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Full text of "Antioch News 07/08/2005"






I 




"Your local news 
starts here." 

JULY 
8-14, 
2005 

•75 cams* 

4 sections * 52 pages 




LAKEUFE • SECTION B 




iake county • section c swid^ - ^cooi 

flunncH public 



COMING NEXT WEEK 





Calling all chocoholics 

Get your sweet fix with these 
easy-to-make chocolate recipes 



It's back 

West Nile Virus already has 
reared its ugly head this year 



In the driver's seat 

Golf phenom on a roll, winning a 
host of junior championships 




A nifty 50 

Lakeland Media celebrates 50th 
birthday with historical section 




I 



i 



Martha Stewart, look out 




Frederickson has a 
style all her own 

\ By Ginny Skweres 

StaffReporter 

onna Frederickson does it 
all. She cooks, creates, 
gardens, decorates, 
arranges flowers and has 
hundreds of ideas for parties, crafts 
and how to arrange furniture. 

If Martha Stewart can do it, 
Donna can do it. She uses her skills 
to earn money, but it's easy to tell 
she loves what she's doing. She's 
even willing to share some ideas. 

Frederickson's touch begins 
before you even step into her yard. 
At the bottom of the driveway a 
huge white lattice arbor stands over 
Her driveway, creating a gateway to 
her gardens. At the top of the arbor 
is written, "Some people like .to 
make a little garden to inspire faith, 
hope and kindness." In fact, 
Frederickson would like people to 
remember her as someone who 
brings beauty and happiness. 

After meandering through her 
flowers, her front porch welcomes 
every visitor. 




Pholo by Sandy Bretmer 

Everything en the front porch Donna Frederickson's Antioch home 
has Its place. Frederickson, who runs Donna's Decor out of her 
homo, adds a personal touch to all of her designs. 

"I designed the 'front porch and ' Her porch is graced with" wicker 
my husband built it," she said. The garage sale Ends, all of which she 
front door is painted bright red to painted white for continuity and fin- 
attract attention and to bring in pos- ished off with cushions covered in a. 
itive energy. She uses some Feng shin* vintage print that adds warmth and* 
techniques, but doesn't go over- hospitality. She has a rocking chair- 
board with It unless that Is her cus- that came from an apartment she ; ' 
tomer's choice. shared with herslsterand extrabench 

"The red is eye-popping and I seating at the side of her porch, 
love it. It's a country red that is "Half the rieople don't seem to 

picked up in the flowers," she said. make it into the house," she said, 



"but I want my sons' friends to 
know they're welcome." Since most 
of her porch is covered, 
Frederickson said she can leave the 
cushions outside for the season, but 
the covers all come off and can be 
washed or dry-cleaned, she said. 

The porch changes with the 
season and often has a scarecrow, 
bale of hay and cornstalks and 
pumpkins from her garden. 

Start with fall decorations, add 
the Halloween and then change to a 
Thanksgiving theme. Christmas dec- 
orations on her porch vary fromyear 
to year, but she always has a memo. 
When she does Christmas decorat- 
ing for customers she works with the 
idea they want but tends to shy away 
from real commercial decorations, . 

One year die family of one of her 
customers went to the Caribbean for 
the Christmas holidays, but the lady 
..of-Uie-jhousc didn't want- them to 
miss all die traditions of Christmas. 
While they were gone, she hired 
Fredrickson to decorate the house, 
all the way down to the sugar cook- 
lies.- Needlfess to say, the. family was 
< /ppen : mouthed\vitli surprise. 

"I try to put art into my decorat- 
ing.. I always want people to feel 
really good. People should enjoy 

Please see DECOR /A4 




Dancers from the Antioch 
Dance Academy perform their 
routines. 





irew 

By Ginny Skweres 

StaffReporter 

Two Antioch garages caught fire 
within 12 hours of one another and 
fireworks are suspected in both 
fires. . 

The first 911 fire call came In at 
1:33 p.m. Sunday, for a garage fire at 
27058 Sunset. The homeowners had 
been unaware of the fire but neigh- 
bors saw the smoke and alerted 
them," Lt. Chris Uenhardt of the 
Antioch Fire Department said. 

"When the first fire engine 
arrived at the scene, the garage was 
fully Involved in an intense, very hot 
fire. The roof had begun to collapse, 



&■© 




which made putting outthe fire very 
labor-intensive, Lienhardt said. 

The garage was an older struc- 
ture that had been used as a work- 
shop and contained gas cans and 
propane tanks, which added to the 
fast-moving fire according to 
Deputy Chief Sakalowski. 

The fire was so intense firefight- 
ers were concerned about the hous- 
es on both sides of the detached 
garage. The structure was near a 
channel leading to Fort of Blarney 
and firefighters used that as their 
water supply to fight the fire. 

Firefighters used apparatus 

Please see FIRE IA4 




Pholo by Paul Klcnck/Spectal to Lakeland Newspaptrcs' 

Antioch firefighters Investigate the charred remains of a garage 
allegedly destroyed In a fire which may have been caused by fireworks. *k 




Dancers win 

awards in contest 

By Ginny Skweres 



it 




StaffReporter 

must be love The dancers 
who enter competitions have 
about seven dance classes a week 
and put everything they have into 
die hours of rehearsals in the dance 
studio at Antioch Dance Academy, 
at 77 McMillan Road. They all do It 
because they love to dance. 

Seventy-four dancers from the 
Academy competed in the regional 
portion of die National competi- 
tion last month; in the Wisconsin 
Dells and brought home more than 
their share of gold and platinum 
awards. Amy Hunter of Antioch, 
who own&,the academy, said she 
has nearijiGOO students who range 
in age fr^ni:l4 months to senior cit- 
izens. 3x&} 
j^A Winrrhigv wasn't, a fluke .once 
>> i&one realSj&s. the time, energy and 
* j^paSSiorw^es'e young .competitors 
^ '^•puf^twso^thing ti\ey, love. For 
'*^j§JMiiclle Koch,. 10, of 
/lia'JHaken dance- lessons 
ea^cars. This summer she's 

jg£ ■ £& Please see GOLD IA4 
13 





THIS WEEK 



Lakeland announces the 
Class of 2005 . 



SeeA7 



Our Town . , , » . •> . ■ . . . . . .A3 

I once « + *»» ■■■•*«*■*»*» •■ i j 

Calendar M 

Neighbors .A6 



OnStage..:. B2 

Lcs on Life ,.,G3 

Flavors ........ .04 

Horoscope B6 

Movies B8 



Opinions/Editorials Oi 

Obituaries..... .C9 

Business .CI 

Lakeliving .C12 

Classified ...C13-C23 




Athletes of the Wceip^;m 
On Tlic Sidelines .,.;.. ■...Dl 



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LOCAL NEWS 




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July 8-14, 2005 




LOCAL NEWS 



Lakeland Newspapers A3 



Local shop serves old-fashioned treats ■*— 



By Ginny Skweres 

Staff Reporter 

"Blondies" is one of the newest 
establishments' to open up in 
,- Antioch on Lake Street, not far up 
* from the movie theater. It's a soda 
fountain just like. they had in the 
"good old days." If you've been 
yearning for a real Green River, an 
ice cream soda or a banana split 
made with rich ice cream and real 
bananas, this is the place for you. 

Sisters Lois Valle and Lynn 
Kucharz are Antioch residents now, 
but when they were growing up, they 
were 'summer people' in Antioch. 

^Turner poised 
to resign from 
District 34 

By Ginny Skweres 

StaffReporter 

District 34 School Board 
President Steve Turner, who has 
served for 12 years, is ready to step 
down as soon as teacher negotia-. 
. r tiojps are. cqj^pleted^,3here are two 
years left of his four-year term. 

"When I decided to run for 
. Township Trustee, I told the board 
in January that I would resign if I 
won," Turner said. 

When he won the township 
position in April he Was ready to 
turn in his letter of resignation, but 
the other board members asked 
him to stay on until negotiations 
with the teachers were completed 
and he agreed. 

Turner said the negotiations 
i are ongoing but he thinks they' are 
very close to an agreement. 

"The board gave an offer to the 
union and they will take it to their 
members," Tuner said. When an 
agreement is reached he will give 
the board an official letter of resig- 
nation, so he can focus on his town- 
ship duties, 
. "I think there are a lot of new 
young people who would like to 
participate in the school board," 
Turner said. 

ginnys@lakclandmedia.com 



Antioch News 



Founded 1886 

Member c( Illinois Pmm Assoc 



Vol. 119 No. 28 
(USPS 027-080) 



A Lakeland Newspaper 

Editorial Office: 

30 Soulh WWliwy St, Grayslalio, IL 60030 

Main Olflca B47-223-01C1 

Home Delivery W7-24$-7500 

Look for us on tho Internet of 

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Their family spent a great deal of 
time near Lake Catherine. 

"We used to ride our bikes 
uptown and go the movies and 
Reeves Drug store for a soda," Valle 
said. "One summer we came up and 
it was gone." 

The two sisters put their heads 
together and decided to open the 
shop in February. By April they occu- 
pied the space and the two of them 
set to work. Aside from laying the 
floor, they did all the decorating 
themselves. The shop has a definite 
Coca-Cola theme with red and white 
walls and a wallpaper border that 
adds the perfect touch. 

The walls are decorated with 
posters that speak well of the fifties. 
There are some classics including. 
Jackie Gleason of the "The 
Honeymooners," and a print of Lucy 
selling 'vitameatavegamin' from the 
"I Love Lucy".show. 

The "piece de la resistance' that 
will bring back even more nostalgia 
is expected soon. It will be a jukebox 
filled with oldies hits. Currently they 
have CD's playing songs from the 
past, and sitting in a booth, eating 
ice cream with plenty of whipped 
cream, and listening to the tunes is 
very relaxing. 

However, they said most cus- 
tomers prefer to sit at the counter on 
, one.of the -12 stools. Perhaps^eyr 
• like to watch the creation of some- 
tiling special. 

For those who can't resist a chal- 
lenge, "Blondies" provides one with 
their "Beltbuster" which includes 
three scoops of ice cream, three top- 
pings and then every space is filled 
! with whipped cream. On top of that 
, they add sprinkles, cherries and 




Photo by Ginny Skntrts 

Lois Valle and Lynn Kucharz, owners of "Blondies," are ready to 
bring back the taste of old-fashioned Ice cream sodas and banana 
splits. There concoctions are Just like they used to taste and they 
don't scrimp on the whipped cream. Their new shop opened on Lako 
Street recently, and their scoops are ready. 



nuts, and serve it with six vanilla 
wafers. For those who can actually 
finish it, their picture is taken and 
posted on the wall. The youngest 
person to eat every bite is a ten-year- 
old and the oldest is 66. 

"Some have done it more than 
once," Kucharz said. "I asked why he 
kept ordering it and he said 'Where 
else can you get this much ice cream 
for this price?'" A Beltbuster costs 
$4.99 and they throw in a glass of 
water for free. 

They also enjoy doing special 
orders, "If we have the ingredients, 
we'll do it," Kucharz said. One man 
wanted brownie ala mode." The cre- 
ations includes a Brownie topped 
with ice cream with fudge sauce, hot 
caramel sauce and whipped cream 
all over. 

"He loved itand ate every bite," 
she said. 

There is also a treat for children 
from a bygone era, the candy count- 
er. , Blondie5^offers.».Bottle.>Gnps,.< 
Necco wafers, Mary Janes, a candy 
necklace, Pixie Stix and Bulls Eyes, 
among others. 

They offer 11 flavors of ice cream 
on a rotating basis of 30 flavors. 

They are open from 11 a.m. to 
10. p.m. on Mondays through 
Thursdays and stay open until 11 
p.m. on Friday and Saturday nights, 



The are open from 2 to 10 p.m. on 
Sundays. They are also willing to 
host birthday parties or other special 
events. 

The sisters' backgrounds pre- 
pared them well for this business. 
They have always loved ice cream 
and enjoy people. * 

"It's so nice to meet people. 
There are very nice people here and 
when we have the time we get to talk 
and that's a perk," Kucharz said. 

"It's fun. If tills, were a bar, it 
would be like "Cheers," Valie said. 
"Most of our clientele are families, 
but we've had some teenagers and 
I'm impressed with how polite they 
are. 

How did they come up with the 
name? The idea came from Valle's 
daughter, and to find her inspiration, 
just take a walk into the shop. 

Business-wise, Valle had 
managed four dry cleaners and 
did the bookkeeping and Kucharz 
^had'rbeen in sales and customer- 
service. 

"It's not as stressful as work- 
ing for someone else. It's better 
than sitting behind a desk," Valle 
said. For more information, call 
047-395-1480. 

ginnys@lakelandmedia.com 




Photo by Sandy Bttssmr 



More than one 
way to parade 

(Above) Lifeguards at the 
Antioch Aqua Center splash In a 
pool while travelling In the back 
of a truck along Main Street 
during the village's Fourth of 
July Parade. (Right) Members of 
Antioch Cub Scout Pack 93 
make their way north on Main 
Street through Antioch for the 
village's Fourth of July Parade. 









Ginny 
Skweres 



Fourth of July 
celebration 
was special 

e two-hour parade went 
off without a hitch and 
everyone had a good 
time until the rain began. 
A young Marine in uniform sat 
with his family near Mayor 
Dorothy Larson. She was 
extremely impressed by liim and 
later thanked him for his service 
to the country. 

When the Marine Corp 
League, Detachment 801 unit 
came by, he walked to the curb 
and stood at attention, ram-rod 
straight, Larson said. He did the 
same when a group singing 
patriotic songs and carrying 
flags went by. Other people 
noticed his patriotism too 
because a number of them 
asked if they could take a picture 
with him. 

The Marine Corp League, 
Lake County Detachment 801, 
,carried the color guard In the 
parade appreciated the 
response by the residents. In a 
note to the mayor, Marty 
Smith HI Americanism 
Chairman of the Marine 
Corps League said, "... it was . 
something very special and 
hit the hearts of everyone one 
of us Marine Corps Leaguer's 
that were in the parade or 
their watching. Please give a 
special thanks to the People of 
Antioch whom showed with 
their hearts a gratitude that 
none of us have seen before. 
Semper Fi,& God Bless 
America:" 

The fireworks and the rest 
of the celebration was contin- 
ued until Monday evening, 
which seemed to draw a larger 
crowd than usual, according 
to Mayor Larson. 

"They were the best dis- 
play I've ever seen," she said. 
"People were cheering and 
hollering up and down the 
street, Larson said, credit for 
the spectacular display goes 
to Lee Shannon, director of 
emergency management for 
the village. 

Dog lovers who enjoy 
watching dogs strut their stuff 
have an opportunity Saturday 
and Sunday beginning at 8 
a.m. in Centennial Park both 
days. Candy's Canines and 
Fundog Agility Group will 
have a North American Dog 
Agility Council dog agility 
competition. 

Spectators are welcome to 
watch these canine athletes as 
they run an agility course with 
their human. 

Some of the dog will be 
experienced while others are 
new to the competition. 
Vendors will be there to sell 
the latest In dog accessories 
and gourmet dog treats. More 
information is available by 
calling the Dog Training 
Center at'847-838-4280. 



If you have interesting infor- 
mation or anecdotes to submit for 
"Our Town" call staff reporter 
Ginny Slaveres at M7-223-8161, 
ext. 154 or d-niail, ginnysGPlake- 
landmcdia.com 



; 



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JPBBimm^^i.. ...-^-^.^^j..-^-,^^...^ ^-.^j-iTlT 



A4 Lakeland Newspapers 



LOCAL NEWS 



July 8-1 4, 2005 



Ring boy 

(Right) Three-year-old 
Camden Seomann 
plays the ring toss dur- 
ing the village of 
Antloch's Fourth of 
July celebration In the 
Lions Pavilion. The vil- 
lage's fireworks dis- 
play was cancelled due 
to the rain. (Bottom) 
Emma Roeker, 5, has a 
butterfly painted on 
her face by Christine 
KorkowskJ, 18, during 
Antloch's Fourth of 
July celebration In the 
lions Pavilion. 




Local schools could see 
increase, in state f nmdimisE 




According to a release by State Senator 
Adeline Geo-Karis, (R-Zion) a number of 
schools in the 3 1st Senatorial District will 
receive additional revenue from the state, esti- 
mated at $3.2 million more than last year. 

The funding is not concrete but allocations 
show that most of the schools will receive addi- 
tional revenues in general state aid for the 
2005-2006 school year, according to Geo-Karis. 

Senator Geo-Karis said that area schools 
would receive approximately $29.2 million to 
help pay for state-mandated costs, which 
include free lunch programs, special educa- 
tion courses, and transportation; this is a $1.4 
million increase from last year. The 31st 
District schools have also been allocated $3.4 
million to pay for the cost of non-required pro- 
grams, including early childhood programs, 
bilingual courses, career and technical cours- 



es, and agricultural education. 

Almost every public school in the dis- 
trict has been designated increases in 
financial support to pay for state-required 
programs, in addition to the overall fund- 
ing increases that this year's education 
budget reflects, 

Senator Geo-Karis said, but the fund- 
ing projections are not yet finalized. 

According to State Board of Education 
the following are estimates in funding dif- 
ferences for local schools in the 2005-2006 
school year: Antioch District! 17 stands to 
gain $182,634; Emmons District 33 could 
gain $15,978, Grass Lake District 36 
increases are anticipated to be $24,509. 

Antioch District 34, Lake Villa District 
41 and Millburn District 24 would receive 
_no increase. 



FROM PAGE At 



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their space so they feel welcome in their own 
home and feel comfortable," she said. "When I 
come home I want to feel comfortable." Her 
personal favorite style is cozy and she accom- 
plished just that throughout her own home. 

One of Frederickson's suggestions is to get 
rid of clutter and organize things, "Live in the 
present, not the past," she said. 

"Don't be afraid of color, because paint is 
the fastest decorating tool. Use it on walls, fur- 
niture, floors or'whatever. It's so inexpensive," 
she said. Colors can change the feci of a room. 
For total relaxation she suggests blues and 
greens. "Green is easy to decorate with because 
everything in nature gees with it." 

Red, orange and yellow are more energiz- 
ing colors, and tend to make people hungry. 



Restaurants frequently use those colors in 
their decorating, she said. 

Frederickson enjoys a variety of table settings 
and tends to shop in- Antioch antique shops. "I 
always try to shop locally when I can-" she said. 

She has one final suggestion that should 
always be followed, according to Frederickson. 

"Don't put your life on hold waiting for 
the perfect house or room or perfect setting. 
The decorating in the rest of the room "cam- 
ouflages" any ongoing projects," she said. 

More information is available by call- 
ing Frederickson at 847-395-7244 where 
she runs her business," Donna's Ddcor out 
of her home. 

ginnys@lakelandmedia.com 



* 



RE 



from all three fire stations and a squad rim the 
Lake villa Fire Department assisted with fight- 
ing the fire. Fire fighters from Fox Lake and 
Salem, Wis., covered the fire stations. While 
there, they responded to a brush fire. 

Firefighters had to cut the roof into sec- 
tions, and remove it and the contents of the 
garage in order to extinguish all pockets of fire. 

The garage was a total loss and damage is 
estimated at $15,000. 

A neighbor had been shooting off illegal 
fireworks, some from a launching rube, fire- 
fighters found spent fireworks on the property 
and on the remains of the roof. 

The Lake County Sheriff's Office is investi- 
gating. 

Less than 12 hours later at 12:15 a.m., July 
4, firefighters were called to another garage on 
fire at 26125 W. Parkview Drive in unincorpo- 
, rated Antioch 




The people in the home had been sitting 
in their back yard when tliejr norlced-the 
smoke and fire. The residents and their guests 
began using the garden hose and buckets of 
water to put out the fire. A person driving by 
called the fire department. Firefighters did not 
know how much time had been lost by the res- 
ident not calling immediately 

The garage housed a classic car but it was 
removed, Lienhardt said. The fire was quickly 
extinguished with damage estimated at 
$5,000. 

Firefighters found spent illegal fireworks 
in the area, including a mortar tube for 
launching aerial displays. 

There's some follow-up due in both fires 
and the sheriff's office is investigating this fire 
as well. 

ginnys@lakelandmedia.com 



taking seven classes a week. 

"I love it and Amy has the best teachers 
around," Danielle said. "I'll probably dance 
until I'm an old lady." 

Erica Latakas, 11, of Antioch has taken les- 
sons for six years and has classes throughout 
the school year as well as in the summer, and 
loves the competitions. 

"It's so much fun and you do different 
things every year so you just get better and 
better," Erica said. 

Alicia Fikejs, 12, of Kenosha, said she likes 
dancing and it's fun. 

"Competitions are really fun because you 
get to meet new people," she said. Some of 
those people the girls see again and again at 
the various competitions. 

The teachers are just as enthusiastic as the 
students. "We all love it here. It's like a family 
and a lot of fun," teacher Kim Balleza said. 

If the rehearsals aren't enough to show 
their devotion to the art, Hunter also requires 
the dancers to give up drinking any soda for 
two weeks before the competition. 

"Most of them did it," Hunter said. "They 
have more stamina and are more hydrated." 

Hunter spoke of one young dancer who 
finished her last competitive dance whose 
mother was waiting In the wings with a cold 
can of pop. Before enjoying the forbidden 
treat, she checked with Hunter that it was OK. 
Since her last performance was finished, 
Hunter gave her thumbs up. 

The dancers aren't the only ones who 
' deserve kudos, A great many parents and sib- 



lings sit though the rehearsals to make it all 
happen. Hunter draws students from 
Kenosha, Spring Grove, Zion, Wadsworth and 
other towns north of the state line. 

One problem Hunter faces is getting good 
dance teachers this far out from Chicago. She 
lias solved this in two ways. She has found that 
teachers might not come out to teach regular 
classes; but they are willing to come out to 
hold a workshop on a specific skill or tech- 
nique. 

Her second remedy is to use the talent she 
has in her students and she trains them to 
become teachers. 

The classes Hunter offers include ballet, 
jazz, tap, poms, aerobics and Piiates. In order 
to keep everything running smoothly, 
Hunter relies on office manager Dawn 
Latakas, who has been with her since day 
one, Hunter said. 

As for the most recent competition, 
the girls won platinum awards for their 
performances of "Let's Dance," "Lose My 
Breath," "We Will Rock You," "Redneck 
Woman," "Electro Funk," "Go Light Your 
World," "Catwoman," "Never Been," and "I 
Like That." 

They also won 20 gold awards. Each 
and every dancer worked and worked for 
those awards and they deserve praise for 
their dancing abilities and their persever- 
ance. More information is available by, 
calling 847-395-0022. 

ginnys@lakelandmedia.com 






July 8-14, 2005 



LOCAL NEWS 



Lakeland Newspapers A5 




Persons charged with a. crime are Innocent 

until proven guilty in court Information En 

Police Beat conies from police departments. 



ANTIOCH 



Outstanding Warrant 

Paul Bartell, 24, of 37975 North Nora 
Place, Spring Grove, was stopped after he 
squealed his tires and drove at a high rate of 
speed as he traveled westbound on Route 
173. Upon checking his plates, an Antioch 
police officer realized he was wanted on an 
outstanding warrant for disorderly conduct. 
He was charged with squealing his tires and 
paid a $5,000 cash bond for not appearing in 
court for his warrant; He was scheduled to 
appear in court of July 6 on the warrant 
charge and on July 27 for the traffic viola- 
tion. 

Driving Without a license 

Gary L Duval, 60, of 11128 270th Street, 



Trevor, Wis., was stopped by police for dis- 
obeying a traffic sign, and police learned his 
drivers license was suspended. He was 
charged with both offenses and is scheduled 
to appear in court on July 27. He was released 
on personal recognizance. 

Oscar Pizano, 28, of 3317 Judy Lane, Park 
City, was stopped as she drove northbound 
on Main Street near Park for having a defec- 
tive windshield. A check of his records indi- 
cated his drivers license was suspended. He 
was released on personal recognizance and is 
scheduled to appear in court on July 27. 

Robert Lee Mayfield, 25, of 14 Rushmore, 
Fox Lake was stopped as he traveled east- 
bound on Highway 173 near Route 45 
because his rear registration was expired. He 
was arrested for driving while license 
revoked. He was released on a personal 
recognizance bond and Is scheduled to 



appear in court on Aug. 10. 

Demarkous L Francis, 23, of 1681 W. 
Kayle, Waukcgan, was stopped after his vehi- 
cle crossed the centeriine and his side win- 
dows were darkened. The officer discovered a 
child laying in the backseat without a safety 
restraint, and that his license was suspended. 
He was charged with driving while license 
suspended, obstructed side windows, . 
improper lane usage and failure to secure a 
chUd. He was released on personal recogni- 
zance and is scheduled to appear in court on 
Aug. 10. 

Gabriel T. Guadarrama, 19, of 519 
Longview Ave., Antioch, was stopped for 
not wearing a seat belt. Police learned he 
was driving while his license was suspend^ 
ed. He was released on personal recognizance 
bond. He is scheduled to appear in court on 
July 27. 



~ : 

InESiS 



Patriots on parade 

(Right) Nine-year-old Pete Hayes rides 
his decorated bicycle along Main Street 
In downtown Antioch as part of the bike 
decorating contest during the village's 
Fourth of July Parade. (Bottom) Veteran 
Erik Thorell of Llndenhurst high-fives 
children lined up along Main Street In 
downtown Antioch during the Fourth of 
July Parade. 





The following people have been 
arrested for driving under the 
influence of alcohol or dnins 

Christina E. Mearn, 48, of 4261 1 N. 
Addison Lane, Antioch, was slopped by 
the Antioch Police after driving erratically 
at 12:12 a.m. on June 23. She failed a field 
sobriety test. 

She was charged with DUI at .229 
BAC, improper lane usape, failure to sig- . 
nal, failing to inform the Secretary of 
State's office on an address change, driving 
left of center, failure to signal, and a seat ; 
belt violation. She was released on a $100 
cash bond. She is scheduled to appear in 
court on July 19. 

April /LPalozzotto, 37, of 21657 West 
Pine, Lake Villa, was stopped by 
Llndenhurst Police at 9:30 p.m. on June 21 
for improper lane usage, driving an unhv 
sured veliicle and DUI. A Black Sap 
weapon was confiscated. She is scheduled 
to appear in court on July 12, 

Sebastian Gawiunsld, 30, of 1301 
Mandel, Westchester, was stopped by 
Undenhurst Police for driving 48 mph in a 
35 mph zone, in addition to speeding;, lie 
was charged with failing to yield to an 
emergency vehicle, improper lane usage 
and DUI. He was released on a $3,000 
bond and has a court date on July 26. 

Michelle ReneeWaldron, 33, of 3337 

Brovifri St, North Ghicago, was stopped at 
1:17 a.m. July 2 as she was driving east- 
bound on Grand Avenue. She was charged 
willi speeding, improper lane usage, driv- 
ing an uninsured motor vehicle and DUL 
She was released on $3,000 bond and is 
scheduled to appear in court on July 19. 

Billy 11. Hanson, 44, of 10644 Fairbanks, 
Beach Park was charged with an equip- 
ment violation, speeding, DUI, DUI with 
BAC over .08 and possession of cannabis. 
He relinquished his driver's license and 
was released on personal recognizance. He 
is scheduled to appear in court on July 17. 



'1 



Besides traditional mailed letters, Lakeland Newspapers accepts letters by 
fax and E-mail. Limit letters to 250-300 words and include your name, 
address and daytime phone on all letters. 

• Fax:(847)223-8810 

• Letter. P.O. Box 268 

Grayslake, It 60030 

• E-mail: Ietter5@lakelandmedla.com 




NEWSPAPERS , 



A VACATION IN 




i 






, 




Aqua Pool & Spa Pros 



Located in Linden Pl.ii.l 847-265-^5280 wwW.aqtia(KibKp.-tiiriis.cotii 
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HOURSVM&F 9^6;t"S.Tfi 9-8rSATj «-l,SUN 1.0=3 Closed Wed. 





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A6 Lakeland Newspapers 



LOCAL NEWS 



July 8-14,2005 




I'm originally frcnn: 

Hanover Park 

ftty . family < and note: 

Husband, Max, two daughters, 

Morgan and Jordan, three cats 

and one dog 



Dance teacher at Antioch 
Dance Academy 

VJitat' I like most afeoist my town: 

Small, fun community 

HoSBlsIes: 

Dancing, reading land writing 

* 

Favorite Movie; 

"The Lion King" 

Favorite CD or artist 

The Honey Soundtrack 



Favorite snorts: 

Chicago Bulls, Chicago Bears an 
Chicago Cubs 

Best local restaurant: 

Triple P 

Favorite home-cooked meal: 

Pasta salad 

Iff 1 had $1 million, I would: 

Travel 

if I had a plane ticket to 
anywhere, rd go to: 

Hawaii 

People who knew as a Edd 
would say: 

I was very shy 

Iff I had one wish it would be: 

Perfect 20/20 vision 






. .My dream job would be: 

I'm doing it 



If you have a "Neighbor" that you would 
like to see profiled in this column, call 
Lakeland Newspapers at 847-223-8161. 



Creating a 
Bird-Frieh%BacI(Yar( 

Join us for a discussion on ways to 

attract birds to your back yard. 
Presented by Kelly Cartwright, Biology 
Instructor, Tl\e College of Lake County. 

Sunday, July 17 • 1:30-3 p.m. 

at The Village at Victory Lakes' 

Village Center Great Room 

1075 Victory Drive • Lindenhurst 

Refreshments. Door Prize. Tours 

Available. Call 847,356.4666 to 

reserve your seat. Space is limited. 

l*ralrio Slyle (ianien Mil yH|M\ 
Apart twm I Inmct di / J Bj\ 

THEVtLMGE 

titVktayUdxs 



fostiak 1 

leadership 
at Gavin 

By Steve Peterson 

StaffReporter 



Even up to the eleventh hour of her con- 
tract with Gavin School District. 37, Marge 
Fostiak, superintendent, was working on 
behalf of the school district, parents and stu- 
dents. 

Fostiak, of Johnsburg, was honored with a 
plaque at an emotional school board meeting. 
Her final official day was July 1, before leaving 
to become superintendent at Byron schools. 
Gavin and CURB (Citizens United for a 
Responsible Board) were working on a tenta- 
tive agreement to release $5 million in state 
approved funding. 

Connie Thorsen, school board member 
and president when Fostiak was hired in 2002, 
praised her for her efforts in trying times. 

"When we hired you, we asked you to set 
up a collaborative working atmosphere, be vis- 
ible in the community and improve curricu- 
lum and instruction for the students and keep 
die district financially stable. Two months in, 
we found out diat we were broke. But because 
of you, we have district leadership teams, your 
first budget was in the black and we were off 
the financial watch list, and we now have a 
curriculum cycle for grade kindergarten 
through eight. It has been a struggle, moving 
kids and schools, but you have done a won- 
derful job, getting not one, but two pieces of 
state legislation passed, a $5 million grant and 
a $2 million grant for relocation," Thorsen 
said. 

"it has been a wonderful three years, work- 
ing with everyone. There are so many people to 
thank, 111 miss all of you," Fostiak said. 

Fostiak was selected to replace J„ Michael 
Moloney, and came to Gavin from Elgin schools. 

School Board President Barb Mende said 
that the board was a in final negotiations" with 
Mundeleln District 75 Superintendent Rayi 
Partridge about a contract. The matter was 
delayed at die June 28 school board meeting. 

The school board also has to hire two new 
principals for the 2005-06 school year. 

speterson@lakelandmedia.com 

Clean cars will lielp 
Lake's dancers 

Students at Lakes High School are starting a 
new dance program led by its captains, 
Christie Laurich and Ashley Beadle, who were 
on the Antioch varsity team last year. 

The program needs to raise money and 
members hope die community will support 
them. The first event, a carwash, will be 
Saturday July 9 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Pleviak 
School at Rout 83 and Grand Avenue. A second 
carwash will be on Aug. 13. 

The girls on the team will be young since the 
school does not have any senior students yet 





n) 








Shop 10 AM to 2PM 




K • S 



ouroojijires 

1. 

Menswear - Womenswear 

414 Lake St •; 
847-395-6880 



Friday, July 8 

7:30-8:30 a.ra., Business Networking Group meets 
second and fourth Fridays in LibertyvUlc. Call Dan 
at 847-803-9904 (8 a.m.-5 p.m.). 

Saturday, July 9 

830 a,m., Singles (ages 55+) Breakfast Group meets 
Saturdays in Gumce. Call Chuck 847-362-5458 for 
details. 

Sunday, July 10 

7-9 p.m., Open gyro Sundays at Antioch 
Community High School. $2. Adults only. 

7-9 p.m., OneTwentyTwo performs in the Last 
Chance Saloon's Second Sunday Concert Series that 
features contemporary Christian music Held at 129 
Center St., GrayslakcFree. No reservations are 
required Call 847-223-0002 or e-mail sodpr@shep- . 
herdoftheIakes.org for more information. 

Summer 9-hoIe golf outing, Christian Golfers' 
Association of Lake Co. Tee times begin at 2 p.m. at 
■ Heather Ridge Golf Club, 5900 Heather Ridge Dr., 
Gumee. Please call 847-362-7444 or go to 
www.christiangolfer.org to leam more, 

Monday, July 11 

AYSO Summer Camp for local residents. July 11-15. 
Visit www.aysosoccercamps.org to learn more. 

"The Nerd" presented by PM&LTheatre at 877 N. 
Main St., July 22-Aug. 7. Tickets go on sale today. 
For reservations call 847-395-3055 or go to 
www.pmluieatre.com 

12:45 p.m., Bingo held Mondays at the Senior 
Center. Call 847-395-7120 for details. . 

Community support group or women who arc 
dealing with abuse in their homes meets Mondays 
in Antioch. All are welcome. No fees. 1 Call A Safe 
Place at 847-249-4450 or 847-249-5557 (TTY) or go 
to asafeplaccforirelp.org for more information. 

7-9 p.m., Lakes Area Community Band rehearses 
Mondays at ACHS. Call Debbie Davis at 847-395- 
0272 to leam more. 

Tuesday, July 12 

Noon, Kiwanis Club of Antioch meets at Bacchus 
Restaurant Kiwanis is about "Serving the Children , 
in Our Community.'' The public Is welcome to Join 
and share experience, knowledge and service proj- 
ect ideas. Please call Melissa at B47-409-80 14 or e- 
mail her at mjrigririi@hotmail!com 'for ^information, ' 



Noon, Lake Co. Retired Teachers' Association meets 
in Libertyville. Lake Co. teachers, retired teachers 
and their guests arc Invited. Call 847-362-5813. 

Lake VillaTownship Golf Outing at Antioch Golf 
Course, 40150 N. RL 59. 1 1 am, tee time 1 p.m., 
scramble. Cocktails, 5:30 p.m. Dinner, 7 p.m. Please 
call Bill or Betty Bums at 847-356-1076 for details. 

6:45 p.m., Bingo at Antioch VFW. Doors open 4:30 
p.m. Call 847-395-5393 for more information. 



6:30 p.m. Round Table Discussion, 7 p.m. meeting, 
Lake Co. Illinois Genealogical Society meets second 
Tuesdays in Mundeleln. Bring questions or prob- 
lems. Call Mary Jo Vepley at 847-623-6718 or Bobbie 
Briggs at 847-816-8074 to leam more. 

Wednesday, July 13 

Free Shaken Baby Syndrome Train-the-Trainer 
Workshops, July 13-14, Wed. 6-9 p.m., Thurs. 8:30- 
1 1:30 a.m. At Warren Township Center, Town Hall, 
17801 W.Washington St., Gumee. To register, call 
Mary Salisbury or Lori Large at 217-522-1129 or go 
to www.prevehtchlIdabuseillinois.org e, 

8 a.m„ American Businesswomen's Association 
meets at Keller Williams Realty on Rt. 83 (south of 
RL 173). Call Nancy at 847-838-6500. 

6 p.m., CPR classes sponsored by Antioch Rescue 
Squad, held at Squad BIdg., 835 Holbeck Dr. $5. 
Call 847-395-551 1 to leam more. 

Thursday, July 14 

7 pm„ Lake Co. Parents Without Partners Chapter 
247 will hold a newcomer orientation in Gumee. To 
learn more, please call 847-817-5687 or go to 
pwp_cliapter247@hotmail.coni. 

7:30 pjn., Village of Antioch Planning and Zoning 
Board meets second Thursdays at the Municipal 
BIdg., 874 Main St. Call 847-395-1000 to confirm. 

Friday, July 15 

830-10 p.m., Lake Co. Astronomical Society meets 
at Volo Bog State Natural Area, Inglcside. 9:30 p.m. 
viewing period. Call 815-344-1294. 

Saturday, July 16 

1 p.m., Lake Co. Doll Collectors meet third 
Saturdays at Milibum Congregational Church, Rt. 
45 and Grass Lake Rd. Call 847-623-2072. 

Coming soon 

6 p.m., Vacation Bible School, "Construction Zone: 
Building Character like J csus" at Beautiful Savior 
Lutheran, Antioch. July 24-26. All Invited, for all 
ages, Please call Carolyn Sehrapr at,847.-265-6824 or 
Pastor Gruen at 847-265-2450 to pre-register. 









Come 
Worship With Us 

A Directory Of 
Antioch Area Churches 



^ 



Graceland Baptist Church. 258 Ida Si, Antioch, IL Sunday 
School 11am., Morning Worship 11am., Sunday Evening 7pm. 
Robert Williams, Pastor. 

Firs! Church of Christ, Scientist & Reading Rm. Rle 173 
and Harden, Anboch, Phone {847} 395-1136. Sunday School, 
Sunday Church Service 10;30am ( Wednesday, 730pm. 

Beautiful Savior Lutheran Church. Missouri Synod, worship- 
ing al AnlkxMake Villa Township Center, 1625 Deep Lake Rd. 
Pastor Darald Gruen, Phone (847) 265-2450. Sunday Worship 
at 9am, Sunday School, High School & Adult Bible Classes 
10:45am. ' . 

Heritage Lutheran Church. Lindenhurst Civic Center, 1949 Old 
Elm Rd„ UndenhursL (847) 356-1766. Sunday service 10:00 
am, Sunday School & Bible Class 9:00 am. (summer schedule - 
9.00 am Sunday) Rev. Mark W. Anderson, Pastor. 

St Ignatius Episcopal. 500 Depot St. Antioch Phone (647) 
395-0652. Low Mass 730am., High Mass 930am Sunday 
School & Nursery 930am, Rev. Vincent Eckholm, Pastor. 

Crossvlew Church 

(formerly Antioch Evangelical Free Church) 
750 Highview Drive, Antioch, IL 847-395-4117 Sunday Worship 
Services 9:00am and 1039am Sunday School lor all ages 
(nursery provided) Call lor mora information. 

SL Stephen Lutheran Church (ELCA). 1155 Hillside Ave. 
Phone (647) 395-3359. Sunday Worship, 8:00, 930, 10:45am. 
Rev. Roger Black, Pastor. Saturday Worship Service 5:00pm 

Christian Life Fellowship Assemblies of God Church. 41625 
Deep Lake Rd, Antioch. Phone (847) 395-8572. Sunday School 
(all ages) 9am, Sunday Morning Worship 10am, Children's 
Church 10am, Sunday Evening Worship 630pm, Wednesday 

Worship & Children's Program 7am, Tues, Women's Fellowship service Sunday - 1030am, Children's Ctos(K-5)-lS 
& Bible Study 9-11 30am; JeflBrossaly, Pastor, am. Mark Albrecht, Senior Pastor. 

Antioch Baptist Church. 817 Holbeck Dr., Antioch. Phone w:.;, n , iru , w.- )Q , 

(847) 769-5332. Sunday Morning Worship 10:15am, Sunday SSSm 

evening Service 6:00pm., Wednesday Bible Study 730pm. nan n ,,nll r? , , 

Pastor Ken Foster. Dan Dugenske, Director 

This Directory Presented As A Community Serv!ce,By 

Strang Funeral Home of Antioch 



Faith Evangelical Lutheran. 1275 Main SL, 
Phone (847) 395-1660, Sunday Worship 8 & 1030am., 
Sunday School 925am,, Mon. Worship 7:00pm Pastors Gregory 
Hermanson & Aaron Christie, Christian Day School (847) 395-1664. 

Milibum Congregational United Church of Christ 19073 W. 
Grass Lake Rd. at Rte. 45. Phone (847) 356-5237. Sunday 
Services 630am. Eucharist at 10am. Family Worship with 
Church School and Nursery Care. RevJed Walson,, Pastor. 

Antioch United Methodist Church. 848 Main SL, Antioch, 
Phone (847) 395-1259. Rev. Gary Curl, Pastor. Sunday Worship 
8 am, and 1030 am, Children* church and Sunday School. 
Adult Groups al 9:15 am Nursery care for children through 3 
years ol age from 8lo1130 am, 

SL Peter's Church. 557 W. Lake SL, Antioch. Phone (847) 395- 
0274. Masses weekdays, 730am; Sunday 630, 8, 930, 1130am 
& Saturday 530pm. Rev. Father Ronald H. AngDm, Pastor. 

Chain of Lakes Community Bible Church. 43 W. Grass Lake 
Rd, Phone (847) 838-0103. Sunday Worship 930 and 11*0. 

Sunday School Rev, Kerry Bauman, Senior Pastor . 

Good Shepherd Lutheran Church {Missouri Synod), 25100 W, 
Grand Ave. (Rte. 59 & 132), Lake Villa. (647) 356-5158. Sunday 
Worship 8:15 & 10:45am; Sunday School (3 and up) and Bible 
Study 930am. Rev. John Zetlmer, Pastor, 

Lighthouse Church of Antioch. 554 Parkway Ave, Antioch, IL 
(847) 6380616, Saturday Evening Service 7:00 p.m. Adventure 
Club tor Kids, Adult Bible Study Saturday Evening 630 p.m. 
Monday Evening Bible Study 730 p.m. Thursday Evening PTSD 
Support Group 730 p.m, Senior Pastor Tom Bartmef. 

NorthBridge Church. A Contemporary Worship 
Experience, Meeting at Antioch Community High School, 1133 
Main St, Antioch, (847) 838-9370,] 






July 8-1 4, 2005 



LOCAL NEWS 



Lakeland Newspapers A7 




NEWSPAPERS 




Antioch High School 

Jose A, Abarca, Christin Rose Accomando, 
Anthony Andrew Alaniz, Justin Andrew 
Alcorn, Alyssa May Anderson, Ashley A. 
Andereon, Lindsey W Anderson, Michael S. 
Anderson, Caroline Ruth Andrew, Travis L 
Angell, Paul Brad Applegren, Vanessa Claire 
Archil, Sarah Kate Aredia, Joshua Brennan 
Armstrong, Jacob David August, Kira Ashley 
Auth, Caidin W. Badger, Kristen Marie 
Baiocchi, Douglas M. Bair, Kathryn Margarette 
Baiinski, Daniel loan Ban, John Daniel Barlow, 
Jeffrey Russell Bartell, Anthony R. Barufll, 
Bradley Keith Becker, Ryan David Becker, 
David James Becker, Jr., Sara Elizabeth 
Beckford, Marleea Anne Bell, Brandon Walter 
Bensen, Bryan Raymond Berman, Cassandra 
Lynn Bieganowski, Robert Daniel Bird 11, 
Daniel Joseph Black, Robert Michael Black, 
Michael ]. Blackowicz, Kimberly Marie Blake, 
Stephanie A. Bluma, Matthew Roy Bohmarin, 
Derek R. Bol, Jessica L Bookwalter, Alyssa 
Marie Boomgarden, Paul A Booth, Alexandra K 
Boothe, Kenneth Andrew Bourne, Mitch X 
Brager, Andrea N. Brands, Peter E. Brandt, Tracy 
Leigh Brannstrom; Lindsey Jane Brda, Kristy M. 
Breitbach, Stephanie Marlene Brinker, Katrina 
Lynn Brooke, Brenden Pliillip Brown, Kyle J. 
Brown, Ryan K Brown, Adam Scott Bruesewitz, 
A. Justin . Brussaly, Christopher David 
Buhrmcster, Jean Marie Bunton, Elizabeth Ann 
Cacciatore, Mattliew Brian Calendine, Aaron 
Robert Campbell, Nathaniel J. Campbell, 
Bradley Michael Cannon, Dane Andrew Carlson, 
Roy A. Carney, Joseph Ramiro Casares, Alyssa 
Rae Casey, Megan Marie Casey, Ryan Allen 
Caslimore, Crystal Catherine Caulfield, Trevor 
Thomas Cemey, David D. aiesonis, Alicia Marie 
Chess, Jane Lee Christman, Ryan Allen Church, 
Abigail Lee Churchill, John W. Churchill, Michael 
Shane Colclough, Leslie Nicole Collins, Grant 
Barrett Comstock, Daniel W Connell, Lindsay 
Marie Corbine, Marcos R. Cosio, Nick A. Cox, 
Ross Dayton Cramer, Jody Kay Crivello, Ashley 
Marie Cruz, Adam Kenneth Czyzewicz, Vanessa 
Ellen Dahan, Travis & Daniels, Christopher D. L 
Danz, Danielle Lauren Davis, Kellie Marie Davis, 
Preston Eric Davis, Jessica Katherine Dechow, 
Christine Sue Dee, Samantha Nicole Demeritt, 
Kelsey Marie Dent, Brandle Marie Derail, 
Racliael Marie Derkson, Jason R DesBiens,Tbny 
A DiPersio, Paul M. Donovan, James Allen 
Doucet III, Carl Eric Dunfrund, Robert, W. 
Durant, Kathryn-Ann Nicole Eaton, Megan 
Nicole Eck, Katie Ann Effinger, Grace Mattie 
Eidmann, Stacy Marie Emmerling, Samuel R. 
Emest, Kyle E Fagan, Nicholas AnUiony 
Farmakis, Richard Daniel Faust, Eric Maurice 
Favors, Ashley Rose Ferrara, Phil C. Fields, 
Jennifer C Finch, Rachel Erin Finkelberg, 
Nicholas James Flavin, Gina Richelle Florian, 
Lauren Marie Foerster, Median Marie Folinazzo, 
Benjamin Nicholas Ford, Sarali Q Fowler, Chad 
B. Franke, Ashley Lauren Fries, Michael Thomas 
Fuchs, Jeremy Alan Gallus, Richard Francis 
Garay, Travis S. Garrett, Laura Jean Gegg, Leia 
Marie George Epple, Sean William George Epple, 




Scott W. Georgeson, Michael J. Gerken, David 
Lee Giacche tti, Raymond Scott Giacchetri, Alyssa 
Dawn Marie Giannoni, JanelN Giemoth, Allison 
Nicole Glaser, Rebecca Ann Gleason, Jennifer A. 
Gleisner, Nicholas John Godin, Nicholaus R. 
Goegan, Gregory Alan Gonzales, Consuelo 
Gonzalez, Jessica Jazmine Gonzalez, Maria S. 
Gonzalez; Bevin Marie Gracey, Joshua M. 
Grandr, Dru Michael Green, Kent M. Green, 
Cliristopher R. Grindley, Jessica Lee Grover, 
Kevin Michael Gruber, Micliael A. Guadarrama, 
Kimberly Nicole Gustafson, Lanaya M. 
Gutowski, Abbey Lynn Gutsmiedl, Jessica Ann 
Hagen, Michael E Hanley, Taylor Lee Hart, Kelsie 
Anne Hard, Derek Randall Hartmann, Jacob Roy 
Harz, Michael A. Haugen, Amanda M. Haverick, 
Ryan E Heerema, Kara Mae Heggen, Daniel J. 
Heimbrodt, Amanda Michelle Heinrich, William 
R Hendrix, Joseph G. Hernandez, Philip Edward 
Herout, Linda Margaret Hildebrand, Daniel 
Edward Hill, Kirsten C. Hill, Kathryn Jean 
Hofeldt, Jessica Lynn Horsch, Jeremy J.T. Hoth, 
Ryan Anthony Hoyle, Sara Ann Hreha, Brett J. 
Huff, Lauren Elizabeth Huffman, Jill Colleen 
Hughes, Nathaniel Patrick Hughes, Nina 
Elizabeth Hurmis, Kameo A. Ianson, Inas R. 
Idan,. Kristin Lauren Imhof, Jack E Irvin, Sarali 
Frances Jacobs, Jennifer Lynn Janeo, Erik Paul 
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A8 Lakeland Newspapers 



LOCAL NEWS 



July 8-14. 2005 



■•■■ : 



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Cedar Avenue 
Circa 1920 



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KfUSTIE CEBSTHN 
BIISCH 

Fox Lake 



"(Sandra Day 
O'Connor) has 
done her serv- 
ice. I hope 
(President 
Bush) does 
(appoint a 
woman) to 
breakup the 
good 'ole boy 
club." 




"We really hope 
he picks some- 
one very con- 
servative." 



DMA 
MOORE 

like Villa 




"He has the 
authority to do 
that. I'd have 
to see what his 
choices are." 



SNOTTY 
SMmi 

Grayslakc 
















"We need tlie 
Congress and 
Senate to give 
an up or down 
vote." 



Photo by Sandy Bivssner 

Eight-year-old Jack LoMastro of Wauconda digs Into his slice of watermelon during a watermelon 
contest at Kracklauer Park In Mundeleln. The event was part of the Mundeleln Community Days 
celebration. 



r\ ^as 




JOYCE 
TEWERS 

Lake Villa 



By Kyle Schmitt 

Staff Reporter 

I 
Increased funding for anti-gang 

initiatives may help Lake County 
law enforcement officials combat a 
rise in gang-related drug activity 
that has occurred during the past 
year. 

While the Lake County 
Metropolitan Enforcement Group 
(LCMEG) now concentrates much 
of its efforts on Waukegan and the 
Round Lake-area, all local commu- 
nities may benefit from $100 million 
in new funding recently approved 
by the U.S. House of 
Representatives to help drug gangs 
linked to international cartels. 
Law enforcement officials discussed 
how to fight this threat at a June 20 
anti-gang briefing hosted by U.S. 
Rep Mark Kirk (R - Highland Park), a 
member of the House 
Appropriations Justice .subcommit- \ 
tee mat. first\ unproved a new $60 
^m^jin local law enforcement grant 



program to support police gang- 
fighting efforts. 

Officers have witnessed recent 
increases in cocaine and marijuana 
activity and arrests, said LCMEG 
director Mark Rasmussen. 

"1 think a lot more gangs are uti- 
lizing the drug trade to fund their 
other activities," Rasmussen said. "I 
think we're seeing more of an influx 
of a variety of gangs coming into the 
area, and that's why it's increasing." 

Ecstasy use has surged and 
dropped, Rasmussen said, and the 
county is "extremely fortunate" that 
law enforcement has not seen any 
methamphetamine labs. Heroin use 
has increased, though Rasmussen 
said its users tend to merely take the 
drug rather than sell it as they would 
marijuana and cocaine to fund their 
habit. 

To combat the problem, LCMEG 
officers work with the Lake County 
Sheriff's Office to look for gang 
members with outstanding war- 
rants, serve arrest and search war- 
rants and perform street interven- 



tions to find out what congregating 
gang members are doing. 

Group personnel also use a 
Special Ops Unit to conduct traffic 
stops on drivers committing viola- 
tions, and asking questions to those 
they recognize as gang members for 
Information purposes, "We've had a 
lot of success -with those type of 
operations," Rasmussen said. 

Waukegan Neighborhood 
Enforcement Team members expect 
to receive a $100,000 grant, which 
Gang Unit Sergeant Domenic 
Cappelluti said would be allocated 
to fund improved equipment, gang 
intelligence and additional NET offi- 
cers. 

Some gangs now strive exclu- 
sively to make money from dealing 
drugs rather than instigate violence 
and engage in gamesmanship with 
their rivals, Cappelluti said. 

Some family members involved 
in rival gangs can sit at tile same din- 
ner table due to their desire to make 

Please see ANT1-GAHG / C6 



By Steve Peterson 

StqffReporter 

Lake County Health 
Department officials are spread- 
ing the word about the best way to 
prevent West Nile Encephalitis 
now that a positive test has been 
discovered. . 

A mosquito pool collected at , 
the Old School Forest Preserve 
near Libertyville has tested posi- 
tive or West Nile Virus, county 
health officials said. Last year, 50 
mosquito pools and five dead 
birds tested positive for the virus. 
No human cases were reported. 

"What continues to be impor- 
tant is for residents to actively pre- 
vent breeding in their backyards, 
to protect themselves against 
mosquito bites, and to report dead 
birds and stagnant water to the 
Health Department," said Dale 
Galassle, the Health Department's 
executive director. 

The Health Department main- 
tains a West Nile virus hotline for 
county* residents to report dead 
birds, areas of stagnant water 
(which are conducive to mosquito 
breeding), or to obtain more infor- 
mation on the signs and symp- 
toms of West Nile encephalitis, 
The West Nile hotline number is: 
047-377-8300. 

A Lake County Health 
Department official described 
how the pool test was determined 
to be positive for West Nile virus 
on July 1. The original tests at the 
Forest Preserve site were taken. 
June 21. 

"The vex test came back nega- 
tive initially, but we sent it to the 
lab for more intensive, accurate 
results and it came back positive," 
said Mike Adam, biologist with 
Lake County Health Department. 

Adam said those municipali- 
ties and townships are- doing a 
good job in monitoring catch 
basins. 

Kim Kiesgen, highway com- 
missioner for Grant Township in 
western Lake County, said Clarke 
Mosquito Control has trained two 

Please see WEST NILE ICB 



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C2 Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKE COUNTY 



July 8-14, 2005 




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July 8-14, 2005 



LAKE COUNTY 



Lakeland Newspapers C3 






[?@QQ»] 



&r\r^ 





The College of Lake County board of 
trustees approved . the appointment of 
DeRionne Pollard of Lindenhurst as vice presi- 
dent for educational affairs, after a nationwide 
search. 

. Pollard replaces Carole Bulakowski, who 
retired at the end of June after having served as 
interim vice president for educational affairs 
since July 1,2004. 

Pollard has served as assistant vice presi- 
dent for educational affairs at CLC since 
January 2002. She began working at the college 
in 1995 as an English instructor, a position she 
held for five years. Following that, Pollard 
served as acting dean of the Communication 
Arts, Humanities and Fine Arts division for the 
fall semester 2000 and as instructional devel- 
oper from January to December 20dl. Dr. 
Pollard earned her BA and MA degrees from 
Iowa State University in Ames, Iowa, and her 
Ph.D. in educational leadership from Loyola 
University in Chicago. 

Along with Pollard's appointment, the 
board also approved two-year contracts for 
James Rock, vice president for administrative 
affairs, at a base salary of $124,330, and Darl 
Drummond, vice president for student devel- 
opment, at a base salary of $124,454. 
Additionally, the board approved a two-year 
contract for Pollard at a base salary of 
$115,000. 

Budget on display 

CLC's board also approved placing its ten- 
tative budget for Fiscal Year 2006 on public dis- 
play beginning at 10 sun. on July 11 and sched- 
uled a public hearing on the budget for 7 p.m. 
on Tuesday, Aug. 23. The budget, which covers 
the period from July 1, 2005, to June 30, 2006, 
^estimates revenues of $69.06 million and 
■expenditures of $68.79 million! The tentative 

L 



budget will be available for public inspection 
in the business office on the Grayslake cam- 
pus. 

Retirements, personnel 
actions 

The board passed resolutions honoring 
outgoing President Gretchen J. Naff, who 
retired at the end of June as well as retirees Dr. 
Carole Bulakowski (interim vice president for 
educational affairs), Rodney Cummins (auto- 
motive technology instructor), Rita Eastburg 
(English instructor), Anthony Gundrum (elec- 
tronics technology instructor), Anne Loeb 
(chemistry instructor), Noel Stlrrat (geography 
instructor) and Michael Walters (dean, 
Engineering, Math and Physical Sciences 
Division). 

Four new faculty members were appoint- 
ed for the fall semester. Those appointed areTy 
Liles of San Diego, a geography instructor, 
Amy Morton-Miller, of Island Lake, a nursing 
instructor; Sue Nierstheimer, ofVernon Hills, a 
dental hygiene instructor and Michelle Proctor 
of Cary, a elementary education instructor. 

The board also appointed Sylvia Pullins of 
Hainesville as director of career and placement 
services and approved retiring nursing instruc- 
tor Tana Durnbaugh for professor emeritus 
status. 

Summer enrollment 
at all-time high 

In the president's report, Naff announced 
that the lOth-day enrollment for the summer 
session reached an all-time high of 9,428 stu- 
dents, a five percent increase over last summer. 
The full-time equivalents also seta record with 
an eight percent increase over last year. 



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e trail completion 
getting closer 



The Lake County Forest Preserve Board of 
Commissioners moved one step closer to 
completing the Des Plaines River Trail with 
approval of an intergovernmental land trade 
at their June 17 meeting. A land exchange with 
the Village of Lincolnshire will provide one of 
three small parcels still needed to complete 
the final mile of the 33-mile pathway. 

Under the terms of the agreement, the 
Lake County Forest Preserves will receive a 
quarter-mile-Iong trail easement along the 
west side of the river just south of Riverside 
Road near the Ryerson Conservation Area. In 
return, the Village of Lincolnshire will receive 
two easements from the Forest Preserves: a 
right-of-way for a water main and a trail ease- 
ment to improve access from the village's bicy- 
cle pathway to the Des Plaines River Trail and 
connecting regional trails. Forest Preserve offi- 
cials have been negotiating the land trade for 
more than two years. The agreement is an 
even swap, with no land cost to either govern- 
ment agency. 



Once the easement is in place, just two 
small parcels remain to complete the pathway. 
Both properties are privately owned. 
Negotiations arc underway for their acquisi- 
tion. 

Spanning nearly the entire length of Lake 
County, the Des Plaines River Trail connects 
ten Forest Preserves with local parks and com- 
munities as it winds through the nearly 8,000- 
acre Greenway from just south of the Ulinois- 
Wlsconsin border southward. 

At tills time, 3 1 miles of the trail are open 
to the public for biking, fishing, hiking, horse- 
back riding and other outdoor recreation 
activities. The trail begins at Russell Road in 
Wadsworth and follows the river south to West 
Riverside Drive in Lincolnshire. There, a one- 
mile gap spans from West Riverside Drive to 
Estonian Lane, where a short section of trail 
continues to Lake Cook Road where it con- 
nects to Cook County Forest Preserve trails. 
Bridges and underpasses along the trail's route 
make it possible to travel nearly the entire dis- 
tance without crossing any major roads. 




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C4 Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKE COUNTY 



July 8-14, 2005 




m 




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William H. Schroeder 

Publisher 

Robert J. Schroeder 

Executive Vice President 

Mil re Ii. Jenkins 
Managing Editor 




tM 



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for precise fee 

Until now, assessing builders and developers with the cost to 
public education of residential growth— "the school impact"— 
fee has been a "catch as catch can" endeavor. The construc- 
tion industry participates in half-hearted fashion, while edu- 
cators and community leaders do their best to breach the gap between 
costs to the public incurred and when real estate tax comes on line. 

In reality, the assessment of impact fees lias been a process of negoti- 
ation where representatives of the public approach the establishment of 
fees on a "best guess" basis and developers drag Uieir feet to minimize 
the impact on profits.- 

That could change as a small elementary district, reeling from die 
adverse effects to education funding of an onslaught of rooftops from a 
neighboring community, attempts to apply science to an imperfect 
process. Officials of Big Hollow School located in a once country area of 
Fox Lake and Ingleside are pushing to involve other agencies in the for- 
mation of a precise model that can be applied to obtaining a more accu- 
rate picture of development costs, (See letter on page C5) 

More than figuring out how many more classrooms will be needed, 
Big Hollow Supt. Ron Pazanin said the goal is to determine actual costs of 
educating a child. The Big Hollow model will factor in tax rates, tuition, 
land costs, state aid, projected increases in operational costs and home 
market values. 

Looking at impact fees from a broader viewpoint drives home the 
point diat most districts have been woefully short in the agreed upon 
payments required of developers. 

Statutes require Uiat developers provide land or cash or a combina- 
tion of the two. Typically, deals are struck between the developer and the 
municipal authority and School officials, who represent the public and 
taxpayers, areon the outside looking in. 

Willi a precise impact fee model, the disparity or short-changing of 
the local school district, is less likely to happen. The development of an 
exacting model will provide a tool that is badly needed. The impact fee 
model is long due and should be embraced as soon as possible. 




There may come a time when it will be commonplace to find in 
every community a little public place where it is legal to express 
private sentiment. The day of battling over the display of crfech- 
es, menorahs, crosses, anti-war, pro-war beliefs in public places 
may be part of die past. 

The door has been opened in two North Shore communities for pub- 
lic "speech parks" as provided as part of die municipality's sign ordi- 
nance. Posting of political or religious messages willbe legal. 

Highland Park council members voted unanimously to create the 
public display place with a provision that obscenities, candidate signs 
and commercial advertising not be allowed. Nearby Northbrook has 
created a public display area without encountering any problems. 

The new "speech park" in Highland Park will not be without strings. 
Two displays at a time will be allowed for 30 days. Permits will be 
required. And, of course, there will be a fee. In die case of Highland 
Park, the price of sounding off is $60. 

The public park for exercising speech freedom amounts to a safety 
valve. Fervent thoughts can be expressed in public without public 
reprisal. Given the present political climate and the fact mat every 
municipality is seeking new sources of revenue, more speech parks can 
be predicted as being part of the future. 

Holiday tri 
massive arrests 

With an estimated 4.7 millions drivers on Midwestern high- 
ways over die long July 4 weekend, chances were slight that 
you were stopped at one of the 800 roadblocks established 
by police in what was called the largest drunken-driving 
crackdown in Illinois history. 

But if you were, would you have been able to pass a field sobriety 
test? Law enforcement officers had statistics on their side to snare a large 
proportion of DUI violators because they know alcohol is related to a 
majority of holiday celebrations. July 4 is considered die most dangerous 
holiday. 

This year the Illinois Uept. of Transportation received $700,000 in 
federal funds to supplement state and local monies expended for the 
massive crackdown. Results of the holiday DUI initiative aren't in yet, 
but police officials are confident that new records in arrests will be made. 
Gov. Rod Blagojovich has a goal of reducing Illinois traffic deaths to 1,000 
by 2008. that means that the death rate will have to be notched down by 
approximately 150 per year, a pretty hefty assignment. But die holiday road- 
blocks are big steps in helping reduce carnage on the highways. 




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Chicago officials are loath 
that the big city isn't the 
"landing spot" or point of 
entry it once was for immi- 
grants. Newcomers from other lands 
now are coming in increasing num- 
bers directiy to new homes in Lake 
County and odier outiying suburbs 
in the metropolitan area. 

All nationalities are finding new 
lives in Lake County. The lure is jobs 
and a place to live. An interesting 
way to gauge the growth of newcom- 
ers is to identify die number of new 
churches serving immigrant families 
that are being formed 

Chicago is enjoying significant 
new home construction for singles, 
professional couples and empty- 
nesters, but not in sufficient num- 
bers to stem a population decline. 

In numbers, Hispanics lead the 
total of immigrants going straight to 
the suburbs, according to demogra- 
phers. In Lake County, Waukegan, 
the Round Lake area and 
Mundelein-Diamond Lake continue 
to be hotbeds of Hispanic growth. 
But other edinic groups, particularly 
Asians, are establishing rapidly in all 
parts of the county. 

What is interesting about popu- 
lation changes is die "sub metro" 
area arising in the vicinity of Aurora, 
Napervillc and Joliet. Latest figures 
show Joliet with the fastest growth 
with a hefty 4,4 per cent growth. In 
contrast, Waukegan showed a one 
per cent increase to 91,602 in popu- 
lation as compared to a decrease in 
Chicago. 

Kenneth Johnson, a Loyola 
University demographer, confirmed 
that the suburbs are outpacing 
Chicago in population growth. 

Totally unexpected 

What started out as a birthday 
celebration for the 100th year of 




Bill Schroeder 

Publisher 



Lakeland Media's Grayslake Times 
turned into a bouquet tossing event, 
recognizing your reporter's nearly 50 
years as a Lake County editor. 
Thanks for all the kind words. The 
plaudits were totally unexpected. As 
presenters stepped up to die micro- 
phone, I suddenly realized tiiey were 
talking about me. My Democratic 
grandfather would have been 
pleased to hear words of praise com- 
ing from two of Illinois' leading 
Democrats, House Speaker Mike 
Madigan and Senate President Emil 
Jones. My Republican grandfather 
undoubtedly would have brought 
me back to earth In a hurry with a 
question along the lines of "What in 
die world did you do to get those guys, 
to say nice things about you?" 
Coming from a bi-partisan family 
background helped immeasurably in 
handling the editor's duties. Even at 
an early age, they taught me there's 
always two sides to a political story. 

Hobbs leaving 

. Anodier top female officer is 
leaving Great Lakes Naval Training 
Station. Capt. Kathryn M. Hobbs will 
be relieved, by Capt. Richard J. 
Postera in a change of command cer- 
emony Friday, August 12, at 'Ross 
Field. Capt. Hobbs was noted for her 
passion in interesting young people 
in a military career. She began her 
service as an enlisted person. Her 
many friends in Lake County where 
thrilled to see Adm. Ann Rondeau, 
former Great Lakes commander, 
nominated for a second star recenUy. 
When they were stationed together, 
Adm. Rondeau and Capt. Hobbs 
formed a formidable team. 

Coyote evidence 

Residents of Oaks In the Hollow 
were heart-broken to find the muti- 
lated carcass of a three-legged deer 



that had become a pet in the Fox 
Lake area subdivison since suffering 
injury several years ago. The cloud 1 
over summer fun in the community 
was attributed to a band of coyotes 
that roam the hilly area off Rte. 12. , 

Getting grants 

Lake County communities 
cashed in to the tune of $21,745 in 
the last tri-annual awards made by 
the Illinois Arts Council. Most of 
the grants were to pay for a per- 
formance. The largest one was 
$4,800 to Highland Park High 
School for a performance by the 
Chicago Symphony Singers. 
Ragdale Foundation of Lake Forest 
was awarded $3,960 for youth 
employment at the arts school. 

Back to school 

Jonathan Moore, 39, a Lake 
Forest High graduate and a careerist 
in the U.S. Foreign Service, has 
returned with his family from a 
three-year overseas assignment to 
begin studies this fall at the Hoover 
Institute at Stanford University. 
Moore's previous assignment was 
chief of die mission at Namibia in 
Africa. His mother is LibertyviUe 
Township Supervisor Betty-Ann 
Moore. At Stanford Moore will con- 
centrate on Russian studies. 

One man's family 

Grandson John extended die 
Little League season again this year 
by winning a spot on the all-star trav- 
eling team. We'll be taking in a cou- 
ple of out-of-town tournaments 
which adds excitement to following 
the young players. Gramp already 
has been advised to keep his bench 
jockey skills under wraps. The chat- 
ter is meant for older players, and 
doesn't fit die little guys. Oh. 



Lexers to fe E 



Besides traditional mailed letters, Lakeland Newspapers accepts letters.by fax and E-mail. 
Limit letters to 250 words and Include your name, address and daytime phone on all letters. 

• Fax:(847)223-8810 

• Letter: P.O. Box 268 
Grayslake, IL. 60030 

• E-mail: edit@lnd.com 



A 



July 8-14, 2005 



LAKE COUNTY 



PliWLINES 



Lakeland Newspapers C5 



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THIS COLUMN OF POLITICAL OPINION 
IS PREPARED FROM STAFF REPORTS 



wmym 



Two members of the Antioch village 
council minority are having a dif- 
ficult time getting used to the 
new freewheeling spending poli- 
cies of Mayor Dorothy Larson's admin- 
istration. 

"The money is flowing; it's really flow-' 
ing," asserted veteran Trustee Larry 
Hanson, who opposed Larson's election last 
April. 

Former Mayor Taso Maravellas inherited 
a scandal when elected to office in 2001 and 
followed dght-fisted spending policies to 
realign fiscal stability. 

Under Maravelas, Trustee Bob Cnulfleld 
as chairman of the finance committee was a 
major force for fiscal integrity. Despite being 
regarded the most experienced financial 
manager on the council, Caulfield was 
appointed to committees involving public 
safety, parks, licenses and oversight of delin- 
quent escrow accounts. 

At this time, Caulfield is the only 
trustee on a new committee negotiating 
police pay. 





Larson: Lifts tight 
lid on motley coffers 
for village needs, 



Taylor: Ahead of 
curve to accommo- 
date new student 
influx, 



Costco on the ran 

Lake Forest council members took little 
time dispatching big box Costco which sought 
permission to erect a store. Now Costco 
Wholesale Corp. is back seeking permission to 
erect a warehouse facility in the Conway 
Farms industrial area. Costco opponents 
were quick to point out that Costco gasoline 
pumps would be injurious to the health of 
Chicago Bears football players who have a 
practice complex nearby. Prediction: Doesn't 
look good for Costco in Lake Forest. 



Steering clear 



Quiz answer 

Answer to PartyLines quiz: Who isState 
Sen. Iterry link's seatmate in the Illinois 
Senate? Answer: KlmberiyLJglitford (D- 
Maywood). 



It didn't take long for retired Mundeiein 
Grade School Supt. Ray Partridge, 59, to dis- 
tance himself from the mess at Gavin 
Elementary District in west Lake County. 
Gavin officials sought a commitment from . 
Partridge, for one year only. Now newly elected 
board of education members hope to land one 
of the many former school chiefs in Lake 
County who are permitted to work 100 days 
under die terms of their pensions. 



Ready for growth 

Supt. Rick Taylor of Fremont 
Consolidated School (rural Mundeiein) is 
the latest educator to be clobbered by 
home building in west Lake County. But 
Taylor feels the district is on top of space 
needed by enacting a $22.3 million expan- 
sion program that will be ready for stu- 
dents in 2007. Fremont lias been stock- 
piling impact fees. 

Three-way picture 

PartyLines soundings taken in Lake 
County over die long July 4 holiday on the 
leading Republican candidates for governor 
resulted in three top runners. Illinois State 
Treasurer Judy BarrToptnkn was cited for 
her state-wide name recognition and favorable 
polling in a head-on match with Gov. Rod 
Blagojcvich. Congressman Roy LoHood is 
recognized for his fund-raising skills and con- 
nections in high places. Businessman Jim 
Obenvclss can't be dismissed because of his 
high rating with conservatives. 



LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 




mmt ff©©§ 



The Round Lake Village Board 
recently took a regrettable step 
backward when it approved 
impact fees for the Ryland Homes 
Emerald Bay project located at Wilson 
Road and Route 120. The development 
will add more than 220 townhouse units 
to the Big Hollow School District, yet the 
development will be required to pay 
impact fees of only $720 for each 2-bed- 
room unit and $900 for each three-bed- 
room unit. Big Hollow had asked for 
impact fees of $8,157 per unit, an amount 
received by Fremont School District 79 in 
an agreement approved by the Lakewood 
Grove developers and the Round take 
Village Board. 

In a June 23 Daily Herald news article 
Round Lake Mayor Bill Gentes is quoted 
as saying "We had given them (Big Hollow 
School District) numbers and heard noth- 
ing from them." This is totally inaccurate. 

First, Big Hollow never received any 
impact fee amount from Round Lake con- 
cerning the Emerald Bay project. In fact, 
the last time Round Lake gave Big Hollow 
any impact fee amount it concerned the 
1997 Valley Lakes development agree- 
ment. At that time impact fee amounts for 
townhpuses were $712 for two-bedroom 
units and $1,246 for three-bedroom units. 
Second, it was particularly dishearten- 
ing to read that Mayor Gentes was not 
aware that Big-Hollow has been an active 
participant for the past eight months 
regarding the Emerald Bay development. I 
personally attended and. spoke at meet- 
ings of the Round Lake Planning 
Commission/Zoning Board of Appeals on 
Oct. 26, Nov. 12 and Dec. 14, 2004. Mayor 
Gentes received a letter from me dated j i 
May 6, 2005 requesting a meeting about 
impact and transition fees. I also spoke to 
the Round Lake Village Board at its meet- 
ing on May 16, On Nov. 12, 1 met with a . 
Ryland Homes representative and on May 
26; 1 attended a meeting with the Mayor, 
a village attorney, a village administrator, a 
Ryland Homes representative and die Grant 
High School Superintendent to discuss impact 
fees for the Emerald Bay project. 

I received a letter, dated June 8, from 
the Ryland Homes representative propos- 
ing impact fees of $600 for two-bedroom 
townhouse units and $750 for three-bed- 
room townhouse units. These figures were 
based on the Madrona Village develop- 
ment impact fees (but omitted the "added 
value" of the 15 acres the Madrona Village 
developer gave the Grayslake School 
District). At the June 13 Big Hollow School 
board meeting the board approved a reso- 
lution requesting impact fees equal to 
what the Village of Round Lake gave the 
Fremont School District. The school 
- board resolution was hand delivered to 
the Round Lake Village Hall on June 15 for 



distribution to the mayor and village 
trustees. This information also was mailed 
to the Ryland Homes representative. At 
the June 20 meeting, the Round Lake " 
Village board approved the $720/1900 
impact fees; a paltry amount compared to 
what was given to the Fremont School 
District and even considerably less than 
what was authorized for Big Hollow for 
three-bedroom townhouse units in 1997/ 
This is not progress. 

Taxpayers need to be aware that the 
final authorization of impact fee amounts 
is made by the village board; not the 
developer and not the school district. The 
$720/$900 impact fee is solely the deci- 
sion of the Round Lake Village board. 

Ronald Pazanin, Superintendent 

Big Hollow School District 

Ingleside 

Deserves credit 

Let's look at Governor Blagojevich's 
record for working families. 

He raised the state minimum wage to 
$6.50 an hour-something that helps fami- 
lies put food on the table and brings 
money to all of our communities. 

He extended health insurance for the 
first time to 74,000 working parents, with 
two-thirds of the tab paid for by the fed- 
eral government. 

He invested in our children by. 
expanding the Illinois food program to 
tens of thousands of kids in childcare. 

He further invested in the education 
of our children by expanding pre-school 
for 8,000 at-risk children. That's good for 
all of us; studies show that for every dollar 
spenton early education, taxpayers save 
• $17. 

The Governor deserves a lot of credit 
for his hard work for working families, 
and I've rarely seen an elected official get, 
less credit for what he's done. So let's give 
credit where it's due: Thank you Governor 
Blagojevich, for fighting for working fami- 
lies. 

Helen Miller 

President, Local 880 

Homecare and Childcare Union 

Need to be experts 

On June 28, we attended our first 
Gavin School Board meeting in over 20 
years. We no longer have children in the 
system, but were interested in hearing 
answers from the board to some of the 
questions from district residents. 

After the April election, which 
replaced four of the six board members, 
and the resignation of the current district 
superintendent, we were expecting a new 
and hopefully more enlightened approach 
to GavhYs well publicized financial and 
facility problems. 



We were disappointed. Earnestly 
asked questions were met, for the most 
part, with shrugs, stares and silence. No 
member of the board seemed able to even 
re-state the questions and attempt to 
answer with facts, or state when answers 
would be available. The atmosphere was 
adversarial rather than enlightening. 

I don't personally know the back- 
grounds of the current Gavin board mem- 
bers, but I hope that each can take on a 
specific portion of the many problems 
and become. expert enough to supply 
direct answers to residents questions. 
Confidence in the new board is crucial 
with many critical problems/decisions" 
ahead in the Gavin School District. 

BillAxelsen 
Ingleside 



Foy not fired 

I am writing to let you know of correc- 
tions needed on the article "Eye new 
chief." 

The Police Chief of Round Lake is 
Chief Charlie Foy, not Joy, Chief Foy was 
not fired. Chief Foy is currently on med- 
ical leave from his recent diagnosis of 
colon cancer. Against the will of the com- 
munity, he was asked by the village lawyer 
on behalf of mayor to resign, not only 
from his position as chief of police but 
also to give up his constitutional right to 
remain as an active police officer at his 
last rank of Lieutenant. Chief Foy is the 
chief of police until a qualified candidate 
is appointed and approved by 2/3 votes of 
the village trustees and has been sworn 
in. 

Joste E. Cline 
Round Lake 

Time to get out 

While we never should have gone into 
Iraq, and were mislead into the war any- 
way by George Bush, we now must face 
up to our mistakes. Try to repair the 
probably irreparable damage and get out 
rather than stay to try to establish a per- 
manent base (probably Bush's real agen- 
da). 

Bennett Cochran 
Grayslake 

Truss sampling mutual 

Regarding Boiler Construction state- 
ment on Gavin Central School, "While the 
final figures have not been presented in 
court, it appears that originally there were 
17 trusses with 23 full trusses," the state- 
ment read. "The school board ordered 32 
additional trusses to be cut apart for sam- 
pling. Because of the way the board did 
its destruction and their failure to provide 



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adequate support for their truss mutila- 
tion, it has caused more problems to fix 
than the original 17." (Lakeland 
Newspapers JunelO-05.) ; 

Boiler's engineering firm (WJE) has 
always found many more trusses involved 
(currently 60 plus) than their employer (8, 
14, and currently 17 and 23?). The school 
board did not order any trusses to be cut! 
Trusses were "sampled" by mutual agree- 
ments and procedures between district 
and Boiler engineers; WJE has been in 
Central School 100 olus days - many more 
days than district engineers! 

Absolutely no mutilation occurred by 
either district engineers or the school 
board! The school board only followed 
through a legal process, on behalf of their 
community? to recover damages, repair, 
and/or replacement on a structurally 
unsafe building. 

The Regional Office of Education con- 
demned the building. 

Parents have been sued by Boiler 
Construction for voicing their frustration. 
Obviously, parents do not have the same 
First Amendment rights as Big Business, 
with the above and other derogatory 
statements made against the school 
board. 

The school board protected the com- 
munity with the best of what was avail- 
able, as they were sworn to do. If the 
school board had the "construction 
power" alluded to above, it is certain that 
Central would now be housing children 
instead of engineers and truss supports! 

Diane Hanson 

Parent, Community Member 

Taxpayer, Board Member, and 

non-truss cutter/supporter 

Lake Villa 

Work together 

I am a recent graduate of Grayslake 
Community High School and a college- 
bound student. Last semester in con- 
sumer education we touched on the issue 
of malpractice insurance rates skyrocket- 
ingjn the area. I am glad to see that peo- 
ple in the area are trying to do something 
about this, because if it is not slopped, 
the trend will continue to grow and soon 
there may not be any doctors in this area. 
Citizens and doctors have a symbiotic 
relationship that needs to stay alive. If 
malpractice insurance keeps rising, doc- 
tors will either, stay and charge more 
money to their patients, or move to 
another state where insurance is at a 
much lower rate. In order for citizens to 
be provided with an opportunity to be 
healed at a reasonable price, both politi- 
cal parties must work together and solve 
this one step at a time. 

Tyler Depke 
Grayslake 



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C6 Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKE COUNTY 



July 8-14, 2005 



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Clues sought in gun theft, shots fired 



Lake County Crime Stoppers and the 
Round Lake Beach Police Department are 
seeking information regarding a theft 

Sometime between Jan. 10 and May 23 an 
unknown, person or persons gained illegal 
entry into a garage of a residence in Round 
Lake Beach. The person or persons stole eight 
handguns and 50 rounds of 9mm Winchester 
ammunition in a black bag. The guns are: four 
Hi-Point 380 Nickel finish with black handles; 
one Fl 25 Nickel finish with black handles; one 
FIE 25 Nickel finish with black handles; one 
Talon T-100 380 Nickel finish with black han- 
dles and one Jennings 9mm Nickel finish. All 
serial numbers have been submitted and 
recorded. 

Lake County Crime Stoppers and the 
Highwood Police Department are seeking 
information regarding shots fired in 
Highwood. 

On Friday, June 10 at approximately 10:45 
p.m. Highwood Police Officers responded to a 
shots fired call at 612 Sheridan Rd., North 
Shore Estates (south parking lot), in 
Highwood. One person was injured. 



Lake County Crime Stoppers and die 
Round Lake Beach Department would like to 
remind everyone to call when suspicious 
activity or a suspicious person is observed, and 
do not try to confront suspicious subjects 
yourself. 

If you have any information about these 
crimes or any other felony crime or felony 
fugitive, contact Crime Stoppers at 847-662- 
2222. 




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I Cllif tftdl July 29. S0J. Suijaet to ipp;a»»<J credit an John Dun Crtd« Rrrehwa, 
Ptin, 1 ItnHct ol FPC financial, 1 lb. Somt rtitfclicni apply Eicludis LIDO of 100 
Sinn riding mown*. For comumif uu only. Mir promotional period linanc* chirgi 
>v<ll btgin la iccrut it 13 B% APR ind It tot qu il.fitd bin/ata. MoftlMr ptymant «ri t» 
ttlcJiUJb«Mdm!14cll)i<imou™inin?»dil)lWW>riASlMp*mondiminimim 
rtuy til rtquirtd. Othtr ipicitl niti ine" tiron may N tralabla. Including Intttlbnm 
fnarxlng and linuKing tor contnwutl in*. Avtlabl* « pirkipHjng ttiitn. John 
D i ira'l Jinn and ytfiow color ichimt, tilt I taping dttr ryirtol, and JOHN DEEfl£ in 
U adamaitj ol Dm t A Company. 

KMatma-rtaiaemHvuxMtoiyim mnit^u 



USMC League 

The next meeting of the U.S. Marine Corps 
League, Lake County Detachment 801, meets 
at 7:30 p.m., on July 18, at the American Legion 
Post, 715 Milwaukee Avenue in Libertyville. A 
social hour precedes the meeting. 

Comprised of active and former Marines, 
die USMCL meets to support U. S. Marines 
and their families as well as other community 
related efforts on the third Monday of each 
month. Call Mike Decker, commandant, at 
847-489-4769 for more information. 

CareCoach comes to GLCUs 

Great Lakes Credit Union recently entered 
into a partnership with Lake Forest Hospital and 
its mobile health unit "CareCoach" to bring a 
variety of free preventive health services and 
educational programs to Lake County residents. 

In service since 1999, the Lake Forest 
Hospital's CareCoach is a fully-equipped mobile 
health unit, staffed with two full-time licensed 
healthcare professionals, and offers: blood pres- 
sure screenings, blood sugar (glucose) screen- 
ings, cholesterol screenings, osteoporosis bone 
density tests for women over 40 and health 
behavior/health risk appraisals. 

The following is the schedule of the 
CareCoach visits to the GLCU Service Centers 
thisyean July 22— In Round Lake Beach, from 10 
a.m. to 1 p.m.; Aug. 8— In Gumee, from 2:30 to 
430 p.m.; Aug. 26— In North Chicago, from 10 
am to 1 p.m.; SepL 23— InWaukegan, from 10 
a.m. to 1 p.m. For details; call Susan Malo at 
GLCU at 847-578-8869. 



FROLU [PAGE CI 



ANIT-GAHG 



money and not war, Cappelluti said. "It's very 
rare that you have a drive-by shooting in 
Waukegan with African-American gangs, 
unless it's related to narcotics," he said. 

But as drugs relate back to gang activity, 
law enforcement relies on more clever meth- 
ods of arresting gang members. Officers patrol 
city hotspots to search for gang members and 
dealers they know, and surveillance equip- 
ment is used to monitor parks and street cor- 
ners where gangs are known to congregate. 

A three-month project known as 
Operation Street Hustler recently yielded 
dozens of drug-related arrests, as NET officers 
videotaped suspects making drug deals with 
undercover officers. 

Officers often search the areas near the 
gang members they interact with to check for 
drugs, Cappelluti said. "We check the bushes, 
property lines and trees," he said. "We make it 



very hard for them to do tiiat." 

Gangs that focus efforts on making money 
through drug trades search out younger 
recruits just as the Hispanic gangs do, 
Cappelluti said. Juveniles can be easy to per- 
suade because "all they see is money and 
girls," he said, and they'll be treated as juve- 
niles if arrested. 

Money and a flashy, rebellious lifestyle 
often attracts minors to gangs, which offer a 
home to many youth looking for acceptance, 
Rasmussen said. "What it comes to member- 
ship, they'll take pretty much anybody," he 
said. "With numbers, they have power." 

LCMEG officers conduct crime prevention 
programs for community groups and schools. 
For more information, visit wwwJakecoun- 
tymeg.org. 

kschmitt@lakelandmedla.com 



WEST NILE 



of her staff. 

Betty Harrison, public works superintend- 
ent in Wauconda, said while the weather has 
been dry, that does not mean the West Nile 
encephalitis -cannot be present The season 
lasts until the weather cools in August or 
September. 

The Health Department is urging resi- 
dents to prevent mosquito breeding and to 
prevent mosquito bites. Recommendations to 
prevent mosquito breeding include, according 
to the Lake County Health Department: 

Discard old tires, buckets, drums or any 
water holding containers. Poke holes in tires 
used as bumpers at docks; keep roof gutters 
and downspouts clear of debris; keep trash 
containers covered; empty plastic wading 
pools at least once a week and store indoors 
when not in use; drain unused swimming 
pools; fill in tree rot holes and hallow stumps 
that hold water; change the water in bird baths 
and plant urns at least once a week. 

Recommendations to prevent mosquito 
bites include: whenever possible, limit out- 



door activity at dusk; wear light-colored cloth- 
ing that minimizes exposed skin and provides 
some protection from mosquito bites; make 
sure door and window screens fit tightly and 
that all holes are repaired; whenever applying 
mosquito repellent to exposed skin, always 
follow label directions; whenever possible, 
avoid application of repellent to bare skin, 
applying only to clothing. 

While most people infected with West Nile 
virus have no symptoms of illness, some may 
become very ill. Usually there are three to 15 
days after the bite of an infected mosquito 
before symptoms show. In some cases, partic- 
ularly the elderly, the virus may cause muscle 
weakness, inflammation of the brain 
(encephalitis), stiff neck, stupor, disorientation, 
tremors, convulsions, paralysis or death, accord- 
ing to the health department Information about 
West Nile virus can be found on the Lake County 
Health Department Web site at 
www.c».lak&U.us/healm/ehs/westnile.asp. 

speterson@lakelandmedia.com 



itfww.Iakelandmedia.com nHBiM^fciipfc^ 

Your access to Lake County news MEDIA.com 




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' 






July 8-14, 2005 



LAKE COUNTY 



Lakeland Newspapers C7 







^3 



mm 



m\sam 



muic^ 



Consumers Cooperative Credit Union 
(C;CCU) announced the opehingof a state-of- 
the-art Contact Center atthe Member-owned 
credit union's office in Round Lake Beach. 
Tliis new service enhancement is designed to 
handle all incoming phone inquiries, e-mail 
messages and Web site requests, thereby 
allowing for more lime with members and 
better service in the. branches. 'Hie Contact 
Center, 'which opened last month, will be a ; 
member's first point of contact when calling ! 
die credlt.uhion for information or account 
information. 

The Contact Center employees have 
received special training to help them com- 
municate professionally, no matter the 
nature of the call. The Contact Centre team 
includes specialists in several areas, with 
MoLses Aguilera and Kenneth Girberry hah- , 
■ idling Joan questions; Ryan Bereczky, Valerie ■■ 
. Stephens, Yareni Luna and SImona Gavojdian 
, aretliefirstpomtofconractfornewaccounts; 
and, Magaly Sanchez-VUlegas is responsible 
, for Member service. The Contact Centre ■ 
! team is supplemented by additional CCCU ' 
staff located in the five branch offices. The 
I team reports to KatyThomas, Contact Center \ 
': Manager and Daniel Matthews, CCCU Vice- 
President of Lending. 

For more information about the center, 
call Daniel Matthews, VP of Lending at 877-: 
275-2228, Ext 8815. 

Business protocol 

A non-credit personal development 
classes called ■ "Business Protocol and 
Etiquette" will tie offered at the College ■ 
of Lake County, from 9 a.m. to noon, on 
July 23. It will be taught by Gloria 
Petersen, founder and president of 
j Global Protocol, which has offered cor- 
porate training since 1985. The class will 
help participants project personal 
power, presence and charisma and mas- 
ter the social side of business. The course 
fee is $69. For information call 847-543- 



Assumed business names 

Cornel Plumbing; Sewer & Water, 65 W. 
Huron TV. Round Lake Hts. 847-546-0942. 
Owner Cornel Gheorghe Sighete. Purpose: 
Plumbing 

Schrayer Scalcoat, Asphalt Maintenance 
and Repair, 505 High St., Wauconda, 847-815- 
1450. Owner Scott Schrayer. Purpose; Sealcoat 
Asphalt, Repair Asphalt. 

Tosa Dion, 2042 Oak Tree Trail, Lake Villa, 
847-915-0256. Owner: Diana P. Wilson. 
Purpose: Dog Food, Pet Supplies and care. 

Inspiring Images Photography, 26067 W. 
Elm Tree Rd., Antioch, 847-838-2273. Owner 
Deana Case. Purpose: Photography of 
Weddings and Portraits 

Graphlco 625 E. London Court 847-525- 
2310. Owner: Lucie Allam. Purpose: Graphics, 
advertising and marketing 

Balmer Grant Services, 101 Rose Tree Ln., 
Lindenhurst 847-265-7038. Owner: William 
Balmer. Purpose: Grant research and proposal 
writing for not for profit organizations. 

Freywki Company, 632 Benton Rd., Lake ' 
Villa, 847-265-5364. Owner: Holly C. Frey. 
Purpose: Retail 

Frontline Soles & Service, 716 Baxter Ct, 
Lake Villa, 630-664-6700. Owner: leremy 
Donarski/ Keith Trimble. Purpose: Service and 
Sales of Commercial Cooking Equipment 

KDE Solutions, 31560 Jennifer Ln., 
Lakemoor, 224-623-8772. Owner: Karen Joy 
Floyd. Purpose: Computer System Solution 
Provider 

Moto-Vasquez Landscaping, 682 Marine 
Dr., Wauconda, 847-861-4384. Owners: 
Emigdio Vasquez; Yolanda Mota. Purpose: 
Lawn Maintenance. 

Anvil Contracting, 1330 Chestnut Dr., 
Round Lake, 847-471-2088. Owner: Robert 
Wargin. Purpose: Trucking and Excavating 

Hair ID, 1456 W. Butterfield Rd., Mundelein 
and 271 W. Prairie Walk Lh, Round Lake, 047- 
546-0896. Owner Young Rye Yoo. Purpose: 
Hair Salon 




Ctor 



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Wo believe banking is more than just a numbers game. 
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Deposit Services 

Loans 

Investment Services 

Bank-at-Work for employees 

Our Small Business Chocking account has no monthty service chargo 
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Dental 

Daniel A. Dohnalek D.D.S. & Associates 






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Wiw a 




TTod &i nacBWp 




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Meredith Tesch, D.M.D. 
David Stern, D.D.S. 

• Family and Cosmetic Dentistry 

• Comfortable, Relaxing atmosphere with 
■ personalized touches 

• Customized Service to meet your 
individual patient needs 

• Dental implants 

• Laser teeth whitening 

• Most insurance plans accepted 

TWO MANUS DENTAL 
LOCATIONS 

FOX LAKE 

1394 South Route 12 
(in front of Jewel/Menards) 

847*587*5053 



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C8 Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKE COUNTY 



July 8-14, 2005 



aft K 




Lake County history from 
the Lakeland Archives 



Lakeland Arzhiws 



10 YEARS AGO • 1995 

Residents of the Arbor Vista subdivision 
decided they did not want to change 
garbage carriers when they begin recycling. 
Rather than have a new company come in, 
the residents had an other company's truck 
enter the subdivision on Route 45 and force 
a delay of die new company. 

The Village of Wauconda won a second 
place award in the Governor's Home Town 
Awards competition. The village received 
the award for the efforts made by the 
booster club, which raised $55,000 for new 
lights on the school's athletic fields. 

A 20 -year-old Fox Lake woman died in 
a car accident when her vehicle rolled over 
on Fish Lake Road. Her 9-monUi-old baby 
strapped into a car seat was unhurt. 

A Round Lake teacher filed a formal 
objection against a petition circulated to 
place a referendum on a ballot. The 
teacher contested that less than 800 of the 
1,000 signatures were valid. The referen- 



A popular spot at the 1985 Waucondafcst 
was the Cotton Candy man, Karl 
Speelman, of take Zurich. 



dum vote required 869 signatures. 
20 YEARS AGO* 1985 

Inspectors from the National 
Transportation Safety Board were looking 
into a fatal plane crash in rural Fremont 
Township. The plane crashed nose first in a 
hay field of Gilmer Road. Two Mundelein 
residents were killed in the accident. 

The State Bank of Antioch was proud to 
show off its new cash station machine. As 
an incentive to use the machine, cus- 
tomers were offered prizes. Bank officials 
said the machines were a popular addition. 

25 YEARS AGO • 1980 

Warren Township began an attack on 
die population of maple scale in its bound- 
aries. The pests were attacking trees in the 
area, and the township said diey would 
spray and kill larva before more pests 
could hatch. 

Residents in Gurnee were upset over 
fliers circulated that promoted the Ku Kiux 
Wan. The fliers appeared on vehicle follow- 
ing a Litde League game. KKK representa- 
tives told police they would be distributing 
the fliers, but no legal action could be taken, 

Gurnee police solved seven local burgla- 
ries with the arrests or two teenagers. All bur- 
glaries involved vehicles in the Gurnee-area. 

Compiled by Nicholas Atajakis 



Traditional Services vuhen ^ l !l^ i f t --cnii. -Cremation Services 




12 N. Pistokee Lake Road • Fox Lake, Illinois 60020 

(847) 587-2100 (815) 385-1001 FAX (847) 587-2174 
'CfutpeCott tftc Lafe" 

K.K. Hamsher Funeral Home, lAd* 

'Jamitij Owned & Staffed* 




"Read the Qui*; 

You Just call: 



mtf 



cri c* 



rai 



and we will mall you a Holy Qur*an In 
English or Spanish 

Ahmadiyya Muslim Community is international in its scope, 
with communities established in more than 170 countries of the world 
with about 200 million followers from many cultural backgrounds around 
the globe. Members of this vibrant community are law-abiding, peaceful, 
hard-working and benevolent American citizens. The Community is noted 
for its active engagement in social services and in meeting the medical and 
educational needs of the communities in which they reside. The Community 
runs a number of hospitals and schools in developing countries. It has 
helped raise funds for a number of humanitarian projects including Cancer 
Research, and the Tsunami Disaster. 




C IboYtT 0] 



Zibn 



International website 
www.Alislam.org 
2103 Gabriel Avenueozion, Illinois 60099 USAophone: 
847.746.5585 Fax: 847.746.6009 
email: taqwa@ix.netcom.com 



IS' (.')! u 



A .1 1 , H a 



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It . fo) iV 'v (d) 'TV (&. 





July 26-July 31 , 2005 
U.S. Me. 45 & 120 

in Grayslake, IL 



* l 

Fcmlty Fun/ 



ADMISSION 



General Admission-$7.00 
Seniors 65 years and over-$3.00 

Children 12 & under-FREE 
Uniformed Military Personnel-FREE 

Season Pass-$25.00-Membership-$30.00 

' FREE PARKING!!! 




/ 




FAIR 



Gates open 8:00am everyday 

Exhibit Bldgs.: Tue-Sat 10:00am-1 0:00pm 
Sun 10:00am-8:00pm 

Commercial Bldgs.: Tue-Thurs 10:00am-1 0:00pm 

& Sat 10am-11pm • Sun 10:00am-1 0:00pm (approx.) 

Midway: Tue-Sat Noon-1 1:30pm 

Sunday Noon-1 0:00 pm 

Note: Livestock barns close 6:00pm Sunday 




SPECIAL RID 




I 



i;ji 



20 tickets for $15.00 or $1 .00 each 

WRISTBANDS: $15.00 per day 

Daily Tues., Wed., Thu. from Noon-5:00 pm 

NO REFUNDS 






FAIR SC 





am 9-.00 

9:00 
11:00 
EM 12:00 
1:00 
2m 
2:00 
3:00 
4:00 
5.D0 
5:30 
6:00 
7:00 

rm 

7:00 
7:00 
7:00 
7:00 
7:00 
8.00 



AM 7:00 
8:00 
9:00 

EM 12:00 
1:00 
1.-00 
2:00 
2:00 
3.-00 
3:00 
- 4:00 

4m 

5:00 
5:30 
6.D0 
7:00 
7:00 
7:00 
7:00 
7:00 
8:00 



Tuesda y. July 26 
Dairy Junior Livestock Show 
Poultry/Game Birds Judging (opon class) 
Opening Ceremony Rag Raising 
Magic Stove - Center Stage 
Mother/Daughter Look-Alike - Thome Stage 
Magic Dave - Center Stage 
Egg Cany Contest ■ Theme Area 
Popoyo & Swoe'Pea - Theme Stage 
Family Karaoke - Contor Stage 
Mother/Daughter Look-Alike • Theme Stage 
One Lane Bridge (music) - Center Stage 
Water Cany Contest - Theme Area 
Molocross-Freostyto MX 
Monster Truck Demonstration 
Dairy Goat Milking 

Culinary Cooking Challenge - Theme Stage 
Miss Lake County Fair Papea.it 
Saturday Juno Band (musk:) - Contor Stage 
Square Dancing Show - Theme Area 
Magic Dave - Theme Area 

Wc_dMsjfaLJjiuL2Z 

Dalry Goat Milking Final 

4-H Pony and English Horee Show 

Judging of ail 4-H Club pro]octs 

Magic Dave - Center Stage 

Judging ot Special Youth Livestock Show 

Father/Son Putting Challongo - Theme Area | 

Magic Dave ■ Center Stage 

Egg Cany Contest • Thome Area 

Popoyo & Swoo'Poa - Theme Stage 

Youth Show - Rabbits & Goats 

Judging ol Rabbits 

Family Karaoke * Center Stage 

Water Carry Contest - Theme Area 

Ono Lane Bridge (music) • Center Stage 

Father/Son Putting Challenge -.Thome Area 

Junior Miss Lake County Fair Pageant 

Pro Motocross Races 

Monster Truck Demonstration 

Square Dancing Show - Thome Area 

Saturday Juno band (music) • Center Stage 

Magic Dave • Theme Area 



AM 6-9 WKRS News 1220-Front Entrance 

8:00 Judging ol Western Horso Show 

9:00 Judgng ol Opon Class Beef. Sww, Sheep 4 Goats 

9:00 Continue judging of Rabbits 

EM ■ 1 2:00 Magic Davo - Center Stage 

1 m Baby Crawti ng Contest - Thome Area 

2:00 Magic Dave - Center Stage 

3:00 Popoyo & Swoo'Poa - Thome Stage . 

Am Family Karaoke - Contor Stago 

5:30 Ono Lano Bridge (music) - Center Stage 

6:00 Demolition Derby 

7m Pro Motocross Racos 

7:00 Liitlo Miss Lake County Fair Pageant 

8:00 Hazzard County (music) - Contor Stage 

8:00 Magic Dave - Thome Area 




AM 6-9 
6:00 
9:00 
9:00 

EM 12:00 

Am 

1:00 
2:00 
2.-00 
3:00 
4:00 
5:00 
5:30 
6:00 
7:00 
8:00 
8:00 
8:00 



AM 8:00 

EM 12:00 

12XJ0 

1:00 

i.-oo 

1:30 
2:00 
2:00 
. 2:00 
' J 2:00 
3:00 
4:00 
4:00 
5.-00 
5:30 
5:30 
7:00 
7:00 
7:30 
8:00 
0:00 
8:00 



AM 10:00 

EM 12:00 

12:00 

12:30 

1:00 

1:00 

1:00 

2:00 

2:00 

3:00 

4:00 

4:00 

5:00 

' 5:30 

6:30 

7.-00 

6:00 

8:00 



ErMny,.JM!y-22 
WKRS News 1220- Front Entrance 
Special Youth Horse Show 
Dairy Goat Show Judging 
Judging Open Class Dairy 
Magic Dave - Center Stage 
Sheep - Lead Class • Sale Bam 
Egg Carrying Contest - Theme Area 
Magic Dave - Center Stage 
Kitchen Klangers - Thame Stage 
Popoye & Swoo'Poa - Thomo Stage 
Family Karaoke - Center Stage 
Water Carry Contest - Theme Aroa 
Ono Lano Bridge (music) • Center Stage 
Battle of the Bands - Main Stage 
Truck & Tractor Pull 
Hazzard County (music) • Center Stage 
Professional Contest Rodeo 
Magic Dave -Theme Area 

5;M'.irri.:iy,JM l y-?i'> 

Open Horse Show 

Magic Davo - Center Stago 

Radio Disney • Theme Aroa 

Registration for Livestock Auction* 

Jumor Talent Contest • Main Stage 

Kids Sack Races -Theme Area 

Watermelon Seed Spitting Contest 

Magic Dave • Center Stago 

Sate of Livestock Champions 

Professional Contest Rodeo 

Popoyo & Swee'Pea - Thome Stago 

Family Karaoke - Confer Stage 

Yo-YoMan 

Yo-Yo Contest - Theme Area 

Battlo of the Banns Winner - Center Stage 

Survival of the Fittest Contest • Thome Aroa 

Truck Pulling 

Egg Carrying Contest - Theme Area 

Senior Talent Contest - Main Stage 

Hazzard County (music) • Center Stage 

Professional Contest Rodeo 

Magic Dave • Thome Aroa 

SundayxJujyjii 
Non-Denominational Church Service 
Demolition Derby • Ail Day! 
Magic Dave - Center Stage 
Budwolsor Clydesdale Parade 
Tractor Pulling 

Pio Eating Contest - Theme Stago 
Adult Talent Contest - Main Stage 
Kitchen Klangors - Thome Stage 
Magic Davo - Center Stage 
Popoyo & Swoe'Pea - Theme Stago 
Family Koraoko - Center Stage 
Egg Toss Contest - Theme Area 
Family Rolay Race - Theme Area 
One Lane Bridge (music) - Contor Slage 
Livestock released 
Water Carry Contest -Thome Aroa 
Exhibits released 
Magic Dave- Theme Aroa 



•SATURDAY, JULY 30TH 

Livo Animal Auction - 2pm 

Show your support for the youth of tho aroa. 

More auction Inlormallon availablo at tho Fair Offico. 

(847) 223-2204 



July 8-14, 2005 



LAKE COUNTY 



Lakeland Newspapers C9 



t 




. To submit an obituary, please call 

Nancy Ihielsen at 847-223-8161, Ext 143 

or e-mail: obits@lakelandmmlia.com 



Kathy Niemczyk 

Age 71 offtevor.Wis,, passed away 
.unexpectedly on Thursday, June 23, 
2005 at Oconomowoc Memorial 
Hospital Qconomowoc, Wis. She was 
born July 13, 1933 in Chicago, the 
daughter of the late Willard and 
Isabelle (Pray) Sheldon. Before mov- 
ing toTrevor, Wis. , 10 years ago she had 
lived in Fox Lake, and Spring Grove. 
Before her retirement, she worked for 
Baxter Credit Union in Deerfield, in the 
Customer Service Department On 
Oct 23, 1999 she married James 
Niemczyk in Trevor, Wis. 

Survivors include her husband, 
James; tlieir children, John (Kathy) 
Michaels, Peter (Nancy) Michaels 
and William (Nancy) Michaels all of 
Fox Lake; Steve (Susan) Niemczyk of 
McHenry, Jimmy Niemczyk of 
.Antioch, and Linda Niemczyk of 
Venice, Fla.; her sister Edie DeSoto of 
Aurora, and her brother Willard 
Sheldon of Seattle, Wash.; 17 grand- 
children and three great grandchil- 
dren. 

A Memorial service for Kathy will 
be held at 7 p.m„ on Friday, July 8, at 
the Strang Funeral Home of Antioch, 
1055 Main St (Route 83) with the 
memorial visitation starting at 4 p.m.. 

Lucille L Schreifels 

Age 70 of Round Lake Beach, 
passed away June 28, 2005 at Condell 
Medical Center in Libertyville. She was 
bom March 4, 1935 in Foley, Minn., to 
Albert and Florence (nee Maika) 
Gardner. On Feb, 7,1956, she married 
Melvin Schreifels at St Mary's Catholic 
Church in St Cloud, Minn. Formerly of 
Chicago, she and her husband relocat- 
ed to Round Lake Beach in 1972. For a 
short time she was an associate at 
Baxter Laboratories at Round Lake. 
The majority of her life was spent as a 
liomemaker, raising her children, and 
Enjoying her grandchildren. She was a 
•devoted member of St Josephs 
Catholic Church in Round Lake. 
Lucille enjoyed crossword puzzles. 

Survivors include her loving hus- 
band of 49 years, Melvin; three chil- 
dren, Diane Schreifels oFIucson,Ariz., 
Laurie Bergeson of Las Vegas, Nev. and 
Gary (Jannie) Schreifels of Gary; three 
grandchildren, Sarah, Ryan, and Eric 
Schreifels; and two brothers, Gerald 
(Phyllis) Gardner of Foley, Minn., arid 
Arnold (Gloria) Gardner of St Cloud, 
Minn. She is preceded in death by her 
son, Michael in 1979," her sister, 
Dorothy; and her brother Ralph. 

Visitation was from 5-9 p.m., June 
30 at the Justen's Round Lake Funeral 



Home in Round Lake. Mass was cele- 
brated at 10 am, July 1 at St Josephs 
Catholic Church in Round Lake. The 
Rev. Joseph Allen officiated. Interment 
was in Ascension Cemetery In 
Libertyville. Masses in her name 
would be appreciated by the family. 

Gerald L. Moore 

Age 71 of Ingleside, died July 2, 
2005. 

Survived by his friends, Bob and 
Michelle Engle. He is preceded in 
death by his parents, William and 
Carllena Moore; a brother in infancy 
and his life-long companion, Bill 
McClanahan. 

A special thank you to the ENH 
Hospice staff and caregiver, Ramon 
Deloso. 

A Memorial service will be held 
on Saturday, July 9, at 11 am at St. 
Ignatius Church, 500 E. Depot St, 
Antioch. In lieu of flowers, memori- 
als may be made to ENH Hospice, 
1603 Orrington Ave., 3rd floor, 
Evanston,IL 60201. 

Donald J, Messina 

Age 55 of Fox Lake, 
formerly of Northlake. 
He was a veteran of the 
U.S. Navy, having served 
in Vietnam, Donald was a longtime 
electrician in the Chicagoland area, 
a member of IBEW Local 134. 

He was the dear brother of Frank 
(Mary) Messina of Berwyn and (the 
late) Thomas; Barbara (Frank) 
Paulette of Fox Lake and Francine , 
(Thomas) Bez of Florida; and a lov- 
ing uncle and great uncle to many. 

Visitation was held on July 6 from 
4-8 p.m. at the K. K. Hamsher Funeral 
Home in Fox Lake (The Chapel on the 
Lake). The Funeral Mass was cele- 
brated at 10 a.m., July 7 at St Bede 
Catholic Qiurch in Ingleside. 
Interment was. at Mt Carmel 
Cemetery in Hillside, In lieu of flow- 
ers, memorials may be sent to St Jude 
Children's Research Hospital, 501 St 
Jude PL, Memphis, TN 38105-1905. 

JohnLLongmire 

Age 75 of Ingleside, 
died on Saturday, July 2, 
2005 at the Alexian 
Brothers Hospital In 
Chicago. He was bom in Cassville, 
Wis., to Leonard and Rose (nee 
Haubermann) and served his country 
in the U.S. Navy for four years. 

He will be greatly missed by his 
wife, Cheryl Sue Longmire (nee 
Olinski) of Ingleside; his five sons, 





John Thomas "Tom" (Nancy) 
Longmire of Streator, James Leonard 
(Susan) Longmire of Falrbury, Robert 
William (Margie) of Arlington, Richard 
Eugene Longmire of Benton, and 
Donald (Wendy) Longmire of Lake 
Villa; grandchildren; two great grand- 
children; and his best friend "Bear," 
his 8 year old Rottweiler. He is preced- 
ed in death by his parents. 

Visitation was from 3-7 pm, July 
9 at the K. K. Hamsher Funeral Home 
in Fox Lake (The Chapel on the Lake) 
where funeral service was conducted 
at 7 p.m. Interment was private. 

Marsha A. Langford (nee Manion) 

Age 47 of Vernon Hills, passed 
away Sunday, July 3, 2005 at her 
home. She was a 1975 graduate of 
Libertyville High School and was 
employed as a letter carrier InVemon 
Hills for the U.S. Postal Service. 

Surviving are two daughters, 
Michele and Megan Langford, both 
of Vemon Hills; her mother, Joan 
Manion of West Point, Neb.; and two 
brothers. She is preceded In death by 
her father, Robert Manion in 1976. 

A funeral service was held at 7 
p.m., July 6 at the Burnett-Dane 
Funeral Home in Libertyville. 
Visitation was from 5-8 p.m., July 6. 
In lieu of flowers, contributions can 
be made to the family as an educa- 
tion fund is being established for her 
daughters. 

PhitipMcCune Henry 

Age 48 of Libertyville Township, 
passed away Wednesday, June 29, 
2005 in Lake Bluff. Phil had been a 
self-employed marketing executive. 

Surviving are his brother, Eric 
"Rick" (Janice) Henry of Pittsburgh, 
Penn., and many friends. He is pre- 
ceded in death by his parents, Leon 
and Sibyl Henry. 

Private service was held at the 
Burnett-Dane Funeral Home in 
Libertyville. 

Sean Michael Mathis 

Age 36 of Fox Lake, formerly of 
Wauconda and McHenry, passed 
away June 13, 2005 at the Northern 
Illinois Medical Center in McHenry. 
He is a 1987 graduate of Wauconda 
High School and he received an 
Associates degree from the College 
of Lake County in Computer Design. 

He is the son of Randy and 
Michael Mathis; brother of (the late) 
Jerry; grandson of one; and nephew 
of five. He is preceded in death by a 
cousin, baby girl Dorfler. 



Visitation was held from 5-9 
p.m., June 14 at the Kisselburg- 
Wauconda Funeral Home and June 
15 from 10:30-11 a.m. at the 
Lutheran Church of All Saints. The 
Funeral service was held at 11 a.m., 
June 15 at the Lutheran Church of 
All Saints in Fox Lake. Interment was 
atWindridge Memorial Park in Gary. 
In lieu of flowers, memorial contri- 
butions to the Illinois Brain Injury 
Association will be appreciated. 

Ruth LCIaeson (nee Tiegs) 

Wife of the late Herbert V. 
Claeson; loving mother of Eric 
(Sandra) and Julie (David) Jarach; 
proud grandmother of five. 

A Memorial service was held at 
7 p.m. July 5, followed with a fellow- 
ship at Village Church of Gumee in 
Gumee. In lieu of flowers, memori- 
als may be made to the American 
Heart Association Greater Midwest 
Affiliate Memorials and Tributes 
Lockbox, 3816 Paysphere Circle, 
Chicago, IL 60674. Arrangements 
were handled by the Marsh Funeral 
Home of Gumee. 

Lynn Kiernan (nee Hennessey) 

Age .53 of Libertyville, passed 
away Saturday, June 25, 2005 In 
Libertyville. 

She is survived by her husband, 
Dr. Joseph Kiernan; her children, Dan, 



Evelyn; Gerg, Claire, Tori, Ben, Martin, 
Henry, Charlie, Hannah and Martha; 
her mother, Frances Hennessey; and 
her brothers and sisters. She is preced- 
ed in death by her son, Zachary 
Benedict; and her father, Ben. 

Visitation was from 4-8 p.m., 
June 29 at the McMurrough Funeral 
Chapel in Libertyville. A Mass was 
celebrated at 11 a.m„ June 30 at St. 
Mary of the Annunciation Church in 
Fremont Center. Interment was in 
St. Mary Cemetery in Fremont 
Center. In lieu of flowers, memorials 
are requested to Northridge 
Preparatory School, 8320 W. Ballard 
Rd.,Niles,IL 60714. 

Sue A. Lloyd 

Age 66 of Libertyville,, died 
Wednesday, June 29, 2005 at the 
Winchester House in Libertyville. 

She is survived by her brothers, 
Martin (Betty) Thompson and James 
(Connie) Thompson; her sisters, Mary 
Teachman and Karen Thompson; and 
many nieces and nephews. She is pre- 
ceded in death by her parents,- Rollin 
and Kalherine (nee Athey) Lloyd; and 
* her brother, Robert 

Visitation was from 9 am until 
the time of funeral service at noon 
June 29 at the Kristan Funeral Home 
PG In Mundelein. Interment fol- 
lowed at Highland Memorial Park in 
Libertyville. 



RECENT DEATHS 



Allan Krtesant 54 of Illinois, June 22, 
2005. 

Ann GUI or d B rey, 50 of Grays) akc, June 
13, 2005, Air. Strang Funeral Chapel & 
Crematorium Ltd, Grayslake. 

Helen ;JL ttohrer, 76' of; Lindenhurst. 
Am Itlnga Funeral home, Lake Villa. 

. 

Veil IL Ionian, 55 of Antioch, June 26, 
2005. Am Strang Funeral Home of 
■ AntioclL 

Glenn IL DcnucII, 72 of Irevor, Wis., 
June 27, 2005. Am Strang Funeral Home 
• of Antioch. 

Frances Meyer, IB of Uberiyville, June 
23,2005. Am Burnett-Dane Funeral 
Home, Libertyville 

Delia M* Melsner (nee Hnltcndorf), 

107, of PJalnfietd. June 10, 2005. Am 
Goodalc Memorial Chapel, Lockport 

Marie Anna Salic, 7-1 of Ingleside. June 
23, 2005. Am Justen's Round Lake 
Funeral Home. 



James U Coughlln, 74 of Lake Villa, 
June 21, 2005. Am Ringa Funeral Home, 
LakcVilla. ' 

Helen L. Morris, 03 of Vemon f Tills 
June 23, 2005. Am UumeU-Dane Funeral 
Home, Libertyville, 

Kay Ellen Vreltog (nee Koslic), 56, of 
Fax Lake, June 24; 2005. Am Spring 
Grove Funeral Chapel, Spring Grove 

Robert Kenny White Jr., G3 of Antioch, 

June 24, 2005. Am Strang Funeral Home 
of Antioch. 

Rosette 0(;rin\frfcys, 90 of VVaukcgari, 
June 20,-2005. Am Ringa Funeral Home, 
Lake Villa. 

Ruth Butler Saxe, 87 of Antioch, June 
23, 2005. Am Strang Funeral Home of 
Antioch 

Morgan:! 'Dolly' Majewskl (nee 
SdunaliJ, 02 of Mundelein, June 23, 
2005. Am Kristan Funeral. Home, 
Mundelein. 




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CIO Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKE COUNTY 



July 8-14, 2005 



Z3E 



ttj* jfW 




Holly Blanchette 

(847)587-82001(137 



727 Grand, Ingle 
(847) 587-81© 




Joseph Laubinger 

(847)533-8507 



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WOODED SUBDIVISION 

Immnculale townhousc built in 1996. 6 rooms, 2 bedrooms, 2 bill. 

Plus a hard to find 2 car garage. Balcony w/great views. 

Offering price is $159,900 

Call Joseph Laubinger (847) 533-8507 



WATERFRONT RENTAL $2,000 PER MONTH 

Located in Antioch on (Ackcrman's Bay) Easy access to Grass lake 

near Port of Blarney or Fox Lake near Indian Mound. 3 bedrm 2.5 blh 

3 car garage with good boat docking. Nice private setting w/awesome 

views. Rent is negotiable with good credit and a 2+ yr lease. 

Call Joseph Laubinger (847) 533-8507 



HOT COMMERCIAL PROPERTIES 

• 3 acres in Antioch, 59 & Grass Lake traffic lighted NE comer. 

• 5 acres in Wadsworth. 173 & Dclany traffic lighted SE corner. 
• 2 acres in Gurncc. Del tiny & Barberry traffic lighted corner. 

Call Joseph Laubinger (847) 533-8507 



l* 










LAKE VIEWS FROM NEARLYEVERY ROOM! 

Watch the sun rise & set on the awesome view of Rock Lake from this 
completely renovated 2-slory Colonial. Home includes spacious FR, 
full base, boat dock & gazebo. 
$454,500 

Call Joseph Laubinger (847) 533-8507 




ATTRACTIVE RANCH WITH WATER VIEWS 

Well maintained 4BR, 1BA home w/dock and views of Lake 

Elizabeth. Updates include kitchen, ba, flooring, carpet & huge 

deck. Basement ready for your finishing touches. 

Offered at $189,000 

• Call Joseph Laubinger (847) 533-8507 



GREAT INVESTMENT 

10,000 sq ft building/rcstaurant/bar on 1 1.4 acres. Living quarters, 
outbuildings, equipment & all fixtures included. A true turn key 
business - 3 separate bars - great for banquet hall or large family 

pizza & pub. 

Call Joseph Laubinger (847) 533-8507 






LONG LAKE 

Sharp like new townhome with gorgeous view of Long Lake! Hard to 

find 2 story Brighton model features 2 bedrooms up each with own 

bath plus 1/2 bath on 1st fir. Other pluses included family rm/den with 

vaulted celling, kitchen w/slidcrs to private patio, pcrgo flooring & all 

new wood blinds! Quiet location just steps from Long Lake and just 

minutes to train for easy commute! Only 5159,900 

Call Holly Bfanchette (847) 587-8200 x137 




HONEY, STOP THE CAR! 

Picturesque Spring Grove location high on a hill is just one of the 

bonuses here! Quality built KLM home with tons of extras throughout! 

Spacious 5 bedroom or first floor den home with open layout! Huge 

kitchen with loads of cabinets/counters has scp eating area overlooking 

family room and scenic backyard! Luxury master suilcl Mint condition! 

5345,000 

Call Holly Blanchette (847)587-8200 x137 







Icdkttf came of cudtome>u U my %<wdui1 yaall /?(tei<Ul,.6utylK$a6atH& 
out &e <t dtffeetdt cxp&UeHee fe* many fiea/de. 

*Wttp yearn of exftenlettce tot t/te tsio-*t$ti$e (ktetttete &ave ttta&ted me to awtet 
ttuxtup. <yie<tt jkeofde urtt& tAein mottaofe aeedo. *} ttiCve to extend tAeoe dewlc- 
cd detfottd tAc c£o4bt$ of yacvi fame. Ptccue feet feee to contact ate auo f '.time 
T fj/^ *% ym 6aoe yue&tioHd- a6out tfoux twvtettt movt&a$e t fine-$tuUifeccUieK of a tteca 
Tennifer Zurawski ** uyt ^ a 9^' financial fm&tieM <n an? otAei fi^ofeoUonat nefevuU&\ 
866-750-5600 X106 /4ioo, feel fete- to five uuf ndme to- cutty feUendt of telaUvet w6o mifftt need 
_ ,~ kip. RefemaU ate t4e 6t$4edt comftlUHCHt *) can neceive. l6aH& tyout 
\ \ y i If y° u arc looking for a new home or paying too much for your current mortgage, I am available to assist 

\ yy . / you. Simply call, fax or email me today for immediate assistance if you arc interested in the following: 

WATFRFIFI n ^ ^ consultation about buying a home / Referral of a local real estate professional 

Financial Corporation / A consultation about your existing mortgage / Other mortgage information 



GORGEOUS STANTON BAY LAKEFRONT 
ON THE CHAIN 

Major renovation in '93 & '981 5 br/2 bdis, full dinished basement, 3 
car garagcl Huge lot! Panoramic lake views from every windowl 

$549,900! 

Call Holly Blanchette (847) 587-8200 x137 



BUYING OR SELLING 
Lakefrbnf or Commercial 




1 



. 



July 8-14, 2005 




y.y ' 't jf Q 



Caned 



Laura Danielle Achille, Edwin John 
" Adamskl III, Arsine 11. Af-hnlan, 
|\ Melissa Mae Almeida Alandy, John 
Ijosef Albcrs, Jessica Rose Allen, 
hnymie Candida Alvarez, Kiersten 
'Kathleen Anders, Nicholas Andrew 
' Andres, Femnrie VUIanucva Ang, 
Celestla Christine Arendall, 
Christopher James Ausdenmoorc, Irisdn Lawreri Amrey, 
Amanda Marie Avis, John R. Baillargeon, Abhlrup 
Banerjee, Elizabeth C Barrett, Timothy M Baynes, Jr., 
Joseph Robert Becker, Whitney L Behr, Alexandra Maria 
Belrigcr, Michael J. Berroncs, Lauren Michelle Blckner, 
Joseph Richard Bieda, Kristyn Lee Blscocho, Cheryl Ann 
Blok, Jaclyn Diane Blok. Jennifer Marie Bockwinkel, 
Douglas James Bajan, Christopher Thomas Borozan, 
Sarah Elizabeth Bradburn, Elizabeth Anne Brennan, 
Kendall Rose Brown, Katherine Elisc Brumley, Emily 
Elizabeth Buckley, Matthew John Burge, Madelauie Alyse 
Burkert, Janelle Nicole Buss, Patrick Michael Cain, 
Marcella Anna Camplone, Tyler Mark Capistrant, 
Brendcn Patrick Cemey, Michael Andrew Chew, Anthony' 
Patrick Cipalla, Tania Marie Clsneroz, James Anthony 
Ctlntori, John Joseph Cofley, Alexandra Kalhrync Raible- 
Cohen, Emily Elizabeth Cole, Keil Dyane Coleman, Ryan 
Patrick Coll, Garth Darren Collins, Jonathan David 
Pcrkuwitz- Colvard, Andrew Robert Connor, Kevin Ronald 
Corcoran, Luis Alberto Cuevas, Andrew Charles Culp, 
Cathryn Rebecca Dana, Steven Salvatore Danna, Darren 
Perry Davis, Jr., Michael Cory Davis, Robert Tyler Davis, 
Steven Wayne Davis, Christopher Robert DeBoo, Thomas 
Brinton Deibler, Callln Antonla Delaney, Christian 
Thomas Deme, Sara Nicole Dcnnkon, Kevin Charles 
Devitt, Katelyn Mary DICristofano, Matthew S. Dodd, 



LAKE COUNTY 



' Lakeland Newspapers CI 1 




chool ai 




Danielle Elaine Dol!,GonnorM.Do novon, David Clayton 
Dowe, Jennifer Lynne Eckhart. Shawn Edward Egan, John ' 
Patrick Elnarsen, Marjorie Rac Ennenbach, Melissa Jane 
S. Enriquez, Mark Edward Ersklne, Bridget Ann Fagan. 

Brian Michael Eaul, Jennifer KaUiryn rcdesna, Laura 
Lynn Ferrari, Christopher Paul FIdlow, Liane Marie Flore, 
Marisq Flore, Jamie Coreen Fisher, Douglas Joseph 
Fitzgerald, Eliot Michael Flaws, Kymberiy Allison Forsytlie, 
Erin lerese Fredrick,. Amanda Margaret French, Jennifer 
Lauren Fromm, Kimberly Rose Y. Galcra, Michael Albert 
Garamoni, Joseph Michael Gaza, Kalhcrinc Ames George, 
Christine Elizabeth Gcril, Joseph V Glangrasso, Ashley 
rvtaureen Gler, Jariyn M Gilford, 'Collin R. Gillenwater, 
Brittany FJizabcUi Goodrich, Gerard D. Goshgarian, 
Catherine Ann Grachek, Ryan James Grata, Beth Frances 
Grampovnlk, Brian Stanley Gregorin, Paul Grcnnlng, 
Christina Marie Haas, Norman James Halford, Jonathan 
Miller Happ, Jessica Lynn Hading, Vanessa Anne Hart, Mia 
Kathleen Haugen, Daniel Q Hauser, Nicholas Trcmayne 
: Hennlng, Elizabeth Anne Herdmann, Margaret M. Hertel, 
Marcus Robert HHL Steven Scott Hironimus, Thomas Joseph 
Hladnik, Jr., Lauren Marie Hock, Nichole Marie Hocllich, 
Jordan Patrick Hoffmann, James Patrick Hot clikiss. 

Kristen Ann Huschitt, Heather Cecelia Huster, 
Timothy John Iberle, Brian Walter Jackson, Ronald Victor 
Janusz, B, Dorothy Aileen Jenke, Leah Elizabeth Jolinson, 
Zachary Matthew Johnson, Heather Marie Jones, Angela 
Singh Kalsi, Erin Elizabeth Kane, John Alexander 
Karczewski, Lauren Ashley Kaspcr, Meredith M. Kelleher, 
Rebecca Anne Kcrsten, Lauren Marie Kimcner, Jessica 
Jean Kipp, Brea Kylenc Kivland, Elizabeth J. Kizior, 
Veronica Marie Klyber, Crisdna A. KnopDiart, Tynan Jayne 
Kraft, Jeffrey T. Krissek, Kathleen Elizabeth Kruse, Daniel 
Robert Krzmarzick, Jason Michael Kuccra, Christen 



Colette Kunkler, Patrick Michael Lacey. 

Matdiew Jonathan Lambert), Danielle Marie La 
Penta, Kevin Michael Last res, Mark Andrew Latter, Patrick 
James Lehman, Kendra Lee Leldccker, Patria Ann 
Lincoln, Sarah Emily Under, Alana Itac Lindstrom, 
Michael Anthony Lobaito, Jennifer Lynne Lorenz, 
Angelica Lugowski, Peter F. Lynch, Paul Joseph Lyons, 
Kelly A. Maciolck, Meghan Ann Mahancy, Eric A. 
MakoskJ, David Peter Malia, .William L Molzow, Carlos 
Manwillas, III, Ryland Q Marchlonl, Nina Marie Masse, 
Joseph Andiony Maslrototaro, Mary Kathryn Mattlngry, 
Peter Andrew Maus, Melissa Anne May, April Christine 
McDonell, Megan Elisc McGrath, Asldcy Marie Meade, 
Ryan R Meehan, Matthew Anthony Mcllor, Michael 
Daniel Meyer, Michael Thomas Meyer, Christina Marie 
Mihaljevlc, Andrew James Miller, James A^ Miller, Jr., 
Arianna Montes dc Oca, Cassandra Marie Moran, 
Somantha Aiisabeth MoHcy, Shannon Elizabeth Morrow, 
William Collin Mullen, Alyssa Rose Munch, Kristin Nicole 
Mumlk, Gain; Marie Nachowicz, Thomns Alexander 
New, Michael E. Nlcdzwieckl, Michael Adalbert Niziolck, 
Peter Charles Nozicka, Megan Marie Nyre, Jayme Kendall 
O'B rien, Adam Christopher Ogle, Teresa Elizabeth Ogrinc, 
Yared Nathaniel Ogunro, Iindsey Marie Olson, Saolrsc 
Anne O'MoUcy, Mark Otonlel Orozco, Shauna Ellse 
O'Sulllvan, Kristlna Eileen Otto, Rachel Vivian Palkoncr, 
David Mark Palmer, Ashley Rose Pa! u ch, Catherine Marie 
Parisl, Scott John Passolt, George William Patterson, 
Kristen Marie Patterson, Eric John Pclfresne, Jennifer L. 
Pelletler, Emily Ann Perrenot, Matthew Christopher 
Pctermann, Macgan Thercse Petkus, Angela Lynn 
Pfmn matter, Nicole Elizabeth Pilotte, Anna Catherine 
Pindara, Matthew J. Pirih, Michael J. Pokrylke, Ashley 
Elizabeth Poletto, Anthony RIcliard Powers, III, Julie 



Elizabeth Przywara, Kadierine Bridget Quille, Robert 
Garratt Rau, Joseph Peter Rejc, Nickolaus Andrew Rill, 
Amy Marie Ilinehart, Andrew James Rlngel, Patrick James 
Roach, James Joseph Robin, Jose Diego Rodriguez, Allison 
Marie Rocser, Kelly A. Roland, Ariel V Ross, Morgan T. 
Rote, Danielle Erica Roy, Karyn Michelle Ruhl, Clare 
Elaine Rupprecht, Lauren McKenzic Rudedge, Kevin R 
Ryan, Adam Janton Salazar, Francis R Salemme, Jessica 
Ann Saltict, Brian Louis Sal vi, Daniel Sanchez. 

Jiinin S, Sangsomwong, Christopher R. Schild, 
Katherine Ann Schlax. Dakota S. Schmidt, Charles 
Ha nncs Schoen, Gregory WScliuda, Jr., William George 
Scliur, Alexander R. Schuster, Jill Marie Scudder, Kellcy E 
Semens, Robert Jasion Shaw, Kcrri Ann Slczak Tliercsa 
Ruth Smith, John Edward Solan, Kathryn Mary Sonza- 
Novcra, Janysa Marie Soiomnydr, Laura Marie Sprow, 
Colin L Spude, Micliael LW. Spychol, Micliael Patrick 
Stonislawskl, Megan Elizabeth Steele, Sarah Anne 
. Geraldine Stctzler, Kyle A. Stone, Abigail Katherine Sup, 
Laura Marie Swan, Ryan Vernon Swanson. ' 

Gregory Roger Swiss, Sarah Nicole Tackett, 
Alexander John Barncs-lamarl, Kyle Manning Tarpintan, 
Anne MargarctTebbctts, Steven Mark Thompson, Jessica 
Nicole Toby, Natalie Elizabeth Tolomeo, Bernardo 
Vazquez, Jr., Carlos A. Vela, Jr., Nayomic D. Vlllarreal, John 
Christopher Walin, Erin Michaela Walsh, Chapman Davis 
Waters, Nolan Daniel Weick, Brian M. White, Jason Patrick 
White, Colleen Marie Wienke, Nicholas David Wilbat, 
Barbara Diane Wilcox, James Arthur Williams, Michael S. 
Williams, Ryan Stephen Wilson, Kelly Carol Winter, 
Kristen M. Wlsslng, Nicole Worklon, Scott T. Yingling. 
Jacqueline Rose Zdon, Emily Ann Zcgar, Jonathan Paul 
Zcgar, Stefan M. Zeidler, Ryan Christopher Zlcbro, Allison 
Marie Zimmerman, Natalia Ann ZochowskL 






i 





DKY BOCK 
LAUNDROMAT 
Cair conditioned) 




209 Washington St 
tngtesHe, IL 

(847) 
587-5445 



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C12 Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKE COUNTY 



July 8-14,2005 



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— 1 Vi^hi 



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THIS WEEK'S SPOTLIGHT HOMES OF LAKE COUNTY 




170 Emerald 

Mundelein 

$181,900 

Nice ranch located in a wonderful 
neighborhood on a corner lot. This 
home has a newer roof (2003) and also 
a newer furnace. The family room is 
huge at 24 by 12 feet. This home is 
close to schools, shopping, parks and 
much more. 





Home details 




LR: 


14X12 


EAS: 


15X08 


DR: 


09X09 


UTL: 


08X06 


KIT: 


11X08 


Rooms: 


7 


FR: 


24X12 


Baths: 


1.1 


MBR: 


12X11 


Built: 


1960 


BR2 


12X10 








2004 taxes: $4,949 





For more infonmtion on this home, 
visitwwvv.LakeCountyListinffs.com. 




1234 Goldfinch Lane Unit #86 
Antioch 
$328,515 

Beautiful pond view. This home has a 
charming porch and brick on front of 
home. The kitchen and family room 
are open to each other and allow for a 
great family atmosphere. The fire- 
place creates a warm feeling in the 
family room. This home also boasts 
an impressive two-story foyer and 
spacious bedrooms. 





Home details 




LR: 


10X11 


BR4: 


10X12 


DR: 


10X11 


DEN: 


12X13 


KIT. 


12X14 


FP: 


1 


FR: 


17X13 


Rooms: 


9 


MBR: 


14X15 


Baths: 


2.1 


BR2 


11X11 


Built: 


2005 


BR3: 


11X11 






2004 taxes: Not available, new home 




For more infonmtion on this home, 
visitwww.LakeCountyListings.com. 



1058 Prairie Trail 
Grayslake 
§650,000 

Prairie Crossing — a conservation 
community sellers hate to leave. Gra- 
nite, cherry, stainless, designer touch- 
es. Premium lot, which allows a pool. 
Distinct amenities set this unique 
home in a class above the rest Amtrak 
within walking distance. Lake Forest 
critical care, charter school, walking 
paths, organic farm, and stable. 











Home details 




LR: 


16X14 FOY: 


13X07 


DR: 


16X12 LOF: 


09X08 


KIT. 


23X14 OFF: 


14X10 


FR: 


18X21 REC: 


36X22 


MBR: 


22X12 SCP: 


23X08 


BR2 


16X12 Rooms: 


11 


BR3: 


19X11 Batlis: 


4.1 


BR4: 


22X11 Built: 
2004 taxes: $9,901 


2001 



'MflfeD Lsi% 3 



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The 19th annual "Chicago's Finest Painted 
Ladies" competition, a "beauty contest" for 
homes began Memorial Day. This search for 
area residences and commercial properties 
that have been repainted imaginatively, by 
their owners continues until Labor Day, Sept. 
5. Homes painted after Labor Day 2004 
through Labor Day 2005 are eligible. Winners 
are honored with a special plaque prepared 
exclusively for them to commemorate their 
achievement. The awards are presented dur- 
ing a special dinner celebration hosted by the 
Chicago Paint & Coatings Association. This 
year's celebration will feature guest speaker, 
"Mr. Fix-it", Lou Manfredini. 

Homes and commercial properties within 
a 50-mile radius of Chicago are eligible for 
entry into the contest. The area is divided into 
categories and sections: professional and 
non-professional; and North, Northwest, West, 
Southwest, South and Northwest Indiana sec- 
tions. Consideration is given to color choice as 
enhancement, how well colors fit into the sur- 
rounding neighborhood and the imaginative 
use of color and interesting application. 

Chicago Paint & Coatings Association 
offers information and applications at 
847-755-9850 or CIRCA, 400 E. State Parkway, 
Suite 216, Schaumburg, 111. 60173 or 
www.chicagopaint.org. 



For more infomation on this home, 
visit www.LakeCountyListings.com. 







■ >*Q$ 






~ "'~""39 



Painted Lady contest recognizes creative , 
use of color and Interesting application. 




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July 8-1.4, 2005 



NEWSPAPERS 

Sports editor-Rob Backus 

Sports reporter-Dan Patrick 

To report a score: 

847-223-8161, ext 130 

sports@lakctandmeifla.com 

Fax:847-223-8810 



T08AWEIL BASEBALL 




On the warpath: 
Kenosha 
Indians riding 
modest 4-game 
win streak 



BASEBALL 



In the swing of 
things: Area high 
school teams 
preparing for 
summer's 
postseason 




03-8 



— 








Camel golf phenom Kate White is on a roll, winning multiple junior 
championships— and she's only on her first set of clubs 




I 



% 



By Dan Patrick 

Sports Reporter 

Almost to the point of becom- 
ing cliche, "natural" is a 
word that's thrown around a 
lot in sports. From basket- 
bailers to boxers, every newcomer 
with some success is suddenly thrust 
into the realm of the "natural." 

Frankly, there's no such 
thing as a natural; hard work' and 
determination are the ingredients 
for athletic success — and there's 
nodiing natural about that. 

For example, Carmel golf star 
and Waukegan resident Kate White 
has'rfsenvto- play with some of the 
best golfers in Lake County over the 
course of her career, despite only 
beginning to play competitively just 
Uiree years ago. 

"I started right before freshman 
year; that's when I started playing in 
tournaments and that's when I real- 



ly got into it," Kate said. "Before : 
then, I was into other sports, but 
right before my. freshman year was 
when I really wanted 16 work on my 
game and play for the team." 

Kate has turned endless hours of 
practice into a game tiiat seems, 
well, natural. The Corsair senior 
doesn't even let the weather slow her 
down like so many weekend war- 
riors looking to knock some strokes 
off of their scores. 

"During the winter, we go to the 
Highland Park dome, we have a 
chipping net in the backyard and we 
have a putting green in the base- 
' mcnt," Kate said. "It's always been a 
part of my life; my dad played gouv 
his dad played golf, it's a part of die : 
whole family tradition." 

Oyer the course of her competi- 
tive career, Kate has won 12 tourna- 
ments, placed second Tor the Illinois 
Junior Golf Association Player of the 
Year Honors and is counted 
amongst die country's best in the 







i'holo by Sandy Brvsmcr 



Carmel High School senior golfer Kate White of Waukegan has placed 
second for the Illinois Junior Golf Association Player of the Year Honors 
and Is ranked amongst the country's best In the female Junior ranks. 



female junior ranks. While she's, a 
newcomer to the competitive scene, 
putters and drivers are certainly 
nothing new in Kate's life. 

"It runs in my family. My dad 
(Joseph) is a pretty good golfer and 
so is my mom, so it kind of fit," Kate 
said. "We had plastic clubs in the liv- 
ing room... We went out to Bonnie 
Brook a lot and we used to play nine 
holes and we used to play in tourna- 
ments a couple of times every year." 

Golf may not be new in her life, 
but her clubs certainly are. After bat- 
tling her mother for the use of clubs 
for most of her life, Kate received her 
own set after her sophomore year — 
subsequently knocking eight strokes 
off of her game. 

"(The clubs) are mostly hand- 
me-downs from my mom, but 1 have 
my own set now," Kate said. "It was 
good because now I don't have to 
argue with my mom on who would 
be getting the clubs for the weekend." 

Kate's mother, Liz, said golf has 



'fit's always been a part of 
my life; my dad played 
golf, his dad played golf, 
it's a part of the whole 
family tradition.' 

Kate White 

Omncl High School senior , 



been a family affair for the Whites. 
Kate actually got her start golfing 
during family outings when she was 
a child. 

"My husband loves the game 
probably more dian any of us and in 
turn, I didn't used to play that much 
until I got married," Liz said. "My 
father's a big golfer, so are my broth- 
ers and sisters, and we had hoped 
that Kate would enjoy the game 
because it was something we could 
do together as a family." 

What has helped her game is her 
ties to Uie cradle of the golf game in 
Europe. Her father was bom in Ireland 
and every member of die White fami- 
ly shares a lave fo r the tin cup. 

"He has cousins in Ireland that arc 
avid golfers," Uz said. "We're due back 
there next year and hopefully we can 
get her in a south of Ireland tourna- 
ment when we're over diere. My hus- 
band was bom there and it's a won- 
derful time. Bodi of his cousins have 
lifetime membcrsliips at Ballybunion 
and Lahinch and it's so much fun." 

While most of us would be simply 
taking in die sights at such esteemed 
courses, Kate is working on her game. 
With such a dedication, it seems that 
what is natural for die high school 
senior is a will to win. 

"They have different kinds of 
courses over there and you can get a 
feel for different types," Kate said. 
"The greens are faster Uiereinsomeof 
those courses. Most of the time when 
I go out diere, it's not just to play, it's to 
work on my swing my short game. 

"Golf is just a huge part of my life." 

dpatrick@lakelandmedia.com 



Kate's Competition Compilation 

Kate White has made a career out of mopping the floor with 
her golfing competition, as she has yet to place lower than third 
in a 2005 tournament after a third-place finish in state competi- 
tion last season. The following is a list of Kate's winning efforts 
since she began playing competitively three years ago. 

2005 

O DuPage County Classic 

C Illinois Junior Golf Association - Countryside 

O Pine Meadow Junior Classic 

C PGA Westfield Qualifier 

2004 

C Lake County Invitational 
C Viator Invitational 
C Countryside Regional 
C Buffalo Grove Regional 
Q Kellman Memorial 
C Illinois PGA Junior 
C Chicago Park District Junior Open 
G American Junior Golf Association 
Midwest Junior Qualifier 



_ — ^— 



rJ 



Brian Janosch • Staff Reporter 

Writing 





wisdom 



riting a column about 
high school sports in 
the heart of the summer 
is one diing. 

WriUng a column about high 
school sports in the heart of the 
summer with a swollen ice bag 
saudwichfor a face is anodier. 

You see, in tooth land, the wis- 
est teeth are apparently also die 
most gigantic. And tiiey don't like 
to be messed with. But, as I lay in 
that giant red chair, with more 
wires coming out of me than the 
Six Million Dollar Man, it hit me 
that this was going to be yet anoth- 
er summer of pain. 

Just about five years ago, not 
even a week removed from the 
excitement of the last day of 
school, I strolled down my street 
with a giant water jug sloshing 
back and forth as I walked to my 
first varsity summer soccer camp. 
It was about 7:30 a.m., but the sun 
was already taunting the back of 
my neck, letting my whole body 
know what it was in for. 

And as I turned the corner 
towards the playing field, I saw a 
good group of older players 
already there. They had already 
finished dieir "optional" workout 
before "summer , camp," and I 
remember seeing their drenched 
T-shirts' and empty water bottles 
(remember nothing has technical- 
ly even started yet) and thinking: 
"Wow, diis is goingto be a summer 
ofpain." 

That was my first summer 
training with the varsity team, 
preparing for the fall soccer sea- 
son. It was a very long summer, 
where the sun rose widi me on the 
way to the weight room every 
morning and the summer ceded 
vvith a little glimpse of what Hell 
might be, or as coaches call it, 
"Conditioning week." 

But just like these wisdom 
teeth, which I am told is worth it 
{jury is still out on that one), it is all 
worthwhile in the end. For high 
school athletes, images of summer 
aren't beaches, ice cream and 
vacations. High school athletes 
have images of cramped-up calf 

Please see SIDELINES Vp-a 



CORRECTION 



Last week's feature sports story, 
"Four-legged Free Flight," had an 
incorrect byline. It should have 
been credited to Staff Reporter 
Regan Foster. 



i 



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D2 Lakeland Newspapers 



SPORTS 



July 8-14. 2005 




Photo by Sieve Young 

Mundeleln High School's Ryan Rlccl, playing far the Kenosha Indians Ifl-U travel team, swings and misses at a pitch 
In the Indians' 12-3 win over the Kenosha Merchants last week. 






lllll 



Kenosha travel baseball team striving for strong finish 



Photo by Steve Young 

Warren Township High School grad Andrew Wolcott, 
playing for the Kenosha Indians, enters his wlndiip In a 
12-3 win over the Kenosha Merchants last week. 



By Rob Backus 

Sports Editor 

Usually bitter enemies 
to the end, at least 
when it comes to 
sports, many people 
from Illinois and Wisconsin 
just plain don't like each 
other. And it's been that way 
for nearly a century. 

From the more recent 
squabbles between Cubs and 
Brewers partisans to the 
ongoing hostilities between 
Bears and Packers fans, now 
more than 00 years strong, 
the rivalry is fierce, with the 
border serving as almost a 
sort of Mason-Dixon Line in 
the sports landscape. 

Given that many Illinois 
and Wisconsin sports fans 
would prefer to avoid any 
prolonged contact with their 
neighbors from across the 
border, it's hard to believe that 
a bunch of teenagers from the 
two states could even play on 
the same team, let alone suc- 
ceed. 

But that's exactly what the 



We're not going to 
go to the (national) 
tournament with the 
same record as last 
year, but this group 
Is more talented. I 
really feel we'll go 
further If things keep 
going according to 
plan. 1 

Ron Cass 

Kenosha Indians 18-U 
manager 

Kenosha Indians travel base- 
ball team has been doing for 
years. And there's hardly a 
trace of rivalry between the 
players, comprised almost 
evenly of Illinois and 
Wisconsin teens, according to 
Ron Cass, manager of the 18- 
U team. 

Tou won't find nearly as 
much of a rivalry as you 
would think," said Cass, a 



Wildwood' resident. "These 
guys all take baseball serious- 
ly. That's always the first thing 
on their minds." 

And the Indians certainly 
have the success part down. 
The 16-U team, which Cass 
managed last year, finished 
38-8 and reached the Sweet 
16 of the NABF National 
Tournament in Millington, 
Tenn. last July. Primarily a 
tournament team that uses 
weekday games as tune-ups, 
the Indians won three tour- 
naments last summer and 
took second in three others. 

Now Cass, in his sixth sea- 
son with the program, has 
moved up to die 18-U level 
and nine players from last 
year's 16-U team are along for 
the ride. While die success of 
last year's team hasn't imme- 
diately followed Cass to the 
next level, as die Indians cur- 
rendy have just a single sec- 
ond place tournament show- 
ing to their credit, the coach 
feels it's just a matter of time. 

"This year's team is very 
talented, we just haven't been 
able to field the full team yet, 



because of injuries and com- 
mitments to other teams," 
Cass said, "But we're still a few 
games above .500 and We're 
looking to bring it all together 
for the National Tournament 
in Greensboro, N.C. in a few 
weeks." 

After struggling at the 
plate to start the summer, the 
Indians have come alive at 
the plate of late, and are rid- 
ing a modest four-game win- 
'ning streak. Not coincidental- 
Iy, the team's bats started to 
come around when recent 
Round Lake grad and 
Lakeland's Baseball Player of 
the Year Mike Hughes joined 
the team six games ago. In his 
first tournament, in 
Valparaiso, Ind., Hughes belt- 
ed a pair of homers. 

"We really got lucky when 
we came out because we had 
just lost our catcher (Bryan 
Olle) to an injury," Cass said. 
"He's going to be key for us." 

Another Hughes, 

Antioch's Nate, has also been 
key for Kenosha, as has team- 
mate Chandler Kent. 

"Nate's done a phenome- 



nal job for us," Cass said. "Ifs 
a good tiling he graduated 
because now he can come to 
every game. And Kent has 
done a great job. He has a 
great glove and his bat's start- 
ing to come around." 

Though the team lacks 
power up and down the line- 
up, with Kent, Nate Hughes, 
Erick Muhlenbeck and Josh 
Staples at the top of the order, 
die Indians can run widi any- 
one, and they have, with 23 
successful steals in 27 
attempts. 

And Kenosha hopes for 
another shot in the arm in the 
next two weeks with the 
return of pitchers Ryan Ricci, 
of Mundelein, and Rockford's 
MattShelton, from injury. 

It's been the pitching that 
has helped carry the Indians 
in the early going. Of course, 
when you have two Division I 
pitchers at the top of your 
rotation (Andrew Wolcott, 
Duke; Shelton, Indiana State), 
pitching is going to be a 
strength. 

"Our pitching has been 
great," Cass said. "Andrew is a 



mainstay at the topi otvthd 
rotation and Shelton's our 1 
Number Two. Ricci and Brett 
Jensen have done a good job, 
too. When you go to as many 
tournaments as we do, you 
need all the pitching you can 
get" 

Tournaments have 

always been the focus of the 
Indians, as Cass places a huge 
emphasis on getting his play- 
ers a chance to impress the 
college scouts that are usually 
in attendance. 

"We try to draw our play- 
ers from a very high level," 
Cass said. "Our goal is to get 
them to play at the college 
level, and we've been very 
successful at doing that. 
That's why we target the high- 
level tournaments." , 

Cass has an additional 
goal in mind, however. 

"We're not going to go to 
the (national) tournament 
witli the same record as last 
year; but .this group is more 
talented,"' (2$bs said. "I really 
feel we'll go further if things 
keep going according to 
plan." 



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com 



recently engaged? 



Congratulations on your recent engagement from Lakeland Media. Call 847 '223-8161 ext. 
129 to receive your FREE copy of Lake County BRIDE, the guide for the bridctO'be! 






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Call (847)223-8161 ext. 129 or 

wwwdakelandmedia.com to receive 

your free copy of Lake County BRIDE/ 



,rtt« 



MEDIA 



'*' jm ■' "nW 



bbomri 



July B-1 4, 2005 



SPORTS 



Lakeland Newspapers. D3 



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Grayslake seeks to round out lineup, pitching staff 




By Brian Janoseh 

StaffReporter 

all it a case of stating the 
obvious, but when asked 
about what he's looking for 
this summer, Grayslake 
coach Troy Wlialen made it very 
clear that he's only looking for two 
things — pitching and hitting. 

It may seem a bit general, but as 
Wlialen put it, there's a place on a 
team for anyone that can succeed 
at either aspect of the game. 

"If you can pitch, you have a 
good chance of seeing the field," 
Whalen said. 'And, or if you can 
hit." 

Wlialen is certainly getting 
plenty to look at this summer. 
Carrying 28 players, Grayslake 
could man three teams tills sum- 
mer let alone one. One sophomore 
was brought up for the summer to 
join 17 juniors and 10 seniors. It's a 
lot to look at, but Whalen has some 
pretty easy advice for the kids to 
make an impact and, hopefully, the 
spring squad. 

"Work' hard, and make an 
impression," he said. "Understand 
what it takes to make the team.'' 

So far, Wlialen added, the team 
has seen the ups and downs expect- 
ed with a new generation of ball 
players. The team is still playing 



above .500 ball, but there are still 
holes to be filled. 

The left side of the Rams' infield 
provided most of Grayslake pro- 
duction last year with the now- 
graduated Josh Damore and senior 
Micali Yarbrough. Yarbrough will 
return to help lead this year's squad, 
but finding a replacement short- 
stop would round out an infield 
that also features fellow senior sec- 
ond baseman Corey Jeffers. 

"(The newer guys) just need to 
listen as much as they can." Jeffers 
said. "Following someone who's a 
senior also helps because you learn 
a lot from them as well." 

Jeffers has stepped into the role 
as one of those senior role models 
' this summer, and is using the break 
from school to try and beef up his 
offensive output. Nearly every day 
Jeffers hits the cages and takes 
pitches. 

"Last year I was solid defensive- 
ly, so I'm trying to keep that up but 
I'm working mostly on hitting for 
the summer," he said. 

Whalen understands Jeffers' 
offensive mindset tills summer as 
pitching certainly pulled the Rams 
to their 15-19 record last year, 
Yarbrough and junior pitcher Gerry 
Martinez wilt. both come back to 
help the staff, but the lineup suf- 
fered the biggest hit in losing 
Damore sho hit .1314 ane made 



•We need to score inns. 
We don't possess a .400 
hitter on our team so we 
need guys that can 
consistently make contact 
and hit the way we want 
to hhV 

Troy Whalen 

Grayslake baseball coach 



Lakeland's All-Area first team.. 

"We need to score runs," Whalen 
said. "We don't possess a .400 hitter 
on our team so we need guys that 
can consistently make contact and 
hit the way we want to hit." 

The heat of the summer has 
been put to use this year in 
Grayslake, ironing out some of the 
little wrinkles that have been cost- 
ing the Rams victories. It seemed a 
consensus to both player and coach 
that play has never been horrible, 
but rather inconsistent- But that's 
what summer is for. 

"It's just little mistakes," Jeffers 
said. "We're not seeing too many 
teams that really impress us, it's 
just the little things that keep 
adding up." 




I'holo by Stanly Bratsner 

Grayslake pitcher Zach Kmlecfak throws one In during a home game 
against Vernon Hills. 



Delivering your audience 



XTHf^ 




Photo by Samly Bmssncr 

Grayslake's Corey Jeffers Is tagged out at home plate during a home game against Vemon Hills. 



r^ 




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Route 83 • Grayslake • 1/2 Mile South of Washington 



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D4 Lakeland Newspapers 



SPORTS 



July 8-14, 2005 






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Warren baseball off to phenomenal 
summer start, now 10-1 



By Rob Backus 

Sports Editor 

Two years ago, Warrens 
baseball program was 
flying sky hi gh. 
Thanks to the play 
of a pair of Division I players, 
Scott Shaw (Illinois) and Dan 
Spino (Illinois State), the 
Devils won 22 games and 
their first regional title this 
century. And despite losing its 
two leaders to graduation, 
Warren was able to count on 
another D-l duo in Adam 
Worthington (UIC) and 
Andrew Wolcott (Duke) In 
hopes of another deep post- 
season run. . 

However, Wolcott was 
felled by a shoulder injury 
that cost him much of the 
season and the team's bats, 
outside of Worthington and 
fellow senior Kevin' Pollard, 
never really got going. Still, 
the Devils won a respectable 
total of IB games and fell just 
short of another regional 
crown with a loss to 
Stevenson in the final. 

On paper, that appeared 
to be Warren's last shot at 
postseason success for the 
next few years. After Wolcott, 
Worthington and a host of 
other seniors graduated in 
June, the team's cupboard 
was nearly bare of experi- 
enced varsity players, with 
just six holdovers returning 
next year. 

You would think the team 
would be in for a major 
rebuilding year, having to suf- 
fer through the same trials 
and tribulations of any other 
inexperienced squad. But the 
Devils are proving to be the 
exception rather than the 
rule, as their 10-1 summer 
record would indicate. 

Though he's pleased with 
his team's blistering start, 
Warren coach Dar Townsend 
knows there's still a long way 
to go for his team to prove 
they're ready to succeed 
when it counts next spring. 

"We're doing real well, but 
you kind of have to take sum- 



Wve been hitting 
the ball well and 
putting it In play. 
That's really going to . 
help our confidence. 
The sophomores 
didnt have a good 
year, but now they're 
10-1 and that has 
them juiced up for 
the season. 1 

Dar Townsend 

Warren baseball coach 



met records with a grain of 
salt," Townsend said. "Just 
because we're winning now, it 
doesn't necessarily translate 
into the actual season. We'll 
know more with how we play 
in the (Illinois High School 
Baseball Coaches 

Association) tournament in a 
couple weeks. 

"But winning breeds win- 
ning. So our play so far has 
definitely been a positive 
thing for this team." 

Willi so many of the usual 
suspects from the last two 
years gone, several players 
will have to step up if the 
Devils have any hope of sus- 
tained success. Fortunately, 
several players appear ready 
to fit the bill, led by junlor-to- 
be and Lakeland. Co-Rookie 
of the Year Mario Perez. 

"Mario's really stood but 
this summer," Townsend said. 
"He's getting a lot of innings 
and he's been doing a fine job." 

Though he has some big 
shoes to fill in taking over for 
Worthington at shortstop, 
Vinnie Vitale has been more 
than adequate so far this 
summer, according to 
Townsend. Vitale, along with 
Mark Deason, Marc Mirrctti 
and Brian Behnke.'is seeing 
extensive time in the field, 
both on the high school team 



and on Gurnee's American 
Legion squad. Perez is also on 
the River Dogs' roster, though 
he spends most of his time 
with the Devils. 

"Summer's all about 
development and if the kids 
can play Legion ball, they'll 
face better competition, 
including college kids, so it's 
only going to help," 
Townsend said. 

Although Townsend 
knows what his getting with 
his six returning players, the 
rest of the roster is up in die 
air. However, a number of 
newcomers are doing their 
best to cement their spots in 
the lineup and in the rotation. 
"Brennan Drew has been 
hitting well in die diree spot 
and he's done a great job 
behind the plate," the coach 
said. "We brought up Brian 
Schmidt when Andrew went 
down last year and he's been 
doing a nice job in the middle 
of the order. And Vinnie 
Vlvirito, Troy Bloom and Matt 
Walters are all very athletic 
and they've been giving us 
very good defense in the out- 
field." 

The infield defense, how- 
ever, is a different story, as 
Townsend sees it as the team's 
major question mark. Of 
course, mat's bound to hap- 
pen when die entire infield 
graduates. 

"Our biggest concern is 
being able to play solid infield 
defense," Townsend said. "We 
hope some kids step up. But 
they're learning and we've 
been playing better every 
game." 

It's safe to say, though, 
thatTownsend has been more 
than^ pleased with his team's 
hitting, especially among the 
incoming juniors. 

"We've been hitting the 
ball well. and putting it in 
play," he said. "That's really 
going to help our confidence. 
The sophomores didn't have a 
good year, but now they're 10- 
1 and that has them juiced up 
for the season. Now we're 
going to prepare for the 
regional." 




Photo by Sandy Bressncr 

Warren Township's Jon Cejka slides Into first as Mundeleln first baseman Zak Risdon 
waits for the throw from the pitcher during a summer league game at Mundeleln. 




Photo by Sandy Brasncr 

Warren Township High School's Matt Umuert makes contact during a summer league 
game at Mundeleln High School. 






. 



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July 8-14,2005 



SPORTS 



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D6 Lakeland Newspapers 





SPORTS 



D 








July 8-14, 2005 




ru 




Libertyville Bandits 8-1 in District 10 
games despite topsy-turvy play 




By Dan Patrick 

Sports Reporter 

ith an 8-1 District 
10 record and an 
18-7 overall mark, 
Libertyville 
Bandits coach Larry Short 
should have a lot to be 
proud of. However, what the 
win-loss column doesn't 
show is the nature of. the 
losses as Bandit pitchers 
have been suffering from 
control issues all summer 
long. 

"We've played okay in 
stretches, but as we reach 
this point in the summer, 
our biggest factor has been 
our consistency in pitch- 
ing," Short said. "We've got 
above average pitching, but 
we want to have excellent 
pitching; if we don't throw 
strikes, then we don't win." 
The man on the mound 



is undoubtedly the primary 
position in baseball. After 
all, a 1-2 count is a long way 
from 2-1 in a team's confi- 
dence. 

"In die games we've lost, 
they've given away six or 
seven runs from walks or hit 
batsmen," Short said. "If we 
ever consistently throw the 
ball well, then we'll be okay." 

It hasn't all been the 
blues for the Bandits' pitch- 
ing staff. Area standouts 
from both Carmel and 
Libertyville high schools 
have emerged as leaders for 
the Legion squad. 

"Matt Diedrich came in 
and pitched a great game 
against Elmhurst, he only 
gave up three hits, one walk 
and we beat them 2-1," 
Short said. "Michael Larry's 
been very consistent for us 
on the mound, Kyle 
Johnson's been very good for 
us this summer as well as 



Aaron Hall." 

Walks haven't been die 
only statistic plaguing the 
Libertyville ranks over the 
course of the summer sea- 
son. The Bandits have also 
suffered enormous lapses in 
the field, racking up more 
than five errors in two 
games. 

"In one game against 
Northbrook, we had five 
errors, in a game against 
Grayslake, we had eight 
errors. You just don't win a 
lot of ballgames that way," 
Short said. "We've been 
snake-bitten by mental and 
physical errors. If a guy takes 
it out of the park or gets a 
hit, he gets a hit, but don't 
put guys on base with walks, 
it just kills you. That's been 
the name of our season - 
inconsistency." 

Walks and errors go 
hand-in-hand with unwant- 
ed base runners. In 



Libertyville's game against 
Lake in the Hills during the 
recent Stevenson tourna- 
ment, the Bandits ended the 
game with seven walks, two 
hit batsmen and three 
errors— with eight of those 
12 base runners converted 
into runs. 

Goach Short has theo- 
rized that what may be hurt- 
ing his summer league team 
is the "summer" part of the 
equation. Without the struc- 
tured practice schedule of 
the normal school season, 
some players might not be 
receiving the same level of 
fundamental work they 
would be getting during die 
spring season. 

"They've got to realize 
that we need to play good 
defense to win; let the other 
team win instead of our 
kids beating themselves," 
Short said. "Summertime's 
hard for these kids because " 
they have so many off 
days...you have to practice 
on your own as well as do 
the running, which is hard 
because kids of this age 
don't have as much self- 
motivation." 



Short attributes the 
defensive miscues on a sort 
of slippery slope of fielding, 
folly. If the Bandits make a 
few mistakes, Short said it's 
likely to snowball into more 
miscues for the players. 

■ "The kids are good, 
quality players, but when 
you get a few mental errors, 
then things start piling up," 
Short said. "Once they get a 
couple of errors, they start 
to think 'Is this going to hap- 
pen again?' and they start to 
second-guess themselves 
and you, can't have that on 
the field." 

While many area teams 
would be more than happy 
sitting at 11 games over 
.500, the Bandits manager 
believes" his players aren't 
playing up to their poten- 
tial. There still is a long way 
to go before the American 
Legion tournaments begin 
and Short is confident his 
team can finally shore up 
their weaknesses on the 
field. 

"We've got a good group, 
of kids and I think they're 
better than their overall 
record shows," Short said. 



We've playetil oEsay in 
stretches, but as inre 
reach this {joint in 
the summer, bur 
biggest factor has 
been our consistency 
In pitching. We've got 
above average 
pitching, .but we . ., 
want to have 
excellent pitching; if 
we don't throw 
strikes, then we 
don't win.' 

Larry Short 

Libertyuille Bandits coach 

"Hopefully when it gets to 
tournament lime'^^fl 10 
turn it around! 'ijhwecaft get. 
die pitchers' to ! do tn'eir, jobs" c | 
everybody's got thefr'jqb W ! , 
do, but if everyone doeiT 1 
their jobs, we should 'b'e 
fine." 



tJ 

\\ 

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\ 






~. •. * 





\ . \. 



\ 



^ ■ 
■ 



'idj; vlbf :■■. ■ 

■Vl 



■-','' 



Pliutim by Samlv llmsxiier 

(Far 'left) M^ity\mrfe\ 
Bandits player Aaron Hall 
Is tagged out at second 
base by Wauconda 
American Legion Post 911 
player Scott Jones as 
Wauconda's Hawk Halduke 
looks on. (Left) Uuertyvillc 
Bandits pitcher Ryan 
Meehan throws one in dur- 
ing a game against the 
Wauconda American, 
Legion Post 911 team at 
Wauconda High School. 






Diane Fondriest, M.D. 
Susan Sheinkop, M.D. 
Melanie Goodell, M.D. 
Riley Minster, M.D. 
Martha Ball-Pignataro, APN 



Sheri Ross, M.D. 
David Saltzman, M.D. 
Deborah Gulson, M.D. 
RHina Ghosh, M.D. 
Jan Odiaga, APN 



Three Convenient Lake CoDEnmtly Locations 

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27790 W. Highway 22, #36 • Barrington, IL 60010 847-381-2428 



:r-&^T^^:^:-e£:.- ... 



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www.lakeshopepeds.com ■ 






• 






July 8-14,2005 



SPORTS 



rv 



Lakeland Newspapers D7 *"^- 







n 



]/ ^^^\ /^~~~\ 




Antioch searching for next season's strong 
arms to round out pitching rotation 



By Brian Janosch 

Staff Reporter 

During the spring, en 
route, to. a 16-20 
record, the Antioch 
Sequoits made a 
habit :of literally pounding 
out ttfeir wins. 

Averaging more than 
seven runs. per game, a sub- 
.500 mark may seem a bit 
surprising, but you know 
what is said about pitching 
and defense. That's why 
head coach Paul Petty is 
making it a summer objec- 
tive to find some hurlers to 
team up with a punishing 
offensive approach. 

'JPetty's v jtpp returning 
pitcher and first baseman 
Bryan' 1 Vos is playing more 
legion ball this summer, but 
so far Petty has been happy 
with the' effort from the 
younger players. He made it 
clear that summer isn't nec- 
essarily about wins and loss- 
es, but rather finding the 
pieces that can equate to 
victories nearly a year from 
now. 

For the Seqouits this 
year, the first steps along 
that road to redefining a ball 
club are small ones. Petty 
breaks down the mechanics 
of pitching to the most infin- 
itesimal level, and then has 
players work on one or two 
adjustments rather than a 
whole hoard of changes. A 
lot of kids will come to Petty 
having pitched all their lives, 
but there's always more work 
to be done. 

"1 tellthe kids, 'I'm not 



'I telkthe kids, Tm 
not going to be able 
to change you from 
doing something, but 
you can make it 
happen yourself." 1 

Paul Petty 

Antioch baseball coach 



going to be able to change 
you from doing something, 
but you can make it happen 
yourself,'" Petty said. 

This approach towards 
grooming a team is carrying 
over to the rest of the squad 
as welt. Pitching is certainly 
atop the list of areas to 
improve for the summer, but 
that doesn't mean there 
aren't holes left in the lineup 
that ravaged the North 
Suburban Conference last 
year. 

Antioch sported two 
seniors on this year's All- 
Lakeland team in second 
baseman Mike Fuchs and 
outfielder Nate Hughes. 
Between the two, Antioch is 
looking to fill an 81-hit, 64- 
run void left at the top of 
their batting order. In Fuchs 
and Hughes last year, Petty 
knew at least one would get 
on base every game as Fuchs 
held an on-base percentage 
of .457, while Hughes batted 
.443. 

The two players that 
Petty hopes can fill the lead- 



ership vacancy also happen 
to man the left side of his 
infield. Shortstop Ghandler 
Kent, a Lakeland sccond- 
teamer, and third baseman 
Brandon Geweke will be 
burdened with the brunt of 
the leadership load along 
withVos. 

"They all have varsity 
experience and they should 
be able to step up," Petty 
said. "Those three have been 
there for me the most." 

But like Kent, Geweke 
and Vos did last season, a 
truly successful season 
hinges on the ability of the 
younger players to step in 
and fill positions with solid 
play. And so far this summer, 
several younger players have 
already caught Petrys eye. 

Trevor Popp, who's 
stepped in to man second 
base, was described as 
"solid" by his coach. He con- 
tinues to work on some 
smaller adjustments, but 
Petty hopes that by the 
spring his middle infield can 
be just as solid as last sea- 
son. 

Senior Justin Brown is 
one of the few seniors not to 
jump to a legion team this 
summer, and has provided a 
better atmosphere for the 
entire team. Petty described 
him as a "hustling kid" that 
should help motivate some 
of the fresh faces, new to the 
varsity Jevel. 

Rounding out what 
should prove to be a strong 
infield next year may very 
. well be catcher Craig Hoist, 
who has impressed Perry 
thus far into the summer. 




Photo by Stew Young 

Antioch Community High School's Dan Goggln takes a swing at a pitch In a game 
against ZIon-Benton last week. 



' 




Photo by Stew Young 

Antioch Community High School's John Heneberry prepares to apply tho tag at third 
base In a game against ZIon-Benton last week. 




D'i ft® flfoffi 




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fax and E-mail. Limit letters to 250-300 words and include your name, 
address and daytime phone on all letters 

• Fax; (847) 223-8810 
•Letter P.O. Box 268 

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D8 Lakeland Newspapers 



SPORTS 



July 8-14, 2005 



\\ 




Photo liy' Sandy Btvssncr 

Mundeleln High School's Zack Rlsdon makes contact during a home game against 
Warren. 



V i 




Photo by Sandy Brvxsner 



Dan Smart of Mundeleln High School Is tagged out at first base by Warren Township's 
Jon Cejka during a game at Mundeleln. 





Mundelein's Parola tries to build prog, 
after surprise 30-win season 



-*■ mmf-miJ 



i Vi 1- . 
r ..11 T?f5 



Bl i 



By Dan Patrick 

Sports Reporter 

I or many years, the 
Mundelein baseball 
program stood as a 
monolithic Goliath 
amongst the Lake County 
sports scene. With multiple 
30-win seasons, regional, sec- 
tional and even state titles the 
Mustangs had it all - then 
came 2003. 

After years of dominance, 
Mundelein baseball seemed 
to have lost its touch with a 
12-20 finish in 2004. However, 
2005 was a different story as 
the team finished 30-10 with 
a berth in the sectional finals. 
Mustang coach Todd Parola . 
knows he has a lot to live up 
to, but he's going to build his 
team one game at a time. 

"I think. things are going 
good, we've usually done 
pretty well offensively but 
sometimes we have some off 
nights; we're trying to 
improve some problem areas 
and 1 think we're doinga good 
job, " Parola said. "Offense 
hasn't really been a problem 
for us usually, but it has fal- 
tered. We're working to get 
some consistency and play 
with good fundamentals." 

While the rest of us have 
been lounging away in the 
beautiful summer 'weather, 
Mundelein's players are play- 
ing a full schedule, honing 
their skills for 2006. It. hasn't 
all been pretty as Grayslake 
manhandled the Mustangs 5- 
1 last Monday, but the season 
before the season has allowed 
coach Parola's players see 
some situations on the field. 

"We've been able to get 
out of some bad situations 
before and that's because our 
pitchers have done relatively 
well over the course of die 
summer," Parola said. "We've 
got some of our older guys on 
the mound and it helps us out 



when we're in some tight 
games." 

In coach Parola's eyes, 
Mundelein's offense has been 
the bright spot in the summer 
months with multiple 
Mustang vets taking charge of 
their bats and the team's run 
production. 

"For die most part, we've 
been able to put up some 
good numbers; there have 
been a few games where we 
haven't been able to get many 
runs, but we've done pretty 
well offensively," Parola said. 
"We've got a number of play- 
ers that have really stepped 
up for us during the last few 
weeks. (Tom) Shaver's done a 
nice job for us, RyanRicci and 
Ian Sanchez have all done 
well at the plate." 

Defense has been the 
area of concern for the coach- 
ing staff, but as the summer 
has progressed, coach Parola 
has generally liked what he's 
seen. But, like any coach, 
there is always room for 
improvement in his eyes. 

"We're still pretty strong 
defensively as well," Parola 
said. "Some of our best play- 
ers out on die field include 
Rob Bums, Brian Petty and 
Kevin Mitchell. As long as that 
core group of guys can keep 
playing well on the field and 
avoid errors, we' could really 
make some-strides this sum- 
mer." ' • . , 

Mustang veteran Tom 
Shaver also cites defense as 
the weakest link in 
Mundelein's game plan. As 
the Innings have piled up, 
Shaver has seen some 
improvement from his 
cohorts. 

"Our infield defense can 
be a little shaky at times but 
we're adjusting to that," 
Shaver said. "It's kind of a 
work in progress, but I think 
we're doing pretty well." 

Shaver is especially 
pleased with die No. 1 defen- 



The main reason for 
the success we had 
last year was the 
way the junior and 
senior classes came 
together. If we're 
going to follow that ■ 
up this year, Wve 
got to come 
together in that same 
way.' 

TomShaver 

Mundelein senior 

■; • iai 



sive player -^.the man on the 
mound. Despite ending up 
oh the wrong end of the 
Grayslake game, hurler 
Cameron Adams pitched out 
of bases loaded situations, 
twice in the game. 

"What keeps. Us in games* 
is good pitching," Shaver said. 
"Cameron (Adams) got some 
good off-speed pitches in 
there and we were able to get 
some outs when we needed 
to." 

If the unit is going to con* 
linue on die road it paved 
witii its strong- 2005,"- Shaver! 
said the team must play not 
as Mustangs, but as 
Mundelein's team. 

"The main reason for die 
success we had last year was 
die way the junior and senior 
classes came together," 
Shaver said. "If we're going to 
follow that up this year, we've 
got to come together in that 
same way. 

"The junior and senior 
classes for next year represent 
die winningest sophomore 
teams in the school's history, 
if we can put it all togedier, 
we're going to be tough." 

FROM PAGE D1 



SIDELINES 



muscles, sweat-rung shirts 
and vomiting teammates. 

1 look back at those sum- 
mers, and realize how hellish 
they really were to go through. 
But then I realize I'm only 20 
years old and I've already 
passed the most physically fit 
time of my life. I was a 



machine back then, and now 
the only machine in my life 
pumped laughing gas into me 
so four giant chunks could be 
torn from my jaw. 

It's a nightmare to fight 
Uirough. The summer is never, 
ever easy on a high school ath- 
lete. But at some point in life, 



maybe sooner than you think, 
you'll look back and realize 
Uirough all the pain and tor- 
ture, something was accom- 
plished and you overcame 
adversity that very few men 
could handle— of any age. 

brianj@lakelandmedia.com 



elivenng your nometown news 





m @w'3B 



Mm 



July 8-14, 2005 



CLASSIFIED 



Lakeland Newspapers CI 3 



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MEDIA 



• 9 






HOW TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD 

By Phone Calk 847.223.S161 
B^FaK 847.223.2691 
ByMafl: Lakeland Newspapers ' 
P.O. Box 268 
Grayslake, 1L 60030 
In Person: 30 S. Whitney St., 
Grayslake 

DEADLINES 

Direct line., ■.,.,,., „■■■ /lues. 5pm 

Classified (Business & Private PurtY)—\Vctl.i 1 um 

HOURS 

8iim-5pm._....... , JVIoiL-iVi. 



Yon may cancel jour mi bclotq II ojil on IWilay for the 

fallow tntf Heck's publication. 

Hosa* Check Your Ail 

In Iho event of an error, lakeland Newspaper* «IH bo 

rcrpotwlblo (or ontf Um flmt locorrcct liucrtloa anil nnijr tbe 

portion of Uie ad dial la la error or rendered usclm*. Flcaae 

contact Ihe annlflcd Department Immediately In case of error. 





/A 




NEWSPAPERS 



as 





D 






7 



7 



@ 



7 



i4c/ appears hi 12 Lakeland Newspapers 

AndocliNews • Bound Lake News 
Luke Villa Record • Mmidelein News 
VadsworUi News • Grayslake Times 



f 



/ 



*~ l— -*—-"■ l-r TT ^K 

^*Nv COOdOooniy \ * \. 



Fox Lake Pivss 
Lindenlmrst News « 
Libertyville News « 



Gurnee Pivss 
Wauconda Leader 
Waukcgan Times 






i 
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imcements 




110- 
140 



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\\ \\[\\ Notices 



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Notices 




Notices 



Announcing 

The Little Engine That 
Could- i Thinfe I Can/" 



RAIL TO U R 



CHICAGOIand's • MASSIVE 'ONE-DAY 



,« , XtSB.xPom.r- 



■4 AU^imrffffoircYirfi^TMlAlRtncllcXhriiiaMl 

J\ li(*ni>il| 1 tli|('iv.i:,l|.iittniTjciia 
[ Martboetto Rnifway Musnuin, Mooltctflo, IL 

: Friday, Saturday, Sunday 
July 15-17 nnd July 22-24 



I 915por parson (»o* tun) ew) 
| IrxJtHle* Km bain rklo. Um muteai 
j »«o»ta>nmoril r a petting too, lac* 
'^ p»nl<m. and o<h«f bcVytow. 

Food and Ortl SAop «r«i 6v*;t*Sta. 



Cill K77-7GZ-'J011 or 217-7Q2-7QB2 lor tickets 
or visit www.mtVirt.orci 




www .the I Inlco ng Inc lhateoultttour.com 
oort hma o-iw mi*) «e rn» ua. €/<*«• >m cmj. w* 

k»M>rv ind I 7'««i I C*v TU a * M«9«- Owe (Vl»*> m< bowl Ul 
' i-i>>)liir f 



(TAlU 



i>**»* i n .» t ^. ti.-«*^f i 



'. «"/■'* 



•ST .*»* 



iftsir 



a COLLECTIBLE 

MARKETS 



2nd Sunday Monthly 
•GRAYSLAKE* 
SUNDAY* JULY 10th 

HOURS: * SUN 6AM-4PM f$S\ 

EARLY BUYERS: 

SUN 6AM-8AM /S20 

Lake County 

Fairgrounds 

(Hi 120 & 49) 

Crayslako, IL • 900+ Dealers 



ARE YOU A SINGLE 
PAHENT7 

Parents without Partners 

is a not-for-profit 

organization devoted to 

the Interest and welfare, 

of the single parent and 

tholr children. 

PWP members plan 

educational, support, and 

social activities for 
children and adults on a 
monthly basts. For mora 
Information on how you 
can become a member, 
plaase call our hotline 
(847) 817-5687. 



FREE BROCHURES 
WAKE UP 

With 
MAKE UP! 

MICRO TATTOOING ol 

•EYEBROWS 

•EYELINE 

•UPLINE 

Also offering Electrolysis 

by Sherry 

(Permanent Hair Removal), 

FREE Consultation 
(647) 24&-7446. 



., , : 



L&D 

LANDSCAPING! 

WE DO IT ALU 

SPRING CLEAN UP1 

; No |ob too big 

or too smolll 

CUTTING DOWN 

TREES 

STUMP REMOVAL 

'Lawn Mowing 

'Wood & Edgo 

Flower Bods 

Tree & Hedge 

Trimming 

'Mulch 

•Power Wash or 

Staining Decks & 

Fences 

Tilling Small Flower 

Beds & Gardens 

•Core Aerating. 

Homo (847) 223-3161 

Coll (847)845-8027 

"FIREWOOD 

AVAILABLE" 






* NOTICE * 

Pursuant to the Business 
Opportunity Sales Law of 1095, 
evory business must bo regis- 
tered wilh the Illinois Securities 
OopartmonL Protect yourself 
before making purchasing - 
decisions. Contact the Illinois 
Secretary of State's Securities 
Department wilh any questions at 

1-800-62B-7B37. 
(This notice Is brought to you by 
_ Lakeland Media). 



WINDOW WASHING 

POWER WASHING 

DRIVEWAY SEAUNG 

CARPET SHAMPOOING. 

FREE.ESTIMATES. 

Call Gary 

(847)651-2684. 



,-i. 



rcnfflm*fl$*|: 

847-223-8161 

Class@lake!andmerJia.com 



SHE SHAWLS 

•Discretely nurso in 

Church, Storo, Mall, 

Restaurant, etc. 

'Groat Baby Shower Gift 

'Fashionable enough to 

wear for all occasions 

•Four unique stylos to 

choose from 

'Hand-Made design . 

'Special orders accepted. 

For mora inlo. 

Contact Melissa 

(815)385-4978 

SheShawl5 Qaol.com 



"Antique Spectacular" 
ST. CHARLES, IL< 
SATURDAY "JULY 16m 

HOURS: SAT 8AM-4PM /S5 

EARLY BUYERS: 

6AM-BAM /S20 

*DuPage Expo* 

Across from 

Pheasant Run Resort 

(North ove. RL 64) 

1000's of Treasures! 



ZCJRKO ■ 715-526-9769 



115 


Lost & Found 



SUBMIT YOUR LAKELAND 
CLASSIFIED ADS ON THE 
INTERNET! 
Visit takelandmedla.com/ to 
place your ads conveniently. 
Ads appear on the Intomol, In 
all Lakeland Papers,.. Tho 
Great Lakes Bulletin and The 
Market Journal for only 
$24.00 far 4 linos (approx. 16 
words), then only .60c for 
each additional lino. 



WANTED PRIVATE BOAT 
TOUR on Fox Lake, on Aug. 
26, for Chicago couple. Pay- 
ment to be negotiated. 
(708)218-0018. 

WEDDING 

ENGAGEMENT 

ANNIVERSARY 

ANNOUNCEMENTS 

To announce a wedding, 

engagement or anniversary, 

can (847) 223-8161. There Is 

a short form to fill out and 

roturn. Forms can be mailed 

or faxed lo you. Photos are 

welcome. Fees aro listed on 

the forms. Mailing address: 

Lakeland Media, 

30 S.Whitney St., 

Grayslake, IL. 60030. 

Attn: Bridal Sec. 

Phone number or questions: 

Call Nancy Thlelsen 

(847)223-8161, 

oxt. 143. 

WHY SEARCH WHEN you 
caqn' RESEARCH? Wo pro- 
vide research based, non-bias 
accurate Info from our educa- 
tors & unlvorsity specialists. 
Pleaso visit http://www.myox- 
tenslon.org. 



DID YOU FIND Somconcs 
PET or Special Lost Article? 
Call Lakeland Newspapers 
Classifieds Oept., and gel 
your 

results, FOUND ads ore 
RUN FREE of Charge. Call 
(847)223-8161. 



120 


Tree 



FREE EASTLAKE CHAIR & 
OAK STRAIGHT BACK 
CHAIR. Need TLC. (847)838- 
6054. 

FREE NEW 
TESTAMENT BIBLES 
Spanish also available. 

Call (847) 604-4606 
Sure Foundation Church. 



ATTENTION 
PET OWNERS 
We Do Not 
Knowingly Accept Ada 
For Free/Giveaway 
Animals 
If you must give up your be- 
loved pet, please consider 
these suggestions, 
•l-Vec-animal ads suggest that 
there is something wrong 
with the animal, or that it has 
no value. 

•Some people who respond 
to these free animal ads arc 
impostors and arc only con- 
cerned about making a profit 
nnd not the animal's welfare. 
•Charging a fee to a polcntiol 
pel owner confirms the re- 
sponsibility of pel ownership 
for an entire lifetime of that 
pel. For more information, 
please contact the Humane 
Society, 




j\m 



Auctions 




Auctions 



Commerciat Real Estate Auction 

Sat, July 16- 100 N. State St, 
Downtown, Geneseo, IL 

4155 Sq ft*3 story brick building almost com- 
pletely rebuilt, New In 2004, elevator, plumb- 
ing, heating, cooling, wiring and mom. 
Broker participation Invited. Call for details, 

Kathryn L. Hanford Trust, seller 




talEstttt I 

A«tt)tt5<nkij 




\\liWi 



.>-v Mel Foster Auction Service 
*T 1-865-386-3082 or 309-596-2329 

wvAV.fneIfosterauctioneers.com 



OS© 


Business Personals 



lifts 



Business Personals 




LogoOtilgn By IPAS can create a professional logo for your business. 
There is a demand, especially for small up and coming businesses, 
who da not have a fortune to spend on a new logo. 
For only S50.00/hour, you will receive a COMPLETE LOCO MEDIA 
PACKET and tech nlcal su pport. ( u«t to^i ir* dm la Un thin 5 howi) 

CONTACT: MENDI miff, Graphic Dnlgntr 
(21 7) Z4 1 • 1 700 or email; mWdn ? I l-piei i.com 
Samples ol Mcndi'i work are at wvrw.W In ol iprcts or g 

A New logo can be your 

BLUEPRINT JO SUCCESS! 



IPAS 



*i 



ARE YOU SPRING CLEAN- 
ING?? GET RID OF THE 
CLUTTER AND RUN A 
FREE or GIVEAWAY Ad In 
the Lakeland Classillods. 
Free and Giveaways are run 
at NO CHARGE! (We dis- 
courage any pet ads). Dead- 
lines: 10am Wednesdays. 
(847)223-8161,0X1.191. 



140 


financial 



NOW HIRING 

COOK/CHEF 

For Sundays & other 

possible 

Part-Time hrs. 

Also Waitresses & 

Bartenders Needed, 

ENear Evanston. 
Call (B47) 322-2429. 



SSCASHSS IMMEDIATE 

CASH for structured settle- 
ments, annuities, law suit, 
mortgage notes & cash flows. 
JG WentworMT (800)794- 
7310. 



FREE $S CASH SS GRANTS! 
For 20051 Never ropay, For 
personal bills, homo buying, 
school, new business! $5000- 
$500,000. Live opemtorsl Call 
now (800)060-2187x99. 



• Office Manager 
•Gymnastics 

• Fencing 

• Marshal Arts 
Instructor 
Afternoon Hours 

Call 847-546-1400 



■ 






219 



Help Wauled 
Part-Time 



219 


Help Wanted 
Part-Time 



Early Childhood 
Teacher needed 



B> ^ 



PT 17-20 hrs per week 
Monday-Friday 

| Mary's Peppermint 
stick Pre-sdiool 

847-223-6151 



Part-Tlmo 



Office 
Assistant 

Position available. 
Must be able to 
work Saturdays. 



Send resume to: 

Attn: Bobbl 
IWo Men & A Truck! 

29870 N.Hvvy 41 

Lake Bluff, IL 60044 

Fax:847-775-0115 

(no phone calls) 



\ 



Help Wanted 
Part Time 



Circulation Driver 
• Maiiroom 

call Joanne • 847-245-7500 




( 
( 



Are you looEilng for 


Data Entry 


variety 


30-35 hrs 


In your Job? 


a week 


Do you enjoy 


Mon.-Fri. 


being In a 
fast paced 


We are seeking 
someone who 


environment? 


Is flexible, 


if yes, then 


reliable, detail 
oriented and self 


Lakeland Media 


motivated. Computer 


has the Job 


skills, organization 
and r/te ability to 


for you! 


multitask n must 


, Call or stop by today! 


(KjU^t^ffiitlf 30 S. Whlmcy-Graysl^IL 
media 847-223-8161X185 


or fax resume to: 847-223-2691 






I 




S3. 






. - 



.CI 4 Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIED 



July 8-14, 2005 




Help Wanted 
Full-Time 




Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



W®$My Mo© 



& 



• Salary plus Comm 

• Ilcallh Ins. 

• Disability & Life 

•40 IK 

• Gas allowance 

• Cell plionc allowance 

• Must have car 



<^*JSrtJiS*Kk : 



\«o* 



ort^ v 



a*i^ c 



4SV 



Send resume to: 
Bob Schroeder 
Display Adv. Manager 
c/o Lakeland Media 
30 S. Whitney St 
Grayslake, IL 60030 
-or- 
jill@lakelandmedla.com 



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NO PHONE CALLS 
PLEASE 




CRAVE 
THE WAVE 






The world's leading Juice manufacturer (s 
now hiring for the following positions: 

Manufacturing Positions 

Wc are accepting applications of qualified candidates to 
hire for our manufacturing areas. Qualified candidates 
will posses a high school diploma or (he equivalent, a 
minimum of five (5) years experience In a manufacturing 
environment, a high level of mechanical aptitude, excel- 
lent forkllft experience, solid computer skills, the ability 
to perform in a team environment and a positive work 
ethic, Also, candidates must have the ability to work 
twelve-hour shifts anil lift at least -in pounds. These open- 
ings will primarily be on off-shifts 

OccanSpray off era n starling wage of $14.75 per hour with | 
progression opportunities up to $20.00 per hour. 

Maintenance Mechanics 

Wc arc seeking experienced maintenance professionals 
|o Join our fast paced environment. Duties include 
Installing, repairing, rebuilding and maintaining equip- 
ment and plant facilities. Requires a high school diploma 
or equivalent, at least three (3) years experience In a high 
volume-manufacturing environment. Electrical, mechan- 
ical and computer skills arc also required. Experience 
willi Allen Bradley PLC's is a plus. Must have excellent 
communication and Interpersonal skills and must be able 
to work on off shifts. 

Salary range starts at $20.43 with coming 
potential up to $24.a0. 

Ocean Spray offers a monthly performance bonus, an 

excellent benefit package, 401k wIUi o Company match, 

tuition reimbursement and so much morclll 

To apply for this unique opportunity, please apply direct- 
ly online at: 
www.occnnsprav.com 

Click on About Us, Contact Us, then Careers 

Please ensure to copy and paste your r csurne oply (no 

cover letter) Into the appropriate section or the online 

application. All resumes must be in a Word document 

format. Faxes or hard copies will not be accepted. 

Deadline is Friday, Inly 13, 2005 
No Walk- Ins or Phone Calls Picas ell 

Ocean Spray Is an equal opportunity 
employer committed to a diverse workforce 



~~rr 



zzz 



orce. 1 

J 



| The City of North Chicago seeks qualified Individual i 
t for the position of Reliability Spcclllst under Director , 
I of the Community Development and Planning. The j 
l Rehabilitation Specialist Is responsible for [ 
J preparation of specifications work write-ups and 
| cost estimates for rehabilitation work to be j 
t performed within the City. He/she will also work ' 
I under the Housing Rehabilitation component of ] 
j the Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) ( 
\ program. j 

\ This position requires two-year college level I 
| degree or equivalent and two (2) years progressive 
i experience, high school diploma or GED J 
I Certificate. Must have some experience in the field j 
[ of Code Enforcement Write detailed specifications ; 
J and work write-ups, supervise constructions, and f 
j resolve construction related problems cost ! 
i effectively. Demonstrate familiarity with the } 
f construction Industry, rehabilitation standards, \ 
\ cost estimate, building and housing codes. Must I 
be able to lift at least 75 lbs. must have a valid 
| Illinois Driver's License. j 

| Salary range $37,940 - $44,630 (DOQ). Excellent { 
' benefits package. Submit cover letter and resume to: J 



Tamura McCUnton 

Human Resources Department 

1850 Lewis Avenue 

north Chicago, IL 60064. 

Position open until filled. E0E. 



^T^^^qy^^rvsr^^i^v^^ 



220 



Help Wanietl 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 




i 






It 



City of North Chicago seeks qualified 
Individual for the position of Police Chief. Subject 
to the administration, direction and approval of the 
Mayor of North Chicago, this position functions in 
the capacity as the chief law enforcement officer for 
the City of North Chicago responsible for the 
administration and management of the Police 
Department and City Jail. The position is 
responsible for the development and 
implementation of policies and procedures 
pertaining to the conduct and guidance of all sworn 
and civilian members of the Police Department, die 
preparation of the annual budget and maintains a 
liaison with other local, state, and federal law 
enforcement agencies. The qualified Individual 
must possess knowledge, skills and mental 
development equivalent to completion of two years 
of college with course work In law enforcement, 
criminology, public safety or related field, ten (10) 
years of progressively responsible experience In the 
field of of law enforcement or related public safety 
area. Individual will be responsible for directing all 
activities and programs designed to promote a 
positive public safety. program and through the 
Assistant Chief of Police, all personnel and 
responsibilities, formulates, determines, and 
implements departmental policies regarding 
personnel and labor relations. 
Salary range $86,380 - $100,414 (DOQ). 
Excellent benefits package. Submit cover letter and 
resume to: 

Tamura McCUnton 

Human Resources Department 

1850 Lewis Avenue 

North Chicago, IL 60064. 

Position open until filled. EOE 



■* 



fl 



Need SSS to Pay Those Bills? 
Like Talking on the Phone? 

We have the job for you! 

No weekends. 

Sell Classified advertising into 

Lakeland's 14 different papers. 

Mon-Thurs 4:00-8:30 pm 
Salary & Commission. 

For more info call Lisa at 

47-223-8161 ext.19 




j 1 _. 




DO YOU LIKE... 

WORKING WITH PEOPLE? 

BEING PART OF A DYNAMIC TEAM? 



If you answered 

YES to these questions, 

then' we have thejobforyoull 



We have the following positions available: 

CLASSIFIED INSIDE SALES 

-FuttTime 

Mon-Fri • 8:30 am - 5 pm 
-Part Time Days 

Mon-Fri • 9 am - 2 pm 
-Part Time Evenings 
Mon-Thurs • 4 pm - 8:30 pm 

We are looking for people with: 

• Good verbal communication skills 

• Positive attitude • Self motivated 

• Creativity • Initiative 

• Problem solving 

• Decision making skills 

• Ability to multitask 
•, Effective time management 

• Organizational skills 

• Previous sale experience 

Sound like you? Come join the 
Lakeland Media Team today. 



Wc offer a good starting 

salary plus commission, 40 IK, 

medical benefits and much more! 



Ploasc'send or lax 

your resume lo: 

BobSchroeder 

30 S. Whitney St., 

Grayslake, IL 60030 



ArCEC 



Fax .MEDIA 

847-223-8810 



For evening hours call Lisa @ 847-223-8161 X191 



New faculty Opening July 9th looking for *v N 
energetic, experienced,.. 



\ 





Benefits Include health Insurance. 
Apply In person, Fax or Mall your Resume tot 

JVItradcIcln Animal Hospital 

1133 W. Maple • Mundelofn; IL 

FAX: 847-566-5877 

No Phone Calls Please 



220 


Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 


Help Wanted 
Full-rime 



Renegotiations - The , 

Good, Hie Bad, and 

The Ugly 

By Scott T. 

Fleischmann 



Most employment Agreements and Job descriptions these 
tLiys Include a phrase llial Indicates that the employee may be 
assigned additional tasks .it some point. In most cases, the 
employee Is expected to accomplish those duties with no 
changes In the Job description, compensation or benefits. 
Certainly, an administrative assistant with unused work 
capacity can create an additional weekly report But what 
about a change that requires overtime for aa employee who Is 
not compensated for overtime? What about a Job description 
that Is changed to Include travel f Should a single parent be 
expected to find a different Job or provide his or her own 
diildeurc when required to travel for a week or two? 
We all need to be flexible enough to lake on extra work la 
the short term. We can also expect our work assignments to 
change with little notice. As employees, we need to accept the 
change* for the sake of the team. However, we can expect 
tome benefits when the changes become too Imposing. 

In the example of the single parent who Is now required to 
travel there will be some additional expenses. Some parents 
may be willing to accept this change If It Is not too Inconven- 
ient. Certainly the employer will ray for the travel expenses, 
lodging and food for the displaced employee. But there may 
be expenses associated with the additional chlldcarc that the 
employer might pay. Some parents may not want to be In this 

.situation ana therefore will want a different Job within the 
organization. 

These are points that can be negotiated with most employers. 
However, our ability to do the negotiation Is often predicated 
on the value that our employer places on oar skills and abili- 
ties. A person who Is perceived to be contributing lo the 
organization at a high level and has not made many significant 
demands In the past his more likely to negotiate lo a positive 
conclusion. Those who are not considered as valuable may be 
less successful, likewise those who have made numerous 
demands In the past 
Most large corporations have deflnltire guidelines on bow a 
manager should handle each situation. However, most sllna- 

| lions have different circumstances that give a good manager 
justification to moke exceptions. Often these exceptions need 
to be approved by the human resources department or a high- 
er level manager. Astute managers can often find the criteria 
to justify a need. 
However, wise managers will also be able to differentiate 
beta ecu needs and desires. We all want more money. An 
employee who Is the guardian for a child needs more money 
for chlldcarc when required to travel. An employee who has a 

i child living with a former spouse may want more money but 

' can not Justify the need. 

Wise employees will ask for needs as work situations change. 
They will explain the affects of the change and (he need that 
was developed. Then (hey will allow (he manager time to 

' accomplish the fulfillment of (lie need. Workers should evalu- 
ate every situation on It's merit and present only those (hat are 
worthy, knowing that employees who are perceived as being 
constantly needy arc not as valued as those who arc seen as 
more flexible. 

Soon T. Ftdntimim li * prlndrol *lth lotepiry Buslna* Solutions to*., 
■ management countUac firm. Thcr (as be cMtadtd UirouRb Ibe company 
. irb IDC at WWIUMMtsSttrtrUfi; Information la LbU column ii opinion, 
ud is «Kh, should be used only n die renter deems suitable. 



"STAR TRANSPORT" 

NEEDS Inexperienced driv- 
ers. Home most woekends, 
Peterblll trucks, shared tui- 
tion. Good starting pay. Food 
& lodging provided. (800)455- 
4682. 

1000 ENVELOPES=S7000. 
RECEIVE $7.00 for every en- 
velope stulfed w/our sales 
materials. Guaranteed. Free 
ln!o(24hrs) Recording 

(800)480-944 0-X411. 

ACT NOW DRIVERS - Flat- 
bod, bulk tank & refrigerated 
divisions. Performance based 
pay. Exp'd operators, Inde- 
pendent contractors or com- 
pany drivers. CDL Instruction 
program avail. (800)771- 
63tB.www.primelnc.com . 

AFFORDABLE WISCONSIN 
LAKEFRONT $69,900. Great 
views, fishing, boating, family 
fun. Choose from 8 premium 
parcels on huge lake. Call for 
details. McKoough Land Co. 
(800)240-5263. 



TRAIN FOR A 

NEW CAREER!! 

WERNER ENTERPRISES 

HO CDL = HO PROBLEM 

IMMEDIATE OPENINGS!! 
COUPHEKEHSIVE BEHEFITStl 

EKai£NTSi^'uUA?fMD 

STAITTOM'ttUCGin 
WJ.5vJ.5t5l 




Directors & 
Teachers 

of Daycare Facility 

~Afust bo a CSS 

licensed qualified 

Teacher- 

Serving Lake County, IL 

Call 847/548-0771 



%*■ 



CHECK THIS OUTI Owner 
operators major new up- 
daloslll Short haul or Mid- 
west. No hassles/frequent 
hometimel Dry van, repeal 
lanes, plate proram & 
moro.,.Givo us a call today 1 1 
(888)446-4642 TransCorr. 

DATA ENTRY WORK from 
home. Flexible hrsl 
SSSSGroal Pay$$S$l Person- 
al compuler roq'd. (800)873- 
0345 X208. 



•""2005 POSTAL JOBS 
$17.39-$39/hr accepting calls 
7 days a week. Green card 
OK. Federal hire/lull benefits 
OJT avail. (868)543-3125 
public ann. 9130. 



CSR-WE NEED HELPI Work 
from home, $500-51 500/mo. 
PT; $2000-S7000/mo FT. Call 
for FREE Info 

(866)841 HOME{4663). 



Jj Hair 
Dresser 



Are you looking 
for benefits! 

We are 
o tiering them! 

Haflr&l<ui 
Center 



8 

4 



ElFiflaHPfflll 



FT Den 



Personable, reliable, 

confident person needed to 

fultfill various chair side . 

duties In our family practice. 

Salary/benefits ' 

commensurate w/ exp, 

Call 847-566-5100 



1 



lor more info 
Call 

1-847-546-8848 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



$800/WKLY INCOME POSSI- 
BLE mailing our promotional 
'circulars. Supplies r provided. 
;No advertising: 1 vVork 100% 
(romhorne, This Is ih'eJRttAL 
DEAL. Call i (708)231- 
7373(24hrs.) : earnings guar- 
anteed, i n.;i 



ii 




DRIVER -. $2750 SIGN ON + 
GUARANTEED HOME 48 
HOURS WEEKLY +.'Orionla- 
tion pay + benefits- avail.]} 
late model "walk : ln co'ndos. 
Class-A :/6 - months OTR. 
(877)687-5627 JDC Logistics. 
Franklin, Wi, 



DRIVER "J AVERAGE :$53K 
yr. Home wkty.exc;. benefits. 
Recent grads welcome. New 
pay increases & bonuses for 
2005. $0 down (lease pur- 
chase avail. Call (866)804- 
9334. ' ".' ; ■;';•'! 

www.transportamorlca.corn - ! 

.. ■ . 

DRIVERS - PAY Increase! 
Si 000 sign on for exp'd OTR". 
Dedicated & Regional aval), 
also. Owner operators; teams, 
CDL grads welcome. USA 
Truck (866)483-3413. 

DRIVERS ARE YOU getting a 
pay raise In 20057 Roehl driv- 
ers arel Van up to $.39 fiat- 
bed, up to $.41 , plus larp. 
Sign on bonus. Students wel- 
come. Class A req'd. EOE call 
Rdehl, (877)774-5308 

www.GoRoehl.com. 

' DRIVERS DID YOU" haul your 
last load : fdr lass then 37 
CPM? Our OTR drivers in- 
creases your 34-36 cpm start- 
ing rate to 37cpm. Assigned 
(rucks, home every 14' days. 
Full benefits, ben uses, wkly 
pay, paid orientation each wk. 
EOE. 3 mcs. exp. req'd. 
Reach 37cpm In 2-6 mosl Call 
(877)452-5627. 

DRIVERS WANTED -'Hay 
Transport, Inc, Now hiring so- 
lo's only Now pay for '05, exc. 
boncfils, great hometlme, 
driver friendly freight. 
(800)523-9151 

DRIVERS-ACCEPTING 
TRAINEES! CDL In 16 days! 
No money down, student fi- 
nancing! Tuition "reimburse- 
ment avail. Job placement 
asot. (800)883-0171 xA-45. 

EARN S1000-S3500AA/EEK- 
LYI TAKING simple surveys 
online! $75.00/per survey! 
Free registration! Guaranteed 
paychecksl Free government 
grantst $10,000-5250.000 
never repay! Everyone quali- 
ties! Incredible opportunities. 
www.Iastcashalhome.com . 

eBay workers neodod. 
$$$$$Woekly. Use your home 
computer/laptop. No exp. 
req'd, Call ' online supplier 
(800)693-9398x8170. 

EVERY WEEKEND HOME 
PROGRAMI TOP PERCENT- 
AGE PAY! LONGHAUL NO 
TARP DIVISION 'Can earn 
$800-S1200Avk 'Full benefits 
TMC • TRANSPORTATION 
(800)247-2862 extl. 



Crpomhig Position 



available at 
Veterinary Hospital. 



DRIVER - COVENANT Trans- 
port. Roglonal runs avail., 
homo wkly. Exc pay & bene- 
fits.. Exp. Drivers, O/O & stu- 
dents welcome. Equal oppor- 
tunity employer (888)MORE- 
PAY (888-667-3729). 



Experienced 

groomcrs only, 

Please call 
62-5954 




HELP WANTED EARN extra 
Income assembling CD cases 
from home. No exp. nee. 
(800)267-3944 x119. 

www.oasywbrk-greatpay.com. 

HIRING FOR 2005 POSTAL 
POSITIONS $17.50-$59/hr. 
Federal hire will) full benefits. 
No experience necessary. 
Groon card O.K. Call 1*866- 
329-0801 ext. 750. 

HIRING FOR 2005 POSTAL 
POSITIONS $l620-$58mr. 
Federal hire with full benolits. 
No experience necessary. 
Green card O.K. Call 1-866- 
329-0801 ext. 300. 

OTR & REGIONAL OPPOR- 
TUNITIES at ARROW, avg. 
S50Kfyr; delenllon/iayovor/in- 
centlve pay, regional runs 
w/great hometlme, O/O & 
loaso purchase; (888)277- 
6937; VISIT www.arrowtruck- 
ing.com. 



I 



. Jt.-~Z£ 






m 






July 8-14, 2005 



CLASSIFIED 



Lakeland Newspapers CI 5 r* 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



I 



i ^Housekeeper 

for large 

Take Forest Jiorhc 

Superb cleaning with 

ntlcntloii to tlelull, 

hon-srhaklnc. 

." tiitl, haw drttvrf UtxnstL ; 

{lefcrviKCfnmust. 

^7*453-0474''' 



2T 



d 



.•-.::: ■ 



junraucEYOim 

CAREER WITH AN 
INDUSTRY UEADERI 

With qualified loads, oxcolionl 
training & a no-colling commis- 
sion structural (PA Sates Raps. 
avorogo| Ihpk -fire' 1 year $50- 
575,000. Our (op porformors 
are earning commissions of 
$150,000+. Wo'ro Booking Indi- 
viduals with good phono pres- 
entation skills to soil our servic- 
es to business owners through- 
out lho US & Canada from our 
Buffalo Grovo offices. 

II you aro goal-qrlontod, self- 
confident, porsuaslvo, and are 
looking to excel; IPA Is the com- 
pany for you. We offer qualified 
leads, a comprehensive training 
program, a full benefits pkg. 
with 40 Ik, corporate advance- 
ment & a 8 figure Income poten- 
tial, Standard business hours- 
no ovenfngs or weekends. Now 
grads welcome. 

To schedule en Interview 

Call Ms. Rahman 
000-531-2542 

Or forward resume 
Fax: 847-495-6756 

. Email: |a son, zclnowski 

eipa-iba.com 
Equal Opportunity Employer 



MOVIE EXTRAS, ACTORS, 
models) Make S100-$300/day 
no oxp. roq, FT/PT all looks 
needed! (800)341-0790. 

NEED JOB? CRST TRANS- 
PORTATIONI No exp? No 
problaml Truck driver (raining. 
S400-S700/wk. No credit 
check, No monthly payments. 
Hiring In your area. (877)443- 
8289. 

•II 4HJU1II..' .'" "'I ^ 

NOW HIRING FOR 2005 
postal positions $17.50- 
S59+/hr. Full benolifs/pald 
training & vacations. No exp. 
noc. (800)564-1775 rel 
#4500. 

0/0 DRIVER - FFE, Ihe F/S 
Is higher here. $1.09 avg. 
$2000 elgn on $2600 referral 
bonus. Base plate provided. 
No truck ho problem, low cost 
lease purchase. (800)569- 
9298. 

O/O's needed for Dedicated 
automotive runs all miles 
paid, loaded & empty. Haul 
(or the best. II Interested, 
please call Bronda/Jessie at 
(800)323-5994. 



PAINTERS WANTED. 

Experienced or will train. 

Call Byron after 6prn. 
or weekends at 
(847) 546-3654. 



PHAT JOB, HIRING sharp 
outgoing people to TFtAVEL 
US representing sport, fash- 
Ion & news publications. Ex- 
panse paid training, baso 
guarantee. Daily, wkly, 
monthly bonuses. Trans & ho- 
tel provided, return trip guar- 
anteed. Call today start to- 
morrow (600)282-0381. 



B 



■a 



PROGRAM 
ASSISTANT 

YCC seeks an organized 
Individual w/computcr 
skills, college & exp. v/f 
at risk youth preferred. 
Starting Salary 

S20-25K 






PLUS BENEFITS 

847-623-0900 

ore-mall 

yccbob@aoI.com 

EOE 



a 



220 


Help Warned 
Full-Time 







• Our busy trans shop 

Is bursting with 

business!! Gut what we 

don't have Is you. 

NEEDED! 
experienced, 
dependable & ' 
reliable Trans/Auto 

Tech. 
If tills describes you, 
Ivc us a call and come 

get busy. 
Tools & D.L. a must. 

847-548-9009 

to set up an interview. 



UP TO S4000/WKI Exciting 
wkly paycheck! Written guar- 
antee! 11 yr nationwide com- 
pany now hiring! Easy work 
sending out our simple one 
page brochure! Free postage, 
supplies! Awesome bonuses!! 
FREE INFO Call 

nowl!(800)242-0363 x4200. 



SECRET SHOPPERS NEED- 
ED. For store evaluations, 
Get paid to shop. Local 
stores, rostaruants & theaters. 
Training provided, flexible hrs. 
Email roq'd, (800)585-9024 
X6333. 

WATKINS ASSOCIATES 

NEEDED. Flexible hrs, olon- 
lial $500-$1000+/mo. PT. 
Start white-keeping your cur- 
rent job. No Investment roq'd. 
Free dolails. www.K738.com . 



Want to Save 
Big Bucks?? 

O ft ^t tin ^t *QH Ci 

LAKELANDS 
CLASSIFIEDS 
CAN HELP YOU 
FIND THE RIGHT 
EMPLOYEES FASTII 
TO PLACE YOUR 
JOB OPPORTUNI- 
TIES IN OUR CLAS- 
SIFIED SECTION, 

JUST CALL 
MONDAY-FRIDAY, 

8AM-5PM. 
(847)223-8161 or 

(847) 223-2691 



WHY RUN REGIONAL? 
$.41/mllel More pay then 
most long-haul Jobs. Home 
wkly. Great miles. Newest 
trucks. Queallon Is Why not? 
HEARTLAND EXPRESS 

(800)441-4953 www.hoartlan- 
dexpross.com . 



221 



Medical 
Opportunities 



"Experienced 
CIMAs 



Make a difference In the 

quality of life of Seniors! 

Come and Go 

CNAsto provide 

exceptional private duty 

. Home Care. 

847-548-1330 




225 



Business 
Opportunities 



REAL ESTATE RICHES - 
Free Training-Split Protitsl 24- 
hr rec.msg. (877)212-9726. 




225 



Business 

Opportunities 



#1 Company Sweeping the 
Nation! 

For Business Minded Women. 

Hove fun selling Lingerie & 

Romance Products In your 

area. Flexible Investment 

Packages. Make your own 

Schedule, average rep makes 

$65/porhr. protiL 

We hire Quality not Quantity 

& wo TRAIN for Success I 

Contact Surprise Parties, 

District Office 

(847)515-3434 , 

Visit me on the wob @ 

www.shannazalud.surpriso- 

parltlos.com . 

$50,000 FREE CASH 
GRANTS"*"2005l Nevor re- 
payl For - personal bills, 
school, new business. $49 
BILLION left unlcalmos from 
2004. Live operators. 
(800)856-9591 X80. 

$50,000 FREE CASH 
GRANTS""2005! Never re- 
payl For personal bills, 
school, new business $49 bil- 
lion left unclaimed for 2004. 
Live operators (800)856-9591 
xft&O. 

ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE. 
Do you earn up to SGOO/day? 
Your own local candy route. 
30 machines & cand. All for 
$9995. (800)453-5882 . 

AMAZING INCOME OPPOR- 
TUNITY. Save homos from 
foreclosure. Help peoplo & 
make money. Call Linda Wor- 
rell (800)263-2563 X8065. 

ARE YOU MAKING 

$1710/wk? All cosh vending 
routes w/primo locations avail, 
nowl Under $9000 Invest- 
ment roq'd. Call toll treo(24-7) 
(800)668-9569. 

ARE YOU TIRED of making 
someone elso rich? The 
home based business for any- 
one with a strong desire. 24- 
hr Info. (800)691-3530 
www.mlsskrls.lOminutromil- 
lionaire.com Not MLM. 

BE YOUR OWN BOSS. Earn 
up lo 50% by sellllng AVON. 
Coll Joanne (847)445-8741; 



it 



TOO MUCH DE 

Don't choose the 

wrong way out. 

Our services have 

helped millions. 

Stick to a plan, get 

out of debt & save 

thousands. 

Free consultation 

1-800-847-6192 

CareOne Credit 
Counseling. 



EARN S4375/WKLYI PROC- 
ESSING simple e-malla on- 
llnel $25/emall sentl Answer 
simple surveys online. $25* 
$75/per surveyl Free govern- 
ment grants! • $10,000- 
$250,000 nevor ropayl 
www.fastcashathomo.cam. 




Start Growing 

Your Business Today! 

Reach YOUR market 

FACE-TO-FACE 

with these upcoming events... 
« Family TODDLER TYME & 

Children's Espo 

Coming This Fait I 

• Career Job Fair 

Coming This August! 

• Lake County Oktoberf est 

Coming in September! 

SPRING FUNG - Borne, Health 
a Craft Fair 

(Coming Next Spring) 

Lake County Golf Espo 

[February 18th) 




Contact Tammy at 
847-223-8181 ,e«tl<R$ 

or imorcl-ietio@lakel6ndmedia.com for info. 







225 



Business 
Opportunities. 



Do You Need 

Stress Roller? 

Or Would You Uka to 

Help 

Others De-stress? 

Start your own fun & 

rewarding business. 

Professional training, 

skin care & spa 

products, 

exclustva image tools, 

fabulous recognition 

& rewards. 

Enjoy more freedom, 

flexibility & fun in your life. 

Earn extra money simply 

by having fun working from 

homo! (847)363-4090 or 

email 
homo'spa Qcomca stnet 



for additional Information. 




[grow YOUR 
BUSINESS 

by meeting your 
target Market 

Face-To-Face 

with a variety uf 
1-2 day even U. 




Call Tammy at 
047-223-8101 ext.104 
or email Imnrdiettaf? 
lQkclamlincilIa.com 
for Information, 



GOT GOJI? TOP earners 
moko over $70K/mo. 5K/mo. 
attainable by 3rd month. Drink 
& Grow -rich! (888)623- 
2923(rocordlng). 

MAKE UP TO $12,000 In 45 
days. No personal selling. 
Rex. hrs. Easy business. 
Free CD. Get your copy at 
www.cash22formula.com 
(800)514-1406. 

MAKE UP TO S4000 wkllyl 
Exciting wkly paycheck! Writ- 
ten guaranteal 11 yr Nation- 
wide Company now hiring! 
Easy work, sonding out our 
simple one page brochure! 
Free postage, supplies! Froo 
Info. Call nowl (800)242-0363 
x 3400, minimum investment 
roq'd. 

STOPI YOUR MONEY Is 
here! Make $1000 automati- 
cally without selling. Profes- 
sionals close all Ihe sales for 
you Call (800)704-7344 
X8204BF S1995/stort up 
www.EffortlesBlncomo.com, 

VENDING ROUTE. PROFES- 
SIONAL equipment & loca- 
tions. Coko/lays/mars/watpr, 
all sizes, Financing avail. 
W/S7500 dn, (877)843-8726. 



240 


Child Care 



AFTERNOON & EVENING 
CHILDCARE IN ROUND 
LAKE BEACH. ATTN. 2ND 
SHIFTERS Round Lake 
Beach Experienced parents 
specialize In evening child- 
caro, from afternoon until 
12:30A.M. Qualified teacher 
offers afternoon Montossori 
class, snacks, dinner, bedtime 
& a place to rost. DCFS Li- 
censed, First Atde/CPR, 
fenced yd.. Call Nowl 
(847)356-7916. 

BRING YOUR CHILD TO MY 
MUNDELEIN HOME lor lov- 
ing enre. FT/PT & occasional . 
Fncd In yrd, ago appropriate 
activities & meals. (B47)566- 
2058. 

MOTHER OF 2, In Kenosha, 
looking to babysit 1 or 2 en- 
ergetic children, toddlers or 
bablos to watch, on Fridays, 
anytime from l2-8:30pm. Exc. 
ret. Call Jon (847) 971-9710. 

MUNDELEIN DAYCARE • 
Has 2 FT openings. All ages 
welcome. Call for more Into & 
ask for Paula (847)566-1560. 




School/Instruction 



EARN DEGREE ONLINE 
from home. 'Business. "Para- 
legal, 'Computers, Job Place- 
ment Assistance. Computer & 
Financial aid if qualify. 
(868)858-2121 www.tldowa- 
tortechonllne.com . 



MISSOURI WELDING INSTI- 
TUTE. INC. Nevada, Missou- 
ri. Become a certified ptpo & 
structural wotdor. Earn lop 
pay in IB wks. Many compa- 
nies seek our graduates. 
(800)667-5665: 




250 



School/Instruction 



PVT SOCCER LESSONS 

Ages 4-11. By Lib. HSU18 
Player In park or your home, 

S12/hr. 
' Call Lyss (847)549-8090. 
Sokkorgal7880aol.com 




Bamrs/Crufis 




1402: Instructions for a Granny 

Square, Pineapple stitch, or 

Striped ofghan to crochet 

Crochet 1/2 circle hearth rug or 

table runner. Also In full color is a 

see slitch or tumblin ribbon 

afghan to knit Clear instructions. 

5 afghons, table runner & rug. A 

great value, This pattern is 53.15 

plus $1,50 shipping & handling. 

IHP1I 

Make Checks Payable To: 

Reader Mail, Deft, 16101 

Box 520, ujdingtoh, Ml 49431 

PtMNAMf, ADXtSS, Bt, 

■ PATJim HUUBCR AND StZI. 
VI5A&MAS1LRCARD 

n(X2241 & ET^trct&l Kit. 



314 



Building Materials 



HABITAT RESTORE SAVE 
$$$ on new and usod win- 
dows, doors, cabinetry, sinks, 
toilets;' flooring, hardware, tile, 
paint and much moro. Marble 
panels, various slzos, $3 sq.ft. 
SALE! linoleum & carpet rem- 
nants S5-S30. Restore Hours: 
Tues & Thurs, 9-5; Wed, 9-6; 
FrI, 9-2; Sat, 9-3. Lorrell Busi- 
ness Cntr, 1 mllo south of 
Buckley Road (137) on Hwy. 
41, North Chicago. Benefits 
Habitat (or Humanity Lake 
County. (847)623-1020. 




320 



Electronics 
Computers 



■DBDBDHDaD 
Mentor Quest 

fixes your computer fast! 

; Call today ol: 

847-740-2622 

or'visil our website at: 

WWW.MENT0RQUEST.COM 



NEED A NEW computer? Bad 
credit-no problem! Buy a new 
computer now & pay for It lat- 
er. New computers & laptops 
from $20/mo. Call now 
(800)311-1542. 



Garage 
Rummage Sale 



ESTATE SALE 

EVERYTHING MUST GOII 

Thure. July 7th 9a -5p 

Fri. July Oth 9a -Sp 

Sat July 9th 98-? 

330 Brown St. 

Wauconda. 



ESTATE SALE 

Llncjenhurst/Mallard Ridge 

.1 57 2 L (trkdfll9CI, 

JULY 14th & 15th 9a-6p 

JULY 16th 9a-1p 

#'s © 8:30 Full house, LR. 

FR, llhr sofa, chairs, tblo, 

chest , dressers, Irg area 

rugs, China, exorcise, RC 

Supplies, bsmnt, garage, 

power tools, garden & misc. 

NO PRE-SALES 

Vintage Advantage 

(630)272-4098 

HOME BUSINESS 

LIQUIDATION 

Sat/Sun - July Oth & 10th 9-5 

250 N. Rldgomoor 

Mundeletn 

(Everything Must Goll). 




BAILEY 
AND 




Savo-A-Pot 

31664 N. Falrfiold Rd., 

Gray slake, I L 60030 

847-740-7788, ext. 100 

www.sav9-a-pet-il.org 

Moa, Wed., Fri.: 1pm to 5pm 

Thursday: 1pm to 8pm 

Sat. &Sun. 11am io 6pm 

Tues.: By Appointment 



V_* 



~'M •£»'* •-£ 



A mother and son duo ready to 
keep you well-loved and 
entertained! Mom, Zimba 
(black), can definitely outrun her 
son and can often be found 
softly body-s!amm!ng her son to 
gel him to chase her. 
Sometimes it works, sometimes 
It doesn't., .well Bailey does 
carry a little bit too much 
weight, so ho feels that it Is wise 
occasionally to Ignore her. 
Instead ha happily plops himself 
In the poo! and watches her run 
around, much moro relaxing. 
They both get along with dogs 
and cats and would do well with 
older children. They would love 
a fenced-in yard, and although 
Bailey probably doesn't want 
to hear It, a little bit of a diet 
would do him good. Zimba 
(about 10 years old) and Bailey 
(about 7) need a homo together. 
Don't let their ago fool you, they 
are much more active than 
some of the middlo-agod dogs! 



330 


Garage 
Rummage .Sale 



HUGE RUMMAGE SALE! 

Way too much to list. 

McHonry 

Corner Riverside & 

McCullom. 2609 Atbor Dr. 

7/7, 7/8, 7/9. 

9am-4pm. 

New Stutl Dally. 

MOVING SALE 
HOUSEHOLD Items, turnl- 
lura, Enosco colloctiblos, 
games. 

Set. ONLY 7/9/05 8a -3p 

511 Lake Ave.-Round Lako 
Bch. 

AFTER YOU'VE HAD YOUR 
BIG SALE, and there Is still 
things that Just did not go.... 
Call us at LAKELAND Nowa- 
papors and run it under tho 
"FREE or Giveaways" classi- 
fied column. FREE ADS ore 
NO CHARGE! (847) 

223-8161, ext. 191. 



338 



Horses & Tacks 



SADDLE SHOP , 
Western & English. 

Now/Used 

Saddles/Equipment, 

Carts/Harness. Wa Trade. 

Tho Corral, Inc. 

Sullivan, Wl. 

(262)593-8048. 

TRAILERS!! TRAILERS!! 

1 504- Horse-Stock-Flatbed. 

Now/Used. Alumlnum/Sloel. 

7-Major Brands. Service, 

Hitches, wiring, trades. 

TRAILERS WANTED. 



Tho Corral, Inc. 
Sullivan, Wl. 
(262)593-8040. 
www.thecorrallnc.com 




Household Goods 
Fumilurc 



COFFEE TABLE. 

1940's-'50's, round, Inlaid 
marble, S200. Antlquo ond ta- 
ble, marble top w/coppor ring, 
$250, Antlquo round colfoo 
table, w/mirrored top, loaf 
pedestal, $200. (847) 223- 
6415, leave mossago. 



DCKD 


Household Goods 


. ] 


Furniture 


I 

J - 




i 


•••••••••• 1 


BUY FURNITURE 




WHOLESALEI1 




DONT PAY RETAtLll 




3PC Imported Leather 


■ 


Sct...SQ00 




Chrome Leg Leather 3PC. 




SOL..S1095 




Italian Leather Sofa- 




...$400 




Ashley Lthr Sec. 




w/2 Recllnars & 


* 


Sloe per,. .$1695 


' 


5PC Oak Finish Br 


. 


Set... $290 


. 


Solid Wood Louis 




Phtlllppo Br Set. 




6PC Cherry Fnsh BR 




sot...S390 




Twin Mattress Sot...$G0 


" 


Full Mattrloss Sot.. .$65 


r 


Qn Mattres9 Sot. ..$75 




Qn Dbl PHIowTop Deluxe 


, ■ 


Sot. ..$200 


»vi 


' King Mattress Sot...$250 


s.*sT 


5PC Dinette Set.. .$95 


* .. - 


5PCBIkDRSoL..$150 




7PC Cherry Fnsh 




DR...S390 




Chippendale Stylo DR 


- i 


Se!...$1195 




Futon w/Deluxo 




Ma lire ss.. .$100 


1 


3PC Sofa Set... $350 


■ Ashley 3PC Sofa 


SoL..$750 


Assorted Now 


Couchos...$200 


•■ \ 


Computer DoGk...S95 


: \ 


Beautiful Lrg Italian 




Bar...$1090 




WE WILL BEAT 




ALL PRICES 




Don't Miss This Setelt 




Can Deliver Days 




(773)973-7070 




OPEN 7 DAYS 




ALLNEWIl 




So Hnbla Espanol 




SHELDON CORD 




WHOLESALE 




2201 W. DEVON AVE 


_^ 


CHICAGO, IL 60659 




*•• *•* 


i 



BRAND NEW COUCH 

Wmi A BEAUTIFUL 

MAUVE & LIGHT 

PURPLE FLORAL 

PATTERN. 

S4S0ODO 

CALL 847-970-7511 



DO YOU NEED TO 

SELL AN INEXPEN- ' 

SIVEXTEM FOR 

$100 OR LESS? 

GET YOUR AD IN THE 

11 "LAKELAND" HOME 

TOWN PAPERS, THE 

GREAT LAKES 

BULLETIN 

& 

THE MARKET JOURNAL 

FOR ONLY $6 PER WEEK 

BY CALLING 

(847)223-8161 

ASK FOR USA. 

EXT. 191 

Reproduction 

Sheridan Settee - like nowl 

$300. 

847-680-1935 



MATTRESS D1SOUNT 

WAREHOUSE. Wo beat 

ovory price listed here. 

No high-prossuro sales. 

Mattrossos as low as: 

$49 -Twin 

$65 • Full 

$75 • Queen 

$149 - King 

27992 W. RL120-Lakomoor 

(at Fisher Rd. between Darroll 

Rd & RL 12). 

Appointment needed. 

OPEN-M-T-W11o*6p; 

Thu-l1a-5p; Sat-10a-3p & 

Sun-12p-3p. 
(8-17)687-5030-Wo Deliver. 
(815)576-4200. V/Mc/Dlsc. 



Ismail your Vilvinlisciiieii!!!! 



OSIlBlSS@lIia[Xdgaira(!Dllll!@6Sl0.(5SIBlli! 



d Mission Style Quoon 

Slzo Bod For Sale 

Cherry Color Wood. 

2 years old 

$400 obo 

n Queen Size Down 

Matrass pad, 6mo old 

$100 

■ Cherry color wino rack 

cabinet 

$90. 

Plcaso call: 

847-970-7511 



Quoon Sz bod, w/headboard, 
mattress & boxspring 'still In 
plastic nevor used. Asking 
$370. (847)372-2049, 



. 



■ ■ TTIj-iaii ■■ 

i km i wttw umuj«a ?fc'a 



CI 6 Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIED 



July 8-14, 2005 




Household Goods 
Furniture 




Miscellaneous 



i 






RUGS! 

RUGS1 

RUGSI 

SEE 

OVER 

6,000 

RUGS! 

See the largest 

selection of Capol 

area rugs in 

Chlcagoland. 

Sea us onllno at 

CapQlruqs.com 

Visit us at 
1S6 E. Goll Rd. 
Schaumburg, IL 
847-885-RUGS 



r 






WHIRLPOOL GAS 

RANGE/OVEN. 3 burners 
with working nuto-light, one 
manual light, oven has newer 
Igniter. Will include matching 
over the range microwave for 
S75/best. Whirlpool full sized 
relrigerator/freezor with Ice 
maker, 575/bost. All aro 
white, used and in avorogo 
condition. NordlcTrak Sklor, 
like new, with digital pulse 
motor, $35/best. 27" JVC col- 
or TV works, but have to slap 
sido occasionally, FREE. All 
Hems, you haul. Call Dean af- 
ter 7:15 PM (B47)231-4B22 
(Grayslake). 










Lawn/Gardeh 



i 
i 

I 



1 



L&D 

LANDSCAPING! 

WE DO IT ALL! 

SPRING CLEAN UP) 

No Job too big - 

or too smalll 

CUTTING DOWN 

TREES 
STUMP REMOVAL 
'Lawn Mowing 
•Wood & Edgo 
Flower Beds 
'Troo & Hodgo 
Trimming 
'Mulch 
'Power Wash or 
Staining Decks & 
Fence 3 
Tilling Small Flower 
Beds & Gardens 
'Coro Aerating. 
Homo (847) 223-3161 
Coll (847)045-8027 
"FIREWOOD 
AVAILABLE" 



Lawn mowors 
$50 up to $90. 

No Riders. 
(847)545-4309 



LAWN MOWERS S50 and 
up. (3) Riding mowors, $275 
to $425, (847) 212-9039. 




DO YOU NEED TO SELL 

THAT INEXPENSIVE ITEM 

FOR $100 OR LESS. 

GET YOUR AD IN THE 

11 HOME TOWN PAPERS 

THE 

GREAT LAKES 

BULLETIN 

& 

THE MARKET JOURNAL 

FOR ONLY $5 PER WEEK 

BY CALLING 

(847)223-8161 

EXT 101 
ASK FOR USA. 



SHE SHAWLS 

'Discretely nurse In 

Church, Store, Mall, 

Restaurant, etc. 

'Great Baby Shower Gilt 

'Fashionable onough to 

wear for all occasions 

'Four unlquo stylos to 

chooso from 

"Hand-Made design 

'Special orders accepted. 

For mora info. 

Contact Melissa 

(815)385-4978 • 

ShoShawls@nol.com 



TARGET 10 MILLION 
HOMES WITH YOUR AD Ad- 
vortise your product or service 
to approximately 10 million 
households In North Ameri- 
ca's best suburbs by placing 
your classified ad In over 800 
suburban newspapers just 
like this one. Only 
$1095(USD) lor a 25 word ad. 
One phone call, one Invoice, 
one payment. Ad copy Is sub- 
ject to publisher approval, call 
the Suburban Classified Ad- 
vertising Network at (888)486- 
2466. 



VIAGRA $5.00, CIALIS $6.25 
Why pay more? Wo have the 
lowest priced refills & tree 
shipping) I (866)402-5400. 

DIRECTV 4-RM SYSTEM 
free, Including Installation & 
delivery. Programming as low 
as $29.99/tno. Disable your 
oable today. Call for details. 
(800)230-1639 or www.satcl- 
ilte-connectlon.com . 

HOMEOWNERS WANTEDIt 
KAYAK Pools Is looking for 
demo homasiios to display 
our virtually 'Malntenanco- 
Froe" Kayak Pool. Savo thou- 
sands of $$$$ with this 
unique opportunity. CALL 
NOWIH (800)31-KAYAK Dl- 
count Code: 521-L15. 



i i 



358 



Musical 
Instruments 



PRINCETON FENDER GUI- 
TAR AMP, grt cond., mlc. In- 
cluded. Cheap for only $250. 
Dean olectric guitar MLX In 
hard caso, $225. (847) 249- 
0816. 



WD 


Pels & Supplies 



P® 


Wanted To Buy 




ft-ft WANTED** 

GIRLS RIEDELL 

FIGURE SKATES, 

SIZE 3 

(847)973-1585. 


•*•••••• 

WANTED: 

SOFT-TOP FOR 

1908 JEEP WRANGLER 

SAHARA EDITION. 

CALL: (847)973-1585. 

•••••••• 


500 


Homes For Sale 



UNDENHURST TRI-LEVEL 
MILLBURN School District. 
$199,900. (847)662-0034. 



3^tBDRM/1.5BA„ Lrg remod- 
eled kit., FR. FP, walk-out 
bsmnt, gar. New root. 
Gloria (847)421-2048. 



. LOOKING FOR 
MERCHANDISE? 

Did you know? According to 
tho Newspaper Association of 
America, more than 20% of all 
adults have looked lor mer- 
chandise In newspaper classi- 
fied ads In the past 12 
months. Call Lakeland News- 
papers Classified Dept., and 
your stuff could bo going 
home . with thorn. Call 
(847)223-8161 today. Visa, 
Mastercard and Discover 
Card accepted. 

INVENTORS-PRODUCT 
IDEAS NEEDED. Davison Is 
looking for now or Improved 
product Ideas or Invonllons to 
pro pare/present to corpora- 
tions' for licensing. Free Info 
pkgo. (800)544-3327. 




A GREAT 

Mortgage Rotolf 

Get It while you can! 

Good Credit, Bad Credit 

8a - 9p / 7 Days 

(000)010-3090. 



ADORABLE PETS 
AT BEST PETS, LTD. 

Adorable... 

Calm Terrier , 

Solt-coated Wheaton, 

Dauschaund , Welsh Corglo, 

Puggle, 
Japanese Chin, Westle, Box- 
er, Golden Retriever, Maltese, 
Chihuahua, Dauschaund mix, 
Shlh-Tzu & 
Small Mixes. 
Birds, saltwater fish & kittens. 
All our puppies Vet chocked, 
health guaranteed. 
Specialized boarding. 
(847)838-BEST. 
M-F 9am-7pm. 
Sat. 9am-6pm. 
Closed Sunday. 

AKC PUPS 

Basset, Boaglo, Border Colllo, 

Cocker Spaniel, 

Dachshund, 

Lab, Lhasa Apso, Pom, 

Shlpperke, Schnauzor, 

Springer Spaniel, 

Wolmaraner. 

Terriers: Calm, Rat, Scoitio, 

Westle, Yorkie. 

Fox: Smooth, Wire, 

•Highlander Cattle. 

Gerald Schulz 

(920)526-3512. 

AQUARIUMS: 55G, S55+IN 
pkg. Select stands up to 1/2 
off reg. prlco. Aquatic World 
(262)567-7339. 

BRITTANY'S AKC PUPS, 
Started & Finished dogs, Male 
& Female, $500 & up. (414) 
745-8829. 

GERMAN SHEPHERD DOG 
PUPS, AKC. Classic pups 
bred from tho lines! bloodlines 
I tho breed has to offer. Perfect 
temperament and great Intelli- 
gence for family or sorvico 
work. Fully guaranteed. Over 
30 years oxporionco. State Li- 
censed. To loam more visit: 
WWW.SHEWANA.COM or 
call us at (815)943-2020. 

KENNELS - 5X10, 5x20, 
6x10 & 6x20. Almost new. 
$200 & up. (414)745-6829. 



BUYING COMIC BOOK 
COLLECTIONS. Single 

books or largo collections. 
Call Rob (847) 672-9073 

leave message. 

BUYING STAR WARS 

& G.I. JOE TOYS 

From 70'a & 00's. One piece 

to whole collection. 

Call Rob (847) 672-9073 

leave message. 

TOP DOLLAR PAID 

Antiques & Collectibles. One 

piece to entire household. 

(847)394-5579. 



ANTIOCH BEAUTIFUL NEW 
CONSTRUCTION Tons of sq. 
lootago & storage, loaded 
w/upgrades. Huge master bd, 
suite w/Iuxurious whirlpool ' 
tub, his/her walk-In closots, 
trpl., 42" oak cabinets, hrdwd. 
fire. 4-bd., 2-1/2 ba., open llr. 
plan, full bsmt., 1/2 acre 
wooded lot w/pler rights on 
Chain. An absolute dream 
home, $279,900. (847)356- 
4278. 

ANTIOCH DUPLEX -. PO- 
TENTIAL $2000/mo Income. 
Asking $229,000. (847)989- 
9937. 

ATTENTION ACTIVE DUTY. 
Put your BAH to work for you I 

Now Construction, Single 
Family Homes, VA/FHA Fore- 
closures, Investment Proper- 
ties, Relocating? Call James 
at (847)374-9377. CBS Real- 
tors, Licensed in Illinois and ■ 
Wisconsin. 

www.lalkl pQhouSGonclQrson.com 

BEACH PARK 

GREAT FAMILY HOME 

4 largo bedrooms, 2 full 

baths, recently remodoled. 

Everything Is new. 

$252,500. 

PIS, Call (877) 290-0719, 

oxt. 4002. 

BEACH PARK NEWER TH. 
2-bd„ 1-ba., pvt. drive, all 
appls., many upgrades. 
S165K. Agents Welcome. 
(847)782-5B35, 

BEAUTIFUL 3BD HOME In 

desirable subd. In Kenosha, 

Wi. Close to I-94. $194,900. 

(262)620-2934 

Corlna Stuht-RoMax Elite 

BEAUTIFUL WATERFRONT 
PROPERTY 175FT Water- 
front homo In Fox Lake. 2- 
bd„ 1-1/2 ba., bsmt. Asking 
$449,900. (708) 599-0998. 

BRICK RANCH - 1500 sq.ft. 
In Desirable Copoland Manor 
Great Schools. 3bd/2ba. To- 
tally rehashed. Priced Re- 
duced $375,000. 

OPEN HOUSE 

745 E Rockland Rd 

1st Sunday of each month 

1p-5p. 

(847)680-6424. 

BUYING HOUSES NOWI 

SERIOUS INVESTOR 

LOOKING FOR HOUSES 

TO BUYI CASH II 

Any situation or condition. 

Can close quickly. 

No Equity. 

No Problem. 

(847)612-6393 

BoborJonnllor. 




jTjj Homes For Sale 




Homes For Sale 




Homes For Sale 



nsblirg (ShHohltf dge Sub) 





2012*Ernest*Ln • (815) 3Vh0768 

2 story home on cul-de-sac Next to elem schools. 

1/2 acre, mature trees, 3 bdrm (Ig mstr). 2 1/2 bath, 

basement, hrdwood floors, cedar deck w/prlvacy 

wall, shed, 2 cor garage, 2,085 sq. ft. 

$288,000 



LINDENHURST-5BD/3.5BA. 
Fabulous Homo, 
Groat Neighborhood, 
Great Schools! 
Adjacent to Forest Preservet 
Hardwwod Firs, 9' coll., 3-car 
gar., prof. Indscpng. MSuito 
w/vaullod coll., hugs WIC, lux. 
MBA., kit, w/42" oak cabs,, 
opens to FR w/gas FP & dock 
on lrg corner wooded lot. 
Studyl Frml LR, DR. Poss. In- 
law or nanny suite In prof, full 
fin. bsmnt w/oUIco, rec. rm., 
exorcise rm, slorage, Approx. 
3800 sqfl. Mlllbum Schools! 
Priced to sell at $409,900. 
(847)355-3184, (847)494- 
6484. 



FOX LAKE 
Elegant Spacious Villa. 
5bd/5ba, FR, DR, Rec Rm, 
Den. etc., 4-FP's, new car- 
pets, oak trim, chandallors, all . 
appli's,, w/vlew of lake. Deck 
w/lrg fned yrd, fruit & other 
trees, 4-car gar's. Independ- 
ent complete level w/prlvate 
entrance & 2 driveways. Pier 
renting & waterfront park 
nearby. 
$599,999. (847)973-9934. 



FSBO - 3BD/3BA 

703 Barbara - Lakemoor 

$239,000(nogotiablo) 

www.ownors.com/DGW8700 

OPEN HOUSE 

Sat/Sun Juno 4 & 5 

. *10o-3p 

(815)363-8910. 




BSSBHl *)ttl 



847-223r8161 

Class@lnkelnntlmuclin.com 



♦ ♦FIRST TIME* ♦ 
♦♦BUYERS** 

Why rent - You can own! 

EBEE computerized list 

of homes available 

with no money down 

under S12507month 

Free recorded message 

Talk to no agont. 

1-888-525-9448 

IDW5111. 

PaMtxPliXM-JImH. 



KENOSHA FOR SALE BY 
OWNER 6 room Victorian 
Stylo Homo. 3-bd„ 1-1/2 ba., 
familyroom. workshop area & 
more. REDUCED $147,500. 
Forappt. call (262)654-2076. 
NO REALTORSI 



GINSBERG & ASSOCIATES 

PRIVATE REAL ESTATE 

INVESTORS 

Good credit; but no money! 

NO PROBLEM! 

We'll get you the house! I 

Wo buy and sell homes, 

apartment buildings and 

land (or development We 

offer services that simplify 

the home buying and 

selling process. Chooso 

from our Hat of currently 

owned properties. Creative 

financing Is one of our 

specialties. 

WE OFFER: . 

♦Land contracts to 

purchase a home without 

having to qualify for a 

now loan. 

♦Loaso option to purchase 

with low money down. 

♦No money down homes 

with average credit scoro. 

(Calf us to get your scoro) 

OTHER SERVICES: 

♦ We STOP foreclosures. 

Wo can buy your home, pay 

off your mortgage and back 

payments or Just take over 

your payments. You can 

stay In your home 

nd Imvo a fresh start 

+ Waterfront homes on the 

Chain O' Lakes currently for 

aalo or loaso to own... 

No realtor commissions 

buy direct from us 

below appraisal. 

On Lake Mario 

41325 W Ellmo Rd. 

Antloch-romodoled 

4 bd/ 3 ba, tnshd basement, 

2.5 car garage. $525,000 low 

down take over payments. 

On Fox Lake 36910 Stanton 

Point Inglesldo-ramodeded 

4 bd/ 2 ba, 3 car garago 

w/ office $450,000 

On Fox River 42497 Forest 

Antiach3 bd/1 ba, 2 car 

garage $190,000. 

Fox Rlvor 31605 71st Street 
Salem, WI.-2 bd, home with 

lrg yrd for only $98,000. 
Owner financing available. 

A company you can count 

on, the namo you trust 

GINSBERG ENTERPRISES 

Scott H. Ginsberg 

President/CEO 

(847)293-2000. 

GRAYSLAKE 2-BD. TH 

Woodland/Warren Schools. 
Loft, 2-car gar., fin. bsmt. De- 
tails www.lnfotubo.not , Ad 
#113069, (847)502-8675. 

LAKE VILLA 

3+ bdrms, 2lull bas., totally re- 
modeled, living rm, dining rm, 
kitchen, all now appliances 
Incld'd; 2.5 car del gar., on 2 
acres. $245,000. 

(847)514-9549. 



GURNEE - LRG 4bd Color 
full fnshd bsmnt, huge private 
fned yrd, 2 iter deck, hrdwd 
firs on 1st llr., stainless steel 
.applls's., & so much more! 
$415,000. 

(Providence Village) 

RoMax Showcase 

Craig Stain (847)624-6184. 

HOUSE FOR SALE 

(Gurnco Schools) 
Unincorporated Lake 

Villa/lower taxesl 2bd/1ba, 2- 
car gar., 24'H w/2nd llr. Ev- 
erything NEW inside & outl 
All new appliances Incld'd. 
New roof, siding, windows, 
doors, furnace, water heater 
& olectric. House- 

200 amp/gar. 10 Oam p. 2nd 
bdrm Is 17x19. 
$166,900. For appointment 

Call (047)540-4900. 

(No Agents Please). 

•"IF YOU ARE LOOKING 
FOR A READY TO MOVE- 
IN" House w/3-bd„ 1-1/2 ba., 
all new carpeting & laminate 
flooring, C/A, familyroom, Ig. 
llvingroom, dlnlngroom, eat-in 
kit. w/appls. Included l This is 
for you. It has a 1-car dot. 
gar., deck & sits on 2 lots. 
$168,500. (847)587-2397. 

INGLESIDE 2L28 ACRES 
WATERFRONT. 3-bd., 3-ba., 
3-car htd. gar. $415,000. Call 
for details (773)502-3062. 

LAKE BLUFF - Magnificent 
home @ a great price! 
3bd/2.5ba, bsmnt & huge 2+ 
car gar., remodoled kitchen, 
lrg LR & FR w/FP, newer win- 
dows, roof & siding, Backing 
to woods. Lake Blufl grade 
schools & Lako Forest HS. 
$399,000. 

RoMax Showcase 
Craig Stein - (847)624-6184. 

LAKE VILLA • Expanded 
4bd/2.5ba, 3-car gar., & full 
English Bsmnt. With many up- 
grades; oak flooring on entire 
1st fir & Berber carpet on 2nd 
dr. 45" cabinets, granite coun- 
ter tops, 9' ceiling on 1st fir & 
bsmnt. Oust. Italian lite, cust 
lighting & plantation blinds 
throughout. Built In 2002. And 
60 much more 1 1 $419,000. 

RoMax Showcase 
Craig Stein - (847)624-6184. 

LAKE VILLA 2-STORY Built 
2001. 6-bd., 3-1/2 ba.. 3-car 
gar., many upgrades, backs 
up to woods & pond. 
$335,000 rent to buy. (847) 
342-7877, (708)502-0576. 

LAKE VILLA-3BD/2.5BA 

w/lrg family rm & lrg seml- 

fnshd bsmnt. On comer lot 

w/lnced in yrd. Near Motra & 

shopping. Grayslake Schools 

OPEN HOUSE 

SUNDAY 10a -2p 

2039 Amber Prairie Way. 

(847)922-645B. 

UNDENHURST 3-BD. 

RANCH. All now, Including: 
kit., ba., ceramic & carpeting. 
$189,900. (847) 533-8529, 
(847)265^161. 

UNDENHURST BEAUTIFUL 
2-STORY Colonial on cul-de- 
sac. 3-bd., 2-1/2 ba., 2-story 
familyroom w/lrpl., dlnlng/liv- 
Ingroom, full bsmt., deck, pro- 
fessionally landscaped. Neu- 
tral decor, oak trim. Oft. ceil- 
ings. S269.900. Ploass call 
(630) 564-8910, (847) 302- 
796B. 

SPRING GROVE-ORCHARD 
BLUFF ESTATES 3-bd., 2- 
1/2 ba., mastorbd. w/vaulled 
celling, ba. w/jacuzzl tub, sop. 
shower, ceramic tllo. Formal 
dlnlngroom, grtroom w/marblo 
frpl., Ig. eat-In kit, w/broakfast- 
bar, full fin. walk-out bsmt. 
Multl-lovol deck, 3-1/2 car 
gar., on 1 acre professionally 
landscaped. $356,500. 

(815)675-9547. 



LOOKING TO BUY OR SELL 
A HOME IN W17 Give me a 
call for available homes In tho 
area or for a FREE market 
analysis of your home. I am a 
full. lime Realtor working for 
Cold well Banker Real Estate 
One. Call Sean GltzJaff today 
for all your Roal Estate neods 
© cell (262) 818-1405, office 
(262) 694-4444 ex. 123. 



LOOKING TO BUY OR 

SELL A WATERFRONT 

PROPERTY? 

Give me a coll. I livo on 

the water & 1 know the 

values! Carol Bradley, 

Realtor 20 yrs.l 

Cenlry 21 Care. 

(815)344-4240. 



MCHENrTY 
MOVE-IN READY1 

Beautifully remodeled 

3bd/1.5ba, 2-car alt., hrdwd 

firs, ceramic, now carpet, roof, 

windows, siding, Lako nearby. 

100% Financing Avail. 

$207,900. 
Dave (847)876-2162. 

MUNDELEIN 2-BD. BRICK 
BUNGALOW, expandable at- 
tic, full walk-out bsmt., 2.5 car 
gar., $216,900. (847) 833- 
8911. 

MUNDELEIN . 4-BD., 2- 
BA.TRI-LEVEL w/woodbum- 
Ing FP. Newer roof & win- 
dows, Largo lot w/fenced in 
backyard &. shod, 2.5 car gar. 
Close to schools & shopping. 
$275,000. (847)949-9533. 

OWN YOUR OWN HOME- 
Own your own home for only 
2.5% down w/our rent to own 
program. Homos avail, in 
Lake & McHonry County. 
Monthly payments starting 
from $1,300. All credit consid- 
ered. (847)612-6393, (847) 
722-0269. 
www.renttoowntoday.com 

ROLUNG MEADOWS, IL 
2308 Willow Ln. Brk/lrm. trl- 
lavel. Beauty In exc. cond. 
w/many upgrades. 9 rooms, 
4-bd., 1.5 ba., for a total of 
1,764 sq.fi. + unfln. bsmt area 
and a 1-car art. gar,, wood 
- deck & concrete patio. Lot Is 
60x130 and nicely landscap- 
ed. This property will bo avail. 
for occupancy Sept/Oct of '05. 
S309.900. For ' details call 
Broker. Donn EnL (847) 825- 
3666. -Or Visit, 

www.donnra.com 

ROUND LAKE BEACH 3- 
bd„ 2-1/2 ba„ 2-car att. gar., 
fenced back yd., deck, C/A. 
$179,500. (847)356-6041. 

www.goocllles.com/ 
rosowoodlane73 

ROUND LAKE -2002 
2100sqft ranch w/ovor 
$50,000 In upgrades. On pre- 
mium fned lot In Prairie Pointo 
SuM. Spacious open llr. pins 
& full fnshd walk-out lowor 
level.- Big Hollow Schools. 
$294,500. 
Call for Details 
(847)373-7564. 

ROUND LAKE BEACH - * 

Grayslake Schools - 4bd/2ba., 
2-car garage. Completely re- 
modeled. Lakoview w/access. 
Motivated Soller-$173.9 Qq, 
(847)702-5120. 
Ask for Fran. 

SPRING GROVE/Sprlng 
Dale Tralta - lac English Tu- 
dor, noutral carpel, hrdwd/co- 
ramlc/llrs., 4bd/2.5ba„ LR, FR 
w/FP. den, C/A, full bsmt, 
hickory cablnots In Kit., 2+ htd 
gar. w/work bonch. Over 
3000sq.ft. $357,900. 

(815)675-2031. 

WAUKEGAN 2 FLAT 

Nicely Restored 

Great as Investment Income 

or first homo. Each unit has 

LR, DR, Kit. and 2-bdrms. 

Sop. utilities lor each unit. 

Cash flow+ 415 Ravine Ave. 

By Roosovolt Park. $162,900. 

1-877-290-0719 ext. 8882. 



SUBMIT YOUR LAKELAND 
CLASSIFIED ADS ON THE 
, INTERNET! rtr>: 

Visit lakelandmedlaxom *< to- ) 
place your ads conveniently. 
Ads appearon^ha Internet, ;lrr~ 
all Lakeland Papdrs.'/'Trjo 
Great Lakes Bullelln.and Tho;; 
Market ' Journal , 'for [ only 
$24.00 for 4 linos (approxi- 
mately 16 words)',' Jhen^only_ 
,60c tor each addjtlpHarilne. 

WAUCONDA 558 MEADOW- 
VIEW DR. Prima loc, -very 1 
pvt.. 2 tots. Custom home. 4- 
bdVofflco, 2-1/2, ba.V -hrdwd; : 
firs. In e'ntry/dlnbrie, Kit! But- ' 
tor's pantry on first ' fir. ^Spa- _' 
clous bds.. walk-In ctosefe; 1 full '* 
unfin. plumbed bsmt. Front 
porch & massive deckjfl rear 
of homo. Grt. value before go- 
ing MLS. $39'4;op0 v ,(847J526- 
8590 for appL 'V 

WAUKEGAN - 1504 Monroe 
3bd/2ba, FP, DR, Kit:, 'bsmnt. 
lrg. fned yrd; ■'[ garage. 
$154,500. (847)912-2151. 

WAUKEGAN BEAUTIFUL 3- 

BD. tri-lovol, huge double lot, 
C/A, Ig. dock, $195,000. Call 
Ellen (847)508-6616. 

WISCONSIN DELLS AREA 
For sale 1yr new, 2300sqft 
Ranch. Features: _ 3 full 
baths, 3bd, Foyer, & cathe- 
dral ceilings. ' Lower level 
walk-out with 1100sqft living 
area. $275;000.' . 
(847)395-4531. 

Z10N NEWER HOME 3-bd. 
possible 4th bd., 2-ba., 2-cor, 
LR, formal DR., recroom, land 
contract poss. (847)436-3120. 



504 


Homes For Rent 



ANTIOCH 3-BD., 2-BA. DU- 
PLEX. Maintenance free, trpl., 
2-car gar., bsmt., yd. Every-., 
thing completely redone. Near . 
downtown - & Metre, 
S1,200/mo.+sec. (847)856- ' 
129B. 

ANTIOCH CLUBLAND 

HOUSE 3,000sq.ft. 4-bd.+of- . 
flee, 2,5 ba., double stair:, 2- 
car, bsmt., yd., Clublake. 
Boating, park, clubhouse. 
Near' Motra, 1-94: SriBOtfm&P 1 "' 
(847J409-0975. 

ANTIOCH RT. 173 & 1-94. 
Spacious remodeled school- 
house. 1+bd., 1-ba., ceiling 
fans, wrap around windows, 
hrdwd, firs., ref.. stove, micro., 
bsmt. w/laundry hook-up, 
deck, Ig. 2-car gar, w/storage 
& hobby area. On wooded 2 
acres. Ref. req. No smokers. 
Small pet O.K. $1,000/mo. 
(847)395-9936. 



90 feet of frontage on 

a beautiful 130 acre 

spring f ed lake In 

West Bend Wise. 

30 miles n art! i of M 1 1 w. 2 
bedroom house with an 
exposed basement. New ■. 
roof and gutters, rewired, 
redone hardwood floors, 
every room has been 
touched! Presently putting 
. In new pier with — 

> landscaping work being 
done right now. This place 
has the tongue and groove 
pine that gives It the up 
north feci. Tli Is dead end of 
the street location and 
clarity of the water makes 
Uils property a real gem. 
Tenant pays $1,000.00 a 
month wllti a provision that 
1 can keep a boat there. 
Contact Ron 
414-507-G055 



<> 






FOX LAKE - 1bd Home w/yrd 
overlooking lako. Water, sew- 
er & kit. appli's Incld'd. 
$70uVmo. (847)587-4798. 

INGLESIDE 

35622 Grove 

Small 2-bd. home w/gar., 

A/C, 1/2 block from lake, 

fenced yd. S895/mo. 

Available now. 

Alanwood Associates 

(847)247-1141 

(847)909-3529. 

INGLESIDE 3-BD., 1-BA., 
newly remodelod. Now bath, 
carpoting, flooring. Open floor 
plan, fireplace, storage shed. 
$1.050/mo. + utilities. Availa- 
ble Juno 1st. Call (847) 778- 
2187, broker ownod. 

RENT WITH OPTION TO 
BUY. Round Lako Boach 3- 
bd., 2-car gar., romodolod. 
A/C, hrdwd. firs., foncod yd., 
$1,100/mo. Rent credit avail. 
24hr. moss. (847) 960-4120. 

ROUND LAKE BEACH- 
Like New - 4bdV2ba., Immac- 
ulate homo, now carpet, frosh 
paint, great location, off -street 
prkng, re frldg orator & stovo. 
$l0507mo. (847)564-5345. 



./_—:, 



L 









I 
t 



July 8-14. 2005 



CLASSIFIED 



Lakeland Newspapers C17 













Homes For Rent 



ROUND LAKE - 5bd/2.5ba., 
2.5 car-' - garagor t^G/Aj 
washor/drye'r,^"'; $l6Q0/mo. 
(773)406-4439; 



. 



ROUND LAKE BEACH - 

3bd/i.5ba,'!2rcar, ,all appll + 
W/D.'.Nb;pels?AvalL 8/1/05. 
S1 300/rno;+utM's & sec. 
Rofs reo/d. {262)497-9703. 

ROUND LAKE "■ BEACH 
LAKE^VIEW .3-bd„. house, 
washor/dryar, S900/mo. Avail 
Aug.J. (047) 365-0665. 

ROUND LAKE RENT w/OP- 
TiONj TO BUY, \ New house. 
5-bd,, ~ 3-b'a., 3<ar , gar., 
3,000sq.ft. '.'.'■ '. '$2,000/mo. 
(630)399-2270. 



I 


TWIN LAKES, W1SC. 


« 


HOUSES. 




HUGE4+BD.,2-bo., 


II 


bsml., large gar., 


[1 


$1,295/mo. 


ifl 


3-BD. RANCH 


}U 


Near Powers Lake Beach, 




S895/mo. 




(262)210-2773. 


1 


WINTHROP HARBOR 3-BD., 


■ 


1-bo., w/bsmt., beautiful toL 




Was foreclosure. $159,000 or 




rent$1,200/mo. 


. 1 


(047)845-6104. 



ZION 3-BD. HOUSE. Stove, 
fridge, washer/dryer, C/A, 
newly painted & carpeted. 
Section 8 O.K.' S850/mo. *+ 
utll. (262) 857-7771, (262) 
945-3783.t ;: - 




ANTIOCH 

NEW CONSTRUCTION. 

RENTTOOWNI 

Steps from Chain. 
3bd/2.5ba., ,2-car gar. End 
unit w/lull bsmnt.- Unbelieva- 
ble ' financing terms. 
$248,900. 

(615)482-6696. 



FOX LAKE Townhome 
FSBO 

2bd/2.5ba„ FP, new furnace, 
balcony off Maslerbdrm; 
w/boat slip on Pistakee Lake. 
5169,900. (047)973-1430. 

FOX LAKE TOWNHOME 

ThlSfTSyr^old, one level pent- 
house offers 5 rms., 2-bdrms., 
|g. -master w/vaulted celling 
and twin closets; Kit. w/brktst. 
bar and adjoining In dry. Di- 
nlngrm. balcony has view of 
open area, 1.5 car htd. att. 
gar. All appls. inc. Near 
Lakes, Shopping arid Metra 
Station. 1yr. lease. 

$395/mo.+scc. (847) 902- 
1529. 

FSBO 
Fox Lake/Woodhllls Boy 
Multi-level end unit; newly re- 
modeled, new appils's, steps 
away to pool, tennis, dub 
house, boat launch. 
2bd/1.5ba, laundry rm. Nu- 
merous upgrades. $169,900. 

(047)322-1641 

(047)973-0293. 

FSBO HAINESVILLE COfT 

DO 3-bd., 2.5 ba. + den, 2-car 
gar., all new. Priced lo sell at 
$108,900. (347)528-5801. 

GHAYSLAKE AREA TOWN- 
HOUSE 1yr. old end unit. 
1, 04Osq.fi. 2-bd., 1-loft, 2-1/2 
ba., 2-car gar., all new appls., 
2nd fir. washer/dryer. 
$1,375/mo. Includes water & 
garb. No pets, please. 
(047)650-3143. 

GURNEE TH FOR RENT Grt. 
location, near schools & park, 
low density sub., off Washing- 
ton, end unit w/att 2-car gar, 
2-bd., loft w/wet bar, 1-1/2 
ba., frpl., all appls. Including 
w/d. Avail. 8/05. $1,250/mo. + 
sec. (847)623-8355. 

GURNEE TOWNHOME 
FOR RENT 

2-bd„ 1-1/2 ba., end unit. 

updatod. Avail. Immod. 

(047)015-7721 

ISLAND LAKE TOWNHOME 
Ltvlngroom, dlnlngroom, faml- 
lyroom, 2-bd., 2-ba., 1-car 
gar., w/d. Avail, now. 
$1,1 90/mo. (847)757-2297. 

KENOSHA/South Side 
Beautiful New Condo on 
Sheridan Rd. - 2bd/2ba, 1250 
sq.ft., w/laundry rm, oak trim 
& cabinets, Berber carpet, 1- 
car att. garage. $145,900. 
Call Scott for mora details 
(224)260-9028. 

UBERTYVILLE 2-BD. CON- 
DO $1,375/mo,+S,D. 2-bas., 
1-car gar., Jacuzzi. F/P, 
bsml., appl. See Virtual Tour 
9 TJ.PROPERTIES.COM 
Call Bronda REMAX SHOW- 
CASE 4 appL (647)596-6109. 



514 



Condos 
Townhomcs 



UKE COUNTY 

RESIDENTS 

' Antloch 

Now Condo Construction 

490 North Ave. 

4 unit condo building. 

If purchased by 7/30/05, 

receive $5K ol upgrades 

FREE. 

3 bedroom, 2 bath, 

2 car garage, 

Start @ $218,900. 

(847)296-5308. 

OPEN HOUSE 
SAT 6/11 & 6/1 8 
SUN. 6/12 & 6/19 

12 -4 pm. 

521 Fox Ridge Dr. 

Fox Lako Townhome 

Built 2002. Beautiful wooded 

view. 2-bd., master w/vaulted 

calling, 1-1/2 ba„ fin. walk-out 

bsmt., frpl., many upgrades,- 

1-car gar. $195,000. 

QwnerB.com 

ID* DGW 2646 

F.S.B.O. 

Call for appL 

(047)973-1727. 

ROUND LAKE BEACH 

TOWNHOME FOR SALE 

FAIRFIELD VILLAGES 

$164,000 

■Built In 2000 

•1500 Square Feet 

•End Unit 1/4-1/2 Acre 

*2 Story, 1-car gar. 

* 2 bedroom, 2-1/2 bath 

•Freshly painted 

•Carpeting Freshly Cleaned 

'Pergo flooring In main 

entrance & In kit 

•Surround sound equipped 

^Allows up to 2 pets 
•Entrance to Long Lake In 

the subdivision. 
You may enjoy swimming. 

& grt. fishing 

'Includes all appliances 

'Dishwasher recently now 

'Moon faucet replaced In 

kitchen 

•New fixtures 

•Very well taken core of TH 

•Country living at it's 

ultimate best! 

Home (047) 740-5094 

Cell (047) 344-5954 

Ask tor Tare. 

ROUND LAKE UKE NEW 3- 
bd., 2-1/2 ba. Townhome in 
Remington Trails. Possible 
rent to ,own avail, '386 Ko's-" 
wick Ct. Avail, immediately. 
SI ,3507mo. Call Bryan 
(630)851-0181. 

SAVANNA RIDGE/WUdwood 

In-unlt laundry, htd garage, 

club/exercise rm. All appli's, 

elevator & great location. 

EastofRt45&RM20. 

IGL Brokerage 

(847)223-7766 

www.lglroafoatato.co m . 

VERNON HILLS-2bd/1.5ba. 
Faces lake. Heat,water,gas & 
poollncld'd. $1000/mo. 
(047)910-1245. Avail. 8/01. 




|| Mobile Homes 



WAUCONDA IN TOWN 
WALK TO EVERYTHING 

1-bd. ( 1-ba., Includes cable 

TV. Avail. Immediately. 

No pets. $725/mo. + sec. 

(047)526-5000 

leave message. 

WAUCONDA IN TOWN 

LOCATED IN AN OVER 65 

COMMUNITY 

*1 -bedroom, 1-bath 

$28,000 

'2-bodroom, 1-bath 

. Start ©$36,900 

'2-bedroom, 2-bath 

Start @ $34,900, 

Some Include 

gar., carport, shed, docks & 

room additions.. 

(647)526-5000 

leave message. 



2000 MOBILE HOME - 
2BD/1BA, w/skyllght. Includos 
all appli's. New shed on ce- 
ment slab. Exc. cond. 
$22,500/obo. 
KJngsway Estate - Lot 617 
38455 N. Sheridan Rd 
Beach Park, II. 600B7 
(224)430-0735. 



518 


Mobile Homes 



CITY VIEW 

MANUFACTURED HOME 

COMMUNITY 

For Seniors 55+ 

4303 75th St., Kenosha.' 

•kifkir-ktririf 

PRICE REDUCEDI 

Lot 26: 2bd/1ba, screened 

In porch, new siding, 12x60, 

needs some work 

& appils's. 

FIRST MO. RENT FREE 

Asking $4900/obo. 

Lot1: 2bd/1ba., 12x60 

w/10x25 Florida Rm 

addition, on Irg lot, w/FP, 

front kit., new windows, 

some opplls's. 

Asking $7,900/obo. 

Lot 66: 2bd/1na, front LR, 

all appl's., nice cond., Irg 

shod, cement patio w/awn- 

Ing. Asking $7500/obo 
Call Sarah (262)694-6464. 

FSBO - 3BD/28A custom re- 
modeled Mobile Home in 
prestigious Pioneer Estates, 
Lake Geneva Wisconsin. 
OPEN HOUSE 
Sundays July 10 & 17 
from 1pm - 4pm. 
Call Theresa (262)249-0702 
Too Many Extras tp Ustll 

LAKE BLUFF/BEACH PARK 

2bd Mobile Homes. 

Owner Finance. 

From $500 down. $1 65/mo. 

(847)235-1000. 

LAKEMOOR 

Manufactured Homo 

Port O'Sullivan - Very nice 

2bd, double wide , 

■ mobile homo, exc. cond, 

You own land, $69,000. 

Kastlo Realty - Marjie 

(047)502-0251. 

MOBILE HOME FOR SALE 
2-bd., 1-ba., livlngroom, eat-In 
kitchen, appliances, peaked 
roof, shed, wooded lot. In 
Lakewood Estates. Pet O.K. 
$27,900/best. (262) 889- 
4044. 

MODULARS - DOUBLE- 
WIOES - SINGLEWIDES - IL- 
LINOIS LARGEST DISPLAY 
OF FACTORY BUILT 
HOMESI FOUNDATIONS, 
BASEMENTS, GARAGES, 
SEPTICS - WE DO IT ALLfl 
FREE STATEWIDE DELIV- 
ERY & INSTALLATION RI-~ 
LEY HOMES (600)790-1541. 

PARK CITY MOBILE HOME 
By Original Owner 

1999 Skyline 
Built Royal Manor 
Triple-Wide Home. 
3-bd,, 2-lull bas., Ig. family- 
room, dlnlngroom, livingroom, 
Cathedral ceiling thru-out. 
Skylights, fully carpeted, all 
appls (Ig. oven, Microwave, 
slde-by-slde ref., dishwasher, 
extra Ig-hoavy dlyGE 
washer/dryer). 
Many extras. Exc. Cond. 
Must see to appreciate. 
Serious Inquiries Only. 

$79,000 

Financing Available 

(047)336-7005. 

QUIET COUNTRY LIVING 

In Wheatland Estates 
Lot 209: PRICE REDUCED - 
1 993 Schult. 14x70 - 
Excellent Condition. 2 Irg -bd., 
2-FuII Ba., FP, All appl's. 
Asking $26,900. 
Lot 30: 2bd1ba„ Irg. kitchen 
w/lsland, oak cabinets; com- 
pletely remodeled throughout, 
w/red cedar firs, cedar walls, 
woodbumfng stove. 

Very, very cutol Must Seel. 
Asking $38,9007obo. 
Lot 42: 2-3bd/1ba, front 
kitchen/dining area, all appl's 
w/dlshwasher. Newly updated 
Irg deck & shed, 
Asking 3 15.900/obo 
Lot 106: 2-Bd„ 1-ba., beauti- 
ful kit., all appls. w/oxtra 
freezer & microwave. New 
floors throughout, Ig. shed, 
covered patio. Asking 
$19,900. 

Call Sarah (262)537-2314. 

WAUCONDA IN TOWN 

LOCATED IN OVER 55 

COMMUNITY 

2-bd., 1-ba. 

Newly decorated, w/warranty. 

Includes, room addition, shed 

& carport. $39,900. 

(847)526-5000 
• leave message. 



CHAIN O'LAKES 
MOBILE HOME PARK 

120 & Fairfield 

Four Homos for Sale 

$22,995- $45,000. 

Qulot & well kept 

community 

Credit Check Rea'd, 

Call (847)740-9230 

Pleaso loave a msg. & 

your call will bo returned 

aft. 6pm. 




Apartments 
For Rent 



A STUNNING 1-BD. in Victor- 
Ion mansion. 2-fireplaces, 
stained glass, Ig. porch, laun- 
dry, parking. $6507mo. 
(847)623-6119. 

FOX LAKE 2-BD. apt., now 
carpet, unities included. Avail. 
Immediately. No pets. 
S0OO/mo. (047) 362-7546. 



520 



Apartments 
For Rent 




|T Apartmenls 
I J ForRcnl 




Apartment Homes 

ONE BDR $050-$C90 ° S™ 1 ™' Sunde ° k . 
TWO BDR SS05-S1010 g i^S ' 

IREE BDR $1 575 O Private Balconies/ 

Garages 
O All Appliances 
Washer & Dryer 




ANTIOCH 

SEQUOIT APARTMENTS 
2bd - $745/mo. 

Ask about Special Move-In. 



(847)71 2-5446/Ray 



ANTIOCH LIVE ON THE 
CHAIN 1 & 2 bd. apis. $725- 
$825/mo. Grt. view, deck, Ig. 
yd., heat Included. Bdat slip 
avail. (847) 951^447. 

FOX LAKE near lake. Lg, 2- 
bd., 1-1/2 ba,, 3rd, fir. apt. 
With Ig. walk-In closet & 
dressing area. Convenient 
laundry & parking. $860/mo. 
heat Included. (847)331-5268. 

FOX LAKE 2-lg. bds„ 1st. fir. 
garden apt. With pvt. entrance 
overlooks lake. Convenient 
laundry & parking. Now car- 
pot, fresh paint. $825/mo. 
heal included. (647)331-5268. 

FOX LAKE DELUXE 2-bd.. 
apt., balcony, completely re- 
modeled. No pets. (015)403- 
9550. 

GRAYSLAKE 1&2 bE 
UNITS. Recently remodeled. 
Most ulil. Included. Starting 
$675/mo. No pets. No smok- 
ing. (847)735-1719. 

GRAYSLAKE NEWLY DEC- 
RATED 2BD w/balcony, 
A/C, no pets/no smoking, 
parking. Avail, now. $735/mo 
(047)205-1684. 




Apartments 

Mundelein, IL 

$250 Security Deposit 

• Convenient 

Location 

• Park-Like Setting 
Studio - $650. 

1 Bedroom - $705. 

2 Bedroom - $805. 



847*949-0170 

www Jwritag»fl rwnapta.com 



m 



WAUCONDA 5 ROOMS, 2- 
bd., 1-ba.. all appls. $795/mo. 
Includes heat, water, cable. 
Lease, sec. dop., ref. req. No 
pots. Sec. welcome. Avail. 
Immediately. 

(047)526-8311. 

WAUKEGAN A DETAILED 
1-BD. in well maintained 
brick. Refin. mahogany, solid 
plaster, 3 closets, dining, A/C, 
laundry, parking. $575/mo. 

(047)623-6119. 

WAUKEGAN WEST SIDE 1- 
bd. opt. S600/mo., gar. extra. 
Walk-In closets, laundry, Indi- 
vidual storage, sec. entry. 
(047)244-6448. 

ZION . 

1736 21 ST. ST. 

2-bd. apt. Includes heal, 

water, garbage. 

S775/mo. 

2732 Gabriel 

2-bd. apt. 

$775/mo. 

A Ion wood Associates 

(047)247-1141 

(047)909-3529. 



INGLESIDE 

2-BEDROOM APT. 

Available Immediately. 

Newly decorated, bright 

$785/mo. 

NO PETS PLEASE. 

(847)297-5010. 

INGLESIDE 1-BD. APT., pvl. 
porch, maple floors, newer 
kit., $650/mo, (647)226-7901. ' 

LAKEVIEW TERRACE 

APARTMENTS LAKE VILLA 
Large 1 & 2 bodrooms, $715- 
$04O/mo. Heat, water, air In- 
cluded. (047)356-5474. 

MALLARD RIDGE 

APARTMENT HOMES 

$140.00 Moves you Inl 

$0.00 Security Deposit with 

approved crodll. Immediate 

occupancy on our spacious 

1 and 2 bedroom floor plans. 

Hot Water/Sower & Garbage 

Included. Pols Wolcomo 

(2 per apt.). Call about our 

reduced rates todayl 

(047)356-5010. 

N.E. WAUKEGAN (2) 1-BD. 
opts., furnished, carpeted, 
drapes, blinds, heat Included, 
gar. available, complete, 
$645-$695/mo„ + sec. dep., 
1yr. looso. (847)244-7658, 
(847)2444840. 

WAUCONDA 1 & 2 BD. 
APTS, Newly doc, heat & 
hot water Included. $635- 
SG75/mo. Lease, sec. dep., 
ref. No pots. Available Im- 
mediately. (047)433-0891. 




FOX LAKE ROOMMATE 
WANTED to share beautiful 
home. Ideal for male. Full 
house privileges. 5-bd., 3- 
ba., lacuzzl, laundry facili- 
ties. Everything Included. 
DirecTV, except phone. 
Downtown, close to train, 
shopping & lake. S525/mo. 
(047) 370-4465. 

WANTED FEMALE NS to 
share McHenry Apt. & ex- 
penses as of 8/0105. No chil- 
dren or pots & rofs req'd. 
Call Sharl (815)276-6630. 



530 



Rooms For Rent 



ABOUT OUR ROOMS 

THE BARRON HOUSE 

OF GRAYSLAKE 

(a rooming house) 

Located © Barron Blvd & 

Center St. Has avail, this 

week: RM«2 

A Irg 180sqlt(14x11) 

ufmlshod live-In rm. 

Amenetles Incld: 3x8.5 

walk-In closet, 4.4 cu.tt. 

fridge, 27* color TV 
w/satellite, w/local & HBO 

reception. DVDA/CR 

entertainment cnlr, built In 

comer hutch, queen bed 

w/lighted headboard, 

couch, 2-bakors bench 

desks, ceiling 

fixtures w/fan, end table 

w/tamp, mirror & 

wall pictures. 

S140/per wk + 

$300 Assurance Dep. 

Eat-In Kitchen 

Privileges. 

Utilities Included.-" ; * 

(847) 561-7622 

(047) 223-4113. 

Sony No Pets. 



ANTIOCH 
SLEEPING RM 

on Petite Lake. 

W/beach, pier, cable 

TV. 

$90fwk*$90itep. 

(847)872-2436. 



GURNEE • VERY CLEAN 
ROOMS In single family 
homo. Fumlshed/unlumlshod 
SBO/wk. (047)219-9921. 

GURNEE AREA, ROOM 

$550/mo. laundry 

FHEEU77L/71ES 

Non-smoker, no pets. 

(224) 260-8052. 



ROOMS FOR RENT 
$100-$145/wk. 
(847)356-3980 
(047) 356-9707. 

Crooked Lake Resort 



530 



Rooms ForRcnl 




TWO NICE, CLEAN ROOMS 
FOR RENT in large, quiet, 
Waukegan home. 12 mlns, 
from Navy Base. All privileg- 
es, cable TV, off street pann- 
ing, basement laundry. Must 
be stable, responsible adult. 
No smoking. (1) SUS/wk, (1) 
$125/wk. Deposit required. 
(047) 207-0337. 

ZION FURNISHED EFFI- 
CIENCIES wMchenottes. 
Start from $150/wk. No shar- 
ing. Utilities incld.. (847)208- 
6124, (047) 561-4899. 



OFFICE FOR RENT 

Downtown Groyslako, 

approximately i ,400sq.ft. 

Bright reception area, all 

newer fixturos, ready to move 

In. Partially furnished. Two 

private offices. Generous 

storage space. Convenient 

parking. $1 ,375 per month 

Includes utilities, 

Move In, one month FREE. 

References required. 

Contact Bob Schroedor 

(847)223-8161. 



533 


Building 




STEEL BUILDING SALEI 
Sentinel Building Systems. 
Agricultural, commercial, spe- 
cialty. Free quote & estlmatod 
erection costs, www.sentinel- 
bui1dings.com, (800)327- 

0790. 

STEEL BUILDINGS - EZ 
BUILD, AISC Certification - 
bffice/warehouso, shop/ga- 
rage, arona/bam, hangers. A 
plant near youl Will boat any 
price or $205. (800)993-4660, 
www.unlvorsalstoel.com . 



Vacation Rentals 



CONOVER, Wl. - 40A w/cab- 
In, gar., 2-storage btdngs., 
heavily wooded, surrounded 
by public land. 1000* of trout 
stream loops thru property. 
$239,000, (715)479*9190 

darton © nownorth.net. 



FOR SALE 90 Acres, 
Kenosha County, 21 acres 
Prime Development property, 
wooded with pond. Qualified 
buyers call 262-877-0309 

or E-mail 

markwognor@msn.com 



WADSWORTH ROOM FOR 
RENT Female preferred. 
Beautiful homo, pvt. ba., 
$625/mo, + dop. (224)280- 
9028. 





Tftfl perfect yew round gefe way: 

*A*aisn to a chorus ol songbrtis, ten step out of a 
. ooiy cott^ onto a carpet of SPRIT iG *iKfcj«rs, 
. Takato^stoSunderte&raonaftyn 
;,. SUMMER r*r#t 

VJjti-cj at Cie spectacular FALL cctors frJt frame 

each "eivitng cshii. 

•Of.culup^ihaa'pCilrx'Mwriioav.ood- 

' burring sJm in a VWfTER Weaway. 




Our coiycoesjes intra 

*oodi are rroclem. deai and 

C0nbtotkv8iUiittwtw6 

SCTOB^Kt^OClfjii 



Kshauwau 

ffi Vt! rm ilion Near Starved Rock State Park. Tonlca. 111. 
ttmkishauwau.com 1 -BOO-659.-0627 



■ Business Property 
■ J VorRcnl 





Commercial Space for Rent 

Ml Zoning In 

Antloch Industrial Park 

Unit A-30'Wx64L' w/2 14'H 

Garago Doors Heated & 

Bathroom. 

Unit B-30'x3O' w/O'HIghxIBW 

Garage Doors, 

UnltC-30*Wx36'L4hos2- 

12'H Garage Doors. 

Antloch Township In Head 

of Chain Area CR Zoning 

Commercial Space 

70x40 w/3-Garago Doors 

12'Hx18'W, 2-12x12 In floor 

heat office & Bathroom 

60x140 w/3 Garago Doors 

16Wx16 , H.16'Wx14-H & 

12'Wx14*HDoor. 
Call Mlko (047)970-2100. 



FOX UKE PROFESSIONAL 
OFFICES. Lakevlew, down- 
town, 1st. fir.. 100sq.lt., 
$275/mo. (047) 507-1615. 



GRAYSLAKE DOWNTOWN 

STOREFRONT 

Approx. 1500sq.ft„ 

$1 ,500Vmo. 

GRAYSLAKE OFFICE 

795sq.ft„ S765/mo. 

GRAYSLAKE SHOP OR 

OFFICE 

1200sq.ft., $995/mo. 

FIRST MONTH FREE RENT. 

Call Chris (047) 274-5476. 



LAKEMOOR/VOLO 

INDUSTRIAL 

BUSINESS 

RENTALS 

AVAILABLE NOWI 

1200 sq.ft., S695/mo. 

2Q00sq.ft„ S1195/mo. 

2400 sq.ft.,$1 325/mo. 

A/C Office & Baths 

12x1 2ft doore 

27992 W. State Rt 

120, at Fisher Rd. 

Rental office Unit 

#53 (main unit) 

Open Mon-Frl. 9-3 Or 

By appointment 

(815)578-8000, 

Cell (847)903-7788. 



WAUCONDA IN TOWN 

1100sq.lt. Warehouses 

w/lg. overhead doors & 

washrooms. Includes sewer 

& water. Avail. 7/1 &9/1. 

$70O/mo + soc. 

(647) 526-5000 

leave message. 



OulOE 
>J Area Property 

MOST AFFORDABLE 
LAKEFRONT CABIN In the 

NORTHWOOD 
With 100' of Lakofront. Built In 
19Q7 2bd/1ba. The great rm 
consisting of living, dining & 
kitchen area; w/FP & re- 
cessed lighting; has a won- 
derful cedar vaulted celling & 
Irg glass doors facing the 
beautiful rustic lakoshoro. 
Cheney Lake Is popular for 
fishing & boating but don't 
rule out winter use as this 
home Is located near downhill 
Ski locations. Snowmobile 
from your back door lo tho 
trails In Michigan or Wise. 
Locted N. of MFnocqua & E. ol 
Mercer. 2004 laxes $410. For 
more Info call (047)973-2030 
or (047)404-9060. 

Offered at $139,900. 

NORTHERN WI. Waterfront 
Property- 165'x400' wooded 
between Lake of the Falls & 
Plko Lako. Good access lo 
black top road. Electric is In. 
$53,900. 

(920)650-7343, (920)040- 
5403 or (715)476-3666. 

NORTHERN, WlSC. 

WATERFRONT PROPERTY 

4,3 acres, pvt., wooded, on 

600+ acre lako. Cannot bo 

subdivided. Good access to 

blacktop road, olec., 

woll wator, $56,000. 

LAKE LOT 

Approx. 0.9 acres, 144ft. sand 

frontage, wooded, $79,000. 

SMALL DUPLEX 

Near Wolf River and 

thousands of acres of public 

land, $50,000. 

(715)470-3566. 



mi 


Recreational 
Vehicles 



19B0 NOMAD WEEKENDER 
32', sleeps 0. Fully sol (-con- 
tained. Very clean, good 
cond. $3700/obo. (047)830- 
2744. 

ATTENTION: 

CHURCHES, SCHOOLS, 

BANDS, SOCIAL CLUBSII 

SOFT. CHAMPION 

COACH BUS 

1997 FREtGHTUNER 

Cummins Diosel 

Allison Transmission. 

26 pass., wheelchair llfL 

GOOD FOR PASSENGER 

BUS OR MOTOR HOME 

CONVERSION 127,000 ml. 

Runa & Drives Excellent!] 

$12,500, 
Coll Ken (224) 557-9544. 










. 1 



... — ... . - - - .. - 



CI 8 Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIED 



July 8-14, 2005 





m 



-•-'' 



Cars for Sale 



©DO 


Cars for Sale 



828 


■ Snort Utility 
Vehicles 



S39 


Housekeeping 



900 


• Legals 



900 



Legals 



' 7 






} 



I 

; 



•"CUSTOM*** 

BOAT LETTERING 

CALL 

847-587-7256 



1994 25FT. CROWNLINE 
CABIN CRUISER. Dual cab- 
ins, 5.7 XL motor, 278 hrs, 
Full enclosed cover. Great 
cond. Must see, Is In water, 
S17,200/bost. (847) 721- 
G049. 

1994 CROWNLINE 20FT., 
DECK BOAT Morcruiser V6. 
190hp„ full camper enclosure. 
Low hours. Custom Trailer. 
S13.900. Call Ken (224) 577- 
9544. 

2001 CHAPARREL SUNES- 
TA 233 DECK BOAT. Com- 

hours, fuel injected V8, cus- 
tom sound system. $30,000. 
* Call Ken (224) 577-9544. 

2001, 202 TAHOE, dock boat, 
150hp, V-hull w/aval axle trall- 
cr asking 317,900, Call for de- 
tails on features, (847)833- 
0724. 

3 UTER MERCURY IO en- 

glno $500/obo. 

Complete Alpha 1 outdrive, 
upper/lower S750/obo. 
(847)587-6998. 

7.000LB. SHORESTATION 
BY SEARAY BOAT LIFT, 

S5.000. Call (847)356-6844. 

PONTOON BOAT FOR 

RENT AT FOX LAKE PIER. 

$24/hror S120/pordaygaa 

Incld'd. 

(224)392-3075. 

. PROJECT BOAT 18' Soaray 
Seville, engine needs head 
gasket, trailer, I40hp, IO, 
S2,200/best. (847) 587-6998. 

SAILBOAT - HOBIE Holdor, 
14', incld'g main sail, jib sail, 
cntr board, tiller, trailer, 30 
Ihrusl trolling motor w/batlery, 
custom made mooring cover. 
*■ 32,500/bost. (847)356-3213. 

SHORE STATION FOR CA- 
TERMARAN SAILBOAT. 

5800. RowboaVPWC. (847) 
587-6998. 

SHORELINE BUNK STYLE 
Boat Trailer, 16-10' capacity. 
S600/obo. Call (847)5B7- 
6998, 




POP-UP CAMPER 
DUTCHMAN 1998 

garage kept, like now. 
sleeps 6 w/king 3 way 
trldgo, bat back up, otc. 
S3300. Coll Paul at 815- 
578-1828 



804 



Cars for Sale 



1998 
E320 
3000. 



'MERCEDES-BENZ 

S10.395, (847)623- 



I'! 



AAA RATED DONATION. Do- 
nate your car, boat or roal es- 
tate, IRS deductible FREE 
plck-up/tow. any model/condi- 
tion. Undorprivelegod chil- 
dren. 

OUTREACHCENTER.ORG. 
(800)933-6099. 

ACURA '98 2.3CYL. cpo. 
SB995. (847)362-9200. 

AUTO AUCTION 
OPENTOTHEPUBUC 

SALVATION ARMY 
Every Saturday, 9am. 
Every Wednesday, 5pm. 
Over 150 cars, boats, camp- 
ers & motorcycles to bo 
sold weekly 
to tho highest bidder 
at no rcso rvo. 
Opening bid S100. 

(847)662-0100 

2727 Bolvldoro Rd 

waukognnouto auctlon.com 



BUICK 1992 PARK AVENUE 

all options, low miles, grand- 
ma driven, 52600/obo. 
(847)219-1037. 

BUICK "95 REGAL, blue, 
S5980. (877)254-8963. 

BUICK '97 LESABRE, gray, 
$7980, (877)254-8983. 

BUICK '99 LESABRE white, 
S6980. (877)254-8983. 

CADILLAC 1977 EL DORA- 
DO exc. cond,, 80,000 ml., 
minor body damago to roar, 
runs grt„ $1,500/bost. Call 
Darron (847) 276-8049. 



CHRYSLER '04 300M 
$22,900. (847)362-9200, 

CHRYSLER 2001 SEBRING 
LX conv. $8495. (647)623- 
3000 

DEPENDABLE CARS, 

TRUCKS & MINI VANS avail 
from $500-$1,500. No Gim- 
micks. Just good vehicles. 
See online 

wwwBpslCheapCars.com or 
call (847)301-4154. 

DODGE 00 iNTREPID 
S4995. (847)623-3000, 

DODGE 00 INTREPID 
$4995, (847)623-3000. 

DODGE '01 STRATUS RT, 2- 
dr, moonroof, llhr, Indy fled & 
more. $8950. (866)6754444. 

DODGE '03 INTREPID, gold, 
$7980. (877)254-8983 

DODGE '04 NEON Drk BIuo, 
$11,980.(877)254-8983. 

DODGE 1996 SPIRIT, good 
looking, needs trans work, 
$250/besl. (262)877-8881. 

FORD 1993 ESCORT, $1695. 
(847)623-3000. 

FORD 1998 CONTOUR, 68K 
milos. $4995. (847)362-9200. 

FORD 1999 ESCORT, $3995. 
(847)623-3000. 

FORD 1999 ESCORT, $3995. 
(847)623-3000. 

FORD '98 ESCORT, 2-dr, ou- 
to, AC, 79K & much moro. 
$2950. (866)675-4444. 

FORD TAURUS - 1993 3.0 
6cyl, Clean runs exc. now var- 
ious parts. $800. (847)223- 
8755, , 

HONDA '00 CIVIC, green 
$11,980.(877)254-8903. 

HONDA '04 ODYSSEY EX 
loaded, 20K sliver & more, 
$23,950. (B66)675-4444. 

HONDA 1987 WAGON, tow. 
Sl.OOO/bost. (847) 223-5444 
loavo message. 

INFINITI '01 130-T-W/NAV, 
sys. $17,900. (847)362- 
9200.0804 

INFINITI liii G20 sdrT 
$4975. (847)362-9200. 

INFINITI 2004 G35 cpe. 
$30,900. (847)362-9200. 

INFINITI 2005 G35 sdn.- 
$29,995. (847)362-9200. 

JAGUAR '90 SOVEREIGN, 
white, perfect cond. Must sco! 
#3427N $5950. (866)675- 
4444. 

KIA '02 OPTIMA, silver, 
$7980. (B77)254-69B3. 

MERCURY '03 GRAND Mar- 
quis GS, blk, 30K & so much 
more $15,950. (868)675- 
4444. 

* MERCURY 1999 * 
GRAND Marquis LS, 

abs, full power, traction con- 
trol, 4-dr, 6-pass., exc, cond., 
S7450. (847)362-3248. 

MERCURY '99 COUGER, 
$6995. (647)623-1492 Doll's 
Jeep, 

MITSUBISHI '03 GALANT, 
burgundy. $13,980. (877)254- 
8983, 

MITSUBISHI 1997 SPIDER,- 
conv. $7495. (847)623-3000. 

OiNiuniHiuiung 

NEED A GREAT RIDE? 
CHECH OUT THE 

VEHICLES FOR SALE 

IN THE CLASSIFIED 

SECTtOm 
□■»«■■■■■■*■■■»*■□ 

NISSAN '98 SENTRA, GXE 
$5995. (847)623-1492 Doll's 

Jeep. 

OLDSMOBILE '04 ALERO. 
Whlto, $11,980, (877)254- 
8983. 

PONTIAC '02 GRAND Prix 
GTP super charged, tthr, 
moonroof $11950. (866)675- 
4444. 

PONTIAC *02 GRAND Prix, 
beigo $13,980. (888)497- 
8811. 

PONTIAC '02 SUNFIRE SE 
2-dr, moonroof, CD, blk & 
morol $8950. (866)675-4444 

PONTIAC '03 GRAND AM 
Burgondy. $11,980. 

(877)254-8983. 

SAAB 2001 9-5 Aero sdn,. 
$9,995 (847)362-9200. 



SUBMIT YOUR LAKELAND 

CLASSIFIED ADS ON THE 

INTERNETI 

Visit lakoIandmedla.com to 
place your ads conveniently. 
Ads appear on the Internet, In 
all Lakeland Papers... Tho 
Great Lakes Bulletin and Tho 
Market Journal for only 
$24.00 for 4 linos (approxi- 
mately 16 words), thon only 
.60c for each additional line. 

TOYOTA '04 COROLLA LE 
whlto, 13K, loaded & moro 
W3440N $15,950, (866)675- 
4444. 

VOLKSWAGEN 1998 PAS- 
SAT wgn, $4995. (647)362- 
9200, 

VOLVO "05 S40 sdrT 
$22,995. (847)362-9200. 

VOLVO 2000 S40 sdrT 
$9995. (847)362-9200. 

VOLVO 2001 G70 conv. 
$26,995, (847)362-9200. 

VOLVO '99 XC70 AWD wgn. 
$14,995. (847)362-9200. 

CADILLAC m CATER A, 
green, S99B0, (877)254-8983. 

CHEVY '01 MALIBU, $7495. 
(847)623-3000. 

CHEVY "02 CAVALIER LS 
Sport cpe $7495. (847)623- 
1492. Doll's Jeep. 

CHEVY 1990 CAPRICE 
WAGON, new onglno, new 
trans., groat condition, 70,000 
miles. $2,650. (847) 587- 
6998. 




Classic/Antique 
Cars 



READY TO BUY or sell a 
Classic Antique, Hot Rod, 
Street Rod, Muscle Car or 
special interest vehicle? 
Check out midwostclasslc- 
cars.com . ZOvor 500 vehi- 
cles avail, wlthlng driving dis- 
tance 




Service & Parts 



TWO SETS OF BMW TIRES 
w/rims, S350 each set/best. 
Plus mlsc, tiros & misc. BMW 
parts for salo. $350 each 
set/best. (847)828-6813. 




Vans 



828 



Snort Utility 
Vehicles 



JEEP 1999 GRAND Choro- 
keo Laredo, 4x4, S9995. 
(847)362-9200. 

JEEP 2003 WRANGLER 
Freedom , hrd top, auto, low 
miles. $21,500. (847)623- 

1492 Doll's Jeep, 

JEEP 2003 WRANGLER Ru- 

low miles $21,300 

(B47)623- 

1492 Doll's Jeep. 



OLDSMOBILE 1998 BRAVA- 
DA AWD $7995. (847)362- 
9200. 

SUZUKI SIDEKICK, /tins 
good, but needs some body 
work, S750, (847) 587-6998. 

VOLVO 2004 XC90 T6 AWD. 
$38,995. (647)362-9200. 

JEEP 2003 GRAND Chero- 
koo, overland 4.7 HO, 25L 
pkg. $20,995. (847)623-1492 
Dell's Jeep. 

JEEP 2003 LIBERTY 6cyl., 
auto, AC, CD, full power, 
$14,995, , (847)623-1492 

Doll's Jeep. 



CHEVY '00 ASTRO, white, 
$9980..(877)254-8983. 

CHEVY 2000 ASTRO van 
$6500. (847)623-3000. 

CHEVY '90 ASTRO, black, 
$2980. (888)497-8811. 

CHEVY '97 EXPRESS Con- 
version Van $8995. (847)623- 
1492 Dell's Joop. 

DODGE '00 GRAND CARA- 
VAN, groen, $7980. (877)254- 
8983, 

DODGE '02 CONVERSION 
Van Elk, hunter grn & much 
moro. S9950, (866)675-4444. 

DODGE 2000 CARAVAN. 
$5995. (847)623-3000. 

DODGE 2001 RAM 2500 12 
Pass. $10,855, (847)623- 
3000. 

PONTIAC 1997 TRANS sport 
4-dr, $4995. (847)362-9200. 



834 


Trucks/Trailers 



CHEVY 2001 S-10 club Cab 
#2925 $4995. (847)623-3000. 

CHEVY 2001 SILVERADO, 
3500 Crow Cab dually P/U, 
$15,900.(847)362-9200. 

CHEVY S-10, 1997, 66,000 
miles, automatic, regulr 
cab. Asking $4,300. (847) 
553-8355. 

DODGE '02 RAM P/U SLT. 
dual exhaust, hrd Tonneau 
cover, silver, 28K & moro. 
S13,g50. (866)675-4444. 

DODGE 2000 DAKOTA. 
$4995.(847)623-3000. 

DODGE 2000 DAKOTA, 
$4995. (847)623-3000. 

DODGE 2000 DAKOTA, 
$4995. (847)623-3000. 

DODGE '97 RAM 1500 Club 
4x4, v8 & moro. S7950, 
(866)675-4444. 

FORD '03 F-150 Ulghtnlng. 
super fast, sllvor, 20K & morel 
#3444U S24.950. (866)675- 

4444. 

FORD F-150 PICK-UP 1997 
TRUCK Super Cab, 8' long 
bed, third door, V6 Auto., 
XLT, P/D. 'P/W, P/L, A/C, 
cruise, tilt wheel, dual front 
alrbags, 6-CD changer, cas- 
sette, AM/FM, 225,000 miles, 
$3,500.(815)675-6757. 

TRUCK LETTERING/ " 
VAN LETTERING 
Complete Design 

Service 
847-587-7256 




HARLEY 1984 LOWRIDER, 
11,000 orig. . mltos, 

S8,0Q0/firm. 19B7 CHAM- 
PION BASS BOAT, 150 
More, $4,500. 1989 RANGER 
'90 motor 175XT, $7,000. 
(847)395-1 639 after 5pm. 



CHEVY '03 AVALANCHE, 
4X4 Z71, LTHR. MOON- 
ROOF, 20K & more, $26,950. 
(866)675-4444. 

CHEVY '98 BLAZER auto. 
$7995.(847)623-1492 Doll's 
jeep. 

DODGE '05 DURANGO SLT, 
4.7, v8, llhr, 16K & more, 
$25,950, (866)675-4444, 

DODGE '98 DURANGO SLT, 
V8,4x4, 60K & moro. #3477, 
$7,950. (868)675-4444. 

FORD 2003 EXPLORER 
LTD., $16,995. (847)362- 
9200. 

INFINITI 2001 QX4 4x4, 
$16,000.(847)362-9200. 

JEEP '01 GRAND Cherokee, 
V8, llhr, CD, rn/r, $9995. 
(847)623-1492. Doll's Joop. 

JEEP '02 WRANGLER sport 
5-spd, dual tops $15,500. 
(847)623-1402 Delfs Jeep. 

JEEP '03 X-PKG, 5-spd, ovor- 
slzo lilt kit, ires, $17,995. 
(847)623-1492 Doll's Jeep. 



EEE 


fledrical 


MTM ELECTRIC 
ELECTRIC & 
TELEPHONE 

Residential and small 

business. Remodeling, 

additions, upgrades, 

lighting and outlots. 

Telophono and Cat 5 

wiring. 50% oil SBC rates. 

FREE Estimates, 

Fully Insured. 

Call Miko (847)546-8388. 


S33 


Handyman 



COLLEGE STUDENT LOOK- 
ING FOR SUMMER WORK. 

Experienced In light construc- 
tion, general maintenance, 
painting, lawn care & tear 
down work. No job too big or 
small. Call now for a FREE 
estimate. Brandon (224) 715- 
6810. 




DEBBIE'S CLEANING 

SERVICE 

SPRING CLEANING 

WINDOWS, WOODWORK, 

HOUSE CLEANING. 

Reasonable Rates. 

FREE Estimates. 

Also Mo vo-lns/Movo Outs. 

22yrs. Experience. 

(847) 651-2683. 



SUZIEQOGDEN'S 
HOME CLEANING 

•Residential 

•Weekly 

•Bi-weekly 

•Monthly 

"Move-in 

'Move-out 

'New construction 

•Olficos 

'One timo cleanings. 

FREE Estimates) 

Senior discounts! 

Insured. 

Call Suzie Q. 

Office: (847)587-4340 

Cell: (847) 207-1 646. 



S42 


Landscaping 



_____ 



L&D 

LANDSCAPING! 

WE DO IT ALL) 

SPRING CLEAN UP1 

No job too big 

or too small! 

CUTTING DOWN 

TREES 

STUMP REMOVAL 

'Lawn Mowing 

'Weed & Edgo 

Flower Beds 

Tree & Hedge 

Trimming 

'Mulch 

'Power Wash or 

Staining Docks & 

Fences 

Tilting Small Flower 

Beds & Gardens 

'Core Aerating. 

Home (047) 223-3161 

Cell (847)845-6027 

"FIREWOOD 

AVAILABLE" 




Wi Painling/Decoratinj. 



EGW SERVICES 

Is Your Deck 

Gray & Nasty? 

EGW Services can help. 

Specializing in; 

'Poworwashlng 

•Deckwashlng 

•Slalnlng*Palnting 

♦Deck & Fence Repairs 

.•WatorProofing 

•Tilo Flooring 

(847)207-9191 

Oltlco (B47) 587-4340 




ij-Jj Pressure Washing 



EGW SERVICES 

Mother's Day, 

Memorial Day, 

Graduation Party, 

Father's Day, 

4lhOf July, 

Three Day Weekend. 

Is your deck ready? 

Staining as low as $.60 sq.ft. 

Book Eartyl 

Save Big! 

Power Washing 

Dock Washing 

Staining, Painting 

Deck & Fence Repair. 

Olllce (847) 587-4340 

Coll (847) 207-9191. 




Professional 
Seniccs 



I'LL COME TO YOUII Car or 
truck problems? Get thorn 
fixod and running cheap. 50% 
off your best estimate. Guar- 
anteed. Call Kevin (847) 971- 
9710. Serious inquiries only. 




PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
A & A Plastering 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Const ruction 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
3245 Gllboa, Zion, IL 60099, 
(847)772-1227. P.O. Box 
8399, Waukegaq, IL. 60079, 
(847)772-1227. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE ORHESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Alfonso Cervantes, 3245 Gll- 
boa, ZJon, IL 60099. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This is to certify that the un- 
dersigned inlend(s) to con- 
duct the above named busi- 
ness from the locatlon(s) Indi- 
cated and that the true and le- 
gal full namo(s) ol the 
person(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting the business 
Is/are correct as shown. 
Isl Alfonso Cervantes 
Juno 29, 2005 

The foregoing Instrument 
was acknowledged before mo 
by the person(s) Intending to 
conduct tho business this 
29lh dayo! June 2005. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/Christlna J. Horn 

Notary Public 

Received: Juno 29. 2005 

Willard R, Hetandor 

Lake County Clerk 

0708B-7277-GP 

July8, 15,22, 2005 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
To receive a copy ol the 2004 
annual report lor M & J Glory 
Foundation, mall your request 
to 12859 W. Sanctuary Lane, 
Lake Bluff, IL 60044 Attn: 
Secretary Trustee. 

0708B-7270-LB 
July 8, 2005 

PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Balmer Grant Services 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Grant research and proposal 
writing for not for profit organi- 
zations 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE . 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
101 Rose Tree Ln,, Undon- 
hurst, IL. 60046, (847)265- 
7038. 

NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
William Balmer, 101 Rose 
Tree Ln., Llndenhurst, IL. 
60048. (847)265-7038. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to cortify that the un- 
dersigned Inlend(s) to con- 
duct the above namod busi- 
ness from tho locatlon(s) Indi- 
cated and that the true and le- 
gal full name(s) of tho 
person(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting the business 
Is/are correct as shown. 
Isl William Balmer 
June 14, 2005 

Tho foregoing Instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by tho person(s) Intending to 
conduct the business (his 
14th. day of June 2005. . 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/Poullne N. Washington 

Notary Public 

Receivod: June 14, 2005 

Willard R. Hetandor 

Lako County Clerk 

0624D-7233-LV 

June 24, 2005 

July 1,8, 2005 



DC TILE WE We Install ce- 
ramic, vinyl tile, Parquet, and 
Porgo floors. For free esti- 
mates call (847) 395-0777, 
pager (708) 988-6504. 




Sunrooms 



DETAIL ORIENTED HOUSE- 
CLEANER, looking for your 
houso or apt. to clean. 10yrs. 
exp., good ref. Call Short 
(815)276-6630. 



3 SEASON SUNROOMS: 

$12,500 and less Including 

concrete and Installation! A 

12x12 Insulated year-round 

room Is only $3,950 more. 

Limltod tlmo offorl When our 

Summer calendar Is filled, 

regular pricing will resume. 

SUNROOMS PLUS 

1-800-997-8005. 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME application 

NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Graphlco 

NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Graphics, advertising and 
marketing 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
625 E. London Court, Round 
Lake Beach, I L 60073 
(847)525-2310 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Luclo Allam, 625 E, London 
Court, Round Lako Beach, IL 
60073,(847)525-2310 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to certify that tho un- 
dersigned Intond(s) to con- 
duct the above named busi- 
ness from the locations) Indi- 
cated end that tho true and le- 
gal full nomo(s) of the 
person(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting the business 
Is/are correct as shown. 
Isl Lucie Allam 
June 9, 2005 

The foregoing Instrumont. 
was acknowledged before me 
by tho person(s) Intending to 
conduct tho business this 
10th day of June 2005. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/a/Kay L Sullivan 

Notary Public 

Recolved: Juno 13, 2005 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

0624D-7235-RL 

June 24, 2005 

July 1,8, 2005 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS; 
Cornel Plumbing; Sowor& 
Water 

NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Plumbing 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
655 W. Huron Tr., Round 
Lako Hts., IL (847)546-0942 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Cornel Gheorgho Slghele. 
655 W Huron Hills Tr.. Round 
Lako Hts. (847)546-0942. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE) 

This Is lo certify that the un- 
dersigned Intond(s) to con- 
duct the abovo namod busi- 
ness from the location(s) Indi- 
cated and that the true and le- 
gal full name(s) of tho 
porson(s) owning,' conducting 
or transacting tho business 
Is/are correct as shown. 
Isl Cornol Ghoorghe Slgholo 
Juno 9, 2005 

The foregoing instrumont 
was acknowledged before me 
by the porson(s) Intending to 
conduct Ihe businoss this 9th 
day of June 2005. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/Joseph C. Torres 

Notary Public 

Received; Juno 13, 2005 

Willard R, Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

0624D-7238-RL 

Juno 24, 2005 

July 1,8, 2005 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN 
That on August 8, 2005 a salo will be held at Chain O'Lakes 
Marine, 500 East Grand Avonuo, Fox Lake, IL., to soil tho fol- 
lowing articles to enforce a lion existing under the laws of (ho 
State of Illinois against such articles for labor, services, skill or 
material expended upon a storago furnished for such articles at 
the request ol tho following designated persons, unless such ar- 
ticles are redoemed within thirty days of the publication of this 
notice. 

NAME OF PERSON: 
Mark Olson 

DESCRIPTION OF ARTICLE: 

1984 28.5' BaylinorConlessa with Hull #BL2A20CD0883-4 



AMOUNT OF HEN: 
$2,059.42 



0708B-7279-FL 
July 8, 15, 22,2005 



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Lakeland Newspapers G1 9 



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The public Is hcrrby Mttltnl that Ihe Village or Fox Lake liai adoplctl Ordinance 
Nu mher 2005-14 adopllne Prevailing Wag« of Labnrrn, Mechanic* and other workers 
truployctl In public work* projett*, and. tin- Ithedut* ofrirevallinR w»Res h contained on 
the attached list. 



DATED 30TII DAY OF JUNK. 2005 
NANCY ROGERS. VILLAGE CLERK 

VILLAGE OK EOX LAKE 



ORDINANCE NO. 2005 -24 



AN ORDINANCE ADOPTING PREVAILING WAGES OF 
LABORERS, MECHANICS AND OTHER WORKERS 
EMPLOYED IN PUBLIC WORKS PURSUANT TO 810 ILCS 
130/1 ETSEQ. 



ADOPTED BY THE 

PRESIDENT AND BOARD OF TRUSTEES 

OF THE 

VII J .AGE OF FOX LAKE 

THIStt™ DAY OF JUNE, 2005 



PUBLISHED IN PAMPHLET FORM BYTIIE AUTHORITY OFTIIK 
PRESIDENT AND BOARD OF TRUSTEES OF THE VILLAGE OF FOX I.AKE, 

ILLINOIS. THIS 29TII DAY OF JUNE 2005 



ORDINANCE NO. IMS - 14 



AN ORDINANCE ADOmNO mEVAIUNG WACTES or 
LABOUKttS. MECHANICS AND CMHElt MOllKilllS 

rjtinjmrD in nrauc w onus pursuant to no ilcs 

tlWI ETBEQ. 



WHEREAS, the Sutr uf lllinrii bit enacted i!« Prevailing Vtge Act, approved hint 36. 
194 1 . caJifkd M amended, ajo ILCS I Wl ef wq. ( IWJI, hennoftrr Alhe Ad| ; mJ 

WHEREAS, the Act rar-ilrc* Itat die VilLiye Board o( (he Village of Fu« Ulc. Illinoii. 
Invtttif*lc widaaetruut IN prevailing tale ofwaK».i at eWrincdln Ihe Act tut liboren. mechanic* and 
nilver workcti in Ih: locitlty of t ate and Me I Irni > Ctunuct, employed in performing ctmstrlKtion 
r,f public vaU tor Hid VilLift Hoard of tbc VilUfe of Fa* Lake, I Ihnoii. 

NOW.TIIEKtrORE, HE IT ORDAINED by tlwPraidem tuid IHnnl orTnnieei or ihe 
Villap,e pf Fin. Uke. Lak* and Melleory Counuet, Illinoii. at follo**: 

fctCTlUXJi To Ihe c uteri *n-l«nequwedl»)rl he Act, ihe pirril |»c» ailing file 

uf v-tgn in tM* locality for lnhorcn.nx-chifiici.andoihef uwliencnjygeJinconunk-tionofpiibiie 
maia coaiing untkr die Jomtlirtuniut die VUhgeUoai J of ihe Vilbjtul Fttt Lake, lllnmtt.it tetchy 
JkcertiineJ Ik he the «me a* Ihe prcvailmo, rite of twee* for contlrtKtwii uiwk In takx and 
McHcitry County MeJ « drtcmilnrd by Ihe nepjntneni ofLflhur of the Stale nf lUim'hwiif June. 
20M, a copy nf tbovc delentiinaikioi being aoicbcd betelo Ural itwuiporaicJ hctcin by reference. 
- A* ictntiicd by tlie Art, any and all nrviiiftn of the pw ailing rate of wage* by (he Dqunroenl of 
Uhoi uftheSlatcof IllintiWtfiail tupennkilw Ifcfuilmctrt- t lunedctcnuiiwiitti and apply to any 
and alt nulittt uoiat ectniructhm undciLtkcn by ihe Viftjpe Hoard of the Village of t'.n tjke. Illuwi v 



The ovfitiiiittn of any term* appeuins in (hit Onlinjitce which are oUo u icd In the Art dull be the 
came at in the Art. 

SECTION til Nothing herein contained dull be cmutrurd to apply uid general ornmiCn* 
nte or*«go m herein aicrrtained lo any work or ci Dpluyincnl extant puhllc wotkv constmel ion 
ot the Village Hoard of tlie Villige ofFnx Uke, lllinou hi Ihe nimi raroiied by the Act 

SF.CTIUMlli The VUlagc tkurd of the Village of Fok Lale, Illinoii tlull publicly 

poa or k^ arable (tie Inspection by any interettnl pany in the main ollkeof ihe VjllaBeofKo^ 
tjAc,lllitioi>tlie»ciklotnifUlitnaw»tiyrnnion»ufiudir*"a'lir^tateofwagt A copy of the* 
deterrninalioni of prevailing rate of Mge> then In efTed •hall be attached lo all contact 
tpecilkationi. 

MXTIOSIV; iteVilb¥el)<nnJuftlieVilbKeofteU«e,llli«iitdiaIlinaUiW)py 

of thc»c determinalionj lo any employer, and to any ataoelalion of employer* and lo any penoo or 
enucUiion of emptojeei »b* have tiled rhelr rumea and addrcwe*. reipieMlng coplea ©rany 
de1rmriB«lion»tahitgUiet«rtleidirriie«andlhep»rticuljrcUa uf tmrlefi »ho»e «Ea "HII l« 
aflected by n«h rate ►, 

r»ECTI< >N Vt The VtlbKe Ikanl irf the Village of Vox UIcIUiikmi tiall promptly Ok • 
ceitiriedeopy ortluttJrdiwncewithbinbtbeSceictaryorsiaie lnd«l>ivW™iendllic Dcpiitmeut 
ofLobrt nfUie.Soteofllhnoiv . 

SIX' I ION _V|; TlcVilla^lloifdol'lhe\Ollap:i»fFovUke % ltlii»»niilialliauw!tobc 

rmbli»heilh J ne«*jpirtcr«>f rcnonitan.tititi(«i«illiiti die area nativlbal Iheie iklcmiiiutittm lime 
been rruJe.and ttichptibliritiondiatU.wilinilelHaieethal the itaeratirulioni arc effective and that 
ibtve are Ihe iklcnnisiaH.jni lit ihi* puWir hnly 



PASSED AND APPROVED by the Pa-.idcoiandlkHrdofTrnHccsofllM:VilUBC«ri ox 
Lake, I -V'.c .hkI Mcllcnry Counlie*. lllinok, lliia 2& A day of June 2005 by aiull cJllvme at fnllim*: 



TJiUSLXI^S 
Kdnard Elendcr 
Ted linkow 
Grct; Murrey 
Noel WorUoR 
Carol Ul.m 
BUI Dorchen 



A1E 



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NAY 



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API'ROVED THIS 2STII DAY OH JUNE^ 2005: 



By: 



CINDY IRWIN, PRESIDENT 
VILLAGE OF FOX LAKE 



ATrEST: 



Vltlaec Clerk 



r-a,Hii>r>>. 

»<«rr> L*<<b*«» «:«i^.»| *#!.. .l!««»H 



Mchenry County Prevailing Wage for July 2005 



Trad* tUM k. TTi> c ii.m roiAH *H-r>8 oda 0=11 h/w r*nar> 


Vac 


tCB9 














mommm 














HS&tSTtU ABT'CCN 


ALL 


30.130 13,900 


1.5 


1.3 2.0 


6.860 3.940 


0,000 


0.170 














ASBESTOS AST-KCC 


BLO 


13.300 24.800 


t.S 


1.3 2.0 


3.(40 3.520 


0.000 


0.000 














MIlOMMtCH 


BID 


IJ.Ija 40.140 7.C 


2.0 2.0 


4.110 (.2(0 


o.ooo 


o.zto 














BMCK MA301I 


BLO 


31.230 U.1B0 


1.1 


1.3 2.0 


6.450 7,020 


0.000 


0.440 














CAaPDTttt* 


All. 


34.320 33.820 


1.3 


1.5 2.0 


3,560 ^.B70 


0,000 


0.4*0 














CTK1JCT ICA30H 


ALL 


33.300 34,(30 


1.3 


1.1 2.0 


3.100 1.410 


o.ooo 


0.030 














CTBAMIC TILE rUSUM 


BLO 


27.200 0.000 


2.0 


1.52.0 


5.400 5,200 


o.ooo 


0.1C0 














CO4NUMICATI0H TCCH 


BLO 


23,3(0 J1.760 


1.3 


1.3 2.0 


3.842 6.310 


0.000 


0.315 














elect* tc rim torn op 


ALL 


26.H0 34.540 


1.3 


1.3 2.0 


3.730 7.440 


0.000 


0.130 














ELEcntic rtra ckhckam 


ALL 


2O.S70 34.540 


1.3 


1.9 2ifj 


3.750 5.7(0 


0.000 


0.100 














ELECTRIC FW LIKCHWI 


ALL 


31.980 34.540 


1.3 


1.5 2.0 


3.750 8.650 


0.000 


o.i to 














ELECTH1C WH TM DRV 


ALL 


21.(40 34.540 


1.3 


1.9 3.0 


3.7S0 3.130 


o.ooo 


0.110 














ELECTaiCIA» 


ALL 


37.730 41.500 1, 


t.S 2.0 


•,1)2 6.678 


0.000 


0.472 














ELEVATOR CWSTAUCTWl 


BLO 


31,173 41.870 2. 


2.0 2.0 


7.279 J. 420 2 


0.370 














rtsrcE EAECTOR E 


ALL 


24.840 24. OtO 


1.3 


1.5 2.0 


6. (SO (.740 


0.000 


0.000 














IXMCt EAECTOX s 


ALL 


32.140 34.(30 


2.0 


2.0 2.0 


(.440 12.82 


o.ooo 


0,330 














CLAZIEa 


ULO 


30.000 31.000 


1.3 


2.0 2.0 


6,010 (.430 


0.000 


0.500 














HT/rMST IHSULATOR 


BID 


31.(50 31.400 


l.S 


1.3 2,0 


7.2(0 8.3(0 


o.ooo 


0.230 














ittott «nr.ta e 


ALL 


36.230 37.730 2 


3.0 2.0 


8.910 10.17 


0,000 


0,300 














1P.GH KjlTtl! 


ALL 


32.4)0 34.(30 


2.0 


2,0 2.0 


6.440 12.82 


0.OSO' 


0.230 














IKON KCPrtH W 


ALL 


29,450 10.920 


2.0 


3.0 2.0 


(.330 13.53 


o.ooo 


0.J5O 














LU0WR 


ALL 


30.130 .10.900 


1.3 


1,5 2.0 


6,(00 4,200 


o.ooo 


0,170 














LAT1IEH 


VLB 


34.120 33,020 


1.5 


1.5 2.0 1.1 


coco 


0,430 














KACHlftiaT 


EUl 


15.610 37.630 2.C 


2.0 2.0 


3.840 4. 750 


3.460 


0.000 














KAMLt; riNiottcas 


AU. 


11.150 O.CftO 


l.S 


1.3 2.6 


6,010 1.02V 


o.ooo 


0.330 














KAFCU KASC4I 


OLD 


33.230 36.580 


1.3 


1,3 3.0 


• 

6.450 7.020 O.C00 


0.380 














MILLKAICHf 


ALL 


54.320 35.820 


1.5 


1.5 2.0 


5,5(0 4.870 


0.000 


0.490 














OPEfATIBC CKCJIHEET. 


BLO 


I 39.330 43.350 


2.0 


2.0 2.0 


6.430 5.130 


i.aoo 


O.«S0 














ortPATiw criuiMEEa 


BLO 2 11.230 43.350 


2.0 


2,0 2.0 


6.430 3.150 


1.600 


0.630 

QFERAT1HC ER5IMEEA 


BIO ) 35.700 43.510 


2.0 


i.O 2.0 


6.4S0 3.150 


1.100 


O.iSO' ' 










- 




OPERATIHO CnQIHEEM 


BLO 


4 33.950 43.350 


2.0 


2.0 2.0 


6,430 5.150 


1.800 


0.(30 














orcitATiiai EKOIHEER 


HOT 


1 17,150 41.750 


1.3 


1.5 2.0 


(.450 5,150 


1.800 


0.630 














ortBATIltC EKaiHCEP. 


IIHY 


Z 17.200 41.750 


1.3 


1.5 3.0 


6.450 5.130 


1.600 


0I6M 














OrtRATIIKi EHGIKEEK 


mrr 


3 33.150 41.750 


l.S 


1.9 2.0 


(.450 5.130 


1.600 


0.(30 














OtEPATUm EMGIUEEP 


mrt 


4 33.730 41.730 


1.9 


1.5 2.0 


(.430 3.150 


1.600 


0.(50 














orCPATlMC; EHOIrtEEP 


KWT 


3 32.350 41.750 


1.3 


1.3 2.0 4 


0.650 














oABwcnx moil nnarta e 


ALL 


32.300 14.030 2. 


2.0 2.0 


(.450 9.(90 


0.000 


0.750 














OANAKtTL IAOH WWIH S 


ALL 


32.910 34.430 


2.0 


2.0 2.0 


6,440 12. 82 


o.ooo 


0.210 














PAINTO- 


ALL 


33.330 34.330 


1.3 


1.5 1.5 


5,150 5,000 


0.000 


0.230 














PAIHTtR 3ICT3 


BLO 


23.150 28.240 


1.3 


1.5 1.3 


2.400 3.010 


0.000 














rjucmivEP. 


ALL 


38.320 35.820 


1.3 


1.5 2.0 


3.360 4.870 


0.000 


0.4*0 














PlfEriTTEB 


BLO 


34.100 38.100 


1.5 


1.3 2.0 


7.910 (.100 


0,000 


o.ieo 














riAsnaxn 


BLO 


32.100 31.600 


1.3 


1.5 2.0 


4,240 6.(00 


0.000 


0.400 














rUIKOEA 


BLO 


34,430 14,430 


1.3 


1.3 2.0 


7.300 6.(50 


0.003 


0.400 














ROOrCR 


BLO 


31.950 33,950 


1.5 


1.5 2.0 


3,470 2. J 50 


o.ooo 


0.J3O 














SHEETHETAL MOttKCH 


BLO 


35.030 37.030 


1.3 


1.3 3.0 


4.410 7.440 


0.000 


0.540 














Jir.il n ;,:;; re 


BLO 


26.070 27.570 


l.S 


1.3 2.0 


3.000 3.350 


0.000 


0.000 














xntiKKun rirrsa 


BLO 


34,300 16.500 


l.S 


1.5 3.0 


1.000 5.330 


0.000 


0.500 














STEEL ERECTOR E 


ALL 


36.250 17.750 


2.0 


2.0 2.0 


8.970 10.77 


o.ooo 


0.300 














STEEL ERECTOR 


ALL 


32.390 34.(10 


3.0 


2.0 2.0 


6.440 12.(2 


0.000 


0.JJ0 














3TOHE KASOtl 


DIO 


33.250 36.580 


l.i 


1.3 2.0 


6,450 7.020 


0.440 




, . 










rrfKAizo riuiaitcp 


BLO 


27.950 0.000 


l.S 


1.5 2.0 


6.130 1.5(0 


0,000 


0.220 














TEPRAJW MA50S 


BLO 


32.030 33.050 


1.3 


. l.S 2,0 


f.130 7.110 


0,000 


0.120 














TILE rlASOtl 


BLO 


13,000 31.0011 


2.0 


1.3 2.0 


5,400 4.400 


0.000 


0.110 














TRArric flArtrr mrn 


nn 


22,000 24.400 


1.5 


1.1 2.0 1.07 


coco 
















mr 

... 



Legals 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME 
CHANGE OF OWNER'S 

LEGAL NAME OR 
ADDRESS OR BUSINESS 
ADDRESS CHANGE OR 
ADDITION 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Rohrer For Construction 
ORIGINAL DATE FILED: 
April 17, 1991 
BUSINESS ADDRESS(ES) 
CHANGED FROM: 
428 Oonln Dr., Apt. 30B, Anti- 
och, IL 60002. 
TO: 

2203 Wilchwood Lane, Lln- 
donhurst, IL. 60046. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is lo certify that tho 
abovo chang(os) lo tho 
named business have been 
made effective. 
7e/ Adolph Rohrer 
2203 Wilchwood Lane 
Undenhurst, IL. 60046 
(847)245-7183. 

The foregoing Instrument 
was acknowledged boforo me 
by the person(s) conducting 
the business this 21st, day of 
June 2005. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/a/Christina J. Horn 

Notary Public 

Rocotvod: Juno 21 , 2005 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake County Clark 

0624D-7245-LV 

Juno 24, 2005 

July 1,8, 2005 

PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Schrayor Soalcoat, Asphalt 
Maintenance and Repair 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Soalcoat Asphalt, Repair As- 
phalt 
. AODRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
505 High Street, Wauconda, 
IL. 60084, (847) 815-1450. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Scott Schrayor, 505 High St., 
Wauconda, IL 60084, 
(847)487-2142. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE) 

This fs to certify that (ho un- 
dersigned intend(s) to con- 
duct Die above named busi- 
ness from the location(s) Indi- 
cated and that the Iruo and le- 
gal full name(s) of tho 
porson(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting the business 
is/aro correct as shown. 
hJ Scolt Schrayor 
Juno 20, 2005 

Tho foregoing Instrument 
was acknowledged before mo 
by Ihe person(s) Intending to 
conduct the business this 
20th day of Juno 2005. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/Unda M. Paulson 

Notary Public 

Recofvod: Juno 20, 2005 

. Willard R. Helandor 

Lake County Clerk 

0624D-7246-WL 

June 24, 2005 

July 1,8, 2005 



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CLASSIFIED 



July 8-14,2005 




Legals 




Legate 



900 



Legate 



900 


Legate 



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3M 


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Ttfcr. crsvcr 

0.83C 

IPCCR lrivvr 
e.ooe 

TRUCR. IRI'.IP 
0.000" 

Tnct:r crista 

0.000 

T'JW.IOIKTIH 

0.400 



ML 1 ;-J.l^ Is". 70(1 1,3 

All 3 28.300 iiyioo-jvi 

ML J 2i.5U0 llrftO 1.5 

all < is.ioe ie.nc (.4 

OLE! J4.5C0 31.300 Li 



US 1.0 4,950 4. SCO O.OUf) 

US 2.11 4.950 l.-JOO 0.000 

Li 2.0 4. HO 4. MO 0.033 

US 2.0 4. .1,1 4. 800 o.ooo 

I' 

1.3 . ." ». HO 6.340 0.009 



Le-ivn<lt 



II 1 -t ,.».»-— • i n it k, pq h~* *»■ Mm I .#1 .J ,-,, *- H Wi , i V w rt I •**> 

llll".^- « l > i n< l.niqfa« . | rt rfw l ll fc) T 

I rJi (.,.,-... H ~ f -*1 i~ ,.#■> "^* *.*.! m hdq rrf I-..-U.,: 

».—. 1,1 ll I 111 

V*l|Vwa*ee 

Hgfl H BSS al 



Explanations 

KCMtKAf CC4IHTY 



IROrfPaRKEPli IEA1TI - That pert ol Ihe county test ol Pta, 47 and 14, 

IFcrUWOftKEPS ifiWTHI - That parr, pf ih* cninty south ol Route H ani 
C»i uf k ■■.»» 47. 

IROJIwftAKPS Istcm - That p-m Of th« county *>sL ol Rmits 47. 

The! loKuwin-j lint 1* ■ im i riei >• > a* ttuun .1 ■ i ■ far. -'.i .:■> holiday ret.es 
o( vut.-v lot work purtOrtud apply! W*w Tear* tuy, Hnmilel/ln'corat len 
C*y, rcuith at July, Ubor Pay, Veterans 0*y, ThaiiVsijtvtrnj tiay, 
:hr l»t,:,.as c*y. Generally, jny ol (Iiom holidays which fall on • 
Vun.liy it ei<l»>br*lC'l Bin Urn following IVnrlay. Thia then aes.es Vol* 
;..•>(! it* i en tint i!..i..iiy (i)ii;- at ttie »hh'.|'j -»!■■ ■ivnii hi mi.e far 
hallfUy pay. Ceassn pti.-Uce In • 'jivert lni-sl twiy alter Certain days 
of celebration mch it* Hi* dsy etier Th*n*.*timii.i (ur veterans (lay. 
It In (ionbt. pi"*** I'lii^V. »llh IDOL. 

EKJ-UHMICH cr CLAS3U 

MBC3I0D - r.LSltPAl - i»m^*l ol «»tK«tnJ K4l«il*I/»old •ml h«i*r49u« 
MtarUiii Itos »n/ plucw in « liull-Jlui. Intlu.llrxi wrfhinic*! sy«t««s 
• i.i.ii. ttujti etcrmntcal cytitiw ■» to t* miuvnl, Tliln lnsluiS^n thu 
h-t^iiI ot fl<b«fllni antui I *l( /rclrt «hd haiittloui MUrUli Cron 
dUCtvatV ot f;II»o It. t tsuilrtini uhclt thi» tnilltlttiq is to l« i- .-. I i : i.-l 
At tM ll"" "> -tt S6»* clfil-l fiHUI* aitt. 

.VIRtCTOS - WiCIIMIICUL - r««o»»l of ittotoi nalntUi tie* »«?:>wolr.»l 
■y«K«u, such m |..ji-;i, <luct», mid tK>ll»t«, nhiMii trw *«-h>t,l'*l 

JfllUM 4TH !*J l(-«»ilt. 

cr.wwic Titr. nttjjiii.f 

Til* qicjutlnj. t-ivunliM, and poll»hlf? nf Oil eli»t>«» of Hl», i.»i«ih«i 
t'jt intnlor vt> en'.wrl'.r r--"J* - ."'J. all htltrifl, lUn-J ni uti>>lat*d 



product*! all co«poiltion txtnlllf, qranlta tlloa, naming denctabla 
tiles, caaant tllaa, «poKy cospoalta luiitlilt, pavara, qtaaa, 
roiaicj, ftbtiglaii, and all auballtuta Batarlati. (or tile *ada In 
tll«-llk* unttai all ■latuta* In ttl« tlka Ian or canant, «uii, and 
uth«t maiuilala that at9 tot and lncendtd lot uaa •■ a finlihad fluoc 
lurtiCD, atalr tiotds, pratunida rr.oft, nalla, -alia, calling!, 
■ ainln; pooli, and all othor plaeaa nhara tlln la to fora a flnlahad 
Intarior or aacarlor, Tha lalalng of all aattlng aortata Including but 
not limited iu thln-aal aartar*, apoalaa, will aud, and any othar aand 
and caamnt nlatutaa or adhaalvaa uhan uaad In tha preparation. 
inatallatlcn, icpolr, or naliitcnanca of tlla and/or alnllar satcrlala. 
The handling and unloading of all aand, caaant, lima, til*, (laturaa, 
aqulpaant, adhaalva« t or any othar aatailalf to ba uaad In tha 
preparation! Installation, rapalr, or Balntananca ot tlla and/or 
alallar Mtatlala, CaraaUc 711* flnlahara ahall till all Joints and 
volda ragardlaaa ot aaitltod on all tlla work, particularly and 
eapaclally attar InaLallatlon ot aald tlla work. Application of any 
and all protective covering* to all typaa of tlla lnatallatlona 
Including) bvl not be United to, all aoap coa^ounda, paper product*. 
lipe*> and all polyathylane covering*, plywood, utofllte, cardboard^ 
and any new type ot producte that uy be uaad to protect tile 
lnatallatlona. llaatrac equipment, and all door scarifying equtpaMnt 
uaad In prepaxtng (loora to receive tile. Tiia clean up and reeoval ot 
all waste and vaterlala. All dcanlltlon ot ealetlng tile t loora and 
walla to be tc -M1..-1. 

CQ»«IlHICATtOHS ir.ClWTCIAX 

Conatructlon, lnatallatlon, amtntenance and raooval of 
talacoaBiinleetton faclUtlea (voice, aound. data and vldaols 
t*I*phone, naciirUy lyiuri, (lro alarm tyatataa that are a coaponent 
ot a aultlplaa ayatea and ahare a en— o n cable, and data inside wire. 
Into (connect, ruaintl equipeant, central cilices, FAAX and 
vqulpaant, elcro waves, V-SAT, bypata, CATV, VAN (wide area network). 
LUr (local area natworkal, and ISDN (integrated ayaten digital 
nalwork), pulling of wlr* In raceway*, but not the lnatallatlon ot 
recsways. 

rtARBtX nitl9Jir.fi 

Loading and unloading truck*, dint U.ui icn ot all eaterlal* tail 
none, aand, ate), stocking ot floors with eaterlal, parlormlng all 
ttg'jlng lor heavy work, the handling of all aetetrel that eay be 
nnadad tor Che Installation ot such auterlala', building of 
• cat toldlnn, |.-il isM'i'i it neadad, patching, waxing ot witerial if 
daaagad, pointing up, caulking, grouting and cleaning of parol*, 
holding water on diamond or Carborundue ht*d« or **w (or aeitara 
cutting, use ot tub aaw or any other saw nteded for preparation ot 
material, drilling ot holas (or wire* that anchor aiatarlal tat by 
setters, elxlng up of eolding platter tor Installation ofeatetlel, 
atitlng up ihln sot lor the lnatallatlon of aulerlal, elalng up of sand 
to crRtni (ur the lnstailatln ot eaterlal and auch othor work as nay 
'• required In helping a Harbin flatter In the handling ot all aatntlal 
In the erection or Installation ot Interior aiarble, slate, travertine, 
arL aatble, serpentina!, airwiene atnns, hlun ttnne, granlLe and othar 
star".* (meaninq a* lo ston* any foreign or domestic aatarlale a* ate 
aperilind and used In hulldlnq inttillor* and esparlora and cuitcniarlly 
known as atone In the m-k|, cariara. satiiunya, vlltollte and alallar 
opaque glass and the laying nf all eatble tllu. Icriano tile, state 
ill. and ptecaot. tile, m.i.-, 'rtiei* treads, l-i-n-, or any othar 



eaterlala that aiay be used as substitutes for any ot the 
atorestentlonod eucarlala and which *(• used on Interior and espetlor 
which earn instil Ictd In a alallsr runner. 

TRArrtC SAfXrt - woik associated with barricades, boraea and druavs 
•i ;■■■] to reduce lane usage on highway work, the installation and 
reaoval at terporary lane Barkings, and the installation anil resuval 
of tasrporary toatJ sign*. 

TRUCK CRIVtP, - OUILOIMC, HLAVt AKO IIICHMXY COM7AUCTI044 , ' 

Clan* I. Two or thrne Asia Trucka. A-lraea Truck *h»n' used for 
trsniportatlon purposasi Air Coapresiors and Meldlri) hachlnea. 
Including those pulled by cars, pick-up trucks and tractors) 
Anhulancast Batch Gate Lockerti Batch Hopperaani Car and Truck 
Mashers; Carryallar rork Lilts and Roisters! Helper*! Mechanic* 
Helper* and Crasser*/ Oil Distributor* 3-aan operation; Pavsaent 
Breakers; Pole Trailer, up to 40 feet; Power Hover Tractor*/ 
Self-propelled Chip Sprsadari Sklpaanr "iluiry Trucks, 1-suin 
ouaratloni Slurry Truck Conveyor Operation, 3 or 3 nam Teajastersi 
Unskilled duasrAan; and Truck Drlvar* hauling warning light*, 
barrlcsdes, and portable toileta on the job sits, 

Class 2, Tour axle trutk*/ Duaip Cret* and Adgetor* under 7 yard*; 
flunpster*, Track Trucks, tucllda. Hug Oottoa C--i> Turnapulla or 
Tutnat'raller* when pulling other th*n **lt-loading ecpjlpmant or 
Stellar equipment tinder le cubic yarda; Hlser Truck* under 7 yearda; 
Rnady-nls Plant Hopper Operator, and Mlnch Truck*. 2 Aalea, 

Cl.ii 3. Tive axle truck*; Ouatp Crete and Adgetors 7 yarda and over; 
Ouepitart, Track Trucks, Cuclldi, Hug Bottoa Ouxp Turnstcallera or 
turnipulls when pulling other than telt-losdlng equipment or alallsr 
equlresant over II cubic yardar Exploaiv** snd/or risslon Material 
Trucks; Hiser Truck* 7 yarda or over; Koblle Cranes while In transit; 
Oil Distributor*, 1-nan operation! Pole Trailer, over 40 faeti Pole 
and Expandable Trailers hauling Material over iO teet long; slurry 
trucka, 1-suin operation; Winch truck*, 3 axles or Mrs; 
Hechanlc—Truct Welder and Truck Fainter. 

Clasa 4. Six axle trucka; Dual-purpose vehicles, auch as aounled 
crane trucks with hoist and acceuorles; roreaan; Halter. Hechanici 
Self-loading equipment ilko P.O. and trucks with scoop* "on thn front. 

OF-CAATIUG Eti-.li;rri.:'. - BUILDING 

Class 1, Mechanic; Anph* It Flint! Asphslt Spreader; Antegrade; 
Racklioes with Caisson attachjcentr Dstch riant; B«notot Boiler and 
Throttle Valve; Caiason Rig*! Central Redl-Hix riantj Coablnatlon 
lack Ho* Trent End-loader Hachtno; Ccwpteanor and Throttle Valve; 
Concrete Breaker (Truck Haunted); Concrete Conveyor! Concrete Paver! 
Concrete Tlacer; Concrete V Lacing Bocau Concrete ru-p (Truck Hountnd); 
(onorete Tower; Crinns, Ml; Cranes, HsKterliendi Cranes, (CCI nnd 
slMllar Type)! Creler Crane; Cruaher, 3tons, etc.; Derricks, ■ All) 
tvtrrlcks, Traveling; forales* Curb and Cutter Machine; Grader, 
Kiev it liij; Crnuting Kachtnesi Hlghlllt Shovols or Trent Endloadnt 
7-1/4 yd, and over; Moists, Elevators, outside type rack and pinion 
*nd ainllar stschlnes; Hoist*, one, two ami tine* tirua; ll-ilsts, Two 
7uj;or One rioor; Hytlraulic Backhoes; llydrauilr Boos Truck*; Hydro Vac 
land slnllar equif-aieiit) i Locomotives, All! Holer I'strol; Pile Drivers 
.in Skid Rig; Post Holo filiwr; Pre-Str^sk slsrhtnnl Puap Crete* Dual 
H.n; furp Cretea; Squeesi; Cretea-screw Typ* Fuepi; Raised and Blind 



Hole Drlllr Roto Mill Crtndari (coops - Tractor Drawn; Slip-font 
Pavar; SttadJle nojrgl**/ Tournapull; Tractor with eooar and 0ld« Boewf 
Trenrhirrg Machines. 

Class Z. Bolwat (tivnr 3/4 cu, yd,)/ IVollersi erlck rorklltt; Brooat. 
All t-ower Propetledi Oulldoiarsi Concrete Ml»«r (Twr. Ra<; and Overt; 
Conveyer, Portable! rorklltt Trucks; Grosser, ti.jt v.-.r i. Hlghlltt 
rr,.--v,-u or Ptont Endloadara under 3-1/4 yd.; Hoist::, Autoaatlc; 
Hoist*, inside freight Elevators; Hoists, Ctwei Drsgglng Machine; 
Hoists, Tugi*r single Drum; laser Screed; F.ofck Drill (sell-propelled); 
Rock Drill (truck nounied); Rollers, All; Steaa Mnaxatorsr Tractors, 
Alii Tractor Drawn Vibratory Roller; Winch Truck* with *A* free*. 

class 3. Air Cosptessor; Coeblnstlon • Saall t^ulrastnt Operator; 
Cenarators; Heater*, Mechanical; Hoist*, Ta*ld* Elevators - IXheditat 
Manual Controlled); Hydraulic Power Untia (Pile Driving, Eattsctlng, 
and Dtllllnol; Puwps, over J" (1 to 3 not to exceed a total ot 300 
tt.l; Puept, Well Point*; welding Machines (2 through 3|; Winches, 4 
*n*U Electric Drill Winches; Bobcat (up to and including 3/4 cu. 
yd.). 

Class 4, Bobcats and/or other Bkld Steer Loaders; Ollersi and Stick 

rorklltt. 

OPERATIIKI EfWIHtEM • HCAVT AN0 HIOMWAT COHflTRUCTIOtt 
Cl**» t. Craft roreaan; Asphalt riant/ Asphalt Heater and Planer 
CoaMoetton; Asphalt Heater Scarllro; Asphalt Spreader; 
Auto? rader/GCKACO or other slnllar type suchlnes; ABO Paver; Baethnea 
with Caisson aitschaient; Ballsat Regulslur! Bell Loader! C*!a*on Rlgt; 
Car Dusper; Central Fardl-Hta Blsnti Ccabinttlcn Backhoe rroat 
thdloeder Machine, (I cu. yd. Backhoa Bucket or over or with 
attachaenrs] I Concrete Breaker iTruek Mounted) t Concrete Conveyor; 
Concrete Taver over 17E cu. It.; Concrete Placer; Concrete Tube 
Mom Crane*, all attachments) Cranes,' Pessterhesd, Linden, Peco t 
Machines of a Ilka natural Crete Cranni Crusher, Stone, etc.;. 
Derricks, Alii Derrick Boat.*; Derrick*,' Traveling; Dnwell uchlna with 
Air CoeprraSurl Dredges; rield Mechattlc-Wnltlerr rnrelean Curb and 
Cutter Meehliuit Gradall anJ Machines vf a Ilk* nature; Grader, 
Etsvstlngi Oradur, Motor Grader, Motor Patrol, Auto Patrol, lorn 
Grader, rull Grader, Subgrader; Guard Ball Post Driver Mounted; 
Nollt*, One, Two and Three Drua; Nydraullc Bacthoea) Bocthoea with 
shear altarlwents; Mucking Mirhlnei pile Drlvera and Skid Rig; 
fr*-Stre*a Machine; runp Crete* Dual Raw; Ruck Drill - Crawler or Skid 
fill Rock Drill - Truck Mounted; Rota Hill Grinder; Slip-Tare Paver; 
llall Test Drill Rig (Truck Mounted); Straddto Buggiea; Hydraulic 
Telencoplng fora (Tunneil; Tractor 6t*wn Beit Loader (with atlaehad 
pusher • two englneaiai; Traernr with Bust! Ttacteir* with 
Atlachxaint*; Tranchlng Machine; Truck Mounted Concrete Pueri with Boo*; 
Raited or Bl Ui.l li:-tu; Urlll* ITunnel Ulisltl/ Cndergrsund Daring and/cr 
Mining KaiiMa^s; stii<el Excavator) Widmer (APCCOl, 

■ !»•■> I. .Batch Plant; Bitu<ninou* Mixer; Bailer and Throttle Value; 
Dullddiersr Car Loader Trailing Conveyursi Ccatilnstlon Bsckhou Ftonl 
Endlnader Hachln« lias* than 1 cu, yd, r >:-►:. , Bucket or'avar or with 

iUneli.-i.nl ri i V:.-;.i.'i....-: and Ttirnrtln Valve; i i.-.nrtn;ii, Coeonn 
Receiver ill.- Cc-nctete Breaker nr Hydro llxwawirl Concrete Grlndlnif 
Hachlnel :; — ■ - a — i •- Mixer or Paver 70 Ceiies to and including 27 cu. 
it.; Concrete Gptnader; Conersr* Curlnq Mai-hlMt, unrlip Mtchiiie, 
Baiting :ii hii... .in i Samllng Hacltine; Concrete vt..-.it £ax; Conveyor Mu.'k 



Cars (Hsglund or Slsttlar Typel; Drills, All; rinlitilng Machine - 
Concrete; Greaser Engineer; Hlghllft Shovola or front Endioadar; 
Hoist - Sewer Dragging Machine; Nydraull:: Bom Trucks (All 
Altachswntsl; Hydco-Blastur; All Locoeotlvas, Dinky; Puap Cretea; 
Squeero Crctea-Screw Type pusps, Gypsun Duiker and Puirp: palter, 
Asphslt; Botory Snow Flows; Ratotillar, Seaman, ate, *el(-prop«ll*di 
Scoop* - Tractor Drawn) Self-Propelled Coirpactor; Spreader - Chip - 
Stone, etc.; Scraper; Scraper - Priee Mover In Tenders IRegardles* of 
.'.!:<•) i Tank Car lieat«r; Tractora, ruah, Pulling Sheep* Foot, Dine, 
Crstpactor, etc.l Tug Boats, 

Class 3. Boilersi Brocaa*, ML rower Pr'-prlledi Ceaent Supply Tender; 
Coerpresaor, Conason Rocolvor (21; Concrete Mixer ITwo Bag and Over); 
Conveyor, portable; rara~Typ« Tractoi* Vied for Howlng, Sandlnc;, 
etc.; rircraan on Boiler*; rorklltt Trucks; Grouting Machine; Hoists, 
Automatic; Hoists, Ml Elevator*; Hoists, Tugger Single Drua; Jeep 
Dlqgers; Pipe Jacking Machines; rest -Hole Digger; Power Saw, Concrete 
Power Driven; Pug Hills; Rollers, other lhan asphslt; Seed and straw 
Blower; Btassi Generators; Stump Machln*; Winch Truck* with "A* Praam; 
Work Boater Teaser - Torm-Kotor Driven. 

Clasa 4, Air .Cokprosear; Coablnatlon - Basil Cqulpsent Operator; 
Directional Boring, Machinal Generator*) Hester*, Mvcbanlcatl; Hydraulic 
Power Unit (Pile Driving, Extracting, ot Drllllngl; Hydro-aiaiter; 
Light rtants. All II through SI; Puap*, over J" II Lo 3 not to exceed 
a total of" 300 ft,); Puap*, Kail Points; Trsctalrm; welding Kechinas 
(2 through in Winches, 4 Email Electric Drill Winches. 

Ciasa i. Bobcat* tali); Brick rorklitta; Oiler*. 

TfRRAltO rtNISHCR 

The handling of sand, cesnnt, marble chips, and alt other uterlala 
that eay be used by tha Mosaic Tenant Heclisnic, and the mixing, 
grinding, grouting, cleaning and sealing ot all Harbla, Mosaic, and 
Teirano work, floors, baae, atalr*, and wainscoting by hand or 
•achlne, and tn'addltlon, aaalntlng and aiding Karhlo, Masonic, and 
Terrano Mechanics, 

Other Clssaltlcatlona ot Norki 

for oetinitionx of classlf icatlons not ot 
DvpsrtaenL generally has on file such def 
If a task t.o be performed lo not subject 
ot pay set out, the Depatteont will upon 
neighboring county has ouch a classKlcal 
SUcli rate being deosord to exist by tetetu 
neighboring county tain arpltus to the ts 
undertake a special deteiainat ton, su;h * 
then ,lci)T-"J lo hsve nxluted tinder this tie 
requires these, oc any i;iar*lficat.lon not 
at alB/,31-T27l (or wage rate* or clatlf 

LAHOSCAflHO 



herwlse set oul, t lie 
lnltlon* which arn nvallatiln. 
to on* of the classifications 

being contacted state which 
Ion end provide such rale, 
nco in this diTCuaent. It no 
ak, the Departrcent Shall 
f, -111 diitetisin.it lr.n being 
termination. If • pruji.'ct 

listed, pteasn contact IDOL 
Icatlona. 



Landscaping work falls under tli* exl*rlnq clatislflcatlans lor leborar, 
operating engineer and truck driver. The work perfhraed by landscape 
plaiilastan and l*nl*ca|Ht laborer 1* coveted by the exlatlng 
class! Ileal tun ot 1 tliotr i . Thn work pertortscd by limiaeapa operators 
i(*qardlei* <>i equlpiwiu iiri'i !>t it* slie) Is covemd by tha 



classlticationa 6l operating nnglne.'i. The work perloraod by 
l >iiii.-.,|w- t ru ■:>. .ir ivrts (regarrllmssoi Slieot truck driven) is 
covered by thif classification*, of truck driver . 

Lake County Prevailing Wage for July 2005 

Trade Itsse RS TTP C Bead ndlAN 'M-IT? OUA D3H H/M Pensn Vac Trng 



AJPCDT05 ABT-GEM 


ALL 


30.130 30,100 


1.5 . 1.5 


2.0 «.$40 3.940 0.000 


0,170 


ASBESTOfi ABT-MTC 


BID 


23,300 24.030 


1.5 


us 


2.0 3.640 5.520 0.000 


0.000 


DOILERMAkXR 


BLD 


3020 40.140 


2.0 


3.0 


2.0 6.920 6,260 O.G00 


0.210 


BAICF. KACOil 


BLD 


33.2£0 "■.-.■!.- 


1.5 


1.3 


2.0 6,450 7.020 0.000 


0,440 


CAPrttfTER 


•Alt 


34.320 IS. 120 


1,5 


1.3 


2.0 5. 500 4.160 0.000 


0.490 


CEHEHT MASOM 


AM. 


33.O0O .'4.. ".ii 


1.5 


2.0 


?.0 6.130 6.550 0.000 


0.O50 


CERAMIC TILt rtiSHEH 


BLD 


27.200 O.OQO 


;.o 


l.i 


2.0 3.400 5,200 0.000 


0.100 


COHMUttlCATlOH TEOI 


BLD 


27,3*0 29.919 


1.5 


1.5 


2.0 7,640 7,000 UIOO 


0.410 


ELECTRIC PHB EQMT OP 


ALL 


26, 940 H.'i'; 


1.5 


US 


2.0 1.J50 7.440 0.000 


0.(30 


CUXTRIC PWR CTUICHAH 


ALL 


20.970 14.f,40 


1.5 


US 


2. a 1.150 5.160 0.000 


a. l(i = 


ELECTRIC TWR LII'LKAN 


■ ALL 


31.9)0 14.540 


t.5 


US 


2,0 3.150 S.B50 0.000 


0.140 


ELECTRIC PWR Tfl* PRV 


ALL 


2H40 14. 'An 


1.5 


US 


2.U 3.750 5.951 0.000 


0.110 


ELECTRICIAJI 


BLD 


.)2.f.l;0 35.910 


1.5 


1.1 


2.0 ?. MO 9. ISO UtJU 


0.460 


ELEVATOR CONSTRUCTOR 


BID 


le.'>>*j 41,670 


2.0 


2.0 


2.0 7.275 3.420 2.340 


0.370 


rttlCE ERECTOfl 


ALL 


24.140 26.090 


1,5 


US 


2.0 6.650 6.140 0.000 


c.voo 


I a:.: 1. 1' 


OLD 


30.000 .U.tlOO 


1.5 


2,0 


2,0 U.G90 8. 450 0.000 


0.500 


HT/rROST 1HSULAT0R 


OLD 


31,650 33.400 


1.5 


us 


2.'i 7.260 8.360 0.000 


0.330 


IROSI VrjRREP 


ALL 


36.250 37.750 


:.o 


2.0 


2,0 S.970 10.77 0.000 


0.3QO 


I /.(i. ("KM 


ALL 


30,150 !0,900 


l. 5 


1,3 


2,0 e.if-.u 3.940 0.OGO 


0.170 


LATHE* 


BLD 


14.320 35.B20 


1.5 


l.i 


2.0 S.560 4.660 0.000 


0.490 


KACIIIKIST 


BLD 


3J.O0 37.630 


2.0 


2.D 


2.0 3.9B0 4.150 2.460 


o.ooa 


I'M'Dtr. riuiSHEfts 


All 


25.750 0,000 


1,3 


US 2.0 6.070 7,020 0.000 


0.560 


MARBLE HAr.CH 


BLD 


33.250 36. 5110 


1,9 


US 


2.0 6.450 7.020 0.UO0 


0.SB0 


MILLWKlOfT 


ALL 


34.320 .15.420 


1.5 


us 


2.0 3. SCO 4. 060 0.000 


0.490 


OPERATING EKGtlierR 


OLD 1 


39,550 43.350 


2.0 


2.0 


2,0 6,450 S.150 I.S1D 


0.650 


li-EPATIHG CHGIHCER 


mi. 2 


3S.230 43.550 


2.0 


2.0 


2,0 6.450 5.150 1.600 


0,600 


OI'ERATIITO EIICIIiEER 


BLD 3 


35.700 43,550 


2.0 


2.0 


2,0 6,450 S.150 1.600 


0.650 


.,; i K.-.7 1 ;: ; uigiiieer 


BLD 4 


33.950 !■. ."J 


2.0 


3,0 Z.O (.450 5,150 UIOO 


0,650 


orEFATI!« EliCIHEEIt 


PIT 1 


43.700 42.700 


1.9 


US 


Z.O 6.050 4.U50 1.900 


0.OOQ 


OPERAT1HG EIIGIHEER 


l*LT 2 


41.200 42.7C0 


1.5 


US 


2.0 (.050 4.050 1.800 


0,000 


Ci?ERATl»G CIIOIIiEER 


FIT 3 


!6.e50 42.700 


1,5 


US 


2.0 6.050 4.SS0 1,600 


0.000 


OT'ERATIBS EJWIHEER 


TIT 4 


10.500 4i.7CU 


1.5 


us 


2.0 6,050 4 .650 UoQO 


0,000 


orERAiitro rurriHEEk 


hwy I 


3J.7S0 41.7SO 


1,1 


us 


2.0 6,450 S.1S0 i.itus 


0.650 


■ ■: etvvriN- eugihech 


hwt 2 


37,200 41.750 


1.5 


us 


2,0 6,450 5,150 1,300 


0.650 


CrERATIrW EKGtHEER 


HKY 3 


35,150 41.750 


1.5 


us 


2.0 6,450 3,150 l.nor 


0.650 


■ ■i-r.PATi);,-. EtrnutEK 


HW 4 


33.750 41.750 


S.3 


1.5 


2,0 I..450 3,150 1.600 


0.(50 


Cl'EPATih'u EIIOIHEER 


KHT a 


32.550 41.750 


l.i. 


US 


2.0 (.450 S.150 1,600 


0.C50 


ORIiAMIITL Hnil WCRKCR 


ALL 


32,700 34.050 


2.0 


2.0 


3.0.6.650 9.690 0.000 


0,750 


l-AIirfEB. 


ALL 


32,100 36.110 


1.3 


us 


US 5.550 4.900 0.000 


0.340 


lAlHTEH.EIGKI 


OLD 


35.530 2ft, (60 


1.3 


US 


1.5 2.600 2.040 0.000 


8,000 


P ILEUM EVER 


ALL 


34.320 «J,f30 


1.5 


l.i 


2.0 3.S60 4.160 0.000 


o.4:iy 


PirErtTrER 


BLD 


36.100 39,100 


1.5 


us 


2.U .■.'■IU i..l<-<! 0,000 


O.fOO 


PLASTCHER 


BLD 


31.700 32.700 


1.5 


US 


3.0 £.130 A. 590 0.009 


0,050 


PUfflHEH 


BLD 


34,450 3i'. 4'; 


1.5 


us 


2.0 1.300 6.650 0.000 


0.4C0 


Fcorcn 


BID 


.11.950 33.rVi0 


US 


US 


2.0 5.470 2.950 0.000 


0.33(1, 


PHEETWETAL h\*Rr"l K 


BLD 


33,400 36,070 


1.5 


us 


2.0 6.(60 7.850 0.C00 


0.590 


ii™ IIAIIGEH 


BLD 


23,750 24.600 


1.5 


l.i 


2.0 3.S60 2.000 0.000 


O.OQO 


smicKLEf. r:T.-ifi 


BLD 


34,500 ifc.!.flO 


l.i 


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36.250 n.7St> 


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2,0 8.970 10.77 0.000 


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33.240 Jd.'HO 


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2.0 6". 450 1.020 O.OCO 


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27,950 v.c^n 


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■ PUBUC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 

NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Froywin Company 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Retail 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
632 Benton Road, Lake Villa, 
IL. 60046, (847)265-5364. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Holly C. Frey. 632 Benton 
Road, Lake Villa, IL. 60046, 
(847)285-5364. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE) 

Tnis is lo certify that Iho un- 
-derslgned intend (s) to con- 
duct Iho above named busi- 
ness tram (he locations) Indi- 
cated and that the true and le- 
gal full name(s) of the 
person(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting the buslnoss 
Is/are correct as shown. 
ts! Holly C. Froy 
June 20. 2005 

Tho foregoing Instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by the person(s) Intending to 
conduct (he business this 
20th day of June 2005. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/Christina J. Horn 

Notary Public 

Received: June 20, 2005 

Willard R; Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

0624D-724B-LV 

June 24, 2005 

July 1,8, 2005 



PUBUC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 

Tho Brush's Painting and 
Decoration 
NATURE/PURPOSE 
Painting and decoration 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
417 Sheridan Rd., Apt. 2, 
Highwood, IL. 60040, 
(847)769-9075. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Floriberto Mendoza, 417 
Sheridan Rd., Apt. 2, High- 
wood, IL. 60040, (847)769- 
9075. 

STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to certify that the un- . 
dersigned lntend(s) to con- 
duct the above named busi- 
ness from (he locatlon(s) indi- 
cated and that the true and le- 
gal full name(s) of the 
person (s) owning, conducting 
or transacting the business 
Is/are correct as shown. 
1st Floriberto Mendoza 
June 21, 2005 

The foregoing Instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by tho person(s) Intending to 
conduct tho business this 
21 si. dayol June 2005. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/Adriana Lomeli 

Notary Public 

Received: Juno 21 , 2005 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

0701A-7254-GP 

July 1,8. 15, 2005 



IjtKELAND 

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Lakeland Newspapers G21 



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Alt 1 2n,I5Q JJ.700 l.S 
ALL 2 3*.iflO *».100 l.S 
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2.0 6.150 7. HO O.COC 0.120 

2.C 5.400 w.404 0,000 0.190 

2.0 L01| um O.00B S.OQO 

2.Q 4. MO 4.F.03 O.OSC 0.CC9 

2.D *.,«o 4, too a.aoo 0,000 

2.0 4.450 4.800 IK COO D.O00 

2,0 4.450 4.800 0,000 O.OBO 

2,0 4.110 4,140 Q.CCQ 0.400 



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Explanations 

late coutfrr 

Ifce l5lli-wlr.j li«t ,j fra;U,„i „.. thoi* day* tve wtilth holiday rile* 
at "Hi 151 wik performed »pply: , (lei, K».r> Day, HMsorUI/OecoritlOii 
. P*y, fourth. ot>Aily, Bay, Volor.ins Cay, Thanksgiving Day, Chrtitxis 
: Pay; Cdnatatly, any of that* .holiday* which («ll on a Sunday la 
celebriiteU on the following mndif, Ttili than makei work perforated on 
that Monday payable at the appropriate uvertiae rate fat holiday pay, 
Cwston practice in a given :ot>l m-,- altar certain days o( cetebraLUm 
jiuch «* the day attar Tbanksglrinj tor Veteran* Pay. If 'In' doubt, 
pl«dwi cherk with IDOL." 

CXPIAXHT.'KI 01' CLAJ5S5 

ASOtSTO.t - GEKEAAL - reaaval ol aibeitnt eu>r.erlalr'*vld ar.J haxitdou* 
auterlaln Item any plain In a bullrllim, Including mechanical cystnra 
vhiif* (hum mechanical ayvtr.u am to bw removed. This ImtudBi the 
revival ol itbealat rtuetHle/eold and harardou* material* Irtna 
ductwork or pipe* In a l-ullaiu-j.-hftt tho huKiUiwi' t* to be deullahe,! 
. nt. l.ne tlM or nt. Jr.e<t elite tuitirn data. 

f,: lir.;.-j;: - tiECHAHICAL - removal ol asbestos iute'rHl tt-w jaicnanlcal 
ayatuna, men in pipea, fliieti, rtiH bo,llin, «hftt« the smcbanlcal 
ayitcT.r ait to rraaln. 

^iavhc riLE riKiiiitM 

TWi . >ji»dtlnri.' -ananlnfl, <»nU poU»him» u! nil cl«aa«» <>I tile, vhnt.htr 

flil llilrlli'l -,I *At*flOr ,>„t [-.';■■•:., ail t'lt,-.- :, ll.li. -1 -I ■.-ill', ifr 1 

pio-JiH' w, ,n tj.,|/ji|! i.-n r-tt<ti«lt, ijranlr.* tllaa, katntner d<)l<Ktit>lM 



tile a, ccwiTl 1 1 lei, o(w»y canpoait* aut«rlal>, pivcra, gltll, 
»ot«ict, libtnluj, and alt aubitltuta aataclala, for til« aada In 
tlle-lika units; all miumti In tile llk« foria ot cedent, atalala, and 
othnr autnrlala that are tat and intended toe ute aa a (lnlahad (loor 
surface, atalr treads, proeenade roots, ualki, walla, celltiuji, 
_' awiananq pool», and all other places where tile le to terai a ttmahed 
interior or exterior. The niiUna of all tatting atartara Including but 
not Halted' to thln-aat aiortara, apoxie*i wall mud, and any other sand 
and cewint nixlurea or adheslvea when uaed in the preparation, 
installation, repair, or Balntenance or Mle and/or alaUlar siatarlala. 
The handling and unloading of all aand, ceawnt. Haw, tile, fixtures, 
equipment, adhealves, or any other Mlerlala to be used In the 
preparation, Initallatlon, repair, or raltitenance or tile and/or 
aiallar oatarlals. Cerssilc Tlla Flnlaheca ahall fill ell joint* and 
voids regardleaa of nelhod on all tile work, particularly and 
•specially arter lnatallation of aaid tile work. Application or any 
and atl protective coverings to all type* of tile Initallatlon* 
including, but not ba Halted to, ell aoap coiepcundi, paper product*, 
tapes, and all polyethylene coverings, plywood, naaonlte, cardboard, 
and any new type ol producta that May be uaed to protect tile 
installation, Olaatrac equipment, and all floor scarifying equipment 
uaed In preparing floors to reealvo tlla. The clean up and raaaoval ot 
i.i.nalloui and materials. All demolition of ealstlnq tile floors and 
walla to be te-tllsd. 

COrflffMICATIOH TtCaOKIAB 

Low voltage construction. Installation, nalntenance and removal of 
telecommunication facliltlea tvolca, aound, data and vldnol Including 
outside plant, telephone, security ayateau snd data Inside wire. 
Interconnect, terminal equipment, central offices, FUU, fiber optic 
cable and equipment, micro waves, V-SAT, bypass, CATV, HAN (wide etes 
notuoik), tAH (local aioa natworka), and ISDS (Integrated systsm 
digital network), pulling ot wire in raceways, but not the 
installation of raceweya. 
KAftSLt FlHtOHCR 

Loading and unloading trucks, distribution ot all material! (all 
atone, sand, etc. I ,■ stocking ot rioors with material, perforating all 
rigging for heavy work, the handling of all matelral that may ba 
needed for the Installation of audi material!, building of. 
•cafrolding, poliahlng it needad, patching, waxing of material II 
damaged, pointing, up, caulking, grouting and cleaning of marble, 
holding water on diamond or Carborundum blade or saw for aettora 
. cutting, use of tub ssw or any other saw needed for preparation of 
suitarlal, drilling ot halna for wires tTut anchor material set by 
settera, mixing up of xoldlng plaster for installation of malarial, 
mixing up thin set (or the Installation ot material, nixing up of sand 
to cement tor the Initallatln of material and such other work as may 
be required In helping a Hatble Setter In the handling of all material 
to' the election or installation of Interior mailite, slate, travertine, 
art Barbie, ssrpentine, eiberene stone, blue stone, granite and other 
atonaa (meaning aa to atone any rorelgn or domestic materials ei ate 
specirlod and used in building Interlora and nxpciriora and cuitomarlly 
known aa stone til the trade}, catrara, sanlonyx, vitrei Itr aod slallar 
opaque glaaa-and the laying ot all marble tile, terratxo tile, slate 
tlla and precast tlla, nteps, rlxers traada, base, or any other 
material* that may be uaed as substitutes. lor any ot too 
Aforementioned utertala and which am used on interior and eaperlor 
which aare tnntalliid In a similar Banner, 

TRArnc 3ATCTT - work associated with barricade*, horses and drum* . 
used to reduce lane usage on highway work, the mat /illation and 
removal ol temporary lane markings, anil the Installation and removal 
of temporary road aiqns. 

TWJCK DftlVU - oU'tLOIHa, HEAVY AHD niGHKAY COWSTKtJCTIOW 
Clm u Two or .three Axle Trucks, A-frame Truck when used for . 
transportation putpoaasj Air Compressors ami Welding Machine*, 
Including. those pulled by cars, pick-up truck* end, tractors? 
Aabulancei; Batch Gate LockeCtt Batch Hoppermanj Car and Truck 
Haanerar Carry-alls/ Turk Llfta and Holatersf Itelpersr Mechanics 
Helpers and Creasersi Oil Distributors 2-aian operation) Tavement 
■reakerar Pole Trailer, up to 40 feaw Power Hover Tractoral 
r-alt-piopellcd Chip Spreader! Skipaan) Slurry Trucks, 2-man 
operation! Blurry Truck Conveyor Operation, I ot 3 man) Teamatetsi 
Unskilled dumpouof and Truck Driver* hauling warning lights, 
barricade*, and portable toilet* on the job alte. 

Class 2. Tour axle track*) Dump Creta and Adaetor* under 7 yard*) 
Oumpsters. Track Trucks, Euclid*, Hug Bottom Dump Turnapull* or 
Tumatrallar* wnen nulling other then self-loading equipment or 
similar equipment undsr 16 cubic yards) Miner Trucks under 1 yard*) 
• Aaady-nlx Plant Hopper Operator, and winch Trucks, 2 Axlas, 

Claaa 1, riva axle trucks; Dunip Crete and Adgetor* 7 yard* and oven 
Cuspatara, Track Truck*. Eucllda, Mug Bottom Dump Turnstrallers or 
turnapull* when pulling other than *elf-lo*dlng equlpawnt or alallxr 
•qulpmant over It cubic yard*) Explosive* and/or Fl**ion Material 
Truck*) Mixer Truck* 1 yard* or ovarj Mobile Cr»n*a while In transit) 
Oil Distributor*, 1-man operation) Polo Trailer, over 40 feat; Pole 
and Expandable Trailer* hauling material over 30 feet long; Slurry 
truck*, 1-man operation) Winch truck*, J axles or more; 
Mechanic-- Truck Welder and Truck Painter, 

Claie 4, si x axle trucks) Dual-purpoae vehlclee, such aa mounted 
crane truck* with holat and acceaiorleif foreman) rUitdr Mechanic; 
Gelf-loadlng equipment like P.O. and truck* with acoop* on tbe front. 

oftrATi!.; EUOiBCtKs - cuiioic; 

Clas* 1. Hechanle; Aiphatt Plant) Aiphatt Spreader; Agtograde) 
Becthoea with Cataaon *ttachmant; Batch Plant; Banoto/ Boiler and 
Tinattlc Valve/ CaUaon Rigs; Central Rodl-Hl* Plant) Combination 
Back Hoe Trout End-loader Machine; Co*pr*«or and Throttle Valvo) 
Concrete Breaker (Truck Mounted) i Cnncteto Conveyor; Concrete raver; 
Concrete Placer; Concrete Placing Peo«) Conereto Pimp ITruck Hsunteo); 
Concrete Tower; Cranei, Alii Cranes, llaxwrheid; Cranes, (net and 
similar Type)i Creter Crane) Crusher. Stone, etc.; Derrick*. All) 
Derrick*, Ttavtilingt Pormleaa Curb and Cutter Machine; 0™d«ir, 




Trenching Machines. 

Clair 3. Bobest Over 3/4 cu, yd. I) Boilers; Brick roiklim Broom, 
All rower Propelled; Bullaoieru Concrete Mlaer (Two Bag and Over); 
Conveyor, Portable; rotklllt Trucks; Crsaisr tnglnaar) HJvhllfi 
Bhovels or front Cndleaoer* under 2-1/4 yd.) Kolit*, Aatomatict 
Holita, lnald* rrelght Clsvatora; Koiita, Sim Drsgglng ttachlr,*) 
Hoists, Tugger Single Drum; Laser Screed; Hock Drill Iself-prnpelladli 
Bock Drill (truck snunted); Boiler*. Alt; £l**m Ceneiatots; Tractors, 
All) Tractor Drawn Vibratory Poller; Winch Trucks with "A* True. 

Class 3, Air Compressor) Combination - Small Equipment Operator) 
Caneratot*; Heated, Mechanical) Hoists, Inside Elevator* - lineottat 
Manual Controlled); Hydraulic rower Unita (Pile Driving, Extneting, 
and Drilling)) Turpi, over 3* It to 3 not to axcaad a total ol 100 
rt.lf Pumps, welt Polnta; Welding Hachlnaa (2 through Sit winches, 4 
imall Electric Drill Hlnchaai Pnlicat (up to and Including 3/4 cu. ' 

yd.l. 

Class 4. Bobcats and/or other akld st«*r Loaders; Ollarij and Btlck 
rorklttt. 

opebatiW itiiiucri"; - ixoatiik; 



Claa* 1. Craft tore 
(hydraulic dredgel . 



an (Kaater Mechanic), dtver/w*t tender, engineer 



Claas 2. Crana/backhoe operator, mechanlc/weldar, aaslitint anglnaar 
(hydraulic dredgel, levarman (hydraulic dredge), and diver tasdor. 

Claa* 3. Deck equipment operator (avachlhetymanl , maintenstice ot erans 
(over 50 ton capacity) or backhoe (It, CC0 pounds or moral, tug/leuncti 
operator, loader, dnter and Ilka rqulpmant on barge, breakwater will, 
allp/dock or ecow, deck eachlnety, etc> 

claaa 4. Deck equipment operator (machineryaHn/tlreaan). (4 equipment 
unit* or moral ann crane maintenance SO ton capacity and ttndar ot 
baekhoa weighing *f,000 pounds or leal, aialetant tug nparatar. 
OFEIATim [U31KCEF3 - HEAVY A«D HIGHWAY COH3TWXTICtt 
Clan 1, Craft foreman) Aaphelt Plant! Aiptult Haater and Planer 
Combination; Aiphait lieatar Scarfira; Aiphatt Spreader; 
Autogrsdar/OCMACO or othar stellar typa machlnia; ABO Paver; Dackhoel 
vllh Calnon artich-wnt) Pallaat. Regulator;- Bait Loader; tali™ Alga; 
Car Dueper) Central Pndl-Hix Plant; Costilnatlun Baekhoe rem 
Endloader Machine. II cu. yd. Daekhue Bucket or over or with 
attichwntel: Concrete Breaker ITruck Houated) I Concrete Conveyot; 
Concrete fiver over 27E ru. ft.; Cinniotrt Plarer; Cnncrntn Tulm 
float; CraiMi, alt attachacnti; Craita*. H.nm-1 1. <-.■.), Llndon, fwfo 4 
Macliliie* of * like nature; Crate Crane; Cruiher, Ctcne, etc.; 
Derricks, Atlt Derrick Doati; Dvrtlek*. Traveling) towrll wjchins with 
Air Coeprmaotf Dredges) field HechanlcWeldar) rorelem Cuib ind 
Outter Machine; i.i.-i^U and Machine* o( a tike nature; Btader, 
Elevating; Giadnr, Motor Ciadat, Motor Patrol, Auto fat col, rem 
Grader. Pull Gtartvr, Subgradar; Guard Call Foal t'rjver Houatad; 
H:l5t i, One. Two at,-) Three Drua) Hydrauilit R-ickhont; Btcknoai with 
shear attath*<>nta; Hucklnq Machinal Pile Drivers and l'H I Hn 
Fie-Dtress Hulilnet Pu»p Crete* Duit Fax; Xock Drill • Crawler ttf Gkl'i 
Dig; Rock t-nil - Tiuck Mounted; Poto Hill drlrfter) Ollp-fotm Pavail 
soil Teat Drill tn., ITruck Mounted); .lit < in- Vug;iuai Hyiiiaultc 
:.-!:. in i fori" ITunnel); TracLor Dtawn i ■ : : [ a i ■- 1 ivlth nttlchad 

pusher - two engineers); Tractor with Boom; Tractaire with 
Attachments; Trenching Machine) Truck Mounted Concrete Pump with Doom; 
Balled or Blind tlolei Drill* iTunnel Shaft); Underground Boring and/or 
Mining Kachtnes; Wheel Excavator) Midaner (APSCOI, 

Class 2, Batch Plant; Bituminous Mlxeri Bailer and Throttle Valve; 
Bulldorera; Car Loader Trailing Conveyor*; Combination Oackho* Trent 
Indloader Machine lies* than 1 cu. yd. tsckhoa Ducket or over or with 
attachment*); Compressor ind Throttle Valve; Compressor, Common 
Receiver 13); Concrete Breaker or Hydro Hammer; Concrete Grinding 
Machine; Concrete Mixer or Paver 15 Carle* to and Including 27 cu. 
ft. i Concrete Spreader; Concrete Curing Machine, Burlap Machine, 
Belting Machine and Sealing Machine) Concrete Wneel Saw) Conveyor Muck 
Cars (Haglund or Similar Type) j Drill*, Ml) flnlihlng Machine - 
Concrete; Oreascr Engineer; Hlghlift Shovels or front Endloader; 
Hoist - Sewer Dragging Machine; Hydraulic Boom Truck* (All 
AttachsMAts); Hydro-Blaalert All Locoestlvea, Dinky; Pump Crete*; 
Bqueese Cretea-Screw Type Pump*, Gypsum Duiker end Punpi Roller, 
Asphalt) Rotory 5now Plows; Rototillsr, Seaman, etc., **lt-propell*d; 
Scoop* - Tractor Drawn; Self-propelled Compactot; Spreader - Chip - 
Stone, etc.) scraper) Scraper - Prime Mover In Tendca IRegardl*** of 
Siial; Tank Car Haater; Tractor*, Pu(h, Pulling Sheep* Toot, Dlac, 
Compactor, etc.; Tug Do a la. 

Claaa J. Botlerir Broom*, All Power Propelled; Cement Supply Tender; 
Coaapreiaor, Common Receiver |2|) Concrete Mixer ITwo Bag and Ovarii 
Conveyor, Portable; farm-Type Tractora Uaed for Mowing, Seeding, 
eto.r Tlreman on Dollar*) Tdrklltt Truckai Grouting Machine; Hoiata, 
Automatic; Hoists, All Elevators; Hoists, Tugger Single Drum) Jeep 
Diggers; Pipe Jacking Machine*) Poit-Uola Digger; Power Stw, Concrete 
Power Driven; Pug Mill*) Roller*, other than aiphait; Seed and Straw 
Blower) Steam Generatore; Stump Machine; winch Truck* with "A- rrsme; 
Work Boat*) Tamper - font-Motor Driven, 

CI*** 4. Air Coapraasor; Coadjlnation - Saull Equipment Operator; 
Directional Coring Machine; Generatore; iteatera. Mechanical; Hydraulic 
Power Unit (Pile Driving, Extracting, or Orllllngl; Hydro-OUster; 
Light Plant*, All (1 through S); Pump*, over 3" (1 to 3 not to exceed 
a total of 300 ft.); Cusp*, Well Point*; Tractaire; Melding Machine* 
(2 through SI; Wlnchea, 4 Small Electric Drill Winches. 

Cluo 5. Bobcat* (all); Brick forkllft*; Oiler*. 

TERRAltO TlNiatiCR 

The handling ot land, cement, marble chip*, and all other maturlala 
that may be uned by the Mo«*lc Terrarro Mechanic, and the mixing, 
grinding, grouting, ctwinlng ind mating of all Marble, Moialr, and 
Terretxo work. Host*, base, stair*, and walnicotlng by hand or 
machine, and In adJitlon, aaiiating *nd *idlng Marble. Masonic, and 
Terrarro Mechanics, 

Other Clsislf icatlon* of Work; 

for definition* of claiiltlotlonn not ntherwlae set out. the 
Department genetally h** on tile such definition* which are available. 
If a taak to be performed 1* not subject to on* of the claialflcatlon* 
at pay *at. nut, the Department will upon being contacted state which 
neighboring county ha* lucti a classification and provide such rate, 
in.- ii tat.oi being de<is*ed to exlat by (efeitiaco ttt this Uocuvent. It no 

neighboring county rale applies to tho task, the Department shall 
undertake a special dataralnatlon, auch special determination being; 
then dooawd to have oxlated under thia dotoral nation. If a project 
requires the**, or any classification not llatod, please contact I0OL 
at 6187*93-7271 for wago fate* or clarification*. 

LAHDSCAPIWC 

Landicaping work fall* under the exlat inq clanif Icatlon* for laborer, 
operating engineer and trock driver. The work performed by landscape 
plantaaan and landscape laborer is covered by the existing 
claistllcation of laboror. The work, perlonaed by landscape operatora 
(regardless of equipment uaed or it* alia) Is covered by the 
classification* of operating engineer. The work performed by -_.„_,„„ 
landscape truck drivers Iregardle** or alio ot true* /lrlvuni la "J™?™; 
covered by the classifications of truck driver. JutyB.awra 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Cilywido Exteriors 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Siding, gutters and exteriors 
cspecialist 

ADDflESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
1202Woodridgo Dr., Round 
Lake Boach, IL. 60073, 
(847)270-9369.*' 
NAME{S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Antonio Vargas, 1202 Wood- 
ridge Dr., Round Lake Boach, 
IL. 60073, (847)270-9369. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to certify thai Iho un- 
dersigned Inlond(s) to con- 
duct tho above named busi- 
ness from tho location(s) Indi- 
cated and that tho true and le- 
gal full name(s) of the 
person(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting the business 
is/are correct as shown. 
Is/ Antonio Vargas 
Juno 27, 2005 

Tho foregoing Instrumont 
was acknowledged before me 
by the porson(s) Intending to 
conduct tho business this 
27th day of Juno 2005. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/ChrlstlnaJ.Hom 

Notary Public 

Received: Juno 27, 2005 

Willard R. Holandor 

Lake County Clork 

0701A-7262-RL 

July 1,8,15,2005 

PUBLIC NOTICE 

ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME application 

NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Michael S. Hatfield dba MSH 
Creations 

NATURBPURPOSE: 
Carpentry/Artwork 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
1522 Pino Gravo Rd., Round 
Lake Boach, IL. 60073, 
(847)740-9369. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
MlchaolS. Halfleld, 1522 Pine 
Grove Rd., Round Lako 
Beach, IL. 60073, (847)740- 
9369. 

STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE) 

This Is to certify that the un- 
dersigned mtond(s) to con- 
duct tho above named busi- 
ness from Iho locatlon(s) Indi- 
cated and (hat tho true and le- 
gal full namo(s) of tho 
porson(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting tho business 
Is/aro correct as shown. 
Is! Michael S. Hatfield 
Juno 17, 2005 

Tho foregoing Instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by tho porson(s) Intending to 
conduct the business this 
17lh day of June 2005. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/Lonora E. Dziolskl 

Notary Public 

Received: June 20, 2005 

Willard R. Holandor 

Lake County Clork 

0701A-7263-RL 

July 1,8,15.2005 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
STATE OF ILLINOIS ) 

) SS 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

In iho Circuit Court of the Nineteenth 
Judicial Circuit, Lako County, Illinois 
In The Matter of tho Petition of ) 

ARHIFYRAYCOPE ) 

For ) 

Change of Name ) 

Public notlco is hereby given that on July 22. 2005 . bolng one 
of the return days In the Circuit Court of the County of Lake, I 
will file my Pollllon In said Court praying for the change ol my 
namo from A sft'oy Ray Cone to that ol A shle y Bay_Ha1ll pur- 
suant to the Statute In such case mado and Provldod. 

Dated at Mundololn, Illinois, JuqqJ. Z0Q5. 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
PAVING BID 

Tho Board of Education of Round Lake School District «11G is 
seeking bids from qualified blacktop paving vendors to provide a 
quotation for a parking lot and road. A mandatory pre-bld maol- 
Irjg will be held at the District Service Contor. 811 Sunset, 
Round Lake, IL. 60073 on Wednesday, July 13, 2005 at 9:00 
a.m. Complete specific a lions and conditions can be obtained 
from Walter J. Korpan, Chief Financial Officer, between tho 
hours of 7:45 a.m. and 4:15 p.m. at tho District Olflco, 316 S. 
Rosedale Court, Round Lako, IL 60073, (847)270-9000. Sealod 
bids will be accepted until Tuesday, July 19, 2005 at 9:30 a.m. 
at which time all bids received will be opened and tabulatod. No 
faxed bids will bo accepted 



Board of Education 
Hal Davis, Secretory 



ueoearis, AtlornQV 
For Ashley Ray Copo 



0708B-7285-RL 
July 8, 2005 



0624D-7237-MN 
Juno 24, 2005 
July 1,8, 2005 



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".i;o Orl 

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till Both Mill Grinder) Ccoop. - tractor Drawn) »*'P*«'» 
Hriddte fuggle*; rournapull) Tractor with ■*>» ami Sid. tl^») 







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C22 Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIED 



Jtily 8-14, 2005 




Legals 



900 



Legals 




■ 



■i 



I 



LEGAL 
ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 
FOX LAKE, ILLINOIS 
Public nollco Is hereby given pursuant to a Polillon on file In the 
Village Clerk's office of the Village of Fox Lake, that a public 
hearing will be held on July- 28, 2005 at 7:30 p.m. In the Vil- 
lago Hall, Fox Lake, Illinois, to hear the Petition o( Chicago Mas- 
larcrofl and Jeff Holmsoth (Leasee), owner of the following de- 
scribed real estato lo-wii: 

Lot 1 (except that part of said lots condemned lor US Route 12) 
in Block 2 and Lot 1 In Block 4, all In Meyer's Bayvlow Terrace, 
a Subdivision In the Northwest 1/4 Section 15 and Part of the 
Northeast 1/4 of Section 16, Township 45 North, Range, East of 
Iho Third Principal Meridian, According lo the Plot thereof re- 
corded August 11, 1950 as Document 705667, In Book 32 of 
Plats, pages 34 and 35, in Lake County, Illinois. 

Legal description of exception found on Court Order dated No- 
vember 4lh, 1964 General Number 70091 and refereod to as 
Trad 65B. 

That Part of Lot 1, Block 2 lying North Easterly of Ihe lollowing 
described line: Beginning at a point In the Southerly line of said 
lot 1, said point bolng 55.0 (pat Westerly of Ihe South East cor- 
ner of said lot 1 ; Thence North Easterly for a distance of 27.90 
foot on a straight line that Intersects the Easterly lino of said lot 1 
at a point 55.0 feet Northerly of the South East Comer of said 
Lot 1; Thence Northerly on a curve to the right, said curve bolng 
concentric to, and 35.0 feet distant Irom (measured on a radial 
line) the Easterly line of said Lot 1, for a distance of 140.30 feet 
to a point; Thence North Wostoriy to the North Westerly comer 
of said lot in Meyer's' Bayvlew Terrace, being a Subdivision In 
Sections 15, and 16, Township 45 North, Range 9, East of the 
3rd P.M., In Lake County, Illinois. 

Location of property Is: Approximately 1 aero on the West Front- 
age Road of Route 12 

The common address is: 498 South Route 12 

Politloner is requesting the following: Special use for the pur- 
pose of boat sales. 

Said Petition Is available for examination In the Village Clerk's 
office at the Village Hall In Fox Lake, Illinois 

All interested persons are invited to attend said hearing and bo 
heard. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Ron Stochl, Chairman 

Fox Lake Zoning Board of Appeals 

Datod at Fox Loko, Illinois 

This 1st dayol July, 2005 

0708B-7280-FL 
July 8, 2005 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Complete Network Solution 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Computer Consulting 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
1106 Laurel Lane, Gumoe, IL 
60031, (847)514-3418. P.O. 
Box 7155, Grayslake, IL 
60030, (847)514-3418. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Bob North, P.O. Box 7155, 
Grayslake, IL. 60030, 
(B47)51 4-341 B. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE) 

This Is lo cortily that Ihe un- 
dersigned Intend(s) to con- 
duct tho above named busi- 
ness from tho locaUon(s) Indi- 
cated and that tho iruo and le- 
gal lull name(s) of the 
person(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting tho business 
Is/aro correct as shown, 
/s/ Bob North 
Juno 22, 2005 

Tho foregoing instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by tho porson(s) intending to 
conduct tho business this 
22nd day of Juno 2005. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/Kay Ann Fredrick 

Notary Public 

Received: June 23, 2005 

Willard R, Holandor 

Lako County Clerk 

0701A-7265-6L 

July 1,8,15,2005 



PUBUC NOTICE 

ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME WITHDRAWAL 

OF OWNER(S) OR 

CANCELLATION 

NAME OF BUSINESS: 

Hair's 2-U 

OHIGINAL DATE FILED: 
11-28-00 

STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE) 

This Is to certify that tho por- 
son(s) listed below has/have 
coased doing business under 
the assumed name or 
has/have no further connec- 
tion or financial Interest In 
said business. Withdrawal 
shall be effective: 
Jury 1,2005 
BUSINESS: 

Elizabeth (Libblo) Wallace 
122 Peterson 
LibertyvillG, IL 60048 
(847)362-0425 
/a/ Elizabeth Wallace 
HOME: 

Elizabeth (Ubbio) Wallace 
7401 331 St. Ave. 
Burlington, Wt. 531 05 
(262)945-1674 
Tho foregoing instrument was 
acknowledged before mo by 
the porson(s) withdrawing 
from tho business this 28th 
day of June 2005. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/Chrisllna J. Horn 

Notary Public 

Received: June 28, 2005 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

0701A-7268-LB 

July 1,8,15,2005 



PUBUC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS; 
Chain-O-Lakes Seawalls & 
Piers 

NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Seawalls, piers, welding sorv- 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
38619 Hillandalo Dr., Spring 
Grove, IL 60081, (84 7)587- 
5561. (224) 627-7988. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
L. Clayton Beyers II, 38619 
Hillandalo Dr., Spring Grove, 
IL 60081. (847)587-5561. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to cortify that tho un- 
dorslgnod Intend(s) to con- 
duct the nbovo named busi- 
ness from the localion(s) Indi- 
cated and that the true and le- 
gal full name(s) of tho 
porson(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting tho business 
is/aro correct as shown, 
/s/ L. Clayton Beyers II 
June 28, 2005 

The foregoing instrument 
was acknowledged before [ho 
by the person(s) intending Ho 
conduct the business this 
28lh day of June 2005, 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/Christlna J. Horn 

Notary Public 

Received: June 2B, 2005 

Willard R, Holandor 

Lako County Clerk 

0701A-7266-FL 

July 1,8,15,2005 



LEGAL NOTICE 

NOTICE OF PUBUC HEARING 

NEWPORT TOWNSHIP FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT 

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a public hoaring will bo 
hold on the Budgol and Appropriations Ordinance for tho 2005- 
2006 fiscal year for the Newport Townshtp Fire Protection Dis- 
trict. Lake County, Illinois, at 8:00 a.m., on August 16, 2005, at a 
meeting of the Board of Toisteos of tho Newport Township Fire 
Protection District, at the District's lire station located at 39010 
Caroline. Wadsworth, Illinois 60083. 

NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that a tentative form of said 
Budget and Appropriations Ordinance will bo on file and availa- 
ble for public inspection at the District's tiro station located at 
39010 Caroline, Wadsworth, Illinois from 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p,m. 
Monday through Friday beginning on July 11, 2005. 

/e/ Secretary, Board of Trusleos 
Newport Township Firo Protection District 

0708B-727S-WD 
July 8, 2005 



PUBUC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
EDUC8FAQS.COM 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Software design and softwaro 
retail salo 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
35391 Everett, Ingtesldo, IL 
60041,(847)587-9359. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSONfS) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Edward L Dague, 35391 Ev- 
erett, Ingieslde, IL 60041, 
(847)587-9359. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE) 

This Is to cortify that the un- 
dersigned Intend(s) to con- 
duct tho above named busi- 
ness from the tocatlon(s) Indi- 
cated and that the true and le- 
gal full namo(s) of tho 
person(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting the business 
Is/are correct as shown. 
/s/ Edward L Bague 
June 24, 2005 

Tho foregoing Instrument 
was acknowledged before mo 
by tho porson(s) intending to 
conduct Iho business this 
24th day of June 2005. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/a/Mark A. Kendall 

Notary Public 

Received; July 5. 2005 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake County Clork 

0708B-7272-FL 

Jury 8, 15,22,2005 



PUBUC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Katzen & Company 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Onlino Retail Business 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
621 Windsor Dr., Fox Lake, 
IL 60020, (847)973-1452. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Forrost, Paula Rossen, 621 
Windsor Dr., Fox Lake, IL 
60020, (847)973-1452. 
STATE OF 1LUNOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This is lo certify that the un- 
dorslgned Intend(s) to can- 
duct tho above named busi- 
ness from tho location(s) Indi- 
cated and that the true and le- 
gal full name(s) of tho 
person(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting tho business 
Is/are correct as shown, 
/s/ Forrost Rosson 
Is/ Paula Rossen . 
July 1,2005 

The foregoing Instrumonl 
was acknowledged before mo 
by the person(s) Intending to 
conduct the business this 1st. 
day of July 2005. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/Adriana Lomall 

Notary Public 

Received: July 1 , 2005 

( '< I Willard R. Helander 

Lake County Clork 

0708B-7271-FL 

July 8,15,22,2005 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
In Towno Electric 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Eloclflcol 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
32697 N. Innotowno Rd., 
Lakomoor, IL. 60051, 
(047)759-9757. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Jessica L Hutchison. 32697 
N. Innotowno Rd., Lakemoor, 
IL 60051, (847)759-0757. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 
This Is to certify thai the un- 



PUBUC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Paris A Paris dba Handyman 
On Call 

NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Beauty Salon 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- . 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
23722 S, Lokowood Lane, 
Lake Zurich, IL 60047, 
(047)540-7657. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING. 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Paris A Paris, 23722 S. Lake- 
wood Lane, Lako Zurich, IL. 
60047, (847)540-7657. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE) 

This is to certify that the un- 
dersigned Inlend(s) to con- 
duct the above named busi- 
ness from tho locatlon(s) Indi- 
cated and that the true and le- 
gal full name(s) of the 
poreon(8) owning, conducting 
or transacting the business 
Is/aro correct as shown. 
/s7 Paris A Parts 
June 23, 2005 

The foregoing Instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by the person (s) intending to 
conduct tho business this 
23rd day of June 2005. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/Christina J. Horn 

, Notary Public 

Received: Juno 29, 2005 

Willard R. Holandor 

Lako County Clerk 

0701A-7287-LB 

July 1,8,15,2005 



PUBUC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Mold Seekers 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Commercial & residential 
mold Inspection & remediation 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
319 Fairfax La, Grayslake, IL 
60030, (847)543-8025. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Kevin Waldenstrom, 319 Fair- 
fax Ln„ Grayslake, IL. 60030, 
(847)543-8025. 
STATE OF ILUNOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE) 

This Is to certify that the un- 
dorslgned intend(s) to con- 
duct the above named busi- 
ness from tho location(s) Indi- 
cated and that the true and le- 
gal full namo(s) ol the 
person(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting the business 
Is/are correct as shown, 
/s/ Kevin Waldenstrom 
June 29, 2005 

The foregoing Instrument 
was acknowledged before mo 
by the person(s) Intending to 
conduct tho business, this 
29th day of June 2005. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/ChrlstlnaJ.Hom. 

Notary Public 

Received: June 29, 2005 

Willard R. Holandor 

Lake County Clerk 

0708B-7275-GL 

July By 15, 22, 2005 



PUBUC NOTICE 

ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME application 

NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Tile Arts 

NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Tllo work 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY; 
3422 Jen Avo.. Park City, IL 
60085,(847)651-6413. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Allan R. Perez, 3422 Jon 
Ave., Partk City, IL. 60085, 
(847)651-6413. 
STATE OF ILUNOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE) 

This Is to cortify that the un- 
dersigned Intend (s) to con- 
duct Ihe above named busi- 
ness Irom the locatlon(s) Indi- 
cated and that the truo and le- 
gal full name(s) ol the 
person(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting the business 
Is/aro correct as shown, 
/s/ Allan R. Poroz 
July 5, 2005 

The foregoing Instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by the person(s) Intending to 
conduct Iho business (his 5th 
day of July 2005. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/Llnda M. Paulson 

Notary Public 

Recolved: July 5, 2005 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake Counly Clerk 

0708B-7276-GP 

JulyB, 15,22,2005 



PUBUC NOTICE , 
ASSUMED BUSINESS: s i 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Two Dips 

NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Gift Baskets 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
• 570 Arlington Ln., Grayslake, 
' IL 60030, (847)204-4676. 
NAME(S) AND POST' 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Pam Paglla (Pamela Rakow- 
slay Paglla), 570 Arlington 
Ln., Grayslake, IL. 60030, 
(847)204-4676. 
STATE OF ILUNOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE) 

This Is to certify that the un- 
dersigned Inland (a) to con- 
duct tho above named busi- 
ness from the location(a) Indi- 
cated and that the true and le- 
gal full name(s) of tho 
pcrson(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting tho business 
Is/aro correct as shown, 

/s/ Pam Paglla 
June 17. 2005 

The foregoing Instrument 
was acknowledged beforo me 
by the person(s) Intending to 
conduct the business this. 
17th day of Juno 2005. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

' /s/Barbara J. Noster 

Notary Public 

Received: June 17, 2005 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

0701A-7264-GL 

July 1,8,15,2005 



dorslgned intend(s) to con- 
duct tho above named busi- 
ness from the locatlon(s) indi- 
cated and that the true and le- 
gal full namo(s) of the 
porson(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting the business 
is/are correct as shown, 
/s/ Jessica L Hutchison 
Juno 30, 2005 

Tho foregoing Instrument 
was acknowledged before mo 
by the person (s) Intending to 
conduct the business this 
30th day of June 2005. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/Adriana Lomoli 

Notary Public 

Recelvod: Juno 30, 2005 

Willard R. Holandor 

Lako County Clork 

0708B-7274-FL 

July 8,15,22,2005 



MEDIA 

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advertise 

YOUR 



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OVER 300,000 



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PUBLIC NOTICE 

ASSUMED BUSINESS I 
NAME application 
NAME OF'BUSINESS: 
Tasa Dion 
NATURE/PURPOSE; 
Dog Food, Pet Supplios & 
caro 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE ., 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
2042 Oak Tree Trail, Lake Vil- 
la, IL, 60046, (847)915-0256 
NAME(S)ANDPOST.7 .- 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OF r 1THE £ 
PERSONfS) OWNING,' 
CONDUCTING 'OR ' ' J 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Diana P. Wilson, 2042 Oak 
Tree Trail, Lake Villa, IL i 
60046,(847)91510256 
STATE OF ILUNOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE) 

This Is lo certify that the un- 
dersigned lntend(e)' to 'con- 
duct the above named busi- 
ness from the location^)' indi- 
cated and that the true and le- 
gal full " name(e) of Ihe 
person(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting Ihe business 
is/are correct as shown. 
Is! Diana P. Wilson 
June 13, 2005 

Tho foregoing instalment 

was acknowledged before me 

by the person(s) Intending to 

. conduct, the business , this 

13!h day ot Juno 2005. 1 

■ : ^OFFICIALSEAL 

/s/Christlna J. Horn 

j Notary Public 

Recolved: June 13, 2005 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake County Clork 

0624D-7234-LV 

June 24, 2005 

July 1,8,2005 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Inspiring Images Photography 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Photography ol Weddings 
and Portraits 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
26067 W. Elm Tree Rd., Anti- 
och, IL. 60002, (847)838- 
2273. 

NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Doana Caso, 26067 W. Eim 
Troo Rd., Antloch, IL, 60002, 
(847)838-2273. 
STATE OF ILUNOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE) 

This is to certify that the un- 
dersigned inlond(s) to con- 
duct (he above named busi- 
ness from Iho location(s) Indi- 
cated and thai the true and le- 
gal lull name(s) of tho 
porson(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting tho business 
Is/are correct as shown, 
/s/ Doana M. Case 
June 20, 2005 

Tho foregoing Instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by the peraon(s) Intending to 
conduct the business this 

20th day of June 2005. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/Hilda D. Bradley 

Notary Public 

Received: Juno 20, 2005 

Willard R. Helander 

Lako County Clerk 

0624D-7247-AN 

Juno 24, 2005 

July 1,8, 2005 



PUBUC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Hair's 2 U 

NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Boauly Salon 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
122 Peterson Rd„ Ubortyvillo, 
IL 60048, (847)362-0425. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE ' 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Mary L Schaper-Blough, 
1400 Manchester Dr., Munde- 
Inln, IL 60060. 
STATE OF ILUNOIS) 



PUBUC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Gumoe Video 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Video Store 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: - 
401 N. Rivorsldo Dr., Gumeo, 
IL. 60031 (847)662-3660 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Moon-Jin Kim, 33670 N. Roy- 
al Oak. Aptrf 108, Grayslake, 
IL 60030. (847)548-8208. 
STATE OF ILUNOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE) 

This Is to certify thai the un- 
dersigned intond(s) to con- 
duct the above named busi- 
ness from tho location (s) Indi- 
cated and that the true and le- 
gal full name(s) of the 
porson(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting the business 
Is/are correct as shown. 
/6/ Moon-Jin Kim 
June 24, 2005 

Tho foregoing Instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by the poison (s) Intending to 
conduct the business this 
24th day of June 2005. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/Adriana Lomell 

Notary Public 

Received: June 24, 2005 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

0701A-7256-GP 

July 1,8,15,2005 



COUNTY OF LAKE) 

This is to certify that ths un- 
dersigned Inlond(s) to con- 
duct the above named busi- 
ness from the location (s) Indi- 
cated and that the true and le- 
gal full namo(s) of tho 
person(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting the business 
Is/are correct as shown, 
/s/ Mary L Schaper-Blough 
June 28. 2005 

Tho foregoing Instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by the person(s) Intending to 
conduct the business this 
28th dayol June 2005. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/Christina J. Horn 

Notary Public 

Recolved: Juno 28, 2005 

Willard R Helander 

Lako County Clork 

0701A-7267-LB 

July 1,8,15,2005 



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July 8-14, 2005 



CLASSIFIED 



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Lakeland Newspapers C23 







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Tto 
Your Ad Here Call 

(B47) 223-8161 






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C24 Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKE COUNTY 



July 8-14. 2005 






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Lake Forest Hospital brings advanced imaging to all of Lake 
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SECTION 



JEWSPAPEK! 
July 8-14, 2005 



MOVIE REVIEW 

A look at ( Dark Wafer' a 

remake of Japanese thriller 



Arts & Entertainment 



8 





Smaller set shows 
its true colors for 
the Fourth 



Sots 



dy Bressner / Ronliyn 
Qkndace H. Johnson 



>***v. 



v 



i 



> 

i 

i 



'. 






/ Four-yeat-old Halley Juctt, 
waves her flag \ during 
Round Lake's Fourth of July 

• Parade along Cedar Lake 
Road. 



II 







(Right) Six-year- 
old Kasl 

Lackhouse shows 
her patriotism 
while riding .with,, 
other members of 
the Lakeland 
Cardinals cheer- 
leaders during 
the Celebrate Fox 
Lake Parade on 
Grand Avenue. 



: {Bottom) Whitley Cathon and her sister Haley Popp, both of 
Park City watch Waukegan's annual Fourth of July Parade ; : 
on Sheridan Road. Their grandfather, Charlie Popp, carried 
the American Flag in the parade for the American Legion- 
He served in Desert Storm and Vietnam, 



Cousins Marley, 5.1/2, and Josie Przanowski, 5, 
the Fourth of July Parade in downtown Antioch. 




(Above) Madiso 
1/2, waves to the crowd 
along Main Street in down- 
town Antioch dressed as the 
Statue of Liberty during the 
village's annual Fourth of July 
Parade. Madison's brother, 
Jacob, 5, was dressed as 
Uncle Sam. ' 



(Right) Maggie, a 3-year-old 
cocker spaniel owned by Kelly, 
Brett and Brittany Blum of 
Hawthorn Woods shows her 
patriotic side while watching 
the annual Mundelein 
Community Days Parade. 



DESIGNED BY SUSANNE ALSARAF 



J\kdkrdW^e 




M 



N 



140 Dittmer Lane, Lindenhurst, IL 60046 

FH 847-356-5010 

FAX 846-356-5391 

Office Hours: M-T-TH 9-5, W 9-7, Fri 9-6, Sat 10-3 

DIRECTIONS: From Rte. 45, exit Grand Ave. (Rte. 132 west) 
approximately 2.5 miles just past Lindenhurst Dr. on right 



TO Our Community 



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1 Bedroom from $845 2 Bedrooms from $955 




i 






L' 



B2 Lakeland Newspapers 



IMe 



July 8-14. 2005 




wel 





ntempor 




By Tom Witom 



Menrik Ibsen's play, "A Doll's House," 
which was groundbreaking when first per- 
formed in 1879, zooms into the 2 1st century in 
a fresh, inspired remake by playwright 
Rebecca Gilman ("Spinning into Butter," "Boy 
Gets Girl"). 

Making its world premiere at the 
Goodman Theatre, Gilman's "Dollhouse" takes 
a contemporary spin yet owes much- to the 
framework of the original. 

Money matters, status symbols, security as 
well as the role of women in marriage and 
friendship between the sexes remain at the heart 
of the intense two-hour 20-minute drama under 
the impassioned direction of Robert Falls. 

In Gilman's recasting, the play shifts from 
Christmas 1079 in a small Norwegian village to a 
present-day luxurious condo in Chicago's well- 
heeled Lincoln Park neighborhood. The set 
design by Robert Brill - complete with large, flat- 
screen TV, cushy sofa, upscale kitchen appli- 
ances and custom wood cabinets - speaks vol- 
umes about the family's focus on material pos- 
sessions, even if they 'are drowning in credit 
debt. 

Maggie Siff handles the demanding role of 
Nora, the play's heroine. On the surface, it looks 
like she has the perfect life. A stay-at-home wife 
and mother of three children, she has fancy digs, 



servants to help with the 
housework and kids and an 
indulgent, if controlling, hus- 
band. What Nora 'appears to 
lack is money sense, and her 
husband Terry (Anthony 
Starke), a senior bank official, 
insists on auditing her shop- 
ping receipts to keep track of 
the spending. 

What hubby doesn't know, 
however, is that Nora lied 
about getting money from her 
late father's estate. Instead, she 
secretly borrowed a large sum 
from an old school friend with 
a less-lhan-pristine reputation. 
That money went to pay for 
expensive treatment to get 
Terry off an addiction to 
painkillers as well as toward the 
down payment on their pricey 
home. For some time Nora has 
skimmed the family accounts 
to repay Interest on what she 
owes. 

-Now Raj (Firdous Bamji), a businessman in 
trouble with the Securities and Exchange 
Commission, is calling in his debt with a little 
blackmail. He's insisting that Nora persuade her 
husband to approve a questionable bank 
loaa Otherwise, Raj threatens to go to Terry, 
reveal the source of the cash that went toward 




Maggie Siff as Nora in 
Rebecca Gilman's 

"Dollhouse," based on the 
Henriklbsen play. U's pre- 
miering at Chicago's 
Goodman Theatre. 



u 



111 



published 
ikly 



included in 



Antioch News 

Fox Lake Press 

Grayslake Times 

Gurnee Press 
Lake Villa Record 
Libertyville News* 



Lindenhurst News 
Mundelein News 
Round Lake News 
Wadsworth News 
Wauconda Leader 
Waukegan Times 



NEWSPAPERS 

30 S. Whitney 
Grayslake, IL 60030 

Main Office 847-223-8181 

Homo DeOvwy 847-245-7500 

Look (or us on the Internet at 

WWW.LAXEANDME0IA.COM 

Offimof PUMcalcrt 30 SouBiWMnc/SL, 

G3,-ir^LC0030.Rwt)G-(7-223.8iei. 
PUiJnd wodty. poioded rroi postajp 



Terry's drug rehabilitation. 

In the original play, a damn- 
ing letter is involved. Here, it's an 
explosive, potentially ruinous e- 
mail. 

Other characters in the play 
take on a contemporary spin, too. 
There's Kristihe (Elizabeth Rich), 
Nora's old schoolmate who is 
firmly grounded in the real world 
and who has come from Atlanta 
looking for work in the 
aftermath of Arthur Andersen's 
failure, and Pete (Lance Stuart 
Baker), the couple's mutual friend 
whose longstanding crush on 
Nora comes out in the open fol- 
lowing a New Year's Eve party. 

Snappy dialogue and strong 
acting keeps the script fresh. 

Nora's frenzied takeoff on 
Jennifer Beals' "Flashdance" - 
rehearsed for an upcoming 1980s 
costume party - gets plenty of 
laughs. But at the same time 
there's an explosive climax building. 

Nora has grown tired of being treated as a 
plaything ("Tills is my playhouse, and I'm your 
little doll," she bitterly exclaims). When Terry, 
fearful that his career is in tatters, finally snaps, a 
desolate Nora seriously questions how much 
she's valued. 

"Dollhouse" successfully retrofits Ibsen's 
classic play. It's just right for the times. 




"Dollhouse" 

Goodman Theatre, 170 N. Dearborn, 

Chicago 

Through July 24 

Tickets and information: 

$20 to $60 

312-443-3800 




Left from Right are Margaret Nelson, Phil 
Cooper and Kate Early. See them play 
on July 16 at 8 p.m. 

Off Square Music 
Presents Cooper, 
Nelson and Early 

Cooper, Nelson and Early are a blend of 
; strong individual musical, talents. Phil 
Cooper grew up with folk music and began 
his career as a guitarist in 1968. His finger- 
style playing is powerful,, even harp-like at 
times. Margaret Nelson has been singing as 
long as she can remember and provides alto 
lead and harmony vocals, percussion and 
comic relief. Kate Early springs from 
, Chicago's old West Side Irish enclave. She 
adds elegant mid-range vocal leads and 
harmonies, plus percussion. The results are 
', a. three-part vocal blend and instrumenta- 
tion that is a hit with any audience. 

Their repertoire includes traditional 
English and Scottish ballads, slow airs of 
Scotland and Ireland, and contemporary 
songs with the same feel. They have per- 
formed at festivals, clubs and concerts 
across the U.S. and Canada. 

The performance will be on July 16, at 8 
p.m. atCongregational Unitarian Church, 
221 Dean Street, Woodstock. Admission 
$10. 

For reservations and information, con- 
tact Keith at 815-338-5164 or at 
: blueIoom@sbcglobal,net or www.off- 
squaremusic.org 




We Provide Opportunity 

Serving Lake County for 90 Years! 





* f : 

!TY "\ 

Chamber^ 
of 



v 



V 



Networking 
Advertising 
Sponsorship 
Business Showcase 





Educational Programs 

Advertising Discounts 

Referrals 

Member to Member Discounts 



Call the Lake County Chamber to learn about the different 
ways that a Chamber membership can help your business. 
Ask us to send you a Membership Benefits Package. 



CUR NEE 

Ollmtwr of' 
ItfLake County 



HISPANIC 

Chamber af Co mm net 
1 'I »lt CaunjY 



■mnm.nii.raiM 



WAUKEGAN 

r" Ct^mbcr gf " 

i^J^T3 tf lake Counly 



Hi Xitfi) 



Tel: 847-249-3800 • Fax: 847-249-3892 
www.Iakecountychaniber.com 



. 



■ 






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July 8-14, 2005 



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Another magical summer at 
Circus World Museum 



The 2005 Summer Season at Circus World 
Museum icicles off, offering a wide variety of 
memory making opportunities daily. Guests 
can tour the most extensive collection of his- 
toric circus wagons in the world as well as 
some of the historic buildings used by the 
Ringling Brothers. In addition to the 
various displays depicting the 
history of the American circus, 
visitors can take in one, or 
many of the Museum's 
exciting programs and 
shows, maybe even get in 
on the act 

For the first time in 20 
years, tigers will be featured 
at Circus World this summer 
in Baraboo, Wis. The Tiger 
Adventure, made possible 
through the generosity of Jack 
Lussier, will be presented twice daily at 10:30 
a.m. and 5 p.m. The Tiger Adventure offers an 
educational opportunity with Doug 
Terranova and his troupe of tigers. Visitors can 
learn about the training techniques used to 





teach the tigers different behaviors. See how 
these skills are shaped and incorporated into 
the routines performed for circus, film and 
television audiences. 

In addition to the Tiger Adventure, 
there are a variety of animal rides and 
programs provided by a magnifi- 
cent menagerie, including 
elephants, camels, 

ponies and even 
Buddy the Wonder 
Dog! Kids can 
also' get into 
the act at the 
Kids World 
Circus, where 
children are the stars of 
the show, both human and 
animal. Presented daily at 10 a.m. and 
2:15 p.m., pint-size performers shine 
bright at this interactive and unique perfor- 
mance powered by imagination. 

The new 2005 Big Top Show features 
an international cast, exotic animals and 
live musjc sure to entertain children of all 
ages. Hosted by Circus World's beloved 
Singing Ringmaster, David SaLoutos, the 
show features the spectacular Smirnovs 
from the Moscow State Circus performing 
their mystifying and 
magical quick- 
change act, along with 
Canadian Dusty 

O'Donnell and his 
delightful dogs, joined 
by South American 
superstars, the amaz- 
ing • Argentinean 
G audi os as well as 
rockin' Holla-Bolla 
Balancer, Javier. Of 
course, Circus World's resi- 
dent masters of mirth and mad- 
ffl cap fun, Greg and Karen DeSanto; 
m will add a healthy dose of fun and 
laughter and don't miss the awein- 
j spiring assemblage of African ele- 
phants presented by the Terranova 
family. This intimate one-ring show, 
performed under one of die last 
authentic big tops in America, is just 
one of the many memory-making- 
moments to experience this summer at 




Lakeland Newspapers B3 



Picture this 

This week's capture from Lakeland's 

Photographers, 
Sandy Bressner & John Dickson 



Circus World. 

Circus World Museum is open year round, 
and is located at 550 Water Street in Baraboo. 
Located on die site of the Ringling Bros. Circus 
Winter Quarters and a National Historic 
Landmark, die Museum's thirty-nine build- 
ings are situated on sixty-three acres along the 
Baraboo River. With a collection containing 
more than one million circus artifacts and so 
much space, Circus World is die largest muse- 
um of its kind in. the world. The Museum is 
owned by the, Wisconsin Historical Society, 
and is operated by the nonprofit Circus World 
Museum Foundation, Inc. 

For more Information on any arid all of the 
great events taking place at Circus World 
Museum, including The Great Circus Parade 
taking place jn Baraboo and running through 
Sept. 5 please call 866-693-1500 or visit the Web- 
site at www.circusworldmuseum.com and 
make a wonderful, new memory in 2005. 




Rebel With Four Paws 



He was there for a fresh start, a 
chance to bury his rebellious past 
and make new friends. But instead 
he just wanted to rumble with 
other troublemakers in his new class. Take, 
for instance, Bosco, die strong-arm of the 
local gang whose placid, drooling counte- 
nance masked the brute force of a masUff. 
And then Uiere was the Little nervous guy 
with the runny nose who seemed to be just 
looking for a fight. 

Still we hoped tils new teacher would 
break the cycle of destruction we seemed 
helpless to stop. Perhaps she could teach our 
boy to stop chewing up everydilng good in • 
life and we could stop hiding things under 




the rug. 

Luckily, instruc- 
tor Amy Bieri of 
Happy Tails Ranch 
in Island Lake had 
our rebel pegged, 
expecting no less 
than complete obe- 
dience from die 
start. He balked, he 
growled, he did evcrydiing in his power to 
break away. She calmly, but consistently cor- 
rected him until he walked with the bearing 
befitting a champion. 

Now I'm sure our puppy's breeder, Pat 
Blair of Ivanhoe Labs in Wauconda, would 



'Leslie Glazier-Werner 

LESON 
LIFE 



agree that "BoBo" is behaving more like a 
pedigreed "Beauregard" than Ronald 
Reagan's first running mate, "Bonzo". 

And here's the rub. mom and dad arc 
once again the reason junior needs "therapy." 
We were holding the reins, but we weren't in 
control. For example, I never stopped to think 
Uiat in a matter of weeks the cute little animal 
1 cuddled in my lap would turn into 50 
pounds of pure power leaping straight for my 
solar plexus whenever I sat down. Nor did 
dad imagine himself becoming the 5 a.m. 
neighborhood sideshow in his blue suit, "No 
Bite BoBo!...Staaaay!....DooWWWNN," then 
"Pleeeaase Potty BoBo!" 

So the truth of the matter is Amy actually 
trains owners, not dogs. First lesson: we 
"humans must become the unquestioned 
leader of the pack if we're going to get any 
canine respect. So much for pleading with 



"Precious" to "Jet go of die nice man's 
trousers." 

Second lesson: dogs aren't human, as 
much as we'd like to believe otherwise. But 
owners still convince diemselves that their 
pet is the exception. For instance, the author 
of "How Dogs Think" notes that composer 
Richard Wagner relied on "criticism" from his 
dog when writing his operas, "a specially 
upholstered stool was placed next to 
Wagner's piano so that he (his dog) could 
render his canine musical expertise and criti- 
cism as needed." 

And it's hard to look into BoBo's dark, 
quizzical eyes and not believe he truly under- 
stands What's that BoBo? Apparently I owe 
readers an apology... and a quick finish. 



E-mail Les: lesonli[e@sbcglolmlnet 




HwyJF Trevor, Wis., 1 mile North ofAntioch 

262-862-2076 



Wednesday 

Liver, Onions & Bacon 



\i»lulv S|HTluh... 
Ahuivs SiHiiciJiliiii iixcltiiijil 



< 




Fridav Fish Frv 



AII-you-Cnre-To-Ear Beer Battered 
or Baked Genuine Icelandic- Cod 

tttiviy liivils 4-(>pitt, 6-1 Opm 
Also La lie Pevclt, IVahv Pike or tfliieuill 



Reservations Recommended 
wtvw.foodspot/colonyhouse. com 

Open T\ict, Wed,Thun. 4-9:30pro, Fri. & Sit. 4-lOpra, 



e-r> 



Sun. 1-H:30pm, Closed Mon. 



c-£> 




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1 
1 

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'■&■ d 

Restaurant & Loan$e> 



Open 7 Days Sun-Sat 4pm Lounge 3pm 



Friday Fish Fry: (AH U Can Eat) $7.95 

Monday-Thursday 

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Equal Value or Less with ad 



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Texas Hold-Em Tournament 



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I 

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Hwy C & 83 • Salem, Wl 
(2 ml North ofAntioch) 

FOR RESERVATIONS CALL: 209-801-1016 



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FRY: $7.95 



Specials: 

GRILLED OR DEEP FRIED SHRIMP 

BROILED OR DEEP FRIED WALLEYE 

CHARCOAL GRILLED PORK CHOPS 

Specials and full menu * -homemade salad bar & desserts 
CHILDREN'S MENU AVAILABLE 



18 HOLES & CART FOR TWO 

JIB wtkdi/j, J54 wteke full and holiday) 

after 17:00 Hoon (with d:is ti only) (noi 

valid for leagueJ, tournament!, ominp, or 

wiih any other diitounb.) 

Eipiru 10/31/05 

SPftlHG YALUT CX, Salem. Wl 



I 



SENIORS (62 S over] 

Play weekend! & holidays after 11:00 am j 
J4B (Hot valid for leagues, touraimenti, , 

outings or with any other diuciinU.) . 
Expire) lO/U/OS 
SWIHG VAIUT tt, Salem, W|. 




i* 1 ,'■*. HfHBi MM 



-_ 



— . 






B4 Lakeland Newspapers 



Lskelifc 



July 8-14. 8005 





8 



puntry q u a salad 




1 

TomWitom 



"Vegetarian Times 
Complete Cookbook" 
.(Wiley Publishing Inc., 
2005), by the editors of 
Vegetarian Times, 
gathers GOO "best of 
recipes that will appeal 
to vegetarians and 
non-vegetarians alike. 

Not only is this 
style of eating nutri- 
tious and healdi pro- 
moting, it's also pleas- 
es the tastebuds. 

A case in point: 
Country Quinoa Salad with Creamy Mint 
Dressing that formed a main component for our 
recent picnic supper at Ravinia. 

Quinoa, a protein-rich grain-like seed from 
a leafy plant that's distantly related to spinach, is 
readily available at well-stocked large supermar- 
kets. 

It has a delicate flavor mat's compatible 
with greens such as romaine and light dressings. 
The mint called for in the recipe you may even 
have growing in your backyard garden. 



Country Quinoa Salad 
with Creamy Mint Dressing 



COOKING 
BY THE BOOK 



Salad: 

2 1/2 cups vegetable stock 
11/2 cups uncooked 
quinoa, rinsed 

Salt to teste, optional 

3 cups shredded romaine 
lettuce 

2 cups halved cherry 



tomatoes 

2 cups peeled and 

chopped cucumber 

1/2 cup chopped scullions 

Creamy mint dressing: 
1/2 cup crumbled goat 
cheese or silken tofu 



5 Tbl. plain loW'fat yogurt 
2 Tbl. fresh lemon Juice 
2 Tbl. chopped fresh mint 
1 clove garlic, minced 
1 tsp. Dijon mustard 
2/3 cup olive oil 
Salt and freshly ground, 
black pepper to taste 



K. 



1. To make ihc Salad; Bring die veg- 
etable stock to a boil in a saucepan over 
medium heat. Add die quinoa and salt, if 
desired, Reduce the beat to'low, cover and 
cook until the quinoa is tender and die liq- 
uid is absorbed, for about 15 minutes. 
Remove from the heal, and set aside to cool. 

2. Meanwhile, to make die creamy mint 
dressing: Combine die cheese, yogurt, juice, 
mint, garlic and mustard in a food proces- 



sor or blender, and process until 
smooth. With the motor running, add 
the oil in a thin, steady stream until well 
blended. Season with salt and pepper to 
taste. 

3. Combine the lettuce, tomatoes, 
cucumber and scallions in a salad bowl. 

Add the quinoa and toss to mix. 
Serve the dressing separately. 
(Serves 6) 



■w ^wtwiV ' iWBif-W'^tiy wfft'WWW BMiMilii " 



tEWMfV.' ''' M"ijin 





Mini Cookie Collection 

Hold on, Sweetie! — Cookies and child- 
hood go hand in hand. Maybe that's why you 
can't help but feel like a kid again when you 
enjoy a home-baked cookie paired with a 
glass of cold milk. These are particularly irre- 
sistible during back-to-school season. 

Mini Chocolate Chlppers: Heat oven 
to 350°F. Make 1 pouch Betty Crocker choco- 
late chip cookie mix as directed, Drop dough 
by rounded 1 VI teaspoonfuls 1 inch apart on 
ungrcascd cookie sheet. Bake 8 to 10 min- 
. utes or until edges arc light golden brown. 
Cool 1 minute before removing from cookie 
sheet. 9 1/2 dozen cookies 

Mini Peanut Dlossom Cookies: Heat 
oven to 350°F. Make 1 pouch Betty Crocker 
peanut butter cookie mix as directed. Shape 
dough into 1/2-inch balls; roll in sugar. Place 
balls 1 inch apart on ungreascd cookie sheet. 
Bake to 10 minutes or until edges are light 
golden brown. Immediately press 1 minia- 
ture chocolate candy drop for baking (from 
10-ounce bag) on top of each cookie. Cool 1 
minute before removing from cookie sheet. 9 
1/2 dozen cookies 

Snicker Do-Uttlcs: Heat oven to 
350°F. Make ,1 pouch Betty Crocker sugar 
cookie mix as directed. Shape dough into 
1/2-inch balls. Mix 1/4 cup sugar and 1 tea- 
spoon cinnamon. Boll dough balls in sugar 
mixture. Place on ungreascd cookie sheet. 
Bake 8 to 10 minutes or until edges are light 
golden brown. Cool 1 minute before remov- 
ing from cookie sheet. 9 1/2 dozen cookies 




Sweet tips 

Keep these shortcuts handy to ensure 
sweet baking success even when time Is 
tight 

• Fix a mix — Don't shy away from using 
a baking mix — dieyre versatile and often 
deliver the quality and taste you expect from 
scratch. 

• Divide & conquer — Becruit family 
members to help. Even die littlest hands can 
help place drop cookies onto a baking sheet. 

• Secret pal — Keep a trusted cookbook 
within reach, and bookmark a favorite Web 
site for reliable and delicious recipes. 



Easy Brownie Tbrte 

Big on Brownies — Wann up the oven 
when die fall weather sets In, and surprise 
the chocolate lovers In your family with a 
beautiful, rich brownie torte. Or, top it off 
witli orange- and yellow-colored sugars or 
jimmies for a terrific Halloween treat. 

1 box Betty Crocker chocolate 

chunk or triple chocolate chunk 
brownie mix. Water, oil and eggs 
called for on brownie mix 
package 

1 container (15 ounces) Betty 

Crocker Pour and Frost 
chocolate frosting 

1/2 cup coarsely chopped chocolate' 

covered peanut butter cup 
candies 

1. Heat oven to 350°P. Line 13 x 9-inch pan 
with foil so foil extends about 2 inches over sides 
of pan. Spray foil widi cooking spray. 

2. Make brownies as directed on package for 
13 x 9-inch pan. Cool completely, about 1 1/2 
hours. Remove from pan by lifting foil; peel 
foil away. Cut brownie in half lengthwise; 
place one half on serving plate. 

3. Microwave frosting uncovered on 
High 20 seconds. Stir thoroughly or until 
smooth. Pour hairof frosting over half of 
brownie on plate. Place other half of 
brownie on tup; pour remaining frosting 
on top. Sprinkle wiUi candies. Refrigerate 
30 minutes to set Store loosely covered. 

8 servings 



Banana Split Cake 

Take the Cake — Need a dessert to go? 
:This Banana Split Cake featured as 
September's Dessert of the Month travels 
well in a bake-and-take pan. If you're really 
in a pinch for time, try Betty Crocker Pour & 
Frost, which can be used to frost a warm- 
from-the-oven cake. 

1 box Betty Crocker SuperMolst 

white cake mix. Water, vegetable 
oil and eggs called for in cake 
mix directions for Whole-Egg 
Recipe 

1 ' cup mashed bananas 

(2 medium) 

3/4 cup Hershey's miniature 

semi-sweet chocolatechips 

1 container. (15 ounces) 

Betty Crocker Pour and Frost 
chocolate frosting 
Banana slices, whipped 
topping, candy sprinkles 
and cherries, if desired 

1. Heat oven to 350°P. Grease or spray bottom 
only of 13x9-inch rectangular pan, 

2. in large bowl, beat cake mix, water, oil, eggs 
and mashed bananas on low speed 30 seconds; 
beat on medium speed 2 minutes, scraping 
bowl occasionally. Stir in chocolate chips. Pour 
into pan. 

3. Bake 30 to 40 minutes or until toothpick 
inserted in center comes out clean. Cool 15 min- 
utes. Microwave frosting uncovered on High 20 
seconds. Stir thoroughly or until smooth.. Pour 
over warm cake; spread evenly. If desired, serve 
each piece with banana 

slices, whipped top- 
ping, candy sprin- 
j kles and a cherry. ' 
• 10 servings 








JulyS 










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£$s 










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medium avocados OR 2 cups pro 
pared guacamolo 
tablespoon fresh lime juice 
tablespoon minced onion 
tablespoon chip otic chile puree* 
tablespoons low-fat mayonnaise 
pound Alaska Surlml Seafood 
(Imitation Crab) 

2 teaspoons mesqutte or Mexican 

seasoning 

4 (10- to 12-inch) flour tortillas, 

warmed 

4 large iceberg or romaine lettuce 

tea ves, torn or shredded 

'Canned chipotlo chiles in adobo sauce, 
'■ pureed. 

Mash avocados. Stir in lime juice, onion, 

chile puree and mayonnaise; set aside. Sprinkle 

seasoning over Alaska Surimi Seafood; sdr to 

coat. 

To serve, layer about 1/2 cup each avocado 

spread (almost to edge), surimi arid lettuce on 

one side of each tortilla. Roll up envelope-style 
'and cut In half. 



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Alaska $u?imi;$e<3i£&<&dl 
Wfith Dicing $sui«e Tirl© 



Asian 

1/3 cup soy sauce 

2 tablespoons water 

1 tablespoon sugar 

1 . tablespoon rice vinegar 

1 tablespoon sesame oil 
1/2 teaspoon minced garlic 

2 green onions, sliced 

Blend all ingredients; cover until serv- 
ing. 





Southwest 


1/2 


cup low-fat mayonnaise 


1/3 


cup low-fat sour cream 




. or plain yogurt 


1 


tablespoon capers 


1 


tablespoon fresh lime juice 


1 


. jalopefio pepper, seeded 




and minced 


1/2 


teaspoon cayenne popper 


1/2 


teaspoon cumin 


1/2 


teaspoon dried dill weed 


1/2 


teaspoon oregano 



7 
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Blend all ingredients; cover and refriger- 
ate until serving. 



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1/2 

1 
1 
1 
1/2 



Americana 

cup catsup 

tablespoon creamy horseradish 
teaspoon packed brown sugar 
teaspoon minced onion, 
teaspoon fresh lemon juice 

Blend all ingredients; cover until serv- 



ing. 

Arrange Alaska Surimi Seafood on serv- 
ing platter; serve with Asian, Southwest and 
Americana sauces. 

Servings: 4 to 

12 to 16 ounces Alaska Surimi Seafood 

(Imitation Crab) 



£»■>■■ ■ — ' i im 



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^7^!*". .;„.4., < ,.:..,.... - -*«;. ._---.-- . ..■«.■- o-^-rt^i-i- 



July 8-14, £005 



Lakdife 



Lakeland Newspapers B5 



W&Bk 



SUWlWiER WRIST BANDS 




Mon.-Fri. 
12pm - 3pm 
3pm -6pm 
6pm - 9pm 



Saturday & 
Sunday 

12pm - 3pm 
3pm - 6pm 



Unlimited- .3 ..Hours of FutrGo Carts, 
Bowling & Mini-Golf 



: Starling at 9:30pm : : dQ0K Vm « ARm EAr , Ly , : 



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UF ^OOfrtomi 



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Monday Thru TTvurvday 
1 10am Until 2pm / 

or 10pm Until 2am / > 





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Sasmiraiier Pool. Leagues' 

Now Forming - Sign Up Now 



yiE$8uzX \- Mixed Leagues Tuesdays & Thursdays 




«H'«i r*-m^ h 847/546-2512 



Rourid Lake Beach 



\vwnv,kristofs.nat 



621 Ridgeview 

Drive 

McHenry, IL 

Phone: 

815-344-9800 

Fax: 815-344-9077 

Serving 9ICcJfaflru 
Couti/y/or Otter J years 

» Homemade Lasagna * Steak Vesuvio 
• Sausage & Peppers • Baked Clams 
New York Strip Steak and much more 



StcaJU • J3*46* • Stttfo&t 



t?d&fuil 



McHefiry 



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a i$^!«t 
Crystal Lake j-| 



. ■ ^ 

10 oz. Nicolino's Burger 

i w/purchase of any entree. 

J Not valid with any other offer. 

i 
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Present to server before serving. 

Expiros 7.31.05, 



The Entertainment Extravaganza of the Year!! 



Rolling Stone Magazine 



wiwm iiiiiii 



All Mate Dance Revue 

ml Mm & 







WANTED: Part-time Bartenders • Apply Within 



Get Your Tickets Now 
Before It's To Late Ladies!! 
$10 Now...$15 At tlie Door 




Please Call For More Details 



1123 N. Cedar Lake Road 



oim;n 

Moiutay- Frill ay 
1lani-2.im 
Saturday Nopn-2mii 
day 3pin-2aiii 



Round Lake Beach, IL...847-546-7100 



2005 BOAT LAUNCH PASS 
Now Available 



Ristorante & Nifltitlife 

Tuesday-Sunday . ' 

/ lam 

Lunch & Dinner 

Saturday...Prime Rib Alt u Can Eat $16.95 

Wednesday...Ladies Nite 

*2 00 Drink Specials <.'[ 

DJ & Karaoke 

Closed Monday 



& 



Owners: The Mentone Family i 



Outdoor 

Tiki Bar 

Opening 

Soon! 



9:00am Breakfast Buffet 

Omelette Station 

Eggs • Potatoes • Sausage • Bacon 

French Toast • Pastries and more! 

Complementary Mimosas 
Build Your Own Bloody Mary Bar 



rulVE MUSICfcOOPM -~2t00AM ALL WEEKEND-LONG 

Friday, July 8th -The Bart Alonzo Group 
■ Saturday, July 9th - Johnny Rocker Band 







WE CAN CATER 
YOUR EVENT 



CALL NOW FOR 
FAST DELIVERY 



Baby Back or St, Louis Style Ribs 



ORDER IN ADVANCE! 



COUPON 






, FREE FRIES 

f When You Buy *20 in Pork Tips (31bs) jj 

Valid unUl 7.30.05 ^ ^ _ ^ jj, 

ferfectFon ""weddings* Graduations ♦ Picnics 
Confirmations •iParties„ ■_. 

Remember Our On-Sitc Cookouts 

I .Call Now % of Reservations 

In North aiicanb ■ ■ 1617 t4tfi cB treet « 04^473-1722 








Doors Open 
4:00 

Games Begin ywg 
7:00 




Play our new $25,000 





Use of Bingo Computer is FREE during 

June, July & August 

(Free computer will consist of 

12 regular cards. Players can upgrade to 

larger packages for additional fee.) 



• Royal Emeralds Raffle 

Every 1 games, one lucky person 

will win $2,000 

• Mr. Big Bucks 

Come join us for a chance to 
win $100,000 
Progressive game $3,600 



Stcakhousc & Italian Eatery 

Authentic Italian Specialties 

Chosen October, December, 

April '04 & April '05 

Restaurant of the Month by 

Lakeland Readers 



Rt. 120 and Rt. 45 - Grayslake, IL Call Jim 847-899-6544 . ojj. 




* THEATRE 



THE NERD 

by Larry Shtte 
Produced in cooperation with Dramatists Play Service, Inc. 
A hilarious nightmare unfolds as the nerd of nerds moves in with 

army buddy. Directed by Larry Bersie 

July 22, 23, 24*, 29, 30, 31*, Aug. 5, 6, 7* 

*ShowTimes -Friday & Saturday evenings at 8:00pm and 

Sunday matinees at 2:30pm 

Box Office Opens July 11, 2005 

Adults $12.00 Sr./SL $10.00 

Call for Reservations 847-395-3055 

PM&L Theatre - 877 Main St., Antloch • Visit our website @ www.pmltheatrexom 

Box O flee Hours. Mon. thru Thurs: 5:30 p.m.-7:30 p*», Saturdays: 11 « *gjg» P-m. 

& 90 minutes boforo curtain on show days. Rosorved Seating. V1SA/MC 





Our menu 

is 90% Low 

. Carb - ask 

r your server! 



Live Entevt mnment 
Wed. Fri. Sat. & Sun. Night 



PIUVATE ROOM AVAIL ABLE 
FOR YOUR PARTY NEEDS 



FRIDAY FISH FRY 
I AW CAN .EAT] 




7: 



Mon.-Frl. 11:30am • Lunch & Dinner 
Open Sat. 3prn Sun. 2:00pm | 



Senior Discount 10% 

Sun. thru Thurs. Entree Only 

With this coupon. Valid thru 7-22-05, Not valid on holidays.^ 

69 S. Washington Street in Ingleside, IL 

ACROSS FROM FOX LAKE FlRE DEPARTMENT 

Between Rollins & Rt. 59 on Washington 



»m iniwww 




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= 5P 



«* 



B6 Lakeland Newspapers 



lielife 



July 8-14, 2005 



:/ 




bbsem 



ARIES 
Mar 21 /Apr 20 

You're feeling hot under the collar, 
Aries, and It's not just because of 
the sultry weather. Someone close 
Is pushing your buttons and your 
temper Is on fire. 



TAURUS 
Apr 21 /May 21 

You're experiencing cold feet In 
. regards to an important matter, 
Taurus. It's better if you just close 
your eyes and take the plunge. 
Expect support from friends. 

GEMINI 
May 22/Jun 21 
In a bind with a family situation? 
Don't add fuel to the fire by raising 
■ arguments. Just keep your opin- 
ions to yourself, and tills will blow 
over in no time. 



CANCER 
Jun 22/Jul 22 
Your finances keep spiralingout of 
control, Cancer...and it's not your 
fault. Unforeseen circumstances 
arc the cause of the situation. 
Accept all the help you can get. 



LEO 

Jul 23/Aug 23 

Someone you live with Is becom- 
ing impossible to deal with, Leo. 
Instead of just looking the other 
way, put your foot down and deal 
wiUi the situation at hand. 

VIRGO 
Aug 24/Sept 22 
You're up in die air over a big 
move you've been hoping to 
make. The fact is, your potential 
roommate has backed out of the 
arrangement, leaving you. high 
and dry. 









UBRA 
Sept 23/Ocf 23 

It's nothing but success, success, 
success at work, Libra. You can do 
no wrong in the eyes of your 
employer. Now Is the time to go 
for that big promotion. 



SCORPIO 
Oct24/Nov22 

Multitasking will be your main- 
stay, Scorpio. However, don't bite 
off more than you can chew. If die 
going gets tough, cry out for some 
help — and don't be ashamed. 

SAGITTARIUS 
Nov 23/Dec 21 
You have been trying to make 
amends with a family member, 
but this person Just won't hear of 
It. You've burned too many 
bridges in this area already. 



CAPRICORN 
Dec22/Jan20 

Creativity is the name of the game 
this week, Capricorn. Put it to 
good use by whipping up a tasty 
treat or throwing a theme party for 
friends and loved ones. 



AQUARIUS 
Jan 21 /Feb 18 

You're placed in a hew role this 
week, Aquarius, and it's not one 
diatyou relish. Don't fight what's 
unavoidable — just go with the 
flow and make the best of it. 

PISCES 
Feb 19/Mar20 

There's more to'that great oppor- 
tunity dian meets die eye, Pisces. 
Keep your wits about you before 
you plunge ahead. 









iu coit hit yourself if; 



5S this ono." 




847 577 2.121 • fVlETR0R0LISARTS.COM •ARLINGTON HEIGHTS 



July 8-14, 2005 



1Mb 



Lakeland Newspapers 



B7 





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2004 Infiniti M45 .$36,900 

2004 Infiniti FX35 . . . . $35,900 

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2003 Infiniti FX45 AWD w/NAV .' $38,900 

2003 Infiniti 135 . .$21,900 

2003 Infiniti FX35 $29,900 

2002 Infiniti 135 .$20,900 

2002 Infiniti 135 . .$19,900 

2001 Infiniti QX4 4x4 . . $16,900 

2001 Infiniti I30T w/NAV $17,900 

2001 Infiniti QX4 4x4 $21,900 

1995 Infiniti G20 . . .$4,975 






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2005 Volvo V70 2.4I wgn $29,955 

2005 Volvo S40 sdn $22,995 

2005 Volvo S80 AWD $36,995 

2004 Volvo S60R sdn $32,995 

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2004 Volvo XC90 T6 AWD $38,995 

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2002 Volvo S60 AWD sdn .$24,995 

2002 Volvo S60 2.4T sdn $21,995 

2002 Volvo S60 AWD sdn $24,995 

2002 Volvo S60 2.4T sdn $23,995 

2002 Volvo V70 1*5 wgn $25,995 

2001 Volvo C70 conv. $26,995 

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2001 Volvo XC70 AWD wgn $22,995 

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1999 Volvo XC70 AWD wgn $14,995 



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2004 Chrysler 300M $22,900 - 

2004 Honda Pilot EX-L 4x4 $27,900 

2004 Lexus RX 330 $34,995 

2004 Nissan 350Z Touring cpe . . .$26,900 

2003 Ford Explorer Limited ...... $16,995 

2003 Lincoln LS V8 $22,995 

2003 Nissan Sentra XE '. $8,995 

2003 Dodge Ram 1500 Laramie Q/C 4 dr. 4x4 p/u . .$25,900 
2003 Toyota Sequoia Limited 4x4 ....... .$32,900 

2003 Honda S2000 conv .$26,900 

2002 Volkswagen New Beetle GLS cpe $13,900 

2002 Jeep Liberty Limited 4x4 $17,900 

2002 Honda CR-V EX .$18,900 

2002 Audi A6 2.7 Quattro sdn $24,900 

2002 Acura 3.2 TL w/NAV $17,995 

2002 Audi A6 2.7 Quattro sdn $18,900 

2002 SAAB 9-5 Aero sdn $9,995 

2002 Mercedes Benz ML500 4x4 $28,990 

2002 Chevy Silverado LS EXT Cab 4dr .$18,990 

2001 Toyota Sequoia Limited 4x4 $24,900 

2001 Audi Allroad 2.7T Quattro $21,995 

2001 Chevy Silverado 3500 Crew Cab Dually P/U .$15,900 
2000 Ford Explorer Eddie Bauer AWD . .$9,995 

2000 Lexus ES300 ..$17,900 

2000 Toyota Land Cruiser 4x4 $25,900 

2000 Nissan Xterra XE $12,900 

2000 Mercedes Benz E320 sdn .$22,900 

1999 BMW 328i sdn $14,900 

1999 Jeep Grand Cherokee Laredo 4x4 .... .$9,995 

1998 Oldsmobile Bravado AWD . . .$7,995 

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(3 written. Not V' 





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Sa&S'tiH 




Pam& George Singleton 

www. reelmoviecritic.com 



IMe. 




( 



July 8-14, 5005 






5 - Don't miss this movie) 

4 -Wow! I'm impressed 

3 - Worth seeing but could've been bettor 

2 - Wait until this movie comes out on video 

1 - Someone should be fired for making this movie 



MOVIE REVIEW KEY 



X 



mmnHWi 






NEW RELEASES 

These films are currently playing at 

local theaters. An average of six new 

reviews a week as well as recent 

releases can be found under Now 

Playingat 

www.reelmoviecritic.com. 




Fantastic Four: The Fantastic 
Four are astronauts, whose expo- 
sure to radiation endows them with 
superpowers. Reed Richards/Mr. 
Fantastic (loan GruffuddJ can 
stretch his body, Susan Storm 
(Jessica Alba) becomes the Invisible 
Woman, who can also render other 
objects invisible. Her younger 
brother, Johnny Storm, (Chris 
Evans) turns into the Human 
Torch, \vliu~citn slYoot Tire from his 
fingertips and bend flame. And 
Michael Chiklis, as Ben Grimm, 
calls himself The Tiling, a hideously 
misshapen monster with superhu-. 
man strength. Together, they battle 
the evil, power hungry Doctor 
Doom (Julian McMahon). Not since 
the "Alien" series has a female char- 
acter dominated a film like a 
Batman or Spider-Man. Alba does 
not fall into the cute and overly sexy 
trap that ensnared recent films 
such as "Caiwor*- n" (Halle Berry) 
and "Elektra" (Jennifer Garner). 
(PG-13) 



still ploying 



Star Wars: Episode HI— "', Pj ' 
Revenge of the Shh (PG-13) ^ 

Batman Begins (PG-13) 

Madagascar (PG) 

My Summer Love (R) 

Cinderella Man (PG-13) K0 

Heights (R) 

The Longest Yard (PG-13) 

Me and you and Everyone \M 
We Know (R) 

Rlze (PG-13) 

Sisterhood of the 
Traveling Pants (PG) 

Bewitched (PG-13) 

The Honeymooners C| 
(PG-13) ?* 

Mr. & Mrs. Smith (PG-13) 
Lords of Dogtown (PG- 13) 

The Perfect Maa (PG) 




ark Water" is a remake of a 
2002 Japanese thriller, 
which was directed by 
Hideo Nakata, who made 
the Japanese films that 
"The Ring" and "The Ring 
Two" movies were based 
upon. It's as good as "The Ring" and 
much better than "The Ring Two." 
All contain the central element of 
women and youngsters in peril. 
. Jennifer Connelly stars as the 
recently separated Dahlia Wiliiams. 
She and her young daughter Ceci 
(Ariel Gade of "Envy") are trying to 
start a new life on shaky financial 
footing on New York's Roosevelt 
Island, a tram ride and a world away 
from "the real city," which is how 
Ceci describes NYC. A residential 
enclave of dull, foreboding apart- 
ment buildings, the saving grace for 
their new home is twofold, the best 
school around and cheap rent. 

Dahlia and her husband Kyle 
(Dougray Scott) are going to a mar- 
riage mediator to .try and work out 
shared custody of Ceci and it's not 
going well. He lives in New Jersey, 
widi his new girlfriend Dahlia sus- 
pects. Dahlia's mental and emo- 
tional health seems fragile at best 
She also takes medication for blind- 
ing migraine headaches. 

The ghosts of die past haunt 
Dahlia as she recalls her childhood 
in Seattle, with a mother who creat- 
ed few, if any, fond memories for 
her. It was the norm for her obvi- 
ously strung-out mother to show up 
late at school, with the clear attitude 
that she was doing Dahlia a favor to 

pick her up at all. . _.. 

The fast- talking managing 
agent for die decrepit building is 
Mr. Murray (John C. Reilly). Neither 
mother nor daughter is impressed 
with die appearance of the apart- 
ment at first, but after the promise 
of a fresh coat of paint, Dahlia 
agrees to die terms, and Ceci 
becomes enthusiastic when she 
finds a girl's backpack with a doll on 
die stairwell. The building super, a 
weasely guy named Veeck (Pete 
Postlehwaite), promises Ceci that 
she can have the bag and the doll if 
no one claims it after seven days. 

A mysterious, heavy dark water 
stain creeps across the comer of 
Cecl's bedroom ceiling, and foot- 
steps move across the floor hi die 
apartment above*ewhere diere are 
no tenants, according to Murray 
and Veeck. There's no doubt Uiat 
die surreal and the real will merge. 




Dark Water 

Review by 
Pam & George 0, Singleton 

at InfoOroelmovlecrl tlc.com 

Cast 

Jennifer Connelly 

Dahlia Williams 

Ariel Gade 

Ceci 

lohn C. Ilcllly 

Murray 

Pete Postlehwaite 

Veeck . 

Camryn Manhelm 

Mrs.Finkle 

Tim Roth 

Platzcr 

Directed by Walter Salles ("The 
Motorcycle Diaries" and "Central 
Stadon"). Drama, horror, thriller. 
! Touchstone Pictures. Rated PG-13 
for mature thematic material, 
frightening sequences, disturbing 
images and brief language. 
Running time: 105 minutes. 



• Ceci's dad Kyle seems to be 
unreasonable and Dahlia hires a 
lawyer, on the mediator's recom- 
mendadon. Platzer is his name, and 
his faltering, questionable work 
habits (lie appears to work out of his 
car) are against type for his portray- 
er, Tim Roth, who's usually the bad 
guy and in complete control. 

Strong supporting perfor- 
mances run throughout "Dark 
Water." Camryn Manheim ("The 
Practice") is a concerned teacher at 
Ceci's school and provides a bright 
spot in die story. 

Yes* there are some scary 
moments and nearly everyone's 
motives are suspect at some point. 
The real frightening thing in die film, 
however, is what Dahlia has to do to 
ensure she will look out after her 
child, at all costs. 

Unlike many other action- 
Uiriller films, often what you see dur- 
ing die first fifteen minutes of the lit- 
eral landscape sets die stage for 
what can happen during the climax. 
While you do need to pay attention 
to the landmarks, the unlocked door 
to the roof of the apartment building 
with its water storage shed, die sig- 
nificance of the deep, dark water, the 
clues you get are not later used just 
for cheap thrillsaethey are not red 
herrings. 

This is the NYC 
diatDonaldTrump . 
has managed to ^k 
avoid. This film JB 
proves that Jp 
good horror- 
thrillers can 



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Lakeland Newspapers B9 






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c\ 




itli a bit more action and humor 
than "Winged Migration," 
"March of the Penguins" is set in 
majestic Antarctica, where we , 
are dropped into a world that 
many of us are curious about 
but few ever know from person- 
al experience/In winter, temperatures drop to 
80 degrees below zero, before factoring in 
winds up to 100 mph. 

The Emperor penguin is technically a bird 
that 'can't fly, but can plunge to 1,700 feet in 
the icy water and hold its breath for up to 15 
minutes before resurfacing. This love story 
about nature entertains and informs, with 
minimal overtones concerning man's abuse 
of natural resources. We follow the life cycle of 
these impressive though amusing looking 
penguins as they use teamwork to protect 




themselves against the brutal elements, 
search for a mate, court, make. love and care 
for their young in ways that many humans 
could learn from. 

"March of the Penguins" is presented by 
Warner Independent Films and National 
Geographic, hence the astonishing photogra- 
phy. We are drawn into this magical world of 
images and sound with the story "as told by 
Morgan Freeman," we are informed as the 
film opens. Personally, we were enchanted by 
Freeman's voice and felt his narration lent a 
folk tale quality, 

The fact that the Emperor penguins find a 
way to survive and prosper under these harsh 
conditions is a wonder of nature. Once the 
mother incubates the egg for the newborn for 
a certain period, she carefully passes it to the 
father, who takes over the nurturer, caregiver 
role, as she then returns to the sea to find food. 
It's almost four months before she returns 
from her 140-mile round-trip journey with 
nourishment for her newly born chick, which 
she has never seen. Yes, the chick hatched 
while the. male had the egg nestled 
beneath his body. Now begins the 
slow, awkward relay for life the parents 
perform for survival, returning alternately to 
the sea to feed and bring food for their young. 
When the chicks finally swim for the first 
time, they are now young adults who must 
fend for themselves without die aid of their 
parents, who have now gone out to sea. The 
young will remain at sea for fouryears. In Uieir 
fifth year they will begin dieir own long trek to 
their place of birth. And so the cycle contin- 
ues. 

At times this icy plane appears to be a des- 
olate wasteland, yet is clearly an oasis of much 
of what represents the best of life, whether 
human kind or otherwise. 

This is a must see movie-going experience 
for the entire family. 






March of Penguins 

Review by 
Pam & George 0. Singleton 

al lnIoOrceiniovtecriIlc.com 

Cost 
Morgan Freeman 

Narrator 



Directed by Luc- Jacquet. 
Documentary. Warner 

Independent Films. Not Ratedbut 
should be appropriate for any 
child that watches the Discovery 
Channel. Running time: 80 min- 
utes. 



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For appointment call 
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lues - $2 Drinks 

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Lakelife 



July 8-14.5005 



Jull 



Share your favorite pet iloriei, lips, events ond pictures with us and v/o'll print 

them herd E-mail items lo: peis@bkelafKJmedia.com or mail to: 

Pels & Pooplo, lakeland Newspapers, 30 S. Whitney St., Grayslalto, IL, 60030 

Call 847-223-8141, Exl. 600 




ffiWS 



[mi 






Jane 

Tills 3-ycar-old lerricr 
mix is n bundle of 
energy who needs an 
owner who can keep 
up with her active 
lifestyle. She was origi- 
nally returned by her 
previous owner 

because of house- 
breaking issues. Jane Is said to be good with some 
dogs, but that she doesn't care for cats. 




Fancy Pants 

A 4-and-a-half-ycar-old 
white and gray domestic 
longhair needs a home 
again after being 
returned by her owner of 
four years due to aller- 
gies. Fancy needs to be 
the "alpha cat" or domi- 
nant pet in the home, 

which means her feline (or canine) friends need to 

be pretty laid back. 



Thoso pets ara ovaitablo for odoption ot Savo-A-Per, at 31664 N. Fairfield Rood, Graysloko; 
For information, call 847-740-7788 or go to www.savo-a-pehil.org. 



AEAR ADOPTION 



JiJt. "rik> cl ■ V/ 

■ ■(■ .1.7; 
7 J [1 1 





Julie 

Julie is a I -year-old 
pointer mix who was 
adopted out to a family 
who said they didn't 
want to keep her 
because she needed 
"gobs of attention," 
This Is one sweet 

honey who is a favorite of AEAR volunteers, and 
wants a family who will give her gobs of atten- 
tion and understands that dogs want love and 
attention. Julie is spayed, up-to-date on her 
shots and iiousebroken. She would do great 
with a family with kids and a big hack yard to 
romp In. A stay-at-home parent would be ideal 
for diis people-loving pooch. 




Millie 

Millie is a 10-wcck- 
old female Tortoise 
kitten with a fun lov- 
ing, outgoing person- 
ality. She loves cud- 
dling up when she's 
sleepy and playing 
like crazy when she's 

a wake. S he is accus tomed to dogs and other cats. 

She is up-to-date on her shots. 



For more information on Animal Education and Rescue 
pets for odoption call 847-816-0831 
or e-mail oearl ©anct.com. . 



www.lakelandmedia.com ryfl^.,y. H ^ 

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& A with Sandy 



Dear Sandy: 

My daughter adopted Moose, a 
15-pound beagle look-alike from 
the Humane Society about six 
months ago. Moose has destructive 
puppy-like behavior; chewing on 
things like blankets or bedspreads, 
stealing laundry and running away 
with it, difficulty learning obedi- 
ence commands, eating plants 
even though she has been scolded 
100 times and her housebreaking 
leaves a bit to be desired. She 
knows where she is supposed to go 
because she does it 95 percent of the time, 
but then out of nowhere she will squat on the 
couch. She is crated during the day because 
my daughter can't trust her by herself. My 
daughter does go home Junchtime to let her 
out and play a little, but then back in the 
crate. I'm hoping you can show us the right 
direction. — Abby 

DearAIitiy. 

Your daughter needs to call a trainer who 
will come to her home, assess die situation 
and start her and Moose on a complete train- 
ing program right away. It sounds like Moose 
is out of control and in need of strict disci- 
pline. Group classes would not benefit them 
because the problems occur at home. In 
addition, a trainer in a group class cannot 
devote one-on-one time with her or Moose. 
On top of that Moose is a beagle or at least 
part beagle. Beagles can be harder to train 
than some other breeds. They can be stub- 
born and willful. He has also had a rough 




PET WISE 

aear1@anet.com 



start in life and carries some bag- 
gage. Tell her not to give up on 
him. 
Sandy: 

I had two cats, both 11, 
who were sisters /littermates who 
I've had since kittens. They were 
veryaffectionate toward each 
other. Just before Christmas, my 
tabby, Maybelline, the one diat 
was more affectionate with me, 
died from kidney failure. I was too 
distraught to get a new cat right 
away. I wanted to wait and want- 
ed to see how my other cat, Dottie, was going 
to be. She's shyer but actually has become 
more talkative and hangs around a little clos- 
er to me now rather than in her hammock. 
But I worry that she's lonely all day when I'm 
at work, and at 10 p.m. when her and 
Maybelline had their nightly "exercise" run 
around. I thought I wanted another female 
but maybe not a kitten, perhaps in the 3- to 6- 
year-old range. 

So I went to Orphans of the Storm and 
Wandered around for a couple of hours. The 
staff said I shouldn't get a female as Dottie 
would get territorial and spray, but I've had 
numerous cats, never a male and really don't 
want one. The staff did suggest not getting a 
kitten as a kitten would be too much "action" 
for Dottie who is in late middle age and fairly 



sedate. Should I go for a male or female cat? 
really do' think Dottie needs some company 
but I rent my apartment and could not deal 
with a cat spraying, eidier Dottie or the new 



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one. 



WELCOME HOME 



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Leslie Bathery 
847-973-8129 

Insured Since 1992 



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Saturday, July 9, Noon-3 pm 

Sunday, July 10, 10 am-4 pm p ^^gi^^ ^Zj^ ^^ ^\ 

Tickets: $8 adults, $4 youth (4-17). Includes museum admission & parking. 
Lakewood Forest Preserve * Rt. 176 and Fairfield Road, * Wauconda, Illinois 



Bring this ad for 

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For More Info Call 
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DISCOVERY r 

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Lake County Forest Preserves Jbfo 

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July 8-14, 2005 



Lakeland Newspapers Bit 








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ONE FREE Mli 
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'This facility has been re-opened 

by Chicagoland's GolfVisions, an 

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firm with the goal of providing 

affordable golf and improved 

conditions at Hunter CC". 

Tim Miles Sr. 
President 






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No Coupon Necessary 



Weekends 
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July 8-14, gQD5 








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east 



Public Performances: 










Saturday, 


July 


23 


at 


7 


p.m 


Sunday, 


July 


24 


at 


3 


p.m 


Friday 


July 


29 


at 


7 


p.m 


Saturday, 


July 


30 


at 


3 


p.m 


Sunday, 


July 


31 


at 


3 


p.m 



Belle (Valerie Nitz of Lake in the Hills), the Beast (Leon Rebodos of Algonquin), Gaston 
(Corey Keane of McHenry) and an enchanting cast will charm audiences with the CCT'pro- 
duction of the beloved Disney musical production of "Beauty and the Beast", 
Performances will be held at the Hemmens Cultural Center. Photo by: Deb 
Hochatotter/ Vlckl Etbrocht 

CCT Presents 
eauty m~ 

CCT presents the international Disney 
musical sensation "Beauty and The Beast" 
Friday, July 22nd thru Sunday, July31st -, 2005 
at the Hemmens Cultural Center, 150 Dexter 
Court, Elgin 1L Based on the 1991 animated 
Academy Award winning animated feature, 
CCT's production will transport you to a love- 
ly French provincial town where the beautiful 
Belle lives with her father. When he doesn't 
return from a trip to the local fair, Belle rushes 
off to find him. She discovers he is being held 
captive in an old castle by a Beast, She trades 
her freedom, and the "tale as old as time" 
begins. How Belle tames the unfortunate 
Beast arid his ultimate transformation into a 
handsome prince continues to enthrall audi- 
ences around the world. 

Audiences will enjoy the acting and singing 
talents of CYT students, alumni, staff and adults 
from all over the Chicago area CCT's "Beauty 
and the Beast", directed by longtime CYT 
Director Debbie Hochstatter, will feature songs 
from the Disney film, plus new songs written 
especially for the Broadway version like 
"Home", "Human Again", and "If I Can't Love 
Her". CCT's production of the beloved Disney 
Broadway musical is sure to enchant family 
members of all ages. Don't miss the magic 



Group Day Performance Friday July 22 - 
10 a.m. For groups of 15 or more, tickets 
are just $7.00 eac. 

Tickets for CCT's "Beauty and the 
Beast" can be purchased at a pre-show 
price of $20 for adults, $18.00 for seniors 
.and $10.00 for children, ages 2-12. Group 
rates more 15 or more are $16.00 each. 
Tickets at the door will be $24.00 for 
adults, $22.00 for seniprs and students 
and $12.00 for children ages 2-12. All tick- 
ets are non-refundable and visa and 
MasterCard is accepted. Call 847-516- 
2298 to reserve your seats for "Beauty and 
the Beast", or to order season tickets for 
the exciting upcoming season of CYT 
2005-2006 shows in Lake, McHenry, Kane, 
Cook and Dupage Counties; For more 
information about CYT and other 
Chicagoland classes and productions, 
visit www.cytchicago.org. 



'Hollywood on the Lake' 
explored in quest program 



There's a casting call for film history buffs 
who would still like to register for "That's 
Hollywood," part of the Quest program at the 
College of Lake County. The program will be 
offered July 11-14 for adults 50 and over at the 
Southlake Educational Center in Vernon Hills, 
Quest offers an Elderhostel-type educational 
experience featuring knowledgeable instruc- 
tors, lively discussions and a "Hollywood on 
the Lake" field trip to Chicago and 
Waukegan. Each day's session will run from 9 
a.m. to 3 p.m. 

Monday through Wednesday sessions will 
include the following lectures: "Primitive 
Cinema: Silent Cinema and Film Aesthetics" 
by Patrick Gonder, "Reel to Reel: Innovations 
in Film" by Bob Coscarelli, "From the 
Nickelodeon to the Motion Picture Palace: 
Film Exhibition and Cinema" by Gonder, 
"Waukegan's Connection:. Edivard Amet" by 
Diana Dretske, "Stars, Celebrities and 
Cinema" by Gonder, "Sex, Sin, Censors and 
Smokescreens: The Hollywood Production 
Code" by John Kupetz and "If I Stop Laughing, 
I'll Cry: Film Comedy" by Kupetz. Coscarelli, 



Gonder and Kupetz are full-time instructors in 
the Communication, Humanities and Fine 
Arts Division at the College of Lake County. 
. Dretske is a writer and lecturer on local histo- 
ry and is Lake County historian at the Lake 
County Discovery Museum. 

"That's Hollywood" will focus on 
Hollywood films, film history and the role that 
the Chicago area has played in films. The four- 
day program will conclude on Thursday with a 
"Hollywood on the Lake" tour, with stops at 
the American Movie Palace' Museum and 
Gene Siskel Film Center and lunch at the Hard 
Rock Cafe" in Chicago; The tour will end at the 
newly-renovated Genesee Theatre in 
Waukegan, which opened in 1927. On the way 
to Chicago, the group will pass by locations 
used in films such as "The Blues Brothers," 
"Risky Business," "Home Alone," "My Best 
Friend's Wedding" and "Ocean's 12." The cost 
of the program is $179, which includes lunch 
and a luxury coach tour to Chicago and 
Waukegan. For more information or to 
request a Quest brochure, caU the Southlake 
Educational Center at 847- 543-6507. 




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