, making it the third state narrowly won by Republican Donald Trump where she wants another look at the results. Stein previously asked for recounts of the votes in Pennsylvania and Wisconsin. Trump defeated Democrat Hillary Clinton by about 10,700 votes out of nearly 4.8 million ballots cast in Michigan, or two-tenths of a percentage point. But Stein alleged that irregularities and the possibility that vote scanning devices could have been hacked call the results into question. Elections officials in all three states have expressed confidence in the results. Michigan’s recount could start as early as Friday, although a challenge to the recount by Trump may delay it.

The case then went to the jury Wednesday evening after a monthlong trial in which 55 witnesses testified. They deliberated for about an hour before going home for the night. Slager was charged with murder, but the judge said Wednesday that the jury also could consider manslaughter in the death of 50-year-old Walter Scott, who died after five of the eight bullets Slager fired hit him in the back as he tried to run away.

OPEC agrees to cut output in bid to push up oil price

VIENNA – Breaking with years of inaction, OPEC agreed Wednesday to cut its oil output for the first time since 2008. The move effectively scraps its strategy of squeezing U.S. competition through high supply that had backfired by lowering prices and draining the cartel’s own economies. The reduction of 1.2 million barrels a day is significant, leaving Charleston jurors begin deliberating murder trial OPEC’s daily output at 32.5 million CHARLESTON, S.C. – A jury of 11 barrels. And OPEC President whites and one black man began Mohammed Bin Saleh Al-Sada said non-OPEC nations are expected to deliberations Wednesday in the pare an additional 600,000 barrels murder trial of Michael Slager, a fired white police officer who was a day off their production. The videotaped killing a black motorist combined cut will result, at least in after a traffic stop. the short term, in somewhat more Circuit Judge Clifton Newman in- pricey oil – and, by extension, car structed the jurors on the law and fuel, heating and electricity. told them they could acquit Slager, – Wire reports

Steven Mnuchin, President-elect Donald Trump’s nominee for Treasury secretary, talks with reporters Wednesday in the lobby of Trump Tower in New York.

Trump diving right in by tapping Cabinet members By JULIE PACE and JOSH BOAK The Associated Press

WASHINGTON – Donald Trump promised to “drain the swamp” in the nation’s capital. Instead, he’s diving right in. So far, the president-elect is tapping people with deep ties to Washington and Wall Street as he fills out his Cabinet, turning to two power centers he vilified as greedy, corrupt and out of touch with Americans during his White House campaign. His choices have won praise from Republicans relieved by his more conventional choices, but could risk angering voters who rallied behind his calls for upending the political system. Two of Trump’s early picks are wealthy financial industry insiders with ties to the kinds of institutions he railed against as a candidate. Elaine Chao, his choice for transportation secretary and an accomplished political figure in her own right, is married to Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell – blending family and political power in a way Trump fiercely criticized campaign rival Hillary Clinton for. Jeff Sessions, Trump’s selection for attorney general, has spent two decades in the Senate, and Tom Price, his health and human services nominee, is a six-term congressman. The gap between Trump’s campaign rhetoric and his governing decisions is most striking regarding his emerging economic team. On Wednesday, he announced that he planned to nominate former Goldman Sachs executive Steven Mnuchin as his Treasury secretary and billionaire investor Wilbur Ross to lead the

Commerce Department. As a candidate, Trump said Wall Street had created “tremendous problems” for the country. He included the CEO of Goldman Sachs in a TV advertisement that accused global financial powers of having “robbed our working class.” Mnuchin and Ross also have financial links to Trump’s White House bid, with Mnuchin having led the campaign’s fundraising efforts. Trump repeatedly bragged that his personal wealth – he mostly self-funded his campaign during the primaries – meant he would not be beholden to donors who might expect their financial contributions to be repaid with powerful jobs or insider access. “I can’t be bought,” Trump said during the campaign. “I won’t owe anybody anything.” Trump’s transition team brushed aside questions about whether there are inconsistencies between the president-elect’s campaign rhetoric and his Cabinet picks. “These are experts who know how to win,” spokesman Jason Miller said Wednesday. By picking billionaires, as well as a smattering of millionaires, for his Cabinet, Trump is asking voters to trust that privileged insiders can help a stressed and dispirited middle class – although he, like past presidential candidates, promised he would change that dynamic. Few of his choices have outwardly displayed much of a common touch. Many live surrounded by a level of wealth that most Americans struggle to fathom – and prospered in recent decades as many Americans coped with stagnant incomes.

Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com • Thursday, December 1, 2016

LOTTERY


Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com • Thursday, December 1, 2016

| NATION

12

Drought, flood, fire and now killer storms plague South By JAY REEVES

The Associated Press BIRMINGHAM, Ala. – Tornadoes that dropped out of the night sky killed five people in two states and injured at least a dozen more Wednesday, adding to a seemingly biblical onslaught of drought, flood and fire plaguing the South. The storms tore through just as firefighters began to get control of wildfires that killed seven and damaged or wiped out more than 700 homes and businesses around the resort town of Gatlinburg, Tennessee. In Alabama, the weather system dumped more than 2 inches of rain in areas that had been parched by months of choking drought. At least 13 confirmed twisters damaged homes, splintered barns and toppled trees in parts of Alabama, Louisiana, Mississippi and Tennessee, the National Weather Service said. Tombstones were knocked over in the cemetery behind the badly damaged Rosalie Baptist Church, near where three people died in northeastern Alabama. “It looks like the rapture happened up there,” said church member Steve Hall, referring to the end-times belief of many Christians. “Are we thinking the Lord is trying to get our attention?” said the pastor, Roger Little. The National Weather Service was assessing damage from multiple possible tornadoes across the region. At least five hit Alabama, and three more struck southern Tennessee, and one confirmed in Louisiana and at least four in Mississippi, forecasters said. A possible tornado was spotted on the ground Wednesday a few miles from Atlanta, and flights were briefly delayed at the city’s main airport, but no major damage occurred. Three people were killed and one person critically injured in a mobile home after an apparent twister hit tiny Rosalie, about 115 miles northeast of

AP photo

People work to salvage items from Sullivan Cycles on Wednesday after it was destroyed by overnight storms and high winds in Neel, Ala. Birmingham, said Jackson County Chief Deputy Rocky Harnen. A suspected tornado was responsible for the death of a husband and wife in southern Tennessee’s Polk County, while an unknown number of others were injured, said Tennessee Emergency Management Agency spokesman Dean Flener. No details were immediately available. The Daily Post-Athenian in Athens, Tennessee, reported the Meigs County Sheriff’s Office said lightning is suspected as the cause of two deaths in a mobile home fire overnight. Shirley Knight, whose family owns a small propane business in Rosalie, said the storm crashed in on them in the middle of the night. Daybreak revealed mangled sheets of metal, insulation and a ladder hanging in trees. “We had a plaza, a service station and several buildings connected together, and it’s all gone,” said Knight,

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adding that the storm also destroyed a church and damaged buildings at a nearby Christmas tree farm. The same storm apparently hit a closed day care center in the community of Ider, injuring seven people,

SM-CL0403320

including three children who had left their mobile home to seek shelter, said Anthony Clifton, DeKalb County emergency management director. Alabama Gov. Robert Bentley issued a state of emergency because of the storms. Meanwhile, thousands of people were without power, including up to 45,000 homes at one point in Alabama. Many schools dismissed early in Alabama and Georgia to avoid having students on the road in buses as storms continued to roll across the region Wednesday. Teams from the National Weather Service confirmed that at least two weak tornadoes struck western Alabama, and meteorologist Kurt Weber from Huntsville said they were assessing damage tracks from at least four other possible tornadoes. Tornadoes and hail also were reported Tuesday in Louisiana and Mississippi. The National Weather Service in Jackson, Mississippi, counted six confirmed tornadoes in areas of the state it monitors. Despite dozens of tornado warnings, authorities said no one was injured in Mississippi, but six homes were reported destroyed in one southeastern county.

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13

I. A public hearing to approve a proposed property tax levy increase for Hiawatha Community Unit School District #426 for 2015 will be held on December 12, 2016 at 6:30 PM at 410 South First Street; Kirkland, IL. AP photo

House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi of Calif. speaks to reporters Wednesday after the House Democratic Caucus elections for House leadership positions on Capitol Hill in Washington, D.C.

By ERICA WERNER

The Associated Press

WASHINGTON – House Democrats re-elected Nancy Pelosi as their leader Wednesday, ratifying the status quo in a changing Washington despite widespread frustration over the party’s direction. That disenchantment manifested itself in 63 lawmakers supporting Pelosi’s opponent, Ohio Rep. Tim Ryan, in the secret-ballot vote. That was by far the largest defection Pelosi has suffered since she began leading House Democrats in 2002. Still, the California lawmaker had declared ahead of time that more than two-thirds of the caucus was supporting her, and she won almost exactly two-thirds with 134 votes. It was a testament to her vote-counting skills and to her ability to hang onto power even in dark days for Democrats, as they confront a capital that will be fully controlled by the GOP next year. “I have a special spring in my step today because this opportunity is a special one, to lead the House Democrats, bring everyone together as we go forward,” Pelosi said after the vote, appearing elated in her victory. She disputed the suggestion that she might be concerned about the defections she suffered. “They weren’t defections, I had two-thirds of the vote,” Pelosi said, repeating “two-thirds, twothirds” to a group of assembled reporters. And she insisted Democrats would rebound. “We know how to win elections. We’ve done it in the past, we will do it again.” Supporters said the 76-year-old Pelosi was their best bet to confront a

President Donald Trump from the minority after Democrats picked up only a half-dozen seats in the House, far fewer than anticipated and well below Pelosi’s predictions. Republicans are on track to hold at least 240 seats in the House next year, while Democrats will have 194. “We need someone who is battle-tested,” Rep. Debbie Dingell of Michigan told fellow Democrats in nominating Pelosi. “We need our leader to be seasoned, tough.” For their part, Ryan and his backers insisted that they had won a victory in sending a message to Pelosi about the significant desire for change among House Democrats. “Somebody had to do something,” said Ryan, a seven-term lawmaker who before now had been largely a back-bencher. “Our prospects have improved just because of this conversation.” Yet Democrats’ marginalized status was evident as Ryan struggled to answer a question about who would lead the party forward, before concluding: “We’re all going to participate in leading the party.” Leadership elections were originally scheduled to be held before Thanksgiving but were delayed to give Democrats more time to consider a path forward. Lawmakers expressed frustration over a range of issues, including stagnant leadership in their caucus, and Democrats’ failures to connect with white working class voters. “I’m very concerned we just signed the Democratic party’s death certificate ... unless we change what we are talking about, which is really the working man and woman’s agenda,” Rep. Kurt Schrader of Oregon said.

II. The corporate and special purpose property taxes extended or abated for 2015 were $3,521,522. The proposed corporate and special purpose property taxes to be levied for 2016 are $3,837,600. This represents an 8.98% increase over the previous year. III. The property taxes extended for debt service and public building commission leases for 2015 were $633,770. The estimated property taxes to be levied for debt service and public building commission leases for 2016 are $636,603. This represents .45% increase over the previous year. IV. The total property taxes extended or abated for 2015 were $4,155,291. The estimated total property taxes to be levied for 2016 are $4,474,203. This represents a 7.67% increase over the previous year. Any notice which includes any information not specified and required by this Article shall be an invalid notice. SM-CL0403101

Daily Chronicle, December 1, 2016

• Thursday, December 1, 2016

House Dems re-elect Pelosi as leader despite discontent

Any person desiring to appear at the public hearing and present testimony to the taxing district may contact Nathan Watson, Secretary Board of Education, 410 South First Street, Kirkland, IL 60146, 815/5226676.

NATION | Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com

NOTICE OF PROPOSED PROPERTY TAX INCREASE FOR HIAWATHA COMMUNITY UNIT SCHOOL DISTRICT #426


Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com • Thursday, December 1, 2016

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OPINIONS

Karen Pletsch Publisher

Eric Olson Editor

Brett Rowland News Editor

Inger Koch Features Editor

OUR VIEW

New approach to choosing speaker

A courageous, bipartisan coalition could bring new leadership to Illinois House The goal of the Illinois Legislature, reduced to its simplest terms, is to make life better for all the people of Illinois. Legislative leaders, unfortunately, aren’t delivering on that goal. The result? Massive deficits, billions in debt, hugely unfunded pensions, billions in unpaid bills and gridlock on such basics as a state budget. House Speaker Michael Madigan, 74, a Chicago Democrat who has led the House for 32 of the past 34 years, has presided over a failing state that is falling further behind. A House member since 1971, and speaker since 1983 (with a two-year gap in the 1990s), Madigan seems less interested in the public’s welfare than in his own. For reasons known only to Madigan, holding power is his obsession. But the Nov. 8 election saw losses for Madigan. Democrats will control 67 seats when the new House convenes in January, with Republicans having 51 seats. That compares to this year’s House, where Madigan has a 71-seat supermajority, while Republicans, led by Minority Leader Jim Durkin, R-Western Springs, have 47 seats. Many Illinois voters have said they want the parties to work together for the public good. Under Madigan’s leadership, as he stubbornly locks horns with Republican Gov. Bruce Rauner, that’s unlikely to happen. For the first time in years, however, several House Democrats publicly expressed concerns over Madigan’s lack of a positive agenda going forward. They’re not ready to commit their support to his re-election as speaker. To those Democrats, their fellow party members, and House Republicans, may we suggest a new approach? When the election for House speaker takes place, minority Republicans should not do the same thing they’ve done for years – fruitlessly vote for their party caucus leader for speaker. Instead, after some behind-thescenes negotiations, they should announce the following: “We are prepared to vote en masse

THE FIRST

AMENDMENT

for a compromise Democratic candidate for House speaker.” That’s right, 51 Republicans voting for a Democratic candidate who is not named Madigan. Republicans could continue: “We, in fact, will nominate such a person. We will then supply 51 votes, out of the minimum 60 that are required for election. That’s 85 percent of the total.” Democrats disaffected by Madigan’s leadership thus would have an opportunity and a choice to bravely chart a new course. It would take a coalition of only nine Democrats to join 51 Republican colleagues to unseat Madigan as House speaker. Nine Democrats who want Illinois to have fresh leadership.

Is this outside the box? Definitely. Unorthodox? Of course. But it could happen. House members, after all, are not a monolithic group of stodgy old-timers, unalterably set in their ways. A lot of fresh faces have joined the House so far this decade. Democrats have added 37 new House members in the 2010s, and Republicans 33 (not counting the Nov. 8 election results). From that group of 70, surely there are aspiring leaders with fresh, innovative ideas who would like their turn to lead. Insanity is defined as doing the same thing over and over and expecting different results. That’s like electing Madigan speaker over and over and expecting real

change. Think about it. Hasn’t Madigan had long enough to make life better for Illinoisans? Yes. Wouldn’t it be crazy to keep electing him House speaker? Yes. Shouldn’t a courageous coalition of Democrats and Republicans band together to end the Madigan era? Definitely. High drama would result when Madigan’s minions nominate him, the Republicans nominate their coalition Democratic alternative, and a roll-call vote is taken. Riding this coalition bronco might be a little rough at first, but it would be worth the effort to topple Madigan from his high horse.

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.


lenges begin with their own divisions. Some Republicans just want to repeal Obamacare, with no replacement. Others say they would like a replacement, but don’t like the ideas leading Republicans have outlined. Passage of a bill that mostly repeals Obamacare by 2019 would empower both groups of Republicans to block replacement legislation. The repeal-only bloc would already have gotten most of what it wants. The Republican congressmen who are lukewarm about a replacement would, judging from past form, decide that doing nothing is better than whatever flawed bill Republicans put forward. Democrats, meanwhile, would have an incentive to play their own game of chicken. They know that most Republican politicians do not want repeal-only to take effect because millions of voters would lose their insurance coverage. A lot of them might decide to wait until the deadline draws near and tell Republicans that they have to call off the expiration of Obamacare or face catastrophe. Meanwhile, Obamacare’s exchanges, already in perilous health, would degrade further. Insurers have been

pulling out of the exchanges rather than incurring continued losses in covering their relatively old and sick population; the remaining ones have been jacking up premiums. Cut off subsidies to the exchanges, and more insurers will leave or raise premiums. That’s especially the case if the Republican reconciliation bill – the one they are planning to pass in early 2017 – gets rid of the individual mandate immediately. Without the mandate forcing healthy and young people to buy insurance, the exchange populations will be even more expensive to cover. Until now, voters have blamed Democrats for the problems with Obamacare. That might not be the case after Republicans enact the first part of their repeal-and-delay strategy. James Capretta, a leading conservative health care expert, has criticized repeal-and-delay for similar reasons. He thinks the most likely outcome of the strategy is that Obamacare comes back to life, this time with Republican votes. He advocates a different course: A reconciliation bill should include much of the replacement plan that Speaker of the House Paul Ryan already has outlined, and Republicans should try to reach a compromise on that bill with some Senate Democrats. What might such a compromise look like? The Republicans could try to get some Democrats to agree to

didates to get away with vague plans and platitudes; they should demand detailed, feasible ideas for resolving problems. Candidates should encourage broad community participation and listen seriously to what they hear. I present a few of my ideas here and hope that candidates and the broader community will add to this list and that candidates will respond to the major issues raised with concrete plans. Candidates for office must do more than present their credentials; saying something is wrong is not enough; what is required is offering practical solutions. 1. We need more taxpaying and job producing businesses. We need ideas

that go beyond giving incentives to already viable businesses. We need strategies to develop and attract new businesses and cultural attractions, perhaps encouraging startups by working with Northern Illinois University and building on the existing strengths of DeKalb. 2. Our core economic development engine is NIU and it is losing enrollment, hurting the city’s economy; city officials can do little about the internal decisions of NIU, but we can all work to make the city a safe, welcoming and attractive place for the students. Ideas on how to do so are crucial. 3. As is the rest of the nation, DeKalb is experiencing demographic change.

ANOTHER VIEW Ramesh Ponnuru

abolish the individual mandate and simultaneously to modify Obamacare’s protections for people with pre-existing conditions so that people would not have an incentive to wait until they get sick to buy insurance. They could end federal diktats about what essential benefits all insurance policies have to cover. They could simplify the law’s tax credits and make them phase out more gradually. And they could pursue some of these ideas in reconciliation and some of them in separate bills. Many Democrats would find these ideas, which would substantially undo Obamacare’s centralization of health care policy, unattractive. But some Democrats might find them acceptable as a way of ensuring that most of the people who got coverage through Obamacare retained their coverage and that people with pre-existing conditions were protected – especially if they worry that Republicans might just repeal the whole law if they do not cooperate. Any such compromise, to go forward, would have to win enough Democrats to make up for the Republicans who would jump ship for anything short of full repeal.

• Ramesh Ponnuru, a Bloomberg View columnist, is a senior editor for National Review, where he has covered national politics for more than 20 years, and a visiting fellow at the American Enterprise Institute.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR DeKalb candidates must have detailed plans

To the Editor: Our community faces substantial economic and social problems. Volunteer organizations – such as #ProudlyDeKalb and Beloved Community – work to address these problems, but voluntarism alone is not enough. Governments, businesses, nonprofits and volunteer organizations, all must play a role in guiding economic growth and social development of DeKalb. The elections next spring will provide the opportunity to chose leaders to guide the community’s rebirth. More people need to vote, and get involved in the discussions during the campaigns. They should not allow can-

We need ideas of how to accommodate these changes by welcoming, encouraging and integrating groups new to our town who will constitute our community’s future. 4. The perception of crime in DeKalb exceeds the reality, but perceptions matter. How do we fight the crime that does exist while reducing the exaggerations of its extent? I ask residents to add to this list and ask candidates to think seriously about the issues raised, and to propose and discuss possible solutions with the public, helping us choose for whom to vote. Herb Rubin DeKalb

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

• Thursday, December 1, 2016

In the days since the election, Republicans have realized that they are in a tight spot on Obamacare. They seem to be lurching toward a strategy that will make it tighter. Republicans have vowed over and over again to repeal and replace the health care law, but they do not yet have a detailed plan or the votes to enact it. Democrats, meanwhile, remain committed to the law, and there will be at least 48 of them in the new Senate. Unless eight of them defect, they have enough votes to filibuster Republican bills to undo it. Republicans probably do not have the votes to abolish the filibuster. Under certain conditions, Senate Republicans can use a procedure called “reconciliation” to pass legislation with a simple majority. But they probably cannot change Obamacare’s regulations, as opposed to its tax and spending provisions, that way. Given these constraints, Republicans have lit on the idea of using reconciliation to repeal as much of Obamacare as they can, but with a delay: The repeal would go into effect in two years. This would give them enough time to work on a second bill that takes up both a replacement plan and the remaining parts of Obamacare. Republicans will have the votes for the first bill, as long as they do not think too hard about the challenges of getting the second one. Those chal-

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OPINIONS | Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com

Replacing Obamacare will be a slog, not a race


Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com • Thursday, December 1, 2016

16

SPORTS

WOMEN’S VOLLEYBALL: NCAA TOURNAMENT

READY TO ROLL

NIU Photo Services

The NIU volleyball team celebrates after beating Miami (Ohio) in the championship match of the Mid-American Conference tournament on Nov. 20 at the NIU Convocation Center in DeKalb. The Huskies will play at No. 15 seed Missouri in the NCAA tournament at 6:30 p.m. today in Columbia, Missouri.

Huskies have extra confidence after already beating a pair of tourney teams By JESSE SEVERSON

jseverson@shawmedia.com During the regular season, the Northern Illinois volleyball team played four of the teams in the NCAA tournament field and beat two of them. Today, the Huskies are looking to make it three. After making the tournament as an automatic bid when they won the Mid-American Conference tournament, the Huskies face No. 15 seed Missouri at 6:30 p.m. today in the first round of the 64-team tournament in Columbia, Missouri. “I feel like it’s a great opportunity for us to continue our season against a really good team,” NIU coach Ray Gooden said. “I think every team has earned the right to be here in some capacity, whether it’s through the atlarge or the automatic bid. Any one of these teams is good enough to do some-

NCAA tournament opener

No. 15 Missouri (25-5, SEC champion) vs. NIU (25-5, MAC champion), 6:30 p.m. today in Columbia, Mo. • Winner plays the winner of today’s match between Purdue and Iowa State on Friday in a second-round match. • NIU is 2-2 this season against NCAA tournament teams, beating Miami (Ohio) and James Madison and losing to eighth-seeded Washington and Hawaii. thing now.” The Tigers (25-5) are coming off another strong campaign under 17year coach Wayne Kreklow, who was named the SEC Coach of the Year for the second time. They also were the champions of a conference that sent four teams to the NCAA tournament.

Carly Kan, a senior outside hitter from Honolulu, was the conference’s Freshman of the Year in 2013 and is a three-time all-SEC player for the Tigers. Alyssa Munlyn, a 6-foot-2 sophomore, is a two-time all-SEC middle blocker and junior outside hitter Melanie Crow, a transfer from Ole Miss, also made the all-SEC team this season. “They’re a storied program that has done some really good things over the last few years,” Gooden said. “They’ve had a lot of success being the SEC champion, so we’re going to be playing against one of the top teams in the country.” The NCAA tournament lists only the top 16 seeds for the bracket, and the Huskies (25-5) already have played No. 8 Washington (26-4), which beat NIU in straight sets at a tournament in Hawaii. They also lost to Hawaii (22-5) at that tournament, but have beaten two teams in the field – Miami (Ohio) (24-6)

in the championship of the MAC tournament and they swept James Madison (21-10) at a tournament in Washington. The winner of tonight’s match will play either Purdue (18-13) or Iowa State (18-10), which play before the Huskies. “We just saw a tournament format last week – although it was at our place – of watching a match before and the anticipation and all that stuff,” Gooden said of winning the MAC tournament Nov. 20 in DeKalb. “All those things we get ready for, and we just want to play somebody and do what we’ve been doing all year long.” It’s the seventh trip to the NCAA tournament for the Huskies and the first since 2011, when they lost to Miami (Florida) in a four-set loss in the first round. They have not won an NCAA tournament match since beating Florida State in four sets in 1998.

See HUSKIES, page 19


KANELAND FOOTBALL

By CHRIS WALKER

sports@daily-chronicle.com

Shaw Media file photo

Kaneland football coach Tom Fedderly (right) watches during a game Sept. 25, 2015. Fedderly resigned Wednesday. miss that and being with the guys and the coaches.” The Knights missed the playoffs this fall for only the third time in Fedderly’s 10 years as coach. The team compiled a 73-33 record during that span,including an impressive 34-3 run from 2010 to ‘12.

That included a thrilling 35-31 loss to Montini in the Class 5A semifinals in 2011. Before accepting the head coaching job, Fedderly spent 14 years as an assistant for Joe Thorgesen and was part of the back-to-back undefeated state

GIRLS BASKETBALL: GENOA-KINGSTON 44, WOODSTOCK NORTH 36

Cogs defeat Thunder, move to 4-2 By JOHN GALLIONE

sports@daily-chronicle.com GENOA – The Genoa-Kingston girls basketball team was able to improve its record to 4-2 with a 44-36 victory over Woodstock North. Despite the outcome, Cogs coach Kyle Henkel wasn’t all too pleased with what he called “a lack of energy.” Henkel said his team will have to come out of the gate with more gusto in the future. “They were beating us to all of the loose balls,” Henkel said. “We were flat defensively, and when that happens, it leads to being flat offensively. They played a little bit harder than we did. But we did stick with it and play better late. I have some talented girls on this team. Maybe a less talented team would have made more mistakes.

“I wasn’t ready for a sub-par performance in terms of energy and effort, but I have a group of good kids. I’m still going to be as happy to coach them tomorrow as I would be any other day.” Senior guard Julie Galauner scored six points and forced three turnovers on a steal and a pair of blocks for the Cogs. Galauner says the Cogs need to put their focus on their defense. “We have to make sure that we put a body on someone,” Galauner said. “We have to box out and go get the ball. There were too many possessions where we left a girl open, she got an offensive rebound and scored. We can’t do that.” The Thunder (2-3) came back from a 6-0 deficit to tie it at 10 in the second quarter. Woodstock North coach Mike Lewis said that it comes down to what

basketball games are ultimately decided by – making shots. “We made a great adjustment and caught up with them,” Lewis said. “We have to come out and make shots. I don’t know if it was the hour and fifteen-minute bus ride that had us starting tight or what, but we ended up down only two possessions late in the fourth. They made a shot and we didn’t. That’s what it came down to.” The Thunder got a huge scoring boost from senior center Madison Butler. Butler scored 16 points and added a couple of blocks as well. Butler said she felt like she started slow, but surged late. “I think I started off a little rough shooting,” Butler said. “I think I ended up getting better coming off of cuts as the game went on. I didn’t try to force it, I let the game come to me.”

GenoaKingston’s Julie Galauner drives to the hoop while surrounded by Woodstock North defenders in the first quarter Wednesday in Genoa. Galauner had six points, two blocks and a steal in the Cogs’ 44-36 win.

Mary Beth Nolan for Shaw Media

• Thursday, December 1, 2016

Tom Fedderly has seen a lot of great athletes play at Kaneland. That often made it difficult to see his own kids play, but it won’t any longer. Fedderly resigned Wednesday from his position as football coach at Kaneland effective immediately. “It’s a hard thing do, but there’s good and there’s bad,” he said. “I’m really looking forward to seeing my kids play, and all three are still active right now. I didn’t hardly get to see a lot of that and I can’t miss it any longer.” His sophomore daughter Sydney plays volleyball at Kaneland and will look to step up to varsity next season. After solid high school careers, his two oldest children are playing in college. Hollie plays volleyball at nearby Waubonsee Community College, and Connor is a football player at the University of Wisconsin-Platteville. “As a dad, I’m really excited about being able to spend time with the kids,” he said. “I’m sure once Fridays come along in the fall, at 7 o’clock, I’ll be thinking about it a bit and I’ll certainly

championship teams in 1997 and 1998. “There were so many teams and great games since I got here,” he said. “I’ve got a lot of great memories. That Sterling quarterfinal (2006) where we had to come back (and won in double overtime), the Vernon Hills game (playoff win on the road in 2011), which was awesome, and then the two playoffs games against Montini.” When the Northern Illinois Big 12 Conference was formed in 2010, the Knights won their first 13 East Division games, not losing until Sycamore beat them in 2013. He also won 11 of his first 12 games against DeKalb and Sycamore, dating back to when the three teams were in the Western Sun Conference. The search begins for the fourth head coach in the program’s history. Kaneland athletic director Peter Goff could not be reached for comment. “We are thankful for coach Fedderly’s many years of hard work and dedication to Kaneland,” Goff and principal Jill Maras said in a release Wednesday. “We thank Coach Fedderly for his 24 years of service to the football program.”

SPORTS | Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com

Fedderly resigns after 10 years

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* Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com • Thursday, December 1, 2016

| SPORTS

18 LOCAL ROUNDUP

Week 13 Mid-American Conference football rankings

6 NIU football players 1 make all-MAC teams DAILY CHRONICLE

sports@daily-chronicle.com The Northern Illinois football team had six players named to the all-Mid-American Conference postseason teams, the league announced Wednesday. Senior receiver Kenny Golladay, senior kick returner Aregeros Turner and sophomore offensive lineman Max Scharping each were named to the first team, while junior defensive back Shawun Lurry, senior running back Joel Bouagnon and senior offensive lineman Levon Myers were on the second team. “Kenny, Max and Aregeros are very deserving of first-team honors,” Huskies coach Rod Carey said. “Each of them had outstanding individual seasons. Kenny and Aregeros helped lead us through a tough start to the season, as did Joel and Levon and the rest of our senior class.” A transfer from North Dakota, Golladay made a splash in his two years with NIU. He ranks second all-time in most passes caught in a season (87 in 2016) and he’s fifth in career catches (160) and receiving yards (2,285). He became the first Huskie ever with two seasons with 1,000plus receiving yards. Turner, the 2015 MAC Special Teams Player of the Year, led the conference in kick return average (25.8 yards) and had a return for a touchdown to open the game against Buffalo. Western Michigan, which finished the regular season 12-0, collected the Vern Smith Leadership Award (quarterback Zach Terrell), Offensive Player of the Year (receiver Corey Davis), Special Teams Player of the Year (kick returner Darius Phillips) and Coach of the Year (PJ Fleck). Ohio defensive end Tarell Basham won Defensive Player of the Year, and Bobcats safety Javon Hagan won Freshman of the Year. Western Michigan and Ohio face off in the MAC Championship at 6 p.m. Friday at Ford Field in Detroit.

MEN’S BASKETBALL Indiana State pulls away from NIU: The

Sycamores used a strong second half for a 63-52 win over the Huskies. Justin Thomas was the only Huskie in double figures, scoring 14. Marin Maric had a game-high eight rebounds but had two points.

WOMEN’S BASKETBALL NIU falls short at Drake: The Huskies kept up their high-scoring ways, but

scored less than their nation-best 97 points a game in a 95-86 loss. Cassidy Glenn and Courtney Woods each scored 22 for the Huskies. In her first game since recording a triple-double, Ally Lehman had 17 points, nine rebounds and five assists. Glenn had 10 rebounds. Lizzy Wendell led the Bulldogs with 30 points.

GIRLS BOWLING Sycamore holds on to win streak: The

Spartans held on for a 3,055-2,957 win in Rochelle, taking six of the 10 conference points despite losing two of the three games in the match. Freshman Megan Kolberg rolled a career-best 254 as part of a 608 series. Her high mark came in the second game, helping the Spartans to a 1,104-926 victory that was enough to make up for losing Games 1 and 3. “They are an extremely talented team,” said Spartan coach Andy Hampton of Rochelle. “They have a couple of girls that can flat-out roll. Being in their house, and knowing the shot obviously favored them today. We were able to figure just enough out, and a lot of teams are going to have problems matching our depth. We’ll take the win and move on.”

NO. 17 WESTERN MICHIGAN (12-0, 8-0) Last week: Defeated Toledo, 55-35 Well, the Broncos certainly proved it without any doubt: they’re the class of the MAC this season. It’s still amazing they were losing at halftime against Kent State. They shouldn’t have any trouble against Ohio in the MAC Championship, either.

2

TOLEDO (9-3, 6-2) Last week: Lost to No. 17 Western Michigan, 55-35 The Rockets gave themselves a chance heading into the final week of the season. A win at Western Michigan would have put them in the MAC Championship, but the Broncos were too much.

3

OHIO (8-4, 6-2) Last week: Beat Akron, 9-3 The Bobcats’ MAC East-clinching win against the Zips was far from pretty, but it was enough to set up a MAC Championship showdown against Western Michigan. The Bobcats played Western Michigan last season, with the Broncos winning, 49-14, in Ohio.

4

NORTHERN ILLINOIS (5-7, 5-3) Last week: Beat Kent State, 31-21 Before the season started, who would have thought redshirt freshman Daniel Santacaterina would be 2-0 as a starter with two road wins?

5

VIEWS Jesse Severson It’s hard not to feel like this was a disappointing season for the Chippewas. They had one of the best quarterbacks in the conference in Cooper Rush and couldn’t get into the conversation for a MAC West title.

8

BALL STATE (4-8, 1-7) Last week: Lost to Miami (Ohio), 21-20 The Cardinals started the season promisingly – a 3-1 record – and ended with a deceptive record. Six of their eight losses came by 10 points or fewer, including four by seven points or less.

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AKRON (5-7, 3-5) Last week: lost at Ohio, 9-3 The Zips fell off a cliff at the end of the season. At one point, they were 5-3 overall and needed just one more win to become bowl elgible. However, they didn’t get it and ended the year with four straight losses.

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BOWLING GREEN (4-8, 3-5) Last week: Beat Buffalo, 27-19 The Falcons finished the first year under coach Mike Jinks with three straight wins, but they came against Akron (which has a four-game losing streak), Kent State (three-game losing streak) and Buffalo (four-game losing streak).

LATE TUESDAY BOYS BASKETBALL H-BR falls to Woodstock North: The

EASTERN MICHIGAN (7-5, 4-4) Last week: Beat Central Michigan, 26-21 For all that this program has been through in the past few years, it’s hard not to feel good for the coaches and players about making a bowl game for the first time since 1987.

JUCO BASKETBALL Kishwaukee tops No. 1 Rock Valley:

MIAMI (OHIO) (6-6, 6-2) Last week: Beat Ball State, 21-20 BUFFALO (2-10, 1-7) Aside from Western Michigan, Last week: lost at Bowling there isn’t a team hotter in the MAC than Green, 26-19 the RedHawks. After starting the year 0-6, Hey, at least Oakland Raiders star Khalil they rattled off six straight wins and are one Mack went to Buffalo. That’s pretty cool. of six bowl-elgible teams right now in the conference. • Jesse Severson covers NIU for the Daily Chronicle. Write to him at CENTRAL MICHIGAN (6-6, 3-5) jseverson@shawmedia.com and follow him Last week: Lost to Eastern Michigan, 26-21 on Twitter @Jesse_Severson.

Royals lost, 62-41, despite nine points each from Seth and Jacob Misukanis. The Royals fell to 1-4 on the season and host Indian Creek in their Little Ten Conference opener at 7:30 p.m. Friday. “This team has a ton of potential, but have a lot of work to do on the fundamental side of the game,” coach Bill Sambrookes said. “We are working hard and soon will see the fruits of that effort.”

The Kougars beat the No. 1-ranked team in NJCAA Division III, 84-79. Bryson Butler led the Kougars with 24 points, and also grabbed seven rebounds, dished out five assists and got five steals in the win. Deshaun Jackson added 18 points and a game-high six assists, while JoVonte Peals had 17 points, seven rebounds and five assists. Malcolm Reed had nine points and eight rebounds. For the Eagles, DeKalb graduate Jace Kitchen came off the bench to score a team-high 19 points.

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KENT STATE (3-9, 2-6) Last week: lost to NIU, 31-21 Safety Kevin Bourne became the fourth player in the FBS this season to have 20 or more tackles in a game. He finished with 21 – including 15 solo tackles – against the Huskies.

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LAKERS 96, BULLS 90

By JOE COWLEY

jcowley@suntimes.com

AP photo

Dwyane Wade shoots against Brandon Ingram during the first half of Wednesday’s loss. 2004 to 2014, was. According to Butler, Deng would call him up and take him to the Berto Center for some late-night shooting, making sure Butler was not only understanding the system of then-coach Tom Thibodeau, but also what it meant to work like an NBA player. “Lu showed me the ropes when I

got here as a first year,” Butler said. “The way I look at it, I owe him a little bit.” Deng wasn’t looking for payback. “For me, I mean when I was grabbing Jimmy to go to the gym all the time and telling him a bunch of stuff, I wasn’t thinking about what he was going to say about it later,” Deng said.

NCAA Women’s Volleyball Tournament: Missouri Regional Northern Illinois Record: 25-5 Mid-American Conference record: 15-1 RPI: 51 Top players: Jenna Radtke, sr., MB (MAC Player of the Year); Mary Grace Kelly, sr., OH (all-MAC) How they got here: The Huskies have rattled off six consecutive wins after falling in straight sets Oct. 29 at Miami (Ohio). They finished 23-5 in the regular season and were the co-champions with the RedHawks for the MAC after starting the year 5-4. The Huskies got an automatic bid to the NCAA tournament after winning the MAC tournament for the first time since 2001. Missouri Record: 25-5 Southeast Conference record: 16-2 RPI: 9 Top players: Carly Kan, sr., OH (three-time all-SEC); Alyssa Munlyn, so., MB (two-time all-SEC); Melanie Crow, jr., OH (all-SEC) How they got here: The No. 15 Tigers finished tied atop the SEC with Florida, which

is the No. 11 seed, but earned the conference crown by beating the Gators in five sets in Columbia late in the year. Crow is a talented transfer from Ole Miss, and Kan has been a standout since coming to Missouri – she was the SEC Freshman of the Year in 2013. The Tigers’ five losses this season came against BYU, Miami (Ohio), Texas A&M, South Carolina and Utah, all of which made the tournament except for the Gamecocks. Purdue Record: 18-13 Big Ten Conference record: 8-12 RPI: 29 Top players: Danielle Cuttino, jr., OH (first-team all-Big Ten); Faye Adelaja, sr., MB (honorable mention all-Big Ten) How they got here: Although the Boilermakers had a losing record in conference, the Big Ten was a brutal road this season. Eight teams from the conference made the NCAA tournament – including five that are in the top 16 seeds. The top three seeds in the tournament came from the Big Ten, with No. 1 Nebraska, No. 2 Minnesota and No. 3

• HUSKIES Wisconsin. Purdue took the Badgers to five sets in both matches this season. Iowa State Record: 18-10 Big 12 Conference record: 10-6 RPI: 27 Top players: Jess Schaben, so., OH (first-team all-Big 12); Grace Lazard, so., MB (second-team all-Big 12); Samara West, jr., MB (second-team all-Big 12) How they got here: The Cyclones finished third in the Big 12, ahead of Kansas State (No. 14 seed), Baylor and TCU – all of which made the NCAA tournament. Their biggest win of the year came in a five-set victory at home over Texas, which is the No. 4 seed in the NCAA tournament. All 10 of their losses on the year came against teams that made the 64team field, so they are plenty battle tested. In a game against in-state foe Iowa, the Cyclones won in straight sets. In the Huskies’ match against the Hawkeyes, NIU lost in straight sets in DeKalb in the third match of the year. – Jesse Severson, jseverson@shawmedia.com

Continued from page 16 However, the Huskies do have a win over an SEC team this season. They swept Tennessee, 25-23, 2522, 25-20, during the tournament in Washington. The Tigers come into the NCAA tournament having swept the Volunteers, 25-15, 26-24, 25-16. While watching the NCAA selection show Sunday, the Huskies dealt with the emotion of not knowing where they would be playing as the bracket was announced. Having to play at Missouri, however, is a 350-plus mile trek that is similar to the travel that comes with a MAC road match. “It was a curveball because there were some teams we thought we might play, and Missouri wasn’t one that we were really thinking about, so it’s exciting to go down there and play,” said senior outside hitter Mary Grace Kelly, who was the MAC tournament MVP. “Especially because it’s nearby, hopefully, we can bring a lot of fans down there.”

• Thursday, December 1, 2016

CHICAGO – The student hasn’t become the master yet. An All-Star? Yes. An MVP candidate this season? Definitely. But Luol Deng at least has bragging rights over Jimmy Butler for the time being, as Deng’s Los Angeles Lakers beat the Bulls, 96-90, Wednesday night at the United Center, avenging last week’s loss between the teams. Not a loss that sat well with coach Fred Hoiberg. “Disappointing,” coach Fred Hoiberg said. “Lost momentum, lost our pace, lost our flow. I thought they were the more physical team all across the board.’’ But there was an important subplot in the loss. If Dwyane Wade has helped Butler deal with stardom and leadership this season, Deng has to be the one credited for originally even pointing Butler in that direction. Selected in the 2011 draft, Butler was on a team full of championship promise and veteran players. There was very little playing time, and not a lot of teammates interested in grabbing the Marquette product by the hand and showing him the ropes. Deng, who played for the Bulls from

“To me, it was just a guy that outside basketball was a very good kid that I cared about.” Butler entered the game against Deng with back-to-back All-Star seasons under his belt, as well as a 40-point game when the teams last met. Although Butler had his struggles in the Wednesday rematch, he still tried to play hero late, hitting a game-tying 3-pointer with 1:30 left. But Deng and his Lakers would have the final say, as Julius Randle hit the goahead layup, and Butler went ice cold. Three times Butler had looks to get the Bulls (10-7) back in it at the 39-second mark, and three times he missed, finishing the game with 22 points, but also just 4 for 18 from the field. Wade was a game-time decision to play because of a fractured root canal, but scored 17 points in 30 minutes. Deng finished with 10 points. “I’m not surprised with the player Jimmy has become,” Deng said. “I say this: When you come into the NBA, the guys around you really matter, and the system really matters. He learned a lot from that system right away. A solid system from Tom Thibodeau. And he had vets at the time that were just hard workers. “So Jimmy had the talent, but when you adapt that and you think that the league is about hard work, it all becomes second nature.’’

SPORTS | Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com

Deng’s Lakers finish Bulls late

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Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com • Thursday, December 1, 2016

| SPORTS

20

FIVE-DAY PLANNER TEAM

THURSDAY

FRIDAY

SATURDAY

SUNDAY

MONDAY

SAN FRANCISCO Noon FOX AM-780, 105.9-FM NEW JERSEY 7:30 p.m. CSN AM-720

at Philadelphia noon WGN, NHLN AM-720 CLEVELAND 7 p.m. CSN, ESPN AM-890

at Dallas 7:30 p.m. WGN AM-890

WINNIPEG 6 p.m. CSN AM-720 PORTLAND 7 p.m. CSN AM-890

WHAT TO WATCH Pro hockey 7:30 p.m.: New Jersey at Blackhawks, CSN Pro football 7:20 p.m.: Dallas at Minnesota, NBC, NFLN Pro basketball 7 p.m.: L.A. Clippers at Cleveland, TNT 9:30 p.m.: Houston at Golden State, TNT Men’s basketball 6 p.m.: Columbia at Seton Hall, FS1 8 p.m.: Cinncinati at Iowa St., ESPN 8 p.m.: Oregon St. at Mississippi St., ESPNU 8 p.m.: Stephen F. Austin at Arkansas, SEC Women’s basketball 6 p.m.: Miami at Ohio St., BTN 6 p.m.: DePaul at Connecticut, CSN+

SPORTS BRIEFS

AP source: MLB players, owners have verbal labor deal

IRVING, Texas – Negotiators for baseball players and owners have a verbal agreement on a five-year labor contract, a person familiar with the talks told The Associated Press on Wednesday night. The person spoke on the condition of anonymity because the sides still were putting the deal in writing. They hoped to have a signed memorandum of understanding later Wednesday. The deal extends the sport’s labor peace to 26 years since 1995 and was reached about 31/2 hours before the expiration of the current collective bargaining agreement. As part of the deal, the luxury tax threshold rises from $189 million to $195 million next year and to $210 million in 2021, the person said. There also will be a new penalty for signing certain free agents who could affect a team’s draft order.

QB Zaire leaving Notre Dame, eligible to play immediately

SOUTH BEND, Ind. – Malik Zaire, the quarterback who won the starting job at Notre Dame last year before a broken ankle ended his season, plans to graduate in December and use his final year of eligibility elsewhere next season. University spokesman Michael Bertsch said Wednesday that Zaire has been given his release. Zaire told the South Bend Tribune among the schools he is considering are Florida, Wisconsin, Pittsburgh and Michigan State, an Irish opponent next

6 p.m.: South Carolina at Texas, ESPN2 6 p.m.: Oklahoma at Kentucky, SEC 8 p.m.: Virginia at Northwestern, BTN Golf 6:30 a.m.: European Tour-Sunshine Tour, Alfred Dunhill Championship, first round, TGC Noon: PGA Tour, Hero World Challenge, first round, TGC 7:30 p.m.: Australian PGA Championship, second round, TGC 2:30 p.m. (Friday): European Tour-Sunshine Tour, Alfred Dunhill Championship, second round, TGC Prep basketball 8 p.m.: High School Showcaase, Hamilton Heights (Tenn.) vs. Memphis East (Tenn.), ESPN2

season. Notre Dame won all three games Zaire started but was beaten out for the starter’s job this season by DeShone Kizer. Zaire completed 58 of 98 passes for 816 yards and six touchdowns with no interceptions in three seasons with the Irish.

Packers’ Matthews: ‘Cheap shot’ got him hurt vs Eagles

GREEN BAY, Wis. – Clay Matthews didn’t mince words about the play that got him injured against the Eagles. “It was a cheap shot,” Matthews said. Matthews sustained an injured left shoulder on a crunching first-quarter block from Philadelphia lineman Allen Barbre on Monday night Matthews missed three plays and returned, then missed the next series while receiving a pain-killing injection. He returned for the Eagles’ third series and played most of the rest of the game. Matthews recorded a fourth-quarter sack, his first since the fourth game of the season.

Kings-76ers game postponed because of condensation

PHILADELPHIA – A scheduled game between the Sacramento Kings and Philadelphia 76ers was postponed Wednesday night by the NBA because of condensation on the court at the Wells Fargo Center. The game, which was slated to start at 7 p.m. EST, was called off at 8:03 p.m. A makeup date was not immediately announced. – From wire reports

NFL NATIONAL CONFERENCE

North W L T Detroit 7 4 0 Minnesota 6 5 0 Green Bay 5 6 0 Bears 2 9 0 East W L T Dallas 10 1 0 N.Y. Giants 8 3 0 Washington 6 4 1 Philadelphia 5 6 0 South W L T Atlanta 7 4 0 Tampa Bay 6 5 0 New Orleans 5 6 0 Carolina 4 7 0 West W L T Seattle 7 3 1 Arizona 4 6 1 Los Angeles 4 7 0 San Francisco 1 10 0

LOCAL AMERICAN CONFERENCE

Pct .636 .545 .455 .182

PF 247 218 274 178

PA 238 192 289 264

Pct .909 .727 .591 .455

PF 316 231 280 254

PA 213 213 264 213

Pct .636 .545 .455 .364

PF 358 249 334 276

PA 302 264 307 281

Pct .682 .409 .364 .091

PF 224 245 170 228

PA 187 228 236 344

WEEK 13 Thursday’s Game Dallas at Minnesota, 7:25 p.m. Sunday’s Games San Francisco at Bears, noon Kansas City at Atlanta, noon Los Angeles at New England, noon Philadelphia at Cincinnati, noon Miami at Baltimore, noon Denver at Jacksonville, noon Detroit at New Orleans, noon Houston at Green Bay, noon Buffalo at Oakland, 3:05 p.m. Washington at Arizona, 3:25 p.m. Tampa Bay at San Diego, 3:25 p.m. N.Y. Giants at Pittsburgh, 3:25 p.m. Carolina at Seattle, 7:30 p.m. Monday’s Game Indianapolis at N.Y. Jets, 7:30 p.m. Off: Tennessee, Cleveland

East W L T New England 9 2 0 Miami 7 4 0 Buffalo 6 5 0 N.Y. Jets 3 8 0 North W L T Baltimore 6 5 0 Pittsburgh 6 5 0 Cincinnati 3 7 1 Cleveland 0 12 0 South W L T Houston 6 5 0 Tennessee 6 6 0 Indianapolis 5 6 0 Jacksonville 2 9 0 West W L T Oakland 9 2 0 Kansas City 8 3 0 Denver 7 4 0 San Diego 5 6 0

PF 293 249 281 196

PA 197 240 236 266

Pct .545 .545 .318 .000

PF 218 266 213 197

PA 201 222 245 352

Pct .545 .500 .455 .182

PF 194 308 270 214

PA 236 296 301 293

Pct .818 .727 .636 .455

PF 307 252 266 313

PA 275 214 219 291

WEEK 14 Thursday, Dec. 8 Oakland at Kansas City, 7:25 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 11 Bears at Detroit, noon Denver at Tennessee, noon Cincinnati at Cleveland, noon Minnesota at Jacksonville, noon Arizona at Miami, noon Houston at Indianapolis, noon Washington at Philadelphia, noon Pittsburgh at Buffalo, noon San Diego at Carolina, noon N.Y. Jets at San Francisco, 3:05 p.m. New Orleans at Tampa Bay, 3:25 p.m. Seattle at Green Bay, 3:25 p.m. Atlanta at Los Angeles, 3:25 p.m. Dallas at N.Y. Giants, 7:30 p.m. Monday, Dec. 12 Baltimore at New England, 7:30 p.m.

NHL

NBA

WESTERN CONFERENCE

EASTERN CONFERENCE

Central Division GP W L OT Pts Blackhawks 24 15 6 3 33 St. Louis 23 13 7 3 29 Nashville 22 11 8 3 25 Minnesota 22 11 8 3 25 Dallas 24 9 9 6 24 Winnipeg 25 11 12 2 24 Colorado 21 9 11 1 19 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts San Jose 23 13 9 1 27 Anaheim 23 11 8 4 26 Edmonton 24 12 10 2 26 Los Angeles 22 12 9 1 25 Calgary 26 11 13 2 24 Vancouver 23 10 11 2 22 Arizona 21 8 10 3 19

GF GA 68 60 62 63 65 57 62 47 61 79 66 72 47 63 GF GA 54 49 59 55 70 63 57 54 60 77 54 70 51 65

EASTERN CONFERENCE

Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Montreal 23 16 5 2 34 68 50 Ottawa 23 14 8 1 29 55 56 Tampa Bay 24 13 10 1 27 71 65 Boston 23 12 10 1 25 55 53 Detroit 23 11 10 2 24 57 59 Florida 23 11 10 2 24 58 60 Toronto 23 10 9 4 24 70 74 Buffalo 22 8 9 5 21 44 57 Metropolitan Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA N.Y. Rangers 24 16 7 1 33 88 59 Pittsburgh 23 13 7 3 29 69 70 Washington 21 13 6 2 28 57 48 Columbus 21 12 5 4 28 67 48 New Jersey 22 10 7 5 25 55 58 Philadelphia 24 11 10 3 25 77 80 Carolina 22 9 9 4 22 54 59 N.Y. Islanders 22 8 10 4 20 56 67 Note: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Wedneday’s Results N.Y. Islanders 5, Pittsburgh 3 Calgary 3, Toronto 0 San Jose at Los Angeles (n) Thursday’s Games New Jersey at Blackhawks, 7:30 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at Buffalo, 6 p.m. Dallas at Pittsburgh, 6 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Washington, 6 p.m. Carolina at Boston, 6 p.m. Philadelphia at Ottawa, 6:30 p.m. Florida at Detroit, 6:30 p.m. Edmonton at Winnipeg, 7 p.m. Tampa Bay at St. Louis, 7 p.m. Columbus at Colorado, 8 p.m. Los Angeles at Arizona, 8 p.m. Anaheim at Vancouver, 9 p.m. Friday’s Games Minnesota at Calgary, 8 p.m. Montreal at San Jose, 9:30 p.m.

SCHEDULE

Pct .818 .636 .545 .273

Central Division W L Pct Cleveland 13 3 .813 Bulls 10 7 .588 Milwaukee 8 8 .500 Detroit 10 10 .500 Indiana 9 10 .474 Atlantic Division W L Pct Toronto 12 6 .667 Boston 10 8 .556 New York 9 9 .500 Brooklyn 5 12 .294 Philadelphia 4 14 .222 Southeast Division W L Pct Charlotte 10 8 .556 Atlanta 10 9 .526 Orlando 7 11 .389 Washington 6 11 .353 Miami 6 12 .333

GB — 3½ 5 5 5½ GB — 2 3 6½ 8 GB — ½ 3 3½ 4

WESTERN CONFERENCE

Southwest Division W L Pct San Antonio 15 4 .789 Houston 11 7 .611 Memphis 11 8 .579 New Orleans 7 12 .368 Dallas 3 14 .176 Northwest Division W L Pct Oklahoma City 12 8 .600 Utah 11 8 .579 Portland 10 10 .500 Denver 7 11 .389 Minnesota 5 13 .278 Pacific Division W L Pct Golden State 16 2 .889 L.A. Clippers 14 5 .737 L.A. Lakers 10 10 .500 Sacramento 7 11 .389 Phoenix 6 13 .316

GB — 3½ 4 8 11 GB — ½ 2 4 6 GB — 2½ 7 9 10½

Wednesday’s Results L.A. Lakers 96, Bulls 90 Sacramento at Philadelphia, ppd. Detroit 121, Boston 114 Toronto 120, Memphis 105 New York 106, Minnesota 104 Oklahoma City 126, Washington 115 (OT) San Antonio 94, Dallas 87 Miami 106, Denver 98 Phoenix 109, Atlanta 107 Portland 131, Indiana 109 Thursday’s Games Dallas at Charlotte, 6 p.m. Milwaukee at Brooklyn, 6:30 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Cleveland, 7 p.m. Orlando at Memphis, 7 p.m. Miami at Utah, 8 p.m. Houston at Golden State, 9:30 p.m. Friday’s Games Cleveland at Bulls, 7 p.m. Orlando at Philadelphia, 6 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Toronto, 6:30 p.m. Minnesota at New York, 6:30 p.m. Sacramento at Boston, 6:30 p.m. Detroit at Atlanta, 7 p.m. L.A. Clippers at New Orleans, 7 p.m. Washington at San Antonio, 7:30 p.m. Houston at Denver, 9:30 p.m.

THURSDAY College volleyball: NCAA tournament, Northern Illinois vs. Missouri, 6:30 p.m. Prep wrestling: Yorkville at DeKalb, 6 p.m.; Kaneland at Sycamore, 6 p.m. Girls basketball: Hiawatha at Newark, 6:45 p.m.; Kaneland at Yorkville, 7 p.m.; LaMoille at Hinckley-Big Rock, 7 p.m. Boys bowling: Sycamore at Mendota, 4 p.m. FRIDAY Boys basketball: Indian Creek at Hinckley-Big Rock, 6:45 p.m.; Hiawatha at LaMoille, 6:45 p.m.; Sycamore at DeKalb, 7 p.m.; Kaneland at Yorkville, 7 p.m.; Genoa-Kingston at Oregon, 7:30 p.m. Girls basketball: Sycamore at DeKalb, 5:30 p.m.; Genoa-Kingston at Oregon, 6 p.m.; Westminster Christian at Hiawatha, 6:45 p.m. Women’s volleyball: NCAA Tournament, Northern Illinois or Missouri vs. Purdue or Iowa St. Women’s basketball: Northern Illinois at Bradley, 7 p.m.

NCAA FOOTBALL TOP 25 SCHEDULE Friday’s Games No. 4 Washington vs. No. 9 Colorado, Pac-12 championship at Santa Clara, Calif., 8 p.m. No. 13 Western Michigan vs. Ohio, MAC Championship at Detroit, 6 p.m. Saturday’s Games No. 1 Alabama vs. No. 15 Florida, SEC championship at Atlanta, 3 p.m. No. 3 Clemson vs. No. 19 Virginia Tech, ACC championship at Orlando, Fla., 7 p.m. No. 6 Wisconsin vs. No. 8 Penn State, Big Ten championship at Indianapolis, 7:17 p.m. No. 7 Oklahoma vs. No. 11 Oklahoma State, 11:20 a.m. No. 14 West Virginia vs. Baylor, 2:30 p.m. No. 20 Navy vs. Temple, AAC championship, 11 a.m.

NCAA BASKETBALL MEN’S AP TOP 25 SCHEDULE Wednesday’s Results No. 13 Indiana 76, No. 3 North Carolina 67 No. 6 Virginia 63, Ohio St. 61 No. 9 Baylor 79, Sam Houston St. 45 No. 11 UCLA vs. UC Riverside (n) No. 12 Saint Mary’s (Calif.) at Stanford (n) No. 14 Louisville 71, No. 15 Purdue 64 No. 16 Arizona 85, Texas Southern 63 No. 23 Oregon vs. Western Oregon, 9 p.m. Thursday’s Games No. 8 Gonzaga vs. MVSU, 8 p.m. No. 19 Iowa St. vs. Cincinnati, 8 p.m. No. 20 South Carolina vs. Vermont, 5:30 p.m. No. 24 Florida at North Florida, 6 p.m. Friday’s Game No. 13 Indiana vs. SIU Edwardsville, 6 p.m. Saturday’s Games No. 1 Kentucky vs. No. 11 UCLA, 11:30 a.m. No. 2 Villanova vs. Saint Joseph’s, noon No. 4 Kansas vs. Stanford, 2:30 p.m. No. 5 Duke vs. Maine, 4:30 p.m. No. 6 Virginia vs. No. 25 West Virginia, 1 p.m. No. 7 Xavier vs. No. 9 Baylor, 2:30 p.m. No. 8 Gonzaga at No. 16 Arizona, 4:30 p.m. No. 10 Creighton vs. Akron, 7 p.m. No. 14 Louisville at Grand Canyon, 8 p.m. No. 15 Purdue vs. Morehead St., 1 p.m. No. 17 Wisconsin vs. Oklahoma, noon No. 18 Butler vs. Central Arkansas, 3 p.m. No. 21 Rhode Island at Providence, 3:30 p.m. No. 22 Syracuse vs. North Florida, 3 p.m. No. 23 Oregon vs. Savannah St., 5 p.m. Sunday’s Games No. 3 North Carolina vs. Radford, 1 p.m. No. 13 Indiana vs. Southeast Missouri St., 3 p.m. No. 20 South Carolina vs. FIU, 1 p.m.


CUBS

By GORDON WITTENMYER gwittenmyer@suntimes.com

Hub Arkush

Executive Editor, Pro Football Weekly

TO PLAY, GO TO PROFOOTBALLWEELY.COM/UPICKEM

Rich Galgano

Larry Berg

Bill Hristakos

CEO/Founder, Windy City Wire

General Manager,

stemcelltherapyforpain.com

Owner, Ellwood Steak and Fish House

LAST WEEK’S RECORD

LAST WEEK’S RECORD

LAST WEEK’S RECORD

LAST WEEK’S RECORD

OVERALL RECORD

OVERALL RECORD

OVERALL RECORD

OVERALL RECORD

OVERALL RECORD

Dallas Atlanta New Orleans New England Denver Green Bay Philadelphia Baltimore Chicago Oakland Pittsburgh Washington San Diego Seattle Indianapolis

Minnesota Kansas City New Orleans New England Denver Green Bay Philadelphia Miami Chicago Oakland NY Giants Washington San Diego Seattle Indianapolis

Dallas Atlanta New Orleans New England Denver Green Bay Philadelphia Baltimore Chicago Oakland Pittsburgh Washington San Diego Seattle Indianapolis

Dallas Atlanta Detroit New England Denver Green Bay Philadelphia Baltimore San Francisco Oakland Pittsburgh Washington Tampa Bay Seattle Indianapolis

Dallas Atlanta New Orleans New England Denver Green Bay Philadelphia Baltimore Chicago Oakland Pittsburgh Washington San Diego Seattle Indianapolis

102-73

• Dallas@Minnesota • Kansas City@Atlanta • Detroit@New Orleans • Los Angeles@New England • Denver@Jacksonville • Houston@Green Bay • Philadelphia@Cincinnati • Miami@Baltimore • San Francisco@Chicago • Buffalo@Oakland • NY Giants@Pittsburgh • Washington@Arizona • Tampa Bay@San Diego • Carolina@Seattle • Indianapolis@NY Jets • BYE: Tennessee, Cleveland

Dan Hampton

on performance. “He’s a guy that we see as our center fielder of the future,” Hoyer said. “And it’s important for him to develop in the big leagues and get a chance to face all kinds of pitchers. But, ultimately, the game does come down to performance, and we’ve given (manager) Joe (Maddon) two really good options in center field.” The implication, of course, is that the Cubs view the already unlikely possibility of Fowler returning as an all but foregone conclusion. Fowler is expected to take advantage of an otherwise weak free-agent market. “We would never close the door on a reunion with Dexter,” Hoyer said of the leadoff man who eschewed a threeyear offer from Baltimore in February to return to the Cubs on a one-year deal. “He’s always welcome here. He’s a guy that’s going to live in Cubs lore for a long time. “We would love to have him back, but we know how the business works, and that’s not something we’d necessarily count on.”

LAST WEEK’S RECORD

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WEEK #13 MATCHUPS

tion, it makes no sense for us to ever eliminate any potential trading partners.” The Cubs have an “imbalance” of position players over pitching in their farm system. But the Cubs figure to focus their efforts on strengthening their pitching depth, both in the rotation and bullpen, outside the city limits. “I don’t think it’s either one side’s stance or the other,” Hoyer said. “I just don’t think you’re ever going to see a lot of deals done between the two sides.” Signing Jay to the one-year, $8 million deal might have cleared the decks for the Cubs to focus solely on pitching the rest of the winter. The deal for the left-handed hitting Jay gives the Cubs a strong defensive center fielder who can help right-handed hitting Albert Almora Jr. transition into the everyday starting role as the Cubs look to repeat in 2017. Hoyer suggested Almora could see the bulk of the playing time, depending

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103-72

12-4

104-71

12-4

100-75

10-6

96-79*

*Due to late registration, the majority of the Week 1 matchups could not be included, thus affecting the Overall record.

NOTE: VIP records reflect their actual picks. Record equals picks plus any extra points the website may award. VIP actual picks may vary from what is published in this advertisement.

WEEKLY LEADERS capriocap1, caesarly, crossbone 2016-17 UPickem Sponsors

WEEK #12 WINNER Linda Cuzman, McHenry, IL

• Thursday, December 1, 2016

Dexter Fowler? The Cubs don’t expect the center fielder back, but would welcome another late-winter shocker. A trade with the White Sox? That ship appears to have Saled. The day after the Cubs addressed their center field issue by signing freeagent Jon Jay, general manager Jed Hoyer acknowledged – vaguely – a report this week that the Sox won’t do business with the Cubs despite obvious personnel fits. “I think they’d always listen to the merits of a deal. They’re in the business of getting better and in the business of doing the best deal,” Hoyer said during a media conference call Wednesday. “But I don’t think anything that’s been written is the least bit surprising. I don’t expect a lot of deals done between the White Sox and the Cubs. I don’t think I’m saying anything surprising when I say that.” After Hoyer’s comments were published Wednesday, Sox GM Rick Hahn

issued a statement that read, in part: “To clarify any confusion regarding our stance on possible trading partners, we want to once again make it clear that our primary goal is to make our club better. We will consider any trade, with any team, that improves the Chicago White Sox.” With the annual winter meetings looming next week, the Sox are at the epicenter of potential activity as the John Jay seller with the most to offer in game-changing talent, from starting pitchers Chris Sale and Jose Quintana to hitters Jose Abreu and Adam Eaton. “As I have said many times over the years, we are always open to discussing trades with all 29 other clubs,” Hahn continued in the statement. “We even have completed trades within our division, despite facing these teams 19 times a year, and while trades between the Cubs and White Sox will always draw heightened scrutiny and atten-

SPORTS | Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com

Hoyer: Don’t expect Cubs-Sox deal, Fowler reunion

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Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com • Thursday, December 1, 2016

| DAILY CHRONICLE

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A&E

23

Directors, stars reveal what they’d buy for a film buff By LINDSEY BAHR and MIKE CIDONI LENNOX The Associated Press

B

uying that perfect gift for a film buff can be a vexing task, so we went right to the heart of Hollywood to get tips on the creative ways in which some directors and stars might enchant a fellow movie lover this holiday season.

DAMIEN CHAZELLE: The “Whiplash” and “La La Land” director reached back to his own filmmaking roots and recommended a Bolex camera, like the kind he used to make movies on. “To me, that’s about returning to the basics. You just put a camera on your shoulder, you go out on the street, there’s no sound, you just film whatever you see,” Chazelle said. “Yeah, you can do it on your phone now, but I love the analog, I love the old fashioned, rusty old cameras. Maybe no one else does but I’d give them that.” Vintage Bolex cameras can run around $400 on eBay. GUGU MBATHA-RAW: In honor of its 70th anniversary, the “Miss Sloane” star said she’d go with Frank Capra’s “It’s a Wonderful Life.” “For me, for Christmas, that’s just the ultimate to be able to watch that movie. It’s so uplifting. That would be my gift,” she said. “It’s so beautiful, it’s such a classic and as I say, it’s really an inspiring story about family. I think it’s lovely.” The 60th anniversary edition is available on DVD for $17.85. ALDEN EHRENREICH:

He may only be 26 years old, but “Rules Don’t Apply” star Alden Ehrenreich, who has a passion for all things old Hollywood, said he’d buy George Stevens, Jr.’s “Conversations with the Great Moviemakers of Hollywood’s Golden Age “and its companion book “The Next Generation.” “It’s all these filmmakers like

Fred Zinneman and William Wyler and Billy Wilder going to AFI and lecturing to people in the 60s and 70s when they’re at the end of their careers. But the students they’re talking to are these sort of radical hippie young college students so the conversations are really, really interesting,” Ehrenreich said. “It’s insight into the way that people like George Cukor and John Ford work that is more contemporary than you usually get from those guys.” ROBERT ZEMECKIS: “I would definitely get them a library of classic cinema ... anything that the great American directors directed,” said the “Allied” director. Among his favorites are Alfred Hitchcock, John Ford, Frank Capra and Stanley Kubrick. The TCM-curated FilmStruck might not be a bad first stop (from $6.99/month). LILY COLLINS: Collins, who also stars in “Rules Don’t Apply,” said she likes physical gifts that can double as art. “I have a collection

of vintage film cameras and old film strips and old film reels in my apartment and I’ve given them as gifts if I find a really hard to find, rare one,” she said. LUCAS HEDGES: The “Manchester by the Sea” star said he’d gift some of his personal favorites, including Thomas Vinterberg’s “The Celebration,” as well as the John Carney musical “Sing Street” and its retro ’80s soundtrack (available on CD and vinyl). PABLO LARRAIN: It might not be the easiest on the list, but the “Jackie” director said his ideal gift for someone would be to arrange a screening of a silent movie with a full orchestra. “I saw ‘Metropolis’ like that,” he said. “It was awesome.” SIMON HELBERG: Helberg, who co-stars in “Florence Foster Jenkins,” thinks that one can’t go wrong with The Criterion Collection. “I feel like if I could just sit there and clear a few months to watch all of their films, I’d be a much better off, much smarter, much more cultured person,” Helberg said. Criterion Collection films and box sets are available for individual purchase (new releases include Blu-ray editions of “Breathless,” “PunchDrunk Love” and “McCabe & Mrs. Miller”), or to stream on the subscription site FilmStruck (from $10.99 a month).

FilmStruck, a new subscription streaming service for classic films, displayed on multiple devices. AP photo

Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com • Thursday, December 1, 2016

Hollywood presents


Holiday baking

24 Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com • Thursday, December 1, 2016

| A&E

The first week in December is Cookie Cutter Week, so pour yourself a big glass of milk and whip up a batch of sugar cookies to cut out and decorate. Perhaps try a few recipes from culinary guru Dorie Greenspan’s latest book, “Dorie’s Cookies.”

All the trimmings

The first weekend in December is a great time to get started decorating your home for the holidays. Need some fresh ideas? Check out Pinterest’s holiday decorating boards for inspiration.

S 5 THING TO DO END K E E W THIS ART

ART

At the movies

Too cold outside? Head to the movies. If you would rather see a horror film than a traditional holiday movie, “Incarnate,” rated PG-13, is in theaters, and there’s still time to take the kids to see Disney’s latest, “Moana.” Or go to your local library and check out a few holiday books and DVDs.

donation. Registration for artists, crafters, musicians accepted now. For information, call 815-758-1351 or visit dawc@niu.edu.

Animal stories

Sunday, Dec. 4, is World Wildlife Conservation Day, a day intended to raise awareness of wild species, which are facing threats including unsustainable trade, loss of habitat, climate change and disease. Visit worldwildlife. org and take the Wildlife Conservation Day Pledge and help spread the word.

All lit up

If you’re looking for a cheap way to entertain your family, there’s nothing better than driving around to look at holiday lights. Hit the road and enjoy!

– More Content Now

• 8 p.m.: CSA Guitar Ensemble, directed by Quentin Dover, NIU Music Building Room “Good Things / Small Packages” exhibit: 241. Monday through Dec. 31, The Art Box, 308 Dec. 10 E. Lincoln Highway, DeKalb. Reception: 2 to MUSIC • 10:30 a.m.: cello students of Linc Smelser 4 p.m. Saturday. Gallery hours: 11 a.m. to perform, Recital Hall. 6 p.m., closed Wednesdays and Sundays. NIU Community School of the Arts recitals • 1:30 and 3:30 p.m.: Suzuki violin students Information: Daniel Grych at 815-758-0313 and concerts: Through December, Recital of Ann Montzka-Smelser and Laurie Rodrior dan@dekalbgallery.com. Hall and Concert Hall, Music Building, NIU, guez, Recital Hall. “Storytelling: Hmong American Voices”: DeKalb. Free; open to the public. InformaDec. 14 Through December, NIU’s Pick Museum of tion: www.csa.niu.edu or 815-753-1450. • 7:30 p.m.: CSA Sinfonia, Boutell Concert Anthropology, Cole Hall, DeKalb. Hours: 10 The schedule: Hall. a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesdays through Fridays and Saturday Kishwaukee Symphony Orchestra’s 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturdays. Free. Informa• 9 a.m., 11 a.m. and 1 p.m.: Showcase recitWinter Wonderland: 7 p.m. Dec. 9, Boutell tion: www.niu.edu/anthro_museum. als, featuring adults and children performing Memorial Concert Hall, Music Building, NIU, solos on a variety of instruments, Recital DeKalb. Tickets: $16 adults; $11 seniors 62 EVENTS Hall. and older; $6 students; $6 children younger • 3 p.m.: piano students of Georgia Price, than 12. Season tickets available. InformaKishwaukee Valley Art League meeting: Recital Hall. tion: 815-756-3728 or www.kishorchestra. 6:30 p.m. Thursday, DeKalb Public Library, • 5 p.m.: guitar students of Eric Schroeder, org. Yusunas room, 309 Oak St., DeKalb. www. Recital Hall. Kishwaukee Concert Band Holiday kval-nfp.org. • 7 p.m.: Joint concert featuring the NIUkulele Concert: 3 p.m. Dec. 10, Boutell Memorial Free holiday movies: Sycamore State TheEnsemble, directed by Eric Schroeder and Concert Hall, NIU Music Building, DeKalb. ater, 420 W. State St., Sycamore. Bring in a the CSA Steelband, directed by Yuko Asada, Indian Valley Community Band holiday toy for Toys for Tots. Recital Hall. concert: 1:30 p.m. Dec. 11, Sandwich Opera Schedule: Sunday House, 140 E. Railroad St., Sandwich. Free. • “Mickey’s Magical Christmas”: 4:30 p.m. • Noon: harp and piano students of Jaina DeKalb High School Madrigals Dinners: 6 Friday, 11 a.m. Saturday and Sunday Krueger. Recital Hall. p.m. Dec. 16 and 17, Northern Illinois Uni• “Polar Express”: 11 a.m. Dec. 10 and 11 • 2 p.m.: Suzuki cello students of Tom Capversity’s Altgeld Hall, DeKalb. Doors open at • “The Muppets Christmas”: 10 a.m. Dec. 17 paert, Recital Hall. 5:30 p.m. Tickets: $30 adults and students, and 18 Monday $12 children age 10 and younger. ReserHoliday Shopping Fair: 6 to 9 p.m. Friday • 5 p.m.: Suzuki piano students of Marilyn vations: Call Angel Smith at 815-754-2120 and 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, DeKalb Area Montzka, Recital Hall. before Dec. 8. Gallery and balcony seating Women’s Center, 1021 State St., DeKalb. Tuesday available for $5 at the door on a first-come, Original arts, unique crafts, live music, chair • 6 p.m.: CSA Symphonette, directed by Linc first-served basis. massage, lunch and refreshments available, Smelser, Boutell Concert Hall. The Drifters: 3 p.m. Feb. 12, Sandwich Opera prizes and gift wrapping. Cost is 50-cent Dec. 8 House, 140 E. Railroad St., Sandwich.

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Tickets: $30-$45. Visit www.sandwichoperahouse.org or call 815-786-2555. Kishwaukee Symphony Orchestra’s Arthur D. Montzka Memorial Concert: 7:30 p.m. Feb. 25, Boutell Memorial Concert Hall, Music Building, NIU, DeKalb. Free pre-concert lecture at 6:30 p.m. in the Recital Hall. Tickets: $16 adults; $11 seniors 62 and older; $6 students; $6 children younger than 12. Season tickets available. Information: 815756-3728 or www.kishorchestra.org. Thomas Rhett, with special guests Kelsea Ballerini, Russell Dickerson and Ryan Hurd: 7 p.m. March 3, NIU Convocation Center, 1525 Lincoln Highway, DeKalb. Ticket prices range from $25 to $54.75. VIP packages also are available. Tickets on sale at the NIU box office, LiveNation.com and all Ticketmaster outlets. niuconvo.com. Bob and the Beachcombers: 7 p.m. March 18, Sandwich Opera House, 140 E. Railroad St., Sandwich. Tickets: $20-$30. Visit www. sandwichoperahouse.org or call 815-7862555. STAGE STAGE Stage Coach Players’ “A Christmas Carol, the Musical”: 7:30 p.m. Thursday to Saturday, 2 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, Stage Coach Theatre, 126 S. Fifth St., DeKalb. Tickets: $10-$12 at www.stagecoachers.com. Beth Fowler Dance Company’s “The Nutcracker”: 7 p.m. Friday and Saturday, 3 p.m. Sunday, Egyptian Theatre, 135 N. Second St., DeKalb. Tickets: $15-$27. Early-bird discounts available until Nov. 28. www. egyptiantheatre.org. Indian Valley Theatre’s “A Christmas Chaos”: 7:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday, 2 p.m. Sunday, Sandwich Opera House, 140 E. Railroad St., Sandwich. Tickets: $12. www. indianvalleytheatre.com. ONGOING ONGOING Northern Illinois University Community School of the Arts: NIU Music Building, 400 Lucinda Ave., DeKalb. Classes in music, art and theater for children and adults. Visit www.csa.niu.edu or call 815753-1450. Bread & Roses women’s choral group rehearsals: 5:45 to 8 p.m. Sundays, Westminster Presbyterian Church, 830 N. Annie Glidden Road, DeKalb. www.breadandroseschorus.org. DeKalb Festival Chorus rehearsals: 7:15 to 9:15 p.m. Mondays during the school year, NIU Music Building, Lucinda Avenue, DeKalb. www.dekalbfestivalchorus.org. Email Connie McCleary at cmccleary12@ comcast.net. Kishwaukee Barbershop Harmony Singers rehearsals: 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. Tuesdays, First Congregational Church, 615 N. First St., DeKalb. Contacts: Dave at 815-895-5955 or Ed at 815-756-3004. Prairie Echoes Chorus rehearsal: 7:30 to 10 p.m. Tuesdays, St. Paul’s Episcopal Church, 900 Normal Road, DeKalb. Singing, food, fun.


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The Kishwaukee Symphony Orchestra Holiday Pops Concert will be at 7 p.m. Dec. 9, at the Boutell Memorial Concert Hall in the Northern Illinois University Music Building.

DAILY CHRONICLE

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The Kishwaukee Valley Art League will present its annual Art of Giving awards and donated art supplies to local students and community organizations at 6:30 p.m. Thursday during the monthly meeting. Open to the public, the meeting will be held in the Yusunas room in the lower level of the DeKalb Public Library. KVAL is committed to promoting local artists and dedicated to the development of upcoming artists in the Kishwaukee Valley area. For information, visit www. kval-nfp.org and www.facebook.com/kval.nfp.org.

BRIEFS NIU annuitants headed to New Orleans

Dec. 12 is the deadline to register for the Northern Illinois University Annuitants Association trip to New Orleans and the World War II Museum from Feb. 19 to 25. NIU Annuitants and their friends will enjoy a guided tour of New Orleans, a visit to the National World War II Museum, a relaxing riverboat cruise on the Mississippi River, a tour of a Louisiana Plantation and free time in the French Quarter. Mardi Gras will just be beginning. The trip includes a daily continental breakfast plus four dinners. Reservations are required and space is limited. The trip cost is $645 per person/double occupancy. To reserve a spot or for questions, contact Steven Johnson at sjohnso11@niu.edu or call Compass Travel Ltd. at 815-756-1547.

DAWC holiday shopping fair is this weekend

The DeKalb Area Women’s Center annual holiday shopping fair will be from 6 to 9 p.m. Friday and 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday. Visitors can enjoy hot beverages and treats while exploring and buying from 17 crafters and women-owned home-based businesses. Musicians will perform on the hour. A chili lunch is available on Saturday. Admission is a donation of 50 cents at the door. The center is at 1021 State St. in DeKalb.

– Daily Chronicle

The Kishwaukee Symphony Orchestra, now celebrating its 40th season, plans to delight concertgoers once again with its annual Holiday Pops concert at 7 p.m. Dec. 9, at the Boutell Memorial Concert Hall in the Music Building at Northern Illinois University in DeKalb. The KSO will be joined by the Celebration Chorale, directed by Christine Monteiro, who also is a member of the orchestra. The orchestra will play music of the holiday season, including contemporary and familiar traditional music and a singalong of holiday favorites, including the “Hallelujah Chorus” from “The Messiah” by George Frideric Handel. Conductor Linc Smelser will invite children from the audience on stage for an interactive performance of Haydn’s “Toy Symphony,” making this concert a perfect introduction to live

orchestral music. Pre-concert music will be provided by the NIU Suzuki Strings Program, directed by Ann Montzka Smelser, intermission music will be provided by the DeKalb High School Madrigals, and post-concert music will be provided by the Kishwaukee Symphony Orchestra Brass Quintet. Refreshments will be served afterwards. This concert is supported in part by the George E. and Betty B. Dutton Foundation. Changes in programs, dates, times and location of concerts will be posted on the website. Tickets go on sale 30 minutes prior to each concert. All seats are general admission. Individual ticket prices are $16 for adults, $11 for seniors 62 and older, $6 for students with a valid school ID card, and $6 for children younger than 12. To learn about the Kishwaukee Symphony Orchestra, visit www.kishorchestra.org or the KSO’s Facebook page.

DHS Madrigal Dinners scheduled DAILY CHRONICLE The DeKalb High School Music Department’s 29th annual Madrigal Dinners will be held Dec. 16 and 17. This holiday event showcases an audition-only vocal ensemble of 34 singers directed by DeKalb High School Choral Director Travis Erikson. This dinners will be at Northern Illinois University’s Altgeld Hall. Seating will start at 5:30 p.m. and the processional begins at 6 p.m. A Madrigal Dinner is an American form of dinner theater often held by schools, universities and church groups during the holiday season. It is set in the Middle Ages or Renaissance, and is generally comedic. The meal is divided into courses, each heralded with a traditional song. A play is performed between the courses, and a concert of choral music concludes the festivities. Outfitted in Renaissance-inspired attire constructed by Donna Schultz-Xidis and technical theater costume makers, the choir will perform pieces ranging from traditional Christmas carols to madrigals and chansons from the Renaissance. Troubadours, pages, a brass ensemble, a string ensemble and jesters are included.

Students performing in this year’s Royal Court are: Benjamin Allen, Halle Beverly, Jackie Blanchard, Makiya Boyd, Noe Cardoza, Emma Carpenter, Craig Croslow, Liam Decker, Daniel DeLap, Taylor Dirks, Dasjha Eguasa, Destinee Feliciano, Katharine Hagaman, Nate Harrison, Tegan Henrickson, Maria Holloway-Racine, Hope Jesmer, Mark Jesmer, Ashley Kelly, Grace Klonoski, Olivia Klonoski, Devonte Merrick, Andrew Olson, Isaiah Panke, Alexander Petersen, Aaron Pope, Joseph Rodriguez, Cristian Rojo, James Small, Richard Spahn, Allison Spotts, Benjamin Vance, Grace Verbic and Elizabeth Warner. Reservations must be made prior to the event. Tickets cost $30 for adults and students and $12 for children age 10 and younger. The meal will be catered by NIU Catering. A vegetarian meal is available upon request. Call Angel Smith at the DHS Music Department at 815-754-2120 to inquire about the menu and to make reservations by Dec. 8 to secure placement. Reservation forms also are available online at the DeKalb High School website. There will be gallery and balcony seating for both events that will cost $5 at the door on a first-come, first-served basis.

• Thursday, December 1, 2016

KSO presents Holiday Pops concert

A&E | Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com

KVAL hosts annual Art of Giving awards night


* Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com • Thursday, December 1, 2016

| A&E

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Community band to present songs of the season DAILY CHRONICLE Indian Valley Community Band will perform its 25th annual Christmas Concert at 1:30 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 11, at the Sandwich Opera House, 140 E. Railroad St. in Sandwich. The musical talents of more than 30 multi-generational musicians who reside in Sandwich, Plano, Somonauk, Yorkville, Oswego, Cortland, Newark, Sugar Grove, Montgomery, Sheridan, Plainfield and Geneva have joined together and will perform a family-friendly show that promises to delight all ages with the sounds of the season. Under the direction of Richard Hart, the performance will feature a variety of holiday music including “The Most Wonderful Time of the Year,” “Silver Bells” and “Here Comes Santa Claus.” This is a free concert and no ticket is needed, but nonperishable food items or monetary donations will be ac-

Photo provided

The Indian Valley Community Band will perform its 25th annual Christmas Concert at 1:30 p.m. Dec. 11 at the Sandwich Opera House. cepted at the door and go directly to the Sandwich Lions Club Franklin Mall Christmas Project, which distributes grocery items to deserving families at

Christmastime. A punch and cookie reception will follow the concert. For information about the concert, call Deb at 815-786-6752. To reach the

Sandwich Opera House, call 815-7862555, and for more information about the Lions Club Franklin Mall Project, call Karen at 815-786-2189.

NIU Community School of the Arts to host recitals, concerts DAILY CHRONICLE

Photo provided

Members of Indian Valley Theatre rehearse for their production of “A Christmas Chaos,” which opens Friday at the Sandwich Opera House.

‘A Christmas Chaos’ opens Friday DAILY CHRONICLE Indian Valley Theatre’s production of “A Christmas Chaos” opens at 7:30 p.m. Friday with additional shows at 7:30 p.m. Saturday and at 2 p.m. Sunday at the Sandwich Opera House, 140 E. Railroad St. in Sandwich. Tickets cost $12 each and can be purchased online at indianvalleytheatre.com, at the Sandwich Opera House box office or at the door. IVT will accept donations at the door of nonperishable food and personal items that will be given to the local Franklin Mall Project. A Red Care Box will be available in the Opera House lobby for donations during

all performances. The Franklin Mall Christmas Project is administered by the Sandwich Lions Club and collects items to be distributed to families within the Sandwich school system who are having a hard time. These care boxes will be packed at 6 p.m. Dec. 15 at the Sandwich Fire Station and distributed on Dec. 17. “A Christmas Chaos” is a funny family play within a serious play. It is directed by Christine Johnson and Tom Merkel and written by Michael Wehrli, with rights by Heuer Publishing. For questions or information, email info@indianvalleytheatre.com or contact IVT at 888-365-8889.

The Northern Illinois University Community School of the Arts has announced the schedule for fall recitals and concerts. Solo and ensemble performances are featured in December on the Recital Hall and Concert Hall stages in the Music Building at NIU. All CSA concerts and recitals are free and open to the public. The schedule follows: Saturday: Showcase Recitals begin at 9 a.m., 11 a.m. and 1 p.m. in the Recital Hall. Students who take private lessons on a variety of instruments will perform with an accompanist. • Recitals continue as piano students of Georgia Price perform at 3 p.m. and guitar students of Eric Schroeder play at 5 p.m. • The CSA Steelband directed by Yuko Asada and the NIUkulele Ensemble directed by Eric Schroeder perform at 7 p.m. in the Recital Hall. Sunday: The harp and piano students of Jaina Krueger perform at noon and the Suzuki cello students of Tom Cappaert perform at 2 p.m. in the Recital Hall. Monday: The Suzuki piano students of Marilyn Montzka perform at 5 p.m. in the Recital Hall. Tuesday: The CSA Symphonette performs at 6 p.m. in Boutell Concert Hall. This string ensemble features youth musicians ages 8 to 16 and is

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Students at the Community School of the Arts prepare to perform in fall recitals and concerts in the Northern Illinois University Music Building. directed by Linc Smelser. Thursday, Dec. 8: The CSA Guitar Ensemble directed by Quentin Dover performs in the NIU Music Building Room 241 at 8 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 10: The cello students of Linc Smelser perform at 10:30 a.m., followed by the Suzuki violin students of Ann Montzka-Smelser and Laurie Rodriguez at 1:30 and 3:30 p.m. in the Recital Hall. Wednesday, Dec. 14: The CSA Sinfonia performs at 7:30 p.m. in Boutell Concert Hall. Linc Smelser directs the youth symphony, performing challenging repertoire and featuring the most talented high school musicians in northern Illinois. Contact Josh Anderson, NIU Community School of the Arts, at 815-7531450 or janderson17@niu.edu or visit www.csa.niu.edu for information.


FUN&GAMES

27 Beetle Bailey

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Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com • Thursday, December 1, 2016

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Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com • Thursday, December 1, 2016

| FUN & GAMES

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Zits The Argyle Sweater

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Parents worried about baby’s sleep position

is an important part of his development, and he should be allowed to do so. You should continue to place him on his back when you put him down to sleep, but according to guidelines published by the National Institutes of Health, you don’t need to return him to his back when he turns over. At that point, it’s OK to let your baby choose his sleep position. You also should: • Be sure to use a firm mattress with a fitted sheet. • Keep his crib clear of soft objects such as pillows, stuffed toys, crib bumpers or loose bedding. • Overheating may play a role in SIDS, so keep his room at a comfortable temperature and don’t overdress him for bed. He might be too warm if his chest feels hot or if he is sweating. • Don’t cover him with loose bedding such as a blanket, quilt or sheet, as he may get tangled up. • Do keep your baby close by in your room, but don’t sleep with him in your bed. The risk of accidentally rolling over on the baby or of him falling out of the bed is too great. Follow these simple precautions to give your baby the safest sleep environment. And congratulations on your son’s milestone of turning over by himself. • Eve Glazier, M.D., MBA, is an internist and assistant professor of medicine at UCLA Health. Elizabeth Ko, M.D., is an internist and primary care physician at UCLA Health.

HOW TO PLAY Each row, column and set of 3-by-3 boxes must contain the numbers 1 through 9 without repetition.

PREVIOUS SOLUTION

• Thursday, December 1, 2016

SUDOKU

ASK THE DOCTORS Elizabeth Ko and Eve Glazier

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FUN & GAMES | Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com

Dear Readers: Welcome to the launch of a new column – “Ask the Doctors.” Together with a colleague, we take over for “Ask Doctor K,” in which Dr. Anthony Komaroff dispensed advice and guidance to readers. We plan to continue in this same tradition by offering answers to your questions about health and wellness. “We” are Dr. Eve Glazier and Dr. Elizabeth Ko, internists and primary care physicians at UCLA Health. Our specialty is internal medicine, with a focus on the management and prevention of chronic disease. We share this column on alternating days with our colleague, Dr. Robert Ashley, whose introduction will be published tomorrow. Amid a flood of information – and misinformation – available these days, our goal is to provide not just facts and statistics but also context and nuance. We want to give you the tools you need for a healthy and happy life. We are firm believers that knowledge can help you to take control of your health and well-being. Dear Doctors: We always have been careful to put our son to sleep on his back to prevent SIDS, but he recently has started turning over by himself, and we find him on his stomach. Should we prevent this? Should we put him on his back again? Dear Reader: You’re right that placing infants on their backs to sleep greatly reduces the rate of Sudden Infant Death Syndrome (SIDS), the leading cause of death in infants between 1 month and 1 year old. About 1,500 infants die of SIDS each year in the United States, with most of the cases occurring in babies younger than 6 months old. The good news is once your baby is able to turn over by himself, which happens at about 6 months, his brain is developed enough to alert him to breathing problems. Rolling over

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| FUN & GAMES Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com • Thursday, December 1, 2016

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

ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE G R O U T

DEAR ABBY wife and I have been married for Jeanne almost 11 years Phillips and have three children. About four years ago, my wife cheated on me and left. After a six-week split, we decided we wanted to work things out. Everything was great – until recently, when she got a job working at a gym. Several of the guys from the gym have added her on Facebook and send her messages. They like all her posts and pictures. I work out there, and when I go in, I see her laughing and joking with them. This all has started to bring me flashbacks to when she cheated. I tried talking to her about how I feel, but she just says they are my insecurity issues and I need to deal with them. At this point, I’m contemplating divorce so I won’t go through the same pain I went through last time. I check her Facebook page constantly to see if she has added any new guys and see what comments they are leaving. I know it’s not healthy, and it makes me constantly depressed. My wife has no interest in marriage counseling, but tells me I should seek professional help for my issues. Is there any saving this marriage, or is it time to move on? – Threatened In Texas Dear Threatened: Part of your wife’s job is to be friendly to the members of that gym. It doesn’t mean she’s involved with any of them outside of work. The problem with jealousy and insecurity is unless they are managed, they tend to feed on each other and grow. While I can’t banish the suspicions from your mind, some sessions with a licensed mental health professional might help you to put them into perspective. However, if it doesn’t ease your mind, you always can talk to a lawyer. Dear Abby: I take a maintenance pain pill for arthritis. I count them every other day to make sure I’m not taking too many. My daughter has been coming to my house a lot lately, and – not every time, but off and on – I’ll count my pills after she leaves, and my count doesn’t match the one from the day before. Sometimes I’m missing almost all of them, but when I ask my daughter if she took them, she always says she didn’t. If I ask nicely, “Are you sure?” she accuses me of calling her a liar. I know she’s taking them, but I don’t know what to do about her lying to me about it. I really need the pills for myself. The doctor prescribes them only once a month, and I know I’m going to run out. What should I do? I don’t want to hurt my daughter’s feelings, but she needs to stop taking my pills. – In Pain In Kansas Dear In Pain: Your daughter may have become addicted to your pain medication or be selling them to people who are. It’s time to start keeping your pills under lock and key. Once you do, your daughter may be forced to come clean about the lying – or you may find you’re seeing a lot less of her than you currently do.

29 #1 hit for Bill Withers (1972) and Club Nouveau (1987) 32 ___ es Salaam 34 Address not found on a GPS 35 Full of ghosts … like four answers in this puzzle? 37 “Now I ain’t sayin’ ___ a gold digger” (Kanye West lyric) 40 ___ Pérignon (brand of bubbly) 41 Milton Berle hosted the world’s first one 43 Berry said to have anti-aging qualities 46 Crew leader, for short 47 Advice between “buy” and “sell” 48 Zapper 51 Campfire entertainment 53 Monster film hit of 1984 54 How the fashionable dress

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ACROSS 1 Blu-ray ancestor 4 European History and Physics C: Mechanics, for two 11 One may be open at the bar 14 Fair-hiring inits. 15 Midriff-showing garment 16 “Kinda sorta” 17 Area ___ 18 Tile in a mosaic 19 The “World’s Most Dangerous Group” 20 Like fish and chips 22 Like many celebrity memoirs 24 Some gold rush remnants 25 Sister publication of 16 Magazine 26 What’s done in Haiti? 27 Suffix with drunk 28 Column on an airport screen: Abbr.

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30 “Now you’re talking!” 31 “Smokey, this is not ___. This is bowling. There are rules” (“The Big Lebowski” quote) 32 Joe Biden’s home: Abbr. 33 Suffix with hater 36 Ted Cruz’s home: Abbr. 37 Aimed at 38 Suriname colonizer

39 Last song recorded by all four Beatles, with “the” 40 German article 42 By way of: Abbr. 43 Reunion attendees 44 Welfare worker’s workload 45 Of ___ (so to speak) 46 More adorable 49 Boxing segments: Abbr.

50 Joint ailment 51 Bit of dust 52 Tap options 54 Take a long bath 55 Fashion’s ___ Saint Laurent 58 Early fifthcentury year

Online subscriptions: Today’s puzzle and more than 7,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). Read about and comment on each puzzle: nytimes.com/wordplay. Crosswords for young solvers: nytimes.com/studentcrosswords.


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By EUGENIA LAST

Newspaper Enterprise Association TODAY – Consider the differences you have with the people you deal with daily, and try to close the gaps this year. It’s up to you to make alterations to your life that will broaden your vision and to mold the outcome to suit your needs. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) – Stick to the facts and don’t make promises you can’t keep. It’s important to move forward at a steady pace and without conflict to avoid interference. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) – An emotional plea will inspire you to voice your concerns regarding certain situations. Speak up and share your point of view as well as your suggestions, solutions and alternative plans.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) – Open talks with someone whom you feel can help you reach your goal. His or her suggestions will help you make significant changes to the way you move forward. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) – A creative idea will bring you recognition. Don’t let someone’s jealousy stop you from following through with your plans. Believe and trust in yourself and your ideas. ARIES (March 21-April 19) – Your emotions may prevent you from making a good decision. Don’t jump to conclusions or get all worked up over something that will set you back instead of helping you get ahead. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) – Use your ingenuity and do what you can to initiate a conversation

with someone who may have something to contribute to your plans. Travel may be necessary, but it will not be easy. Expect delays. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) – You must use caution when dealing with contracts, legalities, health or financial issues. Promises will be made, but you nonetheless should get things in writing or ask for a second opinion. CANCER (June 21-July 22) – An emotional connection with someone quite different from you will develop into something very special. A partnership will encourage you to follow your dreams. Romance is in the stars. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) – Networking, doing things with people you love or making positive alterations at home that will encourage you to take on a new project are featured. Keep busy

and stay focused. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) – A unique partnership will develop. Use your intuitive insight to select the best route. Expect interference from someone close to you regarding your decisions or choice of friendships. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) – Taking part in activities that allow you to show off your skills, experience and knowledge will interest someone who has something to offer. Communication will lead to a promising partnership. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) – Let past personal experience dictate how you move forward. Choosing a unique way to live that satisfies you mentally, physically and emotionally will encourage success and happiness. Romance is highlighted.

• Thursday, December 1, 2016

HOROSCOPE

31

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CBS 2 News at CBS Evening CBS 2 News at Entertainment The Big Bang (:31) The Great (:01) Mom (N) Life in Pieces Pure Genius A radical remote sur- CBS 2 News at (:35) The Late Show With Stephen (:37) The Late Late Show With Comics Un10PM (N) (CC) Colbert ’ (CC) leashed 6PM (N) (CC) Tonight (N) ’ Theory (N) ’ Indoors (N) ’ ’ (CC) James Corden (N) ’ (CC) 5:00PM (N) ’ News/Pelley (N) ’ (CC) gery is attempted. (N) ’ (CC) NBC5 News 6P Football Night in Minnesota (N) ’ (:20) NFL Football: Dallas Cowboys at Minnesota Vikings. The first-place Cowboys visit the Vikings in Week 13 NBC5 News 10P (:04) The Tonight Show Starring (12:07) Late Night With Seth MeyNBC5 News 5P NBC Nightly % WMAQ (N) (CC) News - Holt (N) (CC) (N) (CC) (Live) (CC) Jimmy Fallon ’ (CC) ers ’ (CC) action. 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(CC) (CC) Show ’ (CC) ’ (CC) Men ’ (CC) Men ’ (CC) ing ’ (CC) ing ’ (CC) ’ (CC) dered teen. ’ (CC) Rules of EnThe King of The King of Family Guy ’ Family Guy Mike & Molly ’ Mike & Molly ABC7 Eyewitness News on WCIU, How I Met Your How I Met Your 2 Broke Girls ’ 2 Broke Girls ’ Seinfeld “The Seinfeld “The Rules of En: WCIU Queens (CC) Mother (CC) Mother (CC) Queens (CC) (CC) “Sibling Rivalry” Handicap Spot” “Dips & Salsa” The U (N) (CC) (CC) gagement ’ gagement ’ (CC) Millennium” ’ TMZ (N) (CC) Dish Nation (N) Extra (N) (CC) Pre Paid Car Extra (N) (CC) TMZ (N) (CC) Rosewood (N) ’ (CC) (DVS) (7:59) Pitch “Scratched” (N) ’ Fox Chicago News at Nine (N) ’ Modern Family Big Bang @ WFLD Fox 32 News at 5 (N) ’ BBC World Nightly Busi- Downton Abbey on Masterpiece Countess Violet wishes that Mary could (9:58) Downton Abbey on Masterpiece Matthew has difficulty settling (11:57) Downton Abbey on MasA Craftsman’s Arts Page ’ Tavis Smiley ’ DW News D WMVT (CC) News America ness Report (N) inherit Downton. ’ (CC) Legacy (CC) (CC) terpiece ’ (CC) into his new life. ’ (CC) Blue Bloods “Forgive and Forget” Blue Bloods “Rush to Judgment” Blue Bloods ’ (CC) (DVS) Blue Bloods “Unsung Heroes” ’ Blue Bloods “Hold Outs” ’ Blue Bloods ’ (CC) (DVS) Psych ’ (CC) F WCPX Blue Bloods “Partners” ’ (CC) Two/Half Men Two/Half Men Big Bang Big Bang Modern Family Modern Family The Simpsons Eyewitness News at Nine (N) TMZ (N) (CC) Maury Men take paternity tests. Rosewood (N) ’ (CC) (DVS) (7:59) Pitch “Scratched” (N) ’ G WQRF Anger ManageAnger Manage- Harry (N) ’ (CC) The Big Bang DC’s Legends of Tomorrow The Supernatural Vince Vincente plans The X-Files Occult display of murThe X-Files “Humbug” Escape artThe Simpsons Modern Family Family Feud ’ Family Feud ’ R WPWR (CC) ment (CC) ment (CC) Theory (CC) Legends work to kill the invaders. to kill his fans. (N) ’ (CC) ist’s mysterious death. (CC) (CC) dered teen. ’ (CC) ’ (CC) ’ (CC) CABLE 5:00 5:30 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 12:30 (A&E) The First 48 “Bad Love” (CC) The First 48 ’ (CC) The First 48 (N) ’ (CC) Nightwatch “New Beginnings” ’ (:02) Gangland Undercover (N) ’ (:03) The First 48 “Knock Knock” (:03) The First 48 ’ (CC) (12:03) Nightwatch ’ (CC) (3:30) Movie ›› “Monster-in-Law” Movie ››› “Back to the Future” (1985, Comedy) Michael J. Fox, Christopher Lloyd, Movie ››› “Back to the Future Part II” (1989, Comedy) Michael J. Fox, Christopher Movie ››› “Back to the Future Part III” (1990) Michael J. Fox. Marty (AMC) (2005) Jennifer Lopez. (CC) Crispin Glover. A boy travels through time to his parents’ teenage years. ‘PG’ (CC) Lloyd. Marty’s time traveling is threatened by a dangerous rival. ‘PG’ (CC) McFly visits the Old West to save the imperiled Doc. ‘PG’ (CC) Monsters Inside Me Monsters Inside Me (ANPL) I Shouldn’t Be Alive ’ (CC) Monsters Inside Me ’ (CC) Monsters Inside Me ’ (CC) Monsters Inside Me ’ (CC) Monsters Inside Me ’ (CC) Monsters Inside Me ’ (CC) Situation Room With Wolf Erin Burnett OutFront (N) (CC) Anderson Cooper 360 (N) (CC) Movie: “Enlighten Us: The Rise and Fall of James Arthur Ray” (CC) Movie: “Enlighten Us: The Rise and Fall of James Arthur Ray” (CC) Anderson Cooper 360 (CC) (CNN) Drunk History South Park The Daily Show At Midnight This Is Not (:31) Futurama Drunk History The Daily Show (COM) (4:52) Futurama (:25) Futurama (5:57) Futurama (:29) Futurama The Comedy Central Roast “Rob Lowe” Celebrities roast Rob Lowe. Blackhawks Blackhawks SportsNite Hard Count The Lance SportsNite NHL Hockey Bears Blitz (N) 3 and Out (N) SportsTalk Live SportsNite NHL Hockey: New Jersey Devils at Chicago Blackhawks. (N) (Live) (CC) (CSN) (DISC) Street Outlaws ’ (CC) Street Outlaws ’ (CC) Street Outlaws “OH-HI-NO” ’ Street Outlaws ’ (CC) Street Outlaws “I Will Follow” ’ Street Outlaws ’ (CC) Street Outlaws ’ (CC) Street Outlaws ’ (CC) Liv and Maddie: Liv and Maddie: The Great Christmas Light Fight Movie “Good Luck Charlie, It’s Christmas!” (2011, Stuck in the Liv and Maddie Austin & Ally ’ Girl Meets World Austin & Ally ’ Jessie ’ (CC) Jessie ’ (CC) The Lodge “The Stuck in the (DISN) Cali Style (CC) Cali Style (CC) Middle (CC) Middle (CC) Choice” (CC) (CC) (CC) ’ (CC) ’ (CC) ’ (Part 1 of 2) (CC) Comedy) Bridgit Mendler. ’ ‘NR’ (CC) Championship Drive E:60 Profile (N) E:60 (N) College Basketball: Cincinnati at Iowa State. (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) (ESPN) SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) Interruption High School Basketball SportsCenter E:60 Profile (N) E:60 (N) 30 for 30 Jalen & Jacoby 30 for 30 (CC) Women’s College Basketball: South Carolina at Texas. (N) (Live) (ESPN2) Around/Horn Special Report With Bret Baier Tucker Carlson Tonight (N) (CC) The O’Reilly Factor (N) (CC) The Kelly File (N) (CC) Hannity (N) (CC) The O’Reilly Factor (CC) The Kelly File (CC) Hannity (CC) (FNC) Beat Bobby Beat Bobby Beat Bobby Beat Bobby Beat Bobby Beat Bobby Chopped “Love Bites” (CC) Chopped “Chopped Gastropub” Chopped “Jump for Bok Choy” Chopped “Jump for Bok Choy” (FOOD) Chopped “Wasted!” (CC) “Tim Burton’s The Nightmare Before Christmas” (11:55) Rudolph’s Shiny New Year (FREE) The Year Without a Santa Claus (:05) Movie: ››› “National Lampoon’s Christmas Vacation” ’ (:15) Movie: ››› “The Santa Clause” (1994) Tim Allen, Judge Reinhold. ’ (CC) (FX) Movie: ››› “Neighbors” (2014) Seth Rogen, Zac Efron. ’ (CC) Movie: › “Sex Tape” (2014) Cameron Diaz, Jason Segel. ’ (CC) Movie: › “Sex Tape” (2014) Cameron Diaz, Jason Segel. ’ (CC) Movie: ››› “Neighbors” (2014) Seth Rogen, Zac Efron. ’ (CC) Movie: “Broadcasting Christmas” (2016, Romance) Two exes discover Movie: “A Heavenly Christmas” (2016) Kristin Davis, Eric McCormack. Movie: “Family for Christmas” (2015) Lacey Chabert, Tyron Leitso. A Movie: “Ice Sculpture Christmas” (2015, Romance) Rachel Boston. A (HALL) their shared passions have not burned out. (CC) A workaholic becomes a Christmas angel after death. (CC) wish leaves a woman magically married to her college beau. (CC) woman prepares for a Christmas ice-sculpting competition. (CC) Flip or Flop Flip or Flop Flip or Flop Flip or Flop Flip or Flop Flip or Flop Flip or Flop House Hunters Hunters Int’l House Hunters Hunters Int’l Flip or Flop Flip or Flop House Hunters Hunters Int’l (HGTV) Flip or Flop (HIST) Pawn Stars ’ Pawn Stars ’ Pawn Stars ’ Pawn Stars ’ Pawn Stars ’ Pawn Stars ’ Pawn Stars ’ Pawn Stars Pawn Stars ’ (:31) Pawn Stars (:03) Pawn Stars (:33) Pawn Stars (:04) Pawn Stars (:33) Pawn Stars Pawn Stars ’ Pawn Stars (:32) Project Runway: Fashion Project Runway: (:02) Project Runway (CC) (12:02) Project Runway (CC) Project Runway “Project Pop Up” Project Runway The designers’ Project Runway (CC) Project Runway (N) (CC) (LIFE) Creating three-piece collections. Startup “They’re Ripping You Off” Fashion Startup loved ones are clients. (CC) The 11th Hour Hardball Chris The Rachel Maddow Show The Last Word Hardball With Chris Matthews (N) All In With Chris Hayes (N) The Rachel Maddow Show (N) The Last Word (MSNBC) With All Due Respect (N) Greatest Party Greatest Party (:02) Movie: ›› “White Chicks” (2004) Shawn Wayans. ’ (CC) (MTV) Catfish: The TV Show ’ (CC) Catfish: The TV Show ’ (CC) Catfish: The TV Show ’ (CC) Movie: ›› “White Chicks” (2004) Shawn Wayans. ’ (CC) (NICK) Henry Danger Henry Danger Paradise Run Thundermans Movie: ››› “Ice Age” (2002) Voices of Ray Romano. ’ (CC) Full House ’ Full House ’ Friends (CC) Friends (CC) Friends “Pilot” (:33) Friends ’ Fresh Prince Fresh Prince Cops “Stupid Cops “Coast to Cops ’ (CC) Cops In Fort Cops A prostitu- Cops “Texas” ’ Cops ’ (CC) Cops Possible Cops ’ (CC) Cops “Coast to Cops ’ (CC) Cops “Coast to Jail ’ (CC) Jail ’ (CC) Jail ’ (CC) Jail ’ (CC) (SPIKE) Behavior” (CC) Coast” (CC) suicide attempt. Coast” (CC) Coast” (CC) Worth. ’ (CC) tion sting. (CC) (CC) (4:10) Movie: ›› “Monte Walsh” (:10) Movie: ›› “The Quick and the Dead” (1995) Sharon Stone. A Movie: ›››› “Dances With Wolves” (1990, Historical Drama) Kevin Costner, Mary McDonnell, Graham (:05) Movie: ››› “Arlington Road” (1999, Suspense) Jeff Bridges. A (STZENC) (2003) Tom Selleck. (CC) female gunslinger enters a deadly quick-draw competition. ’ (CC) Greene. A Union officer befriends the Lakota. ’ (CC) professor learns his new neighbors have a sinister agenda. ’ (CC) Movie: ›› “Jurassic Park III” (2001) Sam Neill, William H. Macy. A Movie: ››› “Galaxy Quest” (1999, Comedy) Tim Allen, Sigourney Weaver, Alan Rickman. Movie: ›› “Final Destination 3” (2006) Mary Elizabeth Winstead. Death Movie: ›› “Insidious: Chapter 2” (2013, Horror) (SYFY) search party encounters new breeds of prehistoric terror. (CC) Aliens kidnap actors from an old sci-fi TV series. (CC) stalks young survivors of a horrible roller-coaster accident. Patrick Wilson, Rose Byrne, Barbara Hershey. (CC) (:15) Movie: ›› “The Vengeance of She” (1968, Fantasy) John Rich- Movie: ››› “The Man Who Came to Dinner” (1941) Monty Woolley. Movie: ›› “It Happened on 5th Avenue” (1947, Comedy) Don DeFore. Movie: ››› “O. Henry’s Full House” (1952, Drama) Fred Allen, Anne (TCM) ardson. Immortal king of lost city thinks he has found his queen. An injured man takes advantage of a hospitable family. A hobo shares a mansion with a GI and others in winter. (CC) Baxter. Five tales based on O. Henry short stories. (CC) My 600-Lb. Life “Penny’s Story” My 600-Lb. Life “Tara’s Story” My 600-Lb. Life “Milla’s Story” My 600-Lb. Life “Penny’s Story” Extreme Weight Loss ’ (CC) My 600-Lb. Life “Tara’s Story” (TLC) Married by Mom & Dad ’ Extreme Weight Loss ’ (CC) Bones Pregnant teen murdered. Bones Half-eaten body found. ’ NBA Basketball: Los Angeles Clippers at Cleveland Cavaliers. (N) (Live) (CC) NBA Basketball: Houston Rockets at Golden State Warriors. (N) (Live) (CC) (TNT) Inside the NBA (N) ’ (Live) (CC) Andy Griffith Andy Griffith Andy Griffith Andy Griffith (:12) The Andy Griffith Show Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond King of Queens King of Queens King of Queens King of Queens Love-Raymond Love-Raymond (TVL) Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Falling Water Taka and Tess are (:01) Law & Order: Special Victims (:01) Shooter “Musa Qala” Bob Lee (12:01) Falling Water Taka and (USA) reaches out to Nadine. Tess are brought together. brought together. (N) Unit “Child’s Welfare” ’ “Father’s Shadow” ’ “Home Invasions” ’ “Hunting Ground” ’ Sex trafficking operation. ’ (VH1) Love & Hip Hop ’ (CC) Love & Hip Hop ’ (CC) Love & Hip Hop ’ (CC) Movie: ››› “Bad Boys” (1995, Action) Martin Lawrence, Will Smith. ’ (CC) Movie: › “Wild Wild West” (1999, Action) Will Smith, Kevin Kline. ’ (CC) Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Billy-Street Conan (N) (CC) Conan (CC) Seinfeld (CC) (WTBS) Seinfeld (CC) Seinfeld (CC) Seinfeld (CC) 2 Broke Girls 2 Broke Girls 2 Broke Girls Big Bang 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 Movie › “Bride Wars” (2009, Comedy) Kate Hudson, VICE News To- Movie ›› “Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice” (2016, Action) Ben Affleck. Batman (:35) Divorce (:05) Insecure (:40) Movie ››› “Bad Santa” (2003, Comedy) Billy (12:15) Tracey (:45) “The Dan(HBO) Ullman’s Show ish Girl” (2015) night (N) (CC) embarks on a personal vendetta against Superman. ’ ‘PG-13’ (CC) “Church” (CC) “Broken as F...” Bob Thornton, Tony Cox. ’ ‘R’ (CC) Anne Hathaway. ’ ‘PG’ (CC) (4:45) Movie ›› “The Transporter” (2002, Action) (:20) Movie ››› “American Gangster” (2007, Crime Drama) Denzel Washington, Russell Movie ›› “Feast” (2006, Horror) Navi Rawat. Bar Movie ›› “Krampus” (2015) Emjay Anthony. An (12:10) Movie ››› “Under Siege” (MAX) ancient demon terrorizes a family at Christmastime. (1992) Steven Seagal. ‘R’ Jason Statham, Shu Qi. ’ ‘PG-13’ (CC) Crowe. A chauffeur becomes Harlem’s most-powerful crime boss. ’ ‘R’ (CC) patrons battle ravenous monsters. ’ ‘R’ (CC) Shameless “Ouroboros” Lip tries to Jimmy Vestvood: Amerikan Hero Man becomes The Affair A request from Noah Gigolos Vin has Gigolos “Double Shameless “Ouroboros” Lip tries to The Affair A request from Noah (4:15) Movie ›› “What Women Want” (2000, (SHOW) a special date. Date” ’ (CC) hide his relapse. ’ (CC) hide his relapse. ’ (CC) embroiled in conspiracy. (N) ’ (CC) devastates Helen. ’ (CC) devastates Helen. ’ (CC) Romance-Comedy) Mel Gibson. ’ ‘PG-13’ (CC) Movie ›› “Alpha Dog” (2006, Crime Drama) Bruce Willis. A teenage Movie ››› “Erin Brockovich” (2000) Julia Roberts. A woman probes a (:15) Movie ››› “Away From Her” (2006) Julie Christie. A long-married (:05) Movie ››› “Clouds of Sils Maria” (2014) Juliette Binoche. A (TMC) power company cover-up over poisoned water. ‘R’ (CC) veteran actress rehearses a play with her young assistant. ‘R’ (CC) drug dealer kidnaps a junkie’s younger brother. ’ ‘R’ (CC) couple struggle with her Alzheimer’s disease. ’ ‘PG-13’ (CC) ^ WBBM


32 CLASSIFIED

• Thursday, December 1, 2016 • Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com For Better or For Worse

LINCOLN'S CHALLENGE ACADEMY Having trouble in high school? Education *Discipline* Job Skills LCA offers a structured education program for Illinois Youth 16 to 18 www.lincolnschallenge.org

Snowblowers – Craftsman 2 Cycle, Electric Start 320 $150. Toro 2 Cycle, Electric Start, 20in, 3.5hp $250 815-895-9479 ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★

CLASSICS WANTED

Powered by:

Sycamore Estate Sale FRI 4-7, SAT 9-3 & SUN 10-3 Driver

LOST COCKATIEL

Daily Chronicle Classified It works.

PART TIME DRIVER

Must have CDL / Air Brake License. Apply at: Cushioneer Inc 1651 Pleasant St, DeKalb IL 60115 Phone: 815-748-5505

2008 Nissan 350Z – convertible, black, 80k miles, VERY good condition. $11,800. 815-970-3055

Snapper Riding Mower, Craftsman Push Mower, Toro Snowblower Lots of Tools & Some Antique Tools, Anaconda Memorabilia, Lots of Furniture, Golf Items including 100's of Golf Balls & the Usual Household Items

See pics @ estatesales.net

Heirloom Estate Sales

(Foromerly Faivre/Martin & Hunt) Advertise here for a successful garage sale!

Call 877-264-2527

Washer & Dryer - Extra Capacity

Kenmore, white, in storage, $125/both. 815-501-5628

Nov. 22, 2016. W Roosevelt and Haisch St. NE at dusk. Tame, but timid. Whistles "Andy Griffith," Wolf Whistle." I Buy Old Envelopes & Stamps Says, "HUH?" "Watcha doin?" "OKAAAY?" 815-758-4004 Yellow crest, gray and yellow body, Orange Cheek Patches. I love him so much. Please be found, Lil Buckaroo! KITTENS ~ FREE He doesn't know his name. 6 weeks old, black and gray Tabby, Litter Please call 815-793-4324 trained. even if sighted. He's cold, wet, terrified 815-355-0901 and hungry. Reward for safe return.

WANTED!

JOBS ANNOUNCEMENTS STUFF VEHICLES REAL ESTATE SERVICES LEGALS Daily Chronicle Classified and online at: Daily-Chronicle.com

Restored or Unrestored Cars & Vintage Motorcycles Domestic / Import Cars: Mercedes, Porsche, Corvette, Ferrari's, Jaguars, Muscle Cars, Mustang & Mopars, $$ Top $$ all makes, Etc. ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ www.HuskieWire.com

All NIU Sports... All The Time

Find the help you need

At Your Service In print daily Online 24/7


Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com • Thursday, December 1, 2016 •

BRIDGE by Phillip Alder

CLASSIFIED 33

A-1 AUTO NOW RENTING!

CAR, TRUCK, SUV

MOST CASH

WILL BEAT ANY QUOTE GIVEN!!

$400 - $2000

“don't wait....call 2day”!!

815-575-5153 ★★ ★★ ★★★ ★★ ★★

I BUY CARS, TRUCKS, VANS & SUVs

Quiet residential locations throughout DeKalb, Sycamore, Rochelle & Genoa

Studio, 1, 2 & 3 Bedroom Apts Call for Locations and Personal Showings 815-758-6580

Stone Prairie

2 Bedroom, 2 Bath Apartments Washer & dryer, central air, fireplace, exercise center. Cat friendly. Private fishing, $790/mo.

815-758-1100 or 815-895-8600

1990 & Newer

Randy K. Milholland, a web comic Will beat anyone's price by $300. author, wrote, “Friendship is being there when someone’s feeling low Will pay extra for Honda, Toyota & Nissan. and not being afraid to kick them.” 815-814-1964 or 847-997-6106 I hope that Milholland picks the ★★ ★★ ★★★ ★★ ★★ right friend to kick; for some, that would be a bad idea. The psychology of the individual is an interesting subject. North knew not to say anything at the end of this deal. What should South have done in four spades after West led the club ace? North’s three-club rebid was a Cortland Spacious 2BR w/Laundry Hook-Up double negative, showing some 0-4 $795 w/garage + sec + util, no pets. 815-762-0781 points. Three hearts, a new suit, was DEKALB - 3BR, 2nd Flr of 2-Flat, Laundry Hook-Up, Off St. Pkg, Shower Only, Pets OK, $770/mo + Util. 1st & Sec. 630-878-4192 forcing for one round. South could have passed out three spades but DeKalb 1 & 2BR, Clean, Quiet, 1 Bath could see 10 potential winners in his Appliances incl, available now. 815-758-6580 own hand: seven spades and three DeKalb – 149 Harrison St. Upper Unit, Studio Style. hearts. Near NIU. Parking, $485mo + Utl. 815-895-4167 This deal would trip up almost DEKALB QUIET STUDIO 1 & 2 BEDROOM everyone -- and to be honest, 90.4 Lease, dep, ref, no pets. 815-739-5589-815-758-6439 percent of the time the spades will DeKalb – Studio Apt close to downtown. not be 4-0. No Pets or smoking. The original declarer ruffed the $450 +utilities. 1st/lst/$300 sec. club ace, cashed his spade ace, then 815-517-8956 or 815-517-8955 took his two top hearts and led another heart. However, West ruffed in DeKalb Upper 3BR, 1 Car Garage, $800/mo and shifted to a diamond. East won No pets/smoking. 815-739-4536 with his ace and returned a heart. DeKalb- Clean, Spacious, Upper 1BR. Nice Area, West ruffed that as well, then cashed $575mo, 1st, Last, SEC. No Pets. 815-739-5393 the diamond king for down one. Genoa 2BR, Close to Downtown, Remodeled Later, North pointed out that it Country setting, 1 bath, appl. 815-901-3346 was right to discard a diamond at trick one. (Yes, at double dummy, QUIET, REFINED ADULT BUILDING South could have survived by leadWith homey environment for mature living. ing a diamond at trick three, but if Excellent location, 2BR with carport. hearts were 4-3 and West had only No pets/smoking. Agent Owned 815-758-6712 two diamonds, that would not have Rochelle 1 & 2 Bedroom worked.) Assuming West continues Remodeled, 1 bath, clean & quiet. Available now. with the club king, South pitches his 815-758-6580 or 815-762-6650 other diamond. Then East can never Daily Chronicle Classified get on lead for a trump promotion. 877-264-2527 Daily-Chronicle.com

Publisher's Notice: All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise "any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation of discrimination." Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The toll-free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275

SYCAMORE OPEN HOUSE SUN, DEC 4 1-3 2 STORY FOR $139,900

Fenced Corner Lot by St. Mary's Church

Sycamore East State St. Newly Remodeled 2 Bedroom. Call for Details! 815-236-4051 or 815-923-2521 SYCAMORE for Christmas! 1BR Duplex plus basement in quiet neighborhood. AC, WD Hookups, near park and downtown, No Smoking, No Pets, Dec 10th, $650+ utilities. 815-566-7747

DeKalb - 1548 Grand Drive, 2BR, New Paint

2 Car Gar, 1.5BA, W/D, $950/mo. 815-501-1660

Sycamore - 4BR, 3BA, Great Room, Sun Porch

2 Bedrooms, Full Bath, Laundry Room on the 2nd Floor, LR, DR, Full Bath, Eat-In-Kitchen, Office or Den, 1st Floor, New Carpet, Hardwood Floors, Basement, 2.5 Car Garage.

Move Right In! CALL or Text: NEDRA ERICSON 815-739-9997

Garage, all appl, $1000/mo + 1st, last dep, no smoking. 815-895-4071 Daily Chronicle – Giving you more!

DeKalb - Split Level House to Rent- 3BR,2BA Hrdwd floors, beautiful yard/neighborhood. $1450 security deposit. Avail Jan 1st 815-528-4737

DeKalb – 4BR, 1B, CA, Bsmt, W/D. 612 N 4th Street. $1200mo. 815-222-1744

Malta 3BR, 2BA, Large Lot w/Firepit & Deck

$1100/mo, shed, available now. 815-762-3951 SYCAMORE - house 3BR, 2BA, 1st flr laundry. $1000. 630-674-0663

Sycamore 3BR, Close To School, Fresh Paint Laundry,1 car gar, $1200/mo.

815-739-4536

Looking for Retail, Office or Industrial Space? Call Adolph Miller R. E. Need Help Rebuilding, Repairing or Replanting?

815-756-7845

Find. Buy. Sell. All in one place... HERE! Everyday in Daily Chronicle Classified

Our Great Garage Sale Guarantee! If it rains on your sale, we will run your ad again the next week for FREE! Call 877-264-2527 or email: classified@shawsuburban.com Daily Chronicle Classified

We are At Your Service! Daily Chronicle reaches DeKalb County 6 days a week Plus Daily-Chronicle.com is available 24/7.

Check out the

Call to advertise in the At Your Service directory.

Daily Chronicle Classified

classified@shawsuburban.com

At Your Service Directory

877-264-2527


34 CLASSIFIED

• Thursday, December 1, 2016 • Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com DeKalb Bridges of Rivermist Ranch Home Quality - Quality - Quality

$258,000

Advanced Foundation Repair

20 Years' Experience Ray Faivre – Owner Epoxy/Poly Injection Drain Tile Systems Window Well Systems Cracked Walls Leaky Basements Guaranteed Free Estimates DeKalb & Surrounding Areas

3 Bedrooms, 2 Bath & Master Bath is a Charmer. Maple Hardwood Floors, Schrock Maple Cabinetry with Corian.Designer Lighting, English Look Out, Basement, Lot with a View & More.

815-748-5063

Verhaeghe Seasoned Firewood Mixed $100.00 / Oak $150.00 Small Bundles Availiable Tree Services

CALL or TEXT NEDRA ERICSON, REALTOR or EMAIL myhomes2syc@aol.com

815-739-9997

Free Local Delivery. Stacking Available.

SYCAMORE 2 STORY FOR $139,900 Fenced Corner Lot by St. Mary's Church

2 Bedrooms, Full Bath, Laundry Room on the 2nd Floor, LR, DR, Full Bath, Eat-In-Kitchen, Office or Den, 1st Floor, New Carpet, Hardwood Floors, Basement, 2.5 Car Garage.

Move Right In! CALL or Text: NEDRA ERICSON 815-739-9997

847-334-5740 or 847-732-4014

Daily Chronicle Classified It works.

SYCAMORE

4 BEDROOM SPACIOUS HOME WITH GREAT FLOOR PLAN

Call today to place your ad

877-264-2527

JOBS ANNOUNCEMENTS STUFF VEHICLES REAL ESTATE SERVICES LEGALS Find it all right here in Daily Chronicle Classified

Pictures increase attention to your ad! Be sure to include a photo of your pet, home, auto or merchandise. LOCAL NEWS WHEREVER YOU GO! Up-to-date news, weather, scores & more can be sent directly to your phone! It's quick, easy & free to register at Daily-Chronicle.com

Call to advertise 877-264-2527 Or place your ad online Daily-Chronicle.com/placeanad

(Located by Sycamore Park)

NEW PRICE $329,900

Plus $5000 Incentive from Sellers Huge Upscale Kitchen & Grand Family Room, Formal Living & Dining Room 3 Full Bathrooms + 1st Floor Bdrm. st 1 Floor Laundry Area, Full Basement with English Window Exposure CALL or TEXT NEDRA ERICSON, REALTOR or EMAIL myhomes2syc@aol.com

815-739-9997 LOOKING FOR A JOB? Find the job you want at:

Daily-Chronicle.com/jobs Daily Chronicle Classified It works.

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


Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com • Thursday, December 1, 2016 •

CLASSIFIED 35

Village of Lakewood

PUBLIC NOTICE ASSUMED NAME PUBLICATION NOTICE

Parklike setting in breathtaking golf community Turnberry this 4 bedroom, 2.5 bath, 3 car garage stately home with everlasting water views. Tranquil setting amongst the mature landscaping this 3400+ sq ft home with 187 ft of shoreline with private pier. Large country kitchen with island/lots of cabinets/desk area, family room w/wet bar & masonry fireplace, first floor den/5th bedroom , formal living room & dining room freshly painted, screened in room to enjoy the summer evenings, first floor laundry room, master suite w/luxury bath, generous sized secondary bedrooms w/lots of closet space, much desired 3 car side load garage, circular driveway, huge deck for summer entertaining w/gorgeous views of Turnberry Lake and memorable sunsets - bring your personal decorating ideas but everything else is there for you to enjoy!

$418,000

Sharon Gidley RE/MAX Unlimited Northwest 847-812-5081

Public Notice is hereby given that on November 28, 2016 a certificate was filed in the Office of the County Clerk of DeKalb County, Illinois, setting forth the names and post office address of all persons owning, conducting, and transacting the business known as: COUNTRY DIVAS BOUTIQUE located at 36 E. Railroad St., Sandwich, IL 60548.. Dated November 28, 2016 /s/ Douglas J. Johnson DeKalb County Clerk & Recorder (Published in the Daily Chronicle, December 1, 8 & 15, 2016.) 1247132

PUBLIC NOTICE ASSUMED NAME PUBLICATION NOTICE Public Notice is hereby given that on November 22, 2016 a certificate was filed in the Office of the County Clerk of DeKalb County, Illinois, setting forth the names and post office address of all persons owning, conducting, and transacting the business known as: THE FEARLESS DRAGONFLY located at 604 Alden Dr., Sycamore, IL 60178. Dated November 22, 2016 /s/ Douglas J. Johnson DeKalb County Clerk & Recorder (Published in the Daily Chronicle, November 24, December 1 & 8, 2016.)1246089

LOCATION LOCATION LOCATION

Search home listings online through

Visit Daily-Chronicle.com/realestate Visit KCChronicle.com/realestate

DAILY CHRONICLE

JOBS ANNOUNCEMENTS STUFF VEHICLES REAL ESTATE SERVICES LEGALS Find it all right here in Daily Chronicle Classified Publisher's Notice: All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise "any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation of discrimination." Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The toll-free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275

HIRE CLOSER. HIRE HAPPIER.

Why look far and wide for the best local talent? Just visit ChicagoJobs.com. Offering thousands of career candidate profiles, Chicagoland’s most comprehensive online job boards attract the most qualified local job seekers in a wide variety of industries and skill sets. Look to ChicagoJobs.com for employees who live close to the place your business calls home.

Shaw Media is a partner of ChicagoJobs.com.


Daily Chronicle / Daily-Chronicle.com • Thursday, December 1, 2016

| DAILY CHRONICLE

36

WINTER Chocolate WALK SYCAMORE THURSDAY, DEC 1 4PM-8PM

Shopping doesn’t get much sweeter than this! Blumen Gardens | Stomp | Sweet Earth | D&D Jewelers Sycamore Antiques | The Confectionary | Luxe Salon | Christian Connection Midwest Museum of Natural HIstory | Forthright Financial Planning Grand Dental | Kramer’s Kitchen & Bath | Sycamore State Theatre Paulsen Appliance & Electronics | Taxco | Made Just For You Proudly sponsored by

discoverycamore.com SM-CL0401661

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