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Advice .................... Style 8Business .....................D1-6Classified.................... F1-5Community ....................B1Local News.............. A2-10Lottery............................A2Movies...................Style 11Nation&World........... B4-7Obituaries ....................A11Opinions ........................B2Puzzles ....................... F5-6Sports........................C1-12State ...........................B3-4Style .......................... InsideWeather ....................... A12
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Marengoimproves to 4-0
with victoryover R-B / C1
THE ONLY DAILY NEWSPAPER PUBLISHED IN McHENRY COUNTY
September 20, 2015 $1.50
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On the riseCounty car dealers seeing boost in salesafter late 2000s recession; total sales inU.S. surpass 16M for 1st time since 07 / D1
Fighting chanceNot up against Rodgers, Bears defense looksto show strength against Cardinals / C1
Connecting with the authorsLibrary to host writer who lived next door toTo Kill a Mockingbird author Lee / Inside
SUNDAYSUNDAY improves to 4-0 improves to 4-0 NWHerald.comNWHerald.com
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The casket of McHenry County Sheriff Deputy Dwight Maness is carried Saturday into Woodstock North High School, where Maness funeral was held.
By ALLISON GOODRICHagoodrich@shawmedia.com
It has been about fourmonths since providers of ear-ly intervention services, suchas Jennifer Crick of Cary, havegotten paid.
That is expected to changeaf ter an announcementWednesday from Illinois Comp-troller Leslie Geissler Munger.In a news release, Munger an-nounced the state will imme-diately beginmaking paymentsto early intervention providersas soon as it receives vouchersfrom theDepartment ofHumanServices.
Munger learned from herNonprofit Advisory Councillast week that early interven-tion services were slippingthrough the cracks of consentdecrees requiring paymentsduring the budget impasse, therelease said.
After looking more closelyat several active consent de-crees, DHS and the comptrolleragreed that early interventionservices were covered, andthey immediately began set-ting up the processes for mak-ing payments to providers, itadded.
This comes at long last forCrick and other providers inthe McHenry County area,many of whom, despite thehalted paychecks, have con-tinued going to area homes towork with young children de-layed on certain developmentallevels.
Early intervention pro-grams provide in-home ther-apy sessions, tools and otherresources and are designed toidentify children from birth to3 years oldwho are notmeetingdevelopmental milestones.
Crick said therapists likeherself work with the children,and coach families on how toencourage their kids to play,walk, talk and just be part ofthe family. When Crick foundout the state would begin mak-ing payments she said she isowed between $12,000 to $14,000at this point relief flooded in.
It was like, Oh my gosh, Idont have to stop working, she said, explaining providersin the area recently have sub-mitted 30-day notices to clients.
As the agency that coordi-nates McHenry County earlyintervention programming,
Honoring Dwight Maness
WOODSTOCK A line of near-ly 100 McHenry County sheriffssquad cars drove into McHenryCountyMemorial Park on Saturdayin silence with their lights flashing.
Beneath blue skies, they fol-lowed a procession route thatstretchedmore than 30miles to hon-or McHenry County Sheriffs Depu-ty Dwight Maness, who died unex-pectedly Monday while recoveringfrom injuries he sustained when hewas shot while on duty last year.
Maness squad car was followed
by the hearse carrying his body.The fallen deputys wife, Sue Ma-ness, followed close behind on herHarley Davidson motorcycle.
The department has workedtirelessly to honor him, McHen-ry County Sheriffs Deputy Ai-mee Knop said. He deserves this.
He has served our country in theArmy. He has served our countryin law enforcement. This is what hedeserves. This is all for him.
Officers came from across Illi-nois and southern Wisconsin forManess, a 47-year-old former U.S.Army Ranger who had worked forthe McHenry County Sheriffs De-partment for 7 years and 11 monthsbefore he died from a blood clot inhis lungs.
Maness, of McHenry, was recu-perating from injuries he sustainedless than a year ago in a shootingin Holiday Hills. He and his part-ner, Deputy Khalia Satkiewicz, re-
sponded Oct. 16, 2014, to a reporteddomestic situation. Shooter ScottB. Peters fired more than a dozenrounds through the front door.
After a jury trial, Peters, 53, wassentenced to 135 years in prison.
Maness was shot in the backand leg and remained dependenton a wheelchair or walker. He wascommitted to walking again, re-turning to work and riding a mo-torcycle again. Satkiewicz also sur-vived, and both deputies receivedthe countys first and only PurpleHearts from the sheriffs office.
Early interventionproviders to getpaid amid impasse
Mourners remember fallen county deputy at funeralOn the Web
To see video and a photogallery from the funeraland procession, visitNWHerald.com.
LEFT: Sue Maness, widow of McHenry County Sheriffs DeputyDwight Maness, rides behind the hearse during the funeral proces-sion Saturday in Woodstock. ABOVE: Joe Alger of Crystal Lake holdsan American flag while waiting for the funeral procession to passhim on its 31-mile route.
See MANESS, page A9
See PAYMENT, page A9
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INDIANA LOTTERYDaily 3 Midday: 6-3-2Daily 3 Evening: 4-2-7Daily 4 Midday: 6-2-7-8Daily 4 Evening: 4-8-1-2Cash 5: 26-31-34-37-41Lotto: 3-16-17-26-34-48Est. Lotto jackpot: $5 million
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for help? Call the McHenryCounty Crisis Line at 800-892-8900. The phone lineis open 24 hours a day. Itsconfidential and free. You alsocan visit the crisis line on theWeb at www.mchenry-crisis.org.
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Work on Route 47 continuesBy KEVIN P. CRAVER
ROUTE 47:Work has start-ed to repair parts of Route 47between Route 176 in Lake-wood and Route 14 in Wood-stock. Anticipate delays.
CHARLES MILLER ROAD: Anew traffic pattern is in placeafter workers switched thetravel route to the newly laidpavement.
Workers this year will fin-ish widening Charles MillerRoad to four lanes west toRoute 31, and they will im-prove its intersection withRoute 31 and Bull ValleyRoad.
ROUTE 14:Watch fordelays, especially at the inter-section of Routes 14 and 176,
as widening work on Route 14continues.
Work is ongoing to rebuildand widen Route 14 fromWestLake Shore Drive in Wood-stock to just south of CrystalLake Avenue. The $48 millionproject will take two years tocomplete.
Although the project is di-vided into two contracts, withLucas Road near McHenryCounty College separatingthem, work on both will takeplace simultaneously, mean-ing drivers will need to planfor two work zones.
The road will be widenedto two lanes in each direction,separated by a 22-foot land-scaped median.
A 10-foot bike path will beincluded from Lake Shore
Drive to just past MCC. Traf-fic signals will be improvedor installed at eight intersec-tions along the route.
ROUTE 14 IN HARVARD:Workers are resurfacingabout a mile of Route 14between Route 23 and BrinkStreet. Anticipate delays.
LAKEWOOD ROAD/LAKEAVENUE:Work is ongoing toresurface and add bike lanesalong Lakewood Road fromHaligus Road to AckmanRoad, and along Lake Avenuefrom Huntley Road west tothe village line. Work shouldbe done by late fall.
SOUTH MAIN STREET, CRYS-TAL LAKE: Crystal Lake driv-ers should anticipate delaysas construction continues towiden and improve a stretch
of South Main Street and Pyo-tt Road from south of Route14 to north of Rakow Road.
The project will widen theentire road to four lanes eliminating choke points fornorthbound drivers on PyottRoad and southbound driverson South Main Street and itwill improve the roads inter-section with Virginia Road.
The $5.7 million project,which is being paid for bya federal grant, the city andMcHenry County, will be fin-ished by November, weatherpermitting.
SOURCES: Illinois De-partment of Transportation,McHenry County Division ofTransportation, city of Crys-tal Lake, village of Lakewood
Sarah Nader firstname.lastname@example.org
Crystal Lake Centrals Maddie Fox serves to Marian Central during a quad meet Sept. 9 at Crystal Lake Central High School.
McHenry child flown to hospitalafter being run over by golf cartMcHENRY A 4-year-old McHenry girl
was flown to a hospital Saturday after shewas struck and run over by a golf cart, fireofficials said. The McHenry Township FireProtection District was called about 2:40p.m. to a home at 7817 Valley Hill Roadbecause the child had been hit by a golf cart,according to a news release fromMcHenryTownship Fire Protection District BattalionChief David Harwood.Firefighters alerted Flight for Life as they
responded, and put the flight on standby,Harwood said in the release. When crewsarrived, they found a 4-year-old girl who wasalert and complaining of pain. Family at thescene said they believed the girl also mighthave been run over by the golf cart, officialssaid. McHenry officials stabilized the girl andtook her to a Flight for Life hangar. Flightfor Life crews flew her to Lutheran GeneralHospital in Park Ridge. She remained stable
throughout the flight, officials said. Katie Dahlstrom
St. Johns Lutheran Church to hostchicken dinner, raffle MondayHEBRONSt. Johns Lutheran Churchwill
host an all-you-can-eat chicken dinner from4 to8 p.m.Monday at Crandalls Restaurant, 10441Route 47. There alsowill be a basket rafflefeaturing prizes from local businesses.The cost is $15 for adults, $12 for children
younger than 10, free for children 3 andyounger. Proceedswill be used to constructawheelchair lift tomake the church buildinghandicapped accessible. Carry-out dinnerswillbe available. For information, call 815-648-2671.
AARP program to present driversafety classes Monday, TuesdayWOODSTOCKTheAARPDriver Safety
Programwill be presented from 10 a.m. to 2p.m.Monday and Tuesday in the training roomat theWoodstock Police Department, 656 Lake
Ave.,Woodstock. The classroomcourse is de-signed for drivers age 50 and older. Successfulcompletion of the coursemay entitle partici-pants to a discount on their auto insurance. Par-ticipantsmust attend both sessions. The cost is$15 for AARPmembers, $20 for nonmembers.Registration is required. For information, callTamara Reed at 815-338-6787.
Award-winning historian to givelecture on Chicago mobstersCRYSTAL LAKE Award-winning historian
Barry Bradford will present Capone andGiancana: Leading TheMob in Chicago from12:30 to 2 p.m. and from 7 to 8:30 p.m. Sept.29 inMcHenry County Colleges Luecht Con-ference Center, 8900 Route 14, Crystal Lake.During themultimedia presentation, Bradfordwill trace the rise of the Chicagomob from itsinception through the Giancana years. Admis-sion is free. For information, email email@example.com or call 815-479-7570.
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SUNDAYLOCAL NEWS September 20, 2015Northwest HeraldSection A Page 3NWHerald.com Facebook.com/NWHerald @NWHeraldCONTACT: Kevin Lyons email@example.com
LOCAL DEATHSOBITUARIES ON PAGE A11
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Stanley J. Prosniewski77, Huntley
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Johnnie Watkins67, Woodstock
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$19.3Mnursing home proposedCentegra Hospital campus project would include rehabilitation facility
By EMILY K. COLEMANecoleman@shawmedia.com
McHENRY A $19.3 millionnursing home and rehabilita-tion facility has been proposedfor northwest corner of the
Centegra Hospital McHenrycampus.
Transformative HealthNetwork, which is affiliatedwith Symphony Post AcuteNetwork, would operate thenursing home and lease the
land from Centegra HealthCare, Centegra spokeswomanMichelle Green said.
The first step is getting ap-proval from the state HealthFacilities and Services ReviewBoard, which will determine if
theres a need for the facilityand whether this is the rightchoice to meet that need.
The Illinois Department ofPublic Health has calculateda need for 127 additional bedsin long-term care service pro-
viders for McHenry County,an increase of 29 beds over the2013 calculation, accordingto the application for the pro-posed Transformative Healthof McHenry facility.
The new facility would add
98 beds, project manager Ger-ry Jenich said.
By not adding all the need-ed new beds, it also will pre-vent services from being
See NURSING HOME, page A7
Ill. backlogdelays CLHead Start
By EMILY K. COLEMANecoleman@shawmedia.com
CRYSTAL LAKE The localHead Start program was all ready tostart class at a new location in Crys-tal Lake this month, its executivedirector said.
But a shortage of Illinois Depart-ment of Children and Family Ser-vices employees to handle facilityapplications has caused a backlog,department spokesman AndrewFlach said. The department has afew job postings that havent beenfilled.
Thats likely to cause problemsfor the Community Action Agencyfor McHenry County in Woodstock,which runs the area Head Start pro-grams, said its new executive direc-tor Alma Wright.
Head Start provides early-child-hood education to low-income fam-ilies across the country. A family ofthree would need to make less than$20,090 to qualify, and a family offour would need to make less than$24,250.
Sarah Nader firstname.lastname@example.org
Nicky Covarrubias, 17, of Cary listens to the band while attending Saturdays Cary Main Street Fest in downtown Cary. The outdoor fallfestival continues through Sunday and features local restaurants and businesses, a marketplace of vendors and artists, live entertain-ment and a childrens area. Proceeds benefit Cary Grove Area Chamber initiatives, annual community programming, beautificationefforts, the Volunteer Grant Program and sponsorships throughout the year.
See HEAD START, page A7
Big Brothers Big Sistersof McHenry County
Change someones life. Yours.
LOCAL NEWS Sunday, September 20, 2015 Section A Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com4
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Labor Daycrackdownresulted in37 tickets
By EMILY K. COLEMANecoleman@shawmedia.com
LAKEMOOR Thelaw enforcement crack-down leading up toLabor Day resulted inthe Lakemoor PoliceDepartment issuing 37tickets, according to anews release.
The stepped-up en-forcement was part ofa national Drive Soberor Get Pulled Over cam-paign and was fundedusing federal dollarsallocated by the IllinoisDepartment of Trans-portation, the releasesaid.
Lakemoor police of-ficers conducted a totalof 34 hours of trafficenforcement detailsand saturation patrolsthroughout the villagefrom Aug. 24 throughSept. 7, which resultedin 37 tickets being is-sued for various offens-es.
The national cam-paign also aimed to in-crease awareness aboutthe dangers of impaireddriving through TV,radio and social mediaadvertising.
Chamber event to highlight govt agenciesBy EMILY K. COLEMANecoleman@shawmedia.com
CRYSTAL LAKE A newevent designed to share in-formation about all the othergovernment agencies beyondthe city government that serveCrystal Lake is coming up thismonth.
The Crystal Lake Chamber
of Commerce is hosting thetown hall meeting, which wasinspired by its annual State ofthe Community event but willbe open to general public, notjust chamber members, andwill feature agencies otherthan the city of Crystal Lakeand the village of Lakewood.
The event will take place7:30 to 9 a.m. Thursday at Park
Place, 406 W. Woodstock St. inCrystal Lake.
Representatives from theMcHenry County Board, Com-munity High School District155, Crystal Lake ElementarySchool District 47, Crystal LakePublic Library and the CrystalLake Park District will partic-ipate in a panel discussion ontaxes, quality of life, maintain-
ing a desirable business cli-mate and business regulations.
The primary objective is toprovide residents and thosewho work in Crystal Lake withan opportunity to have a dia-logue with local governmentleaders and provide a forum forinformation sharing, accord-ing to a news release.
We continue to look for
ways to help our businessleaders and community mem-bers to become more engagedwith the community servicesthat impact their lives, KathiEtten, the chairwoman forchambers government affairscommittee, said in the release.There are so many positivethings going on in our commu-nity, we would like the oppor-
tunity for more people to learnabout the many things thatcontribute to making CrystalLake a great place to live.
Registration can be com-pleted at the chambers websiteat www.clchamber.com.
For information, contactthe Crystal Lake Chamber ofCommerce at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Fox River Grove to flushhydrants week of Sept. 28FOX RIVER GROVE The Water
Department will be flushing,inspecting and flow testingfire hydrants throughout theweek of Sept. 28 as part of theirtwice-yearly flushing schedule.The village warns that there
may be some discoloration andpressure fluctuation during andshortly after flushing.If water is discolored, the village
advises residents to run coldwater until it clears.Residents may also want to
avoid doing laundry duringflushing.Signs will be posted in neighbor-
hoods regarding the flushing. Caitlin Swieca
City votes to install traffic light at Bull Valley, Curran roadsBy EMILY K. COLEMANecoleman@shawmedia.com
McHENRY A tradition-al stoplight intersection, not aroundabout, will be installed atBull Valley and Curran roadswhen construction starts nextyear.
The McHenry City Councilvoted Monday to hire HR Greento do the second phase of engi-neering on the project, aswell asthe first and secondphases of en-gineering for improvements toPearl Street and Lincoln Road.
Both projects were approvedin 4-2 votes, with AldermenAndy Glab and Scott Curryvoting against the contracts be-cause the city had not request-ed or received proposals or cost
estimates from any other engi-neering firms.
The engineering costs forboth projects just shy of $65,300for the intersection and $169,200for the two roads will be paidfor with the citys motor fuel taxdollars, according tocouncil doc-uments. The city also hired HRGreen for just less than$68,000 todo the first phase of engineeringfor the intersection in 2014.
But 80 percent of the thirdphase of engineering and the ac-tual construction costs will becovered by federal transporta-tion funds, with the city pickingup the remaining 20 percent, thedocuments said.
The 1.67 miles of improve-ments along Pearl Street andLincoln Road between Route
31 and Chapel Hill Road willinclude resurfacing, the instal-lation of a new off-street bikepath on the north side of Lincolnconnecting the Fox River andMcHenry Junior High School,accessibility improvementsto the sidewalks, enhanced pe-destrian crossings at the juniorhigh and Hilltop ElementarySchool, and repairs to the PearlStreet bridge, which was builtin 1977.
The intersection improve-ments at Bull Valley and Cur-ran roads, construction that isexpected to start in June andwrap up by the end of Novem-ber, are meant to address theextensive backups that occurduring peak times, accordingto the citys agreement with HR
Green. The three-way intersec-tion currently has a stop sign onCurran Road but no stop signsfor either direction on Bull Val-ley Road.
The first phase of engineer-ing was required by the IllinoisDepartment of Transportationto include an evaluation ofwhether a roundabout would bethe best design for the intersec-tion, Chad Pieper, an HR Greenengineer who handles city proj-ects, has said.
Engineers considered thecost of construction, the right-of-wayrequiredand the impactsonfuture development, accordingto the council report. A trafficsignal intersection would costabout $700,000 less than a round-about, would require 4.71 acres
less in right-of-way and wouldwork better for the area com-mercially and if Curran Roadbecomes a bypass, as long-rangetransportation plans propose.
The decision disappointedsome aldermen and pleased oth-ers.
Alderwoman Geri Condonsaidas adriver shesnot in favorof roundabouts, and Glab saidthe concept was good but couldcause problems for drivers whoare unfamiliar with them, espe-cially on a road like Curran thatcan carry a lot of traffic.
But Curry said roundaboutsare safer because they reducehigh-speed T-bone crashes andare used at major intersectionsin many other states and coun-tries.
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com Section A Sunday, September 20, 2015 LOCAL NEWS 5
LOCAL NEWS Sunday, September 20, 2015 Section A Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com6
I want to help you regain the feeling in your hands and feet!Do you suffer from peripheral neuropathy?
Do you want to get the feeling back in your legsand feet? If all you are doing is taking todaysmiracle medications for peripheral neuropathyyou are gambling.Those drugs do nothing to slowdown the progression of your disorder much lessreverse the condition.
Hello! My name is Dr. Alan Barthen and Id liketo talk to you about your peripheral neuropathy.I know a lot about this as Ive had it myself. I alsoreversed it and I can seriously help yours as well.
OnTuesday, September 22, 2015 at 7 pm I am havinga FREEWORKSHOP at my office where I will explainhow peripheral neuropathy can be reversed. I willalso show you how to dramatically slow or even stopthis disorder from advancing. (Which it always does).
Peripheral Neuropathy can become much worse,limiting the ability to walk or even have a senseof balance.
When your balance mechanism fails, your Doctorlooks into your ears. This is a dysfunction of thebrain and nerves, not the ears!
Your doctor will also tell you there is no help forperipheral neuropathy and within the pharmaceuticalrealm he/she is correct.
What we do at our office is get to the source of theproblem.We use all natural treatments which notonly help reverse your peripheral neuropathy butdramatically slow down the progression of thishorrible disorder.
Peripheral nueropathy always gets worse.Treatingsymptoms with medication is like putting out afire by turning off the smoke alarm.You are merelysuppressing symptoms only to let the conditionprogress.
Do you have any of the followingsymptoms or lack of sleep due to
Pins and needles feelingNumbness in the hands or feetTingling or burning sensationsWeakness in the legs and toesSharp shooting or burning painsA feeling like a sock is rolled upunder your toes?
If so you may have a condition calledperipheral neuropathy.
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MCC offers AbrahamLincoln-themed trip
CRYSTAL LAKE A two-day trip to Springfield will in-clude a visit to the AbrahamLincoln Presidential Libraryand Museum.
The McHenry County Col-leges trips and tours pro-gram is running a programthe states capital this Sep-tember, a year that marksthe 150th anniversary of Lin-colns assassination.
The trip departs from thecollege at 7 a.m. Sept. 29 andreturns at 6 p.m. Sept. 30.
The state-of-the-art Abra-ham Lincoln Presidential Li-
brary and Museum featuresmore than 40,000 square feetof galleries, theaters andhistoric displays that com-bine scholarship with show-manship, culminating inthe worlds best collectionof Lincoln lore and legend,the college said in a news re-lease.
The itinerary also in-cludes the Lincoln home,Lincoln tomb, the Old StateCapitol and the current stateCapitol. A Lincoln re-enactorwill join the tour at one of themeals.
Overnight accommoda-tions will be at the Hilton
Garden Inn, which includesbreakfast. The cost covers alladmissions and baggage han-dling, all on a deluxe motorcoach.
The cost is $326 a personfor a single (use course codeNST S68 001 when register-ing) or $276 a person for adouble (use course ID NSTS68 002). No refunds are avail-able.
To register, call the MCCRegistration Office at 815-455-8588 or go online to www.mchenry.edu/myMCC.
For information, call Clau-dia Terrones at 815-455-8782.
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com Section A Sunday, September 20, 2015 LOCAL NEWS 7
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Wright said her agency isalready paying rent for thenew space at Real Life Churchin Crystal Lake and salariesfor its staff, she said. The staffhas been assigned to its otherlocations inHarvard, Cary andMcHenry and at the alreadyexisting program at BethanyLutheran Church in CrystalLake as she waits.
Once the program starts Wright has no time frame onwhen approval could comethrough Head Start still willprovide the two classroomsworth of students to be locatedat the new space the full year,but that could mean classesletting out in late June six toeight weeks later than normal.
To cover the extra weeksof salaries and rent, the orga-nization will have to cut ser-vices in other areas, perhaps
eliminating some of the helphired over the summer to puttogether the programs for thecoming year or by asking fordonations or grants to coverbooks and materials, Wrightsaid.
It will be tough, but it willhave to come from some placein the budget, she said.
Community Action Agencyfor McHenry Countys HeadStart program serves 267 chil-dren through a federal grant,Wright said. The new class-rooms in Crystal Lake willreplace two of the four class-rooms currently meeting inCary, serving low-income fam-ilies in Crystal Lake, Lake inthe Hills and Algonquin.
The Crystal Lake space willgive Head Start a place to offertraining and other assistanceto parents and families, saidWright, who oversaw that as-pect of Head Starts program-ming before starting as theagencys new executive direc-
tor in May.Head Start believes that
parents are the first educatorfor the children, she said,adding that families sign fam-ily partnership agreementsthat develop goals for the par-ents, such as getting a GED,addressing health and mentalissues or finding a job.
Parents and guardians alsomake up the organizationsPolicy Council, which reviewspolicies, budgets and other ad-ministrative details.
About 20 percent of the non-profits budget is covered byvolunteer hours, much of thatprovided by families, Wrightsaid.
Looking forward, Commu-nityActionAgency forMcHen-ry County hopes to expand itsofferings for children youngerthan age 3, Wright said, add-ing theyre looking to grants tomake that possible. They cur-rently provide preschool to 3to 5 year olds.
HEAD STARTContinued from page A3
Crystal Lake space will give Head Startplace to offer parent, family training
Jenich: Decision depends on healthfacility planning boards findings NURSING HOMEContinued from page A3
poorly distributed through-out the county, the applica-tion said.
[The decision] dependson the health facility plan-ning board and its findings,Jenich said. But typicallywhen theres an establishedbed need, those applicationsare approved.
A decision is expected onor after Jan. 1, Jenich said,adding that if approval isgranted, construction wouldstart sometime in the follow-ing three to six months.
The project, which carriesan estimated $19.3 millionprice tag for planning throughfinal construction, is expectedto be completed by the end of2017, the application said.
The transitional care facil-ity would provide physical,occupational and speech ther-apy for short-term patientstransitioning from the hospi-tal to home, Jenich said, add-ing that the proximity to thehospital would make the fa-cility convenient for patients,doctors and residents.
Patients will stay in pri-vate rooms with resort-typeamenities, Jenich said, add-ing it will really be like pro-viding medical care in a ho-tel.
The proposed buildingwould be a two-story, state-of-the-art structure located onabout eight acres, accordingto the application.
The area already is zonedas a health care district andat this point, does not appearto need any additional zoningchanges, he said.
LOCAL NEWS Sunday, September 20, 2015 Section A Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com8
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Jackson Ramsey (left), 6, of Cary and Danny Stirlen, 5, of Cary listen the music while attending SaturdaysCary Main Street Fest in downtown Cary. The outdoor fall festival continues through Sunday and featureslocal restaurants and businesses, a marketplace of vendors and artists, live entertainment and a childrensarea. Proceeds benefit Cary Grove Area Chamber initiatives, annual community programming, beautifica-tion efforts, the Volunteer Grant Program and sponsorships throughout the year.
Enjoying the entertainment
MCCD hopes to bringtogether conservationgroups at first congress
WOODSTOCK In an ef-fort to look to McHenry Coun-tys conservation future, theMcHenry County Conserva-tion District will host a one-day gathering bringing to-gether various organizationsand interest groups.
The Board of Trusteessigned off on the idea and theplan is to hold the McHen-ry County ConservationCongress, to be called TheFourth Wave: The Future ofConservation on McHenryCounty Public Lands TheNext 50 Years in Februaryor March.
This inaugural congresswill provide constituentsand the larger conservationcommunity, a formal processto propose and advocate foractions that can be taken bythe conservation district toprotect and conserve natu-ral resources and providecompatible education andrecreational opportunitieson public lands in McHenry
County, Board PresidentBona Heinsohn said in anews release.
A steering committee filled with delegates fromdifferent groups will put to-gether a list of timely issuesthat affect the managementand protection of McHenryCountys natural resources.
It is important that wecontinue to be far-sightedin our protection of the pub-lic lands bequested upon usand take every opportunityto reach out to all individu-als who have a stake in thefuture of McHenry Countyas a whole, Executive Di-rector Elizabeth Kessler saidin the release. This firstMcHenry County Conser-vation Congress will bringthose individuals together tospeak with one voice on be-half of our wide open spacesfor past and future genera-tions.
The plan is to have the del-egates then continue to meeton a biannual basis.
* Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com Section A Sunday, September 20, 2015 LOCAL NEWS 9
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Oakwood Hills Police Sgt.John Hohol remembered Ma-ness as the kind of officer whoalways was there to back up afellow officer. Standing amida sea of police cars after thefuneral, he said he had beenshocked to learn of Manessdeath.
It was like somebodypunched me in the stomach,Hohol said. It was like hewasdoing so good, and then hesnot there.
Before arriving at the cem-etery, residents and officers,as well as Gov. Bruce Rauner,attended a visitation and fu-neral at Woodstock North.
Kane County Sheriffs Lt.Pat Gengler said mournersfiltered through the auditori-um to see Maness, who was inhis sheriffs deputy uniform.Flowers and pictures boardsdecorated the auditorium.
As dozens of flags wavedbehind him, Chicago PoliceSgt. Patrick Donahue said itwas important to him to payrespects to anothermember ofthe law enforcement family.
While I police the streetsof Chicago, he polices out herewhere my family lives. Myparents live out here, my sis-ter lives out here, my brotherslives out here, Donahue said.While were making the cityof Chicago safe, hes makingmy relatives safe.
Mallory and Adam Leon-ard traveled from Janesville,Wisconsin, to pay their re-spects to Maness during thepublic visitation. The Leon-ards said they knew Manessbecause Sue Maness son,Josh Opryszek, was one ofthe best men at the coupleswedding.
The Leonards describedManess as a selfless and de-termined man who made animmediate impression.
You know when you meetsomeone and you just know
theyre great? Mallory Leon-ard asked. That was him.
The procession routewound fromWoodstock NorthHigh School through McHen-ry and to the cemetery. Peoplecame out in droves with flagsand signs of love and support.
McHenry County Sher-iffs Deputy Eric Luna, whoalso was on the call in Octo-ber, drove Maness squad carinto the cemetery. The hearse
followed behind, with SueManess on her Harley andOpryszek riding DwightsHarley.
Uniformed officers andgrieving loved ones stood infront of the Field of Honormonument that honors vet-erans and police officers. A21-gun salute echoed throughthe cemetery, as did Amaz-ing Grace on bagpipes. At theend of the ceremony, Air-One
and Flight for Life flew heli-copters over the cemetery.
As the ceremony drewto a close Saturday evening,Maness final call rang out.McHenry County sheriffs dis-patcher Jeremy Morris oneof two dispatchers workingthe night Maness was shot delivered the end of watchcall.
Your strength and yourspirit will live on throughyour family, Morris said,both blood and blue.
MANESSContinued from page A1
Crystal Lake-based Optionsand Advocacy, also will beginreceiving payments for theearly intervention program,Executive Director Cindy Sul-livan said.
We were thrilled [Wednes-day], she said. We workwith about 150 local provid-ers, and last year we servedabout 1,100 babies in this pro-gram.
Shortly after feeling relief,however, Crick and fellow ser-vice provider Jenny Vogt feltskepticism, both noting theystill dont know when theyllstart receiving payments orwhether theyll be paid whattheyre owed retroactively.
There have been no de-tails, said Vogt, who worksas an occupational therapistin the McHenry County area.She didnt say well be paidin full or paid by Oct. 1 for allthe back payments owed.
Im excited that someonespaying attention ... recogniz-ing the fact that 5,000 people[statewide] have been work-ing without pay, but I didntget a paycheck this morning.
Sullivan, too, has some lin-gering worries despite the lat-est news.
The budget stalemateleaves many questions unan-swered for the agency, as wellas several others throughout
the state.There are still certainly
unknowns without the bud-get, Sullivan said. I believethere will be cuts in early in-tervention and the develop-mental disability system.
In a news release, stateSen. Karen McConnaughay
a c k n o w l -e d g e d t h ei m m i n e n tp a ym e n t s ,cal l ing thenews reas-suring.
T h o u -sands of Illi-nois familiesrely on thestates early
intervention programs to pro-vide resources and supportfor their children who havebeen diagnosed with a disabil-ity or developmental delay,said McConnaughay, R-St.Charles.
While we still have workto do to ensure funding for allof our critical core services,it is reassuring to hear thatthese programs will be ableto operate during this budgetgridlock, she said.
Both Crick and Vogt saidthey still intend to participatein a rally scheduled for Thurs-day in Springfield.
According to a Facebookevent called Early Interven-tion Springfield Rally, about500 people intend to be thereto advocate for the program.
PAYMENTContinued from page A1
Photos by Sarah Nader firstname.lastname@example.org
Mourners gather Saturday outside Woodstock North High School as the casket of McHenry CountySheriffs Deputy Dwight Maness is carried out of the school.
Rauner, Wis. residents travel to pay respects
Area workers still to attendThursday rally in Springfield
Community members pay their respects to Maness as his funeralprocession leaves Woodstock North High School.
He deserves this. Hehas served our countryin the Army. He hasserved our country inlaw enforcement.
This is what he deserves.This is all for him.
Aimee KnopMcHenry County sheriffs deputy
Walk to End Alzheimers tobenefit research, supportLAKE IN THE HILLS The
Alzheimers Associations Walkto End Alzheimers will be Sept.27 at Sunset Park, 5200 MillerRoad, Lake in the Hills. Regis-tration is at 8 a.m. The openingceremony is at 9:30 a.m., andthe walk begins at 10 a.m.Proceeds benefit Alzheimers
support and research. Partic-
ipants also will learn aboutAlzheimers disease, advocacyopportunities, clinical stud-ies enrollment and supportservices, and will honor thoseaffected by Alzheimers diseasewith the Promise Garden cere-mony.For information or to register,
visit www.alz.org/walk or call815-484-1300.
LOCAL NEWS Sunday, September 20, 2015 Section A Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com10
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2014 Chevy Silverado 1500 LT LT1, CC2218B....$31,9682015 Mazda CX-5 Touring, FP9495 .....................$21,8922014 Mazda Mazda5 Sport, FP9490....................$14,9332012 Ford Edge SEL, FP9498 .............................$17,9872014 Nissan Xterra X, FP9489.............................$20,9832007 Ford F-150 XLT, 4591..................................$12,1942013 Ford Fusion Titanium, FP9510 ....................$22,9882007 Ford F-250SD XLT, C2148B........................$16,7302007 Chevy Silverado 1500 LT LT1, CT3334A.....$18,8742013 Lincoln MKZ Base, FP9511.........................$27,9742013 Ford Escape SE, FP9512............................$17,9842014 Lincoln MKT EcoBoost, 4866 ......................$32,9502013 Ford C-Max Hybrid SEL, 4864 ....................$17,9832014 Ford F-150 FX4, FP9521.............................$44,9362013 Volvo S60 T5, 4872 .....................................$19,5982012 Fiat 500 Pop, 4869 ........................................$9,8832011 Jeep Wrangler Unlimited Rubicon, FC4713A$27,9232003 Nissan Xterra SE S/C, FT9452A ...................$6,8522014 Chevrolet Malibu LTZ 1LZ, FP9522.............$18,8632012 Mazda Mazda6 i Touring, 4807A.................$13,5352012 Ford F-150 XLT, T4801A .............................$27,9132008 Chrysler 300 Limited, CT3508A...................$14,9842013 Lincoln MKX Base, CC2146A......................$28,8812012 Jeep Grand Cherokee Laredo, FP9534A....$23,9662014 Dodge Charger SE, 4876 ............................$21,7662008 Ford Edge SEL, FP9398A........................... $11,9542013 Lincoln MKZ Base, FT8773B.......................$27,9632014 Ford Fusion Titanium, FP9536 ....................$19,9822012 Hyundai Veloster Base, 4885 ......................$16,7652007 Chrysler Town & Country LX, FP9558...........$7,9642010 Cadillac CTS Premium, FP9571A ...............$19,9232003 Chevrolet Silverado 2500HD, FP9565A........$7,9372013 Lincoln MKZ Hybrid, FP9552.......................$29,8942015 GMC Yukon Denali, CT3501A.....................$64,9432010 Lincoln Navigator Base, FT9477A...............$20,8312002 BMW 3 Series 325xi, 4367C .........................$5,3752014 Ford Focus SE, CP7383..............................$13,9322015 Chevrolet Tahoe LT LT1, CP7395................$44,9842011 Dodge Charger Police, FP9567...................$18,8832014 Ford F-150 XLT, FP9563 .............................$31,8772004 Ford E-350SD Standard Cutaway, CP7279A$4,9962013 Chevy Silverado 3500HD LTZ ,CT3507A....$48,873
2014 Toyota Corolla L, CP7402............................$15,9832014 Audi Q5 3.0T Prestige quattro, FT9486A.....$46,9782014 Ford Explorer Limited, 4739 ........................$31,9472013 Ford Fusion Hybrid SE, C2067A .................$23,5442014 Toyota Avalon Limited, CT3524A.................$29,9572007 Suzuki, FT9460Q...........................................$5,9812012 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 LTZ, CT3257A....$28,9632014 Ford Fusion SE, 4905..................................$16,9372013 Nissan Rogue S, CT3469A..........................$19,9342003 Chevrolet Corvette Base, C2210A...............$25,8742013 Ford Edge Limited, 4848A...........................$24,9592007 GMC Yukon XL SLT 1500, FT9513A...........$19,9832008 Cadillac CTS Base 1SA, CC2145B.............$14,8672010 Freightliner M2, FT9495N............................$89,9842012 Ford F-450SD Lariat DRW, FT9495A..........$45,8732014 Hyundai Elantra SE, 4917 ...........................$16,7852012 GMC Sierra 1500 SLE, CP7415A................$28,9962012 Hyundai Santa Fe Limited, FT9345A...........$20,9942012 Ford Focus Titanium, 4928..........................$17,8852012 Ford Edge SEL, 4930..................................$23,3892010 Land Rover LR4 HSE, 4931........................$33,6352012 Ford Fusion S, FC4709A............................. $11,9642006 Honda CR-V EX, FT9388A..........................$10,8832008 Ford Focus SES, FP9603A ...........................$8,9882005 Nissan Quest 3.5 S, T4885A.........................$7,9852007 Toyota Sienna LE, T4846A.......................... $11,2522008 Honda Accord EX-L, C2127A...................... $11,9871996 Ford F-350 XL, T4646P.................................$5,8672004 Honda Civic LX, FP9459A.............................$7,9742013 Ford Edge SEL, 4936A................................$28,9622009 Volvo XC90 3.2 R-Design, FT9526A...........$16,9832012 Chevrolet Equinox LT 2LT, CT3543A...........$19,9832015 Lincoln MKZ Hybrid, FP9607.......................$35,9812013 Ford F-150 XLT, 4943..................................$31,5302011 Dodge Durango Citadel, T4821A.................$25,9812005 Chevrolet C/K 4500, 4749 ...........................$19,9082012 Mazda Mazda3 i Touring, C2214A...............$17,3502012 Ford F-150 Lariat, FT9491A........................$34,7932010 Chevrolet Equinox LTZ, FC4731A...............$18,9372010 Lincoln MKX Base, FC4736A......................$21,9332011 Ford Fusion SE, FC4741A........................... $11,9842008 Cadillac CTS Base 1SA, CC1908A.............$13,987
2014 Ford Fusion Titanium, 4950.........................$22,2312013 Ford Fusion Energi SE Luxury, 4952...........$24,5212014 Ford Fusion Titanium, 4951.........................$22,8732001 Ford Taurus SES, T4639Q ............................$3,8952014 Ford Mustang V6 Premium, FP9608...........$20,8682004 Honda Odyssey EX-L, CT3552A...................$5,9632012 Ford F-150 Lariat, FP9614 ..........................$32,7812015 Jeep Patriot Sport, FP9620 .........................$20,7842014 Jeep Grand Cherokee Limited, FP9626......$32,9842010 Volkswagen Jetta TDI, FP9627 ...................$12,4272015 Chrysler 200 C, FP9631..............................$19,9742007 Nissan Altima 2.5 S, T4913B.........................$7,8912001 Ford F-450SD XL DRW, T4684B.................$14,5962002 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 LT, T4694A ...........$6,9872008 Dodge Ram 2500 Big Horn, T4777A...........$26,8752000 Ford F-450SD XL DRW, T4684N ................$14,8772009 Chevrolet HHR LS, T4513A...........................$9,2502006 Toyota Sienna LE, CT3377B .........................$6,9972012 Volkswagen Golf TDI, FT9532A ..................$19,9472014 Ford F-350SD King Ranch, FT9530A..........$52,9772007 Ford Explorer Sport Trac Limited, FT9542A$18,9242009 Range Rover Sport , 4980...........................$27,4172012 Ford F-350SD Lariat, FT9494A...................$45,7272005 Chrysler Town & Country Touring, CT3539A.$5,5872012 Ford Escape Limited, CT3567A...................$18,8732013 Lincoln MKX Base, FP9657.........................$30,7882014 Toyota RAV4 XLE, FP9656 .........................$24,8842008 Chevrolet Impala Police, FP9655................$12,9522005 Chrysler Town & Country Touring, 4986 ........$4,9502014 Ford E-350SD XLT, FP9665........................$25,8732014 Ford E-350SD XLT, FP9664........................$25,8522009 Ford Edge SEL, FT9488A ...........................$14,4342001 Jeep Wrangler Sport, 4995A .......................$15,4502014 Ford Escape Titanium, 4987........................$26,4852013 Ford Escape SE, 4988 ................................$22,6852014 Ford Edge SEL, 4989..................................$26,1432007 Toyota FJ Cruiser Base, T4935A.................$17,9472009 GMC Sierra 1500 SLE, 4994.......................$26,2132006 BMW 3 Series 325i, 4995N ...........................$9,9852008 Toyota Sienna LE, FP9508A........................$10,9931995 Spectrum, FP9681A ......................................$2,9922005 Mazda Tribute i, T4954A................................$6,9972010 Chrysler Town & Country Touring, 4985A....$15,888
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Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com Section A Sunday, September 20, 2015 LOCAL NEWS 11
Electricians neededto participate in a researchfocus group & earn $50.00
FIRST 20 INTERESTED WILL BE CONSIDERED!LIMITED AVAILABILITY
RSVP to email@example.com by September 23or call 815-307-4375 to reserve your seat
*Must be a licensed electrician-bring copy of license to event*
Oct. 8th7:00-9:00PMMcHenry Country Club820 N. John Street
Light refreshmentswill be served
SCOTT A. BROWNBorn: July 9, 1974Died: Sept. 14, 2015
Scott A. Brown,41, of Woodstock,passed away onSeptember 14thafter a long andvaliant battlewith cancer. Hewas motivated by
many people and events includingthese words of Stuart Scott. Whenyou die, it does not mean you loseto cancer. You beat cancer by howyou live, why you live, and the man-ner in which you live. Scott livedwith passion and purpose in serviceto others in both his personal andprofessional life.Scott was born in Rockford, IL
to Judith Jones Brown and JohnPatterson Brown on July 9, 1974,and grew up in Roscoe, IL. Heattended Western Illinois Univer-sity where he studied Psychologyand Theater. He earned a mastersdegree in Psychology and wasa Licensed Clinical ProfessionalCounselor. Scott worked most ofhis career in various positions inthe McHenry County BehavioralHealth System. He found particularsatisfaction with the work he didwhile employed with the McHenryCounty Mental Health Court, reha-bilitating nonviolent offenders withmental health and substance abusechallenges. Scott was always anoutspoken advocate for his clientsand found joy in mentoring andtraining new professionals.Scott met the love of his life at
a poker game and wooed her witha midnight motorcycle ride. Hemarried Christine Johnson Brownon October 9, 2004. Together theyraised a toy poodle, Prescott andmost recently a maltipoo, Finn.Scotts pets brought him muchcomfort and solace through hisfight over the years.Scott cherished time spent with
his brother, Steve (Trina) Brownof Taylorsville, UT and Sharolyn(George) Tidd of Denver, CO. Hewas most happy spending timewith his eight nieces and nephews.He taught his oldest nephewsGavin, Owen and Braden Johnsonhow to be gentlemen and coachedtheir soccer teams. He loved tosnuggle and play with his youngestnieces and nephews Jude and GraceTidd, Summer Johnson, and Rylandand Amelia Johnson. He was a sonto his parents-in-law, Greg andMarian Johnson of McHenry and afriend and brother to his siblings-in-law, Brian and Lucia Johnson ofMcHenry, Mandy Johnson of PrairieGrove and Kevin and Julie Johnsonof McHenry.Scott loved to golf, bike, play
tennis, ride his motorcycle, playpoker, drink fine scotch, listen tonational public radio, watch ghost,history, science and comedy shows,travel to the National Parks as wellas coach, watch and play soccer.He followed all sports and wasthe biggest Dallas Cowboys fan inIllinois. He used his intelligence,sarcasm, and humor to charm andimpact many peoples lives.His treatment team at UW-Mad-
ison led by Dr. Ian Henry Robbinsbecame family to him. We are so
grateful for the quality treatmentand care he received over the yearswhich allowed him to live his lifeout loud.Memorial visitation will be held
on Saturday, September 26, 2015,from 12:00 p.m. until the time of thememorial service at 3:00 p.m., atColonial Funeral Home and Crema-tory, 591 Ridgeview Dr., McHenry,IL 60050.In lieu of flowers, memorials may
be made to the UW Carbone CancerCenter, uwhealth.org/donateuwccc.
TREVOR E. EVENSONBorn: Aug. 2, 1988Died: Sept. 4, 2015
Trevor EllisEvenson, age27, passed awayunexpectedly onFriday, Septem-ber 4, 2015 and isnow gone to bewith his mother
in heaven.He was born on August 2, 1988
in Woodstock, the son of Troy andLisa Evenson. He graduated fromWoodstock North High School in2007. Trevor had a passion for carsand followed that through his life.He leaves a passion for cars in hisyoung son who often helped himin the shop. Trevor loved anythingwith an engine.Trevor is survived by his son,
Gorden Ellis Evenson; and hisfiance, Julia Erdman; father, TroyEllis (Laura) Evenson of Antioch,IL; two sisters, Stephanie (QuinnEngelhardt) Evenson and AmandaEvenson; two brothers, Kevin andDaniel Evenson; niece and nephew,Lyssa and Dayton Engelhardt;maternal grandparents, Marty andRose Forbes; paternal grandfather,Gary (Donna) Evenson; paternalgrandmother, Alice (Rick Collins)Evenson; and step-father, MarkSwanson. Trevor is also survivedby aunts and uncles, Sheri (Gary)Borgia, Jodie (Kraig) Johnson, Jen-nifer (Dennis) LaHa, Tricia (Kevin)Jorgensen, Marty (Missy) Forbes,Teri Evenson and Tracy (Laythem)Lewis; further survived by manycousins and dear friends.He was preceded in death by his
mother, Lisa Swanson.Visitation will be held on Satur-
day, September 26, 2015 from 5:00until 8:00 PM at the Kahle-MooreFuneral Home, 403 Silver Lake Rd.,Cary, IL.Trevor will always be remem-
bered and will live on in othersthrough the gift of organ donation.For information, 847-639-3817 or
REGINA M. JERNBERGBorn:March 14, 1929; in Chicago, ILDied: Sept. 17, 2015; in McHenry, IL
Regina M.Jernberg, age 86,of McHenry, diedThursday, Sep-tember 17, 2015,at her home.She was born
March 14, 1929,in Chicago to William and Sophia
(Ott) Fleming. Following high schoolgraduation, Regina was employedas the company switchboard opera-tor at Streeter-Amet in Grayslake. Itwas there that she met a co-workerwho would be her future husband,Merlyn D. Jernberg, and on July 19,1958, they married at Our Lake ofVictory Church in Chicago.After a career hiatus to raise her
family, Regina returned to work asa switchboard operator for IllinoisBell for the remainder of her career.After retiring from full-time em-ployment in 1993, Regina enjoyeda part-time position at JohnsburgHigh School as a lunch lady. Sheloved visiting with the students,and they expressed their love andconcern for her when she missedwork due to illness.A loving wife and mother, she
was devoted to her family. Sheenjoyed being a spectator at herchildrens sporting events. After sheand her husband retired in 1993,they began traveling throughoutthe United States, making severaltrips to Florida and enjoying whalewatching trips to Oregon. A secondhome in Hayward, WI allowed themto spend several months thereduring the year. She loved to spendtime outdoors where she loved tobirdwatch, and enjoyed fishing andsailing with her husband, as well ascamping.Other enjoyments included nee-
dlepoint and cross-stitching, andcooking and baking, with rhubarbpie being a specialty. An avidChicago Cubs fan, Regina also lovedto play card games, teaching all ofher grandkids to play rummy. Otherfavorite pastimes included reading,and spending time with her dogs,most recently Rinny.Survivors include five children,
Sophie (James Jr.) Bryan of Hebron,Gregory P. Jernberg of McHenry,Carl D. Jernberg of McHenry, ReginaNicholas of McHenry, and Kirsten(Robert Jr.) Hedberg of McHen-ry; four grandchildren, Hannah(Jasper) Allgood of Lakemoor,William Nicholas of Racine, Rileyand Gaven Hedberg of McHenry;two great-grandchildren, Ethan andKatherine Allgood; her sister, RitaMae (Charles) Nagle of Gurnee; herbrother, James (Jean) Bissing of Mt.Carroll; and her sister-in-law, JanetJernberg of Eugene, OR.She was preceded in death by her
husband, Merlyn, on June 12, 2013;and a brother, William Fleming.Visitation will be from 4:00 p.m.
until 8:00 p.m. Tuesday, Septem-ber 22, 2015, at Justen FuneralHome & Crematory, 3700 CharlesJ. Miller Road, McHenry, IL 60050.Visitation will resume Wednesdayat the funeral home from 9:30 a.m.until closing prayers at 10:15 a.m.,then leaving the funeral home forthe 11:00 a.m. funeral Mass at St.Patrick Catholic Church, 3500 W.Washington Street, McHenry, IL60050. Interment will be in St.Patrick Countryside Cemetery,McHenry, IL 60050.For those wishing to send an ex-
pression of condolence, her familysuggests memorials to a veteransorganization of the donors choice.For information, please call the
funeral home at 815-385-2400, orvisit www.justenfh.com, wherefriends may leave an on-line condo-
lence message for her family.
LINDA M. MARISBorn: April 19, 1942Died: Sept. 16, 2015
Linda M. Maris, age 73, of Fox Riv-er Grove passed away September16, 2015, at Highland Park Hospital.She was born April 19, 1942, in
Chicago, the daughter of Charlesand Anna Linkenheld, they precedeher in death.Linda is survived by her husband,
Donald Maris; five sons, John (Nan-cy) Murphy, Daniel Murphy, JosephDulleck, Michael Murphy and Bryan(Nikki) Dulleck; 12 grandchildrenand 2 great grandchildren; as wellas a brother, Charles (Ruthie)Linkenheld; and a sister, Arlene(John) Gregor.Linda loved cooking and baking
but especially loved being with herfamily.Visitation will be Monday,
September 21, 2015, from 4:00until 9:00 p.m. at the Kahle-MooreFuneral Home, 403 Silver LakeRd., Cary. Funeral Mass Tuesday,September 22nd at 10:00 a.m. atSs. Peter & Paul Church, 410 FirstSt., Cary.For info: 847-639-3817 or
MICHAEL M. MILOSCH
Michael M. Milosch, age 59, ofCrystal Lake passed away Septem-ber 17, 2015, at Good ShepherdHospital.Arrangements are pending at the
Kahle-Moore Funeral Home. 847-639-3817.
STANLEY J. PROSNIEWSKI
Stanley J.Prosniewski,77, of Sun City,Huntley, passedaway Thursday
evening, September 10, 2015, atJourneycare Hospice in Woodstockfollowing a lengthy illness.He was born and raised in
Chicago and was a proud graduateof Weber Catholic High School.Following college Stan was draftedinto the army and was stationedin Germany; where he met hisfuture wife, Heidi C. Fengler. Theywere married on July 21, 1964, inHeidelberg, Germany. The couplemade their home for a few yearsin Chicago then Crystal Lake. Stanwas an Allstate Insurance Agent for30 years, retiring in 2000. In 2006,they moved to Sun City, Huntleyand he was active in bowling, golfand fishing. He enjoyed time withhis family and grandchildren.He is survived by his loving wife of
51 years, Heidi of Huntley; his sons,Stan Prosniewski of South Haven,Michigan, Steve (Kim) Prosniewskiof Winnetka and Rob Prosniewski ofNaperville; his grandchildren, Alexa,
Brianna, Courtney, Haley, Spencer& Madeline; his sister, Carole (Ray)McKenzie of Burlington, Wisconsinand many nieces and nephews.A Memorial Mass will be held at
10:00 a.m. on Saturday, September26th at St. Mary Catholic Church,10307 Dundee Road, Huntley. Thefamily will greet friends from 9:00a.m. until the time of the 10:00 a.m.Funeral Mass at the church.In lieu of flowers, memorials may
be made to Journeycare Hospice -Woodstock.For more information please call
847-515-8772 or online condo-lences can be directed to www.defiorejorgensen.com
LUCILLE H. SABATKEBorn: June 7, 1916; in McHenry, ILDied: Sept. 16, 2015; in McHenry, IL
Lucille Helen Sabatke, age 99, ofMcHenry, passed away Wednesday,September 16, 2015, at Fox PointManor in McHenry.She was born June 7, 1916, in
McHenry to Joseph and Eva (Degen)Blake. Raised in McHenry, Lucilleattended St. Marys Church withher family, and graduated fromMcHenry High School. On June 28,1947, she married Orville Sabatke atSt. Marys Church in McHenry. Fol-lowing her marriage, Lucille and herhusband resided in Cary for over 50years, where they were members ofSt. Peter & Paul Church in Cary. Forher entire career, Lucille was a loyalemployee of Coil Craft in Cary.After their retirement, Lucille and
her husband relocated to Tustin(Fremont), Wisconsin, where theylived for over 20 years and wor-shiped at Sacred Heart Church inRed Granite, WI. Following Orvillesdeath in 2013, Lucille moved backto McHenry where she lived for atime with her sister before residingat Fox Point. Upon her return toMcHenry, Lucille resumed wor-shiping at her childhood church, St.Marys Church. During her lifetime,Lucille was an avid craft collector,and enjoyed crocheting and count-ed cross stitch.Survivors include a sister, Ber-
niece (Glenn) Peterson of McHenry;a sister-in-law, Dolores Blake ofGenoa City, WI; and nieces andnephews.In addition to her husband, Lucille
was preceded in death by twosisters, Laura Miller and MaretaSerock; and three brothers, LeonardBlake, Harold Blake, and Richard(the late Grace) Blake.Friends may visit with her family
from 10:00 a.m. until the time ofMass Tuesday, September 22, 2015,at St. Marys Church, 1401 N. Rich-mond Road, McHenry, IL 60050.The funeral Mass will be at 11:00a.m. Tuesday. Interment will be inSt. Marys Cemetery, McHenry.For those wishing to send an ex-
pression of condolence, her familysuggests memorials to JourneyCareFoundation, 405 Lake Zurich Road,
Barrington, IL 60010.Arrangements were entrusted to
Justen Funeral Home & Crematory,3700 W. Charles J. Miller Road,McHenry, IL 60050.For information, please call the
funeral home at 815-385-2400, orvisit www.justenfh.com, wherefriends may leave an on-line condo-lence message for her family.
JohnnieWatkins, 67, ofWoodstock, diedon September 14,2015, at his home
in Woodstock.Beloved husband of Joanne; loving
father of Kelly (Dave) Henry andAnnie (Brad) Smith, and the lateJoseph and Howard Hansen.John worked for Brake Parts Co.
as a tool & die maker for 32 years.When his job was sent to china,he drove a pace bus. He endedhis working career at Dura Bar inWoodstock, where he said heworked with bunch of down toearth hard working guys. Leo wasa special friend who never gave upon him.John was PaPa to five grandchil-
dren, Edward, Abby, Lilly, Ellisonand David. He always had a place inhis chair and in his heart for them.John was an Army Veteran Para-
trooper. He loved his family, a goodbook, a good western, and a goodmeal. He had a lifelong friend, Char-lin Sanchez who also never gaveup on him. He had a kind heart foreveryones children, and animals.He was preceded in death by
the sons he raised as his own,Joseph and Howie Hansen; hismother, Christine; and mother inlaw, Florence. His brothers, Jessieand Mike; his sisters, Nellie andEvelyn; nephews, Stevie and Brian,and niece, Tracy; and many morebeautiful family members he andJoanne shared as family.John is survived by his brothers,
Howard (Sandy) Watkins, Bill(Laurie) Watkins; a sister, NancyReynolds; and sister in law, SaraWatkins. Joannes family, Em (Tom)Lunkenheimer, George (Marianne)Naydol, Joe Miller, Bob Naydol, EdNaydol; and more than 35 niecesand nephews.The family would like to thank
Dr. Zahir and his beautiful staff; Dr.Mehta; the nurses and doctors atCentegra Journey Care; and mostof all our beautiful nurse, BrookeEvans, who cared for him twice aweek for almost two years. Brookewas our angel sent from God.A Celebration of his Life will be
held at the Schneider Leucht Mer-win & Cooney Funeral Home, 1211N. Seminary Avenue, Woodstock,IL, on Saturday, October 3, 2015.Friends and family may gatherfrom 1:00 p.m. until the 2:00 p.m.service. A reception will be heldafter the service. He was cremated,as were his wishes.Please omit flowers, as John
thought they belonged in thegarden.For information contact the fu-
neral home at 815-338-1710, or visitthe web site at slmcfh.com
FUNERAL ARRANGEMENTSJo Ann Collins: The memorial ser-vice will be at 4 p.m. Wednesday,Sept. 23, at Saunders & McFarlinFuneral Home, 107 W. SumnerSt., Harvard.
Hilda Corene Creasy: The visita-tion will be from 1 p.m. until the2 p.m. memorial service Sunday,Sept. 20, at St. Johns LutheranChurch, 6821 Main St., Union. Forinformation, call 815-568-8115.
Richard G. Ganshert: The me-morial service will be at 11 a.m.Saturday, Sept. 26, at Christ LifeChurch, 13614 W. Jackson St.,Woodstock.
Barry L. Grote: The celebrationof life service will be from 4 to 8p.m. Friday, Oct. 2, at DAndreaBanquets, 4419 Northwest High-way, Crystal Lake.
Marjorie E. Harm: The memorialvisitation will be from 10:30 a.m.
until the 11 a.m. service Saturday,Oct. 3, at Grace Lutheran Church,6000 Broadway, Richmond. Forinformation, call Ehorn-AdamsFuneral Home at 815-678-7311.
Richard Lundgren: The visita-tion will be from 1 to 5 p.m.Sunday, Sept. 20, at Schnei-der-Leucht-Merwin & CooneyFuneral Home, 1211 N. SeminaryAve., Woodstock. The memorialgathering will be from 10 a.m.until the 11 a.m. memorial serviceTuesday, Sept. 22, at the funeralhome. Inurnment will follow inMcHenry County Memorial ParkCemetery. For information, callthe funeral home at 815-338-1710.
Suzanne Sue Martin: Thefuneral service and intermentwill be at 1 p.m. Saturday, Sept.26, in Holy Sepulchre Cemetery
in Southfield, Michigan. For infor-mation, call the funeral home at815-338-1710.
Doris E. Trozzo: The visitationwill be from 4 to 7 p.m. Tuesday,Sept. 22, at Olson Burke-SullivanFuneral and Cremation Center,6471 N. Northwest Highway,Chicago. The funeral Mass will becelebrated at 10 a.m. Wednes-day, Sept. 23, at St. JulianaChurch, 7200 N. Osceola Ave.,Chicago. For information, call thefuneral home at 773-774-3333.
Johnnie Watkins: The visitationwill be from 1 p.m. until the 2p.m. celebration of life serviceSaturday, Oct. 3, at Schnei-der-Leucht-Merwin & CooneyFuneral Home, 1211 N. SeminaryAve., Woodstock. A reception willfollow. For information, call thefuneral home at 815-338-1710.
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Ladies Night Out in CL tofeature drinks, samplesCRYSTAL LAKE A chance to
grab the girls and head out foran evening of drink specials andraffles prizes will be coming upthis October.The Crystal Lake Park District
is offering a free Ladies NightOut at Park Place from 5 to 8
p.m. Oct. 7, at Park Place, 406W. Woodstock St. in CrystalLake.Vendors will have samples,
special prize drawings andspecial offers for Ladies Nightattendees.Vendors currently signed up
include Isagenix International,The Pampered Chef, Origami
Owl, Essential Body Wear, Taste-fully Simple, It Works!, Cutee Pa-tooties, Avon, Linita Creations,Arbonne and Discovery Toys.Additional vendor space is
available by contacting LaurenThibodeau at firstname.lastname@example.org or 815-477-5871.
SUNDAYSeptember 20, 2015
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Sept. 20 10 a.m. Missions Sunday
worship, Congregational Churchof Algonquin, 109Washington St.,Algonquin. Guest speaker will beCarmello Alvarez, program consultantand visiting professor for the LatinAmerican Pentecostal Commissionand Evangelical Pentecostal Unionof Venezuela. Free. Information: 847-658-5308 or www.algonquinucc.org. 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Model
railroad club fall open house,MillgroveWoodshop, 13400 Sun CityBlvd., Huntley. The public is invitedto view themodel trains of the Kish-waukee Valley & Eakin Creek Sun CityModel Railroad Club. Childrenmustbe accompanied by an adult. Free.Information: 847-669-2392 or www.sccah.com. 11:15 a.m. to 12:15 p.m. Living
Compass for teens and preteens,St. Anns Episcopal Church, 503W.Jackson St., Woodstock. The programhelps youth strengthen their faith andprepare for baptism and confirmation.New participants welcome. Free. In-formation: 815-338-0950 or email@example.com. 1 to 3 p.m. FreeMovie Sun-
day,McHenry Public Library, 809N. Front St., McHenry. Featuring ascreening of Insurgent, rated PG-13.Free. Information: 815-385-0036 orwww.mchenrylibrary.org.
Sept. 21 10 to 11 a.m. Senior Coffee
Healthy Brain, HealthyMem-ory, Huntley Area Public Library,11000 Ruth Road, Huntley. Dr. LindaSasser will discuss howmemoryworks, age-relatedmemory changes,strategies for improving retentionand recall and activities that canhelp maintain and even improvebrain function. Free. Registration re-quired. Information: 847-669-5386or www.huntleylibrary.org. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. AARP Driver
Safety Program,WoodstockPolice Department, 656 Lake Ave.,Woodstock. Continues from 10a.m. to 2 p.m. Sept. 22. Designedfor drivers age 50 and older torefine existing skills and developsafe driving strategies. Cost: $15AARP members, $20 nonmembers.Information: 815-338-6787 or www.woodstockil.gov. 11 a.m. Music and the
Brain, Senior Services Associates,110 W. Woodstock St., Crystal Lake.Mary Helen Ekstram from Journey-care will explain howmusic affectsthe brain. Free. Registration required.Information: 815-356-7457 or firstname.lastname@example.org. 11 a.m. to noon Rsum
workshop, Fox Lake DistrictLibrary, 255 E. Grand Ave., Fox Lake.Basic word processing knowledgeis required. Free. Information: 847-587-0198 or www.fllib.org. 4 to 5:30 p.m. Project
Tween Recycled Robots,Huntley Area Public Library, 11000Ruth Road, Huntley. Youth ages10 to 14 will design a robot out ofrecyclables cans, gadgets, bot-tles, old toys, and more. Materialswill be provided. Free. Registrationrequired. Information: 847-669-5386, ext. 26. 4 to 8 p.m. All-you-can-
eat broasted chicken dinnerfundraiser, Crandalls Restaurant,10441 Route 47, Hebron. Hostedby St. Johns Lutheran Church inHebron for a wheelchair lift to makethe building handicapped accessi-ble. Includes a basket raffle. Tickets:$15 adults, $12 children youngerthan age 10, free for children 3 andyounger. Information: 815-648-2671or www.sjlutheran.com. 6 to 8 p.m. Movie Night,
Woodstock Public Library, 414 W.Judd St., Woodstock. Featuring ascreening of Cinderella, starringLily James and Cate Blanchett.Rated PG. Free. Information: www.woodstockpubliclibrary.org.
Sept. 22 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. National
Voter Registration Day,McHen-ry County College Atrium, 8900Route 14, Crystal Lake. The Leagueof Women Voters of McHenryCounty will register new voters andhelp with changes of address. Free.Information: www.mchenrycounty.
il.lwvnet.org. 10:30 a.m. to noon Support
group for families of thosewith memory loss, FamilyAlliance Inc., 12555 Farm Hill Drive,Huntley. Free. Registration required.Information: 224-654-6300 orwww.familyallianceinc.org. 6:30 to 8 p.m. Jack Wirth:
Getting to the NFL, HarvardDiggins Library, 900 E. McKinleySt., Harvard. Former NFL scout andagent Jack Wirth, a graduate of Har-vard High School, will discuss howhe parlayed his football knowledgeinto a successful career represent-ing hundreds of NFL players, andchanged the pro football draft pro-cess. Free. Reservations required.Information: 815-943-4671 or www.harvard-diggins.org. 7 p.m. Taize prayer service,
First Congregational Church, 461Pierson St., Crystal Lake. Theservice is an ecumenical meditativecommon prayer for peace in theworld. Free. Information: 815-459-6010. 7 to 8 p.m. Lifetree Caf,
The Pointe Outreach Center, 5650Route 14, Crystal Lake. The programwill be Is Marriage Obsolete? WhyMore People Are Saying, I Dont.Free. Information: 815-575-4745 email@example.com.
Sept. 23 10 a.m. Public transpor-
tation services informationsession, Senior Services Associ-ates Inc., 3519 N. Richmond Road,McHenry. Kristen Mellem fromthe McHenry County Division ofTransportation will discuss how to
schedule a ride, how much it costsand who is eligible. Representa-tives will provide information onMcRide, McHenry Township SeniorExpress, PACE and other availableoptions. Free. Registration required.Information: 815-344-3555 or www.seniorservicesassociates.org. 2 p.m. Multiple sclerosis
support group meeting, FamilyAlliance Inc., 12555 Farm Hill Drive,Huntley. Hosted by the MultipleSclerosis Foundation. Patients andtheir caregivers are encouraged toattend. Information: 847-669-5090or firstname.lastname@example.org. 5 p.m. Health information
technology degree informationsession,McHenry County College,8900 Route 14, Crystal Lake. Forthose interested in obtaining anApplied Science Degree in healthinformation technology. Free.Information: 815-479-7884. 6 to 7:15 p.m. Yoga on the
Trail, Hickory Grove Highlands,500 Hickory Nut Grove Lane, Cary.Yoga outdoors with the McHenryCounty Conservation District forages 14 and older. Beginners wel-come. Registration deadline is Sept.19. Free for county residents, $6nonresidents. Information: 815-479-5779 or www.mccdistrict.org. 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Veterans
of Foreign Wars All-AmericanPost 12014 meeting, ColonialCaf, 5689 Route 14, Crystal Lake.All military veterans who servedoverseas in a combat area arewelcome. Free. Information: 847-462-2535 or email@example.com. 7 p.m. Penny Social, VFW
Post 2298, 117 S. First St., East
Dundee. Family event hosted byCarpentersville Veterans of ForeignWars Auxiliary to Post 5915.Includes two raffles, door prizes,refreshments and more. Doors openat 5:30 p.m. Admission: 50 cents.Information: 847-658-3391. 7 to 9 p.m. Moon Over
McHenry, McHenry PublicLibrary, 809 N. Front St., McHen-ry. A free, all-ages drop-in eventpresented by the Lake CountyAstronomical Society. LCAS vol-unteers will set up sophisticatedtelescopes for viewing the moonand other objects in the sky. Raindate is Sept. 24. Free. Information:815-385-0036 or www.mchenryli-brary.org. 7 to 9 p.m. Local author vis-
it,Woodstock Public Library, 414W. Judd St., Woodstock. Craig Tebowill discuss and sign Enjoy GoodHealth for as Long as You Live.Free. Information: 815-338-0542 orwww.woodstockpubliclibrary.org.
Sept. 24 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Rsum
writing workshop,McHenryCounty College, 8900 Route 14,Crystal Lake. Free. Information: 815-455-8576 or www.mchenry.edu/careerservices. 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. Teen
Advisory Group,McHenry PublicLibrary, 809 Front St., McHenry.Sixth- through 12th-graders canhelp make the library a better placefor their peers while earning com-munity service hours for school.Free. Information: 815-385-0036 orwww.mchenrylibrary.org.
Sept. 25 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Rummage sale,
ChemungUnitedMethodist Church,Route 173 and Island Road, Harvard.Continues from8a.m. to 2 p.m. Sept.26. Information: 815-943-7101. 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Rummage
sale,Garden Prairie United Churchof Christ, 10990 Route 20, GardenPrairie. Continues from 8 a.m. to 3p.m. Sept. 26. Large rummage saleinside and outside of the church.Information: 815-597-3451. 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Community
rummage sale, Village Hall, 600Harvest Gate, Lake in the Hills. Freeadmission; $15 resident, $18 nonres-ident to be a seller. Information: 847-960-7460 or firstname.lastname@example.org. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Fall rummage
sale,Mount Hope UnitedMethodistChurch, 1015W. Broadway, McHenry.Continues from 9 a.m. to noon Sept.26. Saturdaywill feature a $3 a bagsale. Information: 847-497-3805. 10 a.m. Cardio and Nutri-
tion, Senior Services Associates,110W.Woodstock St., Crystal Lake.Presented by registered nurse CarolWaggoner and nutritionist TiffanieYoung. Free. Information: 815-356-7457 email@example.com.
Matthew Apgar firstname.lastname@example.org
Runners break from the starting line in the Crystal Lake South invite on Sept. 5.
DIGIT 200The number of confirmed casesin the Illinois mumps outbreak
Poor kids! I had mumpswhen I was a kid becausethere was no vaccine.I was miserable! Madesure my kids had all
Kathleen Lyonson the mumps outbreak in Illinois
Proud of the NIU Huskiesfor going into Columbusand almost upsetting the#1 team in the nation.
Max Sweeneyon the Northern IllinoisHuskies losing, 20-13, toNo. 1-ranked Ohio State
Prayers for muchneeded rain in California.Prayers to all who have
been affectedby the fires.
Karen A. Davenporton the fires in California that have
destroyed over 1,000 homes
Contact: Valerie Katzenstein, email@example.com
Staff members ready for new school year
STAFF INSTALLATION Zion Lutheran Church recently installed the Zion Lutheran School staff. Pic-tured (from left) are Carrie Coats, Angie Imlah, Aubrey Kuhns, Nicole Vernagallo, DonnaWilke and theRev. George Borghardt.
COMMUNITY SPOTLIGHT: McHenry
SUNDAYSeptember 20, 2015
Northwest Herald BCOMMUNITYNWHerald.com Facebook.com/NWHerald @NWHerald
Local moments by Northwest Heralds award-winning photographers
THINGS TO DOIN & AROUND
Kerry: Russianfighter jets in
Syria raise seriousquestions B7
Find more local eventsat PlanitNorthwest.com.
COUNTRYMEADOWSWINE & CRAFTSHOWWHEN: 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.Sept. 20WHERE: Veterans MemorialPark, 3400 Pearl St., McHenryCOST & INFO: The show willfeature crafts, a farmersmarket, vendor fair andwine and beer tasting spon-sored by the McHenry AreaChamber of Commerce.Wine tasting sponsoredby Mercy Health System isscheduled from 11 a.m. to 4p.m. Information: 815-385-4300 or www.mchenry-chamber.com.
DOG-TOBERFESTWHEN: Noon to 4 p.m.Sept. 20WHERE: Deicke Park, 12015Mill St., HuntleyCOST & INFO: Celebratemans best friend at thisevent. Features pet rescueorganizations, pet-relatedbusinesses and services, petblessings and more. Dogsmust be on a non-retract-able lead. Free. Information:www.huntleydogtoberfest.com.
CARY MAINSTREET FESTWHEN: 11 a.m. to 9 p.m.Sept. 20WHERE: 100 W. Main St.,downtown CaryCOST & INFO: The secondannual outdoor fall festivalfeatures craft beer selec-tions, local restaurants andbusinesses, a marketplace ofvendors and artists, live en-tertainment and a childrensarea to celebrate all thatCary has to offer. Admission:$5 donation requested.Hosted by the Cary GroveArea Chamber of Commerceto benefit the chambersinitiatives. Information:847-639-2800 or www.carygrovechamber.com.
WOODSTOCKHARVEST FEST& FAIR IN THESQUAREWHEN: 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.Sept. 20WHERE:Woodstock SquareCOST & INFO: The 20thannual event features afarmers market, old-timecrafts, pumpkin carving, ablacksmith, antique tractors,musical performers on thebandstand, youth and adultfiddle contests and more.Rain or shine. Free. Informa-tion: 815-338-5164 or www.offsquaremusic.org.
Self-declared socialist andDemocratic presidential can-didate Bernie Sanders enteredwhat his supporters must consid-er the belly of the beast Monday.
He spoke at the conservativeevangelical Liberty Universityin Virginia. Some of those sup-porters sat in reserved seats,ensuring his remarks would bereceived with some applause.
Liberal and Democraticspeakers at Liberty are not asrare as one might think. In 1983,Sen. Ted Kennedy visited andspoke about religious freedom,standing up for the right ofconservative evangelicals to beheard in the public square. Rev.Jesse Jackson delivered a mes-sage from Jerry Falwells pulpitone Sunday morning. DonaldTrump also has spoken at theschool.
The reception to Sandersfrom Liberty students was moregracious than what conservativespeakers usually get on liberalcampuses, if indeed they areinvited. Former Secretary ofState Condoleezza Rice backedout of giving the commencementspeech at Rutgers University lastyear when students and facultyprotested her involvement in theBush administrations supportof the Iraq War. In 1987, JeaneKirkpatrick, former U.S. ambas-
sador to the United Nations,withdrew as the commencementspeaker at Lafayette Collegewhen the faculty voted 60-34 toprotest her receiving an honor-ary doctor of laws degree. Thesewere victims of what passes fordiversity and pluralism on toomany campuses.
Sanders message at Libertywas familiar. He railed againstincome inequality and trashedthe rich. His proposal to raisetaxes, offer free health care andfree college for all would cost $18trillion, according to an analysisby The Wall Street Journal. Thecentral flaw in his socialist phi-losophy is by penalizing success,you get less of it, along with lesswealth to tax. And people whoget free stuff often suffer dimin-ished initiative and are robbedof a work ethic.
If the amount of availablemoney were fixed (it isnt) andI took more than you did, thatwould be unfair, perhaps im-moral, although Sanders viewof morality appears to stop atthe abortion clinic door. Sand-ers said, I do believe that it is
improper for the United Statesgovernment to tell every womenin this country the very painfuland difficult choice she has tomake on that issue. ... I believein womens rights and the rightof a woman to control her ownbody.
What about the rights ofthe unborn? Pragmatically,fewer babies mean fewer futuretaxpayers for his socialist pro-grams.
The lessons for buildingwealth are not a mystery. Thatdoesnt mean everyone can earna CEOs salary, but it does meanby making right decisions, onecan live independent of govern-ment.
Here are mine. First, getmarried. Having a spouse andchildren is a prime motivator forwealth building. Second, saveand invest. Even small amountswith compound interest beginto produce wealth. Third, dontwork just to pay bills. Like thepoor, bills you will always havewith you. Build enough wealthso the bills wont matter, assum-ing you live within your means.Fourth, find someone who ispoor and help them learn andpractice these principles, per-haps donating some of your timeto assist with their wealth build-ing. Fifth, dont assume in our
increasingly mobile and tech-nological age that you will keepone job your entire life. Be readyto change jobs, and even movewhen you hit a ceiling. Considerstarting your own business,which may seem challenging atfirst, but can produce more thanjust financial rewards.
There is a downside to wealth,mentioned by sages throughouthistory. King Solomon said,Whoever loves money neverhas money enough (Ecclesias-tes 5:10), and the classic warn-ing from St. Paul, The love ofmoney is the root of all kinds ofevil (1 Timothy 6:10). As in allthings, balance and moderationare best.
Republican presidentialcandidates should promote waysfor people to escape poverty andfor the middle class to climb theeconomic ladder. It is part ofour history, although many mayhave forgotten, or never learnedit in school. Building wealthbuilt America. Tearing downthe wealthy will lead to higherunemployment and economiccollapse. Thats what BernieSanders and other leftists refuseto understand.
Readers may email CalThomas at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Bernie does conservative Liberty University
Still lookingfor truth inCarrick case
Last weeks 2nd District Appellate Court rul-ing is a victory for Mario Casciaro, his familyand supporters, but its difficult for the greaterJohnsburg community and the family andfriends of the late Brian Carrick to celebrateanything.
For nearly 13 years, the death of Brian Car-rick remains a cold case. Someone took the lifeof a promising 17-year-old on Dec. 20, 2002. Westill dont knowwho. Certainly,we dont knowwhy. Investiga-tors havent beenable to locate hisremains.
In the biggerpicture, the rul-ing that reversedCasciaros murderconviction and26-year prison sentence is just another frustra-tion that should anger just about everyone whocares about justice for Carrick.
For more than a decade, Carricks case hasdemonstrated how elusive justice sometimesis and what a complicated, tortuous journey itcan be to get exactly nowhere.
Investigators and prosecutors had littlemore than Carricks blood in a grocery storecooler, and his complete disappearance foreight years until Shane Lamb a habitualcriminal told them his version of events the version he chose to tell while facing drugcharges.
In 2010, Lamb said he was the one who deliv-ered the probable fatal punch to Carrick whileenforcing a drug debt on behalf of Casciaro,whose family owned Vals Foods. Lamb saidCasciaro saw the aftermath and told Lamb toleave.
McHenry County States Attorney Lou Bian-chis office offered Lamb immunity in exchangefor that testimony.
We said the following after a jury convictedCasciaro in 2013:
Prosecutors are fond of saying they cantpick their witnesses. In this case, they did picktheir witness, and its a decision that will bequestioned for a lifetime.
Lamb has since recanted his testimony andsaid prosecutors forced him into making thosestatements. We find Lambs charge ridiculous.Lamb has no credibility now. He had no cred-ibility then. Lamb, who is serving a 20-yearsentence for gun theft, never will have anycredibility.
But Lamb was the key to the states case.Castles made of sand crumble. Lambs testimo-ny never was much more than a wet pile of it. Itnever was. It still isnt.
The 2nd District justices understandably re-versed Mario Casciaros conviction because ofa lack of evidence. There still might be a courtof public opinion on how a 17-year-old lastseen in a grocery store, whose blood was foundinside, disappeared without anyone knowingwhat happened.
Criminal courts, however, arent courts ofpublic opinion. Courts must rely on credible ev-idence, not inferences or assumptions. It wouldbe surprising for the Illinois Supreme Court tohear the prosecutions appeal on the reversal ofCasciaros conviction.
We expect Casciaro soon will walk free. Inthe meantime, the truth about Carricks deathis still nowhere to be found.
SUNDAYOUR VIEW SKETCH VIEW
For the record
In the bigger picture, theruling that reversed Casciarosmurder conviction and 26-yearprison sentence is just anotherfrustration that should angerjust about everyone who caresabout justice for Carrick.
Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof; or abridging the freedomof speech, or of the press; or the right of the people peaceably to assemble, and to petition the Government for a redress of grievances.
ITS YOUR WRITE
OPINIONS September 20, 2015Northwest HeraldSection B Page 2NWHerald.com Facebook.com/NWHerald @NWHerald
Northwest Herald Editorial BoardJohn Rung, Kate Weber, Dan McCaleb,
Jason Schaumburg, Kevin Lyons,Jon Styf, John Sahly, Val Katzenstein
Althoff respondsTo the Editor:When an elected official finds
a letter to the editor about herand her actions, it usually doesntcome as a surprise. After all, wechose the role of public servantand, therefore, anticipate, evenwelcome, scrutiny of our actions.When an elected official reads
such a letter that is fraught withmisinformation, well, that doesgive her pause.In response to Ms. Gustafsons
letter (Althoff lost her way, Sept.3), Id like to make the followingcorrections:I was in the Wonder Lake parade.
Fox Lake, Spring Grove and WonderLake host community parades onJuly 4. All three communities fallwithin my district. I participate inall three parades. I did arrive a bitlate to the Wonder Lake paradeand am eternally grateful to theWonder Lake parade officials forsneaking me in line.I attend as many public and pri-
vate events as possible, althoughI freely admit this summer with
the extended session, its been abit more challenging, but I remainengaged, holding a directors seatat United Way of Greater McHenryCounty and JourneyCare.As to raising property taxes,
I have been one of the chiefco-sponsors of the bill to freezeproperty taxes and remain activelyengaged in discussions on howthe state should reform educa-tion funding so as not to overlyrely on property taxes. As to Rep.Jack Franks consolidation bill, itpermitted consolidation, but didnot reduce the tax levies of thetaxing bodies that were to beconsolidated.
Pamela J. AlthoffState senator, 32nd District
Franks keeps fightingTo the Editor:I am very proud of our state Rep.
Jack Franks for publicly fighting thespecial perks that insiders seem toget whether they are Democrat orRepublican.The July 29 Chicago Tribute fea-
tured Franks in a front-page storyabout his capacity as chairman ofthe State Government Administra-tion in the House of Representa-tives, where he targeted the newstate school superintendentslavish perks.Dr. Tony Smith, already fully
vested in Californias pensionsystem, took over as the newIllinois state superintendent ofschools. Dr. Smith receives a salaryof $225,000, 35 vacation days, 10sick days, free health insurance forhim and his family, a $500 monthlycar allowance and a full pensionfrom Illinois when Dr. Smith con-tributes nothing. On top of thoseperks, the state Board of Education
also gave Dr. Smith an additionalstipend on top of his pension so hecould get around the law and avoidbeing treated as any other newemployee would.Franks, when he learned of the
contract, called for a legislativehearing and directed the stateBoard of Education to renegotiatethe contract and to remove thestipend and the severance pack-age that Dr. Smith would receive.Franks actions will help restorecredibility to state government andsends a message that someonewill stand up and fight for thetaxpayers and do what is right.Mercedes JamkaWoodstock
Uber and drunken drivingIt makes sense. Get drunken people out
from behind the wheel and into cars piloted bysober drivers, and fewer people will be killed orinjured in drunken driving collisions.
A new, independent study indicates thatsjust what has happened since Uber started sixyears ago. It has made hiring a driver as easyas tapping on your smartphone. Similar ride-booking firms include Lyft and Sidecar. Thestudy is by Brad Greenwood and Sunil Wattalof the Department of Management InformationSystems at Temple University in Philadelphia.They found that, since the entry of Uber intomarkets in California between 2009 and 2013,findings suggest a significant drop in the rate of(vehicular) homicides during that time.
The study used data from the CaliforniaHighway Patrols Statewide Integrated TrafficReport System. The data include blood alcoholcontent of the driver (i.e. if alcohol was in-volved), the number of parties involved, weath-er, speed and other environmental factors.
The Temple University study should answercritics who contend that, because Uber is regu-lated less than taxis, its less safe. Of course, aswith cabs or any service, abuses have occurred.But from now on, those seeking to thwart Ubersexpansion should be asked howmany drunken-driving deaths and injuries justify halting prog-ress. The Rome (New York) Daily Sentinel
HOW TO SOUND OFFWe welcome original letters on
public issues.Letters must include the authors
full name, home address and dayand 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 solediscretion of the editor.Submit letters by: Email: email@example.com Mail: Northwest HeraldIts Your WriteBox 250Crystal Lake, IL 60039-0250
SUNDAYSTATENWHerald.com Facebook.com/NWHerald @NWHerald
September 20, 2015Northwest HeraldSection B Page 3
Police tentatively ID bodyfound along interstateAURORA Police in Aurora said
they tentatively identified thebody of a woman found in thewoods along Interstate 88.Fifty-four-year-old Sandra
Jeffersons family reported hermissing on Sept. 3, saying shewas last seen that day in Lom-bard. Jeffersonwas from Berwyn.Illinois Department of Transpor-
tationmowing crews found thebody Thursday afternoon alongwith a blue Nissan SUV about200 yards away that police laterdetermined belonged to Jeffer-son. Awritten statement fromthe Aurora Police Departmentsaid a definitive identification willhave to wait until DNA tests arefinished because the bodywasbadly decomposed.A preliminary autopsy on Friday
did not determine how she died,but there were no signs of trau-ma to the body.
Mumps cases spread to 2central Ill. high schoolsNORMAL Illinois mumps out-
break has reached 200 confirmedcases. Health officials said thevirus has infected several peopleconnectedwith two high schoolsin the city of Normal.The News-Gazette reported the
cases are linked to NormalWestand University high schools.TheMcLean County Health
Department is sending letters tostudents, faculty and staff whohave had contact with thoseinfected. Mumps is no longercommon in the U.S. The numberof cases ranges from a couplehundred to a couple thousand ayear. Themeasles, mumps andrubella vaccine preventsmost,but not all, cases. Symptoms in-clude fever, headache, tirednessand swollen salivary glands.
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Heroin treatment drug grows in popularity, priceThe ASSOCIATED PRESS
ARLINGTON HEIGHTS The gold standard antidotefor heroin overdoses is rap-idly rising in price, as wellas popularity. Naxolone andsimilar drugs which reversethe effects of opioid overdosehave asmuch as quadrupled in
price in the last two years, PhilWilliams of Edward ElmhurstHealthcare told the Daily Her-ald.
As new laws to fight heroinabuse take effect in Illinois andelsewhere, the price could con-tinue to go up. Manufacturersappear to be taking advantageof the focus on what experts
say is a heroin-abuse epidemic,said Williams, administrativedirector of pharmacy services.
Its an opportunity forthem to say, Weve got a cap-tured market and we can in-crease the cost and drive ourprofit margins, he said.
Naxolone the gold stan-dard, according to Williams
blocks receptors in the brainthat are stimulated by opioidsand allows the victim of anoverdose to start breathingagain. Available since 1971, itsuse will jump because a statelaw that took effect this monthrequires emergency respond-ers to carry it.
Adose that cost as little as $5
two years ago now is about $40,Williams said.
Coroner Richard Jorgensenof DuPage County, wheremorethan 2,000 trained officers havecarried the drug since 2014,said the price could spike justas officials must replace un-used portions reaching theirtwo-year expiration date.
STATE&NATION Sunday, September 20, 2015 Section B Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com4
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Obama honors female leadersBy DARLENE SUPERVILLE
The Associated Press
WASHINGTON PresidentBarack Obama paid tributeSaturday to black women fortheir role in helping shapeAmerican democracy, callingthem the thinkers and the do-ers who made things happenat the height of the civil rightsmovement half a century ago.
Obama said black wom-en did the behind-the-sceneswork of strategizing boycottsand organizing marches whileothers got the credit. He saidthey have been part of everygreat movement in Americanhistory, and that every Amer-ican has benefited as a result.
Women were the footsoldiers. Women strategizedboycotts. Women organizedmarches, Obama said in akeynote address to the Con-gressional Black CaucusFoundations annual awardsdinner. Even if they werentallowed to run the civil rightsorganizations on paper, be-hind the scenes they were thethinkers and the doersmakingthings happen each and every
day, doing the work that noone else wanted to do.
Women made the move-ment happen, he said.
But Obama said that whileblack women and girls havemade progress and are open-ing more of their own busi-nesses and graduating from
high school and college athigher rates, they are stilloverrepresented in low-payingjobs and underrepresented inmanagement. He even invokedhis wife, Michelle, as an exam-ple of the attitudes about blackwomen that he said persist.The first lady, a lawyer with
degrees from two Ivy Leagueuniversities, has spokenonnu-merous occasions of being toldby her teachers that she wassetting her sights too high.
Those stereotypes and so-cial pressures, they still affectour girls, said Obama, the fa-ther of two teenage daughters.So we all have to be louderthan the voices that are tell-ing our girls theyre not goodenough, that theyve got to looka certain way or theyve got toact a certain way or set theirgoals at a certain level.
Obama has had the dinnerspotlight to himself during allbut one of his nearly sevenyears in office. But with thecampaign to succeed him infull swing, he had some com-petition for attention at Satur-days gathering sponsored bya major Democratic Party con-stituency group.
Democratic presidentialcandidate Hillary RodhamClinton, whowore lipstick red,attended the dinner to mingle.Vice President Joe Biden, whois considering a late entry intothe Democratic race, attendeda caucus prayer breakfast.
Charges dropped againstmother in childs deathBLOOMINGTON A judge
has dismissedmurder chargesagainst a central Illinois womanaccused of failing to take hercritically ill child to a doctor afterhewas repeatedly beaten by herformer boyfriend.The Pantagraph in Bloomington
reported Judge Robert Freitagon Friday dropped themurdercharges after he concluded thestate had violated the speedytrial rights of Danielle Fischer.But Freitag kept in place childendangerment charges.The decision comes after a
delayMonday in the trial ofFischer in theMarch 2013 deathof 3-year-old Robbie Cramer. Atthat time, her lawyer, Jane Foster,claimed the 160-day deadline forbringing a personwho is not incustody to trial after he or shedemands a trial was exceeded by74 days. Fischers then-boyfriend,Nicholas Compton, was convictedof murder last year for causingthe internal injuries that led to theboys death.
Man convicted in wifes2013 stomping deathJOLIET A suburban Chicago
man has been convicted ofkilling his wife by ramming herwith a car and then stompingon her head.Will County StatesAttorney James Glasgow said ajury on Friday found 64-year-oldJerry Nichols guilty of first-degreemurder in the 2013 death of DianeNichols.Prosecutors said Nichols
rammed his wife twice with herown car into the rear wall of thecouples garagewith a force greatenough to crack studs.They said he then stomped on
his wifes headwhile shewas onthe floor, fracturing her jaw andskull and damaging cartilage inher throat.They said Nichols made a 911
call to falsely report the deathas an accident. He faces up to60 years in prisonwhen hessentenced in December.
Illinois woman gets prisontime for health care fraudCHICAGO A suburban Chica-
go woman has been sentencedto nearly four years in prison forher role in a $4 million healthcare fraud scheme.The Justice Department
announced Saturday that U.S.District Judge Gary Feinermansentenced Mary Talaga ofElmwood Park to 45 monthsand ordered her to pay about $1million in restitution. She wasconvicted in 2015 on 10 countsof health care fraud, conspiracyand making false statements.The 54-year-old Talaga was
primary medical biller from 2007to 2011 at Medicall PhysiciansGroup. Physicians visitedpatients in their homes and pre-scribed home health care. Trialevidence showed Talaga andothers routinely billed Medicarefor patient oversight that wasntconducted and for other servicesMedicall didnt provide, includingcare to patients who were dead.
Critics: Wetland at riskunder restoration projectLEWISTOWN The Emiquon
Preserve, a vast wetland alongthe Illinois River, is abundant withotters, muskrats, pelicans andbald eagles but the environmen-tal group that owns it believesit needs to be recharged. Thathas someworried that problemsplaguing the river will affect theEmiquon.The Nature Conservancy is
building a complex, $6millionsystem of pumps and concretethat would connect the 7,000-acre Emiquon back to the riverits long been separated from bya levee.The group said the Emiquon
already is having problems that ithopes the controlled influx of riverwater might help. It also hopesthe project can serve as amodelfor wetlands restoration aroundtheworld, said Douglas Blodgett,director of the organizationsIllinois River Program.
Shooting suspect: Im the wrong guyBy TERRY TANG
and BRIAN SKOLOFFThe Associated Press
PHOENIX A landscaperarrested in a series of Phoenixfreeway shootings told a judgeSaturday that authorities havethe wrong guy as investiga-tors stood by their detectivework that traced the gun tothe suspect after he took it to apawn shop.
Leslie AllenMerritt Jr. wascharged with counts includingaggravated assault, criminaldamage, disorderly conduct,carrying out a drive-by shoot-ing and intentional acts ofterrorism. In a brief court ap-pearance, a prosecutor said the21-year-old should face a highbail after drivers spent the lastthree weeks on edge.
The suspect presents a dra-matic and profound threat tothe community, said Ed Leit-er of the Maricopa County at-torneys office.
Superior Court Commis-sioner Lisa Roberts set bail at$1 million, and Merritt, who
had remainedquiet duringthe proceed-ings, asked ina soft-spokenvoice to addressthe court.
All I haveto say is Im thewrong guy. I
tried telling thedetectives that.My guns been in the pawnshop the last two months. Ihavent even had access to aweapon, he said as he stoodhandcuffed in a black and
white striped jail uniform.Merrittwas arrestedFriday
evening after a SWAT teamswarmed him at aWal-Mart inthe suburb of Glendale. Min-utes later, Gov. Doug Duceyproclaim on Twitter, We gothim!
Arizona Department ofPublic Safety spokesmanBart Graves said the break inthe case was the result of ex-haustive investigative workin which detective test-firedweapons from local pawnshops at the state crime labandranballistics tests. Graves saida gunMerritt pawnedmatchedthe weapon used in four of thefreeway shootings on Aug. 29and 30. A tour bus, SUV andtwo cars were hit by bullets onInterstate 10 on those days.
Today we are seeing the
end result of some incrediblepolice work, he said at a newsconference.
Graves declined to com-ment onMerritts statement incourt that his gun was in thepawn shot at the time of theshootings.
A man who identified him-self as amanager atMo-MoneyPawndeclined to commentSat-urday beyond a post on a Face-book page that said detectivescontacted the shopWednesdaylooking for a certain caliberand make of handgun and ex-amined several weapons.
Eleven cars in all were hitby bullets or other projectiles,such as BBs or pellets, whiledriving along Phoenix free-ways between Aug. 29 andSept. 10. There have been noserious injuries.
Leslie AllenMerritt Jr.
President Barack Obama and first lady Michelle Obama arrive Sat-urday at the Congressional Black Caucus Foundations 45th Annu-al Legislative Conference Phoenix Awards Dinner at the Walter E.Washington Convention Center in Washington, D.C.
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Safety experts questionschool barricade devicesBy ANDREWWELSHHUGGINS
The Associated Press
COLUMBUS, Ohio Anationwide push allowingschools to buy portable barri-cade devices they can set up ifan active shooter enters theirbuilding has school securityand fire experts questioningwhether theyre really safe.
Those opposed to the devic-es said theyre complicated toinstall under stress and couldlead to dangerous unintend-ed consequences includingblocking authorities from anattacker inside a classroom.
Unlisted, unlabeled, anduntested, said a July reportby Ohios building codesboard critical of the devices.Nevertheless, the board wasforced to update its codes to al-low the devices after lawmak-ers approved them this sum-mer following testimony frommanufacturers and parents ofschool children.
The devices have gainedpopularity in the wake of theVirginia Tech andSandyHookmassacres and a 2012 shootingin the Cleveland suburb ofChardon that killed three stu-dents. Some manufacturerspost real-life 911 school emer-gency calls to their websitesalong with scary actor reen-actments of intrusions.
Regardless of such salestactics, many parents have le-gitimate concern about keep-ing their children safe in anera of mass shootings.
I understand that these de-vices will not save all lives butfor my son I want his teach-er to have multiple layers ofprotection, said Erin West,whose 7-year-old son attendsSouthwest Licking schools incentral Ohio, in testimony be-fore lawmakers this spring.
Some devices slide undera door, while others attach toa door handle. Some requireholes drilled into the floor forsecurity pins.
But the National Associa-tion of State Fire Marshalssays such devices could putpeople inside classrooms inperil and run counter to rec-ommendations made after theDecember 2012 Sandy Hookslayings. Critics say the devic-es could allow someone look-ing to do harm an easy way tocut victims off from help.
A better solution is doorsthat lock from the inside andcan be opened from the out-side with a key, said Jim Nar-va, the associations nation-al director. The group citesresearch by the Sandy Hookcommission that found noshooter has ever breached alocked classroom door.
ALICE, a national securitytraining organization basedin northeastern Ohio, recom-mends barricading classroomdoors with desks and tablesfrom the inside in case of an ac-tive shooter. The group wontendorse specific door devicesout of concerns some may vio-late fire codes, better productsmay emerge in the future andschools may be over reliant onthe device alone.
This is analogous to buy-ing fire extinguishers for yourbuilding but not training thebuilding occupants how to re-
spond during a fire, accord-ing to the organization.
Arkansas, Kansas, Michi-gan, New Jersey and Ohio areamong states that have updat-ed their fire or building codesin recent years to allow the de-vices, in some cases over theobjection of state fire or build-ing officials.
Schools today are dealingwith a different evil that re-quires extra protection, saidDaniel Hogan, co-founder ofConway, Arkansas-based Ulo-ckit Security, which marketsa device in several states, in-cluding Arkansas, Missouriand Oklahoma.
We dont have to just stickwith, Be scared and terrified,and not know what to do.There are all kinds of optionsthat we can do out there, Ho-gan said.
In Lake Stevens, Washing-ton, the school district useda $44,000 state grant to buy700 devices made by Michi-gan-based Nightlock, whichsecure a door by dropping apin into a floor receptacle. InSturgis, Michigan, the districtbought about 250 Nightlockdevices. Booneville schoolsin Arkansas bought about 150ULockit devices and installedthem for this school year.
More than 1,000 homesdestroyed by 2 Calif. firesMIDDLETOWN, Calif. The
tally of homes destroyed by twomassive Northern Californiawildfires topped 1,000 Saturdayafter authorities doing damageassessments in the Sierra Neva-da foothills counted another 250houses destroyed by flames stillthreatening thousandsmore.California Department of
Forestry and Fire Protectionspokesman Daniel Berlantsaid the count of 503 homesdestroyed by the blaze burningfor more than aweek in Amadorand Calaveras counties comesas firefightersmake progressand damage inspection teamshave access to affected areas.Cal Fire had reported 252
homes destroyed as of Fridaynight by the fire that has charred110 squaremiles.The fire, which killed at least
two people, was 65 percentcontained but still threateninganother 6,400 structures.A separate blaze in Lake Coun-
ty, about 170miles northwest,destroyed at least 585 homesand burned hundreds of otherstructures. It killed three people.Residents of Middletown, the
area hardest hit by themassivewildfire in California, wereallowed to return home Saturdayafternoon. Evacuation ordersfor other areas in Lake Countyremained.
Clinton tries to rallyDems with partisan fireMANCHESTER, N.H. Hillary
RodhamClinton attempted torally thousands of influentialNewHampshire Democrats onSaturdaywith a fiercely partisanmessage, as she struggled toregain her footing in the primarycontest.Calling viewers of the
three-hour Republican debateand two-hour undercard onWednesday night gluttons forpunishment, Clinton accusedRepublicans of focusing on prob-lems the country faces ratherthan solutions.Fifteen candidates, five hours
and not a single fighter for themiddle class, she toldmorethan 3,500 party activists andelected officials gathered for thestate partys annual convention.Republicans are not just deeplyinaccurate, theyre increasinglyout of touch and out of date.Her fiery, nearly 45-minute
addressmarked Clintonseffort to turn the focus of herparty beyond primary divisions,casting herself as the strongestcontender for Democrats eagertomaintain control of theWhiteHouse.
Walker cancels onMich.GOP twice, goes to IowaMACKINAC ISLAND, Mich.
Republican presidential hopefulScott Walker twice canceled
a speech to thousands ofMichigan Republicans, then metSaturday with religious conser-vatives in first-voting Iowa, onwhich the Wisconsin governorsWhite House hopes rely.While Walker shuffled his
plans because of what aidessaid were weather-relatedtravel complications and travelconstraints, other Republicancandidates were spinning whatthey could fromWednesdaysdebate with voters in earlyvoting states and some generalelection battlegrounds, as thecampaign entered the criticalfall stretch.While Walker was juggling his
schedule, five other Republicancandidates took the opportu-nity to speak with Michigansleading Republican Partyleaders and elected officialsgathered on picturesque Mack-inac Island, which sits betweenthe states two peninsulas.Michigan offers the most
delegates of the three primarycontests on March 8, shortlyafter the traditional earlynominating races in Iowa, NewHampshire, South Carolina andNevada.Republicans also viewMich-
igan as more competitive forthe general election than at anytime since 1988, the last timea GOP presidential candidatecarried the state.
AP file photo
Ben Richards, principal of Watkins Memorial High School, demon-strates the use of a security device July 20 in Pataskala, Ohio.
NATION&WORLD Sunday, September 20, 2015 Section B Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com6
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Japan enhances militarysrole as security bills pass
By MARI YAMAGUCHIThe Associated Press
TOKYO Japans parlia-ment early Saturday approvedcontentious legislation thatenhances the role of the coun-trys military by looseningpost-WorldWar II constraints,after the ruling bloc defeatedopposition parties last-ditcheffort to block a vote.
The upper houses approv-al makes the legislation intolaw, reinterpreting Japansconstitution and fundamen-tally changing the way it usesits military. Opponents said itviolates Japans constitutionand puts the country at risk ofbecoming embroiled in U.S.-led wars.
The legislation has sparkedsizeable protests and debateabout whether Japan shouldshift away from its pacifistways to face growing secu-
rity challenges. Rallies havespread across the nation es-pecially after the ruling par-ties approved the bills in Julyin the more powerful lowerhouse.
Japans military can nowdefend its allies evenwhen thecountry isnt under attack for the first time since the endof theWorldWar II andworkmore closely with the U.S. andother nations.
Japan also will be able toparticipatemore fully in inter-national peacekeeping, com-pared to its previous, mostlyhumanitarian, missions.
The legislation is neces-sary in order to protect thepeoples lives and their peace-ful livelihood, and it is to pre-vent a war, Prime MinisterShinzo Abe told reportersafter the passage of a total of11 bills one related to inter-national peacekeeping and a
package of 10 others designedto allow Japans military todefend its allies in an actioncalled collective self-de-fense.
Dozens of constitutionalscholars, lawyers and otherlegal experts have joined pro-tests, saying the legislationallowing Japan to use forceto settle international dis-putes violates its U.S.-draftedpostwar constitution that re-nounces a right to wage war.
China said it and otherAsian neighbors are closelywatching the vote because ofJapans wartime aggression.
We demand that Japangenuinely listen to just ap-peals from both at home andabroad, learning from histor-ical lessons and adhering tothe path of peaceful develop-ment, said Chinese ForeignMinistry spokesman HongLei.
Pope urges Obama, Castropress on with detenteHAVANA Pope Francis hailed
detente between the UnitedStates and Cuba as amodelof reconciliation for theworld,urging Presidents Barack Obamaand Raul Castro to persevere inbuilding normal ties as the pontifflaunched a 10-day tour of theformer ColdWar foes Saturday.Francis surprisingly direct call
for progress toward normaliza-tion came after weeks of Vaticanassurances that hewould notexplicitly address politics duringhis pastoral trip to Cuba and theU.S. Francis served asmediatorand guarantor of 18months ofsecret negotiations that led tothe resumption of diplomaticrelations between the two coun-tries this year.For somemonths now, we
havewitnessed an event whichfills us with hope: the process ofnormalizing relations betweentwo peoples following years ofestrangement, Francis said ina speech on the tarmac of JoseMarti International Airport.I urge political leaders to per-
severe on this path and to devel-op all its potentialities as a proofof the high service which they arecalled to carry out on behalf ofthe peace andwell-being of theirpeoples, of all America, and as anexample of reconciliation for theentire world.
Iran nuclear deal done,but debate still heatedWASHINGTON Its a done
deal, yet opponents of the Irannuclear agreement wont goquietly. The 60-day congressionalreview period has expired, andlast week the State Departmentoutlined its plan to put in place anaccord that aims to prevent Iranfrom becoming nuclear-armed.Congress is poised to start crank-ing out legislation to reinstatesanctions or shore upwhat somelawmakers say is an ill-fatedpact with a state supporterof terrorism. Sen. Bob Corker,chairman of the Senate ForeignRelations Committee, has beguna series of hearings on the U.S.role and strategy in theMiddle
East that will examine the dealsimplications.Its going to take awhile. Its
a very substantive issue, saidCorker, R-Tenn.,who opposed thedeal. It will be acomplex piece oflegislation.Confronted by
Democratic op-position, Corker
said, Lets face it. Its going to beone bite at the apple.
Egypts president swearsin new governmentCAIRO President Abdel-Fat-
tah el-Sissi has sworn in a newgovernment, Egypts state newsagency reported Saturday, oneweek after the previous Cabinetresigned amid a corruption probe.The new government, headed
by former PetroleumMinis-ter Sherif Ismail, came afterstate-friendlymedia slammed theperformance of his predecessorIbrahimMehleb and prosecutorsbegan investigating several offi-cials for allegedly receiving over$1million in bribes. Local mediaaccusedMehleb and his minis-ters of incompetence and beingout of touchwith the public. Theaccusations stood in contrast tocoverage of El-Sissi, the formergeneral and defenseministerwho led the overthrow of IslamistPresidentMohamedMorsi in2013. He has cultivated an imageas a leader who is above the po-litical fray and is routinely praisedby Egyptianmedia.Egypt, whose governments
have long been plagued bycorruption allegations, has beenin turmoil since the 2011 uprisingthat toppled longtime autocratHosni Mubarak. After the ceremo-ny, el-Sissi told the new gov-ernment to double the pace ofwork and finish national projectson time. El-Sissi is overseeinga series of ambitious projects torevive Egypts battered econo-my, including developing roads,building amillion housing unitsand the recent expansion of theSuez Canal.
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com Section B Sunday, September 20, 2015 NATION&WORLD 7
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By ALEX KANTECKIakantecki@shawmedia.com
HAMPSHIRE Huntleywas gassed, but never quit.
The Red Raiders defensespent most of Saturday chas-ing Hampshires Jake Vin-cent, as the junior quarter-back dropped back and threwthe ball 46 times.
Huntley coach John Hartwondered aloud how long theFox Valley Conference cross-over football game lasted.
It seems like it went on forseven hours, Hart guessed.
Not quite.But it sure seemed like it.Huntley couldnt always
get off the field against Hamp-shires spread attack, but astrong defensive effort heldthe Whip-Purs to 14 rushingyards on 30 carries, while theRaiders punished Hampshireon the other side of the ballwith 257 rushing yards andfive touchdowns.
Senior running back CaseyHaayer did most of the heavylifting for Huntley, runningthe ball 30 times for 126 yardsand three scores, and EricMooney came in late and pro-vided a big-play burst with 104yards on six carries, includinga 53-yard touchdown to start
the third quarter.It all added up to a 46-20
FVC crossover win for theRaiders, who moved to 4-0with their biggest test of theseason, an FVC Valley homegame against Cary-Grove, lessthan a week away.
SUNDAYSeptember 20, 2015
Northwest Herald CCONTACT: Jon Styf firstname.lastname@example.org
SPORTSUp, up, up!Pedro Strop, Cubsknock off the Cards,5-4, for the secondday in a row / C11 NWHerald.com Facebook.com/McHenryCountySports @McHenryCoSports
FOOTBALL: CRYSTAL LAKE SOUTH 28, CRYSTAL LAKE CENTRAL 14
FOOTBALL: MARENGO 28, RICHMOND-BURTON 14FOOTBALL: HUNTLEY 46, HAMPSHIRE 20
CARDINALS AT BEARS, NOON SUNDAY, FOX, AM-780, 105.9-FM
OUTSIDE THE BOX SCORET UNSUNG HEROCory SheehanCrystal Lake South, sr., RB
Sheehan didnt have hisbiggest statistical night,but he was a workhorsefor the Gators, espe-cially as they killed clock in the fourthquarter. He carried 19 times for 58 yards.
T THE NUMBERUnanswered points for theGators after falling behind, 14-0.
T AND ANOTHER THING ...In his first varsity game, Crystal LakeCentral sophomore Braden Bisram ledthe Tigers with 61 rushing yards and atouchdown on 12 carries.
OUTSIDE THE BOXT UNSUNG HEROAlec CossHuntley, jr., WR
Coss hauled infour catches for107 yards and a61-yard touch-down off a Hampshire deflection.
T THE NUMBERPassing attempts forHampshire QB JakeVincent
T AND ANOTHER THING ...Hampshire senior C/DT Matt Kielba-sa on Huntleys rush defense: Withour run game, the problem was[Huntleys] blitz; they read us everytime. They knew our play calls, andwhen they came flying in, wedmake one block and then theres an-other one or two more guys comingin the other side of the blocks.
OUTSIDE THE BOX SCORET UNSUNG HEROJarren JacksonMarengo, jr., RB/DB
Jackson was theworkhorse for theIndians run game.On 22 carries, hegained 129 yards, including a 34-yardrun in the third quarter.
T THE NUMBERThe average yards a carryfor the Indians on 45attempts. They gained
253 yards on the ground.
T AND ANOTHER THING ...Despite the victory, the Indians com-mitted seven penalties for 40 yards.We did some things great, and wedid some bad things when we lost ourdiscipline, coach Matt Lynch said.
Defense should be better facing a QB not named Rodgers
H. Rick Bamman email@example.com
Packers running back Eddie Lacy (right) catches an Aaron Rodgers pass in front ofBears linebacker Jared Allen in the first quarter last week at Soldier Field in the Bears31-23 season-opening loss. The Bears defense faces a slightly less talented QB Sun-day in the Arizona Cardinals Carson Palmer at Soldier Field.
By MARK POTASHmpotash@suntimes.com
The Bears gave all due respect toCardinals quarterback Carson Palm-er, whose late-career rejuvenationunder coach Bruce Arians cant bedenied. Palmer is 14-2 with 30 touch-down passes, 12 interceptions anda 97.6 passer rating in his past 16starts. He had a 100-plus passer rat-ing in nine of those games.
But regardless of how good orefficient Palmer has been, hes notthe Packers Aaron Rodgers, whichgives the Bears a fighting chancewhen they face the Cardinals on Sun-day at Soldier Field.
You had to review the game ontape to see just how good Rodgerswas last week against the Bears. Hisability to avoid pressure and turn
escapes into opportunity. His inven-tiveness with the ball. And, most ofall, his pinpoint accuracy, puttingthe ball where only his receiver hada chance for it and making even thebest coverage useless. Rodgers madeat least five throws that no morethan two or three other quarterbackscan make.
Even in live action, Fox announc-ers Joe Buck and Troy Aikman notedthat we were witnessing a most valu-able player at theheight of his powers.
Everything about Rodgers painted apicture of amaster atwork.His 7.0 rat-ing by Pro Football Focus easily thebest in the NFL last week was betterthan any single rating he turned induring hisMVP season in 2014.
For a Bears secondary that is asnondescript as it has been since be-fore Charles Tillman was drafted, itwas a beating. It also was a lessonlearned.
No question, said cornerbackAlanBall, whowas victimized by twoof Rodgers three touchdown passes one of them despite outstanding cov-erage. Aaron Rodgers is one of thebest in the game. When hes playingat his best he was playing at a highlevel on Sunday I think that makesus elevate our game to the next level.
Visit ChicagoFootball.com for the latestBears and NFL news.
See BEARS, page C11
Micheal Smart for Shaw Media
Hampshires Logan Fleury (left) tries to get a grip on Huntleys EricMooney during Saturdays game at Hampshire High School. The RedRaiders won the Fox Valley Conference crossover game, 46-20.
See RAIDERS-WHIPS, page C4
Daryl Quitalig for Shaw Media
Marengo running back Jarrell Jackson breaks loose for a 42-yard touchdown run during the fourth quarter of Saturdays gameagainst Richmond-Burton at Richmond-Burton High School. The Indians won, 28-14.
By RYAN ALTMANsports@nwherald.com
RICHMOND Less than two minutesinto Saturday afternoons game, it waseasy to tell Marengos offense was com-ing together.
After an opening series in which theIndians mainly asserted themselves onthe ground, it was quarterback ZachKnobloch who hit running back Jar-rell Jackson up the middle for a 19-yardtouchdown pass.
Regardless of the Indians approachoffensively, they were hard to stop intheir 28-14 win over the Rockets.
We just tried to take advantage ofwhat the [Rockets] defense presentedus, Indians coach Matt Lynch said. Iftheyre going to give us an opportuni-ty to run the football, we try to run thefootball.
Collecting most of the Indians car-
ries was Jarren Jackson, Jarrells back-field counterpart. He racked up 80 yardson 15 carries in the first half, whichaccounted for nearly half of the Indi-ans 166 yards of offense through twoquarters. He finished the game with 129yards.
The dive was open all game and wejust kept pounding through themiddle,
Indians rush to 4-0Jarren Jackson racks up 129 yards on the ground
See INDIANS-ROCKETS, page C2
More prep football online
Be sure to vote for the Week 4 NorthwestHerald Football Player of the Week atMcHenryCountySports.com.Also, check out the photo galleries from the
Marengo at Richmond-Burton, Crystal LakeSouth at Crystal Lake Central and Huntley atHampshire football games.
John Konstantaras for Shaw Media
Crystal Lake Souths Dylan Sambrano (front) cele-brates with Lucas Marchewka after sacking CrystalLake Central quarterback Thomas Madura late in thefourth quarter Saturday night at Crystal Lake CentralHigh School. The Gators won, 28-14.
Comeback sets off emotions for CLSBy JOHN WILKINSON
CRYSTAL LAKE Im gettingchills, Crystal Lake South offen-sive lineman Kevin Amren hol-lered from the sideline in the finalseconds of Saturday nights gameagainst Crystal Lake Central.
The Gators were about to takethe ball back with seven secondsto play and assume the victoryformation. Quarterback LukeNolan knelt once to seal the Ga-tors 28-14 Fox Valley Conferencecrossover win and set off party onthe visiting side of Crystal LakeCentrals Owen Metcalf Field.
Last year, we lost by just atouchdown, so when I knew wewere going to win and go back out
there, I got overwhelmed and itjust felt like cry almost, just to cryto know that we won and we beatour crosstown rival, Amren said.
The Gators (3-1) scored 28straight points Saturday to avengelast seasons rivalry loss, theirfirst to the Tigers (2-2) since 1999.
Its big redemption for them,big redemption, Crystal LakeSouth coach Chuck Ahsmannsaid. It means a lot. Youve gotto live the rest of your life at re-unions seeing these guys probablyaround town and stuff and at thebig Crystal Lake festival, so thatsbig, you get to brag every year.
Early on, it looked like Southwas happy to slug it out betweenthe tackles like Central loves to do.
Rushing touchdowns by Bra-
den Bisram and Shawn Kysksagave the hosts a 14-0 lead midwaythrough the second quarter.
Even though we had somesuccess early on, I never felt likewe got in a really good rhythm,running all the backs and so on,Crystal Lake Central coach JonMcLaughlin said.
Once South opened up thedownfield pass, however, thingschanged.
We felt like we could take ad-vantage of some mismatches intheir secondary versus our receiv-ers, and Luke can throw the ball,so as long as we protected him, wefelt like we could have some suc-cess doing that, Ahsmann said.
See GATORS-TIGERS, page C2
SPORTS Sunday, September 20, 2015 Section C Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com2
By KEVIN MEYERkmeyer@shawmedia.com
McHENRY On the McHenryfootball teams second drive of itsresumed game against Woodstockon Saturday, Warriors tight endCorey Lersch dropped a certaintouchdown that would have giventhem their first lead of the game.
To put it lightly, he was not toopleased with himself afterward.
McHenry offensive coordina-tor Dennis Hutchinson pulledLersch aside and told him, Keepyour head up, you will have an-other shot.
He got it.Lersch caught a 51-yard pass
that set upGioPurpuras game-de-ciding touchdown run with 2:18left as the Warriors came backto win 31-24 over Woodstock inFox Valley Conference crossoverplay.
Coach Hutch always has a lotof confidence in me, route run-ning and catching the ball, andwhen I dropped that I was just re-ally upset, said Lersch, a North-ern Illinois University commit.So, at the end of the game it justfelt great that I got it and helpedthe team get that touchdown.
The Matt Spooner-to-Lerschconnection was a huge factor inthe Warriors offense turningit around. Lersch started theMcHenry scoring Saturday thegame was postponed with thescore at 14-3 Friday night becauseof lightning with a 44-yard shoe-string catch for a touchdown tobegin the Warriors comeback.
They also had a 24-yard passfor a score negated by a penalty atthe end of the third quarter.
The Spooner-to-Corey Lerschcombo was just awesome,McHenry coach Dave DAngelosaid. That was some pinpointpassing and they really exe-cuted well today, and hand it toHutchinson, he came up with areally great game plan.
The Warriors (1-3) scored ontheir first two possessions of theday to go ahead 17-14. They led24-17 when the Blue Streaks (1-3)went on one of their late drivesattempting to even the score. It
worked the first time, but afterthe Purpura touchdown, McHen-ry was able to stop them from ty-ing it again.
Purpura knocked down a ZachCullum pass in the end zone fromtheWarriors 9-yard line with onesecond left, to clinch the win forMcHenry.
Purpura ran the ball 13 timesfor 84 yards, including thegame-winning score, and DannyDelgadillo added six carries for99 yards and two touchdowns forMcHenry.
The touchdown for Woodstockin the fourth quarter to tie thescore at 24was its first second-halfpoints in the past three games.
We came out flat today andgave up a couple of quick scores,Woodstock coach Tommy Thomp-son said. I thought they playedwell at the end and grinded it outand executed the offense, justdidnt get the result.
Woodstocks Jacob Sumnerled the team with 157 all-purposeyards and two touchdowns. Hedid that in 2 quarters, as mid-way through the third he wentdown with an ankle injury anddid not return.
FOOTBALL: HARVARD 20, BURLINGTON CENTRAL 14
Hornetsmarch to victory in 4th
OUTSIDE THE BOX SCORET UNSUNG HERORay BalogMcHenry, sr., DE
Balog recovered afumble late in thesecond quarter thatled to McHenry takingits first lead of the game. McHenrycoach Dave DAngelo said Balog wasthe heart and soul of their defense asBalog contributed to several tackles andhelped hold off Woodstock late.
T THE NUMBERFourth-down conversions Wood-stock made on its last two drivesas it attempted to tie the score.
T AND ANOTHER THING ...McHenry running back Danny Delgadillostarted the second half with an 80-yardTD run that gave the Warriors a 24-17lead. Delgadillo scored two TDs on twostraight carries, also scoring on the lastattempt of second quarter.
FOOTBALL: MCHENRY 31, WOODSTOCK 24
Warriors rallypast Blue Streaks
FOOTBALL: JOHNSBURG 50, NORTH BOONE 27
Peete rushes for243 yards, 5 TDs
Catchings helps Feverbeat Sky to force Game 3INDIANAPOLIS The Indiana
Fever finally found a way tobeat the Sky, just in time toprolong their season.Tamika Catchings scored 22
points to help the Fever holdoff the Sky, 89-82, Saturdaynight and force a decidingGame 3 in their Eastern Con-ference semifinal series.The Fever lost all four
regular-season meetings withthe Sky and the opener of thisplayoff series.Catchings scored six points
down the stretch as Indianaoutscored the Sky, 12-4, overthe final 5:35 to even thebest-of-three series.
Kyle Busch beatsKenseth in Xfinity SeriesJOLIET Joe Gibbs Racing
grabbed its first victory of theweekend Saturday night whenKyle Busch won the XfinitySeries race at ChicagolandSpeedway. The race was arout for JGR as drivers Buschand Matt Kenseth combinedto lead 186 of the 200 laps.The two then dueled over the
closing laps, with Kenseth slid-ing past Busch for the lead withtwo laps remaining. Kensethhad to race his way aroundChase Elliott and JohnWesTownley to make the sweepingpass of his teammate.
Nemechek grabs 1stcareer Truck Series winJOLIET John Hunter
Nemechek grabbed his firstcareer victory by capitalizingin the Truck Series race atChicagoland Speedway whenothers didnt have the fuel tomake it to the finish.The second-generation
NASCAR driver was runningsecond Saturday morningbehind Kyle Larson whenLarson ran out of gas two lapsfrom the finish. With Larsoncoasting on the bottom of thetrack, Nemechek cruised pasthim to grab his first nationalseries victory.
Orlando City clips Firewith late goalBRIDGEVIEW Bryan Rochez
scored in the 86th minute andOrlando City escaped with a1-0 victory over the Fire (7-16-6) on Saturday night.Orlandos scoring opportuni-
ty started with a Fire give-away on Razvan Cociss errantback pass. Brek Shea retrievedit for Orlando (9-13-8) on theright flank and crossed it in toDarwin Ceren, who laid it offfor Rochezs quick-hitter.Tally Hall made a pair of
crucial saves late in the firsthalf and earned his fifth shut-out of the season. Jon Buschhad four saves in place ofthe injured Sean Johnson andnarrowly missed a shutout forthe Fire (7-16-6).
As prospect still criticalafter N.Y. shootingNEW YORK An Oakland
Athletics minor leaguer isfighting for his life after hewas shot in a fast-food park-ing lot in New York.The Journal News reports
that 23-year-old Mike Nolanremains in critical conditionafter surgery Saturday at aNew York City hospital.Nolan was shot multiple
times early Friday in theparking lot of a Burger Kingrestaurant just outside thecity in Yonkers. Police havemade no arrests.
Gomez wins 3rd straightworld triathlon titleCHICAGO Spains Javier
Gomez won his third straightworld triathlon championshipSaturday, finishing second be-hind countryman Mario Molain the ITU World TriathlonSeries finale. Gomez and Molatraded the lead several timeson the last lap of the run untilMola outkicked Gomez overthe final few hundred metersat Grant Park.
Jarrell Jackson breaks out in 2nd half
Nolan passes for 250 yards, 3 TDs
said Jarren Jackson, whose Indians im-proved to 4-0 overall and in the 2-0 BigNorthern Conference East Division.
Although he didnt have a carry in thefirst half, Jarrell Jackson broke out in thesecond half, running for 96 yards on 10 car-ries, including a 42-yard touchdown runin the fourth quarter. He also made fourreceptions for 90 yards and a pair of touch-downs.
The receiving game was open whenthey split their linebackers inside, andthen once they did that, it just left the run-ning game open, Jarrell Jackson said.
With only three seconds remaining inthe first half, Rockets quarterback Brady
Gibson rolled to his right, found tight endReggie Banks on a 2-yard touchdown andcut the deficit to seven heading into half-time.
But it was the Indians who struck firstagain after the break when Knobloch con-nected with Jarrell Jackson for a 52-yardpass a minute into the third quarter.
Knobloch, who completed nine of his16 passes for 124 yards, finished with twotouchdowns and an interception.
Rockets (3-1, 1-1 BNC East) coach Pat El-der said nothing was going his teams way,and by the time it responded offensively, itwas too late.
They won the turnover battle, weturned the ball over early, Elder said.We gave them an early lead, got in badfield position and they took advantage ofit. We struggled to adjust defensively.
INDIANS-ROCKETSContinued from page C1
By ROBERT RAKONCAYsports@nwherald.com
JOHNSBURG The Johnsburgfootball team dominated NorthBoone from start to finish lateFriday night in a game that wasdelayed at the start and endedwith about 3 min-utes left to play be-cause of lightning.
The Skyhawksw o n t h e B i gNorthern Confer-ence East Divisiongame, 50-27.
The offensiveline, led by John Conroy, was theworkhorse throughout the contestfor theSkyhawks(4-0, 2-0BNCEast),opening holes for running backAlex Peete to scamper through.
Peetes rushed for 243 yardsand five touchdowns on 16 car-ries. One of the five touchdownscame a 90-yard burst off the leftside of the line.
Theyre pretty laid back,theyre a bunch of goofballs,Johnsburg coach Dan DeBoeufsaid about his players during thedelay. Andwhen you have thingslike this happen, the biggest thingis we cant be fired up in here fortwo hours. So we took our padsoff, relaxed, joked around, hadsome fun, and then it was time toget back out there, we locked inand were ready to go.
Although the Skyhawks cameout of the weather with a winagainst the Vikings (2-2, 1-1), De-Boeuf still expects more from histeam.
Just like the previous weekshere, we were doing some reallynice things, DeBoeuf said. Butyet we are still not where we needto be. I think we are very tough upfront, and when youre tough upfront and have a guy like Alex, itsa good formula.
Johnsburg on Friday takes onRichmond-Burton.
Seal win with13-play, 94-yardscoring drive
By DAN BERGsports@nwherald.com
BURLINGTON Start-ing at its own 6-yard line,the Harvard offense drove94 yards on 13 plays in thefourth quarter for the even-tual game-winning score in a20-14 victory over BurlingtonCentral on Saturday night in
a Big Northern ConferenceEast Division football match-up.
Led by quarterback ToddLehman (10-17-3 for 148 yardspassing and 12 carries for 87yards), running backs LiamJoyce (18 carries for 151yards) and Hunter Freres (11carries for 30 yards), Har-vard dominated with 419 totalyards.
The game resumed Satur-day night with 9:51 remainingin the fourth quarter after be-ing halted by Friday nightsthunderstorms
We were very sloppy on
offense Friday night withmore turnovers than theprevious three games com-
bined, Hornets coach SeanSaylor said. Our defensehad the best game this year,
but special teams let us down.We are looking forward togoing to face the 4-0 overall,2-0 BNC East Marengo nextweek.
Freres, who had key runsin the important fourth-quar-ter drive said, We kept ourheads on straight and kept aneven keel during our winningdrive. We hope to make ourfans happy against Marengonext week.
The Hornets, who im-proved to 2-2 overall and 1-1 inthe BNC East, will have theirwork cut out for them Fridaynight at Marengo.
Daryl Quitalig for Shaw Media
Richmond-Burton quarterback Brady Gibson (right) is tackled by Marengo defensive linemanChase Bough during Saturdays game at Richmond-Burton High School. The Indians won, 28-14.
With 3:36 left in the first half, Nolanfound Matt Meyers, who sprinted downthe sideline for a 76-yard score to get thevisitors on the board.
The Gators struck quickly on their nextseries, as well. Nolan rolled to his rightand hit DrewMurtaugh deep over the mid-dle for a 54-yard touchdown with 1:01 leftin the half.
Suddenly the score was tied at 14, andthe Gators sideline was electrified.
The first big pass play down the side-line got us right back in the game, 14-7,that changed the momentum a little bit,Ahsmann said. And certainly, the bootlegpass where we tied it, you could just seethewind come out of their sails a little bit.
The Gators carried the momentumright into the second half. A good kick re-turn gave the visitors a short field, andNolans quarterback sneak made it 21-14with 9:05 left in the third.
The final momentum swing came ear-ly in the fourth quarter. With a first-and-goal at the 6, Central was threatening totie the score. On first-and-goal, however,the Tigers fumbled the snap. Crystal Lake
Souths Michael Swiatly fell on it, givingthe Gators the ball at their own 5-yard linewith 9:02 left to play.
The fumble right at the goal line justkilled us, McLaughlin said. It just kindof took the wind out of our sails a little bit.They went up and I thought we were readyto punch back at them and a (bad) snaphappens.
South marched down the field with a17-play drive, capped by Nolans 12-yardtouchdown pass to Scott Coughlin. The 95-yard drive took 7:07 off the clock and gaveSouth a 28-14 lead with 1:55 to play.
When our quarterbacks and widereceivers have confidence that they canscore touchdowns, we gain confidence,Amren said. All we need is a little confi-dence to build up and to open our holes forour running back then. And we knew wecould just pound it down the field then atthat point.
Nolan finished 16 of 22 for 250 yards andthree touchdowns. Meyers caught seven ofthose for 149 yards.
Our line knew that they could handlethese kids, Nolan said. I give it all tothem and the wide receivers for sure.
The Gators offense outgained the Ti-gers, 351 yards to 155.
GATORS-TIGERSContinued from page C1
Crystal LakeSouths ScottCoughlin(left) scoresa touchdownas CrystalLake CentralsAaron Sanceshangs onduring thefourth quarterof Saturdaynights gameat CrystalLake CentralHigh School inCrystal Lake.The Gatorsrallied froma 14-0 deficitto defate theTigers, 28-14.
John Konstantaras for Shaw Media
We were very sloppy on offense Friday nightwith more turnovers than the previous three gamescombined. Our defense had the best game this year,
but special teams let us down. We are lookingforward to going to face the 4-0 overall,
2-0 BNC East Marengo next week.Sean Saylor
Harvard football coach
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com Section C Sunday, September 20, 2015 SPORTS 3
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SPORTS Sunday, September 20, 2015** Section C Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com4
AP Top 25 roundup
NO. 3 TCU 56, SMU 37FORTWORTH, Texas Trevone Boykin threw for 454
yards and five touchdowns for TCU and added a highlightscoring runwhen he ducked out of a sack.The Horned Frogs (3-0) won their 11th consecutive game,
awinning streak second only to the 16 in a row by top-ranked defending national champion Ohio State.TCUwas up 42-17when Boykin threw a 31-yard TD pass to
Kolby Listenbee on the first series after halftime. But SMU,with its own dual-threat quarterback inMatt Davis, scoredthe next 20 points before Boykins 42-yard scoring strike toJosh Doctsonwith 6:32 left.
NO 4MICHIGAN STATE 35, AIR FORCE 21EAST LANSING,Mich. Connor Cook threw three touch-
down passes in the first half forMichigan State, includingone that Aaron Burbridge hauled in with a spectacular catchin the end zone.Cook threw for 247 yards and four touchdowns, and
Burbridge caught eight passes for 156 yards and three TDs.The highlight was Burbridges 28-yard scoring reception inthe second quarter, when he leaped tomake the catch and,as his body stretched parallel to the ground, touched his leftfoot down in bounds.
NO 6 USC 41, STANFORD 31LOS ANGELES Kevin Hogan passed for 279 yards and
two touchdowns, RemoundWright rushed for threemorescores and Stanford opened Pac-12 playwith a 41-31 victoryover No. 6 Southern California on Saturday night.Austin Hooper and Devon Cajuste caught touchdown
passes as Hogan finally beat USC for the first time in hiscareer, snapping the Trojans two-gamewinning streak inthe lively in-state rivalry.
NO. 7 GEORGIA 52, SOUTH CAROLINA 20ATHENS, Ga. Greyson Lambert answered his skeptics
with a near-perfect performance, throwing for 330 yards,three touchdowns and setting an NCAA record by complet-ing all but one of his 25 passes to lead the Bulldogs pastSouth Carolina.Lambert posted the highest percentage (96.0) in FBS his-
tory for aminimumof 20 completions, breaking themark of95.8 (23 of 24) shared by Tennessees TeeMartin andWestVirginias Geno Smith. Lambert also completed his final 20passes, breaking the previous school record of 19 straightcompletions byMike Bobo in the 1998 Outback Bowl.
NO. 12 OREGON 61, GEORGIA STATE 28EUGENE, Ore. Jeff Lockie threw for 228 yards and two
touchdowns in his first start for Oregon.Lockie replaced Vernon Adams, whowas restedwith a
broken index finger on his throwing hand.Royce Freeman ran for 101 yards and a touchdown to
help the Ducks (2-1) rebound from a loss atMichigan State.Aidan Schneider added four field goals, all in the first half asOregon built a 33-7 lead.
NO. 13 LSU 45, NO. 18 AUBURN 21BATON ROUGE, La. Leonard Fournette ran for a
career-high 228 yards and three touchdowns, and LSUsteamrolled Auburn 45-21.Fournette gained 71 yards on LSUs first play from scrim-
mage and had 169 yards by halftime, thenwas rested formuch of the second half perhaps the only thing preventinghim from breaking Alley Broussards single-game LSU rush-ing record of 250 yards, set againstMississippi in 2004.LSU (2-0, 2-0 Southeastern Conference), finishedwith 411
yards on the ground. Quarterback Brandon Harris added 66yards and two touchdowns.Auburn (2-1, 0-1), which needed overtime to avoid an
upset by Jacksonville State aweek earlier, trailed, 24-0, athalftime and never threatened thereafter.
NO. 16 OKLAHOMA 52, TULSA 38NORMAN, Okla. BakerMayfield threw for 487 yards
and four touchdowns and ran for another 85 yards and twoscores to power Oklahoma.Mayfield set a school recordwith 572 total yards. Samaje
Perine ran for 152 yards, Sterling Shepard caught eight pass-es for 144 yards andMark Andrews caught two TD passesfor the Sooners (3-0).Tulsa (2-1) stuckwith the Sooners formuch of the game
with Dane Evans throwing for 427 yards and four touch-downs and Keyarris Garrett catching 14 passes for 189yards.Oklahoma led 31-24 at halftime. The teams combined
for 863 yards in the first half, themost in a first half sinceFresno State and San Jose State combined for 1,002 in a2013 game.
NO. 17 TEXAS A&M44, NEVADA 27COLLEGE STATION, Texas (AP) Kyle Allen threw four
touchdown passes and ran for a score to lead Texas A&M toits 19th straight nonconference victory, the longest activestreak in the Football Bowl Subdivision.The Aggies (3-0) were up by four early in the second quar-
ter before scoring 17 straight points, with two touchdowncatches by Josh Reynolds, tomake it 31-10 early in thethird. The second one came soon after an interception byDonovanWilson on the first play of the second half.
NO. 22MISSOURI 9, UCONN 6COLUMBIA, Mo. Anthony Sherrils last-minute intercep-
tion allowedMissouri to hold on against Connecticut in agame that featured four turnovers, twomissed field goalsand a blocked extra point.With just a under aminute left, Sherrils picked off a pass
by Huskies backup quarterback Tim Boyle on a fourth-down,fake field goal attempt. Sherrils also forced and recovereda fumblewith 4:26 left in the first half forMissouri (3-0).UConn is 2-1.
NO. 24WISCONSIN 28, TROY 3MADISON,Wis. Two-way player TannerMcEvoy had one
ofWisconsins three touchdown runs in a gamewhere twoBadgers defenders were ejected for targeting and playwasdelayed briefly in the fourth quarter because of an errant firealarm.Dare Ogunbowale and quarterback Joel Stave also ran for
scores forWisconsin (2-1).
NO. 25 OKLAHOMA STATE 69, UTSA 14STILLWATER, Okla. Devante Averette scored on a 6-yard
fumble return only 45 seconds in, and Oklahoma Stateforced seven turnovers all of them leading to points.Mason Rudolph completed 17 of 23 passes for 280 yards
and two touchdowns, and Chris Carson rushed for 104 yardsand two touchdowns on 17 carries for Oklahoma State (3-0).
The Associated Press
No. 1 OHIO STATE 20, NORTHERN ILLINOIS 13
No. 8 NOTRE DAME 30, No. 14 GEORGIA TECH 22
Raiders score twice heading into halftime, up 33-7, to seal the lead
We had lapses and pointsof looking like we had arrived,and then we broke coverage,Hart said. Against Cary-Grove,were going to have to competeevery play. We didnt do that to-day. We have to play more disci-plined because thats what they(C-G) count on; they count onyou getting tired.
Huntley scored twice in the
final 35 seconds of the first halfto put the game away.
After Haayers second touch-down gave Huntley a 20-pointlead with 34.9 seconds left inthe half, senior linebacker TimMcCloyn punched the ball out ofrunning back Jeremy Curransgrasp, defensive lineman TylerLarson picked up the loose balland ran 15 yards to give Huntleya 33-7 lead at the break.
All week weve been goingthrough our defense, workingon stunts so we were prepared,
said Larson, who also had asack. You get a sack or a fumblerecovery, and it gets everybodygoing.
Vincent, who completed 19of 46 passes for 279 yards, wassacked twice and interceptedtwice.
Sean Patel made a divinginterception in the end zone toprevent a touchdown in the firstquarter, and Tim Ryan addedthe second on the Whips firstpossession of the third.
Vincent found Jake Manning
on a 27-yard screen, Jared Horn-beck (game-high 114 receivingyards) for a 38-yard strike andJared Lund late in the fourth,finishing with three touch-downs.
Anthony Binetti was more ef-ficient for Huntley, completing16 of 28 for 272 yards and onetouchdown, although he wasintercepted three times. AlecCoss led Huntley with 107 yards,including a 61-yard score afterBrady McMorris tipped the balland it fell in Coss hands.
RAIDERS-WHIPSContinued from page A1
Huskies drop close contestBy JESSE SEVERSON
COLUMBUS The North-ern Illinois offense had the ballthree times with a chance to tiethe score against top-rankedOhio State in the final minutes,and each time it failed to get anytraction.
The Huskies jumped out toan early lead against Ohio State,but the offense stalled for NIU,and the Buckeyes survived apotential upset with a 20-13 winSaturday afternoon at Ohio Sta-dium.
Bottom line is, they mademore plays than we did in crit-ical moments, NIU coach RodCarey said. I think we had op-portunities didnt make asmany. They did.
The Huskies led in the firsthalf and went into halftime tiedat 10 with the defending nation-al champion Buckeyes, who nowhave won 16 consecutive games.
NIU scored a touchdown on itsfirst possession but never foundthe end zone the rest of the way.A win over the top-ranked teamin the country would have madeprogram history for the Huskies,and it would have been the firstfor the conference, too. The high-est-ranked team the Mid-Amer-ican Conference has beaten waswhen Marshall knocked off No. 6Kansas State in 2003.
With the Buckeyes leading13-10 late in the third, NIU line-backer and Prairie Ridge alum-nus Sean Folliard intercepted JTBarrett to give the Huskies somelife.
Northern Illinois quarterback Drew Hare throws a pass Saturday against OhioState during the second quarter in Columbus, Ohio.
Prosises 3 TDs gives No. 8 Irish the edgeThe ASSOCIATED PRESS
SOUTH BEND, Ind. C.J.Prosise provided the flash forthe Fighting Irish with threetouchdowns and 198 yards rush-ing, including a 91-yard TD runthat was the longest run in NotreDame Stadium history, and thedefense provided the grit.
A pair of touchdowns for14th-ranked Georgia Tech fromJustin Thomas to Patrick Skovin the final minute, the secondcoming after a recovered onsidekick, brought some drama before
No. 8 Notre Dames Torii Hunt-er Jr. recovered a second onsidekick to clinch the 30-22 victorySaturday.
I think our defensive planwas outstanding. I think ourteam executed it up until maybethe last couple of minutes wherewe probably lost a little bit of ourfocus, Notre Dame coach BrianKelly said. But all in all, just atremendous performance by ourfootball team.
Prosises long run put theIrish up by 23 points, and he alsohad scoring runs from 17 yards
and 1 yard. He credited the offen-sive line.
I cant thank them enoughfor how theyre getting me to thesecond level and getting me tothe safeties untouched, he said.
Georgia Tech entered thegame averaging 67 points and 457yards, but struggled to get muchgoing until time was runningout. The Fighting Irish held theYellow Jackets to 216 yards rush-ing and 337 yards total offense.
Clearly we were disappoint-ed with the way we played,Georgia Tech coach Paul John-
son said. You have to give NotreDame credit. Their kids showedup, played hard.
The game-breaking TD runby Prosise with 6:58 left was thesecond longest by a Notre Dameplayer. Bob Livingstone had theschool record with a 92-yarder atUSC in 1947.
Irish receiver Will Fuller,who has five touchdown catch-es through three games, becamethe first Irish player to havethree straight 100-yard receiv-ing games to open a season sinceTom Gatewood in 1970.
CL Central wins cross country invitationalSTAFF REPORTS
The Crystal Lake Central boyscross country team won the Kane-land Eddington Invitational atElburn Woods Forest Preserve inElburn on Saturday.
The Tigers finished with 87points, four ahead of second-placeGlenbard West. Cole Barkocy wonthe individual title for Central witha time of 15:51. Weston Sterchi wasfifth with a time of 16:07.
Jacobs finished in third with121 points. Kyle Ross (16:30) led theGolden Eagles with an eighth-placefinish. Dundee-Crown finished inseventh, led by Anthony Hurgoi(17:15, 30th).
Jacob Oury of Hampshire fin-ished in 11th with a 16:34. TheWhip-Purs finished 12th in the 20-teammeet. Marengo took 15th.
Woodstock-Ryan Byrne Festival:At Emricson Park in Woodstock,Huntleywon the 12-teammeetwitha team score of 13 to beat VernonHills (15 points).
Huntleys Seth Conroy (16:33,flight 2), Mike Grocholski (16:32,flight 3) and Matt Kapolnek (17:26,flight 5) eachwon their flights.
Prairie Ridge andMcHenry tiedfor third with 24 points, and Wood-stock (34) was fifth.
Shane Williamson of VernonHills had the fastest time at 15:39,followed by Woodstocks Luke Be-attie (15:42). Prairie Ridges FilipPajak (15:50), Huntleys KeaganSmith (16:07) and McHenrys TylerLay (16:29).
Woodstock-Ryan Byrne Festival:The Huntley girls cross countryteam finished third in the Wood-stock-Ryan Byrne Festival on Sat-urday at Emricson Park in Wood-stock with 28 points, trailing onlyVernon Hills (10 points) and LakeForest (15).
Huntleys Mary Raclawski wasthird in the first flight with a timeof 19:33. VernonHills Vivian Over-beck won with a time of 18:31 andWoodstocks Kate Jacobs (19:09)
took second.Also for Huntley, Kate Mitch-
ell (20:11) was third in the secondflight and Lindsey Ferguson (20:08)was third in the third flight. Rich-mond-Burtons Breanne Rether-ford (19:47) finished fifth in the firstflight.
Kaneland Eddington Invita-tional: At Elburn Woods ForestPreserve in Elburn, Crystal LakeCentral finished in second place,one point behind Belvidere North(57 points). The Tigers finishedwith 56 and were led by Janine Or-vis (19:34), who took fifth. KatelynSmith (19:42) was eighth for Cen-tral.
Chloe Walsh placed sixth (19:37)to lead Jacobs to fourth overall.Hampshire was fifth, led by Ma-rie Mayers 19th-place result andMarengo was sixth, led by TaylorConroy (24th).
Sylvia Waz (20:20) finished 15thfor Dundee-Crown.
GIRLS TENNISHuntley swept Dundee-Crown,
Johnsburg and Marengo to win itsown quad in Huntley on Saturday.
The Red Raiders went 15-0 onthe day, asMadleenLang andFran-cesca Mannarino won all three oftheirmatches atNo. 1 andNo. 2 sin-gles, respectively.
Emma Breen and Emma Jonenwent 3-0 at No. 1 doubles, whileBecca Fishman and Abbey Roeserand Sam Wyslak and Lia McCloyndidnt drop a set in No. 2 and No. 3doubles, respectively.
RollingMeadows Invite:AtRoll-ing Meadows, Prairie Ridge beatbeat Fremd, 3-2, in the champion-ship match to win the event. TheWolves also defeated RollingMead-ows, 4-1, and VernonHills, 4-1.
Annie Timm won all three ofher matches, while Corina John-son and Colette Reiche came backand won at No. 3 doubles againstFremd, 4-6, 6-4, 10-5, after drop-ping their first two matches of theday.
GOLFThe Jacobs boys golf team won
the 25-team Dundee-Crown Char-ger Invite at Randall Oaks GolfCourse in West Dundee on Satur-daywith a team score of 290, edgingYork (296) by six strokes.
For the Golden Eagles, seniorJustin Lenzini tied for first overallwith a 2-under-par 69, Cooper Slacktied for third with a 71 and BillyWalker tied for fifth with a 73.
Cary-Grove finished third over-all with a team score of 306, led byZachBeaugureau (73, 5th) andKyleIrlbacker (75, tied for 10th). Hamp-shires Nick Swierczynski (73) alsotied for fifth.
Prairie Ridge took 12th overallwith a 335, Hampshire (336) fin-ished 13th andMarianCentral (340)took 15th.
Mundelein Invitational: EmmaJohnson placed second with an85 to lead the Johnsburg girls golfteam to a runner-up finish on Sat-urday in the nine-team MundeleinInvitational at Countryside GolfCourse inMundelein.
Johnsburg finished second witha teamscore of 390,while hostMun-delein won with 365. Grants LynnGold earned medalist honors withan 83.
Jacobs co-op took fourth witha 406, Prairie Ridge (430) was fifthand Dundee-Crown (480) placedeighth.
Also for Johnsburg, LaurenWinter (93) was fifth and NatalieFlynn (101) took 14th.
For Jacobs co-op, StephanieFiorentino tied for eighth with a97, Sydney Goll (99) took 13th andEmilyKlein (102)was 15th.Dundee-Crowns Kylie Kost (98) placed 12thand Prairie Ridges Morgan Taylorand Katie Frey tied for 17th with104s.
Rockford Guilford Invite: At Rock-ford, Huntley finished in 10th placeat the 22-team invite. The Red Raid-ers finished with a team score of378. Caroline Giorgi led Huntleywith an 81 and Nicole Gordus shot
BOYS SOCCERJacobs claimed the Indian State
Cup Tournament title hosted byHononegah in Rockford on Sat-urday with victories over UnitedTownship, 4-0, Dundee-Crown, 1-0,and Springfield, 2-1.
Noah Melick was named theMVP of the tournament with fourgoals in four games, while ColinWalsh added two goals and ChrisRigby andKonradWasilewski bothrecorded two assists. Eduardo Gui-maray had a total of nine saves Sat-urday for the Golden Eagles (10-2).
Dundee-Crown finished 0-1-2in the tournament, tying UnitedTownship, 0-0, and West Aurora,2-2. Julian Ajroja and Freddy Mar-tinez scored for theChargers (8-2-3).
Freeport Tournament: At Free-port, McHenry beat Antioch, 2-1,with second-half goals from Geron-imo Hernandez and Luis Beltran.Connor Uhl and Cooper Baldocchieachhadassists for theWarriors (6-0-2), and Jake Kingmade five savesin goal.
McHenry also beat Freeport, 4-0,with twogoals fromJamesMulhall,who also had an assist. Beltran andJosh Burr scored in the win.
Barrington took first in the tour-nament with more goals than theWarriors, who finished runner-up.
PepsiShowdown:AtLyonsTown-ship High School in La Grange,Huntley beat Metea Valley, 2-1,with goals from Travis Walsh andJason Zobott. Michael Zembrzuskihadbothassists for theRedRaiders(8-2-1), and Andrew Fulcer stoppedfour shots in goal.
Wauconda 3, Woodstock North 0:At Woodstock, A.J. Guanci madenine saves in the nonconferenceloss for the Thunder (2-8).
Cary-Grove 1, Wheeling 1:At Cary,Patrick Kingdon scored in the sec-ond half to help the Trojans (4-1-2)earn the nonconference tie. MikeArenberg had an assists and TeddyPricemade five saves in goal.
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com Section C Sunday, September 20, 2015 SPORTS 5
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COLLEGE FOOTBALL: NORTH CAROLINA 48, ILLINOIS 14
Illini stumble after 2 easy winsBy AARON BEARDThe Associated Press
CHAPEL HILL, N.C. Illi-nois fast start to the season hita thud in its first road game.
The Fighting Illinis of-fense managed one touchdownthrough three quarters, couldntstopNorthCarolinas attackandgave up huge plays in specialteams in Saturdays 48-14 loss.
It was a bumpy follow-up tothe first two games, when theIllini (2-1) outscored two over-matched opponents by a com-bined score of 96-3.
We have got to show ourkids what went wrong, whereits at, interim coach Bill Cu-bit said. Youre not as bad asyou thinkyouare. Youre neveras good as you think you are.
Josh Ferguson ran for133 yards and a touchdownto lead Illinois, but the of-fense didnt manage a second
touchdown until the finalminute long after the gamehad turned into a blowout.
Along the way, Illinoisfirst drive reached the UNC 2before ending with a fourth-down incompletion, while
another driveended with afield-goal at-tempt plunkingthe upright.
For NorthCarolina, Mar-quise Williamsthrew three
touchdown passes and also ranfor 105 yards.
Williams led a big offen-sive performance for the TarHeels (2-1), who had plenty tofeel good about in a rout of aPower-Five nonconferenceopponent. The overhauled de-fense continued its improvedplay, Ryan Switzer had two bigpunt returns after a frustrat-
ing drought and kicker NickWeiler hit two more field goalsto stay perfect on the season.
It was the kind of solidacross-the-board performanceUNC coach Larry Fedora hasbeen hoping to see, one that haseludedhis teamfor fourstraightgames dating to last season.
But the Tar Heels dominat-ed this one after halftime, roll-ing to their most lopsided winagainst a power-conference op-ponent in five years.
Williams shook off an earlyinterception and threw for 203yardsbeforeexitingwith theTarHeels up big early in the fourth.
Then there was Switzer. Hetied anNCAA single-season re-cord with five punt returns fortouchdowns as a freshman, butdidnt manage any last yearand had largely been bottledup since his last TD return inthe Belk Bowl against Cincin-nati to the end the 2013 season.
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com Section C Sunday, September 20, 2015 SPORTS 7
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COLLEGE FOOTBALL: NO. 23 NORTHWESTERN 19, DUKE 10
By JOEDY McCREARYThe Associated Press
DURHAM, N.C. WarrenLong touched the ball threetimes for No. 23 Northwestern and wound up making twocritical plays.
Long ran 55 yards for atouchdown, then recovered afumbled punt return to helpseal the Wildcats 19-10 victoryover Duke on Saturday.
Solomon Vault returnedthe opening kickoff of the sec-ond half 98 yards for the touch-down that put the Wildcats (3-0) ahead to stay.
Northwestern forced threeturnovers and opened a seasonwith three victories for thefirst time since 2013, when itreeled off four straight winswhile earning its most recentTop 25 ranking.
That group then droppedseven in a row.
Coach Pat Fitzgerald wantsno part of a repeat.
Everybody (in the locker
room) really is not concernedwith what other people thinkof us, Fitzgerald said. Wevebeen a part of that roller-coast-er ride for a couple years. Wetore down that roller coaster.Burned it.
Thomas Sirk had a 5-yardtouchdown run for Duke (2-1),which trailed 12-10 early inthe fourth quarter but forcedNorthwestern into a third-and-1 at its own 45.
Long took a handoff, burstuntouched through the lineand sprinted to the end zoneto put the Wildcats up by ninewith 12:31 remaining.
Everybody fits gaps twoguys fit outside, instead of oneinside, one outside, Dukecoach David Cutcliffe said.Youve seen it as long as youwatch football. Thats how ithappens when a gaps given upon a short-yardage play and agood back hits it.
Cats improve to 3-0
NorthwesternsWarren Long( left)is congratulated by Flynn Nagelafter Longs touchdown againstDuke in the second half Saturdayin Durham, N.C. NU won, 19-10.
SPORTS Sunday, September 20, 2015 Section C Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com8
McHenry County Clerks OfficeSeeking Qualified Election
JUDGES & DEPUTY REGISTRARSto make $165 per day.
as much as $1005 in 14 days!Learn about the voting process be part of our American
democracy and get paid! To qualify you must: Be a registered voter Attend mandatory training Be available February 29 thru March 15, 2016 High school Juniors and Seniors are eligible(must have a 3.0 or higher GPA).
Interested? For more information contactus at McHenry Election@co.mchenry.il.us
MARY E. McCLELLANMCHENRY COUNTY CLERK
Phone: (815) 334-4242Office Hours: 8:00 AM to 4:30 PM
MCHENRY COUNTY CLERKS OFFICE667 WARE RD, SUITE 107WOODSTOCK, IL 60098
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Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com Section C Sunday, September 20, 2015 SPORTS 9
ON TAP SUNDAY
TEAM SUNDAY TUESDAYMONDAY WEDNESDAY
ST. LOUIS1:20 p.m.
at Cleveland12:10 p.m.WGN
at Detroit**12:08 p.m./6:08 p.m.CSN, MLBN/ WPWR
at Detroit6:08 p.m.
at Detroit12:08 p.m.
at N.Y. Yankees6:05 p.m.
at Detroit#6:30 p.m.CSN+
at Montreal7 p.m.CSN+
TV/RadioAUTO RACING6:30 a.m.: Formula One, The Singapore Grand Prix, at
Singapore, NBCSN2 p.m.: NASCAR Sprint Cup Series, The MyAFibStory.com
400, at Chicagoland Speedway, NBCSN7:30 p.m.: Lucas Oil NHRA Carolina Nationals, at Con-
cord, N.C. (same day), ESPN2
BASKETBALLNoon: FIBA Eurobasket, Final at Lille, France, Lithuania at
GOLF3:30 a.m.:Womens, Solheim Cup, final day, at St.
Leon-Rot, Germany, TGC11 a.m.: PGA, BMW Championship, final-round, at Lake
Forest, TGC1 p.m.: PGA, BMW Championship, final-round, at Lake
Forest, NBC1 p.m.:WEB.com, Small Business Connection Champion-
ship, final-round, at Davidson, N.C., TGC3 p.m.: European Tour, Italian Open, final, at Turin, Italy,
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALLNoon:White Sox at Cleveland, WGN, AM-6701 p.m.: St. Louis at Cubs, TBS7 p.m.: N.Y. Yankees at N.Y. Mets, ESPN
NFLNoon: San Diego at Cincinnati, CBSNoon: Arizona at Bears, FOX, AM-7803 p.m.: Dallas at Philadelphia, FOX7:20 p.m.: Seattle at Green Bay, NBC
SOCCER7 a.m.: Crystal Palace at Tottenham, USA8:30 a.m.: Bundesliga, Schalke at Stuttgart, FS19:30 a.m.: Norwich at Liverpool, USA10 a.m.: Premier League, Manchester United at South-
ampton, NBCSN2 p.m.: U.S. Womens International Friendly, United
States vs. Haiti, at Birmingham, Ala., ESPN24 p.m.:MLS, New York at Portland, ESPN6 p.m.:MLS, Houston at Philadelphia, FS1
WNBANoon: Playoffs, Conference Semifinal, New York at Wash-
ington, ESPN2 p.m.: Playoffs, Conference Semifinal, Minnesota at Los
WOMENS COLLEGE SOCCER11 a.m.: Northwestern at Indiana, BTN2 p.m.: South Carolina at Missouri, ESPNU
MENS COLLEGE SOCCER2 p.m.: Rutgers at Indiana, BTN
First - Purse $21,600, Maiden special weight, 3 yos& up, Six Furlongs1 Supercede Lantz $22.40 $11.60 $7.003 My Mertie Perez $9.40 $6.606 Sasha Peach Thornton $4.20Race Time: 1:11.40$1 Exacta (1-3), $91.30; $0.10 Superfecta (1-3-6-5),$197.62; $0.50 Trifecta (1-3-6), $263.10Second - Purse $26,600, Maiden special weight, 3yos & up, Six Furlongs3 Goldcasher Lermyte $6.00 $3.40 $2.404 Hellosoninlaw Sanjur $3.40 $2.606 Tina of Ekati Murrill $2.80Late Scratches: NoeasywayoutRace Time: 1:12.23$1 Daily Double (1-3), $33.40; $1 Exacta (3-4), $7.90;$0.10 Superfecta (3-4-6-5), $8.96; $0.50 Trifecta (3-4-6),$15.50Third - Purse $27,500, Allowance, 3 yos & up, FiveAnd A Half Furlongs1 Nevrmesswithrichie Baird $8.20 $3.604 Keeker Emigh $2.805 Case Cracker SanjurLate Scratches: Kitchen Boss, Looking for BitsRace Time: 1:04.75$1 Daily Double (3-1), $12.40; $1 Daily Double (3-2),$2.70; $1 Exacta (1-4), $14.60; $0.50 Trifecta (1-4-5),$8.80; $1 Pic 3 (1-3-1), $176.30Fourth - Purse $11,250, Claiming $16,000, 3 yos &up, One And One Sixteenth Miles2 Paddybdancing Emigh $9.80 $4.80 $3.40
1 Hadrian Murrill $3.60 $2.806 Dark Humorista Baird $3.60Race Time: 1:45.41$1 Daily Double (1-2), $26.30; $1 Exacta (2-1), $14.30;$0.10 Superfecta (2-1-6-3), $35.74; $0.50 Trifecta (2-1-6),$45.15; $1 Pic 3 (3-1-2), $110.00Fifth - Purse $11,250, Claiming $16,000, 3 yos & up,One And One Sixteenth Miles1 Saints Back Thornton $5.00 $3.00 $2.204 Dashful Perez $2.80 $2.206 Kittens Journey Sanjur $2.10Late Scratches: Goddess of Kip, Silver LinerRace Time: 1:46.83$1 Daily Double (2-1), $14.50; $1 Exacta (1-4), $7.30;$0.10 Superfecta (1-4-6-3), $3.67; $0.50 Trifecta (1-4-6),$6.15; $1 Pic 3 (1-2-1/5/7), $110.20; $0.50 Pic 4 (3-1-2-1/5/7), $187.25Sixth - Purse $22,500, AOC $50,000, 3 yos & up, SixFurlongs8 Dolly Peach Montalvo $22.80 $10.40 $4.804 St. Louis City Emigh $7.00 $4.207 Royal Posh Sanjur $4.00Race Time: 1:10.72$1 Daily Double (1-8), $38.60; $1 Exacta (8-4), $77.80;$0.10 Superfecta (8-4-7-6), $173.59; $0.50 Trifecta (8-4-7), $131.20; $1 Pic 3 (2-1/5/7-8), $121.90Seventh - Purse $21,600, Maiden special weight, 2yo, Five Furlongs1 Recognition Emigh $7.20 $4.20 $3.009 Strawberry Bomb Lermyte $5.40 $3.605 Listen to Mama Perez $4.20
Late Scratches:Missalaney, Cheryl D, DabriaRace Time: :58.21$1 Daily Double (8-1), $43.80; $1 Exacta (1-9), $18.70;$0.10 Superfecta (1-9-5-11), $45.54; $0.50 Trifecta (1-9-5), $48.40; $1 Pic 3 (1/5/7-8-1), $227.30Eighth - Purse $8,550, Claiming $7,500, 3 yos & up,Six Furlongs6 Best Kiss Yet Sanjur $6.80 $3.60 $3.008 Inguagiata Baird $4.00 $3.209 Wildwood Cotton Emigh $4.60Race Time: 1:11.55$1 Daily Double (1-6), $16.20; $1 Exacta (6-8), $12.20;$0.10 Superfecta (6-8-9-5), $35.28; $0.50 Trifecta (6-8-9),$49.50; $1 Pic 3 (8-1-6), $195.10Ninth - Purse $9,450, Claiming $10,000, 3 yos & up,One Mile9 Royal Guardian Lermyte $3.40 $2.60 $2.202 Eben Zabeel Hernandez $5.40 $3.4010 Lookin North Perez $4.20Late Scratches: Griffin the Great, Hotter N Blazes, EightGaugeRace Time: 1:37.18$1 Daily Double (6-9), $6.40; $1 Exacta (9-2), $6.80; $1Super High 5 Jackpot (9-2-10-5-1), $164.10 Carryover$1,950.00; $0.10 Superfecta (9-2-10-5), $16.40; $0.50Trifecta (9-2-10), $16.45; $1 Pic 3 (1-6-ALL), $23.30; $0.50Pic 4 (8-1-6-ALL), $149.55; $0.50 Pic 5 (1/5/7-8-1-6-ALL),$741.20; $0.20 (2-1/5/7-8-1-6-ALL), $1291.90 Carryover$273,246.00
ARLINGTON PARK RESULTSPayouts based on $2 bet except for Trifecta (.50) and Superfecta (.10)
MCHENRY 31, WOODSTOCK 24
Woodstock 14 3 0 7 24McHenry 3 14 7 7 31
First quarterW- Sumner 29 run (Brown kick), 8:58McH- FG Johnson 35, 3:44W- Sumner 40 pass from Cullum, 0:50.5
Second quarterMcH- Lersch 44 pass from Spooner,
(kick failed), 5:27McH- Delgadillo 10 run (2-pt pass
successful), 2:08W- FG Brown 26, 0.00
Third quarterMcH- Delgadillo 80 run (Olmos kick)
W- Sundberg 1 run (Brown kick), 3:20McH- Purpura 15 run (Olmos kick), 2:18
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICSRUSHING-McHenry: Purpura 13-84,
Pautz 7-31, Lim 2-4, Szamlewski 5-24,Spooner 2- minus 10, Delgadillo 6-99.Totals: 35-232. Woodstock: Cullum 11-25,Sumner 14-83, Sundberg 5-12, Halilaj2-0, Thompson 1-8, Boyle 5-10. Totals:38-138.PASSING-McHenry: Spooner 7-14-137,
Klein 0-1-0. Woodstock: Cullum 23-37-219.RECEIVING-McHenry: McInerney 2-18,
Purpura 1-14, Szamlewski 1-5, Lersch2-95, Klein 1-5. Woodstock: Sumner 4-74,Wright 3-43, Thompson 8-65, Boyle 4-3,Jandemoa 4-34.TOTAL TEAM YARDS: McHenry 369,
MARENGO 28, RICHMOND-BURTON 14
Marengo 7 7 7 7 28Richmond-Burton 0 7 0 7 14
First QuarterM- Jarrell Jackson 19 pass from Kno-
bloch (Ramirez kick), 10:25Second Quarter
M- Gara 1 run (Ramirez kick), 7:49R-B- Banks 2 pass from Gibson (Kil-
coyne kick), 0:03Third Quarter
M- Jarrell Jackson 52 pass from Kno-bloch (Ramirez kick), 11:05
Fourth QuarterM- Jarrell Jackson 42 run (Ramirez
kick), 10:24R-B- Gibson 1 run (Kilcoyne kick), 6:54
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICSRUSHING- Marengo: Jarren Jackson
22-129, Jarrell Jackson 10-96, Gara 11-32,Knobloch 2-minus 4. Totals: 45-253. Rich-mond-Burton: Dittmar 24-109, Wolfram9-23, Gibson 8-1, Hill-Male 10-27, Powers4-41. Totals: 55-201.PASSING- Marengo: Knobloch
9-16-124-1-1. Richmond-Burton: Gibson2-6-12-1.RECEIVING- Marengo: Jarrell Jackson
4-90, Roudabush 2-19, Nice 1-9, Olson 1-6.Totals: 8-124. Richmond-Burton: Banks1-2, Bayer 1-10. Totals: 2-12.TOTAL TEAM YARDS- Marengo 377,
HUNTLEY 46, HAMPSHIRE 20
Huntley 6 27 6 7 46Hampshire 0 7 7 6 20
First quarterHUNTBinetti 4 run (pass failed), 6:37
Second quarterHUNTHaayer 1 run (Alberts kick), 7:04HUNTCoss 61 pass from Binetti
(Alberts kick), 5:14HAMPManning 27 pass from Vincent
(Kielbasa kick), 2:01HUNTHaayer 2 run (Alberts kick), 0:34HUNTLarson 15 fumble recovery (kick
failed), 0:11Third quarterHUNTMooney 53 run (kick failed), 5:01HAMPHornbeck 38 pass from Vincent
(Kielbasa kick), 2:39Fourth quarter
HUNTHaayer 39 run (Alberts kick),4:29HAMPLund 4 pass from Vincent (kick
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICSRUSHINGHuntley: Haayer 30-126,
Mooney 6-104, Binetti 14-14, Beaudette4-13. Totals: 54-257. Hampshire: JeremyCurran 10-21, Jake Vincent 6-minus 9,Lund 8-10, Tuzak 3-1, Seliga 1-1, Manning2-minus 10. Totals: 30-14.PASSINGHuntley: Binetti 16-28-3-272.
Hampshire: Vincent 19-46-2-279.RECEIVINGHuntley: Frederick 3-29,
Pfeifer 2-15, Lowenstein 3-56, Mooney4-65, Coss 4-107. Hampshire: Curran 2-23,Lund 2-23, Bennett 4-37, Hornbeck 6-114,Manning 3-49, Burke 1-12, See 1-21.TOTAL TEAM YARDS: Huntley 529,
JOHNSBURG 50, NORTH BOONE 27
Johnsburg 15 21 7 7 50North Boone 0 13 7 7 27
First quarterJ- Buchanan 1 yard run, (kick good)J- Peete 2 yard run, (2-pt successful)
Second quarterJ- Peete 37 yard run, (kick good)NB- Schuster 25 yard reception, (kick
good)J- Peete 5 yard run, (kick good)NB- Hoffman 57 yard reception
J- Peete 29 yard run, (kick good)NB- Buchner 61 yard run, (kick good)
Fourth QuarterJ- Peete 90 yard run, (kick good)NB- Schuster 1 yard run, (kick good)
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICSRUSHING- Johnsburg: Peete 16-243,
Buchanan 7-20. North Boone: Montemayor4-6, Davis 11-3, Buchner 13-107, Schuster3-10, Brown 1-4.PASSING- Johnsburg: Buchanan
12-19-131. North Boone: Davis 9-26-186-2Schuster 0-1-0.RECEIVING- Johnsburg: LoDolce
3-42, Peete 1-6, Jordan 5-57, Frazier 1-9,Rittorno 1-3, Curry 1-14. North Boone:Hernandez 3-59, Schuster 2-31, Buchner2-34, Hoffman 1-57, Brown 1-5.TOTAL TEAM YARDS: Johnsburg,
North Boone 316.
HARVARD 20BURLINGTON-CENTRAL 14
Harvard 0 7 7 6 20Burlington Central 0 14 0 0 14
Second quarterHPerkins 34 pass from Lehman (kick
good), 3:49Third quarter
HPerkins 37 INT (kick good) 00:31BC- Berango 80 kick off return (kick
good) 00:44BC- Sorensen 97 fumble recovery (kick
good) 9:15Fourth quarter
H- Joyce 13 yard run (kick failed) 2:53
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICSRUSHINGBurlington-Central: Berango
16-57, Kaldenberger 3-6, Fay 6-4, So-rensen 8-41. Harvard: Joyce 18-151, Freres11-30, Lehman 12-87. Totals: 108-271.PASSING Burlington-Central:
Kaldenberger 0-11-0-0. Harvard: Lehman10-17-1-148.RECEIVING Harvard: Freres 2-30;
Perkins 3-72-1; Bielski 3-26; Joyce 1-5;Thompson 1-5TOTAL TEAM YARDS: Burlington-Cen-
tral 108, Harvard 416.Sophomore score: Burlington-Central:
48, Harvard: 6
CL SOUTH 28, CL CENTRAL 14
Crystal Lake South 0 14 7 7 28CrystalLakeCentral 7 7 0 0 14
First quarterCLC- Bisram 26 run (Chen kick), 5:09.
Second quarterCLC- Kyska 6 run (Chen kick), 5:01.CLS-Meyers 76 pass from Nolan (Olsen
kick), 3:36.CLS-Murtaugh 54 pass from Nolan
(Olsen kick), 1:01.Third quarter
CL - Nola 1 run (Olsen kick), 9:05.Fourth quarter
CLS- Coughlin 12 pass from Nolan(Olsen kick), 1:55.
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICSRushing- Crystal Lake South: Sheehan
19-58, Leva 7-30, Sambrano 3-17, Nolan5- minus-4. Totals: 34-101. CrystalLake Central: Bisram 12-61, Kyska 15-52,Madura 13-16, May 1-5, Sances 4-5.Totals: 45-139.Passing- Crystal Lake South: Nolan
16-22-0-250. Crystal Lake Central: Madura2-5-0-16.Receiving- Crystal Lake South: Meyers
7-149, Murtaugh 3-63, Coughlin 4-30, Leva1-6, Sheehan 1-2. Crystal Lake Central:Sances 1-14, May 1-2.TOTAL TEAM YARDS: Crystal Lake
South 351, Crystal Lake Central 155.
CARY-GROVE 1, WHEELING 1
Second halfC-G- Patrick Kingdon (Mike Arenberg)Goalkeeper saves: Sergio Lemus (C-
G) 4, Teddy Price (C-G) 5.
MCHENRY 2, ANTIOCH 0
McHenry 0 2 2Antioch 0 1 1
Second halfMGeronimo Hernandez (Connor Uhl)MLuis Beltran (Cooper Baldocchi)
Goalkeeper saves: Jake King (M) 5
MCHENRY 4, FREEPORT 0
McHenry 2 2 4Freeport 0 0 - 0
First halfMJosh Burr (James Mulhall)MJames Mulhall (Josh Burr)
Second halfMLuis Beltran (Josh Burr)MJames Mulhall (Justin Rutherford)Goalkeeper saves: Jake King (M) 5
INDIAN STATE CUP TOURNAMENT
Jacobs record: 3-1 (first place)Jacobs goals: Noah Melick (4), Colin
Walsh (2), Konrad WasliewskiJacobs assists: Konrad Wasliewski (2),
Chris Rigby (2), Michael Pasetes
Dundee-Crown record: 0-1-2
Dundee-Crown goals: Julian Ajroja,Freddy MartinezDundee-Crown assists: Jeremy
JareckyGoalkeeper saves: Eduardo Guimaray
(J) 9, Ethan Pickering (J) 3, Avery Lovaglia(DC) 4, Luis Cruz (DC) 8
at Lyons Township in La Grange
HUNTLEY 2, METEA VALLEY 1
Huntley 1 1 2Metea Valley 1 0 1
First halfHTravis Walsh (Michael Zembrzuski)
Second halfHJason Zobott (Michael Zembrzuski)Goalkeeper saves: Andrew Fulcer
BOYS CROSS COUNTRY
KANELAND EDDINGTON INVITE
at ElburnWoods Forest Preserve
Team scores: 1. Crystal Lake Central 87,2. GlenbardWest 91, 3. Jacobs 121, 4. Belvid-ere North 125, 5. East Aurora 126, 6. Kaneland170, 7. Dundee-Crown 201, 8. Benet Academy202, 9.West Aurora 217, 10. Sycamore 228.12. Hampshire 290, 15. Marengo 409.Top 10 individuals: 1. Barkocy (CLC)
15:51, 2. Yunk (BN) 15:55, 3. Poorten (S)15:57, 4. Neumann (GBW) 15:58, 5. Sterchi(CLC) 16;07, 6. McCue (WA) 16:16, 7. Richt-man (K) 16:26, 8. Ross (J) 16:30, 9.Walker(BN) 16:31, 10. Peterson (GBW) 16:34.Crystal Lake Central: 1. Cole Barkocy
15:51, 5.Weston Sterchi 16:07, 20. StevenHillier 16:46, 29. Brandon Tomasello 17:14, 32.Ryan Hillier 17:20.Jacobs: 8. Kyle Ross 16:30, 15. Garrett
Brenizer 16:40, 23. Albrecht 16:58, 25. JamesHennessy 17:08, 50. David Kucher 17:38.Dundee-Crown: 30. Anthony Hurgoi
17:15, 31. Mark Jensen 17:16, 38. LoganHayes 17:24, 48. Joseph DeVita 17:35, 54.Daniel Price 17:44.Hampshire: 11. Jacob Oury 16:34, 21.
WilliamMatushek 16:47, 62. Kyle Blake 17:59,97. TommyCroissant 18:50, 104. SheldonMcKittrick 18:51.Marengo: 41. Chris Villarreal 17:30, 52.
Alex Leonard 17:42, 103. Cameron VanDerLin-den 18:58, 106. Josh Chaffin 19:00, 107. RileyHotchkiss 19:01.
at Emricson Park
Teamfinishes: 1. Huntley 13, 2. VernonHills 15, 3. Prairie Ridge, McHenry 24, 5.Woodstock 34, 6. Richmond-Burton 44, 7.Beloit 48, 8.Woodstock North 56, 9. MarianCentral 60, 10. Harvard 67, 11. Foreman, LakeForest 77Flight 1: 1. ShaneWilliamson (VH) 15:39,
2: Luke Beattie (W) 15:42, 3. Filip Pajak (PR)15:50, 4. Keagan Smith (HUNT) 16:07, 5. TylerLay (McH) 16:29Flight 2: 1. Seth Conroy (HUNT) 16:33, 3.
MakiMohr (McH) 17:12, 4. Ryan Hommowun(RB) 17:13, 5. Michael Ostrow (PR) 17:19Flight 3: 1. Mike Grocholski (HUNT) 16:32,
2. Jacob DeWitt (McH) 16:38, 4. James Lasak(PR) 16:58, 5. Nick Koschak (RB) 17:53Flight 4: 1. TrevorMoyers (VH) 17:06, 2.
Joey Ozzauto (HUNT) 17:12, 3. Andrew Pilat(McH) 17:28, 4. David Tulke (PR) 17:54, JohnKellum (RB) 17:57Flight 5: 1. Matt Kapolnek (HUNT) 17:26,
2. Cole Overbey (McH) 17:30, 4. Austin Nobbe(PR) 18:21, 5. Anthony Thomas (W) 18:29Flight 6: 1. Alex Geier (VH) 17:31, 2. Zach
Hollman (HUNT) 17:45, 3. Brian Dorn (PR)18:09, 4. Tyler Prickett (McH) 18:18Flight 7: 1. Tyler Figgins (PR) 17:26, 2.
Jadon Conroy (HUNT) 17:38, 3.WyattWalk-ington (W) 17:43, 5. Dan Tonyan (M) 18:14
KANELAND EDDINGTON INVITE
at ElburnWoods Forest Preserve
Team scores: 1. Belvidere North 55, 2.Crystal Lake Central 56, 3. Benet Academy84, 4. Jacobs 152, 5. Hampshire 155, 6.Marengo 191, 7. Kaneland 220, 8. Dundee-Crown 237, 9. Burlington Central 260, 10.Boylan Central 270.Top 10 individuals: 1. Lutzow (BN) 18:33,
2. Appino (BCC) 18:35, 3. McCabe (BA) 19:07,4. Bower (K) 19:08, 5. Orvis (CLC) 19:34,6.Walsh (J) 19:37, 7. Elder (BN) 19:41, 8.Smith (CLC) 19:42, 9. Doerr (CLC) 19:47, 10.Safranski (BC) 19:53.Crystal Lake Central: 5. Janine Orvis
19:34, 8. Katelyn Smith 19:42, 9. Kelly Doerr19:47, 13. Avani Flanagan 20:07, 21. MadelynHollander 20:41.Jacobs: 6. ChloeWalsh 19:37, 26. Alexan-
dra Lorenz 20:55, 33. Isabelle Friend 21:26,39. Kathryn VanVlierbergen 21:40, 48. NatalieCook 22:09.Hampshire: 19. MarieMayer 20:31,
30. Morgan Richert 21:08, 31. Sophia Oury21:11, 34. Elizabeth Evans 21:26, 41. ShaylaSotelo 21:42.Marengo: 24. Taylor Conroy 20:45, 29.
Hannah Secor 21:01, 40. Sarah Shefcik 21:41,44. Gretel Hoffmeyer 21:50, 54. Brianna St.Clair 22:14.Dundee-Crown: 15. SylviaWaz 20:20,
42. Skyler Finucane 21:46, 55. Juliana Redisi22:15, 61. Kayla Hostetler 22:35, 64. EmilieHilton 22:41.
at Emricson Park
Teamfinishes: 1. Vernon Hills 10, 2. LakeForest 15, 3. Huntley 28, 4. Prairie Ridge30, 5.Woodstock 34, 6. Richmond-Burton41, 7. McHenry 44, 8. Marian Central 55, 9.Woodstock North 58, 10. Harvard 63, 11.Foreman, Beloit 68Flight 1: 1. Vivian Overbeck (VH) 18:31,
3. Kate Jacobs (W) 19:09, 4. Mary Raclawski(HUNT) 19:33, 5. Breanne Retherford (RB)19:47Flight 2: 1. Lauren Katz (VH) 19:14, 3.
KateMitchell (HUNT) 20:11, 4. Shaina Kranz(McH) 20:33, 5. Kathryn Ferguson (PR) 20:42Flight 3: 1. Katie Condon (LF) 19:28, 3.
Lindsey Ferguson (HUNT) 20:08, 4. CaseyMadeleine (PR) 20:55, 5. Amy Frisch (RB)21:11Flight 4: 1. Brett Chody (LF) 19:28, 2.
Emma Langlois (RB) 20:38, 4. MichaelaPieroni (PR) 20:50, 5. Chloe Smith (HUNT)21:24Flight 5: 1. Callie Schmidt (LF) 20:52, 2.
Olivia Boncosky (HUNT) 21:01, 3. MadysenGerlinger (PR) 21:38, 4. JuliaWalsdorf (W)21:44, 5. Rachel Irwin (McH) 22:13Flight 6: 1. Vivian Tsai (VH) 21:11, 2. Kayla
Deegan (W) 21:21, 3. Nicole Dorn (PR) 21:37,4. Brooke Cirenza (HUNT) 21:43Flight 7: 1. Ryan Schofield (VH) 20:24, 3.
McKayla Low (PR) 21:20, 4. Maddy Neubauer(W) 22:33, 5. Halley Halvicek (RB) 23:00
WHEATON WARRENVILLE CLASSIC
PLAINFIELD NORTH 2, PRAIRIE RIDGE 1(23-25, 25-21, 26-24)
DOWNERS GROVE NORTH 2PRAIRIE RIDGE 0
PRAIRIE RIDGE 2, METEA VALLEY 0(25-13, 25-20)
Prairie Ridge leaders: Kills- Em-ily Baudin 18, Savannah Sheridan 17,Genesis Sheridan 12; Aces- Emily Baudin4; Digs- Slone Salerno 37 Mackenzie Garis29; Assists- Mackenzie Garis 45; Blocks-Genesis Sheridan 10.
MARENGO 2, MORTON 1(25-22, 19-25, 15-13)
MARENGO 2LAKE FOREST ACADAMY 0
MARENGO 2, NORTH CHICAGO 0(25-10, 25-5)
WAUCONDA 2, MARENGO 0(25-10, 25-15)
ROUND LAKE 2, MARENGO 1(13-25, 25-17, 15-12)
Marengo leaders: KillsNicole John-ston 17, Jaci Olson 16; DigsAllison Jasins-ki 20; BlocksJaci Olson 5; AssistsKailaRondorf 37, Nicole Johnston 11; AcesJaciOlson 10, Nicole Johnston 9.
MOTHER MCAULEY ASICS PREVIEWIN CHICAGO
MARIAN CENTRAL 2, ANDREW 0(25-10, 25-9)
MARIAN CENTRAL 2MARIAN CATHOLIC 0
NEW TRIER 2, MARIAN CENTRAL 1(13-25, 25-19, 27-25)
MARIAN CENTRAL 2, MONTINI 0(25-17, 25-20)
MARIAN CENTRAL 2, YORK 0(25-15, 25-22)
Marian Central leaders: KillsRachelGiustino 41, Sydney Nemtuda 41; DigsAlex Kaufmann 65, Rachel Giustino 41;BlocksRachel Noonan 12; AssistsMcKaylaWuensch 117.
at Countryside Golf Course, par 72
Team finishes: 1. Mundelein 365, 2.Johnsburg 390, 3. Grant 391, 4. Jacobs 406,5. Prairie Ridge 430, 6. Lake Zurich 445,7. Evanston 452, 8. Dundee-Crown 480, 9.Lakes 547Johnsburg: Emma Johnson 85, Lauren
Winter 93, Natalie Flynn 101, Jenna Seaver 111Jacobs: Stephanie Fiorentino 97, Sydney
Goll 99, Emily Klein 102, Nicole Durben,JennaWalker 108Prairie Ridge:Morgan Taylor, Katie Frey
104, Sophia Pascente, Karsen Gilmore 111Dundee-Crown: Kylie Kost 98, Hannah
Gestrich 115, Micki Frey 124, Leah Andersen143
NorthW L T Pct PF PA
Green Bay 1 0 0 1.000 31 23Minnesota 0 1 0 .000 3 20Detroit 0 1 0 .000 28 33Bears 0 1 0 .000 23 31
EastW L T Pct PF PA
Dallas 1 0 0 1.000 27 26Washington 0 1 0 .000 10 17Philadelphia 0 1 0 .000 24 26N.Y. Giants 0 1 0 .000 26 27
SouthW L T Pct PF PA
Atlanta 1 0 0 1.000 26 24Carolina 1 0 0 1.000 20 9Tampa Bay 0 1 0 .000 14 42New Orleans 0 1 0 .000 19 31
WestW L T Pct PF PA
St. Louis 1 0 0 1.000 34 31Arizona 1 0 0 1.000 31 19San Francisco 1 0 0 1.000 20 3Seattle 0 1 0 .000 31 34
W L T Pct PF PAN.Y. Jets 1 0 0 1.000 31 10Buffalo 1 0 0 1.000 27 14New England 1 0 0 1.000 28 21Miami 1 0 0 1.000 17 10
SouthW L T Pct PF PA
Tennessee 1 0 0 1.000 42 14Jacksonville 0 1 0 .000 9 20Houston 0 1 0 .000 20 27Indianapolis 0 1 0 .000 14 27
NorthW L T Pct PF PA
Cincinnati 1 0 0 1.000 33 13Baltimore 0 1 0 .000 13 19Pittsburgh 0 1 0 .000 21 28Cleveland 0 1 0 .000 10 31
WestW L T Pct PF PA
Denver 2 0 0 1.000 50 37San Diego 1 0 0 1.000 33 28Kansas City 1 1 0 .500 51 51Oakland 0 1 0 .000 13 33
ThursdayS GameDenver 31, Kansas City 24
Sundays GamesArizona at Bears, noonTampa Bay at New Orleans, noonDetroit at Minnesota, noonHouston at Carolina, noonSan Francisco at Pittsburgh, noonNew England at Buffalo, noonSan Diego at Cincinnati, noonTennessee at Cleveland, noonAtlanta at N.Y. Giants, noonSt. Louis at Washington, noonBaltimore at Oakland, 3:05 p.m.Miami at Jacksonville, 3:05 p.m.Dallas at Philadelphia, 3:25 p.m.Seattle at Green Bay, 7:30 p.m.
Mondays GameN.Y. Jets at Indianapolis, 7:30 p.m.
No. 1 Ohio State (3-0) beat NorthernIllinois 20-13. Next: vs. Western Michigan,Saturday.No. 2 Alabama (2-0) vs. No. 15 Mis-
sissippi, (n) Next: vs. Louisiana-Monroe,Saturday.No. 3 TCU (3-0) beat SMU 56-37. Next:
at Texas Tech, Saturday.No. 4 Michigan State (3-0) beat Air
Force 35-21. Next: vs. Central Michigan,Saturday.No. 5 Baylor (2-0) did not play. Next: vs.
Rice, Saturday.No. 6 Southern Cal (2-1) lost to
Stanford 41-31. Next: at Arizona State,Saturday.No. 7 Georgia (3-0) beat South Carolina
52-20. Next: vs. Southern U., Saturday.No. 8 Notre Dame (3-0) beat No. 14
Georgia Tech 30-22. Next: vs. UMass,Saturday.No. 9 Florida State (3-0) beat Boston
College 14-0, Friday. Next: at Wake Forest,Oct. 3.No. 10 UCLA (2-0) vs. No. 19 BYU, (n)
Next: at No. 20 Arizona, Saturday.No. 11 Clemson (3-0) beat Louisville
20-17, Thursday. Next: vs. No. 8 NotreDame, Oct. 3.No. 12 Oregon (2-1) beat Georgia State
61-28. Next: vs. No. 21 Utah, Saturday.No. 13 LSU (2-0) beat No. 18 Auburn
45-21. Next: at Syracuse, Saturday.No. 14 Georgia Tech (2-1) lost to No.
8 Notre Dame 30-22. Next: at Duke,Saturday.No. 15 Mississippi (2-0) at No. 2 Ala-
bama, (n) Next: vs. Vanderbilt, Saturday.No. 16 Oklahoma (3-0) beat Tulsa 52-38.
Next: vs. West Virginia, Oct. 3.No. 17 Texas A&M (3-0) beat Nevada
44-27. Next: vs. Arkansas at Arlington,Texas, Saturday.No. 18 Auburn (2-1) lost to No. 13
LSU 45-21. Next: vs. Mississippi State,Saturday.No. 19 BYU (2-0) at No. 10 UCLA, (n)
Next: at Michigan, Saturday.No. 20 Arizona (2-0) vs. Northern Arizo-
na, (n) Next: vs. No. 10 UCLA, Saturday.No. 21 Utah (2-0) at Fresno State, (n)
Next: at No. 12 Oregon, Saturday.No. 22 Missouri (3-0) beat UConn 9-6.
Next: at Kentucky, Saturday.No. 23 Northwestern (3-0) beat Duke
19-10. Next: vs. Ball State, Saturday.No. 24 Wisconsin (2-1) beat Troy 28-3.
Next: vs. Hawaii, Saturday.No. 25 Oklahoma State (3-0) beat UTSA
69-14. Next: at Texas, Saturday.
BETTING ODDSPREGAME.COMMajor League Baseball
FAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG LINENational League
CUBS -130 St. Louis +120WASHINGTON -250 Miami +225SANFRANCISCO -150 Arizona +140Cincinatti -110 MILWAUKEE +100ATLANTA -135 Philadelphia +125SanDiego -120 COLORADO +110LOS ANGELES -105 Pittsburgh +105
American LeagueCLEVELAND -170 White Sox +160TORONTO -180 Boston +165TAMPA BAY -120 Baltimore +110DETROIT +115 Kansas City -125HOUSTON -220 Oakland +200MINNESOTA -120 Los Angeles -110TEXAS -120 Seattle +110
InterleagueNY METS -150 NY Yankees +140
FAVORITE TODAY O/U UNDERDOGArizona 1 (46) BEARSCAROLINA 3 (39) HoustonNEW ORLEANS 9 (47) Tampa BayPITTSBURGH 6 (45) San FranciscoMINNESOTA 2 (44) DetroitNew England PK (44) BUFFALOTennessee 1 (41) CLEVELANDCINCINNATI 3 (46) San DiegoSt Louis 3 (41) WASHINGTONNY GIANTS 2 (51) AtlantaBaltimore 6 (42) OAKLANDMiami 5 (41) JACKSONVILLEPHILADELPHIA 4 (55) DallasGREEN BAY 3 (49) Seattle
MondayINDIANAPOLIS 7 (46) NY Jets
Home teams in CAPSUpdated odds available at Pregame.com
SaturdayAt Conway Farms Golf Club
Lake Forest, Ill.Purse: $8.25 million
Yardage: 7,198; Par: 71Third Round
Jason Day 61-63-69193 -20Scott Piercy 67-65-67199 -14Daniel Berger 65-64-70199 -14Rory McIlroy 68-65-67200 -13Rickie Fowler 69-66-66201 -12Dustin Johnson 71-62-68201 -12Kevin Na 65-66-70201 -12J.B. Holmes 70-65-67202 -11Harris English 65-68-69202 -11Justin Thomas 65-67-70202 -11Kevin Chappell 66-69-68203 -10Brendan Steele 68-67-68203 -10Brendon de Jonge 67-67-69203 -10Jordan Spieth 65-66-72203 -10Justin Rose 70-64-70204 -9Matt Kuchar 67-67-70204 -9George McNeill 67-65-72202 -9Louis Oosthuizen 71-66-68205 -8Hunter Mahan 68-68-69205 -8Cameron Tringale 72-64-60205 -8Hideki Matsuyama 72-63-70205 -8Nick Watney 68-66-71205 -8Henrik Stenson 71-63-71205 -8Brendon Todd 66-63-76205 -8Patrick Reed 68-69-69206 -7Keegan Bradley 68-66-72206 -7
W L T Pts GF GAColumbus 13 9 8 47 49 49New England 13 10 7 46 43 41New York 13 8 6 45 47 32D.C. United 13 11 6 45 37 37Toronto FC 12 13 4 40 49 50Montreal 10 11 6 36 38 38Orlando City 9 13 8 35 37 51New York City FC 9 14 7 34 44 50Philadelphia 8 15 6 30 36 47Fire 7 16 6 27 36 46
NOTE: Three points for victory, onepoint for tie.
Saturdays GamesOrlando City 1, Fire 0Toronto FC 3, Colorado 1Columbus 2, D.C. United 1New York City FC 3, San Jose 2Seattle 3, Vancouver 0Montreal 3, New England 0Los Angeles at Real Salt Lake (n)
Sundays GamesNew York at Portland, 4 p.m.Houston at Philadelphia, 6 p.m.
WNBA PLAYOFFS(x-if necessary)
Eastern ConferenceSky 1, Indiana 1
Thursday: Sky 77, Indiana 72Saturday: Indiana 89, Sky 82Monday: Indiana at Sky, 7 p.m.
Washington 1, New York 0Friday: Washington 86, New York 83, 2OTSunday: New York at Washington, noonx-Tuesday: Washington at New York, TBA
Minnesota 1, Los Angeles 0Friday: Minnesota 67, Los Angeles 65Sunday: Minnesota at Los Angeles, 2 p.m.x-Tuesday: Los Angeles at Minnesota, TBA
Phoenix 2, Tulsa 0Thursday: Phoenix 88, Tulsa 55Saturday: Phoenix 91, Tulsa 67
FEVER 89, SKY 82
CHICAGO (82)Breland 4-8 0-0 8, Delle Donne 3-9 4-4 11, de Souza 4-7 3-3 11,
Young 1-5 0-0 2, Vandersloot 8-11 2-2 19, Quigley 6-12 0-0 14,Pondexter 4-11 2-2 10, Dos Santos 0-0 0-0 0, Parker 1-2 0-0 2,Laney 0-0 0-0 0, Faulkner 2-7 1-2 5. Totals 33-72 12-13 82.
INDIANA (89)Coleman 4-14 0-1 8, Catchings 6-12 9-10 22, Larkins 2-3 0-0
4, Johnson 5-11 1-1 11, January 7-15 0-0 14, Zellous 6-9 4-416, Clarendon 0-0 2-2 2, Achonwa 0-2 0-2 0, Kizer 6-11 0-0 12.Totals 36-77 16-20 89.
Chicago 20 22 23 17 82Indiana 20 24 25 20 89
3-Point GoalsChicago 4-13 (Quigley 2-6, Vandersloot 1-2,Delle Donne 1-2, Pondexter 0-1, Faulkner 0-2), Indiana 1-16(Catchings 1-3, Zellous 0-1, Johnson 0-3, Coleman 0-4, January0-5). Fouled OutNone. ReboundsChicago 37 (de Souza 8),Indiana 48 (Larkins 12). AssistsChicago 15 (Vandersloot 6),Indiana 11 (Zellous 8). Total FoulsChicago 22, Indiana 18.A7,124 (18,165).
National Football LeagueBEARS Waived DB Demontre
Hurst. Signed DL Brandon Dunn from thepractice squad.ARIZONA CARDINALS Released
TE Joseph Fauria. Signed RB KerwynnWilliams from the practice squad.JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS Released
WR Bryan Walters. Signed CB PeytonThompson from the practice squad.OAKLAND RAIDERS Signed S Tevin
McDonald.SAN DIEGO CHARGERS Waived WR
Tyrell Williams. Signed S Adrian Phillipsfrom the practice squad.WASHINGTON REDSKINS Termi-
nated the contract of DE Frank Kearse.Signed LB Terrance Plummer from thepractice suqad.
HOCKEYNational Hockey League
BLACKHAWKS Agreed to termswith D Michal Rozsival on a one-yearcontract.
SOCCER AUTO RACINGXFINITY SERIES
FURIOUS 7 300 RESULTS
SaturdayAt Chicagoland Speedway
JolietLap length: 1.5 miles
(Start position in parentheses)1. (1) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 200 laps, 0
points, $91,612.2. (2) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 200, 0,
$63,647.3. (12) Darrell Wallace Jr., Ford, 200,
42, $62,603.4. (7) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 200, 0,
$38,368.5. (4) Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 200, 39,
$40,385.6. (3) Daniel Suarez, Toyota, 200, 39,
$37,001.7. (8) Chris Buescher, Ford, 200, 37,
$34,943.8. (19) Elliott Sadler, Ford, 200, 36,
$33,833.9. (9) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 200, 35,
$32,734.10. (11) Brendan Gaughan, Chevrolet,
200, 34, $32,818.
SPORTS Sunday, September 20, 2015 Section C Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com10
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NASCAR: CHASE FOR THE SPRINT CUP CHAMPIONSHIP
Chase newcomers wont changehow they approach title races
By JENNA FRYERThe Associated Press
JOLIET When the greenflag drops on the opening roundof NASCARs playoffs, JamieMcMurray and Paul Menardwill be racing for aChase for theSprint Cup championship forthe first time in their careers.
Unlike the other 14 driversin the Chase, they have no ex-perience in racing for the title.They dont know what strate-gies will get them through tothe second round, and haventseen firsthand how the intensi-ty will pick up starting Sundayat Chicagoland Speedway.
It might not be the worstthing.
Ive never been in this posi-tion before, so Im just taking itlike I take everyweek,Menardsaid. I feelgood about howwere approach-ing it. Werejust going to putour heads downand go as far inthis deal as wecan.
The elimination format wasimplemented last year, anddrivers used varying approach-estonavigatetheirwaythroughthe three rounds that lead tothe finale at Homestead-MiamiSpeedway. A win in any of thefirst three segments guaran-tees a driver a spot in the nextround; four drivers are elimi-nated every three races.
Consistency can push a driv-er into the final round, as RyanNewman proved last year byusing solid finishes in awinlessseason tohave a shot at the title.
BothMcMurrayandMenardare winless this year, and bothused consistency tomake it intothe 16-driver field. McMurraythinks thatll be good enough toget him out of the first round,which is comprised of Chicago,NewHampshire and Dover.
When I look at our strategygoing in, we would love to win
the first round. But mostly, wedont want a bad race, McMur-ray said. I dont know if anyoneselected [Newman] for gettingto the final round. If we can dowhat he did, getting to Home-steadwould be a realistic goal.
McMurrayandMenardhaveto pick up theirperformance,t h o u g h , t omake it throughthe first threeweeks.
McMurrayhas only twotop-five finishesthis year, has
led only 14 laps and only hasseven top-10 finishes. Menardalso has two top-five finishes,but only four top-10s andhas ledonly one lap. His average finishis 16.7 through the first 26 races.
But he is teammates atRichard Childress Racingwith Newman, and that orga-nization proved last year it cangame a system that was sup-posed to reward winning.
Im not going to changehow I race,Menard said. Thishas gotten us to this point. Wejust need to step it up a little bit.Well all fight tooth and nail.
Practice patience: DennyHamlin knows exactly whathe needs to do Sunday, and heisnt sure how easy itll be atthe start of the race.
His Joe Gibbs Racing teamstruggled in Fridays only prac-tice session, and when quali-
fying was washed out by rain,theirpoor showingearned themthe 29th starting position thelowest of the 16 Chase drivers.
He believes his first taskwill be staying out of trouble atthe start of the race as he triesto pick his way through traffic.
Ive got to be careful, firstof all, he said Saturday. It is400 miles, so the goal is dontget too anxious when they tellme the leader is on the samestraightaway as I am. I thinkthats going to happen.
Ive got to just rely on thecar to do its thing, its been re-ally fast here lately. I think justbeingpatient andnot getting toocaught up in the first part of therace ismy biggest challenge.
Hamlin said the issues withthe No. 11 team began whenthey switched into qualifyingtrim Friday and discoveredsomething amiss with his Toy-ota. It took too much time tofix the issues, and he never gotin a fast lap that would havestood for seeding the field oncequalifying was canceled.
We got behind, we foundsomething wrong with the carthat was causing us to be be-hind, he said. I felt like wewere really fast in race trim.We switched things over andhad some things wrong withthe car and just couldnt get itidentified until too late.
It was just a bad effort byme and the team, just not get-ting a decent lap.
Paul Menard drives his car during practice Saturday for the NASCARSprint Cup Series race at Chicagoland Speedway in Joliet.
Paul Menard JamieMcMurray
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com Section C Sunday, September 20, 2015 SPORTS 11
NATIONAL LEAGUECENTRAL DIVISION
W L Pct GBz-St. Louis 92 56 .622 Pittsburgh 88 60 .595 4Cubs 87 61 .588 5Cincinnati 63 84 .429 28Milwaukee 62 86 .419 30
EAST DIVISIONW L PCT GB
New York 84 64 .568 Washington 77 71 .520 7Miami 64 85 .430 20Atlanta 59 90 .396 25Philadelphia 56 93 .376 28
WEST DIVISIONW L PCT GB
Los Angeles 85 62 .578 San Francisco 77 71 .520 8Arizona 71 77 .480 14San Diego 69 80 .463 17Colorado 63 85 .426 22
z-clinched playoff berth
Saturdays GamesCubs 5, St. Louis 4N.Y. Yankees 5, N.Y. Mets 0Arizona 6, San Francisco 0Washington 5, Miami 2Cincinnati 9, Milwaukee 7Atlanta 2, Philadelphia 1Colorado 10, San Diego 2Pittsburgh 3, L.A. Dodgers 2
Sundays GamesSt. Louis (C.Martinez 13-7) at Cubs (Lester
10-10), 1:20 p.m.Miami (Nicolino 3-3) at Washington (Strasburg
9-7), 12:35 p.m.Philadelphia (Nola 6-2) at Atlanta (Teheran
10-7), 12:35 p.m.Cincinnati (DeSclafani 9-10) at Milwaukee
(A.Pena 1-0), 1:10 p.m.Arizona (Hellickson 9-9) at San Francisco
(T.Hudson 7-8), 3:05 p.m.Pittsburgh (G.Cole 16-8) at L.A. Dodgers
(Bolsinger 6-3), 3:10 p.m.San Diego (Shields 12-6) at Colorado (K.Kend-
rick 6-12), 3:10 p.m.N.Y. Yankees (Sabathia 4-9) at N.Y. Mets (Har-
vey 12-7), 7:05 p.m.
NL WILD CARDW L Pct WCGB
Pittsburgh 88 60 .595 +1Cubs 87 61 .588 San Francisco 77 71 .520 10
AMERICAN LEAGUECENTRAL DIVISION
W L Pct GBKansas City 86 62 .581 Minnesota 75 73 .507 11Cleveland 73 74 .497 12White Sox 70 77 .476 15Detroit 69 78 .469 16
EAST DIVISIONW L PCT GB
Toronto 85 63 .574 New York 81 66 .551 3Baltimore 73 75 .493 12Tampa Bay 71 77 .480 14Boston 70 77 .476 14
WEST DIVISIONW L PCT GB
Texas 79 68 .537 Houston 77 71 .520 2Los Angeles 74 72 .507 4Seattle 72 76 .486 7Oakland 64 84 .432 15
Saturdays GamesWhite Sox 4, Cleveland 3N.Y. Yankees 5, N.Y. Mets 0L.A. Angels 4, Minnesota 3, 12 innings, 1st gameBoston 7, Toronto 6Baltimore 2, Tampa Bay 1Detroit 6, Kansas City 5, 11 inningsL.A. Angels 5, Minnesota 2, 2nd gameHouston 10, Oakland 6Texas 10, Seattle 6
Sundays GamesWhite Sox (Joh.Danks 7-12) at Cleveland
(Tomlin 5-2), 12:10 p.m.Boston (R.Hill 0-0) at Toronto (Buehrle 14-7),
12:07 p.m.Kansas City (Medlen 4-1) at Detroit (Simon
13-9), 12:08 p.m.Baltimore (Gausman 3-6) at Tampa Bay (Odor-
izzi 8-8), 12:10 p.m.L.A. Angels (Shoemaker 7-9) at Minnesota
(Duffey 3-1), 1:10 p.m.Oakland (Brooks 2-3) at Houston (McHugh
16-7), 1:10 p.m.Seattle (F.Hernandez 17-9) at Texas (D.Holland
3-2), 2:05 p.m.N.Y. Yankees (Sabathia 4-9) at N.Y. Mets (Har-
vey 12-7), 7:05 p.m.
AL WILD CARDW L Pct WCGB
New York 81 66 .551 +4Houston 78 71 .523 Los Angeles 76 72 .514 1Minnesota 75 73 .507 2Cleveland 73 74 .497 4Baltimore 73 75 .493 4Seattle 72 77 .483 6Tampa Bay 71 777 .480 6White Sox 70 77 .476 7
CUBS 5, CARDINALS 4
St. Louis Chicagoab r h bi ab r h bi
MCrpnt 3b 5 1 2 2 AJcksn cf-rf 5 0 0 0Pham cf 5 1 2 0 Soler rf 2 2 1 1Heywrd rf 4 0 1 0 Fowler cf 1 0 0 0JhPerlt ss 5 1 1 0 Bryant 3b 3 2 2 2Molina c 4 0 0 1 Rizzo 1b 4 0 2 0Pisctty lf 4 0 1 0 StCastr 2b 4 0 2 1Wong 2b 1 0 0 1 Rodney p 0 0 0 0MrRynl 1b 1 0 0 0 HRndn p 0 0 0 0MAdmsph-1b2 0 0 0 Rosscp p 0 0 0 0Wacha p 2 0 1 0 Strop p 0 0 0 0Broxtn p 0 0 0 0 J.Baez ss-2b 4 0 0 0Grichk ph 1 0 0 0 Denorfi lf 4 1 1 0Siegrist p 0 0 0 0 D.Ross c 2 0 0 0Villanv p 0 0 0 0 T.Wood p 1 0 0 0GGarci ph 0 1 0 0 Cahill p 0 0 0 0
LaStell ph 1 0 1 1Richrd p 0 0 0 0Grimm p 0 0 0 0ARussll ss 0 0 0 0
Totals 34 4 8 4 Totals 31 5 9 5
St. Louis 010 000 003 4Chicago 200 021 00x 5
ERizzo (8). LOBSt. Louis 11, Chicago 8.2BJh.Peralta (26), Bryant (29). HRM.Carpenter(24), Soler (8), Bryant (25). SBSt.Castro (5). CSRizzo (6). SD.Ross. SFMolina, Wong.
IP H R ER BB SOSt. LouisWacha L,16-6 5 6 4 4 4 7Broxton 1 2 1 1 0 1Siegrist 1 1 0 0 0 2Villanueva 1 0 0 0 1 1ChicagoT.Wood 2 2 1 1 2 3Cahill W,1-3 3 2 0 0 1 3Richard 1 0 0 0 0Grimm H,14 0 0 0 0 0Rodney 1 0 0 0 0 1H.Rondon 0 0 1 1 0 0Rosscup 0 3 2 2 0 0Strop S,3-5 1 0 0 0 0 1
H.Rondon pitched to 1 batter in the 9th.Rosscup pitched to 3 batters in the 9th.HBPby Rodney (Wong), by Cahill (Wong), by
WHITE SOX 4, INDIANS 3
Chicago Clevelandab r h bi ab r h bi
Eaton cf 5 1 2 1 Kipnis 2b 4 0 2 0Abreu 1b 5 0 1 0 Lindor ss 3 0 0 0Cabrera lf 4 0 1 1 Brantley lf 4 0 1 0Thompsonrf 2 1 0 0 Raburn dh 2 1 1 0Ramirez ss 4 0 0 0 Chisenhall ph1 0 0 0Brantly c 3 1 1 1 Santana 1b 3 0 1 0Garcia dh 4 1 1 0 Y.Gomes c 3 1 1 1Olt 3b 4 0 1 0 Johnson 3b 4 1 1 2Saladino 3b 0 0 0 0 Almonte cf 4 0 2 0Johnson 2b 3 0 1 1 Sands rf 4 0 0 0Sanchez 2b 0 0 0 0Totals 34 4 8 4 Totals 32 3 9 3
Chicago 000 120 010 4Cleveland 000 100 002 3
ELindor (10). DPChicago 1. LOBChicago 8,Cleveland 6. 2BAbreu (32), Brantly (1), Kipnis(39), C.Santana (27), Y.Gomes (16). HRC.Johnson(1). SBMe.Cabrera (3). SM.Johnson, Lindor.SFMe.Cabrera, Y.Gomes.
IP H R ER BB SOChicagoRodon W,8-6 723 6 1 1 1 4M.Albers H,3 13 0 0 0 0 1Dav.Robertson S,30-37 1 3 2 2 0 1ClevelandCarrasco L,13-11 5 4 3 2 2 9Manship 1 0 0 0 0 0A.Adams 13 1 0 0 0 0Gi.Soto 0 1 0 0 0 0B.Shaw 23 0 0 0 0 0Armstrong 13 1 1 1 1 0R.Webb 23 0 0 0 0 1Bauer 1 1 0 0 0 2
Carrasco pitched to 2 batters in the 6th.Gi.Soto pitched to 1 batter in the 7th.HBPby Rodon (Raburn).WPCarrasco.
Bryant, Soler homer in win vs. CardinalsCUBS 5, CARDINALS 4
By DARYL VAN SCHOUWENdvanschouwen@suntimes.com
CHICAGO The brash,young and confident Cubsarent settling for less, andthey dont mind letting theSt. Louis Cardinals know it.
We want to win the divi-sion, and were showing emo-tion and were ready to fightfor it, rookie third basemanKris Bryant said. We dontwant to just settle for a wild-card spot. We want it all.
With a 5-4 victory Satur-day that got a little hairyat the end after closer Hec-tor Rondon was ejected forhitting Greg Garcia to leadoff the ninth while protect-ing a 5-1 lead, the Cubs wontheir fifth consecutive gameand second in a row overthe Cardinals, whose lead inthe National League Centralover the Cubs was trimmedto five games with 14 to play.A sweep might make whatseemed a pipe dream a fewdays ago a reasonable possi-bility.
The Cardinals, after all,seem to be sputtering witha 7-10 record in Septemberwhile the Cubs 37-15 in theirpast 52 games and sitting ata season-high 27 games over.500 continue to climb.
The difference in theCubs now and before this hotstretch was demonstratedin the victory, manager JoeMaddon said.
Early in the year, wewere not able to hold onagainst these guys late,Maddon said. Right now,were holding on. I said in the
beginning of the year theywere out-experiencing us,and right now were catchingup in that regard.
Give them a lot of creditalways because they alwaysfight to the last drop and Irespect that, but our guyscame out ready to play today.It was pretty impressive theway we started that gameagainst an impressive pitch-
er.Bryant doubled in a run
and Starlin Castro singledhim home for a 2-0 lead in thefirst inning against right-hander Michael Wacha, whoentered with a 16-5 recordand 2.65 ERA. After JorgeSoler lined a Wacha pitchinto the left-field seats in thefifth inning, Bryant made it4-1 with a historic homer,
his 25th, to tie Hall of FamerBilly Williams rookie home-run record set in 1961.
Thats a pretty cool re-cord, to be mentioned in thesame sentence with a guyIve been able to get to know,whos been rooting us on thewhole year, Bryant said,whos been in the clubhousea lot. Its pretty special.
Bryant also hiked his RBI
total to 95 and made a coupleof strong plays in the field.
Great defense, wonder-ful hitting, one of the bestbaserunners in the NationalLeague, Maddon said. Ef-fort level cant be better thanit is. He is the rookie of theyear.
Bryant said the atmo-sphere before 40,994 stokedfans in the ninth inning,which ended on shortstopAddison Russells divingstop to his left on a ball hitby Stephen Piscotty thatappeared headed to centerfield, was the best Ive everseen in a baseball game.
Both teams competing,and Addison makes the bestplay Ive seen given the cir-cumstances, where were atin the season, Bryant said.To sit the bench for eight in-nings and come in and makea play like that, you just cantmake these things up.
Pedro Strop, the eighthCubs pitcher used on a bull-pen day started by TravisWood, earned his third saveafter Rondon and Maddonwere ejected by plate umpireBruce Dreckman. Matt Car-penter homered against leftyZac Rosscup and Yadier Mo-lina made it 5-4 with a sacri-fice fly against Strop.
Tommy La Stellas pinchRBI single that gave the Cubsa 5-1 lead in the sixth turnedout to be difference.
Up and down the lineup,just a wonderful day for us,Maddon said. The bullpencame through. I told [Strop],go to the beach tomorrow ifyoud like.
Cubs outfielder Jorge Soler runs the bases after hitting a home run Saturday against the St. Louis Cardi-nals during the fifth inning at Wrigley Field.
Dano, Panarin emerging asplayers to watch this season
WHITE SOX 4, INDIANS 3
By BRIAN SANDALOWFor the Sun-Times
SOUTH BEND, Ind. Look, as long as the situationwith Patrick Kane and his in-volvement in an ongoing po-lice investigation in westernNew York continues, he willbe watched closely. Even ondays like Saturday when per-haps the biggest news aroundhim was that his sweater andother gear with his nameand number were availableand displayed at a temporaryteam store, Kanes actionsand moves will be observedand analyzed.
But that doesnt mean hesthe only story at Notre Dame.Sure, Kanes is by far themost serious, important andscrutinized plot, but a coupleother threads have emerged.
One of them is the earlyperformance of young for-wards Marko Dano and Ar-temi Panarin. Its only twodays into camp but both havegiven reasons to think theycould fill holes in a lineup de-pleted by this summers sala-ry cap purge.
Dano, acquired along withArtem Anisimov in the tradethat sent Brandon Saad toColumbus, has played at leftwing along with JonathanToews and Marian Hossa. OnFriday, coach Joel Quenne-ville called Danos the lot-tery spot and on Saturday hecontinued to show he mightbe able to cash in if given thechance to stay on the top unit.
To do so hell have to play
solid two-way hockey like hisall-star linemates, adjust toplaying on the left and takeadvantage of the scoringchances hell get while learn-ing from two of the NHLsmost respected players. Sofar, so good.
Yeah, were feeling morecomfortable with every prac-tice and trying to get thechemistry going on the scrim-mage games with Tazer andHoss, so its been fun last twoscrimmage games, Danosaid. Were working hard, soits a good two days.
Hossa said Friday hethinks the 20-year-old Danohas lots of potential, isstrong on his skates and notafraid to get to the front of thenet for good scoring opportu-nities.
Its just up to him how heplays in the training camp,Hossa said, but Ive got agood feeling that hes going tobe really good.
A left wing, Panarin isstarting to give off that vibeas well and maybe draw somecomparisons to how Kaneplays. Although Panarindoesnt buy that.
Theres no way for (me)to compare to Kane, Panarinsaid via Viktor Tikhonovstranslation. For (me) andKane, its like to get to Russiaby walking.
Playing on a line with Teu-vo Teravainen and Tikhonov,Panarin has looked comfort-able as he gets acclimated tothe Hawks. Both he and Tik-honov speak Russian, which
has helped him communicatewith his teammates.
Well, weve got a coupleguys that are Russian thatcan get him comfortable withthe language and had a coupletalks with the guys, knowingthat they, whenever yourenot sure or you dont under-stand, lets make sure we getit right, Quenneville said.He says give me a month,hell be fine.
As for Teravainen, it lookslike he and Panarin are fluentin the same style of hockey.They play at a similar paceand with comparable aware-ness, and Teravainens beenimpressed with the 23-year-old Panarin, who signed atwo-year deal in April andleft the KHLs St. PetersburgSKA.
I knew he was a goodplayer and he can really helpthis team, Teravainen said.
If both Panarin and Danocan do that, it would be a pos-itive for a Hawks team withspots to be won.
You need change with uslosing some key guys, Quen-neville said. We need guysthat can come in and help andbe a part of it, and, hopefully,theres some progression intheir game.
Note: The Hawks an-nounced defenseman MichalRozsival signed a one-yearcontract. Rozsival, who wasin camp on a professionaltryout, hasnt practiced as hestill recovers from the brokenleft ankle he suffered duringlast seasons playoffs.
Rodon, Sox handIndians costly loss
I learned from it, cor-rected something I saw. And,hopefully, if I see that playagain this year, Im going tomake it.
For what theyre worth,performance ratings by ProFootball Focus illustratehow much better the Bearssecondary was last weekagainst Rodgers. In threegames against him in former
coordinator Mel Tuckers de-fense, the Bears secondaryhad a combined PFF ratingof minus-9.7, minus-7.0 andminus-5.7.
Last week, with the Pack-ers missing Jordy Nelson, it
was minus-1.7.Thats not bad for a sec-
ondary that has virtually noidentity outside of safety An-trel Rolle and his three ProBowls.
Hes definitely one of
the most accurate quarter-backs in the league, Rollesaid. He throws extremelywell on the run, and he madesome perfect throws. If thatshow they were going to beatus, so be it. We battled. Wefought to the end and werereal close to [winning]. Un-fortunately, we came upshort. But its not going tostop us from climbing.
That will be worth watch-ing Sunday, a good indicatorof what kind of progress theBears defense is making un-der Vic Fangio.
If the Bears defend Palmeras well as they defended Rod-gers, they should get betterresults, provided they actu-ally are getting better.
As far as talent level,theyre both 1-0 right now,outside linebacker JaredAllen said when asked tocompare Rodgers and Palm-er. They both looked prettydarn good on Sunday.
Thats all well and good,but we all know Palmer isntRodgers. Its up to the Bearsdefense to show us the differ-ence.
BEARSContinued from page A1
Bears defense looks to stop Palmers accurate passing attackAs far as talent level, theyre both 1-0 right now.They both looked pretty darn good on Sunday.
Jared AllenBears outside linebacker on Aaron Rodgers and Carson Palmer
By STEVE HERRICKThe Associated Press
CLEVELAND CarlosRodon allowed one runwhilepitching into the eighth in-ning, and the White Sox de-feated the sloppy ClevelandIndians, 4-3, Saturday night.
Rodon (8-6) went 723 in-nings and beat Cleveland forthe third time this season.Micah Johnsons fifth-in-ning single broke a 1-alltie, sending the Indians to acostly loss as they attemptto remain in the race for thesecond AL wild-card spot.
A wild pitch by CarlosCarrasco (13-11) and twomisplays by rookie short-stop Francisco Lindor hurtCleveland, which enteredplay trailing Houston byfour games in the wild-cardchase.
The game ended whenAbraham Almonte waspicked off first base by clos-er David Robertson.
The Indians (73-74), whoalso trail the Angels andTwins in the wild-cardstandings, have alternatedwins and losses in their pastseven games.
Chris Johnsons two-runhomer off Robertson cut thelead to 4-3 with one out in theninth. After Almonte sin-gled, Jerry Sands flied out.Robertson picked off Almon-te with Jason Kipnis battingto secure his 30th save.
Rodon is 3-0 with a 1.52ERA in four starts and a
relief appearance againstCleveland this season.
Lindors throwing erroron a potential double-playball led to the Soxs firstrun in the fourth. Carrascothrew a wild pitch in thefifth before Lindor droppeda throw on what could havebeen another double play,also allowing a run to score.
Carrasco retired his firstnine hitters before AdamEaton led off the fourth witha single.
Jose Abreu bounced agrounder to Lindor, whosethrow sailed past Kipnis atsecond base and into rightfield. Eaton went to thirdand scored on Melky Cabre-ras sacrifice fly for an un-earned run.
The White Soxs Micah Johnsonhits an RBI single off Indiansstarting pitcher Carlos Carrascoon Saturday during the fifth in-ning at U.S. Cellular Field.
SPORTS Sunday, September 20, 2015 Section C Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com12
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Dave Ramseysays time needsa budget / D2
September 20, 2015Northwest Herald DBUSINESS
NWHerald.com Facebook.com/NWHerald @NWHeraldbiz
To B ornot to B
For many years, estate plannersworried foremost about avoidingthe federal estate tax because itcould take a bite out of the estate ofas much as 55 percent.
In order to combat this result,a reasonably common solution formarried couples was to establish asystem in which the first spouse todie would create a provision eitherthrough the will and/or a livingtrust wherein the first assetswould go to the family trust equalto the then-nontaxable amountequivalent to the maximum creditavailable to that size of estate.
The rest of the estate thenwould go to the spouse or a trustfor the spouse. For convenience,the spousal trust, if any, was oftenreferred to as the A trust and thefamily trust was referred to as theB trust. The amount passing tothe spouse, either directly or to aspousal trust, was automaticallyand entirely free from any estate taxof the decedent. This pattern meantsubstantial estate tax savings formost estates, but particularly forthose of modest size, at least for theestate of the first to die. The estateof the surviving spouse then wouldbe subjected to the possibility of thehigh 55 percent rate.
However, in 2010, Congresssubstantially revised the estate tax,starting in 2011, with an estate taxcredit equal to a $5 million nontax-able estate, indexed to increase overthe years in accord with the infla-tion rate (the 2015 credit equivalentnumber is $5.43 million), and aprovision for the surviving spouseto carry over whatever portionof the credit that was not used onthe return of the first spouse. Thiscertainly appears to be a very sig-nificant savings for the taxpayers.Many states have nontaxable num-bers that are less than the federalcredit, which means the planningcan be complicated.
In fact, the major thrust in estateplanning now is to focus on savingand protecting the estate assets asmuch as possible from exposure tothe high income tax rates (up to 42percent). However, what about theestate of those spouses whose plansstill were structured with the A orB trust scenario?
For a couple with assets of $10million and more, the change inlaw would have minimal effect onthe allocation of the estate betweenthe spouse/spousal trust and thefamily trust. The results for themore modest estate, say $6 million,after the instruction to establish thefamily trust at the maximum estatetax credit amount, the executorwould be required to place $5 mil-lion in the family trust, leaving only$1 million for the spouse/spousaltrust. Needless to say, the resultsfor an even more modest estate of$4 million would move the entire $4million to the family trust and leavenothing for the spousal trust.
There are new provisions thathave been developed to achieve amore equal split and take advan-tage of the much higher estate taxcredit, but to benefit from these newprovisions the documents that wereexecuted 20 and 30 years ago mustbe revised to be certain the desiresof the taxpayers will be completelyand satisfactorily achieved.
Everyone who has not reviewedtheir estate documents recentlyshould do so and consult with theiradvisers.
Charles Caufield is a CPA/JD/MBA and founding partner ofCaufield & Flood in Crystal Lake.He can be reached at 815-455-9538 oremail, email@example.com.
See AUTOS, page D2
By STEPHEN Di BENEDETTOsdibenedetto@shawmedia.com
Off Route 14 this past Labor Day,MLady Nissan in Crystal Lake soldmore than 30 cars, a banner holidaythat reinforces the crazy amountof traffic at the dealership this year,owner JimMLady said.
Southwest of Crystal Lake atTom Peck Ford in Huntley, ownerTom Peck cant recall a better timefor new car sales in the 21 yearssince he opened a dealership. Newcar sales so far this year at MLadyNissan and Tom Peck Ford are upsubstantially from last year, bothowners said.
Across the country, carmak-
ers could boast with similar confi-dence, as recently released figureson U.S. auto and retail sales pointtoward growing confidence withinconsumers who are crawling out ofthe late-2000s recession.
The auto industrys seasonallyadjusted annualized rate, whichmeasures sales over a 12-monthperiod, continued its months-longclimb and reached 17.81 million to-tal vehicles in August up from the17.32 million total in August 2014,according to the Autodata Corpora-tion.
Consumers are more confi-dent, Peck said. They are freeingtheir pocketbooks up lately.
At Pecks dealership this year,
consumers have gravitated towardsmaller crossover SUVs, such as theFord Escape, Edge and Explorer.Some sedans, such as the Ford Fu-sion, also have performed well onthe showroom floor.
Motivated by low interest rates,consumers believe the time is rightto replace their aging vehicles withnew models, Peck said.
The average length of owner-ship is the longest its ever been 12years, he said. What that means ispeople are getting tired of stickingBand-Aids on their older cars.
Sales at dealerships and autopart stores have increased 5.7 per-cent during the past 12 months adding to the industrys positive
momentum based on retail salesfigures released last week by theU.S. Commerce Department.
For the first time since 2007,total vehicle sales in the U.S. lastyear surpassed the 16 million mark,according to Wards AutomotiveGroup, a trade publication that hascovered the industry since 1924. Bycontrast, dealers during the GreatRecession in 2009 only sold 10.6 mil-lion vehicles a yearly total last ex-perienced in 1982, Wards historicalfigures show.
Despite consumers increasedspending on vehicles, sales onsmaller sedans recently lagged be-
McHenry County car dealerssee consumer confidence rise
Automobile sales bouncing back after late-2000s recession
Matthew Apgar firstname.lastname@example.org
Automotive sales professional Mike Hanson helps customer Arden Miller of Union recently at Tom Peck Ford in Huntley.
AUTO SALES HEAT UP
CONTACT: Stephen Di Benedetto email@example.com
Exceptional senior living that ispricelessand never
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Companies targeting Hispanics to boost salesBy JOYCE M. ROSENBERG
The Associated Press
NEW YORK When NxStageMedical Inc. realized Spanish-speaking people made up 15 percentof the market for its home kidneydialysis equipment, the companycreated a website and brochuresprinted in Spanish.
NxStage, which started its mar-keting campaign to Hispanics ayear ago, also has increased its staffof Spanish-speaking customer ser-vice agents.
If were doing our job in thecommunity, 15 to 20 percent of ourgrowth would come from the His-panic population, said Jeff Bur-bank, CEO of the Lawrence, Massa-chusetts-based company.
There are about 55 million His-panics in the U.S., according to theCensus Bureau, which reportedHispanics accounted for more than
half the U.S. population growthfrom 2000-10. By 2060, its expectedthere will be 119 million Hispanics,making up nearly 29 percent of thepopulation.
Hispanics also have enormousbuying power $1.4 trillion, ac-cording to an estimate by marketresearch company Nielsen. Largecompanies such as NxStage havetaken notice and so have smallerfirms.
Companies are hiring celebri-ties, such as Sofia Vergara and EvaLongoria, to endorse their products.Some are offering products and ser-vices aimed at Hispanics and arecreating Facebook pages and Twit-ter accounts to reach Hispanic cus-tomers.
Smart companies go beyond adcampaigns; theyre hiring Hispanicemployees, said Cid Wilson, presi- AP photo
Certified financial planners Aaron Munoz (left) and Gilbert Cerda offer financial ad-vice with a focus on the Hispanic population.See HISPANICS, page D2
BUSINESS Sunday, September 20, 2015 Section D Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com2
MLady Nissan sees sales increase year over year
Budget your time like youd budget your moneyDear Dave,Im going to college next year, and
Im pretty scared. My older brotheris smart, but his grades arent toogood. He says he cant find time tostudy and work. How do people do it?
Dear Justin,Im glad youre thinking ahead
and trying to make your collegeexperience a successful one. Its re-ally just a matter of using your timewisely. You know how I always tellpeople to budget their money? Youcan do the same kind of thing withyour time.
There are 24 hours in a day. Setaside seven for sleep and that leaves17 hours. Lets say three mealscombined takes three hours. Youvegot 14 hours left. If youre in class
for four or five hours a day, that stillleaves you with about nine hours.Thats plenty of time during theweek to study hard, hang out withfriends a little and take care of otherthings. Then, you can work week-ends, and have a little down time torelax, study more and run errands.
I worked 40 hours week in college,and I still graduated in four yearswith good grades. You can do it,Justin.
Dear Dave,I started my own small bakery
from home two years ago, provid-ing wedding and specialty cakes.I just found out Im pregnant, andwhile my husband and I are reallyexcited about the baby, were wor-ried about how well handle thingsafter the baby is here. We both worklong hours, but we dont make a lotof money. I made about $20,000 lastyear, and he currently makes $35,000working 60 to 70 hours a week. Doyou have any advice for us now andafter the baby arrives?
Dear Lindsay,Congratulations! Youre going to
be a mom, and youre running yourown business.
I think more than anything youjust need some good business plan-ning and time management. The
good news is that you have a littletime on your hands before the babygets here. You can begin schedulingthings now and laying out a plan. Ifyou get into a busy time say aroundwedding season you may want tobring in a baby sitter or some part-time help for your business. I dontthink I would do daycare every day.Youre probably not that busy 12months out of the year or even at theheight of some seasons yet.
Your husband also needs somerelief in the future. Working thosekinds of hours, and bringing homejust $35,000 a year, is no way to helpsupport a family the way he wouldlike, Im sure. If his hours are goingto back down soon and his income isgoing to go up, thats one thing.
If not, he needs to look into get-ting some additional education,
making modifications to his cur-rent career or finding another lineof work. With some careful andrealistic planning on your end, andhim doing something to make thingsbetter on his, a lot of the stress willfall off.
Many people do the kind of thingswere talking about, and it endsup being an awesome experience.Just sit down together, and talk itthrough. Help each other out, anddecide what it will take to get whereyou want to be as a family and withyour careers.
Dave Ramsey is the author offive New York Times best-sellingbooks. Follow him on Twitter at @DaveRamsey and on the web at dav-eramsey.com.
Friday P/E 50-day 200-dayStock close ratio avg. avg. 52-week range
AbbottAbbVieAGL ResourcesAllstateAmerican Air.AppleAptarGroupArch DanAT&TBank of AmericaBank of MontrealBaxterBerry PlasticsBoeingCaterpillarCME GroupCoca-ColaComcastDean FoodsDow Chem.ExelonExxonFacebookFordGeneral ElectricGeneral MotorsGoogleHome DepotIBMITWJPMorganChaseKelloggKohlsKraft HeinzLive NationMcDonaldsMedtronicMicrosoftModineMotorolaNetflixOfficeDepotPepsiPulte HomesSears HoldingsSnap-OnSouthwest Air.SupervaluTargetTesla MotorsTwitterUnited Contint.VisaWal-MartWalgreenWaste Mgmt.Wintrust Fincl.
43.33 14.56 47.04 47.88 39.28 51.7461.22 47.60 64.83 64.7 52.06 71.660.55 19.39 54.63 50.36 46.36 63.3757.57 9.68 61.21 66.73 54.12 72.8743.49 7.51 41.33 44.68 28.1 56.2113.45 13.12 113.86 123.72 92 134.5467.15 22.80 67.92 64.88 55.59 70.3443.23 11.91 45.43 48.21 41.63 53.9132.55 32.16 33.56 33.98 30.97 36.4515.56 16.26 16.8 16.59 14.6 18.4853.21 11.16 53.98 59.43 48.17 78.3436.25 9.08 38.76 37.73 34.5 43.4432.07 58.63 30.55 33.31 22.62 37.08136.09 18.51 137.48 144.55 115.14 158.8371.86 12.27 75.95 81.96 70.23 107.1290.40 25.61 95 94.81 75.94 100.8738.98 22.82 39.96 40.51 36.56 4557.42 16.97 58.19 59.15 49.33 64.9917.54 - 17.04 17.07 12.62 19.7443.31 12.30 44.3 48.71 35.11 54.5830.91 11.41 31.59 32.78 29.55 38.9372.68 12.93 75.44 82.6 66.55 97.5694.40 95.93 91.63 85.5 70.32 99.2414.28 15.42 14.26 15.17 10.44 16.7724.80 - 25.23 26.25 19.37 28.6830.51 11.27 30.38 34.1 24.62 38.99629.25 29.65 630.36 570.15 486.22 678.64115.12 22.45 116.89 113.92 86.35 123.8144.51 12.71 151.28 162.1 140.62 19584.78 16.96 86.29 92.91 78.79 100.1460.94 - 65.25 65.01 50.07 70.6167.45 63.99 67.52 64.66 58.83 69.8949.21 12.89 54.76 65.64 49.01 79.675.44 - 75.23 75.96 61.42 81.225.53 - 25.29 26.44 21.14 29.2197.05 22.58 97.59 97.13 87.5 101.8870.33 32.65 74.13 75.85 55.54 79.543.48 29.38 44.89 44.87 39.72 50.058.50 30.69 9.14 11.19 8.25 13.9667.09 26.68 64.47 61.84 56.4 70.26102.62 230.09 111.39 90.1 45.08 129.297.54 - 7.63 8.71 4.26 9.7793.05 21.51 95.13 95.56 76.48 100.7620.52 14.70 20.58 20.57 16.56 23.3625.38 - 24.53 33.04 19.08 48.25155.58 20.42 161.7 155.63 111.28 170.739.47 17.04 38.02 39 28.4 47.177.90 10.03 8.57 9.27 7.26 1276.62 - 78.53 80.42 58.72 85.81260.62 - 247.69 237.34 181.4 286.6527.96 - 27.79 37.96 21.01 55.9960.31 8.74 57.07 58.81 39.46 74.5269.79 28.89 72.21 69.17 48.8 76.9263.34 13.22 67.96 74.74 61.5 90.9786.49 - 90.61 88 58.39 97.349.89 22.87 50.77 50.7 45.5 55.9351.24 16.29 52.56 50.94 41.04 55.79
WALL STREET WEEK IN REVIEW
hind light trucks, includingSUVs.
Overall sales of lighttrucks in the country in-creased 8.6 percent in Au-gust compared with the samemonth a year ago, while sales
of passenger cars droppedabout 10 percent, accordingto Autodata.
Carmakers who rely moreon sedans for sales also strug-gled in August.
Toyota, with its householdbrand Camry, saw sales dipnearly 9 percent, based onAutodata figures. Honda sawsales drop 7 percent, while
Nissan saw a mere 0.8 per-cent decline.
Despite the tepid sale per-formance recently for Nis-san, business at MLady Nis-san has fared better this yearthan in previous years. Thedealership has sold about 400more new vehicles in 2015than at this point last year,MLady said.
While the economy hasstrengthened, Nissan haslaunched a wave of new prod-ucts and advertising, he said.Combined with low interestrates, the efforts are drivingconsumers to the CrystalLake dealership.
Its crazy the amount oftraffic we are having at thedealership, MLady said.
dent of the Hispanic Associa-tion on Corporate Responsi-bility, an organization aimedat increasing Hispanic em-ployment in U.S. companies.
Companies that dontembrace Hispanic inclusionrun the risk of being labeleda company that does not em-brace diversity, and theymight make a mistake in howthey market to our commu-nity, Wilson said.
Some companies, how-ever, havent yet gotten thememo that marketing to eth-nic groups, including Hispan-ics, is smart business. In asurvey of 150 marketing ex-ecutives, 55 percent said theydidnt have the support oftheir CEOs for multiculturalmarketing programs, and 60percent said they didnt havethe support of their boards ofdirectors. That has left fewmarketing dollars allocatedto multicultural marketing;only 14 percent said a quar-ter or more of their budgetsare devoted to multiculturalmarketing. The survey wasreleased by the CMOCouncil,an association of marketingexecutives, and Geoscape, aconsulting company.
However, sensitivity to the
Hispanic population led com-panies including Macys andthe Spanish-language TV net-work Univision to end theirrelationships with Republi-can presidential candidateDonald Trump in responseto his comments describingsome Mexican immigrants asrapists and criminals.
Hispanics are becominga force by themselves, saidJose Torres, a franchisingconsultant in Coral Gables,Florida. It would be foolishfor any company to ignorethat segment of the market.
When Antonio Swadopened Pizza Pizza in a His-panic section of Dallas in1986, he quickly found his in-ability to speak Spanishmadeit hard to communicate withcustomers; his background isItalian and Lebanese. Swadhired Spanish-speaking em-ployees and began servingpizzas with ingredients suchas chorizo that his custom-ers, many of them Mexican,liked. His business, renamedPizza Patron, grew as wordgot around that his store of-fered good service.
We were friendly, spokeSpanish and treated you withrespect when you came in it was an untapped market,
Swad said.In 1988, Swad opened
a second store. Today thecompany has more than 100locations, mostly in Texasand California. Pizza Patronlooks for locations where atleast half the population isHispanic.
When Gilbert Cerda andAaron Munoz launched theirLos Angeles financial advi-sory firm, Cerda Munoz Ad-visors, in 2013, they focusedon Hispanics who werentbeing served. Many financialadvisers cater to the wealthyand didnt want to work withHispanics who didnt have aminimum net worth, Cerdasaid.
Hispanics are startingto accumulate sizeable nesteggs, Cerda said.
Who better to provide theservice than someone whospeaks the language? hesaid.
Many franchise compa-nies recruit franchisees toserve Hispanic customers.Liberty Tax, which operatestax preparation franchises,has gone further, creating
SiempreTax, whose targetmarket for services includingtax and immigration help isthe Hispanic population. Ithas nearly 60 locations; someLiberty Tax locations are be-ing converted into Siempre-Tax franchises, said MarthaOGorman, chief marketingofficer.
Budding Co. is creatingpages in Spanish on its web-site because the number ofHispanic customers for itsbuilding products is growing.The company began install-ing signs in Spanish in itsstores in Camp Hill and Hor-sham, Pennsylvania, in 2009,and created brochures inSpanish after consulting witha community college profes-sor to be sure it was using theright phrasing.
About 20 percent of Bud-dings customers are Hispan-ic business owners, includinglandscapers, general contrac-tors and masons, says HoytBangs, the companys web-site manager. The Hispaniccustomer base has grownthrough word-of-mouth ad-vertising that has also helpedBudding build a businessshipping its products to Mex-ico.
Matthew Apgar firstname.lastname@example.org
A Ford emblem graces the grill of a new car at Tom Peck Ford in Huntley.
AUTOSContinued from page D1
Consultant: Hispanic consumers becoming a force HISPANICSContinued from page D1
August jobless ratesdecrease in 29 statesBy CHRISTOPHER S. RUGABER
The Associated Press
WASHINGTON Unem-ployment rates fell in 29 statesin August and held steady in11 as hiring remained solidnationwide.
Falling oil and coal pricescontinued to take a toll on en-ergy-producing states.
The Labor Departmentsaid Friday rates rose in theremaining 10 states. Employ-ers added jobs in 32 states andshed them in 18.
Oil prices that are sharplylower than a year ago con-tributed to job losses andhigher unemployment in sev-eral states, including Alaska,North Dakota and Texas.Falling demand for coal hasdevastated West Virginia,which has the nations high-est unemployment rate at 7.6percent up from 7.5 percentin July.
South Dakota reported thelargest percentage loss of jobslastmonth. Texas,meanwhile,shed 13,700 positions, the mostof any state except New York,which lost the same amount.
Nationwide, employersadded 173,000 jobs in August,
while the national unemploy-ment rate fell to 5.1 percentfrom 5.3 percent.
The state unemploymentreport came a day after theFederal Reserve decidedagainst raising short-term in-terest rates, citing threats tothe U.S. economy from weakgrowth in China and the per-sistence of very low inflation.
Tara Sinclair, chief econo-mist for the jobs website In-deed, said the state data sup-ports the Feds decision todelay. Ongoing lower ratescould help spur further hir-ing.
Sinclair said 36 states stillhave higher unemploymentrates than they did beforethe Great Recession began inDecember 2007. And 14 haverates much higher than the 5percent the Fed says is consis-tent with a healthy economy,including Alabama, Arizona,California and North Caro-lina.
Unemployment in Califor-nia, the largest state by popu-lation, remains elevated at 6.1percent, though that is downsharply from 7.4 percent ayear ago. Alaskas unemploy-ment rate is 6.6 percent.
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com Section D Sunday, September 20, 2015 BUSINESS 3
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Household wealth reaches new highTHE ASSOCIATED PRESS
WASHINGTON Risinghome values drove a modestincrease in Americans house-hold wealth to a new high of$85.7 trillion in the April-Junequarter.
The Federal Reserve saidFriday that Americans stockportfolios climbed $61 billionin value, while housing wealthincreased $499 billion. Totalhousehold wealth is up from$85 trillion in the first quarter.
Rising household wealthcan help boost growth by mak-ing consumers feel wealth-ier and more likely to spend.Economists estimate that con-sumer spending rises 3 to 5cents for every dollar increaseinwealth. Household spendingdrives about two-thirds of theeconomy
Yet greater wealth doesntnecessarily benefit the typicalfamily. The stock market hasmore than doubled since therecession ended in June 2009,which mainly benefits richerhouseholds. Approximately10 percent of the wealthiestAmericans own 80 percent ofstocks, according to researchby Edward Wolff, an econo-mist at New York University.
The Feds figures arent ad-justed for population growthor inf lat ion. Householdwealth, or net worth, reflectsthe value of homes, stocks andother assets minus mortgages,credit cards and other debts.
Americans also steppedup borrowing, a sign of confi-dence in the economy.
Total mortgage debt grewat the fastest level since therecession ended in 2009. Over-
all household debt, whichincludes mortgages, studentloans, auto loans and creditcard debt, increased at the fast-est pace in a year.
The jump in mortgage lend-ing reflects the fact that homesales are rising at a solid pace,and that fewer sales are beingmade to investors and wealthyindividuals, who frequent-ly pay cash for homes. Salesof existing homes have risennearly 10 percent in the pastyear and have reached pre-re-cession levels.
On Thursday, the FederalReserve decided against rais-ing short-term interest rates,citing threats to the U.S. econ-omy from weak growth in Chi-na and the persistence of verylow inflation. That shouldkeep mortgage rates low in thecoming months.
BUSINESS Sunday, September 20, 2015 Section D Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com4
!"#$ "% & %$'"$% (# )'%*%+ ,-$. &'$ *-$ /(/$0*% *-&* "112/"0&*$ (2' 1"3$%+,-$. -$14 2% 5$#. (2' 6(205&'"$% &05 72/4 (2* (# (2' 8(/#('* 9(0$%+,-$. :"3$ 2% *-$ %*'$0:*- *( ;$$4 :'(
Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com Section D Sunday, September 20, 2015 BUSINESS 5
McHenry Countys premier support forinfants and toddlers in Early Intervention,
individuals with autism and developmental disabilities.
Crystal Lake Bank & TrustAndres Medical BillingMinuteman PressEder, Casella & CoAmerican community Bank
Miller Verchota,, IncStans -LPS MidwestCoordinated Bene!tsAltho" Industries
!ank you to our sponsors:
Take time to know companies,products made inMcHenry Co.
On Oct. 2, we will continueto celebrate ManufacturingDay, and we thank all of ourmanufacturers for their im-pact on our economy.
In McHenry County, thissector accounts for more than23 percent of the countysgross regional product. One ofthe best elements of my posi-tion at the McHenry CountyEconomic Development Corp.is taking tours at our prima-ry employers facilities andmeeting with the people whodrive this county and countryforward with innovation.
You have heard of Madein America. Well, lets talkabout Made in McHenryCounty. A sampling not to-tally inclusive of all the greatproducts made in McHenryCounty includes:
Claussen Pickles Dean Foods (milk prod-
ucts) Cuginos Gourmet Foods Corvette tail lights Caterpillar equipment
components large and small Spray-on sunscreen com-
ponents Nuclear submarine com-
ponents and components onthe SpaceX rocket
Aerospace components forthe United States Air Forceand commercial airliners
Innovation, preventionand intervention are threewords that describe the medi-cal products developed at SageProducts in Cary
Large Equipment for themining and oil/gas industry
Medical syringes Springs that move the
seats in your car Plastic molded compo-
nents in your vehicles Breast pumps Fork lifts Color pellets for all the
molded parts Metal stamped compo-
nents for your computers andvehicles
And the list goes on.A couple of weeks ago, I
had the pleasure of speakingwith nine students in theentrepreneurial course atJudson University. I asked thestudents to name an entre-preneurial company. I wasexpecting them to shout outcompany names but instead,their response was everycompany was at one time anentrepreneurial company. Itsso true.
I also challenged them toinquire about the buildingsthey pass every day. In theworld of retail and restau-rants, you always have anidea of what you can purchaseor the food you can eat by thename on the door or building.
With primary employerssuch as manufacturers, thename on the building typical-ly does not clue you in to whathappens inside. I challengeanyone to take time duringnational Manufacturing Day or any other time to inquireabout what happens inside themany nondescript buildingsin McHenry County.
You can find out a lotwith a Google search, and, insome instances, the companywelcomes people to tour theirfacility if you contact themahead of time.
Within the walls of modernmanufacturing facilities, op-portunities exist for all typesof careers, including jobsfor problem solvers, criticalthinkers, graphic designersand people who love to workwith their hands or want toenter IT, marketing, account-ing, engineering, science, art,math, etc.
Take time to inquire aboutwhat is made in McHenryCounty and how manufactur-ers contribute to the economy.Did you know:
For every $1 of goods
produced, manufacturinggenerates an additional $1.43for the economy.
Manufacturers areresponsible for almost two-thirds of all research anddevelopment in the privatesector.
Each manufacturing jobcreates at least 2.91 more jobsin other sectors.
The annual average sala-ry of manufacturing workersis more than $77,000.
Ninety percent of man-ufacturing workers havemedical benefits.
Highest paid new collegegraduates are chemical manu-facturing engineers.
Manufacturing workershave highest job tenure in theprivate sector.
Seventy percent of man-ufacturing workers receiveretirement contributions fromtheir employers.
In Illinois, manufacturersaccount for 13.3 percent of thetotal output and employ 10percent of the workforce.
In other news, MCEDCspremier business networkingevent our Annual Dinner is Oct. 27 at the Holiday Innin Crystal Lake. Brik Eyre,Baxter U.S. corporate vicepresident and president ofBaxters Hospital Products, isthe keynote speaker.
The eighth Annual Dinnerrecognizes primary employ-ers who make a differencein McHenry County. We arelooking forward to introduc-ing the Business Championnominees and presenting the2015 Business Championswith their awards. To registerfor the dinner, visit www.mchenrycountyedc.com/events or contact our office at815-893-0895.
Pamela Cumpata is pres-ident of the McHenry CountyEconomic Development Corp.Reach her at 815-893-0895 email@example.com.
BUSINESS Sunday, September 20, 2015 Section D Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com6
Contract Buy Out O!er: Amount based on ETF (early termination fee) charged or remaining phone balance. Req. active wireless phone line port from other carrier to Sprint; remain active; in good standing & turn-in ofworking phone tied to phone balance or ETF submitted or be charged up to amount of the Reward Card. Register & submit final bill w/ETF or phone balance within 60 days of switching at sprint.com/joinsprint. Allow15 days after registration approval for Reward Card arrival. Excludes discounted phones, 100+ Corporate-liable, prepaid & ports made between Sprint or related entities. Reward Card: Terms & conditions apply toReward Cards. See Cardholder Agreement or visit www.americanexpress.com/sprint for details. Subject to applicable law, a $3/mo. service fee applies beginning in the 7th month after Card issuance. Card is issued byAmerican Express Prepaid Card Management Corporation. American Express is not the sponsor of this promotion. Sprint Satisfaction Guarantee: To qualify, call us to deactivate & return to place of purchase w/complete,undamaged phone/device & receipt within 14 days of activation. You pay for actual usage charges (monthly svc charges, taxes, Sprint surcharges, etc.). Well refund your phone/device cost. Activation fee will be refundedif returned within 3 days of activation. Sprint dealer may impose addl fees. Visit sprint.com/returns. Direct 2 You: Requires account owner to be present with photo i.d. Sprint will have specific delivery zones. Accessories willnot be delivered as part of the Direct 2 You service. Customermust be in good standing and activating select new iPhone or Samsung Galaxy phones. See store or sprintdirect2you.com for details.GiftWith Purchase:Open tolegal residents, age 18 and older. Requires appointment through Sprint Direct 2 You service with eligible upgrade or new line of service. Majority of customers will receive an accessory valued between $29.99 and $69.99.While supplies last. See sprint.com/Direct2You for full details. Sweepstakes: No purchase necessary to enter or win. Void where prohibited. Open only to legal residents in the United States, 18 years of age and older atthe time of entry. Sweepstakes ends at 11:59 p.m. CT on 12/31/15. For complete O#icial Rules, including entry instructions and prize details, visit www.sprint.com/Direct2You. Sponsor: Sprint Communications CompanyL.P. Other Terms: O#ers and coverage not available everywhere or for all phones/networks. May not be combined with other o#ers. No addl discounts apply. Sprint reserves the right to change or cancel this o#er at anytime. Restrictions apply. See store or sprint.com for details. 2015 Sprint. All rights reserved. Sprint and the Sprint logo are trademarks of Sprint. Other marks are the property of their respective owners.
We are willing to bet that you will love us. With theSprint Satisfaction Guarantee, just return your phoneanytime within the first 14 days and well refund thephone cost.
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#1 network for call reliability in Chicago.In a tie based on analysis by Sprint using recent syndicated drive test information supplied by Nielsen for the top 4 carriers.
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Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com Section F Sunday, September 20, 2015 CLASSIFIED 1
Sunday, September 20, 2015
Bob Rohrman Auto Group
Tuesday, September 22nd 2pm-6pm
Interviews: Tuesday, September22nd 2pm-6pm
Due to the opening of our brand new dealership, we are now in greater need of motivatedsalespeople to help continue our rapid expansion. Start Your New CareerNo ExperienceNeededWeWill Train You the Right Way to Sell Cars! The Bob Rohrman Auto Group is notonly the Midwests #1 volume family-owned auto group, were also an industry leader in ethicalsales. This is a once in a lifetime opportunity to join a positive, family-oriented dealership thatdoes things the RIGHTWAY!
As a result of continued rapid growth, we are looking to hire 10 to 20 good men & women tojoin our staff of sales professionalsNO EXPERIENCE NECESSARYif you have the rightattitude; we have a job for you!
As a result of continued rapid growth, TheBobRohrmanAutoGroup iscurrently hiringmultiple sales consultants atmultiple locations. If you areselectedWEOFFER:
- FREE3-day training class at RohrmanUniversity-AnOutstanding pay plan.Our best sales associatesmadewell over $100,000per year! "#$$ %&'&()*+,&-./0$1 -&')0$1 2.*.3'1 4567891 :)/;-Career advancement opportunities tomanagement! :adno=1111605
ACCOUNTANTCrystal Lake CPA Firm has a fulltime opening for an accountantto perform compilation, payrolland payroll tax duties for ourclients. Salary commensuratewith experience. Please sendresume in full confidence to:
CPA FirmP.O. Box 1515
Crystal Lake, IL 60039-1515
Experienced with tools.Please Call Skip847-949-8340
or email resume to:firstname.lastname@example.org
CAREGIVER JOB FAIRSaturday Sept 1911am - 2pm
12 E Crystal LakeAve
Visiting Angels of Crystal Lakeis hiring Experienced
Caregivers. Learn why we're the#1 home-care agency. RSVP:email@example.com
Direct Service Personnel DSPTo $24K + Phenomenal Benefits!
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weekdays/weekends: ResidentialOn-Site Settings in McHenry Co.Must have IDPH Registered DSPcertification and CPR/ First Aid.
firstname.lastname@example.org call 630-684-0342 today!
JOB FAIR ! ALL WEEK!!!9 AM to 3 PM
Monday thru FridayCrystal Lake AND Fox Lake OfficesCrystal Lake - 14 N. Walkup Ave
815-455-4490Fox Lake - 28 E. Grand Ave
847-587-2442Industrial/Warehouse/ClericalTOO MANY JOBS TO LIST
Apply today work tomorrowwww.work-world.com
Production PositionsKikkoman Foods, Inc. is currentlyin search of candidates to fill full-time production positions in ourWalworth, WI. plant. Applicantsmust have a high school diplomaor equivalent, a strong work ethic,an excellent attendance recordand a safety-conscious attitude.Strong mechanical aptitude isalso preferred. We are a growingcompany and we offer an excel-lent wage and benefits package.
Interested candidates canapply in person at:
Walworth County Job Center400 County Rd. HElkhorn, WI 53121Apply on-line at:www.kfijobs.com
Or email/fax your resume to:email@example.comFax: 262-275-1475
Kikkoman Foods, Inc. is anequal opportunity employer
Factory WorkMaterial Handler/Assemblers
Will train, good benefits.Apply onsite at:
Durex Industries190 Detroit St, Cary, IL 60013
ORDER SELECTORSLooking for Full-Time work &
benefits? Now hiringExperienced Order Selectorsfor PM shift in Kenosha.Weekly Pay, Apply at:www.capstone.jobs
or call 888-306-8042
BREAKING NEWSavailable 24/7 atNWHerald.com
Pictures increaseattention to your ad!Be sure to include a photoof your pet, home, auto
Call to advertise877-264-CLAS (2527)
Or place your ad onlinenwherald.com/placeanad
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CLASSIFIED Sunday, September 20, 2015 Section F Northwest Herald / NWHerald.com2
Sunday, September 20, 2015
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