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Sunday, February 10, 2013

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Huntley hospital plans accelerate Centegra wants to move $233 million project off Haligus and Reed roads By STEPHEN Di BENEDETTO sdibenedetto@shawmedia.com HUNTLEY – Village officials are eager to hear from Centegra Health System executives about why they want to move their $233 million hospital off the original location of Haligus and Reed roads in

Huntley. The two sides meet later this week for the first planning meeting since a state board gave Centegra the green light last summer to build the five-story, 128-bed hospital in the growing area of Huntley. Centegra’s relocation decision is a minor one, since the

Economy will be focus of State of Union address

hospital still will be built in the area of Haligus and Reed roads. The move would locate the hospital toward the middle of Centegra’s Health Bridge and ambulatory care mall, near Algonquin Road, a half mile south of the original intersection. But the village still has a

stake in the planning for the new hospital, and officials want a clear understanding of any changes to designs as Centegra accelerates planning in the coming months for a potential October groundbreaking. “This is the largest, single building project in the history

of the village,” Village Manager Dave Johnson said. “So it’s important that the lines of communication are clear from the beginning.” Village staff, trustees and Plan Commission members are looking forward to hearing the “rationale” behind the relocation of the hospital

toward Centegra’s existing facilities in Huntley, Johnson said. Officials also want to discuss traffic patterns and parking inside what now is being called Huntley’s Centegra Health Campus.

See HOSPITAL, page A9

A Balancing act

Speech to announce next steps in Afghanistan war What it means The president also raised expectations for action this year on climate change after devoting a significant amount of time to the issue in his address at the inauguration. But the unemployment rate is persistently high at 7.9 percent, economic growth slowed last quarter and consumer confidence is falling, so the economy could upend Obama’s plans to pursue a broader domestic agenda in his final four years in office.

By JULIE PACE The Associated Press WASHINGTON – President Barack Obama will focus his State of the Union address on boosting job creation and economic growth at a time of high unemployment, underscoring the degree to which the economy could threaten his ability to pursue second-term priorities such as gun control, immigration policy and climate change. Obama also may use Tuesday’s prime-time address before a joint session of Congress to announce the next steps for concluding the U.S.-led war in Afghanistan by the end of 2014. Obama’s State of the Union marks his second high-profile speech to the nation in about three weeks, after his inaugural address Jan. 21 that opened his second term. White House aides see the two speeches as complementary, with Tuesday’s address aimed at providing specifics to back up some of the Inauguration Day’s lofty liberal rhetoric. The president previewed the address during a meeting Thursday with House Democrats and said he would speak “about making sure that we’re focused on job creation here in the United States of America.” Obama said he would try to accomplish that by calling for improvements in education, boosting clean energy production, and reducing the deficit in ways that don’t burden the

See ADDRESS, page A9

Josh Peckler – jpeckler@shawmedia.com

Tony Turner (right) of Crystal Lake sits with his daughter, Lexi, 15, as they play with their dog inside their Crystal Lake home. Tony works as a pilot for American Airlines and is away from his family most of the month.

Traveling for work tough on parents, children By LAWERENCE SYNETT lsynett@shawmedia.com

T

ony Turner makes a living above the clouds. The 52-year-old has been a pilot for American Airlines for almost 22 years

LOCALLY SPEAKING

– a career choice that means he spends a large portion of his life away from his family. He said he spends as much time as possible with his wife and two children at their Crystal Lake home before soaring into the air to earn a paycheck. “It’s hard, but I try to stay as involved as I can,” Turner said. “There are a lot of times when I miss [family] things, but I don’t have a choice. There is always a little guilt in the back of your mind.” Turner is one of many parents who choose a life on the road as their profession, a choice that becomes a balancing act for couples who want a healthy and happy family atmosphere. “When we think about parents who are

WOODSTOCK

man files suit against jailed man A man whose former attorney tried to have him killed has filed a civil lawsuit against the attorney. Jason W. Smiekel of Algonquin, pleaded guilty to solicitation of murder using interstate commerce for what prosecutors said were at least three attempts to have Brian Hegg killed. For more, see page B1.

traveling, we think about the idea of safety and security that we want to maintain while the parents are gone,” said Zachary Sikora, licensed clinical psychologist with Centegra Physician Care. “The child needs to be educated and in the loop.”

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Turner is a junior captain on a reserve schedule for American Airlines, so he doesn’t have a set flying schedule. He is given 12 pre-plotted days off each month and is on call the rest of the time. He can end up going anywhere, at anytime, for as much as six days at a time.

See TRAVELING, page A9

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Yesterday’s NWHerald.com most-commented stories 1. McHenry church to meet with lawmakers in support of gay marriage 2. Letter: Stand on guns 3. White House outlines deep cuts it may have to make

Yesterday’s NWHerald.com most-emailed stories 1. ‘Weirdest year for ice’ 2. Behemoth storm drops 2 feet of snow on Northeast 3. Quinn signs law to fast-track foreclosures

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com is published daily, Sundays and holidays by Shaw Media, P.O. Box 250, Crystal Lake, IL 60039-0250. General Information: 815-459-4040

Sunday, February 10, 2013 • Northwest Herald • NWHerald.com 8LOTTERY

Illinois Lottery Lotto: Feb. 9 1-21-23-29-45-51 (22) Feb. 6 7-14-25-36-45-50 (25) Feb. 4 3-9-14-28-39-41 (17) Lotto jackpot: $2.45 million Lucky Day Lotto: Feb. 9 Feb. 8 Feb. 7 Feb. 6 Feb. 5 Feb. 4

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Construction season upon us In McHenry County, it seems, you never fully escape commuter hell. Anyone who drove Route 31 between Crystal Lake and McHenry during Thursday’s snowstorm can attest to that. OK, anyone who commuted anywhere Thursday evening likely could, too. That’s winter in northern Illinois. Or, that’s what winter used to be, anyway. But winter driving isn’t the focus of today’s ramblings. The other season here is. You know, construction. It likely won’t take much for you to recall the last one. Seemingly every north-south roadway in and near Crystal Lake was under construction last year. At one point, I thought the city had adopted road-construction orange as its official color. There was Pingree Road at Congress Parkway. Route 176 and Briarwood Road. Northshore Drive. Crystal Lake Avenue. Rakow Road. Various projects on Route 31. I could go on and on. For all the commuter complaining, it’s been well worth the frustration for the projects that are completed. I can attest to that on Rakow Road. I drive it almost every day. The free flow of traffic today is well worth two years of stop-and-go-and-stop, as was the case during the widening project. After all of last summer’s projects, you’d think that there couldn’t possibly be anything left to do this coming season. Of course, you’d be wrong. Crystal Lake Mayor Aaron Shepley detailed upcoming road projects Friday at the Crystal Lake Chamber of Commerce’s annual State of the Community Luncheon. So what’s in store? Here are a few: • Route 14 will be widened to four lanes from Crystal Lake Avenue in Crystal Lake to Lake Shore Drive in Woodstock. Construction is to start late this summer, and will continue through

ABC’s “This Week” – Reps. Tom Cole, R-Okla., and Keith Ellison, D-Minn. NBC’s “Meet the Press” – Rep. Eric Cantor, R-Va.; Sen. Dick Durbin, D-Ill.; Mayor Kasim Reed of Atlanta. CBS’ “Face the Nation” – Sens. Jack Reed, D-R.I., and Lindsey Graham, R-S.C.; Rep. Mike Rogers, R-Mich. CNN’s “State of the Union” – Sens. Rand Paul, R-Ky., and Angus King, I-Maine; former Defense Secretary Robert Gates; Rep. Jan Schakowsky, D-Ill.; former Sen. Kay Bailey Hutchison, R-Texas. “Fox News Sunday” – Sen. John McCain, R-Ariz.; Rep. Nancy Pelosi, D-Calif.

Northwest Herald Web Poll Question The Northwest Herald invites you to voice your opinion. Log on to www. NWHerald.com and vote on today’s poll question:

8TODAY’S TALKER

China tones down new year’s festivities BEIJING – Chinese New Year is traditionally a time for colorful and noisy displays of fireworks and generous-portioned banquets. This year, the festivities are likely to be a little more austere. Authorities have asked the public to set off fewer fireworks in Beijing to reduce pollution, a new antiextravagance drive has prompted government officials and state-owned companies to cancel their banquets at high-end hotels and a campaign against food waste is leading to half-portions in restaurants. Even ads for luxury goods were pulled ahead of Saturday’s opening of the seven-day holiday. All in all, China’s Lunar New Year is shaping up to be a Leaner New Year. Following a call by China’s new leader Xi Jinping to oppose waste, a village just outside of Beijing has canceled its mass dumpling festival that has been taking place for the past 30 years, involves hundreds of people and draws television cameras. “We planned to make

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Chinese actors dressed as Qing Dynasty servants take part in a rehearsal of an ancient Qing Dynasty ceremony Friday for the upcoming Chinese New Year at Ditan Park in Beijing. Chinese will celebrate the Lunar New Year today, which marks the year of the snake. about 50,000 dumplings and now the plan has been canceled,” said a woman surnamed Wang from the Liuminying village committee’s tourist office. “The flour bought for the festival will be distributed to the villagers and we haven’t bought the meat yet. Villagers will make dumplings at home with their own families and they may feel like this is a new experience for them since they haven’t done it that way for such a long time.” Xi recently called for peo-

ple to be more frugal and oppose waste following a “Clear the Plate” campaign by netizens calling on restaurants to cut down food waste. His words sparked off an antifood waste campaign in state media. He already had launched a crackdown against government extravagance, aimed at cutting corruption by officials, which angers the general public and threatens the party’s hold on power. Capsulizing the new mood, the website of the

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Advertising Director Paula Dudley pdudley@shawmedia.com Group Sales Director Jim Ringness jringness@shawmedia.com Display advertising: 815-459-4040 Fax: 815-477-4960 V.P. / Circulation & Marketing Kara Hansen 815-459-8118 khansen@shawmedia.com Classified To place an ad: 815-455-4800 or 800-589-8237 Newsroom Telephone: 815-459-4122 Fax: 815-459-5640 Circulation Department Customer Service: 7717 S. Route 31 Crystal Lake, IL 60014 Monday-Friday, 6 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday & Sunday, 7 to 10 a.m. 815-459-8118 or 800-589-9363 Missed your paper? Please call by 10 a.m. for same-day redelivery Subscription Information Daily: $.75 / issue Sunday: $1.75 / issue Basic weekly rate: $6.25 Basic annual rate: $325

8CONTACT US Do you have a news tip or story idea? Please call us at 815-459-4122 or email us at tips@nwherald.com.

8CONNECT WITH US facebook.com/nwherald @nwherald

8CORRECTIONS & CLARIFICATIONS In the article “Weirdest year for ice” on Page A1 of Saturday’s Northwest Herald the phone number for The McHenry County Snowmobile Association hot line was listed incorrectly. The association’s phone number is 815-334-7669. The Northwest Herald regrets this error. ••• Accuracy is important to the Northwest Herald, and we want to correct mistakes promptly. Please call errors to our attention by phone, 815-459-4122; email, tips@nwherald.com; or fax, 815-459-5640.

8CRISIS LINE Don’t know where to turn for help? Call the McHenry County Crisis Line at 800892-8900. You also can visit the crisis line on the Web at www.mchenry-crisis.org.

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Global Times newspaper on Wednesday displayed a photo of workers at a power supply company in eastern Anhui province writing “cut down waste” slogans on balloons. The Beijing city government together with catering associations announced that the restaurant industry should reduce food waste. Ten companies with a total of 749 branches have responded with a plan to offer half-portions and encourage people to take away their leftovers, according to the Beijing News. A lot of people already are asking for the half portions, said a waitress at Xiabu Xiabu, one of the named chains, in a central Beijing office block. Bearing the brunt of Xi’s austerity drive, government officials and state-owned companies are stopping their banquets this year, and luxury hotels are missing out on the business. A lot of reservations are being cancelled, many of which were for government departments and state-owned companies, said a woman surnamed Zheng at the dining department of the Zhejiang Hotel in eastern Hangzhou city.

Senior Editor Dan McCaleb 815-459-4122 dmccaleb@shawmedia.com

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• Dan McCaleb is editor of the Northwest Herald and group editor of Shaw Media’s suburban group. He can be reached at 815-526-4603, or by email at dmccaleb@shawmedia.com. Follow him on Twitter at @Dan_McCaleb.

By LOUISE WATT

8NEWS SHOWS

Yes, frequently

2014. • The 2-mile stretch of McHenry Avenue from Route 14 past Crystal Lake South High School to Rakow Road will be resurfaced this summer, with a right turn lane added at Barlina Road. Infrastructure improvements will be made near Nash Road, as well. • The Route 176 and Walkup Avenue project will resume and should be completed by early summer. • Route 176 will be realigned at Route 31 beginning this spring. The five-leg intersection will turn into four legs, with through lanes added on 176. Not on Shepley’s list but certainly of interest to local commuters is the Interstate 90 interchange project on Route 47. The bad news is that we can expect another summer of construction orange. The good news is that, once this season is over – and certainly after the next – many of the most-need road projects in the area will be completed. • • •  Avoiding headaches: As I said above, if you were on McHenry County roads during rush hour Thursday, chances are your commute was slow going. But the Northwest Herald helped motorists navigate away from the worst roads throughout the afternoon and into the evening. First, we updated our story at NWHerald.com close to a dozen times during the height of the storm. Early on in the storm, we sent reporter Jim Dallke out with a video camera to give online viewers an idea of what they were facing. We also sent text messages to readers who subscribe to our news alert service, telling them to avoid Route 31 and Algonquin Road early during the storm because of a crash, and warning them about Route 31 between McHenry and Crystal Lake later. We also posted

The Associated Press

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VIEWS Dan McCaleb

constant updates on our Twitter feed, @NWHerald. If nothing else, we helped some motorists avoid the worst areas. If you don’t receive our text alerts and want to give them a try, you can do so by visiting NWHerald.com and clicking on the link that says “Register” on the top right of the home page. Readers can sign up for any number of options, including breaking news, breaking sports news, daily weather forecasts, even deals from PlanitNorthwest.com, our go-and-do website for McHenry County. • • •  Give us your recipes: The Northwest Herald debuts a new feature and contest this week. We’re currently soliciting recipes from readers and, each Wednesday, we’ll pick a winner and publish it in our PlanitTaste section. The feature is sponsored by local merchants, and prizes will be awarded. You can enter the contest online at http://shawurl.com/recipe, or by mailing them to Recipes of the Week, C/O Lifestyle Editor Valerie Katzenstein, 7717 S. Ill. Route 31, Crystal Lake, IL 60014. Please include all the ingredients and cooking instructions in your submissions. Questions? Call Katzenstein at 815526-4529. • • •  Let’s talk: Readers in the southwest part of McHenry County can visit me today at the Marengo-Union Chamber of Commerce 2013 Expo at Marengo Community High School, 110 Franks Road. I’ll be staffing the Northwest Herald’s booth from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Drop by with questions, comments, criticisms, story ideas or just to chat. I hope to see you there.

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STATE

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

Sunday, February 10, 2013 • Page A3

Report: High-speed rail boon for Midwest manufacturers By JASON KEYSER The Associated Press

AP photo

A hearse carrying the casket of Hadiya Pendleton waits outside the Greater Harvest Missionary Baptist Church on Saturday in Chicago. Hundreds of mourners and dignitaries including first lady Michelle Obama packed the funeral service for a Chicago teen whose killing catapulted her into the nation’s debate over gun violence.

Chicago remembers teen victim of gun violence By JASON KEYSER and SARA BURNETT The Associated Press CHICAGO – Hundreds of mourners and dignitaries including first lady Michelle Obama packed the funeral Saturday for a Chicago honor student whose killing catapulted her into the nation’s debate over gun violence. Yet one speaker after another remembered 15-yearold Hadiya Pendleton not so much as a symbol but as a best friend, an excellent student with dreams of going to college and a sometimes goofy girl with a bright smile and big personality. They said she was a typical teen who

wanted to borrow her friends’ clothes and who never left home without her lip gloss. And to her mother, Pendleton was the daughter she tried to keep busy so she’d be beyond the reach of the seemingly endless gang violence in the nation’s third-largest city. “You don’t know how hard this really is, and those of you who do know how hard this really is, I’m sorry. I’m sorry,” Cleopatra Pendleton told the packed South Side church. “No mother, no father should ever have to experience this.” Hadiya Pendleton was shot and killed Jan. 29 as she stood with friends at a park about a mile from President Barack Obama’s Chi-

cago home in the Kenwood neighborhood. Just days before, the band majorette was among the performers during events for Obama’s inauguration. Police say Pendleton was an innocent victim in a gang-related shooting. Michelle Obama met privately with the family and some of Pendleton’s friends before the service. Obama, who grew up on Chicago’s South Side, then accompanied the girl’s mother to the open casket at the front of the Greater Harvest Baptist Church. She put her arm around Cleopatra Pendleton and patted her back as the woman threw her head back and wailed.

CHICAGO – Hundreds of Midwest manufacturers stand to benefit from a web of highspeed passenger rail routes emerging from Chicago’s rail hub, according to a report released by an environmental policy group that has fought to defend the use of billions in taxpayer money on such projects. The report released Friday by the Chicago-based Environmental Law & Policy Center found that 460 manufacturers in seven Midwest states are poised to reap new business, along with a dozen more highly visible companies that make rail cars and locomotives. Those additional supply-chain manufacturers make everything from seats, couplers and bolts to ceiling panels, interior

lighting and air horns. They also cut sheet metal, provide electronics and communications equipment, and supply track maintenance machinery. “What we’re seeing is that oldline Rust Belt manufacturers are making the equipment for modern new rail cars,” the group’s director, Howard Learner, told The Associated Press. He said the “extraordinary” number of companies they found in the supply chain was nearly double what he expected. “It shows that the federal investment in high-speed rail modernization is good for manufacturing jobs, good for economic growth and good for the environment,” Learner said. Critics of the high-speed rail projects set in motion by President Barack Obama in 2009 with the help of $8 billion in stimulus money say they

Jurors convict man for sex trafficking The ASSOCIATED PRESS SIOUX FALLS, S.D. – Federal jurors have convicted a man accused of coercing women into the sex trade in southeastern South Dakota. Carl Campbell, 37, was convicted Friday of sex trafficking by force, fraud or coercion; two counts of sex trafficking of a child; interstate transportation for prostitution; and obstruction of sex trafficking enforcement, the Argus Leader reported. The jury deliberated just

under four hours before reaching its verdict. Sex trafficking by force and sex trafficking of a minor carry mandatory minimum sentences of 10 to 15 years in federal prison and a maximum sentence of life. A sentencing date has not been set. Campbell told Judge Karen Schreier that he wanted to appeal, saying he had wanted to introduce more evidence and call more witnesses but his counsel advised against it. “I feel that my case was mismanaged and not properly

BLOOMINGTON, Ind. Police in Indiana and Illinois are looking for a caller who claimed he had hostages, explosives and nerve gas, bringing officers to homes in two cities with the same name. The Herald-Times reported that police in Bloomington, Ind., and Bloomington, Ill., received the calls last week. The caller initially gave Illinois police a fictitious address, then told them it was in Indiana. Police who responded to the call in Indiana found a surprised resident who had been watching a movie while his 2-year-old daughter slept. The man who met police at the address in Illinois told officers he was being taunted by a disgruntled chat room user who was making prank calls using his name. A second call in the Illinois city brought a SWAT team to the scene.

Man charged in suburban hair salon robberies

WHEATON – Law enforcement authorities in DuPage County are accusing an Evanston man of allegedly robbing a tobacco store and three hair salons. State’s Attorney Robert Berlin said 41-year-old Jason Logsdon entered the businesses armed with a pellet gun, pointed it at the clerks and demanded money.

He fled each scene on foot. Logsdon was arrested Feb. 4. He is charged with four counts of armed robbery. He allegedly robbed a Bensenville tobacco store, two Lombard hair salons and one in Glen Ellyn. He also faces similar charges in Cook County. The DuPage County charges, on conviction, carry a maximum prison sentence of 120 years. Authorities also suspect Logsdon of more than a dozen robberies in Cook County.

Art sought to dissuade drinking by minors

CHICAGO – Teenagers are being asked to come up with artwork and slogans encouraging adults in Illinois not to provide alcohol to minors. The Illinois Liquor Control Commission said the deadline for entries is Feb. 15. The winning submissions will be displayed across the state later this year. It’s the commission’s first contest of its kind. It’s being called the “Don’t Be Sorry Youth Art Contest.” Winners will be selected by a panel that includes safety experts, police and school officials. It also includes members of industry associations, including the Associated Beer Distributors of Illinois and the Illinois Licensed Beverage Association.

represented,” Campbell said. Schreier told him he’d need to wait until after his sentencing to appeal. “I just want it on the record,” Campbell said. Campbell, a Chicago native, admitted to beating his former girlfriend but said the violence was related to alcohol and jealousy, not prostitution. He also said his ex-girlfriend and two other women who testified about being recruited into prostitution as minors made up their stories.

Is this more

8STATE BRIEFS Hostage hoax brings out police in Ind., Ill.

are expensive boondoggles. Opponents and skeptics include members of Congress, governors, policy experts and even some in the rail industry who doubt any of the planned routes will become profitable, especially given the political pressure to keep fares low. As a result, they argue, taxpayers will be on the hook for years to help provide subsidies to keep the projects up and running. Kristina Rasmussen, vice president of the Illinois Policy Institute, rejected the notion that the new report provided evidence that the high-speed rail program would ever be a genuine and sustainable driver of economic growth. She said the businesses named were merely benefiting from what she called the government’s shifting of taxpayer money from one industry to another.

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Page A4 • Sunday, February 10, 2013 *

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

8NATION BRIEF LAPD to reopen probe into ex-cop’s firing

BIG BEAR LAKE, Calif. – The hunt for a former Los Angeles police officer suspected in three killings continued in snow-covered mountains Saturday as the LAPD’s chief said he would reopen the

disciplinary case that led to the fugitive’s firing. Officials in particular will re-examine the allegations by Christopher Dorner, 33, that his law enforcement career was undone by racist colleagues, Police Chief Charlie Beck said. While he promised to hear out

Dorner if he surrenders, Beck stressed that he was ordering a review of his 2007 case because he takes the allegation of racism in his department seriously. Authorities suspect Dorner in a series of attacks in Southern California over the past week that left three people dead,

including a police officer. Authorities said Dorner has vowed revenge against several former LAPD colleagues whom he blames for ending his career. The killings and threats have led police to provide protection to 50 families, Beck said.

– Wire report

AP photo

A couple walks through Boston Common on Saturday in Boston. The Boston area received about two feet of snow from a winter storm.

New England begins big dig-out after snow The ASSOCIATED PRESS

PROVIDENCE, R.I. – New Englanders began the backbreaking job of digging out from as much as 3 feet of snow Saturday and emergency crews used snowmobiles to reach shivering motorists stranded overnight on New York’s Long Island after a howling storm swept through the Northeast. About 650,000 homes and businesses were left without electricity, and some could be cold and dark for days. Roads across the New York-to-Boston corridor of roughly 25 million people were impassable. Cars were entombed by drifts. Some people found the wet, heavy snow packed so high against their homes they couldn’t get their doors open. “It’s like lifting cement. They say it’s 2 feet, but I think it’s more like 3 feet,” said Michael Levesque, who was shoveling snow in Quincy, Mass., for a landscaping company. In Providence, where the drifts were 5 feet high and telephone lines encrusted with ice and snow drooped under the weight, Jason Harrison labored for almost three hours to clear his blocked driveway and front walk and still had more work to do. His snow-

blower, he said, “has already paid for itself.” At least five deaths in the U.S. were blamed on the overnight snowstorm, including an 11-year-old boy in Boston who was overcome by carbon monoxide as he sat in a running car to keep warm while his father shoveled Saturday morning. Rhode Island Gov. Lincoln Chafee cautioned that while the snow had stopped, the danger hadn’t passed: “People need to take this storm seriously, even after it’s over. If you have any kind of heart condition, be careful with the shoveling.” Blowing with hurricaneforce winds of more than 80 mph in places, the storm hit hard along the heavily populated Interstate 95 corridor between New York City and Maine. Milford., Conn., got 38 inches of snow, and Portland, Maine, recorded 31.9, shattering a 1979 record. Several communities in New York and across New England got more than 2 feet. Still, the storm was not as bad as some of the forecasts led many to fear, and not as dire as the Blizzard of ’78, used by longtime New Englanders as the benchmark by which all other winter storms are measured.

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NATION

Texas legislature silent as immigration talks ramp up

AP file photo

Gov. Rick Perry delivers the state of the state address in the house chambers Jan. 29 at the state capitol, in Austin, Texas. nic group. In Congress, Republicans have softened their opposition to accommodating immigrants, and a bipartisan group of Senate negotiators unveiled a bill framework that includes a pathway to citizenship for those already in the U.S. so long as border security is beefed up. But in Texas, the party has been left speechless in the Capitol. GOP leaders find themselves caught between traditional supporters, who feel swamped by illegal immigrants and want tough action, and a surging Hispanic population. Minorities accounted for

nearly nine out of every 10 new Texas residents in the past decade, and the demographic shift could soon transform the politics in a state where Democrats haven’t won a statewide office since 1994. “There’s not nearly as much energy around it as there was,” said Republican state Rep. John Zerwas, acknowledging the collapse of hard-line immigration proposals such as his to require state agencies to compile the costs related to illegal immigrants. “I think you’re seeing that at the national level, and probably a good bit of that is trickling down to the state level.”

During a news conference to announce the arrest, police said they believe Jones, who was identified early in the investigation as a suspect, acted alone in the killing. They did not say how the girl died, citing an ongoing investigation. “We have evidence linking Jones to this homicide, and we believe at this time that there are no other suspects named in this case,” Fairfield Police Sgt.

Rebecca Belk told reporters. Jones worked at a barber shop less than two miles from his home. Police had the shop blocked off with crime-scene tape Friday afternoon. The seventh-grade girl was reported missing Jan. 31 by her guardian at a foster home in nearby Suisun City. The teen was last seen at a bus stop after taking a bus from her middle school.

8NATION BRIEF Arrest made in slaying of girl, 13, in California

FAIRFIELD, Calif. – Police said Friday they have arrested a barber in the death of a 13-yearold girl whose naked body was found last week in a Northern California park. Anthony Lamar Jones, 32, of Fairfield was taken into custody after police had him under round-the-clock surveillance as the main suspect in Genelle Renee Conway-Allen’s slaying.

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By PAUL J. WEBER The Associated Press AUSTIN, Texas – With almost 2 million illegal immigrants and a 1,200-mile border with Mexico, Texas has more at stake than most states in the renewed push to overhaul the nation’s immigration system. Yet so far, Gov. Rick Perry and Republicans who control the Legislature have been sitting this debate out. They’re not resurrecting dozens of contentious immigration bills that roiled the statehouse in 2011. They’re not making the rounds on TV and radio to talk about President Barack Obama’s plan for legalizing immigrants. They’re not even saying the word “immigration.” When Perry delivered his State of the State recently – his first since his failed presidential run – glaringly absent in the 37-minute speech was any mention of the issue at all. The silence speaks to the sudden political shift in immigration since last fall’s presidential election, in which Hispanics voted Democratic by a nearly 3-to-1 margin and created a powerful incentive for Republicans to change their approach to this growing eth-

Sunday, February 10, 2013 • Page A5

– Wire report

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Page A6 • Sunday, Febuary 10, 2013

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

Sunday, February 10, 2013 • Page A7


NATION & WORLD

Page A8 • Sunday, February 10, 2013

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

Defense Department: Flaws found in U.S. missile shield Officials believe they can overcome problems, move on By DESMOND BUTLER The Associated Press

WASHINGTON – Secret Defense Department studies cast doubt on whether a multibillion-dollar missile defense system planned for Europe can ever protect the U.S. from Iranian missiles as intended, congressional investigators say. Military officials say they believe they can overcome the problems and are moving forward with plans. But proposed fixes could prove difficult. One possibility has been ruled out as technically unfeasible. A second, relocating missile interceptors planned for Poland and possibly Romania to ships on the North Sea, could be diplomatically troublesome. The studies are the latest to highlight serious problems for a plan that has been criticized on several fronts. Republicans claim it was developed hastily in an attempt to appease Russia, which had opposed an earlier system.

But Russia is also critical of the plan, which it believes is really intended to counter its missiles. A series of governmental and scientific reports has raised questions about whether it would ever work as planned. At a time that the military faces giant budget cuts, the studies could lead Congress to reconsider whether it is worthwhile to spend billions for a system that may not fulfill its original goals. The classified studies were summarized in a briefing for lawmakers by the Government Accountability Office, Congress’ nonpartisan investigative and auditing arm, which is preparing a report. The GAO briefing, which was not classified, was obtained by The Associated Press. Military officials declined repeated requests to discuss the studies on the record, noting they were classified. Even speaking on condition of anonymity, officials declined to say whether the GAO accu-

rately had reported its conclusions. But the briefing had been reviewed by several Defense Department officials and the revisions they requested were incorporated. There was no indication they had objected to how the studies had been described. The officials who spoke to the AP emphasized that the interceptor intended to protect the United States is in the early stages of development and its capabilities are not known. They said the U.S. already is protected by other missile defense systems. Even if European-based interceptors are unable to directly defend the U.S., they say they would protect not only European allies and U.S. troops stationed on the continent, but also U.S. radars there that are necessary for all U.S. missile defense plans. Missile defense has been a contentious issue since President George W. Bush sought to base long-range interceptors in Central Europe to stop missiles from Iran.

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8WORLD BRIEFS Egypt court: Block access to YouTube for a month CAIRO – A Cairo court on Saturday ordered the government to block access to the video-sharing website YouTube for 30 days for carrying an anti-Islam film that caused deadly riots across the world. Judge Hassouna Tawfiq ordered YouTube blocked for carrying the film, which he described as “offensive to Islam and the Prophet [Muhammad].” He made the ruling in the Egyptian capital where the first protests against the film erupted last September before spreading to more than 20 countries, killing more than 50 people. The ruling however can be appealed, and based on precedent, might not be enforced. A spokeswoman for YouTube’s parent company, Google, said in a statement that the firm had “received nothing from the judge or government related to this matter.”

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Troops, rebels clash over Damascus highway

BEIRUT – Syrian troops backed by warplanes battled rebels for control of a key highway in Damascus Saturday, a day after opposition forces cut the strategic artery as part of what they say are efforts to lay the groundwork for an eventual assault on the heavily defended capital. Rebels have been on the offensive in Damascus since launching a series of attacks on government positions on Wednesday. They brought their fight to within a mile of the heart of the capital Friday, seizing army checkpoints and cutting a key highway as they pressed their campaign for the city, the seat of President Bashar Assad’s power.

6.9 quake hits Colombia, no injuries reported

BOGOTA, Colombia – A powerful but deep earthquake shook a broad swath of Colombia and Ecuador on Saturday, sending frightened people fleeing into the streets, but no serious injuries or major damage were reported. The U.S. Geological Survey said the quake had a magnitude of 6.9.It was centered about 7 miles from the Colombian town of Pasto and 92 miles below the surface. The quake was felt in the Colombian capital of Bogota, some 340 miles to the northeast, and across much of neighboring Ecuador.

– Wire reports

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Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

8NATION BRIEF Ohio mayor resigns over accusations of gay slurs

CINCINNATI – The mayor of a southeastern Ohio town has resigned over accusations that she repeatedly called a gay police officer “queer” in front of his colleagues and created a hostile work environment. Jackie Welker, council president in the Village of Pomeroy, told The Associated Press that Mayor Mary McAngus, 78, submitted a letter of resignation

Saturday. Police Chief Mark Proffitt told the council that McAngus referred to Officer Kyle Calendine as “queer” in front of other officers and dispatchers. He said that at one point she said, “I don’t like a queer working for the village.” Proffitt had warned the council that McAngus’ alleged comments could open the village to a lawsuit.

– Wire report

Sunday, February 10, 2013 • Page A9 NEWS President says he will address taxes, looming budget cuts

• ADDRESS

Continued from page A1 middle class, the poor or the elderly. While those priorities may be cheered by some Democrats, they’re certain to be met with skepticism or outright opposition from many congressional Republicans, especially in the GOPcontrolled House. The parties are at odds over ways to reduce the deficit. Republicans favor spending cuts; Obama prefers a combination of spending cuts and increasing tax revenue.

The president said he would address taxes and looming across-the-board budget cuts, known as the sequester, in the speech. The White House and Congress have pushed back the automatic cuts once, and Obama wants to do it again in order to create an opening for a larger deficit reduction deal. “I am prepared, eager and anxious to do a big deal, a big package that ends this governance by crisis where every two weeks or every two months or every six months we are threatening this hardwon recovery,” he said last

week. The economy has rebounded significantly from the depths of the recession and has taken a back seat for Obama since he won re-election in November. He’s instead focused on campaigns to overhaul the nation’s patchwork immigration laws and enact stricter gun control measures following the massacre of 20 schoolchildren in Newtown, Conn., in December. The president also raised expectations for action this year on climate change after devoting a significant amount of time to the issue

in his address at the inauguration. But the unemployment rate is persistently high at 7.9 percent, economic growth slowed last quarter and consumer confidence is falling, so the economy could upend Obama’s plans to pursue a broader domestic agenda in his final four years in office. Tony Fratto, who worked in the White House during President George W. Bush’s second term, said Obama has to show the public that he’s still focused on the economy before he can get their full support for his other proposals.

Project would create 1,100 permanent, 800 construction jobs • HOSPITAL

Continued from page A1

Josh Peckler – jpeckler@shawmedia.com

Tony Turner (left) of Crystal Lake helps his two children Jack, 11, and Lexi, 15, with their homework inside their home. Tony works as a pilot for American Airlines and is away from his family most of days in a month flying all over North America.

‘It has been hard, but it is all I have ever known’ • TRAVELING

Continued from page A1 When he gets the call, mainly on weekends, he is expected to get to the airport within about two hours. “I’ve always got a halfpacked bag with me,” Turner said. “When we have family things planned, we generally take two cars.” When he is home, Turner can be found giving his stayat-home wife of almost 25 years a break by taking over carpooling duties, helping coach his son’s hockey team or taking his daughter to pom squad practice. “The big thing is that we do a lot of family stuff together,” he said. “It really sticks with the kids when you are not around. I’ve got to give all the credit to my wife.” His daughter, Lexi Turner, doesn’t know any other lifestyle. When he’s home, the 14year-old spends as much time with him as she can. When he’s away, she tries to talk to him at least once a day, if not through text messaging. “It has been hard, but it is all I have ever known,” said Lexi Turner, a freshman at Crystal Lake South High School. “We are a tight-knit family, and when he is home, we are all together. The traveling almost makes it better because we are not always on top of each other and have space.” She also credited her mother, who at times acts as a single mom. “She is amazing,” Lexi Turner said. “My mom has to do everything when he is away.”

The Other Side

Jen Arendt is a stay-athome mother of two whose husband has been traveling for work for more than a decade. Her husband handles restoration work for areas and buildings that have water damage, such as from hurricanes or floods, or when sprinklers go off. He also helps provide temporary power and climate control. The majority of his travel comes during emergency situations, such as when he was sent to New Jersey for two weeks after superstorm Sandy or to New Orleans for five weeks after Hurricane Katrina. “We have a pretty good system down and take the good with the bad,” said Arendt, 40. “He understands and recognizes that it is more work for me, and I try and run things smoothly with the kids so that when he is on the road, he doesn’t have to stress out.” When their children were younger, it was harder for the couple’s son and daughter to

The village meets with Centegra inside Village Hall on Thursday, after the heavy snowfall last week postponed the original meeting. Mike Eesley, Centegra’s chief executive officer; Susan Milford, senior vice president for strategy and development; and other executives are scheduled to address both the Village Board and Plan Commission. The $233 million project should create 1,100 permanent and 800 construction

“It creates a stronger campus-type setting, sets the building farther away from existing residents, and it is intended to create a better experience for Centegra patients.” Dave Johnson, Village manager jobs. Centegra’s third hospital should be fully operational by winter 2016. The decision to move the facility away from Haligus and Reed roads also has created an opportunity for the Huntley Park District. The village and Centegra are in initial talks to have that

space turned into soccer fields for the park district, district Executive Director Thom Palmer said. Palmer said the district’s soccer field space around Tomaso Park and other areas have seen more demand in recent years, increasing the need for more space.

understand why daddy was gone so much, Arendt said. As they have gotten older, a series of rituals has helped them better understand. Those consistencies include talking to them every morning and night when he is on the road, always bringing them home a souvenir or memento from where he has been, and using FaceTime, which is similar to Skype, to see their familiar faces. “I’ve known my husband for 30 years and we know as a couple that this is what he does,” said Arendt, a Fox River Grove resident. “We support each other and try to explain to them that even though it is hard, this is how dad makes money.” Open communication and rituals such as those used by the Arendt family is the key to easing the anxiety in their children, Sikora said. “It’s important to set up some rituals to connect with the child,” he said. “It could be daily or a couple times a day. We certainly live in a society that has numerous ways of maintaining that connection.” Besides applications such as FaceTime or Skype, other ways include having parents record bedtime stories or prayers before they leave so the child can hear them, and speaking daily on the phone while the parent is gone.

The Trade-offs

Crystal Lake resident Ron Eberle has worked as a national account executive for Blue Cross Blue Shield of Illinois for 20 years. The 46-year-old makes at least 12 overnight trips annually, as well as daily trips throughout the area. He and his wife have three children: 22- and 16-year-old daughters, and a 13-year-old son. “I wouldn’t say that [traveling] has been a hard strain on the family, but you’re obviously going to miss some milestones,” Eberle said. “The kids understand why dad goes away.” One of the ways to help the children understand is first to communicate the need for travel and then why they have to do it, Sikora said. “You don’t want to confuse them about why mommy or daddy goes away,” he said. “They also need to know that they will be becoming back. The idea is to limit anxiety at all costs.” Helping them understand has become easier for Eberle and his family as technology has evolved. They constantly use text messaging and Facebook when he is on the road, and his job doesn’t require any traveling on the weekends. “Technology has really softened the blow,” Eberle said. “And come Friday, the weekend is for family.”

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As for the early design changes, Huntley’s top village administrator is fine with the hospital moving closer to Centegra’s existing buildings. “It creates a stronger campus-type setting, sets the building farther away from existing residents, and it is intended to create a better experience for Centegra patients,” Johnson said. Residents also will have a chance to give their opinions on the new hospital. Centegra and the village have planned informational meetings Feb. 19 and March 6 for residents interested in learning more about the project.


NATION & WORLD

Page A10 • Sunday, February 10, 2013

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

Near Timbuktu, bodies of 2 show reprisal killings The ASSOCIATED PRESS

TIMBUKTU, Mali – The bodies are buried here, in the side of a dune less than a mile outside this desert capital, dumped out of sight in a forgotten and uninhabited zone. Except the wind undressed the grave. It threw off the blanket of yellow sand to reveal a white piece of clothing. Soon the children of the shepherds who spend their days roaming the dunes with their flocks began talking about the two men buried there. By the time journalists were led to the shallow grave 11 days after the two were last seen, the desert dwellers knew their entire biography: their names, their professions, the fact that they had been arrested by Malian soldiers on the

same day that the French took control of Timbuktu from Islamic extremists. Most importantly, they knew their ethnic group – both were Arab. Their deaths, as pieced together by The Associated Press from interviews with family members, residents and witnesses, as well as from an examination of the bodies, strongly suggest the two were taken away and shot dead by Malian forces, in reprisal against the city’s Arab minority. Ever since al-Qaida-linked extremists seized control of Mali’s northern half last year, the international community has discussed launching a military intervention to free the occupied territory. For almost as long, the United Nations as well as the United States has urged caution, in part over worries that

Mali’s abuse-prone military could carry out acts of revenge against the ethnic minorities which were associated with the extremists – including Arabs. Despite these warnings, France unilaterally launched a military operation exactly one month ago to take back the north, after the al-Qaidalinked fighters began pushing southward. The French swept through northern villages and towns, accompanied by Malian army troops, and liberated Timbuktu on Jan. 28. It was around 10 that morning, as French troops in armored personnel carriers still were basking in the cheers of the crowds welcoming them, that Malian soldiers in pickup trucks sped up to the Nour ElMoubin Madrassa, a Quranic school.

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A Dominican Navy soldier stands guard over bales of cocaine during a 2007 news conference in Santo Domingo, Dominican Republic. Authorities in the Dominican Republic seized 9 tons of cocaine in 2012, the third consecutive record, according to the country’s national drug control agency.

Amid port concerns, a surge in smuggling The Associated Press

SANTO DOMINGO, Dominican Republic – The relationship between a U.S. Senator from New Jersey and a wealthy political benefactor has highlighted gaps in port security in the Dominican Republic, which has become the top transit point for drugs in the Caribbean. And the situation appears to be getting worse. Authorities in the Dominican Republic seized 9 tons of cocaine last year, the third consecutive record, according to the country’s national drug control agency. In January alone, they seized another 3 tons off the country’s southern coast. “It will probably be a record this year as well,” Pedro Janer, the acting head of the U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration’s Caribbean Division, said in an interview. The DEA praises the efforts of the Dominican Republic in fighting drugs, and U.S. backing has included the use of an aerial surveillance drone and support of ships and aircraft based in nearby Puerto Rico. But U.S. officials have also repeatedly complained about the need for more security in the ports, where there is only a single large-scale scanner, on loan from the U.S., to search the interior of cargo containers. Among the critics: U.S. Sen. Robert Menendez of New Jersey who has raised the issue in three Congressional hearings. “I often think about this in a very significant way in my own home state because we know that some of those container ships laden with cocaine, when they leave the Dominican Republic, where do they sail to? Well they very often end up in the

Port of Newark and Elizabeth which is the mega-port of the East Coast in my home state of New Jersey,” he said in a December 2011 hearing. His interest has drawn public scrutiny since federal agents recently searched the Florida offices of his largest campaign contributor, Dr. Salomon Melgen, who in August 2011 had purchased a company with a contract to provide increased security at Dominican ports. The 10-year contract, valued at $500 million, was signed in 2002 but suspended two years later by the Dominican government and is tied up in the courts. Menendez’s staff has acknowledged he talked to the State Department and other federal officials about the port deal, and said that’s not unusual because he has regularly raised concerns if American companies are not being treated fairly in foreign countries. “The fact that someone is a donor does not do away with the right or the opportunity to consider whether something is correct or incorrect, to ask questions, raise concerns,” Menendez said Thursday in an interview with the Spanish-language television network Univision. Separately, the senator said on Thursday that his office contacted U.S. health agencies to help resolve a Medicare billing dispute for Melgen, but contended he did not improperly intervene. He earlier acknowledged that he had failed to pay for trips he took on the doctor’s private plane and reimbursed about $58,500 for the visits to the Dominican Republic. The port security contract already was controversial in the Dominican Republic.

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Opinion

John Rung Publisher

Dan McCaleb Senior Editor

Sunday, February 10, 2013 • Page A11 • Northwest Herald • NWHerald.com 8OUR VIEW

Open minds on cameras in courts

8SKETCH VIEW

As nearby counties jump aboard a new pilot program, McHenry County still resists

Just over a year ago, Illinois Supreme Court Chief Justice Thomas Kilbride announced the launch of a pilot project to allow For the record still and video cameras in courtOpening courtrooms up to rooms. extended media coverage proMany judicial vides taxpayers with a better circuit districts understanding of the judicial immediately system. volunteered to be a part of it. One year since the announcement, 25 counties in nine judicial circuits throughout Illinois have allowed cameras in the courtroom. Dozens of criminal cases have been recorded, from small counties where a serial killer was being tried to large suburban counties such as DuPage, where Schaumburg police officers are charged with robbing drug dealers. Lake County officials expect their pilot program to be running by next month, and Kendall County court officials have a test case planned. A pilot program has been approved for DeKalb County, and Kane County applied for the program in May. The cameras are unobtrusive. Professional media representatives are acting professionally. Judges are reporting virtually no problems with the pilot programs, and judicial district officials still are tinkering with improvements. While the Illinois Supreme Court has set up many sensible guidelines – such as protecting the identity of victims of sexual abuse, juveniles and jurors – they have left a great deal of discretion on details to local judges and circuits, since each courthouse and county is different. A one-size-fits-all approach wouldn’t be appropriate. The first public meeting to discuss the pilot program for McHenry County’s 22nd Judicial Circuit was held Feb. 1. Members of the local media, including several Northwest Herald employees, attended. For the most part, judges and lawyers who attended the meeting were outspokenly opposed to the concept of allowing cameras in the courtrooms, even though they conceded that the state Supreme Court eventually will mandate them. Reaction ranged from sensible concern to downright paranoia. In nearly all instances, the novelty of cameras in the courtroom was overstated. Just across the McHenry County border to the north, Wisconsin has allowed cameras in courtrooms since 1978. Have you heard of any great miscarriages of justice or instances of clamoring from our northern neighbors that cameras are a scourge to be eradicated? Of course not. Head west. Iowa has allowed cameras since 1980, and Missouri since 1992. A pilot program launched in 2007 in Indiana flopped because it was too restrictive, requiring permission from all parties in a criminal or civil trial. While McHenry County courts are not known as judicial trailblazers in Illinois – slow to adopt specialty courts such as drug and mental health courts – we were surprised at the reaction from the judges and officers of the court who addressed the issue Feb. 1. We don’t suspect that they speak for everyone associated with the courts or the public, but any steps forward will require their participation. We’re puzzled as to why McHenry County officials feel this county is so much different from those surrounding us, and why they believe this county couldn’t handle the change. While there’s no great rush, the current attitude isn’t doing the judicial circuit or the public any good. We urge lawyers and judges to discuss their concerns with colleagues from jurisdictions that allow cameras, and not close their minds to what we think eventually will happen.

8IT’S YOUR WRITE Thanks for help

To the Editor: I would like to thank Huntley’s police and fire departments for their help in unlocking a door for which there was no key. We are fortunate to have our shop in Huntley. The fire and police departments provide many valuable services to residents and business owners. We should be grateful every day for their community support.

Colleen Hale Huntley

Sensible approach

To the Editor: Marc Munaretto will be a great asset to Algonquin Township. We need someone who will better manage township finances and who will make Algonquin Township a better place. He has been extremely valuable serving on the McHenry County Board, and has been the voice as chairman of its Finance Committee for several years. This has helped the county being listed as one of the most financially stable county boards in Illinois. Marc will bring a sensible, nononsense approach to the office of Algonquin’s township supervisor, and that is the reason I will cast my vote for him. Larry Wheeler

lawfully incurred debts. This means a failure to raise the debt ceiling, to prevent new borrowing, does not and cannot put America’s current creditors at risk. Second, despite Obama’s claims that Congress must raise the debt ceiling to pay the bills it has incurred, the obligations protected as “debts” by the 14th Amendment do not include entitlement programs such as Medicare and Social Security. These programs are not part of the “public debt,” which consist of loans that are made to the federal government through bonds/ financial instruments. Third, assertions made by Nancy Pelosi that the president can rely on Section 4 as a pretext for raising the debt ceiling by himself are incorrect and constitutionally dangerous. Section 4 grants no power whatsoever to the president, but the 14th Amendment grants Congress the “power to enforce, by appropriate legislation, the provisions of this article.” Remember our children in understanding that spending cuts are necessary, given Obama’s unwillingness to implement any meaningful spending cuts and his clear preference for limitless borrowing from China. Robert Meale Woodstock

Inappropriate site

Crystal Lake

Three myths

To the Editor: First, Congress’ failure to raise the debt ceiling will cause a default on national debt. Contrary to President Barack Obama’s claims, Congress’ refusal to permit new borrowing by raising the debt ceiling will not trigger a default on America’s outstanding public debt with consequences for our credit rating and the world’s financial system. Section 4 of the 14th Amendment provides that “the validity of the public debt of the United States, authorized by law ... shall not be questioned”; this prevents Congress from rejecting

To the Editor: A zoning change to allow a 24-hour gas station at the northwest corner of Route 31 and Pearl Street should not be approved by the McHenry City Council. Traffic on Pearl Street will increase, and Pearl Street is used to get to Route 31 (in front of St. Mary’s Church) from Green Street. Pearl Street is a two-lane street. There are no dedicated right- or left-turn lanes. The addition of a 24-hour gas station will affect the residential neighborhood as the proposed property is next to several houses Lighting will be on at night. Noise will be an issue. Pedestrian traffic will be affected. There are several

8SPEAK OUT

Q

“Do you support Gov. Pat Quinn’s call to increase the state’s minimum wage to $10 an hour from $8.25?”

SPEAK OUT ON FACEBOOK

“As a small-business owner, it’s not in the best interest of those who are looking for jobs, and small businesses.”

“I think the intentions are good, but the unintended consequences are bad.”

“I think it does need to be raised. Older people are now competing for more entry-level jobs.”

Dan O’Donnell Algonquin

Sean Leahy Crystal Lake

Lisa Leonard Barrington

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

8THE FIRST AMENDMENT

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

How to sound off We welcome original letters on public issues. Letters must include the author’s full name, home address and day and evening telephone numbers. We limit letters to 250 words and one published letter every 30 days. Election related letters are limited to 150 words. The deadline for submitting letters for the

historic houses in the neighboring area. Property values will be negatively affected. Contact your city of McHenry alderman and tell him or her of these concerns. Greg and Pat Lofgren McHenry

Dedication is evident

To the Editor: I am writing to voice my support for Pam Fender for Grafton Township supervisor. Pam’s dedication to Huntley, McHenry County, and Grafton Township is evident in everything she does. She has been active and involved in the community for years, and everyone who comes into contact with her has nothing but positive things to say about her. Pam will bring constancy, reliability, intelligence, and rational thought to the supervisor position, which is exactly what we need after years of negativity and contention from Linda Moore. My family will be voting for Pam Fender on Feb. 26 and on April 9. Please join us.

Kim Klein

Lake in the Hills

Alien principal

To the Editor: Help! I’ve been transported to a make-believe America, and I need to get back to the real United States. In this fantasy-fueled nation, our president has disbanded the jobs council he created despite 7.9 percent unemployment. Our “recov-

primary election is Feb. 15. All letters are subject to editing for length and clarity at the sole discretion of the editor. Submit letters by: • E-mail: letters@nwherald.com • Mail: Northwest Herald “It’s Your Write” Box 250 Crystal Lake, IL 60039-0250

ery” features a shrinking GDP! With domestic producers capable of harvesting our natural resources to the point of energy independence, regulations and restrictions force elevated gas prices. And finally, the U.S. Senate has failed to pass a budget for four years but supports borrowing a third of the government’s annual expenditures. Beam me up, Scottie. Take me back to the America whose representatives reflect the actions and desires of the people. American banks are flush with cash as the people set aside savings rather than expose themselves to expanded debt. Meanwhile, the Obama administration has expanded our national debt by trillions of dollars and has no spending reduction plans in the works. My America, my neighbors, my friends and my family work hard every day and use “don’t spend what you don’t have, whittle down your debt” logic. Our representative to Congress, Peter Roskam, believes the same. He helped pass the “No budget, no pay” Act that attempts to force our legislators to deal with our very real financial problems and bring debt reduction into the spending game plan. Roskam offers common-sense solutions in the nonsensical, forward-driven congressional world. It’s time to cut up the credit card, pay the bills, and support domestic financial growth. It’s an alien principle unknown in Washington, D.C., called personal responsibility. Bruce Sauer

North Barrington

“Not everyone has the means to earn a higher education. These people deserve to live just as much as anyone else.”

“I think Pat Quinn and the Illinois Democrats ... should worry more about keeping the state from going bankrupt, which is quickly approaching!”

Becky Glover Lake in the Hills

Tim Ring Marengo

“... The cost of doing business will rise, leading to increased prices on many goods and services.” Robert Potter, Crystal Lake

JOIN THE DISCUSSION Join future community discussions at Facebook.com/ NWHerald. Follow this specific discussion at http://shawurl. com/i6l

Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof; or abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press; or the right of the people peaceably to assemble, and to petition the Government for a redress of grievances.


Weather TODAY

MON

TODAY

44

Windy and mild with rain

36

TUE

44

W 20-30 mph

33

WED

MON

TUE

35

Cloudy and windy with snow showers Wind:

Wind: SE>SW 15-25 mph

Sunday, February 10, 2013 Northwest Herald Page A12

Wind:

W 10-15 mph

23

35

Wind:

THU

43 Wind:

39

W 10-15 mph

24

SAT

FRI

28

Mostly cloudy with snow showers Wind:

Partly sunny, rain possible at night

WSW 10-15 mph

24

FRI

WED

Partly to mostly sunny

Partly sunny

36

39

THU

43

Partly sunny and breezy

28

NW 10-20 mph

23

26 Wind:

11

13

W 20-30 mph

33

LOW ALMANAC

at Chicago through 4 p.m. yesterday

TEMPERATURE HIGH

LOW

will approach from the southern Plains. Sleet or freezing rain is possible preW 10-15 mph NW 10-20 mph dawn changing to rain with a storm throughout the day. It will be windy Crystal Monday, light snow Early For Sunday, a powerful storm s Waukegan and warmer. Rockford Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows. is possible a cold front passes. By willasapproach from the southern Lake 45/32 Wednesday 45/30 Harvard willisclimb Sleettemperatures or freezing rain possible McHenry Belvidere44/33 and by Valentine’s Day we in a st dawn changing to will rainbe with 42/30 44/30 43/30 the 40s with rain at night throughout the day. It will be w Hampshire 90 Algonquin Crystal and warmer. For Monday, light Waukegan 44/31 Rockford 44/30 possible as a cold front passe Lake 45/32 isWednesday 45/30 temperatures will Oak Park 44/33 LAKE FORECAST St. Charles DeKalb and by Valentine’s Day we will WATER 44/32 44/33 the 40s with rain at night Algonquin Hampshire 44/33 90

Harvard McHenry Belvidere WSW 10-15 mph W 10-15 mph NW 10-20 mph 42/30 44/30 43/30

24

Dixon 45/29

Normal high

33°

Normal low

18°

Record high

56° in 1886

Record low

-21° in 1899

Normal 4low 24 hours through p.m. yest.

0.00”

Record high Month to date

1.46”56° in 1886

Record low Normal month to date

-21° in 1899 0.47”

A burn caused by the sun’s rays reflected off snow cover.

Year to date

Sunset Moonrise Moonset

Normal year to date

--

Nippersink Lake

0.47”

6:56 a.m.

New Munster, WI

5:19 p.m.

McHenry

6:45 a.m.

Algonquin

--

10

2.20”

? Current

3

24hr Chg.

3.25

-0.10

3.04

none

8.31

-0.01

as of 7 a.m. yesterday

1.15 Flood --

Fox Lake

6:13 p.m.

+0.01 Current

NATIONAL CITIES SUN AND MOON Nippersink Lake -Today Citya.m. Hi/Lo/WWI City Sunrise PHASES 6:56 New Munster, 10 MOON

MOON PHASES

AIR QUALITY

AIR QUALITY

UV INDEX TODAY

UV INDEX TODAY

10a

43/26/pc McHenry 39/22/sn Algonquin 60/53/sh 43/30/s 44/32/s 30/13/sf City 38/21/sf Albuquerque 32/20/s Anchorage 58/49/pc Atlanta Atlantic52/43/r City 46/39/pc Baltimore 70/43/sh Billings Boise 34/9/sf Boston 49/26/r 38/35/r Charlotte 53/33/s Cincinnati 27/2/sn Cleveland Dallas30/16/sn Denver 36/32/i 80/68/pc Des Moines Detroit77/55/t El Paso 49/39/r 72/55/pc Fairbanks Fargo 55/28/r 54/37/c Green Bay 60/45/s Honolulu Houston55/47/r 64/46/r Indianapolis

3.25 3.04

Today

Hi/Lo/W 8.31 Miami 78/69/pc 4 2.23 Milwaukee 42/31/i 3 1.15 Minneapolis 33/26/sn Nashville 59/51/r New Orleans 76/65/t Today New York 36/31/s Hi/Lo/W City Norfolk 43/26/pc Miami 51/41/s Oklahoma 62/31/pc 39/22/sn CityMilwaukee Orlando 76/59/pc 60/53/sh Minneapolis Philadelphia 40/30/s 43/30/s Nashville Phoenix 57/40/pc 44/32/s New Orleans Pittsburgh 47/36/pc 30/13/sf New York Portland, OR 38/21/sf Norfolk50/36/s Reno 45/22/s City 32/20/s Oklahoma Richmond 58/49/pc Orlando53/40/s Sacramento 59/32/s 52/43/r Philadelphia Salt Lake City 29/13/sf 46/39/pc Phoenix San Antonio Pittsburgh 77/51/t 70/43/sh San34/9/sf Diego Portland, 57/45/pc OR San49/26/r Francisco Reno 56/41/s Seattle 48/38/s 38/35/r Richmond Sioux Falls 35/17/sn Sacramento 53/33/s St.27/2/sn Louis 60/36/r Salt Lake City St.30/16/sn Paul 33/27/sn San Antonio Tampa 80/61/s 36/32/i San Diego Tucson 55/34/pc 80/68/pc San Francisco Wash., DC Seattle47/38/s 77/55/t Wichita Falls 49/39/r Sioux 53/26/pc

NATIONAL CITIES

Louis 72/55/pc WeatherJacksonville (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, St. c-cloudy, sh-showers, St. Paul Kansas Cityt-thunderstorms, 55/28/r r-rain, sf-snow Las Vegas flurries, sn-snow, 54/37/ci-ice Tampa

The higher the AccuWeather.com UV Index™ number, the 11a Noon 2p for eye 3p and4pskin protection. 5p greater1p the need

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

Forecasts andLos graphics, forecasts, provided Tucson Angeles except WFLD 60/45/s by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2013 Louisville 55/47/r Wash., DC

Memphis

64/46/r

Wichita

10a 11a Noon 1p

2p

3p

4p

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

5p

Aurora 45/30 St. Charles 44/33

Oak Park LAKE FORECA WATER 44/32 TEMP: Orland Park 46/32 Chicago Winds: SSE at 12-2 44/32 Waves: 2-4 ft.

38

Today

Monday

Tuesday

Hi/Lo/W

Hi/Lo/W

Hi/Lo/W

WORLD CITIES Today

City

Hi/Lo/W

Orland Park 46/32

City

Today Hi/Lo/W

WORLD CITIES

REGIONAL CITIES

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

Call Us TODAY! 9a

38

TEMP: Chicago Winds: SSE at 12-25 kts. 44/32 Waves: 2-4 ft.

44/31

FOX4 RIVER 2.23 STAGES -0.24

4.89”

Albuquerque Sunset 5:19 p.m. New First Full Last Anchorage Moonrise 6:45 a.m. Atlanta Atlantic Moonset 6:13 p.m.City Baltimore Billings Feb 10 Feb 17 Feb 25 Mar 4 Boise New First Full Last Boston Charlotte Cincinnati Saturday’s reading Cleveland Dallas Denver Feb 10 Feb 17 Feb 25 Mar 4 Des Moines Detroit El Paso Saturday’s reading Fairbanks 0-50 Good; 51-100 Moderate; 101-150 Unhealthy for sensitive groups; Fargo 151-200 Unhealthy; 201-300 Very Unhealthy; 301-500 Hazardous Green Bay Source: http://www.epa.state.il.us/air/aqi/index.html Honolulu Houston Indianapolis Jacksonville ™ The higher the UV Index number, thefor sensitive groups; 0-50AccuWeather.com Good; 51-100 Moderate; 101-150 Unhealthy Kansas City greater the need for eye and skin protection. 151-200 Unhealthy; 201-300 Very Unhealthy; Las Vegas 301-500 Hazardous Los Angeles Source: http://www.epa.state.il.us/air/aqi/index.html Louisville Memphis 9a

Flood

Fox Lake

1.46”

SUN AND MOON Normal month to date

What is snow burn?

as of 7 a.m. yesterday

0.00”

13

Arlington Hts 44/32/r 37/24/sf 34/22/pc Acapulco 90/69/s Manila 89/76/pc Aurora 45/30/r 34/23/sf 34/21/pc Amsterdam 36/29/c Melbourne 73/56/pc Bloomington 48/31/r 40/24/pc 36/24/pc Athens 58/43/pc Mexico City 75/41/s Carbondale 56/39/t 53/28/s 43/27/pc Baghdad 75/53/pc Montreal 22/11/pc Today Monday Tuesday Today Champaign 49/34/r 42/25/s 38/22/pc Beijing 30/13/pc Moscow 36/28/sf City Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/W Chicago 44/32/r 36/23/sf 36/23/pc Berlin 32/21/c New Delhi City 72/46/pc Arlington Hts 44/32/r 37/24/sf 34/22/pc Acapulco 90/69/s Manila Clinton 50/32/r 41/25/s 37/24/pc Brussels 38/30/sn Paris 40/37/sn Aurora 45/30/r 34/23/sf 34/21/pc Amsterdam 36/29/c Melbourne Evanston 44/32/r 36/26/sf 34/24/pc Buenos Aires 86/70/t Rome 48/34/s Bloomington 48/31/r 40/24/pc 36/24/pc Athens 58/43/pc Mexico City Galesburg 52/30/r 39/23/pc 36/23/pc Cairo 70/52/pc Santiago 79/55/pc Carbondale 56/39/t 53/28/s 43/27/pc Baghdad 75/53/pc Montreal Joliet 46/32/r 36/24/c 35/24/pc Cancun 84/74/pc Sao Paulo 82/70/t Champaign 49/34/r 42/25/s 38/22/pc Beijing 30/13/pc Moscow Kankakee 46/33/r 39/25/pc 36/24/pc Dublin 44/37/r Seoul 32/10/s Chicago 44/32/r 36/23/sf 36/23/pc Berlin 32/21/c New Delhi Mt. Vernon 53/37/r 50/26/s 41/24/pc Geneva 39/33/sn Singapore 88/77/t Clinton 50/32/r 41/25/s 37/24/pc Brussels 38/30/sn Paris Naperville 46/31/r 35/24/sf 35/22/pc Hong Kong 66/61/c Stockholm 30/27/sn Evanston 44/32/r 36/26/sf 34/24/pc Buenos Aires 86/70/t Rome Peoria 51/30/r 40/24/pc 37/23/pc Islamabad 73/44/s Sydney 88/66/pc Galesburg 52/30/r 39/23/pc 36/23/pc Cairo 70/52/pc Santiago Princeton 47/31/r 38/24/pc 35/24/pc Istanbul 51/43/sh Tel Aviv 69/49/s 24hr Chg. Joliet 46/32/r 36/24/c 35/24/pc Cancun 84/74/pc Sao Paulo Rockford 45/30/i 35/23/sf 33/22/pc Kabul 47/24/s Tokyo 48/39/pc -0.10 Kankakee 46/33/r 39/25/pc 36/24/pc Dublin 44/37/r Seoul Rock Island 50/31/r 38/23/pc 35/24/pc Kingston 85/74/pc Toronto 30/29/pc Mt. Vernon 53/37/r 50/26/s 41/24/pc Geneva 39/33/sn Singapore none Springfield 53/33/r 43/26/s 39/26/pc Lima 82/70/sh Vancouver 46/36/pc Naperville 46/31/r 35/24/sf 35/22/pc Hong Kong 66/61/c Stockholm -0.01 Waukegan 45/32/r 36/26/sf 33/22/pc London 41/37/r Vienna 33/25/sf Peoria 51/30/r 40/24/pc 37/23/pc Islamabad 73/44/s Sydney -0.24 Wheaton 45/32/r 35/24/sf 34/23/pc Madrid 52/34/sh Warsaw 31/23/c Princeton 47/31/r 38/24/pc 35/24/pc Istanbul 51/43/sh Tel Aviv +0.01 Rockford 45/30/i 35/23/sf 33/22/pc Kabul 47/24/s Tokyo 38/23/pc40s 35/24/pc Toronto110s -10s -0sRock Island 0s 10s 50/31/r 20s 30s 50s 60sKingston 70s 80s 85/74/pc 90s 100s Springfield 53/33/r 43/26/s 39/26/pc Lima 82/70/sh Vancouver Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day. Today Hi/Lo/W Waukegan 45/32/r 36/26/sf 33/22/pc London 41/37/r Vienna 78/69/pc Wheaton 45/32/r 35/24/sf 34/23/pc Madrid 52/34/sh Warsaw 42/31/i 33/26/sn 59/51/r -10s -0s 0s 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 10 76/65/t Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for th 36/31/s 51/41/s 62/31/pc 76/59/pc 40/30/s 57/40/pc 47/36/pc 50/36/s 45/22/s 53/40/s 59/32/s 29/13/sf 77/51/t 57/45/pc 56/41/s 48/38/s 35/17/sn 60/36/r 33/27/sn 80/61/s 55/34/pc Cold Warm Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice Front Front Front 47/38/s 53/26/pc

A burn caused by the sun’s rays reflected off snow cover.

Month to date

Q.

FOX RIVER STAGES

4.89” PRECIPITATION

Normal year to date 2.20” 24 hours through 4 p.m. yest.

Sunrise

?

City

WEATHER TRIVIA™

18°

11

Aurora Sandwich 45/30 45/31REGIONAL CITIES

What is snow burn?

33°

44/30 88

Wind:

88

39

WEATHER TRIVIA™ Q.

23

Sandwich DeKalb 45/31 44/33

39

Dixon 45/29

PRECIPITATION Normal high

Year to date

24

A.

HIGH

23

Partly sunny andEarly Sunday, a powerful storm system breezy

A.

Wind: SE>SW 15-25 mph

TEMPERATURE

26

NW 10-20 mph

Mostly cloudy Cloudy and Partly to mostly Partly sunny, rain with snow windy with snow Partly sunny sunnyare today’s possible night Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures highs at and tonight’s lows. showers showers Windy and mild with rain at Chicago through 4 p.m. yesterday Wind: Wind: Wind: Wind: Wind:

ALMANAC

SAT

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

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Local&Region News editor: Kevin Lyons • kelyons@shawmedia.com

8COMMUNITY NEWS

Free financial aid session at MCC CRYSTAL LAKE – Prospective and current college students can prepare to apply for college financial aid by attending a hands-on workshop to complete the federal financial aid form online. The workshop will run from 5 to 8 p.m. Feb. 21 in Room A123 at McHenry County College, 8900 Route 14, Crystal Lake. Appointments are required. Staff from the Office of Financial Aid and Veteran Services at MCC will help students and parents complete the online form for the 2013/2014 Free Application for Federal Student Aid, which is required to be considered for federal and state grants, work-study and student loans. To schedule an appointment, call 815-455-8761.

SECTION B Sunday, February 10, 2013 Northwest Herald

Breaking news @ www.NWHerald.com

Jailed lawyer hit with lawsuit Suit: Smiekel gave careless and negligent representation By SARAH SUTSCHEK ssutschek@shawmedia.com WOODSTOCK – A man whose former attorney tried to have him killed has filed a civil lawsuit against the attorney, who recently was sentenced to 8½ years in federal prison. Jason W. Smiekel pleaded guilty to solicitation of mur-

der using interstate commerce for what prosecutors said were at least three attempts to have Brian Hegg killed. The final attempt involved an undercover federal agent, and Smiekel was arrested in August 2011. Hegg wad Smiekel’s client in a paternity case, and Smiekel eventually had a relationship with – and be-

came engaged to – Hegg’s exgirlfriend. A t Smiekel’s sentencing hearing, experts Jason W. testified that Smiekel he had a severe anxiety disorder that made him act irrationally and left him in

great fear of Hegg. According to the lawsuit filed by Hegg this week in McHenry County court, Smiekel “carelessly and negligently” represented Hegg at a time when Smiekel was “drinking heavily, experiencing anxiety bouts and receiving mental health treatment.” Smiekel advised Hegg,

among other things, that it was a “waste of time and money” to request joint custody and then created a conflict of interest when he formed a romantic relationship with Hegg’s ex. Smiekel also gave her privileged information, Hegg said in the lawsuit.

See SMIEKEL, page B6

Super-sized work goes into snowman

– Northwest Herald

Park district to host fundraiser LAKEMOOR – A silent auction is planned to raise money for the village of Lakemoor’s expanded park programming. Donations to be auctioned off are being accepted until 4:30 p.m. Tuesday at the new Village Hall, 28874 Route 120, Unit C & D. The silent auction is set for 1 to 5 p.m. Feb. 16 at The Long Shot Sports Pub, 615 W. Route 120, Lakemoor. Those who cannot attend the auction can place bids by emailing parks and recreation coordinator John Guenther at jguenther@lakemoor.net with their name, phone number, email address, the item number and the bid amount by 4 p.m. Feb. 14. Some auction items are available for viewing online at the Lakemoor Parks website, lakemoorparks.net. Winners will be notified by email or phone.

– Northwest Herald

8LOCAL BEST BETS

Opera house dedication set WOODSTOCK – The Woodstock Opera House stage will be dedicated to Orson Welles at 2 p.m. today at the Woodstock Opera House, 121 Van Buren St., Woodstock. Members of the public are invited to attend the dedication of the Opera House stage to Welles, the multitalented theater and film guru responsible for “Citizen Kane,” among other masterpieces. Admission is free. For information, call 815-338-4212 or visit www.woodstockoperahouse. com.

author to speak about mongolia “Mongolia: The Farthest Horizon” will be presented from 7 to 8 p.m. Wednesday at the Algonquin Area Public Library, 2600 Harnish Drive. Author-photographer Cynthia Clampitt will guide attendees through Mongolia. Registration is required in person or online at www.aapld.org.

8LOCAL DEATHS Suzanne K. Baldocchi 73, Crystal Lake Erna Ericson 104, Crystal Lake Nicholas I. Gemell 91, Crystal Lake Dorothy Gough 101, formerly of Elgin Nancy Svenson 69, Wonder Lake Gerda Ida Wedekind 91, Crystal Lake OBITUARIES on page B7

Monica Maschak – mmaschak@shawmedia.com

Gayann Roberts (left) and her daughter, Tiffany, smooth out the base of a giant snowman in the front yard of their McHenry home Friday. The family used the snow from Thursday’s winter storm to create the giant snowman, which is about 12 feet tall. Coffee cup lids were used as buttons, Kraft lids were used for the eyes and mouth, and baby carrots attached end-to-end were used for the nose.

Parents group to hold D-26 election forum By JOSEPH BUSTOS jbustos@shawmedia.com CARY – A parents group that has questioned decisions by District 26 in the past will host an election forum this week. District 26 Parents with a Voice has scheduled an election forum Tuesday at the Cary Pub, 208 W. Main St., that will feature candidates running for the District 26 school board in the April election. Ken Hillman, who runs the District 26 Parents with a Voice Facebook page, will be the moderator.

If you go n What: District 26 Parents with

a Voice Election Forum n When: 7:30 p.m. Tuesday n Where: Cary Pub at 208 W. Main St. n Cost: Free Of the nine candidates running for the board’s four available seats, five have confirmed that they will attend the forum: current school board member Chris Jenner, Scott Epstein, Jennifer Crick, Bruce Ritter and Bradley Slavik. Current school board

member Floyd Myers has declined because of medical reasons as he recovers from hip surgery. Josh Howell will not attend but will have a statement read on his behalf. Chris Christensen is tentatively scheduled to attend. Incumbent Julie Jette told the Northwest Herald that she does not plan to attend. Jette said people are entitled to their opinions, but she does not like the negative comments against the district that are posted on the Parents With a Voice Facebook page.

See D-26, page B6

Inaugural Relay for Life in Woodstock to kick off April 20 By SHAWN SHINNEMAN sshinneman@shawmedia.com WOODSTOCK –  Organizers have high hopes for Woodstock’s first Relay For Life, the overnight walk to raise funds for the American Cancer Society. The event, which starts late April 20 and runs through the next morning, will be at Woodstock North High School, 3000 Raffel Road. Students from the school are helping organize the event. “We had a couple teams that did our Huntley relay, and one of the students thought

that it’d be a great idea to do one at the high school,” said Mike Jostes, a community manager with American Cancer Society. The cancer society has several Relay For Life venues within the county. At least one member from each team always is walking during Relay For Life, while the others camp out surrounding the track. The event has raised more than $4 billion since it began in Tacoma, Wash., in 1985. Participants are required to donate $10 to sign up. Incentives, such as a T-shirt for raising $100, help drive donations.

The money raised goes toward cancer research, programs to allow high school students to sit in on cancer research, wigs and makeup for cancer patients, medical bill payments for struggling patients and families, and gas for volunteers who take patients to and from treatments, Jostes said. The events usually draw between 200 and 400 participants, he said. “Our goal is $35,000 raised,” Jostes said. To register for Relay For Life of Woodstock, visit www. relayforlife.org/woodstockil.

McHenry church lobbies lawmakers for gay marriage JIM DALLKE jdallke@shawmedia.com McHENRY – With a vote on gay marriage likely to take place Thursday in the Illinois Senate, members of the Unitarian Universalist Congregation in McHenry will be visiting local lawmakers Monday in support of the legislation. The Unitarian Universalist Congregation, along with Parents, Families, and Friends of Lesbians and Gays, will visit the offices of state Sen. Pam Althoff

State Sen. Pam Althoff, McHenry

State Rep. Jack Franks Woodstock

in McHenry and state Rep. Jack Franks in Woodstock. Patrick Murfin, chairman of the social justice committee at the Unitarian

See CHURCH, page B6

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LOCAL&REGION

Page B2 • Sunday, February 10, 2013

Woodstock High School honors alumni athletes

Fun with snow

Photos by Monica Maschak mmaschak@shawmedia.com TOP: Miniature artificial snowmen decorate a ski hill in front of Derek Hardy’s home in Huntley. Hardy (left) built a snowman ski resort in the front yard of his home using the snow that fell on the area in recent days. The ski resort comes with a popsicle-stick ski lift, snowmen skiiers and pine trees made from spray painted ice cream cones.

8LOCAL BRIEFS Family Alliance gets $10,000 grant

WOODSTOCK – Family Alliance Inc. received $10,000 from the Mental Health Resource League for McHenry County at the league’s annual meeting Jan. 28 at the Stage Left Café in Woodstock. The grant was awarded for partial funding of the Family Alliance Center for Adult Care scholarship program, which enables individuals with low income to participate in its

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

REACH day programs. Family Alliance is one of 19 agencies and organizations sharing in a total of $200,321 raised in 2012 by the Mental Health Resource League for services to thousands of McHenry County residents. For information, call 815-3383590 or visit www.familyallianceinc.org.

Blood drive Tuesday at Woodstock library

Blood Centers will bring their mobile coach to the Woodstock Public Library, 414 W. Judd St., from 4 to 7 p.m. Tuesday. Donors must be in good health, weigh at least 110 pounds and be 17 years or older, although 16-year-olds may donate with written approval from a parent or guardian. Appointments can be made by phone at 815-338-0542 or online at www.heartlandbc.org. Walk-ins are always welcome.

WOODSTOCK – Heartland

– Northwest Herald

Lots of Spring and Easter Decorations Many Baskets from $1 and Up. All Winter Clothes 75% OFF!

Come see our fine collection of gently pre-owned gifts & accessories! Sweet Repeats

features over 8,500 square feet of gently used and new treasures including a large selection of jewelry, toys, games, clothing, electronics, furniture, lamps, books, artwork and more.

Proceeds benefit Pioneer Center for Human Services, McHenry County’s most diverse social service agency delivering direct services to more than 3,600 individuals each year.

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Tuesday is Senior Discount Day!

Woodstock High School continues a tradition, honoring outstanding athletes and coaches at halftime of the boys’ basketball game between WHS and Johnsburg on Feb. 1. Inducted into the Blue Streaks Athletic Hall of Fame were Jeremy Magee, Greg Miller, Lisa Strout Beard and Gordie Tebo. Magee was a standout athlete earning eight varsity letters between 1987 and 1990. He earned varsity letters in football, basketball and track and field. He qualified for the state track and field meet during his freshman, junior and senior seasons. During his senior year he dominated the McHenry County Track invitational, winning the 100-, 200- and 400-meter sprints In football, Magee led the Blue Streaks in rushing yards his sophomore, junior and senior years and had 40 career touchdowns. He continued his education and football career at Southern Illinois University with a full athletic scholarship. Greg Miller was the No. 1 singles tennis player his junior (23-4) and senior (21-0) years. He finished his junior year season tied for ninth place at the IHSA tourna-

on the square Don Peasley ment. He was ranked by the U.S. Tennis Association as the 35th best singles player in the nation his senior year. He won the singles FVC and Section championships and was 3rd seed in the IHSA state tournament. Miller had numerous tennis accomplishments at Seminole Community College and Oklahoma State University. Strout was a three-sport athlete during her four years at WHS. She came back to teach and coach and is the first alumni who has coached two teams to Regional Championships in softball. As an athlete, Strout earned 10 varsity letters and eight All-Conference/All Area awards and was WHS Most Outstanding Female Athlete in 1997. She scored more than 1,300 points in her high school basketball career and holds the school record for most points in a game with 36. In volleyball, she was named All-Conference and was MVP her senior year.

In softball, Strout was first team All-Area and MVP twice. She holds numerous school records. Coach Tebo retired after the 2001 WHS boys’ basketball season with 258 victories, a WHS basketball coach record. In 19 seasons, his teams earned five regional titles and reached the sectional finals 1984-1986. He was named the Fox Valley Conference (FVC) Coach of the Year 1983-1984 after winning the FVC championship and posting 23 wins, a WHS record. Tebo won seven Thanksgiving tournament championships and earned the IHSA District Coach of the Year honors in 1985-86 and 1999-2000. During his 1986-87 season, his team’s 75 percent free throw shooting average led the entire state of Illinois. His teams still owns eight of the top 10 single season records in school history including 23-6 in 1983-84 and 21-7 in 1999-2000.  

• Don Peasley has been editor, columnist and historian in McHenry County since 1947. He began his association with Shaw Publications in 1950. 815-338-1533.


LOCAL&REGION

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

Sunday, February 10, 2013 • Page B3

CRYSTAL LAKE: Friends of McHenry County college FOUNDATION

Register to Win

Nominations sought for alumni award at MCC NORTHWEST HERALD CRYSTAL LAKE –  The Friends of McHenry County College Foundation seeks nominations for the MCC Distinguished Alumni Award, which recognizes those who stand out in their profession and make their communities a better place to live and work. The recipient will be recognized at the inaugural MCC Distinguished Alumni Reception on April 18 at McHenry County College. “Our alumni are a significant part of our community and they have given their time, talent and resources to help move the college forward,” Bill Brennan, execu-

tive director of the Friends of MCC Foundation, said in a news release. “This ceremony will be an opportunity to celebrate their achievements and the role the college has played in their success.” Nominees must be former MCC students who have completed a minimum of three credit hours, achieved success of an exceptional nature within their fields or professions, and have made a positive impact on the community through leadership and/or volunteering. To be further considered for the award, candidates must agree to accept the award at the Distinguished Alumni Reception and agree

to return to campus at least once within the year to be a guest speaker and/or participate in a student engagement activity. The deadline for nomination forms is midnight March 4. Each nomination form must be accompanied by a current resume of the candidate. Self-nominations are allowed, but in such cases, at least one letter of reference must be submitted. If available, MCC welcomes the additional submissions of up to three letters of recommendation. For information and for a nomination form, visit www. mchenry.edu/alumni. For information, call the foundation office at 815-455-8556.

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LOCAL&REGION

Page B4 • Sunday, February 10, 2013

8BLOOD DRIVES

8POLICE REPORTS Crystal Lake • Mark N. Madigan, 45, 2451 W. Foster, Chicago, was charged Friday, Nov. 23, with driving under the influence of alcohol. • Mark Richard Bianchi, 49, 6411 Hilly Way, Cary, was charged Monday, Nov. 26, with possession of drug paraphernalia. • James Martin Sayler, 33, 9930 Cummings St., Huntley, was charged Tuesday, Nov. 27, with driving under the influence of alcohol and failure to reduce speed to avoid an accident. • Adan Castellanos, 49, address unknown, was charged Tuesday, Nov. 27, with aggravated assault, criminal trespassing, obstructing identification and driving on a

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

suspended license. He also was arrested on an in-state warrant. • A 17-year-old juvenile was charged Tuesday, Nov. 27, with theft. • A 16-year-old juvenile was charged Wednesday, Nov. 28, with robbery, aggravated battery and mob action. • A 13-year-old juvenile was charged Wednesday, Nov. 28, with theft, possession of marijuana and possession of drug paraphernalia. • A 13-year-old juvenile was charged Wednesday, Nov. 28, with theft. • A 14-year-old juvenile was charged Wednesday, Nov. 28, with criminal damage to property. • A 14-year-old juvenile was

charged Wednesday, Nov. 28, with criminal damage to property. • A 15-year-old juvenile was charged Wednesday, Nov. 28, with criminal damage to property. • Karen J. Hjorth, 52, 1743 Kings Gate Lane, Crystal Lake, was charged Wednesday, Nov. 28, with two counts of domestic battery and resisting arrest. • Germain Andrade, 30, 7413 Birch St., Crystal Lake, was charged Thursday, Nov. 29, with driving without a license, possession of drug paraphernalia, driving with an obstructed driver’s view and driving without insurance. • A 16-year-old juvenile was charged Friday, Nov. 30, with manufacturing or delivering marijuana near a school, casual

delivery of marijuana and possession of marijuana. • Miguel A. Mendoza, 47, 33 Pomeroy St., Apt. 2, Crystal Lake, was charged Sunday, Dec. 2, with driving under the influence, driving with a blood-alcohol content of more than 0.08 percent, illegal transportation of alcohol, improper lane use and driving without insurance. • Kaylee N. Dunivan, 21, 8310 E. Coral Road, Union, was charged Sunday, Dec. 2, with driving under the influence, driving with a bloodalcohol content of more than 0.08 percent, speeding more than 15 mph over the limit, improper lane use, illegal transportation of alcohol, possession of drug paraphernalia and possession of marijuana.

Following is a list of places to give blood. Donors should be 17 or older or 16 with a parent’s consent, weigh at least 110 pounds, and be in good health. • Noon to 2:30 p.m. Tuesday – Heritage Woods of McHenry, 4609 W. Crystal Lake Road. Walk-ins welcome. Appointments and information: Jenneen Hansen, 815-344-2690. • 4 to 7 p.m. Tuesday – Woodstock Public Library, 414 W. Judd St., Woodstock. Walk-ins welcome. Appointments and information: 815-338-0542. • 9 a.m. to noon Friday – Northwood Middle School, 2121 N. Seminary Ave., Woodstock. Walkins welcome. Appointments and information: 815-338-4900.

• 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Feb. 17 – Springbrook Community Church, 10115 Algonquin Road, Huntley. For information, visit: www.heartlandbc.org. • 3:30 to 7:30 p.m. Feb. 18 – Holy Cross Lutheran Church, 2107 W. Three Oaks Road, Cary. Walk-ins welcome. Appointments and information: Barb Molzer, 847-639-8024. • 3 to 7 p.m. Feb. 19 – First Congregational Church, 461 Pierson St., Crystal Lake. Walk-ins welcome. Appointments and information: Ellen Hanson, 815-459-9409. • 7:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Feb. 24 – Grace Lutheran Church, 1300 Kishwaukee Valley Road, Woodstock. Walk-ins welcome. Appointments and information: Gretchen, 815-341-7544.

8COMMUNITY CALENDAR Monday • 1 to 2:30 p.m. – Herbs, University of Illinois Extension, 1102 McConnell Road, Woodstock. Learn how to grow herbs and use them presented by the University of Illinois Extension Master Gardeners. Free. Registration and information: 815-338-3737. • 1:30 p.m. – Sun City Polish American Club meeting, American Community Bank, 10101 Route 47, Huntley. Guest speaker will be a member of the Sun City Board of Directors. Information: 847-515-2711. • 4 to 8 p.m. – Huntley Community Radio fundraiser, Culver’s, 13240 Route 47, Huntley. Dine in or use the drive-through at the restaurant and a portion of the proceeds will be donated to support the station. Information: 224-5693215 or www.huntleyradio.com. • 6:30 to 8 p.m. – Grief and Loss Support Group meeting, Family Alliance, 2028 N. Seminary Ave., Woodstock. A Journey Toward Healing and Recovery during Bereavement facilitated by a social worker. Group to meet second and fourth Mondays. Registration and information: 815-333-8626 or www.familyallianceinc.org. • 7 p.m. – Valentine pajama party bingo, American Legion, 11712 Coral St., Huntley. Wear your pajamas or lounge wear and receive three extra cards for 11 games. Free party breakfast buffet. Proceeds benefit pediatric cancer. Information: 847-669-8485 or www.huntleybingo.com. Tuesday • 6 to 8 p.m. – Annual Daddy & Daughter Date Night, Duker School, 3711 W. Kane Ave., McHenry. For dads and daughters ages 5-12 hosted by McHenry Parks & Recreation Department. Music, dance games and more. Cost: $8 per person. Registration and information: 815-363-2160 or www.ci.mchenry.il.us. • 7 p.m. – Fracking 101: What, Where, and Why?, McHenry

County College Conference Center, 8900 Route 14, Crystal Lake. Great Lakes Beaming Bioneers Speaker Series event featuring Jack Darin of the Illinois Sierra Club. Free. Information: 815-479-7817 or www. mcecoconference.org. • 7 to 8 p.m. – Basic Organizing Principles, Village Hall, 600 Harvest Gate, Lake in the Hills. Class presented by Stacey Taylor of Ace of Space, Inc. Cost: $22, $25. Registration and information: 847-960-7460 or www.lith.org. Tuesday-Saturday • 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. – Heavenly Attic Resale Shop, 307 S. Main St., Algonquin. Offering books, clothing, housewares, toys, linens, jewelry, sporting goods and more. Continues 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Wednesday through Friday, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday. Sponsored by Congregational Church of Algonquin to benefit the church. Information: 847-854-4552. Wednesday • 9:30 a.m. – Cue Bidding to Slam, Crystal Lake Park District Administration Building, 1 E. Crystal Lake Ave., Crystal Lake. Bridge lessons taught by Ray Parnell. Continue to March 20. Cost: $60. Registration and information: 815459-0680, Class 5576-0 or www. crystallakeparks.org. • 9:30 to 11 a.m. – Mothers of PreSchoolers (MOPS) meeting, Grace Lutheran Church, 1300 Kishwaukee Valley Road, Woodstock. Topic will be financial planning. Free childcare. Information: 847-212-7272. • 11:30 a.m. – Countryside Garden Club meeting, 5809 Shadowood Drive, Crystal Lake. Master Gardener, Ed Schuckert, will present “How to Properly Trim Your Trees and Shrubs.” Information: 815-356-8955. • 7 p.m. – Lifetree Café, Conscious Cup Coffee, 5005 Northwest Highway, Crystal Lake. The state of marriage will be discussed. Free. Information: 815-715-5476 or shalasz@yahoo.com.

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Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

Sunday, February 10, 2013 • Page B5


LOCAL&REGION

Page B6 • Sunday, February 10, 2013

Aim is to learn about district’s issues • D-26

Continued from page B1 “I don’t feel it’s in my best interest to open myself up to [Hillman] being nasty to me,” Jette said. “Conducting a discussion for candidates for school board in a bar is kind of odd,” Jette added. District 26 Parents with a Voice is a group of concerned community members, stakeholders and parents who are trying to bring about positive change in the school district, according to its website. It has questioned school district decisions in the recent years. Hillman said, however, the primary objective of the forum is for people to learn about the issues facing the district. Audience members will be able to ask questions. “We’ll either answer them

“[The Forum is] an opportunity to get to know them and see what they stand for.” Ken Hillman Forum moderator or try to get an answer and follow up,” Hillman said. The secondary objective will be to get know the candidates running, he said. Hillman said he will do his best to make the candidates feel comfortable. “I personally believe I have an obligation to setting this up to be fair to any candidate who wants to show up,” he said. “It’s an opportunity to get to know them and see what they stand for,” Hillman added. However, Hillman has endorsed three candidates:

Epstein, Crick and Ritter. Hillman said those three candidates have taken the time to explain their positions and what direction they would like to go. “I believe my passion to create an active and knowledgeable community with a voice that helps create the type of necessary change we need far exceeds my desire to have ‘my guys’ win and as such I think it is important to have the community exposed to as many new candidates as possible,” Hillman wrote in an email promoting the event. Hillman said in emails inviting the public to the forum that the event would be more on the issues, but will be an opportunity for candidates to introduce themselves. “I really want it to something for people comfortable going to,” Hillman said. “This is for them.”

Lawsuit seeks more than $50K in damages • SMIEKEL

Continued from page B1 Hegg said he did not know about the relationship with his ex until February 2011. Smiekel withdrew as Hegg’s attorney the following month, after which he appeared in court with Hegg’s ex and drafted legal documents on her behalf, Hegg said. As a result, Hegg said he lost the money he paid to his ex in the parentage case, as well as

money he paid to the law firm, and he was unable to establish as close of a relationship with his son as he had wanted. Hegg said that he suffered emotional trauma stemming from the murder-for-hire scheme and the strain on his relationship with his son. He is seeking more than $50,000. The lawsuit also names Terry Mohr, whom Hegg said he initially asked to represent him in 2008. Smiekel worked for Mohr’s firm, which at one point was Mohr, Hill & Smiekel.

Mohr told Hegg that he would be primarily responsible for the case, but Smiekel would help, ensuring that Smiekel was a “competent and capable attorney.” The lawsuit claims that Mohr failed to supervise Smiekel and “fostered a law firm environment where it was acceptable to have personal romantic relationships with adversaries of current and former clients.” Citing the pending litigation, Mohr declined to comment.

Visit to remind lawmakers there is support in McHenry • CHURCH

Continued from page B1 Universalist Congregation, said the gathering will be a “reinforced visit” to remind lawmakers that there is support for marriage equality in McHenry County. Murfin said they will present both lawmakers with a

brief petition showing community support for same-sex marriage. There is not likely to be rallying or marching, Murfin said. “Marriage equality is a very big deal in the Unitarian Universalist church,” said the Rev. Don Larsen, minister emeritus of the Unitarian Universalist Congregation. “Some of our members and

ministers are gay and lesbian. It’s a very important issue that we’ve been focused on for a long time.” Members of the Unitarian Universalist Congregation and PFLAG are scheduled to arrive at Althoff’s office, 5400 W. Elm St. in McHenry, at 2:30 p.m., and Franks’ office, 1193 S. Eastwood Drive in Woodstock, at 3:30 p.m.

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com


OBITUARIES

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

Suzanne K. Baldocchi

Born: July 11, 1939; in Homewood Died: Feb. 7, 2013

CRYSTAL LAKE – Suzanne K. Baldocchi, 73, passed away Thursday, Feb. 7, 2013, after a courageous, long fight surrounded by her family and loving husband. She was born July 11, 1939, in Homewood, to Fred and Rachel Wilson. On May 23, 1959, Sue married Warren Baldocchi. Sue was dedicated to loving her family and loving her grandchildren. Her family was her life. She spent much time enjoying her friends and getting into her many escapades, and she had a passion for her floral business and gift shop. Sue is survived by her loving husband of 53 years, Warren; her children, Lori (Jeff) Siemon, Cheri (Adam) Enticknap, Tom (Cindy) Baldocchi, Bryan (Chris) Baldocchi and Todd (Christal) Baldocchi; her grandchildren, Amy, Rachel, Sierra, Katie, Adam, Tyler, Abby, Tommy, Cooper, Delaney, Lucas and Taylor; her sister, Marsha (Tom) Beard; and many nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by her parents. A memorial visitation for Sue will be from 1 to 8 p.m. Wednesday, Feb. 13, at Davenport Family Funeral Home, 419 E Terra Cotta Ave. (Route 176), Crystal Lake. Inurnment will be private. With her love of flowers, the family would appreciate floral arrangements. For online condolences, visit www.davenportfamily.com or call the funeral home at 815-459-3411. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits

Erna Ericson Died: Jan. 24, 2013

CRYSTAL LAKE – Erna Ericson, almost 105 years old, of The Fountains of Crystal Lake and formerly of Northbrook passed away Thursday, Jan. 24, 2013. She was the beloved wife for 22 years of the late Edward Ericson; dear sister of the late Margaret (William) Gubbins; and fond aunt of Diane DeGrenier of Cary. Erna also is survived by many nieces and nephews; great-nieces and greatnephews; and great-great nieces and great-great nephews. She enjoyed square dancing with her husband and also enjoyed playing bridge. Service and interment will be private. In lieu of anything, practice

random acts of kindness in Erna’s memory. Arrangements by N.H. Scott & Hanekamp Funeral Home, Glenview. For information, call 847-998-1020. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits

Nicholas I. Gemell

Born: March 26, 1921; in Kauhas, Lithuania Died: Feb. 7, 2013 CRYSTAL LAKE – Nicholas I. Gemell M.D., 91, of Crystal Lake, passed away Thursday, Feb. 7, 2013. Dr. Nicholas I. Gemell was born March 26, 1921, in Kauhas, Lithuania. He enrolled at the medical school of the University of Lithuania in fall 1939 but on account of the war, which broke out in Europe, he was able to graduate only in 1950 with the MD degree from the University of Munich in Germany. He came to the United States in August 1950, qualifying as an immigrant under the Displaced Persons Act of 1947. Here he took his radiology specialty training at the Ohio State University Hospital in Columbus and was certified by the American Board of Radiology in 1958. At this time, he also became a citizen of the United States. This same year, he was offered a position with the radiology department at the Michael Reese Hospital in Chicago as assistant director, where he was mainly involved with the radiology physicians’ training program. In 1963, he was invited to join the McHenry Medical Group in McHenry as chief radiologist, also providing services to the recently established McHenry Hospital, the precursor of today’s Centegra. At McHenry, he was instrumental in organizing the first full service radiology facility in the area and for several years he also was the only full-time certified radiologist in residence in the county. He served two terms as the president of the medical-dental staff at the McHenry Hospital from 1975 to 1977. At the same time, he provided consulting radiology services at Michael Reese Hospital in Chicago, the medical department of the corporate headquarters of the Standard Oil Company of Indiana and finally the Cook County Medical Examiners office, in association with Dr. Robert Stein, chief medical examiner of Cook County. He also was a member of the Task Force, Health Planning Agency of Kane, Lake and McHenry counties, from 1975 to 1977. In 1978, he joined the radiology staff at Sherman Hospital in Elgin,

where he became the lead radiologist of the Crystal Lake Ambutal, a Sherman Hospital outpatient subsidiary. He retired from full-time practice in 1986 but continued to provide part-time consulting services at Sherman Hospital, Memorial Hospital of Woodstock and St. Joseph’s in Elgin. He completely retired in 2001 at age 80. His professional memberships included the American Medical Association, the Radiological Society of North America and the American College of Radiology. He is survived by his daughters, Kathryn Gemell of Wheaton and Julie (David) Seitz of Dallas, Texas; and two grandchildren. He was preceded in death by his wife of 47 years, Karen Gemell; and his brother. The visitation will be from 2 to 5 p.m. with a service to start at 4:30 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 12, at Davenport Family Funeral Home, 419 E. Terra Cotta Ave. (Route 176), Crystal Lake. Burial will be in Crystal Lake Memorial Park. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to the American Cancer Society, www.cancer.org, and the American Heart Association, www. heart.org. For information, call Davenport Family Funeral Home at 815-4593411. For online condolences, visit www.davenportfamily.com. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits

Dorothy Gough Born: Sept. 8, 1911 Died: Jan. 17, 2013

FORREST CITY, Ark. – Dorothy Gough, 101, of Forrest City and formerly of Elgin, found peace on Thursday, Jan. 17, 2013, at Woodruff County Health Center. She was born to Erdmon and Anna Lange in Elgin. She was a housewife, worked at Glen Ham Poultry Farm, Hager Potter. She was a member of the Fox Valley C..B. Club and Holy Trinity Church of Elgin. She married Clarence in 1929. He preceded her in death in 1982, as well as son, Douglas; two sisters; four brothers; two daughters-inlaw; one granddaughter; and one great-grandson. Dorothy is survived by three sons, James Gough of Elgin, Gary (Marcelene) Gough of McHenry and Richard (Jackie) Gough of Sherwood, Ark; two daughters, Deloris (Dennis) Scoby of Lawrence, Kan., and Judith (Joseph) Coleman of Forrest City, Ark.; 19 grandchildren; 22 great-grandchildren; and eight great-great-grandchildren. Burial will be in Lakewood Memo-

* Sunday, February 10, 2013 • Page B7

rial Cemetery in Elgin at a later date. Friends and family may sign the online guest book at www. stevensfuneralhome.net. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits

Walter Huffar

Born: April 5, 1928; in Clinton, Wis. Died: Feb. 3, 2013; in Viroqua, Wis. VIOLA, Wis. – Walter Huffar, 84, of Viola and formerly of Woodstock, passed away Sunday, Feb. 3, 2013, at Vernon Manor in Viroqua, Wis. He was born April 5, 1928, in Clinton, Wis., to Jesse and Dottie (Strait) Huffar. He married Dolores Diedrich in 1953 in Woodstock. She passed away July 24, 2011. He was a veteran of the Korean War, with the 11th Airborne Rangers. He owned and operated several businesses in Viola, with his pride and joy being Nature’s Wood, with his wife, Dolores, and daughter, Terri. They made fine wood furniture and wood items. He worked in the construction industry in McHenry when they lived in Woodstock. He loved traveling, camping, hiking with grandchildren, collecting antiques and just being with family and friends. Family was most important to him. He is survived by four children, Timothy (Helen) of Woodstock, Thomas (Doris Lynne Ferguson-Hilderbrand) of Anderson Island, Wash., Theodore (Nan) of Marietta, Ga., and Terri (Dane) Kanable of Viola, Wis.; 11 grandchildren, Lonny Huffar, Sarah (Mike) Riopell, Jason (AnneMarie) Kanable, David (Kelly) Kanable, Bryan Huffar, Stephanie Huffar, Ronni, Christopher and Tayllor Hastings, Kendra (Aaron) Pingul and Kyla Richardson; nine great-grandchildren, Ethan, Dane and Harley Kanable, Braydon Huffar, Colbie Grace Riopell, Kaelyn and Ella Kanable, and Kaelyn and Leah Pingul; two brothers, Neil and Barney (Dolores) Huffar; a sister, Alice Heebner; sister-in-law, Mabel Huffar; and he was “uncle Wally” to everyone in his huge extended family. A celebration of Walter’s life will be scheduled for late spring, with interment at that time in the Viola, Wis., cemetery. Notification will be sent. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to Alzheimer’s Foundation. Online condolences may be sent to simefuneralforum.com. Sign the guest book at www.

NWHerald.com/obits

The Rev. RICHARD F. SCHROEDER

Gerda Ida Wedekind

The Rev. Richard F. Schroeder was the assistant superintendent at the Angel Guardian Orphanage from 1945 to 1962. He was the associate pastor at St. Bridget Parish in Chicago from 1962 to 1967. From 1967 to his retirement, he was the procurator and treasurer at the St. Mary of the Lake Seminary in Mundelein. After his retirement, he was an assistant at St. John the Baptist Catholic Church in Johnsburg from 1991 to present. He is survived by his brother, the Rev. George Schroeder; his sisters, Rosemary Serapin, Anne (John) Stubing and Dolores “Lorry” (Donald) Tasch; 16 nieces and nephews; and many great nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by his brother-in-law, Walter Serapin. Visitation for the Rev. Schroeder, 92, will be from 4 to 8 p.m. Monday, Feb. 11, at Kristan Funeral Home P.C., 219 W. Maple Ave. (two blocks west of Route 45 on Route 176), Mundelein, and one hour before a Mass celebration Tuesday, Feb. 12, from 10 to 11 a.m. at St. John the Baptist Catholic Church, Johnsburg. Mass will be at 11 a.m. Visitation also will be one hour before the Mass of Christian Burial on Thursday, Feb. 14, from 9:30 to 10:30 a.m. at Immaculate Conception Chapel at the University of St. Mary of the Lake/Mundelein Seminary. Interment will be in St. Mary of the Lake Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to the University of St. Mary of the Lake/Mundelein Seminary, 1000 W. Maple Ave., Mundelein, IL 60060. For information, call the funeral home at 847-566-8020 or visit www.kristanfuneralhome.com. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits

Nancy Svenson

Died: Feb. 8, 2013; in McHenry WONDER LAKE – Nancy Svenson, 69, of Wonder Lake, died Friday, Feb. 8, 2013, at Centegra Hospital – McHenry. Funeral arrangements are pending for a Tuesday, Feb. 12, visitation at Justen Funeral Home & Crematory, McHenry, with a Wednesday, Feb. 13, funeral service at Grace

8FUNERAL ARRANGEMENTS

Joan Evans: The visitation will be from 12:30 p.m. until the memorial service at 1 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 10, at Calvary Church, 5906 S. Route 31, Crystal Lake. Refreshments will follow. John Robert Geraghty II: Raising Hope for a New Dawn (a memorial/fundraiser for the family) will be from 1 to 9 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 10, at Twisted Moose, 2616 Schaid Court, McHenry. For information, call Garfield Funeral Care – Naples at 239596-5288. Mary Krchak: The visitation will be from 1 to 4 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 10, at Schneider-Leucht-Merwin & Cooney Funeral Home, 1211 N. Seminary Ave., Woodstock. The funeral service will be at 11 a.m. Monday, Feb. 11, at First United Methodist Church, 201 W. South St., Woodstock. Burial will be in McHenry County Memorial Park. For information, call the funeral home at 815-338-1710. Alice Marie (Woodcock) McDonald: A celebration of Alice’s life will be at 11 a.m. Saturday, Feb. 16, at Park Place, 406 Woodstock St., Crystal Lake. For information, call Davenport Family Funeral Home at 815-459-3411. Laura Jane Motz: There will be an interment service April 27 in Schuylkill Memorial Park, Schuylkill Haven, Pa. For information, call 570-385-2647. The Rev. Richard F. Schroeder: The visitation for the Rev. Richard F. Schroeder, 92, will be from 4 to 8 p.m. Monday, Feb. 11, at Kristan Funeral Home P.C., 219 West Maple Ave. (two blocks west of Route 45 on Route 176), Mundelein, and one hour before a Mass celebration Tuesday, Feb. 12, from 10 to 11 a.m. at St. John the Baptist Catholic Church, Johnsburg. Mass will be at 11 a.m. The visitation also will be one hour before the Mass of Christian Burial on Thursday, Feb.

Lutheran Church in Richmond. For information, call 815-3852400 or visit www.justenfh.com.

Born: July 30, 1921; in Ahlshausen, Germany Died: Feb. 7, 2013; in Crystal Lake CRYSTAL LAKE – Gerda Ida Wedekind, 91, of Crystal Lake passed away Thursday, Feb. 7, 2013, just months shy of her 92nd year. She died peacefully of natural causes in her home surrounded by members of her family. Gerda was born July 30, 1921, to August and Emma Ahlborn, in Ahlshausen, Germany. A cook by profession, she learned her trade in Northeim, Germany, where she met her husband, Heinz, who had earned a masters title in baking. They established their first bakery business in post-war Germany before emigrating by ship to America in 1954 with their four small children. In Wisconsin, the couple owned and operated family bakery businesses in Milwaukee, where their fifth child was born, and in Tomahawk well into the 1980s. Gerda is survived by all of her “best ones,” as she affectionately called her extended and loving family: her five children, daughters Gerdamarie, Marita, Gabriela and LaVera, and son, Lothar; their respective spouses, Tassilo Lawin, Paul Stieber, Jeffrey Schmidt, Robert Kennison and Miryam Wedekind; her 16 grandchildren; and 13 great-grandchildren. Her 14th great-grandchild is due to be born later this month. The memorial service for Gerda will be held in Crystal Lake, with her burial in Tomahawk alongside her beloved husband, Heinz, in Greenwood Cemetery. The visitation will be from 10 to noon Friday, Feb. 15, at Immanuel Lutheran Church, 178 McHenry Ave., Crystal Lake. The memorial service begins at noon. In lieu of flowers, the family requests that memorial donations may be made to a charity close to Gerda’s heart, namely the Crystal Lake Food Pantry, 257 King St., Crystal Lake, IL 60014. For information, call Davenport Family Funeral Home in Crystal Lake at 815-459-3411. For online condolences, visit the Wedekind Memorial website at www.davenportfamily.com. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits

Feb. 10, 1992 - Dec. 28, 2011

14, from 9:30 to 10:30 a.m. at Immaculate Conception Chapel at the University of St. Mary of the Lake/Mundelein Seminary. Interment will be in St. Mary of the Lake Cemetery. For information, call the funeral home at 847-566-8020 William (Bill) Stuart Strout Jr.: The family will be available one hour before the memorial service at 2 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 17, at First Congregational Church of Crystal Lake. A memorial celebration will follow the service at Boulder Ridge Country Club in Lake in the Hills. Interment will be private in Crystal Lake Memorial Park Cemetery. Gerda Ida Wedekind: The memo-

rial service for Gerda will be held in Crystal Lake, with her burial in Tomahawk alongside her beloved husband, Heinz, in Greenwood Cemetery. The visitation will be from 10 to noon Friday, Feb. 15, at

Immanuel Lutheran Church, 178 McHenry Ave., Crystal Lake. The memorial service begins at noon. For information, call Davenport Family Funeral Home in Crystal Lake at 815-459-3411.

Anthony “Tony” S. Kloeckner In Loving Memory For if you always think of me, I will never have gone.

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We thought of you with love today but that is nothing new. We thought about you yesterday and days before that too. We think of you in silence, we often speak your name. Now all we have is memories and your picture in a frame. Your memory is our keepsake with which we’ll never part. God has you in his keeping, we have you in our hearts. We love & miss you, Nancy, Valerie, Linda, Ken, Darlene, Sandy, Debbie, Jean & their Families

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Sunday, February 10, 2013 • Page B8


Sports

SECTION C Sunday, February 10, 2013 Northwest Herald

Breaking news @ www.NWHerald.com

Sports editor: Jon Styf • jstyf@shawmedia.com

class 3a Barrington sectional

BOYS BASKETBALL: D-C 47, huntley 38

D-C ends Huntley’s division win streak By JOE STEVENSON joestevenson@shawmedia.com

CARPENTERSVILLE – DundeeCrown had grown weary of the same old story, the one where it plays Huntley tight for most of a game, only to have the Red Raiders find ways to win at the end. So the Chargers wrote a new ending. Seniors Dylan Kissack and Brandon Rodriguez, who had been on the bitter losing end against Huntley more than any of their teammates, each hit a 3-pointer late in the fourth quarter as D-C defeated the Raiders, 47-38, on Saturday night. D-C’s victory not only kept the Raiders from clinching the Fox Brandon Valley Conference ValRodriguez ley Division in boys basketball, but ended their 29-game division winning streak. “We knew we were neck-and-neck with them, but they always made the bigger plays,” Rodriguez said. “We got the big rebounds tonight, made the big defensive plays. We all played our hearts out. It’s been a long run, we finally got them.” After the handshake line, D-C’s fervent crowd rushed the floor to dance and sing with the players. Huntley (15-7 overall, 9-1 FVC Valley) had not lost a division game since Jacobs beat the Raiders, 49-46, on Jan. 14, 2011. D-C (17-5, 8-2) had not beaten Huntley since a 36-34 victory Feb. 12, 2010. “[The streak] must have been something good to have somebody come out and celebrate when they didn’t really win anything,” Huntley coach Marty Manning said. The Raiders had fought from behind the entire fourth quarter, but cut D-C’s lead to 36-34 with 3:15 remaining on T.J. Adams’ 3. Kissack then stuck a 3 from the left corner with 2:17 to go before Rodriguez came up big on both ends. First, Rodriguez stole the ball from Bryce Only, then, as he trailed the play, he received the ball and nailed another 3 for a 42-34 lead. The Chargers’ fans sensed their team finally had done it. “I kind of knew we needed a little answer there after they cut it to two,” said Kissack, who led D-C with 14 points and seven rebounds. “I caught it and was ready to shoot. It feels great to end it. Kudos to Huntley, they’re always a tough team to play against.”

See BASKETBALL, page C3

Jeff Krage – For the Northwest Herald

Cary-Grove’s Nick Huff (top) wrestles Barrington’s Jack Bornofen in a 220-pound match during Saturday’s Class 3A Barrington Sectional.

Dozen qualify for state

Hanselmann among trio of Trojans heading to Champaign next week By ROB SMITH rsmith@shawmedia.com BARRINGTON – Cary-Grove junior Logan Hanselmann never had stepped on a wrestling mat before his freshman year. Three years later, Hanselmann qualified for the state finals with a fourth-place finish at 120 pounds in the Barrington Sectional on Saturday. The accomplishment is even more remarkable because Hanselmann missed last season with a shoulder injury. “Coming in as a freshman, I didn’t know anything,” Hansel-

More online Watch our the video preview of the Prairie Ridge co-op gymnastics team’s trip to state, plus check out the newest boys and girls basketball power rankings, at McHenryCountySports.com. mann said. “I’m really happy with myself.” Hanselmann was one of three Trojans to qualify for the state

meet, along with Michael Cullen, who won the 113-pound title, and Mike Underwood, who finished third at 138. Cullen, whose family encouraged Hanselmann to take up wrestling, said getting to state with only two years of wrestling experience is remarkable. “I was super proud of him,” Cullen said. “I give him all the credit in the world for doing that.” C-G coach Ryan Ludwig said the accomplishment is reflective of the commitment and the work ethic Hanselmann has. “[Hanselmann’s] a tough, hardnosed kid,” Ludwig said. “Every single day he works hard.” In his championship match, Cullen defeated New Trier’s Collin Kenyon by a 11-1 major decision. The

lopsided win gives him confidence heading to Champaign next weekend. “Being able to dominate in a sectional final gives me a little swagger going into state,” Cullen said. “At the same time, you’ve got to be humble and not get too overconfident.” Underwood earned his thirdplace finish with a first-period pin in the consolation semifinals against Lake Zurich’s Brandon Arteaga and an overtime pin in the third-place match against Harlem’s Jake Messink. “[Underwood’s] a kid that puts everything he has into the practice room,” Ludwig said. “I’m so proud he made it down state.”

See WRESTLING, page C3

RICHMOND-BURTON

Rockets anxious to stretch out in new, expanded gymnasium By MEGHAN MONTEMURRO mmontemurro@shawmedia.com

RICHMOND – Hammers pounded away, the sound echoing off the walls. Separated by a ceiling to floor tarp, Richmond-Burton’s varsity girls basketball players, taking turns, stepped to the line to attempt free throws as noise resonated in the background. R-B coach Courtney LuDois and the Rockets have endured these daily distractions throughout the season, but those disruptions are about to become a potential turning point for R-B. After months of work and planning, R-B’s new

gymnasium, which is about 20,000-square feet, is expected to be finished this spring. School officials asked that the facility not be photographed until it was complete. Once complete, the Rockets will have an additional 10 basketball hoops, three basketball courts – including one for varsity – and ample space. “It’s neat to kind of see it all come together,” athletic director Pat Elder said. “For our winter sports, and beginning practices of spring sports, it’s going to allow scheduling to be a much better process. They’re going to be able to get more time and do more things.”

The expanded space – the area used to be an empty grass lot – ends the Rockets’ use of only one basketball court. At one point this season, seven teams needed to use the court on the same day: three boys basketball teams, three girls basketball teams and the volleyball team. “I think the kids are excited to play in a nice gym,” LuDois said. “They get pumped up. They’re ready to take ownership of it, especially since it’s Monica Maschak – mmaschak@shawmedia.com new. It’s going to be theirs. They’re going to want to pro- The Richmond-Burton girls varsity basketball team practices on the school’s single court during its one-hour time slot before the boys team’s practice Wednesday in Richmond. Behind the plastic curtain tect it.”

See R-B GYM, page C2

is the new addition to the gymnasium that is set to open this spring. The new addition will have 10 basketball hoops, making it easier for the school’s numerous sports teams to share the space.

The daily feed Tweet from last night

What to watch

Really?

3-pointers

Heading to Arizona in about 7 hours to cover Cubs/White Sox spring training for the next two weeks. God bless 5 a.m. flights. @M_Montemurro

NHL: Blackhawks at Nashville, 7 p.m., CSN The Hawks (9-0-2) have earned 20 out of a possible 22 points this season and look to keep the hot start going against the Predators (5-2-3).

For all the celebrity antics that are part of the Saturday show at Pebble Beach, the lasting image was Phil Mickelson taking a spill on the rocks. He went looking for a tee shot near the ocean on the par-5 18th when his right foot gave way and he landed hard on a rock. He made triple bogey to fall out of contention.

Next year’s Super Bowl will be played Feb. 2 at the Meadowlands in New Jersey. Three matchups we’d like to see: 1. San Diego vs. Tampa Bay 2. Miami vs. Arizona 3. Bears vs. any AFC dome team

Follow our writers on Twitter: Tom Musick – @tcmusick Joe Stevenson – @NWH_JoePrepZone McHenryCountySports.com – @McHenryCoSports

AP photo


preps

Page C2 • Sunday, February 10, 2013

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

fox valley conference BOYS SWIMMING MEET

Area swimmers confident going into sectional Cary-Grove co-op wins FVC crown By PATRICK MASON pmason@shawmedia.com

WOODSTOCK – Adam Steinken had to look at the scoreboard a few times to make sure the illuminated 48.46 next to his lane was correct. He even took off his goggles and looked again before he allowed himself to believe it. It was real and it was an alltime best for the Woodstock

co-op senior as he edged out Cary-Grove’s Tyler King in the 100-yard freestyle Saturday in the Fox Valley Conference Meet. “Today felt really good and I got best times in everything I swam, like best ever,” Steinken said. The senior also had a best time in the 100 breaststroke. “I’m not tapered yet and I haven’t shaved, so this is a good sign. I really want to make state. It’s my No. 1 goal.” The state-cut for the 100 freestyle is 48.09. “He’s been really going crazy in the 100 free,” Blue Streaks coach Ian Shanahan said of Steinken. “He didn’t swim it all last year or the two previous years. He just kind of

started mid-year and he’s really had a lot of success in it, so we just kept putting him in it.” Cary-Grove co-op won the meet with 452 points followed by Jacobs co-op (336), Huntley ( 3 2 5 ) , W o o dstock co-op (322) and McHenry (231). Many swimmers left the Josh DeDina meet feeling confident heading into next week’s sectional at Barrington High as the meet produced many best times. Josh DeDina of Jacobs coop placed first in the 100 breastroke with a time of 1:00.48, which is under the state cut.

class 2 antioch wrestling sectional

Tigers advance 6 to state By ANDREW HANSEN anhansen@shawmedia.com

ANTIOCH – Last season, a packed lineup forced Crystal Lake Central’s Andrew Marsden out of regionals. Now a sophomore, Marsden was one of six Tigers to punch his ticket for the state tournament in Champaign at the Class 2A Antioch Sectional. Marsden, ranked second, defeated third-ranked Michael Maduko of Montini, 6-2, for the 170-pound championship. Marsden wrestled defensively, waited for Maduko’s mistakes and hit a spladle in the final seconds. “When they make a mistake, then I take my chance,” Marsden said. “It feels pretty good.” Kyle Fugiel (145) finished in second for the Tigers, Mike Zalesco won a 9-0 major decision for third place at 160, Justin Ellman (182) took second on injury default, Brent Pfaff took fourth at 195, and Darwin Stone recorded a fall in 2:30

for third place at 220. Central coach Justen Lehr was impressed with the wrestling of Pfaff and Stone. Pfaff weighed in at 176 for 195-pound class, while Stone came in at 191 for 220. Garrett Sutton of Richmond-Burton captured the title at 152 with a 11-2 major decision over Damon Cloe of Marengo for his third state appearance. Sutton said he’s more comfortable this season compared to his past two seasons and has his eyes on the podium at state. “It’s a stepping stone,” Sutton said. “I just want to take the next step and win this.” After recording his 100th win of his career for the Indians, Cloe said qualifying for state has been part of an enjoyable senior season. “It’s been a pretty great ride,” Cloe said. “It was a lot of work in the offseason. I just have to get to that podium now.” Sutton was one of three Rockets of qualify for state. Cameron Kennedy suffered

his first loss of the season, falling 6-4 to Jordan Laster of Montini in the 126-pound final. Kennedy came in ranked first, with Laster second. Grant Sutton also finished second for R-B, falling 8-1 to Vince Turk of Montini. Woodstock North claimed its first state qualifier in Cody Barnes, who won, 5-0, for third place at 195, hitting a reversal with back points at the end of the second period to score the only points of the match. “I feel really proud,” Barnes said. “I was qualifying for the program and for my school.” Johnsburg qualified four for state, with Brandon Peshek (120), Brian McKay (126), Christian Nugent (195) and Brandon Boyle (285) all making it. Nugent took second, Peshek and Boyle took third and McKay took fourth. Along with Cloe, Marengo qualified Corey Graham (113) and John Lesiak (220). Nick Remke (138) took third with a 6-3 decision for Marian Central. Hampshire qualified Travis Keeling (170) and Anton Krocko (182).

class 1a oregon wrestling sectional

Harvard’s Luis wins 106 title By Brian Weidman Special to the Northwest Herald

OREGON – Harvard wrestling’s Anthony Luis looked right at home on the award stand at the Class 1A Oregon Sectional. He’s hoping for a repeat performance next week. Luis punched his ticket to state by claiming a sectional title Saturday at the Blackhawk Center. Next up is the state tournament, which begins Thursday at Assembly Hall in Champaign. The 106-pound Luis (36-6) will be looking to improve on his fourth-place finish from a year ago. “With my team, they push me forward and raise the bar a little bit higher every time,” Luis said. “I’m pushing it up higher to be more successful next week.” Luis had little difficulty in the finals, where he dominated the entire way in posting an 8-1 decision over Sherrard’s Hunter Spengler. He scored a pair of first-period takedowns, then a reversal early in the second period to go up 6-1. After that, it was just a matter of staying out of trouble against Spengler (31-5). The Hornets had three other wrestlers – 120-pounder Irvin Pena, 132-pounder Chance Shelton and 285-pounder Adam Freimund – punch their tickets to state by working their way through wrestlebacks. Pena (29-14), a regional champ who lost in the quarterfinals Friday, won three straight bouts to work his way into the thirdplace match. He lost by a pin against Byron’s Nelson Baker, but as the top four finishers advance to state this year instead of three, the heavy lifting had already been done.

Monica Maschak – mmaschak@shawmedia.com

Hannah Koenig (left) and Shannon Lytle practice a one-on-one drill during Wednesday’s practice at Richmond-Burton.

Rockets likely to submit requests to host in-season tournaments • R-B GYM Continued from page C1 More often than they would like, the Rockets have one hour after school to squeeze in practice. The freshman and sophomore girls teams must practice at 6 a.m., and once this season the varsity girls team had to practice at a middle school because too many teams needed the gym. Shooting drills often are a casualty, especially the day before a game, when implementing game plans and preparing for their opponent is the priority. Finding that balance between working on strategy or skill is one of LuDois’ biggest challenges. “We don’t have gym space to get extra shots up, so there’s a lot of times where we can only do game prep,” LuDois said. “And that’s hard because we really need to work on our shooting. That’s the one thing that’s plaguing us so far. We try to get a balance, but a lot of times we can only focus on game prep.” When R-B does manage to get adequate gym time, it can be difficult hearing each other over the din of the workers, which frustrates coaches and players. But even if R-B had more gym space and time without distractions, LuDois said she doesn’t believe that

it would have drastically changed the Rockets’ record (14-11, 8-4 Big Northern Conference East Division). However, LuDois did say she believes her team would shoot much better and exhibit better fundamental skills during games. “I don’t think I’d be a different player, but I think we’d have a lot more time to work on skills and get more practice in like shooting and dribbling,” senior guard Alex Callanan said of getting more practice time. “Even if we have an hour practice or two hour practice, we still come in trying to be focused and work hard each practice.” Although R-B’s seniors won’t get to enjoy the spacious new basketball court, it’s hard to deny the positive boost the upgrades will give the program. The Rockets likely will submit requests to host postseason games as well as hosting in-season tournaments, and during the summer, camps can run with all levels playing at the same time. “It’s definitely exciting,” Callanan said. “Everyone goes and walks over there and looks to see how far they’ve gotten and what’s coming in new. It stinks for the seniors because we don’t get to use it, but I’m sure we’ll come back and visit the school so we’ll get to see it when it’s done.”

Huntley’s John Cazel also was under the state-qualifying time with a 1:00.79 as he placed second. Golden Eagles junior Alex Reinbrecht won meet MVP as he placed first in both the 200 and 500 freestyle events with times that he is proud of. “I’m pretty solid with my times,” Reinbrecht said. “I’m still in great position to drop some more time at sectionals and make state. I haven’t been resting at all and I won’t taper until state, so I’m pretty happy with where I’m at.” DeDina echoed his teammates’ positive outlook. “It’s really reassuring posting those times today,” he said, “because I wasn’t real confident coming in today because

I felt pretty crappy, but I really needed [those times] today. It’s reassuring, and now I know that me and Alex can make state and be fully tapered for state so we can come out guns blazing.” For Cary-Grove, it was a day that ended with one final jump in the pool, but this time holding a trophy. After being presented with the first-place trophy, the team and coach Rick Schaefer took the hardware for a swim. “It feels awesome,” Michael Hamann said of the win while clutching the trophy. “We’ve won each year I’ve been here and it’s special to be a part of.” Hamann had a banner day placing first in both individual events and first in both relays,

but he does have one problem. He entered the meet with a goal of bettering the All-American time standard in the 100 butterfly that he did by 0.33, as he swam a personal-best 50.40, but now he is faced with tough decision. “That was pretty big, but now I don’t know what I want to swim at sectionals,” the three-time state qualifier said. “It’s between the fly and the backstroke. I’m going to get second, third, fourth, fifth even sixth opinions and we’ll talk it over and see what’s best for me.” Trojans coach Rick Schaefer had this to say about the win and his team’s good swims: “The taper gods were good to us today.”

PREP ROUNDUP

PR claims more berths to state meet NORTHWEST HERALD Prairie Ridge will be the favorite for the team title at next week’s girls gymnastics state meet and will have six individual competitors in various events. The Wolves, a co-op team with athletes from CaryGrove, Crystal Lake Central and Prairie Ridge, had the best score (149.525) out of the four sectionals. Lyons Township (149.250) was next. No other team scored more than 147. The state meet takes place Friday and Saturday at Palatine High School. Qualifying in the four events and the all-around competition will be Friday. The finals in four individual events will be Saturday, with the state championship team also determined that night. Those teams with athletes in the finals may improve their scores on Saturday. As expected, Prairie Ridge had more competitors land individual event atlarge berths when the four sectionals were completed. The top five finishers in each event from sectionals are automatic qualifiers. Then, after sectionals, the 12 top scores in each event and all-around are awarded state berths. Riley Mahoney, Rachael Underwood and Jada Berkland all qualified for the allaround. Mahoney also will compete in vault, balance beam and floor exercise. Underwood will compete in vault and uneven bars, while Berkland will compete

in vault, bars and beam. Also, Maddie Solka will compete in bars and floor, Dylann Perrone will compete in vault and Savanna Mensching will compete in beam.

BOYS BASKETBALL Jacobs 77, Cary-Grove 63:

At Algonquin, sophomore Chrishawn Orange scored 25 points to lead the Golden Eagles past the Trojans in their Fox Valley Conference Valley Division game. Blake Micel added 17 and Lake Ojo scored 14 for Jacobs (13-12 overall, 7-3 FVC Valley). C-G (10-12., 2-7) was led by Jason Gregoire with 26 points. Dean Lee had 13 and Matt Motzel added 11 for the Trojans.

Crystal Lake South 64, McHenry 38: At McHenry,

the Gators outscored the Warriors, 23-4, in the fourth quarter to roll to an FVC Valley Division win. The Gators (9-12, 4-6) were led by Austin Rogers, who scored 23 points, and Eric Schiller with 11. Damian Zalewski scored a team-high 12 points for the Warriors (9-14, 2-8).

Woodstock 60, Woodstock North 52: At Woodstock, Jor-

dan Turner dropped a gamehigh 26 points to send the Blue Streaks – who trailed, 32-28, at halftime – to an FVC Fox Division win. Andy Buhrow, who downed four 3-pointers, and Mitch Kohley added 12 points apiece for Woodstock (17-7, 7-3). Nick Herscha (16) led for the Thunder (8-16, 2-8).

Johnsburg 71, Grayslake Central 56: At Johnsburg,

Collin Ridout (14), T.J. Sigmund (11), Ben Dingman (10) and Kevin Dombrowski (10) shared scoring duties in a FVC Fox Division win for the Skyhawks (12-12, 5-5).

Hampshire 76, Grayslake North 57: At Grayslake, Ty-

ler Crater scored 27 points to lead the Whip-Purs (19-4, 7-2) past the Knights (13-10, 3-6) in their FVC Fox game. Ryan Cork added 20 for the Whips. A.J. Fish led North with 22 points.

Marmion Academy 67, Marian Central 39: At Aurora,

Dylan Fortin and Derreck Caldez scored eight points apiece in the Suburban Christian Conference Blue Division loss for the Hurricanes (3-26, 2-8).

Northeastern Athletics Conference Tournament: At

Rockford, Alden-Hebron fell to IMSA, 52-40, in the semifinals, but beat Christian Liberty Academy, 48-37, to capture seventh place. Greg Johnson scored a combined 38 points to lead all scorers for the Giants (10-15).

GIRLS BASKETBALL Harvard 39, Genoa-Kingston 33: At Harvard, Abby

Linhard knocked down a trio of 3-pointers and scored 15 points, and Randi Blazier added 10 in the Big Northern Conference East Division win for the Hornets (6-18, 2-7).

Richmond-Burton 37, Wauconda 33: At Wauconda, Han-

nah Koenig scored 11 points, and Sam Boettjer added 10 in a nonconference win for the Rockets (15-11).

• Chris Burrows contributed to this report.


preps

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

Sunday, February 10, 2013 • Page C3

Rodriguez scores 8 of his 12 points in 4th quarter • BASKETBALL Continued from page C1

Rodriguez added 12 points, with eight in the fourth quarter. He hit both his 3s in that quarter. J.T. Beasley added 11 points for the Chargers. D-C lost three times to Huntley last season by a combined 11 points. “I don’t know the last time we beat them,” Chargers coach Lance Huber said. “We led every game we played them last year at halftime, but just couldn’t put them away.” Manning looked at his team’s shot chart and immediately found the Raiders’ downfall. “It was missed layups, period,” he said. “We missed 15 shots inside of 3 feet. Our defense was good enough, but we missed too many layups.” Amanza Egekeze led Hunt-

“I don’t know the last time we beat them. We led every game we played them last year at halftime, but just couldn’t put them away.” Lance Huber Dundee-Crown boys basketball coach

ley with 10 points and 11 rebounds. Only and Tommy Regan added eight each. “They’re a tough team. They played hard and physical,” Only said. “They hit their shots. Any time you think you’re about to put them away, they hit another big shot.”

Jeff Krage – For the Northwest Herald

Lardy wins 145-pound title

McHenry’s Wade Lardy won a sectional title at 145 pounds and had to get through three ranked wrestlers to do it. Lardy, ranked No. 7 by illinoismatmen.com, defeated No. 2-ranked Justin Weber from Stevenson, 4-3, in the championship match. Warriors coach Will Gaddy said Lardy wanted to turn the tables on Weber and attack an opponent who normally is the attacker. “Wade wanted to beat Weber at his own game,” Gaddy said. “It kind of surprised [Weber].” In the quarterfinals, Lardy defeated No. 6-ranked Coord Wiseman from Barrington. In the semifinals, Lardy beat Harlem’s Fernando Silva, an honorable mention selection. The tough bracket was motivation for Lardy. “I was just really excited how tough my bracket was,” Lardy said. “I knew if I came in here excited, the outcome would be good.” Also for McHenry, Mike Infelise qualified for state with at fourth-place finish at 126. Crystal Lake South qualified three wrestlers to state. Nick Gil at 126, Eric Barone (132) and Nick Peters (138) all finished second to qualify. Gators coach Ross Ryan

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Jacobs’ Austin Ryan (top) wrestles with Grant’s Nick Koch in a 106-pound match during Saturday’s IHSA Class 3A Barrington Sectional.

• WRESTLING Continued from page C1

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said the accomplishment was crystallized in the semifinals, where Barone and Peters were wrestling to get to state at the same time on adjoining mats. Ryan was coaching Peters to a close decision win while keeping an eye on Barone, who won in an ultimate tiebreaker. “To see [Barone] getting his hand raised simultaneously with [Peters], I was an emotional wreck,” Ryan said. Dundee-Crown’s Ray Griggel needed to beat Grant���s Connor Haran in the consolation semifinals to secure his place at state. Haran had beaten Griggel on Friday in the first round, 8-3, but Griggel learned from that experience. Griggel pinned Haran in the first period to punch his ticket to state. Chargers coach Bob Skillman said Griggel missed the first half of the season with an injury but got back to doing what he does best, being the attacker. “[Griggel] was the shooter. He was on offense all day long,” Skillman said. Also qualifying was Jacobs’ Austin Ryan, who placed second at 106, and Prairie Ridge freshman Travis Piotrowski, who won by pin in his 106-pound third-place match. Huntley’s Brandon Mabry came back from a close semifinal loss with two wins in the consolation bracket to qualify for state with a thirdplace finish.

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COLLEGE BASKETBALL & golf

Page C4 • Sunday, February 10, 2013

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

WOMEN’S BASKETBALL

Fullerton returns to court after coach’s death Police suspect Quan, fiancée shot by ex-cop The ASSOCIATED PRESS

FULLERTON, Calif. – Jessica Palmer only made it a few seconds into the moment of silence before she had to wipe away tears. A teammate beside her couldn’t help it, either, and brought an arm up to her face. As much as the Cal State Fullerton women’s basketball team tried to return to normalcy Saturday, its first

game since the killings of assistant coach Monica Quan and her fiancée, Keith Lawrence, was almost too much to take. “It was hard, it was really hard,” junior guard Alex Thomas said after a 64-45 loss to UC Riverside. “Harder than I expected it to be. There’s just a lot of emotions that come into it – not being able to look down the line and see her standing up there with us. I know at least for me, it was really difficult ... it was hard not having her with us.” The game came six days after the 28-year-old Quan and Lawrence, 27, were found shot inside a parked car in the parking structure of their Irvine condominium. Police suspect

Christopher Dorner, a fired Los Angeles police officer who was reportedly represented in a disciplinary hearing by Quan’s father, Randal, a former LAPD captain. Additional security presence was noticeable in Titan Gym. Inside the entrance was a memorial, including Quan’s picture inside Monica Quan of a wreath along with flowers and a guestbook for fans to write messages for the coach they called “Coach Mo.” Fullerton players wore long-sleeve orange shirts that read “MO-tivation” on the front and “it is the courage to continue that counts.”

Quan was only in her second year with Fullerton but her influence appeared to be considerable. Fullerton coach Marcia Foster choked up during the postgame news conference and later said, “It was a challenge for me to come up here today” in front of a myriad of cameras. “We can’t say how sorry we are to Randal Quan and (mother) Sylvia Quan and (brother) Ryan Quan and the family of Keith Lawrence,” Foster said. “It doesn’t make sense to any of us, and you all know that young people shouldn’t have to experience this kind of tragedy. A family shouldn’t have to go through it. “I don’t think anybody feels like they’re healing right now. We feel

MEN’S BASKETBALL: TOP 25 ROUNDUP

golf roundup

Snedeker, Hahn tied for lead

No. 25 Irish beat Louisville in 5 OTs The ASSOCIATED PRESS

SOUTH BEND, Ind. – Cameron Biedscheid scored on a layup with 1:19 left in the fifth overtime, and Eric Atkins and Pat Connaugton added free throws in the final 19 seconds as No. 25 Notre Dame overcame an eight-point deficit in regulation to beat No. 11 Louisville, 104-101, on Saturday night. Russ Smith had a chance to tie it, but his 3-point attempt missed before Notre Dame students flooded the court to celebrate. It marked the sixth time in the last eight meetings that a game between the Fighting Irish (19-5, 7-6 Big East) and the Cardinals (19-5, 7-4) went into overtime.

most of the way.

No. 14 Butler, 59, George Washington 56: At Washing-

ton, Rotnei Clark scored 14 points and Butler nearly blew a 17-point lead, going the last 7½ minutes without a field goal, before holding on for a victory over George Washington. Roosevelt Jones added 12 points for the Bulldogs (20-4, 7-2 Atlantic 10). Isaiah Armwood had 14 points and 11 rebounds for George Washington (11-11, 5-4).

UNLV 64, No. 15 New Mexico 55: At Las Vegas, Anthony

Bennett had 17 points and 12 rebounds to lead the UNLV. The Runnin’ Rebels (186, 5-4 Mountain West) came No. 2 Florida 83, Missis- in desperately needing a sippi St. 58: At Gainesville, win after surprising losses Fla., Mike Rosario scored 18 to Boise State and at Fresno points, Erik Murphy added State. Though they shot just 17 and No. 2 Florida (19-3, 9-1 37.1 percent (23 of 62) from the Southeastern Conference) field, the Rebels were 9 of 22 bounced back from a hum- (40.9 percent) from beyond bling loss earlier in the week the arc. Alex Kirk scored 17 points to thump Mississippi State. Casey Prather chipped in to lead New Mexico (20-4, 7-2). No. 23 Pittsburgh 62, No. 17 12 points and five rebounds. Gavin Ware scored 16 Cincinnati 52: At Cincinnati, points for Mississippi State Tray Woodall scored 14 points and led a late surge that sent (7-15, 2-8). Oklahoma 72, No. 5 Kansas Pittsburgh to a victory over 66: At Norman, Okla., Rome- Cincinnati, keeping the moro Osby scored 17 points, mentum going for one of the Steven Pledger added 15 and Big East’s hottest teams. The Panthers (20-5, 8-4) Oklahoma held off Kansas to give the Jayhawks their first have won seven of their past three-game losing streak in eight games overall and four of their last five on the road. eight years. The conference’s stingiest The Sooners (15-7, 6-4 Big 12) snapped a 10-game losing defense held Cincinnati (18-6, streak in the series and took 6-5) without a field goal over down a top 5 opponent for the the final 9 minutes, 21 seconds. No. 19 Oregon 73, Utah 64: first time since beating thenAt Eugene, Ore., E.J. Singler No. 4 Texas on Jan. 28, 2006. Freshman Je’lon Horn- had 21 points and Oregon beak went 4 for 6 at the free- overcame a poor start to end throw line in the final min- its three-game losing streak ute, just enough to keep the with a victory over Utah. Damyean Dotson added 16 Jayhawks (19-4, 7-3) at bay. No. 6 Gonzaga 74, Loyola points for the Ducks (19-5, 8-3 Marymount 55: At Spokane, Pac-12). Jason Washburn had 20 Wash., Kevin Pangos and Kelly Olynyk each scored points and seven rebounds 20 points, and Gonzaga beat for the Utes (10-13, 2-9). No. 20 Georgetown 69, RutLoyola Marymount to put itself on the brink of cracking gers 63: at Piscataway, N.J., Markel Starks scored 20 the top 5. Elias Harris added 16 points and Otto Porter took points and 10 rebounds for over down the stretch to lead Gonzaga (23-2, 10-0 West Georgetown over Rutgers. Porter had 15 of his 19 Coast). Anthony Ireland tied a points in the second half and career high with 30 points grabbed 14 rebounds for the to lead cold-shooting Loyola Hoyas (17-4, 7-3 Big East). Eli Carter had 23 points Marymount (8-16, 1-10). No. 8 Miami 87, North Caro- for the Scarlet Knights (12-10, lina 61: At Coral Gables, Fla., 3-8). No. 21 Missouri 98, MissisShane Larkin had 18 points and a career-high nine as- sippi 79: At Columbia, Mo., sists, and Miami hit a school Alex Oriakhi scored a careerrecord-tying 15 3-pointers to high 22 points and added 18 beat North Carolina for its rebounds, three blocks to lead Missouri over Mississippi. 11th straight victory. Phil Pressey had four asThe Hurricanes (19-3, 10-0 Atlantic Coast Conference) sists to break Anthony Peelhave set a school record for er’s school record and had 22 ACC victories in a season points for Missouri (17-6, 6-4 Southeastern Conference). with eight games to go. Marshall Henderson had Reggie Bullock had 14 points for the Tar Heels (16- 16 points on 4-for-15 shooting for Mississippi (18-5, 7-3). 7, 6-4).

No. 22 Oklahoma St. 72, Texas No. 13 Kansas St. 79, Iowa St. 70: At Manhattan, Kan., 59: At Austin, Texas, Marcus Rodney McGruder scored 22 points and Angel Rodriguez added 20 as Kansas State knocked off Iowa State to take sole possession of first place in the Big 12. Korie Lucious led the Cyclones (16-7, 6-4) with 16 points and reserve Tyrus McGee had 15. The Wildcats (19-4, 8-2) held a slim 33-32 lead at the break in a game that remained close

Smart scored 23 points and Oklahoma State cruised past struggling Texas for the Cowboys’ fifth straight win. Markel Brown added 17 points for the Cowboys (17-5, 7-3 Big 12), who sputtered offensively for long stretches but used their own tough defense to clamp down on the Longhorns. Ioannis Papapetrou scored 15 points to lead Texas (10-13, 2-8).

like we’re just getting through.” Senior forward Lauren Bushong said the team had sleepovers and cook-offs the past couple of days to try to cope with the loss. Palmer became emotional when she talked about how Quan helped her deal with an injury. “Without her, I’m not quite sure I would have able to get through it,” Palmer said. “Being injured and whatnot, she was always there for me. I thought she was a great person.” An emotional Fullerton team never was really in the game. It received a round of hugs from Riverside coaches and players during the handshake, and fans cheered them as they walked off the court.

By DOUG FERGUSON The Associated Press

AP photo

Wisconsin’s Ben Brust (top) celebrates after hitting a 3-point shot in the final second of regulation against Michigan on Saturday in Madison, Wis. Wisconsin won, 65-62, in overtime.

MEN’S BASKETBALL: BIG TEN ROUNDUP

Badgers take down Wolverines in OT The ASSOCIATED PRESS MADISON, Wis. – When Ben Brust tied the score at the end of regulation with a shot just from just inside midcourt, his teammate Mike Bruesewitz looked over at Wisconsin coach Bo Ryan and saw something unusual. His coach had both his arms in the air. “You know when he shows some emotion, you’ve done something pretty special,” Bruesewitz said. Brust hit a tie-breaking 3-pointer with less than 40 seconds left in overtime as Wisconsin beat No. 3 Michigan, 65-62, on Saturday. “It was awesome, something I’ll remember forever, and I’m sure a lot of people will,” Brust said of the game, which ended with students storming the court and Bruesewitz taking the public address announcer’s microphone to thank the crowd as students celebrated around him. The Wolverines became the third top three team to lose this week as No. 1 Indiana lost to Illinois and No. 2 Florida was beaten by Arkansas. This should be the sixth straight week with a different No. 1 in The Associated Press’ Top 25. Brust’s shot at the end of regulation was a dramatic turn of events for Wisconsin (17-7, 8-3 Big Ten) and a soul crusher for Michigan (21-3, 8-3).

No. 12 Michigan St. 78, Purdue 65: At West Lafayette, Ind., Branden Dawson scored 20 points and Keith Appling added 17 to lead Michigan State. The Spartans (20-4, 9-2) have won nine of their past 10 games and will have at least a share of the league lead regardless of what happens today when No. 1 Indiana visits No. 10 Ohio State. Purdue (12-12, 5-6) was led by Terone Johnson with 20 points and Ronnie Johnson with 15, but it wasn’t enough to avoid a fourth loss in five games or a fifth straight loss in the series. Iowa 71, Northwestern 57: At Iowa City, Iowa, Devyn Marble broke a lengthy slump with 21 points to help Iowa snap a twogame losing streak. Josh Oglesby added 10 for the Hawkeyes (15-9, 4-7 Big Ten), who won for only the second time in six games. Reggie Hearn had 13 to lead the Wildcats (13-11, 4-7), who lost for the third time in four games. Nebraska 67, Penn St. 53: At Lincoln, Neb., Dylan Talley had 16 points and Nebraska pulled away from Penn State (8-15, 3-8) early in the second half. Nebraska (12-12, 3-8 Big Ten) opened the second half with an 12-2 spurt that put the Cornhuskers up 41-26 on David Rivers’ free throws with 16:50 left.

MEN’S BASKETBALL: STATE ROUNDUP

ISU upsets No. 16 Bluejays in the Big East. Syracuse points, going 5 for 7 from plays at home today against 3-point range, to lead the OMAHA, Neb. – Tyler St. John’s. Sycamores (16-8, 9-4 MVC). Brown scored 23 of his 27 Jalen Pendleton led all Brandon Young had 21 points in the second half points and six assists for scorers with 17 points for and Illinois State took ad- DePaul (10-13, 1-9), while the Salukis (9-15, 2-11). vantage of Creighton’s dis- Clahar and Donnavan Kirk SE Missouri 77, E. Illinois mal shooting to beat the added 16 points each. 64: At Cape Girardeau, Mo., 16th-ranked Bluejays, 75-72, Buffalo 59, N. Illinois 54: Marland Smith hit a schoolSaturday night. At Buffalo, N.Y., Javon Mc- record-tying nine 3-pointThe Redbirds (15-10, 6-7) Crea scored 16 points and ers and scored 29 points for have won six of their past Tony Watson had 14 points Southeast Missouri(13-13, seven after losing their first to help Buffalo beat NIU. 5-7 Ohio Valley). six Missouri Valley ConferAuraum Nuiriankh reAlex Austin led EIU (7ence games. The Bluejays corded a double-double with 18, 4-8) with 16 points, and (20-5, 9-4) lost their sec- 10 points and 10 rebounds Sherman Blanford had 11. ond straight, falling into a for the Bulls (9-15, 4-6 MidUT-Martin 77, SIU-Edthree-way tie for first in the American Conference). wardsville 68: At Martin, league. NIU cut its deficit to three Tenn., Myles Taylor scored No. 24 Marquette 89, De- points, 57-54, with 22 seconds 23 points and TennesseePaul 78: At Milwaukee, left in the game on Aksel Bo- Martin pulled away easily Vander Blue scored 18 lin’s layup. But the Huskies against SIUE. points and Junior Cadou- (5-17, 3-7) were held scoreless Terence Smith finished gan added 17 as Marquette the rest of the way. with 16 points and Mike Lihanded DePaul its eighth Indiana St. 66, S. Illinois abo added 15 points for the straight loss. 65: At Terre Haute, Ind., Skyhawks (7-17, 4-8 OVC). With the win, Marquette Jake Odum’s layup with 19 Jerome Jones led SIUE (17-5, 8-2 Big East) moved seconds to play led Indiana (8-13, 4-7) with 18 points and one-half game ahead of No. State past SIU. Kris Davis had 15 points 9 Syracuse for first place R J M a h u r i n h a d 1 6 and seven assists.

The ASSOCIATED PRESS

PEBBLE BEACH, Calif. – Brandt Snedeker had his ninth straight round in the 60s on Saturday. One more like that and he might really have reason to celebrate. Snedeker ran off four straight birdies along the prettiest part of Pebble Beach for a 4-under-par 68, giving him a share of the lead with 31-yearold rookie James Hahn going into the final round of the Pebble Beach National Pro-Am. A runner-up in consecutive weeks to Tiger Woods and Phil Mickelson, this time the spotlight belongs to Snedeker. “You never know Brandt what tomorrow holds, Snedeker but I feel like I’m in great position, and I’m going to be surely more prepared, no matter who is around me in the last group,” Snedeker said. “I’m probably going to have the most experience of anybody in those last couple groups of winning a golf tournament.” Hahn had a 66 at Spyglass Hill, making birdie on the last three holes to join Snedeker at 12-under 202. Chris Kirk birdied his last hole at Monterey Peninsula for a 64 and was one shot behind the leaders. Defending champion Phil Mickelson took a spill on the rocks below the 18th fairway. Mickelson was looking to see if his tee shot could be found – and played – when his right foot gave way and he landed hard on his back side, bracing the fall with his hands. “I got lucky,” Mickelson said. “I didn’t get hurt.” Not physically, anyway. Mickelson hit his next shot into the Pacific Ocean and had to scramble for a triple bogey, leaving him 11 shots behind and ending his hopes of a record-tying fifth win at Pebble Beach. Snedeker hasn’t had a better chance to win all year. He was seven shots behind Woods and six shots behind Mickelson going into the final round. Now he is tied with Hahn, who until now was best known for “Gangnam” celebration of his birdie on the 16th hole at the Phoenix Open. “He’s been playing great golf these last couple of weeks ... and it looks like this could be his week,” Mickelson said of Snedeker. “But final round at Pebble Beach, a lot of things happen and he has to play one more good round. I know he has it in him, but he still has to go do it.” Pebble Beach was simply majestic on Saturday, with a blazing sun shining across the Pacific coast and temperatures in the upper 50s.

Mediate leads Allianz Championship by 3 shots: At Boca Raton, Fla., Rocco

Mediate shot an 11-under 61 on Saturday, setting a course record and building a three-shot lead over Tom Pernice Jr. heading into the final round. Mediate is trying to become the 16th player to win his first start on the Champions Tour. He won six times on the PGA Tour and is probably best remembered for losing a playoff to Tiger Woods in the 2008 U.S. Open. Mediate had five consecutive birdies on the front nine, highlighted by a drive to the green at the par-4 seventh hole. He added three more birdies after the turn and closed with a birdie at the 17th and a 10-foot eagle at the 18th. It was the lowest round of Mediate’s career, one better than his 62 at Colonial in 2001, and it snapped the tournament record of 63 set by Craig Stadler in 2007. Mediate’s total of 128 through two rounds was three better than the 36-hole mark of 131 shared by Tim Simpson and Tommy Armour III.


SPORTS

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

Sunday, February 10, 2013 • Page C5

Alpine World Championships

The Associated Press

(

(((

Welcomes

(

son recovering from knee surgery, the Americans failed to make an impact. Less than 2 hours before the start of the race, Andrew Weibrecht posted the fastest time in an additional 50-second training run on the bottom part of the course. But he finished only 22nd in the race, 3.25 seconds behind Svindal, for the top U.S. result. Miller, who attended the race, is expected back next season and plans to compete in the 2014 Sochi Olympics. “He was one who always seemed to pull it through in these situations and it’s tough not having him,” said Marco Sullivan, who opened the season with a third-place result in Lake Louise. “But we saw in training and the past races we’ve all been skiing pretty well. We just have to make that jump to doing it in big events.”

(

SCHLADMING, Austria – Aksel Lund Svindal was far ahead of his downhill competitors at worlds championships in every aspect – technically, physically and tactically. Mastering a bumpy and icy course made more difficult by a light snowfall and low visibility, Svindal won the downhill title Saturday by a huge margin. Other contenders ran into trouble on the 2-mile Planai course, especially on the steep, final pitch where skiers had to dig their edges in hardest just when their legs began to weaken. “The game plan was to be pushing all the way down to the last pitch, than be tactical at two gates there then push hard again,” Svindal said. “It’s never perfect but I had a very

good run. When I came down and I was fast I was happy because I definitely didn’t want to go up and do it again because I didn’t have any more (energy).” Svindal clocked 2 minutes, 1.32 seconds to win by nearly half a second and secure his second world title Aksel Lund in skiing’s sigSvindal nature event, having also won in Are, Sweden, in 2007. Dominik Paris of Italy, who leads this season’s World Cup downhill standings by three points ahead of Svindal, took the silver medal, 0.46 behind, and David Poisson of France was a surprise third-place finisher. With 2005 champion Bode Miller sitting out for the sea-

((

By ANDREW DAMPF

Svindal dominates in downhill win

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PRO BASKETBALL

Page C6 • Sunday, February 10, 2013

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

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AP photo

Detroit Pistons’ Charlie Villanueva celebrates after making a 3-pointer in the final seconds of Saturday of the Pistons’ 105-100 victory over the Milwaukee Bucks in Milwaukee.

NBA ROUNDUP

Villanueva cans Pistons’ win The ASSOCIATED PRESS

MILWAUKEE – Charlie Villanueva hit a 3-pointer with 9.7 seconds left and Rodney Stuckey sealed the win with two free throws as the Detroit Pistons beat the Milwaukee Bucks, 105-100, on Saturday. Brandon Jennings, who scored 26 points, took an inbounds pass from Monta Ellis and made a tough fadeaway shot with 47.8 seconds left, but Jose Calderon, who tied his season high with 23 points, came back with a running layup for Detroit that tied it at 100. After a timeout, the Pistons worked the ball to Villanueva, who got it at the top of the key and swished a 3 with 9.7 seconds left. On the Bucks’ next possession, Jennings fired up a 31-foot, 3-point attempt with 3.2 seconds left. Stuckey’s two free throws with 1.6 seconds remaining were the final margin.

Nuggets 111, Cavaliers 103:

At Cleveland, Danilo Gallinari scored 19 points, Kenneth Faried added 17 and Denver won its ninth straight game with a win over Cleveland t. The Nuggets, who have won 15 of 17, are on their longest winning streak since posting 10 straight victories from March 30-April 15, 2005. Kyrie Irving led Cleveland with 26 points, but was plagued by foul trouble. The All-Star guard picked up his fourth foul with 5:20 remaining in the third quarter and went to the bench with the Nuggets leading 72-61. Irving returned to start the fourth quarter with Denver ahead 8473. He scored 12 points in the period, but Cleveland’s rally fell short. 76ers 87, Bobcats 76: At Philadelphia, Lavoy Allen had 14 points and a career-high 22 rebounds, and Jrue Holiday scored 20 points to lead Philadelphia to a win over Charlotte Bobcats. Evan Turner had 16 points

and 10 rebounds, and Jeremy Pargo scored 12 points in his Sixers debut. Pargo signed a 10-day contract this week after he was waived by Cleveland. The Sixers improved to 5-2 on their eight-game homestand that ends Monday against the Los Angeles Clippers. The solid showing at home has helped the Sixers inch closer to the eighth seed in the Eastern Conference.

Mavericks 116, Warriors 91:

At Dallas, Shawn Marion scored a season-high 26 points, O.J. Mayo added 19 and Dallas handed Golden State its fourth straight loss. Dirk Nowitzki scored 15 points and Darren Collison keyed a first-quarter run for Dallas, which beat Golden State for the first time this season after dropping their first two meetings to the Warriors by a combined seven points. The Mavericks built a 27-point lead in the second quarter to put away the Warriors early.

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Sunday, February 10, 2013 • Page C7

nhl ROUNDUP

Devils extend winning streak The ASSOCIATED PRESS

NEWARK, N.J. – Adam Henrique and Bobby Butler scored power-play goals 2:12 apart in the third period, and the New Jersey Devils extended their winning streak to four games with a 3-1 victory over Pittsburgh on Saturday that snapped the Penguins’ fivegame winning streak. Ilya Kovalchuk assisted on the late goals, and defenseman Andy Greene had two assists, including the primary one on rookie Stefan Matteau’s first NHL goal. Martin Brodeur made 24 saves and provided a little humor by chasing his stick late in the second period of his 1,200th career game. He became the first NHL goalie to reach the milestone.

Flyers 4, Hurricanes 3 (OT):

At Philadelphia, Danny Briere scored 1:47 into overtime to lift Philadelphia over Carolina. Jakub Voracek, Matt Read and Brayden Schenn also scored for Philadelphia, which went 3-0-1 on a four-game homestand. Red Wings 2, Oilers 1: At Detroit, Niklas Kronwall’s thirdperiod goal broke a tie, and Pavel Datsyuk had a goal and an assist in Detroit’s narrow win over Edmonton. Henrik Zetterberg had two assists, and Jimmy Howard made 23 saves for Detroit (6-41). Jets 1, Senators 0: At Ottawa, Al Montoya made 33 saves, and Alex Ponikarovsky scored the only goal in Winnipeg’s win over Ottawa. Ponikarovsky broke the scoreless deadlock 5:57 into the third period. The Senators had no answer against Montoya, who replaced an ailing Ondrej Pavelec (flu) and posted his first shutout of the season and third of his NHL career. Coyotes 1, Sharks 0 (SO): At San Jose, Calif., Mike Smith made 33 saves through overtime and then turned aside two more shots in the shootout to

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New Jersey Devils’ Anton Volchenkov (28) checks Pittsburgh Penguins’ Brandon Sutter during the first period of Saturday’s game in Newark, N.J. carry Phoenix past San Jose. The only offense in the entire game was provided by Phoenix’s Mikkel Boedker and Radium Vrbata, who both netted shootout goals against Sharks goalie Antii Niemi. Capitals 5, Panthers 0: At Washington, Troy Brouwer scored two goals and Braden Holtby stopped 27 shots and assisted on Brouwer’s second goal and Washington shut out Florida Panthers in the opener of a home-and-home series. Mathieu Perreault and Joel Ward each added a goal and an assist, and Alex Ovechkin also scored for Washington (3-8-1), which snapped a three-game losing streak. Sabres 3, Islanders 2: At Uniondale, N.Y., Ryan Miller made 41 saves, and Alexander Sulzer scored the tiebreaking goal midway through the third period for Buffalo Sabres, who earned a victory over New York despite being badly outshot. Thomas Vanek and Christian Ehrhoff added goals for the Sabres, who won their second straight game. Buffalo was outshot 43-15 by the Islanders, who dropped their fourth straight. Maple Leafs 6, Canadiens 0: At

Montreal, James Reimer made 37 saves and Phil Kessel had a goal and two assists and the Toronto Maple Leafs defeated the Montreal Canadiens 6-0 on Saturday. Leo Komarov added his first NHL goal 59 seconds into the game. Ducks 6, Blues 5 (SO): At St. Louis, Viktor Fasth stopped three of six shootout attempts to become the first NHL goalie in eight years to win his first five starts, and Bobby Ryan had two goals and two assists as Anaheim Ducks beat struggling St. Louis. Fasth, who began the game first in the NHL with a 1.06 goals-against average and a .957 save percentage, allowed five goals on 31 shots.

Lightning-Bruins, postponed:

At Boston, the game between Tampa Bay and Boston was postponed because of the blizzard that dumped more than 2 feet of snow on the Boston area. No makeup date had been scheduled yet. Originally scheduled for 1 p.m., the game was pushed back until 7 p.m. to allow the storm to pass. But public transportation was not expected to resume Saturday, and roads still were being cleared.

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Page C8 • Sunday, February 10, 2013

SPORTS

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

8SPORTS SHORTS MCC baseball team splits season-opening twin bill

on Saturday night, saying he’s upset over the possibility that the 2011 NL MVP was linked to JACKSON, Tenn. – McHenry County College’s baseball team baseball’s latest drug investigation for no good reason. opened its season Saturday by Braun’s name appears in splitting a doubleheader against records from the BiogenJackson State Community Colesis of America LLC clinic, lege. The Scots won Game 1, 7-3, but a defunct business in Coral Gables that allegedly provided were shut out in Game 2, 2-0. Pat Towne drove in three runs performance-enhancing subon three hits, and Tyler Tennant stances to a number of players, picked up the win in the season- including Alex Rodriguez, Gio Gonzalez, Melky Cabrera, opening win for MCC (1-1). Bartolo Colon and Nelson Cruz. Take Charge Indy finishes The original report about the clinic was published by Miami 3rd at Gulfstream Park HALLANDALE BEACH, Fla. – Ed- New Times, and Braun’s tie to gar Prado led Graydar to victory the clinic was first reported by Saturday in the Gulfstream Park Yahoo Sports. “It’s upsetting to me when Donn Handicap, the horse’s they make comments when fourth career start. Graydar beat Bourbon Courage by three there may be nothing to it, because you can’t take those lengths with a winning time of comments back,” Roenicke told 1:48.25. Graydar paid $13.40, $6.80 and The Associated Press. $4.80. Bourbon Courage paid Red Sox: Prospect shoots $4.60 and $3.40. Take Charge Indy paid $4.20. The exacta paid himself in leg on accident $57.00. Take Charge Indy’s own- FORT MYERS, Fla. – Boston Red Sox general manager Ben Cherers are from Marengo. ington said outfield prospect Bryce Brentz accidentally shot Sermanni wins debut as U.S. women’s soccer coach himself in the leg last month, but could recover in time to play JACKSONVILLE, Fla. – Tom in spring training. Sermanni coached the U.S. Cherington said Saturday that women’s soccer team to a 4-1 win over Scotland on Saturday, Brentz was cleaning the gun went it went off. The bullet making the most of two firstpassed through Brentz’s left half goals by Christen Press. leg. It was quite the debut for Cherington said Brentz wasn’t Sermanni, who was born in doing anything illegal. The GM Scotland and spent the past eight years as Australia’s coach, said the team had talked to the He was hired by the U.S. Soccer 24-year-old about the accident. Brentz was a first-round Federation in October. draft pick by the Red Sox in Press figured in each of the United States’ first three goals in 2010. He hit a combined .290 the exhibition game at the home with 17 home runs and 76 RBIs last season in Double-A and of the Jacksonville Jaguars, Triple-A. scoring twice and assisting on Brentz posted a message the third. Saturday on Twitter saying he Brewers manager Roenicke would return to full practice Monday. Brentz is in Fort Myers, standing by Braun Fla., where the Red Sox hold MIAMI – Milwaukee Brewers manager Ron Roenicke strongly spring training. – Staff, wire reports defended slugger Ryan Braun

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Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

Sunday, February 10, 2013 • Page C9

Nothing to fear from a snowy Super Bowl

Woody Johnson owns the New York Jets, so he’s no stranger to making big proclamations. Consider this one, just after the New York area won the bid for the first Super Bowl in an outdoor stadium in a cold weather market. “I like doing things for the first time,” Johnson said. “I hope it snows.” Not quite as bold as guaranteeing his team would be both a host and participant in the game. As dysfunctional as the Jets are, it’s hard to imagine they still will be playing next Feb. 2 when the two best teams in football square off in the 48th big game of the modern – or any other – era. But Johnson easily could get his wish when it comes to the weather, as New Yorkers were reminded this weekend. Probably not a foot of snow like the New York area got hit with in the latest storm just days after the Super Bowl in New Orleans. But cold, definitely, with snow more than just a random possibility.

It’s a scenario that will occupy organizers for many long hours. There will be volunteers ready to sweep snow from the stadium at the Meadowlands, portable heaters everywhere, and extra stocks of hot chocolate and schnapps for corporate executives to sip in the stands. Ultimately, though, it’s not something the NFL needs to be terribly worried about. The league can do no wrong, and that won’t change just because the elements will intrude on the next Super Bowl. Might even make it more interesting for the 100 million or so people who will be watching in the comfort of their own living rooms. Football is a game meant to be played in the elements, as commissioner Roger Goodell reminded us last week in New Orleans. One of the NFL’s iconic games was the so-called “Ice Bowl” of 1967, when the Green Bay Packers defeated the Dallas Cowboys on the frozen tundra of Lambeau Field to win

VIEWS Tim Dahlberg a spot in the second Super Bowl. The temperature at game time was 14 degrees below zero, and the wind chill was far worse. The field was a sheet of ice, and it was so cold referees couldn’t use whistles because they became frozen to their lips. Sorry, New Jersey, but you’re not going to top that. And they still played the game. Yes, it could be cold. Yes, there could be snow. And, yes, the game would be better off in Florida or inside a dome with good electrical service. That’s especially true if the participants are teams used to domes or warm climates. But the Jets and Giants spent a lot of money to build the new stadium they share, and they wanted a Super Bowl for the New York metropolitan area.

Ultimately that’s what drives Super Bowl selection these days. Owners want to reward their fellow owners, and five of the past 10 title games have gone to cities that have ponied up for new stadiums. Giving one to the New York area was always a little dicey, which is why it took four votes by owners a few years back to give the game to the Meadowlands over bids by warm weather sites Tampa and South Florida. It came after organizers urged them to “Make Some History” and showed a video that included clips from historic cold-weather games. Trust the NFL to pull this one off. This is a league, after all, that is so untouchable that a 34-minute power outage in New Orleans not only turned a rout into a competitive game but made TV ratings go up around the country. And the time it rained at a Super Bowl? You may not remember the game, but probably do remember Prince playing “Purple Rain”

as it came down in Miami in 2007. Nothing can dent the NFL’s widespread popularity. Not a lockout, replacement referees or even brain injuries. Certainly not a little cold and snow. “The plans that have been developed for the Super Bowl, I think, are extraordinary, and they’re just beginning to be released,” Goodell said in New Orleans. “We will be prepared for the weather factors.” Actually, the NFL has some issues to worry about other than the weather at the Meadowlands. Hotel rooms surely will be in short supply even at exorbitant prices, and transportation for teams, support staff, media and volunteers will be a challenge. There are also a ton of logistical worries that go along with putting the most watched sporting event in America in the most congested area in the country, and not everyone is cooperating. The mayors of at least two towns near MetLife Stadium,

upset that their towns don’t get some benefit from the facility, threatened in a recent press release not to help with police, fire or other municipal services needed for the Super Bowl unless the NFL starts writing some checks. “With one of (the) world’s largest sporting events coming to the East Rutherford venue, there is little doubt that the mayors will be expecting a call that their services are needed,” Secaucus Mayor Michael Gonnelli said in the statement. “The answer will be clear: Don’t ask.” The Super Bowl will not be without problems. Even the NFL can’t make everyone happy, not matter what the weather is like. But let a little cold and snow mess up the first – and quite possibly only – Super Bowl in the New York area? Fuhggedaboutit.

• Tim Dahlberg is a national sports columnist for The Associated Press. Write to him at tdahlberg@ap.org or twitter.com/timdahlberg.

Everyday Heroes Award Recipients: Nominated by Northwest Herald Readers

AP file photo

Rob Ryan was hired as the New Orleans Saints’ defense coordinator Saturday after spending the past two seasons as the defensive coordinator of the Dallas Cowboys.

NEW ORLEANS SAINTS

Saints hire Ryan as defensive coordinator By BRETT MARTEL The Associated Press

METAIRIE, La. – Saints coach Sean Payton has chosen Rob Ryan as his new defensive coordinator, hoping New Orleans can overhaul a unit that was historically bad last season. Ryan, the brother of New York Jets coach Rex Ryan, spent the past two seasons as Dallas’ defensive coordinator. He was fired after last season, when his defense ranked 19th. “We have experience in preparing and playing against his defenses and they’ve always been challenging in terms of the different looks and pressures that they feature,” Payton said when Ryan’s hiring was announced Saturday, one day after he interviewed for the job. “We’ve had the chance to visit with each other and talk about our visions for our team and I’m excited about moving forward as we prepare for the 2013 season.” In 2010, Ryan was Cleveland’s defensive coordinator when the Browns beat the Saints in the Superdome 30-17, intercepting passes by Drew Brees four times. One of those interceptions was made by linebacker Scott Fujita, who had been a captain of New Orleans’ defense a season earlier and had helped Ryan prepare and execute the game plan against the Saints. Payton said he also has added Stan Kwan as an assistant special teams coach. Kwan has been an NFL assistant 23 years, the past three

as special teams assistant in Buffalo. “Stan is a veteran coach that understands all nuances of the special teams game,” Payton said. “He has a wealth of knowledge and I believe he will be a good fit.” Just days after returning from his season-long suspension in connection with the NFL’s investigation of the Saints’ cash-for-hits bounty program, Payton fired defensive coordinator Steve Spagnuolo and said he would switch New Orleans’ defensive scheme from a 4-3 alignment (four down linemen, three linebackers) to a 3-4. The Saints yielded 7,042 yards last season, the worst singleseason total in NFL history. Ryan has run 3-4 schemes for years. He worked as a linebacker coach in such defenses in New England, where he was part of two Super Bowlwinning teams. He then spent five seasons as defensive coordinator in Oakland (20042008), followed by two seasons in Cleveland before moving to Dallas in 2011. Now the 50-year-old Ryan takes his fourth defensive coordinator job since 2004 while becoming Payton’s fourth defensive coordinator since 2006. “I have had the opportunity to get to know Sean Payton and his staff a bit better recently and I am excited about joining the team,” Ryan said in a statement provided by the Saints. “I’m ready to get to work on all facets of the game. This is a great opportunity and we’re getting started right away.”

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Everyday Heroes Breakfast Reservation Order Form Complete, clip out and mail this registration form by Wednesday, February 27, 2013 along with a check made payable to the Northwest Herald. Absolutely NO REFUNDS will be issued. Name _____________________________________________________________ Address____________________________________________________________ City ________________________________ State ______ Zip ________________ Phone _____________________________________________________________ E-mail _____________________________________________________________ Number of Tickets ____________

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Page C10 • Sunday, February 10, 2013

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fine print

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FIVE-DAY PLANNER

preps WRESTLING

Dundee-Crown 47, Huntley 38

Class 3A Barrington Sectional Local Results Championship 106: Mehrholtz* (Deerfield) maj. dec. Ryan* (Jacobs), 13-3 113: M. Cullen* (Cary-Grove) maj. dec. Kenyon* (New Trier), 11-1 126: Northrup* (Harlem) dec. Gil* (CL South), 6-2 132: Johnson* (DeKalb) dec. Barone* (CL South), 5-1 138: Silva* (Hononegah) dec. Peters* (CL South), 7-3 145: Lardy* (McHenry) dec. Weber* (Stevenson), 4-3 Third place 106: Piotrowski* (Prairie Ridge) p. Koch* (Grant), 1:42 120: Pritchard* (New Trier) dec. Hanselmann* (Cary-Grove), 3-2 126: Alcock* (New Trier) dec. Infelise* (McHenry), 8-3 138: Underwood* (Cary-Grove) p. Messink* (Harlem), 6:45 (OT) 195: Mabry* (Huntley) dec. Kirby* (Deerfield), 6-4 220: K. Hecox* (Harlem) dec. Griggel* (Dundee-Crown), 2-1 Consolation semifinals 106: Piotrowski (Prairie Ridge) dec. J. Cullen (Cary-Grove), 3-0 120: Hanselmann (Cary-Grove) dec. Martinez (Warren), 3-2 126: Infelise (McHenry) Braswell (ZionBenton), 3-1 138: Underwood (Cary-Grove) p. Arteaga (Lake Zurich), 1:24 152: Benkovich (Hononegah) dec. Glueck (Cary-Grove), 6-4 160: Papoutsis (New Trier) dec. Pait (McHenry), 3-2 182: Cashmore (Grant) p. Pence (CL South), 1:51 195: Mabry (Huntley) dec. Allen (Palatine), 6-3 220: Griggel (Dundee-Crown) p. Haran (Grant), 1:42 *Qualified for State Finals, which are Thursday thru Saturday at Assembly Hall in Champaign.

Class 2A Antioch Regional Championship 106: Reich (Vernon Hills) d. J. Pawelski (Montini), 11-4 113: T. Pawelski  (Montini) p. Vazquez (Elmwood Park), 1:09 120: Turk (Montini) d. Gr. Sutton (Richmond-Burton), 8-1 126: Laster (Montini) d. Kennedy (Richmond-Burton), 6-4 132: Tortorice (Wauconda) d. Gussarson (Antioch), 6-5 138: Garcia (Montini) tech. fall MaKey (Grayslake Central), 6-4 145: Sepke (Montini) d. Fugiel (CL Central), 6-2 152: Ga. Sutton (Richmond-Burton) maj. Dec. Cloe (Marengo), 11-2 160: Montalvo (Montini) p. Kozyra (Fenwick), 1:21 170: Marsden (CL Central) d. Maduko (Montini), 6-2 182: Turk (Montini) over Ellman (CL Central) by default 195: Ferraro (Montini) d. Nugent (Johnsburg), 3-2 220: Ruano (Montini) d. Magiera (Wauconda), 4-3 285: Cochrane (Carmel) d. O’Connor (NS), 3-1 Third place 106: Schultz (Antioch) p. Palm (Carmel), 3:59 113: Graham (Marengo) d. Ramirez (Fenton), 12-8 120: Peshek (Johnsburg) over Morgan (Carmel) by default 126: Cowan (Fenton) d. McKay (Johnsburg), 6-3 132: Champagne (Montini) tech. fall Santan (Fent), 4:57 138: Remke (Marian Central) d. Shanahan (SI), 6-3 145: Pierce (Vernon Hills) d. Karim (RW), 6-4 152: Fortuna (Montini) maj. dec. Triggiano (Fen), 12-4 160: Zalesco (CL Central) maj. Dec. Dandino (Carmel), 5-3 170: Keeling (Hampshire) d. Ikedionwu (Fento), 5-4 182: Bradley (UL) d. Krocko (Hampshire), 15-9 195: Barnes (Woodstock North) d. Pfaff (CL Central), 5-0 220: Stone (CL Central) p. Lesiak (Marengo), 2:30 285: Boyle (Johnsburg) p. Johnson (Crane), 3:45

HUNTLEY (38) Regan 3 1-2 8, Wagner 1 0-0 3, Egekeze 4 0-2 10, Only 3 2-4 8, Gorney 1 0-0 2, Adams 1 0-0 3, Jacobs 2 0-0 4. Totals: 15 3-8 38. DUNDEE-CROWN (47) Beasley 4 2-6 11, Rodriguez 3 4-4 12, Buckley 1 0-1 2, Kissack 4 5-7 14, Muscat 0 0-0 0, Parson 1 4-5 6, Conley 1 0-0 2, Crenshaw 0 0-0 0. Totals: 14 15-23 47. Huntley Dundee-Crown

10 7 9 12 – 38 9 6 13 19 – 47

3-point goals: Huntley 5 (Egekeze 2, Regan, Wagner, Adams), Dundee-Crown 4 (Rodriguez 2, Kissack, Beasley). Total fouls: Huntley 17, Dundee-Crown 13.

Johnsburg 71 Grayslake Central 56 Grayslake Central (56) Reed 5 0-1 10, Vargo 1 2-5 4, Mudd 1 0-0 2, Spaulding 3 0-0 7, Anderson 1 0-0 3, Daley 0 1-2 1, Lennartz 3 7-12 13, Stewart 0 1-2 1, Spicer 5 0-2 10, Reed 1 3-4 5. Totals 21 14-28 56. JOHNSBURG (71) Dingman 4 0-0 10, Ridout 6 0-1 14, Pritts 0 0-2 0, Lobermeier 2 0-0 6, Stillwell 2 0-0 4, Dixon 2 1-1 5, Dombrowski 4 2-4 10, Huemann 4 0-0 9, Conroy 1 0-0 2, Sigmund 4 2-2 11. Totals 29 5-10 71. Grayslake Cent. Johnsburg

15 13 12 16 – 56 13 18 25 15 – 71

Three-point goals: Grayslake Central 2 (Spaulding, Anderson), Johnsburg 8 (Dingman 2, Ridout 2, Lobermeier 2, Huemann, Sigmund). Total fouls: Grayslake Central 9, Johnsburg 18.

Woodstock 60 Woodstock North 52 WOODSTOCK (60) Kaufman 1 1-2 4, Turner 7 10-15 26, Buhrow 4 0-0 12, Sutter 0 1-3 1, Kohley 5 1-2 12, Kubiak 2 1-1 5. Totals 19 14-23 60. WOODSTOCK NORTH (52) Jandron 2 1-2 5, Whiting 4 2-5 12, Zieman 2 1-2 5, Ortiz 3 1-2 7, Creighton 0 0-2 0, Herscha 6 4-4 16, Ball 1 5-5 7. Totals 18 14-22 52. Woodstock 19 9 16 16 – 60 Woodstock North 16 16 13 7 – 52 Three-point goals: Woodstock 6 (Buhrow 4, Kaufman, Kohley), Woodstock North 2 (Whiting 2). Total fouls: Woodstock 19, Woodstock North 16. Fouled out: Whiting, Buhrow.

Jacobs 77, Cary-Grove 63 CARY-GROVE (63) Carhart 0 2-2 2, Gregoire 6 12-16 26, Motzel 3 2-2 11, Krich 2 0-1 5, Lee 4 4-6 13, Plazak 1 2-4 4, Splitt 0 2-2 2. Totals 16 24-33 63. JACOBS (77) Ojo 4 6-7 14, Ledinsky 1 0-0 3, Orange 11 2-3 25, Billings 1 2-2 4, Lee 0 0-2 0, Berndt 0 2-3 2, Micel 4 9-9 17, Nerja 1 0-0 3, Schwerdtmann 3 0-0 9. Totals 25 21-26 77. Cary-Grove Jacobs

15 14 16 18 – 63 13 27 17 20 – 77

Three-point goals: Cary-Grove 7 (Motzel 3, Gregoire 2, Krich, Lee), Jacobs 6 (Schwerdtmann 3, Nerja, Orange, Ledinsky). Total fouls: Cary-Grove 16, Jacobs 22. Technical fouls: Lee (CG), May (CG).

Hampshire 76 Grayslake North 57 HAMPSHIRE (76) Crater 8 8-8 27, Dumoulin 2 0-0 4, Hernandez 2 3-4 7, Cork 8 4-6 20, Waterworth 4 0-0 10, Bridges 0 4-4 4, Tuttle 0 2-2 2, Jansen 0 0-0 0, Woodbury 0 0-0 0, Barnas 1 0-0 2, Diaz De Leon 0 0-0 0. Totals 25 21-24 76. GRAYSLAKE NORTH (57) Fish 5 11-13 22, Winfield 2 0-0 4, Einloth 1 3-3 5, Mateling 5 0-0 13, Carmody 4 0-0 11, DiProva 0 0-0 0, Walker 0 0-0 0, Dodge 0 0-0 0, Taskovic 1 0-0 2, Smith 0 0-0 0, Palade 0 0-0 0, Toole 0 0-0 0, Tepper 0 0-0 0. Totals 18 14-16 57. Hampshire 14 19 24 19 – 76 Grayslake North 20 9 13 15 – 57

BOYS Basketball

3-point goals: Hampshire 5 (Crater 3, Waterworth 2), Grayslake North 7 (Mateling 3, Carmody 3, Fish).

Crystal Lake South 64 McHenry 38

Marmion Academy 67 Marian Central 39

CL SOUTH (64) Bartusch 5 0-0 10, Schiller 5 1-1 11, Johnson 4 0-0 9, Smith 1 0-0 2, Rogers 8 6-6 23, Geske 2 1-2 5, Meitzler 1 0-0 2. Totals 23 8-9 64. McHenry (38) Skinner 0 0-1 0, Zalewski 5 0-2 12, Postal 0 3-3 3, Freund 1 0-2 3, Johnson 1 4-4 7, Varvil 2 1-2 5, Partenheimer 1 0-0 3, Byers 2 0-0 5. Totals 12 8-15 38. CL South McHenry

12 13 16 23 – 64 16 6 12 4 – 38

Three-point goals: CL South 2 (2 (Johnson, Rogers). McHenry 6 (Zalewski 2, Freund, Johnson, Partenheimer, Byers). Total fouls: CL South 13, McHenry 11.

Marian CENTRAL (39) Fortin 3 2-2 8, Schnepf 1 0-0 3, Einecker 1 0-2 2, Yuk 2 1-2 7, Caldez 3 2-2 8, Waytula 1 0-1 2, Lee 1 0-0 2, Buettner 1 0-2 2, Ohlrich 1 2-3 4. Marmion ACADEMY (67) Sheehan 4 0-0 10, Pheisen 2 0-2 6, Peters 1 0-3 3, Kavanaugh 3 0-0 6, Friel 4 0-0 11, Bicknell 0 1-2 1, Smith 2 1-1 5, Maryanski 1 1-3 3, Glasgow 5 1-2 11, Bicknell 2 2-2 6, Sepf 2 0-0 4. Marian Central Marmion

5 12 7 15 – 39 9 22 21 15 – 67

Three-point goals: Marian Central 3 (Yuk 2, Schnepf). Totals fouls: Marian Central 16, Marmion Academy 19.

Northeastern Athletics Conference Tournament

IMSA 52, Alden-Hebron 40 ALDEN-HEBRON (40) McKay 0 1-2 1, Nelson 2 0- 4, Lalor 4 0-0 10, Johnson 6 5-7 17, Moore 2 1-1 6, Heaver 1 0-1 2. Totals 15 7-11 40. IMSA (52) Lam 1 0-0 3, Lee 6 0-0 14, O’Bannon 4 1-2 10, Butler 5 2-2 14, Brown 0 2-6 2, Ajare 4 1-2 9. Totals 20 6-12 52. Alden-Hebron IMSA

4 11 14 11 – 40 10 8 15 19 – 52

Three-point goals: Alden-Hebron 3 (Lalor 2, Moore), IMSA 6 (Lam, Lee 2, O’Bannon , Butler 2). Total fouls: AldenHebron 20, IMSA 18.

Alden-Hebron 48 Christian Liberty Academy 37 ALDEN-HEBRON (48) McKay 1 2-2 4, Nelson 2 0-0 5, Lalor 0 2-2 2, Beck 1 0-0 2, Johnson 7 7-8 21, Ven Bergen 0 2-2 2, Moore 1 0-0 3, Heaver 4 1-1 9. Totals 16 14-18 48. CHRISTIAN LIBERTY ACADEMY (37) Silva 3 3-4 11, Danzel 1 0-0 2, Salsgiver 1 0-3 2, Coldbert 4 1-2 10, Swiderak 4 4-5 12. Totals 13 8-14 37. Alden-Hebron Christian L.A.

8 12 17 11 – 48 12 10 10 5 – 37

Three-point goals: Alden-Hebron 2 (Nelson, Moore), Christian Liberty Academy 3 (Silva 2, Coldbert). Total fouls: Alden-Hebron 14, Christian Liberty Academy 17.

Boys swimming FVC MEET

At Woodstock North Team scores: 1. Cary-Grove co-op 452; 2.Jacobs co-op 336; 3. Huntley 325; 4. Woodstock co-op 322; 5. McHenry 231. 200 Medley relay: 1. Cary-Grove (Hamann, Eibel, King, Brierton) 1:37.88; 2. Jacobs co-op (Ogaban, DeDina, Reinbrecht, Knottnerus) 1:41.72; 3. Huntley (B. Haage, Cazel, Czarnecki, M. Haage) 1:44.10; 4. McHenry (Braun, Peck, Schopen, Lucas) 1:48.42; 5. Woodstock co-op (DeWane, Price, Tempin, Krueger) 1:51.67. 200 Freestyle: 1. Reinbrecht (Jac) 1:45.78; 2. Gaynor (CG) 1:50.11; 3. Castro (CG) 1:52.64; 4. Jensen (McH) 1:53.14; 5. Czarnecki (Hunt) 1:53.58; 6. Hopkins (CG) 1:54.03. 200 Individual Medley: 1. Hamann (CG) 1:54.09; 2. DeDIna (Jac) 1:58.48; 3. Cazel (Hunt) 2:03.40; 4. Eibel (CG) 2:06.68; 5. Haage (Hunt) 2:07.55; 6. Ogaban (Jac) 2:08.49. 50 Freestyle: 1. Ganter (Wood) 22.25; 2. King (CG) 22.34; 3. Haage (Hunt) 22.51; 4. Betz (CG) 23.41; 5. Braun (McH) 23.67; 6. Krueger (Wood) 24.10. 100 Butterfly: 1. Hamann (CG) 50.40; 2. Schopen (McH) 56.04; 3. Dudek (CG) 58.43; 4. Schaefer (CG) 59.91; 5. Tempin (Wood) 1:00.51; 6. Vandy (Hunt) 1:02.48. 100 Freestyle: 1. Steinken (Wood) 48.46; 2. King (CG) 48.73; 3. Hofmann (Wood) 48.97; 4. Haage (Hunt) 49.43; 5. Gantner (Wood) 49.98; 6. Brierton (CG) 50.87. 500 Freestyle: Reinbrecht (Jac) 4:48.69; 2. Czarnecki (Hunt) 5:04.96; 3. Schopen (McH) 5:05.80; 4. Langanis (CG) 5:06.20; 5. Hopkins (CG) 5:06.20; 6. Dudek (CG) 5:08.63. 200 Freestyle relay: 1. Cary-Grove co-op (King, Brierton, Gaynor, Hamann) 1:29.04; 2. Woodstock co-op (Steinken, Nomm, Hofmann, Gantner) 1:29.75; 3. Jacobs co-op (Fitzgerald, Gerritsen, Van Wiel, Jensen) 1:40.14; 4. Huntley LoPiccolo, Wong, J. Cazel, B. Cazel) 1:40.71; 5. McHenry (Jensen, Peck, Lucas, Smith) DQ. 100 Backstroke: 1. Ogaban (Jac) 56.01; 2. Betz (CG) 56.44; 3. Haage (Hunt) 58.37; 4. Schaefer(CG) 59.01; 5. Hofmann (Wood) 59.03; 6. Braun (McH) 59.32. 100 Breaststroke: 1. DeDina (Jac) 1:00.48; 2. J. Cazel (Hunt) 1:00.79; 3. Steinken (Wood) 1:02.20; 4. Eibel (CG) 1:03.60; 5. C. Cazel (Hunt) 1:03.67; 6. Robak (CG) 1:05.68. 400 Freestyle relay: 1. Woodstock co-op (Hofmann, Nomm, Gantner, Steinken) 3:21.25; 2. Cary-Grove co-op Betz, Langanis, Castro, Gaynor) 3:25.58; 3. Jacobs co-op (Ogaban, Knottnerus, DeDina, Reinbrecht) 3:26.58; 4. Huntley (B. Haage, Czarnecki, M. Haage, C. Cazel) 3:26.99; 5. McHenry (Jensen, Schopen, Braun, Smith) 3:33.91.

GIRLS BASKETBALL Richmond-Burton 37 Wauconda 33 RICHMOND-BURTON (37) Callanan 1 1-2 4, Staight 1 2-4 4, Lytle 0 0-1 0, Koenig 3 5-11 11, Boettjer 3 3-4 10, Fox 4 0-2 8, Tasker 0 0-2 0. Totals 12 11-26 37. Richmond-Burton 2 9 15 13 – 37 Wauconda 8 11 6 8 – 33 Three-point goals: Richmond-Burton 2 (Callanan, Boettjer), Wauconda 2. Total fouls: Richmond-Burton 15, Wauconda 19.

basketball NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Central Division W L Pct Indiana 31 20 .608 Bulls 30 20 .600 Milwaukee 25 24 .510 Detroit 20 32 .385 Cleveland 16 35 .314 Atlantic Division W L Pct New York 32 16 .667 Brooklyn 29 21 .580 Boston 26 23 .531 Philadelphia 22 27 .449 Toronto 18 32 .360 Southeast Division W L Pct Miami 33 14 .702 Atlanta 27 22 .551 Washington 14 35 .286 Orlando 14 36 .280 Charlotte 11 39 .220 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct San Antonio 39 12 .765 Memphis 31 18 .633 Houston 28 24 .538 Dallas 22 28 .440 New Orleans 17 33 .340 Northwest Division W L Pct Oklahoma City 38 12 .760 Denver 33 18 .647 Utah 28 23 .549 Portland 25 25 .500 Minnesota 18 29 .383 Pacific Division W L Pct L.A. Clippers 35 17 .673 Golden State 30 21 .588 L.A. Lakers 24 27 .471 Sacramento 17 33 .340 Phoenix 17 34 .333

Men’s College AP top 25 fared GB — ½ 5 11½ 15 GB — 4 6½ 10½ 15 GB — 7 20 20½ 23½ GB — 7 11½ 16½ 21½ GB — 5½ 10½ 13 18½ GB — 4½ 10½ 17 17½

Friday’s Games Bulls 93, Utah 89 L.A. Lakers 100, Charlotte 93 Toronto 100, Indiana 98, OT Washington 89, Brooklyn 74 New Orleans 111, Atlanta 100 Cleveland 119, Orlando 108 Detroit 119, San Antonio 109 Houston 118, Portland 103 Memphis 99, Golden State 93 New York 100, Minnesota 94 Oklahoma City 127, Phoenix 96 Miami 111, L.A. Clippers 89 Saturday’s Games Denver 111, Cleveland 103 Philadelphia 87, Charlotte 76 Dallas 116, Golden State 91 Detroit 105, Milwaukee 100 Utah at Sacramento, (n) Today’s Games L.A. Clippers at New York, Noon L.A. Lakers at Miami, 2:30 p.m. Minnesota at Memphis, 5 p.m. Denver at Boston, 5 p.m. New Orleans at Toronto, 5 p.m. Portland at Orlando, 5 p.m. Oklahoma City at Phoenix, 7 p.m. San Antonio at Brooklyn, 7 p.m. Houston at Sacramento, 8 p.m. Monday’s Games San Antonio at Bulls, 7 p.m. Minnesota at Cleveland, 6 p.m. Boston at Charlotte, 6 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Philadelphia, 6 p.m. Brooklyn at Indiana, 6 p.m. New Orleans at Detroit, 6:30 p.m. Washington at Milwaukee, 7 p.m. Atlanta at Dallas, 7:30 p.m.

Saturday 1. Indiana (20-3) did not play. Next: at No. 10 Ohio State, Sunday. 2. Florida (19-3) beat Mississippi State 83-58. Next: vs. Kentucky, Tuesday. 3. Michigan (21-3) lost to Wisconsin 65-62, OT. Next: at No. 12 Michigan State, Tuesday. 4. Duke (20-2) did not play. Next: at Boston College, Sunday. 5. Kansas (19-4) lost to Oklahoma 72-66. Next: vs. No. 13 Kansas State, Monday. 6. Gonzaga (23-2) beat Loyola Marymount 74-55. Next: at Saint Mary’s (Cal), Thursday. 7. Arizona (20-2) did not play. Next: vs. California, Sunday. 8. Miami (19-3) beat North Carolina 8761. Next: at Florida State, Wednesday. 9. Syracuse (19-3) did not play. Next: vs. St. John’s, Sunday. 10. Ohio State (17-5) did not play. Next: vs. No. 1 Indiana, Sunday. 11. Louisville (19-4) at No. 25 Notre Dame. Next: vs. St. John’s, Thursday. 12. Michigan State (20-4) beat Purdue 78-65. Next: at No. 3 Michigan, Tuesday, 13. Kansas State (19-4) beat Iowa State 79-70. Next: at No. 5 Kansas, Monday. 14. Butler (20-4) beat George Washington 59-56. Next: vs. Charlotte, Wednesday. 15. New Mexico (20-4) lost to UNLV 6455. Next: at Fresno State, Wednesday. 16. Creighton (20-4) vs. Illinois State. Next: at Northern Iowa, Wednesday. 17. Cincinnati (18-6) lost to No. 23 Pittsurgh 62-52. Next: vs. Villanova, Tuesday. 18. Minnesota (17-6) did not play. Next: vs. Illinois, Sunday. 19. Oregon (19-5) beat Utah 73-64. Next: at Washington, Wednesday. 20. Georgetown (17-4) beat Rutgers 69-63. Next: vs. No. 24 Marquette, Monday. 21. Missouri (17-6) beat Mississippi 98-79. Next: at Mississippi State, Wednesday. 22. Oklahoma State (17-5) beat Texas 72-59. Next: at Texas Tech, Wednesday. 23. Pittsburgh (20-5) beat No. 17 Cincinnati 62-52. Next: at No. 24 Marquette. 24. Marquette (17-5) beat DePaul 8978. Next: at No. 20 Georgetown, Monday. 25. Notre Dame (18-5) vs. No. 11 Louisville. Next: vs. DePaul, Wednesday.

Saturday’s scores MIDWEST Akron 54, Miami (Ohio) 50 Ball St. 65, W. Michigan 62 Green Bay 68, Detroit 59 Indiana St. 66, S. Illinois 65 Iowa 71, Northwestern 57 Kansas St. 79, Iowa St. 70 Kent St. 87, Cent. Michigan 72 Marquette 89, DePaul 78 Michigan St. 78, Purdue 65 Missouri 98, Mississippi 79 N. Dakota St. 58, IPFW 54 NJIT 63, Chicago St. 58 Nebraska 67, Penn St. 53 Nebraska-Omaha 85, IUPUI 78 Oakland 88, S. Dakota St. 83 Ohio 72, Bowling Green 63 Pittsburgh 62, Cincinnati 52 SE Missouri 77, E. Illinois 64 Temple 72, Dayton 71 Toledo 60, E. Michigan 52

Sunday, February 10, 2013 • Page C11

Harvard 39, Genoa-Kingston 33

Women’s college AP top 25 fared Saturday 1. Baylor (22-1) beat Texas 75-48. Next: vs. Texas Tech, Tuesday. 2. Notre Dame (22-1) beat Seton Hall 69-50. Next: vs. No. 11 Louisville, Monday. 3. UConn (21-1) did not play. Next: vs. DePaul, Sunday. 4. Stanford (21-2) did not play. Next: vs. Arizona State, Sunday. 5. Duke (21-1) did not play. Next: vs. No. 7 Maryland, Monday. 6. California (20-2) did not play. Next: Next: vs. Arizona, Sunday. 7. Maryland (19-3) did not play. Next: at No. 5 Duke, Monday. 8. Penn State (19-3) did not play. Next: vs. Michigan State, Sunday. 9. Georgia (20-3) did not play. Next: at LSU, Sunday. 10. Kentucky (20-3) did not play. Next: at Vanderbilt, Sunday. 11. Louisville (20-4) beat Pittsburgh 7845. Next: at No. 2 Notre Dame, Monday. 12. Tennessee (18-5) did not play. Next: vs. Mississippi, Sunday. 13. Purdue (18-4) did not play. Next: vs. Michigan, Sunday. 14. Texas A&M (18-5) did not play. Next: at No. 15 South Carolina, Sunday. 15. South Carolina (20-3) did not play. Next: vs. No. 14 Texas A&M, Sunday. 16. North Carolina (21-3) did not play. Next: at Georgia Tech, Sunday. 17. UCLA (18-4) did not play. Next: at Washington, Sunday. 18. Dayton (20-1) did not play. Next: at Fordham, Sunday. 19. Florida State (18-4) did not play. Next: at Miami, Sunday. 20. Delaware (19-3) did not play. Next: at James Madison, Sunday. 21. Colorado (17-5) did not play. Next: vs. Oregon, Sunday. 22. Oklahoma State (16-5) did not play. Next: at No. 23 Oklahoma, Sunday. 23. Oklahoma (17-5) did not play. Next: vs. No. 22 Oklahoma State, Sunday. 24. Syracuse (19-3) did not play. Next: at Georgetown, Tuesday. 25. Iowa State (17-5) beat Kansas State 87-71. Next: at No. 23 Oklahoma, Thursday.

Saturday’s scores MIDWEST Akron 84, Miami (Ohio) 77 Detroit 70, Valparaiso 61 E. Illinois 64, SE Missouri 46 E. Michigan 64, Ohio 57 Evansville 52, S. Illinois 41 Green Bay 64, Milwaukee 49 IPFW 70, N. Dakota St. 58 IUPUI 45, Nebraska-Omaha 43 Iowa St. 87, Kansas St. 71 Loyola of Chicago 79, Cleveland St. 78 Montana 61, North Dakota 42 S. Dakota St. 83, Oakland 48 South Dakota 67, UMKC 45 Texas-Pan American 71, Chicago St. 40 West Virginia 72, Kansas 56

TODAY

monday

tuesday

wednesday

SAN ANTONIO 7 p.m. CSN AM-1000

GENOA-KINGSTON (33) Engel 0 1-2 1, Schumacher 1 0-0 2, Hensky 1 0-0 2, Thurlby 0 0-1 0, Foley 4 4-6 12, Strohmaier 6 4-7 16, Bennett 0 0-2 0. Totals 12 4-18 33. HARVARD (39) Hernandez 0 0-3 0, Bischke 1 1-2 3, Blazier 4 0-0 10, Powell 2 4-6 8, McCloud 1 1-5 3, Linhart 6 0-0 15. Totals 19 6-16 39.

thursday

at Boston 6:30 p.m. CSN AM-1000

at Nashville 7 p.m. CSN AM-720

Genoa-Kingston 12 14 4 3 – 33 Harvard 8 5 8 13 – 39

ANAHEIM 7:30 p.m. CSN AM-720

Three-point goals: Genoa-Kingston 0, Harvard 5 (Linhart 3, Blazier 2). Total fouls: Genoa-Kingston 18, Harvard 14. Fouled out: Bischke, Hernandez.

CHARLOTTE 7 p.m. WCUU

Playoff Pairings Class 4A Streamwood Regional Monday Game 1: No. 4 Jacobs vs. No.5 DundeeCrown, 6 p.m. Game 2: No. 3 Elgin vs. No. 6 Larkin, 7:30 p.m. Tuesday Game 3: No. 1 Streamwood vs. Winner Game 1, 6 p.m. Game 4: No. 2 South Elgin vs. Winner Game 2, 7:30 p.m. Thursday Game 5: Winner Game 3 vs. Winner Game 4, 7:30 p.m. (championship) CL South Regional Monday Game 1: No. 4 McHenry vs. No. 5 CL Central, 6 p.m. Game 2: No. 3 Prairie Ridge vs. No. 6 Grant, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday Game 3: No. 1 Cary-Grove vs. Winner Game 1, 6 p.m. Game 4: No. 2 CL South vs. Winner Game 2, 7:30 p.m. Friday Game 5: Winner Game 3 vs. Winner Game 4, 7:30 p.m. (championship) Belvidere North Regional Monday Game 1: No. 4 Rockford East vs. No. 5 Rockford Jefferson, 7:30 p.m. Tuesday Game 2: No. 1 Belvidere North vs. Winner Game 1, 6 p.m. Game 3: No. 2 DeKalb vs. No. 3 Huntley, 7:30 p.m. p.m. Thursday Game 4: Winner Game 2 vs. Winner Game 3, 7:30 p.m. (championship) Class 3A Stillman Valley Regional Monday Game 1: No. 4 Stillman Valley vs. No. 5 Harvard, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday Game 2: No. 1 Rockford Lutheran vs. Winner Game 1, 6 p.m. Game 3: No. 2 Freeport vs. No. 3 Belvidere, 7:30 p.m. Friday Game 4: Winner Game 2 vs. Winner Game 3, 7:30 p.m. (championship) Johnsburg Regional Monday Game 1: No. 16 Johnsburg vs. No. 19 North Grand, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday Game 2: No. 2 Carmel vs. Winner Game 1, 6 p.m. Game 3: No. 7 Guerin vs. No. 10 North Chicago, 7:30 p.m. Friday Game 4: Winner Game 2 vs. Winner Game 3, 7:30 p.m. (championship) Burlington Central Regional Tuesday Game 1: No. 4 Sycamore vs. No. 5 Hampshire, 6 p.m. Game 2: No. 3 Kaneland vs. No. 6 Sandwich, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday Game 3: No. 1 Burlington Central vs. Winner Game 1, 6 p.m. Game 4: No. 2 Plano vs. Winner Game 2, 7:30 p.m. Friday Game 5: Winner Game 3 vs. Winner Game 4, 7:30 p.m. (championship) Woodstock Regional Monday Game 1: No. 4 Woodstock vs. No. 5 Marengo, 6 p.m. Game 2: No. 3 Richmond-Burton vs. No. 6 Genoa-Kingston, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday Game 3: No. 1 Woodstock North vs. Winner Game 1, 6 p.m. Game 4: No. 2 Marian Central vs. Winner Game 2, 7:30 p.m. Friday Game 5: Winner Game 3 vs. Winner Game 4, 7:30 p.m. (championship)

Schedule Monday

Boys swimming: Fox Valley Conference meet, 11 a.m.

Tuesday

Boys basketball: McHenry at CaryGrove, Prairie Ridge at Crystal Lake South, Crystal Lake Central at Grayslake Central, Grayslake North at Woodstock, Burlington Central at Marengo, Rockford Christian at Harvard, Jacobs at Huntley, Genoa-Kingston at Richmond-Burton, 7 p.m.

community UMKC 80, South Dakota 65 Valparaiso 80, Cleveland St. 72 Wichita St. 79, Missouri St. 50 Wisconsin 65, Michigan 62, OT Wright St. 64, Milwaukee 49

TEAM

Football & Cheer Woodstock Thunder Registration Woodstock Youth Football and Cheer will hold early registration for tackle and flag football as well as cheerleading for the 2013 season on Feb. 24 at the Woodstock Recreation Center (820 Lake Ave.) from noon to 3 p.m. Registration is open to boys ages 7-14 by Sept. 1 for tackle football and girls ages 7-14 by Sept. 1 for cheer. Flag football registration is open to boys and girls ages 5-7 by Sept. 1. Parents that are new to the program should bring a couple of their child’s birth certificate. Registration for tackle football is $195 and includes a game jersey with the player’s name on it. All players are guaranteed to play, and and multiple children discounts are available at a rate of $170 per additional child. Visa and Mastercard will be accepted, and payment plans are available. Participants must be present for equipment fitting. Registration for flag football costs $65, and registration for cheer costs $100 and $75 per additional child. A $250 equipment deposit for football, and a $100 equipment deposit for cheer will be necessary and will be collected at equipment handout in June. For additional information visit www. woodstockyouthfootball.com.

Lifeguarding McHenry Classes The City of McHenry Parks & Recreation Department is offering lifeguarding classes for ages 15 and over. This 3 week session will be held Friday-Sunday, March 8 – March 24. Classes will be held at the West Campus High School, 4724 W. Crystal Lake Road and McHenry Municipal Center, 333 S. Green Street, at various times. This course will cover training and rescue skills, first aid, CPR and AED. Fee includes the class materials and a pocket mask. All water/dry land skills and written tests must be passed in order to receive certifications. Registration is required. Space is limited. The fee is $230/city resident or $240/non-city resident. Register online, in person, by mail, or by fax at the McHenry Parks & Recreation Department office, 333 S. Green Street in McHenry. For more information on specific times call 815-363-2160.

LACROSSE Crystal Lake Youth Lacrosse The Crystal Lake Hawks Youth Lacrosse team is taking registrations for players for its inaugural season. Registration is open to all youths from first through eighth grade living in the Crystal Lake area. The Hawks will compete in the Northwest Chicago Youth Lacrosse Faederation, and all levels of experience are welcome. There will be an informational meeting on Feb. 12. Registration and further information on the club and events above can be found at www.crystallakehawks.com or inquiries can be sent to info@crystallakehawks. com.

ON TAP TODAY TV/Radio

winter sports

5 p.m.: Biathlon World Championships, men’s pursuit, NBCSN (same-day tape)

men’s college basketball

Noon: Indiana at Ohio St., CBS 1 p.m.: UIC at Youngstown State, AM-1000 2 p.m.: St. John’s at Syracuse, ESPN 5 p.m.: Duke at Boston College, ESPNU 5 p.m.: Illinois at Minnesota, BTN, AM-560 7 p.m.: Drake at Evansville, ESPNU 9 p.m.: Washington at Southern Cal, FSN

women’s college basketball

10:30 a.m.: North Carolina at Georgia Tech, ESPNU 11 a.m.: Michigan at Purdue, BTN Noon: Houston at Rice, FSN 12:30 p.m.: Georgia at LSU, ESPNU 1 p.m.: Michigan St. at Penn St., ESPN2 1 p.m.: Minnesota at Illinois, BTN 2 p.m.: Tulane at Tulsa, FSN 2 p.m.: Creighton at Illinois State, CSN 2:30 p.m.: DePaul at Connecticut, ESPNU 3 p.m.: Ohio State at Northwestern, BTN 3 p.m.: Kentucky at Vanderbilt, ESPN2 4 p.m.: Butler at George Washington, CSN 4 p.m.: Oklahoma St. at Oklahoma, FSN

nba basketball

Noon: L.A. Clippers at New York, ABC 2:30 p.m.: L.A. Lakers at Miami, ABC 7 p.m.: San Antonio at Brooklyn, ESPN

nhl hockey

11:30 a.m.: Los Angeles at Detroit, NBC 6:30 p.m.: New Jersey at Pittsburgh, NBCSN 7 p.m.: Blackhawks at Nashville, CSN, AM-720

GOLF

prep basketball

5 p.m.: Chester (Pa.) at Neumann-Goretti (Pa.), ESPN2

rugby

1 p.m.: USA Sevens, semifinals, NBCSN 3 p.m.: USA Sevens, consolation games and championship, NBC

8 a.m.: European PGA Tour, Joburg Open, final round, TGC (same-day tape) Noon: PGA Tour, Pebble Beach National Pro-Am, final round, TGC 2 p.m.: PGA Tour, Pebble Beach National Pro-Am, final round, CBS 6 p.m.: Champions Tour, Allianz Championship, final round, TGC (same-day tape)

betting odds

golf PGA Tour

Champions Tour

Glantz-Culver Line

Pebble Beach National Pro-AM

Allianz Championship

Saturday Pebble Beach, Calif. Purse: $6.5 million b-Pebble Beach GL; 6,816 yards; par 72 m-Monterey Peninsula CC, sore Course; 6,838 yards; par 70 s-Spyglass Hill GC; 6,953 yards; par 72 Third Round Brandt Snedeker 66m-68s-68b—202 -12 James Hahn 71b-65m-66s—202 -12 Chris Kirk 71s-68b-64m—203 -11 Patrick Reed 68s-69b-67m—204 -10 Richard H. Lee 68m-71s-66b—205 -9 Retief Goosen 71s-68b-67m—206 -8 Robert Garrigus 71m-69s-66b—206 -8 Jason Day 68m-68s-70b—206 -8 James Driscoll 72m-67s-67b—206 -8 Jimmy Walker 68m-71s-67b—206 -8 Sean O’Hair 70b-67m-70s—207 -7 Luke Guthrie 68b-70m-69s—207 -7 Kevin Stadler 69b-69m-69s—207 -7 Webb Simpson 71m-71s-65b—207 -7 Fredrik Jacobson 71s-66b-70m—207 -7 Ted Potter, Jr. 67b-67m-73s—207 -7 Charlie Wi 70m-70s-68b—208 -6 Hunter Mahan 66b-69m-73s—208 -6 Alistair Presnell 68s-72b-68m—208 -6 Matt Every 67b-70m-71s—208 -6 William McGirt 72s-69b-67m—208 -6 Kevin Na 68s-72b-68m—208 -6 Russell Knox 64m-73s-71b—208 -6 Billy Horschel 70s-71b-67m—208 -6 Patrick Cantlay 66m-70s-72b—208 -6 Jordan Spieth 70m-70s-68b—208 -6 Bill Lunde 71s-70b-68m—209 -5 Aaron Baddeley 69s-71b-69m—209 -5 Scott Brown 72b-68m-69s—209 -5 John Merrick 68b-67m-74s—209 -5 Justin Hicks 71s-68b-70m—209 -5 Chez Reavie 70b-72m-68s—210 -4 Josh Teater 70m-72s-68b—210 -4 Vijay Singh 72b-72m-66s—210 -4 Scott Gardiner 73s-69b-68m—210 -4 Brian Harman 68m-73s-70b—211 -3 Lee Westwood 68b-70m-73s—211 -3 Brendon de Jonge 67m-71s-73b—211 -3 Heath Slocum 69b-71m-71s—211 -3 Mike Weir 75b-65m-71s—211 -3 Ryuji Imada 65m-73s-73b—211 -3 Scott Langley 65m-77s-69b—211 -3 John Mallinger 68m-75s-69b—212 -2 Nick O’Hern 70b-66m-76s—212 -2 Cameron Tringale 71s-71b-70m—212 -2 Stuart Appleby 70b-71m-71s—212 -2 Bob Estes 69s-71b-72m—212 -2 Jason Bohn 71b-70m-71s—212 -2 Peter Tomasulo 71m-75s-66b—212 -2 Seung-Yul Noh 67s-73b-72m—212 -2 Jim Furyk 75s-69b-68m—212 -2 Pat Perez 69m-69s-74b—212 -2 Bryce Molder 71m-72s-69b—212 -2 Kelly Kraft 69m-71s-72b—212 -2 Ken Duke 71s-72b-69m—212 -2 Doug LaBelle II 69s-75b-69m—213 -1 J.B. Holmes 72s-70b-71m—213 -1 Rod Pampling 71m-70s-72b—213 -1 Phil Mickelson 69m-71s-73b—213 -1 J.J. Henry 72s-71b-70m—213 -1 Brian Stuard 69b-72m-72s—213 -1 Tim Clark 76s-67b-70m—213 -1 Brad Fritsch 69m-73s-71b—213 -1 Troy Kelly 73b-68m-72s—213 -1 Sam Saunders 76s-71b-66m—213 -1 Jeff Maggert 67m-73s-73b—213 -1 Cameron Percy 74b-68m-71s—213 -1 Matt Jones 69s-72b-72m—213 -1 Greg Owen 65m-75s-73b—213 -1 Kevin Streelman 69b-69m-75s—213 -1

Saturday At The Old Course at Broken Sound Boca Raton, Fla. Purse: $1.8 million Yardage: 6,807; Par: 72 Second Round Leaders Rocco Mediate 67-61—128 -16 Tom Pernice Jr. 66-65—131 -13 Bernhard Langer 66-67—133 -11 David Frost 70-65—135 -9 Larry Mize 69-67—136 -8 Mark O’Meara 69-67—136 -8 Fred Funk 67-69—136 -8 Corey Pavin 67-69—136 -8 John Huston 68-69—137 -7 Bart Bryant 67-70—137 -7 Bob Tway 71-67—138 -6 Jay Don Blake 72-66—138 -6 Peter Senior 69-69—138 -6 John Cook 68-70—138 -6 Michael Allen 68-70—138 -6 Willie Wood 71-68—139 -5 Steve Jones 70-69—139 -5 Kirk Triplett 69-70—139 -5 Larry Nelson 69-70—139 -5 Jim Gallagher, Jr. 68-71—139 -5 Olin Browne 71-69—140 -4 Russ Cochran 70-70—140 -4 Esteban Toledo 70-70—140 -4 Jim Thorpe 71-69—140 -4 Mark McNulty 70-70—140 -4 Duffy Waldorf 74-66—140 -4 Scott Simpson 67-73—140 -4 Peter Jacobsen 71-70—141 -3 Jeff Sluman 71-70—141 -3 Steve Pate 72-69—141 -3 Kenny Perry 70-71—141 -3 Hale Irwin 72-69—141 -3 Joe Daley 69-72—141 -3 Andrew Magee 70-71—141 -3 Joel Edwards 73-68—141 -3 Brad Faxon 69-72—141 -3 Jay Haas 73-68—141 -3 Mark Mouland 68-73—141 -3 Tom Lehman 68-73—141 -3 Bill Glasson 71-71—142 -2 Morris Hatalsky 72-70—142 -2 Brad Bryant 70-72—142 -2 Blaine McCallister 69-73—142 -2 Lee Rinker 75-67—142 -2 Roger Chapman 67-75—142 -2

NCAA Basketball FAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG UConn 4 at Seton Hall NC State 1 at Clemson at Ohio St. 1½ Indiana at Maryland 2½ Virginia Tennessee 1 at South Carolina N. Iowa 3 at Bradley at Youngstown St. 6½ Ill.-Chicago at Syracuse 16 St. John’s at Evansville 8 Drake at Minnesota 9½ Illinois Duke 11½ at Boston College at Drexel 6½ James Madison at Arizona 13 California at La.-Lafayette 9 La.-Monroe at Oregon St. Pk Colorado at Southern Cal 1½ Washington Loyola (Md.) 8 at Marist at Niagara 3½ Canisius at St. Peter’s 4 Siena at Columbia Pk Harvard at Cornell 8½ Dartmouth

European pga tour Joburg open Saturday At Royal Johannesburg and Kensington Golf Club Johannesburg e-East Course: 7,592 yards, par-72 w-West Course: 7,237 yards, par-71 Final two rounds played on the East Course Purse: $1.75 million Third Round T. Fisher Jr., S. Africa 66e-62w-68—196 R. Sterne, S. Africa 63w-65e-68—196 Jaco van Zyl, S. Africa 66w-68e-67—201 Felipe Aguilar, Chile 67w-66e-68—201 G. Coetzee, S. Africa 67w-64e-70—201 C. Schwartzel, S. Africa 68e-65w-68—201 P. Uihlein, United States 65w-69e-68—202 Garth Mulroy, S. Africa 70e-68w-65—203 Thomas Aiken, S. Africa 67e-70w-66—203 Lorenzo Gagli, Italy 67w-68e-68—203 D. Drysdale, Scotland 68e-67w-68—203 T. Fleetwood, England 68e-66w-69—203

hockey NHL

AHL

WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Blackhawks 11 9 0 2 20 39 25 Nashville 11 5 2 4 14 24 23 Detroit 11 6 4 1 13 30 30 St. Louis 11 6 4 1 13 38 36 Columbus 11 3 6 2 8 23 36 Northwest Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Vancouver 10 6 2 2 14 28 23 Edmonton 11 4 4 3 11 25 29 Minnesota 11 5 5 1 11 24 29 Calgary 8 3 3 2 8 24 28 Colorado 10 4 6 0 8 21 26 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 11 8 2 1 17 39 31 San Jose 11 7 2 2 16 34 22 Dallas 12 6 5 1 13 26 28 Phoenix 12 5 5 2 12 32 33 Los Angeles 9 3 4 2 8 20 28 EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA New Jersey 11 7 1 3 17 30 23 Pittsburgh 12 8 4 0 16 40 29 Philadelphia 12 5 6 1 11 29 33 N.Y. Rangers 10 5 5 0 10 24 26 N.Y. Islanders 11 4 6 1 9 32 37 Northeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 9 7 1 1 15 26 20 Ottawa 12 6 4 2 14 31 23 Toronto 12 7 5 0 14 34 31 Montreal 11 6 4 1 13 31 30 Buffalo 12 5 6 1 11 38 43 Southeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Tampa Bay 10 6 4 0 12 42 27 Carolina 10 5 4 1 11 28 30 Winnipeg 11 5 5 1 11 30 37 Florida 11 4 6 1 9 25 40 Washington 12 3 8 1 7 30 41

WESTERN CONFERENCE Midwest Division GP W L OL SL Pts GF GA Grand Rapids 47 27 16 2 2 58 152 131 Wolves 44 23 16 3 2 51 120 118 Peoria 46 20 20 4 2 46 117 145 Rockford 48 22 24 1 1 46 143 150 Milwaukee 44 19 19 3 3 44 115 128 North Division GP W L OL SL Pts GF GA Abbotsford 47 24 16 3 4 55 108 103 Toronto 44 25 15 2 2 54 146 119 Rochester 44 25 16 2 1 53 156 132 Lake Erie 46 24 17 2 3 53 140 138 Hamilton 46 16 24 1 5 38 98 147 South Division GP W L OL SL Pts GF GA Texas 47 27 13 4 3 61 135 120 Charlotte 48 27 16 2 3 59 148 126 Houston 49 24 18 4 3 55 133 132 Ok. City 47 23 18 2 4 52 151 156 San Antonio 47 21 22 0 4 46 117 127 EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OL SL Pts GF GA Portland 45 27 16 1 1 56 132 132 Providence 44 25 16 0 3 53 115 114 Worcester 46 22 18 1 5 50 116 130 Manchester 46 21 21 2 2 46 125 122 St. John’s 49 21 25 1 2 45 112 141 East Division GP W L OL SL Pts GF GA Binghamton 45 28 13 1 3 60 138 107 Syracuse 45 26 13 2 4 58 153 128 W.b./Scrntn 47 25 19 2 1 53 115 109 Hershey 47 23 19 3 2 51 119 113 Norfolk 46 19 24 2 1 41 111 136 Northeast Division GP W L OL SL Pts GF GA Springfield 44 27 11 3 3 60 148 107 Connecticut 48 21 21 4 2 48 137 149 Albany 44 19 16 1 8 47 117 121 Bridgeport 45 21 19 2 3 47 138 146 Adirondack 45 18 24 2 1 39 106 134

NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Saturday’s Games Phoenix 1, San Jose 0, SO Anaheim 6, St. Louis 5, SO New Jersey 3, Pittsburgh 1 Philadelphia 4, Carolina 3, OT Detroit 2, Edmonton 1 Winnipeg 1, Ottawa 0 Buffalo 3, N.Y. Islanders 2 Washington 5, Florida 0 Toronto 6, Montreal 0 Minnesota 2, Nashville 1, OT Tampa Bay at Boston, ppd., snow Calgary at Vancouver, (n) Today’s Games Blackhawks at Nashville, 7 p.m. Los Angeles at Detroit, 11:30 a.m. Edmonton at Columbus, 5 p.m. Boston at Buffalo, 6 p.m. Tampa Bay at N.Y. Rangers, 6:30 p.m. New Jersey at Pittsburgh, 6:30 p.m.

NOTE: Two points are awarded for a win, one point for an overtime or shootout loss. Saturday’s Games Toronto 4, Wolves 2 Connecticut 4, St. John’s 1 Hamilton 2, Texas 1 San Antonio 3, Charlotte 2 Hershey 4, Binghamton 3 Providence at Manchester, ppd., Snow Portland at Bridgeport, ppd., Snow Wilkes-Barre/Scranton 4, Norfolk 1 Albany 4, Syracuse 3 Oklahoma City 7, Grand Rapids 5 Houston 2, Rockford 0 Lake Erie at Abbotsford, (n) Today’s Games Connecticut at St. John’s, 1:30 p.m. Worcester at Bridgeport, 2 p.m. Portland at Springfield, 2 p.m. Texas at Toronto, 2 p.m. San Antonio at Charlotte, 2 p.m. Syracuse at Adirondack, 2 p.m. Manchester at Providence, 2:05 p.m. Peoria at Milwaukee, 4 p.m. Norfolk at Hershey, 5 p.m. Albany at Binghamton, 5:05 p.m. Lake Erie at Abbotsford, 7 p.m.

FAVORITE at New York at Miami Portland at Boston at Memphis at Toronto Oklahoma City San Antonio Houston

NBA LINE 3 6½ 2½ 2 9 3 8 1 5

UNDERDOG L.A. Clippers L.A. Lakers at Orlando Denver Minnesota New Orleans at Phoenix at Brooklyn at Sacramento

NHL FAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG LINE Blackhawks -125 at Nashville +105 at Detroit -120 Los Angeles +100 Edmonton -125 at Columbus +105 Boston -120 at Buffalo +100 at Pittsburgh -165 New Jersey +145 at N.Y. Rangers -150 Tampa Bay +130

transactions Pros BASEBALL American League BOSTON RED SOX – Agreed to terms with RHP Anthony Carter, INF Jonathan Diaz, INF-OF Mark Hamilton, INF Lyle Overbay and OF Ryan Sweeney to minor league contracts. CLEVELAND INDIANS – Named Steve Lubratich director of pro scouting and Dave Miller, Michael Calitri and Bryan Corey pro scouts. Promoted Victor Wang to assistant director of pro scouting and Trey Hendricks to pro scout. Named Bo Hughes a national crosschecker and Carlos Muniz and John Heuerman area scouts. Promoted Scott Barnsby to a national crosschecker, Paul Cogan to scouting advisor/crosschecker and Jason Smith to west coast srosschecker. Promoted Jason Lynn to assistant director, international scouting, Antonio Caballero to Venezuelan scouting supervisor and Allen Lin to Pacific Rim scouting supervisor. Named Clinton Matsuzawa area scout in Japan, Luis Camacho and Rafael Cariel area scouts in Venezuela, Arnold Elles area scout in Colombia and Daniel Kim area scout in South Korea. National League CINCINNATI REDS – Agreed to terms with RHP Armando Galarraga on a minor league contract. FOOTBALL National Football League NEW ORLEANS SAINTS – Named Rob Ryan defensive coordinator and Stan Kwan assistant special teams coach. HOCKEY National Hockey League ANAHEIM DUCKS – Reassigned D Jordan Hendry and D Sami Vatanen to Norfolk (AHL). Recalled G Jeff Deslauriers from Norfolk. Reassigned G Marco Cousineau to Norfolk from Fort Wayne (ECHL). COLUMBUS BLUE JACKETS – Assigned D David Savard to Springfield (AHL). DALLAS STARS – Assigned F Antoine Roussel to Texas (AHL). SAN JOSE SHARKS – Reassigned D Matt Irwin to Worcester (AHL). SOCCER North American Soccer League NEW YORK COSMOS – Signed MF Ayoze. National Women’s Soccer League WASHINGTON SPIRIT – Signed D Candace Chapman.

COLLEGE MISSISSIPPI STATE – Suspended junior basketball G Jalen Steele indefinitely for violating team rules.

baseball college McHenry County College 7 Jackson St. Community College 3 MCC 300 000 4 – 7 8 1 Jackson St. CC 100 110 0 – 3 9 2 WP: Tennant (1-0, 2 2/3 IP, 1H, 4K, 0BB). LP: Martin (1 2/3 IP, 4H, 4R, 2ER, 2K, 0BB). Top hitters: MCC – Pat Towne 3-4 (3RBI, 3B), Richter 1-2 (R, RBI, 3SB), Spagnola 2-4 (RBI), Matheson 1-2 (2R, RBI, 2SB).

Jackson St. Community College 2 McHenry County College 0 MCC 000 000 0 – 0 4 2 Jackson St. CC 200 000 0 – 2 7 0 LP: Ross (0-1, 3 2/3IP, 5H, 2R, 2ER, 4BB, 3K). Top hitters: MCC – Richter 2-3, Gertonson 1-3 (2B).


Page C12 • Sunday, February 10, 2013

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com


INSIDE TODAY BUSINESS 2 BUSINESS Time Capsule. Page D3 • Faces & Places. Page D2 • Chamber Calendar. Page D3

Nancy Gonsiorek Program fees, contributions just don’t mix. Page D2

Dave Ramsey

“It’s not about the houses. It’s about the people in the houses.” Jerry Monica, executive director of Habitat for Humanity of McHenry County

• Chris Cashman is business editor of the Northwest Herald. Email ccashman@shawmedia.com, or call 815-526-4509.

Sarah Nader – snader@shawmedia.com

Doug Long of Fox Lake moves appliances last week in preparation for the opening of the Habitat for Humanity ReStore in Woodstock.

Thrift with a cause Habitat for Humanity ReStore to open in Woodstock By CHRIS CASHMAN ccashman@shawmedia.com WOODSTOCK – A new ReStore in Woodstock will help Habitat for Humanity of McHenry County expand its reach. Jerry Monica, executive director of Habitat McHenry, said the store at 2205 S. Eastwood Drive (Route 47) is tentatively scheduled to open Feb. 28. Initial store hours will be 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Thursday, Friday and Saturday. He said the 15,000-square-foot site is about average size for a ReStore, although it’s dwarfed by the 40,000square-foot ReStore in Elgin, and smaller than the 24,000-square-foot site in Gurnee. Still, he expects the store to generate between $300,000 and $400,000 in gross revenue a year. “It’s a great source of unrestricted funds (donations),” Monica said. “Federal dollars are less and less every year.” Habitat McHenry received $150,000 in federal funding four years ago. The agency expects to receive $81,000 this year, he said. “It’s obvious we need to do things to be more self-sufficient and not rely on government money,” Monica said Funds raised from the ReStore will help the agency help those in need. “We want to expand the inventory of affordable housing. Also help lower-income people with repairs,” said Monica, a resident of Lake in the Hills. Habitat McHenry’s A Brush with Kindness program helped repair 12 homes when it started in 2010. Volunteers helped repair 75 homes last year, and 100 families are expected to be assisted with repairs this year. “We’re switching over to how many families we serve per year instead of how many houses we build,” Monica said. “It’s not about the houses. It’s about

8BUSINESS ROUNDUP College offers Frontline Leadership Series McHENRY – The McHenry County College Shah Center is partnering with Development Dimensions International for the Frontline Leadership Series scheduled from 8 a.m. to noon on Tuesdays, Feb. 26 through April 9, at the Shah Center, 4100 W. Shamrock Lane, McHenry. The course topics include Essentials of Leadership, Working as a High Performing Team, Motivating Others, Building Winning Partnerships, Making Meetings Work, Managing Performance Problems, and Accelerating Business Decisions. Participants can register for individual courses or the entire series. The fee for an indivdual course is $155. The seven-course series fee is $922. Use course ID: NTL S24 002 to register by calling 815455-8588. For more information, call 815-455-8593 or email shahcenter@mchenry.edu.

‘Never Eat Alone’ event at Sugar Buzz Cupcakes The McHenry Area Chamber of Commerce will hold its second Never Eat Alone network luncheon at 11:45 a.m. Feb. 27 at Sugar Buzz Cupcakes, 2210 Route 120, McHenry. This new activity invites chamber members to a restaurant with an all-inclusive price that includes menu item, beverage, tax and tip. The Sugar Buzz menu will offer bacon, egg and cheese panini sandwich, homemade soup and choice of soda, water or large regular coffee at the inclusive price of $8. For reservations, call  815385-4300.

Family Healh clinic receives MHRL grant

Sarah Nader – snader@shawmedia.com

Jerry Monica, Habitat McHenry executive director, stands in the ReStore, which is scheduled to open Feb. 28.

Habitat home dedication Habitat for Humanity of McHenry County will dedicate its 23rd Habitat home at 2 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 16, at 1600 Hillside Lane, McHenry. Homowners are the Dana Ferguson family. the people in the houses,” he added. Monica said the ReStore will accept donations of new and used building materials and gently used hardware, furniture and appliances from individuals, retailers and contractors. The items are sold to the general public at deeply discounted prices. He said it’s a good deal for contractors and rehabbers, who avoid dumpster fees by donating used cabinets, countertops, vanities and appliances. “We’re diverting reusable material that may have wound up in a landfill,” Monica said. Habitat offers deconstruction and

donation pick-up services in the area, Once the ReStore opens, there will be a donation center available on-site taking drop-off donations from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. every day except Sunday. “You can drive right up and make a donation,” Monica said. “But it has to be stuff somebody else is going to buy.” Habitat also is seeking volunteers to work at the ReStore. Monica said no experience is necessary for jobs such as cashier, customer service, scheduler, donation center worker, and driver helper. Volunteers are being accepted and trained currently for minimum four-hour shifts which will begin Feb. 28. Mark Peteler is the ReStore director. According to Habit for Humanity, the first ReStore in the U.S. opened its doors in Austin, Texas, in 1992. At that time, the Habitat ReStores were known to sell building materials only. Today there are about 500 stores.

WOODSTOCK – Family Health Partnership Clinic of Woodstock has received a $11,552 grant from the Mental Health Resource League of McHenry County. MHRL is an all-volunteer organization which supports mental health-related services in McHenry County and raises its funds through two initiatives, the Fair Diddley and Fall Diddley craft shows. MHRL gave more than $200,000 in grants to 19 agencies this year. Since its inception, the league has provided more than $4.75 million in funding to organizations in the county.   Diane Fuller, the clinic’s clinical manager, received the league’s annual Major Leaguer Award for going above and beyond to provide help to those in need. 

– From local sources

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She gained a career by losing weight After selling the family manufacturing business in Wood Dale, Kathryn Godlewski partnered with a long-time friend and opened a coffee bar in Fox Lake. At the same time, Godlewski faced the possibility of a serious health problem caused in large part because she was obese. An angiogram ordered by her doctor to test for blocked arteries was negative, but it served as a wake-up call. She knew she had to make a change. “I was 50 years old, had dieted all my life, weighed 301 pounds. and faced the possibility of blocked arteries” she said. She reviewed all of the diets she had tried, identified why they hadn’t worked and developed her own program. For the next year and a half she followed her program and lost 165 pounds. To date she has maintained the weight loss for four years. Family, friends and customers at the coffee bar who witnessed the change urged her to write a book. The recession forced the closure of the coffee bar and, as therapy, she decided to write that book. “Closing the coffee bar was as difficult as losing a close friend,” Godlewski said. “Creating my own recipes, testing them and writing the book helped me to deal with it.” When the manuscript was completed, she decided to take the next step and copyright it. “With a copyrighted manuscript it seemed sensible to take another step and publish it,” she said. Through Internet research, she discovered Create Space, Amazon’s independent publishing site. With her book “How Did You Do It?” available on Amazon, a new career began to evolve. Godlewski, 58, is now a health coach at Dr. Timothy Hartlett ‘s McHenry Medical Center, 202 S. Route 31, McHenry; she is working with Fox Lake District 114 in developing a program to combat childhood obesity and diabetes; and has teamed up with Gayle Booth, a registered dietician and owner of Pathway Dietetics in Crystal Lake. “We are working to show kids that there are fun activities beyond the screen and to show parents that serving healthy meals is not complicated or time consuming,” Godlewski said. Godlewski also provides coaching through her website www. followmetobehealthy.com. “For the better part of my life I thought a diet would help me to lose weight and be healthy. Nothing out there helped me,” Godlewski said. “When I changed my way of thinking all the pieces fell into place. It is truly satisfying now to see my experience helping other people to achieve their goal.”

Base life insurance coverage Sunday, February 10, 2013 Northwest Herald on your income. Page D2

Business editor: Chris Cashman • ccashman@shawmedia.com VIEWS Chris Cashman

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BUSINESS

Page D2 • Sunday, February 10, 2013

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

Program fees and contributions just don’t mix

Today’s topic is one that doesn’t exactly please my clients. However, I remind them that I am the “Princess of Doom.” It is my job to think of all the bad things that can happen and then avert any impending crisis! Today’s topic is the “booster club.” Keep in mind that booster clubs include not only high school boosters but also youth athletic organizations, fine arts groups and other charitable organizations offering programs for a fee – not just those that call themselves “boosters.” Using this IRS definition, a very large sector of our community has involvement with a booster club, as a board member, active volunteer, or parent of a child participant. In the eyes of the IRS, this has been an area of substantial abuse; so much in fact that IRS Tax-Exempt Director Lois Lerner placed booster clubs on her annual Work Plan as an

area requiring review. Clearly, the object of Lerner’s attention here is the propensity for booster clubs to commingle program service fees and charitable contributions, which is a big no-no. Many organizations seek creative ways to fund-raise, to defray the cost of programs. One of the most common methods of fundraising involves students raising money to pay for trips, camps, uniforms, etc. Whether the students are selling candy, sponsorship ads in a program book, or simply seeking cash donations, the problem arises when the charity implements the concept of Participant Designated Accounts. Here’s how it works: The organization initiates a program where the student or program participant earns direct credit toward his or her program fees, camp, or trip cost based on that individual’s level of volunteer work or the amount of funds raised on behalf of

NONPROFITS Nancy Gonsiorek the organization. This practice is extremely prevalent but creates tax consequences for both the organization and the participant. In fact, it can result in the loss of tax-exempt status. The primary issue for the IRS is a payroll issue because amounts credited to an individual student’s account are taxable wages. Observance of the situation may prompt the IRS to initiate a payroll tax examination and assess taxes and penalties on the unreported compensation. In fact, several booster clubs have been subject to such examinations with taxes and penalties assessed in the tens of thousands of dollars. Additional concerns for the

organization include assessment of income taxes because the fundraising is now conducted by paid employees and not volunteers. The most severe situation is the risk that the organization has violated the rule of Private Benefit: Organizations exempt under Internal Revenue Code Sec. 501(c)(3) may not operate for the substantial private benefit of any individual. For small to medium-sized organizations, this fundraising activity may be a substantial portion of revenues. Substantial Private Benefit will jeopardize the tax-exempt status of the organization. These consequences are extremely severe and they deserve consideration when planning program and/or fundraising activities. So remember: Whether you are selling candy to cover some of your program expenses, soliciting contributions for a mission trip, or simply placing a volunteer requirement

on every parent in your athletic program, program fees and contributions are like oil and water. They just don’t mix. *** I will be presenting my program, “Nonprofit Know-How” at 8 a.m. Feb. 20 for a local business league. This is a great program for nonprofit board members and employees to learn the basics. If you like the column, you will love the program. Breakfast is served; seating is limited. Email me for an invitation.

• Nancy Gonsiorek is a Certified Public Accountant providing audit, tax and consulting services to nonprofit organizations. Her firm, Nancy L. Gonsiorek, CPA, LLC is based in Crystal Lake. She can be reached at 815-455-9462 or via email at NancyGonsiorek@comcast.net.

8FACES & PLACES

DAVE SAYS Dave Ramsey

Base term life insurance on your income Dear Dave,

I’m looking at buying term life insurance. Currently, I’m in medical school doing my last year of residency and making $35,000 a year. Should I base the amount of insurance coverage on what I’m making now or what I’ll make when I’ve finished medical school?

– Amanda

Dear Amanda,

In most cases, I advise basing the amount of life insurance coverage on the income you’re earning at the moment. After all, that’s the amount your family is used to living on, right? However, if you’re finishing up your medical degree this year, it’s a virtual certainty you’ll earn lots more in 2014. You could easily go from making $35,000 to $135,000. I recommend that people buy term life insurance coverage of about 10 to 12 times their annual income. Considering your situation, I’d say you could afford to buy a little potential. Instead of basing it on your current $35,000 income and buying a policy in the $350,000 to $400,000 range, you might double that amount. It will still be really cheap coverage as long as you’re in decent health. And once you’re making doctor money you can adjust the amount of coverage according to what you actually make. Good luck, Amanda!

– Dave

Dear Dave,

My wife and I were recently involved in an auto accident, and the insurance company doesn’t want to cover the damage due to a technicality. We both work, so I’d like to find a replacement car while we fight this out with the insurer. However, we only have $7,000 in savings and we don’t want to spend it all. What should we do?

– John

Dear John,

You can definitely find your wife a good used car for what you’ve got in the bank. However, leaving yourselves with no savings whatsoever is not a good plan. I realize no one enjoys driving a beater, but that’s what I’d do right now. Just look at it as a rental car. If you spend $1,500 on a little used something, you will have $5,500 left in your savings account. Just act as your own insurance company for a while. Then, when the big guys pay up, you could just plug it back into your savings account. Even if they don’t pay, you’ll still have a nice chunk of change sitting there. And it wouldn’t take long to save up enough to upgrade that little hooptie to something nicer and more reliable while still keeping the majority of your savings intact!

– Dave

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

Licensed clinical social worker joins Family Alliance WOODSTOCK –Licensed clinical social worker Nicole O’Dea has joined the staff at Family Alliance Inc. O’Dea’s background in therapeutic services for individuals and families will supplement Family Alliance’s recovery program. Her prior experience includes intensive home-based services with a community mental health agency. Her specialties include assisting persons recovering from co-occurring disorders, such as mental illnesses in tandem with substance abuse issues. She has a bachelor’s degree in psychology from the University of Illinois and a master’s degree in social work from Loyola University. “Her personal philosophy of going above and beyond has already benefited Family Alliance and our clientele in a number of ways,” said Kim Larson, executive director of Family Alliance. “Many of her ideas have led to discussions among staff about possible new programs and service offerings that can benefit the community.” O’Dea facilitates “A Journey toward Healing and Recovery during Bereavement” from 6:30 to 8 p.m. on the second and fourth Monday of each month at Family Alliance, 2028 N Seminary Ave, Woodstock.

Provided photo

The Running Depot celebrated its new location, 30-H N. Williams St., Crystal Lake, with a ribbon cutting. Pictured (from left) are: Richard Harms, Darlene Petersen, Dr. Jeff Moore, Anne O’Hara, owner Pam Andrews, store manager Cari Setzler, chamber President Gary Reece, John Pletz, John Buckley, and Kathy Pletz.

Local residents co-author article in Illinois Bar Journal CRYSTAL LAKE – Elizabeth Felt Wakeman of Lake in the Hills, and Gregory J. Barry of Woodstock, partner and associate, respectively, of Zukowski, Rogers, Flood & McArdle in Crystal Lake, are co-authors of “Pursuing Claims for Grief Under the Wrongful Death Act,” an article which appeared in the January 2013 issue of the Illinois Bar Journal, the monthly magazine of the Illinois State Bar Association. In the article, the co-authors offer advice for trial lawyers about how to approach a 2007 statutory change, where juries are permitted to consider grief, sorrow, and mental suffering in wrongful death cases. The 32,000-member ISBA (isba. org), with offices in Springfield and Chicago, provides professional services to Illinois lawyers, and education and services to the public through a website (illinoislawyerfinder.com), a cable television program (“Illinois Law”), consumer brochures, and distribution of legal information.

Gelwicks joins Century 21 Roberts & Andrews McHENRY – Dave Gelwicks has joined the McHenry office of Century 21 Roberts & Andrews. Gelwicks has more than 30 years of experience in the field and most recently worked for Coldwell Banker Honig-Bell. “We believe his experience will greatly enhance the services we provide to our commercial customers throughout McHenry County,” said Patti Kremser, manager of Century 21 Roberts & Andrews. Gelwicks brings a wealth of experience in all areas of commercial real estate, including land development, retail, office and industrial properties for lease and sale.

Provided photo

McHenry Area Chamber of Commerce celebrated a ribbon cutting recently with Clippers Mobile Grooming. Pictured (from left) are: Heather Moscinski, Juice Plus+; Wayne Seely, Visual Horizons Internet Marketing; Frank Hosticka, LegalShield; Suzanne and Bob Church, owners; Joni Boike, 1st Impression Marketing Solution; Gina Kappler, The Gum Gal; Kay Rial Bates, chamber president; and Kurt Rice, A Better Water Treatment Co.

Scarpelli elected as 2013 NADA convention chairman

Villarreal promoted at The Harvard State Bank

Chamber receives donation from Jersey Mike’s Subs

ANTIOCH – Mark Scarpelli, president of Raymond Chevrolet Kia, was elected to represent Chicago’s metropolitan franchised new-car dealers on the National Automobile Dealers Association’s board of directors and selected as chairman of NADA’s 2013 Momentum Convention & Expo Feb. 8-12 in Orlando. Nearly 20,000 members and representatives are expected to attend, including manufacturers, national and international automotive dealers and prominent industry executives and leaders. Keynote speakers include former Secretary of Defense Robert M. Gates; President and CEO of Hyundai John Krafcik; and Commander Mark Kelly, astronaut, aviator, and husband of former Congresswoman Gabrielle Giffords. “I was blessed to become an automotive dealer at 21 and serve as a former auto show chairman, Chicago Automobile Association board chairman and served as a board member on other numerous General Motors boards,” Scarpelli said. “It gives me an outlet and an inside to up-and-coming industry trends and events. I enjoy being involved in the industry that is so good to my family and me.”

HARVARD – The Harvard State Bank has announced the promotion of Tony Villarreal to the position of vice president and director of mortgage lending. Villarreal joined the bank in February 2012 as a consumer mortgage/ loan officer. He has more than 17 years of banking experience in the mortgage and consumer lending industry. In his new post, Villarreal will be in charge of overseeing the Mortgage Department for the entire bank. He will work with the mortgage Villarreal lenders and assist the lending team with the development and implementation of a mortgage program to support local communities with all of their mortgage needs.

LAKE IN THE HILLS – Sandy Oslance, president of the Algonquin/Lake in the Hills Chamber of Commerce, recently accepted a $500 check from Mark Michalak, owner of Jersey Mike’s Subs in Lake in the Hills benefiting the Chamber Foundation, which awards two $1,500 scholarships to high school seniors each year.  During the Jersey Mike’s three-day fundraiser, the chamber distributed Jersey Mike’s coupons for free regular sub with every $2 donation. “The fundraiser was very successful for both of us – raising $500 towards the scholarships and introducing Jersey Mike’s to the local chamber members,” Oslance said. “Not only did we have the support of our members and their families, we had tremendous support from area residents.” Scholarship applications are now available online at www. ALChamber.com. Applicant must be a high school senior residing in Algonquin, Lake in the Hills or has immediate family employed by a business member of the Algonquin/Lake in the Hills Chamber of Commerce.  All applications must be received in the chamber office by March 30.

“The Harvard State Bank is proud of our 146-year heritage and we are very pleased Tony will be leading the bank in the Mortgage Department,” said Phil Lehmann, executive vice president. “Tony is looking forward to meet the expectations of our customers and help our lending team succeed.”


Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

BUSINESS

Sunday, February 10, 2013 • Page D3

8TIME CAPSULE

Photo provided by the McHenry County Historical Society

Music, music, everywhere

In turn-of-the-century America, music was a part of every celebration. A marching band was a must for every major public event. Huntley had a brass band as early as 1859. Musical societies sprang up everywhere. Harvard ladies formed a Schumann Society in 1906 to “promote the study and interest of music.” Many businesses included the sale of musical instruments along with the major merchandise offered. The T. J. Gill Jewelry store of Marengo sold pianos along with the

jewelry which was its primary business. Phil Starck of Harvard built and sold organs in 1881. Many orchestras, such as Westermans of Woodstock, provided “suitable music for any occasion.” In December 1856 the McHenry County Musical Association held a convention in Woodstock under the direction of William Bradbury of New York which ran for three days. Pictured is one of many of these musical groups, the Spring Grove Coronet Band.

8AREA CHAMBERS OF COMMERCE • Algonquin/Lake in the Hills Chamber of Commerce, 2114 W. Algonquin Road, Lake in the Hills. Information: 847658-5300; www.algonquin-lith-chamber.com. • Cary-Grove Area Chamber of Commerce, 445 Park Ave., Cary. Information: 847-639-2800; www.carygrovehamber.com. • Crystal Lake Chamber of Commerce, 427 W. Virginia St., Crystal Lake.: 815-459-1300; www.clchamber.com. • Hampshire Area Chamber of Commerce, 153 South State St. Hampshire. Information: 847-683-1122; www.hampshirechamber.org. • Harvard Chamber of Commerce & Industry, 62 N. Ayer St., Suite B, Harvard. Information: 815-943-4404; www. harvcc.net. • Huntley Area Chamber of Commerce, 11704 Coral St., Huntley. Information: (847) 669-0166; www.huntleychamber. org.

• Marengo-Union Chamber of Commerce, 116 S. State St., Marengo. Information: 815-568-6680; www.marengounion.com. • McHenry Area Chamber of Commerce, 1257 N. Green St., McHenry. Information: 815-385-4300; www.mchenrychamber.com. • Northern Kane County Chamber of Commerce, 429 Randall Road, Suite B, Carpentersville. Information: 847-426-8565; www.nkcchamber.com. • Richmond/Spring Grove Chamber of Commerce, 10906 Main St., Richmond. Information: 815-678-7742; www. rsgchamber.com. • Wonder Lake Chamber of Commerce, 7602 Hancock Drive, Wonder Lake. Information: 815-728-0682; www. wonderlake.org. • Woodstock Chamber of Commerce, 136 Cass St., Woodstock. Information: 815-338-2436; www.woodstockilchamber.com.

8CALENDAR Tuesday, Feb. 12

• 7:30 a.m.: Crystal Lake Business Network, Algonquin Bank & Trust, 4049 West Algonquin Road, Algonquin. Information: Laura Sinnaeve, 847-204-4899. • 7:30 a.m.: Crystal Lake chamber’s Referral Exchange Network, Exemplar Financial Network, 413 E. Terra Cotta Ave., Crystal Lake. Information: Kevin Bruning, 815-455-3000. • 7:30 a.m.: Crystal Lake chamber’s Business 2 Business Network, Benedict’s La Strata, 40 N. Williams St., Crystal Lake. Information: Mike Daniele, 815356-2126. • 5 to 7 p.m.: Multi-chamber mixer at On Angel’s Wings, 5186 Northwest Hwy., Ste. 133, Crystal Lake • 5 to 7 p.m.: Multi-member mixer with Holiday Inn Express & Suites and Brunswick Zone XL at Holiday Inn Express & Suites, 2595 Bunker Hill Drive in Algonquin. 

Wednesday, Feb. 13

• 7 to 8:30 a.m.: Woodstock LeTip, Vaughan’s Restaurant, 790 S. Eastwood Drive, Woodstock. Information: Richard Toepper, 815-338-9900. • 7 a.m.: McHenry County LeTip, Brunch Café, 414 S. Rt. 31, McHenry. Information: matthew.wruck@countryfinancial. com. • 7:30 a.m.: Crystal Lake Referral Network, Colonial Café, 5689 Northwest Hwy., Crystal Lake. Information: Holly Emrich, 815-382-1899. • 8 a.m.: Cary Grove Referral Network, Cary Bank & Trust, 60 E. Main St., Cary. Information: Shirley Rochford, 847-341-4104. • 8 a.m.: Lighthouse Business Networking, St. Barnabas Lutheran Church, 8901 Cary-Algonquin Road, Cary. Information: Richard Sansone, 847-516-0433; Steve Randahl, 847-769-6285. • Noon to 1 p.m.: “Organics

101” Bring Your Lunch N’ Learn, McHenry chamber office, 1257 N. Green St., McHenry. Free. Information: 815-385-4300 or www.mchenrychamber.com • 5 to 6:15 p.m.: Discover the McHenry Area Chamber Orientation, McHenry chamber office.

Thursday, Feb. 14

• 7:45 a.m.: Power Partners of Cary Grove, Century 21/Sketchbook 20 Northwest Hwy., Cary. Information: Ryan Fain, 815-3538600.

Saturday, Feb. 16

• 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.: “Life is a Journey” Expo, McHenry High School West Campus, 4724 W. Crystal Lake Road, McHenry.

Tuesday, Feb. 19

• 7:30 a.m.: Crystal Lake Business Network, Algonquin Bank & Trust, 4049 West Algonquin Road, Algonquin. Information: Laura Sinnaeve, 847-204-4899. • 7:30 a.m.: Crystal Lake chamber’s Referral Exchange Network, Exemplar Financial Network, 413 E. Terra Cotta Ave., Crystal Lake. Information: Kevin Bruning, 815-455-3000. • 7:30 a.m.: Crystal Lake chamber’s Business 2 Business Network, Benedict’s La Strata, 40 N. Williams St., Crystal Lake. Information: Mike Daniele, 815356-2126. •3:45 to 4:45 p.m.: Huntley chamber orientation meeting at the chamber office, 11704 Coral St. in Huntley.  Meeting is open to all chamber members as well as potential businesses looking to join. RSVP by calling 847-669-0166. • 5 to 7 p.m.: Imagetec mixer, 4509 Prime Parkway, McHenry.

Wednesday, Feb. 20

• 7 to 8:30 a.m.: Woodstock LeTip, Vaughan’s Restaurant, 790 S. Eastwood Drive, Woodstock. Information: Richard Toepper, 815-338-9900.

of WOMEN distinction ACCEPTING NOMINATIONS Now - February 20, 2013 The Women of Distinction Award is given to women who have made a difference in McHenry County and who are representative role models as leaders in their fields and communities. Nominations are being now, and the honorees will be chosen by a selection comittee from McHenry County. A welcome reception will provide networking opportunities that will precede lunch and the awards ceremony. The awards ceremony will honor women of distinction and provide honorees with an opportunity to share their stories.

To nominate a Woman of Distinction go to www.mchenrycountrymagazine.com, click on events, click on the Women of Distinction logo and complete the nomination form by February 20, 2013. Presenting Sponsor

Major Sponsors

Speaker Sponsor

Luncheon Sponsors


Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

Page D4 • Sunday, February 10, 2013

Purchase a $15 voucher to Dunkin’ Donuts & Baskin Robbins for Only $7.50! Crystal Lake,Hurry, Cary & Fox Check websiteValid for at restrictions. thisRiver Big Grove Deallocations ends Sunday at 7 am!

Check website for restrictions. Hurry, this Big Deal ends Wednesday at 7 am!

Pre-order your heart shaped donuts and ice cream cakes today! 450 North Route 31, Crystal Lake, IL (815) 455-8151 4817 Northwest Highway, Crystal Lake, IL (815) 477-4817

630 Northwest Hwy, Cary, IL (847) 462-9543 916 Northwest Hwy, Fox River Grove, IL (847) 639-1995

The Crystal Lake Dunkin Donuts & Baskin Robbins location is locally owned and operated. Our mission is to provide the highest quality food and beverages at reasonable rates while never compromising our fast, friendly, accurate service. Our valued customers are our highest priority. When you visit any one of our Northwest Illinois location, we want you to feel like part of the Dunkin Donuts/Baskin Robbins family. Please feel free to share about your experience with us. At Dunkin Donuts & Baskin Robbins, we appreciate your patronage and come back and see us again soon.

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Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

Sunday, February 10, 2010 • Page D5


Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

Page D6 • Sunday, February 10, 2013

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Sales Hours: ������������� ������� � �������� ������� � ������� ������ ������������� ������� � �������� ������� +1.9% for 36 months to qualified buyers. $28.59 per $1,000 financed. *2.9% for 60 months to qualified buyers. $17.92 per $1,000 financed. ^Civic: $1,000 down payment, first months payment due at signing, security deposit waived. Accord: $1,000 down payment, first months payment due at signing, security deposit waived. For all advertised leases: Add tax (based on MSRP), title, license and doc fee, to qualified buyers with approved credit. Residuals: Civic LX= $12,445, $500 cap cost reduction, Civic Si=$12,961, $1,000 cap cost reduction, 12,000 miles per year, overage charges may apply. Accord LX=$14,427, $1,000 cap cost reduction, 12,000 miles per year, overage charges may apply. ++ 0.9% for 60 months to qualified buyers. $17.05 per $1,000 financed.†Based on 2012 EPA mileage estimates, reflecting new EPA fuel economy methods beginning with 2009 models. Use for comparison purposes only. Do not compare to models before 2009. Your actual mileage will vary depending on how you drive and maintain your vehicle for all advertised leases. With a valid Honda APR, lease or leadership purchase plan with HFS. Certain restrictions apply. See dealer for details. Offers expire 2/28/13. Photos are for illustration purposes only and may not reflect actual vehicles. Vehicle availability based at press time and all vehicles subject to prior sale. Dealership is not liable for price misprints or typographical errors. Manufacturer incentives subject to change without notice and may affect dealers selling price.

View Actual Photos of Our New and Used Inventory at: BrillianceHonda.com

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Sunday, Tuesday,February February10, 22,2013 2011

jobs

Classified Ads Inside!

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

E-mail: classified@shawsuburban.com

A Fresh Start for Your Career like coming to work radiate positive energy, and their spirit can be infectious. Let the energy rub off on you.

By Susan Bryant, Monster Contributing Writer What do you need to do to find the kind of enjoyment or progress you want in your career? Joel Garfinkle, founder of Dream Job Coaching, a consulting firm specializing in personal fulfillment and professional transformation based in Oakland, California, offers these suggestions.

Determine Your Career Signature

Offer to take on some of the responsibilities in the position just above you. Becoming familiar with that role makes you an obvious choice for future promotion.

Accomplish Projects That Directly Affect Your Resume

If you had to write down one statement that would encompass who you are (or want to be) professionally and personally, what would it say? Take some time to Determine Which Aspects of clarify your unique signature, and use this statement Your Job You Like as a guiding force in pursuing what you want to do Then find a way to do more of and whom you want to be. whatever that is. When you are engrossed in a project you Recognize What You Can and like, your workday will be Cannot Control energizing rather than draining. You may also find that Write down the things that the tasks you enjoy are the stress you out at work. Circle same ones a coworker or boss the ones you have control dislikes. Find out if you can over, and cross out the ones work out a win-win situation. you don’t. Vow to stop spending energy on the crossed-out Learn from the Best Around You items; redirect your energy on finding solutions to the Who in your office seems to problems you can change. really enjoy -- and excel -- at their work? What can you Do the Job Above Your learn from them? People who Current Position

When taking on new projects, try to select those that will most likely benefit you. Be sure to quantify the results of your work and add these accomplishments to your resume, which you should be updating regularly.

Cultivate Friendships at Work Your coworkers can understand and appreciate what life is like in your office better than anyone else. Take the time to develop friendly relationships with them. You’ll benefit personally and professionally from the time you invest in getting to know them.

you think you should be doing interfere with what you want to be doing? None of the above suggestions will work if your career isn’t aligned with your true interests, personality traits and natural abilities. If a career assessSee the Big Picture and the Little ment is in order, make this Make Sure You’re on the Right Pictures your first priority. Path What is the big picture -your overall vision -- for your Are you really doing what Copyright 2012 - Monster professional life? Now what you want to do? Does what Worldwide, Inc. All Rights ReNeighborhood 31, Del Webb Sun City Author

Customer Service/ Inside Sales:

Auto

AUTOMOTIVE TECHNICIAN

for busy Merlin 200K mile shop. 5 years experience required. Must have own tools to service foreign and domestic vehicles. Cary location. Good benefits, great pay. Call 847-815-3747 or 847-462-8966 Auto

PAINTER / BODY TECH Crystal Auto Body Inc 7+ yrs exp. 815-444-7466 Fax 815-444-1230

CLEANING POSITIONS

Full Time & Part Time positions Experienced Cleaners, Team Leaders & Trainers for residential cleaning. Outgoing, positive & self starter. McHenry County. Also need exp'd Office Assistant that knows QuickBooks. Call 847-516-1510

Kinney Electrical a manufacturer of electrical equipment in Elgin has an immediate need for a skilled Customer Service/Inside Sales professional. 1-3 years of inside sales exp. preferred. Strong Verbal and Written Communication skills of Electrical Products a plus. Offers: A Competitive salary. Health, Dental, 401K Plan, Bonus. Apply at: Kinney Electrical 678 Buckeye St. Elgin, IL. Fax 847-742-9601 Driver

NOW FILLING ROUTES AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY 7 Day Delivery of Newspapers, Early Mornings

Carpentersville Marengo Spring Grove Woodstock Ideal for extra income! Must sign 1 year contract.

Customer Service Representative/ Administrative Assistant

Miceli Drapery Company is seeking a FT experienced CSR with a strong desire to serve our clients and a passion for delivering an outstanding finished product. Candidates must have strong organizational, communication and Microsoft Office skills. We offer a competitive salary and benefits. Apply by sending resume to JobsAtMiceli@ micelidrapery.com Buying? Selling? Renting? Hiring? To place an ad, call 800-589-8237 Northwest Herald Classified

Call 815-526-4434 Education

Crystal Lake Head Start Director

FT, BS/BA in ECE required, bilingual preferred. Apply at: 100 N. Benton St, Woodstock

Maintenance Person

Full Time experienced maint person needed on 1st/3rd shifts for a manufacturing plant located in Belvidere, IL. Qualified individuals must have there own tools and have experience in machine, forklift & general maintenance repairs. Please fax your resume to: 815-544-5299 Get the job you want at NWHerald.com/jobs

Ex-Tech Plastics, Inc. is currently seeking career minded

Electrical / Mechanical Maintenance Technicians

Primary duties include providing safe and timely mechanical and electrical support, preventative maintenance, installation, service, repair, troubleshooting and resolution of multiple operating machines within a manufacturing industrial environment. The ideal candidate will have 3-5 years mechanical and electrical experience, a familiarity with hydraulics and pneumatics and have basic troubleshooting experience with proven ability of machine repair.

Retail

JOB FAIR Start an exciting retail career with us. Pasquesi Home and Gardens is hosting a Job Fair. WHEN: Saturday, Feb 16, 10am - 3pm WHERE: 975 North Shore Dr, Lake Bluff On site interviews, various positions available. Questions: Call Fred 847-615-2700

Sale Associate FT/PT

Exp. Preferred but will train. Immediate Opening. Contact Marie at: Mayfair Furniture 815-455-4070

Temp Farm Workers (8). 3/24/1311/5/13. Drive tractor to prepare ground, transplant, & cultivate crops. Hoe, harvest & pack vegetables. Must be able to bend & stoop or work on knees for long periods of time & able to lift & carry 60#. 3 mo cultivating tractor driving & vegetable harvest exp req. $11.74/hr. 3/4 workdays guaranteed, no cost tools & equip, no cost housing for workers (including US workers) who can't reasonably return to perm. residence at end of workday. Distant workers receive transport & subsistence costs to worksite at 1/2 of contract. Tom's Farm Market and Greenhouses, Huntley, IL. Report or send resume to FLC - 8 Floor, 33 S. State St, Chicago, IL 60603 Job# 678692 TRANSFORMER ENGINEER in Crystal Lake, IL. Detail electrical & mechanical dsgn & prep'n of mfg instructions & drawings, for specialty dry-type, cast resin & symmetrical core power & distribution transformers & inductors to customers spec. Dvlp, maintain & update existing s/ware &/or new s/ware for the custom dsgn of specialty transformers & inductors. Prep work proposals/quotations for clients, by first identifying their needs, from written requests or from consultations, which will req the knowl & ability to fully understand the applics of the reqd products, in addition to a thorough understanding of the relevant national & international standards for this product & related applics. Prep training prgms to instruct clients in the operation & maintenance of transformers & inductors. Source eqpmt, components & materials, from both Chinese & US mftrs, using knowl of transformer & inductor dsgn & manufacture, to correctly specify reqd parameters. Assist w/ maintaining co. records & establish data recording methods appropriate for the specialized nature of the business. Bachelors Deg or foreign equiv & 2 yrs of exp as a Transformer Engr are reqd. Mail resume to: Derek Foster, President, Magnetics Design, LLC, 4212 Connecticut Trail, Crystal Lake, IL 60012. Ref. 810302391G. No calls. No emails/fax.

Job Knowledge to include: An operational knowledge of industrial machinery which includes; motors, pumps, drives, relays, 3 phase power, communication devices, industrial / electronic controls and power transmission systems. Strong PLC trouble shooting and problem solving ability with practical, mechanical & electrical aptitude. Must be able to read and interpret both electrical and mechanical drawings. Ability to work independently in a mature & professional manner. Ability to work various shifts / overtime / days per week. Plastics background is a plus, but not required. We offer competitive wages/benefits, including Medical, Dental, Vision, Life insurance, matching 401(k) & more! Pre-employment physical and drug screen are required. Send, fax, email resume with salary history or apply in person to: Ex-Tech Plastics, Inc. 11413 Burlington Road, PO Box 576 Richmond, IL 60071-0576 Fax: 847-829-8193 mbultman@extechplastics.com

are the small daily steps or little pictures that will get you there? Make a small goal, like joining a professional organization or finding a mentor -- something you can accomplish today.

Administrative Assistant

VILLAGE OF LAKEWOOD Lakewood seeks applicants for two permanent P/T Administrative Assistant positions. Duties incl. providing clerical support for the front desk & Building Dept. Candidates must be able to communicate with the public concerning inquiries, and Village Business. Requires excellent customer service & organizational skills, computer literacy, confidentiality, patience & flexibility. Initial compensation is $15.00/hr. Approximately a 20hr/wk position. A job description and employment applications are available at Village Hall 2500 Lake Ave. Lakewood, IL. 60014. Deadline is 4:30 p.m. on February 22. Positions open until filled.

CAREGIVERS

Experienced & Loving Caregivers Serving McHenry County Hourly & Live-In Assignments Visiting Angels of Crystal Lake VA175.ersp.biz/employment 815-479-0312

RECORDS CLERK - PT

VILLAGE OF LAKEWOOD Seeks applicant for a permanent P/T Records Clerk in the Police Department. Duties incl. providing confidential clerical support for the Chief of Police & the maintenance of all departmental reports. Candidates must be able to communicate with the public concerning inquiries & Village Business. Job requires excellent organization skills, computer literacy confidentiality, patience & flexibility. Initial compensation is $15.00/hr. Approx. a 20 hr/wk position. Job description and applications are available at Village Hall 2500 Lake Ave. Lakewood IL. 60014 or at www.village.lakewood.il.us. Deadline is 4:30 p.m. on February 22. Position open until filled.

Lydia Bongcaron Wade is a recently published author of two books: “Where Miracles Grow, a family drama,and “Grandma Series 1, a Memoir.” Both books are available at: Amazon.com, Authorhouse.com, and at Barnes and Noble (bn.com). For more information, call 224-858-4410. E-mail: Lalass7@aol.com

Abundant Love~Adoption

We'll give your baby unconditional love, devoted family, education, travel and a fun-filled childhood. Degreed business owners and future stay-at-home mom. Learn about us at BornToBeParents.com or call 800. 717.1563

McHenry Daycare with Peace of Mind. Activities to meet your child's needs. Affordable Rates! 815-236-5460

I am an Experienced Caregiver with ref. Care for elderly. PT. 5-8 hrs. daily. Mon-Fri. Some weekends. 847-361-9542 lve. msg.

100% Satisfaction Guar! POLISH LADY will clean your home/office. FREE ESTIMATES! Great Ref. 224-858-4515

MAILBOX POSTS

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CARPET INSTALLED Repaired and Re-Stretched

At Your Service Directory in the back of Classified and on PlanitNorthwest.com/business for a list of Local Professionals.

Crystal Lake Downtown

Good Value, large updated 1BR. Eat-in-kitchen. $625/mo + gas & electric. No dogs. Agent Owned. 815-814-3348

Crystal Lake Downtown XL 2BR Feels like A House, formal DR. Encl porch, $875 + util, no dogs. Agent Owned 815-814-3348

Crystal Lake Large & Spacious

A Gold Canyon February Sign-Up Special

Be a Fragrance Consultant and enrich lives. Contact Kathy Rapp/ Independent Consultant in the month of February. Mention this ad and receive a free $20 Sign-Up. To learn more about Gold Canyon Opportunities, visit Kathy's website rappupascent.mygc.com

BE YOUR OWN BOSS!

2 Bedroom. First floor, $825/mo. Heat, gas, water, D/W included. Pets extra. 847-707-3800

CRYSTAL LAKE, 1BR $525/month. Heat and 1 parking space included. 1 month security deposit. No pets/smoking. 815-459-8317

Marengo ~ Small-Small 1BR Cottage, Rural setting,10 x 20

storage area in barn, $535/mo. 815-291-9456

McHenry $199 Move-In Special Large 1BR, from $699. 2BR, 1.5BA from $799. Appl, carpet and laundry. 815-385-2181 McHenry -Large studio/1BR some utilities include, balcony $650 and up Broker Owned 815-347-1712 McHenry 1BR in a modern, peaceful setting. Need a peaceful individual. $850/mo. 815-482-5670

FOX LAKE 1 BR,

Laundry on-site, no pets, Sect 8 OK, $690/mo + sec. 847-812-9830

FOX LAKE ~ LARGE STUDIO With utilities, laundry, balcony. No dogs. Agent owned. 815-814-3348

McHenry - Route 31 IRISH PRAIRIE APTS

1 & 2 BEDROOM

With W/D & Fitness Center. 815/363-0322 cunatinc.com

Has a great opportunity for an individual wanting to start their won delivery business by becoming an owner/operator of a

DELIVERY TRUCK!

This GREAT opportunity comes with SUPER SECURITY and UNLIMITED Earning Potential. This is YOUR opportunity to work with the #1 Home Improvement Center. Call: 715-876-4000

TERRIER MIX ~ LOLA

Female, Off white, approx 19 lbs. Lost Huntington & Chestnut in Algonquin on Wed, January 30. REWAD! 312-215-8175 - Cell

HARVARD Autumn Glen Spacious 2 bdrm Apts avail Free extra storage Free heat!! Pets welcome! Rents from: $733* st 1 month free ~or~ Free 55” flat screen TV CALL TODAY! 815-943-6700 www.gallinacos.com M-F: 10am-6pm Sat: By Appt (*includes special)

MCHENRY QUIET BUILDING

1 bedroom, heat and water incl. $675/mo, security deposit req. NO PETS. 815-382-6418

❤Ceremonies of the Heart❤ Rev Anne 847-431-4014 Weddings, Blessings, Memorials, Christenings

815-219-2823

MEDICAL BILLER – FT needed for Algonquin internal medicine practice. Experience req. Fax resume to 847-458-2079

★ RN / LPN ★

All shifts. Pediatric exp. Wknds. McHenry & Kane Co. 815-356-8400 SURGICAL ASSISTANT (FT) for oral surgery office in Crystal Lake. Medical or dental experience required. Competitive salary with excellent benefits. Email resume: sue@cloms.com

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

Home Inspection Training Services Become a State Licensed REAL ESTATE HOME INSPECTOR The 6 Day Class Runs Feb. 22, 23, 24 & March 1, 2, 3 700 N. Lake St, Mundelein, IL. www.LearnInspections.com 847-322-9467

1 & 2 Bedroom

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

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

Quiet and clean building with storage, laundry and parking. $800/mo. 847-401-3242

Algonquin – STUDIO 400 SQ. FT. Balcony w/ large windows, modern, steps to Main St., Feb 1, $725+util., 847-387-0245 Heat, water, sewer, garbage incl. $700/mo. Senior Discount, $50. 815-519-3241

CRYSTAL LAKE 1BR & 2BR

1st floor, heat, water, garbage incl. Laundry facilities, no pets. $760 & $850. 815-529-3782

CRYSTAL LAKE 2BR

With our Great Garage Sale Guarantee you'll have great weather for your sale, or we'll run your ad again for FREE. Call to advertise 815-455-4800

Island Lake Luxury Apt. Spacious 2BR, 2BA, D/W, W/D, C/A. Approx 1000 sq ft. REDUCED RATE! $800/MO. 847-526-9228

JOHNSBURG/MCHENRY

ALGONQUIN - 2 BEDROOM

CAPRON/HARVARD 2BR, 1BA

RECRUIT LOCAL!

Target your recruitment message to McHenry County or reach our entire area. For more information, call 800-589-8237 or email: helpwanted@ shawsuburban.com

WOODSTOCK

SILVERCREEK

ENJOY A CLEAN HOME! 15 years experience cleaning, 6 years gardening. 815-276-9461

Author Joyce Zemba Published “A Life Like Nun Other”, a memoir of life in a convent, 50 + years ago. Available @ amazon.com, authorhouse.com, barnesandnoble.com For more info email: ZmomZdad1816@sbcglobal.net

Check out the

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

CLEANING - Honest, Reliable Hardworking Woman will clean specific rooms or entire home. Brenda - 815-344-9145

Don't worry about rain!

Need Help Rebuilding, Repairing or Replanting?

ALWAYS INVESTIGATE BEFORE INVESTING ANY MONEY

served. You may not copy, reproduce or distribute this article without the prior written permission of Monster Worldwide. This article first appeared on Monster.com. To see other career-related articles, visitcareer-advice.monster. com. For recruitment articles, visit hiring.monster.com/hr/ hr-best-practices.aspx.

No smoking/pets, $800 + security. 815-893-0059 Lv Msg

DON'T NEED IT? SELL IT FAST! Northwest Classified Call 800-589-8237

Large 1Bedroom. Next to WalMart. Patios/Balconies. 735 sq ft. Lndry in building. Starting at $695/month 847-202-4550 www.landmarkmminc.com Marengo Large 1 & 2 BR most utilities included Broker Owner $650 & UP 815-347-1712

Marengo Large Studio. Sewer water garbage incl. Tenant pays electric/heat. W/D incl. $550/mo+Sec. 847-812-2961 Marengo Newly Remodeled 3BR Large eat-in-kitchen, $780/mo + garage & utilities. No dogs. Agent Owned. 815-814-3348

Marengo Upper 2 Bedroom

❍ ❍

Affordable Apts. Garage Included

815-334-9380 ww w . c u n a t . c o m

Woodstock - 1BR On Quiet,

Private Wooded Location. Heat, water, trash incl, W/D, cats with deposit, $725. 815-482-1600 Woodstock 1BR & 2BR quiet, clean, new carpet, paint, A/C, lndry, $575/$775 +sec. 815-354-6169

WOODSTOCK Autumnwood Apt.

SPECIAL

2BR - $715/mo Elevator Building 815-334-9380 www.cunat.com

★★ WOODSTOCK ★★

Quiet bldg, heat incl, W/D on site. No dogs, no smoking, $675/mo. 815-596-1363

Newly Remodeled 3BR, 1BA Incl new appl, nice yard, $925/mo Agent Owned. 815-814-3700

MARENGO ~ 2BR, 1BA

Woodstock Modern Loft Apts 1BR & 2BR ~ Historic Rogers Hall. $700 - $825/mo. NO DOGS! 815-482-4909

C/A, fresh paint, lndry, 1 car gar. Walking distance to town. No pets. $750/mo+sec. 815-568-7347


Page F2• Sunday, February 10, 2013 Lake in the Hills. ALL NEW! Carpet, windows, blinds, appls, int/ext paint & more! 3BR, 2.5BA, 2 car gar. 1800SF. Enjoy life: whirlpool tub, 500SF deck. Rec rm w/bar & pool tbl (?). $1800/mo + utils + $1800 dep. 12 mo lease. $25 fee for cr ck. 847-532-4493 Lakemoor. 6BR, 3BA. Recently remodeled. All SS appls, W/D. Hrdwd & ceramic flrs. No smoking or pets. $1300/mo+sec. 847-672-9564

WOODSTOCK ~ 1 & 2BR

Free water, sewer, garbage. No pets. $600 and $750/mo. Pete @ Harding R. E. 815-334-2617 Woodstock: 2BR duplex, 1 BA, all appliances, W/D, A/C, 1 car garage. $885/mo+sec dep. Nice neighborhood. 815-482-6616

CARY TOWNHOUSE Large, remodeled, all new appliances, w/d, 3bd, 2ba, 2car, pool. 1595.00 + sec. 847-452-0816

HEBRON 2BR CONDO

All appl, patio, private entrance. $900 - $750, garage available. 815-455-8310 HUNTLEY – Newer 2BR, 1BA Clean. Walk to pool/fitness. GARAGE. $1160/mo. 708-456-1620

Marengo 2BR, 2BA TH

Marengo, Newer 3BR, 2.5BR, 2 car gar., $1050/month Broker Owned 815-347-1712

Rent to Buy. Choose from 400 listed homes. Flexible Credit Rules. Gary Swift. Prudential First Realty. 815-814-6004 Wauconda. Newly decorated. Adult community. No pets. Units from $645-$795/mo+sec. 847-526-5000 Leave Message.

WONDER LAKE ~ 3BR, 1BA

Very Clean! Lake view, hrdwd flrs in BR, storage. $885/mo + sec + background chk. 815-814-2007 Wonder Lake: 2/3 BR, new paint & carpet, hardwood floors $790-$975/month Broker Owned 815-347-1712

Cary/Crystal Lake 4BR House $550/mo, private bath, living, bedroom. Utilities and cable incl. 847-977-7062

McHenry 2-3BR, 2-3BA

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

Almost New! 2 car, appls. Lease/ Purchase, $1150 - $1250/mo. Available now. 815-385-5525

MCHENRY 2BR + LOFT TH

3.5BA, finished basement, 2 car garage. Dogs ok. $1300/mo. 815-909-6343 McHenry, Legend Lakes: 2 or 3BR, kitch, DR, fireplace, 2.5BA, loft w/wet bar, C/A, 2 car gar, FREE water, sewer serv., outdoor maint., $1500/mo.+sec. 815-385-3269

WOODSTOCK 2BR CONDO

VERY NICE! 2BA, W/D, 1 car gar. Pets welcome, Section 8 OK. $925/mo + sec. 815-814-1278

Marengo 2BR Ranch Duplex

950 Meadow Lane, Brookside Meadows Sub.1700 sq ft. All appl +W/D, oversize garage & bsmt for storage. No smoking or pets. Riley SD. $1400/mo+1 yr lease incl exter maint. Avail March 1st. For info: rdmech@comcast.net 815-578-0032 MARENGO Duplex 3Br, 2Ba. No pets. Water inc. Lots of room! $800 +SD. 815-245-6139

CRYSTAL LAKE

MCHENRY 1 BEDROOM

Electric, heat, W/D, kitchen, cable and TV incl. $260/bi-weekly. 815-349-5224

Woodstock - Furnished Rooms All utilities incl. $495 - $525. Call Bill 815-260-5259

Mature Person to Share Crystal Lake Front Home. Furnished BR, utils, DSL, W/D, lake privileges. $500. Refs req. 815-404-1326

MCHENRY/RINGWOOD Office & Warehouse w/14'OH Doors.1800sf $750/mo. 3600sf $1650/mo Zoned I-1/B-3. 815-482-7084

Crystal Lake Hurry Last One Left Clean Office Suite. 400 SF. Incl. all utils + High Speed DSL. $525/mo. 815-790-0240

Woodstock 722 Washington St. 3BR, 1.5BA, C/A, full basement. $1100/mo + security & utilities. 815-378-0975

Woodstock Upper 3BR Duplex Appliances, garage, large yard. $900/mo + security deposit. 815-923-2287

CAPRON ~ 4BR, 2.5BA

10 rooms, W/D, basement,garage. $1250/mo + sec, Credit check. Plus A 6 Room House, $650/mo. 773-743-8672 ~ 847-835-9892

Crystal Lake 3BR Deluxe Ranch Hardwood flrs, fenced yard. Extra parking, near Canterbury School. $1295/mo. 815-354-5526

Crystal Lake 3BR Ranch

1.5 bath, basement, appl, W/D, 1.5 car garage, $1250/mo + sec. 815-354-4575 Crystal Lake 3BR, 1.5BA Colonial Newly painted. FR, DR, large deck, 2 car garage. $1400/mo. 815-581-0034

Crystal Lake 4BR On Fox River 200 ft of Waterfront + boat, dock and deck on 1.5 acres. 2BA, C/A. $1395/mo. 708-296-4476

Crystal Lake West of Lake

3BR, 2BA, 2 car garage. No bsmt. $1200/mo + security. Avail 3/1. 1 Mo FREE Option 815-788-8787 Crystal Lake. 3BR, 2BA Ranch. Near train & North School. Grt rm w/frplc, covered patio. W/D, Stove, Fridge. Bsmnt, 2 car garage. $1450/mo+sec dep. 815-455-1524

Crystal Lake/Burton Bridge

2 bedroom, 1 bath, W/D, A/C. Pets OK with deposit, $1150/mo + security. 815-459-4807

Harvard. 3BR, 2BA. 1 car garage. Immediate occupancy. Walking distance to town & school. $850/mo+utils & sec dep. 815-790-0517

READER NOTICE:

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

2000 Plymouth Neon. 143K mi. Good tires & brakes. Lots of new parts. GOOD CAR. $2100 OBO Call Ed: 815-653-7149 Lv msg

2002 Ford Taurus SE. Fair condition. Needs transmission work. $995 OBO. 630-886-6579

2008 Buick Lucerne CXL/SE

Leather, moonroof, chrome wheels. 1 owner, certified. 30,000 miles. $17,990.00. Stk # 2509A Reichert of Woodstock 815-338-2780

2008 Chevy Cobalt

2 door, 4 cyl, auto, a/c, certified. 55,000 miles, $10,990.00. Stk # 1835 Reichert of Woodstock 815-338-2780

2009 Chevy Impala 4 door, V6, auto, a/c, 38,000 miles. Certified, $13,990.00. Stk # 1687 Reichert of Woodstock 815-338-2780

2009 Pontiac G5 GT

2 door, auto, alloys, spoiler. Moonroof, 22,000 miles, certified. $12,990.00. Stk # P2165 Reichert of Woodstock 815-338-2780

2010 Cadillac CTS

4 door, AWD, leather, luxury pkg. Heated seats, silver with gray interior, $24,990.00. Stk # 2380A Reichert of Woodstock 815-338-2780

2011 Chevy Camaro 2SS Convertible

V8, auto, leather, 20” chromes, SS/RS PKG, certified. 11,000 miles, $32,990.00. Stk # P2095 Reichert of Woodstock 815-338-2780

Leather, moonroof, chrome wheels, certified, 12,000 miles. $17,990.00. Stk # P2122 Reichert of Woodstock 815-338-2780

OLD CARS & TRUCKS FOR

$CASH$

We pay and can Tow it away!

Call us today: 815-338-2800

ROUTE 14 AUTO PARTS

★★★★★★★★★★★

I BUY CARS, TRUCKS, VANS & SUVs

2012 COACHMAN CLIPPER TRAILER Brand New Asking 9000.00 or best offer. Cover and extras. 847-702-1452 READY TO GO CAMPING

2013 DIRT BIKE - NEW!

110CC, 4 stroke. Automatic/Electric start. Woodstock. Call for more info 224-655-0158

Pair of 1989 Yamaha Bravo snowmobiles for sale. Red. Run and look great! Fun runarounds. Covers included. $1200 for the pair. Call Tom 815-337-4105

or

815-814-1224 ★★★★★★★★★★★

A-1 AUTO

CAR, TRUCK, SUV,

MOST CASH WILL BEAT ANY QUOTE GIVEN!! $400 - $2000 NO TITLE...... NO PROBLEM 815-575-5153 available 24/7 at NWHerald.com

Washer & Gas Dryer

Kenmore Elite Oasis, white, works perfect. King size capacity plus. Quietpak, $400/ea or $750/both. 847-830-9725

HARLEY JACKET, $250 excellent condition, no wear, First Gear, Hein Gericke, Size 46, can send pictures. Don't buy new before checking this one out, all vents and pockets. 815-477-8928

1895 DOLL

SHOES ~ ROCKETDOG

Armand Marseilles, human hair wig. Appraised $4000, sell for $395. 815-355-9877

1991 Sweatshirt - Chicago Bulls Official License - Red - X large. #23 - $25. 815-459-3653

BLENDER ~ MAGIC BULLET BLENDER ~ OYSTER

Basketball Cards. Mixed years. Approx 5000. Worth $400+ Asking $125 815-338-4829

As seen on TV, never used, $40. 815-338-6134 Black and chrome, $25. 815-338-6134

CROCK POT

Dryer. Gas. Maytag. Works great! $75 OBO. 815-219-9332 Dryer. Kenmore Electric. 4 yrs old. $75. 815-363-0076 Dryer. Maytag. Gas. White. Great condition. $325. 630-973-3528

FOOD PROCESSOR

Hamilton, white, $25. 815-338-6134

National 1 Prize $10,000 Local Prize $500.00 st

Qualifications for Entry into Contest ★★★★★★★★★

Have to live in or go to McHenry County High School

Student Age 14 - 18 Deadline April 2, 2013

Sponsored by McHenry Ladies Auxiliary VFW Post # 4600 Contact 815-344-8965 www.ladiesauxvfw.org

TOILET ~ GERBER White, 1.6GPF. 847-802-4949 TV. Zenith 32” tube. Works well. Very heavy. 815-334-9613 McHenryCountySports.com is McHenry County Sports

over Niagra Falls, 1967, signed by 7 pilots, $145. 815-578-0212

Porcelain Doll

22” with chair, Jan McLean, $60. 224-523-1569

Record Player from the 60's Portable, detachable speakers. Hardly used, $100/obo. 815-385-7440 - Aft 5pm

Steel Wheels ~ 1 Matching Pair 4'T, off of horse drawn farm implement, $140/obo. 815-701-2076

BENCH for OUTDOORS

4'W, sturdy, weathered look with cast legs, wood slat seat and back. $125/obo 815-701-2076 Lv Msg DOLL - Classic Treasures Doll Collection, in original box, picture online. $10. 815-477-8928 DOLL HOUSE Newly built wrap around porch, 6 rooms, $100. 847-854-7980 DRESSER, ANTIQUE - mixture of wood finishes, 3 drawers, 1 door, $95, picture on line. 815-477-8928 DUNNINGERS COMPLETE ENCYCLOPEDIA BOOK OF MAGIC At least 100 years old. 288 pages. $30. 847-515-8012 Huntley area Football Cards. Mixed years. Approx 3100. Worth $200+ Asking $75 815-338-4829

Stove & Microwave

Art of Democracy Scholarship ★★ Contest ★★

OIL PAINTING, SIGNED by Robert Martin, Brushstrokes - artist finished, "Steps to Palazzo", excellent condition, all certificates, #14 of 125, 34"h x 46"w, $395, call for picture, 815-477-8928 PACHINKO MACHINE - Sankyo, picture on-line, includes 200+ balls, $100, needs some repair. 815-477-8928

Picture of Blue Angels

Baseball Cards. Mixed years. Approx 4500. Worth $100+ Asking $55. 815-338-4829

Kitchen Appliance Set S-b-s Refrig – Electric Stove White/Black Face – Match Dishwasher – Almost New $150 815-600-2607

★★★★★★★★★

Will BUY UR USED

Washer & Gas Dryer

Duet, water saver, work great! Like new, $250/ea. 224-650-1564

Excellent condition! $400. Silver Fox Jacket, Excellent cond! $400. 815-893-6822

Stainless steel, $30. 815-338-6134

Will beat anyone's price by $300.

815-814-1964

FUR COAT ~ MINK, SZ MED

All different colors, size 7, $50/all 8 of them. 815-338-6134

1990 & Newer

Will pay extra for Honda, Toyota & Nissan

COMMUNION DRESS - beautiful with gorgeous bead work, white, size XL, NEW with tags, never worn. $55. 815-477-9023.

BABY/CHILD'S SCALE, $15, "Weigh to Grow", 0-44 lbs. 815-477-8928

Beatrix Potter Benjamin Bunny Large Framed Nursery Art - Lovely framed print is perfect for the bunny themed nursery. Vivid and detailed, excellent condition. $35. 815-477-9023

CRIB BEDDING

7 pieces, pink with butterflies, $20. 847-409-6477 JENNY LIND CRIB, CHANGING TABLE Baby blue, need mattress. $250 Snoopy crib set, mobile. $40 Denise 815-308-5348

Peg Perego Pliko P3 Travel System. car seat and stroller. $175. call 815-355-8048

Hand Mirrors

One unit, attached, G. E., electric. 30”, olive green, 50's vintage. Exc cond!! $100. 815-459-6948

2 brass, 1 plastic very old and nice 3/$40. 815-459-7485

Stove: Gas, GE Profile, fridge & dishwasher by Maytag great shape, $375/all 815-728-9428

NON SPORT CARDS Desert Storm Topps 1991. 88 cards w/Gen Schwarzkopf. $30. 815-338-4829

BICYCLE RACK - Fits up to two bikes. Removable trunk mount. $20 call 815-356-1378

BURLEY WHEELS - PAIR. Great condition, can send picture, $25. 815-477-8928

ANSWERS TO CROSSWORD

S P A R T A

T O U P E E S

A L M O N D S

S E T A T

S P L A S H

K A F F E E K L A T S C H

O B A M A

L E M U R S

R E P O T A C E D I T C A I N S H E

T S I L P E R N I R U P G R E E M I S S I N P U I N N E D A S H I E A V M I N E I T Y T B E R E M E N L A B E S U P D U K E A R E D

S E C R E T

A R K I N

L I E V

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

R E A L P O L I T I K R E D D O T

B A R T O V E R A E R I D U B S O N I N T M R E B E R A L S O R I P T R E Z A D K R R E S P I R U L E L I G L E M E R G A N T I E N

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

2008 Chevy Trailblazer LT

6 cyl, auto, moonroof. 19,000 miles!!!! $17,990.00. Stk # 2643 Reichert of Woodstock 815-338-2780

1997 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 Ext Cab 4x4. Leather. Loaded. New Snow Tires. No rust. $3500 OBO. 815-355-0605

2007 Chevy Silverado

Ext Cab, 4WD, 2LT Pkg. 1 owner. Local trade, loaded. $15,990.00. Stk # 3066A Reichert of Woodstock 815-338-2780

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

DEKALB

Immaculate 4,280 sq ft Office / Warehouse.

Johnsburg. Ranch on a fenced double lot with 3BR, 1BA on crawl space w/1.5 car attchd gar & shed. $1045/mo. Land Management Properties 815-678-4771

Air conditioned office area and bathrooms Great location near airport & tollway in DeKalb.

McHENRY $119,000

TIRE - Single Goodyear Eagle RS-A Car Tire. Size: P215/50R17, Driven about 20000 mi. Asking $20, Call 847-658-2338, Algonquin

BREAKING NEWS 2001 Chevrolet Tahoe LT. 1 owner. 4 door. 4X4. Leather, Loaded. Heated seats. 7 passenger. Super clean. Looks & runs great. Warranty avail. $5200 OBO. 815-344-9440

ISLAND LAKE 2 BEDROOM

2 bath, c/a, garage, Fox River in back yard. No dogs, $885/mo. Broker Owned. 815-344-1167

WANTED:

GMs Owner's Manuals

2011 Chevy HHR 2LT

Call to advertise 800-589-8237 The Illinois Classified Advertising Network (ICAN) provides advertising of a national appeal. To advertise in this section, please call ICAN directly at 217-241-1700. We recommend discretion when responding. Please refer questions & comments directly to ICAN.

121K miles, leather seats. New tires, trailer hitch. All the bells and whistles for that year! Not much to look at but a great runner! $1000/obo. 815-385-5145 ~ 815-344-1188

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.comN

'70's to '90's. Mint collectibles. 5 for $25. 815-459-7485

Auto, leather, moonroof, heated seats, navg radio, 17,000 miles. Certified, $18,990.00. Stk # P2048 Reichert of Woodstock 815-338-2780

WOODSTOCK 3 BEDROOM

1994 Chrysler Town & Country

Woodstock 815-814-8542

2011 Chevy Cruse 2LT

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

CLASSIFIED

Çherokee Jeeps

McHenry Very Clean 3BR Ranch 1BA, large fenced yard, 1 car gar. Close to McHenry Middle School. $1050/mo. 847-438-8800

Cable/TV furnished. Security deposit + 1st month rent. 815-568-6924 ~ 815-568-5307

require an extra charge. In all cases of questionable value, such as promises or guaranteed income from work-at-home programs, money to loan, etc., if it sounds too good to be true -- it may in fact be exactly that. Again, contact the local and/or national agency that may be able to provide you with some background on these companies. This newspaper cannot be held responsible for any negative consequences that occur as a result of you doing business with these advertisers.

815-754-5831

5728 Fieldstone Tr SUN 1PM-3PM Sandy Etten 815-405-2194 Century 21 Roberts & Andrews Directions: Crystal Lk Rd to Dartmoor, W. to Whitmore, S. to Fieldstone

To Advertise Your Open House Listing Call 815-526-4459, Mon.-Fri. 8:00am-4:30pm DEADLINE: Wednesday @ 2:00pm

Find !t here! PlanitNorthwest.com

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

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


CLASSIFIED

mNorthwest Herald / NWHerald.com

Sunday, February 10, 2013 • Page F3

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

800/935-5909

www.motorwerks.com

ANDERSON BMW

AVENUE CHEVROLET

360 N. Rte. 31 • Crystal Lake, IL

888/682-4485

BILL JACOBS BMW

MARTIN CHEVROLET

www.billjacobs.com

5220 W. Northwest Highway Crystal Lake, IL

815/459-4000

KNAUZ BMW

www.martin-chevy.com

407 Skokie Valley Hwy. • Lake Bluff, IL

847/604-5000

www.KnauzBMW.com

866/561-8676

www.raychevrolet.com

Barrington & Dundee Rds. Barrington, IL

SPRING HILL FORD

www.infinitihoffman.com

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

105 Rt. 173• Antioch, IL

www.antiochfivestar.com

ZIMMERMAN FORD

CRYSTAL LAKE CHRYSLER JEEP DODGE

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

AUTO GROUP - GARY LANG GMC

www.reichertautos.com

Route 31, between Crystal Lake & McHenry

815/338-2780

888/794-5502

105 Rt. 173 • Antioch, IL

888/794-5502

800/628-6087

www.antiochfivestar.com

CRYSTAL LAKE CHRYSLER JEEP DODGE 5404 S. Rt. 31 • Crystal Lake, IL

888/800-6100

www.garylangauto.com

www.clcjd.com

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

815/338-2780

O’HARE HONDA 888/538-4492

881 E. Chicago St. • Elgin, IL

www.sunnysidecompany.com

www.elginhyundai.com

815/385-7220

847/888-8222

KNAUZ HYUNDAI

888/794-5502

MOTOR WERKS CADILLAC 200 N. Cook St. • Barrington, IL

800/935-5923

Route 31, between Crystal Lake & McHenry

www.garylangauto.com

815/385-2000

RAY SUZUKI 23 N. Route 12 • Fox Lake

1564 W. Ogden Ave. • Naperville, IL

1400 E. Dundee Rd., Palatine, IL

www.billjacobs.com

KNAUZ MINI

www.arlingtonkia.com

409A Skokie Valley Hwy • Lake Bluff, IL

847/604-5050

119 Route 173 • Antioch, IL

www.Knauz-mini.com

224/603-8611

1200 E. Chicago St. Elgin, IL

847/741-2100

www.elgintoyota.com

www.raymondkia.com

PAULY TOYOTA

300 East Ogden Ave. • Hinsdale, IL

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

888/204-0042

www.billjacobs.com

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

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

888/794-5502

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

847/604-8100

www.garylangauto.com

ANDERSON VOLKSWAGEN

LIBERTYVILLE MITSUBISHI

360 N. Rt. 31 • Crystal Lake, IL

888/682-4485

1051 W. Higgins • Hoffman Estates, IL

2211 Aurora Avenue • Naperville, IL

www.antiochfivestar.com

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Sunday, February 10, 2013 • Page F5

CROSSWORD

▲ ▲

No. 0203

A WHIFF OF COLOGNE By Dan Schoenholz / Edited by Will Shortz

1

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5

6

17

`Across

1 Pop-___

6 División of a house

10 They may be running in a saloon 1 7 S u n , i n Ve r d u n 18 Thin ice, e.g.

45 Dick ___, co-creator of “Saturday Night Live”

79 Like many a fraternity party

51 Either end of an edge, in graph theory

85 Puppet of old TV

4 9 Ta n g l e

52 Ph.D. hurdles

23 How overhead photos may be taken

5 5 Wo r k e d t h e s o i l , i n a way 56 “A Clockwork Orange” hooligan

2 4 “ T h a t ’s _ _ _ e x c u s e …”

25 Like St. Louis vis-àvis New Orleans 27 Name

57 Actress Loughlin of “90210” 58 Soda fountain option

2 9 To r n

31 See 67-Across 3 4 “ H o w I M e t Yo u r Mother” narrator

6 4 R o o s e v e l t ’s successor

36 Who said “Familiarity breeds contempt — and children”

6 7 Wi t h 3 1 - A c r o s s , f a v o r, a s a b a l l o t measure

35 Put out

3 7 L i k e Vi rg i n i a a m o n g states to ratify the Constitution 38 Booth, e.g. 41 Sphere

4 2 S u i t s i z e : A b b r. 43 PC component

4 4 Ta rg e t o f m i n o r s u rg e r y

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

93 Homey

105 Playwright Joe who wrote “What the Butler Saw”

109 Pass

2 Ingredients in some candy bars 3 Move, as a plant

75 Fraternity member

4 Level

78 Actress Dennings of “ T h e 4 0 - Ye a r- O l d Vi rg i n ”

5 Camera type, briefly 6 Hidden

7 A l a n o f “ A rg o ”

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41 Ring event 44 R apper?

5 5 We n t a f t e r

61 Snookums

93 98 103

105

106

108

109

63 More pink, maybe 6 6 A l l ’s p a r t n e r

8 4 Tr i m 8 5 Ti m e ’s s e c o n d African-American P e r s o n o f t h e Ye a r 86 Primates with tails 87 Scold 8 8 M a r k o f a r i f l e ’s laser sight 91 Conductor Kurt 92 Present-day personality?

74 Mark of ___ 76 79 80 81

Discuss lightly Big ___ Ill-humored ___ set (tool assortment) 82 Jumbled 83 Cheap, as housing

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97

6 7 G o e s o ff o n a tangent 70 Small bit

5 8 S t . P e t e r ’s B a s i l i c a feature

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102

107

53 Caught at a 41Down

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92

101

83

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77 80

96

48

58

88

95

47 54

68

91

51 Inexperienced

53

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40 Some “Bourne” film characters

46

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50 Informal social gathering

46 Forceful advance

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49 Big media to-do

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39 Confident testt a k e r ’s c r y

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45

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48 Jungle vine

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42

55

100

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52

86

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27 32

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65

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104

37 Los ___ mosqueteros

45 Inner ___

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44

47 Depressed at the poles

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19

40

90

11

36

50

99

36 E-mail forerunner

1 Alternatives to combovers

39

94

3 3 C o u g a r ’s p r e y

Down

73 Sex partner?

35

85

2 0 “ C h r i s t i n a ’s Wo r l d ” painter Andrew

10

31

78

18 Import, as water or music

32 Customizable character in a computer game

108 Cool

72 European coin with a hole in it

34

73

3 0 I t ’s a b l e s s i n g

107 Clipped

7 1 G e r a i n t ’s w i f e , i n Arthurian legend

30

69

26 Practical approach to diplomacy

1 0 6 Te s s e l l a t i o n

70 Fairbanks Daily News-___

29

64

22 Paavo ___, 1920s Finnish Olympic hero

104 Noble rank

69 Enzyme ending

15 Novel that focuses on character growth 1 7 P e l o p o n n e s i a n Wa r winner

102 Low grade?

68 1952 Brando title role

25

49

14 Actress Gardner

9

23

43

16 High-quality

9 9 To u s l e s

65 Shade provider

7 7 T h e o l o g i a n ’s s u b j .

92 Baseball commissioner Bud

98 Language related to Ta h i t i a n

6 2 R o o s e v e l t ’s successor

33 Kind of tape

91 Group of bright stars?

9 6 P o t t e r ’s p e d a l

61 Cool

24

38

1 3 O l d N e w Yo r k p a p e r, f o r s h o r t

95 Chem ___

60 Skater Midori

30 Inexperienced

22

12 Show over

90 Noodle

94 Bushel or barrel: A b b r.

59 Spritelike

28 End to end?

8 9 M a s o n ’s t r o u g h

8

18

21

11 “ I n t h e A m e r i c a n We s t ” p h o t o g r a p h e r

88 Make a call

54 Diamond stat

9 Place for a Dumpster 1 0 Va u d e v i l l e s i n g e r ’s prop

87 French Champagne city

19 Survey

21 Alternative to white

8 0 I n s e c t ’s o p e n i n g f o r air

8 Schreiber who won a To n y f o r “Glengarry Glen Ross”

7

9 3 A l f a l f a ’s l o v e i n “The Little Rascals”

95 Mother of Castor and Pollux

97 Gaelic ground 98 Principal 1 0 0 Wo r d m i s s i n g twice in the

Beatles’ “___ Said ___ Said”

101 One on foot, informally

1 0 3 Ve r i z o n f o r e r u n n e r

▲ ▲

HOROSCOPE

TODAY - When you establish a few realistic goals in the year ahead, you could easily receive a lot of support from unexpected people. Fortunately, success is likely when you are teamed up with strong allies. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- Your greatest asset is your ability to take bits and pieces of various ideas and bring them together in the service of a specific objective. Use your mind like a scanner. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- You won’t have any trouble rejecting persons who make demands of you. However, should you

be moved by a sense of compassion for one of them, you’ll be generous to a fault. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- Don’t ignore your instincts concerning dealings with others. Allow your intuition to dominate so that your logic can go to work in the right areas. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- Since you’re strongly motivated to fulfill a certain ambitious objective, let your cleverness guide you. Use your wits to convince the right people to work with you. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- Because

SUNDAY EVENING FEBRUARY 10, 2013 5:00

5:30

6:00

6:30

7:00

7:30

you and someone with whom you enjoy warm emotional ties care so much about each other, you’ll stand by his or her efforts. Good for you. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- If you want a winning group endeavor, make sure the people involved respect each other. Only then will truly good work be done. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- There’s no need to dodge difficult decisions, because your judgment is likely to be keener than usual. Weigh your alternatives and trust your evaluations.

8:00

8:30

9:00

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- You are presently in a cycle where your work is being noticed, evaluated and even rewarded. This could be your chance to pick up a few extra bucks. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- If the person whom you have been yearning to get to know better seems reticent about opening up communication, take matters in your own hands and initiate a conversation. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- You could be extremely successful at finalizing an important, materially meaningful situation.

9:30

10:00

10:30

11:00

Make the most of it. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- Owing to the considerate way you’ve been treating people lately, your popularity is trending upward. You make everyone feel special. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Your financial aspects are looking rather strong, with one possible exception: involvements with questionable people who expect to reap what you sow. Avoid them.

11:30

12:00

12:30

CBS 2 News at (:05) Criminal Minds The team PGA Tour Golf CBS 2 News at 60 Minutes (N) ’ (CC) (12:05) CSI: Miami “Meltdown” A The 55th Annual Grammy Awards Excellence in the recording industry. (N) ’ (Live) (CC) ^ WBBM 10PM (N) (CC) negotiates a hostage situation. ’ jewelry heist ends in murder. ’ 5:30PM (N) ’ (:43) Sports (:13) Chicago Auto Show (12:13) Open (:43) 1st Look ’ NBC 5 Chicago NBC Nightly Saturday Night Live in the ’80s: Lost and Found The comedy series in (:08) NBC 5 Dateline NBC (N) ’ (CC) % WMAQ News at 5:00 News Sunday Sunday (N) News (N) (CC) House ’ (CC) the 1980s. ’ (CC) Weekend ABC7 ABC World Inside Edition Castle ’ (CC) America’s Funniest Home Videos Once Upon a Time Cora unleashes Revenge “Union” Amanda and (:02) Revenge for Real “The Miami Weekend ABC7 News (N) ’ (CC) 190 North _ WLS News (N) (CC) News A teenager attempts a handspring. the giant on Storybrooke. Weekend (N) ’ Jack’s wedding. (N) ’ (CC) Millionaire” (N) ’ (CC) Chicago’s Best Two and a Half Chicago Auto Show Concept cars 30 Rock “Winter According to Movie: ››› “The Nutty Professor” (1996) Eddie Murphy, Jada Pinkett. Movie: › “Showtime” (2002, Comedy) Robert De Niro, Eddie Murphy. A WGN News at (:40) Instant ) WGN A plump scientist transforms himself into a svelte swinger. Nine (N) (CC) Replay (N) (CC) ’ (CC) and favorite automobiles. TV crew follows two real-life police officers on the job. Men ’ (CC) Jim ’ (CC) Madness” ’ 30 Good Min- Arts Across Death in Paradise Masterpiece Classic Robert and Masterpiece Classic “Downton Abbey, Season 3” Change affects many at DCI Banks “Strange Affair” Helen Morton suspects Doctor Who (CC) Austin City Limits Alternative pop. + WTTW America utes ’ Cora are not speaking. ’ (CC) Downton Abbey. (N) ’ (CC) Roy. ’ (CC) (N) ’ (CC) Great Decisions Reach Chicago Sinfonietta: Sounds of Inside Washing- Beyond the Beltway For Love of Liberty: The Story of America’s Black Patriots Blacks in Moyers & Company ’ (CC) POV “Hold Me Tight, Let Me Go” Oxford’s Mulberry 4 WYCC Diversity ton (CC) the armed forces. ’ (CC) Bush School. ’ (CC) Are We There That ’70s Show Futurama Fry’s Family Guy ’ Bones A soccer mom is blown up in Bones A storm chaser may have Burn Notice “Rough Seas” Modern Ring of Honor Wrestling (CC) Burn Notice “Breach of Faith” Sam’s Cheaters (N) ’ (CC) 8 WCGV Yet? pirates. (CC) friend takes hostages. her minivan. ’ (CC) been murdered. ’ (CC) “Van Stock” ’ sneezes. (CC) (CC) Meet the Browns Meet the Browns Tyler Perry’s Tyler Perry’s Mr. Box Office Mr. Box Office The First Family The First Family We Have a Dream Inspirational black Americans. The King of Seinfeld “The The King of ’Til Death ’ : WCIU House of Payne House of Payne (N) ’ (CC) ’ (CC) (N) ’ (CC) ’ (CC) Tape” ’ (CC) Queens (CC) Queens (CC) (CC) Bob’s Burgers Cleveland Show The Simpsons Bob’s Burgers Family Guy (N) American Dad Fox 32 News at Nine (N) The Final Word Whacked Out Whacked Out (:35) Cops ’ Hollyscoop (N) Paid Program @ WFLD King of the Hill The Office ’ International Adelante McLaughlin Nature Humans affect the natural Life on Fire (Series Finale) Life in NOVA Replicas of Egyptian royal Independent Lens General Motors The Odyssey of Captain Healy Woodsongs Michael Martin Murphy. Arts Page ’ D WMVT Focus Group (N) world. (N) (CC) (DVS) the Tonga archipelago. (N) (CC) (CC) (CC) chariots. (N) ’ (CC) (DVS) Corp. closes a factory. ’ ’ (CC) Monk ’ (Part 1 of 2) (CC) Monk ’ (Part 2 of 2) (CC) Law & Order: Criminal Intent ’ Law & Order: Criminal Intent ’ Law & Order: Criminal Intent ’ Law & Order: Criminal Intent ’ NUMB3RS “Robin Hood” (CC) F WCPX Monk Serial killer case. ’ (CC) Big Bang Two/Half Men Big Bang Family Guy ’ Family Guy ’ Futurama (CC) Futurama (CC) G WQRF Paid Program Paid Program Bob’s Burgers Cleveland Show The Simpsons Bob’s Burgers Family Guy (N) American Dad News The Big Bang The Big Bang The Big Bang The Big Bang How I Met Your How I Met Your It’s Always It’s Always Law & Order “Turnaround” Victim’s Law & Order “We Like Mike” South Park (CC) Paid Program Comedy.TV ’ (CC) R WPWR ex-husband avoids arrest. Theory (CC) Theory (CC) Theory (CC) Theory (CC) Mother (CC) Mother (CC) Sunny in Phila. Sunny in Phila. Suspected killer tries to wed. ’ 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) Southie Rules Southie Rules Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars The Walking Dead “Hounded” The Walking Dead The governor The Walking Dead A new threat The Walking Dead Rick tries to Talking Dead “The Suicide King.” The Walking Dead Rick tries to The Walking Dead Rick tries to Talking Dead “The Suicide King.” (AMC) Michonne makes a decision. seeks information. (CC) arises at the prison. (CC) save one of his group. (N) (CC) (N) (CC) save one of his group. (CC) save one of his group. (CC) (CC) Gator Boys “Scared Snakeless” Finding Bigfoot (N) ’ Gator Boys “Scared Snakeless” Finding Bigfoot ’ (ANPL) Wild West Alaska ’ (CC) Wild West Alaska ’ (CC) Wild West Alaska (N) ’ Wild West Alaska ’ Pictures Don’t Lie Piers Morgan Tonight Pictures Don’t Lie Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newsroom CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) (CNN) Workaholics Kroll Show The Burn-Jeff South Park Tosh.0 (CC) Futurama (CC) Futurama (CC) Futurama (CC) (COM) Movie: ›› “Office Space” (1999, Comedy) Ron Livingston. (CC) Movie: ››› “I Love You, Man” (2009, Comedy) Paul Rudd. (CC) Women’s College Basketball Gas Money Blackhawks Blackhawks SportsNet Cent SportsNet Cent World Poker Tour: Season 10 SportsNet Cent NHL Hockey NHL Hockey: Chicago Blackhawks at Nashville Predators. (N) (Live) (CSN) Dual Survival “The Green Hell” Dual Survival “The Green Hell” (DISC) Dual Survival “On the Menu” ’ Dual Survival ’ (CC) Dual Survival ’ (CC) Dual Survival “Twin Peaks” ’ Dual Survival “Twin Peaks” ’ Dual Survival ’ (CC) Wizards of The Suite Life The Suite Life Good Luck Austin & Ally ’ Austin & Ally ’ Austin & Ally ’ Austin & Ally ’ Gravity Falls Austin & Ally ’ Jessie “Gotcha Shake It Up! ’ Wizards of Austin & Ally ’ Dog With a Blog Good Luck (DISN) Waverly Place Waverly Place on Deck (CC) on Deck (CC) Charlie (CC) “Double Dipper” (CC) (CC) (CC) (CC) (CC) (CC) (DVS) (CC) Day” ’ (CC) “Wingstan” ’ Charlie (CC) (4:50) North and South Orry and George try to Movie: › “Jack and Jill” (2011) Adam Sandler. A man (:05) Movie: › “The Benchwarmers” (2006, Comedy) (:35) Movie: ››› “Analyze This” (1999) Robert De Niro, Billy Crystal. (:20) Movie: ›› “To Live and Die in L.A.” (1985) (ENC) dreads a visit from his passive-aggressive twin. reconcile. ’ (Part 6 of 6) (CC) David Spade, Rob Schneider. ’ (CC) An angst-ridden mobster seeks a psychiatrist’s help. ’ (CC) William L. Petersen, Willem Dafoe. ’ (CC) SportsCenter NBA Basketball: San Antonio Spurs at Brooklyn Nets. (N) (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (CC) (ESPN) SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) SportsCenter NBA Basketball: Spurs at Nets 30 for 30 (CC) 30 for 30 (CC) 30 for 30 (CC) (ESPN2) High School Basketball Joel Osteen Ed Young Paid Program Paid Program (FAM) (4:00) Movie: “Charlie St. Cloud” Movie: ›› “Twilight” (2008, Romance) Kristen Stewart, Robert Pattinson, Billy Burke. Movie: ›› “Twilight” (2008, Romance) Kristen Stewart, Robert Pattinson, Billy Burke. Fox News Sunday Fox News Sunday Huckabee Stossel FOX Report (N) Huckabee (N) (FNC) Geraldo at Large (N) ’ (CC) Geraldo at Large ’ (CC) Diners, Drive Rachael vs. Guy Cook-Off Chopped Rachael vs. Guy Cook-Off Bobby’s Dinner Battle Rachael vs. Guy Cook-Off Iron Chef America Iron Chef America (N) (FOOD) Diners, Drive Rescue Me Janet plans revenge. (FX) (4:00) Movie: ›› “The A-Team” (2010, Action) Liam Neeson. Movie: ›› “Knight and Day” (2010, Action) Tom Cruise, Cameron Diaz. Movie: ›› “Knight and Day” (2010, Action) Tom Cruise, Cameron Diaz. The Golden (4:00) Movie: “The Makeover” Movie: “Accidentally in Love” (2010) Jennie Garth, Ethan Erickson. A Movie: “Be My Valentine” (2013, Romance) William Baldwin, Natalie Frasier “The Frasier “Breaking Frasier “An Affair The Golden Frasier ’ (CC) (HALL) (2013) Julia Stiles. (CC) car accident changes the lives of a single mother and an actor. (CC) Brown. A widower and his son learn lessons about love. (CC) to Forget” Girls ’ (CC) Girls ’ (CC) Club” ’ (CC) the Ice” ’ House Hunters Hunters Int’l Extreme Homes (CC) Property Brothers “Sarah & Mari” House Hunters Renovation (CC) House Hunters Hunters Int’l Property Brothers “Sarah & Mari” House Hunters Renovation (CC) (HGTV) House Hunters Hunters Int’l Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Ax Men “Shelby’s New Toy” Ax Men (N) (CC) American Pickers (CC) (:02) America Unearthed (CC) (:01) Ax Men “Shelby’s New Toy” (12:01) Ax Men (CC) (HIST) Pawn Stars (12:02) Movie: “Twist of Faith” Movie: “Twist of Faith” (2013) Toni Braxton, David Julian Hirsh. A gospel (:02) Movie (4:00) Movie: “The Pastor’s Wife” Movie (LIFE) (2011) Rose McGowan. (CC) (2013, Drama) Toni Braxton. (CC) community helps a man whose family was murdered. (CC) Caught on Camera Lockup Special Investigation Lockup Special Investigation Lockup Special Investigation Caught on Camera “Fury” Sex Slaves: UK Human trafficking investigation. (CC) (MSNBC) Caught on Camera Catfish: The TV (MTV) Ridiculousness Ridiculousness Ridiculousness Ridiculousness Buckwild ’ BUCKWILD ’ BUCKWILD ’ Buckwild ’ Snooki & JWOWW ’ Catfish: The TV Show ’ SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob See Dad Run Full House ’ Full House ’ Full House ’ The Nanny ’ The Nanny ’ Friends (CC) (:33) Friends ’ (:06) Friends ’ (:39) Friends ’ See Dad Run George Lopez (NICK) TBA Bar Rescue Pirate-themed bar in Bar Rescue “Murphy’s Mess” Jon Bar Rescue Jon tries to rescue the Bar Rescue Saving a bar from its Car Lot Rescue Tom helps a thug Bar Rescue “Bikini Bust” A bar with Bar Rescue Saving a bar from its Car Lot Rescue Tom helps a thug (SPIKE) Silver Spring, Md. ’ must fix a rat-infested bar. ’ Black Sheep. ’ delusional owners. ’ dominated dealership. ’ bikini-clad bartenders. ’ delusional owners. ’ dominated dealership. ’ Movie: “Stargate: The Ark of “Star Trek V: Movie: ›› “Battlestar Galactica: The Plan” (2009) Edward James Movie: ›› “Outlander” (2008, Action) James Caviezel, Ron Perlman, Sophia Myles. An Battlestar Galactica: Blood & Chrome “Pilot” (Series Premiere) Two (SYFY) Frontier” Truth” (2008) Ben Browder. pilots escort a mysterious woman. (N) Olmos. Cylons embark on a mission to destroy humanity. alien joins forces with Vikings to hunt his enemy. (CC) (4:45) Movie: ››› “Cocoon” (1985) Don Ameche. Premiere. Florida Movie: ››› “Hello, Dolly!” (1969, Musical Comedy) Barbra Streisand, Walter Matthau. A (:45) Movie: ›››› “Zorba the Greek” (1964, Drama) Anthony Quinn, Alan Bates, Irene (12:15) Movie: ››› “The Flight of (TCM) retirees feel young again after swimming among alien pods. circa-1900 matchmaker nabs a Yonkers merchant for herself. (CC) Papas. A Greek laborer takes the heir to a mine under his wing. (CC) the Phoenix” (1965) (CC) Gypsy Sisters “Highway to Hell” Gypsy Sisters ’ (CC) (TLC) Here Comes Honey Boo Boo ’ Here Comes Honey Boo Boo ’ Here Comes Honey Boo Boo (N) Gypsy Sisters “Highway to Hell” Gypsy Sisters (N) ’ (CC) Here Comes Honey Boo Boo ’ (TNT) (4:30) Movie: ›› “National Treasure” (2004) Nicolas Cage. (CC) Movie: ›› “Sherlock Holmes” (2009) Robert Downey Jr., Jude Law. (CC) (DVS) Movie: ›› “Sherlock Holmes” (2009) Robert Downey Jr., Jude Law. (CC) (DVS) Movie: ››› “Ocean’s Eleven” (TVL) Roseanne ’ Roseanne ’ Roseanne ’ Roseanne ’ Roseanne ’ Roseanne ’ Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Hot, Cleveland Hap. Divorced Love-Raymond King of Queens King of Queens King of Queens King of Queens Hap. Divorced NCIS “Last Man Standing” Murder of NCIS “Agent Afloat” DiNozzo investi- NCIS “Silver War” A missing staff NCIS “Under Covers” The bodies of NCIS “Boxed In” Tony and Ziva Movie: ›› “It’s Complicated” (2009, Romance-Comedy) Meryl Streep, Steve Martin, Alec Movie: ›› (USA) Baldwin. A divorcee is caught between her ex and an architect. (CC) “Pirate Radio” a naval officer. ’ (CC) gates a suicide. ’ (CC) sergeant. ’ (CC) two assassins. ’ (CC) become trapped. ’ (CC) Jenny McCarthy Best Week Ever Mob Wives ’ (CC) Mob Wives “Threats and Thongs” Mob Wives ’ (CC) (VH1) Mob Wives ’ (CC) Mob Wives “Bad Boys” ’ (CC) Mob Wives ’ (CC) Mob Wives ’ (CC) Just Like (WTBS) Movie: ›› “Father of the Bride Part II” (1995) Steve Martin. (CC) Movie: ›› “The Wedding Date” (2005) (:45) Movie: ›› “The Wedding Date” (2005) Debra Messing. Movie: ›› “She’s the Man” (2006) Amanda Bynes. (CC) PREMIUM 5:00 5:30 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 12:30 (3:30) Movie Girls “One Man’s Enlightened (N) Girls “One Man’s Enlightened ’ Girls “One Man’s Enlightened ’ Movie ››› “The Five-Year Engagement” (2012) Jason Segel. An (:45) Movie ›› “Battleship” (2012, Science Fiction) Taylor Kitsch, Alexander Skarsgrd. (HBO) Trash” Trash” Trash” (CC) engaged couple trips up on the long walk down the aisle. ‘R’ (CC) (CC) “Fast Five” ’ Earth comes under attack from a superior alien force. ’ ‘PG-13’ (CC) ’ (CC) (:10) Movie “Pleasure Spa” (2013, Adult) These lovely Working Girls in (3:40) Movie ›››› “Titanic” (1997) Leonardo DiCaprio. A woman falls Movie ›› “Rounders” (1998, Drama) Matt Damon, Edward Norton. A Movie ›› “Sherlock Holmes: A Game of Shadows” (2011) Robert (MAX) Downey Jr. Holmes and Watson face their archenemy, Moriarty. (CC) Bed ’ (CC) ladies cure whatever ails you. ’ ‘NR’ (CC) for an artist aboard the ill-fated ship. ’ ‘PG-13’ (CC) former cardplayer returns to gambling to save a friend. ’ ‘R’ (CC) Shameless Frank tells Carl he has House of Lies Californication Shameless “The Helpful Gallagh- House of Lies Californication Shameless “The Helpful Gallagh- House of Lies Californication Movie ››› “The Big Lebowski” (4:15) Movie ››› “The Woman in (SHOW) (1998) Jeff Bridges. ‘R’ Black” (2012) Daniel Radcliffe. cancer. ’ (CC) “Man-date” ’ ’ (CC) ers” (N) ’ (CC) (N) ’ (CC) (N) ’ (CC) ers” ’ (CC) ’ (CC) ’ (CC) (4:50) Movie ›› “Real Steel” (2011, Action) Hugh Jackman. A boxing Movie ›› “Brüno” (2009, Comedy) Sacha Baron Movie › “The Three Musketeers” (2011) Matthew MacFadyen. Movie ›› “The Walking Dead” (1995, War) Allen Movie ›››› “The Crying Game” (TMC) D’Artagnan and friends must foil Richelieu’s anarchist plot. ‘PG-13’ (CC) Payne, Eddie Griffin, Joe Morton. ’ ‘R’ (CC) (1992) Stephen Rea. ‘R’ promoter and his son build a robot fighter. ’ ‘PG-13’ (CC) Cohen, Gustaf Hammarsten. ’ ‘R’ (CC)


CLASSIFIED

Page F6• Sunday, February 10, 2013

Northwest HeraldSunday, / NWHerald.com February 10, 2013 “Seeing Red... and White” Photo by: Dave

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

MURRAY SPECTRA, 26" - Ladies, $65.00, ready to ride, good condition, 10 speed, Shimano shifters, can send picture 815-477-8928 Schwinn Ranger, 26” women's, 21speed, quality steel frame. Mint green color. Excellent condition. $80. 815-356-1378

Insulating Blankets (80)

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

SPACE HEATER, $60 - 200,000 BTU, LP HOOK-UP, great for job site. Can send picture. 815-477-8928

Cabinets, Hydralic Chairs trollys, mirrors, shampoo chairs, etc. Starting at $25. 815-690-1181

PABST BEER LIGHT - works, takes a couple minutes for it to come on, its in good shape, has brand new bulb. 815-690-1073 RECORDS – Box of 52 jazz LPs. Good condition, some collectible. $25. Call Mike 847-695-9561

Bed – Full Size – W/Headboard Pillow Top – Like New $200. 815-701-1832 befofe 7pm BEDROOM SET - $350 queen, girls, solid pine, DEAL, whitewash/light oak finish, heavy duty: armoire with shelves and drawers, nightstand, headboard / footboard, rails and slats, self standing dressing mirror; includes mattress and box spring in excellent condition, can send pictures. 815-477-8928 BISTRO SET, $90. 26" round table, 42"h, 3 bar stools, burgundy wrought iron frames. Great condition, $399 original price. picture online. 815-477-8928 Bookcase/Encyclopaedia Britannica vintage. Good, solid condition. Finish not perfect, $50. turquoisesilver@hotmail.com. Island Lake BUFFET - Solid Oak, Buffet server 2 pieces, leaded glass doors, 48"L 18"W Like New cond. asking $125/obo. Call 815-321-3963 or 815-385-6501 BUFFET - Vintage, cherry 2 tiers, top shelf has rail on 3 sides, middle section is open with 2 door base below, 51-1/4"w x 43-3/4"h x 181/4" deep, good cond, can send picture, $250. 815-477-8928

COFFEE TABLE

Wood, mahogany, 46x20”W with glass top and on rollers, $25. 815-459-3653

Canon Powershot A1200

New in box, $50. 815-459-3653

Gateway Computer, Intell Pent 3 80 GIG HD, CD & DVD drives, Floppy & Zip drives, 17" LCD Monitor, $75/obo. 815-276-1668 after 4pm

Nook Simple Touch. Very light and easy to read even outdoors. Free wifi download books anytime. Comes w/ travel case and Nook LED lite. Like new. Only $50, cost twice that new. 815-236-4563 SURROUND SOUND RECEIVER Sony, model STR-D911, $95. 815-578-0212 WII GAME CONSOLE with many accessories, including games and carrying case. Great condition! All for $75. 847-826-1311

Exercise Equipment Magnet-Trainer With user's manual, works, arms and or legs, used only 5 times. $75 847-587-0119 TREADMILL - Proform 390. Very good condition. Folds for easy storage. $99. 815-356-1378

TREADMILL

Weslo Cadence 920, like new! $150/obo. 847-516-8015

Fireplace Set ~ Elk Antler $125

815-701-1260

ARMOIRE AND TWO MATCHING BOOKCASES , Bassett, heavy, medium oak, can send pictures. Delivery available for full price offer in Crystal Lake area. Very nice set, $200. 815-477-8928

Armoire ~ Pine

29x69, 3 drawers, 2 sheves, great any room! $95. 847-639-9176

BED FRAME - TWIN

White with 3 drawers underneath. $35. 847-409-6477

Coffee Table, (2) End Tables

and a Sofa Table, $100/obo. 847-409-6477 Coffee Table, 2 End Tables. All matching. Dark wood. $75 OBO. 815-307-8149 COUCHES (2) - Sofa & Loveseat Cream upholstery. Excellent cond Photos available $380 847-639-4576 Desk ~ Wood Contemporary, 3 pieces. Excellent condition, $35. 815-899-1701 DINETTE SET - Solid honey oak table with leaf. Formica top. 6 matching oak chairs. Photo available. $380. 847-639-4576

DINETTE SET

Rattan with 6 Mission style chairs. Heavy beveled glass, $300. 815-363-4243 ~ 847-363-3811 Dining Room Chairs (6). Oak. 2 with arms. Beige cushion seats. $120/all. 847-802-4949 Dining Room Table 5' L x 3' W Metal & Glass w/4 Chairs (+ cushions) All From Pier 1, Seats Up To 8, $350. 815-370-4165 DINING ROOM TABLE with 6 chairs. Good condition. $150. 815-363-9791 Johnsburg DINING TABLE, $75 - 48" diameter, plus 1 leaf, great condition, walnut woodgrain finish, sturdy. can send picture. 815-477-8928 DRESSER, LARGE, 9 DRAWERS medium oak finish, can send picture (picture on-line), $75. 815-477-8928 ENTERTAINMENT CENTER - Cherry ent center w/ hutch $275 OBO. 847-515-8083 ENTERTAINMENT CENTER Tower & Platform, Oak. $200 815-307-8317 Executive Desk. Solid Medium Oak. Right Hand return, $50 815-703-9650

WE'VE GOT IT!

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

FARMHOUSE COUNTRY TABLE & CHAIRS - Charming whimsical set of 3 colorful chairs with round table, very cute. Excellent condition. $195. 815-477-9023 FURNITURE - Leather couch; 2 End tables (glass); Coffee Table (glass); 2 matching lamps. $400. 815-363-9791 Johnsburg GLASS DINING TABLE & 4 CHAIRS, $75 - glass top with black metal frame black framed chairs pith beige patterned fabric, exc shape. Can send picture, 815-477-8928 HUTCH, 2 PIECE, CHERRY, $150, colonial style. can send picture. 815-477-8928 HUTCH, 2 PIECE, excellent condition, pecan finish, latice behind glass doors, 3 wide, bottom has 3 doors, can send picture, very good quality. 815-477-8928 HUTCH, OAK FINISH, 2 piece, $150. excellent condition, call for picture. 815-477-8928 LOUIS XV CHAIR - picture on line, excellent condition, burgundy fabric-scotch guarded, cherry frame made in Italy, Walter E Smithe. Tufted arms. $95. 815-477-8928 Microwave Cabinet. Wood. Excellent condition. $26 815-477-7916 MIRROR, $40 - decorative frame of alternating gold finished wood & cherry finished wood. 26-1/2"w x 31" h. Can send pictures. 815-477-8928

Mirrors (2) Teakwood

$150 a piece or best offer. $175. 815-701-1260 NIGHTSTANDS, OAK, matching pair, great condition, chrome latching hardware on door, $40/pair, call for picture, 815-477-8928 PATIO FURNITURE - Wrought iron table with 8 chairs plus 2 lounge chairs w/ umbrella & new cushions. $400. Johnsburg. 815-363-9791

Plant stand - 6 ft x 17" x 12"

Bamboo shaped iron frame, yellow, 5 glass shelves, $50. turquoisesilver@hotmail.com. Island Lake

RECLINER - LA-Z-BOY

Dark blue, good condition! $125. 815-678-7131 STOOLS - Counter Height Stools. (3) Heavy gauge metal 24 inch stools with comfortable backrest. Faux suede cushion. Perfect condition. $22 each. 815-356-9114 TABLES - Living Room Tables Solid Oak & glass top Coffee table, sofa table, 2 end tables $150 Photos available. 847-639-4576

YOUTH BEDROOM SET - 6 pieces: dresser, cabinet, hutch, desk, chair, large hutch. Photos available. $375. Compatible pieces available. 847-639-4576

DOG CAGES, Metal. One large and one small/medium. $30 each or $50 for both. 815-356-1378

GIRAFFE

RIDING SNOWBLOWER John Deere 165 Lawn Tractor with 38 inch front mount snow thrower, weights, chains plus 38" mower deck. $1,000. 847-642-7725

HAY FOR SALE Grass mix. $8 per 50 lb bale. West of Rockford. 815-757-7260

GLASS TABLE TOPS (2)

CCR Powerlite, - 3HP, excellent condition, $165. 847-658-5430

Welded, metal sclupture, 5'H. Beautiful! $250 815-578-0212

Snowblower ~ Toro

37”x42” and 38” round, $20/ea. 4 white roman pedestals, 13”H, $20. 815-477-0701

CUPID 3 month old male Setter mix I like to dance daily, whether I'm being watched or not. I don't deny myself all the pleasures I'm allowed in life. How about you? www.helpingpaws.net 815-338-4400

GLOVES ~ LATEX

ICE CRUSHER Portable Electric Use on counter for drinks or fancy food. Works good, $20. 815-455-3555 LAMP-Tiffany Table Lamp. Brown and Green glass tones. $50. 815-307-8149 RUSTIC DISPLAY SHELVING UNIT Wood, handcrafted, white washed, five deep shelves holds a lot, cottage, french country, heavy duty, excellent condition, many uses, versatile piece. $95. 815 477-9023 WALL CLOCK - Bulova Westminister New in box. $175. 815-355-8048

Automatic Welding Wire

30 lb. Copper spool, 1/16", AWS A5.l8 E70S 1B, heat: 661C275, made by Raco, USA. (new/old). $50. 847-487-1650

FIRE PIT

On legs with slate tile border. Never used. Only $55. 815-578-0212 HEART GRAPEVINE WREATH Simplistic and lovely. $15. 815-477-9023

HAY FOR SALE Small square bales. Delivery available. 920-650-5916

Chain Saw ~ Electric Wards, 14”, work good, $25. 815-459-7485 David White Level with tripod $50. Drywall lift. used once $75. 815-337-3415 KNAACK TOOL CHEST, $50.00, 19X32, Side handles, some rust, still gets the job done, includes 2 Ubolts, can send picture. 815-477-8928

With Aloe Organic, case of 1000. $65 815-578-0212

GPS ~ Brand New

$75.

815-455-1225

INK CARTRIDGES

DOG CRATE

Kodak, $10/both. 815-943-3107

Life Stages, wire, 36x24x27. Excellent condition! $40. 815-355-2941 Fish Tank. Good cond. 30 gal. Filters, light incl. $25. 815-648-2501

LAWN MOWER

Yard Machine, $50/obo. 224-650-1564

Longaberger Basket

8x5”, $20.

815-338-6134

Luggage Set Top Brand and cond. American Tourister. Not canvas sides, 2 pieces 7x24”, 7x20”, $40. 815-455-3555 Size 12 x 17, all neutral colors. Excellent condition! $395/obo. 815-363-4243~847-363-3811 PAINTING, RACEHORSES/JOCKIES large abstract, acrylic, artist-Ferrante, can send picture. $50. 815-477-8928

HOLLY 1 year old female Lab mix. I enjoy the art of conversation. You need to pay attention,show respect, be kind and caring and have fun. Please call so we can talk. www.helpingpaws.net 815-338-4400

Playstation 2 (2) Controllers

Games (18), Memory cards, all for $70. 815-4701-1172

Salt Lamps, (2) 4-6lbs

$25/ea. Replacement bulbs are free! 815-370-4165

TV/VIDEO CENTER - side storage, shelf for A/V equipment, pull out storage tray. Some wear. picture on-line $15. 815-477-8928 VINTAGE FRENCH LILAC COTTAGE HUTCH - Very Nice Antique Country Shabby Chic, Hand Painted, Hutch/Cabinet and/or Dresser w/Bookcase. Charming with Lots of Character, Cute for a Country Kitchen, Dining Room and/or this would also be really cute in a girls bedroom. Dimensions:67 H x 30.5 W x 18 D. $295. 815 477-9023 WARDROBE, 2 PIECE, $75, 2 piece curved top sections sit next to each other, 43"w x72"h x 17"d, honey oak, 6 shelves, 4 drawers, unique, pix available, excellent, keep forever, 815-477-8928

Magnetic Massage/Heat Cushion Total Rest. Brand new. $20/ea. 815-459-3653

Medical Lift Chair ~ Golden

Technology Recliner w/deluxe heat/ massage. Used 2 mo. New $1300, now $600. 815-338-8327

Sewing Machine – Serger by Janoma – Model 1340 $150 262-723-5703

Steel Cabinet

21X36x27, 2 doors, lexan top. Very nice, $60. 815-459-7485

JAZZ 5 year old female Dilute Calico DSH. The day we meet I know at least one thing will exceed my expectations. I hope that this will be the start of something beautiful. www.helpingpaws.net 815-338-4400

WICKER CHAIRS - Vintage garden appeal, hand painted lime green, sturdy construction, durable, classic, very cute cottage chic! $195. 815-477-9023 WOOD FAUX WHITE BLINDS (2) 59-1/4X71-1/2, $50/both. 815-338-6134

JUST ANIMALS LOW COST VACCINE CLINICS Monday February 18th TRACTOR SUPPLY CO. Harvard, Il. Cat & dog exams $10 most vaccines $12 Heartworm tests & microchips $20 By appointment only: 815.830.6568 www.justanimals.org to register online

Acoustic Guitar/Yamaha $50 815-701-1172

ANTELOPE HEAD - MOUNTED Excellent condition. $185. 847-515-8012 Huntley area

Boots ~ Size 11

Redwing/Sorel Winter Pac Safety Boots, Omega & CSA certified $40 Like New! 815-344-7993 Camera – 35 mm Like New $30 815-455-2877

CONCRETE LIONS (2)

On pedestal, great in front of garage or yard, $150/ea. 224-650-1564

WEBCORE MUSICALE, record player, 33/45/78, original paperwork, extra needle in box, plus instructions, needs some repair, $90. 815-477-8928

Brindle Pit Bull

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Lowepro Sideline Shooter slim-profile beltpack for cameras, video gear. Quick-access top zip, adjustable dividers and mesh backpad. Pro quality, like-new. Only $30, cost twice that new. 815-236-4563 Sony Mini DV Handycam. Like new only used total of 6 hours. Carl Zeiss lens, touch-panel LCD screen, 20x optical zoom. Includes A/V cord connect to TV, USB cord, both 110V and 12V charger, mini tripod. Only $100. 815-236-4563

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BREAKING NEWS

Free To Good Home! 8 mo, fixed and shots up to date. Good with kids, not so much other dogs. 815-245-7713

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FISCHER VASA CROSS COUNTRY SKIS, POLES AND BAG – USED. Skis 81" - Fischer Vasa, 210 065759, Crown, Original Kronen-schliff, Made in Austria. Poles 57" - J, Made in Finland. Storage Bag. This set is in very good condition! Asking $100. Call 815-482-4531 Patty FOOSBALL TABLE, $75 Harvard brand, 29" x 54" cherry look cabinet with black legs. Sturdy model. Can send picture. 815-477-8928 PAINT BALL GUNS (Tippman)with helmets. $50 each. Good condition. Call 815-356-1378

WEIGHT BENCH - Iron Grip junior weight bench with weights $99 Call 815-356-1378

LADY GAGA TICKETS (2)

Concert Wed, Feb 13 at the United Center. Section 218, row 3. $175/ea/obo. 847-977-0484 LADY GAGA TICKETS - SOLD OUT CONCERT. FEB 13-SECT 202. ROW 3 -SEAT 1& 2. $375. UNITED CENTER 847-322-5482

KEYBOARD, CASIO CT-510, w/ adapter. Unique feature is the 8 drum pads. $65. 815-477-8928

TV Hutch / Armoire - Solid Light Oak Great Condition. 80"L X 36"W X 20"D. $195/obo. 815-354-2956

Antique and Modern Guns

SKIS - JARVINELL TURVISTA GRIP & GLIDE BASE CROSS COUNTRY SKIS 77", #200 86 079220, Salomon bindings. Skis have a few scratches but are in very good cond. $50/obo. Call Patty 815-482-4531

ORIENTAL WOOL RUG

TOY CARS - ALL NEW ON THE CARDS, NEVER OPENED. 815-690-1073 TOY LEAD SOLDIERS - British from the Napoleon era, i think these are 15mm scale, there is about 200. 815-690-1073

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

Lionel & American Flyer Trains 815-353-7668

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

JOHNSBURG

1414 Brixham Lane

Chapel Hill Estates off Bay Road 9 AM Sat/Sun 2/9-2/10 DOWNSIZING FURNITURE + MORE Living room set-sofa, loveseat and recliner, oak desk, dishes, sofa bed couch, 36" tv, desks, king bedroom set, pictures, video shelves, misc. other dressers, leather chairs, rugs and more.

ECKEL'S MCHENRY FLEA MARKET

3705 W. ELM SAT & SUN 8-5 Spaces Start As Low As $12 815-363-FLEA (3532)

ACTION FIGURES – X MEN Never Opened. 815-690-1073

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Fisher Price Sesame Street building, its in decent shape, does have some wear, has some ink drawing on one side of the building. 815-690-1073 HUGE TOY SOLDIER AND ANIMAL LOT. There is BMC Indians, soldiers, and tepees with diorama pieces, 5 detail Britains soldiers, 2 of them have damage-missing pieces, lots of animals, pyro made army truck, about 100 1/72 scale men, few big men, and other misc. soldiers-people. some pieces do have damagemissing pieces. 815-690-1073 SAND & WATER TABLE, with lid, includes a bunch of sand & water toys & tools. Picture on line at nwherald.com $35, 815-477-8928

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Wash Stand, Brass Bed And Much More! Porcelain & Pottery Lladro, Royal Albert, Aynsley, Wedgewood, Beam Decanters, Pfalsgraff, Sculptures, Vases, Extensive Kitchenware And Much More. Crystal & Glassware Depression, Milk, Ruby, Cut, Pressed, Ruby Flash, Art Glass, Steuben, Crystal, Stained Glass, Lantern, Kitchenware And Much More. Miscellaneous Vintage And Costume Jewelry, Wall Décor, Sterling Candlesticks, Bronze, Assorted Linens & Textiles, Barware, Silver Tea Set, Books, Assorted Baskets, Kitchenware Including All ? Clad, Belgique, Cuisinart And Revere Pro Line, And Much More! See Photos at http://www.ctnorthern.com This is a CARING TRANSITIONS Sale


BOOMER BEAT Fox River Grove resident is a traveling painter, writer and philosopher

2•10•13

PlanitNorthwest.com

love stories Workers and patrons find love at Algonquin Public Library S PLU

Experts say don’t save date night for Valentine’s Day Woodstock residents create dating website for video game lovers Stories of proposals gone wrong

SUNDAY SUPPER: Marinated pork is sticky and sweet

Have a favorite recipe? Turn to page 3 to see how to enter the Planit TASTE recipe contest and win prizes


PlanitNorthwest.com • Sunday, February 10, 2013

| PlanIt Style |

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boomer beat

Questions? Email sueneuschel@att.net

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

Style Editor Valerie Katzenstein 815-526-4529 vkatzenstein@shawmedia.com

Features Editor R. Scott Helmchen 815-526-4402 shelmchen@shawmedia.com

Northwest Herald Editor Dan McCaleb 815-526-4603 dmccaleb@shawmedia.com

Advertise 815-459-4040

Northwest Herald newsroom

815-459-4122 lifestyle@nwherald.com

announcements Births, engagements, weddings and anniversaries are printed for free in the Planit Style section every Sunday in the Northwest Herald. Engagement announcements must be received no later than three weeks before the wedding date. Wedding announcements are accepted up to six months after the wedding date. We will accept one color photo for weddings and engagements. We will accept two color photos – wedding and current – for anniversaries. Photos not accompanied with a self-addressed, stamped envelope will not be returned. They may be picked up at the Crystal Lake office after publication. To complete a form online, visit PlanitNorthwest.com/ forms. Call 815-459-4122 for information.

ON THE COVER

Jennifer Wines Hill and her husband, Mike Hill of Gilberts Sarah Nader – snader@shawmedia.com

Jerry Mark enjoys life ‘on the road’ I took the conventional path when I was in college. I wore argyle sweaters, pleated skirts and a necklace with a mustard seed pendant around my neck. I dated my now-husband, who wore button-down shirts with loops on the back and a herringbone jacket. He sported mutton chops and smoked a pipe. When we walked on the wild side, we listened to Joan Baez and Buffy Saint-Marie, and once or twice we went to a coffee house (where they really did serve coffee). We thought about leaving convention behind completely, maybe heading west, but that is as far as it ever got. Boomer Jerry Mark of Fox River Grove, on the other hand, did what we only thought about. Jerry hit the road.  Having an interest in literature, art and contemporary culture and a father who had very different ideas for him, Jerry found it easy to break out of convention. He had a friend in high school who had never met his father but had an address. The missing dad was living in California, so Jerry and his friend celebrated their new-found freedom after high school by heading west. Of course, it did not work out quite as they had hoped. After a week, Jerry was sent packing without the convenience of a car or a bus ticket back to Chicago. Jerry hitch-hiked east. He made it through California, Arizona, New Mexico and Texas before he ran out of money in Arkansas. There, he befriended the owner of a small restaurant and struck a deal. The owner would feed him as long as Jerry would paint a mural for him on the restaurant’s walls. So it began. Jerry, it seems, was born to be a traveling painter, writer and philosopher. The fact that he later kept a roof over his head and food on the table in a more conventional way is only incidental. Jerry is now what he was as a daring teenager. The one difference is that experience has made him a better painter, writer and philosopher.  I first met Jerry when I joined an all-women’s book group that used to meet at Borders. The story I heard was Jerry frequented the store and one day approached the ladies and asked if he could sit in. From that day forward, it was an all-women plus one man book group. Jerry is the token man, but, even more so, he is the resident sage and renaissance man. We have yet to reference an artist or intellectual about whom Jerry cannot give us some background. If someone mentions Faulkner but draws a blank on what he wrote, we only need to turn to Jerry.  It was when my husband and I visited Jerry in his home, however, that the pieces I knew about him came together. He and his wife, Elaine, showed us Jerry’s space. It was busy with photos and paintings hanging everywhere, a long bookshelf taking up one wall, a big stack of vinyl records piled to the side, a cluttered desk, an exercise bike and canvases everywhere. But it was a mint-condition cover to a Thelonious Monk record, a book about Jack Kerouac and some of Jerry’s paintings of women with hauntingly large eyes that really attracted my attention. I have to confess that when I got home, I had to Google Thelo-

Photo provided

Jerry and Elaine Mark of Fox River Grove pose in Jerry’s space, which is filled with his paintings, photos, books and vinyl records. nious Monk and Jack Kerouac to refresh my memory about these icons of the past. The first was an advant-garde jazz pianist, a pioneer of the new jazz. Keroac was an author who wrote “On the Road,” a novel based on his ramblings across America. Kerouac’s writings won him a title he never wanted: “father of the beat generation.” These were the men who inspired the young Jerry.  Yet, there is one more piece of the puzzle that makes up Jerry. Her name is Elaine. Jerry makes no bones about saying she is the most important piece. “The love of my life.” You might say Jerry’s life with Elaine, three children and their grandchildren is conventional, but conventional is not a word that I would ever use to describe Jerry. He may live the settled life in Fox River Grove, but in his heart, Jerry still is and ever will be “on the road.” As he would say, “The end is nothing, the road is all.” 

• Sue Neuschel shares her experiences as a Baby Boomer, offers unique places to visit in and around McHenry County. She can be reached at sueneuschel@att.net.

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8HOME AND GARDEN CALENDAR To have a home and garden or food event listed, mail the information along with a contact name and phone number to Calendar Listing, the Northwest Herald, P.O. Box 250, Crystal Lake, IL 60039-0250, email lifestyle@planitnorthwest.com or fill out the calendar listings form under submit news at planitnorthwest.com.

Sticky Marinated Pork Chops

AP photo

Marinade perfects pork By J.M. HIRSCH The Associated Press My goal was simple – an easy pork dish that was all about sticky-sweet-savory deliciousness. Neither take-out nor heavy lifting would be allowed, and versatility was a must. The solution called for something that could marinate all day – or even all night and all day. That way I could prep it the night before, pop it in the refrigerator to get yummy, and ignore it until dinner the next night. This required a bit of a balancing act. The marinade would need to be tangy and slightly acidic, but not so acidic it toughened the pork during what could amount to a 24-hour bath. It also needed to be easy. I was willing to do nothing more than dump all of the marinade ingredients in a bowl, stir, then dump in the meat. Relying on mostly Asian-inspired ingredients made that easy. Most pack big flavor and can be combined with ease. Finally, the versatility. My favorite recipes are those that aren’t fussy about which cut of meat I use. Because sometimes I have pork chops, sometimes I have tenderloin. Sometimes I even just have chicken. Any of the above will work nicely in this recipe.

Sticky Marinated Pork Chops

Start to finish: 30 minutes (plus marinating) Servings: 6 1/2 cup red wine 1/2 cup low-sodium soy sauce 1/4 cup mirin 1/4 cup packed brown sugar 2 tablespoons rice vinegar 1 tablespoon vegetable or canola oil 1 teaspoon hot sauce 1/2 teaspoon liquid smoke

Get your recipe published Enter at shawurl.com/recipe or email a recipe (ingredients and directions) with your name, hometown and contact information to lifestyle@ nwherald.com. A winner drawn each week will receive a gift from a participating merchant and have his/her recipe printed in the Wednesday Planit Taste section. Questions? Call 815-526-4529. 1 teaspoon dry ground ginger 1 teaspoon garlic powder 6 boneless pork chops Cooked rice, to serve (optional) In a large bowl, whisk together the wine, soy sauce, mirin, brown sugar, vinegar, oil, hot sauce, liquid smoke, ginger and garlic powder. Add the pork chops, turning them with a fork to ensure all of the meat is coated. Cover the bowl and refrigerate at least several hours, or up to 24 hours. When ready to cook, heat the oven to 400 degrees F. Line a rimmed baking sheet with foil, then set a wire rack over it. Coat the rack with cooking spray. Arrange the pork chops on the rack. Reserve the marinade. Roast for 15 to 20 minutes, or until starting to brown and the chops reach 145 degrees F at the center. Meanwhile, pour the reserved marinade into a small saucepan and bring to a boil over medium-high. Cook for 15 minutes, or until slightly reduced and thickened. Set aside. Once the pork has cooked, transfer it to a serving plate. Drizzle the hot marinade over it. Serve immediately, over rice if desired.

Nutrition information per serving: 300 calories; 80 calories from fat (27 percent of total calories); 9 g fat (2.5 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 80 mg cholesterol; 15 g carbohydrate; 0 g fiber; 13 g sugar; 32 g protein; 890 mg sodium.

McHENRY FLEA MARKET, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturdays and Sundays, 3705 W. Elm St. (formerly Sullivan Foods), McHenry. Indoor flea market featuring more than 85 vendors. Open all year long. Admission: $1 or free with one paid admission and a non-perishable item for the FISH food pantry. Information: 815-363-3532 or www.mchenryfleamarket.net. ANTIQUE & COLLECTIBLE MARKET, second Saturdays and Sundays, Lake County Fairgrounds, Peterson & Midlothian roads, Grayslake. Hours: 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday, 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sunday. Admission: $6 adults, free for chil-

dren younger than 12. Information: 715-526-9769 or www.zurkopromotions.com. KANE COUNTY FLEA MARKET, first weekends, Kane County Fairgrounds, Route 64 and Randall Road, St. Charles. Hours: Noon to 5 p.m. Saturdays, 7 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sundays. Featuring hundreds of dealers. Food served all day. Admission: $5 adults each day, free for children younger than 12. Free parking. Information: 630-377-2252 or www.kanecountyfleamarket. com. NORTHERN ILLINOIS ANTIQUES DEALERS ASSOCIATION ANTIQUE SHOW, 53rd annual, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Feb. 16 and 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Feb. 17, Forest Hills Lodge, 1601 W. Lane Road, Loves Park. Once again 40 professional dealers from throughout the Midwest will be offering quality antiques and collectibles from the 19th and early 20th century. Food available. Admission: $6. Information: 815-761-1444 or www.niadaantiques.com.

8FOOD EVENTS MARDI GRAS MADNESS, 7 to 9 p.m. Feb. 12, 1776 Restaurant, 397 W. Virginia St., Crystal Lake. Sign up with a friend and enjoy a traditional Cajun feast offered by McHenry County College’s Continuing Education Department. Main course will be shrimp étoufée or jambalaya. There also will be a discussion on spicy foods and wine pairings. Cost: $75 a person. Registration and information: 815455-8588, Course ID:NCUS81002. ONE-DAY CULINARY CLASSES, through Feb. 26, Lakeside Legacy Arts Park (Dole Mansion), 401 Country Club Road, Crystal Lake. Offered by McHenry County College Continuing Education

Department. All classes run 6:30 to 9 p.m. Schedule: Feb. 12, Valentine’s Day Treat Box (Course ID:NCUS73002); Feb. 15, Morning Meals (Course ID:NCUS83002); Feb. 19, Cupcake Workshop (Course ID:NCUS53002); Feb. 23, Semi-Homemade (Course ID:NCUS84002); Feb. 26, Pastry Class (Course ID:NCUS67002). Cost: $65 a class. Registration and information: 815-455-8588. LAKE GENEVA SCHOOL OF COOKING CLASSES, 727 Geneva St., Lake Geneva, Wis. Schedule: Course pricing per person. Registration and information: 262-2483933 or www.lakegenevaschoolofcooking.com.

Michael L. Conlon, D.D.S., M.S. • Michael A. Thompson, D.D.S., M.S.

Diplomates of American Board of Orthodontics

4104 W. Crystal Lake Rd. • McHenry • 815-344-2840 www.conlonthompsonorthodontics.com

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| PlanIt Style | Sunday, February 10, 2013 • PlanitNorthwest.com

Sundaysupper


PlanItNorthwest.com • Sunday, February 10, 2013

| PlanIt Style |

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Photos provided

Ann Arbor, Mich.-based photographer Lindsey Harris captures roses in interesting architectural compositions, then prints them as frameable art available through her Etsy shop A Peaceful Leaf.

Roses are not just for Valentine’s Day Romantic bloom at home year round By KIM COOK The Associated Press

F

loral fads may ebb and flow, but the rose’s appeal remains constant, well beyond a Valentine’s Day vaseful. In home decor, roses long have been a favorite motif, in wallpapers, lace, chintz, and soft silk furnishings such as curtains, bedding and carpet. The versatile rose floral can impart old-fashioned cottage-y charm, cosmopolitan elegance, even a certain sexy chic. While the rose is quite at home in traditional spaces, there is an architectural quality to its petaled form that fits well with modern decor, too, and the colors can be extraordinary. Lindsey Harris of Ann Arbor, Mich., photographs roses against white backgrounds, creating striking, sometimes quirky botanical portraits. Harris arranges rows of blowsy blooms in candy hues of cherry, lemon and bubble gum pink, printed on 8-by-10-inch frame-able paper. (www.etsy. com/shop/APeacefulLeaf) Artist Kathleen Finlay’s Agnaryd rose photoprint is available in poster format at Ikea. (www.ikea.com) Throw pillows lend themselves to floral interpretations; you’ll find feminine rose-petaled pillows in pretty hues and

A felt roses pillow from Pier 1 Imports, $39.95. soft materials at www.pier1. com, www.pbteen.com and www.blisslivinghome.com. Traditional-looking, rosepatterned wallpaper isn’t difficult to find, but you might want to check out a unique collection from Target that’s not offered in stores: In taupes, teals, browns and golds, the wallcoverings have a rose print reminiscent of a vintage French negligee, which would be fun in a bedroom or powder room. (www.target.com) Small accessories are an easy way to introduce rose motifs. Café Press has a clever wall clock emblazoned with a purple rose image. (www. cafepress.com) At Pier 1, red felt roses lend drama to a picture frame. And finally, Habidecor’s Abyss Rose bath rug is a luxurious way to put the flower underfoot. (www. gracioushome.com)

Big Brothers Big Sisters of McHenry County www.bbbsmchenry#dg\™815-385-3855


Say yes to the

mess

By LEANNE ITALIE

The Associated Press

P

roposing marriage has become an industry of its own with professional planners, flash mobs for hire and elaborate, homegrown surprises to make the moment memorable. And let’s not forget YouTube, and our steadfast resolve to share. So what happens to the best laid plans when the ring goes missing, the liquid courage is out of control or romance is ruined by unforeseen disaster? “More complicated equals more possible problems, and more pressure,” said Anja Winikka, director of the wedding site TheKnot.com. Valerie Hunt Beerbower, 29, learned that the hard way. She was a hot, bothered mess the night her husband, Mike, proposed during what he envisioned as a special evening taking in the sights of Washington, D.C. The Labor Day weekend weather was sweltering, she was exhausted from a full day on her feet and she stepped in a huge stagnant pool of foul-smelling water on the National Mall. Her jeans wet and stinky, they pressed on toward the Jefferson Memorial, the proposal site he had scouted

Marriage proposals gone wrong

days before. Halfway around the Tidal Basin, her allergies kicked in, her glasses steamed up from the heat and humidity – and she was begging to return to their hotel. “So in an unlit parking lot, within sight of the Jefferson Memorial, Mike popped the question,” Beerbower, who works for a conservation group in Dayton, Ohio, recalled of their 2008 trek. While they were still basking in her “yes,” a driver pulled up, opened his car door and threw up all over the place. “Mike was crushed, but I couldn’t stop laughing,” she said. Social scientists haven’t spent much time studying marriage proposals, but Winikka said tradition still reigns amid the madness to go big and go public. She said 71 percent of about 10,000 newly marrieds who used her site noted their betrothed asked a parent for permission before popping the question, and 77 percent of grooms went down on bended knee. More couples live together before they get hitched, she said, adding to the desire for meaningful proposals. “Couples are looking to create something really special and create a moment,” Winikka said.

Read about more disastrous proposals at PlanitNorthwest.com/lifestyle

Bullying 90% of 4th – 8th graders report being bullied. Learning the signs can help you help your child. Because let’s face it, what child will call attention to themselves because they are being bullied? Not many. It’s up to parents to see the signs and get involved. Bullying won’t go away on its own.

Common signs a child is being bullied: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10.

Fakes illnesses on a regular basis Sudden lack of interest in school Drop in grades Signs of physical abuse Reluctant to talk about school Withdrawn from family and friends Depressed Missing personal belongings Change in eating and sleeping patterns Has few or no friends at school

LIFE HAPPENS is a Pioneer Center educational snippet offering quick, accurate facts about common behavioral health issues.

Admissions • 815.759.7204 • GetHelp@pioneercenter.org Administrative Office • 4001 Dayton Street • McHenry, IL 60050 Visit our all new website — www.pioneercenter.org!

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SUNDAY

Fashion, home decorating, gardening, announcements and more!

| PlanIt Style | Sunday, February 10, 2013 • PlanitNorthwest.com

Photo provided

Valerie Hunt Beerbower and her husband, Mike, pose at Maumee Bay State Park in 2009 in Oregon, Ohio. Beerbower was a hot, bothered mess the night Mike proposed during what he envisioned as a special evening taking in the sights of Washington, D.C.

Life HAPPENS…

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PlanItNorthwest.com • Sunday, February 10, 2013

| PlanIt Style |

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! e g e n Fr ppi i h S

Sw Be e Min

Online Valentine Store

Create a login and password at ShopPlanit.com to shop these deals! Shop local for that unique item from the convenience of home.

Keurig K Cup Special Edition Programmable Gourmet Single Cup Home Brewing System Always ready when you are, Keurig has become THE name associated with gourmet single brewing systems. With a choice of 3 cup sizes, the Keurig brews in under 1 minute with Quiet Brew Technology. Simply choose from over 200 varieties of coffee, tea, and hot cocoa from our Keurig Brewed gourmet partners, place the K-Cup pack in the brewer, select your cup size, and enjoy! This deal includes a 12 K-Cup Variety Pack.

Go to ShopPlanit.COM from 8 am on February 4 through 5 pm on February 15 while supplies last. These special Valentine deals have been brought to you from your trusted partner –

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Plush Bean-Filled Collectibles by TY These cute, furry “critters” are so much fun to play with and are a little wild and whacky. Throw’em!, Bounce’em! They always land on their feet! Look for the familiar heart-shaped tag that means you’ve purchased an authentic Ty product, handmade with the finest quality standards in the industry. Collect them all!

NFL Autographed Football The Bears’ own Michael Bush, #29, signed this official “The Duke” NFL football.

“Trixie” 6” plush Monstaz Balz by TY “I live in a beautiful Castle full of the finer things in life.” Bean-filled animal collectible toy. For ages 4 and up.

Officially licensed NFL Chicago Bears TY Monstaz Balz ● ● ●

recommended age 4+ bean-filled bottom collectible toy

“Flash” the hamster is a large plush toy, ready to play! ● ● ●

recommended age 4+ bean-filled bottom collectible toy

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● ● ●

musical recommended age 4+ collectible toy


Bears Autographed Jerseys

Bears’ Tim Jennings Authentic On the Field Jersey - Blue

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Chicago Bears’ Tim Jennings, #26, blue signed field jersey. Size 44.

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Graham’s Chocolates Assortments Assorted packages and sizes available. See online for complete details.

Bears’ Brandon Marshall Framing Jersey Blue framing jersey signed by Brandon Marshall, #15, of the Chicago Bears. Size XL.

Kernel’s Gourmet Popcorn Tins Available in 1 Gallon Heart Valentine Tin, 2 Gallon Tri Mix Valentine Tin and 3.5 Gallon Tri Mix Valentine Tin. See online for complete details.

Crystal Heart Bottle & Glass Slips Lingerie for your bubbly? Why not! These crystal heart slips keep your beverage perfectly chilled while speaking volumes without saying a word. Tiny red crystals form charming hearts on each, and each slip is finished with red or white ostrich feathers. One bottle slip and two glass slips included. ●

● ● ● ●

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Flower Necklace Silver tone adjustable (19”-23”) double chain crystal flower necklace – a welcome breath of spring! Gorgeous crystals in the center of each flower catch the light, adding a sparkle to any outfit. Matching dangle earrings available!

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Flower Earrings Silver tone dangle flower earrings with crystals at the center add sparkle for any occasion. Matching double chain necklace available!

| PlanIt Style | Sunday, February 10, 2013 • PlanitNorthwest.com

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PlanItNorthwest.com • Sunday, February 10, 2013

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Experts: Don’t skip date night Quality time healthy for couples By JAMI KUNZER jkunzer@shawmedia.com Couples should never stop dating, say marriage counselors and others who’ve launched an entire campaign to encourage them to go out. The Date Night Chicagoland Campaign challenges couples to go on one date a week for four weeks. Through the website, www.datenightchicagoland.com, and a mobile app, couples learn about date night ideas, events and discounts. “Research shows that, hey, if you get Dr. Jeremy out, there’s an opportunity for Bidwell you to comPsychologist municate with and founder each other that and director tends to fall off of Meridwith the day to ian Behavday habits of ioral Health in life,” Campaign McHenry Director Alicia La Hoz said. In its second year, it breaks down deals at local businesses in Chicago and the suburbs, including McHenry County. One event, for instance, includes a Thursday, Feb. 14, “Let’s Get Cooking!” outing for couples to cook alongside a licensed chef and then dine on their meals at Community of Faith Lutheran Church in Spring Grove. Officially launched Friday and running through March 11, the campaign is led by Family Bridges Chicago, along with other community, park district and ministry organizations. Family Bridges Chicago has done relationship education and training the past seven years, La Hoz said. The groups saw the need to catalyze couples to take time for themselves, she said. The campaign coincides with National Marriage Week, which began Feb. 7 and runs through Thursday. Dates can be destressors, she said.

Find a date Visit www.datenightchicagoland. com or download the Date Night Chicagoland mobile app to learn about date night ideas, events and discounts. “There’s a sense of novelty when you go out,” she said. “It gets couples out of the mundane. ... Romance tends to fall away with chaos and life.” They’re definitely a part of healthy relationships, said Dr. Jeremy Bidwell, psychologist and founder and director of Meridian Behavioral Health, based in McHenry. Good communication and conflict resolution skills also are necessary, and marital therapists can help couples get more out of these kinds of activities, he said. Any time set aside from the obligations of a busy week can allow couples to work on and maintain the friendship that is supposed to be a part of all happy marriages, he said. Doing activities that both enjoy is best, he said. “The ‘date’ component is not vital, but the quality time component is extremely important,” he said. “It doesn’t have to fit the mold of dinner and a movie, but there should be some time that allows each person to focus on their partner regularly.” How often couples should date depends on how much quality time they have together. Couples who routinely get to talk over dinner and take walks might not need date nights as frequently as those who work opposite shifts, he said. “I think we fall into the trap of thinking of this kind of time as a ‘luxury,’ and something that gets moved to the back burner as soon as something pressing comes up,” he said. “Busy couples with active family lives should see time together without anyone else present as a necessary part of maintaining a healthy family.”

Photo provided

The dating website LFGdating.com launched Friday to connect fans of video games.

Are you game? Woodstock men start dating site for gamers By JAMI KUNZER jkunzer@shawmedia.com Two Woodstock natives have created a professional dating site for others like them who enjoy video games. This includes anyone from those who regularly take on a couple hours worth of “Assassin’s Creed III” to fans of “Angry Birds” or “FarmVille” addicts on Facebook. LFGdating.com is not for the teens many might stereotype as gamers, said Casey Tebo, a Woodstock North High School English teacher who created the site with his long-time friend Patrick Rafferty. “In our culture, when people think video games they think an 18- or 19-year-old living in their parent’s basement,” he said. “Here, we’re trying to reach the more mature gamer.” Other sites have been kind of amateur or unprofessional, he said. Working out the kinks, redesigning and taking customer feedback for the past year or so, the two officially launched the site

Read all about it ...

WEDNESDAY Recipies, tips, nutrition and more!

Friday. Although he preferred not to disclose the number of members signed up so far, Tebo said the site has had record numbers the past several months and has members in all 50 states. It allows participants to create a profile for free and look for matches. There is a fee to contact matches. Tebo himself grew up in a home where his parents frowned upon video games, although he said he often still found ways to play. “As we’ve gotten older, we’ve continued to play,” he said. He and Rafferty’s conversations often centered around video games. “It’s always been part of our personal culture,” he said. Single when they created the concept for the site, the two now have girlfriends. They hope to provide a resource for others, from those who plays a game on a mobile app to kill time on a 10-minute train ride to those who take part in massive online player games, such as “WorldCrafts.”


Jeanne Phillips

Groom’s parents balk at cost of rehearsal dinner Dear Abby: My stepson “Steve” is getting married out of town. His fiancée is an only daughter with three brothers, and her family is throwing a large, traditional, formal wedding. My husband and I have just been informed by Steve’s mother we are to host the rehearsal dinner for the wedding party, their spouses and outof-town guests. It will cost thousands of dollars in addition to the cost of us attending the wedding, and we will have to go into debt to pay for it. Is this fair? When we were married, we had a simple wedding. We prepared everything ourselves because it was all we could afford. Should we be expected to fork over money we don’t have to feed people we don’t know just because the bride’s family can afford to throw a large, formal wedding? – Stepmom In

Canada Dear Stepmom: No, you should not,

and you should let the bride’s family know it ASAP. Although, traditionally, a rehearsal dinner is hosted by the parents of the groom, today it can be hosted by just about anyone who is willing. And while the guest list normally includes all attendants and their spouses or partners, close relatives and special guests such as the clergyperson and spouse, you are not obligated to include out-of-town guests. Out-of-town guests should be given a list of local restaurants and should not expect to be entertained beyond the wedding and the reception. Dear Abby: I had a working relationship with a couple, “Ed” and “Millie,” for many years. I considered them personal friends, as well. I have since left the company and moved about 80 miles away. While I have enjoyed staying in touch with them, their phone calls to me have been overwhelming. They

sometimes call at inappropriate times – day and night. Ignoring them or not returning calls didn’t work. Ed sent me texts, and I finally responded with “Please don’t call me anymore,” but his calls continue. I changed my phone number, but now I’m starting to get calls where I work, and they have even called my daughter’s phone. I know Ed is retired now and has some health issues, but I don’t know why I’m the one he calls when he’s bored and wants someone to talk to. I have reached the point where I don’t think it is possible to continue this friendship if it’s going to involve multiple phone calls each day and 20 messages in my mailbox during the week. How do I get these nice people to give me some space? – Smothered

person not to contact you isn’t normal behavior. It’s harassment. In light of your long friendship with this couple, and the fact that Ed’s behavior is escalating, call his wife. Explain you are concerned about her husband’s behavior and urge her to have him evaluated by his doctor. To My Asian Readers: The Lunar New Year begins today. It’s the Year of the Snake. According to Asian culture, individuals born in the year of the snake are goal-oriented and hate failure. They are excellent mediators – intelligent, refined, clever in business and good providers because they value material wealth. A healthy, happy and prosperous New Year to you all. (Hiss, hiss, hooray!)

daily phone calls and 20 email messages a week after you have asked the

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

In Carrollton, Ga. Dear Smothered: How sad. Multiple

straight talk Rick Atwater

Drug addict’s daily life involves single-minded pursuit of next high The daily schedule for a drug addict often is focused solely on chasing a high: 1. Wake up groggy from too many sleeping pills because your sleep schedule is completely trashed from long-term opiate use. Check for any pills under the bed. Check all hiding spots you might have forgotten. 2. Knowing your cupboard was empty, you check again anyway. Finding nothing, you panic. 3. Suddenly, you notice a number of phantom symptoms such as restless

ing Provid s service 00 2,5 to over uals individ ar. e each y

leg syndrome, migraine headache, back pain and a strange numbness in your fingertips. You also feel like you might have the flu. 4. Believe all symptoms. 5. Check under the bed for pills again because you forgot you already did that. 6. Rummage through drawers or on the floor to find any open prescriptions for anything. 7. Notice you’re having a panic attack and call your psychiatrist at 6 a.m. for an emergency appointment. Call again at 7:30 and 8. In-

sult the receptionist when she returns your call at 9. Demand a refill on your anxiety medication. 8. Call one of your pharmacies to tell them you “lost” your prescription for pain medication, but you forgot you already tried that two days ago. They threaten to call the police. 9. Call your friend with whom you trade pain meds to see if he has any extra after all you’ve done for him. 10. Call your parents to tell them you’re job hunting

today and could they possibly loan you $50 to fill your tank. After all, how can you be expected to get a job if you can’t get there? 11. Drive to parent’s house and collect money. 12. Steal your mom’s sleeping pills, raid the refrigerator and grab your sister’s laptop to trade for pills later. 13. Leave immediately for friend’s house to get pills. 14. Score drugs and get high, or at least get some relief from the withdrawal symptoms. 15. Drink a few of your

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friend’s beers, smoke some of his weed, play video games and consider stealing his TV when he’s not home. 16. Drive home, get high. 17. Take your Mom’s sleeping pills and fall asleep. 18. Wake up the next day feeling groggy, anxious and hopeless. Try desperately to remember all the lies you told yesterday so you don’t get caught. 19. Repeat steps 1 through 17.

• Rick Atwater is a licensed clinical professional counselor.

Programs include: McHenry County PADS Autism Services Traumatic Brain Injury Mental Health VOICE Sexual Assault Developmental Disability Youth Service Bureau

| PlanIt Style | Sunday, February 10, 2013 • PlanitNorthwest.com

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Dear Abby


| PlanIt Style | PlanitNorthwest.com • Sunday, February 10, 2013

Couples find their soulmates among Algonquin’s bookshelves

T

By JAMI KUNZER

n jkunzer@shawmedia.com

he Algonquin Area Public Library District is a place to find books, DVDs and, apparently, love. At least six couples, and likely more, have met at the library and gone on to marry with many inviting library staff to their weddings. One couple’s wedding day even included a stop at the library for pictures. Perhaps Cupid’s roaming the aisles. Whatever the

reason, love seems to blossom in the library. And that’s without the library hosting singles mixers or speed dating sessions.

Jennifer Wines Hill and her husband, Mike, of Gilberts pose for a portrait Wednesday at Algonquin Public Library. Sarah Nader – snader@shawmedia.com

“That might be something we should look into,” said Virginia Freye, community outreach librarian. “Some libraries have actually done that.” Freye enjoys all the love stories and believes the library’s friendly atmosphere has something to do with the connections. That, and, of course, a shared interest in books. Couples have included both co-workers as well as patrons and employees who’ve met at the library. “You get to know people,” Freye said. “You see these people daily, weekly, monthly. You talk to them, find out about them, and the next thing you know, there’s a connection. I think that’s one of our strengths at this library, the customer service. “They try to get to know people, and you see them and feel a part of their lives.” Among the couples are Mike Hill and Jennifer Wines Hill, who both worked at the library as pages, or shelvers, beginning in 1987. The two soon became high school sweethearts, married in 1995 and now have three girls, ages 11,

14 and 16 years old. They’d flirt by hiding a book in each other’s departments. Mike worked in the children’s department, while Jennifer worked in the adult department. They’d take a book and put it in an obviously wrong location for the other to find. “He used to find any excuse to sneak up to my department,” remembered Jennifer, whose mother also worked alongside Mike in the library at the time. Her grandmother has worked at the library, as well. “Any time my mom would talk about me, he would be all ears.” They’d quickly finish up their carts of books so they could help one another out. The two went to different colleges, schools about 800 miles away from one another, but they continued to date through college. Jennifer now works as a nurse at Sherman Health in Elgin, while Mike is a store manager at Walgreens in Huntley.

See LIBRARY, page 12

11

| PlanIt Style | Sunday, February 10, 2013 • PlanitNorthwest.com

Love IN the library

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| PlanIt Style |

Bank From Your Phone ...

Photo provided

Matt and Michelle Enerson met as pages at Algonquin Public Library five years ago. When they wed Sept. 29, they stopped by to have pictures taken at the place where they fell in love.

• LIBRARY

Continued from page 11 “The library was really just a great place to work,” Jennifer said. When they married, library staff came to the wedding and later to Jennifer’s baby shower. In fact, the shower had sort of a library theme with guests asked to bring books. The couple, now living in Gilberts, still visits when they can. “It definitely was pretty important in our lives,” Mike said. The key to their 18-year marriage, he said, is nothing complicated. “I guess with both of our families, this is the way we do things,” he said. “You have to make it work.” Another couple, Matt and Michelle Enerson, share a similar story, having met as pages about five years ago. Married Sept. 29 of last year, they had both their engagement and wedding day pictures taken at the place where they fell in love. Michelle was 17, Matt 16 when they started working at the library. Both originally from Algonquin, the couple, now ages 26 and 25, lives in Villa Park.

They were friends for quite awhile before they started dating. “We both developed crushes on each other. We didn’t tell anyone for awhile, ... but some people figured it out. We kept it pretty hidden,” Michelle said. “It kind of went from friendship to more to history,” Matt said. Michelle’s not surprised to hear of other couples meeting and falling in love at the library. “I think it’s pretty funny. I think it makes sense because you have that similar interest of books and reading to some extent. It gives you kind of a good base. Someone that loves to read, you kind of already know what kind of person they are.” As with the other couples, the Enersons still stay in touch with library staff. At the suggestion of Library Director Lynn Elam, a book plate commemorating their marriage was placed in a 200th anniversary edition of “Pride and Prejudice” by Jane Austen at the library. “Every once in awhile, we’ll visit and pop in and see who’s there and see what’s going on in the ol’ library,” Matt said.

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announcements Rendone Miller

Senette Bendis

CARY – Olivia Rendone and Kevin Miller, both of Cary, were married in a double-ring ceremony at 4:30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 12, 2012, at Sts. Peter and Paul Catholic Church in Cary. The Rev. Joseph Jaskierny officiated. She is the daughter of Nicholas and Laura Rendone of Cary. He is the son of David and Jane Miller of Cary. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a Vera Wang ivory sleeveless dress of soft organza tulle with French Alencon corded lace appliqued by hand asymmetrically over the corseted bodice that flowed into the lightly fluted train. The deep V neckline and shoulders were softened with organza tulle accents. She carried a delicate posy bouquet of yellow Crespedia, white Ranunculus, green Hydrangea and Brunia. The bridegroom’s boutonniere was designed with the same flowers, tied together with a red dogwood twig. Matrons of honor were Lisa Spyrnal of South Elgin and Nicole Rendone of New York City, both sisters of the bride. The flower girl was Lilyana Paige Spyrnal, goddaughter and niece of the bride. Best man was Kyle Miller of Lake Barrington, brother of the bridegroom. Groomsman was Brandon Losey of Cary, friend of the bridegroom. The ring bearer was George Nicholas Spyrnal, nephew

COOPER LANDING, Alaska – Allison Senette of Soldotna, Alaska, and Matthew Bendis of Woodstock were married Aug. 17, 2012, in Cooper Landing, Alaska. Commissioner Brent Senette, father of the bride, officiated. She is the daughter of Brent and Lynn Senette of Soldotna, Alaska. He is the son of Ron and Debra Bendis of Woodstock. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a Grecian-inspired floor-length gown in silk jersey with beaded and jeweled cap sleeves. She carried a bouquet of Alaskan wildflowers in a mix of summer colors. Maid of honor was Jennifer Senette of Monterey, Calif. Bridesmaids were Lauren Senette of New York City, Karen Senette of Elmhurst and Ann Bendis of Arlington Heights. Best man was Charlie Dorantes of Woodstock. Groomsman was Greg Calhoun of Woodstock. The reception also took place at Cooper Landing. They have plans

Olivia Rendone Kevin Miller of the bride. Walter Ulreich and Jessica Sorgani provided nuptial music. After a reception at The Metropolis Ballroom in Arlington Heights, the couple took a wedding trip to Puerto Vallarta, Mexico. The bride is a 2006 graduate of Cary-Grove High School and a 2010 graduate of the University of Iowa with a Bachelor of Arts in art and secondary education. She is an applications support team specialist at Motorola Solutions in Schaumburg. The bridegroom is a 2005 graduate of Cary-Grove High School and a 2009 graduate of Illinois State University with a Bachelor of Arts in English and publishing. He is the newspaper team supervisor at Cision in Chicago. They reside in Arlington Heights.

Gem Talk

Matthew Bendis Allison Senette for a trip to Belgium in the future. The bride is a 2000 graduate of Soldotna High School and a 2005 graduate of the University of Pittsburgh. She works at Klondike Advertising in Anchorage. The bridegroom is a 2000 graduate of Woodstock High School and a 2010 graduate of Southern Illinois University in Edwardsville. He is a systems engineer for Enstar Natural Gas Co. in Anchorage. They make their home in Anchorage.

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By Suzanne Cannon

I would like to propose on Valentine’s Day. I want to purchase a specific diamond and have it set in the engagement ring that my girlfriend likes. She has printed out photos from the internet. If I bring in the picture can you make the ring? I am not comfortable buying something this important online, but it is “the one” she wants. First of all, GOOD FOR YOU in recognizing what an important purchase your engagement ring is and how buying it online can be a total disaster! Don’t get me wrong, the internet can make sense for certain purchases, but I have yet to see it be a good choice for any jewelry purchase. We can definitely help you with the ring and the diamond. Once I see the photo, I will be able to give you a price on what it will cost to create it. More often than not, I will probably recognize the manufacturer and may suggest just ordering it if that makes more sense than custom making it. Sometimes this option can save you some money. You should get going on this as soon as possible so we can get everything we need to do for you done, so you can propose on the most romantic holiday of the year!!! Suzanne, Graduate Gemologist Email jewelry questions to: suzanne@steffansjewelers.com or visit us online at www.steffansjewelers.com

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| PlanIt Style | Sunday, February 10, 2013 • PlanitNorthwest.com

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PlanItNorthwest.com • Sunday, February 10, 2013

| PlanIt Style |

14 announcements Kimmel Wypasek

Page Iverson

CRYSTAL LAKE – Deborah Kimmel of Crystal Lake and Michael Wypasek of Lake in the Hills were married in a double-ring Mass ceremony at 4 p.m. Friday, Feb. 8, at St. Thomas the Apostle Catholic Church in Crystal Lake. The Rev. Jerome Koutnik officiated. She is the daughter of Judge John and Helen Layng of Rockford. He is the son of Marilyn Wypasek of Strongsville, Ohio. The bride was given in marriage by her son, Scott Kimmel. Matron of honor was Terre Layng Rosner of Frankfort. Best man was Christian Wypasek of Montclair, N.J. The reception took place at the Crystal Lake Country Club. The bride is a graduate of Northern Illinois University. She is a paraprofessional with

FOX RIVER GROVE – Announcement has been made of the engagement of Mallory Page of Fox River Grove and Joshua Iverson of Crystal Lake. She is the daughter of Steve and Marty Page of Fox River Grove. He is the son of Jerome and Kay Iverson of Crystal Lake. The bride-to-be is a 2006 graduate of Barrington High School and a 2010 graduate of North Park University with a bachelor’s degree in nursing. She is pursuing a master’s degree in advanced practice nursing. She works at Advocate Condell Hospital. Her fiancé is a 2004 graduate of Prairie Ridge High School and a 2008 graduate of North Central College

Deborah Kimmel Michael Wypasek School District 47 in Crystal Lake. The bridegroom is a graduate of Kent State University in Kent, Ohio. He is a marketing communications manager with Thomas Research Products in Huntley. They reside in Crystal Lake.

Joshua Iverson Mallory Page with a bachelor’s degree in mathematics and secondary education. He is an information technology specialist at Revenue Well Inc. Their wedding will be June 29.

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announcements McHENRY

Twins Isla Rose Seidel, 7 pounds, 4 ounces, 19 inches, and Owen Robert Seidel, 6 pounds, 14 ounces, 19 inches, were born Jan. 17, 2013, at Good Shepherd Hospital, Barrington, to Bob and Kristen Seidel of McHenry. Maternal grandparents are Val and Jackie Valentino of McHenry. Paternal grandparents are Bob and Jeanne Seidel of Fox River Grove. Maternal great-grandparents are Francis and Lee Fortman of Barrington. Paternal great-grandparents are Joe and Theresa Miceli of Barrington. Alexis Jane Rose Taylor, 7 pounds, 3 ounces, 18 inches, was born Dec. 12, 2012, at Centegra Hospital – McHenry to Drew Jack Howard Taylor and Rebekka Mae Taylor, nee Eddy, of McHenry. She joins a brother, Samuel Follmann-Eddy, 3. Maternal grandparents are Raymond Eddy and Helene Eddy, nee VanKlei, of Woodstock. Paternal grandparents are Andy Taylor of Panama City Beach, Fla., the late Karen Taylor, Laura (Terry) Rosenberg of Hamlet, Ind., and Tim Pittman of Mauston, Wis. Maternal great-grandparents are Pete Van Klei of Friendship, Wis., the late Darlene Wood and the late Mona Rider. Paternal great-grandparents are Doris Taylor of Woodstock, the late Jack Taylor, the late Howard Widmayer and the late Muriel Widmayer.

8MAKING YOUR ANNOUNCEMENT

Births, engagements, weddings and anniversaries are printed for free in the Planit Style section every Sunday in the Northwest Herald. Engagement announcements must be received no later than three weeks before the wedding date. Wedding announcements are accepted up to six months after the wedding date. We will accept one photo for weddings and engagements. We will accept two photos – wedding and current – for anniversaries. Photos not accompanied with a selfaddressed, stamped envelope will not be returned. To complete a form online, visit PlanitNorthwest. com/forms. For information, call 815-459-4122 or email lifestyle@nwherald.com.

Bride, groom allowed little input on toasts How much direction should you offer to those giving toasts, and what’s the appropriate time limit?

The quick answer to both questions? Very little. Those who speak are the people you love and trust most. If one of them is nervous (or long-winded), make a gentle suggestion like, “We’d love for you to tell the story of the day we met.” Let them know the schedule and time guidelines beforehand. Toasts work well between courses, and like so many things, the best ones are short and sweet. Three to four minutes is ideal.

– New York Times Syndicate

Love, on the wing

Washington Post photo

Dan Vitilio with a red-tailed hawk. Vitilio has a love for falconry, and his way with birds has been lucrative since he started his business, Wedding Doves for Love.

Animal lover finds success as wedding vendor By Ellen McCarthy The Washington Post Every once in a while, the modern world infringes on Dan Vitilio’s serenity. Solicitors call while he’s feeding the llamas. Regulators want to check on the care of his peacocks and exotic birds. Politicians lobby to install water and sewage services in his quiet hamlet of Kingsville, Md. – a development Vitilio knows also would bring suburbanites, traffic and limitations on his freedom to shoot skeet off his deck or keep as many animals as he wants in his backyard. If that happens, he has told his wife, they’ll leave. Pack up Bacon, the potbellied pig, the horses and the lynx and head someplace farther out where they can live in peace. Vitilio, 51, seems like a man born in the wrong era. It’s easy to imagine him living off the land in a time when kings and queens held jousting tournaments and hunted wild game for sport. Still, he has managed to make the whims of contemporary society work in his favor. And he has become wealthy in the process. Most of his money has been made as a wedding vendor. He doesn’t take pictures or drive a limo or arrange flowers. He brings birds – white pigeons that swoop in elegant circles after the ceremony or a hawk that delivers the rings to the best man.

People eat it up. It’s not unusual for Vitilio’s company, Wedding Doves for Love, to do a dozen weddings a weekend. The hawk’s bookings stretch into 2014. Vitilio could retire today, he says, but why bother? He’d spend his time among the furry and feathered, regardless. When Vitilio married for the first time in 1992, he asked his best man to release 40 birds as Vitilio and his bride emerged from the church. He’ll never forget the gasps of wonder as the birds soared into formation. Afterward, Vitilio’s aunt told him if he didn’t make this his next business venture, she’d have her husband steal the idea for himself. Vitilio started breeding white pigeons, and by that fall they were ready to go. He booked half a dozen weddings by word of mouth, and after a local morning show asked him for a live demo the following spring, his phone started ringing incessantly. Throughout the late 1990s, demand for the birds was so high Vitilio brought on assistants who could cover a wedding with one set of birds while he took a different group elsewhere. He charged $400 per event, plus gas fees for locations outside a 25-mile radius, and his income ran in the six figures, he says. So he accepted as many bookings as he could and quit his other jobs.

“By the second year I knew it was going to be huge,” he says. “It would take over everything.” And for a while it did. But after Sept. 11, 2001, business dropped off precipitously. Wedding pigeons began to seem like a luxury. Three years ago, Vitilio began to think about how to bolster his business. For 17 years he’d had a Harris hawk with a remarkably gentle disposition. Vitilio was impressed by its way with people. The bird, which he calls Harris, lets kids touch his reddish feathers and would fly to anyone. Vitilio already had been using the bird at exhibitions and community events, so in 2009 he offered it for weddings. “And it just went crazy,” he says. Vitilio worked up some theatrics around the hawk, having the best man pat down his pockets and look frantic when the wedding officiant asks for the rings. Then he’ll slip on a leather glove and Vitilio will cue the hawk to fly from the back and land on the best man’s arm with the rings attached to a pouch. Often, Vitilio says, grooms get dragged to wedding shows and wander around the cakes and dresses, looking bored until they see his hawk. “They’ll say, ‘Honey, I love ya. I don’t care if you have purple shoes and a green limousine – I want that hawk.’ ”

| PlanIt Style | Sunday, February 10, 2013 • PlanitNorthwest.com

8Birth Announcements

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PlanitNorthwest.com • Sunday, February 10, 2013

| PlanIt Style |

16 thepuzzler ACROSS 1. Timepiece 6. Willow rod 11. Threshing debris 16. Kind of skirt 21. Variety show 22. Shelf 23. Of hearing 24. Majestic 25. Form of quartz 26. PR concern 27. -- donna 28. Die down 29. Make lace 30. Son of Jacob and Leah 32. Stage sketch 34. Horse race 36. Easy as -37. School type (abbr.) 39. Hawaiian goose 41. Lose it 43. -- volente 44. Crooked 45. Ruler’s territory 48. Rank 50. Extinct bird 52. Glued 55. Fast-running bird 57. Require 59. Bussed 63. Gracie or Woody 64. Domains 66. Not at all strict 68. Fibber 69. Male hog 70. Not fashionable 72. Line for leading 73. Modern 74. -- tide 75. Repair 76. Cover with crumbs 78. Burning residue 79. Summer month 80. Swell 82. Tin 83. Landing places 85. Piquant 86. Playing card 87. Baby bear 88. Every 89. Toy gun projectile 90. Fissure 93. Mixed greens 95. An explosive 96. Teased 100. Wait in hiding 101. Western Indian 102. -- the Riveter 104. Eye part 105. Cut down 106. Assn. 107. Grind together 109. Job for a band 110. Soon 111. Rent 112. Chopped cabbage in brine 115. Loquacious 117. Danger 118. “Ocean’s --” 119. Navigation hazard 121. Floor piece 122. Old hat 123. Prince in opera 125. Strike 127. Theater canopy

129. Salt lake in Asia 132. Marry 134. Island feast 136. Aspersion 137. Fling 141. “-- and Peace” 142. Growl 144. Old instrument 146. Man of rank 148. Greek letter 149. Sky blue 151. Discourage 153. Interruption 155. John Jacob -157. Mechanical man 158. Host at a podium 159. Century plant 160. Irritate 161. Sketches 162. Did a lawn job 163. Famous 164. Glutted DOWN 1. Shipping container 2. Licit 3. Elliptical 4. Slice 5. On an even -6. “-- Twist” 7. Certain student 8. Princess in comic opera 9. Breakfast fare 10. Smells 11. Naval officer 12. “Ben- --” 13. Dry 14. Notorious 15. Blazed 16. Color of slate 17. Johnny -18. Standing wide open 19. Lustrous fabric 20. Icy rain 31. Town in Oklahoma 33. Loan charge (abbr.) 35. Studious 38. Measure of length 40. Old anesthetic 42. Look furtively 44. Foreman 46. Chess pieces 47. Moray 49. Film spool 51. Kitchen item 52. Grew wan 53. Excuse 54. Thick slices 56. Decorate 58. Dismal 60. Skull cavity 61. Occurrence 62. -- Decimal System 64. Carter’s predecessor 65. Take legal action 67. Bulk 69. Poison 71. Spigot 75. Pack of cards 76. Children’s book elephant 77. Lane or Keaton 79. -- -Jacques Rousseau 81. Nail cousin 82. -- -de-sac 84. Med. specialty

85. Greek god 87. Roman dictator 89. Ache 90. At hand 91. Countrified

92. Wrangle with words 93. Top performer 94. Pup 95. Snug 96. Helen of --

97. Sharp projection 98. Uncanny 99. Lived 101. Nameless 103. -- passim

104. Arrange in layers 107. Kinnear or Louganis 108. Colors 110. Book of maps 111. Doctrine 113. Wicked 114. Discern 116. Point a weapon 117. “The Raven” poet 120. Blamed 122. Prickly husk 124. Book for schoolchildren 126. Remuneration 128. Trembled 129. Prize 130. Tonsorial item 131. Island near Bonaire 133. Play 135. Citified 138. Musical group 139. Push 140. Fathered 142. Hardens 143. As -- would have it 145. Reasoner’s word 147. Drinks 150. Use oars 152. Born (Fr.) 154. Have a bite 156. Main


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18 Final Sendak book a

BEST SELLERS

tribute to his brother By HILLEL ITALIE The Associated Press

NEW YORK – The last completed book we are likely to get from Maurice Sendak remembers a man he often insisted was the real genius of the family, his brother Jack. Sendak died last May at age 83 after years of health problems, but had managed to finish “My Brother’s Book,” published this week. Admirers of “Where the Wild Things Maurice Sendak Are” and other Sendak stories will recognize its themes of danger, flight and fantasy, captured in a dreamyscary swirl that demonstrates Sendak’s debt to William Blake. Brothers Guy and Jack are blasted apart by a fiery star, Jack to “continents of ice” and Guy into the “lair of a bear” who tries to choke Guy and devour him. Guy enrages the bear by asking him a riddle and is flung upon a “couch of flowers/in an ice-ribbed underworld.” Inside a greenish curtain of blossoms, he spies the nose of Jack and bites it to make sure he has found him. “And Jack slept safe/Enfolded in his brother’s arms/And Guy

whispered ‘Good night/And you will dream of me.’ ” Tony Kushner, a close friend, says Sendak spoke often of his brother, who died in 1995, and longed to see him again – in whatever picture of the afterlife the skeptical author might have drawn in his mind. The brothers had worked on art projects since they were kids, and Maurice illustrated two children’s books by Jack, whom Maurice described as “much more talented” during a 2011 interview with The Associated Press. “I don’t think Maurice really believed that,” Kushner, the award-winning playwright and Oscar-nominated screenplay writer for “Lincoln,” said during a recent telephone interview. “Mastery is not just native talent. Mastery is also discipline and hard work and mastery of an art form. Maurice believed that to become a great artist you have to work very, very hard. Jack, for whatever reason, couldn’t quite pull himself together to do that.” “My Brother’s Book” is based on Shakespeare’s “A Winter’s Tale,” a bittersweet story of loss and reunion so personal to Sendak the author sobbed throughout a production Kushner took him to years ago, the playwright says. The book includes a foreword by Shakespeare scholar Stephen Greenblatt, who likens Send-

Week ending Feb. 3

HARDCOVER FICTION 1. “Until the End of Time” by Danielle Steel (Delacorte) 2. “Private Berlin” by James Patterson and Mark Sullivan (Little, Brown) 3. “Gone Girl” by Gillian Flynn (Crown) 4. “A Memory of Light” by Robert Jordan (Tor) 5. “Suspect” by Robert Crais (Crown) 6. “Tenth of December: Stories” by George Saunders (Random House) 7. “A Deeper Love Inside” by Sister Souljah (Atria) 8. “The Fifth Assasin” by Brad Meltzer (Grand Central Publishing) 9. “Speaking from Among the Bones” by Alan Bradley (Delacorte) 10. “The Racketeer” by John Grisham (Doubleday)

Photo provided

ak’s work to Shakespeare’s vision of “unpathed waters, undreamed shores.” Kushner says the book also is a memorial for Sendak’s longtime partner, Eugene Glynn, who died in 2007, and a conscious farewell from the

8LITERARY NEWS Geithner planning book

NEW YORK – Former Treasury Secretary Timothy Geithner will write a book focusing on his response to the financial crisis. Geithner, 51, will be represented by Washington-based attorney Robert Barnett, who confirmed Wednesday that Geithner would be meeting with publishers, but otherwise declined comment.

Greer to release essays

NEW YORK – Judy Greer is the latest celebrity with some funny stories to tell. Doubleday announced Tuesday it would publish Greer’s humorous

author himself. The playwright notes the illustrations for “My Brother’s Book” were a window into Sendak’s health and frame of mind. He had developed cataracts, and the work seemed to reflect, almost literally, the world as Sendak saw it.

8BOOKS CALENDAR essay collection “I Don’t Know What You Know Me From: Confessions of a Co-Star.” The book is scheduled to be released in 2014.

Book on women in Congress

NEW YORK – Kitty Kelley’s next book will be short on celebrity gossip and long on gender and politics. Kelley has a deal with Grand Central Publishing for a book about the record 98 women serving in the current Congress and how they might change Washington. Grand Central, a division of Hachette Book Group, announced Monday that the book is untitled and is scheduled for 2016.

– Wire reports

CARY AREA PUBLIC LIBRARY, 1606 Three Oaks Road, 847-6694210, www.caryarealibrary.info. Schedule: 7 to 8 p.m. Tuesday, A Valentine’s Family Storytime. Attendees can celebrate Valentine’s Day with Miss Gwen and the Teen Advisory Board with stories, a craft and more. This is a family program for Cary library cardholders. It is for children ages 3 to 7 with a parent. Registration is required. JOHNSBURG PUBLIC LIBRARY, 3000 N. Johnsburg Road, 815-3440077. “Blind Date ... With a Book” runs through February. Library patrons will have the chance to

check out some of the staff’s favorite books – only they’ve been wrapped up so patrons can’t see what the book is. Patrons unwrap the books when they get home. Inside, they will find a form to fill out if they want to be entered in a drawing for a $50 gift card to Olive Garden. McHENRY PUBLIC LIBRARY, 809 N. Front St., 815-385-0036 or www.mchenrylibrary.org. Schedule: 7 to 8 p.m. Feb. 11, Contemporary Book Discussion Group on “Sing You Home” by Jodi Picoult; 7 to 8 p.m. Feb. 18, Classic Book Discussion Group on “The Woman in White” by Wilkie Collins.

Find more literary news and full book reviews at PlanitNorthwest.com/books.

HARDCOVER NONFICTION 1. “The Legend of Zelda” by Shigeru Miyamoto (Dark Horse) 2. “Shred: The Revolutionary Diet: 6 Weeks 4 Inches 2 Sizes” by Ian K. Smith (St. Martin’s Press) 3. “Francona: The Red Sox Years” by Terry Francona and Dan Shaughnessy (Houghton Mifflin Harcourt) 4. “My Beloved World” by Sonia Sotomayor (Knopf) 5. “Killing Kennedy” by Bill O’Reilly (Henry Holt and Co.) 6. “Hitmaker” by Tommy Mottola (Grand Central) 7. “The Future” by Al Gore (Random House) 8. “Remembering Whitney” by Cissy Houston (Harper) 9. “Rebooting Work” by Maynard Webb (Jossey-Bass) 10. “I Declare: 31 Promises to Speak” by Joel Osteen (Faith/Words) MASS MARKET PAPERBACKS 1. “Betrayal” by Danielle Steel (Dell) 2. “Kill Me If You Can” by James Patterson, Marshall Karp (Vision) 3. “Love in Plain Sight” by Debbie Macomber (Mira) 4. “Just Kate” by Linda Lael Miller (Harlequin) 5. “Angel Mine” by Sherryl Woods (Mira) 6. “Criminal” by Karin Slaughter (Dell) 7. “Nineteen Minutes” by Jodi Picoult (Pocket Books) 8. “Close Your Eyes” by Iris Johansen (St. Martin’s) 9. “Moonlight Masquerade” by Jude Deveraux (Pocket Books) 10. “Shelter Mountain” by Robyn Carr (Mira) Source: Publishers Weekly


Mini-reviews & local showtimes of CURRENT movies

On screen now “Identity Thief” HH Rated R for sexual content and language; 1 hour, 52 minutes

STARRING: Jason Bateman, Melissa McCarthy, Amanda Peet, Robert Patrick PLOT: When a Denver businessman (Bateman) discovers that a Florida woman has stolen his identity and destroyed his credit record, he travels to the Sunshine State to confront her. VERDICT: After a lengthy setup, this turns out to be a road comedy patterned after the “Planes, Trains and Automobiles” formula of forcing a family man to travel with a weirdo. The attempt is misguided, because McCarthy is an unrepentant crook who doesn’t earn the sympathy that John Candy did. Many other clichés are visited along the way. Despite the script’s slippery grasp on morality, Bateman and McCarthy still find ways to be funny and charming.

– Jeffrey Westhoff, The Northwest Herald •••••••

“Side Effects” HHH R for sexuality, nudity, violence and language, 1 hour, 46 minutes STARRING: Rooney Mara, Channing Tatum, Jude Law PLOT: Emily and Martin are a successful New York couple whose world unravels when a new drug prescribed by Emily’s psychiatrist – intended to treat anxiety – has unexpected side effects. VERDICT: If “Side Effects” is indeed Steven Soderbergh’s final film, as he’s said it will be after toying with the notion of retirement for a couple of years now, then intriguingly it feels like he’s coming full circle in some ways to the film that put him on the map: the trailblazing, 1989 indie “sex, lies and videotape.” Both are lurid genre exercises, laid bare. Both focus on the intertwined lives of four central figures, including a scene in which one of the men interviews one of the women on video, hoping to unearth a hidden truth. Both movies are about danger, secrets and manipulation, filled with characters who aren’t what they initially seem, all of which Soderbergh depicts with his typically cool detachment. The complexity of emotion, confusion and loss at the film’s start gives way to some acrobatic trickery by the end, but “Side Effects” is never less than

Continued from page 20

Local showtimes

theaters Classic Cinemas Woodstock 209 Main St., Woodstock, 815-338-8555 www.classiccinemas.com AMC Lake in the Hills 12 Randall Road, Lake in the Hills, 800-fandango www.amctheatres.com/LakeHills McHenry Downtown Theatre 1204 N. Green St., McHenry, 815-578-0500 http://cyouatthemovies.com Regal Cinemas 5600 W. Route 14, Crystal Lake, 800-fandango www.regmovies.com

RATINGS HHHH - Excellent HHH - Recommended HH - Not recommended H - Awful gripping or entertaining. Mara, who showed such fierce intelligence in David Fincher’s “The Social Network” and “The Girl With the Dragon Tattoo,” is quietly chilling here. With her waiflike frame, chiseled facial features and steely eyes that reveal nothing, she’s like a mysterious child’s doll come to life. – Christy

Lemire, The Associated Press •••••••

“Warm Bodies” HHH Rated PG-13 for zombie violence and some language, 1 hour, 37 minutes STARRING: Nicholas Hoult, Teresa Palmer, John Malkovich, Rob Corddry PLOT: A zombie boy (Hoult) who retains a vestige of his soul meets a human girl (Palmer) and falls in love. Eventually she returns his affections, but her father (Malkovich) is the zombie-hating leader of the local militia. VERDICT: Not only is this the first zombie romantic comedy, but also the first movie told from a zombie’s point of view (Hoult’s character narrates). In a low key way, the various story elements – romance, comedy, horror and suspense – work, but not always at the same time. Yet writer-director Jonathan Levine (“50/50”) pulls it all together with a sense of good cheer and, yes, heart. Hoult’s sympathetic and humorous performance provides much of the weird charm. – Jeffrey

Westhoff, Northwest Herald

“ARGO”

Sunday, Feb. 10

AMC Lake in the Hills 12 – 11:10 a.m., 2:00 p.m. Regal Cinemas – 1:15, 4:10, 7:45, 10:50 p.m.

“BROKEN CITY” Sunday, Feb. 10

Classic Cinemas Carpentersville – 7:05, 9:30 p.m.

“django unchained”

Sunday, Feb. 10

AMC Lake in the Hills 12 – 11:00 a.m., 2:30, 6:30 p.m. Regal Cinemas – 2:00, 6:40, 10:25 p.m.

“hansel and gretel: Witch Hunters” Sunday, Feb. 10

AMC Lake in the Hills 12 – 2D: 11:40 a.m., 2:15, 4:50, 7:15 p.m. Classic Cinemas Carpentersville – 2D: 5:20 p.m.; 3D: 1:00, 3:10, 7:30, 9:40 p.m. Regal Cinemas – 2D: 12:50, 6:50 p.m.; 3D: 3:30, 9:10 p.m.

“a haunted house” Sunday, Feb. 10

Classic Cinemas Carpentersville – 12:00, 2:00, 4:00, 6:00, 8:00, 10:00 p.m

“identity thief” Sunday, Feb. 10

AMC Lake in the Hills 12 – 11:00 a.m., 1:40, 4:20, 7:00, 7:30 p.m. Classic Cinemas Carpentersville – 12:00, 2:25, 4:50, 7:15, 9:40 p.m. Classic Cinemas Woodstock – 12:05, 2:30, 4:55, 7:20 p.m. Regal Cinemas – 12:00, 12:40, 1:20, 2:40, 3:20, 4:00, 5:20, 6:00, 7:00, 8:00, 8:40, 9:40, 10:40 p.m.

“les miserables” Sunday, Feb. 10

AMC Lake in the Hills 12 – 12:30, 4:00 p.m. Regal Cinemas – 3:15, 9:45 p.m.

“LINCOLN”

Sunday, Feb. 10

AMC Lake in the Hills 12 – 11:10 a.m., 2:40, 6:15 p.m. Classic Cinemas Woodstock – 1:00, 4:05, 7:10 p.m.

• HOOPER

Regal Cinemas – 12:10, 3:35, 7:05, 10:35 p.m.

“MAMA”

Sunday, Feb. 10

AMC Lake in the Hills 12 – 11:15 a.m., 1:50, 4:40, 7:20 p.m. Classic Cinemas Carpentersville – 12:45, 3:00, 5:15, 7:30, 9:45 p.m. Regal Cinemas – 1:50, 4:40, 7:50, 10:20 p.m.

“Parental guidance” Sunday, Feb. 10

Classic Cinemas Carpentersville – 12:00, 2:20, 4:40, 7:00, 9:20 p.m. Regal Cinemas – 12:35, 6:55 p.m.

“ParKER”

Sunday, Feb. 10

Classic Cinemas Carpentersville – 2:00, 4:35, 7:10, 9:45 p.m.

“SIde effects” Sunday, Feb. 10

AMC Lake in the Hills 12 – 11:20 a.m., 2:10, 4:50, 7:40 p.m. Classic Cinemas Carpentersville – 12:00, 2:20, 4:40, 7:00, 9:20 p.m. Regal Cinemas – 12:20, 1:00, 3:00, 5:40, 7:20, 8:20, 11:00 p.m.

“SILVER LININGS PLAYBOOK” Sunday, Feb. 10

AMC Lake in the Hills 12 – 12:50, 3:50, 6:50 p.m. Classic Cinemas Carpentersville – 1:40, 4:20, 7:00, 9:40 p.m. Regal Cinemas – 1:30, 4:30, 7:30, 10:30 p.m.

“WARM BODIES” Sunday, Feb. 10

AMC Lake in the Hills 12 – 11:00 a.m., 1:30, 4:10, 7:05 p.m. Classic Cinemas Carpentersville – 12:30, 2:45, 5:00, 7:15, 9:30 p.m. Regal Cinemas – 12:30, 1:10, 3:10, 3:50, 6:30, 7:10, 9:20, 10:00 p.m.

Of the directors in the Oscar race, who are you rooting for?

I saw ‘Life of Pi’ recently, and I thought that was an extraordinary directorial and technical accomplishment. The way Ang [Lee] uses 3-D, it feels like you’re seeing the medium for the first time. ... The great thing about (awards season) is you take a beat to learn about filmmaking and see what other directors are doing. That’s a great way of thinking about the art form once a year in a concentrated way.

Are you getting recognized more on the street?

The joy about being a director is that when your film comes out you possibly get stopped a little bit, but within three months you can go back to being completely anonymous. And then you wait for the next one to come out and you’ll have a brief moment where people will recognize you. So it’s kind of great because if you’re a famous actor that process never stops.

Is that one reason directing appealed to you?

Yeah, I think I chose to be behind the camera because I didn’t want that. I always wanted to be the person behind the scenes.

What’s next?

Two years ago, I managed to not reveal that I was thinking about ‘Les Miserables’ at all. So I’m going to do the same this time and not reveal anything. “C” You At The Movies - McHenry Downtown Theatre

$5 Matinees (CHILD/SENIORS ALL SHOWS)

$7 Adult (NON-MATINEE)

1204 N. Green St. • 815-578-0500 www.cyouatthemovies.com – SHOWTIMES FOR FRI, FEBRUARY 8 THROUGH THURS, FEBRUARY 14 –

“ZERO DARK THIRTY”

ZERO DARK THIRTY

AMC Lake in the Hills 12 – 11:15 a.m., 2:45, 6:30 p.m. Classic Cinemas Carpentersville – 1:15, 4:30, 7:45 p.m. McHenry Downtown Theatre – 12:45, 3:45, 6:45 p.m. Regal Cinemas – 12:15, 3:45, 7:15, 10:45 p.m.

Fri & Sat: 12:00, 3:00, 6:00, 9:00 Sun: 12:45, 3:45, 6:45 • Mon-Thurs: 6:45

Sunday, Feb. 10

(R) (157 minutes)

LIFE OF PI

(PG) (126 minutes)

Fri & Sat: 12:15, 3:15, 6:15, 9:15 Sun: 1:00, 4:00, 7:00 • Mon-Wed: 7:00

SAFE HAVEN

(PG-13) (115 minutes)

Thursday: 6:45 P.M.

19

| PlanIt Style | Sunday, February 10, 2013 • PlanitNorthwest.com

QUICKCRITIC

Director mum on next project


PlanitNorthwest.com • Sunday, February 10, 2013

| PlanIt Style |

20

No director Oscar nod? No problem says Hooper By NICOLE EVATT

I

The Associated Press

f director Tom Hooper, who won the best-director Academy Award in 2010 for “The King’s Speech,” is bothered by not getting a nomination this year for “Les Miserables,” he’s not letting on. Instead, the British director says he’s relishing the musical’s many other accolades, including a Screen Actors Guild Award, three Golden Globe wins, nine BAFTA nominations and eight Oscar nods, including best picture, best actor for Hugh Jackman and best supporting actress for Anne Hathaway. (Hooper also was nominated for a Directors Guild award but lost to Ben Affleck for “Argo” over the weekend.) Hooper directed the HBO miniseries “John Adams” and the TV drama “Longford.” “Les Miserables” is an adaptation of a Broadway musical based on Victor Hugo’s novel. In a recent interview, he talked about fame, this year’s Academy Award nominations and who he’ll be rooting for during the Feb. 24 ceremony.

What are your thoughts on this year’s Oscar nominations?

I think it’s important in awards season to just be incredibly grateful for any recognition that you’ve already got and to not expect anything beyond it. I was very fortunate two years ago with ‘The King’s Speech,’ and this year it’s a year of extraordinarily wonderful and beautiful films. So it’s a very special year. So I’m just pleased to be part of it.

Besides ‘Les Mis,’ what’s your pick for best film of 2012?

I really loved the Woody Allen film ‘To Rome With Love,’ which hasn’t had any nominations at all. But I think Woody Allen remains an extraordinary storyteller. ... I mean it’s genius. Also, the way he just keeps working, it’s a great model for me. I’d love to be at his age and still making a film a year.

See HOOPER, page 19

The man behind ‘Les Mis’


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