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Full text of "Antioch News 08/04/1955"

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10c PER COPY First in Service to Readers THE ANTIOCH NEWS, THURSDAY, AUGUST 4, 1955 First in Resulta to Advertisers , VOLUME XSXX / NUMBER 3 



"Collect Sales Tax" 
State Tells Antioch, 
End'g Date Contusion 

Merchants Should Have 

Started Collecting Half 

Cent on Monday 

The confusion that occurred as to 
whether the half-cent village sales 
tax should start August 1, or Sep- 
tember 1, was ended Tuesday when 
the Illinois Department of Taxation 
informed Village Attorney Edward 
C. Jacobs that it is collecting the tax 
for Antioch as of August 1, 

Antioch/ like other villages and 
their attorneys, was confused over 
a provision in the law which said 
that unless the enactment was an 
emergency provided through refer- 
endum, a 30-day waiting period 
should occur. 

'Atty. Jacobs called the state tax 
department by telephone and was 
informed that If the village law was 
passed and notice given 10 days be- 
-fore the end of the .month, the tax 
would go into effect immediately 
and the state- would start collecting. 

Another call by Jacobs io the Illi- 
nois Municipal, League's attorney 
brought the information that the 30- 
day waiting period applies only to 
villages and cities with the commis- 
sion form of government and that 
the information given out by the 
tax department Is correct. 
. Chain stores In Antioch with their 
own legal counsel began charging 
the village tax Monday. 

The village board Tuesday eve- 
ning "instructed to call every busi- 
ness house in Antioch yesterday tell- 
ing- them to collect /the half- cent 
tax, at once. They probably will 
have to pay the two days of non 
collection out of their pockets if they 
haven't collected the tax. ■ 

Antloch's situation is exactly the 
same as Chicago which started, col- 
lecting the tax Monday. 

Clerk Shultls said at the comple- 
tion of 60 calls that approximately 
95 per cent already were charging 
the village tax. Many of the mer- 
chants had been informed of the 
ruling at a meeting of the Chamber 
of Commerce Monday. 

Sales tax chart on page 12 



^Proclamation 

WHEREAS: Sacred Music Is 
fundamental and an inspiration 
to the religious activity of all 
God-fearing people, and, r 'L> 

WHEREAS: The Antioch Com- 
munity Band is furthering the 
musical interest of the. citizens of 
this community by their present 
tali on of -bi-weekly outdoor con- 
certs, and, 

WHEREAS: The Antioch Com- 
munity Band Is presenting a 
Sacred Concert on Sunday Eve- 
ning, August 21, 1055 dedicated 
to music glorifying God, and 

THEREFORE: I, James W. Mc- 
Millcn, President of the Village 
of Antioch do hereby proclaim 
that Sunday, the 21st day of Au- 
gust 1955 bo observed by the 
citizens of this community as 
SACRED MUSIC DAY, and all 
citizens are invited, and' encour- 
aged, to partcipate in enjoying 
music glorifying God. 

J. W.'McMlLLEN. 



July Was Dlyarici Wot 
Weather Recorder Says, 
But That's No Secret 

It's turnng out to be a hot anddiy 
summer Roy Kufalk, cooperative 
weather observer commented as he 
noted 16 days of 90-dcgree tempera- 
ture or better during the month of 
July and only 1.57 inch of rainfall. 

The hot weather and. humidity 
lapped over into August adding 
three more days of 90-degree tem- 
perature. 

The highest temperature for July 
was 99 on the 27th and the lowest 
50, on the 25th. Hot weather per- 
sisted throughout the month and the 
thunder storms 'that recently 
drenched some parts of Lake 
County missed Antioch. The heav- 
iest rainfall for July was eight- 
tenths inch on the fifth. 

As the result of the dry weather, 
com is beginning to fire in the 
sandy soils. The heavy rainfall for 
June provided good moisture which 
carried the crop through to a week 
ago. Now it is beginning to suffer. 

The hot weather has been a boon 
to the air conditioning business, and 
many Antioch business places and 
homes have added this convenience. 



James W. Stearns, 81, 
Former Fire Chief, and 
Village Trustee, Dies 

Had Been HI Several Years; 

Funeral at 10 o'clock 

Tomorrow 



Emmons School Dist. 
Calls Public Meeting 
On Building Proposal 

Citizens to Convene Tues. 

Night to Discuss Needed ' 

Classroom Space 



James. W. Stearns, Bl, retired 
business. man and politician, died at 
7:40 a. ,m yesterday at his home 
1031 Main St., Antioch following a 
lingering' illness. . 

A resident of Antioch since 1921, 
Mr. Stearns was chief of the Anti- 
och fire department for 17 years, 
and served several terms on the 
village board. He was .deputy state 
fire marshal for five years, and 
served as Republican State- Com- 
mitteeman, (for some time. 

He was a 50-year member of Se- 
quolt Lodge 827 Ancient Free and 
Accepted Masons, and a member of 
St. .Ignatius' Episcopal church. 

Born Sept. 28, 1874 in Milwaukee, 
Mr. Stearns moved to LaPorte, Ind., 
where, he...liyed for a^short .time, 
Inowg^imdc'^io^Wtiwduiice where 
for a year he engaged in the truck- 
ing business. He moved to Lake 
Villa in 1913, and was for eight years 
employed as division superintend- 
ent of the Consumers Ice Co., involv- 
ing the Lake Villa; -and Antioch 
areas. It was while in this busi- 
ness that he moved to Antioch in 
1921 and engaged in the dredging 
business which he pursued-, until 
1940.. 

Surviving are the widow, Claudia, 
a son, Charles G. Stearns, Antioch; 
a daughter, Mrs. Esther Galbraith, 
Libertyville, and the granddaugb.-; 
Sandra Galbraith. 

The funeral service will be held 
at 10 a, m. tomorrow (Friday) at 
St. Ignatius' church with the" Rev. 
Edm'ond Hood officiating. 'Friends 
may call at*-this time. Burial will 
be in Union cemttery, 'Milwaukee, 
Wis. ".''.. •'■ 



Do- the residents of the Emmons 
School District No. 33 want to en- 
gage in a school (building program? 

That question will "be asked of 
them by the, school board at a 
meeting to be held at '8 p.. m. Tues- r 
day, Aug. fl at the school building. 

Atty. Ted Larson representing the 
board, said • that the present two- 
room building at Rte.,59 and Beach 
Grove rd. Is inadequate for the rap*' 
idly expanding enrollment. The 
school building has a basement 
which is in use. There -ere two! 
teachers. 

A - representative of the -architec- 
tural firm of Eckstrand, Schad.'and 
West of Waukegan will be present 
to ask questions as to needs and 
costs. 

During the past year the seventh 
and eighth grade pupils were trans- 
ported to Antioch. There were 
nine of the seventh graders and five 
of the eighth . graders.. Just what 
will be done during the coming 
year has not been decided. . The 
Emmons board earlier In the year 
held an exploratory meeting with 
the Antioch board to ascertain what 
the future prospects were for the: 
Antioch school. 

•Because'of the Importance of next 
Tuesday's meeting at Emmons- 
school, -the board is anxious that 
there -be a big' turnout; The officials 
want the citizens to help them de- 
cide on the matter of building, both 
as to whether That is the course: 
they want to pursue, and if So, the 
extent of the addition. 



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TIP FROM AN EXPERT 




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Pony League 'All-Stan 
Move into Semi-final 
Against Evanston A-S 

The all-star baseball team made 
up of boys from Antioch, Gurnee, 
Fox Lake, Island Lake and Wau- 
conda in the Lake Region Pony 
League, beat Park Ridge all-stars 
9 to Saturday to move, Into the 
semi-final round in district play, at 
3:30 p. m. tomorrow. ;' ■>, :■! 

The game will. be played at the 
Skokle American Legion field with 
Evanston as the opponent. 

The game Saturday was sparked 
by the playing of Catcher B. Gren- 
ell who not only got three hits in 
three times at bat, but put out run- 
ners, one trying to steal home and 
another trying to steal third. Jerry 
Nemo hit two home runs with a 
man on base each time. , 

The pitching (Was done by Don 
Freund who was relieved I in ■ the 
third inning after he was hit by a 
pitched ball while a bat. Cateten 
finished the game striking out 10 
and allowing but two hits.' , 

Antioch boys on the team are D. 
. pylc, R. ' Gudgeon, and D. Weigel, 
who is an alternate. 

The Antioch Rescue squad 'was 
called to.tho Bristol Farms on Re. 
C in Wisconsin Tuesday to adminis- 
ter first aid to Hiram Lothe, 63,. an 
employe who was overcome by heat, 
but who died before the squad got 
there. . The body was taken to Ke- 
nosha.' 



Notices Sent on Delinquent Personal Taxes 
Already Getting Results, Justice of Peace Says 



Elderly Scotsman Dies 
At Wm. Duncan Home 



The- Antioch Rescue squad misun- 
derstood directions in a call to >heV 
Will lanT Duncan home east of Mill- 
burn Monday evening, but it didn't 
matter .because, the object of the 
call, James Irons, 69,' a visitor, at the 
Duncan home, was dead of a heart 
attack before it could have arrived. 

irons, a resident of Inking rd., 
Wadsworth, and a former resident 
of Lake Forest, had been a suf- 
ferer from heart disease. It was 
believed .that the intense heat 
brought on the attack which oc- 
curred about 20 minutes after he 
arrived at the. Duncan, farm. 

Mr. Irons was born July 27, 1836, 
in Paisley, . Scotland. He was- a 
member of the Sons of St. George 
and worked as a plumber. 

Surviving are the widow; Agnes, 
two sisters, Mrs. James' Stewart, 
Paisley, Scotland, and Mrs. Robert 
Wilson, Hurtsville, Australa. _-„. 

The funeral service was held. yes- 
terday afternoon at Lake Forest- 



Community Band Plans Sacred Concert, Aug. 21 

In Observance of Sacred Music Day— Want Choir 

; ' = 1 ' ~ - 

In celebration of Sacred Music 



Herman Aumann, 75 

Dies After Long Illness 

Herman. Assmann, 75, Beach 
Grove road, Antioch, died Friday, 
July 29 at his home following a 
lingering illness. Mr. Assmann was 
born October 13, 1879 at Burgdorf, 
Germany. .He came to America "in 
1908, settling in Chicago, afterward 
lived in Montana and .Wisconsin 
previous to coming to: Antioch * ou F 
years ago. He was a retired build- 
ing trades laborer. Since coming to 
Antioch he had • worked as Janitor 
at Emmons school. ' , 

Survivors are a brother August of 
Waukesha, two sisters, Mrs. Emma 
Eike and Mrs. Hermina Grew, both 
of Germany. A nephew, Albert 
Assman and wife made their home 
with him. 

• Funeral servces were held at 
1;30 Monday at the Strang funeral 
home with the.Rev. Howard Benson 
officiating. Interment was in Hill- 
side cemetery. , 

William QruenwalcL, 54, 

Buried Thursday 



William- Grueriwald, 54, of Lake 
Villa, passed away Sunday, /July 
24th, following a lingering illness. 
Ho was a retired bakery owner and 
had lived. in Lake - Villa since 1941. 

Survivors are his wife, Margaret, 
a son, William. E. ; arjd-. a grand- 
son, Michael' William, all of Lake 
Villa. ■ 

Funeral services were held at Ki> 
nUcer-Rowlahd funeral .home* on 
July < 28. .Interment was in All 
Siints^ cemetery';" Chicago. 



Day proclaimed by Mayor James 
McMlllen, the Antioch Community 
band will present a special' concert 
at'T.p.'m. Sunday, August 21. 

Music dedicated to the glory of 
God, including many favorite 
hymns will be played- on this pro- 
gram.'- A brass .quartet from" the 
Zion Concert band will appear as 
special guests. 

An effort will be made to have 
choir members from the many 
churches in this area appearing on 
the program forming one large mass 
choir/ 

The Community . band plans to 
make., this presentation .of .sacred 
music an annual event and Is hop- 
ing that' the community will respond 
In making this occasion one long to 
be remembered. 

The public concert Tuesday eve- 
ning was quite successful and drew 
a large audience. • The Lake Villa 
Grade School band played several 
numbers under; the direction of 
Thai a Rush and made- a 'good, im- 
presson. . 



Hot Weather Reduced 
Crowds at County Fair 
Which Was A Good One 



.Hot weather cut the attendance 
somewhat this year at the Lake 
County Fair at Wauconda, but there 
were good night crowds neverthe- 
less because of light showers that 
cooled the air. 

The displays, with the exception 
of flowers which were damaged by 
heat, . were .'all much better. The 
hand weavers exhibit was new this 
year and the rabbit breeders put on 
an exceptionally good display. 

'fDelbert Sherwood of Lake Villa, 
who last year astonished everybody 

by baking 4he.. championship cake, 
proved it was not JuVonly accom- 
plishment this year by winning the 
championship with his oats, rye, 
soybeans, 'alfalfa and corn. 

Whether- the fair will go back 
to Wauconda next year "will depend 
on whether the fair association can 
get its new grounds ready at Grays- 
lake. It has. the problem of finding 
water and; -building two structures, 
one for the administration offices 
and the other for art and home eco- 
nomics displays . which cannot be 
placed in tents. - 

"4 The ' association has an invita- 
tion back, to Wauconda.- 

i.' — T- 



Chamber of Commerce 
Pleased with Steps 
for Offstreet Parking 



Members of the Antioch Chamber 
of Commerce who have been work- 
ing to get offstreet. par king for more 
than a year, were elated at their 
meeting* at Smart's ^Country House 
Monday to know that steps are be- 
ing taken by the village board to 
make, their dreams a reality. 

•They, endorsed .the village sales 
tax and asked (their members to 
start collecting the half cent tax at 
once/ 

LWhile it was a warm day, the 
heat did not prevent the chamber 
from lookng ahead to fall and win- 
ter business. Dollar Days were dis- 
cussed and even the Christmas 
parade was given prelim nary plans. 
Business is good in Antioch, it was 
acknowledged, but that Is "only by 
concerted effort the year around 
that it can be mantained. Summer 
trade ■ Is '4he . largest in history ow- 
ing to the large number of vaca- 
tioners brought from the city by the 
prolonged heat wave. Winter busi- 
ness is ahead, and it was 'this that 
the merchants are concerned with. 



Notices sent out last week to those 
who have failed to pay their per- 
sonal tax under threat of court ac-. 
tion are getting results. 

About $300 was collected at the 
start and the next ten days of grace 
are expected to make a sizeable dent 
in the $9,700 to be coUccte d. 

Because of the differences in the 
time of mailing — they .were done 
alphabetically— the expiration times 
will differ, but all will have ex- 
pired by August 15, if is said. 

Justice of the Peace Richard B. 
Seyfarth will confer with the state's 
attorney this week in planning 
action against delinquents who have 
not heeded the warning. 

Amounts over $500 must be 
handled by the county treasurer, 
but those under that amount are 
handled by the Justices of the Peace. 

In other townships where the 
drive was started earlier good re- 
sults have been experienced, it is 
said... ._ _.~~-.,_ ./.. _ . .. 

The officials say they mean busi- 
ness in this collection and after judg- 
ments are rendered, attachment will 
be made on cars, boats, television 
sets, or anything of value. 



Formulate Plans for 
Offstreet Parking E. 
of Main St. Stores 

Would Make Present Busi- 
ness Section a Modern 
Shopping Center 

George Borbvicka, druggist, and 
A. Harold Olson, furniture dealer, 
representing the Antioch Chamber 
of Commerce, appeared before the. 
village board Tuesday evening with 
a map of the area of the village 
east which they propose be made 
the site of offstreet parking. 
' The map was prepared by Edward 
P. Cranley Associates. 

Members of the board spent an' 
hour witih them discussing the possi- 
bilities, but it was found that there - 
were uncertainties .as to property 
ownership and whether certain 
space will be available for parking 
grounds. 

It- was said that William Rosing 
is willing to provide an entrance 
without cost, but verification had' 
not been obtained, and the business . 
men* were told to get all informa- 
tion in detail and report back for 
action, 

Any expense would be borne by 
money received from the sales tax. 

"If we- develop a parking area, 
east of our Main st.| stores we will 
have created a Shopping Center out 
of what we already have in the way' 
of business places and there will 
never be any excuse for any new 
shopping center in the outskirts," 
Olsen said. 

The board also. spent much time 
searching the building codes for a - 
ruling on the dimensions of walls . 
and footings. The Oakwood Knolls - 
builders started to erect one story 
houses on North Avenue with 6-inch, 
instead of 8-inch cement wall foun- 
dation, and 16-inch instead of 20- 
inch footings as has been required.' 
in the past Six-inch walls are per- 
mitted under the Suburban code and 
an old Antioch code,. but the board 
wants better .construction than .that . 
in the houses within a block of 
North Avenue, and they are still ■ 
hunting a code that will support it.- 

A resolution was passed by the 
trustees establishing Clerk Clarence 
Shultis.as.a collector so that he can. 
obtain social ''.security along wHhr. 
Other employes. As an elected, clerk 
only he could, not obtain "it. 



Lions Carnival Opens 



Everything Is ready for the open- 
ing of the Lions' Club carnival this 
evening at. the high school parking 
lot. The rides and concessions. give 
a good appearance and. should no 
doubt attract crowds from now un- 
til Sunday night when the carnival 
closes. Profits of : - the event are 
used by the club to' promote, com- 
munity projects of merit" and , for 
this sake alone the carnival ^should 
be well patronized. ; 



Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Hauser left 
Sunday-:for a two week vacation 
trip through the Eastern states. 



'Twas One Time Borovicka 

"■' Should Have Stayed Home 

George -Borovicka, proprietor of 
Reeves-Drug store, and a collector 
of antique outos, said he never was 
so glad to get back to his - air-con- 
ditioned, home as he was Sunday 
when he returned from ' an ; antique 
show at Decatur,' 111.' • • 

: "We exhibited on a new track 
which, churned Into clay dust. There 
wasn't >a tree within : 18 miles, we 
were told, and the', heat was ter- 
riflc.','.; 

It was,, also' a hot trip home, too. 

Borovicka's 1932 vintage car re- 
ceived a .third '.prize, ' 



Funeral Service For 
Mrs. Martha E. Hora 
Set For 11 Saturday 



Mrs. Martha E. Hora, 55, Camp 
Lake, Wis., died at 7:20 a. m. Wed- 
nesday at St Therese hospital in 
Waukegan, where she was taken 
Friday after being stricken at. home. 

Mrs. Hora, wife of John J. Hora, 
Sr., was born May 30, 1900 in Chi- 
cago and with her husband moved 
to Camp Lake in 1951. Mr. Hora, 
who survives her, is an employe of 
the Sunbeam Corp., in Chicago. 

Also surviving is a son, John J. 
Hora, Jr., Berwyn, I1L; two broth- 
ers, Fred Hendrickson, Chicago, and 
Theodore Hendrickson, Berwyn, 
111.; and a sister, Mrs. Annie Jana- 
kos, . Chicago. 

The funeral service will be held 
at 11 a. m. (DST) Saturday at the 
Strang Funeral home with the Rev. 
Howard Benson of the Methodist 
church officiating. Burial will be 
in Liberty cemetery. Friends, may 
call after 1 p. m. Friday. 



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First Sanction Race 
for Teen-age Boatmen 
At Mineola Saturday 

The 'Petite Lake Racing Teens 
will sponsor the -first Approved 
Power Boat Association races for 
teen-agers only Saturday. 

A new milestone was reached irr 
stock outboard racing when the nod', 
of the A. P. B. A: was given recently.. 

The race will be held at the Mine- 
ola hotel on Fox lake, the drivers; 
meeting <there at 12:30 p. m. 

Trophies for first, second and third. \ 
places will be awarded in all classes 
of JU-AU-BU-DU-ASH-BSH- and 
the 36 cubic inch (the latter which 
is not sanctioned) plus R.P.B.A. 
points. 

The club is,:juite proud of the 
progress it has made since its be- 
ginning.. Starting with 'the idea of 
promoting water safety, good sports- 
manship and just having fun, the 
club feels it has accomplished its 
goal. 

The public is urged to come out 
and support these teen-agers. 



Antioch News Now Has Two Heidtelberg Presses 



% Peter Poulos. of the Us' S, Navy, is 
spending his furlough with his 
father, Ted Poulos. 



Neglect and perhaps a little mod- 
esty kept the Gaston Printing Co., 
publishers of the Antioch ; News 
from telling the public about the 
purchase of its first Original Heidel- 
berg automatic platen .. printing 
press, but when this week another 
of the same kind was added, silence 
could not be kept. 

In keeping, with. its policy of 'con- 
stantly improving its facilities," .the 
printing-company disposed of older 
equipment to' make, room for the 
new machines that are both capable 
of -printing 5,000 impressions an 
hour. 

All that -the attendant has to do is 
to make ready the form, attach it to 
the press, make ink and other adf 
justments, and press • the; button. 
The machines automatically ; feeds, 
prints, tabulates and • stacks ■' the 
paper. The presses are capable of 
jobs 10 x 15' inches in size. 

Manufactured in Western . Ger- 
many by. a company, that has been 
making printing presses shnce 1850, 
the original Heidelberg, is well be- 
yond its 50,000th unit, The press is 
of sturdy construction with ^maxi- 
mum precision and has a wide range 
of, utility. 'It will handle all stock 
from onionskin to heavy cardboard 



f 



square 



in all sizes within its '150 
inch range. ; /v 

The letter- press printing business 
has changed over the years until 
now -much of it is volume work. 
The two presses supervised by one. 
man can, turn' but 80,000 impressions 
a day, which J is "a far cry from the' 
days of. the .old Gordon press and 
hand fed method when 1,500 an hour 
was record printing. 

Speed printing also makes for 
lower costs in better printing and is 
the reason that the Gaston Printing 
Co. is attracting customers from an 
ever expanding region. 



Home From Western Trip 

.; Mr, and Mrs. Elmo Edwards re- 
turned from a month's trip to Colo-, 
radb, three; l weeks: of r which were, 
spent. at Grand Junction They'va-: 
cationed. within two miles of the 
mountain snow/ line and reported 
good ■ fishing. Returning home they 
spent the past' week' with relatives 
in southern Illinois. The children, 
Jane "and James, remained' for a. 
longer, visit with their grandparents 
and cousins. 1 ; 






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. A dog's bark may be worse than 
his bite, but' it never seems as 'per- 
sonal. 



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PAGE TWO 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS. ANTIOCH, ILLINOIS 



THURSDAY. AUGUST 4, jggg. 



Hbe Hntiocb lFlews 



ESTABLISHED 1886 



Published Every Thuwday at Ant loch, lUlnoti 



Subscription Price — $3.00 per year in advance in 
Lake, Cook, McHenry and Kenosha Counties; else* 
where $4.00 per year, 



Entered as Second Class Matter at the Post Office at 
Antioch, Illinois, Under Act of March 3, 1870 



THURSDAY, AUGUST 4, 1055 



The Mass Idea 

The head of a leading food processing company 
recently heard a speech by Dr. Geoffrey Crowfcher, a 
distinguished English economist, in whldh the Euro- 
pean concept of business responsibilities to the public 
■was the topic. The executive summed the gist of 
the speech in these words: "Dr. Crowther said that 
in Great Britain', Hhe idea of mass production and 
greater volume at lower prices was abhorred." 

It's pretty difficult for any informed American 
to understand thltf kind of reasoning. For, as the 
executive also said, "In America the fiercely com- 
petitive business system seeks more and more goods 
at lower and, lower prices." We see that at first 
hand whenever we go Shopping. No matter what we 
arc after, whether it Is a can of beans or a suit of 
clothes or housewares, every merchant with the item 
in stock is doing everything in his power to atttract 
our trade. He .tries to sell at lower prices than his 
competitiors, to offer better service than his com- 
petitors, to dream up more compelling advertising 
and promotions than his competitors. For in retail- 
ing, 'as in production, the mass idea is the big thing. 
Initiated by the chains, and subsequently adopted by 
other merchants, it is based on the proven principle 
that it is better for all concerned to sell a large vol- 
ume of goods at a small unit profit than a small 
volume at a large unit profit 

Here is one of tJhe main reasons why we have 
so far outdistanced -the old world in raising living 
standards and in bettering working conditions. Our 
system encourages the greatest possible amount of 
competition. Foreign systems discourage competi- 
tion. 

The Travel Boom 

Americans have become a much-traveled people 
— not only at home, but abroad. 

Reports indicate that this year all foreign travel 
records are being smashed. The overseas ship and 
air lines are runnning at peak capacity as armies of 
Americans satisfy their desire to see the countries 
of the old world. 

There's another form of travel oE which we don't 
hear so much— but # wliLch is growing apace and is 
vital to the welfare of this country and the entire 
free world. That travel is being done by goods, not 
people. We are a major importing nation — both of 
certain types of consumer goods, and of strategic 
national defense materials which either do not exist 
at all or are found in insufficient quantity within 
our own borders. 

We are also a major exporter. All manner of 
agricultural and manufactured products go to over 
seas markets in a huge and endless stream. Whether 
they know it or not, (the farmer in Kansas and the 
auto worker, in Detroit — to take but two examples 
out of thousands that could be cited — directly or in- 
directly get a part of their livelihood from foreign 



trade. They may never have seen an ocean — yet the 
oceans are highways of commerce which help to keep 
the American economy running In top gear. 

Virtually all Imports and exports, of course, must 
travel In merchant ships. It would be folly, in 'this 
chaotic world we live in, to depend on the ships of 
even the friendliest of foreign nations— their services 
could be denied to us overnight.' That's why we 
must protect and strengthen the American merchant 
marine— In the Interest of the national defense and 
of our material prosperity' alike. 

Confidence In the Future 

An officer of the National .Coal Association states 
that "the United States has' the most efficient coal 
industry of any nation on "'the face of the (globe." 
Coal has gone all out in improving its operating 
methods and physical* facilities even during periods 
when sales were declining, and profits were 'at the 
vanishing point. 

In 1946, coal production was 534,000,000 tons, 
and the Indutsry spent $67,600,000' for equipment. 
In 1954, by contrast, production was far down from 
the prior level— 392,000,000 tons. But expenditures 
for equipment was far larger — $105,000,000. 

This certainly is a powerful testimony to the pro- 
gressive spirit of the mine owners and operators. 
Every mechanical device of proven efficiency has 
been bought and installed. As a consequence, pro- 
duction per man day in 1954 was about nine Ions, as 
against 6.3 tons In 1946. Hourly earnings of miners 
rose from $1.40 in ,1946 to $2,48 in 1954. And the 
miners now have very valuable and costly fringe 
benefits in addition, such as vacation payments and 
welfare funds. 

The coal industry has confidence and faith In the 
future. Owners and managers are doing everything 
in their power to overcome the problems of the pres- 
ent. They are demonstrating the kind of economic 
determination that Is responsible for this country's 
material advancement. 

Tr* T* Tr 

The Low Down From Hickory Grave 

You know, if it was in the cards to do so, every 
citizen of this land should try living a stretch in 
some foreign, land. She and he would then catch on 
as to what a free country really is — would savvy some 
of the results of fllrtin' around with Govt, ownership 
— state ownership — Socialism. In those foreign lands 
Mr. and Mrs. Citizen there, in tremendous numbers, 
work for the State. There is not the freedom of job 
choice that we take for granted here in old-foldin'- 
money-land. 

It will availeth us naught .to wake up 2 years or 
10 years or 15 years hence and find ourselves tied. 
in a knot via Socialism. If the boom is not lowered'' 
on an obstreperous group now in congress, we can 
some day find ourselves operating on the Europe- 
style system — the type the Pilgrims washed their 
hands of. In Tennessee the electric business Is be- 
coming a colossus — it bodes no good. It is not the 
"Made in America" type at all — it is. foreign. 

The Hoover Groups set up by the Govt, to look 
into Economy matters and Business matters — and ad- 
vise congress — 'have made their reports. It is a sym- 
posium of horse sense. A congressman who does not 
take heed should be sent a R. R. ticket— homeward 
bound — and make it compulsory. Homeward bound, 
that is. 

Yours with the low down, y 
JO SERRA j 



We cater to 
Private 
Parties 



for the finest in 
foods and liquors, its 



THIS FRIDAY 
treat the family to our 
fomoui Filet of Lake 

Michigan Perch 
$1.00 






,' 



Hwy. 173, Antioch, III. 



COUNTRY HOUSE 

• OPEN EVERY DAY 



Try our Famous 
Chicken Special $1.50 

• For Reservations Antioch 602 



VV 



L EGA L 
COUNTY ZONING NOTICE 

COUNTY OF LAKE Y 

) ss. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS ) 

TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: 

Public NOTICE .is hereby given 
to all persons in the Town of Anti- 
och, Lake County, Illinois, that a 
public hearing will be held on Au- 
gust 26, 1955, at the hour of 1:30 P. 
M., in the Village Hall, Antioch, 
Illinois, relative to a proposal to 
vary the terms of the Lake County 
Zoning Ordinance, or to reclassify 
by amendment thereto, from the F- 
Farming District, to the R-4 Resi- 
dential District, the following des- 
cribed real estate, to-wit: 




Pardon Us But 
We're Proud of 
Our PAINTS- 







^UMINAUJ' 




t 



J 



\ 



> ' • ■ ; 



Art's Paint Store 

"IN THE POSTOFF1CE BLDG." 
Home of Quality Paints and Distinctive Wallpaper 



406 Lake St 



ANTIOCH 320 



Antioch, III. 



> w 



The West half of the Southeast 
quarter and the South East quarter 
of the South West quarter of Sec- 
tion 28, Twp. 46 N„ R. 9, East of 
the 3rd P. M., in Lake County, 
Illinois. 

As a result of the petition of Ed- 
ward A. Voss and Gertrude Voss, 
which petition is on file and avail- 
able for examination in the office of 
the below named Board, Court 
House, Waukegan, Illinois. 

All persons interested are request- 
ed to attend said hearing and be 
heard. 

LAKE COUNTY ZONING BOARD 
OF APPEALS 
EARL H. KANE, Chairman 
Dated at Waukegan, Illinois, this 
4th day of August, 1055. 



ms 



/j 





First 
National Bank 



i,/ 



■/ 



Don't 
Hesitate! 

If you are short on cash 
don't hesitate to tell 
us your needs. Our bus- 
iness is to be useful and 
we want to help If we 
can. 



THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK 

Antioch, Illinois 

Air Conditioned— 

for your comfort 

Walk up Window- 

' for your convenience 



STYLING 
THAT WHIS 

TOMORROW 




7% 



8 







"88" 2-Door Sodon 



I 




AND A PRICE 

THAT SHOUTS TOPAV ! 

Come in today . . . and rocket away in a new Oldamobile! 

You'll be pleasantly surprised, we know, when you hear the price 

we can quote. Yea, there's a "Rocket" for every pocket . . , 

and there's surely one for yours. Though you'd expect to pay much 

more for such beauty, you don't futve to! Aud, it's got that 

distinctive look that is Oldamobile's alone! It's got tho winging 

power of the mighty "Rocket" Engine, the kind of power that 

means safctyl And beat of all, it's got a price tag that 

unmistakably says: Now is the time for you to go over 

to Olds! We're ready to make a deal that will make you eager 

to join the record number of 1955 "Rocket"- owners. 

For style appeal, power appeal, price appeal — you just can't 

beat Oldauiobilc! So go modem — sec ua and go by 

"Rocket"! Get out of the ordinary . . . and get into an Oldst 



. 



rs/i 



For COOL driving . . . git an 

AIR-CONDITIONED 
OLDSMOBILE! 

L !•» m tor dtlaili - and a dtmimtltalhMj 
. I 



VISIT THI "ROCKIT ROOM". ..AT YOUR OLOSMOIILI DtAUR'SI — 

Drije Chevrolet, Inc. 

865 Main St. Ph. 56 Antioch, III. 

ON TV TWICI A WliKI OLDSMORIU PR1SINT5 "THAT SI NO I NO RAQI", MISS PATTI FAGII 



-Vm.' 9 ' , * *it fHr*w*m— *.r-BT«i-^t " W l i "■ 



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THURSDAY, AUGUST- 4, 1955 



THE ANTIOCH ; NEWS, ANTIOCH, ILLINOIS 



PAGE THREE 



MILLBURN 




Regular services at Millbum Con- 
greyatlonal church Aug. 7. Include 
Sunday School at D:45 a,.m. and 
church services at 11 fll m . The 
Rev. Clifton Spear of Crooked Lake 
will have charge of the morning 
service while the Rev, L. H. Mes- 
scrsmiih is on vacation. 

The twelfth annual Home Sunday 
was well attended at the Mlllburn 
church Sunday. Dr. Clarence Mc- 
Call of Chicago was the guest minis- 
ter. A pot-luck dinner was held 
after the service. 

' Rev. and Mrs. Mcsscrsmllh re- 
turned home Saturday afternoon 
i from Princeton, 111., after spending 
/several days as instructors at a Con- 
■ ference for boys and girls at PIl- 
prim Park. 

Mr. and Mrs, James Cunningham, 
Jr., and son Michael returned to 
their home In Wheaton, Md. f after 
spending two weens at 'the home of 
their parents, Mr. and Mrs. James 
Cunningham. 

Mrs. Addic Lucas returned to her 
home in Wadsworth after, spend- 
ing a week at the Charles Lucas 
home. 

W. G. Thorn of New Albany, Ind„ 
attended Home Sunday and was an 
overnight guest at the Ernest Wells 
home Sunday. 

Dawneen and Debby Ferry of De- 
troit, MJch;, are spending this week 
with their grandmother, Mrs. Anna 
; Bauman at the Eric Anderson home 
and wit bother relatives. 

Mrs. Vera Zimmerman returned 
to her apartment in Mlllburn after 
spending two months with her sis- 
ter, Mrs. Kenneth Mqlnwaring at 
Ann Arbor, Mich. 

Mr. and Mrs. Otto Mcnn of West 
Palm Beach, Fla., were supper 
guests at the E. A. Martin home 
Sunday. 

Rev. and Mrs. L, H. Messersmlth 
left for a month's vacation on Tues- 
day morning to visit relatives at 
Famum, Ncbr. 

Mrs; Margaret Anderson of Anti- 
och and her mother, Mrs. Florence 
Pullen of Zion were caller at the 
Mrs. Myrtle Savage home Saturday 
afternoon. 

Mrs. Eva Ailing of Waukegan was 
a caller at the Frank Edwards home 
Sunday evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Harness of 
Dana, Inch, and Mrs. L. H. McCord 
of Waukegan and Mr. and Mrs. 
Thomas Harness are spending two 
weeks at Wolf River at Fremont, 
Wis. s 

Miss Ruth Mlnto and Miss Mary 
Anderson are spending a two weeks 
vacation trip through the New Eng- 
land states and will visit the for- 
mer's brother, Donald Mlnto, ' in 
Providence, Rhode Island. 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward Lange and 



Mr. and Mrs. Tom Forsythe of Chi- 
cago spent several days with Mrs, 
Beatrice Anderson. ( 

Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Hauscr of 
Paris Corners spent Sunday eve- 
ning at the Frank Hauser home. 

Mrs, J. G. Strcckcrt and son qf 
Chicago, spent -Wednesday with Mr. 
and Mrs, Oscar Noahous. 

Miss Marian Edwards, of Liberty- 
ville'. was a supper guest at the 
Frank Edwards home 1 Monday eve- 
ning. 



The Devotional Study group met 
last Thursday at the home of Mrs. 
C. P. Weber. The next meeting will 
be at the home of Mrs. Herbert 
Messner Thursday morning, Aug. 11, 
at 9 a. m, 

Mr.- and Mrs Roy Kennedy of 
White Plains, N. Y., and Mrs. Maude 
Kennedy of Waukegan were callers 
at the E.A. Martin home Friday. 

Harry Shank; Jr., end Robert 
Hairrell of Waukegan left Friday 
for two weeks vacation through the 




7V 

Stuff 




west and will visit S. N. Donald 
Shank at Long Beach, Calif. 

Mr .and Mrs. Robert Hughes and 
daughter, Robin, spent Sunday with 
their uncle Clyde Fischer at Evans- 
ville, Ind. 

Airman 2nd class James Holem, 
son of Mr. and Mrs, Don Holem 
has returned from England and is 
now stationed at Mountain Home, 
Oregon. 



By JACK SEIB and JOHN SHERBET 

. I see where an eastern 1 psychologist has found out "that TV com- 
mercials spoken slowly, about 145 words per minute are better than 
the faster 185 word commercial. ' "Relaxed attention makes remem- 
bering easier," he reports. 

At our house we would prefer the slower one, too. It gives you 
more chance to make that sandwich, pour another cup of coffee or 
start putting pajamas on the kids who arc up too late anyway. 

Actually, what they ought to do is work the commercial Into the 
entertainment script. Like we do these weekly articles from COUR- 
TEOUS TV. Phone Antioch 144 the next time for television service. 
We'd like to show you some of the latest electronic instruments for 
fast, efficient servicing. 



SKYLINE 

DRIVE-IN 

Ultra-Modern 

1 mile east of McHenry on Rto. 120 
Firtt Show S«art« at Dink ) 



Thurs., FrL, Sat. Aug. 4-5-6 

In color 
John Wayne • Larva Tumor ' 

"THE SEA CHASE" 

Alio Color Cartoon . 



COLE'S RESORT 



serving 



Channel Lake 



• ROAST DUCKw 
Dumpling and Sauerkraut 

• ROAST CHICKEN 

• ROAST PORK * 

• CHICKEN IN THE BASKET 

• FRENCH FRIED SHRIMP 
Serving . . . 

— FISH FRY EVERY FRIDAY — 

Sandwiches of All KIndi Brookfostt of All Klndi 

MRS. JOE PATY, COOK . .. -i 

ZVi milot west of Antioch on Rto. 173 on Channel Lake 

Phone Ant: 34 for reservation '• , 









Sun., Mon., Toes. - Aug, 7-8-9 

In Technicolor . 
Burt Lancaster - Dlanna Foiter 
Diana "Lynn 

"THE KENTUCKIAN" 

Alto Color Cartoon and Special 

Subject 

"Coney Island Holiday" 



Starting Wednesday -, Aug. 10 
Dcnnit O'Kcefe • Abbe Lone 

"CHICAGO SYNDICATE" 

Alto Color Cartoon & Short Subject 
Children under 12 In car. Free 



SINCLAIR 

Patented 
Anti-Rust 

FUEL OIL 




MOVIES IN YOUR GAR — RAIN OR CLEAR 

Open Weokdoyi 7:30 P.' M. — Sat. & Sun. 7 P. M. 
Children under 12 Free 

THURSDAY, FRIDAY AUGUST 4 - 5 

Sftvano Mangana — "LURE OF THE SILA' " 
and "THEODORA— SLAVE EMPRESS" 

SATURDAY — ONE DAY ONLY AUGUST 6 

John Wayne — "SHE WORE A YELLOW RIBBON" 

and "PRIVATE HELL 36" — Ida Luplno 
alto Late Show — "CAROLINA CANNOHBAU" 

SUNDAY, MONDAY, TUESDAY AUGUST 1 - 9 

Walt Dltnoy't "DAVY CROCKETT"' '. 
and "RAGE AT DAWN" — Randolph Scott 

WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY, FRU>AY - AUGUST 10-11^12 
Janet Cejnay — "RUN FOR COVER" 
: end "MAMBO" — Sylvana Mentano 




THE IDEAL 
SUMMER WORK 
SUIT FOR 
MEN AND BOYS 



IF YOU 

WANT THE BEST 



Phone ui today — 
Antioch 651 
for 
PICKUP & DELIVERY 
SERVICE 



...because It 
contains the imaxlnf 
Sinclair Rust Inhibitor 

RD119* 
No Extra €©•» 

SINCLAIR 
REFINING CO. 

"Joe Horton, Agent" 



I Am Two Years Old 



PHONES: 



OFFICE 14 
HOME 295 



Depot Street 



Antioch, Illinois 









WORK CLOTHES 



S>* «*?, 



920 Main St. 



Antioch, HI. 



TOUGH FABRICS— Sanforized 
POCKETS — Extra large, double 
reinforced 

TUNNNEL STYLE Belt Loops 
STAY-FLAT Waistband 
DRESS SHIRT Styling 
TAILORED TO FIT— Proper pro- 
portions — Short, Medium, and 
Long Sleeves. 

2$o«tff? &<tc4 tf«<t*<tm(ce . 

SHIRTS S2.9 8 PANTS $3.98 - sizes. 28 to 42 

PANTS $4.45 • sizes 44 to 50 
BOYS' PANTS S2.95..-u*iKS 6 to 16 . 

The KLASS MEN'S STORE 

Antioch, 111; 
Open Friday Night till 9 '. 




Ef 



■ 






The 19th Hole 

Route 59, Lake Villa, III. 

- * 

WE EXTEND OUR THANKS TO OUR PATRONS 



1955 




County 



FAIR 



i 



AT 




AUGUST SALE 



REDUCED FOR 
CLEARANCE 

LADIES': 

• DRESSES • SHORTS 4 HALTERS 

• SWIM SUITS • TEE SHIRTS 



CHILDREN'S: 
• DRESSES 

• SWIM SUITS 
•SHORTS 



\AJ 



nr\ 



s 





WILMOT WISCONSIN 

Thursday thru Sunday, Aug. 11 - 14 

Fair Opens Thursday, 12 Noon G S. T. \ 



MORE AND BETTER RIDES — 



■LOADS OF ENTERTAINMENT 



MEN'S WEAR: 
SLACKS ) 
SWEATERS ) Vj price 
LIGHTWEIGHT 
ZIPPER JACKETS 
Values to $5.95 

Now $2.98 
SWIM TRUNKS 
REDUCED 



' 



DEP^RTfTIEnT STORE open FRIDAY EVENINGS UNTIL 9 P. M. . - ANTIOCH, ill 



SCHEDULE OF EVENTS 

Entries close Saturday, August 5. 

Gates open Thursday, August 11, at 12:00 Noon. 

Judging begins Thursday afternoon, August 11. 

Grandstand acts Thursday afternoon and Children's Horse Show Thursday afternoon — no 
charge for either. 

Adult Horse Show Thursday evening in conjunction with Grandstand acts. Adults 50c, chil- 
dren 25c. ' t | 
- Big Parade Friday, morning 10:30. This parade will enter the grounds' and be viewed in 
front of the stands. > 

Grandstand acts Friday afternoon — no charge. 

Special feature '-'show in conjunction with the' Grandstand Acts and the appearance of ALICE 
IN DAIRYLAND and her local court Friday evening before the stands. 

Children's parade Saturday morning 11:00 o'clock. 

Grandstand acts Saturday afternoon — no charge. 

Stock Car racing Saturday evening— regular admission. 

Cactus Rodeo Sunday afternoon and evening — two shows — No Grandstand acts Sunday.' 

Schaffor Shows' of Dallas, Texas, have the contract for Rides and 'concessions and will give 
us many new rides and a change of shows for the midway. 

This program does not include 'many special features by the 4-H department of the fair 
such as the sale of fat stock, the dress revue, and the tractor contests which will take place as' 
usual. . "" '■':•- 



Friday evening show it-conducted by Mr. Ranyan of Radio Station WLIP and 
features the best in Wisconsin and Illinois local talent. 

i Admission — Adults ST. 00 . . * . Children 25c — -tax ex. 



. \ 




■ "' ■"• '■ ' ■ .■ r ' {■■/: 



■.'■•■■.. . ,i^„: i ■■■ ■ ■ u 



•:-h'J,h, 



- •.V., , .Mi' ' ' ■''■"■-,■■ ■.,„ 






',.■;/;.;'.. 



-■ - ' i " '" ' 



- -. — ' "■ - WH*bWpH 



PAGE FOUR 



THE^ANTIOCH NEWS, ANTIOCH, ILLINOIS 



THURSDAY. AUQUSTAlgBI 



Lohg-Teriri Thrift 

Paying Dividends 
For Americans 

NEW YORK —.The average 
.American's "nest egg" Is a,tead- 
lly growing and the ■ long-term 
thrift and f Investment programs 
which have been built up oyer the 
years arc bringing to the saver a 
greater dollar return In the ag- 
gregate than ever before. 

At the same time the American 
people have made a record pro- 
vision for the future to protect the 
Individual and family, not only In 
accumulated ' savings and Invest- 
ments but also In life Insurance 
and pension and retirement pro- 
grams, 

•Figures- compiled by the U. S. 
Department '. of ■ Commerce show 
that the aggregate return on ac- 
cumulated personal savings and 
Investments crossed the $35 billion 
mark for the first time last year. 
This sum represents the combina- 
tion of personal Interest Income, 
dividends and rental Income tab- 
ulated by the Department of Com- 
merce In Its compilation of the 
sources of personal income. It 
does not include any return of 
principal such as occurs in with- 
drawals from savings accounts, 
sale of real estate or securities, 
etc. 

The aggregate return on person- 
al savings and investments in 
1054 was up nearly $2 billions over 
the year before, and added up to 
two and three-quarters times the 
comparable figure in 1040. It also 
contributed approximately $1 out 
of every 58 In all personal Income 
before taxes last year, Indicating 
the magnitude that the people's 
savings and investment programs 
have attained as a result of their 
persistent thrift. 



Cocoa Brown Beauties 



Taureg Tribesmen 
Hide Their Faces 

LOS ANGELES — A proud and 
little known people whose men 
wear veils and cling to customs 
remininsccnt of knights of old 
were visited recently by a geog- 
rapher of the University of Cali- 
fornia. 

Dr. Benjamin Thomas visited 
the land of the Tauregs while 
studying trade routes and modes 
of transportation In Africa. Tall, 
aristocratic, and fearless, the 
Tauregs once ruled desert com- 
merce with an iron hand before 
their power' was broken by the 
French.* 

CalledTthe ."People of the Veil," 
ihe Tauregs. are ?a nomadic peo- 
ple who live in the central part of 
the Sahara Desert. They retain a 
hereditary caste system and any 
labor but managing herds or 
fighting is deemed unworthy by 
Taureg born to the noble class. 

Taureg men consider the veil a 
.symbol of masculinity. Taureg 
women, unlike their Moslem sis- 
ters elsewhere in the Arab world, 
never wear the veil and have the 
same social freedom as women in 
the Western world. 



These Bats Pitch Tent- 
To Beat The Heat 

WASHINGTON— Ever see a bat 
pitch a tent? 

The Smithsonian Institution says 
the tent-pitching bat. the TJroder- 
ma, is ' strictly nocturnal, so 
chancer are, you won't catch him 
in the act. 

The tent-maker cuts and bends 
a large palm. or- coconut leaf Into 
the form of a tent in which It 
spends the day. Several animals 
share the same tent, fanning each 
other with their wings— it is re- 
puted — when the interior of the 
tent gets to hot for comfort. 

Curiously enough, both ""of the 
trees whose leaves are used for 
tents have been introduced into 
the Jungle, and it is possible that 
the tentmaking technique has been 
"invented" by the bats. 
v>, 

Burro Takes Shine 
To Annoyed Milkman 

\ FAIRFIELD, Conn. — Milkmen 
and postmen have always, had 
trouble with dogs ' along their 
routes—but not John Renchansky, 
a milkman. His troubles came 
from an affectionate burro. 

It was about 6:30 one morning 
when Renchansky got tired of the 
pesky burro following him from 
house to house and sought the aid 
•of the law. 

Two policemen tried to shoo the 
burro home, but she refused to 
leave her new-found pal, Ren- 
chansky. Police telephoned the 
burro's owner, Edward Sterling. 
"She likes to have her nose 
tickled," said Sterling. 

Policeman Ambrose Smith tick- 
led the borro's nose. The animal 
deserted Renchansky and followed 
Smith. 




> • 



• : , -. flu <.■..- ■" ;■ 
''IV " ",V" •- ;' ' : - ■ 

Folks will be lavish In their praise when you serve Cocoa Meritjfrue 
Shells like theaa . . . because the New. Baker's Cocoa used in making- 
them gives them a delicato yet rich chocolate flavor that'i hard to 
beat. This cocoa is a superb "blender," designed for cold ana hot drinks 
as well as for all kinds of cocoa-cookery. 

A dessert like this one is a delight to the eye and simple to pre- 
pare ... yet something just a bit different for home parties. Fill the 
shells with your favorite Ice cream and sprinkle with chopped nuts to 
make this dessert a real winner, 

COCOA MERINGUE SHELLS 
■ 1 tablespoon cocoa Dash of salt 

% cup sugar % teaspoon vinegar 

3 egg whites ' % teaspoon vanilla 

Combine cocoa and sugar. Beat igg whites with salt until foamy 
throughout. Add cocoa-sugar mixture, 2 tablespoons at a time, beating- 
nftcr each addition until sugar is blended. Then continue beating until 
meringue will stand in stiff peaks. Add vinegar and vanilla and beat 
well. (Entire beating process takes about 10 minutes.) 

Using a spoon or pastry tube, shape meringue ^ rounds on. un- 
'glazed paper on baking sheet, making each about 3 . ?s in diameter 
and 1% inches high. With a spoon, make a depress. ,;i fn center of 
each. Bake in slow oven (SOO^F.) 30 to 35 minutes, Cool . 1 remove 
from paper. Hakes 6 to 8 meringue shells. - 




Ray 
Says 



Do your tires remind you of Old 
Bol Sy? Don't toko a chonco on a 
blowout on hot pavement. We'va 
got o f rob. new »et of tires for you 

—and reasonable. 



Ray's Shell Service 

938 Main St. Phone 55-J 

Antioch, III. 



vi 0& BIRDS FOITPETS - P£T wrru\ 
Over 2000 Birds to Choose from 
Tropical Fish - Gold Fish - 

Aquariums and Supplies 

LAR PET SHOP , 

AND AVIARIES t . . 

Take Rt. 21 to Loon Lake Corners, lurn east on Loon Lnke ra\, 

300 ft. to oursign— then left 500 ft. to loke. 
Member A.B.S. - U. B. S. - C. B. A. Vhnn * Antioch CJJ 







Comfortable Canvas 

LONDON— Boxers who get KO'd 
in the future may be able to rest 
more comfortably on the canvas. 

England Is testing the injury-re- 
ducing effects of putting a layer of 
foam-rubber sheeting under the 
canvas in boxing rings. Experi- 
ments to date indicate the rubber 
helps minimize the seriousness of 
fall injuries. 



LOREN D. SEXAUER 

REALTOR 



Sound 



REAL ESTATE 

AND 



390 Lake St, 



INSURANCE 

Antioch, 111. 



Service 
Antioch 571 



RUMMAGE and BAKE SALE 

SATURDAY, AUGUST 20, or 10 A. M. 
at the Masonic Dining Room 

Sponsored by 
W. S. C. S. of Methodist Church, Antioch 

Donations far both rummage and baked goods will be 
appreciated after 8 a. m, August 20. 



«! 





For Good Values 

in 

Furniture 



it's 



BODE BROS. CO 

"Where you buy with confidence" 

5425 - 6th Ave. Eir. 1894 Kcnojha, Wis. 

Store Hourt — Doily 9:00 to 6:00 — Fridays 9:00 fo 9:00 





ll 



LOOK AT THE 
CLASSIFIED ADS! 




if you are looking for bargains! 
Yes, that's where bargain hunters 
bag the limit in top-value services, 
sales, rentals and other daily needs. 
Every day is grand discovery day, 
when you read and use the Want Ads 
— for quick profit — fast results. 
Phone or come in for Want Ad help. 



v 



The Antioch News 



Phone 43 



Antioch, III. 



/and 8uydmg^upplies>iW 




Everything in the building line 

Millwork + Paints + Hardware 

WE FINANCE ... on new garages and remodeling. 
No Down Payment ... up to 36 months to pay 



'4 



BflRYTHm TO BUM AMYWIK& 




LUMBER I COAL CO. M.\ 



Mari Anne's 



Famous Dollar Days! 



Fri. & Sat.' Aug. 5 & 6 



^DFflAI 




s. drEWIAL . 




£ Cotton Dresses 




S\ RACK . 




& No. 1. Reg. $14.95 to $29.95 now 


$999 


§| No. 2, Reg. $10.95 to $17.95 now 


$599 


|j|^ No. 3. Reg. $5.95 to $12.95 now 


$399 ' 



HATS $1.00 



Women's 
Spring & Summer 
Coats np* $1199 



Boy's 2 pc. Coat and Cap Set 

sizes to, 4 — $7.95 value 
Boy's Nylon Shirts 

were $1.95 
Women's Bras 

$5.00 values . . " . 
Robes 

$1.95 value . . 
Women's 

Playtex Girdles 
Women's 

Bathing Suits . . . 
Child's Pajamas 

$2.95 value ... 



/ * t * 



* • 



$100 
$100 
$100 
$100 
$100 
$|00 
$100 




Sale begins 9 A, M. Friday 



Mari Anne's 

AIR CONDITIONED FOR YOUR COMFORT 

Open Friday Nile till 9:00 p. m. Antioch 234 



• ROSE MARIE REID 
• CATALINA 
SWIM SUITS 
from $8.95 



1 



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THURSDAY, AUGUST 4, 1955 



T,HE ANTIOCH NEWS. ANTIOCH, ILLINOIS 



PAGE HVE 



LAKE VILLA 



Mr, and Mrs. Russell Nlckerron, 
Donna Terry and Tom ond Mr. and 
Mrs. Ronald NIckerson' were called 
to South Bend, Ind,, early lost week 
ond attended funeral services for 
Russell's grandmother, Mrs. Clara 
NIckerson, 85. 

Mr. and Mrs. Gene Nlckeraon and 
sons and Mrs. Mary NIckerson of 
Chicago were guests at the Russell 
NIckerson home* during last week. 
Catholic services are being held 
each Sunday at, the school auditor- 
ium at 8:00 and 10:00 a. m, for the 
many families in this vicinity who 
have been attending services at An- 
tioch and -Gray slake. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Brooks have 
been going to Brookfleld, 111., during 
the past week to visit their son 
Robert Brooks and wife whose five 
weeks old daughter is In the Berwyn 
hospital for surgery which she un- 
derwent last Friday and seems much 
improved. 

Mrs. Lulu Nelson of the Methodist 
Home at Lawrenccvllle, 111., camo 
Sunday for a visit with relatives 
and friends and -Is at the home of 
her daughter, Mrs. Carl Bkdahl. 
Her son William Nelson of Antioch 
drove down to bring her. here. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Nader wel- 
comed <their third child— a second 
daughter— at the Condell hospital 
at Ubortyville early last week. 

Dr. and Mrs. M, H. Gindich an- 
nounce the engagement of their 
daughter Kathleen to Mr. Martin 
Faier, son of Mrs, John Faier of 
Omaha, Nebr. Mr. Faier, an attor- 
ney, is a graduate of Northwestern 
University and is engaged in the 
tractlce of law In Chicago. Kath- 
leen attended Unversity of Illinois 
and also Northwestern U., and has 
been teaching In the Chicago schools. 
An early fall wedding is being 
planned. 

Cedar Lake Camp Royal Neigh- 
bors will sponsor a public card 
party at the village hall on Wednes- 
day afternoon, Aug. 10. A salad bar 
luncheon will be served, a bakery 
sale and silent auction will be fea- 
tured. There will be table prizes. 
Cedar Lake Camp will be hostess 
for the. annual R. N. A. Lake County 
convention on ■ Tuesday afternoon 
and evening, Sept. 27. 

The Clifford McCarthy family left 
late last week on a vacation trip to 
Michigan with Mrs. McCarthy's sis- 
' ter and family from Waukegan. Mr. 
McCarthy is employed at the John- 
son Motor Co. in Waukegan. 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rothers and 
children who have been at the Al- 
bert Kapple home for the past six 
or seven weeks left Saturday for a 
two weeks vacation in Northern Wis- 
consin. 

Mr. and Mrs. James Gurren and 
daughter of Saginaw, Mich., visited 
Mrs. Gun-en's mother, Mrs. J. R. 
Williamson a few days this week. 
They had come from a visit with 
Mr. Gurren's mother in ' Iowa. 



American Legion News 
The regular monthly meeting of 
the American Legion Lake Villa Post 
1210 was held recently at the Vene- 
tian Village Community hall, and 
officers were elected as follows: 
Commander, Harry Kraemcr; sen- 
ior vice commander, Marvin Wor- 
chel; junior vice commander, John 
Ludford; adjutant, Julian Anderson; 
finance officer, Frank Brancato; ser- 



vice officer, Kenneth Wilier; chap- 
lain, Earl O'Brien and sgt, at arms, 
John La Mont. 

The Legion picnic for the Cub 
Scouts and Auxiliary will be held 
Aug. 21st, at the grounds of the 
Venetian Village Community hall, 
beginning at 11 a. m. 

The next regular meeting of the 
Legion will' be held Aug- 16 **• J omv 
son's resort at Fourth Lake. 



OLD SWIMMING HOLE 

POOLS 



s,&-' 



1 fcffj 




w$ 



FOR THE KIDDIES 

Both Inflated and. ridged 

6' x 6' ridged Pool 12" deep with 
heavy vinyl coated canvos $14,95 

4' x 6' ridged Pool, 12" deep with 
heavy vinyl coated canvos $12.50 

8' diameter inflated Pool 14" 
deep ..... $19.00 




ANTIOCH 



LIONS 








Also Beach Inflated Water Toys 



CODDINGTON HARDWARE 



Route* 59 



and 173 



Naber't Corner 
Phone 426 



Antioch, 111. 



Daily 7:30 - 6:00 



STORE HOURS: 
Fridays 7:30' - 9:00 



Sundays 8:30 - 12:30 



+ Plenty of Free Parking + 




DAYS 
Wed, Thiir., Fri., Sat., Sun 

Aug. 3, 4, 5, 6, and 7 



OUTDOOR 
THEATRE 



Big Screen 45x60 feel 

GRAYSLAKE, ROUTE 120-21 

OPEN 7:00 P.M. — COME EARLY! 
—CHILDREN UNDER 12 IN OAR FREE 



THURSDAY, AUG: 4 thru WEDNESDAY, AUG. 10 
FOR ONE FULL WEEK 



The American Red Cross esti- 
mates It will spend $1,000,000 on 
emergency aid and.lQng-term reha- 
bilitation assistance to the hundreds 
of families 'attecterl by the tornadoes 
■which struck Kansas," Oklahoma, 
Arkansas, and Texas in late May. 




AT 



ANTIOCH HIGH SCHOOL 




DONALD MARTHA 

O'CONNOR HYER 



Alio FINE FEATURETTE and CARTOON 



if 



STARTING Thursday, Aug. 11 

"FOX FIRE" starring Jane Russell - Jeff Chandler 



; 




allowances 

y 




SkyndnVng Ford alu Ian At/pttf asthww tndt+ 
a/toinjictt skyhiih . . . kttpul » to wftf (*t but dub 
*f ml Com «t In Y<* em late mmtto to p». 

a What a deal! The rtcord-breaking success of 
our Summer Bandwagon Scli-A-bration makes it 
possible to pass along to you the biggest savings in 
our histo^yl 

What's more, in .the Thuoderbird-inspired Fori 
you get "■ the greatest car value in history I You 
get mighty Trigger-Torque power, ,imooth-a*4i]fc 
Angle-Poised ride, and richness of finish, inside and 
out that make. many a, mine expensive car seem 
drab. Come in and Ulkaayiogs with w-TODAYI 



Coma t—t coma sava 




Hi/rryl Hurry! Hwryl 

Ford Summer Bandwagon Sell-A-bration 

Carlson Ford Sales Jnc- Phone 770 - Antioch, 



inois 



939 Main St, 



LOADS OF FUN FOR EVERYONE 




i 



+ RIDES 

d> GAMES 





ree Prize Given Away Each Night 





*- - *t± 



GAS 





i 1 N. L GAS Co. 



heat 



for fastest cooking} 




■ 



full flame 

instantly 

■:■....!..... ..». . '-.t.-»i r . tmV. 



■ ■ 



I 



ow simmer 




any 
in-between hear 



insta 





%. mm 

MODERN GAS KANGIS offer 

every cooking advantage . . .yet they 
cost less to install, fess to use, less 
to maintain! See them today at our 
nearest store or at your DEALERS: 



Phone Enterprise 1441 



NORTH CRN 

ILLINOIS 




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PAGE SIX 



I | J I M »I H I 



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THE ANTIOCH NEWS, ANTlOOH, ILLINOIS 



rrTTTTpqnAV ATTfiTIST 4. 1955, 





/4fss toura 

Becomes Bride 0/ 
Rofcert Horton, Sat 



In a live o'clodc garden ceremony 
Saturday at the home of Mr. "and 
Mrs. Earl Pedley of Long Lake, their 
daughter, Laura, became the bride 
of Robert Horton, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Earl Horton of Antlodh. The 
Rev. Howard Benson officiated, at 
the double "ring ceremony. . ■ 

The bride, given in marriage by 
her father, chose for her wedding 
a ballerina length gown of white 
lace and net over white satin, Her 
fingertip veil was held in place by 
a Juliet cap. Her flowers were 
white roses. 

Mrs. Stuart Good -as matron of 
honor wore a gown of yellow net 
over satin and her flowers were 
bronze roses. Stuart Good was best 
man. Glenn Hauser and John 
Pedley served as ushers. 

The bride's mother wore a blue 
sheer dress and her flowers were 
whiletcarnations and' red, roses. The 
■bridegroom's mother was attired in 
a gray' dress and her flowers were 
white carnations 'arid' red roses. 

A reception followed the cere- 
mony at the Pedley home. The 
newlywods left for -a fourteen day 
wedding trip and will be at home 
to their friends in their new home 
on North Avenue, Antioch, Aug. 15. 

Mr. and Mrs. Horton are employed 
at the Anlioch Grade school. 

* • * 
ANTIOCn ACORNS WILL 
ENTERTAIN ON ACHIEVE- 
MENT NIGHT, AUG. 8 

Members of the Antioch Acorns 
4-H club have extended an invita- 
tion to all parents of 4-H girls, all 
girls 10 years and older who are in- 
terested, Lake County Home Bureau 
members and other units interested 
in 4-H work to open house on their 
Achievement Day, Monday evening 
Aug, 8, at 7 o'clock at the Scout 
Home. There will be cooking dem- 
onstrations and the girls will model 
clothing they have made during 
the past several months. Refresh- 
ments will be served. 

CHANNEL LAKE CRICKS 
AWARDED BLUE RIBBONS 

Channel Lake Chicks 4-H club 
will entertain their parents and 
friends at Its Local Achievement 
program Friday, August 5 at 8 
o'clock at the Channel Lake school. 
The program will include a style 
revue. Girls will model garments 
they made during the past year. 
"Nineteen of the club girls were 
awarded blue rbbons for their out- 
standing garments, at the 4-H club 
show at Wauconda July 25. Their 

booth also won a blue ribbon. ; 

* • * 

Judv Horton. daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs, William Horton recently re- 
turned home from a five day train- 
ing session of the Illinois Future 
Homemakcrs of America held July 
25 through ijuiy 29 at Lake Bloom- 
ington. Oyesj 600 reoresentntives 
from 22 sections? and 608 local high 
school chapters attended. Personnel 
training and group participation was 

stressed, 

* * * 

A. T. H. S. CLASS OF 1945 
HAS TENTH REUNION 

Sunday, July 24, the class of 1045. 
Antioch Township High School had 
its tenth reunion picnic at Fox River 
Park, Approximately 20 class mem- 
bers and exactly 42 of their progeny 
attended, A fast baseball game 
proved to the members that Father 
Time is exacting his toll. There 
were no reports of the children hav- 
ing stomach adhes from over-indul- 
gence; however there were numer- 
ous reports of aching muscles by 
parents. The reunion was voted a 
success by all who attended, and an- 
other get together is slated for two 

years hence. 

* • « 

DEBBIE BEISER rTAS 
TARTY ON SIXTH BIRTHDAY 

Debbie Beiser, daughter of the 
Nathan Beisers of Lake Villa cele- 
brated her sixth birthday Thursday. 
Several little friends helped to 
celebrate the occasion and besides 
her brothers Dickie and Rickie, the 
following were present: Sandy 
and Cindy Pedersen of Antioch, 
Suzie and Don Sherwood, Jr., of 
Lake Villa, Susan, Sally and Shcree 
Brewer, and Wesley Rouse of Mun- 

delein. • . 

* • • 

Mrs. Leila Flynn of Chetek and 
Mrs Elsie Bcnnin and son Lei and of 
Milwaukee were guests at the Earl 
Horton home over the week end and 
attended the Pedley-Horton wed- 
ding. Mrs. Lydia Horton, 87 year 
old grandmother of Robert Horton, 
was able to attend her grandson's 
wedding at Long Lake Saturday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Beiser, 
Dickie, Debbie and Rickie of Lake 
Villa left Monday for a week's va- 
cation at Kansas City. Mo., with 
Mr. BeLscr's family. 

* * • 

Mr. and Mrs. Dale Barnstable and 
family of Louisville, Kentucky, ar- 
rived in Antioch Saturday for a va- 
cation with Dale's mother, Mrs, Eva 
Barnstable and other relatives and 

friends. 

* * * 

Miss Lila Warren, who has been 
the guest of Miss 'Mary Shepard and 
her parents for the past three weeks, 
returned by plane to her home at 
Lake Lotawana, Mo., Monday. 



Legion Queen, Mother 
To Go to Washington 
By Airplane Monday 

Miss Arlene Cribb, Antlochs Le- 
gion Queen of 1955, and her mother 
will leave on their four day .trip to 
Washington, D. C, next Monday. 

They will travel aboard the new 
Vieker's Viscount plane just recent- 
ly put on regular schedule ^by the 
Capital Airlines. The Viscount Is 
a turbo-prop plane and It is claimed 
that the motor vibration and noise 
has been reduced considerably in 
comparison to the conventional pro- 
peller driven plane. 

While in Washington, Miss Cribb 
and her mother will stay at the 
Statler hotel and will be guests of 
the American Legion Washington 
Headquarters with Mrs. Juanlta 
Lowe, secretary of the Washington 
-post, as their hostess. Points to be 
visited will Include the White 
House, Washington's Memorial, Jef- 
ferson Memorial, Arlington Na- 
tional Cemetery, George Washing- 
ton's Home, Smithsonian Institution, 
Lincoln's Memorial, and various mo- 
tor trips around the Capttol and 
through the countryside of beauti- 
ful Virginia. 

The Legion queen and her mother 
will return Friday afternoon via 
TWA Airline. The entire expense 
of this trip is being paid by the 
Antioch Legion Post as on award 
to Miss Cribb winning this year's 

Legion Queen contest: 

* * * 

Fine Reports Given on 
Rainbow State Assembly 
By Delegates, Guests 

Delegates and advisers from the 
Antioch assembly of the Order of 
Rainbow for Girls said their state 
assembly at Springfield last week 
was an inspiring and successful 
event. Fred B. Swanson, local 33rd 
degree Mason who has seen every- 
thing in Masonry, and who as a 
distinguished guest was made a 
member of the Grand Cross of Color, 
said the services and pageantry 
were more beautiful than those of 
the men's organization. 

The Antioch group arrived home 
Saturday and Sunday. The ses- 
sions of the Grand Assembly were 
held at the Armory. On Friday eve- 
ning. Mr. Greathous, managing di- 
rector of the St. Nicholas hotel gave 
the Antioch party a banquet out of 
courtesy for Swanson. Mrs. Mary 
S. Abt, supreme inspector under 
appointment from the supreme as- 
sembly, was also a guest. She 
conferred the Cross of Color honor 
on Ewanson earlier in the day. 

Mary Lu Bushing and Sharon 
Gibbs were the official delegates 
from Antioch. Registration at the 
convention totaled 8B2. There were 
two delegates from Waukcgan, two 
from Wauconda, and two from 
Woodstock. 

Diane Jones of Blue Island was 

elected grand worthy advisor. The 

next state assembly will be in Chi- 

I cago and will be observed as a sil- 

.very anniversary. 



Visitation Provided 
For Bible School on 
Closing Day Friday 

The Dally Vacation Bible School 
at the Methodist church will close 
its two-week session Friday with a 
visitation for members of the pu- 
pils' families from 10:30 to 11:30. 
The last half of this period will be 
set aside 'for worship. 

Projects this summer have In- 
cluded the making of oil cloth ani- 
mals for hospitalized children. 

Classes opened a week ago under 
a staff headed by Mrs. John Grady 
and Mrs. Louis Biel, 

Others working in the school In- 
clude Mrs. Charles Watson, who 
heads the primary department, 
where teachers include the Mes- 
dames Carl Johnson, Robert Duha, 
Elaine Palm, Xavier Schimmcl, T. 
J. Masck, H. J, Homan, Edward 
Jahneke, Mary Ellis and Mrs. Wat- 
son. Mrs, William Hansen is pianist 
for the department and helpers are 
Mrs. Porter Larson, Nancy Scott, 
Sue Duha, Joyce Babor and Lcnore 
Kahneke. 

The intermediate department is 
headed by Mrs. Warren Policy with 
Mrs. Howard Benson serving as 
pianist and teacher. Other teachers 
are the Mesdames William Frcy, 
Robert Brown, B. R. Burke, C. L, 
Heath, Hurdis Salzman and D. M. 
Krleger. Elaine Evans Is the helper 
and Mrs. L. V. Sitler Is serving all 
departments as secretary. , 



FINAL PLANS MADE FOR 
SALAD BAR LUNCHEON 

Final plans for the Salad Bar 
Luncheon at St. Peter's church Aug. 
10, were made last night at the home 
of Mrs. Francis H. Mitchell in Pe- 
tite Lake Park|. As in -the theatre 
"The stage is set" and the Altar and 
Rosary Society is waiting for "The 
play to start." Many, beautiful 
prizes have been donated and in 
using both the school and the church 
halls, no confusion is anticipated and 
a delightful afternoon is promised 

by Mrs. Mitchell and her committee. 

• • * 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Radke ar- 
rived in Antioch last week for a 
visit with Mr. Radke's parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Maurice Radke. Richard 
is serving in the U. S. Navy and 
expects to receive his discharge in 
about six months. 



rn ips on 
Ira f fie 

Safety 



• J ■ • ' <* \s'*'Bv s* *■' rfe' " 



A recant survey revealed taal^V 
threo out of 100 drivers in fatal oc- : . 
cldents were passing Improperly at 
the lime at the accident. Two out 
of 100 drivers wero guilty of this , 
violation In urban ares9. The sur- 
vey shows that In rural areas the 
number was four out ot 100. 

Boforo passing another vehicle be 
sure that you observe tlje signs 
along the highways. In many areas. 



Antioch Resident Begins Seventh Term as 

Superintendent of Lake County Schoolt. 



W\ C. Petty of 1038 Spafiord st„ 
Antioch, took his oath of ofijee for 
his seventh term and began his 
twenty-fifth year as superintendent 
of schools for Lake county. 

Ho received his gold-sealed com? 
mission from Governor W. 1 G.,Strat-' 
Ion for 'the start of the new term, 
and It will be displayed and then 
filed with the six others of past 
years signed by other governors. 



Mr. Petty was -appointed to the 
office March 11, 1031, to fill the un- 
expired, term of the late T. Arthur 
Simpson, who resigned then to be- 
come assistant state superintendent 
of schools. 

Since that, time Petty 'has been 
returned' to office by an ever In- 
creasing vote, He was elected last 
November but a superintendent docs 
not take office until lit- August after 
the election. ' . • 



Mrs. Rotor's Mother Dies 

f Mrs. Antoinette Kyblc Drasal died 
Saturday evening at the home of tier 
daughter, Mrs. George Kolar on, 
North ave. Funeral services were 
held Tuesday at the Tancel FJ""* 31 
Home on Harlem ave. in Chicago. 
She had been in poor health for a 
long ilme. 



Idea Good, But Law 

Dangerous, Columnist 
Says of Book Curbs 

D. Fred Endlcott, Carml, 111., a 
former schoolmate' of Mrs; Margaret 
Gaston, publisher of the Antioch 
News, who b columnist of the Carml 
Times, hasgalned notoriety through 
Stratton for his "veto of a bill aimed 
his article commending Governor 
at "horror" and "Immoral" comic 
books. Wrote Endlcott: 

"Once again the people of Illinois 
have been saved from an 'unwar- 
ranted censorship of their reading 
material. Perhaps more important, 
Illinois youngsters still can continue 
to browse through such books as 
'Treasure Island' and "The Adven- 
tures of Tom Sawyer.' 
; "For thU deliverance, wo all owe 
a vote of thanks to. Attorney Gen- 
eral Latham Castle. It was upon his 
advice that Gov. William G. Stratton 
vetoed a bill passed by the General 
Assembly aimed at 'horror* and 'im- 
moral comic books but which also, 
if enacted, might have deprived our 
youth of the pleasure of reading 
books upon which young Americans 
have thrived for generations, 

"This measure; officially known 
as House -Bill No. 754, would have 
prohibited distribution, sale or Rift 
to any person" under 18 years old of 
any book 'devoted to publication or 
exploitation of horror, terror, 'bru- 



tality, violence, passion, depravity, 
or Immorality.' It is, Castle said, a 
bill drawn with the best of Inten- 
tions but so vague as to be danger- 
ous If enacted. 

"In fact Castle warned the Gover- 
nor, If such an act were to be held 
constitutional, It would ban sale to 
persons under 18 of books such as 
'Treasure Island,' 'Kidnaped/ 'Un- 
cle, Tom's Cabin,' 'The Sherlock 
Holmes Stores,' 'Tom Sawyer* and 
^Huckleberry Finn,' along with the 
Horatio Alger stories and the tales 
of Edgar Allen Poe. It possibly, 
Castle added, might 'also include 
classics such as The Illlad' and 'The 
Odessy' and Dante's 'Inferno.' 

"Illinois already has enacted stat- 
utes to punish purveyors of pornog- 
raphy, Castle pointed out, as well 
as laws to prohibit *tic-ln' sales by 
which publishers force retalers to 
accept unwanted magazines in order 
to secure those they to do wish 
to handle." 



Miss Lillian Forster of Bluff Lake 
won first place at the Lake County 
fair with" her cross-stitch picture 
taken from a calendar of the 1870's 
and first for her lily doily center- 
piece. 



I As of Janiiary.of (this year, 251,000 
South Vietnam refugees received 
Red Cross parcels of food, clothing, 
and other necessities. 



Proof of Good Bass Fishing 



r; r *^^w?^rr7,wr?^r-r 





too, a slnglo yellow line or strips 
on your siilo of the center lino U 
used to Indicate no passing zones. 
These will be found on hills, curves 
or at other hazardous locations. Do 
not cross these lines to pass an* 
other vehicle. (Sec. 58, Uniform 
Act Regulating Traffic.) 

Where there are no such mark- 
ings, to aid you, use common sense 
boforo passing another vehicle. 

Ono of the most dangerous Illegal 
practices ot the road— and all such 
practices are dangerous — Is to pass 
anothor vehicle on the right hand 
side. (Sec. 64. Uniform Act Regu- 
latlag Traffic.) Such znaneuTera 
only lead to disaster. 

A copy of the completely new 
"Rules of the Road" booklot will 
be sent to you free upon request. 
Write to CHARLES F. CARPBN- 
TIER, Socretary of State, Spring- 
field, Illinois. 



Thought of a Jilted Lover 

There go Harriet and Jim. 

A lovely pair, except for him. 



Petty Starts 25th Year 




• At left are 

Arthur Frisell, - 

Lake Marie, and 

small daughter, 

Luanna. The 

fine string of 

black bass 

shown were 

caught In Lake 

Marie. 






' FEMALE . 

Help Wanted 

WOMEN 

BETWEEN 18 & SO 

FOR GENERAL 

FACTORY WORK 

STEADY' EMPLOYMENT 

Regal China 
Company 

Antioch; III. 




MID-SUMMER 
CLEAN-UP SALE! 

NOTHING 
DOWN 

10©/o 
DISCOUNT 

ON CASH SALE 



1949 Bulck Sedan ..$285.00 

1946 Dodge Club Coupe $175.00 

1947 Studebokcr Champ 2 dr $95.00 
194S Chrysler Club Coup« $195.00 

1948 Hudson $185.00 

1947 Studebaker „ $245.00 

1948 Nosh „ „ $150.00 

1947 DeSoto _ $195.00 

19*49 Packard ..„ $195.00 

1949 Nash $195.00 

Over 60 con In all makes and models 
to choose from 



Amiel Fey era bend,, inc. 

Studebaker - Packard 
SALES & SERVICE 



Antioch, III. 



Ph. 670 



'A 



County Superintendent of Schools \V. C. Petty began his 
25th year of service on Monday of this week. Shown above are 
Car Leaf, County Clerk, and Mr. Petty receiving his certificate 

signed by Governor Wm. Stratton Mr. Petty was sworn In 

for another four-year term of office by Leaf 




Sturdy, flexible leathers that will keep 

growing feet well-shod and comfortable! 

Come in and see our big selection! 





Classic two-strap In 
red or brown . . . 
$4.50 and $4.99 



Boys' leather o«- 
ford, styled like 
Dad's . . . 
$5.99 & $6.49 




New zip-up saddle 
oxford for girls, 
also block suede 
xlp and smoked elk 
sip . . . $5.99 



Boys' U-tip oiford, 

stitched detail . . 

$5.99 & $6.49 




Girls' Moc-Toe 
Loafer In red, 
brown, black, 
black suede, gray 
suede and smoked 
elk . .' . . .$4.99 



SEE our fine selection of back to school shoes 
FOR TOT5 TO TEENS 

FEATURING theso famous name brands , . . 



"HUSKIES" 
'PLAY WALKER SPORTS' 



'GREAT SCOTT" 
- "REDWING" 



Our Shoes oro Made to Wear 
— Priced to soil 



DAVY 
CROCKETT 

FRONTIER 
BOOTS 
Sturdy leather 
boots with wild 
weet fringes. Com* 
position soles and 
rubber heels $4.98 



Cosgrove Shoes 




g^g8awg«jas 



Phono 474 



Next to AS.P 



Antioeh, Illinois 



■ 




*PifWJSC;»r<C^»^ 



* , **mmmm*m?m 




T 'tWJftSDAY: AUGUST^ifllifi 









THE ANTIOCH NEWS, ANTIOCHv ILLINOIS; 



limft\*W* *imm m mS m t m* i\ Ui ia&m 



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PAGE SEVEN 



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We are Proud to Announce 
ie installation of our 

NEW 

ORIGINAL 

HEIDELBERG 

Automatic Press 



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The 10x15 Automatic Heidelberg press is 
'as modern as tomorrow and is one of. the 
» greatest performers in the printing indus- 
' try. This, our second new Heidelberg 
within two years, will serve to help main- 
tain speedy delivery of quality, printing in 
the face of greatly increased volume in our 

plant. Each of our new Heidelbergs is 

■ .* * . .v' ■ 
capable of producing sheet-fed printing in 

sizes to 10x15 inches at a rate of 5000 

sheets per hour. 



4 



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T7- 



In keeping with our policy of constant improvement to offer better ser- 
vice and highest quality printing to our customers,' we have also in- 
stalled a Ludlow Typograph machine. The Ludlow presents advan- 
tages not found in other machines in that a constant source of new 
type in a variety of faces is available to our skilled compositors. With 
the Ludlow in use,. each job printed here is printed from type manu- 
factured expressly for' the job and this use of new type each time re- 
sults in clean, sharp impressions and a better looking job. This ma-, 
chine, together with the two: Heidelbergs, augments our regular lineup' 
of equipment which includes , Linotype, automatic presses in larger 
sizes, automatic folding and power cutting,? stitching and drilling 
equipment.' We are ever striving to improve our facilities so that we 
may offer the public the finest service and. best quality printing avail- 
able anywhere. The addition of 'these hew machines, gives us equip- 
ment equal to any found in the area. 






«? it 



'jC'"" " iV-'*J 



11*^ 



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928 Main St. 



PR I NT ( N G COM PA NY 

Publishers ——Printers 

Tel. 43 or 44 



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'■■■■■!■■ '--/I. &lj£l 



.Kat&A.v. **** 



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■—* f - m.- *- w r 



PAGE EIGHT 



--— 









iWI H I 



■' . 







THE ANTiOCH NEWS, ANTIOCH, ILLINOIS 



Tmman ay: " AUGUST^, Jggg, 




HICKORY 



Jerry Hunter arrived home Satur- 
day evening from Fort Leonard 
Wood, Mo„ on a 14 day furlough, 

Lt. Russell E. Hunter' and wile 
and three children from Corona; 
Calif., arrived here last Wednesday. 
Lt Hunter will be stationed at the 
Hospital Corps School, at Great 
Lakes, 111., for the next few years. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harold Edwards and 
family from Columbus, Mo., arrived 
at the Bw$ Edwards home on Fri- 
day morning. Harold left on Sat- 
urday for Columbus, Ind., where he 
will have Reserve Alrforce training 
for the next two weeks, Mrs. H. 
Edwards and children are visiting 
her folks, the Ray Carncys of Ke- 
nosha this week. 

Harold Thompson of Zion spent 
Sunday at the Will Thompsons'. In 
late afternoon he called on Mr. and 
Mrs. Emmet King. 

Mr and Mrs. R. C. Bishop of Ke- 
nosha were Sunday afternoon callers 
at the Tillotson and King homes. 

Miss Esther Webber of Antiodh 
and Mrs. Joe Sheehan attended a 
shower on their sister, Mrs. Donald 
Birchfield Sunday afternoon at the 
home of Mrs. Joe Schrer in Wauke- 
gan. 

Mr. and Mrs. Pete Schaefer of 
Chicago were Saturday evening 
callers at the Wm. Richards home. 
Saturday afternoon callers were 
Mrs. Steve Gcrger end daughter of 
Chicago. 

Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Finkel and son 
Gordon drove to Starved Rock on 
Friday. 

William Thorn of New Albany, 
Ind., was a caller at the Earl Craw- 
ford home on Saturday afternoon. 

Mr. and Mrs. Chris Paulsen of 
Whitewater, Wis., visited the Wil- 
son King family Sunday afternoon. 
Christine King returned home with 
them after a two weeks visit at 



HOW 

CHRISTIAN 

SCIENCE 

HEALS 



STATION 
WNMP 
1590 kc 



SUNDAY 
9:15 



NOTICE! 

All Property Owners 

and 

Tenants 

of 

LAKE VILLA TOWNSHIP 

must cut all 

CANADA THISTLES 

and 

NOXIOUS WEEDS 

before they 90 to seed. 

by order of 

A. G. ZENOR 

Thistle Commissioner 

LAKE VILLA, ILLINOIS 



** Pffin j 



Stop in Today 

KEULMAN JEWELRY 

913 MAIN ST. - PHONE 26 
Antioch, Illinois 



GUARANTEED 

RADIO & 




& SERVICE 

ANDERSON 

RADIO -TV SERVICE 

PHONE ANTIOCH 850 

Rle, 21 and Loon Lake Road 

ANTIOCH, ILLINOIS 



Whitewater -with her grandparents, 
the Paulsens. 

Joan Burton of Antioch and Judith 
Sheehan and Lynn Bolton end 
Ronald January spent Thurday at 
the, Museum of Science and Indus- 
try at Jackson Park, Chicago. 

Mr, and Mrs. Glen Fox and Mr. 
and Mrs. Leslie Palmer attended the 
ball game at Wrigley Field, Chi- 
cago, on^ Sunday afternoon. 



PAINT 



WITHOUT 




DRIPLESS 




* W«n<l t*nU In Co* 

* A»»«y a Rtody •• Um 

* WmI Drip of Dr**l 
*K*M«tt«r 




irOott *m 
foty 

* Um Bma Ot Rslferi 

* Gov*n W*0, Low 
Odor 

W WMMollf VVfM rM 

* OM H* Mm Ttea OrcOMry r*im 

• GRASS LAKE 
LUMBER CO. 

GRASS LAKE RD. 
Phont Ant. 800 AnHwh, III. 



Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Hose and 
Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Welse from 
Pasadena, Calif./ also Mr, and Mrs. 
Raymond Wells. of Waukcgan were 
Tuesday dinner guests at the Eairl 
Crawford home. 



Mr. and Mrs. Warren Wells and 
baby of Gurneo spentSunday at the 
Curtis Wells home. It was Warren's 
birthday. 

Mr. and 'Mrs. Ward Edwards and 
two sons of Rockford visited, the 



POWLES DAIRY STORE 



DISTRIBUTOR OF 

PET DAIRY 
PRODUCTS 

COME IN AND GET A CARD 

with the purchase of 25 gallons of 

Milk you will get ONE Gallon 

FREE 




OPEN SUNDAYS 
UNTIL 12 NOON 



CLEARANCE SALE 

Earrings, Bracelets, Pins] Necklaces, Barrettes 

were $1.00 — now 69c 

Bracelets, Earrings ; . were $1.98 — now $1.69 

Necklace and Earring Sets $1.98 — Now $1.69 

Necklace and Earring Sets . $2.98 now $2.00 

All Necklaces 58" or 60" reduced 

Compacts, Perfume Bottles, Stick Cologne reduced 

Little Gift Shop 



950 MAIN STREET 

Open Friday till 9 



ANTIOCH, ILL 

Air-conditioned 



Bert Edwards family on Sunday 
and showed them movie pictures end 
still life pictures they took on their 
recent trip .to the eastern coast and 
up into Nova Scot i a and Prince Ed- 
ward Island, Canada. 



Mr. and Mrs. Fred Leabto spent 
Sunday with relatives In Kenosha. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harold Butler and 
children of Waukcgan spent Sun- 
day evening at the Curtis Wells 
home. 



Food 




Drinks 



TARFU CLUB 



Dinners 



(Formerly Vetercni' Club) 

Snockt Saturday Night 

Square and Ballroom 



W 



FlihTry 75c ** 



Shrimp $1.10 



Dancing 

Cool Music by 

The Three Cubes 



ROUTE 21 AND LOON LAKE ROAD 



DINE IN C O M FORT 



ot the 



The, 19th Hole 

Route 59 — Lake Villa, III 

SERVING FROM . . . • 

4 P. M. to 12 on week days 

12:30 P. M. to 12 on Saturday, Sunday and 
Holidays 

Air Conditioned 



Because Bu/ok$a/eQ are sborifogr /&ad a/Z/eco/dis— 



a 







bonus for you 






l.You Profll On 

^„h the Wage** ° 



THe Trade-in *.! f ■ * *■ *««* M lie 



,„„,,,«. I- our t-Wo* 



"ormance, vole*, 



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•tfOrr* 



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u&l 



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jgsiBP 



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THIS we've never seen before — a 
sales year that's shattering every 
record in the Buick book— a soaring 
Euccess far greater than the one that 
moved Buick so solidly into the Big 3 
of America's best sellers. 

So we're going to share profits with you 
-by stretching our regular big trade-in 
allowances to practically our break- 
even point. 

That means you can now buy the most 
wanted Buick ever built— for less than 
ever before. 

That means you can have Buick 
style distinction and prestige -Buick 
room and comfort- Buick size and 
solidity-for plenty dollars less on the 



profit-sharing deals we're making now. 

And that means you con have, at a 
terrific buy, the hottest- action Buick 
in history— with walloping V8 power 
raised to new highs, and with the 
spectacular performance of Variable 
Pitch Dynaflow*- world's first and 
only transmission using the switch- 
pitch principle of the modern plane's 
propeller. 

Come in today— tomorrow, for sure— 
and see for yourself that you can now 
make the biggest buy of the year on 
the car that's far and away the thrill 
of the year. 

• Variable Pitch Dyna/low is I be only Dynaflow Buick 
builds today.- It is standard on ROADMASTER, 

i/ptiotiai at mod tit extra cost on other Suits. 



. l\ Prices may vary » * tto .coit eq« r 

Ifiiiffofthe year is Bufdk*- 

Biggest-selling Buick 
in History ! 



(&*»*%%„ 



-when eena autonomies are buiu euicit wm ftuiio jhvkt 



LAKELAND BUICK 

Route 12 - Phone 7-2771 - Fox Lake, Illinois 



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t$£$smmi&. 



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r , -AUGUS T 4, 1965 



. 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS, 1 ANTIOCH, ILLINOIS? 



>•■?& ■.:•:'■■■■ ■'■:■:■ 



rt «iMit*i ^pBfifij>rtir K m "m)U 



PAGE NINE 



V' 



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IS! "' 
7 



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•\ 




miSC. FOR SALE 



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FOR SALE— 5 ceres on Depot st., 
^ edge of Airtlocluj Good terms. Also 
tracts 2%.- 5 or more acres on high- 
way near Llbcrtyvllle. Phone An- 
1 tloch 9C0. Walter Cording. (47tfn) 



■ ■ 



!/ 



UNP AINTED FURNITURE 

for Every Room 

THE "UNPAINTED" SHOP 

Lake County's Only Excluihra 

Unpointed Furniture Source ' 

146 South Genesee St. 

Waukegaj Ph. Ontario 2-2487 



v • 









FOR SALE 

"135" Racing Hydroplane 

Holler hull. Will sell with 
V8-60 racing motor or fust 
hull and hardware. 

Phone 1034-R-l 
H. D. Gorton, Antioch, III. 



CONCRETE AND LIGHTWEIGHT 

BLOCKS - PATIO BLOCKS 

SPLIT BRICK, CRAB ORCHARD, 

PRESS AND COMMON BRICKS 

Cement and Lime 

Aluminum and Steel Windows 

and Cement Drain Tile 
FOX LAKE CONCRETE PRO- 
DUCTS it BLDG. MATERIAL CO. 
Rte. 12 it R. R. Depot, Fox Lake. 
Ph. JUstice 7-1441. 12tf) 






FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE— Lot 
in Camp Lake, Wis., for lot in Zion 
Benton area: Phone Tr. 2-3077. 

(49 tfn) 



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mi 



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P««r 



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■ 



REM ESTATE 
FOR SALE 

$11,200.00 
Down Payment $2,000.00 
New 3 bedroom home on wide 
channel, GO , .ft, . lot— living 
room' has cues* closet/ each 
bedroom has nice • double 
closet, . ball has linen closet, 
automatic oil furnace heat, 
nice kitchen. One mile from 
Antloch. 

$7,900.00 - Down $3000 
5 Room perm, home— 3 bed- 
rooms, full bath with tub and 
shower, tile kitchen, lot 50x 
150 feet. Lovely subdivision. 

$9,500.00 - Down $1500 
Perm, home — Crooked Lake 
nice living room, 2 bedrooms, 
kitchen, large bathroom, base- 
ment, automatic furnace heat, 
attached garage. 

LOTS OH CHANNEL 
$500.00 and up 
Beautiful lots, on wide clear 
channel/ some with lovely 
trees, 1 mile from Antloch. 
reasonable' terms. < u 

OPE N SUND AYS 

See Us When 
Buying or Selling 

NELSON'S 

Real Estate and 
Fire Insurance 

Redd. 1H 

or 791 

Phone 29 

Lake Villa Phone 6-1241 

881 Main St, Antioch 



Top Quality 

GUARANTEED 




OUR REPUTATION 
YOUR PROTECTION 
CARLSON-FORD 
SALES INC. 



939 Main St 

Antloch. Illinois 
CLOSED SUNDAYS 



Phone 770 



Tiffany 



FOR GOOD 

LIFE INSURANCE 
' - CONSULT 
J. P. MILLER 

Phone 262-R ' 
Rd. ' Antloch, III. 



PIANOS— Spinet. Don't fall for 
the "Old Warehouse game" where 
the bargains are Imaginary to "get 
you In." Our prices while not as 
•low as the "imaginary" ones ore by. 
far the lowest on pianos that actual- 
ly do exist. . i 

BIDINGER MUSIC HOUSE 
620 ■ 66th St., Kenosha, Wis. 

STATE FARM MUTUAL AUfb 
, INSURANCE* CO. 

Reduced Rates on Fire and 

Auto Insurance 

WM. B. LENG 

Lake Villa, III. Ph. Baldwin 3-1102 

(26tfn) 



FOR RENT 



FOR RENT— Rooms at Smith Hotel, 
$10.00 per week. Smith's Hotel, Rt. 
173, Antioch, 111., phone 421. 

(44tfn) 



FOR RENT 
One unfurnished apartment in An- 
tloch, Lake St., $76.00.' Call Antloch 
304 after 11:00 a. m. (49tfn) , 



FOR RENT— 

Wallpaper Steamer 
Hand Sanders' 
Floor Sanders 
Floor Polishers 
ART'S PAINT STORE 
406 Lake St. - In the P. O. BIdg. 
Phone 320 (40tfn) 



FOR RENT— Modern lakefront- cot- 
tage, also all year house. For sale, 
lake lot. Dr. Corbin, Cross Lake, 
Tele. N. Antloch 8-160JV1. 



FOR SALE — Used outboard motors, 
boats, $25.00 and up. . E. P. Dressel, 
Lake Marie, telephone Antloch 674. 

<3tfn) 



SALE ON USED MOTORS— 3 to 22 
h. p., all makes and models. Gibbs 
it Jenssen Sporting Goods, 381 Lake 
St, Antioch, 111. 



FOR SALE— Outboard motor, 1954 
Mark 20H, priced to sell. Call An- 
tioch 239J after 5 p. m. 



FOR SALE— Costume Jewelry, sta- 
tionery, greeting cards — aprons for 
work /and gift. Milk white glass, 
Blenko and Williamsburg Restora- 
tion glassware' at Ella G. Jensen's, 
324 Park Ave), turn east at National 
Tea store. Phone Antloch 276-R. 
Open daily and'. Sunday -and eve- 
nings. :(3-4) 



FOR RENT— Four room apartment 
— furnished or unfurnished, in twon; 
also four room heated apartment on 
lake front' Phone Antioch 61-R, or 
240R-2. (2tfn) 



INSULATION 
tOOFING SIDING 

i We have batt type granulated 
vool, or blown In wool. Free es- 
timates gladly given. Write 
Turlington Roofing and Heating Co. 
»79 Geneva St, Burlington, Wis., 
>r phone 574. (38tfn) 



« !■ ■ ». i » . i.i ■ »■■> % ■< ■ 



M Afem . . . 

MODERN CONCRETE 
COMMERCIAL BUILDING 

1—40x40 sq. ft. or 20x40 sq. ft. 

(Can Be Divided > 

2— Suitable for Light Manufactur- 
ing or Store (s). 

3 — Located on Highway (South of 
Antioch) Rt. 21-83, '/, mile 
south of Rt. 173. 

4 — Shipping and Receiving En- 
trance and Runway. 

5 — Large Parking Area in front 
and on side of building. 

6 — Adaptable to various types of 
businesses . . . 

Furniture - Paint - Hardware 
Machine Shop - Auto Dealer 
Electrical - Plumbing - Food 
Market - Assembly - Animal 
Hospital, etc. 

Call . . J. MARTIN 
ANTIOCH 639RI after 6:30 p.m. 



WANT A NEW 1955 FORD or. A-l 
used car, honest value, best trade? 
Call Dan Llghtsey, Antioch 770 or 
926. Carlson. Ford Sales, 939 Main 
st, Antioch. (23tfn) 



WANTED 



WANTED— Ride to Waukegan daily 
from Antioch. Phone Antioch 224J 
after 5 p. m. (tfn) 



FOR GOOD 

FIRE INSURANCE 

CONSULT . 

J. P. MILLER 

Phono 262-R 
Tltfony Rd. Antloch, IK. 



FOR SALE — 4 Room home on 4 
lots on corner, by lake. Must- be 
seen to appreciate. Camp' Lake, 
Wis., Valmar Drive-Harding Ave, 
Tel. BE r 7-8015 Chicago. (2-3p) 



FOR SALE-uSummer cottage, fur- 
nished—extra lot — Valmar, Wis. 
$3,500.00 Phone Chicago, Grovehill 
6-7854. (1-2-3) 



WANTED— Remodeling— All types. 
New garages, porches, roofs, etc 
Sidewalks, cement, etc. Call Antt 
903 evenings and all day Saturday 
or Sunday, or write Box 684, Antioch 
111. / (48tfn) 

WANTED TO RENT— Teachers wish 
to rent furnished cottage, or small 
apartment in or near Wilmot begin- 
ning Sept 1. Please contact Mr. 
Eugene ' Mammcnga, 1206 4th st?, 
S.'E;,* Minneapolis 14, 'Minn. (2-3) 



FOR GOOD 

AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE 

CONSULT 

J. P. MILLER 

Phono 262-R 
Tiffany Rd. Antioch, III. 



WANTED 

Clean-up boy-^thru T August and part 
time after school., Apply in per- 
son between 8 'and Da. 'm. Peter- 
sen's Bakery, Main st., Antioh, 111. 

(3tfn) 



WANTED— Sewing to do. in my 
home — alterations and dressmaking 
— also back to school clothes. Phone 
Antioch 630-J-l. • (3-4) \ : 



MISCELLANEOUS 



ROOFING 
SIDING INSULATION 

Roofing of all kinds— asphalt 
shingles,, built . up ; and tar aiic 
gravel.' Write Burlington Roofing 
it Heating Co., 679 Geneva St, o: 
phone 974, Burlington, Wis. (38tfn» 



FOR SALE 

1949 Nash *W '4 door, original 
finish, radio, heater, defroster, sun 
visor, new tires, new brakes— rear 
seat speaker— $275.00. Phone Antt- 

och 536-J-2, 

FOR SALE— 25 H. P. Evlnrude mo- 
tor, 52 model, clec. starter, remote 
controls, $225.00. Phone Antloch 

55 6-R-l. 

for SALE— General Electric range, 
very SSomSe.. Tele. Elliot 6-7487 
or 6-7486. 



COMPLETE LANDSCAPING 

Lawn. Construction • Grading 

and Leveling 

Trees - Shrubs- Evergreens 

Lawn and Sickle Mowing 

>. Free 'Estimates 

25 Yrs. Experience 

ANTIOCH LANDSCAPING 

SERVICE 

Phone A nt 7 4 

PETER MATTEONI 

(2 tfn) 




SMART MOr 

HHQWS 
WHERETO,, 
GO AFTER \ 
READING 
THE APS 

IN THIS 
NEWSPAPER, 



WANTED 
FOR CASH BUYER 

2 Bedroom home "with basement^ 
in Village of Antloch. - Must be 
in good, condition". Call v * 
BERNARD OSMOND 

Real Estate 
Phone Antioch 985 



STOP THAT ITCH!" 
IN JUST 15 MINUTES. 

Your 40c back at any drug store K 
not pleased. -Try easy-to-apply 
1TCH-ME-NOT for the itch of 
eczema, ringworm, ' insect bites, foot 
itch ,or any other surface itch, To-? 
day at King's Drug Store. (3-4-5-6) ■ 



FOR SALE 



INSULATION 

> EFFICIENT 

• FIREPROOF 

easy to pour granules 
y — r very economical — . 

25c for 2 cu. ft. bags 

Frostee Sno Co. 



LEGAL 

ADJUDICATION AND CLAIM 

DAY NOTICE 

'21606 
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN to 
all persons that the first Monday of 
October, 1955, is the claim da te in 
the estate of EDWARD BARTLETT, 
Deceased, pending In the Probate 
Court of .Lake County, Illinois, and 
thai claims may be filed against 
said estate on or before said date 
without issuance of summons. All 
claims filed against said estate on or 
before said date and not contested, 
will be adjudicated on the first 
Tuesday after the first Monday of 
the next succeeding month at 10 
A. M. 

Matilda J. Bartlett,, 
Executrix 
E. M. Runyard, Attorney 
Waukegan, Illinois (3-4-5) 



LEGAL 

21940 -v 

ADJUDICATION AND CLAIM 
DAY NOTICE 

NOTICE IS HEREBY Gr/EN to 
all persons that -the first Monday 
of October, 1955, is the claim date 
in the Estate of WILLIAM E. 
COOPER, deceased, pending in the 
Probate Court of Lake County, Illi- 
nois, and .that claims may be filed 
against the said estate on or before 
said date' without issuance of sum- 
mons. All claims filed against said 
estate on or before said date and not 
contested, will be adjudicated on 
the first Tuesday after the first 
Monday of the next succeeding 
month at 10 A. M. 

Antoinette S. Cooper 
Executrix 
Ted C. Larson, Attorney 
Antioch, 111. 
Phone Antioch 799J. \" (3-4-5) 



Card of Thanks 

I wish to thank my relatives and 
friends for the flowers, gifts and 
cards sent me while I was in the 
hospital. 

Mrs. Elsie Smith 



The 

SHELLANE 
TWINS 

Most dependable bottled gat 

ECONOMICAL COOKING 

INSTANT HOT WATER 

CONVENIENT INCINERATION 

AUTOMATIC CLOTHES DRYING 

A product of the 
Shall Oil Company 

SUBURBAN GAS SERVICE 

1 mile west of Groytlak* on Rt. 120 

Baldwin 3-5341 

CHAN-PARKER, Owner 



Argyle Kennels 
Dogs Boarded 

The home of happy animals 

INDIVIDUAL RUNS 

STEAM HEATED 

Rte. 173-1 mile east of Rte. 21 or 






173-1 mile eoit of Rte 
6 miles west of Rte. 41 
Phone Antioch 231 



Antioch, III. 




843 Main St. 



Antloch, 111. 
. (ltfn) 



FARMERS: 

WHEELING RENDERING WORKS 

Picks up Dead and Crippled Animals 

WHEELING 3 '.(ltfn) 



. GEORGE R. GRUNOW 

-Landscape Gardening & Maintenance 

Flogstone Terrace ond Walks 

TREES . . ' • . SHRUBS 

•Telephone Antioch .105M 

Antioch, Illinois 

<4(Kfn) 



LOST AND FOUND 



PIANO TEACHING 

Classical and Modern 
Tree Aptitude Test 
Phone 836W 
MRS. LEONE KIRCHMEYER -*, 
Antioch, III. (3tfn) 

)3tfn) 



SIDING 

Roofing, Insulation 
We have aluminum siding, brick 
siding, asbestos siding and new 8' 
lap sidings. ' Write 

BURLINGTON ROOFING it 
- HEATING CO. 
579 Geneva St, Phone B74 

, , Burlington, Wis.' 

<37tfn) 



Furnaces Cleaned and Repaired 

Oil Burner Service 
A. J. Eggert, Camp Lake, Wis. 
• Tel. Trevor 378S 

(21tfn) 



' ■ / LOST ■ / • 

Black and white male springer pup 
8' months old, named Breeze. Lib- 
eral reward. Phone Antioch 1&4-R. 



FOR SALE— Fine summer- pears, 
pick them yourself, 50c bu. Bring 
containers. Tele. Elliot 6-7480. 



FOR SALE— 14 <ft „Dumphy-Mar- 
lin and 25 h.' p. Johnson with^elec, 
starter, windshield, remote controls. 
Best offer,' Antioch' 264-R-l, / , 

FOR SALE— Two piece Uvhig room 
set, walnut dining room .'w^.wta 
and six cheJrs, blrdcageand stond. 
1055 Bishop St., Phone Antioch 

lie-M 



/ 



SERVICE YOU* WILL LIKE AT PRICES THAT ARE RIGHT 

CARLSON FORD SALES, INC. 

939 Main St. Phone 770 

ANTIOCH, ILLINOIS 





BRING YOUR FORD BACjC HOME FOR SERVICE 



L EGA L 
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING' 

NOTICE, IS HEREBY GWEN^by 
the Board of .Education of School 
District No. 34 in the County- of 
Lake, State of Illinois, that a ten- 
tative, budget for said School Dis- 
trict for the fiscal year beginning 
July. 1, 1955 will be on file and con- 
veniently " available to public -In- 
spection at the Antioch Grade 
School Office from and after 9 
o'clock A. M., on the 6th day of 
August, 1955, <at Antloch, Illinois 
In this School District. 
• Notice is further hereby given 
that a public hearing on said budget 
will be held at 8 o'clock P. M., on 
the 13th. day of September,' 1955, at 
the Antioch Grade School in this 
School District No. 34. 

Dated this 4th day of August, 1955. 
, Board of Education of School Dis- 
trict No. 34 in the County of Lake, 
State of Illinois. 

By Elmer Baethke,/ 
(3-4) Secretary 



Want to save money when 
you buy a car? 

TIm Stott farm Bank flan tmrf . 

* 
■ow ytm Moa«y.two wcy»— • 

1. On Financing Cost 

2. Oa Inwrasc* Co** 

Important Eitra ttfwfit— citablisliM your credit locally I 
Ut m« o>« ro« rfct ratts m fiaonenbg and inMrane* bafora you birjr. - 
Savings of from SI 20.00 to at nadi n S200.00 hart b«en reported by 
■olicykoloan m th« cowbintd iin*mc'm 9 ond ijiuironca casti. . 

GEORGE AAAZZUCA 

Phone 1089 " Antloch, 111. 





STATE FARM .MUTUAL AUTOMOBILE INSURAN(&COMPANY 



- 



REGULAR BLOOl 
^HOUNDS 

T After Customer* 

>1 

Our Want Ads j 



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COMPLETE 
AUTO SERVICE 



Your Car Deserves the Best; 
See Us Today!! 

SPECIALISTS-COMPLETE 

MOTOR REBUILDERS 

CARS— TRUCKS— CARBURETORS 
IGNITION «nd REWIRING 

■ ■ • 

ACETYLENE and ARC WELDING 

VACUUM and AIR BRAKE SERVICE 

WASHING— SIMONIZING 

24-HOUR TOWING SERVICE 

Nash Kenosha; Inc; 

NASH SALES & SERVICE 

WHIyi Jeepi 4-Wh*»l Driva 

7526 -22nd Avanua, Kanotbe, WU. 

Pbana Olympic 4-2163 Sunday, call Olympic 2^5906 



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PAGE TEN 



Trr 



THE~ANTJQCH NEWS, ANTIOCH^HjLINOIS 



WILMOT 



Mr and Mrs, 'Arthur Kruckman, 
-Mr. and Mrs. John Kruclonari, Iib- 
ertyville, HI., Mr. and Mrs. James 
Largo, Waukcgan, spent Sunday 
■with Mr. and Mrs. Frank. Kruck- 
man. 

Mr. and Mrs. Marlin Schnurr en- 
tertained Mr. and Mrs. Bill Schnurr. 
Stoughton, Mr. C M. Andersen and 
daughter, Mildred, Milwaukee, Judy 
Schnurr, Mrs. Hubert Miller, Mr. 
and Mrs. John Schnurr Sunday In 
honor of their grandchild, Jane 
Schnurr*s first birthday anniversary. 
Warren Kanis, Cloquet, Minn., is 
spending a few days with his 
father, Charles Kanis and sister and 
brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Fred 
Oldenburg, 

Mr. and Mrs. George Higgins were 
Monday supper guests of Mrs. 
Charles Curtiss, Kenosha. 

Mr. and Mrs. Wayne -Tilton, Mrs. 
Lynn Sherman, Mr. and Mrs. George 
Higgins attended " the .silver wed- 
ding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. 
Wm. Townton, Sunday evening. 

Misses Grace and Erminie Carey 
entertained Misses Rosa and Eda 
Bufton, Kenosha, Mrs. Wallace Dob- 
yns, McHenry, and Mrs. Paul Ganz- 
lin in honor of Edith Darby, Walla 
Walla, Wash, Thursday. 

Sunday, August 7, is the day set 
as Work Day for the Kenosha Coun- 
ty Fair to get the grounds and 
buildings into shape for the ' big 
event. There will be free lunch and 
drinks at noon for those who par- 
ticipate. There has been splendid 
cooperation in the past from such 
groups as American Legion, Keno- 
sha, ■ other organizations who have 
stands on the grounds as well as 
from the officers and department 
heads. If everyone will accept a 
little responsibility for getting 
things into shape and donate a little 
time as well the work does not last 
long and things will be cleaned up 
by mid-afternoon so that all can 
have a few hours of relaxation. 
Bring a pair of gloves and a ham- 
mer— there will be something for 
you to do. 

Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Rasch and 
family spent Thursday with Mr. and 
Mrs. Eisenbart of Oregon, Wis. 

Doris Rasch is spending a few 
days with her grandmother, Mrs. L 
Sweet, Richmond, 111. ■ 

Mrs. Oliver Mathews and Mrs. 
Kandice, Antioch, 111., spent Wed- 
nesday with Mrs. Paul Ganzlin, 

Mrs. Alex Schubert and Mrs. 
Lloyd Stoxen attended a miscel- 
laneous shower at the Lutheran 
hall Sunday in honor of. Miss Leslie 
Paasch of Silver Lake. 

Mr. and Mr. Homer Clark, Rich- 
mond, HI., spent Sunday at the 
Schubert-Albrecht home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harley Shotliff, Lar- 
ry and Bobby, LaGrange, 111., spent 
a week's vacation with Mrs. Nellie 
Shotliff. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harley Shotliff, 
Larry and Bobby, LaGrange, 111., Mr. 
and Mrs. Lyle McDougall, Mrs. Nel- 
lie Shotliff attended a picnic at 
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Stanford 



Heide at Kenosha, Friday evening, 
' Mrs. Nellie. Shotlifl, Mr. and Mrs. 
Lyle McDougall attended "the' Shot- 
liff reunion at Macktown park, 
Rocktcn, 111., Sunday. There were 
51 present, 

Mrs. Ray Panzer and family, Gur- 
nee, 111., Mrs. Peter Grampsevink 
and children of North Chicago, Mrs, 
James Seltz and daughters, Terry 
and Chris,' Wilmot, Mrs, Robert St. 
John and Sandra, Mrs. Floyd Gyger, 
Jr., and family were Thursday din- 
ner guests of Mrs. Floyd Gyger, Sr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Carey and 
family, McHenry spent Sunday with 
Misses Grace and Ermlnle Carey. 

Mrs. Grace Schihalfeldt, Kansas- 
ville, Mrs. Millie Fabor, Silver Lake, 
spent Monday evening with Mrs. 
Paul Ganzlin. 



Mr. and Mrs. William Fiegel and 
family, Park Ridge, 111., Mr. and 
Mrs. William Webster of Loon Lake, 
Mr;' and Mrs, Adolph Fiegel and 
family, Silver Lake; spent Wednes- 
day evening with Mrs. Herman Fie- 
gel to celebrate her birthday, 

Mrs. Herman Fiegel s"pent Thursi 
day with Mr and Mrs. Henry Gauger, 
Richmond, 111. . 

Mr. and Mrs. John Anderson and 
daughter, Karen, Union 'Grove, Mr. 
and Mrs. Kenneth "Hoffman and 
Marlcne/Mrs. Ella Hoffman, Genoa 
City, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Wright 
and daughters; Sandra and Susan, 
Milwaukee, were Sunday dinner 
guests of Mr. and Mrs. George 
Higgins. Sandra and Susan are 
spending a few days with their 
aunt and uncle. 




GARBAGE REMOVAL 

CLEAN UP JOBS 
Prompt Service 

HARRY SMITH 

Lake Marie 
Phone Antioch 519-R-l 





iX 



! ' I ■. • I 



AUGUST 4 



Since 1924 



EXCAVATING and TRUCKING 




BASEMENTS 
WATER LINES 



Producer of 
WASHED SAND & GRAVEL 
BEACH SAND, BLACK DIRT 
CRUSHED ROAD GRAVEL 
SAND, GRAVEL AND CLAY 
FILL 

EXCAVATING ALL TYPES , 

• TRENCHING .FOUNDATION 

• SEWER LINES • CHANNEL EXCAV ATING 




OUR FIRST 



SUMMER 



i 




i V 



'/2 OFF 



READY MIXED CONCRETE 



—TO YOUR SPECIFICATION 
—HEATED IN SEASON 

Road Building, Grading, Graveling & Maintenance 

AIR COMPRESSOR RENTALS 

PHONES 

RE5. ANT. 203-J1 

PLANT WILMOT 

44R2 

p| orif — Rt.. 173, 4V4 ml. wett of Antioch 



L 





ON 



* Womens Wear 



* Mens Wear 



* Childrens 



* Infants 



Lake County 




TOWN S- 




Mid-Summer 

SPECIAL 



on 



th< 




WHEN YOU EAT OUT . . . 

COME TO THE 

Antioch Restaurant 

FOR REAL ENJOYMENT 

Catering to regular meals 

in a wide variety 

Alto 

Sandwiches of all kinds 

at popular prices 



ACCORDIAN - GUITAR - PIANO - TRUMPET 
ALL THIS FOR JUST 

$2.00 

A WEEK 




jE^I'.l 



'A 




COUNTRY SHOPS 



1ST 
1. 


Free um of instrument In your home 


2. 


'/a -hour private leiwn 


3. 


Free aptitude test. 



Antioch 



Grays Lake 



Air Conditioned 



890 Main St., Antioch 



<5&-< 



Marek': 






408 Lcke St. 



Conservatory of Music 



For Informotion 
Coll Antioch 1042 



^» 



Antioch, 



HwamT loo riofr forlorn 
Jo bake a pfe tonight I 





OPcourse noH 

She has a new electric range 



Henry is like a lot of people (OK buyers all) 
who know a good thing when they see itl 
What could constitute a better used car buy 
than this— a car that's been thoroughly in- 
spected, reconditioned, and warranted in 
writing by the dcalerl 

.Sold only by an Authorized Chevrolet Dealer 



DRUE CHEVROLET, Inc. 



MR: 
MRS: 

MR: 

MRS: 



MR: 

MRS: 



MR: 

MRS: 
MR: 



What's her new electric range got to do with it7 

Plenty! Her kitchen never gets hot— even when 

she docs a lot of baking. 

Well ... j 

And another thing ; : . her kitchen doesn't get dirty, either. The 

fumes from that museum piece of ours have ruined 

the decorating we did this spring! 

But . . . 

So if you think I'm going to spend the rest of my life in the i, 

hot stove league . . . well, you've got 

another think coming! 

Look, dear ... if you really want a new electric range that badly, 

I think we can swing it. Just one thing, though . . . 

Yes? 

I want blueberry pie for dessert the first night it's installed 1 



Phone 56 - Antioch, 



Keep your kitchen 10 degrees cooler 
with a New Electric Kange 

Recent Impartial baking testa (raado by independent engineers of 

the n. W. Hunt Company) prove t ha t, mod or n electric 

ranges keep your kitchen an average of 10 degrees cooler 

than the moat modern flame-typo ranges. 



NEW SHARE-THE-COST 

INSTALLATION PLAN 

■avis you important money. 

OWN AN ELECTRIC RANGE 

for at low at $2.16 a <m**k 

— Intlalltdl 



SEE YO 

or PUBLIC 




DEALER 



SERVICE 



• 



COMPANY 



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THURSDAY. AUGUST 4. 1955 



1 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS. ANTIOCH, ILLINQIS 



PAGE ELEVEN 



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PEiCE EV. LUTHERAN CHURCH 

Wllmot, Wisconsin 

R. P. Otto, Pastor 

630 A. M., CST— Sunday School 

|0;30 A." M., :CST— Worship Service 

Wo preach the Crucified -and Risen, 

Christ 

ST. PAUL LUTHERAN CHURCH 

Bible School— 9:00 A, M. 

Worship Service— 10:15 A. M. 

!*We Preach Christ Crucified" 

Rehehan Bd., Round Lake, 111. 

(Missouri Synod 

Herman C. Noll, Pastor 

) CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH 

Mlllbum, Illinois . 
Rev. li, H. Messersmilh, Pastor 
Sunday School— 10:00 A. M. 
Church Service- -11:00 A. M. 
Pilgrim Fellowship— S:00 P. M. 



\ 



- FAITH EV. LUTHERAN CHURCH 

K. p. Otto, Pastor 

Phone Wllmot 72-R Antioch, lib 

Worship and Sunday School are 

conducted in the Legion 

Hall on Ida Avenue 

Sunday Worship— 9:00 A. M. 

Sunday School— 10:00 A. M. 

Visitors Always Welcome 




THE METHODIST' CHURCH 
OF ANTIOCH 

Rev. Howard C. Benson, Minister 

Sunday. Services! 
0:30 A. M. Church School. 
Classes for Fourth Graders on up 
through high school and adults. 
11:00 A. M,— Church School for all 
children ,from nursery through- the 
third grade. 
11:00 A, M, Morning Worship. 

Regular activities of Christian fel- 
lowship for different age and inter- 
est groups arc an ongoing part of 
the church life. For information 
please phone Antioch 772. - 



SEQUOIT MASONIC LODGE 
A. F. it A. M. 

885 Main St., Antioch. III. 

Stated Meetings First «id Third 

'Tuesday at 8:00 P. M. 



TRINITY EV. LUTHERAN 
CHURCH OF LONG LAKE 

Myron Hoff , Pastor 
Tel. Round Lake 6-1698 
Sunday School— 9:30 A. M. 
Morning Worship— 11:00 A. M. 



"No Job Too Urgo or Too Small" 

Art Lubkeman and Sons 



FILLING - BUCK DIRT - GRAVEL - SAND 

WOOD CUTTING-' - GENERAL TRUCKING 

TREE REMOVAL - LANDSCAPING - LOT MOWING 

UNDERBRUSH CUTTING - SNOW PLOUGHING 

Tel. Antioch 191. R 



l«.-v I #*|1| ►*•< 



LAKELAND BAPTIST CHURCH 

Rev. John Barbee, Pastor 

Meetings in Recreation Building at 

Central Baptist Children's Home 

Lake Villa 
Sunday School— 10:00 A. M. 
Worship Services— 11:00 A. M. 
Wednesday Prayer Service — 8 P. M. 

CONGREGATION AM ECHOD 

• 330 North Sheridan Road 
Waukogan, Illinois 
Majestic 3-3722 
Services: 
Friday Evening— 8:30 P. M. 
Saturday Morning— 8:00 A, M. 
Sunday Morning— 0:00 A, M, 
Weekday Mor nings- -7:15 A. M. 

ST. PETER'S CATHOLIC CHURCH 

Antioch, Illinois— Tel.*274' 

Rev. Alfred Henderson, Pastor 

Fr. Francis Johnson, Asst, Pastor 

Sunday Masses: 6-7-8-9-10-11-12 a.m. 

Daylight Saving Time 
Weekday Masses — 8:00 a. m. 
Catechism Class, for Children— Sat- 
urday morning at 10 o'clock. 
Inquiry Class Tuesday and Thurs- 
day, 8.;p. m. 
Confessions — Saturday afternoons 
and evenings from 4 .until 5:45 
and from 7:30 until 9 o'clock. 



COMMUNITY METHODIST 
• CHURCH 

Lake Villa, Illinois 
Rev. Kenneth Piummcr, Pastor 

Saturday, 10:00 A. M.— 

;> Cherub Choir Rehearsal 

Sunday: 
9:45 A>M.— Church School 
11:00 A. M.— Morning Worship 
6:00 P. M.— Junior HI Fellowship 
7:00 P. M.— Hi-School Fellowship 

Monday— 7:00 P. M. 
Senior Choir Rehearsal 

Tuesday— 3:30 P. M. 
Junior Choir Rehearsal. 

Wednesday— 12:30. P. M.— 
Woman's Soc. of Christian Service 



THE CHURCH OF ST. IGNATIUS 
OF ANTIOCH 

The Rev. Edmond E. Hood, Rector l 
Richard E. Landau, George Miller, 
Lay Readers 
Telephone 652 
Sundays: 
8:00 A. M.— Holy Eucharist 
9:30 A. M.--Church School 
L1:00 A. M.—r 
Holy Eucharist First and Third 
Morning Prayer, Second & Fourth 
Weekdays: 
Wednesdays 7:00 A, M. — 

Holy Eucharist. 
Fridays 9:00 A M.— Holy Eucharist 



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY 

955 Victoria Street, ; Antioch, I1L 
Sunday School— 9:30 A. M. 
Sunday Morning Service;— 11 A. M. 
Wednesday Evening • Servicers :00 
h'A reading room 13 maintained at 
the above address and is open Wed 
nesday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 8; and 
on Saturday, 2 to 4. 





CALL US 
REPAIRS 



Let our Experts toko care of all your Electrical Repairs 

CAREY ELECTRIC & PLUMBING SHOP 



DRI-GAS 
(All-PurpOM Gail 



Meyen' Water 
Syttemi 



WpTINGHOUSE 
PRODUCTS • 



Hot Water and Forced Air Heating 
889 Main St PHONE ANTIOCH 75 Antioch, PI. 



VV hen you need counsel on money 
matters, call on us — draw on our 
long experience. Come in, any time. 

STATE BANK of ANTIOCH 

ANTlbcH/jlilNOIS 

- 

Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp 



USE OUR BUUGET PLAN 

to buy next winter's, fuel oil, the modem, sensible way. 

FOR EXAMPLE: 



1 




If your uaton't heating cott li approxi- 
mately $160.00 your monthly payment* 

would be: 



$16.00 for our 10 month plan 

(ltt payment In August) 

r 

$17.78 for our 9 month plan 

(lit payment in September) 



Phone Antioch 509 Today! 

Now Is the time To Start 

9,013 W. V. LAHTI OIL CO. 



40O'/a Lake Street (neit to P. O.) 



Antioch, III. 



CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST 
OR. LATER DAY SAINTS; 
Chain O' Lakes Branch 
Dr. Calvin P. Midgloy 
Presiding Elder 
"We ibelieve the Bible to be the 
word of God so far as it b translated 
correctly.".., 
Sunday School 10 A. M. , 
Priesthood meeting 9 A. M.- 
(No evening meeting the. first 
Sunday of the month.) 

All meetings held at the Masonic 
hall, Bralnerd'arid Elm stsV-Lib- 
ertyvllle. 



Read & Use Want Ads 




EXON SERV |r. E 

Daily Service from 
Antioch to Chicago 

PHONE LIBEETYVILLE 2-3579 

Chicago Office and Warehouse 

2519 S. Artesian Ave. 

Tel., Cliff side 4-1 127 



GENERAL TRUCKING 

MOVING 
GARIAGE REMOVAL 

Front End loading Work 

Trucking of All Kinds 

Garden Flowing and Preparing 

M. CUNNINGHAM 
CARTAGE 



Prompt Service 
Pbone 419 



■ Antioch, m. 
174 Park Ave. 




NOTHING 

(not even the 

high-priced, cars) 

HAS GOT SD MUCH 

TO GO WITH! 



• The most up-to-date V8 

• - ---ft 

• So advanced in 

• design .and so 
I efficientjin 6p- 

• eratjon that it needs only 4 quarts 

• of oil instead of the usual 5. 

• Shortest stroke of any V8 in the 

• industry. Delivers more , horse- 

• power per pound ; than. any enr 
C guie in Chevrolet's field. Take 

• your choice of the 162-h.p. 
I . "turbo-Fire" or the l&Uh.p. 

• "Super Turbo-Fire," optional at 

• extra cost 




• Two Sizzling 6*t 

■'.'•■ 

They're the most 
powerful 6's in 
Chevrolet's field- 
And like the V6V 
they give you the 
extra punch, per- 
formance and preserve* power of 
the only 12-voit electrical system 
in Chevrolet's field. 




■.<*■ 



<S^> 



Drive with are... EVERYWHERE! 







PRINTING 




ItYthe new winner in stock car competition ;..;• 

and it's winning new; young-minded Mends faster 

. • ■» 

than you can say America's hottest V8. 

Because of its liveliness, its looks, and because it holds 

the road like it loves it— which it does. 

Gome try it, won't you, if only for the fun of it! 



Po werglide, , 

Overdrive or 

Synchro-Mesh 

Chjeyrolet . gives" -- : v j 
you the driyejto suit your driving. 
A new and finer Synchro-Mesh 
transmission, or . as s extra-cost 
.'options, oil-smooth Po we rglidc 
automatic transmission or Touch- 
Down Overdrive. ' 

Now •nglnoorinf advancM 
on steering, springing, 
suspension 

Special ball bearings in th|e stacr- 
ing gear roll with the turn of the 
.wheel to Teduce friction, Glide- 
Ride front suspension rolls' the 
bumps smooth. Outrigger rear 
sprmgs straighten the curves. 




Phone 56 





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4 — 



PAGE TWO 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS; ANTIOCH, ILLINOIS 



THURSDAY. AUGUST 11, M 



1955 



TIbe Hntiocb TFlews 



ESTABLISHED 1880 



Published Every Thursday at Antioch, IllinoU 



Subscription Price— $3.00 per year in advance In 
Lake, Cook, McHcnry and Kenosha Counties; else- 
where $4.00 per year, ; 



Entered as Second Class Matter at the Post Office >t 
Antioch, nUnols, Under Act of March 3, 1878 



THURSDAY, AUGUST 11, 1955 



Economic Highlights 

"How to Avoid Sudden Death" is the title, of an 
article by Steven M. Spencer, in the July 16th issue of 
the Saturday Evening iPost) This, obviously, is a 
matter in which everyone has a direct and burning in- 
terest Mr. Spencer's article deals with a simple and 
relatively inexpensive device, which, according to 
some safety experts, .could reduce the toll of death 
arid injury on the highways by as much as 50 per cent 
— automobile safety ' belts. He writes "No medical 
miracle short of a cure for heart disease or cancer 
could, in one swifit stroke, save so many years of life." 
Last year motor vehicle accidents accounted for 36,300 
deaths and 1,250,000 injuries, and the toll was some- 
what higher in 1953. ■ 

The safety belt itself is not a new development by 
any means. Belts have been used in planes for more 
than 40 years. They have also been generally used in 
motor racing for a long period of time. More than 30 
makes of belts are for sale. "But," Mr. Spencer says, 
"as something for tne family hardtop they are a new 
and relatively unglamorous. gadget . . To gain accep- 
tance the seat belts must overcome widespread lack of 
information and some misinformation. Finally they 
must compete for the attention of car owners who are 
usually more interested in horsepower and body styles 
than in safety devices." .-',"; 

In gathering data for his article, Mr. Spencer 
spent two months reading accident reports and talking 
to accident analysts. He cites a number of actual and 
typical cases where people using safety belts walked 
away from major accidents — the kind of accidents 
that, without the belts, would have inevitably re- 
sulted in death or, <at best, serious injury. He also 
cites the opinions of police, scientists, and other au- 
thorities who have taken up the cause of the safety 
belt. 

The American College of Surgeons — made up of 
men whose professional life is to considerable extent 
spent in repairing the ghastly results of highway acci- 
dents'—is a leader in this. It has called on automo- 
bile manufacturers to provide "passenger-stabilizing 
devices such as safety belts," along with certain other 
built-Jn safety features. That term "passenger-sta- 



bilizing" explains the belt's value. In thousands, of 
accidents, to quote Mr, Spencer again, "little injury ■ 
would result IF the riders were held firmly in place 
so that they could decelerate WITH the car instead 
of AGAINST it or THROUGH it onto the pavement." 

Two leading automobile manufacturers are now of- ~ 
ferlng safety belts as dealer-Installed optional. equip- ' 
ment. As mentioned before, individual buyers can 
choose from many makes. It is extremely important 
that the belts be anchored to something absolutely 
solid,, such as the frame of the car, net the scat — in 
a bad crash the scat itself may tear loose. Also, Mr..: 
Spencer indicates, care should be taken that the belt 
chosen has sufficient strength, proper buckles, and 
other such features. 

"The seat belt Is but one example of modern safety 
thinking and development as applied to automobiles. 
At the end of his article Mr. Spencer writes: "One 
automotive engineer has said the time has come to' 
fix the points for safety equipment in the basic pattern 
of the car and design around them, as the industry 
now designs around the motor or radiator or drive . 
shaft. Certainly nothing could be more basic than a 
solid preventive against the epidemic disease of our 
highways." 

TP *T* *r 

The Low Down From Hickory Grove 

Who or what is behind our mania for speed is 
to be autopsided In today's essay. Mamma seems 
to be in just as much a hurry as does pop or the teen- 
age offshoots. Mama, too, will cross a double white 
line on the pavement as quick as the next one— she 
may have all day on her hands but that sloweth she 
down, not. As highways get wider and smoother — 
and speed picks up— the ambulance and undertaker- 
business stays in step. Quite disturbing I calls it. 

The tire makers advise sensible speeds — the oil , 
folks likewise. As more people are killed or may- 
hemmed by the piie-ups on the highway, there are. 
that many less potential customers for tires and gas — 
so you can't blame these tire and oil folks for our 
speed excesses. 

If everybody insists on seeing every place In one 
day, nothing will be left to see manana. The research ' 
committee here at Hickory concluded that the nation 
is in a rut. In the Congress, in the home, in the jj 
marts of trade, we need take our chin in hand. As . 
we hit her up to 65, the fellow In front annoys us — 
and he may get a dirty look as we zing past. There 
is no time left for relaxing, sightseeing or good man- ' 
ners at 65 per hour. 

Why has so much of the Nation lost its manners — 
"why," that is. It is not a mediocre question — a good 
query for a lunch club short of a program. 
Yours with the low down, 

JO SERRA 



LAKE VILLA 



I '.'' 'I'. 



You are welcome to attend either 
the 8:30 or the 11 o'clock morning 
service at the Community church 
each Sunday. Ch'urch school class- 
es for all at 9:45 a. m. 

Circle No. 2 of W. S. C. S. met 
Monday evening, Aug 8 with its 
president. Mrs. Bernard Knipple at 
her home in Venetian Village. 

Mrs. Kenneth M. Plummer is 
again a patient at Sherman hospital 
at Elgin where she was a patient 
a month or so ago and we hope for 
-good news. 

The local fire department was 
called to the Chris Anderson home 
pn Burnett avenue- last Saturday 
eveninc during the electrical storm 
■when lightning struck the antenna 
-of their television set, but doing 
-very little damage except to the 
television set. • -.; 

The volunteer fire department is 
getting ready this week to furnish 
amusement and entertainment for 
you "'af "its: annual .'.carnival at Leh- 
mann Park over the' ,yyoek end of 
August 12-13f an^'Vb'<*e i i'rnahy' , at; 
tractions will ^bcvXstagod, including 
free dancing. Proceeds will help 
to make the equipment and the de- 
partment more beneficial for all. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jake Viersen of 
Coloma, Wis., .came Tuesday and 
left Wednesday after a visit with 
Mrs. Vierscn's sister, Mrs. Henry 
Nader and husband. 

Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Harms are 
building a new dwelling on Rte. 
21, to be built of brick. 

Mrs. Laura Reinebach of Chicago 
was a week end guest of her brother 
Carl Reinebach and wife. 

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Evans vis- 
ited their daughters and families 
at Hampshire and Huntley last 
Thursday and also visited Mrs. 
Evans brother, Walter Hubbard, 
who is a patient at the Hincs hos- 
pital at Maywood. 

Mrs. Kathcrine P. Reynolds who 
has been at her Deep Lake home 
for several weeks, left last Tuesday 
by way of Canada where she will 
spend some time, then go on to 
her home in California. 

Circles Nos. 1 and 2 of Woman's 
Society of Christian Service met 
together at tho church last Wed- 
nesday evening for organization 
and elected the following officers: 
President, Martha ©unbar; Treas- 
urer, Muriel Sebela; Recording Sec- 
retary, M. J. Rolin; 1st Vice Pres., 
Ruth Knipple; 2nd Vice Pres., Doro- 
thy Colbert; 3r^>Vice Pres.,- Harriet 
Bailey; Sec; of "St'ud6hts,*. Youth, and 
Children's Work, Mrs. H. Nielsen; 
Sec. of Literature and Publications, 
Ann Plummer; Sec. of Supplies, 
Grace Evans; Sec. of Christian So- 
cial Relations, Gertrude Blust; Sec. 
of Status of Women, Helen Con- 
nell. The groups will meet quar- 
terly and the next meeting will be 
held at the church on the evening 
of the second Wednesday in Sep- 
tember. 

The Pinochle club was enter- 
tained on Tuesday afternoon this 
week by Mrs. Eva Gaylord at her 
home in Antioch for the regular pot 
luck dinner followed by games of 
pinochle during the afternoon. 

- Mrs. Sacco and children have re- 
turned from a 'vacation trip to Can- 
ada. 

Gindlch-Davis 

A wedding of interest to many 
in Lake Villa took place on Sunday, 



July 31 at the Windermere East 
Hotel in Chicago at 5:30 p.' m., 
when Mis Evonnc Gindich was 
married ' to Mr. Sidney Davis of 
Chicago by Rabbi Moses Sachs of 
Congregation Am Echod of Wau- 
kegan in the presence of their fam- 
ilies and friends. Miss Kathleen 
Gindich served her sister as maid 
of honor and the groom's sister, 
Mrs. Sonia Kalfer was matron of 
honor, Miss Ethel Lee Cohn, daugh- 
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Cohn of 
Waukegan and Miss Mimi Bern, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David 
Bern were bridesmaids. 

The bride wore an ankle length 
gown of white crystallette and 
carried white flowers, while the 
attendants all wore pink crystallette 
and carried pink flowers. The 
bride wore a fingertip veil. 

The groom was attended by his 
'brother-in-law, Erwin Kalfen and 
friends were ushers. 



we coter to for } the finest in 

foods and liquors; its 



Private 
Parties 



THIS FRIDAY 
treat Hit family to our 
famous FHtt of Lake 

Michigan Porch 
$1.00 





COUNTRY HOUSE 

Hwy. 173; Antioch, III. • OPEN EVERY DAY 



Try our Famous 
Chicken Special $1.50 

» For Reservations Antioch 602 



. 




"But I toll you wo can't grind your 
valve* Ilka ihoy do at POLZE 
BROS. SERVICE STATION! This 
li different I" 

Phono 737 
970 Main" Si. - Anlioch, Illinois 



Dinner for the Xamily was held 
after the ceremony and a reception 
at the Windermere hotel was held 
during the evening. Out of town 
guests included Mr. and Mrs. Harry 
Cohn and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Cohn of 
Waukegan, Mrs, Celia Simon and 
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Breger of Chi? 
cago, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Tiedc of Lake 
Villa, Dr. and Mrs. I. H Dix, Dr. 
and Mrs. Raymond Dix. Dr. and 
Mrs. Harmon Dix, and Mr. and Mrs, 
George Gindich of Detroit, Dr. and 
Mrs. Victor Dix of South Bend, and, 
others from 'Minneapolis and- Mor- 
ion, III. ,'.' 

The bridal couple is on a honey- 
moon trip to Boulder, Colo./ and 
after Aug. 14 will be at home at 
5737 Kenmore Ave. in Chicago. 

Mr. Davis is employed as a phar- 
macist in Chicago and his bride ex- 
pests to continue her work in prep- 
aration for teaching at Chicago 
Teachers' College. 



«*?; 



l^jj,. BIRDS FOR PETS - PET SUPPLIES 
Over 2000 Birds to Choose from 
-,. Tropical Fish - Ifflfmf&tt T/^T 
, *W' ' •'Aquariums^htJ/Supplies , ' 

L & R PET-SHdP- •^^' r ' •'■■"'' 

AND AVIARIES 

Take Rt. 21 to Loon Lake Corners, turn east on Loon Lake rd 
a« u 3 ?Vo t( \, our si en— then left 500 ft. to lake. 
JVIcmber A.B.S. - U. B. S. -_C. B. A. Phone Antioch C93 





tV,*/- ■- •- w**- jS i 



Set tho exquisite 
mounting! crtotod for 
us by the nation's top 
doilgnon and master 
craftsmen — using your 
own diamonds*. Modest 
prices wtll within ovon 
a limited budget. 



C. S. HUBBARD 
Jeweler and Engraver 
.705 58th St. Kenosha, Wis. 







Everything in the building line 

Millwork + Paints + ^ Hardware 

WE FINANCE . . . on new garages and remodeling. 
No Down Payment . . . up to 36 months to pay 



BfiirmmTiimnanmm 




V 



\ 



LUMBER COAL CtJ Nfl 



TELEPHONES: ANTIOCH 15US 

If** 

z • . .. < 



\ 



1 



*A lift *•'. i "' 



mi 







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V* V 



J 

1 

7 







Gas 



W"^? 



Givqs you 



HotWaterFaster! 




jkw It your hot water tap ever runs cold. It's tint* 

.to replace your old water heater. It* place it 

with a modern automatk GAS water heater 

designed to keep pace with today's Increased 

demands. 

Then you'll be sure of a fresh, abundant supply of hot 
water whenever you need H . . . even for those "thinly" 
a ppliance », the automatic clothes washer and dishwasher. 
GAS water heaters turn on full-fiome oufomolica/// to 
replace the water at it's used . . . and since GAS is so 
fast, you don't need a big, space-taking tank. Enjoy 
all the hot water you want . . . any time) ... for fail 
pennies a day I 




,-,'•"• with GAS there's no ax- 
pensive Installation necessary . . . your pres- 
ent service connections are mora than ade- 
quate I 

Got fht) proper sfia water heater for YOUR needs 
v\ . see your plumber-dealer or visit our nearest store. 




4 



Phone Enterprise 1441 



nWHBHRf 



hbsa 




-»Ml*.'Jpfl 







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■ ... ' ...^ " swiiuxj . 



i«w -»«i n^-^^ftM ^m^ i i i m t ma^i^m id^mitUtahMnittSal 



THHPDAY, AUGUST 11, 1966 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS, 



ANTIOCH, ILLINOIS 



PAGE THREE: 



W1LMOT 




'i .1 i-j 




. * * 



j-. 



..•■',. 



K* 



I 



! s Mrs. Anne Mcmlcr and^ daugh- 
ters, Ruth and Mary, Peoria) : < I IT.; 
Miss Ethel Mcmler, Brimfield, IU., 
spent Saturday with Mr. and Mrs. 
Prank Kruckman, 

Mr. and Mrs., Frank Kruckman 
spent Sunday with- Mr. and Mm. 
Ear) Hyde, Genoa City. 

Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Oetting, 
Carol and Linda returned home 
Saturday from a week's vocation 
at Stone Lake, Wis. 
r.'Mfs. AX VanDcWalker and son, 
Crystal Lake, Mrs. Wm, Maxey, 
Libertyville, II}., Mrs. Floyd Mcm- 
.ler and family spent Tuesday at the 
Vinccnt-Goulding home. 

Mr. and Mrs. William Maxey, 
Ldbcrtyville, were Saturday over- 
night guests at the Vlncent-Gouid- 
ing home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Brown and 
family, McHenry, Shirley Dahl, Mo 
Henry were Tuesday afternoon 
guest of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey 
Brown. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Brown and 
family, Kenosha, spent .Tuesday 
evening with Mr. and Mrs."". Har- 
vey Brown, ->v> 

Mr. and' Mrs, Martin Jerde and 
Marlene attended the Music Round- 
up at Kenosha Saturday, -Marlene 
took part In the program with her 
accordion. 

• Mrs. Molt Thorn, Paul' and Mich- 
ael spent the weekend at the "home 
of Mr. and Mrs, Bernard Thorn, in 
Rhihelandcr, Wis, 

Mr. and Mrs. Ed Mohr, Appleton, 
Wis., Mr. and Mrs. Norman Tref- 
fert and daughter, Sueann, Fond 
du Lac, Melvin Wertz, Eileen Ken- 



nedy, Chicago, Mr. and Mrs. Jo* 
Rousch, Linda and Beverly, Mr. 
and Mrs. Lyle .Techert and daugh- 
ter, Terry, helped Mr. .end Mrs. 
William- Wertz celebrate .their 40th 
wedding anniversary Sunday. 
"Mr. 1 and Mrs. Maurice Lake, Wil- 
mot, Wis.; announce the birth of a 
son, August 7, at? Burlington, Me- 
rho-rlal' hospital. He "will answer 
to the name of Gene Richard. 
Mrs. Lake is the former Marilyn 
Nau.' 

The Business and Professional 
Women's club meeting is postponed 
until August 22 on account of the 
fair. The mealing will be held at 
the homo of Mrs. Roy Swartz, Fox 
River Park, 

B. P. W. will have a lounge at 
the Art room, in the high school 
during the Wilmot fair. They will 
servo tea and have a check room. 

Mr. and Mrs .Freddie Fisher and 
family, Milwaukee, 6pent Sunday 
with Mr. arid Mrs. Ervin Rasch. • _ 
' Mr. and Mrs, Robert Gerber, Mrs. 
William Harms, John Grabow, Mr. 
and Mrs. Donald Brown and Randy, 
Mr, and Mrs. Robert, Ehlert, Mr. 
and Mrs. Marlin' Ehlert 'and DOreen, 
Mrs, Frank Ehlert and Frank, Her- 
man Ehlert, Mr. and Mrs. Dean Er- 
lert and sons, helped Roger Van 
Slochterari' celebrate his birthday 
Sunday at the hdmo of Mr. and Mrs. 
Peter Van Slochteran, Bristol. 

Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Remer of 
Burlington" were Friday evening 
visitors of Mr. arid Mrs. Floyd Gy- 
ger, Jr. 

Mr, and Mrs. Donald Wfenke and 
Lon, Mr, arid Mrs. Herman Frank 
were Sunday, evening -callers at the 
Swenson-Mecklenburg home, -Eng- 
lish Prairie . -. 



S PECIA L 



AUGUST SALE 

Ballerina Dishes 

40 pc. set $12.89 — now $7.99^ 

4 colors to a set: charcoal, pink; white and 
turquoise 



Moss Rose Pattern 

5 pc. place setting 



$1.49 



99c 



Colonial Homestead Pattern 

5 pc. place setting , 

p . - ■ 

Order now wMt« ttock ft complete— put them away on rite lay-away 
plan— a wonderful gift far the early Xmaa shoppers 



Little Gift Shop 



IF YOU WANT THE BEST 

• - ■ J . !Sr,1 
TRY US T0DAY| 



PHONE 



ANTIOCH 651 

FOR 



... 



1955 





r 



! ro uu 





FAIR 



,* 



AT 



WILMOT, WISCONSIN 

Thursday thru Sunday, Aug. 11-14 

Fair Opens Thursday, 12 Noon C S. T. 



MORE AND BETTER RIDES — 



—LOADS OF ENTERTAINMENT 



& RADIO 




SERYP &. REPAIR 

ANDERSON 

PHONE 850' 

Antioch, Illinois 
Rts. 21 and Loon Lake Rd I 



SCHEDULE OF EVENTS 

Gates open Thursday, August 11, at 12:00 Noon. 

Judging begins Thursday afternoon, August 11. 

Grandstand acts Thursday afternoon and Children's Horse Show Thursday afternoon — no 
charge for either. , , * ■ ■ • 

Adult Horse Show Thursday evening in coniunction with Grandstand acts. Adults 50c, chil- 
dren 25c.- . 

Big Parade Friday morning 10:30. This parade will enter the grounds and be viewed in 
front of the stands. 

Grandstand acts Friday afternoon — no charge. 

Extra for Friday afternoon— Children's Day on grounds— AH rides except the scooter ride 
10 cents or 11 rides for $1.00 from 1 to 5 p. ml only. 

Special feature show in conjunction with the Grandstand Acts and the appearance of ALICE 
IN DAIRYLAND and her local court Friday evening before the stands. 

Children's parade Saturday afternoon 2:00 p. m. < ' 

Grandstand .acts » Saturday afternoon— ho charge. 

Stock Car racing Saturday evening— regular admission. 

Cactus Rodeo Sunday afternoon and evening — two shows — No Grandstand acts Sunday. •. 

Schaffer Shows of Dallas, Texas, have the contract for Rides and concessions and will g^ye 1 
us many new rides and a change of shows for the midway. ' ' "* 

This program does not include many special features by the 4-H department of the fair' 
such as the sale of fat stock, the dress revue, and the tractor contests* which -will •take place 'as 
usual. """* • 



:•■', 



Friday evening ihow ii conducted by Mr. Ranyan of Radio Station WLIP and 
feature! the best in Wisconsin and Illinois local talent, including The Melio- 
Tonet, well known instrumental group . . . The Isettes— ^world, famous Trap 
Shooters-; . . also Square Dancing, and Milking Contest. 

ADMISSION — Adults S1.00 . . . Children 25c — Tax extra 




New ihot favorite 

to wear with everything catuol-iklrti, stacks; 
' pedal pushtrs, thorts, .Softest foam tote ever I. 

Cosgrove 



PHONE 474 ANTIOCH, ILL ' 

NEXT TO THE A&P ' - 



a "Rocar for row roani 

And you'll find on* priced fiiit right for 
youl Choose from thirteen gorgeous 
models In Oldsmobllo's three thrilling 
lerits.'.. luxurious NInery-Bghl, brilliant 
\Super"88", low-priced "SB"! Oldsmo- 
blle "88'' 2-Door Sedan It shown above. 



Now -while rammer ulei are soaring — is the earieat 
time ever to deal yourself behind the wheel tl i oew 
Oldsmoblle! Youll know initially why this thrilling 
glamour queen is the most wanted cat in all Old* hUtoryl 
It's that exciting new "Go-Ahead" lookl It's that dxunatjt 
"flying color" styling I An* what a imooth teim iwilti 
the touch of your toe .V. the commanding u Uocke(." 202 
Engine and Hydra-Malic Super Drive*! So come in now 
. . .find out why August is the hottest month of the 
year to deal • . '. ana the hotteit car is Oldtmobllp I- 

'Optional al mxUo ml. 



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PAGE. FOOT. 



THE. ANTIOCH NEWS. ANTIOCH. ILLINOIS^ 



CLASSIFIED ADS 



Two homes for sale for price of ono 
— or will split. Wooded, beach 
rights; zoned for business. Auto- 
matic oil heat, W, Shannon, phone 
5B0-M-1, west side Channel Lake. 

(4-5-8-7) 



POR SALE: Havlland, Dresden, 
Bavarian China; Petite Point An- 
tique Chairs, Old Silver and 
Glassware, Console Table, Coffee 
Grinders, Old Books. COUNTRY 
MILE, RFD No. 1, Route 173, 
Richmond, Illinois . (4-5) 



THE . COUNTRY MILE 
..' ■ - RFD No.'l 
Richmond r.Minola ... 
We are located op:. Rtc. No. 173, 
first house as'.yoU crdcr Richmond 
from the' East. ' ,Ehiby -.interesting 
gifts and apparel' .displayed In a 
charming home, atmosphere which 
will take you back, to your Grand- 
mother's Day. Wc. WELCOME you 
at the COUNTRY MILE.- 
•Dorothy fellscr 
Frank. ,E. Stevens 
». ..: (4-5-6 , -7) 



THURSDAY, AUGUST Ih 1955 



LUCKY YOU! 

SPECIALS 

$10.00 Handling Charge- is 
all that's required 

1949 Plymouth Sedan . $175.00 

1948 Hudson Sedan . . $175.00 

1949 Packard Sedan . . $185.00 
1949 Nosh Sedan . . $185.00 
1947 Ford Sedan . . . $175.00 
1946 Chevrolet Sedan . $135.00 

Several others In same price bracket 

AMIEL FEYERABEND, Inc. 

STUDEBAKER-PACKARD 
Antloch, Illinois Phone 670 



FOR SALE — Used outboard' motors, 
boats, $25,00 and up, E. P. Drcssel. 
Lake Marie, telephone Antloch 674. 

(3tfn) 



FOR SALE— Costume jewelry, sta- 
tionery, greeting cards — aprons for 
work and gift. Milk white glass, 
Blenko and Williamsburg Restora- 
tion glassware at. Ella G. Jensen's, 
324 Park Ave|. turn east at National 
Tea store. Phone Antioch 276-R. 
Open daily and Sunday and eve- 
nings. . . (3-4) 



FOR GOOD 

FIRE-INSURANCE 

CONSULT 

J. P. MILLER 

Phono 262-R 
Tiffany Rd, Antloch. III. 



LEGAL 

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING 

NOTICE 13 HEREBY GIVEN by 
the Board of Education of School 
District i No. 34 In the County of 
Lake, State of Illinois, that a ten- 
tative budget for said School Dis- 
trict for the fiscal year beginning 
July 1, 1D53 will be on file and con- 
veniently available to public in- 
spection at the Antioch Grade 
School Office from and after 
o'clock A, M., on the 6th day of 
August, 1055, at Antioch, Illinois 
in this School District. 

Notice Is further hereby given 
that a public hearing on said budget 
will be held at 8 o'clock P. M., on 
the 13th day of September, 1955,, at 
the Antioch Grade School In this 
School District No. 34. 

Dated this 4th day of August, 1955. 

Board of Education of School Dis- 
trict No. 34 in the County of Lake, 
State of Illinois. 

By Elmer Baethke, 
Secretary 



(3-4) 



LEGAL 



21940 

ADJUDICATION AND CLAIM 
DAY NOTICE 

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN to 
all persons that the first Monday 
of October, 1955, is the claim date 
in the Estate of WILLIAM E. 
COOPER, deceased, pending in the 
Probate Court of Lake County, Illi- 
nois, and that claims may be filed 
against the said estate on or before 
said date without issuance of sum- 
mons. All claims filed against said 
estate on or before said date and not 
contested, will be adjudicated on 
the first Tuesday after the first 
Monday of the next succeeding 
month at 10 A. M. 

Antoinette S. Cooper 
Executrix 
Ted C. Larson, Attorney 
Antioch, III. 
Phone Antioch 799J. (3-4-5) 



STOP THAT ITCH! 
IN JUST 15 MINUTES. 

Your 40c back at any drug store 
if not pleased. Try easy-to-apply 
ITCH-ME-NOT for the itch of 
eczema, ringworm, insect bites, foot 
itch or any other surface itch. To- 
day at King's Drug Store. (3-4-5-6) 




ANTIOCH 
BUILDERS 

"Better Built Homes" 



REMODELING 



ROOFING 





ADDITIONS 



GARAGES 



Financing 'can be arranged 

Phone Ant. 901 Antioch, III. 



?£3^>#!&&^X>$^;?:^^ 




'in TKi fl . T* ■!■ ■! UN » Hl l lUM I I 

To find anything you want, use the YELLOW PAGES 
your Classified Telephone Directory. 

]j n n rTri wn r nr ii ir murn 




3 



GARBAGE REMOVAL 

CLEAN UP JOBS 
I Prompt Service 

HARRY SMITH 

Lake Marie 
Phono Antioch 519-R-1 



TAKING OFF ? 

Insure your 
Vacation luggage, 
clothes and 
i other 
personal property I 



/ Loren D. Sexauer 

Phone 571 

390 Lake Street Antioch 





FOR SALB— Summer cottage, 3 
large bedrooms, screened porch, 
dining room, living room, cabinet 
kitchen,, bathroom and running 
water. Lot 50 £t x 190 ft. Beach 
rights. 18 Grapevine Ave., Chan- 
nel Lake. 



PIANOS — Spinets, quality plus 
price equals value. Very low cost 
financing makes our overall deal 
far, far better. 

BIDINGER MUSIC HOUSE 
626 - 56th St., Kenosha, Wis. 



FOR SALE 



INSULATION 

• EFFICIENT 

• FIREPROOF 

easy to pour granules 
— very economical — 

25c for 2 >cu. ft. bags 

Frostee Sno Co. 



843 Main Sf. 



Antioch, III. 

CItfn) 



§> 



/t^fc* 



The 

SHELLANE 
TWINS 

Most dependable bottled gas 
for 

ECONOMICAL COOKING 

INSTANT HOT WATER 

CONVENIENT INCINERATION 

AUTOMATIC CIOTHES DRYING 

A product of tti* 
Shell OH Company 

SUBURBAN GAS SERVICE 

1 mile wcit of Grayslako on Rt. 120 
Baldwin 3-5341 
CHAN-PARKER, Owner • 



Step in.*, and command the most modern truck power on any job! 

New Chevrolet TashForce 



\ 



\ 



\ 



Seven new %igh-voltage" high-compression 
valve-in-head engines! 

Here's hour-saving, dollar-saving power for your job . . .. 
the biggest choice of engines in Chevrolet truck history! 
And they're the most modern engines in the industry! 






••••••••• 



You've got it good under the hood with a new 
Chevrolet Task-Force truck! With two new 
V8's and five new sixes to choose from, you 
can pick the power that's tailor-made to do 
your kind of hauling. 

Shortest stroke V8's in any leading truck! 
Both of Chevrolet's new truck V8's have an 
ultra-short stroke-shortest of any V8 in any 
leading truck. They're of modern oversquarc 
design, which means that the piston stroke is 
smaller than the bore. The result is less piston 
travel per mile . . . longer engine life. Also, 
Chevrolet's compact truck V8's deliver ex- 



ceptionally high horsepower per pound of 
engine weight. More power is actually avail- 
able for hauling your loads! 

Modern 12-volt electrical system! You get 
this great development in all new Chevrolet 
truck engincs-both V8's and sixes. The 12- 
volt electrical system delivers twice the punch 
for quicker eold-wcather starting (up to 30% 
faster cranking speed). It also provides a 
hotter, fatter spark for better ignition. 

Come in and command the most modem truck 
power for your job! 






V8 
or 6 







you get the right power 
for your job! 



m 



Year after year , . . America's best-selling truck! 

DRUE CHEVROLET, Inc. 



fi 



il 



CHEVROLET^ 







> 






Phone 56 - Antioch, Illinois 







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■'■:l 







/THURSDAY, AUGUST; llj 1955_ 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS, ANTIOGH, JLLDjOIS. 



, L .; . ■ ' .. .'■ ' ■ .. ■ ■ « 






PAGE FIVE 



P 



MILLBURN 




*\ 



I 



Regular services at Millburn Con- 
gregational church August 14, in- 
clude Sunday School at 9:45 a. m, 
and church services at 11 a. m. The 
Hev. Clifton Speer of Crooked Lake 
will be guest speaker. 

The Devotional Study, Group will 
meet at the home of l^lrs, Herbert 
Messner Thursday morning, Aug, 11 
at 9 a. m. until 11 a. m. Anyone 
wishing to Join the group is wel- 
come, \ 

Mr .and Mrs. Clifford "Weber and 

, daughter, Sharon and Mr. and Mrs. 

Clifford Weber, Jr., and family of 

Wlnthrop Harbor were vacationing 

at Lake Catherine/ Minoqua, Wis. 

Mr. and Mrs. William Ferry and 
son Brian of Detroit, Mich., spent 
the week-end at the Kenneth Den- 
man home. Their daughters, Daw- 
neen and Debbie returned with 
them ©iter spending "a week with 
their grandmother, Mrs. Anna Bau- 
man. 

. 'Mrs. Lester Barker of Solon 
Springs, Wis., is spending several 
days with the Bonner relatives in 
Millburn. 

. Mrs. Kenneth Young received 
her teacher's certificate from the 
Sherwood Music School in Chicago 
for the Hammond organ. 

Mrs. Jean Walker and four chil- 
dren of Rosevllle, Mich., " arrived 
Wednesday lor two weeks, with her 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Hughes, 

Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Bonner were 
dinner guests. at the home of their 
daughter, Mrs Vernon Stahnke in 
Elgin 'Friday evening- in honor of 
Mrs. Bonner's birthday. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Kaluf and Mr. 
and Mrs. » Frank Edwards .'spent 
;Thursday evening at the John 
Edwards- home in Libertyville. . 

Mr. and Mrs. Howard Bonner, Mr. 
'and Mrs, -Kenneth Denman were 
dinner guests of Dr. and Mrs. W. 
G. Bauman of Barrington Monday 
evening in honor of three wedding 
anniversaries August 7, 8, and 9. 

Harvey Mann and daughter, Mar- 
Jorie of Waukcgan and Mrs, Myrtle 
Savage and Miss Josie Mann were 
guests Friday at ttie Wilder Smith 
home in Hebron. 

Mr. and Mrs. Howard Bonner en- 
tertained Mrs! Anna Bauman. end 
family at a picnic supper Saturday 
evening, in honor of the William 
Ferry family of Detroit, Mich. 
There were 24 present. 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald Specht of 
South Bend, Ind, are spending this 
week with their j daughter, Mrs. 
Donald Holem. 

The Vemon Cubberly' " family 
returned home Saturday from sev- 
ere weeks vacation at Three Lakes, 
Wis. | 



Mrs. Kenneth Walker and daugh-r 
tcr, Maureen, of Hollo, Mo„ are 
spending a few weeks with her sis- 
ter, Mrs. Lyman Bonner, 

Mr. and Mrs, Harvey Mann of 
Waukegan spent Tuesday - after- 
noon* at the Mrs. Myrtle Savage 
homo. 

' Fred Leable* of Rosecrans was a 
caller at the Eddie Hoffman home 
Tuesday afternoon. 
-. Ronnie Edwards' ' of; Libertyville 
spent a few days with his grand- 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ed- 
wards, 

Mr. and Mrs, George McElroy 
and Mrs, David McElroy of Zlon 
and Bruce Powell of Waukegan 
were dinner guests at the Edward 
Hoffman home Friday* J 



'• BAND 
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ft i ir« ft i»w r"' 

STATE FARM Agent 



GEORGE 
MAZZUCA 

Phone 1089 Antioch, III. 



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The Antioch News 

PHONE 43 or U 



VENETIAN MANOR 
CONVALESCENT HOME ' 

Available for patients ... beautiful newly 'established .Nursing 
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MRS. M. WALSECK 
R. R. 2, Box 47, Lake Villa, III. 



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.PHONE 43 OR. 44 

" .928 MAIN STREET 

ANJJOCH, ILLINOIS 



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DELIVERS 
CLEAR-CUT ADVANTAGES! 



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THEWri NO POWER UKI 
f?*ATO~STREAK POWIRI 

H*r« i'ti v Itw i kfort ol foniioc'i t«rrifk 
ptrformanca— lti«: all<n*w, ultranoittni 
Strato-Slrw>k V-81 Tfch mait«rpt«c« of 
•nglna, d.ilgn will d«tiv«r up to 200 
hontpowtr with Ponftac'i 4-borrtl cor- 
burator, an •nrra>OMt option. G«» btfitnd 
*• «Am4 and »*• w*>ot Pontioc 5*roh>- 
S*tak powtf rVolty m»amt 



362 



iu+MMWK •Murrr-Here's one- advantage you 
can spot as far as you can boc! Pontiac's smart 
combination of Twin-Streaked hood and Vogue 
Two-Toning ia generally acknowledged to be the 
major style advance of the year. 
f upimio* f»PO«*iAJ»ci-The Strato-Streak V-8, 
' too, sets thia car apart from any other.' It is the 
industry's; moat modem engine— filled with 
"firsts" that pay off.in 200-horsepower* action 
and the greatest thrift in Pontiac history. 

BttvuHQK ffii-There's 124 • or 122 inches of 
road-leveling wheel base under Pontiac's spacious 
Body by i Fisher. , And that - means a solid sense 
of Becu^ity;not■ surpassed by , any car. 
iw>HJO* NAKOiwe Mif-There's extra security, 
too, in Umj lightning response of Pontiac's brakes, 
steering and ; acceleration. : Even parking is ■ a 
pleasure with action like this. ' 

E&L PONTIAC, 



f ifPfffio* COMPMir— What's your idea on this 
score? Big, soft seats? Ample shoulder and leg 
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Pontiac comfort and it won't be topped by any-., 
thing on the road. 

Yet a Pontiac fits any new-car budget! Find out 
how little it takes to join the awing to Pontiac. 

*utith 4-baml evrburxtar, an fxtra-corf option. 




PONIMC'S GftfATESr YEAR . . . 
TNT YEAR'S GREATEST iUYI 




Across from Anlioch Grids School AntiOCn lllinOIS 






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PAGE SIX 



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Antipch 4-H Qtob Hm 
Achievement Night at 
Scout House Monday 



Engagement Announced 




The Antloch Scout House was 
filled io capacity on Monday night 
when -the Antloch Acorns 4-H club 
held Its Achievement Night with 
Janet Kelsler, Fred Dlttmer and 
Carl Relchenbach and cooking lead- 
ers, Mesdames Edward Zalatoris and 
Nelson Place. Mrs. James Bni3kl, 
a former leader, was also intro- 
duced. .J- 

The program opened with a cook- 
ing demonstration of drop biscuits 
by Jane Lassen and Mary Keulman. 
Marcia Kulp followed them with 
an accordion number. Next Jane 
Lassen, Mary Keulman and Carleen 
Rockow, accompanied by Judy 
Keulman, sang. in .ajrio as "they had 
done at the County Share^thc-Fun 
Festival. Experiences at summer 
camp were reldtcd;by\Mary Wertz, 
Dee SHllson and^ Janet" Sheehan; 
then a piano sold was given by Judy 
Keulman before Ihe modeling of 
garments. 

Those who modeled were Barbara 
Kisel, Marcia Kulp, Doe Stlllson, 
Joan Proesel, Janet Polley, Karen 
Lightsey, Mary Andersen, Emily 
Reichenbach, July Keulman, Janet 
Keisler, Sandy Kubs, Knthy Scully, 
Helen Herman -and Mary Herman. 

It was the seventh year in 4-H 
for Mary Herman who modeled the 
pink informal dance frock she will 
display at the state fair as one of 
12 chosen to represent Lake County 
there in sewing. She was also a 
fair delegate during her fourth year 
in 4-H. Mrs. Peter Kisel presented 
her with a gift from Jhe leaders in 
appreciation of her work as a junior 
leader. 

The program concluded as Mary 
Keulman, Jane Lassen, Janet Shee- 
han, Mary Wertz and Carleen Rac- 
kow joined with those who modeled 
garments for a candle lighting cere- 
mony in which they gave their or- 
ganization's pledge.' 

Refreshments were served in the 

social hour that followed for the 

guests which included members of 

Lake Region Home Bureau which 

sponsors the group. 
• * ♦ • 

Rainbow Girls to Fete 
Elders on August 22; 
Nancy Swenson Honored 

Nancy Swenson was appointed 
grand "representative to the State 
of Texas, according to an announce- 
ment made at the Antioch Assem- 
bly of the Order of Rainbow Mon- 
day evening. 

She will correspond with a Texas 
member on state activities and re- 
port at the grand assembly next 
year. 

Four candidates \ycre initiated 
into membership at this meeting. 
They are Pennie Ann Storch, Pat 
"Wood, Beverly Ericsson and Joanne 
Seekatz/^- * 

At the next meeting August 22, 
the advisory board, members of the 
Eastern Star and the Masonic lodge 
wJl be guests. • 

Several Antioch girls will par- 
ticipate this evening in the service 
of Radiant Assembly at Waukegan. 
They arc Nancy Swenson, recorder; 
Barbara Abhousc, charity; Janet 
Beelow, outer observer; Phyllis 
Pincombe, worthy 'associate ad- 
visor; Sue Carol Barnstable, fidel- 
ity; and Peggy Cardiff, service. 

* • * 

Moose Hold Annual Fete 
At Fox River Grove 

Members of the Loyal Order of 
Moose No. 528 and their families 
help their third annual picnic Sun- 
day at Fox River Grove near Cary. 

An estimated 400 persons en- 
joyed a basket lunch and then spent 
the afternoon at various amuse- 
ments. Three hundred and forty- 
five books of rides were provided 
for the children, 

Heading the procession to the 
picnic grounds was George Boro- 
vicka, local druggist, in the old An- 
tioch fire truck which he purchased 
and outfitted as an antique. At the 

grove he gave children a ride. 

* • • 

A Girl for Chcnettes 

Nancy Joy Chenette is the name 
of a daughter bom Friday evening 
to Mr. and Mrs. Louis Chenette at 
Condell Memorial hospital, Liberty- 
ville. Mr. Chenette is bandmaster 
of the Antioch Community band 
and director of music at Antioch 
Township High school. The girl 

has two young brothers. 

* * • 

Mrs, Walter Hills and Mrs, Jack 
Stieber entertained the officers club 
of Royal Neighbors last evening at 

a card party. 

•"*.■* 

FIREMEN FEAST ON 

CHICKEN, SWEET CORN 

The Antioch Fire department en- 
joyed one of their best feasts in 
many moons Tuesday evening at 
the firo station. 

Village Trustee Murrill Cunning- 
ham furnished chickens and Barney 
Nevelier of Lake Marie rd„ sweet 
corn. The menu comprised roast 
chicken, roast corn, new potatoes 
boiled in their jackets, tomatoes, 
salad, and coffee. 

Twenty-nine countries belonging 
to the League of Red Cross societies 
have contributed emergency relief 
valued at $200,000, (for the 60,000 
men , women, and children made 
homeless by the Greek, earthquakes 
of late April. 




Miss Nancy Lee Hoft 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hoft, of Lake 
Marie, announce the engagement 
of their daughter, Nancy Lee, to 
Kenneth Rentner of Antioch. Plans 
are being made for a wedding dur- 
ing the winter, 

• * « 

Little League Picnic 
To Be Held August 21 

At Fox River Park 



The annual Little League picnic 
will be held at 12:30 p. m. Sunday, 
Aug. 21 at Fox River park, 

Families of the boys of the Pony 
League, Little League, and Minor 
League have been invited to at- 
tend. 

An enjoyable time is planned 
through games for which there will 
be prizes in all groups. Lunch will 
be pot-luck style and each family 
is requested to bring a dish to 
pass. Silver ware and plates are 
to be brought also. 

There will be short business 
meetings for both the Little League 
Mothers Club and the Men's Club. 
Election of officers will take place 
and general plans and suggestions 
for the coming year will be made, 
consequently all parents are urged 
by those in charge to attend. 

Those desiring a ride to and from 

the picnic grounds will meet at the 

Little League field at 12 noon. 
• • * 

Parents of Daughter 
Mr. and Mrs. David Switzer are 
the parents of a daughter, "Linda 
Lee," born July 25 at McHenry. 
Mrs. Switzer was formerly Miss 
Jolene Gaston, daughter of Mr, and 
Mrs. H. K. Gaston of Antioch. 
The Switzers have another little 
daughter, Laura Ann. 



Mexican Motif Prevails at 
Mrs. Splering's Luncheon 

A Mexican motif -prevailed at the 
dessert luncheon given, recently ,by 
Mrs. Clarence Spier ing, president 
of the Antioch Woman's Club, at 
her home for members of the or- 
ganization's board. There, were 19 
present. 

During the business meeting, 
thank you notes were read from 
Lcnore McCord and Robert Cain 
who recently attended Eastern Illi- 
nois State Teacher's College Music 
Camp and Jean Flliatrcault who at- 
tended the Illinois Conservation 
School near Lake Villa. These 
high school students received their 
scholarships from the club. 

Tentative budget and program 
plans were discussed during which 
It was revealed that advertising 
space is again being sold in. the 
club year books and that the first 
official meeting of the ne^v year 
has been sit on Oct. 3 with a 
luncheon at George Diamond's 
Chain O* Lakes Country Club. The 
next board meeting is planned for 
Thursday, Sept. 1. 



• * * 




Lake' Villa Man Speaks 
Before Women of Moose 



Mrs. 'LaVergne Wlznerowicz, 
sponsored .by i. Constance .Kennedy 
was initiated Into Women of the 
Moose, Antioch Chapter No. 375 on 
Thursday, August 4th, at the Moose 
Lodge, Mooschcart Alumni Com- 
mittee arranged to have Mr. David 
Harrell of Lake Villa give a very 
interesting talk on .the care and 
raising of house plants. The ladles 
were given helpful information on 
various plants and flowers. 

Friendship committee reported 
that Co-worker Marie Roiehenbach 
was taken to Burlington hospi tal, 
Co-worker Pearl Anderson ex- 
pressed her appreciation for the 
cards received during her hospi- 
tal, stay. 

It was announced that a dance is 
to be. held on August 20, at the 
Moose lodge. Invitation is extend- 
ed to the public. 

Plans are in the making for a 
hay-ride party on Saturday, Sept. 
17; -More details as,. to when and 
where will be given at a later date. 

Meeting was adjourned and re- 
freshments were served by Moose- 
heart Alumni committee. 



S/Sgt. William E. Leplante i 

Japan (FHTNC) — Serving with 
the 1st Marine Aircraft Wing as a 
metalsmith is S/Sgt. William E. 
Leplante, son of Mr, and Mrs. Ed- 
ward B. Leplante of Beach Grove 
rd., Lake Marie, Antioch, and bust? 
band of the former Miss Jacqueline* 
Spindlar of Van Nuys, Calif. 

Before entering the service in 
March, 1951, he was graduated 
from Lane Technical High School, 
Chicago. 

He is attached to Marine Trans- 
port Squadron 253, a unit which 
transports supplies and personnel 
for Navy and Marine Corps units 
in the far East. 

•.- | 



Lake Villa Days 

(continued from page 1) 
day evening. Just how good the 
lady firefighters will be with the 
water fighting Is a matter of con- 
jecture, but the event is certain 
to evoke. lots of Interest. 

Other features of the three-day 
celebration will be the usual car- 
nival attractions including games 
and refreshments and rides; This 
year a ferris wheel, merry-go- 
round and several other kiddie rides 
will help entertain the large 
crowds expected. 

Chief Iry. f Barney). Barnstable, 
general chairman for the Lake 
Villa Days said today that all prep- 
arations have been made to insure 
that this will be one of the most 
successful celebrations in the 25- 
year history of Lake Villa Days. 
Serving on the committee with 
Barnstable are John Effingcr, ad- 
vertising chairman, . and Irving 
Barnstable, Jr., water fight chair- 
man. 

All funds raised by the annual 
event are used for maintenance of 
the department equipment and for 
the purchase of new equipment. 
Although the department is sup- 
ported to some extent by the muni- 
cipality, the money raised by the 
fire fighters, themselves, makes it 
possible for Lake Villa to have 
more modern equipment and- a 
better deportment. 



Mr. and Mra,- John Horan, Jr., and 
family are vacationing in Hemp- 
stead, N, y„ and are visiting Mrs. 
Horan's brother, Arthur Wellman 
and family. 



» * • 



:. Mra. Ben R. Burko and Mrs. H. 
B. Gaa ton spent 'the week end With 
the Misses Dccdlo and Mary Tiffany 
at -their cottage at Copper Harbor, 
Michigan. 



Mr. and Mrs. U R. Watson, of, 
Franklin Park vWted to- -AjUoch - 
Tuesday afternoon. Mr, w**™h 
was coach at the High Schoo 1 fbr{ 
several years during the W2ffB. ■ 

A three-year toughness test on 
one company's rubber tire produced 
for coal mine use has resulted in 
movement of 2,000,000 tons of coal 
without a 1 tire failure. 



Methodist Church WSCS 

ti iponioring 

Rummage & Bake Sale 

ON'AUGUST 20 — AT THE MASONIC HALL 

BAKE SALE STARTS AT 9i30 A. M. 
RUMMAGE SALES FROM 10 A. M. to 6 P. M. 

Rummage should be delivered to the church between Auo. 15-1° 



A bachelor is a man who has lost 
interest . . . the women's. 



Ship'n Shore; 

monkey-print 
i broadcloth 

2 50 





sizes 7 to' 14 

Siiip'n Shore's mischievous 

"monkey business" blouse... 

such fashion funl Convertible 

little collar... popular buttoned slash 

sleeves... pretty pearl buttons. 

Three- wise-monkeys print. . . bright jungle colors on 

white . . . combed cotton that loves to be laundered. 

We've pretty new solid broadcloths, $1.96. 

Ma ri Anne's \ 

AIR CONDITIONED FOR YOUR COMFORT^ 

Open Friday Nito till 9:00 p. m. Antiodh "t 



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Your Key ta Blut Chip 



Even its looks carry weight 



A Blue Chip GMC is massively framed, ruggedly axled and mightily engined to 
do its work. It also is distinctively smart to add prestige to your business. The 
combination makes an outstanding investment— let us tell you more about it. 



See us, too, for Triple-Checked used trucks 



PEDERSEN BROS. IMPLEMENT COMPANY 

On Hwy. 173— 2 mi lei west of Rte. 41. Phone Ant. 599 — Antioch, III. 






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THUJtgp^YpAiigpsyaartifliBg 






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THErANTIOCH 1 






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Man's Oldest Tool 







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Up To New Tricks 



WASHINGTON — .The scile, , 
man's '..oldest,, measuring . tool, 
whoso use dates beyond the Dawn 
of-Hlitory, Is taking on many fas- 
cinating new jobs In American 
business and industry. 

,;Take the matter of weighing 
money, for example. Today, scales 
ire. used In many banks to check- 
weigh packages of paper money, 
to make auro that the bills are all 

J here. A typical transaction might 
to drop a package of $1,000 In 
dollar bills on the 'scale. Pros- 
weighing machines are so sen- 
vo that If even a single ten spot 
missing Its absence sticks out 
like a sore thumb. Coins are also 
counted , by weight This ia ves 
time and money and makes for 
peace of mind for bankers (as* 
sumlng the money Is all then "of 
course). 

A manufacturer of baby nipples 
* advertises that his product Isn't 
touched by human hands— and If 
Istft," A machine automatically 
packs them three to a box. The 
only thing Is, sometimes the : ma- 
chine makes a mistake. It may 
pack only two nipples or some- 
times one In a box where the cus- 
tomer pays for three. This causes 
howls of anguish, hot only from 
the babies, but from the custo- 
mers, too. So the manufacturer 
has his boxes check weighed. He 
doesn't give a hoot how much 
they weigh, but If one Is 'missing 
the scales detect it, ' 



-7 



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Humans In America 
7,000 Years Ago 

WASHINGTON— Human beings 
have lived In the northern Missouri 
Basin for at least 7,000, years. 
The prehistoric people — presum- 
ably of the same type physically 
as living Plains Indians — passed 
through many cultural changes 
due to migrations, variations in 
. climate, perhaps major wars. They 
were, at various periods, hunters, 
farmers, food gatherers, Some- 
times they combined all three 
ways of life. 

This lost chapter is being ten- 
atlvely reconstructed from the sur- 
veys and excavations /carried oul 
under the River Basins Surveys 
project of the Smithsonian Institu- 
tion and various Federal and State 
cooperating afjfcnclcs. A , large 
number of ar theological sites, 
eventually to br. flooded under the 
government's/ river development 

program, h'-ive been investigated 
in order U' salvage scientific ma- 
terial of value. ' 

the course of this . archeologl- 

WfSrk, evidences of what ap- 

n'Uy was an early human oc« 

ancy of the area were found 

he basin of the Angostura Res- 

jlr on the Cheyenne River In 

Fori tth Dakota. 











Borovicka Will Take 
Part in Classic Car 
Club Caravan Aug. 15 

Local resident George E. Boro- 
vicka, Depot st., AMloch, will 
drive to Detroit in the third annual 
Caravan of the 'Classic Car Club 
of America August ". 18-18.' Some 
100 old cars of the years 1025-42 
will participate. Ho will take <his 
classic 1932 Lincoln. 

Members of the national 'organi- 
zation are dedicated to preserving 
motor cars from the era they con- 
sider the "golden age of the auto- 
mobile." They restore these cars 
to the original condition at coats 
Up 'to $10,000. 

. Eastern members driving in .for- 
mation from Harriaburg, Pa„ will 
meet southern and western cars at 
Toledo, Ohio, on August 17th, driv- 
ing on to Detroit under police 
escort. 



Feeding two antibiotic supple- 
ments in chick rations has. proved 
economically practical In research 
at Kansas' State College, reports 
Successful Farming. The two anti- 
biotics do not Improve the best re- 
sults with one' antibiotic, but they 
give good results more consistently. 

* To be sure of a plentiful ice-cube 
supply during hot days, freeze extra 
cubes, empty them into plastic 
bags and store them in the freezer. 
Remove the cubes from the trays 
without, running water and they 
will be dry and; will not stick to- 
gether in the bags. 



Part Time Workers 
To Be Cheeked in 

Population Survey 

' Special supplementary questions 
designed to find out whether unem- 
ployed, persons' are seeking full- 
time or part-time ' work wlllv<be 
asked In the August Current Popu- 
lation Survey, according to Super- 
visor 'John W. Cam it of the Census 
Bureau's district office *at Chicago. 

•The Current Population survey 
Is conducted locally and In 220 
ether areas of the country each 
month to collect up to date national 
figures on employment and uncnv 
ployment, The survey wH'be car- 
ried out during the week of August 
15-10, 1055. 



Prophetic Choice! 
Peter Sal ley in 1742 passed 
•through what is now West Virginia 
and named one of the many streams 
he crossed "The Coal River," a 
highly prophetic choice since West 
Virginia today is America's leading 
source of bituminous coal. 



World's First Coal Pipeline 

To Carry Bituminous 108 Miles 

A coal pipeline is to be construct- 
ed in Ohio beginning In 1055 to 
carry "black.. diamonds" 108 miles 
and open a new era of coal transpor- 
tation. It is planned to deliver 
1,200,000 tons of- coal a year to an 
Ohio electric utility. 



ch Is a Luxury? 




Said the loan broker: "One last 
question — what rtype blood do you 
have?" 



One of these items ia not -a lux- 
ury. The excise or "luxury" tax 
which the government collects on 
liquor, tobacco and entertainment 
Is also levied on the household 
dryer and ironer. The yacht Is tax- 
free. When you buy a dryer or an 
ironer 10 per cent of the cost Is 
"luxury tax." The government col- 
lects this tax because these house- 
hold necessities are classified as 
luxuries. 

[There are still more than 40 
million American homes without a 
dryer or Ironer. The American 
Home Laundry Manufacturers' As- 
sociation Is appealing to Congress 
to remove this tax. Do you think 
thIs.lso.fair tax? You can have it 
repealed.* Send a letter, post card 
■ior telegram to your Congressman 
•In Washington today. Tell him 
-.what you think of this tax. He 
would like to know. 



Last year 60,600 Gray Ladies gave 
4,121,600 volunteer hours of service 
In military, veteran, and civilian 
hospitals. 



LOOK AT THE 
CLASSIFIED ADS! 



if you are looking for bargains! 
Yes, that's where bargain hunters 
bag the limit in top-value services, 
sales, rentals and other daily needs; 
Every day is grand discovery day, 

as 

when you read and use the Want Ads 
— for quick profit ; — fast results. 
Phone or come in for Want Ad help. 



*• \ 



The Antioch News 

Phone 43 Antioch, III. 



Jb-^" 



. S. Eye-Core Habits 
ompared With British 

NEW YORK — Recent studies 
made in the United States and 
England reveal an interesting 
comparison of eye-care habits. 

In a nation-wide American sur- 
vey, it was found that 67.6 per cent 
of all adults wear glasses and that 
the average number of pairs owned 
by each person is 1.6. Average age 
of frames now in use is 9.0 years. 
while average age of lens is 2.5 
years. 

These figures show a slight but 
healthy Improvement has taken 
place since a -similar, survey was 
conducted in 1048. At that time. 
67.3 per cent wore glasses, owned 
1.4 pairs, average age of frames 
was 3.7 years, and "that of lenses, 
2.8 years. 

The English are tied with' Ameri- 
cans In., average eye-glass owner* 
ship nr weirsjr'ind those; ques- . 
ttoned expect to wear their glasses 
for about the same length of time, 
2.75 years. But— only 50 per cent 
of their adults wear specs. 

Old Farm Machinery 
Turns Pages Of Time 

EASTLANSINO, Mich.— Michi- 
gan State College's collection of 
antique farm equipment turns back 
the clock 100 years to the era of 
the horse-drawn walking plow, 
hand seeder and wheel cultivator. 

The college museum spent five 
years collecting and restoring the 
old equipment to its original con- 
dition before placing It on 'display 
forthe summer. 

Those "good old days" are re^i 
called by the surrey with the 
fringe on top; a grist mill, stump 
puller and three-horsepower sweep. ( 
Other pioneer tools that bring to 
life the farming past Include an. 
1868 reaper, an 1804 threshing ma- 
chine, an 1870 corn shcUer and a 
hand-operated churn with wooden 
gears. ' .' ■ 

Three Little Words 

SAN ANGELOi Tex. - The Son 
Angelo Standard-Times got a lot of 
long letters and weighty opinions 
when It sent our questionnaires for 
a news roundup on West Texas 
economic conditions. 

But one reply, .from a banker, 
summed up the trouble with the 
economic conditions In three words: 
"Too D —Dry." 



r 




I 



IIDftaie. run VCI rate BBnniirriniJ IS nOE miU At\ai 'Here you tee eonttruction work proceeding on (As new Chrytler production /ocfltha which trill odd 667,000 
UP UUCJ VnKTHUl > rKUUUl ! IUW rflUKE IrlAfl •tWT© square feet of floor rpace . . . including a U-mil* long continuous conveyor tysUrm, longest in the industry. 



CHRYSLER'S giant expansion 
program brings you the greatest 



•* 



■■»*»- 



new car buying opportunity of the year! 



Because of the unprecedented demand 
for its 1955 models, currently up to a 
-' new' record high, Chrysler- has had to - 
undertake a Giant Plant Expansion 
Program. When in full production the 
new pl^t^iU^pjtovide a 40 per cent 
Increase in Chrysler Windsor V-8 and 
New Yorker output 

Knowing that building operations 
would take several months, we have 
tried to provide enough 1955 Chrysler 
Windsor V-8's and New Yorkers to 
meet the demands of our customers 
through the season. This meant filling 
our entire year's supply right now in 
mid-season.' 

You Get Year's Widest 
Selection of Models and 

Color Combinations 

Since we tried to anticipate your needs, 
we can. show 'you a wide selection of 



color combinations and body styles, 
but our supply will' never again be as 
great as it is right now! Indications 
are' that there just will not be enough 
of all models and body, styles to go 
around. 

Your present car will never 
be^worth more In trade 

Remember that fact! Right now your 
present car is worth more. in trade 
..than it eyer„.will be again. 

And we can allow you more \ for it 
than, anybody else in town. That's 
not* just talk. There's a good .reason 
for it. 

We Heed Used Cars 

When these. new cars are gone, we'll 

. be ^hungrier !than ever for used" cars. 

That's right— as these wonderful new 

Chrysler buys move out we will be 



needing more and more late model 
used cars. That's a double reason for 
you to trade for a brand new. Chrysler 
beauty right now; You have the year's 
finest selection of the popular 1955 
Chryslers . . . and, we're in a real 
trading mood to get our used car 
stocks in shape. 

fake the lOO-MlllIon -Dollar 
Ride Today! 

If you've been holding off on buying 
your new 1955 Chrysler Windsor V-8 
or New Yorker, if you've delayed for . 
any reason, better act now. 

Because when our present stock of new 
cars is gone, we can't get any more! 

•So, come in today. Experience the 
thrill' of the lOO-MUlion-DpUar Ride 
. ;-.-.-..- the. ride all America is talking 
about , It .will be the smartest new 
car. buy of your lifel ' 



®CN«TCU* 
Manure < 
■turn 



USED CAR iUYERSI 

Our "Pennant Winner?'- which 
include many late model Chrysler* 
— are the greatest buys in town! 




AU Chrysler Can artY-S't , , . with the moei powerful type of V-8 engine on the roadi 
GOOD DWIVIBS DRlVl SAF1LYI I 



ANTIOCH SERVIGENTER - Te| • An » i °<* 590 -R» e . 21 & 173 -Antioch, 

FOR THE BEST IN TV, SEE "IT'S A OMAT UFE" AND "CUMAXr-SEE TV PAOE FOR TIMES AND STATIONS' 




■ » ■■< " 



r *T':* - "' 



~f.rt . - f :.— • . — — 



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J 



PAGE EIGHT 



rr^.u^n 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS, ANTIOCH, ILLINOIS 



THURSDAY^ AUGUSTiM^M 



HICKORY 



Mr. and Mrs. Homer Edwards and 
2 sons, from Charleston, West Vir- 
ginia, arrived at the Bert Edwards 
home on Wednesday. They spent 
Friday and Saturday with their 
brother, Ward Edwards and family 
at Rockford. Theyv left for home 
Monday morning, from the B. Ed- 
wards home. 

The Wilbur Hunter family had a 
picnic supper at Fox River Grove 
on Friday, evening. 

Mrs. Emmet King and Mrs. Wil- 
son King and children visited the 
G. A. Lange family at Hebron on 
Thursday* j \ i 

Mr. and'^rs. Joe Sheehan and 
family and < Mr. and Mrs. Blaine 
King and family enjoyed a picnic 
dinner Sunday* at Hawthorn-Mel- 
lody farm and saw the animals and 
birds in the zoo. 

Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Finkel visited 
Mr, and Mrs. James Payne at Glen- 
view Monday evening, Aug. 8. 

Lt. and Mrs. Russell E, Hunter 
and children, Jerry Hunter and 
Mrs. Dorothy Van Patten and chil- 
dren visited Mrs. George Handley 
at Kenosha Monday afternoon, 
Aug. 8. 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Wells and 
children visited Mr. and Mrs. Clif- 
ford Geddes In Waukegan Sunday 
afternoon. 

Mrs. Jim Dorsey of Lewis Ave., 
North Prairie, and Mrs. Andy Mog- 
lera had lunch with Mrs. Wilson 
King on Saturday. 

Mrs Edna Holdorf and family of 
Bristol visited the Hunter family 
Sunday evening. 

Spencer Wells of Trevor and Mr. 
and Mrs. Harold Butler and family 
of Waukegan were Sunday after- 
noon visitors at the Curtis Wells 
home. } 

Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Wells and 
family called on the Chris Paulsen 
family at Whitewater, Wis., on Sun- 
day afternoon. 

Mrs. Grace Turnock of Kenosha 
called at the Tillotson and King 
homes Wednesday afternoon. 

Gerald Hunter has to report at 
Fort Bliss, El Paso, Texas, on Fri- 
day. He intends to go by plane. 

The Bert Edwards family had a 
get-together on Sunday at their 
home. The absent ones were Har- 
old Edwards, also Ward Edwards. 
Mrs. Bob Erwin and Mrs. Eva Ai- 
ling of Waukegan called in the af- 
ternoon. 



Library News 

"Gentlemen, Start Your Engines" 
is "Wilbur Shaw's story of his life 
and his fascinating career in auto- 
mobile racing. He was the only 
man to win the Indianapolis classic 
three times. His death deprived 
the Indianapolis track of a colorful 
president and auto racing of its 
best known enthusiast. 

In "The Great American Heri- 
tage," Bela KornLtzer has written 
the story of the five Eisenhower 
brothers. In tracing the develop- 
ment of the five boys who started 
their careers from a modest home in 
Abilene, Kansas, Mr. Kornitzer 
illustrates his conviction that the 
real wealth of America is in hex 
citizens' moral and spiritual accom- 
plishments rather than in her ma- 
terial resources. 

The Pulitzer Prize biography of 
Columbus, "Admiral of the Ocean 
Sea" by S. E. Morlson, has been re- 
written and published under a new 
title — "Christopher Columbus, Mar- 
iner." The voyages of Christopher 
Columbus comprise one of the 
great adventure stories of all time 
and this new edition will delight 
many readers who did not have the 
opportunity to read the first book. 

All of the above books were pre- 
sented to the Antioch , Township 
Library in memory of Victor Bown. 



Read & Use Wanf Ads 



FXflN M0T0R 

tAUN SERVICE 

Daily Service from 
Antioch to Chicago 

PHONE LIBERTYVILLE 2-3570 

Chicago Office and Warehouse 

2519 S. Artesian Ave. 

Tel. Cliffside 4-1127 



GENERAL TRUCKING 

MOVING 

GARBAGE REMOVAL 

Front End Loading Work 

Trucking of AH Kinds 

Garden Plowing and Preparing 

M. CUNNINGHAM 
CARTAGE 



Prompt Service 
Phone 419 



Antioch, III. 
274 Park Ave, 



WHEN YOU EAT OUT . . . 
COME TO THE 

Antioch Restaurant 

FOR REAL ENJOYMENT 

Catering to regular meals 

in a wide variety 

Alio 

Sandwiches of all kinds 

at popular prices 



SALEM 



(Written for last week) 

Harris and Ellen Wheeler of Sil- 
ver Lake are visiting their grand- 
parents, Mr. and. Mrs, E. H, Hart- 
nell while their parents are on a 
vacation. 

Alfred Schmidt has returned from 
Moline, Wis., where he attended 
an implement dealers convention. 

Mr. and Mrs, 'Byron .Patrick and 
grandson, Garry Patrick left Friday 
lor a week's vacation in northern 
Wisconsin, 

Mrs. Nellie. Head and Mrs. Bessie 
Elkerton visited^ in Kenosha on 
Monday. 

Mr. and Mrs.\Jcan Weiland and 
children of Rockford spent Sunday 
with Mr. nnd Mrs. Robert Patrick. 

Mr. and Mrs. David Elfers were 
Burlington callers on Thursday. 

Mrs. Laura Miller is a patient at 
Burlington hospital. . 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Hortnell 
and children spent the week end at 
Gays Mills, visiting Mr. and Mrs. 
Campbell. 



EXPERT 




STOP IN TODAY 

KEULMAN JEWELRY 

Antioch, Illinois 
913 MAIN ST. - PHONE 26 




TV 

Stuff 




By JACK SEIB ond JOHN SHERBET 

Did you know that your laughing and chuckling at a comedy TV 
program isn't always caused directly, by what you sec and hear? 

Actually, sometimes a psychological trick Is being played on you. 
Some networks are using a record sounding gadget which can be 
tuned-in on various kinds of laughs, giggles, snickers, and hysterical 
guffaws. Set-off at the right moment, you hear a presumably good 
response from the invisible audience. Actually, you are hearing this 
laughing machine. ( 

This gadget is used because of the theory that laughing is con- 
tagious like measles. The more response you hear, the more chances 
that you'll laugh, too, even if the program Is mediocre. 

. But even with .this "make believe",, your TV receiver must co- 
operate with a clear", steady., picture. If you don't have this, phone 
Antioch 144. COURTEOUS TV will give you satisfactory results (not 
psychological) with the latest, electronic testing and servicing in- 
struments. 



CATTLE AUCTION 

at tne 
CHRISTENSEN BROS. BARN AT STURTEVANT, WIS. 



on .' 
THURSDAY, AUG. 19, 1955— commencing at 12:30 P. M. 

* . 110 CHOICE DAIRY CATTLE 

60 Holstein Springer* 4 to 6 yean old, due within 30 days. 

1 Guernsey Springers 

20 First Coif Holitein Heifers 

20 Holstein fresh cows with calves by side 

■ \ ' ' ■ ■ ■ 

The above cattle are shipped direct from Clark and Marathon Co. Farm*. 

Cows will arrive for. your Inspection bn August 17 
Now is the time to buy cows to make your Chicago Base 

L. C. CHRISTENSEN & CO., Owner 

ABBOTSFORD, WIS. 

Norm W. Chrlslenscn "■ Wisconsin Sales Corp. 

Auctioneer Clerk 




\-J 



MOVIES IN YOUR CAR — RAIN OR CLEAR 

Open Wcokdavi 7:30 P. M. — Sat. & Sun. 7 P. M. 
Children under 12 Free 

WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY, FRIDAY ; - AUG! 10-11-12 

Jomcj Caaney In "RUN FOR 'COVER" 

ond "MAMBO" — with 5jWanjj Mongono 

SATURDAY (One Day Only) AUG. 13 

"GREEN FIRE" with Grace Kelly 

and Audio Murphy . — "DRUMS ACROSS THE RIVER" 

Alio Ute Show "RIVER BEAT" 

SUNDAY, MONDAY, TUESDAY AUG. 14-15-16 

The Biggest Show of the Sea ion [ 

"ON THE WATERFRONT" 

and "THE CAINE MUTINY" 

WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY, FRIDAY - AUG. 17-18-19 

Forre* Tucker "TROUBLE IN THE'GUN" 

and 'THE BUCK KNIGHT" — Alan Ledd 



DINE IN COMFORT 

at the 

t t 

The 19th Hole 

Route 59 — Loke Villa, III 

SERVING FROM . . . 

4 P. M. to 1 2 on week days 

12:30 P.. M. to 12 on Saturday, Sunday and 
Holidays 

Air Conditioned 



\ 





TRADtNG 
HIGHW/DE 

then some! 



V 

\ 



X 



5& 



Qo~yougeta ttp/e bowoin tocfoyb top-se/Z/ng Butck 



"^"iiStt* 






You can come in right now on 
a Buick dividend distribution 
that's like money in the bank for 
you. And a look at the nation's new- 
car sales figures will tell you why. 

This year, Buick is doing jar better 
than just outselling all cars in 
America except the two most 
widely known smaller ones. 77iis 
year, Buick sales are soaring past 
every high-water mark in the book 
—past 600,000 cars-and we're still 
going strong. 

So we're declaring an extra divi- 
dend — for you. On top of the long 
trade-in allowances we have been 
making all year, we're adding a 
profit-sharing bonus allowance. 

But you'll be getting a lot more 



- — -■■■■-■■ ■■■■■ •-■' ■ ••'■■"■ "■'■-•■-" ■' ■ ,;',}.,■■ 

If. -^— -^ -_: ,'■■,.■■: ,■ -; -': 

Even the new hit :- l ■ 

^ 



lBonusTr.de.lnftt^« 
* tonus Buy 

3 Bonus Resale 



if ♦ 



than a great deal, "fou'll be getting a 
great car— the hottest-selling Buick 
in history. 

^bu'll be getting Buick's far-in- 
advance styling, Buick's mightiest 
V8 power, Buick's highly envied all- 
coil-spring ride, Buick's extra size 
and room and comfort and solidity 
of structure. And you'll be getting 
the performance thrill of the year 



— Variable Pitch Dynaflow* — the 
switch-pijeh transmission that's 
taken the country by storm. 

Come in today and see for yourself 
that there's never been a car like 
this before — and never a deal so 
easy to make. 

*Vatiabl$ Pitch Dynaflow is th* only Dynaflow Buick 
builds today. It is standard on ROADMASTER^ 
optional at mod tit txtta cost on elbit Striti. 



Tfiri// of the, ya^r te Buick— *• . '? 

Biggest selling Buick in History ! 



toM 



LA 

Route 12 



* whih Una AUrpMPSIU* am iviit WICK Will IUILB IHiH ' ■ ■ ■ 

KELAND BUICK 

- Phone 7-2771 . - Fox Lake, Illinois 




r. 






... 




7 



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".-.■/ 



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mmmm 



■ 



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I^NHHsTaNl 

■NHMMT 




THURSDAY, AUGUST 1 1; 1955 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS, ANTIOCH, ILLINOIS 



PAGE NINE' 




miSC. FOR SRLE 



FOR SALE— S acre* on Depot st, 
edge of Antioch. Good terms. Also 
tracts 2 'A - 5 or more acres on high- 
way near Libertyville. Phone An- 
tloch 860. Walter Cording. (47tfn) 



tt 



UNTAINTED FURNITURE 

for Every Room 

THE "UNPAINTED" SHOP 

_ Loko County's Only ExcluiWa 
Unpointed Furniture: Sourco 
146 South Genesee St. 
Waukegan Ph. Ontario 2-24B7 



(\ \ 
'I t i 



BAKE SALE 
. SATURDAY, AUG. 13 

10:00 Standard Time 
BRANKOW'S 
Meat Market \ 

Salem, Wis. 

Given by Salem Consolidated 
Grade School P. T. A. 



U.*i 



CONCRETE AND LIGHTWEIGHT 

BLOCKS - PATIO BLOCKS 

SPLIT BRICK, CRAB ORCHARD, 

PRESS AND COMMON BRICKS 

Cement -and Lime 

Aluminum and Steel Windows 

and Cement Drain Tile 

FOX LAKE CONCRETE PRO- 

DUCTS it BLDG. MATERIAL CO. 

Rte. 12 & R. R. Depot, Fox Lake. 

Ph. JUstlce 7-1441. 12tf) 



FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE— Lot 
in Camp Lake, Wis., for lot in Zion 
Benton area. Phone Tr. 2-3977. 

(49 Un) 



<* 



L- 



u 



REAL ESTATE 
FOR SALE 

For Sale— €0 ft. lots on wide 
clear channel, trees — lovely 
hotnesltes In 'Loon Lake La- 
gbona $500.00 and up. Easy 
terms. 

For Sale — 13 acres just off 
Milwaukee Ave, near Liberty- 
vllle. $8,000. Terms, Mi cash. 

For Sale — Channel front Pe- 
tite Lake— semi-permanent, 4 
rooms and Vt bath, living rm. 
15x17, nice screened porch. 
Lot 60x125. Bargain at $6800. 
Terms cash. 

For Sale— 198 ft. Lake front- 
large 8 room club house— not 
modern. $15,000.00. 

For Sale— Lake front year 
round home Lake Catherine 
100 rt. on Lake, A-l condition. 

$22,000.00. 

For Sole — 17 acres on high- 
way — 2 story frame home- 
recently remodeled, lge. barn 
—$19,000.00 

For Sale— New 3 rm. Califor- 
nia type cottage— Shower bath. 
257 ft. on channel just off 
lake. $10,000.00. Terms. 

OPE N SUND AYS 
See Ul When 

Buying or Selling 



NELS«N'S 

Real Estate" and 
Fire Insurance 

Resld. 790 

or 791 

Phone 23 

Lake Villa Phone 6-1241 

881 Main St. Antioch 



y 



u 



FOR SALE 

Simmons single Hollywood bed, 
like new, and two foam rubber 
bolsters; also wrought iron din- 
ing table and serving '' table, 
with glass tops and six chairs. 

Call 

MISS MILLER 

Antioch 1020 or 1008 



LUCKY YOU! 
- SPECIAL 

1951 Chevrolet 2 dr., excellent Tun- 
ing condition, good tiroi, alto lev- 
era! extra*. 
Cloteout price . , only $485.00 

AMIEL FEYERABEND, Inc. 

STUDEBAKER-PACKARD 
Antioch, Illinois , Phone 670 



ROOFING 
SIDING INSULATION 

Roofing of all kinds — asphalt 
shingles, built .up and tar and 
gravel. Write Burlington Roofing 
Be Heating Co., 579 Geneva St., or 
phone 574, Burlington, Wii. (38tfn) 



FOR SALE— 1051 Nash Rambler 
convertible, new white wall tires, 
good top, radio, heater, overdrive, 
and seat covers. Excellent condi- 
tion. Phone Antioch 631J2 after 
7 p. m. 



SHOP AT THE COUNTRY MILE: 
Sportswear, , Accessories, Gifts, 
Greeting Cards, Hobe' Jewelry, 
Gourmets. Open Daily and SUN- 
DAYS. Richmond, Illinois, ph. 

4371. (4-5-6-7) 



FOR GOOD 

AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE 

CONSULT 

J. P. MILLER 

Phone 262-R 
Tiffany Rd. - Antioch, III. 



STATE FARM MUTUAL AUTO 

INSURANCE CO. 

Reduced Rates on Fire and 

Auto Insurance 

WM. B. LENG 

Lake Villa, 111. Ph. Baldwin 3-1162 

(26tfn) 



SIDING 

Roof int. Insulation - 
We have aluminum siding, brick 
siding, asbestos siding and . new 8' 
lop sidings. Write 

btj Kington roofing & 
heating co. 

579 Geneva St., Phone 57< 

Burlington, Wis. 

<37tfn> 



FOR SALE 

"135" Racing Hydroplane 

Holier hull. Will sell with 
V8-60 racing motor or just 
hull and hardware. 

Phone 1034-R-1 
H. D. Gaston, Antioch, III. 



WANTED— Married man. Perman- 
ent position on old established 
mink ranch. Pleasant working con- 
ditions. Farm experience preferred. 
Opportunity to learn the business. 
Good salary to start. Please reply 
in detail or phone Antioch 554-R-l. 
Iroquois Fur Farm, Antioch, 111. 



Drive to Chicago from Loon Lake 
daily, leave 6:30 a; m. Wish to 
alternate cars. Tel. Antioch 056- J. 



FOR RENT 



FOR RENT-rRooms at Smith Hotel, 
$10.00 per week. Smith's Hotel, Rt 
173, Antioch, 111., phohe-421. 

(44tfn) 



FOR RENT— 

Wallpaper Steamer 

Hand Sanders 

Floor Sanders 

Floor Polishers 
ART'S PAINT STORE 
406 Lake St. In the P. O. 



Phone 320 



Bldg. 
(40tfn) 



INSULATION 
IOOFING. SIDING 

We have batt type granulated 
vool, or blown in wool. Free es- 
timates gladly given. Write 
3urllngton Roofing and Heating Co. 
V70 Geneva St., Burlington, Wis., 
>r phone 574, (38tfn) 



WANT A NEW 1855 FORD or A-l 
used car, honest value, best trade? 
Call Dan Llghtsey, Antioch 770 or 
928. Carlson Ford Sales, 939 Main 
st, Antioch. , (23tfn) 



LUCKY YOU I 
SPECIAL 

1953 Hudson 4 dr. Sedan — 2 tone 

green . finish, very fine, condition 

throughout. 

Cloteout prke .... - $945.00 

, AMIEL FEYERABEND, Inc. 

STUDEBAKER-PACKARD 
Antioch, Illinois Phone 670 



"FOR RENT 
One unfurnished apartment in An- 
tioch, Lake St., $75.00. Call Antioch 
364 after 11:00 a. m. (49tfn) 



FOR RENT— Four room apartment 
—furnished or unfurnished, in town, 
also four room heated apartment on 
Jake front. Phone Antioch 61-R, or 
246R-2. , (2tfn) 



FOR RENT — 3, room apartment, 
heat furnished. -Main . st Phone 
Antioch 136-J. ■ 



FOR RENT— Three room apart- 
ment, 3 miles north of Antioch on 
83. Gilbert Haisma. 



FOR RENT — Modern lakefront 
cottage, also ' all year house. For 
Sale— lake lot. Dr. : Corbin, Cross 
Lake. Telephone North Antioch 
8160-J-l. 



FOR RENT— A three room fur- 
nished cottage with enclosed porch, 
modern conveniences, hot and cold 
water, refrig., inside toilet, shower," 
winterized. Rental $50.00 , per 
month. Also , with boat.' Call or 
phone EHbt 6-4985. 723 Deep Lake 
rtt; Box 691. (4tfn) 



MISCELLANEOUS 



GEORGE R. GRUNGW 

Landscape Gordcnlng & Maintenance 

Flogstonc Terrace ond Walks 

TREES ' * SHRUBS 

Telephone Antioch I05M 

Antioch, Illinois 

(40tfn) 



Furnaces Cleaned and Repaired 

01! Burner Service 

Aj J. Eggcrt, Camp Lake, Wis. 

TeL Trevor 3785 

(21tfn) 



PIANO TEACHING 

Classical and Modern 

Free Aptitude Test 

Phone 836W 

MRS. LEONE KIRCHMEYER 

Antioch, 111. • (3tfn) 



Since 1924.. 



EXCAVATING and TRUCKING 




e BASEMENTS 
e WATER LINES 



Producer of 
WASHED SAND • GRAVEL 
BEACH SAND, BLACK DIRT 
CRUSHED ROAD GRAVEL 
SAND, GRAVEL AND CLAY 
FILL 

EXCAVATING ALL TYPES 
• TRENCHING 




• FOUNDATION 



• SEWER LINES • CHANNEL EXCAVATING 



READY MIXED CONCRETE —TO YOUR SPECIFICATION 
KtADT Ml A tU CONCRETE _ HEATED |N ifAiOH 

Road Building, Grading, Graveling & Maintenance 




AIR COMPRESSOR RENTALS 



PHONES 
RES. ANT. 203-J1 
PLANT WILMOT 
44 R 2 







Plant — Rte. 173, *Vi ml. west of Antioch 



COMPLETE LANDSCAPING" 
Lawn Construction • Grading- 
and Leveling 
Trees - Shrubs - Evergreens 
Lawn and Sickle Mowing . 
Free Estimates. 
- 25 Yrs. Experience 
. ANTIOCH LANDSCAPING 
SERVICE 
Phone Ant, 74 
PETER MATTEONI 

(2tfn) ' 



f 



USED CARS 



that you can 
depend on 



OUR REPUTATION 
YOUR PROTECTION 

Carlson Ford Sales Inc. 

939 Malft Street 
Antioch, Illinois' ' .' Phone 770 

CLOSED SUNDAY 



WANTED 



WANTED-J-Ride to Waukegan. dally 
f ro*m^AhtTocTi.~7Pnone Antioch ~224J 
after *5'p. : m. " (tfn) ' 



WANTED— Remodeling— All types. 
New. garages,' . porches, "roofs, etc. 
Sidewalks, cement, etc. ,' Call Ant. 
303 'evenings and all day Saturday 
or Sunday, or write Box 684, Antioch 
111. <48tfn) 



> WANTED 

Clean-up boy— thru Augustand part; 
time alter school. Apply in per- 
son 'between 8 and 9 a..m. Peter- 
sen's Bakery, Main St., Antioh," 111.' 

- (3tfn) 



Qrt FOR RENT 

4?Room. house and garage, furnace 
heat. Write Box S\ c/o Antioch 
News, Antioch, 111. •. 



&-" FARMERS: 

WIPING ZrjE3NTJERHIG^W.ORKS 
Picks up Dead and Crippled- Animals 
| WHEELING* 3. (ltfn) 



ENJOY OUTDOOR FUN WITH YOUR OWN 



v 



BAR-B-QUE 
BRAZIER 



Make- summer entertaining a 
pleasure with easy out-door cook- 
ing. A BAR-B-Q Brazier it Ideal 
for family dinners and picnics, 
too. 

Priced frem $2.95 to 522.95 




ALSO COMPLETE LINE BAR-B-Q ACCE$:ORIES 
Charcoal available in 5- 10, and 20-lb. bags. 

C00DINGT0N HARDWARE 



Routes 59 and 173 



Nabcr'i Corner - Antioch, III. 

Phone 426 ' ' ' i 

STORE HOURS: 
Fridays 7:30 - 9:00 Sundays 8:30 - 12:30 

+ -'■■■ '■'■--- 



Dally 7:30 - 6:00 

+ Plenty of FreeParkiria 



-JjiOO crash landings a minute ... 



WANTED-^Sewing to do in my' 
home — alterations' and dressmaking 1 
— also back to school" clothes. Phone* 
Antioch 630-J-lv ' ^ (3-4) •' 



WANTED 
FOR CASH BUYER 

2 Bedroom home with basement 

in Village -of /Antioch. Must be 

in good, condition. Call 

BERNARD OSMOND 

Real Estate 

Phone Antioch 985 



WANTED TO BUY — Lakefront 
home on Lake Marie, 5 or 6 room 
■home on wooded area. ' Write - to 
M. R. Kennedy, 413 S. loka Ave., 
Mt. Prospect, 111. 



FOR SALE— Deepfreeze and furni- 
ture—giving up- cottage. Phone 
Trevor 37C5. 



FOR GOOD . 
LIFE INSURANCE 

CONSULT 

j, p. MILLER 

Phone 2«-R ' 
Rd. V Antioch, III, 




SERVICE YOU WILL LIKE AT PRICES THAT ARE RIGHT 

CARLSON FORD SALES, INC. 




939 Main St. 



Phone 770 



ANTIOCH, ILLINOIS 



BRING YOUR FORD BACK HOME FOR SERVICE 





\ 



LUCKY YOU! 
SPECIAL 

1953 luick Sedan— This Is eu un- 
uiuolly Hue car, low nitwit, too 
condition throughout, lots « •mlras. 
Closeeut price . *l2i5.(W 

AMIEt FEYERABEND, Inc. 

• studhakir-packard; 

AntlMk, Mist* I *— * 70 



STOP AT YOUR 



Western Tire Auto Store 



FOR YOUR 



e AUTO ACCESSORIES 

a FISHING TACKLI 



. o BICYCLE ACCESSORIES 

• MECHANICS TOOLS 

• SEAT COVERS 

— SWIMMING-POOLS REDUCED — ... 

119 Lake St. Phone 855 Antioch, III. 

OPEN SUNDAYS B TO 12 NOON V 



to save you the BIG money 

i 

When you buy an Inteen atiqnal, you can be 
aura of utmost handling ease and comfort — 
maiimum readability and durability. 

You can be sure, for Intern ationajj3 are relentlessly 
tested to give you trucks that work better, longer 
— that save you the BIG money, the operating 
and maintenance money. If s all a part of . 
Intxknational engineering that produces trucks 
that are all-truck. . .' with no passenger car engines 
or components asked to do a truck Job. 

All-buck engineering has made Intebnational 
the heavy-duty sales leader for 23 straight 
years. Come in and let us show you the right 
International foe your job— all- truck built to 
save you the BIG money]. Your trade-in may cover 
the down payment Convenient terms arranged. 



INTERNATIONAL* 
TRUCKS. 



This pktar* shews an INTEKNATIONAl 
Truck on rha Belgian Block itit court* . . . a . 
torturo track to bumpy that, at only .12 rails* 
an hour, if Uanu whssfsjup and down , 1,400 
ti*M a minute— so rugg*d that drlrtrt or* 
nptaasd sock 20 mils* of ths 400-nilU test. 





Tsw ssrrt Hm.UO sMswy In light-duty 
hauling with INTOtNATIONAL pjekup ttvdu. 
Elsvsn Yi; %-, and 1 ton bmcWU. ThrM body 
sltss— «l4> IS Mt. Pamo«s Coaifa-Vldoii 
pak*.Ev*ry modtrn driving teo!ur», Including; 
optlwwl ortrdrhrs, aurotwirk krantmluhM. 



Alllru&BuUtto 
«*w you the BIG moneyt 



Olson Implement 

Antioch, Illinois 



ison 

c " i . 

352 Depot Street 




Phone E9 



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THE AMTIQCH NEWS. ANTIOCH^. IU'MOIg 



TnrrC n A v-MlGUSTlU9E 

' "' ,-.#-« mid-date 




'* * »" — " V '. ' 1 * ' ' 




'■» 



Falls Off When / 

Plugs Are Faulty 

FLINT, Mich,— Looking for In- 
creased gasoline mileage from 
your car? 

Consider these facts recently re- 
ported by automotive engineers In 
response to a request from a ma- 
jor oil company: 

II your car has a V-8 engine and 
one plug is not firing correctly, 
your mileage may foil off as much 
as 14 per cent. 

For example, If you con get 18 
miles a gallon at moderate speed, 
your mileage would drop to 15.5 
when the one plug was "missing." 
With two plugs misfiring", your 
mileage may be off 25 per cent 
from the normal figure— or. In our 
example, down, to 13.5 miles per 
gallon. 

And, If you should have three 
plugs out of order, your mileage 
can go down some 40 per cent. 
That would mean only 11 miles 
per gallon for the car that other- 
wise gets 18. 

The amount of fuel your car 
need3 to maintain a given speed 
Increases In proportion to the num- 
ber of spark plugs that aren't 
working. 

What causes a spark plug to 
miss? 

Fouling Is usually the answer 
and there are three general types 
of fouling— gas, oil and lead. 

Gas fouling generally results 
from incomplete combustion of 
rich gasoline mixtures — often 
traceable to poor carburetor ad- 
justment. 

Oil fouling stems from too much 
oil in the combustion chamber. 
This points to worn piston rings 
or valve guides or some other me- 
chanical defect. 

Lead fouling most often results 
from driving modern cars with 
their high output engines for long 
periods in city traffic or only at 
alow speeds. 

Workmen Repair 
Constantine Arch 

WASHINGTON— Rome's 4th-Cen- 
tury Arch of Constantine will wear 
scaffolding for months during ef- 
forts to halt disintegration which 
has unloosened chunks of stone 
and marble. 

A famed landmark, the arch has 
shown an alarming tendency to 
crumble from effects of weather 
and motor traffic vibration. Vege- 
tation thriving on its ancient walls 
has aided decay. Even so, the arch 

probably is the best preserved 
structure of the Imperial period. 
It was erected after Emperor 
Constantine defeated Maxcntlus at 
. the Battle of the MUvian Bridge 
In A. D. 312. 

An Inscription honors Constan- 
tine, who gave Christians religious 
freedom in A. D. 313. 

"To Emperor Caesar Flavlus, 
Constantine Maximus, the Pious, 
the Fortunate. Augustus, the Sen- 
ate and the people of Rome have 
dedicated In triumph this noble 
arch, because, by the Inspiration 
of God and the greatness of his 
mind, he, by means of his legions 
and Just arms, avenged the Re- 
public, not only on the tyrant, but 
also at the same time on all bis 
faction." • 



. Salaff'in'at^^ife^ar^a "ahead of 
time can 'be> kept froni becoming 
soggy by inverting a saucer hi the 
bottom: of. the bowl, suggests' the 
Successful Farming magazine. The 
excess moisture will run under- 
neath. If the saucer Jits too snug- 
ly, place a toothpick between It 
and the edge of the bowl. 

An insulated water jug with 
spigot, put on the pack porch will 
save many steps to get • children s 
drinks in hot weather, and the chil- 
dren will enjoy waiting on them- 
selves. 



Coal was .used tor produce almost j 
66 per cent of all .the' e^ectrlcHy 
generated In 195* frorn fuels other 
than water power, according to re- 
cently published statistics. " 

A draftee from Brooklyn was on 
maneuvers in the heart of the rattle- 
snake country. .Wandering ofsf by 
himself he came back to his squad 
displaying several rattlesnake rat- 
tles. "Where did you got those? 
one of his alarmed buddies inquired. 
"Oh," said the lad from Brooklyn, 
"I took 'em off some big woims 
over there." 



Card of _ 
Wo wish" to thank" our friends and 
neighbors ' for * their many acts of 
kindness during bur recent bereave-! 
ment, 

Mrs. James Stearns 
and Family 

If anything makes a child thirs- 
tier than going to bed, it's knowing 
you've gone, yfcoo. - 



LEGAL 

\f mt ~y ¥m rl rl k- 



(JV "v. I t ■ rl » 

ADJUDICATION AND CLAIM 
' r 'DAY-NOTICE 

"' 21806' 
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN to 
airnersons that the first Monday of 
October, IBM, Is *"° claim daleta 
the estate of EDWARD BARTLETT, 
Creased, pending in 1ft J£*jg 
Court of Lake County, H"™' 3 ' -.gg 
that claims may be filed against 



^d estate on.or befor^ d »te 
without issuance of jK£toon.or 
cIal ms filed •*£* J^f ^tested 
before ^Af*}*™* on the Urst 
will be ^i^fifirst Monday of 

A ' M * Matilda J, BgPjJ^ 

E. M. Runyarf Attorney 
Waukcgan, Illinois 



k 



15 :. 



SAVE! 






Wage-Earners Living 
Longer These Days 

NEW YORK— According to the 
mortality In 1954, the average 
length of life of Americas wage- 
earners and their families climbed 
to within a tenth of a year of the 
Biblical three score years and ten. 

This record is derived from ex- 
perience among industrial policy- 
holders. The average length of life 
of these Insured persons is now 
69.9 years. 

The current figure Is one year 
greater than that for 1953 and five 
and one-half years above that of 
a decode ago. Improvement has 
been more rapid for Industrial 
policyholders than for the general 
population of the United States. 
In 1911-12 the average length of 
life among these insured was 40.0 
years, or about six and one-half 
years less than for the population 
os a whole; at present the two are 
en a par. 

Apparent Improvement 
In Traffic Death Rate 

NEW YORK— Motor vehicle fa- 
talities in the first three months of 
this year resulted In death claims 
under 10,000 life Jntfurance policies, 
representing death payments of 
$20,000,000, according to the Instl- 
tue of Life Insurance. 

This Is the third consecutive first 
quarter to show the same number 
of death claims, and the constantly 
Increasing number of lives ex- 
posed would Indicate some Im- 
provement In the traffic death 
rate. 

Hot Time In Mexico 

MEXICO CITY — It gets awful 
hot In Mexico sometimes, as wit- 
ness this recent news story. 

A stranger, discovered splashing 
In Fernando Gonzale's bathtub, 
protested to police that he meant 
no harm. He said he found the 
door open and, "it was so hot, I 
just wanted a bath." 



r. 







For Good Values 



in 



Furniture 



Save 3 Ways during our 




•t r 



i «nf r t '• 'tf 



it's 



BODE BROS. CO. 

''Where you buy with confidence" 
5425 - 6th Ave. Est. 1894 Kenosha, Wis. . 

StoreHaim - Dally 9:00 to 6:00 — Fridays 9:00 to 9;00 




! 1 



:V-' . 



HURRY! HURRY! 
COME IN TODAY ! 



Food 




Drinks 



TARFU CLUB 

(Formerly Vcreroni' Club) 
- Snacks , Saturday Night 

Square and Ballroom 

Fish Fry 75c ° a " ci ?* 

Cool Music by 

Shrimp $1.10 • The Three Cubes 

ROUTE 21 AND LOON LAKE ROAD 



Dinners 







I 



^ » 



Wear 



Jockeu 



UNDERWEAR 



and enjoy real he-man 
comfort you gel only from 
Jockey's fecial features. 



> YOUR SAVINGS START with the 
great deal we can make you NOWt 

> YOUR SA VINGS CONTINUE as you drive 
your dependable, long-life Ford! 

* YOU SA VE AGAIN when you trade ears agdin ; 
because of Ford's traditionally high resale valuet 




• We arc celebrating a wonderful half- 
year of Ford, sales by. offering leadership 
Deals on new Ford Cars during our Summer 
Bandwagon Scll-a-bration. Now, you can 
own a beautiful new Ford easier than you 
may think. Now, we're making top trade-in 

rlson Ford Sales, Inc. - 

939 



If You're Interested in on 4*7), Used 



allowances . . . with low down payments 
and terms that are long, low and easy. 
See just how easily you can join the swing 
to Ford. When you hear the extra-good 
deal wc can make you, we arc pretty sure 
you're going to say "That's for mcl" 

Phone 770 - Antioch, Illinois 

•Main St. 
Car Be Sure to See Your Ford Dealer 




*- • s *>+*> m w ■*• 




If 

to bake a pie font 




om 




I 



JOCKEY TEE SHIRTS . . 



$1.00 & $1.25 



The KLASS MEN'S STORE 

Antioch, 111. 
Open Friday Night till 9 






SEE THE 



NASH KENOSHA, INC. 
DISPLAY 



OPcourse noH 

She has a new ejechic range- 



ii y u 4<t( t )' 



AT 





KENOSHA COUNTY 



FAIR 

WILMOT, WIS. 



Aug. 11 -12 -13 -14 

ON DISPLAY 

Nash Ambassador, Statesman and Rambler 

All New Dodge Trucks 
Complete line of Willys Four Wheel Drive 



MR: What's her new electric range got to do with it? 
MRS: Plenty! Her kitchen newer gets hot— even when 

she does a lot of baking. 
MR: Well... 
MRS: And another thing ; : . her kitchen doesn't get dirty, either. The 

fumes from that museum piece of ours have ruined 

the decorating we did this spring I 

MR: But ... 

MRS: So if you think I'm going to spend the rest of my life in the 
' hot stove league . . . well, you've got 

another think coming! 
MR: Look, dear ... if you really want a new electric range that badly, 

I think we can awing it. Just ono thing, though .... 

MRS: Yes? 

MR: I want blueberry pie for dessert the first night it's installed I 



V 



\l 



Keep your kitchen 10 degrees cooler 
with a New Electric Range 

Recent impartial baking teats (made by independent engineers of 

v - the R. W. Hunt Company) prove that modern electric 

ranges keep your kitchen an average of 10 degrees cooler 

tban the most modern flame-type ranges. 









NEW SHARE-THE-COST 

INSTALLATION PLAN 

saves you Important money. 

OWN AN ELECTRIC RANGE 
for as low as $2.16 a week 

— ini«all«dl 



SEE YOUR DEALER 



or 



PUBLIC 



SERVICE 



COMPANY 



\rf- 1 *'- "• * ■ - 



i— 77»— 7^j*jJryr*«i«3»-, .. . 



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THURSDAY. AUGUST 11, 1955 



f HE ANTTOCH NEWS. ANTIOCH, ILLINOIS 



PAGEELEVEN 



as 



flttntrrb. 5faka 



PMACE EV. LUTHERAN CHURCH 

Wllmot, Wisconsin 

R, P. Otto, Pastor 

8:30 A. M., GST— Sunday School 

10:30 A. ( M.,CST— Worship Service 

Wc preach the Crucified and Risen 

Christ 



BT. PAUL LUTHERAN CHURCH 

Bible School— 9:00 A. M. 
Worship Service— 10:15 A. Hi.,- ' 
> "We Preach Christ Crucified" 
Rcnchan Rd., Round Lake, 111. 
(Missouri Synod 
Herman C, Noll, Pastor 



THE METHODIST CHURCH 
OF ANTIOCn 

Rev. Howard C. Benson, Minister 

Sunday Services: 
0:30 A. M, Church School. 
Classes for Fourth Graders on up 
through high school and adults, 
11:00. A. M.— Church School for all 
children from nursery through the 
third grade. 

.11:00 A. M. Morning Worship. 
,, Regular. activities of Christian fel- 
lowship for different age and Inter- 
est groups are an ongoing part of 
the church life. For Information 
please phone Antioch 772, < 



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, CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH 

Mlllburn, Illinois 
I Rev, L. H. Mcssersmlth, Pastor 
Sunday School— 10:00 A. M. 
Church Service — 11:00 A. M. 
Pilgrim Fellowship— 8:00 P. M, 

FAITH EV. LUTHERAN CHURCH 

R. P. Otto, Pastor 

Phone Wllmot 72-R Anlloch, lib 

•Worship and Sunday School are 

conducted In the Legion 

Hall on Ida Avenue 

Sunday Worship— 9:00 A. M. 

Sunday School— 10:00. A. M. 

Visitors Always Welcome 



kii^^^^^^HL^ 1 


LAKELAND BAPTIST CHURCH 


^K^^^B * 


f\ Rev^ John Barbee, Pastor 




Meetings In Recreation Building at 


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Central .Baptist Children's Home 




Lake Villa 


mW 


Sunday School— 10:00 A. M. 


1 ^u sWw 


Worship Services— 11:00 A; M. 




Wednesday Prayer- Service — 8 P. M. 



SEQUOIT MASONIC LODGE 
A, F. & A. M. 

885 Main St., Anfloch, 111. 

Stated Meetings First ' and Third 

Tuesday at 6:00 P. M. 



TRINITY EV. LUTHERAN 
CHURCH OF LONG LAKE 

Myron Hoff, Pastor 
Tel: Round Lake rj-1690 
Sunday School— 0:30 A. Mi 
Morning Worship— 11:00 A. M. 



"No Job Too Largo or Too Smotl" 

* 

Art Lubkeman and Sons 

FILLING - BLACK DIRT ■ GRAVEL - SANI> 

WOODCUTTING - GENERAL TRUCKING 

TREE REMOVAL - LANDSCAPING - LOT MOWING 

UNDERBRUSH CUTTING - SNOW PLOUGHING 

Tel. Antioeh 191-R 






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COMMUNITY METHODIST 
CHURCH 

Lake Villa, Illinois 
Rev. Kenneth Plummer, Pastor 

Satuoday, 10:00 .A. M.—" 
Cherub Choir Rehearsal 

Sunday: 
9:45 A, M.— Church School 
11 :00 Al M.— Morning Worship 
8:00 P. M.— Junior Hi Fellowship 
7:00 P. M.— Hi-School Fellowship 

Monday— 7:00 Pi M. 
: Senior Choir Rehearsal 

Tuesday— 3:30 P. M. 

., Junior Choir Rehearsal. 

Wednesday— 12:30 P. M^- " 
Woman's Soc. of. Christian Service 




CONGREGATION AM ECHOD 

330 North Sheridan Road 
Waukogan, Illinois 
Majestic- 3-3722 
Services:. 
Friday Evening— 8:30 P. M. 
Saturday Morning— 0:00 A. M: 
Sunday Morning — 9:00 A. M. - 
Weekday Mornings- «7:15 A. M. 

BT. PETER'S CATHOLIC CHURCH 

Antioch,. Illinois— Tel. 274 

Rev. Alfred Henderson, Pastor 

Fr. Francis Johnson, Asst. Pastor 

Sunday Masses: 6-7-8-9-10-11-12 a.m. 

Daylight Saving Time 
Weekday Masses — 8:00 a. m. 
Catechism Class for Children— Sat- 
urday morning at 10 o'clock. 
Inquiry Class Tuesday and Thurs- 
day, 8 p. m. , I , ■ - i 
Confessions — Saturday afternoons 
and evenings from 4 until 5:45 
and from 7:30 until 9 o'clock. 



V 



THE CHURCH OF ST. IGNATIUS 
OF ANTIOCH ' 

The Rev. Edmond E. Hood, Rector 
' Richard E. Landau, George Miller, 
Lay Readers 
Telephone 652 
Sundays: 
r 8:00 A. M^-Holy Eucharist 
9:30 A. M.— Church i School 
11:00.A.M.— " 
Holy Eucharist Flrst'-and Third ' 
Morning Prayer, Second Sc Fourth 
Weekdays: 
Wednesdays 7:00 A. M.— 

Holy Eucharist. 
Fridays 9:00 A: M,— Holy 'Eucharist 



BANK AUTO FINANCING'S BEST- 



PROVE IT 

YOURSELF! 3MI ™ yfl 

If you have chosen your car, telephone us with 
this chart before you; and fill in the blanks. 

Cost of car, less down payment 

and/or trade-In $ 

Cost of car Insurance...... $ :..,.. 

Total amount to finance ...; ;. $ 

Low cost of bank financing $.......% 

Total to repay .....„■.. ; %. t 

Divide last figure above by number 
of months to repay, and you get 

MONTHLY PAYMENT ...,:..... $...,.-..' 

Finance your next car economically at our bank. 



STATE BANK of ANTIOCH 

' '< ANTIOCH, ILLINOIS 
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. 




CALL US 
FOR REPAIRS 
Let our Experts take care of all your Electrical Repairs 

CAREY ELECTRIC & PLUMBING SHOP 



Dftl-GAS 
(All-Purpou Got) 



Mcyort' Water 
Systems 



WESTINGHOUSE 
PRODUCTS * 



Hot Water and Forced Air Heating 
889 Main St - - PHONE ANTIOCH 75 Antioch, 111. 






,t " 



USE OUR BUDGET PLAN 

ro buy next winter's fuel oil the modem, sensible way. 

FOR EXAMPLE 




If your season's heating cost Is Approxi- 
mately $160,00 your monthly payments 
would be; 

$16.00 for our 10 month plan 

(1st payment in August) 

$17.78 for our 9 month plan . 

(1st payment In September) 



Phone Antioch 509 Today! 

Now Is The Time To Start 

*T W. V. LAHTI OIL CO. 

400 Vi Lake Street (next to P. O.) Antioch, III. 



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY 

055 Victoria Street, AnUoch, 111. 
Sunday School— 8:30 A. M. 
Sunday Morning Service — 11. A. M. 
Wednesday Evening Service — 8:00 

A reading room is maintained at 
the above address and is open Wed- 
nesday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 8; and 
on Saturday, 2 to 4. ■ 



THE WILD FRONTIER HAS A NEW KING! 




CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST 
OR LATER DAY SAINTS 
Chain O' Lakes Branch 
Dr. Calvin P. Midgley, j 
Presiding Elder 
"We. believe the Bible to_.be the 
word of God so far as it is translated 
correctly." 
Sunday School :10 A. M. ' 
Priesthood meeting 9 A. M. 
(No evening meeting [ the first 
Sunday of the month.) 
- : -All »nieetings held at -the. Masonic 
haUf'.Brainerd Ind Elm .-sts., Lib,-'. 
-..ertyvlUe;:,:-;.;,^':.. , ; ' '. ,\ 




If you use our gas, motor oil, , 'and 
tires, you shouldn't* need towing 
or road service. But when you do' 
need towing or road service, call 
ut— phone . . . Antioch 55 J.. 



Ray's Shell Service 

038 Main St. Phone 55-J 

Antioch, 111. 






;i 



SKYLINE 

DRIVE,- IN 

Ultra-Modern 

1 nil* test of McHenry on Rte. 120 
First Show Sterts et Dash 



Friday fc Saturday - Aug. 12-13 
in color 



^T ALL MAN RIDI 



y; m< 
NG' 



Randoli »» l ,/^ l { oroH,y Mf,0,, • 
IAN I 

^flus- 
L*o Gorcey • Hunts Hell 



The iowify.io 



"JUNGLE 1 



y Sovi 

OENTS" 



.: 




Sun., Mon., Tuefc, Aug. 14-15-16 

^^rwiVoFML'D-'"' 

VinlnU Grey « Wcherd " Depninf 

v T"arget,eakt h" s- 




'*•'.!. 



I" 



COMING NIXT WHK! : 

Msrlirn M*nrw ilr 

"THE SIVEN YEAR ITCH 
12 



Great Features back up Chevrolet Performance: Body by Fisher — Ball-Race Steering— Outrigger 
Rear Spring*— Anti -Dive Braking— 12-Volt Electrical System— Nine Engine-Drive Choices. 



The 'hew Chevrolet has proved itself all K-I-N-G in today's 
toughest driving competition t . 

Starting at the Daytona Beach NASCAR •-sponsored triala; 
last winter, the new Chevrolet swept aside all competition in its- 
class in acceleration tests. 

And since then what's happened: The latest figures on hand 
show that so far Chevrolet has piled up a total of 196 points to 
leaf in NASCAR Short^Track Standings by 99 points. 
, Second place is held by a medium-priced car. And Chevrolet's 
nearest price competitors are running fifth and seventh I 

Come on in and try America's real, honest-Injun ' : GO-car of, 
the year I - 

•Nofionol Auocfofion for Stock Car Auto Racing 

Drlvi with oin . . . EVERVWHEREl 





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Amcrko's, hottest performer b«coest 
it's got Amerka's most nroiirn Vtl 







Phone 56 



DRUE CHEVROLET/ Inc. 



Antioch/ Illinois 






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' ^HT-'T*.*,.. 






PAGE TWELVE 



Letter to the Editor 

A Word of Commendation 

It Is most unusual to find a' com- 
pany of people to employ their 
talent, and have the president of 
their community proclaim a Day of 
Sacred Music. 

It Is with due apologies that one 
like myself would assume author- 
ity as it were, to commend the An- 
tioch Community Band. They have 
taken a noble step, and as pertain- 
ing -to sacred things, are perform- 
ing the greatest deed man can ren- 
der unto God. 

The noblest thing a man can do in 
this world is to serve the. living 
God. But to praise God in song 
and upon Instruments of music is 
just as 'great and possibly greater. 
For it is 'an acknowledgment of our 
faith in Hinuand gives due honor 
and glory unto Him who gave His 
■life a ransom for many. 

The Book of Revelation bears out 
this fact more than any in the 
Bible. '"And a voice came out of 
the throne, saying, Praise our God, 
all ye His servants and ye that fear 
Him, both small and great." Rev. 
19: 1 5. 

There are so many references but 
for now In closing the 150th Psalm 
is quite fitting: 

Praise ye the Lord. Praise God. in 
His sanctuary: praise Him in the 
firmament of his power. 

Praise Him for His mighty acts: 
praise Him according to His excel- 
lent greatness. 

Praise Him with the sound of the 
trumpet: praise Him with the psal- 
try and harp. 

Praise him with the timbrel and 
dance: praise Him with stringed in- 
struments and organs. 

Praise Him upon the loud cym- 
bals: praise Him upon the high 
sounding cymbals. 

Let everything that hath breath 
praise the Lord. Praise ye the 
Lord. 

Emanuel Thiele. 



High School Students 
New to Community May 

Register Aug. 15, 16 

1 

High school boys' and girls who 
are new to the Antioch community 
and who plan*' to attend the Anti- 
och! Township High School In the 
fall are asked by the school offi- 
cials to register at the high school 
office August 15 and 18. 

The pre-school registration will 
help to develop the student's class 
schedulo before the opening of 
school, 1 Tuesday, Sept. 0. 

Any high school student who has 
not registered can do so on the 
specified days to avoid delay and 
time during the opening days of 
school. 

The majority of prospective high 
school students have already regis- 
tered during the spring registra- 
tion. These students . who have 
already registered need not report 
on August 15 or 16 because their 
class schedules have been carefully 
planned. ■ - 

However, If a subject change Is 
desired by any student who has al- 
ready registered, the change can be 
made along with the registration of 
new students on these days. 



THE ANTIOCH NEWS, ANTIOCH, ILLI NO] 



Experts have predicted that In 
event of any sudden all-out mili- 
tary effort, demand for coal would 



rise to between 650 and 700 mil- 
lion tons a year from American 
mines. ■ 



Boy Injured in Car Crash 

Mark Folinita, 5, Chicago was 
slightly injured Saturday when the 
car in which he was riding was 
struck by another auto on Rte, 173 
three miles west of this village. 
The car In which the boy was rid- 
ing was driven by Joseph Rlnsany 
of Chicago and the other car was 
■operated by Stanley Konol, also of 
Chicago. Konol was attempting to 
push another car off the road when 
he went into the wrong lane and 
struck Rinsany's car. Konol was 
arrested and charged with driving 
on the wrong side of the road. 

Evening Mass at Si Peter's 

The Rev. Alfred J. Henderson, 
pastor of St. Peter's church, an- 
nounced that next Monday is the 
Feast of the Blessed Virgin's As- 
sumption into Heaven, a most sol- 
emn feast of the Roman Catholic 
Church. On that day there will be 
masses at 6, 7, 8, 9, and 10 a. m., 
and at 8 p. m. This is the first 
time an evening service for the 
occasion has been set for the Anti- 
och church. 



BAKE SALE 

SATURDAY 

AUGUST 13 1 

... - . 

— at — 

CARLSON'S FORD GARAGE 

ANTIOCH, ILL. 

Open 9:00 A. M. 

Benefit 
Lakes Chapter 

Order of DeMolay 



H. E. Shepard's Mother. 
Dies in Los Angeles; 
Burial at Crystal Lake 

Mrs. Walter E. Shepard passed 
away on the evening of August 7, 
in L03 Angeles, Calif., as the re- 
sult of a stroke suffered on August 
5. She had been an invalid for 
the past eight years, and was con- 
fined to bed most of the time suf- 
fering from partial paralysis as the 
result of a previous stroke. 
' Mrs. Shepard before her mar- 
riage was Ida Clare Hanaford, a 
In Woodstock at the Hanaford fam- 
ilies of Woodstock. She was born 
in Woodstock at ehe Hanaford fam- 
ily .home, 442 South st., on June 
27, 1882. Her husband, Walter E. 
Shepard, died Oct. 11, 1952. She 
is survived by her daughters Mrs. 
H. M. Melvin of Los Angeles and 
Charlotte Shepard of' Jefferson, 
Wis., and a son, Hanaford E. 
Shepard of Antioch, 111. 

Mrs. Shepard was a life long 
member of the Baptist church of 
Woodstock and had many local 
friends. 

The funeral will be held on Sat- 
urday at the Merwin Funeral home 
and burial will be at the Crystal 
<Lake cemetery in the Shepard fam- 
ily plot. 

LEGAL 

ANTIOCH TOWNSHIP HIGH 

SCHOOL 

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING 

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN by 
the Board of Education ( of School 
District No. 117 in'the County of 
Lake, State of Illinois,' that a tenta- 
tive budget for said school district 
for the fiscal year beginning July 1, 
1955, will be on file and convenient- 
ly available to public inspection at 
Antioch Township High School 
from and after 10 o'clock A. M. on 
the 11th day of August, .1955, at 
Antioch Township High School in 
this school district. 

NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN 
that a public hearing on said budget 
will be held at 8 o'clock P, M. on 
the 14th day of September, 1955, at 
Antioch Township High School, in 
this school district. 
..Dated this 10th day of August, 
1955.. -'. . , 

Board of Education of School 
District No. 117 in the County 
of Lake, State of Illinois, 
by LOUIS A. BIEL, Secretary 



Milo, used as the grain in a fat- 
tening ration for hogs, has shown 
up better than corn in tests at Kan- 
sas State College, says the August 
issue of Successful Farming maga- 
zine. Gains from the milo were 
about 8 per cent greater than from 
corn. 



OUTDOOR 
THEATRE 



Big Screen 45x60 feet 
GRAYSLAKE, ROUTE 120-21 

OPEN 7:00 P. M. — COME EARLY! 
—CHILDREN UNDER 12 IN CAR FREE 

Starts THURSDAY, AUGUST 11 thru 17 . . . 
FOR ONE BIG WEEK 



ie story ol an 
Impatient Love ! 



n3 



m 



...living every passionate 
page of Anya Baton's 
Best Seller! 







vw; 



f/titt-* tit/ /rt/ri*uf/t/>'iit/ /}**.xrn& / 

JANE RUSSELL 
JEFF CHANDLER 



CCHOt IT 



t0 f&hnicofor 



DAN DURYEA 



Alio Selected Fcaturette ... 

"VISTAVISION VISITS NORWAY 




Mid-Summer 

SPECIAL 

on the 




ACCORDIAN 



GUITAR 



PIANO 



TRUMPET 



ALL THIS FOR JUST 



^fc^y Hfj 1. F'« u»o of Initrumant in your horrie 
2. '/j-hour private (cnon 



A WEEK 



3. Free aptitude tfltt. 



<&■< 



408 Lake St. 



Marek's ^ 

Conservatory of Music «^^y 



For Information 
Call Antioch 1042 



Antioch, HI. 




Argyle Kennels 
Dogs Boarded 

The home of happy animals 
INDIVIDUAL RUNS s 
STEAM HEATED 

Rto. 173 - 1 mil* coit of Rt«. 21 or 

6 miles west of Rte. 41 

Phono Antioch 231 Antioch, III. 




CONRAD'S 

COZY CORNER 

. Gran Lake Rd. & Rtt*. 21 

PIZZA 

AT ITS BEST - SERVED NIGHTLY 



Beef-ltalton Sandwiches served doily 

IKilchen closed on Mondoyl 

CARRY OUTS PACKAGE GOODS 

PHONE ANTIOCH 386 



A&P SAVES MONEY FOR THRIFTY MILLIONS ON 




NEEDS 

'Super-Right" Quality 1st thru 6th Rib jpjpj MB 

RIB ROAST >55 c 



"Super-Right" Blade Cut, lone In 



Comt Sit 

Come Sevt 

at A&P 



CHUCK ROAST *• ** c 



Auf list Is Sandwich Month, 
Try A&P's Superior Sandwich Makings. 

JANE PARKER 

ENRICHED SLICED 

WHITE BREAD 




16-OZ. 
LOAF 



1* 

Satt*i« 



Tina Rakes XL 2 te 39* 
Maine Sardines *S8» 3 "fcT 23" 
Cheese Slices g^Sfe & *5« 
Liver Spread 2S5* 2 3 '£r 19* 
Sandwich Spread & •*«• 



Leg of Lamb 2SS3 *.53c 
Sliced Bacon *te£ .*, 45* 
Chicken Legs, Thighs X. 59* 
Fresh Fryers w&t&upn, .49* 
Smoked Butts s ^& it, 59* 

Golden Ripe leautles — California 



Skinless Franks 1%£ *, 39* 



Rock Lobster Tail s, lW 



lb. 



-SUPEI-RIGHT" 

PORK LOIN ROAST 

Irt CUT . lit CUT CINTH CUT 

■II EMD fcOlM IND CHOPS 

.39* .75' 



29c 



■ " - ■"* ' ^ <Jf ^" * 




19c 






Granilat «d, Pure 



G.W. Beet-Sugar 

10 £ 89 c 



GanfaroooM irXtSd 2 ,„ 29« Home Grown Tomatoes , b . I9 C 
Watermelon,]^ ..79c New Red Potatoes 10 & 49« 

».25c 
2 „ I9< 



C*tif. 
24 tarn 

Michigan 

Grow* 



Yukon Glbb A ^^V^3 2 iT »• 
Kool Aid ^.^.°^r B pn. 25* 
Wyler's Lemonade 3 „.*. 29* Potatoes 



Bartlelt Pears ciifomi. 2 "». 29c Pascal Celery 
California Peaches 2 ■*. 29* Cucumbers 

Milt frea Bltndti Tropleal Fra,t inlets 

Hawaiian Punch 2 ^ 65c 

Realemon &sa at 49* Barbecue Sauce °r ' tr 35* 




' SrMMftriflg 
fii-Nik I»mJ 



2 1~ 39* Brook's Catsup 2i£35* 



Assorted Cookies 
My T-Fine Pudding 
Cherry Pie Mixes 
Chicken Ala King 
Terry's Sliced Beef ■» 
French Dressing 
Crisco Shortening 
Red Star Yeast 



BlrTT 

trail 



U-n. 



3: 



•z. 
■kg*. 



22-n. 

tli , 



■alive 
■rani 

Blrtftiyt. 
Fraui 



Frozen Ie ^U-t*. 
b-q Sim* nk«. 



Dneii 
Hliai 

Part 
Vacetable 



For 

Biking 



Florltnt 
Aerosol 



39 e 

29 e 
29' 

35 e 

Pkf. 5° 

69' 

2« « *lQe 
tint 09 



FROZEN FOOD FEATURES 

Strawhorr.es ^&U< 2 ^ 43c 

Libby Peas ^^.^ 2 ^ 29c 

Treesweet Limeade VX? ^ 10c 



Hi 



Crackert 

Craekers 
Tiln Crisp 



3 



Ml. 

ll. 

tli 



So Pere 

It Floats 



4 



ii. 

hex 

Ii. 
box 



cakes 



35 c 
25 e 
29 e 
23 e 



pk E i. QO 



til 



Deodorant 

Brandywine Mushrooms 

Chicken of the Sea Tuna 3 TT 

Ideal Dog Food 

Hi-C Orange Drink '-' 2 "' 45° 

Sunkist Lemonade ««-"".- 3 «« 35 e 



Far. 

Hi.llhltr Dot 



■f •«••• SI00 



Star Kist Tuna 
Flavor Kist Saltines 
Nabisco Graham 

■ 

Personal Ivory 
Amer. Family Flakes 

Oxydol Detergent tsfe 'r73 

Wrisley Soap ^Z '^49 

Cashmere Bouquet Soap 3 .'." 25 

Cashmere Bouquet Soap 2 b .>» 25 

Ad Detergent -;::n ^ 39 



AMlllCA't FOHMOST 7000 If TAIIII . . . UNCI 1IJ9 



uper Markets 



AtlAKTIC * PACiriC TIA 



AU price* •ffectiv through Attguu 13th 




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I' ' i 
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