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F RI DAY , J A N U A R Y 13 , 2 017 • $1.5 0

NORTHWEST HERALD T HE O NL Y D A ILY NEW S PAP ER P UBLISHED IN McHENR Y C O UN T Y

N W H e r a l d .co m

SPORTS

Finding relief PR grad Kaczmarski played through major injury in minors / B2 LOCAL NEWS

Details emerge Funeral set for LITH family in apparent murder-suicide / A4 STATE

Burning desire Federal suit attacks flag desecration law in court / A16

BLIND AMBITIONS

Crystal Lake-based group provides products, jobs for visually impaired / A3

Give an Hour, Change a Life Volunteer Today to Help a Local Senior in Need

For more information

Volunteers Provide...

visit our website:

•Minor Home Repairs

scvnmchenrycounty.org Donations are welcomed and are tax-deductible

Clouds will increase from the south. There is a chance of flurries Friday night.

•Transportation

•Friendly Visits & Phone Calls •Seasonal Yard Work •Respite Relief for Caregivers

SM-CL0412774

815-455-3120

TODAY’S WEATHER

Mileage ts men Reimburseble Availa

HIGH

LOW

23 19

Complete forecast on page A5


Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com • Friday, January 13, 2017

2

NORTHWEST NORTHWEST

HERALD HERALD NWHerald.com OFFICE 7717 S. Route 31, Crystal Lake, IL 60014 815-459-4040 Fax: 815-477-4960 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday-Friday NEWSROOM 815-459-4122 Fax: 815-459-5640 tips@nwherald.com CUSTOMER SERVICE 800-589-9363 subscriptions@shawmedia.com 6 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday-Friday 7 to 10 a.m. Saturday and Sunday Missed your paper? If you have not received your paper by 6 a.m. Monday-Friday, or by 7 a.m. Saturday/Sunday, call 800589-9363 by 10 a.m. for same-day redelivery. SUBSCRIPTIONS Monday-Saturday: $1.50 / issue Sunday: $2.00 / issue Basic weekly rate: $11.00 Basic annual rate: $572 To subscribe, make a payment or discuss your delivery, contact Customer Service. CLASSIFIED SALES 877-264-CLAS (2527) Fax: 815-477-8898 classified@shawsuburban.com LEGAL NOTICES publicnotice@nwherald.com 877-264-2527 Fax: 630-368-8809 RETAIL ADVERTISING 815-459-4040 OBITUARIES 815-526-4438 obits@nwherald.com

Good morning, McHenry County ...

Village President Bob Nunamaker: ‘Life is good in Fox River Grove’ Bob Nunamaker is excited about what’s going on in Fox River Grove, and for good reason. The Fox River town of about 4,700 residents nestled between Cary and the McHenry/Lake County border has several projects ongoing that should bring jobs and additional revenue to the village. The village’s president since 2009, Nunamaker gave his State of the Community address Thursday at a Business Roundtable lunch sponsored by the Cary Grove Chamber of Commerce, and I was happy to be in attendance. First, Nunamaker noted, Truckstops.com opened its technology center in the village late last year. It already has hired about 40 people with a goal to hire up to 100. Truckstops.com is a technology company that provides consulting and other services to the freight industry, such as load planning, transportation management, telematics, route optimization and logistics solutions. “Fox River Grove is one of their big development” hubs, Nunamaker said. The tech company chose the village because of its proximity to Chicago and its suburbs, as well as the train stations in Fox River Grove and Barrington. Avanté Prime Banquet plans to open a 15,000-square-foot banquet facility at the site of the former Five O’Clock Steakhouse property on Route 14, Nunamaker said. It will be the only banquet facility in Fox River Grove and one of only a few in the area. The facility is being developed by George Kalkounos, who owns Chicago Prime Steakhouse in Schaumburg, according to previous

FROM THE EDITOR’S DESK Dan McCaleb Northwest Herald reporting. “They hope to be open early next year,” Nunamaker said. Also in the works is a multiunit housing development called Fox Barrington Glen off Route 22 near County Line Road. The planned 24 highend duplexes will come with elevator shafts, and buyers will have the option of adding an elevator if they choose, Nunamaker said. While the deal is not final, the village also is working with a developer on a downtown redevelopment project that would include commuter apartments. “Yes, I think it’s going to happen,” Nunamaker said, “but it’s not done yet.” The village does have its share of challenges, Nunamaker said, but they’re mostly the result of unfunded state mandates such as employee pensions that go up 3 percent every year and renovations to the sewage treatment plant costing about $1.6 million. But the village did not increase its property tax levy this fiscal year and has about six months in expenses in reserve. “Life is good here in Fox River Grove,” he said.

• Dan McCaleb is executive editor of the Northwest Herald. Email him at dmccaleb@ shawmedia.com. Follow him on Twitter @Dan_McCaleb.

President John Rung General Manager Jim Ringness 815-526-4614 jringness@shawmedia.com Editorial Director Dan McCaleb 815-526-4603 dmccaleb@shawmedia.com News Editor Kevin Lyons 815-526-4505 kelyons@shawmedia.com Northwest Herald and NWHerald.com are a division of Shaw Media. All rights reserved. Copyright 2017

• Relevant information • Marketing Solutions • Community Advocates

TODAY’S TALKER

speaking quietly to a 9-year-old girl, Aoife, about the loss of her Prince William speaks of father. ‘anger’ when Diana died “Do you know what happened LONDON – Britain’s Prince to me? You know I lost my mumWilliam has comforted a young my when I was very young, too. girl who lost a parent and spoken I was 15 and my brother was 12. out about his feelings when his So we lost our mummy when we mother, Princess Diana, died two were young as well,” he told her, decades ago. according to the Daily Telegraph. During a visit to the charity Lorna Ireland, a parent at the Child Bereavement UK in London event, said William told her on Wednesday, William was seen 12-year-old son that as a teenag-

er, he was “very angry and found it very difficult to talk about” Diana’s death. “It was very personal, and it was very special,” she said of his comments. William is a royal patron to the charity, which also was supported by Diana. This year marks 20 years since Diana died in a car crash in Paris in August 1997. – Wire report

The daily

TWEET @NWHerald

“@hannah_prokop @nwherald my prayers are with the family, so sad. @LITHPolice @ lith60156 my prayers are also with the police & fire depts” @miketonelli

The daily

POST Facebook.com/NWHerald

“Oh my God! Those poor babies..this is devastating!! Mental illness is no joke!!” Kelly DuMontelle Posted on a story about the apparent murder-suicide involving a mother and her two children in Lake in the Hills.

The daily

DIGIT

30

The maximum prison sentence, in years, James Linder could receive if he is convicted of drug-induced homicide related to the overdose death of an Algonquin woman. See story on page A8.

ON THE COVER Jimmy Kral, processing assistant, reviews a bill converted into braille Thursday before sending it to a client while working at Horizons for the Blind in Crystal Lake. Horizons for the Blind is dedicated to improving self-reliance by increasing accessibility for blind and visually impaired individuals. The company is celebrating 40 years in business this year. See story on page A3. Photo by Sarah Nader – snader@shawmedia.com

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

WHERE IT’S AT Advice.............................................................A28-29 Business...............................................................A22 Buzz.......................................................................A23 Classified.......................................................A30-35 Comics.......................................................A26-27, 30 Lottery.............................................................A17 Nation&World..................................................A17-19 Neighbors............................................................A14

Parenting........................................................A24-25 Puzzles............................................................A28-29 Obituaries.......................................................A12-13 Opinions.........................................................A20-21 Sports................................................................B1-12 State...............................................................A16 Television................................................................A15 Weather.................................................................A5

CORRECTIONS Accuracy is important to the Northwest Herald, and we want to correct mistakes promptly. Please call errors to our attention by phone, 815-4594122; email, tips@nwherald.com; or fax, 815-459-5640.


A CLOSER LOOK

3

Sarah Nader – snader@shawmedia.com

Camille Caffarelli, founder of Horizons for the Blind, is seen Thursday in her Crystal Lake office. Horizons for the Blind is dedicated to improving self-reliance by increasing accessibility for blind and visually impaired individuals. The company is celebrating 40 years in business this year.

Horizons for the Blind has provided services for clients for 40 years By HANNAH PROKOP hprokop@shawmedia.com CRYSTAL LAKE – At Horizons for the Blind in Crystal Lake, Executive Director Camille Caffarelli wants to make sure everyone is on a level playing field. To her, that means those who are visually impaired should be able to enjoy visiting a museum, or be able to read their private bills without having to ask for help from others.  Caffarelli, who was born blind,

started the nonprofit in 1977 out of her Chicago home with the help of two volunteers. The group worked with the Chicago Botanic Garden and other museums to create displays the visually impaired could enjoy.  Forty years later, the Horizons for the Blind has moved from Chicago to Carpentersville to Crystal Lake and expanded its work.  “Now we’re one of the leading producers of braille and large print in the country,” Caffarelli said.  Horizons for the Blind works with

companies including Comcast, AT&T, Time Warner Cable and more to provide people across the country with large-print or braille bills for anything from gas and electrical services to bank statements.  The organization still works with museums to provide tactile displays and distributes other products such as a scanner that can identify food and drink products and their ingredients.  Another part of Horizon’s mission is to provide meaningful jobs to those with visual impairments, Caffarelli

said. Horizons for the Blind employs about 50 people, half of whom have a visual impairment.  “I like to see people working who otherwise wouldn’t get a chance,” Caffarelli said.  Sitting at his desk, Horizons for the Blind supervisor of IT Gavin Walkington scanned a can of Coke. A speech synthesizer then read out the name of the product. His keyboard, and others in the

See HORIZONS FOR THE BLIND, page A9

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com • Friday, January 13, 2017

‘IT’S ABOUT EMPOWERMENT’


Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com • Friday, January 13, 2017

4

LOCAL NEWS LOCAL BRIEF

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Get text alerts Sign up for breaking news text and email alerts at NWHerald.com.

LAKE IN THE HILLS

Volo Bog to celebrate 25th annual WinterFest

INGLESIDE – The 25th annual WinterFest will be from noon to 4 p.m. Sunday at Volo Bog State Natural Area, 28478 W. Brandenburg Road. The event will feature indoor and outdoor activities, including live music, children’s crafts, bog tours, a snow-sculpting contest, cross-country skiing, snowshoeing and hiking. Friends of Volo Bog will have hot cocoa, sodas and cookies for sale. For information, email dnr. volobog@illinois.gov or call 815-344-1294. – Northwest Herald

A woman is comforted by police officers Tuesday in the 2300 block of Daybreak Drive in Lake in the Hills. Three people were found dead, including two children.

LOCAL DEATHS OBITUARIES ON PAGES A12-13

John Arthur Bauer 75 Clayton G. Davis 90, McHenry Laura Gaydosh 69, Crystal Lake William M. Hauri Jr. 71, Hebron Elmer Loraine Rubsam 82 Geoffrey E. Simmons 71, Cary

NEWS ALERTS Get news from your community sent to your phone. Text the following keyword to 74574 for your community text alerts: NWHALGONQUIN NWHCARY NWHCRYSTALLAKE NWHHUNTLEY NWHLITH NWHMCHENRY NWHWOODSTOCK To sign up for more alerts or to manage your text alerts – visit http://shawurl.com/textalert. Message and data rates apply.

Sarah Nader – snader@ shawmedia.com

Some new details emerge in apparent murder-suicide Visitation, funeral arrangements set for next week in Huntley By HANNAH PROKOP hprokop@shawmedia.com LAKE IN THE HILLS – Lake in the Hills police continue to investigate an apparent murder-suicide that left a mother and her two children dead. Autopsy results from the McHenry County Coroner’s Office revealed the two children, 11-year-old Ezequiel Garcia and 8-year-old Ariana Garcia, were strangled to death and their mother, Carla M. Lopez-Mejia, 27, died from asphyxia from hanging. Lake in the Hills police and Huntley Fire Department personnel were called about 2:55 p.m. Tuesday to a home in the 2300 block of Daybreak Drive, Lake in the Hills, police said. Lopez-Mejia was found on the first floor, Lake in the Hills Police Public Information Officer Amanda Schmitt said, and the children were found on the sec-

ond floor. The 911 call that brought emergency personnel to the home came from outside the home, Schmitt said. She would not comment further on who made the call or where it came from. The children’s father, Luis Garcia, declined to comment. “We have been in contact to let him know about the fact that there’s been deaths in his family,” Carla M. Lopez-Mejia Schmitt said Thursday. As to the timeline of events or further background on Lopez-Mejia, Schmitt said she could not provide more details as the investigation is open. More updates will likely be available at the start of next week, Schmitt said. Ezequiel was a sixth-grade student at Marlowe Middle School and Ariana attended Martin Elementary School as a

third-grade student. According to an obituary, Lopez-Mejia married Garcia on Aug. 7, 2009, in Woodstock and had worked in customer service for Chase Banks. A GoFundMe page created by Adam Garcia has been set up for the family with a goal of raising $30,000 to help cover funeral expenses. Ezequiel, who went by “Izzy,” and Ariana were “full of energy and loved playing outside,” a message on the page reads. As of Thursday evening, the page had raised more than $13,000. A visitation for Ezequiel, Ariana and Lopez-Mejia is scheduled from 3 to 8 p.m. Tuesday at DeFiore-Jorgensen Funeral & Cremation Service, 10763 Dundee Road, Huntley. A funeral Mass will be at 2 p.m. Wednesday at St. Mary Catholic Church, 10307 Dundee Road, Huntley. The burial will be in St. Mary Cemetery on a later date.


WEATHER

5

A large area of high pressure off to the northeast will move away, allowing clouds to increase from the south. A stalled boundary will remain just south through Sunday leading to clouds. The only threat for precipitation will be tonight as a wave of moisture rides north, leading to flurries. Freezing rain will move in Sunday night.

TODAY

23 19

SATURDAY

SUNDAY

Mostly cloudy and warmer

Mostly cloudy

31 19

Increasing cloudiness and cold

MONDAY

32 27

Lake Geneva

20/16

Harvard Galena

Freeport

18/16

20/15

Belvidere

23/17

Rockford

ALMANAC

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

AIR QUALITY TODAY Main offender ................. particulates

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

23/19

Clinton

23/16

24/18

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

Evanston

28/22

Oak Park

27/22

Chicago

26/21

24/21

Orland Park 27/22 Hammond

La Salle

29/23

Joliet

28/23

Kewanee

40 27

Aurora

25/21

23/17

26/20

Elgin

23/19

Sandwich

Davenport

Arlington Heights

St. Charles

23/19

Rock Falls

Partly sunny

25/20

24/19

DeKalb

23/18

Mostly cloudy

Waukegan

Crystal Lake

24/18

THURSDAY

42 32

23/19

McHenry

Hampshire

WEDNESDAY

Kenosha

23/19

Dixon

Statistics through 4 p.m. yesterday

20/17

25/18

23/17

UV INDEX

47 32

Cloudy and mild with Mostly cloudy with a rain rain or snow shower

Savanna

TEMPERATURES High ................................................... 28° Low ................................................... 21° Normal high ....................................... 31° Normal low ........................................ 16° Record high .......................... 62° in 2005 Record low ......................... -14° in 1918 Peak wind ............................ N at 15 mph PRECIPITATION 24 hours through 4 p.m. yest. ...........0.37” Month to date ................................. 0.71” Normal month to date ..................... 0.74” Year to date .................................... 0.71” Normal year to date ........................ 0.74”

TUESDAY

39 36

28/23

Michigan City

30/22

Gary

30/23 Valparaiso

Ottawa

27/19

29/23

30/22

Kankakee

29/24

FOX RIVER STAGES

NATIONAL WEATHER

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

Algonquin Burlington, WI Fox Lake McHenry Montgomery New Munster, WI Nippersink Lake Waukesha

3 11 -4 13 11 -6

1.52 6.79 2.84 1.87 11.52 7.33 2.75 3.26

+0.03 +0.05 +0.01 +0.09 +0.04 -0.02 none -0.09

WEATHER HISTORY Temperatures soared to 70 degrees in central Pennsylvania on Jan. 13, 1932. In colder regions, the greatest chance of unseasonable warmth is from Jan. 7-10 and from Jan. 20-26.

WEATHER TRIVIA™ Q: What is the lowest temperature ever

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

recorded in Death Valley?

SUN AND MOON

Last

New

First

Full

Jan 19

Jan 27

Feb 3

Feb 10

15 F

MOON PHASES

A:

Sunrise today .......................... 7:20 a.m. Sunset today ........................... 4:44 p.m. Moonrise today ........................ 6:29 p.m. Moonset today ......................... 8:00 a.m. Sunrise tomorrow .................... 7:20 a.m. Sunset tomorrow ..................... 4:45 p.m. Moonrise tomorrow ................. 7:36 p.m. Moonset tomorrow .................. 8:42 a.m.

NATIONAL CITIES

WORLD CITIES

City

Today Hi Lo W

Saturday Hi Lo W

Anchorage Atlanta Baltimore Boston Buffalo Charlotte Chicago Dallas Denver Detroit Honolulu

17 73 50 42 28 72 26 62 36 29 83

21 70 33 29 31 53 32 65 41 34 83

15 52 29 18 18 49 21 51 23 21 67

sn pc pc pc c pc pc t c pc pc

Forecasts and graphics, except WFLD forecasts, provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2017

7 51 30 25 21 45 20 56 24 21 67

c pc i pc c c c r pc c s

City

Today Hi Lo W

Saturday Hi Lo W

City

Today Hi Lo W

Saturday Hi Lo W

City

Today Hi Lo W

Saturday Hi Lo W

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

77 22 55 62 42 81 9 74 46 38 52

76 31 60 67 46 79 19 72 33 41 37

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

56 62 89 37 36 87 67 64 45 37 41

60 60 90 36 34 84 66 66 51 33 42

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

51 88 72 22 65 40 85 57 30 52 27

50 88 70 30 65 40 88 51 25 44 28

63 21 45 48 35 68 0 56 27 28 32

c i r pc r pc c pc pc s pc

63 25 42 49 36 68 1 57 29 30 33

c i s s r pc pc pc sn c i

46 40 73 15 22 60 55 60 42 21 31

pc s pc s sn pc pc c s pc pc

44 42 75 13 27 67 51 59 40 24 32

sh pc pc s pc s pc c pc c pc

26 75 41 18 40 31 74 33 13 37 14

pc c pc c c sn t r s pc pc

30 75 42 28 47 30 78 35 13 32 21

pc sh pc sn pc sn c s s c pc

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

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com • Friday, January 13, 2017

SEVEN-DAY FORECAST FOR MCHENRY COUNTY SEVEN-DAY FORECAST FOR McHENRY COUNTY


Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com • Friday, January 13, 2017

| LOCAL NEWS

6

McHenry County Board set to reconstitute HR Committee By KEVIN P. CRAVER kcraver@shawmedia.com WOODSTOCK – McHenry County Board member Paula Yensen is getting another shot at chairing a committee after having one taken from her by a last-minute vote. One of the first issues that could appear on the new Human Resources Committee’s agenda might be questions about two new hires made by new County Board Chairman Jack Franks – which he said is absolutely no issue at all. County Board members on Tuesday are scheduled to vote on reconstituting the committee. An ad-hoc rules committee convened by Franks, D-Marengo, shortly after his December swearing-in proposed to consolidate it into the Finance and Audit Committee, but the full board spared it, citing its importance. The Committee on Committees, which met just before Thursday morning’s Committee of the Whole, recommended that Yensen, D-Lake in the Hills, chair human resources. Franks originally had proposed her, with the committee’s backing, to lead the Public Health and Community Services Committee, citing her 35 years in social service. However, the Republican-dominated board voted to demote her to vice chairman and give the chairmanship to Chuck Wheeler, R-McHenry, who is president and founder of a health insurance business. The vote took Yensen, the sole Democratic member of the 24-member board not counting the chairman, by surprise.

Paula Yensen Jack Franks

Donna Kurtz

One of the proposed human resources members, Donna Kurtz, took aim Thursday at two new employees in the administrative office. Franks introduced Bridget Geenen as an executive assistant, and Oliver Serafini as communications officer – essentially the same roles they had when they worked under Franks when he was a state representative. Franks told the County Board that Geenen’s roles will include constituent outreach, preparing the board agendas and other functions, and that Serafini, while working predominantly for the Division of Transportation, also would do communications work and outreach for other departments. Both, Franks said, would be available to do constituent and communication work for individual County Board members upon request. Kurtz, R-Crystal Lake, said the hires should have gone through the committee process, and told Yensen that she wants to address the issue when Human Resources meets for the first time. “Imagine my horror in hearing that that was not done. It gives the appearance, the very strong appearance, of patronage and even cronyism,” Kurtz said. Franks after the meeting defended the hirings as no different from other

Northwest Herald Web Poll Question

What’s next

Log on to www.NWHerald.com and vote on today’s poll question:

The McHenry County Board holds its voting meeting at 7 p.m. Tuesday at the county Administration Building, 667 Ware Road, Woodstock.

Should Illinois continue to outlaw flag desecration?

countywide elected officials, who have the power to hire and fire in their own offices. His election on Nov. 8 was the first time that voters popularly elected the chairman after a successful 2014 referendum. The hires do not increase the county’s personnel count because of previous staffing changes and shifting of responsibilities, and their total salaries represent a net decrease of $50,000 in personnel costs, County Administrator Peter Austin said. “I’m proud to provide additional services to taxpayers while saving over $50,000. It says we’re doing more with less and we have two individuals with a long track record of excellence,” Franks said. Geenen’s $54,000 salary will be paid out of the county general fund, while Serafini’s $48,000 salary will be split between the general fund and the transportation division’s budget. Austin said no county employees were terminated to make room for the hires. Besides Yensen and Kurtz, the Human Resources Committee also will consist of members Tom Wilbeck, R-Barrington Hills, Don Kopsell, R-Crystal Lake, Kay Bates, R-McHenry, Michael Rein, R-Woodstock, and Mary McCann, R-Woodstock, should the County Board on Tuesday approve the assignments.

Thursday’s results as of 8 p.m.:

Are you satisfied with how President-elect Donald Trump is trying to separate business conflicts of interests?

55% Yes

45% No

Count on Me... Andrew Killinger

Soil and Water Conservation District holding tree, shrub sale for Lake, McHenry counties NORTHWEST HERALD WOODSTOCK – The McHenry-Lake County Soil and Water Conservation District is taking orders for trees and shrubs in conjunction with the 2017 Annual Tree Sale. All residents of McHenry and Lake counties are eligible to participate in the tree sale, which continues until March 31. Conservation district officials said the plant material can be used for windbreak establishment, wildlife habitat improvement, Christmas trees, screen-

ing or shade around the home and said planting seedlings is a great way for residents to establish trees and shrubs on their property at an affordable cost. The prices of seedlings are as low as 60 cents each. Larger potted trees also are available in one-gallon pots and average $13 each. To learn more about the 2017 An-

nual Tree Sale, call the McHenry-Lake County Soil and Water Conservation District at 815-338-0444, ext. 3. A free 2017 tree sale brochure can be mailed to residents upon request. Residents also can find the tree sale brochure on the McHenry-Lake County Soil and Water Conservation District homepage at www.mchenryswcd.org.

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“This is probably the only significant economic development program in the state of Illinois that has an impact on the kinds of things that we want to do. If we wanted to do this, there would have to be a lot of discussion with the cities of Woodstock and Harvard first.� Gary Boden, Marengo city administrator Donald Lockhart said. “I believe it would be a good move,� Lockhart said. “A lot of cities are going to it. I believe it’s for the future. It won’t be here for quite some time, and that’s what people need to understand. But what with the tollway, these are steps we need to take.�

The McHenry County Bicycle Club is accepting registrations for its 35th annual Udder Century Invitational, which will be June 4. Bicycle enthusiasts of all ages and experience levels are invited to ride along flat to rolling rural routes through the scenic dairy lands of northern Illinois and southern Wisconsin. Available routes are 31, 50, 63, 76 and 100 miles. The ride begins and ends at McHenry County College, 8900 Route 14. After the ride, a pasta dinner will be served from 11 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Early registration discounts are offered. The cost is $35 through Feb. 28; $40 from March 1 through April 30; and $45 from May 1 through June 2. The cost is $10 for children age 6-12, free for children 5 and younger. To register or for information, visit www.mchenrybicycleclub.org. – Northwest Herald

Follow Northwest Herald on Twitter @nwherald

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• Friday, January 13, 2017

MARENGO – The city might consider joining the Harvard-Woodstock enterprise zone to attract businesses to the area as the Interstate 90 interchange project moves forward, but it would require a lengthy governmental process. The Marengo City Council heard a presentation this week on the benefits of applying to the zone, which would allow the municipality to offer tax incentives to companies and attract business to town. This would be a particular advantage over the next several years as the I-90 interchange is built at Route 23 in Marengo. “This is probably the only significant economic development program in the state of Illinois that has an impact on the kinds of things that we want to do,� Marengo City Administrator Gary Boden said. “If we wanted to do this, there would have to be a lot of discussion with the cities of Woodstock and Harvard first.� Illinois certified the Harvard-Wood-

stock enterprise zone in 2015, and it became effective in 2016. It operates on a budget of about $70,000 annually, with Woodstock paying in 60 percent and Harvard paying in 40 percent, enterprise zone administrator Charles Eldredge said.   “If Marengo joins in, we’d have to renegotiate the intergovernmental agreement,� he said. “Having Marengo on board would mean the whole west half of the county would be covered by a zone. If we had that much of an enlargement, we could at least ask the county to help [financially].� Marengo invited Eldredge to the meeting to find out information about its options moving forward. The option exists to begin a process to create its own enterprise zone or it could potentially join the existing Harvard-Woodstock zone. It would have to qualify at both local and state levels to join the existing zone, which would include the existence of an specific project that qualifies for the zone benefits, Eldredge said. Various boards would have to approve Marengo’s application, including the McHenry County Board, the enterprise zone board, the state of Illinois and Woodstock and Harvard city councils, he said. The process could be slow, but its worth looking into, Marengo Mayor

Registration open for Udder Century bicycle ride

LOCAL NEWS | Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

Marengo mulls joining enterprise zone to attract businesses to city

LOCAL BRIEF


Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com • Friday, January 13, 2017

| LOCAL NEWS

8

Medical experts differ on what killed woman in drug-induced homicide trial Defense argues asthma contributed to Algonquin 21-year-old’s death By JORDYN REILAND jreiland@shawmedia.com WOODSTOCK – Medical experts testifying before McHenry County jurors in a drug-induced homicide trial Thursday had differing opinions on what caused the death of 21-year-old Danielle Barzyk. James F. Linder, 36, of Zion is on trial this week after prosecutors said he sold 1.5 grams of heroin to Cody N. Hillier on Jan. 30, 2015. Hillier ingested the drugs with James F. his girlfriend, Barzyk, of Linder Algonquin, and she died in the early-morning hours of the next day. Hillier then agreed to work with the North Central Narcotics Task Force and bought additional heroin from the defendant in a controlled narcotics transaction at a Walmart in Zion. Linder was pulled over after the alleged drug deal, and officers located the money Hillier was given to buy the drugs, his wallet, a cellphone and additional cash. Linder was arrested and has since

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been in McHenry County Jail custody. Forensic pathologist Mitra Kalelkar, who testified for the state, said after conducting Barzyk’s autopsy in February 2015 and examining the toxicology report, she determined the cause of death was a heroin overdose. She said Barzyk’s lungs were heavier than normal from a significant amount of fluid and congestion. Kalelkar said she sees this often in people who overdose on narcotics or drown. Heroin is a central nervous system depressant, meaning it inhibits the body from breathing properly, Kalelkar said. She also said she was aware of Barzyk’s history of asthma, but did not believe it was what caused her death. Edward Barbieri, a forensic toxicologist who testified for the prosecution, said his office conducted tests on a blood sample of Barzyk’s and determined there was heroin in her system. Hank Sugden, Linder’s attorney, asked Kalelkar if she examined the lung tissue microscopically and she said she had not before determining a cause of death. Sugden said Kalelkar indicated in her report that pulmonary

edema, a condition caused by excess fluid in the lungs, was the primary cause in addition to a narcotics overdose. Kalelkar said the pulmonary edema was related to the overdose because she was having trouble breathing and her lungs weren’t working properly because her body was shutting down. “The cause of death is very simple. She did not die of an asthma attack,” Kalelkar said, adding that Barzyk was healthy 21-year-old who didn’t have any major health issues. Hillary McElligott, chief forensic pathologist for DuPage County, took the stand for the defense and discussed her findings into what she believed ultimately killed Barzyk. After reviewing multiple documents that included autopsy photos, autopsy reports completed by Kalelkar, a toxicology report and microscopic slides of each organ, McElligott agreed the primary cause of death was a heroin overdose but said there was more to it. She said while looking at the slides of the lung tissue she found cells and mucus blocking the small airways, which can cause constriction. Both

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findings, she said, were consistent with an acute asthma attack. As a result of those findings McElligott said the primary cause of death was a heroin overdose with bronchial asthma as a major contributing factor. Sugden asked McElligott if the findings were present in overdoses based on her experience and she said she had not seen either in heroin or cocaine overdose deaths. She also said someone who is overdosing will appear as though they are falling asleep or passing out, whereas someone experiencing a severe asthma attack is more likely to gasp for air and know they are not breathing properly. In cross-examination, Assistant State’s Attorney John Gibbons asked McElligott if the effects of heroin can be exasperated by asthma or if heroin could trigger an asthma attack, and she answered that both were possible. Linder faces 15 to 30 years in prison if convicted of the charge. Based on previous convictions, he could receive an extended sentence that would result in 30 to 60 years in prison. Closing arguments will be given by attorneys Friday morning.

clock) halves with a 1-minute halftime. Teams are guaranteed two games and The Lake in the Hills Parks & Recreation are limited to seven players. The cost is $125 a team. Department will host its annual Pond Hockey Tournament from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Spectators are welcome. Warming Jan. 28 at Woods Creek Lake, 228 Indian areas will be available. Registration is required. For informaTrail. In the event the ice is not playable, tion, email recreation@lith.org or call the tournament make-up date will be 847-960-7460. Feb. 6. – Northwest Herald_ Games have two 15-minute (running

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office, have an additional braille row at the bottom that allow visually impaired employees to read materials that would usually show up on a computer screen.  Walkington has worked at Horizons for 21 years, he said. It was his first job out of high school.  “It’s a company that is maximizing the potential of blind and visually impaired people, and making things accessible to them,” Walkington said.  Cathy Galizia has worked at Horizons for the past 14 years reviewing products before they leave the facility. Being visually impaired, Galizia remembers reading large-print books as a child. “The stuff wasn’t always put together well,” Galizia said. “And Horizons does a really good job of making sure that things that blind and visually impaired people get they can actually use.”  Throughout the office at 125 Erick St., Suite A103, braille can be seen on business cards, vending machines and plaques on the walls. Horizons also partners with bus companies to help get visually impaired employees to work. Jeffery Thorsen has been a member of Horizons for the Blind’s board of directors for nearly 20 years. He was introduced to the organization through his work with the Crystal Lake Lions Club, a service club whose mission includes helping those with visual impairments.  “It’s about empowerment,” Thorsen said of Horizon’s mission. The organization has succeeded for 40 years because of Caffarelli’s sense of empathy and good business sense, Thorsen said.  “She built it from something very small to something that it is today,” Thorsen said. “It’s a significant enterprise right now.” In the coming years, Caffarelli said she hopes the organization can grow to provide more materials to create an equal environment for those who

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MCC seeking nominations for 2017 Alumni Award NORTHWEST HERALD CRYSTAL LAKE – The Friends of McHenry County College Foundation is asking for nominations for the 2017 MCC Distinguished Alumni Award. The award recognizes alumni who are helping to make their communities a better place to live and work. These alumni have demonstrated the exceptional achievement in their chosen profession while making a positive impact on their community. To be considered for the award, nominees must have attended MCC and completed a minimum of three credit hours, earned success within their chosen profession and have helped their area through leadership and/or volunteering efforts. “The number of MCC alumni that have launched successful careers and continue to make a positive difference in the community is truly amazing,”

said Brian DiBona, interim executive director for the Friends of MCC Foundation. “The Distinguished Alumni award program allows the college to celebrate the achievements of our alumni and the role that MCC has played in their successes.” Last year’s award recipients were John Cain of Ringwood; Wesley Crain of Woodstock; Nick Kachiroubas of Crystal Lake; Mark Martin of Union; Nancy Merkling of Woodstock; and Ryan Blum of Paris, France. The deadline to turn in nomination forms is midnight March 3. The award winners will be recognized at the MCC Distinguished Alumni ceremony, which will be May 4 at MCC. For information, visit www.mchenry.edu/alumni or contact the Foundation office at 815-455-8556 or by emailing alumni@mchenry.edu.

BLOOD DRIVES The following is a list of places to give blood. Donors should be 17 or older or 16 with a parent’s consent, weigh at least 110 pounds and be in good health.

Carrie Futchko, 815-271-2910 or www. heartlandbc.org. • 2 to 6:30 p.m. Jan. 24 – Marengo Community High School, 110 Franks Road, Marengo. Appointments and information: • 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Friday – Richmond-Bur- Camille Piazza, 847-305-9998 or www. heartlandbc.org. ton High School, 8311 N. Route 31, Rich• 8 a.m. to noon Jan. 28 – Resurrection mond. Appointments and information: Carrie Futchko, 815-271-2910 or www.heartlandbc. Catholic Church, 2918 S. Country Club Road, Woodstock. Appointments and org. information: Carrie Futchko, 815-271-2910 or • 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sunday – Grace Lutheran Church, 1300 Kishwaukee Valley www.heartlandbc.org. Road, Woodstock. Appointments and Blood service organizations information: Carrie Futchko, 815-271-2910 or • American Red Cross of Greater www.heartlandbc.org. Chicago – 800-448-3543 for general blood • 3:30 to 7:30 p.m. Monday – Holy Cross services; 312-729-6100 general questions. Lutheran Church, 2107 W. Three Oaks • Heartland Blood Centers – 800-786Road, Cary. Appointments and information: 4483; 630-264-7834 or www.heartlandbc. Carrie Futchko, 815-271-2910 or www. org. Locations: 6296 Northwest Highway, heartlandbc.org. • 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Thursday – Crystal Lake Crystal Lake, 815-356-0608; 1140 N. McLean South High School, 1200 S. McHenry Ave., Blvd., Elgin, 847-741-8282; 2000 W. State St., Unit 1E, Geneva, 630-208-8105; 1200 N. Crystal Lake. Appointments and information: Carrie Futchko, 815-271-2910 or www. Highland Ave., Aurora, 630-892-7055. • LifeSource Blood Center – Crystal Lake heartlandbc.org. Community Donor Center, 5577 Northwest • 3 to 7 p.m. Thursday – Zion Lutheran Church, 412 Jackson St., Marengo. Appoint- Highway, Crystal Lake, 815-356-0672; ments and information: Camille Piazza, 847- 815-356-5173 or www.lifesource.org. Hours: noon to 7:30 p.m. Monday through 305-9998 or www.heartlandbc.org. • 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Jan. 22 – Spring- Thursday; 7:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Friday and brook Community Church, 10115 Algonquin Saturday. • Rock River Valley Blood Center – 419 Road, Huntley. Appointments and information: Camille Piazza, 847-305-9998 or www. N. Sixth St., Rockford, 877-778-2299; 815965-8751 or www.rrvbc.org. Hours: 6:30 heartlandbc.org. a.m. to 6 p.m. Mondays through Thursdays, • 2:30 to 6:30 p.m. Jan. 23 – Riverwood Elementary School, 300 S. Driftwood Trail, 6:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Fridays; 7 to 11 a.m. second Saturdays. McHenry. Appointments and information:

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Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com • Friday, January 13, 2017

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OBITUARIES JOHN ARTHUR BAUER John Arthur Bauer, age 75, of Cocoa, FL, passed away on January 9, 2017. Arrangements by Brevard Memorial Funeral Home (Cocoa, FL) 321-636-3720.

CLAYTON G. DAVIS

Born: August 28, 1926; in Chicago, IL Died: January 9, 2017, in Arlington Heights, IL Clayton G. “Red” Davis, age 90, of McHenry, passed away on Monday, January 9, 2017 in Arlington Heights. He was born in Chicago on August 28, 1926, the son of Fred and Irma (Petersen) Davis. On November 29, 1947 he married Mary J. Doherty, in Chicago. Clayton was a veteran, serving in the United States Army Air Corp during WWII. He was born and raised in Chicago and worked at WF Halls Printing for 40 years. He married the love of his life Mary and together they had 6 children. He was a loving husband, father, brother, grandfather and great grandfather. He took great pride in his life, home and family. He is survived by his children, Neil, Mark (Penny), Monica (Steve), Maureen (Ken) and Mike (Martha); eleven grandchildren, Derek (Megan), Steve (Jessica), Kristen, Brian, Patrick, Bridget (Mary), Ryan (Sarah), Sarah, Megan and Connor; eight great-grandchildren, Clayton, Isabella, Nick, Lianna, Deklan, Aiden, Lincoln, Nicolette; and his sister, Patricia Padovani. He was preceded in death by his wife, Mary; son, Bill; grandson, Adam; and his parents. Visitation will take place on Sunday, January 15, 2017 from 1:00pm to 4:00pm at Colonial Funeral Home & Crematory 591 Ridgeview Dr. McHenry, IL. Family and friends will meet at St. John the Baptist Church in Johnsburg on January 16, 2017 for 10:30am funeral mass. Burial will follow at churchyard cemetery. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations may be made in Clayton’s name to Veteran’s R and R 1000 N. Rand Road, Suite 109, Wauconda, IL 60084. For more information contact the funeral

How to submit Send obituary information to obits@ nwherald.com or call 815-526-4438. Notices are accepted until 3 p.m. for the next day’s edition. Obituaries also appear online at NWHerald.com/obits, where you may sign the guest book, send flowers or make a memorial donation. home at 815-385-0063 or visit our website at www.colonialmchenry.com.

12:00noon at Davenport Family Funeral Home and Crematory, 419 E. Terra Cotta Ave. (Rte. 176), Crystal Lake, IL 60014. Following the service, a burial service will be held at the chapel at Windridge Memorial Park in Cary.  Memorials can be made to the American Cancer Society, www.cancer.organd JourneyCare Hospice, 2050 Claire Ct., Glenview, IL 60025.  For information, please contact Davenport Family Funeral Home, 815-459-3411. For online condolences please visit, www. davenportfamily.com.

LAURA GAYDOSH

Born: December 4, 1947; in Elgin, IL Died: January 11, 2017; in Crystal Lake, IL Laura Gaydosh, 69, of Crystal Lake passed WILLIAM M. HAURI JR. away on January 11, 2017 in Crystal Lake. Born: February 5, 1945; in Libertyville,IL She was born December 4, 1947 in Elgin to Died: January 8, 2017; in McHenry, IL Donald and Edna (Cox) Kane. On August 29, 1970, she married Dan Gaydosh in Elgin.   William M. “Skip” Hauri, Laura’s life can be summed up as quiet Jr., age 71, of Hebron, passed service to many people. In the late sixties, away on Sunday, January 8, she was certified in X-ray technology after 2017, at Centegra Hospigraduating from Ravenswood Hospital in tal-McHenry. Chicago. In the early 70’s, she added to her He was born in Libertyville on February 5, education after completing training and being 1945, to the late William (Florence) Hauri, Sr. certified as a Radiation Therapy Technologist at St. Joseph’s Hospital in Elgin. Laura started working as a Radiation Therapy Technologist first at St. Joseph’s Hospital and then, later, at NIMC Hospital in McHenry. She spent 27 years treating cancer patients. Upon retirement, she volunteered at the Hospice of Northeastern Illinois in Barrington and Woodstock. Laura also volunteered at Centegra Hospital in Woodstock for a number of years.  Laura is survived by her husband, Dan. She is also survived by brothers, Don and Leroy Kane; and sisters, Dee Pierce, Norma Markwardt, Clara Athey; and twin sister, Linda Sphatt. Others include sister-in- law, Nancy Kane; and many fellow workers and volunteers. She was preceded in death by her parents; and a brother, Edward Kane.  Visitation will be, Saturday, January 14 at 11:00 am with a funeral service starting at

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and Verna (Maynard) Anderson. After high school graduation Skip joined the Army and served three years including 13 months in Viet Nam. On May 11, 1968, he married the love of his life, Linda Meyer. Skip enjoyed farming and was a skilled welder. He was an avid hunter and fisherman. He managed the McCullom Lake Hunt Club proudly for 38 years. In his spare time, he and Linda enjoyed visiting Las Vegas. He is survived by his loving wife of almost 49 years, Linda; their children, Jeff (Amy) Hauri and Mark Hauri; and grandchildren, Kasey Hauri, Hailey Perry Hauri, and Hunter Hauri. He was preceded in death by his parents; and step-parents; as well as his daughter-inlaw, Mandy Hauri. A memorial service will be held on March 26, 2017, beginning at 1:00pm at the McCullom Lake Hunt Club, 10603 Okeson Rd, Hebron. In lieu of flowers, memorials in Skip’s name may be made to the American Heart Association, 3816 Paysphere Circle, Chicago, IL 60674. Arrangements were made by Colonial Funeral Home and Crematory. For more information visit www.colonialmchenry.com or contact us at 815-385-0063. • Continued on page A13


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• Friday, January 13, 2017

The funeral Mass will be celebrated at 9:30 a.m. Saturday, Jan. 14, at St. Thomas the Apostle Catholic Church, 451 W. Terra Cotta Ave., Crystal Lake. Interment will be in Crystal Lake Memorial Park after the service. For information, call the funeral home at 815-338-1710. Rhea J. Lapp: The celebration of life will be Saturday, Jan. 28, at Vivante in Punta Gorda, Florida. The funeral Mass celebration will be Saturday, June 3, at St. Thomas the Apostle Catholic Church, 451 W. Terra Cotta Ave., Crystal Lake. Otto Fredrich Machacek: The visitation will be from 4 to 8 p.m. Friday, Jan. 13, at Davenport Family Funeral Home, 419 E. Terra Cotta Ave., Crystal Lake. The visitation will continue from 9 a.m. until the 10 a.m. funeral Mass celebration Saturday, Jan. 14, at Sts. Peter and Paul Catholic Church, 410 1st St., Cary. Interment will be in Windridge Memorial Park in Cary. For information, call the funeral home at 815-459-3411. Barbara Ann McGee: The celebration of her life will be Jan. 28 in Arvada, Colorado. Ruth L. Polanek: The visitation will be from 4 to 8 p.m. Friday, Jan. 13, at the Melcher Mortuary, 6625 E. Main St., Mesa, Arizona. The funeral service will be at 11 a.m. Saturday, Jan. 14, at Velda Rose United Methodist Church, 5540 E. Main St., Mesa, Arizona. David F. Preusker: The visitation will be from 5 to 9 p.m. with a funeral service at 7:30 p.m. Friday, Jan. 13, at Davenport Family Funeral Home and Crematory, 419 E. Terra Cotta Ave. (Route 176), Crystal Lake. Interment will be private. For information, call the funeral home at 815-459-3411. Ronald “Ron” Reed: The memorial service will be at 1 p.m. Friday, Jan. 13, at The Congregational Church of Algonquin, 109 Washington St., Algonquin. For information, call Davenport Family Funeral Home at 815-459-3411. Larry J. Seaver: The luncheon to celebrate his life will be from 1 to 4 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 14, at the Moose Lodge in Harvard. For information, call Saunders & McFarlin Funeral Home at 815-943-5400. John Francis Skeffington: The visitation will be from noon until the 1 p.m. memorial Mass is celebrated Saturday, Jan. 14, at St. Mary Church, 10307 Dundee Road, Huntley. For information, call James A. O’Connor Funeral Home at 847-669-5111. Kenneth H. Timmins Sr.: The celebration of life will be at 2:30 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 14, at First United Methodist Church, 236 W. Crystal Lake Ave., Crystal Lake.

ter (Doris Jean), Robert (Marilyn Stewart); sisters, Bernadette (Bill) Watkins, Rosemary (Ron, surviving) Schopp; and in-laws, MarcelELMER LORAINE RUBSAM la (Dewey) Poland; and godchild, Phyllis Jean Born: February 19, 1934 Dietrich. Died: January 10, 2017 Surviving siblings, Victor, Gertrude Ann (Ron) Russo, Donald (Carolyn), Charlene Elmer Loraine Rubsam was (John, deceased) Westendorf, Carolyn born, February 19, 1934, to (Damon, deceased) Walters; his in-laws, AnJohn and Rosa Rubsam in Newton, IL and passed away toinette (Larry) Dietrich, Cletus Ochs, Thelma (Jim) Muhs, Linda (Dale) Collins, Ben (Nancy) on January 10, 2017. He will be remembered for Ochs, Jane (David) Grubb, Ed (Peggy) Ochs, David Ochs; numerous nieces, nephews, his work ethic, faith in God, cousins and friends. He will be missed by his passion for gardening, and love of family. Forever a kind four-legged friends, Hazel, Bandit, Beau, Jeff, and generous man, he was a Piglet, Roo, Macie, Dillon & Spider. In lieu of flowers, donations in Elmer’s volunteer for many organiname to Joliet Area Community Hospice, Will zations such as Day Break Shelter. He was on his feet at every party and County 4-H Foundation, or Day Break Shelter would be appreciated. event making sure that everyone else was A Celebration of Elmer’s life will begin on taken care of, his way of showing family and Monday, January 16, 2017, with prayers in the friends how much he loved them. He served funeral home chapel at 9:10 a.m. then driving in the United States Army (Korea). Once he returned, he moved to Joliet to find work. He in procession to St. Dennis Catholic Church worked at Caterpillar for 27 years. On Thanks- in Lockport for a Mass of Christian Burial to giving Day in 1960, he married the love of his be held at 10:00 a.m. Interment to follow life, Marilyn Ochs and spent every day doing at Abraham Lincoln National Cemetery in Elwood. Visitation will be on Sunday, January anything he could to make her happy, even when he did not quite understand her fancy. 15, 2017 at Tezak Funeral Home, 1211 Plainfield Road, Joliet from 2:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. This included square dancing, line dancing, Obituary and Tribute Wall for Elmer L. planting flowers, biking and traveling. Rubsam at www.tezakfuneralhome.com or Left to celebrate his life and memories are for information, 815-722-0524. his wife, Marilyn; children, Nancy (Dave) Arrangements entrusted to: Timm, Joliet, IL, Janice Mallaney, Joliet, IL, Judy Rubsam, Joliet, IL, Michael (Barbara Vari), Marietta, GA, Carol (Don) Confiliano, Montgomery, IL, Mark (Michelle Oerkfitz), Crystal Lake, IL. He was an amazing grandfather to beautiful grandchildren: Stacy, Rachel (Fiancé Alfred Postell), Rita & Joseph Timm, Tonya Quick, Samantha Mallaney, Melissa (David) Dudley, GEOFFREY E. SIMMONS Madeline & Noah Confiliano, Nathan & Geoffrey E. Simmons, age 71 of Cary passed Abbygail Rubsam, and three great-grandchilaway January 11, 2017. dren: Camryn, Allison & Bryson Postell. Arrangements pending at the Kahle-Moore Elmer joins in Heaven his parents, John and Funeral Home, 847-639-3817 or kahlemoore. Rosa Rubsam; parents-in-love, Boniface and Bernice Ochs; brothers, Oscar (Dorothy), Wal- com.

OBITUARIES | Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

Rodney D. Aavang: The celebration of life open house will be from noon to 6 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 14, at the Aavang residence on Barber Lane in Greenwood. Cathy Ann Banker: The visitation will be from 9:30 a.m. until the 10 a.m. prayer service Friday, Jan. 13, proceeding from Marengo-Union Funeral Home, 505 E. Grant Highway, Marengo, to the 10:30 a.m. Mass celebration at Sacred Heart Catholic Church, 323 N. Taylor St., Marengo. Donna Lynn Blanski: The celebration of life will be at 2 p.m. Sunday, Jan. 15, at Querhammer and Flagg Funeral Home, 500 W. Terra Cotta Ave., Crystal Lake. Joseph W. Block: The visitation will be from noon until the 1 p.m. memorial service, Saturday, Jan. 14, at Toynton’s Walworth Funeral Home, 328 Kenosha St., Walworth, Wisconsin. For information, call the funeral home at 262-275-2171. Shirley Cohen: Chapel services will be at 12:15 p.m. Friday, Jan. 13, at Shalom Memorial Funeral Home, 1700 W. Rand Road, Arlington Heights. Interment will be in Shalom Memorial Park. For information, call the funeral home at 847-255-3520. Ralph W. Cornett: The visitation will be from 9 a.m. until the 10 a.m. funeral service Friday, Jan. 13, at Immanuel Lutheran Historic Church, 178 McHenry Ave. Burial will follow in Crystal Lake Memorial Park. For information, call Davenport Family Funeral Home at 815-459-3411. Robert Devereux: The visitation will be from 4 to 8 p.m. Friday, Jan. 13, at Holy Cross Lutheran Church, 2107 Three Oaks Road, Cary. The visitation will continue from 10 a.m. until the 11 a.m. funeral service Saturday, Jan. 14, at the church. Burial will follow in Windridge Memorial Park. For information, call the funeral home at 847-639-3817. Thomas L. Dovenspike: The memorial services will be at 3 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 14, in the Wait-Ross-Allanson Funeral & Cremation Services Chapel, 201 S. Main St., Algonquin. For information, call the funeral home at 847-658-4232. Patrick Victor Fox: The celebration of life will be from 1 to 4 p.m. Sunday, Jan. 15, at the Center for Independent Futures office, 1015 Davis St., Evanston. For information, call 847-328-2044. Dorothy Frances Gomoll: The Mass celebration will be at 1 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 14, at Sts. Peter and Paul Catholic Church, 410 N. First St., Cary. For information, call the church at 847-516-2636. Mary Beth Halvey: The visitation will be from 3 to 8 p.m. Friday, Jan. 13, at Schneider-Leucht-Merwin & Cooney Funeral Home, 1211 N. Seminary Ave., Woodstock.

• Continued from page A12


Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com • Friday, January 13, 2017

14

NEIGHBORS Harvard

THINGS TO DO IN & AROUND McHENRY COUNTY

1

CARY LIBRARY GRAND RE-OPENING

WHEN: 7 to 9 p.m. Jan. 13 WHERE: Cary Area Public Library, 1606 Three Oaks Road, Cary COST & INFO: Patrons age 21 and older are welcome to sample wine and local beers. Registration and show of ID required. The event also will include a performance by the Georgia Rae Family Band (below) from 7 to 10 p.m. Free. Information: 847-639-4210 or www.caryarealibrary.info.

ON THE AIR – The Harvard High School Madrigal Choir crowds into local radio station WHIW’s studio Dec. 3 to sing Christmas carols.

COMMUNITY

CALENDAR

Jan. 13

2

ROYAL BUNCO BASH

WHEN: Check-in at 6 p.m., with Bunco at 7 p.m. Jan. 13 WHERE: Holiday Inn, 800 S. Route 31, Crystal Lake COST & INFO: Proceeds benefit Adult & Child Therapy Services, Court Appointed Special Advocates and Northern Illinois Special Recreation Association. Event will start with a practice round to teach those who have never played Bunco, a dice game, before. Features a cash bar, desserts and raffles. Cost: $35 a person. Information: www. royalbuncobash.com.

• 10 a.m. to noon – School is Out Movie, Crystal Lake Public Library, 126 W. Paddock St., Crystal Lake. Featuring “The Great Gilly Hopkins,” rated PG. Free. Registration required. Information: 815-459-1687 or www.clpl.org. • 10 a.m. to noon – Friday food distribution, Nunda Township Office, 3510 Bay Road, Crystal Lake. Food donated through the Northern Illinois Food Bank by local grocery stores will be distributed to those in need. Information: 815-4590785 or foodministries@firstchurchcl.org. • 1 to 2 p.m. – “Charge! Electricity and Magnetism,” Crystal Lake Public Library, 126 W. Paddock St., Crystal Lake. Open to thirdthrough eighth-graders. A physicist from Fermilab will show how magnets work and explain the relationship between magnets and electricity. Free. Registration required. Information: www. clpl.org or 815-459-1687. • 3 to 4:30 p.m. – “Make a Movie Trailer,” McHenry Public Library, 809 Front St., McHenry. Fourth- through eighth-graders will produce and star in their own movie trailer. Free. Registration required. Information: 815-385-0036 or www. mchenrylibrary.org. • 6:30 to 9 p.m. – Northern Illinois Scale Modelers Club, Goodwill, 2006 N. Richmond Road, McHenry. Features discussion of model-building tips, tricks and more. All ages welcome. Free. Information: modelcars14@ yahoo.com.

Crystal Lake

Community choir seeks new members for spring season Voices in Harmony, a community choir celebrating its 30th anniversary, is accepting new members for the spring concert season. Only a placement audition is required. The choir rehearses from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. Mondays at Bethany Lutheran Church, 76 W. Crystal Lake Ave. The season’s first rehearsal will be Jan. 16.

The spring concert, which will be April 9 at the Raue Center for the Arts, will feature the premiere of “Reflections,” composed by Crystal Lake native Tom Vos. The concert also will feature Winds Off the Lake, a woodwind quintet. For information, visit www. voices-in-harmony.org or call Steve Szalaj at 815-455-4879.

Crystal Lake

Volunteers sought for literacy tutoring for adults McHenry County College seeks volunteers, age 18 and older, to help adult students with reading, math and/or English language skills. Free literacy tutor information sessions will be from 1 to 3 p.m. Jan. 19 in Room A370 and from 9 to 11 a.m. Jan. 21 in Room A372 at the college, 8900 Route 14. Literacy tutors do not have to

speak a second language or have any teaching experience. They receive free basic training that provides the skills needed to work with literacy students. Instructional materials also are provided, along with support from MCC’s Adult Education staff and faculty. For information, call Marie Day at 815-455-8542 or visit www.mchenry. edu/volunteer.

Woodstock

Moose Lodge to host dinner dance fundraiser The Woodstock Moose will host its annual Groundhog Day Charity Dinner Dance from 6 to 11:30 p.m. Feb. 3 at Woodstock Moose Lodge No. 1329, 406 Clay St. A buffet dinner with a roast beef carving station will be available from

6 to 7:30 p.m. There also will be a silent auction and live music by classic rock band Hookset. The cost is $15 for the dinner and dance, $5 after 8 p.m. Tickets will be available at the door. For information, visit www.woodstockmoose.com or call 815-338-9875.


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CBS 2 News at Entertainment 6PM (N) Tonight NBC5 News 6P Access Hollywood (N) (N) (CC) Eyewitness Wheel of ForNews at 6pm tune (N) ’ Two and a Half Two and a Half Men ’ Men ’ PBS NewsHour (N) ’ (CC)

By EUGENIA LAST Newspaper Enterprise Association TODAY – Clear up unfinished business and set boundaries that will ensure you don’t overspend, overdo it or overreact this year. Remaining balanced and levelheaded will be necessary if you want to reach your goals without setbacks. Use what you already have before you invest in something new. Romance is highlighted. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) – Trust in yourself and yourself alone to get things done on time and without mistakes. Your attention to detail will give you an edge if you are faced with competition. Self-improvements will pay off. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) – Express your true

feelings and live up to your promises. Focusing on improving your lifestyle will give your reputation a boost. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) – Don’t trust your peers to give you the facts. Ask questions until you exhaust any doubt that the choice you make will be a good one. Change requires research. ARIES (March 21-April 19) – Get out and observe. Gather information regarding the projects you want to pursue this year. Preparation will help you manage your time properly. Tackling fewer projects and focusing more on the details are favored. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) – Keep situations mellow. Emotional matters will flare up quickly if you aren’t careful how you handle loved ones.

Don’t leave room for complaint. Finish what you start. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) – Family and friends can make a difference. Don’t neglect to ask for help if you need it to get ahead or resolve a matter of concern. Schedule a meeting or day trip. CANCER (June 21-July 22) – Consider alternative ways to use your skills, knowledge and experience. There is money to be made and partnerships to form if you are true to your beliefs and plans. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) – Self-criticism will help motivate you to take better care of your physical, emotional and mental well-being. Make personal adjustments that will lead to a better future. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) – Home improvements

that will lower your overhead should be considered. Set up a practical budget that will allow you to chip away at what needs to be done without compromising your lifestyle. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) – You know what needs to be done to reach your goal. Be careful not to let someone sidetrack you for his or her personal gain. Put your needs first. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) – Find out what’s required to make professional gains. Adding to your qualifications might be too costly. However, a change in the way you present your skills may do the trick. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) – You should revise a contract or deal to improve your position or prospects. If you find a way to cut your costs or overhead at home, you’ll ease your stress.

• Friday, January 13, 2017

HOROSCOPE

15

TELEVISION | Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

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Coach D goes up against (:02) The Rap Game “Look Who’s (:02) The Rap Game “Look Who’s (:02) Bring It! (CC) (12:02) Bring It! Coach D goes up (LIFE) new dancers. (CC) heat. (CC) her rival. (CC) Back” (CC) Back” (CC) against her rival. Hardball Chris Matthews The Rachel Maddow Show Hardball Chris Matthews 11th Hour Hardball The Rachel Maddow Show Sex Slaves All In With Chris Hayes (N) (MSNBC) With All Due Respect (N) Friends Ridiculous. Ridiculous. Ridiculous. Ridiculous. (MTV) Friends ’ Friends ’ Friends ’ Movie: ››› “The Hangover” (2009, Comedy) Bradley Cooper. ’ (CC) (:40) Movie: ›› “Project X” (2012) ’ Henry Henry Full House Full House Full House Full House (:33) Friends Fresh Prince Fresh Prince (NICK) The Thundermans ’ (CC) Henry Danger ’ (CC) Friends ’ Friends ’ Friends ’ Cops “Arizona” Cops ’ (CC) Boxing: Premier Boxing Champions: Lara vs. Foreman. From Miami. (N) (:15) Countdown to Ortiz vs. Son- Cops ’ (CC) Cops “U.S. Cops “Familiar Jail ’ (CC) Cops ’ (CC) Cops ’ (CC) Cops ’ (CC) Cops ’ (CC) (SPIKE) (CC) nen (N) ’ (CC) ’ (Live) (CC) Marshals” ’ Faces” ’ (12:05) Movie: “Extinction” (2015) Black Sails “VII.” Flint comes clean Black Sails “VIII.” The hunt for the Movie: ›› “21” (2008, Drama) Jim Sturgess. Crafty college students (3:30) Movie: ›› (:35) Movie: ››› “Kingdom of Heaven” (2005) Orlando Bloom, Eva Green. A young (STZENC) Urca begins. (CC) with Gates. ’ Matthew Fox. ’ (CC) beat the odds in Las Vegas. ’ (CC) “21” ’ knight protects Jerusalem from invaders. ’ (CC) Incorporated Ben races to finish Movie: ››› “A Nightmare on Elm Movie: › “Jason Goes to Hell: The Final Friday” (1993) Jon D. LeMay. Movie: › “Jason X” (2002) Lexa Doig, Lisa Ryder. The masked killer Movie: ›› “Freddy vs. Jason” (2003) Robert Englund. Razor-clawed (SYFY) the device. Slasher Jason goes after blood relatives. stalks students aboard a spacecraft. 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Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com • Friday, January 13, 2017

16

STATE

Man sues over his flag-burning arrest By SOPHIA TAREEN The Associated Press

CHICAGO – A 22-year-old central Illinois man who was arrested and detained after posting online pictures of himself burning an American flag has filed a federal lawsuit seeking to have the state’s flag desecration law declared unconstitutional. Such state laws are already invalid after the U.S. Supreme Court ruled separately, in 1989 and 1990, that flag burning and other forms of damage are constitutionally protected free speech. However, dozens of states still have the laws. Police in Urbana used Illinois’ flag desecration law to arrest local resident Bryton Mellott on July 4 of last year. He said he carefully planned his demonstration to protest racial discrimination, poverty and other injustices, and then posted six photographs of his actions on Facebook. The posts, which generated hundreds of comments, led police officers to arrest Mellott while he worked at Wal-Mart and detain him for several hours. He was released without being charged. Mellott, who is being represented by the American Civil Liberties Union of Illinois, discussed the lawsuit at a

ILLINOIS ROUNDUP

News from across the state

1

Illinois, Indiana fine hunters who falsify residency

SPRINGFIELD – Conservation officers in Illinois and Indiana said they’ve issued more than $85,000 in fines to hunters who falsely claimed residency in either state to get a hunting permit at a cheaper rate. Illinois Conservation police Sgt. David Hyatt said the joint “Operation Double Dip” started in early 2015 and ran through 2016. He said the investigation “protects the privileges of our legitimate resident hunters.” Both states have laws that say a person may only claim residency in one state at a time when buying a resident hunting or fishing license. In Illinois, 211 people were cited for

AP photo

Attorney Rebecca Glenberg (left) with the ACLU and Bryton Mellott (center) of Urbana listen to Ed Yohnka, director of communications with the ACLU, during a news conference Thursday in Champaign. news conference Thursday in Champaign, a day after the lawsuit was filed. “Open dissent is the highest form of American patriotism,” Mellott said, according to a copy of his remarks. “And it was a frightening display of irony that on the Fourth of July, I should be

taken from my workplace to sit in a county jail for exercising this liberty.” Arrests for flag desecration are rare. Still, experts said states have been reluctant to repeal such laws either because it’s politically unpalatable or it

falsification. All of them were ordered to pay restitution and fines. In Indiana, there were about 57 cases filed, although the majority are still pending. Hunting privileges also were revoked in many cases.

normal train runs were expected Friday. Parsons didn’t immediately know the number of trains forced to stop because of loss of power or not enough power. Trains without power don’t have heat.

2

South Shore Line service suspended because of ice

HAMMOND, Ind. – The commuter train line that runs from South Bend, Indiana, to Chicago has suspended some service because of weather. John Parsons is spokesman for the Northern Indiana Commuter Transportation District, which runs the South Shore Line trains . He told The (Northwest Indiana) Times that the district’s trains kept losing contact Thursday with ice-covered overhead wires. He said the train agency was trying to return customers on stopped westbound trains to their original stations. Freezing rain was in the northwest Indiana region. Limited eastbound service resumed Thursday afternoon, and

3

Adler Planetarium reports record-high attendance

CHICAGO – Chicago’s Adler Planetarium recorded its highest attendance in more than two decades with attractive new exhibits and shows that take on scientific questions. Adler reported 570,000 visitors in 2016. That is more than the site has seen at any point since 1993 when admission was free. The planetarium’s president is Michelle B. Larson. She said more people are coming because the exhibits make them feel more involved. They include award-winning exhibits and popular presentations which explore questions such as why Pluto is no longer a planet. Adler officials hope to welcome more visitors this year with additional exhibits

hasn’t been a priority. About 40 states have flag desecration laws and only a handful have changed them. Wisconsin’s flag desecration law was knocked down by the state Supreme Court in the 1990s and removed. Missouri’s was repealed effective this month, after a long court battle prompted by a similar lawsuit. President-elect Donald Trump recently said that anyone who burns an American flag should face “consequences,” such as jail or a loss of citizenship, despite the Supreme Court determinations. The lawsuit, filed late Wednesday, names several police officers. Urbana police have said they arrested Mellott to protect him from possible backlash from the online posts. An Urbana Police Department spokesman did not return a message seeking comment. An attorney for the ACLU said one of their main goals is to provide clarity for authorities. “It’s very clear that this law is unconstitutional and we want to make sure that in the future, Illinois law enforcement officers know that they cannot arrest people under this statute,” ACLU attorney Rebecca Glenberg said. Mellott also seeks unspecified damages.

and events including a viewing party for the first solar eclipse in 38 years that will be visible in the U.S.

4

Library receives award to preserve circus history

NORMAL – Milner Library at Illinois State University has received a $268,000 award to digitize a collection of circus route books dating back to the 19th century. The library in Normal announced the award Wednesday. The nonprofit Council on Library and Information Resources in Washington, D.C., is providing the funding for the project to preserve circus history. Circus route books contain information about people, positions and events during a circus show’s season. Milner Library will work with Circus World in Baraboo, Wisconsin, and the John and Mable Ringling Museum of Art in Sarasota, Florida, to digitize 315 circus books from their collections and create a single portal to access the information.

– Wire reports


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Baltimore reaches deal to reform policing

cause and sent the case back to the lower court for a new hearing on the issue. In her ruling, BALTIMORE – More than a year and a half after the Justice Mizdol also refused a request from Christie’s attorneys to Department launched an investigation into discriminatory dismiss the citizen’s complaint policing practices in Baltimore, entirely. The complaint, filed by former the city’s police department Teaneck firefighter William on Thursday agreed to a set of Brennan, accuses Christie of sweeping, court-enforceable failing to act to reopen the lanes reforms designed to repair the that were ordered closed in an systemic problems that have alleged political revenge plot long plagued the agency. The Justice Department agree- to punish a mayor who didn’t endorse Christie in 2013. ment mandates changes in the most fundamental aspects Visa-free path for Cubans of daily police work, including who make it to U.S. ends stops, searches and arrests. WASHINGTON – President The consent decree marks Barack Obama announced the culmination of months of Thursday he is ending a longnegotiations with the federal standing immigration policy that government and is meant to correct constitutional violations allows any Cuban who makes it to U.S. soil to stay and become a identified in a scathing report legal resident. released last year. The repeal of the “wet foot, dry foot” policy is effective imNew hearing ordered in complaint against Christie mediately. The decision follows NEWARK, N.J. – A New Jersey months of negotiations focused in part on getting Cuba to agree judge on Thursday ordered to take back people who had a new hearing on a criminal arrived in the U.S. misconduct complaint against Republican Gov. Chris Christie in The Cuban government praised the move. In a statement read the George Washington Bridge lane-closing scandal, ruling that on state TV, it called the signing of the agreement “an important a lower court wrongly found step in advancing relations” probable cause for the case to between the U.S. and Cuba that proceed. “aims to guarantee normal, safe State Superior Court Judge Bonnie Mizdol reversed the mu- and ordered migration.” nicipal court finding of probable – Wire reports

FBI’s actions before election to be probed By KEN THOMAS The Associated Press WASHINGTON – In yet another aftershock from the chaotic presidential campaign, the Justice Department inspector general opened an investigation Thursday into department and FBI actions before the election, including whether FBI Director James Comey followed established policies in the email investigation of Hillary Clinton. Democrats have blamed Comey’s handling of the inquiry into Clinton’s use of a private email server, and his late-October public letter about the case, in part for her loss to Republican Donald Trump. Workers are now putting final touches on preparations for next week’s Inauguration Day festivities, and the new probe will not change the election results. But it revives questions of whether the FBI took actions that might have influenced the outcome. Inspector General Michael Horowitz, the department’s internal watchdog, will direct the investigation, which comes in response to requests from members of Congress and the public. Comey said he was pleased about the review and the FBI would cooperate fully with the inspector general. “I hope very much he is able to share his conclusions and observations with the public because everyone will benefit from thoughtful evaluation and transparency regarding this matter,” he said in a statement. Robby Mook, who served as Clinton’s campaign manager, said it had raised concerns when Comey commented on the investigation and said the release of his letters in the days before the election was “extremely destruc-

AP photo

FBI Director James Comey testifies Tuesday on Capitol Hill in Washington. The Justice Department’s Inspector General Michael Horowitz said he will launch an investigation into the Justice Department and FBI’s actions in the months leading up to the 2016 election. tive and ended up amounting to nothing whatsoever.” “It’s a troubling pattern that the FBI seems to have chosen a horse in this election, and we welcome this investigation so this doesn’t happen again,” Mook said. During a Senate Intelligence Committee briefing on Russian hacking, Comey was pressed by lawmakers of his handling of the investigation. Sen. Joe Manchin, D-W. Va., said Comey “defended it very well ... he put the facts out there, and hindsight being 20/20, he said these are the facts I had to deal with, and these are the decisions I made, I’m sorry if someone takes offense.” “He explained to us that he was faced with two decisions – one with very bad consequences and the other with disastrous consequences,” said Sen. Tom Carper, D-Del. “He chose what he thought was the less harmful consequences to our country.” Horowitz’s office is one of many independent investigative bodies designed to oversee the conduct of federal departments and agencies. They most commonly seek to ferret out misconduct and

fraud in the department or among its contractors. Investigating an agency’s top leadership is a rare, but not unheard of, occurrence. One part of the review will concern Comey’s news conference last July in which he said the FBI would not recommend charges against Clinton for her use of a private email system during her tenure as secretary of state. Trump repeatedly criticized that practice, contending it put national security secrets at risk. Trump also declared at raucous rallies during the campaign that he would seek a special prosecutor to investigate Clinton and that she would be in jail if he were elected. But he said after the election that he did not intend to seek a new investigation of her. Comey, during his announcement in the summer, broke protocol when he chastised Clinton and her aides as “extremely careless” in their email practices. It’s highly unusual for federal law enforcement officials to discuss a criminal case that ends without charges being filed.

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com • Friday, January 13, 2017

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Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com • Friday, January 13, 2017

| NATION&WORLD

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GOP leaders look to early health care bill; details vague By ALAN FRAM The Associated Press WASHINGTON – Under mounting pressure from Donald Trump and rankand-file Republicans, congressional leaders are talking increasingly about chiseling an early bill that dismantles President Barack Obama’s health care law and begins to supplant it with their own vision of how the nation’s $3 trillion-a-year medical system should work. Yet even as Republicans said they will pursue their paramount 2017 goal aggressively, leaders left plenty of wiggle room Thursday about what exactly they will do. Their caution underscored persistent divisions over how to recraft a law they’ve tried erasing since its 2010 enactment, plus their desire to avoid panicking the 20 million people who’ve gained coverage under Obama’s overhaul or unsettling health insurance markets. In an interview with conservative radio host Mike Gallagher, House Speaker Paul Ryan, R-Wis., said the initial repeal and replace legislation will be “the primary part of our health care policy” and would be followed by other bills. Later, he told reporters at the Capitol that while Republicans will work quickly, “We’re not holding hard deadlines, only because we want to get it right.” Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell, R-Ky., said the early repeal bill would “begin to make important progress.” He said Republicans “plan to take on the replacement challenge in manageable pieces, with step-by-step reforms.” He set no timetable. “Repealing and replacing Obamacare is a big challenge. It isn’t going to be easy,” McConnell added. The leaders spoke a day before the House plans to give final approval to a budget that would shield the forthcoming repeal-and-replace bill from a Dem-

ocratic filibuster in the Senate. Stripping Democrats of their ability to endlessly delay that bill – a tactic that takes 60 votes to thwart – is crucial for Republicans, who have just a 52-48 edge in the Senate. That chamber approved the budget early Thursday by a near party-line 51-48 vote, drawing a Twitter thumbs-up from Trump. “Congrats to the Senate for taking the first step to #RepealObamacare – now it’s onto the House!” the president-elect tweeted. Trump, who enters the White House next Friday, has pressed Republicans in recent days to act quickly on annulling and reshaping Obama’s law. GOP leaders seem to be taking his urgings to heart, though some have suggested his desire for speed doesn’t match Congress’ vintage lack of agility. Asked how quickly lawmakers could send Trump a bill, No. 2 Senate Republican leader John Cornyn of Texas said, “The most important thing is when do you get 218 votes in the House and 51 votes in the Senate,” the majorities needed for passage. “He’s not a creature of this place so there’s always a bit of a learning curve,” said the No. 3 Senate GOP leader, John Thune of South Dakota. Obama’s law, which he considers a trophy of his soon-to-end presidency, has provided health care subsidies and Medicaid coverage for millions who don’t get insurance at work. It has required insurers to cover certain services like family planning and people who are already ill, and curbed rates the sick and elderly can be charged. GOP leaders hope to use their first bill to void and rewrite as much of Obama’s law as they can, but so far they’ve provided little detail. Cornyn said in a brief interview Wednesday that the early legislation will “push some of the responsibility and resources down to the states and give them more flexibility,” such as for Medicaid.

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Trump’s Pentagon pick cruises toward likely confirmation ly dissonant with that of his potential commander in chief. Trump has repeatedly praised Putin, even as U.S. intelligence agencies have accused the Russian leader of orchestrating a campaign of interference in the 2016 U.S. election. Of Putin, said Mattis, a former NATO military leader: “He is trying to break the North Atlantic alliance.” He said he has explained to Trump his views on Russia, which include a deep worry that Moscow is determined to use intimidation and nuclear threats to create a sphere of unstable states on its periphery. Mattis, who has served in numerous senior military positions, including commander of U.S. Central Command in charge of all American forces in the Middle East, said he supports the Obama administration’s moves to reassure European allies after Moscow’s annexation of Ukraine’s Crimea region and military activity in eastern Ukraine. While the U.S. should remain open to working with Russia, Mattis said, the prospects for cooperation were narrowing even as areas of disagreement grow larger. As he spoke, Trump’s choice to run the CIA, Rep. Mike Pompeo of Kansas, sided with intelligence officials who claim the Kremlin was behind the elec-

tion cyberattacks, adopting a similarly tough stand against Russia in his confirmation hearing. Ties between the former Cold War foes also have been strained by Syria’s civil war. Mattis faced no hostile questions from Republicans or Democrats, receiving bipartisan praise for his reputation as a straight-talking, well-read man of integrity and intelligence. William Cohen, a defense secretary for Democratic President Bill Clinton, introduced Mattis as a “humble man with very little to be humble about.” “He’s a man of thought as well as action,” Cohen said. Mattis said the world order is under “the biggest attack since World War II,” blaming Russia, China and international terrorist organizations for its destabilization. On cyberattacks, Mattis noted that wars often are started by miscalculation. He said the U.S. needs to set clear boundaries so that adversaries know what the U.S. will not tolerate. In prepared testimony, Mattis said he understands his role as the Defense Department’s civilian leader would be different “in essence and in substance” from his four decades in uniform. He called civilian control “a fundamental tenet of the American military tradition.”

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WASHINGTON – Retired Gen. James Mattis on Thursday cruised toward likely confirmation as Donald Trump’s defense secretary, easily prevailing in a Senate vote granting him an exemption to run the Pentagon as a recently retired officer. At his James Mattis confirmation hearing, he called Russia the nation’s No. 1 security threat, accusing its leader of trying to “break” NATO. The Senate voted 81-17 to approve legislation overriding a prohibition against former U.S. service members who have been out of uniform less than seven years from holding the Defense Department’s top job. The restriction is meant to preserve civilian control of the military. The House Armed Services Committee backed the waiver in a 3428 vote; the full House will take up the matter Friday. Mattis, 66, spent four decades in uniform, retiring in 2013 with a reputation as an effective combat leader and an astute strategist. Separate from the override legislation, the Senate will vote later on Mattis’ nomination and will al-

most certainly confirm him. The only other exception to the seven-year rule was made for the legendary George Marshall in 1950, the year Mattis was born. Even some of Trump’s strongest critics have supported the waiver for Mattis, arguing that his experience and temperament can serve as a steadying influence on a new president with no experience in national security. At an uncontentious confirmation hearing, Mattis sketched an international security scene dominated by dark images of an aggressive Russia, resurgent China and violent Mideast. He described Iran as a major destabilizing force, called North Korea a potential nuclear threat and said the U.S. military needs to grow larger and readier for combat. “We see each day a world awash in change,” Mattis said. “Our country is still at war in Afghanistan and our troops are fighting against ISIS and other terrorist groups in the Middle East and elsewhere. Russia is raising grave concerns on several fronts, and China is shredding trust along its periphery.” Mattis portrayed Russia as an adversary and said the history of U.S.-Russian relations is not encouraging. “I have very modest expectations for areas of cooperation with Mr. Putin,” he said, delivering an assessment striking-

NATION&WORLD | Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

By ROBERT BURNS The Associated Press

19


Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com • Friday, January 13, 2017

20

OPINIONS

NORTHWEST HERALD EDITORIAL BOARD:

Dan McCaleb

Kevin Lyons

Valerie Katzenstein

John Sahly

OUR VIEW

Ag secretary: Saving the best for last? It is one week and counting before the Trump administration takes over the reins of the U.S. government. Trump has been a busy man since his surprise victory on Nov. 8. Assembling a White House staff and selecting nominees to be in charge of various departments is a monumental task. With Trump’s announcement Wednesday of his nomination of David Shulkin to lead the sprawling Veterans Affairs department, he has made all his cabinet-level nominations except one. The U.S. Department of Agriculture is important to the nation in general, and to Illinois and McHenry County farmers in particular. The Ag Department offers programs and provides direction in a lot of areas that affect thousands of farmers and ranchers across the country. Names of several potential nominees have been floated in various news reports. Among them: • Sonny Perdue III, former governor of Georgia. Some consider him the front-runner. • Elsa Murano, former president of Texas A&M. • Henry Bonilla, a former Texas congressman. • Sid Miller, Texas agriculture commissioner. • Susan Combs, former Texas agriculture commissioner. • Abel Maldonado, former California lt. governor. • Butch Otter, Idaho governor. • Heidi Heitkamp, U.S. senator from North Dakota. Whoever is nominated will take over from Ag Secretary Tom Vilsack, the former governor of Iowa who has served all eight years of President Barack Obama’s tenure. Issues facing the new ag secretary are many. American farmers export a lot of their crops and commodities, so they could be impacted by any changes the new administration might make in import and export policy. If the new administration relaxes environmental regulations, farmers could well benefit. The new ag secretary also will be called on to deal with the intricacies of the 2018 Farm Bill. In any endeavor such as choosing cabinet-level secretaries, someone has to be last. We hope the Ag Department’s appearance at the bottom of Mr. Trump’s nominee list isn’t any sort of an indication of his regard for America’s hard-working farmers and ranchers. Perhaps Mr. Trump is merely saving the best for last. We sincerely hope that is the case.

THE FIRST

AMENDMENT

ANOTHER VIEW

Trump’s vaccine view defies science Donald Trump’s views on vaccines have long been out of sync with science. Childhood vaccines cause autism, he asserted at a debate in 2015, echoing statements he had made in 2014 and 2012. But now the president-elect is poised to do more than just pass along misinformation: He has asked a die-hard “anti-vaxxer” to lead a commission on “vaccination and scientific integrity.” The appointee is Robert Kennedy Jr., who has been skeptical about vaccines for years, believing -- like Trump, on zero evidence –that the preservative some contain is linked to autism. Sadly, this is not just a matter of two men sharing a thoroughly debunked theory. In the U.S., and increasingly the rest of the world, notions about the danger of vaccines are spreading, causing some parents to skip them altogether and increasing the risk that children will suffer

and die from measles and other preventable illnesses. In Texas, which has become the center of the anti-vaccination movement, tens of thousands of children are going without vaccines, a 20-fold increase since 2003. The danger is that Trump and Kennedy will stoke more pushback against state requirements that children be vaccinated against major communicable illnesses before enrolling in school. Most states allow religious exemptions from such rules, but only 18 still allow exemptions based on personal beliefs. Texas is the largest of these, and the legislature is debating various ways to strengthen its law. All states should, at least, require schools to publish the percentage of their students who have been vaccinated, so that parents can be assured that the schools are safe. Vaccines are safe, as any number of studies and reports

have shown. The only study that ever claimed to detect any link between vaccines and autism famously turned out to be a fraud, and its author was barred from practicing medicine. Doctors have also demonstrated that the recommended inoculation schedule for children is not too early or too rushed, as Trump has alleged. On the contrary, it’s important to protect the very young from whooping cough, diphtheria and other illnesses, and it is essential that they get vaccines when they will be most effective. Kennedy said Tuesday that he and the president-elect simply think “we ought to be reading the science and we ought to be debating the science.” If the two men were that reasonable, they wouldn’t be making vaccines an issue at all.

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.

– Bloomberg View


VIEWS Chris Cillizza reporters. (Not true!) As evidence that no one cares about his tax returns, Trump offered this: “I won.” • Given the chance to condemn Russian President Vladimir Putin, Trump did not. Instead, he said it was an “asset” that Putin allegedly likes him. When asked directly about the Russian hacking of the election, Trump acknowledged it was probably Russia – which is further than he has gone before – but quickly pivoted to emphasize that Putin wouldn’t be doing these sorts of things under a Trump administration. • Trump began his news conference with somewhat surprising words of praise for the media and their discernment in not publishing allegations in a Russia dossier. (BuzzFeed did publish the full dossier, even though the allegations are unsubstantiated and have not been corroborated by any major news organization to

date.) But, by the end of the news conference, Trump was back to his old, media-hating self; he shouted down CNN’s Jim Acosta, who repeatedly tried to ask him a question – eventually telling Acosta that he was “fake news.” Those four examples – and those were only the four that immediately sprang to mind – make very clear that Trump has absolutely no plan to pivot when he assumes the presidency. He is who he is. There is no Trump but Trump. I’ve long believed that talk of a pivot or an unveiling of a “more presidential” Trump, which has been a nonstop subject since it became clear Trump would be the Republican presidential nominee last spring, is an absolute misjudgment not only of Trump but of what his many victories over the past 18 months have taught him. Ask yourself this: How many 70-year-old men fundamentally change their personality? How about 70-year-old men who have been extremely successful? Is there a number less than zero?

That was true even before Trump started to win primaries and caucuses over the course of 2016. What his primary win taught him was that he was right and the “Republican brain trust” was wrong. What his general election victory taught him was that he was right and that everyone in the political class – elected officials, consultants, the media – was wrong. Why the hell would Trump change his approach to politics and policy after the year he has had? The simple answer is he wouldn’t. For Trump, the ends justify the means. In winning, he showed that everything from tax returns to blind trusts to cordial relations with the media were immaterial to regular people. “How can it be bad/wrong if I won?” is the Trump thought on, well, everything. His news conference on Wednesday proved that basic belief won’t be changing when the president-elect becomes the president in nine days.

• Chris Cillizza writes “The Fix,” a politics blog for The Washington Post.

IT’S YOUR WRITE ‘Christmas Joy’ thanks

To the Editor: The Woodstock Friends of the Opera House would like to thank the sponsors and patrons of our Dec. 17 fundraising event. Cassandra and Friends performed at the Stage Left Café singing Christmas songs at our “Christmas Joy” program. The program included Classic Christmas Carols which we sang along with, as well as original pieces written by Cassandra Vohs-Demann. We would like to give a special thanks to the local businesses that sponsored the event and made it possible. The Woodstock businesses were Fox Tool, Peters Motors, Dramatic Publishing, Stanard Marketing, Reichert Chevrolet, Tim Conway Dental, John F. Evans D.D.S., Schneider Leucht Merwin & Cooney Funeral Home, Woodstock Power Equipment, Benoy Motor Sales, Down to Earth Antics, Kingston Lanes and our friends at Harvard Glass & Mirror. These generous sponsors made our program a success and the funds raised will help to make programs at the Opera House more enjoyable for patrons and performers. Many, many thanks to all.

John Puzzo Fundraising chairman, Woodstock

Winter road conditions

To the Editor: I want to comment on the driving conditions of the local roads during the recent snowy and cold weather we had in December. I drove from Lake Zurich to Barrington to Algonquin and Crystal Lake many times during December. I have been plowing townships, villages and state roads since 1950, and I know what it takes to get it right. State Route 14 was terrible. By far the roads that were plowed and salted the best were Algonquin Township roads that Bob Miller’s trucks and crew maintained.

Gary L. Murphy N.J. Funk Contracting, Fox River Grove

Continued success

To the Editor: McHenry County Board Chairman Jack Franks epitomizes what it means to be a true public servant. Even though his term was ending in the General Assembly, he sprinted to the finish line, in his typical fashion, protecting the taxpayers. The recent Sunday front page exposé in the Chicago Tribune highlighted Franks’ efforts to stop the Illinois Lottery

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

from potentially committing a $134 million dollar fraud on the taxpayers. Franks investigated and helped to expose the shady dealings of the recently fired private lottery manager, which was fired ironically because of Franks’ criticism of their prior poor performance. Franks has been the conscience and heart of the General Assembly for a long time. His ability to stand up to anyone and to fight for the taxpayers is legendary and his leadership will be sorely missed in Springfield. However, we are fortunate to have his talents back home, where he has started out strongly restructuring county government and being the leading voice for a reduction in property taxes levied by local governments. His common sense, collaborative

editor. Submit letters by: • Email: letters@nwherald.com • Mail: Northwest Herald “It’s Your Write” Box 250 Crystal Lake, IL 60039-0250

approach is how government is supposed to function. Thank you Rep. Franks for your incredible service as our state representative and best wishes for much continued success as our county board chairman. Madyson Peters Marengo

Food for thought

To the Editor: If the “not my president” people had guns and a Hitler or Black Panther style leader and no one else had guns, we could have had a revolution. Black lives matter and so do blue lives matter. Why if you are parked in a no parking zone in front of a fire station do you need to draw a gun.

Walter J. Steffens Johnsburg

• Friday, January 13, 2017

Donald Trump took questions from the media Wednesday for the first time since he was elected president on Nov. 8. And he quickly put to rest the idea that his rapidly approaching presidency would fundamentally change his tone, style or basic approach to issues and the media. Consider: • Trump – through a lawyer – said he would not put his assets in a blind trust, the traditional way in which presidents wall off their private interests from their public obligations. Trump was also quick to note that as president it is impossible for him to, legally speaking, have a conflict of interest and, therefore, any steps he takes to separate his business interests from his presidency were above and beyond the call of duty. (This was a similar line of logic used by Trump’s lawyer to explain how he would deal with the Emoluments clause.) • Trump refused to offer a timetable for the release of his tax returns. He insisted that the only people who care about his tax returns are

21

OPINIONS | Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

Trump’s not backing down on anything. Ever.


Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com • Friday, January 13, 2017

22

BUSINESS U.S. accuses Fiat Chrysler of cheating on emissions By TOM KRISHER and MICHAEL BIESECKER The Associated Press WASHINGTON – The U.S. government accused Fiat Chrysler on Thursday of failing to disclose software in some of its pickups and SUVs with diesel engines that allows them to emit more pollution than allowed under the Clean Air Act. The Environmental Protection Agency issued a “notice of violation” to the company that covers about 104,000 vehicles including the 2014 through 2016 Jeep Grand Cherokee and Ram pickups, all with 3-liter diesel engines. The California Air Resources Board took similar action. “Failing to disclose software that affects emissions in a vehicle’s engine is a serious violation of the law, which can result in harmful pollution in the air we breathe,” said Cynthia Giles, EPA assistant administrator for enforcement and compliance. Fiat Chrysler CEO Sergio Marchionne denied any wrongdoing, saying the EPA was blowing the issue out of proportion. “We have done in our view nothing that is illegal,” he said Thursday on a conference call. “We will defend our behavior in the right environment.” Marchionne said he was told by company lawyers that the Justice Department is investigating the company in concert with the EPA, raising the likelihood of an ongoing criminal probe. He said the company halted production of Grand Cherokees and Rams with diesel engines in September, but

AP photo

A vehicle drives past a sign May 6, 2014, outside Fiat Chrysler Automobiles world headquarters in Auburn Hills, Mich. On Thursday, the U.S. government alleged that Fiat Chrysler Automobiles failed to disclose that software in some of its pickups and SUVs with diesel engines allows them to emit more pollution than allowed under the Clean Air Act. will continue to sell models manufactured before then that are still on dealers’ lots. The company said it intends to present its case to the incoming Trump administration. “We will work with the new leadership to get this issue through,” Marchionne said. A spokesman for President-elect Donald Trump did not immediately respond to a request for comment. The White House said Thursday that EPA makes enforcement decisions independently and that outgoing President Barack Obama wasn’t involved in the

decision to cite the company. If found liable, Fiat Chrysler could face more than $4.5 billion in potential fines for violations of the Clean Air Act. EPA said it will continue to investigate the “nature and impact” of the eight software functions identified through an intensive testing program launched after Volkswagen was caught in a 2015 cheating scandal involving its “Clean Diesel” line of vehicles. Regulators were not yet defining the software found in the Fiat Chrysler vehicles as so-called “defeat devices” intended to

cheat on government emissions tests. However, the agency said that numerous discussions with Fiat Chrysler over the past year had not produced any suitable explanation for why the company had failed to disclose the software, which regulators said caused the vehicles to emit less pollution during testing than during regular driving. “This is a clear and serious violation of the Clean Air Act,” Giles said. “When companies break the law, Americans depend on EPA to step in and enforce.” On Thursday California regulators also announced they were citing Fiat Chrysler for 11 violations under that state’s strict air quality standards. Fiat Chrysler said in a statement that its emissions control systems “meet the applicable requirements” and that it spent months giving information to the EPA to explain its emissions technology and proposed a number of actions including software changes to address the agency’s concerns. Regulators said owners of the affected models do not yet need to take any action and that they should continue driving their vehicles. The announcement comes one day after Fiat rival Volkswagen pleaded guilty in federal court to criminal charges related to widespread cheating involving emissions tests, agreeing to pay a record $4.3 billion penalty. Six high-ranking VW executives have been charged in the scandal, which prompted a nationwide recall of more than a half-million affected cars and SUVs.

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THINGS

WORTH TALKIN’ ABOUT FRIDAY, JANUARY 13, 2017

NEW YORK – John Legend and Ariana Grande will record the theme to Disney’s live-action “Beauty and the Beast” remake. The pair will sing the duet first sung by Angela Lansbury in the 1991 animated film and then recorded for the movie’s soundtrack by Celine Dion and Peabo Byson for the 1991 animated film. The song, penned by Alan Menken and Howard Ashman, won an Oscar and a Grammy. “Beauty and the Beast,” starring Emma Watson and Dan Stevens, will be released March 17.

BUZZWORTHY

Baldwin mulls other venues for Trump impression

AP file photo

Damien Chazelle, director and screenwriter for “La La Land,” stands Sunday with the award for best screenplay – motion picture at the 74th annual Golden Globe Awards in Beverly Hills, Calif. On Thursday, Chazelle scored his first Directors Guild Award nomination for outstanding directorial achievement for a feature film, Thursday,

Directors Guild announces 2017 nominees for film achievement LOS ANGELES – It was another sunny day Thursday for Damien Chazelle’s Los Angeles musical “La La Land” and Barry Jenkins’ coming-of-age tale “Moonlight” on the long journey to the Oscars. After winning the top film awards at the Golden Globes, Chazelle and Jenkins both scored their first nomination for a Directors Guild Award, further enhancing the likelihood of an Oscar nod. The guild’s nominees for outstanding directorial achievement for a feature film also included “Manchester by the Sea” director Kenneth Lonergan, “Lion” director Garth Davis and Denis Villeneuve of “Arrival.” Davis is also nominated for best first feature along with Nate Parker for “Birth of a Nation.” Publicity about a 17-year-old rape allegation against Parker had seemed to sink his chances for awards. Parker was acquitted. Other first feature nominees include Dan Trachtenberg for “10 Cloverfield Lane,” Tim Miller for “Deadpool” and Kelly Fremon Craig for “The Edge of Seventeen.” While the DGA nominees for feature film achievement rarely match up exactly with nods for the Academy Award, the guild choices can be a formidable predictor of the eventual Oscar winner. With nearly 16,000 members, including TV and commercial directors, the guild often selects a more populist lineup when compared with the selections of the nearly 400 members of the directors’ branch of the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences.

NEW YORK – Alec Baldwin may be taking his Donald Trump act on the road. Baldwin told ABC News that he is “in discussions” with other venues for his impression of the president-elect besides NBC’s “Saturday Night Live.” The 58-year-old actor has played Trump on SNL since last year. He said he will continue to play Trump on the late-night comedy show while also looking for other opportunities to spoof the incoming Republican president. Baldwin said he is “not really influencing anybody’s political opinions.” But he said playing Trump is “one of the most fun things” he’s ever done. Trump has complained about Baldwin’s SNL appearances on Twitter. He said last month that “the Baldwin impersonation just can’t get any worse.” Baldwin is also hosting the game show “Match Game” on ABC.

Despite widespread attention in recent years to gender inequality in the film industry, the study found not only that opportunities aren’t improving, but are getting slightly worse. Nearly 20 years ago, in 1998, 9 percent of the top films were directed by women. Researchers found the disparity across the board. In 2016, women comprised 17 percent of all directors, writers, producers, executive producers, editors and cinematographers in the top 250 domestic-grossing films. That also is a decline of 2 percent from 2015.

Paris officials charge first 4 suspects in Kardashian heist

PARIS – French authorities have filed the first charges against four suspects in the armed jewelry heist of Kim Kardashian West, with more charges expected to follow, the Paris prosecutors’ office said Thursday. Kardashian West’s sister, Khloe Kardashian, welcomed the step forward in the Study: 7 percent of top films French probe as a “kind of closure” and dein 2016 directed by women nounced the robbery as “a disgusting act” NEW YORK – A new study finds that just 7 in an interview with The Associated Press. percent of the 250 highest-grossing films of “From the poorest of the poor to the richest of the rich, nobody deserves to be taken, 2016 were directed by women. The Center for the Study of Women in Tele- anything to be taken from them,” she said. Robbers are believed to have forced their vision and Film at San Diego State University way into the private apartment where on Thursday issued the 19th annual edition Kardashian West was staying during Paris of its report, titled “The Celluloid Ceiling,” authored by the center’s executive director, Fashion Week in October, tied up the reality Martha M. Lauzen. The rate of female direc- TV star and stolen more than $10 million worth of jewelry. tors was down 2 percent from last year.

TODAY’S BIRTHDAYS Actress Frances Sternhagen is 87. Comedian Rip Taylor is 83. Actor Charlie Brill is 79. Actor Billy Gray (“Father Knows Best”) is 79. Actor Richard Moll (“Night Court”) is 74. Guitarist Trevor Rabin of Yes is 63. Drummer Fred White of Earth, Wind and Fire is 62. Actor Kevin Anderson (“Nothing Sacred”) is 57. Actress Julia Louis-Dreyfuss (“Veep,” “Seinfeld”) is 56. Coun-

try singer Trace Adkins is 55. Actress Penelope Ann Miller is 53. Actor Patrick Dempsey is 51. Actress Traci Bingham (“Baywatch”) is 49. Writer-producer Shonda Rhimes (“Scandal,” “Grey’s Anatomy”) is 47. Actress Nicole Eggert (“Baywatch,” “Charles in Charge”) is 45. Actor Orlando Bloom is 40. Actor Liam Hemsworth (“The Hunger Games”) is 27.

23 Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com • Friday, January 13, 2017

LEGEND, ARIANA GRANDE TO RECORD ‘BEAUTY AND THE BEAST’ THEME


Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com • Friday, January 13, 2017

24

PARENTING

Life of a

DAD

An unexpectedly beautiful view of fatherhood, from the bathroom floor By JOSHUA MOHR The Washington Post I’m so tired I rub toothpaste on my face instead of lotion. That’s how the day starts, at 6:30, with Colgate in my beard, smelling minty fresh in an almost sarcastic way, welcoming me to yet another morning of being bullied by my 3-year old, who pushes her way into the bathroom and plops on her mini-toilet and asks me to read to her while she uses it. So there I sit, crashed on the floor, while the young princess brings the heat. And I don’t mean princess in a metaphorical way. I mean, she’s wearing a princess dress. Her long blonde hair is tangled and matted in all sorts of crazy angles and the whole thing makes me wonder whether this is what it would be like to live with Courtney Love. Regardless, this is the life of a dad, and there I sit. Plenty of time to wash off the toothpaste later. Plenty of time to sleepwalk through all of the obligations of domestic responsibility, but for the next few minutes, this will be the highlight of my day. “Daddy, George,” says Ava, looking at up at me. That would be Curious George, her spirit animal. “Daddy, read!” she says, impatient, about to chastise her lazy butler, and I start at the beginning: “This is George . . .” As a recovering alcoholic and addict, I’m no stranger to the bathroom floor. I freebased bad ideas for years. I know it sounds strange, but these are the moments of being a parent that mean the most. Oh, sure, there are those “hero parent” moments when you have some sort of poignant shard in time, just a beat, before another tantrum or tirade erupts. But I don’t like the moments that are supposed to be valuable, memorable. Maybe it’s the novelist in me, but I dig the weird and uncomfortable times, finding beauty in the confusing business of being alive. Take yesterday, just another morning stop at the grocery store

after dropping Ava off at day care. I made my way to the egg section, where I’m spending the equivalent of college tuition on organic eggs, one dozen at a time – don’t get me started – and I’m probably muttering that sour sentiment while I walk down the aisle, until some 19-year old stocking Cheetos laughs at me. To recap: A teenager. Stocking Cheetos. Laughing in my face. In ye olden days of the bathroom floor, this would not have ended well for the lad, but I am, well, not reformed exactly, but I don’t punch as many people as was the custom. I stop and say to Chips, “What?” “Back pocket, dude,” he says, using a bag of Cheetos as some grotesque prop to point at me, making this even worse. Then to accent his pity, he says that last melodious syllable one more time: “Duuuude.” I pat a paw back there to see what he’s talking about and that’s when I find them, feel them. The cotton fabric. The embroidered edges. A sewn-on princess. It’s a pair of my daughter’s Disney undies, hanging out of my back pocket. Like a red or blue bandanna from a gang member’s jeans, from one of those ’80s flicks set in Compton, the colors marking an affiliation. But I’m no Blood, no Crip. No, I’m a parent. That’s my street gang. “Thanks,” I say to Chips, bunching the undies up and cramming them down deep. Am I embarrassed? I’m too tired to be embarrassed. I’m too – if this makes any sense – in love to be embarrassed. When my marriage to my first wife was ending, when she couldn’t issue any more ultimatums or cry or pray or scream anymore, when I’d barricaded myself behind a wall of disappointments, she said to me: “You should want to be more.” “More than what?” I said through a small hole in the wall. I couldn’t hear anything. I’d filled my ears with drugs. “Be more than this.” At the time, all I could make out

Photo provided by Joshua Mohr

Joshua Mohr and his daughter. was a guilt trip, another futile route for her to try to get through to me. I resented help, thinking it was for suckers. I was in my late 20s, and I was going to write bestsellers, was going to teach at the Iowa Writers’ Workshop. Most likely, I’d buff a Pulitzer or four. I was going to bungee jump with Salman Rushdie – and maybe we would let Toni Morrison come along, assuming she could remember the Secret Genius Handshake. Keep in mind that writers have to actually – wait, what’s that thing they have to do? – oh yeah, write. And any extraordinary junkie can’t be bothered with something that might get in the way of the next high. I got lucky. My health failed. I needed heart surgery. Did you hear me say I was lucky? That’s maybe the only thing I know for sure in the muddy morality of planet Earth: If you get sober at 33, you are incredibly lucky, even with the heart surgery. Yes, I torched a first marriage, and I have to live knowing it was my fault. In rehab, though, I sat around people in their 50s and 60s, disasters tattooed on their faces, a whole army of aches scattered around them. People whose children detested them, and not a day goes by that I don’t recognize the splendor in Ava’s never knowing that part of me. Forget scuba diving with Rushdie; my only remaining goal in life is to never

let Ava meet the madman who squats in my heart, hoping I’ll indulge his awful appetites. I’m 40 now, clean for seven years. I got so lucky, in fact, that I get to sit here with toothpaste on my face, sprawled on the bathroom floor in a whole new way, in the best way. She is done with her business and stands up, wildly batting at the toilet paper, so it’s streaming all over the floor. I wish you could see her. I wish you could watch the toilet paper fly. My second wife, with whom I work daily to destroy any new walls of disappointment, would wander in and flop down next to me, and we’d watch Ava in awe. I mean, she’d make me collect every last shred of toilet paper later, but she’d co-sign this overindulgence. Ava keeps spinning the roll, keeps laughing, and the whole bathroom floor is covered in a layer of toilet paper like fresh snow. And if it was a thing, if this was a thing that anyone actually did, or if there was simply more leg room in our small bathroom, I’d lay back flat, swing my legs and move my arms to make the most amazing toilet paper snow angel the world has ever known. “Enough, Daddy?” says Ava, with another maniacal shove of the roll, another flurry of snow falling on us. “Is this enough?” It is. It is. It is.


By RACHEL SASLOW The Washington Post

• Make a game out of trying new foods.

The Scritchfields often do a “cheers!” with their broccoli and then everyone votes “thumbs up, thumbs down or thumbs to the side” after they taste it. Be consistent and offer fruits, veggies and other nutritious foods each day but expect the kids to go through phases of preference and put up some resistance. Your job is to not engage in “food fights” with them. • Bake together. It sets up the idea that dessert is a part of life and not something to be afraid of – plus it will taste better. It counters so many other messages about avoiding desserts, which can create food fear. “You can’t

run forever,” Scritchfield said. “It’s better to build the confidence so kids think, ‘I can make it delicious and fun.’ ” • Clean out your closet. Break up with dieting culture by accepting there is no magical time in the future when your body is smaller and, therefore, life will be happier. Get rid of the clothes that won’t ever fit right and then donate them to charity. You don’t have to announce to your kids exactly what you’re doing, but let them see that you’re helping the community. “That letting go is important for them to see.” • Fear no Barbie. Dolls have their place in imaginative play, so Scritchfield “doesn’t drive a super hard line” against them. Many doll collections have diversified over the years, so be sure to choose a variety of shapes and colors. If your child notices some strange body proportions, “instead of burning the doll and freaking out, it’s your chance to have an honest conversation about how it is a toy.” • Chill out together. Every day for a few minutes, the whole family can practice being quiet. This can be taking deep breaths (the yoga-inclined can call them “Namaste breaths” and put their hands together). For younger kids, it might help to make it into a game like “sit quiet like a frog.” “You’re practic-

ing that skill so when you need to use it, you can jump to it,” she said. Bonus: kids will internalize the need to regroup and be able to point out moments when they (and you!) could use a deep breath. • Play actively. Hopscotch in the driveway, freeze dance with their favorite songs, letting them try your workout DVDs with you. Little kids will think it’s silly fun, but it’s valuable, active bonding time. • Don’t talk badly to yourself. Complaining about your appearance or what you ate doesn’t serve your health goals and it potentially could damage your children. “Yes, your kids hear the negative talk, learn it and are hurt by it. It’s confusing and it can become their inner voice.”

• Support body-positive products and companies. Don’t buy diet foods at the

grocery store or magazines that focus on weight loss. “People think, ‘I can do this for me and hide it from my kid,’ but that doesn’t work,” Scritchfield said. “You’re participating in diet culture, and even very young kids are more perceptive than we think.”

• Rachel Saslow is a freelance journalist living in Portland, Oregon, with her husband and three children.

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• Friday, January 13, 2017

Most mothers want to raise strong girls who feel good about their bodies and don’t obsess about being thin. But how? Especially around New Year’s resolution time, it can seem like the entire culture is focused on dieting. Even among girls who clearly are not overweight, more than one-third report dieting, according to the National Eating Disorders Association. Rebecca Scritchfield is a Washington mother of two young girls and also a registered dietitian and nutritionist. She is the author of the new book “Body Kindness: Transform Your Health from the Inside Out – and Never Say Diet Again,” which teaches women how to transform their health by treating themselves with empathy. Diets, juice cleanses and punishing fitness classes are nowhere to be found in Scritchfield’s guide. Instead, it’s about listening to yourself and figuring out what you need in each moment. Do you really need to check your work email again or can you give yourself permission to go to sleep? Could you use a fun night out with friends? A hike? Your favorite dessert? Go for it. We spoke to Scritchfield about how

she is passing the body kindness approach down to her daughters. Here are some ideas to try today, which obviously work with boys as well: • Cook dinner with the kids. Yes, it is messier and takes longer. But Scritchfield considers it “one of the best things I can do for their well-being for their life.” That’s because it models the value of eating nutritious foods prepared at home. She finds one way her kids can help out, such as counting the green beans or taking the waste tips to the compost bin. Older kids, of course, can have bigger jobs such as chopping or mixing.

25

PARENTING | Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

Tips for teaching daughters about body kindness


Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com • Friday, January 13, 2017

26

FUN&GAMES Arlo & Janis

Beetle Bailey

Big Nate

Blondie

The Born Loser

Dilbert

Frazz

Monty

Non Sequitur

Pearls Before Swine


Pickles

The Family Circus

FUN & GAMES | Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

Rose is Rose

The Argyle Sweater

Frank & Ernest

• Friday, January 13, 2017

Soup to Nutz

Crankshaft

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Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com • Friday, January 13, 2017

| FUN & GAMES

28

Talc-ovarian cancer link not proven Dear Doctor: Some women, and juries, say talc causes ovarian cancer, but doctors say it doesn’t. Where’s the evidence either way? Dear Reader: Talc is a mineral composed of magnesium and silicate. Talcum powder, commonly known as baby powder, was first marketed by Johnson & Johnson in 1894. It first was used, and still is used, to prevent diaper rash. The concern regarding ovarian cancer is talc may pass into a woman’s uterus and then move up the fallopian tubes during menses. In fact, talc particles have been found in the fallopian tubes of women who have used talcum powder on sanitary napkins or pads. The suggestion that talcum powder may lead to ovarian cancer first came from case-control studies. The largest of these was a combined analysis of eight different studies that compared 8,525 women (cases) who had ovarian cancers and 9,859 women (controls) who did not. In the studies, researchers asked women if they had used talcum powder in the genital area previously and how frequently. The authors concluded the use of genital powder was associated with a 20 to 30 percent increase in some types of ovarian cancer. One problem with that analysis is some powders contain cornstarch, not talc. The other problem is of recall bias. Women with ovarian cancer may report previous use of powders because they believe there may be a link between the powder and their ovarian cancer. Other case-control studies have come up with similar conclusions. Based on such data, many lawsuits have contended a link between talcum powder and ovarian cancer. Two of these lawsuits have led to judgments of $72 million and $55 million against Johnson & Johnson. One difficulty with analyzing statistical links to ovarian cancer is the disease is somewhat rare; over her lifetime, the average

ASK THE DOCTORS Robert Ashley woman has only about a 1 percent chance of developing it. To truly study a potential link between ovarian cancer and talcum powder, you would need large studies. You also would need prospective studies. A prospective study in this case would assess talcum powder use and follow women over time to see whether they developed ovarian cancer. Several studies have attempted to do this. The Nurses’ Health Study included 78,683 women followed for nearly 13 years. These women were asked about their use of talcum powder and, over the course of 13 years, 307 cases of ovarian cancer were found. Note that researchers did not find talcum powder to be associated with ovarian cancer, although they did find a 9 percent increase among women who used talcum powder. The Women’s Health Initiative included 61,000 women followed for more than 12 years. In that study, researchers also found a minimal increase in ovarian cancer, but not a statistically significant one. The biggest problem with these prospective studies is they need to be even larger and longer. It’s possible there is a minimal increase in ovarian cancer among menstruating women who use talcum powder. However, this may have more historical relevance than topical relevance because fewer women are using talcum powder today than in years past. If you do use a genital powder, cornstarch powder would be a good alternative to talc. • Send your questions to askthedoctors@ mednet.ucla.edu or write Ask the Doctors, c/o Media Relations, UCLA Health, 924 Westwood Blvd., Suite 350, Los Angeles, CA 90095.

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

PREVIOUS SOLUTION

CROSSWORD


34

38

Unearthly

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See 53-Across

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Annoyance

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Take off

43

Sender of a billet-doux

1 Shake

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Where Roger Ebert’s reviews appeared for 47 years Gets one’s feet wet

51

Certain trysts

U R L S I P A

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

M U S I C S

I N T R A

M E S S U P

P E S C I

A D E L I N E

M O T L E Y

D I E S E L

C A T E R E R

E S S E N C E

B L A R E

E D G A R

M P S A T I T R A T E I S S A S B S Z A A L I G I T S E S N

T E R M I N G

O L S E N

P L O D E H A E D N O N N Y E O X D A I R U M M Y

P E O N S

R I O N S E A R R G O Y R R O S P O I L E D

P A U S E

T R I O

C H A I

F L E I N M C C A K E G S N P O V E L A C I C K A U S U N M A S C L

A P P T

R A D I O H E A D

B G I R L

A R A B

S T A I R

I N T H E Z P O O N M E

T I L E D

S T E M E R I N

S E E R S

A S T O

S H I M M Y

Team “spawned” in 1993

ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE

D I C T A T E

W O L F

DOWN

“Ish”

50

A N T H R A X

T O S S E D Y E S Y E S

E T T U

ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE 22 Setting for many a political rally 23 Film set schlepper 24 Just 25 Extremely endomorphic 28 Three sheets to the wind 31 Ambassador sent by the Vatican 33 Crow 34 Gallery habitué

JUMBLE

1

2

on the dance floor 2 One serving a function 3 Virginia Woolf’s given name at birth 4 ___ Mayer, Yahoo C.E.O. beginning in 2012 5 Ed promoters 6 Goes unused 7 Cross swords 8 Gift on el 14 de febrero 9 Mistakenly 10 State for the record 11 One of the “Big Four” thrash metal bands 12 “All right already!” 14 Things steeped in tradition?

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No. 1209 7

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“The great antidote to the poison of enthusiasm and superstition,” per Adam Smith 53 With 39-Across, teeth-cleaning aid 54 Registered, as a complaint 52

Tennis star nicknamed Le Crocodile

A S E A

memoirist 49 “JAG” spinoff 51 A.L. West team, on scoreboards 52 Masthead listing, for short 53 Certain choke in wrestling 57 Pay off gradually 59 Tour schlepper 60 Like Robinson Crusoe

Karamazov brother 5 Impart 6 Getting even with 7 Sign of the cross? 8 Election night news 9 “So ___ happened” 10 U.S. city whose name looks like a form of poker 11 Prime minister who helped his country land the 2020 Summer Olympics 12 Crawl on CNBC 13 Automotive pioneer Bugatti 14 Got lippy with 20 Medevac destinations, informally 24 Apportioning 26 Beak 27 Trailer for farm animals? 29 Dissipate, as ardor

Online subscriptions: Today’s puzzle a puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($ Read about and comment on each p Crosswords for young solvers: nyti 39 Workers making lots of dough?

46 Little bark

35 ___ Baptist 44 Gogol’s Ak Church, where Poprishchi M.L.K. Sr. and Jr. the title preached 37 Where you might 45 San Antoni based refi warm up after a giant that run acquired A 2013 38 Supercilious 32 Plains tribe

30 Island home to the Sleeping Giant mountain

43 Building supports 41 Tops

PUZZLE BY BYRON WALDEN 62 60

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

Mont Cervin and others

P E R C E N T

worth sharing. And while you are at it, you also should list any vitamins, supplements and overthe-counter meds you take on a regular basis. This information also can be stored in your smartphone, if you have one.

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1 Little

L I A I S O N

Good Health In Austin Dear In Good Health: That’s a suggestion

Gist of a Dear John letter

Edited by Will Shortz

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PUZZLE BY DAVID PHILLIPS

15

Affection from a pooch

19

Pair on Mississippi’s state quarter

24

Dreaded dermal development

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Street cart offering

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Home security measure

Hit with the bill? 30 Suckers 31 Song sung to Lilo in “Lilo & Stitch” 32 Intermediary 33 Kind of yield 35 Like a rainedon parade 36 Giving a name 37 Pith 28

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Move up the ranks

39

Drones

41

Got rid of

43

Female hip-hop fan

46

Between ports

47

It reacts with H2SO4

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The Magi, e.g.

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

29

• Friday, January 13, 2017

need your help in dealing with an old “frenemy.” “Jenny” and I were friends in high school, but she constantly berated me and accused me of taking advantage of her. After she went away to college, she got pregnant by a non-boyfriend. When she had an abortion, she swore me to secrecy because she didn’t tell the father. Shortly thereafter, he came to me and tricked me into telling him. To this day, Jenny still blames me and says I was out to get her and ruin her life. Jenny spread rumors about me around our group of friends, on the internet, and told my mom horrible lies about me. She even threatened a lawsuit. Ten years later, she still pops up out of the blue to attack me. A year ago, she sent me a message saying she wished I had died in a tornado that struck my area. I never respond because that’s what she wants. She pops up at the worst times and makes me feel worse. How should I deal with her? – At A Boiling Point In Tennessee Dear Boiling: Continue to ignore this troubled woman. Block her anywhere you can, and delete any messages that leak through so you won’t have to see them. If you have mutual friends who don’t know the whole story, you should have enlightened them years ago – and the same goes for your mother. Jenny appears to have serious issues. She isn’t a “frenemy.” She is strictly bad news, so recognize it and move on. Dear Abby: While preparing a letter at work, I noticed it was going to be mailed to a married lesbian couple. What’s the proper way to address a gay couple? – Proper In Illinois Dear Proper: According to Steven Petrow’s “Complete Gay and Lesbian Manners,” the correct way to address the envelopes of married gay and lesbian couples should be (in alphabetical order): Mr. Bradley Burch and Mr. Mark Foster Ms. Cecelia Carter and Ms. Diane Grant Or, if the couple shares the same last name: Mr. Bradley and Mr. Mark Burch Ms. Cecelia and Ms. Diane Carter Dear Abby: Now that I’m older, I often find it hard to remember all the names and amounts of my prescriptions when I visit my various doctors. To help myself, I carry in my wallet a small copy of a spreadsheet listing all my medication information. That way, I can give accurate details to the physician. I’d like to pass my solution on to other readers who might have the same need to be precise and up-to-date when visiting the doctor. – In

rascals 7 Man ___ 13 Joined the fray 15 Like some roars 16 Say, say, say? 17 Web feed? 18 Player of Molly on “Mike & Molly” 20 Some hosp. tests 21 Excessively tan 22 Like tritium and triplets 23 Thirsts 24 Suddenly changes direction 25 Received high marks 26 Change affiliations 28 Flask material

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A L O H A O E

DEAR ABBY Jeanne Phillips

ACROSS

A S C E N D

Dear Abby: I

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD Crossword

FUN & GAMES | Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

Friend turned enemy continues her attacks

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30 CLASSIFIED • Friday, January 13, 2017

• Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com For Better or For Worse

Manufacturing

LIGHT MANUFACTURING

Protective Apparel Manufacturer is seeking full-time individuals for various assembly positions, including seam sealing, sewing and silk screening. Manufacturing experience a plus but not required. Excellent benefits. Hours Monday through Thursday 7:30am to 4:30pm, Friday 7:30am to 3:30pm. Apply in person, no phone calls please.

Standard Safety Equipment Company 1407 Ridgeview Drive, McHenry, IL 60050

Sales

ASSISTANT CLIENT ADMINISTRATOR

Crystal Lake Office FT: Provide prompt service to client requests verbally and in written format, ability to multi-task & prioritize, reliable, assist manager with administrative tasks as directed, Microsoft Office knowledge. Email resume with salary requirements to: cassrep@aol.com General

A.A. Anderson, Inc. in Harvard has the following openings:

Service Manager ★ Office Manager Truck Driver Please e-mail your resume to: bill@aaanderson.com www.aaanderson.com Phone: 815-943-5454

HUMAN RESOURCE MANAGER A highly successful, multi-faceted organization in McHenry is looking for a Human Resource Manager that will be responsible for providing Human Resource support to approximately 75 office employees. The Human Resource Manager will be responsible for (but not limited to): maintaining and managing employee files, annual reviews, coordinating employee requests & questions, coordinating recruitment, and hiring for staffing, coordinating training, benefits administration, along with any additional duties assigned. Bachelor's Degree in HR or related field. Individual must have strong communication and computer skills (Microsoft and HR management software), must be highly organized, trustworthy with confidential information, professional at all times, and learn existing company culture. A minimum of three years working experience in a human resource role required. This is a highly visible role that requires a positive and professional attitude. Hours are M-F 7:30am to 5:30pm We offer a full benefit package that includes 401k & health insurance. Email resume to: HR@Metalmaster.us

E-mail resume to: HR@snogem.com

WAREHOUSE S & R ASSISTANT - full time Duties include assembly of large gaylord boxes. Unloading of our product from bulk trucks and rail cars into boxes. Hooking large hoses onto railcars and silos. Cleaning inside of silos. General maintenance to keep the warehouse clean. Forklift experience is a plus. Hours are 7:00 - 4:00 M-F. Call George 815-337-2349 to set up an interview. Shannon Industrial Corp, Woodstock

We are looking for a highly-motivated team player with great chairside hand skills, excellent customer service and experience in the dental field. If you are fun, enthusiastic, and enjoy challenges we want to meet you. This is a full-time position with competitive wages and benefits.

A PRAYER

St. Jude's Novena

Email your resume to: chris@drkubik.com Dr. Gregory F Kubik 490 Coventry Lane, Suite 200, Crystal Lake, IL 60014

May the Sacred Heart of Jesus be adored, glorified, loved and preserved throughout the world now and forever. Sacred Heart of Jesus, pray for us. St. Jude, worker of miracles, pray for us. St. Jude, helper of the helpless, pray for us.

A TV Antenna Will Save You $1000's .

MAILBOX & POST SALES & INSTALLATION 815-653-7095 ~ 815-341-7822 www.mailboxpostman.com

HANDYMAN

Anything to do with Wood

We can Fix or Replace Doors and Windows

Senior Discount

815-943-4765

Kathy's Office & Home Cleaning Service

CREATIVE SERVICES COORDINATOR

Part time position available at the Marengo Union Library. Applying candidates required to have previous experience in graphic design/websites. Position closes 01/25/17. Please send cover letter and resume to: applicants@muld.org

Pictures increase attention to your ad!

Call: 815-344-4466 Email: mchenrylimo@sbcglobal.net

Be sure to include a photo of your pet, home, auto or merchandise.

To subscribe to the Northwest Herald

Call to advertise 877-264-2527

Call 815-459-8118 or visit: www.NWHerald.com

We want an amazing Orthodontic Chairside Assistant!

INSIDE SALES REP

Sno Gem, Inc. is a dynamic and fast growing organization centrally located in McHenry, Illinois that sells roofing and sheet metal accessory products throughout the country. This position is for an energetic, aggressive self-starter who is capable of managing heavy inbound/outbound phone contact with existing and prospective clients nationwide. Requirements include excellent organization, computer and phone skills, and the ability to achieve sales goals and quotas. Occasional travel to tradeshows to promote the product offerings is also required. Sno Gem, Inc. provides its sales representatives with all of the tools to succeed, as it is partnered with one of the largest commercial sheet metal and roofing contractors in North America for additional support. The position offers a competitive base salary with commission and unlimited growth potential! Sno Gem Inc. is an Equal Opportunity Employer, and offers a full benefit package that includes 401(k) and health Insurance. Serious Inquiries only. For more information, visit our web-site at: www.snogem.com

LIMOSINE DRIVERS

Limosine Service looking for full and part time Drivers. Good Driving record. Must be 25 yrs.

POLISH LADY Will Clean Your Home/Office ORTHODONTIC CHAIRSIDE ASSISTANT FREE ESTIMATES, Great References. 224-858-4515

Or place your ad online nwherald.com/placeanad

Licensed, Bonded, Insured.

Find !t here! PlanitNorthwest.com

815-355-5297

Say this prayer nine times a day, on the eighth day your prayers will be answered. It has never been known to fail. Publication must be promised.

S. M.

Northwest Herald Classified It works.

Call today to place your ad

877-264-2527


Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com • Friday, January 13, 2017 •

PRAYER to the BLESSED VIRGIN

CLASSIFIED 31

BRIDGE by Phillip Alder

(Never Known to Fail)

Classified Sales Representative

Oh, most beautiful flower of Mt. Carmel fruitful vine, splendor of Heaven, Blessed Mother of the Son of God. Immaculate Virgin, assist me in my necessity. Oh star of the sea, help me and show me here you are my Mother. Oh Holy Mary, Mother of God Queen of Heaven and Earth I humbly beseech you from the bottom of my heart to succor me in my necessity (make request). There are none which can withstand your power. O Mary conceived without sin pray for us who have recourse to thee. (three times) Holy Mary, I place this prayer in your hands (three times) Say this prayer for three consecutive days and then you must publish and it will be granted to you.

Shaw Media has an exciting full-time opportunity!

Grateful Thanks

If so, join our classified team!

NEW YEAR, NEW AVIATION CAREER-GET FAA CERTIFICATIONTRAINING FINANCIAL AIDIF QUALIFIED – CAREER PLACEMENT ASSISTANCE CALL AIM 800-481-8312

Do you thrive in a fast-paced, progressive environment; enjoy sales and the rewards of helping customers?

Our Classified Representatives maintain effective customer relations by providing enthusiastic top level customer service and follow up. Representatives evaluate customer needs to fully utilize our broad spectrum of products to maximize client results. They identify opportunities for growth within an existing customer base and assure profitability by achieving sales goals. Representatives are responsible for the sales of classified ads in our daily and weekly newspapers and web sites primarily using the telephone; but also using email, Internet, and other technology. This requires aggressive interaction with potential and current clients. The successful candidate for this position will thrive in a fast paced, heavy call volume, and deadline driven environment. Dependability and a demonstrated ability to handle multiple priorities quickly and accurately are a must. Job requirements include a high school diploma, minimum typing skills of 40-50 wpm, basic use of Microsoft Office (Word & Excel), and must possess excellent verbal and written communication skills. Some college preferred and those with classified sales experience preferred.

K. M. T.

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

READER NOTICE:

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

Find the help you need

Shaw Media offers a comprehensive benefit package, including medical, dental, vision and 401(k) with company match.

Qualified candidates may submit a cover letter and resume to:

Qualified candidates should send cover letter and resume to: Online: www.ShawMedia.com/careers recruitment@shawmedia.com Mail to: Shaw Media - HR • PO Box 250 • Crystal Lake, IL 60039

At Your Service In print daily Online 24/7

To subscribe to the Northwest Herald,call (815) 459-8118.

Will Rogers said, “Politics has become so expensive that it takes a lot of money even to be defeated.” Isn’t that the truth? At the bridge table, though, we try to defeat declarer by assuming partner has the cheapest hand to achieve that end. This deal occurred during the World Youth Teams Championship in Italy last year. At the first table, North-South had made three notrump. Let’s see how Harald Eide (East) and Christian Bakke from Norway worked out what to do. The auction was optimistic. North really should have passed over one diamond with that 4-3-3-3 garbage. When she dragged up a one-heart response, South’s two-no-trump rebid indicated a strong hand with long diamonds. North’s three diamonds was weak and denied five hearts. West led the spade three, not the ideal start. South took East’s jack with his ace and returned a spade to dummy’s 10, East playing the seven: high-low with a remaining doubleton. Now declarer led a diamond to his queen, East playing the two, upside-down count. What did Bakke do after winning with his king? He realized that declarer had started with 3-1-6-3 or 3-2-6-2 distribution, and that his side needed to take four heart tricks now. If South had a low doubleton, West had to shift to a low heart. But Bakke decided that declarer was more likely to be 1-3 than 2-2 in the rounded suits, so he led the heart king to swallow South’s queen and collect the necessary number of tricks.


32 CLASSIFIED • Friday, January 13, 2017

• Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

~ Servicing all Makes and Models ~ ·New Construction ·Remodels & Additions ·New Units Installed ·Custom Sheet Metal Fabrication

~ Free Estimates ~

An Affordable Electrician Verhaeghe Seasoned Firewood Mixed $100.00 / Oak $150.00

Small Bundles Availiable Tree Services

Free Local Delivery. Stacking Available.

847-334-5740 or 847-732-4014

S&W Furniture Refinishing ✦

www.HuskieWire.com All NIU Sports... All The Time

Don't worry about rain! With our

Great Garage Sale Guarantee

you'll have great weather for your sale, or we'll run your ad again for FREE*.

Call to advertise 877-264-2527 *within 4 weeks of original sale date. Ask your representative for details.

We are At Your Service! The Northwest Herald reaches 137,000 adult readers in print every week, and 259,000 unique visitors on NWHerald.com every month.

Call to advertise in the At Your Service directory.

877-264-2527

classified@shawsuburban.com

Need Help Rebuilding, Repairing or Replanting?

Don't worry about rain!

With our Great Garage Sale Guarantee you'll have great weather for your sale, or we'll run your ad again for FREE. Call to advertise 877-264-2527

Check out the

At Your Service Directory


Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com • Friday, January 13, 2017 •

WAHL APPLIANCE

Virgo

Reconditioned Appliances Sales and Service Lakemoor 815-385-1872

CRYSTAL LAKE ESTATE SALE Sat & Sun, Jan 14 & 15 9am - 4pm

#'s at 8am Cash & Credit Card Only (CC Over $50, No AMEX)

(Over 300 images online!)

Elgin Estate Sale THURS-SUN, JAN 19-22 10AM - 4PM Antique Dealers Estate!

276 Boxes to Unpack.... Antiques, Mid-Century, Vintage, Primitives, Furniture, Glassware Galore, Clothing, Handbags & Jewelry

TV - Sharp

Kitchen Chairs (6) Light Oak $125/all.

815-341-8998

HORSE SADDLE. Can be used for decoration. Call: 815-943-7150 lve. msg.

Virgo, 6 month old male, Orange Tabby & White DSH Too much comfort and I start longing or a change of pace. I always benefit from being a little more open to excitement.

www.helpingpaws.net 815-338-4400

Call 877-264-2527

FREE: KING SIZE MOTIONLESS WATERBED – Baffles, Heater. Call: 815-403-7908 Pick up avail. Sat. in afternoon MINK COAT – FULL LENGTH. BET. SIZE 12 & 14. $100. Call: 815-363-2026 Evenings or 630-212-4960 Days Get the job you want at NWHerald.com/jobs

CAR, TRUCK, SUV

MOST CASH

WILL BEAT ANY QUOTE GIVEN!!

$400 - $2000

“don't wait....call 2day”!!

815-575-5153 ★★★★★★★★★★★

Antique and Modern Guns

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

Alby, 3 year old male, Shepherd mix. My mother wasn't a very patient woman. If I complained about being lonely or bored, she'd tell me to go help someone, anyone!

www.helpingpaws.net 815-338-4400 Cat - 2 Year Shy, Loving Spayed

Buying Old & Unusual Toys, Antiques Comics, Records, RR Items, Meadowdale Raceway Memorabilia. 815-351-4387

I BUY CARS, TRUCKS, VANS & SUVs 1990 & Newer Will beat anyone's price by $300. Will pay extra for Honda, Toyota & Nissan.

815-814-1964

or

847-997-6106

★★★★★★★★★★★

Lionel & American Flyer Trains 815-353-7668

WANTED TO BUY: Vintage or New, working or not.

Antiques, Video Games, Outboard motors, Fishing Gear, Motorcycles or Mopeds, Chainsaws, Tools etc. Cash on the spot. Cell: 815-322-6383

Front declawed princess seeks quiet, loving home. 815-814-8414

MOTORCYCLES WANTED

Cav-A-Poo Puppies (Poodle Mix with Cavalier King Charles Spaniel) Born 11/12/16, 3M, 3F, red & white, $800/ea. 815-923-2297 LABRADOODLE PUPPIES FOR SALE– (6 Beautiful puppies) 6 WEEKS OLD. Mom & Dad on premises. Vet Certiified. Call: 815-276-5017

Powered by:

Shepherd

Kathy's Estate Sales Liquidations & Consignment 847-363-4814 Advertise here for a successful garage sale!

847-875-9849

22”, excellent shape and picture! $60 815-451-4745

Great Sale!

Images & More Info:

Rims for an Antique BMW, 13” $20/ea.

A-1 AUTO

(aka N. Alto Vis) Antiques & Vintage, Corner Cabinet, Lawn Tractors, Snow Blower, U.S. Currency, '50s MCM Cabinets and Mosaic Table, Tools, Craftsman Chest, Antique Wagon Wheel - Quilt - Vanity - Pipes School/Farm Bell w/ Yoke - Gentleman's Chest, LCD TVs, County of Cook Illinois Oversized Door Handles, and Lots More.

CLASSIFIED 33

★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★

CLASSICS WANTED

Shepherd, 2 month old. male, Beagle mix Kindness is showing love to someone else. I believe that kindness will be the cure to violence and hatred everywhere in the world.

www.helpingpaws.net 815-338-4400 Place your Classified ad online 24/7 at: www.NWHerald.com/PlaceAnAd

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

Efficiency $575/mo + sec, 1BR $700/mo + sec. All 3 furnished with all util incl, no pets. 815-509-5876

With storage, laundry and parking, $875/mo. 847-401-3242 ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ Have a news tip?

Email: tips@nwherald.com

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34 CLASSIFIED • Friday, January 13, 2017

• Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

Crystal Lake - 2nd Floor, 3BR, 2BA

Village of Lakewood

Eat-in kitchen, W/D, garage, lots of storage. $1500/mo + security deposit. 630-605-2776 FOX LAKE 1 BR, Laundry on-site, no pets, Sect 8 OK, $730/mo + sec. 847-812-9830

Crystal Lake 1BR Condo, Prof Painted, New Carpet

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Fox Lake, Studio - Vacation Village R.E. Broker Owner $575/mo + security & util, non-smoker. 815-353-0605

RENT TO BUY Northern Point Apartments Harvard, IL Affordable, Accessible Apartments 1 & 2BR for the mobility impared: ✤ Roll-in Shower, ✤ Support Bars ✤ Wheelchair Accessible Kitchen &

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

Bathroom Facilities

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815-790-0240

Garden Spot, Out Buildings, Old Farmstead Call Will 224-531-1228

Twin Lakes, WI Lakefront 4BR, FREE MO! $850

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815-337-0628

Send your Help Wanted Advertising 24/7 to: Email: helpwanted@shawsuburban.com Fax: 815-477-8898

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

Crystal Lake Brick Home, 2 Lots, 3BR, 1BA, C/A

Finished basement, Fireplace, 2 Car Gar, $136,900/obo. 815-307-5881

RECRUIT LOCAL!

Target your recruitment message close to home or reach our entire area. For more information, call 877-264-2527 or email: helpwanted@shawsuburban.com

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

$418,000

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


PUBLIC NOTICE

STATE OF ILLINOIS IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 22nd JUDICIAL CIRCUIT McHENRY COUNTY LILIANA ARELLANO, Plaintiff vs. JAIME ARELLANO, Defendant. Case Number 16 DV 741 PUBLICATION NOTICE The requisite affidavit(s) having been duly filed herein, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN TO ALL DEFENDANTS IN THE ABOVE ENTITLED ACTION, that said action has been commenced in said Court by the Plaintiff(s), naming you as defendant(s) therein and praying That the parties be awarded a judgment of dissolution of marriage dissolving the bonds of matrimony existing between the parties. That the Plaintiff may have such other relief as may be just and equitable and for othe relief; that summons has been issued out of this court against you as provided by law, and, that this action is still pending and undetermined in said Court. NOW THEREFORE, unless you file your answer or otherwise make your appearnace in said action in this Court, by filing the same in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before 2/6/17, AN ORDER OF DEFAULT MAY BE ENTERED AGAINST YOU. IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF, I have hereunto set my hand and affixed the Seal of said Court on September 16, 2016. /s/ Katherine M. Keefe Clerk of the Circuit Court Donald R. Brewer Attorney for Plantiff Atty. Registration No. 0292516 444 N. Route 31, Suite 100 Crystal Lake, IL 60012 (815) 325-6900 (Published in the Northwest Herald on January 6, 13, 20, 2017 1252497 PUBLIC NOTICE Legal Notice in the Circuit Court of the Twenty-Second Judicial Circuit, McHenry County, Illinois Estate of Ellie Catherine Horcher, Deceased Case No. 16 PR 326 Notice is given of the death of Ellie Catherine Horcher, of Crystal Lake, Illinois. Letters of Office were issued on November 18, 2016 to Theresa Andresky, 37 Dole Avenue, Crystal Lake, Illinois, 60014, whose attorney is Law Offices of Stacy Stusowski, 382 W. Virginia Street #3, Crystal Lake, Illinois, 60014. Claims against the estate may be filed in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court at 2200 N. Seminary Avenue, Woodstock, Illinois, 60098, or with representative, or both, on or before July 9, 2017, which date is not less than 6 months from the date of the first publication of this notice and any claim not filed within that period is barred. Copies of any claim filed with the Clerk must be mailed or delivered to the representative and to the attorney within 10 days after it is filed. Theresa Andresky (Representative) Stacy Stusowski (Attorney)

attorney is Law Offices of Stacy Stusowski, 382 W. Virginia Street #3, Crystal Lake, Illinois, 60014. Claims against the estate may be filed in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court at 2200 N. Seminary Avenue, Woodstock, Illinois, 60098, or with representative, or both, on or before July 9, 2017, which date is not less than 6 months from the date of the first publication of this notice and any claim not filed within that period is barred. Copies of any claim filed with the Clerk must be mailed or delivered to the representative and to the attorney within 10 days after it is filed. Theresa Andresky (Representative) Stacy Stusowski (Attorney) (Published in the Northwest Herald on January 6, 13, 20, 2017) 1256912

PUBLIC NOTICE

STATE OF ILLINOIS IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE TWENTY-SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT MCHENRY COUNTY-IN PROBATE In the Matter of the Estate of MICHAEL B THOMPSON Deceased Case No. 17PR000002 CLAIM NOTICE Notice is given of the death of: MICHAEL B THOMPSON of CARY, IL Letters of office were issued on: 1/5/2017 to: Representative: MARGARET THOMPSON 912 WOODBRIDGE DR CARY, IL 60013 whose attorney is: MCANDREWS, PATRICK J 4318 W CRYSTAL LAKE RD SUITE A MCHENRY, IL 60050-4281 Claims against the estate may be filed within six months from the date of first publication. Any claim not filed within six months from the date of first publication or claims not filed within three months from the date of mailing or delivery of Notice to Creditor, whichever is later, shall be barred. Claims may be filed in the office of the Clerk of Circuit Court at the McHenry County Government Center, 2200 North Seminary Avenue, Woodstock, Illinois, 60098, or with the representative, or both. Copies of claims filed with the Clerk must be mailed or delivered to the representative and to his attorney within ten days after it has been filed. /s/ Katherine M. Keefe Clerk of the Circuit Court (Published in the Northwest Herald on January 13, 20, 27, 2017) 1258322

PUBLIC NOTICE

OFFICIAL NOTICE TO BIDDERS STATE OF ILLINOIS MCHENRY COUNTY CONSERVATION DISTRICT WOODSTOCK, ILLINOIS BID #0117.15.01 Public notice is hereby given that sealed bids will be received at the McHenry County Conservation District located at 18410 US Highway 14, Illinois until 11:00 AM. on Monday January 23rd, 2017 for the following: FOR THE DISMANTLING, SALVAGING AND REMOVAL OF A 2-STORY BLOCK AND FRAME BARN, A BLOCK AND FRAME SHED, 2 SILOS, ALL CONCRETE AND A FRAME BARN IN DISREPAIR, ALL LOCATED AT 16602 IL ROUTE 173, HARVARD, ILLINOIS as described in the Contract Documents and detailed (Published in the Northwest Herald in the Contract Specifications. on January 6, 13, 20, 2017) Plans and specifications for the

WOODSTOCK, ILLINOIS BID #0117.15.01 Public notice is hereby given that sealed bids will be received at the McHenry County Conservation District located at 18410 US Highway 14, Illinois until 11:00 AM. on Monday January 23rd, 2017 for the following: FOR THE DISMANTLING, SALVAGING AND REMOVAL OF A 2-STORY BLOCK AND FRAME BARN, A BLOCK AND FRAME SHED, 2 SILOS, ALL CONCRETE AND A FRAME BARN IN DISREPAIR, ALL LOCATED AT 16602 IL ROUTE 173, HARVARD, ILLINOIS as described in the Contract Documents and detailed in the Contract Specifications. Plans and specifications for the above are available at the Brookdale Administrative Offices, US Highway 14, 18410 Woodstock, Illinois between the hours of 7:00 a.m. and 3:30 p.m., Monday through Friday; or per email request. There is no charge for these documents. Specifications may be examined at: Brookdale Administrative Offices. To obtain a copy of this bid, contact the Administrative Offices at 815-338-6223. Bids shall be accompanied by bid security in an amount not less than ten percent (10%) of the amount of the total bid. The successful Bidder will be required to furnish a Performance Bond and a Labor and Material Payment Bond upon award of the Contract in the penal sum of the full amount of the Contract Price as described in the bid package. No bid shall be withdrawn for a period of 60 days after opening of the bids without the consent of the Owner. The Board of Trustees of the McHenry County Conservation District reserves the right to accept any part, or all of any bids, and to reject any and all or parts of any and all bids. Any proposal which contains items not specified or which does not complete all the items scheduled for bid, shall be considered informal and shall/may be rejected on this basis.

District Administrative Office, One East Crystal Lake Avenue, Crystal Lake, Illinois 60014, until 2:00PM on January 31, 2017; and at that time will be publicly opened and read aloud. The contract will be awarded at a Board Meeting of the Park Board of Commissioners on February 16 at 7:00 p.m. 2. DESCRIPTION OF THE WORK The scope of work involves furnishing all of the required labor, materials, equipment, implements, parts and supplies necessary for, or appurtenant to, removal and replacement of some existing air handling equipment and alterations to some existing equipment to remain, in accordance with the plans prepared by 2010 Engineering Group, LLC dated January 5, 2017, and any authorized change orders which have been signed by Work must be both parties. performed by May 31, 2017. 3. INSTRUCTIONS TO BIDDERS All proposals must be accompanied by a Bidder's Bond, a Certified Check, Cashier's Check or Bank Draft for 10% (ten percent) of the total bid made payable to the Crystal Lake Park District. Each bid shall also include three (3) references of clients for which similar work was performed, listing the name, address and telephone number of the client, a description of the work, and the construction cost. 4. ILLINOIS PREVAILING WAGE ACT - All contracts for the Construction of Public Works are subject to the Illinois Prevailing Wage Act (820 ILCS 130/1-12). 5. BID PACKET AVAILABLITY Specifications are available at the Crystal Lake Park District Administrative Office, One East Crystal Lake Avenue, Crystal Lake, IL 60014, Monday through Friday, 8:30 AM 5:00 PM. A non-refundable deposit of $35 per set of plans is required. 6. REJECTION OF BIDS - The Crystal Lake Park District reserves the right to reject any and all bids and to waive technicalities.

PUBLIC NOTICE CRYSTAL LAKE PARK DISTRICT NOTICE TO BIDDERS 1. TIME AND PLACE OF BID OPENINGS - Sealed proposals for Administrative Office HVAC Renovation, McHenry County, Illinois, will be received at the Crystal Lake Park District Administrative Office, One East Crystal Lake Avenue, Crystal Lake, Illinois 60014, until 2:00PM on January 31, 2017; and at that time will be publicly opened and read aloud. The contract will be awarded at a Board Meeting of the Park Board of Commissioners on February 16 at 7:00 p.m. 2. DESCRIPTION OF THE WORK The scope of work involves furnishing all of the required labor, materials, equipment, implements, parts and supplies necessary for, or appurtenant to, removal and replacement of some existing air handling equipment and alterations to some existing equipment to remain, in accordance with the plans prepared by 2010 Engineering Group, LLC dated January 5,

PUBLIC NOTICE COMMUNITY HIGH SCHOOL DISTRICT 155 INVITATION FOR BIDS Sealed bids will be received by Crystal Lake Community High School District 155 at the Center for Education located at One South Virginia Road, Crystal Lake, IL 60014 until 1:30pm Tuesday, January 31, 2017. The bids received will be read aloud on Tuesday, January 31, 2017 at 1:30pm for the purpose of purchasing the following: 1. Abatement of asbestos containing building materials prior to the construction renovation process at Cary-Grove High School located at 2208 Three Oaks Rd., Cary, IL; Crystal Lake Central High School located at 45 W. Franklin St., Crystal Lake, IL; and Crystal Lake South High School located at 1200 S. McHenry Ave., Crystal Lake, IL. Abatement will begin in all three schools on June 6, 2017. Abatement specifications will be available during a mandatory preabatement walkthrough conducted by Pepper Environmental Technologies on Tuesday, January 24, 2017 at 3:30pm beginning at Crystal Lake Central High School. The Cary-Grove High School and Crystal Lake South High School walkthroughs will be conducted after the Crystal Lake Central High

PUBLIC NOTICE

of intent to dispose of • abanNorthwest HeraldNotice / NWHerald.com Friday, January 13, 2017 • doned and unclaimed property. HIGHWAY 20 SELF STORAGE, 1030 E. Grant Highway, Marengo, L 60152, will sell on January 26, 2017 at 11:00 a.m. the following property: Unit 424 ( 10 X 10 ) Property of Samantha Murphy. Unit 536 ( 10 x 10 ) Property of Vanessa Velasco (Herrera). Unit 245 ( 10 X 30 ) Property of Dave Wilcox. Unit 718 ( 10 X 15 ) Property of Anthony Gervase. Unit 638 ( 10 X 10 ) Property of Eric Kuberski. Unit 334 ( 10 X 10 ) Property of Richard Cumming Ho. Unit 441 ( 5 X 10 ) Property of Stephan Crachy. (Published in the Northwest Herald January 6, 13, 2017) 1256794

DON'T NEED IT? SELL IT FAST!

Northwest Herald Classified Call 877-264-2527

PUBLIC NOTICE Central States Tower III, LLC is proposing to construct a new telecommunications tower facility located at 18807 McGuire Road, Harvard, McHenry County, IL. The new facility will consist of a 150-foot monopole tower (including top mounted lightning rod) and support equipment within a fenced compound. Any interested party wishing to submit comments regarding the potential effects the proposed facility may have on any historic property may do so by sending comments to: Project c/o EBI 61160003715-JLD Consulting, 6876 Susquehanna Trail South, York, PA 17403, or (203) 247-5558.

PUBLIC NOTICE

Notice of intent to dispose of abandoned and unclaimed property. PYOTT ROAD SELF STORAGE, 1401 Industrial Drive, Lake in the Hills, IL 60156, will sell on January 25, 2017, at 11:00 a.m. the following property: Unit 714 ( 10 X 15 ) Property of Jonathan P, Ziolo. Unit 605 ( 10 X 10 ) Property of Rachel Kissane. Unit 739 ( 10 x 10 ) Property of Jared B. Mikos Unit 517 ( 10 X 10 ) Property of Christopher Escamilla. Unit 529 ( 10 X 10 ) Property of Joseph Molinari.

located at:

9393 Bristol Lane 35 CLASSIFIED Huntley, IL 60142 Dated December 20, 2016

PUBLIC NOTICE

/s/ Mary E. McClellan McHenry County Clerk

ASSUMED NAME PUBLICATION NOTICE

(Published in the Northwest Herald on December 30, January 6, 13 2017) 1254872

Public Notice is hereby given that on December 20, 2016, a certificate was filed in the Office of the County Clerk of McHenry County, Illinois, setting forth the names and post-office address of all of the persons owning, conducting and transacting the business known as Bear Essentials Heating and Air Conditioning

Find !t here! PlanitNorthwest.com

Don't worry about rain! With our

Great Garage Sale Guarantee

you'll have great weather for your sale, or we'll run your ad again for FREE*.

Call to advertise 877-264-2527

located at: 9393 Bristol Lane Huntley, IL 60142

*within 4 weeks of original sale date. Dated December 20, 2016 Ask your representative for details. /s/ Mary E. McClellan McHenry County Clerk

PUBLIC NOTICEHerald (Published in the Northwest onANNUAL December 30, January 6, 13 TREASURER'S REPORT 2017)LAKE 1254872 WONDER FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT FISCAL YEAR ENDING APRIL 30, 2016

(Published in the Northwest Herald on January 13, 2017) 1258256

Dated at Crystal Lake, Illinois, this (Published in the Northwest Herald 13th day of January, 2017. on January 13, 2017) 1258413

/s/ Jason Herbster By: Board of Trustees McHenry County Conservation Secretary District (Published in the Northwest Herald PUBLISH DATE: January 12, 2017 January 13, 2017) 1258300 (Published in the Northwest Herald on January 12, 13, 14, 2017) 1258107

purchasing the following: 1. Abatement of asbestos containing building materials prior to the construction renovation process at Cary-Grove High School located at 2208 Three Oaks Rd., Cary, IL; Crystal Lake Central High School located at 45 W. Franklin St., Crystal Lake, IL; and Crystal Lake South High School located at 1200 S. McHenry Ave., Crystal Lake, IL. Abatement will begin in all three schools on June 6, 2017. Abatement specifications will be available during a mandatory preabatement walkthrough conducted by Pepper Environmental Technologies on Tuesday, January 24, 2017 at 3:30pm beginning at Crystal Lake Central High School. The Cary-Grove High School and Crystal Lake South High School walkthroughs will be conducted after the Crystal Lake Central High School walkthrough. All sealed bids labeled Asbestos Abatement are to be received at Community High School District 155 Center for Education located at One South Virginia Road, Crystal Lake, IL 60014 no later than the date and time indicated above, at which time they will be publicly opened. Crystal Lake High School District 155 reserves the right to accept any bid or any part thereof or reject any and all bids.

CASH RECEIPTS SUMMARY: Property Taxes Replacement Tax Interest Income Ambulance Fees Foreign Fire Insurance Memorials and Donations Grants Insurance reimbursements Contractual Rental Other ncome TOTAL CASH RECEIPTS CASH DISBURSEMENTS: Aflac $ 3,679.68 Air One Equipment, lnc. 172,459.10 Airgas USA, LLC 3,669.72 AIS International 5,823.89 AT&T 7,652.74 BP 9,830.92 Buss Ford Sales 13,624.42 CEC Cary Electric Contracting, lnc. 5,955.00 Centegra - Occupational 5,490.00 Comcast 3,800.60 ComEd 11,560.04 Communications Direct Inc. 4,277.01 First Midwest Bank 13,438.94 Frontier 2,951.23 General Communications 5,700.35 George Roach & Associates, P.C. 7,950.00 George Thompson Insurance 32,831.00 Hastings Air-Energy Control, Inc. 3,041.94 Home Depot 3,631.49 Illinois Public Risk Fund 56,758.00 Johnny B and Friends 4,050.00 Loud Brothers, lnc. 7,223.20

Balance May 1, 2015 Receipts Compensation Cash Disbursements Balance April 30, 2016

$ 423,436.00 1,306,927.00 (477,859.00) (609,833.66) $ 642,670.34

$

900,148.00 8,943.00 865.00 176,423.00 7,367.00 650.00 148,364.00 30,877.00 28,518.00 4,772.00 $ 1,306,927.00

Marathon Oil Company 3,900.00 McHenry County College 11,650.00 McHenry County Sheriff s Office 29,966.76 Net Comm 2000 17,269.98 Nicor 6,041.02 Ottosen Britz Kelley Cooper Gilbert DiNolf 6,400.00 Richmond Fire Department 5,872.00 Sam's Club 6,014.35 Target Solutions 2,890.00 Todays Uniforms 8,054.44 Verizon - Wireless 5,101.36 VFIS 21,680.10 WIRFS lndustires, Inc. 22,777.47 Wonder Lake State Bank 5,475.11 Zoll Medical Corporation 3,847.72

Total Disbursements under $2500. 67,494.08 TOTAL CASH DISBURSMENTS $ 609,833.66 less payroll taxes

(Published in the Northwest Herald Sign by: Stephen Young January 6, 13, 2017) 1256790 I, Stephen Young, Treasurer of the Wonder Lake Fire Protection District, Wonder Lake, Illinois, do hereby certify that the Treasurer's Annual Report is a statement of the receipts and disbursements of the Wonder Lake Fire PUBLIC NOTICE Protection District funds for the year ended April 30, 2016. Notice of intent to dispose of aban- Dated: 12-31-16 (Published in the Northwest Herald on January 13, 2017) 1257957 doned and unclaimed property. HIGHWAY 20 SELF STORAGE, 1030 E. Grant Highway, Marengo, L 60152, will sell on January 26, 2017 at 11:00 a.m. the following property: Unit 424 ( 10 X 10 ) Property of Samantha Murphy. Unit 536 ( 10 x 10 ) Property of Vanessa Velasco (Herrera). Unit 245 ( 10 X 30 ) Property of Dave Wilcox. Unit 718 ( 10 X 15 ) Property of Anthony Gervase. Unit 638 ( 10 X 10 ) Property of Eric Kuberski. Unit 334 ( 10 X 10 ) Property of Richard Cumming Ho. Unit 441 ( 5 X 10 ) Property of


Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com • Friday, January 13, 2017

| NORTHWEST HERALD

36


SPORTS

DAILY PULLOUT SECTION Friday, January 13, 2017 • NWHerald.com

BRIGHT FUTURE

Kevin Kaczmarski, a 2010 Prairie Ridge graduate from Cary, is a Class A minor-league player with the New York Mets. Sarah Nader – snader@shawmedia.com

PR grad Kaczmarski eager to help Mets in minors after abdominal surgery / 2


Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com • Friday, January 13, 2017

| SPORTS

2

THE DAILY

FEED

Tweets from last night Reminder: Indians play McHenry Friday at 5:30 at Burlington Middle School. #OnMarengo! – @MCHSBoysBBall (Marengo boys basketball)

Great having my friend @Liedtke59 back in the building after a stellar season w/ Tampa Bay! #beastmode #gym #fitness #TampaBay #Bucs – @LeathersChris (Chris Leathers, right, CEO of Your World Fitness in Spring Grove with Woodstock H.S. grad Mike Liedtke, offensive lineman on the Tampa Bay Buccaneers’ practice squad)

MINOR LEAGUE BASEBALL: NEW YORK METS

Oh, what a relief

Sarah Nader – snader@shawmedia.com

Kevin Kaczmarski of Cary, a Class A minor-league player with the New York Mets, recently had surgery to repair a torn abdominal muscle. The 2010 Prairie Ridge graduate batted .280 last season despite playing with the injury.

Cary’s Kaczmarski played through abdominal injury By JOE STEVENSON

JB Sports happy 2 announce the representation of Robert Tonyan,TE Indiana St.#18 @RobTonJr @MoveTheSticks @McShay13 – @jackbechta (JB Sports agency, which will represent Indiana State receiver Robert Tonyan Jr., a McHenry East graduate) Follow our writers on Twitter: Joe Stevenson – @NWH_JoePrepZone Sean Hammond – @sean_hammond Alex Kantecki – @akantecki John Wilkinson – @jwilks26

What to watch NHL: Blackhawks at Washington, 6 p.m., CSN The Hawks, coming off a sweep of a fourgame homestand, go for their fifth consecutive win when they visit the Capitals.

joestevenson@shawmedia.com Kevin Kaczmarski noticed something different recently during his offseason workouts. Something vastly and relievingly different. The New York Mets minor league outfielder had grown so accustomed to dealing with the pain in his abdomen that he forgot what normal felt like. “I got so used to babying it and shutting it off and limiting my movement so it wouldn’t hurt me,” said Kaczmarski, a 2010 Prairie Ridge graduate. “So now it’s kind of cool; I can be explosive and not think about what I have to do.” That Kaczmarski played as well as he did, hitting .280 and driving in 46 runs between the Mets’ Class A affiliates in Columbia, South Carolina, and St. Lucie, Florida, is remarkable considering what he was up against. Kaczmarski thought he had an abdominal strain that refused to heal properly because of his high level of

‘‘

It’s minor league ball. You don’t want to be the guy who’s always out for injuries or be the guy who can’t play through pain.”

Kevin Kaczmarski, New York Mets minor league outfielder and Prairie Ridge graduate from Cary

activity. Finally, after the season when it still was nagging him, he discovered the problem was a tear of his rectus abdominus, “the six-pack muscles” as Kaczmarski called it. Suddenly, everything made more sense. There was a legitimate reason for the constant nagging pain. And after surgery in early December, Kaczmarski is even more excited as he looks toward his second full minor

league season. Kaczmarski became known through Prairie Ridge’s run to the 2008 Class 4A state championship. He and Justin Henderson were sophomore call-ups for the postseason and were utilized by Wolves coach Dave Haskins for their blazing speed as pinch runners. Kaczmarski assumed a much bigger role as center fielder his junior and senior seasons and earned a scholarship to NCAA Division I Evansville. He finished his career with the Purple Aces by leading the NCAA in batting average (.465) and triples (nine) in 2015. The Mets took the speedy left-handed hitter in the ninth round of the 2015 First-Year Player Draft. In April last year, just after spring training, Kaczmarski headed to the Columbia Fireflies, who were playing in a brilliant new stadium that won Field of the Year honors in the minors. He was in the everyday lineup, in right field or left field.

See KACZMARSKI, page 3


WRESTLING: JACOBS 40, McHENRY 26

By JOHN WILKINSON

OUTSIDE THE BOX SCORE

jwilkinson@shawmedia.com

• KACZMARSKI Continued from page 2 “I noticed something in my lower ab and (right) groin area and thought, ‘This doesn’t feel too good,’ ” said Kaczmarski, who is 25. “But I kept playing through it, tried to tolerate it. It’s minor league ball. You don’t want to be the guy who’s always out for injuries or be the guy who can’t play through pain.” Eventually, the pain worsened and Kaczmarski talked with the Fireflies trainer. He took a couple of weeks off, then forged ahead, although the pain still was there. “It was kind of nagging me, but that comes with injuries,” Kaczmarski said.

q UNSUNG HERO

Ryan Dykes McHenry, jr., 195 pounds

Dykes beat Angel Montes by pin midway through the second period, putting the Golden Eagles up by 11 points and all but sealing Jacobs’ victory with four bouts still to go.

q THE NUMBER

4

Wins by pin for Jacobs, plus one forfeit, providing key bonus points

q AND ANOTHER THING ...

John Konstantaras for Shaw Media

Jacobs’ Justin Peters (on top) breaks down McHenry’s Matt Gutierrez in their 106-pound match during a dual meet Thursday at McHenry East. Peters pinned Gutierrez.

The most exciting match of the night was at 182 pounds, between McHenry’s Jake Leske and Jacobs’ Loren Strickland, with both state-ranked wrestlers attacking aggressively, getting multiple reversals and a couple of near falls. Strickland won, 11-10, in a bout that went right to the buzzer. “He’s like a gunslinger. Some days he’s got the gun out, and other days he’s falling on his back,” Jacobs coach Gary Conrad said of Strickland. “He missed a day of practice the other day because he got injured, so he came back off an injury just now. I think it showed he wasn’t at practice.”

and get everyone cleaned up because we’re always sloppy in the beginning,” Jacobs coach Gary Conrad said. “That’s why it [stinks] when you’ve got to wrestle the best teams right away, because we’re not full tilt yet. But, yeah, we’ve been wrestling really well. ... It’s all starting to come together.” The dual was tight all the way, with the lead swinging back and forth, never extending to more than a couple of results either way. Starting at 120, McHenry’s Lucas Busse put the hosts ahead right away with a 3-1 decision over fellow ranked wrestler Beau Harrier. Jacobs then took the lead with wins in the next two bouts, a pin by Johnny Ridle (126) and a decision by Dominic

Tenayuca (132). McHenry went back into the lead with a pin from Andrew Hertel-Pence (138) and a decision from Kerick Mesa (145). A major decision by Jacobs’ David Dudych (152) and a 26-second pin by Sabella (160) gave the Golden Eagles a lead, one they didn’t relinquish over the final seven bouts. Jacobs also got a win from Loren Strickland (182) in a wild 11-10 match against McHenry senior Jake Leske, a pin by Ryan Dykes (195), then a pin by Justin Peters (106) and a forfeit win for Jake Harrier (113). “It was a little tough working in the first period trying to take him down, but toward the second I knew I just had to

keep working to get that pin to kind of seal the deal,” Dykes said. McHenry (11-8, 3-4 FVC) also got wins from Jaden Glauser (170) by tech fall, Sweeney (220) by decision and Geoff Cagle (285) by pin. The Warriors just couldn’t overcome the forfeit from a sick 113-pounder and losses in a couple swing matches. “We wrestled our butts off. We came out on the wrong end of a couple and that was the difference, but we wrestled awesome,” McHenry coach Jake Guardalabene said. “It was good team wrestling.”

“You get to the point where you could play. It might nag you, but at least you could play. I noticed it in the weight room with certain lifts. In the game, you don’t notice it as much because of your adrenaline. I just felt it all the time. I was like, ‘Man, this thing isn’t right.’ ” Kaczmarski kept plugging away and was promoted to high-A St. Lucie, where he will go for spring training next month. He hit even better at that level (.301) and stole eight bases without being caught. When he finished the season, Kaczmarski looked forward to some rest to finish the healing process, but the abdomen still hurt. He called his trainer and was flown to Philadelphia, where the Mets’ doctor for that area of the body works. The doctor quickly

diagnosed Kaczmarski’s injury as a torn rectus abdominus. “Luckily my mom (Valerie) went with me so I had somebody to chill with,” Kaczmarski said. “They reattached the muscle. It was my fourth or fifth surgery I’ve had, and as far as the day after, it was the most painful. You use your abdominals for everything. If I talked too loud, if I sneezed, if I laughed, it hurt so bad.” Kaczmarski was sent to a yoga class the next day to start breaking down scar tissue. It was excruciating, and he thought he was going to retear the muscle. But he was assured that area of the body heals quickly, and in a few weeks he felt almost normal. Kaczmarski has been back in Cary with his parents, Randy and Valerie, for

the offseason and plans to start hitting again soon now that he has healed. As frustrating as the 2016 season was, he was glad he battled through it. “I was talking to (Prairie Ridge assistant basketball coach) Ray Card, and he said it was probably a blessing to play through it,” Kaczmarski said. “If I had surgery, I could have missed half the season. I played through and did well with it. You don’t want to be missing games all the time. “When you get to the big leagues, you’re established. But in the minor leagues, you have guys trying to take your spot, you’re trying to take their spot. You miss time, and it doesn’t reflect as the greatest thing. It’s one of those things that if you overcome and stay focused, good things can happen.”

• Friday, January 13, 2017

McHENRY – Jacobs freshman Nick Nygaard had just lost his 220-pound match to a senior with at least a few inches of height on him, and he needed some ice for his back. As Nygaard talked to the mat-side trainer, senior teammate Jacob Sabella came over to congratulate him. Nygaard hadn’t won, but he had held off McHenry’s AJ Sweeney enough to keep it to a minor decision, only conceding three team points. Sabella and the Jacobs bench had done the math for the remaining matches and knew that Nygaard’s resistance had sealed the Fox Valley Conference victory for the Golden Eagles. Jacobs and McHenry were so evenly matched Thursday at McHenry East that picking up or holding off bonus points in the swing matches made all the difference. The Golden Eagles eventually won, 40-26, winning seven of 13 contested bouts and receiving a forfeit. Of their seven wins, four were by pin and one was by major decision. “Everyone contributed this meet, that was the greatest part,” Sabella said. “Everyone didn’t give up any more bonus points than they should. Reese (Wiggins) at 170 had a great opponent, he didn’t give up the pin. Nygaard didn’t give up more than a minor. Everyone who wrestled just wrestled their butt off so they didn’t give up more than they should. ... We had a lot of big wins, we all wrestled great.” After losing two of its first three conference duals, Jacobs is 5-2 in FVC action, 11-3 overall and on pace to finish third in the conference standings behind Huntley and Crystal Lake Central. “We always get better at the end of the year. We’ve got to get in tip top shape

SPORTS | Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

Improving Eagles drop Warriors

3


Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com • Friday, January 13, 2017

| SPORTS

4 BOYS BASKETBALL: JOHNSBURG 75, RICHMOND-BURTON 67

Toussaint scores 33 for Skyhawks St. Pierre’s season over; R-B center to have surgery By JOE STEVENSON joestevenson@shawmedia.com

OUTSIDE THE BOX SCORE q UNSUNG HERO

Mason Sobiesk Johnsburg, jr., F

Sobiesk scored 12 points and grabbed a game-high 14 rebounds. He had six rebounds in the fourth quarter, most on the defensive end as Johnsburg never trailed in that quarter.

q THE NUMBER

JOHNSBURG – Johnsburg sophoR-B’s Blaine Bayer scored his team’s more Zach Toussaint has experienced a first 13 points as the Rockets bolted to taste of the Skyhawks’ rivalry with Richa 13-2 lead. mond-Burton and enjoys it. A lot. q AND ANOTHER THING ... Toussaint and the Skyhawks started R-B center Joey St. Pierre’s season is over. The 6-foot-9 senior has been trying to play through slowly but finished strong. The 5-footthe pain in his back from scar tissue blocking 10 point guard tossed in 13 of his gamehis kidney. Rockets coach Brandon Creason high 33 points in the fourth quarter, and said St. Pierre finally had to shut it down and Johnsburg held off the Rockets, 75-67, will have surgery, which will require about six in their Kishwaukee River Conference weeks of recovery time. boys basketball game Thursday night. “Those are the most fun games to be in,” said Toussaint, who was 3 for 4 in one was even better.” Johnsburg (8-6, 2-1 KRC) held a 61-59 the fourth with a pair of 3-pointers. “Our first game with Richmond (a one-point lead with 3:30 remaining before Touswin at Thanksgiving) was fun, and this saint and forward Brody Frazier, who

13

scored a season-high 17 points, gave the Skyhawks enough cushion. Frazier hit two free throws, Toussaint nailed his last 3, then hit two free throws with 1:35 remaining. R-B’s Blaine Bayer, who scored 27 points, was called for his fifth foul at that point, which meant further trouble for the Rockets, who were behind, 68-60. “Things kind of opened up for Zach in the second half,” Johnsburg coach Mike Toussaint said. “We put him in the middle of our press break (in the fourth quarter) so we could get the ball to him.” Zach Toussaint thought that helped him with either finding his own shots or setting up others. “We got in the flow and started hitting shots,” Frazier said. “And we hit our free throws. Richmond’s a big rival. It kind of amped up the intensity a little bit. The way they play defense kind of fits my strength, so I got to drive to the basket a lot.” Mike Toussaint thought Frazier’s game would serve the Skyhawks well against R-B’s 1-2-2 full-court pressure. When Johnsburg beat the press, Frazier was able to attack the basket.

“Brody’s probably the most athletic kid on the team,” Mike Toussaint said. “This just played to his strength, it’s a wide-open game, he’s a strong kid. He’s never lacking for confidence.” R-B opened each half with big runs, but Johnsburg answered. Rockets coach Brandon Creason felt the second-quarter foul trouble hindered his team, particularly with forwards Brady Gibson and Shane Byrne. “When our starting five was allowed to play, we were pretty solid,” Creason said. “There were circumstances that did not allow us to keep them on the floor. We had to play guys in different positions than they’re used to because of fouls.” R-B’s Jake Kaufman scored 23 points and hit two late 3s as the Rockets tried to fight back without Bayer. Kaufman’s 3 with 49 seconds remaining cut the lead to 71-66, the closest R-B got. “One great thing about our team is when teams make runs, we always find a way to bounce back,” Zach Toussaint said. “That’s what makes our team so special. We fight, we get every loose ball and we can hit shots.”

the first-place Skyhawks and gives coach Brad Frey a unique and versatile player. On Jan. 5, the 5-9 guard/forward handed out three assists and hauled in 10 rebounds in the team’s win over Marengo. Although her twin sister, Morgan, does a little bit more scoring (9.9 points a game against 6.2 points a game), Megan Madsen leads the team in rebounds (153 total/8.1 a game) and assists (50/2.6). Morgan Madsen is only two rebounds behind her sister with 151. “Megan Madsen is the best point-forward I’ve seen in high school,” Frey said. “She always finds the girl that’s wide open. You always preach about inside-out, kicking those balls out, and she’s one of the best at it.” Since a 1-3 start to the season, Johnsburg has gone 13-2. New year, new attitude: Crystal Lake South has come away with arguably two of the biggest upsets of the new year among local teams, beating Cary-Grove and McHenry in back-to-back games. The victories have put the Gators squarely into the picture of potential FVC champions, although there is still plenty of work to do for all teams. South, McHenry, Cary-Grove and Hampshire all sit at 5-3 in the FVC, while Jacobs is 4-3. Huntley, the winner of the past three FVC Valley titles, is the leader at 6-1. The past two years, South finished second to Huntley in the FVC Valley. The two teams have

yet to play against each other this season, with their first matchup coming Jan. 23. “This gives us a lot of confidence going into the rest of our conference season,” senior Annika Sevcik said after beating C-G. “It gives us a lot of extra motivation to try and win the (conference) title because it’s still up in the air.” South followed its win against C-G with a dramatic win against McHenry, coming all the way back from a 16-2 deficit after the first quarter to climb into a four-team tie for second place.

Inside Girls Basketball ATHLETE OF THE WEEK MARISSA KNOBLOCH Marengo, so., G Knobloch scored a career-high 26 points and made three 3-pointers as the Indians defeated Woodstock North, 64-57, in their Kishwaukee River Conference game Tuesday. The 5-foot-7 guard also dished out five assists and helped seal the victory at the free-throw line as the Thunder made a late rally. Knobloch, sister of Marengo grad and current Wisconsin-Whitewater freshman Zach Knobloch, missed all of her freshman season after undergoing ACL surgery. Tuesday’s win against the Thunder improved the Indians to .500 in KRC play. She added 11 points in a 63-40 loss to Johnsburg on Jan. 5. NORTHWEST HERALD POWER RANKINGS 1. Johnsburg (14-5): The Skyhawks cruised to a 63-40 KRC win over Marengo to improve to 6-0 in conference play. Their game against Harvard on Tuesday was postponed because of high winds and poor traveling conditions. With 25 points against Marengo, junior Aannah Interrante became the sixth girls basketball player in Johnsburg history with 1,000 points. 2. Huntley (9-6): The Red Raiders’ Fox Valley Conference winning streak of 34 games

Proud Sponsor of Athlete of the Week was snapped this season against Hampshire, but they remain the class of the conference. Huntley beat Prairie Ridge, 37-27, and took out Crystal Lake Central, 59-17, on Tuesday. Huntley leads the FVC at 6-1. 3. Crystal Lake South (9-9): The Gators had a pair of statement wins against Cary-Grove, 43-40, and McHenry, 46-38, to jump right back into the FVC race and the Northwest Herald Power Rankings. 4. McHenry (12-6): The Warriors beat Hampshire, 38-34, on Friday, but lost to Crystal Lake South on Tuesday in conference play after beating the Gators in the Northern Illinois Holiday Classic semifinals before winter break. 5. Hampshire (10-7): Rachel Dumoulin had a career-high 25 points, going 12 for 12 from the free-throw line, to lead the Whip-Purs past Dundee-Crown, 53-38, on Tuesday. Hampshire lost to McHenry last week but is the only FVC team so far to knock off Huntley. NOTEWORTHY A helping hand: Johnsburg sophomore Megan Madsen has been a key contributor for

WHAT TO WATCH Cary-Grove at McHenry 7 p.m. Friday The Trojans (10-8) have lost two consecutive games in the FVC, while the Warriors have lost two out of their past three. But both teams remain in the thick of the conference race with 5-3 records. DeKalb Martin Luther King Jr. Tournament Saturday and Monday Johnsburg and Huntley, the top two teams in the Power Rankings, are the local teams playing at the tournament. Jacobs at Hampshire 7 p.m. Wednesday Jacobs knocked off McHenry last week, holding the Warriors to a season-low 23 points, and is 4-3 in the FVC, a half-game behind Hampshire and three others for second place.

– Alex Kantecki akantecki@shawmedia.com


COLLEGE BASKETBALL: MIDWEST ROUNDUP

MCC women fall to Moraine Valley

The ASSOCIATED PRESS

McHenry County College’s women’s basketball team lost to Moraine Valley Community College, 61-53, Thursday in Crystal Lake. Quixmia Washington had 22 points, five assists and six steals for MCC. Former McHenry guard Kaleigh Johnson added 16 point for the Scots. Forward Makenna Powell (Harvard) grabbed 11 rebounds. 

– Northwest Herald

AP photo

Wisconsin’s Khalil Iverson dunks past Ohio State’s Marc Loving during the second half Thursday in Madison, Wis. Wisconsin won, 89-66. Big Ten for the first time since 1997-98, when they finished 1-15 in the conference. What’s more, their only wins since mid-December are against Youngstown State and UNC-Asheville. Iowa 83, No. 17 Purdue 78: At Iowa City, Iowa, Purdue knew the Hawkeyes would be looking for payback after it blasted Iowa in the Big Ten opener. The Hawkeyes got back at the Boilermakers by beating them at their own game. Peter Jok scored 29 points with eight assists and six rebounds, and Iowa rallied from a nine-point halftime deficit to beat Purdue. “When you go through what we went through down there, you have to learn from it,” Iowa coach Fran McCaffery

said of his young team’s 89-67 loss on Dec. 28. “You grow, and you figure it out.” Freshman Tyler Cook had 16 points for the Hawkeyes (11-7, 3-2), who beat a ranked team at home for the second time this season – this time by outrebounding the bigger Boilermakers 35-28 and shooting 67 percent in the second half. Caleb Swanigan led Purdue (14-4, 3-2) with 17 points. No. 20 Notre Dame 67, Miami 62: At Coral Gables, Florida, the Fighting Irish were at their best down the stretch again, which is why they’re still unbeaten in the Atlantic Coast Conference. V.J. Beachem sank the go-ahead basket and made the clinching steal as Notre Dame rallied from a four-point

deficit in the final 21/2 minutes to beat Miami. The Fighting Irish (15-2, 4-0) outscored Miami, 10-1, down the stretch to earn their sixth straight victory. Their four league wins have been by a total of 18 points. “Our fan base is all on heart medication,” coach Mike Brey said. “I loved our mental toughness again to finish.” A sellout crowd failed to rattle the Irish, who snapped Miami’s 21-game home winning streak. The Hurricanes (11-4, 1-2) led 61-57 with 2:30 left before Notre Dame rallied. Illinois-Chicago 59, Cleveland St. 54: At Cleveland, Godwin Boahen scored seven of 10 points during a 24-7 second-half run to help Illinois-Chicago beat Cleveland State. The Vikings led, 39-30, before UIC took a 54-46 lead 2:18 remaining. Boahen made two layups and a 3-pointer, Dominique Matthews scored six of his 11 points, and Tarkus Ferguson added five of his six points during the stretch. Clint Robinson also scored 11 points for UIC (9-8, 2-2 Horizon League). Rob Edwards had 13 points to lead Cleveland State (5-12, 1-4).

PREP ROUNDUP

CL Central wrestling team defeats Prairie Ridge NORTHWEST HERALD Crystal Lake Central’s wrestling team beat Prairie Ridge, 47-24, in a Fox Valley Conference dual meet Thursday at Prairie Ridge. Prairie Ridge’s Nick Fetzner, ranked No. 6 at 170 pounds in Class 2A by illinoismatmen.com, defeated Central’s No. 10-ranked Braden Bisram, 6-3. It was the highest-ranked match of the night.  Central had pins from Austin Ernd (132) and Liam O’Donnell (182). Other Tiger winners included Frank Carone (160), No. 1-ranked Lenny Peterson (138) and Jesse Gutierrez (220). For Prairie Ridge, Sam Ilkow (106), Jace Sparks (120) and Drake Regenhardt (152) had

pins. Other Wolves winners included Kyle Koelblinger (145) and Fetzner. 

HOCKEY Crystal Lake South 3, Kings 1: At the

Crystal Ice House in Crystal Lake, Eric Helm, Michael Helm and Midas Bacidore each scored goals for the Gators in their victory against Kings hockey club. 

BOYS BASKETBALL Geneva 49, Woodstock 38: At the Lake

Zurich MLK Tournament, Woodstock led at halftime and kept it close in a loss to undefeated Geneva. Josh Turner led the Blue Streaks (6-10) with 14 points, and Evan Bridges added eight. The Streaks led, 22-20,

at halftime, and Geneva used a 15-2 Johnsburg past Westminster Christian. third-quarter run to take control of the Murtaugh bowled games of 197, 188 and game.  222.  Wednesday’s late result Also for the Skyhawks, Chris SebasWoodstock North 63, Harvard 43: At tian bowled a 550 series, Jacob Smith Harvard, Ryan Medina’s 14 points led had a 508, Evan Hitchcock had a 497, Woodstock North past the Hornets. Col- Cade Wizceb had a 421 and Derek Barlin Mergl scored 12 points for the Thun- nette had a 286.  der (3-9, 1-1 Kishwaukee River Conference) and Vic Ortiz added 10.  GIRLS BASKETBALL Genoa-Kingston 61, Marengo 54: At For Harvard (4-8, 0-3), Franky Lopez scored nine points, Ben Overlee scored Marengo, Marissa Knobloch scored eight and Eric McDowell scored seven. 22 points in Marengo’s nonconference loss to Genoa-Kingston. Knobloch made BOYS BOWLING three 3-pointers and was 7 for 8 from Johnsburg 2,869, Westminster Christian the free-throw line. Erin Haeflinger 2,404: At Raymond’s Bowl in Johns- and Jordan Parker each contributed 10 burg, Tony Murtaugh’s 607 series led points for the Indians (7-10). 

• Friday, January 13, 2017

PISCATAWAY, N.J. – In a game featuring a program reaping the benefits of a rebuild against a program resetting after hitting rock bottom, it was a tale of two halves. Vic Law scored a game-high 21 points, Scottie Lindsey added 14, and Isiah Brown came off the bench to score 11 to lead Northwestern past Rutgers, 69-60, Thursday night. Rutgers (11-7, 0-5 Big Ten) jumped out to a 7-0 lead and led, 28-19, with 2:04 left in the half before Northwestern (144, 3-2) was able to cut it to 28-25 at the break. Northwestern went on a 6-0 run early in the second half to take its first lead of the game, 33-32. The Wildcats’ largest lead was 15 at 62-47 with 2:52 to play. Corey Sanders led Rutgers with 18 points. No. 18 Wisconsin 89, Ohio St. 66: At Madison, Wisconsin, Bronson Koenig scored 21 points as Wisconsin recovered from a poor shooting performance four days earlier to blitz Ohio State. Wisconsin (14-3, 3-1 Big Ten) shot 39 percent from the field Sunday, including 2 of 14 from 3-point range, as Purdue snapped the Badgers’ nine-game winning streak. Wisconsin had no such troubles with the Buckeyes (10-7, 0-4). The Badgers shot 49 percent from the field, including a season-best 55 percent from 3-point range. Nigel Hayes added 15 points, while Vitto Brown scored 12. JaQuan Lyle led the Buckeyes with 13 points. The Buckeyes dropped to 0-4 in the

SPORTS | Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

Northwestern rallies to topple Rutgers

5


7

| SPORTS

SPORTS | Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com • Friday, January 13, 2017

Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com • Friday, January 13, 2017

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Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com • Friday, January 13, 2017

| SPORTS

8 KNICKS 104, BULLS 89

Unapologetic Rose gives Knicks lift By JOE COWLEY

KNICKS 104, BULLS 89

jcowley@suntimes.com NEW YORK – Derrick Rose still was haunting his old team. Facing the Bulls for the second time since an offseason trade, Rose scored 17 points, helping the Knicks to a 104-89 win Thursday at Madison Square Garden. Unfortunately for Rose, he also is haunting his current team. The one-time Chicago Simeon graduate was four days removed from going AWOL before New York’s Monday night game with New Orleans, flying back to Chicago because of “a family issue,” but doing so without notifying the team or asking permission. Rose eventually was tracked down, but not before Knicks officials sent a staff member to his New York apartment to make sure he wasn’t in serious trouble. Rose returned the next day, apologized to his coaches and teammates, took the undisclosed fine, and was right back in the starting lineup for the slumping Knicks, but according to New York reports, he could have done obvious harm in any chance he had in re-signing with New York entering free agency this summer. In Rose’s world, however, obvious tends to elude him. “When I was in the room, I felt like they understood where I was coming

CHICAGO (89) Zipser 2-6 2-2 7, Gibson 4-7 4-5 12, Lopez 5-10 0-0 10, Carter-Williams 1-8 1-1 3, Wade 9-20 4-6 22, McDermott 0-5 2-2 2, Portis 1-4 0-0 2, Felicio 6-9 1-2 13, Grant 5-10 2-3 14, Rondo 2-9 0-0 4. Totals 35-88 16-21 89. NEW YORK (104) Thomas 2-9 0-0 4, Anthony 10-19 1-2 23, Noah 6-10 0-0 12, Rose 7-15 3-3 17, Lee 3-8 0-0 6, Kuzminskas 8-15 1-1 19, O’Quinn 5-7 2-2 12, Hernangomez 0-0 0-0 0, Jennings 1-4 2-3 5, Baker 0-0 0-0 0, Holiday 2-5 0-0 6. Totals 44-92 9-11 104. Chicago New York

22 29 14 24 — 89 24 30 22 28 — 104

3-Point Goals–Chicago 3-18 (Grant 2-4, Zipser 1-3, Rondo 0-2, McDermott 0-2, Wade 0-2, Carter-Williams 0-2, Portis 0-3), New York 7-23 (Holiday 2-4, Kuzminskas 2-4, Anthony 2-6, Jennings 1-4, Thomas 0-1, Lee 0-4). Fouled Out–None. Rebounds–Chicago 43 (Gibson 9), New York 47 (Noah 15). Assists–Chicago 20 (Rondo 8), New York 21 (Anthony 6). Total Fouls–Chicago 12, New York 17. Technicals–Gibson. A–19,812 (19,812).

AP photo

The Knicks’ Derrick Rose drives past the Bulls’ Paul Zipser as teammate Joakim Noah (13) and the Bulls’ Robin Lopez (8) watch during the first half Thursday in New York. from,” Rose said when asked whether he might have burnt his New York bridge for an extension. “I hope one incident didn’t change their mind. Who knows? This is a business. If it was to happen, I still would want to play the way I normally know how to play wherever I’m at.” Rose also said he didn’t regret what he did and wouldn’t change a thing. “Family over everything,” Rose said. Maybe so, but his timing to put fam-

ily over even a phone call to his bosses couldn’t have been worse, especially with Rose reportedly seeking a max contract this offseason, which would pay him close to $150 million over five years. Rose, however, didn’t feel like he damaged his standing around the league, either. “Like who?” he replied, when asked whether that was a concern. “With me missing one day and just leaving? You probably have to ask them.’’

One thing Rose did clear up? He basically stopped dunking with the Bulls, even when his surgically repaired knees were better, and again is playing above the rim with New York. The explanation? “When you’re in here, the fans, the excitement in the building, it makes you feel young again,” Rose said. So there’s that. Playing the Bulls (19-21) obviously has that effect on him, as well, with Rose scoring 15 in the first meeting, and then what he did in the rematch. However, there was much less resistance Thursday, with the Bulls without Jimmy Butler, Nikola Mirotic and Denzel Valentine because of flu-like symptoms.

BULLS NOTES

Hoiberg sees role for Rondo with 2nd unit By JOE COWLEY jcowley@suntimes.com NEW YORK – Finally, some clarity for Rajon Rondo. At least for the time being while the flu-bug is running rampant through the Bulls’ locker room. According to coach Fred Hoiberg on Thursday, Rondo’s role has gone from permanent fixture on the bench, as he was for 5½ games, to now the lead point guard with the second unit, as he was again against the Knicks. Call it progress. “I talked to him about the lift and the spark that he gave us [Tuesday] with the energy and the pace, the push that he had with that second unit,” Hoiberg said of the decision. The Rondo drama has been front and center the past two weeks, after the decision was made to take one of their prized

offseason free-agent signings and bench him after a poor first half against Indiana last month. It came with little explanation as far as Rondo was concerned, and vague answers from the Bulls. Without Dwyane Wade, Jimmy Butler and Nikola Mirotic against the Wizards to start this road trip, however, Hoiberg had little Rajon Rondo choice but to go back to Rondo. Now the hope is Rondo will remain a better fit with the reserves, with Michael Carter-Williams still starting. Rondo did get the call early on in the game against New York, but that was only because of foul trouble for Carter-Williams. “Yeah, that’s something that we thought a lot about is getting him in

there with that second group,” Hoiberg said. More impressive has been the way Rondo has handled all the drama, especially considering his reputation of turning quickly on organizations and coaching staffs. If anything, Rondo looks more like a player who was deceived about his role since signing with the Bulls. “I judge people by what I see of them,’’ Wade said of Rondo compared to his reputation. “I can’t judge someone by what someone has said or written. What I knew of Rondo, playing against him, was that he’s a competitor. We had to go against each other in the Eastern Conference finals, and when I signed here I knew he was a competitor and I wanted to play with guys like that. “Like I told you guys multiple times, he’s been unbelievable, a true professional, a great teammate. That’s all I can

judge him off of.”

Not backing down: Denzel Valentine was well aware of John Wall’s criticism of the Bulls rookie, and the fact that Wall didn’t like a dance Valentine did after hitting a 3-pointer Tuesday. Wall explained it as Valentine “woke up a giant” after that moment, but Valentine had a different take on it. “Why wasn’t he playing like that the whole night, you know what I’m saying?” Valentine said. “He’s not literally a monster, he’s a human. He should be out there competing the whole game. ‘’I play how I play. I’m not going to stop how I play.” Outbreak: Mirotic and Butler remained in Chicago, but the hope was that Butler would be able to work out Friday at the Advocate Center. Valentine had to leave the arena early Thursday, as he also was hit with the flu and unavailable to play.


CUBS CONVENTION PREVIEW

9

First baseman doesn’t fear letdown

• Friday, January 13, 2017

For decades, the Cubs learned the hard way that it took more than Gabby Hartnett, Phil Cavarretta or Sammy Sosa – more than even Ryne Sandberg or Ernie Banks. Could it be that fixing what ailed a punch-line franchise was more about Jimmy Fallon, Jimmy Kimmell and the cast of “Saturday Night Live” all along? Anthony Rizzo “Perks.” That’s what Cubs All-Star Anthony Rizzo called it Thursday on the eve of a Cubs Convention that threatens to break all previous density, insanity and sound barriers for the event. “It’s amazing,” Rizzo said. And barely two months after the Cubs beat Cleveland in a wild Game 7 for their first World Series championship in 108 years, Rizzo suggested the national accolades and worldwide recognition that followed – he was recognized by a fan while vacationing in Thailand – could be the previously unspoken key to that “foundation for sustained success.” Make no mistake: The man who predicted a division title and playoff run in 2015 after a last-place 2014 refused to predict an outcome for 2017. But he called this team better than the 2016 version and sounded even more confident in the reason he fears no championship hangover or letdown. “I think where we’re at, you want more,” he said. “Success is very addicting.” Not to mention the spoils that included guest appearances for many of the players and manager on about every TV talk show they desired – including Rizzo, Dexter Fowler and David Ross twerking and singing with Bill Murray on “Saturday Night Live.” “You just want to keep it going,” Rizzo said. “All the perks that have come this year have been amazing after you win. You see guys (on other teams) after they win championships go on a couple talk shows. We had probably 20 guys on different talk shows, and “Saturday Night Live” – guys just doing ev-

• Seattle@Atlanta • Houston@New England • Pittsburgh@Kansas City • Green Bay@Dallas

HO’S TOUGH! NOW, WE’LL SEE W Dave Faccone

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Papa Saverio’s Pizzeria, Crystal Lake & Cary

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erything and branching out. “It’s amazing. It’s good for baseball. And you want more. When I work out now, it’s: ‘How are you going to get that going [again]?’ It’s easy. I want to do it again. I think everyone else will have that mentality, as well.” If Rizzo was impressed by the downtown parade in November and the perks that followed over the winter, wait until he gets a load of what might be the most unwieldy Cubs Convention in the 32-year history of professional sports’ oldest fan fest. In the five years since the three-day event moved to the Sheraton Grand Chicago, this year’s convention sold out quickest. And the anticipated demand was so high the Cubs for the first time have spread some of the event across the street to the Loews Chicago – almost half the activities at the second hotel. “I really can’t see it any crazier than it was last year,” Rizzo said. “But then, again, I couldn’t picture the parade being the way it was. So, we’ll see. You can only fit so many people in that room. But it’ll be fun.” All the returning players from the World Series roster, plus the retired Ross, are expected to attend the festivities, which begin with Friday night’s opening ceremonies. As always, the roster of former players includes an All-Star cast, including Hall of Famers Billy Williams, Fergie Jenkins and Sandberg, along with Randy Hundley, Kerry Wood, Ryan Dempster, Bill Madlock, Steve Trout, Lee Smith, Ted Lilly, Jody Davis and Gary Matthews. A weekend of championship celebration continues Monday with a trip to the White House for a presidential reception. But Rizzo already is looking ahead. For the next one. “Last year, we were the team to beat, and we’re going to be the team to beat this year,” he said. “So, we’ve got to go in there with the mentality of getting it on from the first day of spring until the last day. “I think the experience we gained from getting swept by the Mets (in 2015) to playing in Game 7 in one of the best World Series ever [means] anything that’s thrown at us we’ll be able to handle.”

WEEK #19 MATCHUPS

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

By GORDON WITTENMYER

SPORTS | Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

Rizzo: ‘Success is very addicting’


Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com • Friday, January 13, 2017

| SPORTS

10 NFL

Chargers bolt San Diego for LA By BERNIE WILSON The Associated Press

SAN DIEGO – Chargers fans knew for several years that this dreaded day could be coming, that their beloved NFL team might move up the freeway to tap the perceived riches of Los Angeles. That didn’t make it any easier Thursday, when the San Diego Chargers ceased to exist after 56 seasons. They’re now the Los Angeles Chargers, set to join the recently relocated Rams to give the nation’s second-largest media market two NFL teams for the first time since 1994. Team chairman Dean Spanos, who tried to move to LA a year earlier, announced the move to his employees at a morning meeting at Chargers Park. At the same time, the team posted a letter on its Twitter account, which was rebranded as the Los Angeles Chargers. Just like that, decades worth of Sunday afternoons spent cheering original AFL stars Lance Alworth and Keith Lincoln; Air Coryell guys such as Dan Fouts, Kellen Winslow and Charlie Joiner; and on through to Junior Seau and LaDainian Tomlinson, became even more distant – and now bittersweet – memories. The Chargers were born in Los Angeles in 1960 and were moved to San Diego the following year by Barron

AP photo

Chargers fan Joseph Macrae holds up a sign in front of the Chargers’ headquarters Thursday in San Diego after the team announced that it will move to Los Angeles. Hilton. They gave San Diego a unique identity, with the distinctive lightning bolt logo on their helmets and powder blue jerseys. Alworth, known as “Bambi,” and Keith Lincoln, the “Moose of the Palouse,” helped deliver the 1963 AFL title, the city’s only major championship. In a statement, Spanos lauded the

passion of the fans. “But today, we turn the page and begin an exciting new era as the Los Angeles Chargers,” he said. In return, fans lashed out at the family that bought the team in 1984. As Spanos was driven to the airport to fly to Los Angeles to meet with civic officials, Chuck Homenick got close to

the SUV and yelled an obscenity. Homenick said Spanos’ decision was “pretty horrible. Born and raised here in San Diego and been going to these games, and just can’t believe they’re leaving,” Homenick said. “I knew the decision was coming up soon and I was hoping they were going to stay. Business decision, but when it comes to money vs. fan support and loyalty, they’re not going to have much fan support up in LA.” Joseph MacRae held a sign that read, “Alex Spanos would never leave SD! You failed us Dean.” Chargers owner Alex Spanos turned over control to son Dean years ago. “It’s really a dark day in San Diego sports history,” said MacRae, 30, who wore a Chargers jacket. He said he’d been going to Chargers games since he was 7. “That’s what it was all about, September through December, football on Sundays.” Throughout the day, more fans gathered at Chargers Park. Many tossed jerseys, hats and shirts onto a growing pile in the parking lot. Someone tossed a helmet onto the pile and began smashing it with a piece of wood. While many fans still supported the team despite several seasons of lackluster performances, they were angry at Spanos for his scorched-earth tactics the past two years.

NFL NOTES

Rams make McVay youngest head coach in NFL history The ASSOCIATED PRESS LOS ANGELES – The Los Angeles Rams have made Sean McVay the youngest head coach in NFL history. The Rams on Thursday hired McVay, who turns 31 years old Jan. 24. The Washington Redskins’ offensive coordinator replaces Jeff Fisher, who was fired 13 games into the Rams’ homecoming season in Los Angeles, and interim head coach John Fassel. The Rams finished 4-12 in their 13th consecutive nonwinning season. “The accomplishments and success that he has had in less than a decade in our league are impressive,” Rams owner Stan Kroenke said in a statement. “We are confident in his vision to make this team a consistent winner and we will all continue to work together to achieve our ultimate goal, bringing a Rams Super Bowl championship home to Los Angeles.” McVay spent the past three seasons as Jay Gruden’s offensive coordinator

with the Redskins. He has been an assistant since 2010 in Washington, where he worked with Gruden and Bill Callahan to build a prolific offense led by quarterback Kirk Cousins. McVay’s most important task is likely to be the transformation of No. 1 overall pick Jared Goff into a star after his rough rook- Sean McVay ie campaign behind a struggling offensive line. “Really happy for Sean McVay!” Cousins tweeted. The Rams made the eye-catching move on the same day that the Chargers announced their relocation to Los Angeles to share the Rams’ $2.6 billion stadium. The Chargers still are without a coach, and the Rams grabbed some of their headlines by snagging one of the most interesting names on the coaching market. “I am incredibly honored by this op-

portunity,” McVay said in a statement, thanking Kroenke and Rams chief operating officer Kevin Demoff. “Collectively, we are committed to building a championship-caliber team, and I’m excited to start that process and make our fans proud.”

Packers CB Rollins practices again:

At Green Bay, Wisconsin, cornerback Quinten Rollins practiced for a second straight day for the Green Bay Packers, a sign that their secondary could be getting closer to full strength ahead of the divisional-round playoff game Sunday against the Dallas Cowboys. Rollins missed last week’s wild-card win over the New York Giants. He is recovering from a neck injury while also being monitored in the NFL’s concussion protocol after getting hurt two weeks ago in Detroit. Rollins was limited Thursday. He has played in 13 games this season, making 10 starts. The secondary is coming off a successful outing against the Giants af-

ter keeping the receiving trio of Odell Beckham Jr., Sterling Shepard and Victor Cruz out of the end zone. LaDarius Gunter, a second-year player like Rollins, drew the assignment of defending Beckham. The Giants’ star receiver was held to four catches for 28 yards on 11 targets. Beckham and other receivers also were plagued by drops. Gunter likely would match up against Cowboys star receiver Dez Bryant on Sunday. Bryant missed the teams’ meeting in October at Lambeau Field, a 30-16 Cowboys win, with a knee injury. Also Thursday, receiver Jeff Janis returned to practice after missing one day with a quadriceps problem. He was limited. The speedy Janis is a mainstay on special teams, although he might need to play more offense against Dallas if top receiver Jordy Nelson isn’t available. As expected, Nelson (ribs) missed practice again Thursday to focus on rehab.


FIVE-DAY PLANNER TEAM

FRIDAY

SATURDAY

NEW ORLEANS 4 p.m. CSN AM-890

MONDAY

TUESDAY

MINNESOTA 6 p.m. NBCSN AM-720

at Colorado 8 p.m. CSN, NBCSN AM-720

at Memphis 8 p.m. WGN, ESPN AM-890

DALLAS 7 p.m. CSN AM-890

WHAT TO WATCH Golf 12:30 p.m.: Champions Tour, Diamond Resorts Invitational, first round, TGC 2 p.m.: Latin America Amateur Championship, second round, ESPN2 6 p.m.: PGA Tour, Sony Open, second round, TGC Swimming 6 p.m.: USA Swimming, Arena Pro Swim Series, NBCSN Motor sports 5:30 p.m.: Dakar Rally, State 10, Chilecito to San Juan, Argentina, NBCSN Boxing 8 p.m.: Premier Champions, Erislandy Lara vs. Yuri Foreman, for Lara’s WBA junior middleweight title; Anthony Dirrell vs. Norbert Nemesapati, super middleweights, SPIKE

EASTERN CONFERENCE

Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Montreal 43 26 11 6 58 133 108 Boston 45 22 18 5 49 111 110 Ottawa 40 22 14 4 48 103 103 Florida 43 19 16 8 46 100 114 Toronto 39 18 13 8 44 120 116 Tampa Bay 43 20 19 4 44 122 129 Buffalo 41 16 16 9 41 95 114 Detroit 42 17 19 6 40 105 124 Metropolitan Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Columbus 40 28 8 4 60 135 90 Washington 41 27 9 5 59 120 86 Pittsburgh 41 26 10 5 57 142 118 N.Y. Rangers 42 28 13 1 57 146 107 Philadelphia 44 22 16 6 50 129 137 Carolina 41 19 15 7 45 109 111 New Jersey 43 16 18 9 41 97 127 N.Y. Islanders 39 15 16 8 38 107 119 Note: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Thursday’s Results Philadelphia 5, Vancouver 4 (SO) Tampa Bay 4, Buffalo 2 Ottawa 4, Pittsburgh 1 Nashville 2, Boston 1 Minnesota 7, Montreal 1 Dallas 5, Detroit 2 Anaheim 4, Colorado 1 Edmonton 3, New Jersey 2 (OT) Los Angeles 5, St. Louis 1 Friday’s Games Blackhawks at Washington, 6 p.m. Toronto at N.Y. Rangers, 6 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Florida, 6:30 p.m. Buffalo at Carolina, 6:30 p.m. Columbus at Tampa Bay, 7 p.m. New Jersey at Calgary, 8 p.m. Winnipeg at Arizona, 8 p.m. Saturday’s Games Philadelphia at Boston, noon Nashville at Colorado, 2 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Carolina, 6 p.m. Toronto at Ottawa, 6 p.m. Pittsburgh at Detroit, 6 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at Montreal, 6 p.m. Columbus at Florida, 6 p.m. Minnesota at Dallas, 7 p.m. Anaheim at Arizona, 7 p.m. Calgary at Edmonton, 9 p.m. Winnipeg at Los Angeles, 9 p.m. St. Louis at San Jose, 9:30 p.m.

AP source: White Sox, Jennings agree to $1.4 million deal

FAVORITE Charlotte at TORONTO at ATLANTA at MILWAUKEE at HOUSTON at MINNESOTA at PORTLAND at UTAH Cleveland

BETTING ODDS NBA

Friday LINE O/U 4½ (209½) 15 (221½) 2½ (212½) 7 (204½) 7 (214) OFF (OFF) OFF (OFF) 8½ (192) 6½ (211)

NHL

UNDERDOG at PHILADELPHIA Brooklyn Boston Miami Memphis Oklahoma City Orlando Detroit at SACRAMENTO

COLLEGE BASKETBALL

Friday FAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG at OAKLAND 18 Detroit at PRINCETON 17 Brown at PENNSYLVANIA 2½ Yale at CENT. MICHIGAN PK Toledo

FAVORITE at WASHINGTON at NY RANGERS at FLORIDA at CAROLINA at TAMPA BAY Winnipeg at CALGARY

Friday LINE UNDERDOG LINE -143 Blackhawks +133 -140 Toronto +130 -138 NY Islanders +128 -175 Buffalo +163 OFF Columbus OFF -147 at ARIZONA +137 OFF New Jersey OFF

NFL

FAVORITE at ATLANTA at NEW ENGLAND FAVORITE at KANSAS CITY at DALLAS

Playoffs Saturday OPEN TODAY O/U 3½ 5 (51½) 13½ 15½ (44) Playoffs Sunday OPEN TODAY O/U 2 1 (43½) 5 5 (52)

UNDERDOG Seattle Houston UNDERDOG Pittsburgh Green Bay

Updated odds available at Pregame.com

NFL PLAYOFF GLANCE

Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Blackhawks 44 27 12 5 59 124 107 Minnesota 40 26 9 5 57 130 86 St. Louis 42 21 16 5 47 118 128 Nashville 42 19 16 7 45 116 112 Dallas 43 18 17 8 44 114 129 Winnipeg 44 20 21 3 43 122 133 Colorado 40 13 26 1 27 80 134 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 44 23 13 8 54 119 114 San Jose 42 25 15 2 52 112 96 Edmonton 44 22 15 7 51 126 120 Calgary 44 23 19 2 48 117 121 Vancouver 44 20 19 5 45 110 128 Los Angeles 42 21 17 4 46 107 106 Arizona 40 12 22 6 30 86 128

SPORTS BRIEFS

Jim Furyk was the last player with a sub-60 round when he closed with a record 58 at the Travelers Championship last summer. CHICAGO – A person familiar with the situation said the White Sox and reliever Dan Furyk also has a 59, along with Al Geiberger, Jennings have avoided arbitration by agree- Chip Beck, David Duval, Paul Goydos and Stuart Appleby. ing to a $1.4 million, one-year contract. Hudson Swafford was second after a 62. The person spoke Thursday on the condition of anonymity because the deal had not Vonn ready to return from injury been announced. ALTENMARKT-ZAUCHENSEE, Austria – Jennings made a career-high 64 appearances last year in his second season with the Lindsey Vonn is taking “a lot of risk of doing Sox, going 4-3 with a 2.08 ERA. His 46 strike- more damage” to her right arm when she returns to World Cup skiing this weekend, nine outs matched a personal best set in 2015. weeks after breaking her right upper arm. Surgery has made the arm more vulnerThomas joins ‘59 Club’ at Sony HONOLULU – Fresh off his victory on Maui, able to another fracture if she has to break a fall, the four-time overall champion said Justin Thomas joined the “59 Club” on the Thursday. PGA Tour on Thursday by making a 15-foot eagle on his last hole at the Sony Open for an “For the rest of my career there will definitely be a lot of risk,” Vonn said. “The plate 11-under-par 59. is stable, but, obviously, above the plate my, Thomas holed a 10-foot par putt on the eighth hole to keep his hopes alive for a 59 at arm is susceptible to another fracture. As I have already a plate in there, it becomes Waialae Country Club. From a deep fairway a very complicated surgery if I were to do bunker on the par-5 ninth, Thomas hit a 5-iron to 15 feet and wasted no time making that.” the putt. – Wire reports

NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE

Central Division W L Pct GB Cleveland 28 10 .737 — Milwaukee 19 18 .514 8½ Indiana 20 19 .513 8½ Bulls 19 21 .475 10 Detroit 18 23 .439 11½ Atlantic Division W L Pct GB Toronto 25 13 .658 — Boston 24 15 .615 1½ New York 18 22 .450 8 Philadelphia 11 25 .306 13 Brooklyn 8 30 .211 17 Southeast Division W L Pct GB Atlanta 22 16 .579 — Charlotte 20 19 .513 2½ Washington 19 19 .500 3 Orlando 16 24 .400 7 Miami 11 29 .275 12

WESTERN CONFERENCE

Southwest Division W L Pct GB San Antonio 31 8 .795 — Houston 31 10 .756 1 Memphis 24 17 .585 8 New Orleans 16 24 .400 15½ Dallas 12 27 .308 19 Northwest Division W L Pct GB Utah 24 16 .600 — Oklahoma City 24 16 .600 — Portland 18 23 .439 6½ Denver 15 23 .395 8 Minnesota 13 26 .333 10½ Pacific Division W L Pct GB Golden State 34 6 .850 — L.A. Clippers 27 14 .659 7½ Sacramento 16 22 .421 17 L.A. Lakers 15 28 .349 20½ Phoenix 12 27 .308 21½ Thursday’s Results New York 104, Bulls 89 Denver 140, Indiana 112 New Orleans 104, Brooklyn 95 San Antonio 134, L.A. Lakers 94 Dallas 113, Phoenix 108 Golden State 127, Detroit 107 Friday’s Games Charlotte at Philadelphia, 6 p.m. Brooklyn at Toronto, 6:30 p.m. Boston at Atlanta, 7 p.m. Memphis at Houston, 7 p.m. Miami at Milwaukee, 7 p.m. Oklahoma City at Minnesota, 7 p.m. Orlando at Portland, 9 p.m. Cleveland at Sacramento, 9:30 p.m. Detroit at Utah, 9:30 p.m. Saturday’s Games New Orleans at Bulls, 4 p.m. L.A. Lakers at L.A. Clippers, 2:30 p.m. San Antonio vs. Phoenix at Mexico City, 5 p.m. Philadelphia at Washington, 7 p.m. Orlando at Utah, 8 p.m.

NCAA BASKETBALL BIG TEN CONFERENCE

Conference Overall W L PCT W L PCT Michigan St. 4 1 .800 12 6 .667 Maryland 3 1 .750 15 2 .882 Wisconsin 3 1 .750 14 3 .824 Nebraska 3 1 .750 9 7 .563 Minnesota 3 2 .600 15 3 .833 Purdue 3 2 .600 14 4 .778 Northwestern 3 2 .600 14 4 .778 Iowa 3 2 .600 11 7 .611 Illinois 2 2 .500 12 5 .706 Penn St. 2 2 .500 10 7 .588 Indiana 1 3 .250 11 6 .647 Michigan 1 3 .250 11 6 .647 Ohio St. 0 4 .000 10 7 .588 Rutgers 0 5 .000 11 7 .611 Thursday’s Results Wisconsin 89, Ohio St. 66 Iowa 83, Purdue 78 Northwestern 69, Rutgers 60 Saturday’s Games Minnesota at Penn St., 11 a.m. Nebraska at Michigan, 1 p.m. Maryland at Illinois, 5 p.m.

MID-AMERICAN CONFERENCE

Conference Overall W L PCT W L PCT Akron 3 0 1.000 13 3 .813 Ohio 3 0 1.000 11 3 .786 E. Michigan 2 1 .667 10 6 .625 N. Illinois 2 1 .667 10 6 .625 Toledo 2 1 .667 9 7 .563 Ball St. 1 2 .333 10 6 .625 Kent St. 1 2 .333 9 7 .563 Miami (Ohio) 1 2 .333 8 8 .500 Buffalo 1 2 .333 7 9 .438 Bowling Green 1 2 .333 7 9 .438 W. Michigan 1 2 .333 5 10 .333 C. Michigan 0 3 .000 10 6 .625 Friday’s Game Toledo at Cent. Michigan, 6 p.m. Saturday’s Games

N. Illinois at Bowling Green, 11 a.m. Ball St. at Buffalo, 1 p.m. Kent St. at W. Michigan, 1 p.m. Akron at Miami (Ohio), 2:30 p.m. E. Michigan at Ohio, 2:30 p.m.

TOP 25 SCHEDULE

Thursday’s Results No. 4 UCLA at Colorado (n) No. 5 Gonzaga 93, Loyola Marymount 55 No. 16 Arizona 91, Arizona St. 75 Iowa 83, No. 17 Purdue 78 No. 18 Wisconsin 89, Ohio St. 66 No. 20 Notre Dame 67, Miami 62 No. 21 Saint Mary’s at Portland (n) No. 22 Cincinnati 66, SMU 64 Utah 86, No. 25 Southern Cal 64 Friday’s Schedule No games scheduled Saturday’s Games No. 1 Baylor at No. 25 Kansas St., 3:30 p.m. No. 2 Kansas vs. Oklahoma St., 1 p.m. No. 3 Villanova vs. St. John’s at Madison Square Garden, 11 a.m. No. 4 UCLA at Utah, 5 p.m. No. 5 Gonzaga vs. No. 21 Saint Mary’s, 9 p.m. No. 6 Kentucky vs. Auburn, 3 p.m. No. 7 Duke at No. 14 Louisville, 11 a.m. No. 8 Creighton vs. Truman St., noon No. 9 Florida St. at No. 11 North Carolina, 1 p.m. No. 10 West Virginia at Texas, 3 p.m. No. 12 Butler vs. No. 15 Xavier, 1 p.m. No. 13 Oregon vs. Oregon St., 9:30 p.m. No. 19 Virginia at Clemson, 11 a.m. No. 20 Notre Dame at Va. Tech, 1 p.m. No. 23 Florida vs. Georgia, 11 a.m. No. 24 Minnesota at Penn St., 11 a.m. Sunday’s Games No. 22 Cincinnati at East Carolina, 3 p.m. No. 25 Southern Cal at Colorado, 7:30 p.m.

DIVISIONAL PLAYOFFS Saturday Seattle at Atlanta, 3:35 p.m. (FOX) Houston at New England, 7:15 p.m. (CBS) Sunday Pittsburgh at Kansas City, 12:05 p.m. (NBC) Green Bay at Dallas, 3:40 p.m. (FOX) CONFERENCE CHAMPIONSHIPS Sunday, Jan. 22 NFC TBD, 2:05 p.m. AFC TBD, 5:40 p.m. PRO BOWL Sunday, Jan. 29 At Orlando, Fla. AFC vs. NFC, 7 p.m. (ESPN) SUPER BOWL Sunday, Feb. 5 At Houston TBD, 5:30 p.m. (FOX)

PREPS SCHEDULE

FRIDAY Boys basketball: Crystal Lake Central at Crystal Lake South, Marian Central at St. Viator, 7 p.m., Alden-Hebron at Luther North, 7:30 p.m., Hampshire, Marengo, McHenry at Burlington Central MLK Tournament, Harvard at South Beloit Tournament, TBA Girls basketball: Alden-Hebron at Luther North, 6 p.m., Marian Catholic at Marian Central, Woodstock North at Harvard, Richmond-Burton at Johnsburg, Hampshire at Prairie Ridge, Huntley at Dundee-Crown, Jacobs at Crystal Lake Central, Cary-Grove at McHenry. 7 p.m. Boys swimming: Zion-Benton at McHenry, 4:30 p.m. Wrestling: Johnsburg at Hononegah Quad, 5 p.m., Hampshire, Richmond-Burton at Woodstock North Quad, 5:30 p.m. SATURDAY Boys basketball: Johnsburg vs. Rockford Jefferson at Jefferson Shootout, 1:30 p.m., Dundee-Crown at Crystal Lake Central, Prairie Ridge at Jacobs, 3:30 p.m., Faith Lutheran at North Shore Country Day, 4 p.m., East Aurora at Marian Central, 4:30 p.m., Woodstock North at Westminster Christian, Johnsburg vs. Rockford Guilford at Jefferson Shootout, 6 p.m., Hampshire, Marengo, McHenry at Burlington Central MLK Tournament, Harvard at South Beloit Tournament, Huntley at Wheaton Warrenville South MLK Tournament, Richmond-Burton, Woodstock at Lake Zurich MLK Tournament, TBA Girls basketball: Harvard at Round Lake, noon, Faith Lutheran at North Shore Country Day, 2:30 p.m., Hampshire at Palatine, Faith Lutheran, 6:30 p.m., Genoa-Kingston at Woodstock, 7 p.m., Huntley, Johnsburg at DeKalb MLK Tournament, TBA Boys swimming: Hampshire at Batavia Invite, Huntley, Jacobs co-op at St. Charles East Invite, 9 a.m., Cary-Grove co-op, McHenry, Woodstock co-op at Jefferson, 11 a.m. Boys bowling: IHSA Regionals, TBA Girls bowling: Marengo, McHenry, Johnsburg, Huntley, Dundee-Crown at Jacobs Invite, 9 a.m. Wrestling: Woodstock North at Amboy Invite, McHenry, Marian Central at Batavia Invite, Jacobs at Hinsdale South Hornet Triple Dual, Huntley at Stevenson Invite, Crystal Lake South, Marengo at Round Lake Quad, 9 a.m., Richmond-Burton at Dakota Quad, Prairie Ridge at Highland Park Quad, Dundee-Crown at D-C Quad, Crystal Lake Central at Sandburg Super Duals, 10 a.m. Girls gymnastics: Prairie Ridge at Nequa Valley Invite, 1 p.m.

PGA TOUR SONY OPEN

Thursday At Waialae Country Club in Honolulu Purse: $6 million Yardage: 7,044; Par 70 (35-35) First Round Justin Thomas 30-29—59 -11 Hudson Swafford 29-33—62 -8 Rory Sabbatini 30-33—63 -7 Russell Henley 32-32—64 -6 Russell Knox 33-31—64 -6 Gary Woodland 34-30—64 -6 Tony Finau 32-32—64 -6 Cameron Smith 31-33—64 -6 Jamie Lovemark 31-33—64 -6 Billy Hurley III 33-31—64 -6 Shawn Stefani 32-32—64 -6

11

• Friday, January 13, 2017

Pro hockey 6 p.m.: Blackhawks at Washington, CSN, NHLN Pro baseball 6 p.m.: Cubs Convention opening ceremonies, CSN+ Pro hockey 7 p.m.: Boston at Atlanta, ESPN 9:30 p.m.: Detroit at Utah, ESPN Men’s basketball 6 p.m.: Toledo at Central Michigan, CBSSN 6 p.m.: Detroit at Oakland, ESPNU 8 p.m.: Rider at Manhattan, ESPNU Women’s basketball 6 p.m.: St. John’s at Georgetown, FS1 7 p.m.: Butler at DePaul, CSN+

NHL WESTERN CONFERENCE

SPORTS | Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com

at Washington 6 p.m. CSN, NHLN AM-720

SUNDAY


Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com • Friday, January 13, 2017

| SPORTS

12

Smart move for NFL: 2nd Chicago franchise I don’t understand the obsession NFL owners have with moving their teams to Los Angeles. Don’t they know that’s been tried before? The Rams moved to L.A. this season and already are noticing that people aren’t showing up to their games. The team was VIEWS getting better TV ratings this Eric year in the Olson city it left, St. Louis, than in its new home market of Los Angeles. If the Chargers were smart, they wouldn’t be lining up to settle in the land of empty seats. They’d be trying to bring their team to Illinois. If there’s a city in America that should have two NFL teams and doesn’t, it’s Chicago. Sure, Chicago is a Bears town and has been since the Cardinals left after the 1959 season. (Actually, it was a Bears town long before then, hence the Cardinals’ departure.) But look at the 3-13 season Bears fans have just endured. When the Bears were getting crushed in a nearly unwatchable, meaningless game against a mediocre Washington team in Week 16, wouldn’t it have been

a retractable roof, it’s safe to say that they probably would have an identity distinctly different from the Bears we know and love. The demand for live football well outstrips the supply in the Chicago market. The seating capacity at the remodeled Soldier Field is only 61,500, making it one of the smallest stadiums in the league serving one of the country’s biggest cities. (By comparison, the capacity of  the Green Bay Packers’ Lambeau Field is 80,735.) Put a second NFL team in Chicago, or its suburbs, and it would have a home for as long as it cared to stay. Maybe build a stadium with a retractable roof, something where we could bring a Super Bowl to Illinois for the first time ever. AP photo Win a Super Bowl in Chicago, A fan (left) lights a Chargers flag on fire as a security guard starts to put it out in front of and the fans will love you forever, no the team’s headquarters after the team announced that it will move to Los Angeles on matter if you’ve been here for a season Thursday in San Diego. or a century. Maybe if we start working on a plan now, we could have something great if Chicago had another team to Would the Bears feel a little more ready when one of the new L.A. teams watch? pressure to get their act together if decides to leave in five years. The Bears also have missed the they had a crosstown rival playing playoffs in nine out of the past 10 winning football? I’ll bet they would. • Eric Olson is editor of the Daily years, and have gone 6-15 against the It would be great to have the NFL Green Bay Packers during that time. played in Chicago every weekend, just Chronicle. Reach him at 815-756-4841 ext. 2257, email eolson@shawmedia.com, The Packers even eliminated the as Major League Baseball is. If the Bears in the Bears’ lone playoff year. new team had a different stadium with or follow him on Twitter @DC_Editor.


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