For full game coverage, see Prep Extra in today’s Sports section or visit McHenryCountySports.com.
Genoa-Kingston.. 48 Marengo ............... 3 Rich.-Burton ......... 0 Harvard ................21 Ottawa Marq. ..... 47 Alden-Hebron ........7 CL Central ........... 28 Johnsburg ............. 0
Huntley ..................7 CL South.............. 27 Dundee-Crown ......7 Jacobs ................. 34 Prairie Ridge....... 56 McHenry ............. 20
Grayslake North.. 55 Woodstock N...... 37 Grayslake Cent... 20 Woodstock ......... 30
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 2013
TEACHER CONTRACT NEGOTIATIONS
No easy equation
Hampshire ...........13 Cary-Grove.......... 33 Marian Central ... 63 Wheaton Acad.... 20
McHenry dad: Police unjustly beat 17-year-old Teen receiving medical treatment By STEPHEN Di BENEDETTO email@example.com McHENRY – A McHenry family is alleging that three McHenry County Sheriff’s officers grabbed their underage son by the hair and bashed his head against the pavement during an incident along River Road last weekend. Police stopped the 17-year-old boy and his girlfriend while they were walking home along River Road, near Route 176, in McHenry around 12:30 a.m. Oct. 19, said Jerry Connor, a personal injury attorney at Albert R. Pino’s Law Offices who is
representing the family. An officer cited the boy in connection with underage drinking and then called for backup, Connor said. The officer and two others proceeded to beat the 140-pound boy, who suffered a skull fracture, concussion, nasal bone fracture and a detached retina, Connor and the boy’s father said. The boy currently is receiving medical treatment and might be suffering from permanent brain damage, the family said. Moments before the alleged beating, the boy was
See TEEN, page A9
Photo provided by Jerry Connor
A McHenry family is alleging three McHenry County Sheriff’s officers grabbed their underage son by the hair and bashed his head against the pavement during an incident along River Road last weekend.
Deal closer in Pyle child sex abuse case Sarah Nader – firstname.lastname@example.org
Karen Guthrie (center) of Crystal Lake participates in an informational picket line Tuesday outside of Cary-Grove High School. District 155 teachers still are working without a contract and frustration is starting to build after negotiations were stalled because of the unavailability of a federal mediator during the government shutdown.
Districts struggle to determine fair teacher pay By JEFF ENGELHARDT email@example.com CRYSTAL LAKE – Charles McBarron is certain the uncertainty at the state level when it comes to funding education and pensions results in a near certainty – difficult negotiations between teachers unions and school boards. McBarron, spokesman for the Illinois Education Association, said that while he does not know the details of the ongoing negoti-
ations between Community High School District 155 and its teachers union, contract negotiations around the state have become more difficult as the state wavers on funding schools and addressing pension issues. Teachers in District 155 have been working without a contract since July 1. “Illinois is at or near the bottom of funding public education and that lack of support certainly makes contract negotiations far
more difficult,” McBarron said. “But the key thing in all negotiations are teaching and learning conditions. And teaching conditions are the students’ learning conditions, so they go hand in hand.” McBarron said because teacher contracts are negotiated at the local level, many can be significantly different from others and still fair depending on that area’s condition.
See TEACHER PAY, page A9
MARIAN CENTRAL WINS REGIONAL All week Marian Central soccer coach Jim Colvin had his team run three-minute drills in which it was down one goal and needed to score before time expired. So it was fitting that the Hurricanes found themselves in that situation during Friday’s Class 2A Marian Central Regional final against Woodstock North. Marian rallied to beat Woodstock North, 4-3. For more, see page C1.
Dennis Rasmussen (from left), Mary Fetzner and Susan Rasmussen H. Rick Bamman – firstname.lastname@example.org
51 30 Complete forecast on A12
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By CHELSEA McDOUGALL email@example.com ROCKFORD – Federal attorneys are inching closer to a plea agreement for a former McHenry County Sheriff’s deputy accused of child sex abuse and child pornography. Gregory M. Pyle, 38, i s a w a i t i n g Gregory trial in fed- M. Pyle eral court in Rockford on charges that he traveled across state lines to engage in a sexual act with a minor and used a minor to engage in sexual conduct to produce child pornography.
Pyle also was charged by state authorities in January 2012 with 10 counts of predatory criminal sexual assault. He posted bond in McHenry County but was rearrested that August on a federal indictment. He’s since been held in federal custody without bail in Boone County Jail. According to the federal complaint, the alleged victim is a boy related to Pyle. Authorities said the boy told the FBI that Pyle had sexually abused him since he was about 8 years old and that most of the abuse occurred in Pyle’s Crystal Lake home. He also allegedly abused the
See PYLE, page A9
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Saturday, October 26, 2013 • Northwest Herald • NWHerald.com 8NOTE TO READERS Columnist Jason Schaumburg is taking some time off. His column will return next week.
Gay couple to marry despite Okla. ban By KRISTI EATON The Associated Press
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OKLAHOMA CITY – Darren Black Bear hasn’t thought too much about his upcoming nuptials. Maybe khaki pants, and he doesn’t mind if guests show up in Halloween costumes even though the wedding will be a rare sight: He and his partner are getting legally married in Oklahoma even though the state bans same-sex marriage. How? His bloodline. Black Bear and his partner of nine years, Jason Pickel, plan to walk each other down the aisle Thursday, surrounded by family and friends, before signing a marriage license granted by the Cheyenne Arapaho Tribes. Black Bear, 45, is a member of the Oklahoma-based tribe, which is among the few Native American tribes in the U.S. that allow same-sex marriage. Like all federally recog-
Darren Black Bear (left) and Jason Pickel hold up their marriage license issued by the Cheyenne Arapaho Tribes near Pickel’s home in Oklahoma City. The tribe is among the few Native American tribes in the U.S. that allows same-sex marriage. nized tribes, the Cheyenne Arapaho can approve laws for its land and members. Its code regarding marriage doesn’t address gender, referring to the parties simply as “Indians,” and requires that one person be a member of the tribe and reside within its
jurisdiction. It was on a whim, sparked in part by the U.S. Supreme Court’s decision earlier this year to grant federal benefits to same-sex couples, that Pickel, 36, called the tribe to see if they could marry under tribal law instead of getting
married in Iowa or another state where gay marriage was legal. “Surprisingly enough, they told him that yes, they had already married one couple, and that it’s $20 to get married,” Black Bear said. “I’m just really happy we are able to finally get married,” Pickel added later at the couple’s home in Oklahoma City. “And one day, when we have true equality in all 50 states, we will hopefully have all the same benefits and rights in every state.” At least six other tribes allow same-sex marriage, including the Coquille Tribe in Oregon and the Little Traverse Bay Bands of Odawa Indians in Michigan, states that also ban same-sex marriage, according to national gay marriage advocacy group Freedom to Marry. Other tribes, such as the Cherokee Nation, specifically bar gay marriage.
– Wire report
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Dundee-Crown fans cheer for their football team Oct. 18 against McHenry in Carpentersville. Dundee-Crown defeated McHenry, 49-21.
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Tests prove Roma couple are mystery girl’s parents The ASSOCIATED PRESS NIKOLAEVO, Bulgaria – The mystery is solved – but the future of the young girl known only as Maria is still uncertain. DNA tests have confirmed that a Bulgarian Roma couple living in an impoverished village with their nine other children are the biological parents of the girl found in Greece with another Roma couple, authorities said Friday. Genetic profiles of Sasha Ruseva, 35, and her 37-yearold husband, Atanas, matched
that of Maria, Bulgarian Interior Ministry official Svetlozar Lazarov said Friday. By late Friday, the couple had not returned to their home that was surrounded by local and international reporters after the news was announced, and police said their whereabouts were unknown to them. Three of the couple’s youngest children were taken to a shelter for temporary care, said Diana Kaneva, director of social services for the central Stara Zagora region. Ruseva had said she gave
birth to a baby girl four years ago in Greece while working there as an olive picker but gave the child away because she was too poor to care for her. She since has had two more children after Maria. Maria has been in a charity’s care since authorities raided a settlement of Roma, also known as Gypsies, in Greece last week and found she was not related to the Greek Roma couple she was living with. Her discovery triggered a global search for her parents, fears of possible child trafficking and interest from
authorities dealing with missing children cases in Poland, France, the United States and elsewhere. Human rights groups also have raised concerns that the news coverage about Maria and the actions taken by authorities were fueling racist sentiment against the European Union’s Gypsy minority, who number around 6 million. The Bulgarian prosecutor’s office and Greek authorities were “seeking clarification on whether the mother agreed to sell the child,” the Interior Ministry said in a statement.
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The prep roundup on page C2 of Friday’s edition incorrectly reported the CaryGrove swimmer who won the 200 individual medley and the 500 freestyle. Karsen Seeger was the winning swimmer. The Northwest Herald regrets the error. ••• Accuracy is important to the Northwest Herald, and we want to correct mistakes promptly. Please call errors to our attention by phone, 815-459-4122; email, tips@ nwherald.com; or fax, 815459-5640.
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ESTHERVILLE, Iowa – A squirrel roaming a community college in northern Iowa has become the No. 1 suspect in a vandalized bicycle incident. Officials at Iowa Lakes Community College in Estherville say the rodent chewed through two tires, a bicycle seat, a headlight and a taillight in the span of two days beginning Wednesday. The Sioux City Journal reported the bicycle owner, an associate math professor, reported the incidents to Estherville police. Another professor later came forward with a photo that shows the squirrel attacking the bike.
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Saturday, October 26, 2013 • Page A3
Jackson Jr. to sell home to pay $750,000 forfeiture judgment By MICHAEL TARM The Associated Press
AP file photo
The Hill Correctional Center is seen on July 25, 2011, in Galesburg. A program to serve Illinois prisoners two meals a day instead of three was supposed to save the state money, but Department of Corrections officials told lawmakers it will cost $200,000 per prison to implement the “brunch” program.
Fewer meals for inmates in Ill. costlier than thought The ASSOCIATED PRESS SPRINGFIELD – Feeding prisoners two daily meals instead of three seems like it should save money, but substituting breakfast and lunch for “brunch” at Illinois’ two dozen state prisons could cost several million dollars. Disappointed lawmakers learned this week that it cost the Illinois Department of Corrections $200,000 to convert each of the prisons in Canton and Galesburg to the brunch and dinner system, department spokesman Tom Shaer said Friday. A third lockup, in Mount Sterling, may soon adopt the new system, which eventually will be used throughout the state prison system. Funding for the program was part of an extra appropriation of $40.5 million the department requested this week for the budget year that began July 1. The House Public Safe-
ty Appropriations Committee hasn’t acted on the request yet. The main reason for brunch-and-supper, officials say now, is to cut the amount of inmates’ out-of-cell movement, which increases the safety risk to inmates and guards, and to avoid serving breakfast during the dark early-morning hours of winter. Meal shifts at larger prisons begin long before sunrise. “The ‘brunch’ program was not created to save money,” Shaer said. “It was for safety and security by not having to march lines of inmates to [the mess hall] in the dark during winter early breakfast hours, to better utilize dietary staff. Also, inmates were in favor of not having to eat breakfast at 4:30 a.m.” Corrections Director S.A. “Tony” Godinez, though, cast the program in a different light in an April 2012 story by Lee Enterprises Newspapers,
saying it would save $2.5 million the following year. Shaer said there were no savings because the program didn’t get started. “That’s what’s so frustrating,” said Rep. David Reis, a Republican from Willow Hill and appropriations committee member. “We make tough [budget] decisions back in the spring and then they go back and ask for it [money] again. ... It’s the same song and dance.” Reis said the conversion should yield some savings on food and inmate movement. Corrections officials say among the costs they have to consider when switching to the brunch system is how to provide prisoners with the same number of calories as they get in the three-meal system. Shaer said it’s not as simple as serving each prisoner at brunch a breakfast package and lunch package, and the current milk and juice carton sizes are wrong.
CHICAGO – Prison-bound former Congressman Jesse Jackson Jr. plans to sell his home in Washington, D.C., to help pay a $750,000 forfeiture judgment – part of his sentence for illegally dipping into his campaign coffers and spending the money on rock ‘n’ roll memorabilia, furs capes, vacations, TVs and scores of other personal items. The Chicago Democrat’s attorneys and federal prosecutors mentioned the plan in a joint filing Friday in U.S. District Court in Washington. The three-page document adds that the cash-strapped son of civil rights leader Jesse Jackson would need more time to come up with money to pay the judgment. Jackson, 48, is expected to enter prison within several weeks for the 2 1/2-year prison term that was imposed in August. His wife Sandra,
a former Chicago alderman, was given a yearlong sentence for filing false income tax returns related to the misspent funds – though out of consideration for the couple’s two school-aged kids, she’ll serve her time after her husband is released. The sale of the Jacksons’ Victorian-style town house on an upscale Jesse street in the nation’s capJackson Jr. ital could enable them to keep their Chicago home, which prosecutors also targeted for potential forfeiture. When the Jacksons briefly put the four-bedroom Washington home up for sale in 2012, they asked for $2.5 million. Property records this year assess its value at around $1.3 million. One high-profile bid in which Jesse Jackson tried to raise money already fell through. A September online
auction organized by the U.S. Marshals Service to sell part of his celebrity memorabilia collection was canceled after a few days when someone questioned the authenticity of a guitar purportedly signed by Michael Jackson and Eddie Van Halen. The ex-congressman had paid $4,000 in campaign funds for it. “The parties agree that none of the items seized will be sold,” Friday’s filing says, referring to the auction. Jackson admitted spending $750,000 of donors’ money on more than 3,000 personal items, including $60,857 at restaurants, nightclubs and lounges; $43,350 for a gold-plated men’s Rolex watch; and around $5,300 for mounted elk heads. There’s no fixed deadline to pay the judgment in full. Jackson’s attorneys said this summer that he should be able to pay within three months, but the Friday morning filing noted that was no longer possible.
Developmental center’s closure postponed By KERRY LESTER The Associated Press SPRINGFIELD – The shuttering of a southern Illinois center for the developmentally disabled has been postponed due to a pending court case, state officials said Friday. Department of Human Services officials told The Associated Press that the closure of the Murray Developmental Center in Centralia was being rescheduled from Nov. 30, though no new date has yet been announced. “While we don’t have a date for closure, the intent is still to close the Murray Developmental Center as part of the rebalancing plan in Illinois,” DHS communications
director Tom Green said. The move comes eight months after a lawsuit to block the closure was filed in federal court by the Murray Parents Association and developmentally disabled groups. The facility was set to close as part of a plan to save the state money and to have more community-based care for people with disabilities. But the lawsuit alleges that 250 Murray residents – many of whom have spent a majority of their lives at the facility – have severe disabilities that only an institution can adequately handle. In recent months, 18 residents have been transferred out of the center, but 224 remain on campus, Green said.
The advocacy groups also dispute the state’s claim that the move to community-based care would save the state nearly $120,000 per year, per resident. Judith Sherwin, an attorney who represents the parents association, said the move was a long awaited acknowledgement by the state “that they can’t really set a closure date until they know if they’re going to close.” The decision to remove the state’s application to close the center from an Illinois Health Facilities and Services Review Board’s November agenda follows a ruling earlier this month by U.S. District Judge Marvin Aspen that upheld core tenets of the parents association’s lawsuit.
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New boss for fixing the balky health care website By RICARDO ALONSO–ZALDIVAR The Associated Press WASHINGTON – Nearly a month into the dysfunctional rollout, the Obama administration acknowledged the wide extent of its health care website’s problems Friday and abruptly turned to a private company to oversee urgent fixes. Setting a new timetable, officials said most issues will be repaired by the end of November. It will take a lot of work, but “HealthCare.gov is fixable,” declared Jeffrey Zients, a management consultant brought in by the White House. By the end of next month, he said, there will be many fewer signup problems such as computer screen freezes – but he stopped short of saying problems will completely disappear. The administration also said it is promoting one of the website contractors, a subsidiary of the nation’s largest health insurance company, to take on the role of “general contractor” shepherding the fixes.
Quality Software Services Inc. – owned by a unit of UnitedHealth Group – was responsible for two components of the government’s online insurance system. One is the data hub, a linchpin that works relatively well, and the other is an accounts registration feature that initially froze and caused many problems. Zients reJeffrey ported that his review found Zients dozens of issues across the entire system, which is made up of layers of components meant to interact in real time with consumers, government agencies and insurance company computers. HealthCare.gov was supposed to be the online portal for uninsured Americans to get coverage under President Barack Obama’s health care law. Envisioned as the equivalent of Amazon.com for health insurance, it became a huge bottleneck immediately upon
launch Oct. 1. A major embarrassment for the administration, it is likely to end up as a case study of how government technology programs can go awry. The briefing from Zients came a day after executives of QSSI and the other major contractor, CGI Federal, told Congress that the government didn’t fully test the system and ordered up last-minute changes that contributed to logjams. Next week, Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius is scheduled to testify on Capitol Hill. Visiting a community health center on Friday in Austin, Texas, Sebelius said that “in an ideal world there would have been a lot more testing.” But she added that her department had little flexibility to postpone the launch against the backdrop of Washington’s unforgiving politics. Republicans hoping, in the words of their TV ads, to “defund Obamacare” precipitated a government shutdown.
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Grand jury found enough evidence to indict JonBenet Ramsey’s parents By P. SOLOMON BANDA The Associated Press BOULDER, Colo. – A grand jury found enough evidence to indict the parents of JonBenet Ramsey for child abuse and accessory to first-degree murder in the 6-year-old’s death, newly unsealed documents revealed Friday, nearly a decade after DNA evidence cleared the couple. But the 1999 documents shed no light on who was responsible for the child beauty queen’s death, and 14 years later, authorities are no closer to finding her killer. The documents confirmed reports earlier this year that grand jurors had indeed recommended an indictment in the case, contrary to the longheld perception that the secret panel ended their work without deciding to charge anyone. At the time, then-District Attorney Alex Hunter didn’t mention an indictment, saying only that there wasn’t enough evidence to warrant charges against the Ramseys, who had long maintained their innocence. The grand jury met three years after JonBenet’s body was found bludgeoned and strangled in the basement of her family’s home in Boulder, the day after Christmas in 1996. Lurid details of the crime and striking video footage of the child in adult makeup and suggestive pageant costumes propelled the case into one of the highest-profile mysteries in the U.S., unleashing a series of true-crime books and TV specials. Many tabloid headlines later, tests in 2008 on newly discovered DNA left behind
The Ramsey home where JonBenet Ramsey was found is seen in Boulder, Colo., on the day in which new court documents were released in the Dec. 26, 1996, death of the 6-year-old. Grand jurors sought to indict both of her parents for child abuse resulting in death and being an accessory to a crime, including a first-degree murder that remains unsolved. by someone who touched JonBenet’s long underwear pointed to the involvement of an “unexplained third party” in her slaying, and not the Ramseys or their son, Burke. The tests led Hunter’s successor, Mary Patsy Lacy, to clear Ramsey the Ramseys, two years after Patsy Ramsey died of cancer. In a letter to John Ramsey, she called the couple “victims of this crime.” John Finding a Ramsey match in the nation’s growing DNA database could hold the best hope for someday solving the killing of JonBenet, who would now be 23. Her slaying is considered a cold case, open but not under active investigation.
One of John Ramsey’s attorneys, L. Lin Wood, said the documents released Friday are “nonsensical” and the grand jurors didn’t have the benefit of having the DNA results. “They reveal nothing about the evidence reviewed by the grand jury and are clearly the result of a confused and compromised process,” he said. While the killer’s identity is still unknown, Wood said there’s no mystery about the Ramseys’ role. “The Ramsey family is innocent,” he said. Boulder police, who were criticized for their handling of the investigation, issued a statement saying the documents show the grand jury agreed with investigators that probable cause existed to file charges. However, the statement acknowledged that the evidence would have to meet a higher standard than probable cause for prosecutors to take the case to trial.
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Saturday, October 26, 2013 • Page A5
Students in Mass. return to class
GOP aims at website, hopes to hit law The ASSOCIATED PRESS WASHINGTON – Congressional Republicans are waging war against a hapless website and hoping it leads to the destruction of “Obamacare,” the health care program they loathe so fervently. As a tactic, it’s no more likely to succeed than this autumn’s self-wounding decision by Republicans to force a partial government shutdown and flirt with default on the national debt. Or the dozens of previous GOP attempts to
defeat, defund or delay the law. Or their unsuccessful bid to have the Supreme Court declare unconstitutional the signature program of President Barack Obama’s first term. Rather than political or legal arguments determining its fate, it’s likely the health care overhaul will succeed or fail based on the reaction of millions of Americans in search of coverage. “Let me remind everybody that the Affordable Care Act is not just a website. It’s much more,” Obama said this week
as he took the lead in his administration’s efforts at damage control over the major online problems in the programs’ first signup month. He said that because of the law, which has been taking effect in stages for three years, “preventive care like mammograms and birth control are free through your employers” and young people up to age 26 can remain on their parents’ coverage plans. Republicans skip over any well-received benefits the law might have bestowed.
Democrats were having none of it, even though they express their own frustration and anger at the debut of the website. “Here we go again, another cynical effort by the Republicans to delay, defund or ultimately repeal the Affordable Care Act,” said Rep. Frank Pallone, D-N.J., speaking at the same hearing. “Their effort, obviously, isn’t to make this better but to use the website and the glitches as an excuse to defund or repeal Obamacare.”
Instead, they speculate that the website is a gateway not to health care coverage but to bigger and more painful failures in the near future. “Will enrollment glitches become possible provider payment glitches? Will patients show up at their doctor’s offices or hospitals to be told that maybe they aren’t covered or even in the system?” asked Rep. Fred Upton, R-Michigan, as he chaired a hearing of the House Energy and Commerce Committee on Thursday.
The ASSOCIATED PRESS DANVERS, Mass. – Students at the Massachusetts school where a classmate allegedly killed a teacher returned Friday, surrounded by extra safety measures as well as tributes to the victim, including trees adorned with pink ribbons, her favorite color. Class es resumed at Danvers High School two days after student Philip Chism, Colleen 14, was charged Ritzers with murder in the death of Colleen Ritzer, a 24-year-old math teacher. School had been canceled the previous two days. On Friday, the U.S. flag outside the school flew at halfstaff, and the pink ribbons hung from a row of six trees in front of the building. The day was stressful and difficult, said freshman Cambria Cloutier, 14. “Everyone was just kind of crying, crying together. Everyone,” she said. Cloutier had class with Ritzer and Chism, and she returned to the classroom to find it stripped of pictures and handwriting. “There was basically no life in it,” she said.
Obama returns to campaign mode in N.Y. The ASSOCIATED PRESS NEW YORK – President Barack Obama is opening a six-week burst of fundraising for Democrats, offering an early look at how he’ll frame the messy health overhaul rollout and recent government shutdown for donors and voters ahead of next year’s pivotal midterm elections. After putting political events on hold for about a month, Obama was returning to campaign mode Friday in New York, first at a top-dollar fundraiser for House Democrats, flanked by film producer Harvey Weinstein and prominent CEOs before another, closed-door event benefiting the national Democratic Party. Before the fundraisers,
President Barack Obama tries an “Earthquake Tower Challenge” as he visits a classroom Friday at Pathways in Technology Early College High School in Brooklyn to highlight the importance of education in providing skills for American workers in a global economy. Obama visited a Brooklyn high school to showcase a rare partnership among public schools, a public universi-
ty system and IBM that lets students finish high school with an associate’s degree in computers or engineer-
ing. With budget talks set to resume next week, he urged Congress to put more money into education. “I don’t want to hear the same old stuff about how America can’t afford to invest in the things that have always made us strong,” Obama said. “Don’t tell me we can afford to shut down the government, which costs our economy billions of dollars, but we can’t afford to invest in our education systems. There’s nothing more important than this.” Accompanied by Bill de Blasio, the Democratic mayoral candidate who is leading in the polls going into the Nov. 5 general election, Obama made a campaign-style appearance at Junior’s, a Brooklyn landmark known for its cheesecakes. He shook hands, gave
out hugs, posed for photos and bought two cakes to go, one plain and one topped with strawberries. His fundraising schedule condensed, Obama will headline at least nine fundraisers from Florida to Texas to California before the end of November for Democratic campaign committees. Michelle Obama and Vice President Joe Biden are holding their own events. Traditionally the president is a party’s most potent fundraising tool, and the effort isn’t without potential reward for Obama. A return of Congress to full Democratic control next year would open the door to sweeping policies Obama would love to enact, but Republicans refuse to consider.
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Saturday, October 26, 2013 • Page A7
Syria: Al-Qaida linked rebel killed Germany, France want U.S. to agree to curb spying
The ASSOCIATED PRESS BEIRUT – Syrian staterun TV reported Friday that the leader of a powerful alQaida-linked rebel group has been killed – a claim that if confirmed would be a huge blow to fighters trying to topple President Bashar Assad. At least one rebel commander denied the report. Questions remained over whether Abu Mohammad al-Golani, head of Jabhat al-Nusra, or the Nusra Front, had indeed died. State TV said he was killed in the coastal province of Latakia, but did not say when or give details. Later Friday, it removed the report from its website without explanation. The Britain-based Syrian Observatory for Human Rights, which closely monitors the fighting in Syria, said senior Nusra Front leaders contacted by activists in Latakia and the eastern Deir el-Zour province denied al-Golani had been killed. Other Nusra Front sources said they could not confirm or deny the report “because contact with al-Golani was cut,” the Observatory said in a statement. A rebel commander in a Damascus suburb contacted by The Associated Press said he believed al-Golani was “alive and well” based on his contacts with other fighters including those from Nusra Front. He declined to elaborate or be identified for security concerns. The report comes as the fragmented rebels have suffered significant losses on the battlefield. Syrian troops killed at least 40 opposition fighters, including Nusra Front members, earlier Friday in an ambush near Damascus, the government said. Assad’s forces backed by Lebanese Hezbollah gunmen also seized control of a rebel ammunition supply route on a highway linking the capital
The ASSOCIATED PRESS
In this photo released by the Syrian official news agency SANA, weapons and ammunition are seen on the ground that were carried by Syrian rebels after they were killed Friday by Syrian government forces near Damascus. Syrian government troops on Friday ambushed rebels, killing at least 40 opposition fighters, state media reported. to its eastern suburbs — part of a blistering government offensive to bolster its position amid an international push for peace talks. The Nusra Front has emerged as one of the most effective among rebel groups fighting Assad, and it has claimed responsibility for numerous suicide bombings against government targets. The U.S. State Department put the group on its list of terrorist organizations for its connections to al-Qaida. Al-Golani, who fought previously in Iraq, is a shadowy figure who is believed to have spent time recently in rebellious suburbs south of Damascus. Rebels have also gained footholds in mountainous regions of Latakia, which is largely loyal to Assad, and he may have gone there to direct fighting. Al-Golani gained prominence in April when he rejected an attempted takeover of the group by Abu Bakr
al-Baghdadi, the head of the Islamic State of Iraq, revealing a growing rift within al-Qaida’s global network. Al-Golani at the time distanced himself from claims that the two groups had merged into a group called the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant. Instead, he pledged allegiance directly to al-Qaida’s leader Ayman al-Zawahri. He said that al-Baghdadi’s announcement of the merger was premature and that his group will continue to use Jabhat al-Nusra as its name. The group is more popular in Syria than the ISIL, which is largely made up of foreign fighters and has been criticized for its brutality and for trying to impose a strict version of Islamic law in areas under its control. Al-Golani’s death would likely strengthen ISIL at a time of growing infighting between al-Qaida extremists and the more moderate reb-
els from the mainstream Free Syrian Army. Assad’s forces have been gaining ground in rebel-held areas around the capital, the seat of his power, and have made progress against outgunned and fragmented fighters in several areas. On Friday, the state-run news agency SANA said 40 rebels died in the ambush near Otaiba, adding that soldiers seized a large arms cache, including anti-tank rockets. The area is part of a region known as Eastern Ghouta, which was the scene of a chemical weapons attack in August believed to have killed hundreds. The state-run Al-Ikhbariya television station broadcast footage showing more than a dozen bodies near the largely dried-out Otaiba lake, some wearing flak jackets strapped with ammunition. Automatic rifles and hand grenades lay nearby.
BRUSSELS – Indignant at reports of U.S. electronic espionage overseas, the leaders of Germany and France said Friday they will insist the Obama administration agree by year’s end to limits that could put an end to alleged American eavesdropping on foreign leaders, businesses and innocent citizens. German spy chiefs will travel to Washington shortly to talk with U.S. officials about the spying allegations that have so angered European leaders, including whether Chan- Francois cellor Angela Hollande Merkel’s own French cellphone was president monitored by the National Security Agency. Merkel and French President Francois Hollande, at the final day of a European Union summit in Brussels, did not offer many specifics on what they want President Barack Obama and his intelligence chiefs to agree to. A former French counterintelligence agent, however, told The Associated Press the European allies will likely demand the Americans sign off on a “code of good conduct” for intelligence-gathering, and could use the espionage dispute as leverage against the United States in upcoming trade talks. “I think France and Germany would want guidelines,” said Claude Moniquet, who now directs the Brussels-based European Strategic and Intelligence Center. But he was dubious there would be much change in intelligence agencies’ real-world behavior. “Everyone swears on the
Bible,” Moniquet said. “And after that it’s business as usual.” This week alone, there have been headlines in the European press about the U.S. scooping up millions of French telephone records and perhaps listening in on Merkel’s calls. A British newspaper said it obtained a confidential memo indicating that the personal communications of up to 35 foreign leaders may have been subject to U.S snooping in 2006. On Friday, Spanish Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy said in Brussels that he had instructed his foreign minister to summon the U.S. ambassador in Spain Angela to obtain inforMerkel mation on news German reports that chancellor Spain has been a target of U.S. spying, but insisted that his government was unaware of any cases. In a front-page story, Spain’s leading newspaper El Pais cited unidentified sources that saw documents obtained by former NSA contractor Edward Snowden as saying they showed the agency had tracked phone calls, text messages and emails of millions of Spaniards, and spied on members of the Spanish government and other politicians. Hollande, the French president, said his country and Germany decided to seek a “framework of cooperation with the United States so that the surveillance practices end. We fixed a deadline by the end of the year.” “They [the Americans] told us it was in the past and now there’s a will to organize things differently,” Hollande told a post-summit gathering of reporters. “Fine, let’s do it.”
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
Page A8 • Saturday, October 26, 2013
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Nigeria rebels in touch with the kidnappers of United States mariners By MICHELLE FAUL The Associated Press LAGOS, Nigeria – Rebels in Nigeria’s troubled and oilrich Niger Delta said Friday they have been contacted by the kidnappers of two U.S. mariners and can help ensure their safety. Nigerian Navy spokesman Capt. Kabir Aliyu said a rescue operation has been mounted for the men, whom U.S. officials identified as the captain and chief engineer of the U.S.-flagged C-Retriever offshore supply vessel taken in a Wednesday afternoon attack off the coast of Nigeria. An email reportedly from the Movement for the Emancipation of the Niger Delta said Friday the Americans were captured by a “heavily armed auxiliary outfit” off the town of Brass in the Gulf of Guinea. “The Americans will not be handed over for our direct custody but we will have the influence to visit them and ensure that they are well looked after until their subsequent release,” the statement
said. Almost all foreigners kidnapped are released once ransoms are paid. A U.S. civilian kidnapped last year from Nigeria’s oil-refining city of Warri was freed after a week in captivity. Nigeria’s navy has rescued at least two hostages this year and reported killing several pirates in counterattacks to prevent ship hijackings. The MEND statement warned such attacks are the result of “unresolved root issues” compounded by the detention of several rebels and “a monumental Niger Delta amnesty fraud,” referring to a 2009 peace agreement in which several MEND leaders were bought off by the government. Some now command security companies protecting the assets of the international oil companies that were the enemy. The agreement has brought relative peace to the area on land though activists and criminals are blamed for the theft of an estimated 200,000 barrels of oil a day.
Family hopes to file formal suit • TEEN Continued from page A1 handcuffed on the ground and tried to get up to say something to the officers, before being pulled to the ground by the officers, said Tom Novak, the boy’s father. “He was being a little unruly but they didn’t have to grab his head and smash it to the pavement,” Novak said. “That was just anger. That’s rage, in my opinion.” Novak discussed the alleged incident with reporters Friday at Pino’s law office in McHenry. The family hopes to file a formal lawsuit within the coming weeks. Undersheriff Andrew Zinke said the Sheriff’s Office stands
by the three officers involved in the incident after officials reviewed the video and audio recordings taken from the officer’s squad car. The officers, he said, remain on duty. “I’m extremely confident that the professionalism of our officers will show through,” Zinke said. The family is seeking civil damages for loss of normal life, pain and suffering and unpaid medical bills. They also want a special prosecutor to investigate possible criminal charges against the unidentified officers, Connor said. “He is 17 and likely has permanent brain damage and likely won’t be the same person after this incident,” Connor said.
Pyle has court dates Friday in Rockford, McHenry County • PYLE Continued from page A1 boy, who was 10 years old at the time, on a trip to Wisconsin in December 2008. Pyle has pleaded not guilty to all charges. Assistant U.S. Attorney Michael Love said he “expects” Pyle to take the deal, and change his plea, although Love declined to discuss the specifics of any offers tendered to Pyle. “We’re expecting that it will happen, but we’re not saying it will. It’s not a done deal,” Love said. Pyle’s Federal Public Defender Paul Gaziano could not immediately be reached for comment. If convicted of the most serious federal charge against him, Pyle faces a sentence of 30 years up to life in prison.
McHenry County Assistant State’s Attorney Michael Combs, who also is chief of the criminal division, has said the state’s case would move forward once the federal one was wrapped up. “My thought was that if they could prove the case federally, it would entice him to plead without putting a child on stand,” Combs said. “It would spare that kid going though the trial.” Pyle has scheduled court dates Friday in both Rockford and McHenry County. But Love said he believes it’s unlikely there will be a change of plea on that day. Pyle headed the Sheriff’s Office evidence division since June 2010, but was relieved of his law enforcement duties shortly after his first arrest. He had specialized in cases that required computer and Internet forensic work.
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Saturday, October 26, 2013 • Page A9
No damage after Japan quake The ASSOCIATED PRESS TOKYO – An earthquake of magnitude 7.3 struck early Saturday off Japan’s east coast, the U.S. Geological Survey said, triggering small tsunamis but causing no apparent damage. Japan’s meteorological agency said the quake was an aftershock of the magnitude 9.0 earthquake and tsunami that struck the same area in 2011, killing about 19,000 people and devastating the Fukushima Dai-Ichi nuclear power plant. Tsunamis of up to 15 inches were reported Saturday at four areas along the coast, but a tsunami advisory was lifted less than two hours after the quake. Japanese television images of harbors showed calm waters. The quake hit at 2:10
“It was fairly big, and rattled quite a bit, but nothing fell to the floor or broke. We’ve had quakes of this magnitude before.” Satoshi Mizuno Oficial with Fukushima prefectural government’s disaster management department
a.m. Tokyo time about 170 miles off Fukushima, and it was felt in Tokyo, some 300 miles away. “It was fairly big, and rattled quite a bit, but nothing fell to the floor or broke. We’ve had quakes of this magnitude before,” Satoshi Mizuno, an official with the
• TEACHER PAY
Districts by comparison
Continued from page A1 A comparison of District 155 to others in the county and state show the realities do differ. A history of financial information, according to the Illinois Interactive Report Card, shows that average teacher salaries have continually increased to the current $94,866 level in District 155, but administrative spending is not as high as it was in previous years. However, department chairman salaries are included in the teacher average salaries for District 155 – a rare reporting practice that will end in 2014. The general administration spending at $1.19 million is at its lowest level since 2005, when it was $1.14 million. Tax rates also are lower than in past years when it peaked in 2002 at $2.18 per $100 of equalized assessed valuation. When it comes to the two other high school districts in McHenry County, District 155 tops the list in both average teacher salary and student achievement based on state standards. Marengo Community High School District 154 has an average teacher salary of $69,174, and McHenry Community High School District 156 has an average salary of $72,196. But when it comes to students meeting or exceeding state standards, District 154 has 63.2 percent of its students hitting the mark while District 156 has 57.4 percent – 10
McHENRY COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL DISTRICTS Community High School District 155 Avg. Salary: $94,866 Students meeting or exceeding state standards: 67.9 percent Tax rate per $100 of EAV: $1.91 Marengo Community High School District 154 Avg. Salary: $69,174 Students meeting or exceeding state standards: 63.2 percent Tax rate per $100 of EAV: $1.92 McHenry Community High School District 156 Avg. Salary: $72,196 Students meeting or exceeding state standards: 57.4 percent Tax rate per $100 of EAV: $1.62 ILLINOIS HIGH SCHOOL DISTRICTS WITH 4 HIGH SCHOOLS Community High School District 155 Avg. Salary: $94,866 Students meeting or exceeding state standards: 67.9 percent Tax rate per $100 of EAV: $1.91 Bremen Community High School District 228 Avg. Salary: $90,032 Students meeting or exceeding state standards: 41.2 percent Tax rate per $100 of EAV: $3.16 Glenbard Township High School District 87 Avg. Salary: $95,058 Students meeting or exceeding state standards: 63.3 percent Tax rate per $100 of EAV: $1.67 Lincoln Way Community High School District 210 Avg. Salary: $82,262 Students meeting or exceeding state standards: 72.1 percent Tax rate per $100 of EAV: $1.61 percentage points lower than District 155’s 67.9 percent. Tax rates are slightly higher in District 154, where the owner of a $200,000 home would pay $1,152 to the district with a homestead exemption, but lower in District 156, where the same homeowner would pay $972. In District
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155, that homeowner would pay $1,146. With District 156 operating two high schools and District 154 running only one, the three other high school districts in Illinois with four high schools are more comparable in size to District 155. Those three districts – Bre-
men Community High School District 228, Glenbard Township High School District 87 and Lincoln-Way Community High School District 210 – show differences on both sides of the financial spectrum. Bremen has slightly lower average salaries at $90,032, but far lower student scores with 41.2 percent meeting or exceeding state standards. Tax payments also are higher, with the $200,000 home owner paying $1,896. On the other side, Lincoln-Way has lower average salaries, lower property taxes and better student scores compared with District 155. Lincoln-Way teachers in suburban Will County are paid $82,262 on average and 72.1 percent of students meet or exceed state standards. The owner of a $200,000 home pays $966. Justin Hubly, president of the District 155 teachers’ association, pointed to the difference in experience and number of faculty with advanced degrees as a key factor in the gap. Eighty-eight percent of District 155 faculty have master’s degrees compared with 72 percent at Lincoln-Way. “The data make me think they have a younger, less experienced staff than we do, which can lead to lower costs,” Hubly said. “I’m much more concerned about ... other Lake [and] northern Cook districts poaching our best teachers.” Districts such as 211 in Palatine and 214 in Arlington Heights are close to Crystal Lake and pay higher average salaries.
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a 30-centimeter tsunami at Ishinomaki in Miyagi prefecture. All of Japan’s 50 nuclear reactors remain offline as the government decides whether they meet more stringent requirement enacted after the 2011 quake, which triggered multiple meltdowns and massive radiation leaks at the Fukushima plant about 160 miles northeast of Tokyo. A string of mishaps this year at the Fukushima plant has raised international concerns about the operator’s ability to tackle the continuing crisis. Nuclear Regulation Authority Chairman Shinichi Tanaka has scheduled a Monday meeting with Tokyo Electric’s president to seek solutions to what he says appear to be fundamental problems.
Comparison of D-155, others in county show differences
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Fukushima prefectural government’s disaster management department, told The Associated Press by phone. “Luckily, the quake’s center was very far off the coast.” Mizuno said the operator of the troubled Fukushima plant, Tokyo Electric Power Co., said no damage or abnormalities have been found. Japan’s meteorological agency issued a 3-foot tsunami advisory for a long stretch of Japan’s northeastern coast, and put the quake’s magnitude at 7.1. The U.S. Pacific Tsunami Warning Center did not post warnings for the rest of the Pacific. The meteorological agency reported tsunamis of 40 centimeters in Kuji city in Iwate prefecture and Soma city in Fukushima, as well as a 20-centimeter tsunami at Ofunato city in Iwate and
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Page A10 â€˘ Saturday, October 26, 2013
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
John Rung President and Publisher
Dan McCaleb Group Editor
Jason Schaumburg Editor
Saturday, October 26, 2013 • Page A11 • Northwest Herald • NWHerald.com 8THUMBS UP, THUMBS DOWN
Pension fund misuse is unacceptable The Northwest Herald Editorial Board offers this week’s thumbs up and thumbs down: Thumbs down: To officials past and present from the village of Island Lake for mismanaging more than $200,000 collected in police pension fund dollars by spending them to pay the village’s bills for unrelated matters. The village is supposed to simply collect the tax and hand it over to the pension board. The fact that they grabbed it for themselves is frankly appalling. Island Lake residents, and particularly members of the police department, should be outraged over the way this was handled, and an outside agency should conduct a thorough investigation. Thumbs up: To the residents of Alden and Hebron for raising the money to light up the Alden-Hebron football field for the first time. The Giants, despite their name, are usually a small team that plays home games on Saturday afternoons out of necessity. But renting lights for the team’s final home game of the season Friday night will leave them with a memory they won’t soon forget. Thumbs down: To President Barack Obama and the latest revelations about the U.S. spy program. Not only has the National Security Agency been tracking the phone records of its citizens in violation of the Fourth Amendment of the U.S. Constitution, it’s done the same thing with our closest allies in Europe. The NSA may even have tapped the cellphone of German Chancellor Angela Merkel, severely damaging the trust U.S. allies have in our government. When Obama first ran for office, he said the U.S. had lost considerable standing in the world because of his predecessor’s foreign policy, and he intended to right the ship. Sorry, Mr. President. If anything, you’ve made things worse. Thumbs up: To the Illinois Senate for approving legislation that allows $8.4 million from a defunct hospital to be returned to taxpayers. The measure now goes to the House. The Belleville News-Democrat reported that after Wood River Township Hospital in southern Illinois, which closed in 2000, paid out pension benefits and retired debt that the hospital fund still had $8.4 million. Sen. Bill Haine, D-Alton, said there were several suggestions for what to do with the money, but the fairest and most popular solution was to give it back to taxpayers who live in the hospital’s taxing district.
What drone critics didn’t say There are strong arguments for a change in the U.S. program of drone attacks, and they are made in two reports released this week by human-rights groups. Both reports, however, fail to emphasize a salient point: The program has already been modified. The reports, by Human Rights Watch and Amnesty International, document cases of what appear to be disproportionate use of force and the needless killing of civilians. But the examples they cite predate President Barack Obama’s May 22 order to “heavily constrain” the U.S.’s use of drones. In a speech the next day, Obama promised that the United States would not use drones when it could capture a terrorist instead, and that it would act only against those who pose an imminent threat to the U.S. and when there was near certainty no civilians would be harmed. It’s hard to say for sure whether these reforms have reduced the excesses of the drone program. Yet early indications are encouraging. According to figures compiled by the Long War Journal, in the past five months there have been 12 drone attacks in Yemen causing two civilian deaths, compared with 15 attacks causing 13 civilian deaths in the same period last year. In Pakistan, attacks have fallen to 10 from 25, with no civilian casualties in either period. These figures are rough, because the Long War Journal relies on news reports. Humanrights researchers, on the other hand, can thoroughly investigate individual cases by interviewing eyewitnesses and sometimes examining evidence and the attack scene. Amnesty International’s report covered two drone attacks in Pakistan after May 22. In both cases, it concluded that all 22 of those killed were or appeared to be members of armed groups. More such investigations are needed to find out how well the U.S. is sticking to its current policies. That is not to say that the groups’ examination of past practices are of no value. On the contrary, the reports should be mandatory reading for future war-planners. Bloomberg News
Editorial Board: John Rung, Don Bricker, Dan McCaleb, Jason Schaumburg, Kevin Lyons, Jon Styf, Kate Schott, Stacia Hahn
8IT’S YOUR WRITE Kiwanis Santa Run To the Editor: Two-and-a-half years ago, the combined agencies of Big Brothers Big Sisters, Turning Point, CASA, Girls on the Run of Northwest Illinois and Main Stay asked the Crystal Lake Kiwanis Club to come up with a fundraiser to benefit the children of our county. As the mission of the worldwide Kiwanis Clubs is to serve the children of the world, we formed a committee and created the McHenry County Kiwanis Santa Run for Kids to do just that. After a year of planning, we had our extremely successful inaugural 5K/1-mile event that was held at the Raue Center for the Arts in downtown Crystal Lake. Almost 1,000 participants, volunteers and spectators showed up on the first Sunday of December last year to enjoy this fantastic event. The Santa run (or walk) is sure to become a family tradition that will last for years to come. Please go to Kiwaniscrystallake.com or call 815459-1773 and join all the fun for a great cause. We have openings for runners, walkers and volunteers. As the McHenry County Kiwanis Santa Run is always held on the
first Sunday of December, this year’s event will be Dec. 1, with a 9 a.m. start. The Crystal Lake Kiwanis club is always looking for new members. If you enjoy doing good things for the community, you should link up with us and make positives happen. Mike Splitt
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
for length and clarity at the sole discretion of the editor. Submit letters by: • E-mail: email@example.com • Mail: Northwest Herald “It’s Your Write” Box 250 Crystal Lake, IL 60039-0250
Crystal Lake Kiwanis
Biased media To the Editor: Once again I am left shaking my head after reading the newspaper Oct. 21. The cartoon blaming the entire government shutdown on Ted Cruz was the culprit. Since when does asking the president of our country to sit down and compromise leave all the blame at the feet of the Republicans? I honestly think the media have tried to pull the wool over our eyes again by not looking at the government shutdown in a fair and balanced way. Why couldn’t President Obama just consider the few concessions regarding Obamacare that would have prevented the shutdown? And when he turns and walks away with the ball, why does
the other team get all the blame? I would be satisfied if the blame was shared, and if the media reported the situation honestly. I guess that’s just too much to ask. Unfortunately, many people just don’t bother to dig beyond the surface to find out the facts. They just let themselves be led blindly. Our country is drastically in need of honesty, and it appears we no longer can count on the unbiased media that used to keep the government in check. They simply report what they want you to hear without regard to the consequences. Have you looked around lately? Do you really like what you see?
Need more Cal Thomases
To the Editor: Martha Touhy (“Masterful definitions,” Oct. 20) and Donna Davis (“Response to Cal Thomas,” Oct. 4), why are you attacking Cal Thomas? He speaks the truth, and, obviously, neither of you can handle the truth. You don’t make comments about him until he speaks about something that concerns you directly. He is a journalist. We need these kind of journalists. They are few and far between. We need to know what is going on. The media are so biased it is frightening. Think.
Homelessness doesn’t discriminate Every year about this time, the weather begins to turn colder, and the number of people using the services of McHenry County PADS, a program of Pioneer Center for Human Services, rises. In fact, Census numbers show that up to 500 people rely on the program’s services annually. These individuals come from all walks of life and don’t fit the old-fashioned notion of the homeless bum sleeping on a park bench. More often than not, they are families with children, veterans or young adults – the vast majority of these having been thrust into homelessness by a life-altering event that was unexpected and unplanned for. Job loss, death of a loved one, divorce, a family dispute or sudden illness are among the top-ranking causes of homelessness. Depression, untreated mental illness, post-traumatic stress disorder and physical disabilities also are often found to contribute to the loss of a home and security. For families that can hardly pay their bills, a serious illness or disabling accident might
Laurie Bivona exhaust their savings and push them out onto the street. The Illinois Self-Sufficiency Standard shows that it takes a family of three (adult, preschooler and school-aged child) $59,908 annually to make ends meet. Today, the rapid, unexpected loss of jobs makes it nearly impossible for the average McHenry County family to meet this minimum. This limitation and the resulting home foreclosures cause great dislocation among families and has dramatically added to the number of people seeking help from McHenry County PADS, a McHenry County Continuum of Care to End Homelessness committee member that participates in advocating for federal funding to fight homelessness. Over the past five years, in McHenry County, the poverty rate nearly doubled, with more than 7,000 people labeled as living in extreme poverty. In McHenry County, the poverty
8THE FIRST AMENDMENT
threshold for a family of three is $17,916. This would mean that more than 7,000 people try to make ends meet on only $8,958 a year. For these residents, an “everyday” life issue, such as a broken-down car, can be the final factor in placing them on the street. Since 2009, McHenry County PADS has seen: • A 48 percent overall increase in individuals served. • A 56 percent increase in the number of children as part of a family. • A 15 percent increase in veterans served. • A 52 percent increase in adult women seeking assistance. • A 15 percent increase in homelessness among the Hispanic community. By moving away from oldfashioned stereotypes about homelessness and acknowledging its true causes, McHenry County PADS works to provide resources and tools for people to navigate their way out of homelessness. Through the program’s day services center and transitional housing, an individual’s immedi-
ate needs for food, shelter and medication are met. But, more importantly, their need for case management; counseling; child care; transportation; and linkage to other resources and training in areas including budgeting, goal planning, job training, time management, anger management, parenting, assertiveness training and nutrition are met. All with the goal of helping people regain employment and return to mainstream lives. Unfortunately, each year, McHenry County PADS faces the same struggling economy and financial problems that many community members face. The program costs more than $800,000 to operate annually. Of this amount, more than $475,000 must be raised through community events and donations. If you would like to learn more about how to use McHenry County PADS services, call 815338-5231 or visit www.pioneercenter.org. If you would like to learn how to help sustain this vital program, call 815-344-1230. • Laurie Bivona is director of marketing for Pioneer Center for Human Services.
Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof; or abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press; or the right of the people peaceably to assemble, and to petition the Government for a redress of grievances.
Saturday, October 26, 2013 Northwest Herald Page A12
Text the keyword NWHWEATHER to 74574 to sign up for daily weather forecast text alerts from the Northwest Herald. Message and data rates apply.
Sunny and a little cooler
Increasing clouds and warmer
Cloudy with periods of rain
Cloudy with periods of rain
Partly sunny and windy; cool
Wind: W/NW 15-25 mph
Cloudy with periods of rain early Wind:
W/SW 5-10 mph
SE 5-10 mph
E/SE 10-15 mph
W/NW 10-15 mph
NW 10-15 mph
W 10-20 mph
Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.
at Chicago through 4 p.m. yesterday
Partly sunny and cooler
Crystal Lake 51/30
Waukegan 48/30 Algonquin 50/29
Oak Park 52/35
St. Charles 51/30
LAKE FORECAST WATER TEMP: Chicago Winds: W at 20-30 kts. 52/34 Waves: 4-8 ft.
A cold front will move through on the dry side, but winds will be gusty out of the southwest. Winds could gust as high as 35 mph early in the day. Drier air spills in overnight as lows dip into the 30s. Cooler, but sunny on Sunday with highs near 50. Monday starts out nice, but the clouds roll in overnight with periods of rain Tuesday through Thursday.
Orland Park 52/31 59°
79° in 1963
14° in 1887
Is high pressure associated with rising or sinking air?
Month to date
Normal month to date
Year to date
Normal year to date
24 hours through 4 p.m. yest.
FOX RIVER STAGES as of 7 a.m. yesterday Flood
SUN AND MOON
New Munster, WI
MOON PHASES Last
AIR QUALITY Friday’s reading
0-50 Good; 51-100 Moderate; 101-150 Unhealthy for sensitive groups; 151-200 Unhealthy; 201-300 Very Unhealthy; 301-500 Hazardous Source: http://www.epa.state.il.us/air/aqi/index.html
UV INDEX TODAY The higher the AccuWeather.com UV Index™ number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection.
10a 11a Noon 1p
0-2 Low; 3-5 Moderate; 6-7 High; 8-10 Very high; 11+ Extreme
Albuquerque Anchorage Atlanta Atlantic City Baltimore Billings Boise Boston Charlotte Cincinnati Cleveland Dallas Denver Des Moines Detroit El Paso Fairbanks Fargo Green Bay Honolulu Houston Indianapolis Jacksonville Kansas City Las Vegas Los Angeles Louisville Memphis
65/43/s 44/36/s 62/44/s 57/48/s 59/41/s 63/39/s 65/40/s 57/44/s 60/36/s 56/32/pc 50/37/c 72/57/t 60/39/s 52/30/s 52/34/sh 77/53/s 34/20/s 42/30/pc 46/27/pc 85/71/pc 78/61/pc 56/32/pc 70/44/s 60/29/s 80/60/s 82/60/pc 60/36/pc 66/50/pc
Miami Milwaukee Minneapolis Nashville New Orleans New York Norfolk Oklahoma City Orlando Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh Portland, OR Reno Richmond Sacramento Salt Lake City San Antonio San Diego San Francisco Seattle Sioux Falls St. Louis St. Paul Tampa Tucson Wash., DC Wichita
83/71/pc 48/32/pc 44/30/pc 62/42/s 73/53/s 56/47/s 60/45/s 68/48/c 78/59/s 59/44/s 89/64/s 50/35/c 63/42/c 69/36/s 60/40/s 79/45/s 63/41/s 79/67/c 74/59/pc 69/50/pc 56/41/c 48/27/s 64/33/pc 44/28/pc 80/60/s 85/57/s 58/42/s 62/34/s
Arlington Hts Aurora Bloomington Carbondale Champaign Chicago Clinton Evanston Galesburg Joliet Kankakee Mt. Vernon Naperville Peoria Princeton Rockford Rock Island Springfield Waukegan Wheaton
51/32/pc 52/26/pc 54/30/pc 64/31/pc 58/28/pc 52/34/pc 54/29/pc 52/35/pc 54/27/pc 52/28/pc 54/29/pc 64/29/pc 50/28/pc 54/29/pc 52/28/pc 48/29/pc 51/26/pc 58/28/pc 48/30/pc 52/30/pc
51/34/s 51/30/s 52/37/s 57/38/s 54/34/s 52/35/s 53/36/s 51/38/s 53/34/s 51/32/s 52/32/s 56/35/s 50/32/s 53/35/s 52/33/s 51/32/s 54/33/s 54/36/s 47/33/s 51/32/s
56/45/c 57/44/c 59/48/c 64/51/pc 60/49/c 56/47/c 59/49/c 56/47/c 56/46/c 57/45/c 59/45/c 65/50/pc 57/45/c 57/49/c 57/45/c 56/42/c 56/45/c 59/51/c 54/43/c 57/46/c
Acapulco Amsterdam Athens Baghdad Beijing Berlin Brussels Buenos Aires Cairo Cancun Dublin Geneva Hong Kong Islamabad Istanbul Kabul Kingston Lima London Madrid
90/77/t 61/54/pc 77/57/s 86/58/pc 63/40/s 64/54/sh 65/53/pc 73/52/s 81/60/s 81/76/t 59/47/r 65/55/s 77/68/s 90/60/pc 72/52/s 70/39/s 89/79/pc 69/58/pc 61/50/pc 66/50/sh
Manila Melbourne Mexico City Montreal Moscow New Delhi Paris Rome Santiago Sao Paulo Seoul Singapore Stockholm Sydney Tel Aviv Tokyo Toronto Vancouver Vienna Warsaw
85/73/t 63/46/c 70/51/t 45/37/r 52/43/c 88/66/pc 64/53/pc 75/59/s 81/46/s 80/66/pc 59/37/s 86/75/t 55/45/pc 78/48/s 82/63/s 66/56/r 46/38/sh 54/42/s 65/54/pc 64/53/pc
NATIONAL FORECAST -10s
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.
Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice
Forecasts and graphics, except WFLD forecasts, provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2013
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D-200 FOUNDATION AWARDS GRANTS WOODSTOCK – District 200 teachers and professional staff now have an extra $23,000 to put toward their students thanks to help from the District 200 Education Foundation. The foundation presented grants to 66 recipients at a reception at Woodstock North High School earlier this month. The money will go toward enhancing and expanding the ability for teachers, media specialists and other staff to meet their students’ needs, according to a release from the foundation. This year, grants cover $4,000 to buy books, $3,600 toward technology in the classroom, $4,000 toward classroom supplies and more than $2,000 toward expanding fine arts programs, the release said. “The D-200 Education Foundation was formed over 20 years ago to help give teachers in the district the sources needed to enrich the classroom experience of D-200 students,” foundation Chairman Erich Thurow said. The foundation has awarded more than $440,000 in grants since 1993. For information, visit www. d200edfoundation.org.
SECTION B Saturday, October 26, 2013 Northwest Herald
Breaking news @ www.NWHerald.com
Fetzner honored by D-47
– Shawn Shinneman
8LOCAL BEST BETS
HOWL-O-WEEN FUNDRAISER SET
H. Rick Bamman – email@example.com
Mary Fetzner (center) chats with longtime family friends and co-workers Dennis and Susan Rasmussen after the dedication honoring William Fetzner on Friday at the new District 47 operations center in Crystal Lake.
New center bears name of late teacher, administrator
CRYSTAL LAKE – Howl-O-Ween Bash will be from 7 to 11 p.m. Saturday at Old Towne Hall, 54 Brink St., Crystal Lake. This is a fundraiser sponsored by A Heart for Animals featuring a costume contest, buffet, raffles, silent auction, 50/50 raffle, cash bar, prizes and more. Tickets are $40. For tickets and information, call 847-868-2432 or visit www. aheartforanimals.org.
LIBRARY HOSTS CIVIL WAR EVENT MARENGO – Marcia Partekel will present a talk about the medical practices during the Civil War at 1 p.m. Saturday at the Marengo-Union Library, 200 S. State St., Marengo. This presentation will include a segment of the Civil War Medical Museum’s film regarding this topic. It is for those ages 18 and older. Space is limited and registration is required. For information, call 815-568-
EVENT SPINS NIGHT OF SPOOKY TALES ALGONQUIN – “Spooky Tales by Lantern Light” will be from 7 to 8:30 p.m. Tuesday at the Algonquin Area Public Library, 2600 Harnish Drive. Master storyteller Andy Talley will entertain children and adults with spooky stories by lantern light. Participants will assemble their own “tea light” lantern to carry out to Spella Park for the stories. Attendees, who must be age 5 or older, should dress for the weather. This program is offered in cooperation with the Algonquin Recreation and Lake in the Hills Parks and Recreation departments. Registration is required in person, by calling 847-458-6060 or visiting www.aapld.org.
8LOCAL DEATHS Druscilla Mae Ford 75, Fox River Grove Ethel Mary Krohn of Ringwood OBITUARIES on page B4
By JEFF ENGELHARDT firstname.lastname@example.org
A plaque honoring Willam Fetzner will be installed at the new District 47 operations center in Crystal Lake.
News sent to your phone Text NWHCRYSTALLAKE to 74574 to sign up for CRYSTALLAKE news text alerts from the Northwest Herald. Message and data rates apply.
CRYSTAL LAKE – William Fetzner’s career at Crystal Lake School District 47 started out of a crisis and ended in a legacy that will be difficult to match. Standing in the middle of the building that will carry Fetzner’s name, former District 47 Superintendent Bob Blazier recalled the day he hired Fetzner. A young teacher in the industrial arts department was a bit undisciplined, Blazier said, and he had no choice but to let him go as he could not trust the teacher in a classroom full of saws and tools. Blazier did not know Fetzner,
but was impressed with the application and hired him in a decision he would never regret. “It was amazing. In a matter of days, it was like this other guy had never been there,” Blazier said of Fetzner’s immediate influence. “He just never stopped.” Blazier was one of more than 100 community members, friends, family and former board members who attended the naming ceremony for the new William Fetzner Operations Center at 221 Liberty Road. Fetzner, who served more than 40 years in District 47, was the youngest principal ever hired at the time
See FETZNER, page B2
Schools compete for security grants Online votes, texts will decide winner of nationwide contest By LAWERENCE SYNETT email@example.com Two local schools are competing in a nationwide
contest in the hope of winning hundreds of thousands of dollars in security upgrades. Dundee-Crown High
School in Carpentersville and Lord and Savior Lutheran School in Crystal Lake have entered the Stanley Security Together for Safer School competition. The schools with the most votes will win $200,000 in Stanley Security-installed products and services. Three runners-up will receive
$100,000 in products and services. Each vote also counts as a chance for the competing schools to win other prizes. “You can never use too much security around the building, but that equipment isn’t cheap,” said Jeff Herb, associate principal for operations at Dundee-Crown.
“It’s expensive and takes a lot of money that isn’t readily available.” The competition comes at a good time for the school, Herb said, as officials have created a wish list of projects aimed at making the building more secure.
See GRANTS, page B2
Lakemoor hires firm to Residents object ‘refine’ new village logo to plans to extend By EMILY K. COLEMAN firstname.lastname@example.org LAKEMOOR – The village’s new logo is going to get some fine-tuning. The Village Board hired Five-by-Five Media Direction at its meeting Thursday evening to refine the village logo. The logo was adopted earlier this year as part of a community-wide contest, but not long afterward, some trustees raised concerns about the design, said Matt Dabrowski, the director of community and economic development. “They wanted us to take another look at it, see if there were ways we could refine it,” he said. “It seemed like
it was lacking something. ... They wanted to strengthen that logo to help in our branding of the village.” Five-by-Five Media Direction will develop a few options and present them to the board in December. The firm also will update the website to incorporate the new logo. The cost to the village is $3,000. As the village continues its development push, the community and economic development department also got its own website, discoverlakemoor.net, which operates as a landing page for the business community to gain information about the village and incentive programs that are available.
Dabrowski is working on adding a school section aimed at the residential market. “We need to increase our number of rooftops in the community,” he said. “One of the key things developers and eventually residential buyers look for is the status of the schools.” At its meeting Thursday, the Village Board also voted to combine the Plan Commission and Zoning Board of Appeals into one Planning and Zoning Commission, which Dabrowski said will help to streamline the development review process and maximize the pool of volunteers the village has.
See LOGO, page B2
road in McHenry By EMILY K. COLEMAN email@example.com McHENRY – Plans to extend Venice Avenue to Riverside Drive this fall were postponed as residents raised concerns about the decision. David Gende, who has lived on Venice Avenue for 20 years, worries the move will take a quiet, residential street and make it a corridor for a lot more pedestrian and vehicle traffic. Venice Avenue is a narrow road that follows the north bank of the canal in downtown McHenry, which runs about two blocks east
from Court Street and deadends before Riverside Drive. By extending the road and making it oneway, the city hopes to give downtown visitors – especially those who use a public parking Derik lot off Court Morefield Street – access Village to a signal inadministrator tersection in order to cross or turn onto Route 120, Village Administrator Derik Morefield said. It will be safer for both
See McHENRY, page B2
Page B2 • Saturday, October 26, 2013
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
McHENRY COUNTY: NATIONAL MEDICATION TAKE-BACK INITIATIVE
County collecting old, unused medications NORTHWEST HERALD WOODSTOCK – The McHenry County Department of Health encourages residents to take advantage of the U.S. Drug Enforcement Agency’s “National Medication Take-Back Initiative” on Saturday. The one-day event is from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at participating law enforcement sites. Rates of prescription drug abuse in the U.S. are alarmingly high, as are the number of accidental poisonings and overdoses because of these
drugs. Studies show a majority of abused prescription drugs are obtained from family and friends, including the home medicine cabinet. Residents can bring prescription and over-the-counter, solid dose (tablets, capsules) medications in clear, sealed plastic bags for disposal. Items not accepted include liquids, intravenous (IV) bags/solutions, injectables, needles, lancets and sharps. Prescription labels should be removed (or personal information blocked out with
a permanent marker) from plastic bottles before tossing them into curbside recycling containers. Participating drop-off sites: • Algonquin Police Department, 2200 Harnish Drive • Cary Police Department, 654 Village Hall Drive • Crystal Lake Police Department, 100 W. Woodstock St. • Harvard Police Department, 201 W. Front St. • Huntley Police Department, 10911 Main St. • Johnsburg Police Depart-
ment, 3611 N. Chapel Hill Road • Lake in the Hills Police Department, 1115 Crystal Lake Road • Lakewood Police Department, 2500 Lake Ave. • Marengo Police Department, 142 E. Prairie St. • McHenry County Sheriff’s Office, Wonder Lake Fire Protection District, 4300 E. Wonder Lake Road, Wonder Lake • McHenry Police Department, 333 S. Green St. • Spring Grove Police Department, 7401 Meyer Road • Woodstock Police Depart-
ment, 656 Lake Ave. To find collection sites, visit the DEA’s webpage at www.deadiversion.usdoj. gov/drug_disposal/takeback/ index.html. Check often as new sites will be added or contact your local police department. Additional information is available from participating local law enforcement agencies, on the health department webpage at www.mcdh. info (Environmental Health) or by calling Kristy Hecke, the health department’s solid waste manager at 815-334-4585.
Racing to beat the sun
Harvard • A 13-year-old Harvard boy was charged Monday, Sept. 16, with criminal sexual abuse. • A 15-year-old Harvard boy was charged Monday, Sept. 30, with assault. • Mark L. Weseman, 33, 711 W. McKinley St., Apt. B, Harvard, was charged Wednesday, Oct. 2, with theft. • Oscar Garcia, 23, 501 Bourn St., Harvard, was charged Tuesday, Oct. 1, with residential burglary and theft.
Preliminary work to start Monday • McHENRY Continued from page B1
Lathan Goumas – firstname.lastname@example.org
A man runs through the fen Friday at Sterne’s Woods Park in Crystal Lake as the sun sets. According to the National Weather Service, temperatures have been unseasonably cold, reaching up to 20 degrees below normal for the season.
Winning schools to be announced in ’14 • GRANTS Continued from page B1 That includes implementing a new visitor management system at the Carpentersville-based District 300 high school; installing additional security cameras on school property; converting to a swipe-card entry system instead of using keys; and placing strobe lights in high-traffic areas for emergency situations. “It would be great to win this competition and be able to secure our building a little bit more,” Herb said. “Some of these projects are really important safety measures.” At Lord and Savior school, which has about 60 students in preschool through eighth grade, winning a grant for se-
“It would be great to win this competition and be able to secure our building a little bit more.” Jeff Herb Associate principal for operations at Dundee-Crown curity upgrades would mean bringing the building into the 21st century. School officials hope to build on the success of a recent competition through Target, which saw 240 people vote for the Lutheran school. The school was awarded $1 for each vote. The school currently has locks on the doors, wire
mesh in the classroom windows and a security code system for after hours, said Joel Moeller, third- through fifthgrade principal. “We are the smallest school in the biggest district, and aren’t afforded the type of dollars to be able to upgrade,” he said. “We have to be creative and think outside the box.” School officials across the country can nominate their individual schools through Monday. Once all nominations have been finalized, anyone can vote daily online or by text from Nov. 5 through Dec. 13. Prizes will then be awarded in 2014. To vote, nominate a school or for information, visit www.stanleysaferschools. org or call 855-444-6488.
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Fetzner youngest principal hired • FETZNER Continued from page B1 he took over at South Elementary in 1978. He later retired in 2005 as assistant superintendent of operations, overseeing the construction of three elementary schools and a middle school. “His handp r i n t s a r e Jeff Mason literally on District 47 every build- board i n g i n t h i s president district,” said Jeff Mason, board president of District 47. “Bill had a huge heart and his heart was for the children in this district.” The new operations center will house the district
warehouse, curriculum storage, maintenance staff, print shop, food service and operations management. Rob Fetzner, son of William Fetzner and current District 47 board member, said the building name was a fitting way to keep his father’s legacy alive and a touching gesture from the community, which overwhelmingly submitted William Fetzner’s name during the naming selection process. William Fetzner died in 2011. “All of you have mentioned the impact he had on you, but I also want you to realize all of you had an impact on him,” Rob Fetzner told the crowd. “I want to thank you for this great honor. My family is excited, and I really appreciate my dad’s memory being kept alive.”
drivers visiting the downtown area and the neighborhood’s residents, he said. The extension has been included in city planning documents dating back to 2003, including the comprehensive plan and two downtown-specific plans, but with the city’s purchase of the Dobyn’s House site, 1202 N. Riverside Drive, city officials have revisited the idea. The Public Works Committee gave the go-ahead on the project at its Oct. 15 meeting, and work was scheduled to start Monday. Preliminary work on the city property that divides Venice Avenue and Riverside Drive will still start Monday, but the rest of the project won’t happen until spring at the earliest, Morefield said. Because the project will cost less than $10,000, which is available in the budget, and is included in city planning documents, it does not need to go to the City Council for final approval, Morefield said. The extension would not affect residents’ ability to park on the street, he said. While the project does not include any widening of the road, a five-year capital improvement program proposes installing curb and gutter.
Board votes to allow parking overnight • LOGO Continued from page B1 The board also voted to allow overnight parking on one side of village streets. Currently, parking is prohibited on all village streets between 2 and 6 a.m. because the village’s roads are “very narrow,” Village Administrator David Alarcon said. The change was proposed to address resident complaints about limited places to park, in particular families who have added to the number of cars they have because their children now are teenagers, he said.
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Saturday, October 26, 2013 â€˘ Page B3
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Page B4 • Saturday, October 26, 2013
FOX RIVER GROVE – Druscilla Mae Ford, 75, of Fox River Grove, passed away Tuesday, Oct. 22, 2013, at her home. She was born Dec. 5, 1937, in Chicago, the daughter of Bent and Grace Bentsen. She is survived by her children, Mitch (Jessica) Ford of Fox River Grove, Sarah (Bill) Forbes of Marengo, Connie (Charles) Serpico of Harvard and Cindy (Ken) Wright of Fox River Grove; her grandchildren, Brian and Jason Ford, Jerry (Lauren) Forbes, Jason (Melissa) Dorrington, Amy, Mark, Mandy and Becky Weseman, James (Stephanie) Ford, Aaliyah Ford, Gina (Robbie) Davis, Brittney (Brandon) Godenschwager, Jessica Morici, Aaron Wright and Matthew Ford; 20 great-grandchildren; sisters, Darlene (late Roger) Ritzel and Alice (late Vern) Suchy; and a special nephew, Timothy C. Bentsen. She was preceded in death by her parents; her husband, James A.; a son, James R.; and a brother, Bent Bentsen. The memorial visitation will be from 3 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 27, at Skaja Bachmann Funeral Home until the memorial service at 7 p.m. Interment will be private. In lieu of flowers, memorials to the family would be appreciated. For information, call 847-9667302 or visit www.skajafuneralhomes.com. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits
McHenry. She was a hardworking, take-charge, independent woman who overcame many obstacles throughout her lifetime. A loving mother and grandmother, she was especially attentive to remembering every grandchild’s birthday with a special card adorned with her neat handwriting. Ruth is survived by her beloved companion and best friend of 36 years, Eddie Pieroni; five daughters, Stephanie Kuhl of Ingleside, Debbie Clark of Arizona, Brenda (Kurt) Stealy of Crystal Lake, Jamie Cooper of McHenry and Janine Bauschka of San Diego; 14 grandchildren, Joshua, Kelly, Ken, Eric, Danielle, Christopher, Paige, Jacob, Andrew, Raymond, Samantha, Kristin, Megan and Scotty; nine great-grandchildren with two more on the way; and two brothers, Gary (Kay) Tucker and Randy (Jackie) Tucker. She was preceded in death by her parents, Franklin and Virgilia (Goedel) Tucker; and three grandchildren, Clifford, Jackson and Sam. The visitation will be from 1 to 4 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 27, at Justen Funeral Home & Crematory, 3700 W. Charles J. Miller Road, McHenry. The funeral service will be at 4 p.m. Sunday. The chapel service will be at 1 p.m. Monday, Oct. 28, followed by interment at Michigan Memorial Park, Flat Rock, Mich. Her family suggests memorials to a charity of the donor’s choice. For information, call the funeral home at 815-385-2400 or visit www.justenfh.com. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits
RUTH L. GLOWE
JOSEPH HUSHKA JR.
Born: Feb. 7, 1939; in Bucks Township, Ohio Died: Oct. 23, 2013; in Chicago
Born: Feb. 5, 1935; in Dickinson, N.D. Died: Oct. 24, 2013; in McHenry
McHENRY – Ruth L. Glowe, 74, of McHenry, died Wednesday, Oct. 23, 2013, at Rush University Medical Center in Chicago. Born Feb. 7, 1939, in Bucks Township, Ohio, Ruth was a 1957 graduate of Navarre High School in Navarre, Ohio. After graduating from high school, Ruth moved to Washington, D.C., where she worked as a secretary for the FBI. Later, she lived for several years in Michigan prior to living in McHenry for the past 40 years. While living in McHenry, she was employed as a dispatcher with the McHenry Police Department prior to working for 10 years as a waitress at Bimbo’s until its sale in 1988. An avid bingo player, Ruth also enjoyed calling bingo games at the Veterans of Foreign Wars with Eddie Pieroni. She loved doing puzzles, both crosswords and jigsaw puzzles. She also enjoyed traveling. A friendly person with an endearing personality, Ruth was well liked by the many people she met throughout her years in
RICHMOND – Joseph Hushka Jr., 78, of Richmond, passed away Thursday, Oct. 24, 2013, at Centegra Hospital – McHenry. Joseph was born in Dickinson, N.D., on Feb. 5, 1935, a son of the late Joseph and Katherine (Stier) Hushka Sr. He was married to Eleanor Moravec on May 29, 1953, in River Grove. He worked as a mason/bricklayer for more than 42 years, most recently with JAC Masonry of Lake Villa before retiring in 2001. He was a member of Grace Lutheran Church in Richmond. He was a member of the Loyal Order of Moose McHenry Lodge 691. He was an avid bowler, bowling on several league teams. He served in the National Guard for 11 years. Joseph is survived by his wife, Ellie; two daughters, Bonnie Frohling of McHenry and Susan (Ben) Jacobs of Richmond; four grandchildren, Jennifer (Matt) Wittum, Renee Woods, Holly (Bob) Walczak and Bradley Jacobs; three
DRUSCILLA MAE FORD Born: Dec. 5, 1937; in Chicago Died: Oct. 22, 2013; in Fox River Grove
OBITUARIES great-grandchildren Sadie Stevens, Braden and Ben Wittum; and a sister, Barbara (Melvin) Kaufman of Pierre, S.D. He was preceded in death by a sister, Rose; and three brothers, Tony, Ben and Tom. The visitation will be from 4 to 8 p.m. Monday, Oct. 28, at Ehorn-Adams Funeral Home, 10011 Main St., Richmond. The funeral service will be at 11:30 a.m. Tuesday, Oct. 29, at Grace Lutheran Church, 6000 Broadway, Richmond, with Pastor Andy Tyrrell officiating. Inurnment will be in Richmond Cemetery at a later date. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to Grace Lutheran Church, 6000 Broadway, Richmond, IL 60071. For information, call 815-678-7311 or visit www.ehornadams.com. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits
ETHEL MARY KROHN Born: Jan. 20, 1921; in Ringwood Died: Oct. 19, 2013; in Woodstock RINGWOOD – Ethel Mary Krohn was born Jan. 20, 1921, in Ringwood, the daughter of the late Charles Krohn and Anna Burke, and passed away Saturday, Oct. 19, 2013, at Hearthstone Manor in Woodstock. Ethel graduated from McHenry High School in 1939. She worked as an assembler at the Woodstock Typewriter Company from 1942 to 1943. In June 1943, she enlisted in the U.S. Army WACS, where she served as a cook and baker until February 1946. Upon her discharge, she attended Moser Secretarial School in Chicago on the G.I. Bill. After graduating, she went to work at the Electric Auto Lite Company/ Woodstock Die Casting, where she remained until her retirement in 1982. She was a member of the Order of the Eastern Star and the Woodstock Methodist Church. Ethel is survived by her sister, Dorothy Benoy; and several nieces, nephews and their children and grandchildren. Ethel enjoyed travel and toured widely throughout the United States in addition to visiting Germany, Greece, Ireland, Luxembourg and Peru. She loved playing bingo, participating in Trivial Pursuit sessions and solving crossword puzzles at Hearthstone Manor. Ethel was loved very much by her family and friends and will be remembered by anyone who knew her as a lady with utmost sincerity, integrity and kindness. The memorial gathering will be from 10 a.m. Saturday, Nov. 2, until the memorial service at 11 a.m. at Schneider-Leucht-Merwin & Cooney Funeral Home, 1211 N. Seminary Ave. in Woodstock. Flowers or memorial contributions are not expected or requested. For information, call the funeral home at 815-338-1710 or visit www.slmcfh.com.
CHRISTOPHER ALLAN PUCKETT Born: Jan. 20, 1978; in Chicago Died: Oct. 24, 2013; in Woodstock WOODSTOCK – Christopher Allan Puckett, 35, of Woodstock, passed away Thursday, Oct. 24, 2013, at Centegra Hospital – Woodstock, surrounded by his loving family. He was born Jan. 20, 1978, in Chicago, to Mark and Paulette (Gilbert) Puckett. He married Brandy Fuller on March 17, 2002, in Wingate, N.C. Christopher was a veteran having served in the U.S. Navy. He was a member of St. Mary Catholic Church in Woodstock. He was active with the men’s club at the church. One of his favorite pastimes was woodworking. Most of all, he enjoyed spending time with his loving family. He is survived by his wife, Brandy Puckett; a son, Dakota; two daughters, Hailee and Mackenzie; his father, Mark (Judi) Puckett; and two sisters, Shelley Puckett and Lisa Puckett. He was preceded in death by his mother, Paulette Puckett; his maternal grandparents, Eugene and Jean Gilbert; and his paternal grandparents, Raymond and Betty Puckett. The memorial gathering will be from 9 a.m. Monday, Oct. 28, until the funeral Mass is celebrated at 11 a.m. at St. Mary Catholic Church, 312 Lincoln Ave. in Woodstock. All other services will be private. In lieu of flowers, memorials can be made to the family for designation at a later date. For information, call Schneider-Leucht-Merwin & Cooney Funeral Home at 815-338-1710 or visit www.slmcfh.com. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits
DANIEL M. SCHAEFER
Drive, McHenry. Interment will be private. For information, call the funeral home at 815-385-0063. Druscilla Mae Ford: The memorial visitation will be from 3 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 27, at Skaja Bachmann Funeral Home until the memorial service at 7 p.m. Interment will be private. For information, call 847966-7302. Carol Fuller: The visitation will be from 9 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 26, until the service at 11 a.m. at Grace Lutheran Church, 1300 Kishwaukee Valley Road, Woodstock. Interment will be in McHenry County Memorial Park, Woodstock. For information, call Schneider-Leucht-Merwin & Cooney Funeral Home at 815-338-1710. Ruth L. Glowe: The visitation will be from 1 to 4 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 27, at Justen Funeral Home & Crematory, 3700 W. Charles J. Miller Road, McHenry. The funeral service will be at 4 p.m. Sunday. The chapel service will be at 1 p.m. Monday, Oct. 28, followed by interment at Michigan Memorial Park, Flat Rock, Mich. For information, call the funeral home at 815-385-2400. Joseph Hushka Jr.: The visitation will be from 4 to 8 p.m. Monday, Oct. 28, at Ehorn-Adams Funeral Home, 10011 Main St., Richmond. The funeral service will be at 11:30 a.m. Tuesday, Oct. 29, at Grace Lutheran Church, 6000 Broadway, Richmond. Inurnment will be in Richmond Cemetery at a later date. For information, call 815-678-7311. Ethel Mary Krohn: The memo-
He prided himself in helping others. He was a philanthropic, patriotic family man who always put others first. He was a dedicated trustee for the Fox River Grove Fire Protection District, having never missed a meeting; a Fourth Degree Knight of Columbus with many titles: past Grand Knight, past Faithful Navigator and serving many years on the Illinois State Council. He was a devoted assistant Scoutmaster for the Boy Scouts of America Troop 166, serving on the Eagle Scout Board of Review and devoting himself to Camp Tesomas. Dan was employed by United Airlines for nearly 30 years working as a ground equipment mechanic that countless co-workers relied on. He had a crucial role in “Project Hug a Bear.” His finest achievement of all was being a proud husband and father to his loving family. He fought for them with all that he had and was able to witness both of his children get married this past year before he was called home. He will be missed deeply; he touched many lives. The visitation will be from 3 to 9 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 27, at Willow Funeral Home, 1415 W. Algonquin Road, Algonquin. The funeral Mass will be celebrated at 10 a.m. Monday, Oct. 28, at Sts. Peter & Paul Church, 410 First St., Cary. Interment will be in St. John Nepomucene Cemetery, at the intersection of Church Road and Algonquin Road, Barrington Hills. In lieu of flowers, please make a tribute donation in Daniel’s name to The American Brain Tumor Association, checks payable to ABTA, 8550 West Bryn Mawr Ave., Suite 550, Chicago, IL 60631-3225 or online at www.abta.org/donate. Medical advances and research were important to Dan and aided him immensely in his journey over the last four-and-a-half years. For information, call the funeral home at 847-458-1700 or visit www.willowfh.com. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits
Born: May 1, 1962 Died: Oct. 22, 2013
PAUL JOSEPH WEDOFF FOX RIVER GROVE – Daniel M. Schaefer, 51, of Fox River Grove, was born May 1, 1962, to Bea and Bob Schaefer. He passed away peacefully with his family and friends by his side Tuesday, Oct. 22, 2013, after a courageous battle with brain cancer. He is survived by his wife, Victoria, the love of his life whom he married on Sept. 7, 1985, having celebrated 28 years of marriage this fall; his loving children, Nicholas (Barbara) and Heather (James) Critchett; adoring grandson, William; caring mother, Beatrice; mother-in-law, JoAnn Martin; dear siblings, Bobbie (Bill) Glassberg, David (Jill) and Laura (Rob) Slayden; many nieces and nephews; and many beloved friends. He was preceded in death by his father, Robert Schaefer; and fatherin-law, Thomas Martin. Dan was everyone’s best friend.
8FUNERAL ARRANGEMENTS Veronica Armstrong: The memorial visitation will be from 4 to 8 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 26, with a service beginning at 7:30 p.m. at Colonial Funeral Home, 591 Ridgeview Drive, McHenry. For information, call the funeral home at 815-3850063. Gerald “JB” Bennett: The memorial visitation will be from 4 to 9 p.m., with military honors at 7 p.m., Saturday, Oct. 26, at Davenport Family Funeral Home, 419 E. Terra Cotta Ave. (Route 176), Crystal Lake. Interment will be private. For information, call 815-459-3411. Joseph E. Britz: A memorial gathering will be from 1 to 4 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 2, at DeFiore-Jorgensen Funeral Home, 10763 Dundee Road, Huntley. For information, call the funeral home at 847-515-8772. Annette Louise Brogan: The visitation will continue from 9 a.m. until the 10 a.m. Mass celebration Saturday, Oct. 26, at the Church of Holy Apostles, 5211 Bull Valley Road, McHenry. Interment will be in St. Patrick Countryside Cemetery, McHenry. For information, call the funeral home at 815-3850063. Dean A. Ekberg: A memorial and celebration of Dean’s life will be from 3 to 6 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 26, at Bradshaw and Range Funeral Home, 2513 Dugdale Road, Waukegan. For information, call the funeral home at 847-662-3553. Darrell H. Everett: A memorial visitation will be from 1 to 2 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 27, at Colonial Funeral Home, 591 Ridgeview
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
Born: Oct. 17, 1966; in Woodstock Died: Oct. 24, 2013; in Woodstock WOODSTOCK – Paul Joseph Wedoff, 47, of Woodstock, died Thursday, Oct. 24, 2013, at the JourneyCare Hospice unit in Woodstock. He was born in Woodstock on Oct. 17, 1966, to Eugene J. and Dorothy H. (Gerleve) Wedoff. The family would like to thank all the staff and caretakers at Exceptional Care and Training Center for many years of loving care for Paul. They would also like to thank the staff of JourneyCare Hospice for their comfort and care. He is survived by his mother; his brothers and sisters, Eugene (Peggy) Wedoff, Steven (Linda) Wedoff, Gary (Denise) Wedoff, Christine (Leo) Riley, Barbara (Larry) Durso and Mary Krager; as well as 16 nieces and nephews.
He was preceded in death by his father; a sister, Dottie J. Wedoff, and a brother, William “Billy” J. Wedoff. The visitation will be from 9 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 26, at St. Mary Catholic Church, 312 Lincoln Ave., Woodstock, until the 10:30 a.m. funeral Mass celebration. Interment will be in Calvary Catholic Cemetery in Woodstock. In lieu of flowers, memorials can be made to Exceptional Care and Training Center, 2601 Woodlawn Road, Sterling, IL 61081 or JourneyCare Foundation, 405 Lake Zurich Road, Barrington, IL 60010. For information, call Schneider-Leucht-Merwin & Cooney Funeral Home at 815-338-1710 or visit www.slmcfh.com. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits
DONNA L. WHITFIELD Born: March 17, 1936; in Chicago Died: Oct. 23, 2013; in Cherry Valley CHERRY VALLEY – Donna L. Whitfield, 77, of Cherry Valley, died Wednesday, Oct. 23, 2013, in her home. She was born March 17, 1936, in Chicago, the daughter of Donald and Helen Wermerskirchen McNee. She married John A. Whitfield on Feb. 8, 1964, at St. Vincent DePaul Church in Chicago. He died Sept. 18, 2008. She was a member of St. Rita Catholic Church. She and her husband had previously owned the Immaculata Religious Goods Store in Huntley, and she also was the hostess of a 30-minute show on public access television for several years. It was an informative show that discussed religious issues with special guests. Donna was a strong defender of the faith and the life of the unborn. Her main focus was always on her family, which she cherished above all else. Survivors include her daughters, Stephanie (Mark) Rankin, Lydia (Warren) Vowels and Leslie (Michael) Tuttle; grandchildren, Dominic, Sr. Mary Thomas, Alexander, Josephine, Alexis, Maximilian, Zachary, Augustine, Veronica, Juliana, Mary, Francis, Magdalene, Thomas Anthony, Cecilia, John and Joseph; brother, David McNee; two nieces; and a nephew. The Mass of Christian Burial will be at 10 a.m. Tuesday, Oct. 29, at St. Rita Catholic Church, with the Rev. Charles Fanelli and the Rev. John Evans concelebrating. Burial will be in Calvary Cemetery. The visitation will be from 5 to 7 p.m. Monday, Oct. 28, at Fitzgerald Funeral Home & Crematory, Mulford Chapel, 1860 S. Mulford Road, with a Rosary to be recited at 7 p.m. The visitation will continue from 9 to 9:45 a.m. Tuesday at the church. In lieu of flowers, Masses may be offered in Donna’s memory. Express condolences and share memories at www.fitzgeraldfh. com. Sign the guest book at www. NWHerald.com/obits New Vendors Always Welcome!
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rial gathering will be from 10 a.m. Saturday, Nov. 2, until the memorial service at 11 a.m. at Schneider-Leucht-Merwin & Cooney Funeral Home, 1211 N. Seminary Ave. in Woodstock. For information, call the funeral home at 815-338-1710. Arthur Alwyn Myatt: The memorial visitation will be from 1 p.m. until the 4 p.m. service Sunday, Oct. 27, at Colonial Funeral Home, 591 Ridgeview Drive, McHenry. Interment will be private. For information, call the funeral home at 815-385-0063. Rudolph “Rudy” Pleva: Interment will be private in Windridge Memorial Park in Cary. The funeral service will be at 2 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 26, at First Baptist Church, 320 E. Washington St., Marengo. For information, call Davenport Family Funeral Home at 815-4593411. Christopher Allan Puckett: The memorial gathering will be from 9 a.m. Monday, Oct. 28, until the funeral Mass celebration at 11 a.m. at St. Mary Catholic Church, 312 Lincoln Ave. in Woodstock. All other services will be private. For information, call Schneider-Leucht-Merwin & Cooney Funeral Home at 815-338-1710/ William Frank Reynolds: The memorial service will be at 11 a.m. Monday, Oct. 28, at Buck-Wheeler-Hyland Funeral Home, 218 W. Hurlbut Ave, Belvidere, with a memorial gathering from 10 a.m. until the service Monday at the funeral home. Cremation rites have been accorded.
Daniel M. Schaefer: The visitation will be from 3 to 9 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 27, at Willow Funeral Home, 1415 W. Algonquin Road, Algonquin. The funeral Mass will be celebrated at 10 a.m. Monday, Oct. 28, at Sts. Peter & Paul Church, 410 First St., Cary. Interment will be in St. John Nepomucene Cemetery, at the intersection of Church Road and Algonquin Road, Barrington Hills. For information, call the funeral home at 847-458-1700. Rider Landon Bud Strobel: The memorial visitation will be from 1 to 4 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 26, at Marengo-Union Funeral Home, 505 E. Grant Highway, Marengo. For information, call the funeral home at 815-568-8131. Paul Joseph Wedoff: The visitation will be from 9 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 26, at St. Mary Catholic Church, 312 Lincoln Ave., Woodstock, until the 10:30 a.m. funeral Mass celebration. Interment will be in Calvary Catholic Cemetery in Woodstock. For information, call Schneider-Leucht-Merwin & Cooney Funeral Home at 815-3381710. Donna L. Whitfield: The Mass of Christian Burial will be at 10 a.m. Tuesday, Oct. 29, at St. Rita Catholic Church. Burial will be in Calvary Cemetery. The visitation will be from 5 to 7 p.m. Monday, Oct. 28, at Fitzgerald Funeral Home & Crematory, Mulford Chapel, 1860 S. Mulford Road, with a Rosary to be recited at 7 p.m. The visitation will continue from 9 to 9:45 a.m. Tuesday at the church.
3705 W. Elm St., McHenry, IL • 815.363.FLEA (3532)
Hours: Fri 11–7 • Sat–Sun 8–5 • www.mchenryﬂeamarket.net
Halloween Diaper Beneﬁt October 27th Help Us Reach Our Goal! Live Music By
Mandy Z & Rural Route One $7 Donation or package of diapers (To raise money for the St. Paul’s Diaper Bank)
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• Food, Refreshments, Hot Apple Cider, Funnel Cakes Prizes Awarded for: • Pumpkin Decorating Contest • Costume Contest • Pet Costume Contest • Pumpkin Patch • Live Music Under Our Heated Tent!
Bring The Entire Family! Special Hours on October 26th... Open until 10pm!
SPOOKTACULAR SATURDAY Fox Valley
Helping Paws Animal Welfare Association Please help support our no-kill animal shelter for the stray and abandoned dogs and cats of McHenry County.
Call 815- 338-4400 or visit helpingpaws.net 2500 Harding Lane, Woodstock, IL, 60098
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Saturday, October 26, 2013 â€˘ Page B5
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
Page B6 • Saturday, October 26, 2013
October 26 - 27
Welcome to Plan!t Weekend planitnorthwest.com
Top 3 Picks! OCTOBER 26 & 27 THE HAUNTED SQUARE WOODSTOCK SQUARE This event covers 7,000 square feet in the middle of the Woodstock Square. Roam the halls of Madness Manor, an interactive haunted house. All proceeds beneﬁt Family Alliance and to restore the Courthouse on the square. Admission is $12, ages 14 and up. Hours are 7 p.m. to midnight on Saturday and 7 to 10 p.m. on Sunday.
Autumn and PlanitNorthwest.com bring you the most complete listing of events for you and your family each week! Please email Autumn at asiegmeier@shawmedia for the Planit calendar or questions.
Tuesday is the New Saturday ■ AUTUMN SIEGMEIER, PLANITNORTHWEST.COM
A few weeks ago I mentioned the Golfer in My Life and I were planning on taking a day off of OCTOBER 26 & 27 work together. We had tossed around ideas of MCHENRY AREA JAYCEES HAUNTED HOUSE going to see the musical “Once,” heading to ROUTE 31, MCHENRY Madison or taking a Frank Lloyd Wright tour. Well, I’ve realized this is not going to happen. This haunted house returns for another scary year. Though I’m an avid planner, even the Golfer Admission is $9 per person or $15 for a fast pass; and I have “the best laid plans of mice and men” moments. He has been ﬁghting a cold receive $1 off with a can food item donated for for two weeks and I haven’t pushed the issue. F.I.S.H. Hours are 7:30 p.m. through at least 10 A day of fun is ofﬁcially off the list. But I must p.m. Located in the big red barn behind McDonsay, the Golfer has picked up his game. His ald’s on Route 31. dating game.
our schedules. “How about Monday” I offered. “Football. What about Tuesday?” “You know I don’t like to leave Pilates early. Check the times at both theaters for something at 7:30 or later.” “That’s kind of late.” “If we went on Monday, we could go earlier. Oh, wait, I remember. You just said Monday was out of the picture because of the NFL!” Turns out that Tuesdays are a great day for the show. There are always aisle seats open and the crowd is smaller, older and quieter. It feels like such a luxury to be there during the week. Isn’t there grocery shopping or laundry that needs to be done? No, not really. Another perk of being organized.
Yes, he and I have gone to the movies the past two Tuesdays! We have barely been on anything resembling a date for months and OCTOBER 26 & 27 now two in a row. Stand back, Jack! Like many couples that have been together a long “SWEENEY TODD: THE DEMON BARBER OF time (a decade and a half; hard to believe we FLEET STREET” rang in Y2K together with a few cases of water RAUE CENTER FOR THE ARTS, CRYSTAL LAKE and some extra batteries), it is very easy to live life on two separate tracks, occasionally This musical thriller, the ﬁrst full stage producpulling into the same station at the same time. tion of the 2013-2014 Williams Street Repertory Between his golf and my Pilates, football four season, is a chilling and suspenseful telling of a murderous barber and the resourceful proprietress days a week and “Breaking Bad” binge watching, the Golfer and I have a tendency to do of a pie shop. Tickets start at $25. Running select our own thing. It’s been nice to actually make dates through November 2. time to spend with each other. Of course, this is a date with the Golfer. Only the movie; no rauecenter.org dinner afterwards or even concessions.
Please note; we try to be as accurate as possible with our events but things are subject to change without notice. Check the listing and confirm before heading to an event.
After he suggested going on a weekday, we had to ﬁgure out what one worked best with
As for the movies we saw, quick armchair reviews. “Captain Phillips” was well done but probably a bit long. The ﬁnal scene with Tom Hanks and the military doctor delivers such raw emotion that I can see lots of nominations coming his way this award season. “Gravity” wasn’t my cup of tea but the ﬁlm is beautifully made. The best part for me was looking over at the Golfer during the movie and seeing him in the 3-D glasses, looking like the third Blues Brother. To keep this trend going, we have plans to see “The Counselor” on Monday night. “Monday night? What about the football game?” I questioned the Golfer. “ NBA starts Tuesday. We’ve got Bulls/Heat.” I should have known. Have a good weekend! Autumn
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More reviews at PlanitNorthwest.com Saturday, October 26, 2013 • Page B7
REVIEWS & LOCAL SHOWTIMES OF NEW MOVIES LOCAL SHOWTIMES
“CAPTAIN PHILLIPS” AMC Lake in the Hills 12 – 10:40, 11:20 a.m., 12:55, 1:40, 2:30, 4:40, 5:30, 7:40, 8:30, 10:40, 11:35 p.m. Classic Cinemas Carpentersville – 1:20, 4:10, 7:00, 9:50 p.m. Classic Cinemas Woodstock – 4:00, 6:50, 9:40 p.m. Regal Cinemas – 11:50 a.m., 12:50, 3:10, 4:10, 6:40, 7:30, 9:50 p.m.
“CARRIE” AMC Lake in the Hills 12 – 10:55 a.m., 1:20, 3:45, 6:15, 8:40, 11:15 p.m., 12:30 a.m. Classic Cinemas Carpentersville – 12:30, 2:45, 5:00, 7:15, 9:30 p.m. Classic Cinemas Woodstock – 5:15, 7:30, 9:45 p.m.
Regal Cinemas – 11:05 a.m., 1:50, 4:30, 7:15, 9:55, 10:50 p.m.
“CLOUDY WITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLZ” AMC Lake in the Hills 12 – 2D: 10:30, 11:40 a.m., 2:10, 4:50, 6:50 p.m.; 3D: 10:05 p.m. Classic Cinemas Carpentersville – 12:00, 2:10, 4:20, 6:30, 8:40 p.m. McHenry Downtown Theatre – 1:00, 3:30, 6:00, 8:00 p.m. Regal Cinemas – 12:25, 1:25, 3:55, 6:55, 9:25 p.m.
12:05, 2:30, 4:55, 7:25, 9:55 p.m. Classic Cinemas Woodstock – 4:50, 7:15, 9:40 p.m. Regal Cinemas – 12:10, 3:20, 7:10, 10:10 p.m.
“ESCAPE PLAN” AMC Lake in the Hills 12 – 10:50 a.m., 1:35, 4:20, 7:05, 9:50 p.m., 12:20 a.m. Classic Cinemas Carpentersville – 12:00, 2:30, 5:00, 7:30, 10:00 p.m. Classic Cinemas Woodstock – 4:20, 7:05, 9:50 p.m. Regal Cinemas – 12:40, 3:40, 7:05, 10:15 p.m.
“THE COUNSELOR” AMC Lake in the Hills 12 – 10:45 a.m., 1:30, 4:15, 7:00, 9:45 p.m., 12:15 a.m. Classic Cinemas Carpentersville –
“THE FIFTH ESTATE” AMC Lake in the Hills 12 – 11:05 a.m., 1:00, 3:50, 6:40 p.m.
Regal Cinemas – 1:10, 4:15, 7:25 p.m.
“GRAVITY” AMC Lake in the Hills 12 – 2D: 1:45, 8:45 p.m.; 3D: 10:35, 11:30 a.m., 12:50, 3:05, 4:00, 5:25, 6:25, 7:45, 9:20, 11:00 p.m., 12:25 a.m. Classic Cinemas Carpentersville – 2D: 1:10, 3:15 p.m.; 3D: 12:00, 2:05, 4:10, 5:20, 6:15, 7:25, 8:20, 9:30 p.m. Classic Cinemas Woodstock – 2D: 4:50 p.m.; 3D: 7:00, 9:10 p.m. McHenry Downtown Theatre – 1:30, 4:00, 6:30, 8:30 p.m. Regal Cinemas – 2D: 5:40, 11:00 p.m.; 3D: 11:20 a.m., 12:20, 2:00, 3:00, 4:40, 7:20, 8:20, 10:00 p.m.
“INSIDIOUS: CHAPTER 2” Classic Cinemas Woodstock – 12:30, 2:50, 5:10, 7:30, 9:55 p.m. Regal Cinemas – 2:55, 5:35, 8:15, 10:55 p.m.
“JACKASS PRESENTS: BAD GRANDPA” AMC Lake in the Hills 12 – 10:40 a.m., 1:55, 4:30, 6:30, 7:30, 8:15, 9:00, 9:30, 10:00, 10:45, 11:30 p.m., 12:00, 12:30 a.m. Classic Cinemas Carpentersville – 1:00, 3:10, 5:20, 7:30, 9:40 p.m. p.m. Classic Cinemas Woodstock – 5:10, 7:20, 9:30 p.m. Regal Cinemas – 11:00 a.m., 12:00, 1:40, 2:40, 4:20, 5:20, 7:00, 8:00, 9:40, 10:40 p.m.
ON SCREEN NOW
“Captain Phillips” STARRING: Tom Hanks, Barkhad Abdi, Barkhad Abdirahman PLOT: This is the true story of Captain Richard Phillips and the 2009 hijacking by Somali pirates of the U.S.-lagged MV Maersk Alabama, the irst American cargo ship to be hijacked in 200 years. RATED: PG-13 for sustained intense sequences of menace, some violence with bloody images and substance use TIME: 2 hours, 14 minutes VERDICT: If you saw Paul Greengrass’s “United 93,” a terrifying depiction of one of the doomed flights on 9/11, you know this director can evoke a harrowing, real-life event like few others. In fact, you may not have recovered yet from the experience. So it’s no surprise that Greengrass has produced another expertly crafted, documentary-style film based on a real event – the 2009 hijacking of a cargo ship by Somali pirates and the five-day standoff that ensued, with the ship’s American captain, Richard Phillips, held captive in a stifling covered lifeboat after offering himself as a hostage. A major difference is this movie has a happy ending – for the captain, anyway, who was rescued in a dramatic high-seas Navy sniper operation. Three of the overmatched attackers were killed; the fourth is in a U.S. prison. More cinematically speaking, the difference is that “Captain Phillips” is a star vehicle. In some cases, this can detract from the sense of veracity of a truth-based film. Tom Hanks, though, delivers some of his finest work here, playing the Everyman role he does so well, in this case a fairly ordinary guy forced by circumstance to be a hero. And yet “Captain Phillips” is a remarkably unsentimental film, with an emotional catharsis coming only at the very end, when we’re all ready for some kind of release. This is where Hanks digs deepest as an actor. Oddly, the film falters only at the beginning – in a brief and awkward domestic scene between Phillips, preparing for what he assumes is a routine voyage, and his wife, Andrea (Catherine Keener, in a tiny part). The two share stilted dialogue on a drive to the airport, with her asking: “It’s gonna be OK, right?” and him commenting stiffly that the “world is moving so fast.” But once Phillips gets onto his ship, the movie truly starts. What Greengrass excels at is action – taut and visceral – and it happens as soon as the captain suddenly looks at a screen and sees two small dots moving toward the ship. Two skiffs are carrying bands of armed men; from an early scene on a Somali beach, we know they’ve been whipped into action by their warlords. When they realize they’ve happened upon a U.S.
61 Polaris Drive Lake in the Hills ship, they can’t believe their luck. What WE can’t believe is how a huge cargo ship is so vulnerable to small bands of armed men. But the Maersk Alabama has no gun power aboard, only huge hoses to repel pirates and their machine guns. They don’t work. Soon, four pirates have hoisted a ladder onto the ship. “I’m the captain now,” says their leader, Muse. And the ordeal begins. Greengrass and cinematographer Barry Ackroyd are at their most effective in scenes like the frightening search – in tense, dark spaces, in extreme closeup – by increasingly angry pirates hunting down the crew. On the other hand, this is where the camerawork gets ever more unstable and jittery. Good for dramatic effect – but bad if you’re susceptible to queasiness or nausea at such times. Be forewarned. Things get even more intense in the lifeboat, where the pirates are locked in with Phillips for several agonizing days. With the U.S. Navy bearing down, it’s pretty clear where it’s all headed. The only question: Who will die? The movie humanizes the pirates but is not inclined to forgive them. All four Somali actors are excellent, but especially Barkhad Abdi, memorable as Muse. As for Hanks, his final moments are his best, as Phillips registers in an intensely personal way the cumulative effects of what he’s endured. It’s safe to say those moments will be what’s remembered most from this movie, and for a long time. – The Associated Press
“Gravity” STARRING: Sandra Bullock, George Clooney, Ed Harris
PLOT: A medical engineer and an astronaut work together to survive after an accident leaves them adrift in space RATED: PG-13 for intense perilous sequences, some disturbing images and brief strong language TIME: 1 hour, 30 minutes VERDICT: In an age when we’re able to consume content so many different ways – and that’s a good thing, mostly – let’s declare right now there’s only one truly correct way to experience “Gravity,” Alfonso Cuaron’s thrilling new space film. In a theater. On a huge screen. And in 3-D. Yes, even for all you 3-D naysayers – we hear you, but this is the movie you HAVE to see in 3-D. And please, no matter how many months or years pass, don’t watch this film on your little smartphone. If you’ve seen the heart-pounding trailer, you’ll know that Sandra Bullock and George Clooney play astronauts who experience a traumatic accident in space. You may also know about the extraordinary special effects used to create this weightless cinematic world – so extraordinary that many are calling the film a landmark of the sci-fi
genre. But what you can’t know, until you’re in the theater, is just how much you’ll feel like you’re up there in space, feeling its vastness, perhaps even feeling cold. And how you might let yourself forget, momentarily, that this movie wasn’t shot on location. And how you’ll ask yourself, how did they DO this? And how you’ll then forget the question, because you’ll be caught up once again in this 90-minute thrill ride. Cuaron’s filmmaking prowess is no secret. His 2007 “Children of Men” was a masterful evocation of a bleak futuristic world where women can no longer conceive, and warring gangs struggle for control of the dying human race. But while that film teemed with people, “Gravity” has but a few. It aims to evoke the full terror of true solitude – indeed, Bullock is alone much of the time. And though it doesn’t take place on Earth, “Gravity” is in a way closer to our reality – not a futuristic world, but one that exists today, though you’d have to be on a space mission to get there. If you were, you’d want to be with Matt Kowalski (Clooney), the experienced mission commander, cocky and totally in charge. He jokes easily with Mission Control (voiced by Ed Harris, in a nice nod to “Apollo 13” and “The Right Stuff”) while spacewalking with a new jet pack, but when disaster strikes, he’s the guy you want nearby. Bullock is Ryan Stone, a medical engineer installing a new system on the Hubble telescope. She’s on her first mission, and feeling rather queasy, when suddenly a massive field of debris comes hurtling by, sending Stone spiraling out of control. All this and more is established in a single, stunning, 13-minute opening shot. And Cuaron is just getting started. While we’ll reveal no more plot, it’s worth noting that the film’s one flaw stems from an effort to give Bullock’s character more of a backstory than necessary, perhaps an overly sentimental one. But overall, the actress finds that difficult balance between frailty and tenacity. And Bullock’s grounded presence – pun intended – is a huge plus here. The script is by Cuaron and his son, Jonas, but kudos are also due cinematographer Emmanuel Lubezki and visual effects supervisor Tim Webber, for their seamless blend of live action, animation and CGI. As for the 3-D, never once does it feel anything less than totally integrated with the film’s purpose. As the credits roll, you may find yourself thinking about real space launches you’ve watched, or watching man walk on the moon, and remembering that feeling of awe at how man ever developed the technology to explore space in the first place. But save a bit of movie-lover’s awe, too, for Cuaron, who has many of us feeling closer to space than we’ve ever felt before. – The Associated Press
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“PRISONERS” Classic Cinemas Woodstock – 1:30, 4:40, 7:50 p.m. Regal Cinemas – 11:15 a.m., 2:45, 6:30, 10:05 p.m.
“RUNNER RUNNER” AMC Lake in the Hills 12 – 11:00 a.m., 1:15, 3:40, 6:00 p.m.
“RUSH” Regal Cinemas – 11:25 a.m., 2:30, 5:30, 8:40 p.m.
“WE’RE THE MILLERS” Regal Cinemas – 11:30 a.m., 2:20, 5:10, 7:55, 10:45 p.m.
Page B8 • Saturday, October 26, 2013
Son’s long hair brings out worst in mom’s abusive clan Dear Abby: I have a 10-yearold son. “Zack’s” a great kid, creative, funny and athletic. He has decided to grow his hair long. My husband and I figure it’s not illegal or immoral, so why fight it? My family does not share our opinion. My mom and sister are cruel in their opposition to Zack growing his hair. They tell him he looks like a girl and call him names. There have been bribes, bullying and instances of utter insanity on their part, trying to make him cut it. My sister’s son has been physically and verbally cruel to Zack, and she thinks it’s funny. She’s repeating a pattern from when we were children of being the “toughest” – if you can’t handle the abuse, you’re a “baby.” I need to know how to stand up to these family members for my son. It’s a struggle for me to speak to them faceto-face, and they have called me a coward for sending email messages. My mother lives alone and sometimes has suicidal thoughts. Zack is stressed because he loves his grandma, but can’t deal with her harassment. Can you help? – Guilt-Ridden And Stressed In Ontario, Canada Dear Guilt-Ridden And Stressed: I’ll try. Somehow, for your son’s sake, you must find the courage to tell your
sewage onto everyone else? – Allison In Brooklyn Dear Allison: The most obvi-
DEAR ABBY Jeanne Phillips mother and your sister to their faces that if they don’t knock it off immediately, they’ll be seeing a lot less of you and Zack. The dynamics in your family are unhealthy – but you are an adult now and no longer have to tolerate it. Because Zack is athletic, enroll him in self-defense classes and make sure he knows he does not have to tolerate physical abuse from anyone and that includes his cousin. As to “Grandma,” your son’s emotional health must take precedence over hers. I seriously doubt she’ll kill herself if she doesn’t have your son to make miserable, so don’t feel guilty about it. Dear Abby: I was on a bus yesterday, and a woman seated near me complained about how long the trip was taking for so long and so loudly I ended up “catching” her negative energy. Because I couldn’t find a nice way to shut her up, I finally put on earphones and turned on my music. When there is a toxic person in a public place, what is the best way to get them to stop spewing their hateful
ous way would be to put physical distance between you and the person, if that’s possible. If it isn’t, then the way you handled it was appropriate. In the interest of safety, I would not recommend confronting a possibly emotionally disturbed individual. Dear Abby: My wife and I are retired and financially secure. Our three adult children shower us with costly gifts on Christmas, birthdays, and Mother’s Day and Father’s Day. Most of them end up on our closet shelves. How can we tell them what we would really prefer is just a kind, handwritten (not store-bought) note with possibly a recent picture of them or our grandchildren enclosed? – Dad Who Has It
All Dear Dad: Why not say it the same way you expressed it to me? You are financially secure. Your closets are filled. You don’t have room for any more “things,” and this is the kind of gift you would prefer. If they disregard your wishes and give you more gifts you can’t use, you can always donate them to a needy family.
Strength training can slow bone loss Dear Dr. K: I’ve heard weight-bearing exercises are a good way to prevent osteoporosis. Can you describe a few? Dear Reader: Use it or lose it: That message applies to most parts of our body. We see it most clearly with the muscles. If we don’t use them, they wither. But if we regularly challenge them, they bulk up. The same is true with bones. Most of our bones bear our weight, except when we’re lying down. That’s what they “want” to do. If we don’t give them enough time each day to do that, they tend to get thin. This is a particular problem if a person also has a genetic tendency to develop osteoporosis. Inactivity speeds the thinning of the bones that occurs in osteoporosis. This makes them more susceptible to fractures. Weight-bearing (or strength-training) exercise is any activity that puts stress on bones. Walking and climbing stairs are examples. Weight-bearing exercises can help to slow bone loss and stimulate new bone growth. A complete strength-training workout
• Write Dear Abby at www. dearabby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.
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ASK DR. K Dr. Anthony Komaroff involves eight to 12 exercises. Together, they exercise all your major muscle groups. Below, I’ll describe three strength-training exercises. They are designed for older adults and people who are new to strength training. Do strength-training exercises two or three times a week. Allow at least 48 hours between workouts. Try to do each exercise eight to 12 times, or repetitions (“reps”). These repetitions make up one set. Do two to four sets of each exercise. Rest for 30 to 60 seconds between sets. To do these exercises, you’ll need a sturdy chair, athletic shoes, an exercise mat and weights. (You should be able to do no more than eight to 12 reps of each exercise with the weights you choose.) • Bridge: Lie on your back with your knees bent and your feet flat on the floor. Put your hands next to your hips with palms flat on the floor. Keep your back straight as you lift
your buttocks as high as you can off the floor. Pause. Lower your buttocks without touching the floor, then lift again. • Standing calf raise: Stand with your feet flat on the floor. Hold on to the back of your chair for balance. Raise yourself up on the balls of your feet, as high as possible. Hold briefly, then lower. • Overhead press: Stand with your feet slightly apart. Hold a dumbbell in each hand on either side of your shoulders, at shoulder height, with your palms facing forward. Slowly lift the weights straight up until your arms are fully extended. Pause. Slowly lower the dumbbells to shoulder level. I’ve put additional strength-training exercises, as well as illustrations of the exercises I’ve described above, on my website. You don’t need to go to a gym; a small investment in buying exercise mats and weights allows you to do all the exercises at home.
• Write to Dr. Komaroff at www.askdoctork.com or Ask Doctor K, 10 Shattuck St., Second Floor, Boston, MA 02115.
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
Brian Crane Pearls Before Swine
For Better or For Worse
Saturday, October 26, 2013 â€˘ Page B9
Lynn Johnston Crankshaft
Tom Batiuk & Chuck Hayes
Wiley The Duplex
Mort Walker Blondie
Dean Young & Denis LeBrun
Frank & Ernest
Bob Thaves Dilbert
Jim Meddick Hi and Lois
Rose is Rose
Pat Brady & Don Wimmer Arlo & Janis
Soup to Nutz
The Family Circus
Rick Stromoski Big Nate
The Argyle Sweater
Brian & Greg Walker
O’Loughlin ponders future on ‘Hawaii Five-O’
WORTH TALKIN’ ABOUT
Saturday, October 26, 2013 • Section B • Page 10
Alex O’Loughlin says he’s signed up for two more seasons of “Hawaii Five-0” but is looking forward to a career beyond the hit TV series. The 38-year-old actor plays policeman Steve McGarrett on the CBS series, now in its fourth season. He said the intense workload and shooting schedule had kept him out of other potential projects. “Like I read Doug Liman’s script, ‘Everest,’ which he’s about to start directing – it’s amazing and it’s invigorating. But it’s also heartbreaking at the same time because it feels so far away from me at the moment,” O’Loughlin said. “I’ve never played one character for this long. And it’s network TV, too, so it comes with its own set of challenges from the artist’s perspective. But I’m very lucky. My kids will get to go to good schools, we all eat organic food, and I live in Hawaii.” The actor noted that the show – a reimagining of the 1970s series starring Jack Lord – had overcome a number of hurdles to remain consistently highly rated. “I mean, we’ve had cast troubles. I got really hurt and had to go and sort myself out in the second season. We’ve had injuries, we’ve had all sorts of things. It just keeps going,” he said. “We can’t seem to kill it. So I guess it’s going to stick around for a while.”
Chan completes mission with film
MTV premieres series on app MTV released a full season of a new series about a luckless high school football team on its mobile application Friday, a week before the first episode is shown on television. It appears to be a new milestone in the fast-moving world of technology changing traditional television content, much like when Netflix made an entire season of “House of Cards” available at once through the streaming service. MTV made its free app available on iPhones, iPads, iPods and the Xbox 360 in June, and nearly 2 million have been downloaded. The series, “Wait ’Til Next Year,” is a 12-episode docudrama about a high school football team that had lost 43 games in a row and the community surrounding it. “It will be fun to see if we can get them to come back and watch on television,” said Kristin Frank, MTV’s executive vice president of connected content. That’s always been a worry among networks about new content delivery forms, since the financial underpinning of the business is still largely dependent on viewers watching programs – and their commercials – on television. But MTV figures many people who watch the series on the app will become promotional vehicles themselves, spreading the word about it on social networks and encouraging others to watch on TV. MTV also experimented recently with its “flock to unlock” promotion of Miley Cyrus. The network released “extras” from its “Miley: The Movement” documentary on the app, provided a certain number of viewers tweeted requests. They did and, in effect, the fans who successfully “unlocked” the extra material provided MTV with free online publicity. During the Cyrus experiment, MTV saw an 82 percent increase week to week in the number of people downloading the app, the network said. VH1 recently made its new app available. The network aired reruns of last week’s popular documentary about the band TLC exclusively on the app for a week before it aired again on television, Frank said. The CMT and Logo networks also are readying apps to be available in the next few months.
Jackie Chan says his mission is complete. Chan wrote, directed and stars in “Chinese Zodiac,” an action comedy that centers on a team trying to steal some of the 12 bronze statues looted from a Chinese palace in 1860. Since the movie was released in China last year, two of the real statues were returned to China by Francois Pinault, head of Gucci’s parent company. The 59-year-old Hong Kong star praised their return, saying he hopes all such looted artifacts can be returned from Western museums. Chan says he isn’t quitting anytime soon. He completed filming on another installment in his “Police Story” franchise and is discussing another movie alongside “Rush Hour” co-star Chris Tucker. He said scheduling conflicts prevented him from joining Sylvester Stallone’s “Expendables 3” ensemble.
Vegas looks for attention with fest A cadre of volunteers and entrepreneurs are putting the finishing touches on what they hope will be downtown Las Vegas’ debutant ball: A sprawling music and food festival that takes over the city’s core this weekend. The inaugural Life is Beautiful event boasts many stock festival components: Dozens of indie acts, including big names like Beck and Vampire Weekend, whimsical flourishes like a pop-up park, and an array of art imported from the Burning Man desert carnival. And it has something else: Financial backing and logistical support from Tony Hsieh, the Internet billionaire who founded Zappos, the online clothing store, and is trying to remake Las Vegas into a world-class city.
Without that support, the festival would have gone to another, more established town, founder Rehan Choudhry said.
Bloom and Kerr announce split The marriage of actor Orlando Bloom and model Miranda Kerr has ended – even as Bloom tackles one of the most romantic roles in history, Romeo. Publicist Robin Baum released a joint statement Friday that said Kerr and Bloom “have been amicably separated for the past few months” and “recently decided to formalize their separation” after six years together. The 36-year-old actor, who starred in “The Lord of the Rings” and “Pirates of the Caribbean” films, and the 30-year-old supermodel were married in 2010. They have a 2 1/2 year-old son, Flynn.
Wachowskis hope to surprise with film The Wachowski siblings say they’re hoping to again surprise audiences with the science-fiction movie “Jupiter Ascending,” starring Channing Tatum and Mila Kunis. Andy and Lana Wachowski said in an interview Thursday night they were overseeing editing and special effects for the movie set for release next summer. “It’s a science fiction space opera,” Lana Wachowski said outside an Australians in Film awards dinner. “It has a lot of things from a lot of genres that we love. It’s got a lot of original action, it’s got a lot of romance.” Andy Wachowski, 45, said editing “Jupiter Ascending,” which the siblings wrote and are directing together, has been smoother than last year’s ambitious, multi-layered book adaptation “Cloud Atlas,” though he called the new film’s visual effects “way more complicated.”
TODAY’S BIRTHDAYS Actor Bob Hoskins is 71. Actress Jaclyn Smith is 68. “Wheel of Fortune” host Pat Sajak is 67. Musician Bootsy Collins is 62. Singer Maggie Roche of The Roches is 62. Actor James Pickens Jr. (“Grey’s Anatomy”) is 61. Guitarist Keith Strickland of The B-52’s is 60. Actress Rita Wilson is 57.
Actor Dylan McDermott is 52. Singer Natalie Merchant is 50. Country singer Keith Urban is 46. Actor Tom Cavanagh is 45. Actress Rosemarie DeWitt is 42. Writer-actor Seth McFarlane is 40. Actor Jon Heder is 36. Singer Mark Barry of BBMak is 35.
BE THE FIRST. ULTIMATE DRIVING EXPERIENCE. Join us during the BMW xDrive Experience and be the �rst to test drive our new BMW models – the unforgettable 4 Series Coupe, the entirely redesigned X5, the dynamic 3 Series Gran Turismo and the enhanced 5 Series LCI. During this exciting test drive event, you’ll put the Ultimate Driving Machines through their paces during an exhilarating autocross exercise. Rev the engine for a couple of hot laps around the closed handling course or go at your own pace while testing our xDrive, BMW’s intelligent all-wheel-drive system. You’ll also enjoy the vehicles in an everyday driving environment on the open roads. Date: Thursday, October 17 – Sunday, October 20 Time: One-hour sessions from 9am to 4:00 pm Location: Arlington Park, 2200 West Euclid Avenue, Arlington Heights, IL 60006 Experience the all-new BMW models before the rest of Chicagoland. Don’t miss this chance, register now. To RSVP, please call 800-558-4269
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SECTION C Saturday, October 26, 2013 Northwest Herald
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CL South grad Cooper a wanted man
Crystal Lake South graduate Fahn Cooper (front), shown in 2012 with Bowling Green, is playing this season at College of DuPage. The left tackle has received scholarship offers from such major Division I programs as Oklahoma, Texas A&M and Texas Tech.
College of DuPage tackle has offers from Oklahoma, Texas A&M, Texas Tech By JOE STEVENSON firstname.lastname@example.org The offers and interest Fahn Cooper receives on a daily basis are nothing like three years ago. Cooper started at left tackle for Crystal Lake South, and his size alone – 6-foot-5 and 300 pounds – warranted looks from NCAA Division I recruiters. But looking back now, Cooper knows he could have done more.
“In high school, I never really saw the potential in myself and took things as seriously as I should have,” Cooper said. “By the time I started to bloom and become a very talented football player, I was a senior and schools came through to look at [linemates] Jake Bernstein and Phil Hespen. I was overlooked, and it was all on me. I kind of saw this as an opportunity to rectify all that.” Cooper landed at D-I Bowling Green, a strong program in
the Mid-American Conference, but a place at which he never was truly happy. Even after starting 13 games as a redshirt freshman last season, Cooper wanted a change. The 2011 South graduate transferred to College of DuPage this summer and has flourished as the Chaparrals’ left tackle. He has about 20 D-I offers – with Oklahoma, Texas A&M and Texas Tech topping the list – and more rolling in. Cincinnati, Boise State, Ken-
tucky and Oregon State are some of the other top schools which have offered. Cooper is making the most of his “do-over.” By January, he likely will be at a major D-I school getting ready for spring practices. In two more years, DuPage assistant head coach Kenny DuBose, the Chaparrals’ recruiting coordinator, thinks Cooper could be headed for the NFL.
See COOPER, page C4
IHSA GIRLS TENNIS STATE TOURNAMENT
CLASS 2A MARIAN CENTRAL REGIONAL
Run ends for CLC doubles
’Canes claim crown
Youel, Wallace have shot at 5th By ROB SMITH email@example.com
Photos by Kyle Grillot – firstname.lastname@example.org
Marian Central junior Liam Stoll celebrates Friday after scoring the first goal of the game during the first half of the Class 2A Marian Central Regional final against Woodstock North. Marian won, 4-3.
Blaz’s late goal beats Woodstock North By MEGHAN MONTEMURRO email@example.com WOODSTOCK – All week Marian Central soccer coach Jim Colvin had his team run three-minute drills in which they were down one goal and needed to score before time expired. So it was fitting that the topseeded Hurricanes found themselves in a situation during Friday’s Class 2A Marian Central Regional final against No. 3 Woodstock North where they could call on that experience. Just 51 seconds after the Thunder tied the score on a mad scramble at the net – a goal no one on the Thunder took credit for – Hurricanes senior midfielder Riley Blaz secured the ball off a feed from teammate Liam Gries in the waning minutes of his final home game. Blaz delivered a strike into the back of the net with 1:59 remaining, and the Hurricanes held on
Scoreboard Friday’s championship Marian Central 4, Woodstock North 3
Marian Central advances to play Vernon Hills on Wednesday in a Grayslake North Sectional semifinal. for a 4-3 win. “It’s truly unbelievable,” Blaz said. “I couldn’t have asked for a better way to end it here. ... We kept our heads up and played through it.” Marian (12-5-1) advances to Wednesday’s Grayslake North Sectional semifinal where they play Vernon Hills. “We’re all proud, it was a good season from all of us,” Thunder senior defender Cody Kupsik said. “We’re all glad about where we started to what we became.” The Hurricanes’ first regional title since 2009 didn’t come easily. Woodstock North (11-
12-1) found new life with 18:21 remaining in the game, trailing 3-1. Thunder junior forward Chris Niese beat Marian’s goalkeeper to the ball in the box and flicked it toward the net. Two Marian defenders were in position to clear the ball but instead deflected it in for an own goal. Clinging to a 2-1 lead approaching midway through the second half, Marian was searching for an insurance goal. Awarded a free kick at midfield, junior forward Hunter Labas headed the ball on net off the kick, hitting the crossbar. But junior forward Connor Hull was there to finish the job, heading the ball into the net for a goal and 3-1 lead. Ten minutes into the match, Blaz found junior forward Liam Gries, who capitalized on the open look delivering a strike into the top right corner of the net.
See SOCCER, page C2
Woodstock North’s Aaron Jones (left) and Marian Central’s Bryan Hart fight for the ball during the second half Friday.
BUFFALO GROVE – Crystal Lake Central’s Evelyn Youel and Jillian Wallace went up, 4-1, in the first set of their quarterfinal doubles match against New Trier on Friday at the IHSA Girls Tennis State Tournament but could Evelyn not sustain that Youel momentum. Youel and Wallace lost to the Trevians’ Cammy Frei and Lily Schroeder, 6-4, 6-3, and will play in the consolation Jillian quarterfinals Wallace Saturday. Losing the lead and the match was a combination of mistakes by the Tigers and strategic play by New Trier. Wallace said they never felt out of the match but did not play as consistently as they typically do. “We were there,” Wallace said. “[We had] a lot of unforced errors we need to cut down on.” That inconsistency was particularly evident on critical points. Youel and Wallace credited Frei and Schroder with playing well but took responsibility for the loss. “We had a lot of deuce and add-in points we didn’t finish,” Youel said. “They weren’t that much better than us.” Tigers coach Katie Lashbrook said her team had errors but felt New Trier’s play forced them into some poor shots. “They were making us not play well,” Lashbrook said. Not allowing Youel and Wallace to control the net had a huge impact on the match. Lashbrook said Frei and Schroeder consistently kept the ball deep in the court, which forced Youel and Wallace to play much of the match with one up at the net and the other at the baseline. Getting to the net together has been a staple of success for Youel and Wallace all season. “We tried to come in but they were keeping us back,” Lashbrook said.
See TENNIS, page C2
THE DAILY FEED Tweet from last night
What to watch
Don’t forget to vote for yours truly for the Pro Bowl. Y’all go here to vote http://nfl.com/probowl/ballot #ProBowlBriggs – @LanceBriggs
NHL: Minnesota at Blackhawks, 7 p.m., WGN The Hawks host the Wild in a Central Division matchup.
Officials stopped Friday night’s NBA preseason game between the Milwaukee Bucks and Toronto Raptors because of concerns about conditions of the floor at the Bradley Center in Milwaukee after several players slipped and fell. The game was canceled.
It wasn’t all bad for fans at the canceled Bucks game. Three reasons: 1. Fans were allowed to shoot baskets after the cancellation. 2. Anyone with tickets to the game can exchange them for a regular-season game in November. 3. They didn’t have to watch the Raptors.
Follow our writers on Twitter: Tom Musick – @tcmusick Jeff Arnold – @NWH_JeffArnold Joe Stevenson – @NWH_JoePrepZone
Page C2 • Saturday, October 26, 2013
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
Overhaul of defense needed in offseason It’s been fairly well documented that Jay Cutler, Matt Slauson, Roberto Garza, Devin Hester, Robbie Gould, Henry Melton, Corey Wootton, D.J. Williams, James Anderson, Tim Jennings, Major Wright and Charles “Peanut” Tillman, all Week 1 starters this year, will be free agents at the end of the season. What is a general manager to do? Phil Emery can’t re-sign them all and realistically shouldn’t want to. But what if they’re all allowed to hit the open market and none come back? Can the Bears do a quick rebuild around Matt Forte, Brandon Marshall, Alshon Jeffery, Martellus Bennett, Jermon Bushrod, Kyle Long, Jordan Mills, Julius Peppers, Stephen Paea, Shea McClellin, Lance Briggs, Chris Conte, Jon Bostic and Khaseem Greene? No. Offensively, you’d have some interesting parts to work with, but without the quarterback in today’s NFL, you have nothing. If Jay Cutler is allowed to leave after delivering nothing, it will be 28 years since the Bears last had a championship quarterback in Jim McMahon, and it took them 19 years after the nondescript Billy Wade to find him. On just what might you base the hope and belief that Emery will find the next one immediately? The good news is Cutler isn’t going anywhere unless Emery and coach Marc Trestman say good riddance. It’s impossible to imagine Cutler signing a new deal for anything less than $100 million over six or seven years with at least $45 million to $50 million guaranteed. If Joe Flacco, Matt Stafford and Tony Romo are worth that money, Cutler is too, and I don’t blame him for waiting. I don’t think any of them are worth it, but particularly Cutler based on what he’s accomplished. So you franchise Cutler. There’s certainly no one else on your list you’d use the tag on, and you continue to build around him, hoping he’ll force you to eventually “show him the money” based on his play next year. Now Trestman can continue to bring the Bears’ offense
8INSIDE CROSS COUNTRY
BEARS INSIDER Hub Arkush into the 21st century and all is right in Bears Nation? Maybe not. Defensively, we have no idea whether Paea, McClellin and Conte can even play, and the early returns aren’t real promising. We know even less about Bostic and Greene. Based on the ages and injuries to the remaining group, the Bears could need a brand new defense – ALL 11 spots. So what can Emery do right now? Ah, there’s the other rub. The Bears are believed to have somewhere between $2.5 million and $3 million of cap space left. If they reserve enough for emergencies like quarterback Jordan Palmer and possibly more linebackers and defensive linemen, they really can’t afford to do much of anything. But enough gloom, let’s pretend it’s a perfect world and they can sign whoever they want. The two priority free agents on that long list to me are Gould and Tillman. Kickers are not a dime a dozen when you have one of the best, and Robbie is that. And I think re-signing Peanut for two years or even three, if I have to, is worth it whether he stays at cornerback or moves to safety as so many great corners have near the end. Other than that, I let everybody else hit the market and see who comes back when they learn the grass is not always greener elsewhere. Whether Bears fans like it or not, it’s time to pay the piper on defense. Rebuilding is the only option. With Cutler and his weapons together again with Trestman for at least one more year, there’s another year of hope and possibly excitement on that side of the ball. Then, instead of spending all their time worrying about free agents for next year, Bears fans can spend it praying Emery knows what he’s doing in the draft, as that is an open question for now as well. • Hub Arkush covers the Bears for Shaw Media and HubArkush.com. Write to him at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Athlete of the week
Grounds crew workers prepare the field Friday at Busch Stadium in St. Louis, where the Cardinals and Boston Red Sox are set to play Game 3 of the World Series on Saturday.
WORLD SERIES GAME 3: BOSTON AT ST. LOUIS, 7 P.M. SATURDAY, FOX
Series scene shifts; Cards feel at home St. Louis went 54-27 at Busch this season By BEN WALKER The Associated Press ST. LOUIS – From the Green Monster to the Gateway Arch. From the Charles River to the mighty Mississippi. From clam chowder to toasted ravioli. The World Series scene is shifting, and St. Louis ace Adam Wainwright couldn’t be happier. “We love Cardinal country,” he said Friday. For good reason, too. After Boston split the first two games at Fenway Park, now Dustin Pedroia, Jacoby Ellsbury and the rest of the Red Sox will get to see what makes this place so special. Especially in October. “Well, we love playing here at Busch Stadium. Like I said, it’s a sea of red,” pitcher Joe Kelly said. The free-spirited Kelly was set to start Game 3 on Saturday night against Jake Peavy. “This is what I’ve lived for my whole life – my whole baseball career, I should say,” Peavy said. “I’m as prepared as I’ll ever be – physically, mentally.” Also warmed up: a team of eight Clydesdales, ready to pull a red beer wagon around the warning track before the
first pitch. It’s also a tradition for fans to gather early at the Musial statue – there are two honoring Stan the Man, actually. Red Sox closer Koji Uehara took a moment to soak it all in. As he walked onto the field for a workout, the first-time visitor looked at the gleaming Arch hovering high beyond the center-field fence. The Cardinals rely on a lot more than pomp when they play in their own park. They led the NL in scoring while going 54-27 at Busch, and then let pitching take over in the postseason. St. Louis is 5-1 at home in the playoffs – in those five wins, opponents scored five runs. Boston has hit just .188 so far in the Series, with David Ortiz providing the biggest bop. He’s homered in both games and is 4 for 6 overall with five RBIs. With no designated hitter in the National League park, Ortiz will switch to first base. Manager John Farrell wouldn’t say whether Ortiz would start there for every game in St. Louis, but it’s a good guess regular first baseman Mike Napoli will be on the bench for a while. Farrell also said lefty-swinging Daniel Nava
8SPORTS SHORTS Rams-Panthers draws $47,250 in fines from NFL NEW YORK – The St. Louis Rams and Carolina Panthers drew a total of $47,250 in fines from the NFL for their chippy game last Sunday. Rams defensive lineman Chris Long received the biggest fine Friday, $15,750 for unnecessary roughness for throwing a punch during a skirmish in the third quarter of St. Louis’ 30-15 loss. Long was penalized and ejected after he was caught swinging his right hand at Panthers guard
PREP ROUNDUP Chris Scott as players from both sides were pushing and shoving. A pair of receivers – Carolina’s Steve Smith and St. Louis’ Brian Quick – were fined $7,875 for striking an opponent in the face. Also docked $7,875 were Rams guard Harvey Dahl for a late hit and Panthers safety Mike Mitchell for taunting. Four players were fined $15,750 for roughing the passer: Washington linebacker Brian Orakpo, Miami linebacker Jelani Jenkins, Houston defensive end Jared Crick and Tennessee
linebacker Akeem Ayers.
Wizards acquire Gortat from Suns for Okafor, pick WASHINGTON – Adding a front-court piece in hopes of finally returning to the playoffs, the Washington Wizards acquired center Marcin Gortat from the Phoenix Suns in a multiplayer trade Friday. Phoenix got injured center Emeka Okafor and a top-12-protected first-round draft pick in 2014 – giving the rebuilding Suns potentially four choices in
the opening round. The Suns also sent guards Kendall Marshall, Shannon Brown and Malcolm Lee to Washington so the deal will work financially. The Wizards are expected to waive all three. The 6-foot-11, 240-pound Gortat averaged 11.1 points and 8.5 rebounds last season. He is entering his eighth NBA season, and has averaged 8.6 points and 6.9 rebounds while playing for Orlando, Toronto and Phoenix. – Wire reports
Thunder rally from 2-goal deficit, fall short • SOCCER Continued from page C1 “Again Liam’s come into the game and made a huge impact,” Colvin said. Woodstock North (11-121) struggled to create against the Hurricanes’ defense in the first half, though it had two corner kick opportunities. With 20:39 remaining in the first half, Marian put together a counterattack off
sophomore goalkeeper Jake Higgins’ save off Woodstock North’s corner. Higgins threw the ball ahead to Labas, who dribbled past midfield before finding Gries. Gries beat the Thunder’s defense, and his goal gave Marian a 2-0 lead, which it took into halftime. Gries has scored four total goals in Marian’s past two playoff matches. “I’ve been working hard, just kept at it,” Gries said.
“With the help of my teammates I’ve been able to get open.” The Thunder came out of the half playing more aggressive offensively and put pressure on the Hurricanes’ defense. They finally broke through off a long sideline throw in by Niese. Junior forward Julio Campos gathered possession of the ball at the net, but his shot was deflected. However, teammate
Luis Balleno scored off the rebound as the ball snuck inside the right post to cut Marian’s lead to 2-1. “It sums up [our season],” Thunder coach Lauren Farley said. “We were down 2-0 at half and they just fought and fought and fought. That’s all you can ask your team to do, not get down on themselves and that is something I’m so proud they kept fighting through.”
Youel, Wallace in consolation quarterfinals • TENNIS Continued from page C1 And when they did get to the net, New Trier was able to pass them a number of times down the line. Those passing shots not only resulted in points but prevented Youel and Wallace from cheating to the middle of the
would start in left field instead of Jonny Gomes, who is 0 for 7 so far. “Obviously David’s bat, at all costs, needs to be in the lineup,” Peavy said. “David is a game-changer. He’s as clutch as anybody I can remember playing with or against.” “It just seems like he has a flair for the dramatic. When the situation is the biggest, he’s at his best,” he said. Ortiz hit a two-run homer off rookie sensation Michael Wacha in Game 2 that put Boston ahead 2-1 in the sixth inning, but St. Louis rallied in the seventh for a 4-2 win. The Red Sox will spend this weekend at the stadium a few blocks from the Mississippi River. “I believe our ballpark is very fair. I don’t think there’s one thing that would make our team any more effective in this park than any other,” Cardinals manager Mike Matheny said. “It’s not like there’s the oddities, like a Green Monster or deep corners and gaps.” “But you can’t help but buy into the atmosphere, especially when you’re at home and every single thing you do gets such a positive response,” he said.
court. “They went down the alley a lot so we couldn’t roam,” Lashbrook said. Youel and Wallace will play Highland Park’s Nicole Berkman and Janine Cooper in the consolation quarterfinals and could potentially place fifth. Lashbrook said one of the things she loves
about her team is that they will not let the loss affect how they play the rest of the tournament. “The beauty of these two is they will come back [Saturday] and be 100 percent,” Lashbrook said. In the fourth round, Youel and Wallace defeated Maine South’s Kamila Czosnyka
and Marti Wind, 6-2, 6-2. Also Friday, Crystal Lake South’s Julia Thome in singles and Kelsey Laktash and Rachel Rasmussen in doubles lost in the fourth consolation round. Prairie Ridge’s Anna Kuechenberg and Mikaela McNally also lost in the fourth consolation round in doubles.
Marian starts 3-0 NORTHWEST HERALD Marian Central went 3-0 in pool play Friday at the Lyons Township girls volleyball invitational in La Grange with wins against Prospect, 16-25, 25-23, 15-9, New Trier, 2519, 23-25, 15-11, and Hinsdale Central, 25-12, 25-23. Frankie Taylor led the Hurricanes (19-14) with 29 kills and 24 digs.
Lake Park Tournament: At Roselle, Breanna Novak had 15 kills for Dundee-Crown (15-17) in a 25-14, 25-12 win against Addison Trail and a 25-18, 25-23 loss against Hersey.
BOYS SOCCER Class 2A Belvidere Regional: Hampshire lost in the regional final, 8-1, to the host Bucs.
Boys JESSE REISER McHenry, jr. Reiser won his first Fox Valley Conference Invitational title in 15:30.5 Saturday at Emricson Park in Woodstock. Reiser, who has been beaten once this season, finished 4.3 seconds ahead of Crystal Lake Central’s Ryan Pitner. It was a big day for Reiser, who left Woodstock and headed for Champaign to visit the University of Illinois, his first college visit. He stayed with former Belvidere North runner Garrett Lee and also saw former Prairie Ridge runner Joe Cowlin on Saturday night. Girls LAUREN VAN VLIERBERGEN Jacobs, jr. Van Vlierbergen won her second consecutive title at the Fox Valley Conference Invitational at Emricson Park in 17:53.3 seconds. Van Vlierbergen’s summer training was limited with an issue with her right hip. On Saturday, she looked very strong as she beat Woodstock’s Maura Beattie by 22 seconds. Beattie had not lost this season.
This week’s top meets Class 1A Aurora Christian Regional 10 a.m. Saturday Local team competing: Faith Lutheran Class 1A Winnebago Regional 10 a.m. Saturday, Fuller Forest Preserve Local teams competing: Harvard, Marian Central In Class 1A, the first seven teams and first five individuals not on those teams advance to the sectional meet. Class 2A Burlington Central Regional 10 a.m. Saturday, Burlington Central High School Local teams competing: Crystal Lake Central, Hampshire and Prairie Ridge Class 2A Woodstock North Regional 10 a.m. Saturday, Emricson Park Local teams competing: Johnsburg, Richmond-Burton, Woodstock and Woodstock North Class 2A Sterling Regional 10 a.m. Saturday, Hoover Park Local team competing: Marengo In Class 2A, the first six teams and first five individuals not on those teams advance to the sectional meet. Class 3A Palatine Regional 10 a.m. Saturday, Deer Grove Forest Preserve Local teams competing: Cary-Grove, Crystal Lake South, Dundee-Crown and McHenry Class 3A Hononegah Regional 1:30 p.m. Saturday, Olson Forest Preserve in Roscoe. Local teams competing: Huntley and Jacobs In Class 3A, the first six teams and first five individuals not on those teams advance to the sectional meet. – Joe Stevenson
U10 Boys Soccer Team
Sunday, October 27th Ticket sales start at 1 pm Rafﬂe drawing at 3 pm
Sunnyside Tavern 4206 Johnsburg Rd.
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
Saturday, October 26, 2013 • Page C3
Iowa TE Fiedorowicz tries to extend streak Leddy’s pride on display BLACKHAWKS
Defenseman tries to earn ice time By MARK LAZERUS Chicago Sun-Times Nick Leddy’s not the most demonstrative guy in the Blackhawks’ dressing room. He’s not the type to complain, or vent his frustration, or, for that matter, to pat himself on the back. Already a veteran, but just 22, Leddy understands there’s a long way to go. But it’s a humbling thing to spend 56 or 57 minutes of a Stanley Cup Final game on the bench, just watching. Even more so to do it three times. Nick Leddy “Everybody’s got pride,” Hawks coach Joel Quenneville said. “They want to play. They want to do well. They want to contribute in a meaningful way.” So while you won’t hear Leddy whine about his near-benching during the last three games of the Hawks’ Stanley Cup run last spring, when he was a minus-8 with two points after being a plus-15 with 18 points in the regular season. You can see the lingering effects in the pace at which he’s playing, and in the level at which he’s working at practice. On one of the best and deepest defensive corps in the NHL, Leddy’s determined to earn – and keep – his minutes. “It wasn’t how I wanted it to work out, obviously,” Leddy said. “But I learned from it. I can always keep learning and always keep getting better.” Leddy’s been a reliable presence through the first 10 games of the season, with three assists and a plus-2 rating. Maybe the fastest player on the team, he’s been more aggressive offensively. His hometown Wild – the team that originally drafted him – will get another glimpse at the local boy that got away over the next three days, as the Hawks host the Wild on Saturday, then visit St. Paul for a return match on Monday. They’ll see the speed that has defined Leddy’s career, but also a more responsible defender in the wake of his playoff struggles. “I’m trying to jump in the play and create some more offense than maybe I did in the past,” Leddy said. “My speed definitely helps out, not only with the offense, but the gap coming back as well.” After signing a two-year contract over the summer, Leddy has bounced back this fall under unusual circumstances. While Duncan Keith and Brent Seabrook have been playing together every night for years, and Niklas Hjalmarsson and Johnny Oduya have formed a dynamic duo since the start of last season, Leddy has had to deal with a revolving door of partners. Last year, Michal Rozsival and Sheldon Brookbank split time as his partner. This year, until his recent injury, Michael Kostka had been thrown into the mix, too. So the built-up chemistry that the top two pairings have is harder to come by for Leddy “If anything, it’s probably harder on them, sitting out and then playing,” Leddy said. “Communicating is huge, especially when you don’t have the same chemistry at first. Obviously, every player plays a little differently and has their own tendencies, but I try to play the same either way. I try to look for things and try to create things, whoever I’m with.” With two elite pairings ahead of him, it’s something Leddy will have to get used to. He’s moved on from the disappointment of having to watch the Final from the bench, and he’s not letting his mind wander to the Olympics, where he has an outside shot at a U.S. roster spot. “The focus is on the Hawks, and on this season right now,” Leddy said. “It’s about getting better and improving and doing my best to help the team win games.”
Northwest Herald sports copy editor Kevin Murphy picks his top sporting events to watch on TV this weekend with a spotlight on local graduates:
Local high school football teams will gather to watch their names drawn for the playoff pairings. Marian Central graduate and CSN anchor Jen Lada will host the show.
But then again, Boston has won titles just recently as 2004 and 2007.
LOCALLY SPEAKING College football: Northwestern at Iowa, 11 a.m. Saturday, BTN
College men’s soccer: Michigan State at Wisconsin, 2 p.m. Sunday, BTN
The Hawks return home from a two-game road trip. The Hawks have a quick turnaround with their Central Division rival, Minnesota, again Monday night.
Johnsburg graduate and Iowa senior tight end C.J. Fiedorowicz continues to thrive for the Hawkeyes. Fiedorowicz caught four passes last weekend to extend his streak of consecutive games with a reception to 25. Fiedorowicz has 74 catches for 695 yards in the past 25 games, and has caught all seven career touchdowns during the streak. According to a CBSSports. com mock NFL draft, Fiedorowicz is projected to go in the third round of the NFL Draft. Hayden Baker and Quinn Baker (Cary-Grove graduates) play for the Wildcats.
In 2008, Hayden Baker and Fiedorowicz were starters when Johnsburg played in C-G’s homecoming game. The Trojans won, 35-14.
College football: Michigan State at Illinois, 2:30 p.m. Saturday, ABC McHenry graduate Jake Howe has started all six games on the defensive line this season for the Illini. He has 12 assisted tackles this season, but no solo tackles. He and the Illini defense will need to improve if they want to pick up their first Big Ten win of the season. The Illini have lost 16 straight conference games.
Tim Clary, a Richmond-Burton graduate and sophomore fullback for the Illini, also is on the roster. Drew Nystrom, a Prairie Ridge graduate, is in his first season as a graduate assistant coach on offense for the Illini.
College football: Eastern Michigan at NIU, 2:30 p.m. Saturday, CSN Prairie Ridge graduate and NIU freshman linebacker Sean Folliard has played as a true freshman for the Huskies.
High school football: IHSA Football Playoff Pairing Show, 8 p.m. Saturday, CSN
Cary-Grove graduate and Wisconsin sophomore midfielder Drew Conner leads the Badgers in assists this season. He’s looking to help the Badgers pick up their second Big 10 win of the season.
NFL: Dallas at Detroit, noon Sunday, Fox Paige Elaine of West Dundee is in her first season with the Dallas Cowboys’ cheerleading squad.
MUST-SEE TV Pro baseball: World Series, Game 4, Boston at St. Louis, 7 p.m. Sunday, Fox It was a miserable baseball season for Chicago fans, and I would rather not see St. Louis capture its 12th title.
SET THE DVR NHL: Minnesota at Blackhawks, 7 p.m. Saturday, WGN
CATCH THE HIGHLIGHTS LATER MLS: Fire at New York, 4 p.m. Sunday, WPWR Well, because the Bears aren’t playing – it’s time to get behind another team – the Chicago Fire. They look to clinch a playoff spot, and this futbol team is less aggravating to watch than that other football team in the city. • Agree? Disagree? Is someone from the Northwest Herald coverage area going to be on TV? Let Kevin Murphy know at kmurphy@ shawmedia.com.
PRESEASON: BULLS 94, NUGGETS 89
Rose closes dominant preseason modestly; Bulls 8-0 By JOE COWLEY Chicago Sun-Times CHICAGO – It wasn’t exactly an exclamation point for Derrick Rose, as the Bulls’ point guard finished his final preseason game with 15 points and eight assists in a 94-89 win against the Denver Nuggets on Friday night. More importantly than helping his team to an 8-0 record, however, what the point guard did accomplish with the regular season now set to start Tuesday in Miami, was quiet the critics. And there were many. It was open season on Rose,
as the 2011 MVP made the decision to sit out all of last year, not feeling mentally or physically ready to come back from the torn ACL in his left knee, despite getting clearance from team doctors. “I thought it was unfair,” first-year Nuggets coach Brian Shaw said of the criticism Rose received in his hometown. “Although the doctors cleared him, I’m sure there have been cases where someone has been cleared to do something and they go out and injure themselves. “He’s his best gauge. He had to deal with all the criticism and backlash. As long as
he can handle that, I think it’s fine. I think it was the right decision. I think he’s back at the level that he was when he was MVP.” As an assistant coach with the Pacers last year, Shaw admittedly actually had a talk with Rose that could have further persuaded Rose that he was doing the right thing by sitting. “I talked to him about Penny Hardaway, who was a teammate of mine in Orlando,” Shaw said. “When he blew his knee out, he came back too early. He never regained the form that he had prior to the injury.”
That doesn’t seem to be the path Rose is headed down. In the seven preseason games Rose played in he averaged 20.7 points a game, showed his old explosiveness around the rim, as well as an improved 3-pointer from the hundreds of shots he took every day in his rehab process. And while Rose could have been in an I-told-you-so-mode, following the Friday win he again expressed why he understood the criticism. “I look at it through their eyes where if I had a favorite player and I was a fan, I would want him on the court, too,” Rose said. “I could see where
they were coming from when they were saying the things that they were saying. They just wanted me on the court. I can’t feel bad about their opinion or judge them for their opinion.” Injury update: Kirk Hinrich [shoulder] and Joakim Noah [groin] both missed the final preseason games, as expected, but Thibodeau said there is still slight hope that he could have them back for opening night in Miami. “They were good [Friday], better,’’ Thibodeau said. “I want them to go through some practices first and then we’ll see where they are.’’
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Page C4 • Saturday, October 26, 2013
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
MICHIGAN ST. AT ILLINOIS, 2:30 P.M., ABC, AM-560
Illini face stingy Spartans defense By STEVE GREENBERG Chicago Sun-Times
Scott Walstrom – NIU Media Relations
Northern Illinois quarterback Jordan Lynch could be in line for another big game Saturday against Eastern Michigan, which is allowing more than 49 points a game this season.
EASTERN MICHIGAN AT NO. 23 NORTHERN ILLINOIS, 2:30 P.M., CSN, AM-670
NIU ignores BCS standings Huskies reminded of ’03 team that started 7-0, missed bowl By STEVE NITZ email@example.com DeKALB – If things fall Northern Illinois’ way, the Huskies could end up in another Bowl Championship Series bowl game. Of course, NIU has to take care of its own business first. If the Huskies falter, it won’t matter what Fresno State, which is one spot ahead of No. 18 NIU in the current BCS standings, does the rest of the year. There won’t be any worry about finishing in the top 12 of the standings, or in the top 16 and ahead of the American Athletic Conference champion. The Huskies are 31-point favorites against Eastern Michigan on Saturday. NIU also should be a heavy favorite against UMass next week. It’s hard not to look ahead to the game against Ball State on Nov. 13. NIU coach Rod Carey isn’t looking forward. All he has to do is look back 10 years to see that midseason BCS rank-
ings don’t really matter. In 2003, NIU was ranked 10th when the first BCS standings were released after starting 7-0. The Huskies lost at Bowling Green that week with College Gameday in attendance, finished 10-2 and didn’t go to a bowl game. Carey has mentioned the 2003 Huskies to his current squad, talking about how the great start didn’t amount to a storybook ending. “I tend to look at that and the lesson learned from that. Not putting them down in any way, shape or form because that was a great team and we love those guys,” Carey said. “We had them here [for homecoming], but they’ll say that it doesn’t mean anything until you’re done. So you better do it the way you got here. The way we’ve gotten in this position so far is one little thing at a time.” Eastern Michigan comes into Saturday’s game at 1-6, with the Eagles’ only win coming against FCS Howard. EMU coach Ron English also is serving as the team’s defensive coordinator this season.
English was Michigan’s defensive coordinator from 2006 to 2007 and was Louisville’s defensive coordinator in 2008. The switch hasn’t helped, as the Eagles rank last in the Mid-American Conference in scoring defense (49.7 points a game) and total defense (514 yards a game). It could be a huge day for quarterback Jordan Lynch and the NIU offense. However, if the Eagles were to somehow pull off a huge upset, the Huskies know there won’t be any talk of the BCS on Sunday. “For me personally, [the BCS rankings aren’t] even my main focus,” NIU defensive end Perez Ford said. “I didn’t even know we were ranked this high until [Tuesday] morning. My girlfriend told me, and she didn’t even know. “I guess it’s a great opportunity, but all I am really focused on is Eastern Michigan, because, yeah, we can go to the BCS bowl game, but as soon as we lose to Eastern Michigan, everything is over.”
NOTRE DAME AT AIR FORCE, 4 P.M., CBSSN, AM-890
Irish brace for option offense By PAT GRAHAM The Associated Press AIR FORCE ACADEMY, Colo. – The name of Air Force’s starting quarterback doesn’t scare Notre Dame nearly as much as the offensive scheme. The Falcons (1-6, 0-5 Mountain West) have yet to announce which backup QB will be under center when they try to end a six-game slide Saturday against the Fighting Irish (5-2). It could be Nate Romine, a fourth stringer when the season began who’s rapidly moved up the depth chart because of injuries and an academic ineligibility. Or it possibly may be Karson Roberts – the backup to the backup out of fall camp – as he returns from a concussion he suffered two weeks ago against San Diego State.
Notre Dame defensive lineman Stephon Tuitt pressures Temple quarterback Connor Reilly on Sept. 31 in South Bend, Ind. No matter, the Irish are simply preparing for the structure of Air Force’s hard-to-defend triple-option offense, not so much the starter.
“For us, [that’s] the most important element,” Notre Dame coach Brian Kelly said. “The quarterback certainly is part of that scheme and so when we look at both
of the quarterbacks that have played in the last game, the last couple of games, it really, for us, is not as important as preparation for the scheme.” Notre Dame has some quarterback concerns of its own, with Tommy Rees leaving a 14-10 win over USC last Saturday in the third quarter with a strained neck. But Rees looked solid in practice this week and is expected to play. Note: I r i s h d e f e n s i v e lineman Stephon Tuitt just may be one of the best in the country, on the same level as South Carolina standout Jadeveon Clowney even. That’s Air Force coach Troy Calhoun’s opinion anyway after watching film of Tuitt, who had seven tackles and two sacks against USC last weekend. “He’s a tremendous player,” Calhoun said.
NORTHWESTERN AT IOWA, 11 A.M., BTN, AM-720
Wildcats’ bowl hopes could be on line By SETH GRUEN Chicago Sun-Times Pat Fitzgerald is like any other college football coach in that he doesn’t like to talk about the big picture. That works for those coaches competing for a national championship or even a conference title. Every week has equal bearing on accomplishing those goals. But for 4-3 Northwestern, its game Saturday at Iowa might have the biggest impact on its hopes for landing a bowl bid. The Wildcats need two wins to become bowl-eligi-
ble. That seems doable with five games left. But Northwestern won’t be favored in home games against Michigan and Michigan State and at Nebraska. So is Saturday a mustwin? Fitzgerald’s answer was predictable. “I don’t believe in mustwins,” Fitzgerald. “I think every game is the same. I think you’ve got to win every opportunity you can.” True, but the Wildcats haven’t done that, putting them in a must-win situation against the Hawkeyes. Northwestern could beat the Wolverines, Spartans
and Huskers. After all, this is the same team – at least from a personnel standpoint – that was considered among the favorites to win the Big Ten entering conference play. But poor execution on offense the last two weeks has jettisoned the Wildcats from the conference race and has raised questions about whether they can compete with the Big Ten’s best. The good news is Iowa is not among the conference’s best, making the game Saturday one of the most winnable left on the schedule. But the Hawkeyes have
one of the best defenses in the Big Ten, and it’s sure to put pressure on the Wildcats’ struggling offense. “I’m just going to say that every loss is a big one,” superback Dan Vitale said. “I think coach Mac [running-backs coach Matt MacPherson] this week said it perfectly. You’ve got to hate losing more than you like winning. So that’s kind of the mentality we’re having.”
• Seth Gruen is a sports reporter for the Chicago SunTimes who can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org.
What could Illinois’ homecoming game against Michigan State on Saturday be but another blowout loss for the Illini? Well, it could be a tightly contested loss. Maybe even – if the football gods are in the mood to drink champaign – a victory for beleaguered coach Tim Beckman’s team. But probably not. Five things I don’t want to know yet about this matchup but am afraid I already do: 1. Steve Hull will continue to be a major factor for Illinois’ offense. The senior slot receiver, who seems to be better at this job than he ever was as a defensive back, ranks eighth nationally with 21.6 yards a reception. With MSU cornerback Darqueze Dennard likely locking down Ryan Lankford, Hull and fellow slots Martize Barr and Miles Osei will have to beat inside coverage. Hull has displayed an uncanny ability to find open space well down the field. 2. The Illini can forget about running the ball. MSU’s Max Bullough, Denicos Allen and the rest of the Spartans’ run-stuffers are just too good. Josh Ferguson, one of the most versatile backs in the Big Ten, will be erased. Quarterback Nathan Scheelhaase
won’t have room to maneuver. Really, it’s all on Illini offensive coordinator Bill Cubit to game-plan unpredictably, and on Scheelhaase to deliver on the passing plays that might make a difference. It’s a lot to hope for. 3. The Spartans will punt more times than Wisconsin and Nebraska did combined. That number totals four. It isn’t much to shoot for, but MSU’s offense is just bad enough to make this dream a reality for a terrible Illini defense. 4. With starting cornerback V’Angelo Bentley sidelined by an injury, true freshmen Jaylen Dunlap and Darius Mosely will get more snaps than they’ve gotten in any game this season. That makes this a prove-it game for Beckman, who’s in charge of the corners in addition to whatever else it is that he does. Watch closely, Illini fans. Beckman should be judged by this. 5. This game, for a welcome change, will be winnable for the Illini. They’ll be close in the fourth quarter. Will they be able to pull it out? In a word: No. • Steve Greenberg is a sports reporter for the Chicago Sun-Times who can be reached at sgreenberg@ suntimes.com.
DuPage assistant says Cooper has NFL skills • COOPER Continued from page C1 “It’s interesting. The biggest thing to me is when these schools come in this is a whole different experience,” Cooper said. “In high school, I had Bowling Green and Ohio. Now, it’s schools like Texas A&M. The kind of things those schools have in terms of fan support and alumni and competition is something I kind of always wanted to be a part of.” Bowling Green coach Dave Clawson balked at giving Cooper (6-5, 305) his release last winter but told him after the spring semester he would release him. DuBose, who formerly coached at Harper College in Palatine, called former South running back Bolek Mikulec and they talked about Cooper. “I used to live in Cary, so I knew about Fahn,” DuBose said. “I thought he could get 50 scholarship offers if he came here. Because we had a kid, Matt Finnin, last year who ended up at Nebraska. At the same stage, Fahn is a better football player.” DuBose had heard stories from other players, who, like Cooper, did not care for Clawson’s constant hard line. “Coach Clawson is a very serious guy and very intense,” DuBose said. “Fahn was really down on his relationship with him there. They are a hard, direct staff, and the way Fahn’s made up, that didn’t work for him. I told him, ‘If you come here, make sure academics are the most important thing in your life. You’ll be shocked by the schools that will recruit you,’ because he’s an NFL kid.” Cooper spoke with his parents, Alfred and Caroline. He spoke with South coach Chuck Ahsmann. He spoke with former Bowling Green receiver James Brown, an Evanston product who had transferred to DuPage a year earlier. By playing at the junior college level, Cooper could play the season and not lose any eligibility. Chaparrals head coach Matt Foster, whose 5-2 team hosts Iowa Central at 1 p.m.
Saturday, hardly could believe his team’s god fortune. “We’re blessed to have [Cooper] here,” Foster said. “He’s a great leader, he does it by his actions. His pass-blocking is exceptional, which the way the game’s played today is a big thing [college coaches] are looking for. He has tremendous athletic ability and potential, because he’s only going to keep getting better.” Although Cooper did not love Bowling Green, he learned plenty and became a better athlete. Foster said Cooper was on the radar of numerous schools after the transfer. “He’s where he needs to be,” DuBose said. “I know the Bernstein kid is the one everybody went nuts about [in high school]. I would venture to say Fahn is stronger and more athletic than that kid right now. Coming out of high school, it wasn’t even close [Bernstein was ahead].” Bernstein is Vanderbilt’s starting left guard for the second season. Hespen, who also started on that South line for an 11-1 team, starts at D-I Drake. Cooper is eager to visit Texas A&M and Texas Tech. “Those are my top two schools,” Cooper said. “Texas Tech wants me bad and feels like I can make an impact right away. They’re undefeated in the Big 12 [Conference] and coach Kliff Kingsbury’s in his first year and a really cool guy. I would definitely love to play for him. “At the same time, Texas A&M coach Kevin Sumlin is awesome and a great coach who I have a lot of respect for. It would be hard to pass up playing for either one of them. Once I get a chance to check out Texas A&M, I feel like I’ll be ready to make my decision.” Cooper will be ready to provide an immediate impact wherever he lands, knowing that’s what big schools recruiting junior colleges expect. “I started games against Virginia Tech and Florida, and in the MAC we had some tough guys,” Cooper said. “My biggest upside is what I can bring to their team.”
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com PREPS
Saturday, October 26, 2013 • Page C5
FOOTBALL HARVARD 21 RICHMOND-BURTON 0 Richmond-Burton 0 0 0 0 Harvard 7 0 7 7
– 0 – 21
First quarter H– Kramer 56 run (Schneider kick), 9:38. Third quarter H– Kramer 55 run (Schneider kick), 9:29. Fourth quarter H– Kramer 4 run (Schneider kick), 11:38. INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING– Richmond-Burton: Battaglia 24-130, Brinkmann 12-37, Rygiel 9-17, Kirby 4-11, Rae 1-6, Talatian 1-0, Duha 1-minus 1. Totals: 52-202. Harvard: Kramer 23-244, Mejia 11-65, Platt 1-7, Schneider 1-minus 1. Totals: 36-317. PASSING– Richmond-Burton: Rygiel 3-3-0-23. Harvard: Schneider 2-6-0-16. RECEIVING– Richmond-Burton: Brinkmann 2-3, Williams 1-20. Harvard: Reilly 1-8, Ramirez 1-8. TOTAL TEAM YARDS: Harvard 333, Richmond-Burton 225. Sophomore score: Harvard 35, Richmond-Burton 13.
OTTAWA MARQUETTE 47 ALDEN-HEBRON 7 Marquette Hebron
6 14 21 6 0 0 0 7
– 47 – 7
First Quarter OM- Hettel 35 pass from Killelea (Kick no good), :35.8 Second Quarter OM- Martini 5 run (2 pt run failed), 8:20 OM- Killelea 2 run (2 pt run good), 1:44 Third Quarter OM- Verona 80 run (2 pt pass failed), 11:35 OM- Killelea 4 run (2 pt run good), 8:23 OM- Killelea 3 run (Killelea kick good), 3:59 Fourth Quarter AH- Beck 6 run (Nelson kick good), 10:42 OM- Greenway 41 fumble recovery (2 pt run failed), 2:07 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING- Alden-Hebron: Beck 20126, Nelson 4-19, Cashmore 2-minus 5, Mor 3-10, Peterson 2-1, J. Johnson 7-55. Total: 38-206. Ottawa: Marquette: Martini 12-58, Lindhout 10-71, Killelea 13-90, Verona 3-85, Durand 2-3, Allen 1-8, Hogan 1-7, Wheatland 4-35. Total: 46-357. PASSING- Alden-Hebron: Cashmore 3-12-9-1, Nelson 0-2-0-1. Ottawa Marquette: Killelea 3-7-66-0. RECEIVING- Alden-Hebron: Redlin 2-6, Beck 1-3. Ottawa Marquette: Verona 1-6, Hettel 2-60. TOTAL TEAM YARDS: Ottawa Marquette 423, Alden-Hebron 215.
CARY-GROVE 33, HAMPSHIRE 13 Hampshire Cary-Grove
0 0 7 6 13 7 7 6
– 13 – 33
First quarter CG- McQuade 50 pass from Gregoire (kick failed), 9:03 CG- Pennington 4 run (Walsh kick), 1:13 Second quarter CG- Gregoire 31 run (Walsh kick), 2:49 Third quarter CG- Pennington 1 run (Walsh kick), 7:31 H- Kielbasa 1 run (Franzen kick), :23 Fourth quarter CG- Forney 4 run (kick blocked), 3:30 H- Jansen 15 pass from Mohlman (pass failed), :44 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING- Hampshire: Kielbasa 18-53, Fleury 5-15, Calvin 2-0, Jansen 1-0, Mohlman 13-(minus)7. Total: 39-61. Cary-Grove: Gregoire 12-92, Pennington 16-90, McQuade 5-27, Sutherland 5-16, Leach 7-14, Forney 2-12, Hughes 2-2. Total: 49-253. PASSING- Hampshire: Mohlman 1014-1-134. Cary-Grove: Gregoire 7-13-0-97. Leach 0-2-0-0. TOTAL TEAM YARDS: Cary-Grove 350, Hampshire 195. Sophomore score: Cary-Grove 22, Hampshire 16.
GRAYSLAKE NORTH 55 WOODSTOCK NORTH 37 Grayslake North 21 12 8 14 – 55 Woodstock North 0 17 8 12 – 37 First quarter GLN- Booker 34 run (kick failed), 11:32 GLN- Booker 3 run (Baker pass from Gentile), 5:58 GLN- Gentile 20 run (Drewno kick), 1:49 Second quarter WN- Haymond 34 pass from Krenger (Flores kick), 11:08 GLN- Gentile 39 run (kick failed), 9:39 WN- FG, Flores 31, 5:26 GLN- Booker 2 run (kick failed), :50 WN- Haymond 30 run (Flores kick), :18 Third quarter WN- Wade 1 run (Wade run), 10:51 GLN- Booker 3 run (Gentile run), 4:00 Fourth quarter WN- Wade 3 run (run failed), 11:22 GLN- Gentile 5 run (Drewno kick), 8:45 GLN- Booker 49 run (Drewno kick), 5:00 WN- Schnulle 1 run (run failed), :29 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING- Grayslake North: Booker 31-288, Gentile 8-113. Totals: 39-401. Woodstock North: Plummer 2-6, Krenger 14-61, Wade 18-73, Mitchell 5-3, Haymond 3-32, Caldwell 2-14, Schnulle 3-17. Totals: 49-236. PASSING- Grayslake North: Gentile 7-17-0-124. Woodstock North: Krenger 4-12-1-138. RECEIVING- Grayslake North: Davis 1-2, Foster 1-17, Baker 1-36, Booker 3-57, Cremin 1-12. Woodstock North: Haymond 3-132, Creighton 1-6. TOTAL TEAM YARDS: Grayslake North 525, Woodstock North 374
MARIAN CENTRAL 63 WHEATON ACADEMY 20 Marian Central Wheaton
7 42 7 7 7 6 7 0
– 63 – 20
First Quarter MC- Lee 63 run (Shin kick), 11:38 WA- Gemmel 1 run (Cote kick), 7:30 Second Quarter MC- Lee 19 pass from Bahl (Shin kick), 11:52 MC- Lee 13 run (Shin kick), 9:30 WA- Gemmel 4 run (kick failed), 6:44 MC- Lee 84 kick return (Shin kick), 6:33 MC- Bahl 10 run (Shin kick), 3:16 MC- Lee 48 run (Shin kick), 2:08 MC- Klinger 9 pass from Bahl (Shin kick), 0:49 Third Quarter WA- Meade 38 run (Cote kick), 7:50 MC- Cabusao 30 run (Shin kick), 5:02 Fourth Quarter MC- Cabusao 29 run (Shin kick), 4:27 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING- Marian Central: Lee 11-171, Cabusao 9-97, Bahl 2-23, Curnutt 5-22, Peisert 5-21. Total: 32-334. Wheaton Academy: Gemmel 24-110, Meade 7-56, Lopez 5-47, McLean 1-1, Silfugarian 1-0, Westfallen 1-minus 3, Thrasher 3-minus 4. Total: 42-207. PASSING- Marian Central: Bahl 8-18-0150, Budmayr 2-2-0-12, Rominski 1-1-0-10. Total: 11-21-0-172. Wheaton Academy: Thrasher 7-19-2-140. Total: 7-19-2-140. RECEIVING- Marian Central: Klinger 3-51, Wightman 1-31, Spoden 1-20, Lee 1-19, Niemeyer 1-17, Churak 1-12, Yerkes 1-11, Curnutt 1-1. Total: 11-172. Wheaton Academy: Lopez 2-77, Martinez 2-49, Gemmel 1-13, McLean 1-1, Kramer 1-0. Total: 7-140. TOTAL TEAM YARDS: Marian Central 506, Wheaton Academy 347.
PRAIRIE RIDGE 56, McHENRY 20 Prairie Ridge McHenry
21 14 7 14 – 56 0 7 7 6 – 20
First Quarter PR- Greenberg 8 run (Eschweiler kick), 5:27 PR- Greenberg 5 run (Eschweiler kick), 1:15 PR- Covalt 2 run (Eschweiler kick), .6.5 Second Quarter McH- Postal 10 pass from Briscoe (Marunde kick), 6:54 PR- Covalt 2 run (Eschweiler kick), 3:23 PR- Covalt 3 run (Eschweiler kick), .8.3 Third Quarter McH- Postal 23 pass from Briscoe (Marunde kick), 4:46 PR- Covalt 4 run (Eschweiler kick), 1:52 Fourth Quarter PR- Anderson 13 run (Eschweiler kick), 5:43 McH- Smith 8 run (pass failed), 2:34 PR- Meikel 72 run (Eschweiler kick), 2:12 Sophomore score: McHenry 28, Prairie Ridge 26.
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING- Prairie Ridge: Greenberg 20-156, Anderson 13-117, Covalt 20-113, Meikel 1-72, Weissmann 2- minus 5. Totals: 56-423. McHenry: Johnson 7-30, Smith 6-25, Briscoe 6-28, Hellios 5-17, Mischke 2-12, Lemus 1-21, Guajardo 2-4, Csech 1-6, Faith 1-1, Preston 1-minus 1, Beasley 1- minus 4. Totals: 33-136. PASSING- Prairie Ridge: Covalt 3-7-51. McHenry: Briscoe 9-18-117. RECEIVING- Prairie Ridge: Anderson 2-41, Meikel 1-10. McHenry: Postal 6-69, Smith 2-24, Roark 1-8. Sophomore score: McHenry 28, Prairie Ridge 26.
JACOBS 34, DUNDEE-CROWN 7 Dundee-Crown Jacobs
0 7 0 0 13 7 7 7
– 7 – 34
First quarter J- Walker 7 run (Sargent kick), 7:00 J- Mooney 1 run (kick failed), 0:21.7 Second quarter DC- Ca. Parson 31 run (Moss kick), 1:53 J- Walker 46 run (Sargent kick), 0:56.6 Third quarter J- Walker 89 run (Sargent kick), 8:22 Fourth quarter J- Anyu 25 run (Sargent kick), 8:23 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING- Dundee-Crown: Ca. Parson 18-73, Co. Parson 10-41, Moss 7-74, Brandon 2-30, Flynn 2-2. Totals 39-220. Jacobs: Walker 23-251, Mooney 11-84, Anyu 7-44, Gierlak 3-41, Heiss 2-minus 3. Totals 46-417. PASSING- Dundee-Crown: Atherton 1-7-3-1, Totals 1-7-3-1; Jacobs: Mooney 7-15-46-2, Heiss 0-0-0-0, Totals 7-15-46-2 RECEIVING- Dundee-Crown: Moss 1-3, Totals 1-3; Jacobs: Williams 3-14, Sargent 1-10, Walker 2-18, McLain 1-4, Totals 7-46 TOTAL TEAM YARDS: Dundee-Crown 223, Jacobs 463.
CL SOUTH 27, HUNTLEY 7 Huntley CL South
0 0 0 7 7 13 7 0
– 7 – 27
First quarter CLS– Landis 14 pass from Rogers (Oliver kick), 2:45. Second quarter CLS– Rogers 21 run (Oliver kick), 7:23 CLS– Rogers 24 run (kick failed), 5:04 Third quarter CLS– Rogers 21 pass from Minogue (Oliver kick), 3:49. Fourth quarter H– Kawell 45 run (Young kick), 7:26 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING– Huntley: Kawell 20-82, Scalise 11-43, Jacobs 7-19. Totals: 38144. Crystal Lake South: Landis 8--38, Ivers 21-72, Rogers 13-106. Totals: 42-216. PASSING– Huntley: Jacobs 10-27-2-91. Crystal Lake South: Rogers 11-18-121, Minogue 1-1-21, Ivers 0-1-0. RECEIVING– Huntley: Esikiel 6-40, Kozelka 1-23, Kesul 2-23, Scalise 1-5. Crystal Lake South: Buckner 2-31, Bartusch 1-13, Landis 6-53, Rogers 3-52. TOTAL TEAM YARDS: Huntley 235, Crystal Lake South 358. Sophomore score: Crystal Lake South 33, Huntley 15.
STATE SCORES Althoff Catholic 40, Triad 35 Antioch 46, Vernon Hills 15 Aquin 28, River Ridge 20 Argenta-Oreana 56, Tuscola 12 Argo 28, Shepard 24 Athens 21, Petersburg PORTA 0 Barrington 41, Hoffman Estates 0 Batavia 62, Elgin 14 Beardstown 49, Cuba North Fulton 6 Belleville West 24, Alton 7 Belvidere North def. Rockford Jefferson, forfeit Bethalto Civic Memorial 32, Mt. Zion 12 Bishop McNamara 35, De La Salle 14 Bloomington 14, Decatur MacArthur 0 Bloomington Central Catholic 31, Eisenhower 12 Bolingbrook 35, Sandburg 6 Bradley-Bourbonnais 42, Andrew 27 Breese Mater Dei 28, Waterloo 13 Bremen 35, Oak Lawn Community 15 Bunker Hill 38, Decatur Lutheran (LSA) 14 Burlington Central 28, North Boone 14 Byron 28, Mendota 24 Calhoun 69, Jacksonville ISD 24 Carbondale 42, Harrisburg 14 Carlinville 48, Litchfield 6 Carlyle 31, Benton 0 Carterville 50, West Frankfort 16 Cary-Grove 33, Hampshire 13 Casey-Westfield 41, Marshall 14 Cerro Gordo 39, Arcola 13 Champaign St. Thomas More 36, Rantoul 8 Chatham Glenwood 20, Springfield 6 Chicago (Clark) 24, Lake View 14 Chicago (Urban Prep Charter/West) 54, Manley 8 Chicago Christian 56, Elmhurst Immaculate Conception 20 Chicago Mt. Carmel 59, Leo 13 Chicago Uplift 18, North Lawndale 8 Clifton Central 21, Momence 0 Coal City 35, Reed-Custer 0 Collins 14, Foreman 13 Columbia 42, Nashville 14 Conant 28, Fremd 17 Danville 42, Urbana 31 Deerfield 70, Niles North 40 DeKalb 40, Rochelle 34 Dixon 29, Streator 27 Downers South 34, Hinsdale South 7 Downs Tri-Valley 55, LeRoy 0 East Dubuque 63, Orangeville 6 East St. Louis 42, Collinsville 7 Edwardsville 20, Belleville East 0 Elk Grove 3, Prospect 0 Erie-Prophetstown 28, Orion 7 Eureka-Roanoke-Benson 18, Peoria Manual 16 Evergreen Park 50, Reavis 13 Fairfield 36, Chester 32 Farmington 50, South Fulton 16 Fenton 43, Riverside-Brookfield 14 Fieldcrest 46, Colfax Ridgeview 7 Freeburg 15, Salem 13 Fulton 55, Bureau Valley 14 Galena def. Pecatonica, forfeit Geneseo 48, LaSalle-Peru 14 Geneva 55, Streamwood 6 Genoa (Genoa-Kingston) 48, Marengo 3 Gibson City-Melvin-Sibley 14, Fisher 13 Gillespie 38, Staunton 8 Glenbard North 33, Wheaton North 13 Glenbard South 29, Bloom Township 13 Glenbrook North 21, Highland Park 17 Glenbrook South 30, Niles West 20 Grant 17, Wauconda 10 Greenville 63, Vandalia 34 Hales Franciscan 20, St. Ignatius 14 Hall 55, Princeton 12 Herrin 42, Anna-Jonesboro 14 Hersey 37, Wheeling 29 Highland 56, Charleston 0 Hinsdale Central 20, Downers North 14 Homewood-Flossmoor 20, Stagg 14 Hononegah 49, Freeport 18 Hope Academy 42, Kirkland Hiawatha 0 Johnston City 27, Hamilton County 2 Joliet Catholic 36, Benet 0 Julian 42, Orr 8 Kaneland 49, Morris 14 Kenwood 52, Chicago (TEAM Englewood) 8 Lake Forest 31, Gurnee Warren 19 Lake Park 35, Aurora West 0 Lakes Community 35, Mundelein 21 Lanark (Eastland)-Pearl City 26, Forreston 7 Lawrenceville 36, Red Hill 8 Lena-Winslow 43, South Beloit 14 Lewistown 46, Rushville-Industry 12 Limestone 21, Metamora 7 Lincoln Park 25, Mather 8 Lincoln Way North 42, Thornwood 6 Lincoln Way West 42, Lincoln Way Central 13 Lyons 21, Proviso West 20 Macomb 40, Hamilton (West Hancock) 12 Mahomet-Seymour 40, Effingham 6 Maine South 40, Waukegan 14 Maine West 54, Maine East 27 Manteno 54, Seneca 6 Marion 62, Normandy, Mo. 12 Maroa-Forsyth 38, WarrensburgLatham 6 Mascoutah 44, Centralia 7 Mattoon 48, Jerseyville Jersey 33 Milford High School 56, Hoopeston 6 Monticello 22, Decatur St. Teresa 16 Montini 47, Aurora Central Catholic 0 Morton 34, East Peoria 14 Mount Olive 46, Trenton Wesclin 13 Mount Vernon 35, Mt. Carmel 29 Murphysboro 21, DuQuoin 0 Naperville Central 39, Naperville North 17 Naperville Neuqua Valley 34, Bartlett 20 New Trier 17, Evanston Township 7 Niles Notre Dame def. Carmel, forfeit Nokomis 54, South Fork 19 Normal Community 34, Champaign Central 13 Normal West 34, Champaign Centennial 13 North Chicago 49, Round Lake 20 North Greene 39, Unity-Payson 0 North-Mac 14, New Berlin-Franklin 0 O’Fallon 63, Granite City 33 Oak Forest 55, Thornton Fractional North 28 Oak Lawn Richards 25, Blue Island Eisenhower 17 Oak Park River Forest 61, BerwynCicero Morton 13 Oregon 41, Rock Falls 18 Oswego 55, Plainfield Central 7 Oswego East 27, Plainfield North 13 Pana 40, Hillsboro 0 Paris 37, Newton 21
Pekin 28, Dunlap 14 Peoria (H.S.) 56, Galesburg 34 Peoria Notre Dame 34, Rock Island 33 Peotone 46, Westmont 12 Phillips 47, Chicago (Lane Tech) 28 Pinckneyville 21, Dupo 16 Plainfield South 38, Plainfield East 0 Plano 47, Dwight 12 Pontiac 41, Kankakee 14 Providence 28, Brother Rice 20 Quincy 46, Richwoods 6 Quincy Notre Dame 38, MonmouthRoseville 14 Red Bud 46, Sparta 26 Ridgewood 41, Elmwood Park 12 River Valley 18, Cambridge-AlWood 2 Riverdale 16, Morrison 8 Riverton 35, Pleasant Plains 21 Robinson 47, Edwards County 6 Rochester 49, Jacksonville 24 Rock Island Alleman 57, East Moline United 26 Rockford Auburn 43, Rockford East 0 Rockford Boylan 50, Belvidere 27 Rockford Christian Life 53, Mooseheart 14 Rockford Guilford 20, Machesney Park Harlem 7 Rockford Lutheran 56, Rockford Christian 0 Rockridge 42, Kewanee 8 Rolling Meadows 47, Buffalo Grove 28 Romeoville 34, Minooka 21 Roxana 50, Piasa Southwestern 0 Sacred Heart-Griffin (Springfield) 49, Springfield Lanphier 0 Sandwich 21, Lisle 14 Schaumburg 38, Palatine 13 Sherrard 15, St. Bede 14 St. Charles East 55, Larkin 12 St. Francis 50, St. Edward 8 St. Patrick 41, St. Viator 13 St. Rita 31, Loyola 19 Stanford Olympia 26, Lincoln 21 Steinmetz 61, Amundsen 6 Sterling 38, Ottawa 13 Sterling Newman 48, Amboy-LaMoille 7 Stevenson 24, Lake Zurich 17 Stockton 54, Dakota 16 Sycamore 41, Yorkville 7 Taylorville 17, Springfield Southeast 7 Thornton Fractional South 39, Lemont 6 Tinley Park 40, Hillcrest 6 Tolono Unity 25, Shelbyville 7 Warren 14, Polo 8 Washington 53, Canton 28 Waubonsie Valley 55, Metea Valley 10 West Carroll 26, Durand 16 West Chicago 29, East Aurora 24 Westchester St. Joseph def. St. Francis de Sales, forfeit Wheaton Warrenville South 55, Glenbard East 7 Williamsville 21, Auburn 14 Willowbrook 49, Addison Trail 32 Wilmington 42, Herscher 19 Winnebago 26, Stillman Valley 20 Zion Benton 35, Libertyville 16
GIRLS TENNIS IHSA STATE FINAL TOURNAMENT Quarterfinals Singles Alex Chatt (Lyons) d. Gaby Rosales (Marian Catholic), 6-2, 6-3 Isabella Lorenzini (Hinsdale Central) d. Annemarie Emme (Glenbrook South), 6-3, 6-1 Carol Finke (New Trier) d. Elizabeth Zordani (Lake Forest), 6-3, 7-5 Tiffany Chen (Naperville Central) d. Lexie Petrovic (Nazareth Academy), 6-3, 6-0 Doubles Kendall Kirsch/Alexxis Kiven (Stevenson) d. Timara Maxwell/Sophia Osabuohien, (Homewood-Flossmoor), 6-3, 6-0 Cammy Frei/Lily Schroeder (New Trier) d. Evelyn Youel/Jillian Wallace (CL Central), 6-4, 6-3 Victoria Falk/Colleen Morris (Lake Forest) d. Danielle Burich/Erika Oku (Hinsdale Central), 6-4, 6-2 Taylor Arends/Tess Trinka (Oak ParkRiver Forest) d. Cindy Liu/Cass Goldner (Naperville Central), 6-2, 6-2 Local Results Fourth round Doubles Evelyn Youel/Jillian Wallace (CL Central) d. Kamila Czosnyka/Marti Wind (Maine South), 6-2, 6-2 Consolation Fourth round Singles Sajela Harlow (Oswego East) d. Julia Thome (CL South), 7-6 (7-3), 6-4 Doubles Meaghan Bedigian/Sara Furukawa (Naperville Central) d. Kelsey Laktash/ Rachel Rasmussen (CL South), 6-1, 6-2 Michelle Kannenberg/Kathleen Felicelli (Carmel) d. Anna Kuechenberg/Mikaela McNally (Prairie Ridge), 6-2, 6-1
BOYS SOCCER CLASS 2A Marian Central Regional Saturday, Oct. 19 Match 1: Prairie Ridge 2, Crystal Lake Central 1 Tuesday Match 2: Marian Central 3, Prairie Ridge 1 Wednesday Match 3: Woodstock North 5, Woodstock 0 Friday Match 4: Marian Central 4, Woodstock North 3
MARIAN CENTRAL 4 WOODSTOCK NORTH 3 Woodstock North Marian Central
– 3 – 4
First half MC- Gries (Blaz) MC- Gries (Labas) Second half WN- Balleno (Campos) MC- Hull (Labas) WN- Niese (Kupsik) WN- Team goal MC- Blaz (Gries) Goalkeeper saves: Higgins (MC) 7; Rodriguez (WN) 18. Grayslake North Sectional Wednesday, Oct. 30 Marian Central vs. Vernon Hills, 4:30 p.m. Belvidere Regional Friday, Oct. 18 Match 1: Belvidere 2, Marengo 0 Wednesday Match 2: Belvidere 1, Harvard 0 Match 3: Hampshire 3, Belvidere North 0 Friday Match 4: Belvidere 8, Hampshire 1 CLASS 3A Crystal Lake South Regional Tuesday Match 1: McHenry 1, Jacobs 0 (OT) Wednesday Match 2: CL South 3, Cary-Grove 2 (2OT) Saturday Match 3: (1) McHenry vs. (3) Crystal Lake South, 3 p.m. Dekalb Regional Wednesday Match 1: Huntley 7, Rockford East 0 Match 2: DeKalb 7, Rockford Jefferson 0 Saturday Match 3: (1) Huntley vs. (3) DeKalb, 3 p.m.
GIRLS VOLLEYBALL Lake Park Tournament
DUNDEE-CROWN 2 ADDISON TRAIL 0 (25-14, 25-12)
HERSEY 2, DUNDEE-CROWN 0 (25-18, 25-23)
Dundee-Crown Leaders: Kills- Novak 15, Raby 9, Mays 7, Cavallaro 5, Michalski 5; Assists- Cavallaro 30, Sommers 7; Digs- Sommers 15, Cavallaro 5, Raby 5; Aces- Cavallaro 8.
NATIONAL CONFERENCE North W L T Pct PF Green Bay 4 2 0 .667 168 Detroit 4 3 0 .571 186 Bears 4 3 0 .571 213 Minnesota 1 5 0 .167 132 East W L T Pct PF Dallas 4 3 0 .571 200 Philadelphia 3 4 0 .429 169 Washington 2 4 0 .333 152 N.Y. Giants 1 6 0 .143 126 South W L T Pct PF New Orleans 5 1 0 .833 161 Carolina 4 3 0 .571 170 Atlanta 2 4 0 .333 153 Tampa Bay 0 7 0 .000 100 West W L T Pct PF Seattle 6 1 0 .857 191 San Francisco 5 2 0 .714 176 St. Louis 3 4 0 .429 156 Arizona 3 4 0 .429 133 AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF New England 5 2 0 .714 152 N.Y. Jets 4 3 0 .571 134 Miami 3 3 0 .500 135 Buffalo 3 4 0 .429 159 South W L T Pct PF Indianapolis 5 2 0 .714 187 Tennessee 3 4 0 .429 145 Houston 2 5 0 .286 122 Jacksonville 0 7 0 .000 76 North W L T Pct PF Cincinnati 5 2 0 .714 148 Baltimore 3 4 0 .429 150 Cleveland 3 4 0 .429 131 Pittsburgh 2 4 0 .333 107 West W L T Pct PF Kansas City 7 0 0 1.000 169 Denver 6 1 0 .857 298 San Diego 4 3 0 .571 168 Oakland 2 4 0 .333 105
PA 131 146 194 222 PA 135 148 156 132 PA 81 197 144 132
Marian Central Leaders: Kills- Taylor 29; Assists- Kaufmann 49; Digs- Taylor 24
Volleyball: Alden-Hebron, Faith Lutheran at NAC Tournament, TBA; Dundee-Crown at Lake Park Invite, 8 a.m.; Harvard, Johnsburg at Stillman Valley Tournament, Marian Central at Lyons Invite, 9 a.m. Girls tennis: State tournament, 8 a.m. Boys cross country: Regional meets Girls cross country: Regional meets
OTTAWA 7 p.m. CSN AM-720
at New York 4 p.m. WPWR GRAND RAPIDS 7 p.m. WCUU
CHARLOTTE 3 p.m. WCUU
ON TAP SATURDAY AUTO RACING 11 a.m.: NASCAR, Sprint Cup, “Happy Hour Series,” inal practice for Goody’s Headache Relief Shot 500, FS1 12:30 p.m.: NASCAR, Truck Series, Kroger 200, FS1 1:30 a.m.: NHRA, qualifying for Toyota Nationals, ESPN2 (delayed tape)
8 p.m.: Champion Deontay Wilder (29-0-0) vs. Nicolai Firtha (21-10-1), for WBC Continental Americas heavyweight title; champion Peter Quillin (29-0-0) vs. Gabriel Rosado (21-6-0), for WBO middleweight title; champion Bernard Hopkins (53-6-2) vs. Karo Murat (25-1-1), for IBF light heavyweight title, Show
Saturday No. 1 Alabama vs. Tennessee, 2:30 p.m. No. 2 Oregon vs. No. 12 UCLA, 6 p.m. No. 3 Florida State vs. N.C. State, 2:30 p.m. No. 4 Ohio State vs. Penn State, 7 p.m. No. 5 Missouri vs. No. 20 South Carolina, 6 p.m. No. 6 Baylor at Kansas, 6 p.m. No. 7 Miami vs. Wake Forest, 11 a.m. No. 8 Stanford at Oregon State, 9:30 p.m. No. 9 Clemson at Maryland, 2:30 p.m. No. 10 Texas Tech at No. 17 Oklahoma, 2:30 p.m. No. 11 Auburn vs. FAU, 6:30 p.m. No. 13 LSU vs. Furman, 6 p.m. No. 14 Texas A&M vs. Vanderbilt, 11:21 a.m. No. 15 Fresno State at San Diego State, 9:30 p.m. No. 16 Virginia Tech vs. Duke, 2:30 p.m. No. 18 Louisville at South Florida, 11 a.m. No. 19 Oklahoma State at Iowa State, 11 a.m. No. 21 UCF vs. UConn, 11 a.m. No. 23 Northern Illinois vs. Eastern Michigan, 2:30 p.m. No. 25 Nebraska at Minnesota, 11 a.m.
GOLF PGA TOUR/ASIAN TOUR CIMB CLASSIC Thursday At Kuala Lumpur Golf & Country Club, West Course Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia Purse: $7 million Yardage: 6,924; Par: 72 (36-36) Second Round Leaders Keegan Bradley 65-66—131 -13 Ryan Moore 63-72—135 -9 Kiradech Aphibarnrat 67-69—136 -8 Chris Stroud 67-69—136 -8 Sergio Garcia 66-71—137 -7 Marc Leishman 72-65—137 -7 Martin Laird 68-70—138 -6 Harris English 71-67—138 -6 Chris Kirk 67-71—138 -6 Stewart Cink 70-68—138 -6 Gary Woodland 68-70—138 -6 Hideki Matsuyama 70-68—138 -6 Bill Haas 72-67—139 -5 Wade Ormsby 70-69—139 -5 K.J. Choi 68-71—139 -5 Graham DeLaet 72-67—139 -5 Shiv Kapur 69-70—139 -5 Aaron Baddeley 73-67—140 -4 Josh Teater 74-66—140 -4 Jerry Kelly 71-69—140 -4 Jeff Overton 73-67—140 -4 Kyle Stanley 73-67—140 -4 Kevin Stadler 71-69—140 -4 Nicholas Thompson 69-71—140 -4 Charles Howell III 69-72—141 -3 Phil Mickelson 71-70—141 -3 Boo Weekley 67-74—141 -3 Tim Clark 72-69—141 -3 Charley Hoffman 69-72—141 -3 Billy Horschel 72-69—141 -3 Rory Sabbatini 67-74—141 -3 Camilo Villegas 70-71—141 -3 Jonas Blixt 72-70—142 -2 Gaganjeet Bhullar 72-70—142 -2 David Hearn 72-70—142 -2 Bryce Molder 73-69—142 -2 Jimmy Walker 74-68—142 -2 Brendon de Jonge 72-71—143 -1 Rickie Fowler 71-72—143 -1 Richard H. Lee 70-73—143 -1 Scott Stallings 73-70—143 -1
11 a.m.: Nebraska at Minnesota, ESPN 11 a.m.: Louisville at South Florida, ESPN2 11 a.m.: Houston at Rutgers, ESPNews 11 a.m.: Oklahoma St. at Iowa St., FSN 11 a.m.: Wake Forest at Miami, ESPNU 11 a.m.: Northwestern at Iowa, BTN, AM-720 2:30 p.m.: Michigan St. at Illinois, ABC, AM-560 2:30 p.m.: Tennessee at Alabama, CBS 2:30 p.m.: Clemson at Maryland, ESPN 2:30 p.m.: N.C. State at Florida St., ESPN2 2:30 p.m.: Texas Tech at Oklahoma, Fox 2:30 p.m.: Duke Virginia Tech, ESPNU 2:30 p.m.: Eastern Michigan at Northern Illinois, CSN, AM-670 2:45 p.m.: West Virginia at Kansas St., FS1 4 p.m.: Notre Dame at Air Force, CBSSN, AM-890 6 p.m.: UCLA at Oregon, ESPN 6 p.m.: South Carolina at Missouri, ESPN2 6 p.m.: Baylor at Kansas, ESPNU 6:30 p.m.: Texas at TCU, FS1
BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Central Division W L Pct Bulls 8 0 1.000 Cleveland 4 4 .500 Detroit 3 4 .429 Indiana 3 5 .375 Milwaukee 1 5 .167
GB — 4 4½ 5 6
Friday’s Games Bulls 94, Denver 89 New Orleans 101, Orlando 82 Charlotte 85, New York 83 Brooklyn 108, Miami 87 Houston 92, Memphis 73 Toronto at Milwaukee, Cancelled Indiana 98, Dallas 77 Utah vs. L.A. Lakers (n) Sacramento at L.A. Clippers (n) Saturday’s Games No games scheduled
BULLS 94, NUGGETS 89 DENVER (89) Randolph 7-10 1-4 15, Hickson 6-11 2-3 14, McGee 6-14 3-7 15, Lawson 5-7 1-2 11, Foye 1-5 0-0 2, Mozgov 1-3 0-0 2, Arthur 2-3 0-0 4, Fournier 5-8 0-0 10, Q.Miller 0-3 0-0 0, Robinson 0-5 0-0 0, A.Miller 3-9 0-0 6, D.James 1-2 4-4 6, Hamilton 2-4 0-0 4. Totals 39-84 11-20 89. CHICAGO (94) Deng 7-16 8-9 23, Boozer 8-17 8-12 24, Mohammed 2-7 1-2 5, Rose 5-15 5-7 15, Butler 4-11 5-9 13, Gibson 5-7 0-0 10, Dunleavy 1-8 0-0 2, Snell 0-3 0-0 0, Teague 1-2 0-0 2, Murphy 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 33-87 27-39 94. Denver Chicago
GOLF 5 a.m.: European PGA Tour, BMW Masters, third round, Golf Ch. (same-day tape) 11 a.m.: LPGA, Taiwan Championship, third round, Golf Ch. (same-day tape) 2:30 p.m.: Champions Tour, AT&T Championship, second round, Golf Ch. 10 p.m.: PGA Tour, CIMB Classic, inal round, Golf Ch. 3 a.m.: Asia-Paciic Amateur Championship, inal round, ESPN2 (delayed tape)
AP TOP 25 SCHEDULE
7:07 p.m.: Penn St. at Ohio St., ABC 9:30 p.m.: Stanford at Oregon St., ESPN 9:30 p.m.: Fresno St. at San Diego St., ESPN2 10 p.m.: California at Washington, FS1
28 20 18 23 —89 21 15 36 22 —94
3-Point Goals–Denver 0-9 (Lawson 0-1, Hamilton 0-1, Q.Miller 0-1, Hickson 0-1, Foye 0-2, Robinson 0-3), Chicago 1-18 (Deng 1-4, Murphy 0-1, Snell 0-2, Butler 0-3, Dunleavy 0-4, Rose 0-4). Fouled Out– Gibson. Rebounds–Denver 56 (McGee 8), Chicago 64 (Deng 12). Assists–Denver 18 (Robinson 5), Chicago 21 (Rose 8). Total Fouls–Denver 29, Chicago 21. A–21,773 (20,917).
7 p.m.: NHL, Minnesota at Blackhawks, WGN, AM-720 7 p.m.: AHL, Grand Rapids at Wolves, WCUU
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 6:30 p.m.: World Series, Game 3, Boston at St. Louis, Fox, AM-1000
PREP FOOTBALL 8 p.m.: IHSA Pairings, CSN
SOCCER 6:40 a.m.: Premier League, Crystal Palace vs. Arsenal, NBCSN 8:55 a.m.: Premier League, Stoke City at Manchester United, NBCSN 11:25 a.m.: Premier League, Fulham at Southampton, NBCSN 2 p.m.: MLS, Kansas City at Philadelphia, NBCSN 4:30 p.m.: MLS, Dallas at San Jose, NBCSN 6 p.m.: NCAA, Indiana at Michigan, BTN
Friday’s Games N.Y. Islanders 4, Pittsburgh 3 Columbus 5, Toronto 2 Anaheim 2, Ottawa 1 Buffalo 3, Florida 1 Vancouver 3, St. Louis 2, OT Colorado 4, Carolina 2 Saturday’s Games Edmonton at Phoenix, 2 p.m. New Jersey at Boston, 6 p.m. Pittsburgh at Toronto, 6 p.m. San Jose at Montreal, 6 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at Detroit, 6 p.m. Buffalo at Tampa Bay, 6 p.m. Philadelphia at N.Y. Islanders, 6 p.m. Winnipeg at Dallas, 6 p.m. Minnesota at Blackhawks, 7 p.m. St. Louis at Nashville, 7 p.m. Washington at Calgary, 9 p.m. Sunday’s Games San Jose at Ottawa, 4 p.m. Tampa Bay at Florida, 4 p.m. Anaheim at Columbus, 5 p.m. Winnipeg at Colorado, 7 p.m. Edmonton at Los Angeles, 8 p.m.
AHL Friday’s Games Syracuse 2, Utica 1, SO Norfolk 3, Adirondack 0 Albany 4, Hartford 3 Charlotte 5, Grand Rapids 0 St. John’s 3, Manchester 2 Binghamton 4, W-B/Scranton 3, SO Providence 4, Springfield 3, SO Hamilton 4, Rochester 3, OT Oklahoma City 5, San Antonio 4 Abbotsford 4, Lake Erie 2 Saturday’s Games Grand Rapids at Wolves, 7 p.m. St. John’s at Manchester, 2 p.m. Charlotte at Rockford, 3 p.m. Portland at Albany, 4 p.m. Rochester at Toronto, 4 p.m. Hartford at Hershey, 6 p.m. Hamilton at Utica, 6 p.m. Bridgeport at Syracuse, 6 p.m. Worcester at Springfield, 6 p.m. Adirondack at Binghamton, 6:05 p.m. Norfolk at W-B/Scranton, 6:05 p.m. Texas at Milwaukee, 7 p.m. Oklahoma City at San Antonio, 7 p.m. Lake Erie at Abbotsford, 9 p.m.
LPGA NASCAR SPRINT CUP
GOODY’S HEADACHE RELIEF SHOT 500 LINEUP
-7 -2 -2 -1 -1 E E E E +1 +1 +1 +2 +2 +2 +2 +2 +3 +3 +4 +4 +4 +4 +4
at Miami 7 p.m. TNT AM-1000
PA 127 162 140 178
MARIAN CENTRAL 2, PROSPECT 1
MARIAN CENTRAL 2 HINSDALE CENTRAL 0
at Minnesota 7 p.m. CSN AM-720
PA 116 135 184 161
Thursday’s Games Carolina 31, Tampa Bay 13 Sunday’s Games Cleveland at Kansas City, noon Buffalo at New Orleans, noon Miami at New England, noon Dallas at Detroit, noon N.Y. Giants at Philadelphia, noon San Francisco vs. Jacksonville at London, noon Pittsburgh at Oakland, 3:05 p.m. N.Y. Jets at Cincinnati, 3:05 p.m. Atlanta at Arizona, 3:25 p.m. Washington at Denver, 3:25 p.m. Green Bay at Minnesota, 7:30 p.m. Monday’s Game Seattle at St. Louis, 7:40 p.m. Open: Bears, Baltimore, Houston, Indianapolis, San Diego, Tennessee
At Sunrise Golf and Country Club Course Yang Mei, Taiwan Purse: $2 million Yardage: 6,533; Par: 72 (a-amateur) Second Round Leaders Suzann Pettersen 68-69—137 Sun Young Yoo 73-69—142 Carlota Ciganda 72-70—142 Katherine Hull-Kirk 73-70—143 Beatriz Recari 72-71—143 Hee Kyung Seo 74-70—144 Chella Choi 72-72—144 Caroline Hedwall 71-73—144 Alison Walshe 71-73—144 Mina Harigae 74-71—145 Azahara Munoz 73-72—145 Irene Cho 71-74—145 Mi Jung Hur 75-71—146 Pernilla Lindberg 75-71—146 Na Yeon Choi 74-72—146 Candie Kung 73-73—146 Paula Creamer 72-74—146 Catriona Matthew 75-72—147 Pornanong Phatlum 74-73—147 Anna Nordqvist 77-71—148 Se Ri Pak 76-72—148 Hee Young Park 74-74—148 Gerina Piller 74-74—148 Jenny Shin 74-74—148
PA 103 96 157 163
(25-19, 23-25, 15-11
MINNESOTA 7 p.m. WGN AM-720
PA 155 196 184 216
At Lake Malaren Golf Club The Masters Course Shanghai Purse: $7 million Yardage: 7,607; Par: 72 Second Round Leaders Luke Guthrie 65-71—136 -8 Simon Dyson 70-70—140 -4 Thonchai Jaidee 70-70—140 -4 Paul Casey 70-70—140 -4 Craig Lee 70-70—140 -4 Scott Jamieson 72-68—140 -4 Ricardo Gonzalez 73-67—140 -4 Rafa Cabrera-Bello 73-68—141 -3 John Daly 68-74—142 -2 Gonzalo Fdez-Castano 71-71—142 -2 Brett Rumford 73-69—143 -1 Gregory Bourdy 70-73—143 -1 Pablo Larrazabal 70-73—143 -1 Rory McIlroy 71-72—143 -1 Lee Westwood 72-71—143 -1 Francesco Molinari 72-71—143 -1 Marcus Fraser 73-70—143 -1 Ian Poulter 74-69—143 -1 Also Graeme McDowell 70-74—144 E Padraig Harrington 72-72—144 E Miguel Angel Jimenez 74-75—149 +5
MARIAN CENTRAL 2, NEW TRIER 1
NEXT GAME Nov. 4 at Green Bay 7:40 p.m.
PA 127 167 206 181
Lyons Township Invitational (16-25, 25-23, 15-9)
After Friday qualifying; race Sunday At Martinsville Speedway Ridgeway, Va. Lap length: .526 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 99.595. 2. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 99.344. 3. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 99.344. 4. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 99.183. 5. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 99.162. 6. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 99.084. 7. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 99.007. 8. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 98.815. 9. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 98.79. 10. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 98.774. 11. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 98.748. 12. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 98.712. 13. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 98.702. 14. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 98.656. 15. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 98.553. 16. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 98.553. 17. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 98.527. 18. (41) Aric Almirola, Ford, 98.41.
19. (78) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 98.4. 20. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 98.394. 21. (14) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 98.379. 22. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 98.328. 23. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 98.129. 24. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 98.053. 25. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 98.048. 26. (51) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 97.972. 27. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 97.855. 28. (13) Casey Mears, Ford, 97.83. 29. (7) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 97.78. 30. (30) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 97.78. 31. (35) Josh Wise, Ford, 97.674. 32. (93) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, 97.618. 33. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 97.568. 34. (47) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 97.498. 35. (55) Elliott Sadler, Toyota, 97.473. 36. (98) Michael McDowell, Ford, 97.448. 37. (36) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 38. (32) Ken Schrader, Ford, Owner Points. 39. (33) Tony Raines, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 40. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, Owner Points. 41. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 42. (95) Reed Sorenson, Ford, Owner Points. 43. (83) David Reutimann, Toyota, Owner Points.
EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF x-New York 16 9 8 56 53 x-Kansas City 16 10 7 55 45 Montreal 14 12 7 49 50 Fire 14 12 7 49 45 New England 13 11 9 48 48 Houston 13 11 9 48 39 Philadelphia 12 11 10 46 41 Columbus 12 16 5 41 42 Toronto FC 5 17 11 26 29 D.C. 3 23 7 16 21 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF x-Real Salt Lake 16 10 8 56 57 x-Portland 13 5 15 54 49 x-Los Angeles 15 11 7 52 52 x-Seattle 15 12 6 51 41 Colorado 14 10 9 51 45 San Jose 13 11 9 48 33 Vancouver 12 12 9 45 50 FC Dallas 11 11 11 44 47 Chivas USA 6 19 8 26 30
NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. GA 39 29 48 47 38 40 42 45 47 57 GA 41 33 37 41 35 41 45 50 62
NCAA Football FAVORITE Pts O/U UNDERDOG Georgia Tech 10 (48½) at Virginia at UCF 23½ (52½) UConn Ball St. 9 (54½) at Akron at Ohio 25 (51) Miami (Ohio) at Kent St. Pk (50½) Buffalo at UMass 3½ (46½) W. Michigan at Rutgers 7 (61) Houston at North Carolina 7 (57½) Boston College Clemson 16½ (60) at Maryland at Virginia Tech 13½ (47½) Duke Pittsburgh 5 (51½) at Navy at UTSA 7½ (59½) UAB at SMU 14 (61½) Temple at N. Illinois 31 (66) E. Michigan Arizona 13 (56½) at Colorado at Texas A&M 17 (69) Vanderbilt at Auburn 24 (51) FAU at Alabama 28 (51½) Tennessee at Oregon 23½ (72) UCLA at Southern Cal 6½ (54) Utah Tulsa 3 (48½) at Tulane at Washington 28 (67½) California at Kansas St. 11½ (52½) West Virginia Michigan St. 9½ (49½) at Illinois at Miami 24 (54½) Wake Forest at Florida St. 32 (58) NC State at Oklahoma 6½ (59) Texas Tech at TCU 2½ (51) Texas at Iowa 3½ (52½) Northwestern at Nevada 6 (67) UNLV at San Jose St. 8 (71½) Wyoming Stanford 4 (56½) at Oregon St. at W. Kentucky 10 (61½) Troy Notre Dame 20 (56) at Air Force at La.-Monroe 14 (52) Georgia St. South Alabama 2 (51) at Texas St. at Mississippi 41½ (58½) Idaho North Texas 11½ (49½)atSouthernMiss. Louisiana Tech 5½ (50½) at FIU at Missouri 3 (53) South Carolina Oklahoma St. 13 (56) at Iowa St. Baylor 35 (66) at Kansas Nebraska 10 (52½) at Minnesota Louisville 20½ (46½) at South Florida at Bowling Green 4 (56) Toledo at Ohio St. 15 (56½) Penn St. at Rice 18 (59) UTEP Fresno St. 7½ (62½) at San Diego St. Colorado St. 2½ (56) at Hawaii
FAVORITE San Francisco-x at Detroit at Philadelphia at Kansas City at New Orleans at New England at Cincinnati Pittsburgh at Denver at Arizona Green Bay Seattle
NFL Sunday Pts O/U UNDERDOG 15 (40½) Jacksonville 3 (51) Dallas 5½ (51½) N.Y. Giants 7½ (39½) Cleveland 11 (49) Buffalo 6½ (45½) Miami 6½ (41) N.Y. Jets 2½ (40½) at Oakland 12 (58½) Washington 2½ (45½) Atlanta 9 (47) at Minnesota Monday 11 (42½) at St. Louis
x-at London NHL FAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG at Blackhawks -200 Minnesota at Phoenix -160 Edmonton at Boston -200 New Jersey San Jose -130 at Montreal at Detroit -200 N.Y. Rangers at Tampa Bay -220 Buffalo at N.Y. Islanders -135 Philadelphia at Toronto -110 Pittsburgh at Dallas -150 Winnipeg St. Louis -130 at Nashville Washington -130 at Calgary
LINE +170 +140 +170 +110 +170 +180 +115 -110 +130 +110 +110
Major League Baseball World Series LINE UNDERDOG -110 at St. Louis
x- clinched playoff berth Saturday’s Games Kansas City at Philadelphia, 2 p.m. Montreal at Toronto FC, 3 p.m. FC Dallas at San Jose, 4:30 p.m. Portland at Chivas USA, 9:30 p.m. Sunday’s Games Fire at New York, 4 p.m. Houston at D.C. United, 12:30 p.m. New England at Columbus, 3 p.m. Colorado at Vancouver, 7 p.m. Los Angeles at Seattle FC, 8 p.m.
MLS LEADERS Goals: Mike Magee (Fire) 20, Marco Di Vaio (Montreal) 20, Camilo Sanvezzo (Vancouver) 19, Robbie Keane (Los Angeles) 15, Diego Fagundez (New England) 13
MLB PLAYOFFS WORLD SERIES (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) All games televised by Fox Boston 1, St. Louis 1 Wednesday: Boston 8, St. Louis 1 Thursday: St. Louis 4, Boston 2 Saturday: Boston (Peavy 12-5) at St. Louis (Kelly 10-5), 7:07 p.m. Sunday: Boston (Buchholz 12-1) at St. Louis (Lynn 15-10), 7:15 p.m. Monday, Oct. 28: Boston at St. Louis, 7:07 p.m. x-Wednesday, Oct. 30: St. Louis at Boston, 7:07 p.m. x-Thursday, Oct. 31: St. Louis at Boston, 7:07 p.m.
Page C6 â€˘ Saturday, October 26, 2013
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
SECTION E APPEARS INSIDE TODAY
Saturday, October 26, 2013 Northwest Herald
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Comcast open house, job fair for veterans
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37.25 49.30 48.00 53.35 525.96 64.28 35.19 69.79 65.49 76.50 39.03 48.17 64.10 19.60 39.52 27.96 87.97 51.95 17.60 35.59 1015.20 32.41 176.85 52.77 54.74 54.96 19.45 94.78 35.73 13.90 62.99 15.14 83.35 18.04 36.54 55.89 102.09 17.17 7.44 64.07 31.17 76.08 59.19 43.65 44.14
+0.04 +1.37 +0.71 -0.20 -5.95 +0.72 +0.56 +0.24 +0.05 -0.47 +0.23 +0.41 -0.17 +0.33 -1.10 +0.22 -0.45 -0.50 -0.16 -0.04 -10.35 +0.21 -0.95 +0.29 -0.18 +0.35 +0.08 +0.10 +2.01 -0.51 +0.48 -0.03 +0.81 +0.19 +0.48 +0.07 +0.70 +0.15 -0.02 -0.06 -0.13 -0.34 -0.06 +0.38 +0.05
Gold Silver Copper
1352.00 +1.70 22.555 -0.267 3.267 +0.0035
Grain (cents per bushel) Close
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Lathan Goumas – firstname.lastname@example.org
Ralph Morey works Thursday in the auto shop at Restorations Unlimited II in Cary. The shop, which was founded by Morey in 1971, specializes in restoration of classic cars.
Restorations Unlimited keeps the past alive By JEFF ENGELHARDT email@example.com CARY – When Ralph Morey first started his car restoration business, he said he would never work on a model made later than 1947. But Morey did not think his business would be booming 30 years later in Cary and winning national awards. As time went by, Morey had to give in and start working on later models built in the 1960s. It was a fortunate expansion, as a 1950 Allard J2 ranks among his favorite projects ever and brought national exposure to his shop as the vehicle was featured on Velocity Channel’s “One of a Kind.” “That was a nifty car, a very rare car,” Morey said. “It really was one of a kind and one of my favorites to work on.” Restorations Unlimited II – located at 304 Janus Road in Cary – started in Fox River Grove in 1971. After Morey realized he needed more space, he moved it to Cary in 1980, and the business has continued to grow ever since. Morey, who started as a mold maker for Monogram Models, said he always had a passion for cars and has owned a slew of classic vehicles from the 1930s and 1940s. That passion turned into the fivemechanic shop he now operates with his brother. Morey said the shop usually works on six cars at one time, with each project taking anywhere from 18 months to two years to complete. Most projects range from $100,000 to $125,000 and come from repeat customers and referrals, he said. In a niche business such as restoration, Morey said there is always a dedicated and loyal group of hobbyists and collectors. “Some people are true hobbyists and do a great job on their cars, and then bring it to us to finish what they
Lathan Goumas – firstname.lastname@example.org
Classic car memorabilia and old car-show trophies are displayed in the auto shop of Restorations Unlimited II in Cary.
Restorations Unlimited II What: Full-service restoration of vintage and classic cars from the 1960s and earlier Where: 304 Janus Road, Cary Information: Visit www.ru2inc.com or call 847-639-5818 for a full list of services and events
can’t do,” Morey said. “Others have more demanding projects and are looking for real quality work.” One such project is in progress now at Restorations Unlimited. Morey and his team are working on a prototype car that a customer designed and is building it from scratch. The project is almost complete after nearly five years of work and a $400,000 price tag. The ability to work on almost any aspect of a car is what Morey said sets his shop apart from others. The only services he outsources are engine machining and chrome plating.
Live cattle Feeder cattle Lean hogs
133.175 166.40 90.625
MCC offers APICS course The McHenry County College Shah Center is offering APICS Certified Production & Inventory Management (CPIM) certification preparation courses to assist businesses with their operations management. The next course is Strategic Management of Resources scheduled from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Tuesdays, Nov. 5 through Nov. 26. This course is being facilitated by Marty Gartner, a certified APICS instructor with more than 30 years of materials, supply chain and project management experience. The cost is $835, and participants can register using course ID: NTE S27 001. This program will be held at the Shah Center, 4100 W. Shamrock Lane, McHenry. To register, call the MCC Registration Office at 815-455-8588. For information, contact the Shah Center at 815-455-8593 or shahcenter@ mchenry.edu. The entire APICS CPIM certification prep series will be offered again in 2014, beginning with the Basics of Supply Chain Management on Jan. 28.
Open house for new senior development Lutheran Social Services of Illinois is hosting a house warming from 1 to 3 p.m. Wednesday for Gable Point, a senior housing development in Crystal Lake. Gable Point Senior Housing offers 59 one-bedroom apartments for low-income seniors aged 62 years and older. Apartments feature a full kitchen and an open floor plan with many on-site amenities. Gable Point is located at 401 Commonwealth Drive, Crystal Lake.
– The Northwest Herald
-0.25 -9.75 -11.00 -5.75
Patients, firms shop for better health-care deals By TOM MURPHY The Associated Press
“We do absolutely everything we can in-house. We even have a sheet metal shop,” he said. “It’s hard to give out certain phases of work because you can’t depend on the quality or the job getting done on time.” Even at 66 years old and having worked on hundreds of cars, Morey said he has no plans of stopping, as each vehicle – even the same model – offers a new experience. He also enjoys the open house his shop holds every first Saturday of the month, as it gives him an opportunity to meet with other car enthusiasts and “trade notes, have some coffee and kick tires.” Winning competitions also has not lost its thrill. “We just finished working on one of our oddest cars, a 1950 Muntz Jet,” he said. “It just won best paint for the entire [Concours d’ Elegance of America] show in Plymouth, Mich. That’s still a great feeling to get a team win like that.”
Comcast is hosting an open house and job fair for military veterans from 1 to 4 p.m. Monday at its Oak Brook office, 2001 York Road. At the open house, Comcast will provide veterans information about career opportunities at the company and help link them to positions that are currently open. Comcast is a participant in the U.S. Chamber of Commerce Foundation’s Hiring Our Heroes program, and, in 2011, committed to hiring 1,000 veterans by 2015. Comcast hired 1,000 veterans by 2013, achieving its goal two years early. Subsequently, Comcast committed to hiring another 1,000 by 2015. For information about the open house or the initiative, email emily_avila@cable. comcast.com, visit www. comcast-jobs.com/military or call 215-498-9389.
+0.30 -0.30 +1.025
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Paul Freeman drove 600 miles last year to save himself – and his employer – thousands of dollars on his surgery. Freeman’s insurer covered his travel costs and the entire bill because a medical center in Oklahoma City could remove the loose cartilage in his knee for about 70 percent less than a hospital closer to Freeman’s Texhoma, Okla., home. At first, the community bank CEO hesitated because he thought the lower price would mean lower quality. But he knew if he didn’t make the roughly 10-hour round-trip trek, he’d pay about $5,000 out of pocket. “You immediately think, ‘Oh they’re going to take me into a butcher shop and it’s going to be real scary,’” Freeman, 53, said, noting that instead he had a “wonderful experience.” People shop for deals on everything from cars to clothes to computers. Why not for health care, too? Insurers, employers and individuals are shopping around for health care as they try to tame rising health-care costs. Companies are doing things such as paying for workers to travel if they agree to have a surgery performed in another city where the cost is cheaper. They’re also providing online tools to help people search for better deals
in their home market. And some patients are bargain-hunting on their own. Through a website called MediBid, people who pay out of pocket are soliciting doctors, hospitals and medical centers to bid to perform knee surgeries and other non-emergency procedures. Patients who shop for care represent a tiny slice of the roughly $2.7 trillion spent annually on health care in the U.S., said Devon Herrick, an economist who studies health care for the National Center for Policy Analysis. But he and other experts expect this trend to grow, especially as more companies offer insurance plans that require employees to pay thousands of dollars before most coverage starts. These so-called high-deductible plans also will be among the cheapest options available on the public exchanges set up as part of the health-care overhaul to enable millions of uninsured people to shop for coverage. Advocates say all the shopping will help control medical spending. “We waste an enormous amount of money in this country by overpaying for health care,” said John Goodman, an economist and CEO of the National Center for Policy Analysis. “The only way to get rid of waste is to have people compete in a real marketplace.”
See HEALTH CARE, page E2
Dr. Keith Smith (right) of Surgery Center of Oklahoma, prepares a patient for surgery at the center in Oklahoma City. Smith bids often on MediBid requests.
Page E2 • Saturday, October 26, 2013
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
Get involved in Harvard Chamber election
United Airlines fined $1.1M for tarmac delays CHICAGO – United Airlines will pay more than $1 million in fines for stranding passengers on 13 planes for more than three hours on the tarmac during a stormy day last year at Chicago’s O’Hare International Airport, federal officials announced Friday. The $1.1 million fine is the largest levied against an airline since 2010, when new rules took effect that bar airlines from stranding passengers on the tarmac for longer than three hours without giving them the opportunity to leave the plane, according to the U.S. Department of Transportation. The delays involved 13 United and United Express planes on July 13, 2012, a day when severe thunderstorms and lightning had caused several ramp closures and disrupted the movement of aircraft at O’Hare, the nation’s second largest airport. Toilets weren’t working on two of those planes. The airline exceeded the three-hour limit by as much as an hour and 17 minutes.
Settlement reached in 2007 Toyota case OKLAHOMA CITY – Toyota Motor Corp. on Friday reached a settlement with the victims of a deadly 2007 car crash, a day after an Oklahoma County jury became the first in the country to find the company liable in a case of sudden unintended acceleration. On Thursday, the jury awarded a total of $3 million in monetary damages to the injured driver of the 2005 Camry involved in the crash, and to the family of the passenger, who was killed. The ruling was significant because it was the first case where plaintiffs argued that a car’s electronics – in this case the software connected to the Camry’s electronic throttlecontrol system – caused the unintended acceleration.
– The Associated Press
This is a busy time of year for our Chamber members and the community. For our members, it’s the time that we are reminded to vote or join our board of directors. We will be holding our annual elections in November. Voting or joining allows the membership to be represented in the best way to promote the growth of their businesses and community. This year, we will be filling two new positions with two-year terms. Every year our executive board is elected by the current board of directors. Those positions include the president, vice president, treasurer and past president. We encourage all businesses to donate some time to the board of directors to share thoughts and ideas to help with our growth and programs to all businesses. ••• At 5 p.m. Nov. 30, we will be having a downtown Chamber wine/cheese
Tastefully Simple and Mary-Kay are a few of the vendors on site to help you pamper yourself or start your Christmas shopping. This event, for the first time, is open to the public. Come join us for a fun, free night of massages, waxing, food and beverages and much more. Some of the businesses participating are First Place Promotions and Awards, Stahl Insurance, Brady Jewelers, Revolution Golf HD, Walmart, Harvard Main Line, Ulmer Jewelers, Harvard Community Radio and many others in our second annual Chamber walk and mixer. ••• The Open House and Business After-Hours Mixer is from 5 to 7 p.m. Nov. 5 and hosted by Jon Pagles, at 343 S. Division St., Unit 7. Come network your business and enter to be December’s spotlighted business. Refreshments will be served. •••
CHAMBER NEWS Crystal Musgrove walk and mixer. Members will start at our Chamber office, 40 N. Ayer St., and pick up a postcard with a list of downtown members that are participating. They then will go to each of the businesses and check out what services and products they provide and sample different wines or cheeses. We will finish the evening at the Starline Building with food, drinks and prizes for those who participated. Mercy Harvard Hospital sponsors this event every year and provides free heath checks throughout the night. Other Chamber members, such as Katie Van Digglin with New Balance Shoes of Crystal Lake and a licensed podiatrist, will be available for a free foot analysis. Shopping with Avon,
The Harvard Chamber would like to welcome its newest members: K&Z Detailing, Affordable Flooring and Country Well & Pump. ••• A special thanks to our renewed members: Sherman Catering, Kelly’s Restaurant, Twin Garden Farms, St. Paul Lutheran Church, Bens Christmas Tree Farm, Harvard High School, Harvard School District 50, Crosby Elementary, Washington School, Harvard Junior High, Jefferson Elementary, Custom Window Accents, Land Conservancy of McHenry County, First Place Promotions, MADD remodeling, Lions Club, NY Life, Harvard Family Eye Care, Ulmer Jewelers, Stan’s Office Technologies, McHenry County Living Magazine, Cash Saver, ComEd and Cornerstone Church. • Crystal Musgrove is executive director of the Harvard Chamber of Commerce.
Consumers take to Internet to find better health-care deals Continued from page E1 Searching for health care deals is a big change for many patients who’re used to paying whatever their insurer didn’t. Just figuring out an appropriate price for a procedure can be difficult for the average person. Surgeries and other major procedures have different prices based on a variety of factors, including whether it’s performed in a big city where care can cost more or in a hospital. And the portion that patients pay can vary widely. A lot depends on the type of insurance coverage and other factors such as the leverage a provider has in negotiating rates. For instance, a patient in Detroit with high-deductible health coverage provided by an employer could pay $920 or $2,791 out of pocket for a colonoscopy, according to research done by health care technology firm Castlight Health. Same patient. Same insurance coverage. Only difference: Where the procedure is performed. “You can be a highly educated consumer now and still not understand what bill is going to hit you,” says Dr. Giovanni Colella, CEO of Castlight, which designs an application that insurers or employers can give to patients to help them shop for health care based on price and quality. It’s also tough for patients to measure quality versus price. “You may find something (more expensive), but it doesn’t mean it’s better, safer, or more efficient,” said Arthur
The retailer also recently said it would start offering no-cost knee and hip replacement surgeries for employees who travel to one of four U.S. hospital systems. Wal-Mart is doing this through a national Employers Centers of Excellence Network that it joined with other big companies such as the home improvement chain Lowe’s. Premera Blue Cross Blue Shield, Alaska’s biggest health insurer, started a program in January that will pay expenses for some of its members to fly to Seattle for some procedures that come with huge price breaks. For instance, a knee surgery that costs $27,100 in Alaska can be performed for $13,000 in Seattle, according to the insurer. A Premera spokesman said only a couple of people have used the program so far, but the insurer expects use to pick up as it includes more members next year. Some patients are deal-hunting on their own. The website Medibid, which launched in 2010, connects patients who are paying out of pocket with doctors who bid to provide care. The website’s founders said they’ve helped about 1,800 people find care. Patients register with the site and pay either $25 per request or $4.95 a month for a year so they can post their medical needs on the site to solicit bids. Care providers, who register and pay fees of either $24.90 per month or about $250 annually, respond to patients with a bid. Tess St. Clair, MediBid’s chief operating officer, said the site helps people weigh their health care options: “The hardest thing for an American to do is
“The hardest thing for an American to do is ask the question, ‘How much will this cost?’ and get an answer.”
• HEALTH CARE
Tess St. Clair MediBid’s chief operating officer
Caplan, a medical ethicist at NYU Langone Medical Center. Insurers and employers are encouraging workers to become more educated. They say quality is a priority when they ask patients if they want a better deal. Wal-Mart Stores Inc., the largest private U.S. employer, provides health coverage for 1.1 million employees and their dependents. It runs a voluntary Centers of Excellence program that sends people to one of six hospital systems around the U.S. for certain heart, spine and transplant surgeries at no cost to the patient. Wal-Mart spokesman Randy Hargrove said the program can save a patient between $5,000 and $10,000 in out-of-pocket costs, depending on their coverage. He said so far, dozens of patients have used the program that includes care providers at nationallyrecognized places such as the Mayo Clinic.
ask the question, ‘How much will this cost?’ and get an answer.” Dr. Keith Smith, with the Surgery Center of Oklahoma, bids often on MediBid requests. Smith said his physician-owned center can offer better rates than some competitors because it doesn’t charge a high facility fee like many hospitals do. The center competes on price and cuts out insurers. Smith said this approach forces it to offer good care: The center cannot hide in an insurer’s network and continue to receive patients regardless of the job it does. “If we started cutting corners and worrying about our pocketbook before doing the right thing, we’re going to lose our business,” he said. Rick Matthews, a motivational speaker, saved money on his hernia surgery last year by putting it up for bid on MediBid and having the procedure at Surgery Center of Oklahoma. Matthews, 62, decided to use MediBid after he learned that the care would cost about $20,000 without insurance at a hospital close to his Milaca, Minn., home. Matthews pays for health care through a Christian cost-sharing ministry in which members chip in to help cover medical bills. He didn’t want to stick them with a big bill. A doctor on MediBid said the surgery would cost about $3,600, including removing a cyst on his knuckle. Counting costs for the roughly 1,400plus mile round-trip drive, Matthews figures the cost was about $4,500 – more than 70 percent off the original estimate.
BRIDGE Crossword ACROSS 1They aren’t straight 6“Aarrghh!” 13Shove off 15Lures 16“Oo la la!” jeans, informally 18Preceder of John Sebastian at Woodstock 19Scott Joplin’s “The Entertainer” and others 21Chain 22Heralds 24Produces lush sounds? 25Heavily populated areas, informally 26They adhere to brains 28Temple inits.
29Lieutenant colonel’s charge 30Students with outstanding character? 31See 48-Across 32Its arms are not solid 35Difficult journey 36Gifted trio? 37Follow the party line? 38Round trip for one? 40Direction givers, often 42Superexcited 43Delicate needlepoint lace 45Is so inclined 46Do some work between parties 47Brings in for more tests, say
ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE A R A R A T
A R A P A H O
S A L O M E I M I T A T O R
K I L M E R
O S K A R B I Z E T
B A L I N E E S T E S
V E R P E D A N E I D D I N N I N N M A J O T I T A N A K E S S E S P E D M A D B U S P E S T S E I K O N A G E R I L E T A T E S L
T Y G E R D E L T S I K E
B O A T S E B R O W A S I D E R S I E S T E T K N I F E E A D O N E P E R L S S S H E V T E N K A R A T N L O V E E O V E R E R E R S
48Fast parts of 31-Across 49Meteorological probe
Edited by Will Shortz 1
DOWN 1Like wolves vis-à-vis foxes 2Not at length 3Takes up onto the surface 4Susan’s family on “Seinfeld” 5The Father of the Historical Novel 6Group of football games played at the beginning of Jan. 7Dog it 8Pardons 9Choose in the end 10Flawlessly 11Areas next to bull’s-eyes 12Strongmen of old 14Remedy for a bad leg 17Fastballs that drop sharply near the plate 20Durable cover 23Wise sort 272002 Best Original Screenplay Oscar winner for “Talk to Her” 29Spotted hybrid house pet
No. 0921 7
29 30 31 35
37 40 43
PUZZLE BY TIM CROCE
301980s Olympic star with the autobiography “Breaking the Surface” 31Grant 32Geisha’s instrument 33Expelled
34Pressure gauge connection
41Florida’s De ___ National Monument
35Mechanic, say 36Beyond that 37Shop keeper? 39“___ Lucy” (old sitcom)
44Wii ancestor, briefly
For answers, call 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 a minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800-814-5554. Annual subscriptions are available for the best of Sunday crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. AT&T users: Text NYTX to 386 to download puzzles, or visit nytimes.com/mobilexword for more information. Online subscriptions: Today’s puzzle and more than 2,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). Share tips: nytimes.com/wordplay. Crosswords for young solvers: nytimes.com/learning/xwords.
To subscribe to the Northwest Herald, call (815) 459-8118.
By PHILLIP ALDER Newspaper Enterprise Association
Bob Uecker, who was given the nickname Mr. Baseball by Johnny Carson, said, “When I came up to bat with three men on and two outs in the ninth, I looked in the other team’s dugout and they were already in street clothes.” In today’s deal, South must ind a ninth trick in three no-trump. If he makes the wrong play, he will strike out. What should he do after West leads the diamond queen? North hoped to ind a 4-4 major-suit it, but when it didn’t happen, he jumped to three no-trump. South starts with eight top tricks: one spade, two diamonds and ive clubs. He has two 50-50 shots for his ninth trick: West might have the spade king, or East might hold the heart ace. Which should he try? The odds are equal, but declarer should play a heart to his king irst. Why? First, suppose the worst happens: West takes the king with his ace and returns a heart, the defenders taking four tricks in the suit. South still has the spade inesse on
the back burner. Second, an expert sitting West with, say, ace-third, might duck, thinking that declarer has K-Q-10 and wanting to give him a guess on the second round of the suit. If declarer tries the spade inesse irst, he should fail with this layout. East will win with his king and return a diamond. When South plays a heart from the board, East grabs the trick and leads another diamond, giving the defenders one spade, one heart and three diamonds.
Contact Phillip Alder at email@example.com.
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
Crystal Lake ~ 1BR, 2nd Floor
Shipping/Receiving Clerk Part Time
AUTO #1 retail volume dealer in McHenry County is in need of Sales professionals. Experience is a plus, but we will train the right candidates. All we ask is that you bring enthusiasm and intensity. We average over 350 units per month with 7 franchises. Great work environment, acres of inventory, open floor, demo and great benefits package. Apply in person to Jon Trotman in the Kia showroom.
Are you looking to make some extra money, but don't want to work nights or weekends? Gary Lang Auto Group is looking for a part-time Shipping/Receiving Clerk. Must have computer skills and be able to lift up to 50 pounds. Hours are Monday/Tuesday/ Thursday 7 am - 12 noon and Wednesday/Friday 8 am- 1 pm. Automotive experience is helpful, but not required. Apply by sending your resume to John Butler at: firstname.lastname@example.org
Gary Lang is a drug free workplace. No phone calls, please. 1107 South Rte. 31 McHenry, Illinois
Automotive Porter Do you like to drive different cars? Do you want to get paid for it? Gary Lang Auto Group, in McHenry, has immediate openings for sales porters at our Import Building. We offer a flexible schedule and a fun atmosphere. Of course, you must have a valid driver's license, good driving record, and a great attitude. The position requires lots of walking and working in all weather conditions. Apply in person at
Gary Lang Imports, 1121 S. IL Route 31, McHenry, Illinois. Ask for Jon Trotman. Please dress for an interview.
CAR WASH ATTENDANT PT position available at Huntley Car Wash. 847-514-3883 or 847-514-3877
CAREGIVERS Live-In Caregivers Needed Looking for Experienced & Loving Live-Ins. Dementia Experience a Plus! TO APPLY: VA175.ersp.biz/employment Visiting Angels of Crystal Lake Serving McHenry County
COOK St. Joseph's School in Harvard seeks a Cook / Manager, 20 hours/ week for preparation & serving of school meals. Food sanitation certificate preferred. Call 815-943-6933 Education
PRESCHOOL TEACHER Gary Lang is a drug free workplace. No phone calls, please. Electrical LICENSED ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR Must be in business at least 5 years & must be willing to travel. Call for an interview or email your resume to: email@example.com 847-546-3106
Thunderbird Preschool Crystal Lake Email resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org GENERAL OFFICE - PT Bookkeeping & accounting & computer skills a must. Must be personable & dependable. Flexible hours. Crystal Lake. Call 815-455-0700
HEAD START McHenry - PT PM Teacher, requires Bachelors in ECE; Crystal Lake - PT Teacher Assistant, requires HS diploma or GED.
HVAC SERVICE TECH for NW suburbs. Looking for individual with minimum 5 year experience in commercial & residential service & installations, boiler a plus. Must be neat, polite & dependable. Call Monday-Friday 8a-4p 847-844-9797 or email
All positions bilingual preferred. Applications at: 100 N. Benton, Woodstock, IL
CROSSROADS CARE CENTER If you love to work in a warm, friendly & family like atmosphere, come in & see us!
RECEPTIONIST Personable, experience not required but helpful. Misc general office duties. Algonquin office. Send resume to: employment@ bidonequipment.com
Saturday, October 26, 2013 • Page E3
Small bldg, $800/mo, no pets/ smoking. Heat incl, near metra. Garage available. 815-344-5797
MAILBOX & POST SALES & INSTALLATION 815-653-7095 ~ 815-341-7822 www.mailboxpostman.com CLEANING LADY/HOUSEKEEPER Looking for a family to take care of. Many years exp. Very reliable and trustworthy. 815-788-2490
HANDYMAN Anything to do with Wood We can Fix or Replace Doors and Windows Sr. Disc. 815-943-4765
POLISH LADY will clean your Home/Office. FREE ESTIMATES. Great References. 224-858-4515
SQUADDY Lost 10/14 near Dairy Queen in Woodstock (Washington & Mary Ann). Large Black & White Male. Neutered. 22 lbs. Name: Squad Car. Answers to his name, or Squaddy. REWARD 815-861-6617
Keys found 10/22/13 in the vicinity of Ann & Sandra in Cary. 847-829-4714
"Ceremonies of the Heart" Rev Anne 847-431-4014 Weddings, Blessings, Memorials, Christenings
CRYSTAL LAKE ~ TERRIFIC 2BR 1st floor duplex, bsmt, lndry. 3 blocks from metra. Water & trash incl. $865 + sec. 815-347-7464 nd
Crystal Lake. 1BR 2 floor. Walk to train. Available immediately. $700/mo. Agent owned. 140 Ellsworth. 847-274-7717 Crystal Lake. 2BR upper flat. Appls. Hardwood/Carpet. Nice yard. Attic & gar storage. 2 blks to schools & library. $800/mo. 815-459-5909 Crystal Lake: 1BR, 2nd flr of duplex, close to downtown, $750/mo., no pets, 815-477-1093 Crystal Lake: Large 3BR, 1.5BA. New paint, large yard, quiet neighborhood. $1100+sec. Water, garbage incl. 847-677-6792
FOX LAKE ~ GOOD VALUE! Very lrg 1BR, dining area, balcony, strge & lndry in building, no dogs, utils incl. except elec., $725/mo. Agent Owned 815-814-3348
MARENGO 1 BEDROOM $525/mo incl water & garbage. 815-651-6445
MARENGO CLEAN, QUIET 2BR 1st floor, heat and water included. No pets, $775/mo + security. 815-477-0361 Marengo: 610 E. Grant Hwy. & 1060 Briden Dr., 1BR $600-$645 or 2BR $700-$780 Roberto 773-317-3364 Sandra 815-568-6672 Marengo: Lg 2 bdrm unit avail Immed. $750. All appl W/D, Dishwasher & micro furnished. Cent Air. No pets/no smoking. Sec dep, lease req. Tenant pays electric, cable. 224-858-7377
ALGONQUIN PIZZARIA. Established, west of the River. Reasonable terms, owner will train, includes all business equip. $75,000. Call Tony Bellino,Re/Max of Barrington 847-343-2342.
McHenry -1 & 2BR some utilities included, balcony $750 & UP Broker Owned 815-347-1712
IRISH PRAIRIE APTS
1 & 2 Bedrooms
SALES We are seeking individuals for sales to small businesses. Individuals must be able to work independently and speak with owners and managers of businesses offering the newspapers at a discount. You will be able to work part-time or full-time. You will be responsible for your own time.
815-355-9589 Northwest Herald Classified It works.
WOODSTOCK FALL SPECIAL 2BR APTS Starting @ $750
Woodstock Intentionally Quiet 2BR Available now, incl heat. W/D on premise, non smoking, starting at $695/mo + dep. 815-206-4573
Woodstock Rural. 1BR. Main Floor. $525/mo+Utils, 1st, last, sec req. Newly decorated. Avail now. 815-482-2846
Crystal Lake 1BR $760
CRYSTAL LAKE 2 BEDROOM
Crystal Lake 2BR FREE HEAT!
Starting At $683
$350 Move-In Special
Quiet building, hardwood floors, heat and water incl. No pets. 815-455-6964
Kathy Ryan 847-630-9345 email@example.com
Spacious 1, 2 & 3BR Apts
Elevator Building 815-334-9380
Harvard: 2BR, downtown 2nd flr, non smoking, $550+sec. dep., credit check, 815-943-8788
Algonquin: 1st flr, 2BR, 2BA, some utilities incl., $930/mo., Broker Owned 815-347-1712
Close to metra, water and gas incl. Laundry in basement, no pets. Call for details. 312-953-7987 CRYSTAL LAKE 2BR 2BA, no pets/smoking, $950/month+ security deposit 608-474-1960~608-564-7960 Brand new carpet, close to lake. No pets, $860/mo + security. 708-436-0035 ~ 815-690-1614 Crystal Lake Dowtown Quiet, Large BEAUTIFUL Modern, Open Concept 1BR. W/D, parking. $825-$885. Available Now! 815-482-1600
BREAKING NEWS available 24/7 at NWHerald.com
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Huntley Newer 2BR, 1BA TH Sun City. Exc cond, attach garage. $1140/mo. 708-456-1620
Lake In The Hills Beautiful 2BR Condo ~ 2 bath, D/W, A/C, W/D in unit, garage, tennis, basketball. $1035/mo. 224-633-5049
McHenry. 2BR Condo w/Den. 2BA. 2nd floor. Hardwood flrs, new carpet & paint. All appls, W/D. $1025/mo incl all utils. 815-307-6161 Woodstock 2BR TH 1 car garage Energy effic bldg. Close to train. Completely new remodel, all new appls. $900/mo. No pets. 815-621-5655 or 815-404-6725 Woodstock. Sunny 2BR, 2.5BA. Vaulted ceiling. All appls. 2 car gar Bsmnt, Patio. $1150/mo. 815-382-0828
Huntley: 2BR, 1BA, quiet area, bsmnt, W/D hookup, no smoking $1000/mo. +utilities 847-828-2469
MARENGO 2 BEDROOM 1 bath, very clean! $675/mo + deposit. 815-482-5942
MARENGO 2BR DUPLEX
1.5BA, 1st floor laundry room. basement, 2 car garage. $1050 + sec. 815-568-6311
Woodstock -1BR, Den, Utility Rm Close to Sq, living rm, kit, no pets/ smoking. $725/mo + utilities, sec + ref required. 815-338-1734 1.5 Bath, A/C, Stove, Refrigerator, Garage, No Pets. Broker Owned. 847-683-7944 HURRY!!
ISLAND LAKE 1 BEDROOM Heat incl, no pets, $700/mo. 847-526-4435
ISLAND LAKE 2 BEDROOM Quiet building, no pets. $825 + sec. 847-526-4435
Island Lake Luxury Apt. Spacious 2BR, 2BA, D/W. W/D, C/A. Approx 1000 sq ft. $875/mo & up. 847-875-7985
Lake In The Hills 1 & 2BR W/D, 1 car garage, no pets. 847-224-3567 Get the job you want at NWHerald.com/jobs
Crystal Lake 3BR, 1.5BA Fireplace, W/D, 1 car garage. Fenced yard, pets OK. Close to schools and park. 815-814-7712
1 & 2 Bedroom Rents Starting $735 ❍ ❍
Affordable Apts. Garage Included
815-334-9380 www.cunat.com Woodstock 1BR $595, 2BR $745 All appliances, wall to wall carpet. A/C, balcony and patio. On site laundry. No pets. 847-382-2313 ~ 708-204-3823 Follow Northwest Herald on Twitter @nwherald
WOODSTOCK, 1BDRM 1 Bedroom apartment with hardwood floors and small office on second floor. One mile North of the Square. Large living room shower only, and Appliances included. Call for an appointment 815-482-1560
1.5 car garage. All appls. Large fenced yard with shed. $1200/mo + sec. Credit, background check req. Agent Owned. 847-347-1790
Woodstock: 1, 2, & 4BR, main floor & lndry, $710 & up, Broker Owned 815-347-1712
Fenced yard, Prairie Grove schools, nr Fox River, new deck and garage. $1250/mo. 847-833-5104
McHenryCountySports.com is McHenry County Sports
Crystal Lake 3BR, 1BA Ranch
Crystal Lake Cute 3BR, 1BA
www.HuskieWire.com All NIU Sports... All The Time
CNAs Days & PMs If interested, apply in person! 309 McHenry Avenue Woodstock, IL 60098 Telephone: 815-338-1700 Fax: 815-338-1765
Golf Rd. (Rt. 58) • Hoffman Estates, IL
ANIMAL CARE Permanent & Part Time positions Work with cats. Dependability, experience & references required. No Kill Animal shelter. Crystal Lake. Call 815-355-9589
FOX LAKE VACATION VILLAGE, 2BD, Prkay flrs, dshwshr, strs, end unit.Pet Welcome.847-651-9906
WOODSTOCK 3 BEDROOM
CRYSTAL LAKE Large & Spacious 2BR First floor, $850/mo. Heat, gas, water, D/W incl. Pets extra. 847-707-3800
CRYSTAL LAKE, 2BD, 2BA, Broker owned, $1,050/mo. 815-351-4119.
Quiet & clean building w/ storage, laundry & parking. 1 mo free rent. $800/mo. 847-401-3242
We have an outstanding commission structure that will allow you to earn at least $20.00 per hour plus bonuses. If you are an outgoing individual that has a desire to make money, please contact:
On or about October 17, 2013. Crystal Lake near Lucas & Rt. 14. Female. Muted calico. Gentle & frightened.
W/D and Fitness Center 815/363-0322
Woodstock Studio $585/mo+sec. Efficiency $550/mo + sec.1-BR $650/mo + sec, all 3 furn'd w/all utils incl. No Pets. 815-509-5876
CARY Remodeled, 2BR, 1,5BA, W/D, Patio, 1car garage, no pets, close to Metra, $1,150 + utilities, 847-989-0776
Appls, W/D, patio & deck, prvt entrance. Starting @ $745-$875. Garage avail. 815-455-8310
Fitness Room, FREE Cable, Pets Welcome * Income Restrictions Apply Call for an Appointment to See Your New Home Today! 815-337-9600
MCHENRY - ROUTE 31
Woodstock: 2BR apt. $800/mo.+sec. dep Roberto 773-317-3364
HEBRON SHARP 2BR CONDO'S
Near All Shopping!
Fox Lake. Large 2BR, 2BA. 2nd floor. Near Metra Station. $900/mo+sec & utils. No pets or smoking. Call Tim: 847-855-8356
ALGONQUIN - 2 BEDROOM
McHenry $199 Move-In Special Large 1BR, from $699. 2BR, 1.5BA from $799. Appl, carpet and laundry. 815-385-2181
ALWAYS INVESTIGATE BEFORE INVESTING ANY MONEY
Contact the Better Business Bureau www.chicago.bbb.org - or Federal Trade Commission www.ftc.gov
WOODSTOCK 2 BEDROOM W/D, new carpet and paint. Quiet and clean! $680/mo + sec dep. 815-354-6169 WOODSTOCK – 2BR, 1BA, 1st Flr. 118 Donovan. Spacious, Kitch appliances incl, Laundry hkups. Pets negot. $795/mo+$1,000sec. 815-382-0015 WOODSTOCK 2BR. Rogers Hall. $800-$825/mo. Move-in special: $300 off 1st mo. Offer good thru 12/31. NO PETS! 815-482-4909
RECEPTIONIST – PART TIME Crystal Lake Doctors office looking for dependable & experienced Receptionist. AM/PM & Saturday availability a must. EMR knowledge a plus. Email resume: firstname.lastname@example.org
360 N. Rte. 31 • Crystal Lake, IL
1998 W. McKee at Randall Road Batavia, IL
BILL JACOBS BMW 1564 W. Ogden Ave. • Naperville, IL
Being the FIRST to grab reader's attention makes your item sell faster!
ILLINOIS CONCEALED CARRY CLASSES Professional firearm training will qualify you for for the new Illinois CC permit. Train on an 80 acre country setting 15 minutes north of McHenry. Instructor is NRA certified pistol, NRA range safety officer, Utah certified CC instructor, former law enforcement officer with 50 years of pistol experience. More info: www.jonesandassociatesconcealedcarry.com
CRYSTAL LAKE Shaw Media's operation in suburban Chicago is looking for an experienced copy editor and page designer to work on its universal night copy desk in Crystal Lake. The universal desk is responsible for editing and designing three daily newspapers: the Northwest Herald (based in Crystal Lake); the Kane County Chronicle (St. Charles); and the Daily Chronicle (DeKalb). The ideal candidate will have the ability to toggle between print & web responsibilities, and feel comfortable editing copy and writing headlines for news, sports and features. While the focus of this job is on copy editing and related duties, the ability to design great-looking pages also is required. Understanding the future of community journalism & digital media's role in it also are high priorities. The hours for this position call for night and weekend availability. Candidates should have a college degree in journalism or related field and previous experience in copy editing and page design, preferably using inDesign.
Interested candidates may send their resume and design samples to: EditorialRecruitment@shawmedia.com or Apply now at: www.shawsuburbanmedia.com/careers Shaw Media is a Drug Free Employer. Pre-employment background check and drug screen required. This posting may not include all duties of position. EOE.
5220 W. Northwest Highway Crystal Lake, IL
111 S. Rte 31 • McHenry, IL
SPRING HILL FORD www.springhillford.com
TOM PECK FORD 13900 Auto Mall Dr. • Huntley, IL
105 Rt. 173• Antioch, IL
CRYSTAL LAKE CHRYSLER JEEP DODGE
RAY CHEVROLET 39 N. Rte. 12 • Fox Lake, IL
2525 E. Main Street • St. Charles, IL
5404 S. Rt. 31 • Crystal Lake, IL
118 Route 173 • Antioch, IL
2145 S. Eastwood Dr. • Woodstock, IL
AUTO GROUP - GARY LANG GMC Route 31, between Crystal Lake & McHenry
AUTO GROUP GARY LANG KIA
1107 S Rt. 31 between Crystal Lake and McHenry
ARLINGTON KIA IN PALATINE
AUTO GROUP - GARY LANG BUICK
MOTOR WERKS HONDA
1400 E. Dundee Rd., Palatine, IL
CRYSTAL LAKE CHRYSLER JEEP DODGE
Barrington & Dundee Rds. Barrington, IL
Route 31, between Crystal Lake & McHenry
REICHERT BUICK 2145 S. Eastwood Dr. • Woodstock, IL
AUTO GROUP - GARY LANG CADILLAC
5404 S. Rt. 31 • Crystal Lake, IL
River Rd & Oakton, • Des Plaines, IL
FENZEL MOTOR SALES
BUSS FORD LINCOLN MERCURY
RAYMOND KIA 119 Route 173 • Antioch, IL
1564 W. Ogden Ave. • Naperville, IL
CRYSTAL LAKE CHRYSLER JEEP DODGE 5404 S. Rt. 31 • Crystal Lake, IL
SUNNYSIDE COMPANY CHRYSLER DODGE
775 Rockland Road Routes 41 & 176 in the Knauz Autopark • Lake Bluff, IL Experience the best…Since 1934
KNAUZ MINI 409A Skokie Valley Hwy • Lake Bluff, IL
AUTO GROUP GARY LANG MITSUBISHI
300 East Ogden Ave. • Hinsdale, IL
LAND ROVER LAKE BLUFF 375 Skokie Valley Hwy • Lake Bluff, IL
1051 W. Higgins • Hoffman Estates, IL
ELGIN TOYOTA 1200 E. Chicago St. Elgin, IL
1035 S. Rt. 31, One Mile South of Rt. 14 Crystal Lake, IL
815/459-7100 or 847/658-9050 www.paulytoyota.com
1119 S. Milwaukee Ave.• Libertyville, IL
ANDERSON VOLKSWAGEN 360 N. Rt. 31 • Crystal Lake, IL
BILL JACOBS VOLKSWAGEN 2211 Aurora Avenue • Naperville, IL
800/720-7036 www.billjacobs.com Barrington & Dundee Rds., Barrington, IL
CALL FOR THE LOWEST PRICES IN CHICAGOLAND
BUSS FORD LINCOLN MERCURY
771 S. Randall Rd. • Algonquin, IL
111 S. Rte 31 • McHenry, IL
MOTOR WERKS CERTIFIED OUTLET Late Model Luxury Pre-Owned Vehicles
ANDERSON MAZDA 360 N. Rt. 31 • Crystal Lake, IL
MOTOR WERKS INFINITI
Barrington & Dundee Rds. Barrington, IL
1460 S. Eastwood Dr. • Woodstock, IL
1320 East Chicago Street The Mazda Machine on Rt. 19, Elgin, IL
MOTOR WERKS PORCHE
Route 120 • McHenry, IL
BULL VALLEY FORD/ MERCURY
River Rd & Oakton, • Des Plaines, IL
770 Dundee Ave. (Rt. 25) • Dundee, IL
BILL JACOBS LAND ROVER HINSDALE
Route 31, between Crystal Lake & McHenry
LAND ROVER HOFFMAN ESTATES
AUTO GROUP GARY LANG SUBARU
815/459-7100 or 847/658-9050
23 N. Route 12 • Fox Lake
BILL JACOBS MINI
PAULY SCION 1035 S. Rt. 31, One Mile South of Rt. 14 Crystal Lake, IL
881 E. Chicago St. • Elgin, IL
111 S. Rte 31 • McHenry, IL
Route 120 • McHenry, IL
MOTOR WERKS SAAB 200 N. Cook Street • Barrington, IL
Route 31, between Crystal Lake & McHenry
105 Rt. 173 Antioch, IL
AL PIEMONTE CHEVROLET
200 N. Cook St. • Barrington, IL
1460 S. Eastwood Dr. • Woodstock, IL
MOTOR WERKS CADILLAC
BULL VALLEY FORD/ MERCURY
SUNNYSIDE COMPANY CHRYSLER DODGE
ANTIOCH CHRYSLER DODGE JEEP
Route 31, between Crystal Lake & McHenry
206 S. State Street • Hampshire, IL
AUTO GROUP - GARY LANG CHEVROLET
Route 31, between Crystal Lake & McHenry
ANTIOCH CHRYSLER DODGE JEEP 105 Rt. 173 • Antioch, IL
409 Skokie Valley Hwy • Lake Bluff, IL
KNAUZ CONTINENTAL AUTOS
1001 W. Higgins Rd. (Rt. 71) or 1000 W. Golf Rd. (Rt. 58) • Hoffman Estates, IL
MOTOR WERKS CERTIFIED OUTLET Late Model Luxury PreOwned Vehicles
225 N. Randall Road • St. Charles, IL
ANTIOCH CHRYSLER DODGE JEEP
Barrington & Dundee Rds. Barrington, IL
MERCEDES-BENZ OF ST. CHARLES
1075 W. Golf Rd. Hoffman Estates, IL
INFINITI OF HOFFMAN ESTATES
800 Dundee Ave. • East Dundee, IL
MOTOR WERKS BMW
815-759-1900 / email@example.com
407 Skokie Valley Hwy. • Lake Bluff, IL
Highlight and border your ad!
BUSS FORD 815/385-2000
1001 W. Higgins Rd. (Rt. 71) or 1000 W. 1000 W. Golf Rd. (Rt. 58) Hoffman Estates, IL
PRE-OWNED KNAUZ NORTH 2950 N. Skokie Hwy • North Chicago, IL
BARRINGTON VOLVO 300 N. Hough (Rt. 59) • Barrington, IL
Page E4• Saturday, October 26, 2013
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com PUBLIC NOTICE
Crystal Lake-Nice 4 BR Ranch. Full bsmt/partially fin. Wooded lot w/lrg deck. Prairie Ridge $1500/mo. Robyn BW ~ 815-347-7452 Harvard. 4BR. Large lot. Garage available. Avail 11/1 $1025/mo+sec dep. 815-943-5764 HUNTLEY HOUSE FOR RENT 2 Bed, 1 Bath, 2 Car garage, patio, nice yard, near park and pool, fireplace, large kitchen, appl & wash/dryer, micro 815-378-2090 Huntley. 3BR. Garage not incl. 2.5 acres. $1300/mo+utils. 847-417-6056
JOHNSBURG 2 BEDROOM $1075/mo + security deposit. 815-509-7058 Johnsburg. 3BR, 2BA. W/D. Large back yard. Pets neg. $1000/mo+sec. 815-385-0225 Lake in the Hills: 3BR, 1BA, lr, dr, kitchen, gar. Newly remodled, all new appl., lrg fenced yrd., walking distance to school, 847-658-4951 LAKEMOOR – 2BR 1BA, 2 Car Detached Gar. A/C, Fenced, Incl water/sewer/garbage.$900/mo+sec Avail Oct 28. (321)794-9992 Marengo Newly Updated, Clean 2BR, 1BA. Den (3rd BR), snrm lrg yrd & deck, gas, stove, W/D. $875/mo + sec. 815-382-6395
MARENGO RURAL SETTING
In the Matter of the Estate of BARBARA WEAVER GERNER, Deceased Case No. 13 PR 00252 CLAIM NOTICE
Marengo FINANCING! I'll Finance ANYONE who has $30,000 down, $750/mo.
Notice is given of the death of BARBARA WEAVER GERNER of CRYSTAL LAKE, ILLINOIS
1800 Sq Ft Updated Cedar Ranch Secluded 1.3 acres. Taxes $5396 19x25 LR, fireplace, DR, eat-in kit. 3 bedroom, 2 bath, laundry room, 9x11 sitting room, foyer, 2.5 car gar, 2 decks. Newer roof, kitchen, ceramic baths, hrdwd flrs, crown molding, carpet, paint, electric, lighting/plumbing. 5 Min. to I-90 $210,000 815-568-0008
Letters of office were issued on: 9/9/2013 to Representative: BARBARA KELLEY, 6113 SANDS RD, CRYSTAL LAKE, IL 60014-6550 whose attorney is: CAMPION CURRAN LAMB & CUNABAUGH, 16 N. AYER STREET, HARVARD, IL 60033.
WOODSTOCK, nice ranch home on 4 acres, heavily wooded & secluded. 2 car garage w/walkup attic. Built-in house generator. Large Building w/concrete floor. $194,900. Irene Bauman Baird & Warner Real Estate 815-382-5080
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
Lakewood estate lot 1.7 acres, no restrictions, previously sold for $130,000 now only $38,500 Broker Owned 815-347-1712
1 acre, 3BR, 1.5BA, dinette, lrg 2 car gar., Pet with deposit. $1100/mo. 815-291-9456
McCullom Lake 2BR, 1BA
$795/mo + sewer,1st & sec dep. Managing Broker Owned. Call Shawn 224-577-5521
(Published in the Northwest Herald October 26, November 2, 9, 2013 #A2122)
McHenry 1BR, w/1 car gar , deck, fireplace, $790/mo. Broker owned 815-347-1712
McHenry 2 Bedroom, 1 Bath
Country Home. Sunroom, appls. $900/mo+sec. Add'l rental space avail. Call Nancy 847-204-6192 McHenry 2 bedroom, 1 bath home located in downtown McHenry. Enjoy relaxing on the deck with views of the Fox River & the opportunity to explore all of McHenry in a quick walk. 815-276-3035 MCHENRY 4 BR 2.5 BA Newer 2 story home with 3 car garage, full basement. Rent with Option. $1650 + sec. Avail early Nov 815 344-2044
McHenry Patriot Estates & Prairie Lake Townhomes Ask About our 1BR Special 2BR Starting at $1250.00.
PUBLIC NOTICE PUBLIC NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 22ND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT MCHENRY COUNTY, ILLINOIS STATE BANK, an Illinois Banking Corporation, Plaintiff, vs. ERIC A. BURGESS and AMY M. BURGESS a/k/a/ ERIC BURGESS and AMY BURGESS; HOMEOWNERS ASSOCIATION, if any; UNKNOWN OWNERS and NONRECORD LIEN CLAIMANTS, Defendants
2 Car Garage, Pet Friendly Free Health Club Membership.
815-363-5919 or 815-363-0322
4BR, 1.5BA, Managing Broker Owned. $1300/mo + sec. Pets ok w/dep. Call Shawn 224-577-5521 McHenry. 3BR, 1BA. Newly remodeled. Quiet neighborhood. All appls, W/D. Avail now. No pets. $1000/mo. 704-239-3994 McHenry: 3BR, 1.5BA, attch. Gar., $1300/mo., mid-October move in, 815-759-8533
RENT TO BUY. Choose from 400 listed homes. Flexible Credit Rules. Gary Swift. Prudential First Realty.
815-814-6004 RINGWOOD 1 BEDROOM
Enclosed porch, W/D. No pets/ smoking. $800/mo + 1 mo sec. 815-245-0814
Wonder Lake ~ East Side 2-3 bedroom, detached garage. Fenced in back yard, lake rights. All appliances, W/D, $980/mo. 815-344-1839
Wonder Lake/E Side 3BR $1090 2 story, large deck, pets OK. W/D hook up. 773-510-3643 or 773-510-3117
Wonder Lake~Lake Front House Beautifully Remodeled 2BR, 1BA Huge deck and pier, $1150 + utilities, no dogs. 815-814-3348
Woodstock ~ 3 Bedroom 2 bath ranch, full bsmt, 2 car gar. $1350/mo. Available Now. 815-790-2039
Cary. Female roommate. Near train, pool, forest preserve, includes professional cleaning in common areas. $110 per week, $220 deposit. Call 815-236-5090 Crystal Lake: shared kitchen & bath, near lake, FREE Wi Fi, $590/mo., all utils. incl., 815-703-8259
SEARS HOMETOWN STORES FOR SALE Located in Southern Wisconsin Call 262-949-0523
Crystal Lake Warehouse Space 2500 SF. Heated. Avail 11/1. $4.05/sq ft+utils. 815-236-7045
Hampshire Heated Car Storage $70/mo. Also Cold Storage for boats, cars, RV's, etc. 847-683-1963 HARVARD - 30x50 Metal shed, concrete floor, dry, secure. Overhead door = 7' x 10'. $300/month. Call 815-482-8423
Crystal Lake CHEAP & CLEAN Office Suite. 300 SF.
Incl. all utils + High Speed DSL. $295/mo. 815-790-0240 McHenryCountySports.com is McHenry County Sports
No. 13 CH 1234 PUBLICATION NOTICE The requisite Affidavit having been duly filed herein, NOTICE IS HEREIN GIVEN YOU, ERIC A. BURGESS and AMY M. BURGESS a/k/a ERIC BURGESS and AMY BURGESS; HOMEOWNERS ASSOCIATION, if any; UNKNOWN OWNERS and NON-RECORD LIEN CLAIMANTS, Defendants in the above-entitled action, that an action is now pending in this Court as shown above, wherein the Plaintiff seeks to foreclose a mortgage made to STATE BANK, an Illinois Banking Corporation, with respect to the following described real estate: THE SOUTH 137.38 FEET OF THE NORTH 269.39 FEET OF THE EAST 244.19 FEET OF THE EAST ½ OF THE NORTHEAST ¼ OF THE NORTHWEST ¼ OF SECTION 13, TOWNSHIP 46 NORTH, RANGE 8, EAST OF THE THIRD PRINCIPAL MERIDIAN, IN MCHENRY COUNTY, ILLINOIS. PIN No. 04-13-100-025 Commonly known as: 10017 Winn Rd Richmond, IL 60071 NOW, THEREFORE, you are further notified to file your appearance in the Office of the Clerk of the Court above stated on or before November 19, 2013, and if you fail to do so or do not otherwise make your appearance on or before said date, this cause may be heard and judgment entered as prayed for in said Complaint without further notice. IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF, I have hereunto set my hand and affixed the seal of said Court at my office in Woodstock, Illinois, this 24th day of July, 2013. /s/ Katherine M. Keefe Clerk of the Circuit Court McHenry County, Illinois FRANKS, GERKIN & McKENNA P.C. Our File No. 110.836 Attorney for Plaintiffs 19333 E. Grant Hwy. PO Box 5 Marengo, IL 60152 (815) 923-2107 (Published in the Northwest Herald October 19, 26, November 2, 2013. #A2089)
PUBLIC NOTICE STATE OF ILLINOIS IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 22ND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT McHENRY COUNTY IN THE MATTER OF THE PETITION OF Lincoln Damar Fipana, a Minor, by Nina Tarmuji, Parent or Guardian, FOR CHANGE OF NAME Case Number 13 MR 441 NOTICE OF PUBLICATION (MINOR) Public notice is hereby given that on November 15, 2013, at 9:00 a.m. in courtroom 201 of the McHenry County Government Center there will be a hearing on my Petition praying for the change of a minor's name from Lincoln Damar Fipana to that of Lincoln Damar Tarmuji pursuant to the Illinois Compiled Statutes on Change of Names. Dated at McHenry, Illinois, October 17, 2013. /s/ Nina Tarmuji Nina Tarmuji Pro Self 25 Arrowhead Dr Apt 54 Algonquin, IL 60102 (Published in the Northwest Herald October 19, 26, November 2, 2013. #A2081)
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CITY OF CRYSTAL LAKE TREASURER’S REPORT SUMMARY STATEMENT OF CONDITION FOR TWELVE MONTHS ENDED 04/30/13
PUBLIC NOTICE STATE OF ILLINOIS IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE TWENTY-SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT McHENRY COUNTY-
STATE OF ILLINOIS IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE TWENTY-SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT McHENRY COUNTY-IN PROBATE In the Matter of the Estate of SAMANTHA KUMMEROW-HELD Deceased Case No. 13PR000275 CLAIM NOTICE Notice is given of the death of: SAMANTHA KUMMEROW-HELD of: HARVARD, IL Letters of office were issued on: 9/27/2013 to: Representative: STEPHEN G BALSLEY 6833 STALTER DR ROCKFORD, IL 61108 whose attorney is: BARRICK SWITZER LONG BALSLEY & VAN EVERA LLP 6833 STALTER DR ROCKFORD, IL 61108 Claims against the estate may be filed within six months from the date of first publication. Any claim not filed within six months from the date of first publication or claims not filed within three months from the date of mailing or delivery of Notice to Creditor, whichever is later, shall be barred. Claims may be filed in the office of the Clerk of Circuit Court at the McHenry County Government Center, 2200 North Seminary Avenue, Woodstock, Illinois 60098, or with the representative, or both. Copies of claims filed with the Clerk must be mailed or delivered to the representative and to his attorney within ten days after it has been filed. /s/ Katherine M. Keefe Clerk of the Circuit Court (Published in the Northwest Herald October 12, 19, 26, 2013. #A2050)
PUBLIC NOTICE PUBLIC NOTICE OF REQUEST FOR BIDS/PROPOSALS McHenry County will accept sealed bids for BID # 13-89 PROVIDE NEW VAN WITH CONVERSION REAR ENTRY RAMP due NOVEMBER 8, 2013, at 2:00 PM (CST), in the office of Donald A. Gray, Director of Purchasing, McHenry County Administrative Building- Room 200, 2200 N. Seminary Ave. Woodstock, IL 60098. Prospective bidders may obtain bidding documentation at www.co.mchenry.il.us or http://www.co.mchenry.il.us/ departments/purchasing/Pages/ index.aspx or by contacting the purchasing department at 815-334-4818. All contracts for the Construction of Public Works are subject to Illinois Prevailing Wage Act (820 ILCS 130/1-12). (Published in the Northwest Herald October 26, 2013 #A2121)
PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE OF AVAILABILITY OF AUDIT REPORT OF CARY PARK DISTRICT Cary Park District hereby provides public notice that an audit of its funds for the period May 1, 2012 through April 30, 2013 has been conducted by Selden Fox, Ltd. The full report of the audit is available for public inspection at the Cary Park District administrative office, 255 Briargate Road, Cary, Illinois during regular business hours, 8:30AM - 5:00PM, Monday through Friday. (Published in the Northwest Herald October 26, 2013 #A2123)
PUBLIC NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE Notice is hereby given by the Executive Board of LAKE AND MCHENRY COUNTIES SPECIALIZED RESPONSE TEAMS that a Public Hearing will be held on November 27th, 2013, at 9:15 AM in the meeting room of the Mundelein Fire Station #1, 1000 N. Midlothian Road, Mundelein, Illinois. The purpose of said hearing is to consider the Budget and Appropriation Ordinance for the fiscal year commencing January 1, 2014 and ending December 31, 2014, of the LAKE AND MCHENRY COUNTIES SPECIALIZED RESPONSE TEAMS and to adopt a combined
REVENUES EXPENDITURES EXCESS OF REVENUES OVER (UNDER) EXPENDITURES TRANSFERS IN OTHER TRANSFERS OUT NET INCREASE (DECREASE) IN FUND BALANCE PREVIOUS YEAR FUND BALANCE CURRENT YEAR ENDING FUND BALANCE
DISCRETELY PRESENTED COMPONENT UNIT
($2,225,511) $2,637,118 $859,988 $1,544,818
$2,227,609 $992,676 $0 $4,788,036
($1,935,596) $1,734,993 $0 $50,001
($1,077,395) $989,349 $52,514 $890,538
$1,133,604 $735,992 $114,043 $1,760
$5,916,857 $0 $0 $0
$546,676 $507,474 $0 $507,474
BEGINNING CURRENT FISCAL YEAR
CURRENT FISCAL YEAR ADDITIONS
CURRENT FISCAL YEAR RETIREMENTS
ENDING CURRENT FISCAL YEAR
BONDS PAYABLE $24,540,000 SERVICE AREA BONDS PAYABLE $8,409,000 NOTES PAYABLE $9,475,286 CLAIMS AND JUDGEMENTS $242,122 NET PENSION OBLIGATION $1,975,849 COMPENSATED ABSENCES $3,270,456 DEFERRED BOND PREMIUM $39,324 NET OPEB $44,937 FIXED ASSETS $251,168,172
$9,235,000 $0 $0 $3,565,450 $43,289 $2,374,766 $123,227 $0 $4,603,681
$6,020,000 $8,409,000 $798,331 $3,589,076 $0 $2,169,809 $6,753 $0 $744,384
$27,755,000 $0 $8,676,955 $218,496 $2,019,138 $3,475,413 $155,798 $44,937 $255,027,469
RECEIPTS $: Adjudication Fines $56,908; Admission Fees $163,228; Alarm System Monitoring $347,289; Ambulance Services $1,076,017; Auto Rental Tax $36,185; Building Permits $291,615; Cable Franchise Fees $640,472; Connection Fees $869,785; Fire Protection Services $1,477,090; Foreign Fire Insurance $60,446; Grants $3,146,679; Home Rule Sales Tax $4,756,678; Host Fees $334,751; Hotel Tax $278,356; Income Tax $3,854,999; Interest Income $4,544,960; Library Fines and Fees $130,344; Liquor Licenses $96,098; Miscellaneous Licenses and Permits $41,384; Motor Fuel Tax $1,166,453; Occupancy Permits $5,440; Parking Fees $308,809; Participation Fees $1,595,543; Pension Member Contributions $1,034,138; Plan Review Fees $36,798; Police Fines $447,472; Police Special Detail $105,488; Property Tax $15,464,771; Reimbursements and Other Revenue $4,389,358; Rental Income $565,338; Replacement Tax $142,418; State Sales Tax $10,016,056; Telecommunications Tax $1,746,976; Towing Fines $76,850; Use Tax $645,986; Vehicle Licenses $247,139; Water & Sewer Use Fees $8,384,837; Zoning and Subdivision Fees $23,277; Bond Proceeds $9,480,606. DISBURSEMENTS 3M $12,181; A & J Concrete Construction $10,899; A1 Security Cameras LLC $4,229; A-Able Lock & Key $6,701; Access One Inc $6,830; Accu Weather $3,005; Accurate Tank Technologies $6,453; Advantage Mechanical Inc $49,385; Aggregate Industries-MVR Inc $22,334; Ahlstrand Marine $6,600; Airgas USA, LLC $6,917; Alexander Chemical Corp $4,651; Alexis Fire Equipment Co $2,654; Alfred Benesch & Co $50,142; All American Auto Body $8,000; Alliance Contractors Inc $64,149; Allied Tube & Conduit $3,202; AlliedLocke Industries 7,954; Alphagraphics $3,030; Altec Industries $123,946; Alternate Power $5,298; Althoff Industries $52,601; Amalgamated Bank of Chicago $2,354,026; Amazon. com Inc $13,750; American City Bureau Inc $4,500; American Library Association $2,512; American Messaging $3,860; Applied Concepts Inc $3,244; Aramark $3,387; ARCO $2,690; Arrow Road Construction Co $1,613,937; AT & T $8,309; Athena Glass Co $4,173; AUCA Rockford $7,912; Auto Tech Centers Inc $12,634; AV Café $11,457; AV Installation Technologies Inc $11,051; AWE Early Literacy Stations $3,393; B & W Control Systems Integration $52,239; B&P Apparatus Inc $4,400; Badger Meter Inc $3,914; Badger Truck Center Inc $100,224; Baker & Taylor $187,964; Baker & Taylor Entertainment $54,661; Barnes Distribution $4,147; Barone Contracting LLC $39,061; Batteries Plus $2,792; Baxter & Woodman Inc $38,189; Beatty Decorating Co $28,230; Bensinger, DuPont & Associates Inc $5,786; Berger Excavating Contractors Inc $1,204,449; Larry Berg $3,000; Berquist Marine Center Inc $3,140; Best Quality Cleaning Inc $56,715; Blue Star Technology LLC $5,355; Bonnell Industries Inc $27,368; Botts Welding & Truck Service Inc $9,033; Bound to Stay Bound Books Inc $6,064; Braniff Communications $8,811; Bredemann Ford $42,808; Brenco Machine & Tool Inc $3,220; Brewton Iron Works Inc $5,325; Bristol Hose & Fitting Main Warehouse $4,982; Buck Bros Inc $3,768. Budget Library Supplies $6,322; Bushnell Inc $6,569; BWI $7,898; C L Graphics $29,051; CALEA $8,430; Call One $151,942; Carey Electric Contractors Inc $6,615; Carus Corp $6,878; Casey Equipment Co Inc $13,743; CC Security LLC $3,913; CDS Ofﬁce Technologies $87,335; CDW Government Inc $32,328; Cengage Learning, Inc $17,213; Centegra Occupational Health $24,674; Centegra Worksite Wellness $17,055; Center Point Large Print $2,504; Central Forestree LLC $14,256; Certiﬁed Balance & Scale Corp $7,149; Chapman and Cutler LLP $38,500; Charter One $92,366; Chemical Pump Sales & Service Inc $5,088; Chicago Chain & Transmission Co $14,098; Chicago Communications LLC $96,257; Chicago International Trucks $24,481; Chicago Parts & Sound $3,896; Chicagoland Paving Contractors Inc $19,367; Children’s Plus Inc $7,318; Christopher B Burke Engineering LTD $238,424; Cintas Fire Protection $6,147; Ciorba Group Inc $49,359; City Newsracks LLC $4,079; Civiltech Engineering $69,931; Clark Baird Smith LLP $129,615; Clarke $94,556; Clifford-Wald A KIP Co $4,520; Cobalt Industrial REIT $10,000; Collision Specialists of Crystal Lake $15,373; Columbia Pipe & Supply Co $3,180; Columbia Weather Systems $6,702; Comcast Cable $2,641; COMED $126,440; Conserv FS Inc $12,362; Constellation New Energy Inc $581,764; Cooperative Computer Services $78,092; Copenhaver Construction $128,644; Countryside Nursery $28,029; Cowlin, Curran, & Coppedge $173,193; Crawford, Murphy & Tilly Inc $80,047; Crystal Lake Chamber Of Commerce $16,298; Crystal Lake Fire Pension Fund $1,540,046; Crystal Lake Police Pension Fund $1,832,224; Culligan of Crystal Lake $8,999; Curran Contracting Co $208,665; Currie Motors Corp Fleet Dept $226,942; Dahm Trucking Inc $23,303; Dan Collins Decorating $2,690; Dave Anderson Concrete Inc $5,550; Dave’s Bait & Tackle $5,776; Decker Supply Co Inc $6,122; De Lage Landen Financial Services Inc $10,020; Dell $45,432; Demco Inc $3,957; Dennis Curtis Boiler Service & Sales Inc $11,136; Discover Business Card $18,214; Discovery Beneﬁts $10,523; Dixon Engineering Inc $31,448; D’Land Construction LLC $80,141; Joseph Doherty $6,950; Dowe & Wagner Inc $4,122; Doyle Signs Inc $8,670; Duke’s Root Control Inc $9,729; E. Carlson & Sons $21,986; e.Norman $6,997; Patricia Eagle $4,815; Earth Networks Inc $8,000; Earthwise Environmental Inc $2,519; Ebsco Subscription Services $19,811; EJ Equipment Inc $5,336; EJ USA Inc $44,755; Electrical Contractors Inc $3,756; Elert & Assoc $8,900; Elgin Community College $10,743; Embroidme - Crystal Lake $7,825; Emergency Vehicle Response $5,000; Engberg Anderson Inc $145,798; Englewood Electric $5,319; Enpro Technologies Ltd $14,567; EnviroScience $3,000; Era Valdivia Contractors Inc $32,830; ESRI Inc $39,648; David G Eterno $10,035; Fastenal Co $3,906; Fidelity National Title Ins Company $976,460; Findaway World, LLC $6,991; Fire Service Inc $54,767; First National Bank Omaha $12,202; Fisher Scientiﬁc $3,161; Flags USA $3,403; Flolo Corp $20,504; Fluid Clarity Ltd $18,619; Fountain Technologies Ltd $3,520; Fox Valley Fire & Safety Co $40,733; Frugal Brothers Software Inc $3,360; Galls LLC $10,163; Garland Mfg Co $7,658; GBC Scientiﬁc Equipment Inc $3,538; Gekas Law LLP Constantine John Gekas Shirley A Rockstead $383,239; General Code $9,332; General Pump & Machinery Inc $3,679; George E Booth Co Inc $ 7,528; Geske & Sons Inc $20,206; Getum Inc $3,641; Gewalt Hamilton Assoc Inc $3,102; Global Emergency Products $7,234; Goodmark Nurseries $4,892; Francis X Gosser $5,000; Grainger $17,169; Great Computer Solutions Inc $19,261; Grolier Online $3,058; Charley Grover $13,765; Gulgren TV & Appliances $4,638; H & H Electric Co $41,217; H.R. Stewart Inc $8,438; Hach Co $10,051; Hall Signs Inc $4,752; Hampton, Lenzini & Renwick $209,303; Harbor Freight Tools $10,000; Harrison & Associates Inc $5,000; Hartford $24,787; Harvard Ford LLC $4,522; Hastings Air-Energy Control Inc $3,053; Hawkins Inc $53,914; HBK Water Meter Service Inc $3,922; HD Supply Waterworks LTD $25,844; Heartland Cabinet Supply Inc $7,637; Heisler’s Bootery $5,439; Helsel-Jepperson Electrical Inc $39,008; Henry Schein Inc $10,235; High PSI Ltd $8,498; Hinshaw & Culbertson LLP $25,852; Historic Downtown Dist of Crystal Lake $35,000; Hitchcock Design Group $16,759; Holland & Knight $200,884; Home State Bank NA $72,675; Horizon Distributors Inc $24,857; HR Green Inc $83,255; Huntley Fire Protection District $4,299; Hydraulic Services & Repairs Inc $3,326; Hydroaire Service Inc $43,392; International City/County Management AAssociation Member Services $9,160; ID Networks Inc $3,792; Identatronics Inc $9,835; I-GARD Corp $9,683; IHC Construction Companies Inc $237,251; IL Dept of Employment Security $16,666; IL EPA $1,033,503; IL EPA Fiscal Services Section $48,500; IL Municipal Retirement Fund $1,124,272; IL Public Safety Agency Network $5,400; Illingworth-Kilgust Mechanical Inc $43,741; Illinois Library Association $3,475; Illinois Mining Corp $6,807; Illinois State Police $7,587; Illinois State Treasurer $8,470; Industrial Systems Ltd $24,641; Info USA $7,189; Ingram Library Services $7,753; Inland Commercial Property Management Inc $10,000; InMotion Physical Therapy $3,430; INSPE Associates Ltd $39,328; Intergovernmental Personnel Beneﬁt Cooperative $4,579,756; Integrys Energy Services Inc $603,847; Internal Revenue Service $832,050; International Decorators Inc $20,166; Interstate All Battery Center $2,948; Intoximeters Inc $6,319; IPO/DBA Cardunal Ofﬁce Supply $6,514; Intergovernmental Risk Management Agency $1,136,773; Itron Inc $6,874; J.G. Uniforms Inc $3,496; Jason Kruse Inc $3,750; JNC Construction Inc $5,950; John’s Tree Service $11,438; Joseph D. Foreman & Co $13,105; Jarvis Exteriors Inc $2,700; Julie Inc $7,915; JWC Environmental $7,960; KCG Management LLC $12,705; Kim Construction Co $42,310; Knox Swan & Dog LLC $4,800; Komline-Sanderson $3,260; Koncrete Construction $7,945; Kone Cranes $3,985; LAI Ltd $23,109; Lake & McHenry County FD SRT $5,045; Lakeside Legacy Foundation $26,542; Lamb, Little & Co. $5,070; Landmark Contractors Inc $72,795; Landscape Concepts Management $116,644; Landworks Limited $4,500; Langos Corp $2,500; Langos Corp $19,880; Larson and Darby Inc $62,378; Law Enforcement Training LLC $6,600; Leach Enterprises $4,156; LeadsOnline $3,443; Learning Express, LLC $4,355; Lee Jensen Sales Co Inc $5,411; Lexipol LLC $8,600; LexisNexis Risk Data Management Inc $2,539; Library Planning Associates Inc $15,775; Lighthouse Technologies $2,625; Lindco Equipment Sales Inc $6,669; Lorchem Technologies Inc $4,222; Lou Street Lockup $20,000; Maaco Collision Repair & Auto Painting $12,296; Management Association of Illinois $4,930; Mango Languages $2,625; Manhard Consulting Ltd $2,500; Matrix Imaging Solutions $31,225; Matthew Bender & Co Inc $2,624; McCann Industries $6,156; McHenry Co Clerks Ofﬁce $5,298; McHenry Co Collector $11,303; McHenry Co Convention & Visitors Bureau $4,000; McHenry Co Council Of Governments $13,024; McHenry Co Div Of Transportation $834,135; McHenry Co Music Center $3,600; McHenry Co Recorder $5,211; McHenry County Youth Sports Assoc $52,778; McKoncrete $5,515; McMaster Carr Supply Co $7,203; Meade Electric Co Inc $122,601; Thomas E. Meloni $6,000; Menards - Crystal Lake $22,107; MES – Illinois $55,613; Methodworks $11,630; Metro Design Assoc Inc $7,832; MG Mechanical Contracting Inc $22,876; Mid-Town Petroleum $12,642; Midwest Detail & Powerwash $3,000; Midwest Fence Corp $7,161; Midwest Tape $20,515; Mike Harris Mason Contractor Inc $106,501; Ming Chen $5,000; M’Lady Nissan $173,948; MNJ Technologies Direct $4,550; Monroe Truck Equipment Inc $6,566; Morningstar Inc $3,449; Morton Salt Inc $70,275; MuniAuction $3,000; Municipal Sales Inc $9,684; Municipal Well & Pump $135,905; NAPA Auto Parts $18,468; National Lift Truck Inc $34,900; National Power Rodding Corp $51,486; Navman Wireless North America LP $11,085; Neenah Foundry Co $9,806; Newcastle Electric Inc $13,825; Aaron Ni $10,000; NICOR Bill Payment Center $79,617; NIMC-EMS $3,155; NIPSTA $18,145; Nortech Telecommunications Inc $30,207; North American Salt $431,969; North East Multi-Regional Training Inc $21,364; North Suburban Digital Consortium $8,468; Northern Key & Lock Inc $2,680; Northwest Municipal Conference $20,168; Northwestern Memorial Physicians Group $2,850; Northwestern University $5,978; NW Consulting Engineers $3,200; O.M.I. Industries $9,966; ODB Co $2,978; Ofﬁce Depot $18,593; Ofﬁcemax Incorporated $8,952; Offshore $3,560; Olsen Safety Equipment Corp $5,507; On Target Range $5,150; Orion Payment Systems $2,535; Osburn Assoc Inc $8,090; Otis Elevator Co $17,183; Ottosen Britz Kelly $11,270; Overhead Inc $15,232; Palatine Oil Company Inc $4,212; Paragon Micro Inc $31,930; Parkreation Inc $4,350; Patrick Engineering Inc $5,120; Patten Industries Inc $8,645; Pavement Management Inc $2,500; Penworthy Company $2,984; Peregrine, Stime, Newman, Ritzman & Bruckner $4,734; Petersen Sealcoating & Paving Inc $13,566; PetroLiance LLC $4,332; Physio-Control Inc $6,480; Pinner Electric Inc $5,449; Pipevision Products Inc $10,980; PMA Securities Inc $13,965; Polydyne Inc $97,789; Pomp’s Tire Service Inc $15,646; Postl-Yore & Assoc $32,902; Postmaster $23,851; Potbelly Sandwich Works LLC Scott Norrick $10,000; Prairie Analytical Systems Inc $30,998; Precision Service & Parts Inc $10,185; Prinmar Corp $183,856; Proquest LLC $4,261; Pro-Tuff Decals $2,500; Pyrotecnico $25,000; Quill Corp $8,962; R.A. Adams Enterprises Inc $17,482; R/K Autobody $4,928; Ralph Helm Inc $3,475; Randall Village Condominiums $8,500; Random House Inc $ 4,410; Raue Center For The Arts $144,500; Ray O’Herron Co Inc $29,358; Recorded Books LLC $4,806; Reimer & Karlson LLC $16,379; Reliable High Performance $4,371; Research Technology International $5,250; Revere Electric $2,503; Rezek, Henry, Meisenheimer & Gende Inc $40,670; Richard J Reimer & Assoc LLC $11,862; Robert E Hummel Construction Co Inc $22,150; Rolyan Buoys $3,675; Rubino Engineering Inc $4,275; Troy Rickert RW Technologies $10,000; Sam’s Club Direct $16,377; See Lee Inc $3,000; SEH $15,054; Selden Fox Ltd $39,570; Orhan Senger $3,775; Sentry Security $2,928; Service Printing Corp $4,912; Timothy W Sharpe Actuary $9,700; Shaw Suburban Media $14,398; Shelby Electric $7,519; Sherman Mechanical Inc $56751; Lori Sherry $10,000; Sign A Rama USA $7,474; Sikich LLP $25,391; SimplexGrinnell $5,539; Neil Siverston $10,000; Southeast Emergency Communication $1,323,350; Springbrook Software $117,033; Standard & Poor’s $12,000; Standard Equipment Co $8,361; Stan’s Ofﬁce Technologies $36,818; Stark & Son Trenching Inc $3,500; Start Group $2,850; State Chemical Co $9,594; Steiner Electric Co $16,117; Stenstrom Petroleum Services $4,056; Sternberg Lanterns Inc $3,973; Strahm Automation $57,431; Straight Shooters Gallery LLC $3,000; Suburban Laboratories Inc $3,047; Super Mix Inc $3,209; Superior Industrial Equipment Co $20,440; Superior Road Striping Inc $38,152; Swanson, Martin & Bell $142,919; Swova Tech Inc $67,300; Synagro Central LLC $52,295; Team Curran MMA Inc $3,000; Technipaq $12,884; Tecorp Inc $774,194; Teska Assoc Inc $5,083; The Encompass Gas Group Inc $4,848; The Sherwin-Williams Co $6,395; The UPS Store $2,601; Therma-Stor LLC $3,636; Therma Orion Inc $3,253; Third Millennium Associates Inc $18,559; Thompson Elevator Insp Service $11,491; Thorndale Construction Services $5,000; Ticor Title $36,670; Today’s Business Solutions Inc $3,071; Today’s Uniforms $4,455; Tonkin Landscape Inc $42,881; Top Line Convertible Tops & Auto Upholstery $3,920; Total Parking Solutions Inc $40,501; Trafﬁc Analysis & Design Inc $3,953; Trafﬁc Control & Protection Inc $5,201; TranSystems Corp $651,037; Treasurer, State Of Illinois $450,906; Tri-R Systems Inc $6,050; Trojan Technologies Inc $8,092; Trotter and Assoc $40,904; Turtle Wax Car Wash $5,118; Ultra Strobe Communications Inc $80,879; Underwriters Laboratories Inc $4,285; Union Paciﬁc Railroad Co $48,817; Union Paciﬁc Railroad $14,552; United Laboratories $5,153; US Bank $180,282; US POSTMASTER $33,889; US Service Systems Inc $42,361; Unitrends $7,878; USA Blue Book $42,816; USALCO $239,686; Van Eck Collision & Paint $3,226; VCG Uniform $19,834; Veolia ES Orchard Hills Landﬁll Inc $14,174; Verizon Wireless $51,279; Viking Chemical Co $3,202; Vision Internet Providers Inc $7,085; Visu-Sewer of Illinois LLC $75,899; Voorhees Associates LLC $5,250; Vortex Technologies Inc $11,513; Vulcan Aluminum $ 5,622; W.S. Darley & Co $6,315; Warehouse Direct $10,871; Warren Oil Co $535,966; WatchGuard Video $4,137; Water Products - Aurora $28,548; Water Well Solutions Inc $119,814; WebQA Inc $13,200; Weis Builders $2,516; Wells Fargo Bank $4,892,487; Wholesale Direct Inc $3,878; Wilson Nurseries Inc $11,214; Wilson’s Fencing Service Inc $4,500; Woodward Printing Services $9,425; World Cup/Coffee Inc $9,982; Xylem Water Solutions USA $12,371; Zenon Co $3,708; Zep Sales & Service $9,694; Ziegler’s Ace Hardware $5,699; Vendors under $2,454,639. COMPENSATION SUMMARY $1 –$25,000: Adams, Cameron; Alaynick, Patricia; Albright, Helen; Amato, Joseph; Amato, Nicholas; Anderson, Cullen; Arko, Richard; Babula, Ronald; Bailey, Carolyn; Barnard, Alyssa; Barnes, Aleesha; Barnes, Danielle; Batastini, James; Bechtold, Kayla; Bell, Sharon; Benard, Andrew; Berger, Alex; Birr, Laura; Bobikewicz, Clarence; Boni, Carl; Boone, Rosaline; Bove IV, James; Bower, Jeremy; Braden, Catharine; Brady Mueller, Ellen; Brady, Seanine; Bremicker, Rachel; Budy, Cheryl; Burchﬁeld, Gloria; Burden, Gary; Burgard, Michelle; Bussey, Kevin; Carlson, Adrienne; Carpenter, Clarke; Casey, Debra; Christensen, Michelle; Christl, Thomas; Clarke, Terry; Collins, Devon; Comer, Bradley; Cooper, Sarah; Cormier, Sarah; Cosner, Rebecca; Coss, Shirley; Crosier, Keith; Crowley, Marilyn; Danowski, Adam; Dawson, Eric; Dawson, Ralph; DeBoer, Patricia; DeBruyne, Laura; DePaul, Blake; Diklich, Mary; Diklich, Nina; Dumovich, Brandon; Dumovich, Ken; Economos, Michael; Elfstrom, Karl; Ellman, Justin; Esposito, Vincent; Evertsen, Judith; Feffer, William; Fenske, Patricia; Fenton, Ashley; Ferguson, Cathy; Ferrero, Lois; Fitzgerald, Patricia; Freese, Terrill; Frericks, Brian; Fuchs, Emily; Gavle, Darrel; Gebert, Jack; Gengler, Yvonne; Genzlinger, Peter; Gerlach, Sara; Gerstbrein, Marisa; Gilbert, Michelle; Gilbert, Tyler; Gomez, Tara; Goss, David; Greenman, Jeffrey; Hagenow, Rebecca; Hall, Jefferson; Hall, Jeremy; Harkins, Kelley; Hayden, Thomas; Henning, Teresa; Heraty, Allison; Hewson, Brian Homins, Emily; Hopkins, Brett; Hopkins, Matthew; Hopkins, Maxwell; Howell, Todd; Hubbard, Cameron; Hubbard, Ruth; Huddleston, Alec; Jaroszewski, Linda; Johnson, Lauren; Johnson, Ryan; Jouron, James; Jozwiak, Nicholas; Juarez, Paul; Kachiroubas, Nick; Kallenbach, Thomas; Karavites, George; Kauneckas, Kristine; Kearney Jr., John; Kielbasa, Daniel; King, Tyler; Klug, Matthew; Kniesel, Nicole; Konopa-Watkins, Sharon; Kremer, Alexander; Kuechenberg, Michael; Lembke, Ann; Linster, Ellen; Lischalk, Rebecca; Liston, Wendy; Lonigro, Cassidy; Lukas, Janet; Lukas, Michael; Lyons, Mark; MacDonald, Sharon; Maczuga, Natalie; Marcucci, Emil; Mazur, Ronald; Mazur, Ronald; McGrath, Brianne; McPherson, Paul; Mei, Christine; Meisner, Luke; Millar, Regina; Miller, Kristen; Mink, Megan; Mitchell, Molly; Mobile, Madeline; Moen, Jennifer; Moore, Christopher; Moore, Grifﬁn; Morales, Veronica; Mosnick, Christina; Muehling, Ry; Neiswander, Marion; Newton, Matthew; Niemi, Matthew; Nolte, Doreen; Oates, Zachary; Ogborn, Kylene; Olbrich, Kelly; Olsen, Riley; Ozzello, Allysa; Paffrath, Michael; Paine, Veronica; Palmer, Kent; Penkava, Diane; Perenchio, Martin; Perrotin, Ashley; Peterhansen, William; Pfaff, Brent; Pigott, Christian; Purker, Veronica; Puzzo, Daniel; Ramirez, Ada; Rammien, Kathleen Jo; Rangel, Luis; Rangel, Miguel; Richardson, John; Ridenour, Richard; Robinson, Mary; Roehrig, Albert; Roewer, Jesse; Rosenthal, Mitchell; Ross, Shannon; Rudden, Raymond; Rutledge, Shannon; Sabo, James; Schoﬁeld, Carolyn; Schremp, Ralph; Shepley, Aaron; Simek, Kaeley; Simpson, Megan; Sinkovitz, Hallie; Skluzacek, Allan; Smith, Jessica; Sonneville, Sydney; Speicher, Mary; Steinbach, Victoria; Stensing, Leonard; Stevenson, Joyce; Storin, Amanda; Storin, Nicole; Sutter, Mike; Sweet, Cory; Swift, Mari; Teator, Evan; Thorsen, Jeffrey; Tillman, Marcia; Tipton, Kimberly; Walker, Claire; Walker, Pauline; Wesa, Carl; White, Marsha; Wiedenfeld, Stephen; Wilbourn, Alyssa; Will, Matthew; Williams, Christopher; Wing, Donna; Wolf, Dana; Wolf, Lisa; Wooderson, Judith; Worthy, Robert; Wyman, Benjamin; Zegarski, Dorothy; Zeken, Anita; Zeken, Jordan; Zeken, Tyler; Zoellick, David; Zukowski, Julie; $25,001$50,000: Abraham, Deborah; Arendt, Sue; Avila, Michael; Baker, Eileen; Barry, Kirsten; Becker, Catherine; Beer, Peter; Behrns, Adam; Bolda, Gerald; Boyso, Suzanna; Brown, Deborah; Bruchman, Susan; Campion, Brian; Collins, Stacey; Cook, Patrick; Cook, Penny; Dodge, David; Doruff, Sharon; Dunphy, Mari; Fritzmann, Lorraine; Gates, Lisa; Gibson, Julie; Goerlitz, Nancy; Hayes, Alice; Hayes, Deborah; Hysmith, Denise; Ingwersen, Kim; Jacobi, Kelly; Johns, Christopher; Jonelis, Bonnie; Kafenshtok, Terry; Keenan, Heather; Kerrigan, Angela; Kiolbassa, Ellen; Konecny, Katarzyna; Kunes, Annette; Lonigro, Richard; Lowery, Eugene; Miller, Kelly; Miranda, Giovanni; Mogan, Elizabeth; Molitor, James; Nicolay, Shannon; Nowak, Teresa; Olbrich, Kelly; Olszak, Linda; Oster, Michael; Pourchot, Greg; Price-Natter, Linda; Quinn, Marjorie; Riegler, Susan; Ross, Shannon; Schar, Kenneth; Schroeder, Theresa; Shaw, Robert; Smith, Randall; Smith, Teresa; Tetzlaff, Patricia; Tierney, Sandra; Urbach, Lindy; Weber, Nancy; Weidner, Ann; Windeguth, Janet; Wisinski, Michael; Wyman, Robert; $50,001- $75,000: Aellig, Thomas; Aiello, Michael; Arendarczyk, Thomas; Austin, Kevin; Avila, Michael; Barry, Christopher; Beasley, Jeremy; Behrens, Timothy; Blum, Christopher; Borst, Nicholas; Bowers, Todd; Brummitt, Cornelius; Brummitt, Laurene; Bucheger, Adam; Burgess, Thomas; Buterbaugh, Paul; Christmas, Alvin; Cook, Greg; Coutre, Ryan; Coutre, Thomas; Dade, Delmar; Dominick, Raymond; Drake, Charles; Evans, David; Fitch, John; Fitzgerald, Laurrie; Floress, Glen; Floress, Michael; Gabrielsen, Toby; Gallina, Joseph; Geyman, Michael; Goebel, Mary; Gualdoni, James; Gundlach, Amanda; Hagen, Scott; Hamblen, Rodney; Harrison, Edward; Harrison, Karen; Hayes, William; Heisler, Jason; Hoeft, Lori; Hornung, Russell; Howard, Brett; Hurley, Michael; Kalisik, James; Kreher, Richard; Krueger, Kenneth; Landwer, Mark; Lardino, John; LeClercq, David; Lopuszynski, Cynthia; Lowery, Eugene; Lozinski, Sherri; Lutherus, Arthur; Lyons, Charlene; MacNally, Jason; Markgraff, Wayne; Martel, Robert; Martenson,
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
Saturday, October 26, 2013 • Page E5
William; Mawdsley, Jeffrey; Miller, Pamela; Morse, Zachary; Muscavitch, Ryan; Nelson, Richard; Nickels-Wisdom, Beth; Nygren, Keith; Oates, David; Odishoo, Timothy; Oerkﬁtz, David; O’Kelley, Anne; Olszewski, Robert; Pace, Palmer; Papp, Carl; Parkin, Sean; Patchik, Keith; Penkava, Eric; Pieroni, Ronald; Ramirez, Penny Ellyn; Reigart, Dennis; Reineking, Andrew; Rosenthal, Lauren; Ryan, Joseph; Sanders, Christopher; Schmitt, Denver; Seymore, Dan; Shine, David; Slove, Daniel; Slusin, Rick; Snell, Kelsey; Sosnowski, Scott; Stoddard, Richard; Sweet, Jean; Sypura, Andrew; Szatkowski, Dane; Tegtmeier, Gary; Ticknor, Christine; Tonkin, Christine; Utech, Erich; Victorine, Matthew; Volenec, Ingrid; Wajrowski, Mark; Wawrzyniak, Dominika; Wisz, Robert $75,001 – $100,000: Aleman, Robert; Angelo, Christopher; Bedore, Christopher; Behning, Lucas; Bhide, Latika; Bonney, James; Brechbiel, Robert; Brown, Martin; Burr, Brian; Carruthers, Steven; Christenson, Donald; Click, Daniel; Colucci, Gino; Cook, Darrell; Dammeir, Sharon; Doherty, Kevin; Duncan, Jason; Ellinger, Kenneth; Ford, Russell; Forsberg, Joseph; Fowles, Adam; Grieshaber, Donald; Hagenow Jr., Ernest; Haras, James; Harris Jr., Charles; Harris, Dennis P; Havemann, Edwin; Heinrich, Philip; Horvath, Christopher; Houlihan, Frank; Huchel, James; Huffar, Donald; Hulata, Daniel; Jacobi, Thomas; Jakubowicz, Ray; Jedlicka, Michael; Kauke, Bryan; Kerley, Timothy; Kitsis, William; Koertgen, Scott; Kohl, Emma; Kotlowski, Thomas; Kownacki, Kevin; Krol, Krzysztof; Kruse, Howard; Langguth, Daniel; Laufer, Lloyd; Lepkowicz, Edward; Leuck, Matthias; Linneman, Thomas; Lisi, Dean; Lloyd-Mietus, Phillip; Lucas, Michael; Majzner, Kurt; Marino, Brian; Marshall, Joshua; Mattson, Jeffrey; Maxwell, Elizabeth; McGrath, Sean; Menzimer, Brian; Migaldi, Karen; Mitchell, Bradley; Munaretto, Adam; Nebel, Richard; Neumann, Richard; Nystrom, Bret; Oates, Daniel; Olsen, Heidi; Palmsiano, Deborah; Parth, Howard; Paulson, Richard; Pireh, Martin; Pluviose Jr., Edgard; Ramirez, Antonio; Renje, Steve; Richter II, James; Robelet, Victor; Rogalski, Rodney; Rossow, Brian; Rozhon, Patrick; Rudolph, Salvatore; Ryan, John; Schmitt, Kimberly; Schweda, Scott; Shine, Raymond; Shipbaugh, Kimberley; Shipley, Carolyn; Spivey Jr., James; Stoerp, Kenneth; Stonikas, Markus; Stopka, Eric; Sustek, James; Szumanski, Mark; Tamason, Brian; Thuma, Matthew; Torkelson, Scott; Tracy, Lisa; Trapp, Steven; Utech, Terry; Valent, Richard; Van Sickle, Mary; Veugeler, James; Warner, Thomas; Wilgreen, Abigail; Will, Russell; Williams, Daniel; Wolf, Steven; Wrolson, Stephanie; Zimmerman, Anthony; $101,000-$125,000: Bennett, Michael; Brichetto, Michael; Butler, Timothy; Cork, Casey; DeRaedt, Paul; Dziewior, Daniel; Gasparaitis, Michael; Grischow, Daniel; Helm, Eric; Herrig, Laura; Hyrkas, Derek; Joseph, Ronald; Kaiser, Richard; Kalisik, Marcia; Kaltenbach, David; Karr, Brian; Kaus, David; Kiermas, Kirk; Kohley, Robert; Kopera, Christopher; Kretschmer, Thomas; Larsen, Jerome; Lutherus, Robert; Martens, Kathryn; Meyer, Dennis; Miller, Scott; Morimoto, Erik; Olsen, Christopher; Olszak, Paul; Pollnow, Thomas; Porzezinski, Daniel; Resek, Andrew; Richardson, Todd; Sheley, Ronald; Volenec, John; Whyte, William; Zurek, Larry; $125,001 – $150,000: Everhart, Ann; Fettes, Gregory; Koczwara, George; Moore, James; Nannini, Mark; Ramirez, Victor; Rentzsch, Michelle; $175,001 - $200,000: Mayerhofer, Gary; $200,001 –$ 225,000: Linder, David
A copy of said Budget and Appropriation Ordinance will be available for public inspection as of October 24th, 2013, at the hearing location as described above and at the main office of the LAKE AND MCHENRY COUNTIES SPECIALIZED RESPONSE TEAMS, 911 Main Street, Fox Lake, Illinois, during the business hours of 8:00 AM to 4:00 PM, Monday through Friday until said hearing date. Published by direction of the Executive Board of the LAKE AND MCHENRY COUNTIES SPECIALIZED RESPONSE TEAMS. /s/ John Nixon John Nixon, Secretary of the LAKE AND MCHENRY COUNTIES SPECIALIZED RESPONSE TEAMS (Published in the Northwest Herald October 26, 2013)
PUBLIC NOTICE IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF ARIZONA IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF APACHE In re: the Matter of: SUSAN L. FEIERMAN, an individual, Plaintiff vs. KIM L. TISCHENDORF-CAREY, an individual, and JOHN V. PAVLIK, an individual, JOHN DOES I-X; JANE DOES I-X; ABC CORPORATIONS I-X; and The Unknown Heirs and Devisees of Any of the Above, if Deceased, Defendant(s). Case No. CV-2013-190 SUMMONS FROM THE STATE OF ARIZONA TO: JOHN V. PAVLIK, 10873 Harry Drive, Huntley, IL 60142 A lawsuit has been filed against you. A copy of the lawsuit and other related Court documents is served on you with this Summons. 1. If you do not want a Judgment taken against you without your input, you must file a Response in writing with the Court, and you must pay the required filing fee. Otherwise, the person filing this action may be given all relief requested in his or her Petition. To file your Response, take or send the paperwork to: Office of the Clerk of the Superior Court of Apache County, P.O. Box 365, 70 West 3rd South, St. Johns, AZ 85936. Deliver by certified mail a copy of the
by py Response to the person filing this action, at the address listed at the top of this Summons. 2. If this Summons and the other Court documents were served on you within the State of Arizona, your Response must be filed within TWENTY (20) CALENDAR DAYS from the date of the service, not counting the day of service. If this and the other Court documents were served on you outside the State of Arizona, your Response must be filed within THIRTY (30) CALENDAR DAYS, not counting the day of service. When documents are served by registered or certified mail, you are considered served on the date you get the documents. Service in person (direct service) is complete when made. Service by Publication is complete 30 days after the date of the first Publication. GIVEN UNDER MY HAND AND THE SEAL of the Superior Court of the State of Arizona, in and for the County of Apache this 2 day of October, 2013. SUE HALL CLERK OF THE SUPERIOR COURT /s/ Nayeli Morales By: Deputy Clerk (Published in the Northwest Herald October 19, 26, November 2, 2013. #A2084)
PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned intends to sell the personal property described below to enforce a lien imposed on said property under the Illinois Self-Service Storage facility Act 95. The undersigned will sell at public sale by competitive bidding on November 16, 2013 (Please check in at 4114 IL Rt. 176 by no later than 9:10) at 9:20 a.m. on the premises where said property has been stored and which is located at Liberty Self Storage, 4114 IL Rt. 176 and immediately after that sale we will hold another sale at Liberty Self Storage West, 4507 Ray St, and the finale sale at 171 Erick St, Crystal Lake, IL, County of McHenry, State of Illinois, the following: #187(10x30) Video Arcade game,
(1 ) Vi game, Misc. boxes, work bench, dresser & slot machine #34(10x15) Boxes, furniture, lawn furniture & decorations A2(5x10) Boxes, clothes, luggage, & more. C2(10x30) Boxes, bins, power tools, Furniture, bike & much more C32(10x10) Bike, sporting goods, blankets, RC car & more E31(5x10) Toaster Oven, blanket, & golf clubs G33(5x10) Bins, Boxes, clothes & more G28(5x10) Furniture, toolbox & boxes L40(10x10) Boxes, bins, furniture and lots more Purchases must be paid for at the time of purchase in cash only. All purchased items sold as is where is and must be removed at the time of sale. Sale subject to cancellation in the event of settlement between owner and obligated party. (Published in the Northwest Herald October 26, November 2, 2013. #A2119)
PUBLIC NOTICE ASSUMED NAME PUBLICATION NOTICE Public Notice is hereby given that on OCTOBER 17, 2013, a certificate was filed in the Office of the County Clerk of McHenry County, Illinois, setting forth the names and post-office address of all of the persons owning, conducting and transacting the business known as
1 Ton Dump Truck Tires 1 Front - 3 Rear - Includes Lugnuts $200 obo. 815-569-2277
Recreation Vehicle Accessories 22 Gal. Gray Water Tote 2 Wheels Hook to Ball Hitch on Vehicle – Seldom Used, Clean; Other RV Stuff Available - $50 815-245-5683 8a-6p
The Illinois Classified Advertising Network (ICAN) provides advertising of a national appeal. To advertise in this section, please call ICAN directly at 217-241-1700. We recommend discretion when responding. Please refer questions & comments directly to ICAN.
READER NOTICE: As a service to you -- our valued readers -- we offer the following information. This newspaper will never knowingly accept any advertisement that is illegal or considered fraudulent. If you have questions or doubts about any ads on these pages, we advise that before responding or sending money ahead of time, you check with the local Attorney General's Consumer Fraud Line and/or the Better Business Bureau. They may have records or documented complaints that will serve to caution you about doing business with these advertisers. Also be advised that some phone numbers published in these ads may require an extra charge. In all cases of questionable value, such as promises or guaranteed income from work-at-home programs, money to loan, etc., if it sounds too good to be true -- it may in fact be exactly that. Again, contact the local and/or national agency that may be able to provide you with some background on these companies. This newspaper cannot be held responsible for any negative consequences that occur as a result of you doing business with these advertisers.
located at 2344 DAWSON LANE ALGONQUIN IL 60102 Dated OCTOBER 17, 2013 /s/ Katherine C. Schultz County Clerk
1999 Mercedes 500SL, red, good condition, soft/hard top, 90K mi., $7500/OBO 815-382-8671 2000 Hundai Accent – 4 Door, 1.5L, 33-35 MPG, Excellent Runner, Everything Works, 150K mi. $2,200 OBO. Ask for Mark 815-690-3516
2007 FORD FOCUS SE Metallic gray, 57K miles. Automatic, PW & PL. Great condition & VERY CLEAN!
$10,500/obo Call 815-701-3301 for details
Great Cars Available All Under $2500 Midtown ~ 2016 S. Route 31 815-378-9309
2005 BMW X5 Silver metallic. Blk leather. 87K mi. Heated seats, stearing wheel. Panoramic moon roof. Xenon headlights. Excellent cond. $15,500. 847-624-9338
2006 Ford F150 4x4, 5.4L, 70000 miles, extended cab, $14,950. 815-568-5101
1994 Ford E150 Econoline Conversion Van. 136000 mi. Runs great $1900 obo. 847-346-6108 1999 HONDA ODYSSEY EX $3900 V6 Automatic rebuilt trans. 2 new tires, beige w/ tan interior 815-341-3700 2002 Mercury Mountaineer: 1 owner, 7 passenger 4x4, loaded, heated seats, well maintained, FREE 3 month warranty, $4900, 815-344-9440 2003 Ford Windstar LX, 1 owner, super low miles, 61K only, fully loaded, FREE 3 month warranty $4500 815-344-9440
1996 Cadillac Eldorado ETC
CAN'T GET ENOUGH BEARS NEWS?
Low miles, good condition. Garage kept, $2500/obo. 847-886-7266 ~ 224-715-5832
Get Bears news on Twitter by following @bears_insider
4 month old male Lab mix We rescued her and her 6 siblings from a kill shelter where they were relinquished. He's such a happy boy full of life and love.
4 month old female Tabby DSH She was found with her littermates all alone at one month old. She's a petite and sweet girl that just wants to have some fun.
2 1/2 year old female Jack Russell mix We found and rescued her at an animal control facility. She's a small tan and white girl at only 10 pounds and as cute as a bug.
Long Haired Chihuahua - I year old - Cream colored Bo and his brother Rhett were left behind when their owner moved away. Up to date on shots, neutered and micro chipped.
7Year Old Male Shih Tzu Mix Sweet, laid back lap dog. Seems to love everything and everyone. Absolutely adorable.
8 year old Male Chocolate Lab Mix Come see me at HAHS (Hooved Animal Humane Society at 10804 on Mcconnell Rd. inWoodstock on Saturday from 10:00-2:00) You will be glad you did!
815-459-6222 • mcac.petﬁnder.com Available after 11/6! We recently took in 3 litters of kittens of all ages! If you are looking for a kitten, we have one or maybe 2, for you!
Join us at our Howl-o-ween Bash! Oct. 26, 7pm – 11pm, Old Towne Hall, Crystal Lake Tickets just $30 each and include a night of dancing, dinner and dessert buffet, 1 drink ticket, great rafﬂe and auction items. Cash bar.We have BlackHawk tix for auction! Call us to get your tickets today! 847.868.2432 (this party is just for humans). $200 Best Costume Prize!
A Heart For Animals MACK
Beagle/Spaniel and possibly some St. Bernard Mack is a sweet boy about 5 years old. He knows sit and gets along with other dogs.
polydactal kitty (6 toes) which is said to mean good luck. 2.5 years old He gets along with other cats.
Ladies unique collection. '40's-'70's. Coats, suits, jackets, etc. Designer lables, sizes 8-14. Staring at $1-$75 815-337-0382
Fashion Jewelry I cleaned out my jewelry collection to get rid of necklaces & rings I don't wear. There are about 6 cocktail rings & 8-10 necklaces. The value is easily over $100, but I'm only asking $20 FIRM Call/text 815-690-0527 Can text pictures.
Weather Tech Auto Mats. For a Nissan Sentra. $75. Black Front Mats. 262-496-2614
OLD CARS & TRUCKS FOR
Infant/Childrens Tutu's for dress up, many colors & sizes available. Custom Made, Hair bow included $20. 847-516-3379
$CASH$ !! !! !!! !! !!
I BUY CARS, TRUCKS, VANS & SUVs
We pay and can Tow it away!
Call us today: 815-338-2800
Plaform Pumps & Wedges
ROUTE 14 AUTO PARTS
From Charlotte Russe $10/each firm
Seasonal Storage Starts at $150. Winterizing and Shrink-Wrap Avail. Midtown Storage 815-363-9466
SATCHEL PURSE - Lg Vinyl Brown Khaki w/Cargo Pant Pockets. 18" W x 14" H. Black lining w/ pockets of same material. $30. McHenry 815-236-1747
BOAT WINTERIZING AT YOUR HOME! Treadwells Marine 847-487-4151
Honda Magna 750CC, 4 cylinder liquid cooled, low miles, great shape, $3600 815-337-8219
Will pay extra for Honda, Toyota & Nissan
815-814-1224 !! !! !!! !! !!
Pumps are dark eggplant/ black color w/multi colored glitter on top. Wedges are hot pink glitter New condition—only tried on, never worn outside even once. Call/text 815-690-0527 Can text pictures.
1990 & Newer Will beat anyone's price by $300.
Leather Jacket Mens, Large, Like New-$75; Jeans, Mens – Mixed Sizes - $8 each. 847-516-9146
TRENCH COAT - w/lining, beautiful regal royal blue, Size 3/4, like new condition, $45. 815-477-9023 Vintage 1970 Wool Outfit – Bright Orange Skirt & Coat w/Black Go-Go Boots - $40 - 815-347-6138
Snowmobile Set ~ Artic Cat
X-large TXI helmet, X-large jacket, large bib, $275/all. 815-382-4009
We Buy Snowmobiles Any Make, Any Condition. 815-378-9309
Having a Birthday, Anniversary, Graduation or Event Coming Up?
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Share It With Everyone by Placing a HAPPY AD!
Email: classified@ shawsuburban.com Fax: 815-477-8898 or online at: www.nwherald.com
Reconditioned Appliances Lakemoor 815-385-1872 Dishwasher – Frigidaire, White, Tall Tub, 5 years old - Reason for sale - Redecorating. $100 obo. 262-275-8085 Electric Range - Whirlpool Smooth Top - Self Cleaning – White $100 - reason redecorating 262-275-8085 Freezer – G.E. Compact, 1.7cu.ft. Power Saving, Excellent Condition. Moved, No Longer Need, Perfect For Holidays or Extra Sale Items $50. 815-388-7314
Northwest Herald Classified 800-589-8237 www.nwherald.com
available 24/7 at NWHerald.com
Bring in this ad for $5.00 off your ﬁrst purchase of $25 or more
ALGONQUIN - 1435 W. Algonquin Rd (847) 658-7738 GILBERTS - 133 E. Higgins Road (847) 836-7738 www.fourlegspets.com
YOUR NATURAL SOURCE FOR PET FOOD & MORE! )>>+ @9!LGB#< 2#.4 CAKL 5 % H$#KA" ,#?I94 D= 8++3*
Proud Sponsor of Pet of the Week Check us out on NWHerald.com!! '1F& 3*;086;0)++3 @@@.7:ECJ/H-//2.7/E
Long Haired Chihuahua 1 year old - Red colored Rhett loves to go for walks outside. Up to date on shots, neutered and micro chipped. Call Peg to set up a visit at 815-355-9589.
HEANEY'S R.V. INSIDE STORAGE "Lock-me-up"
Lock-ups Outside 815-403-6700 LOW RATES
2 ½ years old Male Brown Tabby I am an energetic playful cat! I love to play and entertain. I am sweet and lovable too. I would love to be your one and only!
847-868-2432 part Egyptian Absolutely handsome. He is full of personality and would love to go home with you today.
On Angels’ Wings Pet Rescue Crystal Lake
www.OnAngelsWingsinc.org • 224-688-9739
Harrier Mix – Adult I am one of 44 dogs & puppies transported to be saved by Pets in Need fromTennessee.We were all scheduled to be euthanized because of overcrowding .We all are looking for our new start in life & a loving home.
American Bulldog – Young Adult Come meet Missy Mae and some of her friends at the Petco in McHenry from 11:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m.
5 mo. old short hair dark swirl tabby Regan is fully vetted, once he knows you he is a real lover, great with other animals. See Regan at the Algonquin Petsmart.
5 yr old spayed short hair black and white Nika is a super sweet fully vetted adult cat, affectionate and loving. See Nika at the McHenry Petco. $25 adoption fee.
4 mo. old short hair all gray female kitten Dinah is a petite, fully vetted and sweet kitten. A bit shy but playful. See Dinah at the McHenry Petsmart.
Animal Outreach Society www.animaloutreachsociety.org
M,T,Th,F 10:30-4:30; W 10:30-6:30; Sat 10-2:30
1 yr old Lab mix girl Oreo is a very good dog. Gets along well with other dogs and kids. Great addition to a family!
Chihuahua Mix Senior Freddy is an owner relinquish. He likes to take walks and can be very sweet. He is looking to ﬁnd his new loving home!
Anything on Wheels Inside Richmond, IL 847-587-9100
P.O. Box 58 • Ringwood, IL 60072 e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
McHenry County Department of Health Animal Control Division 100 N. Virginia St. • Crystal Lake, IL 60014 Adoption Hours:
CLOTHING ~ VINTAGE
* 815-575-5153 *
100H. And one rim - 70% tread left - Off 2007 Nissan Quest Van $225/obo. 847-254-0512
We are at the Crystal Lake Petsmart every Saturday from 11:00am to 1pm.
www.assisi.org • Email: email@example.com
WILL BEAT ANY QUOTE GIVEN!! $400 - $2000 “don't wait.... call 2day”!!
PLATE GLASS RECTANGLES
Located next to the Spring Grove Post Ofﬁce.
Helping Paws Animal Shelter 2500 HARDING LANE, WOODSTOCK, 60098
DSH - 10 weeks - Black and White Madeline is resting up at the shelter while she waits for her forever home. Adoption includes spay, micro chip, and up to date on shots per age.
LADIES SEWING PATTERNS Misc Sizes, Older Style. 847-515-3986
Tires (4) Michelin Energy Run Flat Tires - 225 - 700R 480A
1996 MACK CH 350 Mack engine, 8 spd with LL fuller trans, factory wet kit, 460K miles. $19,000/obo. 815-546-2065
CARPET – FREE 18ft x 12ft. Great for basement. Blue. High quality. 847-331-2619
CAR, TRUCK, SUV,
Tires & Rims
• Natural Pet Foods & Supplies • In Home Pet Sitting • Dog Training • Doggy Daycare • Overnight Boarding JAGGER
Will BUY UR USED
Ford Mag Wheels – 2 Aluminum 16” LIKE NEW - $400 for new Asking $60 for the pair 760-960-0817 LITH
Four 225/60-98HCH95 Tires w/Rims plus 1 rim. Very Good Shape, In Plastic Storage Bags $180. 815-385-3854
(Published in the Northwest Herald October 19, 26, November 2, 2013. #A2082)
SUV Floor Liner – Black, Was used in back of a Ford Explorer - $20 847-515-7934
Subscribed and sworn to me the 22th day of October, 2013. Mark F. Nannini, City Treasurer (Published in the Northwest Herald October 26, 2013. #A2105) adop Final Budget and Appropriation Ordinance for said fiscal year.
1984 El Camino – V8 Auto, California Car, $5,500 OBO. 815-479-1961 - Ask for Rick.
Orange Tiger Male Kitten Dreamer is a sweet, playful 3 month. $75 adoption donation for kittens, $120 for 2.
Brown Tiger Female Kitten Catee is a darling 3 month old with beautiful green eyes and golden brown markings.
A.S.A.P., Marengo www.ASAP-USA.org 815-568-2921
See our cats daily at the Petsmarts in McHenry and Algonquin
Brown Tiger Male Kitten Donnie is a friendly 3 month old with spotted tiger markings. Meet him, Catee, Dreamer, and 20 other kitties today at Farm & Fleet!
Stop by Farm & Fleet in Woodstock today from 10:30-2 to meet these kitties and many others
Advertise your business here for $25.00 per week or $80.00 w/4 week run. Call Asma at 815-526-4459
Page E6• Saturday, October 26, 2013
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
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Visit the Local Business Directory online at NWHerald.com/localbusiness. Call to advertise 815-455-4800
GIRL FRIDAY Secretarial/Paralegal Services
✲ ✲ ✲ ✲
• Notary • Business/Personal Correspondence • Accounting • Docketing • Consumer Advocate BA in Business Paralegal Certificate
✲ ✲ ✲ ✲
JR CUSTOM PAINTING High Quality Residential Painting Service ✦ Interior/Exterior ✦ Power Washing
Reasonable Rates Timely Work Ethic
✦ Wall Paper
JULIO'S LANDSCAPING Complete Customized Designs/Maintenance ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! FALL CLEAN-UP ! ! SNOW PLOWING ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! Commercial/Residential
FREE ESTIMATES FULLY INSURED Senior & Veteran Discount
Joe Rau, Owner 815-307-2744
FREE ESTIMATES LOW PRICES FULLY INSURED
M.E.N.D SERVICES FOR ALL YOUR GUTTER NEEDS!
Eddie's Tree Service
✦ Tuckpointing ✦ Chimney Repair/Caps ✦ Brick & Stone
Fully Insured Free Estimates
Imperial Drywall & Remodeling ✦ ✦ ✦ ✦ ✦
Home Repair Hang, Tape & Repair Framing & Insulation Basement Finishing Our Specialty: Electrical & Plumbing Repairs
Serving All of Northern Illinois Fully Insured Over 20 Years of Experience & Service Visa & Mastercard Accepted
Face Cord of Mixed - $90 Also Available Oak Cherry Hickory Birch
FREE ESTIMATES Insured, Quality Work Reasonable Rates
Pick Up or Delivered
Owner Is Always On Job Site! 847-525-9920
*REPAIRS & INSTALLATIONS
SEASONED FIREWOOD D. K. QUALITY TUCKPOINTING & MASONRY
*GUTTER CLEANING *SCREENING
Digital Landscape Design & Installation Hardscapes & Pavers Patios, Sidewalks & Driveways Lawn Care & Maint. Annual Lawn Care Service Contracts Tree/Shrub Trimming & Pruning Spring & Fall Clean-Ups Snowplowing REASONABLE PRICES FREE ESTIMATES FULLY INSURED
(815) 482-6072 (815) 482-5408
4617 S. Route 47 Woodstock, Il
POWER Tree & Stump Removal, Inc.
JUNK REMOVAL SERVICES
815-943-6960 24 Hour Emergency Cell 815-236-5944 www.powertreeteam.com
Fall Special Free Pick-Up Appliances, Electronics Any Kind of Metal or Batteries
Commercial and Residential
Snow Removal Fall Cleanups Also Available Serving McHenry & Surrounding Counties
CALL FOR A FREE ESTIMATE!
773-569-1681 Share your photos with McHenry County!
Mixed Oak Maple & Cherry
* Trimming & Removal * Specializing Large & Dangerous Trees * Storm Damage * Lot Clearing * Stump Grinding * Pruning
DOOR and WINDOW SOLUTIONS ✤ Storm Doors ✤ Interior Doors ✤ Vinyl & Wood Windows
Handyman Services Installations Measurements Licensed
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Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
Saturday, October 26, 2013 • Page E7
TODAY - You won’t have much time to relax in the coming year. Get involved in anything that will help you excel. Reaching your goals should be your top priority. Gain conﬁdence, pick up new skills and masterfully take on a new and exciting challenge. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- It’s a good day to broaden your interests and perfect your talents. Make a lifestyle choice that is unusual. A healthy conscience will lead you to a better place mentally, physically and emotionally. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- You should do whatever it takes to improve your surroundings, make your place more user-friendly and less expensive. The steps you take today will have a big effect down the line. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Don’t be shy; stand up and be heard. Take on a challenge and prove that you have what it takes to be victorious. A partnership will open doors and help close deals. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- You’ll face a somewhat steep learning curve today. Don’t be afraid to challenge your abilities. Open your mind and hone skills that will contribute to your happiness. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- Don’t waste time. Size up your situation and do whatever it takes to get what you want. Discuss your plans with people you feel have something to offer. An increase to your income will happen soon. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- Observe what is going on around you today. Make adjustments quietly and strategically. You will have more options if you leave yourself room to maneuver. Keep your choices simple and affordable. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- Refuse to let an emotional incident stand between you and your goal. Speak up, offer suggestions and make decisions that give you the freedom to choose what works best for you. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- Work with whatever you are given today. You may have to turn a negative into a positive. Look for an opening that allows you to reach your destination with the least amount of resistance and expense. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Head down the path that offers unusual and unfamiliar sights. You will learn much and make many new discoveries and friends if you take the road less traveled. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Face any disruption to your day with courage and action. A change will do you good and give you time to think. You should head in the direction that pleases you best. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- What you do for others will not go unnoticed. Strive to make a difference and you will be rewarded. Improving your community will raise your proﬁle. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Look for a peaceful way to bypass opposition. Focus on your talent and displaying your expertise. Romance could be in the making.
SATURDAY EVENING OCTOBER 26, 2013 5:00
CBS 2 News at (:35) Criminal Minds Murders may (:35) CSI: Miami “Prey” A teenage (:35) White Col(2:30) College Football: Tennessee Entertainment Tonight (N) ’ (CC) Two and a Half 2 Broke Girls ’ Elementary “A Landmark Story” The 48 Hours (N) ’ (CC) ^ WBBM at Alabama. (N) (Live) (CC) 10PM (N) (CC) link to one perpetrator. ’ (CC) lar (CC) search for Moriarty resumes. (CC) Men ’ (CC) tourist goes missing. ’ (CC) (12:02) 1st (:32) 24/7: NBC5 News 10P (:29) Saturday Night Live Edward Norton; Janelle The Blacklist “Wujing” The FBI NBC5 News 5P NBC Nightly Access Hollywood (N) ’ (CC) Saturday Night Live ’ (CC) Ironside ’ (CC) % WMAQ (N) (CC) Secrets of the News (N) (CC) (N) (CC) Look ’ searches for a Chinese spy. ’ Monáe performs. (N) ’ (CC) On the Red Weekend ABC7 Wheel of For- College Football: Penn State at Ohio State. (N) ’ (Live) (CC) Private Practice “Worlds Apart” (2:30) College Football: Teams ABC7 News ’ (CC) _ WLS TBA. (N) (Live) Carpet News ’ (CC) tune ’ (CC) Meg returns to Los Angeles. ’ Living Healthy Chicago’s Best Two and a Half Blackhawks NHL Hockey: Minnesota Wild at Chicago Blackhawks. From the United Center in Chicago. WGN News at 30 Rock “Blind 30 Rock “Jack Movie: › “Night of the Living Dead” (2006, Horror) Brianna Brown. A ) WGN Chicago Nine (N) (CC) Date” ’ (CC) the Writer” ’ woman and a college student battle flesh-eating zombies. (CC) Extra (N) (Live) Men ’ (CC) ’ (CC) Keeping Up Keeping Up Rick Steves’ Moveable Feast PBS NewsHour McLaughlin Movie: ›››› “Strangers on a Train” (1951, Suspense) Robert Walker, Masterpiece Classic Downton Doc Martin “Dry Your Tears” ’ (CC) (8:50) Death in Paradise The + WTTW Europe (CC) With Fine Appearances Appearances Farley Granger, Ruth Roman. Two men plot two murders. Weekend (N) ’ Group (N) becomes a convalescent home. ’ folklore of Saint Marie. ’ (CC) Antiques Roadshow “Grand Rap- Fake or Fortune? Painting could be Musicology: Live from Old Town Movie: ››› “H.H. Holmes: America’s First Serial Just Seen It ’ The Café “Stags Lead Balloon Independent Lens “Pushing the Elephant” Woman Autoline “Travels 4 WYCC ids, MI” Stickley music cabinet. School of Folk Music or Hens” With Farley” by Anthony van Dyck. (CC) Killer” (2003, Documentary) Beka, Ed Bertagnoli. (CC) “Pistachio” ’ reunites with her daughter. ’ (CC) Pro Wrestling Whacked Out Cheaters A cauldron of deceit. (N) Video Spotlight Unsealed: Alien Are We There Futurama “The Futurama “Para- Family Guy ’ Movie: ›› “The Recruit” (2003, Suspense) Al Pacino, Colin Farrell. A Ring of Honor Wrestling (CC) 8 WCGV Yet? Files “Plunder” Report Honking” (CC) sites Lost” ’ (CC) CIA rookie must ferret out a mole within the agency. (CC) Sports ’ ’ (CC) That ’70s Show That ’70s Show Seinfeld ’ (CC) Family Guy ’ Futurama “The Futurama “Para- American Dad American Dad Family Guy ’ American Dad “A Futurama “The Futurama “Para- American Dad American Dad Cheaters A cauldron of deceit. (N) : WCIU “The Crunge” Ward Show” Honking” (CC) sites Lost” ’ Honking” (CC) sites Lost” ’ (CC) ’ (CC) ’ (CC) ’ (CC) ’ (CC) “Hurricane!” ’ (CC) ’ (CC) FOX Post Game 2013 World Series: Game 3: Teams TBA. (Time tentative). (N) ’ (Live) (CC) Animation Domination High-Def Mancow Mash Storm Stories Paid Program Fox 32 News at Nine (N) @ WFLD College Football Ask This Old PBS NewsHour Antiques Roadshow Movie poster Movie: ››› “Wait Until Dark” (1967) Audrey Hepburn, Alan Arkin. A Himalaya With Michael Palin The Start Up ’ (CC) Scott & Bailey Geoff’s sister’s killer The Ambassador “Trade” ’ (CC) The Jack Benny D WMVT Show blind woman fends off intruders looking for a drug-filled doll. House ’ (CC) Weekend (N) ’ for “The Wild One.” (CC) to justice. ’ (CC) Khyber Pass to Chitral. ’ (CC) Monk ’ (CC) Monk ’ (CC) Monk ’ (CC) Monk ’ (CC) Monk ’ (CC) F WCPX Movie: ››› “A League of Their Own” (1992, Comedy-Drama) Tom Hanks, Geena Davis, Madonna. ’ FOX Post Game 2013 World Series: Game 3: Teams TBA. (Time tentative). (N) ’ (Live) (CC) News Animation Domination High-Def Bones “The Bones That Weren’t” Two/Half Men Big Bang G WQRF College Football Inside the Bears Whacked Out The Simpsons The Simpsons The Simpsons The Simpsons The Closer Brenda prepares for an The Closer The LAPD and the FBI Crime Stoppers Hollyscoop (N) EP Daily (N) ’ Raw Travel (N) Bones “Mummy in the Maze” A R WPWR Case Files interview. (CC) investigate a case. (CC) (CC) ’ (CC) Sports ’ ’ (CC) ’ (CC) ’ (CC) ’ (CC) ’ (CC) Halloween killer. ’ (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 Flipping Vegas (CC) Flipping Vegas (CC) Flipping Vegas “Stink House” Flipping Vegas (CC) (:01) Flipping Vegas (CC) (:01) Flipping Vegas (CC) (12:01) Flipping Vegas (CC) (A&E) Flip This House (CC) (4:30) Movie ›› “Alien Resurrection” (1997) Sigourney Weaver. Movie ›› “The Amityville Horror” (2005, Horror) Ryan Reynolds. Movie ›› “The Omen” (2006, Horror) Liev Schreiber, Julia Stiles, Mia Farrow. Premiere. A Movie ›› “The Last House on the Left” (2009, Hor(AMC) Ripley’s clone and mercenaries battle escaped aliens.‘R’ (CC) Premiere. Strange events plague a family in a new house.‘R’ (CC) diplomat’s adopted son is pure evil.‘R’ (CC) ror) Tony Goldwyn, Monica Potter.‘R’ (CC) Pit Bulls & Parolees: Unchained Too Cute! ’ (CC) Pit Bulls & Parolees: Unchained Too Cute! “Top 20 Kittens” ’ Too Cute! “Puffy Beach Kitties” (ANPL) Too Cute! “Mighty Munchkins” Too Cute! “Top 20 Kittens” ’ Too Cute! (N) ’ (CC) World According to Lance Anthony Bourdain Parts Unknown Anthony Bourdain Parts Unknown World According to Lance To Be Announced Anthony Bourdain Parts Unknown CNN Newsroom (N) (CNN) The Situation Room Jeff Dunham: Minding Jeff Dunham: Arguing Jeff Dunham: Minding Jeff Dunham: Arguing Comedy Roast The Comedy Central Roast “James Franco” (CC) (COM) (4:28) Movie: ››› “Ghostbusters” (1984) Bill Murray. (CC) College Football Chicago Huddle Inside Look SportsNet Cent 3 and Out Football Weekly IHSAA Football Pairings Show (N) (Live) (CC) SportsNet Cent SportsNet Cent IHSAA Football Pairings Show (CC) (CSN) (DISC) Fast N’ Loud ’ (CC) Apocalypse:What Happened? ’ Apocalypse Preppers ’ (CC) The Unexplained Files ’ (CC) Alien Mysteries ’ (CC) The Unexplained Files ’ (CC) Alien Mysteries ’ (CC) Apocalypse Preppers ’ (CC) Wander Over Lab Rats ’ (CC) Kickin’ It “Temple Dog With a Blog Jessie ’ (CC) Jessie ’ (CC) A.N.T. Farm Phineas and Jessie “Ghost A.N.T. Farm ’ Liv & Maddie ’ Shake It Up! Jessie ’ (CC) Dog With a Blog Austin & Ally ’ Shake It Up! (DISN) Yonder (CC) “contestANTs” of Doom” “Haunt It Up” “Beam It Up” (CC) (CC) (CC) ’ (CC) ’ (CC) Ferb ’ (CC) Bummers” ’ (3:30) Movie: (:20) Movie: › “Ghost Rider: Spirit of Vengeance” Movie: ›› “The Transporter” (2002, Action) Jason (:40) Movie: ›››› “GoodFellas” (1990, Crime Drama) Robert De Niro, Ray Liotta, Joe (:15) Movie: ››› “The Patriot” (2000, War) Mel Gibson. A man and his (ENC) “The Vow” ’ (2012, Action) Nicolas Cage, Idris Elba. ’ (CC) Statham, Shu Qi, François Berléand. ’ (CC) Pesci. An Irish-Italian hood joins the 1950s New York Mafia. ’ (CC) son fight side by side in the Revolutionary War. ’ (CC) College Football College Football: Teams TBA. (N) (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (ESPN) College Football College Football College Football: Teams TBA. (N) (Live) (CC) College Football College Football: Teams TBA. (N) (Live) Football Final (ESPN2) College Football College Football College Football: Teams TBA. (N) (Live) (FAM) Movie: ›› “The Addams Family” (1991, Comedy) Anjelica Huston. Movie: ›› “Addams Family Values” (1993) Anjelica Huston. Movie: ›› “Hocus Pocus” (1993, Comedy) Bette Midler. Movie: ›› “The Craft” (1996, Horror) Robin Tunney, Fairuza Balk. Justice With Judge Jeanine FOX Report (N) Huckabee (N) Justice With Judge Jeanine (N) Geraldo at Large (N) ’ (CC) Red Eye (N) (FNC) America’s News Headquarters Geraldo at Large ’ (CC) Chopped Iron Chef America Chopped Iron Chef America Unwrapped Halloween treats. Cupcake Wars (N) Iron Chef America (N) (FOOD) Halloween Wars Anger Archer Archer Archer Archer (FX) Movie: ›› “X-Men:The Last Stand” (2006) Hugh Jackman. A cure for mutations divides the X-Men. Movie: ›› “30 Days of Night” (2007, Horror) Josh Hartnett, Melissa George. The Golden Movie:“The Good Witch’s Destiny” (2013, Drama) Catherine Bell. Movie:“The Good Witch’s Destiny” (2013) Catherine Bell, Chris Potter. The Golden (4:00) Movie: ›› “The Good Movie: ›› “The Good Witch’s Charm” (2012) Catherine Bell. Mayor (HALL) Premiere. Cassie Nightingale must deal with her estranged son. (CC) Cassie Nightingale must deal with her estranged son. (CC) Witch’s Family” (2011) (CC) Cassie Nightingale deals with a string of mysterious crimes. (CC) Girls ’ (CC) Girls ’ (CC) House Hunters Hunters Int’l House Hunters Hunters Int’l House Hunters Hunters Int’l House Hunters Hunters Int’l Love It or List It,Too (CC) Love It or List It “Matt & Kelly” Love It or List It “Matt & Kelly” (HGTV) House Hunters Hunters Int’l Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars American Dare American Dare (:02) Pawn Stars (:32) Pawn Stars (:01) Pawn Stars (:31) Pawn Stars Pawn Stars (:31) Pawn Stars (HIST) Pawn Stars Movie:“A Sister’s Nightmare” (2013) Kelly Rutherford, Natasha Hen- Movie:“The Husband She Met Online” (2013) Jason Gray-Stanford. A Movie: ›› “Diary of a Mad Black Woman” (2005) Kimberly Elise, Steve (:02) Movie:“The Husband She Met Online” (2013, Suspense) Jason (LIFE) stridge. A woman protects her family from her dangerous sister. (CC) Gray-Stanford, Meredith Monroe. (CC) woman meets a man who becomes obsessive and controlling. (CC) Harris. A woman starts over after her husband leaves her. (CC) Lockup Lockup: Santa Rosa Lockup: Santa Rosa Caught on Camera “Daredevils” Caught on Camera “Don’t Blink” Lockup Lockup (N) (MSNBC) Caught on Camera (MTV) Movie: ››› “X-Men” (2000, Action) Hugh Jackman, Patrick Stewart. Premiere. ’ Movie: ››› “Training Day” (2001) Denzel Washington, Ethan Hawke. Premiere. ’ Guy Code ’ Guy Code ’ Movie: ››› “X-Men” (2000) Hugh Jackman, Patrick Stewart. ’ SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob Drake & Josh Big Time Rush Full House ’ See Dad Run Friends (CC) (:33) Friends ’ George Lopez George Lopez George Lopez George Lopez (NICK) SpongeBob Sam & Cat ’ Hathaways Cops “Home Cops “Kill ’em Cops “Fight and Cops “The Fight- Cops “Grown Movie: › “Halloween” (2007, Horror) Malcolm McDowell, Scout Taylor-Compton, Tyler Cops ’ (CC) Movie: › “Halloween” (2007, Horror) Malcolm McDowell, Scout Taylor-Compton, Tyler (SPIKE) Assaults” (CC) With Kindness” Flight” (CC) ing Kind” Men Gone Wild” Mane. An escaped psychopath slashes his way through his hometown. ’ Mane. An escaped psychopath slashes his way through his hometown. ’ (4:00) Movie:“Zombie ApocaMovie:“Rise of the Zombies” (2012) Mariel Hemingway, LeVar Burton. Movie:“Zombie Night” (2013, Horror) Daryl Hannah, Anthony Michael Movie:“Zombie Apocalypse” (2011, Horror) Ving Rhames, Taryn Man- Movie:“Zombie Night” (2013, (SYFY) lypse” (2011) Ving Rhames. (CC) Survivors of a zombie plague search for a scientist. (CC) Hall. Premiere. Two small-town families battle a horde of zombies. ning. Survivors seek an island refuge from zombies. (CC) Horror) Daryl Hannah. (4:45) Movie: ››› “Cool Hand Luke” (1967, Drama) Paul Newman. A Movie: ›››› “Bride of Frankenstein” (1935, Horror) Movie: ››› “The Mummy” (1932, Horror) Boris Movie: ››› “Cat People” (1942) Simone Simon. A Movie: ››› “White Zombie” (1932, Horror) Bela (TCM) Southern loner on a chain gang refuses to be broken. (CC) Boris Karloff, Elsa Lanchester. (CC) Karloff, Zita Johann, David Manners. (CC) family curse turns a sultry woman into a panther. Lugosi, Madge Bellamy, Robert Frazer. (TLC) Cellblock 6: Female Lock Up ’ Cellblock 6: Female Lock Up ’ Untold Stories of the E.R. (CC) Untold Stories of the E.R. (CC) Untold Stories of the E.R. (CC) Untold Stories of the E.R. (CC) Untold Stories of the E.R. (CC) Untold Stories of the E.R. (CC) (TNT) (4:15) Movie: ››› “The Lord of the Rings:The Fellowship of the Ring” (2001, Fantasy) Elijah Wood. Movie: ››› “The Lord of the Rings:The Two Towers” (2002, Fantasy) Elijah Wood, Ian McKellen, Liv Tyler. (CC) (:45) Movie: ›› “Daredevil” (2003) Ben Affleck. Cosby Show Cosby Show Golden Girls (:43) The Golden Girls ’ (CC) Golden Girls Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond King of Queens King of Queens King of Queens King of Queens Friends (CC) Friends (CC) (TVL) Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Covert Affairs “Something Against (:01) Movie: ›› “The Adjustment Bureau” (2011) Matt Damon. A man (USA) A kidnapping may be bogus. You” Auggie works with Calder. battles the agents of Fate to be with the woman he loves. “Justice Denied” ’ “Street Revenge” ’ “Learning Curve” ’ “Rhodium Nights” ’ (VH1) Love & Hip Hop: Atlanta ’ Love & Hip Hop: Atlanta ’ Love & Hip Hop: Atlanta ’ Love & Hip Hop: Atlanta ’ Love & Hip Hop: Atlanta ’ Love & Hip Hop: Atlanta ’ Love & Hip Hop: Atlanta ’ Love & Hip Hop: Atlanta ’ Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Trust Me, I’m Movie: ›› “Meet the Browns” (2008) Tyler Perry. (DVS) Our Family (WTBS) Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond 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 Boardwalk Empire “William Wilson” Movie › “Abraham Lincoln:Vampire Hunter” (2012) Benjamin Walker. (4:00) Movie ›› “The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey” (2012) Ian Movie ›› “Cloud Atlas” (2012, Drama) Tom Hanks, Halle Berry, Jim Broadbent. Premiere. Actions in one time (HBO) Eli confronts Nucky. (CC) Abraham Lincoln wages a secret battle against the undead. McKellen. Bilbo Baggins joins the quest to reclaim a lost kingdom. ’ ripple across the centuries. ’ ‘R’ (CC) The Girl’s Guide (:35) “The “The Chronicles (:20) Movie ››› “The Dark Knight Rises” (2012, Action) Christian Bale, Anne Hathaway, (:10) Strike Back: Origins Ex(:15) Strike Back: Origins ExMovie ››› “The Bourne Legacy” (2012) Jeremy Renner. Jason (MAX) of Riddick” ‘NR’ soldier’s lives become entangled. to Depravity ’ Bourne Legacy” soldier’s lives become entangled. Bourne’s actions have consequences for a new agent.‘PG-13’ (CC) Tom Hardy. Batman faces a masked villain named Bane. ’ ‘PG-13’ (CC) (3:15) “Do the (:25) Homeland “Game On” ’ (CC) (:25) Movie › “The Cold Light of Day” (2012, Action) Boxing: Bernard Hopkins vs. Karo Murat. Hopkins takes on Murat for the IBF light heavyweight title. From Atlantic City, N.J. (N) Movie “Jay Z Made in America” (2013) Musical acts (SHOW) Right Thing” ‘R’ (Live) at the Budweiser Made in America Festival. Henry Cavill, Bruce Willis. ’ ‘PG-13’ (CC) (4:20) Movie ›› “Welcome to the Movie ››› “Transsiberian” (2008, Suspense) Woody Harrelson, Emily Movie › “From Dusk Till Dawn 2:Texas Blood Movie ›› “From Dusk Till Dawn 3:The Hangman’s (:05) Movie › “From Dusk Till Dawn 2:Texas Blood “From Dusk Till (TMC) Dawn 3” Punch” (2013) ’ ‘R’ (CC) Mortimer. A couple’s train journey takes a deadly turn. ’ ‘R’ Money” (1999, Horror) Bruce Campbell. ’ ‘R’ (CC) Daughter” (2000) Ara Celi. ’ ‘R’ (CC) Money” (1999) Bruce Campbell. ’ ‘R’ (CC)
Page E8â€˘ Saturday, October 26, 2013
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com Refrigerator – Whirlpool, 36" Side by Side, white w/ ice & water dispenser. Looks & works great. Asking $250, cash only. Can send pictures, Crystal Lake. 815-519-1342 Used Electric Dryer for sale - 175. We are located in Woodstock IL. 815-308-5068 Used Electric Stove for Sale. $225. 815-308-5068. Woodstock IL Used Gas Dryer for Sale. $175. We are located in Woodstock. 815-308-5068 Washer. Apartment Size. Haier. $100 815-701-1260
7 Salvation Army Christmas Plates, 1999-2005, Blue, Includes Hangers - $180. 815-338-5655 Antique chest w/2 bookcases that can stack or stand alone. Chest has 2 front doors & an inner shelf. Set taken from a law office decades ago. Solid oak construction. $300. 847-525-4569 ANTIQUE OAK CHAIR - 36" high at back & seat 16-1/2" wide. 2 curved accent braces. Chair is in excellent condition & very sturdy. $50. 815-236-1747
OIL LAMPS - 3 Antique Mini Oil lamps - $22 each. 815-236-1747 McHenry Old Zenith Record Player & Radio, From 1930-40s, 78RPM, Mahogany. Runs - Radio needs repair - $40. 815-356-7879
Both are identical except one has a Basset medallion in drawer. $400/both. 815-943-6087 firstname.lastname@example.org Burger King Toys Star Wars, Toy Story, Simpsons, M&M. 1997-99. Orig pkg. $10/ea. 847-807-9156 CHAIR - Antique Child's Red Wooden Chair 24-1/2" high at back. $28. McHenry. 815-236-1747
Comic Book Collection 290 years, 1974 -1993. Asking $325. 815-236-8329
Dept 56 North Pole Series
Various pieces, as low as $25. 815-508-1114 Dickens Heritage Village Collection People & Accessories. $300 OBO. 815-385-4353 Flat Top Old Steamer Trunk – Makes a great coffee table. $50. 815-455-2689 Haviland Dishes. Limoges. France. Incomplete service for 10. Many serving dishes. $200/all OBO. 815-451-1386 HIGH CHAIR - Antique Pine, Child's. 39" H x 17" W w/ removable metal tray. Tray arm lifts. $125. McHenry 815-236-1747 JAR - Glass w/Metal Lid. Outside red w/ ridges in glass. Top opening 5" diameter. Jar is 7 1/2" diameter & 7" high. $25. McHenry. 815-236-1747
2 Large Leather His/Hers Luggage, Excellent Shape. $35 815-459-1208 MIXING BOWLS - 3 matching: "Hall's Superior Quality Kitchenware - Eureka Homewood Pattern". Lg 8 5/8", Med 7 3/8", Sm 6 1/8" $49. McHenry. 815-236-1747
Walnut Boards Approx. 300 Lineal feet, 3-7” Wide - $200 815-344-1406
6 Piece Thanksgiving Dinner. $150. 815-382-2455
Mission style, mirror at top + utensil hanger, $200. 815-943-6087 Or email for pics email@example.com VANITY Beautiful antique pine vanity w/ attached mirror & center drawer. Brought from England by the dealer, 37-1/4" W, 20" D & 29-1/2" to top of vanity. Mirror 22-3/8" W by 35-3/8" H. Center drawer has metal pull. Legs & side mirror supports have charming decorative sculptured detail. $450. 815-236-1747
Laser/Copier ~ Sharp, Digital Hardly used $35. 262-203-0244
Memory Gardens. Arlington Heights Double Mausoleum in Patriot Section. 2nd/Heart Level. Current Value: $9600. Asking: $7500. 847-515-7899
Blatz Light Marker Board brand new can send picture $15. 815-690-1073
Steinway, needs some work, $150. 815-943-6087 Or email for pics firstname.lastname@example.org Wringer Washer. Works well. Incl manual. $200. 815-701-1260
Avon Christmas Plates
from 70's & 80's. $150 OBO. 815-385-4353
Sump Pump - Basement WatchDog Combo, 1/2 Hp Primary & Back Up Pump w/ Battery, Only Used 3 months - $300. 815-814-5238
BABY DRESSER – Storkline, white. Shabby Chic. $99. 815-455-2689 Bassinet. Winnie the Pooh Spring Edition. $50. 815-529-1070 Car Seats (2) Infant Cradle. $15/ea. 815-529-1070 Maple Crib by Jenny Lind Only Used at Grandmas House $35. 815-353-6082 Pack & Play - $10 815-385-1158 Play Bouncers (2) Fisher Price. $20/ea. 815-529-1070 Vibrating Bouncy Chair. Winnie the Pooh Spring Edition. $10. 815-529-1070
1960s Schwinn, 3 Speed, Blue, Needs Some Repair - $35 815-344-1406 Western Flyer - Classic Woman's 26” bike, Circa 1960, whitewall balloon tires, foot break, no speed, good condition, rides well. $55. 815-444-9820
Bruce Parquet Flooring 12” x 12”, pre-finished, med. brown, 5 boxes – 125sq.ft. Beautiful! $135/obo 847-639-3003 after 4pm STORM DOOR - Larson - Alum. White 36” X 80” . Great Condition $75. Call 815-382-9960 Storm Door by Larson 36” x 80”- 81”, Door opening: 35-7/8 to 36-3/8” wide, Has 2 side-lite panels. Dark BrownBronze $200, Call aft. 3pm 262-607-6167
BREAKING NEWS available 24/7 at NWHerald.com
Copier/Priner All in one, HP Photosmart C8180. Never out of box, $275. 262-203-0244 DVD Player. Sony. 5 DVD/CD Changer. Works great. $40. 815-459-4586
DVD VIDEO PLAYER
With heater, brand new, still in box. $150. 815-701-1260
MIXED FIREWOOD Oak - Maple - Cherry $90/FC 815-321-2077 6' Storage Cabinet w/Shelves $25. 847-516-9146
Antique Blonde dining room table & 6 chairs – 1950s, Great condition & original upholstery. $275. Marengo, IL. Local pick up only. 815-355-6189. BAKER'S RACK - White and oak baker's rack for sale. Very nice condition. Asking $45. Woodstock. 815-679-8153, leave message. Bar Stools (4) Rattan w/tan seats $200/all 815-385-4353
Nintendo Wii Fit Like Brand New – Rarely Used $70. 847-658-0133
Cabinets (2) Walnut Veneer 3 shelves ea. 6'Hx30”W. $20/ea. 815-385-9383
Coca Cola Table & Chairs 36” Round Table & 4 Chairs, Everything has Coke logos on it $150. 815-382-4743
TV - 32 inch Emerson flat screen TV for sale. $150. 224-587-7522 or email: email@example.com to arrange pickup.
Desk - Small old fashioned student desk for young grade school child $35 - Call or text 847-212-5243
TV: Toshiba, 36” Color - Works Great $20. 847-409-1838
Desk: 18th Century Antique Desk. $150 815-355-8500
Typewriter - IBM Selectric Blue - $30. 815-353-6082
Dinette set w/glass top table
8 Exercise Items for 1 Price
Wicker, white, bi-fold, $75/ea. 815-385-1802
AB LOUNGE 2 - Good Condition $30 OBO - McHenry area Call 815-344-3511 after 5p Exercise Bike - Healthrider $20. 630-624-8250 Nordic Track 1000S treadmill, like new, $225 815-355-8500 PRECOR ELIPTICAL. Excellent Condition, Health Club Quality, Hardly Used. Retail $2200, Asking $800. 815-675-2910 Treadmill: Pro Form excellent condition, $140 847-516-8015
BOARD GAME – High School Musical Twister game. New. Never Opened. $10. 815-455-2689
Franklin wood stove, cast iron, $200. 815-943-6937
Home Furnishings: Couch, large entertainment center, 1 wood dressers w/mirrors, desk, lounge chair & misc items, $300/all or $50/ea. 815-385-5014
DON'T NEED IT? SELL IT FAST! Northwest Classified Call 800-589-8237 or www.nwherald.com
And 3 Benches, $100. 815-568-7133
HUTCH & BUFFET - Antique Blonde Dining room Hutch and Buffet (1950s). Great condition, solid wood/tongue & groove. $300. Local pick up only. 815-355-6189 HUTCH - Vintage Shabby Chic, cute lavender cottage hutch, shelves on top with cabinet at the base. Original hardware, clean and fresh. 67 H x 31 W x18 D. $295. 815-477-9023 Kendall Oak Desk - L-shaped. Main part of desk 30"x66" w/lap drawer, pull-out table top & 2 right-side drawers. L attachment on left side 20"x44" w/file drawer. Good condition. $300. 847-525-4569 KIDS TABLE AND CHAIRS - Super cute vacation seaside blue table and matching chairs for kids activities, play or learning, excellent condition, measures 28 L x 22 W x 19.5 H. $75. 815-477-9023
KITCHEN TABLE - White Formica top kitchen table with 4 white vinyl padded metal chairs, 5 ft x 3 ft. $125 OBO. Call 815-451-4115. Lazy Boy Sofa Chair Fisherman Outdoor Print - $25 815-444-9715
Long Low Chest w/2 doors and 2 drawers. $65/obo. 815-
444-0557 Loveseat: custom, Walter E. Smithe, muted green fabric w/aqua threading throughout, purchased in 2006 66”W 36”D 35”H $200 815-459-0829 Mirrors (2) Teakwood $50 a piece or best offer. 815-701-1260 Oak Entertainment Center Built-in Lights, 60”L x 75”H x 21”D $150/OBO 815-451-4115 Get the job you want at NWHerald.com/jobs
Recliner. Good condition. Photo available. $50. 815-455-7881 Red Fabric Wing Chair Good condition. $50. 847-525-4569 Rocker/Recliner – Medium Blue No Tears or Rips. Good Condition $25. 847-409-1838 ROCKING CHAIR Solid maple. $60 815-385-4353 Roll Top Desk 44”H x 39”W x 24”D Mint Condition - $250 815-455-1556 8a-8p Roll Top Desk and Chair Dark walnut. $100 815-385-4353 Scroll: vanity bench, $10 630-624-8250 Solid Oak Corner Entertainment Center w/TV, Like New - $100; Futon Frame w/ Wooden Arms $100. 815-814-0271 Check out McHenryCountySports.com for local prep sports and video.
Zebra, 60” black and white, like new! $140. 815-404-8173
Includes: Weslo Cardio Glide, AB Lounger Elite, Total Gym Ultra, 2 Large Ball & 3 Steps - $65 815-444-9715
FUTON-Solid Dark Wood Futon with Mattress & Plaid Cover. $125 847-639-6608 GORGEOUS RUSTIC or LOG HEADBOARDS: $60 EACH. Several full size headboards, in good condition, w/very slight damage where screws had been put in & not taken out carefully. Open 9:30a-4p; please make an appointment. Text or Call Katy at 815-409-9261
Kitchen Nook with One Table
Bed frame: Twin $25 815-712-6706 Bedroom Set. Pine. Queen head/ft boards, dresser w/mirrored hutch, armoir, 2 nite stands. $375. 815-482-3779
Toshiba, SD-3800 with manual and remote, $35. 815-355-7445
RCA Console, 6' wide, $50/obo. 815-455-3811
FURNITURE - Curio China Cabinet: Pulaski Bonnet top, medium oak wood, lighted, mirrored back, 5 glass adjustable shelves, 79"x26"x10.5". Excellent condition, U-haul: $200 OBO. 815-575-0855 Anytime.
Saturday, October 26, 2013 • Page E9
w/4 chairs wrought iron, $300/obo. 815-444-0557
DIVIDERS (2) Dresser & Chest Quality custom-built pine dresser, 70 x 31 x 19, & matching chest, 38 x 49 x 19 - The 1/4" Glass Tops for this dresser & chest are worth more than the whole set! In great condition. $250 for the set. Wonder Lake 815-861-2091.
Top section has doors that open to 2 drawers and shelves. Bottom section has 2 drawers, purchased at Carson Pirie Scott, $100. 847-951-7097 No Text Inquiries
DRESSER – White, solid wood, 4 drawers. $20. 815-455-2689 Flexsteel Leather Sofa & Loveseat, Taupe - $375 815-762-8255 after 12pm LOCAL NEWS WHEREVER YOU GO! Up-to-date news, weather, scores & more can be sent directly to your phone! It's quick, easy & free to register at NWHerald.com
FREE Classified Ad! Sell any household item priced under $400.
Visit nwherald.com/PlaceAnAd or use this handy form.
Description:_________________________________________ __________________________________________________ __________________________________________________ Asking Price (required):________________________________ Best Time To Call:____________________________________ Phone:_____________________________________________ NAME:_____________________________________________ ADDRESS:__________________________________________ CITY__________________________STATE_____ZIP________ DAYTIME PHONE:____________________________________ E-Mail:_____________________________________________
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Mail to: Free Ads P.O. Box 250 Crystal Lake, IL 60039-0250 ! Sell an item priced Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
over $400 - $26
Ad will run one week in the Northwest Herald and on nwherald.com. One item per ad. Offer excludes real estate, businesses & pets, other restrictions may apply. We reserve the right to decline or edit the ad.
Page E10• Saturday, October 26, 2013
Northwest HeraldSaturday, / NWHerald.com October 26, 2013 “Gina The Friendly Ghost” Photo by: Jenny
Upload your photos on My Photos – McHenry County’s community photo post! Photos on My Photos are eligible to appear in print in Northwest Herald Classified. Go to NWHerald.com/myphotos
TABLE & CHAIRS - Round, black, metal & wood 38" table & 4 padded black & metal chairs w/ country design. $65. 815-459-1864 Table lamp: large $25/OBO 815-444-0557 Table set: 50” round, wooden, dining room table, platform height, w/4 chairs, table has storage, $125 815-404-8173 Table: 36” glass & chrome, bar height table, w/2 red leather chairs, great condition, $125 815-404-8173
BENCH GRINDERS - Multiple bench grinders for sale. One RAM Tool Corp and one Panther King. Different amps, volts, RPMS. Have wheels on grinder. If interested call 847-854-9878. DRILL with Case; includes jigsaw tool. $25. Call 847-854-9878
CARRIER - "YAKIMA" Brand Carrier for (3) Bicycles or (6 Pair) of Skies or (4) Snow Boards. Mounts on Trailer Hitch (never used) Cost well over $400, all for $170 obo. 815-385-2987 Compound Bow w/Case $300. 815-569-2277
ENGRAVERS TOOLS - Master Silver Engravers Tools; Wood Tool Box complete with drawers. Tools can be used on wood. $75. If interested call 847-854-9878.
Ping Pong Table: Very Nice-Lots of Fun! Comes with four paddles & balls $50 815-245-1904
6205 Longford Dr.
Scuba Diving Dry Suit. Boots incl. Neoprene. Very warm. $375 815-900-8325 Tennis Racket -Wimbledon HM-88 w/Cover, Excellent Condition. $25. 815-444-9820
Furniture Sets: Kitchen, DR, LR. Washer, Dryer, Toys, Clothes, Electronics, Household Items, Bikes and Much More! CASH & CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED
TENNIS RACKETS (4) with covers; $5 each. Your choice. If interested call 847-854-9878.
Tables: 2 half round tables
Industrial Magnifying Bench Top Lamp $55. Florescent Tube lighting. Never used! Call 847-854-9878
Trunks. Rattan. Can be used for coffee and end tables. 1 w/glass top. $75/all. 815-385-4353
MITER SAW -- CRAFTSMAN 10" with Carbide Blade, Material Supports. Runs Great. $90 obo. 815-385-2987
TWIN BEDS (2)
Portable Generator 7500/6500
Used a few times,full bedding, $125/ea set. (2) new anti-gravity patio chairs, $25/ea. Lovely new patio lounger cushions, $25/ea. 3 drawer wood dresser, black wood, $25. 847-515-1931
running watts, electric start, used twice, $595. Manual transfer switch also avail. 815-354-6963
Wing Chair-Queen Anne Velour, Terraccota color.
Retired mechanic selling tools for $800 or trade for guns 224-523-5809
Post Hole Digger – 6” Auger $395. 815-569-2277
SANDER with Case and Pads; $25. If interested, call 847-854-9878. Palomino Mare -$500 well broke. Appaloosa Mare - $1200 (Anyone can ride) Call: 847-452-2201
Part Time Stable Help Wanted Must be comfortable around horses. Call 847-452-2201
BAR STOOLS - Quality set of 3 durable hardwood with larger seating area than your regular bar stool, classic style and casual comfort, perfect for your kitchen island or breakfast bar. Excellent. $95. 815-477-9023 Crock Pot. Round. Orange. Very good cond. $8. 815-477-2772 DUVET COVER – King Sized, Suede Beige Color w/ 2 pillows, by Berkshire. Like New - $20. 815-675-2216 Dyson Multi Purpose Sweeper, Cordless, $150. Retails $230 630-624-8250 Halloween Wreath, Mesh 23” Black and Orange. $20 630-624-8250 INDOOR GRILL - George Foreman Lean Mean Fat Grilling Machine. Interchangeable griddle plate & waffle plates. $30. Call 224-587-7522 or email: email@example.com to arrange pickup.
Light Maple Wood w/Doors - Never used - $35 per Cabinet OBO 815-788-7278 aft. 8p or weekends LADDER - Cosco 17' – World's Greatest Ladder. In great shape like new. Has 3 positions as a step ladder, 6 heights as an extension ladder, 3 positions as a stairway ladder, 2 heights as a scaffold, & 2 heights as a wall ladder. $100. To arrange pickup, 224-587-7522 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Wagner Power Painter – Older Power Painter, Roller, Trim Tools, Brush - $45. 815-236-9377 WINCH 12 Volt, 9000 lb double line. 12Ft. Remote. 100 ft. of 3/8 cable, Used twice. $250 815-354-6963
Wood Lathe ~ Craftsman
12x36, with or without motor on custom wood bench, $125/obo. 708-363-2004
HOVERROUND CHAIR With car carrier, first $3000 takes. 815-788-5366 Mart Cart with basket. Electric. $390. 815-403-4414
WHEEL CHAIR Black and chrome, new in box, lightweight, elevating foot & leg rest, 250lb capacity. $100 815-578-0212
For MTD or Husky garden tractor. Never used, $75. 262-203-0244
CYCLO-ACTION, chipper/shredder, 5 hp Briggs & Straton gas engine. Only used a few times. Great for Fall clean up. Asking $150 or best offer. Call 815-344-1214
ALPACA YARN & ROVINGS ON THE FARM! Natural and 100% Alpaca. 6 different colors. $3/ounce rovings or $4 ounce yarn skein. 815-943-4383
LAWN MOWER - 19" Neuton, used, battery powered. Includes mulching plug & lawn clipping bag. Added attachments: weed trimmer, 2 replacement trimmer spools, new replacement blade & striper, 2 batteries & their chargers & extra new charger. $400. 224-587-7522 or email email@example.com
Kelley, 5.5HP B&S, towable. $400 847-639-4176
CANISTER SET - Mary Engelbreit Cherries Jubilee Collection ceramic hard to find, retired set. Very pretty in shades of deep apple green, golden yellow and bright cherry red, adorable. Excellent. $75. 815-477-9023 DINNERWARE - 46 PIECES Set of Fairwinds, The Friendship of Salem, brown, exc cond, $350. 847-807-9156 Furnace Filters (3) Stainless steel. 15.5x12.5x3/8. $20/both. 847-515-3986 Galvanized Tub – Holds 2 Kegs $40. 815-459-3395
Metal Yard Art: bird feeder, similar Frank Lloyd Wright, Oriental Style, 6ft $250 815-578-0212
Mariachi Sombrero – Red Crushed Velvet w/Gold Ornament, $48 815-347-6138
RIDING SNOWBLOWER John Deere 165 Lawn Tractor with 38 inch front mount snow thrower, weights, chains plus 38" mower deck. $750 OBO. 847-642-7725 WOODEN GLIDER - Handcrafted double seat glider bench. Great for the patio, porch or among flowering plants in your garden. Handpainted a chippy grey for that cottage setting. Built and designed to last. $225. 815 477-9023.
Craftsman 6”x48” on metal stand, 9” disk sander on side. $150, very good condition! 708-363-2004 Bench Grinders (3): Craftsman; Panther King & RAM Tool Corp., different HP; RPM 's; Volts; Amps. The Craftsman grinder is on a stand. Heavy to lift. If interested, call 847854-9878. Have a photo you'd like to share? Upload it to our online photo album at NWHerald.com/MyPhotos
Portable, Natural Gas, Salimander Heater w/ hose. $60. 847-476-6771 RC Helicopters (2) Fly indoors or out, includes radio and chargers, $99 OBO. 815-382-3952 SAFE. Sentry. Small. 14WX14Lx9H” Excellent shape. $80 OBO. 815-344-4843
SABLE 5 month old male Black DSH Right now, I could be in Thailand, gently swaying on the back of an elephant. Or, walking through the doors of the Vatican museum. So much do! www.helpingpaws.net 815-338-4400
SANDER 11 month old male American Blue Heeler mix. I have a genuine passion for life. I never want to settle for just "good enough." I won't lose my passion for exploration. www.helpingpaws.net 815-338-4400
Christmas in the City sets: Lot of 7 Department 56, very good to new condition in original Styrofoam packaging. Can email list & pictures. $175 obo. Will separate. 815-568-0671
Christmas Tree 5 ft, lights, ornaments and misc decorations, $30/obo. 847-515-3986
COSTUMES Close-out! 300 + Original Adult & Children's Costumes, $25/each. 815-385-1802 Light Up Scarecrow – 48". Fiber optics change to different colors. No batteries required - AC adapter included. $10. Call 224-587-7522 or email firstname.lastname@example.org to arrange pickup. Nativity Set - Department 56, Little Town of Bethlehem, 12 piece lighted, 1987. Excellent condition. Original price $150, Asking $80 obo. 815-568-0671 PIRATE CAPTAIN DRESS UP - Your little pirate will love this super cool costume to navigate the high seas. Size 3-4T, wonderfully crafted costume. Lots of cute details, the works, includes all the gear. New with tags, never worn. $35. 815-477-9023 Snow Village sets: Lot of 12, Department 56, very good to new condition, in original styrofoam packaging, no outer boxes. Can email list & pictures. $215 obo. Will separate. 815-568-0671
48”, Plush & Plump, Has Santa Embellishments. Like New - $10 847-587-0119 Fox Lake TOPIARIES: Brand new outdoor indoor lighted buck & doe. New. $40. If interested, please email me at email@example.com or call 224-587-7522
Snow thrower: Murray 6 speed, 2 stage, 5HP, 24”, good condition, complete tune up last year, plus 20” Murray snow blower, older model, but still runs well, total $250/OBO 847-669-2898 SNOWBLOWER M.T.D. 5.5HP, 22” cut. REDUCED PRICE $225 OBO 815-728-0809 or 815-271-0783
BABY GRAND – White, Good Condition. Plays well. $200 OBO.
Yard Machine Snowblower MTD 179cc engine, 24” wide 2 years old - $375 815-388-5061
Pianos Quality Pre-Owned Pianos Delivered & Warrantied
Basketball Hoop for Pool
Lifetime + misc equipment, $75. 847-516-2003
BOWLING BALL & BAG Hamster Cage $15 815-712-6706
WE'VE GOT IT! Northwest Classified 800-589-8237 www.NWHerald.com Visa, Mastercard and Discover Card accepted
Old Lever Actions, Winchesters, Marlins, Savages, etc. Old Pistols and Revolvers. Cash for Collection. FFL License 815-338-4731
Lionel & American Flyer Trains 815-353-7668
WANTED TO BUY: Vintage or New, working or not. Bicycles, Outboard motors, fishing gear, motorcycles or mopeds, chainsaws, tools etc. Cash on the spot. Cell: 815-322-6383 Wanted: Power Wheelchair Someone to Donate a Power Wheelchair for a 92 yr. Old Lady. 815-356-7879
Snowblower ~ Craftsman 26” cut, 2 stage, electric start, 4 forward, 2 Reverse – Lite – Strong – Can Deliver, $300 815-479-0492
Concertina. From 1930's. Made in Germany. Excellent shape. $175 OBO. 815-344-4843
Turtle Sandbox by Little Tykes – Green - $10; Toddler Slide by Step 2 - $20. 815-353-6082
Antique and Modern Guns
Bought from furniture store, originally $400, selling for $40/ea. 312-485-8446 ~ 815-701-4301
Doll House. Completely furnished. Very good condition. $175. 815-451-1386 Radio Flyer Wagon Red Plastic – Excellent Used Condition - $25. 815-347-8251
ESTATE/GARAGE SALE Friday & Saturday October 25 & 26 9am – 4pm
Legend Lakes Subdivision
Fri, Sat, Sun 9am-4pm 610 West Wegner Rd
SAT ONLY 8AM - 2PM 2211 GROVE LN. MOVING - Office Furniture Household Items, Tools & MUCH MORE!
Cary/Crystal Lake 3209 E Crystal Lake Ave
Between Lily Lake & Darrell
7 rooms and garage full of treasures including many vintage items. Look for more items to be added on Saturday. Sunday “Let's make a deal” NO PRE SALES NO EARLY BIRDS
St. Charles ESTATE SALE FRI, SAT & SUN
THURS - SUN, 10/24-10/27 9 am - ? HUGE SALE!! Antiques, Seasonal & Pet Items, Electronics, Books, Clothing, Home Decor, Outdoor, Portable Cedar Garden, LOTS OF MISC.!!!
CRYSTAL LAKE 666 Greenbrier Lane
10AM - 6PM
Walker/Wheel with Seat, $15 4 Prong Walking Cane, $5 Transfer Bench $35 Toilet Chair $5 815-459-3653
Traveling Golf Bags - Club class, one dark blue & one light blue, good condition. $30 each. 815-444-9820
WOODEN TOY BOX Amble storage, nice piece $25. 815-477-9023
No wheels, $20/obo. 815-385-6530
Agility Equipment – Homemade Includes: Weave poles, 12' Teeter, & 3 Jumps $50 OBO. 815-356-7121
Riding Lawn Mower Yard Machine w/ Bags Needs New Battery - $350. 847-669-8608 Evenings
Large, 5' run, needs some work, $60. 262-203-0244
Hospital Bed – Adjustable, Includes bedding & mattress, Raise & lower head and knees electronically – Nice Condition $400 OBO. 815-356-7121
TABLE TOP STONE FOUNTAIN - Includes pump & adapter. $10. 224587-7522 or email buyclassified@ yahoo.com to arrange pickup.
RAKE & VACUUM - Toro Electric Blower/vac is also a leaf shredder. Comes w/ blower tube, 2 vacuum tubes, & bag. $35. Email firstname.lastname@example.org or call 224-587-7522 to arrange pickup.
POINTING LABS AKC registered, 1st shots, wormed, dew claws removed. Excellent bloodlines. 2 chocolate females left. 8 1/2 weeks old. Great family pets $650.00 Call 815-597-1482
Shop Vac. With accessories. 1.5 gal.$15 630-624-8250 Tool Box on Wheels. Craftsman. Bottom: 8 drawers, work station. Top: 10 drawers. $350 OBO. 815-385-3269
3 in 1 Air Hockey Table. Air hockey, pool, ping pong. Perfect Christmas Gift. $99. 815-322-3771
Kittens (2), multi color, just started solid food, must go together, FREE to good home ONLY 815-569-2277
18”, variable speeds, wood, like new! Many blades, $95/obo. 708-363-2004
SINK - New stainless steel, double basin sink w/Price Pfister faucet. Sink was never installed & faucet is still in original packaging. $150 for both. Please call 224-587-7522 or email email@example.com
LEAF BLOWER – Shindaiwa EB240S. Runs great. $25. 815-455-2689
JULIET 3 month old female Lab/ Doberman. This is the day to fall in love with someone. Head over heels, crazy in love. That really passionate, "I can't live without you" kind. www.helpingpaws.net 815-338-4400
CANOE - Aluminum, 17', life jackets & paddles - $350. 815-477-0706 Wake up with Northwest Herald For Home Delivery, call 815-459-8118
4N864 Prairiewood Ct. ! High End !
October 25th - 27th, 8am-4pm There'll be clothing, books, electronics, home goods, sport gear and other miscellany.
Persian Rugs, Coins, 14K Jewelry, Furniture, Pool Table, Shuffle Board, 2007 Audi, Bowflex, Tools.
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH RUMMAGE SALE
The House is Full!
CORNER OF DOLE & CRYSTAL LAKE AVE.
By Kathy's Estate Sales 847-363-4814
Sat 9am-12pm ($3 BAG) Household, clothes, books, linens, toys & SO MUCH MORE!! For more info: 815-459-0785 www.clumc.org
Fox River Grove Multi Family
HUGE GARAGE SALE THURS & FRI 8-4 SAT 8-3 18 & 19 GLENHURST COURT LOTS of Antiques (Furniture, Crocks & More!) + Sports Collectibles, Halloween Costumes, Seasonal, Household Items
& MUCH MORE!
GOODBYE SUMMER, WELCOME FALL! It may be cold outside, but WE ARE HOT, HOT, HOT!!!!
8S503 Route 47 Entrance to sale (farmhouse) right off Rt. 47, watch for signs.
FRI & SAT 9AM - 4PM 2191 Cumberland Pkwy. Full House! Dining Rm Set,
Living Rm Furniture, Coffee & End Tbls, Bedroom & Office Furniture, Kitchen Access, Patio Furniture, Lawn & Garden. Info & Pics @
Sat & Sun Oct 26 & 27 9am - 4pm, #s at 8am Antiques, Appliances, Collectibles, Tools, Christmas ironhorseestatesales.com cash & credit only (cc over $25)
ECKEL'S MCHENRY FLEA MARKET
3705 WEST ELM FRI 11-7 & SAT & SUN 8-5
FOX RIVER GROVE
Saturday, October 26th 9:30am – 4pm
4 Blackwolf Ct. Only Quality Antiques & Collectibles. Fine China, Porcelain, Silver, Victorian, Primitive and Elegant Glass.
CARY SOMETHING SPECIAL ESTATE SALE Fri-Sat 10/25-26 9-4
327 High Rd See Pix & Details at www.somethingspecial estatesales.com
ELGIN 527 Morgan St.
Illinois Animal Rescue Oct 26th - 10am - 3pm Rummage / Craft / Bake Sale Hot dog / brat vendor! Meet our adoptable pets! All proceeds go directly to the care of stray and abandoned animals. Cary Grove Animal Hospital 740 Northwest Highway Fox River Grove, IL www.illinoisanimalrescue.org
MCHENRY CRAFT BAZAAR CRAFTERS WANTED
SAT, OCT 26 10AM - 3PM McHenry Villa Retirement Community 3516 W. Waukegan Rd. Across from McHenry H. S. East On the Riverwalk
Dept 56, Snow Babies, Antiques, Mahogany Drop Leaf Table & 6 Chairs, Country Store Items, Quilts, High End Bedroom Set, Brown Leather Electric Recliner, Thomasville, Hooker, Ethan Allen, John Deere Riding Mower With Bagger, TONS & TONS of Hand & Power Tools, Mid-Century Modern Sectional, Original Art Work, tons of Modern Area Rugs, Electronics, Small Appliances (NIB), office furniture, books
& MUCH MORE!! Full Details & Pics Go To: Tinkerbellsestatesales.com
Crystal Lake Sat & Sun 9am-3pm
6913 Huntley Rd Snowblower, toys, tools. TOO MUCH TO LIST
Crystal Lake SATURDAY ONLY!
Raffles, Crafts, Home Made Candies & Jellies.
Fri 10/25 & Sat 10/26
8AM-5PM CASH ONLY Sm & Lg tools, bedroom sets, piano, china, vintage glassware and Tupperware, TV, and much, much more!
Come Join the Fun! FREE ADMISSION Call Linda 815-344-0246
194 Peterson Parkway Housewares, books, toys. Too much to list!
With over 20 of your favorite vendors and crafters, we have something for everything. We even have holiday gifts!!!! We will be featuring the following vendors: *Gold Canyon
Candles *Mary Kay * Paparazzi *Tastefully Simple *Usborne Books *Scentsy *Oragami Owl *Juice Plus+ *Lia Sophia *Simply Kupcakes * Tupperware *Dawson's Treasures *Parklane Jewelry *Avon *31Gifts* Rendi *It Works *Addy Mac Accessories *Pink Zebra *L'Bri *Caty Doodles *Wildtree
HARVARD NEW MERCHANDISE BARGINS
2 Echo Woods
THURS & FRI OCT 24 & 25 8AM - 3PM
1606 Ramble Rd
Friday 10/25 & Saturday 10/26 9am to 4pm
6211 E. HILLSIDE RD.
40 years of collected items for sale. Furniture, art, holiday items, TV, tractor, lawn tools, house tools, linens, lockers, freezer, tables, to much to list. Something for everyone. Cash and credit over $50 accepted.
large multi family sale large bird cages, freezer aquariums, dvd cd players tvs, washers, dryer, furniture bicycles, baby stuff, lamps tools, large paint sprayer old pictures, many other items
Halloween Costumes, New Doll Houses, Toys, Lego's, Ello's + Many Toys, Clothing, Purses, Shoes, Furniture, Steel Shelving, Books & MUCH MORE!
Send your Classified Advertising 24/7 to:
ESTATE SALE October 25th & 26th 8-4pm
Target your recruitment message close to home or reach our entire area. For more information, call 800-589-8237 or email: helpwanted@ shawsuburban.com
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Fax: 815-477-8898 or online at: www.nwherald.com
Liquidated gift items, many in original boxes. Furniture, kids apparel, toys, etc. Lots of house hold goods, sporting goods.
Watch for the Northwest Classified Open House Directory every Friday, Saturday & Sunday. Include your listing by calling 800-589-8237 or email: email@example.com
Windfall Antiques www.estatesales.net McHenry
LARGE SALE in Oversized Heated Garage
1608 N. Park
Thurs Fri Sat 9–4 Home Décor, Furniture, Extensive Artwork, Housewares, Tools, Upscale Purses/Shoes, Child/Adult Clothes, Treadmill, Fountain, & lots & lots of interesting things!
MCHENRY Zion Lutheran Church
Ladies Guild Rummage Sale ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH
LAKE IN THE HILLS
305 Plum St
THURS, OCTOBER 24TH 8AM-5PM FRI, OCTOBER 25TH 8AM-3PM SAT, OCTOBER 26TH 8AM-NOON
Thurs, Fri & Sat 10/24-10/26 8am-5pm 2002 Dodge Dakota Quad Cab, Fishing, Tools, Some Antiques, Christmas, Furniture & MUCH MORE!!!
MARENGO 20706 Highview Rd.
$2.00/BAG SAT ONLY CLOTHING, BOOKS, TOYS & MUCH MISC!!
HUGE GARAGE SALE Thurs, Fri, Sat & Sun. 9am – 5pm
SAT. & SUN. 9AM-4PM
4317 S Ridgeway Rd
Furniture, TV's, Yard Equip, Office Supplies, File Cabinets, Work Tables, Desk, Lawnmower, hoses, and misc. household items.
Furniture, Comic Books, Jigsaw Puzzles, Halloween Costumes & décor, Christmas décor, Wonderful Home-made Canned Goods, Antiques & Collectibles, Clothes, Wedding Dress, Toys, Electronics, Drum Set. SOMETHING FOR EVERYONE!
MARENGO BIG SALE THURS 9-4 FRI 8-4 SAT 8-1
715 BAUMAN (2) Oak/Glass End Tables Joy Mangano Brand New Luggage, Very Nice & Clean Women's Clothes, Shoes, Purses, Household & MUCH MORE!
MCHENRY 1614 TYLER TRAIL GARAGE SALE! Fri. & Sat. 9am-5pm Home Gym including Bowflex, Rowing Machine, Pro-Form 590T Treadmill, Furniture, Clothing, Electronics, Kids TV's, Housewares, Coach Purses, 55 Gal. Aquarium w/stand, Lots of CDs and more!
Pictures increase attention to your ad!
SEASON END GARAGE SALE
1828 Magnolia Terrace 5 Piece Oak BR Set, Very Unusual 6 Piece Wicker Set + Glass Top Dining Table With Chairs, Oak Kitchen Set, Upright Freezer, Oak Breakfront, TV's, (2) Sofa's & Easy Chairs, China, Glassware, Linens, Silver Plate Set, Dorm Room Bunkbed, Stove, Tools, Storage Cabinets, LOTS of LP's, Kitchen items, Garden Art, LOTS of Really Nice Christmas Items & MUCH, MUCH MORE!!
2917 GARDEN LN. Parking in Field Next To House
#'s at 8:30
Stop on in to the Mixin Mingle and shop our indoor market either before or after you shop the farmer's market.
Rain or shine 10/25 and 10/6 9am to 4pm
FRI & SAT OCT 25 & 26 9AM - 4PM SUN, OCT 27 10AM - 2PM (Sun ½ Price!)
In Back of Target
3011 Red Oak Dr.
ANTIQUES AND MORE! PACKED!
FRI & SAT OCT 25 & 26 9AM - 3PM
SAT, OCT 26TH 9-2
INDOOR GARAGE SALE Friday & Saturday 9am – 4pm
2415 Fox Bluff Ln Off Winn Rd, near Rt 173
LOTS OF MISC!!!!
WOODSTOCK 1207 Portage Lane
Household and miscellaneous Friday 10-25 8am-1pm Saturday 10-26 8am-12 noon Advertise here for a successful garage sale! Call 815-455-4800
Share your photos with McHenry County!
Be sure to include a photo of your pet, home, auto or merchandise.
Call to advertise 800-589-8237 Or place your ad online nwherald.com/placeanad
NWHerald.com /myphotos Upload photos of your family and friends with our online photo album. Share your sports team, birthday party, big catch, pets, or vacation!
PREP FOOTBALL EXTRA
HARVARD 21, RICHMOND-BURTON 0
Saturday, October 26, 2013 Richmond-Burton junior Jason Rae (front) and Harvard senior Justin Nolen jump for a pass during the fourth quarter of Friday night’s game in Harvard. The Hornets won, 21-0, to finish the regular season with a 9-0 record. Kyle Grillot firstname.lastname@example.org
PICTURE PERFECT Football scoreboard Friday’s results Harvard 21, Richmond-Burton 0 CL South 27, Huntley 7 Marian Central 63, Wheaton Academy 20 Cary-Grove 33, Hampshire 13 CL Central 28, Johnsburg 0 Prairie Ridge 56, McHenry 20 Jacobs 34, Dundee-Crown 7 Grayslake North 55, Woodstock North 37 Woodstock 30, Grayslake Central 20 Genoa-Kingston 48, Marengo 3 Ottawa Marquette 47, Alden-Hebron 7
Harvard finishes regular season 9-0 By JOE STEVENSON email@example.com HARVARD – One of the most satisfying aspects for Harvard’s football team is that neither the seniors nor juniors won a game at the freshman level. Through diligence and determination and sweat, the Hornets got better. A lot better. Harvard rode a career-best rushing performance from running back Christian Kramer, along with a solid defensive effort, to cap its unbeaten regular season with a 21-0 victory over Richmond-Bur-
At McHenryCountySports.com • Video highlights in “The Fastest Four Minutes” from the following football games: Alden-Hebron vs. Ottawa Marquette, Crystal Lake South vs. Huntley, Harvard vs. Richmond-Burton and Prairie Ridge vs. McHenry. ton in a Big Northern Conference East Division game Friday at Dan Horne Field. “It feels great,” linebacker Sergio Ramirez said. “It came down to practice every day and being ready each week.” Harvard (9-0 overall, 6-0 BNC East)
has an undefeated regular season for the first time since 1988 and an outright BNC East title for the first time since 2007. R-B (5-4, 3-3) will find out Saturday night if its 36 playoff points are enough to qualify for the playoffs. The Rockets made it tough on Harvard in the first half behind 213-pound fullback Vince Battaglia, who had 18 carries and 109 yards. R-B held the ball for 19:56, while the Hornets had it 4:04 of the first half, but thanks to Kramer’s 56-yard touchdown run on their first play, they led 7-0.
See HORNETS, page 2 EXTRA
INSIDE GOING OUT STRONG: CL South overpowers Huntley in a season-ending 27-7 victory. 2 EXTRA VALLEY CHAMPS: Jacobs wins the FVC Valley Division crown outright for the 1st time in program history. 3 EXTRA
PREP FOOTBALL EXTRA
Page 2 Extra • Saturday, October 26, 2013
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
MARIAN 63, WHEATON ACADEMY 20
Lee’s 5 TDs lift ’Canes in a rout By TOM MUSICK firstname.lastname@example.org
Sarah Nader– email@example.com
Crystal Lake South’s quarterback Austin Rogers celebrates with his teammates after scoring a touchdown during the second quarter of Friday’s game against Huntley in Crystal Lake. Crystal Lake South defeated Huntley, 27-7.
CRYSTAL LAKE SOUTH 27, HUNTLEY 7
Gators finish on high note Crystal Lake South ruins Red Raiders’ playoff chances By JEFF ARNOLD firstname.lastname@example.org CRYSTAL LAKE – For the first time in their varsity careers, Crystal Lake South’s seniors entered the final week of the regular season without a next week to look forward to. They made sure their curtain call was a night to remember. Quarterback Austin Rogers had a hand in all four of South’s touchdowns – running for two, passing for another and hauling in a touchdown catch – as the Gators overpowered Huntley, 27-7, on Friday night. With South out of playoff contention, the Gators (4-5, 2-4 FVC Valley) grabbed hold of the momentum from the start, keeping the Red Raiders from ever getting into rhythm and slamming the
door on Huntley’s own playoff chances. “It would have been easy to hang it in in our situation, but they played their hearts out,” South coach Chuck Ahsmann said. “We talked about how we had to match their intensity early because their season was on the line and we knew that.” Behind Rogers, the Gators jumped out to a 20-0 lead. Rogers connected with Eric Landis on a 21-yard touchdown pass before reaching the end zone on runs of 21 and 24 yards. By the end of the first half, Rogers single-handedly ran for more yards (94) than Huntley (4-5, 2-4 Valley) amassed as a team. For the Red Raiders, who needed a win to be considered for a postseason berth, the inability to get anything rolling offensively for a second straight week again
Huntley CL South
0 0 0 7 13 7
– 7 – 27
First Quarter CLS – Landis 14 pass from Rogers (Oliver kick), 2:45. Second Quarter CLS – Rogers 21 run (Oliver kick), 7:23 CLS – Rogers 24 run (kick failed), 5:04 Third Quarter CLS – Rogers 21 pass from Minogue (Oliver kick), 3:49. Fourth Quarter H – Kawell 45 run (Young kick), 7:26
played a big role in the final result. “Physically, I think they handled us up front,” Huntley coach John Hart said. “But to not play well for a whole half is inexcusable. This will take a while (to sink in) because the seniors deserved better. But when you get yourself in a bad position, bad things can happen.” Rogers extended the lead to 27-0 late in the third quarter, scoring on the receiving end of Payton Minogue’s 21yard touchdown pass.
That started a strange turn of events as the game was twice delayed when blown circuit breakers caused two banks of stadium lights to go out. Huntley finally ended its scoring drought on Mitch Kawell’s 45-yard touchdown run with one bank of lights still out, keeping the Gators from recording the shutout win. Despite that, South’s seniors were able to celebrate a win in their final game – something Rogers says will soften the blow of the Gators seeing their string of playoff appearances come to an end. “We wanted to get to the playoffs, but we ended up getting the win and that was the goal,” Rogers said. “We left on a good note. I played one of my best games of the season so it was a good way to win for me – and for our team.”
CRYSTAL LAKE CENTRAL 28, JOHNSBURG 0
Tigers’ defense steps up, shuts out Johnsburg By BILL PEMSTEIN email@example.com Crystal Lake Central did what it needed to on Friday to pull off a shutout of Johnsburg, stopping 6-foot-1, 220back John Conroy and 6-8, 305-pound Zach Kinney. It was Johnsburg’s last home game, and the Skyhawks (1-8) threw most everything at the conference champs, but it wasn’t enough as the Tigers prevailed, 28-0. “Our defense played very well,’’ Tigers receiver Jake Ortner said. “Our offense struggled and we had too many turnovers.” The Skyhawks (1-8) forced
three fumbles and two interceptions. Ortner also took time to salute the home team. “Johnsburg is a good team,’’ he said. “They are better than their record. They are really improved.” Ortner caught his team’s first pass of the night from quarterback Kyle Lavand. However, the Tigers (8-1) used the running tandem of Ryan Williams and Connor Hines to complete a 55-yard drive. The extra point on this first march was blocked, and the favored Tigers led by six points at the end of the first quarter. The Tigers took to the air on their second possession
of the second quarter. The Tigers used all of 25 seconds to move the ball 87 yards. A big chunk of it came when Lavand hit Ortner for a 66-yard gain. The next pass went from Lavand to Luke Novy and that 21-yard strike turned into eight points when Lavand and Jason MacAlpine made good on the two-point conversion pass. “When we are playing our game, we can play with anybody,’’ Ortner said. “But we can’t have five turnovers. We have a lot of variety on offense, Kyle can really mix up a lot of throws.” Ortner also caught a 65-
yard touchdown pass from Lavand. Johnsburg, with a fullback out, turned to the offensive lineman Kinney and guard Conroy on offense. Sharing time in the Johnsburg backfield was Bailey Stefka. “It’s all due to the seniors,’’ Stefka said. “They set the foundation. They worked their tails off.” Coach Mike Maloney won’t soon forget his senior class. “We got our win,’’ Maloney said. “We just had a tremendous senior class. We have 11 outstanding men who will be leaders one day. Our guys battled the whole night.”
Rockets blanked for first time since 2011 opener against Oregon R-B Harvard
• HORNETS Continued from page 1 EXTRA “The line blocked out the defensive end and I bounced it outside,” said Kramer, who raced around right end. “All I saw was open space. It felt amazing to get off to a good start, and we took it from there.” Harvard’s defense stopped Rockets drives at the Hornets’ 39, 20 and 12 in the first half. “We gave up some yards; [Battaglia] is a big, physical kid,” said Hornets coach Tim Haak, who will retire after this school year. “But we stopped them when we had to. We felt we were going to score again and they’d have to play from behind.” Kramer ran 55 yards on Harvard’s first drive of the third quarter and added a 4-yard run in the fourth quarter. The defense held R-B to 71
– 0 – 21
First Quarter H – Kramer 56 run (Schneider kick), 9:38. Third Quarter H – Kramer 55 run (Schneider kick), 9:29. Fourth Quarter H – Kramer 4 run (Schneider kick), 11:38.
Kyle Grillot – firstname.lastname@example.org
Richmond-Burton junior Luke Brinkman outruns Harvard junior Fernando Carrera during the first quarter Friday in Harvard. total yards in the second half and shut out the Rockets for the first time since their 2011 season opener against Oregon. “We worked together, that’s pretty much all you can do,” defensive end Zach Martin said. “The coaches helped
us a lot and (middle linebacker) Tate (Miller) played a big part.” Kramer finished with 23 carries for 244 yards, while Battaglia had 130 yards on 24 attempts. “I should have kicked a field goal late in the half,”
Rockets coach Pat Elder said. “Our plan was that Vince was the guy. We were moving the ball and had good field position, we just needed to finish more drives. Our kids played awful hard.” Harvard, which is ranked No. 8 in The Associated Press Class 4A poll, likely will get the No. 2 seed in the northern half of the Class 4A bracket when the IHSA announces playoff pairings Saturday night. “I’ve just been so focused on us getting better every week,” Haak said. “It’s been a good journey for the kids. They’re just a joy to be around.”
WHEATON – Ephraim Lee’s first touchdown – a 63-yard run on Marian Central’s second play of the game – was nice. Then came Lee’s second touchdown. Then, his third. Then, his fourth. By the time Lee punched in his fifth touchdown of the first half on a 48-yard run Friday against Wheaton Academy, there was no doubt as to the outcome of the game or its No. 1 star. Lee’s terrific performance lifted Marian to a 63-20 win in its regular season finale against Wheaton Academy in a Suburban Christian Conference crossover match. The Hurricanes (7-2, 5-2 Blue) now wait to learn their playoff seeding, while the Warriors (4-5, 3-4 Gold) fell short in their bid to reach the postseason. If the Hurricanes feel well rested heading into the playoffs, they have Lee to thank. He carried the ball into the end zone for three rushing touchdowns (63 yards, 13 yards and 48 yards), turned a screen pass from Billy Bahl into a 19yard touchdown reception, and returned a kickoff 84 yards to cap off his near-perfect day. Bahl added a 10-yard touchdown on a quarterback keeper and a 9-yard touchdown pass to Tom Klinger before the half,
Marian C. WA
7 42 7 7 6 7
– 63 – 20
First Quarter MC – Lee 63 run (Shin kick), 11:38 WA – Gemmel 1 run (Cote kick), 7:30 Second Quarter MC – Lee 19 pass from Bahl (Shin kick), 11:52 MC – Lee 13 run (Shin kick), 9:30 WA – Gemmel 4 run (kick failed), 6:44 MC – Lee 84 kick return (Shin kick), 6:33 MC – Bahl 10 run (Shin kick), 3:16 MC – Lee 48 run (Shin kick), 2:08 MC – Klinger 9 pass from Bahl (Shin kick), 0:49 Third Quarter WA – Meade 38 run (Cote kick), 7:50 MC – Cabusao 30 run (Shin kick), 5:02 Fourth Quarter MC – Cabusao 29 run (Shin kick), 4:27
while reserve running back Jarryd Cabusao rushed for a pair of touchdowns in the second half to prompt a running clock. “I don’t think I’ve ever had a game like this,” said Lee, who finished with 11 carries for 171 yards, all of which came before halftime. “The line did amazing, opening up the holes. On the kickoff return, the guys got the hole open and I shot right through. I definitely give props to my teammates. They played hard all game.” Marian coach Ed Brucker said Lee bailed out his teammates, many of whom struggled to start the game. Bahl completed only one of his first nine passes before settling into a groove and eventually finishing 8 of 18 for 150 yards and two scores. Despite the lopsided outcome, Brucker said, his team still needed to improve on both sides of the ball. But he said the Hurricanes were pointed in the right direction heading into the playoffs.
CARY-GROVE 33, HAMPSHIRE 13
Trojans clinch playoff berth By MEGHAN MONTEMURRO email@example.com CARY – As Cary-Grove prepared for its regular season finale against Hampshire, the Trojans realized they could exploit the Whip-Purs defense through the air. When C-G coach Brad Seaburg told quarterback Jason Gregoire before Friday’s game that they would be calling a pass play on the Trojans’ first play of the game, the junior knew something good would happen. Gregoire was right. After the Trojans’ defense forced a turnover on downs, Gregoire connected with Zach McQuade for a 50-yard touchdown on the pregame scripted passing play. The momentum from the big play carried the rest of the way as C-G beat Hampshire, 33-13, to clinch a playoff berth. “Just with how [Hampshire’s] free safety played and how it all set up, I knew it’d be successful,” Gregoire said of the touchdown. Gregoire, who completed 7 of 13 passes for 97 yards, was also dangerous running the Trojans’ option offense. He amassed 92 yards on 12 carries with one touchdown. Freshman fullback Tyler Pennington added 90 yards on 16 carries with two touchdowns. C-G (6-3) dominated the line of scrimmage most of the game. Defensively, the Trojans limited the Whip-Purs (6-3) to six rushing yards in the first half, helping them take a 20-0 lead.
Hampshire 0 0 C-G 13 7
– 13 – 33
First Quarter C-G – McQuade 50 pass from Gregoire (kick failed), 9:03 C-G – Pennington 4 run (Walsh kick), 1:13 Second Quarter C-G – Gregoire 31 run (Walsh kick), 2:49 Third Quarter C-G – Pennington 1 run (Walsh kick), 7:31 H – Kielbasa 1 run (Franzen kick), :23 Fourth Quarter C-G – Forney 4 run (kick blocked), 3:30 H – Jansen 15 pass from Mohlman (pass failed), :44
“We knew they had a physical team, had some big guys up front,” junior lineman Trevor Ruhland said. “I feel like our offensive line did a good job and is going to carry that on.” The Trojans extended their lead to 27-0 on their first possession of the third quarter, punctuated by Pennington’s second touchdown of the game. Hampshire finally broke through against C-G’s defense on a 1-yard touchdown run by senior running back Nick Kielbasa with 23 seconds remaining in the third quarter. Junior fullback Zach Forney scored C-G’s final touchdown on a 4-yard run in the fourth, while Hampshire tacked on a late score on Nick Mohlman’s 15-yard pass to Tim Jansen. Despite the loss, Hampshire will be making its first playoff appearance since 2008. “I thought that was a great warm up for the playoffs,” Hampshire coach Dan Cavanaugh said. “We’re not going to find anyone that we’re going to play that’s going to be better than that.”
FOOTBALL CONFERENCE STANDINGS Fox Valley – Valley Division Conf. Overall Jacobs 6-0 7-2 Cary-Grove 5-1 6-3 Dundee-Crown 3-3 6-3 Prairie Ridge 3-3 5-4 Huntley 2-4 4-5 Crystal Lake South 2-4 4-5 McHenry 0-6 2-7 Fox Valley – Fox Division Conf. Overall Crystal Lake Central 6-0 8-1 Grayslake North 4-1 6-2 Hampshire 4-2 6-3 Grayslake Central 2-4 4-5 Woodstock 2-4 2-7 Woodstock North 1-5 1-8 Johnsburg 1-5 1-8 Suburban Christian – Blue Division Conf. Overall Montini 7-0 9-0 Marian Central 5-2 7-2 Marmion 4-2 6-2 Aurora Christian 3-3 5-3 St. Edward 3-4 5-4 St. Francis 3-4 5-4
Big Northern – East Division Conf. Overall Harvard 6-0 9-0 Genoa-Kingston 5-1 5-4 Burlington Central 3-3 4-5 Richmond-Burton 3-3 5-4 North Boone 3-3 4-5 Marengo 1-5 1-8 Rockford Christian 0-6 0-9 Northeastern Athletic Conf. Overall Ottawa Marquette 9-0 9-0 Christian Life 8-1 8-1 Chicago Hope Acad. 7-2 7-2 Alden-Hebron 6-3 6-3 Luther North 4-4 4-4 Mooseheart 4-5 4-5 Kirkland Hiawatha 3-6 3-6 North Shore C. Day 1-7 1-7 Westminster Christian1-7 1-7 Christian Liberty 0-8 0-8 • More prep coverage can be found in the Sports section and online at McHenryCountySports.com.
PREP FOOTBALL EXTRA
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
Saturday, October 26, 2013 • Page 3 Extra
PRAIRIE RIDGE 56, MCHENRY 20
Prairie Ridge romps into postseason with 3rd straight win Prairie Ridge McHenry
By KEVIN MEYER firstname.lastname@example.org McHENRY – Three weeks ago, the Prairie Ridge football team was staring at a 2-4 record and needing to win its final three games in order to reach the playoffs. With their dominating 56-20 Fox Valley Conference Valley Division win over McHenry on Friday night, the Wolves made that once daunting task look easy. For the third straight game it was the Prairie Ridge offensive that showed up in a big way, particularly with the running game. The Wolves (5-4 overall, 3-3 FVC Valley) had three rushers go for over 100 yards in the game and accumulated 423 rushing yards as a team. Prairie Ridge is playoff eligible but will have to wait until Saturday to see if it has enough points (opponents’ wins) to make the playoffs. “I think it was a matter of our guys just sticking together and working hard,” Prairie Ridge coach Chris Schremp said. “Back then, we said this is the playoffs now; if we don’t
21 14 7 14 – 56 0 7 7 6 – 20
First Quarter PR- Greenberg 8 run (Eschweiler kick), 5:27 PR- Greenberg 5 run (Eschweiler kick), 1:15 PR- Covalt 2 run (Eschweiler kick), .6.5 Second Quarter McH- Postal 10 pass from Briscoe (Marunde kick), 6:54 PR- Covalt 2 run (Eschweiler kick), 3:23 PR- Covalt 3 run (Eschweiler kick), .8.3 Third Quarter McH- Postal 23 pass from Briscoe (Marunde kick), 4:46 PR- Covalt 4 run (Eschweiler kick), 1:52 Fourth Quarter PR- Anderson 13 run (Eschweiler kick), 5:43 McH- Smith 8 run (pass failed), 2:34 PR- Meikel 72 run (Eschweiler kick), 2:12
win you go home for the season. The guys got some confidence in themselves, the offense started clicking, and we went on a nice roll.” Prairie Ridge went three-and-out on its first possession but scored on its next five to take a 35-7 halftime lead. McHenry’s lone score of the half made it 21-7 at the time, which was also the closest it got the rest of the game. The Wolves were led on the ground by Zach Greenberg, who rushed for 156 yards on 20 carries, including two touchdowns in the first
half. Wolves quarterback Brett Covalt was coming off a game where he rushed for 258 yards. He didn’t match that huge number this week, but did run the ball 20 times for 113 and four touchdowns. “The linemen have been great and the rushers have been doing all we can to make an impact these last three games,” Covalt said. Brent Anderson, the third Prairie Ridge rusher over 100 yards, ran for 117 yards and two touchdowns on 13 attempts. “I’m extremely proud of the team, we had a lot of ups and downs but we stuck together when we could have packed it in and got the job done,” Schremp said. For the Warriors (2-7, 0-6), the game was just another misstep in what has been a disappointing season. The Warriors started 2-1 but lost their last six games to close out the season. McHenry was led by quarterback Don Lansu for Shaw Media Mike Briscoe, who went 9 for 18 passing for 117 yards and two touch- McHenry fullback Thomas Hellios coughs up the football against Prairie Ridge on Friday downs. at McHenry’s McCracken Field. Prairie Ridge recovered the ball.
Grayslake North 55, Woodstock North 37
OTTAWA MARQUETTE 47 ALDEN-HEBRON 7
Game summary: Grayslake North (7-2 overall, 5-1 Fox Valley Conference Fox Division) scored touchdowns on its first four drives and held a G’lake N. 21 12 8 14 – 55 21-0 lead at the end of the first W’stock N. 0 17 8 12 – 37 quarter in Woodstock. First Quarter Woodstock North (1-8, 1-5 FVC GLN- Booker 34 run (kick failed), 11:32 Fox) had trouble getting started and 5:58GLN- Booker 3 run (Baker pass from Gentile), GLN- Gentile 20 run (Drewno kick), 1:49 punted on its first two drives but Second Quarter scored a touchdown at the start of WN- Haymond 34 pass from Krenger (Flores kick), 11:08 the second quarter. Thunder quarGLN- Gentile 39 run (kick failed), 9:39 terback Jimmy Krenger and running WN- FG, Flores 31, 5:26 GLN- Booker 2 run (kick failed), :50 back Grant Wade helped bring their WN- Haymond 30 run (Flores kick), :18 team back from what looked to be Third Quarter WN- Wade 1 run (Wade run), 10:51 the start of a lopsided game. GLN- Booker 3 run (Gentile run), 4:00 Fourth Quarter Early in the third quarter, Wade WN- Wade 3 run (run failed), 11:22 scored on a 1-yard run to bring the GLN- Gentile 5 run (Drewno kick), 8:45 GLN- Booker 49 run (Drewno kick), 5:00 score withing 33-25, the closest it WN- Schnulle 1 run (run failed), :29 would get. Key stat: Woodstock North had no answer for the Grayslake North rushing attack, led by Titus Booker. The junior had a monster game and was unstoppable from the start. He ran for over 100 yards (104) on his fourth carry of the game with the help of two huge runs of 34 and 49 yards. Booker finished with 288 yards on the ground on 31 carries to go along with five touchdown.. Booker was also a threat in the passing game as Gentile hit him three times for 57 yards. Gentile completed seven of his 17 pass attempts for 127 yards. The quarterback was effective on the ground as well, mixing in well-timed designed runs for 113 yards on eight carries. The Knights’ offense generated 401 total rushing yards and 525 yards of total offense. Quote: “[Grayslake North] is a good football team and I’m really proud of the way my guys fought back,” Thunder coach Jeff Schroeder said. “There are definitely things to fix for next year, especially the defense,” he continued. “But they could have laid down tonight and I’m just ecstatic that they continued to fight.” – Patrick Mason, email@example.com
Loss can’t take away from first night game By ANDREW HANSEN firstname.lastname@example.org HEBRON – After the clock ticked down and Alden-Hebron coach John Lalor addressed his players, senior Avi Mor hung around to take it all in. The lights. The cold Autumn wind. Playing at home on a Friday night. The community coming together to support their team. The 47-7 Northeastern Athletic Conference loss to Ottawa Marquette hardly mattered after the Giants (6-3 overall, 6-3 NAC) played the school’s first Friday night home football game. “We made history,” Mor said. “It could be my last home game. We got the whole community involved. It was awesome. It was such a difference, such a change in terms of what we’re used to.” After having to play the rest of its home games on Saturday afternoons, the Giants were excited for the Friday night atmosphere. Kristin Snell, a teacher at A-H and ticket taker at the game, estimated that the attendance was triple that of a regular home game. Thirty-four former players signed a sign-in sheet at the gates, with players coming from as recent as last year’s graduates James Horton and Logan Yerk to 1962 graduate Gordon Johnson. “It was a great atmosphere, a playoff atmosphere,” Lalor said. “I think the fans enjoyed it. The kids played hard. I’m proud of the way they played.” Mor and Nick Beck both hoped that they started an Alden-Hebron tradition. “It was cool to make history,” Beck said. “This was our first time under the lights, and I hope they keep it going.” The Crusader’s size and speed proved to be too much for the Giants to handle, racking up 423 total yards. Hebron finally found the end zone with Beck scoring on a 6-yard run in the fourth quarter that capped off a 10-play, 70-yard drive. Beck finished with 126 yards on 20 carries. Lalor said playing the top team in conference before playoffs start can only help the team. “The game plan was right, we just didn’t execute,” Lalor said. “We’re very young. Their size and talent wore us down.” Marquette A-H
6 14 21 6 0 0 0 7
– 47 – 7
First Quarter OM- Hettel 35 pass from Killelea (Kick no good), :35.8 Second Quarter OM- Martini 5 run (2 pt run failed), 8:20 OM- Killelea 2 run (2 pt run good), 1:44 Third Quarter OM- Verona 80 run (2 pt pass failed), 11:35 OM- Killelea 4 run (2 pt run good), 8:23 OM- Killelea 3 run (Killelea kick good), 3:59 Fourth Quarter AH- Beck 6 run (Nelson kick good), 10:42 OM- Greenway 41 fumble recovery (2 pt run failed), 2:07
Genoa-Kingston 48, Marengo 3
Lathan Goumas – email@example.com
Jacobs’ Cody Ferencz celebrates Friday after recovering a fumble during the second quarter against Dundee-Crown in Algonquin. Jacobs won, 34-7.
JACOBS 34, DUNDEE-CROWN 7
Making history Jacobs captures outright FVC Valley title By MAUREEN LYNCH firstname.lastname@example.org ALGONQUIN – The prerogative was simple. The task, at least on paper, was not. Creating a culture of winning in a program that hasn’t known serious success in more than 30 years is a daunting proposal. But when storied football coach Bill Mitz took the reins at Jacobs, getting the Golden Eagles to believe they could win was precisely what Mitz promised. On Friday, as the final seconds of the Eagles’ game against Dundee-Crown drained off the clock, it was clear Mitz kept his word. “We made history,” the Eagles screamed at one another. “History, baby.” Indeed. Jacobs beat D-C, 34-7, to win the Fox Valley Conference Valley Division championship outright for the first time in program history. After shaking hands with their District 300 rivals, the Eagles sprinted toward the fans who rushed the sidelines to celebrate a moment many questioned would ever come.
0 7 13 7
– 7 – 34
First Quarter J - Walker 7 run (Sargent kick), 7:00 J - Mooney 1 run (kick failed), 0:21.7 Second Quarter D-C - Ca. Parson 31 run (Moss kick), 1:53 J - Walker 46 run (Sargent kick), 0:56.6 Third Quarter J - Walker 89 run (Sargent kick), 8:22 Fourth Quarter J - Anyu 25 run (Sargent kick), 8:23
“I’m never going to forget this,” quarterback Bret Mooney said. “This was a great game. It will be stuck in my memory forever. Jacobs has turned around.” The Eagles (7-2 overall, 6-0 FVC Valley) struck on their first drive of the game on a 7-yard touchdown from Josh Walker, who had a career-defining 251-yard performance. Forcing the Chargers to go three-and-out on their first possession, the Eagles used 11 plays to make it 13-0 on Mooney’s 1-yarder with 21.7 seconds left in the first quarter. D-C (6-3, 3-2), celebrating its first playoff bid since 1994, pulled within 13-7 on a 31-yard touchdown from Caleb Parson (18 carries, 73 yards) with just less than 2 minutes left in the first half. But Walker
responded immediately with a 46-yard score on the Eagles’ ensuing possession for a 20-7 halftime advantage. “We got it to 13-7 and missed three tackles, and [Walker] ran for a touchdown,” D-C coach Vito Andriola said. “I thought that was the turning point. … We’re not there yet. They’re better than us.” Walker punctuated his performance with an 89-yard touchdown run on Jacobs’ first drive of the second half. Jacobs running back Adam Anyu put the finishing touches on the game with a 25yard touchdown with 8:23 left in the fourth. Mitz came out of the locker room nearly breathless, his excitement palpable. “When [the coaching staff] came in here, people kind of laughed at us about first saying we were going to the playoffs and then saying we were going to win a (conference) championship,” Mitz said. “Then they really laughed. But now we’ve done it, and now we’ll go into the playoffs – the real season, as we’ve always called it.”
Game summary: One week after its first victory of the season, Marengo couldn’t stop Genoa-Kingston’s rushing attack in a 48-3 loss to the Cogs at home. Genoa-Kingston scored on all four of its possessions in the first half and forced a running clock late in the fourth quarter. Marengo’s only score came off a field goal from junior kicker Weston Shephard, whose kick was true from 32 yards out early in the second quarter. Key stat: The Indians managed only five first downs. A couple of key sacks by Genoa-Kingston on third down stalled two Marengo drives in the first half and the Indians were never able to get much offense generated in the passing game, recording only three completions for 18 yards. Top player: Marengo junior running back Dakota Kissack had the most explosive play of the day for Marengo, returning a kickoff 53 yards into Genoa-Kingston territory to set up the Indians’ only score of the contest. Kissack also had 18 rushing yards for the Indians. Quote: “At the end of the season we had one win against Rockford Christian and we all came together in that game,” Marengo senior running back Jacob Pratt said. “Against Genoa, we thought we’d be able to knock them out of the playoffs. It’s tough, but we got through it and it was a good season overall.” – Ross Jacobson, email@example.com
Woodstock 30, Grayslake Central 20 Game summary: The Woodstock Blue Streaks concluded their season on a positive note by defeating Fox Valley Conference Fox Division opponent Grayslake Central on Friday at Woodstock’s Larry Dale Field. The Blue Streaks (2-7 overall, 2-4 FVC Fox) never trailed and struck first, capitalizing after an interception. Quarterback Jace Polhman connected with Mitch Kohley, who made a spectacular catch in the left corner of the end zone with 3:52 remaining in the first quarter to give Woodstock an early 7-0 lead. The Blue Streaks’ defense held fast, forcing four turnovers. The ground attack of Alex Shannon and Mike Santucci combined for 197 yards rushing and two TDs. Key stat: Tied 7-7 just before the end of the half, the Blue Streaks deflated the Rams (4-5, 2-4) by scoring with less than one second remaining as Jordan Sumner made a leaping catch in the end zone on a 33-yard pass from Pohlman. Top player: Junior running back Alex Shannon finished with a game-high 108 yards rushing and also scored Woodstock’s final TD on a 4-yard run with 8:35 remaining in the fourth. Shannon did an admirable job filling in for MikeSantucci, who left the game after suffering an apparent ankle injury with 1:12 remaining in the third quarter. Before leaving, Santucci had 89 yards rushing on nine carries and also contributed to the Woodstock scoring with a 63-yard TD run 17 seconds into the third quarter. Quote: “I thought that score before the half gave us some real confidence,” said Woodstock coach Steve Beard. “It was a great team victory, and our seniors got to walk off the field as winners.” – Steve Repsys, firstname.lastname@example.org
Page 4 â€˘ Saturday, October 26, 2013
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com