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Ja n u ar y 13 , 201 6 • $1 .0 0



Find comfort in smoky heat of slow-cooker chicken chili / D1





22 19 Complete forecast on page A8







STATE OF THE UNION “[The president] spoke to what we need to know as a nation: Not only that we have inherited a great nation and should never apologize for that, but also that we need to aspire to greatness when it comes to leadership.”

“Tonight the president laid out a plan for the next four years once he leaves office, but it’s the same as the last eight years – more government intrusion in your business, your home, and your family decisions in all areas of your life.”

U.S. Sen. Dick Durbin

U.S. Rep. Randy Hultgren

D – Illinois

Republican – 14th Congressional District

President looks beyond tenure Obama warns against giving in to cynicism in election year By JULIE PACE The Associated Press WASHINGTON – Eyeing the end of his presidency, Barack Obama urged Americans on Tuesday night to rekindle their belief in the promise of change that first carried him to the White House, declaring that the country must not allow election-year fear and division to put economic and security progress at risk. “All the talk of America’s economic decline is political hot air,” Obama said in his final State of the Union address. “So is all the rhetoric you hear about our enemies getting stronger and America getting weaker.” “The United States of America is the most powerful nation on Earth. Period. It’s not even close,” he said. The president’s address to lawmakers and a primetime TV audience was meant to both shape his legacy and put his imprint squarely on the race to succeed him. He defended his record – and implicitly urged the public to elect another Democratic president to build on it – but acknowledged the persistent anxieties of Americans who feel shut out of a changing economy or at risk from an evolving terror threat. While Obama did not directly call out Republicans, he sharply, and at times sarcastically, struck back at rivals who have challenged

See OBAMA, page A5

AP photo

Vice President Joe Biden and House Speaker Paul Ryan of Wisconsin listen as President Barack Obama gives his State of the Union address Tuesday to a joint session of Congress on Capitol Hill in Washington, D.C.

Local officials react along party lines By CAITLIN SWIECA cswieca@shawmedia.com McHenry County’s congressional representatives reacted along party lines to President Barack Obama’s final State of the Union

address, delivered Tuesday night to a joint session of Congress. In a statement, Republican Rep. Randy Hultgren, who represents the 14th Congressional District that covers most of McHenry County, said the president failed

to deliver plausible plans to bolster national security and rebuild the military. He also said the speech made it clear that Obama’s vision for the future included a more expansive federal government.

“When government takes the driver’s seat to do more for you, government takes away more of your freedom and choice,” Hultgren said. “The president tonight

See REACTION, page A5

Voice your opinion: How would you grade President Barack Obama’s State of the Union address? Vote online at NWHerald.com.

Coroner probes death of woman with signs of cold exposure WOODSTOCK – McHenry County Coroner Anne Majewski is investigating what could be the first weather-related death of the year after a 70-year-old woman was found

dead Monday morning outside her Woodstock residence with signs of cold exposure. Majewski said Tuesday afternoon that the woman had signs of frostbite on her hands, adding there was no other evidence of natural disease or trauma that contributed to the


death. Upon preliminary examination, Majewski said it appears the woman died of hypothermia or cold exposure, but she said she would not make an official determination of the cause of death until toxicology testing is complete.

A news release from the coroner said the woman was found at 9 a.m. by a caretaker and was pronounced dead at the scene at 9:23 a.m. There was no evidence of foul play, the coroner said. Temperatures in Woodstock on Monday topped out at


Application deadline looms

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Crystal Lake District 47 board to apply for school construction bonds / A3 STATE

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the death. The name of the deceased woman is being withheld pending notification of all family, and Majewski said she did not wish to give more specific information about the location of the victim’s house because of the notification issue.

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January 13, 2016 Northwest Herald Section A • Page 2



Paper purge prompts renewed need to neaten This time of year, a lot of people seem to be bitten by the organization bug. I count my 84-year-old mother among them. This is a bit surprising, since the best way to describe her modus operandi at her former home in Georgia would be “pack rat.” To her credit, my mother did wind up freeing herself of most of her extraneous possessions when she came to live with me. The process was difficult, but we got through it. Twenty years of “saving for a rainy day” really add up. So it was with a bit of shock and awe that I watched her come out of her room with a large stack of papers that she intended to toss in the trash. (And by “trash,” I know she means the document shredder; one can never be too careful with one’s personal information these days.) Who is this person? I thought to myself. Maybe we’ve had a bit of a


VIEWS Joan Oliver “Freaky Friday” moment. In the newsroom at least, I had the reputation of being extremely organized. I learned quickly that I didn’t have a lot of time to go looking for a lost piece of paper, so I developed a system that served me well. Need to know the name of a person charged with a crime in Lake in the Hills? That would be filed by date in the police blotter files. Need to double-check a date for an event in a news release that was published the previous week? That would be in the “news releases” folder. I wish I could say that same level of organization has found its way to my files at home. Part of the problem, it seems, is

that I’m afraid to throw out anything important. So I wind up with files that are bursting at the seams or, worse yet, piles of papers waiting to be filed. I suppose my mother’s paper purge has jolted me out of my own inefficiency. What can be safely tossed and what is essential to keep around? As it turns out, there are only a few items that should never be tossed and should be kept in a safe deposit box, according to Consumer Reports. They include birth and death certificates, estate-planning documents, life insurance policies, marriage licenses and divorce decrees, military discharge papers and Social Security cards. Loan documents should be kept until the home, auto, boat or whatever the loan was for is sold. The same goes for any vehicle titles. As for everything else, well, it really depends on whether you need them for tax purposes.

For me, the primary issue is that I can go ahead and shred the previous month’s bill once it’s paid and a new one arrives in the mail. There’s really no need to hold onto three years’ worth of Comcast bills, for instance. However, there’s a caveat even to that. In the case of a big item, the folks at Bankrate suggest holding onto the documentation of the purchase for an insurance file or proof of value in the event of loss or damage. But at least I have a place to start. I’ll have to do a little more digging to make sure that I’m not getting too zealous in all this newfound document shredding. After all, I have to keep up with my mother.

• Joan Oliver is the former Northwest Herald assistant news editor. She has been associated with the Northwest Herald since 1990. She can be reached at jolivercolumn@gmail.com.

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Zoe Villont, 13, of Woodstock relaxes Jan. 6 while watching a wrestling meet against Prairie Ridge at Marian Central High School.

LIKE WHAT YOU SEE? Check out our photo galleries of images made by award-winning Northwest Herald photographers on the Northwest Herald website at: http://www.nwherald.com/lists/. Photos can also be purchased at http://photos.nwherald.com/photostore.

LOCAL BRIEFS 4 area Mattress Firm stores taking donations for foster children

Four Mattress Firm locations in McHenry County are accepting pajamas and monetary donations as part of the retailer’s regional campaign to help meet the needs of foster children in the Chicago area. Interested people can visit Mattress Firm locations in Crystal Lake, McHenry and two other ones in Algonquin to drop off pajamas or donate money now through Feb. 28, according to a Mattress Firm news release. The company will then distribute the collected items to Hephzibah Children’s Association, ChildServ and Lutheran Social Services of Illinois – all of which provide services to foster children in the Chicago area. All 132 Mattress Firm locations in the Chicago area are participating in the donation drive. The mattress retail chain is planning five additional drives in 2016 designed to address the needs raised by foster families and nonprofits that serve foster children.

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MCC launches introductory computer classes at Shah Center

McHENRY – McHenry County College is offering two new introductory computer courses at its Shah Center in McHenry geared toward dislocated workers and older adults with little computer experience. “Welcome to the World of Computers” is a five-session course that set for 8 a.m. to noon Wednesdays from Jan. 20 to Feb. 17. The course starts with lessons on basic mouse and desktop navigation skills, followed by the fundamentals of word processing, Internet browsing and emailing, according to a MCC news release. “Welcome to Microsoft Office 2013” will meet 5:30 to 9:30 p.m. Wednesdays from Jan. 20 to Feb. 17. The five-week course covers everything one needs to know about Office 2013, including Word, Excel and

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PowerPoint for beginners; and it features hands-on projects and exercises, the release stated. Each course costs $345. To register, call 815-455-8588 or visit www.mchenry.edu/ myMCC.

– Stephen Di Benedetto

Charity wine tasting event to benefit area military veterans

CARY – TLS Veterans will host a wine tasting fundraiser from 3 to 5 p.m. Jan. 17 at Tapas Calpe, 133 W. Main St., Cary. The event will feature 12 varieties of wine, a tapas buffet, raffles, door prizes and more. Tickets are $30 in advance, $35 at the door, which includes two raffle tickets. Proceeds benefit TLS Veterans, which offers services for military veterans and their families. For tickets, visit www.tls2016winetasting. eventbrite.com. For information, email Deb Pederson at dpederson@tlsveterans.org.

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January 13, 2016 Northwest Herald Section A • Page 3



District 47 to apply for bonds

LOCAL BRIEFS 7-year-old girl hit by bus in Wal-Mart parking lot

WOODSTOCK – A 7-year-old girl was flown to Advocate Lutheran General Hospital in Park Ridge after being struck by a Pace bus in the parking lot of the Wal-Mart Supercenter, Woodstock public safety officials said. Woodstock Fire/Rescue District Capt. Brendan Parker said officials were dispatched to the parking lot at 1275 Lake Ave. at 3:17 p.m. and immediately put Flight for Life on standby. Responders found the child, a pedestrian, had life-threatening injuries, and Flight for Life took the child to Lutheran General because of its trauma center, Parker said. Woodstock Deputy Police Chief John Lieb said police officials were on the scene and are investigating the crash.

Board OKs request of $24M; funds would go toward school repair projects By ALLISON GOODRICH agoodrich@shawmedia.com CRYSTAL LAKE – Crystal Lake School District 47 officials are hoping to tackle projects that could be priorities in the near future with a limited-time opportunity to issue low- to no-interest bonds.

The Illinois State Board of Education in late November approved the details for Qualified School Construction Bonds, which are meant to help school districts fund repairs to an existing school, construction of a new school, or land acquisition for a new school.

Created under the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act of 2009, the program allows for bonds being used in lieu of fire prevention bonds that would come with higher interest rates, according to a news release from ISBE. Districts only have until Friday to get their applica-

tions in, which is why District 47 called a special meeting Thursday where a quorum of five voted in favor of applying. “This opportunity is similar to the Build America Bonds that the district took advantage of back in 2009 with the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act,” Assistant

Superintendent of Business Cathy Nelson said. According to state officials, the state board expects to distribute more than $495 million in bonding authority to school districts, limiting the requests to $50 million.

See BONDS, page A4

Tree trimming in Crystal Lake

– Caitlin Swieca

Lakemoor police issue tickets during crackdown LAKEMOOR – Ten traffic citations were issued during eight hours of grant-funded police detail time during a crackdown over the holidays, police said Monday. The extra police presence was part of the national “Drive Sober or Get Pulled Over” campaign aimed at cutting down drunken driving. The local effort, coordinated by the Illinois Department of Transportation as part of its statewide campaign, ran from Dec. 18 to Jan. 3.

– Northwest Herald


Joseph D. Anthony 36, McHenry Elaine C. Bender 83, Round Lake Matthew Apgar – mapgar@shawmedia.com

Jason Schultz of Asplundh Tree Expert Co. works outside in single-degree weather Tuesday as he performs routine tree maintenance by trimming branches that extend too close to power wires along Route 14 in Crystal Lake. Snow is likely, mainly between 9 a.m. and 3 p.m. Wednesday, with a high near 20. Wind-chill values could be as low as 17 below zero.

William C. Conro Jr. 89, Hampshire Dennis E. Drennan 70, Zeeland, Mich.

Bartlett man killed in Route 31 head-on crash

Nancy A. Duncan 65, formerly of Crystal Lake David J. Lorenz 73, Huntley Serafin Magana 71, Cary

By KATIE DAHLSTROM kdahlstrom@shawmedia.com

Patrick J. Reeves 57, McHenry

PRAIRIE GROVE – A 25-year-old Bartlett man died and a 51-year-old McHenry woman was hospitalized in serious condition after a head-on collision on Route 31 near Prairie Grove, McHenry County Sheriff’s police said Tuesday. McHenry County Coroner Anne Majewski said Patrick M. Wixted, 25, of Bartlett died in the crash from blunt force injuries to his head and chest. Police said Wixted was

Bessie Gynell Rizzo 92, Crystal Lake Vivian A. Smith 93, McHenry Carol A. Sweeney 73, Woodstock Debbie Tirado 57

driving a 2002 Cadillac Deville south in the 2200 block of Route 31 about 6:10 p.m. Monday when he passed another southbound vehicle and lost control. His car entered the northbound lanes, where police said it collided with a northbound 2003 Mercury Mountaineer. It was snowing at the time of the crash, but police did not say if weather was a factor. The McHenry Township Fire Protection District took Wixted, and the Crystal Lake Fire Department took the woman who was driving the Mercury to Centegra Hospital

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By HANNAH PROKOP hprokop@shawmedia.com WOODSTOCK – Woodstock’s Department of Public Works is holding its second meeting to discuss restoration work at Ryder’s Woods, this time with a representative from The Land Conservancy of McHenry County. Woodstock Public Works Director Jeff Van Landuyt said Lisa Haderlein, executive director of the conservancy,

will be at the meeting to familiarize residents with the activity going on at Ryder’s Woods. The informational meeting will be at 7 p.m. Jan. 28 at the Woodstock Public Library, Van Landuyt said. The Land Conservancy started its oak woodland restoration at the park in about 2006, Haderlein has said, with the goal of bringing more families and education groups to the woods, located off Kimball and Lake avenues. At the first informational meeting in December, a handful of residents voiced

See WOODS, page A4


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– McHenry, Crystal Lake Fire Rescue Department Battalion Chief William Whyte said at the time of the crash. Wixted was pronounced dead at 7:17 p.m., the coroner said. Toxicology reports were pending as of Tuesday afternoon. Both drivers were wearing their seat belts, and airbags deployed in both vehicles, according to a sheriff’s news release. The McHenry County Sheriff’s Traffic Crash Investigations Unit continues to investigate the crash.

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4 LOCAL NEWS • Wednesday, January 13, 2016 • Section A • Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com


Wind chills as low as 20 below in forecast Authorities urge caution on roads By KATIE DAHLSTROM kdahlstrom@shawmedia.com After snow, wind and subzero temperatures created dangerous road conditions during Tuesday morning’s commute in McHenry County, meteorologists are warning commuters to brace for wind chills as low as 20 below zero Wednesday morning. The winter conditions caused crashes throughout the county Tuesday, and police and highway officials are warning drivers to use extra caution throughout the week in the bitter cold. McHenry County Sheriff’s Deputy Aimee Knop said the weather had created unexpected patches of snow and ice Tuesday, which were causing trouble for some drivers. “Drivers, at times, are hitting icy patches,” Knop said. “Slow down and drive in a defensive manner.” McHenry County Division of Transportation Maintenance Superintendent Ed Markison said the agency’s

24 snowplows were out Tuesday morning, but the weather made it difficult to clear the roads. “They are a little tough with that wind and the light texture. It’s definitely blowing around,” Markison said. “And with the temperatures, it’s hard to get at it.” Wind gusts of about 30 mph were blowing around the powdery inch to 3 inches of snow that fell Monday and overnight into Tuesday, National Weather Service meteorologists said. At the same time, temperatures plummeted to minus-15 with the windchill. Salt struggles to melt ice and snow in subzero temperatures, Markison said. That could pose a problem Wednesday as subzero wind chills are expected to continue, according to a hazardous weather outlook from the National Weather Service. Meteorologists predict light snow could be on the way Wednesday afternoon with highs in the low 20s. On Thursday, temperatures could reach into the high 30s and bring rain or light snow. More snow is in the forecast for Friday or Saturday.

Official hopes restoration will be complete by summer • WOODS Continued from page A3 concerns over removing trees from the area and removing about an acre of concrete waste that has been there for decades, which has since been removed, Van

State might Preschool plans move within city start OK’ing applications in February CRYSTAL LAKE

Landuyt said. “They’ll be more familiar with what’s taking place over there and why it’s being done,” Van Landuyt said of residents after the meeting with the conservancy. Haderlein has said she hopes the restoration will be complete by this summer.



CRYSTAL LAKE – A preschool in Crystal Lake that has called St. Mary’s Episcopal Church home for the past 30 years will move into a larger, more modern space within the city, the director said. Purple Moose Enrichment Preschool, which serves about 80 area families, will begin its summer program in June at its new location within the Christian Fellowship Church, 3419 Walkup Road, Director Anna Linscheid said. The larger location helps the school meet

growing demand for its enrichment programs and provides students with a larger outdoor space, she said. Parents and interested residents can see Purple Moose’s new building firsthand and tour the facility during an open house from 10 a.m. to noon Saturday. Purple Moose will host another open house at the new location from 10 a.m. to noon Feb. 27, Linscheid said. The preschool also is converting into a nonprofit organization for the first time. The switch in status should help Purple Moose with grant

opportunities and provides a benefit to donors, who now can receive a tax deduction for their contributions, Linscheid said. Purple Moose primarily relies on tuition, fundraisers and donations for funding, she said. The school researches, develops and tailors curriculum to different preschool age groups, emphasizing creativity, motor skills, basic academics and social interaction, according to its website. For information on the open houses, call Purple Moose at 815-459-7299 or email purplemooseps@gmail.com.

LOCAL BRIEFS Crystal Lake school bus rear-ended in LITH crash

will host a “High Tea” luncheon Jan. 20 for anyone interested in business networking and learning LAKE IN THE HILLS – A Crystal Lake school bus was rear-ended about the keys to irresistibility. The chamber’s WINGs group Tuesday morning in Lake in the Hills with 30 students on board, is hosting the event that begins with networking opportunities firefighters said. at 11:30 a.m. Jan. 20 at the Shah Lake in the Hills police and Center, 4100 W. Shamrock Lane, Algonquin-Lake in the Hills McHenry. The chamber currently Fire Protection District crews is accepting event reservations, responded about 7:30 a.m. according to a news release. to a crash at Miller Road and The luncheon includes assortWashington Street for a Crystal ed teas, specialty sandwiches, Lake Elementary School District scones, lemon curd, fruits and 47 and Community High School other desserts from Crystal LakeDistrict 155 bus that had been based Toni’s Serendipity Party rear-ended. None of the 30 students on the and Event Planning. bus was injured, district Battalion Charisse Sisou, a professional belly dancer who now works as Chief John Greene said. a transformation coach, will disIn the same neighborhood, police responded to a Chevrolet cuss her three keys to irresistibilEquinox that had heavy damage ity and share her story about how she used her irresistible feminine to the front passenger door and was resting in the front yard of a presence to journey back from home. Police did not return a re- depression and become a leader quest for comment on the crash. in her industry. The event cost $28 for – Katie Dahlstrom chamber members and $35 for non-chamber members. To make Chamber group to host luncheon on networking a reservation, call the chamber at 815-385-4300 or visit www. McHENRY – A professional women’s group with the McHen- mchenrychamber.com. ry Area Chamber of Commerce – Stephen Di Benedetto

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CRYSTAL LAKE – The Rev. Dr. Larry Greenfield, executive director of the Parliament of World Religions and executive minister of the American Baptist Churches of Metro Chicago, will be the keynote speaker at the seventh annual Martin Luther King Jr. Interfaith Prayer Breakfast from 7:30 to 9:30 a.m. Monday at D’Andrea Banquet & Conference Center, 4419 Route 14, Crystal Lake. This year’s theme, “Staying Awake,” is inspired by King’s homily on “Sleeping Through a Revolution.” The program will feature the reading of winning student essay, a community interfaith prayer, table discussions and music. Tickets are $20 for adults, $10 for students, which includes a vegetarian buffet. Tickets are available at www.faithbridgeinterfaith. org or by contacting the Rev. Anne Muelleman at revanne@ newthoughtmchenry.org or 847-516-1950.

– Northwest Herald


Continued from page A3 District 47 board members approved a request of $24 million, plus the cost of issuance. “The advantage we have at the current time is we do have the debt limit available,” Nelson said. “We do not have to go for referendum, so we are considered what they call ‘shovel-ready.’ ” She said she added to the application all potential projects that might be necessary in coming years, from air conditioning to secure entryways to roof or floor work. “We then would come back as a district once we’re approved ... and make our full plan as to what is first priority,” she said. Board members Donna Ricci and Ryan Farrell underlined the importance of issuing no more than what’s necessary for work that was going to be done anyway. “What I’d be worried about is, when you have that pot of money, then you’d be inclined to do things you might not have otherwise done,” Farrell said. Nelson noted there does not seem to be a penalty for using only a portion of the request. School districts interested in this must have their 2014 annual financial report on file and must complete an ISBE-approved application. Districts will be selected based on a scoring matrix. Nelson said she expects the state to start approving applications toward the end of February to the beginning of March.

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Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com • Section A • Wednesday, January 13, 2016 •

President’s words unlikely to satisfy GOP President Barack Obama is greeted Tuesday on the House floor on Capitol Hill in Washington, D.C., after giving his final State of the Union address before a joint session of Congress.


Continued from page A1 his economic and national security stewardship. In one of his most pointed swipes at the GOP candidates running to succeed him, Obama warned against “voices urging us to fall back into tribes, to scapegoat fellow citizens who don’t look like us or pray like us or vote like we do or share the same background.” His words were unexpectedly echoed by South Carolina Gov. Nikki Haley, who was selected to give the Republican response to Obama’s address. Underscoring how the heated campaign rhetoric about immigrants and minorities from GOP front-runner Donald Trump in particular has unnerved some Republican leaders, Haley called on Americans to resist the temptation “to follow the siren call of the angriest voices.” “No one who is willing to work hard, abide by our laws and love our traditions should ever feel unwelcome,” said Haley, whose parents are Indian immigrants. Focused on his own legacy, Obama ticked off a retrospective of his domestic and foreign policy actions in office, including helping lead the economy back from the brink of depression, muscling through a sweeping health care law, taking aggressive action on climate change and ending a Cold War freeze with Cuba. He touted implementation of the landmark nuclear deal with Iran, but made no mention of the 10 American sailors picked up Tuesday by Iran. The Pentagon said the sailors had drifted into Iranian waters after encountering mechanical problems and would be returned safely and promptly. Tackling one of the most vexing foreign policy challenges of his presidency, Obama vowed a robust campaign to “take out” the Islam-

AP photo

ic State group, but chastised Republicans for “over the top claims” about the extremist group’s power. “Masses of fighters on the back of pickup trucks and twisted souls plotting in apartments or garages pose an enormous danger and must be stopped,” he said. “But they do not threaten our national existence.” The president’s words were unlikely to satisfy Republicans, who say he underestimates the Islamic State’s power and is leaving the U.S. vulnerable to attacks at home. Obama was frank about one of his biggest regrets: failing to ease the persistently deep divisions between Democrats and Republicans. The GOP-led Congress Obama stood before Tuesday night is hostile to his ideas and angry about his executive orders on issues from guns to immigration. On the campaign trail, Trump’s heated rhetoric is seen by some voters as a welcome contrast to Obama’s cool calls for civility. On his Twitter account Tuesday night, the candidate dis-

missed Obama’s speech as “really boring.” As for political disagreement, Obama conceded, “The rancor and suspicion between the parties has gotten worse instead of better. There’s no doubt a president with the gifts of Lincoln or Roosevelt might have better bridged the divide, and I guarantee I’ll keep trying to be better so long as I hold this office.” He specifically called for ending the gerrymandering of some congressional districts that gives parties an iron grip on House seats. He also urged steps to make voting easier and reduce the influence of money in politics. Mindful of the scant prospect for major legislative action in an election year, Obama avoided the traditional litany of policy proposals. He did reiterate his call for working with Republicans on criminal justice reform and finalizing an Asia-Pacific trade pact, and he also vowed to keep pushing for action on politically fraught issues such as curbing gun violence and fixing the nation’s fractured immigration laws.



LOCAL BRIEF Route 47 closed after crash; 1 taken to hospital LAKEWOOD – One person was taken to the hospital with minor injuries, and Route 47 was closed for about 45 minutes Tuesday evening after a three-vehicle crash south of South Route 176, a Crystal Lake fire official said. Crystal Lake Fire Rescue District Battalion Chief Tom Pollnow said the crash around 6 p.m. involved one sedan,

one SUV and one pickup truck with a snowplow on its front. The cars blocked both lanes after the crash, he said, and all three vehicles sustained moderate damage and had to be towed. One man was taken to Centegra Hospital – Woodstock with injuries that were not life-threatening, and two others were signed off at the scene, Pollnow said.

– Caitlin Swieca

Kirk urges both parties to collaborate • REACTION

Continued from page A1 forced a clear choice: Americans should decide whether they want four more years of government intrusion and a bigger government presence in your lives, or a new direction that gives economic freedom back to all.” Republican Rep. Peter Roskam, who represents the 6th Congressional District that includes Algonquin Township, issued a statement calling the speech “a missed opportunity” for Obama to acknowledge his policy shortcomings. He specifically challenged Obama touting his health care policy as an accomplishment and the president’s foreign policy. “President Obama is misguided when it comes to his naïve and dangerous foreign policy,” Roskam said. “The simple fact is the world is a far more dangerous place following his two terms in office. Our friends don’t trust us and our enemies don’t fear us.” In a conference call after the address, Democratic U.S. Sen. Dick Durbin said he felt the president “poured his heart and soul into this speech” and praised his messages about expanding the economy, helping working families and making sure that education is affordable and approachable.

“President [Barack] Obama is misguided when it comes to his naïve and dangerous foreign policy. The simple fact is the world is a far more dangerous place following his two terms in office.” Rep. Peter Roskam R – 6th Congressional District “He talked about our leadership in the world and the fact we can’t set out to nation build in every country that is unraveling,” Durbin said. “It’s the kind of speech given by a man who’s been tested by conflict and had to make tough decisions.” Republican U.S. Sen. Mark Kirk’s statement said both parties must work together to keep America safe and bolster security. “Until our flawed screening process can be fixed, including reviewing social media posts, the security of the American people requires a pause in the Syrian refugee program,” Kirk said.

Citizen’s Police Academy to be held NORTHWEST HERALD JOHNSBURG – The Johnsburg Police Department is accepting applications for its sixth annual Citizen’s Police Academy class. The program teaches residents and people who work in the community about the department and helps people get involved with the police department, Johnsburg Police Chief Keith Von Allmen said. It is not a prep class for people who want to become law enforcement officers, according to a release from the department. Topics will include the history and evolution of law enforcement, firearms familiarization, gangs, drug enforcement, crime prevention and more. Classes start Jan. 27 and meet for two- or three-hour sessions every Wednesday for nine weeks. Instructors include Johnsburg Police Department staff and guests to provide a comprehensive view of police work and the criminal justice system, according to the release. The class is free for Johnsburg residents, business owners and employees who are at least 21 years old, have no prior felony convictions, no outstanding warrants and no pending criminal cases. The class is limited to eight participants, and there still are a few open slots, Von Allmen said. Applications can be found at www.johnsburg.org. Contact Von Allmen with questions at 815-385-6024 or police@johnsburg.org.


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6 OBITUARIES • Wednesday, January 13, 2016 • Section A • Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com OBITUARIES JOSEPH D. ANTHONY




visit www.justenfh.com, where friends may leave an on-line condolence message for his family.

Fidel Magana; and his sister, Eliazar Contreras; as well as 31 grandchilBorn: March 6, 1945; in Chicago, IL Born: March 4, 1979; in Decatur, IL Born: Sept. 11, 1932 dren and six great-grandchildren. Died: Jan. 3, 2016; in Zeeland, MI David J. Lorenz, age 73, died on Died: Jan. 11, 2016 Died: Jan. 8, 2016; in McHenry, IL He was preceded in death by his January 8, 2016, at his home in parents, and his son, Juan Magan. Dennis Edward Huntley, IL, after a nine-year battle Elaine C. Bender, age 83, of Round Joseph Daniel Visitation will be held on ThursDrennan, born with cancer. SERAFIN MAGANA Anthony, age 36, of Lake, died Monday, January 11, day, January 14, 2016, from 4 until March 6, 1945, in He is survived by his wife, Nancy Born: Feb. 17, 1944 2016, at Centegra Hospital-McHenMcHenry, passed 8 p.m. at the Kahle-Moore Funeral Chicago, passed A. Lorenz; two daughters, Christine Died: Jan. 10, 2016 away unexpectedly ry surrounded by her loving family. Home, 403 Silver Lake Road, Cary. away January 3, H. Lorenz of Knoxville, TN, and ElizaShe was born September 11, on Friday January Funeral Mass will be offered on 2016, at his home in beth H. Crawford (Neil) of Defiance, Serafin Magana, age 71, of Cary, 1932, in Cleveland, OH, to Edward 8, 2016. Friday, January 15 at 10 a.m. at Sts. Zeeland, MI. OH; three stepchildren, Michael H. passed away peacefully at his home and Pauline (Hartzel) Grossman. He was born Peter & Paul Catholic Church, 410 Survived by his wife, Judith EmLarson (Jean) of Centerville, OH, during the early morning hours of March 4, 1979, in Decatur, Illinois, Formerly of McHenry, Elaine residFirst St., Cary. James W. Larson (Amy) of Spring Sunday, January 10, 2016. ed in Round Lake for over 15 years. ily(Visin) Drennan; three children, to Linda (Morehead) and Lee For info: 847-639-3817 or Matthew (Lynn) Drennan of Crystal He was born February 17, 1944, in Grove, IL, and Anne E. Harrington She worked at Tomasello’s Pizza in Michael Anthony. kahlemoore.com. (John) of La Grange, IL; eight grand- San Rafael Michoacan, Mexico, the He was preceded in death by his McHenry, and for over 30 years at Lake, IL, Drs. Emily Drennan (John son of Galacion and Rufina Sanchez children, and his sister, Katherine Brake Parts in McHenry. She loved Hyngstrom) of Salt Lake City, father, Lee Michael Anthony. UT, and Mary (Josh) Hankins of Magana. M. Lorenz, of Chicago, IL. to go shopping at garage sales, Survivors include siblings, Manton, MI; and five grandchildren, Serafin is survived by his loving David was born in November 1942, enjoyed playing cards, knitting, Christopher (Billie) Anthony of Theodore, Lorraine, Blake, Liam, wife, Ramona (nee Loeza); his chiland grew up in Barrington, IL. He and watching old Westerns. Elaine McHenry, Raymond (Jessica) of and Eleanor; as well as numerous dren, Martin (Rosalia) Rafaela (Anattended Northern Illinois University, was a loving mother, caring grandMcHenry, Peter of Washington brothers, sisters, nieces, nephews, prior to joining his parents in the tonio), Maria, Carlos (Patricia),Lupe mother, and doting great-grandD.C., Peggy (Andrew) Franklin and cousins whom he loved. family business - the Hogan Kennels. (Jose), Maricela (Emilio), Raul mother. of McHenry, Lee Michael Jr. of Services at St. Thomas the (Sarah), Roberto (Jessica), George In 1966, the family and business Elaine is survived by her eight Oregon, Timothy (Britany) Anthony Apostle Church Crystal Lake, IL on • Continued on page A7 (Cynthia) and Stephen; his brother, moved to Ingleside, IL where David children, Eileen (Peter “Pete”) of South Carolina, and William January 16, at 1 p.m. lived until his retirement in 2015. Olson, Pauline Holder, Joe (Jean) Anthony of Florida. Joe also is David was the owner of the Hogan Bender, Jack (Shelly) Bender Jr., survived by several nieces and Kennels, Ingleside, IL where he nephews, Keenan, Parker, Payton, Helen (Dave) Sherrill, Robert trained field trial and hunting dogs, NANCY A. DUNCAN Noah, Alison, Emma, Arlana, Jorja, Bender, Howard (Becky) Bender, as well as ran a boarding service. Johnny (Candy) Bender; seventeen Alyssa, Chloe, Andrew Jr., Stella, David was well-known in the English Nancy A. Duncan, 65, grew up in grandchildren; and 16 great-grandMadisyn, Lillian, and Kailynn. springer spaniel community and had Libertyville, IL and lived in Crystal children. Joe was a talented and extremely trained and handled many champion Lake, IL and Nashville, TN. She was In addition to her parents, Elaine gifted tradesman with amazing dogs. He also served in various roles a talented writer, gifted computer mathematical skills. He started out was preceded in death by her son, in the English Springer Spaniel Club programmer and a kind, gentle soul Wyatt. his career with Regner Concrete, of Central States. The Hogan Kennels and will be greatly missed. Friends and neighbors may gathlaying and pouring concrete before was originally started in 1925 by his She was preceded in death by er from 6 p.m. until 8 p.m. Friday, working for Grey Concrete, where grandfather Martin J. Hogan, then carher parents, Margery & Raymond January 15, 2016, at Justen Funeral he was employed for the last eight ried on by his parents, David G. Lorenz Duncan. Home & Crematory, 3700 W. years. and Mary H. Lorenz, and then also She is survived by her daughter, Joe was a brilliant, kind soul who Charles J. Miller Road, McHenry, by David. More history on the Hogan Lilias Duncan Wojcik (Brandon); IL 60050. The funeral service will loved music and being with his sister, Carolyn Cotter (John); sister, Kennels can be found at http://www. be at 8 p.m. at the funeral home. friends. He was a very talented arthogan-kennels.com/training.html. Martha Marsey (Bill); brother, ist who had a knack for being good Inurnment will be private. John Duncan (Beth); and niece and Visitation will be from 10 a.m. For those wishing to send an at anything he put his mind to. nephew, Lindsay Duncan Schwisow until noon Friday, January 15, 2016, expression of sympathy, meJoe had an odd sense of humor (Patrick) and Ian Duncan; and many at Justen Funeral Home & Cremaand was absolutely hilarious when morials to her sister would be other family members and friends. tory, 3700 Charles J. Miller Road, appreciated. he was on his game. He will be A memorial service will be held McHenry, IL 60050. The funeral RHONDA MOORE For information, please call the remembered for such classics as at McMurrough Funeral Chapel 101 service will be at noon at the funerINDEPENDENT SALES REPRESENTATIVE funeral home at 815-385-2400, or The Rare Northwestern Kahoeki Park Place (Route 176, 1 block of al home. Interment will be in Grant 773-577-0981 • Website: Youravon.com/rhondamoore visit www.justenfh.com, where food leech, his Joe-only lane, east of Milwaukee Ave.) Libertyville, Cemetery, Ingleside. Avon now uses Direct Delivery! If you have access to a computer or friends may leave an on-line conenjoying reverse, country time, IL on Saturday, January 16 at 11 a.m. For those wishing to send an tablet, you can use the link above. Browse and order from my website dolence message for her family. and having his head stuck in the The family will welcome friends and have the product delivered directly to you anywhere in the expression of condolence, his family freezer all day, Captain Carnal, during visitation from 9 to 11 a.m. at suggests memorials to the Colon Cancontinental United States! and log. the funeral chapel. cer Alliance, 1025 Vermont Ave., NW, To know Joe was to love him, and WILLIAM C. CONRO JR. In lieu of flowers, donations can Suite 1066, Washington, DC 20005. although he is gone he will never be made to the Central IL Humane For information, please call the be forgotten... William C. “Bill” Conro Jr., 89, of Society in Normal, IL and the First funeral home at 815-385-2400, or Visitation and interment will be Hampshire, passed away Tuesday, Congregational Church of Crystal private. January 12, 2016, at home. Lake, IL. 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• Continued from page A6

Dorothy W. Hayes: The visitation will be from 10:30 a.m. until the 11 a.m. funeral service Thursday, Jan. 14, at Trinity Lutheran Church in Harvard. Interment will be private in Mount Auburn Cemetery in Harvard. Dorothy O. Jazak: The visitation will continue from 10 a.m. until the 11 a.m. Mass of Christian Burial on Wednesday, Jan. 13, at St. Frances Cabrini Church, 1025 S. 7th Ave., West Bend, Wisconsin. For information, call Phillip Funeral Home Chapel at 262-338-2050. Serafin Magana: The visitation will be from 4 to 8 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 14, at Kahle-Moore Funeral Home, 403 Silver Lake Road, Cary. The funeral Mass will be celebrated at 10 a.m. Friday, Jan. 15, at Sts. Peter & Paul Catholic Church, 410 First St., Cary. For information, call the funeral home at 847-639-3817. Vivian A. Smith: The visitation will be from 3 to 8 p.m. Wednesday, Jan. 13, at Colonial Funeral Home, 591 Ridgeview Drive, McHenry. The visitation will continue from 10 a.m. until the 11 a.m. Mass celebration Thursday, Jan. 14, at St. John’s the Baptist Catholic Church, 2302 W. Church St., Johnsburg. Interment will be in the church cemetery. For information, call the funeral home at 815-3850063. Carol A. Sweeney: The visitation will be from 4 to 8 p.m. Wednesday, Jan. 13, at Schneider-Leucht-Merwin & Cooney Funeral Home, 1211 N. Seminary Ave., Woodstock. The visitation will continue from 10 a.m. until the 11 a.m. Thursday, Jan. 14, at the funeral home. Burial will be in McHenry County Memorial Park Cemetery, Woodstock. For information, call the funeral home at 815-338-1710. Debbie Tirado: The visitation will be from 4 to 8 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 14, at Colonial Funeral Home & Crematory. The visitation will continue from 10 a.m. until the noon funeral service Friday, Jan. 15, at the funeral home. Interment will be private. For information, call the funeral home at 815-385-0063.

funeral home at 815-385-0063 or log on Thursday, January 14, 2016, from onto www.colonialmchenry.com. 10 a.m. until the time of the funeral service at 11:00 am at the funeral home. Burial will be at McHenry Send obituary information County Memorial Park Cemetery in to obits@nwherald.com or CAROL A. SWEENEY call 815-526-4438. Notices Born: July 21, 1942; in Pittsburgh, PA Woodstock. In lieu of flowers, donations can are accepted until 3 p.m. Died: Jan. 9, 2016; in Woodstock, IL be made to Pulmonary Fibrosis for the next day’s edition. Foundation or ASPCA. Obituaries also appear online Carol “Chippy” For more information, call the at NWHerald.com/obits, A. Sweeney, 73, of Funeral Home at 815 338 1710; or where you may sign the guest Woodstock, passed visit us on the web at www.slmcfh. book, send flowers or make a away Saturday, memorial donation. January 9, 2016, at com. Centegra Hospital in Woodstock and grandson, Kevin. surrounded by her loving family. DEBBIE TIRADO It was Gynell’s wish not to have She was born July 21, 1942, in Born: Sept. 17, 1958 any funeral services. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania and raised Died: Jan. 10, 2016 in Chippewa Township, Pennsylvania. She attended school in Beaver Debbie Tirado, Falls, PA. age 57, passed Carol, better known as Chippy, away January 10, loved gardening and maintained 2016, in Palatine, several gardens at the home and surrounded by her her campsite. She worked and loving family. managed several floral departments She was born in VIVIAN A. SMITH for Jewel Foods over 15 years until Chicago on September 17, 1958, Born: March 9, 1922; in Odeboldt, IA semi-retiring, then worked in sever- the daughter of Loren and Deanne Died: Jan. 10, 2016; in Woodstock, IL al gardening areas at Flowerwood (Weis) Goebel. Debbie enjoyed in Crystal Lake until her retirement. reading mystery novels, watching Vivian Anna Reinboldt Smith, 93, of Carol enjoyed voluntering through- movies and traveling anywhere McHenry, died Sunday, January 10, out the years at the Woodstock warm, although she had a special 2016, at Journey Care- Woodstock. Moose Lodge. She also served on place in her heart for Alaska, where She was born March 9, 1922, in the Board of Officers for the Women she recently adventured with her Odeboldt, Iowa, to John and Anna of the Moose. Carol was elevated to daughter Jen and grandson Billy. She Lunkenheimer Reinboldt. She Collegiate Degree of Honor. enjoyed spending quality time with married Walter M. Smith on Sept. 28, Her parents, Henry and Margaret her family and friends and pets. 1940, at St. John the Baptist Church Boles; brothers, Bob, Nick and She is survived by her daughters, in Johnsburg. George Boles; and sister, Katherine Jennifer Lynn Ilkka and Kendra She was a member of the St. John Kleinhenz preceded her in death. Tirado; her father, Loren; her the Baptist Church in Johnsburg and She is survived by her husband, grandchildren, William Michael Ilkka was the first woman usher at the Robert H. Sweeney; daughter, and Roland Connor Sanders; nieces, church. She was a past member of Dianna (Dave) Jayne of Woodstock, Bobbi Lynn Goebel-Simon and Women of the Moose. Her hobbies Il; son, Joseph (Janice) Garman of Jami Lynn Kartheiser; and a sister, and interests were reading, crafts, Goodyear, AZ; stepchildren, Jonna Barbara J. Nixon. sewing, painting, cards, board (Ron) Bieber and Robert Sweeney She was preceded in death by her games, gardening, golf and bowling. Jr.; grandchildren, Nina (Ryan) mother, Deann; her brothers, Ronny Her favorite ball teams were Chicago Lee, Brad Garman, Jamie Garman, and Joey Goebel; and a son-in-law, Cubs, Johnsburg Tigers and Collier Teresa Garman, Brandon ThompWilliam “Bill” L. Ilkka, whom she Classics. son, Jacob Hames, Andrew Hames, took as her own. Survivors include her children, Megan Sweeney, Kaitlyn SweeVisitation will be held Thursday, Janet (Robert) Nelsen of Estero, FL., ney; great-grandchildren, Brooke January 14, 2016, from 4 p.m. until Barbara Schmidt of Johnsburg and Garman, Jaxson Worm and Jarod 8 p.m. at Colonial Funeral Home John (Janet) Smith of McHenry; her Aubert; nephews, Jerry (Esther) & Crematory. The visitation will grandchildren, Scott (Denise), PatBoles and Kevin (Cheryal) Boles and continue Friday, January 15, 2016, rick (Lindsay) and Jonathan (Emily) many other nieces and nephews. from 10 a.m. until the noon service Smith, Kevin (Sheila) Schmidt and A visitation will be held on at the funeral home. Interment will Kimberly Sweet; great-grandchilWednesday, January 13, 2016, from be private dren, Addison, Abigail, Natalie, Ame4 to 8 p.m. at the Schneider Leucht For more information, please lia, Cameron and Kinley Smith, Mark, Merwin & Cooney Funeral Home, contact the funeral home at 815Melanie, and Brooklyn Sweet; her 1211 N. Seminary Ave. in Wood385-0063 or www.colonialmchensister, JoAnn Miller of McHenry; and stock. The visitation will continue ry.com. her sister-in-law, Dorothy Reinboldt of McHenry. She was preceded in death by her husband; her brothers, Howard, Vernon and Melvin Reinboldt; sisters, Vera Huemann, Luella Huemann and Lorraine Smith; son-in-law, Philip Schmidt; sister-in-law, Charlotte Reinboldt; and brothers-in-law, Joseph Huemann, Fred Huemann, Norbert Smith and Donald Miller. Visitation will be Wednesday, January 13, from 3 to 8 p.m. at Colonial Funeral Home, 591 Ridgeview Drive, McHenry, with visitation Thursday, January 14, from 10 a.m. until the time of the Mass at 11 a.m. at St. John’s the Baptist Catholic Church, 2302 W. Church St., Johnsburg. Interment will be in the church cemetery. In lieu of flowers memorial contributions may be directed to Journey Care 405 Lake Zurich Road, Barrington, IL 60010 or Apple Medical Homecare 142 Cedarfield Drive, Bartlett, IL 60103. For information please call the

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PATRICK J. REEVES Born: Nov. 6, 1958 Died: Jan. 9, 2016

Patrick James Reeves, 57, of McHenry, died Saturday, January 9, 2016, at his home. He was born on November 6, 1958, in Antioch, to Wesley Jr. and Joan (Norman) Reeves. He was a special projects manager at Chroma Corporation for 36 years. He enjoyed fishing, collecting coins and reading about history. He was a Green Bay Packers fan and enjoyed visiting his second home in Wisconsin Dells. Survivors include, longtime girlfriend, Kimberlie “Oats” Slonina; a step-daughter, Katie Slonina; grandchild, Jadin; nieces and nephews, Nicole, Adam, Matthew, Shawn, Kathryn, Andy, Peter, Luke and Joseph; and a sister, Paula (Douglas) Feistamel. He was preceded in death by his parents, brothers, Mark and Mike; and a niece, Elizabeth. Visitation will be from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, January 16, with the funeral service at 2 p.m. at Colonial Funeral Home, 591 Ridgeview Drive, McHenry. For information call Colonial Funeral Home, at 815-385-0063 or www.colonialmchenry.com


Born: Oct. 11, 1923; in Cooleemee, NC Died: Jan. 11, 2016; in Crystal Lake, IL Bessie Gynell (Scott) Rizzo, 92, of Crystal Lake and formerly of Lake in the Hills, passed away at her home January 11, 2016, surrounded by her loving daughters. She was born October 11, 1923, in Cooleemee, NC to James and Emma (Mayberry) Scott. After high school she worked at the USO at “Jimmy’s Place” in Charleston, NC, where she met her future husband. On August 15, 1945, she took a train from Cooleemee to Chicago. On August 25, 1945, she married S/SGT. Joseph J. Rizzo at St. Andrew Rectory in Chicago, IL. In 1952 they moved to Sycamore Street in Lake in the Hills. Gynell worked at the Ben Franklin store in Algonquin for a few years, then at the Jewel Food store in Crystal Lake until 1977 before moving to Cape Coral, FL. Gynell and Joe both worked at Cape Coral City hall until 1986, then moved to Poplar Street in Lake in the Hills to be near their daughters. Gynell is survived by her daughters, Mary and Debbie Rizzo; 10 grandchildren; 16 great-grandchildren; several nieces, nephews, and dear friends; and a special cousin, Donna Jean Finnell, who never let her forget how much she was loved. She was preceded in death by her husband, Joe; parents; sister, Kitty; brother, Jim; daughter, Pat;

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1089.50 13.80 1.96

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356.75 890.75 205.50 481.25



Live cattle Feeder cattle Lean hogs

131.70 156.65 61.95


-6.70 -0.06 -0.01

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January 13, 2016 Northwest Herald Section A • Page 8



at Chicago through 4 p.m. yesterday







TUE High



Rather cloudy and quite cold

Mostly cloudy and milder

A couple of rain or snow showers

Cloudy, breezy and colder

Partly sunny and colder

2219 3632 3722 24 2 7 Wind: SSW 6-12 mph

SSW 7-14 mph

W 6-12 mph

W 10-20 mph

Partly sunny and very Partly sunny, flurries; cold with flurries not as cold



WNW 8-16 mph



WNW 10-20 mph

A cold day in store for the region today with mainly cloudy skies. There will also be a couple of flurries from time to time though no accumulation is expected. Temperatures will rise above freezing Thursday with clouds and breaks of sunshine. Rain and snow showers will move in Friday.

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

Harvard 19/16

Belvidere 21/18

Hampshire 21/19

Algonquin 21/19


Sandwich 23/21







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

21/19/sf 22/20/sf 30/25/pc 39/33/s 29/25/pc 22/20/sf 30/27/pc 24/21/sf 29/25/c 25/22/sf 27/23/c 38/30/pc 23/21/sf 32/25/c 25/22/c 21/19/sf 29/24/c 35/28/pc 20/16/sf 23/20/sf

37/33/c 39/33/c 44/37/pc 53/45/s 44/35/pc 39/32/c 45/39/pc 38/35/c 42/34/pc 40/35/c 42/36/c 51/42/s 39/33/c 44/38/pc 40/34/c 36/31/c 40/33/c 47/40/pc 37/31/c 38/33/c

40/24/sn 40/24/sn 42/24/c 50/28/r 44/26/r 41/26/sn 42/26/r 41/26/sn 37/21/c 41/26/sn 42/26/sn 49/27/r 40/25/sn 41/25/c 38/24/c 39/25/c 38/20/c 46/25/r 40/25/sn 39/25/sn



Oak Park 23/21



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

81/73/sh 44/36/sh 63/48/pc 65/43/s 34/12/s 38/27/sh 43/34/sh 84/65/pc 70/53/s 78/71/pc 41/32/sh 40/25/pc 67/58/s 70/44/s 56/43/r 47/24/pc 88/74/s 82/70/pc 44/35/c 51/36/pc

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

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

Record high

62° in 2005

Record low

-14° in 1918

24 hours through 4 p.m. yest.


Month to date


Normal month to date


Year to date


Normal year to date


The patented AccuWeather.com RealFeel Temperature®is an exclusive index of effective temperature based on eight weather factors

Aurora 22/20








When was the coldest presidential inauguration?













100s 110s


7:21 a.m.


4:43 p.m.


9:30 a.m.


9:10 p.m.





Jan 16

Jan 23

Jan 31

Feb 8

Tuesday’s reading

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

Showers T-storms


90/75/pc 105/61/pc 60/48/pc 20/-1/sf 32/13/i 73/48/pc 45/36/pc 58/37/s 85/55/s 80/69/t 33/16/sf 88/79/t 22/6/sn 83/73/pc 69/54/s 46/38/r 21/12/c 46/36/c 42/31/sn 38/21/sf


WATER TEMP: Chicago Winds: WSW 10-20 kts. 22/20 Waves: 2-4

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



Normal low


Orland Park 24/22



10F. Ronald Reagan. Jan. 20, 1985.



Waukegan 20/16

St. Charles 22/19

DeKalb 22/19 Dixon 23/21

McHenry 19/17

Crystal Lake 22/19

Rockford 21/19

WSW 3-6 mph

Normal high


Albany Albuquerque Amarillo Anchorage Atlanta Atlantic City Austin Baltimore Billings Birmingham Bismarck Boise Boston Buffalo Charlotte Chattanooga Cincinnati Cleveland Dallas Dayton Denver Des Moines



24/13/c 44/22/s 53/27/pc 28/21/sn 48/32/s 32/25/s 65/45/pc 31/20/s 45/32/pc 51/34/s 33/23/pc 42/30/sn 32/19/s 20/15/sf 45/27/s 45/28/s 26/23/pc 17/15/sn 64/45/pc 21/19/pc 50/26/s 36/27/pc




Detroit Duluth El Paso Fairbanks Fargo Flint Grand Rapids Green Bay Hartford Honolulu Houston Indianapolis Jacksonville Kansas City Knoxville Las Vegas Los Angeles Louisville Memphis Miami Milwaukee Minneapolis












17/15/sf 11/5/sn 53/30/s 7/2/c 21/10/pc 21/16/c 21/17/sf 13/9/sf 29/17/s 82/66/s 64/51/pc 25/23/pc 58/34/s 47/31/s 40/27/s 55/39/pc 65/48/pc 34/29/pc 53/39/s 73/62/pc 19/14/sf 19/14/sf

Nashville New Haven New Orleans New York Norfolk Oklahoma City Omaha Orlando Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh Portland, OR Raleigh Reno Richmond Rochester, MN Sacramento Salt Lake City San Antonio San Diego San Francisco Savannah



45/33/s 31/19/s 62/48/s 31/22/s 39/30/s 56/32/pc 40/26/s 62/45/pc 31/23/s 64/41/s 19/15/sf 49/39/r 42/28/s 46/27/r 36/24/s 18/13/sf 60/40/r 34/26/pc 64/49/c 63/53/pc 57/46/sh 55/32/s


Seattle Shreveport Sioux Falls Spokane St. Louis St. Paul Syracuse Tacoma Tallahassee Tampa Toledo Topeka Tulsa Tucson Wash., DC Wichita Winston-Salem Worcester, MA



49/39/sh 63/41/pc 30/18/pc 40/29/r 44/33/pc 18/12/sf 23/15/sn 49/35/sh 62/35/s 64/50/pc 18/16/sf 51/30/s 55/35/pc 66/35/s 33/24/s 52/28/s 39/26/s 25/13/s

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

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


10a 11a Noon 1p





0-2 Low; 3-5 Moderate; 6-7 High; 8-10 Very high; 11+ Extreme as of 7 a.m. yesterday Flood


24hr Chg.

Fox Lake




Nippersink Lake




New Munster, WI












Temperatures soared to 70 degrees in central Pennsylvania on Jan. 13, 1932. In colder regions, the greatest likelihood of unseasonably high temperatures, known as a January thaw, is from Jan. 7-10 and from Jan. 20-26.

Nation & world inside

Pentagon: 2 U.S. Navy boats held by Iran but will be returned B5


Contact: Valerie Katzenstein, vkatzenstein@shawmedia.com

January 13, 2016 Northwest Herald





Local moments by Northwest Herald’s award-winning photographers

The daily





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WHEN: 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Jan. 13 and 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Jan. 14 WHERE: NIU Convocation Center, 1525 W. Lincoln Highway, DeKalb COST & INFO: Featuring presentations from industry experts on topics such as grain marketing, weed management and the state’s extreme weather, including the deadly 2015 tornado that struck Fairdale. With about 250 vendors, the show features the latest agricultural products and gives the farming community the chance to network. Free admission. Parking costs $5. Information: www. ideaggroup.com/illinois.


The daily



“Sending prayer to her and her family. Hope she is ok”

Shelby Huntington on the 7-year-old girl hit by a Pace bus in Woodstock Wal-Mart Supercenter parking lot

The daily



the low temperature Monday in Woodstock, where a 70-year-old woman was found dead outside her home with signs of cold exposure



• 10 a.m. – Quilt cutting, McHenry County Historical Society Museum, 6422 Main St., Union. Volunteers are sought to help the Heritage Quilters make a quilt to benefit the historical society. Bring pins, scissors or rotary cutter, pencil, ruler, needle and off-white thread. Beginners welcome. Information: 815-9232267 or kurt@mchenrycountyhistory.org. • 10 to 11 a.m. – Tot open gym drop-in, Lakeland Park Community Center, 1717 N. Sunset Ave., McHenry. Open to children ages 1 to 4 accompanied by an adult. Mats, play obstacles and toys will be set up. Cost: $5 a child. Information: 815-363-2160 or www. ci.mchenry.il.us. • 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. – Habitat restoration work day, Hennen Conservation Area, 4622 Dean St., Woodstock. The Land Conservancy of McHenry County seeks volunteers to help restore a natural area. Information: 815-337-9502 or www.conservemc.org. • Noon – Bingo, VFW Post 4600, 3002 W. Route 120, McHenry. Play bingo to help support Gigi’s Playhouse, a Down syndrome achievement center. Information: 815-385-7529 or www.gigisplayhouse.org/mchenry. • 6:30 p.m. – Woodstock Lions Club meeting, Main Street PourHouse, 214 Main St., Woodstock. Visitors welcome. Free. Information: 815-236-4759 or uncron@stans.com. • 7 p.m. – Bingo, Woodstock Moose Family Center, 406 Clay St., Woodstock. Doors open at 5:30 p.m. with food available from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. Information: 815-338-0126.

Matthew Apgar – mapgar@shawmedia.com

Father Burt Absalan of St. Mary Catholic Church (left) offers a fist bump to Noah Peterson as Randy Kenyon laughs after Mass Jan. 5 in Woodstock. St. Mary Catholic School is celebrating its 100th anniversary this year. meets weekly through Feb. 25. Cost: $35 residents, $45 nonresidents. Information: 815-363-2160 or www.ci.mchenry.il.us. • 4 to 5 p.m. – STEM Hands-on Science, Crystal Lake Public Library, 126 W. Paddock St., Crystal Lake. Third- through fifth-graders will explore “artbots” by creating an“artistic” robot. Open to library cardholders only. Free. Registration required. Information: www. clpl.org or 815-459-1687. • 7 to 8 p.m. – Get Lit(erary), Le Petit Marché, 19 N. Williams St., Crystal Lake. Williams Street Repertory members will present readings based on a monthly theme. Free. Information: 815477-3296 or petitmarche2@ yahoo.com. • 7 to 8:30 p.m. – Author visit, Crystal Lake Public Library, 126 W. Paddock St., Crystal Lake. Local author Sarah Natale Mondello will discuss her experiences writing and securing a publisher for her first novel at age 19. Registration required. Information: 815-4591687 or www.clpl.org. • 7 to 9 p.m. – McHenry County IL Genealogical Society meeting, The Pointe Outreach Center, 5650 Route 14, Crystal Lake. Claudia Conroy will present “Frugal Genealogical Research,” discussing free and low-cost local resources for research. An extensive list of free websites will

be available as a handout. Free. Information: 815-687-0436 or www.mcigs.org. • 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. – “Common Ground” lecture, First Congregational Church, 461 Pierson St., Crystal Lake. The Rev. Christie Chakoian will speak on “Genocide in Armenia.” Cost: $10. Information: 815-459-6010 or www.cg.org.

Jan. 15

• 9 to 11 a.m. – Celebrating Seniors, St. John’s Lutheran Church, 9812 St. Albans St., Hebron. Featuring a half-hour of tai chi followed by bingo. Blood pressure checks and snacks available. Free. Information: 815-648-2671 or www.stjlutheran.com. • 10 to 11 a.m. – Hat Day Celebration, McHenry Public Library, 809 Front St., McHenry. National Hat Day will be celebrated with stories, songs and activities. Open to ages 3 to 6. Free. Information: 815-385-0036 or www.mchenrylibrary.org. • 10 a.m. to noon – Friday food distribution, Nunda Township Office, 3510 Bay Road, Crystal Lake. Food donated through the Northern Illinois Food Bank by local grocery stores will be distributed to those in need. Free. Information: elycem57@gmail.com. • 11:30 a.m. – “Managing Stress,” Senior Services Associates Inc., 110 W. Woodstock St.,

Crystal Lake. Licensed clinical social worker Cori Moschberger of Barrington Behavioral Health and Wellness will discuss coping skills and resources to increase fulfillment and happiness in life. Free. Registration required. Information: 815-356-7457 or msmeltzer@ seniorservicesassoc.org. • 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. – Preteen Jam, Duker School, 3711 W. Kane Ave., McHenry. McHenry Parks & Recreation Department program for fourth- and fifth-graders featuring music, dance contests, ping pong, carnival games, face-painting, prizes and more. Cost: $5 a person at the door. Information: 815-363-2160 or www.ci.mchenry. il.us. • 6 p.m. – Royal Bunco Bash, Holiday Inn, 800 S. Route 31, Crystal Lake. Bunco is an easy dice game, and no experience is needed to play. Tickets are $35 a person, which includes three games of Bunco, cash bar, desserts and raffles. Golden Tables for groups of 12 cost $660, which includes premiere seating, a dedicated server for the table, two drink tickets a person, two bucket raffle tickets a person and a special raffle available only to Golden Table attendees. Proceeds benefit Adult & Child Therapy Services, Court Appointed Special Advocates and the Northern Illinois Special Recreation Association. Information:


Cardboard Cup proceeds distributed

Jan. 14

• 7:30 to 8:45 a.m. – Crystal Clear Toastmasters Club meeting, Panera Bread, 6000 Route 14, Crystal Lake. Information: www.crystallake.toastmastersclubs.org. • 9 to 11 a.m. – Drop-in tot open gym, Grand Oaks Center gym, 1401 W. Route 176, Crystal Lake. Open to ages 1 to 4 accompanied by an adult. Information: www.crystallakeparks.org. • 10 to 11 a.m. – Super Tots, Lakeland Park Community Center, 1717 N. Sunset Ave., McHenry. McHenry Parks & Recreation Department program for children ages 1 to 2 featuring playtime, songs, games and more. Adult participates in program. Class

Photo provided

The America’s Cardboard Cup Regatta committee recently distributed proceeds from the 2015 race to eight local charitable organizations. Sharing in the more than $6,000 raised from the annual event were the Crystal Lake Teen Center, Sage YMCA, Horizons for the Blind, Turning Point, Home of the Sparrow, Senior Care Volunteer Network, Habitat for Humanity and Family Health Partnership Clinic. Pictured (back row, from left) are Kim Buscemi of the Crystal Lake Park District; Kate Wilford, regatta chairwoman; Lesley Smith of Sage YMCA; Brenda Napholz of the Crystal Lake Teen Center; Alex Goodwin of Habitat for Humanity; Barbara Iehl of Home of the Sparrow; Lisa Dahlke of Horizons for the Blind; and Deborah Finn, regatta chairwoman; and (front row) Suzanne Hoban of Family Health Partnership Clinic; Jane Zamudio of Turning Point; and Mary Jo Kirchman of Senior Care Volunteer Network.

www.royalbuncobash.com. • 7 to 8 p.m. – Dog Smarts Series: How To Keep Your Dog Fresh Between Groomings, Fur the Love of Dogs, 2400 Highview St., Spring Grove. Donations accepted to benefit a local animal shelter. Information: 815-675-3877 or www.furtheloveofdogs.com. • 8 p.m. – McHenry B ’n’ B Square Dance Club dance, McHenry Township Complex, 3703 N. Richmond Road, Johnsburg. Ray and Cindy Bishop will cue rounds at 8 p.m., and Bob Asp will call squares at 8:30 p.m. Plus level dance. Cost: $6 members, $7 visitors. Information: 815-3535346.

Jan. 16

• 8:30 a.m. – Crystal Lake Toastmasters Club meeting, Exemplar Financial Network, 413 E. Terra Cotta Ave., Crystal Lake. Develop communication and leadership skills while having fun. Information: www.crystallake. toastmastersclubs.org. • 9 to 10:30 a.m. – Knights of Columbus free throw competition, St. Thomas the Apostle School, 265 King St., Crystal Lake. Hosted by St. Elizabeth Ann Seton Council 10678 and Father McCormick Knights of Columbus Council 3880. Open to boys and girls ages 9 to 14 as of Jan. 1, 2016. Winners in each age division will progress to district and state competitions. Participants must provide proof of age and written parental consent. Free. Information: 847-404-8846 or tgray217@gmail.com. • 9 a.m. to noon – Winter tree identification class, Hennen Conservation Area, 4622 Dean St., Woodstock. The Land Conservancy of McHenry County restoration ecologist Melissa Grycan will show how trees can be identified based on only the twigs and bark. Cost: $5. Registration required. Information: 815-337-9502 or www.conservemc.org. • 9 a.m. to noon – Fox Valley Rocketeers building session, Woodstock North High School, 3000 Raffel Road, Woodstock. Local club of model rocketry enthusiasts. Free. Information: 815-337-9068 or www.foxvalleyrocketeers.org. • 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. – Woodstock winter farmers market, McHenry County Fairgrounds, Building D, 11900 Country Club Road, Woodstock. Information: www. woodstockfarmersmarket.org.

Have an event to share? Submit your information online at PlanitNorthwest.com. Photos may be emailed to neighbors@nwherald.com.



WHEN: 7:30 p.m. Jan. 13 WHERE: United Center, 1901 W. Madison St., Chicago COST & INFO: Muse’s fusion of progressive rock, electronica and Radiohead-influenced experimentation has helped the group sell millions of records and top charts worldwide. The concert series is named for the group’s most recent album, “Drones,” about the controversial use of unmanned drone technology in modern warfare. Tickets start at $39.50 at www. ticketmaster.com.



WHEN: 8 p.m Jan. 13 WHERE: SPACE, 1245 Chicago Ave., Evanston COST & INFO: Nalick (below) first broke onto the music scene in April of 2006 with the release of her Sony debut platinum album “Wreck of the Day.” The album entered the Billboard 200 chart at No. 20. Her single “Breathe (2AM)” has sold nearly 3 million copies to date and was featured prominently on “Grey’s Anatomy” and other TV and film soundtracks. As of Tuesday, standing room tickets at a cost of $17 a person still were available at www.ticketweb.com.

Find more local events at PlanitNorthwest.com.


Northwest Herald Editorial Board John Rung, Kate Weber, Dan McCaleb, Jason Schaumburg, Kevin Lyons, Jon Styf, John Sahly, Val Katzenstein



January 13, 2016 Northwest Herald Section B • Page 2




A deathbed that made sad history Anyone who has read about President Abraham Lincoln’s life has encountered the tragic details of his death in 1865. Lincoln was mortally wounded by an assassin April 14 at Ford’s Theater in Washington, D.C. After he was shot, he was carried across the street to a boarding house and placed on a bed, where he died the next morning. Several depictions of the deathbed scene were subsequently painted, For the record so average folks might be familiar We encourage Land of with the bed’s apLincoln residents who have yet pearance. to visit the Lincoln museum Until Feb. 28, to consider a trip to see the Lincoln’s actual “Undying Words” exhibit, along deathbed is availwith the other outstanding able for the public programs and displays. to see in Springfield. The bed is part of the “Undying Words: Lincoln 1858-1865” special exhibit at the Abraham Lincoln Presidential Library and Museum. The exhibit contains more than 120 original artifacts associated with Lincoln’s life. Included are original versions of Lincoln’s most famous speeches, the family carriage and an 8-foot-tall portrait of the president. The exhibit, a joint effort of the Lincoln museum and the Chicago History Museum, “immerses you in Lincoln’s words and shows how their power can still be felt today,” according to a brochure. Particularly powerful is the deathbed display, which showcases the actual bed in a darkened corner of the room, in front of a mural that depicts the dying president. Lincoln is so much more than a tragic figure who was struck down after saving the Union and freeing the slaves. We encourage Land of Lincoln residents who have yet to visit the Lincoln museum to consider a trip to see the “Undying Words” exhibit, along with the other outstanding programs and displays. You won’t regret it, and you won’t soon forget it.


Let voters decide Whether Ted Cruz would make a good president is a separate issue from whether he is eligible to be president. But both questions have this in common: They are for the people to decide. Cruz is a U.S. citizen by birth, having been born in Canada to an American mother. (He also held Canadian citizenship until 2014.) The Constitution requires the president be “a natural born Citizen.” Because there was a broad legal consensus in 2008 that John McCain, who was born in U.S. territory on a military base in the Panama Canal Zone, was eligible for the presidency, Cruz undoubtedly hoped the issue was moot. But like Macbeth, who feared no man “of woman born,” Cruz is finding technicalities can be troublesome. Last week, Donald Trump challenged Cruz to seek a declaratory judgment from a federal judge confirming he is a natural born citizen. Fat chance. But what if Cruz wins and his opponents sue? The courts probably would side with Cruz, since historical records indicate the phrase “natural born” was meant to apply to anyone who did not go through a naturalization process. But the collateral damage could be significant. Even a unanimous ruling could leave Democratic partisans questioning the president’s legitimacy, as they did after Bush v. Gore. (Many still do.) More dangerous is the possibility the court could rule against Cruz, nullifying the election and creating a constitutional crisis. Better to head it off by beginning the process of amending the Constitution. True, amendments should be pursued sparingly. At the same time, a reconsideration of the “natural born Citizen” clause is overdue. There’s no longer any compelling purpose for excluding naturalized citizens from the nation’s highest office. The requirement reflected a fear among the Constitution’s framers foreign governments might seek to elect one of their own. That fear quickly subsided and long since has disappeared. At a minimum, the citizenship clause should be clarified to include all birth citizens. But it would be better to go further by eliminating it altogether or replacing it with a requirement that presidents hold citizenship for a minimum number of years. If Arnold Schwarzenegger wants to run for president – and he does, or did – Americans ought to have the right to vote for him. Cruz won’t be the last candidate to face eligibility questions. Nor will Schwarzenegger be the last naturalized citizen who would run if permitted. Voters ought to be able to decide whether they are fit for the Oval Office. Bloomberg View



IT’S YOUR WRITE Reick’s dirty trick

To the Editor: Springfield does not need another corrupt politician. It’s inconceivable that Steve Reick is allowed to run for public office after stating his would-be opponent actually signed Reick’s petitions for nomination. It’s ludicrous, and obviously a lie – a lie with real consequences if unchallenged. Candidates for office are prohibited by law from signing petitions for candidates of a different political party. Reick’s action would set a precedent allowing candidates to fraudulently forge their opponent’s signature on a petition as a means to have the opponent disqualified for office. Again, Illinois does not need another corrupt politician. Reick’s dirty trick shows he is unfit for public office. Illinois has a number of politicians in jail. Although Reick is seeking a government paycheck, it seems instead he really deserves special government housing, one that includes iron bars, heavy locks and three meals a day. William Wegner McHenry

Smith for recorder

To the Editor: Joni Smith is exactly what the McHenry County Recorder’s Office needs. She has the experience and knowledge of the duties of a recorder and how important this role is in our county and for its people. We often take for granted just how lucky we are to have such a reliable process such as recording land title for proof of ownership. Smith understands and takes pride in her work and helping the public. McHenry County Recorder Phyllis K. Walters has worked very hard to make the office what it is today, with its cutting-edge technology and historic preservation of documents. The recorder is backing the best candidate to effectively run the office and carry on this excellence. This office prides itself in serving the people of McHenry County. I will use sound judgment and vote for Joni Smith. Kevin M. Kendrick Crystal Lake

Likes the view

To the Editor: It’s so refreshing to have a public

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

entity listen to its constituents. I’d like to thank Jason Herbster and Ann Viger of the Crystal Lake Park District for their patience and accommodation when the West Beach play area recently was replaced. They said they wanted “to be good neighbors,” and they proved it. I’m so happy with my view of the lake. Cheryl Reinwald Crystal Lake

Tsilimigras for judge

To the Editor: We have an opportunity to elect an excellent choice for McHenry County judge in Demetri Tsilimigras. His impressive résumé brings all of the qualifications needed in judgeship, among them: • 17 years as an assistant state’s

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

attorney conducting hundreds of trials and hearings in civil and criminal cases; • A deputy chief of Civil Division; • Valuable appellate experience. Community involvement also is important to Tsilimigras. Some of his activities include: • Volunteering food service to residents of Ronald McDonald House; • Instructing students at McHenry County College in criminal justice and paralegal studies; • Volunteering for Crystal Lake Harvest. Tsilimigras is worthy of your vote, and the citizens of this county would be fortunate to have him. Carl M. Marhoefer Crystal Lake

We need solutions to poverty, not posturing In sports, if a game plan is not working, the coach changes it. In medicine, if a course of treatment does not cure a disease, doctors try a different approach. In government, failure means nothing. Government keeps cash flowing with little regard for results. In government, failure endures. In an attempt to change our approach to poverty and to combat the long-held liberal accusation that conservatives care only about tax cuts for the rich and cutting programs for the poor, the Jack Kemp Foundation sponsored a forum last weekend in Columbia, South Carolina. Led by Speaker of the House Paul Ryan (R-Wisconsin) and Sen. Tim Scott (R-South Carolina), the gathering focused on ways to help the poor get out and stay out of poverty, which participants charged liberal programs have not done and are incapable of doing. “U.S. taxpayers have spent over $22 trillion on ‘anti-poverty’ programs since President Lyndon Johnson announced a ‘war on poverty’ “ in 1964, writes the Heritage Foundation, and yet

VIEWS Cal Thomas the poverty rate has not changed all that much, from 19 percent in 1965 to 14.8 percent in 2014. It’s long past time to come at the issue in a different way. Real compassion helps people break their dependency on government and become self-reliant. Kemp’s optimism is wellknown to those who were around during the Reagan years. He was an economic conservative who brought from his pro football career a belief in racial equality, thanks in part to his longstanding friendship with many African-American players. Kemp went into poor neighborhoods and demonstrated by his presence he cared about helping the poor escape poverty, not sustain them in poverty with a small government check. Empowerment could have been his middle name. The key to unlocking the prison door that keeps too many

locked in poverty is education. Democrats consistently have stood against school choice for poor children trapped in failing public schools because teachers’ unions often oppose choice and historically contribute to their political campaigns. An educated child is more likely to find a job and be able to support a family. An uneducated child likely will repeat the poverty cycle. That is a fact. Ask yourself: Are you motivated more by optimism or negativity, by hope, or hopelessness? Donald Trump believes the American dream is dead. How is that approach going to help revive it? At the Kemp Forum, a video was shown of a faith-based program that frees men from alcohol and drug dependency. One man, a former addict, said, “I have a fire in me I didn’t use to have.” Lighting a fire inside is essential if a person is to escape poverty. Growing the economy, a flat tax and other proposals are all good, but ultimately every poor person must come to embrace the prospect of success over

failure, of optimism over pessimism. They also must listen to the right voices, not the ones associated with the Democratic establishment, which preaches racism is at the heart of poverty. They must hear from black entrepreneurs and successful fathers and mothers who have emerged from poverty to build a life independent of government and of a Democratic Party that talks about poverty but has done little to eradicate it. Perhaps that’s what Democrats fear most, that if the poor no longer are addicted to government they will be more independent in their political thinking. When I was a child, my father took the training wheels off my bicycle and said, “You can do this.” He instilled confidence in me, and I rode the bike without the training wheels. It’s time to take the training wheels off poverty and help the poor ride on their own. They can do this. Speakers at the Kemp Forum offered the poor a big dose of hope and pointed the way.

• Email Cal Thomas at tcaeditors@tribpub.com.

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.

STATE WEDNESDAY BRIEFS Police board hears public on search for new Chicago chief

Ohio woman accused in Illinois teacher’s death on trial

CHICAGO – The Chicago Police Board received advice and criticism during a forum held to get the public’s input on what attributes the city’s next police superintendent should have. The meeting late Tuesday at Kennedy-King College attracted about 100 people. Among them were activists who have been criticizing the department since the release in December of a video showing 17-year-old Laquan McDonald being shot 16 times by a white Chicago police officer. The protests resulted in the resignation of Superintendent Garry McCarthy. The board has set a deadline of Friday for applications from superintendent candidates. It will interview them before three are recommended to Mayor Rahm Emanuel for his final decision.

CHICAGO – A defense attorney claims during a murder trial of an Ohio woman that an argument over unprotected sex with two prostitutes led to a fight resulting in the death of a Roman Catholic high school teacher in his Orland Park home. In an opening statement, Patrick O’Byrne said Tuesday the 22-year-old Alisha Walker of Akron and another prostitute went to Al Filan’s Orland Park home in January 2014, where the 61-year-old Brother Rice High School teacher agreed to pay each for sex. O’Byrne said Filan became angry when the women refused to have intercourse without protection. He claimed Walker tried to call police, but an angry Filan grabbed a knife, which Walker took away. Cook County Assistant State’s Attorney Jim Papa noted that during Walker’s confrontation with Filan, she plunged the knife into the man “time after time after time.”

Southern Illinois school reopens after flooding closure

WOLF LAKE – Students were back in class at a southern Illinois high school after it was closed for a week because of flooding, taking time to discuss the effect of flooding on their families. Although waters have started to subside, Illinois in recent weeks saw flooding along rivers including the Mississippi, Sangamon and Illinois. Gov. Bruce Rauner issued state disaster declarations for 23 counties, largely in central and southern Illinois. Damage assessments are ongoing to see whether any areas are eligible for federal assistance. The Carbondale Southern Illinoisan reported students returned to Shawnee High School on Monday for the first time since flooding closed the Wolf Lake school. Social studies teacher Jamie Nash-Mayberry asked students to document their experiences for historical record. Eight of 10 students in Nash-Mayberry’s class said they evacuated their homes.

Boy, 11, fatally shot outside Alton housing complex

ALTON – An 11-year-old boy is dead after being shot at a housing complex in Alton. Police were dispatched to the apartment complex when the shooting occurred around 5:15 p.m. Monday. Madison County Sheriff’s Department Maj. Jeff Connor said the boy was shot in the parking lot area of the recreation center in the middle of the housing complex. He was taken to a hospital, where he died. Police believe the bullet came from a passing car. Connor said someone fired several rounds toward several people near the recreation center. Connor said he’s unsure whether the boy lived in the complex. More than 25 detectives assembled at the Alton Police Department after the shooting and planned to continue the investigation through the night.

– Wire reports


January 13, 2016 Northwest Herald Section B • Page 3




Laws, contracts give police buffer after fatal shootings By MICHAEL TARM The Associated Press CHICAGO – After fatally shooting a black teenager 16 times, white Chicago police officer Jason Van Dyke had the option of taking a day or two before internal investigators could interview him. Many cities stipulate a 48-hour wait. Officers in Baltimore get more – 10 days. The waiting periods are among the shields specially tailored for officers under union contracts, state laws and departmental directives. Unions defend them, citing uniquely dangerous jobs requiring split-second decisions. Critics say they can give officers time to craft narratives favorable to themselves and must be scaled back if officers are to be held truly accountable when there’s wrongdoing. Jason That authorities Van Dyke charged Van Dyke with murder only after 13 months had passed since he shot Laquan McDonald, and with compelling video evidence available earlier to investigators, has emphasized how powerful police unions lobbied to get and keep police protections that are little-known to the public and usually unavailable to the civilians police deal with. “There is something particularly problematic with the fact that the privileged group of suspects here is the police,” said Katherine Levine, who teaches at New York University School of Law. “This preferential treatment leads those outside the justice system to doubt its legitimacy.” Other protections include the mandated destruction of complaints against officers in some cities and bans on launching inquiries on the basis of anonymous complaints.

AP file photo

Dean Angelo Sr., Fraternal Order of Police Lodge No. 7 president, talks to reporters Nov. 24 in Chicago after a bond hearing for Chicago police officer Jason Van Dyke, who faces murder charges in the killing of 17-year-old Laquan McDonald. After fatally shooting a black teenager 16 times, Van Dyke had the option of taking a day or two before internal investigators could interview him. The waiting periods are among the shields specially tailored for officers under union contracts, state laws and departmental directives. Unions defend them, citing uniquely dangerous jobs requiring split-second decisions. Maryland and more than a dozen other states enshrine officer-friendly provisions in state legislation, known nationwide as the “Law Enforcement Officers’ Bill of Rights.” A general counsel to the Maryland Fraternal Order of Police defended the police protections before a legislative panel after the death of Freddie Gray, who suffered a broken neck while being transported in a police van. “[Officers] take great risk of life and limb for very little money, and they are certainly entitled to some fair process before you take away their jobs, tarnish them, and have them and their families suffer the consequences,” Herb Weiner said. Protections for officers don’t typically apply once an officer’s actions are deemed potentially crimi-

nal. But internal investigators play crucial roles in determining whether an officer may have committed a crime and whether prosecutors should be notified. Protests calling for change in Chicago followed the Nov. 24 release of the video showing Van Dyke shooting as McDonald walked away, carrying a 3-inch knife that appeared to be folded. It isn’t clear when Van Dyke spoke with investigators. Some reformers say the city’s collective bargaining agreement with police needs to change. “It’s shameful that cities, including Chicago, have bargained away the public’s right to transparency and accountability,” said Craig Futterman, a University of Chicago law professor and reform advocate.


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4 NATION&WORLD • Wednesday, January 13, 2016 • Section B • Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

© 2016 by Vicki Whiting, Editor Jeff Schinkel, Graphics Vol. 32, No. 5

Bullying makes playgrounds, schools and even neighborhoods feel unsafe for some children. This week, in honor of Martin Luther King’s message of peace, Kid Scoop looks at ways children can help themselves and others be safe on the playground.

Bully Clues:

The bully is not wearing a hat. The bully isn’t wearing a striped shirt. The bully is not wearing glasses. Which kid is the bully?

What else have you seen bullies do?

Standards Link: Reading Comprehension: Follow written directions.

Hey, shorty! Shouldn’t you be back in preschool?

Bullying is a problem in schools all around the world. Kid Scoop found information from anti-bullying programs in Scotland, Australia and Canada as well as the United States. Standards Link: Health: Identify support systems.


Bullying hurts. It hurts a lot. Bullying can make kids feel sick. It can make them not want to go to school. And no one likes to watch other kids getting picked on. No one likes a bully.



“I’m going to punch you!”

Find a safe person to talk to. Make a list of people you could talk to about being bullied or about times you have seen others being bullied. Be a buddy. Kids who are alone are more likely to be bullied. Make a plan to walk with a friend wherever you think you might meet a bully.

fighting friend mine person times thoughts

Standards Link: Health: Develop protective factors that help foster resiliency.

Standards Link: Health: Make decisions about feelings and safety issues that support mental and emotional health.


A bully scribbled over some of the words in our list of tips! Find the missing word or words in each tip.

Don’t bully back. Getting angry and fighting back sometimes is just what the bully wants. It’s dangerous too, because someone could get hurt.

You can’t tell a bully by his or her looks. You can tell who is a bully by the way he or she acts. Here are some of the things a bully might do: • Hit, kick or push to hurt people. • Call others bad names, tease or scare people. • Say mean things about someone. • Grab someone else’s stuff. • Leave a kid out of a game on purpose. • Threaten another kid.


Pretend not to hear. Instead listen to your own thoughts and tell yourself, “That’s their problem, not mine.” and “I’m OK just the way I am.”

“Your clothes are ugly!”

Many, many children are bullied B everyday. These children can feel lost in a maze made up of bad feelings – sad, stressed, embarrassed, nervous, depressed, helpless. These feelings can make it hard to do well in school and to make friends. Experts say that there is something that F can help a child who has been bullied. To find out what that is, complete the maze. The letters along the correct path of the maze spell the answer! START



Stan is the shortest boy in the fourth grade. Greg, the tallest boy, picks on him every day. Abby and Eric are tired of watching this. What could Stan do or say? What could Eric do or say? What could Abby do or say? What does everyone want Greg to do?

Make a list of people you can talk to if you are being bullied. Cut the list out and keep it with you. R C “You can’t play with us!”


Kids Help Kids

There’s a boy in another class who is always picking a fight. Everyone knows that he is a troublemaker. I try to avoid him when I can. I go to a different part of the playground and I don’t stand next to him in the lunch line. Jake, 3rd grade I argue with my little sister a lot. I love her but she’s three years younger than me and she can be spoiled. She likes to take my things and I really don’t like that. I try to be nice to her but if we really can’t get on, I go get my mom and she usually makes everything right. Rebecca, 5th grade

When you feel good about yourself, you’re less likely to be hurt by what others say. Take a little time to build up your anti-bully armor. What is anti-bully armor? Feeling good about yourself! Look through the newspaper for words and pictures that show something that is good about you. Glue these onto a sheet of paper titled: What’s good about ME! Post it where you can see it everyday. Standards Link: Health: Develop and use effective coping strategies.


Standards Link: Health: Identify ways to seek assistance if concerned, threatened or abused.

Students describe how they handle a disagreement and provide ideas to solve disagreements.

Anti-Bully Armor

At my school, if someone behaves badly, they have to sit in the bench through the whole time of recess. Kids need to learn to respect each other and not to pick fights.It’s no fun to sit out recess. Gloria, 4th grade Sometimes I have a disagreement with my friends. My friends are not always nice to me. When I get home from school, I tell my mom and she gives me a hug. I stay away from my friends for a while but after a day or two days, I forget about the problem and we play together again. Casey, 3rd grade If someone if being mean to me, I go and sit somewhere quiet and I stay away from that person.

PLAYGROUND Find the words in the puzzle, then in this week’s Kid Scoop PEACE stories and activities. BULLIES P E F E E L I N G S HURTS D N U O R G Y A L P NERVOUS THREATEN L S H N A E M A C D HELP I U T H R E A T E N BUILD U O A E E S O E A E FRIEND B V P C N T T A R I TEASE ARMOR H R A P L R A S M R GAME S E I L L U B E O F FEELINGS P N P L E H Y G R O PATH Standards Link: Letter sequencing. Recognizing identical MEAN words. Skim and scan reading. Recall spelling patterns.

Bullies in the News

Look through the newspaper for an article that portrays a person or a group of people who are hurting other people. Could this also be called bullying? Identify who in the article you think is the bully and who is being bullied. Standards Link: Health: Recognize and respond appropriately to situations involving destructive behaviors.

your your story to: Send Why I Read the Newspaper Sendanswer to:

Why do you like to read the newspaper? Which parts of the newspaper do you like the best?

Northwest Herald P.O. Box 250 Crystal Lake, IL 60039

Deadline: February 7 Published: Week of Mar. 6

I always tell a yard duty person if someone is being mean. They make the kids stop and sometimes they send them to the principal. Rachel, 4th grade If you’re having an argument over something, then it might be an idea to take turns or do something like flip a coin to decide who should go first or who gets to decide what to do. Or you can ask a yard duty to make the choice for you. It may not seem fair but that way you get on with the game and soon forget why you disagreed. Stephen, 5th grade

Please include your school and grade.

At my house there are three brothers and we all like to play video games. Usually the first one home got to choose but that was always Greg and it wasn’t fair and there were lots of arguments. My Mom came up with an idea. She drew out a plan so that we each had different days and different times. In the end it all worked out and we don’t argue about that.

T.J. 5th grade

My advice to kids who are having a disagreement is to try to have some respect for each other. They should listen to the other person and then state their point of view without being mean or rude. If you respect the other person, you can usually come up with a solution. Vicky, 7th grade

Josh, 4th grade


Kidscoop and other fun, engaging learning activities for students need your support. CALL 815-459-8118 to see how you can enrich a student’s life with a newspaper. adno=0331164

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com • Section B • Wednesday, January 13, 2016 •

Court: Fla. death penalty system unconstitutional

WASHINGTON – The Supreme Court said Florida’s system for sentencing people to death is unconstitutional because it gives too much power to judges – and not enough to juries – to decide capital sentences. The justices on Tuesday ruled 8-1 that the state’s sentencing procedure is flawed because juries play only an advisory role in recommending death while the judge can reach a different decision. The court ordered a new sentencing hearing for Timothy Lee Hurst, who was convicted of the 1998 murder of his manager at a Popeye’s restaurant in Pensacola. A jury divided 7-5 in favor of death, but a judge imposed the sentence. Florida’s solicitor general argued that the system was acceptable because a jury first decides whether the defendant is eligible for the death penalty.

Police: Man mistakes son, 14, for intruder, kills him

CINCINNATI – Police said an armed man who believed he was confronting an intruder in the basement of his Cincinnati home fatally shot his 14-yearold son instead. The distraught man said in his 911 call Tuesday morning that he thought the boy was in school. Police said the teen had left for school, but apparently he came back home through a back door. The man said he heard a noise downstairs and fired with a handgun when the boy “scared” him. The boy died at a hospital. Police identified the boy as Georta Mack. They didn’t immediately release the name of the father, who’s heard in the tape shouting, “Oh, God, please hurry!” Police officials said the prosecutor’s office will decide whether there should be any charges.

The ASSOCIATED PRESS WASHINGTON – Iran was holding 10 U.S. Navy sailors and their two small boats that drifted into Iranian waters after experiencing mechanical problems. Iran accused the sailors of trespassing but American officials said Tehran has assured them that the crew and vessels would be returned safely and promptly. The sailors, nine men and one woman, were being held overnight at an Iranian base on Farsi Island in the Persian Gulf, and were expected to be transferred to a U.S. ship in the region on Wednesday morning local time. Officials said they believe the U.S. had spoken to one of the crew, and all 10 were fine and uninjured. Pentagon spokesman Peter Cook told The Associated Press that the Riverine boats were moving between Kuwait and Bahrain when the U.S. lost contact with them. U.S. officials said that the incident happened near Farsi Island in the middle of the Gulf. They said some type of mechanical trouble with one of the boats caused them to drift into Iranian territorial waters near the island, and they were picked up by Iran. The semi-official Iranian news agency, FARS, said

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the Iranian Revolutionary Guard’s navy has detained 10 foreign forces, believed to be Americans, and said the sailors were trespassing in Iranian waters. “We have been in contact with Iran and have received assurances that the crew and the vessels will be returned promptly,” Cook said. The incident came amid heightened tensions with Iran, and only hours before President Barack Obama was set to deliver his final State of the Union address to Congress and the public. It set off a dramatic series of calls and meetings as U.S. officials tried to determine the exact status of the crew and reach out to Iranian leaders. Secretary of State John Kerry, who forged a personal relationship with Iranian Foreign Minister Mohammed Javad Zarif through three years of nuclear negotiations, called Zarif immediately on learning of the incident, according to a senior U.S. official. Kerry “personally engaged with Zarif on this issue to try to get to this outcome,” the official said. Kerry learned of the incident around 11:30 a.m. as he and Defense Secretary Ash Carter were meeting their Filipino counterparts at the State Department, the official said.

The ASSOCIATED PRESS ISTANBUL – A suicide bomber detonated a bomb in the heart of Istanbul’s historic district on Tuesday, killing 10 foreigners – most of them German tourists – and wounding 15 other people in the latest in a string of attacks by the Islamic extremists targeting Westerners. The blast, just steps from the historic Blue Mosque in the city’s storied Sultanahmet district, was the first by IS to target Turkey’s vital tourism sector, although IS militants have struck elsewhere in the country. Turkish Prime Minister Ahmet Davutoglu said the bomber was a member of IS and pledged to battle the militant group until it no longer “remains a threat” to Turkey



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ers. The wounded also included citizens of Norway, Peru, South Korea and Turkey. Turkey’s state-run news agency said Davutoglu held a telephone conversation with German Chancellor Angela Merkel to express his condolences. “I strongly condemn the terror incident that occurred in Istanbul, at the Sultanahmet Square, and which has been assessed as being an attack by a Syria-rooted suicide bomber,” President Recep Tayyip Erdogan said. Merkel pledged Germany would continue its fight against terrorism. “Today Istanbul was the target, before Paris, Copenhagen, Tunis, and so many other areas,” she told reporters in Berlin. “International terror changes the places of its attacks but its goal is always the same – it is our free life, in free society. The terrorists are the enemies of all free people, indeed, the enemies of all humanity, whether in Syria or Turkey, in France or Germany.”


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or the world. Davutoglu described the assailant as a “foreign national,” and Deputy Prime Minister Numan Kurtulmus said he was a Syrian citizen born in 1988. However, the private Dogan news agency said the bomber was Saudi-born. Kurtulmus said the attacker was believed to have recently entered Turkey from Syria and was not among a list of potential bombers wanted by Turkey. “Turkey won’t backtrack in its struggle against Daesh ...,” Davutoglu said, referring to IS by its Arabic acronym. “This terror organization, the assailants and all of their connections will be found and they will receive the punishments they deserve.” Eight Germans were among the dead and nine others were wounded, some seriously, German Foreign Minister Frank-Walter Steinmeier told reporters in Berlin. The nationalities of the two others killed in the blast were not immediately released, but both were foreign-

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Senate panel approves nominee to lead FDA

WASHINGTON – A Senate panel has voted to approve Dr. Robert Califf to be commissioner of the Food and Drug Administration, but the nomination may face trouble on the Senate floor. Califf is the No. 2 official at the agency, which regulates consumer products from medications to seafood to e-cigarettes. He was a prominent cardiologist and medical researcher at Duke University for more than 30 years. Republican Sen. Lisa Murkowski of Alaska said she will hold up the nomination until she has reassurances from the FDA that genetically modified salmon will be labeled as such. Independent Sen. Bernie Sanders of Vermont also has opposed Califf over pharmaceutical prices. The Democratic presidential contender has said he is considering holding up the nomination.

Suicide bomber strikes Istanbul tourist area

Iran detains 2 U.S. Navy boats, claims prompt return




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U.S. inspecting trucks bound for U.S. in Mexico

TIJUANA, Mexico – U.S. border authorities have started working on Mexican soil to inspect trucks entering the U.S. as part of a new enforcement program intended to reduce congestion and speed cargo crossings. The effort was launched Tuesday at a facility in Tijuana, Mexico, with U.S. Customs and Border Protection personnel looking over a shipment of strawberries headed to San Diego. Mexican authorities also are staffing the facility. Mexico initially resisted letting U.S. officials carry guns as part of the change. In April, Mexican lawmakers approved changes to the country’s firearms law to permit foreign customs and immigration officials to be armed on the job. There were no trucks in line Tuesday, making it impossible to gauge how quickly the inspections occur. Estimates indicate waiting times for drivers could be cut in half.

– Wire reports


6 NATION&WORLD • Wednesday, January 13, 2016 • Section B • Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com



Discontent Joakim Noah not happy with role; Bucks hand Bulls third straight loss / C4

CONTACT: Jon Styf • jstyf@shawmedia.com


Shook drains winning shot for Woodstock

Hampshire, jr., G

Dumoulin dished out four assists in the first half to spark a fast start by Hampshire. She finished with four points, five assists and a block. Combined first-half points by Hampshire’s Nikki Dumoulin and Emma Benoit out of their team’s 26


It took Hampshire 6:09 to score 11 points Tuesday. In its previous loss to Prairie Ridge, the Whip-Purs managed only 11 points through three quarters (24 minutes).

WOODSTOCK – Playing for the last shot while trailing could be considered risky, but Woodstock regards it as standard operating procedure. When the Blue Streaks fell behind Crystal Lake South by a point with 40 seconds remaining, after Tim Siesennop drained his fourth 3-pointer, there was no timeout from Woodstock. Nor was there panic. Senior guard Dan Shook knew precisely what to do. “I looked at the clock, I looked at coach and he said we didn’t need a timeout,” Shook said. “I was waiting to see what defense they were playing and thinking about what move I was going to do to get to the rim.” Eventually, he made his move with about 8 seconds to go, driving to the lane and pump faking on Siesennop, who was guarding him. Shook then pivoted and dropped home a 6-footer for a 61-60 lead. South had 3.6 seconds remaining but


Whip-Purs find help for Benoit By ALEX KANTECKI akantecki@shawmedia.com

See STREAKS, page C2


Blake Brainard Woodstock, jr., F

Brainard scored a season-high 13 points off the bench to help the Blue Streaks subdue Crystal Lake South, 61-60. The 6-foot-3 forward hit 4 of 5 field goals and 5 of 6 free throws. THE NUMBER

Free throws missed by the two teams combined for the game – Woodstock was 14 of 16; South was 5 of 5.


Sarah Nader – snader@shawmedia.com

Woodstock’s Sam Wright shoots over Crystal Lake South’s Zachary Geske during the second quarter Tuesday at Woodstock High School. Woodstock won, 61-60.



Wolves sink Knights with 3s CRYSTAL LAKE – Early in the second half, Prairie Ridge senior guard Christopher Bradshaw spotted up deep behind the 3-point line. Not just deep. Like backyard-game-of-horse deep. Like, win-a-free-car deep. Like, why in the world are you shooting it from that deep? … Oh, you made it. When the ball swished through the basket, it set off a remarkable run of 3-point shooting for the Wolves. Bradshaw knocked down another 3. Then


Rachel Dumoulin










Streaks strike late

The last time the Blue Streaks lost a game in their James M. Shipley Memorial Gymnasium was the first game of the 2014-15 season, a setback to Antioch in the Woodstock Hoops for Healing Thanksgiving Tournament.

Northwest Herald




January 13, 2016

markable 9 of 11 from 3-point range in the second half to erase a four-point halftime deficit and beat previously undefeated Grayslake North, 71-53, in a Fox Valley Conference Fox Division matchup. With the win, the Wolves (14-3, 5-0 FVC Fox) move a game up in the loss Christopher Bradshaw column ahead of the Knights (12-1, Prairie Ridge basketball player 5-1). “That was a huge game for us,” Bradshaw said. “We knew coming in Payton Otto hit one. Then another. that they hadn’t lost yet, and they’re Then another. All told, Prairie Ridge shot a reSee WOLVES, page C2

“That was a huge game for us. We knew coming in that they hadn’t lost yet, and they’re a great team.”


Kyle Loeding Prairie Ridge, jr., F

Loeding hit a layup to start the Wolves’ second-half rally. He finished the game with seven points. THE NUMBER


Prairie Ridge shot 82 percent (9 of 11) from 3-point range in the second half.


The Wolves drew five charges in the game, including one that forced Grayslake North point guard Jamal Thomas to sit for a considerable stretch in the second quarter because of foul trouble.

HAMPSHIRE – With Woodstock’s defense collapsing against Northern Michigan signee Emma Benoit late in the first half Tuesday, Hampshire’s Nikki Dumoulin seized an opportunity to create some space between the two Fox Valley Conference Fox Division rivals. “We always talk about inside-out basketball. Get it inside, and then look outside if they collapse,” Hampshire coach Mike Featherly said. “We’re seeing that a lot more as the season progresses. We’re still getting it in to her (Benoit), but we needed Nikki to score some more points this season, and she’s definitely stepped up and helped out with that.” Dumoulin scored seven of her team’s last nine points in the half as the Whip-Purs finished the final 1:55 of the opening half on a 7-2 run, ending any momentum Woodstock had gained and leading the Whip-Purs to a 46-34 FVC Fox victory. The senior guard added four assists and finished with a teamhigh 16 points on 5-of-8 shooting as Hampshire (14-5, 5-2 FVC Fox) erased memories of Friday’s 38-31 loss to Prairie Ridge. “It was really important to get off to a fast start, especially after our last game (against Prairie Ridge), when our first three quarters weren’t that good,” said Dumoulin, who added a pair of 3-pointers. “This game we were working on gap defense and making Woodstock stop from driving into the gaps and getting easy layups, and also closing out and not having any standing 3s.” Benoit, the area’s second-leading scorer, finished with 15 points, scoring 13 points in the first half, to go along with eight rebounds. Meagan Heine came off the bench for Hampshire and added six points, while Rachel Dumoulin,

See WHIP-PURS, page C2


Hawks make it 8 straight; Coach Q ties for 2nd in wins By JAY COHEN The Associated Press CHICAGO – It was a very happy birthday for Marian Hossa. Quite a day for Andrew Shaw and Blackhawks coach Joel Quenneville, too. Hossa assisted on both of Shaw’s goals, and the Hawks celebrated Quenneville’s new contract with a 3-2 win over the Nashville Predators on Tuesday night for their eighth consecutive victory. Brent Seabrook also scored for the Hawks, who were without Artem Anisimov after the center got sick right before the game. Corey Crawford made 41 saves in his 24th win of the season. “Everyone’s playing well together as a team,” Crawford said. “Making the right plays. We’re not making too many mistakes out

Job well done Blackhawks coach Joel Quenneville receives a three-year contract extension. PAGE C4 there in all three zones. I think our team is very well-rounded right now.” The Hawks closed a perfect four-game homestand hours after they announced a three-year extension with Quenneville that runs through the 2019-20 season. Quenneville, the only active coach with three Stanley Cup titles, also moved into a tie with Al Arbour for second on the NHL list with his 782nd victory, trailing only Scotty Bowman (1,244). “It’s been a special place here in Chicago for us,” Quenneville said. “We’ve had a lot of success.

Great group, right on through from Rocky (owner Rocky Wirtz) on down through the organization. It’s been eight great years.” Nashville has lost four in a row and six of seven, falling off the pace in the tough Central Division. Mike Ribeiro and Filip Forsberg scored, and Pekka Rinne made 20 stops. “Just not good enough,” defenseman Roman Josi said. “Again, the first two periods, even the third, we’re playing but we’re not playing well enough to win. We’re not attacking the game. We’re just playing so-so and that’s not good enough to win.” Forsberg swatted in a loose puck on a power play with 36.3 seconds left, getting the Predators within one. But the Hawks held on

See HAWKS, page C4

AP photo

The Blackhawks’ Andrew Shaw (right) celebrates with Marian Hossa in the second period after Shaw’s second goal of the night against Nashville on Tuesday at the United Center.

2 SPORTS • Wednesday, January 13, 2016 • Section C • Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com


Inside Wrestling

Langanis turns it on for C-G By JOHN WILKINSON jwilkinson@shawmedia.com


McHENRY – Cary-Grove coNick Jasinski Cary-Grove co-op, so. op boys swimming coach Rick Schaefer was worried about Jasinski won two inCooper Langanis’ most recent dividual events and times in the 500-yard freestyle. was involved in the Langanis assuaged his winning 400-yard coach’s concerns with his best freestyle relay. time of the season in the 500 THE NUMBER during Tuesday’s Fox Valley Race wins out of 11 varsity Conference dual meet against events for Cary-Grove co-op. Jacobs co-op. Langanis won two events as the Trojans won the dual, 100-70, taking nine of AND ANOTHER THING ... 11 varsity events. C-G co-op coach Rick Schaefer was “It was very concerning last not happy with the way his team week when he went 5:03. ... I of Ethan Hare, Jasinski, Scott Eibel told him he’s going to have to and Cooper Langanis is progressing be under five minutes for sure timewise. “We’re not getting better today,” Schaefer said. “So he at it, and I think the only way we’re went 4:53, so we did like to see going to get better at it is we’re that swim out of him. That’s going to have to be really pushed where he should be at this time at it,” Schaefer said. “We’re getting out in front and then we’re just kind of the year. So thank God, beof coasting.” cause I was getting a little worried about that.” Langanis won the 500 free- at 4:53.98. He also won the 50style by more than 20 seconds yard freestyle (22.68).


“Right now, I’m just happy to get relatively close to my best times,” said Langanis, who qualified for state last year in the 200 and 500 freestyle. “I’m really happy with my sprinting right now. I would consider myself a distance swimmer, but my sprinting times are right on my best times. And my past couple 500s haven’t been very good. This is my best one by a lot today, so I’m pretty happy with that.” Schaefer said Langanis did a good job pushing himself for a better time, although he had the lead. “I think he knew he needed to put up a better time,” Schaefer said. “That’s his best swim of the season so far. It takes a little bit of the concern off at this point.” Sophomore Nick Jasinski also won two events for the Trojans, taking the 100 butterfly (56.38) and the 100 backstroke (55.37). C-G co-op also got individual wins from Ethan

Hare (200 individual medley in 2:05.21), Omid Babakhani (200 freestyle in 1:58.34) and Peter Hankins (100 breaststroke in 1:10.37). “It was actually pretty good for this time of year, my times,” Jasinski said. “I’m happy with what I did.” The Trojans also won two relays: the 200 freestyle (with a team of Scott Eibel, Hare, Corey Sheehan and Langanis) and the 400 freestyle (with a team of Hare, Jasinski, Eibel and Langanis). Jacobs co-op got its two wins in the 100 freestyle and the 200 medley relay. Francis Ogaban won the 100 freestyle in 51.31, edging Hare (51.58). The team of Harold Ogaban, Kevin Derby, Francis Ogaban and Reid Coyle won the 200 medley relay in a time of 1:45.41. “I felt like I tried to get them a good lead, and I did,” Harold Ogaban said. “And then we got the win at the end, so that was nice.”


Fanter scores 22 for South in win Sevcik adds 17 against Rockford E. including a high single-game score of 242, to lead the SkyThe Crystal Lake South hawks to a BNC win. Cassigirls basketball team defeat- dy Kubis add a 511 series for ed Rockford East, 67-59, in Johnsburg. nonconference play at Crystal Lake. BOYS BASKETBALL Chanel Fanter led the GaNorth Boone 54, Rich tors with 22 points and An- mond-Burton 40: At Richnika Sevcik added 17. Fanter mond, Mark Marzhal led the added seven rebounds, four Rockets with five 3-pointers steals and five blocks for and 17 points in their BNC South. East loss. R-B trailed by nine South was 30 of 40 from at the half. the free-throw line, including Jake Kaufman added nine Sevcik and Fanter combining points for the Rockets. to go 16 of 21. Lauren Schoen Luther North 46, Alden-Heand Kelly Gaede each added bron 24: At Hebron, the Giseven points. ants (1-16, 0-6) lost in NorthHuntley 63, Cary-Grove 32: eastern Athletic Conference At Cary, the Red Raiders (15- play. James LeJune led A-H 3, 5-0 FVC Valley) outscored with seven points and John the Trojans 26-4 in the first Judson added six. quarter as they won in FVC Kaneland 54, Huntley 40: At Valley Division play. Ali Maple Park, the Red Raiders Andrews led Huntley with were held to nine points at 22 points and Kayla Barreto halftime in a nonconference finished with 16 points and loss. Olalere Oladipo led four 3-pointers. Lexi Lowitz- Huntley with 12 points and ki added 11 for Huntley. Jamieson Allare added eight. Madeline Gorz led the Trojans with 10 points in the BOYS SWIMMING loss. McHenry 124, Zion-Benton Belvidere North 48, Marengo 36: At McHenry, the War33: At Marengo, the Indians riors’ Trey Schopen won the lost in nonconference play. 200-yard freestyle (1:50.38) Kaila Rondorf led Maren- and the 500 free (5:02.56) in go with 14 points, including a nonconference win. Kevin three 3-pointers and Trini- Braun won the 100 breastty Chanthalansy added five stroke (1:01.97) and the 100 points. butterfly (53.81) and Riley Rockford Christian 39, Har- Hedberg added a win in the vard 18: At Rockford, the Hor- 100 free (52.66) for McHenry. nets (0-13, 0-5 BNC East) fell Josh Frost won the 100 in BNC East Division play. backstroke (1:02.55) and Elizabeth Davies led Harvard Dylan Qualls added a win in with five points and Magen the 200 individual medley Greaux added four. (2:09.03) for the Warriors.


Belvidere co-op 87, WoodGIRLS BOWLING stock co-op 78: At Woodstock, Huntley 2,525, Woodstock Jeremy Wolf won both the 100 co-op 2,501, at Bowl-Hi Lanes free (54.45) and the 200 free

in Huntley, Marissa Bousk led the Red Raiders with a 580 series and a team-high single-game score of 203 in the FVC win. Caroline Piske bowled a 479 and Nicole Ciccione added a 477 series. Sam Kunke led Woodstock with a 643 series, including a high single-game score of 256. Kristin Lemke added a 585 series.

(1:59.94) to lead Woodstock in the loss. Jake Maher won the 500 free (6:03.95) and Ben Thuma added a win in the 100 fly (1:07.14) for Woodstock.

BOYS BOWLING Rockford Lutheran 3,238, Marengo 3,203: At the Glo-

Bowl in Marengo, Jake Barton led the Indians with a 592 series and a high single-game Johnsburg 3,010, Rockford score of 226 in their BNC loss. Christian 2,601: At The Cher- Kyle Appelhans had a 579 sery Bowl in Rockford, Skyler ries and Antonio Laino added Malcolm bowled a 588 series, a 573.

Sarah Nader – snader@shawmedia.com

Woodstock’s Matthew Shook (left) passes as he is guarded by Crystal Lake South’s Josh Friesen during the third quarter of Tuesday’s game in Woodstock. Woodstock won, 61-60.

Cullum, Smith power Woodstock to victory • STREAKS Continued from page C1 was unable to get off a good shot as the Streaks won the Fox Valley Conference crossover boys basketball game Tuesday night at James M. Shipley Memorial Gymnasium. Shook scored on a similar play to beat Grayslake Central, 53-52, Wednesday. The Streaks also beat Sycamore this season with a shot in the last five seconds. “We’re calm in those type of moments and we just know how to play to the last minute and come out with a win,” said Shook, who scored six points. Woodstock (10-3) won for the fifth time in six games and led the entire second half until Siesennop’s 3. “We have confidence, we have seniors who have done this enough in practice situations,” Streaks coach Al Baker said. “I trust the ball in Dan’s hands more than I trust me with a marker in my hands. That’s the way we like it and it’s worked out so far.” Woodstock got big games from starters Zach Cullum (19 points) and Vannis Smith (15), as well as reserve forward Blake Brainard, who added a

season-high 13. Cullum drove the left baseline for a layup and a 57-53 lead with 1:30 remaining. “Last game, I couldn’t make a shot. This game, I was feeling much better,” said Cullum, who was 6 of 8 from the field and perfect on four freethrow attempts. “Coach kept telling me to shoot. I shot well, my teammates had great assists for me to get open, it was just a great game all-around.” After Cullum’s last basket, Zach Geske, who led the Gators with 19 points, scored on a putback, then South (8-7) got a turnover from the Streaks. Siesennop’s 3 game South its only lead of the second half. “Timmy played a great game, it was kind of his moment,” Gators coach Matt LePage said. “He was guarding [Shook] on the last possession and the kid hit a heck of a shot. Tough luck. It worked out for them.” Siesennop finished with 12 points on his 3s. “Geske was a priority for us,” Baker said. “When they spread it and put Geske on the wing, the guard on the top of our 2-3 [zone defense] shades over and it left Siesennop on top of the key for some open looks. To his credit, he knocked them down.”

Hampshire puts away Streaks in 3rd quarter • WHIP-PURS Continued from page C1 Nikki’s cousin, and Allison Peters each had four. “Hopefully, this win will get our confidence up,” said Rachel Dumoulin, who had four assists. “I know we’ve been needing that. We all played well as a team to-

night.” The Whip-Purs held the Blue Streaks (5-11, 1-5) to two points in the first quarter on 1-of-9 shooting, and – after Woodstock found some offense thanks to the play of Jenifer Crain (game-high 17 points) off the bench – Hampshire all but put the game away in the third quarter. The Whips held Woodstock

to four points in the third, forcing eight turnovers. The Streaks had 18 turnovers in the game and received only five points from its starters in the first three quarters, trailing 36-17 entering the fourth. “Offensively, we’ve been working on slowing it down a little bit, getting more passes so we have a better shot and better option for rebound-

ing,” Woodstock coach Jen Nichols-Hogle said. “The problem was we didn’t rebound. And we’ve been struggling on that all season, rebounding on the offensive and defensive side. Once again it showed tonight.” Brecken Overly had seven points for Woodstock, and Gabriella Scolio had eight rebounds.

ATHLETE OF THE WEEK CHRISTIAN BRUNNER Dundee-Crown, Sr. 195 pounds Brunner remained undefeated – extending his record to 27-0 – by taking the 195-pound title Saturday at Geneva’s Newbill Invitational. Brunner was named the tournament’s Most Outstanding Wrestler and also took home the fastest-pin award for a 22-second fall in his first bout of the day. A state runner-up last season, Brunner is illinoismatmen.com’s top-ranked wrestler in Class 3A at 195 pounds.

Proud Sponsor of Athlete of the Week (138), Joe Mier (160), James Mier (182), Kyle Gara (195/220) and Dylan Turner (285), who went 2-0 for Marengo. On Saturday, Marengo finished 16th at the 25-team XLI Sycamore Invitational. This week, they visit Auburn on Thursday before going to Round Lake on Saturday.

NOTEWORTHY Harvard’s Bielski commits to UW-Oshkosh: Harvard senior NORTHWEST HERALD Reiss Bielski is having a good week. POWER RANKINGS On Monday, Bielski announced he 1. Huntley (15-4, 3-0 FVC has committed to wrestle at the Valley): Huntley remained perfect University of Wisconsin-Oshkosh. in Fox Valley Conference Valley Either Tuesday or Friday, depending Division action with a 34-25 win on his weight, Bielski will wrestle over McHenry on Thursday. The his first matches of the season after Red Raiders got pins from Juan being sidelined to this point by a Quiroz (145), Petros Mihalopoulos back injury suffered during football (195) and Dominic Swanson (285) season. to lead the victory and set up an “Reiss is very skilled, and I truly FVC Valley showdown with Jacobs believe all an athlete needs to find a on Thursday. Over the weekend, spot and be successful on the next the Red Raiders turned in another level is a willingness to commit,” strong tournament showing, taking Harvard coach JD Oliva said. “Reiss’ third out of 25 teams Saturday football injury showed him how at the XLI Sycamore Invitational. important wrestling was to him, Swanson and Josh Stenger (120) and I think the injury helped lead won individual titles with teammate him to making this decision. I’m Zach Spencer finishing second at remarkably proud of him.” 112. Bielski was a Class 1A state 2. Crystal Lake Central (9-1, qualifier last season at 126 pounds 3-0 FVC Fox): The Tigers remained and a Northwest Herald All-Area unbeaten in the FVC Fox Division honorable mention. He is ranked as with a 52-16 win over Woodstock an honorable mention in Class 2A North on Thursday. The Tigers were by illinoismatmen.com despite not led by pins from John Barth (106), wrestling yet this season. Bielski Austin Ernd (132), Michael Petersen is a three-sport varsity athlete for (145), Liam O’Donnell (160) and Harvard, also playing on the HorAustin Parks (195). This week the nets’ football and baseball teams. Tigers host Woodstock on Thursday Oshkosh is an NCAA Division before going to the Sandburg Super III program and competes in the Duals on Saturday. Wisconsin Intercollegiate Athletic 3. Jacobs (12-0, 3-0 FVC Valley): Conference. Jacobs remained perfect in duals with a 69-4 win over Cary-Grove THIS WEEK’S TOP MEETS on Thursday in FVC Valley action. Jacobs at Huntley The Golden Eagles got pins from 6:30 p.m. Thursday Jack Golnick (220), Loren Strickland The top two teams in the FVC (170) and Chris Dranka (138). On Valley meet, both coming in undeThursday, they travel to Huntley feated in conference duals, while for possibly the biggest dual of the the Golden Eagles haven’t lost a season before wrestling Saturday in dual of any kind this season. The the Urbana Invitational. winner will clinch at least a share of 4. Harvard (12-8): The Hornets the division title. went 2-0 on Thursday at the “I think everyone’s marked that Antioch Triangular, getting wins on their calendar since last year,” over the hosts and Lakes. Harvard Huntley coach BJ Bertelsman said was led by 2-0 performances from after the Red Raiders beat McHenry Josh Fiegel (113), Sergio Esquivel last week. The Golden Eagles won (120) Sergio Jimenez (145) and last year’s meeting, 36-28. Justin Wilcox (132). On Saturday, McHenry at Dundee-Crown the Hornets competed in the 6:30 p.m. Thursday Newbill Geneva Invitational, with Both teams have improved Fiegel winning an individual title at throughout the season and look to 113 and Esquivel finishing fourth at keep rounding into form with this 120. After facing Prairie Ridge and matchup of two strong FVC Valley Wauconda on Tuesday, the Hornets opponents. visit Cary-Grove on Friday then face Crystal Lake Central at Sandburg Stillman Valley and Winnebago on Duals, 10 a.m. Saturday Saturday. The Tigers travel to the Sandburg 5. Marengo (8-2, 3-0 BNC East): Duals, which will feature some of The Indians’ first action of the new the state’s top teams. year saw them sweep a conference Prairie Ridge at Marengo triangular Thursday, getting wins 5:30 p.m. Tuesday over Genoa-Kingston, 62-16, and An interesting nonconference Burlington Central, 44-28, to remain matchup between two deep local undefeated in conference duals. teams that have wrestled well since Leading the Indians were Landon returning from the winter break. Pfeiffer (106), Cameron Miller (113), – John Wilkinson Austin Keefer (132), Bailey Miller jwilkinson@shawmedia.com

Bradshaw hits 6 of 8 3-pointers, scores 20 • WOLVES Continued from page C1 a great team. On offense, they’ve got some great players who really move the ball well. They shoot well.” Not as well as the Wolves on Tuesday. Bradshaw finished with 20 points. He made six of eight from 3-point range, including five of his last six. “If he’s not the best 3-point shooter in the area, he’s at least in the discussion,” Prairie Ridge coach Corky Card said. “I will live with him possibly taking some questionable shots.” Otto added 19 points. He made all three of his second-half 3-pointers and all four of his free throws down the stretch to seal the game. Otto and Bradshaw may have shot the ball the best Tuesday, but Cory Lamb, who added seven points and a 3-pointer of his own, explained the hot-shooting performance best. “It’s unreal,” he said. “You

“If he’s not the best 3-point shooter in the area, he’s at least in the discussion.” Corky Card Prairie Ridge boys basketball coach, on Christopher Bradshaw pass it. You see them shoot it. And you know it’s going in.” With the Wolves trailing by four at halftime, Card encouraged his team to drive to the hoop more. Kyle Loeding, who also scored seven points, started the second half by doing just that with a layup. Then came the 3s. “What that did was, it opened up those shots and allowed us to hit them in rhythm without a guy always in our face,” Otto said. “Driving to the hole was definitely our focus. I thought we executed that pretty well and that led to the 3s.”

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com • Section C • Wednesday, January 13, 2016 •




OT Wagner receives Thunder pull away in 3rd North uses 17-0 offer from Louisville run to seal win OUTSIDE THE BOX SCORE UNSUNG HERO

Maddie Busch


jstyf@shawmedia.com Dalton Wagner went to the Army All-American Combine last week in San Antonio prepared and made an impression among Class of 2017 offensive tackles, measuring 6-foot-8¾ and weighing 294. On Tuesday, that impression turned into a scholarship offer from Dalton Wagner Louisville for the Richmond-Burton junior after a conversation with offensive line coach Chris Klenakis. It’s his second Division I offer, along with an offer from Miami (Ohio) on Christmas. “From what I’ve seen, it’s very cool,” Wagner said of Louisville. “I just can’t wait to get out and see the campus. It looks very promising.” Wagner hopes to visit the school some-

time soon, noting Klenakis has coached 23 NFL linemen. Wagner was joined locally at the combine by sophomore offensive linemen Jeff Jenkins (Prairie Ridge) and Wyatt Blake (Crystal Lake Central) along with Hampshire junior quarterback Jake Vincent. Wagner said he prepared for the combine events with Chris Leathers of Your World Fitness in Spring Grove along with working with his brother, R-B grad and Southern Illinois redshirt freshman lineman Bryce Wagner, on pass protection and some of the offensive line training work. “It was an all-new stage, a stage I’ve never been on,” Wagner said of the combine. “It was a lot of fun. I think I did pretty well in the combine portion, and 1-on-1s were awesome.” Wagner plans to take this week off and then start planning visits to places such as Louisville and several Big Ten schools soon.

Woodstock North, jr., F

By TIM SIECK sports@nwherald.com CRYSTAL LAKE – Even on what Woodstock North would consider an off night on the offensive end of the court, the Thunder showed they can be a pretty explosive team capable of scoring in bunches. North broke open what was a tie game at halftime and pulled away from Crystal Lake Central in the third quarter, as the Thunder defeated the Tigers, 63-52, in a Fox Valley Conference Fox Division girls basketball game at Crystal Lake Central High School. Early in Tuesday’s game, it was clear that defense was going to play a factor. Each shot was closely contested and turnovers were numerous.

Busch was 10 of 11 from the foul line, all in the second half, and finished with 14 points and 11 rebounds. THE NUMBER


Free throws made by Woodstock North out of 25 attempts


Crystal Lake Central uses a 14-player rotation, making hockey-like substitutions every 60-90 seconds. The fresh legs helped the Tigers force 26 turnovers. Each team put together a 7-0 run in the second quarter, and the first half ended with the score tied at 25. The game changed in the third quarter when North (7-10, 2-4 FVC Fox) scored 22 points and finished the quarter on a 17-0 run. The

Thunder shot 57 percent in the quarter and were a perfect 6 for 6 from the foul line. “Our free-throw percentage has been around 70 percent all season, and tonight we were able to shoot even better than that,” Thunder coach Mike Lewis said. “It really helped us getting in the bonus in the third quarter and we were able to win the game from the line.” The Tigers (2-16, 0-7) were able to cut the lead to 10 in the fourth quarter. But North hit its late free throws, especially in the fourth quarter, when the Thunder shot 12 for 15 from the line. Haley Ahr led the Thunder with 20 points and eight rebounds. Central kept the game close for 27 of the 32 minutes, but the run by the Thunder at the end of the third cost the Tigers. Central was led by Natalie Freund with 12 points. “Our defense was affected by our poor shooting, especially in the third quarter,” Lichtenheld said. “Our mistakes led to free throws, and they rarely missed.”



NIU tops Toledo, now 3-0 in MAC

NFL approves Rams to L.A., new stadium deal, while keeping the option of joining the Rams and Chargers option to join

The ASSOCIATED PRESS TOLEDO, Ohio – Chuks Iroegbu’s layup with a minute to go gave Northern Illinois the lead and started a run of eight straight points by the Huskies in a 71-66 victory over Toledo on Tuesday night. After Iroegbu’s basket, Marshawn Wilson scored on a breakaway dunk off an inbounds play, and Travon Baker and Laytwan Porter added two free throws each. The last six points came during a span when Toledo’s Jonathan Williams was charged with three turnovers. Baker finished with 23 points and Wilson had 10. Marin Maric added 16 points and 12 rebounds for his sev-

enth double-double this season as the Huskies (14-2, 3-0 Mid-American) won their seventh straight game. Nathan Boothe scored a career-high 30 points with Williams adding 21 for the Rockets (10-6, 1-2).

19 in the first half – and Xavier took advantage of open shots on the perimeter while pulling away to a victory over DePaul. Xavier (15-1, 3-1 Big East) made a season-high 12 3-pointers. Myke Henry scored 16 Northwestern 70, Wisconsin points for DePaul (6-11, 65: At Evanston, Bryant McIn- 0-5), which dropped its fifth tosh scored 28 points to lead straight. Northwestern to a rare win S. Illinois 81, Illinois St. 78: over Wisconsin. The Wildcats At Carbondale, Leo Vincent (15-3, 3-2 Big Ten) beat the Bad- scored a career-high 24 points, gers (9-9, 1-4) for the third time including the winning 3-pointin 17 games. er with 24 seconds left, to help Northwestern earned its Southern Illinois (15-3, 4-1 Missecond straight win after back- souri Valley Conference) rally to-back losses to Maryland and from a 12-point, second-half Ohio State. deficit and beat Illinois State. No. 7 Xavier 84, DePaul 64: Illinois State (9-9, 3-2) led 56At Cincinnati, Trevon Bluiett 44 with 15 minutes to play. scored a career-high 24 points – Michigan 70, No. 3 Maryland

67: At Ann Arbor, Michigan,

Zak Irvin scored 22 points for sharp-shooting Michigan, and the Wolverines (13-4, 3-1 Big Ten) held on for a victory over Maryland (15-2, 4-1) when Rasheed Sulaimon missed a 3-pointer in the final seconds. Maryland’s nine-game winning streak came to an end despite 22 points and 11 rebounds from Diamond Stone.

Nebraska 84, Minnesota 59:

At Lincoln, Nebraska, Shavon Shields scored 19 of his 24 points in the first half, and Nebraska (10-8, 2-3 Big Ten) rolled to a win over Minnesota (6-11, 0-5). The Cornhuskers’ 25-point margin of victory is their largest against Minnesota in a 64game series that dates to 1902.

HOUSTON – NFL owners voted Tuesday night to allow the St. Louis Rams to move to a new stadium just outside Los Angeles, and the San Diego Chargers will have an option to share the facility. The Oakland Raiders, who also wanted to move to the area, could move to Los Angeles if San Diego doesn’t, commissioner Roger Goodell said. The moves end the NFL’s 21-year absence from the nation’s second-largest media market. The compromise – the Chargers and Raiders wanted to share a new stadium in Carson, California, and the Rams wanted to move to nearby Inglewood – was approved 30-2 after the other options did not get enough votes. The Chargers can continue to negotiate with San Diego for a

owner Stan Kroenke at the $1.8 billion complex he is building.

Baseball Hall of Famer, ex-Cub Irvin dies at 96

HOUSTON – Hall of Famer Monte Irvin, a power-hitting outfielder who starred for the New York Giants in the 1950s in a career abbreviated by major league baseball’s exclusion of black players, has died. He was 96. The Hall of Fame said Irvin died Monday night of natural causes at his Houston home. Irvin was 30 when he joined the Giants in 1949, two years after Jackie Robinson broke the color barrier. Irvin spent seven of his eight big league seasons with the Giants and one year with the Cubs in 1956.

– Wire reports


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4 SPORTS • Wednesday, January 13, 2016 • Section C • Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com


Lloyd stands beside Messi as world’s best player By GRAHAM DUNBAR The Associated Press ZURICH – Standing beside Lionel Messi on stage, Carli Lloyd found her place at the top of world soccer. Lloyd was shoulder to shoulder with Messi on Monday, both cradling golden trophies from FIFA as the world’s best players in 2015. Even at 33, the United States captain and inspiration of its Women’s World Cup title has a career plan to let her one day match Messi’s five FIFA awards. “Last night was the moment where I said to myself that I can remain one of the best players in the world for the next five years,” Lloyd told The Associated Press in an interview Tuesday. Lloyd and Messi, the captain of Argentina’s national team, reached the same goals before, as Olympic gold medalists in 2008. Back then, Messi’s self-belief was far ahead of Lloyd’s even after she scored the winning goal against Brazil in the Beijing final. When she scored both goals in the next Olympic final – beating Japan, 2-1, at Wembley Stadium in London – things started to change for the New Jersey native. “Since the 2012 Olympics is when I pretty

“Last night was the moment where I said to myself that I can remain one of the best players in the world for the next five years.” Carli Lloyd U.S. soccer player much started to believe that I could go on to do it,” Lloyd said at a hotel just a block away from the concert hall where she joined the elite. Lloyd arrived in Zurich as the strong favorite to join American greats Mia Hamm and Abby Wambach on the FIFA award list. She was favored to win after scoring three goals in her third major title win, a 5-2 rout of Japan in July. “I didn’t know what I was coming into,” Lloyd said of the FIFA show. “The anticipation was more nerve-wracking than any Olympic or World Cup final I’ve ever played in.” Rugged and raw was how Lloyd described herself on stage earlier in the FIFA ceremony. The effort to hold back tears before starting

her acceptance speech with a quiet “Sorry” to the applauding audience took her somewhere new. “I’m not a super-emotional person,” she said. “I’m pretty tough and raw in my nature, but something like that, it’s uncontrollable. “I never really believed I could reach this point, though I was striving for it. I’m extremely humbled.” A 13-minute hat trick in the World Cup final earned three VIP tickets: The red-carpet FIFA event followed the team’s ticker-tape parade in downtown Manhattan in July and a trip to the White House in October. Lloyd and Wambach flanked President Barack Obama in the team photograph. “I’ve gotten used to the glitz and glamour world that comes with it,” Lloyd said, before adding: “It’s never an enjoyable night to wear heels. I’d rather be in my soccer cleats, but it’s fun.” Lloyd is quickly back in uniform this week at a training camp in Los Angeles to prepare for Olympic qualifying matches. No women’s team has taken Olympic gold one year after winning the World Cup. “My 2015 is good,” Lloyd said, “but 2016 needs to be even better.”

AP photo

The United States’ Carli Lloyd joins Argentina’s Lionel Messi after they won the FIFA soccer player of the year awards Monday in Zurich, Switzerland.


Quenneville earns extension By MARK LAZERUS mlazerus@suntimes.com

AP photo

Bulls guard Jimmy Butler walks with Aaron Brooks as Pau Gasol looks back during the final seconds against the Bucks on Tuesday in Milwaukee. The Bulls lost, 106-101.

BUCKS 106, BULLS 101

CHICAGO – Joel Quenneville doesn’t seem like a typical “players’ coach” on the bench, not with the endless torrent of F-bombs and spittle flying from his lips, his arms waving wildly as his tie flaps in the breeze. But it turns out he’s just an acquired taste. “New guys come into our room and sit on the bench, and they love talking about the things they can’t believe come flying out, especially when we score goals,” Blackhawks captain Jonathan Toews said. “I won’t get into some of the stuff that goes on between our bench and the refs, but he’s got some great one-liners when we score goals. That definitely loosens the guys up a little bit.”

Despite the scowls and the screams, the intensity and intimidation, Hawks players love playing for Quenneville. He stays out of their business in the dressing room, leaving the managing of egos to the long-established leadJoel ership core. Quenneville He lays off them between games, holding fewer practices than perhaps any coach in the league. He’s fiercely loyal to players who have helped him win in the past, and he’s an effective teacher for young guys just coming up to the NHL. Quenneville’s steady but light hand is a big reason he’s won three Stanley Cups in the

past six seasons. It’s big reason he enters Tuesday’s game against the Nashville Predators just one win shy of matching the legendary Al Arbour for second place on the all-time victories list at 782. And it’s a big reason why the Hawks handed him a three-year contract extension on Tuesday that will keep him in Chicago through the 2019-20 season, and will pay him about $6 million a year over those final three seasons, according to Sportsnet. When Quenneville took over the Hawks four games into the 2008-09 season, the Hawks had played in one playoff series in the previous 10 seasons. “In your wildest dreams, you wouldn’t have expected what happened to happen,” Quenneville said.

No joy for Noah


Center still upset about role; skid continues


By JOE COWLEY jcowley@suntimes.com MILWAUKEE – Energy? That still was inconsistent in the Bulls’ 106-101 loss to Milwaukee. Happiness? Well, that search still continues for veteran Joakim Noah. A source said Tuesday morning Noah remains unhappy with his current standing in the organization and “still hasn’t moved past losing his starting job” late in training camp. The source went onto say Noah “hasn’t been a distraction by any means, but isn’t the biggest [coach Fred] Hoiberg fan these days.” This is not the first time this has been brought up this season, with Noah feeling like he would be better served as a starter or at least on the court more often in crunch time. Privately, the Bulls have hoped that winning games would cure a lot of Noah’s woes, but that hasn’t necessarily been the case. It also didn’t help that the Bulls went 7-2 without Noah during a recent shoulder injury, and that he’s been the subject of trade talk. As far as coach Fred Hoiberg was concerned, Noah’s been

very accepting of his new role, and was even taking pride in the fact of how the second unit has been coming together this season. Then again, it also wasn’t an easy decision for Hoiberg, especially with Noah owed $13.4 million in the final year of his contract and headed for free agency. In his second game back from the injury, Noah again had a minimal role, playing 15 minutes and scoring three points while grabbing seven rebounds in the loss to Milwaukee. Then again, the Noah drama had to take a backseat to the latest injury for the Bulls (22-15), as Derrick Rose was forced out of the game with the Bucks in the third quarter with left patellar tendonitis, tried to return in the fourth after receiving treatment, and was pulled out quickly when he was obviously hobbled. “We’ll get him back [to Chicago], re-evaluate him [Wednesday], and go from there,” Hoiberg said of the Rose injury. “Again, it’s too early to tell [how serious it is].” Not that this Bulls team hasn’t had its share of concerns lately. The defense is still shaky, especially as far as communica-

tion and in the transition game, and energy still comes and goes far too often with this group. The latest problem? Turnovers, as the Bulls had 17 more against Milwaukee, which led to 30 points. All problems that remained hard to explain. “We’ve got to come together as a whole,” Taj Gibson said. “Everybody just has to do their job, be mentally ready, physically ready, and get it corrected. That’s all. We had a good couple weeks, good wins, took a step back, but just got to correct it.” Jimmy Butler did his part. Not only did the guard score a team-high 30 points, grab eight rebounds and hand out six assists, but kept the Bulls in it late, drawing a three-shot foul with 38.5 seconds left and his team down 100-96. Butler made two-of-three to cut it to two, but Milwaukee’s Khris Middleton showed off his clutch gene, nailing a tough jumper with Butler in his face to extend the lead to four with 16.7 seconds left. After Butler missed a reverse layup in traffic, Giannis Antetokounmpo all but iced the game with two free throws, handing the Bulls their third straight loss.

Longest active win streak in NHL • HAWKS Continued from page C1 from there, dropping Nashville to 4-9-1 against Central Division foes. “A lot of games have been like tonight,” coach Peter Laviolette said. “They’re hard-fought. We’re coming out on the wrong side of the stick. We’re not scoring.” The Hawks’ winning streak is their longest since they won eight in a row from

Nov. 26 to Dec. 11, 2014, according to STATS. It’s also the longest active streak in the NHL. The Predators outshot the Hawks, 20-6, in the second, but the Hawks had two of the three goals in the period. Hossa, who turned 37 Tuesday, threw his own rebound out front and Shaw sent it into a wide-open net for a 2-0 lead at 6:14. Seabrook and Patrick Kane had a perfect giveand-go with 6:42 left in the period, with the big defenseman

driving a slap shot past Rinne for his seventh of the season. Shaw also slammed one in from in front in the first. “Greasy goals are good for anyone,” a grinning Shaw said. Ribeiro had a quick response in the second, stuffing one home from the side of the net just 18 seconds after Seabrook’s goal, but Crawford kept the Predators at bay until the very end. Nashville went 1 for 5 on the power play.

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Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com • Section C • Wednesday, January 13, 2016 •



Overly, Crain), Hampshire 3 (N. Dumoulin, Benoit). Total fouls: Woodstock 14, Hampshire 7.



CL SOUTH (60) Siesennop 4 0--0 12, Geske 7 2-2 19, Friesen 3 0-0 6, Buckner 3 1-1 7, Meyers 3 0-07, Haskin 2 2-2 6, Wilde 0 0-0 0, Carlson 0 0-0 0. Totals: 23 5-5 60. WOODSTOCK (61) M. Shook 2 0-0 5, D. Shook 3 0-0 6, Smith 4 5-6 15, Turner 0 0-0 0, Cullum 6 4-4 19, Brainard 4 5-6 13, Wright 1 0-0 3, Walkington 0 0-0 0. Totals: 20 14-16 61. CL South Woodstock

20 12 11 17 – 60 14 19 13 15 – 61

3-point goals: CL South 9 (Siesennop 4, Geske 3, Nolan, Meyers), Woodstock 7 (Cullum 3, Smith 2, M. Shook, Wright). Total fouls: CL South 19, Woodstock 9. Fouled out: Buckner, Meyers.


17 13 13 10 - 53 10 16 21 24 - 71

3-point field goals: Prairie Ridge 11 (Bradshaw 6, Otto 3, K. Loeding 1, Lamb 1), Grayslake North 7 (Krebs 3, Thomas 2, Einloth 2).

NORTH BOONE 54 RICHMOND-BURTON 40 RICHMOND-BURTON (40) Laskowski 0 0-2 0, Marzhal 6 0-0 17, Bayer 0 0-2 0, C. Miller 0 1-2 1, Kaufman 4 1-1 9, Gibson 1 0-1 2, Hansel 1 0-0 3, Stark 0 1-2 1, Bush 3 0-1 7. Totals: 15 3-11 40. North Boone 15 16 9 14 – 54 Richmond-Burton 10 12 10 8 – 40 3-point goals: Richmond-Burton 6 (Marzhal 5, Hansel).


11 7 5 3

18 10 – 46 3 11 – 24

HUNTLEY 63, CARY-GROVE 32 HUNTLEY (63) Lowitzki 4 0-0 11, Clausen 1 5-8 7, Barreto 5 2-2 16, Maddy Moffett 2 2-2 6, Andrews 8 4-7 22. Totals: 20 14-23 63. CARY-GROVE (32) Raupp 0 2-2 2,Miller 2 0-0 4, Demert 1 2-6 4, Sowa 1 0-0 2, Kendeigh 3 0-0 6, Pilut 2 0-1 4, Gorz 4 0-0 10. Totals: 13 4-9 32. 26 19 17 1 – 63 4 9 10 9 – 32

3-point goals: Huntley 9 (Barreto 4, Lowitzki 3, Andrews 2), Cary-Grove 2 (Gorz 2).

CRYSTAL LAKE SOUTH 67 ROCKFORD EAST 59 CRYSTAL LAKE SOUTH (67) Fanter 6 9-11 22, Sevcik 5 7-10 17, Schoen 2 3-4 7, Gaede 2 3-5 7, Jozefowicz 1 4-6 6, Keegan 0 4-4 4, Toniolo 2 0-0 4. Totals: 18 30-40 67. Rockford East CL South

11 19 12 17 – 59 16 19 15 17 – 67

3-point goals: Crystal Lake South 1 (Fanter).

WOODSTOCK NORTH 63 CRYSTAL LAKE CENTRAL 52 WOODSTOCK NORTH (63) Schnulle 1 0-0 3, Lawrence 2 0-0 5, Nicks 4 2-2 10, Busch 2 10-11 14, Ahr 9 2-4 20, Butler 0 1-2 1, Zieman 2 4-4 9, Prerost 0 1-2 1. Totals: 20 20-25 63. CRYSTAL LAKE CENTRAL (52) Freund 3 5-6 12, Penza 0 2-2 2, Chmielowiec 1 0-1 2, Steffen 3 0-0 7, Harris 1 0-0 2, Haslow 3 4-4 11, Urbanski 3 0-0 7, Johnsey 3 0-0 7, Hollander 1 0-0 2. Totals: 18 11-14 52.

3-point goals: Woodstock North 3 (Schnulle 1, Lawrence 1, Zieman 1) Crystal Lake Central 5 ( Freund 1, Steffen 1, Haslow 1, Urbanski 1, Johnsey 1). Total Fouls: Woodstock North 15, Crystal Lake Central 23.


KANELAND 54, HUNTLEY 40 HUNTLEY (40) Allare 2 2-2 8, Spoeth 1 1-1 3, Seng 2 0-0 6, Mahnke 1 0-0 2, Nwogu 1 0-0 2, Oladipo 5 2-2 12, Tizora 2 1-2 6, Parks 0 1-2 1. Totals: 14 7-9 40. 1 8 15 16 – 40 5 20 19 10 – 54

HARVARD (18) Austin 1 0-0 3, Vanick 2 0-0 4, Barranco 1 0-0 2, Greaux 2 0-0 4, Davies 2 0-0 5. Totals: 8 0-0 18, Harvard 5 2 Rockford Christian 14 9

8 3 – 18 10 6 – 39

3-point goals: Harvard 2 (Davies, Austin).

Monday’s late result

3-point goals: Huntley 5 (Allare 2, Seng 2, TIzora).


GIRLS BASKETBALL HAMPSHIRE 46, WOODSTOCK 34 WOODSTOCK (34) Tafoya 1 0-0 3, Scolio 1 0-0 2, B. Overly 3 0-0 7, A. Overly 0 1-3 1, Spokas 0 2-2 2, Shinherr 0 0-0 0, Crain 6 4-4 17, Vogel 1 0-0 2. Totals: 12 7-9 34. HAMPSHIRE (46) Thompson 0 1-2 1, R. Dumoulin 2 0-1 4, N. Dumoulin 5 4-6 16, Peters 2 0-2 4, Benoit 7 0-1 15, Guerrero-Gay 0 0-0 0, Heine 2 2-2 6, Goad 0 0-2 0, Gustitus 0 0-0 0, Penrod 0 0-0 0. Totals: 18 7-16 46. Woodstock Hampshire

9 14 – 48 11 11 – 33

3-point goals: Marengo 3 (Rondorf 3).

3-point goals: Alden-Hebron 2 (Judson, Redlin).

Huntley Kaneland

16 9 5 6

Woodstock North 11 14 22 16 – 63 CL Central 10 15 5 22 – 52

ALDEN-HEBRON (24) Steele 1 0-0 2, LeJune 3 1-4 7, Stauss 0 2-2 2, Judson 1 3-4 6, Redlin 1 0-0 3, Bezize 2 0-0 4. Totals: 8 6-10 24. Luther North Alden-Hebron

Belvidere North Marengo

Huntley Cary-Grove

GRAYSLAKE NORTH (53) Krebs 3 2-2 11, Connolly 3 3-4 9, Thomas 4 2-5 12, Sinclair 1 0-0 2, Einloth 8 1-2 19. Totals: 19 8-13 53. PRAIRIE RIDGE (71) Bradshaw 7 0-0 20, Otto 6 4-4 19, K. Loeding 3 0-0 7, Lamb 3 0-0 7, Dorn 2 2-2 6, Potter 1 3-3 5, D. Stenzel 1 1-1 3, K. Stenzel 1 0-0 2, Eschweiler 1 0-0 2. Totals: 25 10-10 71. Grayslake North Prairie Ridge

MARENGO (33) Aubry 1 2-6 4, Ray 1 0-0 2, Rondorf 5 1-3 14, Chanthalansy 2 1-2 5, Rohe 2 0-0 4, Proberts 2 0-0 4. Totals: 13 4-11 33.

2 11 4 17 – 34 11 15 10 10 – 46

3-point goals: Woodstock 3 (Tafoya, B.

ALDEN-HEBRON (57) Warren 6 0-0 12, Wanderer 1 0-0 2, Roisa 2 0-2 4, Winter 2 1-2 5, Webber 10 1-2 21, Lalor 4 0-0 8, Erckfritz 2 1-2 5. Totals: 27 3-8 57. Faith Lutheran Alden-Hebron

2 3 0 11 – 16 13 23 14 7 – 57

WRESTLING PRAIRIE RIDGE 61 HARVARD 12 106: Sparks (PR) pin. Bishke (H), 1:34 113: Harnish (PR) fft 120: Fowler (PR) pin. Chojnocki (H), :38 126: Travis Piotrowski (PR) pin. Esquival (H), 1:25

HOCKEY NHL WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF Dallas 44 29 11 4 62 149 Blackhawks 45 28 13 4 60 129 St. Louis 46 25 14 7 57 116 Minnesota 43 22 13 8 52 113 Nashville 43 19 17 7 45 109 Colorado 44 21 20 3 45 125 Winnipeg 43 19 21 3 41 112 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF Los Angeles 42 27 12 3 57 112 Arizona 42 22 16 4 48 120 San Jose 41 21 18 2 44 118 Vancouver 43 17 16 10 44 105 Anaheim 41 17 17 7 41 78 Calgary 41 19 20 2 40 109 Edmonton 44 17 23 4 38 108 EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF Florida 43 26 12 5 57 118 Detroit 43 22 14 7 51 107 Montreal 43 23 17 3 49 122 Tampa Bay 43 22 17 4 48 111 Boston 41 21 15 5 47 124 Ottawa 43 20 17 6 46 119 Toronto 40 16 17 7 39 104 Buffalo 43 17 22 4 38 100 Metropolitan Division GP W L OT Pts GF Washington 42 32 7 3 67 139 N.Y. Rangers 42 23 14 5 51 123 N.Y. Islanders 43 23 15 5 51 119 New Jersey 44 21 18 5 47 99 Pittsburgh 42 20 16 6 46 99 Carolina 44 19 18 7 45 105 Philadelphia 40 18 15 7 43 91 Columbus 44 15 25 4 34 111

GA 116 106 114 102 118 127 125 GA 92 128 113 120 99 129 131

GA 92 112 107 102 110 131 112 117 GA 90 110 109 107 103 120 108 144

NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Tuesday’s Games Blackhawks 3, Nashville 2 N.Y. Islanders 5, Columbus 2 Carolina 3, Pittsburgh 2, OT St. Louis 5, New Jersey 2

BLACKHAWKS 3, PREDATORS 2 Nashville Chicago

0 1

1 2

1 — 2 0 — 3

First Period–1, Chicago, Shaw 7 (Hossa, Toews), 19:02. Penalties–Johansen, Nas (hooking), 7:42; Shaw, Chi (hooking), 11:01; Desjardins, Chi (goaltender interference), 14:43; Hjalmarsson, Chi (holding), 19:23. Second Period–2, Chicago, Shaw 8 (Hossa, Rasmussen), 6:14. 3, Chicago, Seabrook 7 (Kane, Gustafsson), 13:18. 4, Nashville, Ribeiro 5, 13:36. Penalties–C. Smith, Nas (embellishment), 15:57; Keith, Chi (hooking), 15:57; Jackman, Nas (slashing), 18:22. Third Period–5, Nashville, Forsberg 12 (Johansen, Ribeiro), 19:23 (pp). Penalties–Panarin, Chi (interference), 1:19; Salomaki, Nas (interference), 4:08; Neal, Nas (high-sticking), 17:05; Seabrook, Chi (holding), 17:50. Shots on Goal–Nashville 10-20-13–43. Chicago 11-6-6–23. Power-play opportunities–Nashville 1 of 5; Chicago 0 of 4. Goalies–Nashville, Rinne 16-14-6 (23 shots-20 saves). Chicago, Crawford 2410-2 (43-41). A–21,618 (19,717). T–2:28. Referees–Brian Pochmara, Kyle Rehman. Linesmen–Steve Barton, Scott Cherrey.

AHL Tuesday’s Game Rockford 5, Wolves 2 Wilkes-Barre/Scranton 2, St. John’s 1 Grand Rapids 5, Charlotte 3

BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Central Division W L Pct Cleveland 27 9 .750 Bulls 22 15 .595 Indiana 22 16 .579 Detroit 21 17 .553 Milwaukee 16 24 .400 Atlantic Division W L Pct Toronto 24 15 .615 New York 20 20 .500 Boston 19 19 .500 Brooklyn 10 28 .263 Philadelphia 4 36 .100 Southeast Division W L Pct Atlanta 23 15 .605 Miami 22 16 .579 Orlando 20 18 .526 Washington 17 19 .472 Charlotte 17 20 .459 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct San Antonio 34 6 .850 Dallas 22 17 .564 Memphis 21 19 .525 Houston 20 19 .513 New Orleans 11 25 .306 Northwest Division W L Pct Oklahoma City 27 12 .692 Utah 17 20 .459 Portland 16 24 .400 Denver 14 24 .368 Minnesota 12 27 .308 Pacific Division W L Pct Golden State 36 2 .947 L.A. Clippers 25 13 .658 Sacramento 15 22 .405 Phoenix 13 27 .325 L.A. Lakers 8 31 .205 Tuesday’s Games Milwaukee 106, Bulls 101 Indiana 116, Phoenix 97 San Antonio 109, Detroit 99 New York 120, Boston 114 Oklahoma City 101, Minnesota 96 Houston 107, Memphis 91 Cleveland 110, Dallas 107, OT New Orleans at L.A. Lakers (n) Wednesday’s Games Milwaukee at Washington, 6 p.m. Atlanta at Charlotte, 6 p.m. New York at Brooklyn, 6:30 p.m. Minnesota at Houston, 7 p.m.

GB — 5½ 6 7 13 GB — 4½ 4½ 13½ 20½ GB — 1 3 5 5½ GB — 11½ 13 13½ 21 GB — 9 11½ 12½ 15 GB — 11 20½ 24 28½

132: Silva (PR) Maj. Dec. Bielski, (H) 11-1 138: Trey Piotrowski (PR) dec. Brummet (H), 3-0 145: Regenhardt (PR) pin. Martin (H), :49 152: Helsom (PR) pin. Hernandez (H), 3:32 160: Barth (H) fft 170: Fetzner (PR) fft 182: Powell (H) fft 195: Antonson (PR) fft 220: fft 285: Pearson (PR) pin. Mendoza (H), :34

PRAIRIE RIDGE 42 WAUCONDA 27 106: Sparks (PR) dec. Husko (W), 5-0 113: Mitchel (W) pin. Harnish 120: Fowler (PR) pin. Hernandez (W) 126: Travis Piotrowski (PR) Maj. Dec. Munoz (W), 15-2 132: Silva (PR) Maj. Dec. Kanari (W) 138: Trey Piotrowski (PR) Dec Husko (W), 4-2 145: Regenhardt (PR) fft 152: Shomer (W) dec Helsom, 7-1 160: Ewing (PR) pin. Catsiometis (W) 170: Fetzner (PR) Maj. Dec. Dewyze (W), 9-0 182: Stankiewicz (W) fft 195: Delatorre (W) pin Antonson (PR) 220: Concour (W) fft 285: Pearson (PR) fft

BOYS SWIMMING MCHENRY 124, ZION-BENTON 36 200 Medley relay: 1. McHenry (Kevin Braun, Dylan Qualls, Trey Schopen, Jackson Smith) 1:43.58 200 Freestyle: 1. Trey Schopen (McH) 1:50.38; 2. Riley Hedberg (McH) 1:58.47; 3. Nathan Murrin (McH) 2:05.54 200 Individual medley: 1. Dylan Qualls (McH) 2:09.03; 2. Jackson Smith (McH) 2:09.42; 3. Ruslan Fowles (McH) 2:22.57 50 Freestyle: 1. Danny Madry (ZB) 24.35; 2. Jonah Smith (McH) 24.71; 3. Tyler Hemphill (McH) 25.06 100 Butterfly: 1. Kevin Braun (McH) 53.81; 2. Ruslan Fowles (McH) 1:06.22 100 Freestyle: 1. Riley Hedberg (McH) 52.66; 2. Dylan Qualls (McH) 52.89; 4. Adam Starus (McH) 1:01.63 500 Freestyle: 1. Trey Schopen (McH) 5:02.56; 2. Jonah Smith (McH) 5:31.10; 3. Luke Rose (McH) 5:36.63 200 Freestyle relay: 1. McHenry (Kevin Braun, Riley Hedberg, Jackson Smith, Trey Schopen) 1:32.61 100 Backstroke: 1. Josh Frost (McH) 1:02.55; 2. Nathan Murrin (McH) 1:06.01; 3. Luke Rose (McH) 1:09.53 100 Breaststroke: 1. Kevin Braun (McH) 1:01.97; 4. Jackson Smith (McH) 1:11.39; 5. Tyler Hemphill (McH) 1:12.42 400 Freestyle relay: 1. McHenry (Riley Hedberg, Nathan Murrin, Jonah Smith, Dylan Qualls) 3:38.02

BELVIDERE CO-OP 87 WOODSTOCK CO-OP 78 200 medley relay: 1. Belvidere (Dazl-Tauer, Felgenhauer, Andrews, Page) 1:56.16, 2. Woodstock (Thuma, Harter, Blalock, Baker) 2:09.23. 200 freestyle: 1. Jeremy Wolf (WN) 1:59.94, 2. Matt Danzl-Tauer (B) 2:01.52, 3. Nathan Colvin (B) 2:19.67. 200 IM: 1. Jarod Felgenhauer (B) 2:32.47, 2. Mark Harter (WN) 2:32.63, 3. Corwin Hoefling (WN) 3:09.69. 50 freestyle: 1. Dylan Page (B) 25.35, 2. Aidan Filipovic (B) 28.07, 3. Jake Maher (W) 28.33. 100 fly: 1. Ben Thuma (W) 1:07.14, 2. Mark Harter (W) 1:09.67, 3. Ethan Palmer (B) 1:14.59. 100 freestyle: 1. Jeremy Wolf (W) 54.45, 2. Dylan Page (B) 56.28, 3. Josh Andrews (B) 1:01.43. 500 freestyle: 1. Jake Maher (W) 6:03.95, 2. Josh Jordan (B) 6:15.52, 3. Dylan Wolf (W) 6:59.19. 200 freestyle relay: 1. Belvidere (Gill, Danzl-Tauer, Andrews, Page) 1:44.56, 2. Woodstock (Mher, Kucharski, Baker, Wolf) 1:54.35. 100 backstroke: 1. Matt Danzl-Tauer (B) 1:02.90, 2. Ben Thuma (W) 1:09.3, 3. Josh Andrews (B) 1:15.01. 100 breaststroke: 1. Jarod Felgenhauer (B) 1:11.71, 2. Aidan Filipovic (B) 1:18.74, 3. Danny Blalock (W) 1:19.94. 400 freestyle relay: 1. Woodstock (Thuma, Maher, Harter, Wolf) 4:00.16, 2. Belvidere (Colvin, Jordan, Gill, Felgenhauer) 4:04.97.

200 Medley relay: 1. Jacobs co-op (Harold Ogaban, Kevin Derby, Francis Ogaban, Reid Coyle) 1:45.41; 2. Cary-Grove co-op (Omid Babakhani, Peter Hankins, Nick Jasinski, Corey Sheehan) 1:45.53 200 Freestyle: 1. Omid Babakhani (CG) 1:58.34; 2. Kristian Van Wiel (Jac) 2:01.72; 3. Cole Guenther (J) 2:02.83; 200 Individual medley: 1. Ethan Hare (CG) 2:05.21; 2. Harold Ogaban (J) 2:06.80; 3. Chase Castro (CG) 2:17.54; 50 Freestyle: 1. Cooper Langanis (CG) 22.68; 2. Scott Eibel (CG) 23.32; 3. Corey Sheehan (CG) 23.46; 100 Butterfly: 1. Nick Jasinski (CG) 56.38; 2. Kristian Van Wiel (J) 1:01.30; 3. Eric Boysen (J) 1:01.32; 100 Freestyle: 1. Francis Ogaban (J) 51.31; 2. Ethan Hare (CG) 51.58; 3. Reid Coyle (J) 52.01; 500 Freestyle: 1. Cooper Langanis (CG) 4:53.98; 2. Elijah Stuart (J) 5:14.54; 3. Nolan Hare (CG) 5:29.23; 200 Freestyle relay: 1. Cary-Grove co-op (Scott Eibel, Ethan Hare, Corey Sheehan, Cooper Langanis) 1:32.64; 2. Cary-Grove co-op (Connor Dolezal, Noah Bengston, Kolin Fadden, Cameron Castro) 1:39.60; 3. Jacobs co-op (Elijah Stuart, Lucas Becker, Collin Waddell, Kristian Van Wiel) 1:39.83; 100 Backstroke: 1. Nick Jasinski (CG) 55.37; 2. Harold Ogaban (J) 57.19; 3. Francis Ogaban (J) 59.14; 100 Breaststroke: 1. Peter Hankins (CG) 1:10.37; 2. Kevin Derby (J) 1:10.67; 3. Dane Cipparone (J) 1:13.37; 400 Freestyle relay: 1. Cary-Grove coop (Ethan Hare, Nick Jasinski, Scott Eibel, Cooper Langanis) 3:25.93; 2. Jacobs co-op (Reid Coyle, Elijah Stuart, Harold Ogaban, Francis Ogaban) 3:30.54;

GIRLS BOWLING HUNTLEY 2,525 WOODSTOCK CO-OP 2,501 Huntley: Marissa Bousk 580, Caroline Piske 479, Nicole Ciccione 477, Shaelyn O’Rilley 472, Kaytlen Clutter 463, Hailie Nosek 452. Woodstock co-op: Jordan Watson 332, Meghan Johnson 409, Sam Kunke 643, Danielle Williams 368, Kristin Lemke 585, Kasia Mucha 486.

JOHNSBURG 3,010 ROCKFORD CHRISTIAN 2,601 Johnsburg: Skyler Malcolm 588, Brianna Huff 501, Cassidy Kubis 511, Natalie Aylward 394, Alexa Bennett 507, Emily Owen 509.

BOYS BOWLING ROCKFORD LUTHERAN 3,238 MARENGO 3,203 Marengo: Riley Lundgren 120, Brendan Walters 547, Kyle Appelhans 579, Antonio Laino 573, Brett Roudabush 490, Jake Barton 592, Cole Martins 302.

SCHEDULE Wednesday Wrestling: Johnsburg at Hampshire Quad, 5 p.m.; Woodstock North at Belvidere, 5:30 p.m. Boys Bowling: Grayslake Central at McHenry, 4:30 p.m., Marengo at Belvidere, TBA Girls Bowling: Woodstock co-op at Elgin Westminster, 4:30 p.m. Thursday Girls Basketball: Alden-Hebron at Round Lake, 5:30 p.m.; Genoa-Kingston at Woodstock North, Grayslake Central at Prairie Ridge, North Boone at Johnsburg, Richmond-Burton at Harvard, DundeeCrown at Jacobs, 7 p.m., Rockford Christian at Marengo, 7:15 pm. Wrestling: Prairie Ridge at Hampshire, Marengo at Auburn, 5:30 p.m.; Woodstock at Crystal Lake Central, 6 p.m. Crystal Lake South at Cary-Grove, 6:15 p.m.; McHenry at Dundee-Crown, Jacobs at Huntley, Woodstock North at Grayslake Central, 6:30 p.m. Boys Bowling: Johnsburg at Westminster Christian, Marengo at Belvidere North, 4:30 p.m. Girls Bowling: Jacobs at Dundee-Crown, McHenry at Huntley, Marengo at Belvidere North, Johnsburg at Westminster Christian, 4:30 p.m. Boys Swimming: McHenry at Elgin, 5 p.m.

Dallas at Oklahoma City, 7 p.m. Indiana at Boston, 7 p.m. Golden State at Denver, 8 p.m. New Orleans at Sacramento, 9 p.m. Utah at Portland, 9 p.m. Miami at L.A. Clippers, 9:30 p.m.

BUCKS 106, BULLS 101 CHICAGO (101) Gibson 2-5 2-2 6, Mirotic 6-13 2-2 17, Gasol 4-12 1-2 10, Rose 3-9 2-2 9, Butler 9-21 10-12 30, Snell 7-11 0-0 17, Hinrich 0-2 0-0 0, Noah 1-3 1-2 3, Portis 0-0 0-0 0, McDermott 0-2 0-0 0, Brooks 3-7 1-2 9. Totals: 35-85 19-24 101. MILWAUKEE (106) Antetokounmpo 10-14 9-14 29, Parker 8-14 0-2 16, Monroe 7-13 3-3 17, Carter-Williams 4-13 3-5 11, Middleton 6-16 2-2 16, Mayo 2-9 0-0 5, Henson 4-8 0-2 8, Vaughn 2-6 0-0 4, O’Bryant 0-0 0-0 0. Totals: 43-93 17-28 106. Chicago Milwaukee

29 22 26 24 — 101 20 26 28 32 — 106

3-Point Goals–Chicago 12-29 (Snell 3-7, Mirotic 3-8, Brooks 2-4, Butler 2-5, Gasol 1-1, Rose 1-3, Hinrich 0-1), Milwaukee 3-13 (Middleton 2-6, Mayo 1-4, Antetokounmpo 0-1, Vaughn 0-2). Fouled Out–None. Rebounds–Chicago 65 (Gasol 14), Milwaukee 51 (Monroe 12). Assists–Chicago 22 (Butler 6), Milwaukee 28 (Middleton 9). Total Fouls–Chicago 25, Milwaukee 19. Technicals–Chicago defensive three second 2, Carter-Williams. A–16,867 (18,717).

MEN’S COLLEGE Scores MIDWEST Arkansas 94, Missouri 61 Ball St. 74, W. Michigan 64 Bowling Green 91, Ohio 75 Cent. Michigan 92, Akron 81 Dayton 80, Davidson 74 E. Michigan 81, Buffalo 69 Evansville 84, Drake 65 Kansas St. 83, Texas Tech 70 Kent St. 76, Miami (Ohio) 68 N. Illinois 71, Toledo 66 Northwestern 70, Wisconsin 65 Providence 50, Creighton 48 S. Illinois 81, Illinois St. 78 Xavier 84, DePaul 64

PROS BASEBALL National League LOS ANGELES DODGERS — Named Alex Anthopoulos vice president of baseball operations. Traded LHP Tyler Olson and INF Ronald Torreyes to the N.Y. Yankees for INF Rob Segedin and a player to be named or cash. ST. LOUIS CARDINALS — Named Robby Hisert coach of Memphis (PCL), Ramon Ortiz hitting coach and T.C. Calhoun coach of Springfield (TL), Donnie Ecker hitting coach and Jim Foster coach of Palm Beach (FSL), Dan Martin trainer and Nathan Sopena coach of Peoria (MWL), Chris Whitman trainer and C.J. Beatty coach of State College (NYP), Cale Johnson pitching coach, Roberto Espinoza hitting coach and Keith Joynt coach of Johnson City (Appalachian), Giovanni Carrara pitching coach, Cody Gabella coach and Koji Kanemura trainer of the GCL Cardinals, Billy Villanueva pitching coach of the DSL Cardinals, Tony Ferreira minor league operations administrator and Frank Daversa assistant minor league rehab coordinator.





Buffalo 3, Minnesota 2 San Jose 4, Winnipeg 1 Tampa Bay 4, Colorado 0 Arizona 4, Edmonton 3, OT Wednesday’s Games Columbus at Toronto, 6 p.m. Boston at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Florida at Calgary, 8:30 p.m. Ottawa at Anaheim, 9 p.m.




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

at Toronto 6 p.m. CSN AM-720

at Philadelphia 6 p.m. WPWR AM-1000

DALLAS 7 p.m. WGN AM-1000 IOWA 7 p.m. WCUU




at Grand Rapids 3 p.m.


8 p.m.: South Carolina at Alabama, SECN 8 p.m.: Wichita State at Missouri State, CSN 8 p.m.: Georgia Tech at Notre Dame, WCUU 9 p.m.: San Diego St. at Colorado St., CBSSN 10 p.m.: Southern Cal at UCLA, ESPN2 10 p.m.: Oregon St. at Colorado, ESPNU

MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 5:15 p.m.: SMU at East Carolina, ESPNEWS 5:30 p.m.: Rutgers at Ohio St., BTN 5:30 p.m.: Georgetown at St. John’s, FS1 6 p.m.: Duke at Clemson, ESPN2 6 p.m.: Houston at Cincinnati, ESPNU 6 p.m.: Tennessee at Georgia, SECN 6 p.m.: Bradley at Loyola of Chicago, CSN 6 p.m.: Fordham at VCU, CSN+ 7 p.m.: Temple at Memphis, CBSSN 7:15 p.m.: TCU at Baylor, ESPNEWS 7:30 p.m.: Penn St. at Purdue, BTN 7:30 p.m.: Marquette at Villanova, FS1 8 p.m.: Mississippi at LSU, ESPN2 8 p.m.: Oklahoma at Oklahoma St., ESPNU

NBA 7 p.m.: Indiana at Boston, ESPN 9:30 p.m.: Miami at L.A. Clippers, ESPN

NHL 7 p.m.: Boston at Philadelphia, NBCSN

SOCCER 2 p.m.: Premier League, Arsenal at Liverpool, NBCSN

BETTING ODDS PREGAME.COM NBA Wednesday FAVORITE LINE O/U UNDERDOG Atlanta 2½ (205½) CHARLOTTE WASHINGTON 5½ (207½) Milwaukee New York 5 (192½) BROOKLYN BOSTON 2½ (201) Indiana OKLAHOMA CITY 9½ (211½) Dallas HOUSTON 9½ (206½) Minnesota Golden State 9 (211) DENVER SACRAMENTO OFF (OFF) New Orleans PORTLAND 2 (OFF) Utah LA CLIPPERS OFF (OFF) Miami COLLEGE BASKETBALL Wednesday LINE UNDERDOG 12½ at EAST CAROLINA 8 ST. JOHN’S 18 Rutgers 12 Boston College


St. Joesph’s 6 GEORGE MASON ST. BONAVENTURE 3 Rhode Island RICHMOND 14½ LA Salle VACOMMONWEALTH 11½ Fordham Duke 7½ CLEMSON CINCINNATI 9 Houston DUQUESNE 8 Saint Louis LOYOLAOFCHICAGO 13½ Bradley INDIANA ST PK N. Iowa GEORGIA 6½ Tennessee MEMPHIS 7 Temple at BAYLOR 13½ TCU VILLANOVA 17 Marquette PURDUE 17 Penn St LSU 6½ Mississippi South Carolina 5 ALABAMA Wichita State 12½ MISSOURI ST NC STATE 1 Florida St VIRGINIA TECH 1 Wake Forest NOTRE DAME 7 Georgia Tech Oklahoma 8½ OKLAHOMA ST Wyoming 4½ SAN JOSE ST San Diego St 3 COLORADO ST Boise St 3 NEVADA


4½ 3


National Hockey League Wednesday LINE UNDERDOG -150 Columbus -105 PHILADELPHIA -115 CALGARY -145 Ottawa


LINE +140 -105 +105 +135

NFL Playoffs Saturday FAVORITE TODAY O/U UNDERDOG NEW ENGLAND 5 (43) Kansas City ARIZONA 7 (50) Green Bay Sunday CAROLINA 3 (44) Seattle DENVER 6½ (40) Pittsburgh

Home teams in CAPS Updated odds available at Pregame.com

GOLF PGA TOUR SONY OPEN Site: Honolulu Schedule: Thursday-Sunday Course: Waialae Country Club (7,044 yards, par 70) Purse: $5.8 million; Winner’s share: $1,044,000 TV: Golf Channel (Thursday, 6-9:30 p.m.; Friday, 1-4 a.m., 10 a.m.-1:30 p.m., 3:30-5 p.m., 6-9:30 p.m.; Saturday, 1-4:30 a.m., 10 a.m.-1:30 p.m., 6-9:30 p.m.; Sunday, 1-4 a.m., 10 a.m.-4:30 a.m., 5-10 p.m., 10 p.m.-2 a.m.) Last year: Jimmy Walker successfully defended his title, shooting 62-63 on the weekend to set a tournament record with a nine-shot victory. Last week: Top-ranked Jordan Spieth won the Tournament of Champions by eight strokes at Kapalua. He shot 66-6465-67 to finish at 30 under. Notes: Walker has 13 straight rounds in the 60s at Waialae. ... Twenty-two of the 32 players who played at Kapalua are

in the field. ... Russell Henley won the 2013 event in his first start as a PGA Tour rookie, breaking the tournament record at 24-under 256. ... The CareerBuilder Challenge is next in La Quinta, California, followed by the Farmers Insurance Open in San Diego. Online: www.pgatour.com

EUROPEAN TOUR/ASIAN TOUR EURASIA CUP Site: Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia Schedule: Friday-Sunday Course: Glenmarie Golf and Country Club (7,003 yards, par 72) Purse: $4.8 million; Winners’ shares: $300,000 each player TV: Golf Channel (Thursday-Saturday, 10:30 p.m.-1 a.m.) Last event: The teams tied 10-10 in 2014 in the inaugural matches. Format: Team match play. Friday, six fourball matches; Saturday, six foursomes matches; Sunday, 12 singles matches. Europe (captain’s pick): Kristoffer

Broberg, Sweden; Victor Dubuisson, France; Ross Fisher, England; Matthew Fitzpatrick, England; Soren Kjeldsen, Denmark; Shane Lowry, Ireland; c-Ian Poulter, England; Andy Sullivan, England; Bernd Wiesberger, Austria; c-Lee Westwood, England; Danny Willett, England; Chris Wood, England. Captain: Darren Clarke, Northern Ireland. Asia: Byeonghun An, South Korea; Kiradech Aphibarnrat, Thailand; S.S.P. Chawrasia, India; Danny Chia, Malaysia; c-Nicholas Fung, Malaysia; Thongchai Jaidee, Thailand; Shingo Katayama, Japan; K.T. Kim, South Korea; Anirban Lahiri, India; c-Prayad Marksaeng, Thailand; c-Jeunghun Wang, South Korea; c-Wu Ashun, China. Captain: Jeev Milkha Singh, India. Notes: Clarke also will captain the European team in the Ryder Cup matches against the United States this year in Minnesota. ... Westwood has 15 victories in Asia. He won the 2014 Malaysian Open for his last European Tour titles. ... The course has lights for night play. Online: www.eurasiacup.com


FOOTBALL National Football League ARIZONA CARDINALS — Placed DT Cory Redding on injured reserve and LB Alex Okafor on the non-football injury list. Signed LB Jason Babin. Signed LB Gabe Martin from the practice squad. BUFFALO BILLS — Announced defensive backs coach Donnie Henderson and special teams quality control coach Michael Hamlin will not return next season. Signed WRs Jarrett Boykin and Greg Little to reserve/future contracts. CINCINNATI BENGALS — Signed WRs Michael Bennett and Jake Kumerow, LB Jayson DiManche, G Trey Hopkins and TE Matt Lengel to reserve/future contracts. HOUSTON TEXANS — Signed G Karim Barton, C Dalton Freeman, RB Kenny Hilliard, WR Josh Lenz, DB Robert Nelson, DL Dan Pettinato, DE Gerald Rivers, TE Eric Tomlinson and LB Tony Washington to reserve/future contracts. MIAMI DOLPHINS — Waived OT Jason Fox. Named Vance Joseph defensive coordinator. MINNESOTA VIKINGS — Fired offensive line coach Jeff Davidson. NEW ORLEANS SAINTS — Signed LB Jeff Luc to a reserve/ future contract. NEW YORK GIANTS — Signed TE Adrien Robinson to a reserve-future contract. SAN DIEGO CHARGERS — Signed G Craig Watts to a reserve/future contract. SEATTLE SEAHAWKS — Signed OT Jesse Davis to a reserve/future contract. WASHINGTON REDSKINS — Signed RB Mack Brown, WR LaRon Byrd, OT Takoby Cofield, CB Al Louis-Jean, C Austin Reiter, LBs Lynden Trail and Derrick Mathews and DL Anthony Johnson, Corey Crawford and Kamal Johnson to reserve/future contracts. HOCKEY National Hockey League BLACKHAWKS — Signed coach Joel Quenneville to a threeyear contract extension through the 2019-20 season. WASHINGTON CAPITALS — Reassigned F Paul Carey to Hershey (AHL). SOCCER Major League Soccer D.C. UNITED — Signed G Andrew Dykstra. MONTREAL IMPACT — Traded D Zarek Valentin to Portland for an international roster spot.

COLLEGES EAST CAROLINA — Named Tyler Zupcic director of baseball operations and Pete Buscaino volunteer assistant baseball coach. FRESNO STATE — Named Lorenzo Ward defensive coordinator. GEORGIA — Named Mel Tucker defensive coordinator. NEW MEXICO — Named Stan Eggen defensive line coach. NORTH DAKOTA STATE — Announced G Carlin Dupree has left the men’s basketball team.

FOOTBALL NFL PLAYOFFS Divisional Playoffs Saturday Kansas City at New England, 3:35 (CBS) Green Bay at Arizona, 7:15 p.m. (NBC) Sunday Seattle at Carolina, 12:05 p.m. (FOX) Pittsburgh at Denver, 3:30 p.m. (CBS) Conference Championships Sunday, Jan. 24 AFC, 2:05 p.m. (CBS) NFC, 5:40 p.m. (FOX) Super Bowl Sunday, Feb. 7 At Santa Clara, Calif. TBD, 5:30 p.m. (CBS)

COLLEGE Saturday, Jan. 23 East-West Shrine Classic At St. Petersburg, Fla. East vs. West, 3 p.m. (NFLN) NFLPA Collegiate Bowl At Carson, Calif. National vs. American, 5 p.m. (ESPN2)

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6 ADVICE • Wednesday, January 13, 2016 • Section C • Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

Frustrated mother takes out her anger on her children Dear Abby: I am the mother of four. My children are wonderful, but they really don’t listen. Instead of sitting down and talking to them, I scream and call them names. Then, after they go to sleep, I feel extremely guilty. My 12-year-old girl struggles in school. I have tried to be calm and help her. But I easily become frustrated and give up. Then I start to scream and tell her she’ll never get it. I’m afraid I am damaging my child in the long run. How can I control my anger

DEAR ABBY Jeanne Phillips so I can help her succeed? –

Angry In El Paso Dear Angry: While both

involve anger, you really are asking me about two separate issues. Let me first respond to the second one, your inability to help your 12-year-old academically. As you already might know, not all people absorb information the same way.

Some of us are visual learners, others are auditory learners and some might have a learning disability that requires help from a trained professional. Your daughter might be one of these. I’m willing to bet when you scream at her, you are really screaming at yourself because of your frustration at being unable to get through to her. I have a booklet that might help you calm yourself before you get angry with your children. It can be ordered by sending your name and mailing address, plus a

check or money order for $7 in U.S. funds, to Dear Abby – Anger Booklet, P.O. Box 447, Mount Morris, IL 61054-0447. Shipping and handling are included in the price. Most adults learn from childhood how to manage their anger. However, it is equally important to learn to express anger in ways that are not destructive. Being in touch enough with your emotions so you can say, “When you do that (or say that), it makes me angry,” can help you calm yourself before you explode,

and it also will earn you the respect of others. Dear Abby: My husband and I have been married for 35 years. Every year, he takes a week off to go to another state and play golf. When he returns, he compiles all the photos he has taken onto a disk. He would let me see the photos on the computer after the first couple of golf trips, but on this last one, he refused to show me any. This is a big red flag for me he’s doing something more than just golfing. I might add there is a lot of

alcohol consumed, along with hot tub parties at the motel where he stays. I’m interested in what you think might be going on during these trips. –

Left Behind In Idaho Dear Left Behind: People

usually don’t become secretive unless they have something to hide. Since you asked, I suspect if he was proud of what went on, he would have shown you the pictures. • Write Dear Abby at www. dearabby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

Effective treatments sought for Alzheimer’s Dear Dr. K: My mother has been diagnosed with Alzheimer’s disease. Can you tell me about medications that are available to treat this disease? What can and can’t they do? Dear Reader: Alzheimer’s disease is a form of dementia. It often affects short-term memory early on. It then progresses to impair other cognitive functions such as thinking and judgment. As the disease advances, it can affect a person’s mood and behavior. Eventually, most people lose their ability to do normal daily activities. Currently, no treatment prevents or stops the cognitive decline from Alzheimer’s disease. Medications can improve symptoms only temporarily. Four drugs are FDAapproved in the U.S. to treat Alzheimer’s: donepezil (Aricept), rivastigmine (Exelon), galantamine (Razadyne) and memantine (Namenda). (I’ve put a table with more details about these medications on my website, www.askdoctork. com.) These drugs make modest improvements in memory and cognitive function in some people with the disease. The first three of these drugs are in a class called cholinesterase inhibitors. Only about 30 to 50 percent of the people who take them show benefits. Even then, the effects last only an average of six months. Memantine is an NMDA antagonist. It is most effective for people with moderate to severe Alzheimer’s disease. Again, it usually provides only a modest benefit that might be apparent for six months or less. It’s not clear whether taking memantine with a cholinesterase inhibitor provides more benefit than taking each alone. Medications also can help with behavior problems, such as agitation or outbursts of anger. Brain damage influences the way people act and react. As comprehension falters,

ASK DR. K Dr. Anthony Komaroff behavior problems can soar. When the environment seems confusing and overwhelming, someone with Alzheimer’s disease may become angry or even violent. Strategies such as simplifying the environment and establishing a routine can help. But if behavior problems continue, a doctor may prescribe psychiatric medications. Three classes of drugs may be used to treat emotional and behavioral problems. They are antidepressants, mood stabilizers and antipsychotics. Try not to expect immediate results. Doctors usually begin with a low dose and increase it gradually. Research is ongoing to find new, effective treatments. The goal of future therapies is to prevent the loss of neurons in the areas of the brain involved in memory and cognition. Only then can scientists slow or stop the worsening of the disease. When I attended medical school, researchers knew what the brain of a person with Alzheimer’s disease looked like under the microscope. But they didn’t know why it looked that way, or what was causing the brain to malfunction. In the past 30 years, medical research has identified several molecules that clearly are involved in producing the brain damage of the disease. I’m optimistic targeting these molecules with conventional (pharmaceutical) and unconventional treatments (even types of immunization) someday will prove to be effective. When will that day come? I’d guess within 25 years. • Write to Dr. Komaroff at www.askdoctork.com or Ask Doctor K, 10 Shattuck St., Second Floor, Boston, MA 02115.

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Gangs attract youth who need acceptance Dr. Wallace: I live in an area

where there are a lot of gangs, which means we have a lot of violence, graffiti and malicious mischief. I have two boys and, praise the Lord, they avoided joining gangs. Both have graduated from college, are married and living law-abiding, productive lives. I credit the Good Lord, basketball and their mother’s love and discipline for their success as human beings. One son played college basketball and played a few years professionally. The other son, who probably was a better player, was injured his senior year in high school and didn’t play basketball in college, but he did earn his college degree. Why do young people, of all colors, races, religions and sexes, join gangs? I never could figure this out. – Mother, Some-

where In Southern California Mother: Congratulations for being a superb and loving parent. Once a child is born, nothing in the world is more important than his or her safety, welfare and guidance.

’TWEEN 12 & 20 Dr. Robert Wallace Sociologists at the University of Houston did research on teen gangs in Houston, Dallas and San Antonio, concluding the main reasons for joining a gang were: to gain acceptance; to feel wanted and needed; and to feel important. Teens with low self-esteem and a lack of self-confidence are the ones most easily enticed into gang life. In other words, they’re not bad kids, just needy, and when those needs are not met at home or at school, they turn elsewhere. How tragic the only place left to turn to for many young people is the streets, where violence and illegal activity are the way of life. A year or two of this kind of life and a simply unhappy kid can become a hardened criminal. • Write to Dr. Wallace at rwallace@galesburg.net.

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Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com • Section C • Wednesday, January 13, 2016 •


Brian Crane Pearls Before Swine

For Better or For Worse

Non Sequitur

COMICS 7 Stephan Pastis

Lynn Johnston Crankshaft

Tom Batiuk & Chuck Hayes

Wiley The Duplex

Glenn McCoy

Beetle Bailey

Mort Walker Blondie

Dean Young & Denis LeBrun

Frank & Ernest

Bob Thaves Dilbert

Scott Adams


Jim Meddick Hi and Lois

Rose is Rose

Pat Brady & Don Wimmer Arlo & Janis

Soup to Nutz

The Family Circus

Rick Stromoski Big Nate

Bill Keane

The Argyle Sweater

Scott Hilburn

Brian & Greg Walker

Jimmy Johnson

Lincoln Peirce


Jef Mallett


Bill Schorr




Wednesday, January 13, 2016 • Section C • Page 8

LONDON – Media mogul Rupert Murdoch is engaged to Jerry Hall, the American actress and former supermodel who had a longtime relationship with Mick Jagger. Murdoch, 84, and Hall, 59, placed a classified ad in the Births, Marriages and Deaths section of Tuesday’s Times newspaper, which is owned by Murdoch’s News Corp. Murdoch, the executive chairman of News Corp., and Hall have been dating since late summer after being introduced by one of Murdoch’s sisters and his niece in his native Australia, the Times reported in a story posted online. They made their relationship public in October when they appeared together at the Rugby World Cup Final in London and got engaged last weekend while attending the Golden Globes Awards in Beverly Hills, California.

AP file photo


‘Making a Murderer’ subject Steven Avery files appeal

MILWAUKEE – A convicted killer who is the subject of the Netflix series “Making a Murderer” has filed a new appeal seeking his release. Steven Avery said authorities used an improper search warrant and that any evidence found as a result “is clearly ‘FRUIT OF THE POISONIOUS TREE.’ ” Avery was convicted of first-degree intentional homicide in the death of photographer Teresa Halbach a decade ago. Avery had been wrongfully convicted years earlier in a rape case and served 18 years in prison. He had sued Manitowoc County for tens of millions when he and his nephew were arrested in Halbach’s death. CBS

Tyler James Williams as Russ “Monty” Montgomery is seen in a scene from the TV series “Criminal Minds: Beyond Borders,” which premieres 9 p.m. March 2 on CBS.

New CBS entertainment chief vows more prime-time diversity PASADENA, Calif. – CBS is committed to increasing the diversity of its primetime series, the network’s new programming chief said, offering himself as evidence. “I’m just a gay guy from Indiana who doesn’t play basketball, but now I’m the entertainment president of CBS,” said Glenn Geller, who was promoted to the job last fall. He contended that CBS offers diversity in front of and behind the camera and in its corporate offices. “And can we do better? I think we are,” he told a TV critics’ meeting Tuesday. “We’re not casting color blind, we’re casting color conscious.” Two upcoming CBS series will offer “greatly diverse casts,” he said of “Criminal Minds: Beyond Borders,” starting March 16, and “Rush Hour,” debuting March 31. The newcomer to the “Criminal Minds” franchise, about FBI agents who aid Americans in trouble abroad, includes African-American actor Tyler James Williams and Daniel Henney, who is of Korean ancestry. Its top-listed stars are Gary Sinise and Alana De La Garza. The cast of “Rush Hour,” based on the Jackie Chan-Chris Tucker movie franchise, includes Justin Hires and Page Kennedy, who are black, and Jon Foo and Aimee Garcia.

Stallone thanks ‘Creed’ director, co-star after Globes

LOS ANGELES – Sylvester Stallone has taken to social media to officially thank “Creed” director Ryan Coogler and star Michael B. Jordan days after winning the Golden Globe for best supporting actor in the film. He wrote Tuesday on Twitter that he owes everything to his director and co-star. Stallone reprises his role as Rocky Balboa in “Creed.” At Sunday’s ceremony, Stallone failed to recognize Coogler and Jordan in his acceptance speech. The actor did return to the stage during a commercial break to make amends to his collaborators. But the moment wasn’t televised, and many people criticized Stallone on social media for his oversight, including Samuel L. Jackson and Ava DuVernay.

Ridley Scott, Adam McKay among Directors Guild nominations

NEW YORK – Adam McKay, Tom McCarthy and George Miller landed their first nods from the Directors Guild of

America in the group’s annual nominations announced Tuesday. Nominations for outstanding achievement in directing went to McKay for the finance romp “The Big Short,” McCarthy for his Boston Globe investigative drama “Spotlight” and Miller for the post-apocalyptic sequel “Mad Max: Fury Road.” They are joined by more regular nominees Ridley Scott for the science-fiction blockbuster “The Martian” and Alejandro Inarritu for the frontier thriller “The Revenant.” The DGA Awards are a closely watched indicator of which directors likely are Oscar nominees, and which films have the strongest support from filmmakers.

#wheresrey? Disney says more ‘Star Wars’ heroine toys on way

LOS ANGELES – Where’s Rey? Disney said it’s working hard to get more of the new “Star Wars” heroine in stores. Following a social media firestorm over the lack of Rey in a new “Star Wars: The Force Awakens” Monopoly game, Disney said it is unveiling a raft of new merchandise that puts more of Rey front and center, including toys featuring her gripping a blue lightsaber. Twitter erupted over the holidays using the hashtag #wheresrey at the dearth of Rey merchandise in stores, despite her playing a key role in the film. Last week, days after an 8-year-old girl wrote Monopoly maker Hasbro, saying “girls matter,” both Disney’s Lucasfilm and Hasbro decided to add a Rey piece to future editions later this year. Paul Southern, head of licensing for Disney’s Lucasfilm, said part of the problem was high demand for hundreds of products featuring Rey meant some shoppers couldn’t find her on store shelves. Target spokesman Lee Henderson said Rey toys and apparel are selling “exceptionally well” and most stores are selling as fast as they can stock shelves.

TODAY’S BIRTHDAYS Actress Frances Sternhagen is 86. Comedian Rip Taylor is 82. Actor Charlie Brill is 78. Actor Billy Gray (“Father Knows Best”) is 78. Actor Richard Moll (“Night Court”) is 73. Guitarist Trevor Rabin of Yes is 62. Drummer Fred White of Earth, Wind and Fire is 61. Actress Julia Louis-Dreyfuss is 55. Country singer Trace

Adkins is 54. Actress Penelope Ann Miller is 52. Actor Patrick Dempsey is 50. Actress Traci Bingham (“Baywatch”) is 48. Writer-producer Shonda Rhimes is 46. Actress Nicole Eggert (“Baywatch,” “Charles in Charge”) is 44. Actor Orlando Bloom is 39. Actor Liam Hemsworth is 26.


distinction Women of Distinction identifies women who have made a difference in McHenry County and who are representative role models as leaders in their fields and communities. Honorees will be profiled in the McHenry County Magazine’s May issue and recognized at an awards luncheon at the Crystal Lake Country Club in May, 2016. Please fill out the form online (preferred method) by visiting www.NWHerald.com/magazine/distinction.com or fill in the form below (use a separate piece of paper for nominee description) and return by February 14, 2016.








Achievements: Please list additional background information (career milestones; individual achievements, volunteerism, philanthropic work) to explain why you think this person is a Woman of Distinction. Submit your nomination online at NWHerald.com/magazine/distinction.com.

_______________________________________________________________________________ _______________________________________________________________________________







DEADLINE FOR NOMINATION: February 14, 2016 Attn: Meredith Schaefer FAX: 815-477-4960 Mail: P.O. Box 250, Crystal Lake, Illinois 60039 / Email: mschaefer@shawmedia.com

Thank you to our 2015 sponsors:


Today’s Classified appears inside. Page D6


Wednesday, January 13, 2015 Northwest Herald



Find comfort in smoky heat of slow-cooker chicken chili

Slow Cooker Chicken Chili

AP photo

By KATIE WORKMAN – The Associated Press

ne of the greatest secret weapon ingredients I know is chipotles in adobo sauce. These are smoked jalapeño peppers that have been stewed in a sauce of tomatoes, garlic, vinegar, salt and various spices, such as cumin, oregano and paprika. The whole thing – peppers and sauce – is sold in tiny cans at just about every grocer. The easiest way to use these peppers and sauce is to purée the whole thing. I just dump the contents of the can right into the food processor or blender. Then I store the purée in a sealed container in the fridge. Whenever a soup, stew or a chili (or anything that calls for a little touch of smoky heat) needs a little something extra, in goes a ta-

blespoon or two of the purée. Speaking of secret weapons, one of the best appliances to earn that description is the slow cooker. For many of us, this handy kitchen cooker takes up permanent residence on the counter during the colder months. The unparalleled pleasure of walking into your home at the end of a long day to be greeted by the scent of a cooked meal is hard to overstate. In this chili, these two secrete weapons join together to turn juicy and moist boneless, skinless chicken thighs into a somewhat spicy and couldn’tbe-easier chili. I often make chili with ground chicken or turkey, which we all love, but it was nice to change it up with real cubes of chicken. This one is a definite weeknight keeper.

Slow Cooker Chicken Chili

Start to finish: 4 to 6 hours on high, 6 to 8 hours on low (15 minutes active) Servings: 8

1 cup chopped yellow onion 2 medium carrots, peeled and sliced 4 cloves garlic, minced 2 tablespoons puréed chipotles in adobo sauce 28-ounce can diced tomatoes, with juices 2 tablespoons chili powder 2 teaspoons ground cumin Two 15½-ounce cans black beans, drained 3 pounds boneless, skinless chicken thighs, trimmed of fat and cut into 1-inch pieces 2 scallions, trimmed and chopped Juice of 1 lime Kosher salt Shredded cheddar cheese or Mexican cheese blend Sour cream



Healthy turkey chili steps up for game day Tricks boost color, flavor of hearty winter classic By MELISSA D’ARABIAN The Associated Press Everyone has a favorite chili recipe, and this is the time of year to break out yours, invite over some friends and yell at football players on TV. Maybe it’s time to try a new, healthier recipe, too? Chili is classic American comfort food, so we automatically assume it can’t be healthy. But because it is so darned tasty, it’s worth the price of admission to try. And while I’m not against the occasional indulgence, I also love a recipe that manages to be both comforting and healthy. Stay with me, here. This will not be your typical turkey chili because I have a few tricks up my sleeve. Don’t get me wrong, I love a good turkey chili. But they do occupy a special place in the stratified chili ecosystem. Put them in a chili competition and you’ll see they land well below the fatty brisket chilies that feature tiny puddles of tasty melted fat that pleasantly coat the palate. Turkey chili, if I’m honest, has been relegated to the “at least it’s hot” status for too long. Here are my tricks. First, make it a red chili. The red part comes from tomato, which is healthy, and frankly just feels like comfort food. Second, skip the salt. Instead, use soy sauce directly on the meat after cooking it. This is perhaps the greatest tip I can give you regarding ground turkey. White-ish meat in a deep red chili looks a little strange. You are reminded you are eating healthy. But deepen that meat color just a little with the soy sauce, and you are back in the land of Real Meaty Chili. The soy sauce also adds tons of rich, savory meaty flavor, a big benefit for a meat that can taste a little flat. Final tip: Add a bit of unsweetened cocoa powder, which deepens both the color and the flavor. This is turkey chili done right. And so, 2016 is off to a good start.

Game Day Turkey Chili Start to finish: 45 minutes Servings: 8

2 teaspoons vegetable oil, divided 1 pound lean ground turkey 2 tablespoons low-sodium soy sauce 2 teaspoons smoked paprika 1 medium yellow onion, finely chopped 1 red bell pepper, cored and finely chopped 12-ounce light beer Two 15-ounce cans low-sodium black beans, drained and rinsed 14-ounce can low-sodium tomato sauce Two 14-ounce cans crushed tomatoes 2 tablespoons chili powder Dash of cayenne pepper 1 teaspoon cocoa powder Hot sauce, to taste Plain low-fat Greek yogurt, to serve Chopped scallions, to serve Shredded cheddar or Mexican cheese, to serve In a Dutch oven or other large, heavy pot over medium-high, heat 1 teaspoon of the oil. Add the turkey and cook, breaking it up, until cooked through, about 7 minutes. Sprinkle the turkey with the soy sauce and smoked paprika, then mix until well-coated. Continue to cook until any moisture in the pot is gone, about 3 minutes. Spoon the meat out of the pan and set aside. Return the pot to the heat and add the remaining oil. Add the onion and red pepper, then cook until tender, about 5 minutes. Increase the heat to high, then add the beer to deglaze the pan, scraping the bottom to loosen any stuck bits. Simmer for 2 minutes. Return the meat to the pot, along with the beans, tomato sauce, crushed tomatoes, chili powder, cayenne and cocoa powder. Bring to a simmer. Reduce the heat to low, then simmer for 30 minutes. Serve with hot sauce, yogurt, scallions and cheese on the side.

Nutrition information per serving: 320 calories; 90 calories from fat (28 percent of total calories); 10 g fat (3 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 50 mg cholesterol; 660 mg sodium; 33 g carbohydrate; 11 g fiber; 10 g sugar; 24 g protein.

In a large slow cooker, combine the onion, carrots, garlic, chipotles in adobo, tomatoes, chili powder, cumin and beans. Stir to combine, then add the chicken and stir again. Cook in the slow cooker on high for 4 to 6 hours, or low for 6 to 8 hours. Stir in the scallions and lime juice just before serving. Taste, then season with salt. Serve with shredded cheese and sour cream on the side.

Nutrition information per serving: 410 calories; 110 calories from fat (27 percent of total calories); 12 g fat (5 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 175 mg cholesterol; 910 mg sodium; 29 g carbohydrate; 9 g fiber; 6 g sugar; 44 g protein.

Game Day Turkey Chili AP photo

2 TASTE • Wednesday, January 13, 2016 • Section D • Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

Cioppino delivers Seafood-based stew is naturally healthy, impressively delicious By MELISSA D’ARABIAN The Associated Press

Lightened Cassoulet AP photo

Capture flavor and comfort of cassoulet in a healthy way By MELISSA D’ARABIAN The Associated Press If you’ve ever spent any winter time in France, you’ve undoubtedly indulged in what I consider the ultimate comfort food of the French – cassoulet. For those of you who haven’t had cassoulet, I hesitate to describe it as a baked white bean dish. Yes, white beans are the main ingredient, but how the French manage to infuse beans with such incredible flavor and richness simply amazes. A proper cassoulet is loaded with fatty sausage, pork, duck fat, garlic, onion and salty-silky duck confit. The dish takes a full day to prepare, as the flavors are layered in and cooked low and slow. All of which is to say, cassoulet is no health food. But if you are in France, you must try it, guilt-free, as it is intended to be savored. But back home in regular life, I wanted to create a version that evoked at least some of that comfort, without quite so much heft. And, because white beans are affordable and incredibly healthy – full of protein and fiber – I thought it was worth the effort to explore. Was I able to capture the wintery lusciousness of a true French cassoulet for a fraction of the calories, fat and salt? Nope. But the result was still pretty darned delicious in its own right, and a close enough cousin to scratch the itch. The secret lies in roasting the garlic (I actually do a quick-roast microwave cheat) and slow-cooking the onions, which lends a sweetness that mimics some of the roundness of the (now-missing) duck fat. Smoked paprika boosts the smokiness of thick-cut bacon, so the whole dish needs only a couple slices. Chicken thighs impart richness and cubes of pork tenderloin add

meaty heft. And my completely unconventional add? Soy chorizo, because it gives depth of flavor and a fatty mouth-feel for about a third the fat of traditional sausage. And because it’s so flavorful, I need a lot less to make an impact. Enjoy this almost-cassoulet.

6 boneless, skinless chicken thighs, patted dry Kosher salt and ground black pepper 5 cloves garlic 2 slices thick-cut bacon, cut into small lardons 2 to 3 tablespoons olive oil 1/2 pound pork tenderloin, cubed and patted dry 1 large yellow onion, chopped 1 stalk celery, finely chopped 2 medium carrots, finely chopped 1 medium tomato, chopped 4 ounces soy chorizo, casing removed 1/2 teaspoon smoked paprika 2 teaspoons herbes de Provence 1 cup dry white wine 1/2 to 3/4 cup beef stock 3 cups cooked Navy beans (rinsed if canned) 2 bay leaves 1 tablespoon butter, melted 1/2 cup seasoned panko breadcrumbs Salt and pepper the chicken thighs, then set aside.

Meanwhile, in a large Dutch oven over medium-high, heat 2 tablespoons of the olive oil. Add the bacon and cook until crispy. Remove the bacon from the pan and set aside, leaving the fat in the pan. Add the pork tenderloin cubes and brown just until golden on all sides, about 3 minutes. Remove the pork from the pan and set aside. Add the chicken thighs and brown until golden all over, about 10 minutes total, then remove and set aside. If there is not enough fat still in the Dutch oven, add another tablespoon. Add the onions and reduce heat to medium-low. Cook until tender, about 10 minutes, then reduce the heat to low and continue cooking until the onions are nicely caramelized, about another 10 minutes. Heat the oven to 350 F. Increase the heat under the Dutch oven to medium-high. Add the celery and carrots and cook for an additional 5 minutes. Chop the garlic and add it along with the tomato, soy chorizo, smoked paprika and herbes de Provence, then cook until very fragrant and the tomatoes have softened, about 5 minutes. Increase the heat to high and deglaze the pan with the wine and beef stock, allowing it to bubble and reduce for 3 minutes. Return the bacon and pork to the pan, then add the beans and bay leaves and stir to combine. Nestle the chicken (and any juices) into the beans, then cover the pan and bake for 30 minutes. In a small bowl, toss the butter and breadcrumbs. Remove the cassoulet from the oven, uncover, sprinkle with the breadcrumbs, then return to the oven and cook, uncovered, for another 20 minutes. Let cool a little before serving.

Place the peeled cloves of garlic and 2 tablespoons of water in a glass measuring cup. Cover with plastic wrap (allowing a steam vent), and microwave for 1 minute, or until the garlic is fragrant and softened a little. Set aside to cool.

Nutrition information per serving: 460 calories; 140 calories from fat (30 percent of total calories); 16 g fat (4 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 95 mg cholesterol; 700 mg sodium; 38 g carbohydrate; 12 g fiber; 4 g sugar; 34 g protein.

Lightened Cassoulet

Start to finish: 2 hours (1 hour active) Servings: 6

Mushroom-Miso Pasta

Quick Cioppino

Start to finish: 30 minutes Servings: 6 2 tablespoons extra-virgin olive oil

In a large, heavy-bottomed pot over medium, heat the olive oil. Add the onion, fennel and a generous pinch of salt. Cook until tender, about 12 minutes, stirring often. Add the garlic, red pepper flakes, tomato paste, oregano, thyme and orange zest, then cook, stirring until very fragrant, about 3 minutes. Increase the heat to high and deglaze the pan with the wine and let bubble for 3 minutes, stirring. Add the stock, 1/2 cup of water, tomatoes and bay leaves, then simmer for 10 minutes. Taste, adjust seasoning, then add an additional 1/2 cup of water if too thick. Add the cod and shrimp, then cover and cook just until the fish and shrimp are cooked through, 5 to 7 minutes. Uncover, stir in the lemon juice, then top with parsley to serve.

Nutrition information per serving: 270 calories; 60 calories from fat (22 percent of total calories); 7 g fat (1 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 125 mg cholesterol; 910 mg sodium; 15 g carbohydrate; 3 g fiber; 6 g sugar; 27 g protein.

Quick Cioppino AP photo

Weeknight pasta packs surprising flavor By MELISSA D’ARABIAN The Associated Press

AP photo

Classic dishes usually are fattier, sweeter and heavier than our normal fare, so when a traditional dish actually is healthy without any tweaks, that’s something to celebrate. So if cioppino isn’t somewhere on your weekly menu, let’s change that. Cioppino is a tomato-based fish stew that relies on simple (and healthy) ingredients for flavor. Plus, it’s the ultimate guilt-free comfort food. Cioppino is incredibly versatile. You can make it as simple or fancy as you like depending on the seafood you use. Anything from the fishmonger’s best catch to frozen seafood mixes will work. And a mix of fish and seafood each week is one of the best health moves we can make for our brain and heart health. My cioppino version is super quick. The result is a light-and-lovely tomato broth that satisfies without weighing you down. The recipe takes just minutes to prepare, making it perfect for entertaining and weeknight post-work dining alike. You even could make the broth the night before, then simply heat it up and add the seafood moments before serving. That means you get a company-worthy dinner on the table in less than 15 minutes. And remember, any cioppino recipe really is a template, ready for you to personalize and make your own. Once you make one cioppino, I’ll bet you will be enjoying fish stews throughout the year.

1 large yellow onion, thinly sliced 1 fennel bulb, trimmed and thinly sliced (a mandoline is best) Kosher salt 8 cloves garlic, minced 1/2 teaspoon red pepper flakes 1/4 cup tomato paste 1 tablespoon chopped fresh oregano 1 tablespoon chopped fresh thyme 2 teaspoons grated orange zest 1½ cups dry white wine 1½ cups fish stock or clam juice 1 cup chicken stock (or more fish stock) 1/2 to 1 cup water 28-ounce can crushed tomatoes, finely chopped and with juices 2 bay leaves 1 pound cod (or other white fish), cut into 1-inch chunks 1 pound uncooked, shelled shrimp 2 tablespoons lemon juice 1/4 cup chopped parsley

If you’ve been out to eat at any trendy restaurant during the past five years or have watched any food competition show, you probably have heard of umami. Umami is the pleasant savory flavor resulting from the interaction of certain amino acids with receptors on the human tongue. (It’s a wonder we don’t get into this level of detail on TV, no?) Translation: Dishes higher in these specific amino acids taste better to us, balanced and complex, even in lowsalt dishes, which is good to know if you are watching sodium. Foods with umami have a meatiness or pleasant earthiness that can feel rich and satisfying. Anchovies, soy sauce, mushrooms, aged cheeses, yeasts and fermented foods all are rich in umami. This week’s mushroommiso pasta is a tad indulgent, but tastes far richer, cream-

ier and more sinful than it actually is. Using nutty browned butter underscores the earthy mushroom’s umami flavors. Miso paste, or fermented soybean paste, is the real hero here, though, adding surprising depth to this easy weeknight dish, as well as a buttery, almost creamy taste to the sauce that brings all the flavors together. Miso paste, available in various strengths in most grocery stores – mild white, medium yellow and stronger red and brown – is a staple in my kitchen, as it brings flavor and richness to dishes without adding fat and calories (but note that it does have salt). Adding even more umami to this dish is the nutritional yeast. It’s an optional ingredient, but I think well-worth seeking out if you aren’t familiar with it. It adds a wonderful aged-cheese-like flavor that turns this simple mushroom-miso pasta dish

into a veritable “umami bomb,” which is a good thing in the food world.

Mushroom-Miso Pasta Start to Finish: 20 minutes Servings: 4

8 ounces whole-grain penne pasta 3 tablespoons butter 8 ounces chopped mixed mushrooms (such as portobello, cremini, button, etc.) 2 cloves garlic, minced 1/4 cup dry white wine 1 tablespoon white miso paste 3/4 cup low-sodium chicken broth 2 tablespoons nutritional yeast (or more, to taste) 1 tablespoon Dijon mustard (optional) Kosher salt and ground black pepper Bring a large saucepan of wellsalted water to a boil over high heat. Add the pasta and cook according to package directions.

Drain and set aside. Meanwhile, in a large skillet over medium, heat the butter, allowing it to bubble and cook until it turns nutty brown, about 5 minutes. Keep a close eye on it, as butter burns easily. Add the mushrooms and garlic, then cook until the mushrooms are tender, 5 to 7 minutes. Add the wine and stir and scrape the pan to deglaze, then simmer for 1 minute to cook off the alcohol. Whisk in the miso and chicken stock and cook for 2 to 3 minutes. Add the nutritional yeast and mustard, if using, then stir until the sauce is uniform. Season with pepper, then taste and adjust with salt as needed. Remove the skillet from the heat and toss with the hot pasta.

Nutrition information per serving: 340 calories; 100 calories from fat (29 percent of total calories); 11 g fat (6 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 25 mg cholesterol; 290 mg sodium; 49 g carbohydrate; 7 g fiber; 3 g sugar; 12 g protein.

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com • Section D • Wednesday, January 13, 2016 •


CLASSIFIED 815-455-4800


Jobs | Real Estate | Legals | Vehicles | Stuff


Join our Banking Team! American Community Bank & Trust

DEPOSIT OPERATIONS REPRESENTATIVE Fast growing, client focused community bank is seeking an individual to join our operations team. The ideal candidate will have strong banking deposit operations skills. Knowledge of the Fiserv Premier bank platform, Reg E, ACH, wire, and item processing is a big plus. Candidate must be positive, energetic, and a team player. Credit and background check required. Competitive wages commensurate with experience. To apply, please visit

www.amcombank.com/career_opportunities.htm American Community Bank is an Equal Opportunity Employer of women, minorities, protected veterans and individuals with disabilities.


CUBA TOWNSHIP ROAD DISTRICT is seeking a full time Road Maintenance worker. Perform a variety of road & shop maintenance tasks related to the upkeep of township roads. CDL required. Applications can be picked up at the Cuba Twp Road District Office, 28160 W. Cuba Rd., 7am-3pm M-F, or printed online at www.cubaroads.com Email applications / resumes: office@cubaroads.com Application Deadline date January 15, 2016

GENERAL ACCOUNTANT Mathews Company in Crystal Lake seeks a General Accountant. The successful candidate will have experience with: preparing journal entries and reconciliations; standard job costing (incl. boms/routings); A/P and A/R processing. Bachelor's degree in Accounting preferred, with 2-3 yrs general acctg. experience. Strong excel skills and ERP system exp. required. To apply,please visit: www.mathewscompany.com/careers


Now Hiring... Always Caring Apply online -- https://va175.ersp.biz/employment Experienced caregivers for companionship and personal care EEO employer


Must be experienced. McHenry Law firm looking for experienced Legal Secretary. Litigation experience required. Salary commensurate with experience. Great working environment. Benefits. Contact by phone or email: Ginelle, Office Manager 815-768-0267 greespopovichlaw@yahoo.com

FT Custodian 2nd Shift

Nippersink SD2 12 mo, $13.12 plus benefits Start Date ASAP Complete app on website www.nippersinkdistrict2.org Mr. Rick Cesario Nippersink SD2 10006 Main St. Richmond, IL 60071 Fax: 815-678-7210 rcesario@nsd2.com


Crystal Lake manufacturer seeking experienced Electrical/Maintenance Technicians immediately. Competitive pay and benefits. Fax resume to 815-459-4741 or email: Knaack.HRMail@wernerco.com


Must have 10 years experience. 3 frame racks, 3 paint booths. Large facility with great reputation. Family owned for 46 years. Call 815-444-7466 & ask for Mark or email clautobody@att.net

FLORAL DESIGNER Full Time / Part Time Minimum 5 years shop experience. Apply at either location: Everything Floral 543 E Main St, East Dundee - or - 113 W. Main St, Genoa 847-844-3344, ask for Debbie

Printing Pressman

Plastic printer in Wauconda in need of quality minded individual to run a Roland or Heidelberg with UV. FT days. Pay based on experience.

Fax: 847-487-2050 or Email: Plasgraph@aol.com

New Year! New Job?

Hiring Event Jan 11 - Jan 18 Variety of manufacturing & administrative jobs available in McHenry County: Production, Assembly, QA, Machine Operator, Receptionist, Customer Service, General Labor, etc.! Pay starting at $10-16/hr.

Interview at Express Employment Professionals 580 E Terra Cotta Ave, Crystal Lake, 9am-5pm Questions? Call 815-788-8556


In order to fulfill contracted project requirements for 2016 and beyond, H2O seeks to hire an Office Administrator for their Elgin office. This is an excellent opportunity to get in on the ground floor of a new “startup” company with very promising growth potential. Responsibilities for this role include a variety of administration, support and customer service functions. Interested applicants should send a resume to jobs@H2OInfrastructure.com. EOE Food Service

COOK needed in LIBERTYVILLE Breakfast / Lunch Cook for a fast paced kitchen.

Weekends mandatory. Full time with benefits. Send resume to: gduncan@fspro.com or call 847-970-4828 APPOINTMENT COODINATOR/RECEPTIONIST F/T 36 hours/wk includes early morn & eve. 5yrs Dental & Dentrix experience a must. Salary $20/hr + vac, holiday, dental & 401k. Fax resume: 630-377-1091 More people read the DON'T NEED IT? Northwest Herald SELL IT FAST! each day than all Community Classified other papers combined in McHenry County! Call 877-264-CLAS (2527)


Health Care



RN / LPN ! Wound Care Sign On Bonus for All Positions


We are looking for dedicated and experienced professionals to assume these key positions on our nursing team! If you are committed to team-oriented outcomes and quality care, we offer: Excellent Starting Wage! Vacation, PTO, Holiday! Shift Differential! Advancement Medical, Dental and Vision! And Much More! Apply in person or call 815-459-7791 You may also email your resume to: crystalpines@tutera.com

Crystal Pines Rehabilitation and Healthcare 335 North Illinois Street, Crystal Lake, IL 60014 www.CrystalPinesRehabandHealth.com


Sunrise of Barrington is hiring PT/FT Caregivers for all shifts. As a designated care provider, your passion will be at the center of what we do best, serving our residents. If interested, call 847-382-8888 or apply online at Sunrise-Careers.com


Allendale Association





P.O.Box1088,GrandAvenue&OffieldDrive,LakeVilla,IL 60046





YOUTH CARE WORKER aka MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST Allendale Association a Child Welfare, Mental Health and Special Education facility currently has full time rotating second shift positions for Youth Care Workers aka Mental Health Specialists at our North Chicago IL location, to work actively with high end “at risk” children & adolescents within a Residential Unit. Ideal candidate will have a Bachelor’s Degree in Psychology, Sociology, Social Work, or related Human Service field, or 5 years of related equivalent social service experience, Per DCFS regulations, must have a valid driver’s license with a good driving record and be at least 21 years of age. We offer a competitive salary, excellent benefits and an education assistance program. Please visit www.allendale4kids.org to download our application and email or send with a copy of your resume to: ALLENDALE ASSOCIATION Attn: HR Dept P.O. Box 1088, Lake Villa, IL 60046 Fax: 847-356-0290 careers@allendale4kids.org AA/EEO


Excellent pay. Peds & vent experience. Amidei Nursing Registry. Call 815-356-8400


Allendale Association





P.O.Box1088,GrandAvenue&OffieldDrive,LakeVilla,IL 60046











Allendale Association

P.O.Box1088,GrandAvenue&OffieldDrive,LakeVilla,IL 60046







Allendale Association a Child Welfare, Mental Health and Special Education facility currently has full-time day shift position for a Registered Nurse at our Lake Villa IL, location. Candidate will be responsible for health services and first aid to residents, students and staff in accordance with standard nursing procedures, regulatory standards and Allendale guidelines. Candidate must have an Associate’s Degree in Nursing, Illinois RN licensure and ability to obtain Wisconsin state RN licensure, CPR and Red Cross certification in first aid, and knowledge of JCAHO standards, OSHA BBP rules, Illinois and Wisconsin Nursing Practice Acts, and Illinois and Wisconsin Code related to schools and health care. Per DCFS regulations, must have valid driver’s license w/good driving record and be at least 21 years of age. We offer a competitive salary, excellent benefits and an education assistance program.

Allendale Association a Child Welfare, Mental Health and Special Education facility currently has full time rotating second shift positions for Youth Care Workers aka Mental Health Specialists at our Lake Villa IL location, to work actively with high end “at risk” children & adolescents ages 7 to 21 years of age within our Residential Units. Ideal candidate will have a Bachelor’s Degree in Psychology, Sociology, Social Work, or related Human Service field, or 5 years of related equivalent social service experience, Per DCFS regulations, must have a valid driver’s license with a good driving record and be at least 21 years of age. We offer a competitive salary, excellent benefits and an education assistance program.

Please visit www.allendale4kids.org to download our application and email or send with a copy of your resume to:

ALLENDALE ASSOCIATION Attn: HR Dept P.O. Box 1088, Lake Villa, IL 60046 Fax: 847-356-0290 careers@allendale4kids.org AA/EEO


Please visit www.allendale4kids.org to download our application and email or send with a copy of your resume to: ALLENDALE ASSOCIATION Attn: HR Dept P.O. Box 1088, Lake Villa, IL 60046 Fax: 847-356-0290 careers@allendale4kids.org AA/EEO


4 CLASSIFIED • Wednesday, January 13, 2016 • Section D • Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com BMX BIKE


Below the knees, butterscotch color, size small/medium, great condition! 847-497-4423 Lv Msg

Pegs on back of bike, pink, like new! $45 847-736-3127



Vintage Bikes (2) Dahon Mariner, $100/both.

Maytag, electric, works great! $75. 815-861-2174


Indoor Whirlpool Tub


42 x 66, dark navy blue. New, never used, (paid $1,950 new), sell for $400/firm. 815-653-4612

Kenmore Heavy Duty, VGC! $100 815-459-7768

Meat Grinder (Electric) and Food Chopper

Rival, electric, model 2300, new in box, $40. 847-639-4991

FRI & SAT JAN 15 & 16 9AM - 4PM


815-653-7095 ~ 815-341-7822


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

Spenco, new, ¾ length, size W 7-8, M 6-7, $10. 815-308-5515 COVERALL/INSULATED Men's full body,insulated, size small, never worn, excellent condition, $19. 815-943-4938

Mink Coat

Full length, size 12, $350,


size 12, $300. 847-854-2773

Register for FREE today at


Car length Mink Coat

2 sizes, 2 sets, $10/all. 2 Greek paintings, $40 & $65. 708-309-5397

China Cabinet/Drexel Heritage Pecan with glass shelves and glass doors incl lights, 55x84. $260. 708-309-5397

Computer Desk with Hutch Oak, with lots of storage, 59”Wx26.5”Dx60”H, $45.00. 847-829-4546


42x42, $70/obo. 815-385-5147

Mates Side Chairs

Need refinishing, 4 chairs for $5. 815-338-2951 ~ Lv Message

Microwave/Kitchen Cart Solid oak, 29.5Wx38”Hx19D,

TV – Zenith 19” Color w/remote $10/cash 847-639-8572

excellent condition, $95.00. 847-829-4546

Oval Formica Table-Top with leaf but no no legs, cream color, $10/cash 847-639-8572 SOFA ~ RED PRINT Good condition, $150 815-690-3894

Weider Pro 9835 incl manual. You take down, $50. 815-344-4191 Pro-Form XP115 Elliptical Excellent Condition $350 Precor Commercial Stretch Trainer Excellent Condition $300 Weslo Cardioglide+ Excellent Condition $100 Fitness Gear Multi Purpose Bench Excellent Condition $75 815-344-4137

Graco Highchair, Cosco Walker, Fisher Price Rocking infant seat Stroller, all used very little. $150/all 224-325-0638

New Balance, size W, 9, width 2E, white, excellent condition! $25. 815-308-5515 Northwest Herald Local news that's Closer to home! Subscribe today 815-459-8118

Snug-A-Puppy Cradle & Swing Fisher Price - Plays music, several speeds, motorized mobile, weight limit 25 lbs, used once. EXC COND, $50. 815-353-1562 Get Bears news on Twitter by following @bears_insider


TIF INDUSTRIES, MODEL 5500 w/case like new $50

A/C Compressor

One Each of 5 Gallon Metric

External & Internal Misc Sizes of Retaining Rings. Two Each 5 Gallon Buckets of Misc Sizes of Metric Bolts, $99/ea. 815-337-3600 Call 8am-5pm

Retoother ~ Foley

For saw filing, $100. also saw filing machines, call for details. 847-464-5543


Home Gym System

Orthopedic Walking Shoes

Candle Holders Wrought Iron

Analyzer, (AIRSERCO) Start-OMatic w/reverse, custom case/i nstructions, excel. Cond $85 847-639-4991

Free standing, vent free with oak surround and remote, $250. 847-854-2773


Vanity - Beautiful Antique Pine

Freon Electronic Leak Detecor

With canvas log carrier, black, $25/obo. 847-829-4546

Solid dark wood with 6 chairs, 2 leaves with table pads. Have a new table for a great Christmas dinner! $375.00. 815-459-7236

Refurbished Wireless, 15.5” screen. 1.73 ghz, Pentium N, 1gb 533 gmhz of Ram, 40gbz hdd, CD/DVD, Windows XP Professional. EXCELLENT CONDITION! $79 815-212-9171

W/attached mirror & center drawer. Brought from England by dealer, 37-1/4"W x 20"D & 29-1/2" to top of vanity. Mirror 22-3/8"W x 35-3/8"H. Center drawer has metal pull. Legs & side mirror supports have charming decorative sculptured detail, $400. 815-236-1747

Indoor Gas/Log Fireplace

Fireplace Tool Set


3 Matching "Hall's Superior Quality Kitchenware - Eureka Homewood Pattern". Lrg 8 5/8", Med 7 3/8". Small 6 1/8" $39, McHenry. 815-236-1747

Fireplace Rack

Hay Sm. Square Bales $3.75 ea. 1St & 2nd cutting, call, 815-703-2039

Black , 5 pieces, $30/obo.

RECORDS – Box Of 100 70's & 80's rock, 45's w/sleeves, good condition $20. Mike 847-695-9561

HAND TOOLS (57) Antique, on display in garage. Good condition, $350. 847-639-4991

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

Great References. 224-858-4515

Sign up for TextAlerts to receive up-to-date news, weather, prep sports, coupons and more sent directly to your cell phone!

New in box, unbeatable price, low of $60. 4 rare steam engines plus 1 diesel engine. Call and give email address or postal address to get list. 815-455-3555

Folding Table With Hole For Umbrella. Coffee & 2 End Tables. This set of 4 tables are weathered & grayish in tone. Cedar folding table: 36"x 36" x 29" high; coffee table: 36" x 19" x 19" high; 2 end tables 18" x 19" x 19" high, $24.00. McHenry 815-236-1747

Fireplace Insert


Antique school chair w/arm desk Excellent Condition, Solid Oak, $135/obo. 815-385-7829 Glass Punch Bowl w/ 25 glass cups & ladle, cut glass design, no chips like new, elegant, $40 847-639-4991



Clocks, Pictures Plates, Albums, Banks, Record Albums, Monopoly game and More! Starting @ $5.00 847-836-9299 - Aft 10am

White Wicker, $60. 847-464-5543

Antique furniture, glassware, pool table, couches, chairs, bedroom sets + more in pole barn!


Johnsburg Area 815-344-7993

Elvis Memorabilia

Rocker for Child

Between Crystal Lake & Woodstock, off Rt 176

Assistance with activities of daily living – nutrition, elimination, light housekeeping. FT or PT hrs entertained. McHenry. 815-861-9283


Tables - Weathered Cedar

With glass and brass doors, Lopi, $399. 815-338-2951


Nice, you choose 6 for $30. 815-459-7485

Older model, works good, $10.



Moving. Like new Pro.form Treadmill. EKG2Z. Wide deck. #785SS Like new. $300 815-355-5229 Call 7:30-5

Vaccum Kennmore Upright

for people & pets, 23” x 24” case of 200, $30.00. 815-701-7369

McKesson Black and Chrome Wheel Chair. Like new. $100. 815-355-5229 Call 7:30-5


Or seat in shower, $45 815-338-2951 Tens Unit, Theratech, Sciatica

and back pain relief, original cost $650, never used. Compact and portable, $40. 815-701-7369

Transport Wheelchair

New, high quality, padded 19” seat, 8” wheels. Cost $175, sell a for $80. 815-701-7369


18”W, light weight with removable foot rest, never used. $125. 815-701-7369





I Will Clean Your Home

Get Bears news on Twitter by following @bears_insider


Great References. 815-321-9742

Beatles Complete Song Book

Vintage 1976 Warner Bros Beatles complete soft cover song book for piano, vocal or guitar, exc cond, 479 clean pages, $60/obo.

Family Song Book of Faith & Joy

129 inspirational songs. 1981 hardcover, exc cond, $40. 815-477-4667 Northwest Herald is the only daily newspaper published in McHenry County.

Trunk – Circa 1865, dovetailed, corners with strap hinges, original handles & surface, approx. 50”L x 27”W x 23”H, one hinge loose, otherwise, very good condition - $250. Call 7a-7p 815-404-1587


6' Church Pew - Old Deacon's Bench, Solid Oak $399 – Call before 8pm 815-382-4743

SOFA & LOVE SEAT - Free leather sofa and love seat. 815-354-4216


Dinnerware Set - green depression glass service for 4, $50/obo 224-325-0638

Painting – Signed, framed copy of Peter Hurd's “The Little Circus” Excellent Condition - $150. Call 7a-7p 815-404-1587 RECORDS – Box Of 100, 50's - 60's rock, 45 is w/sleeves, good condition - $25. Call Mike 847-695-9561

Wool Coat - Black full length, ladies size 12, excellent condition $25. 815-363-8974

D. C.


Antique with ladle and 12 cups.

Still in box, never used, $25. 815-477-2772


Toro, works great, $35.00. 815-459-7768


Kodak Carousel 140. 10 trays for $2/ea. Cost new, over $10/ea. 815-455-3555


2 Albums, 3 Catalogs, complete hobby, only $275. 815-455-2112


9 month old female Black DSH Once in a while, you have to listen to your body and give yourself a night off, with no phone. I love vegging out with bad reality TV shows. www.helpingpaws.net 815-338-4400


Digital color, 8.5x11, 500 sheets, 2nd paper - 3 whole punched, 500 sheets, 8.5x11. Color Expression Paper, all for $40. 815-477-2772


Full set, black, good condition! $299/obo. 847-702-1033 SNARE DRUM ~ LUDWIG With floor stand, very good condition, $125.00. 708-363-2004

Floor lamp w/bulb for birds $30 cash 847-639-8572 Having a Birthday, Anniversary, Graduation or Event Coming Up? Share It With Everyone by Placing a HAPPY AD!

Community Classified 877-264-CLAS (2527)


3 year old female Dachshund/Beagle mix If I could have one super power it would be the ability to fly. I haven't had many opportunities to travel. I'd coast across the world to experience it all. www.helpingpaws.net 815-338-4400 Two – Female Redheaded White Breasted Gouldian Finches, young $99/both 815-236-4323

Christmas Tree

Artificial, green, approx 5 ft. $40/obo. 847-464-5543 Sled-vintage flexible flyer childs sled with big red bow-Christmas decoration. $50 815-355-5229 Call 7:30-5

Dresser ~ Thomasville

Dark oak, 3 drawers, top cabinet $100, matching nighstand, $50. 847-532-5837

Wood Dining Room Table w/pad, 2 leaves, 6 padded chairs and matching hutch. $475 847-497-4423 KITCHEN TABLES - 2 antique kitchen tables, 1 square white top blue sides, 1 round white top chrome sides, $100 each or best. 630-835-5694

DIAMOND GRINDING WHEELS, mounted on hubs for a surface grinder, call for details. $100. 630-835-5694

Superman Movies (4)

Woodworking chisel set of 5. Like new. FREUD. 1/4" to 1" wooden handles. In wood lined case. Chrome vanadium. $50, call 815 444 0504.

Reconditioned Appliances Sales and Service. Lakemoor 815-385-1872

Gaming System - PS4 1TB Black Ops III Bundle, brand new, boxed nev-

Crown Molding Cutting Table - Trim Tramp Professional, Model 300 - $150/OBO. 815-245-8530 9am-11pm

FOOD PROCESSOR - Hamilton Beach 3 cup food processor. Excellent cond. $10. Harvard. 815-943-7757

Kindle Fire - Excellent condition with charger and paperwork. $35. Call anytime 815-943-7757 Harvard

Brand new for DVD player, $20/all. 815-385-5147 er opened, $545.00. PU only, Woodstock Area. 815-375-0330

REFRIGERATOR - GE Adora stainless steel side by side. 26 cu ft. Excellent condition but needs new icemaker. $350. 815-355-5144

Thank You St. Jude

Luggage, Samsonite, Gray Tweed, soft side 4 wheel suit case and valet garment bag $50/cash 847-639-8572

Wheel Barrel Style - Gas Air Compressor , 8 hp. Kohler, asking $300 815-861-3699


Pray this prayer 3 consecutive days without asking your wish. After the 3rd day your wish will be granted, no matter how difficult it might be. Promise to publish this dialog as soon as your favor has been granted.


5 month old male Gray DSH If you limit your choices only to what seems possible, you disconnect yourself from what you truly want, and all that is left is compromise. www.helpingpaws.net 815-338-4400

Club Chair, Walter E. Smith, pink silk fabric $75 Dresser, boys blue 4 drawers w/ Pottery Barn Kids Hardware $100 Small swivel chair w/ yellow & pink floral design $60 815-382-2455

Portfolio of C.E. Fisher's watercolor and ink drawings (10), 1947, signed, cover quite worn but drawings in excellent condition $35 each or $350 for all. Call 7a-7p 815-404-1587

RANCH MINK JACKET Dark sable, size 11, $200/cash 815-354-3849

Gloves - Healthcare

1 box is examination gloves, large,100ct. box, $10/ea. 2nd box is disposable stretch, medium,100 ct. box $10/ea. 815-477-2772 Lamps, pair of brass table lamps 28”tall w/off white shades and 3 way light. $60/pair cash 847-639-8572

With shelves and glass doors, on wheels, $35.00. 847-532-5837

36” with remote and manual, works good. 847-658-4720

Holy Spirit you who help me see everything and you who show me the way to reach my goal & my ideal, you who give me the Divine gift to forgive and forget the wrong that is done to me. You who know my innermost thoughts and desires. I thank you for everything and confirm that I never want to be separated from you, no matter how great my material desires may be. Thank you for your love for me and my loved ones in your perpetual glory. Amen

Commercial Tanning Bed 24 bulb, requires 220 electric $250 815-344-4137


Bev Doolittle "Sacred Ground" signed #1464/69996 matted & framed - $300. 815-363-8974

TV - General Electric

Cat Art

33.5x15.5H, wood framed print of multiple cats, $25 847-639-8572

Avian Sun Zoo-Med

Bagless, 12 amp. Runs good.

Civil War & Pirate Type, Production Type, starting @ $195.00 Call Paul Locascio 708-363-2004

Anything to do with Wood We can Fix or Replace Doors and Windows Senior Discount 815-943-4765

Absorbent Mattress Pads

Bedspread - King Size

and 3 matching pillows, light blue, pink, white, $25/cash. 847-639-8572

BLENDER Durabrand 5 speed. Model BL-208. $5. Harvard 815-943-7757


SCHWINN BOWFLEX - Excellent cond. $100. 815-276-4026. Harvard

DeVilbiss Home 5 liter Oxygen Concentrator on wheels, 50' tubing, works very well 14 -1/2” wide 13” deep 27- 1/2” high, $350. 815-385-3858


Crossword ACROSS 1 Brainiac 5 Make a mouse hole, say 9 One of the Baldwins 13 With 40-Down, enter gradually 14 Give a face-lift 15 Taper off 16 Israeli P.M. before Ariel Sharon 18 Honda Accord, e.g. 19 Mushy fare 20 Fertility clinic cell 21 Slant skyward 22 In a heap 24 See 17-Down 25 Randomizing cube 26 Custard-filled treat 30 Sometimespierced body part 31 Worshiper of Jah, for short

32 Can’t do without 34 Play like Phish, say 35 Gladiator’s weapon 39 Word on “Wanted” posters 41 World’s fair, e.g. 42 Luftwaffe attack on the British Midlands, 1940-43 48 Record producer Brian 49 Wino’s affliction, for short 50 Awaken 51 Grp. formed in a 1955 merger 53 Seemingly endless 54 Neckline shape 57 Female warrior in a Disney movie 58 What the ends of 16-, 26- and 42-Across mean in Hebrew, French and German, respectively






60 Taking habitually 61 Woodwind descended from the shawm 62 Locale of many emerging markets 63 Staples of bank counters 64 Fudge, as a rule 65 Org. advocating breath-testing ignition locks

Edited by Will Shortz 1





13 17


20 22

1 Cry 2 Laugh 3 “It’s possible” 4 End of the Oxford English Dictionary 5 Driveway material 6 Poet Pablo who won the 1971 Nobel Prize in Literature 7 Old Testament patriarch 8 Lo mein vessel 9 Partner of aid 10 Artsy-fartsy, say 11 And others, in footnotes 12 Tallest player on the court, usually 15 Things to consider 17 With 24-Across, item of western haberdashery 21 180s 23 Gutter blockage in winter










21 24















48 51





8 15









No. 1209

By PHILLIP ALDER Newspaper Enterprise Association

















24 Diamond nine 26 Anderson Cooper’s channel 27 Do a preplanting chore 28 Totally destroy 29 Places to pin squirting flowers 33 Like some doors or scales 34 Pricey British cars, for short 36 Permit to leave a country

37 Well put 38 The New Yorker cartoonist Chast 40 See 13-Across 42 Bring back to the Enterprise, say 43 Introduce, as flavoring 44 Arrive like fog 45 Home to Henry VIII’s Catherine 46 Danced in a “pit” 47 Joke’s target

52 Sends packing 53 Intuitive feeling, informally 55 Home of the Railroad Museum of Oklahoma 56 “Great Scott!” 58 Arcing shot 59 Where Forrest Gump fought, for short

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

Contact Phillip Alder at www.bridgeforeveryone.com

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com • Section D • Wednesday, January 13, 2016 •

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! !


TODAY - Make a point to live life to the fullest and to create interesting and unique opportunities to expand your awareness and talents. Let your willpower and desire push you in a direction that promotes greater growth and optimism. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Your energetic approach and can-do attitude will make you the go-to person for consultations. Your suggestions will be readily accepted. Unexpected rewards and opportunities will be yours. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- You should energetically seek out creative endeavors that will allow you to use your skills to get ahead or improve your lifestyle. Romance is on the rise. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- Don’t alter your appearance or make changes to an important relationship. You are best off focusing on helping others and making money. Put a price on your time and services. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- Actions will speak louder than words. Put your thoughts in motion and be adamant about making things happen. Do something that makes you feel good about the way you look. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- If you present your ideas to someone in charge, you will get a good response. Your imaginative plan will bring you greater recognition as well as more responsibility and cash. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- Helping others is honorable, but if you give too much without getting something in return, you will feel used. Set a time limit and a budget, and stick to them. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Take an alternate route and see where it leads you. An investment or home improvement project will turn out surprisingly well. Participate in physical activities that challenge and exhilarate you. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Your ability to stir up excitement and be the life of the party will draw unusual people to your side. Take a moment to confirm your adoration for someone you love. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- Participate in a social event that promotes collaborations with people who share your concerns and interests. The end result will be a worthwhile partnership. Don’t let a personal matter depress you. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- A personal change won’t be welcome by everyone, but it’s time to do what pleases you. Don’t let anyone guilt you into abandoning your plans. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- Time spent alone or with the person you enjoy being with most will lead to an interesting lifestyle change. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- Don’t expect everyone to do things your way. Make a point to avoid people who are not supportive or set a poor example. Make positive personal changes.

! !



















CBS 2 News at CBS Evening CBS 2 News at Entertainment 2 Broke Girls (N) Mike & Molly (N) Criminal Minds “Entropy” A plan to Code Black “The Fog of War” A CBS 2 News at (:35) The Late Show With Stephen (:37) The Late Late Show With Comics Un^ WBBM leashed 6PM (N) (CC) Tonight (N) ’ ’ (CC) take down the Dirty Dozen. (N) James Corden (N) ’ (CC) 5:00PM (N) ’ News/Pelley ’ (CC) love triangle starts to form. (N) ’ 10PM (N) (CC) Colbert (N) ’ NBC5 News 5P NBC Nightly NBC5 News 6P Access Holly- The Mysteries of Laura A perfume Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Chicago PD Voight helps a former NBC5 News 10P (:34) The Tonight Show Starring (:37) Late Night With Seth Meyers Last Call With % WMAQ (N) (CC) wood (N) (CC) magnate is killed violently. News - Holt acquaintance. (N) (CC) (DVS) (N) (CC) (N) (CC) Jimmy Fallon (N) ’ (CC) Ice Cube; Heather Graham. (N) ’ Carson Daly ’ “Townhouse Incident” (N) ’ ABC7 Eyewit- (:35) Jimmy Kimmel Live (N) ’ (:37) Nightline (12:07) Windy City Live Hosts Val ABC7 Eyewit- ABC World ABC7 Eyewit- Wheel of For- The Middle (N) The Goldbergs Modern Family (:31) blackish American Crime The truth is _ WLS ness News (N) News (N) (CC) “Old Digger” (N) revealed about Eric. (N) ’ (CC) ness News (N) (CC) ness News ’ tune (N) (CC) ’ (CC) Warner and Ryan Chiaverini. ’ (N) ’ (CC) (N) ’ (CC) Everybody The Middle “Dol(4:00) WGN Evening News The Two and a Half Two and a Half The Flash Harrison asks Jay to test Arrow Oliver and Barry hide Kendra WGN News at Nine (N) ’ (Live) WGN News at Friends Joey has Friends ’ (CC) Everybody ) WGN day’s top stories. (N) (CC) Loves Raymond Loves Raymond lar Days” Ten (N) (CC) flashbacks. (CC) Men ’ (CC) Men ’ (CC) a new serum. ’ (CC) and Carter. ’ (CC) Nightly Busi- Chicago Tonight ’ Nature Animals outwit predators. NOVA “Life’s Rocky Start” Rocks Earth’s Natural Wonders Extreme BBC World Chicago Tonight (N) ’ Wild Kratts ’ Wild Kratts “Bad PBS NewsHour (N) ’ (CC) + WTTW (EI) (CC) Hair Day” helped advance life on Earth. (N) locales include Mount Everest. News ’ (CC) ness Report (N) (N) ’ (CC) Out of Ireland Nightly Busi- Charlie Rose (N) ’ (CC) Wild South America “Mighty Ama- Rick Steves’ Italy: Cities of Dreams Touring Rome, Venice and Flor- DW News Democracy Now! Current Events & Tavis Smiley ’ Charlie Rose (N) ’ (CC) 4 WYCC ness Report (N) zon” The power of the Amazon. News in the World. (CC) ence. ’ (CC) Two and a Half Two and a Half The Simpsons Family Guy The Closer “Saving Face” Squad The Closer “Ruby” The squad The Office The Office “The American Dad Family Guy ’ American Dad King of the Hill Cheaters ’ (CC) Raising Hope 8 WCGV “Deep Throats” finds a body. ’ (CC) searches for a young girl. (CC) (CC) Men ’ (CC) Men ’ (CC) ’ (CC) ’ (CC) ’ (CC) ’ (CC) “Nepotism” ’ Job, Part 2” ’ (CC) The King of Lauren Lake’s Judge Faith ’ Mike & Molly Mike & Molly ’ ABC7 Eyewitness News on WCIU, Rules of En- Family Guy Family Guy ’ Rules of En2 Broke Girls ’ 2 Broke Girls ’ Seinfeld “The Lip Seinfeld “The The King of : WCIU Paternity Court (CC) Queens (CC) Queens (CC) (CC) The U (N) Shoes” (CC) “Dips & Salsa” (CC) (CC) gagement ’ gagement ’ “Deep Throats” (CC) Reader” ’ Modern Family American Idol “Auditions No. 3” Second Chance (CC) (DVS) Paid Program Dish Nation (N) Big Bang Fox Chicago News at Nine (N) ’ Modern Family TMZ ’ (CC) Dish Nation ’ TMZ Live ’ (CC) @ WFLD TMZ (N) (CC) Black Nouveau BBC World Nightly Busi- Market Warriors Phila Flea Market Edward & George: Two Brothers, BBC World PBS NewsHour (N) ’ (CC) Charlie Rose (N) ’ (CC) PBS NewsHour (N) ’ (CC) Tavis Smiley ’ DW News D WMVT (CC) News America ness Report (N) in Philadelphia. ’ (CC) One Throne ’ (CC) News ’ (CC) Law & Order “Embedded” (CC) Law & Order “Darwinian” (CC) Law & Order “Payback” (CC) Law & Order “Compassion” ’ Law & Order “Ill-Conceived” ’ Law & Order ’ (CC) Flashpoint ’ (CC) F WCPX Law & Order “Floater” ’ (CC) Modern Family American Idol “Auditions No. 3” Second Chance (CC) (DVS) Modern Family Big Bang The Simpsons TMZ (N) (CC) How I Met How I Met Eyewitness News at Nine (N) G WQRF Two/Half Men Two/Half Men Big Bang The Big Bang How I Met Your The Simpsons How I Met Your Anger Manage- Anger Manage- Tosh.0 Mel Gib- Paid Program Crazy Talk (N) South of Family Feud ’ Family Feud ’ The Closer “Saving Face” Squad The Closer “Ruby” The squad R WPWR Mother (CC) ment (CC) ment (CC) Theory (CC) Mother (CC) son drops by. searches for a young girl. (CC) (CC) Wilshire ’ (CC) (CC) ’ (CC) finds a body. ’ (CC) ’ (CC) CABLE 5:00 5:30 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 12:30 Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty TBA TBA TBA TBA Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty (A&E) Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty ’ (CC) (:01) Duck Dynasty ’ (CC) (3:30) Movie ›› “Armageddon” (1998, Science Fiction) Bruce Willis, Liv Movie ›› “U.S. Marshals” (1998, Action) Tommy Lee Jones, Wesley Snipes, Robert Downey Jr. Sam Gerard Movie ››› “The Fugitive” (1993, Suspense) Harrison Ford, Tommy Lee Jones, Sela Ward. An innocent man (AMC) Tyler. A hero tries to save Earth from an asteroid. ‘PG-13’ (CC) gets caught up in another fugitive case. ‘PG-13’ (CC) must evade the law as he pursues a killer. ‘PG-13’ (CC) Tanked “Tanks on Tap” (CC) (ANPL) To Be Announced Tanked “Hang Ten Barbeque” ’ Tanked “NBA Wizardry” (CC) Tanked ’ (CC) Tanked “Hang Ten Barbeque” ’ Tanked “NBA Wizardry” (CC) Tanked ’ (CC) Erin Burnett OutFront (N) Anderson Cooper 360 (N) (CC) Anderson Cooper 360 (N) (CC) CNN Tonight With Don Lemon (N) Anderson Cooper 360 (CC) CNN Newsroom Live (N) CNN Newsroom Live (N) (CNN) The Situation Room (N) South Park South Park South Park South Park South Park South Park South Park The Daily Show Nightly Show At Midnight (:31) South Park South Park The Daily Show (COM) (4:56) Futurama (:28) Futurama South Park SportsNet Cent SportsNet Cent Fight Sports SportsNet Cent Basketball College Basketball: Bradley at Loyola-Chicago. (N) (Live) College Basketball: Wichita State at Missouri State. (N) (Live) (CSN) SportsTalk Live (N) ’ (Live) Dual Survival “The Beginning” (N) Dual Survival “Fire and Ice” (N) (:01) Survivorman: Wild Instincts (:01) Dual Survival “Fire and Ice” (:02) Survivorman: Wild Instincts (12:02) Dual Survival ’ (CC) (DISC) Dual Survival “Grin and Bear It” Dual Survival ’ (CC) Girl Meets World Bunk’d “Gone K.C. Undercover Austin & Ally ’ Austin & Ally ’ Best Friends (:25) Liv and (8:55) Austin & (:25) Liv and Girl Meets World Best Friends That’s So Raven That’s So Raven Lizzie McGuire Lizzie McGuire Bunk’d ’ (CC) (DISN) Maddie (CC) ’ (CC) (CC) (DVS) (CC) (DVS) Whenever ’ ’ (CC) Whenever ’ Maddie (CC) Ally ’ (CC) ’ (CC) “First Kiss” ’ ’ (CC) ’ (CC) Girl” ’ (CC) ’ (CC) Black Sails “IX.” (iTV) Flint and Spartacus: Vengeance (iTV) Sparta- Spartacus: Vengeance (iTV) Lucre- Black Sails “IX.” (iTV) Flint and (11:55) Spartacus: Vengeance “A (4:25) Movie: ››› “Boyz N the Hood” (1991, (:20) Movie: › “Sex Tape” (2014, Comedy) Cameron (ENC) cus and his men liberate a villa. Place in This World” (iTV) (CC) Silver face judgment. ’ (CC) tia reveals a secret. ’ (CC) Silver face judgment. ’ (CC) Drama) Larry Fishburne, Ice Cube. iTV. ’ (CC) Diaz, Jason Segel, Rob Corddry. iTV. ’ (CC) NBA Countdown NBA Basketball: Indiana Pacers at Boston Celtics. From TD Garden in Boston. (N) NBA Basketball: Miami Heat at Los Angeles Clippers. (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) (ESPN) SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) Basketball College Basketball: Duke at Clemson. (N) (Live) College Basketball: Mississippi at LSU. (N) (Live) College Basketball: USC at UCLA. (N) (Live) NBA Tonight (N) (ESPN2) Around/Horn Interruption Shadowhunters “The Mortal Cup” The 700 Club ’ (CC) (FAM) (4:00) Movie: ›› “Little Nicky” (:15) Movie: ›› “National Treasure: Book of Secrets” (2007, Action) Nicolas Cage, Jon Voight. Movie: ››› “ParaNorman” (2012) Voices of Kodi Smit-McPhee. The Kelly File Hannity The Kelly File (N) Hannity (N) The O’Reilly Factor (CC) (FNC) Special Report With Bret Baier On Record, Greta Van Susteren The O’Reilly Factor (N) (CC) Mystery Diners Mystery Diners Mystery Diners Mystery Diners Mystery Diners Mystery Diners Mystery Diners Mystery Diners Mystery Diners Mystery Diners (FOOD) Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive-Ins and Dives (4:00) “X-Men: The Last Stand” Movie: ›› “The Wolverine” (2013) Hugh Jackman. Wolverine confronts the prospect of real mortality. American Horror Story: Hotel American Horror Story: Hotel American Horror Story: Hotel American Horror Story: Hotel (FX) The Golden The Golden The Golden Last Man Stand- Last Man Stand- Last Man Stand- Last Man Stand- Last Man Stand- Last Man Stand- The Middle (CC) The Middle (CC) The Middle ’ The Middle ’ The Golden Frasier ’ (CC) Frasier “Give (HALL) ing “The Fight” ing “Pledging” ing ’ (CC) Him the Chair!” (CC) (CC) Girls ’ (CC) Girls ’ (CC) Girls ’ (CC) Girls ’ (CC) ing ’ (CC) ing ’ (CC) ing ’ (CC) Property Brothers (CC) Property Brothers (CC) Property Brothers “Julie & Adam” House Hunters Hunters Int’l Property Brothers (CC) Property Brothers “Julie & Adam” House Hunters Hunters Int’l (HGTV) Property Brothers (CC) American Pickers (CC) (DVS) American Pickers (CC) (DVS) Pawn Stars (N) (:31) Pawn Stars (:03) Pawn Stars (:32) Pawn Stars (:01) American Pickers ’ (12:01) American Pickers (CC) (HIST) American Pickers ’ (CC) American Pickers (N) ’ (CC) Celebrity Wife Swap Angie Ever- Celebrity Wife Swap Tyler Christo- (:02) Celebrity Wife Swap Charo (:02) Child Genius: Battle of the (:02) Celebrity Wife Swap Angie (12:02) Celebrity Wife Swap Tyler Movie: ›› “The Switch” (2010) Jennifer Aniston, Jason Bateman. A (LIFE) Brightest “I’m the Fun Parent” Everhart and Gina Neely. (CC) Christopher; Ronn Moss. (CC) woman uses a friend’s sperm, unknowingly, to get pregnant. (CC) hart and Gina Neely. ’ (CC) pher; Ronn Moss. ’ (CC) trades lives with Jill Whelan. ’ All In With Chris Hayes The Rachel Maddow Show The Last Word Hardball With Chris Matthews (N) All In With Chris Hayes (N) The Rachel Maddow Show (N) The Last Word (MSNBC) With All Due Respect (N) The Challenge:The Bloodlines (:01) The Shannara Chronicles ’ (:01) Movie: ››› “Drumline” (2002) Nick Cannon, Zoe Saldana. ’ (MTV) (2:40) Drumline Ridiculousness Ridiculousness Ridiculousness Ridiculousness Ridiculousness Teen Mom “Party Down” (CC) (:02) Teachers (:31) Friends ’ Friends (CC) (:33) Friends ’ (12:06) Friends Fresh Prince (NICK) Henry Danger Thundermans Make It Pop (N) Thundermans Henry Danger Nicky, Ricky Full House ’ Full House ’ Younger ’ (CC) (4:00) Movie: › “Beverly Hills Movie: ›› “Tommy Boy” (1995, Comedy) Chris Farley, David Spade, Brian Dennehy. An Movie: ››› “I Am Chris Farley” (2015, Documentary) The rise of comic Movie: ›› “Tommy Boy” (1995, Comedy) Chris Farley, David Spade, Brian Dennehy. An (SPIKE) Ninja” (1997) Chris Farley. heir tries to save his father’s business. ’ and actor Chris Farley. ’ heir tries to save his father’s business. ’ Face Off “Death Becomes Them” Face Off “Movie Magic, Part 1” Face Off The finalists must continue Face Off The artists create alien The Expanse “Dulcinea” Investigat- Face Off The artists create alien The Expanse “Retrofit” Miller finds Movie: ››› “The Conjuring” (SYFY) Family member characters. (CC) Creating a short film. (CC) to work. (Part 2 of 2) (CC) bounty hunters. (CC) ing a distress call. (CC) bounty hunters. (CC) information on a data cube. (2013, Horror) Vera Farmiga. (CC) (:15) Movie: ›› “Always in My Heart” (1942) Kay Francis, Walter HusMovie: ›››› “Double Indemnity” (1944) Fred MacMurray. An insurMovie: ›› “There’s Always Tomorrow” (1956, (:45) Movie: ››› “Remember the Night” (1940) Barbara Stanwyck. An Movie: “The (TCM) Moonlighter” ton. A convict returns home to find things much changed. (CC) ance salesman becomes involved in a deadly game. (CC) Drama) Barbara Stanwyck, Fred MacMurray. (CC) assistant DA takes a shoplifter home for the holidays. (CC) (TLC) Skin Tight “Lauana and Tim” ’ My 600-Lb. Life “Joe’s Story” ’ My 600-Lb. Life “Susan’s Story” My 600-Lb. Life “Brittani’s Story” Skin Tight “Megan and Yalena” My 600-Lb. Life “Brittani’s Story” Skin Tight “Megan and Yalena” My 600-Lb. Life “Susan’s Story” Castle “Veritas” (CC) (DVS) CSI: NY Dr. Hawkes’ first case. (TNT) Castle “The Way of the Ninja” ’ Castle “The Greater Good” ’ Castle “That ’70s Show” ’ Castle “Law & Boarder” ’ Castle “For Better or Worse” ’ CSI: NY Decisions. ’ (CC) Andy Griffith Andy Griffith Andy Griffith Andy Griffith Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Younger (Season Premiere) (N) (:02) Teachers (:31) Younger (CC) Teachers (CC) Younger (CC) (TVL) NCIS “My Other Left Foot” The Movie: ›› “The Fast and the Furious” (2001, Action) Vin Diesel, Paul Walker, Michelle Movie: ›› “2 Fast 2 Furious” (2003, Action) Paul Walker, Tyrese. Two Colony: Behind NCIS: Los Angeles The team looks NCIS: Los Angeles Information (USA) the Wall (CC) for an expert sniper. ’ Rodriguez. An undercover cop infiltrates the world of street racing. (CC) friends and a U.S. customs agent try to nail a criminal. (CC) about Arkady is revealed. ’ severed leg of a corpse. ’ Mob Wives “The Final Face-off” Mob Wives ’ (CC) Mob Wives “Cabin in the Woods” Mob Wives ’ (CC) Mob Wives “Cabin in the Woods” Love & Hip Hop ’ (VH1) Mob Wives ’ (CC) Love & Hip Hop ’ Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang 2 Broke Girls Conan Zack Snyder. (CC) Cougar Town Conan Zack Snyder. (N) (CC) (WTBS) Seinfeld (CC) Seinfeld (CC) Seinfeld (CC) Seinfeld (CC) Big Bang PREMIUM 5:00 5:30 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 12:30 (:25) “Summer’s Movie ››› “Far From the Madding Crowd” (2015) Carey Mulligan. A Movie ››› “Wild” (2014, Biography) Reese Witherspoon, Laura Dern. A Movie ››› “11:14” (2003) Henry Thomas. The lives Movie ››› “Tropic Thunder” (2008, Comedy) Ben Stiller. A pampered (HBO) Moon” (2009) of 10 people converge in a small town. ‘R’ headstrong woman attracts three different suitors. ’ ‘PG-13’ (CC) lone woman undertakes an 1,100-mile hike. ’ ‘R’ (CC) actor’s war movie turns into the real thing. ’ ‘R’ (CC) Co-Ed Confiden- Co-Ed Confiden- (:35) Movie ››› “Face/Off” (1997, Action) John (3:35) Movie (:35) Movie ›› “The Ruins” (2008, Horror) Jonathan (:10) Movie ›› “Mimic” (1997, Horror) Mira Sorvino, Josh Brolin. A Movie ›› “The Uninvited” (2009, Horror) Elizabeth (MAX) “Alpha Dog” ‘R’ tial 3: tial 3: Travolta, Nicolas Cage, Joan Allen. ’ ‘R’ (CC) Tucker, Jena Malone. ’ ‘R’ (CC) deadly new breed of insect wreaks havoc on New York. ’ ‘R’ (CC) Banks, Emily Browning. ’ ‘PG-13’ (CC) Shameless Frank freaks everyone Movie ›› “Frank Miller’s Sin City: A Dame to Kill (:45) Jermaine Fowler: Give ’Em (:45) Inside the NFL Highlights and analysis of the first (3:30) Movie ›› “Waterworld” (5:55) Movie ››› “Snowpiercer” (2013) Chris Evans. 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6 CLASSIFIED • Wednesday, January 13, 2016 • Section D • Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com Catcher's Shin Guards

2 pairs, one medium and one large, $15. 815-943-4938


Lowrance Fish Lo-K-Tor (green box), model LFP300 w/ custom transom tranducer mount and manual also, great for ice fishing exc cond, $80. 847-639-4991 Fishing Boat. 14ft. white. Starcraft. Aluminum row boat. Like new. $400.815-355-5229 Call 7:30-5

Fishing Rod Holders

(2) PERKO Chrome fits ¾ 1” rails, paid $90, sell $50/bo. Condition new. 847-639-4991

Ice Skating Zuca Bag

2 covers, one red and one pink, black seat cushion. Paid over $200, sell for $100, like new!

1998 Isuzu service parts, $30 815-728-1270

CUSTOM CAP Fiberglass for 6' bed, will fit

Dodge Ram Quad cab from 2002 to 2009, front window, keys, locks & clamps. Excellent Condition sells for $1500 new, sell for $250/best offer. 815-212-9171


Over $1000 new, fits most pick trucks, adjustable, $400. 815-212-9171


Reidel Ice Skates - Size 4

Choose from 400 listed homes Flexible Credit Rules

815-814-6004 Gary Swift Berkshire Hathaway Starck Realty MchenryCountyRentTo OwnHomes.com

Wonder Lake ~ 4 Bedroom

Newly remodeled,1.5 bath, laundry hook-up, C/A, 2 car gaage. $1100 + sec dep. 815-814-1731

Wonder Lake/East Side ~ 3BR

Gracie Gold, Olympian Specialty Skates, mint condition. Signed the right skate, paid over $250, sell for $60. 847-736-3127

Pets OK, W/D hook-up, full bsmt. Large yard, deck, $1100/mo. 773-510-3643

Woodstock Big in the Country

Karate Uniforms

Youth, white, S/M, $10 Youth, black, S/M, $15 815-308-5515


All makes, cash paid, reasonable. Will pick-up. 630-660-0571

Ladies Light & Easy, complete set of Golf Clubs, Miller Pro Model Bag & 2 wheel fold down handle carrier. Like new must sell ! Value $640 $150/all OBO. 815-382-6379

4BR, 2BA, large DR, FR, LR, Frplc Double-Wide Mobile Home.



Looking for female, Non-smoker, private room with full house privileges, person who likes dogs, $500/mo. 847-651-3254

Ski Helmet ~ Child's Boeri, small, red color. Great condition, $20. 815-308-5515

Lionel & American Flyer Trains 815-353-7668

Woodstock Studio $600/mo+sec. Efficiency $575/mo + sec.1BR $700/mo + sec, all 3 furn'd w/all utils incl. No Pets. 815-509-5876


WILLOW BROOKE Apartments Include: Water, Sewer & Garbage Removal

Pet friendly, Pool & Fitness Membership

Powered by:

Studio-One-Two Bedrooms


1999 Acura 3.0 CL

2 door coupe, V6, leather, heated seats, sunroof, new timing belt, alt, battery, new brakes. Free 6 month warranty, $3800. MPR Auto Sales 815-344-9440

1999 Mazda 626 LX

1 owner, 77K miles, 4 cyl, auto, sunroof, good heat and A/C. Looks and runs great! Free 6 month warranty, $3500. MPR Auto Sales 815-344-9440

2014 Jeep Patriot- Black Good Condition 63,096 Miles $12,975 Located in Crystal Lake Contact 815-788-3403 if interested.

2004 Mercury Monterey

V6 motor, 72K miles, front and rear heat, A/C, 7 passenger, new brakes, good tires, looks and runs great. Free 6 month warranty, $5300. MPR Auto Sales 815-344-9440

2007 Dodge Grand Caravan SXT

1 owner, 83K only, stow and go seating, power doors and rear lift gate, front and rear heat and A/C, 7 passenger, looks and runs great! Free 6 month warranty, $5900. MPR Auto Sales 815-344-9440

WOODSTOCK 2BR. Historic Rogers Hall. Secure Bldg. $810/mo. Move-in special, $300 off 1st mo. NO PETS! 815-482-4909


All utilities incl, W/D on premise. No pets/smoking, $565/mo. 815-482-1600

Round Lake – Long Lake,

3 BR., Investors Dream with Free Buildable Lot, 3 Car Garage, New Windows, Corian Countertops, Dead End St, Very Private, Fairfield/Rollins. MOVE IN READY! $124,000 Call: 847-875-6739

24 Acre, 4BR, 4 Bath Resort Like Estate, 45 miles North of Madison, Wisconsin. We are ready to move. Price reduced to $595,000. Check out link https://vimeo.com/143374930. For details call (608)-393-4808

Garden Prairie Cozy Older Home

2-3BR, 2 living rooms, off Street parking, large yard w/fire-pit, C/A, new windows. $975/mo + utilities + 1st last month security deposit. Call Mary or Steve 815-601-6810

Johnsburg 3 Bedroom, 2 Bath Beautifully Remodeled

Hrdwd floors, W/D, gar, $1275/mo + utilities, no dogs. Agent Owned. 815-814-3348

McHenry Beautiful Riverwalk 4BR 1.5BA, W/D, fin basement, garage. Boat slip, pets OK, no smoking. $1450/mo. 815-790-2959

McHenry Cute & Clean 1BR, 1BA

Fireplace, W/D, no pets/smoking. $825/mo + sec dep, available now. 815-245-2982


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877-264-CLAS (2527)

5 ACRES, zoned AG, low taxes. Gorgeous views, no neighbors House needs complete updating. Newer septic, well, furnace. Newer 20x40 metal building. $135,000/Firm 815-568-0008



2015, an agent for The Judicial Sales Corporation, will at 1:00 PM on February 19, 2016, at the NLT Title L.L.C, 390 Congress Parkway, Suite D, Crystal Lake, IL, 60014, sell at public auction to the highest bidder, as set forth below, the following described real estate: Commonly known as 560 TUSCANY DRIVE, ALGONQUIN, IL 60102 Property Index No. 18-35-227-025. The real estate is improved with a residence. Sale terms: 25% down of the highest bid by certified funds at the close of the sale payable to The Judicial Sales Corporation. No third party checks will be accepted. The balance, including the Judicial sale fee for Abandoned Residential Property Municipality Relief Fund, which is calculated on residential real estate at the rate of $1 for each $1,000 or fraction thereof of the amount paid by the purchaser not to exceed $300, in certified funds/or wire transfer, is due within twenty-four (24) hours. No fee shall be paid by the mortgagee acquiring the residential real estate pursuant to its credit bid at the sale or by any mortgagee, judgment creditor, or other lienor acquiring the residential real estate whose rights in and to the residential real estate arose prior to the sale. The subject property is subject to general real estate taxes, special assessments, or special taxes levied against said real estate and is offered for sale without any representation as to quality or quantity of title and without recourse to Plaintiff and in \"AS IS\" condition. The sale is further subject to confirmation by the court. Upon payment in full of the amount bid, the purchaser will receive a Certificate of Sale that will entitle the purchaser to a deed to the real estate after confirmation of the sale. The property will NOT be open for inspection and plaintiff makes no representation as to the condition of the property. Prospective bidders are admonished to check the court file to verify all information. If this property is a condominium unit, the purchaser of the unit at the foreclosure sale, other than a mortgagee, shall pay the assessments and the legal fees required by The Condominium Property Act, 765 ILCS 605/9(g)(1) and (g)(4). If this property is a condominium unit which is part of a common interest community, the purchaser of the unit at the foreclosure sale other than a mortgagee shall pay the assessments required by The Condominium Property Act, 765 ILCS 605/18.5(g-1). IF YOU ARE THE MORTGAGOR (HOMEOWNER), YOU HAVE THE RIGHT TO REMAIN IN POSSESSION FOR 30 DAYS AFTER ENTRY OF AN ORDER OF POSSESSION, IN ACCORDANCE WITH SECTION 15-1701(C) OF THE ILLINOIS MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE LAW. You will need a photo identification issued by a government agency (driver's license, passport, etc.) in order to gain entry into our building and the foreclosure sale room in Cook County and the same identification for sales held at other county venues where The Judicial Sales Corporation conducts foreclosure sales. For information, examine the court file or contact Plaintiff's attorney: CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, P.C., 15W030 NORTH FRONTAGE ROAD, SUITE 100, BURR RIDGE, IL 60527, (630) 794-9876 Please refer to file number 14-15-10126. THE JUDICIAL SALES CORPORATION One South Wacker Drive, 24th Floor, Chicago, IL 60606-4650 (312) 236-SALE You can also visit The Judicial

1997 Ford F-150 5.4L Triton, SuperCab, Automatic, Snowplow, Cap, Bedliner, 86,000 miles. $6000. 815-678-2819

2002 Chevy Express 2500 Van 150Kmi. Factory bins & shelves pkg. Good condition $3,200 815-455-4010

Drafting Table - 72” x 44”, Good Condition $40/OBO. 815-675-2462 9a-8p

CAMERA KIT – Minolta 35mm, includes 2 rolls of film & battery, records date & time on picture, manual & strap - $25. 847-659-9537 Abstract Stained Glass Window, 16.25 X 12.5 $100. Call anytime 815-363-8974 Stained Glass Window - 12-5/8 X 21-1/8 textured clears/blue - $125. 815-363-8974 Three Clayton Marks Fresh Water Hydrants New - $35 Each. 815-943-6937

Piano - Baldwin Acrosonic 36" Spinet & Bench, Walnut, Good Condition. $395. 815-477-7429 Crystal Lake

Chihuahua Mini Dachshund Mix - FM, Spay, up to date on shots, super friendly, gets along well with other dogs, kids, moving have to find her a good home $100 847-323-9375 call or text

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

X-Country Skis

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

Antique and Modern Guns

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

Fox Lake Studio Apt, $615

spacious bright w/ walk in closet, full fize appl, balcony all utilities incl except elect. Agent Own no dogs 815-814-3348

McHenry In Town ,Large 1BR Washer/Dryer included $650/mo.+$650 sec. dep no pets. 262-705-7220

CRYSTAL LAKE 1 BEDROOM WITH DEN, Eat in Kich., $745/mo incl water and garbage. No dogs. Agent owned. 815-814-3348


Includes heat, on-site laundry and storage. Starting $720/mo. 815-337-0628


Quiet, clean building with storage, laundry and parking. $875/mo. 847-401-3242 Cary - 2BR, Carpeting, Heat, Water, Parking Included, no pets. $850/mo. 847-846-9597


1 and 2 Bedroom Apts

Autumnwood ! Elevator Bldgs. Silver Creek ! Garage Incl. Rents starting at $805 per month



McHENRY 1 & 2 Bedrooms! Washer/ Dryer In Select Units Low Security Deposits Pets Welcome!

Fawn Ridge Trails


McHenry – Studio & 1 bedroom, Most utilities included, balcony, $670 & up. Broker Owned 815-347-1712

Marengo – Updated 2 Bedroom, most utilities included $790 Broker Owned, 815-347-1712

829 Ross Lane Newly Constructed Townhomes in McHenry. Visit today to take a tour of our community. Call For Details & Specials:


Crystal Lake ~ Downtown Beautifully Remodeled, 2 BR, 1.5 BA, Garage, $1400, Broker Owned 815-347-1712 Richmond, 1 -2 BR, 2BA, washer/dryer in unit, full fin. Bsmt, 1 car gar new flooring & carpet, $825/mo+utilities 815-482-0722 Northwest Herald is the only Check out daily newspaper published in McHenryCountySports.com McHenry County. for local prep sports and video.

Woodstock – 3 Bedrooms, 2 Bath, 2 Car Garage, $1350. Broker Owned 815-814-3700


Crystal Lake ~ 350 Marhil Court

2 bedroom, 1 bath, W/D, 1 car garage, full bsmt, $1100/mo + security deposit, available February 1st. 815-455-3377 Woodstock – Farmette 4 bedroom, Large Barn, 5 Acres, $1800. Hometown Realty 815-347-1712 HUNTLEY ~ 3 BEDROOM, 2.5 BATH


With loft, appliances, 2 car garage. New int/ext paint + new furnace. $1595/mo + security deposit. 815-322-6124


Crystal Lake 3BR, Very Nice Area ~ Fireplace, Attached Garage.


6'1” long, thinsulate boots, men's size 8, women's 9 with poles. Front boot snap, like new, $90. 815-404-1349

PUBLIC NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR THE TWENTY- SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT MC HENRY COUNTY, ILLINOIS DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY, AS TRUSTEE FOR GSAMP TRUST 2006-HE1, Plaintiff, -v.VU DINH, et al, Defendant 12 CH 00919 NOTICE OF SALE PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale entered in the above cause on November 17, 2015, an agent for The Judicial Sales Corporation, will at 1:00 PM Feb 19 2016 th NLT

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WIND SCREEN - Harley Davidson Tinted Shorty 10" Quick Disconnect Wind Screen. Never Used, will sell for $225/OBO GWGWREN@COMCAST.NET or call 847-226-7882

Toro S-120 Electric Snowblower. 12 in. path. Great Condition. Snow is coming - BE READY! $35. 815-337-0126

(Published in the Northwest Herald January 13, 20, 27, 2016)

rp on February 19, 2016, at the NLT Title L.L.C, 390 Congress Parkway, Suite D, Crystal Lake, IL, 60014, sell at public auction to the highest bidder, as set forth below, the following described real estate: LOT 76 IN MANCHESTER LAKES SUBDIVISION PHASE 5, BEING A SUBDIVISION OF PART OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF SECTION 26, AND PART OF THE NORTHWEST QUARTER OF SECTION 35, ALL IN TOWNSHIP 43 NORTH, RANGE 7, EAST OF THE THIRD PRINCIPAL MERIDIAN ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF RECORDED IN FEBRUARY 17, 2004 AS DOCUMENT NO. 2004R0012215, IN MCHENRY COUNTY, ILLINOIS. Commonly known as 560 TUSCANY DRIVE, ALGONQUIN, IL 60102 Property Index No. 18-35-227-025. The real estate is improved with a residence. Sale terms: 25% down of the highest bid by certified funds at the close of the sale payable to The Judicial Sales Corporation. No third party checks will be accepted. The balance, including the Judicial sale fee for Abandoned Residential Property Municipality Relief Fund, which is calculated on residential real estate at the rate of $1 for each $1,000 or fraction thereof of the amount paid by the purchaser not to exceed $300, in certified funds/or wire transfer, is due within twenty-four (24) hours. No fee shall be paid by the mortgagee acquiring the residential real estate pursuant to its credit bid at the sale or by any mortgagee, judgment creditor, or other lienor acquiring the residential real estate whose rights in and to the residential real estate arose prior to the sale. The subject property is subject to

The Villas of Patriot Estates

Bumper Pool Table

Slate top, $100. 847-532-5837

MICROWAVE CART 2 door cabinet, pull out shelf, 1 drawer, $75. 815-653-6042

Sales Corporation at www.tjsc.com for a 7 day status report of pending sales. CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, P.C. 15W030 NORTH FRONTAGE ROAD, SUITE 100 BURR RIDGE, IL 60527 (630) 794-5300 Attorney File No. 14-15-10126 Attorney ARDC No. 00468002 Case Number: 12 CH 00919 TJSC#: 35-17192 NOTE: Pursuant to the Fair Debt Collection Practices Act, you are advised that Plaintiff's attorney is deemed to be a debt collector attempting to collect a debt and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. I681368

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subj prope y subj general real estate taxes, special assessments, or special taxes levied against said real estate and is offered for sale without any representation as to quality or quantity of title and without recourse to Plaintiff and in \"AS IS\" condition. The sale is further subject to confirmation by the court. Upon payment in full of the amount bid, the purchaser will receive a Certificate of Sale that will entitle the purchaser to a deed to the real estate after confirmation of the sale. The property will NOT be open for inspection and plaintiff makes no representation as to the condition of the property. Prospective bidders are admonished to check the court file to verify all information. If this property is a condominium unit, the purchaser of the unit at the foreclosure sale, other than a mortgagee, shall pay the assessments and the legal fees required by The Condominium Property Act, 765 ILCS 605/9(g)(1) and (g)(4). If this property is a condominium unit which is part of a common interest community, the purchaser of the unit at the foreclosure sale other than a mortgagee shall pay the assessments required by The Condominium Property Act, 765 ILCS 605/18.5(g-1). IF YOU ARE THE MORTGAGOR (HOMEOWNER), YOU HAVE THE RIGHT TO REMAIN IN POSSESSION FOR 30 DAYS AFTER ENTRY OF AN ORDER OF POSSESSION, IN ACCORDANCE WITH SECTION 15-1701(C) OF THE ILLINOIS MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE LAW. You will need a photo identification issued by a government agency (driver's license, passport, etc.) in order to gain entry into our building and the foreclosure sale room in Cook County and the same identification for sales held at other county venues where The Judicial Sales Corporation conducts foreclosure sales. For information, examine the court file or contact Plaintiff's attorney: CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, P.C., 15W030 NORTH FRONTAGE ROAD, SUITE 100, BURR RIDGE, IL 60527, (630) 794-9876 Please refer to file number 14-15-10126. THE JUDICIAL SALES CORPORATION One South Wacker Drive, 24th Floor, Chicago, IL 60606-4650 (312) 236-SALE You can also visit The Judicial Sales Corporation at www.tjsc.com for a 7 day status report of pending sales. CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, P.C. 15W030 NORTH FRONTAGE ROAD, SUITE 100 BURR RIDGE, IL 60527 (630) 794-5300 Attorney File No. 14-15-10126 Attorney ARDC No. 00468002 Case Number: 12 CH 00919 TJSC#: 35-17192 NOTE: Pursuant to the Fair Debt Collection Practices Act, you are advised that Plaintiff's attorney is deemed to be a debt collector attempting to collect a debt and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. I681368 (Published in the Northwest Herald January 13, 20, 27, 2016)

PUBLIC NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 22nd JUDICIAL CIRCUIT McHENRY COUNTY, ILLINOIS VILLAGE OF LAKEMOOR, an Illinois municipal corporation, Plaintiff, vs. CR PROPERTIES 2015, LLC, a New York limited liability company; LRS INTERESTS, LLC, a Wisconsin limited liability company, UNKNOWN OWNERS and NONRECORD CLAIMANTS, Defendants. Case No. 15 MR 365 NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION Notice is hereby given you, CR

by gi n y PROPERTIES 2015, LLC, LRS INTERESTS, LLC, Unknown Owners and Non-Record Claimants pursuant to Section 2-206 of the Illinois Code of Civil Procedure (735 ILCS 5/2-206), that the above-entitled action to demolish unsafe building was filed by the Plaintiff, VILLAGE OF LAKEMOOR, in the Circuit Court of McHenry County, Illinois, on June 16, 2015 and is now pending in said court as Case Number 15 MR 365. The names of the title holder of record is: LRS INTERESTS, LLC A legal description of the real estate sufficient to identify it with reasonable certainty is as follows: LOTS 26, 27, 28, 29, 30 AND 31 IN BLOCK 4 SAMPSON, SEX & CO'S LILY LAKE SUBDIVISION, A SUBDIVISION LYING IN PART IN THE EAST ½ OF THE NORTHEAST ¼ OF SECTION 5, TOWNSHIP 44, AND IN PART IN THE SOUTHEAST ¼ OF SECTION 32, TOWNSHIP 45 NORTH, RANGE 9, EAST OF THE THIRD PRINCIPAL MERIDIAN, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF RECORDED JULY 28, 1926 IN BOOK 5 OF PLATS PAGE 81, IN MCHENRY COUNTY, ILLINOIS. LOTS 24 AND 25 IN BLOCK 4 IN SAMPSON, SEX & CO'S LILY LAKE SUBDIVISION, A SUBDIVISION LYING IN PART IN THE EAST ½ OF THE NORTHEAST ¼ OF SECTION 05, TOWNSHIP 44 AND IN PART IN THE SOUTHEAST 1/3 OF SECTION 32, TOWNSHIP 45 NORTH, RANGE 09, EAST OF THE THIRD PRINCIPAL MERIDIAN, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF RECORDED JULY 28, 1926 IN BOOK 5 OF PLATS, PAGE 81, IN MCHENRY COUNTY, ILLINOIS. PINs: 0-32-403-031,10-32-403-032 Commonly known as 525 Elaine Terrace, Lakemoor, Illinois. (Published in the Northwest Herald January 6, 13, 20, 2016) 1147495

PUBLIC NOTICE STATE OF ILLINOIS IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 22nd JUDICIAL CIRCUIT McHENRY COUNTY NOTICE OF FILING A REQUEST FOR NAME CHANGE (ADULT) Request of ELMER AL NETT Case Number 15 MR 729 Public notice is hereby given that I have filed a Petition for Change of Name and scheduled a hearing on my Petition on March 2, 2016 at 9:00 a.m., Room 204, in the Circuit Court of the Twenty-Second Judicial Circuit, McHenry County, Illinois, praying for the change of my name from Elmer Al Nett to that of E. Al Nett pursuant to the Illinois Compiled Statutes on Change of Names. Dated at McHenry County, Illinois, January 7, 2016. /s/ Elmer Al Nett (Published in the Northwest Herald January 13, 20, 27, 2016) 1149632


Crystal Lake Kitchen and Laundry Privileges, Parking, No Alcohol or Drugs. Call Before 8pm. 815-477-8252

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

LAND AUCTION - LEE COUNTY, ILLINOIS 116.5 Acres Tillable & Recreational 85ac Tillable 31.5ac Recreational January 22nd 1:30 pm Amboy Community Center 228 W. Wasson Rd Amboy, IL Mossy Oak Properties Tom Rayburn 847-514-4230 www.mossyoakproperties.com 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. POSTAGE STAMP SHOW Free Admission - Country Inn & Suites 600 N Milwaukee, Prospect Hgts, IL January 16 and 17 Hours 10am - 3pm Buy, Sell, Appraise www.msdastamp.com NEW YEAR, NEW AVIATION CAREER - GET FAA CERTIFICATION TRAINING. FINANCIAL AID IF QUALIFIED – CAREER PLACEMENT ASSISTANCE. CALL AIM 800-481-8312


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. McHenryCountySports.com is McHenry County Sports

Community Classified It works.

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

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com • Section D • Wednesday, January 13, 2016 • Notice is given of the death of JAMES D. PETERSON of Woodstock, Illinois . Letters of Office were issued on December 18, 2015 to MEAGHAN PETERSON, 440 N. MCCLURG CT, NO. 906, CHICAGO, IL 60611 whose attorney is BOODELL & DOMANSKIS, 353 N. CLARK STREET, SUITE 1800, CHICAGO, IL 60654. Claims against the estate may be filed within six months from the date of the first publication. Any claim not filed withiin six months from the date of first publication or claims not filed within three months from the date of mailing or delivery of Notice to Creditor, whichever is later, shall be barred. Claims may be filed in the office of the Clerk of Circuit Court at the McHenry County Government Cener, 2200 North Seminary Avenue, Woodstock, Illinois 60098, or with the representative or both. Copies of claims filed with the Clerk must be mailed or delivered to the representative and to his attorney within ten days after it has been filed. /s/ Katherine M. Keefe CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT (Published in the Northwest Herald December 30, 2015, January 6, 13, 2016) 1145759


Notice is given of the death of: CAROL B. HOLMES of: BARRINGTON, IL Letters of office were issued on: 12/18/2015 to: Representative: KEITH T. HOLMES 1900 AVENUE OF THE STARS 25TH FLOOR LOS ANGELES, CA 90067 whose attorney is: WAGNER & WAGNER 960 ROUTE 22 – SUITE 210 PO BOX 23 FOX RIVER GROVE, IL 60021 Claims against the estate may be filed within six months from the date of first publication. Any claim not filed within six months from the date of first publication or claims not filed within three months from the date of mailing or delivery of Notice to Creditor, whichever is later, shall be barred. Claims may be filed in the office of the Clerk of Circuit Court at the McHenry County Government Center, 2200 North Seminary Avenue, Woodstock, Illinois 60098, or with the representative, or both. Copies of claims filed with the Clerk must be mailed or delivered to the representative and to his attorney within ten days after it has been filed. /s/ Katherine M. Keefe Clerk of the Circuit Court (Published in the Northwest Herald December 30, 2015, January 6, 13, 2016) 1145728

PUBLIC NOTICE The Village of Lake in the Hills will be accepting sealed proposals for a 2016 Dump Truck. Proposal packets can be downloaded from the Village website at www.lith.org.

Sealed proposals must be submitted by January 27, 2016 at 10 a.m. when all proposals will be opened and read. All interested parties are invited to attend. (Published in the Northwest Herald January 13, 2016) 1149650

PUBLIC NOTICE The Village of Lake in the Hills will be accepting sealed proposals for a 2016 Ford F-250 XL 4X4 Pickup Trucks. Proposal packets can be downloaded from the Village website at www.lith.org. Sealed proposals must be submitted by January 27, 2016 at 10 a.m. when all proposals will be opened and read. All interested parties are invited to attend. (Published in the Northwest Herald January 13, 2016) 1149665

PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE TO BIDDERS The Board of Education of Community Unit School District No. 300 is accepting sealed bids for: Purchase of Playground and Decorative Mulch Sealed bids will be accepted until 11:00 AM CT, Friday, February 6, 2016, at which time they will be publically read. All bids will be received at: **NEW PHYSICAL LOCATION** District 300 Purchasing Office 2605 Bunker Hill Dr. Algonquin, IL 60102

gonqu Bid specifications will be available on January 15, after 10:00am. To 2016, obtain bid specifications, please contact Michael Zahalka at 847-551-8370 or via email at Michael.zahalka@d300.org. Any questions regarding this bid must be directed to: Community Unit School District #300 Diane C. White 2605 Bunker Hill Dr. Algonquin, IL 60102 847-551-8460 diane.white@d300.org (Published in the Northwest Herald January 13, 2016) 1149408

PUBLIC NOTICE The Village of Lake in the Hills will be accepting sealed proposals for a Crack Sealing Kettle. Proposal packets can be downloaded from the Village website at www.lith.org. Sealed proposals must be submitted by January 27, 2016 at 10 a.m. when all proposals will be opened and read. All interested parties are invited to attend.

propos opened and read. All interested parties are invited to attend. (Published in the Northwest Herald January 13, 2016) 1149667

PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING The public is hereby notified that the City of Woodstock City Plan Commission will conduct a public hearing on Thursday, January 28, 2016 at 7:00 p.m. in the City Hall Council Chambers (2nd Floor) at 121 West Calhoun Street, Woodstock, Illinois. The hearing will be in regard to approval of an amendment to the Special Use Permit for Woodstock Christian Life Services d/b/a Hearthstone Communities which will allow property at 930 Northampton Avenue, Woodstock, Illinois, said site legally described as:


“Lot 2 in Block 1 of J. D. Kelsey's Addition to the City of Woodstock, situated in the City of Woodstock, County of McHenry, in the State of Illinois, and also that part of the vacated alley adjacent to said Lot 2 and that part of the vacated alley adjacent to the east half of the northerly right-of-way of Northampton Street according to Document Number 929820 in the Office of the McHenry County Recorder of Deeds, in the City of Woodstock, McHenry County, Illinois (PIN 1305-204-013)”.

The Village of Lake in the Hills will be accepting sealed proposals for a 2016 Ford F-250 XL Extended Cab 4X4 Pickup Trucks. Proposal packets can be downloaded from the Village website at www.lith.org. Sealed proposals must be submitted by January 27, 2016 at 10 a.m. when all proposals will be

The property is owned by Woodstock Christian Life Services d/b/a Hearthstone Communities and the petitioner for the special use permit amendment is said owner. The Petitioner is seeking approval of an amendment to an existing Special Use Permit which will allow said property to be developed as part of the Hearthstone Communities' cam-

(Published in the Northwest Herald January 13, 2016) 1149675


pus with a three-unit single family attached dwelling, with the following variations; 1. Required front yard setback is 25 feet; a 12 foot setback is proposed. 2. Required rear yard setback is 30 feet; a 14 foot setback is proposed. 3. Required side yard setback (north side) is 8 feet; a 3 foot setback is proposed. 4. Required lot area for a 3 unit residential structure is 13,000 square feet; 9,900 square feet (449.4 square feet which is part of a previously vacated alley is proposed to be dedicated to the City as public street right-of-way). 5. Required lot width is 80 feet; the existing lot width is 75 feet. 6. Allowable lot coverage of building is 30 percent or 2,970 square feet); lot coverage of 34 percent or 3,359 square feet is proposed. Members of the public wishing to comment in regard to the above item should attend the meeting and upon doing so may be heard. Written comments are appropriate and may be submitted to the Community Development Department at City Hall prior to the hearing, i.e., on or before 5:00 p.m. on the day of the scheduled hearing, and will be conveyed to the Plan Commission for its review and consideration during said hearing.

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