(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Antioch News 01/07/1960"

^^i f X^anw < n iAWi^i'>^^Y^*--^ir^. 




!/:; 



m 



f". 






i,^>., 



V ^ 



* 






A 



■I 
■ i 





•Aribiocli Townahip Libra 
Antiocht Illinois 







MimnrM 



^muum* 




d (> j 




lOciPERiCOPV 



First In Service to Readers 



THURSDAY; JANUARY 7; liy^^NTIOCH^ILlilNOIS 



first in 'Results to Advertisers 



^OL LXXiy. NUMBER 27 

















SKIING AT WILMOT HILLS. How Is a k«im token recently at the Wilmot hillt ehllna tlop« whe»e a pocked mow 
•ftfcoogh not deep at this time wai slick enough for good skiing. Shown in the left foreground Is one of two or three tows 
on this side of this hill facing the area's buildings In back of tha camera. Another ski tow 1* off to tha left of the camera- 
man. This slope In front of the cameraman Is for the lets en pet fenced people. One who hos taken a spill can be eeen 
ebout half way up the hill. Lights are turned an at^nlght so sports enthusiasts may shl. (Lake Region News photo) 



Lindenhurst Shop 
Center Plans Told 



LINDENHURST — A s t a n d i n g 
room only crowd heard Morton 
Engle, developer of Lindenhurst 
home sites, outline plans for a shop- j 
ping center in that village to be com- 
pleted over the next four or five 
years. 1 

The crowd had come mostly to dis- . 
cuss with the village board and the 
village planning, commission a pro- 
posal to annex about 550 acres of 
land to the community. 

They heard Engle tell of a shop- ' 
ping center to be built in three 
stages. Each would consist of about 
25,000 square feet of space with the 
second 25,000 to have buildings 
within 18 months or two years of 
the first's completion. i 

The third area of 25,0000 square 
feet would have buildings or be de- ! 
veloped otherwise within 10 months 
to two years after the second. 

A Piggly Wiggly store has signed 
to occupy a large part of the first 
25,000 square foot area, with sev- 
eral smaller stores to be included. 
One of these might be a laundromat, { 
and another a dry cleaning place, j 

Engle also showed those present 
a picture of how the shopping cen- 
ter would look when completed. 

The shopping area would extend 
from Lindenhurst drive all the way 
to the Sand Lake road. A sign in 
downtown Lindenhurst now marks 
the spot. Twenty stores eventually 
would be included. 

Village board president Robert' 
Randall said the majority of those 
attending the planning board-village 



board meeting Tuesday night fav- 
ored the annexation proposal. 

The two boards answered ques- 
tions from those attending after they 
had answered points brought up in 
a bulletin sent out this week, Ran- 
dall said. 

A recommendation from thi vil- 
lage planning board on the matter 
will be presented *at the monthly 
meeting of the village trustees next 
Tuesday evening in the village hall. 

The area to be taken in would 
have room for about 1,000 more 
homes to be built over a period of 
several years. It is located on both 
sides of the Beck road as far as 
1,000 yards north of Loon Lake road. 



| A special election will be held in 
the village of Antioch on Tuesday, 
March 1, to name a 'successor to 
Frank J. Appleby, village trustee, 
it, was decided at a meeting of the 
board of trustees Tuesday night: 

Appleby's place on the board was 
declared .Vacant as he has "ceased 
to be an inhabitant of the village of 
Antioch for which he was elected." 

Trustees said that Appleby had 
moved out of town. An auction sale 
last fall sold equipment, TV sets, 
radios and the like in a shop he 
had operated on South Main St., 
Antioch. 

There was a little discussion at 
first that a trustee be appointed to 
fill out the unexpired term of Ap- 
pleby but board members decided 
it would be better to call an election. 

Twenty-five names will be needed 
on a petition for nomination, which 
would be filed with the village 
clerk in Antioch. 

The man or woman elected March 
1 would serve until May 1963. 

Balloting will take place in the 
village hall between the hours of 
6 a.m. and 6 p. m. 




■•'■■ 



Vic Perry 



Art Lessons 
Slated Here 

Mrs. Jacqueline Horton, local 
artist, will give a series of lesons at 
Antioch Art Guild meetings in the 
basement of the local Methodist 
church on Jan. 7 and 21 and on Feb. 
4. 

The first one this week Thursday 
evening at 7:30 will be titled "Fua 
With Paints." 

Mrs. Horton has had several "one- 
man" art shows and took best of 
show at the local Art Guild exhibit 
last fall. 

Anyone interested in the lessons, 
man or woman, will be welcome. 



Dun, Bradstreet 
Lists Antioch 
Among Top Four 

Statistics released this week by 
J. W. Flight, district manager of the 
Chicago office of Dun & Bradstreet, 
Inc., reflect the growth of the busi- 
ness population in Antioch, Fox 
Lake and Lake county communities 
in the last year. 

Antioch showed the largest per- 
centage increase in the 12 months 

with 13 per cent as compared to 11 ' ~ 

per cent each for Highland Park, uGHSIIS 10 SiSft 
Zion and Deerfield. Fox Lake had Several women were to start out 
0.8 per cent, Round Lake 6 per cent this week to take a census of Chan- 
and Grayslake a decline. \nel Lake school district to find out 

Reference book listings by this 



Christmas Decoration 
Contest Pix Printed . 

Pictures of second and third 
place winners in the Antioch 
Moose lodge's home Christmas 
decorations contest will be 
found on' page 6 of this week's 
Antioch News. These were 
crowded ont of last week's 
paper. 

Second place went to the 
home of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Van 
^Jilted oja Nave* Ave., Antioch, 
and third spot was awarded the 
Walker Lyons home on Winsor 
drive* Antioch. The Leo Fox 
home off Deep Lake road took 
first. 



C of C Plans 
Ladies Night 
For Saturday 

Vic Perry, who is called "The 
Prince of Thieves/' will be the prin- 
cipal speaker and provide the enter' 
tainment when the Antioch chamber 
of commerce dines at Smart's Coun- 
try House near town Saturday eve- 
ning, Jan. 9. 

Reservations for the dinner sched- 
uled at 7:30 should be made soon 
by calling Antioch 1158 or Antioch 
1229, secretary Betty Meyer said. 

This will be the annual "Ladies 
Night" of the chamber and wives 
and girls friends of members and 
other guests will be especially wel- 
comed. Dancing to Art Smejkal's 
band will conclude the evening. 

Perry has given a royal command 
performance at W incisor Castle, 
England; performed at the Savoy 
Hotel and Cafe de Paris in London, 
at, the La Moulin Rouge in Paris, 
and on several TV shows, including 
"What's My Line," and the "Steve 
Allen Show," "Arthur Godfrey and 
Friends," and "Robert Q. Lewis,'* 
shows. 

A brochure about Perry calk him 
the "prince of thieves" who has 
proved himself king of them all. 



illage Asked to 
Sell Land lor a 



A plan to construct a 30 by 109 
foot building on village owned land 
east of the Sdo Line tracks in Anti- 
och was revealed by Frostee-Sno 6t 
this community, to the village board 
at its monthly meeting Tuesday ' 
night. . t^XT-M . . 4 ; - 

Everett Of tedahl of , the firm told '< 
the trustees that the company' must 
move from' its present site on Main 
St., Antioch, by March 15, i960.; « 

The company proposed to erect 
the building on Jot 4 on the east 
side of Anita, avenue. This proper- 
ty measures 270 by 126 foot or about 
on acre in area. ■ 

He said it would be so constructed 
that additions could be put on if 
and when needed. The initial cost 
of the building was estimated at 
$14,000. 

Oftedahl told the board the firm 
now has a yearly payroll of about 
$12,000 exclusive of those, in the 
family. Another $12,000 payroll 
would be added if the new building 
goes up. / 

(continued on page 4) 



Special Meet 
Or Hospital 
Ass'n Dated 



A special meeting of the Country- 
side Hospital Association will be held 
at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Jan. 12, ; n the 
Lake Villa grade school to discuss 
and perhaps pass on several by-laws 
changes', officers said this week. 

One of these would be an anti- 
subversion oath, while another 
would define various additional 
membership classifications such as 
"booster," "affiliated," "company," 
"honorary" and "life." 

It also has been proposed that a 
women's auxiliary be established 
and a $500 limit is set on expendi- 
tures unless authorized by a com- 
bined meeting of the board of direc- 
tors and delegates. 

Another suggestion is that even- 



tually three members will be elected 
He has performed in 28 different I from each of the townships, Antioch, 



nationwide concern' in January 1960 
in Antioch totaled 245 as compared 
to 210 in 1059. I 

Fox Lake listed 130 in 1900 as 
compared to 129 a year ago, Round , 
Lake 131 and 123, Grayslake 127 and 
130 (the only decrease noted in 
Lake county), Waukegan 994 and 
988, Libertyville 246 and 226. 

Only Waukegan, Highland Park 
and Libertyville had more reference 
book listings either in 1959 or 1960 
than did Antioch in Lake county. 

Lake county as a whole totaled 
3806 manufacturers, wholesalers and 
retailers in 1960 as compared to 
3421 in January 1959, or a 5.4 per 
cent increase. 

Dun & Bradstreet's reference book 
lists all manufacturers, retailers 
and wholesalers who seek or grant 
commercial credit. 



the probable school enrollment over 
the next six years and the number 
of voters in the district. 

This census is being taken at the 
request of the Channel Lake school 
district board. 



countries and in eight different 
languages. 

The entertainer has received com- 
pliments on his performances from 
such people as Prince Bernard. Sir* 
Winston Churchill, Queen Elizabeth 
II, the president of the United 
States, Admiral Nimitz, King Fa- 
rouk and others. 



Avon, Grant and Lake Villa, and 
three more from outlying districts. 
Whether to hire a' professional 
hospital consultant now to prepare 
a survey of the needs and resources 
probably will be discussed. Some 
association leaders have suggested a 
lay study 6f similar hospital projects 
nearby first. 



School Buses Come and School Buses Go--- 

Local Cagers, Pupils 
Do It the Ward Way' 




'GEORGE E. GOOD, agent for the Sao Line Railroad at Lake Villa for the pait 20 yean, retires afar 50 years of roll 
road service. Mr. Good started his career at Faithorn Junction, Wisconsin, in 1909. Ha was aaent at Weyerhauser, Wis., and 
Ironweod, Mich., before coming to Lake Villa. Mr. and Mra. Good expect to continue makfaa their home at 422 Harden 
Street In Antioch, and expect to do some traveling, sightseeing and some fishing. (Tronson photo) 



tion of coach Larry Leon of the An 
tioch Sequoits he rode on the same 
bus as the basketball squad going 
to and from Bensenville. 

We not only "went along for the 
ride" but we also took part in some 
extra-curricular activities that were 
definitely not planned. 

Two school buses made the trip 
to the finals of the Fenton high 
school cage tourney at Bensenville 
that evening in which the Sequoits 
were to meet Prospect for the tour- 
nament championship in the eve- 
nine's final contest. 

ONE OF THE vehicles driven bv 
Ron Olson carried the basketball 
squad, coaches, managers and a 
couple or so of others. 

The other took along the 
school's cheerleaders and many 
other young people who went to 
cheer the ATHS along to what they 
all hoped would be victory. Art 
Anderson was the driver of this 
school bus. 

Tilings just didn't go right for the 
basketball squad bus right from the 
beginning of things, although there 
was little indication if any then that 
things would go as they did after 
midnight. 

In the first place, one of the play- 
ers did not show up and the bus 



By. Henry Green, Editor 

About 2Vi years ago in ah Eastern Washington state town, the 
rural fire chief invited "me to respond with him to the "next fire" 
wth the idea perhaps I could write a feature news story about it. 

That worked out better from a newspaperman s standpoint 
than I had expected for as it turned out it was one of the worst fires 
the rural department battled that summer. 

The writer had somewhat the same experience last week Wed- 
nesday evening when at the invita 

planned to be sure it didn't miss 

him 

Then traveling along highway 173 
toward the tollway, the road was so 
slippery the driver had to run 
slower than usual to avoid an acci- 
dent. With the result the bus was 
later reaching Bensenville than was 
planned 

AND AT THE same time the bus's 
engine was not functioning properly 
when we left Antioch high school 

What happened to the Sequoit 
basketball team at Bensenville that 
evening against an all-junior team 
from Pospect high shouldn't have 
happened to a dog, as the saying 
goes. Antioch lost 73-49 in a rather 
one-sided contest. 

The defeat broke a nin<;-pamc 
winning streak for the local cagers 
and put them out of the undefeated 
class for the 1959-00 season. 

After dressing and recuperatinc, 
a bit, the players and coaches 
moved lo a Bensenville restaurant 
for a big dinner, ordered in advance. 
The boys and their coaches alike 
each "put away" a big meal. 

Leaving that communnity about 
12:15 Thursday morning on the 
same school bus, we had gone but 
a comparatively few miles north, on 
the tollway when we noticed the 



with a patrol car nearby. 

DRIVER ANDERSON said his 
battery was dead or something simi- 
lar for there were, no lights showing 
and the vehicle would not start. 

The player bus picked up all the 
girls on the other bus plus a youth 
or two and continued on its way 
for another mile or two before it 
too broke down. 

Or rather one should say that the 
radiator heated up so badly it was 
thought best to stop — and so ti^too 
pulled off to tho side of the road, 

(continued on page 4) 



waited 10 minutes later than I "spectators'" bus alongside the road 



Savings Ass'n 
Future Eyed 

Permission has been granted a 
group of Antioch businessmen to or- 
ganize a savings and loan associa- 
tion in this community but no char- 
ter Will be issued for it until certain 
Illinois state requirements are met. 

That was the report this week of 
backers of the association who were 
to meet Wednesday evening to dis- 
cuss association matters further. 

State requirements on deposits 
and capital stock must be met bafore 
a chartcnis granted by the state. 

Backers here said the association 
would not be open for business un- 
til federal insurance on deposits is) 
received. 

Subscriptions to the savings and 
loan association will be asked soon, 
backers indicated. 



^ 



:;;•:• 



• •.v.. 







iPAGEITWO 



THE ^NTtOCH NEWS, AtpiO^|»LyiNdlS 








THURSOlM 



The Aniieeh Neves 






itorials 






•- 



» '",',"v >'l ■'• 




or 



to 




Village, fire department, and some club leaders have been 
objects of .same criticism from parents and children because as the 
latferjsut it^ "th«e is no goad place to skqte in Antioch." .-yi 

:;True, They point ; oiit f there ;is some done at Lake : Antioch and 
probably many go to the' other lakes nearby when the Ice is safe, 
but there is rio place close to downtown Antioch for skating— -either 
•Ice or roller. V^ 2 ;.- . -^ $* ; 

Twin Lakes, Wis., McHenry and other places some distance 
away attract roller skaters all seasons of the year. It has been point* 
ed out that several persons have tried a roller skating rink in Antioch 
on a commercial basis but that none of them has paid off" finan- 
cldlly.. . '■' ■ .': - 

•„•'• .Those criticzing Lake Antioch as an ice skating spot point out 
that persons using the lighted place on its shores must cross private 
property to reach the scene. > ■'.'.:'.'-' ■ ! 

One solution suggested by several local residents is leveling 
the necessary land and then "blacktopping** it so water will not 
soak through the soil into the ground' when water is put on for 
freezing. 

Proponents point out that such a "blacktop" could be used in 
the summer, spring and fall, or for that matter anytime when ice 
wasn't covering it, as a rollerskating rink if the land leveling and 
blacktopping is done right. Lights that might be erected for ice 
skating probably could be used also for rollerskating enthusiasts. 

The ice hocky rink down in the flats section east of the Soo 
Line tracks has not been flooded for ice skating this winter because 
a plan to blacktop its area was newer done. The necessary land 
leveling was never started so that the blacktopping could be put on. 

Those in favor of a skating rink have suggested several spots 
near the center of Antioch, including the Little League field and 
the village parking lot, or the ice hockey rink site east of the Soo line 
tracks. 

The village, has indicated its. crews would level the land and 
when blacktopping equipment hired by the village is in town, it 
would be used to put asphalt on the smoothed out area. Such 
machinery was in the village last fall to blacktop some of the 
community's streets. 

Cost of this work, including the blacktop — around $700, it 
has been estimated unofficially. 

The village had some money Jost fall for the project but 
whether there is enough available now to bring in a blacktop crew 
is questionable. It would cost more to bring in such a crew just for 
this single job than it would have last fall when the crew already 
was here. 

But if it is too late to do it this winter) perhaps the village will 
be doing some road work next spring or summer and a skating rink 
could be built, The sides of the rink would be raised several inches 
so that water poured into the area would not run off. 

The ice does not have to be more than a few inches thick on 
such a site whereas on a lake it should be more than thaf as a safe 
protection. 




'M99aot. 



Area ICars Collide % , 

A state highway truck being oper- 
ated by Robert Poser, 09, o| route 3, 
Antioch, waa In collision with a car 
being driven by a Lake Villa real- 
dent, Harold Mattes o{ route. 2, re- 
cently on Grand Avenue near 'the 
Tollway, 

Mattes was given a ticket for driv- 
ing on an expired driver's license. 

The snowplow on the state high- 
way truck was damaged. 



U be Hntiocb Mews 



Margaret E. 
Publisher 



I 
CHANNEL LAKE 

Mrs. Peart Kappel 
Antioch 1837 

MILLBURN 

Mrs. Frank Edwards 
ELiot 6-3323 

TREVOR 

Mrs. Grace Miller 
UNderhill 2-3059 



EstabJhfwd in 1886 

Gaston Howard Shepard 

Business Manager 

Representatives: . 



Published Every Thurs- 
day at Antioch . Illinois 

Entered as Second Class 
Matier at the Postofflce 
at Antioch, Illinois, un- 
der Act of Mar. 3, 1879 



Hit 



LAKE VILLA 
Mrs. Fred Bartlett 
ELiar d-5372 

SALEM 

Mrs. Byron Patrick 
Vlnewood 3-4683 



Willi no is 

\ BSSQCIflTIOn 




Subscriptions: 

S3 Per Year In Advance In Lake. Cook, 

McHenry and Kenosha Counties. 
S<t Per Year, Elsewhere 



WILMOT 

Mrs, Herman Frank 
UNderhill 2-2752 



FOX LAKE HILLS 
Jim Jankowiak 
ELiot 6-5447 



>\jj 



EVERY- SERVICE THAT YOU REQUIRE OF A 
BANK IS AVAILABLE UNDER OUR ROOF 




Checking Accounts 
loans- AM Types 



tanking. ey-M* 

Savings Accounts 

Bank Money Orders 
Safe Deposit Boxes 
Night Depositary 



0UOY ONE-STOP BANKING AT ITS 81511 



CONSULT 




FIRST NATIONAL 
BANK 



FIRST 



ANTIOCH, ILLINOIS 



The bank with the revolving 

Clock and Temperature 

USC OUR CONVENIENT SIDEWALK WINDOW 



ATTENTION 

shen :";• 

rio wine | MASSAGIC 
Waifc SImm ft Dmm Shoct 

tJOSCHROVE 
SHOES 

•'• NwrtNAfcP 
' AMtadi, illlWh ; ; : 



PflfS TO KNOW YOUk 
STATS FAKM AGfNT 




sunt » MM 




tW«U*A(MI 




1089 



Route S9 end 
Qt*m Uke It J. 

Ik** fern mm AenewbiK Iwe i w u ^sV 
' State rirm Life Iftturince Co. 
Slits firm firs tad Cwtilty C*. 

HOMCorriCK— BUMMIPMTOH. ILUMM* 



tIMI IK KIIIMIKIIIIIU Ilk 



BOY SCOUTS af troop 91 in Antioch at they recently enjoyed a Christmas party at the American Legion hell 
with , their parent*, friends, brothers and sisters. Presentation of gifts, refreshments and playing of games were among 
the highlights. Kenneth Sheldon }%i scoutmaster with Lea Ipien as assistant scoutmaster.. Bill Lahti played argon selec- 
tions during the evening. -Shown are Steve and Wally Henning, Bill and Terry Eckerr, Billy Carrick, Lan and Brad Ipscn, 
Kenneth White, Kenneth Sheldon, Vlnce Casella, John Haran, Kenneth Nelson, Ken Beaulieu, -Joe Seiti, Ericfc Larson, 
Randy Poison, Ray Westhoff, Pat and Mjke HarfJefd, Jim Sorenson, Doug and Ron Hellstem, Allan Tegen, Tommy Black- 
man, Richard Rowe, Robert Dameron, Jim and John Johnston, Jim Barchardt, Jim Rentsch, Bud Lullich, Mike Sterbenx. 



DEAR EDITOR 



Your Letters 



Dear Editor: 



they have indicated they will con- 
tinue to serve people outside their 
incorporated areas. 

However, they will welcome the 
development of another hospital in 
the Northwest part of Lake county. 

the 



blue print for growth by one of 
our area hospitals. They plan to , 

An open letter to all Northwest increase their capacity from 50 to an ! S^RL u° ards rec °£ nlzc 
Lake County residents: . ."* .■«*»• *- * need. Lets be prepared. 

A , .. , . .„ . I eventual capacity of 170 patient ; 

A hospital m this area will be beds> , t Mrs Beverly Rundgren 

accomplished in accordance with T .. ,. , . I T , „•„., •„. 

the enthusiasm shown by the organ:- In readin 6 thelr brochu ™. we note Lake Villa, ilinois 

zation and residents living within 
the area. 

It will be necessary for all to real- 
ize this is their project and not limit- 
ed to any small group. 

The big question is how urgent 
will the need be before we all join 
hands. 

At this writing most of us in the 
area haven't experienced the need 
to be concerned. However, the 
urgent need may come unexpect- 
edly. 

The question then will be how 
close are we as a community to sup- 
plying our needs. Growth of popu- 
lation has a way of creating prob- 
lems for a community. 

A number of organizations in the 
area are already planning ways of 
raising money for the hospital fund, 

When will your organization en- 
list in this worthy project? 

The accomplishment of this proj- 
ect will be realized only with the 
enthusiasm shown by its member- 
ships. Will it be 2 or 10 years? 

Will we have to be hurt before 
we are willing to join together? 

We have just been reviewing a 




ATTENTION 

Service Businesses 

Supplying 

all types of 

SERVICES 

and 

LABOR 

To The Home 

REGISTER YOUR 
BUSINESS WITH US 

SERVICEMASTER 

Phone Antioch 954 

Out of Towners Call 
TOLL FREE* 

Enterprise 3724 






# When you 
want a 
. prescription 
filled 

promptly . . . 
have us do it 

REEVES DRUG 

901 Main Astfadi 

■MmmnnnnniMiHniimtiimiiiiniuimimnmmmmii mm 




362 DEPOT STREET 



ANTIOCH, ILLINOIS 



V :■ v: 






.-.*>:• 



jlT HURSDAY JANUARY 7; It 9*0 




M 



1 ME^Ahrti(<3<]H news, ANTiiGqH^iiiyiNpis; 



r»AGE THREE 




SS3^ 



y^> 



«>. i. 






BAYS 



.u^itaj!^" 



Now that tho holi- 

Juris over, both clip- 
boards and pockefbooks 
look pretty bare. That's 
[in^ ot 
is aii ^xtra 
idea . V^6 Ve cleaning our 
own "cypboards** of cer- 
tain products— ones we're 
not going -tp stock Cariyf 
more ^ otheirs j 
changed size or pad 
design. And we're offering 
them to you during this 
once-a»year event at extra 
low prices. So, come fill 
your cupboard at prices 
to please your pocket- 
book. See what your Jewel 
has on sale this week! 



*fmd£t&m 



;*•'< %r 



m 






* * 






(pii? 



<M4**»I*H M 



m 






tol 



Z *+ " *'*m 



i 1 ??*. I 



m 



■■wco. 



■■■-.•■■.. •■W'* iv > ^ ,;■■- 

flip 

Hi 






,itWi*»| 



i 



<;?. 



1 



M^ 



SP 



§&&■ 



£?' 



"f;>i~ 



/ 



&e 



a HI 



m 



?>*?% 






7f&*es 



SB* 



t "*! 1 C 



•' 



ft^S:' 



111' 



S' 1 



> 



m 



si::\ ;.;;.; 



btvt* 






5^1 



EHOS 



\ 



**# |v» 



tt? 



Mi 



^^ofl^at hirhe/ andW treat your fomiVio b 
ehorifl* of fajfe— ipa fl h«Hl topped with Button* 

delfclou. tomatowiico. Buy ft at Je^lforfovr 
B(^TC^J--MiEATlESS r 

Spaghetti Sauce 

10»/ 4 oz. 
CAN 



^S 



mm 



*3»j 



wiSS 






. . . . \^&£ J3 s4fa*t£bi4/ & &ur /&****! 



/ 



CAMPBELL'S 



BLUEBROOK CUT 



Tomato Soup 



10% OK. 

can 



MUSSEtMAN- 



S 



Green Beans 

VEGETABLE JUICE COCKTAIL 



15Vs ox. 
con 



mu. 






&J:;# 



&ss 



Apple Sauce 



%. 



suss* iSIEte , " ,o °' Me 

SocM In J*«rt f foiin food. 0.(* lodwl 
PRE-COOKED fflOZB) 

Gorton's Fish BaHs 



7 OZ. 
PKG. 



|>«'o*T >."■- ■ 



©UJEBROOK * 



Peaches 



HS-C ORANGE OR 




LUCKY LEAF 




29 oz. 
cons 



46 oz. 
cons 



SHORTENING 




22 ox. 

cons 



31b. 



"5c OFF LABEL" 



CHERRY VALLEY 



Fruit Cocktail 5 



CLEANSING 



16 ox. 
cons 



pkgs. 
of 400 



HONEY DEW— LARGE 



Sweet Peas 



17 ox. 
can 





Eve Tissue 

CAVERN— PIECES AND STEMS 

Mushrooms 



You'll make delictou! chili eon carne wHh Brock. Chili 
2? T B ; ani ~P erfc£ » *»' winter lunches, ar^oW 
too. These are red bean, in spicy chili gravy" C2 
on spaghetti. You'll find them a. Jewel today? 

BROOKS 

Chili Hot Beans 

15»/4 OZ. 
' CAN 



U.S. CHOICE 
BLADE CUT 




3&# 
vim 






SSSpSgggySS 




*WMm 






»^ J ™r*^**'-- 



S^fSS 



Pot Roast 



>/■ 



/ 



,,.r., noodles & drolni brown 1 lb. 
0«orMoye"skin.«s Pork So U sogc link,, pour J* 
uscar muy „_ rt ji-« l cup cooked peas, 1 Vl 

CXCeS : o ^to a 11e 1 t-Jpoon salt, % teaspoon 
cups tomato iiiice. _i ^ P ^^^ Serve| 6> 

pepper. Simmer uncovereuiw 
P OSCAR MAYER-SKINLESS 



W^i 



Pork Sausage 






V. 



f^nW^ 1 



fc"«tt^« 



SALERNO 

Oatmeal 
Cookies 



1 LB. 
PKG. 



390 





■■';';i'-;<:-.-'-yo^ 





T^dtwo Skudi&ekt4 / 



UROWNBERRY OVENS 



Heritage Rye 

Bread 



Wh 



m m 



16 OZ. 
LOAF 





Before you go Jewel shopping today, check you 
hit. Make sure you've jolted down lady Cnarmin 
Tiiiue— so soft, and in pastel shades to go with 
your color scheme. It's at Jewel today) 

BATHROOM TISSUE 

Lady Charmin 

ROLLS 




4 S'NGLE 

W| EDGE 

Wmmmmmmm. 



PKG. 
OF 10 

wimm-. 



Gem 

Razor 

Blades 

Hiiiii 



w wmmmmmmm 



IS 







THE ANliJOC^NEWS ^ANTtOCH jfejUtNOISJ 




*^ ii*i rrto* ^r* &4r%^^j&}wr.-tawjp*m9uC?^t t v^* J 



*y»«,*r*.*Ml*<K^«" 



t*iwktekiMi 



SA^I W^W»«mflM»*i*^fe^iiii^y^; j 








5 on Events 



Next meeting of Girl Scout troops 
5 and 92 will be hold after school 
at St. Peter's church, Antioch, on 
Tuesday, Jan. 12. . \ ^; 



• Over iflO members attended ; ithe 
January meeting of St . Peter 's Altar 
and Rosary society Monday evening 
as Mrs. Charles Solar was installed 
as the new president, ,'i :>: S ^ 
: Mrs, Robert Berg was the install- 
ing officer and along with Mrs. 7he"fuTf tMMd 



Village Asked lo..; 

(continued from page 1) ' 
IT WOU1D BE a steeMype build 
Ing wi*h windows on several sides 
and would not look like a warehouse. 
It also would have sky lights in the 
roof; : --:"■ ^ " ■ '■■ ' , 

A committee of the village trus- 
tees will meet with Of tedahl to talk 
over the matter and recommend to 




IMRSMY^MUAM,?, }96Q 



Solar, seated Mrs Jerome Vogler 
as vice-president. Mm, Henry Apos- 
tal, secretary, annd Mrs. Donald 
Oaa, treasurer. " ^ ^ 

After the showing of flints of the 
dedication of St. Peter's convent* 



Unda Jean Sanders of Deep Lake, 
Lake Villa, and Ronald David Gm; 
a* Sibley drive,, Antioch, were mar- 
ried' in a double ring cereniony at: 
the Antioch Methodist church Satur- 
day afternoon, Jan. >2.; v^ -#3 

The bride is a daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. Ralph f Sapders of Deep 
Lake, Lake Villa» /and the bride- 
groom Is a son of Mr., and Mrs. John 
Gaa of Lake Catherine, Antioch. ; 
.-■Rev. Wallace Anderson, pastor of 
the local church, officiated. . 

Given in marriage by her father, 
the bride wore a beige brocaded 
dress with a three-quarter length 
coat and a short beige veil. The 
bride's flowers consisted of roses 
and carnations. • 

Matron of honor was Mrs. Vir- 
ginia Henry and Kenneth Mattson 
was best man. Usher for the cere- 
mony was Larry Chittoms. 

The matron of honor wds gowned 
in a blue satin dress with three- 
quarter length matching coat ajid 
her flowers consisted of pink carna- 
tions. 

A reception for the couple, friends 
and relatives was held at the Wing 
and Fin Country club. 

They will' make their home on 
Sibley drive, Antioch. 

Rainbow Assembly 
Election Slated 

The Antioch Assembly, Order of 
Rainbow for Girls^ will meet on 
Monday, Jan. 11, at 7:30 p. m. Elec- 
tion of officers will be held. 

Joan 'Wagner and her committee 
will serve refreshments. Dee Still- 
son, the worthy advisor-elect, will 
announce her officers for her term. 

Dee Stillson's installation will be 
held on Saturday, Jan. 23, at Wesley 
hall at 7:30 p.m. 



Sixty-seven girls ^^ 

I *m 1 >^M . ..*? ' ^ _ 1 *: **.S 'TMAlBMd. ,M*kljtL 1 ■* J*l«* J *ul CS V* A >& u j* ml VAm j. 1 ■ ■ • ! ' 1 till A 



The $14,000 estimate for the struc- 
ture did not Include utilities, heit, 
plumbing, partitions and the like. 
It would coyer construction of four 
walls and a floor. 

In other business, the trustees 



into St. Peter's Qlrl >ScoUf and 
Brownie troops on Dec. IS, thus 
forming a new. Girl Scout troop 32. .; 

The busy month of December was 
climaxed by a Girl Seoul program 
at the Christmas party for St. Peter's 
school held on Dec. 22, Girls made 
paper wreaths for Christmas decor- 
ations' and the Brownies sent 122 
tray^ favors and scrapbooks to the 
Children's Memorial hospital in 
Chicago. 

—Rosemary Frank, scribe. 



of Ireland; which Included Shannon 
Airport, Lakes of Killamey, Trinity 
College and some of the famous 
castles. ' ' 

Her English slides were of West-; 
minster Abbey, Tower of London, 
Windsor. Castle, Buckingham Palace, 
Big Ben, changing of the guards and 
many of the beautiful gardens. . 

Interiors of St. Paul's Cathedral 
were especially colored. 
/ Hostesses' for the evening were 
Mrs. Roger Gilday and Mesdames 
Edward Sletten, Peter Kisel, Edward 
Jacobs,' Marcel Kulp, Edward Cran- 
ley and Rudy Eckert. ■■ 



Antioch. Couple Report on African 
Trip, Places Seen, People, Events 



Rainbow Sponsors 
To Elect Jan. 10 



. The annual meeting of the spon- 
soring group of the Antioch Order of 
the Rainbow for girls, who are in- 
terested members of the Order of times. 



(Mr. and Mrs. Corwln J. Bennett, 
proprietors of the Antioch Dairy 
Queen drive-in, are touring South 
Africa by" most every means one can 
imagine and seeing many places 
viewed only by explorers. 

(The following is a kind of diary 
kept by the couple during their trip 
that was to conclude Dec. 22 when 
according to a note received frqm 
them by the Antioch News, when 
they boarded a boat at Port Said. 

The Antioch News is publishing 
this as it was received here). 
• • • 

OCT. 23— We boarded the S. S. 
African Lightning in N. Y. C. at 3 
p.jm. Sailed at midnight past the 
Statue of Liberty, beautifully light- 
ed.' Our ship carries a cargo of 
Canadian apples, American periodi- 
cals, 3 G. E. diesel locomotives, many 
John t)eere machines in wooden 
crates, and a pickup truck with the 
address of a Baptist mission painted 
on the door. 

OCT. 24, 25, 26— Rainy, stormy 
and rough but not cold. 

NOV. 1— We are half way to 
Cape Town. 

NOV. 2 — We crossed the equator. 
There was no ceremony as everyone 
had crossed before, some many 



the table is set with 10 pieces of 
silver at each place. 

NOV. 15 — After an early morning 
drive to see game we drove back 
to Johannesburg. The country- 
side is lovely, foothills with moun- 
tains in the distance. In the valleys 
we see citrus fruits and bananas in 
good sized groves, also trees plant- 
ed in groves and cut for poles and 
posts. Weather Is .beautiful. Just 
warm enough to drive without 
sweaters. Most of the land only 
suited to grazing. Natives live in 
huts with thatched or tin roofs. 

Driving on the left side of the 
road, with gear shift on the left, and 
4 speeds ahead, continues to be con- 
fusing but we made it without any 
trouble. 

NOV. 16— We flew from Joburg 



up the scout/ house in addition to 
nearly $6,000 paid out by the fire 
insurance company.' A /more mod- 
ern looking interior has resulted. 

Everett Kincaid Si. Associates has 
submitted a new proposal tb do pro- 
fessional planning work for Antioch 
as a cost of, $6,500. The village 
would pay about half that, cost and 
the federal government the rest. 

IT IS NOW. up to the village board 
to select a .village planning commis- 
sion of 7 to IT members, which would 
meet with the professional man. 
Zoning, future work to be done, 
plumbing codes and the like would 
be set up. 

' John L. Horan, civil defense di- 
rector for the village, received a 
vote of confidence and appreciation 
for his work. He told the trustees 
more personnel are needed in civil 
defense. \ 

Among such personnel he listed 
auxiliary police, people for nurses 
training, for food stockpiling, for 
taking care of refugees and the like. 

Residents of Larson court request- 
ed for a street light and this was 
taken under advisement. This 
street is located off Ida. avenue. 

Street work to cost about $22,000 
was told although the exact work 
and what it would cover were not 
outlined In detail. 



By Miss rrancea Murphy 
Central High School Woporter 

SALEM, Wis— The Salem Central 
High Community club which will 
meet en Monday, Jan. 16, at a p.mv 
extends an invitation to members 
of the community, and to parents in. 
particular, to attend. 

Members and guests will have on 
opportunity to question a panel of 
teachers on school affairs. 

Questions will be submitted in 
writing before the meeting begins. 
Last year this discussion proved so 
interesting and helpful that a re- 
peat performance was requested. 

John Dailyi school guidance di- 
rector will be moderator, assisted by 
a panel of four: John Fisher, Joseph; 
Ferrare, Mrs. LLou Terry and Enoch 
Br ice. . .^3. 

These panel members represent 
various departments of education 
in the school. • 

All members of the community are 
Invited to attendw this meeting and 
to participate in the program. Re- 
freshments will be served by the 
Community club. 



Local Cagers 



iffoohfcMpfof 

inpansa Control 

Management ft 
Tax Advtee 



if.*: 



««««.• 



to Bulawayo to Livingstone. Then 
by car to the worst motel ever. We 
stayed about 15 minutes and called 
a cab to take us to the Victoria 
Falls Hotel. Very nice. There ar§, 
screens on the windows and mos 
quito netting to drape over the beds 
if it is needed. 



Eastern Star and Masons, will be 
held on Jan. 10; at 2:30 p.m. at the 
Masonic temple. 

The sponsoring group will elect a 
new advisory board for Antioch As- 
sembly No. 23, Order of Rainbow for 
Girls. 

All interested Masons and Eastern 
Star members are invited to attend. 
The year's work of Antioch Assem- 
bly will be reviewed.' 



Travelog Scheduled 
By LV Woman's Club 

LAKE VILLA— The Lake Villa 
Community- Women's Club has a 
very special meeting planned for its 
January "open house." Miss Cor- 
nelia Roberts will present a trav- 
elogue with colored slides, of her re- 
cent personal tour through Italy. 

Everyone from this area is in- 
vited to attend. The program will 
be as interesting to men as to 
women. 

"Open hohse" will be held at the 
Lake Villa Village hall at 8 p. m. 
Wednesday, Jan. 13. Refreshments 
will be served. 



OES Meeting Set 

Antioch chapter no. 428, Order of 
the Eastern Star, will meet at 8 p.m. 
Thursday, Jan, 14, secretary Rosa- 
lind Keating announced to members. 
this week. Initiation was listed as 
a main item of business for the eve- 
ning. The chapter also is scheduled 
to meet at the same time Jan. 28. 



Birth Announcements 

Recent births at Waukegan hos- 
pitals has included a daughter, to 
Mr, and Mrs. Robert Simonsen of 
Lake Villa; a daughter to Mr, and 
Mrs. William Wolfinbarger of Anti- 
och; a daughter to Mr. and Mrs. 
Lawrence Laske of Lake Villa; a 
son to Mr. and Mrs. Donald Hanson 
of Antioch; a daughter to Mr. and 
Mrs. Russell Elliott of Antioch; a 
son (New Year's day) to Mr. and 
Mrs, Carroll Offett of Antiodi; a| 
daughter to Mr. and Mrs. L. C. 
Bridges of Antioch; a daughter Jo 
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Flint of Lake 
Villa; a boy to Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth 
Collier of Antioch; a son to Mr. and 
Mrs. James Roberson, Lake Villa. 

Births at Kenosha hospitals re- 
cently have included a son, Kenneth 
Richard, to Mr. and Mrs. Marvin 
Edmonds (Joanne Jensen) of Tre- 
vor; a son, Robert Louis, Jr., to Mr. 
and Mrs. Robert Crane (LaDonna 
Schroeder) of Bristol; a daughter to 
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bruiport (Pa- 
tricia Padelford) of Silver Lake; and 
named Constance Margie (on New 
Year's day); a son, to Mr. and Mrs. 
John Drotar (Barbara Getautas) of 
route 1, box 35, Salem, Wis. 



NOV. 8— We saw our first alba- 
tross. It looks like a large sea gull. 
We have passed just one freighter 
and two islands (Ascension and St. 
Helena) since leaving N, Y. 

NOV. 10— Landed in Cape Town, 
6,770 miles from N. Y. The day was 
beautiful and clear. We could see 
the harbor and city with Table Mt. 
and Lion's Heal in the background. 
Fluffy white clouds made the 
"cloth" for the "table." 

NOV. 11— In Cape Town we 
stopped at the Mount Nelson Hotel. 
A cable car, which only runs on 
clear, windless days, took us to the 
top of Table Mt. for a fine view of 
the city, harbor, and surrounding 
countryside. We rented a car and" 
drove along the coast and inland 
for a day of sightseeing. 

NOV. 12— To Johannesburg by B. 
O. A. C. Breakfast on the piano 
consisted of liver with bacon and 
onions, scrambled eggs, tomato, 
scones, marmalade, and very strong 
tea. We rented a car and started 
immediately for Krueger National 
Park about 250 miles away. Almost 
ran out of gas. Filled up the Aus- 
tin with 7 gal. We had averaged 
31.2 m. p. gal. going 60 m.p.h. all 
the way. Stepped for the night at 
Bushman's "Rock just outside the 
park. 

Out here in the middle of no- 
where we were the only guests at 
the hotel but Corwin had to wear 
coat and tie to dinner and coffee 
was served after the meal in the 
lounge. 

NOV. 13— On into the park. We 
took a cabin at Prctoriuskup rest 
camp. It is clean and comfortable. 
There is a restaurant at each rest 
camp, so we don't have to worry 
about food and meals, although 
many people do their own cooking. 

NOV. 13 and 14— We drove to 
Skukuza rest camp for lunch and 
to see game along the way. Back 
to Pretorius Kup in the afternoon 
along a different route watching 
for game as we go along. There was 
much game to be seen Friday, but 
there were many people 
the weekend and we saw 




(continued from page 1) 
the motor's hood raised and we 
waited for help. 

It was some time in coming. 

A PATROL CAR going in the op- 
posite direction finally stopped and 
the driver said he would have a tow 
car sent along — A tow- car did 
come — but it passed us up and went 
011 without even slowing down — ap- 
parently to aid someone up ahead. 

'When the truck did finally arrive 
— and it must have been at least 2 
a. m. by then — it had no water for 
the school bus radiator to replace 
that which "exploded" out when 
the radiator cap was removed. 

The tow truck driyer explained 
it was too cold to keep water on the 
truck all the time and it had to ,go 
9 miles or so up the road to get 
some water. So we waited a bit 
longer. 

After what seemed like hours and 
hours the truck returned, the radi- 
ator filled and we were off for An- 
tioch once again. 

This time we made it without 
trouble, arriving around 3:30 a.m. 
■ ■ *■ 



MfatooflraBfitftf 

.->':Aed- 
Photo Copy Ss cvW 

* '•■■.'■■ • 
;(^ 1 or.lll. i; ";--y.V;. V ; - 

titi&mss 

MANAGEMENT 




4JS Ulte Street 

AiMTfOetf, ItUMOtS 



«* 






GIFTS 







a 



When you move 
i to town. ..or to 
i a new home... 

E Your Welcome Wagon 
Hostess will call with a 
basket of gifts... and 

» friendly greeting* from 

} our religious, eWfc and 
» business leaders. 

If you, or ether*. yon 
! know, aie moving, be J 
» aura to phone Welcome « 

: wagon. : 

» • 

PHONE ELLIOTT 64)713* 



■ 



. 



a 
a 



« 
a< 




PYGMIES in the Belgian Congo of Africa ore shown in this photograph token 
by M». and Mrs. Corwin L. Bennott of Antioch during their tour by every imaginable 
means of parts of that continent. These natives, the Bennetts wrote the Antioch 
News, are about ready to start a dance. Huts in which they live are shown in the 
background. The .Bennetts left last fall by boat and were to leave Port Said by 
boat on Dec. 22. A diary of their trip will be published by the Antioch Newt 
together with other pictures. 






fewlP^animals. There were hun- 
dreds of baboons along the .way 
Once when we stopped, one old fel- 
low jumped up onto the hood of 
the car and peered in at us. We 
sure closed the windows in a hurry. 
He wouldn't get off until 1 opened 
the window just enough to throw 
some candy to the road. He jumped 
off to get his little treat. Other 
people report giving him a ride for 
a mile or two. 

We don't know the names of the 
animals, but we saw many species 
of deer and antelope, all beautiful, 
as well as monkeys, giraffe, zebra 
and hippo. They are all, except the 
hippo, beautiful creatures. 

Even here in the camp restaurant 







FOR 
YOUI 




COFFEE DRYING on the ground is shown in this photograph of a native 
woman and her baby token by Mr. and Mrs. Corwin L. Bennett of Antioch during 
their tour of parts of the continent of Africa. The Bennetts left last October by 
boat and were to sail from Port Said an Dec. 22. Other pictures they took and a 
diary of their trip will bo published by the Antioch Newt. 



You can obtain this beautiful Dinnerware 

at 
First Sowings and Loon Association of Zion 

your first five piece place setting is 

FREE! 

A lovely 5-pieco place setting of Royal Joel dinnerware, 
hand decorated with 23 K. gold, will bo given to you, 
as a gift, when you open • savings account for $50 or 
morn or when you add |S0 or morn to your prefcnt 
account The place setting includes a large dinner 
plate, salad plate, dessert dish, cup and saucer. 



Then, every time you add $25 or more to 
your saving! you receive any one of these 
additional dinnerware units for only J2.00. 

$7.00 value, 5-pIece place setting 

$7.55 value, 4 matching soup bowls 

a 

$6.80 value, meat platter and 
vegetable bowl 

a 

$7.30 value, covered sugar bowl 
with creamer 



Buffo* your Saving* and Own thU Loot lu 
Dinnerware at the Same Time 

OPEN YOUR ACCOUNT TODAY 



'IRST SAVINGS 



and zf&in, (ZM4xti4ril<nb efr Zten, I 




2602 SHERIDAN ROAD 



ZION, ILLINOIS 



Open • to 4, Monday, Tuesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday 
Mdov Ivnlng, 5 to 8 \ Posad Wadnaaaa? 






■ » *4W >4-/.w^ J— «i ni i^i.Vtj ij^iwM^ 



F" ". — ■; ^T^TT^!T>^^^Mji*I^T . , .. r.~ / ^^T!^^^^^TT^^7^r^!W^t»^«i<^^^rrrT^lSIT^/».j4,^«..-^ i - t ^r -■===■,_=, 1f vm^^i^ 



r*»-»^a-*fJl- — ■l.i^:;.i*..V, l (i r ;j>.j r,#rf ! 



Jiw*a. 



H*--*-™ 



rful*^**' W-WKifl nM>l iw»ifcm'wjas« iv* „ , 



*-.<»(* - - • -. *? -^ -J^^^s. 



■*.'»**.^'»Wd-<:l¥ 1 ?*;'i.t-r-,. ~f- 



w-"i'W.v.!;.- ,| ^y.yy'»f. > g? , l ' i l ; - '. i , v, '; T" ??aJT'^';l^TTit"P'". r .r , ;-i-- » -f.sw-i j-t---. ^ - 4 .-j ( ™ 



"Irtk 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 7, 1960 




THE ANTilOCHlNEWSL ^NPOCH^tLLlNOiS 



IPAGEWVB 









■•■ 



Lake county's 4-H club leaden 
.will '.make, An all-out effort to have 
every club member actively partici- 
pating in ihe 4-H club safety pro- 
gram in 1960. ; .V.vv 
; ; The 4-H safety program was out- 
lined by farm adviser Ray T. Nich- 
elaa at a meeting of the agricultural 
,4-H club leaders, ■; 

The farm adviser pointed out 

Mb the 4-H club aafetr acrWty 

places emphaslwi on fire prevention 

m the home arid % the birri >aml 

other buildings.' S 



■r. 



. J*: 

nUori phase 



i In the accident . 
emphasis is placed on preventing 
accidents in the home, around the 
farm and buildings, and on the high 



_ 


BOWL 


ING 


■ - - 







Band Parents Group 







Every 4-H club member will be 
provided with an accident preven- 
tion manual and record book en- 
titled 'Hazard Hunt/' • 

This book includes a check list on 
which, members will "Indicate fire 
-,. and accident hazards found around 
the home, In farm buildings and 
\ yards, In connection with livestock, 
on tractors and machinery and on 
can and trucks. 

In each case where a hazard la 
located the member will attach a 
special hazard reminder card which 
will remain until the hazard' is cor- 
rected. 

At the end of the club year the 
member will go over the check 
list again and indicate the hazards 
which have been eliminated. 

The same procedure will be fol- 
lowed In connection with the fire 
prevention. Club members will 
nee their check list in Indicating fire 
hazards found In the heating system, 
electrical system, and in the barn, 
garage, and other buildings. 

Jan. IS b Deadline 
For Fanner Retarns 

Farmers have until Friday, Jan. 
10, to file their estimated federal 
Income tax return for the year 1959, 
unless they plan to file their final 
return on or before Feb. 15. 

Harold R. 'AH, director of internal 
revenue for .the Chicago district re- 
minded people of it this week. 

Farmers who have any questions 
on this subject may get a copy of the 
official publication, "Farmers Tax 
Guide," by calling the local Internal 
.Revenue Service office, or writing 
to Tax Forms, P. O. Box 743, Chi- 
cago 90, 111. 



Moose Mixed 

Sunday, Deo. 2? . 

Osmond Realty had high team ser 

lea of. 547-716-578 for a 2061 total. 

Dick Seyfarth was high mdlvld 
ual scorer, With games of 331-180 
205 for a 606 total, Jean Antes had 
high series for the ladles, with 
games of 171-170-149 for a 490 total. 

Arlene Roxek had 180 for High 
game for the' ladles. v: :#' ; 

Helen Mount shot 'm triplicate of 
mr This earns for Helen thoWtBC 

'award/ t' •■'• v :}'*-. 
'-"'Osmond Realty beat Sail Inn all 
three games, v i i g&y;£g.iU^.£v£ 
- Pregenacer Dredging beat CermaVs 
Ileal Estate all three games. 

Lakeside Resort beat Antioch Auto 
service all three games. 

Charcoal House won two games 
from Moose No. 525 Blatz Beer. 

Antioch Launderette won two 
games from Kaye'a Snack Bar. 

Antioch Landscaping Service won 
two from O.Blumenschein Sewer & 
Excavating. v^-' 

• •♦•.'. 

Clatter Ball Girls (Tuesday Night . 
Late Shift) Dee. z* 
....Fortmann Gulf Oil had high team 
series, with games of 717-700-682 
for a total of 2099. 

Jayne Donovan of Antioch Laun- 
derette team, fas high individual 
scorer, bowling 136-211-181 for a 528 
total. 

Fortmann Gulf Oil beat John's 
River Inn all three games. 

Antioch Launderette took two 
games from Pedersen's Bakery. 

Cox's Corner won two from the 
Tot Shop. 

Melnersmann's Insurance took 
two games from State Bank. 

Wally's Channel Inn took two 
games from La Plant Masonry. , 

Bill's Service won two from 
Laursen 8c Blackman. 



May ^14 was the date set for 4he, 
Antioch grade school annual spring 
band project A committee consist- 
ing of Otto Hanke as chairman, (and 



tor bands have a total 'of 120 mem- 
bers. - - ■■ -^gr- p"= -"-A : y-" : - ^ -.— iP— | 
"The association voted to purchase 



B. Edwards, R. Jonas, and W. Oil 
lum was appointed to decide-on the 
theme and the plans for th^ project, 
. Twenty-three parents attended 
the Grade School Parents association 
meeting Tuesday evening held in the 
grade school cafeteria. v; 

George Ousar gave an informative 
talk-ofr the instrumentation of a 
band. A band consists of four sec- 
tions! String, woodwinds, brass, and 
percussion . instruments. 

He explained the reason for the 
number and kind of instruments. 

There are 77 members in the sen- 
ior band. The prep, junior and sen- 



A report was given by Otto Hanke 

on the birthday calendars. There 
are calendars .available if anyone 
would like to purchase them. 

The district solo and ensemble 
contest will be held in Skokle on 
March 5. Senior band contest will 
be held in Gurnee, March- 26. m 
■ , The state band contest will the in 
Ashton, m, on April M or 28. 

There will be a Roller Skating 
party at Twin Lakes on Thursday, 
Jan,.:i4.y.^;^, . m> v . ;y: . -;_^ ;•, y _" 

^Thejiext band association meeting 
will be Tuesday, Feb. 2. ' ' - ' 



Local Woman In j tired [ 

An rAntioch woman, Twila 4BIb£ 
lock,, 33, suffered bruises and .chock 
after ;an accident -early lost Friday, 
morning on Wadsworth road ut the 
North Western railway tracks near 
Delaney road In Waukegan. 

Waukegan police said she was go- 
ing east when her- car dropped off 
a road shoulder, went out of con- 
trol across the" road and rammed 
Into a utility pole in a ditch. 



Well Drilling Nears 

Drilling of a well in nosing's Sub- 
division is expected to start next 
week in connection with the laying 
of water mains to supply homes and; 
future 'Houses in that area. ' ~% 

E. H. Glenn who la doing -the Job 

: said this week about 3,000 feet of 

a and inch water mains have 

been laid In the subdivision. These, 

are , inter-connected to f ormTloopa. ; tl 








For- 

By A&P Head 



• * • 



Tavern League 



Public Hearing Set 
On Rezoning Appeal 

A public hearing on the petition 
of Edward G. Walters to rezone his 
property at the outlet of the Fox 
' river In Grass lake from F (farming) 
to B-2 (business) will be held in 
the Antioch village hall Thursday, 
Jan. 14. 

The area known to many as Blar- 
ney Island has been used for 75 
years as a tavern and restaurant, 
Walters reported. His petition asks 
classification clarification. 

He said he hoped to make im- 
provements but is reluctant to do so 
under present classification. 



Monday, Dee. 28 

Joe & Helen's had high team ser- 
ies, with games of 857-853-952 and a 
total of 2662. 

Al Kumpfer was high individual 
scorer, with games of 173-202-232, 
totaling 607. 

Antioch Bowl, won two games 
from Joe and Helen's. 

John's S. L. Inn won two games 
from Kempf 3. 

Brass Corners beat Cole's Tav- 
ern all three games. 

Bussie's. took two. games from 
Open Door. 

Bud's beat Vos Liquor all three 
games. 

Red Arrow took two games from 
Pasadena. 




CUSTOM-FIT 

Tailoring- Alterations 



'^rrzz£?M 



Antioch Cleaners 

"Where Cloihct Slay Young" 
419 lake, Antioch Phono 1818 
Across from Jewel Food Store 



Tlie Greatest 
Boa! Show 
on Earth! 

fee f ha world's largest 

display off now boats 

and boating equipment! 

Hue's the thrill of a lifetime for every 
boat loverl Your big opportunity to 
window ihop the very newest Ideas 
kt the boating Industry at the largest 
boating shopping center in the world 
—the Chicago National Boat Show! 
It's bigger, better, more exciting 
than ever before! Over 375 separate 
exhibits of evcrytiting from yachts to 
rowboats— and all the boating equip- 
ment that goes with them. 

Free) Intartatnment 

But don't be telfisht Bring tho 
whole family. There's free eatertain- 
' mem all day long, Including a movie 
theater, educational exhibits and dally 
atagc show j. 

Chicago National 

BGATSHOV/ 

INTERNATIONAL 

AMPHITHEATRE 

4Ud «*4 Halffed Stmt 
CHICAGO 

FtB. 5-M 



Holiday Parties 
Held at Trevor 

By Mrs. Grace Miller 
Trevor Correspondent 

TREVOR, Wis.— Mrs. Sadie Dboey 
of Mt. Prospect has been visiting 
her sister, Mrs. George Wilen, for 
the past week. 

Mrs. Elvira May of Madison, Wis., 
spent lyast weekend with her par- 
ents, the Charles Oettings. 

The Paget family entertained on 
Saturday evening the Alvin Moran 
family, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Moran 
and Marilyn, Mr. and Mrs. Theron 
Hollister, Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Hol- 
lister. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bob Angel enter- 
tained 11 of their employees at a 
Christmas party Monday evening. 
A dinner was served and gifts were 
exchanged. 

Mrs. Nell Runyard visited Mrs. 
Clara Antink of Rock lake High- 
lands on Wednesday. 

Mrs. Grace Miller spent the past 
three weeks with her daughter and 
family in Madison, Wis. 

New Year's day guests of the 
Howard Schultz family were the 
Alvin Pagel family and the Richard 
Lutzs of Salem. 

The Frank Moran family has as 
guests on Christmas eve Mr. and 
Mrs. Ward Kiehl, Mr. and Mrs. Har- 
ry Smith and family, Mr. and Mrs. 
Alvin Moran and David, Mr. and 
Mrs. Alvin Pagel and family and 
Mrs. Frieda Pagel. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Vos enter- 
tained Mr. annd Mrs. Lee Barhyte, 
Jr., and sons, Mr. and Mrs. Al 
Kuenhold and family of Antioch, 
Donna Garver, Alan and Bobble of 
Fox Lake, and Lee Barhyte, Sr. 

Stanley Runyard and family of 
Waukegan had Sunday dinner with 
Mrs. Nell Runyard and Wilson. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Belaud of 
Waterman, III., have been visiting 
at the George Wilen home for a few 
days this* week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lee Barhyte. Jr., 
entertained the Kuenhold family, 
the Ronald Vos family and Lee Bar- 
hyte, Sr., Christmas Day. 



NEW YORK— Food prices should 
be stable in 1900 and help hold In- 
flation In check, according 'to.. Ralph 
W. Burger, president and board 
chairman of the Great Atlantic & 
Pacific Tea Company, Inc. • 

Abundant food supplies will con- 
tinue into the new year/' said Bur- 
ger, "and there is strong evidence 
that consumer prices will be similar 
to our slightly below the low levels 
reached during 1959." 

The nation's leading food retailer 
also foresees an industry wide level- 
ing off In hew store openings and 
oversized stores in many areas which 
are already overstored, * and the 
trend of the past decade toward the 
stocking of more and more non food 
items. 

And he said he expects the pulling 
power of promotional sales gim- 
micks and giveaways to decline. 

"I believe the industry has just 
about reached the saturation point 
in construction of store units in cer- 
tain areas," he observed. 

"It has been growing faster than 
the population increase and popula- 
tion shifts. Of course, none of us 
can afford to ease up in our efforts 
io remain modern and to replace old 
stores with new ones." 

During 1959 A&P itself opened 
approximately 255 new stores. 
Many of these, he pointed out, were 
designed to serve established neigh- 
borhoods where 111 older A&P 
stores were closed during the same 
period. 

Another 390 stores were remod* 
eled during the 12, month period. 

"We anticipate that our construc- 
tion program including re-models, 
will follow a similar pattern during 
the coming year," he announced. 



LVSeeKs 
To Build Plant 

LAKE VILLA— An ordinance pro- 
viding for annexation of 10 acres 
on which the Lake Villa sewage dis- 
posal plant is located will be drawn 
up by village attorney Bernard 
J. Juron as the result Of action by 
the village board. 

The site is adjacent to Cedar Lake 
park on the west side of the village. 
The park previously had been an- 
nexed to the village. 

Former village clerk Carl W. 
Relnebach told the village board at 
its meeting Monday night that citi- 
zens are paying more than their 
share of the sewer and water costs. 

He objected to reduced rates for 
big users, but was told that such 
rates are customary. 

Relnebach contended his payment 
of three minimum charges for three 
tenants in one building was out of 
line with the Lake Villa grade 
school which is used by, many per- 
sons. 





Attention of churchgoers in An- 
tioch is being brought this weekend] 
to the critical need of blankets by 
refugees and disaster victims who 
are literally freezing to death thia 
winter. - 

Ministers throughout the state 
have been requested by the Illinois 
council of churches to Inform their 
congregations that the following 
Sunday, Jan. 11, is "Blanket Sunday** 
in Illinois. ,wf; 

bring ^ ne^oV goo* 

church on the 17u\ along wfrh $S 

among those cooperating in thla 

program. : =v ■"---'■. -)'" : 



SS' 



DEATH NOTICES 



MRS. CHRISTIANA KL AWES 

LAKE VILLA — Funeral services 
for Mrs. Christiana Klawes, 78, of 
Lake Villa, who died Sunday at her 
home after a brief illness, were con- 
ducted Wednesday afternoon in 
Columbus, Wis., with burial in Hill- 
side cemetery in that city. 

She was born in Rosendale, Wis., 
on March 3, 1883 and had lived in 
Lake county for the past four years. 

She is survived by one daughter, 
Mrs. Lil lie Morgan of Lake Villa, 
seven sons, Edward, William, Clar- 
ence and Raymond, all of the Lake 
Villa area; Lawrence and Alfred in 
Wisconsin and Gustaf of Indiana; 30 
grandchildren and 39 great-grand- 
children; two brothers, Frederick 
and Henry of Columbus, Wis. 



CATHERINE M. GRUNDBERGER 

Funeral services for Mrs. Cather- 
ine M. Grundberger, 64, of the Little 
Silver Lake district who died last 
Saturday morning, were conducted 
at 10 a. am. Wednesday at Strang 
funeral home in Antioch. 

She was born Nov. 15, 1895 in 
Chicago, moving to Antioch about 
four years ago. She had been com- 
ing to Antioch weekends for the 
past 18 years. 

Mrs. Grundberger was married on 
June 25, 1925. 

Surviving are her husband, 
George D.; a brother, Raymond 
Ryan of Chicago; three sisters, Mrs. 
Marion Peters, Mrs. Elizabeth Hen- 
rich and Mrs. Helen Tribess, all of 
Chicago. 

She was preceded in death by two 
brothers, Dennis J. and Edward J. 
Ryan. 



Warren Wright 
Is a Candidate 
For US Senate 

SPRINGFIELD— A finish fight to 
cut government spending and re- 
duce taxes was promised here this 
week by former State Treasurer 
Warren Wright as part of his cam- 
paign for the U. S. Senate seat now 
held by Paul Douglas (Dem.) of 
Chicago. 

Wright formally announced to the 
press his candidacy for the Republi- 
can nomination for senator in the 
primary election to be held April 12. 

His petitions have been mailed to 
Republican friends throughout Illi- 
nois, he said. 

"I share the indignation and out- 
raged feelings of Illinois people who 
are being crushed by taxes to sup- 
port a top heavy federal bureaucracy 
with its schemes of irresponsible 
spending both in this country and 
abroad," Wright declared. 

"I want to help squeeze the waste 
and water out of foreign aid," he 
said. "I want to help the taxpayer 
get rid of costly projects we no not 
need and are putting fat on the backs 
of their bureaucratic inventors. 

"Especially I want to help Illinois 
get rid of a Democratic senator who 
mouths economy at state political 
rallies and then goes back to Wash- 
ington to vote for more spending 
projects than he opposes." 

Wright quoted from a recent Con- 
gressional Quarterly report on the 
economy voting records of sena- 
tors and representatives. 

"The report states," said Wright, 
"that Sen. Douglas voted to limit 
federal spending on 34 per cent of 
the test votes of 1959. 

"He voted against such limits on 
62 per cent of the votes. By con- 
trast, Sen, Everett Dirksen, Republi- 
can, voted 63 per cent for economy 
measures and 29 per cent in opposi- 
tion. • 

"The difference in the records of 
these two senators sharply distin- 
guishes Republicans as savers from 
Democrats as spenders," Wright 
charged. 

"The same report showed that 
when it came to economy measures 
Democrats voted to limit spending 
19 per cent of the time and Repub- 
licans 57 per cent. 



Dinner Plann 
MillburriJartZ 

By. Mrs. frank Edwards • . , 
Mlllbnm Correspondent • 
* (crowded out last week) . 
MILLBURN— A cafeteria dinner for 
Ladies Aid members will be served 
in the dining room of the Miilburn 
Congregational church starting at 
12 noon on Thursday, Jan. 7. 

Mrs. Milton Bauman is chairman 
of the dinner and assisting her are 
Mrs. Robert Denman, Mrs. Carl 
Hughes, Mrs. Homer White, Mrs., 
Russell Doolittle, Mrs. Edward 
Hoffman and Mrs, Richard Schu- 
bert * 

Rev. L. H. Messersmith will have 
charge of the devotions and the In- 
stallation of officers. The business 
session and devotions will be held 
in the church parlors at 1:30 p.m. 
• a • 

In the absence of Rev. L. H. 
Messersmith the' choir was in charge 
of the entire service last Sunday. 
Frank De Young led the service. 

Rev. and Mrs. L. H. Messersmith 
left Christmas morning .to visit 
their mothers, Mrs. Ora Davis and 
Mrs. Messersmith at FarnUm, Nebr. 

The Miilburn Ladies Aid will 
serve a cafeteria dinner in the 
church dining room Thursday, Jan. 
7, at 12 noon. 

Mrs. Milton Bauman is chairman 
of the dinner and her committee , 
Mrs. Robert Denman, Mrs. Carl 
Hughes, Mrs. Homer White, Mrs. 
Russell Doolittle, Mrs. Edward Hoff- 
man, Mrs. Richard Schubert. Rev. 
L. H. Messersmith will have charge 
of the devotions and the installation 
of officers. The business' meeting 
and devotions will be in the church 
parlors at 1:30 p. m. 

The annual meeting of the First 
Religious Society of Miilburn will 
be held Monday evening at the 
church January 4, at 9 o'clock. The 
annual meeting of the church will 
be held the same evening at 8 
o'clock. Reports of various organi- 
zations will be heard and tho elec- 
tion of officers will be held. 
. The Devotional Study group will 
meet Thursday, January 14 at the 
home of Mrs. Harley Clark at 9 a.m. 

Miss Sharon Weber returned 
home Sunday to Chicago aftrr 
spending the Christmas holiday with 
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. P. 
Weber. 

A. B. McDonald spent Christmas 
at the Philip McDonald home in 
Rockford. 

Mrs. J. Kaluf and Mrs. Frank Ed- 
wards spent Christmas eve at tho 
John Edwards home in Libertyvillo. 

Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Graham and 
children spent Christmas with tho 
home folks at Lampson and Spooner, 
Wis. 

Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Hauser and 
children of Beach, Mr. and Mrs. 
Glen Hauser of Paris Corners spent 
Christmas eve at the Frank Hauser 
home. 

Mrs. Elsa Lutz of Chicago spent 
several days at the Herbert Messncr 
home. 

Mrs. Frank Edwards and Mrs. J. 
Kaluf spent Christmas day at the 
home of Miss Marian Edwards at 
Libertyville. 

Mr. and Mrs. Orville Hairrell and 
sons of Waukegan and Mr. and Mrs. 
Clarence Hauser of Paris Corners 
were dinner guests at the Frank 
Hauser home Christmas day. 



Spring Grove Mart 
Injured in Mishap 

SPRING GROVE— Charles Gund- 
lach .of route 1, Spring Grove, was 
among five peasona reported Injured 
in a three car crash early last Fri- 
day morning on route 12 north of 
Grand avenue in Grant Township. 

Involved ware cars operated by 
Gundlach, Alexander F. Niemiec of 
McHenry and by John A. Stall of 
Belvidere. 'They and two passen- 
gers, William Richardson of Belvi- 
dere and Roxanne Dell of Harvard 
suffered cuts. 



Scout House Visited 

Members of the Antioch village 
board and visitors, to Tuesday 
night's, meeting .visited the redec- 
orated' and refurnished scout house 
after the board session adjourned. 

Many saw the building for the 
first time since repairs and other 
work were done to remove results 
of last fall's fire that damaged the 
building. 



Legal Notices 



LEGAL 
NOTICE OF SPECIAL ELECTION 

NOTICE is hereby given that on 
March 1st, 196* at Village Hall, 875 
Main Street, Antioch, Lake County, 
Illinois, a special election will be 
held to fill the vacancy of Village 
Trustee for the term expiring on 
April 30, 1963, which election will 
be open at 6:00 o'clock in the 
morning and continued open until 
6:00 o'clock in the afternoon of that 
day. 

DATED at Antioch, Illinois, this 
5th day of January, 1960. 

VHJLAGE OF ANTIOCH 
By C. B. Shultis, Clerk 



rynii MOTOR 
tAUN SERV | CE 

Daily Service from 
Antioch to Chicago 

PHONE LIBERTYVILLE 2-3570 

Chtcoqo Office and WarehouM 

2519 5. Arteiian Ave. 

Tel. Cliff side 4-1127 




^®$$® 




Our modern pharmacy has 
a great variety of health 
needs for the entire family. 
Prompt, personalized pre- 
scription service! 

KING'S 
DRUG STORE 

Phone 22 

895 Main St. Antioch, DL 



+ BLACK DIRT 
* GRAVEL 

+ SAND 
♦ FILL 

M. CUNNINGHAM 
CARTAGE 

PROMPT SERVICE PhwM 41f 

I. Norlti Aw., AaHMb, W. 



MRS. LINA S1LVERHORN 

LAKE VILLA — Funeral services 
for Mrs. Lina Silverhorn, 89, of 
Deering lane. Lake Villa, who died 
Dec. 28, at a Waukegan hospital, 
were conducted last Thursday morn- 
ing at a Lake Villa funeral home. 

Burial was in Forest Home ceme- 
tery at Forest Park. Friends called 
at the funeral home after 7 p.m. 
Dec. 29. 

Mrs. Silverhorn was born in Ger- 
many on May 22, 1870 and had lived 
in Lake Villa area for the last 21 
years. 

Surviving are a son, Arthur Sil- 
verhorn, of Lake Villa,* two daugh- 
ters, Mrs. Grace Bachman of Lake 
Villa and Mrs. Bettie Coughlin of, 
Chicago; five grandchildren and 
five great-grandchildren. 



If You Think Onx Appliancx Dxalxr Is As Goo<| As 
Anothxr And It Doxsn't Makx Too Much Diff xrxnex 
Which You CHoobx, You Arx In Thx Position Of A 
Fxllow Trying To Typx With Onx Kxy Missing. Hx 
Can Makx Substitutions Just As Wx Havx Do tut, But 
Thx Rxsult Is Nxvxr Thx.Samx As Whxn Hx Is Work- 
ing With Thx Right Pxoplx For Thx Bxst Possiblx 
Rxsults. 

We Suggest You Visit Our Showroom * 

Economy TV and Appliances 



439 LAKE STREET 



PHONE ANTIOCH 1454 
(Across From Jewel Food Store) 



^ 



^M,*"**!?*?** 



*»*>i i "'''<'' >'<*^ tf*'r''.>***,'."'.7."-' .... 

;;■•;•..- : .'■' ■::,■ ..-',N( . '■> -■ < . ; •■' 






PAGE SIX 




1FHE AiVITJOCH NEWS ^NTilGCH/ILlllNblS 



ftTgURSDAY. JANUARY, 7 ( WW 



mi 



m 



Wednesday «y By J«t|M 

Htted3t«iafii*'D*oi'*t, ! '-: -. 

Barnes TV had 'High Seam ; $ertes 
wttli games of' 9&>88«925:; lot » 
total o* 2741. .v:^,:j:/-V"«.1»mV 1 -;:m.-! 

IPiston Fushersr had . high igame 

of 94fc; ; ^ ; ;^-V ; .;■.' &££ £^£ft$ c . 

'■-Ea^t- ■ Barnes <rf -"Bar njs§« . ,TV- j was 

high individual ^qwrer. witK games 

of 215-163-204 for a- 882. total. 

Earl Barnes ai^ Elmer. JCr use of; 
El Mars 'divided ihonors for high 

game o( 215. ~t: '•/. 
Fox Lake Realty -won two games 

from Jim's Service. ; ,,r 4 , 
Les Bonner Won tWtogamesfrom 

El Mars. •'•'•' . : j ■ .'"''.'*' \ .' ' ±_- 
- Four Aces won two games from 
Marks Men. \ :' : ^' • :^ V ; \ 
Piston Pushers * beat WHson a 
Laundromat all three games. ; 

Barnes TV beat' Schlunz Build- 
ers all "three games! 

IGA beat Giovanni 5 all three 
games. ' * 

The final standings for the first 
half of the split season of the Wed- 
nesday Fly By Night Mixed League 
is as follows: W 

1— Fox Lake Realty 33 
2 — Piston Pushers-. 31 
3— Barnes TV 30. 

4— IGA » 29 

5— Wilson's Laundrmat 24% 
6— Marks Men 23% 

7— Less Bonner Drywall 23 



:1 . 
t 



8— El Mars Produce 22 

9-^Jim's Sinclair 20 

10— GioVanni 5 20 

11— Schlunz Builders' 18 

12 — Four Aces '13 



L 

15 

17 

18 

10 

23% 

24% 

25 

26 

28 

28 

30 

35 



• * • 



•li'.t 



Ten Pin Topplera 
Tuesday, Dee.. 28- - 

George's Bar had high team series 
with games of 755-760-739 for a 
total of 2254. 

High individual .scorer was Gert 
Good with games of 195r 150-170 for 
o 515 total. 

Evelyn Eriokson Has 196 for high 
game. 

George's Bar beat Herron's Mink 
all three games. 

Van Patten's beat Spring Valley < 
all three games. 

Tuttle Mink won two games from 
Gibbs & Jenssen. 

Lakes Tile took two games from 
Joe & Helen's. % 

Sexauer's took two from Adolph's. 

Art's Paint Store won two from 
Old Orchard Inn. 

* * • 

Women's Thursday Afternoon 
League, Dec. 11 

Fred Meier Service had high team 
series with games of 541-496-608 
for a total of 1645. 

Curly Wertz was high individual 
scorer, having games of 157-190-166 
and a total of 513. 

Ted's TV and Repair tied with 
Drew's Lotion, 1% games each. 

Don's Broasted Chicken took two 
games from Hiram Walker. 

The Advertiser took two games 
from Burdick's Service Station. 

Jacque's Beauty Shop beat Niel- 
sen's Restaurant all three games. 

Fred Maier's Service also won all 
three games from Kelly's Tavern. 

• * * 



Gutter Ball Girls 
Tuesday, Dec. 29 

Antioch Launderette had high 
team series, with games of 713-700- 
645 for a total of 2058. 

High individual scorer was Joyce 
Donovan of Antioch Launderette 
team, with games of 170-165-170 for 
a total of 505. 

Antioch Launderette beat John's 
River Inn all three games. 

Fortmann's Gulf Oil beat State 
Bank all three games. 

LtPlant Masonry beat Mciners- 
mann's Insurance all three games. 

Cox's Corner won two games 
from Bill's Service. 

Tot Shop won two from Wally's 
Channel Inn. 

Pedersen Bakery won two from 
L.aursen & Blackman. 

* * * 
v 
Moose Mixed 
Sunday, Dec. 20 

% Antioch Landscaping Service had 
high team series, with games of 708- 
727-724 — 2159 total. 
Charcoal House had 751 for high 

game. 

Ray Atwood was high bowler for 
the men, with 237-555, and Eleanor 
Richards for the ladies, with 184- 
488. 

Antioch Landscaping Service beat 
Antioch Launderette all three 
games. 

Sail Inn won two games from 
Lakeside Resort. 

Antioch Auto Service won two 
from Cermak's Real Estate. 

G. Biumenschein Sewer & Excav. 
won two games from Charcoal 

House. 

Pregenzer Dredging Co. won two 
from Osmond Realty. 

Moose No 525 Blatz Beer won two 
games from Kaye'* Snack Bar. 

Winners in the turkey shoot were 
Mae Atwood, . Pete Matteorii, Ruth 
Seyfarth, Marge Ripley, Don Rich- 
ards, Louise Hogan, Don Lett, Jean 
Antes, Eleanor Richards, Bud Bush- 
mole, Rick Eckert, and Gordon 
Biumenschein., 







fhli roast Is carefully selected for y 

quality at A&r* ©wit huae Govern- ^ 

moist Inspected warehouse. Customer 

satisfaction and money-saving values 

are important to our way of doing 

business. 

Super-Right Quality. 7" Cut 

Beef Rib Roast 



Bon* 

In 
Blade 

Cut 



5th and 
6th Ribs 



V 

I at thru 4th Ribs. lb. 63c 



Smoked Picnics ><»» fc 29 e 

Super-Right Smokies 



12-ai. 
pfc* 




Fish Portions 
Fresh Whitefish 



Cap** 
John's 

Ready 




59' 



Fish Sticks r. 3r $ l 00 Terry's Chop Suey 



Dressed Whiting 



pigs. 

Frown bo« 



79° Fried Chicken 



Banquet 
Brand 



lO-ot 

pkg.fi 

lb. 
14-0*. A(|e 

pig. ■tlF 
20-OI. 

pfcg. 




" . • 







A&p Frozen Food Sale 



Box of 
-400 



A&P Frozei Orange Juice 




Kleenex 25 



0M Manse Syrup *#3r * 




Rich In Food Valua 

Broccoli 

Cooked Fresh 

Cauliflower 

Younq Tender 

Baby Lima* 



Your Choice 




Rich In Flavor 

French Fries 

Tender Beam - 

Green Beans 

Younq Tender 

Gut Corn 




Your Choice 



9-oz. 
Pkfts- 




22-01. 
tin 



Sail Liquid Belergenl 
Bright Sail denser 
Nutley Margarine gtf 2 
Heinz Tomato Ketchup 2 
Northern Great Beans 2 P v« 



35 c 
29< 

,b 2I ( 



14-01. 

ctn. 

Mb. 

efni. 

14-ot 
bill. 



Young 
Tender 




12*01. 

tins 



Nlblets Brand, Fancy Quality 

Whole Kernel Corn 

lona Sliced or Halves 

Yellow Cling Peaches 

Hiblet Mexicorn £!&£. l*T» Sawjer SaHines Jfifeb 
Apple Sauce £Z 2 '*„? 29 e Cake Mixes iZ^^ZtS b«, 



In 
Heavy 
Syrup 



2 



29-ox. 
tins 



29' 
49< 

25' 



Mb. 

box 



Fancy Wisconsin Aged 

CHEDDAR 



Green Giant 

PEAS 

2 » 35 c 



m 



Money Can't Buy Finer, Fresher Coffee! 





A&P Fancy Mich. Cut 

Asparagus 
19* 



I4V2-OX. 
tin 



Jane Parker 

ANGEL FOOD 
CAKE 

Reg. 

49c 

each 



Praise Beauty Bar 2 Z 29' Cashmere Bouquet 3 £ 31 
Praise Beauty Bar 2 k .£43 6 Cashmere Bouquet 2 "29 



Condensed "Jill 



If Automatic 14*81, 
Wather _t_ 

Detergent '"•> 



39° Angel Soft 



Fecial Ttttua 
Colored. Whit* 



2V4t 



39c 



Fluffy All Detergent 3 1 79° Northern Tissue 4 - 35° 

Palmolive Bath Soap 3 £ 3I 6 Frozen Rolls £23 *£ 25 e 

Palmolive Facial Soap 2 S^jjp »anilla Wafers St "%» 

Hi Grape Drink o- 3^ $ I°° 

Secret Deodorant 
Flawr-Kist Saltines 



GREAT ATLANTIC & PACIFIC TEA COMPANY, INC, 




ALL PRICES EFFECTIVE THROUGH JANUARY 9th 



l-H. 
til. 

lb. 
phg. 



83* 

2<r 



I 



,■/ 



•.': '. . * Vi<-:. . ,, 




m 



Wfv't'- 






; A 



<--.-». 






- 




.-; 



J 



TOURSCMO^ JANUARY 7 J 960 



■THE ANTIOChT NEWS; AN^OCH, liULINOIS 



£; :ffi|!^|^S^^^ 



PAGESEVEtf 



Gecile Blumenschein Hosts Friends 

Visitors Li 






By Mrs, Fred BariteU 
Lake Villa Corrapondent 

Cecile Blumenschein entertained 
a few friends at a party at her home 
Monday evening. 'The following 
were present, Lela Barnstable, Helen 
Fish, Ann Nelson and Mathilda 
Bartleit . Games were played sand' 
refreshments were served by the 
hostess. -:rj 

( LAKE VILLA— Mr. and Mrs. Rob- 
ert Simonsen are receiving con-; 
gratulations on the arrival of a J 
daughter born Monday at the St. 
-Therese -hospital. They have ian-i 
otlter child, a son. ^ ^ % ^ ; 

Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Bartiett 
and family of Waukegan were vlslt-i 
ora New. Yearns day at the home 
ot ?Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bartlett, Sr. 

Robert Kammien of Lake Villa 
^was called to Racine, Wis., Satur- 
day by the death -of his sister, Mrs. 
Martha : Weber* who passed away 
Dec. 30.' i v i 

. Mr. and Mrs. Warren , Moyle of 
Waukesha, Wis, were callers Satur- 
day evening at. the home of Mr. and 
Mrs. Robert Kammien. Mr. and 
Mrs. Warren Moyle are Mrs. Kam- 
mlen's' niece and nephew. 

Mr. and Mrs. Albert Healey, Sr., 
of East Troy Center, Wis., were vis- 
itors Sunday at the home of Mrs. 
Tina Gerber and Arlene Letting. ' 

Mrs. Frank Emerson has returned 
to her home after being a patient at 
St John's clinic with a strep throat 




Decline in Insurance 
Premiums Announced 

SPRINGFIELD— Reductions rang- 
ing from 20 to 30 per cent in insur- 
ance premiums applicable to a new 
revised homeowners policy program 
were announced this week. 

The reductions depend on the type 
of construction, class of protection 
and amount of insurance in each in- 
dividual case. 

The homeowner policy program is 
a "package" program covering the 
home, contents, personal liability on 
or away from the premises (includ- 
ing on premises medical payments 
for persons other than the insured or 
his family and voluntary property 
damage), glass breakage, and theft 
on or away from the premises. 



for a couple of weeks. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Emerson 'left' 
Jan. 2 to visit relatives at Portland, 
Ore. They will return home on 
Feb, 40. Mrs. Mable York will work 
at 'the Rest Home in the absence iof 
Mrs. Emerson. ■ 

Tom and -Don Francis of Wichita, 
Kansas, were gueste Christmas week 
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank 
Emerson. They returned ^to3tlwir^ 
home iby plane. - 

.Members of the Order of Eastern 
Star, Chapter 103 of Marinette, Wis. , 
and a few members .of the Alice 
Chapter of Milwaukee, were visit- 
ors recently at the home of j Mrs. 
Frank Emerson. -| 

Mr .and Mrs, Joseph Botts and 
son, Danny and Mrs. Leo Barnstable 
attended the Schubert theatre in 
Chicago Saturday to see "The Music 
Man.'V . , , 

, ; ;; • • V- '- ■■■ ;;'f ..f.- 

The following students have re- 
turned to college and universities 
after ' spending the holiday \ vaca- 
tion with their parents: ... . ' 
-Lenore MeCord returned to the 
University of Illinois. (She is the 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold 
MeCord); Joan Llndhorst returned 
to Beloit college, Belolt, Wis. (She 
is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Har- 
ry Lindhorst of Columbia Bay Drive, 
Lake Villa). 

Jay Cribb returned to the Lake- 
land college, Sheboygan, Wis. (He Is 
the son of Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Cribb); 
Ronald Mack returned to the Ken- 
dall college at Evanston. (He is the 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Mack). 

Carlene Ekdahl returned to the 
Northwestern university at Evan- 
ston (she is the daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Carl Ekdahl); John Hamlin re- 
turned to St. Bede's Academy at 
Peru, 111. (He is the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Lester Hamlin.) 

Bob Hamlin of LaGrange, 111., 
spent New Year's with his parents 
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Hamlin., 

The next regular meeting of the 
Royal Neighbors of Cedar Lake 
Camp will be held Tuesday, Jan. 
12, starting at 8 p. m. Officers will 
be elected for the officers club and 
secret pals revealed. New names 
will be drawn. 

Plans will also be made for instal- 
lation of officers to be held the last 
of the month. 



^jTjrtrovtrtAAnjTjVTyLTijiJi/^ ********* **** 





POPCORN BALIS FOR CHRISTMAS— Members of. the Munckfafe Woman's club prepared over 300 popcorn balls 
for urvieemen portent* at the Great Lakes Naval hospital. Club members who worked on this Rod Gets project are: 
(from (eft) Mr*. John Not!, Mm. Harold Eaton, and Mlse Mary Noel. Other members who worked on the popcorn balb 
and ara not ihown are: Mn. William Nappe, Mr*. Martin Hoffman, Mrs. Roy Kleppe, and Mm. James Robinson. 



Lake Villa Folk 
Visit Friends 
During Holidays 

By RtrsL Fred Bartlett 
Lake Villa Correspondent 
(crowded out last week) 



LAKE VILLA— Mr. and Mrs. Al- 
bert Healey, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Rob- 
ert Black and Mrs. Albert Healey, 
Sr., were visitors at the home of 
Mrs. Tina Gerber and Arlene Lett- 
ing. They are all from East Troy, 
Wis. 

Mrs. Marial Jacobson was a din- 
ner guest at the home of Mrs. Tina 
Gerber and Arlene Letting recently. 

Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Bartlett 
and family of Waukegan were vis- 
itors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. 
Fred Bartlett, Sr. 

James Oilschlager, a student at 
Dubuque college at Dubuque. Iowa, 
spent the holiday vacation with his 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Oil* 
schlager. 

Jean Killough spent the Christmas 
vacation with relatives at Birming- 
ham, Ala. 

Mrs. Bernard Schneider and fam- 
ily and Mrs. Fred Bartlett, Sr., were 
visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. 
Joe Drehobl of Lake Bluff. 

John Hamlin of St. Bede's Acad- 
emy at Peru, 111., enjoyed the Christ- 
mas vacation with his parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Lester Hamlin. 

Mr. annd Mrs. Everett Dickey of 
Kenosha and Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth 
Blumenschein were dinner guests of 
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Blumen- 
schein, 

Mr. and Mrs. Roy Sterling and 
family spent the Christmas holiday 
with relatives in Birmingham, Ala. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Leslie and 
family of Chicago visited at the 
home of Mr. and Mrs. Verdon Kil- 
lough, on Christmas day. 

Linda, Brian and Bruce Ladewig 
were recent visitors at the home of 
Mr. and Mrs. Elsworth Ladewig of 
Zion. 

Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Bartlett 
and family of Waukegan were vis- 
itors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. 
Clifford Bartlett and family. 

Mrs. Frank Slazes was a patient 



at St. Therese hospital in Waukegan. 

A giant organization Christmas 
party was held all day at Downey. 
The following VFW Auxiliary mem- 
bers from Lake Villa attended: Kay 
Kasting, Arlene Popp from Lake 
Villa and Helen Keisler and Lillian 
Gray from Antloch. 

The VFW Auxiliary held Initia- 
tion of new members at their regu- 
lar meeting on Monday, Jan. 4, at 
VFW hall. 

Mr. and Mrs. Russell Wilson vis- 
ited with their daughter and family, 
Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Govekar and 
family of North Chicago. 

Dinner guests at the home of Mr. 
and Mrs. Russell Wilson were Mr. 
and Mrs. Laurence Wilson and Mr. 
and Mrs. Robert Bell andfamily, nil 
of Waukegan, Mr. andJSfrs: Arden 
Friskie of Woodstock and Mrs. Clara 
Johnson of Appleton, Wis. 

Ann Elizabeth Seisser, baby 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Seis- 
ser, was baptized at the Prince of 
Peace church. Sponsors were Suzan 
and Joseph Link of Gurnee. Fol- 
lowing the ceremony a dinner was 
held for the following: Mr. and Mrs. 
A. Seisser, Dr. and Mrs. H. J. Link 
and family of Gurnee. 



Illinois holds no sacred position 
in any phase of the poultry industry. 
New production trends challenge 
Illinois' present high rank among 

U. S. egg-and turkey-producing 
states. Andn the state Is rapidly 
losing its relative position in the 
broiler industry. 



Circlet© Meet 

Esther Circle of the Antloch Meth- 
odist church wiH rneeet at the home 
of Mrs. George Cla rke, 410 Harden 
St., at 8 p.nv Wednesday, Jan. 




it was announced this week. 



l*V 



CALL 





•HONI 

UNDIRHIU 

2-3968 




i m? YOUR septic; UHK 

WORKING SMOOTHLY 

Inexpensive— ' 

• Eo»y to apply 

.;.•.': ' .0) ' 

Stimulate* 
, Cad*! Sal action 

' H«ip* prevent 

SlucaHS or ctatffled septic systems ■ f 

. N - ■'••>>•. i i •. »■: • 

POUR BAC-TIVAT0R 

ANTIOCH LUMBER 
& COAL CO. 

PHOMI ANTIOCH IS 
Depot Street - - Anttocft , IMfee*} 

LAKE VILLA LUMBER 
* COAL CO. 

PHONI ILUOT 6-2431 
Coaajr^venoo l*** VR1a f IK. 




■ 




Have your watch repaired 

at Keulman's Jewelry 



Froo ESTIMATES 
Gold Stomping 
ond Engraving 



Our fifty- five years of experience and In* 
tegrity in this type of work guarantees you of 
fine quality craftsmanship. You will be satis* 
fied — we are as certotn of that as we are of 
the dawn 'tomorrow. v 

We re-design and repair el types of Jewelry. 
Silverware- cleaned end plated. 

PHONE ANTIOCH 26 



tree^^THIS NEWSPAPER 

no obi i ga+ion No Ago Limit 

O Just take your children to the place and 
time given below. 

# An expert children* photographer 
UNITED STUDIOS will take pictures free 
of charge. 

O All proofs will be shown .... select your 
favorite pose for publication .... these 
will appear in this newspaper at a future 
date. 

• You may, if you wish, order photographs 
for gifts or keepsakes direct from the 
Studio .... but this- Is entirely up to you. 
See additional details in news columns 
of this edition. 

WE SPECIALIZE IN FAMILY GROUPS 

On Tuos. and Wod. v Jan. 12 & 13 

12 NOON TO 8:00 P.M. 
Eqch Day At 

ODD FELLOWS MALL 

ANTIOCH, ILLINOIS 




.'' V 



This is the 
real McCoy 

Our "1 -Policy" Package. 
It protects you from finan- 
cial loss due to fire, theft 
and personal liability suits 
with one policy . . . one 
premium. And it can be 
more economical than sep- 
arate policies. Call us. 

LOREN D. 

SEXAUER 

390 Lake St. Antioch 571 
Sound Service 



Representing the 
Hartford Fire 
Insurance Company 
Group 



'Continuous Banking Service Since 1 894" 



uw 




DID YOU GET YOUR SHARE? 

■ 

< 

On December 31 we paid out over $63,000.00 en interest, to our 
savers. If you weren't in on this bonus .... make sure you pre 
next time. It's such an easy way to earn: 



• i 




Open your insured Savings Account with us 
now and earn 3% interest while you save* 



• i 



: : 



State Bank of Antioch 



MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORP. 



!*• 







• Complete Banking Service 



■■■:. 
v. 



• ?**~"^ — .^""^ '*\ *^f V r " w -~' -- ■' ' 



-'/.■«?fi»t-««-T-™- —«?-«■ f "fjtrif*^"" 



'"■ ""^ ' ."^V^ 1 * ' — " '" ,";^ Tfrh'^^-^-V J -rl>Mtf1>*-U 



S^il^ 



i ifiwt m ii' « M ■ u wim— —WW*** 



•' 



PAGE EIGHT 



TOE^tiTIOCH JNEVVS^NTjlOCH,jyiMgiiSj 



at . 




■\ i 



■ 



ij • ■* - 






s Dinner 



By Mrs. f**rf K*9«ll - 
Channel Lake Comvpooieat 

CHANNEL LAKg— The Coiiplea 
Pinochle club met at the home o* 
;Mr. and Mrs. Robert Heea on Jan. 1. 

The hostess served the dub's tradi- 
tional New VYeatfa Itlair ^dinner— i 
sauerkraut and spareritM and dump- 
lings. % ' • ;>?M -f;< : '-' j 

Mrs; Henrtig inionns me (hat tra- 
dition has it that if fwi serve, this, 
dish ?on. New :*eartir[da]r, you'l* 
never be ^broke!^ teethe test of ithtej 
Jyear. ~ s __.' _ ' :' 

Think it's worth trying? 

Something tells nte this legend 
•.started back when flpareribs were j 
considerably cheaper ttian they are 
now. if 

Those attending the dinner were; 
Mr. 'and Mrs. Harry Weiss, Mr. and* 
Mrs. William Frey, Mr. and Mrs. 
Frank Hennig, Mrs. Lois Licss and 
a guest from Chicago, Mrs. Francis 
Michaels and Mr. and Mrs.. Clarence 
, Spiering. , 

, Happy birthday to Pat Runyard 
who celebrated his fifth' birthday 
on Jan. 3. 

Mr. and Mrs. James Morton (she 
is the former Jerry Schroeder) and 
their five children spent the New 
Year's weekend at the home of Mr. 
and Mrs. Donald Bjork, 

Joan Bjork was hostess to several 
of her young friends at a party on 
her birthday Jan. I. Those present 
• were Jeannie and Danny Dowell, 
Joellyn Roczinski and Charlotte Bol- J 
ton. The children played games and 
enjoyed refreshments. 

Fireman apprentice Dan Runyard 
returned to duty at Great Lakes on 
Jan. 4, after spending two weeks 
at the home of his parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. Tom Runyard. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hennig, Lake 
avenue, spent several days of the 
Christmas holidays at the homes; of 
their daughters, Mrs. Olive Hazel- 
tine and Mrs. Berenice Moschel of 
Chicago. They went down to the 
Loop to view the Christmas decora- 
tions and had dinner on Christmas 
day with the Moschels. 

Donald Eckert celebrated his third 
birthday on Dec. 28.- 

Tommy Hucker was host to sev- 
eral of his young friends at a holi- 
day party on Dec. !M at the homo of 
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tod 
Hucker. 

His guests included Nancy Lind- 
blad, Mary Jo Rupyard, Norma 
Heimbrodt, Sharon Zerr, Ch^rvl 
Ptack, Mary Dahlman. Caroline 
La sco, Janice Serehon, Albert 
Gruidl, Bill SerchOn, Roger Ebfer- 
man, Jerry Kubtcki, Mike Roepen- 
ack, Denny Hcmbcodt and Tim 
Hucker. 

The young people danced and 
played., games, and barbecue sand- 
wiches wore served. 
• A meeting of all those assisting 
in taking a .census for the school 
board was held at the Channel Lake 
school on Jan. 4, to acquaint the 
workers with their duties. 

The executive meeting of the offi- 
cers of the PTA will be held at the 
home of Kay Lasco on Monday, 
Jan. 11. 



^ursday. j xmmt. ia£ i w 



Meal Planning Lesson 

' "Easy Mean Plans for Busy Home- 
makers" will be the subject of sev- 
eral lesaona by Mrs. -Helen Volk, 
Lake county home'.adviser, in vari- 



ous towns In January. 

One of these will be presented at 
the home of Mrs. Ernest Erlckson 
of 371 White street, Grayslake, iat 
1 p.m. on Tuesday, 1 Jan. 12. 





■ 


li 


■ 


— ' 


II 



«.«,"* 



I » 



* J WM '*, 



4 * 



I i 't>\ 



- -4 mri . 



*A* 



■' | 



* .. . . : ■ 



, W : ' - 



SECOND PRIZE In tfi« Chrlttmai heme decorating cente* •pontorad by the Women of the Moose and the Moose 
lodge of Aiitfoch went to this scene ot the Lewis Van Patten home at 515 Neber In Antloch. The Santo Cfaiie, sleigh, 
fomdeer and the llho In the foreground are set off nicely by the house (nthe bechground.....Stflngs of colored lights ado 
are used in the setting. Spotlights are used to light the figures, causing shadows on the house. Judges were not mem- 
bers of the Moose lodge or the Women of the Moose. (Antloch Mews Photo) 




-,.> ?£ 



iiiaiii's 



7 




{ . 





. I 



Jan. 4 to Jan. 9 



Vi OFF 



r 

Famois Make Skirls, 
Blouses, Sweaters, Slacks 

40°7b off 



■ 



$ 



• 






WOMEN'S DRESS COATS. AND CAR 
COATS 



WOMEN'S AND MISSES BETTER 



DRESSES 



Y* 



SHIP AND SHORE BLOUSES 



(ram $18.00 
up !o 50% off 



$1.89 



Gift Ware - 40% off 



THIRD PRIZE in the Christmas home decorations contest held in ond near Antloch during the last couple of weeks, 
went to tho Walker Lyons home at 483 Windsor drive, Antloch. Judges indicated the primary reason for this being 
chosen among tho best was the painting in the window (shown here) done by Mrs. Lyons. There ore also colored lights 

outdoors The contest was sponsored by the Antioch Moose Lodge and the Women of tho Moose. Lights in back off the 

painted window odd much to the scone. Mrs. Lyons received her design idea from a picture in o newspaper. 

(Antioch News Photo) 



Awards Presented, Party Enjoyed- 
At Channel Lake Cub Scout Meet 



Cemetery Group 
Annual Session 
Set for Jan. 11 

By Mrs. Framk Bdwards 
Mill burn Correspondent 

MTLLBURN— The annual meeting 
of the Millbum Cemetery associa- 
tion will be hold at 2 p.m. Monday,' 
Jan. 11, at the home of- Gordon Bon- 
ner, officers announced this week. 
* * • 

Regular services are scheduled at 
Millbum Congregational church 
Sunday, Jan. 10, Sunday school and 
church services will he at 10 a. m. 

The Devotional Study group will 
meet Thursday, Jan. 14 at 9 a.m. at 
the home of Mrs. Harley Clark. 

A cafeteria dinner will be served 
Thursday. Jan. 7, by the Millbum 
Ladies Aid at 12 noon. Chairman of 
the dinner is Mrs. Milton Bauman. 
Installation of officers and devo- 
tions by Rev. L. H.iMessersmith and 
the business meeting in tho church 
parlor at 1:30 p.m. 

Ensign Samuel W. Bailey of 
Yorktown, Va., Naval Base, spent 
the holidays with his < parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Samuel W. Bailey? Ens. 
Bailey left Jan. 2 for Cincinnati, 
Ohio, to spend a few days with his 
sister and family, Mr. and Mrs. 
Philip Darr, before returning to 
Yorktown. 

Lt. Col. and Mrs. L. K. Watson 
and children of Granite City, III., 
and Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Gott of Wau- 
kegan spent Christinas eve at the 
home of Mrs. Lyman Bonner. 

Mr. and Mrs. William Paulsen and 
family spent Saturday at the home 
of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Bliss at 
Bellewood. 

Mrs. Addie Lucas of Wadaworth 
visited Christmas day at tb£ tiome 
of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lucas. 

Mr. and Mrs. Howard Petty and 
daughters of Urbana and Mr. and 
Mrs. Vernon Stahnke and daughters 
of Arlington Heights were dinner 
guests at the Leslie Bonner home 
Christmas day. Mrs. Petty and 
daughters stayed for the weekend. 

Miss Judy Paulsen of Bvanston is 



By Mrs. Pear! Kapell 

CHANNEL LAKE— The meeting 
of the Cub Scouts of Pack 86, orig- 
inally scheduled for Dec. 18, was 
hefd in the Channel Lake school 
house on Dec. 30. 

Mark and Bruce McKinney, sons 
of Mr. and Mrs. Lee McKinney, re- 
ceived their Bobcat pins. Wolf 
badges were awarded to Joe.Ctnuffo 
and Tom Runyard by Cub Scoutmas- 
ter John Eckert. 

Golden ■ arrows were awarded 
John Bjork, Mike Bolton, Douglas 
Runyard and Tom Rurfyard. • 

Mike Bolton also received a silver 
arrow, becoming the first boy in 
Pack 86 to receive this honor. 

Because of this theo honor flag, 
which usually goes to the den hav- 
ing the most parents present at the 
pack meeting, was awarded to 



spending the holidays with her par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. William Paulsen. 
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Neahous en- 
joyed Christmas with their daugh* 
ter "and family, Mr. and Mrs. *^1 
Baumgart at Union Grove. 

Mr. and Mrs. Milton Bauman and 
daughters, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth 
Denman and sons, Mr. and Mrs. Eric 
Anderson and daughter and Mrs. 
Anna Bauman spent Christmas eve 
with Dr. and Mrs. William Bauman 
at Harrington, 

Mrs. Lyman Bonner and daughter 
visited Christmas day at the Leo 
Stanczak home in Waukegan. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Denman 
and children, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth 
Denman and sons, Mr. and Mrs. Mil- 
ton Bauman and daughters, Mrs. 
Bertha Newman of Waukegan and 
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Cain and family 
of Mundelein were dinner guests of 
Mr. and Mrs. Frank DeYoung, 
Christmas day. 

Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Bailey spent 
the holidays with their relatives, Mr. 
and Mrs. Fred Dillenburg and Mr. 
and Mrs. John Smith and family of 
Chicago. 

Mrs. Frank Edwards and Mrs. J. 

Kaluf spent New Year's day at the 

John Edwards home in Liberty- 
Mi ' 
ville. 

Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Bailey vis- 
ited New Year's day with relatives 
at Wheaton, 111. 



Mike's den (den 2) for this month, 
Cub Scoutmaster John Eckert re- | 
minded those present that 1960 
marks the 50th anniversary of Scout- 
ing in America. 

He urged all who could to attend 
the scoutarama, to be held Feb. 13 
at the Lake county fairgrounds. 

This all-day event will be parti- 
cipated in by all the Scout groups in 
the Northwest district. 

The Round Table was held at 
Wauconda, at the Grade school on 
Osage street, on Jan. 6. 

Four of the Cub Scouts from Pack 
86— Paul Luloff, Guy Trussell, Allen 
Kriesant and Kevin McCarthy — 
presented the 'colors to open the 
meeting, and the Boy Scouts of 
Troop 86 retired the colors. 

Eckert announced that Philip 
Bergdorf had volunteered to fill the 
position of assistant Cub scout- 
master. 

Mrs. Philip Bergdorf volunteered 
to become a don mother. Several 
more den mothers are needed. 

This meeting originally was in- 
tended as a combination pack meet- 
ing and Christmas celebration. 

Belated Christmas gifts were pre- 
sented to Vern Heath and Den Moth- 
ers Barbara Bjork, Margaret Run- 
yard and Lorraine Lemke, for their 
work in behalf of the boys. 

Bags of candy and small gifts were 
also presented to all the children 
present. 

Refresh mehts of Christmas cook- 
ies, coffee and milk were served by 
the mothers of, Den 2 at the close 
of the meeting. 

Th next Cub committee meeting 
will be held on an. 22 and the next 
pack meeting will be on Jan. 29? 



Two Cars Collide 

SPRING GROVE — A Spring 
Grove area man, Andy McGinnis of 
route 1, was charged with hit and 
run driving by Lake county sheriff's 
deputies late last week after a col- 
lision on the Grass Lake road and 
Lake Shore drive, Antioch. 

Driver of the other vehicle was. 
listed by deputies as James M. Gar- 
dino, also of the rural Spring Grove 
area. 



WOK 



ATTENTION 
MOTHERS 

BLUE STAR 
Children Shoes 

COSGROVE 
SHOES 

Near to A A P 
Antioch, lllinoli 



ruiu 

AUTOMATIC 
FUEL OIL 
DELIVERIES 



Timed to keep 
your homo supply 
always at a sa fc level 
by modern, fool-proof 
Degree Day method. 
Dependable me* 
tered deliveries 
of the finest 
heating oil 
money can 
buy. Try it? 



"Rain or Shine Phone 509' 

LAHTI OIL CO. 

912 Broadway 

(Juir South of Water Tower) 

Antloch, III. 



FOR MORE DETAILS: 
Phone 509 or 2343-J, 

Or Stop in At Our Broadway Office 

Telephone* served by 

Trevor, Brlital, Lake Villa, 

Groyalatie and Waukegan 

PHONE ENTERPRISE 3806 
TOLL FREE 



Mr. Homeowner: - - 

ANTIOCH LUMBER 

folks recommend 

Remodeling Interiors Now! 

Craftsmen are more readily available at this 



Remember, every dollar invested in your 
own home is the best investment you can 
make — 

We have ample stocks of all materials 
needed on hand — and we ean obtain 
FHA Home Improvement Financing, 



INSULATION 

WALL PANELING 

SHEET HOCK 

FLOOR TILE 

CEILING TILE 

PAINTS and PAINTING 
SUPPLIES 

TOOLS 



ANTIOCH LUMBER 

reg i and COAL CO. 1 delivery 



EVERYTHING T<3 BUILD ANYTHING 

Phone* - Antloch IS ond 16 
Doily 7:30 to 5:00 

— FREE PARKING— 

Better Your Home To 

-"" Better Your Living! 



i^':'i;: 



m* 










: TWRSPAY,jANUA^7Jg60 








!'%«lW#i 





ffS- 




i: 



Many line b<?okshfva 
recently to the shelves of the Anti 
och Township library as memorial 
books, ■ 

'0Mi 1ft ^PhllUps^ranriaUon ^f^the 
New Testament will be of great In- 
terest to students of the Bible. 

, The use of modern English clari- 
ties many points that were obscure 
in the archaic /English used In the 
King James version. - " 

^ThojNew Testament in Modern 
English" was given In memory of 
Mrs. J. Ernest Brook. 

Alfred Colombo provided the ex- 
planatory text on classic painting 
and Gaston Diehl wrote about mod- 
ern painting in the "Treasury of 
World Feinting" which was given In 
memory of Dean Williams. 

The main feature of the beautiful 
book is the lavish use of color in 
the reproductions of 215 paintings 
$nm private i collections and mu- 
seums all over the world. " • . 



M«. Edith Been has provided an 
excellent companion volume to her 
"AH the Women of the Bible," In 
her new book, "Great Women of the 
Christian Falthi" 

This collection of > sympathetic 
biographies, which prove the '*wea je- 
er sex 1 * to be strong in faith, was 
presented in memory of Mrs. Louise 
GilK 

"Favorite Fairy Tales Told in 
England," retold by Virginia Havi- 
land, has been added to the collec- 
tion of children's books in memory 

of -Mrs.?I^O r !KtaJmer. . .. 

This book contains such old favor- 
ites as 'Mack and the Beanstalk" 
and "Olck Wbittington." •>;-{ >% f*g&] 

■ "A Practical Guide for Horse 
Owners," by Jack Wldmer, was 
given in memory of Harry^Brlstol. 
This informative book discusses 
breeds and types, training, feeding 
and emergency first aid. 



Mental Health Group 
Plans Open Meeting f 

McHENRY — Friday, Jan. ;a, at; 
8:15 p.m. there will be an open meet- 
ing of the McHenry County associa- 
tion for Mental 'Health vat < ttti Cen-i 
tral school auditorium, 131 Paddock^ 
St., Crystal Lake. 

All residents of McHenry county 
who are interested in Efforts to 
combat this problem of 'mental . Ill 
health in ,the community, are In- 
vited to attend •" £ '.;-\ 

Speakers will include Judge 
James H, Cooney, president of the 
board of. directors, of the Mental 
Health center for McHenry county. 
' Also Dr. Lee Gladstone, vice-pres- 
ident, Stanley M. Blumberg, Ad- 
ministrative Director of the center, 
and Dr. H.1H. Garner, iehief of ^ho 
department of neurology and psychi- 
atry of ,the University of Chicago 
Medical school. - ;'-.-" W- ■'% 

Dr. Garner will be the principal 
speaker of the evening. 

If you want to sell — phone 41 or 
44 and toll. 



AhfTIOCH/ ILIJINOIS 



•;/L 




These 






CLASSIFIED ADS 



[ 



PHONE ANTIOCH 43 or 44 



BATES: 75c First 25 Words 
2c Each Additional Word 



] Every Week 



FOR SALE 



iM^wMV W xwww w ^^^^v ww ^M^w<w»wv^<^<w^^»ww^^wyvw^W¥wi^%w^^<vwvil 



3a 



Real Estate 



fOR SALE OR RENT— 
4 ROOMS. PLUS UTILITY; Oil 
furnace forced air heat Off Drexel 
Blvd. and Grass Lake Road. For 
further information, write or call: 
N. Moore, 2408 Sigwalt St, Rolling 
Meadows (Arlington Heights), lit 
CLearbrook 5-8817. (14tf) 



NOTICE! 

Order your 1960 Auto and Truck 

License Plates Nowl 



Att FORMS OF INSURANCE 

AUTO AND DRIVERS tICENSE 

PICK-UP SERVICE 



WANTED 



HWWWWWW MW WWWWWVWWWWWWW^ 



Male Help 



5a 



FARM POSITION WANTED- 
Young, single man; live in. Have 
references. Please call Eliott 6-7513. 

(20-27) 



Female Help * 



WAITRESS WANTED 

KITCHEN HELP WANTED 

Apply in person — before noon 

SIS & WALLY'S GATEWAY 

No. West Corner U.S. 41 & 111. 173 



One Minute Photostat 



Open Sundays 
REALTOR and INSURANCE 

CHARLES J. CERMAK, Jr. 

40016 take St. Antioch, IN. 

PHONE 1013 



INCOME PROPERTY — At Cross 
Lake on Bernice Ave — 5th and 6th 
houses east of Wis. 83, 1% miles 
north of Antioch — One 8 room house, 
3 bedrooms downstairs and 1 bed- 
room upstairs; tile kitchen and bath, 
cabinet kitchen; building fully in- 
sulated; one-car garage, work bench 
and tools remain, oil space heater. 
One 3 room furnished house, all 
furnishings remain; tile kitchen and 
bath; oil space heater; separate 
driveways, hedges, grapevines, fruit 
and other trees. Best offer takes it. 
Cash or contract. (lOtf) 



FOR GOOD 

AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE 

CONSULT 

J. P. MILLER 

Rt 69, Post Office Box 141 

Phone Antiosh 1232 - Antioch. Ill 




Sen. Robert McClory 




Is a Candidate 




FARMERS 

DEAD AND CRIPPLED ANIMALS 

REMOVED AT ONCE 

WHEELING RENDERING 

SERVICE 
Diagnosis given on Request 
Phone LEhigh 7-0103. 

(52tf) 



WANTED— CLERICAL HELP 
Opening for young lady in local 
business. For information write 
Box H, c/6 The Antioch News, Anti- 
och, 111. 



Male, Female Help 



5c 



WE APPLY 

SIDING: 

Aluminum 
Insulated 

Asbestos 



#. 



AAMMWV^WM^A^Mk^^MAA^^^^^^AAAA^^ 



Automotive 



3c 



NEED A USED CAR? 

See Dan, your Ford Man, today) 

Get the very best deal on an A-l 

Used Car. 100 models from which 

to choose. Call or stop by and ask 

for * 

DAN LIGHTSEY 

at Reed-Randle Ford, Waukegan 

DElta 6-2340 Antioch 928 



FOR RENT 



(WWWVW W WWWI^^W^ W W W ^ W W^W^ 



Apartments 



4b 



FOR RENT 
THREE BEDROOM AFT.: 2 baths, 
private basement In Antioch. Like 
new; only one left. Near schools 
and shopping. 

KIRCHMEIER APARTMENTS 
Phone'Antioch 791 



FOR RENT — -■ 1 room kitchenette 
apartment, all utilities, completely 
private.' Also sleeping rooms by the 
week. OTTO'S MOTEL, Phone An- 
tioch 1339 or U94. <tf) 



HELP WANTED— Full or part time. 
Reeves Walgreen Drug Store, Anti- 
och, Illinois. (tf) 



Miscellaneous 



5e 



HIGH SCHOOL girl wants baby 
sitting job. Experienced. Weekends. 
Call Antioch 1640. tfn 



— WANTED — 

Small improved farms 5 to 40 acres, or 
small vacant acres. Vacant lots. What 
have you to offer? Write box 53 Grays- 
lake, III. 

SALAWAY'S Realty 

23 S. Whitney BA 3-4023 



SERVICES 



FOR GOOD 

LIFE INSURANCE 

CONSULT 

J. P. MILLER 

Rt. 59, Post Office Box 142 

Phone Antioch 1232 - Antioch, 111. 



* •••* + » • ♦ • * 

* ELECTROLUX • 

* Sales and Service * 

* 600 Parkway Ave. * 

* Antioch, III. Phone 319 * 

* Call after 4 p. m. weekdays * 

* All day Saturday 9tf * 



Houses 



4a 



, FOR RENT — 3 room furnished 

' house on Cross Lake on Berenice 

Ave., 5th house east of Wis. 83, 2 

miles north of Antioch, 111. (tf ) 



FOUR ROOM HOUSE, modern, 
newly decorated. Available immed- 
iately; unfurnished. Phone Anti- 
och 906 or 814. (27-28) 



FOR RENT — Small, pleasant, fur- 
nished cottage, close to business 
center. Tele. Ant. 89J. 

Misceliaiieous ^ 



CONCRETE AND LIGHTWEIGHT 

BLOCKS - PATIO BLOCKS 
CRAB ORCHARD, LANNON AND 
FRENCH LICK STONE 
Complete Line of All 
FACE BRICK - ALUMINUM AND 
STEEL WINDOWS AND DRAIN 
TILE 
FOX LAKE CONCRETE PRO- 
DUCTS & BLDG. MATERIAL CO. 
Rt. 12 & RR Depot, Fox Lake. Ill 
Ph. Justice 7-1441 (12tf) 



ALUMINUM: 

Doors - Windows 
Jalousie Porch 

Roll and Permanent Awnings 

ALL TYPES of ROOFING - INSULATING 

BURLINGTON ROOFING 

& HEATING CO. 

680 Geneva Street 

BURLINGTON, WISCONSIN 



LAKE BLUFF — State Senator 
Robert McClory, Republican of Lake 
Bluff, has announced his candidacy 
for re nomination in the April Re- 
publican primary. 

A life-long Republican, Senator 
McClory worked originally as a 
Young Republican,, serving as chair- 
man of the Lake Bluff Young Re- 
publican organization and as chair- 
man of the Lake County Federation 
of Young Republicans. 

Later, Senator McClory served as 
a Republican precinct committee- 
man for Shields township and on 
the executive committee of the Lake 
County Republican central commit- 
tee. 

In 1950 Senator McClory upset the 
Incumbent representatives in his 
nomination and election as represen- 
tative in the general assembly. 

Following the retirement of State 
Senator Ray Padd6ck of Wauconda, 
Senator McClory ran for *his post 
and was elected with a large ma- 
jority against strong opposition from 
Waukegan and other ports of Lake 
county. 

HE WAS re-elected in 1958 with 
the largest Republican- majority of 
any downstate member of the state 
senate. 

Senator McClory has been identi- 
fied closely with the administration 
legislative programs of Republican 
Governor William G. Stratton and 
Secretary of §tate Charles F. Car- 
pentier. 

He is the author of the amendment 
raising the minimum driving age to 
16 years and co-sponsored much of 



the recent highway safety legisla 
tlon. -. - ^ :<>'•, i, ^ -m 

As chairman of the committee on 
highways and traffic regulations* 
Senator McClory also is identified 
with the legislation establithing 
maximum highway speeds and pro- 
viding 'lor ; more adequate patrolling 
of state highways by the state high- 
way police. 

A Proponent of legislative reap- 
portionment, Senator McClory 
served on the subcommittee to re 
district the state into new senatorial 
and representative districts, result- 
ing in establishing Lake county as 
a single -representative district . 

According to the senator, reappor- 
tionment has destroyed the effec- 
tiveness of the so-called West-Side 
Bloc, a bipartisan group which held 
a balance, of power in the Illinois 
general assembly for many years. 

SENATOR MCCLORY V the first 
legislator from this district to serve 
on the important Illinois legislative 
council which studies and fokmu 
lates much of the important te_ 
lation prior to the opening of each 
legislative session. 

He is vice chairman of the judi 
cial advisory council. 

As a member of this body he as- 
sisted in the drafting of the , court 
administrator bill and the new jus- 
tice of the peace legislation hailed 
as the greatest steps in court reform 
in Illinois history, J 

A proponent of modern zoning 




and planning legislation, he hat 
been a member, since 1955, of the> 
Northeastern Illinois local area i 
vice commission (Randolph commit- 

sion). -W ;:j> A 

This body , which ils represeiitath 
of the 'cdunt|es In Northeaster 
Illinois plsntilng ; commission and It 
responsible Jay; rnucfc legislation to 
enable establishment of area-wide* 
water, sewer and drainage service* 

Senator McClory was sponsor of 
the Waukegan ^aor^/dlslrict legisla- 
tion relating to , regulation and con- 
trol of fi(o^Lse, trailers and trailer 
camps. ■:!• >' ;■". ■•--.. ■ >' , 

!^He j|s ji /member of the key com- 
commiitee on committees which «#■ 
ignates the senate membership of 
all i committees „ and commissions* 
He #ic » participates hi ftaMeimer 
programs for. indoctrination ■ of t'new 
members of the general assembly, 





111 

INKS - PADS 

DATIRS 

; Notary Seals 

NUMIIRI RS 



SilMNKIRS 

Hand fnorav«<J 

StGNATURIS 

Nafager's Rubber Stamp Serv. 

Moil or Phorie KlhShall 6-1607 
424 Clifton . Round DHil, Illinois 



«• 






i 



LIFE INSURANCE 

FAMILY PROTECTION 
MORTGAGE REDEMPTION CLEAN UP FUNDS 

Osmond Insurance Service 



Phone Antioch 90S 



Route 173 ot 59 



Anlloeh, III. 




/•;:■■' 






HEADQUARTERS FOR All 



HOME FIX-UP 



Il€MMl*ft 



ARE YOUR 
PIPES FROZEN? 

Jet Airliner Equipment for 
Thawing Pipes 

NO FLAME 

NO MUSS • 
m NO DANGER 

BILL'S WELDING 
And SteeLSales 

Phone Antioch 446,-J 




— SHOP HERE AND BE SURE OF THE BEST — 

LUMBER • HARDWARE • MILLWORK • ROOFING 
SIDING • SASH DOOR • SEPTIC TANKS 

Grass Lake Lumber Co. 



M 



GRASS LAKE ROAD 



Phone Antioch 800 



Antioch, 111. 




}'- 



OFFICE SPACE for rent; also 
kitchenette apt. in Silver Lake. 



Phone TUeker 9-4005. 



(27) 



Business Opportunities 

JU ~ BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY^ 
Restaurant-Grill, seats 25, modern 
equipment. Contact Otto's Motel, 
Highway 173 at 21 and 83, Antioch, 
Illinois. (tf ) 



HOME 
INSULATION 
Saves you up to 40% la fuel, your 
home la much cooler in summer, re- 
duces floor drafts and makes cold 
rooms warmer. Makes more even 
room temperature. 

BURLINGTON ROOFING & 
HEATING 
680 Geneva Street 
Burlington, Wisconsin 
Phone Rockwell 3-6131 



FOR GOOD 

FIRE INSURANCE 

CONSULT 

J. P. MILLER 

Rt 59, Post Office Box 142 

Phone Antioch 1232 - Antioch, 111. 



FURNACES CLEANED 

AND REPAIRED 

Oil Burner Service. A. J. EGGERT, 

Camirtfeke, Wis. Tel, Silver Lake, 

Tucker 9-4785. (28tf) 



STEWART'S PAINTING SERVICE 
Interior or Exterior 
Fast, Reliable Service 
Phone Richmond 3971 (tf ) 



coiprcr zoning notice 

STATE O^lLLItsTDlS 

COUNTY OF*" LAKE 

TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: 

PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given 
to all persons in the Town of Anti- 
och, Lake County, Illinois, that a 
public hearing will be held on Janu- 
ary 25, 1960, at 1:30 P.M., in the 
Village Hall, Antioch, Illinois, rela- 
tive to a proposal to vary the terms 
of the Lake County Zoning Ordin- 
ance, or to reclassify by amendment 
thereto, from the R-4 Residential 
District, to the B-I Business District, 
the following described real estate, 
to-wit: 

Lots 118 and 119 in Volk Bros. 
Midlakes Unit No. 2, being a sub- 
division of that part of the Northeast 
quarter of the Northeast quarter of 
Sec. 14, and part of the Southeast 
quarter of the Southeast quarter of 
Sec. 11, Twp. 46 N., R. 9, East of the 
3rd P. M., according to the' plat 
thereof recorded Oct. 31, 1927, in, 
Book "S" of Plats, pages 26 and 27, 
as Doc. 307893, in Lake County, Illi- 
nois. 

As a result of the petition of 
ERWIN P. KEROSON AND JEAN 
A. KEROSON, which petition is on 
file and available for examination 
in the office of the below named 
Board, Court House, Waukegan, 
Illinois. 

All persons interested are invited 

to attend said hearing and be heard. 

LAKE COUNTY ZONING BOARD 

OF APPEALS 

Max Pilz, Acting Chairman 

Dated at Waukegan, Illinois, this 
7th day of January, 1960. 



A N N U A 

Store Wide 

CLEARANCE 

SALE 

Tremendous Savings 

309© "* 

40°/o 




Reductions 



4 



PAINTS 
TOYS 



CHRISTMAS DECORATIONS 



ACE HARDWARE 



Route 173 &S9 



Antioch, Illinois 



.p 






.-:"-".*..'. ; ,1 i'.i .• 



PAGETEN 



s ■■ 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS. AhfTIOCa ILLINOIS 



... i-, -yi •■ ft- f 



SSE5S5XS 



-s* 



THURSDAY/ JANUARY, 7, I960 




Coach Larry Leon of the Antioch 
high school Sequoits Tuesday fore- 
saw a tough bailie when hia basket- 
ball team clashes with Round Lak*; 
High in a Northwest Suburban con 
ference game on the local floor Frt 
day Evening. 

The league is nesting Ha first 
round of competition in the tiW9-du 
season and the Seqjuotta and War- 
ren high are still lied for first place 
each with four victories and no de- 
feats; '•■& .,".^- ; :. V - 

Warren high of Gurnee is sched- 
uled to play Grant next' -Friday 
night. ' '- 

. Leon recalled that in the Fenton 
holiday tournament last week, 
Rounds Lake soundly trounced Ela- 
Vernon in the , consolation bracket 
title game. 

The Round Lakers have a con- 
ference record of 2 wins, and as 
many defeats:' 

However, all five starters are scor- 
ing threats, Leon said. It wlll.be 
the first meeting between the two 
basketball teams this season. 
- Saturday night the Sequotts travel 
to McHenry for a non-conference 
game. 

The B squad contest starting at 7 
o'clock both evenings will precede 
the varsity clash scheduled for 8:30. 

Coach Leon hopes that his charges 
can keep up the pace it followed In 
the game against Batavia in the 
finals of the Batavia tournament 
last weekend. The Sequotts rallied 
for 40 points in the, second half to 
pull out a victory. 







;if 



. - i - _ - . ■ 

to Bowl Games 




st 




«^ 



:1 




One of the top classic league 
bowling 1 teams in Chicago will meet 
five leading keglers from Antioch 
Bowl In a match game Sunday after- 
noon, Jan. 17, starting at 12:30 in 
the local bowing alleys. •■:.; 

Not only will bowling fans "bene- 
fit 1 " from seeing some- top keglers 
do their stuff, but the March of 
Dimes campaign will benefit. Those 
watching will have an opportunity 
to contribute to the' campaign. 

Representing Antioch will be an 
all-star five from the local 'Major 
bowling league. f .xi.;" 

', They will include, as of this writ- 
ing, Joe Sterbenzj Jr., with a 197 av- 
erage, Vern Baker 196, Larry Dee 
196, Marv Shepard 196 and Mike 
Badame 195. . .". 

The Chicago team known as the 



Old Fitzgerald-Cabin Still Bourbon 
of the Classic league holds many 
team and Individual bowling rec 
ords, . ■ v - ^ :;; '..' 

It has" won the DiVito classic 
league the Vogel league and '111* 
Rocky Sarvo league honors. The 
team also has won the Font! ac, lit, 
singles title and finished second la 
the ABC in 1986. ^^^ 

... The Chicagoans placed 'third In 
both divisions of the Chicago classic 
league competition. They have a 
team average of 1002. 

Members are Otto Mehus, captain; 
Joe Simonls, Lou Cioffi, Bill Weise 
and Ed Brosius. The latter Is a 
newcomer to the team and is said to 
be one of the best bowlers in Chi* 
cago in the last decade. 



itf 



\, 



TROPHY PRESENTED. Shown hire are captain Ofck Wolf <|«H) and coach tarry L«on of the Antioch high school 
Sequoits basketball ream at they accepted the second place trophy from Frank Novatny (right) after ATHS placed second In 
the Fenton holiday tournament at Bensonvlllo last week. Novatny Is athletic director at Fenton high school. Prospect high 
of Mount Prospect defeated the Soquoltt In tha championship round finals to taha first place. Soma of the forge crowd 
seeing the finals Is in the background. (Antioch News photo) 



Basketball Notes 

Antioch high's r bastcgtiball team 
was ranked . ninth amostg 16 high 
school teams in the Ctuof go ar»a by 
the Chicago Sun-Times' this week 
with all wins and one defeat rec- 
ord. 

None of the Sequoits' foes was 
Tanked higher than 9th, while War- 
ren high of Gurnee which is tied 
with Antioch for first place in the 
Northwest Suburban conference 
standings, received honorable men- 
tion, 

Commenting on this, coach Larry 
Leon of Antioch said the boys de- 
serve such ranking for they have 

been working hard. 
• * * 

Leon' said he was "really sur- 
prkodi at the way the Sequoit team 
played in the Bataviu tourney be- 
cause he said he wusn't sure they 
could bounce back after "losing their 
first defeat of the season to Prospect. 

"Adversity didn't phase them one 
bit," he commented- 

"You can measure a man's height 
but not his heart or desire. Batavia 






FWIY 

AUTOMATIC 

FUfl Oil 

DELIVERIES 



Timed to keep 
your home supply 
always at a safe level 
by modern, foot-proof 
Degree Dmy method. 
Dependable me- 
a tend deliveries 
i$L. of the finest 
|£jjSJi heating oil 
\\J**y/ money can 
buy. TVy it! 



"Rain or Shine Phone 509" 

LAHTI OIL CO. 

912 Broadway 

(Just South of Water Tower* 

Antiocfi* .HI. . 

FOR MORE DETAILS: 
Phone 509 or *345-J. 

Or Stop In At Our Broadway Offfcs) 

Telephones served by 
Trevor, Bristol, Lake Villa, 
Grayiloke and . Woukesan 

PHONE ENTERPRISE 3006 
TOLL FREE 



ATHS Loses 
To Prospect, 
Places 2nd 



BENSENVILLE — Antioch high's 
Sequoits playing what was prob- 
ably 'their poorest game of the 1959- 
60 season, lost to Prospect high 73- 
49 in the finals of the championship 
round of the Fenton prep holiday 
basketball tourney. 

The Sequoits thereby placed sec- 
ond and Prospect first in the tour- 
nament! - J ♦ 

The Antioch youths were "cold" 
throughout the game from a point- 
making standpoint while the Pros- 
pect Knights, an all-junior aggrega- 
tion, seldom missed. 

It was the Sequoits' first defeat 
in 10 games this season and the 
ninth straight victory for Prospect. 

Prospect was on top 17-11 at the 
first quarter mark, 42-20 at the half 
and 63-35 when the third period 
bu2zer sounded. Only in the first; 
quarter was the score at all close. 1 

The Sequoits did nut-bound their | 
foes 46-36 but the Knights had the 
definite edge in shooting with 28 
buckets in 66 shots for a .424 per- 
centage as compared to Antioeh's 15 
in 55 for .273, 

The former Grant high baskethall 
ace, George Pomey, gave the Se- 
quoits plenty of trouble around the 
pivot post. 

Bob Martin and Don Pyles with 
17 and 11 points respectively led 
Antioch against Prospect. 

Antioch won the semi-final round 
game for the fight to meet Prospect 
by downing Elmwood Park 54-47, 
as Jerry Dahlman led with 22 points. 

Round Lake toppled Ela-Vemon 
82-64 in the consolation round cham- 
pionship game last Wednesday eve- 
ning. 




DON PYLES. (in darh shirt at right) it shown as ho attempted a basket in the 
game with Prospect high last week In the championship round finals of the Fenton 
high holiday tournament at Bensenville. No. 52 in dark shirt at far loft is Antioeh's 
Bob Martin, a kingpin in scoring for the local team. No. 52 In the white shirt at 
right for Prospect Is Bill Zadel and No. 44 at left for Prospect is George Pomey, 
former Grant high standout. {Antioch News photo) 

ATHS Winslst Spot 
in Batavia Tourney 



4 Winners in Children's Bowling 
Tournament Are Announced Here 



Ernest Westlund, Rusty Camlllo, 
Jill Thompson and- Linda Ripley 
placed tops in the Christmas bowl- 
ing tournament sponsored by the 
Antioch News for boys and girls of 
this area at the Antioch Bowl. 

Westlund with 325 and Camlllo 
who had a total of 320 were top in 
the boys division. Bowling in the 
girls division, Thompson rolled 324 
and Ripley 307 to lead that group. 

A trophy will be presented to each 
of the top four at a ceremony, In the 
local alleys this week Saturday af- 
ternoon. Mrs. .Margaret E. Gaston, 
publisher of .the Antioch News, will 
make the presentations. 

Scores rolled by the other boys, 
including their handicaps, included: 

Bob Lenozewski with 313, Fred 
Koch 300, Richard Ripley 300, Bob 
Mozal 297, Dale Crandall . 280, Bob 
fculich 295, Ed Fox 294, Ray Weat- 
hoff 284, Leslie Miller 282, Ed 
Thayer 271, John Westhoff 271, 



had more height but Antioch had 
more desire. The Sequoits wanted 
to win more than Batavia did." 

The local coach called the game 
the finest all-around contest his 
youths have played thus far. There 
was plenty of teamwork, a • sound 
defense and it had to be because 
Batavia was a good basketball team. 

Batavia had lost more games than 
the Sequoits this season, but it had 
done so to some of the best in Illi- 
nois, and then by only one or two 

points. 

• ♦ * 

The Fenton tournament was a 
tough grind for high school or col- 
lege boys to play with games on 
three successive nights. The Se- 
quoits were tired by the time the 
Prospect game started. 

Prospect had played the previous 
Saturday and Tuesday before Wed- 
nesday, while Antioch saw action on 
three nights in a row, Monday, Tues- 
day and Wednesday, Leon recalled. 

Prospect defeated Lake Park and 
Glenbrook in the opening games 
without 'much trouble, while the Se- 
quoits had their hands full. 



Antioch high's basketball team i 
"bounced back" from a loss in the 
Fenton holiday tournament a few. 
days earlier to win - the Batavia- 
Antioch 4-team tourney last week- 
end. 

The Sequoits outscored their foes 
in the first and third quarters and 
equaled their opponents' point- 
making in the final stanza to defeat 
Batavia 58-50 in the final at Ba- 



Any wiper blade that streaks or 
smears the windshield should be re- 
placed unless the wiper arm can be 
adjusted to supply sufficient pres- 
sure, for a clean, clear wipe. 




M. W. HEATH & SON 



General Contractors 



NEW HOMES & REMODELING 




VI Broadwqf 



REMODELING FINANCING 
* Phone Antloeh 838 



Aattock, Illinois 



Scouts Take 
5th Straight 
Cage Victory 

Antioch Scouts semi-pro basket- 
ball team won its fifth straight vic- 
tory when it defeated Gray slake 98- 
72 last Sunday afternoon on the 
Grayslake high school floor in Land- 
O-Lakes league play. 

Antioch scored 57 of its points in 
the first half with Al Reckers, Jack 
Pregenzer and Art Smejkal contrib- 
uting 14, 12 and 11 points respec- 
tively in this time. 

It was a good, start for the Scouts 
after a two-week layoff due to the 
holiday season, manager Tom Pou- 
los said. They were out in front 
by 18 points at intermission time. 

The second half saw the Antioch 
quintet adding 41 more points, with 
Pregenzer hitting for points to take 
scoring honors of the day with 24 
for the entire game. 

Right behind him was Reckers 
with 23 points for the afternoon. 
Smejkal tallied 12, Bill Baird 11 
and LeRoy Gallagher 10. 

By defeating Grayslake last Sun- 
day and Richmond on Dec. 20 87-73, 
the Scouts have made up for their 
two losses received in the first 
league games. 

League games will be played at 
the Shady Lake school in Fox Lake 
on Sunday, Jan. 10. Fox Lake will 
meet the Antioch Scouts in the 
opener at 1:30, followed by Round 
Lake vs. Wauconda at 2:55 and 
Grayslake vs. Richmond at 4:20. 

Next week Wednesday evening 
the Scouts are scheduled to play 
Posner's. 



Mickey Hawkins 285. 

John Olisar 284, Stormy Grum* 
beck 283, Gary Samborsl 282, Fred 
Wittleder 288, Tim Hucker 257, Ray 
Nosko 257, Jim Grumbeck 256, Joe 
Badame 251, Russell Schroeder 251. 

Terry Harrison 245, Rodney Mil? 
ler 241, Tom Hucker 240, Tom An-/ 
demon 238, Bob Grumbeck 220, Denf 
nis Rockow 224, Bob Westhoff 2221 
Dick Palmer 221, John Horton 213, 
Frank Roblin 211 and Steven Elliott 
210. 

Other girls besides the winners 
bowling ancHheir scores were JoanA 
Boltch 280, Susan Ellis 286, Lynn 
Fox 272, Carol Bolton 269, Barbara 
Casella 269, Robin Holm 269, Joan 
Lindblad 251, Leone Nelson 249, 
Diane Hedlund 244, Dolores Ander- 
son 243, and Carol Gilio 232. 



tavia last Saturday evening. 

Friday night in the first round, 
Antioch scored 40 points in the sec- 
ond half to 29 for Mooseheart to help 
win for the Sequoits 62-52. 

Against Batavia the boys coached 
by Larry Leon made 20 out of 55 
field goal attempts for .364 and sunk 
18 out of 25 free throws for .720 per- 
centage. 

- This compared to 20 out of 51 and 
.392 percentage and 10 out of 18 for 
.556 for Batavia. 

Antioch also out-rebounded, its 
opponent, pulling in 13 on offense 
and 22 On defense for a total of 35 
compared to 13 and 17 and a total 
of 30 for the home team Saturday. 

Don Pyles and Jerry Dahlman 
with 18 and 23 points respectively 
led the Sequoits against Batavia, 
seven of those by Dahlman and four 
by Pyles coming from the free 
throw line. 

Friday evening on the Antioch 
floor in the same, tournament, the 
Sequoits tallied 11 points eazh in 
the first two quarters and were be- 
hind 23-22 at the halftime pause. 

But the Larry Leon-coached 
youths rallied mightily in the last 
two periods to pour in 22 points in 
the third stanza and 18 in the fourth 
for a relatively easy victory. 

Mooseheart outscored them In the 
fourth quarter when Leon inserted 
some of his reserves in the final 
minute or two. 

Pyles contributed nine free throws 
and seven field goals for a total of 
23 points to pace Antioch. Bob 
Martin was next with four charity 
tosses and seven field goals for 18 
points. 

Antioch had a slight edge statis- 
tically speaking on field goal at- 
tempts tried and made and the same 
for free throws. 

But the Sequoits outjumped their 
foes by a big margin, pulling in 30 
rebounds on defense and as many on 
offense for a big 60 total. Moose- 
heart was credited with nine on 
offense and 15 on defense for a 24 
total. 

Ela-Vernon defeated Mooseheart 
70-56 Saturday evening for third 
place in the Batavia tourney. Ba- 
tavia had edged Ela-Vernon C8-62 
In the opening round at Antioch 
Friday night. 



Men Bowlers- 
Eye Tourney 
Here in Feb. 

The 15th annual men's singles 
bowling tournament sponsored by 
Antioch Bowl will be held Saturday 
and Sunday, Feb. 20 and 21 and Feb. 
27 and 28 and the afternooons of 
Feb. 19 and 26 (Fridays) at the local 
alleys. 

A prize list totaling $4,000, includ- 
ing a $500 estimated first prize and 
a $300 estimated second prize is be- 
ing offered. 

There also are special prizes for 
both weekends for high handicap 
series, high actual series, high actual 
games, second high actual series, 
third high actual series and high 
actual series of the tournament. 

The estimated prize list is based 
on 1629 entries or $4,642.65 in prizes. 
If more entries, the prize list will 
be extended and if less the prizes 
will be pro-rated. At least one out 
of every 10 entries will collect. 

Starting times will be at 9 a. m. 
Saturdays and Sundays and on week 
days at noon. Squads of 4 men will 
roll every 20 minutes, bowling 3 
games across 6 alleys and drawing 
for alleys. 

Joe Sterbenz, Jr. is tournament 
secretary and entries may be filed 
with him or with Jack Sampayo 
and Mike Schamberger, proprietors 
of the Antioch Bowl. 

It will be an ABC sanctioned tour- 
nament, approved by the Northwest 
Bowling Proprietors' association. 



Lyons-Ryan Legends 




"Stop! Don't do that! If It won't 
run right just take it over to Lyons- 
Ryan Ford!" 



SINCE 1928 



E. ELMER BROOK 



Insurance 
Real Estate 

COMPLETE INSURANCE 
SERVICE 





Chisago 

Board 

of 

Underwriters 




Bonded 

Qualified 

Member 


Refiabfa 

Insurance 

Scrvka 







WHIN YOU WISH TO BUY OR 
SELL REAL ESTATE CALL US 

ANTIOCH 460 



91 S MAIN ST. 



ANTIOCH 



NOTICE 

The One Hundred and Fifth Annual 
Insurance Meeting 

of the 

Millburn Mutual Insurance Company 

will be held in the 

MASONIC TEMPLE, MILLBURN, ILL. 
SATURDAY, 11 a.m., JAN. 16, I960 

LUNCH SERVED 

To hear reports of the Company, election of Officers and 

transaction of other business. 

Members plan to offend 



ROBERT C. DENMAN 

Secretary 






j