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Blackhawks lose Game 1 of the playoffs in triple overtime

Written By kom Namsat on Jumat, 18 April 2014 | 21.24

Blackhawks captain Jonathan Toews on the triple overtime loss to the Blues.

ST. LOUIS — Buckle up, Blackhawks fans, this has the makings of some kind of thrill ride.

Trailing the defending Stanley Cup champions late in regulation, the Blues rallied for a 4-3 victory in triple-overtime in Game 1 of the first round of the NHL playoffs Thursday night at Scottrade Center.

The Hawks were within 1 minute, 45 seconds of seizing home-ice advantage in the best-of-seven series when Jaden Schwartz scored to tie it up and Alexander Steen eventually notched the game-winner 26 seconds into the third extra period as the Blues snapped a six-game losing skid that ended their regular season.

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  • Hawks lost this one early Hawks lost this one early
  • Video: Hawks' Kane on returning to the ice Video: Hawks' Kane on returning to the ice
  • In first game back for both, Toews finds Kane
  • Blackhawks vs. Blues playoff results, schedule
  • Video: Hawks' Keith on loss, looking ahead to Game 2
  • Oshie out, but Tarasenko back for Blues
  • See more stories »
  • Maps
  • Scottrade Center, 1401 Clark Avenue, St. Louis, MO 63103, USA
  • United Center, 1901 West Madison Street, Chicago, IL 60612, USA

In a game that pretty much had everything from highlight-reel goals to crunching hits to acrobatic saves, the Blues drew first blood — literally — in the series that will continue Saturday with Game 2 in St. Louis.

"It's not fun to lose those ones," Hawks captain Jonathan Toews said afterward, blood flowing from above his right eye. "When you go the length of a game like that you want to find a way to win. It's disappointing but it's a long series."

Adam Cracknell and Vladimir Tarasenko also scored for the Blues while goaltender Ryan Miller out-dueled Corey Crawford to earn the victory.

Brent Seabrook had a goal and an assist, Patrick Kane and Johnny Oduya scored and Toews added two assists for the Hawks but it wasn't enough.

"It was definitely a tough loss," Hawks coach Joel Quenneville said. "We had a couple of opportunities, really good looks and it's obviously disappointing at the end of the game.

"We have to find a way to win a game in here. It's going to be exciting about the opportunity that's in front of us, knowing we have to keep getting better every game."

It was a breakneck pace from opening puck drop and the crowd of 19,423 roared with every check and missed opportunity. The Blues stayed true to form and hit everything that moved to control the pace early on.

Cracknell opened the scoring when he banged in a rebound of a Chris Porter shot. Oduya answered when the defenseman controlled the puck, took advantage of open ice to move into the left circle and ripped a shot that Miller got a piece of but watched as it trickled across the line.

The Hawks cashed in on a power play a short time later when Kris Versteeg showed great patience with the puck as he skated behind the Hawks net with his head up. The winger eventually found Seabrook pinching in and fed the defenseman with a pass that Seabrook fired past Miller with a one-timer.

The Blues tied it 2-2 on Tarasenko's score from the slot and then Kane and Toews worked magic to swing the momentum toward the Hawks.

Kane made his way behind the Blues defense and Toews hit him with a stretch pass that sent Kane in on Miller on a breakaway. The veteran goalie never moved as Kane rifled a shot through his pads.

The second period was quite a bit more low-key as neither team scored. The Hawks' defense was particularly stingy as it held the Blues to just three shots on goal. Two of them, however, were excellent scoring chances but Crawford came up big with stops on Tarasenko and Steve Ott, respectively.

The Hawks were closing in on the victory when Schwartz chipped in a backhander in the waning minutes.

The overtimes were a roller-coaster ride, including when Versteeg beat Miller with a shot but Blues teammate Maxim Lapierre made the save while down in the crease. In the second OT, Miller stoned Patrick Sharp on a breakaway.

"I think we needed it to show that stretch we had to finish the season is behind us," Miller said. "But we have to understand they're a very talented team. It took us a hard-fought game to squeeze out a victory. They have a ton of talent and they have the experience of winning."

Twice during the overtimes Toews was doubled-over in pain on the bench after hits, and once had to have blood flowing from his nose stopped after a check from the Blues' Ryan Reaves.

Steen ended it when he flipped in a shot from in close to end the longest game in Blues history.

"Every game is like that with Chicago and us," Steen said. "We said it before the series started: This is going to be a heck of a series."

Said Toews: "It was a tough game and I think we were good at not giving up too many chances. But when we did, they were pretty high-quality chances and obviously that ended up hurting us.

"It was one of those first games that could go either way. We'll find a way to put it behind us and we'll be even better in the next game."

Toews said the Blues' physical play, which included big hits along the boards and some chippiness after whistles was not a surprise.

"It's what we expected," Toews said. "We can work on returning the favor a little bit. But for the most part, we did a good job of staying away from stuff after the whistle and found a way to draw penalties. We just have to try and find a way to take advantage of the power plays."


Twitter @ChrisKuc

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12-year-old among 8 wounded in shootings across Chicago

A 12-year-old boy and seven others were wounded in shootings between about noon Thursday and 4 a.m. Friday.

The 12-year-old was hit in the leg about 8:45 p.m. in the 13100 block of South Corliss Avenue in the Altgeld Gardens housing complex. He was taken to Advocate Christ Medical Center in stable condition with a leg wound.

The 12-year-old walked past two people, heard shots, and felt pain, police said.

Seven others were wounded between about noon Thursday and 2 a.m. Friday.

Someone in a minivan shot a 34-year-old man in the back about 4:55 a.m. The attack happened in the 7200 block of South Kimbark Avenue in the Grand Crossing neighborhood, police said. The man walked into Jackson Park Hospital with a gunshot wound and is in stable condition, Chicago Police News Affairs Officer Janel Sedevic said.

A 29-year-old man was shot in the Austin neighborhood about 2:10 a.m. He was in the 100 block of North Long Avenue when he heard shots and felt pain. He was wounded in the buttocks and leg, police said. He was taken to John H. Stroger Jr. Hospital of Cook County.

About the same time, someone was shot in the 5200 block of West Monroe Street and was dropped off at Loretto Hospital with wounds to his jaw and buttocks, police said. He's in stable condition and was transferred to Mount Sinai Hospital.

In the Englewood neighborhood about 2:05 a.m., a 25-year-old man shot in the leg by one of four men who tried to rob him. He was approached in the 5600 block of South Morgan Street by four others, police said. They demanded his things, a fight ensued and at least one opened fire, hitting the 25-year-old who was then taken to Stroger Hospital.

Earlier, an 18-year-old man was hospitalized after being shot in the face in the Brainerd neighborhood on the South Side, police said. The man got to Advocate Christ Medical Center in Oak Lawn after he was shot, said Chicago Police News Affairs Officer Janel Sedevic.

After the man arrived at the hospital at about 11:50 a.m. he told police that the shooting happened on the 8900 block of South Justine, said Sedevic. Police said the two suspects were in a silver or gray SUV. The man was in fair condition, officials said.

In addition to that shooting, a 28-year-old man was shot in the shoulder in a possible drive-by shooting, said Chicago Police News Affairs Officer Veejay Zala. The man was shot at about 1:50 p.m. on the 7000 block of South Rockwell Avenue, Zala said. He was taken to Christ medical center where his condition had stabilized, officials said.

At about 6 p.m. a 22-year-old man was shot on the 5200 block of North Rockwell Street in the Budlong Woods neighborhood on the Northwest Side, according to officials. The man was shot in the thigh and was taken to St. Francis Hospital in Evanston for treatment where his condition had stabilized, according to Zala. The man was shot on the street when two people approached him and fired, Zala said.

chicagobreaking@tribune.com | Twitter: @ChicagoBreaking

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Vice principal of school in Korean ferry disaster commits suicide

MOKPO/JINDO, South Korea —

The vice principal of a South Korean high school who accompanied hundreds of pupils on a ferry that capsized has committed suicide, police said on Friday, as hopes faded of finding any of the 274 missing alive.

The Sewol, carrying 476 passengers and crew, capsized on Wednesday on a journey from the port of Incheon to the southern holiday island of Jeju.

Kang Min-gyu, 52, had been missing since Thursday. He appeared to have hanged himself with his belt from a tree outside a gym in the port city of Jindo where relatives of the people missing on the ship, mostly children from the school, were gathered. 

Police said Kang did not leave a suicide note and that they started looking for him after he was reported missing by a fellow teacher. He was rescued from the ferry after it capsized.

Twenty-eight people had been officially been declared dead before Kang's suicide and 179 were rescued. The overwhelming majority of the missing are students from the Danwon High School on the outskirts of Seoul, who were on a holiday trip.

Divers are fighting strong tides and murky waters to get to the sunken ship but the likelihood of finding any of the missing alive is slim.

At the high school in Ansan, an industrial town near Seoul, many friends and family of the missing gathered in somber silence, with occasional sounds of sobbing breaking the quiet.

"When I first received the call telling me the news, at that time I still had hope," said Cho Kyung-mi, who was waiting for news of her missing 16 year-old nephew at the school.

"And now it's all gone."

In the classrooms of the missing, fellow students have left messages on desks, blackboards and windows, asking for the safe return of their missing friends.

"If I see you again, I'll tell you I love you, because I haven't said it to you enough," reads one message.

Investigations into the sinking, South Korea's worst maritime accident in 21 years based on possible casualties, have centered on possible crew negligence, problems with cargo stowage and structural defects of the vessel, although the ship appears to have passed all of its safety and insurance checks.

The 69-year-old ship captain has also come under scrutiny after witnesses said he was among the first to escape the sinking vessel that was on a 400-km (300-mile) voyage to Jeju.

According to investigators, Captain Lee Joon-seok was not on the bridge at the time the Sewol started to list sharply, with a junior officer at the wheel.

Prosecutors on Friday issued arrest warrants for Lee, the officer at the wheel and one other crew member for failing in their duty to aid passengers.

"I'm not sure where the captain was before the accident. However right after the accident, I saw him rushing back into the steering house ahead of me," said Oh Young-seok, one of the helmsmen on the ship who was off duty and resting at the time.

"He calmly asked by how much the ship was tilted, and tried to re-balance the ship," said Oh who was speaking from a hospital bed in the city of Mokpo on Friday, where the injured have been taken.


Handing over the helm is normal practice on the voyage from Incheon to Jeju that usually takes 13.5 hours, according to local shipping crew.

Divers gained access to the cargo deck of the ferry on Friday, although that was not close to the passenger quarters, according to a coastguard official.

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Boy, 15, pulled from pond in Woodstock dies

A 15-year-old boy who was pulled from a pond in Woodstock on Thursday night after spending at least 90 minutes underwater has died, officials said today.

According to the McHenry County Coroner's office, the Crystal Lake boy died at Centegra Woodstock Hospital where he was pronounced dead at 11:43 p.m. Thursday night. The office along with the McHenry County Sheriff's police are investigating his death, according to a press release. An autopsy is scheduled for later today.

He was found in eight feet of water in the pond, in the 6100 block of Haligus Road, about 10:35 p.m. and taken to Centegra Hospital in critical condition where he later died, according to a release from the Crystal Lake Fire Rescue Department.

Crews were called to the pond about 9 p.m. because the teen was missing and believed to be in the water, the release stated. Firefighters searched the shallow areas until aid from surrounding towns arrived that allowed the responders to search deeper waters.

The pond is in the Crystal Lake Fire Protection District, which is covered by the Crystal Lake Fire Rescue Department, according to the release.

The name of the teen has not been released, officials said.

Departments from surrounding suburbs also responded.

Check back for more information.

chicagobreaking@tribune.com | Twitter: @ChicagoBreaking

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Northwest Indiana mayor, family indicted in federal court

Written By kom Namsat on Kamis, 17 April 2014 | 21.24

The mayor of Lake Station, Indiana and his wife surrendered to federal authorities Thursday morning in Hammond, to face charges of stealing from the city. (Posted on: April 17, 2014)

Staff report

8:17 a.m. CDT, April 17, 2014

A northwest Indiana mayor, his wife and stepdaughter have been indicted on federal corruption charges.

Lake Station Mayor Keith Soderquist and his wife Deborah Soderquist, his administrative assistant, are accused of taking money from the mayor's campaign finance account and the city's food pantry account and spending it at casinos in Indiana and Michigan.

The couple also failed to file accurate tax returns between 2010 and 2012, according to the charges.

In a second indictment, the mayor and his wife are accused of helping the mayor's step-daughter, MIranda Brakley, avoid arrest after she allegedly stole $5,000 from the Lake Station City Court.

The Soderquists and Brakley are expected to surrender to authorities at the Hammond federal courthouse Thursday morning.

Attorney Scott King, who is representing Soderquists, told the Times of Northwest Indiana that both will enter not guilty pleas. "They have been cooperating for more than a year," King told the newspaper.

According to the indictments, the Soderquist lost more than $100,000 at casinos between the spring of 2010 and December of 2012.  During that time, the couple improperly took $18,500 from the election campaign's account as well as an undisclosed amount from the food pantry account, according to the indictment.

Soderquist was elected as Lake Station mayor in 2008 and was re-elected in 2012.

chicagobreaking@tribune.com | Twitter: @ChicagoBreaking

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Bloodshed in east Ukraine heightens fear as talks start


Separatists attacked a base of the Ukrainian national guard overnight and Kiev said three separatists were killed, the worst bloodshed yet in a 10-day pro-Russian uprising in east Ukraine, overshadowing crisis talks to resolve the conflict.

Ukrainian, Russian and Western diplomats arrived for the emergency talks in Geneva, but there was little hope of any progress in resolving a crisis that has seen armed pro-Russian fighters seize whole swathes of Ukraine, while Moscow masses tens of thousands of troops on the frontier.

President Vladimir Putin, who overturned decades of post-Cold War diplomacy last month by declaring Russia's right to intervene in neighboring countries and annexing Ukraine's Crimea region, accused the authorities in Kiev of plunging the country into an "abyss".

Kiev fears that he will use any violence as a pretext to launch an invasion.

"Instead of realizing that there is something wrong with the Ukrainian government and attempting dialogue, they made more threats of force ... This is another very grave crime by Kiev's current leaders," Putin said in a televised question-and-answer session with the Russian public that has become an annual event.

"I hope that they are able to realize what a pit, what an abyss the current authorities are in and dragging the country into," said Putin, who dismissed as "rubbish" accusations that Russian agents were acting in east Ukraine.

At the national guard headquarters in Mariupol there was clear evidence that the building had come under attack.

A single grey police jeep was inside the compound on Thursday morning with broken windows, flat tires and bent doors. The gates of the compound had been flattened. There were shell casings outside the gates and several unused petrol bombs.

"They came here around 8:15 p.m., demanding that we surrender our weapons and join the people. There were some women with them, but then they left," said police major Oleksandr Kolesnichenko, deputy commander of the base.

"Then they used a truck to break through the gate. There was some incoming fire. I could not see who was shooting - it was dark," he said. "We fired first in the air. We fired warning shots after they entered the compound. We had no casualties. We are safe."

A separatist representative, who gave his name only as Sergei, said there had been a peaceful rally at the base.

"We had a peaceful rally to urge the police to join the people. The commander of the compound warned he would order troops to shoot to kill."

"Then there was shooting. Some people came with Molotov cocktails. We have verified that one person is dead and more than 10 wounded."

Interior Minister Arsen Avakov said an armed group of about 300 separatists attacked the base with guns and petrol bombs. Three separatists were killed and 13 wounded, he said. No guardsmen were hurt.

The new deadly clashes took place hours after a modest Ukrainian military operation to recapture territory elsewhere from armed pro-Russian rebels ended in disarray on Wednesday, with troops surrendering rather than open fire.

Pro-Russian militants control buildings in about 10 towns in eastern Ukraine after launching their uprising on April 6. In the biggest province in the region they have declared an independent "People's Republic of Donetsk".

On Wednesday, an armored column of Ukrainian paratroops was humiliated in an attempt to retake some towns. Pro-Moscow separatists took control of some of their armored vehicles and crowds surrounded another column, forcing the troops to hand over the pins from their rifles and retreat.

Acting President Oleksander Turchinov said on Thursday the entire paratroop brigade would now be disbanded and those who surrendered would be punished.


European countries and the United States are threatening Russia with more sanctions unless it takes steps at the Geneva meeting to show it will de-escalate the conflict in Ukraine, although officials say they expect no breakthrough.

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Medical marijuana entrepreneurs decry fees

Vegetables, flowers and herbs grow in rows of green at Robert Boyce's greenhouses in Lake Zurich — but what he'd really like to grow is marijuana.

Boyce, a horticulturist and landscape design architect, has run Natural Environments Greenhouses and Nursery and a florist shop for many years. He's done work for the Chicago Botanic Garden and several Chicago-area public parks.

Yet none of that is enough to qualify for a license to grow pot under the new state law allowing medical marijuana, for which having a green thumb may not be as important as having lot of green to put up.

Under the proposed rules for the new law, Boyce and other would-be pot cultivators need a $2 million surety bond, $250,000 in liquid assets, $25,000 for an application fee, $200,000 for a permit fee and an approved site. The greenhouses he runs wouldn't qualify because they're next to a day camp for kids — one of many siting restrictions that also prohibit growing pot near schools and residential areas.

"We have the know-how. We have the manpower, the familiarity with growing herbal and medicinal plants, knowledge of building greenhouses," Boyce said. "But right now, you're looking at $3 (million) to $5 million in startup costs."

State regulators say actual initial costs could vary widely. But they said they want to ensure that those who seek to run marijuana cultivation centers or dispensaries have the sufficient money to operate, especially early on when they have to make significant investments before generating any revenue.

State agencies proposed rules for growing, selling and using medical marijuana in February and received hundreds of public comments in response. Based on the feedback, the state plans to issue revised rules Friday.

Most of the public comments complain that the rules governing medical marijuana are too restrictive, for those who want to grow, sell or consume it alike. The most common criticisms were that the $150 patient registration fee is too high, and that the requirement to fingerprint patients and investors is excessive.

Some industry operators supported the business fees, saying they would separate the real business people from the dreamers who don't have the money or know-how to start a complicated and expensive business.

The proposed rules — involving four state agencies and covering 226 pages — and the critical responses also underscore the wide range of issues that have to be addressed as the state rolls out medical pot. Though the law legalizing medical marijuana took effect this year, with the potential of more public hearings and changes to the rules, it could be 2015 before any medical pot is available to patients.

The law allows people with any of about three dozen specified medical conditions — including HIV, muscular dystrophy and complex regional pain syndrome — to get certified by a doctor to receive up to 2.5 ounces of marijuana every two weeks. Caregivers may also get certified to buy and deliver pot to each patient.

While Colorado, where pot is legal for medical and recreational use, has hundreds of growers and stores, the new Illinois law allows only 22 cultivation centers and 60 retail stores statewide.

That means the Illinois grow houses will be challenged not only to meet strict requirements, such as being monitored round-the-clock by remote video surveillance, but also to crank out a lot of product, while making it consistent and free from pesticides, mold and other contaminants, said Erik Williams, a consultant for Gaia Plant-Based Medicine, based in Colorado.

His company opposed fingerprint requirements for minority investors and patients who need relief.

"To have almost a presumption they're criminals I don't think is the right way to go," he said.

Potential patients and business operators have also asked the state to remove a proposal to limit patients to one dispensary, instead arguing that they should be able to choose whatever dispensary they find offers products that best fit their needs.

The proposed rules generated interest from a wide array of potential entrepreneurs and patients. A downstate farmer, an international exchange student, doctors, pharmacists, consultants and a mortgage banker, among others, all offered input.

The Illinois Hospital Association objected to the requirement that doctors must review 12 months of medical records for each patient before clearing the patient for medical marijuana use. The association recommended that be left up to the discretion of physicians.

Others wanted regulations that would be more restrictive, not less.

The Illinois Sheriffs' Association asked that state agencies be required to notify law enforcement of any fraudulent applications or violations of the law.

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Mayor forming task force to study site for art, 'Star Wars' museum


Yoda model
Yoda reference model. (Lucas Cultural Arts Museum /April 9, 2014)

Mayor Rahm Emanuel appointed 12 people Thursday to a new city task force that will recommend a potential site in Chicago for filmmaker George Lucas' collection of art and movie memorabilia.
The site selected by Emanuel will then compete against at least one known site in San Francisco, where the Star Wars creator spent most of his life, as well as sites proposed by other cities interested in landing his Lucas Cultural Arts Museum.

Last year, Lucas married a Chicagoan, Ariel Investments President Mellody Hobson, and now lives here part-time.
The museum has been looking for a home in San Francisco for about four years. But Lucas' preferred location, a bay-side spot with stunning views of the Golden Gate Bridge, was nixed by a national park board in February, causing him to consider other cities.
"The (task force) members have been tasked with determining the best potential location for the proposed museum, and to explore possible investments by the museum to enhance surrounding public space," the city said in a statement. "The mayor asked that the site be accessible to all Chicago communities, adequate size to host a museum comparable to other major cultural institutions in the city, maximize the potential to provide educational opportunities to youth, and not require taxpayer dollars."
The task force will be co-chaired by Gillian Darlow, chief executive officer of the Polk Bros. Foundation, and Kurt Summers, now senior vice president of Grosvenor Capital Management. Michael Sacks, the mayor's top outside adviser on business issues, runs Grosvenor.
The task force has about a month to settle on a site. Emanuel has asked for recommendations by mid-May.


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Woman, 22, sexually assaulted in afternoon Lakeview attack: cops

Written By kom Namsat on Selasa, 15 April 2014 | 21.24

Chicago police are looking for the man who sexually assaulted a woman in Lakeview today. (Posted April 15, 2014)

Staff report

12:05 a.m. CDT, April 15, 2014

A woman was sexually assaulted in a Lakeview alley Monday afternoon, police said.

The 22-year-old woman was walking south in an alley in the 3500 block of North Halsted Street about 4:25 p.m. when a man she did not know approached and sexually assaulted her, said Chicago Police Department News Affairs Officer Ana Pacheco.

After the attack, the man fled and the woman sought help and was taken to Advocate Illinois Masonic Medical Center, where her condition was stabilized.

The attacker was described as a black man, between the ages of 25 and 32, standing about 5 feet 4 inches to 5 feet 5 inches tall, police said, citing preliminary information. He was wearing a black skull cap, blue jeans and white gym shoes at the time of the attack, according to police.

No one was in custody and Area North detectives were investigating.

chicagobreaking@tribune.com | Twitter: @ChicagoBreaking

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State expects heavy traffic on tax website as deadline looms

Still haven't filed your taxes? That makes you one of 50,000 people the Illinois Department of Revenue expects to visit its website today to complete a return before the looming April 15 deadline.

Many more last-minute filers are expected to send in paper tax returns, but officials could not provide an estimate on Monday. Often, those taxpayers want to delay paying taxes until the last possible second or just prefer to procrastinate, said Susan Hofer, spokesman for the Illinois Department of Revenue.

"As time goes on, we get more and more paper files because they take longer to come in and they take a lot longer to process," Hofer said.

Of the Illinois taxpayers who filed early this year, 95 percent filed an electronic return, a noticeably higher percentage than in past years. As of March 13, 2.3 million Illinois taxpayers had filed, receiving $524 million in refunds. Last year at the same time, the percentage of electronic filers was in the high 80s to low 90s, Hofer said.

Hofer warned that service on tax.illinois.gov could be slower than usual in the hours before midnight tomorrow as users crowd the site.

"I would strongly urge people not to do that," Hofer said. "If they're going to file, they should start early in the day tomorrow or as early as possible."

She reminded filers that if they do not owe the state money, they have until Oct. 15 to file. The Illinois Department of Revenue does not require an extension as the federal government does, Hofer said.

Nationally, the IRS had received almost 100 million tax returns as of April 4, and officials expected to receive about 35 million more by the April 15 filing deadline. Another 12 million taxpayers will have requested extensions by the filing deadline, giving them an extra 6 months to file, according to Jose Munoz, spokesman for the IRS with an office in Chicago.

The Chicago District of the U.S. Postal Service will keep its Main Post Office, 433 W. Harrison St., open until midnight on April 15, with extra staff to help with the last-minute tax return rush.

All other Chicago-area post offices, stations and branches will close at their regular times. Tax returns mailed at those locations must be dropped off by closing time, while those mailed in a street collection box must be deposited before the last collection time on April 15 to make the IRS deadline, according to post office officials.


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