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MUD-DRENCHING EVENTS • BUSINESS, D1
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Obstacle-racing events big business in McHenry County
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Report weighs in on how to cut gov’ts
Woodstock North High School English teacher Casey Tebo (center) assists sophomore Craig Sarbaugh (left) with logging into the program as he and classmate Rachel Schaffter take part in the Common Core pilot program.
Common Core gets test run
Says Ill. should make consolidation easier By KEVIN P. CRAVER firstname.lastname@example.org Eliminating barriers to consolidation will be the best way to pare down the state’s almost 7,000 units of local government, a commission created by a local lawmaker has concluded. The 90-page report by the Local Government Consolidation Commission advises that successful efforts to eliminate layers of government must be locally-driven and not mandated by the state. The report submitted to state lawmakers last week also advises that in many cases, consolidation may not guarantee tax relief as much as governments sharing resources. But the best thing Springfield can do is to review its laws to make sure that, at the very least, every type of taxing body in the state has a legal mechanism to dissolve or consolidate that does not contain illogical barriers, the report concludes. “While the Commission recognizes the potential to achieve greater economies of scale and to realize a reduction in costs if local governments work to cooperate and consolidate on a case-by-case basis, this report’s recommendations mainly aim to
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Woodstock North High School sophomore Jesse Long checks instructions on the board as classmates Randall Kline (center) and Jason Kupski take part in the Common Core pilot testing program Wednesday.
Voice your opinion Do you support Common Core education standards? Vote online at NWHerald.com.
Local students take practice tests for new standards 18, agreed to participate in practice tests this spring to help Illinois and 18 other states work out the kinks in the new standardized tests before states implement the Common Core next school year. Although districts will never see the testing results, administrators from Woodstock-based District 200 and Carpentersville-based District
By STEPHEN Di BENEDETTO firstname.lastname@example.org Like it or not, students throughout most McHenry County school districts got a taste this week of new assessments tied to the controversial Common Core standards. Fifteen districts, from Crystal Lake District 47 to Riley District
300 said they wanted to do the testrun to better gauge how they are adjusting their curriculum to the new standards. “Yes, we are not going to get the data back, but what we are learning in the last couple of days about our alignment to the new standards
“I think that consolidation is terrific, and it’s something I encourage, but I also know it’s something that can’t be mandated by Springfield.” State Rep. Jack Franks D-Marengo
See COMMON CORE, page A10 See REPORT, page A9
With the rise in overdoses, heroin spreads misery across U.S. The ASSOCIATED PRESS On a beautiful Sunday last October, Detective Dan Douglas stood in a suburban Minnesota home and looked down at a lifeless 20-year-old – a needle mark in his arm, a syringe in his pocket. It didn’t take long for Douglas to realize that the man, fresh out of
that heroin is no longer limited to the back alleys of American life. Cocaine, painkillers and tranquilizers are all used more than heroin, and the latest federal overdose statistics show that in 2010 the vast majority of drug overdose deaths involved pharmaceuticals, with heroin accounting for less than 10 percent.
treatment, was his second heroin overdose that day. “You just drive away and go, ‘Well, here we go again,’ ” said the veteran cop. Heroin is spreading its misery across America. And communities everywhere are paying. The death of actor Philip Seymour Hoffman spotlighted the reality
But heroin’s escalation is troubling. Last month, U.S. Attorney General Eric Holder called the 45 percent increase in heroin overdose deaths between 2006 and 2010 an “urgent and growing public health crisis.” In 2007, there were an estimated 373,000 heroin users in the U.S. By 2012, the number was
VICTIM SHARES STORY OF SURVIVAL Bridget Hummel, an outspoken advocate against sexual violence, will speak at the Take Back the Night event and candlelight vigil for victims of sexual assault set for April 16 at McHenry County College. VOICE estimates that at least 13,000 women in McHenry County have been the victim of some form of rape or sexual assault in their lifetimes. For more, see page B1.
Sarah Nader- email@example.com
CRYSTAL LAKE: Prairie Ridge graduate and nursing student will bring heart, supplies to Kenya. Planit Style, 8-9
669,000, with the greatest increases among those 18 to 25. First-time users nearly doubled in a six-year period ending in 2012, from 90,000 to 156,000. Experts note that many users turned to heroin after a crackdown on prescription drug “pill
Inside Surging heroin deaths in Illinois draw alarm, ire. PAGE A3
See HEROIN, page A9
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Sunday, April 6, 2014 • Northwest Herald • NWHerald.com 8LOTTERY
Lotto: April 5 9-15-37-42-43-44 (9) April 3 22-26-29-33-40-42 (9) March 31 3-20-35-37-39-45 (2) Lotto jackpot: $20 million Lucky Day Lotto Midday: April 5 7-22-29-30-39 April 4 7-8-9-14-32 April 3 3-10-21-27-31 April 2 3-6-8-29-38 April 1 5-19-21-22-31 March 31 5-9-10-13-36 Lucky Day Lotto Evening: April 5 6-27-32-34-37 April 4 2-7-9-10-35 April 3 3-8-18-29-33 April 2 3-7-21-27-28 April 1 12-13-28-36-39 March 31 4-6-17-38-39 Pick 3 Midday: April 5 April 4 April 3 April 2 April 1 March 31
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8NEWS SHOWS ABC’s “This Week” – Sen. Claire McCaskill, D-Mo.; Rep. John Carter, R-Texas. NBC’s “Meet the Press” – Shaun McCutcheon, whose campaign finance case was decided last week by the Supreme Court; Robert Weissman, with Public Citizen, a consumer advocacy group; Michael Mullen, ex-chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff. CBS’ “Face the Nation” – White House adviser Dan Pfeiffer; Rep. Michael McCaul, R-Texas. CNN’s “State of the Union” – Reps. Nancy Pelosi, D-Calif., Mike Rogers, R-Mich., C.A. “Dutch” Ruppersberger, D-Md., Tulsi Gabbard, D-Hawaii, and Tim Murphy, R-Pa. “Fox News Sunday” – McCaul; Sen. Tim Kaine, R-Va.; Michael Hayden, a former director of the CIA and the National Security Agency.
Northwest Herald Web Poll Question The Northwest Herald invites you to voice your opinion. Log on to www. NWHerald.com and vote on today’s poll question:
LGMC to celebrate 10th year Many journalists aren’t what you’d call “joiners.” We’re skeptics, and group activities make us itchy. It’s not that we don’t like people, we dislike groupthink. Years of pounding down doors to get information also have made some of us prickly or abrasive compared with normal people. When someone mentions betterment seminars or enrichment courses, we get visions of trust falls, motivational speakers in bad neckties, endless clichés said without irony – raising your game, thinking outside the box, along with discussions about the GPS coordinates of someone’s cheese. We expect awkward team exercises reminiscent of kids’ birthday party games – Pin the Core Value on the CEO. No thanks, I’ll be hiding under the Brand-Your-Own Cupcake bar. So there was some apprehension in 2010 when told that I’d be the Northwest Herald’s next candidate for the 2011 graduating class of Leadership of Greater McHenry County – a commitment for a good several months. Many Northwest Herald managers had attended over the years, including editor Jason Schaumburg and Dan McCaleb, group editor of Shaw Media’s suburban group. I’m not 12 anymore. There are things grownups do whether they like it or not. I tried to keep the best attitude I could without completely betraying my naturally dubious disposition. Long story short, I enjoyed my experience with LGMC and took away some lessons that I don’t expect to forget. Even better, I met some terrific people across the local, professional spectrum who are leaders in different ways. Next year, the 10th graduating class of LGMC will assemble. Since its inception and as of July, 314 individuals will have graduated from the program designed to inspire local leaders and open their eyes to issues facing McHenry County. It’s not indoctrination; it’s
awareness. Marcy Piekos, executive director for LGMC, said the program arose from a combination of business leaders, McHenry County College officials and political leaders who recognized a need for more servant leadership and a network of leaders from across the county. “Mike Easley [CEO of Centegra Health System] was really the catalyst,” Piekos said. Piekos said McHenry County had strong civic organizations and many volunteers, but they often were operating in silos, and there wasn’t much communication among them. In addition to inspiring community leaders, it would be great if there was a communication network among them. There are generally about 30 participants in each class – professionals from a wide range of disciplines and the age range varies by decades. The effort is paying off in individual development and across McHenry County communities as LGMC graduates are taking the theory into action. “Sixty percent [of graduates] at any given time are actively involved in the community – either volunteering or actively serving on nonprofit boards,” Piekos said. “Almost every major board has at least one alumn, if not more.” Throw a rock at any major civic event in McHenry County, and you’ll probably hit an LGMC alumnus. LGMC didn’t invent leadership in McHenry County, nor volunteering. There are plenty of key are leaders and volunteers who came about their passions in other ways and still do, but what LGMC is doing is making sure that new community leaders continue to emerge.
“The people we’re looking for as a candidate are people who are in leadership roles or are emerging leaders,” Piekos said. “We want people who are committed to the community and actually value volunteerism.” When LGMC operatives talk about “networking,” they don’t mean it in the same terms as the Chamber of Commerce. If you’re looking at LGMC as a way to gather new real estate clients or business customers, you’ve come to the wrong place. LGMC continues to communicate with alumni in a variety of ways and makes them aware of nonprofits who need board members or other specific needs sometimes fulfilled on Lend a Hand Day, when alumni help perform remodeling work at area nonprofits. But the side benefits for participants are building some stronger leadership skills, gaining information on how governments and nonprofits work from the inside out and hearing from key leaders directly on curriculum days focused on topics including education, local government and law enforcement. Piekos says she often gets feedback from alumni about their increased level of awareness. “Now, when I read the newspaper, I know who these people are and many of them I can call and talk to them,” she said, summarizing alumni comments. Plans are in the works to celebrate LGMC’s 10th anniversary as organizers are in the process of recruiting applicants for next year’s class. The deadline to apply is May 1. For information about LGMC, check out the website at http://leadershipgmc. org, “like” them on Facebook or call Piekos at 815-337-8750.
• Kevin Lyons is news editor of the Northwest Herald. Reach him at 815-5264505 or email him at firstname.lastname@example.org. Follow him on Twitter at @ KevinLyonsNWH.
Afghans vote in droves despite Taliban threat The ASSOCIATED PRESS KABUL, Afghanistan – Millions of Afghans defied Taliban threats and rain Saturday, underscoring their enormous expectations from an election that comes as the country’s wobbly government prepares to face down a ferocious insurgency largely on its own. With combat forces from the U.S.-led coalition winding down a 13-year presence and the mercurial Hamid Karzai stepping aside, the country’s new leader will find an altered landscape as he replaces the only president Afghans have known since the Taliban were ousted in the wake of the Sept. 11 attacks. But for some progress, particularly with women’s rights, the country’s situation is inauspicious, especially with its poor security and battered economy. Yet despite spiraling carnage and grave disappointments, Afghans by the millions crowded mosque courtyards and lined up at schools to vote, telling a war-weary world they want their voices heard. Nazia Azizi, a 40-year-old housewife, was first in line at a school in eastern Kabul. “I have suffered so much from the fighting and I want prosperity and security in Afghan-
Afghan women cast their ballots Saturday at a polling station in Kabul, Afghanistan. Afghan voters lined up for blocks at polling stations nationwide on Saturday, defying a threat of violence by the Taliban to cast ballots in what promises to be the nation’s first democratic transfer of power. istan. That is why I have come here to cast my vote,” she said. “I hope that the votes that we are casting will be counted and that there will be no fraud in this election.” Partial results could come as early as Sunday, but final results were not expected for a week or more. International combat troops are supposed to depart by the end of the year, leaving Afghan security forces – not completely battle-tested and plagued with insurgents even among their ranks – to fight alone against what is likely to
lace usic P A rM Fo
Buy or Reﬁ... Nancy Howley
be an intensified campaign by the Taliban to regain power. A security agreement with the United States would allow thousands of foreign troops to remain in the country to continue training security forces after 2014. Karzai – perhaps trying to shake off his image as a creation of the Americans – has refused to sign it, but all eight presidential candidates say they will. In congratulating Afghanistan on the election, U.S. President Barack Obama said it represented “another important milestone in Afghans
‘the Listening Room’
taking full responsibility for their country as the United States and our partners draw down our forces.” “These elections are critical to securing Afghanistan’s democratic future, as well as continued international support, and we look to the Afghan electoral bodies to carry out their duties in the coming weeks,” Obama said in a statement. Secretary of State John Kerry said the “vote demonstrates how committed the Afghan people are to protecting and advancing their democracy.” He added that the United States “remains ready to work with the next president of Afghanistan.” In general, there do not appear to be major policy differences toward the West among the front-runners: Abdullah Abdullah, Karzai’s top rival in the last election; Ashraf Ghani Ahmadzai, an academic and former World Bank official; and Zalmai Rassoul, a former foreign minister. A runoff is widely expected since none is likely to get the majority needed for an outright victory. All eight also preach against fraud and corruption and vow to improve security, while they do differ on other issues such as the country’s border dispute with Pakistan.
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8CRISIS LINE Don’t know where to turn for help? Call the McHenry County Crisis Line at 800892-8900. The phone line is open 24 hours a day. It’s confidential and free. You also can visit the crisis line on the Web at www.mchenry-crisis. org.
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Surging heroin deaths in Ill. draw alarm, ire By JIM SUHR The Associated Press ST. LOUIS – Some states, including Illinois, are reporting a rise in heroin use as many addicts shift from more costly and harder-to-get prescription opiates to this cheaper alternative. A look at what’s happening in Illinois: THE PROBLEM: Coroners from the Chicago area to St. Louis’ Illinois suburbs say heroin overdose deaths have spiked in recent years, given the relative cheapness, purity, potency and broad availability of the drug. “We have to firmly get out the message that heroin is a highly addictive drug that will kill you,” said Richard Jorgensen, coroner of suburban Chicago’s DuPage County, where the number of heroin deaths has nearly doubled since 2011. THE NUMBERS: Citing death certificates, the Illinois Department of Public Health
says the number of accidental heroin-related deaths statewide climbed from 95 in 2008 to 140 by 2010, the last year such totals are available. In Cook County, the state’s most populous, the medical examiner’s office says heroin in 2013 accounted for 224 deaths, or 60 percent of the 377 total opiate-linked deaths. Figures for other years are not available because the county only began testing specifically for heroin last year. In DuPage County, heroin deaths that numbered in the 20s each year from 2007 through 2011 spiked to 43 in 2012 and 46 last year, said Jorgensen, a surgeon who took office in December 2012. Jorgensen partly blames his turf’s location: The county is a short drive to Chicago along the Eisenhower Expressway, what locals have come to call “The Heroin Highway.” “It’s easy for suburban kids to get on the Eisenhower and within a half hour have
available, cheap heroin,” Jorgensen said. In Madison County, near St. Louis, coroner Steve Nonn said last year’s 23 heroin deaths were more than twothirds higher than the seven in 2009. “And we’re not even talking about the number of people addicted to this drug,” Nonn said. SOLUTIONS: The Illinois House is forming a task force expected to hold four Chicago-area public hearings this spring about heroin. DuPage County is funneling $100,000 into heroin-prevention efforts. In Madison County and throughout the St. Louis area, law enforcement have tried enticing heroin users into treatment and expunging their records if they stay clean. The region’s federal, county and local authorities have hosted town hall meetings at high school gyms, warning about heroin’s addictiveness and deadliness.
tified by witnesses after the shooting. Now 23, Padin is to go on trial within days in the 2012 killing.
Illinois wetland project gets federal grant
8STATE BRIEFS Chicago man facing charges in 2nd killing CHICAGO – A man already jailed awaiting trial in a 2012 Chicago killing has been ordered held on $2 million bond in a shooting death two years earlier. The Chicago Sun-Times reported that Cook County prosecutors allege that Luis Padin gunned down 22-year-old Jennifer Alvarado in September 2010 after she and her friends were asked their gang affiliation. Jamie Santini, a prosecutor, said the women were in a car at the time when Padin fired into the back of the vehicle, fatally wounding Alvarado in the back. Santini said Padin was iden-
Ill. man gets 120 days in jail in sex assault case QUINCY – A western Illinois man was sentenced to 120 days in jail and three years of probation for impregnating a girl when she was 13 years old. The Quincy Herald-Whig reported that 21-year-old Caleb Veihl must register as a sex offender as part of his sentence in Adams County. Veihl pleaded guilty in February to a charge of aggravated criminal sexual assault.
CHICAGO – A northern Illinois environmental group is getting a $50,000 grant to help restore habitat for waterfowl and marsh birds. The funding for the Putnam County project comes from the Migratory Bird Conservation Commission. The grant was approved March 26. The Wetlands Initiative applied for the grant for the Oak Ridge Wetland Restoration at Hennepin and Hopper lakes. Its project involves restoring 70 acres of wetlands and surrounding savanna and prairie within the Sue and Wes Dixon Waterfowl Refuge.
– Wire reports
Sunday, April 6, 2014 • Page A3
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Be Reconciled ‘His mercy endures forever.’ Psalm 118
Come to Confession April 9 Has it been a while since you have been to confession? I want to personally invite all Catholics to experience the joy of God’s forgiveness through the sacrament of confession. No matter how long it’s been — a few months or many years — come to confession April 9 and ‘Be Reconciled.’ We look forward to seeing you. Bishop David Malloy Diocese of Rockford
Visit a Catholic Church near you. For confession times and locations call 815/399-4300 or go to http://bereconciled.rockforddiocese.org.
Catholic Churches of the McHenry Deanery Algonquin
St. Margaret Mary
St. Joseph (815) 943-6406
Sacred Heart (815) 568-7878
Cary SS. Peter and Paul (847) 516-2636
Crystal Lake St. Elizabeth Ann Seton (815) 459-3033 St. homas the Apostle (815) 455-5400
Hartland St. Patrick (815) 338-7883
St. Mary (847) 669-3137
Johnsburg St. John the Baptist (815) 385-1477
McHenry Church of Holy Apostles (815) 385-5673 St. Mary (815) 385-0024 St. Patrick (815) 385-0025
St. Joseph (815) 678-7421
Spring Grove St. Peter (815) 675-2288
Wonder Lake Christ the King (815) 653-2561
Woodstock Resurrection (815) 338-7330 St. Mary (815) 338-3377
Page A4 • Sunday, April 6, 2014
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
Little evidence Year of pain, joy for bombing victim execution drugmakers face threats Symbol of resilience after deadly Boston Marathon bombing By MICHELLE R. SMITH The Associated Press
ing they can keep buying the drugs they need to put condemned inmates to death. “If these are the types of threats that the departments are hearing and they’re not providing the information to back it up, it’s just sort of irresponsible and playing on people’s fear,” said Jen Moreno, an attorney at the University of California-Berkeley who has represented death row inmates. “It’s using the fear of something tragic and horrible that happened before. It’s a sort of fear mongering.” As major drugmakers, many based in Europe, have stopped selling pentobarbital and other substances used in lethal injections to U.S. corrections agencies because they oppose the death penalty, Texas and other states are increasingly forced to rely on compounding pharmacies for the drugs. Years of protests and public relations campaigns by anti-death penalty advocates have made many of these pharmacies wary of selling execution drugs because of the negative publicity that often follows.
The ASSOCIATED PRESS DALLAS – Texas prison officials have offered scant evidence to support their claim that pharmacies that supply the state with execution drugs would be in danger of violence if their identities were made public. If those officials are investigating the threats, including a suggestion a truck bomb could blow up such a pharmacy, as a serious risk to the safety of the pharmacies or their employees, they refuse to acknowledge doing so. The Associated Press could find no evidence that any such investigations are underway in Texas, and police in the community where one such pharmacy is located said they are not concerned. In neighboring Oklahoma, the attorney general said Thursday he was investigating such a threat, but several other law enforcement agencies told the AP his office has never mentioned it. Instead, anti-death penalty advocates believe Texas and other states are trumping up the possibility of violence to avoid having to disclose the names of suppliers, ensur-
CARLISLE, Mass. – The year since Jeff Bauman was pushed in a wheelchair from the Boston Marathon, his legs ravaged and his face ashen, has been marked by pain and difficulty but also by triumphs: He’s learned to walk on new prosthetic legs, he’s gotten engaged and he’s an expectant father. Bauman became one of the most recognizable and powerful symbols of Boston’s resilience after the April 15 attacks – immortalized in an Associated Press photo that shows three rescuers rushing him from the scene. He became a hero days later when he was able to help authorities identify one of two brothers accused of setting off pressure cooker bombs, killing two women and an 8-year-old boy and injuring more than 260 others. His memoir, “Stronger,” comes out Tuesday. The past year has been a blur for Bauman, and he can’t get used to the idea that this is his new life. “Right now, you know, it’s kind of a challenge to put my legs on every day. I’m not
Jeff Bauman, who lost both his legs above the knee in the Boston Marathon bombing, relaxes on the couch with his fiancee, Erin Hurley, and dog, Bandit, on March 14 at their Carlisle, Mass., home. The couple are expecting their first child in July. used to it. It’s something unnatural for me. But I think over time it will become more of a natural thing,” Bauman, 28, told the AP in an interview at the home he shares with his fiancee, Erin Hurley. “At first I couldn’t even wear them for 20 minutes. ... Now, I can wear them all day.” Bauman was standing near the finish line with two friends, waiting to cheer on Hurley as she completed the marathon, one of the most important and busiest events of the year in the city. He noticed a man who looked out of place in a crowd of revelers,
and they exchanged a long stare. As Bauman describes him, he was “all business.” Moments later, the two bombs exploded. Bauman found himself on the ground, his legs gone. People rushed in to help, but Bauman thought it was the end. Suddenly, a man in a cowboy hat appeared: Carlos Arredondo. He lifted Bauman into a wheelchair pushed by Devin Wang, a Boston University student, and they rushed toward the medical tents. They were joined along the way by Paul Mitchell, an EMT with Boston EMS.
“When someone looks that way, they’ve lost a lot of blood, and they’re really close to being dead,” Mitchell said. Thanks to his rescuers, Bauman lived. He was in surgery within 20 minutes at Boston Medical Center. Soon after Bauman woke, he was able to provide a description of the man who was “all business.” Authorities say it was Tamerlan Tsarnaev, who was killed in a shootout with police in Watertown days later. Tsarnaev’s brother, Dzhokhar, has pleaded not guilty and is awaiting trial.
AP file photo
Applicants wait to be called during a health care enrollment event March 31 at the Bay Area Rescue Mission in Richmond, Calif.
With 7M enrolled, challenges remain remain a politically viable option? “What the Republicans need to really pay attention to is what they would do different from the Affordable Care Act,” said economist Gail Wilensky, who ran Medicare under President George H.W. Bush. “Just talking about repeal is not going to make it with 7 million people getting insurance on the exchange. And it has to be something reasonably credible ... it can’t just be repeal. We are beyond that.” The source of the pent-up demand that propelled health care sign-ups beyond expectations could stem from the nation’s new economic reality: a shrinking middle class and many working people treading water in low-paying jobs. Health insurance has been one of the pillars of middle-class security for decades. With fewer jobs these days that provide health benefits, there was an opening for a government program to subsidize private insurance.
The ASSOCIATED PRESS WASHINGTON – Seven million people signed up, so there is an appetite for President Barack Obama’s health care law, but that doesn’t guarantee success for the country’s newest social program Big challenges are lurking for the next enrollment season, which starts Nov. 15. Chief among them are keeping premiums and other consumer costs in check, and overhauling an enrollment process that was advertised as customer-friendly but turned out to be an ordeal. “They have demonstrated the law can work, but we are a ways off from being able to judge its success,” said Larry Levitt, an expert on health insurance markets at the nonpartisan Kaiser Family Foundation. Republican opponents of the law keep pushing for a repeal, but as millions of people obtain insurance, how long can the party’s strategy
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Cuban media abuzz over ‘secret Twitter’ The ASSOCIATED PRESS HAVANA – Revelations of a secret U.S. government program to set up a cellphone-based social network in Cuba are being trumpeted in the island’s official media as proof of Havana’s repeated allegations that Washington is waging a “cyber-war” to try to stir up unrest. The findings of an Associated Press investigation, published Thursday, featured prominently on multiple Cuban state TV newscasts and occupied a full page in Communist Party newspaper Granma on Friday. They also were to be the focus of the nightly twohour news analysis show “Mesa Redonda,” or “Roundtable.”
State news agency Prensa Latina recalled a Jan. 1 speech in which President Raul Castro warned of “attempts to subtly introduce platforms for neoliberal thought and for the restoration of neocolonial capitalism.” “Castro’s denunciations of the U.S. government’s destabilizing attempts against Cuba were corroborated by today’s revelation of a plan to push Cuban youth toward the counterrevolution, with the participation of a U.S. agency,” Prensa Latina said. U.S. officials defended the program as being in line with the mission of the U.S. Agency for International Development, which oversaw it. They said it did not amount to a “covert” operation, although they said the govern-
ment takes steps to maintain discretion when working in “non-permissive environments” such as Cuba. Documents obtained by the AP showed that the network, dubbed ZunZuneo after the Cuban word for hummingbird, operated from 2009 until it vanished in 2012. Some 40,000 island cellphone users signed up and used ZunZuneo to receive and send text messages, mostly innocuous jokes or snippets of international, sports and entertainment news. However the AP revealed that the network, built using secret shell companies and financed through a foreign bank, sought to first build an audience of mostly young people and then nudge them toward dissent.
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Ana Edwards, chief opponent of the Shockoe Bottom stadium proposal, talks about historical markers Monday at the Lumkin Jail historical site in Richmond, Va. A proposal to build a minor league baseball stadium in Shockoe Bottom, the city’s oldest neighborhood and the center of the once-thriving slave trade, has drawn criticism from some who believe the area is sacred ground and shouldn’t be bulldozed for a ballpark.
Ballpark plan stirs slave-trade memories in Richmond, Va. By STEVE SZKOTAK The Associated Press RICHMOND, Va. – A proposal to build a ballpark in the slave-trading center of the former capital of the Confederacy has stirred opposition from African-Americans and others who contend it is “sacred ground” and no place to play baseball. Opponents heckled Mayor Dwight C. Jones in November when he outlined plans for the $200 million, stadium-centered economic development project in Shockoe Bottom, the city’s oldest neighborhood and home to its lucrative slave trade in the decades leading to the Civil War. By some estimates, more 300,000 men, women and children were jailed, bought and sold in the Bottom and shipped throughout the Southern states in the decades leading to the Civil War. The stadium proposal has unleashed pent-up frustration among those who believe the city has literally buried that shameful chapter of its history. Opponents have even recruited for their cause descendants of Solomon Northrop, whose tale of being kidnapped and sold into slavery was the basis of the celebrated movie “12 Years a Slave.” He was held in a Richmond slave jail before being taken to New Orleans. If nothing else, the debate has created the prospect of a long-overdue conversation about Richmond’s shameful role in the slave trade. Richmond was second only to New Orleans in the slave commerce. Maurie D. McInnis, a schol-
ar who has studied the slave trade in Richmond, said the city should embrace the moment. “There is an energy and attention to a history that has been bulldozed away and that needs to be acknowledged and made accessible to a public audience that clearly has a real appetite for this history,” she said. Shockoe Bottom lies east of the city’s financial district and a few blocks from the Capitol. It is home to nightclubs, shops and restaurants and lofts carved out of former tobacco warehouses. While some have questioned the stadium development proposal for other reasons, the fiercest opposition has come from those who fear the construction will hamper future efforts to uncover remnants of the slave trade beneath generations of development. “We are just now beginning to be able study what’s here,” said Ana Edwards, among the leading opponents of the stadium. “What they are proposing to do is essentially going to make it impossible to go any further.” Supporters of the stadium have countered that brickand-mortar remnants of the slave trade have long ago disappeared. They also have proposed a slave memorial and a $30 million museum as part of the project. Jones, who was greeted with chants of “Shame” when he publicly outlined the development, also has proposed archaeological work that would recover slave-trade artifacts for future public display.
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Report: China ship detects ‘signal’ in search for plane The ASSOCIATED PRESS PERTH, Australia – Officials on Sunday were trying to confirm whether a “pulse signal” reportedly picked up by a Chinese ship in the Indian Ocean came from the missing Malaysian jetliner. The Australian agency coordinating the search for the
missing plane said that the electronic pulse signals reportedly detected by the Chinese ship are consistent with those of an aircraft black box. But the agency’s head, retired Air Chief Marshal Angus Houston, said they “cannot verify any connection” at this stage between the signals and Malaysia Airlines Flight 370,
which disappeared March 8 en route from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing. China’s official Xinhua News Agency reported late Saturday that a Chinese ship that is part of the search effort detected a “pulse signal” at 37.5 kilohertz (cycles per second) – the same frequency emitted by flight data recorders – in south-
ern Indian Ocean waters. Xinhua, however, said it had not yet been determined whether the signal was related to the missing plane, citing the China Maritime Search and Rescue Center. Malaysia’s civil aviation chief, Azharuddin Abdul Rahman, confirmed the frequency emitted by Flight 370’s black
boxes were 37.5 kilohertz. Houston said his Joint Agency Coordination Centre had asked China for “any further information that may be relevant.” He said the Australian air force was considering deploying more aircraft to the area where the Chinese ship reportedly detected the sounds. “I have been advised that
a series of sounds have been detected by a Chinese ship in the search area. The characteristics reported are consistent with the aircraft black box,” Houston said. The agency had also received reports of white objects sighted on the ocean surface about 56 miles from where the electronic signals were detected.
U.N. chief visits C. African Republic The ASSOCIATED PRESS BANGUI, Central African Republic – U.N. Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon vowed Saturday that the world would not forget Central African Republic, as he visited the country wracked by sectarian violence that has left thousands dead and forced most of the nation’s Muslims to flee. Ban’s visit – his first since the bloodshed erupted in December – came just before he goes on to Rwanda to mark the 20th anniversary of the genocide there. The U.N. chief has been among the most vocal of world leaders in calling on countries to prevent a similar tragedy in Ban Ki-moon Central African U.N. secretary Republic. “The intergeneral national community failed the people of Rwanda 20 years ago. And we are at risk of not doing enough for the people of the CAR today,” Ban told members of a transitional council tasked with preparing the country for elections by February 2015. “Atrocity crimes are being committed in this country,” he said. “Ethno-religious cleansing is a reality. Most members of the Muslim minority have fled.” International aid groups have criticized the U.N. response to the crisis, though Ban himself has spoken forcefully about the need to protect civilians in Central African Republic, where at one point earlier this year Muslims were being killed by Christian mobs in the streets on a near-daily basis. “There is a hole in the heart of Africa,” Ban said Saturday. “Every day, I wake up thinking about your trials and troubles. Everywhere, I have called on leaders to step up their efforts,” he said. “Some say this is a forgotten crisis. I am here to help make sure the world does not forget.” Ban ventured well beyond the security of Bangui’s airport, meeting interim President Catherine Samba-Panza and even visiting Muslims at one of the last remaining operational mosques in the capital. Displaced families who have spent weeks sleeping outdoors on the grounds of the mosque held signs reading “Ban Kimoon: We want to go to the north.” Forces from neighboring Chad, a predominantly Muslim country, have helped to evacuate tens of thousands of Muslims fleeing the violence in Central African Republic but the U.N. estimates some 19,000 Muslims remained trapped in places too dangerous to leave them there. African countries have contributed 6,000 peacekeepers to the effort in Central African Republic, though neighboring Chad began withdrawing its 850 troops on Friday amid a dispute over clashes last weekend that left more than 30 civilians dead. The Chadian forces maintain they were returning fire, while a U.N. preliminary investigation has found they shot indiscriminately into a crowd of civilians. France has 2,000 troops in its former colony, though a European Union effort to send reinforcements has stalled amid an apparent reluctance to contribute forces.
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Ill. has most units of gov’t of any state • REPORT
Continued from page A1
Source: Local Government Consolidation Commission final report that allow them to consolidate or dissolve. Others, according to the report, contain unusual restrictions – under the law, two contiguous library districts cannot merge unless they have the exact same limits on their tax levies. “Many of these government creations, even if they wanted to annex or consolidate, have no mechanism with which to do it. Nothing is as permanent as a government institution. It never goes away,” Franks said. The state should also take steps to make it easier for governments to share resources to increase efficiency, the report concludes. In DuPage County, for example, there are 45 different government entities that provide for mosquito abatement services – 36 of them have different contracts with the same provider. The commission’s report also recommends that the state be much more cautious about imposing mandates on local governments. Taxing bodies have complained for years that many of their cost increases stem from having to comply with unfunded edicts from state lawmakers. Commission members advised in the report against
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Many struggling to find solution to heroin epidemic • HEROIN Continued from page A1 mills” made painkillers such as OxyContin harder to find and more costly. It’s killing because it can be extremely pure or laced with other powerful narcotics. That, coupled with a low tolerance once people start using again after treatment, is catching addicts off guard. In hard-hit places, police, doctors, parents and former users are struggling to find solutions and save lives. “I thought my suburban, middle-class family was immune to drugs such as this,” said Valerie Pap, who lost her son, Tanner, to heroin in 2012 in Anoka County, Minn., and speaks out to try and help others. “I’ve come to realize that we are not immune.” The night before Valentine’s Day, some 250 people filed into a church in Spring Lake Park, Minn. There were
moms and dads of addicts, as well as children whose parents brought them in hopes of scaring them away from smack. From the stage, Dan Douglas gripped a microphone as a photograph appeared overhead on a screen: A woman in the fetal position on a bathroom floor. “You just don’t win with heroin,” Douglas told the crowd. “You die or you go to jail.” It was the third such forum held over two weeks in Anoka County, home to 335,000 people north of Minneapolis. Since 1999, 55 Anoka County residents have died from heroin-related causes. Only one other Minnesota county reported more heroin-related deaths – 58 – and it has a population three-and-a-half times greater than Anoka’s. Five years ago, county officials were focused on stamping out meth labs. Then investigators noticed a climb in pharmacy robberies, and
started finding Percocet and OxyContin during routine marijuana busts. As prescription drug abuse rose, so, too, did crackdowns aimed at shutting down pill mills. Users turned to heroin. Authorities are working to educate doctors about the dangers of overprescribing painkillers and are fighting to get heroin off the streets. The idea for the forums came from Pap, a third-grade teacher whose youngest son died of a heroin overdose. Tanner graduated from high school with honors. In the fall of 2012, he was pursuing a psychology degree at the University of Minnesota, and dreamed of becoming a drug counselor. Then one day Tanner’s roommates found the 21-yearold unconscious in his bedroom. “Our lives have been forever changed,” she told the crowd in Spring Lake Park. “Heroin took it all away.”
eliminate barriers to consolidation and resolve certain discrepancies in the Illinois statutes governing local governments and special districts,” the report states. State Rep. Jack Franks, D-Marengo, filed the 2011 bill that created the 15-member commission and was its chairman. He said the committee’s research and testimony dispelled what he called his preconceived notions about the ease of eliminating the number of governments. “I think that consolidation is terrific, and it’s something I encourage, but I also know it’s something that can’t be mandated by Springfield,” Franks said Friday. “The consensus of the commission was that sometimes, it makes more sense to cooperate and work together instead of consolidation.” Illinois has the most units of government of any state at 6,968, according to a U.S. Census report – the first runner-up, Pennsylvania, has about 4,900. They include eclectic bodies that govern things like drainage, mosquito abatement, cemetery maintenance and county historical museums. McHenry County alone has 30 municipalities, 19 school districts, 17 townships, 17 fire protection districts, 13 library districts, four park districts, two sanitary districts, and two cemetery districts. While supporters maintain that local government means local control, opponents argue that they are breeding grounds for waste and corruption because the sheer number makes it almost impossible for watchdog groups – or county governments charged in many cases with appointing board members – to keep an eye on them. The commission concluded that, in many cases, state statutes that create taxing bodies do not contain mechanisms
n Investigate whether several types of taxing bodies are duplicative by nature, such as museum districts and county historical museum districts. n Examine which districts can create their own police forces and why some choose to do so. n Change state law to make sure that all units of local government have a means to abolish themselves, and remove unnecessary barriers. n Re-examine state mandates that add costs to local governments and taxpayers.
imposing consolidation, concluding that it should be up to local taxpayers. But left unwritten was the fact that proposals attempting to take a heavy-handed approach have never become law. Efforts in recent years that have failed to pass in the General Assembly include creating a state commission with binding authority to eliminate local governments, and to consolidate school districts into one district for each county. Smaller-scale bills, such as ones eliminating small township road districts, also have failed. But other efforts have succeeded. State lawmakers are consolidating the number of regional offices of education from 44 to 35. A law passed last year has given the DuPage County Board the power to eliminate 13 of its 400 units of government if they meet specific criteria. Supporters want to give all 102 counties in Illinois that power should the pilot program be successful. And a Franks bill aimed at slapping a four-year moratorium on the General Assembly’s ability to pass laws creating new units of government passed the House last week on a 101-10 vote. That bill was enacted to ensure that any consolidated or eliminated government couldn’t go to Springfield and get a new form of government created. “I think it’s going to be small steps to where we need to be, but for the first time we’re on the right path. We’re doing something about it and empowering the locals to do what they need to do to be more efficient,” Franks said. The commission’s report did not focus on schools – a separate task force, chaired by Lt. Gov. Sheila Simon, examined consolidating the state’s 868 school districts in a 2012. That report reached similar conclusions in that consolidation should be encouraged, not mandated, and resources shared or streamlined wherever possible.
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Woodstock North High School English teacher Casey Tebo (left) and principal Brian McAdow check student log ons during testing Wednesday in the Common Core pilot program.
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44 states have adopted standard • COMMON CORE Continued from page A1 and what we need to do for the new assessments has been worthwhile,” said George Oslovich, District 200 assistant superintendent for middle and high schools. Woodstock students from 10 classrooms spanning grades 3-11 took practice performance-based exams this week. Participating districts will conduct end-of-the year assessments akin to current Illinois standardized tests in May. Forty-four states and the District of Columbia have adopted the new Common Core state standards since 2010. Illinois is working with 18 other states – in a group called the “Partnership for Assessment of Readiness for College and Careers” – to develop new standardized tests in English and math tied to the standards. Other area districts that elected not to participate were concerned about overtesting students, while critics such as U.S. Rep. Randy Hultgren, R-Winfield, have urged Illinois to delay the much-anticipated education transformation. Chicago-based Heartland Institute, a free-market think tank, ridiculed the practice tests as a waste of time. The think tank has been a vocal critic of the Common Core, arguing that unaccountable bureaucrats are leading the coalition Illinois joined for developing the new assessments. Heartland researchers agreed with Hultgren, who called for a delay this week during an event in Johnsburg. “It’s about forcing children to spend hours and days losing instruction time they deserve to serve as unpaid, nonvoluntary guinea pigs for tests that will offer them, their teachers, parents and communities no useful information – no information at all,” said Joy Pullmann, Heartland education research fellow. Officials from Huntley District 158 and Crystal Lake District 155 said they didn’t want to take instructional time away from students, who already have to complete the current standardized tests. High school students, too, will
soon have final exams and Advanced Placement tests, as the school year enters the final stretch. The other districts that didn’t participate were McHenry District 156 and Richmond-Burton District 157. “We elected not to participate primarily because of the loss of instructional time that this would have caused for our students and teachers,” said District 155 spokesperson Jeff Puma, adding that students will not see the results of the practice tests and how they improved. All districts in Illinois will start using those new assessments for real next year, but the districts that have caught an early glimpse say students are being challenged to use their critical-thinking skills more than ever before. The current statewide assessments, containing multiple choice and other questions, gave districts feedback on whether students could perform specific skills, Oslovich said. The new assessments go beyond and ask students to apply the information to different areas. Oslovich said the new English tests ask students to read certain passages and have them recall the important information conveyed. They then are required to compare the information, analyze it and write a response, based on a prompt. “The ISAT test assessed what it was designed to assess – are kids able to do the skill,” Oslovich said. “What this assessment will do is not only tell us: Can kids do the skill? But it will let us know better: Can they apply this skill?” Ben Churchill, assistant superintendent for high school teaching and learning at District 300, said the tests students are taking this week are quite different from the current standardized ones taken at the elementary, middle and high school levels. “The new [English] assessments focus on writing effectively when analyzing texts, and the math assessments focus on applying skills and concepts to multi-step problems requiring abstract reasoning,” he said.
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John Rung President and Publisher
Dan McCaleb Group Editor
Jason Schaumburg Editor
Sunday, April 6, 2014 • Page A11 • Northwest Herald • NWHerald.com 8OUR VIEW
Live within your means What’s happening now with the McHenry County Conservation District is exactly what should have happened with many other units of government when the housing bubble burst and home values plunged. The district is making plans to operate with less revenue. MCCD expects to lose an estimated $2 million in property tax revenue over the next five years as declining property values lower For the record the maximum the district is allowed We oppose legislation that to levy for its genwould take more money from eral fund. taxpayers and give it to MCCD. A bill making its way through the General Assembly – legislation that we do not support – would rectify MCCD’s declining revenue by raising the district’s maximum tax rate from 10 cents to 15 cents per $100 in assessed value. In the meantime, though, MCCD has budgeted as if it won’t receive additional revenue and is making tough choices with expenses. Imagine that. Government acting like a business. Or a household. When the housing crisis sent the economy into the Great Recession, businesses and families alike had to make tough choices to reduce spending to meet the new reality. Government units at all levels – local, state, federal – should have done the same thing. Instead, most continued to squeeze taxpayers for every penny they could get. Anticipating less money this fiscal year, MCCD is planning to tighten its belt. Employees will have to pay more for their health insurance. Fewer capital improvements will be made. Some programs will be eliminated, and office hours at some parks will be scaled back. We don’t cheer any of these cuts, but they are the much better option than to continue to take more from beleaguered taxpayers. Sens. Pam Althoff, R-McHenry, and Karen McConnaughay, R-St. Charles, recently filed legislation – two bills, actually – on behalf of MCCD. The first, as we’ve stated, would increase MCCD’s tax rate. The second would allow the district to issue some bonds without voter approval. We agree with some County Board members who pushed back against the legislation. “Looking for more funding in times of such fiscal difficulty doesn’t seem to be logical right now,” Legislative and Intergovernmental Affairs Committee member Nick Chirikos, D-Algonquin, told conservation district representatives at a committee meeting last week. Exactly. MCCD and all units of government must tighten their collective belts and stop asking for more. And taxpayers must be willing to accept a reduction in services or programs as a result.
8IT’S YOUR WRITE Ill-conceived plan To the Editor: A recent decision by Democratic state Sen. Terry Link to table his totally inappropriate resolution to dissolve the Fox Waterway Agency is still not good enough. Sending this boondoggle to be studied further is just wasting more taxpayer time and money. The Fox Waterway Agency has consistently shown to be a huge benefit to our local environment, waterway and it inhabitants. The Illinois Department of Natural Resources indicated that it was not equipped to take over active management of this important function and, after reading all the recent issues at the IDNR (front page of the Northwest Herald, March 29, 2014), I would agree. The rationale provided by the two Democrat proponents was their attempt to reduce the number of state agencies. However, the only one they picked out of the 7,700 agencies is the one that does not actually collect any taxpayer
money. Frankly I do not believe that was their motive, and I can only guess that they are working on some ill-conceived plan to sell us some swamp land. Hats off to Sen. Pam Althoff for opposing that bill.
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
Robert Davis Woodstock
Tax more To the Editor: Revenue for federal and state public needs should be obtained through adequate fair, progressive taxes, meaning those with the ability to pay should pay more. For all but three of the past 30 years, state and federal government have had insufficient revenue. Extensive corporate loopholes, offshore havens, depreciation ... all deprive government of revenue. Government loses revenue when a CEO’s pay is stock options rather than salary, and likewise by not properly taxing capital gains and
derivatives. Regarding state income taxes and property taxes, having those with the ability to pay more would help with fairness. Tax caps lack progressiveness. States with personal income taxes are more prosperous than those without, and with more revenue state can better fund public services – infrastructure, safety, schools. State income tax is the only major state tax that generates revenue that keeps pace with the economy’s growth. Lower and middle classes mainly supply regressive sales tax and
editing for length and clarity at the sole discretion of the editor. Submit letters by: • E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org • Mail: Northwest Herald “It’s Your Write” Box 250 Crystal Lake, IL 60039-0250
flat tax revenue. Taxing retirement income hurts, like pension cuts. For revenue, end capital gains tax breaks and corporate loopholes. Bernice Russell Crystal Lake
Money wasted To the Editor: When you come out of McDonald’s onto South Street, there is a right turn-only sign. I bet about 75 percent or more of the cars turn left. Seems the money spent on the sign was wasted. Steve Schwichow Woodstock
In April, poetry is in the air, and just about everywhere It’s April, National Poetry Month, and I’m back to remind you that poetry is everywhere if you just pay attention. This past summer, I was sharing dessert with a couple of neighbors when I cheerfully announced, “Next week, I’m taking a one-week course in Poetic Form at the University of Wisconsin, Madison. I’ll be learning to write sonnets and villanelles.” “Well, that’s certainly a waste of time!” Tom said. Just for the record, the time spent with colleagues from the U.S. and abroad at Write By The Lake wasn’t a waste of time. It was exhilarating. And, in addition to that planned rendezvous, poetry showed up in my life in unexpected places as often as the snowfalls I shoveled in January and February. I’m betting poetry frequently has shown up in your life as well. For example, in January, the cartoon page of the Northwest Herald featured Grandpa of Pickles fame wearing his cowboy hat because he thought doing so would enhance his image as a cowboy poet. He waved his pen around and recited,
Here I sit in my worn-out recliner, But I wouldn’t trade it for anything finer. It helps me unwind, and it fits my behind And it’s also my favorite diner. Then, Grandpa grinned. He was just so proud of himself. Grandpa’s homey, rhyming effort made me think of Robert Service, famous for his ballad, “The Shooting of Dan McGrew.” When I was in the Yukon in 1997, taking the Gold Rush Alaskan trip with my husband, I
visited Service’s little cabin where he wrote most of his “verse,” as he called it. Service was a bank clerk, not an academic, who wandered into a rugged land and recorded what he saw or was told. He said, “I don’t believe in pretty language ... My idea of verse writing is to write something within the scope of the everyday workingman.” Take a minute to listen to Johnny Cash read Service’s “The Cremation of Sam McGee” on YouTube. It’s a perfect blend of rhythm and rhyme, verse and voice. Poetry followed me to the movies as well. In the film, “Philomena,” actor Steve Coogan utters a very provocative stanza from a T.S. Eliot poem, written in 1940. Coogan plays Martin Sixsmith, British author and BBC presenter who helped Philomena trace her lost son.
We shall not cease from exploration And the end of all our exploring Will be to arrive where we started And know the place for the first time. All of you who saw the film know just how those few lines sum up the exploration that Philomena Lee undertakes and how she comes full circle and knows the convent of her youth in a new way. Sometimes, one short stanza just says so much. About two months ago on a blustery Sunday evening, poetry called me. Well, actually, my 10-year-old grandson called to ask me to help him find the assonance in an Emily Dickinson poem. Now, our first task was to get the pronunciation right;
Editorial Board: John Rung, Dan McCaleb, Jason Schaumburg, Kevin Lyons, Jon Styf, Stacia Hahn, John Sahly
VIEWS Jan Bosman you can’t be too careful with a word like “assonance” in a fifth-grade classroom. Then, we worked by telephone to pick out vowels with the same sounds in non-rhyming words. But Emily Dickinson! Assonance! In a fifth-grade classroom! I was astounded. When it comes to poetry, some of us aren’t smarter than a fifth-grader. Poetry floated down like snowflakes in the books I read this year, too. Author Cheryl Strayed of “Wild” burned or traded all of the books she carried while trekking the Pacific Coast Trail in 1997 – except for her book of poems. She carried Adrienne Rich’s book, “The Dream of a Common Language,” all 1,500 miles. At the end of the trip, she read several lines from a dozen or more familiar poems and then hugged the book to her chest like an old friend. Thomas Jefferson’s biographer, Jon Meacham, quotes Jefferson as saying the following: “Aspiring attorneys having devoted their mornings to the law and having ascribed proper hours to exercise should divide what vacant hours remain into three portions: Give the principal to history, the other two, which should be shorter, to philosophy and poetry.” Now there’s a fresh message for attorneys! Have you noticed how poetic references spring up in the daily
8THE FIRST AMENDMENT
crossword puzzle, also? For example, there are questions like these almost every day: Teasdale poet? Sara Poetry? Verse Baltimore bard? Poe “In Zanadu did__Kahn? Kubla Exiled Roman poet? Ovid Donne’s “done”? O’er Subject for Keats? Urn You get the picture. Poetry braves all kinds of weather and shows up everywhere. For those of you who remember my cowardice when faced with Jim May’s Poetry Slam at The Spoken Word Café in 2012, well, in March, 2013, I participated! I read an original poem from a shaky, 8½-by-11 sheet of bond paper; the younger participants read their poems off their iPhones. But, you know what? We all connected for an evening – an evening that wasn’t about young or old, color or white. It was about sharing our passion and our poetry. This is the poem I read:
Without Words (Sandy Hook Elementary School, December 2012)
On normal days, words dance in my mind like dervishes. They whirl and twirl, inviting me to catch and shape them into a poem. But shots ring out and bodies fall. Children hide under tables, in closets and locked bathrooms. Six- and seven-year-olds die in their classrooms. My words hide, too. My words die, too. Today I write poems with no words.
Poetry and poetic references have appeared this year like those unending winter snowflakes: Poems on calendars, on funeral cards. My hairdresser Becky’s husband, writing a poem for her to celebrate her 30th birthday; Lorde, in Rolling Stone magazine, citing Sylvia Plath as her favorite poet. Maya Angelou answering “10 Questions” in the April 2013 issue of Time magazine. Tony Bennett, introducing Billy Joel as “our poet and our pal” at the Kennedy Center honors in December 2013. Pushkin, famous Russian poet, being mentioned at the opening to the Olympic games. And, I know that a bunch of you read at least one poem during the past 12 months as I urged you to do. So, pat yourselves on the back, but don’t stop there. Listen to construction worker John Doerty read his favorite lines from Walt Whitman’s “Song of Myself” on www.favoritepoem.org. Then, take notice of all the times poetry dusts your shoulders in 2014. It wants your attention. I’m sure of it.
Make a place to sit down Sit down. Be quiet ... Accept what comes from silence. Make the best you can of it. Of the little words that come Out of the silence, like prayers ... – Wendell Berry
• Jan Bosman of Woodstock taught English and business for 32 years, the last 22 at Johnsburg High School. She also is a published essayist and poet.
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.
Sunday, April 6, 2014 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.
Mostly sunny, breezy and warmer Wind:
Mostly cloudy and breezy
Mostly cloudy, a shower possible; cooler Wind:
NE 7-14 mph
NNW 8-16 mph
SW 10-20 mph
SW 12-25 mph
NW 6-12 mph
ESE 8-16 mph
Wind: S 7-14 mph
Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.
at Chicago through 4 p.m. yesterday
Crystal Lake 57/39
Waukegan 57/35 Algonquin 61/35
Oak Park 59/39
St. Charles 57/39
DeKalb 57/39 Dixon 61/36
Nice weather will adorn the area today with sunshine and a milder afternoon. Try to enjoy the final day of the weekend. We will have more clouds on Monday from a storm system moving through Ohio. There could be some rain, but it will stay mostly to our east. Once this system passes, there can be a shower Tuesday, then dry and milder Wednesday.
LAKE FORECAST WATER TEMP: Chicago Winds: SSW at 6-12 kts. 60/37 Waves: 1-2 ft.
Orland Park 60/40 Normal high
85° in 1988
18° in 1995
24 hours through 4 p.m. yest.
Month to date
Normal month to date
Year to date
Normal year to date
FOX RIVER STAGES as of 7 a.m. yesterday
New Munster, WI
SUN AND MOON Sunset
AIR QUALITY Saturday’s reading
0-50 Good; 51-100 Moderate; 101-150 Unhealthy for sensitive groups; 151-200 Unhealthy; 201-300 Very Unhealthy; 301-500 Hazardous Source: http://www.epa.state.il.us/air/aqi/index.html
UV INDEX TODAY The higher the AccuWeather.com UV Index™ number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection.
10a 11a Noon 1p
NATIONAL CITIES Today
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
63/41/pc 43/31/c 60/55/r 53/35/s 60/37/s 52/34/sh 63/40/pc 56/38/s 66/48/c 62/45/s 57/36/s 58/46/r 54/29/c 62/45/c 54/37/s 71/50/pc 35/14/sn 50/35/pc 58/38/pc 82/70/pc 72/57/r 63/44/pc 77/62/pc 62/42/c 76/60/s 80/57/s 64/50/pc 63/53/r
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
84/73/s 55/37/pc 56/39/pc 68/55/c 75/68/t 60/41/s 54/43/s 56/43/r 86/64/s 61/42/s 82/60/s 61/37/s 63/45/c 68/42/s 64/40/s 80/49/s 62/40/pc 72/53/t 74/59/s 68/51/s 60/45/c 62/37/pc 62/45/c 57/39/pc 83/69/pc 76/51/s 62/42/s 59/41/c
Arlington Hts Aurora Bloomington Carbondale Champaign Chicago Clinton Evanston Galesburg Joliet Kankakee Mt. Vernon Naperville Peoria Princeton Rockford Rock Island Springfield Waukegan Wheaton
60/37/pc 61/35/pc 63/40/pc 62/45/c 63/41/pc 60/37/pc 63/40/pc 57/39/pc 63/38/pc 60/37/pc 61/38/s 62/43/c 61/36/pc 64/41/pc 61/39/pc 61/37/pc 63/39/pc 61/42/c 57/35/pc 61/36/pc
49/38/r 49/34/r 48/38/r 51/41/r 47/37/r 48/37/r 48/39/r 46/38/r 53/36/c 48/36/r 49/36/r 53/40/r 49/36/r 52/40/r 52/37/r 53/37/c 55/38/c 50/39/r 46/33/c 49/35/r
46/31/c 47/30/c 48/35/c 53/40/sh 52/33/sh 45/33/c 49/36/c 45/32/c 48/32/c 46/34/c 48/34/c 52/38/sh 45/32/c 50/35/c 48/34/c 49/31/c 50/33/c 51/34/c 44/30/c 45/32/c
Acapulco Amsterdam Athens Baghdad Beijing Berlin Brussels Buenos Aires Cairo Cancun Dublin Geneva Hong Kong Islamabad Istanbul Kabul Kingston Lima London Madrid
89/68/s 61/53/r 68/55/c 86/64/pc 79/48/pc 66/50/pc 64/56/pc 82/70/t 89/67/s 87/77/s 57/41/r 67/44/pc 71/67/c 85/58/t 62/50/c 62/41/t 87/77/pc 81/67/c 61/50/r 72/48/pc
Manila Melbourne Mexico City Montreal Moscow New Delhi Paris Rome Santiago Sao Paulo Seoul Singapore Stockholm Sydney Tel Aviv Tokyo Toronto Vancouver Vienna Warsaw
92/76/s 75/52/s 81/52/s 48/34/pc 49/34/pc 98/75/s 66/54/pc 66/54/pc 68/45/s 83/65/pc 57/37/s 89/78/sh 52/37/pc 76/60/sh 85/65/s 54/38/sh 50/34/pc 54/46/sh 71/54/sh 59/39/pc
Source: National Allergy Bureau
NATIONAL FORECAST -0s
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. ©2014
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SECTION B Sunday, April 6, 2014 Northwest Herald
Breaking news @ www.NWHerald.com
News editor: Kevin Lyons • firstname.lastname@example.org
WORK TO BEGIN ON CARY PARK TRAIL CARY – Construction on a new 720-foot long trail at Lions Park is set to begin soon, and is expected to be finished in time for the district’s annual fireworks display. The 10-foot wide paved trail will go from Silver Lake Road into the park along the driveway and connect to existing trails, said Park District Executive Director Dan Jones. As pedestrians enter the park now, they have to walk along the edge of the driveway, Jones said. “The board wants to provide safer access ... for pedestrians,” Jones said. Allstar Asphalt Inc. of Wheeling will carry out the project for the park district for $79,000. The district’s budget for the project is $108,000. Work is expected to begin May 1 and be substantially completed by June 30, in time for the park district’s annual summer celebration July 3, which includes a fireworks display at Lions Park.
Sex assault victim shares story Woman who became outspoken advocate to speak at Take Back the Night By CHELSEA McDOUGALL email@example.com WOODSTOCK – It was 9 a.m. August 2008. Bridget Hummel was asleep in her room at the Crystal Lake Motel where she lived and worked. She woke up to a man on top of her from behind, breathing the words “this is going to happen” into her ear. The rope he tied around her neck left deep burn marks as
she struggled underneath the weight of him. For a painstaking 37 minutes, Hummel watched as the clock next to her counted the time it took for her intruder to brutally beat and rape her. All she kept thinking was: “Please don’t kill me.” And “please don’t let my mom find me like this.” Hummel’s rapist eventually was caught and prosecuted. He is serving a 20-year sentence in Big Muddy River Correctional
Facility. “I got my day in court, and no one will understand the satisfaction that comes from that day,” said Hummel, now 29. She’s is no longer afraid, yet – as she says – she can’t leave the scene of the crime. There still are moments that trigger her panic and anxiety. Her heart races if she sees someone who resembles the offender. She can’t wear scarves around her neck. But through it all, she’s be-
come an outspoken advocate against sexual violence, often partnering with VOICE, the Pioneer Center for Human Services’ program for victims of sexual assault. She’s speaking later this month at Take Back the Night, an awareness event and candlelight vigil for victims of sexual assault. April is sexual assault awareness month. According to the national
If you go n What: Take Back the
n When: 6 p.m. April
n Where: Conference
Center, McHenry County College n Information: Call MCC Student Life at 815-455-8772 or email MCCspan@ gmail.com.
See ADVOCATE, page B4
Disaster drill touches on dispensing processes
– Northwest Herald
YARD WASTE TO BE COLLECTED IN CL CRYSTAL LAKE – Crystal Lake residents can begin leaving yard waste containers out with their garbage and recycling starting Monday. City officials said biodegradable brown paper bags are the preferred containers for yard waste, but yard waste also would be collected from garbage cans that are clearly marked on the side with a large X. Yard waste includes grass clippings, weeds, twigs and other similar items. Yard waste carts – a 95-gallon container similar to those provided for household waste – can be rented for a monthly fee and eliminate the need to continually purchase biodegradable bags.
– Northwest Herald
8LOCAL BEST BET
PHOTOS BY SARAH NADER SNADER@SHAWMEDIA.COM
CL PARK DISTRICT HOLDS CASINO TRIP
Volunteers William McNerney (left) of Crystal Lake and Nancy Maruyama of Crystal Lake dispense simulated medicine to Riley Golden, 7, of Prairie Grove during a disaster training drill Saturday hosted by the Health Department of McHenry County at the United Way of Greater McHenry County. The purpose of the event was to provide training for the Medical Reserve Corps members and conduct a drill to gather information about dispensing processes. LEFT: Chad Golden (center) of Prairie Grove talks with volunteers about his condition during a disaster training drill hosted by the Health Department of McHenry County at the United Way of Greater McHenry County.
The Crystal Lake Park District is offering a trip to the Horseshoe Casino in Hammond, Ind., from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. April 17. The motor coach leaves from Park Place, 406 W. Woodstock St. Fee is $34, which includes $10 slot play, buffet and transportation. Registration deadline is April 12; use program code 5503-0. For information, call 815-4590680 or visit www.crystallakeparks.org.
8LOCAL DEATHS Patricia J. Arnesen 85, Cary Carole Jean Cherniak 75, Oakwood Hills Susan J. Grabowski 55, McHenry Richard S. Halcom 55, Lakemoor David Owen Lee 73, Plymouth, Ind. Lois I. Nowosel 90, Huntley Marilyn Skeffington 82, Huntley Frederick L. Tody 92, Harvard Walter W. Witte 86, Green Valley, Ariz. OBITUARIES on page B6-7
McHenry mulls balanced budget By EMILY K. COLEMAN firstname.lastname@example.org McHENRY – An updated billing system, road improvements, a boat ramp and the engineering for a proposed recreation center and consolidation of the city’s wastewater treatment plants.
The proposed budget that will come back before the Finance Committee at its Monday meeting has some big ticket items in it, but most of the increase in general fund expenditures will go toward raises and higher insurance and retirement costs, Village Administrator Derik Morefield said.
The draft budget totals about $38.6 million, with about $18.9 million of that coming out of the general fund, the city’s main fund for non-utility operating expenses. The budget as drafted is balanced. The proposal represents
See McHENRY, page B4
News sent to your phone Text the keyword NWHMCHENRY to 74574 to sign up for McHENRY news text alerts from the Northwest Herald. Message and data rates apply.
By JEFF ENGELHARDT CRYSTAL LAKE – Toni Ballstaedt had commercial space, a store’s worth of inventory and no permit from the city to run a business. But the co-owner of The Cleaning Connection in Crystal Lake had faith in
her new business venture and was confident the City Council would approve. Her early and risky investment was rewarded this week when she received the approval she wanted for her new resale store Pinchin Pennies. “I’m a very religious person, and when I discussed
the idea with my pastor he thought it was a great idea,” Ballstaedt said of her business concept. “So I already had the store stocked before I got approval. I figured if God doesn’t want it to happen, it won’t happen.” It is Ballstaedt’s religious values that provided some inspiration to pursue
By EMILY K. COLEMAN email@example.com
her new business that will focus on supporting organizations that will pay for children who cannot afford to register for camps, clubs, sports and other activities. She said 10 percent of net profits will go to those organizations each month.
PRAIRIE GROVE – In order to pay for upcoming bridge and road work, the village of Prairie Grove is set to take out $1.59 million in bonds, its village administrator said. The village of Prairie Grove plans to go out to bid this month, with the Village Board to approve the conditions of the borrowing at its May meeting, Village Administrator Jeannine Smith said. If all goes as planned, the village could begin work on some of the road projects laid out in its five-year plan, including resurfacing a quarter-mile of Half Mile Trail, the heavily traveled portion from Terra Cotta Industries
See RESALE, page B4
See PRAIRIE GROVE, page B5
CL resale store to help kids join clubs, camps firstname.lastname@example.org
Prairie Grove to borrow for road projects
Page B2 • Sunday, April 6, 2014
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
Enrollment drop leads to letting a teacher go
Pub crawl proceeds to send vets to D.C.
By EMILY K. COLEMAN email@example.com RICHMOND – Dropping enrollment has caused Richmond and Spring Grove’s elementary school district to trim its staff, its superintendent said. Enrollment at District 2 has dropped 21.6 percent since the 2005-06 school year when the district hit a peak of 1,601 kindergartners through eighth-graders, according to fall enrollment numbers submitted to the Illinois State Board of Education. And while the third-grade class will increase to four
sections next year, the overall enrollment drop at Spring Grove Elementary led to the honorable dismissal of one teacher, Superintendent Dan Oest said. The school board approved the staffing changes at its last board meeting. Shifting Dan Oest course enrollment at District 157, the highschool district that covers the same territory as District 2, has led to the overall decrease of a fifth of a full-time teaching
position. A business teacher was honorably dismissed by the school board because of insufficient student enrollment, Oest said. An art position also will decrease from one full-time teaching equivalent to threefifths, which is being accomplished by hiring a part-time replacement for a retiring fulltime teacher, he said. The math department will increase by one full-time position, Oest said. A three-fifths English teaching position will increase to four-fifths by expanding the position of a current teacher.
For information, call the Kane County Division of Transportation at 630-584-1170.
burial, and 19th-century mourning rituals. It will be presented by Jon Austin, who will play the role of Dr. Benjamin F. Lyford, a physician at the Battle of Gettysburg. A day later, at 6 p.m., the library will host “Transition Made Simple: Understanding Medicare.” The program will inform people about the issues affecting seniors today, including how to enroll in Medicare, what it does and doesn’t cover and how you can control out-ofpocket expenses. Registration isn’t required for either program. For information, contact Beth Ryan at firstname.lastname@example.org or 815-338-0542.
8LOCAL BRIEFS Work scheduled at Randall, Longmeadow ALGONQUIN – Occasional daytime lane closures along Randall Road close to the Longmeadow Parkway intersection are expected between Monday and Friday, according to a Kane County Division of Transportation news release. Pavement cores and soil boring cores for the planned Longmeadow Parkway expansion are scheduled to take place on Randall Road from 9 a.m. Monday through 3 p.m. Friday, the news release said. Drivers should anticipate increased travel times and use caution while traveling through the work zone.
– Northwest Herald
Two events upcoming at Woodstock library WOODSTOCK – The Woodstock Public Library, 414 W. Judd St., has planned a pair of events for the upcoming week. The library will hold “Civil War Field Embalming: a Demonstration of Period Technique” at 7 p.m. Tuesday. During the event, attendees will learn about the verification of death, period medicine and chemistry, human anatomy, the preparation of dead soldiers for shipping and
– Shawn Shinneman
Cordially Invites You to
How to help
McHENRY – A scavenger hunt and pub crawl combo is planned to raise money to send veterans on a trip to Washington, D.C. The crawl starts at 1 p.m. Sunday at After the Fox, 1406 N. Riverside Drive, and ends back at the McHenry bar. The cost is $20 and includes a wristband, T-shirt, food, live music and raffles. The event is being organized by two area nonprofits, Joe’s Wish and Freedom Branches.
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Sunday, April 6, 2014 • Page B3
CRYSTAL LAKE: OUTDOOR CHALLENGE
Park Quest contest launched Program encourages residents to explore By JEFF ENGELHARDT email@example.com CRYSTAL LAKE – In an effort to promote all of its parks, the Crystal Lake Park District has created the Park Quest program to encourage residents to explore the 1,370 acres of land in the district. Park Quest 2014, which will run through Aug. 8, challenges families to complete 40 questions on a map that will take participants to all the parks in Crystal Lake. For every 10 park challenges completed, partici-
pants will receive a prize and a raffle ticket for the grand prize. Participants can earn up to four raffle tickets. The grand prize, a $250 gift certificate to the Lakewood Lou Malnati’s, will be awarded at the Blast on the Beach on Aug. 9. The event was created after park district staff learned of a family that visited every park last summer and chronicled the visits with photographs. Park district staff encourage Park Quest participants to take photographs of their visits and bring them to the park district office. Maps for the challenge can be picked up in community
For information For information on the Crystal Lake Park District’s Park Quest, contact Jenny Leech at jleech@ crystallakeparks.org or 815-4590680, ext. 212, or visit www. crystallakeparks.org.
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At the flea market
City employees set to take step increases
Pinchin Pennies may open May 1 Continued from page B1 “I have a daughter who is very active in gymnastics, choir and activities and the cost is astronomical,” Ballstaedt said. “So many people can’t afford all the costs, but budget limits shouldn’t stop kids from participating.” Pinchin Pennies will be in Unit 8 at Crystal Lake Plaza on 6500 Northwest Highway, next to businesses such as New Balance and Pinemoor
Pizza. The store will be a boutique-style resale store that features some high-end items such as Ethan Allen furniture and Kimball pianos. Donations will be by appointment only, Ballstaedt said. She encouraged interested donors and nonprofits that support children’s involvement in camps and activities to contact the store at 815-3539763. If the store is successful, Ballstaedt said she has plans to start her own foundation
that would provide tuition payments for camps and clubs to children in need. She also already has people in place to operate a second store in McHenry County if the Crystal Lake location does well. “There is nothing like this out in this area to help these families,” she said. “I just want to help as many people as I can.” Because she did most of the preparation before she received approval from the city, Ballstaedt said she expects to open May 1.
About 60 percent of attacks unreported • ADVOCATE Continued from page B1 statistics from the Rape, Abuse and Incest National Network, or RAINN, one in six women has been the victim of rape or attempted rape. Still a majority, an estimated 60 percent, of those attacks go unreported. For every outspoken woman like Hummel, there are
plenty more who aren’t as vocal about their experience. “Sexual assault is a very private issue. It’s something that nobody looks at. It’s a hush-hush issue,” VOICE Advocate Sarah Mathe said. “... For every silence that is broken, it paves the way for someone else to break their silence.” Using simple math and national statistics, VOICE estimates there are at least 13,000
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Continued from page B1 a 3.94 percent increase over last year’s total budget and will be paid for using rebounding sales tax dollars, which are estimated to climb 3.1 percent. That nearly returns the city to its fiscal year 2011-12 levels, which was the year Walmart relocated. The money won’t come from property taxes because the McHenry City Council decided in December to keep its levy flat for a third year. All city employees are set to take step increases, which are laid out in various salary schedules for union and non-union employees. Non-union employees haven’t taken a step in four years and received varying cost-of-living increases, averaging 1.3 percent, Morefield said. This will be the last year non-union employees will work off the step system, he said. The city has been developing a merit-based system that will be used in assessing next year’s raises, Morefield said. Meetings will be held to brief to the 40 affected employees. Union members also will get a cost-of-living adjustment of 2 percent on top of the step increase as laid out in their contracts. One of those contracts – for the union that represents police dispatchers, community service officers and records clerks – is set to expire at the end of the month and is still being negotiated. While many of the city’s larger projects will be paid for using alternative revenues source – developer donation fees have been allocated to a special savings account for the recreation
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Bonnie Poltera of McHenry browses the booths Saturday at the first Flea Market at Oak Industry in Crystal Lake. The event was presented in cooperation with the Northwest Herald and the Crystal Lake Park District.
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Sunday, April 6, 2014 • Page B5
Village in first phase of engineering on replacement or repair of Justen bridge
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to Route 31, she said. The village is in the first phase of engineering on the replacement or repair of the Justen Road bridge, which has been declared by the Illinois Department of Transportation structurally deficient and functionally obsolete. That means parts of it are in poor or worse condition and it no longer meets current design standards.
In the seven and half years Smith has been with the village, the board has always abated the bond portion and used other revenue, typically sales tax. The estimated first year cost of the new bond issue is $183,648 and varies between $180,828 and $183,648 throughout its 10-year term, Smith said. Because the village of Prairie Grove is a home-rule community, it did not have to go to the voters to ask for the borrowing authority.
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Continued from page B1
About $1 million of the money will go toward new projects, and the remainder will go toward paying off the village’s 2008 bonds, Smith said. The village has three years to use the funds. Those bonds are about 50 percent paid down and were taken out to pay for road projects, including Niche and Valley View roads. Like those bonds, the Village Board does not plan on levying for the new bond, Smith said.
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Page B6 • Sunday, April 6, 2014
PATRICIA J. ARNESEN Born: October, 19, 1928; in Faribault, MN Died: Feb. 19, 2014; in Barrington, IL Patricia Joan Arnesen, age 85, of Cary, died peacefully surrounded by her family on Wednesday, February 19, 2014 at Journey Care In Barrington. Born on October, 19, 1928 in Faribault, Minnesota she was the only child of Dr. Robert and Gladys (Twait) Mortvedt. Patricia attended St. Olaf College in Northfield, Minnesota. A Long time resident of Barrington, she worked at Aimee' dress shop. She was very artistic in the art of ceramics and taught classes. She was an avid reader and prided herself on being knowledgeable regarding current events. She spent many hours tending her beautiful gardens. She cherished spending time with her family and friends and traveled to the West coast often. She is survived by her children; sons, Craig and Kent; daughters, Karen Whiting, Kimberly Arnesen, Kristin Shepherd (Preston); and son in law, Ron Kint. She had eight grandchildren, Lehn Shepherd (Angela), Tessa Shepherd, Emily Mastrangelo (Joe), Elliot and Ethan Prizant, Jack, Adam and Kees Kint. Also three great grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her daughter, Claudia Kint (Ron); and daughter in law, Susan Arnesen (Craig). A celebration of life service will be held on Saturday, May 3, 2014, at 10:30 am, Visitation at 9:30, at Lutheran Church of the Atonement, 909 East Main, Street Barrington, IL. Interment will immediately follow at Evergreen Cemetery in Barrington. Memorials may be made to St. Jude Children's Hospital, P.O. Box 1000, Dept. 142, Memphis, TN 38148-0142 or Alzheimer's Foundation of America, 322 Eighth Ave., 7th floor, New York, N.Y. 10001
How to submit Send information to obits@ nwherald.com or call 815-526-4438. Notices are accepted until 3pm for the next day’s paper. Obituaries also appear online at nwherald.com/obits where you may sign the guestbook, send flowers or make a memorial donation.
Carole is survived by her husband Richard Paul Cherniak whom she married June 11, 1960, at St. Gertrude's Church in Franklin Park. She is also survived by four children: Karen (Tom) Kvidera, Scott Cherniak, Dean Cherniak, Todd (Stephanie) Cherniak. Five grandchildren: Desiree (John) Kayley, Caroline Cherniak, Joshua Cheriniak, Ryan Cherniak and Autumn Cherniak. A gr. Grandson Blake Cherniak. A brother Terry (Karen) Wehrheim. Carole graduated from Leyden High School in Frankin Park, she worked for Black Dot in Crystal Lake for 20 years and volunteered at the Sparrow's Nest in Cary for 12 years. She enjoyed spending time with her family and gardening. Visitation will be Wednesday, April 9, 2014, from 4:00 until 8:00 PM at the Kahle-Moore Funeral Home, Cary. Funeral Mass 10:00 AM Thursday, April 10th at Sts. Peter & Paul Catholic Church, 410 First St., Cary. Burial: Windridge Memorial Park. In lieu of flowers memorials appreciated to the Sparrow's Nest in Cary. For info: 847-639-3817 or kahlemoore.com
CAROLE JEAN CHERNIAK Born: Dec. 17, 1938; in Chicago Died: April 4, 2014; in Oakwood Hills, IL Carole Jean Cherniak, age 75, of Oakwood Hills, passed away April 4, 2014 at her home. She was born December 17, 1938 in Chicago, the daughter of Francis and Gertrude Wehrheim. Her parents precede her in death as well as an infant daughter Mary Cherniak.
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
• Continued on page B7
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John J. Alonzo Jr.: The visitation will be from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Monday, April 7, at Solid Rock Community Church, 602 Old Orchard Road, Harvard. The funeral services will follow at 1 p.m. at the church. Interment will be in McHenry County Memorial Park in Woodstock. Delores J. Altergott: The visitation will be from 1 p.m. until the 5 p.m. funeral service Sunday, April 6, at Colonial Funeral Home, 591 Ridgeview Drive, McHenry. Graveside service will be at 11 a.m. Monday, April 7, in Irving Park Cemetery, Chicago. Edna V. Broch: A memorial service will be at 9:30 a.m. Saturday, April 19, at United Protestant Church, 54 S. Whitney St., Grayslake. Friends may visit with the family at the church from 9 a.m. until the service. Ralph T. Greener: The memorial service will be at 4 p.m. Saturday, April 12, at the University Congregational Church in Missoula, Mont. Edwin William Happ: The memorial service for family will be Saturday, April 19, at King of Glory Lutheran Church. Interment will be in Mount Auburn Cemetery in Harvard. James John Pelzer: A memorial service will be at 2 p.m. Sunday, June 22, at the home and property of Ann Esarco, 3708 Paulsen Road, Harvard. Justin M. Randall: The visitation will be from 3 to 8 p.m. Monday, April 7, at Anderson Funeral and Cremation Services, Buck-Wheeler-Hyland Chapel, 218 W. Hurlbut Ave., Belvidere. A scriptual wake service will be at 7:30 p.m. The funeral Mass celebration will be at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday, April 8, at Sacred Heart Church, 303 N. Taylor St., Marengo. Burial will be in St. James Cemetery, Belvidere. Richard E. Wehrwein: The visitation will be from 4 to 6 p.m. Sunday, April 6, at Toynton Sharon Funeral Home in Sharon, Wis. The funeral service will be at 11 a.m. Monday, April 7, at Christ Lutheran Church in Sharon, Wis.
, or visit www.justenfh.com, where friends may leave an on-line condolence message for his family.
OBITUARIESly arm, jus
Township of Vance Creek, Barron County, Wisconsin. Then in 1924, Born: May 3, 1958; In Norridge, IL settled on a farm east of Died: March 31, 2014; In McHenry, Greenwood. She grew up and IL worked on the family farm and DAVID OWEN LEE attended School in Greenwood. Born: April 22, 1940; in Woodstock Susan Jeanne Grabowski, age 55, Upon graduating High School in of McHenry passed away Tuesday, Died: April 2, 2014; in Plymouth, IN 1941, she moved to Illinois to work March 31, 2014 at her home. David O. Lee, 73, of as a housekeeper for the Nelson She was born on May 3, 1958 in Plymouth, IN died on family. Norridge, Illinois, the daughter of On October 28, 1950, she married Tuesday April 2, Raymond J. and Florence T. (Nardi) Matthew Nowosel of Wilmette. She 2014. Rothermel. On September 17, 1977 became step mother to his eight David was born on she married James P. Grabowski Jr. children. They built a home in April 22, 1940, in Woodstock, at St. Mary Church, McHenry. Glenview where they lived and Lois Mrs. Grabowski was a Blackhawk Illinois, to the late Ole and Amy worked. She and Matthew hosted Hockey Fan and an avid reader. She (Richardson) Lee. After graduating many parties, lunches, dinners and from High School in Woodstock, also enjoyed boating, cooking, coffee and tea parties in their home. traveling, flower gardening and her Illinois and Southern Illinois University, David decided to join the Lois adored and cared for her prize job and friends in the construction garden in her backyard. That is industry which she was involved in army. His sister, Command where she was happiest. Sergeant Major Mary A. Lee, who for 38 years. Most of all she In 2003, she came to live in enjoyed spending time with her two was on recruiting duty in Huntley, but left her heart in Providence, Rhode Island wanted to grandsons and the rest of her Glenview. She attended the First be his recruiter and drove to family. Congregational Church and Woodstock and returned to She is survived by her husband, volunteered when she was able. Providence with David. He chose to James; her children, Phillip, Sean, You can always find Lois in the enlist with a guarantee to have and Stephanie Grabowski, all of kitchen baking pumpkin squares or McHenry; two grandchildren, Brody advance training in Image cookies for coffee hour at church. Interpretation, the same element in and Drake Grabowski; and her She is survived by her many the Army that identified the Russian sisters, Diane (Craig) Loughery of children, all of whom at Lois' Missiles in Cuba. He was very proud Ely, Minnesota, Nancy (Keith) request are listed here: Elizabeth that he had the same military Jensen of Clearwater, Florida, and Gertrude (Arnie) (Jack) Mcguinness, Gayle (Clarence) Baily of Naperville. occupation specialty as they did and he was a model soldier. During Schneider, Margaret (Gregory) Susan was preceded in death by Klein, Matthew (Shirley) Nowosel, his enlistment he had the her parents. Leonard Nowosel, Erma (Ray) opportunity to visit many countries Visitation will take place on Wilson, Thery Lynn (Wes) Frey, Monday, April 7, 2014 from 4:00 PM including Norway where his father Jorge “Sonny” (Nicole) Gastelum, to the 7:30 PM Memorial Service at Ole Lee was born. After completing Christina “Tina” (Antonio) Morales; his 3 year enlistment he returned to Colonial Funeral Home and 30 grandchildren and many great civilian life. Crematory, 591 Ridgeview Dr., grandchildren and great-great In July 1974 he married Teri McHenry 60050. Interment will be grandchildren. (Throneberry) Lee and had nine private. She was preceded in death by her children who survive: Daniel Memorials may be directed to parents Frank and Margarete American Cancer Society c/o Janet (Zulema) Lee of Mishawaka, IN, (Mcneil) Smaldone; sister Mary Smith, 200 S. Green St., McHenry, IL Melissa Craig-Lee of Culver, Karen Smaldone; infant brother and Lee of Culver, Anna (Gabriel) Kehoe 60050. stepsons, Erwin (Diane) Nowosel For information call 815-385-0063 of South Bend, IN, Greg (Shea) Lee and John Nowosel. of Plymouth, IN, Mary (Jeffery) or log onto A Memorial service will be held at Gates of South Bend, IN, Lily Lee of www.colonialmchenry.com 11:00 am Monday, April 14, 2014, at Culver, Joseph Lee of Mishawaka, First Congregational Church, 11628 IN, and Samantha Lee of RICHARD S. HALCOM E. Main Street, Huntley with Indianapolis, IN. He is also survived Born: May 22, 1958; In Woodstock visitation from 10:00 am until the by his sister Mary Ann Lee of Died: March 30, 2014; In Waukegan Jacksonville, AL, 14 grandchildren service with Rev. Lance Lackore officiating. and one great grandchild. In Lieu of flowers, Memorials in Richard S. Halcom, age 55, of He was preceded in death by his her name may be directed to Lakemoor, died Sunday, March 30, parents Ole and Amy (Richardson) Alexian Brothers Hospice, 1515 East 2014, at Vista East Medical Center Lee, His brothers Robert and Lake St., ste 206, Hanover Park, IL in Waukegan. He was born May 22, Delbert Lee, and a nephew Jeffery 60133. 1958 in Woodstock to Silas and Fay Lee. The James A. O'Connor Funeral M. (Gimlin) Halcom. David retired as a caseworker Richard was a lifelong resident of from the State of Illinois and moved Home is assisting the family. For the McHenry area. He was to Culver to be close to his children info call (847)669-5111 or visit www.jamesaoconnorfuneralhome.com employed by Contracting Material and grandchildren. David was a of Wheeling for over 25 years, member of Saint Mary of the Lake in working in the main yard as well as Culver, Indiana. He enjoyed on deliveries. volunteering his time at Culver MARILYN SKEFFINGTON In his younger years, he enjoyed Elementary School with Teri helping fishing and playing baseball. An avid the children to learn to read. He was Marilyn (McCabe) Skeffington, 82, sports fan, he especially enjoyed a member of the Tea Party and was of Sun City, Huntley, passed away watching NASCAR races, as well as the Alternative Communications Wednesday, April 2, 2014. A full football, baseball and hockey Coordinator. He was also a member obituary will be in the Tuesday and games. Richard was a quiet, easyof Opus Dei. Wednesday editions. going man who was close to his Friends may join David's family in For Information call James A. family. He loved to joke with celebrating his life at Saint Mary's O'Connor Funeral Home (847)669people. of the Lake Catholic Church, Culver 5111 or visit He is survived by a son, Richard on Sunday, April 6, 2014, from 4:00- www.jamesaoconnorfuneralhome.com Schwartz of Lakemoor; three 6:00 pm EST. Father Jeffery Largent grandchildren, Marissa, Dylan, and will officiate a Mass on Monday, Alexis Schwartz; brothers and April 7, 2014, at 11:00 am EST with sisters, Leonard Halcom of Round visitation one hour prior. Burial will FREDERICK L. TODY Lake Beach, Sue (Roy) Beaman of Born: April 22, 1921; In Harvard, IL take place after Mass at Burr Oak McHenry, Gene (Judy) Halcom of Died: April 4, 2014 ; In Harvard, IL Cemetery Culver, IN. Harvard, Glenda (Ron) Malcolm of Memorials may be given to St. McHenry, Janet Lundsten of Holiday Mary's of the Lake Catholic Church Lifelong Harvard Hills, and David (Kimberley) Halcom in David's memory. Condolences resident Frederick of McHenry; and many nieces and “Fred” La Verne may be sent via the obituary page nephews. Tody, passed away at www.odomfuneralhome.com. He was preceded in death by his on April 4, 2014 at The Odom Funeral Home, Culver, parents. the age of 92. Fred is assisting the family. A memorial visitation will be held was born April 22, from 11:00 a.m. until 1:00 p.m. 1921 in Harvard, LOIS I. NOWOSEL (NEE (Koltz) Tody. IL to Gus and Clara Saturday, April 12, 2014, at Justen Funeral Home & Crematory, 3700 SMALDONE) Fred's early days were spent on W. Charles J. Miller Road, McHenry. Born: Aug. 5, 1923; in Barron his family farm, just outside of The memorial service will be at 1:00 County, Wis. p.m. in the funeral home. Died: April 2, 2014; in Huntley Inurnment will be in Woodland Cemetery, McHenry. Mrs. Matthew For those wishing to send an Nowosel, 90, of Sun expression of condolence, City Huntley, passed memorials in his memory would be away Wednesday, appreciated to the National Kidney April 2, 2014, at Foundation, 215 W. Illinois Street, home surrounded by Chicago, IL 60654. her family. For information, please call the She was born funeral home at 815-385-2400, or August 5, 1923 in the
SUSAN J. GRABOWSKI
modern day incorporated Harvard. He met his wife, Fran, in 1951 and they wed December 27, 1952. They were married for 61 wonderful years. Fred was employed at Arnold's Engineering until he retired in 1987. He always worked hard to provide for his 4 children, Kathie Clayton (Dave Hickel), John, Alan (Lisa), and Barbara. His four children would go on to bless him with 5 grandchildren, Robert, Heather (Jodie), Brittany (Adam), Brandon, and Andrew. Brittany and Adam blessed him further with 2 great grandchildren, Taelyn and Easton. Fred always served as a rock and a moral compass for the entire family. He was a lifelong member of Trinity Lutheran Church in Harvard. Through his 92 years of life he gained unmatched wisdom and brilliance which he generously shared with his family through the years. On his exterior, Fred was tough as nails, but his tender heart showed through for all to see. Through his later years and diminishing health, the family he had raised and passed his strong morals and immovable faith to, never left Fred's side. His son, John took the reins and cared for Fred in every single aspect of his life. His daughter, Kathie, and son in law, Dave, purchased a house for them across the road from his son, Alan, and daughter in law, Lisa, so the family could care and provide for him the way he had done for them. Fred particularly enjoyed when Barb would come home for extended stays to visit and care for him. In his final days, the entire family never left his side. Keeping Fred surrounded by love and laughter, the family sat around and told stories about him, and shared cherished memories. So we do not mourn the death of Fred, but instead celebrate the life of this incredible man, the perfect mix of father and friend, strength and tenderness, wisdom and understanding. He will be greatly missed by all and loved by family always. He joins his sister, Fern; and his parents in eternal life. He is survived by his wife, Fran; children, grandchildren and great grand children. Friends may greet family from 9:00 am to 11:00 am Monday, April 7, 2014 in the reception room at Trinity Lutheran Church, 504 E. Diggins St., Harvard. The funeral service will be at 11:00 am in the church nave with Rev. Herb Priester officiating.
Sunday, April 6, 2014 • Page B7 In lieu of flowers, memorials can be made to Trinity Lutheran Church or the Harvard Food Pantry. For information, call Saunders & McFarlin Funeral Home, at 815-9435400. Sign the online guest book at saundersmcfarlin.net
years of service. Some of his hobbies included reading, bowling, hunting, skeet shooting and playing cards. He always enjoyed spending time with his family and friends. He has touched many lives and will surely be missed by those who knew and loved him. He is survived by his two sons, Brian (Marlene) Witte of Spring Hill, FL., Tom (Gladys) Witte of Elgin, IL.; WALTER W. WITTE one daughter, Lynn Witte of Born: May 20, 1927; In Barrington, Carpentersville, IL.; sister, Audrey IL Veath; one brother-in-law, Doyle Died: March 5, 2014; In Green Gay; and one sister-in-law, Joy Valley, AZ Witte; two grandchildren, Jessica (Jim) Seguin, Tessa (Sean) Brunson; Walter W. Witte, four step-grandchildren, Mark and age 86, passed away Michelle Pittlekow, Kevin (Dia) in his sleep on Killoran, Heidi (Jamie) Reinert; two Wednesday, March great-grandchildren, Eliot James 5, 2014 at his home Seguin and Jaxx Brunson; six stepin Green Valley AZ. great-grandchildren, Dakota and Walter was born Gavin Hanson, Devin, Tahner, May 20, 1927 in his Tristen, and Trey Killoran; and so Barrington, home to many other wonderful cousins, Walter and Bessie nieces and nephews. (Thrun) Witte. He He was preceded in death by his began life as a Lutheran Reformed wife, Mary K. Witte; son, Robert M. and converted to a devoted Witte; sister, Betty Witte (Gay); Catholic, was a loving husband, son, brother, Mike Witte; and brother in father, grandfather, greatlaw, Nib Veath. grandfather, brother and friend. A memorial visitation will be held Walter grew up in Illinois as a from 1:00 to 4:00 p.m. Sunday, April resident of the Barrington and Cary 13, 2014 at the Kahle Moore Funeral area for most of his life. Home, 403 Silver Lake Rd, Cary, IL. Was a member of the St. Peter 60013. and Paul Church of Cary and for the For information, call the funeral past 20 years has been residing in home at 847-639- 3817. Green Valley as a member of Our We want to especially thank the Lady of the Valley Catholic Church Soulistic Hospice organization for while also a member of the local all the love, care and support they Elks Lodge. He and his deceased provided Dad. wife Mary had sponsored several In lieu of flowers, please make a children across the oceans through memorial donation to Soulistic the Christian Foundation for Hospice at P.O. box 1990 Tubac, AZ. Children Charities and he always 85646 or your local hospice volunteered time to his church and organization. community; ushering, working Walter will be remembered by his pancake breakfasts, bingo, mowing quiet strength and warm nature. In the church grounds weekly and 3 words - Walter was gentle, kind becoming a Eucharistic Minister. He and giving which combined truly also delivered meals on wheels for show us his warm loving nature. We many years and offered his time to love you Dad. other local agencies. Thank you all for your caring He's an Industrial Arts Graduate letters, thoughts and prayers. from Iowa State University and a WWII Veteran who served in France as a Corporal in the US Army Quartermaster Corps. He began his career with Cook Electric and moved up and on to retire as a Marketing Manager from Reliable Electric Utility Products after 28 Court Appointed Special Advocates FOR CHILDREN 815-363-5920 www.casamchenrycounty.org
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
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Page B8 â€˘ Sunday, April 6, 2014
SECTION C Sunday, April 6, 2014 Northwest Herald
Breaking news @ www.NWHerald.com
Sports editor: Jon Styf • email@example.com
FINAL FOUR: KENTUCKY 74, WISCONSIN 73
Kentucky, UConn in national championship Aaron Harrison’s 3 continues ’Cats’ magical NCAA run By EDDIE PELLS The Associated Press ARLINGTON, Texas – No, this was not an instant replay, although it certainly is turning into a highlight reel Kentucky and Aaron Harrison could get used to watching over and over again. Harrison took a pass from his twin brother, Andrew, spotted up from NBA range and watched the ball rattle in for the lead with 5.7 seconds left to lift the Wildcats to a 74-73 victory Saturday night over Wisconsin in the Final Four. “You can’t be scared to miss, and you want to be that guy that wants to
Final Four At AT&T Stadium in Arlington, Texas Saturday’s semifinals Connecticut 63, Florida 53 Kentucky 74, Wisconsin 73 Monday’s championship Connectictut (31-8) vs. Kentucky (29-10), 8:10 p.m. take the big shots,” Aaron Harrison said. It’s the third straight game the Kentucky freshman has made a 3 for the go-ahead points in this magical ride for the Wildcats (29-10), and the second straight time the pass has come from his brother for a shot from the left center of the arc. Traevon Jackson had a last-second shot to try to beat the Wildcats, but the desperation jumper rimmed out and once again Harrison found himself at the bottom of a dog pile at center court.
Eighth-seeded Kentucky will play seventh-seeded UConn in the final Monday – the highest seed total to play for the title since they started putting numbers by the names in 1979. “I know how good they are, but I don’t know how they play,” Kentucky coach John Calipari said of his next opponent. Wisconsin (30-8) set a Final Four record by going 95 percent from the freethrow line – 19 for 20. But it was that one miss that cost the Badgers. Jackson got Andrew Harrison to jump into him while attempting a 3-pointer with 16.4 seconds left. His first free throw rimmed out, and – after he made the next two – Wisconsin had a 73-71 lead and Kentucky had the ball. Any doubt where it was going? Against Louisville in the regional semifinal, Aaron Harrison was open in the corner when Julius Randle found him. He hit the go-ahead 3 with 39.1
Kentucky players celebrate their 74-73 victory over Wisconsin in an NCAA Final Four on Saturday in Arlington, Texas.
See FINAL FOUR, page C5
CRYSTAL LAKE CENTRAL 6, CRYSTAL LAKE SOUTH 1
VIEWS Tom Musick
After long winter, it’s almost time to fly
ner at first. It was strong defensive plays like those that helped the Tigers (2-3 overall, 1-0 FVC) hang on to their first conference win. “We were pretty pumped up and energized after those plays,” Cormier said. “Aunan laying out for one, Alan caught one earlier in the game. The defense will always be there for us.” The solid defense has helped take some pressure off Birr and the rest of the pitching staff in the early portion of the season. Birr walked three Saturday, but because of his defense, he still felt confident that he could challenge hitters when he was behind in the count and wasn’t afraid to keep the ball in the strike zone.
I am a pigeon. You are a pigeon. We all are pigeons. We’ve been waiting for the arrival of spring so we can go outside and flap our wings, so to speak. We’ve been cooped up for far too long, staying inside because we don’t want our faces to resemble chicken patties with freezer burn. Well, the same goes for pigeons. I’m talking about fine racing pigeons, not the ugly common pigeons that loiter near the train tracks. These racing pigeons, which are trained athletes born and bred to compete, have yet to leave Ron Navlyt’s loft near Woodstock because hungry hawks quickly would target them for a snack. Typically, hawks would leave the pigeons alone. Typically, hawks would prefer to dine on robins and red wing blackbirds and the like. But those birds have not returned yet – you’d extend your southern vacation, too, if you had the option – which means the hawks are grumpy, which means the pigeons have to be careful. “It’s been miserable this winter,” said Navlyt, 67, who has lived on Greenwood Road with his family and his pigeons since 1965. “It’s been a real slow start. “I’ve got a bunch of babies going right now, and they’re about ready to be let out. We’re just waiting.” All of us are waiting. Some of us are waiting to grill burgers on the deck. Some of us are waiting to yank the tarp off of the pool. Some of us are waiting to loft beanbags toward the hole. Meanwhile, Navlyt’s pigeons are waiting to fly. And Navlyt, along with every other member of Woodstock’s 20th Century Racing Pigeon Club, is waiting to race them. Maybe you’ve heard of pigeon racing. Maybe you haven’t. It probably depends on your age and where you grew up, and whether you had relatives who raced birds.
See TIGERS-GATORS, page C9
See MUSICK, page C5
Sarah Nader – firstname.lastname@example.org
Crystal Lake Central sophomore pitcher Fred Birr delives to a Crystal Lake South batter in the sixth inning of the Tigers’ 6-1 Fox Valley Conference crossover victory Saturday in Crystal Lake. Birr earned his first victory of the season.
Defense carries Tigers Central makes several outstanding plays in the field to back Birr’s 1st win By PATRICK MASON email@example.com
Inside Cary-Grove offensive lineman Trevor Ruhland receives a fullride scholarship offer to play football at Notre Dame. Page C9
Online Check out the video highlights of Saturday’s baseball game between Crystal Lake Central and Crystal Lake South online at McHenryCountySports.com.
CRYSTAL LAKE – The Crystal Lake Central baseball team put on a defensive show Saturday morning and helped starting pitcher Fred Birr pick up his first win of the season. The sophomore was strong on the mound in his second start and allowed four hits and one unearned run in 5⅔ innings in a 6-1 Fox Valley Conference crossover victory over host Crystal Lake South. “Defense carried us today,” Tigers coach Dan Badgley said. “Fred Birr did unbelievable out there and the whole team played well.” Birr pitched to contact as he struck out only one batter, but the movement on his pitches helped keep
the Gators from making solid contact. When the Gators did hit the ball hard, however, the Tigers defense stepped up and made several highlight-reel plays. With two outs in the bottom half of the fifth inning, Gators hitter Garrett Bright hit a line drive to right field that was slicing away from outfielder Rob Aunan. Aunan took off to his left, stretched out with his glove and snagged the ball before tumbling onto the damp grass for the third out. A similar play happened in the first inning when Bright lined to left fielder Alan Pawlicki, who made an impressive catch. Again, in the bottom half of the sixth, the Tigers got another defensive gem as second baseman Robby Cormier handled a hard-hit line drive and turned two, doubling off the run-
THE DAILY FEED Tweet from last night
What to watch
Attendance: 79,444. Most people to ever watch a college basketball game. @BadgerMBB – Wisconsin men’s basketball Follow our writers on Twitter: Tom Musick – @tcmusick Jeff Arnold – @NWH_JeffArnold Joe Stevenson – @NWH_JoePrepZone
NHL: St. Louis at Blackhawks, 11:30 a.m., NBC The Blues look to strengthen their grip on first place in the West when they visit the short-handed Blackhawks, winners of two in a row.
More than 2,000 Brazilian soldiers stormed into a Rio de Janeiro slum complex Saturday with armored personnel carriers and helicopters in a bid to improve security two months before the start of the World Cup. As dawn broke, the heavily armed soldiers entered the sprawling Mare shantytown, which has been ruled over by drug gangs for decades.
3-pointers Starlin Castro (left) and the Cubs are 1-4 through the first five games of the season. Three lowlights so far: 1. Cubs batters are 4 for 40 with runners in scoring position. 2. Two of their four losses were shutouts. 3. Carlos Villanueva will make his first start Sunday with a 0-2 record and a 13.50 ERA.
Page C2 • Sunday, April 6, 2014
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
SUNDAY’S INSIDE LOOK
as told to Jeff Arnold
with Joe Stevenson – firstname.lastname@example.org
FACE OFF Grant Kale School: Jacobs Year: Senior Sport: Baseball
1. What’s your favorite wild animal? Lion, because it’s kind of like the king.
2. Who would you like to see in concert this summer? Ke$ha. What sport would you be good at that you 3. don’t play? I’m very good at volleyball. I think I’d be good there because I have that good hand-eye coordination. Which professional athlete would you like to 4. hang with for a day? LeBron James. I’m not a huge fan of his, but he seems like fun on the court and in interviews and stuff.
5. What’s the best book you recently read? “The Hunger Games” because of all the action and suspense.
Alexis Strom School: Prairie Ridge Year: Senior Sport: Track and ield
1. What’s your favorite wild animal? Giraffe.
Who would you like to see in concert this summer? Bastille. I heard their last concert was amazing and I would love to see them. What sport would you be good at that you 3. don’t play? Lacrosse, because I’m extremely competitive and I’m not afraid to get physical. Which professional athlete would you like to 4. hang with for a day? LeBron James. I’d like to see if he overreacts in his everday life like he does during basketball games.
5. What’s the best book you recently read? “NYPD Red” by James Patterson.
Nick Higgin School: McHenry Year: Senior Sport: Basketball, track and ield
1. What’s your favorite wild animal? Shark. I’m terrified of sharks and I’d never go in deep waters where they are, but I love Shark Week.
Who would you like to see in concert this summer? Mumford and Sons. What sport would you be good at that you 3. don’t play?
ike it or not, video review has arrived to Major League Baseball. Sports editor Jon Styf and columnist Tom Musick discuss:
Musick: Finish this thought. Baseball’s new replay system is _____. Styf: Discombobulated. The Cubs six-hour game that didn’t need to be six hours Wednesday proved it. The neighborhood play at second isn’t supposed to be reviewable. But if it’s deemed that a bad throw caused the fielder to leave the bag he’s supposed to be tagging, it can be. But who makes that judgment call? The guys on the field or the mystery men on the other end of the headsets. And there needs to be a clock on these decisions. Because a three-minute delay and a five-minute delay can’t happen in a game like that. Heck, Don Baylor broke his femur the other day and it didn’t delay the start of the game five minutes. Musick: My favorite part is when the manager trots out to the umpire, but the manager is not certain yet whether he wants to challenge a ruling. So he makes some small talk, kills some time, and then finally makes his executive decision a minute or two later after someone on his team has studied the replay. I’m a big fan of small talk, especially in elevators. I think I’d chat with umpires about their favorite dinosaurs. Styf: I like Cryolophosaurus. But the Orange Dinosaur (Martellus Bennett) is about to have a big year too. Which reminds me of a joke my daughter likes to tell. What do you call a dinosaur that breaks everything? ... wait for it ... Tyrannosaurus Rex. Musick: I’m stealing that. Are stolen jokes reviewable? What about stolen bases? Styf: It appears like pretty much anything is reviewable, which changes the game significantly. Can we go back and give Armando Galarraga his perfect game now, even though he hasn’t pitched in the majors since 2012? I think we should review Bartman too. The kid could get his life back and we could posthumously give the Cubs the NLCS, then simulate the World Series on the new R.B.I. Baseball game. Musick: I’m throwing the challenge flag or the challenge rosin bag or whatever baseball managers use. Because I don’t think Bartman had much of a life in the first place, so how could he get his life back? Let’s go to review. If you want to know what I really think, I’d eliminate all in-game video reviews from sports. It slows down football, it slows down hockey, it slows down basketball and now it slows down baseball. Why do we do this? To appease gamblers? To pretend this stuff actually matters? Styf: Whoa ... easy there on the sports don’t matter thing. I don’t want to have to get a real job. This place suits me fine. Musick: Yeah, good point. But if worse comes to worst, you always could go on the dinosaur joke circuit.
Jason LeBlanc has a history with Elgin Community College’s volleyball program. Now, he’s in charge of trying to create a buzz about a Spartans women’s program he is taking over. LeBlanc spent the past five years coaching at Sky High Volleyball in Crystal Lake and coaching the freshman girls team at Woodstock North. He will hold three open tryouts for the ECC program from 6 to 8 p.m. on April 15, 22 and 29.
I actually met my wife at Elgin Community College. We both were playing there like 20 years ago and I still have my (ECC) jacket. My wife kept saying, ‘You’ve got to throw that thing out, just throw it out.’ And I said, ‘I’m going to hold onto it.’ Now I have a reason to keep it. I kind of feel like I’m coming back around. When I left there, I thought, ‘OK, I’m going to play as long as I can,’ and then I wanted to get into coaching. Eventually, I knew I would love to go back and coach at ECC. When I saw the (job) opening, I said, ‘Oh, I have to do this. I just have to.’ This is my shot. I’ve always wanted to come back here and be the coach and now I’ve got my chance.
I remember when I played at ECC, the program was really strong. They won and they were competitive. I don’t think they have that now. The past few years, they’ve kind of been down and I’ve talked to some of the players and they say, ‘Yeah, there’s really no excitement.’ The players now are like, ‘You’re going to bring so much more to this.’
Right now, the most challenging thing is recruiting, because they really haven’t been a successful program for a while. A lot of players don’t even know that (ECC) has a team. So, I have a lot of work to do between now and the fall. I kind of like the idea that I get to pick the players. At Sky High and with club (volleyball), you had kids who signed up to play and who want to play and we kind of divided what we have. Now, I get to go out and look for players who I would want to play and who I think would be a good fit. I’m kind of looking forward to that.
I like my teams to be smart, I like to them to think. They’ll always know what they’ll be doing on the court. Hopefully, I can teach them all that and they can think for themselves. But we’re going to be a smart team that makes good decisions out there. I like all-around players who can play more than one specific position and I like running a faster offense. We don’t always have to have big, tall girls. I always had teams at Sky High who were kind of short and we would play against teams with tall girls and we would beat them with defense. We would just wear them down with defense. We’re fast, and we do well with that.
I know this is going to be a bit of a challenge – especially to get people excited. But I think it’s going to be a fun challenge to get them started and build that program. I don’t know if it will happen overnight, but I’m going to try to get these guys going. It may take a couple of years, but I think that will be fun. Even if I had nobody, I would recruit players and bring them in. I’ve already got a couple of players I’m looking at and I can’t wait for them to get here. When I talk about volleyball, I tend to get pretty excited about it. So I hope my passion for volleyball comes out. Hopefully, I can get them excited.
• I’m Just Saying is a regular Sunday feature. If there’s someone you would like to see featured, write to me at email@example.com or send me a message on Twitter @NWH_JeffArnold.
I play a lot of volleyball at the beach in the summer with my friends and I think I’d be pretty good at that. Which professional athlete would you like to 4. hang with for a day? Rafael Nadal, he’s just awesome.
Umpires Pat Hoberg (left) and Chris Guccione
5. What’s the best book you recently read? “The Hunger Games” trilogy.
New Elgin Community College women’s volleyball coach Jason LeBlanc spent the past five years coaching at Sky High Volleyball in Crystal Lake. He also coached the freshman team at Woodstock North.
8SPORTS SHORTS Wildcats’ Fitzgerald urges ‘no’ vote on union EVANSTON – Northwestern football coach Pat Fitzgerald sided with his university against the formation of a players union in his first public comments Saturday, repeating what he already told his team: “I believe
it’s in their best interests to vote no.” Fitzgerald addressed the issue for the first time with his squad Wednesday, a week after Peter Ohr, regional director for the National Labor Relations Board, ruled that Northwestern’s scholarship football players
were “employees.” That decision entitled players to conduct a secret-ballot vote on forming a union to pursue collective bargaining with the school, a move that could significantly alter the structure of college sports – especially big revenue-producers such as football and basketball.
Stewart edges Keselowski for pole at Texas FORT WORTH, Texas – Tony Stewart knocked Brad Keselowski from the pole as qualifying ended Saturday at Texas Motor Speedway. Stewart waited right until the end of the final round to
attempt his lap and circled the speedway at 195.454 mph to grab the top starting spot for Sunday’s race. It’s Stewart’s 15th career pole and his first since Atlanta in 2012. “It was cool. I’m not normally a qualifier,” Stewart said.
Anangono lifts Fire into 2-2 draw with Union BRIDGEVIEW – Juan Luis Anangono headed in the tying goal in the 86th minute to lift the Fire to their fourth straight draw, a 2-2 tie with the Philadelphia Union on Saturday.
– Wire reports
Sunday, April 6, 2014 â€˘ Page C3
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
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Page C4 • Sunday, April 6, 2014 *
AMERICAN LEAGUE CENTRAL DIVISION W L Pct Detroit 4 0 1.000 Cleveland 3 2 .600 Kansas City 2 2 .500 White Sox 2 3 .400 Minnesota 2 3 .400 EAST DIVISION W L PCT Tampa Bay 4 2 .667 Toronto 3 3 .500 Boston 2 3 .400 New York 2 3 .400 Baltimore 1 4 .200 WEST DIVISION W L PCT Seattle 4 1 .800 Houston 2 3 .400 Los Angeles 2 3 .400 Oakland 2 3 .400 Texas 2 3 .400
PHILLIES 2, CUBS 0
Samardzija, Cubs fall to Phillies at home
GB — 1½ 2 2½ 2½ GB — 1 1½ 1½ 2½ GB — 2 2 2 2
Saturday’s Games Kansas City 4, White Sox 3 Minnesota 7, Cleveland 3 Toronto 4, N.Y. Yankees 0 Detroit 7, Baltimore 6 Seattle 3, Oakland 1 L.A. Angels 5, Houston 1 Milwaukee 7, Boston 6, 11 innings Tampa Bay 5, Texas 4 Sunday’s Games White Sox (Sale 1-0) at Kansas City (Shields 0-0), 1:10 p.m. Minnesota (Nolasco 0-1) at Cleveland (Masterson 0-0), 12:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Sabathia 0-1) at Toronto (Hutchison 1-0), 12:07 p.m. Baltimore (Tillman 0-0) at Detroit (Verlander 0-0), 12:08 p.m. Milwaukee (Gallardo 1-0) at Boston (Lester 0-1), 12:35 p.m. Texas (Darvish 0-0) at Tampa Bay (Cobb 0-1), 12:40 p.m. L.A. Angels (Weaver 0-1) at Houston (Feldman 1-0), 1:10 p.m. Seattle (E.Ramirez 1-0) at Oakland (Gray 0-0), 3:05 p.m. Monday’s Games White Sox at Colorado, 7:40 p.m. Baltimore at N.Y. Yankees, 12:05 p.m. L.A. Angels at Houston, 1:10 p.m. Oakland at Minnesota, 3:10 p.m. San Diego at Cleveland, 6:05 p.m. Texas at Boston, 6:10 p.m. Tampa Bay at Kansas City, 7:10 p.m.
NATIONAL LEAGUE CENTRAL DIVISION W L PCT Milwaukee 3 2 .600 Pittsburgh 3 2 .600 St. Louis 3 2 .600 Cubs 1 4 .200 Cincinnati 1 4 .200 EAST DIVISION W L PCT Miami 5 1 .833 Atlanta 4 1 .800 Philadelphia 3 2 .600 Washington 3 2 .600 New York 2 3 .400 WEST DIVISION W L PCT San Francisco 5 1 .833 Los Angeles 4 3 .571 Colorado 3 3 .500 San Diego 1 4 .200 Arizona 1 7 .125
GB — — — 2 2 GB — ½ 1½ 1½ 2½
r 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 3
h 1 1 1 1 2 0 0 2 0 0 0 8
Kansas City ab Aoki rf 3 Infante 2b 4 Hosmer 1b 3 BButler dh 2 Dyson pr-dh 0 AGordn lf 4 S.Perez c 3 Mostks 3b 3 L.Cain cf 3 AEscor ss 3
bi 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 3
Chicago Kansas City
r h bi 1 1 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 1 1 2 0 0 0 1 2 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0
28 4 7 4
000 010 020 000 210 01x
— 3 — 4
E–Abreu (2), Moustakas (2). DP–Chicago 1. LOB–Chicago 9, Kansas City 6. 2B–Aoki (2), A.Gordon (2), S.Perez (4). SB–L.Garcia (1), Aoki (1). CS–Dyson (1). SF–Konerko, B.Butler. Chicago Danks Downs L,0-1 Cleto Kansas City B.Chen Crow H,2 W.Davis W,1-1 BS,1-1 G.Holland S,2-2
5 1 1
3 1 0
3 1 0
4 1 0
6 1 0
6 0 2 0
1 0 2 0
0 0 2 0
0 0 1 1
7 0 1 2
2/3 1/3 6 1/3
2/3 1 1
ER BB SO
HBP–by W.Davis (Abreu). PB–Nieto. Umpires–Home, Ted Barrett; First, Greg Gibson; Second, Paul Schrieber; Third, Will Little. T–2:59. A–21,463 (37,903).
PHILLIES 2, CUBS 0 Philadelphia ab Revere cf 5 Rollins ss 4 Utley 2b 3 Howard 1b 3 Byrd rf 3 DBrwn lf 2 Nieves c 4 Asche 3b 4 Cl.Lee p 3 Diekmn p 0 CHrndz ph 1 Papeln p 0 Schrhlt ph- 2 Totals 32
r 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2
h 1 0 3 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 7
bi 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2
Chicago ab r h bi 5 0 2 0 4 0 3 0 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 0 2 0 3 0 1 0 4 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 2 0 1 0
Bonifac cf SCastro ss Ruggin rf Russell p Grimm p Rizzo 1b Lake lf Olt 3b Castillo c Barney 2b Kalish ph Smrdzj p Totals
36 0 10 0
100 100 000 000 000 000
— 2 — 0
DP–Philadelphia 1, Chicago 2. LOB–Philadelphia 8, Chicago 10. 2B–Utley (2), Lake (2). HR– Utley (2). SB–Revere (3). Philadelphia Cl.Lee W,2-0 Diekman H,2 Papelbon S,1-2 Chicago Samardzija L,0-1 Russell Grimm
7 1 1
10 0 0
0 0 0
0 0 0
0 1 0
6 0 1
6 1 0
2 0 0
2 0 0
3 2 0
8 2 1
By BRIAN SANDALOW firstname.lastname@example.org CHICAGO – Manager Rick Renteria said before Saturday’s game the Cubs’ offense might be having “situational struggles.” Those woes continued in a 2-0 defeat to the Phillies on Saturday at Wrigley Field. The Cubs got another good start from Jeff Samardzija and had 10 hits off Phillies starter Cliff Lee, but went 0-for-7 with runners in scoring position in their second shutout in five games. They started the day 4-for-33 in that department, but it only got worse Saturday and they lost their second in a row to the Phillies. “I don’t know if it’s a mindset. You do have to be relaxed and know that the pitcher’s on the ropes a little bit,” Renteria said. “It’s something that you talk about and you see if it starts to take hold, the understanding of that particular type of situation so the guys can be a little more relaxed.” The lack of timely hitting undid Samardzija’s second strong start to begin the year – which actually raised the Cubs’ starters’ ERA to 1.95. Samardzija’s quality start was the Cubs’ fourth in five games this season, though only Ja-
Cubs starter Jeff Samardzija talks to Emilio Bonifacio as he walks back to the dugout during the third inning Saturday against the Philadelphia Phillies at Wrigley Field. son Hammel’s on Thursday in Pittsburgh led to a win. After throwing seven shutout innings for a no-decision in Monday’s opener at Pittsburgh, Samardzija went seven Saturday and surrendered two runs and six hits while striking out eight, but took the loss. He allowed Chase Utley’s
first-inning home run and Domonic Brown’s RBI single in the fourth, but got no support. That’s been a common theme for him and the starting rotation, although Samardzija said that’s not affecting how he is pitching. “I don’t think so. We have a pretty veteran-laden staff
that understands what you can control as a pitcher,” Samardzija said. “We understand that.” Samardzija showed he understands that, but he didn’t get much help from an offense that got three hits from Starlin Castro and two apiece from Anthony Rizzo and Emilio
Bonifacio. Unfortunately for the Cubs, none came with runners in scoring position, and they stayed stuck on eight runs through five games. “It’s definitely too early for [pressing]. No one around really around here is feeling any kind of extra pressure,” third baseman Mike Olt said. “We’re just trying to figure something out. Early in the season this happens a lot and then the good teams are the ones that can kind of get over it.” Lee pitched seven shutout innings and struck out six, but the Cubs had chances against him in the first, third, fourth, fifth, and seventh. Each chance ended the same way, and the Cubs lost for the fourth time in five games. That might have been different if the Cubs’ approach at the plate had been better. Renteria said the Cubs didn’t swing at the best pitches, and he will continue to tell them to look for better chances in run-scoring opportunities. “It’s OK if it’s a broken record. You keep repeating that. You keep talking about it,” Renteria said. “You never stop talking about it until you start to understand it and get a good feel for it.”
Outfielder Garcia sits in White Sox’s loss to Royals
ROYALS 4, WHITE SOX 3 ab Eaton cf 5 Semien 2b 5 Abreu 1b 4 Viciedo rf 3 Gillaspi 3b 4 Konerk dh 3 De Aza lf 4 AlRmrz ss 4 Nieto c 3 A.Dunn ph 0 LGarci pr 0 Totals 35
Despite starter’s strong outing, North Siders remain winless at Wrigley this season
ROYALS 4, WHITE SOX 3
GB — 1½ 2 3½ 5
Saturday’s Games Philadelphia 2, Cubs 0 N.Y. Mets 6, Cincinnati 3 San Francisco 7, L.A. Dodgers 2 Atlanta 6, Washington 2 St. Louis 6, Pittsburgh 1 Milwaukee 7, Boston 6, 11 innings Miami 5, San Diego 0 Colorado 9, Arizona 4 Sunday’s Games Philadelphia (Burnett 0-0) at Cubs (Villanueva 0-2), 1:20 p.m. Cincinnati (Simon 0-0) at N.Y. Mets (Niese 0-0), 12:10 p.m. San Diego (Kennedy 0-1) at Miami (Eovaldi 1-0), 12:10 p.m. Atlanta (A.Wood 1-0) at Washington (Jordan 0-0), 12:35 p.m. Milwaukee (Gallardo 1-0) at Boston (Lester 0-1), 12:35 p.m. St. Louis (Wainwright 1-0) at Pittsburgh (Volquez 0-0), 12:35 p.m. Arizona (Miley 1-1) at Colorado (Anderson 0-1), 3:10 p.m. San Francisco (M.Cain 0-0) at L.A. Dodgers (Greinke 1-0), 7:05 p.m. Monday’s Games Milwaukee at Philadelphia, 2:05 p.m. Cincinnati at St. Louis, 3:15 p.m. San Diego at Cleveland, 6:05 p.m.
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
ER BB SO
Umpires–Home, Dale Scott; First, Dan Iassogna; Second, CB Bucknor; Third, Hal Gibson. T–2:53. A–30,651 (41,072).
THIS DATE IN BASEBALL 2005 — Brad Wilkerson hit for the cycle to lead Washington over Philadelphia, 7-3. 2009 — Tony Clark and Felipe Lopez each homered from both sides of the plate to lead Arizona to a 9-8 victory over Colorado. 2009 — Emilio Bonifacio hit the majors’ first inside-the-park homer on opening day since 1968, swiped three bases and had four hits in Florida’s 12-6 victory over Washington. 2009 — Alfonso Soriano hit his 50th career leadoff home run as the Cubs beat Houston, 4-2. 2012 — Adam Dunn tied a major league record with his eighth opening-day home run. He led off the sixth inning for the White Sox when he pulled a ball into the second deck of seats in right field off Texas starter Colby Lewis. Frank Robinson and Ken Griffey Jr. are the other major leaguers who have eight homers in openers.
Hard-hitting Cuban slugger remains in early season slump
White Sox right fielder Avisail Garcia misses a double hit by Minnesota Twins’ Chris Colabello during the third inning Thursday at U.S. Cellular Field. Manager Robin Ventura sat Garcia against the Royals on Saturday after going into an 0-for 13-slump.
By DARYL VAN SCHOUWEN email@example.com KANSAS CITY, Mo. – Avisail Garcia is far from a finished product. “He has some discipline issues he needs to work on,” hitting coach Todd Steverson said. Plate discipline, that is. Big, strong and able to cover all of the strike zone and then some, Garcia has so much ability that it can actually be a hindrance, Steverson said. Learning how to harness it is part of the learning process for the 22-year-old right fielder. “He’s young, he has a lot of energy,” Steverson said. “Sometimes he thinks he has a little red cape hanging on his back and a big letter ‘S’ on the front of his shirt and that he can hit everything. You can’t hit everything. His selectivity has to be a little better and he knows it. He’s
working on it. If he stays in the zone he can be a topnotch hitter.” Fighting his way through an 0-for-13 slump, Garcia sat out the Sox’ 4-3 loss to the Royals on Saturday to work on things in the cage and during batting practice. Manager Robin Ventura also saw it as an opportunity to get Dayan Viciedo – who played right field with Alejandro De Aza staying in left against Royals lefty and Sox killer Bruce Chen – some needed at-bats. Ventura said Garcia, who has missed the Sox offensive party through the first four
games, looks out of sync. He was 3-for-18 through Friday. “He’s feeling for it a lot,” Ventura said. “It’s not a real confident swing that he’s had earlier. I’ve seen him in spring looking pretty good and feeling confident. It just feels like he’s tentative and feeling for it. So just give him a day in the cage to just get a good feel back and be back in there tomorrow.” While many of the hitters around him in the Sox’ lineup were making contributions to an average output of seven runs per game during the season-opening series against the Twins, Garcia
was relatively quiet. “He gets himself in good hitter’s counts but then he gets anxious and then he goes after some borderline pitches here and there,” Steverson said. “You see him stay in the zone and he can barrel up some balls pretty good.” Garcia’s tape-measure home runs in batting practice have captured the attention of teammates and coaches alike, but like Steverson says, “barreling up a 55 mph batting-practice fastball and hit it into no-man’s land and doing it off 95 mph [in a game] is a big switch. The talent and ability are there.
“Once he learns himself – he’s in his early 20s and he’s still developing into what he’s going to be. He has pop to all fields and sometimes that’s a help and sometimes it’s a hindrance. When you can go out to all parts of the park you think you are super human. “He just needs to make a pitcher come to him rather than hit every ball that comes up there. His discipline is getting a little better, we’ve been talking about it since spring training and he’s aware of it. He’s doing his best to figure it out.” The Sox lost for the third consecutive time after starting 2-0. They tied it in the eighth on an RBI single by Conor Gillaspie and a sacrifice fly by designated hitter Paul Konerko, who made his first start. The Royals took the lead back in the bottom of the inning on consecutive twoout doubles by Alex Gordon (against Scott Downs) and Sox nemesis Salvador Perez (against Maikel Cleto). John Danks allowed three runs over seven innings.
WHITE SOX NOTES
Danks tosses 7 innings in first start of season By DARYL VAN SCHOUWEN firstname.lastname@example.org KANSAS CITY, Mo. – John Danks had one rough inning, and overall, pitched well enough to win in the White Sox’ 4-3 loss to the Royals on Saturday. Danks, who allowed three runs over seven innings, walked four – including two in a two-run fourth when he walked in a run and gave up four (consecutively) of Paul his five hits Konerko allowed. But he finished strong by retiring the last eight batters he faced. Danks struck out six and won an argument to pitch the seventh. He threw 115 pitches. “It was fun to be out there in a game that counts,” said Danks, who physically feels like the Danks of 18 months ago before shoulder surgery. “I felt like I had pretty good
stuff. I was able to make the ball move. “Obviously four walks isn’t acceptable. That’s something to build on, so I’m excited to go out there and have a decent game.” Sox pitchers have issued 24 walks in their last four games.
Konerko settling into role Paul Konerko got his first start as the designated hitter against left-hander Bruce Chen. Adam Dunn rested, which has been the plan all along for the 38-year-old star playing in his last season. Konerko struck out twice, flied to left field and drove in the tying run in the eighth with a sacrifice fly. “You just get your work in,” Konerko said when asked how he goes about preparing in his new role. “Pretty much half the games you don’t play, you’re engaged, you’re getting loose, you’re preparing to get in there like I did in a couple of games [as a pinch-hitter].”
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
Sunday, April 6, 2014 • Page C5
8VIEWS / BY ARTHUR ARKUSH
FINAL FOUR: CONNECTICUT 63, FLORIDA 53
UConn sinks tourney’s top seed Bears need backup Huskies. The first time was on Dec. 2 when a foul-line jumper at the buzzer by Napier gave UConn a 65-64 victory. They didn’t have to wait that long to know they had this one. The Huskies, the seventh seed in the East Regional, had outstanding games on both ends of the court. Napier helped seal this game with about 2 minutes to play when he made two free throws for a 59-47 lead. That margin was the deficit the Huskies (31-8) faced in the opening minutes after a cold shooting start. “I knew we [were] going to get back in the game. They
knew we was going to get back in the game,” second-year coach Kevin Ollie said. “We live and die on defense and hopefully everybody understands that.” With Ollie in a defensive stance himself most of the game, the Huskies sidetracked the Florida offense by shutting down point guard Scottie Wilbekin and 3-point specialist Michael Frazier II, who scored a combined seven points. “UConn was very good with their pressure on our guards and we didn’t convert points,” Florida coach Billy Donovan said. “They scored a lot on us as well. So all the credit goes to them.”
Bulls trounce Wizards
Young leads Wildcats with 17 points
By JIM O’CONNELL The Associated Press ARLINGTON, Texas – Shabazz Napier looked up toward the Connecticut fans in the crowd at AT&T Stadium and held up one finger. The Huskies had just beaten overall No. 1 seed Florida, 63-53, Saturday in the Final Four. But Napier’s gesture had another meaning. “One more to go,” the firstteam All-American said. The victory got them into Monday night’s title game against Kentucky and it was as good as any team came up with this season against the Gators, who came in hav-
ing won 30 straight games, a streak that started after a loss to the Huskies four months ago. “We have been in a lot of dog fights,” Napier said. “We are just an experienced group. We believe in Shabazz Napier each other and continue to believe in each other. ... We are going to win. That is what we do.” Especially against Florida. The Gators lost only three times this season – once to Wisconsin in the second game of the season and twice to the
BULLS 96, WIZARDS 78
By JOE COWLEY
email@example.com WASHINGTON – Up-andcomers? Maybe. But Saturday, the Washington Wizards looked much like a team of up-and-pretenders. Then again, the Bulls’ defense will do that to teams. Even teams that are playoff bound and had beaten the Bulls Next in two previous meetings this at Minnesota, season. 7 p.m. “We wantWednesday, e d t o t h r o w CSN, AM-1000 the first punch [Saturday] and I think we did a good job with that,’’ All-Star center Joakim Noah said. “From the beginning of the game, I think we were the more aggressive team, and usually the more aggressive team wins.’’ In this case, wins by a lot, as the Bulls (45-32) beat Washington, 96-78, at the Verizon Center. “Credit them,’’ Wizards coach Randy Wittman said. “They came out and jumped on us right away. Either we were surprised or we weren’t ready for the intensity they came out and played with.’’ Maybe both, considering the Bulls jumped out to a 2816 first-quarter lead, and then
Continued from page C1
Bulls center Joakim Noah (center) drives to the basket against Wizards defenders Trevor Ariza (left) and Trevor Booker during the first half of Saturday night’s game in Washington. The Bulls won, 96-78. took a 52-26 lead into the locker room at the half. Not exactly the 100.7 points a game the Wizards usually average. And the Bulls players loved every strangle-hold minute of it. “Yeah, they were [ticked],’’ Taj Gibson said, when asked if he could tell Wizards players were frustrated by the defense and physical play. “They were taking shots that they normally don’t take. We were taking away the long half-court passes, the crosscourt passes. We were double-teaming a couple of their strong shooters, and it worked out well. We were trying to
frustrate them and we did.’’ So although the game-high 25 points from D.J. Augustin was nice, especially with the reserve guard hitting six 3s, it was about shutting down the backcourt of John Wall and Bradley Beal that had Bulls players smiling. “I mean it just gives us so much confidence,’’ Noah said of his team’s defense. “I mean we lock up defensively, you can go out on the break, and it gives you opportunities to be more free on offense, knowing our defense is so good.’’
• Joe Cowley covers the Bulls for the Chicago Sun-Times.
seconds left on the way to a 74-69 win. Two nights later, there were 2.3 seconds on the clock and Harrison was a few steps over to the left when he took the pass from his brother. The ball clanged in and he trotted backward and pumped his hands in the air. A few minutes later, he was hugging his mom in the stands. “It never comes down to just one possession,” Wisconsin coach Bo Ryan said. “It was right there for them, it’s just the other team had one possession better.” James Young led Kentucky with 17 points and Randle finished with 16, but only five boards to snap his string of three straight double-doubles. But Kentucky had an answer for Wisconsin’s do-everything 7-footer, Frank Kaminsky, who was held to eight points and five rebounds. Ben Brust and Sam Dekker had 15 each for the Badgers, who came up a game short of their first appearance in the final since 1941. Instead, it’s Kentucky going for its ninth national title and second in three years, with an almost completely rebuilt roster from 2012. It’s the way Calipari does it, like it or not.
help at tailback
Even after general manager Phil Emery’s impressive offseason overhaul, the Bears’ defense still has holes. Pick any position outside of defensive end and it likely is to be targeted in next month’s draft. The Bears’ offense, on the other hand, will return all 11 starters, and could be even more potent than it was last season, what with Jay Cutler healthy and an offensive line with a full year of playing together under Michael Ford its belt. Of course, that’s largely dependent on the health of Matt Forte. Coming off a career year and at the height of his diverse skills, Forte, 28, is the least expendable member of the offense outside of Cutler. He’s been remarkably durable in his six-year career despite a lot of heavy lifting – he’s averaged more than 315 touches a season – but it’s Emery’s job to have the best possible contingency plan in place. Clearly, that wasn’t plodding Michael Bush, who was released last month after his perceived strength – picking up tough yards – was perhaps the Bears’ biggest weakness on offense. That leaves 2013 undrafted rookie Michael Ford as the only current option behind Forte. The 5-foot-10, 216-pound Ford provided glimpses of being a formidable return man, but the next regular-season carry he gets will be his first. Emery has made it clear that his No. 2 requirement for a running back, beyond being able to run the ball, is to be solid in pass protection and blitz pickup. Ford never has even tried blocking in an NFL game. Thus, Ford can expect competition for the No. 2 spot. It’s likely the Bears will be eyeing running backs in next month’s draft. And though Emery said Monday that the Bears’ freeagent activity has “slowed down a tad,” they’ll continue investigating every opportunity to improve the roster. Chris Johnson was released by the Titans on Friday, but don’t expect the Bears to kick the tires. Although CJ actually would be a good scheme fit for Marc Trestman’s zone rushing offense, his me-first attitude wouldn’t work in Chicago.
Forte’s a bell cow back. Johnson is going somewhere where he’s at least offered a chance to be the guy. Of the current unrestricted free-agent running backs, the biggest names are Willis McGahee, Ronnie Brown and Andre Brown. McGahee and Ronnie Brown are ancient by running back standards, and Andre Brown is a powerful runner who has been unable to stay on the field. He’d be a solid option, but his lack of durability makes it hard to count on him. Former first-round pick Felix Jones is still only 26, but after acquiring him in a trade from the Cowboys last summer, the Steelers made no effort to re-sign him. Instead, they brought in LeGarrette Blount. Jones wouldn’t offer a clear upgrade over Ford, who has a similar body type and running style. Deji Karim and Darius Reynaud have had success as return men, but like Ford, they have little experience in the backfield. Justin Forsett, 28, is coming off a one-and-done season in Jacksonville that was marred by injuries. When healthy, Forsett’s experience and versatility make him intriguing, but he’s undersized and is coming off a fractured foot. Brian Leonard, Bernard Scott, LaRod Stephens-Howling and former Bear Kahlil Bell help round out the list of free agents. Scott and Leonard are on the wrong side of 30. Bell’s unlikely to get a third shot with the Bears. Similar to Forsett, Stephens-Howling is a versatile player who’s coming off a season-ending injury – usually the biggest reason why talented players still are available at this juncture of free agency. If Emery and Trestman are seeking a backup with more experience than Ford, they have options, but it seems most likely they’ll use the draft to create competition for Ford. It’s a deep class, but running back is one of the thinner positions. The options left in free agency aren’t a whole lot more enticing.
• Arthur Arkush covers the Bears for Chicago Football. He can be reached at aarkush@ chicagofootball.com or on Twitter @ArthurArkush.
Navlyt’s pigeons occasionally return with gunshot wounds group of young birds can do. “Out of all your birds, Continued from page C1 you’re lucky if you get a couple of really good racers,” If you did, then you probaVogrinc said. “Because some bly know what Bruce Vogrinc are homers, but a couple are knows, which is that pigeon just born racers. That’s what racing is unlike any other hobevery pigeon guy hopes for by. Vogrinc, 56, is the president – to have really good, stud of the 20th Century racing club racers that come home fast.” and is eager for the season to Like a racehorse that runs start sometime after Easter. The for the roses, a racing pigeon old birds’ racing season starts embraces its job. first, followed by the young “To tell you the truth, a birds’ season in early August. pigeon is born to fly,” Navlyt The races across the Midsaid. “They love flying. When west skies can range from 100 you’ve got them healthy and miles to 500 miles or more, and everything, they’ll take off in the pigeons can fly up to 70 mph with a tailwind. The birds wear your loft and they’ll be gone a chip that records their official for an hour or two, sometimes three hours.” race time when they reach the And they strive to come landing on their home turf. home, always. “There’s not many people Navlyt has had birds arrive who do race birds,” said Voghome walking because they rinc, who lives in Woodstock. were shot in flight, mistaken “One-hundred, 200 years ago, for doves by reckless hunters. everybody knew about it. BeIt’s heartbreaking, Navlyt said, cause pigeons were probably because you develop relationmore popular than chickens. ships with the birds just as you But it’s kind of waned.” would with any beloved pet. Part of the reason for the “They come back to the decline of pigeon racing likely place where they were born,” is because of the fact that it’s Navlyt said. “Scientists don’t hard work, and it requires even know how they do it yet. a lot of patience. Playing a Some of them think it’s the video game delivers instant magnetic pull, but nobody gratification, whereas raising a pigeon means buying gas for knows for sure.” Here’s one thing I know for road trips and corn for meals and everything else that comes sure. Stay patient, fellow pigeons. with developing a strong bird. Put in the work, though, and Our time to fly is coming. you’ll be rewarded with person• Northwest Herald al satisfaction at the least and sports columnist Tom towering trophies at the best. Musick can be reached at Vogrinc paired his pigeons for firstname.lastname@example.org mating this winter, and he is eager to see what his newest and on Twitter @tcmusick.
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Irish offer Ruhland full ride By JEFF ARNOLD email@example.com On his third recruiting visit to Notre Dame, Trevor Ruhland walked down the tunnel that leads from the Irish locker room to the football field and slapped the program’s iconic “Play Like A Champion Today” sign. At the time, he didn’t think it could get much better than that. Saturday, it did. Photo provided The Cary-Grove junior ofCary-Grove junior offensive lineman Trevor Ruhland (right) poses with fensive lineman picked up a Notre Dame football coach Brian Kelly on Saturday in South Bend, Ind., scholarship offer from Notre Dame coach Brian Kelly – the after picking up a scholarship offer from the Irish.
highlight of Ruhland’s fourth visit to South Bend. Irish offensive line coach Harry Hiestand told Ruhland on Saturday morning that Kelly wanted to meet with him after Notre Dame’s spring practice ended. “I think you’re going to like the outcome,” Hiestand told Ruhland. Kelly offered Ruhland a full-ride scholarship – his 13th Division I offer overall. It’s one, Ruhland said Saturday, that shoots Notre Dame near the top of his list of options.
Ruhland also has five Big Ten offers along with others from Kentucky, Cal-Berkeley, Syracuse, Connecticut and Duke. “I don’t know if [Notre Dame] is my top school right now, but you can’t go wrong with one of the top football programs in the history of America,” Ruhland said. The 6-foot-4, 265-pound Ruhland visited Michigan State on Friday. Ruhland has said that the earliest he would make a choice about where he will play would be the end of the school year.
Ruhland has said that remaining close to home will factor into his final decision. South Bend’s proximity – along with the storied history of the Irish program – will put Saturday’s effort into serious contention. “I know it’s not a Big Ten school, but it’s 2½ hours away,” Ruhland said Thursday before he left for Michigan State. “Obviously, Notre Dame is competing for national championships ... and it’s just crazy that the legends that have played there and all of the great games they’ve played. It’s just unreal.”
BASEBALL: MCHENRY 6, JOHNSBURG 5 (12 INN.)
Skonieczny leads Huntley Warriors top Skyhawks Jamie Huntley took the loss for the Thunder (1-3) after Mark Skonieczny went 3 for giving up four hits and five 4 with three RBIs and two dou- unearned runs over four inbles to lead the Huntley base- nings. Jake Florito and Jordan ball team to a 7-0 victory over McAleese each had a hit for Hampshire in FVC crossover Woodstock North. play Saturday in Huntley. Richmond-Burton 7, Vernon The Red Raiders (4-2-1) used Hills 5: At Richmond, Joe Ditta four-run third inning to pull mar doubled and drove in two away for the win. Eric Luecht runs and Drake Tellas was 2 (2-0) got the win pitching six for 3 with an RBI double as the innings of three-hit ball and Rockets (1-1) picked up their striking out eight. first win of the season in a nonTommy Kiriakopolous was conference game. 2 for 4 with two RBIs and a Mike Kaska threw two stolen base for Huntley, and scoreless innings for the vicBrandon Altergott and Matt tory. Sullivan each added an RBI. Alden-Hebron 12, Schaumburg Andrew Brown took the Christian 5: At Hebron, Andrew loss for the Whip-Purs (2-3), Tieman had a double, a triple giving up six runs over five in- and two RBIs as the Giants nings. R.J. Cosigny went 2 for 3 (3-3) won their nonconference and Michael Kruse added a hit. game. Jacobs 6, Grayslake Central 3: James LeJuene had two At Jacobs, Ben Murray went hits, including a double, and 2 for 4 with two RBIs, a dou- an RBI, and Cody Nelson also ble and two runs in the Gold- had two hits. John Judson (1en Eagles’ (6-2) FVC crossover 1) threw two innings for the win. Tim Hubner got the win victory. for Jacobs, going six innings and giving up three hits and TENNIS only two unearned runs, while Johnsburg 7, Rockford Lustriking out three. Danny Van- theran 0: At Johnsburg, Niko dewalker had two RBIs and DeStephano won at the top sinMatt Kozlak and Grant Kale gles spot to lead Johnbsurg in each added an RBI. the sweep. Dundee-Crown 8, Woodstock David Wilson and Luke North 0: At Carpentersville, Wolter each won their singles Ahren Ludwig and Dan Denz matches in straight sets as the combined to give up two hits Skyhawks improve to 1-1 on and the shutout in the Char- the season. gers’ (2-4) FVC crossover win. Rolling Meadows Quad: At Both pitchers struck out six Rolling Meadows, Prairie with Ludwig getting the win. Ridge went 2-1 at the quad. Tyler Lewan went 2 for 3 with The Wolves won, 6-1, over Rolltwo stolen bases, a run and an ing Meadows, before losing to RBI for Dundee-Crown. Fabi- Glenbrook South, 5-2. They an Guterriez added two stolen closed the day with a 4-3 vicbases and two runs scored. tory over Conant. No. 3 singles
Aaditya Rawal was 3-0 on the day, including a 6-3, 4-6, 10-8 victory in the Rolling Meadows match. No. 1 doubles team Danny VanBosch and Garrett Locher went 2-1. Hampshire Quad: At Hampshire, the Whip-Purs went 3-0, defeating Streamwood, 5-0; Round Lake, 4-1; and Aurora Central Catholic, 4-1. Elisha Hougland was 3-0 at No. 1 singles, only dropping one set. Jake Dahlberg and Chad West were 3-0 at No. 1 doubles.
in 12th for FVC victory
Jacobs Golden Eagle Invitational: Kailash Panchapake-
McHENRY – Leave it to the player who was in the game for one pitch to end Saturday night’s marathon between the McHenry and Johnsburg baseball teams. McHenry pinch hitter Ryan Etzkorn was holding the scorebook when his name was called in the bottom of the 12th inning at Petersen Park. The left-handed hitting junior walked up and ripped a pitch just inside of third base to score Jack Glosson from second base for a 6-5 Fox Valley Conference crossover victory. The Warriors (4-1 overall, 1-0 FVC Valley Division) twice had been down to their final out, only to come up with clutch hits. Even Etzkorn figured himself as an unlikely hero. “I just went up there kind of blank,” he said. “I was just trying to be calm and hit anything that was a strike.
san finished in second place after losing in the championship singles match, 6-3, 6-4, to York’s Brendan Peterson. Panchapakesan defeated Ishaan Jaglan of Barrington in three sets to reach championship match. Jacobs finished in third place with 24 team points.
LACROSSE Warren 13, Huntley 1: At Gurnee, James Huber scored the lone goal in the Red Raiders’ loss. Warren scored 10 goals in the first two quarters of the game. Callaghan Quinn had six saves and Tyler Ross added two.
Cary-Grove 13, Vernon Hills 2: At Vernon Hills, Ian Houston scored four goals and the Trojans defense held Vernon Hills to only five shots in the win. Charlie McDade scored two goals and Alec Johnson added two. Dylan Cost had three saves for Cary-Grove.
• Joe Stevenson, Patrick Mason and Kevin Meyer contributed to this report.
Etzkorn drives in winning run for McHenry By JOE STEVENSON firstname.lastname@example.org
Sargeant clutch for Wolves By ANDY SCHMIDT
’Canes 3-0 in softball invite
In the second game, Round Lake scored six runs in the top The Marian Central softball of the seventh to come back for team went 3-0 at the Rockford the win. Hannah Marsili was East Invite on Saturday in 3 for 4 with three doubles and Rockford to win its pool. The five RBIs. Harvard 3, Woodstock North Hurricanes won, 7-4, against R o c k f o r d J e f f e r s o n , 6 - 3 , 1: At Harvard, the Hornets (3against Hampshire and 8-3 in 1) picked up a nonconference win after scoring a run in three six innings against Durand. Jenn Giesey had a big day straight innings. Erica Stalo for the Hurricanes (3-3). Giesey and Kaylee Biscke each had a (1-2) went 3 for 4 with a double, double and Maty Brincks (3-1) triple, two runs and an RBI struck out 10. Kellie Smith had the lone in the first game. She pitched in the second, going seven RBI for the Thunder (0-3). Cary-Grove1-8,Carmel12-2: At innings giving up only three runs, and followed that by go- Cary, Caroline Zasadil allowed ing 1 for 2 with two RBIs and two hits over seven innings as the Trojans (1-1) rallied to split three runs in the final game. Grace Shukis (1-0) and Mad- their season-opening, noncondie Peters (1-1) both struck out ference doubleheader against seven and pitched complete the Corsairs. Sarah Purtura had a double games. Sarah Schaefer combined to go 6 for 6 with an RBI in the second game and had and a triple in the first and two hits, with a double and an RBI, in the opener. Jamie third game. The Whip-Purs (5-3) went Deering added two hits in the 2-1 on the day, with a 19-0 second game. Zasadil did not have a victory over Rockford Jefferson and a 19-2 decision over strikeout, but also did not Durand. Peyton DeChant hit walk a batter. three home runs in the two wins and had 11 RBIs on the SOCCER Johnsburg 2, Jacobs 0: At day. Aly Snider also hit a home Johnsburg, Delaney Pruitt run against Jefferson. Round Lake 14-10, Woodstock scored two first-half goals to 10-7: At Woodstock, the Blue lead the Skyhawks (2-1) in their Streaks lost both games in the first shutout of the season. Taylor Piggott assisted on nonconference doubleheader. Woodstock scored 10 runs in both of Pruitt’s goals. Pruitt the final four innings of the has five goals in the first first game to almost come three matches of the season. back. Samantha Baker was Goalkeeper Amanda Cherwin 2 for 4 with a triple and four made three first-half saves and RBIs. Rachel Lohmeyer was 3 teammate Amy Majercik made for 5 with a double and an RBI two in the second half. Cary-Grove 1, Elk Grove 0: At and Shelby Vansickle went 4 for 4 with a double and a triple. Cary, Alex Airhart scored an
unassisted goal in the first half for the Trojans (2-3-1) in their nonconference win.
Crystal Lake Central 1, Lakes 0: At Crystal Lake, Katie Beck converted a penalty shot in the first two minutes to give the Tigers (3-1) the win. Kaitlyn Dayton made eight saves to earn the shutout. Huntley Invite: At Huntley, the Red Raiders (5-2) went 1-1 on the day, losing to Harlem, 2-1, before taking third place at the invite with a 1-0 win over Glenbard North. Taryn Jakubowski scored in the first game with an assist from Beth Parks and Autumn Maraviglia scored the only goal of the second game with an assist from Jessica Helm. Jessica Galason made seven saves in the two games. Marengo finished in seventh place at the invite after going 1-1 on the day. Marengo lost to Hononegah, 6-0, before defeating Montini, 1-0. Kate Kasch scored the lone goal for the Indians (3-2) and Makayla Pfeiffer made 15 saves in the two games. LaSalle-Peru Tournament: At LaSalle, Woodstock went 2-0 on the day to claim the round-robin championship. The Blue Streaks (3-0) won the first game against LaSalle-Peru, 12-0, then beat Rock Island, 4-1. Anna Lopatin had four straight assists in the first game, and followed that up with a hat trick in the second game. Emma Thill had two goals and two assists and Kirsten Schreiner added two goals on the day.
• Joe Stevenson, Patrick Mason and Kevin Meyer contributed to this report.
Glosson led off the bottom of the 12th with a ground ball up the middle that Skyhawks shortstop Collin Ridout could not handle. Bobby Miller bunted Glosson to second and Etzkorn then ended the game at about 3½ hours. “We competed well,” Rockweiler said. “We didn’t play very well [Friday in an 11-5 loss to Hononegah]. Robert’s probably our No. 2, but we like using him in relief. He’s going to throw strikes and he doesn’t give in.” Ridout struck out eight in 6⅓ innings as Johnsburg’s starter and retired 13 batters at one point. Skyhawks coach Sam Lesniak pulled Ridout with one out in the seventh and two runners on. Nick Brengman and Kevin Kordik combined for the last five innings in relief. Kordik took the loss. “We played outstanding,” Lesniak said. “For the pressure that was out there, I haven’t seen us handle that as well since I’ve been here. There were several big plays where our kids came through. They busted their tails and played exactly how we wanted to play. They just executed one more play than we did.”
BASEBALL: PRAIRIE RIDGE 2, WOODSTOCK 1
I thought it was going to go foul.” The ball stayed a few inches inside the third-base line and Glosson easily scored the game-winner, after which Etzkorn was mobbed near first base. “I was overcome with joy,” Etzkorn said. “That was a really good moment.” Johnsburg (2-4, 0-1 FVC Fox) nearly had the game won in the seventh inning and again in the 11th. The Skyhawks got an RBI single from Alec Graef and a squeeze bunt RBI from B.J. Garcia for a 4-2 lead in the seventh. McHenry coach Brian Rockweiler called on another junior lefty pinch hitter, Dylan Weston, who delivered a two-out, two-RBI double to tie the score. The Skyhawks took another lead in the 11th on Garcia’s RBI single, but McHenry pitcher Robert Nagel came through with an RBI single to score Cody Freund from second and again tie the score at 5. “It was a little stressful,” said Nagel, who threw 5⅔ innings of relief for the victory. “The people behind me were making plays. I just wanted to keep throwing strikes.”
CRYSTAL LAKE – During a pitching duel, the tide turns on one big hit. That big hit Saturday came from Prairie Ridge designated hitter Marcus Sargeant as he smacked an RBI single up the middle in the bottom of the sixth inning to knock in Carson Getzelman with the go-around run as the Wolves defeated Woodstock, 2-1, in Fox Valley Conference crossover action. The two teams each had only three hits for the game. Prairie Ridge (2-6, 1-0) got on the board in the first inning after Getzelman led off with a single, stole second, advanced to third on a groundout and scored when Alex Ferguson’s pitch was in the dirt and got past catcher Eric Bell. The Blue Streaks (2-2, 0-2) finally got to Prairie Ridge starter Ben Cilano in the sixth on an RBI groundout by Bell that scored Austin Butts, who hit a one-out double and advanced to third on a passed ball.
In the bottom of the inning, Getzelman led off with another single. He moved to second on a sacrifice by Daniel Pecoraro and advanced to third on a groundout by Austin Covers. Sargeant then came up with the dramatic base hit to put the Wolves back on top. Sargeant said that he wasn’t looking for a certain pitch in the critical situation. “I was just trying to put the ball in play and give us a chance to score, obviously, with the runner at third,” Sargeant said. Cilano then took care of business in the seventh, working around a leadoff double by Zach Kammin to strike out the side to end the game. Cilano finished with 12 strikeouts to finish with a complete-game victory and wasn’t aware of that fact until after the game. “I didn’t even know I had 12 strikeouts,” Cilano said. “I’m just happy that Marcus came in with the big hit and then we were able to close it out in the last inning.”
Prairie Ridge coach Glen Pecoraro had a simple, fundamental plan after Getzelman got on to lead off the sixth. “Marcus came through for us,” Pecoraro said. “When Getzelman got on, obviously we wanted to bunt him over to get to our Nos. 3 and 4 guys with Covers and Sarge and I thought one of those guys would come through for us. It worked out and Marcus put a good swing on a curveball.” Ferguson was the hardluck loser for the Blue Streaks, striking out five while pitching a complete game. Woodstock coach John Oliveira said he was pleased with the number of chances his team had to score off Cilano. “Close games are fun to play regardless if you won or lost,” Oliveira said. “I’m proud of my kids, how we played defense and we gave ourselves opportunities to put runs on the board, but couldn’t come through in the clutch.”
Birr has confidence in his defense • TIGERS-GATORS Continued from page C1 “I didn’t have to worry at all about missing on a pitch,” Birr said. “I knew we had a shot because my defense was there. “When they came up with big plays for me it felt like a huge burden was lifted and it proves that I can trust the guys behind me.” Badgley saw that trust in the form of Birr working
fast and confident throughout. “When your pitcher throws strikes and works fast, the guys are excited to play behind him because they know they’re going to get some balls,” Badgley said. “They’re not just standing and waiting around.” The Tigers had the lead for most of the game, scoring two runs in the second, third and sixth innings and collected nine hits while the Gators (3-1, 0-1) were limited to only five hits.
South also committed four errors that led to four unearned runs. Gators pitcher Ryan Wilkening was charged with only two earned runs but was hit with the loss and left the game after six innings trailing 6-1. “[Central] made some really nice plays out there,” Gators coach Brian Bodga said. “Those plays were inning-changers and [Birr] threw strikes, but we hit it right at them all game.”
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Kuchar takes 4-shot lead at Houston Open ond-round leader Garcia and Cameron Tringale. The three will be paired together on Sunday. “It’s a nice position to have played well last week, to have been in the last group with a chance to win and again to come back this week, completely different course, and have another shot to win,” Kuchar said. Kuchar’s last win came at the Memorial last year, and he has eight top 10 finishes this season in 10 events. He’ll have the opportunity add to that resume on Sunday, weather permitting, as well as fuel his surging confidence leading into next week’s Masters, where he finished in a tie for eighth last year. The prospect of a winner’s share of nearly $1.2-million, however, has Kuchar locked in on this weekend first – even with the prospect of competing for his first major championship looming next week. “I’ve been playing some steady golf for a couple of years now and
The ASSOCIATED PRESS HUMBLE, Texas – Matt Kuchar didn’t have the result he had hoped for while playing in the final pairing at last week’s Texas Open. The six-time PGA Tour winner, who closed with a final-round 75 on his way to a fourth-place finish last week, will have the opportunity to show what he learned from that disappointing finish Matt at this week’s Hous- Kuchar ton Open. Playing in the final pairing, Kuchar vaulted past a struggling Sergio Garcia with a 4-under -par 68 on Saturday – overcoming windy conditions at the Golf Club of Houston to match the low round of the day and take a four-shot lead after three rounds. Kuchar stands at 15 under overall heading into Sunday’s final round, four shots ahead of sec-
feel like my chances of playing well tomorrow are pretty good,” Kuchar said. “Having a four-shot lead is a great position to be in.” Kraft Nabisco Championship: At Rancho Mirage, Calif., Michelle Wie and Lexi Thompson know exactly what’s at stake Sunday at Mission Hills – for themselves and the attention-starved LPGA Tour. “I think it’s great for the tour and it’s going to be a lot of fun,” Wie said Saturday after tying Thompson for the third-round lead in the Kraft Nabisco Championship. “I think Lexi is a really entertaining golfer. I like to think I’m somewhat entertaining as well. So, I think the both of us paired together is great.” They’re each trying to win their first major title, a victory that would be a big boost to the tour that felt slighted and upstaged this week when Golf Digest put model Paulina Gretzky on its cover after long ignoring the top female players.
Second half Marengo- Kasch Goalkeeper saves: Pfeiffer (M) 8.
MCHENRY 6 JOHNSBURG 5 (12 INN.) Johnsburg 000 200 200 010 – 5 9 2 McHenry 020 000 200 011 – 6 6 3 WP: Nagel, 2-0 (5 2/3IP, 4H, 1R, 1ER, 1BB, 5K). LP: Kordik, 0-1 (2 1/2IP, 2H, 2R, 1ER, 2BB, 1K). Top hitters – Johnsburg: Graef 2-5 (RBI), Garcia 1-5 (2RBIs), Pritts 2-5, Ridout 1-5 (2B, R), Kordik 1-5 (2B, R), Schyvinck 1-1 (R). McHenry: Nagel 1-5 (RBI), Borst 2-5 (2R), Glosson 1-3 (RBI, 3R), Weston 1-1 (2RBIs), Etzkorn 1-1 (RBI).
HUNTLEY 7, HAMPSHIRE 0 000 000 0 – 0 4 3 004 021 x – 7 9 1
WP: Luecht (6IP, 3H, 1BB, 8K). LP: Brown (5IP, 8H, 6R, 4ER, BB, 2K). Top hitters – Huntley: Skonieczny 3-4 (3RBI, 22B, SB), Kiriakopolous, 2-4 (2RBI, SB). Hampshire - Kruse 1-3, Cosigny 2-3.
CL CENTRAL 6, CL SOUTH 1 CL Central CL South
022 002 0 – 6 9 1 001 000 0 – 1 5 4
WP: Birr 1-1 (5.2IP, 4H, 1R, 0ER, 3BB, 1K). LP: Wilkening 1-1 (6IP, 9H, 6R, 2ER, 0BB, 2K). Top hitters: CL Central– Gleason 1-4 (R, 2B), Francis 3-3 (R, RBI). CL South– Bright 2-4 (2B, RBI), Hetherington 1-3 (2B, BB).
Perez, 8-2 No. 3: Cainge/Fredrich (ACC) d. Majeed/ Steuber, 8-3
LASALLE-PERU TOURNAMENT WOODSTOCK 12, LASALLE-PERU 0 Woodstock LaSalle
– 12 – 0
First half W- Thill (Lopatin) W- Thill (Lopatin) W- Schreiner (Lopatin) W- Schreiner (Lopatin) W- Jandernoa (Kruse) W- Devinger W- Albrecht (Kruse) W- Eldridge (Ordonez) Second half W- Devinger (Eldridge) W- Albrecht (Kruse) W- Sahs (Juarez) W- Eldridge
CARY-GROVE 8, CARMEL 2 Carmel Cary-Grove
WOODSTOCK 4, ROCK ISLAND 1 2 0
Game One 250 50 – 1214 0 000 01 – 1 3 5
WP: Dicara (5IP, 2H, 1R, 1ER, 0BB, 4K). LP: DeGroote (5IP, 14H, 12R, 6ER, 0BB, 2K). Top hitters – Cary-Grove: Purtura 2-2 (2B, RBI), Prank 1-2 (2B, R).
Goalkeeper saves: Krueger (W) 0, Bein (W) 0.
Woodstock Rock Island
CARMEL 12, CARY-GROVE 1 (5 INN.)
– 4 – 1
First half W- Lopatin (Behrens) W- Overly (Behrens) Second half W- Lopatin (Thill) W- Lopatin (Thill)
000 001 1 – 2 2 2 700 100 x – 8 7 0
WP: Zasadil, 1-0 (7IP, 2H, 2R, 2ER, 0BB, 0K). LP: Petrus (1IP, 5H, 7R, 5ER, 1BB, 0K). Top hitters – Cary-Grove: Deering 2-4 (2R), Purtura 1-3 (2B, R).
ROUND LAKE 14, WOODSTOCK 10 Round Lake Woodstock
304 302 2 –14 11 1 000 431 2 –10 17 7
WP: Aviles (4IP, 11H, 7R, 7ER, 6BB, 2K). LP: Lohmeyer (7IP, 11H, 14R, 9ER, 4BB, 8K). Top hitters – Woodstock: Baker 2-4 (2R, 4RBI, 3B), Lohmeyer 3-5, R, 2B, RBI, Vansickle 4-4, 3R, 2B).
Goalkeeper saves: Krueger (W) 1.
ROUND LAKE 10, WOODSTOCK 7
PRAIRIE RIDGE 2, WOODSTOCK 1 Woodstock 000 001 0 – 1 3 0 P. Ridge 100 001 x – 2 3 0 WP: Cilano (7IP, 3H, 1R, 1ER, 3BB, 12K). LP: Ferguson (6IP, 3H, 2R, 2ER, 2BB, 5K). Top hitters – PR: Getzelman 2-3 (2R, SB), Sargeant 1-2 (RBI). Woodstock: Butts 1-3 (R), Kammin 1-2 (2B), Bell 1-3 (RBI)
JACOBS 6, GRAYSLAKE CENTRAL 3 GLC Jacobs
200 000 1 – 3 4 2 010 401 x – 6 8 2
WP: Hubner, 6IP, 3H, 2R, 3BB, 3K. LP: Guryn, 3IP, 6H, 5R, 5ER, 4BB, 2K. Top hitters – Jacobs: Jemmi 2-3 (R), Vandewalker 1-4 (2B, 2RBI) Murray 2-4 (2B, 2RBI, 2R).
Woodstock North 000 000 0 – 0 2 3 Dundee-Crown 300 311 0 – 8 7 1 WP: Ludwig, 4IP, H, BB, 6K. LP: Huntley, 4IP, 4H, 6R, ER, 2BB, 2K. Top hitters – Dundee-Crown: Lewan 2-3 (2SB, RBI, R), Guterriez 1-2 (2R, 2SB), Bloch 1-2 (2R, 2BB, SB). Woodstock North: Florito 1-3, McAleese, 1-2.
RICHMOND-BURTON 7 VERNON HILLS 5 Vernon Hills 000 004 1 – 5 4 4 Richmond-Burton023 200 x – 7 4 1 WP: Kaska, 1-0 (2IP, 0H, 0R, 0ER, 1BB, 2K). Top hitters – Richmond-Burton: Talles 2-3 (2B, RBI), Dittmar 1-2 (2B, 2RBIs).
ALDEN-HEBRON 12 SCHAUMBURG CHRISTIAN 5 Schaumburg Chr.030 000 2 – 5 5 3 Alden-Hebron 700 014 x –12 9 2 WP: Judson, 1-1 (2IP, 4H, 3R, 3ER, 1BB, 3K). LP: Onneci (1IP, 3H, 7R, 0ER, 3BB, 1K). Top hitters – Alden-Hebron: Tieman 3-4 (2B, 3B, 2RBIs, 2R), LeJuene 2-4 (2B, RBI, 2R), Nelson 2-4 (2R).
GIRLS SOCCER BELVIDERE 5 WOODSTOCK NORTH 0 Goalkeeper saves: Laabs (WN) 13.
JOHNSBURG 2, JACOBS 0 2 0
– 2 – 0
First half JBG- Pruitt (Piggott) JBG- Pruitt (Piggott) Goalkeeper saves: Cherwin (JBG) 3, Majercik (JBG) 2.
CARY-GROVE 1, ELK GROVE 0 Cary-Grove Elk Grove C-G- Airhart
– 1 – 0
CRYSTAL LAKE CENTRAL 1, LAKES 0 CLC Lakes
– 1 – 0
First half CLC- Beck (PK) Goalkeeper saves: Dayton (CLC) 8.
HUNTLEY INVITE HARLEM 2, HUNTLEY 1 Huntley goal: Jakubowski (Parks) Goalkeeper saves: Galason (Huntley) 3.
HUNTLEY 1, GLENBARD NORTH 0 Huntley goal: Maraviglia (Helm) Goalkeeper saves: Galason (Huntley) 4.
HONONEGAH 6, MARENGO 0 Marengo Hononegah
– 0 – 6
Goalkeeper saves: Pfeiffer (M) 7.
MARENGO 1, MONTINI 0 Marengo Montini
JOHNSBURG 7 ROCKFORD LUTHERAN 0 Singles No. 1: Destephano (J) d. Horst, 6-0, 6-2 No. 2: Wilson (J) d. Radovitz. 6-3, 6-2 No. 3: Wolter (J) d. fft. Doubles No. 1: Nikolai/Schmidt (J) d. Fry/Schonstrs, 6-1, 6-4 No. 2: Moore/Nusser (J) d. Buelle/Stim, 6-2, 6-3 No. 3: Petersohn/Winter (J) d. Walsh/ Larson, 6-0, 6-0 No. 4: Nykaza/Lay (J) d. Carlson/Pfeifl, 6-0, 6-2
ROLLING MEADOWS QUAD PRAIRIE RIDGE 6, ROLLING MEADOWS 1
DUNDEE-CROWN 8 WOODSTOCK NORTH 0
– 1 – 0
Singles No. 1: Galvin (RM) d. Kohl, 6-0, 6-0 No. 2: Dzurisin (PR) d. Ramesh, 6-3, 7-6 No. 3: Rawal (PR) d. Pham, 6-3, 4-6, 10-8 Doubles No. 1: Vanbosch/Locher (PR) d. Kudla/ Natalapati, 7-6, 6-3 No. 2: Priesz/Altman (PR) d. Hampton/ Krzeski, 6-0, 6-3 N0. 3: Park/Diklich (PR) d. Lee/Goli, 6-0, 6-4 No. 4: Weissmann/Anozie (PR) d. Patel/ Niewierowski, 6-3, 6-1
GLENBROOK SOUTH 5 , PRAIRIE RIDGE 2 Singles No. 1: Baddeloo (GBS) d. Kohl, 6-2, 7-5 No. 2: McClanahan (GBS) d. Dzurisin, 6-4, 5-7, 10-6 No. 3: Rawal (PR) d. Rajan, 6-4, 6-3 Doubles No. 1: Schwartz/McClanahan (GBS) d. VanBosch/Locher, 7-5, 6-1 No. 2: Ahluwalia/Colombo (GBS) d. Priesz/ Altman, 4-6, 7-5, 10-7 No. 3: Kim/Mastoracos (GBS) d. Park/ Diklich, 6-1, 6-2 No. 4: Weissmann/Anozie (PR) d. Kim/ Blank, 6-3, 6-3
PRAIRIE RIDGE 4, CONANT 3 Singles No. 1: Sacks (C) d. Kohl, 6-0, 6-2 No. 2: Dzurisin (PR) d. Ishii, 6-4, 6-3 No. 3: Rawal (PR) d. Kim, 6-2, 6-2 Doubles No. 1: VanBosch/Locher (PR) d. Meyers/ Hvang, 5-7, 6-2, 10-4 No. 2: Priesz/Altman (PR) d. Chennakesavalu/Modak, 6-1, 6-1 No. 3: Lindquist/Cornell (C) d. Park/ Diklich, 7-5, 6-2 No. 4: Ishiyama/Shah (C) d. Weissmann/ Anozie, 6-4, 7-6
GOLDEN EAGLE INVITATIONAL Medalists Singles Semi-finals Peterson (York) d. Karczynski (Andrew), 6-2, 6-1 Panchapakesan (Jacobs) d. Jaglan (Barrington), 5-7, 6-4, 10-8 Championship Peterson (York) d. Panchapakesan (Jacobs), 6-3, 6-4 Team standings: 1. Barrington 40, 2. York 36, Jacobs 24, Andrew 18, Fremd 16, Lake Zurich 14.
HAMPSHIRE QUAD HAMPSHIRE 5, STREAMWOOD 0 Singles No. 1: Hougland (H) d. Veltkamp, 8-1 No. 2: Higa (H) d. Duff, 8-4 Doubles No. 1: Dahlberg/West (H) d. James/ Nayi, 8-1 No. 2: Tolentino/Gara (H) d. Santos/ Patel, 8-0 No. 3: Majeed/Steuber (H) Lopez/ Benigno, 8-3
Round Lake Woodstock
WP: Wegner (7IP, 6H, 7R, 7ER, 6BB, 9K). LP: Karafa (4IP, 6H, 6R, 2ER, 3BB. K) Top hitters – Woodstock: Marsili 3-4 (R, 32B, 5RBI), Karafa 1-3, RBI
ROCKFORD EAST INVITE MARIAN CENTRAL 7 ROCKFORD JEFFERSON 4 MC RJ
MARIAN CENTRAL 6, HAMPSHIRE 3 Marian Central 101 210 1 – 6 6 0 Hampshire 001 101 0 – 3 8 0 WP: Giesey (1-2), (7IP, 8H, 3R, 3ER, K, BB). LP: Widmayer Top hitters – Marian Central: Miller 2-4 (2R), Chmiel 2-4, (RBI, 2B), Faunce 1-3, (RBI, 2B, SB). Hampshire: DeChant 2-3, (R), Doyle 1-3, (R), Hurst 1-3, (RBI, 2B).
MARIAN CENTRAL 8 DURAND 3 (6 INN.) Durand MC
200 001 – 3 4 2 240 11x – 8 8 3
WP: Shukis (1-0), (6IP, 4H, 3R, 2ER, 7K, BB). LP: Schreck Top hitters – Marian Central: Chmiel 2-3, (2R, RBI, 2B), Schaefer 2-2, (RBI, 2BB), Giesey 1-2, (3R, 2RBI, 2BB).
HAMPSHIRE 19 ROCKFORD JEFFERSON 0 (5 INN.) Hampshire Rockford Jeff.
690 40 000 00
– 1924 0 – 01 5
WP: Widmayer, (4IP, H, BB, 10K). LP: Morales, (4IP, 24H, 19R, 9ER, 3BB, 2K). Top hitters – Hampshire: DeChant 4-4 (HR, 4RBI, 22B 4R), Snider 3-5 (3RBI, HR, 2B), Lapi 4-4 (2RBI, 3R).
HAMPSHIRE 19, DURAND 2 (5 INN.) Hampshire Durand
410 (10)4 – 1918 2 200 00 – 2 1 4
WP: Hurst (5IP, H, 2R, 1ER, 3BB, 4K). LP: Bailey Top hitters – Hampshire: DeChant 4-4, (4R, 7RBI, 2HR, 3B, 2B), Hurst 3-4 (2B, 2RBI, R).
HARVARD 3, WOODSTOCK NORTH 1 WN Harvard
010 000 0 – 1 001 110 x – 3
WP: Brinks (3-1), (ER, 2BB, 10K).LP: Butler (3K, 3BB, ER). Top hitters – Woodstock North: - Smith, (RBI). Harvard: Bischke 1-2 (2B), Stalo 1-3, (2B), Trebes 1-3, (RBI).
WARREN 13, HUNTLEY 1 Warren Huntley
1 2 – 13 1 0 – 1
Huntley goals: Huber Goalkeeper saves: Quinn (H) 6, Ross (H) 2.
CARY-GROVE 13, VERNON HILLS 2 Cary-Grove goals: Houston 4, McDade 3, Johnson 2, Lindberg, Ladewig, Monfeli, Martin. Goalkeeper saves: Costs (C-G) 3.
COLLEGE BASEBALL Game one
WCC 5, MCC 3 WCC MCC
001 013 0 – 5 10 1 000 003 0 – 3 6 2
LP: Gundlach (1-1), (6IP, 9H, 5R, 3ER, 4K). Top hitters – MCC: Marszal 2-3, (2B, 2RBI), Villarreal 1-3, (2B, RBI) Game two
MCC 6, WCC 0 WCC MCC
000 000 0 – 0 5 2 000 330 0 – 6 8 1
WP: Schiller (4-0), (7IP, 5H, BB, 9K). Top hitters – Vasquez 2-3, (RBI, R), Friis 1-2, (2RBI), Herendeen 1-2, (2B, RBI).
GA 173 206 205 194 218 232 231 GA 198 189 164 221 209 228 259 GA 167 199 211 222 248 261 256 229 GA 195 190 218 207 200 236 215 254
NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. x-clinched playoff spot y-clinched division Saturday’s Results Washington 4, N.Y. Islanders 3, SO Boston 5, Philadelphia 2 Colorado 4, St. Louis 0 Winnipeg 4, Toronto 2 Montreal 5, Detroit 3 Dallas 5, Tampa Bay 2 Ottawa 3, N.Y. Rangers 2 New Jersey 3, Carolina 1 Minnesota 4, Pittsburgh 0 Los Angeles at Vancouver (n) Nashville at San Jose (n) Sunday’s Games St. Louis at Blackhawks, 11:30 p.m. Dallas at Florida, 4 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Columbus, 5 p.m. Buffalo at Philadelphia, 6:30 p.m. Pittsburgh at Colorado, 7 p.m. Anaheim at Edmonton, 7 p.m.
AHL WESTERN CONFERENCE Midwest Division GP W L OL SL Pts GF x-Grand Rapids 72 45 21 2 4 96 231 X-Wolves 69 40 20 5 4 89 212 Milwaukee 70 34 23 6 7 81 196 Rockford 69 33 27 5 4 75 214 Iowa 69 26 33 6 4 62 154 North Division GP W L OL SL Pts GF x-Toronto 69 41 22 2 4 88 202 Rochester 70 33 27 6 4 76 196 Utica 69 31 29 5 4 71 172 Hamilton 71 31 33 1 6 69 171 Lake Erie 69 29 31 0 9 67 181 West Division GP W L OL SL Pts GF y-Texas 70 44 17 3 6 97 252 Abbotsford 70 38 25 5 2 83 215 Oklahoma City70 32 27 2 9 75 218 Charlotte 71 36 32 1 2 75 216 San Antonio 71 29 33 3 6 67 200
GA 175 174 189 236 211 GA 179 205 201 210 214 GA 186 201 238 221 216
x-Clinched Playoff Berth y-Clinched Divisional Title NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Saturday’s Games Wolves 4, Milwaukee 1 Rochester 4, Toronto 3 Manchester 4, Portland 3, OT St. John’s 3, Springfield 1 Hartford 2, Providence 1, SO Grand Rapids 2, Hamilton 1, SO Adirondack 4, Bridgeport 3, SO Hershey 3, Worcester 2, OT Syracuse 6, Utica 5, OT Norfolk 6, Binghamton 3 Wilkes-Barre/Scranton 1, Albany 0, OT Oklahoma City 1, Charlotte 0 San Antonio 3, Lake Erie 0 Rockford at Abbotsford (n) Sunday’s Games Iowa at Wolves, 3 p.m. Albany at Adirondack, 2 p.m. Manchester at Worcester, 2 p.m. Utica at Toronto, 2 p.m. Hershey at Bridgeport, 2 p.m. Portland at Providence, 2:05 p.m. Wilkes-Barre/Scranton at Binghamton, 2:05 p.m. Norfolk at Hartford, 4 p.m. Charlotte at Oklahoma City, 4 p.m. Lake Erie at Texas, 5 p.m.
HAMPSHIRE 4 AURORA CENTRAL CATHOLIC 1 Singles No. 1: Hougland (H) d. Cebulski, 8-0 No. 2: Higa (H) d. Saltijeral, 8-2 Doubles No. 1: Dahlberg/West (H) d. Lavoy/O’Doyle, 8-3 No. 2: Tolentino/Gara (H) d. Harreld/
100 123 0 – 7 12 1 102 100 0 – 4 8 3
WP: Peters (1-1), (7IP, 8H, 4R, 3ER, 7K, BB). LP: Kean Top hitters – Marian Central: Giesey 3-4 (2R, RBI, 2B, 3B), Schaefer 4-4 (2R, 3B), Anderson 1-3 (R, RBI, 2B).
HAMPSHIRE 4, ROUND LAKE 1 Singles No. 1: Hougland (H) d. Tobias, 8-0 No. 2: Trevino (RL) d. Higa, 8-6 Doubles No. 1: Dahlberg/West (H) d. Rangel/ Asuncion, 8-0 No. 2: Tolentino/Gara (H) d. Herrera/ Tellez, 8-5 No. 3: Majeed/Steuber (H) d. Morales/ Velasquez, 8-0
000 301 6 –10 8 1 003 022 0 – 7 6 3
NHL WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF x-St. Louis 77 52 18 7 111 243 x-Colorado 77 50 21 6 106 237 x-Blackhawks 78 44 19 15 103 255 Minnesota 78 40 26 12 92 195 Dallas 77 38 28 11 87 225 Winnipeg 79 35 34 10 80 220 Nashville 77 34 32 11 79 195 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF x-Anaheim 77 50 19 8 108 249 x-San Jose 78 49 20 9 107 239 x-Los Angeles 78 45 27 6 96 196 Phoenix 78 36 28 14 86 209 Vancouver 77 34 32 11 79 185 Calgary 78 33 38 7 73 200 Edmonton 78 27 42 9 63 193 EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF z-Boston 78 53 18 7 113 251 x-Montreal 79 45 27 7 97 212 x-Tampa Bay 78 42 27 9 93 229 Detroit 78 37 27 14 88 211 Toronto 79 38 33 8 84 229 Ottawa 78 33 31 14 80 226 Florida 78 27 43 8 62 185 Buffalo 77 21 47 9 51 148 Metropolitan Division GP W L OT Pts GF y-Pittsburgh 78 49 24 5 103 237 N.Y. Rangers 79 43 31 5 91 212 Philadelphia 77 39 29 9 87 215 Columbus 77 39 31 7 85 215 New Jersey 78 34 28 16 84 191 Washington 78 35 30 13 83 222 Carolina 78 34 33 11 79 196 N.Y. Islanders 77 31 35 11 73 215
SOCCER MLS EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA Columbus 3 1 0 9 7 4 Toronto FC 3 1 0 9 5 4 Kansas City 2 1 2 8 5 4 Houston 2 2 0 6 7 6 Philadelphia 1 1 3 6 6 6 D.C. 1 2 1 4 4 6 New England 1 3 1 4 2 8 Fire 0 1 4 4 8 9 New York 0 1 4 4 6 9 Montreal 0 3 2 2 5 9 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA FC Dallas 4 0 1 13 13 6 Real Salt Lake 2 0 3 9 8 4 Vancouver 2 1 2 8 8 5 Colorado 2 1 1 7 7 5 Seattle 2 2 1 7 9 8 Chivas USA 1 1 2 5 6 7 Portland 0 2 3 3 7 10 Los Angeles 0 1 1 1 1 2 San Jose 0 2 1 1 4 6 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Saturday’s Results Fire 2, Philadelphia 2, tie Portland 4, Seattle FC 4, tie Montreal 2, New York 2, tie Toronto FC 2, Columbus 0 Colorado 2, Vancouver 1 D.C. United 2, New England 0 FC Dallas 4, Houston 1 Kansas City 0, Real Salt Lake 0, tie Sunday’s Games Los Angeles at Chivas USA, 2 p.m.
ST. LOUIS 11:30 a.m. NBC AM-720
WEDNESDAY MONTREAL 6:30 p.m. CSN FM-87.7 at Minnesota 7 p.m. CSN+ AM-1000
PHILADELPHIA 1:20 p.m. WGN AM-720 at Kansas City 1:10 p.m. CSN AM-670
at Colorado 7:40 p.m. CSN AM-670
PITTSBURGH 7:05 p.m. CSN AM-720
PITTSBURGH 7:05 p.m. WGN AM-720
PITTSBURGH 1:20 p.m. WGN/MLBN AM-720
at Colorado 7:40 p.m. WCIU AM-670
at Colorado 2:10 p.m. CSN AM-670
CLEVELAND 7:10 p.m. CSN AM-670
IOWA 3 p.m. WCUU NEXT GAME: at Montreal April 12 3 p.m.
ON TAP SUNDAY COLLEGE SOFTBALL
2 p.m.: Arkansas at Alabama, ESPN
NHL 11:30 a.m.: St. Louis at Blackhawks, NBC, AM-720 6:30 p.m.: Buffalo at Philadelphia, NBCSN
CRICKET 8 a.m.: ICC, World Twenty20, inal, at Dhaka, Bangladesh, ESPN2
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
PREPS & COLLEGE
Sunday, April 6, 2014 • Page C11
Noon: Regional coverage, Baltimore at Detroit or N.Y. Yankees at Toronto, MLBN 1 p.m.: White Sox at Kansas City, CSN, AM-670 1 p.m.: Philadelphia at Cubs, WGN, AM-720 7 p.m.: San Francisco at L.A. Dodgers, ESPN2
TENNIS Noon: WTA, Family Circle Cup, championship, at Charleston, S.C., ESPN2
Noon: PGA Tour, Houston Open, inal round, at Humble, Texas, TGC 2 p.m.: PGA Tour, Houston Open, inal round, at Humble, Texas, NBC 4 p.m.: LPGA, Kraft Nabisco Championship, inal round, at Rancho Mirage, Calif., TGC
NBA Noon: New York at Miami, ABC 2:30 p.m.: L.A. Lakers at L.A. Clippers, ABC
COLLEGE BASEBALL 11 a.m.: Notre Dame at Florida State, ESPNU 11 a.m.: Penn State at Purdue, BTN 1:30 p.m.: Middle Tenn. at Southern Miss., FS1 2 p.m.: North Carolina State at Clemson, ESPNU 2 p.m.: Illinois at Northwestern, BTN 5 p.m.: Florida A&M at Bethune-Cookman, ESPNU
SOCCER 7:25 a.m.: Premier League, Arsenal at Everton, NBCSN
AHL 3 p.m.: Iowa at Wolves, WCUU
WOMEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
9:30 a.m.: Formula One, Bahrain Grand Prix, at Sakhir, Bahrain, NBCSN 2 p.m.: NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Duck Commander 500, at Forth Worth, Texas, Fox
5:30 p.m.: NCAA Division I tournament, national semiinal, Notre Dame vs. Maryland, at Nashville, Tenn., ESPN 8 p.m.: NCAA Division I tournament, national semiinal, UConn vs. Stanford, at Nashville, Tenn., ESPN
EASTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct GB y-Miami 52 23 .693 — y-Indiana 53 24 .688 — x-Toronto 45 32 .584 8 x-Bulls 45 32 .584 8 x-Brooklyn 42 34 .553 10½ x-Washington 40 37 .519 13 x-Charlotte 39 38 .506 14 Atlanta 33 42 .440 19
DUCK COMMANDER 500 LINEUP
New York 33 44 .429 Cleveland 31 47 .397 Detroit 28 49 .364 Boston 23 54 .299 Orlando 22 55 .286 Philadelphia 17 60 .221 Milwaukee 14 63 .182 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct y-San Antonio 59 17 .776 y-Oklahoma City 55 20 .733 y-L.A. Clippers 54 23 .701 x-Houston 50 25 .667 Portland 49 28 .636 Golden State 47 29 .618 Dallas 46 31 .597 Memphis 45 31 .592 Phoenix Minnesota Denver New Orleans Sacramento L.A. Lakers Utah
45 38 33 32 27 25 24
31 38 43 44 49 51 52
.592 .500 .434 .421 .355 .329 .316
20 22½ 25 30 31 36 39 GB — 3½ 5½ 8½ 10½ 12 13½ 14 14 21 26 27 32 34 35
x-clinched playoff spot y-clinched division Saturday’s Games Bulls 96, Washington 78 Orlando 100, Minnesota 92 Brooklyn 105, Philadelphia 101 Charlotte 96, Cleveland 94, OT Detroit 115, Boston 111 Toronto 102, Milwaukee 98 Sunday’s Games New York at Miami, noon L.A. Lakers at L.A. Clippers, 2:30 p.m. Dallas at Sacramento, 5 p.m. Atlanta at Indiana, 5 p.m. Denver at Houston, 6 p.m. Memphis at San Antonio, 6 p.m. Oklahoma City at Phoenix, 8 p.m. Utah at Golden State, 8 p.m. New Orleans at Portland, 8 p.m.
BULLS 96, WIZARDS 78 CHICAGO (96) Dunleavy 3-8 2-2 8, Boozer 6-12 4-4 16, Noah 9-13 3-3 21, Hinrich 4-6 0-0 11, Butler 1-9 1-2 3, Gibson 3-8 3-4 9, Augustin 8-19 3-4 25, Mohammed 0-0 0-0 0, Snell 0-1 1-2 1, Fredette 0-1 0-0 0, Shengelia 1-2 0-0 2. Totals 35-79 17-21 96. WASHINGTON (78) Ariza 1-9 0-0 2, Booker 3-9 0-0 6, Gortat 8-11 3-4 19, Wall 8-17 2-3 20, Beal 7-16 0-2 14, Gooden 2-5 0-0 4, Webster 1-4 0-0 2, Porter Jr. 2-4 0-0 5, Harrington 0-2 0-0 0, Miller 0-3 0-0 0, Seraphin 1-3 0-0 2, Temple 1-2 1-1 3, Singleton 0-1 1-2 1. Totals 34-86 7-12 78. Chicago Washington
28 24 24 20 — 96 16 10 35 17 — 78
3-Point Goals–Chicago 9-23 (Augustin 6-11, Hinrich 3-4, Snell 0-1, Dunleavy 0-3, Butler 0-4), Washington 3-16 (Wall 2-4, Porter Jr. 1-2, Harrington 0-1, Gooden 0-1, Webster 0-2, Beal 0-3, Ariza 0-3). Fouled Out–None. Rebounds–Chicago 57 (Noah 12), Washington 48 (Gortat 8). Assists–Chicago 24 (Butler 9), Washington 16 (Wall 6). Total Fouls–Chicago 14, Washington 19. Technicals–Butler, Ariza. A–19,661 (20,308).
MEN’S COLLEGE NCAA TOURNAMENT FINAL FOUR At AT&T Stadium Arlington, Texas National Semifinals Saturday UConn 63, Florida 53 Kentucky 74, Wisconsin 73 National Championship Monday, April 7 Kentucky vs. UConn, 8:10 p.m.
CBI GLANCE Championship Series (Best-of-3) Siena 61, Fresno State 57 Fresno State 89, Siena 75 Saturday Siena 81, Fresno State 68
WOMEN’S COLLEGE NCAA TOURNAMENT FINAL FOUR At Nashville, Tenn. National Semifinals Sunday Notre Dame (36-0) vs. Maryland (28-6), 5:30 p.m. UConn (38-0) vs. Stanford (33-3), 8 p.m. National Championship Tuesday, April 8 Semifinal winners, 7:30 p.m.
After Saturday qualifying; race Sunday At Texas Motor Speedway Fort Worth, Texas Lap length: 1.5 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 195.454 mph. 2. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 195.419. 3. (4) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 195.298. 4. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 194.7. 5. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 194.637. 6. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 194.623. 7. (21) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 194.503. 8. (31) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 194.14. 9. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 194.056. 10. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 193.743. 11. (41) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 193.126. 12. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 192.089. 13. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 194.259. 14. (42) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 194.084. 15. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 194.021. 16. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 194.007. 17. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 193.59. 18. (78) Martin Truex Jr., Chevrolet, 193.493. 19. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 193.354. 20. (3) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 193.154. 21. (13) Casey Mears, Chevrolet, 193.154. 22. (51) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 192.981. 23. (55) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 192.768. 24. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 192.761. 25. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 194.988. 26. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 194.637. 27. (7) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, 194.602. 28. (95) Michael McDowell, Ford, 194.581. 29. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 194.539. 30. (23) Alex Bowman, Toyota, 194.454. 31. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 194.44. 32. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 194.028. 33. (47) A J Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 193.611. 34. (35) David Reutimann, Ford, 192.954. 35. (77) Dave Blaney, Ford, 192.52. 36. (30) Parker Kligerman, Toyota, 192.219. 37. (32) Travis Kvapil, Ford, owner points. 38. (36) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, owner points. 39. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, owner points. 40. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, owner points. 41. (98) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, owner points. 42. (26) Cole Whitt, Toyota, owner points. 43. (34) David Ragan, Ford, owner points.
GOLF PGA TOUR Saturday At The Golf Club of Houston Humble, Texas Purse: $6.4 million Yardage: 7,441; Par: 72 Third Round Matt Kuchar 66-67-68—201 -15 Cameron Tringale 68-68-69—205 -11 Sergio Garcia 67-65-73—205 -11 Matt Jones 68-68-71—207 -9 Rickie Fowler 70-70-68—208 -8 Ben Curtis 67-70-71—208 -8 Shawn Stefani 67-69-73—209 -7 Jon Curran 69-72-69—210 -6 J.B. Holmes 66-73-71—210 -6 Retief Goosen 68-71-71—210 -6 Phil Mickelson 68-70-72—210 -6 Andres Romero 72-69-70—211 -5 Chris Stroud 68-72-71—211 -5 Brice Garnett 68-71-72—211 -5 Ryan Palmer 70-68-73—211 -5 Brian Gay 71-70-71—212 -4 Charl Schwartzel 67-75-70—212 -4 Hunter Mahan 69-72-71—212 -4
LPGA KRAFT NABISCO CHAMPIONSHIP Saturday At Mission Hills Country Club, Dinah Shore Tournament Course Rancho Mirage, Calif. Yardage: 6,738; Par: 72 Third Round Michelle Wie 67-71-68—206 -10 Lexi Thompson 73-64-69—206 -10 Charley Hull 73-69-66—208 -8 Se Ri Pak 67-70-71—208 -8 Catriona Matthew 72-68-70—210 -6 Cristie Kerr 69-70-71—210 -6 Chella Choi 70-72-69—211 -5 Shanshan Feng 66-73-72—211 -5 Stacy Lewis 73-70-69—212 -4 Angela Stanford 74-69-69—212 -4 Azahara Munoz 72-70-70—212 -4 Gerina Piller 77-65-70—212 -4 Jiyai Shin 69-73-70—212 -4 Amy Yang 68-73-71—212 -4
Major League Baseball FAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG National League Philadelphia -120 at Cubs at Miami -115 San Diego at New York -115 Cincinnati St. Louis -150 at Pittsburgh at Washington -135 Atlanta at Colorado -125 Arizona at Los Angeles -155 San Francisco American League at Kansas City -130 White Sox at Cleveland -170 Minnesota New York -110 at Toronto at Detroit -200 Baltimore Texas -115 at Tampa Bay Los Angeles -160 at Houston at Oakland -150 Seattle Interleague at Boston -175 Milwaukee
LINE +110 +105 +105 +140 +125 +115 +145 +120 +160 +100 +185 +105 +150 +140 +165
NBA FAVORITE LINE O/U UNDERDOG at Miami 6 (191) New York at L.A. Clippers 16 (220) L.A. Lakers at Indiana 8½ (191) Atlanta Dallas 6½ (203) at Sacramento at Houston 10½ (221) Denver at San Antonio 7 (196½) Memphis at Golden State 12 (197) Utah at Portland 12 (206) New Orleans at Phoenix Pk (214½) Okla. City FAVORITE St. Louis Dallas at Columbus at Philadelphia at Colorado Anaheim
NHL LINE UNDERDOG LINE -115 at Blackhawks -105 -155 at Florida +135 -250 N.Y. Islanders +210 -260 Buffalo +220 -120 Pittsburgh +100 -175 at Edmonton +155
TRANSACTIONS PROS BASEBALL American League HOUSTON ASTROS — Signed 1B Lance Berkman and RHP Roy Oswalt to one-day contracts and announced their retirements. KANSAS CITY ROYALS — Selected the contract of RHP Aaron Brooks from Omaha (PCL). Designated INF Pedro Ciriaco for assignment. NEW YORK YANKEES — Placed 1B Mark Teixeira on the 15-day DL. Recalled C Austin Romine from Scranton/Wilkes-Barre (IL). SEATTLE MARINERS — Sent RHP Taijuan Walker to High Desert (Cal) for a rehab assignment. TAMPA BAY RAYS — Optioned INF Vince Belnome to Durham (IL). Reinstated OF Sean Rodriguez from paternity leave. Sent RHP Juan Carlos Oviedo to Durham for a rehab assignment. Agreed to terms with SS Yunel Escobar on a three-year contract. TEXAS RANGERS — Selected the contract of RHP Nick Martinez from Frisco (TL). Optioned RHP Daniel McCutchen to Frisco. TORONTO BLUE JAYS — Designated RHP Jeremy Jeffress for assignment. Recalled RHP Chad Jenkins from Buffalo (IL). Selected the contract of RHP Marcus Walden from Buffalo (IL). National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS — Transferred LHP Patrick Corbin to the 60-day DL. Claimed OF Roger Kieschnick off waivers from San Francisco and optioned him to Reno (PCL). CINCINNATI REDS — Sent RHP Jonathan Broxton to Pensacola (SL) for a rehab assignment. LOS ANGELES DODGERS — Sent RHP Josh Beckett to Rancho Cucamonga (Cal) for a rehab assignment. PITTSBURGH PIRATES — Agreed to terms with general manager Neal Huntington and manager Clint Hurdle on three-year contract extensions through the 2017 season. SAN FRANCISCO GIANTS — Sent LHP Jeremy Affeldt to Fresno (PCL) for a rehab assignment. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association GOLDEN STATE WARRIORS — Fired assistant coach Darren Erman. MILWAUKEE BUCKS — Signed F Chris Wright to a second 10-day contract. WASHINGTON WIZARDS — Recalled G Glen Rice from Iowa (NBADL). FOOTBALL National Football League WASHINGTON REDSKINS — Released LB Josh Hull and CB Ryan Mouton. Waived WR Josh Bellamy. HOCKEY National Hockey League DETROIT RED WINGS — Signed C Luke Glendening to a three-year contract extension. FLORIDA PANTHERS — Reassigned G Scott Clemmensen to San Antonio (AHL). LOS ANGELES KINGS — Recalled D Andrew Campbell from Manchester (AHL). NEW YORK ISLANDERS — Returned F Johan Sundstrom to Bridgeport (AHL). ST. LOUIS BLUES — Recalled G Niklas Lundstrom from AIK (Swedish Hockey League).
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
Page C12 â€˘ Sunday, April 6, 2014
‘Building of the Year’ award
EVERY WEEK IN THE BUSINESS SECTION
BUSINESS 2 BUSINESS CL Family Wellness opens. Page D2 • Wall Street Week in Review. Page D2 • Centegra gets health award. Page D2
Metal Masters Buildings of Harvard wins top honors with high-end horse facility. Page D2
Dave Ramsey Extravagant giving isn’t necessarily foolish spending. Page D2
Business Journal editor: Brett Rowland • email@example.com
SECTION D Sunday, April 6, 2014 Northwest Herald
Breaking news @ www.NWHerald.com
BEST PRACTICES Terry & Aaron Maryniw
Stay motivated to save for retirement No matter your age, focusing on future needs can help you save for retirement. For most of us still working, the topic of retirement triggers mixed emotions. While the dream of retiring is appealing, the reality of entering our “golden years” often is marked by uncertainty. It’s not surprising that the Employee Benefit Research Institute reports that only 13 percent of Americans workers are very confident about having enough money to retire comfortably. Whether your retirement is decades away or at hand, it’s never too late to plan and save for retirement. Here are some easy ways to get and stay motivated: Picture the positive: Imagine your life in retirement. Does it start when you’re 45 or 75? Do you travel to exotic destinations or spend winters at your vacation home? Perhaps you’d like to help your grandchildren with their college tuition. When money isn’t an issue, your retirement dreams can be unlimited. Thinking of saving for retirement as a way of achieving specific dreams puts a positive spin on the activity. Picture the opposite: Now think of your life as a retiree in a different way. We’ve seen reports that the Social Security trust fund could experience a 25 percent shortfall in about 20 years. What if you can’t count on that income to supplement what you’ve saved for retirement? What if health problems erode your disposable income? What is retirement like if you have to take lowpaying part-time jobs to subsist? Staying realistic about the possibilities – positive and negative – may provide the discipline you need to keep saving. Set milestone goals: It may be easier to save for retirement if you break it down into smaller steps. Set short-term goals, such as “in one year I’ll pay off a credit card and divert that money to retirement savings” or “I want to double my savings in the next five years.” When you achieve a milestone, celebrate your accomplishment and then set a new goal. Keep things simple: If possible, automate your retirement savings. Arrange to have a portion of your pay contributed directly into a retirement account. And consider signing up for automatic increases to keep pace with your plans for retirement. Make small changes: Boosting your retirement savings doesn’t mean you have to make significant changes. Look for opportunities in everyday activities – such as skipping the daily gourmet coffee to save around $100 each month – and invest that money for your future. Small amounts contributed today have the potential to grow into much larger savings by retirement.
Talk to a financial professional: Carefully examine where you stand financially, then devise a plan to help achieve or maintain that plan in retirement. Work to periodically recharge your retirement dreams. Track your spending and beware of added fees and charges. Using a credit card can rack up expenses quickly, especially when you factor in interest. Try using cash instead. A lot of times people’s spending habits change when they start using cash because they realize what’s going out and how hard they had to work for the money.
• Terry Maryniw and Aaron Maryniw are investment advisers with Maryniw Financial, 910 E. Oak St., Lake in the Hills. Contact them at firstname.lastname@example.org, 847-6589251 or visit www.maryniwfinancial.com.
Photo provided by Tough Mudder
Participants in the 2013 Chicago Tough Mudder jump over a pit of fire. The 2013 event was held in Seneca. Both the Chicago Tough Mudder and Mudderella races this summer will be held at the Richmond Hunt Club. They are expected bring in about $1.8 million in regional spending and could bring in even more in the coming years. Richmond Hunt Club has a contract with Tough Mudder to host the event for five years, said owner Richard Wonderlic. See more photos at www.NWHerald.com/business.
Dirty business McHenry County companies see money in muddy obstacle races By CYNTHIA WOLF email@example.com Muscle-searing. Sweat-rousing. Mud-drenching. Sound like fun? To a growing number of fitness die-hards, indeed it does. And for the coordinators and host communities of majordraw obstacle-racing events such as Tough Mudder, Mudderella and Hard Charge, it’s big business. McHenry County, which hosted Hard Charge Chicago in Richmond last summer, will play host again to Hard Charge this year, and will add the much bigger Tough Mudder and Mudderella events as well. These and similar events nationwide drew an estimated 1.6 million participants in 2013, according to the Los Angeles Times. Other races include Warrior Dash, which will be held in Channahon this year, and the female-only Dirty Girl Mud Run, which will be at the Lake County Fairgrounds. Hard Charge, Tough Mudder and Mudderella, combined, are expected to draw between 20,000 and 30,000 participants and spectators to McHenry County in May and July. Not all will book a hotel room, but a significant portion will. And even those who don’t will spend, on average, $81 a day at local businesses, according to Visit McHenry County. “It’s definitely a great benefit for McHenry County to land these events,” said Jaki Berggren, executive director of Visit McHenry County, formerly the McHenry County Convention and Visitors Bureau. “It brings in quite a few outside visitors who would not otherwise be here, and who will see that there’s a viable visitor economy if they choose to return to McHenry County at a later date to enjoy other experiences,” Berggren said. Hard Charge had an estimated 2013 area economic impact of $56,700 during its activity Aug. 10 at the Richmond Hunt Club, according to Visit McHenry County data. The Tough Mudder and Mudderella races this summer should bring in about $1.8 million and could bring in more in the coming years. Richmond Hunt Club has an exclusive contract with Tough Mudder to host the event for five years,
Photo provided by Tough Mudder
A participant plunges into an obstacle with icy water during the 2013 Chicago Tough Mudder, which was held in Seneca.
If you go For information about participating, watching or volunteering at Hard Charge Chicago, set for July 19 at the Richardson Adventure Farm in Spring Grove, visit www.hardcharge.com. For information about participating, watching or volunteering at Tough Mudder or Mudderella, May 10-11 and May 31, respectively, at the Richmond Hunt Club, visit toughmudder.com or mudderella. com. said owner Richard Wonderlic. Terms of the deal weren’t disclosed, but Wonderlic said it didn’t guarantee the race would stay in Richmond. The news already has generated buzz throughout the area. “It’s the talk of the town,” Wonderlic said. “I think the exposure McHenry County is going to get is fantastic.” After hosting Hard Charge in 2013, Wonderlic sought out a deal with Tough Mudder, which he called “the granddaddy of the industry.” Last year, Tough Mudder held its Chicago race in Seneca. The event is
Participants make their way through a muddy obstacle at last year’s Hard Charge race at the Richmond Hunt Club. This year, Hard Charge will be held at Richardson Adventure Farm in Spring Grove. a good fit for Richmond Hunt Club, which offers hunting, paintball, fishing and other activities, Wonderlic said. Although Richmond has been seen as a “pass-through” town on
the way to Wisconsin, Wonderlic said he expects the race will introduce more people to outdoor adventures in the area.
See DIRTY BUSINESS, page D2
Page D2 • Sunday, April 6, 2014
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
Extravagant giving isn’t necessarily foolish spending Dear Dave, My husband and I are debt-free, and we have several hundred thousand dollars in savings. We pay for our children and grandchildren to visit during Christmas each year, but my mother thinks this is foolish spending. What do you think?
Dear Linda, I’m sure your mom loves you guys a lot, but she’s wrong twice on this one. First, she should mind her own business. Second, you guys have obviously worked hard and been extremely smart and disciplined with your finances. For someone in your situation, bring-
DAVE SAYS Dave Ramsey ing your family together for one of the most important days of the year isn’t foolish on any level. I think it’s awful that you’re even having this conversation with her. One of my great dreams years ago was to have the ability to do things like that for my family. When I was 22, I worked for a real estate guy who would bring his entire family in from all over the country once a year to go skiing for a week. He and his wife would pay for
everything. They would rent a nice chalet, and spend that time having fun as a family and growing closer together. I sort of borrowed that idea a while back. Once a year we’ll take all our kids and their spouses on a nice vacation. We pay for everything, and it’s just one of our gifts to them because we love them. So, I think your mom is completely wrong. There are three things you can do with money: spend, save and give. Trust me, giving is the most fun of all.
Dear Dave, Is it possible to book a hotel room
without a credit card?
Dear James, Absolutely, it is. Just use a debit card. I don’t have a credit card. When it comes to finances, the only pieces of plastic you’ll find in my wallet are two debit cards – one for my business, and the other for my personal account. A Visa or Mastercard-branded debit card can be used anywhere credit cards are accepted. And the best part is that you’re not borrowing money when you use one. The funds come directly from your checking account. Some hotels
8FACES & PLACES
might put a temporary hold on your account for the amount in question, so you need to make sure you actually have the money in the bank. But that just makes sense, doesn’t it? You shouldn’t be traveling without money in the first place. If you’re too broke to travel, then you need to stay home.
– Dave • Dave Ramsey has written four New York Times best-selling books: “Financial Peace,” “More Than Enough,” “The Total Money Makeover” and “EntreLeadership.” Follow Dave on Twitter at @daveramsey and on the web at daveramsey.com.
Richmond Hunt Club lands deal to host Tough Mudder • DIRTY BUSINESS Continued from page D1
The Crystal Lake Chamber of Commerce joined Dr. Emily Schultz and Dr. Joshua Young of Crystal Lake Family Wellness, 4777 Northwest Highway, Suite C, for a ribbon-cutting ceremony with friends and chamber members. Crystal Lake Family Wellness specializes in chiropractic and nutritional health.
Harvard builder earns ‘Building of the Year’ award NORTHWEST HERALD HARVARD – The National Frame Building Association selected a building constructed by Metal Masters Buildings of Harvard as its “Building of the Year” winner in the Experts Division, Horse Barns/Facilities (more than 5,000 square feet) category. Bill Peterson, founder and owner of Metal Masters Buildings accepted the award at the annual NFBA convention, according to a news release. “The building Bill and his team constructed is one of the finest and largest examples of post frame construction,” said James Cooper IV, member services for National
Underground Fitness offers Zumba Step McHENRY – The Underground Fitness Club recently joined forces with Zumba to launch Zumba Step across the U.S. and McHenry County. More than 30 Zumba fitness instructors from across the Midwest recently gathered in Studio A at The Underground Fitness Club in McHenry for their first instructor training in Zumba Step. The Underground Fitness Club is the first health club to introduce Zumba classes into their club in 2010. Starting in early March, the Underground’s members were one of the first to try the Zumba Step Program in the Illinois. “I loved step in the ’90s, now I am in my forties and I need something that I feel comfortable with to get me active again,” said Megan Miller, founder of the Underground Fitness Club. “Zumba has enjoyed a huge success in our woman-only fitness club. I’m thrilled to be a big part of this. We pride ourselves in being the first to bring our members the newest classes we can find. This is the first time we have launched a class state wide with Zumba and I am sure that our members will enjoy stepping up to the challenge.” For information, visit www. theundergroundfitnessclub. com.
Cary Physical Therapy staff attend training CARY – Physical therapists and office staff of Cary Physical Therapy recently attended advanced training for Focus
Frame Building Association. The building, in northern Illinois, is a horse barn with attached arena and spectator entertainment space. It features high-end amenities and features including heated floors, custom stalls and full exercise arena all constructed by Metal Masters. “Throughout the entire design and construction phase, Bill was a tremendous partner. Taking our ideas – [and] adding many of his own – he brought to life the perfect facility all the while being conscientious of the budget,” the building owner, who wasn’t identified, said in the news release. “With Bill’s guidance our barn far exceeds our expectations.”
on Therapeutic Outcomes, or FOTO. FOTO is a web-based patient assessment system that compares national outcomes in physical therapy. Cary Physical Therapy, a family-owned business for more 20 years, is part of a larger network of private practice clinics in the Chicago area. “Being part of the Independent Network of Illinois Physical Therapists is the best of both worlds,” owner Deb Gulbrandson said. “We are all physical therapists and owners who value the communities in which we live. Our commitment to providing the highest quality of care to our patients is beyond compare. We know we are delivering the best services. With FOTO we can now demonstrate that in a completely objective way. We utilize a third party to compile our data and compare it to national outcomes.”
Crystal Lake travel agent earns top sales award CRYSTAL LAKE – Susan Marie Swett, co-owner of Crystal Lake Travel Agency Inc., was recently honored as a recipient of the 2013 Million Dollar Agent Susan Marie Sales Award Swett by the MAST Travel Network, a sales and marketing travel agency trade group based in Oakbrook Terrace. The awards ceremony was held in Chicago and recognized the top travel consultants among 200 travel agencies across seven states in the up-
Bill Peterson of Metal Masters Buildings accepts the Building of the Year Award from Rick Hess of National Frame Building Association. “I’ve built my company and my buildings with an unwavering commitment to exceeding expectations, hard work and dedication to build-
ing buildings that are lasting and highly functional, it is such an honor to be recognized for this,” Peterson said in a statement.
per Midwest. Contributing to Swett’s success “is her dedication and commitment in providing superior customer satisfaction and expert vacation planning,” according to a news release. She earned the Million Dollar Agent Sales Award for the 10th consecutive year.
Susong completes Bank Club Director program
Centegra’s behavioral health services lauded WOODSTOCK – Press Ganey Associates Inc. has named Centegra Health System a 2013 Guardian of Excellence Award winner in patient satisfaction for inpatient behavioral health. The award recognizes topperforming facilities “that consistently achieved the 95th percentile of performance in patient satisfaction, employee engagement, physician engagement or clinical quality,” according to a news release. Fewer than 5 percent of all Press Ganey clients reach this threshold and consistently maintain it for the one-year reporting period. Press Ganey partners with more than 10,000 health care facilities, including more than half of all U.S. hospitals, to measure and improve the patient experience. “We are thrilled to be recognized by Press Ganey for outstanding patient satisfaction,” Centegra Health System CEO Michael Eesley said in a news release. “This national recognition reflects our goal to embrace both high quality technical interventions and the manner in which patients experience them.”
CRYSTAL LAKE – Diane Susong of Home State Bank N.A. recently completed the Certified Bank Club Director professional certification program in partDiane nership with Susong Heritage Clubs International and the Northeast Iowa Community College. Certified Bank Club Directors were recognized at the Peer Group conference in March in Laughlin, Nev. As a graduate of the program, Susong, assistant vice president and senior class club executive director, is “now recognized as one of the most knowledgeable and professional bankers in the country,” according to a news release.
Cary travel agent earns top sales award CARY – Neelie Kruse of Cary Travel Express was recently honored as a recipient of the 2013 Million Dollar Agent Sales Award by the MAST Travel Network, a sales and marketing travel agency trade group based in Oakbrook Terrace. Kruse has the top sales of all the travel agents in the MAST consortium. The awards ceremony held recently in Chicago recognized the top travel consultants among 200 travel agencies across seven states in the upper Midwest. Contributing to Kruse’s success “is her dedication and commitment in providing superior customer satisfaction and expert vacation planning,” according to a news release.
“I hope they embrace it and crave it a bit more in their lives,” he said. This summer’s Hard Charge Chicago is scheduled for July 19 at Richardson Adventure Farm in Spring Grove. Tough Mudder Chicago will be May 10-11 at the Richmond Hunt Club, and Mudderella, marketed to the female set, will be May 31 at the Richmond Hunt Club. What’s involved? Well, these are not your run-of-themill 5Ks. Hard Charge and Tough Mudder build challenging, miles-long courses (4 miles for Hard Charge and about 10 for Tough Mudder) that feature military-style obstacles. Tough Mudder is billed as “probably the toughest event on the planet” and features an obstacle called Electroshock Therapy where participants run through a field of live wires. In another, called Electric Eel, participants crawl on their stomachs through mud under a tangle of live wires. Those who touch the wires “find out what it feels like to get slapped in the face by a jellyfish,” according to Tough Mudder’s website. Others include jumping into icy water and jumping over fire. Hard Charge has both a Charge for Glory (competitive, timed and marshaled, as well as filmed for Comcast SportsNet Chicago) and a Charge for Fun, in which heats are not timed and participants may skip some obstacles, with the goal
simply to finish and have fun. “We had 700 to 800 participants last year,” said Lindsay Babb, director of public relations and marketing for Hard Charge. “We really wanted to bring the event to the Chicago area because we have strong TV distribution on Comcast SportsNet Chicago. “We looked a little bit north, and McHenry County was great,” she continued. “We had formed some relationships with [Visit McHenry County] and decided that it would be a really great place.” This year’s event will include a Hard Charge for kids, too, with a child-appropriate version of the obstacles, complete with a mud-crawl portion, of course. “Those events are open to kids ages 5 and up,” Babb said. Berggren said McHenry County has the dual draw of featuring open spaces amenable to creating obstacle-race courses and being located about one hour from Rockford, Milwaukee and Chicago. Carol Gottshall, media relations associate with Tough Mudder, said coordinators there are excited about this May’s McHenry County debuts. “The land at Richmond Hunting Club definitely drew our attention – the varied terrain, with rugged trails, creeks and ponds, will allow us to build a challenging course for our participants,” Gottshall said. “We’re excited about the 2014 event and look forward to beginning discussions around plans for 2015.”
8WALL STREET WEEK IN REVIEW
Friday close Stock Abbott 38.63 AbbVie 52.20 AGL Resources 49.13 Allstate 56.41 American Airlines 36.56 Apple 531.82 AptarGroup 66.04 AT&T 35.55 Bank of Montreal 67.52 Baxter 72.93 Berry Plastics 22.87 Boeing 127.38 Caterpillar 102.17 CME Group 70.60 Coca-Cola 38.22 Comcast 50.18 Covidien 72.22 Dean Foods 16.29 Dow Chem. 48.69 Exelon 34.47 Exxon 97.36 Facebook 56.749 Ford 16.13 General Motors 34.81 Google 543.14 Hillshire 36.54 IBM 191.77 JPMorganChase 59.81 Kohl’s 57.66 Kraft Foods 56.80 Live Nation 21.20 McDonald’s 97.87 Microsoft 39.87 Modine 14.44 Motorola 64.26 OfficeDepot 4.20 Pepsi 82.59 Pulte Homes 19.49 Safeway 37.96 Sears Holdings 50.21 Snap-On 111.80 Southwest Air. 23.81 7.09 Supervalu 61.14 Target 43.14 Twitter United Contint. 44.88 77.31 Wal-Mart 66.05 Walgreen 41.83 Waste Mgmt. Wintrust Fincl. 47.53
50-day 200-day avg. avg.
23.80 20.39 18.61 11.73 13.22 26.21 10.48 10.47 19.93 37.93 21.38 17.77 24.18 20.12 19.60 20.98 1.90 13.23 17.24 13.21 92.88 9.15 14.63 28.57 16.30 12.83 13.75 14.24 12.59 17.63 14.77 79.34 15.83 19.11 2.90 2.80 18.85 22.59 19.92 29.41 1,757.05 23.26 199.19 17.31
39.07 51.66 47.62 54.91 36.79 533.48 65.09 33.26 65.65 69.15 23.67 126.64 97.32 75.15 38.25 50.99 71.21 14.86 48.65 31.05 95.06 67.117 15.43 35.64 563.22 37.05 186.67 58.59 54.72 55.48 22.44 96.33 38.74 14.83 65.52 4.67 80.96 19.83 37.32 45 111.43 22.92 6.53 59.43 52.28 45.45 75.18 66.45 41.31 46.93
37.45 49.61 46.81 53.38 27.88 526.5 64.17 34.11 66.51 68.05 21.93 129.13 89.66 76.53 39.01 49.63 67.03 17.08 43.27 29.06 93.48 56.021 16.23 37.18 563.22 33.97 183.13 56.03 54.13 53.91 20.01 96.08 36.69 13.67 64.14 5 82.06 18.61 33.95 49.8 105.66 19.29 6.82 61.84 53.72 39.49 76.36 60.16 42.7 44.85
52-week range 32.70 40.10 41.21 45.60 15.03 385.10 54.13 31.74 55.61 62.8 16.37 83.91 79.49 58.36 36.83 38.75 53.05 13.59 29.81 26.45 84.79 22.67 12.15 27.11 543 30.35 172.19 46.05 46.26 49.79 11.79 92.22 28.11 8.68 53.28 3.55 77.01 14.23 22.26 32.85 79.88 12.45 4.55 54.66 38.8 27.32 71.51 43.31 37.97 34.63
40.49 54.78 49.95 57.28 39.88 575.14 68.78 39.00 71.26 75.68 26.50 144.57 103.38 84.71 43.43 55.28 73.77 22.96 50.96 37.80 101.74 72.59 18.02 41.85 604.83 38.01 213.09 61.48 59.00 58.76 24.80 103.70 41.66 15.69 67.69 5.85 87.06 24.47 40.25 67.50 115.51 24.45 8.76 73.50 74.73 49.20 81.37 69.84 46.38 49.99
Sunday, April 6, 2014 â€˘ Page D3
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Sunday, April 6, 2014 Sunday, February 23, 2014
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5 Signs You’d Make a Great Boss By Catherine Conlan Monster Contributing Writer It takes a little something extra to be a manager, and not everybody has it. If you’re thinking about moving up the ladder at your organization, see if you have any of these five signs that you’d make a great boss.
You’re there for people. If you feel you can stand up for your team, that can serve you well as a boss, says Dave Popple, president of Corporate Insights. A good boss will “focus on employees first, customers second,” he says. “If the majority of what the boss says is focused on customers and sales and little is said about employees, they will not stand in the gap for their employees when things get stressful and the best employees will leave.”
while giving an update that Project X is on schedule, an employee that gives an update on a project that is inconsistent with past updates, a sales person that is very confident of a needed sale that doesn’t add up with other available data are all indicators that deserve follow up -- now.” Leaders who accept the reports that there isn’t a problem even when the evidence says otherwise won’t succeed for long. “Someone who is observant and follows up on what they have seen and heard has an extremely valuable management skill,” Brush says.
Someone who can feel and understand another person’s pain and happiness is cut out to be a good boss, says Doug Fleener, president and managing partner for Dynamic Experiences Group. “They’re better able to read employees and connect with them as a boss and person,” he says.
The best leaders prevent problems, says Kathleen Brush, and to prevent problems, you have to be observant. “An employee fidgeting
A recent study by the Center for Creative Leadership finds that empathy is fundamental to leadership because it is a key part of
developing relationships. It defines empathy as being sensitive to others who seem overworked; showing interest in other people’s hopes and dreams; being willing to help employees with personal problems, and being compassionate when others discuss a personal loss -- is positively related to job performance. The study found that bosses who show empathy to the people they manage are seen as better performers by their own managers. “Unfortunately some hiring/promoting managers misunderstand that trait,” Fleener says. “They see it as being sympathetic, which is a problem as sympathetic managers don’t often hold people accountable.”
You’re willing to be coached. If you can take feedback and coaching well and grow from it, that trait can serve you well as a boss. “A person who appreciates and seeks out feedback usually has a healthy viewpoint on feedback,” Fleener says. “They’re able to give their direct reports feedback in a direct and tactful way. People who don’t take feedback well rarely
give it.” It’s important to be flexible, Popple says. “They should be able to adjust their leadership style to the situation,” he says.
You’ve got talent. Obviously, you need to get the job done. If you’re a high performer, you can create a culture and framework where things get done, says Patrick Lynch, president of the Frontier Group. “This can provide a great training and advancement opportunity,” he says.
Copyright 2013 - Monster Worldwide, Inc. All Rights Reserved. You may not copy, reproduce or distribute this article without the prior written permission of Monster Worldwide. This article first appeared on Monster.com. To see other career-related articles, visitcareer-advice.monster.com. For recruitment articles, visit hiring. monster.com/hr/hr-best-practices.aspx.
Woodstock ~ Applewood 3BR
OWNER OPERATORS $5000 Sign-On Bonus Conservation Police Officer
Full Time Porter, Buffer Detailer. Must have wet sanding & buffing experience. Wauconda Call 847-487-9055
CDL Drivers & Laborers Nunda Road District accepting applications for seasonal help. CDL drivers and laborers needed. Apply in Person: 3518 Bay Rd Crystal Lake, IL.
McHenry Cty Conservation Dist seeking FT Officer to assist the public, patrol sites & law enforcement. $19.88/hr. Apps/ info at: www.mccdistrict.org/ web/ab-employment.htm. 815-338-6223 x1237. EOE.
DRIVER Local Milk Delivery - Huntley
Local & Regional Work **Home Daily** New Plate Program New Toll Bonuses Increased Rates
855-220-5858 Apply online: https://driverservices. ebe-inc.com/CSX/ CDL-A, 2 Yrs. TT Exp.
EXPRESS LUBE TECHS Experienced needed. Apply in person: Pauly Toyota Crystal Lake, IL.
ON-SITE SUPERVISOR & CLEANING POSITIONS
COMPANY DRIVERS WANTED! Dedicated Operation Regional
Now Hiring Richmond, IL area. Apply in Person! Download application at: www.directcontractcleaning.com or stop in our office to complete an application: 208 E. Morrissy Dr., Elkhorn, WI (located in Elkhorn Chemical) or call Jenee 855-723-2491
Commercial Licensed Fertilizer Applicator Must have a C oCDL License. Full time hours. Competitive pay. Contact Joe: 847-774-3999 or E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Don't See What You're Looking For Today? Check Back Tomorrow! Never The Same Paper Twice! Northwest Classified 877-264-CLAS (2527) www.nwherald.com
Call Linda at 972-392-5228 or Steve at 630-270-6145 DriveForCardinal.com eoe
Email: helpwanted@ shawsuburban.com Fax: 815-477-8898
Family Medicine for McHenry County seeking an Account Manager with strong coding ,insurance and billing experience preferred. Knowledge of GE Centricity helpful. Duties include entering charges, posting payments, collections and ability to multitask. Please fax resume: 847-658-7755 or email: office@ myfamilymedicine.com
GoerTek Electronics, Inc. is seeking a Product Design Engineer for Hoffman Estates, IL office. Responsible for developing new consumer electronics, creating three dimensional models, and conducting finite element analysis. MS in Mechanical Engineering or equivalent. E-mail resume: employment@ goertekusa.com
SALESMAN Some inside, mostly outside sales. 8:15 -5pm. 30K per yr. + commission and benefits. Fax resume to: 847-639-8277
Great Place to Work
Snap-on Tools sales and contact center, through Volt Workforce Solutions, is seeking full-time
Customer Care Sales Support Representatives These full-time positions are M-F for the shift covering 11am7:30pm. We are seeking both English and French (Canadian) bilingual. This role is responsible for providing sales support and taking client orders received via inbound phone calls & emails. Multi-tasking is essential in this fun, fast paced environment.
SUPERINTENDENT - CARY 1-3 yrs maint exp, benefits. $12/hr. 215-826-2800 JOBS@stonemor.com. EOE.
WE’RE GROWING NEED…
MIG exp - Door Manufacturer Will train motivated self starter Benefits. Apply in person: AAccurate Shielding 206 Cleveland, Cary
Immediate position available for experienced General Motors ASE Certiﬁed Technician, transmission and diesel experience a plus. Competitive pay plan and hours. Contact Wray at (815) 338-2780 or apply in person.
2145 S. Eastwood Dr. • WOODSTOCK
Upcoming Kitchen and Bath Showroom looking for Salesperson. 100% Commission.
Call: 847-658-1246 Ask for Ron
Interested in joining our team? Email your resume to: email@example.com If you emailed us last week, please re-email your resume.
Animal Hospital of Woodstock, a fast paced small animal practice has a part time opening. Qualifications include: ability to multi task, motivated team player & compassion for people as well as animals. Must be able to work flexible days & hours including alternate Saturday mornings. Apply in person at: 11711 Catalpa Lane, Woodstock
OPTOMETRIC TECHNICIAN Experienced. Spanish speaking an asset. Call: 815-385-7930 McHenry location.
Christ United Methodist Church in Algonquin is seeking a Nursery Childcare provider. This PT position is on Sunday morning from 9:45am -11:15am. Contact the church 847-669-9009 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org Crystal Lake Nanny/Housekeeper Live-in for 7 year old girl and 5 year old boy. References req. 708-299-8356 Live-In Care Giver Needed for 2 seniors, Richmond IL. Lg.Room TV, Washer Dryer, all amentities 815-739-0886
MAILBOX & POST 815-653-7095 ~ 815-341-7822 www.mailboxpostman.com
CROSSROADS CARE CENTER If you love to work in a warm, friendly & family like atmosphere, come in & see us!
RNs / LPNs CNAs Housekeepers All Shifts If interested, apply in person! 309 McHenry Avenue Woodstock, IL 60098 Telephone: 815-338-1700 Fax: 815-338-1765
Product Design Engineer
Send your Help Wanted Advertising 24/7 to:
Crystal Lake – 2 bedroom, 2 bath 1car garage, 1st. Floor easy access, clean,quiet building, W/D in unit. $975/mo 815-566-5211
SALES & INSTALLATION
Medical Office - FT
Curtainside experience helpful. Direct deposit, safety bonus and a great benefits package that includes medical, dental, vision, 401K & more!
Woodstock Public Works. See www.woodstockil.gov Employment Opportunities for details
Excellent Pay $1,100 Weekly Minimum Guarantee Good Home Time / Home Weekends
No pets/smoking, $810/mo + security. 815-893-0059
DELI SERVER - $11/hr CASHIER - Exp. - $11/hr Stocking/Cleaning-Exp -$11/hr 1309 North Ave. Crystal Lake 702-210-7804
Early AM start. CDL B req. Send Resume and MVR to: P.O. Box 1319 Crystal Lake, IL 60039 or fax: 815-477-2163
1.5BA, 2 story, 2 car garage. LIKE NEW Condition, no pets/smkg $1195 + sec + credit/bkgd check. Broker Owned. 815-276-4329
CRYSTAL LAKE 2 BEDROOM
RNs We are looking for experienced and dedicated professionals to assume these key RN positions on our nursing team. RN RN (EOW)
We offer an excellent starting wage, benefits, advancement opportunities, and much more! Email/fax your resume in confidence to 815-459-7680 or CrystalPines@Tutera.com
Crystal Pines Rehab and Health Care Center 335 North Illinois St Crystal Lake, IL
RECEPTIONIST Dental office seeking energetic, experienced, multitasking individual to fill a part time position. Hours include 2 days with evenings and some Saturdays.
Send resume to: email@example.com
! RN / LPN ! All shifts. Pediatric exp. Wknds. McHenry & Kane Co. 815-356-8400
Anything to do with Wood We can Fix or Replace Doors and Windows Sr. Disc. 815-943-4765
Large,1st floor, 1 bath, 2 porches, overlooks lake, may have boat. Good schools, no pets, no smoking, $1495/mo.
Crystal Lake - Beautiful 4BD ranch w/full fin bsmt. 1 flr lndry,lrge deck on wooded lot. Prairie Ridge HS. $1500/mo. B&W 815-347-7452
Crystal Lake Downtown XL 2BR Feels like A House, formal DR. Encl porch, $875 + util, no dogs. Agent Owned 815-814-3348
Spacious 1, 2 & 3BR Apts
Share It With Everyone by Placing a HAPPY AD!
MOVE-IN SPECIAL Limited Time Only!
CRYSTAL LAKE 3BR RANCH 1 bath, appliances, W/D,1.5 car garage, $1095/mo + security dep. Broker Lic. 815-354-4575
CRYSTAL LAKE LOWER LEVEL 1BR No pets, no smoking, (1) parking space. $650/mo + security dep. 815-459-8317An
Call for an Appointment to See Your New Home Today! 815-337-9600
Call for Rates Office Hours M-F 9:00-5:30
FOX LAKE 1 BR, Laundry on-site, no pets, Sect 8 OK, $690/mo + sec. 847-812-9830 Fox Lake Lrg BR Apt $695-$725 Dining area & utilities incl except elec + laundry & storage, no dogs. Agent Owned. 815-814-3348
CRYSTAL LAKE ~ 4 BEDROOM 2 bath, 2 car garage, fenced yard. Near Main beach, $1650/mo. 815-260-3543 CRYSTAL LAKE, 2BD, full basment, 2 car garage, Remodeled. No pets/no smkg. $1,200 plus util. 815-482-8200 Licensed agent.
WOODSTOCK Hurry On In......
Supplies Limited Harvard ~ Clean, Newly Remodeled 2BR Vintage Coach House. $750/mo, garage avail, near metra. 815-943-0504
1 and 2 Bedroom Apts Autumnwood ! Elevator Bldgs.
Silver Creek ! Garage Incl.
ILLINOIS CONCEALED CARRY CLASSES
❤Ceremonies of the Heart❤ Rev Anne 847-431-4014 Weddings, Blessings, Memorials, Christenings
Woodstock 1BR $645, 2BR $745 All appliances, wall to wall carpet. A/C, balcony On site laundry. No pets. 847-382-2313 708-204-3823
Woodstock Intentionally Quiet 2BR includes heat. W/D on premise, non-smoking, $750/mo. Available 5/1. 815-206-4573
ISLAND LAKE 2 BEDROOM
Quiet building. No pets. $825 + sec. 847-526-4435
Marengo Large 1 & 2 BR most utilities included $670 & UP Broker Owned 815-347-1712
Rents Starting at
MARENGO STUDIO IN TOWN
Studio, 1 & 2 Bedrooms
2nd floor, appliances, no pets. $485/mo + ½ mo security to start. 630-667-7222
McHenry $199 Move-In Special Large 1BR, from $729. 2BR, 1.5BA from $799. Appl, carpet and laundry. 815-385-2181 McHenry -1BR some utilities included, $750 Broker Owned 815-347-1712 McHenry – Condo, 2 Bdrm, 2 Ba quiet area, pool, close to shopping and bike path, no pets/smoking $875/mo. 815-341-6350
Marengo 2 & 3BR, 2.5 BA, 2 car gar., $950-$1075/mo. Broker Owned 815-347-1712 McCullom Lake ~ 3 Bdrm, 1 Ba, fncd yard, 1 car gar, broker owned $895/mo.+ sewer, pets o-k w/dep. call shawn 224-577-5521
McHenry Patriot Estates & Prairie Lake Townhomes .
2BR Starting @ $1250.00 2 Car Garage, Pet Friendly Free Health Club Membership. 815-363-5919 or 815-363-0322 McHenry ~ 1906 Oak St. 3 bedroom, 1 bath, appl, W/D, 1 car gar.Pets OK with addt'l dep. $1175/mo + sec. 815-245-2525
RENT TO BUY.
CRYSTAL LAKE 2BR CONDO 2BA, new kitchen, furnace, recently updated, 1 st floor, no pets/smkg. $990/mo. 815-355-2408
CRYSTAL LAKE 3 BEDROOM 2.5BA, full bsmt, W/D hook-up. 2 car, close to metra, $1300+sec. Available 5/1. 815-482-8163
Spring Grove. Nottingham Woods 4BR, 3BA georgeous quad level with 2.5 att garage on 3/4 acre. Fireplace, vaulted ceilings. $1645.00 Long term lease. Land Management Properties 815-678-4771 WONDER LAKE ~ WaterFront 3 Bd $1090/MO. 2Bd, $950/MO. W/D hook-up. Pets ok. Avail. now, 773-510-3643 ~ 773-510-3117 Wonderlake, 2bd, deck, laundry , shed. $790 mo. Broker owner 815-347-1712
WOODSTOCK 1 BEDROOM Den,1 bath, W/D, basement. 1 car garage, fenced yard. $900/mo + sec. 815-334-0881
McHenry Roommate Needed WOODSTOCK 3 BEDROOM
All NIU Sports... All The Time
Lake In The Hills, 3bd 2ba, Fireplace, family room, 2 car, $1150 mo Broker owner 815-347-1712
Woodstock: 3BR, 1.5BA, TH, full basement, 2 car gar, with opener, concrete patio, yard, full kitchen, with all appliances. No pets $1225/m 630-514-4956
MCHENRY - ROUTE 31
HARVARD, 2BD, 1BA, no garage, no pets. All appls. $750/mo + 1.5 mo sec. dep. 815-568-8956
FREE Pool & Fitness Center
HEBRON 2 BEDROOM
Woodstock Studio $585/mo+sec. Efficiency $550/mo + sec.1BR $650/mo + sec, all 3 furn'd w/all utils incl. No Pets. 815-509-5876
2 bedroom, 1 bath, 2 car garage. Large deck, fenced in back yard. $1100/mo + sec, sewer, water & garbage pick-up. 847-343-4182
Choose from 400 listed homes. Flexible Credit Rules. Gary Swift. Prudential First Realty.
Handicap convt, garages avail. Appl, W/D, patio/deck, prvt ent. $735 - $875. 815-482-8163
Quiet & clean building w/storage, laundry and parking, $800/mo. 847-401-3242
Crystal Lake Charming Vintage Coach House - Can be Artist Quarters. Large 2 Story Space! 1 bedroom with den, great yard. $850 + all utilities. No dogs. Agent Owned 815-814-3348
Fox Lake Quiet Neighborhood
Great References. 224-858-4515
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.jonesandassociates concealedcarry.com 815-759-1900 firstname.lastname@example.org
Hardwood flrs, fenced yard. Extra parking, near Canterbury School. $1295/mo. 815-954-5592
*Income Restricted Community*
Large or small, I can do it all! Free Estimates. 815-382-5614 POLISH LADY will clean your Home/Office. FREE ESTIMATES.
Tax help needed for disabled veteran Please Call 815-739-0886
Crystal Lake 3BR Deluxe Ranch
First floor, $850/mo. Heat, gas, water, D/W incl. Pets extra. 847-707-3800
POLISH LADY CLEANING
ALGONQUIN - 2 BEDROOM
Northwest Herald Classified 877-264-CLAS (2527) www.nwherald.com
Located off Rt. 14 in Woodstock
$600 OFF 1st MO RENT!
Must have Operator or Applicator License. Experience preferred. RYCO Landscaping Call 847-489-2773, ask for Eric Having a Birthday, Anniversary, Graduation or Event Coming Up?
Starting As Low As $750
Crystal Lake 2 bedroom, laundry, $925/month Broker Owned 815-347-1712
CRYSTAL LAKE Large & Spacious 2BR
Residential Fertilization Technician
Busy, small, CL office looking for a well organized, multi-tasker! Answer phones, greet a multitude of visitors, data entry, make copies, order supplies and more. 30 hours/week. Send resume to: email@example.com
Target your recruitment message to McHenry County or reach our entire area. For more information, call 877-264-CLAS (2527) or email: helpwanted@ shawsuburban.com
Crystal Lake 2BR Duplex
Cary Town House 2BR, 3BA, 2 car garage $1350/mo 847-639-3201
IRISH PRAIRIE APTS
1 & 2 Bedrooms W/D and Fitness Center 815/363-0322 McHenryCountySports.com is McHenry County Sports
1.5 Bath, A/C, Stove, Refrigerator, Garage, No Pets. Broker Owned. 847-683-7944 HURRY!!
Woodstock Upper Level 3BR 1 bath, all appliances, $995/mo. 815-814-3766 Northwest Herald Classified It works.
Mature, large furn bdrm, house privileges, laundry, off St parking. No pets/smkg. 815-363-7639
Woodstock - Furnished Rooms All utilities incl, $510 - $540. No pets. Call Gina 618-504-0136
WE'VE GOT IT! Northwest Classified 877-264-CLAS (2527) www.NWHerald.com
Page F2• Sunday, April 6, 2014 MCHENRY HOME TO SHARE
Male or female, $700/mo incl utilities + W/D, garage available. 815-679-8378
SUN, APR 6 1PM-4PM
Trails of Boone Creek Woodstock 2400 square feet high ceilings, overhead door, $1050/mo., Broker Owned 815-347-1712
Crystal Lake 1-2 Person. Clean and Nice Office Suite Incl all utils + High Speed DSL. $345/mo. 815-790-0240
Send your Help Wanted Advertising 24/7 to: Email: helpwanted@ shawsuburban.com Fax: 815-477-8898
JOBS, JOBS and MORE JOBS! No Resume? No Problem! Monster Match assigns a professional to hand-match each job seeker with each employer!
5849 Fieldstone Trail Publisher's Notice: All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise "any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation of discrimination." Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD tollfree at 1-800-669-9777. The tollfree telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275.
CREATE YOUR PROFILE NOW BY PHONE OR WEB FREE!
CRYSTAL LAKE OPEN HOUSE
SUNDAY, April 6th, 12 – 3pm
NWHerald.com/jobs Call the automated phone profiling system or use our convenient online form today so our professionals can get started matching you with employers that are hiring - NOW!
975 Barlina Road
Rare Opportunity to be on Four Colonies Park! 4Bd, 2.5Ba, move-in ready. Jerry Shea Prudential First Realty 815-600-2607
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
PUBLIC NOTICE STATE OF ILLINOIS IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE TWENTY-SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT MCHENRY COUNTY-IN PROBATE
Case No. 14 PR 000078
No Resume Needed!
In the Matter of the Estate of GEORGE NICHOLSON JR Deceased
This is a FREE service! Simply create your profile by phone or online and, for the next 90-days, our professionals will match your profile to employers who are hiring right now!
3BR, 3.5BA TOWNHOME SS Appl, Hardwood Floors, Fin Basement, 2 Car Garage.
MARENGO, IL 60152
CLAIM NOTICE Notice is given of the death of: GEORGE NICHOLSON JR of: MARENGO, IL Letters of office were issed on: 3/26/2014 to: Representative: WENDY L SLUSARZ 715 E WASHINGTON ST MARENGO, IL 60152 whose attorney is: FILLER & ASSOCIATES 3901 NORTH ROUTE 23
(Published in the Northwest Herald March 30, April 6, 13, 2014 #A3017)
PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING RICHMOND BURTON COMMUNITY HIGH SCHOOL DISTRICT 157 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a public hearing will be held on the Interfund Transfer of funds from the Education Fund to the Tort Fund for the Richmond Burton Community High School District 157, McHenry County, on April 16, 2014, at 7:30 p.m., at a meeting of the Board of Education of the Richmond Burton Community High School District 157, 8311 Route 31, Richmond, Illinois. Michelle Graham Secretary, Board of Education, Richmond Burton Community High School District 157, McHenry County, Illinois (Published in the Northwest Herald April 6, 2014. #A3049)
5849 Fieldstone Trail Teresa Blankenhorn 815-719-6710
SUN 1 – 4 pm
To Advertise Your Open House Listing Call 815-526-4453 Mon.- Fri. 8:00am-5:00pm DEADLINE: Wednesday @ 2:00pm
The McHenry County Board is accepting applications from individuals interested in appointment to the McHENRY COUNTY HOUSING COMMISSION. Vacant positions are as follows: a representative of the Continuum of Care, a McHenry County Township Representative, and positions from among the following organizations or interested stakeholders: McHenry County Council of Government, McHenry County Homebuilder Association, McHenry County Economic Development Corporation, McHenry County Mental Health Board, McHenry County educational school districts, Senior Service Commission, tenants of affordable housing services and members of the general public who have an interest in housing. Application forms, along with the McHenry County Housing Commission Supplemental Application, are available at the
Applic County Board Office, Room 209, McHenry County Government Center, 667 Ware Road, Woodstock, IL 60098 (815-334-4221) or at the County's website at: https://www.co.mchenry.il.us/ home/showdocument?id=12290 and at https://www.co.mchenry.il.us/ home/showdocument?id=12292. If mailing your application, certified or registered mail is recommended. Mailed applications should be sent to the following address: McHenry County Board, 2200 North Seminary Avenue, Woodstock, IL 60098. (Published in the Northwest Herald April 6, 2014 #3068)
PUBLIC NOTICE As part of the Illinois Records Act (ISSRA) a copy of your temporary school record is being retained by Community High School District 155. These records must be maintained by our district for five full years after you have graduated or exited our district. We are writing to inform you that the 2007 files will be destroyed in 2014. Your file includes all of your special education eligibility forms, IEP, and other testing data. Should you wish to access, review or pick up the file, please contact Student Services at 815-455-8500 ext 1011 prior to April 30, 2014. If you do not pick up your file, it will be destroyed on or after May 15, 2014. (Published in the Northwest Herald April 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 2014)
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com OF RECORDED JUNE 17, 1852, IN BOOK 4 OF DEEDS, PAGE 552, IN MCHENRY COUNTY, ILLINOIS. AND PARCEL 2: THE NORTH 18 FEET OF LOTS 5 AND 6 IN BLOCK 8 IN THE ORIGINAL PLAT OF UNION, BEING A SUBDIVISION OF PART OF THE WEST HALF OF SECTION 4, TOWNSHIP 43 NORTH, RANGE 6, EAST OF THE THIRD PRINCIPAL MERIDIAN, ACCORDING TO PLAT THEREOF RECORDED JUNE 17, 1852, IN BOOK 4 OF DEEDS, PAGE 552, IN MCHENRY COUNTY, ILLINOIS. PIN: 17-04-183-010 All parties who have an interest in this proposal are invited to attend this meeting and provide testimony as appropriate, or may provide written testimony. Written correspondence should be directed to the Village Clerk, 17703 O'Clock Road, Union, Illinois, 60180. The application is on file with the Village of Union's Clerk's office, 17703 O'Clock Road, Union, Illinois and may be viewed at this location during normal Village Hall hours. Inquiries regarding the application may be made to the Manager of Planning and Zoning at 630-816-5420.
Legal Notice is hereby given that Brian Heimsoth, as petitioner, and Ian T. McCartney Trust (with Ian T. McCartney as beneficiary) as owner, have filed with the Village of Union an application for a Variance for property at 6422 Elm Street, Union. This residentially zoned property is located approximately 82 feet south of Johnson Street and 113.75 feet north of Washington Street on the east side of Elm Street. The applicant is requesting to reduce the side yard setback within the R-2 district from 8 feet to 5 feet. The Union Zoning Board of Appeals will conduct a public hearing on Thursday, April 24, 2014, at 7:00 pm at 17703 O'Clock Road, Union, Illinois, to take testimony regarding the applicant's requested variance. The legal description of the subject property is: PARCEL 1: THE SOUTH 50 FEET OF LOTS 3 AND 4 IN BLOCK 8 IN THE ORIGINAL PLAT OF UNION, BEING A SUBDIVISION OF PART OF THE WEST HALF OF SECTION 4, TOWNSHIP 43 NORTH, RANGE 6, EAST OF THE THIRD PRINCIPAL MERIDIAN, ACCORDING TO PLAT THERE-
Great Cars Available All Under $2500 Midtown ~ 2016 S. Route 31 815-378-9309
LEXUS ES 350 - 2007 dark gray interior, light gray leather interior, navigation. premium plus package, excellent condition, $14,500, 92,600/k 847-669-5523
2002 Ford Explorer 160/k Good condition, no dings, runs great many options $3,400 815-206-0809 8am - 5pm
1 owner, 8' bed, 6 cyl auto, air, low miles. Excellent work truck. $2900/obo. 815-344-9440 AMC 1974 M35A2 Military Truck 2 ½ Ton 6X6, 20,000#winch, multi-fuel motor, $9,300/obo 815-648-1402
2000 Ford Windstar SE, 1 owner, looks/runs great, remote start, back up sensors, $2,900 815-344-9440
(Published in the Northwest Herald April 6, 2014. #A3060)
1982 – 83, 84, 85- Chrysler Le baron parts, grills to bumpers to leather seats, wipers, motors ... $200/Takes all! 815-308-9126 815-701-2428
Jump Starter – 12 Volt Jump-N-Carry Model JNC660 1700 Peak Amps, 425 Cranking Amps, Professional Industrial Grade, Like New - $85 847-209-8165 7am-7pm
ASSUMED NAME PUBLICATION NOTICE
PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
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.
Public Notice is hereby given that on MARCH 26, 2014, a certificate was filed in the Office of the County Clerk of McHenry County, Illinois, setting forth the names and postoffice address of all of the persons owning, conducting and transacting the business known as GOLF COURSE QUALITY LANDSCAPING located at 4006 NEWPORT LAKE, IL 60042
1999 Dodge Stratus SE
Leather, ps, pb, air, pw, pdl. Good runner! 6 cyl auto, $2900/obo. 815-344-9440 2001 Chrysler Sebring Limited Convertible, 70K 1 owner, clean carfax, fully loaded, looks and runs great, 90 day free warranty $4,500/obo 815-344-9440
2001 Chrysler Sebring Ltd.
DON'T NEED IT? SELL IT FAST! Northwest Classified Call 877-264-CLAS (2527) or www.nwherald.com
2004 ACURA TL
Excellent condition! Garage kept. 2nd owner, loaded, low miles. $12,200. 847-462-0862
2004 TOYOTA CAMRY XLE
1 owner, 73k, very good cond. $8,000 firm 815-814-1882 after 5
/s/ Katherine C. Schultz County Clerk
2007 CHEVY AVEO LS 2007 Chevy Aveo LS Silver. 4cyl auto, air, aux. sound jack, 31mpg highway. Excellent condition, very reliable. Value: $5790. Asking: $4600/obo. 815-337-0126 2008 Mercury Milan Premier Edition 110k, Excellent Cond., Many options $6,100/obo 847-973-9912
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.
Tonneau Cover Extang Tuff Tunno, 6' x 54” $40. 815-568-8036
Convertible,1 owner, car fax. 70K miles, loaded, looks & runs great! Free 3 month warranty. $4,500/obo. 815-344-9440
Dated MARCH 26, 2014
(Published in the Northwest Herald March 30, April 6, 13, 2014. #A3013)
SUB WOOFER ~ KICKER
With 300 watt AMP, $150/obo. 847-462-0862
2008 MITSUBISHI LANCER GTS 70,000k electric blue, sun/sound + nav/tec package, remote keyless entry, full power, auto trans, 3M scotchguard on hood and front, $10,500/obo. 847-659-8646 Bob Find !t here! PlanitNorthwest.com
We've got them.
Advertise in print and online for one low price. Call your classified advertising representative today! 877-264-CLAS (2527)
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:_____________________________________________
Upgrade Your Ad Mail to: Free Ads P.O. Box 250 Crystal Lake, IL 60039-0250 Email:
" Add Bold $5 " Add A Photo $5 " Add an Attention Getter $5 " " "
" Sell an item priced over $400 - $26 firstname.lastname@example.org 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.
LINE AD DEADLINE: Tues-Fri: 2pm day prior, Sat: 2pm Fri, Sun-Mon: 4pm Fri OFFICE HOURS: Mon-Fri, 8am-5pm PHONE: 815-455-4800
EMAIL: email@example.com, firstname.lastname@example.org ONLINE: www.nwherald.com/classified FAX: 815-477-8898
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
Sunday, April 6, 2014 • Page F3
ANSWERS TO CROSSWORD !! !! !!! !! !!
I BUY CARS, TRUCKS, VANS & SUVs
2012 STARCRAFT AR15 CAMPER Sleeps 4, fully equipped, many extras, $7,500.00 Call 815-354-2799 for details.
OLD CARS & TRUCKS FOR
Will BUY UR USED
R.V. Accessories Blue Ox Tow Bars - $200; Men's Bike – Foldable - $50; Ladder – Foldable - $40 815-568-2734
We pay and can Tow it away!
Call us today: 815-338-2800 ROUTE 14 AUTO PARTS
MOST CASH WILL BEAT ANY QUOTE GIVEN!! $400 - $2000
Will beat anyone's price by $300.
“don't wait.... call 2day”!!
Will pay extra for Honda, Toyota & Nissan
BOAT SLIPS AVAILABLE
2008 Yamaha Roadstar Silverado 1700cc 5500 Miles. Excellent Condition. $7100. Call 847-778-4526
On Bangs Lake in Wauconda. Swim, Ski, Tube and Fish on a great clean lake, minutes from home. 847-526-2203
Super Bike – 110cc Mini Crotch Rocket, Runs Great – Fast, Lots of Fun! - $300/OBO 815-403-3864 9am-8pm
Pontoon Boats New/Used Hustler Sport Center 815-385-4848 hustlersport.com
815-814-1224 !! !! !!! !! !!
Call today to place your ad
1994 POLARIS XLT New motor & tracks, plastic cover, good shape! $400 847-845-9063
Northwest Herald Classified
1993 Honda Goldwing SE Runs fine, $6000. 815-578-8986
CAR, TRUCK, SUV,
1990 & Newer
available 24/7 at NWHerald.com
RECRUIT LOCAL! 1997 Mallard 29' Travel Trailer 1-Slide out, Sleeps 6 comfortably, New tires, Excellent Condition $5000/obo. 847-428-8991
Target your recruitment message close to home or reach our entire area. For more information, call 877-264-CLAS (2527) or email: helpwanted@ shawsuburban.com
2 Brown Mens Leather Jackets Size 42, almost brand new $35/EA, 815-382-8888 Chicago Bears Leather Pro Player lined coat. Dark blue. Size XL. $100. See photo online. Call Beth 815-344-9894. CLOTHES FOR MEN L-2XLT, summer shirts, sweaters, long-sleeved dress shirts. XL Reebok jog set & 38x30 Conte di Milano dress pants. Great condition! $1-$10. Beth 815-344-9894 CLOTHES for young women & women, size 6-16. Tops (summer / winter), shorts, jeans, nice dresses, swim wear & pjs. Brand names! Great condition! $1-$15. Beth 815-344-9894 COACH PURSE Authentic, White Leather w/MultiColored Patchwork, Excellent Condition - Retails $185, Asking $65. 847-639-3154 COATS & JACKETS Boys size 10/ 12 - 18/20. Brand names. Great condition $3-$12. 815-344-9894
PRE-OWNED BULL VALLEY FORD/ MERCURY
360 N. Rte. 31 • Crystal Lake, IL
1001 S Milwaukee Ave Libertyville, IL
1460 S. Eastwood Dr. • Woodstock, IL
BILL JACOBS BMW 1564 W. Ogden Ave. • Naperville, IL
MARTIN CHEVROLET 5220 W. Northwest Highway Crystal Lake, IL
407 Skokie Valley Hwy. • Lake Bluff, IL
MOTOR WERKS BMW Barrington & Dundee Rds. Barrington, IL
MOTOR WERKS CERTIFIED OUTLET Late Model Luxury PreOwned Vehicles 1001 W. Higgins Rd. (Rt. 71) or 1000 W. Golf Rd. (Rt. 58) • Hoffman Estates, IL
RAY CHEVROLET 39 N. Rte. 12 • Fox Lake, IL
RAYMOND CHEVROLET 118 Route 173 • Antioch, IL
REICHERT CHEVROLET 2145 S. Eastwood Dr. • Woodstock, IL
MOTOR WERKS INFINITI Barrington & Dundee Rds. Barrington, IL
MERCEDES-BENZ OF ST. CHARLES 225 N. Randall Road • St. Charles, IL
INFINITI OF HOFFMAN ESTATES
KNAUZ CONTINENTAL AUTOS
1075 W. Golf Rd. Hoffman Estates, IL
409 Skokie Valley Hwy • Lake Bluff, IL
111 S. Rte 31 • McHenry, IL
SPRING HILL FORD
TOM PECK FORD
CRYSTAL LAKE CHRYSLER JEEP DODGE
13900 Auto Mall Dr. • Huntley, IL
5404 S. Rt. 31 • Crystal Lake, IL
GURNEE CHRYSLER JEEP DODGE RAM
7255 Grand Avenue • Gurnee, IL
CRYSTAL LAKE CHRYSLER JEEP DODGE
REICHERT BUICK 2145 S. Eastwood Dr. • Woodstock, IL
Route 31, between Crystal Lake & McHenry
1460 S. Eastwood Dr. • Woodstock, IL
BUSS FORD LINCOLN MERCURY
FENZEL MOTOR SALES
ARLINGTON KIA IN PALATINE
409A Skokie Valley Hwy • Lake Bluff, IL
1400 E. Dundee Rd., Palatine, IL
206 S. State Street • Hampshire, IL
GURNEE CHRYSLER JEEP DODGE RAM 7255 Grand Avenue • Gurnee, IL
SUNNYSIDE COMPANY CHRYSLER DODGE
MOTOR WERKS HONDA Barrington & Dundee Rds. Barrington, IL
PAULY SCION 1035 S. Rt. 31, One Mile South of Rt. 14 Crystal Lake, IL
815/459-7100 or 847/658-9050
River Rd & Oakton, • Des Plaines, IL
119 Route 173 • Antioch, IL
Route 31, between Crystal Lake & McHenry
BILL JACOBS LAND ROVER HINSDALE
CRYSTAL LAKE CHRYSLER JEEP DODGE 5404 S. Rt. 31 • Crystal Lake, IL
881 E. Chicago St. • Elgin, IL
KNAUZ HYUNDAI 775 Rockland Road Routes 41 & 176 in the Knauz Autopark • Lake Bluff, IL Experience the best…Since 1934
River Rd & Oakton, • Des Plaines, IL
AL PIEMONTE CHEVROLET
SUNNYSIDE COMPANY CHRYSLER DODGE
770 Dundee Ave. (Rt. 25) • Dundee, IL
Route 120 • McHenry, IL
1119 S. Milwaukee Ave.• Libertyville, IL
Route 31, between Crystal Lake & McHenry
GARY LANG CHEVROLET
7255 Grand Avenue • Gurnee, IL
300 East Ogden Ave. • Hinsdale, IL
771 S. Randall Rd. • Algonquin, IL
ELGIN TOYOTA 1200 E. Chicago St. Elgin, IL
PAULY TOYOTA 1035 S. Rt. 31, One Mile South of Rt. 14 Crystal Lake, IL
LAND ROVER HOFFMAN ESTATES 1051 W. Higgins • Hoffman Estates, IL
CALL FOR THE LOWEST PRICES IN CHICAGOLAND
375 Skokie Valley Hwy • Lake Bluff, IL
23 N. Route 12 • Fox Lake
815/459-7100 or 847/658-9050
LAND ROVER LAKE BLUFF
GARY LANG MITSUBISHI
Route 120 • McHenry, IL
Route 31, between Crystal Lake & McHenry
GURNEE CHRYSLER JEEP DODGE RAM
1564 W. Ogden Ave. • Naperville, IL
MOTOR WERKS SAAB
111 S. Rte 31 • McHenry, IL
BILL JACOBS MINI
GARY LANG KIA
MOTOR WERKS CADILLAC 800/935-5923
Route 31, between Crystal Lake & McHenry
5404 S. Rt. 31 • Crystal Lake, IL
200 N. Cook St. • Barrington, IL
GARY LANG GMC
1107 S Rt. 31 between Crystal Lake and McHenry
GARY LANG CADILLAC
GARY LANG SUBARU
Route 31, between Crystal Lake & McHenry
“Home of the $1,995 Specials”
BULL VALLEY FORD/ MERCURY
GARY LANG BUICK
2525 E. Main Street • St. Charles, IL
10709 N. Main St. (Route 12) Richmond, IL
200 N. Cook Street • Barrington, IL
800 Dundee Ave. • East Dundee, IL
STEVE’S AUTO SALES
BUSS FORD LINCOLN MERCURY 111 S. Rte 31 • McHenry, IL
MOTOR WERKS PORCHE Barrington & Dundee Rds., Barrington, IL
MOTOR WERKS CERTIFIED OUTLET Late Model Luxury Pre-Owned Vehicles
1001 W. Higgins Rd. (Rt. 71) or 1000 W. 1000 W. Golf Rd. (Rt. 58) Hoffman Estates, IL
ANDERSON VOLKSWAGEN 360 N. Rt. 31 • Crystal Lake, IL
BILL JACOBS VOLKSWAGEN 2211 Aurora Avenue • Naperville, IL
BARRINGTON VOLVO 300 N. Hough (Rt. 59) • Barrington, IL
ANDERSON MAZDA 360 N. Rt. 31 • Crystal Lake, IL
KNAUZ NORTH 2950 N. Skokie Hwy • North Chicago, IL
847/235-8300 www.knauznorth.com Golf Rd. (Rt. 58) • Hoffman Estates, IL
Page F4• Sunday, April 6, 2014
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
In print daily Online 24/7
AT YOUR SERVICE Call to advertise 877-264-2527
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Cloudy Door & Window Glass Replaced
All Paving jobs Residential/Commercial Patching/Seal Coating Overlay Paving Concrete
Roller, Tracks, Handles & Weatherstripping Replaced We Custom Build Sliding Door & Window Screens
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S&W Furniture Refinishing # Refinishing
Spring Clean- Ups Weekly Maintenance, tree removal, Mulch Aeration, Retaining Walls, etc. Free Estimates
COMPUTER REPAIR SERVICES Get help transferring out of XP! Services offered- virus removal, tune ups, data backup/recovery, upgrade installs. Fast, reliable, affordable-Only $60. Contact Jarrod at 847-812-9495
Free Pick-Up & Delivery
POWER Tree & Stump Removal, Inc. 815-943-6960 24 Hour Emergency Cell 815-236-5944 www.powertreeteam.com
815-900-8635 acevedospainting.com SPRING SPECIALS
* Trimming & Removal * Specializing Large & Dangerous Trees * Storm Damage * Lot Clearing * Stump Grinding * Pruning
Need customers? We've got them.
BREAKING NEWS available 24/7 at NWHerald.com
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Northwest Herald Classified 877-264-CLAS (2527) www.nwherald.com
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Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com
Sunday, April 6, 2014 • Page F5
CROSSWORD No. 0330 1
MUSICAL INTERPRETATION BY PETER A. COLLINS / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZ ACROSS
1 Start of the United Negro College Fund slogan 6 Old lab burners 11 Abbr. at the top of an email 14 Something passed between the legs? 19 ___ Domingo 20 Now and again? 21 Like an ode 23 Kind of farming 25 Like Neptune among the planets in the solar system 26 ___ pro nobis 27 Echelon 28 With the circled letters, 1955 Bill Haley and His Comets hit? 30 Sound of sweet nothings 31 Having a beat 33 Hall-of-Famer Ralph 35 Purveyor of the Doublicious sandwich 36 ___ Webster, Twain’s “celebrated jumping frog” 37 With 43-Across, 1973 Deep Purple hit? 39 Like Odin 41 Sound engineer’s knob 43 See 37-Across 45 Brings in Online subscriptions: Today’s puzzle and more than 4,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year).
47 50 51 53
54 55 58 60 62 64 65 66 69 72 73 78 79 81 82 83 85 87 88 89 91 94 96 98 99
Some dreams Reverse, e.g. Dismissed “Eternally nameless” thing, in Eastern religion Bath accessories Dr Pepper alternative Former Disney president Michael Dreamy romantic quality Olympic leap Ring Lardner’s “Alibi ___” It’s put on before takeoff 1959 Dion and the Belmonts hit? Old mattress stuffing Pond denizen Phil who played 65-Down 1984 Cyndi Lauper hit? Memorable series in “Psycho” Dawn-to-dusk The continents, e.g. “Phooey!” Kelly of morning TV Haughty affectation Rap sheet listing Query at the start of a poker game Verbally assault Rene of “Thor” Thumbing-the-nose gesture Challenge for F.D.R. Mideast V.I.P.
101 Meatless day in W.W. II: Abbr. 103 Some lawn mowers 105 Pertaining to religious rites 108 Bugs Bunny addressee 109 Where to find screwdrivers and rusty nails 111 Like peas in ___ 113 Suffix with salt 114 Made bats 116 Primer pair 119 Info on a magazine cover 120 Real dear 121 More cool, in slang 122 French thinkers? 123 Wink’s partner 124 ___ State (Mountain West Conference team) 125 Runners in the cold? DOWN
Org. Actress Tierney Suffering Some versions of Windows 5 “Quit stalling!” 6 Suffix with major 7 Back it up, in a way 8 “Seduction of the Minotaur” author 9 Bank ID 10 “Listen, pal!” 11 Tea Partiers, e.g. 12 Crack filler 13 Casual summer wear
1 2 3 4
14 Medium for love letters? 15 Card reader, for short 16 What fastidious people can’t be 17 ___ Scott Card, “Ender’s Game” writer 18 Competitor of ZzzQuil 22 Label for 28-Across 24 Alaskan city 29 Fake 32 Chef Lagasse 34 “To sum up …” 36 No longer in fashion 38 Info for an airport greeter, for short 40 Victorian ___ 42 Summons, of a sort 43 The “T” of Mr. T 44 Prefix with thermal 46 “Long time ___” 48 Boss Tweed nemesis 49 New York arrival of ’77 50 BBC std. 52 Bank in need of support? 54 Where “hello” is “sveiks” 56 Reinforces 57 Muff a grounder 59 Something you can believe 61 Hands on deck 63 Chicken ___ (Italian dish, informally) 65 NCO of 1950s TV 67 Former faddish exercise regimen 68 Way off
79 Eastern religion 80 Place for a mani-pedi 84 Graz’s land: Abbr. 86 Rev (up) 89 See 95-Down 90 1969 Creedence Clearwater Revival hit? 92 Quantum physics particle
69 Oktoberfest quaff 70 John Locke, philosophically 71 Out-of-the-way way 74 Brand of pickles 75 Slanted writing 76 Description on many eBay listings 77 The “s” in Awacs: Abbr. 78 Dose meas.
93 Rubber from Arabia? 95 With 89-Down, 1968 Tammy Wynette hit? 97 “Twelfth Night” duke 99 “___ to the list” 100 Inspector of crime fiction 102 One inspiring love of poetry?
“___ alive!” “Bonne ___!” Longing looks Some queens Didn’t stop in time, say 112 ___ ale 115 French scene 117 Hollywood special FX 118 “Selena” star, to her fans
104 106 107 109 110
TODAY - It’s time to step into the spotlight. Your talent and hard work deserve recognition, and it’s up to you to draw attention to your accomplishments. If you don’t act on your own behalf, it’s likely that someone else will try to take credit for your ideas. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- An unhappy past interaction with someone will repeat itself if you let that person back into your life. Keeping secrets from a friend will cause irreparable damage. Honesty is necessary. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- A change in scenery will do you good. Visit a place that you find relaxing to reduce your stress.
Distance yourself from conflicts that you are facing at home or at work. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- You take great strides if you capitalize on your knowledge and skills. Your imaginative ideas can lead to financial gains and favorable recognition. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Spending time alone will give you the opportunity to work on a project and bypass a petty disagreement. Don’t waste energy debating, when you should be keeping a low profile and avoiding unsavory situations. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Your job could
be in jeopardy if you believe false information. Make sure you are aware of any details concerning your position. It’s up to you to keep abreast of matters. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- Your personal affairs are no one’s business. Don’t let comments or criticism from family members get to you. Do your usual thing and keep your personal thoughts a secret. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Someone will take advantage of your good nature. If a colleague has been extremely demanding lately, explain politely that you need some time for your own devices. You have to look
after your needs first. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- Don’t spread yourself too thin, or your mental, emotional and physical health will suffer. It’s OK to say no every now and then. You cannot be responsible for everybody’s problems. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- A joint venture will present difficulties. Get all the details and flush out any problems before you get involved. Don’t feel guilty about changing your mind or pulling out completely. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -Someone will feel left out. Find out who, and do something to encourage his or her
involvement. Express your feelings and show your devotion. A thoughtful gesture will make a big impact. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- Unfinished business will cause a financial or legal strain. Take care of impending difficulties before things get out of hand. Make efforts to improve your diet and physical health. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- Keep an eye on your cash and your possessions. Work on projects that you’ve left unfinished. Don’t allow anyone to take advantage of you.
SUNDAY EVENING APRIL 6, 2014 5:00
CBS Evening CBS 2 News at 60 Minutes (N) ’ (CC) The 49th Annual Academy of Country Music Awards Honoring achievement in country music. (N) ’ (Live) CBS 2 News at (:35) Criminal Minds “Mayhem” (:35) CSI: Miami Someone tries to (:35) Leverage ^ WBBM News (N) (CC) 10PM (N) (CC) Terrorist bombing. ’ (CC) (CC) (CC) 5:30PM (N) ’ kill Calleigh. ’ (CC) (:35) George to Graham Bens- (:35) Open American Dream Builders Creating Believe “White Noise” Skouras Crisis Amber receives unwanted NBC 5 News Sports Sunday (:05) Open NBC5 News 5P NBC Nightly Dateline NBC (N) ’ (CC) % WMAQ (N) (CC) Sunday (N) inger News (N) (CC) (N) (CC) House ’ (CC) the Rescue House (N) ’ event-friendly homes. (N) ’ pursues a traitor. (N) ’ attention. (N) ’ (CC) Weekend ABC7 ABC World Castle “Slice of Death” A man is America’s Funniest Home Videos Once Upon a Time “It’s Not Easy Resurrection “Insomnia” Bellamy (:01) Revenge “Blood” Aiden and Weekend ABC7 Eyewitness News Inside Edition Windy City _ WLS News News found dead inside a pizza oven. Weekend (N) ’ Weekend (N) ’ (CC) Being Green” (N) ’ (CC) tries to keep Jacob safe. (N) ’ Emily find buried secrets. (N) ’ (N) ’ (CC) WGN News at (:40) Instant Chicago’s Best Two and a Half The Arsenio Hall Show ’ (CC) Friends ’ (CC) Friends ’ (CC) Movie: ›› “Top Secret!” (1984) Val Kilmer, Lucy Gutteridge. A rock star Movie: ›› “The Perfect Score” (2004, Comedy) Erika Christensen, ) WGN becomes caught up in espionage in East Germany. (CC) Nine (N) (CC) Replay (N) (CC) ’ (CC) Chris Evans. Students try to steal the answers to their SATs. (CC) Men Curse. ’ (8:58) The Last Days of Anne PBS NewsHour Local, USA Real Rail Adventures: Switzerland Call the Midwife Jenny is delighted Masterpiece Classic Everyone Moone Boy ’ Spy “Codename: Austin City Limits “Nine Inch Nails” Live From the Artists Den Phoenix + WTTW Boleyn The last days of the queen. (CC) Nine Inch Nails performs. when she’s promoted. (N) prepares for Churchill’s visit. (N) Loser” ’ performs “Lasso,” “1901.” ’ Weekend (N) ’ The Swiss rail system. (N) ’ POV “Kings of Pastry” Sixteen pastry chefs compete for Great Romances Beyond the Beltway Miller Center’s American Forum China’s Challenges China’s new Divine Women The lost era of Movie:“The Lost Bird Project” Moyers & Com- In the Loop 4 WYCC (2012, Documentary) Historian Michael Neiberg. (CC) pany ’ (CC) technologies. ’ (CC) priestess; Lesbos. ’ (CC) award. ’ (CC) Bones “Fire in the Ice” A frozen Burn Notice Fiona and Sam protect Community ’ Family Guy ’ Futurama “Lethal Futurama “Less Bones A storm chaser may have SAF3 “Let It Burn” Six firefighters Burn Notice “Acceptable Loss” The Ring of Honor Wrestling (CC) 8 WCGV (CC) Inspection” team helps Jesse’s friend. body is found in a pond. (CC) a lawyer. (CC) (CC) Than Hero” ’ been murdered. ’ (CC) are trapped. ’ (CC) The King of Meet the Browns Meet the Browns Tyler Perry’s Tyler Perry’s Mr. Box Office Mr. Box Office The First Family The First Family Rules of EnRules of EnSeinfeld “The The King of Community ’ Community ’ ’Til Death “Sob : WCIU House of Payne House of Payne ’ (CC) (CC) Story” ’ (CC) gagement ’ gagement ’ Heart Attack” Queens (CC) Queens (CC) (CC) ’ (CC) ’ (CC) ’ (CC) Bob’s Burgers American Dad The Simpsons Family Guy (N) Cosmos: A Spacetime Odyssey Fox 32 News at Nine (N) Final Word Inside Bears Whacked Out (:35) The Office The Office ’ Paid Program @ WFLD NASCAR Racing Black Nouveau Front and Center “Train” Train McLaughlin PBS NewsHour Adelante Family Travel Tiger -- Spy in the Jungle Tiger Wild! “Penguins Under Siege” The Secret Life of Elephants ’ Independent Lens “Medora” Small town and its D WMVT Group (N) Colleen Kelly cubs at just a few days old. (CC) Penguins in South Western Africa. (CC) Weekend (N) ’ basketball team. (N) ’ (CC) (DVS) performs in New York. ’ (CC) Leverage ’ (CC) Leverage A school-bus driver. ’ Leverage Tainted food. ’ (CC) Leverage A crew of thieves. ’ Without a Trace ’ (CC) Without a Trace ’ (CC) Without a Trace ’ (CC) F WCPX Leverage “The Order 23 Job” ’ Bob’s Burgers American Dad The Simpsons Family Guy (N) Cosmos: A Spacetime Odyssey News Big Bang Modern Family Modern Family Family Guy ’ Family Guy ’ Futurama (CC) Futurama (CC) G WQRF NASCAR Racing How I MetYour How I MetYour Modern Family Modern Family The Big Bang The Big Bang The Big Bang The Big Bang Glee “Michael” Rivalry intensifies. It’s Always It’s Always Mancow Mashup Comedy.TV ’ (CC) Paid Program R WPWR Mother (CC) Mother (CC) Theory (CC) Theory (CC) Theory (CC) Theory (CC) Sunny in Phila. Sunny in Phila. ’ (CC) “The Kiss” ’ ’ (CC) CABLE 5:00 5:30 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 12:30 (A&E) Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Wahlburgers ’ Wahlburgers ’ Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty (4:30) Movie ››› “Gladiator” (2000, Historical Drama) Russell Crowe, Joaquin Phoenix, Connie Nielsen. A Turn “Pilot” (Series Premiere) A Long Island farmer is Turn “Pilot” A Long Island farmer is recruited. ’ (CC) Movie ››› “Gladiator” (2000, Historical Drama) Russell Crowe. A fugi(AMC) tive general becomes a gladiator in ancient Rome.‘R’ (CC) fugitive general becomes a gladiator in ancient Rome.‘R’ (CC) recruited. (N) ’ (CC) River Monsters River Monsters Boat attack killed over 200 people. River Monsters River Monsters (ANPL) (4:00) River Monsters: Unhooked River Monsters: Unhooked (CC) River Monsters: Unhooked (CC) River Monsters Boat attack killed over 200 people. ’ (CC) CNN Special Report Death Row Stories Death Row Stories Death Row Stories CNN Newsroom (N) Death Row Stories (N) Chicagoland “Safe Passage” Chicagoland “Safe Passage” (CNN) Aziz Ansari: Dangerously Patton Oswalt:Tragedy Plus Amy Schumer (COM) (2:58)Yes Man (:29) Movie: ›› “Talladega Nights:The Ballad of Ricky Bobby” (2006) Will Ferrell. Movie: ›› “Yes Man” (2008, Comedy) Jim Carrey, Zooey Deschanel. (CC) (4:30) Return To Sochi SportsNet Cent Chicago Face- Bensinger World Poker Tour: Season 11 SportsNet Cent SportsNet Cent Return To Sochi SportsNet Cent MLB Baseball Heartland Poker Tour (CC) (CSN) Naked and Afraid: Uncensored Naked and Afraid (N) ’ (CC) Naked and Afraid: Uncensored (:01) Naked After Dark (N) (CC) (:01) Naked and Afraid ’ (CC) (:01) Naked After Dark ’ (CC) (DISC) Naked and Afraid ’ (CC) Naked and Afraid ’ (CC) Good Luck Good Luck Shake It Up! Jessie “Caught Jessie “All the Austin & Ally ’ Austin & Ally ’ Liv & Maddie (N) I Didn’t Do It (N) Austin & Ally ’ Jessie ’ (CC) Liv & Maddie ’ Good Luck A.N.T. Farm ’ A.N.T. Farm ’ Austin & Ally ’ (DISN) Purple Handed” Knight Moves” Charlie (CC) Charlie (CC) Charlie (CC) “Tunnel It Up” (CC) (CC) (CC) (CC) (CC) (CC) (CC) ’ (CC) ’ (CC) (3:40) Movie: (:20) Movie: › “Are We DoneYet?” (2007, Comedy) Movie: ››› “Twister” (1996, Action) Helen Hunt, Bill Paxton. Storm Movie: ›› “Men in Black 3” (2012) Will Smith, Tommy Lee Jones. Agent (10:50) Movie: ›› “The Grudge” (2004, Horror) (:25) Movie: › (ENC) “Little Man” ’ Ice Cube, Nia Long. ’ (CC) chasers race to test a new tornado-monitoring device. ’ (CC) J must go back to the past to save mankind’s future. ’ (CC) Sarah Michelle Gellar, Jason Behr. ’ (CC) “Mr. Deeds” ’ Women’s College Basketball NCAA Update Women’s College Basketball SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (CC) (ESPN) Pregame Sunday Night Countdown E:60 MLB Baseball: San Francisco Giants at Los Angeles Dodgers. From Dodger Stadium in Los Angeles. (N) ESPN FC (N) Sport Science (CC) (ESPN2) (4:00) 30 for 30 Joel Osteen Joyce Meyer Paid Program Paid Program (FAM) We Are Marsh Movie: ››› “Remember the Titans” (2000, Drama) Denzel Washington, Will Patton. Movie: ››› “The Blind Side” (2009, Drama) Sandra Bullock, Tim McGraw, Quinton Aaron. Fox News Sunday Huckabee FOX News Special Stossel Huckabee FOX News Special Stossel FOX Report (N) (FNC) Chopped Restaurant: Impossible Chopped Cutthroat Kitchen Food Court Wars (N) Chopped (N) Cutthroat Kitchen (N) (FOOD) Worst Cooks in America (12:03) Rescue Me “Balls” (FX) (4:30) Movie: ››› “Captain America:The First Avenger” (2011) Movie: ››› “Thor” (2011, Action) Chris Hemsworth, Natalie Portman. (:33) Movie: ››› “Thor” (2011, Action) Chris Hemsworth, Natalie Portman. The Golden The Golden The Golden Movie:“Lucky in Love” (2014) Jessica Szohr, Benjamin Hollingsworth. The Middle “The The Middle “The The Golden (4:00) Movie:“A Ring by Spring” Movie: › “Flower Girl” (2009) Marla Sokoloff, Kieren Hutchison. Two (HALL) (2014) Stefanie Powers. (CC) Girls “Cheaters” Girls ’ (CC) Girls ’ (CC) Girls (CC) Pranks on April Fools’ Day change the life of a woman. (CC) Neighbor” men catch the attention of a florist who wants to find love. (CC) Jeans” ’ House Hunters Hunters Int’l Caribbean Life Caribbean Life Beach Bargain Beach Bargain Living Alaska Living Alaska House Hunters Hunters Int’l Beach Bargain Beach Bargain Living Alaska Living Alaska (HGTV) House Hunters Hunters Int’l (:02) Down East Dickering (CC) (:01) Ax Men “Trucked Up” (CC) (12:01) Ax Men ’ (CC) (HIST) Ax Men “Tooth and Nail” (CC) Ax Men ’ (CC) Ax Men “Trucked Up” ’ (CC) Ax Men ’ (CC) No Man’s Land (N) ’ (CC) Drop Dead Diva “Life & Death” (:01) Drop Dead Diva Grayson asks (:02) Movie: › “The Ugly Truth” (2009) Katherine Heigl, Gerard Butler. A (12:02) Drop Dead Diva Grayson (3:00) Movie: ››› “Something’s Movie: › “The Ugly Truth” (2009) Katherine Heigl, Gerard Butler. A (LIFE) Grayson asks Jane to help him. Jane to help him. (CC) asks Jane to help him. (CC) romantically challenged woman faces outrageous tests. (CC) Gotta Give” (2003) (CC) romantically challenged woman faces outrageous tests. (CC) Caught on Camera Caught on Camera Caught on Camera Lockup Lockup Lockup Lockup (MSNBC) Caught on Camera True Life Men prepare to survive. (MTV) MTV Special ’ Girl Code ’ Girl Code ’ Movie: ››› “Mean Girls” (2004, Comedy) Lindsay Lohan. ’ House of Food ’ The Real World: Ex-plosion ’ SpongeBob (11:48) Friends That ’70s Show (NICK) SpongeBob Sam & Cat ’ Sam & Cat ’ Full House ’ Full House ’ Full House ’ Full House ’ Full House ’ Full House ’ Friends (CC) (:36) Friends ’ (:12) Friends ’ (CC) Bar Rescue “Hole in None” A bar Bar Rescue “Crappy Cantina” A Bar Rescue Dealing with an incom- Bar Rescue Disaster ignites in the Catch a Contrac- Catch a Contrac- Bar Rescue Jon tries to help two Bar Rescue Disaster ignites in the Catch a Contrac- Catch a Contrac(SPIKE) tor ’ tor ’ tor (N) ’ tor ’ partying sisters. ’ kitchen. ’ with a golf theme. ’ death-metal concert bar. ’ petent owner. ’ kitchen. (N) ’ (3:30) “Resident Movie: ››› “District 9” (2009, Science Fiction) Sharlto Copley, Jason Cope, David James. Movie: ››› “Terminator 3: Rise of the Machines” (2003) Arnold Schwarzenegger, Nick Movie: › “Repo Men” (2010, Science Fiction) Jude Law, Forest Whitaker, Liev Schreiber. (SYFY) Evil: Extinction” South Africa assigns a restricted area for extraterrestrial refugees. Stahl, Claire Danes. A cyborg protects John Connor from a superior model. (CC) Agents repossess transplanted organs for nonpayment. (CC) Movie: ›› “Critic’s Choice” (1963, Comedy) Bob Hope, Lucille Ball. Movie: ››› “Mogambo” (1953) Clark Gable, Ava Gardner. Two women Movie: ››› “Red Dust” (1932, Romance) Clark Gable, Jean Harlow. Movie: ››› “Old San Francisco” (1927, Drama) Dolores Costello, (TCM) Broadway critic comes drunk and late to review wife’s play. fight for a hunter’s affections during a safari. (CC) (DVS) Two kinds of women love Indochina rubber planter. (CC) Warner Oland. Silent. Chinese mobster wants Spanish ranch. Island Medium Island Medium Island Medium Island Medium My Five Wives (N) ’ (CC) Island Medium Island Medium My Five Wives ’ (CC) Island Medium Island Medium (TLC) Undercover Boss ’ (CC) My Five Wives ’ (CC) (TNT) (4:00) Movie: ›› “2012” (2009, Action) John Cusack. (CC) (DVS) Movie: ››› “Contagion” (2011, Suspense) Marion Cotillard, Matt Damon. (CC) (DVS) (:17) Movie: ››› “Contagion” (2011) Marion Cotillard. (CC) (DVS) (:34) Movie: ›› “2012” (2009) John Cusack. Gilligan’s Island Gilligan’s Island Gilligan’s Island Gilligan’s Island Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Hot, Cleveland The Soul Man King of Queens King of Queens King of Queens (:12) Gilligan’s Island (CC) (TVL) (:01) Law & Order: Special Victims (12:01) Law & Order: Special 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 Suits “Know When to Fold ’Em” (USA) Unit “Avatar” (CC) (DVS) Human trafficking ring. (CC) (CC) (DVS) Victims Unit “Harm” ’ (CC) “Venom” ’ (CC) Fin investigates a rape. ’ “Screwed” ’ (CC) “Cold” ’ (CC) (VH1) Saturday Night Live ’ (CC) Saturday Night Live ’ (CC) Saturday Night Live in the ’80s: Lost and Found ’ (CC) Movie: ››› “Point Break” (1991, Action) Patrick Swayze, Keanu Reeves. ’ Movie: ›› “Major League” (1989) Tom Berenger. Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang (WTBS) (:15) Movie: ›› “Men in Black II” (2002) Tommy Lee Jones. (DVS) Movie: ›› “Hulk” (2003, Fantasy) Eric Bana. Scientist Bruce Banner transforms into a powerful brute. PREMIUM 5:00 5:30 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 12:30 (3:30) Movie Game of Thrones “Two Swords” Silicon Valley ’ Veep (Season Game of Thrones “Two Swords” Veep ’ (CC) Silicon Valley ’ Game of Thrones “Two Swords” Movie ›› “Man of Steel” (2013, Action) Henry Cavill, Amy Adams, Michael Shannon. (HBO) “Pitch Perfect” Tyrion welcomes a guest. (CC) Tyrion welcomes a guest. (CC) (CC) (CC) Premiere) (N) ’ Tyrion welcomes a guest. (CC) Young Clark Kent must protect those he loves from a dire threat. ’ ‘PG-13’ (CC) (10:55) Movie “Dark Secrets” (2012) Kelli McCarty. (:20) Movie (4:20) Movie ›› “The Campaign” Movie ›››› “The Godfather” (1972, Crime Drama) Marlon Brando, Al Pacino, James Caan. A mafia patriMovie ›› “Ted” (2012) Mark Wahlberg. Live action/animated. A grown (MAX) “Prometheus” Couples therapy takes an unexpectedly erotic turn. (2012) Will Ferrell.‘R’ (CC) man has a live teddy bear as a constant companion.‘NR’ (CC) arch tries to hold his empire together. ’ ‘R’ (CC) House of Lies Shameless “Emily” Fiona goes to a Shameless “Lazarus” (Season House of Lies House of Lies Shameless “Lazarus” Sheila fights Shameless “Lazarus” Sheila fights House of Lies Movie “Dead (4:45) Movie ›› “Step Up Revolution” (2012, (SHOW) Finale) Sheila fights for custody. (N) “Joshua” (CC) “Joshua” (CC) for custody. ’ (CC) “Joshua” (CC) Presidents” ‘R’ “Together” ’ correctional facility. ’ (CC) for custody. ’ (CC) Drama) Ryan Guzman. ’ ‘PG-13’ (CC) (3:50) › “Boys (:25) Movie › “As Cool as I Am” (2013, ComedyMovie ››› “Lincoln” (2012, Historical Drama) Daniel Day-Lewis, Sally Field. Lincoln takes Movie ›› “W. ” (2008, Docudrama) Josh Brolin, Ellen Burstyn. The life (:40) Movie ››› “Nixon” (1995, Biography) Anthony (TMC) and Girls” (CC) Drama) Claire Danes, James Marsden. ’ ‘R’ (CC) measures to ensure the end of slavery forever. ’ ‘PG-13’ (CC) and controversial presidency of George W. Bush. ’ ‘PG-13’ (CC) Hopkins, Joan Allen. Premiere. ’ ‘R’ (CC)
Page F6â€˘ Sunday, April 6, 2014
Northwest Herald Sunday, / NWHerald.com Apri 6, 2014 â€œLike this pose?â€? Photo by: Frank
&/$6 Upload your photos on My Photos â€“ McHenry Countyâ€™s community photo post! Photos on My Photos are eligible to appear in print in Northwest Herald Classified. Go to NWHerald.com/myphotos
FORMAL DRESS by Michaelangelo. Sleeveless, spaghetti straps, lavender. Size 16. For standing up in wedding, etc. Great condition $25. See photo online. Call Beth 815-344-9894 HANGERS: One style for outfits w/ clips for skirts/pants & clamp hangers for pants, etc. All wood or plastic. One plastic tie hanger. .50 - $2. Beth 815-344-9894 Harley Davidson T-Shirts!!! They are from: CA, England, WI Dells, TX, Hawaii, Switzerland, McHenry, Alaska, Mexico, TN (Graceland), Germany, New Orleans, GA, (1)XL(1)3XL..rest 2XL, gently worn, no holes or rips. $10-$40. Very nice! See picture online. Call Beth 815-344-9894 Jeans, sweats, lounge pants for boys / young men. Sizes 8S14S/16R & 30x32 Jeans. Brand names - mostly Levi Great condition! $1-$8. Beth 815-344-9894 Jewelry Cabinet - table top, dark wood w/ opening at top & 2 doors. $4. See photo online. Call Beth 815-344-9894 Jewelry Cabinet - Tabletop, dark wood with 5 drawers & 1 door. See photo online. $5. Call Beth 815-344-9894. Jovani Gold Sequins Mermaid Dress, Sz. 8, Pageants/Prom. Entire torso is covered in gold sequins, has cluster of beadwork on top of both strapes, deep V-neckline & deep back to match. With a dropped waistline, skirt is designed by layering Bronze Organza to make tierred ruffles. See picture at online ad. $395 obo. Call or text: 815-404-3141 Leather Jacket Mens Black Leather â€“ Size Large Never Worn, Large, Like New $70, 847-516-9146 9-6pm Men's Coat â€“ Grey Winter Coat & Scarf, Âž Length, Size 40 Never Worn. $25 847-639-3022 9am-7pm PURSES mostly by Relic. Some wallets & a black leather fanny pack. Very good condition. $1 - $10. See photo online. Beth 815-344-9894 Sweaters, hoodies, long-sleeved shirts & black dress jacket (10R) for boys/young men. Sizes 7/8 - 14/16. Brand names. Great condition! .75 - $5. 815-344-9894 Wedding Dress â€“ Size 8, White New Never Worn, (with tags) Call for description $375 815-342-0500
WAHL APPLIANCE Reconditioned Appliances Sales and Service Lakemoor 815-385-1872 Almond color dishwasher and above the stove microwave. Kenmore very good cond. $250/both 815-315-3047 Freezer Chest Whirlpool Estate, $40, 815-219-6128 Crystal Lake, FREEZER â€“ Front Door Upright, 4.5 cu.ft., 33-1/2â€?H x 25-3/8â€?D $100/obo. 815-344-4385 Gas Dryer - Kenmore, almond, good condition, XL Capacity -100. 815-477-0655 Gas Dryer - Maytag, white, XL capacity, like new,$135. 815-482-8399 Gas Dryer â€“ GE, White, Super capacity, like new, $165. 815-482-8399 Gas Stove & Dishwasher $300/OBO. 847-961-6515 Mornings Handy Chopper Plus by Black & Decker. $15. See online photo. Call Beth 815-344-9894
Must sacrifice, Samsung Like new Front Load Washer & Gas Dryer, with Pedestals $1000/set. 815-363-2026 Refrigerator, Kenmore~ 20 cf. Bisque - good cond/ works great $250/obo. 815-943-7239 Whirpool Washer and Gas Dryer $375/obo. 815-675-6967
New in original boxes. 21 passenger trains, 11 steam engines, 31 freight cars, priced @ $32 - $169. Thor 815-455-3555 JAR - Glass w/Metal Lid. Outside red w/ ridges in glass. Top opening 5" diameter. Jar is 7 1/2" dia & 7" high. $25. 815-236-1747 McHenry. â€œKISSâ€? Collectible Mug w/ Box Never Used - $20 815-363-7508 9am-9pm Lladro Figurines Boy Golfer, Girl Golfer (Retired) Sell as pair, if possible, Mint Cond. $200 each. 847-854-0194
Lladro's (3) & (1) Nao Good to excellent condition. Carnival Couple, Mile Of Style Clown, Death of Swan Ballerina and Girl with Bird. $25-$100/ea. 815-477-3063 ~ Aft 7pm-9pm MIXING BOWLS - 3 matching: "Hall's Superior Quality Kitchenware - Eureka Homewood Pattern". Lg 8 5/8", Med 7 3/8", Sm 6 1/8" $39. McHenry. 815-236-1747 Noritake Fine China, patterncharmaine service for 8, mint cond. $195 815-759-3865 Old Farmers water pump with bucket for flowers $125 815-861-3270 Pressed Back Rocking Chair can provide pic's $100/obo 847-854-7847 call Kim Snowwhite & Seven Dwarfs Theater Lobby display figures, heavy poster board + back drop - 50th Anniv. $35 815-477-4667
Sweatshirt - Michael Jordan Red, large, $12. 815-459-3653 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. $400. 815-236-1747
CRIB ~ OAK 3 in one, excellent condition, $120 815-814-6440
Graco Trekko Stroller,
Like New, $75 847-659-9929 Pack N Play by Graco Used by Grandparents! Great Condition - $40 815-455-6989 Race Car Bed â€“ Little Tykes, Blue, Crib Sized Mattress Included, Great Condition $45. 815-236-0463
Bicycle - 2013 Girls Specialized Hotrock 20â€? Coaster Bike, Purple. Used only 1 summer. $120. 815-382-2455
Bike - Children's Trainer Go-Glider, blue, 16â€?, orig. $120 like new! $60. 847-476-6771
BIKE ~ HUFFY
Brand new, Girl's, 12â€? with training wheels, $35. 815-678-4234 BMX Bike - 20" Haro X3 Freestyle. It is black & white color. Excellent condition. Adult rider seldom used. Never jumped or railed. $125. Call/text 815-527-1005 FELT NINER MTB shimano 3X10 Deore group, 29" wheels, disc brakes, medium 17.5" frame, 2012 dark grey $1,050, 815-479-9971
Raleigh Marathon 26â€? $100.
Schwinn 20â€? Sting Ray Lil Chick. $70. 815-451-4744
Schwinn Mo-Ab 26â€? $250. 815-451-4744
Antique Gas Stove Mfg. Crown Stove Works - 1926 $125/OBO. 815-568-8036 ANTIQUE OAK CHAIR - 36" H at back & seat x 16-1/2"W. 2 curved accent braces. Chair is in excellent condition & very sturdy. $50. 815-236-1747 Antique Wagon Wood, Radio Flyer, Rubber Tires, 1926 â€“ Good Condition $100. 847-639-3022 Barber Chair Theo A Koch's Early 1900's $400. 815-568-8036 BEANIE BABIES - 200 plus some rare Beanie Babies, McDonalds Beanie Babies in original packages, some misprinted tags on Beanie Babies all tags have plastic protectors and all are in MINT Condition, Asking $125. 815-385-6501 or 815-321-3963 Cedar Chest, Great Condition, approx~100 years old, 41â€?L, 19â€?D, 17â€?H, $100 815-353-7041 CHAIR - Antique Child's Red Wooden Chair 24-1/2" high at back. $28. McHenry. 815-236-1747 Doll House -1940s Rich Toy Tudor Missing interior stair case. Good condition. Furniture included. $75/OBO. 815-337-4105 Brenda
BREAKING NEWS available 24/7 at NWHerald.com
Good condition! Works Well. $130. 815-690-0527 Leave message or text Mitsubishi TV 60â€? Flat Screen 4 years old. $300 815-344-3096 Nakamichi Car Stereo â€“ Cassette, 2 Pair Pioneer Speakers & K-40 CB w/ magnet mount $35 for all. 815-568-8036 Panasonic, OMNI movie DHSHQ camcorder, Model PV320 $10/obo. 815-477-7138
Printer ~ Digital Photo Sony
DPP-EX50. Prints wonderful pictures, $45/obo. 847-829-4546 RCA Home Theater Sound Bar w/ Bluetooth â€“ New, Still in Box, Never Used - $65/OBO. 847-639-3154 Toshiba TV â€“ 35â€? Color Tube TV Beautiful Picture, Remote & Manual Included - $40/OBO 815-477-7640
20â€? DVD/VCR combo, excellent working condition! $100 847-829-4546
TV's (2) Both 50â€?, and both work good. One is a projected Panasonic TV, $50 and the second TV is a Sony TV which is FREE. 815-363-0076 Wii â€“ New In Box â€“ Never Used Blue in color, includes controller, cable & 3 games - $125/obo 847-639-3154 Yamaha Sound Bar ATS-1010- Digital Surround $125. 815-404-7661
BowFlex 5-1 Bench - Brand new In Box, List price $250 Asking $150/OBO. Free local delivery available. Woodstock 815-546-5018 Squat Machine Powertech Hack Squat & Calf Raise Machine, Like New - $250 815-354-2185 9am-9pm
Armoire - Thomasville 6' w/ mirror on backside of door, lighted, 5 drawers, Ranch Oak - $200. Has matching dresser w/mirrors, and nightstands 815-404-3399 Beautiful Coffee Table â€“ 2 End Tables, Glass top w/black rod iron bases, New, Very good condition by Ashley Furniture - $225/obo 847-639-3154 Bed - Ikea Narvik single, $25, Crystal Lake, 815-219-6128
Contemporary solid brass, 18 handles and 36 knobs, $25/cash. 847-639-8572
DECK STAIN New, $4/gallon, several colors. 815-479-1000 Gas Fireplace Insert Ventless Monessen Hearth Systems Ventless Gas Fireplace System 36â€? w/screen and logs, never used, pristine condition $500/obo. 815-344-4384 Kohler Toilet w/Seat, White, Two Piece, Works Great - $20 815-653-8017
Copy Machine /Cannon â€“ PC310 Tabletop $25 847-854-7980 Office Furniture (10) Wood Desks (3) 4 door file cabinets, (40) chairs + monitor arms, desk kiosks, 36â€? wide cabinet. Mike @ IRC 815-403-3767 Portable Lighted Sign w/Arrow 4â€? x 8â€?, Only a few letters, no stakes - $75. 224-569-3655 Retail Show for sale. $300.00 or best offer. Must move soon. Call Scott Anytime 847-346-4425
Bench Glider Swing - 3 person wide, green metal frame w/ mesh bench complete w/ new full width cushion, $89. 815-236-1747
John Deere mower deck - 38" with (2) blades, deck belt and drive belt, This was on a J.D. Hydro 165 tractor, but fits other J.D. models such as 160, 180 & 185. Good condition, asking $160. 815-690-0235
For king size bed, five years new, great condition, call after 6pm. $399 815-260-4197 Kid's Table w/ 2 chairs light wood w/laminate top $25 815-385-3796 Lighted Oak Entertainment Center 56" wide x 72" tall, 17" deep. Excellent Condition - $65 - Call or text for pictures: 847-212-5243 Living Room Set Large Couch & Chair Great Shape â€“ Bought New One U-Haul â€“ No Delivery - $15 815-568-3242
LONG CHEST ~ LOW
Gold leaf color, 2 drawers, 2 doors, $75/obo. 815-444-0557 Nightstands - (2) Ranch Oak, glass protecting surface. 2 shelves behind doors. $20/ea. Matching dresser & armoire available 815-404-3399 OAK SLEIGH DAYBED $300 or best offer. Twin-size sleigh style solid oak daybed. Originally $1000 new. Includes three recently new clean blue and white striped, checked and flannel sheets. 815-679-7197 RECLINER Rocker - White leather $50. 815-404-3399 Recliner/Rocker. Taupe color. Good Condition. No pets/smoking. $60. 815-678-4234 Reclining Couch & Chair Love seat, L-Z-Boy, Country Blue, Good Cond. $350 815-341-9132 Red Sectional Soft, Made in America $350/obo 815-675-6967
Carolina Cottage Victoria Rocker, $80. 815-444-9550 SOFA SLEEPER BED. Dark Blue leather. Good Condition. $50 847-658-8856
Student Desk/Chair 2 drawers, $45.
815-444-0557 Table - Metal bottom w/ hard oak. Hobby Lobby Table & don't have use for it anymore, Selling for $80. Email, call or text 815-236-0271 Table - Metal bottom w/ hard oak. Hobby Lobby Table & don't have use for it anymore, Selling for $80. Email Lmaggiore@yahoo.com, call or text 815-236-0271 Table from Hobby Lobby. 15W x 24L x 24H. Used for T.V. Stand. Selling for $80/OBO call or text 815-236-0271 or e-mail email@example.com
Landscape Pavers approx. 4" x 7", varying colors. $1 per paver. Call 847-516-2003 Lawn Tractor Hydro-static MTD Yard Machine, 17.5 hp. 2 cyln, 46â€? deck, new battery/belt/filters ... $399 815-308-9126, 815-701-2428
LAWN TRACTOR LT155 John Deere Hydro Trans 42â€? mulching deck with extras. $1000 847-858-9916 LEAF BLOWER - two speed electric w/ vacuum attachment. Works great. $30/OBO 815 344-3073
10â€? Craftsman Radial Saw, Model 113.19771 with Cabinet on casters, drawer, used good cond. $250/obo. 847-587-1923 Attention â€“ HVAC Students! Tools! Hand, Power & Battery $25-$300. call before 6pm 847-306-0302
BENCH GRINDER 6 inch Delta, $30. 708-363-2004
Generator-Coleman-Portable 5000 Watt, 10HP, 5 gal fuel tank, 110/220 Watts, recent tune up. Runs well, $300/obo or trade. 847-458-0422 Aft 10AM Laser Level, Laserplane #130 Includes; Tri-pod, Case and Grade Stick, 1 person operating. $475 815-382-7320 Micrometer Set - 6 to 12â€? Excellent Condition $395. 224-595-3060
Natural Gas, Vertical Salimander Heater with hose, $50. 847-476-6771 Radial Saw â€“ Craftsman Very Good Condition - $150 815-482-2886 Rollatape, 15â€? dia. Measuring wheel, good shape and accurate. $75.00 815-382-7320 Sears Cast Iron Schroll 18â€? depth, foot actuated switch $50/obo 815-382-9583
2-12â€? surface front & rear feed apron, $225. 708-363-2004 Table Saw Craftsman w/ stand 10", 2.5hp, $65. 815-477-0655
Bedroom Dresser, solid oak. 7 drawers w/ full tri-fold mirror. EXCELLENT condition. $100/OBO. 224-622-4922 Burgundy Recliner $85/obo. 815-675-6967 Chairs â€“ Beautiful, Modern Design, White Dining Room Chairs $20 each, can email pics. 708-302-0876 Computer Armoire - Sauder, Good Condition, $40. 815-219-6128 Crystal Lake,
Computer/Office Armoire $200 Oak China - Hutch $250. All Like New! 847-471-4353 Corner Entertainment Center Beautiful oak wood, 74â€?H, Holds large TV, Moving Need to Sell - $100/OBO 815-501-5465
Couch 3 Pc Leather Sectional Reclining, ivory color, slightly used, $300. 815-444-0557 COUCH-TAN/CREAM LIVING ROOM Beautiful Tan/Cream Floral Pattern Living Room Couch. 90"L x 36"W Excellent Condition - $125. 815-444-9005 Crystal Lake Oak, mirror back with light and glass shelves, $110.00. 708-309-5397
Daybed ~ White & Brass
Incl black sheet set, animal print bedspread with matching pillows with new mattress. $175. 708-309-5397
DESSER $75 CHEST $100 COMPUTER DESK $150.
815-526-3994 DINETTE SET ~ WROUGHT IRON Glass top table, 42", 4 wheeled chairs, Like new - $300. 815-444-0557
DINING ROOM TABLE Oak, oval with bear claw legs with 4 chairs, $399. 815-260-4197 Dining Set â€“ Oak pedestal round table 54" w/ 24" insert that extends table to oval 78"; 4 high back chairs & china buffet / hutch, good condition $300. 815-900-1807
Metal with glass top. Holds 21 wine bottles, 36â€?x16â€?, $95. 847-829-4546
WING CHAIR ~ QUEEN ANNE Velour, terra cotta color. $80/obo. 815-444-0557
!! GUN SHOW !! April 11, 12 & 13 Community Park Bldg. Jct. Hwy 50 / S. Shore Dr.
Delavan, WI Fri. 3pm â€“ 8:30pm, Sat. 9-5pm, Sun. 9-3pm.
2 table lamps, beige, 28â€? tall no shades. $30/cash 847-639-8572 Bathroom Set - Fish Motif for Kids, Includes: waste can, soap dispenser, tissue box, toothbrush holder & more! Very nice condition! $10. See photo online. Beth 815-344-9894 Candles / candle holders & vases. Varied & in great condition. See picture at NWHerald.com. .50 - $4. Beth 815-344-9894 CRT TV Wall Mount w/component Mount up to 20" across - Beige & white. No scratches! Internet price $55. Mine $15. See photo online. Call Beth 815-344-9894 Discovery Channel's Info Globe Digital Caller ID. Excellent Condition. $40. See photo online. Call Beth 815-344-9894 FRAME - Wooden "baseball glove" supported by wooden "baseball bat". 9"H x 11"W. Picture opening 3-1/2"H x 2-3/4" W. Great condition. $5. See photo online. Call Beth 815-344-9894 Frozen Margarita maker MARGARITAVILLE DM1000, used once, bought new for $359 from Bed Bath & Beyond, Excellent Condition - Asking $125 Call Bob at 815-321-3963 or 815-385-6501
Dresser - 9 Drawers, Ranch Oak, glass protecting top, 2 mirrors, $200. Matching nightstands & armoire available 815-404-3399 Entertainment Center - Light oak, 4'H X 4' 21"W x 20"D, multiple shelves behind glass door for DVD player, DVD 's, knick-knacks, etc., Includes space for TV. Side end panel opens for additional storage. Great unit $150. 815-404-3399
HOOVER STEAM VAC DELUXE 5 brush agitator. Deep cleans. Like new condition. $75/OBO 224-622-4922
Bath Tub Chair - $25 815-459-3653
Guardian Alert for 911 (2). Never used. No hook-up or monthly charge. (New: $160) $50/ea. 815-344-4843
Scooter Invacare 4 Wheel Battery Operated. 1 Year Old, $500/obo. 847-338-4451
WHEEL CHAIR ultra light weight,Manual, fully loaded, adult size.Light weight and regular weight. $225/ea. 815-739-0886
CHRISTMAS LIGHTS (2)
35' rolls, multi colored LED lights for outside + a reindeer that lights up, $35/all.
Craftsman Router Crafter Lathe capable of turning dowels into fluted table legs etc. Router not included. $50/OBO Call 815 678 4531
Inflatable raft: 2 person, heavy duty, 12 volt trolling motor, 2 plastic oars incl., perfect for boat dinghy $75 224-241-1775
Oblong, 18â€?Wx20â€?H on art deco stand, glass on both sides, $75. 847-515-8012
Check out McHenryCountySports.com for local prep sports and video.
Got a news tip? Call 815-459-4122 Northwest Herald
Shelf. Table top, unfinished wood. See photo online. $3. Call Beth 815-344-9894
MIRROR ~ BEAUTICIAN
MIXMASTER ~ SUNBEAM
Wanted: Blacksmith Tools
PURSE ~ COACH
815-385-5145 ~ If no answer, please leave message
Brand new, never used white and gold, $150. 815-444-9550 Razor Scooter â€“ Model E175 Like New, Only Used Twice, Instructions & Charger Included $70. 815-385-4248 after 4pm SAFE. Sentry. Small. 14WX14Lx9Hâ€? Excellent shape. $80 OBO. 815-344-4843 SubWoofer â€“ BandPass (2) 12â€? box. 6 ports. $75/obo. Kim 847-854-7847
RATTLE 1 year old male Brittany I approach life with an attitude that all of life is a gift. I find the good in bad life circumstances. I label those events a gift too. www.helpingpaws.net 815-338-4400 CARY 212 Oak Crest Rd. Sat & Sun 10-2 Vintage Furniture Crystal Fine China Entertainment Center 3-4' tall table lamp sets coffee tables ping pong table much more... New daily
Truck Boxes - Weather Guard #172 & 173, never installed, wheel well mount, diamond plated. $250/pair 815-482-8399
In good condition, $10. 815-477-2772 VHS Video Collection Sports, Movies, Concerts, Documentary's etc. 5 totes w/60 tapes each $7.50/tote 815-568-8036
Concertina. From 1930's. Made in Germany. Excellent shape. $175 OBO. 815-344-4843 Piano - Story & Clark console w/ matching bench, walnut, very good condition, just needs a tune. $400/OBO 815-814-9034
Wanted Pre -1970's Old Signs ~beer, cola, gasoline etc. ~Vintage knife collections fixed or folded blade ~Sterling Silver trophy /vases~AmericanWestern cowboys, Indians, spurs, pottery, jewelry, belt buckles ~ B/W photos, and paintings, No Reproductions Jeff ~ 847-683-9462 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
PUNCH BOWL SET
SHADOW 10 year old female Dilute Tortie DLH Hey it's OK to say no to Frisbee golf, windsurfing or anything that takes me away from my trashy novel and beverage. Lying on the beach is an activity! www.helpingpaws.net 815-338-4400
CRYSTAL LAKE Moving Sale by Lifestyle Transitions on Sat 4/5-Sun 4/6 9am-3pm at 3103 Stonegate Dr See EstateSales.Net listing http://www.estatesales.net/ estate-sales/IL/ Crystal-Lake/60012/589194 FOX RIVER GROVE
PLAYER PIANO Antique, upright with rolls, $300/obo. 815-338-5064
Starcaster Stratpack Guitar with amp and stand , Like New, $65 847-659-9929 Yamaha Digital Piano YDPS30 w/bench & pedal Like New, $550 great condition 847-659-9929
2 Peachface Yellow Lovebirds $35/ea. Red Lourd Amazon $300 or will trade 815-353-9100 30 Gal Aquarium for reptiles w/screened top $30 224-241-1775
SHERMAN 1 year old male Hound mix I want to attract positivity and good energy into my life. Hope you will write a journal full of reasons why you need me. www.helpingpaws.net 815-338-4400
Baseball Bat by DeMarini. Black Coyote. $10. See photo online. Call Beth 815-344-9894 Chicago Bears Night Light. Plastic in the shape of a helmet. Great condition! $12. See photo online. Call Beth 815-344-9894.
BIRD CAGE ~ VISION
CLEATS - Nike Ladanian Tomlinson Shark Football Cleats Size 7. Good Cond. See picture online. $10. Beth 815-344-9894
with oak finish stand, and all accessories $100 815-382-9583
â€œLess Messâ€? cage, 29Wx22Hx12D. $75/cash. 847-639-8572
For a Parrot,Heavy Duty hanging, wooden. 29â€? H. New. $50/cash. 847-639-8572
Dog Cage ~ New
â€œ19â€? wide x 24â€? deep x 21â€? high $30/cash. 847-639-8572 Medium Petco, excellent condition for medium size dog, $50/Medium $25/Small 815-477-8485 Fish etc. 75 gal aquarium 5 Large Koi, 2 Goldfish Fish 2 filters, pellets, large castle, cleaning equipment $300 value ~ selling for $100 937-902-7883 ask for Peter
MOVING SALEEVERYTHING MUST GO 1203 Bayview April 5 & 6, 9:00-4:00 Bedroom sets, kitchen set, Steamer trunk, Roll-top desk, & lots more! Everything Must Go!
ECKEL'S MCHENRY FLEA MARKET
AQUARIUM 55 gallon rectangular
Everlast 100 lb. Heavy bag and speed bag with wall mount. $75 815-355-0901
GOLF CLUBS - MEN'S
Tour Edge Fiber Sonic, $100. 815-444-9550 Golf Clubs â€“ Nike VRS-X 4 irons, 10 wedges, uniflex, mens, right handed â€“ brand new in box, new product â€“ fantastic price $275. 847-769-2085 12p-7p Racquetball Racket by Wilson. Great Condition! $5. See photo online. Beth 815-344-9894 Soccer Training Net - a hand held net for self practice only. Great condition! $15, web on sale $98! Great deal! See photo online. Beth 815-344-9894 Two Boat Anchors â€“ 18# River anchors rubber coated Great Condition - $60/obo 815-276-2335
3705 WEST ELM NEW VENDOR'S WELCOME SAT & SUN 8-5 815-363-3532
CRYSTAL LAKE RUMMAGE SALE First Congregational Church 461 Pierson St. Note: Different Sale Days/Times Thurs., April 10, 9am-7pm Fri., April 11, 9am-3pm Sat., April 12, 9am-1pm
Saturday is Bargain Day Â˝ price or $4/Bag Clothing, linens, toys & books, housewares, jewelry/gifts, furniture, & sporting goods! Enter at the side of the church under the portico.
Look for Signs
Womens Golf Clubs
complete with Bag, $75 815-385-3796
JOLLY 3 month old male Great Pyrenees/Blue Heeler Dear World, I am the future. I'm strong, smart, bold--I can do anything! Listen up...I am going to make a difference. I'll succeed just watch me. www.helpingpaws.net 815-338-4400
4 Tickets Chicago Cubs vs. Pirates Tuesday, April 8, 2014 Aisle BPN34, Row C, Seats 1-4 Includes Parking Pass - $275 847-854-7545
Gingerbread trim, shingled roof, 4 rooms, 18x12â€?, newly built. $50. 847-854-7980 Leap Frog, Leap Pad Electronic reading/ learning game. Model # 30004. Includes 5 learning books. $35.00 847-302-4511 Little Tikes Kitchen Carousel Playset $25 815-678-4234
Step 2 Kitchen
MOLLY 3 month old female Great Pyrenees/Blue Heeler Happiness is invincible! Small steps are better than no steps. Everything adds up in the long run. I want to live my life brightly. www.helpingpaws.net 815-338-4400
Like new cond. White, comes with food and all accessories, battery operated, one owner, $99/obo. 815-477-8485
Having a Birthday, Anniversary, Graduation or Event Coming Up?
Full collection of whole set, $50. 815-477-8485
Share It With Everyone by Placing a HAPPY AD!
Heritage Series, white, table model, 12 speeds, only used once, $95. 708-309-5397 Find. Buy. Sell. All in one place... HERE! Everyday in Farmside Classified
OLLIE 7 month old male Black DMH I am grateful for what I am and have. I'm perpetually thankful. I'm contented with nothing definite-only a sense of being alive. www.helpingpaws.net 815-338-4400
With ladle and 12 cups, still in box, never used, $30. 815-477-2772
Orange, works great! $20. Sunbeam electric frying pan, $10. 815-477-2772 Fireplace cleaning set Dark bronze. $10/obo 815-477-0655 Hoover Steam Vac, widepath deep cleaner with rugs/upholstery attachments $150 815-861-3270
MIRROR - Wall mounted black chalkboard/ mirror. 19"H x 15"W, inside mirror is 9"H x 9"W. Comes with chalk & mini eraser. $5. See photo online. 815-344-9894 SCHOOL SUPPLIES - assorted notebooks, binders, folders, mathematical tools, stickers, etc. Up to $5. Call Beth 815-344-9894
With 300 channels VHF/UHF/AIR/800MHZ $150 815-814-6440
METAL WHEELS for decorating. Lrg. & small. All sizes. $25-$45. 847-515-8012
With 4 hand set, answering machine, talking caller ID and speaker phone, $55. 847-829-4546
Spiral Tube light trees (2)
Lamp - Revolving, tabletop, w/ pictures of dolphins. Very good condition! $4. See photo online. Call Beth 815-344-9894.
Furniture Items - Futon Frame w/ Wooden Folding Arms; Amish Oak Entertainment Center w/TV; Rocker Recliner, All Like New, $50 Each. Moving â€“ Must Sell 815-814-0271 mornings
For two, red checked tablecloth and napkins + many other accessories. $35/cash 847-639-8572
7', $10/ea. 815-861-3270 Nescafe Dolce Gusto Circolo, KP5009, used twice, paid $200, sell for $65. Hampshire Arae 847-830-9725 COMPACT WHEELED SHOPPING CART 5â€? wheels/foot-lock pedal, height adjustable handlebar, hinged padded seat, large folding cargo basket below, lightweight aluminum unit, folds ultra-thin for easy handling, 300lbs. maximum weight load, multiple uses for shopping and in-home tasks, like-new condition. $45. 815-477-7638
Pre1964 Washington Quarters Pay cash, $2/each, any condition. 815-307-0440
PATIO SET Round table, 4 Comfort chairs, umbella and heavy weighted stand, $250/cash. 847-639-8572
DOG CRATES (2)
Army Cook Stove, Aluminum, Propane, Portable, $225 OBO. 815-569-2277 BOOK - "Ghost Towns of the West" by Lambert Florin. $20. 815-385-1732
Lionel & American Flyer Trains
ORGANIZER â€“ Kidkraft â€“ White sort it & store it storage unit w/ 12 colored bins. Perfect for kids toys, Like New - $30 OBO 815-337-6316 evenings
THICKNESS PLAINER Ryobi, 13â€?, front and rear feed apron, $200. 708-363-2004
Oak, 37â€?Hx15â€?Wx12â€?D. Excellent condition, $85. 847-829-4546
Solid oak, hods a 32â€? flatscreen TV. Great for family or kids room, $140.00. 815-814-6440
CORDLESS PANASONIC PHONE SYSTEM
Furniture Items - Recliner â€“ Forest Green, XL; Chaise Lounge, mauve, sturdy, Both in good condition $50 each. 815-363-7508 9-9pm
TV STAND/PLANT STAND
7 Mad Magazines, 1958 â€“ 1072 very good condition $60/all 815-459-7485 Antique Dresser Walnut w/ decorative carvings, 3 drawers & 2 hankie drawers, 42â€?W x 32â€?H x 22â€?D $150. 224-244-4739
Ipod 8GB Touch 4th Generation
TOYS - Small bags of McDonald's toys, Burger King toys, asst. toys, balls, stencils. Not new, but in good condition. .50 - $6. Beth. 815-344-9894
Zhu Zhu Pets
18908 Oxbow Drive
Harmony Hill Rd & Oxbow
furniture, household items, air compressor welder, tools and moretoo much to list ! Advertise here for a successful garage sale! Call 815-455-4800
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1-800-272-1936 or All Autographs, Old Paper Items Military, Collectibles, Sports Memorabilia, Antiques, Vintage Toys 815-354-6169
Antique and Modern Guns Northwest Herald Classified 877-264-CLAS (2527) www.nwherald.com
Friday, Saturday and Sunday April 4, 5 & 6th 9am â€“ 4pm
Old Lever Actions, Winchesters, Marlins, Savages, etc. Old Pistols and Revolvers. Cash for Collection. FFL License a815-338-4731
NWHerald.com/jobs No Resume Needed! Call the automated phone profiling system or use our convenient online form today so our professionals can get started matching you with employers that are hiring - NOW!