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Full text of "Antioch News 07/06/1967"

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Antiooh Township Library 
Antipohg lUinoia 



ANTIOCH tCWNSHlP^BRAR^ 






1 1 

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K. 



' After four months in 
Viet Nam, CN Robert Rampp 
of Antioch returned home 
for a month's leave. 

Bob is the. son of John and 
Florence Rampp, Highwoad 
Drive, Antioch. He's in the 
SeaBees, in a Mobile Con- 
struction unit. 
He'll be returning to Viet 
/ Nam after his leave, for an- 
other lour of "duty. The Sea- 
_. .. ,-_bees, _he_explained, are sent 
to Viet' Nam for nine, months, 
\ then back home.- His outfti 
had been in Viet Nam -five 
months when he was sent to 
join them,.' hence the short 
: . lour. . "7— *? 

• Bob joined the SeaBees 
hear, the end of his senior 
. • year at St. Joseph's High 
School in Kenosha. He at- 
tended . St. Pcter)s Grade 
■ ,' School. - 

During his stay at home 
•~ * —Bob became engaged to Carol 
i"n,f •>,•; Silianoff, and even 'his 'immi- 
nent return- to Viet Nam 
couldn't dim r ; his ',' happiness 
when he stopped in at the 
News- office and the Post Of- 
fice. 

Bob's Construction ' unit 
worked on roads \ and • air 
strips— near-;Da~^Nang „and 
Doiig Ha. . Dong Ha, where 
he spent most of-Jiis time, 
is ten miles south 'of the De- 
militarized zone. 

Although- his group was 
not a battle unit, they were 
hit regularly- by mortar and 
rocket fire from the Viet 
Cong, who aimed to tear up 
theair strip they were build- 
ing. ?The mortar fire did- 
n't do quite so much dam- 
age," Bob said, but the rock- 
ets would tear up 50 to 100 
feel' -where- they hit. We 
captured 57 of the rockets 
aiid 27 of the Viet Cong. And 
we found out that they were 
using our own ammunition 
tubes to launch Jhe -rockets." 
The ammunition, Bob ex- 
plained, is. packed in tubes 
which are discarded when 
the ammunition is .removed. 
' The Viet Cong stolejthem for 
use as rocket-launchers; 



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tioned over there on drinks 
and- cigarettes," 'he explain- 
ed. "We're allowed either 
two Cokes or two beers a 
day. And a carton of cigar- 
ettes a week. There's never 
enough of these items at 
PX's." 

Bob met Art Letkey of An- 
tioch while he was in Viet 
Nam. That was the only fa- 
miliar face from home that 
he met during his. four 
month stay. 

Bob. found the country 
primitive and the people poor 
and ignorant. The building of 
roads and of air strips are of 
benefit, of course, to the 
country,; and . 'the "money 



spent by the.U.-S. and the 
soldiers improve conditions. 
Fifty young men from the 
Antioch area are now on the 
list at the Antioch Post of- 
fice as serving in Viet Nam. 
There are probably some 
from the area who are not 
on the list. The names of 
servicemen can be turned in 
to .the Post Office by . any 
friend or relative who has 
their address, and" theyjwill 
receive regularly, the packag- 
es of Kool Aid, dehydrated 
soup, -pens, paper and var- 
ious other items sent by the 
Post Office personnel as part 
of Project Viet Nam; 



the State Bank, of Antioch. 

• One student in each grade 
from fifth through High 
School will win a $25 Savings 
B6nd._lThe judges are Mrs. 
Mitzie Weick, English teach- 
er at Antioch High; Kenneth 
S mouse, also an English 
teacher, at- the high school, 
and Miss Betty Lu Williams, 
librarian at ',< the * Antioch 
Township Library. ^ . 

The subject of lhe*essay is 
to be Antioch— anything per- 
taJning : ~to-the-paBt, present 
or future of the village. The 
essay contest is in conjunc- 
tion with the celebration of 
Antioch's Diamond Jubilee. 

- Rules of the contest can be 
found in the State Bank ad 



struck by a car' on Main St. 
in Antioch last Wednesday, 
was brought home from Vic- 
tory -Memorial Hospital yes- 
day (Wednesday) afternoon. 

Richard is the 11 year old 
son of Harold and Mildred 
Gaston of Petjte lake. Mr. 
Gaston is business manager 
and co-owner of the Antioch 
New?.' 

.■ Richard was on his way 
(continued on page 3). 



In Jaycee 



Carnival 



, The most beautiful girl in 
the Lakes Region will be 
crowned Jaycees . Beauty 
Queen of 1067 August 6 as 
a climax of the Jubilee Cele- 
bration. 

Five new entries were sub : 
jnitted in the contest last 
-weel?-. They are-Kathi Gross, 
Laurie- Markwart, Marilyn 
Sue Wierzgae, Margie .Mad- 
sen and Rfrstyn Ann _Bor- 
chardt. They join the. two 
entrants whose pictures were 




in last . weck^s News,. Denise 
Bratncr and Holly .SteiCh- 
mann. 

The Jaycees Beauty Pag- 
eant will be limited to twenty 
girls this year. The Pageant 
Preliminaries will ,bc held 
July 29 at the High School. ,. 

Kathi Gross is 18 years. old 
and graduated this year from 
Antioch Community High 
School. She is 5' 3" tall and 
weighs 115 pounds. 
— Kathi has a- fair-complet- 
ion, brown, eyes and ; brown 




V.-- 



.Mure information' relating 
to Antioch's Diamond Jubilee 
hasibeen_release d .' thr ough 
various committees. — ~ 

An important meeting for 
all Diamond Jubilee commit- 
tees will be held tonight at 
8:00 p.m. in the fire- station. 

An outstanding feature of 
the celebration will be the 
Big Jubilee. Parade on Sun- 
day, August 6th.. Units par- 
ticipating in the parade should 
assemble rft the Antioch High 
School Parking lot at 1:00 
p.m., with move-off time set 
for 1:30 p.m. 

A permitflias been granted 
to'the village from the State 
Highway Department to close 
Route 83, Main Street, from 
1:00 to 3:00. p.m. The line of 
march will start from the 
High_ School . going north 
through the business section 
to North Avenue; a distance 
of one and two tenths miles 
into the disbanding are a. 



will be mailed out. 
. A word of caution was re- 
leased, also. All units arc 
asked:ntHtothrow-any4tems 
on the street . for children to 
pick up. This is a must as" the 
Jubilee is incorporated arid is 
covered by insurance and 
any unit not cooperating will 
be removed from, the parade. 
Children will not be allowed 
to ride their bicycles along 



. • 



Bob was thoroughly appre- 
■ ciative of the packages sent 
to American boys in Viet 
Nam by the Antioch Post Of- 
fice. His mother works reg- 
tjlarjy with the group at the 
Moose Hall when the pack- 
ages are packed. "We're ra- 



- Units wishing to march in 
the parade are asked to reg- 
ister with John Horan, 407 
Orchard, Antioch, 305-0645. 
After all units participating 
in the parade have registered 
with the parade, marshall, a 
map and detailed information 



Slate Exams For Postmaster^ 



_. / 



Applications for the posi- 
tion of Postmaster of the An- 
tioch Post Office are now be- 
ing accepted, Applications 
will be accepted until July 25. 

Applicants must take a 
written test. Those who pass 
will be assigned final ratings 
on v the basis of this test and 
on their 'experience and fit* 
ncssfortlie position. 

Competitors for. the post- 
master vacancy must have at 
"least three years of exper- 
ience {education above high 
school level', may be substi- 
tuted for l'%" years of exper- 
ience) showing that they have 
the ability to conduct and 
manage the community's pos- 
tal business^ efficiently and 
to supervise employees so 
that customers arc satisfied 
with the service. 

•Competitors must- also 
show that they are of good 
reputation' and that they can 
deal With \ the. public agree- 
ably and effectively.: ^ 



•1 

Applicants must have re- 
sided within the delivery 
of the office for one year im- 
mediately preceding the clos- 
ing date of the examination. 
They !must' have 'reached 
their 18th birthday on the 
closing date for . acceptance 
of application.. Persons 70 
years of age cannot be ap- 
pointed. * ► - ^ : ?.3 

Complete information about 
the examination require- 
ments and instructions for 
filing applications may be ob- 
tained at: the Antioch Post 
Office. Application forms 
must be filed with the U. S. 
Civil Service Commission, 
Washington, D. C. 20415, and 
must be received or post- 
marked not later than July 
25. 

Joseph Wolf has been Act- 
ing Postmaster at the Anti- 
ich Post Office since shortly 
after the resignation of Roy 
Kulailc 



Dies After _ 
Short Illness "\ 

Donna Costoff, the 17-year- 
old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Gustav Costoff of Antioch, 
died Monday, July .3,- at St. 
Mary's Hospital at the Mayo 
Clinic at Rochester, Minn. 
She had been ill for the past 
three weeks. 

Miss Costoff was born Mar. 
29rl050,in Oak ParMll, She 
had lived with her parents in 
Melrose Parft, Hillside, and 
for the past 8 years in An- 
tioch. 

She was a member of St. 
Peter's Church in Antioch, 
and had completed her Jun- 
ior year at Antioch High. She 

was active in the' school- ac-^ ; (continued on page 3) 
tivities, including the Girls' 
Athletic-Association, thc-Fu-: 
ture Nurses Association, the 
Future Teachers Association, 
the Pep Club, the Swing Choir 
•and the regulaj* choir. For 
three years she. was onjhc ex- 
ecutive board of the' Student 
Council. r ; =: 



side of the line of march. 

AH units arc -asked to re- 
member that this, is a com- 
munity^program_jIealcajlcdMo 
Antioch and "It is only done 
once in a life, time." 

Antioch Chamber of Com- 
merce has invited a repre- 
sentative of City Suburban 
Flag & Decorating Co. to be 
in Antioch on July 10. This 
representative will introduce, 
to the merchants, three types 
of store decoration displays. 
The costTto each merchant 
will range from $15.00 to 
$25.00 depending on the 
number, of pieces used in the 
display. These prices include^ 
insurance, installation .main- 
tenance and removal. .The 
Antioch Chamber is eager to 
have every store decorated in 
this fashion from, : July 24 
through the Diamond Jubilee 
period. — - , ; 

Ih addition to the fact of 
the parade various other dc- 
tai ls were once again releas- 
edr^ 7 "" 1 ~" '■ 

The big event in the Jubilee 
Celebration will occur on 
Thursday night, August .3, 
with the staging of the His- 
toric Pageant. The script for 
the pageant is being written 
by Dr; AlbertBucar and Dr. 



All Week 

The annual American Le- 
gion Carnival, which started 
Tuesday, will continue to 
thrill its mighty crowds as it 
remains open through Sun- 

iy? July 0th. . ■■■'■'•-.- f — r " r "-: 

The new ^site Tof the car- 
nival was chosen so as to 
allow the village parking lot 
lobe open for the use of 
jdjoppcrs. The Antioch High 
School - site was~chosen^for 
this event. 

-The Legion - carnival has 
been_a .highlight of the July 
4 holiday^or several years; 
All proceeds of the carnival 
go to support worthy causes 
to which Antioch Legion Post 
No. 748 lends its support, 
such -as'child welfare and oth- 
er* veterans' benefit projects. 

The promises , of all sorts 
of rides Jor_the_thrill-seeking 
<:rowd* and * the usual Midway 
entertainments came true 
just- as Don Gaston, chairman 
and Jack Horan, co-chairman 
promised. ■ - 



Mrs. Miller . 
Dies Tuesday 

Mrs. JVnna E. Miller, 75 




She is survived by h,cr par- 
ents, Gustav and Caroline 
Costoff, who are associated 
with the Ace Hardware in 
Antioch; one sister; Diana, 
and one brother. Michael, at 
home; Her maternal grand- 
parents,. Mr, and Mrsv-P. Ba- 
sili of Melrose Park, and her 
paternal ~ grandparents, Mr. 
and Mrs. M.-Costoff of An- 
tioch. / : \ - 

: Funeral services will be 
held at 0:30 a.m. Friday,.-July- 
7, from the Strang Funeral 
Home to .St. Peters Church 
for a 10 a.m. Requiem Mass. 
Interment will b.e in Mt. Car- 
niel. Cemetery in Antioch. 
Parish prayers will be rqcited 
at the Funeral Home at 7:30 
p.m. Wednesday and Thur^ 
day evening. • 



Recover 7 Bod j — 
Of Youth From 
Channel Lake 

The body or Michael Sen- 1 
uitz,_10,: of Chic ago, who 
drowned Sunday in Channel 
Lake, was recovered Wednes- 
day. _ I. : 

Dragging, operations had 
continued daily since Sunday 
in an effort to recover the 
■youth. He was found Wednes- 
day when he floated to the 
surface. — s— *il — LB; r. 

Schultz, of 4145 Henderson 
St., Chicago, had been swim- 
ming with a group of Chicago 
youths from the .sandbar that 
separates-C hannel Lak c^and^ 
Lake Catherine. " • 

William Heidi of West- 
chester said he tried to help 
Schultz, -but the youth pan- 
icked and he. could hot cope 
with him. v ' 

An hiqucst'bviU be held, at 
the Strang Funeral Home in 
AbUqcu* , 



years old, of Route 50 near 
Antioch, passed away at, 10:30 
p.m. Tu esday, July 4, at Vic- 
Tofy - Mewrorial— Hospital-^ in 
Waukcgan. 

Mrs. Miller was born Sept. 
147 1801, in Sterling, 111 She 
had resided ' near Antioch 
since 1040, She is a member 
of St. Peter's Catholic Church 
in Antioch. 

She is survived by her hus- 
baiid* John P. Miller; three 
daughters, Mrs. Lorraine 
(Jack) Smith; Mrs. ..Jacqueline 
(John ,V.) Horton; Mrs. Joan 
(Ted C.) LarsonC all of Anti- 
och; six grandchildren and 
six great-grandchildren. 

Funeral services are. pend* 
ing at tlie Strang Funeral 
Home in. Antioch. Interment 
will be ill Mt .Carmcl Ccme 
tcry at Antioch. ■ = 



A singing, quint'et in, "Oliver Twist". Front, left to 
right, Carol Brandy and Linneo Sershon. Back, I. to r., 
Gary.Strahan, Bill Sershon and Sue Bushnell. 



PM&LProduces 



hair. She. intends to pursue 
her education at Barat Col- 
lege in Lake Forest. 

In- high school, she was 
editor-in-chief . of the year 
book and a member of the 
executive board. 

She was* a member of the 
choir for .four years, took 
part ih high school plays and 
in musicals . produced by.tbe 
PM&L. 

2 Her hobbies are . swim* 
mihgr'feallingrand— singings 
Her talent act will be' sing- ■ 
mg. 

- Laurie. Markwart_liyes^ at 
Rt. 3, Antioch. She is 
years old and graduated from 
Antioch High School this 
spring. She hopes to go to 
Columbia College: 
I Laurie is 5' 3" tall and 
weighs' li3 pounds;. She has 
a fair complexion, blue eyes 
and blonde hair,- . '-;- 1 .V'"r ~ 
' She is a . member of. the 
Rainbow Girls and has. taken, 
part, in school playS.. Her- 
hobbies. are swunming, bowl-; 
ing and 'sewing. ; '>- - . 

Ile^ "talent -act" will v be .^ 
monologuer^ — ' ." ".'" ".' . . - 
Marilyn Sue Wierzgae of:: 
Rl.. 4, Antioch,- graduated, 
f rojirCentraTHigh School in ■ 
Salepi, Wis. She" -~' also—at- 
tended the University of Wis- 
consin, r- v ■ 
"Marilyn is 5' 3 l A" tall and 
weighs 111 pounds. She has 
an olive completion, hazel 
eyes and dark hair. 

Marilyn's hobbies arc water 
skiing, tennis and bowling, 
also dancing. 'Tlikc~to~rcad 
anything from a magazine to 
a paperback book," Marilyn 
says. "I also enjoy just being 
in l lie kitchen and baking for 
the family/ When ^attend- 
ed college, I- ran fojij/ Home- 
coming Queen for. U19 Fresh- 
man class, and also, entered 
this beauty contest in the 
summer of 1062." 
% .Marilyn will do^a>Polyne- 
*sian Dru m Dance for her 
lalent act/ ~~~* 






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Cold Weather 
And Showers 
Dampen Holiday 

_ Despite- record cold -wea- 
ther and frequent showers, 
vacationers crowded the high- 
ways and . resorts in the An- 
tioch . area . over the long 
"Fourth~of^July^weckcndF= L 
As the. holiday ended, the 
temperature set a. new* rec- 
ord Tuesday night, sinking to 
a cool 44 degrees at '.Channel 
Lake, .according to the officfal 
report from Tom 'Robinson, 
new weather observer for the 
Aiitiocu area. ' 1 



"I suppose every director 
feels that his latest show h 
his best. 1 know the 4< pii 
ver!" ' has been one of 1 the 
most enjoyable. shows 1 have 
overworked on— possibly be- 
cause so many of my own 
family arc in it." This Was 
one of the comments direc- 
tor Ken Smousc makes about 
the musical "Oliver!" 

Richard Smousc plays Oli- 
ver, an orphan who lives in 
a workhouse in London dur- 
ing, the 1700's. His heartless 
masters Mr. Bumble arid'TVIrs. 
Corncy, played by Don Bev- 
eroth and Charlotte Wors- 
wick, sell him to the under- 
takers, Mr. and Mrs. Sower : 
berry, \ acted 4)y Bob ■ Lind- 
blad and Gloria Davis. 



OliyerPruhs away and is, 
persuaded, by the Artful 
Dodger, Stcxc . Smousc, to 



join 

thieves. 

played 

joined 



Fagin"s 
The 




of boy 
cd Fagin, 



acted by Bob Thomley, and 
Mrs. Bedwin, played by Shir- 
ley JenseVi, try to help Oliver, 
but. he ...has many adventures 
before the show's exciting 
climax. 

The premiere of the latest 
P.M.&L. musical will occur 
on Friday, July 7. "Oliver 1 .", 
.directed by Ken Smousc, can 
also be seen on 'Sat.,. July 8 
arfd Sun., July at 8:30 p.m. 
itrthc P.M.&L. Theatre on. 
Main Street. __ 

The play wHI again be "prev 

scnted on July 14 and 15 at 

8:30 p.m. and' July 16 at 2:30 

p.m. Tickets may slrll be pro- 

(contihued on page 3) 



by Al Rainsay,Os 
by lhe : pickpocket 
Nifncy, acted by Betty 
Smouse,.and big, bad BUI 
Sikes; played by. Bob Andres- 
sen, who shows Oliver the 
joys and woes of life in the 
underworld. Mr. Brownlow. 



Receive News Of 
Death Of Mother 

Mrs. Mary'Kolar, 01, the 
mother of Mrs. Wiljiain 
(Blanche) llqrtonjof Antioch, 
dic^ Wednesday/. July 5, at 
Tief~"hoine— in-Crown— PoihC 
Indiana. 

Mr. : and Mrs. Horton were 
called to- Mrs. Kolar's home 
in Crown «Point Friday. They 
returned, home and received 
tlio news of, "her death Wed: 
•nesday. l ''"■ "■ * / j ;> '"* 



Margie Mad sen of Lake 
Villa graduated this year 
from— Antioch— High— Schools 
She's 18 years old, 5* 6" tall 
and weighs 125 pounds. Her 
complexion is fair, her hair 
brown. . « < 

Margie hopes to 'continue 
her education;,, at ^Carthage 
College. She belonged to the 
Drama Club and the Future 
Teachers Association in high 
school, and competed in the . 
Lake Villa Chamber of Com- 
merce Beauty contest last: 
year. She enjoys all outdoor, 
activities. 

Krislyn Ann •Borchardt of 
685 Lake St., Antioch, grad- 
uated this year from Antioch 
High- School.- She hopes to 
major in Art at Northern 111. 
University and. teach in high 
school. ■ ,'. 

Krislyn is 5 V 8" tall and 
weighs 128 pounds. She has 
/Hotpown eyes, dark complexion 
1 and brown hair. ~ , 
She was a member of the , 
Art Club, the Latin Club, and_ 
GAA in high school. Her 
hobbies include, sewing, draw- 
ing and any outdoor activity.- = 
Her talent act will. . be a 

skit. 

are limiting 






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1 The Jaycees 

entries in the Beauty Contest 
this year to twenty^ Diane 
Mlodzinski, the Jaycees Beau* 
ty Queefrin 1966, is now com- 
peting * in ' the State Beauty 
contest, at Aurora, ._., 



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THURSDAY, JULY! 6, 1967 THE ANTIOCH NEWS 



2iv 
[ 



M&i 



%\\t gw. tio elf $z in » 11 

. Estobllshed.in 1886 . _ 
The Antioch NcVt, Inc.; Publlihtr 



Published every. Thurs- 
day at 900 Victoria St, 
A rit loch, Illinois. 



Second Class' Portage 
.paid at the Postqfftce 



Pearl Ropell,- Editor 



. _ Representatives: . . 

.MlLLBlJkN :, 

Mrs. Frank Edwards/ El. 6-579S 

LINDENHURST ..- J 

Mrs. Bernice~Berna"u, -Etr-6-5649 

BEACH GROVE 

Mrs., Del Johneke, . .395-1145 







Subscriptions: 



13 per fear In Advance In Lake, 

Cnuk, Mrneary. Kenosha Counties. 

.ft) per 'Year, Elsewhere 




— ,-_. —That- old- adage- Christmas 



e mi mm. R I A 1 





in July, d idn't seem too ,far 

of! with our 40^--wcattieH4rVeekerid-4«*iJ 



this; past weekend! • 
Warm Welcome 

The Antioch Grade School 
Band children returned* from 



nelh^jaJ_JCerjpiak Real Es- 
tate. ■ ..-„,. "^ 



>Vit 



ennium. In addition , thelfjur ^w%A^w\f%W\A OD6tlS 

Republicans reduced the .pro- WOnQ6l Kit ■** ^?!f ". 

.posed' increase on gas .tax, 
from .03 cents as: proposed' by 
the * Governor tto .'.01 ; ceriti 

Also i increased was the tax 
on^cigatelteslJbyj^p^centh! 



Howard Shepard of Web 
ster City, Iowa, spent the 
weekend visiting his mother 
and grandmother and his 



The; .Democrats made "-bi^ 
pleas- and ahateoV-^^coaile. 
tears" 1 over Me fact 1 that !the/ 
vOl ; cent -dales 1 -tax iralse-wasi 
against (the, ."little [people.!') 



-XatWtple^^ 

days 1 in ^Wonderland-tore ijn Camp -filutgbaric, -awnwi- 

, S^Hforl^5i^etJy^X#!* 0m$m Syoung t|M^ 

gr^r^riii^to ra >and*Hifttr .mothers ^hp jmvsahai^tls^m.yt?eTidtttie 

wiUUbe 'the Itirst quests 1 oil. |, Anny^s . NorUtfcttt4B"Ui»»iDU 



Expo "67 Saturday, with manv^many friends in Antioch. 



Your Congressman 
Reports...., 

By Cong. Robert McClorv 

The 1967 public » issue 
questionnaire circulated, by 
this Member .of Congress 
throughout 'the. 12th Con- 
gressional I District (Lake and 
McHenry Counties " and Har- 
rington and Hanover Town- 
ships in Cook County) has 
produced interesting and en- 
couraging ^results. Of the 
140.000 -questionnaires ;.dis-, 
tributed, responses were' r.e- 
ceeived on more than 17,000 
(in excess of, 12%V Tabula- 
tion or this year's poll was 
accomplished- much more' 
speedily 1 than in -prior years 
as a result of the J RM com- 
puter .card system .employed. 

Wh^nfed" into the IBM 
computer, these question 



thrilling experiences to talk 
aboutT 



Briar Brigade 

' Two more names to add to 
the long list of bearded ones 
'are Jim Corrigan' arid Jim 
Erdmahl ■■'.. ••/. ' /. "-' 

Welcome to 
Mr. and .Mrs. Gordon' Cor- 



We were lucky— this time; Can we keep on 

- l?eing lucky? ......... .'■""■, %l " ' - 

• A cliHtl was hit.attemJ3ting?tbtcross Main St. 
:, He^still L aliv^: Will the next one be:; that luck^V^ * 

Should we keep on depending on luck, hop- 
ing that no one will get killed crossing the busy 
streets? Or is it time we did something to prevent 
a recurrence ofc hisjneident? 

;W<rve said it before; edttorially— motorists 
should be forced to obey the law giving the pedes- 
trian the right'-Of way in crosswalks. And, stop 
and go lights, should be installed at this corner. 

There's little point in painting crosswalk 
lines, on the pavement if the motoring, public isn't 
going to obey them. Why give pedestrians a false 
sense of safety? ., . . - • 

",. The motoring public obviously isn't going 
— to-obey~Uie^cro_sswaJkJtaw_unless it's enforced; 
This means ticketing anyone ^vlio^loesn't stop 
wheivhe sees a' pedestrian crossing'* in the cross- 
walk. We know we're. short of policemen and that 
they have, plenty of .work to do; But it seems 'that 
■protecting thes lives of people is at least as im? 
poitant as any other police duty. ' V.\'-?^*V J WS 

As to the question .of lights, Antioch would 
have to pay the expense of the light. The state 
has left them in no doubt about that. But again, 
stop and. go lights at this corner must be as import- 
ant as many other projects.- The lights are needed 
even more during the school year, when there is 
simply no place in town where the children can 
rpss safely from one side of Main St. to the other. 

You may remember a couple of years ago 
when all the children in the fifth: grade* at Antioch' 
Grade School wrote letters pleading that stop*and I der social Security, 
go lights be installed at the comer of Lake. and ' 
Main tL We_pnnte| d those le tters in the paper. Noth- 
ing was clone. ....,'•.. ;~~ . ... ;" ? r 1 ^ ? — ■% 

Mt's time action is taken. We. hope it's soon, 
before a needless death occurs. 



The Walter Shepnrds also 
have -Visitors f rp'm Xalif ornla. 
Beverly's brother's wife, Sue 
Hampe and children. 
Don't Forget 

Take the kiddies to the 
American. Legion -.Carnival 
down at the. High School! '-.■: 
!? . LANNIE-'MAE 



As It 

... . , • 

Happens- 



By • Rep. AW. J. Mo r phy 

End In Sight? 

As this article is being writ- 
ten the General Assembly is 
24 ''hours' from its final moV 
tion of -sine' die. It is still 



doubt fid at ttiis moment 
naire iards revealed that, in. whether the Legislature will 



12th District resi- 1 in fact adjourn sine die 
$* definite .views- on (which means' without any 



general, 

dents 

the major' issues confronting 

the Congress and the. nation. 

—On Vietnam;- 72.6W of 
those polled favored' a great- 
er involvement,. 62.9^» want 
South Vietnam cleared . of 
communists ~and~9.7% r -desire 
a "greater, use- of American 
air and sea power. : . 

—Only 7.3% want; the U. 
S. to withdraw from VViet- 
stop the bombing of North 
Vietnam. 

* ^Viewpoints on Vietnam 
are generally the same 
Among persons of varying 
ages, occupations^' .and politi- 
cal party affiliations. Only 
2,3% failed to indicate. One 
of the six choices. 

■— Tlie strongest "yes" vote 
generated by. the poll was 
89.8% for v chltirig nonde- 
fensep spending .instead of 
adding to the national debt. 
The next strongest "yes" vote 
was 79.8% for eliminating 
the- earnings limitation un- 



future day for. meeting) or 
whether -they Will, for the 
first time in history, adjourn 
to a day certain and as such 
actually still' be in Session: 
State Revenue ' 
""-The-- Governor's -proposals 



to include many additional 
services under Sales Tax — 
referred, td as the broaden- 
ing bills, .have been killed 
alid probably properly so, 
by the Republican Senate. 
Tiie broadening bills would 
Jiave brought ''some 600 mil- 
lion additional revenue to 
the state — actually . W* e 
thaii needed at this timei^lt 
would have covered barbers, 
beauticians, .attorney's^ ser- 
vices," doctor and , hospital 
bills, dentists and on and on. 
jVs a compromise, the Repub- 
lican side came back and in- 
troduced legislation .to- in- 
crease the sales tax drily .01 
cent, giving Va cent to the 
state and l /j cent to the cities 
and - counties. This would 
raise about $150,000,000 
which :now dub to the slash 
by the Republicans of $117,t 
000,000 from the budget 
would_be,_am ple for, the bi- 



I ask 'them 1 back i and you '.myj 
goodtpeople, "is itiwt better 
to make 'the so-called Tittle ■ 
people' i pqy ; only- '.01~eent 
more .across.' the. line on .pur- 
chases than to make :J the 
same 'little, people' pay ,04 
cents .that they don't spay 
now ' on 1 Doctor . Bills-^Hospi- 
tal'Bills-'-Haircuts and etc.?" 
Who^are they bidding? -Any 
tax; no -matter in what, words 
it is couched is still paid by 
the "little people," and who 
are the little people? They 
are you and I! 

Facing the Facts - 
'As your Representative,./! 
go'to'the seat ofrgoyernfnent 
to- represent you; We. get all 
kinds of demands, to' increase 
the aiil; to schools, to build, 
colleges, to improve recrea- 
tion and again— on and on., 

In our < own case, .we also 
ask aid for ■ our. very fine- 
Port District that includes 
our harbor and our . airport. 
Benefits, that we all' share in. 

It, is not popular to vote for 
any tax increase. It is .pop- 
ular; to seek and get improve- 
ments for your District, to 
vote for additional aid for 
Mental Health, additional aid 
to- education — vote to build 
new ..parks, new lakes,- and 
new roads. , This, < however, is 
being completely, irresponsi- 



thevseason^at 1 The ^Salvation 
Army's summer vcamp, she 
miles northwest • of Antioch. 
Thoy^wlU "Vacation :at 'the 
caihp.from July 6>to iJuly 14; 
The -group-^including' five 

sets -^f-ttvlftaarWlU'-j leave liii 
six .busses ifrom i?the -Army's 
Temple Corps, ^beginning #»t 

9a<m, ■■'■. : . t V; 

> Camp Wonderland will be 
host' toanvadditlonal 450 chil- 
dren and itheir mothers— 225 
at a time— -during two other 
camping *. periods. July 17-26 
and 'July 20-Augf; 5. Follow- 
ing (the family sessions. : 200 
men ; and -women - 60 -years < of 
age and ; olde*' \% dl I be guesis 
at the senior citizens camp 
Aug. 745 '-. i This summer will 
be the 16th season ) that The 
Salvation Army has'held a 
camping period for the old- 
sters.- - - ■ ''• • ■•■' "■ _ 
In 1 spech! wooded are»t of- 



If. you grant; these services 
and 1 benefits, ttheyt must be 
paid for. . "If you want to 
dance, you , must pay « the fid- 
dler4^L- '. ■',-'■ 

ah closing. my.dear friends; 
I say tq ; .you that until the 
day you the people stand up 
and say "enough— we. don't 



vision imiisic >camp'M\y ^ilO. 
Wacationi f ^uniinithetQputttry 
•for '.the >needy Us ^ itjci\lltion 
of -63 summers :^wlth r iThe 
Salvation Army Unlthe * Chi- 
cago, area/ -' - ;T~V 

The present TO^acre « rolling 
woodland location, acquired 
in 1924, is -at <the-edge of. 
Caihp Lake, AWte... JElghty- 
seven buildings — cdttages, 
recreation 'buildings, ; dining r 
halls and other facilities— 
are scattered over I the \. camp 
area. Beneath towering ;trees. 
formal flower gardens 5 pro- 
vide a colorful contrast 'to 
ithe I large expanses ot lawn. 

Guests at ACamp" Wonder; 
land are .selected iby 'the 
Army's Family -Service; iDivi- 
sion on : the i basis 1 of 1 need ifor 
a vacation,, without, distinc- 
tion, as to color or religion: 
'Referrals are accepted from 
other Salvation Army depart- 
ments -and corps, and from 
Chicago's other social agen : 
cies. This summer 30 agen- 
cies will be represented. Be- 
fore going to .camp each 
; guest has a physical examin- 
ation. 




: 



■ 



; 



Le 

al 
so 

bi 
fr 

is 




Major and Mrs. Alvin Nel- 
son, 5321 U. Luna ave... are 
the directors of Camp Won- 

these luxuries"— you are go-r , ~~~- ~„ 
ing to 'pay— and 'pay— and ■ National flower-of South 
pay v.Korea is the 'Rose of Sharon. 



c 



^■-4- 









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■■-■;- 



Mr. 



Mrs. Saver! 



1 State Bank of Antioch paysaguara 




. • 
1 ■ 
1 ' 

i 



Co art ho a set 

■Y LOU OUR 



Notebook 



, Some -recent visitors to 
our area from Rhode Island 
had kind words for the hos- 
pitality and ' friendliness they 
encountered while visiting 
their son at Great Lakes Nav- 
al Training Center and tour- 
ing parts of Lake County. _ 
They were particularly im- 
pressed with the new court- 
house • and opined . that the 
people of Lake County must 
be premendousiy prOud of 
the building ._ . 

; We didn't want to disillu-. 
s"ion them so we didn't men-, 
tion that- outside of every 
day ' visitors to downtown 
~Waukegan— for-business—pur^ 
poses that, probably only a 
small fraction of the owners 
of the new structure had 
taken time to even look at 
the exterior, ' much less wan- 
der around the interior that 
is completed. 

Many critics of the build- 
ing who viewed its construc- 
tion as an inexcusable waste 
~ot — taxpayers'— money —have 
• taken a new position no>v 
that the administration of- 
fice portion of the structure 
is now earing completion and 
they are - admitting to some 
pride in the seat of our court- 
ty government. 

Every school, child i in Lake 
County should tour the new 
-building as soon as it is com-, 
.pleted, not only because he 
will be paying • for part of it 
.before the bond : issue is 
amortized, but because it 
•will give him a new .pride in 
his county. 

Work, on the" courts and 

jail building was scheduled 

^Ittf-JstarQhis .week and if 

,wea r ther and other ungovern- 

ables permit.'&it.is our guess 

/the second phase, of the com- 

\plex will be completed ,on 

schedule. . 

With' County ;Recottler 

Frank Nustra and County Su T 
,perintendent of - Schools i<W. 
*C- Pe^ty; due? tojtmove sfrom 
,the \Cbutity Building Annex 

to the new administration 

building in a few months it is 
.not too early for the county 



for the building's future, use 
There has been .some talk 
about converting it for use 
as the Lake County Museum 
and this would, seem to be. a 
reasonable development. • 

Perhaps the county could 
lease the -building to 'a . mu- 
seum board with the. amount 
of the rent dependent on the 
.income derived from admis- 
sions and endowment^ 

It would ; probably be bet- 
ter ! if the i museum was oper- 
ated 'by- ai \ private notifprr 
profit -organization than as a 
tax-supported venture,- but 
whatever the administrative 
seL.up_ji should be given ser- 



^erious consideration. 

With the unlamented ad- 
journment of the Illinois gen- 
eral Assembly, at least until 
September, machinations of 
prospective candidates for 
state office will take on a 
new vigor. 

Two Republican legislative 
t leaders, State Senator Rus- 
sell- Arlington, the big_man 
in the State Senate, and 
House Speaker -Ralph Smith, 
have been prominently men- 
tioned -as possible , candidates 
for the -GOP nomination for 
.Governor, but neither cov- 
ered himself with vote-glean- 
ing glory in the recent ses- 
sion.- =: — - — ~— 

Cook County Board Presi- 
dent - Richard - pgilvie, of 
course, is eager .to move up 
the , political .ladder to' the 
Governor's chair and will be 
a formidable candidate des- 
pite an ; abrasive manner. 

Considerable support is be- 
ing; generated for L'John ' Hen- 
ry .Altorfexr "Peoria: indus- 
trialist who ran for Lieuten- 
ant— Governor— three— years 
ago, and^a; group; is being' or- 
ganized in Lake County to 
: help-** launch his campaign 
with a -big send off. 

' There ! is a feeling -that Vof 
Lake County .can't .produce 
its own governor candidate 
the -area should, get behind *a 
leading candidate early and 
back him to the hilt in. hopes 
ithat sonie ^tate .highway 
ft^nds^and. state aid in other 



weakest "yes" vote 
was 57:5% for expanding 
East-West trade in itonstra- 
tegic . goods. ]Next weakest 
"yes" vote was 57.8% for 1 tax- 
sharing by the Federal -gov- 
ernment with state govern- 
ments — without strings. 

Residents of the 12th Dis- 
trict completing the ques- 
tionnaires represent a broad 
cross section of occupations 
and age groups. The .sophis- 
ticated IBM computer equip- 
ment revealed this personal 
information about the par- 
ticipants in the poll: - 

— Occupationally, 71% are 
either white-collar (43.2%) or 
professional (28.8%); 19.6% 
are blue-collar. A' mere 2.1% 
today are engaged in agricul- 
ture. Ortly 7.3% gav- eno 
answer. . ' 

-^-Politically, 59.8% . are 
Republicans; and 24% des- 
cribe themselves . as inde- 
pendents; 10.8% are Demo- 
Crats. Only 5.4% gave no 
answer. — 

— Agewise, 39:5% are be- 
tween 35 and 50 years old; 
-35.2%_are j _5_0 years or older; 
21.6% are between 20 and 
35 years old. Only 3.7% de- 
clined to reveal their age 
grouping 




V 



INTEREST 

PER ANNUM 



• UN SAVINGS J ■'■'[■' 
Eti£ljFICArTE8 OF DEPOSIT 



in amounts OF~$r;ooo;oo-OR-/ytORETiN- 

MULTIPLES OF $500,00r 



■. 



• CAN BE WRITTEN FOR ,6 MONTHS. OR MORE, 

• AUTOMATICALLY- RENEWABLE WITH- INTEREST 
* PAYABLE SEMI-ANNUALLY. ] .-y- . ?* . 

■ •': ALL DEPOSITS INSUREb UP TO $15;000.00 BY . 
THE FEDERAL DEPOSIT^! NSURANCE CORPORATION. 

Stop in Soon - Take Advantage of this Guaranteed 5% Interest Rate 

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The .results of this survey 
will 'be compiled in greater 
detail, reported in the Con- 
gressional Record, and dis- 
tributed later to residents 
throughout the 12th District. 

About one-third of the 
questionnaire cards* returned 
from 12th District .residents 
contained individual expres- 
sions in the same envelope. 
The results of the question- 
naire survey, as well as the 
individually expressed views, 
have been both reassuring 
and. challenging. Above all 
they represent a substantial 
cross ^section of the views of 
well-informed citizens of ^the 
12th Congressional District. 

These views arebeing stud- 
ied carefully by this Mem- 
ber of .Congress. They are 
the views which this mem- 
ber is charged with repre- 
senting in his. votes and. other 
actions in the United ■ States 
Congress . X ^ . 

KOREA'S POPULATION 

Population of the Republic 
of -Korea is- now approaching 
StflnilUon.---- 'More than four 
million live in Seoul, the 
capital. - ' 




board to start f making ^planiJ.f areas will acciiro to the 



Diamond Jubilee Essay Writing ^ 
= Contest Deadline July 14"; 1967. 

H - &r*our essay of 200 to 500 words 

= "on AntioGh's '-past, preserir or future will 
= ^b^ellgible^foT.^S; U.Sr:Savings Bond.^ 
■ 5 . Best essay! in each of~eight_ grades will 
-= receive a. $25 Bond. 



Diamond Jubilee "Art'ShoW Entries 
being received until July 7th. All artists/ 
high school age and above, residing in 

Lake or Kenosha Counties are eligible. 



I Submit up to three entries in any 
media on- early Antioch .and vicinity. 



=■ -- ■;! 



' • r-r ■•- 



Best of ? Show receives $50 Savings ,v v?S 

Bond. 2nd, 3rcl ;& 4th each receive $25 

- ••«.*■■.. .-if __ _.. . • __ 1 

Savings Bond. Other cash 'awards- 1 and 



;II 



■X 



For complete details stop in at the 
State Bank , of Antioch. • ■ ■ . 



IS ribbons to be presented. 






county. ; 'i'M,t 

The . sentiment is ; growing 
in Lake Countj^that Altorfer 
could be the one to garner 
the ^backing -from -here 



Remember ... July 14 deadline! 



-i.\ 



For, entry blanks and complete de- 
tails; stop in at ^ State ''Bank of ^Antioch. 
Don'tjl 






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On Tuesday, June 26, Mrs. 
Leonard Grefkowicz received 

a long distance call from her 
son, Mike.' 

.-.. ' Ah oddity? Maybe not, 
but when the call originates 
from Vung Tau,\ Vietnam, it 

-is an oddity! 

Pfc. Mike Grefkowicz, sta- 
tioned at the communications 
airfield, called his parents 
'from*. Vietnam at 6:30- a.m. 
through an Anchorage tele* 
-Vphone operator. ' 

The operator believed she 

might have to cancel the call 

due to the breaking of the 

signals, but said she would. 

• keep . trying to; get through. 

Finally, at 7,*-7 the operator 

.'contacted^Mike through a 

' Hawaiian operator, r ■] 

Mike, a member /of the 
Army signal corps. Had' tried 
to get through to his par- 
; ents on his birthday; but fail- 
ed to connect. 

Mike, through his letters' to 
the post office, expressed his 
appreciation to the people of 
Antioch . for their generous 
- d onations* throug h Project 
Vietnam. p| ~. 

Mike said he was worried 
that everyone* here in the 
states was all right: For his 
birthday, Mike! received from 
his parents, fiancee '■ and 
friends various items such as 
a canned ham, canned goods, 
a camera, levi's and swim 
trunks./ -. , 
Grefkowicz has been in 
. the', service .since August, 
. 1966 and will probably be 
coming home in either, Febru- 
ary or May. He received his 

r— ~ . ■ - ■ • ■'. , ^ .:. 7%. 

Attends liquor 
Convention In Wis. 



Take II Easy 
This Summer 

HEALTH AND 
SAFETY TIPS 
How to Be More Comfortable 

You can't really beat the 
heat. 

Whether it's the heat or 




Details ~. ...... 

(continued 'from page 1) 

James Kopriva. . 

The committee hopes ■. "to 
make the Pageant free of 
charge with tickets perhaps 
being passed out ' by mer- 
chants. 



Try-Herman Kosh, owner of 
the Foremost Liquor Store 
located at 484 Orchard, Anti- 
och attended the 15th annual 

'liquor. Industry Convention 
sponsored each June by the 
Foremost . chain 'at Oakton 
Manor Resort, PeWaukee, 

■ Wisconsin. '-'■•.. 
, More than 300 industry 
leaders — including vintners, 
distillers, brewers, distrib- 
utors and retailers— attended 
the four-day national meet- 
ing. 



Pfc. Mike Grefkowicz in 
Viet Nam. ., 

basic trainlng^at-Fort Leon- 
ard Wood, Mo. He complet- 
ed bis advanced training at 
Signal. Corps School, Fort 
Gordon, Georgia. He is now 
serving with .the 41st Signal 
Battalion in 'Vietnam. ' 

Grefkowicz is the son of 
Mr. : and Mrs. Leonard Gref- 
kowicz, of Rt. 4, Box 424-C, 

Antioch. , 



AGRICULTURE IN KOREA 

f, Agricultural production in 
the Republic of- Korea has 
roseh about 46 per cent in 
the last four years as the re- 
sult or scientific use of fer- 
tilizer, increased double crop- 
ping and development of new 
land.: -';. ; "•!■•• 



Looking back on National 
Guard service in 34 WW II 
campaigns; including seven 
assault landings; the - late 
Robert.P. Patterson, as Secre- 
tar of War,. remarked: "The 
soldiers of the Guard fought 
in ' every action \ in which the 
Army participated .from": Ba- 
taan to Okinawa,. They 
proved once again the value 
of the trained citizen-soldier. 



thB-humiditv-or-both^it's hot| fh» f"bi fce commemo ra 

in almost all of the United 

States in July. After weeks 

of sweating and steaming, its 

not uncommon to find the 

heat is beginning to wear you 

down.^ . 

"You can't. do~! any thing 
about the outside tempera- 
ture. You can avoid it if 
you're fortunate enough to 
work and live in alr-iTonditibn- 
; ed comfort, but it still will 
be hot outside. ; / . 

The American Medical As- 
sociation points i out that 
there are some things you 
can, do to be more comfort- 
able — things that can help 
you beat the heat. 
■ * Stay, out of the sun as 
much as possible, especially 
during the middle of the day 
when rays are hottest: Wear 
light, loose clothing- ' The 
ladies have an edge over the 
men in this respect. Drink 
more, liquids than usual, but 
take .extra_saJtj)nJy_on your 
physician's* advice, particu* 
larly if you. have liver or kid- 
ney trouble or a heart condi- 
tion.. '■■■•' ..'.■■ "■- • 

,Take a shower or dip. .in 
the pool once or twice a day 
to cool off, . Get plenty of 
rest and sleep: Eat your, reg- 
ular diet and don't go over- 
board on '. cold 'cuts and 
salads, unless you like them 
anyway. 

Get up early iii the mocn- 
ing,to do your heavy work on 
the lawn or garden. Or work 
at dusk in the evening/ but 
try to avoid heavy exertion 
during the hottest hours 'Of 
the day. -There is a sound 
physical reason . behind the 
siesta custom of the tropics, 
~ You. need - exercise -in_the 
summer -as well as in the 
winter,but don't overdo it, es'. 
pecially on extra hot days. 
Don't overdo physical exer- 
tion, whether at work or. a* 
play. , .• • ; ' ' \ - 

The more relaxed outdoor. 
life of the summer months 
has many advantages to com- 
pensate for' the heat, . Stay 
relaxed and use common 
sense and you can beat the 
heat— at least somewhat.. .'. 




Exams For 
Revenue Service 

E. C. Coyle, Jr., District 
Director of Internal Revenue 
Service, '■ Northern Illinois 
area, announced a special en- 
rollment examination will be 
held on September 25 and 26 
to . establish eligibility for en- 
rolhnent to practice before 



tive coins are all in the hands 
of merchants, and orgnaiza.- 
tions who are selling them. 

The Jubilee schedule, after 
Thursday night's Pageant, 

will include the following se- 1 . Application for the enroll- 
quence- of —events:- Friday, -ment^— examination. Fo rm 



the Iniernal Revenue Kervi 
and is open to candidates 
who are neither attorneys 
nor certified public account- 
ants. - '."■■. '" 



night, -a dance sponsored by 
tha Rainbow; Girls. Co-chair- 
man Bob Wilton asked that 
any organization' who might 
wish to schedule further ac- 
tivities ior; Friday., contact 
him. < / 

•^Saturday, ~ Pickar(| China, 
Inc., will hold an Open House. 
The work force will be on 
hand, and tours of the plant 
will be given, showing the 
process of manufacturing 
their fine china. * 
• From; 1 to 4? p.m.. Saturday 
the MYF is sponsoring a cake 
and ice* cream social at' the 
Methodist Church. Saturday 
night will be thp Fireman's 
Dance. : i_ ■ ■'. 

The Lions Club will hold 
their~Annual-GhickenJ3arbe- 
cue, at the pool area, will 
start about 11 a.m. and pro- 
ceed until everyone is fed:.- ' 
. , Immediately following the 
Barbecue, the Jaycee's Beauty: 
Queen will be crowned from 
a field of pretty finalists. 

The Antioch Woman's Club 
plans to provide a Hospitality 
House service, probably on 
Sunday. 

. The Chamber of Commerce 
plans 'to provide an Informa- 
tion Booth for visitors. The 
Woman's Club - offered their 
Thrift Shop, on the corner of 
Lake and Main Sts., as a site 
for the booth. 




Dr. SIMS 

ssys • ■ • 



SAFEGUARD 
YOUR HEALTH 



2587 and other inf ormatind 
may be obtained from the 
IRS District Office, 17 North 
Dearborn Street, Chicago; 
Illinois. 

A fee of ] $25,, payable to 
the treasurer of the United 
States, must be paid with the 
application 1 and is nof- re- 
fundable. , 

The deadline for register- 
ing is August. 31. 

Last year over 1,200 prac- 
titioners^ took the. . . . exam. 
Questions asked on last year's 
exam are ; contained in . Inter- 
nal . Revenue Bulletin TOo. 
1967-8. Copies-are available 
at 20 cents each from .the 
Superintendent - of i p o c u- 
merits, U. S. Government 
Printing Office, Washington, 
D. C. 20401; ; 



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&- 




COMING EVENTS 

Tuesday,. July 4 - 9 •• 

American Legion Carnival - High School parking lot 
Thursday, July 6 L • 

Diamond Jubilee Meeting— ^Fire Station — 8 p.m. 

Friday, July 7 . 

. Legion Baseball — Lake Zurich at Antioch— 6 p.m. 

Saturday, July 8 ' } - < 

Swim Party— Rainbow Girls— Sherwood Park — ; 
12:30 -■ 4:30 p.m. '-J 

July 7, 8 and 9 ^Sl, 1 \. 

r ^Oliver"— PM&L Theatre ' 
Monday, July 10 

Legion baseball — Grayslake at Antioch — 6 p.m. 
' - ' Rainbow Girl Meeting— Masonic Temple— 7 p.m. • 

Wednesday, July 12 

Legion baseball — Antioch at Grant High Schoolr— 

p.m. . 

V-F.W. Card Party — Antioch Savings & Loan-8 p.m. 

Salad Bar Luncheon — Millburn Church — 1 1:30 OirrK 

to. 1:30 p.m. " i ■?} •;' 

-Thursday, Jul y 13 r . .. 

Rainbow Girls — Grand Asscmbly=Conrad^7Hilton 
Hotel ; 

Friday, July 14 

Rummage Sale — St. Ignatius Episcopal Church 
American Legion Auxiliary Meeting — Legion Hall — 
8 p.m. ' ■ . 

Rainbow Girls — Grand Assembly — Conrad Hilton 
Hotel - ; -^fc-- 
July 14, 15 and Id ^ 
. "Oliver"— PM&L Theatre 

Saturday, July 15 ; 

Little ■» League .Pancake Breakfast — Antioch Metho- 
dist Church — 8:00 anr to 2:00 p.m; : -— 
Rummage Sale : — St, Ignatius Episcopal Church * 
Rainbow Girls — Grand Assembly — Conrad Hilton 
Hotel - '-f 

July 18 . > t 

K. of C. Meeting — American Legion Hall . 

Wednesday, July 19 

Lakeside Rebekah Lodge No. 82 Meeting 

Monday, July 24 . ;, ; 

;' Rainbow Girls— Regular Meeting— Masonic Temple 
;-~7p,m. 4 . -^ • ■ ". . ,. 

Thursday, July 27 

Maxwell Street, Days — Antioch 
Thursday, July 27 

Rainbow^Girls— Camp out — Timber Lake-Park— — 

Friday, July 28 

Maxwelj Street Days— Antioch : —,.^—4 
Rainbow Girls— Camp out — Timber Lake Park 



(continued from page !)• 

currcd from 395-3613 or", the 
General Store, 891 .Main St* 

Theatre-goers are urged to 
prpcurec the'r tickets 'sport, 
for if "Oliver!" is like P.M.& 
L's other musicals, tickets 
will quickly b>sold out., ■ . 

Mr. Smo use comments "I 
think I enjoy it more because 
of the fajct that it's different, 
not the usual run of musical. 
1 really can't think of any: 
thing the show hasn't got — 
comedy, tragedy, humor, pa- 
thos. The plot suffers some 
from looseness, but it still 
amazes me how much of the 
essential structure of the 
$tpry the writers have, man- 
aged to retain: ' , : ' ~ 
s f^es„ I think it's one of the 
best shows- I've ever direct- 
ed." '^". ' -i£ ■ -. . 



A PRESIDENT'S AMBITION 
President Park.Chung Hee 
of the Republic of Korea has, 
written: "Establishment of 
isn — independentj— ^self.sup^ 
porting Korea on the basis of 
austere, diligent and honest 
society— this has been my 
lifelong ambition." 



Hit By Gar..;;;— 

(continued from ■ page 1) 

to the. office of the Antioch 
News after- leaving summer 
school J classes at Antioch 
High School," He was cross- 
ing Main St. in the crosswalk 
at the corner of Lake and 
Main when he Was struck. 

According to the police. re- 
port of .the. accident, Richard 
Was at the' south" corner ofi 
Lake" arid Main* Sts., in- the 
southbound lane of Main at 
the time of impact. The car. 
which, struck him, a Cadillac 
convertible driven 'by Beverly 
Jane Rundgren of Lake,ViIla 1 
traveled approximately 75"ft. 
after hitting the boy,; com- 
ing to a" stop a 952 Main S. 
Police Chief -Mason said here 
were about 32 feet of -skid 
marks from 950 Main, the 
point where Mrs. Rundgren 
evidently first realized she 
had hit the boy, to 952 Main. 
". The boy was struck, with 
thd leCt front of the, vehicle, 
and dragged under the car. 
lie was inside the left -rear 
axle frin front of the'wheel 
when the car stopped. 
; Antioch Rescue'- squad 
members, aided by onlook- 
ers, lifted the- car to remove; 
the boy, and he was taken to 
"Victory Memorial hospital 
.Richard suffered severe 
bruises and . abrasions over 
most » of his body..- Some 
teeth were knocked out, and 
the. side of his head badly 
bruised.- • -- * . 

Mrs. Rundgren was given a 
citation for failing to yield 
the right of way to a pedes- 
trian araTcrosswalk. — 



DANGER! TEAR GAS GUNS 
Serious injuries have oc- 
curred recently from the ac- 
cidental discharge of tear 
gas guns, according to a 
warning from the Food and 
Drug Administration to the 
Illinois Department of Public 
Health; Drr-Frankin.P. Yor 
der, director, said. 
. The guns generally are 
cylindrical, hollow, pen-shapr 
ed objects about four inches 
long. At one end there is a 
20-coil spring and a sliding 
piece of stainless steel simi- 
lar to the bolt. of a rifle. 

A few of the. serious in- 
juries^ rerjorted^cojacerned a 



Minnesota doctor who picked 
up what he thought was a 
spray, dispenser and dis- 
charged a tear gas cartridge 
into hTs , hand.r- Ar Washing- 
ton, D. C- secretary, was in- 
jured Under similar circum- 
stances'. A Missouri boy re- 
portedly lost the visiori in 
one eye from the shot of 
what he thought was a minia- 
ture flashlight. . 
v^At present, it is- illegal, in 
Illinois to carry on Or about 
the person orjn any vehicle, 
such' tear gas devices-, Dr. 
Yoder said. State legislation 
is pending -to legalize use of 
the devices. Should the pro- 
posed legislation become law, 
the. Hazardous Substances 
Labeling Act, administered 
by the Health Department, 
would apply in Illinois. 



EDUCATION IN KOREA 

More tbian 95 per cent of 
the total elementary .'school: 
age ' population in South Ko- 
rea is actually . in school; 
Korea also has an extensive 
adult education- program. 



Call 3954111 for free ad. 



One of the first airmen to 
be awarded the Medal of 
Honor, in World War I was 
2nd Lieutenant Erwin R. 
Bleckley, a member of the 
130th. Field .ArBllery, .Kan- 
sas National Guard, assigned 
to the 50th Aero Squadron 
as ah observer. Bleckley was 
lost in action near Binarville, 
France-in an effort to drop 
'Supplies' UT"the "Lost Bat* 
talion." *>;! 



"DIG" THOSE 
DICKSON MOUNDS 

Every day is- a. field day 
for would-be archaelogoists 
at Dickson Mounds 55 mile's' 
northwest of Springfield, be- 
tween* Havana and Lewis- 
town. An estimated 40,000 
persons '.saw' "trie 1966 exca- 
vations and this year there 
may be twice as many. 

The '"dig" now under way 
will cover a much more ex- 
tensive area than the orig- 
inal Dickson excavations. 
Professional interest, in the 
work, has gained impetus with 
the prospect of a new muse- 
um complex on the site and 
all areas are to be covered by 
the new building will be 
opened up. 

_JTh e archaeologists and 
about 20 helpers are partici- 
pating in ^he; project this 
summer. - Dr. Robert "L Hall 
of the Illinois State Museum, 
which administers Dickson 
Mounds under the Illinois' De- 
partment of Registration .and 
Education,, had laid out the 
project and is -supervising 
the first phase* 



A PUBLIC SERVICE OF THE 
ILLINOIS STATE MEDICAL SOCIETY 

HOSPITAL VISITS 

Are your visits to hospital- 
ized friends and relatives 
viewed with apprehension' by 
the nurses, as well as the 
patient? Or are they wel- 
comed as a cheerful, morale 
boosting experience?— ^ -* 

Here are some tips to help 
assure the welcome of your 
next hospital visit:' : 
. 1. Call, the hospital jn 
advance to learn if the pa- 
tient is allowed visitors and, 
specifically, what hours vis- 
itors are allowed.— > 

2. $L alone. Top. many 
iiallersV create -a -noisy -party 
atmosphere that is. tiring for 
the patient 

3. Keep your visit, short. 
Long visits are exhausting 
on the patient. If you have 
special permission to stay 
longer, it isn't necessary to 
keep a conversation going 
the entire day. Allow the., 
patient to rest. Your pres- 
ence ' alone^ is comforting 
even if you just sit quietly 
and 'ead: 

4. Keep the conversation 
pleasant. This is not. the 
time to discuss your own 
personal, problems or .any 
bad news. If the patient 
wants to talk, about his ill- 
ness, let him- guide the con- 
versation. Don't pry and, 
above all, be optimistic.-; 

. 5.-- Jf. you take a gift, 
choose something to be en- 
joyed in the hospital. Maga- 
zines, books, stationery or 
small floral displays are us- 
ually welcome. ' But don't 
bring- candy- or— other^food 
because the patient may be 
on a special diet. 

6. Don't smoke. Though 
the patient may be too polite 
to say so, the smoke, may 
bother him. 

7.* Don't sit oh the bed. 
The. jarring— or extra weight 
on the side of the bed;fr.may| 
be discomforting to - j.he pa- 
tient 

8. : Don't bother the nurs- 
es. They are -busy. When 
you involve them in long 
conversations,'- you are de- 
priving . another 1 patient' of 
their attention. • 

. WATER SAFETY TIPS . 

Don't go near the water if 
you are going^to show off, 
drink alcohol, . display over- 
confidence in ; your swim- 
ming,, or exhibit plain fool- 
hardiness. 

Each year some 300 per- 
sons drown in Illinois lakes, 
rivers and pools because they 
failed to heed the necessary 
precautions against • acci- 
dental drowning. 

In a recent study conduct- 
ed by the Illinois Department 
of Public Health, it was found 
that overconfi deuce in ability 
to swim distances, snowing 
off, and swimming alone in 
unsupervised areas were sigr 
nificant factors in drownings,' 
even 'when .the victim was 
considered a good swimmer. 

Teenage boys, who are 
trying to impress someone 
are frequent victims listed in 
the. drowning statistics. 

. Most of the casualties were, 
males and almost half, of the 
victims were under 20 years 
oFagefcr— • — ~ — ■—— — — 

In one recent 12-month 



CARNIVAL TIME OFFERS , 
THEME FOR. COOKIES 

Have you ever wandered 
around a carnival, looking at 
the sights,- munching pea- 
nuts? It's readily under- 
standable how these cookies 
were inspired. 

__ The flavors, of lard and 
brown sugar give an espec- 
ially tempting cooky, points 
out home - economist Reba 
-Ptaffff 6 T.UfA fropHn g on the 



THE AKTIOCH NEWS 3 
THURSDAY, JULY 6, 1947 



cake are the Spanish peanuts 
which give a delightful 

crunchi ness. to the cookies. 

Carnival. Cookies 

1 cup lard 
1%-cups browhlsugar 

3 cups sifted enriched * 

flour ':"■ 
% teaspoon baking soda 
% teaspoon salt 

2 eggs . 
> 2 teaspoons . vanilla 

2 cups Spanish peanuts ■'. 

v Sugar; . . 

• Cream .lard and brown su- 
gar. Sift together flour, soda 
and salt. Add "eggs, vanilla 
and sifted ingredients to 
creamed mixture. Stir in 
peanuts. Shape in ;balls 
abput the .size of a walnut. 
Place, about 2 inches apart 
on ungreased cooky , sheet. 
Flatten out with - a L water 
glass wrapped in a damp 
towel. Sprinkle with' granu- 
lated, sugar. Bake in a mod- 
erate oven, (350° F.) 12. to 
15 minutes. Yield: 5% doz. 



NELSON'S 
REAL ESTATE 

Antioch, lllinoii 

JlUOjfcof 

- .-' ■ . '; .*. ■ ' . '■ ' 

~~lnsufaircr — 



- Mm 



S81 Moh^St. ^9S-4420 






STOP 

SWEATING 

& DRIPPING 



H WRW0N40 

FIBER GLASS 



New York's famous 42nd 
(Rainbow) Infantry Division 
got its colorful nickname 
from General -Douglas Mac-? 
Arthur who served as a 
member of the division in 
World War I, The 42nd was 
composed of National' Guard 
units from many states. Two 
of its WW I regiments, the 
165th Infantry (New York), 
and the 167th Infantry (Ala- 
bama) had last seen each 
other's colors from opposite 
sides' of the battle lines in 
eleven different actions in 
the Civil War from Bull Run 
to Appomattox, . - . 



KOREAN ALPHABET 

Korea's - King Sejong, be- 
came a national herb 500 
years ago_by perfecting a 
simplified alphabet of 24 
letters. 




t . -'* '. :■ 1. 



€*' 



I 



I 



RUBBER STAMPS 

MADE-TO-ORDER 
Ready Same Day 

Wholciale-Retall 

Inkt, Padi, .» 
SclMnkert, 
Date", etc. . 
fa*r any purpoM 

NAFZGER'S RUBBER STAMP CO. 
V Mall or Phono Kl 6-1607 

P.O.BoxN 
424 M. Cllffah__Raunil Lake, 1IL 




Rx Stands For 
Prescriptions 

There are many' theories re* 
garding the origin of the sym- 
bol, "Rx" . . . one claims that 
it Is an abbreviation of the La-, 
tin word "recipe." Whatever 
Irs origin, the "Rx" .today syrri-' 
bolizes the prescriptions, that 
help us attain better health, 
longer life. 

REEVES DRUGS 

.PHONE 395*3606 • 
901 Main St. Anrlecb 






f v.. 




|WWWWWVWMm^ V »VM»WMyWW>W M *Mll|M^M*W^**a^AA^*WWWWAMW^ q 



Uve alUtlel 



TH 



1 

Dairii 
Queen 




ANTIOCH DAIRY QUEEN 



Increase Weight Until On Parcel Post 

be increased frem 30 to '40 
pounds; on July 1, 1970, the 
size will be -increased to. 78 



July 28, 29 and 30 

•■■ "Take Me Alo ng' 



-PM&L Theatre 



^ ul 



Saturday, July 29 v 

Maxwell Street Days-— Antioch;- . . ' . . 

Thursday, August 3 ' r ; . ; 

Historical Pageantr— Antioch High School. , 

'August 4, 5 and 6 , • 

"Take Me Along"— PM&L Theatre 

. ' Diamond Jubilee . \. ;£ ' •* ; 




Him 



Mailers will he able to 
send 25 pound parcels be- 
tween first class post offices 
which are 150 miles or more 
apart starting July 1, .Post- 
master Joseph Wolf remind- 
ed patrons, today. The pres- 
ent weight limitjs, 20 pounds, 
he said.* - : t - . -,- -. ~ 
-Tliis isjthe first of five In- 
creases scheduled to take ef- 
fect annually until 1071, 
whjm_aj_40_iioiuid t _84zinch; 
maximum size will be author- 
ized between all first class 
post .. offices. Size-lifnitar 
lions are now 72 inches in 
combined girth, and length. 
The -next uicrease, on July 
1, 1068, will raise the weight 
limit to 30 pounds; on July 
1, 1969 the weight l^it will 



inches; and on July 1, 1971, 
the size is scheduled to be 
increased to 84 inches. 
. Postmaster Wolf also re- 
minded mailers that parcels 
Weighing up to -40 pounds can 
be mailed. between first class 
post offices less than 150 
miles apart. Packages adr 
dressed to and, from* 2nd 
S rdand 4th class post offices, 
Alaska and Hawaii are not af- 
fected by the. increase in 
size arid weight provisions of 
'the Public Law 89-573, which 
became- effective January 15, 
he said. • Parcel j)pst mailings 
to and from these* ; .offices re- 
main at 70 pounds ^and 100 
inches. -^ «i'=#I 



SIMMER— DON'T BOIL 

Whenyou read in -a-recipe 
that, a certain cut of meat is 
to be ' covered with water 
and simmered, "it means just 
that! - Simmering, if you're 
using a thermometer in the 
water,, means Keeping the 
temperature of liquid at 185° 
F. (if at sea level) while boilr 
ing is 212° F. '* -.,.,. 

Are there bubbles, in the 
liquid in simmering? Yes, 
they form slowly, and break 
below the surface. It's dif- 
ferent from the constant 
bubbling and. furious active 
ity that one encounters with 
boiling temperature. 

Why is simmering recom- 
mended rather than Boiling? 
It*s-a-more-moc(erate-temperi 
ature in keeping, with lower 
temperatures advised for 
cooking meat cuts. Cooking 
meat at a lower temperature 
gives a more attractive, more 
tender and more juicy."- pro- 
duct.- It also reduces shrink- 
age. 



period for which the figures 
have been analyzed, of 299 
drownings, 258 were' male 
and 41 female. * . 

Lakes; rivers, and other 
public - places claimed the 
most lives,- 175. . Small boat 
accidents accounted for . 52. 
Of the 22 who were drowned 
at home, either in a pool or 
some other container of wat- 
er, 13 were under 5 years 
of age. =-.' 

One of the most tragic 
facts to come out of the study 
was that none of those who 
perished in boating accidents 
wore life preservers; 

Here . are some important, 
steps you can follow to in; 
sure a happy summer: of 
swimming: 

DON'T swim, alone. : ' 
| DON'T swim at a beach or 
pool that is posted as dan? 
gerous. 

DON'T dive into strange 
waters . where rocks or 
stumps may be concealed. 

DON'T swim out beyond 
yburabiUfar-tocome bacfc 

DON'T jump'intcnextreme- 
ly cold water or swim im- 
mediately after a meal. 

DON'T allow small chil- 
dren to swim by themselves. 

DON'T Jet children float 

into deep. water on wings or 

J inflated toya, . . ,_ 



966 Main Street — Antioch, Illinois ^f" 

PHONE 395-1506 




; 



~ 



INSTALLED & REPAIRED 




. 



-. 



SALES & SERVICE 

On All Makes & Motels 

— We Honor All Midwest Bank Cards —- 



• i j 




439 LAKE ST. 



iR« 



ACMSS FROM THE JEWEL 



ANTIOCH, ILL. 

395-1464 



u »."a" , -i -'^ V_ - ,** , -a rf„ . -m •*-fc.*»*iVr-*:-^-**-^*- -fcw *'*?* " ?"* '^ * ir J*^'*'_** #,.fct* ' 



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By Mrs. Bernice Bernau 

iffliss Patricia-Ami Ry5nliK, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jos- 
eph Ryehlik of 78 N. Rolling 
Ridge Lane, Lindenhurst, be- 
came the bride of Carl David 
Erber, sou of Mr. and Mrs. 
Edwin Erber, Grand Avenue; 
Lake Villa at a 3 p.m. nup-. 
tial mass at Priuce- of Peace 
Church on June 17*. . 
i.vThe Rev. David J.XLynch 
performed the . double ■ ring 
ceremony. A reception, was 
held at the Lindenhurst Civic 
Center • following the .cerer 
mony. - ' . 

A gown* fashioned of de- 
lustered .satin^ and Alehcon 
lace, with elbow length' 
sleeves and a gently scooped 
neckline lavishly j .appliqued 
with lace, was worn by. the 
bride. The bell skirt was" 
styled with' a detachable ' full 
sweeping chapel train. * She 
chose a headpiece with a for- 
ward cluster of satin' petals 
which held her bouffant illu- 
sion veiling. . -\~ 

She carried white orchids, 
with : snowdrift mi n i at u re 
chrysanthemums in a cascade 
fashion, bouquet 

Miss Carolyn Kris was 
maid of. honor, and Mrs. 
Daniel Shobesta a brides- 
maid. 

Richard Erber . was Jus 
brother's best' { man. Tiie 
bridegroom's cousin, _ Dwlght 
Kioske, was. an usher! 

The newiyweds droye to 
the cast coast; covering 2,165 
miles, during their one week 
honeymoon. They visited 
•With a Marine buddy in Con- 
necticut. They are' -.living at 
the Timber Lake Apartments 
In Waukegan. ' • . \ : 





ere The 
, Boys Are 



Mr* and Mrs. 



- (Photo by-Marshall Studio) 

Edwin Erber 



,fWV^^^A^W^VWWMM«WMWMA 



MOOSE 




TOPICS 







Seaman Recruit Richard .G: 
Shick. 

' Seaman Recruit* Richard * G. 
Shick, 18 years old, has been 
graduated from nine weeks 
of basic training at the Freat 
Lakes- Naval Academy. Rich- 
ard attended Antioch Com- 
munity High School before 
entering the Navy: 

We will be at ho"me for 
two weeks before leaving 
for Sanford, ■ Pla., where he 
will attend the Aeronautic 
Structural Mechanics School. 
Richard is the son of Mr. and 
Mrs^Lechelt,_oUU. 2, Ani1> 

och. . ' • 

* * * 

JJSS-AM ERICA — Airman 
Harold C. Wells, USNTsWof 
Mrs. Amy Wells of 416 Or- 



-• By Lillian Birdsell 

.Tiie trip- to Jacksonville, 
Florida, for the 79th Annual 
International Moqse_Cphven-.' 
tion. proved very satisfactory 
for two .members of Antioch's 
Loyal Order of Moose/name- 
ly. Setli Mark and Scotty 
Birdsell, Both were honored 
with. the Good Fellowship de- 
gree,, the', third step for a 
Loyal Order member. 
~WeTcotiie Moose" were ,t he 
signs posted in almost every 
establishment of the Jackson- 
ville. Florida area for they; 
were hosts for this .Moose 
Convention. The steady /down 
pour of rain did not seem to 
bother the over 8000 .Moose 
members that attended. The 
dedication ceremony per- 
formed at Orange Park. Fla., 
oh Sunday. June 25th, for 
the Moose Haven Center and 
the new recreation building 
by the state of Michigan was 
also in the mist of rain, as 
was the Chicken Bar-B-Q. -. 
Others* attending the con- 
vention from the Antioch 
Moose, were Governor War- 
ren Andre and his wife, Lor- 
raine, Mr. and Mrs. Lester 
Sperling, Gerry Mark, Lillian 
Birdsell, and Nancy , Mingar- 
elli. The Convention was . a 
five day session which .ended 
on June 29th. »•"* 

Magdalene Remsing, * Dep- 
uty- Grand Regent of Illinois, 
will be the guest speaker for 
the. -Chapter. Night program 
of the Women of the Moose 
to bo presented at the meet- 
ing to, be held at the Antioch 
-Moose-lioroe,_ Thursday . eve- 
ning, July 6. • • 



t a 



chard St., Antibch, is with the. 
U. S. Sixth Fleet in the Medi- 
terranean serving as a crew- 
member aboard the attack 
aircraft carrier TJSS ; Amer- 
ica*^ «'»,'-' 

The 'crew of the America 
was called upon to aid the 
technical research ship USS 
^Uberty_af ter _she was mis- 
takenly attacked by~Israeli 
aircraft and torpedo boats. 

The injured crewmembers 
61 the Libexty were trans- 
ferred to the America for 
medical treatment. 



Sr. Scouts Capped; 
A wards Presented. 

Wendy Li ndb 1 ad . and ' Mar- 
garet DeVries Were officially 
capped into adult -Girl ..Scout- 
ing^on June 28. This cap- 
ping ceremohy. concluded ten 
years of .membership as Girl 
Scouts. The two' will- now 
proceed in adult scouting to 
help, nearby troops in their 
activities. . i~£\ 

The ceremohy, an annual 
event, took place at the Fam- 
ily Potluck Capping, Awards 
and Rededication Dinner held 
by Senior Girl Scout Troop 
110 at Camp Morrison, on 
Gelden Road, just off Deep 
Lake Road. 

"Mrs. Myrman,— Lake-^View 
Girl Scout Council' president 
and Mrs. Gibson," Sequoia 
Neighborhood chairman were 
guests for the evening. 

Mrs. E. Surrock took 
charge of 'arrangements, 
while Mrs. DeVries'presented 
various „ awards earned by 
the* girls throughout the year. 

Sdlo Parents 
Install Officers 

Lake' County.' Solo Parents 
Club's fifth .annual installa- 
tion dinner was a . smorgas- 
bord held at Lorenz's Smart 
Country House in ' Antioch, 
June. 24. Among-the- ninety 
psat and present, members 
vvere---4nan.y_^ojuC_of_Uown 
guests from statewide PWP 
Chapters. . 

The newly installed offi- 
cers for the coming year 
were: President, Lucius Lu- 
cas, Wadsworth; 1st vice 



State Meeting 

.What Lis Rainbow? It's a 
n^ est of girlhood on the jouy- 
hey of life, a. hidden gate ue 
tweeu reality and enchant- 
ment; an ideal -made real by 
enchantment. 

The 3dth Grarfd Assembly 
of" Illinois, International Or- 
der "of the' Rainbow for Girls 
will convent at the Conrad 
Hilton Hotel in Chicago, In- 
ternalionarRoom on July 12, 
13, 14 and. 15, 1967. The 
grand worthy advisor; Miss 
Nancy' Jaiisen; is calling this 
the 1 Grand • Friendship Ses- 
sion .and tlie .theme will be 
"Friendship is a Golden 
Key": In attendance will be 
girls from the age^of 12. to 
20 from assemblies- through- 
out the state, with well over 
1000 girls expected to par- 
take in tho business of the 
sessions. 

-. The formal opening will be 
held oil Thursday; July 13, at 
7:30 p.m., with the! introduc- 
tions of Rainbow _ dignitaries 
and, distinguished guests 
from -different! parts/ of the 
vfofld, as weill' as the United 
Stales. Friday will. be the 
business of. the session and 
Saturday the completion of it. 

Members attending from 
the Antioch Assembly No. -23 
include Kathy Gaston, whd is 
appointed Grand Representa- 
tive to Wisconsin in Illinois. 
Cheryl Piricombe and Denise 
Fowles will sing in the grand 
choir: 

Jeannine Dow, Antioch 23, 
will give the. tribute to the 
American flag at the" opening 
session.- Atihe organ- will be 
DenisF"Fowles from Antioch 
23, as. well as Pam Keag. 

Illinois Rainbow . member- 
ship grows with each year 
with new/ assemblies being 
formed. Over 5,000 -girls be- 
long to the Order, and over 
275,000:.girls are in the Or- 
der throughout, the world. 



iiipw'ili.. 




THURSDAY, JULY 6, 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS 




ACHS Student 

Attends Northern 
Conference 

Will the high school year- 
book of 1908 resemble the" 
Wall Street Journal or Look 
"Magazine? — ? — — ' ■ ■ . _ 

Jeannine Dow, student of | 
ACHS, recently attended 
Northern Illinois University's 
Annual High School Year- 
book Editor's Workshop, 
June 26-3.0^ DeKalb; Jeah- 
nineralbng- with-100-other. 
editors and : staffers, learned 
the basics as well as the com- 
plexities of printing a year- 
book while at Northern.— iLL 

Individual classes, taught 
by Northern jp ur n a » sm fa ^'" 
ulty, offered instructional, 
aids in -yearbook photog- 
raphyr f organization, .riay.out , : 
editing, annd copy writing.: 

Wilbur Peterson, lecturer 
in journalism, is the work- 
shop director. 

ATTENDS ART WORKSHOP 

Pamela Potlo, Rt. 4, An- 
tioch, recently attended the 
annual High School Art 
Workshop at the University 
of Wisconsin Marathon Coun- 
ty Center at Wausau. 
* Miss Potlo received a work- 
shop scholarship from the 
Central High School Art 
Club. 



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ' 

.;..; : CHURCHES 

"Sacrament" is the subject 
of the Lesson-Sermon to, be 
read in all Christian Science 
churches this Sunday, One 
of the two Communion ser- 
vices held by the denomina- 



lion eaclLyear,. 

Bible readings' include a 
verse from the- Sermon on 
the Mount, "Blessed are the 
pure in heart: for they shall 
see God." 




%ju\jkjwvr" m - * * ** *— »»*^ ** *■ * %-yy - i- 




! r 



. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 
RADIO SKMES 



7:30 cm. on WJJD 
- 9:30 a.m. on WAIT (820 kc.) 
v 8:00 a.m. on WLS (890 kc.) 

Thia *crek't Chriuian Scienct program . 

SUNDAY, JULY 9, 1967 • 

A feeling of hopelessness isri't Ihe 
end — not if you'll take one more, 
step — loworcJjGod, "with whom' 
all things arc possible." Listen . 
Sunday -at 7:30 "a.m., 8:00 a.m.-' 
and 9:30 a.m. "to "WHY MAN IS 
NEVER BEYOND HOPE." :' 



f 



... 



: A 
-ILUNOI) 

MOST J 
INSURI 
KEEP 
MOtOI 

'■'? All J 
sura'nc' 



vm /• 



Members of the* A ARP' presented a Certificate of 
Appreciation to the Antioch Savings & Loan for .use of 
their cb'rnmuriity room as a meeting place at last Tues- 
day's' meeting. Left to right. Dr. Vermeren, president of 
the Savings and Loan; Mrs. Ruth Carlson, secretary of the, 
A ARP, and John Koran- president of rheAARP. . 



Local School Nurse 
Attends Conference 

Miss Martha M.- Heindl at- 
tended a five-day conference 
for school nurses on '"The Ex- 
ceptional Child" at Illinois 
Slate University, Normal, DL, 
from June 26-30., . * •■;-• 
The conference is sponsor- 
ed by the Illinois Associativa 
of School Nurses, an affiliate 
of 'the Illinois Education As- 
sociation, in ebbperaiidn with 
the Illinois Department of 
Public Health, the Office of 
:the .Superintendent of Pub- 
lic Instruction, .and the Illi- 
nois Education Association. 
. Miss Heindl is a school 
nurse at Antioch Community 
High School. 



Horton To Instruct 
At Elgin Jr. High 

Deah^Hofton; of Antioch, 
who received a ' bachelor of 
science degree from. Stout 
State University June .3,..; will 
teach industrial arts in.-, the 
Elgin junior high school be- 
ginning in September. 

The Stout placement offcie 
announced Mr. Horton's ap- 
pointment to the Elgin jun- 
ior high teaching staff. 



Wesleyan Graduate 
Named For Honors 

Miss . Judith L. Turner, 
Rte. 2, Antioch, was named 
to 1 the Dean's List for .the 
second semester of- the 1966- 
67 school year at Illinois Wes- 



Lyons & Ryan Gain 
Ford's Sales Award 

Lyons &* Ryan Ford Sales, 
104. Foule 173,-Antioch, has 
earned Ford, Division's Gold 
Car award, according to'D. O. 
Wiggins, Chicago, district 
salqs manager for Ford Mo- 
tor Company's Ford Division. 

The Gold Award is earned 
by Ford car dealerships post- 
ing outstanding sales records 
for the calendar ' year pre- 
ceding the presentation of 
the awards, Mr. Wiggins said. 



leyan. University. • 

Judith was among eleven 
graduated seniors who earn- 
ed such honors all eight 
semesters they were in 
school, Dean Everett Walker 
disclosed today. 



Holy Name To Host 
Parishoner Picnic 



president, Geri Weber, Ingle- 
side; 2nd vice president, Mary 
Fisher, Lindenhurst; secre- 
Denise Colby, Lake Villa, and 
treasurer, Gene Merlock, 
Waukegan. 
:: The-ahnual-picnic_will_be 






SALAD OAR LUNCHEON 

A Salad 'Bar Luncheon will 
ibe held at Millburn Church 
July 12 from 11:30 to 1:30. 
iThe 'luncheon is sponsored 
ifcy the Myio Club. 

Anyone desiring tickets 
may call Susan Vandemeer 
mt at 395-0394, or purchase 
ihem at the door.- f^ i 

'— ,.ft — ■■ ■ - m t_^-Z_ 

BIRTH NOTES 1LM 

— Mr. and ^Mrs.„ Ed win Jo hn- 
jon of •', Antioch ^ have an- 
•nounced the birth of a son, 
Jeffrey 'E., on June 28, at 
Lake Forest Hospital., Jef- 
'4rey_weighed ,7 , lbs. : 14>/fe 
ounces afc birthT^^----^ 1 ^ 
Mrs. Johnson is the former 
Karleen Rockow, the daugh- 
ter of T Mr. and Mrs. Eugene 
Rockow. " : r ..->■■■'■■ 



The Loyal Order of Moose 
will hold a special meeting 
on Wednesday evening, July 
12, for the resolution by. all 
members for the- expanding 
program now in effect. Tliis 
is a very important meeting 
and all members are urged to 
be present.- 

Plans are in the making for 
the-Moose_Pienic_w hich-w ill 
take place at Lake Shangri-La" 
on July 30. Every, year the 
Moose families get together 
for a day of fun and relaxa- 
tion. There is plenty * of 
space for swimimng, playing 
a 1 game of baseball and all 
other kinds of games._ Plen- 
ty of entertainment is in 
store for . those who attend, 
all you have to do is bring 
your own food. 



■' Nickel silver ia now used 
stxtonaively in contacts and 
.connectoTB far modern elec- 
^yc;^gj^ment; ; 



IIT Students Named 
To Academic List 

...Two Antioch students, Wal 
;ter H. Ebel and Thomas J. 
Sanhamelr~recently— gained 
the honor of being placed 
upon the Dean's list at the 
Illinois .Institute of Technol- 
ogy in Chicago. 
^-TheJ)eah's list is composed 
of all students who'have dis- 
tinguished themselves aca- 
demically during 'the past 
.semester. > \- L 

Both of the boys have 
completed, .nine -semesters of 
work at the Institute. 



held July 9 at 12 noon at the 
American Legion . Lake Re- 
gion Post No. 703, one mile 
north of Fox Lake- on Rt. 12. 

A. business and social, eve- 
ning is planned for July 17 at 
8 p.m. at the Sunset Bowl, 
North Lewis Ave., Waukegan. 

July 30 a cook-out is 
planned for the members and 
families. Further plans for 
.the -cook-oiu. will be discuss- 
ed at the business meeting: 

Solo Parents is a club for 
men and women who/are wid- 
owed**d\vorced, or separated 
and * unwed mothers. The 
club is .now open to parents, 
even thbugh they don't have 
eustody of their children or 
no^matter .how old the chil- 
dren are, as long as they are 
parents., ■ :. ^ = ^ 

For -transportation to the 
picnic- pi*, further informa- 
tion on Solo Parents, please 
contact Marion Prange, Wau- 
kegan" 244-0971.-' 



St, Peter's Holy Name So- 
ciety ' will hold its annual 
family picnic Sunday, July 
23, , at Fox River Park 
north of Wilmot, Wis. 
. Families will bring their 
own picnic ' lunches. Soft 
drinks will be served by the 
men of the Holy Name and 
there will be games for "ah\ 

This picnic will also be an 
ideal time for all parishioners 
to-fire& Lthe parish'.-r ne w pas- 
tor, Father Thomas ^M^GolF 
ern. - ■ 



©MADE 
WITH 

DOUBLE' DIAMONDS 91 



A Pharmacist's 
Tools and Skills 



Call 39S4111 for free ad. 



\ 



Kdre^n. Government .~.JL^ 
§ The -government ..-of ,,the 
Republic__of Kor ea embodies 
the principle-of^divisibn_of 
.powers.. It is composed, like 
the U. S- ' Government, of .ex- 
ecutive, "legislative and judi- 
cial branches, each independ- 
ent- of the .others. Tlie Na- 
tional Assembly is a unicam- 
eral legislative body of 176 
members. ' . . : vd 

. ~. — ' ,. , ' . — L — '■■■ 
''Headlights ,must be dim- 
jned at least . 350 s feet before 
meeting or overtaking an-, 
;| other Vehicle,- > > ./."■,' 




The pharmacist's" scole Is only 
one of many tdbls~iJSB"d"in~pro- 
pdring prescriptions that- safe- 
guard your health. His years, of 1 
education, --training and exper- 
ience are_iols o .on important 
parr~of~the7equipmeht-needed 
■for serving' the health needs; of 
the community, . 






rr-;i 




DRUG STORE: 

400 UK* St. Antioch, 10. 

m-PhoM 39I-O022 





■ 




TW 



PANTY GIRDLES 



save $2.00 on Playtex Lycra Partly Girdles with Double 
Diamonds panels of Lycra for double control in the , 
stomach, waist, hips... plus double Lycra panels in back 

io curve you naturally for todays-fashions. 

Playtex makes this special offer so you can discoyer 

. for yourself thejamous "hold-in power that won't 

wash out" of Playtex "Double Diamonds" 

; Lycra Panty Girdles. 

Save $1.00 on the regular girdle style of 

Playtex "Double Diamonds," too. 

Long Lee-Panty:XS,S,M,L Res, $13.05 Now $11.95 

: i-'i XL $1.00 more 

: Regular Panty: XS, S, M, L Reg, $1 1,95 Now $9.95 

Girdle; XS, S, M, L Reg. $10.95 Now $9.95 

, XL $1.00 more 

Hurryfc..,th!s safe Is for a tlmtted time only. 






' ■ ■ 



•' ■ | ." '. v "V-fl ■'' ■ 






' V if' .' 



DEPARTMENT STORE 

945' MAIN ST. 
ANTIOCH,. ILL. . 



EtoifTci tfff, <iyfon. 30% lytio tgorrftk. Crofc^i t0Q% nylon; EnttutUt of oihor atotllc. 



tfftm »Ti«*»n*t lon^tpuwtMccnronAttcm -.' Mtiuco «»**,*. 



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a 
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e 
11- 




Illinois contain 7 a -provision; family Who .live in Mb home,, 
protecting r .the:-,, in s.u red whether riding in his car or 



Serves 




A "Public Service of ih's 
t\ ILLINOIS -STAi^niiR. ASSOCIATION 

MOST MOTORISTS 
INSURED IN ILLINOIS 

KEEP UNINSURED 

MOTORIST PROTECTION 
All automobile liability in- 



against personal .injury, due 
to an accident in which an 
uni n sured motorist : is , at iau it <■ 

Thee uninsured motorist en- 
dorsement h as (jbeen required 
on : all policies issued in the 
State since July 1, 1963, and 
very few motorists \ have 



walking as pedestrians. It 
also provides protection in 
icase of tinjury |to the person 
of the insured op a .member 
.of his .family* inflicted by a 
hit-and-run motorist. 

Ordinarily, moSt compan-' 
ies provide uninsured motor 



their Coverage, according to 
the. Illinois State Bar, Asso- 
ciation. Thevcost of the. cov- 
erage is usually less than $10 
per year. 

The protection in case' of 
an-accident-ihvolving an - at- 
fault uninsurde motorist ex- 
tends to (U any and all pei* 



^eeted-to^nceUh is-nart of , 1st insurance: in amounts of J¥^*!ffi]?2 r iSSWS2 C ^S 
their Coverage, xenrdinc in| liHHHH» tor iW- l liju i j, T hi-M h n n, " ipd Rtotcs A " Fmce 



Slate Exams For 
Appointments 
To Academy 



i 



■;e 



■■■-. -i 



THE AtJTIOCH NEWS -5 

i THURSDAY, , JULY A, 1967 



Academy, the United States 
Merchant Marine Academy, 
the United . States , Military 
iThe "United States Civil Academy, and the United 
Service Commission will con- Stales-Naval Academy. 
d v uct a written,. examination | The test will be held at 
on Tuesday, July 11; for can- fl:30 am a t llie American 
chelates for appointmcnt_tO TLe g ion Home sai Washing- 

,i.„ Tt.i:i~»i Outtna Air l?nrpf» ._. r« . ..,___i ._„ 



coverage applies to all dam 
ages for .personal injuries 
suffered by the insured or 
other persons covered as the 
result of the negligence of 
jan_uhinsured motorist. The 
.damages are limited to the 
amount., of" coverage . pur- 



sons riding-.in- the insured's , ?hased. 

car at the time, of tlie acci- 1 ' If the- insurance company 

, dent, arid (2) the. insured and refuses 10 honor a claim 

eu ranee, policies -issued Irr members of this- immediate huost policies require, the in- 



V 



■ < . : .. m ■■■-.- 



» ■ 



the 
more, 
'htim' 
Jstcn . 
a.m..' 
N IS ■ 




sured to apply to the Ameri- 
can -'Arbitration . Association 
for arbitration 1 of the dis- 
pute. 

Illinois law does -not .re- 
quire motorists to carry-in- 
surance protection. However, 
an uninsured motorist who is 
involved in an accident^ re- 
sulting in personal injury or 
property damage or '$100 or. 
more, must- post a bond .with 
the state to Cover 'possible 
damage claims, as estimated 
by the state. 



ton St.,' Waukegan. 



There will be a make-up 
examination on Tuesday,* Au- 
gust 22 for 'those candidates 
who cannot report . for the 
July 11 test. • f ■ 

Congressman Robert. Mc- 
Glory- urges- all. -'young^men 
whose applications are on 
file with him for the class of 
-1972 to participate in the 
July 11 , examination. If for 
any reason. they are unable 
tp appear at. the time and 
place/designated they should 
li o t i f'y ". Cohgr.gssnian Mc- 
Cloryjs office promptly. 




42LL&; 



Dairif 
Queen 



CONCENTRATED 11 QUID . 
DRAIN OPENER-CLEANER 

o EATS HAIR © ©$ 
• EATS FAT OO 

ANTIOCH . 








910 Main Si. Antioch, HI. 



ANTIOCH DAIRY QUEEN 

. 966 Main Street — Antioch, Illinois 
PHONE 395-1506 



Lake 



We Have Received A Large Assortment of Black and 

Red Pre-Cut Gummed Paper Letters, Numbers and 

Characters for all Types of Posters and Display Signs. 

These Letters are Easily Mounted by Moistening 



When You Come to this Office for Poster 
. Board Ask About these Beautifully Colored 
Letters. You May Buy Just What is Needed 
: for One, Two or A Dozen Signs.- 





y 4 - 

The Antioch News, Inc. 

966 Victoria Street; Antioch, IllinpVs 




WHERE SAVING IS REWARDING 



it 



* 

■ . .. - ■ 

■ V • 



Everyone in your 
Community benefits 





per anrium.on all passbook accounts 

dividends compounded or mailed by 

\ check semi-annually 



V 



■ -.f. 



. ,v '« 



On passbook dccounts/saviiigs in ^y the 
10th earn from the 1st of each month 



"VvtM^.'a,. ,. 




WW. ,* 



ES 



h Double 
irol in the 
Is in back 
fashions., 
i discover 
tha.t won't 
iamonds" 
ty Girdles. 
lie style of 
nefs," too. 

Now $11.95 
,$1.00 more 
5 Now $9.95 

5 Now $9.95 
.$1.00 moro 

d time only. 



m 



n» 



HERE ARE SOME OF THE ADVANTAGES 
OF PASSBOOK ACCOUNT SAVINGS 

• *. ■> * ~ * , 

^dd or withdraw funds as you please. 
No time limit in order to receive earnings. 
No huge minimum balance required. 

No restrictions or "hardship" claim 

to sign when withdrawing. 

No lockifig-up of savings for an extended 

period of time. ' 

No certificate requiring safe keeping. 



•'t-nt'^S 



hiun 



All accounts * 
Insured safe up to 

$15,000 by the . 
Federal Savings 
and Loan 
Insurance _ 
Corporation 






MEMBER 



mm 



a 



fflil/i 



INSURED 



m®? 




. 



■ ■ - • . \ 

WW 

-■ ! 
i 

- , ■• : v i 

. *•■-■', 





<~f. 




w 



JOHN C. VERMEREN FREDERICK J. WALPOLE 
~ ~ president-^ executive-Jfice p resident , 



TOTAL ASSETS NOW IN EXCESS OF 



RE 



@ie«.Hie. 



It's more .convenient, . ' 
6f ten money-saving, too. 
(Shop locally, .where traffic 
and parking are never j-g", 
a problem. You'll -enjoy- 
khowing you*re Helping a 
neig hbors business to 






prosper. 



•cfusivd of ofktr ttattle. 



THE 



• .' 



966 VICTORIA STREIt^S^yt ANTIOCH, ILLIHOilJ 



^ 4 



425 LAKE STREET, ANTIOCH 









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am ^m?. *'*: .*."> 



Ifc.*tf?%.^*- *-V»- ^'>=^.-"7-"*.-.?^^.^-^ ^-^■•'^-^*.-*-*-^— "-'^^^•— *■ ^. ^ ^i . ^ 




Monday; June 26, the Bank- 
ers and Boosters engaged jn 

a battle of runs. .The Bank- 
ers were leading until the 

"seventh when the tables were 
turned and the Boosters 
crossed -the plate with seven 

' runs', to win the game 13 to 
10. Bill Albaho took his first 
loss .of the season, ■ the win- 

^ning pitcher was J-. Jlockovy. , 
..Thursday, June. 29, Marty! 



time Steve' Bentel pitched a 'Ant. Merchants 
one hitter to gain the 4-0 Advertiser 
shutout . (Gary /Inman "took 
the double loss for his eve- 
ning's efforts; " *j 

Saturday, July I; the Ad- 
vertiser and Antioch Mer- 
chants played a rSrncd out 
game from June 28. Jim 
Carlson >and Wayne Simons 
were the. opposing pitchers. 
[The Advertiser won . .7-4 on 
a fine pitching job done by 



2 4 -.333 
1 3 ;250 
Fifteen players and- three 
coaches will represent Antf- 
uch in Babe Ruth, district 
play. -at Barrington High 
School field\on. July 7 at 5 
p.m. • AntioclVs tournament 
teairi will play Wauconda in 
the first game.. ' 






OOt 

Ham And Bacon 



Pniky.P^ Will lm llii*-^ii«^*Y#V^-- ffti: -- nn G lAp y f ; ShotgUn- 

of honor at - the .McHehry 
Sportsmen's Club Ham & 
Bacon Prize Shoot, Sunday, 
July 9th. Shooting starts 
at li a.m. and will continue 
until~dark.- r.~ —~—- 

Succulent Dubuque Hams 
and JoPat Hickory Smoked 
slab bacons will be the incen- 



, 



Rrnnamc pitched his way- to ^ ■ \ ^ * -.^It Wi , sou 
his second victory m as.nany )ic > ed ■ d0 uble; driving 
star^In. doing, so he blank- J n lhrcc ^ •]-; 

Antioch' Babe Ruth Standings 

' •■'-" ■• WL'Pct. 

First. NatU. ..Bank 
J. C. Boosters! . 



ed thcvA^vertisers 7-0. Brian 
McCarthy took the loss. 

Thursday also featured a 
.double header, engagement 
"with the continuation of a 
'.'tied game of June"* 14 being 
played. After nine innings^ 
with a. tied score on June 14 "" 
the game- was. continued Fri- 
day and was, won in the tenth 
by the. Boosters'. Ron Nielsen, 
who singled home S. Bentel 
' from third base. Winning 
pitcher was Steve Bentel 
"while ' Gary Inman took the 
loss. 

The -regularly scheduled 
game saw the same pitchprs 
facing each other but this 



Rifles Add New 
Players To Roster 



a: 



The Lake County Rifles 



X 



L 



Athlete Wins Letter 
For Spring Sports 

The director of athletics at 
Northland College, Ashland. 
Wise, has announced the re- 
cipience of a major letter by 
Bob Lenczewski. Antioch. - 
"•• Bob received his letter for 
excellence in the " field of 
■baseball for the spring sea- 
son. •• 



T 
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I$*-*$*-**Ad£* Ah A* A* A* A* A* Am AA AG2SiA+ A* Ait A* d ■■ W # ftt if 




SATURDAY 



SUNDAY NIGHT— 



t 

T 
T 
T 

T 
T 
T 
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T 

♦I* 



Chicago club. 

Atnann stated oncc\' these 
players are out they are free 
agents. -and have no associa- 
tion with any team. "If we 
C cntr af States ' Football '. land one it will be one more 
League will be . pointing to-' than we had last year, we, arc 



4 l^OO^swlng into their third, seasoa 

3 '2 .600 of play Thursday night at 

MundeleiU. high school. The 

defending champions of the* 



LATE MODELS Y 

; -' t 



MOD1FIEDS 



WEDNESDAY NIGHT- 
RACING RESUMES JULY 12 

"Va ML East of Rte. 41 on Washington St. . 
PHONE ONraria 2-8200 



| 

t 

T 

T 

T 

t 

T 
T 



I % Gates open 6:30 p.m. Time Trials 7 p.m.. £ 

iV 1 First Race 8 p-nv ... V 

♦♦♦.'.... V ♦> 

♦V PACE CAR COURTESY G. L. MILLER DODGE & 

4* 4 AAitAiV^AA A A Ah Ah Ah Ah Ah Afc jftfc *i^ii if^k jpjfc jWfc jftfc *•■■•' 
^ ^k^ ^#^ 4 ^^f -h^ hr h> m^ h, hr hr <fr^ <4> <#> A> + ^^> «4> ^^> ^"fr^ ^#» V^ 



most grateful to George 
Halas, Jr., and Mr. . Dimah- 
choff for giving the Rifles the 
opportunity to contact these 
boys/ 1 .-" 



Harris Ta 
30-lap Modified 



ward their- season opener 
with the Dayton, Ohio, Colts 
on August 12th.. 
* General Manager' Bob A- 
mann reveals that over 90 
letters .were sent out to vet- 
erans and prospective new 
candidates. The latest two 
players to join, the- Rifle -fold 
are the Van Dien brothers of 
North Chicago. . Both played 
collegiatively at Illinois State: 
John and Jim weigh 1 in at 260 
and -235 pounds respectively: 
Another new face expect- 
ed to make an appearance in 
the Dike County camp is Bill 
Riley. An all-state quarter- 
back from Marian Central 
high, Riley played four years 
of college ball, ^v.o at No- 
tre j Dame and two with the 
Nebraska Cornhuskers. *One 
pther ' regarded newcomer is 
Darryl Johnson of Wauke- 
gan'. a 6' 3" tight end from 
O t fa w a College, Kansas, 
where he e'arned allrconfcrv 
ence honors. 

General managei' .Ainaniv 
reports he spent an hour last 
week with Babe Dimahchoff, 
Vhc player personnel director, 
of the Chicago Bears. The 
Bears provided the Rifles 
with '.the names of eight ball 
players, from tlic area who 
were cut from the Bear try- 
out camp at Soldier Fields, 
Amann pointed out that the 
two teams have no working Schuppel overtook him and 
agreement^. that this w^s just passed for the lead on the 
a courtesy extended by i : (he 1 10th -lap with Harris going 



ners to shoot up the place 
Also on the prize menu are 
tender young chickens and 
JoPat aged steaks. Shooters 
will vie for these gburhiet 
goodies in double, triple and 
quintuple" White Bird shoots, 
in addition to lli-Lo and 1 reg- 
ular high score shoots. Pro- 
tection arid Annie Oakley 
contests Will be the fun-type 
shoots! and 10* * arid 25 bird 
practice rounds will fill out 
: ttie day's schedule .of jjyents. 

In ..special, .■action 1 " at their 
lasl- meeting, McHenry 
Sportsmen's Club members 
voted to award sharpshoot- 
ing -nimrods .who break 25 x 
25 ,. straight targets at the 
Saturday afternoon , practice 
sessions. The cjub will pay 
$2 to every shotgunner who 
accomplishes this* feat". - 

Saturday* sessions will be 
held on the 1st, 8th, 15th. 
22nd and 29th, from 1 to 4 

■ (continued on page 7) 




THURSDAY, JULY 6, 1967 THE ANTIOCH NEWS 6 



Grandma 
Ho 







Dave Evans powered his 
1966 Chcvelle' to win the, first 
feature of his career at the' 
Waukegan Speedway Wed- 
nesday night. •' Harold Gut- 
che was Second and Roger 



Hagi finished third in his- JM _ by a spectacular t accident 




Dunne Harris, defending 
1066 , Champion oi the Lake 
Geneva Speed Center, got 
back on the fast winning 
groove at' the Lake Geneva 
Speed Center Thursday night 
and won the 30 lap modified 
stock car race after a gruel- 
ing battle with Don Schuppel 
of Milwaukee. 

Bill' Kline of Burlington 
took the lead at the start fol- 
lowed by Dean Krauze of. 
CIinton~£lnd Tom Anderson of 
Antioch. On the • sixth. Jan 
Anderson who , took second 
oil > the - fourth lap, went 
around Kline and into the 
lead. 

' On the 10th lap , Harris 
was fourth with Schuppel sec^ 
ond and Kline between them. 
On the next lap Harris took 
second arid the, chase started 
in earnest* after Anderson. 



rs : 

wound up the victory in the 
hotly contested event. Roger 
Von Otto and . Glno Wagner 
finished second and third in 
cjose order. 
The feature race was mar* 



■ ■.- 





r 
\ 


i t 



I 

I 

■ 



1. 



THINGS MM FIXING? 




wide and also following' drop- 
ping Anderson back to third 
Jim Sullivan, who had started 
12th, was now up to fourth 
and. he too got by Andprson 
on the next lap. 

On the. 25th lap, with only 
six laps to go, Harris worked 
■ his way around tjie outside 
and around Schuppel and was 
never threatened., again. 
Schuppel finished, second", 
then- it. was Sullivan, Johnny 
Reimer, Anderson, Rodger 
Otto, Ron Bergsma, Claude. 
Potter, Bill Bonn, and John 
Keing in the first ten. 

Modified stock car .heats 
were won by Chuck Henne of 
Lake Geneva, who also came 
back and look the win inithc 
semi - feature. Bergs ma, 
Schuppel and ' Rciiner won 
tlie other heals* ; . In 'the late 
model division. Harvey Dun- 
bar of Delavan, Bob Roper of 
Chicago arid Don Daniels of 
Paddock Lake were the win- 
.ners. - Ropers *was~ a double 
win wltlv the feature and heat 
falling" to him. . '. 
. Rain, which has lately been 
as consistent as a point .lead- 
ing- driver— at many area 
tracks, came to the Lake Gc-. 
nova Speed Center both early 
and late Saturday night and 
prevented the running of the 
feature races.* Just' as the 
line-up for the Total' Feature 
was being : announced, sprin- 
kles started that soon turned 
into a downpour. _ , ■ '•.; 

Rain had fallen /earlier but 
stopped and the time trials 
and . all heat races were run 
off before the rain started 
again. In the; heats, George 
Fisher got his first Speed 
Center victory of the season 
as Russ Sorcnscn of. Racine 
kept" a cool head' and. won the 
second' heat. • • 

second .'heat. Sorensen had 
mechanical trouble and Den- 
ny McKay took the lca.d ; and 
the win. , 

Topi Anderson led through- 
out the third heat with 
Clauac~PolterrBill-Bohn-and 
Rodger Otto finishing very 
close behind. 

The fourth heat was won 
by Sullivan with Sorce in 
.second and Otto in for third. 
Joe Sansonc and Jim Dcit- 
meycr won the late model 
slock- car heats. Bill Bohn 
had fast- time in the modt- 
fieds and Rick Schuyler had 

late-model-honors, The_at- 

tendance was 2000 in smte oT 
the weather circumstance 
thai had threatened all after- 
noon. 'Special events for the 
month of July will be a la- 
dies' Powder Puff Derby on 
Thursday, July 13, and a spe- 
cial Friday night race that 
will be thejiiri Lawrancc Me- 
morial Race. This will be on 
July 21. That week there 
will be racing on Thursday, 
Friday and Saturday at tile 
Spc^d-Cenler, £'"■ .= ■ 

FOR DEER, HUNTERS 

The Illinois Department of. 
Conservation warned hunt- 
ers, wheir they apply, to 
specify— wh ether_Jhjy__want 



best showing of the season. 

'Cora Morion . became the 
"Queen of " the hobby stock-, 
ers" as she romped home the 
Winner. With the win, Mrs. 
Morton, a grandmother,' be- 
came the first lady to win a 
main at the speedway when 
in competition with the men. 
Earlier in the season Mrs. 
Morton rolled over after the 
finish of an event. 

Norm Zenko was. the early 
leader in the feature. Har- 
old- ,Gu Itch e, Zenko, Ron Ka- 
lous, Evans and Dennis Bur* 
gan had the fans on the. edge 
of their seats as they fought 
for the lead lap after Jap. 
Everyone, except Burgah, 
took a crack; at the lead, 
Evans- finally taking over in 
the fifteenth after tangling 
with Zenko.- 

. Evans becomes the seventh 
late model feature winner in 
ten main events at the speed- 
way this season. Only Jim 
Cossman has 'managed to 
record- multiple victories.. A 
heat race- crash, eliminated 
Cossman's yellow. No. 1 and- 
he drove Jerry Lcarsch's 08 
in the feature. . 

Waukegan, July 1— The 
weatherman started the 
month of July off on a famil- 
iar note as. the Waukegan 
Speedway - chalked . up its 
tenth rainout of . the year. 
The rain postponed the' June 
Championship late model 
races .for the third' consecu- 
tive time". 

Intermittent shower and 
sunshine left the Waukegan 
Speedway in excellent shape 
for the Firecracker "50i* 'Sun- 
day night and Mouse Wade 



which sent popular Jim' Bozc 
man to Victory Memorial 
Hospital with "possible back 
injuries. . , ; .. \ '. . 
' Bozeman climbed from the 
car, which landed upright, 
unaided; • however; he was 
taken to the hospital for x- 
rays and observation. Jim's 



accident was one of the most 
spectacular modified crashes . 
in the past several seasons ■' 
at the. Waukegan oval. 

Roger lies and Chuck\Ut- 
tech were the early leaders 
in the 50 lap grind. Wade 
was out to prove his record 
shattering . victory of .one 
week beiOMi was no fluke-^ 
and he outdistanced these 
two and' the rest of the field 
to- the finish line. . 

Three trerriehdbus last lap 
wins highlighted the races 
held on the fastest track of 
the season. 7 VoirOtto nipped- 
Harris in the trophy dash as 
the two sprinted for starter 
Frank Pinter's checkered 
flag; Wagner edged Uttech 
in the fourth heat with an- 
other last lap effort. John 
Martin became the only dou-.. 
ble winner .of the night as he 
bested Al Hortbn' in. the final 
100 feet of the consolation . 
race. "Martin earjier won a 
heat race. ';'<'" ; 

William Stephenson won 
his first hobby stock' feature . 
after Len Curtiss dropped 
out while in the lead only a. 
few laps, from victory. ■ Cora 
Morton, the racing grand- 
mother, finished second. 



T* ~ 



I 

I* 



■ v 



;,-' rs-ts 



Cubs JJcore Eleven;^ 
Blast Opposi ng tea m 



Once again, the Cubs blast- 
ed the opponent in the first 
inning as they tallied eleven 
in the first. The Giants, 
who, arc above the Cubs " as 
far as league standings are 
concerned, couldn't seem to 
overcome the ; Cubs 'as they 
struggled to score seven. 



Mike Witt won pitching 
honors over George Davis. 

RH E 
Cubs 110- 1-01-0^13. 8 3 
Giants 2-4-000-1— 7 6 7 
GIANTS 6, YANKEES 1 

Beating the downtrodden 
Yankees, 6 to 1, the Giants 
(continued- on page 7) 



THE ANTIOCH BOWL 

• Will Be Open • 

FRIDAY, SATURDAY, & SUNDAY 

Until August 1 

Open Daily After August 1 

League Teams & Bowlers 
Register Now For The Coming Season 

•"" •;•;. y at^^' r , 

THE ANTIOCH BOWL 

Route 173 and Tiffany Rood 



X 



D 

; FI 

Fr< 

yean 

Sjlve 

awa\ 
"June 
Mem 
year 
Janu 
Penr 
Chic 
to S 
' H 
sura 
Ana 
sen 
ant 
the 
was 
Lah 
Chi 
tru: 
He 
sen 
cog 



■*4 



N 
es 



n 
a 
I 
c 
li 
( 



- 1 






1 



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1 aF* ; ; 



• Gel a gas incinerator for. your home now. They're clean, 
■convenient, qutpmalic, and they cause no air pollution. And if you 

buy now, you can save as much as $56. "Special terms, 
too': No.moriey down. Up to '48 months to pay. 60-day home trial. 

Prices include normal installation. Caretaker sheds available 
' ; for outside installations. But.act now— limited time offer. 



Warm Morning 

Capacity, 

2.6 bushels 

. Regular price, 

$220.95 

Sole price, 

— H — $164.95 



bow permits~OT~sholgun-per- 
mits. Many applications- are 
being returned • because the 
applicantf! did not indicate 
what type of permit llrcy 
wantcr. Quotas in Alexan- 
der, Gallatin, Hamilton; Jack- 
son, - Johnosn, Macoupin, Sa- 
line, Union and Williamson 
Counties have been, raised. 



— -^ — Martin. 

- —Capacity, 

1.5 bushels 

Regular price, 

$21,3.95 

~~ r Sg}e;price7 

$157.95 



Phone 39&4111 lei a free 

Classified Ad, , . .. _ : 




Colcinator. ^ 
Capacity, ~ 
(| .5 bushels 
'Regular price, 
$213.95 
Sale price, 
$158.95 



Majestic. / 
Capacily,^^— 
1 .5 bushels- 
Regular price, 

$206:95 ; 

Sale pricp, 

95^r£=i 



k~ 



.(■■ 



For 'more information, call or. visit ournearest slbre.or 
fc . ' office/ or see your appliance dealer. \ 

Northern Illinois ~ 




) 



■t>*± 



' '' > " ■ . ■ » 






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■ 






DEATH NOTICES 



<ther; 'two - c sons f i tFrederiok »J; 

Rudy and Paul Rudy, both at 

home ;' three jdaiighters, Carla 

and Sharon, both at home, 

and Mrs. Kathleen (Dale) 

Creightoh, San Diego, Calif.; 

one brother, William Rudy, 

Chester, 'Ta;, one sister, Miss 

Loretta Rudy, Danville, Pal >' 

Funeral services were held 

.Tnnp-ftftt h, in th r-HnrTinctfi m I at- ? p m Monday , Tulv 3. at I ct, n 

the S i Iver Lake Baptist 
.Church. ' Interment was in 
Salem Mound, Cemetery near 



FREDERICK C. RUDY 

Frederick C. Rudy, .51 
years Old of 323 Prosser St. T 
Silver Lake, Wis., passed 
away., at 6:45 a.m. on Friday, 



ttian \18\yeaxs «go.. ; <He< was a 
retired carpenter by occupa- 
tion having, worked in the 
Grass Lake and Petite Lake 
areas while living ; in. Lake 
County. He had served^.in 
the U. S.Army during World 
War I. 



Memorial Hospital after a 10 
year illness. He was -born 
January 28, 1916! in Danville, 
Pennsylvania, and- moved to] Silver Lake, Wis. Rev. Wayne 



Chicago in 1944, then moved 
to Silver Lake in 1954. 

' He worked for All State In- 
surance. Co. as a Systems 
Analyst since 1961... He had 
served as~ a chaplain's assist- 
ant during World War II in 
the U. S. Army. Mr. Rudy 
L.was a member of 4he Silver 
Lake Community Baptist 
Church and had served, as, a 
trustee on the church board. 
He married Esther Christeti- 
sen on Jan. 22, 1944 in; Chi- 
cago. k . ... 

Survivors are his wife, Es- 



Buchanan of the Shiver Lake 
Community Baptist • Church 
officiated at the service. 

PHJLLIP J. BL AN SKI 
Phillip F.Blanski, 75 years 

old of Sebasian,- Fla., "passed 
ed away on Saturday, July l y 
at .7:30 ajn. in Indian River 
Memorial .Hospital at Vero 
Beach, Florida, after a two 
week illness. 

He was bom August l&V 
1891 in Chicago and had lived 
in Antioch Township from 
1935 until moving -to Sebas- 



He married Martha F. Milz 

on Jply 8, 1942 at Waukeganl 

passed away Oct. 12 . 



itioch. 'Interment was in 
Grass Lake. Cemetery. ; Rev, 
Bruce Janes of -the Lake 
Villa Community Methodist 
Church officiated at the ser- 
vice. ... 

HENRY LAUWERS ~ : * 
. Henry Lauwers, 79 1 years 
old of 1509 Oak St. in Petite 



1963. He was also preceded 
in death by a brother, Albert. 
Survivors are two sisters, 
Mrs. 'Martha Kenneth, Chi- 
cago and Mrs. Mae Marquardt 
of Roselle, III.; two brothers, 
William and Floyd Blanski, 
bol'h of Chicago, and the fol- 
lowing sisters-in-law: . Mrs. 
Minnie Smith, — Mrs.— Elsie 
(Charles) Smith, Mrs. Ruth 
Stokes, all of Antioch, Mrs. 
Mary : (William) Kutz, / Evan- 
stori, .Mrs. .Louise Mackery, 
Chicago, Mrs. Helen Kramer, 
Bellevue, Wash., and ;Mn>. 
Bertha' Milz, Antioch. t 

-Funeral services were held 
at 10 a.m. Wednesday at the* 
Strang Funeral Home in An 



DeBonhon April 29, 1911 'In 

Belgium . and she preceded 

Him in death on.July 30, 1966. 

He is survived by --his son^ 

Marcel J. Lauvvers, Chicago, 

a sister 4 n Belgium, and two 

grandchildren. • , . 

-Funeralservices were held 

at 2 p.m. on Wednesday . at 

.the Strang Funeral Home in 

Lake Highwoods Subdivision Anttochrwith-the-Revr-Brucc 

nt r I flirt 1 Vtt rfar-pasa ed nvr?y - Tnnpt; Jnlilhe T.;ikf> Villn Com 



at 2:20 p.m. on Sunday,. July 
2nd, at St. Therese Hospital 
in Waukegan after a one 
week illness. He Was born" 
March 15, 1888, 'at Baesrode, 
Belgium an'cf came to Amer- 
ica on July 4, 1920, to reside 
in Chicago until moving to 
Lak e Villa 11 years ago." 

He was a boat builder, for 
the city of' Chicago for many 
years, then worked as a flat 
janitor in, .Chicago for .20 
years uhtiHiis retirement 11 
-years ago* He held member- 
ship in the . Belgium- Ameri- 
can" Club, Chicago, and the 
Chicago Flat, Janitors'. union. 
He : married. Maria Josephine 



Fox Lake Cemetery. 

■ * * * x 

A. LOUIS PAIML 

A^ Louis. J. Paiml, 79 years 
old or Antioch, passed away 
at 8:30 a.m. in his. hoineZort 
I.Iwy. '83 Tlunsdav^Jimc 29. 



1935 in 'Chicago. 1/^' 

Survivors are his . wife, 
Emily;, one son, Louis Pairn.1,' 
Chicago; two daughters, Mrs. 
Amelia . (Walter) Sirutzen- 
,berg,. North Riverside, 'ill. t 
and - Mrs* Marion (Virgil) 
Swan^ojb..__GraysIake, . five 
grandchildren arid dne _ great- 
grandcftild. - ._"••.. 

Funeral services were held 
at 1:30 p.m. Saturday atthe 



munity Methodist Church /0 f- -S g t ^L?'!I SS Rn ' 
f Mating..,.. Interment was' in Ul0c,K Interment was in Bo ' 



hemian National Cemetery, in 
Chicago. 

• ft »Jf >!: ' , 

GEORGE HUECKSTAEDT 

George llueckslaedt, 72 
years old v -<if Indian Point, 
Grass Lake, Antfach, passed 
away Tuesday. July. 4, in Vic- 



RS0A^ 



>THURS6AYHULY^ 1W7 THE ANTIOCH NEWS 7 



ism 



More Danger On 
Nation's Roads « 
Says Safely Gomm. 

-Human error., spells ideathi 
Illinois statistics for 1960 
show that some sort of im- 
proper driving on-the^part 
one -or more drivers; in.- 



from "a 1 heaV,l 1 atlju^Hcwas] j ory Memorial Jlospital, Wait 

linim TlfMn *JA 1O0O in r*Ui ** ■*- * LI * ^ ■ 



born Jum.e 20. 1888 in Chi" 
cago and resided ; ttiere until 
moving to Antioch 20 ' yeji'rs 
ago. He retired in 1953 as a 
.chauffeur for John M. Smyth 
"Furniture Co. in Chicago af- 
ter 85 years .of employment 
with .litem; . He married 
Emily Lamport oh. Oct. 12, 



..^^. 




DIAL 395-41 1 1 



The Antioch News, Inc. 



RATES: 

■- j 



75c First 25 Words -"2c Each Additional Word 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



* NOTICE 

Not responsible for any debts 
excepi my own. 

Sue Christensen 
. r ' (52-l^p) 



y 



1 wish to thank Pastor Fos- 
mark, Stanley Anderson and 
all the neighbors and. friends 
for the cards and gifts I re- 
ceived during my 1 stay in the 
hospital.- • "". v 

(2) . Mabel Schulz 

THANK-YOU ;,, 

My family and I are deep, 
ly grateful to each and every 
one- who inquired or sent 
-gifts and. cards to me during 
my stay at Victory Memorial 
Hospital.. ,-". '•■■>• 

/Marie Delaney 



IN FELTEIVS Subdivision, 6- 1 -. -. . -. k|| A . ^ |f ^ __ 
room, year-round house & V^L/LVJINIAL KlL/VJt 
extra^lbt. Garage; Perfect _ jAD A DJMENTS 

1 AND 2 BEDROOM . 

' Unfurnished 
$llfl -.-■ $135 
1244 Main Street 

Call * -. 

Fl 5-9550 395-4427 



condition.' Best offer" to set- 
tle an estate. At Rte. 4, Box 
37.' Call Hemlock 4-3630 or 
423-7527. (52tf) 



SUMMER DWELLING, 2 bed- 
Toom home. Lot 50' x 300' 
deep. Lake right. 3954409. 

<30Cf) 



Household Goods 



FURNACES CLEANED AND 

.REPAIRED 

Oil Burner . Service 

A. J, EGGERT 

Camp Lake,' Wis. • 
. * Tel 414-8894631 



KENMORE Electric Dryer in 
good condition. Reasonable. 
.3954266:. 7 ,v (39tf*) 



FOR RENT — FURNISHED 
1-room air-conditioned apart- 
ment at 928 Main St. Call 
395-0111. (52tf) 



FOR QOOD 
FIRE INSURANCE . 

' CONSULT ' 
J, P. MILLER 
Rt W, Port Office Box 141 
DIAL 8BS-1232 . Antioch. IU. 



V>»VWVVVVW«w»lW«««UW«VW 



W»jWWW<Wj>(^WW*WWIWHWM«WWW 



Houses 



. We wish to . thank our 
friends arid neighbors for 
their* many acts of kindness 
during oiir recent bereave- 
ment. . V 
; . Mrs.' Bert Edwards 
(2c) ""7- and family 



THANK YOU 

The Antioch Fire Depart? 
ment*' would, like"' to;extehcT: 
its thanks to the people who 
helped to /make our annual 
dance""ano.ther success." 

We hope.'' that all had a 
good time despite the cool 
weather. The Antioch Fire 
Department hopes to see 
many of you again next year. 



FOR 'SALE— 2 piece living 
room set, semi-Frepch, stur- 
dy carved frame, $35. 2 up- 
holstered chairs $10 each, 
electric massage pad, best: 
offer. Phone El 6-7677. 

. (47tf?) 

: -, 

36-in. Tappan Gas Range ,with 
grill in middle. $40; Singer 
portable sewing machine $25; 
Dining rm. table & buffet^ 
both for $20; number- of 
miscellaneous items. Phone 
395-3739. * :-.. ■■■'<" (lit* 5 ) 



". FOR RENT . 
jDff ice space 24 x 20; Factory 

"or garage 45 x CO, north end 
of Main Street, Antioch. Will 
rent separately or as i. 
Phone Mrs. Bartz^OlS - 385- 

4920. --■ (4144c) 



Business Opporlunily 



Legal Notice 



FOR SALE 



MOVING TO ARIZONA— For: 
r sale— Household . goods' and 
furniture. : Must 6 seir— Sale 
Friday & Saturday, July 7-8, 
all dayl Grass Lake Rd. to 
Indian Point. „ Emily Jacob- 
sen.' . fc . " -.■ m, 



SPARE TIME INCOME. 



Ccllocllno tnonov ond rcstocVJrm 
NEW TYPE hipti cualllv coin oper.it 



SPECIAL ASSESSMENT 
7 NOTICE 

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIV- 
EN to all persons interested 
that the Board of Trustees or 
the Village of Antioch._-hav- 
ing . ordered tliat there be 
constructed and installed a 
system of sanitary sewers, 
with the necessary manholes, 
force mains, lift station and 
all necessary appurtenances, 
and' a system of water* mains, 
with the necessary gate 
valves, fire hydrants and all 
_necessary appurtenances in 



Boats 




Real Estate 



3 Bedroom cottage, fully fur- 
nished, near beautiful park 
and beach . . . $4,200 

100 feet on channel to Chain. 
. 2 bedroom home, built-in 
oven and range. Alumi- 
num sided' exterior. House 
needs completing inside. . 

$15,000 

We Are in Need of. Houses 
for Sale. List With Us for 
Quick Action. 

FOR RENT— 
Small 2 bedroom lake front 
home for rent • . .. $85 



BOATS & MOTORS. ' 
FAGEOL— 44 V.I.P. Inboard- 
outboard controls and pro- 
peller, A-l condition. Make 
offer. 395-3290. <52tf») 



WANTED 



a part: of Hillside Avenue and 
Ilenhings Road (a/K/a Hen- 
nings Court), the ordinances 
for the improvement being 
on file. in the office of the 
Village Clerk, having applied' 
to the. Circuit : Court of the 
Nineteenth Judicial- Circuit, 
Lake County, .Illinois, for an 
assessment of the costs' of 
the • improvement, according 
to benefits, and an assess- 
ment therefor haying been 
made and returned 'to that 
Court", ^payable in ten ;mnual 
ihstailments hearing interest 
at the rate of GY n per year, 
the . final- hearing . thereon 
will be had on the _3lst day 
of July, 1967, or ; as -soon 
thereafter as Hie. business of 
the Court will permit, in 
Room 302 of said Court:; All 
persons desiring may file ob- 
jections in that Court herore 
that day and" may appear on 
the' hearing and make- their 
defense. 

Dated July 3, 1967 . . 
GEORGE' BARTLETT 

"•«.•. Commissioner 
- -~ (July -643, 1967) 



kegan, a.fter a seyei'armonths 
illness. ... ■■■■'. •/.;. - , -J 

He '^v'as born March 25, 
1895 in. Chicago,; and.'/nad 
lived "there uriill moving. to 
Antioch 4'/j' years ago, -Tjut 
he had been spending his 
summers here' for many 
years. He was a retired con- 
■ductor.'fpr the CTA*hT Chi- 
cago and' he' also forked foi* 
the,. Hammond Organ Co ; of 
Chicago ;fbr ' 10 years.. He 
was a member, of Amalga- 
mated Transit Union of Chi- 
cago. * • ; 

Survivors are liis wife. 
Eleanor, (nee Kalas) ; one 
daughter. _Mrs.- Will iam (Lor* 
elta) Rowe, Ml. * Prospect; 
two sons, George J. of Anli- 



of 

vOlV^d cutiliibu te d - to 08% ' 
of all fatal accidents. Speed 
ing fob fast, failed to yield 
right-of-way, drove left of 
center, and had been drinje- 
ing, rernain, as .factors' that 
contr ibuted to nearly -3 out 
of 4 fatal accidcntsT - 

In the past 10 years the 
driving picture.' in Illinois 



has changed drastically; J 

The number oJE registered 
vehicles has increased 32 %, 
from 3,530,000. tc- 4,670^)00r 

The number Of registered . 
drivers has* increased 27%, 
^011124,590,000.10.: 5,820,000. 

The *number~of miles: driv- 
en in Illinois per year has. '"•' 
increased _39% from 33;970Vv. 
000,0.00 to 47,360;000,000. z L 

lie nuiiiber of , traffic— fa— — 
talities have increased 20%,. 
from- 2,096..t6 2,522. . , 

The number of injuries 
has increased 63%; from^ 
91,690 to 149,137. 

The_number_i of_ accidents.^ 

has -increased 124%, from 
147,190 tp : 329,420. 




.. 1 1 



,.• ! 



m 



Cubs Score....:. 



och and Spec/4 Robert A." 
with the. ,U. S.= Army, at Ft; 
Polk, La!; one* brother," Edwin 
of Antiffclf and one sister, 
Mrs. Harry. (Hattie) Temple, 
ftockfield, Ind. Four grand- 
children and six great-grand- 
children also survive.* • 

Funeral- services will be 
held Friday, July -7. at 1:30 
p.m.. in the 'Strang Funeraf 
Home, Antioch'..' The Rev. 
Bruce* '/Janes of the. Lake 
Villa Methodist Church will 
officiate. , Interment will be 
private. Friends may. call 
after 2:00 p.m. Thursday- in 
the funeral honie, The fam- 
ily requested that flowers be 
omitted. 



TOURISTS DISCOVER 

KOREA ; 

T. South Korea, battered by 

war-^ln .the early .. 1950's^ is --. - 
now attracting/an increasing •. 
number of tourists as ah ad- 
ditionarstop on the orienta 
tour circuit. Last year_68,000 
travelers visited Korea, more~ 
than twice the number, in 
1965 and six times the. 1961 

total. ■ : [ ■ •■; -. '■""•• 

; . Of; the I fiist rogim6%tV of 
the Ari zona') N atioiia] Guard 
orga rt ized. in . I8657lo~protect 
the settlers of the Territory 
against marauding bands of 
Apaches, outlaws' and rust- 
lers — more than .half of the 
men -in the outfit were In- 
dians. . • •• 




ed (jlsDCnscrs In vour area. No sell> 

Inq, To ouaiif 

rciercoces/h «40 to ai.voa casrt te- 



Inq, To Qualify you must tisvc? cor* 
curea by Invcniwir. seven" 1o iweiva 



^ hours weekly can net excellent 'in. 
come. More full lime. For personal 



Legal Notice 



Interview wrilc CONSUMED CORPO. 
RATION OF AMERICA, 616? E. 
Wocklnqblrd, Suite 100, Dallas,. TCJUU 
7hh. Include telcphono numtter. 



Male, Female Help 



WANTEDr-Baby sitting, 14- 
year old girl, caiv sit *any 
Ume— reliable. 395-2327. . 

. r;.. , (48tn 



HELP WANTED — Full time 
custodian and. bus driver. 
Age 21 to 55. Apply ssX An- 
tioch Grade School. ,(52-2c) 



FREE [A 

;' BROCHURE ON ' 

RAISING CHINCHILLAS 
SPARE OR FULL TIME 
Explaining extra income, sinr- 
pie housing , requirements, 
easy to raise, small invest- 
ment, big demand. Write to 

MIDWEST MARKETING 
1337 East Franklin 
' Minneapolis,- Minn. 55404 

..'..,-. (2-3-4-5) 



SERVICES 



Employment 



f 



m 



«. = : 



I 



-Nasoi^s- 

Real Estate and 
" Fire Insurance 

HOME OWNER'S POLICIES, 
ALL OTHER LINES OF 
INSURANCE 

Including '— 

AUTO - FIRE - ' THEFT 
MARINE - TRUCK - LIABILITY 

_J COMPENSATION 
681 Main St. Dial 3954420 
Antioch. Dllnoli 

' Membaroff 
Antioch Chamber of Commerc* 

Senior Citizens Auto Insur- 
ance Available 

HOUSE FOR SALE IN AN- 
TIOCH by owner, 1 year old, 
-j-3~bedroom . house, attached 
garage, full basement" "Close" 
to schools and shopping 
plaza, beautiful viewv $27,500 



WIDOW wan ts work^at home, 
typing or haild - addressing 
envelopes or hand -painting 
china, jnaterial, etc. Call 395- 
0281 or write O.V.H., P.O. 
Box 198, Antioch, 111. 60002. 

(52tf) 

juuirjir^nnr_-j- - ------ mn »■■■■ ■* ■ ■ 

Miscellaneous 

Benedictine Pre-Sc 
-Center— 



YOU saved and slaved for 
wall to wall carpet. Keep it 
new" with Blue Lustre.' Rent 
electric sb/ampo'oer $1. Anti- 
och V&S Hardware, 910 Main 
Et., phone 3ijjfj-4200. ' (2) 



'ROOFING -SIDING 
INSULATION 

All Types of Roof Ing-r- 
# B uilt-up Roofing for Flat Roof • 
Tor and Gravel 



Benedictine Sisters 
HOLY FAMILY CONVENT 

Benet Lake, Wis. 

Opening \n : the Fall, Limited 

enrollment. For registration 

appointment call 

,414-862-2010 

juuuwinoi'.nr i *!"" ■»■»■ ■ ■■■ w ww 



• All Types Asphalt Shlnaht 

& .'SIDING 4r 

Aluminum - Insulated -Asbestos " 

ALUMINUM 
Doors, Windows/Jalousie, Porch, 
Roll or Permanent Awnlnat ■ 

BURLINGTON ROOFING & 
INSULATING CORP. 

472 Milwaukee Avenut 

Burlington, Wisconsin 

414-763-6131 



AN/ORDINANCE SETTING FORTH^THE BUDGET AND MAKING. 
APPROPRIATIONS OF. SUMS OF 'MONEY FOR ALL OF THE 
NECESSARY EXrENDITURES OF THE "FIRSTVFIRE PROTECTION 
DISTRICT OF ANTIOCH TOWNSHIP", LAKE COUNTY, ILLINOIS, 
FOR CORPORATE PURPOSES FOR THEFISCAL YEAR BEGINNING 
MAY l; 1967 AND ENDING APRIL 30, 1968. 

.WHEREAS, there has been prepared in tentative form a budget 
and approbriatian ordinance for- the First- Fire Protection District of 
Antioch, Township, Lake County, Illinois, ancl the Secretory of spid 
Fire Protection District has made the ^tentative .budget and appropria- 
tion conveniently available to public inspection lbr-.pt le'qst one week 
prior to final action thereupon;. ,' 

' AND WHEREAS, a public hoofing wos held as to such budget 
ond appropriation ordinance on the' 27th day af June, A.D. 1967 at 
8:00 o'clock P.M., Central Daylight Saving Time, notice ol which wes 
given at (cost one week prior . thereto by publication in the A'ntioch 
News; a newspaper published in said.. Fire Protection District, and ail 
other legal requirements hove been complied with; 

. ■ NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED BY THE BOARD OF 
TRUSTEES OF THE FIRST FiRE PROTECTION DISTRICT OF ANTIOCH 
TOWNSHIP: " •■ • 

.-Section 1. That the fiscal, year of this Fire .Protection District 
be qnd the same is hereby fixed and declared to be from May 1,. 1967 
to April 30, 1968. '"„■-.. • 

Section 2. .That the following budget,, containing an estimate 
of the cash 'expected to be received by said Fire. Protection District 
during such fiscal year- from all sources, an, estimate^ of the expendi- 
tures contcmnloted for such fiscal year ond a statement ol the estimat- 
ed cash "expected to be on hand at the end of such year, be and the 
some is hereby adopted as the budger-of said Fire Protection District 
for the. said fiscal year and sholl.be in lull force ond effect from and 
after this date: " • ..' 

* . - Estimated Receipts 

• 1. Cash Balance, beginning of year $16,4 1*3.79 

2. Estimated amount of cash that will "be received 

during this fiscal year from oil sources :...;.... 9,600.00 

■ 3. "Total -Estimated Receipts .'. » '• ■■.- 26,013.79 

■ - 4, Total of Estimated Expenditures for fiscal year .... 1 1 ,500.00 
5. Estimated cash to.be on hand at end ,of. suc h ycor 14,513.79 
Section 3. That the following sums of money be ancTThe same- 
arc hereby appropriated for the corporate. purposes. of s6id First Fire 
Protection District, herein specified, for the fiscal, year ending 'April 
30 1568 ' *■ * 

^.l. "administrationtexpense-fund 



(Continued from page 6) 

picked np -another win.,, The 
Giants, who have been red 
hot in the second half of the 
season, had the Yankees in 
..complete -control for l|ic : full 
game.*" ' . ■■■ 

Gary . Klean pitched the 
vanning 'game, over Russ Al- 
hano of the Yankees. 

R' II E 
Giants 2-0-0-1-1-2— fi Jl -4 
Y?hikoes 0-00-1-0-0—1. \ 3, 3 
SOX 5, TIGERS ; J * 

The league* leaders, the 
Sox and . Tigers, met in a 
clashed n tiie diamond; Wed- 
nesday v The .Sox 1 romped 
over the Tigers., 5 to 0. This 
was the thir.d time the two 
had met with the J3ox always 
coming out pii^tdp.. Howie 
W.aTsing pitched .the ,no run 
game , over Mike Gutowski. 
Tins game marked the last' 

third of the season. 

.i.LL :.., -./™ „ k.,i.i , E 

Tigers / 0-0-0-00-0— 3 1 
Sox .. .• 0-3-0-0-2-Q-— ,V 8 2 

YANkEES 13/ DODGERS f2 v 

Dbg & Suds almost went 
out of business Thursday" as 
the Yankees finally picked 
up a game beating the failing 
Dodgers 13 to 12. .The Dog 
'u Suds was offering a free 
quart of root beer for every 
home run a- player hit. So 
far the standings arc this: 
Larry Pawlowski, 2 qts., Russ 
Albano, 1 qt.; Steve Wjnfields 
1 qt.: Bill Reeder, 1 qt, / 

The winning .pitcher was 
Mark Andrews' and the loser- 
was Pete Laureeh. . . . 

. R HE 
Yankees 0-4-0-1-3-2-3 13 -95 
Dodgers 0-0-1-2-2-5-2 12 11 4 

Little League Standings: 



COMPETE IN THE 

PREP DOUBLES 




1 



1 



' -— - at/the --— 

ANTIOCH BOWL . 

Route 173 at Tiffany Road 

-i '. .. .' '■ :■■-■■ } ' 

_ Continuing Until August 1 . 

DOUBLES TEAM CAN BE PARENT AND 
CHILD OR TWO YOUNGSTERS. 

Sow! Friday, Saturday or Sunday 
Starling at 5:00 p.mV 






White Division . W L 

Tigers .74 

Dodgcra' ' 5 5 

Yankees '3 8 

Gray Division ."W L 

Sox ' 9 1 

Giants 5 ti 

Cubs * ; • -3 .3 



FOR 



Phone 395-0816. 



(47t£*) 



- LAKE PROPERTY 
On Bluff Lake— Beautiful 8 
rpbm home, with - full- base- 
ment. Smoky pine interior 
Aluminum exterior/Awnings 
-— on-ie ver y window . Well in'- 



sulated7~4~large~ thermopane 
windows. Completely fenced 
and landscaped. Electronic 2- 
car garage. Lot" 200x74. Sea 
wall/ Sandy beach^pier. Boat 
included^ furniture. In low 
30's. Call 395-3905./--(l-3*) 



L^u-LnJ^^ u ^ u ■ Ll - ■ -u- l ^* ■ ■ ■ * * "* ' * * ■■*■■■■■ 



Apartments 



L n l >m/w^wwyv*«*^ l '*«-^ * * * * * » »***" ■ ■ 



Tr> Place Society or News 
Items Call 395-41H 



TIFFANY ARMS 
APARTMENTS 

- 1 AND 2 BEDROOM _ 

Equipped-w.ith^stove_aJid_re- 

frigerator. Unfurnished! TCe- 

ramie baths; all utilities paid 

except electricity 

- Call for appointment 

395-1257 

701 Lalte St./ Apt. 



FOR GOOD 

LIFE INSURANCI 

CONSULT 

J. P. MILLER 

Rt. 09, Pott Office Box 141 

DIAL 395-1281 - Antioch, HI 



It's easy to place a classi- 
fied— just caU 3954111. 



R. D. LUDWIG - 

• Trucking $- Excavating 
•-Basement_Excavating 

• Parking Lots & Driveways 

• Septic Systems installed & 
repaired v 

Tel. Antioch 395-1055, ' 
, _ -^ (lie) 

FOR GOOD 
ATJTOMOBILB INSURANCI 
CONSULT 
P. MILLER 
Rt. ft. Port Office Box 111 
niAL SSB-123J - Antioch, Ul 



a. . For postage and office supplies * * $ 

b.' Printing . and publtcarjon ..?.s..... 

c. Telephone Answering service 

2. LEGAL EXPENSE FUND 

a. ' ForJpgal services and expenses .- 

3. FIRE PROTECTION FUND ■ \ . 

a. For purchose of fire equipment ond opparotus 

4. FIRE EQUIPMENT MAINTENANCE FUND 

a. For repair, maintenance and replacement of 
fire equipment ..'^ ■ -• 

b. For gas ond oil for fire equipment ....V. 

5. SALARY FUND 

o. 1 . For corripensotion to firemen 

— ■— — b. Hotlcomqensation to fire chief ....u.. :... 

c. For compensotiorr'to^trustecs-r.'^TiTirTAw. 

6. RENT FUND 

a. For lease of firc-equlpmcnt and storage .there- 
of from the ViUogc of Antioch, puriuont to 
— * cdntfocr .....,»..,.»».-•--•»»»•-- .*-^ *«•»*« -*»*•- 

7. INSURANCE FUND 
o, .For insurance on equipment 

8. CONTINGENT FUND 
o. Foe contingent, miscellaneous and Sonera 

Unforseen expense, not included in oily item 






* 75.00 

125.00 
900,00 

. . 350.00 

2,500.00 



500.00 
- 50.00 

4,000.00 
250.00 
.450.00. 



1,200.00 
700.00 



400,00 




- ■- .. ■■r»> : -; • , !-«vT>«'C.-.«i--;v -v ■.;?..-.-. ;:■..; -■■■■ 
r--.' : ..'.■ %x-.--. :• '. ■. •*:-..• "**<»rt--'iri: ■,•.::.<%->■.■.:,•;..,.,* i; 

THRILLING -■ DARING 
Mollified and Stock Car Auto Racing 

^-NOW! TWO BIG NITES A WEEK-^ 

THURS. and SAT. KITES 

•" •■ - .■ * - 

FANS — PLAY TOTAL AND WIN $$$ AT 
" THE TOTAL FUN AND ACTION TRACK , 

-LAKE GENEVA SPEED CENTER 

Time Trials - 7:00 p.m. • Races -8:1 5 p.m. 
Adults — $2.00 Children -— .50c 



. 

a 
I 

1 

i ' 

t 

r- 

i 

L 

. 



*•*_■ . 



(ContTnuccl'ffow pog e'6) ^'— 7- 

p.m. ' ' . ; 

■ In- other action, rnenibers 
voted to shift business meet- 
ings to the first Tluirsday of 
each nijnilh. Scheduled- 
meetings are set for July (]> 
August 3, September- 7, Octo- 
ber 5, November 2 and De- 
cember 7. .. ''~ 

Tiie McHeriry Sportsmen's 
Club is on the west side of 
*PisfaKee~Bay: — Refreshments 
and shells will be on tap in 
the cluTThoase-all day long. 
Visitors and hecklers are 
welcome to attend and watch 
the- fun. There is no admis- 
sion nor parking charge. 




ELECTKOLVX Cleaner and 
Air Purifier 
B. W. EDWARDS 
Factory Representative Elec- 
trolux Corporation Salea & 
Service, 600 Parkway, Ave., 
Antioch, niinoU. Phone 395- 
0319 after 4 pm or weet 
emta; X7tf)£ 



tcxtae ~ ^ $ n;5oo:oo 

- . Section 4. 'That the unexpended balance of any item or items of 
any Appropriation made by this Ordinance moy be extended in. making 
up opy deficiency in. any items in the same gend-at. appropriatfon 
made by this Ordinance, t ■ . \ "•-!.= ' ,; ' 

~ 1 Sec»ron-5.__Jri!g.t should any clause, scnfcnccVrporrigraph, or 6 

part of this'OrcJinanceTje^eclared'by-a-coupt-of-camrjetent iurisaictjon 
to bri invalid; such decision shall nofaffect the valitlty-of Iho-Ord.in-, 
once as a" whole or'any pari thereof other than, the pd/-f so declared to 
be invalid; 



♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ^ ^♦♦ ^ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»» 





Section 6. This Ordinance shall be in full force 
its passage, approval, and publication, In accordance 

(Seol) ■■'•-'" :■• - ' ■ ■ 

V = - - ... ■ I R.ViN_GzfcE!-toS 



and effect after 
*ith the law. ,■' 



President 



Attest:' - ■- • ■ ' 

- CHARLES R. ATVYOOD ' 

■ * " Secretary 
Presented and reod; June 27, 1967 
Passed and approved: Jane 27, 1 967 
Published: July 6, 1967 
Approved: - " . .; J • 
' ' EDWARD C. JACOBS' \ 
Attorney for District. l 



1--' 



NATIONAL SAFE BOATING 
WEEK^— 

¥ «Goy. Otto Kerner joined 
the Illinois Boating Council 
J in "proclaiming July 2-8 Na-. 
tional Safe Boating Week- in 
Illinois. — ^William T, : J^odge, 
director of the Illinois' waters 
to^ remember that they are 
not alone- on them. .Warm 
summer weekends -*m e on 
more boat traffic and more 
rlTarrces^for-accidqnta; — ■— 

"Fatal accidents have 
creased and- we think 



BUSINESS ADS EXCLUDED 

Uie this handy coupon to make out your classi- ? 
fied ad. This is a good way to make a few extra dol- 
lars and also get rid of -unneeded' Items — this means 
extra dollars for this year'rvacation;— 

*■*•«». •••*** •****•■. »».... ....»......•.......•.•«.......•.*•■•..•....• ...■».« 

,».ii..m,.>.iniiii«.t..t.nn....iii«.*mmtrti«»twi MMM WMtWMW ^_ 

..........................p...........*.............*...*...........*.......** 



i.ii.ilUlllimtm mi i'inji.;'At"'i»n»'"m.it. mini 



.A' 




de- 

that 
the work of the Illinois BoaE^ 
ing Council, better law en- 
forcement and .boater educa- 
tion' havfe contributed to the 
decrease," Lodge, said. 



.......... .. ••••..••..«• mininifHtiH.iiHHiKiiiHiMHHWn .......... ■ 

. . .J. ......... .. ... . 1 .................... .1... . ....... 



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MAIL OR BRING TO: 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS 
966 VICTORIA STREET 
ANTIOCH^ nJiINOISJ0002 

♦•♦» . 0»t000»t»0»»0»0 M » M^M »0»»i<l»t0» 0O » V »» O O 









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am i. ■■■"•" if ■■Allsweet 1-lb. 0|c 

MCSI'SCinuie Brand Ouarfers^l 

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/-' 



by HOWARD MARTIN 
Lake Region Jaycees are confi- 
dent they have a winner in Diane 
Mlodzlnski of Nippersink Rd., fox 
■ Lake, abetted and tutored by Chap- 
eron Merry Bauer of Grayslake. 

Diane and Merry, forming:; a 
formidable combination, left Mon 
day, July 3, for the Stafe^Jaycee 
Miss Illinois contest in Aurora and 

- will /ace a r busy-scheduleithrough 

' Saturday- night, July 8, when; the 
queen will be picked . from among 
47 girls of many, sections of the 

' state; • - -' . ' 

Merry Bauer, mother of. five 
and the r *vife of Ed Bauer, one of 
the proprietors of Parkway Foods 
in Grayslake, has been coaching 
Diane for, more than a month at 

: her School of Dance and Baton. 
DIANE QUALIFIED for her ap- 

_jpearariceThis week by being crown- 
ed Miss Lakes Itegion in .Ant loch 
last August. Incidentally, Mrs. 
Bauer's sister,* Bonita Graves Bel- 
liicci, now married and'res'iding in 
New Jersey*,' "was. the first Miss 
Lakes Region, chosen 10 years ago 
by the Long Lake Improvement 

..Assn. j 
Diane arid Merry, chauffeured by 
Bn.Antioch Jaycee, will! be '.trans- 
ported- to Aurora in an Oldsmobile 
provided by Teresi Motor Sales of 
Antloch. < 

Mrs. Bauer, who has noted vast 

• improvement in the poise and per- 
sonality of Diane hi the last .few 
weeks, will be happy if she returns 
home alone next Sunday. That 
•would mean that Diane, gifted 
with- a lovely' voice and an honor 
" graduate of Grant High School, 
would be triumphant as Miss Il- 
linois. 

IP SHE, IS declared the winner 
in - the event to 'be decided at 
Aurora College, Diane would stay 
over two weeks for activities plan- 
ned by the State Jaycees. 

That would more than repay Mrs. 
Bauer, for her efforts and call for 
a celebration around, Dick's Mobil 
Station and Restaurant operated by 
Dick - and -Amelia Mlodzihskl at 
Rte. 83 and Grand Ave. in Lake 
.Villa. And the weekend services of 
•Diane would be sorely missed dur- 
ing the 1 busy summer season, ., 

Diane will attend Augustana Col : 
lege in Rock Island on a -scholar- 
ship in the fall; Her sister, Sandra, 

' is approaching the last two years 
of study for a medical degree. 



DIANE'S PARENTS will attend 
two, sessions of .the Miss Illinois Thursday* July 6* 1967 
contest in Aurora and so will busy 
Ed Bauer; the- genial Parkway of- 
ficial and president of the Grays- 
lake Chamber of Commerce; 
-The program of Diane and Mer-, 
ry Aurora this week. 

Monday, ■_ July 3 $ Registration at 
Aurora College, production rehear- 
sal,. Miss niinols Pageant Parade 
and persohal^ppearancesiafter the 
early evening parade. -' \ 

Tuesday, July 4 -/Group evening 
gown 'and .swim suit photos, and 

more rehearsals/ . • 
Wednesday, July 5 -'. Swim, suit 



Lakeland Publicatioris 



SECTION 2 



rehearsals and judging for Diane 
and all girls in Group C, plus A 
and B Group judging.-' 

THURSDAY, JULY 6 -;• Talent 
judging for Group C in afternoon" 
with Diane singing "Walking Rap- . 

pyV. " 

Friday, July 7 - Evening go™ 
rehearsal for Group C and iner- 
views with judges. ■' 

. Saturday,; July 8 - Television re- 
hearsalat 8 a.m.: and luncheons; 
telecast over Channel 2, Chicago, 
atjl p.m. ; and other Illinois Stations) •* 
after awards presentation, then the 
coronation ball. • 

Sunday, July 9 - Sunday brunch . 
for Miss Illinois with the winner 
remaining for two weeks. ' 

Contestants and chaperones will 
be quartered at A u r o r a College 
dormitories. 



Fox Lake Gets 

'. it .'.'.-■ 

3 Maaistrates 



\ *l.f- 



At least three magistrates will 
take turns sitting" in the Fox Lake 
branch of the Circuit Court during 
the next month. • • 

The assignments, as. made by 
Chief Judge Glenn K. Seiilenfeld, 
were as follows: 

Magistrate Bernard Juron July 
5 and 7. 

Magistrate Berbard Juron July 
12 and 14; 

Magistrate Nello Orrl July 49 
and 21. 

Magistrate Kaufman July 26, 28 
and Aug. 2 and 5. 
- Magistrate Eugene Daly who sat 
in the Fox Lake- court during June 
was assigned to the Mundeleln 
branch -of the Circuit Court 




mm 

STOCK REDUCTION 



■<-)i 



ViA\ 



' - : ■ ■ 




MISS ILLINOIS HOPEFUL-Mr*. Edward Bawcr and DlanrMlod- 
zlnskt, Mis* Lakes Reg I on," embarked this week 1 In a car donated by 
John Teresi for Aurora where Mfss Mlodilnskl will cdmpeto for the 
title of Mljs Illinois. " , ■ ' _- 



Chicago Boys Drown 




Bargains Galore 

In Every 

Department! 

SHOP NOW AND 

SAVE! 




BELVIDERE MAU 

Rh 120 — Woukcflan 

623-1215 




Two Chicago youths lost their 
lives last weekend by drowning, 
the third and fourth drowning vic- 
tims of the season. » 

Francis Besowschek, 17, swam 
to a raft at the Round Lake Beach 
municipal beach where he encoun- 
tered difficulty. He called for help, 
but friends thought he was joking. 

Dragging teams from the Round 
Lake Rescue Squad with help from 
Scuba divers found his body en- 



'Jl; 



BEAT THE MOSQUITOES 
HereV4 EASY WAYS 

♦Convert Your 4-Cycle LAWN MOWER 
to an insect f ogger with a 

BLITZ FOGGER 



- 1 






3. 



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♦Convert Your Riding Mower or Tractor 
to a Fogger with a DeLluxe BLITZ FOG: 
GER. ■•-" ■ fe : • 

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Your Home. , 

♦Use a BVI Professional Portable for Big 

Areas. ■ :; ■ . __>_ ; _* 

_ See Them ALL Now! 

See Them All At: 
ilMinWRS 



Hospital Aux. 

Sets Meeting 

A special appeal to all mem- 
bers of the Countryside Hospital 
Women's Auxiliary to attend the 
meeting at 12:30 p.m. Thursday, 
July 13, at the home of Mrs. Alice 
St. Romaine, ' 2010 Chesney Dr., 
Lake' Villa, has been. Issued by 
Mrs. M. E. Colbert, chairwoman. 

"All other interested ladies are 
invited too," said Mrs. Colbert. 

The meeting is to plan- the Aug. 
30 card party. ." '. 

Dessert will be served. , 
■ Phone 356-5453 for information. 



tangled in weeds at 3:15 p.nf, Sun 
day, Jury 2. 

This was the first drowning in 
Round Lake in seven years; 
-Recovery operations continued 
Monday; July 3, for the body, of 
Michael "Schultz, 19, who drowned 
in Channel Lake.- 



Woman Injured 



McElrby To Lead 
Zion Band trip 

To Mackinac Isle 

David McKIroyj who conducts an 
organ and piano studio in Wauke- 
gan, will take the Zion band and 
majorettes to Mackinac Island, 
Mich;, for an Aug. 5 concert; ' 

A caravan of 15 cars will take 
off Aug. 4 and return Aug. 6 after 
the concert in Marquette Park on 
the Island. The.party will stay at 
the Chippewa and Murray hotels, 
McElroy said this week. 
. McElroyggfaas been director of 
the*- "Band That Travels" for 30' 
years. Rehearsals are held at the 
Zion library on Thursdays. 




Rtes. 21 fir 120 Grayslake, IIL 

BA 3-8666 

.'.'•'■ ' • ' HOURS: 



In Auto Crash 



A woman was injured in a traf- 
fic accident at Rte. 12 "and Meade 
Ct., Fox Lake, Sunday, July 2, 
in a collision Involving two ears, 
according to Pox Lake police. <■ 

Injured was Mrs. Evelyn Ander- 
son,. 51, who was treated for cuts 
and bruises at McHenry. Hospital. 

'Police reported that Henry An- 
derson, 53, of 6400 W. Blooming- 
dale Ave., Chicago, .'husband of 
the' injured woman, made a right 
turn from Rte. 12 into Meade Ct. 
and collided with a car driven by 
Robert B. Honeman, 20,- of 293 
Westerfield- PL, Grayslake/ 



Win This '67 Eorvair 
GRAYSLAKE 




Corvair Sweepstakes 

Iff easy . . . just make ft a 
point to register for the Grays* 
lake CORVAIR $WMpstakes 
•vary day, as many time* aa 
you, wish. In any or all of. the 
Grayslake placet ef business. 
' The contest runs all through 
the summer, to you'll have 
hundred! ef chance* to win. No 
purchase needed. This- local 
contest It open to all. and Is 
sponsored by the Grayslake 
Chamber ef Commerce. 

SEE THE 1967 CORVAIR 
COUPE on display at Rockon* 
bach Chevrolet In Grayslake. 



MONDAY throUgh^THURSD^Y^^O^m^tO-Alpmi 
FRIDAY ..:.,..".........;..> • B:30 p.m. to 9 Jp.m. 



SATURDAY *. 8:30 a.m. to $ p.m. 

SUNDAY. 9:00 a.m. to I p.m. 



All Midwest. 

Bank Cards 

Welcome " 




m iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiii| 
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Women's Summer 

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SALE HOURS 

Thurs. - 
Fri. 9:6 
Sat^ 9-6 



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-& 



At Its most recent meeting on 



June 19, the*. Voters Assembly of 
St. Paul Lutheran Church adopted 
a set of guidelines to 'help deter- 
mine its policy in the ecumenical 
movement of the day. 
, Recognizing the fact that tills is 
a very intensive public issue, the 
voters considered the following 

^propositions, which had been 
drawrTujTby a committeeof eight 
pastors, and accepted these as the 

.stance of local congregation. : • 

i: We maintain that a fellow- 
ship In Christ does ejsist between 
those who penitentlfl^acknowledge 
and confess their .'sjjr'to God and 
itrust in Jesus Christ alone to re- 
concile them to God and to -each 
other. Eph. ^2; Rom. 12:5; Acts 
6:14. v . • 

2. We maintain that this fellow- 
ship in Christ is the creation of 
God the Holy Spirit , who. works 
euch repentance and saving faith 
jonly through His Word, bom Law 
and Gospel. Rom. 8, 9, 14; John 
6:63; Acts 2: 37-40. 

3. We maintain that we can never 
Create such fellowship in Christ 
ourselves, but must seek to recog- 
nize It, and practice It whenever 
and wherever we4irid it. Eph. 4: 
1-6. , fe , 

4. We maintain that God has 
placed His saving- Word into our 
midst, and that we, therefore, best 
serve the cause of Christian fellow- 
ship when we faithfully teach and 
preach that Word hi all its truth 
and purity. John 14:6; 2 Cor. 5: 
16-21." ... .... 

5. We recognize that we ought 
pray both privately and corporately 

; for our fellow Christians, and that 
we ought help, admonish, and 

' strengthen one another in the fel- 
lowship in Christ as we speak the 
truth to one another in true Christ- 
like love. Eph. 4:14, 15; Col. 1: 
B-13; IThess. 5:14. 



erians 




"Xn^jrinatatahr^that-fellowship, — i-'ftnri'g P^r for My I-]""" win 



in Christ cannot be equated neces 
sarily with Church fellowship, but 
hold with our confessions that for 
such church fellowship we should 
at least agree in doctrine and all 
its articles. (Formula of Concord, 
Epitome X, paragraph 5.) 

7. We recognize that the many 
d i v i s i p n s in Christend&m are 
indeed an of fence to. the j?orld J _but 



that false doctrine is an offence un 
to God and a cause for the eternal 
damnation of souls. Rom, 16: 17; 
Matt. 7:15.' 

B. We recognize that it is pleas- 
ing, to God for us tt» strive for 
doctrinal agreement that church 
fellowship may exist between the 
several denominations, but we 
maintain that such agreement is 
possible- only when the Holy Spirit 
gives it to us as. we study His 
sacred inerrant' Word together. 
John 17:. 1-11, 17. 
~9. We maintain that it is neither 
constructive of-, church fellowship 
nor pleasing to .pur Lord to partici- 
pate In any acavitiesjwhereby-the 
clear teachings of God's Word and 
the doctrines of our confessions are 
either compromised, or denied. 1 
Tim. 1 16; 2 Tim. 3:13-4:5. 

lo: We would classify as such 
activities at least the following: 

A. Joint worship services, prayer 
services, or hymn services of any 
kind where previous . doctrinal 
agreement does not exist between 
the denominations participating in 
the service. •. 

B. Cooperative Sunday Schools, 
weekday schools, religious schools 
for special groups (mentally retard- 
ed, deaf; etc.), religious rallies 
and retreats, and all other co-op- 
erative religious teaching . efforts 
where doctrinal unity does hot 
exist among the. participating bod- 
ies or congregations. 



be the theme of the annual Dally 
Vacation Bible School,- Monday, 
July 10, through July 21 at Wild- 
wood Presbyterian Church, 605 
Sunset, Wildwood. , 

AH area children Jrom kinder- 
garten age through junior high 
school are invited to attend the 
sessions from 9:30 a.m. to noon 
Mondays through Fridays. Ad- 
vance registration is: encdtiraged. 

Mrs. Richard Mitchell, Wild- 
wood, Bible .School director, is 
being assisted by Mrs.-Thomas 
Sage, .Wildwood, co-director; Mrs. 
Russell Vick, Wildwood, registrar; 
Mrs. Troy Watkins, Mrs. Edward 
Pytel and Mrs. Carl Hechmahn, 
all of Wildwood, refreshments; 
Mrs. George Dagley, Grayslake, 
and Mrs,. Arthur Deutsch, Grand 



assisted by Linda. Finch and L inda will be Mrs. Edward Harms, Wild 
Cox, of Wildwood, will conduct the j wouil, supiiiinUmdentr-and— -Mr* 



Thursday, July 6, 1967 — Lakeland Publications -11 




NEWS 




nursery for teachers' children 
only; ... 

In charge of the beginners* de- 
partment are Mrs. .David Bau- 
mann, superintendent; Mrs. Thom- 
as Sage, Mrs. Howard Muhsinger 
arid Candy Jones, all of Wildwood, 
and Mrs. Merfitt Buck and Mrs. 
Ar thur Deutsch , both o f- Grand- 
wood Park, teachers, and Mrs. W, 
L. Cox, Mrs. Thomas Jarvls, Tom 
jarvis, Tom McSorley- Jr., Karen 
Harkins and Elaine Malone k all of 
Wildwood; helpers. } n 

Mrs. Willard Clauser, Wildwood, 
superintendent of. the primary de- 
partment, is assisted by Mrs. 
Richard Schutf,Mrs. Dave Jones, 
Howard Munsinger, Mrs. Edward 



Elmer Stone; Mrs. Louis Knight, 
Mrs. Robert Perry and Donna 
Werhniak, all of Wildwood, and 
Mrs. Kenneth Poole, Grayslake. 

The Rev. David Baumann, Mrs. 
Richard_Mitchell and Mrs. GIar : 
ence Beckman, all of Wildwood; 
will. teach the young teens depart- 
ment. * 



wood- ,Park, publicity, 'and Bill Preis, Mrs. Harold. Earll and Jlrs. 
Vick and' T Llnda Finch, both of Jghji Harkins, all of- WildwooH, 
Wildwood, •-_, recreation'. Mrs. Ter^ teachers, and Mrs. Thomas Mc r 
ence R a w 1 i n g s, Wildwood, wilt Sorley, .Elaine. Harkins, Sue Lyter 
care for infant children of staff and Gail Werhniak, all"-6T~Wild- 
me rubers. . wood, helpers. 

Mrs. Goodwin Heil, Grayslake, Leading the junior department 



ST. PETER'S CATHOLIC. 

..•■'■.■ (AhHoch) 

The Rev.' A. Henderson,. pastor. 
Sunday Masses 6:30, 8; 9:30, 10:45 
and 12 o'clock. Daily, Masses 6:30 
and 8, Saturday. Masses 7:15 and 8. 
Confessions are heard { Saturdays, 
and days preceding First Fridays 
and Holy Days at 4 to 5:30 and 7:30 
to 9. Catechism classes, for. gram- 
mar school children 9 a.m. at St 
Peters School, High School religion 
classes Monday^evening at 7:30 at 
the school. Holy* Day~Masses-wlH 
be at G, 7:30, 9 and 10:30 a.m. and 
1 8 p,m. Phone 395-0274. 



United Brethren Conference pro- 
gram director and a former pastor 
of North Northfield. ' . 



Trinity Singers ^rograijj Guests 

A Lindenhurst vocal group "The 
Trinity Five Minus OnSK will make 
a guest appearance Sunday even- 
ing, July 9, in Barrington, for the 
Summer Harrington Evangeli- 
cal United Brethren outdoor Wor- 
ship services.- 

^_The_group-composed-oi ! Al Mur- 
phy, PamPdhtera, Bill Flanagan 
and -Bruce Marshall will sing "That 
Old Time Religion; "Spirit of the 
Living Go*',- ^Teach Me. to Pray" 
and "Do You Love- My Lord? 
Delivering .the message will be Dr. 
Frank L. Countryman; pastor of 
Central Methodist Church, Skokie. 

Located at Hillside and Highland 
Aves., Barrington, the church of- 
fers a. beautiful place of worship 
for"-:fhe ' sumer Sunday evenings, 
e.v.ery Sunday evening ending 
Sept. 3: ^These 'service's- are. under 
the_direction of-rthe Rev. Wayne 
C. Hess, Barrington Camp, Evange- 
list. Pastor Hess is Evangelical 



RUMM&G AND 
BAKE SALE 



Friday; July 14th, 9 A.M. to 
P.M. Indian Hill Social Club. Rol- 
lins Rd., Round' Lake Heights. 
Sponsored by Avon township Wo- 
rn ans Republican Club. "Any one 
wishing to donate rummage or 
Bake goods call 

BAKE: SALE 

Kf 6-1786 -KI 6-2016 
.: ■:'■ U 6-3546 % 




^kk BAPTIST 



Sunday, July 9 

Sunday Bible School, 9:45 
Divine Worship, 11:09 . 
Evening Goipcl Hour; 7:00 
Afterglow fcllovahlp, 8:00- 
A Cardial Welcome to: Viiltort! 



x>- 



.:■ 



What's Cooking? Savings on "Super Right" Meats! 



Boneless Chuck Roast 



8 



Lay Boards To Be Used 






The Prince 'of Peace Church, 
Lake Villa, is pioneering participa- 
tion of laymen In- church affairs 
in Lake County, v . 

The Rev. David Lynch,- pastor, of 

the parish, is planning for the elee- 

. tlon of three lay boards in directing 

affairs of the church. They will be: 

1. A laymen board of education. 

2. A laymen board of church 
administration. 

3. A laymen liturgical council. 
Members to these boards will be 

ejected. Within the next few days 
a- Nominating Committee is to be 
named to process nominations. All 
persons wishing to be candidates 
for these boards must notify the 
Nominating Committee as soon as 
it Is established. 

A guideline for these boards is 
being adopted from a few of -the 
churchesinthe Chicago Arch- 



diocese that have constituted these 
lay boards. - '•" * • 

. This change in policy is in -keep-. 
ing with the pronouncements '.of 
the Second Vaticanal Council and 
advocated by John Cardinal Cody 
to open new vistas in the Roman 
Catholic Church. ' ■ 



■ - i 



FOX LAKE 
Area Churches 
Welcome You 

Fox Lake : 
.Baptist Church 

1111 So.Rte. 12 



Church of the 
Holy Family (Episcopal) 

1 B1 5 UhmonnBlvd, Lake Villa 

Evangelical Covenant 

Chain O'Lakes 

Church 

-4B1SLN. Wltmol Rood, McHenry 



Talent Flocks 
To Program 
Of Singing 



\ 




AtUourA&P 



V 



Lutheran Church 
of All Saints (LC.AJ 

Stole Park Rood 



Guitarists, pianists, solos, duets, 
the list continues to grow "of area 
talent who have accepted the in- 
vitation of Clear view Baptist 
Church to "come and make a joy- 
ful noise," at the Singspirational to 
be held at the church, 1001 Lake 
Shore Dr., \Rouhd Lake Beach, at 
2:30 p.m. Sunday, July 9. 

"The Sparks Family" from 2nd 
Missionary Baptist Church in Zion 
will perform. The two younger 
members of the family have, just 
returned from Stamps - Baxter 
School of Music in Dallas, Tex. 

Doug Roberts, former member 
of the host church and now pastor 
of Lake Forest Baptist Church, 
will lead some of the congrega- 
tional singing. 

Mrs. H. Benton and son also will 
sing. David is the song leader at 
Park pity Missionary Baptist 
Church. 

—Among .the many.- young _ people 
will be Ray Nofsinger, a member 
of the Choraliersv well known 
vocal group at Round Lake' High 
School. 



It's you!- 

Think about it. It maliea sjehsa. ".. ' 

All of us from trie President on down workfor you. 

■ .<' • v • - - * : P : 'i?}&,':v ■ " 

Frankly, where would vve be without your-, 
and thenutny peonle.likeyou'?. --v. ~ '' -3 

-r'-"-\v . ■ '•£'■•. -iV"\ ' V-'-V r J. ' -' "*' •■ '-.^ ■■"■:' 

We know. We'd still be in that little store<in Vesey Street 

■ ■ •; - ■• , -.. -""-: . . ....'^r.-.-'-.-.v.,-,.;-' 1 -' 

•V'here we started more than 100 year^ago. .*' 

That's why. you're important. That's why we care so much 

about how wo serve yoli.'££ > . ' 

about be'infi- fair, honest arid dependable. 

'..-• ;,';■;,.. > -v •••■• *•'■'.• ■-. '. • _ 

Is this kind of attitude, a good reason forshoppiuR A&F? 



It's one of many. 



cocfBitiii o iaw.intcKW.TATUnnctpACiricicAco..inc. 



BING CHERRIES 
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PINEAPPLE JUICE 



BLUEBERRIES 
49« 



Fresh 

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box 



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Peanut Buffer 

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29 e 



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aunty 



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Salad Dressing 

49' 



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Good Shepherd 
Lutheran Church .!_ 
(Missouri Synod) 

1630 W. Grand Ave, Uka Vtlts 



Ingleside Community 
Methodist Church 

II So, Maple Avt„ Intfnli* 

Mount Hope 
Methodist Church 

1015 W. Broadway, 
Piiiokce Highland! 



ST. ANDREW'S 
EPISCOPAL CHURCH 

At 31 Park Ave., Grayslake. The 
Rev.. R. D. Taylor, rector. Sunday 
services 7:30 and 10 a.m." ■ 



Red Raspberry 

ftmnii __ 

Flmil - ■_,. § J 



A&P Coffee, 

Vacuum Pack &l9Q ■ 
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2-ib. Can . 



Coffee Creamer 

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Margarine 



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A «'/" an f B "rtg Out the Natural 
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Uquld Diet Food 

Metrecal Shake -*& 

Dawn Fmh Brand , 

Sliced Mushrooms %%£$ 



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Bakery Buys! 



WHITE BREAD 

4 — 99 c 



Jano 
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Dated for 
Freifsneu 



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Peach Pie. 

Angel Food Cake ^sSLi 
Custard Angel Food Cake rtZ 
Twist Coffee Cake w *«— 



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SlicetLPeaches 

Applesauce tuawSTta 

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Orbit Cookies 

Soprerao Brand 

Dutch Almond CooKes ^STSS 6 




ntbbury 

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Fox take Church 
of the Naxerene 

239 E. Grand Ave. 



St Bede's Roman 
Catholic Churchy 

-Wilton and Grand Avei. 




United Church of 
Christ of Fox Lake 

25 Foreit Ave, . 



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 
RADIO SERIES 
Highland Park - WEEF 1410 kc 
WEEF-FM 103.1 mc 
' Sunday 7:45 a.m. 
ChIcago-WLS-890 ke 

Sunday 8:00 a.m. 
CWeago-WAfT-820 ke 

Sunday— 9:30 a.m. 

JFUIOT CHURCH OP 
CHRIST, SCIENTIST 

_ "Round Lake, Ulinoia 
riWeit Renehan Road 



a S?59' 



Ideal far Dlihn 

and Flno Fabria . 



32<ex. 
til 



45' 



Dog Food 
Magic Spray 
Liquid Trend 

Air Freshener By ctad* 

Bravo Floor Wax shS ^? $ 1^ 

-IT* 

Instant f+ttSSEPSril* 



Sim Country Xec. JL Cc 
Cffli 



Frozen Foods! 



Libby's Brand 
LEMONADE 



Fruit Dnnjks 



Dairy Foods! 



■ (S 1 



Northshore Garden of Memories 

PI - r . A Surprise Awaits You If You Hava Not -Visited^ '; 
THIS BEAUf IFUL I3ARDEN CEMETERY ~ 



POTATO 
SALAD 1 



Air- -Our 
Fines! Quality 24b. 

Mnttard or $fn« 
MayoruialM 



5» 






Cream Cheqse ISzZZZS: S35 ( : 
Midget longhom Cheeso 1£ W 

Cinnamon Rolls . fc- *j^* •»• 19* 



large White Eggs 



-*39: 



c 




c 

■ [ ■" - 

I 
* 1 • ■ - 

• I 



fMkyn 

if*. IWwn 

. Orange Juice n*t«intai > 
French Fries 



Fish Sticks 



HfB>; 

Wnttftrtt-IVourt M 6-ox. OQc 



Grape Jjiice 

Apptiite-AppooUftg . 2^S_.ft *5 r .;. 

King Oscar Sardines 32T *1" 

Sliced Pineapple SSSSf^»- 

Colfeflo fnei. Brand" 

Egg Hoodies and Chicken '■]%*¥ 
Bugle Snacks 



OoMttdlnllb - /-or. 4Qc- 
CHip end Tatty Pica. &w 



Plus Instant Cash and 
FREE A &P Product Prizes! 

Come in and Play. 
* 1 ■ 4 Yoii mlQhr be a . 
Cash ar Prpdurt^ 

WINNER! 



. i 



12tflWEIiK 12UI.WEEK 

dip Ittese coupons or a facsimile ohfieso coupons 




Southern Grown 



,^ '- Very Reasonabte Prices 

Green Bay Rd. 4V 18th., No. Chicago 



Phone OE 6-6500 



REACHES . .'>. 



lb. 




For Your Shopping Convenience 

OPEN SUNDAYS 9-2 



^ I The Greet Atlantic & Pacific Tea Co., Inc. Trteie price* effctiivo thru July 8 ( 1967.i?Bt^Sa^t)dSEl 




m 



i 



.4 



M:i; 



s.- 



N..' 




• 



12 Lakeland Publications 



TKursilay, July- V/lWTi 1 



\ 







iU^SOSSSI^S^^^^^Ba^^^^^^i^i^ 



• . m 



we go . . 



l\ 




Food . . . Entertainment . . . TramLi 



y\ 



f iittftirt itiTiiii 



:;-..::_'■>-■. '-, ■■v\-'TO 1 '','l ^,v;.W ; :h»*^r*^Jitiaa 



NOW! 

STARTS 
1:30 P.M. 



^^01^ 




Sean Connery ' 
Is. James Bond 



STARTS 
1:30 P.M. 

FRIDAY 



DOUBLE — HORROR BILL 




ALBERTH 
BRQCGOLI- 

mm 

rMISffl" 

tecmmt 




COOL1 



COOL! 





t" CHECKING THE SCRIPT. — Five cast mem- song seller; Joanna Apoital of Antioch, a chorus 

bers of the next PM&U Theatre production,, 'OH* member; Linnea Sershon of Ahtioch as the rose 

verV go over the script during a rehearsal ,«ei- seller; Davtd Serres of Mundeleln as a policeman;. 

1 sion. They are; Bill Sershon of Antioch as the long, and Gloria pavis of Salem a» Mn. SoWerbetry. 



ENDS 
THUH! 



Walt Disney's "Snow White 1 



mumrv 

^^ FREE PARKING 



LIBERTYY' 



Ends Thurt. : July 6 

Paul Newman In "' 

"HOMBRE" 

' J • " • Shows At 7 and 9 P.M. 



Friday thru Thursday 
Alia Saturday and Sunday 

IT ' ■■■-- 



July T— 13 
Matinee July 8 — 9 



FAMIIY 

OUTMOR 

; ,BA 3:8155 ' - J 

• Rts. 120 &'21;>Gn3rslakc J 

KIDDYLAND 







5 



Did you ever see a live volca-. parting 'Oct., 1.' The tour takes 



EndiThun. July 6 

Elvis Pre* Icy 

* "DOUBLE TROUBLE' 
"DOCTOR YOU'VE GOT. 
TO BE KIDDING" 



FRIDAY — THURSDAY 



JULY 7— 13 




COLOR'by Delu»« Re'«*«ed thru UNITED ARTISTS \ 0^fcs\^ 

_ ^ Weekdays. .Two Shows Nightly at 7 end 9 

-S&turday.and Sunday Continuous From J Mo P.M. 



©ANTIOCH 
ANTIOCH. ILL. 



395-021 & 



Ends Thursday July 6 

"HOMBRE" 

Shows At 7 and 9 P.M. 



no?. A lava "tree"? A. black sand 
beach? A hedge of orchids? A 
forest' of. 30-foot high tree ferns? 
If not, it's time, you did! .And 
the way to see them, and much 
more, is to join the. Lakeland 
Newspaper-i'Hawaiin Holiday" de- 



Fri. — Thun. ■ July 7 — 13 
The most 



Tony 
Randall 



ALSO LATE SHOW FRIDAY & SATURDAY 

:^7 FACES OF DR. LAO'' 




ULTRA MODERN • SHOW STARTS AT DUSK 

, DRIVE IN 

E MILE EASt OF WcHENRY ON ROUTE 120 



STARTS FRI. [ULY 7th, 



?fr» QWfitot — < k »» » 



\mt 



PAULNEWMAN 

FREDRIC MARCH ! RICHARD BOONE 

DIANE CILENTO 
HOMBRE" 

«• COLOR BfOfinf 




Relax in our, 
Coffee Shop '. . . 
Cocktail- Loungo 



-. Real Golfers. Prefer 
our sporty 18-HOLE " 

GOLF COURSE 

** t 

Semi-Private. We Are Now Accepting 

. Golf Membership!. Twilight Leagues.-. 

■ ■ f ' ' • ' 

Ji>,:- Golf Outings. 
#i - 

i Call HARRY NELSON, Mgr. 

Sl BA 3*5113— Rr. 45, '1% ml. rLof RI..T20 



picture of theyear 1 1 

HOPt EM ttPfliSt* DUIlMt 

mm vmm 

mm mwm 

uffr 



■"iUlfi ■ 



00 ieu 



Two Shows Nightly at 7 & 9 P.M. 



BRAE LOCH COUNTRY CLUB 

.■ ■.,■•* 

Grayslake, III; .... 



n SOMETHIN 



ZOih Cinibir-Fn f mtm 

GEORGE SEGAL ftlfC GUINNESS muma^s 
IMXWNSiTJQWSEinABBGffi MP Tl 

Hc'i A LOVER! " *W? _ 

a k.lur Memo; 



Hc'i Like James Bend. 




FOR~YOUR-ENTERTAINAAENT 

Live Music • Every Saturday Night 



• Leagues Now Forming For 1967 - 1968 Season 

HPFM DAILY FROM NOON TIL CLOSING 
VI Hi ' CLOSED MONDAY 

-•_ Open Bowling At All times 

* 12 Automatic Lanes 

• Cocktail Lounge 

ftta. 134 — 601 Railroad Ave. 




/theatre 

Thun., Fri„ &. Sot. July 6, 7 & 8 

"8 ON THE LAM" 

fopturing 
Bob Hope and Phyllis Oilier. V. 

llllii;iliillil>iliilil)lliJ:ili!HJ<il«l<il : >t>-l:<l:'*ij*^ 

Sun., Man., Tues.'ai Wed. 
. July 9, 10,118.12 . 

"THE QUILLER. MEMORANDUM" 

with" 

Goarge Segal 8 Aloe Guinness ■ 

Bin»i(S*ii«iiiiiMii'|iiiiiti«»iiiil'i'i**Si«tiiiai'5l 

Coming Soon: "Shaggy Dog'< — 
Welt Disney Prod. 

Show Times Nltcly 7 8 '9 P.M. 



BURGERS 

SCRUMPTIOUS! 
\ BIG! 
JUICY! 

NOW OPEN! 




Northwest. Orient Airlines' famous 
Royal .Aloha flight to. Honolulu 
from Seattle'/ Tacoma. . '■} 

ALL. OF THESE natural won- 
ders and more arc found on 
Hawaii, the "Big island" of -,the 
Hawaiian chain. Its residents ad- 
vertize, that they have the biggest 
island (4;Q30 sq. miles), the big- 
gest fish (giant Marlin off the 
Kona coast), the: biggest •"tattle 
ranch (300,000 acres) and the big- 
gest mountain (13.784-ft. Mauna 
Kea) in the Islands. 

The live -volcano is the famed 
Mauna Loa. It is regarded as a 
"tame" ■ volcano because its peri- 
odic eruptions are more spectac- 
ular- than damaging and attract 
thousands to witness the firey 
"pyrotechnics. 

Graphic. . evidence of , its last 
eruption can be found today in the 
picturesque- Puna district south 
of the island capitol city' of Hilo. 
Here, where . .the lava pushed 
through sugar, cane fields toward 
fhe sea, the crust is still -hot to 
the touch and cinder cones' still 
smoke. Here, . too, . are the lava 
"trees" formed when the flow 
engulfed living trees. 

A FEW MILES' distant is the 
unique black sand beach of Kala- 
pana, where . the action, of the 
surf has pulverized lava into a 
gleaming . jct-hued sand. There .is 
a back drop of stately palms. ' 
'Back up 'the slope of Mauna 
Loa is Hawaii National Park, a 
region of steaming craters, lava 
tubes, cones, fern forests and a 
museum. Chief point of interest is 
the Halemaumau fire pit of the 
Kllauea Crater where* Madam 
-Pele, Hawaiian goddess of fire/ 
frequently puts on a volcanic 
show. There is a fine -hotel on 
the crater rim. 



grow? rarer trypes and' Orchid 
hedges .border the green lawns of 
(he rqsid.ential district. 

THE BIG FISH are caught oft 
the Kona. coast on 'the -opposite 
side of ; the ! island. Fishing head- 
quarters is the' tropical "little vil- 
lage of Kailiia, site of many stir- 
ring, incident in Hawaiian history 
and once the playground of Hawai- 
ian royalty. From resort hotels, 
along the, sea, sportsmen put out 
each day on charter fishing bruis- 
ers. Catches arc frequent and .the; 
big orjes run up 16 1,000 pounds. 

First class resort hotels in 
Hilo, Kai km, and, at thdr ' Volcano; 
provide headquarters for"touring 
the "Big Island of Hawaii. .- " 

The newspaper office can . be 
contacted to .obtain a four color 
brochure which explains ..the, trip 
in detail or interested persons can 
contact the Cray Travel SenVice, 
Waukegan, which is handling de- 
tails and reservations!. 






CHAPPIES 



Hilo is the. Orchid capitol of 
Hawaii. Tlie lovely little Vanda 
Orchids are grown- commercially 
by the millions for use. in icis 
and corsages. The nurseries' also 



McHenryFair 
Runs Aug. 3-6 

McHenry Couitly will have - its 
exceptionajly large fair on Aug: 3; 
i, 5 and 6 at the McHenry Coun- 
ty_- Fairgrounds in Woodstock. . • 

Dairy cattle^ beef ~ sheep, swine,- 
horses,, poultry, rabbits; garden , 
produce, handicraft,, entomology, 
dog care; foods; clothing, room 
improvement, knitting and a wide 
variety of other projects wilt be 
on display for the general public. 

A tractor— pull, -junior_olympics^ 
All Western Horse Show, Harness 
Races and a Livestock Auction 
will all be a part of the big Mc- 



Henry County Fair. 

Agriculture and Home Econom- 
ics 4-R'crs, 1271 of them, will be 
exhibiting their. projects from Au- 
gust 3 through 6.W 



THE GORMAN COUPrW . -' 

ITHBSECREF 
INVASION" 

- lCOtflRtiKiUttl WrttVISiOIT -■; , 
uoh UNITED ARTISTS . 



NOW 



MR. L's CAROUSEL THEATRE 



Stewart— — Grongtr 

USE 

'ikmwmwm 



Mkkey Roonay 






M1DLANE FARM COUNRY CLUB 
Presenting - June 29 - July 2, 6-9 



Fairwavs-Flooded at-Yotir 
Favorite Course? 



IheSmaihmttmtal 

~ A Bop k. Musle end Lyrics by UO| 

EXCITING IMACINATIV 

Phone Orders 2' 
Available at box office, 8:30 Overture 
^-— ^For-Group-Rates.'fr-Theatre 
- Parties Call DE 6-5269 



A Work of Art 
3, Tickets 



Our Fairways Never Flood. 

. Perfect Drainage Even After 

the Heaviest Rainfall 



NEXT TIME-TRY BEAUTIFUL 

PISTAKEE COUNTRY CLUB 

• South of Pistakee Bay • 



2 miles West of Rte. 12-*n Rto. 134 



815385.9854 



■-■• ':t.: ' 



■HHIBfl 




;•/- 



ft™r~}2l>tSP * i m* r *"' r '^_ 



• ' " - ■ ■ >—■»>■ 



IS 



'■: ' ' $ 





Sliver Good Theater At Mr. Us 
Despite Biting Of Mosquitoes 






■ •■ 



by TERRI CHEBUHAr - 

"Reviewing the Situation,'* as 
Fagin so appropriately did during 
opening night, Thursday, June 29, 

~^t~Mr r L's .Ca rousgHgheatre-near- 
Wadsworth, it would seem that the 
sparse audience viewing "Oliver" 
spent, more' time' twisting to avoid 
the bite of a hungry mosquito than 
"Ollvering." 

The spacious blue and white 
strjped enclosure was a welcome 
addition for , theatre-goers in the 
ar^arits interior or comfortable 

"Tjlue canvas "directors chairs" and 
a .stage in the half-round, made 
for easy viewing. . • 

Talent was quite. obviously clear- 
cut through Uie entire production. 
Those not' at home- on the stage 
made It rough going for the stand- 

'.With superb choreography .and 

orchestration the production could 

have been staged as a pantomime 

without too much loss of meaning! 

Many of. the key roles were 

" played .by veteran thespians, mak- 

" ing It a play of higher than amateur 

■tatus. 



Slyly commanding the greatest 
attention, and applause -from the 

audience was i Charles Ray, playing 
Fagin to the* infin itesimal degrei 
of superiority. Supporti ng ' lilin, M 
chael Murphy, as The. Artful Dod 
ger, made Uie aphorism ^'Crime 
Doesn't Hay," a matter of opinoln. 

.-.. Oliver himself, lost ground to the 
aforementioned because of a life- 
less stage personality. He was used 
more for a, human punching bag 
than as. an actor. He lacked vitali- 
ty .which should tie obvious in the 
life of Oliver Twist - a hyperactive 
youngster' thrown Into an. adven- 
turous, situation/ !'... w ___l r .::*'_ 

The play is old, yet it was Very 
modern -' no miniskirts' needed to 
illustrate the fact. ',.;., 
'•Potential audiences can look. for- 
ward to an enjoyable presentation 
provided the. insect problem Is ar- 
rested! The show runs, through 
July 9. The -timeless "Oklahoma" 
follows "Oliver" in the colorful 
tent located on Townllne Rd. which 
is reached by either Rte. 41 or 
Edic Rd. . 





•/J: : .■ ■"•; ■ . . '. ' [ - .■-.'■-. '-■ 



by JEANNE WELCH 

URAVEl EDITOR 

SUBURB A N P R ESS-OE C H I C A GO 



Visitors to Europe usually make 
It a point to see : at least ohle 
English castle or French chateaul 



In the so-called Rustic Room, 

with its oak floor pegged with 

black Walnut, the Fords and invited 

Europe isn't on your vacationVguests of ted engaged in a Ford 

ear you might be enthusiasm 7 , 



gallon cistern. From this terrace 
Mrs. Ford enjoyed watching and 
fp«»ng'hpr white peacocks 



1 •* 



SCRIPT RE VI EW-RevJewlng the script for 
Mr. L's Carousel Theatre production of 'Oliver' 
arc, from left/ Donald Mahonoy, Glen Bailey end 
Charios Ray, all from Wild wood. Tho *wo uniden- 
tified girls are memben of the choVui. Glen and 
Donald are also members of the chorus. Ray re- 



turns once again to Mr. L's after serving out his 
military duty. During the summers, at Mr 




wrote two musical revues plus acttngT He also, 
portrayed the character, role of Little Chap in 
'Stop The World-) Want to Got Off with the Chi- 
cago Festival Theatre in Chicago. .. ._ 



Thursday, July 6, 1967* 



Lakeland Publications 13 



- ' ■ i 



i 




.(• 



; ' 



we go ■:'.; > * 

Food . . . Entertainment . . . Travel 



I 

§ 



I 



ssiE«8Kiss^8^^ 



agenda this year 
interested to substitute an Amer 
can. "castle" -for the centuries old 
European variety. 

Last July, "Fairlane," the Scot- 
tish baronial estate which Henry 
and Clara Ford called home, was 
opened to visitors. Fairlane Is in 
the Detroit suburb of.. Dearborn, 
just west of the Southfleld express^ 
way. Visiting Hours'" ace: Fridays, 
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. and Sundays, 
1 to 4 p.m. Admission is $1 for 
adults and- 50 -cents for children. 

FOLLOWING, the mile long entry 
driven bordered " with flowering 
fruit trees and shrubs, the visitor 
comes upon a huge rambling struc- 
ture built of Indian limestone with 
outer wailB 24 inches thick/ It is 
no surprise to learn that it con- 
tains more than SO rooms and cost, 
in 1914, $2,296,000. 
\ Much of the /material used in 
interior decoration probably could 
not be duplicated today at any 
price. 

-Among tho -eight fireplaces one 
is of Wedgewootl, another of Italian 
walnut and .marble. Wood' paneling 
is used extensively; in the dining 
room it's mahogany, in the music 
"room, American walnut. The latter 
room has a terrace with a 200,000 



early American danc- 



ing. 

. Garden .enthusiasts — >even those 
whose main activity is fighting the 
crabgrass of a small suburban 
plot — will be overwhelmed more 
by the grounds of Fairlane than 
by its interior. 

. ATTEMPTS are being made to 
maintain the gardens as they were 
originally laid out under the super- 
vision of Mrs. Ford. Near the main 
building is the English garden With 
a teahouse, and the "Blue Garden," 
so cai led, of course, because it is 
landscaped entirely with blue flow- 
ers. 
A trail garden winds-through the 



Friendship Club 
Planning Picnic - 

The Friendship Chtb for Senior 
Citizens held a regular meeting 
Saturday, June 24, in the Lake 
County Savings & Loan Assn. Com- 
munity Room in Grayslake. 

Cards and other games were 

played, [':! 

Plane w ere marie for a .meeting .; 
and potluck picnic 1:30 p.m. Sun-' 
day, July 1 16, to be served, at' 
4:00 p.m. at the house of Mr. and 
Mrs; Rex Carter, 273' Llpplncott 
Ln., Fox Lake. For more informa- 
tion call JU 7-0456. 




woods to the garden which became 
world famous, Mrs. Ford's rose 
garden. Imagine five acres of roses 
interspersed with pond's and sur- 
rounded by. trees. AVta rear the 
lawn slopes to the Rb'age River 
and the dam constructed to furnish 
electricity for Fairlane. jj^ 

Today, Fairlane is not an obsolete 
monument and mere tourist sight. 
It is in active use as a community 
center, providing civic, education- 
al, cultural, labor and business 
groups with a palatial setting for 
meetings and special events. 



My Neighbors 




WJi a 

tOUIM, 



WE FEATURE '—^ 

ttiltKEN mite WIUBtt 

i |n!i.«m«u)ini!iiiiiumii"i.i 

, V 2 Fried Chicken.. 5150 

Shacsiring Potatoes— Jug of Honey— Hot; Rolls 

•^Carry-Outs, Too, Too! • 

PISTAKEE COUNTRY CLUB 

2 miles West of Rt. 12 on Rt. 134— South of Fox Lake 

Phone 815: 385-9854 




u^- 



Fox Lake 




Club! 




(Semi-Private) 18 Holes 

Crass take Road at Lake Geneva Road 
MIKE COYNE, Mgr. 



m • 



Complete . Private Facilities for 
TOURNAMENTS and BANQUETS 
I No Waiting on Tee~ ft 
Phone JU 7-0609 



North ot Fok Laka \x-> h& 
Juit eff Rte. 12. WM 




W&.&WU*>Xt*ia , itt%i<**r 



STARRING AT MIDLANE -Chuck Roy x>f 
Wild wood, ploying Fagin in Mr.. L's production of 
«.Q)\nr" at MIdlono Farm Country Club, Wads- 
worth; fllvw Oliver, played by Miko Augenstlne, 



encouragement in pickpocket duties. Musical 
adaptation of famed tale by Dickons runs through 
July 9. - 



"Honey, What do you have 
against my having a checking 
account?" 



a. 



Visitors ReaHyf'Dig' Mounds At Dickson 



-. 



■>- 

s 
n 



Every day is a field ,day for 

would-be archaeologists at Dickson 
Mounds 55 miles northwest 
Springfield, between Havana and 
Lewistown. An- estimated ' 40,000 
persons saw the 1966 excavations 
and this year there may" be twice 
as many. 

The ".dig" now under* way will 
cover, a much more, extensive area 
'than the original Dickson excava- 
tions,, Professional interest in the 
work has gained impetus with the 



prjospectof^a-iiew museum com-j-L. Hall of the Illinois State Muse- 



plex oh 'the s He /and all areas to 
bej/overeel by the new building 
will be opened up. . 

The archaeologists-and. about 20 
helpers are participating in the 
project .this summer. Dr. Robert 



DON'S OASIS 

Rt. 83 — ,: 

North of Grayslake 
BA 3-8850 





GINGER LEIGH 
with 

PAUL WANTHAL— 

at th* Organ \ ■ 

A ■■'■• and . 

"TIP?,' TIPTON 

with his Sax 

SATURDAY NIGHTS 

« P.M. Til 2 A.M. 

1 Ex cellent Fo od and t 
Cocktails 



Plan Holstein 
Show July 6 

The big McHenry County Black 
and White Show is Thursday, 6:30 
p.m., July 6, at the McHenry 
County Fairgrounds. . 

Ray : Brubacker, Elkhart. Lake, 
Wis., is the official .judge. 

All senior exhibitors must be 
members of the Illinois Holstein- 
Frlesian Assn., and the McHenry- 
Lake Holstein Club. 

Any "McHenry or Lake County 
4*HTnenfbers~wlth7purebred~Hol- 
stein cattle may exhibit. 

There are 21 classes in which 
contestants ' may enter for the 
Black and. White Show. These in- 
clude, a number of calf, heifer, 
yearling, cow, produce of dam, 
senior get of sire, best three fe- 
males, and dam and daughter 
classes. 

Herman Albrecht, Huntley, pres- 
ident of the McHenry-Lake Hol- 
stein Club, invites Ihe-public to 
see the outstanding dairy cows and 
calves at the show. 



urn, which administers Dickson 
Mounds. under the Illinois Depart- 
ment of Registration and Educa- 
tion, has laid -out the project and 
is supervising the first phase, 

QUR TOWN 

Our -town is the best place In 
the world. You like to know what 
is going on. You want to . know 
who is doing what, and why. Our 
reporters are on the scene. every 
minute getting the top news sto-~ 
ries and bringing them to you in 
a fresh style that gives an- unus- 
ual insight into the people and 
events that make headUnes. A sub- 
scription assures' that - you won't 
miss- any of the latest happenings. 



Tickets & Reservations 

Airlines, - Railroads 

Tours ~ 

~~ Steamship Cruises 

U-Drive 

Resort Motels ; 

'Your Authorized 
Travel Agent 

CHAIN -O- LAKES 
TRAVEL SERVICE 



385-7500 



3405 W. 
Elm St.— 
McHENRY 
(No Charge For Our Service) 





STEVE'S CHANNEL INN 

South End of Channel Lake — Antioch 

395-1707 V.—— - 
• Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner 
.: •Boats To Rent 
■ * Specializing In Vi Duck 

DINNERS EVERY DAY! 




• .• 



■ 




MILLER'S 




Washington A. Rolllni JU 7-0403 
' INGLESIDE . 




OPEN 7 DAYS 

A WEEK 

AT 11 A.M. 



OUR MENU 

• Charco-Burgcri ' • Baikcti 

• Texo»-Durgcr - • Sundoai 

'• Conoy-Dogi • : Root Qfar 




HARBOR 



• BOATS TO RENT 

• .LAUNCHING RAMP 

• BAIT— TACKLE 

• COFfEESHOP 

JOE ft GERT WALTER . — JU 7-0351 



— 92' E. GRAND 



FOX LAKE 



It Cost You No More 
To Go 

"FIRST CLASS" 

DINE IN ELEGANCE 
At the Beautiful 

"CAFf de LA PAIX" 

EXCELLENT FOOD _ 



PROFESSIONAL SERVICE 
ROMANTIC ATMOSPHERE 




CAFE h u PAIX 



DE 

GEORGE NICHOLS, HMt 

j . . -- ... 

^Where Eating is a Pleasure and Cobbing is ion Art' 




RESTAURANT 



Belvtdere Street. Rt 120 
Waukeganr tti. 



Reservations — DE 6-0222 



■ 4 




-. — '. 




a ^rjf — 




/ 


■r' 




.. 



fi g 



rfllllll<llll11IIIIIUlllllllllllll!lllil"l' , ll'*'> ll ' ll,,lilltl " l "% 

Travel 
Headquarters j 

Air : . i 

• Rail | 

Steamshi p I 

•"Hotel s ^ ? I 
• Car Rentalsj 

m 

|W» are equipped to handle all | 
your Travfl Ntfidil | 

marvel! 
travel! 

BUREAU I 

|220 N. Geneice iWaukcoon ? 

I- MA34530 I 

Biiiiiijiiiiiii'iii'i iiiiiFiitiiiwMiniiiiinininiiiiiiwiiiiiim 



LOOKING FOR SOMETHING SPECIAL? 

_LQRENZ'S.i8 the answer t o your search for the perfect 

Dinner ... the best Entertainment, the most .memorable 
i. Receptions or Parties! x ' 



o ray s service \ VyS£? 

1709 Grcmd - Waukegan 

Complete Forelfln 
PHONE Domestic information 

. — — . MS f ■' . ■ t - anti Reiervarlans 

• AIR • TOURS , 

MA 3-4722 • ****-> • steamship t 

— W«-3^IAA_ C( j . , HOTELS - m 




CAS A CAPRI 

- Rt. 21 m Rt. 120 GRAYSLAKE 

OPEN DAILY EXCEPT MONDAY PHONI BA Mfl«9 

SERVING THE FINEST FOOD S£!fe2B? 

IN LAKE COUNTY „d aimuth 

FROM 1 1 :00 A.M. — OM — . lAUFSRSWSILIft 

OUR SELECTION FOR FRIDAY FISH FRY 
IS THE LARGEST IN THE AREA. 

FRESH LAKE PERCH -„_^„^^-$l 25 
MINNESOTA WALLEYE PIKE ~$1.50 
FRENCH FRIED SHRIMP — — $175 

French Frier, Cat*. Slaw with •bava 
Pen Fried MlflftlMta Wallay* J" 



ROLLIN 1 WHEELS 






"\be ART PECK TRIO"-Thurs.-Fri.-Sat. Eves: 




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(COUNTRY] 



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PHono 8954211 



Highway 173, West ol 53 AnUoch. ID. 

MEMBER OF DINERS CLUB AND AMERICAN EXPRESS 

§ -.\i - j CLOSED TUESDAYS^. 



Take 83 North to : ^ 
. County "C" In Wisconsin, 
~ f Let t To twinv Lakes 




PIKtt ALMONDINE -_— — — -$U5 

Broiled Florida >±- __ 

RED SNAPPER ALMONDINE ....$2.25 

(South'arn Paeiffle Dolphin) -• 

MAHI MAHI '— _-:-$2.25 

ALASKA KING CRAB LEGS -—-$2.50 

JUMBO FROG LEGS .- — -$2.50 

BROILED LOBSTER TAILS -$5.00 

(Choica of Pototooi, Salad) 

DAILY SPECIALS__ 



Wednesday 7 P.M.— 10 P.M. 
Friday & Saturday 7:30*1 1:30 
. Ctotad Sunday, Ju 2 . 
Op6nJuly3<F. lily Nlta) 



RINK AVAILABLE 
FOR PRIVATE PARTIES 1 . 

AND_GROUP_SKATING 
(Chiffch«i. Clubt, Schooli) 



Tuesday Only. Corned Beef & Cabbage 

$125 

Tuesday and Wednesday Only 
Sauerbraten and Dumplings 

$175 






EVERY WEDNESDAY 

Vi Southern Fried, Chicken, French 
z^ Fries; Cole Slaw 



| Have a Roller Skating Party & use our profit sharing 
Skate for fun and increase your treasury fund — 
plan. 414-877-2272. \ 




aafflafflKsafls^ ^ 



-^veriLrhursda^ja by^ Back Ribi- ^ 

'■'•;'•'• •• * : - jl &, Sauer Kfaut_ , 

$150 1; 

We also serve a Daily Businessman's 

Luncheon, Special 
ALSO A COMPLETE GOURMET MENU 

.V Of Srwk«, Chop*, Bar-B-Cuo Ribs, R«a»t» 

Dallcioui Choica Sandwich— 






<$?■- 



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THAT T/ME AGAIN... . — . 

Gena Cichowski and his band of Rifles are getting "started on~con- 
- — '• ditioning for the coming season, a 

season which, finds the Lake County 
•entry, in thfe C eh t r a I States Pto 
League; as defending champs;" .".,'' 
- , This yeqr will ! be .rougher. .than 1 
I ever. :\ j 



_ ■ ■ *- 




GENE CICHOWSKI 



> There's quite a bit Of new blood 
around — ' a great part of it else- 
where than at \Veiss f'ieldl 
. In fact, there's a whole hew 
Learn although one has departed. 
The Chicago Panthers are dead. 
With them goes the only woman GM 
in pro' football/'They depart' without 
tears. 

'■- The new entry is Delavan. Wis. 
Their coach is Dick Olson of Salem 
High School, just across the border 
from Anfioch. — ' 

Up in West Allis, the. Racers 
,ve signed a dandy quarterback, Jon 
Wilson of Wake Forest. He's going 
to ; help- the-Racers r for-.two-years: 
league doormats. 

Wilson broke several records 




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Dave Evans powered his 1966 
Chevelle through tangles and scrps 
to. win the first feature of his 
career at the Waukegan Speedway. 
Harold Gutehe was second and 
Lake Villa's Roger Hagi ; finished 
third In his best showing of the 
season. * - ' ■ - 

Cora Morton became the "Queen 
of the hobby s&okers" as she 
romped home the winner in that 
divisions' featured event. With the 
win, Mrs. Morton, a grandmother, 
became the first lady' to win a 



main eVent at the speedway when 
in competition with the men. Ear- 
lier c in the season Mrs. Morton 
rolled oyer after the finish of an 
event > so she lias now tasted 
both the good and the bad. 
■ Norm Zenko was the early lead- 
er in the feature. At five laps 
Ralph Sinnen and Round' Lake's 
Ray «Busch tangled and both took 
a wild ride down the backstretch, 
but neither flipped ancrSihnen was 
able to re-enter the event. Harold 
Gutehe, Zenko, Ron Kalous, Evans 



NEW CSFL ENTRY 






BUNT PRACTICE — Manager^trt Btecke of ' Tanner, Matfy Romafne, Dill Revel I, Dave Com* 

—newly formed. Antloch. Legion team demonstrates stock, Joel P. Strahan, and Bill Block*. Antloch 

j proper bunting form to Terry Nickerton, Chip Legion team opened first tea ion with' win. 



j_i_ 



let at Wake Forest by KarlSweetan 
(Detroit Lions), and Norman Snead 
(Washington Redskins), 

Jon will Attend the University of 
". Wisconsin law school between - scrimmages. 

— — Butwhat-about the-Rifles?—^ — i_ £ ," . it- 

Well, most of the players who wrote the Avord/ r cnampion '"after 
the Rifle name will be back. a ' ■„ . „ ■ T wl - «m 

Signed already 1 are such standout as Bob Cook, -Lew Fhnn, Bill 
i Bodle, Angle Dablero, Lee Wahlgren, Don Rowden, Wayne Miller, Bill 
Butchardt, John Gavurnik, John Patterson, Mark Metcalf; Willie Smith, 
Joe Smith, Don Schwab, -Fred Fabry, Joe Bicek.Dick Wolfe, Jim Scul- 
ly, Bob Hauser, and a few more. ■ 

Add a few good looking rookies and what have you got? Hopefully 
a repeat of the league title. . _. 

UPWARD BOUND ..■;■• 

Major league baseball scouts have been-.active .in the JLake. County 
■fires * *.» _, 

Johnny Johnson, architect of two Antloch defeats in basketball and 
the guard who sparked his. North Chicago team to a regional champ- 

• ionship and a ""Sweet 16" berth, has, signed with the Cubs, 

. : Johnny, an outfielder, is presently in Caldwell, Idaho, of the rookie 

- league. ■ ■ ■ '''*'•■'■.'•". 

Comment from the Cubs-front office is terse. "He might have a 
chance" is all they'll say. Bill' Prince and John Hennesy, who signed 
i Jqhnson, feel.thatio be true, or they would have looked elsewhere. 

. From "Deerfield comes anl unusual happening. '. 

Brothers JpW 7 and Jeff Mason Were si gned, in the ; same. yeek by 

• scouts from two different clubs; 

John, the' older, a junior at SlUis now toiling for Waterloo of the 
Red Sox farm system. . . - . " • 

Jeff, better known for football than baseball, is currently with 
Johnson City, Tenn., of the Yankee skein. Jeff did, however,, manage 
one Legion game this yearv before he signed^ , 
■ So the scouts are out and active. 

Gentlemen, may I*- humbly suggest your investigation of the West 
' Lake County area. There are a few ballplayers around here with po- 
tential — as much I would daresay as Mason, Mason, and Johnson. 
They're playing ball-right now — for Antioch, Grayslake, Lake Re- 
■ cion Lake Zurich, Mundelein, Wauconda and a few other odd Legion 
teams. Some are playing softball. Whatever, they're Here, ready and 
.waiting. . : ' • , ■ 

'.." ' : '•. : >_= '■ • • • '^- — L" 



BIG-TIME STOCK GAR RACING AT SOLDIER, FIELD 




Antio'ch's American. Legion base- 
ball team" has run into some. hard 
luck.-, *• ' • ■■'•'.■'. 

The - team- has dropped two one 
run. games in a row. the first to 
Grayslake 3-2 and the second to 
the reviving Lakes Region ''nine, 
also by a 3-2 score. . 

IN THE RAIN shortened Grays- 
lake game, Antioch fought back to 
a 3-3 tie. in the .-sixth when. the. 
skies opened. ■ y. 

Umpires called the game, revert- 
ed to the end of the fifth Inning 
for scoring purposes, .and awarded 
the game"to Grayslake. Bob Reese 
was given the decision over Jody. 
Walleck. 

In the Lake Region ganie, An- 
tiooh's Ralph Zanck was given the 
loss and .the win went to Art 
Gjertson; All of Lake Region's 
runs came in one inning when, 
after loading the bases, Zanck was 
relieved, by Ricii Stroner, • C-. 

Stroner allowed th e batter: to hit 
a blooper that dropped for a base 
hit. A throwing error on the out- 
fielder who finally retrieved the 
ball allowed the thrid run to score. 
f WALLECK pitched the last inn- 
ing as a. warm-up. ■ '-rrt 

. Antioclrs record is 1-3 thus far, 
Grayslake is 3-2 arid Lake Region 
is 2-2. 



Lake Zurich, 4-1, 'and Mundelein, 
4-1.' lead the Western region, tenth 
district. '..'• .' . • , 

Wauconda is in the. cellar with 
a 1-4 record. • ' ■ ' . ' 




Rain Cancels 

1 " * t ■ ■ ■ ' T 

July Opener 

Rain, which lias lately been as 
consistent. as a point- leading driv- 
er at many, area tracks, came to 
the Lake Geneva Speed Center 
both early and ' late July 1 and 
prevented the running of the fea- 
ture race. Just as the line up for 
the feature was being announced, 
sprinkles started, that soon turned 
into a downpour. 

Rain had fallen earlier but stop- 
ped and the time trials and all 
heat.raccs_\verjejimoff before the 
rain started agains. 







•k Admission only $2 _ _ 

* Brand-new Superspoadway track 

•kTlmo trivia Tpjn., first race 8:30 

•kOnly USAG-sanctloned stock car races in ChteagolantT 

*Top professional drivers +Blg£est purses In Chicago^ 

■k Family funl Children under 12 free — 

*.mRYlUST£BPRE5Em AT SOLDIER FiUQ © 

SUPERSPEEDWAf ;< 

facts every Saturday -also Thurs. nishls - My 13 atof Aug. 17 



BVI's Lose 3 i 
In Shoreline 

Grayslak'e's BVIs, the. west coun- 
ty entry in , the Shoreline . Baseball 
League, now that Wauconda has 
dropped out, has had a rough run 
of luck, dropping three, close 
games. . " 

: Bob Smith was tagged with the 
2-1 loss, to North Chicago on June 
28. 

Dave Sangbusch lost a 1-0 heart- 
breaker to Circle Concrete of Zion 
and then George • Esplin . dropppd 
the other^half .of-tbejioubleheader 
4-0, July 2, ■ 

Gurnee drew a*bye for. June 28, 
therthad the g ames-they had slated 
with WaucondaTcancelled when 
Wauconda dropped out of the 
league. .' '-■-," 



In the heats, George Fisher got 
his first Speed Center victory of 
(he season, Russ -Sorensen kept a 
cool head and won the second heat 
with Jim: Sullivan and Pete Tra- 
,pinio each . trying to take . the 
number one . position away ' from 
him. .Theireffprts only netted them 
a„ spin put that gave second and 
third- to Pop Kline and Lauren 
Lawrance. 

Tom Anderson led throughout 
the third heat with Claude Pot- 
ter, Bill Bohn and, Rodger Otto 
finishing very close behind! Duane 
Harris. had been up to third in 
this one and Don Scource, running 
the wide groove, made a great ef- 
fort going into each turn to move 
up and get the lead. At the end 
he was fifth. 

The fourth* heat was won by Sul- 
livan with Source in second and 
Otto in for third. All the heats 
were close and the last two were 
the "stand up and see the finish" 
type. 

Special events for the month of 
July will be a ladies Powder Puff 
Derby-on-Thursday, July-l3,-anA 
a special Friday, night Jim Law- 
rance Memorial Race. 



Midlane Women 

seL :..: 

3 July Meets 

Midlane Women's Golf Assn. 
members scheduled three tourna- 
ments in a one week span with en- 
joyable results. . -• 

The excellent weather was cred- 
ited with helping make the events 
a success/ .- ■ . ~ \ 

Winning the Peoria system tour- 
ney were Mary Behrer^, .Bernice 
Brupstrum, Lois Norman, and Peg- 
gy Schultz. \ 

Winners in the couples' tourney 
were Mr. and Mrs.- G. McCullough 
and. Mr. and Mrs. Wi Weber, low 
gross; Leo Kapolis, Bob Norman, 
Elsie Keeley, and Elaine Olsen, 
low putts; Mr. and Mrs. J. Relke, 
Mr. and Mrs. K. Swanson, Mr. and 
Mrs. W. Shlmackas,. and Mr. and 
Mrs. R, ^Holmgren, Peoria; Mrs. 
V.. Gowe, most putts; and Mr. and 
Mrs— JW.—Galgan— combined high: 
gross. ' 



Delavan, Wis., newest entry in 
the Central States Football League 
is a going concern. . 
-DICK OLSON, Salem High foot- 
ball coach and assistant coach of 
the Reddevils, reported that there 
were SO prospects at the player's 
meeting en June 25. and that prac- 
tice .was to begin July 5 at the old 
Delavan Athletic Field. 

"We don't know our talent too 
well yet' and that's what's slowing 
us down .a little," said Olson; — 

"We are, however, enjoying a 
brisk season ticket sale so. I would 
say we're a going concern. 

"After the first game or after 
the season we may not be, but 
right now everything looks pretty 
good."'.- .-, . . 

OLSON added that they had 
received, their uniforms and that 



blocking sleds and air bags had 
been borrowed from Beloit College. 

"Our practice schedule calls for 
nightly drills- aU7-p.m.-_for^the 
first - two weeks," - Olson said. 
"Then we'll play it by ear. It de- 
pends on who we've got, how 
they're coming, around, and on 
what nights it's best for us. to 
practice." 

Olson stated that Art Lazaronl, 
head coach of the Reddevils, was 
interested in establishing a base on 
which to build future contenders. 

"We want to bring Delavan-good 
football first and foremost, then 
we'll worry about championships;" 
the assistant said, concurring with 
the head coach. 

' "We'iriet the opponents,, includ- 
ing Lake County's Rifles, know 
we're Jiere." 



and Dennis Burgart had the fans - 
onthe edge of their seats as'they V 
fought for the lead lap after lap. 
Everyone, except Burgan had the 
lead, Evans finally taking over in 
the 15th after racing with Zenko. 

.From there on it was Evans all 
the wayi. He became the seventh 
late model feature winner- in ten 
main events this season at the 
speedway. Only Jim Cossmanhas, . 
managed to r record more than one' 
victory. . :'■':.' 

Spectacular heat race crashes 
highlighted the action. Pete Brewer 
and Ed Jones stopped the first 
heat with a- crash right in front 
of the stands. In the fourth heat 
Zenko and Bill Robis of Antioch, 
sideswiped while fighting for the 
lead. Robis crashed his Ford head- 
on into the homestretch ,wall at 
high speed and was shaken up. 
Qualifications: Jim Cossman (:17. 
02); Tim Seyl <:18.06); Roger Hagi, 
Lake Villa (:18.07). 
Trophy Dash: Al Gutehe; Jim 
Cossman; Ralph Sinnen: 
First Heat: Ed Sheeler; Paul 
Craddock, Round Lake; Ed Jones. 
Second-Heat: Dennis Burgan, Old 
Mill Creek; Ray - Buschy Round 
Lake; Harold' Gutehe. 
Third- Heat: Dave Evans; Ralph 
Sinnen; Roger Hagi. 
Fourth Heat: Norm Zenko; Marty* 
Chapman; jerry Learsch. " ' , 
Fifth Heat (Hobby Stock):. Frank 
Glnn; Jim Regenauer; Bill Hart 
Sixth Heat - (Hobby- Stock)r Jim 
Walters; Chuck GilmorepRuss- 
Busch. 

Semi ' - Feature (Hobby , Stock): : 
Cora Morton; James Eckert; John 
Walters. . -'■ . 

Feature, 30 laps:. Dave Evans; 
Harold Gutehe; Roger Hagi;.Al 
Gutehe; Marty Chapman; Jim Cos- 
sman; Norm Zenko. 




ake JHigh Offering 





As far^as BUI Eiserman, head, Upperclassmen will meet for in-. Classes, will have access to the 
football coach and physical _ educa- structlon at 6:30 p.m.; underclass- locker rooms, gyms w fields, and 



In the Bingo * Bango - Bongo 
tourney Anita Ricke, Betty Hol- 
land, Betty Liind, and Marne Web- 
er emerged the winners. - 

Midlane . w o me n golfers have 
scheduled three July events. 

Blind partners is set for July 11; 
score minus putts minus handicap 
Is set for. July 18, and beat the 
president day is set for July 25. -'. 



tion department head at ' Grays 
lake High>school is able to deter- 
mine," IhC ri H y s i p a 1 condition-. 
Ing summer course that, is 'being 
offered at his school is unique in 
the Lakeland area. \ 

-The summer physical fitness 
course, offered for the first time 
this year, is designed for any young 
men in the Grayslake High School 
district who conscientiously want 
to. improve their physical and 
mental fitness. * v ' * 

THE COURSE runs from July 
10 to August 18 and meets in two 
sections' for one hour per day,' five 
days per -week. 

The cost is $15 per student. 



men will meet at 7:30 a.m. 



Harris Wins 







ST. BEDE'S SOFTBALL 

(First Round Standings) 
W 
Club Alibi. 7 

Tom's Grocery ^_ 4 

Casey's Tap 4 

Homan's Sporting 4 

Mouidy's Tavern ' 3 
K of C .2 

.Tiny Links* 2' 

Antioch News '.: 



L 

0. 
2 

3 

3. 

3 

5 

3 

7 



2 More Aces 
At 
Brae 





*Tiny. Links' has two make up 
games with Tom's Grocery and 
Mouidy's Tavern to complete first 
round pla y. -^ L_l^ — , _;_^_ 



LAKE GENEVA SPEED 
E very Thur. & Sat. 

^ : Coming fif 





...7 P.M. 




: 



Guaranteed 

FRH 
Alcohol Fuel 

(in pits) ; 
Dr iver Bonus 

Mono 



Thurs. July 13 -POWDER PUFF DERBY 
FRI. JULY 21— JIM LAWRANCE MEMORIAL RACE 




MODIFIED 



and 



STOCK CAR 
RACING 



M Mile 



-' 



LET'S 60 
FISHING 



Nin joi KiRir , v 

unn f* yM Monday 
ffcm Fridoy at 4 P.M. «■ 





WKRS 

1220 ON YOUR DIAL 

IKOUOHT ¥0 TOU VI 

fAlSTIHJIRIIIOHUH 

Dlit. Ucfttly by '^ 

fa* W. Uwk lev. Ct. 



Two holes-in-one were carded on 
the Brae Loch Country Club course 
in one week sparn. ' - / 

"They seem to be finding the 
range' out here," said Harry Niel- 
sen, the owner and pro at Brae 
Loch. ."This is the closest together 
this course, has ever been aced and 
it's the earliest we've, ever had 
lour holes-lh-one reco?ded.''~T~^- 

Two aces were shot earlier this 
June. 

Wayne Kowalski, 713 W. Warrior, 
Round Lake Heights, shot his ace 
"on the 170 yard eighth hole at 
Bare Loch on June 25. This was 
the 22 year old golfers first ace. 

Registering his first ace July 1 
was Fred Ward Jr., 911 Broadway, 
North Chicago. 

'— Ward-shot ^ hisjhole-hvone on the 
195 yard sixth hole using a number 
four wood. 

Both golfers will receive a long 
list of prizes from manufacturers 
of golf equipment and accessories. 



Whitey Harris, defending 1966 
Champion of .the Lake Geneva 
Speed Center, got back in the win- 
ning groove at the Lake Geneva 
Speed Center June 29 as he won 
the 30. lap modified stock' car race 
after a grueling battle with Don 
Schuppel.- 4 -'- — ',.'— _. 

Bill Kline took the lead at the 
starf followed by Dean Krauze and 
Tom Anderson. On the sixth lap 
Anderson, who .took second on the 
fourth lap, went around Kline and 
into Uie lead. 

By the 10th lap, Harris, was 
fourth With Schuppel second and 
Kline between them. On the next 
lap Harris took secondhand the 
chase started in earnest after An- 
derson. Schuppel overtook Ander- 
son, for the lead on the 19th lap 
with Harris following dropping An- 
derson back to third. Jim Sulli- 
van, who -had -started -12th, was 
now up to fourth and he too got 
by Anderson on the next lap. On 
the 25th lap, with 'only six laps 
to" go, Harris .worked his way 
around the outside and around 
Schuppel and was never threat- 
ened again. Schuppel finished sec- 
ond, then it was Sullivan, Johnny 
Reimer, Anderson, Rodger Otto, 

Ron Bergsma, Claude Potter, Bill 

Bonn , and John Keing In the first 

ten. 



'"'""-• '«""»! BJ*""l» H»H»f 

equipment at the high school. 

IN ADDITION to circuit training, 
a system combining obstacle course 
running and weight training,. there 
will be running and agility activi- 
ties; cage ball, fllckerbaU, speed-, 
ball, and soccer hockey. 

According to" Eiserman, this. 
course violates no IHSA ban oh 
out of season training, ensuring 
that football and basketball players 
can participate. 

Eiserman is being assisted .by 
Wayne Brockway, assistant foot- 
ball, basketball and baseball coach 
at Grayslake. 

The coach stated, that students 
at schools, other than Grayslake 
High were welcome to enroll pro- 
vided they live in 'the district... . 



Safe Boating 
Week,July2-8 

SetBfKerner 

Care, coram on sense and cour- 
tesy. - safe boatirig is made of 
these. ■ ■ ■ ■ 

Gov. Otto Kerner joined the Il- 
linois Boating Council in proclaim- 
ing July-2 to July 8 as-National 
Safe Boating Week in Illinois. 

William T. Lodge, director of the 
Illinois Department of Conserva- 
tion, requested all boaters who en- 
joy Illinois waters to remember 
that they are not alone on them. 
Warm v summer weekends mean 
more boat traffic and more chances 
for accidents.' '■ 



Bill Bohn set fast time but had 
trouble with his car in the feature. 
He got up to 8th at one point 
after.starting 18th. 



./- 



— Modified- stock- car- heats : were - 
won by Chuck Henne who also 
came back tind took the win in 
the semi-feature, Bergsma, Schup- 
pel and Reimer. 



Brilliant 300,000 Watt 
Lighting System 



■ 



10,000 



GRANDSTAND 



Asphalt— Track 

PLAY THE SPECTATOR 
FUN GAME "TOTAL" 



— t ■, - - 



RACE NIGHT at WILM0T 



SAT. 





Complete line of Racing For 



DANCE IN THE "KEG and 

SKILLET ROOM" AFTER THE RACES 






j 



"MID-AMERICAS FINEST RACING FACILITY! 

THE LAKE GENEVA SPEED CENTER, LAKE GENEVA, WIS; 



Modified Stock 



• Late Models 

• Hobby Stocks 




^ ^ Time Jrjals 7 P.M. — Racing 8:30 ^ 
• GUARANTEED PRIVETS PUr?SK J 
Admission $2.00. v Children under 12— 50c 

Children FREE When With Parent 



WAUKEGAN SPEEDWAY 

Va mile East of Rt. 41 and Washington St. 

GATES OPEN 4:30 P.M. 

TIME TRIALS 7 P.M. FIRST RACE 8 P.M. 

Pace Car Courtesy. of G. L. -Miller, Dodgt 

Phone: ON 2-8200 
Adults $2X0t Children under 12, 50c 



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/Lake County's Central States 
Football Ceague Champion Rifles 
opened their third season at 6 p.m., 
Thursday, July 6, at the, Mundelein 
High School athletic field. 

Head coach Gene Cichowskl has 
scheduled practice sessions three 
times per week from now until the 
season opener. 

General Manager Bob Amann re- 
ported that he: spent over an hour 
last week with Babe Dlmancheff, 
Chicago Bears player personnel 
director. 

THE BEARS have provided the 
Rifles with the names- of eight 
area players who were cut from 



the Bear* trybut camp at Soldier 

Field:: :..:,.:, -.. 

Amann pointed out that the. two 
teams have no .working agreement 
and the Bears extended the cour- 
tesy of providing the Rifles the 
names of these players. The 
Rifle general manager pointed out 
that once cut, players are free 
agents with no team, association 
and; may be contacted by any. pro 
team. . 

t "If we land ontof these young-' 
sters it will be one, more than we 
had last year," said Amann. "We 
are most grateful to George Halas 
Jr., and Dlmancheff for giving the 



, .i 



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Thursday, July 6, 1967 T 9 ^ Lakeland Publications IB 



-;— : *:.—. 






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Ham And Bacon Prize Shoot 




Fish populations- of the Fox 

Chain 0^ Lakes region are out- 

. jLa^3|iig.^UsJfact7was revealed 

during a survey of the lakes 

from. May 22 to May 26. Fishery 

biologists of the Illinois Depart- 

. ' meat of Conservation used electric 

shockers and gill nets to obtain 

samples of the fish populations in 

Marie, Fox, Pistakee", # Channel, 

- Catherine and. _Grass Lakes. >• 

The largemouth bass population 

was excellent in all the lakes. The 

-' majority averaged 17»i inches in 

fox Lake, 17 inches in Lake Marie 

and_16 inches In Pistakee and 

Grass Lake. *.C 

A good channel catfish popula- 



tion is. present. In Fox and Pis- 
takee Lakes catfish averaged 17 
Inches long and weighed \Vk 
pounds ~ "' 

Bluegills averaged seven inches 
■long and weighed about one- third 
pound. In Lakes Marie, Channel 
and Catherine, the. majority was 
from seven to eight inches long, 
and In Fox Lake, they averaged 
about six Inched, long. Bluegills 
averaged about seven inches in 
Pistakee' and Grass Lakes. . •"' 
• Grapple, both white and black, 
averaging eight, inches in length 
and weighing, about one-third 
pound, are found in all lakes of 



the chain. Crappie populations tend 
to run in about five-year cycles. 
In some years, Ihey have a good 

spawn "and the' population 1 jumps 
up but because of the high num- 
ber's of fish, individuals do not 
get- big. Then natural mortality 
and fishing reduces tlie population, 
individual fish grow large, the 
crappie'- have another year of 
^succeMfj^pa^ning ajid_the cycle 
repeats itself. : • 

. White bass of stripers averaged 
six - to _/ nine inches Jong and 
were present in most of the -lakes. 
Bullheads averaged 10 inches long 
and populations were good in most 
lakes. Carp are big enough to. give 
a carp fisherman about all he 
wants with many of this species 
going from 27 - to - 32 inches 
long. , 

The sampling methods. used dur- 
ing the survey were- not the-best 
for northern pike or walleye and 
only a few of these species were 
taken. But they were large. These 
species are probably the least 
abundant in the Chain 0* Lakes. • 

During the investigation the best, 
panfish populations were in the 
channels connecting the lakes. Big 
catfish apd bass were shocked 
along the shorelines of Pistakee 
and Fox Lakes. . ■ 



Rifles the opportunity to contact 

these boys." * 

.AMANN - further -reported that 

over 90 letters, have been sent out 

to veteran and rookie ballplayers 

asking them to Join the team for 

practice. 

Another. brother pair has joined 
the Rifle fold, Amann stated. Join- 
ing Willie and Joe Smith are the 
Van Dleh "brothers of NorthXhlca- 
go. Both' played' at Illinois State. 
John Weighs. 260, Jim 235 pounds. 
In the backfield a 'new face, for- 
mer-" all-state quarterback BUI 
Riley of Marian Central High, 
Woodstock, is expected. R'iley,play- 
ed two years for Ndtre.Dame. two 
years for Nebraska's Cornhuskers. 
.'HE'LL BE. tossing the pigskin to 
Darryl Johnson, an all-conference 
tight end from Ottawa--C611ege,- 
Kansas. Johnson hails from Wau- 
ke*gan, RHey from 'Woodstock. 
% Action opens for the. Rifles oh 
Aug. 12 when they face the Dayton 
Colts. •> .. ...'*■. 



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Softballers See 
Many Homers, 
Busy Week 

A busy week of soft ball play 
has-made-up^aU -but-two_of _the 
rain canceled St. Bede's K of C 
Softball League games. 
■ Tiny Links, the only, team with 
cancellations yet to make up, 
notched their second win of the 
season over K of C by a slim 
13-12 margin. * 

Merit Pollakon held the K of Cs 
despite homers by Bill Frost and 
Joe Plevtak. The Tiny ' Links , nine 
also managed: to win despite spir- 
ited defense by the Ko f C's who 
turned in a double play. Dave 
Ferrigan was the loser, . 

Tom's Grocery also notched a 
win, pounding hapless Antloch 
News 11-9: Jim Hall was the win- 
ning chucker, Bu.Weick the loser. 
Ron Rottman homered for Tom's, 
Bill Klein registered a. round trip- 
per for Antloch News.. 

Casey's Tap, had some hard 
luck in losing to Roman's Sport- 
ing U-8. - Frank Helselman was 
the loser even though C a s e y s 
turned in a double play and had 
a homer from the bat of Dick 
Wolfe. Dick Kazlausky homered 
for the winners and Bob Hamm, 
who. was the winning pitcher. 

Casey's then turned around and 
whipped Antioch News 13-3, Weick 
absorbing his second loss of the 
week. Helping Frank Heiselman 
was Dick Wolfe, a homer, and 
Terry Schneider, another homer. 

Tom's Grocery stopped Dave 
Ferrigan an dthe K of C's by a 
.13-12 score as Jim Hall picked- up 
the wlii. The defensive battle was 
a rugged one With both sides reg- 
istering double plays'. ' 

Homans took their second game 
of the week trouncing Tiny Links 
16-6. Bob Hamm won . again as 
Chuck Sink took the loss. 

In the final game of. the week, 
Club Alibi preserved its unbeaten 
record despite two Moutdy's hom- 
ers off the bats of Larry Gibson 
and Bill Parr as Lee Williams 
held the Grayslakers 15-13. Lew 
Linn took the loss. 



IheOkLltorm 



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honor at the McHenry Sportsmen's 
Club Ram and Bacon Prize Shoot, 
Sunday July 9. Shooting starts at 
ir aTmrand— will— continue— until 
dark. 

Succulent Dubuque Hams and 
Jopat hickory smoked slab bacons 
will be the incentive for eagle-eye 
shotgunners to shoot up the place. 
Also on. the prize menu are ten- 
dec, young chickens 'and Jopat 
aged steaks. Shooters will vie for 
these gourmet goodie's in double, 
triple and quintuple White Bird 
shoots,' in addition, to Hi-Lo and 
regular high score shoots. Protec- 
tion and Annie Oakley' contests 
will be the funtype shoots, and 10 
and 25 bird practice- rounds will 
fill out the day's ' schedule of 
events, . , . ' 

• In special action- at. their.; last 
meeting, 'McHenry sportsmen's 
Club" members -.voted* to reward 
snapshooting nimrods who-' break 
25 x. 25 straight targets at the 
Saturday afternoon " practice -ses- 
sions. The club will .pay $2 to 
every' shotgunner . who* accom- 
plishes this feat. Saturday sessions 
will be held -from.L to JLp.m., .on 
July 1, 8, 15, 22 arid 29. 



In mother action, members voted' 



to shift business meetings to the 
first Thursday of each month; 
Scheduled' meettngs"?are set for 
July-6 r -^ugust-3,_SepteinlieE_X. 



'!.■:.. 



October 5, November 2 and' De- 
cember 7. 



ire. 
i 






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Marine Corps 
Reserves Home 



Advance elements of the largest ■'■ 
organized reserve unit in the na- 
tion, -the 2nd Battalion, 24th Marine 
Regiment, 4th Marine Division; 
with a large number of Lake Coun- «■ 

ty residents,! spent a week in one- . 

oflhe most rugged. areas at Camp 
Pendleton, Calif., . the Margarita 
Peak area, prior to the commence- ■■. 
ment of a three-day 'mock war.. 

The. unit has 1,200 men- in five 
companies. 

The battalion, underwent inten- 
sive' training in small unit tactics] 
in preparation for the three-day . 
guerrilla war against an "aggres- 
sor" force. . , . . 

, The Mafine reserves_jreturjied 
home last weekend. i~TTt " ~ 



I 



• ■■,-/■ 



Ww%&>' 



mm 



. IN FAST COMPANY — Joe Cassidy, far right, 
end Roger Cox, second from left, of Antloch Fire- 
stone, spoke with race drivers Al Unier. arid Jim 
McElreith about performance of FfrettoneX tlroi 



.during recent Indy 500 race. Unser drove to .see- 
and place In race, McElroath finished fifth in Zink 
"Traekbutner" Firestone dealers got to examine. 
PonreliKlones alio mada appearance at affair. 




Hainan's Sporting Goods of Fox 
Lake has won the June Invitational 
St. Bede's K of C Softball Tourney 
for the second year in a row. 

■Homan's had to. defeat the highly 
rated Sportsmen's Lounge of Bell- 
wood for the crown and they did 
it on the strength of pitching by 
Don Gerstein and Bob Hamm and 
homers ■'. by Don Benz and Dick 
iCazlauskv. 1 ■ " 

WHEN THE championship tilts 
were finally able, after several 
rain delays, to get; underway Sun- 
day, July 2, it was Sportsments 
against Bimbo's o( McHenry arid 
Homan's against Mouldy's of 
Grayslake in a local battle. 



S Wl M POOL C H EM IC ALS 



LAKE-COOK FARM SUPPLY CO. 

(Spocloliita in Soedt & Plan» Foodi Since 1928> 

381 Center St. (Just East of R.R.) Grayslake 223-2344 




. *Th« Wheel was man's 
greatest invention until he 
got behind tt." 



Soil And Water 
Districts Slate" 
Field Day July 22 

Lake and North Cook County 
Soil and Water Conservation Dis- 
tricts are sponsoring a Pond Man- 
agement field day on Saturday, 
July 22. . ' 

The project, In cooperation- with 
the A.S.C.S. and the Illinois Divi- 
sion' of Fisheries, will consist of 
identical demonstrations at two 
locations, one in Lake 1 and one in 
north Cook County. ] 

The Lake County demonstration 
will beheld at Gaylord Donnelly's 
Windy Hill farm, north of Liberty- 
ville, at 10 aim. 

.IlUnols Fishery Biologists, Paul 
Vidal and Gregg .Tichachek, will 
conduct the program, which will 
inelude_aquatic_weed_control_and 
other pond managemenfitems and 
a demonstration of shocking a pond 
to determine fish population. 

This demonstration is a followup 
of the Pond Symposium which was 
held last 'fall and isjn answer 
to questions raised at that meeting. 




; Sportsmen's triumphed over the 
McHenry entry 0-7 with ToriyPet- 
ruzzi picking up the win over Jim 
Heard,- . 

Tony's mound effort was 1 bolster- 
ed by round trippers from the bats 
of Don Jewell and Butch Faul, . 

THE LOCAL b at 1 1 e between 
Mouldy's and Homan's was rdugh. 
The Fox Lake softballers- won 5-1 
behind Gerstein,' Lew Linn absorb- 
ing the loss. "■ * .■ 

Bimbo's and Heard then pro- 
ceeded to steal past Mouldy's in 
the battle for .. third and fourth 
place by a score of 7-6. This time 

Willie Grogan was charged with 
theloss. ' , . 

Wildwood Man 
Indicted On Mail 
Fraud Charges 

Nine counts, of mail fraud were 
contained in a Federal grand jury 
indictment in Chicago of Robert 
'Mr Price, 39, of BOB Lake Shore 
Dr., Wildwood. i .. 

It was claimed that Price and 
Joseph Ehrlg, 46, formerly of Chi- 
cago, defrauded job hunters of 
more than a million dollars while 
offering to find executive positions 
at large salaries; 

Ehrlg also was named in the 
indictment. Neither man fs in cus- 
tody.. ■ 

Martin J. McGee, chief postal 
inspector -in Chicago, said the two 
men'operatedW err 1 d-Execullve,- 
Inc.-at 909 N. Michigan Ave., Chi- 
cago, from Jan'. 23, 1963; to July 
9, 1964. He said the firm adver- 
tised that it could provide jobs 
with salaries ranging from $10,000 
to 818,000 yearly. 

According to McGee, the. firm 
took in an estimated $1.3 million 
during an 18 month operation. 

The Internal Revenue Service 
seized World Executive Inc. on a 
claim that it owed $13,342 in with- 
holding taxes for 30 employes. 



In the championship game, Bob 
Hamm was on the mound for 
Homan's, Petruzzi was again pitch- 
ing for Sportsmen's. In the see- 
saw battle which found the local 
entry on top . ohly~after the~sixth 
inning, Bruce. Floyd belted a four 
bagger for Sportsmen's, the Horn an 
nine countering with Benz' and 
Kazlau sky's blasts. 

THE FINAL tally was. 0-7. 

Another invitational tourney is on 
tap for the St. Bede's K of C Soft- 
ball League. This one will be held 
July 22-23 and.' July 29-30. It is 
slated to be another 16 team affair. 



RESIDENT SIGN PAINTER 

10 Years Commercial Experience 
Now Serving 

Fox Lake, Antioch, Round Lake, Lake Villa Area 

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GRAYSLAKE, 




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It's aaiy . . . fust make it a 
point to register far tha Grays- 
lake CORVAIR. Swoepttakis 
every day, ar many timai as 
you With, In any or all of tho 
Grayilako placet of businast. 

Tha contest runs all through 
the summer, io- you'll have 
hundrads of chancel to win. No' 
purchai* needed. This local 
contest i% open to all, and la 
tponiored by the Grayslake 
Chamber of Commerce. 

SEE THE 1967. CORVAIR 
COUPE on display or Reckon. 
bach Chevrolet In Grayslake. 



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Lakeland Publications 



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Traffifc accidents in the ■ Lake- 
land area caused much damage to 
property, but not serious Injury 
duthig~early hours-oFthe-Foutth- 
pf July weekend. -. 

Taken to St. Therese Hospital 
Friday, June 3D, was 14-year-old 
Tony Ruzicka. of Lake Villa after, 
he turned in front of a car drivr 
en -by Charles .FeUner of Liberty- 
ville, while on liis bicycle. , 

The ' mishap occurred on Engle 
Dr., east'-of Rto. 83. • 




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J: 



-LEGAL- 
COUNTY ZONING NOTICE , 
STATE OF ILLINOIS COUNTY 

OF LAKE, si.— 
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: 

PUBLIC NOTICE is heVeby 
given ; to -all -persons in * the Town 
of. GRANT,- Lake County, Illinois, 
that a public hearing will, be held 
on July 27* 1967, at 1:30 p.m., in 
the Grant Town Hall, Ingleside, Il- 
linois; relative to a proposal to. 
vary the terms* of the Lake Coun- 
ty Zoning Ordinance, or to reclas- 
sify by amendment thereto, from 
the HC-Highway • Commercial-Dis- 
trict, to the CS-Commercial Servr 
ice D i strict, the following de- 
scribed real estate, to wit: 

Property located at the South- 
east corner of Wilson and Long 
Lake Roads, described as: 

Lots 4, 5 and 6 in Graham's 
Third Subdivision, being a sub- 
division of the part of the West 
half of the Northwest quarter of 
Sec. 24', Twp. 45 N., R. 9, East 
of the 3rd P.M.— according to 
the plat, thereof recorded Aug. 
' 20, 1946, in Book 30 of Plats, 
page 78, as Doc. 597954,; in Lake 
County, Illinois. 

As a result- of the petition of 
GENE J.. TONI .AND EMILY 
TONI AND * FRANK SHERONY 
AND FRANCES SHERONY; which 
petition is on file and available 
for-examination in the office of 
the ' below earned. , Board, Court 
House, Waukegan, Illinois.. . - 
All persons interested- are invit- 
ed to attend said hearing and be 

heard. ' ^ 

LAKE COUNTY. ZONING BOARD 
OF APPEALS 
". JOHN M.STERLEY- 
' ' ' ■ Chairman 

Dated at Waukegan, Illinois, this 
6th day of' July, 1967. ' 



Tab Hold Up 

Men As Pros, 
t $15,000 








Births at St. Therese Hospital:' 

June 27, a daughter. to Mn.and 

Mrs. John Stiles of Lake Villa 

and a son to. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey 

Hileman of-Wadsworth. 

v June 30, a daughter to Mr. and 
Mrs.' George Scherer of Round 
Lake. "', ' ; ... - 

. July'- % r sons to* Mr. and . Mrs. 
James Brewer of Lihdenhurst, and 
Mr. and Mrs* Robert Ferrigaix of 
Round Lake. 

■ July 2, a v son to Mr. and Mrs. 
David" Downing of Round- Lake 
Park. ■ 

'." 4l ft . * m * 

Births at Victory Memorial Hos- 
pital; "' . - 

June 26. a daughter to* Mn "and" 
Mrs. Theodore . Cooper of Wads- 
worth. '. \ 

June- 27, a son to Mr. and Mrs. 
William Georgeson of Antioch. . 

June 29, a daughter to Mr., and 
Mrs. Jphn Ludford of Lake Villa, 
and sons to Mr. and Mrs.- Rich- 
ard Crichton of Lake Villa and 
Mr. • and Mrs-' Benjamin Honey- 
man of Fox Lake. • 

June : 30, sons to Mr. and Mrs. 
William Mitchell ofFox Lake and 
Mr. and Mrs. John Rummel of 
Gfayslake. ' . 

July 2,; sons to Mr. and Mrs. 
Robert Peters of Fox Lake and 
Mr. and Mrs; "Wendell Parker of 

Antioch. 

'.'.' * "if * " . • 

Births at- McHenry Hospital: 

June 27, a son to Mr. .and Mrs. 
Dino Marrone of Antioch. 

June 29, a son to Mr. and Mrs. 
Robert Wade of Grayslake, 

.July 2, ; daughters to Mr. and 
Mrs. Walter Foerster of. McHenry 
and Mr. and Mrs. Terry Courted 
mash of McHenry. 

Births at Condell Memorial Hos- 
pital June 18 to 24: * "'-" 

Daughters to Mr. and Mrs. Mar- 
vin Kuper of Ingleside an'd Mr. 
and Mrs.^Thomas . M a t u s i k ;of 
Spring Grove; 

A 'son to Mr. and Mrs. , Paul 
Schackmuth of Wildwood. ■ 



Police are certain a band of {pro- 
fessional gunmen robbed the Big 
Gurnee Discount Center of an esti- 
mated $15,000 in .cash after lying 
in -waitalLnight Jbr„employes Jo 
open the store. • 

The gunmen robbed three of the 
four safes in the store. 

Police are seeking {our, the num- 
ber inside the store, and possibly 
twp more outside men:' for jtho 
robbery.' - . . ' . r ; 

The gunmen held a janitor, Wil- 
liam B. Taylor, 615 S. Utlca, Wau- 
kegan, hostage all night waiting, 
for the store employes who had 
combinations to the safes to come 
to work. - 

"They were pros, all right," said 
Gurnee Police Chief Orln Anderson. 
"They 'knew exactly - what - they 
wanted, who had the combinations, 
where things were, and what they 
were. doing. : ',-. .. '* ' 
'."They had walkie talkies and 
guns, masks, and the right me 
thod. . -_ . ' 

"They herded ; employes and 
early customers, about. 40 people 
in all, into a small room and took 
what. they wanted. ■ . 

„.!^No_one_was harmed;" -_!•:-. ..' 

. Anderson stated that he. had 
pretty good descriptions of the men 
but did not know where they went 
or what they were 'driving when 
they left the store at 9:15 a.m. . 

"They were probably from out- 
side the area. They seemed to have- 
done this many times before," said 
Anderson: ' 

Taylor was grabbed by the; gun- 
men at 10 p.m., Sunday, July 2. 

He .was handcuffed in a wash- 
room the entire night. 

As employes came in they were 
grabbed ; by two of the men sta-, 
tioned at the front' door. 

Finally Art Rennet, 1431 S. Green 
Bay Rd., Waukegan, the man with 
the combinations came. 

As they -forced him; to. open the 
safes, they stuffed bills into pillow 
cases from the store, ignoring 
checks and mostly ignoring change. 



TOO LATE TO 
CLASSIFY- 



THANK YOU 



We would like to 'thank all' our. 
relatives, friends and neighbors for 
their , thoughts ' of kindness and 
.sympathy at the loss of our Father 
and Dear Husband. Also to Mr. K. 
Hamsher, father Sheridan and 
Father F vanes, of St. Bede's 
Church, m their kind help at a 
tune of need. . . 

Mrs. C. Wehrsteln and. Family 
Mr. and Mrs, Donald Wehrstein 
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Meisner 



DELANO' 



MONUMENTS 
DELANO GRANITE 

Incprporated 

^World's Largest ReralLrs of- 

Fino Cemetery Memorial* 

K. kl HAMSHER 

12 N. Piitajceo Lk. Rd; 

Fox Lake, III. ' 587-2500 



1 Child Care 

WILL BABYSIT in my home. Fox 
Lake Vista area. . JU 7-7946. . 

1-27 

16 Give Aways 

GIVE AWAY -to a good home. 
.Male dog, Labrador and Husky. 
10 months old. Obedience train^ 
. ed.BA 3-2386. 16-27 

■17" Lost & Found 

LOST-GLASSES at Briarhill and 
■ Locust. KI r>3786. 17-27 

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31 Boats— Motors 

12 FT. LAP-STRAKE run : a-bout, 
completely equipped with remote 
control. Electric starter, trailer, 
18 hp. Evinrude motor. Like 
new. JU 7-2810; after. 1 p.m. 

31-27 

50 Rentals Homes 
fir Apartments 

HOUSE with 2 bedrooms down- 
stairs. 2 ' large rooms upstairs. 
Utility room. 2 car garage. 
Adults only.' Inquire at 1413 N. 
Melrose, Round Lake Beach.' ' 
- *» • • 50-27 

FIRST FLOOR apartment, two 
bedrooms, newly decorated. Has 
dining room. Large yard with 
garage. Close to Grayslake busi- 
ness district. $125. Call KI 6-1224. 

50-TF 

5 1 -Rentals_Wahted_„ 

WANTED TO RENT— 1 or 2 bed- 
room house. Prefer Round Lake 
area. Middle-aged couple. KI 6- 
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ROUND STEAKS ... 79c 

U. S. Choice .1 " ' - Lb. 

RrB STEAKS ... 79c 

Fancy Young Lb. 

BEEF LIVER . ... 49c 



Froth w - ' ..Lb. 

POLISH SAUSAGE . 69c 

Froth Fryer Lb, 

LEGS & BREASTS . . 39c 

Froth Fryer ' , 3 Lb. 

BACKS & NECKS... 25c 
LEG-O-LAMB . . .75c 

Armour Star Lb. 

FRANKFURTERS ...59c 

Cut and Wrapped' Lb. 

Vi CATTLE . . . .49c 




California LONG WHITE 




..10>59 



California . Lb. 

Bing Cherries . . . .39c 



39c Eo. 



Jumbo 

Cantaloupes ... 3/1.00 



Gordon . 

Carrots 

■■ ■ ■ '.■'■ ' * 

Solid Green 

Cabbage 



\- 2 Bunchoi 

. . 15c 



-2Lb. 

15c 




Raggedy Ann* • ' ■ - 303 Tin 

Tomatoes . *,'..'>". • 19 c 

Country Delight 

Coffee Cakes | • .799 

Raggedy Ann HOT DOG arid 8 Count 

Hamburger Buns.. -29 c 

Packers Label "* 8Vi Tin 

Pineapple Slices .... |Qc 

Ptnlc Beauty . '•. No, 1 Tali , Tin 

Salmon ... . . . ^9 C 

Certified . . VA o», Tin 

Tuna . , . . . ., . 39^ 

Certified • Vi Siio Tin 

Tu ftq-r-r; . . ... . . 2 5 c 

Soft . ; L; '_ 1 Lb. Fkg. 

Blue Bonnet . • • 39 c 

Folgoro 1 Lb. Tin 

Coffee .... . . ]25 



12 ox. Cant 



14 ok. Jar . 

Pream 



Coca Cola . . .. * 9^1^ 

Neitea .... 3 o*. Siio 

Instant Tea .... 39 c 

59^ 



* ■ • • - • 



Raggedy Ann .'-.'; 2 Lb. Jar 

Strawberry Preserves ^5 C 

Chef. Haute ''■' 2 Lb. Tin 

Luncheon Meat . . 98 c 

Veh v J | lb. Tin 

Dog Food • • . . . 8c 

Liquid ■• ' • . Qt. 

Plumer~.-.~.--^-i-,-^^c 

-King Site 

Tide or Bold . ... 119 

Houichold Laundry 47 os. Box 

Detergent . , 






49c 




MICHEtOB 



. •- • 




98« 



SPECIALS 



12 oi. Six Pack 

Hamms 

12 ox. 12 Pack 

Miller Hi-Life Beer... ]89 

Q_ Maniichevite Qt». 

Wines ^ . ^ .^.-^ .jgOc 

Fletihmani 

Gin 

Gllbeyo 

Gin r . . | ".j '•: ;> • • 7f R 

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OPEN DAILY - ft'AvM. TO %Ki# :j 7MYS A WEEK- ■' 



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THURSDAY, FRIDAY. SATURDAY. -SUNDAY 

JULY 6-7-8-9 



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HOWDY PARDNERSI — JOIN US IN A 



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ROUNDUP OF OUTSTANDING VALUES! 



SAVINGS GALORE! ENTERAINMENT SATURDAY 



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10 AM to 4 PM 



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lervice shops . . . open every night. 
Always a pleasan t 12 ^ 



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Open Daily at 10:00 A.M. 
Open Sunday 12 Noon to 5:00 P.M. 




SRANQ AVE. 5 



Of 

BELVIDERE 



™ Waukvgfln 

North 
Chicago 



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Belvidere Rood (Rt. I 
120) and Lewis in 
Waukegan . . . Acres 
of Free Parking. 



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Munaelain 1 



RT. 137 



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VALUES TO 1.99 



SAVINGS TO: 
1.49 YARD! 












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High style cotton and cotton blend wide-width print* ;; 

Year-round cotton and cotton blend suitings 

Asst. hard-wearing cotton sportswear 

All-cotton scrubbed denim's ' , 

Fancy-weave-cottons-^— ^-r- 
..•Printed. cotton crepes 
. Printed, cotton batiste 

Bold print cotton duck; : _ 

All cotton poplin prints 

All cotton oxford cloth ' 



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ALL WOOL & 
WOOL & SYNTHETIC BLEND DOUBLE 





AN- 



KNITS 



■ = =^= i- <= 



- - i.r- . _^_ ! 



Cotton Curtain prints -Vl 

' plus many others 



MANY PRICES 

ACTUAtl^ifeLOW; 

WHOLESALE 



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Til -i7^ 

(NO MAIL 

OR PHONE 

ORDERS 

PLEASE) 

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Savings 



69c 



surfing, ■ abr, « and 

NOW Yoillic r/** 

■ VHS *OK ONLY 



SAVE TO 1.84 A YARD! 

VALUES TO 2.59 



Beautifully designed cotton ginghams 
Fancy cotton blend jacquards .-- --•- 
Printed "canvas look" cotton duck 




WW 



Dacrqn polyester blends In woven designs 
Synthetic blend dress crepes arid fancy woven 
suitings - -% ■ ,'] r?. s: 

Assorted cotton sportswear prints- 
Printed Dacr on®/cotton voiles & broadcloth 
Fancy cotton seersucker ,\-- 

Printed Cotton hopsacking 
. Arriel acapulco sportswear 
Linen-type rayon suitings 

plus many others all slashed to only 



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These fabulous savings good Thursday 



LIMITED QUANTITY ON SOME 
ITEMS— FIRST COME. FIRST SERVED! 

■ ; ' . m .'■ '. • ' ■ • 

Friday, and Saturday Only. 




Midwest Bank CardsV ^ ^ pF , eeI 
Accepted Here/ you'll be wise to 

buy for next year tool 



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BELVIDERE MALL STORE « 



BELVIDERE 



Store Hours: 



Men. Thru Fri. 10 A.M; to 9 P.M. 

Saturday 9:30 A.M. to 5:30 P.M. 

Sunday 12 Noon to 5 P.M. 










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DOWNTOWN STORE n l« K sT 

■ Store ^H ours: 
^ . .Monday and Friday Noon to 9 P.M. 
Other Days 10 A.M. to 5:30 P.M. 






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Waukegan 



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".Have you had the pleasure of 
tasting Hickory Farm* delicious 
Barbecue Sauce? If you haven t, 
Now's the time ... .' You'll want 
several bottles at this money say- 
ing, price. Hickory Farms Barbe- 
cue Sauce will compliment, your 
backyard cook but with its old 
fashion tahgy flavor. 



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Belvidere Mall 

Rte. 120 and Lewis 



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.Waukegan 

ALSO DOWNTOWM 



BELVIDERE MALL 
) WAUKEGAN 



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SAT: 9:30 To 5:3Q £M. 



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Sport Coats Reduced 

Sport Coats of -55% wool, 45% ..Dacrbn® polyester Reg- 29.95 NUW £0.97 
Sport Coats pf 65% Dacron, 35^~AW~rayon. ~~Rep2,'95 WO W 19.9 / " 

—'"■*—*' ■"-"■■ s; ; gjg NOW 9.97 



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Madras. Sport Coats 



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ore Reductions 



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' Jackets Large selection of colors and models in 
cotton corduroys^ poplins, nylon and blends. 



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Reg. 5.95 to 16.95 

NOW 3.98 to 12.98 

Reg. 7.95 to 16.95 
Sweaters Big selection, Pullovers, coat styles and M ft in I f» *jq . ij«) aa 






sweatersets.Orfonacryjics.wools.alpacas.mohairs 



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Reg. 12.95 



NOW 10.97 



Tropical, slacks of 55% Dacron polyester, 45% wool 



in solid and mixture shades; plain front,. belt-loop Reg. 10.95 uami q A7 

models. Press holding, wrinkle resistant. & 9.95 NUW Oi"f 

Dura-Press F slacks of 50% Fortre! polyester, 50% 

cotton in plain front,- belt-loop models. Never need* ' . . maii/.p A7 

ironing. Excellent for every summer occasion. '% Reg. .6.95 NUW £)■*)/ 

Special Group of slacks in regular weights end tropl- _ _„■» MAUI O AT 

calsall at }/ 2 price- ■ ■ 'H 5.95 I IIH Z.» I 



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Reg, 6,95 



NOW 3.47 






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Half Sleeve Shirts, Dura-Press® never need ironing % 65 %^ polyester, 35% cotton.: 
White, colors, stripes. Semi-spread, tab, button-down collars. ■. 

J -Reg. ^.95 NOW 2.98 3for.8;85 . 

Regular Sleeyelerigth Shirts', 65% polyester, 35% cotton Dii^ress never iron. 
White and solid colors. • , -. ^%»i 

. Reg. $5 NOW 3.98 3 for 11.85 • . 

Sport Shirts cotlons and blends in woven fabrics and knits. All washable^ many Dura- 
Press in solids,- plaids, prints. 

Reg. 3.95 NOW 2.98 3 for 8.85 



NOW 3.98 



•. \ Reg. 4 .'95 NUW 4.3"© 3 for 11.85 
Regular Sleeve-length Shirts. Sanforized®* broadcloth and oxford in white, 



solids, colors' and stripes: semi-spread, tab and button-down collars. 




77 • ' Reg. 3.95 NOW .2.68 3 for"7,50 






Belvidere Mall Shopping Center 
Belvidere & Lewis, Waukegan 



_ STORET«)Upi ~~^~ 

MON. THRU FR1. 10 A.M. TO 9 P.M. 



SAT. 9:30 TO 5:30 



SUH. .12 TO 5:0S 



. 



Charge it now . . . take up to 6 months to "pay! 



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FOOD STORES ^ 



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Double chance to win! 



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All NEW! 

EXCITING SWEEPSTAKES 
PRIZES .-'.., 






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15" RCA COLOR 
PORTABLES 

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50 FIVE MINU1E SHOPPING SPREE 



$ £A$rTp PtAY ^bOUBlp -.SWHWrAKCS-WMfip,. 



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YOUR PRESCRIPTION & 

% Compfefo Service at low Coif I 

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FOR PRESCRIPTIONS 



Right reserved to limit quantities 



<r-,i.<;, 

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Walgreens at Belvidere -Your 
Western BAR-B-Q Headquarters 



IHURS. FBI; SAT & SUM. 



Siff- Servtcei lower Ptktsl 




Start Fires 

Easily 






■■■■■' ■•■ ■ :/■< 

'• ■' '■:■■:■:■, ■■ .:.:-] 



Aspirin 5gr 



Sfeef Hood & Bowl 

MOTORIZED 
BIG BOY GRILL 
«44 



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£$ 






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Summer Clothing iif s 

— - • ■ ■ . - • , 





Fasf, Safe, Thrifty 

ELECTRIC 
LIGHTER 

SafaUlcr for tho 470 

backyard Bar-S-Q.. I^JJ 

I Startt the flr«|«™«; i" - 



PORTABLE 
PICNIC GRILL 

2 



DitmanSles for 
travel, has 1 6 Vi" 
bowt,27^.hiBh. fc"™* 



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^ : /" : i:S;^ S:«tviii;.'itiw:: '%■$•.■&■&.:■.&■ ■ ■-■■ :£M 

Multi-Color 
: Lantern Set 

Riytera; With 7 AQO 
latterni, bulbi. #:?Y 
20 ft. long cord....Mi • 



Ladles' Poor Boy Style 

SLEEVELESS 
TOPS 

I7S 



Bright wU L * 
id colors. 
Sizes S-M-L. 



Gur Feaf ure Vafue! 

EASY-FOLDING 
ALUMINUM BED 

jFloral ticking, AQQ 

|>illow rest; in, * ' ; 

- ■ . Or outdoor use! . 



SWIMMING 
TRUNKS 

87 




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Freckle-Faced "Sq ueeze-Me 

BRAT DOLL 

Squeeze her fat tummy— und she'll 
"Stick out her tongue at you! She'* 
cute, she's sassy I Vinyl 7-tnches 

BOY OR 
GIRL BRAT. 




ALL 
,COTTON 

Fabric!. • • • -'i 



LONDONAIRE HOSIERY 

guaranteed In writing ^ \ DD 



not to run — All Siies 
All 'Shades ..'••• ».• • ••«•■-••• 




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68-inch Diameter 

Kiddie's 3-Ring 
PLASTIC POOL 

.Sparkling twin- mm* 
V\* bright pool A 1 * 4 * 
In tough viny)!....v m W 



Built-in 

PilloW. 

Style 




Sunfan or Float 

*1.19 VINYL 

AIR MATTRESS 

. Heavy gouge, trj A fl*UC 
choice of ossor* ™ 
ted colors, Now..„ 




Medium Triangle 

WHITE ROBBER 
SWIM MASK 

Amber plastic'* PBfO 
■halterproof ... j 
watertight fil!...-.„J 



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ORUC^STOHE S 



MORTON 



lacork 
wittTcbu 
Sutidaj* 



f. regu< 
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Without 



4c COUPON 



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Buttonholes 



LARGEST-SELEGTIONINCHICAGOLAND 

NEEDLEPOINT © RUGS 



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CREWEL 






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/ Saturday 9:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.nu 

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BELVIDERE MALL _— RANDHURST 

WAUKEGAN [g] TOWN HALL SHOPS 

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AND SERVICES 



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Belvidere Mall' Barber Shop • ; _[Jaf- . 
ridere.Mall Claaqing ft'Taundrv • 
Breileri tt\ Flavor* • Burton*! 
Shoes •■ Cinema Theatre • Ciro'a 
Beauty Salon • Claire's • Cover 
! &?rl • Fanme May Candie* • 
Foyers • Grand Garden* • Harp- 
, rl l Hickory Farm* "• Jody, Cat- 
ion Shop .'■• Xgy^ampball's O 
. Kinney Shoei^Kmt and Purl • 
-Mall Shoe Repair •Mari-Juvflnila. 
: Shop • Mary Lester Fabric* • 
Montgomery, Ward • National 
Foods ' •'•• Printer's Ink- •Regal 
Shoe* • Richmaii Bros. • Stuart't 
• Walgreen'* • Waukegari Head- 
ing Aid Center Inc. • WaukegaiV 
Vision Service. 






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No matter where you come from .... the 
few minutes you drive will be rewarded 
by outslanding buys in every store. 

Only Minutes From 



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Weather Controlled Mal{ 
ALWAYS A PLEASANT 72* 

OPEN DAILY UNTIL 9 P.M. 

SAT. 9:30 A.M. to 5:30 P.M. 

SUN. NOON to 5 P.M. 



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• FT. SHERIDAN 

• GREAT LAKES 
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Bolvfttoro toad (Rte, 120) and Lewis 

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THAT'S TINY 



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I Wear it part-llmew . 

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AUTHORIZED 
ZENITH 
DEALIR 



"WE NOW CARRY 

BATTERIES FOR RADIOS. 

FLASHLIGHTS AND 

WATCHES" 

See Joe. Gilbert 
■ At-, 

WAUKEGAN 

HEARING AID CENTER 

■elvldere Moll 




BE A SUN BUNNY 

THIS YEAR 

WITH THE LATEST IN 

SUN 






GLASSES 

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EYES EXAMINED 



GLASSES FITTED 

• Some Day Emergency Service 

• Prompt Accurate Service 

• Children'* Vision Needs Our 
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• Latest Selection Of Frame 
•Styles " V,. 

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WE CAN DUPLICATE YOUR 

PRESCRIPTION IN 
SUNGLASSES EVEN IF YOU 
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lelvldiw andlowlt 

Wobegon, III. «O0B5 

Phone 336-0355 



WAUKEGAN 

VISION 







SERVICE 

: INC. 



Dr. M. Li Sherwood ;j Dr. M.-B.I Row. 

Dr. B. L. Frledmon »'• «• H. 5co« 

OFTOMETRIS1S 



BELVIDERE MALL 

IELVIDERE A LEWIS AVE. •. 
OPPOSITE THE CINEMA 
USE CINEMA ENTRANCE 



PHONE 
244-1141 



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Eliciting Days to- Save 

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Top Quality Fashions 



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2.99 and 3.99 Valuer 
Solidt — Novelist 
Short "and Sleevelesi 



FEATURING OVER 80 OUTSTANDING ARTISTS 



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JAMAICAS $13® 

Solids — ' Naveltiet 
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Kay Campbell'* Stores 

Illinois -'Wisconsin 

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• fi/g-screen viewing; carrying convemenc* 

• Black hi-irnpact luggage style case 
'•.Space age circuits; all channel reception 

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Airline® 74 sq, in. 
personal-shed TV 



Makes a great second 
.set because it's light, 
easy to carry. Weighs 
only 19 lbs. Wired for 
all channel reception. 



Handy floor scrubber 
at Wards low price! 







Dual purpose brushes 
scrub-and^ polishany : 
tile and wood floors: 
Compact, rustproof 
body; stores on hook! 




8.07 off! Wards 10-trarisfe 



tdr AM portable radio 

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Reg. 27;95 powerful 
fringe area reception; 
built-in ferrite rod an- 
tenna; 5-in. speaker. 
Brown carrying case* , 

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Compact, lightweight 
jiffy vacuum cleaner 



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— fdr-quick-touch-ups, 
kitchen, stairs.' Lights 
fet sturdy and power- 
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ful; 




Save $3 on 19.68 
new flat top guitar ' 

Great for sing-along 
fun! Play all of your 
favorites — bluegras*. 
folk music or "pop"! ! 
Excellent wood finish* , 



Com pact canister'f yp€ 
Signature® vacuum j 



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clea ns deep. Rugged, i 
metal body, Stand*! 
on end for storing* . 

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4 DAYS ONLY! THESE5PEQIAISTHRCWGH SUNDAY JULY ? 

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SIZE REFRIGERATbR-FREEZERV 




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cause Tro*T novw ««««» »(" . fc,, iri ■;.■-:. — 1 ■ . li 
extra. Jarge door storage s pace. Fruit and vegetable crisp- 
erskeep food fresh and delicious for days. Separate cold 
controls, interior lights.and ice trays are all included -in 

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Wards low {price} AsVfor Moqel 



uFto three years to pay 

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FAMILY-SIZE WASHER SIGNATURE ONE-DIAL Nf^^^^ 
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> Washes, dnses, orspins- 
-all-at-toUch.of„b„ution ___ 

► Safety brake stops spin- 
ning When lid is raised 

I Lifetime gleaming finish 




Reg. 129.95 



1 Easy to use; l-dial con- 
trols complete operation 
J Large non-clog drain — gf_-r^r 
- pump; rugged Vi HP motor 
Convenient top loading 




Reg. 149.95. 



» 3 wash cycles; coot down 
for permanent press care 
(Regular 'aricbgentle speed 
> 5 wash-rinse water temps 
» Lint filter; holds 18 lbs. 



earning finish Keg. uv.yo . • ^onvenieu. .« M .y— »•* "'■"■..■ 

COMPLETE YOUR HOME LAUNDRY WITH A MATCHING DRYER- AS LOW AS $68 







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BUY RIVERSIDE® SUPREME AIR CONDITIONER 







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No humidity, poll™ or dust . . . just cool, pure a, . I No crowd.* 
^either . . . slim-line design' gives extra leg room. Dual 3-speed blow 
ers with 4-way louvers circulate evenly-all passengers ride in cool 
comfort. Enjoy air conditioned juxury today, and save! 



fflMBPHMW™^-" ■ '• V^he „,« c A v "CHARGE IT!" 
PAY NO MONEY DOWFON ANY CREDIT PURCHASITAT WARDS -JUSTSAYCHAR6EITL 



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