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Full text of "Antioch News 11/20/1998"

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looking for a 

unique >gift this 

holiday season? 

You rimy need to go 

no farther than 

downtown 



By KENNETH PATCHEN 
Staff Reporter 



To be able to shop 
downtown Antloch is a gift. 
This shopping experi- 
ence offere services, 
surprises, and a chance to relax with 
a holiday gift-giving tradition that is 
rarely found as people turn to malls, 
catalogues, and the Internet to find 
commodity gift giving. 

The day after Thanksgiving 
offers area shoppers* chance to.try 
something anew. 

One local shopper found this to 
be true. 

"The main reasons to shop 
downtown are personal service, a 
unique variety ofgift items, and 
coriveniejft 'y&tm$& 'said Barbara 
Porch, presiden tbf the Antioch • 
Chamber of Commerce and Indus- 
try. She alsoowns Choosey Child. 

"The merchants work well 
together to create a pleasant, invit- 
ing atmosphere for shopping and 
for the holidays," Porch said. "It 
should be a very positive expert- 

Please seeSHOPPIMG I A3 





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By KENNETH PATCHEN 
Staff Reporter 







.. - - 

Above, .... Ruth HodnfK of 
Wild wood gets help from Judy. 
Ferryman, owner of the tulip- 
Patch, white shopping at the ': 
shop located:. In downtown/i-* 
Antioch Saturday afternoon. "' 
Right, Graham Uvermore; It, : 
watches as Peter Watkins 
makes his custom skate- 
board as Andrew Uvermore, 
8, looks on at BJ.'s Sporting 
Goods in downtown Antioch 
Saturday.— Photos by Sandy i - 
Bressner 



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IN THE TREES 



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Antioch village officials have 
received a $172,100 grant from the 
Illinois Department of Natural 
Resources for the downtown William 
E Brook Wetland Sanctuary and 
Entertainment Center restoration 
project 

The grant wDI supplement local 
private fund-raising and In-kind 
contributions by local businesses 
and community leaders. 

State Senator Adeline Geo-Karis 
provided key assistance to village 
officials to help them obtain the 
grant award Community Develop- 
ment Director Claude LeMere said. 
" Adeline Geo-Karb was a; great help 
for obtaining tills award." 

"Because *"ofT;ttiij' ; tremendous 
r community support and the dollars 
raised, plus all the in-kind donations 
that have been made, we were eligi- 
ble for, this grant," said LeMere. 
flhey Just' thought it was awesome 
that a community 'this size could 
\ raise the moncy.ln such a short time 
for this Jefnd, of grant" ; v 

r iCln^mii&^^Ncrtyi?^ an 
announcement of , me grant award; 
was anticipated at a Wild Game 
; Dinner hosted by the Antioch lions 
Club Wednesday evening, Nov. 18 at 
Maravela's Banquet Hall in Fox Lake. 
Brent Manning, Director of the 
Illinois Department of Natural 
Resources, was expected to attend 

The Wfld Game Dinner was 
sponsored by the Lions Club to help 
raise funds for the downtown 
wedand restoration project "The 
DNH grant is through the open space 
land acquisition' and development 
program," said LeMere. 

The grant will cover the cost of 
work related to such project features 
as the walking trail, parking lot 
education center, rest rooms, light- 
ing, and landscaping for the project. 
To obtain the award, Village 
officials submitted an application in 
early 1998. Senator Geo-Karis met 

Please sec SANCTUARY I hi 



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Dist. 54 to build, modernize schools to meet growth 



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School forms citizen's committee to 
work for passage of$11.2M referendum 



By KENNETH PATCHEN 
Staff Reporter 

In the path of Increasing grade 
school enrollment figures, District 34 
school officials propose to improve 
the community school system, save 
taxpayers some money while doing 
it, and help keep community proper- 



ty values high. 

To do this, they have formed a 
citizen's committee to work for 
passage of a school bond referen- 
dum that will build a new primary 
grade school, modernize the upper 
grade school, and re-configure 
' remaining district grade schools. 

On Saturday, Nov. 14,' school 



board officials explained their school 
improvement plans to several dozen 
community leaders. Officials asked 
them to help pass a school bond 
referendum next April, 1999 to 
improve the school system and to 
meet the challenge of increasing 
student growth. 

Today we are Idcking-off our 
school bond referendum," said 
District President Dr. Eari "Bud" 
Newton to the audience gathered in 
the Tower Room of the Antioch 
Bowling Lanes. 



The district proposes to add 66 
new classrooms to the grade school 
system so they can maintain class- 
room sizes of 25 students. 

The district proposes to build a 
new primary grade school (22 class- 
rooms built). 

The district proposes to modern- 
ize the upper grade school (20 class-, 
rooms built). | 

The district proposes to re- 
configure three other existing school 

Please see DIST. 34744 



For home delivery, call (847) 740-4035; For ads, call (847) 223-8161 



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November 20, 1998 



. 



COMMUNITY 



Lakeland Newspapers! A3 



FROM PAGE Al 



_ • . 



SHOPPING: Antioch 
merchants put service first 



ence, shopping In downtown Anti- 
och, whether you have die time to 
shop and browse or are in a hurry. 
Our customer service will make your 
shopping experience fruitful and en- 
joyable." 

What is It really like? 

On Wednesday, Nov. 11 and Sat- 
urday, Nov, 14, Trevor resident Betty 
Ann Patchen Ralston, went to down- 
town Antloch to see what was In 
store for her. She bought some items 
and talked to some of the merchants. 
For her, It was a surprise. 

Ralston hates malls. She likes 
catalogues. She buys on the Inter- 
net. She shops in Chicago stores dur- 
ing her lunch hours. 

Her mid-November shopping 
trip took her to downtown antique 
stores, gift shops, ever unique J. J. 
Blinkers, Party Poppers, clothing 
stores, jewelry stores, Books Etc., An- 
tloch Schwinn Cyclery, Quilter's 
Dream Inc., and many others. 

There's more stuff there than I 
thought," she said of her experience. 
"I now think of them In a different 
way." 

"There Is plenty of parking and 
It's easy to get to Main Street," she 
said. "You're not walking as far as 
you would In a mall parking lot" 

"1 walked Into each of the gift 
stores," she said. "If anyone Is look- 
ing for a gift, especially for a woman, 
they should be able to find some- 
thing in there. Certainly if anyone is 
Interested in antiques and col- 
lectibles, the stores offer a lot of 
choices." 

Patricia's Amish Furniture and 
Giftware has more than furniture, for 
example. "They had some hand- 
made wooden toys. There were a 
couple of wagons that caught my 
eye," Ralston said. 

"If people want to get something 
really definitive for someone that you 
won't find at malls, the antique and 
collectible stores offer a real alterna- 
tive. 

"Antioch does have several an- 
tique stores and collectible stores and 
that Is kind of neat. People don't often 
think of shopping for Christmas pre- 
sents in those types of stores." 

"(Doll/s Second Showing Con- 
signment Shop) had nice used cloth- 
ing," she said "I spotted jackets with 
Escada and Carol Little labels. That is 
good clothing." 

At Williams Bros. Emporium, the 
merchandise was quite interesting 
'The owner said they had made a trip 
to Bali, and they had purchased furni- 
ture and wooden carvings of animals 
and fruits. . . . (They had) very different 
things than you are going to find in 
other stores." 

She went to J. J. Blinkers downin' 
Around Gifts. There I was looking for 
something for a teenager, so there 1 
was looking for something that was 
funny or gross." 

CORRECTION 



The name of Rachel Finkel- 
berg, of Antioch, was omitted 
from last week's story listing the 
cast of "Annie Warbucks." She 



She went to Brans Nuts. "One 
Christmas we bought a couple of 

poimds of JeltyBemes and put them In 
a container we purchased. If you want 
to buynutsforyourChrlstmas baking 
they have goodnuts." 

BJ's Fashions for Men and BJ's 
Sports Center was anotherstop.They 
have shoes— casual, athletic shoes, 
Timberiand Boots, They had a lot of 
men's suits, dressier clothes at the 
front" There were also T-shirts, sweat- 
shirts, Jackets and jeans. 

They have men's hats. They had a 
pretty wide range of clothes, In terms 
of age groups, for men." 

" (Jack's Four Squires) had quite 
good quality dothes and they had 
women's clothing" Ralston said. 
They had Pendleton shirts, for one. 
This Is higher-end quality clothing" 

"(Antioch Schwinn Cyclery) has a 
lot of kids bicycles In there." Ralston 
noted. There are even used bikes In 
the back. 

This Is more like a family bike 
store," she said. There were ten-speed 
bikes," The store carries accessories. 

At Books Etc she made a book 
purchase after looking around 

"Tm Just going to look around/ 1 
told Dale (Ferryman)," she said. 
"Oh, thaf a the most fun," he said. 

"It's probably one (response) he 
uses a lot, but It makes people feel wel- 
come/' Ralston said. 

"I think It is worthwhile (to shop 
downtown)," she said o f her two-day 
experience. The narrow store fronts, 
as you drive by, hide all that bin 
there." It is a better experience ex- 
plored on foot 

There were some features of shop- 
ping downtown that she did not like. 
One long covered alley has always 
been safe for her, but does not look 
inviting or safe for women. 

They really need to get some 
signs at street level," she said. It can be 
hard to know the name of a store when 
walking on the sidewalk. Names on 
doors or windows would be sufficient, 
she said. 

The Chamber's Barbara Porch 
would also add that the merchants 
know their customers wefl. For her 
customers at Choosey Child, she often 
can help them make selections that are 
appropriate for friends or relatives. 

"(Merchants) won't knowingly sell 
something that we think won't work," 
Porch said The result is that gifts se- 
lected will be well received because it is 
for them 

I'lf you feel good when you give a 
gift, generally, it's always well re- 
ceived.'' 

Porch said, "Unless they give 
downtown Antioch an opportu- 
nity, they won't know what is 
there." 

That was the case for shop- 
per Ralston. There is more variety 
than I thought was downtown." 
She enjoyed shopping there. 




' 



American salute 

Lee Hazel of Antioch salutes the American Rag during the Veteran's Day program at the VFW hall 
In Antioch Nov. 11.— Photo by Sandy Bressner 



'Annie Warbucks,' 'Mouse that 
Roared' open this weekend 



By KENNETH PATCHEN 

Staff Reporter 

• Two plays open this weekend in 
Antioch, 

PM&L Theater presents the 
opening weekend of its four- week- 
end run of "Annie Warbucks." 

Antioch Community High 
School students present their one 
weekend presentation of The 
Mouse That Roared." 

Take your pick. 

One is a musical comedy featur- 
ing talented students In featured 
roles and the other is a comedy fea- 
turing talented students in featured 
roles. 

One starts at 7:30 p.m. at the 
high school auditorium (keyword: 
Mouse) and the other starts at the 
PM&L Theater at 8 p.m. (keyword: 
Annie). 

In addition to its Thursday night 
opening, Antioch Community High 
School students will present The 
Mouse That Roared" Friday and Sat- 



urday evenings, Nov. 20 and 21 at 

730p.m.. . ;,'.,' 

_ The production tells the tale ofthe ; 
tiny European Diichy of Grand Fen- 
wick, the country's only export Is en- 
dangered by competition from the 
United States. Grand Fen wick declares 
war with a hope they win lose in order 
to gain the post-war foreign aid that al- 
ways seems to follow defeat by United 
States military might. 

Grand Fenwick captures the "Q* 
bomb and wins the war. The resolu- 
tion fills the play with comedy. 

Tickets for The Mouse That 
Roared" are $3 at the door for adults, 
and $2 for children, students, and se- 
nior citizens. 

"Annie Warbucks" opens Fri- 
day, Nov. 20 at 8 p.m. at the PM&L 
Theater at Main and Orchard streets 
in downtown Antioch. Patrons can 
reserve tickets at 847-395-3055 or 
buy them at the theater's box office. 
The play is presented Nov. 20, 
21, 27, and 28 and Dec. 4, 5, 11, and 
12 at 8 p.m. 



i The play Is also presented at 230 
p.m. on Nov. 22 and 29 and Dec 6 

and 13. % . . ...... 

Box office hours are 530 to 730 
p.m. Monday throu^i Friday, and 11 
a.m. to 2 p.m. on Saturday. The box 
office is also open 90 minutes before 
curtain time, which allows sufficient 
tune to buy tickets and eat at a near- 
by downtown restaurant 

Cathy MUIer Is the musical di- 
rector and G/gi Willdlng Is the direc- 
tor of this PM&L production. 

Elizabeth Wilding, of Ingieslde, 
and Allysa RJttomo, of Twin Lakes, 
share the starring role of Annie. Alice 
Byrne, of Lindenhurst, is Grace. 
Mark Bad ike is Daddy Warbucks. 

The orphans are played by 
Rachel Fry, of Burlington, Wisconsin; 
Ana Nelson, of Lake Villa; Katie Ihlen, 
of Trevor, Wisconsin; Rachel Finkel- 
berg, of Antioch; Megan Hosken, of 
Lindenhurst; and ]osy Koutsoures, of 
Antioch. 

Ticket prices are $10 for adults 
and $8 for students and seniors. 



Christmas caroling planned at woman's club 



plays the role of an orphan, 
named Pepper, in the production 
at the PM&L Theater, opening 
this evening at 8 p.m 



Antioch News 

Vol. 113 No. 47 A Lakeland Newspaper Founded 18B6 



M«ivt»i odtmoto Pt*u Auoc 

Look for us on the internet at 
WWW.LPNEWS.COM 



(USPS 027-460) EttwuJ Off** 

30 South Whitney St.. Qrayslake, IL 60030 

(647) 223-8101 

Offlc* of PuWieaJon. » Sou* Whmwy Si . OttpMw. IL M030 Pwn. IWTjia-fl W 

PuUnfied WMfcly. periodic* tnti pwl»9* p«*l »1 G™yi)*ln. IL 60CO0 

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rittirtwa $*0 00 p** yv by rruu p*k3 in kNwk* 

Pottnift* S«d mm ***** * ""a** *** M S^ 01 WMn ' y ***"■ P ° B °* «».0«Vil«t». !•«««»» 



WILLIAM H. SCHROEDER 
Publisher 

KAREN O100LE 

OmiatlonUgr. 

B0BULMER 

OiplayAttM/tisingMgt. 

MAUREEN COMBS 

OswJffetf Advertising Ugt. 



M.R. SCHROEDER WILLIAM M. SCHROEDER 

Fourvder-1904-1986 president 



NEAL TUCKER 



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C0RKEY GROSS 



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VERIFIED RHONDA HETRICK BURKE 

AllHT CIRCULATION **" IJ.n^^vi Frf/trw 



AUDIT CUCUIATION 
MJCffMNDING 



Mwaging E Mor 



The Antioch Woman's 
dab hosts their Christ- 
mas Luncheon Wednes- 
day, Dec. 9 at the Gurnee 
Holiday Inn. Reservations should 
be made with Ann SUnbrowsky, 
847-395-6464 or Carol Pavelskl, 
847-395-0068. 

"Guests are welcome," said 
member Fran Priory. 

"We'll be doing Christinas car- 
ols," she said. "There will be a silent 
auction." 

According to lean 
Droegkamp, the silent auction in- 
cludes a rich variety of, maybe, 100 
items— baked goods, crafts, or spe- 
cially bought gift items. There will 
be gift certificates for businesses in 
the area 

"We started doing It Instead of 
gift exchange," Droegkamp said. 
"We use it as a fund-raiser. 

lanet Brook will be presented 
with a pin to commemorate her 50 
years of service with the club at the 
luncheon. Also receiving 50-year 
pins for service during the holiday 
season will be Barbara Knfalk 
and Geri Olson. 

Former Grass Lake School Su- 




,*&, OUR 
m TOWN 



Ken Patchen 



perintendent, Richard ]. Hogan, 
Betty Hogan, lanet (Bride!) 

Whltenian, John Whlteman, and 
daughter Emily Whlteman were 
reunited September 6 in the Wool- 
pack Restaurant just north of Rug- 
ley, England. Janet Whiteman was 
the French teacher at Grass Lake 
School, but now teaches French in 
South Wales. Also traveling with the 
Hogans were former Grass Lake 
School Board members Greg la 
Plan te, Beth La Plan te John 
Steltz.andJanSteltz. 

Monday, Nov. 9, Cubs Baseball 
Pitcher Kerry Wood was selected 
1998 National League Rookie of the 
Year. 

In late March, 1998, Kurt 
Ouehr, the Comptroller at State 
Bank of The Lakes, was being Inter- 
viewed for a feature in this newspa- 



per. He was asked who the most 
interesting person he ever met 
was. At that time, Duehr said: 
"Kerry Woods of the Cubs. He's 
not famous yet, but be ready. He 
will be the best pitcher the Cubs 
ever had." 

Duehr was asked at that time if 
he wanted to really go Into print 
with such a prediction for a Cubs 
baseball player. Duehr said that he 
would stand by It. Leave it in. 

Duehr knows baseball. 

Antioch Library Friends have a 
new gift item for the holiday season. 

"We're going to be selling the 
1999 book lovers calendars," said 
President Nancy Brown. 

It Is a 365 page-a-day calendar 
with quotations for each day. 

Cost at the library Is $5 per cal- 
endar, which Is a great deal because 
In me stores they sell for $9.95," she 
said. 

Still available are library mugs. 

If you have Interesting infor- 
mation or anecdotes to submit for 
"Our Town" call staff reporter Ken 
Patchen at 223-8161, ext. 131 or 
e-mail, edit @lnd.com." 



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Public Notlco of Draft NPDES 

Permit Public Notice Number 
DGN/96030802.pjs 

Public Notice is hereby given by 
Illinois E.P.A., Division of Water 
Pollution Control, Permit Section, 
1021 N. Grand Ave. East, P.O. Box 
19278, Springfield, IL 62794-9276 
(herein Agency) that a draft National 
Pollutant Discharge System (NPDES) 
Permit Number IL0Q20354 has been 
prepared under 40 CFR 124.6(d) for 
Village of Antloch, 874 Main St 
Antloch, IL 60002 tor discharge Into 
Sequolt Creek from the Antioch WTF, 
796 Holbek Dr., Antloch, IL 

This facility provides treatment of 
wastewater generated wtthln Its ser 
vice area. 

The application, draft permit, and 
other documents are available for 
inspection and may be copied at the 
Agency between 9:30 a.m. and 3:00 
p.m. Monday through Friday. A Fact 
Sheet containing more detailed infor 
ma lion is available at no charge. For 
further information call the Public 
Notice Clerk at 217-782-0610 
Interested persons are Invited to sub 
mil written comments on the draft per 
mil to the Agency at the above 
address. The NPDES Permit and 
Public Notice numbers must appear 
on each comment page. All com 
ments received by the Agency not 
later than 30 days from the date of 
tins publication shall be considered in 
making the hnal decision regarding 
permit issuance. 

Any interested person may submit 
written request lor a public hearing on 
the draft permit, stating their name 
grid address, the nature of the issues 
proposed to bo raised and the evi- 
dence propose to be presented with 
regard to these issues m the hearing. 
Such requests must bo received by 
the Agency not later than 30 days 
from the date ol this publication 

It written comments and/or 
requests indicate a significant degree 

01 interest in the draft permit, the per- 
mitting authority may, at its discretion, 
hold a public hearing Public notice 
will be given 30 days before any pub- 
lic hearing 

Modification(s) are: 1. Removal of 
lecal colilorm limits lor the months of 
November through April Special 
Condition 14 has been modified. 2. 
Additional copper monitoring on page 

2 ol the permit. Copper limits will be 
applicable pending the completion of 
the compliance schedule In the 
revised Special Condition 8. 



A4 / Lakeland Newspapers 



COMMUNITY J 



November 20, 1998 




Big Band 

Ron Price plays the trumpet with Bernle Gunty on Saxophone with 
The Peptones at the Antioch Moose Lodge Saturday afternoon. — 
Photo by Sandy Bressner 



Lakeland SUBSCRBE 740-4035 

Ncwsnaocre TODAY! 'W ^V«J*J 



TODAY! 




e Thanksgiving Dinner 



for 

Out-of-To 






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A Lavish Thanksgiving Buffet 

will be held from 11 am till 8 pm 

including: 

Pumpkin Bisque 

Sjlad Bar wiih Mixed Greens jml a Variety of 

Dressings; Beet A Cucumber Salad; Three Bean Salad 

and Potato Salad 

Mam Enlree Selection: Hand Carved 
Honey Glazed Ham and Smoked Turkey 

Chestnut Dressing 

Garlic Mashed Potatoes 

Candied Sweet Poiatoes 

Creamed Onions 

Green Beans with Almond Slices 

Minted Cranberry Sauce 

Dessert Selections of Pumpkin Pie; 

Pumpkin Cheesecake; Raspberry Slrysal; 
Truffle Brownies and Apple Pie 

All New 

THE GURNEE GRILL 




Only $12.95 per person 

$7.95 for children 
ages 4 - 12 

Under 4 are Free 




SANCTUARY: DNR gives 
Antioch funds for wetland 



with village officials several limes to 
prepare the application. Geo-Karis 
also arranged meetings in Spring- 
field with the Department of Natur- 
al Resources to discuss aspects of 
the grant application. 

"Projects like these can be very 
costly to communities," said Geo- 
Karis. "OSL\D grants help cut those 
costs in half and allow communities 
to expand and improve outdoor 
recreation in Illinois." 

The village also has received 
other grants for this project. 

"We previously got a grant of 
$30,000 from the Northeast Illinois 
Wetlands Conservation Account." 
LeMere said. 

"That one was for seeds and 
plants for the wetlands, education- 
al standards, walking paths, staff 
gauges, piezometers, and engineer- 
ing oversight." 

The grant was received in April, 
1998 and focused on wetland as- 
pects of the restoration project. 

This would bring the total 
amount of 1998 government grant 
support for the downtown Antioch 
project to $202,100. 

"We also received 525,600 from 
Ryland Homes for wetland mitiga- 
tion through the Army Corps," 
LeMere said. The payment was 
made by Ryland to mitigate wetland 
development Impacts on a small 
wetland area that had been farmed. 
Mitigation was required by the U.S. 
Army Corps of Engineers. 

"Through the work of Tom J. 
Kehoe at the Corps, they allowed 
them to apply the $25,600 contri- 
bution towards the restoration 
(project) as mitigation," LeMere 
said. 



Ryland Homes is building a res- 
idential development, Windmill 
Creek, on the east side of Antloch. 

The $172, 100 DNR grant Is from 
the Open Space Land Acquisition 
and Development program, known 
as OSLAD. It provides local govern- 
ment funding assistance for acqui- 
sition and/or development of land 
for public parks and open space, ac- 
cording to DNR. Grant program 
funds are generated by a percentage 
of the state's Real Estate Transfer 
Tax, 

Progress on the downtown area 
wetland area restoration project has 
been substantial during the 1998 
summer season. Project features 
completed this year will Include: 
parking lots, water retention facili- 
ties Tor the parking lots, and burled 
utility lines. The grading of the en- 
tertainment center area to permit 
spring season construction is com- 
pleted as well as paving for the 
event area along Skidmore Street. 

"The biggest thing we have to 
fund, yet, is the sound system for 
the entertainment center," he said. 
The cost for the sound system is es- 
timated to be from $60,000 to 
$80,000. 

Although much work has been 
completed, LeMere said that much 
remains to be done. "Completion 
for the entire project Is estimated 
for the year 2000." 

"Anyone wishing to volunteer 
for any type of work in the wetlands, 
please contact the Department of 
Community Development," said 
LeMere. The telephone number is 
847-395-6342. 

"There is still lots of work to be 
done." 



DIST. 34: Seeks 
referendum in spring 




JJjJAAiMUilfo*. 



buildings (24 classrooms acquired). 

To do all of this, District 34 offi- 
cials have secured the promise of a 
$7. 1 million grant from the Slate of Illi- 
nois Capital Development Board. 

If voters agree to raise their own 
taxes an average of $84.92 a year, on a 
home valued at $150,000, school offi- 
cials will be able to raise $1 1 .2 million 
in local funds. The combined state 
grant and the local bonds will provide 
the estimated $18.3 million needed to 
build, renovate, and reorganize the 
District 34 school system. 

"It's almost like a half-price sale at 
Jewel," School Board Vice President 
Mike Perrone said with slight exagger- 
ation. It would actually be a 39 percent 
discount sale. 

In other words, taxpayers can get 
39 cents from the State of Illinois to 
add to their own 61 cents to obtain a 
school system that is as sound as a 
dollar, educationally strong, and pro- 
tects the investment in iheir home. 

"We have an opportunity for $18 
million worth of improvements for 
$11 million," Perrone had said two 
days earlier. 

District 34 schools presently have 
2,150 students in fourschools. Enroll- 
ment is expected to increase with 
1,061 new students (50.5 percent) over 
the next five years. "I don't believe our 
need for additional classrooms is in 
question," Superintendent Dr. Daniel 
Burke told community leaders at the 
meeting. 

"The need for building is real and 
is now," said Newton. 

To inform voters of the District's 
proposed solution to the growth of 
student enrollment, a committee is 
being formed. The "Citizen's Referen- 
dum Committee/ Education is the 
Future" will be managed by co-chairs 
Rich Kufalk, Sue Stevens, and Kathy 
Wilson. Vickie Axton will serve as 
Treasurer. 

People at the meeting were invit- 
ed to join one of four committees to 
help inform the public and to work to 
pass the referendum proposal. The 



committees are for publicity, voter 
registration, fund raising and getting 
voters to me polls. 

People who wish to serve on one 
of the committees are Invited to con- 
tact the school district at the Heritage 
Building, 800 North Main Street 

Board member Perrone spoke di- 
rectly about the importance of the ref- 
erendum proposal for community 
residents and for children's educa- 
tion. 

"Our schools are already over- 
crowded," he said. He noted that 
there are many new homes being 
built in Antioch. "These homes mean 
kids, and lots of them." 

"Over-crowding is related direct- 
ly to class sizes," he said. "With a failed 
referendum, we are looking at class- 
room sizes in the 30-student ranges." 

Perrone stressed that there is no 
extra space in the existing buildings. 

"Splil shifts. There's a concept, . . 
. It could happen," Perrone said. 

Perrone reminded the people in 
the audience that over-crowded 
schools are viewed by people who 
want to buy a home In Antloch as a 
reason not to buy here. He said that 
people in the community could think 
of passing the referendum as an in- 
surance policy on the value of their 
largest investment. 

Perrone said that the state was 
providing $7 million towards the cost 
of $18 million worth of school Im- 
provements. Taxpayers would only 
have to repay bonds for $1 1 million. 

"That (state) money is for this 
(proposed) plan, and this plan only," 
he said. "Failure to pass this referen- 
dum drops us to the bottom of the list 
(for future state financial help)." 

The citizens committee Is expect- 
ed to organize itself during the next 
several weeks and begin to work on 
public education and referendum 
passage after New Year's Day. 

School Board President Bud New- 
ton said that it is the board's desire to 
educate the community about what 
they are doing. 




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November 20, 1998 



COMMUNITY 



Lakeland Newspapers/ AIT 



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PERM.INDNUM/ NAME/ 

AMOUNT/ PROPERTY LOCATION ADDRESS 

(Continued from preceding page) 



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01-O6-J01-406 PHILIP t VANO 

io.t« lot amociwooo on 

01-46-ujl-OI] DIVIO 1 JOANNE FlITCHtll 

3.I35-J3 155 IHIOatUOOO OR 
01-0*-)01-418 PAUL HOflltWIM 

J, 6 5 B. 6! 205 fUPUWOOO DR 
01 -04-303-0)8 JfJHX KQIIOL 

1,206.(8 )15 NIPLIVQOD DR 
Ol-OA-JOl-OlO P O.ILAADI I PMlSil 

JO. 49 11$ niADOW CT 
02-O5-)00-OLI ITATt BANK Of AHTIOCH TR 88-119 

207-gi. M HVT S) 
02-05-300-056 IMOIO f LUBNtnAN 

1.738.0 $15 NORTH AV 
02-05-401-405 "HO I CUUOITTI IKVARCC 

I, Boi.SB llj UK1W0DD DR 
01-05-405-40$ THOMAS Kt*HS 

164.17 41) LINDEN IN 

02-4S-60S-O08 NAYHONO J lOlGORHIH 

ill. ]4 14J IRIDGIWOOD DR 

OJ-05-1.08-OO9 RAYMOND J ZOICORNICK 

1.781-68 24} IRIDGIWOOD OR 

01-4$-608-41( ROItRT J I CAROL (TNYJEWIKI 

1.190.4) )06 (LMUOOD IN 
01-05-409-015 ROIIRT ( DURA LliKO 

)1$.71 J() IIRCKVODD OR 
01-05-410-00^ IRHCST L FIEANRl 

1.166.00 661 UNQIN LN 
01-05-413-0)8 ARNOLD L VENCRA 

1. 516.11 511 MPLIVOOO OR 
01-05-4 1 J-001 RONALD C I OIBOAAH IURRILL 

).)60.)6 171 SUHStT IM 
01-45-A. 16-00? CLARENCE I BARJIIS 

1,166.(1 )S0 KAPLtWOOD OR 
01-OS-117-OH. NORA J JOMNSIN, TRUlTtl UTO 1-16-9) 

5l8.)6 165 NORTH AV 
01-05-417-015 NORA J J0HH1IH, TRUSTEE UTD 1-16-9) 

I. 106. Jl 1)9 NORTH AV 
O1-O7-104-O07 STATE BANK Of THI LAKES TR 9)-'0S 

11,857.66 NORTH AV 
01-07-100-009 ITATt MM* 0' THI lAntS TR 9J-10J 

6)1.91 NORTH AV 
01-47-104-406 ICOTT n A LISA A IVANS 

31.96 800 Tiff ANY fARJIJ RD 
01-47-101-056 DIAMOND OCVCLOPntNT. LLC 

19.76 606 WOOD CRItK DR 
02-OJ-JOO-OC6 R BARTHIL A WILL1AFU 

1,5)1.69 16916 W HVT 17) 
01-47- J04-0)5 FflOWEST TRUST SERVICE 

65l.}6 791 "VT 17) 
Ol-o;- 100-0)6 niOvlST TRUST SERVICE 

).(>). Jl 796 V HWY 17) 
01-47-iO0-O)7 HIWIST TRUST IfRVICt 

1,111. S> 841 v hw-t 17) 

01-07-400-008 PGI. INC 

9.104.16 68o w 11MH1 RD 
1-01-400-014 J MAYAN I 

419.96 HWY 59 
01-07-401-160 ftAYHONO J 6 Ml»t :i H 

101.11 PLURTRLE LN 
01-41-410-048 J HATANI 

819.06 HVT 59 
Ol-Ot-lOI-041 tARl LOHl 

71.18 516 NORTH AV 
01-48-101-401 ARTHUR A IRENDA JONAS 

1,101.6) 6)0 NORTH AV 
01-48-104-014 CHAItTENUM COH1TRUCTI0N COWANY 

1.8)5.54 6)9 M IUIN 4T 
01-08-104-oLJ ROItRT J 1 ntLtiiA 1 CtlUCHO 

1,417.64 775 "AIN IT 
01-08-108-0)7 CAROL L OIL MIT 

656.04 PHILLIPS CIA 
01-05-110-001 JAH|I A KUFUl 

1.177.16 581 PHHIIPI CI* 
01-48-111-014 JENNIFER RNOUNIK-BNUlfNBACH 

I.HJ.J6 751 "AIM SY 
O1-C8-10I-OI2 JUL II A NOIINIOH 

1.578.66 176 NORTH AV 
01-08-701-059 NATIONAL HEALTHCARE HFC CORPORATION 

16.69)54 710 ANITA AV 
01-48-101-481 LARRT J PHILLIPS 

J. 316.06 690 OROn* CT 
01-48-10 J-001 JIANITTl t VAN HORN trust litdi 06/06/96 

1.691.19 506 CARTS or 
01-08-10)-40) CHAHLIS A VAN HORN 

8.70 OARYS OR 
O1-O8-10J-0I0 JA1UI A A IU1AH A LITTLE 

I, $64. 17 $64 CARYS OR 
01-08-105-015 CIHHI5 E A OCIORAH I nuw 

1.910.) I $8$ 10HGVIIW DR 
01-48-111-401 THOJUS t A CAROLYN A RE 10 

),44T. 60 196 MA0OW VIEW 
01-08- J08-4O1 LtYLON I PUN 

I. 696. 61 $14 CHANNEL Lint RD 
01-O8-309-O19 THOttAS PO'JLOS 

1.1)9.11 461 FILLVtIIR CT 
01-OB-)09-418 SANTILLA OE NIHNO 

1.167.17 418 FlLLHEIER CT 
03-08- JOJ-044 JOHN P A JAMS QUALJUNN 

1,668.$) 6|$ HAKOEN ST 
01-08-310-04 2 DONALD A ANOtRSOH 

1.911.16 998 MIN ST 
Ol-08-)ll-411 ST IGNATIUS EPISCOPAL CHURCH 

1.575-07 ))9 IDA AV 
i-D 6-4 00-00 8 AENNARO U SCRISNER 

),500.89 151 DEPOT ST 
01-48-401-441 JOHN R A RUTH 1 ARMSTRONG 

1.45). $6 8)1 RINlAR RO 
01-08-405-414 HERIERT GEFVERT 

6,450.9$ 999 ANITA AV 
01-08-44$-4l6 STATE DANK OP THE LARES TR JT-'U 

1,011.19 1017 ANITA AV 
01-09-106-01) J1HES A I SANDRA RUTH 

4,907.76 )74 SE0.V0IA CT 
O1-O9-J0O-008 NELLIE N CALfllLL 

2,114.07 41)6) N CENTER ST 
01-09-)0$-OI$ JOHN A ( JEAHETTE »"*THWI 

4.)1 116)1 W RIDGE OR 

01-09-]0$-4IO JOHN A A JEANtTTf WESTHOFF 

).78 116)6 U SILVER LAKE AV 

01-09-)0$-411 JOHN A A JEANITTt WESTHOFF 

18.90 11618 W SILVER LAKE AV 

01-09-)05-011 JOHN A A JEAHETTE HESTHOFF 

J. 51 22611 41 SILVER LAKE AV q 

01-09-401-06$ RODNEY i 1 PAntLA J POWERS 

2.947.18 1006 WHITE P I ME OR 
01-49-404-001 RANDOLPH J I PAntLA K SHOES 

3,8i6.00 996 HARVEST DR 
01-09-404-0 1$ NIS TKUST COHPANT OF ILLINOIS TR 1114-CH 
16.72 WHITE Pl«l DR 

; "t '.'' ''.' ■""' •*■" p" •<■•" T * 40011 

IJL.Ol $81 RIRCH HOLLOW OR 

02-10-101-006 1ST NAT'L RANK OF Mi US TR 69511): 

14 1.04 $6) 9 INCH HOLLOW OR 
02-IO-)0l-O4? 1ST NAT'V IAHR Of NILES TR 69$ll)3 

1$0.68 5$) URCH HOLLOW OR 
t! 0,. JOi-008 1ST HAT* L DANK OF NILES TR 69511)1 

147. Ik $4} BIRCH HOLLOW DR 
01- -0- JO I -009 1ST NAT'L lim OF MILLS IR 69$H}1 

167.14 $)) tlRCH HOLLOW OR 
01-. 0-301-00) GREGORT A I KATHLttN nlLLlR 

II. 756.60 679 URCH HOLLOW DR 
Ol-I0-)01-407 1ST NAT'L BANK Or NILES TR 495")2 

155.64 $40 HIDDEN CREEK OR 
01-IO-3C1-0O9 1ST NAT'L RANK OF NILtS TR 69$! »H 

'55.64 $80 HIBOtN CREEK OR 
01-IO-)01-OI1 1ST NAT'L BANK OF NIL1S TR 6951 1 J: 

156.01 616 HIDDEN CREEK OR 
01-I0-)01-41) 1ST NAT'L BANK OF WHS TR 69$ll)2 

J76.60 6)0 HIDOiN CRIER OR 
oi-io-;ol-Ol4 1ST NAT'L BANK OF MILES TR 69$:i)l 

159.00 650 BIRCH HOLLOW DR 
01-IO-JOl-Otfc 1ST NAT'L BANK OF NILtS TR 69$ll)l 

137.56 700 BIRCH HOLLOW DR 
02-10- J03-0I? HATHCON PROPERTIES OF AlttRICA IMC. 

187.66 710 BIRCH HOLLOW OR 
01-IO-)O2-O19 I* 1 "*T*l BANK OF HILES TR i»Jll)l 

157. )8 71) BIRCH HOLLOW DR 
01-IO-)0)-OOI 1ST NAT'l BANK OF NILtS TR 69$H)2 

156.01 $64 BIRCH HOLLOW OR 
01-lo-)4)-O02 1ST NAT'l BANK Of NILES TR i9$lt)l 

156.01 $96 URCH HOLLOW OR 
02-IO-)Oj-00) 1ST NAT'L BANK OF HI US TR 69S'")1 

154.01 616 BIRCH HOLLOW OR 
01-I4-)0)-OOS 1ST NAT'L BANK OF NllfS TR 69S'D2 

162. )6 $7$ HIDDEN CREIK OR 
01-10-}0)-006 (UNIT A NIELDA HARNVANICH 

9.071.50 $9$ HIDDEN CREEK DR 
Ol-1O-)0)-447 1ST NAT'l BANK OF NILES TR 69$ll)l 

170.76 617 HIDOIN CRtU OR 
02-I4-J0)-O08 1ST NAT'L BANK Of NILES TR 63$ll)2 

157.JB 6)1 HIDDEN CRtU OR 
01-15-300-003 KVIRY IRA1INDIR 

5)1.9) 411$9 N DEEP LAKE RD 
O1-15-J0V-O09 STATE RANK 0' THE LAKES 

154.64 770 KATHRYH CT 
01-)6-iO)-OO9 HUGH n GOGINS 

145,86 115)1 W LILLIAN PL 
Ol-I6-)01-O06 STEVEN A A SUSAN A LAIANSKY 
1,5)1.9) 12569 W KWT 171 



ANTIOCH (4001 
AKTIOCH (0001 
MTIOCH (0001 
ANTIOCH (0041 
ANTtOCH (0041 
ANTIOCH (0401 
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ANTIOCH (0001 
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ANTIOCH 60001 

ANTIOCH (0001 
ANTIOCH (0001 
AHT10CH (0002 
ANTIOCH (0001 
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MTIOCH 60001 

ANTIOCH (0001 
ANTIOCH (4001 
ANTIOCH 60401 
ANTIOCH 60001 
ANTIOCH 60001 
ANTIOCH (0001 
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ANTIOCH 60441 
ANTIOCH 60001 
INTlOCH 60041 
ANTIOCH 60001 
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ANTIOCH 60003 
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ANTIOCH 60041 
ANTIOCH 64002 
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ANTIOCH 40001 



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ANTIOCH 400O1 



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ANTIOCH (0401 
ANTIOCH 60041 
ANTIOCH (0401 
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ANTIOCH 60401 
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ANTIOCH (4041 
ANTIOCH (0402 
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ANTIOCH (0001 



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ANTIOCH (4001 
ANTIOCH (O0O1 
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ANTIOCH 60441 
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ANTIOCH 60OO2 

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ANTIOCH 60401 
ANTlOC" 60001 
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ANTIOCH 60041 
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AMTIOCH 60001 
ANTIOCH 64001 
ANTIOCH 60001 
ANTIOCH (0041 
ANTIOCH (4401 
ANTI4CH 60041 
ANTIOCH (4402 
ANTIOCH (0002 
ANTIOCH (0401 



PERM.INDNUM/ 
AMOUNT/ 



NAME/ 

PROPERTY LOCATION ADDRESS 



02-1(-4O)-aO( FtlLO ULRICH 

108.8) 61077 N IAKI NO 

02-17-101-01) JOSEPH PDRAOA 

4I1.JS 1106 rJIN ST 
01-17-101-016 JOSIPH PDRAOA 

3,808,54 HVT 8) 
01-I7-I07-COB tANC ONI nONTOlCt 

193.96 6 1 $9$ N LAKIVIIW TIR 

*>7.'"_'n«-n( I 1 MHO IV C A "10." ! I t iiom 

)IJ.4( 61576 N HWY 8) 
O2-I7-I08-OI2 ANORIW f t fULRCIA S BANIKI 

51.5) 1)565 W PARK TEH 
02-17-108-01) ANDREW F ( 1URCIA S BANIRt 

161,87 615(6" H HUT «) 
01-17-108-011 ANDRIU.P t lURClA S BANIR1 „ 

118.89 191 PIARGATl TIR 
01-17-201-406 atNlVIIVI MJIHIRIH 

1.584- 31 110$ BISHOP ST 
03-17-J00-OO6 KIM A t RATHOND I0NO1N 

3,441.04 1)776 W' BEACH GROVI RO 
OI-I7-3OO-OIO WILL I API D A SUSAN A WILnS 
II.}) 1]BB$ W BEACH GROVE RD 
02-17-301-0)6 fRAHKLIH J THOMAS 

6,911.04 611)8 N S'JRATA DR 
02-17-301-445 CRAID L ( DONNA KtflPIR 

H9.31 35575 W BRIAR TIR 
02-17-307-012 JOSIPH KULISOSRI 

1, 183,27 1)7(1 W LAKE VISTA AV 
01-17-307-4)5 P1ICHAU A It I CI R WEGENER 

lilt*'" 1)7)0 V IIACH GROVI RO 
01-18-101-401 M I WS JOHN C BROHDER 

1,1)7-96 1077 HILLSIDE AV 
01-18-101-011 JOHN I A PENELOPE I VAN HORN 

).)43. 92 1141 (ATSHORI OR 
01-18-101-014 JOHN W PUTTRICH 

6,1)8,11 11(1 (ATSHORI OR 
01-I8-205-O06 RICINALO S t LORRAINE J 10NIIR 

3.5)7-96 I IBS IDGtWATIR LN 
01-18-401-407 R0I1RT F t PAULA R PltKARl 

1.625-39 161(6 U HAWTHORN IN 
01-l8-40(-046 STEPHEN 6 ALLISON I HOVQRKA 

1, 077.06 1616 HIRON OR 
02-18-406-006 ANTHONY P FUAIICLIO 

3.769-38 16)1 HtRON OR 
01-tJ-10I-4ll HIH TRUST 1-1(51 

1,(56.17 607)0 H HACK OAK AV 
01-I9-101-408 KtlTH A A LAURIt C CHRISTOPHIRStN 

I.J99 33 60899 N HACK OAK AV 
02-19-203-006 MARK T A CINDT I HALEY 

996.13 1610$ w (IACH GROVI RD 
O2-I9-10S-4K CARl R A CATHT J DUNIRUND 

778. )8 40575 N TIRRT LN 
02-19-207-401 I KOCINSRI J FiATTES 

2.807.31 6OJS0 N DOGWOOD CIR 
02-19-)40-OAO ANTIOCH GOlf venture LLC 

91.10 14J7B W HARBOR RIDGI OR 
01-19-301-OI1 HANOAU ( KUPSCHI 

2,111.11 60)96 H SUNSIT DR 
01-24-104-406-4421 III FRY A ASSOCIATES 

176.16 1)649 W IEACH GROVE RD 
01-10-100-416 LIE FRY A ASSOCIATES 

), 168.76 1)616 W GRASS LAKI RD 
01-10-103-416 JOHN W CRIDLIT 

46.18 1)766 w TURRET DR 
02-20-200-0)1 KARO J A KATHY I PI IRC I 

$8$.() 1)1(0 W LAKE SHORE DR 
01-10-102-401 CONTIAORTGACt CORPORATION 
659.26 1)104 W LAKE SHORI OR 

31-20-205-019 R HARAS W MARKS 

1,0(6.91 2)171 W LA Hi SHORE DR 
01-20-105-046 MARION LACZYNlKI 

1. 259-04 3)319 U LAKE SHORE OR 
01-20-106-00) JOHN R A SHARON L STltlE 

1,680.78 64710 N HWY 9) 
03-10-306-006 MARGARET ft DUPRI 

26). 86 60(18 N HVT 8 J 
Ol-lC-206-007 MARGARET ft DUPRI 

28J.S6 4G666 N HVT 8j 
01-2O-106-O08 MARGARET ft DUPTtE 

IB). 86 40650 * HWY 8) 
OI-2O-2O6-OO9 FURGARIT ft DUPRI 

18). 86 406)3 N HWY 8) 
01-10-206-410 ftARCARIT Fl DUPRI 

J1J.60 64(11 N HWY 8) 
01-30-100-027 COUNTY OF LAKE. TRUSTIl 

)0.66 40287 N FOI RUN LN 
Ol-20-)04-O06 IANK OF HIILIIDE RUGCLIS 

6.730.41 60)91 N SEA IAGLI CT 
01-10-)0$-446 ROBERT J « HILIISA A CIMiGuO 

6,6(8.06 40)19 N IA10 EACLI RO 
01-10-400-410 JtffRIT ( ItRDARA QUINK I 
106.02 2)3)2 W CRASS LAKI RO 
02-2O-44O-425 III IPSIN 

13*99 2)3)6 W CRASS LAKI RO 
02-24-441-469 LEYLON I A GERTRUDE I IPSIN 

99.91 6020) N WIST SHORI OR 
02-1O-442-450 JIFFRtT A BARBARA QUIRK 

191.44 40181 H WIST SHORI OR 
02-30-402-052 JlFfRlY A BARBARA QUIRK 

166.48 641(9 N WIST SHORI OR 
41-1O-406-442 AARIN I 1 1 VAST 

619.34 40124 N LIRIRTT ST 
02-11-20J-OJ5 KINRY FRANK A ILIA S BAROECKI 

515.06 12186 V GREENE LN 
02-21-246-406 ALICE SICH, TRUSTIl TR I 

1.9(2.90 6091) N CHAMPAIGN OR 
02-21-206-008 ROBERT A TtHA L MOWN 

1.160. 80 603(8 N RIOGI CIR 
01-11-204-409 ROBERT D A TEN* 1 IROwN 

257.76 40954 N RIDGE CIR 
01-11-146-410 ROBERT A TINA L BROWN 

14$. 14 40964 N RIOGE CIO 
03-11-207-00$ PATRICK A JOANNE ft TOMASSETTI 

468.76 222)5 W GREEHt LN 
02-21-149-001 flCHINRY STATE BANK TR 1)11$ 

110.19 6067$ N LAKE BLUFF OR 
42-21-209-40$ MCHIHRV STATt BANK TR 1)11$ 

106.1} 221}$ w SPRUCE DR 
Ol-H-llO-449 RElO W RIUTEU 

)$.0$ 1101) W SRRUCC DR 
01-11-114-410 RE10 W REUTtll 

19. 1$ 11011 w SPRUCE DR 
01-21-111-016 MARY HURMAN 

111.16 11061 w CEDAR DR 
O2-II-HI-OI7 MART miRHAH 

112.16 21D6A v CEDAR OR 



Dl-ll-217-418 

106 
Ol-ll-lU-019 

146 
02-11-111-410 

106 
01-1 1-1 1 )-40$ 

111 
41-H-l 1 3-016 

111 

OI-ll-JIJ-41) 

211 

01-11-114-00$ 

146 

01-21-114-406 

106 

02-21-401-4)6 

74 

01-11-401-0)7 

76 

01-11-401-408 

89 

01-11-402-026 

1(4 

01-2 1-402-02 5 

587 

01-1I-402-0K 

88 

01-1 1-60 3-016 

177 

01-3 1-40)-0)0 

88 

01-11-40 )-43l 
88 

01-11-40 5-0)4 

9$ 

01-11-405-401 

177 

01-11-445-401 

1.139 

01-11-405-404 

"77 
01-11-405-01) 

177 

41-11-405-014 

177 

02-2 1-405-4 1 5 

1.80$ 

01-11-605-01) 

177 

01-11-605-016 

177 

02-11-405-02$ 
177 



TOhaS icuilih 
. 1) 120)0 u CEDAR OR 
TOMAS ACUILAR 
. I) 11020 W CEDAR OR 
TOHAS AGUILAR 
.1) 22012 w CEDAR DR 

RAYMOND S DAVIS 

.26 22267 w CIDAR OR 
ROBERT A WEIOON 
,16 22268 w NORTH OR 

ROBERT A UEIOON 

.26 21171 W NORTH DR 

TOMAS M ( CATARIHA AGUILAR 
.1) 22071 W CEDAR OR 

TOMAS M A CATARIHA AGUILAR 
.1) 210(1 W CEDAR DR 

RICHARD A LOIS C KNOLL 
.30 12)10 W VIRELL DR 

RICHARD A 101 S L KNOLL 
.10 12316 W VIRILE OR 

JEROME FIAICH 
.01 121(9 W NORTH DR 

THOMAS INCOGLIA 
■99 12256 w CALVIN DR 

THOMAS IHSOGLIA 
.6$ 22262 W CALVIN DR 

THOMAS INCOGLIA 
■98 222)6 W CALVIN DR 

HINRY A RITA MITZ 
.96 22144 W CALVIN DR 

JOHN W A JANIT ft IDGtLL 
,98 22068 w CALVIN DR 

JOHN W t JANET ft IDCtlL 
.98 220)2 W CALVIN DR 

JOHN W I JANET ft tOClLL 
.41 404(0 N DEEP lAKt RD 

tDWARD J A PAMflA I KANE 
.96 606)9 N DONALO DR 

fOWARD J 6 PAHtlA I KANE 
.$4 646)1 H DONALO DR 

tOVARD J A PAMtLA I KANt 
,9( 60617 N DONALD DR 

ALLEN J OIlKtRS 
.96 1107) W CALVIN OR 

ALLEN J OIlKtRS 
.96 110(7 W CALVIN DR 

ALLEN J OELKtRS 
.)( 1146$ W CALVIN DR 

COUNTY 4F LAKI. TRUSTIl 
.96 U48( W SARANA OR 

COUNTY OF LAKt. TRUSTEE 
.96 21080 W SARANA OR 

COUNTY OF LAKI. TRUST! t 
.96 21071 W SARM. DR 



ANTIOCH 60002 
ANTIOCH (0001 
ANTIOCH (0401 
ANTIOCH (4441 
ANTIOCH 60041 

ANTIOCH 600OI 
ANTIOCH (4401 
ANTIOCH 60001 
ANTIOCH (O0O2 
ANTIOCH (0401 
ANTIOCH (0001 
ANTIOCH (4001 
ANTIOCH (0001 
ANTIOCH (0001 
ANTIOCH (4001 
ANTIOCH (0001 
ANTIOCH (4401 
ANTIOCH (0041 
AKTIOCH (OOOl 
ANTIOCH (4001 
ANTIOCH (4403 
ANTIOCH (4001 
ANTIOCH (0041 
ANTIOCH (0041 
ANTIOCH 60002 ■ 
ANTIOCH (0003 
ANTIOCH 60401 
ANTIOCH (0402 

ANTIOCH 64001 
ANTIOCH 60041 
ANTIOCH (0441 
ANTIOCH (0001 
ANTIOCH (0001 
mTIOCH (0043 

ANTIOCH (0001 
ANTIOCH 60401 
ANTIOCH (0041 
ANTIOCH (0401 
ANTIOCH (4401 
ANTIOCH (4441 
ANTIOCH (0442 
ANTIOCH 60002 
ANTIOCH (4401 
ANTIOCH 60401 
ANTIOCH 60001 
ANTIOCH (0001 
ANTIOCH 64442 
ANTtOCH 64401 
ANTIOCH 60003 
ANTIOCH (4042 
ANTIOCH 64001 
ANTIOCH 60001 
ANTIQCH 64001 
ANTIOCH (4041 
ANTIOCH 6404} 
ANTIOCH 60003 
ANTIOCH (0401 
ANTIOCH 64401 
ANTIOCH 60001 
ANTIOCH 60001 
ANTIOCH 60041 
ANTIOCH 60002 
ANT'OCH bOOOl 

ANTIOCH 60002 
ANTlQCH 60003 
ANTIOCH 64401 
ANTIOCH 60001 
ANYIOCH 64442 
AHYlQCN (0401 
ANTtOCH (4001 
ANTIOCH 60001 
ANTIOCH 60001 
ANTIOCH (0041 
ANTIOCH (0443 
ANTIOCH 60401 
ANTIOCH 64441 
ANTIOCH (0442 
ANTIOCH (4441 
ANTIOCH 64401 
ANYIOCH (4441 
ANTIOCH (4401 
ANTIOCH (4443 
ANTIOCH (4441 
ANTIOCH 64442 
ANTIOCH (4043 
ANTIOCH (0443 
ANTIOCH (4443 
ANTIOCH (4003 
ANTIOCH (0001 
ANTIOCH 64442 




L 
I 

b 
N 



ivk 



By SPENCER SCHEIN 
Staff Reporter - 



><*»■■«■»*>_ •- 



Friday night television 
includes the show "Two or a 
Kind," which showcases the 
talents of Mary-Kate and 
Ashley Olsen, 11-year-old 
twin, sisters who' are 
celebrities to children un- 
der four-feet tall. 

Anyway, how does this 
half-hour situation come- 
dy rate a mention in the 
Fox Lake Press? The pro- 
gram, which airs on the 
ABC network locally on 
WLS-Channel 7, Is based in 
Chicago, and In last week's 
episode, a friend of the 
girl's father was reminisc- 
ing of all the good times 
they have had together, at 
his urging, 

Fishing on Grass Lake 
was among the two items 
mentioned, and for that de- 
serves a mention. 

The Fox Waterway 



Agency was pleased with 
the mention. "That is . 
great," said Linda Ryck- 
man, public information 
officer. 

"This may be a trend for 
the future," Ryckman said; 
"The Chain is one of the 
main recreation areas In 
Lake and Cook County." 

Ryckman was also en- 
couraged to hear the char- 
acters mention fishing oh 
Grass Lake, which may add 
to a national. promotion. 
"(The fishing) is very good 
and still improving," she 
said. 

I'm not encouraging 
anyone to watch the show, 
but another mention of 
recreation out on the Chain 
O' Lakes may not be too far 
away, as the father may feel 
remorseful about not 
spending enough "quality 
time" with the two tikes, 
and take them out on a fish- 
ing expedition. 



Food pantry watch 



Lake Villa Township Lake Villa 
Food Pantry 

Sue Hanson 
Township Supervisor 
847-356-2116 



Pantry address: 

Township Office 

Caboose Park 

Grand Avenue and Fairfield 

Road 



Ant ioch Township Food 
Pantry 

Timothy H. Osmond 
Township Supervisor 
847-395-3378 



Pantry Address; 
99 West Route 173 
Antioch 



PEflMJNDNUM/ 
AMOUNT/ 



NAME/ 

PROPERTY LOCATION ADDRESS 



02-1 l-AOS-OK COUNTY " LAKt. TNUJTIt 
17796 2306- y SARANA OR 

02-11-645-027 COUNTY Of LAKt, TRUSTEE 
177-96 22458 W SANANA OR 

02-2 1-4.05-418 COUNT* 01 LAKE, trustc ! 

I77-96 11016 U SANANA DR 
01-11-405-419 COUNTY Of LAKt, TRUSTEE 

177.96 120)1 U SARANA DR 
01-1I-A07-OOS J HttCI WOODS 

177.96 11)75 N VIAtU DR 
01-2 1-407-0)2 N I CHARD ( LOIS C ANOll 

177-96 31256 w LOON OR 
02-2I-A47-0)) RICHARD A LOIS C KNOLL 

177.96 22262 u LOON DR 

02-21-607^0)6 RICHARD A LOIS C KNOLl 

272.86 222)6 u LOON ON 
02-2 1-607-4)6 NICHRNO I LOIS C KNOLL 

8J.43 12222 V LOON DR 
01-1 1-147-061 ttCHAAO A 4O1S KNOLl 
1.208.6O 11161 « V'RELL DR 
01-11-608-047 FIN A l*% RICHARD R SIAHOLH 

89. 01 111)5 W VIRELL ON 
O3-1I-J.O&-015 LINDA VISCH 

177-96 22U8 w LOON ON 
O1-2I-A08-O24 LINDA VISCH 

177.96 2H)6 v loon ON 
O3-3I-A08-021 THOAAS J A JANI SIHI 

177.96 11120 W LOON OR 
01-2I-A.09-4IO PAUL A (OPTENSKI 

1.062,76 11)27 w LOON ON 
D1-1I-A09-OI7 COUNTY OF LAKE. YRUSTEE 

177.96 22257 U LOON DR 
02-21-649-419 ERIC SINDtRflANN 

8J.41 21)70 V III OR 
42-21-609-014 ERIC SINOIRHANN 

78). 81 11)68 V LEt ON 
01-11-109-416 OAN A A SALLY S «0«R 

951.96 11)10 H LIE OR 
01-1I-A09-0)! FIIDUtST BAN) OF UNION 

(9.01 1217( W lit DR 
01-11-409-0)6 STtLLA DARCA 

171-96 21256 v LEE DR 
Ol-ll-AIO-016 F1ICHAEL J A CAVLE H IDAC2" 

177-96 AOllB N DONALD DR 
02-2 1-4 11-001 JOSEPH I HART A CUSEK 

88. 98 21119 U LOON OR 
01-22-100-406-4411 ANDREW C LTHCH 

9.640.44 960 w WHITE RD 

41-2)-604-40(-04l4 BETTY ANN AUJAWIHSm 
CS 2.(66.51 2466) w nuiIR NO 

01-l)-6oo-00(-40l I BETTY AHN kujawikSai 
1}J.T6 1066) v mill* RD 

Ol-14-)00-046-40IO JOHN H A HARCARET I HE INERT 
2,1(1.$2 >98i 1 w HtLLt* NO 

02-24-100-004-00 11 JOHN H A HARCARtT I HEINERT 

))9.l) 19(11 w niLLCR NO 

STATE OF ILLINOIS I 

1 ss 

COUNTY OF LAKE I 



I, Jick L. Andtfion. htr«by cirtlfv tint I am County TrtBaurtr ind E«- 
01 lido County Collector of ttia County of Lika, In lh« Slalo oi UlinolR. and ai luch 
me kaapar of lha racorda of aaid officii and thai the foiagolng It a lilt ol dalinquant 
landa and lot* upon which laxai remain unpaid and dua for the year or yaan 1910 
through 1997 both incluiiva together with tha ownar'a name, II known, and the 
amount ol tax dua thereon. 



ANYIOCH AOOOl 
ANTIOCH 6000] 

ANTiOCN 60002 
AHTIOCH 6OO02 
ANTIOCH b0002 
ANTIOCH 60001 
ANTlCfH 60002 
ANTiOCN 6O00J 
ANTIOCH 64043 
AHTIOCH 60001 
IHTIDCH 60002 
ANTIOCH 60002 
ANTIOCH 64O01 
.NTiOCH 60002 
•NT IOCH 60001 
ANTIOCH 60041 
ANTIOCH 60001 
ANTIOCH 6400] 
ANTI4CH (4001 
antioch 64442 

ANTIOCH 60001 
ANTIOCH 64402 
ANTIOCH 600O2 
ANTIOCH 64041 
AHTIOCH 64042 
ANTIOCH 64042 
INTIQCH 60001 
AHTIOCH (0001 



199B. 



Dated at Waukegan. Lake County, lllinoit tNi 12th day of November. A.D. 




1198C2271AN 

11/20/98 



*»*?•*;— *fiitii» ttr^aasiLij'- 



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•— *".* ■..- ■->**w-«a5W5» ,i «aB 



A18 / Lakeland Newspapers 



LEGAL NOTICES 



November 20, 1998 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

FISHER AND FISHER FILE NO. 34578 

IN THE UNITED STATE8 DI8TRICT COURT 

FOR THE NORTHERN DISTRICT OF ILLINOIS 

EASTERN DIVISION 

Harbor Financial Mortgage Corporation, 

Plaintiff, Case No. 98 C 2320 

judga Marovich 
VS. 

Naksung Song, Young Song, Board of 
Managers of the Antloch Golf Club 
Community Association f/k/a The Harbor 
Ridge Homeowners Association and Board 
of Managers of the Harbor Ridge Community 
Association. 

Defendants. 

NOTICE OF SPECIAL COMMISSIONER'S SALE 

OURFILENQ.34B7fl 

(IT IS ADVISED THAT INTERESTED PARTIES CONSULT THEIR 

OWN ATTORNEYS BEFORE BIDDING AT FORECLOSURE SALES) 

Public Notice Is hereby given pursuant to a Judgmont entered In the above enti- 
tled cause on S e pte mber P. 1098 . 

I, Max TyBon, Special Commissioner lor this court will on Decembor 28, 1998 at 
the hour of 9:00 a.m. at Lake County Court House, Waukegan, Illinois, sell to the high- 
est bidder for cash, the following described premises: 

Parcel 1: Lot 11 In Fairway Estates at Antloch Golf Course Club Unit 2, Bolng a 
Subdivision of Part of the Northeast Quarter of the Northeast Quarter of Section 25 
and Part of the Southeast Quarter of the Southeast Quarter of Section 24, all in Town- 
Bhlp 46 North, Range 9, East of the Third Principal Meridian, and Part of the North 
Half of the Northwest Quarter of Section 30 and Part of the Soulhwest Quarter of Sec- 
tion 19, all In Township 46 North. Range 10. East of the Third Principal Meridian, Ac- 
cording 10 the Plat Thereof Recorded January 4, 1991 as Document 2978802, in Lake 
County, Illinois. 

Parcel 2: Easement for Ingress and Egress for the Benefit of Parcel 1 over that Part 
of the Antloch Country Club Final Development Plan Recorded September 10, 1975 
as Document 1728016 as per Court Order In Case No. 72MR124 and the Antloch 
Country Club Final Development Plan Revision No. 1 Recorded June 8, 1977 as Doc- 
ument 1641768, as more fully Delineated on the Plats Attached Thereto and Desig- 
nated as Ingress and Egress In the Declaration of Easements, Covenants and Re- 
strictions Recorded May 31 , 1978 as Document 1920508 Described as Harbor Ridge 
Drive (Except those Parts Released and Extinguished on the Plat of Fairway Estates 
at Antloch Golf Club Unit 2 Recorded January 4, 1991 as Document 2978802 and 
Stonebridge Drive, In Lake County. Illinois. 

Parcel 3: Easement for Ingress and Egress for the Benefits of Parcel 1 over that 
Part of Fairway Estates at Antloch Golf Club Unit 2 Recorded January 4, 1991 as Doc- 
ument 2978802 Described as Nfcklaus Way and Palmer Court, as Created by said 
Plat, fn Lake County, Illinois. 
c/k/a 25002 Nlcklaus Way, Antloch. IL 60002 
Tax ID #01-24-416-009 

Tho Improvements on the property consist of single family dwelling. 
Sale Terms: 10% down by certified funds, balance within 24 hours, certified funds. 
No refunds. Tho sale shall be subject to general taxes and to special assessments. 
The property will NOT be open for Inspection. 
The Judgment amount was $380,479.33. 

Upon the sale being made the purchaser will receive a Certificate of Sale which 
Will entitle the purchaser to a Deed on a specified dale unless the property Is re- 
deemed according to law. 

Fcir Information call the Salo3 Officer at Plaintiff's Attorney, Fisher and Fisher, 120 
North LaSalle, Chicago, Illinois. (312) 372-4784 from 1:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m. Under Illi- 
nois law, the Sales Officer Is noj required to provide additional Information other than 
that set forth In this Notice. 

/s/ Max Tvaon 

Special Commissioner 

119BC-2262-AN 

November 20, 1998 

November 27, 1998 

December 4, 1998 

December 1 1 , 1998 



PUBLIC NOTICE ****** 

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR THE NINETEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT 

LAKE COUNTY, ILLINOIS 

N OTICE 

Board of education of Antloch Community High School District No. 117, 

Plaintiff 
v. 
Homage Standard Bonk and Trust Company, ot el,, Defendants 
Cast No.: 00 ED 21 
The requisite affidavit for publication having been filed, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN 
YOU, Hsrltag* Standard Bank end Trust Company, Frank John Gavin, Joan H. 
Gavin and unknown ownora, Defendants; In Iho abovo-captlonod eult, that a Com- 
plaint to Condemn Property was filed on September 3, 1998, In tho Circuit Court for 
ihe Nineteenth Judicial Circuit, Lake County, Illinois, by the above-named Plaintiff 
against you, praying the Court for the condemnation of the following properties: 

WNORTH 29 ACRES OF THE WEST HALF OF THE NORTH WEST QUAR- 
TER OF SECTION 27, TOWNSHIP 48 NORTH, RANGE 10. EAST OF THE THIRD 
PRINCIPAL MERIDIAN. (EXCEPT THAT PART THEREOF DESCRIBED AS FOL- 
LOWS, TO-WIT: COMMENCING AT A POINT ON THE WEST LINE OF SAID HALF 
QUARTER SECTION 298.76 FEET SOUTH OF THE NORTH WEST CORNER 
THEREOF; THENCE EAST PARALLEL WITH THE NORTH LINE OF SAID NORTH- 
WEST QUARTER, 253.25 FEET; THENCE SOUTH PARALLEL WITH THE WEST 
LINE OF SAID HALF QUARTER SECTION. 320 FEET, MORE OR LESS, TO A 
POINT 75 FEET EAST OF THE SOUTHEAST CORNER OF PREMISES CONVEYED 
TO TRUSTEE OF GRAVE YARD BY DEED RECORDED JANUARY 19, 1861, IN 
BOOK 32 OF DEEDS, PAGE 283 AND 284; THENCE WESTERLY TO THE SOUTH- 
WEST CORNER OF SAID PREMISES CONVEYED BY SAID DEED AND THENCE 
NORTH ALONG THE WEST LINE OF SAID HALF QUARTER SECTION TO THE 
PLACE OF BEGINNING AND EXCEPT THAT PART THEREOF, DESCRIBED AS 
FOLLOWS, TO-WIT: BEGINNING AT A POINT IN THE WEST UNE OF SAID NORTH 
WEST QUARTER 644 FEET SOUTH OF THE NORTH WEST CORNER; THENCE 
EAST 109.4 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 287 FEET; THENCE WEST 109.3 FEET TO 
THE WEST UNE OF THE NORTH WEST QUARTER; THENCE NORTH 283 FEET 
TO THE PLACE OF BEGINNING AND EXCEPT THAT PART THEREOF FALLING IN 
STATE AID ROUTE NO. 18) IN LAKE COUNTY, ILLINOIS. 

PARCEL 2* 

THAT PART OF THE SOUTH WEST QUARTER OF SECTION 22, TOWNSHIP 
AND RANGE AFORESAID, DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS, TO-WIT: COMMENCING 
AT THE SOUTH WEST CORNER OF SAID SECTION 22; THENCE NORTH 66 
RODS; THENCE EAST 80 RODS; THENCE SOUTH 66 RODS AND THENCE WEST 
80 RODS TO THE PLACE OF BEGINNING, IN LAKE COUNTY, ILLINOIS. 

P ARCEL 3; 

THAT PART OF THE SOUTH WEST QUARTER OF SECTION 22, TOWNSHIP 
AND RANGE AFORESAID, DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS. TO-WIT: COMMENCING 
AT THE SOUTH WEST CORNER OF THE EAST HALF OF THE SOUTH WEST 
QUARTER OF SAID SECTION 22; THENCE NORTH 2fl RODS; THENCE EAST 40 
RODS; THENCE SOUTH 28 RODS; THENCE WEST 40 RODS TO THE PLACE OF 
BEGINNING, IN LAKE COUNTY, ILLINOIS. 

EA£C£L4 

ALLTHATPART OF THE NORTH WEST QUARTER OF SECTION 27, TOWN- 
SHIP 46 NORTH, RANGE 10, EAST OF THE THIRD PRINCIPAL MERIDIAN, DE- 
SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: BEGINNING AT A POINT IN THE WEST UNE OF SAID 
NORTH WEST QUARTER OF SAID SECTION 27,644 FEET SOUTH OF THE 
NORTH WEST CORNER THEREOF; THENCE NORTH 87 DEGREES 45 MINUTES 
EAST 109.4 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 287 FEET; THENCE WEST 109.3 FEET TO 
THE WEST LINE OF SAID NORTH WEST QUARTER; THENCE NORTH ALONG 
SAID WEST UNE 283 FEET TO THE PLACE OF BEGINNING (EXCEPTING THERE- 
FROM THE WEST 33 FEET), IN LAKE COUNTY, ILLINOIS. 

Unless you. Heritage Standard Bank and Truat Company, Frank John Gavin, 
Joan R. Gavin and unknown owner*, file or otherwise make your appearance in this 
suit In the office of the Clerk of the Court of the Nineteenth Judicial Circuit, Lake Coun- 
ty, Illinois, on or before December 7, 1998, a trial may bo held and Judgment may be 
entered against you for the relief prayed In the Complaint. 

Sally D. Coffelt 1 198-A2247-AN 

James S . Levi November 6, 1 998 

Hodges, Loizzl, Elsenhammer Rodlck & Kohn Novembor 13, 1998 

3030 Salt Creek Lane, Suite 202 November 20, 1998 

Arlington Heights. Illinois 60010 



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PUBLIC NOTICE 
Notice Is hereby given that the EX- 
TRA CLOSET, 849 Anita Street, Antl- 
och, IL, 60002, will sell the personal 
goods from the following units to satis- 
fy the lien of the EXTRA CLOSET 
(Seller) for rental and other charges 
due. 

UNIT* 105X10 
OCCUPANT-John Neuwirth 
CONTENTS- Fish Tank, Tools, Couch 
and Chair, End Table, Lamp, Weed 
Eater, and Many Boxes. 
UNIT#2401010 
OCCUPANT-Kevin Wicks 
CONTENTS-Clothes, Dryer, Refriger- 
ator Upright, Kid Clothes and Toys, 




May the good things of life be 
yours in abundance, not only at 
Thanksgiving, but always. May 
you and your family have a safe 
and happy Tfmnksgiving. 

We look forward to assisting you 
with all your insurance needs in 
the coming year. 



Timothy II Osmond, QC 

Osmond huunnce Service ltd. 

976 Hillside. Anfjoch, Mnoh 60002 




395-2500 



Depend on your 
hometown professionals 



VPEKINV 



Floor Fan, Stools. Fishing Box and 
Many Boxes. 

These Items and all Items stored In 
the above units will be sold to the high- 
est bidder for cash, Removal of all 
Horns from the premises must be with- 
in three days from date of sale and a 
security bond posted to cover same. 

Sale will be held on Nov. 28, 1008, 
on tho premises of The EXTRA CLOS- 
ET, 840 Anita Street, Antloch, IL ( (De- 
pot & Anita Sts.) at approximately 0:00 
A.M. to 12:00 (Noon). The EXTRA 
CLOSET reserves the right to withdraw 
any or all of the above mentioned Items 
prior to sale. 

NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCI- 
DENTS. 

11S8B-22S6-AN 
November 13, 1008 
November 20, 1908 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME APPLICATION 
NAME OF BUSINESS: Calico Garden 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS IS 
TO BE CONDUCTED OH TRANSACT- 
EO IN THIS COUNTY: 789 Main Street, 
Antloch, IL 60002. (847) 395-1226. 
NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, CONDUCTING 
OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS: Glna 
D. Theesfleld, 789 Main Street, Antloch, 
IL 60002, (847)395-1226. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE) 

This Is to certify that the undersigned 
intend(B) to conduct the above named 
business from the location (a) Indicated 
and that the true or real full name(s) of 
the person(s) owning, conducting or 
transacting the business Is/are correct 
as shown. 

/a/Glna D. Tnoesfield, November 4, 
1998. 

The foregoing Instrument was ac- 
knowledged before me by the person(B) 
intending to conduct the business this 
4th day of November, 1998, 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/a/UndaM. Wright 

Notary Public 

Received: November 4, 1006 

WlHard R. Helandor 

Lake County Clerk 

11988-2255-AN 

November, 13, 1998 

November 20, 1096 

November 27, 1996 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME APPLICATION 
NAME OF BUSINESS: The Clean 
Choice 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS IS 
TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANSACT- 
ED IN THIS COUNTY: 648 Colony Avne.. 
Undenhurst, IL 60048. (847) 265-1530. 
NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, CONDUCTING 
OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS: Yvette 
Ezell, 648 Colony Ave., Undenhurst, IL 
60048. £647) 265-1530, 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE) 

This Is to certify that the undersigned 
intend(s) to conduct the above named 
business from the locattonfs) Indicated 
and that the true or real full name(s) of 
the person(e) owning, conducting or 
transacting the business Is/are correct 
as shown. 
/a/Yvette Ezell. October 29, 1098 

The foregoing Instalment was ac- 
knowledged before me by the person(s) 
Intending to conduct the business this 
2Blh day of October, 1 998, 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/a/Karen A Kerley 

Notary Public 

Received: October 29, 1998 

Wlllard R. Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

119BA-2232-LV/LN 

November 8, 1998 

November 13, 1998 

November 20, 1998 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME APPLICATION 

NAME OF BUSINESS: Steve Olson 

Transit 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS IS 
TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANSACT- 
ED IN THIS COUNTY: 37783 N. Fair- 
field Rd., Lake Villa, IL 60048. (847)356- 
9528. 

NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, CONDUCTING 
OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS: 
Steven A Olsen, 37783 N. Fairfield Rd„ 
Lake Vffla, IL 60048. (847)358-9528. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE) 

This is to certify that the undersigned 
Intend(s) to conduct the above named 
business from the location's) Indicated 
and that the true or real full nama(a) of 
the person(s) owning, conducting/ or 
transacting the business Is/are correct 
as shown. 
/s/Steven A. Olsen, October 28. 1096 

The foregoing instrument was ac- 
knowledged before me by the person(s) 
Intending to conduct the business this 
26th day of October, 1 998, 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/a/Karen A, Kerley 

Notary Public 

Received: October 28, 1998 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

1198A-2231 : LV 

November 6, 1098 

November 13, 1998 

November 20,1998 



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■ November 20,1998 



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Lakeland Newspapers/ A5 



By KENNETH PATCHEN 
Staff Reporter 



An early morning fire substan- 
tially damaged a home as all family 
members, except a pet, escaped in- 
jury. \ 

Antloch Public Safety Officials 
were called to a residential fire in the 
500 block of Longview Drive on 
Tuesday, Nov. 17 at 5:10 a.m. The 
bedroom area of the two story house 
was in flames. 

Responding to the fire was the 



Antloch Fire Department First Fire 
Protection District as well as the An- 
tloch Rescue Squad. > 

Three children and their parents 
escaped. The family pet perished In 
the fire," said Antloch Police Chief 
Charles Watklns, 

"The fire was determined to be 
caused by a space heater," said 
Watklns. The space heater had a 
faulty cord which is believed to have 
started the fire. 

It took firefighters 45 minutes to 
put the flames out. 



POLICE BEAT 



Persons charged with a crime are innocent until proven guilty in a court of law. 



ANT10CH 



Charged with DUI 

Antloch Police Officers stopped 
Todd M. Uzzardo, 29, of Bristol, 
Wis., on Tuesday, Nov. 1 1 at 2:14 
a.m. traveling south bound on 
Route 83 at Orchard Street in a 
black 1 985 Jeep Wrangler. He was 
charged with Driving Under the In- 
fluence. Uzzardo was assigned a 
court date of Tuesday, Dec. 1. 

UNDENHURST 



Possession of cocaine 

Undenhurst Police Officers 
stopped Jason F. Kivett, 30, of 
McHenry, III., on Friday, Nov. 6 at 
3:40 p.m. in the 2000 block of East 
Grand Avenue in al988 white truck 
van. He was charged with driving 
while his license is suspended, not 
having Insurance, and unlawful 
possession of a controlled sub- 
stance, cocaine. Kivett was released 
to the Lake County Jail at 7:40 p.m. 
pending a bond hearing. 

Resisting arrest 

Undenhurst Police Officers 
stopped Joseph C. Piccolo. 32, of 
Spring Grove, III, on Sunday, Nov. 8 
at 7:32 a.m. traveling east bound on 
Grass Lake Road at Federal Parkway 
in a red GMC Jimmy. He was 
charged with speeding, operating 
an uninsured motor vehicle, and re- 
sisting arrest. Piccolo was released 
on bond pending a court date of 
Dec. 2 at 10:30 a.m. in Grayslake. 

LAKE VILLA 



Disorderly conduct 

Lake Villa police charged Jeffrey 



J. Smith, 19, of 333 Neville in 
Grayslake, with disorderly conduct 
following a traffic stop, Nov. Sat 1:45 
a.m. in the 900 block of E. Grand Ave. 

Smith was stopped after another 
motorist alerted police that he had 
attempted to play "cat and mouse" 
with them on the roadway. 

The arresting officer then ob- 
served Smith's vehicle and the pas- 
senger throwing what appeared to 
be beer cans out the window as the 
vehicle speed by his location. An- 
other officer recovered beer cans and 
an empty beer case, which he be- 
lieved had been discarded by Smith's 
passenger. 

Smith was charged with: operat- 
ing an uninsured motor vehicle, dri- 
ving while license suspended, illegal 
transportation of alcohol and Im- 
proper lane usage. He was released 
after. posting bond to the custody of 
his father. 

His passenger, Brian J. Johnson, 
26, of 126 Midland In Round Lake, 
was charged with illegal transporta- 
tion of alcohol and littering. 

The two will appear In court in 
Grayslake, Dec. 9. 

Roof, tires slashed 

A resident in the 150 block of N. 
Milwaukee Avenue reported some- 
one slit the top of her Mustang con- 
vertible and her left front tire some- 
time between 9 p.m., Nov. 6 and 
noon, Nov. 7. Damage was estimat- 
ed at $1,100. 

Damage to property 

A resident in the 800 block of 
Amber Lane reported to police that a 
vehicle drove through his yard and 
into a com field behind his home be- 
fore returning to the roadway and 
leaving a trail of corn debris behind 
him, Nov. 8. The report was taken by 
Lake Villa police Nov. 9 at 1 1: 10 a.m. 




There is still time for people in 
unincorporated Antloch Township 
to return sewer survey forms to Unit- 
ed Homeowners Association of Un- 
incorporated Antloch. 

People who did not receive a 
copy in the mail may obtain one 
from Chris Peters, secretary of 
UHAUA, 847-395*5773. 

"Our government officials will 
not proceed oh this matter 'till they 
know what the people want in this 
area," said Peters. This is your 
chance to speak onyourown behalf, 
wheiheryou vote 'yes' or 'no.'" 

Residents have returned 45 per- 
cent of "the Sewer Survey Fact 
Sheets" to the organization for tabu- 
lation. The survey sheets were 
mailed to everyone in the "unincor- 
porated" area of the township so 
people could report if they wanted to 
improve their quality of life and en- 
vironment 

"We live In an area where sewers 
are badly needed," Peters said. "We 
realize that some people are fearful 
of the costs involved. If this is the 
only reason you do not return your 
survey, please reconsider." 

Peters said that the survey infor- 
mation was based on Information 
provided in one study from one en- 
gineering company. 

. | "The figures are estimated fig- 
ures," she said. . - .. : .\ •'■ 

/Peters /said; that: if the survey 
forms reveal that people want sew- 
ers, then the next step will be to find 
out how to get the lowest cost figures 
possible. Also, she said that UHAUA 
will have to find what money is avail- 
able through the government to low- 
er the cost. - " 

Peters would like to receive mora 
fact sheets from residents. The ones 
that have been returned speak for 
less than half the residents and 
homeowners of Antioch Township, 
according to Peters. 




Letters welcome 

Letters to the editor are welcome. 

They should be on topics oi 

general interest, approximately 

250 words or less. All letters must be 

signed, and contain a home address 

and telephone number. 

The editor reserves the right 

to condense ail letters. 

Send letters to: 
Lakeland Newspapers 

Attn: Letters to the Editor 

30 S. Whitney St. 

Grayslake. IL 60030 



Natural make-over 

The front of American Hairlines Salon in Antloch underwent a 
make-over of its own last week when winds whipped through the 
town and trees damaged several structures in the area.— Photo 
by Sandy Bressner 



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Price: $49.95 

Cost of tour includes round trip motorcoach 

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winery tour, and lunch at Barth's on the Bridge. 

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A6 / Lakeland Newspapers 



COMMUNITY 



November 20, 1998 




Antioch Community High School juniors Katie O'Brien, Jason Lonergan and Reed Bogaerts wait for 
their next assignment as they find out what it is really like to be an Antioch firefighter during career 
shadowing day for the school Tuesday.— Photo by Sandy Bressner 

Students experience careers 

Nearly 200 
students 
participate in 
shadowing day 



By JESSICA CAROIS 
Correspondent 



Anluich Community digit 
Siiimil students participated in 
I .lu-rr Shadowing Day -.piiiiMi r v<l 
liy the high school and Aiiiintli 
[toiary Chili on I iresday. Nov. 1 7, 

Several local business offered 
Ilieii lltili' id allmv junior mul si' 
iiinr iliideius Id Follow different 
careers of I ered in [In- 1 HkeCoiin- 
tj area 

Sl'iium Jodie Schnlrz. ;i stu- 
dent who piirlicipulrd in litis pro 
gram said, "I have been pumped 
foi ihiyv." 

She was selected u» become a 
firefighter lor the tiny. 

Several students Were excited 
Ltlmni riding in the Ti r f truck. 
Dim I'l'iidcrgiisi, ii senior, v.ud lie 
was wailing mini they ;dl gut Iti go 
into ihe smoke mum. 

Ml p.iriu'ipaiiis were dressed 
in ilir rWfighiet mitlii. hoots mul 

all. 

I hr students began lliL'ir day 
in a classroom learning the basics 
of being a firefighter, lmw In pwj 
nn lliL'ir gear, and climbing llie 
fire truck ladder. SchulIZ hoped 
Iltul Ihe day will help her rinaily 
understand what Ihe jitli of being 
o firefighter is really like. 

Strang l : uneral Home in Ami- 
och also participated in the pro- 
gran). Dan Dugenske gave three. 
Anlioeh students a lour ol tin- 



building and answered many of 
their tjiiesiirms, 

Amanda Mrde and Paul 
Hooker. I101I1 seniors, chose to he 
wuh IHigcnske because ihey were 
i minus 

"Its nut everyday thai you can 
go and se« what he. Dugenske. 
does fin a living," said Quaker. 

Dugenske also wem on lo say 
that be-in j" a mortician is one of 
llie best careers In Ihe U.S.A. be- 
cause Ihere are many openings, 
gond salary, high Iservice appre- 
ciation) raiings and over all a very 
gunri opportunity. 

liin Heverldge, principal and 
siiperinleiidenl of Grass Lake 
School, allowed four sludeuls !o 
he Willi liirn for Ihe day. The slu- 
dctils were given llie chance lo 
sec whal il is like ni lining a 
school and whai goes iulo keep- 
ing a ■v l 1 1 1 > u I logelher. 

Inurih grade leather Dave 
I oinei was one ol" the many 
leachers who was very excited lo 
pailicipale in llie program. 

"I always want to he able lo 
hring new youth into llie leach- 
ing profession and I get to make a 
positive impact on their young 
minds." saidTomei. 

Iimiors Mary Stringer and 
Kristen Curfcn were supervising 
'I miiei's class. Stringer would like 
in heconie a fourth grade teacher 
someday. 

"I'eachiug is Ihe mosl impor- 
tant job there is. Someday I warn 
to teach third grade. The kids are 
old enough lo he taught, and they 
can read and write," said [acklu 
tiarke, a junior at the high school. 
"The career shadowing day 
gave me a real idea of whut il is 
like m he a reporter and it seems 




Jodie Schultz, a senior at Anti- 
och Community High School, 
learns how to hook up a hose 
to a fire hydrant from Antioch 
firefighter Ben Friel during ca- 
reer shadowing day Tuesday. — 
Photo by Sandy Bressner 

like something I might like ta be," 
said Cindy Aikus, a senior. 

Aikus spent the day with Ken ■ 
neih I'atchen, a reporter Tor Lake- 
land Newspapers. Together they 
moved from place to place Inter- 
viewing aduil participants who 
were hosiing a student for the 
day. Aikus got the hands on ex- 
perience of what reporting is re- 
ally like and what goes on behind 
the scenes. 



Two career sponsors 
expose students to 
fire, print media 



By CINDY AIKUS 
Correspondent 



With the help of adult sponsors 
and a bigger than expected student 
turnout, Antioch Community High 
Schoul hosted Career Shadowing 
Day on Tuesday, Nov. 1 7. The event 
was co-sponsored by the Anlioeh 
Horary Club. 

Ilotary Club President Kevin 
Lyons welcomed student partici- 
pants. "It's a good way to gel in- 
volved and find a career you might 
like," he said. 

Chieriiidgenrilic I9tli Judicial 
Circuit Raymond McKoski present- 
ed the keynote address to all partici- 
pants before students were sent oul 
for a day with (heir sponsor. 

"You're going to sec what makes 
successful people In their careers." 
said ludge McKoski, "You warn lo 
learn what it is like? tijmc work with 
us." 

McKoski emphasized that hard 
work and having pride in what you 
are doing is what makes a person 
successful. 

"To make right choices in life, 
you need good Information," he lold 
the group. Career Shadow Day helps 
students receive, first hand, the In- 
formation they need to learn about 
llicir chosen career. 

McKoski concluded by saying 
thai you should look at the person, 
the Job and die community because 
all three reflect Ihe quality of a com- 
munity. 

Principal Dr. |im Love said that 
the program is very beneficial to Ihe 
students. Kven though students miss 
a day of school, they are learning 
outside the classroom. 

"It's a iremendous opportunity 
to see how adults work." said Love. 
"Il makes every other day more 
meaningful." 

After the breakfast gathering in 
the high school cafeteria, students 
and career sponsors went off for the 
day. One of the largest groups of stu- 
dents explored fire fighting as a ca- 
reer choice. 

The Anlioeh hire Department 
Pirsl hire Protection District took 
lllirtecn students and lurned them 
into fire fighters with a day of con- 
densed classroom instruction and 
field training with fire fighti ng appa- 
riitus. 

f-'ire fighter Mm Cook started the 
day with an explanation of ihe skills 
they need lo know lo fight fire safely. 
He said that he would condense six 
months of instruction into 20 min- 
utes. 

Some of the Antioch students 
participat ing in the training were se- 
niors Dan Pendergasl , Dawn Virag, 
Iodic Scholtz, and lunior Katie 
O'Hrien. 

flight student participants were 
male and five were female. 

Cook stated thai students would 




Cindy Aikus completes a story 
to be be published by Lakeland 
Publishers. — Photo by Sandy 
Bressner 

be equipped with safely clothes, in- 
cluding a helmet, coal, pants, gloves, 
and boots. "You have to wear every 
bit of it," said |im. 

Everyone was reminded that 
Ihey could stop anything that was 
gulng on at any time. "If you're un- 
comfortable doing something, we 
will not make you do il," Cook lold 
the students. 

Rhonda Burke. Managing Editor 
far Lakeland Newspapers, showed 
senior student Icssica Cordis how the 
newspaper works. 

"We wanted to encourage young 
people who are interested In jour- 
nalism," Uurke said. The day's activ- 
ities for reporters assigned to the pa- 
per included Interviews with school 
and police officials, visits with news 
sources, and conducting interviews. 
ISuth participants had to write a sto- 
ry and contribute to a feature assign ■ 
mem 

"F.veryone came with good ques- 
tions,'' Burke said. "It's been great. 
I've been able to show losslca about 
journalism." 




Jessica Cardls, a junior at Anti- 
och Community High School, 
gets help completing her story 
from Lakeland Publishers Man- 
aging Editor Rhonda Burke dur- 
ing a career shadowing day, 
Tuesday. — Photo by Sandy 
Bressner 




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: ■ 

NEIGHBORS 



". '^gfc^ S 



Lakeland Newspapers! A7 



l||Hj 







Nam©: Cameron Mam 

Home: Andoch 

Occupation: Officer with the Anti- 
och PoUce Department.-' 

I'm originally from: Ajitloch. I've 
always lived In Antioch. ' 

I graduated from: Antioch Com- 
munity High School. 

My family consists oft My wife, Diane, 

My pets are: We have a dog. 

What I like best about Antioch : r ve lived here all my life so It's 
my hometown. 

What I like best about my job: The variety (of work). 

The secret to my success is: My family. 

I relax by: Watching some television and playing around with old 
cars. I'm an old-car buff tl 950s, 1960s). 

Last magazine I read: "Mustang Monthly." 

Favorite TV show Is: "Home Improvement," 

Favorite video is: "Blues Brothers." 

Favorite restaurant: I.T.'s Road House Restaurant 

Favorite music: Oldies Rock and Hull. 

My life's motto Is: Live as much as you can. 

H I could be anyone In history, I would be: Myself. I'm just 
happy with who I am. 

H I won the lottery, 1 would: I would probably |ust try today 
myself. 

My dream Job would be: Doing what 1 am doing. 

If I had a plane ticket to anywhere, I would go to: Any- 
where with car museums. 



If you have a "Neighbor" that you would like to see profited in 
this column, call Rhonda Hetrick Burke at 223-8161 '. 



Nurses gather for night of recollection 



The Council of Catholic Nurs- 
es of Lake County will host an 
"Evening of Recollection" on 
Monday, Nov. 30 from 6 to 9 p.m. 
at St. Joseph Church in the 
Koenig Center. 

The evening includes Mass, 
supper, and a presentation by 



Rev, John Hennessey. 

The cost for members is $10 
and for guests is 115. Reserva- 
tions may be made with Mary a! 
847-362-95B6 or with Marion at 
847-623-92B0. 

The Koenig Center is at 121 
East Maple Street in Libertyville. 



Laltclund Newspapers Is 

Interested to hear news of 

local EvcntB.Clubs, and 

Organizations. 

Ilcnsc send news Items to: 

Rhonda Hetrick Burke, 
30 S. Whitney St. 
Grayslnke, 60030 

Tel. 223-8161 
Fax 223-8810 

Photos arc also welcome. 




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847-838-3866 



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Forth graduates sail center 



Anthony Forth has graduated 
from Full Sail . Center , for the 
Recording Arts In Orlando, Florida. 
His degree is In Audio Engineering. 

Forth is a 1996 graduate of Anti- 
och Community High School. 

Anthony Forth Is the son of 
Keith and Pat, Forth. He is the - 
grandson of Sam and Frances 
Lombardo. All are from Anti- 
och. . ' ; ... .'. 

Full Sail Center for the Recording 
Arts (www.ruJJsall.com) Is known for 
professional education for digital 
media, audio, Elm and video careera. 
The school provides instruction 
about creative ' media through 



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Forth: 

Pursuing citreor 
In media 



Fox Lake Craft Show* Dec. 5 



Christmas shopping can get 
off to a start at the Fox Lake Amer- 
ican Legion Hall Saturday, Dec. S 
at a Beanie Babies/Craft / and Col- 
lectable Show from 10 a.m. to 3 
p.m. 

A few tables for additional ven- 
dors are still available. 

The show also will feature Barbie 
Dolls, dlecast cars, and gourmet food 
packages. There will be hourly door 



prizes awarded. 

There is a 12 admission charge 
for adults, SI for Senior Citizens, and 
SO cents for children. 

The legion hall Is located at 703 
Route 12 In Fox Lake. A map with di- 
rections is located on the Internet 
(www.expreslve.com/show.hlml). 

Vendors who would like to par- 
ticipate may obtain additional infor- 
mation at 847-395-0707. 



Quilters guild to co-host show 



"Lake County Impressions V" Is 
the name of the Spring Quilt Show 
scheduled for May 2, 1999 from 10 
a.m. to 4 p.m. at College of Lake 

County In Graysloic. .- 

The show Is co-sponsored by the 
College of Lake County Physical Edu- 
cation Center and the Northern Lake 
CcuruyQulileisGuild. A portion of the 
proceeds will benefittheCentnil Bap- 



tist Children's Home in Lake Villa. 

Admission will be S3 and chil- 
dren under 12 are free. 

Additional Information is avail- 
able from Wendy Mnstonat Quitter's 
Dream, 902 Main Street, Antioch, at 
847-395-1459. . 

The showwtll be at uie Physical 
Education Center, Buildliig7, at Col- 
lege of Lake County. 



Game of Antioch arrives in town 



By KENNETH PATCHEN 
Staff Reporter 



The Game of Antioch will be dis- 
tributed to people who have pre- 
purchased copies on Saturday, 
Nov. 21. 

"The Game of Antioch ar- 
rived in Antioch on four pallets 
this past weekend," Adam Za- 
kroczymski of the Lions club 
said. 

Copies may be picked up only 
by those who pre-purchased 
copies at the Antioch Chamber of 
Commerce and Industry, 884 



Main Street, between IO a.m. and 
I p.m. 

"Games will not be for sale ar 
this time," ZakroczymskI said. 

Games will go on sate on the 
firsr day of the holiday shopping 
season, Friday, Ndv, 27. 

The game will be sold at the 
Antioch Camber of Commerce 
and Industry. Biller Press, 
Choosey Child, First National 
Bank — Employee Owned, Peder- 
sen GMC, Antioch True 
Value/lust Ask Rental, 1. 1. Blink- 
ers, First Chicago Bank of Anti- 
och, and Impressions Count. 





Xal 
] 


Iking 
Health 


IjffxngjSHi^i^HIBH 


by Dr. Scott Reiser, D.C. 


EAT (RIGHT), DRINK (RIGHT), AND BE HEALTHY 

Chiropractic emphasizes the impor- efleeuve methods of allergy lesling- 
lancc of good nutrition in the nuuiie- If you have questions about did and 
nance of hdlfli. The ability lo recover nutrition, your chiropractor on provide 
quickly and easily from injury and the valuable information, Education and 
strength of the immune system depend experience have confirmed that "we are 
on many factors, including mental atn- what we eat 1 ' 
mdc. stress level, heredUy-and diet. (/ maintaining your heulth and taring 

The study of nutrition has been neglect- for your heart are imponant to yaa, roll 
ed in tr. ! ->nol Western allopathic raed- Hound Lake Beach Chiropracik at 84 7- 
icat Khi Chiropractic colleges offer 7*0-2800 la make an initial, no oblige- 
comprehensive nutritional training, Hon nmttltation Kith Dr. Seen O. Reiser, 
enabling uV uraduales to deliver com- Our clinic is loaBedat 3 14 Rollins Road, 
petcnt odvic. >n this very important Kmimi Lake Beach (Eagle Creek Plaip - 
aspect of heatu.. Many chiropractors comer af Ctiai Lake arid Rollins 
include a nutritional history as a part of Roads-I 
their examinations and recommend 


dietary changes when indicated. 
Chiropractors are aware dial food aller- 
gies may contribute to a number of dis- 
ease symptoms. They have simple and 


FREE.:,.:- ' 

^cmsmwm 


NOVEMBER 
"FOOD FOR THE HUNGRY" 





Calendar 



Friday, Nov. 20 

Happy 75Ui Anniversary to Floyd 
: William Horton and Clare Margaret 
:brom who married in Antioch in ' : ■ 
-1923 - -'.-:- "■ 

9 a.m.-S p.m', weekdays, 9 a.m.-', ' 
Noon on Saturdays,_Village;of." : ,- 
AnUoclr accepting ornaments for 
Village tree until Friday, Nov, 27 

6 p.m., Satl from 11 a.m. -2 p.m., 
"Santa's Showtime,* a famlly-orf- . 
ented party, at the Victory Hospital 
Foundation's 7th Annual Festival ,'•■ 
of Trees, "tickets are $8/each, 
call 360-4248 to purchase tickets ' 

7:30 p.m„ Fall play at ACHS 



8 p.m., PMBrLTlieatre presents ' 
"Annie Warbucks," Orchard and - 
Main Streets, resetv. at 395-3055 

Saturday, Nov. 21 

9 a.m.-4 p.m., Sports Card, 
Comic, Game and Beanie Baby 
Show at the Best Western Hotel in 
Kenosha, 1-94 AVHwy. 50, 500 
admission, call 8111 at (414) 843- 
4147 for more details 



7 p.m., Annual Feather Party fund- 
raiser at Antioch Loyal Order of trie 
Moose Lodge #525, 26020 W. 
Rte. 173. info, at 395-4772 



7:30 p.m., Fall play at ACHS 

B p.m., PM&L Theatre presents 
"Annie Warbucks,' Orchard and 
Main Streets, reserv. at 395-3055 

Sunday, Nov. 22 

2:30 p.m., PM&L Theatre presents 
"Annie Warbucks," Orchard and 
Main Streets, reserv. at 395-3055 



7-9 p.m. Open Gym at ACHS, cost 
$2 (adults only) 

Monday, Nov. 23 

9:30 a.m.. Rules of the Road 
class at Antioch Twp. Bldg. on Rte. 
173, details at 395-3378 



7 p.m. Hinge at Antioch Moose 
Lodge, Rte. 173 west of Anttoch 

7:30 p.m. Lakes Area Community 
Band at ACHS, info, at 395-5566 

Tuesday, Nov. 24 

9-11 a.m. Ladies Bible Study at 
Antioch Evangelical Free Church, 
child care provided, call 395-4117 

11 a.m. Antioch AARP Chapter 
387 meets at Antioch Senior 
Center. 817 Holbeck Dr., for more 
information call 395-5068 

6:45 p.m. Antioch VFW Bingo, 
doors open 4:30 p.m., 395-5393 

7 p.m, Antioch Public Library 
Olstnct Board meets 

Wednesday, Nov. 25 

A Safe Place/Lake County Crisis 
Center, free support group meets 
in Round Lake, call 249-4450 

6:30 p.m, Antioch Rescue Squad 
offers CPR classes, call 395-5511 

7 p.m., Madrigal Ensemble at 
ACHS Auditorium 

Thursday, Nov. 26 

12:30 p.m., Community Thanks- 
giving Dinner at Salem United 
Methodist Church in Wisconsin, re- 
servs and Info, at (414) 843-2525 

7:30 p.m. Lakes Region Historical 
Society meets at the museum, 
817 Main St.. call 395-0899 

7:30 p.m. Irish American Club 
meets at Stale Bank of the Lakes \ 
in Antioch, call 395-3942 

GOT SOMETHING 

GOING ON? CALL US! 

A 14-day notice is needed 
for all calendar requests. 
Ask for Cristina Feindt 
223-8161, ext. 141. 



Y- 



=1 






^■^^^ia^a£ggg^ng3j*ttgi.'t'gi?ffl»' | iii out wuimi 



A8/ Lakeland Newspapers 



COMMUNITY 



November 13, 1998 



■ i 
I ■ ■ %■& 

■■■'■' :.!, ■■' ►*/#&{ 




Little House lore 

Laura Ingalls Wilder enthusiast and historian Elaine Billeck shows a log piece taken from an Ingalls 
house replica. Billeck had books, dolls, postcards, pictures and memorabilia on display as she told of 
the life and lore of Laura Ingalls Wilder at the Anttoch Public Library,— 
Photo by Lynn Gunnarson Dahlstrom 



n 



Ted's Barber Shop 

| (Former Owner of Fisherman's Dream) 



Seniors (Over 60): s () 00 nee. '* 
Haircuts: s 8 00 Ren. mo" 



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RaeAnn Angelica Leist, a 
daughter, RaeAnn Angelica, was 
born Nov, 5, at Lake Forest 
Hospital to Tina and David Leist of 
Antioch. She has a sister, 
Stephanie, age 14, Grandparents 
are Marilyn and Alfred Roth Sr„ of 
Antioch; Susan Wulf of Arlington 
Heights and Jack Leist of Crystal 
Lake. Great grandparents are Fay 
and Ray Gussick of Hot Springs, 
Ark. 



What comes around, 
goes around 

A 



s a child growing up, 
every once in a while dear 
old mom would put din- 
ner on the table, sit down 
with a heavy sigh, and proclaim: "I 
think I hate kids, husbands and 
dogs today." As children, my sib- 
lings and I always thought it was 
just our mom's wonderful sense of 
humor shining through, making for 
scintillating dinner conversation. 

As a mom, wife and surrogated 
mother to a new puppy, I now real- 
ize that on some of those days, dear 
old wasn't kidding in her declara- 
tion, not one little bit. I have often 
said one does not appreciate their 
parents until they have children of 
their own, I am the perfect example 
of such a theory. 

And even though dear old mom 
isn't on God's green earth lo share in 
my newly found appreciation, 1 am 
assured, on a daily basis, (hat her pres- 
ence is always present every dme I 
open my mouth and hear her voice 
come across my lips. While lunching 
with friends it is so rewarding to find 
we aren't alone in our dilemmas. We 
find ourselves finishing each other 
sentences when il comes to stories 
about our eccentric husbands, tales of 
our wayward children and disobedi- 
ent pets. 

It's comforting to know that as 
the women of the household, just 
as our mothers before us, vve aren't 
soio in our plight. We moms and 
wives all seem to have the same 
symptoms, they just vary a degree 
here and there, and reside at differ- 
ent addresses. We never seem to 
have enough pieces of ourselves to 
go around. There seems to be a 
piece for everyone, every place, and 
every situation — except for dear old 




JINGLE 

FROM 

PRINGLE 

Lynn Pringle 



mom. 

So to all the moms, wives, and 
surrogate pet raisers out there, be 
reassured you are not alone— the 
world is full of situations just as bleak 
as your own and in some cases 
maybe even worse. Not that we take 
joy in other peoples dilemmas, but It 
comforting to know that our life Is as 
hectic, disorganized, and over- 
whelming as our neighbors. 

If you are stretched beyond the 
boundaries, you are as normal as the 
next guy. I firmly believe though that 
our day [s coming Soon we wUl be 
able to sit back and watch our own 
children divide themselves up among 
careers, households, children, spous- 
es, and so on and so on. HopefuUy by 
that time we moms and grandmoth- 
ers, will be tucked snugly away In a 
warm climate, eating quiet dinners, 
enjoying long periods of idle time and 
giving sound advice to our stressed 
out children. As grandmothers it will 
be our God given right to gift our 
grandchildren with puppies. As 
moms, although we wish no Ills on 
our children, we justifiably can bask in 
their chaos, just as our mothers' trea- 
sured our predicaments. 

And so goes another "Jingle 
from Pringle." 

Readers with information for 
"Jingle from Pringle" should call 
Lynn Pringle at 395-6364. 



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"-^ TOE •'--' 
CUPBOARD 

r v»- ■ -' . . - ■ ... 

I ■ ' - - * 

®: Lee fibs 







school 
not 
oiit 






The world is mourning the 
loss of professional basket- 
ball, as million dollar play- 
ers and billion dollar own- 
ers sit around and sulk over lost 
wages. 

Owners scream to the press, 
blaming the players for games be- 
ing canceled, while players tell 
everyone they cannot live on what 
the owners pay them. 

We've heard it all before, like in 
1994 when baseball was canceled. 
And, in the end, like the end here, 
it's the fans who get hurt. 

This year, I refuse to be hurt It's 
time to take action. 

It's time we, as a nation, quit 
getting disappointed by multi- 
million dollar men from multi- 
billion dollar teams. It's time to 
change. 

In gymnasiums all over Lake 
County, basketball will be played 
for hundreds of thousands of peo- 
ple over the next four months. 

Sure, It may not be the same as 
the pros, but in many ways, it's a 
whole lot better. 

So, in my never-ending quest to 
prove my point, I have made a list 
of reasons to attend high school 
basketball games over the multi- 
mtlllon dollar, money hungry, I- 
can-cry-louder-than-you profes- 
sional basketball teams from the 
NBA. 

In High School - Ticket prices 
are $3, and that's for floor seats. 

In the NBA • Add three zeros 
after the 3 for floor seats. 

In High School - During half- 
time, you can walk onto the floor 
and look around. 

In the NBA - You can walk onto 
the hardwood at the United Center, 
if you want a batton in the back of 
your head, four security guards on 
your back and a night In the Cook 
County lockup. 

In High School - The players 
look like everyday people. 

In the NBA • The players wear 
Armani suits that are more expen- 
sive than my entire salary. 

In High School - Any player 
who takes more than one-and-a- 
half steps is traveling. 

In the NBA - Jordan can walk in 
from Cleveland for a dunk in Chica- 
go. 

In High School - Three sec- 
onds in the lane is three seconds in 
the lane. 

In the NBA • Order a pizza, stay 
for the day! 

In High School • The funda- 
ment ality of free throws is an im- 
portant aspect to every team's suc- 
cess. 

In the NBA - Shaqullle O'Neal 
In High School - Sportsman- 
ship is the most Important aspect of 
the game. 

In the NBA - Allen 1 verso n. 
In High School ■ Players play 
for the love of the gamer-and to 
meet cheerleaders. 

In the NBA - Players play for 
million dollar paychecks— and to 
meet cheerleaders. 

hi High School - The game is 
on. 

In the NBA - The game Is 
on...strike. 

Check out the area holiday tour- 
naments at Turkey Time. See you in 
your local high school gym! 

Lee Mas can be reached at 
(847)223-8161, ext. 132; fax 
(847) 223-8810; ore-mail at 
edit@lnd.com. 




.■;■"■' ■'■■ '■■-''" : .' 

. .■ '■/■■ ■' : "• 



. 



November 20, 1998 



Lakeland Newspapers/ 





ByLEEFllAS 
Staff Reporter 

Coach Dave Woods, of the Antl- 
och varsity girls basketball team, 
likes what he sees from the upcom- 
ing season. 

"We have a nice blend of experi- 
ence and youth," Woods said. "They 
will learn and gain experience as the 
season goes on." 

However, certain question 
marks have come up for Woods, 
which could put a bad twist on the 
entire year. 

"We lost Katie Pechauer for the 
season last week from an ACL in- ] 
jury," Woods said. "She would have 
set the tone for this team for the sea- 
son." 

Pechauer, who was expected to 
run the show for Antioch, is a loss, 
but Woods is moving on with the 
year In anticipation. 

"Right now, were looking for 
someone to take her spot," Woods 
said. "We also lost some depth at the 
guard spot, which we are looking to 
fix." 

According to Woods, the loss 
means that some sophomores 
are going to have to step into 
the program early, while the ju- 
niors and seniors rally to fill the 
void. 

"The sophomores are going 
to have to step up and grow up 
quicker this year," Woods said. 
"We're going to have a lot of pa- 
tience with them, and the need to 
learn and gain experience as the 
season goes on." 

For Woods, five seniors will be 
returning from a squad that went 13- 
14 last year, but the key to Antioch 
success may fall into the hands of 
two newcomers standing above the 
6-0 line. 

"We have a couple of six footers 
this year, called up from the sopho- 
more squad, which should help out," 
Woods said. "I'm real excited about 
the sophomore class that joined us 
this year." 

Erika Brown, a sophomore 
forward, stands 6-0 while Shelly 
Wulfgren, sophomore center, 




Antioch forward Amy Cariberg, shown here last season against Round Lake, will be one of the key 

returning players for the Sequolts this year. — Photo by Lynn Gunnarson Dahlstrom 

stands 6-1. the upcoming season," Woods swered." 

If they can get onto the floor and added. "We have a lot of unanswered And, look out for next year, when 

mature quickly, Antioch is going to question with the injury to Karie and Pechauer returns and the 6-footers 

be tough. the sophomores, but were very opti- mature, but for now, Antioch may be 

"Were always optimistic about mistic those questions will be an- one year away. 



Sequoits squad a mystery; 
backcourt positions vacant 



ByLEERLAS 
Staff Reporter 



This is a case for Scooby-Doo 
and the Mystery Machine. 

"We'll have to see right now, 
because I really don't 
know," said Jeff Dressier, 
Antioch boys basketball 
coach. "We have a big hole 
to fill in the guard slots." 

According to Dressier, the 
guard slots are vacant right now be- 
cause of the graduation of guard 
ChllS Groth, who left averaging over 
16 points per game, and junior 
Qulnn Gooch, who moved his 15 
points per game to Arizona during 
the summer. 

"We're shy in both guard posi- 
tions right now," Dressier said, "We 
expect to have a few growing pains 
early on this year, but it shouldn't be 
too bad." 

According to Dressier, this 
years team is much quicker than 
in years prior, with the addition 
of 6-2 forward Jim Richardson 
and 6-3 guard Eric White to third- 
year varsity player, 6-4 forward 
Don Lackey. 

And, 6-7 Matt Koss is a big man 




to control the floor. 

"Koss plays real big," Dresser 
said. "But also, Brett McCollum will 
be another big body in the forward 
spot to help out." 

"Once we fix die guard problem 
we have, we should be ail 
right," Dresser said. "We 
have a lot of interchange- 
able parts and we can swap 
is into different positions to 
make us faster or slower." 

"We need to work on a few fun- 
damentals. Right now, were a little 
behind there," Dresser continued. 
"But once we get the right mix in, 
we'll be okay." 

"Everyone plays the game, but 
not everyone can play for a team," 
Dresser said, "Playing for a team is a 
different concept Some rotes are not 
designed for big scorers on the team. 
It's the coaches job to fill these roles 
on the team." 

So right now, it's a mystery how 
Antioch will respond to the problems 
they face, and don't be surprised if a 
"what if.." comes out of the mouth of 
two or three people by the end of the 
year. 

But, you never know just how 
Antioch will look in the end. 



Rams go as Wessel goes 



ByLEEFllAS 
Staff Reporter 



"I'm excited about the upcom- 
ing season," said Mike Muldrow, 
Grayslake varsity girls basketball 
coach. "The girls are too." 

The excitement is over second 
year of Jenny Wessel in a 
Grayslake Rams varsity uni- 
form. 

"She's the division one 
prospect on the team," 
Muldrow added. "And the 
girls work really well as a 
team." 

According to Muldrow, the 
first year coach of the Rams, the 
players are excited about other 
things aside from playing with 
Wessel. 

"We are bringing a different 
style of basketball to the girls 
game," Muldrow said. "It's based 
on reading defenses and reacting 
to what the defense gives you." 

According to Muldrow, who 
previously coached at Lake For- 
est, the team there reacted to it 
well, posting 23 victories in the 
first year the offense was in- 
stalled. 

"I definitely think the girls can 
handle the offense we have in- 
stalled," Muldrow said. "These 




girls play a lot of basketball and 
are around he game a lot," 

The offense, aside from Wes- 
sel, will be handled by Carie 
Passenelli at the point, a junior 
transfer student from Waukegan. 
Also, look for Morgan Paul, Amy 
Francis and Kendra Gallagher to 
bring the new offense to 
life. 

However, the big ques- 
tion that remains is how 
well Grayslake will match 
up with perennial Fox 
Valley Conference Champs 
Lake Zurich. 

"They are tough to match up 
with and tough to guard," 
Muldrow said. "I think we can 
challenge them and challenge for 
the conference title." 

"That's not to say they are un- 
beatable, we are capable of taking 
them," Muldrow added. "They 
are strong, but the key goes back 
to our offense. It's a motion of- 
fense and difficult to run." 

According to Muldrow, if run 
properly, it's difficult to defend 
against. 

"The whole trick is to reading 
the defense and seeing the floor," 
Muldrow said. "In the beginning, 
there may be a few mistakes, but 
they will get better," 






tm 






t&tSSMtgeWS 






K*«Xftjs~i 






A1 / Lakeland Newspapers 



Bank of 
Northern Illinois 

Waukegan • Gumee 
Ubertyvflle • Glenvlew 

847/623-3800 



!■!*■«■ barf fe MUM 



The 

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755 Milwaukee Ave. Sfe. [89 
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COMMUNITY 



November 20, 1998 



November 20, 1998 



• - . ■ ■ ■ \ ■ ; ■ ■•- •-—'■.. ..::■: 

■/'""■ ■;■■ '/•-'■■ ' :v.,' : ;-/. ••'• ■..■;. ' • ■ • ■ ■ ■ ' : '■■ I ■'' ■■■ 

COMMUNITY 



,.-4'' # •v-""-V-'-"('^*-">."IN^<> l ^ |M<fcM ■. 



- '. ' '. ■■' " • ■ ■ 







Lakeland Newspapers) ' A1 1 , 




.■ • . * ' ■. 



Seacon 
AfiMtme*tf&, 

3 Lilac Ave. 
Fox Lake, II 



Lake County 

'Sportsmen & Gun 

Collectors' Show 

Sunday 
Dec. 20 

Lake County 

Fairgrounds 
m J20& 

M 45 



Duke* 

GRILL 

Great Sports Bar • Lunch & Dinner 
Private Parties * Birthdays 

Meetings • Graduations 

476 Liberty St. 
Wauconda 

[Mi's: 







Lakeland Newspapers along with these 
are donating turkeys to Lake Villa Towns] 

Wauconda and Island-Lake Food Pantries, 
Cool Food Pantry (Waukegan) and Allendale Association. 









lorthbrook 
Campus 

DOMINICAN 
UNIVERSITY 

2001 Waukegan Road 

P.O. Box 544 
Techny, Illinois 60082 

562-8810 

Tax 562-0494 



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Lake Villa « 265-6300 
Vernon Hills • 918-1200 
Lake Zurich '726-9300 

Waukegan * 473-7100 

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Thanksgiving 
Wishes from 

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37517 N. Rt. 59 
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Wishes 
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VernonJIills, LL, 

362-6220 









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OX LAK! 
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33 N. Rt. 12 
Fox Lake, IL 

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{'Rock & Glow Bowl!'. 



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'*C*-:atiS*H 






A12 / Lakeland Newspapers 



SPORTS 



November 20, 1998 



Rams: team to beat in the FVC 



By LEE Fl IAS 
Staff Reporter 



The Grayslake boys basketball 
team is looking to kick butt and take 
names this year in the Fox Valley 
Conference. 

"Last year, we went with 
a younger group of starters in 
preparation of this season," 
said Greg Groth, head coach 
for the Grayslake High School 
boys basketball team. "I think 
this year is going to be a good one. 
Word around the conference is that 
we are the team to beat." 

According to Groth, four starters 
have returned from their third place 
finishing squad in 1997. and all 
starters are expected to make a huge 
impact in the conference this year. 

Starting off. All-lakeland I lonnr- 
ablc Mention Alex Frank is hack with 
his nine points a game average, 
1 )avid IX'Igvr is back for his third year 
in varsity. Mike Beverly is hack with 
his 5f» game average and Steve 




Zwolfer, and his four rebounds a 
game, has returned. 

Add to them, a sophomore 
squad that finished the year 22-1 in 
1997. and a possible conference 
champion is made. 

"We have 10 kids on the varsity 
level, all who think they can 
start," Groth said. "We are 10 
deep on the bench at any 
lime, which is good for the 
team." 

The biggest lost this year 
for Grayslake is graduate Bill Stang. 
a 6-7 center who has moved on to 
North Central College and is domi- 
nating the boards up there, but 
Groth has another answer for his 
loss. 

"On the squad, we have eight 
kids who are six feet tall and above." 
Groth said. "But, silting on the fresh- 
man level is a 6-7 kid named Kric 
Hrower who could he pushed up if 
the need be. Right now, were going 
to keep him down to give him some 
experience." 



But, if need be, Brower could 
find time in varsity before the year is 
over. 

Also, to make this year a little dif- 
ferent for other FVC learns, 
Grayslake is running a new offense. 

"Were doing things a little differ- 
ent this year," Groth said, but not 
willing to tell what changes have 
been made to the game plan. "Lei's 
just say we're going to push the ball 
up the floor." 

According to Groth, they have 
the luxury of having speed and 
height on one team, so it opens up 
the offense, and the defense, to 
something different. 

"The juniors are playing so well 
together, and they were such a good 
team last year, it helped us tremen- 
dously," Groth said. "We always will 
have seven to eight kids to keep the 
tempo going on the team. We should 
do well this year." 

As a warning, the FVC should 
look out this year, because the Rams 
are looking better than ever. 



ThunderHawk Golf Club to assign 
preferred starting time in lottery 



Golfers interested in securing 
a Preferred Starling lime for 
weekend play at the Lake County. 
Forest Preserves' new Thunder- 
Hawk Golf Club near Beach Park 
and /ion are invited to partici- 
pate in a lottery on Saturday, Dec. 
12 at ThunderHawk Golf Club's 
clubhouse. 

The lottery begins at 10 a.m.. 
and is a fun and fair way for 
goHcrs to vie for select tee times 
from 6 to 10 a.m.. with nine- 
minute intervals, on Saturdays 
and Sundays during Thunder- 
Hawk's inaugural season. 

An 18 hole championship golf 
course designed by worJd- 
renowned golf course architect 
Robert Trent Jones Jr., Thunder- 
Hawk is set to open in the spring 
of 1999, weather conditions per- 
mitting. 

Groups of foursomes interested 
in participating in the lottery may 



obtain an entry form by calling 367- 
66*10. In order to qualify for the lot- 
tery, one member of (lie group must 
be a resident of Lake County, 

Cost of a Preferred StartingTime 
is S 1 ,000 per foursome and ensures a 
starting time from May 1 5 lo Sept. 26 
(excluding Saturday, July 3 and Sun- 
day, July 4). Foursomes then pay golf 
cart and greens fees before teeing off 
each week. 

Lottery applications must be 
delivered in person at the Lake 
County Forest Preserve General 
offices, located at 2000 N. Mil- 
waukee Ave. in I.ibertyville, or 
faxed to 367-6649, no later than 
Wednesday, Dec. 9. Applications 
must be accompanied by a $250 
deposit. Deposits may be made 
by a check made payable to the 
Lake County Forest Preserves or 
with a credit card (Visa or Mas- 
terCard], Faxed applications 
must include a Visa or Master- 



Card credit card number and ex- 
piration date. To ensure accurate 
receipt of lottery entries, applica- 
tions will not be accepted by 
mail. An individual's name may 
not appear on more than one ap- 
plication. 

For the lottery, participants must 
bring a representative of their four- 
some, proof of residency for one per- 
son in their foursome, and the $750 
fee balance. If none of the available 
tee times works for a foursome or all 
tec times are claimed before a 
group's number is drawn, groups 
will receive a full refund of their de- 
posit. 

Beginning next spring, golfers 
can make advanced phone reserva- 
tions for weekday or weekend play 
by calling ThunderHawk Golf Club at 
872-HAWK ThunderHawk Golf Club 
is located on Lewis Avenue between 
29th and 33rd Streets in Beach Park 
and Zion. 



1998-99 Pre-Season 
Primetime Players 

BOYS 







Player of the Year 

Jourdain Milot 

Junior, Forward 
Warren Township High School 
List year averaged 13.8 pts per 

game, 7.5 rebs per game as 
Warren finished 15-9, 9-5 NSC 



Jourdain Milot 



Players to Watch 



Langston Hughes — Warren 

Wayne Bosworth — Grant 

Doug Rippberger — Mundelein 

Jourdain Milot — Warren 

Mike Brandow — Warren 

Alex Frank — Grayslake 

Don Lackey— Antioch 



Ryan Schreen— Libertyville 

Kevin Price — Libertyville 

Brandon Borror — Grant 

Nick Leidcr — Carmel 

Nate Mau — Wauconda 

Brett Serva— Mundelein 

Graham Beatty— Mundelein 



GIRLS 




Player of the Year 

Jenny Wessel 

Junior, Center 

Grayslake Community High School 

Last year averaged 17.3 pts per 

game, 1 1 .0 rebs per game and 

was named 1997-98 Lakeland 

Player of the Year 



Jenny Wessel 



Players to Watch 



Allison Farrington — Libertyville 

Tiffany Kelver — Warren 

Becky Moo— Warren 

Heather Hynds — Mundelein 

Jenny Wessel— Grayslake 

Amy Springer—Grant 



Jackie Oclon— Bound Lake 

Erin Earl— Johnsburg 

Nora Graham— Carmel 

Tricia Thomas — Libertyville 

Thania San idad— Mundelein 

Elena Pagan— Mundelein 



Is Cuba the Next 
Caribbean Vacation 
Hot Spot? 

by JIM WARNKEN, 

President, North Star Travel, Inc. 

1 remember my grandparents raving about their cruise to Havana. That 
was before Castro look power and die US trade embargo virtually closed 
Cuba to American lourtsts for over 30 years 

There are signs now, though, that we may again experience the beauty of 
this Caribbean island nation. 

With the demise of the Soviet Union, Cuba lost Us largest trading partner 
Now desperate for foreign capital, Castro has made tourism development a 
cornerstone of his country's survival. 

It is still unlikely that with Casiro in power, the U.S. will be lifting trade 
sanctions against Cuba. However, thcrc"s some real money being bet that 
Castro may be stepping down soon. 

While you're not likely 10 get them to admit it publicly, virtually every 
major cruise line with ships in the Caribbean already has the ground work set 
to include Havana as a port of call. 

An all-inclusive hotel chain known to anyone who has visited Jamaica, has 
already opened a 160-room resort in Cuba. 

Though technically in violation of the U.S. embargo, some Americans 
have taken advantage of a one-day package to Cuba from Jamaica offered by 
Sun Holiday Travel of Monlego Bay. 

You can, however, visit Cuba now and still remain within the law if you 
have educational, journalistic or scientific objectives or have relatives in Cuba. 

The rest of us will just have to wait a little longer. 

NORTH ^mr STAR 



Wilmot Speedway hosts Night of Champions 



The Wilmot Speedway 1998 Night 
of Champions and awards banquet will 
be held on Jan. 16, 1999 at Maravela's 
of Fox Lake. The evening festivities be- 
gin with cocktails at 6 p. m., dinner at 7 
p.m. and culminate with the crowning 
of the 1 998 season champions. 

Throughout the evening music 
will be provided by the masters of cer- 
emony. Big Fun Entertainment. The 
awards banquet is the final event of 
the 1998 racing season at the Wilmot 



Speedway with the highlight of the 
night the crowning the track Champi- 
ons for the 1998 season: Sprint car 
Champion Dave Moulis of Fox Lake, 
and 1MCA Modified Champion Rob 
Olsen of Lake Villa. 

For Dave Moulis it is his second 
Wilmot Sprint Car Championship in 
a row and caps a truly phenomenal 
year in which Dave finished in the 
Top five 16 times and won an amaz- 
ing 10 features including the presti- 



gious King of Wisconsin Sprint Chal- 
lenge. It was truly a season that was 
one for the record books. In the IMCA 
Modifieds, Rob Olsen won his second 
IMCA title in the pat three years with 
a quietly sensational year. Rob fin- 
ished the year with only four feature 
wins, but the difference between Rob 
and the rest of the field was Rob had 
14 top five finishes. Consistency 
marked his season and ultimately 
gave him the Championship. 



CRUISES 

Lindenhiirst 
www, northstartravel ,com 

(847) 356-2000 



Second Annual 

Knights of Columbus 

)) WHEri: New Year's Day ^. ft 

WHERE: Lake County Fairgrounds ^~ 

WHY: $500 Jackpots 
(2 Sessions) 

With More Games & Money ~- 
AND Dinner is Included , 

Call Jim for More Information (847) 367-0410 

Writ s* J » h^M ** 4 *>~*s±J & * m ^A^m 



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timber 20, 1998 



■ ■ 



i-..- 



SPORtS^ > 



Lakeland Newspapers/ A1 3 






pngs sweep 
nference 







fe 



YOUTH ICELESS HOCKEY 






Be Antioch Vikings Youth foot- 
Bogram brought home three 
m Championships in the Junior 
Ell League of Northern Illinois. 
fejeWees, Lightweights, and 
Rvelgfrts were crowned Confer- 
■champs at Grayslake High 

Be Viking PeeWees shutout the 
Bike Colts 25-0 behind the two 
Mown performance of running, 
Kevin Barrett Barrett scored on 
■28 and 80 yards. Mike Wegrzyn 
I a third Antioch TD on a run of 
Bis and JoJo Johnson scored the 
Bs fourth TD on a five yard run 
Bded the extra poinL The offen- 
Be of Wes Jockel, Ty Sitter, Tyler 
gn, Bubba Houghton, Jeff Pierce, 
Ice Pauletti, opened large holes 
Antioch backs. The defense 
Id Grayslake in check. Brandon 
Ke had four tackles and two 
i Tyler Bynum had four tackles 
interception; Ty Sitter and 
[Wegrzyn had two tackles; and 
lefensive play of Scott Hubbel, 
Johnson, Joey Crowell, and Tyler 
r was outstanding 
le Antioch Viking Lightweights 
[their sixth straight conference 
iplonship and 64th straight win 
j over the Round Lake Spartans. 
I Blng back Jeff Welter opened the 
: j gtg on a 2 yard run early In the first 
sr. Tim Veach run in from the 14 
\g An ti och a two touchdown lead, 
id Lake fought back late in the 
t half witti a 3 1 TD pass. In the sec- 
Jd half the Vikings scored a third 
fuchdown when back Jeff Canella 
i in from 23 yards away. The Vikings 
jt excellent blocking from lineman 
ish Paddock, James Larson, Andrew 
lomer, Eric Worrell, Brian Wood, Tun 
/each, Adam Lehn, Luke Davis, and 
.Mike Decker. Defensively, Nik Dlttel 
[recovered a fumble os did Jeff Can ell a 
[on a punt The defensive unit stopped 
several key Round Lake drives and 
fas led by ends Matt Houtari and 
5tm Gary, linebackers Brett 
stow, Chris Pollack, Jeff Welter, Jeff 
lella, Taylor Pechauer, Jon Carroll, 
\d safeties Tim Veach and Luke 
i vis. 

Die Antioch Heavyweights 
juiout the Grayslake Colls 18-0 and 
led the conference championship 
(Grayslake. Running back Brandon 
limann scored a pair of touch- 
pwns, one a 25 yard pass play and the 
cond a defensive pass interception, 
id Travis Mumm caught a 35 yard 
ss for the third Viking TD. The of- 
lsive line play of Scott Gerke, Russell 
^orski, Chris Becker, Tim Lorenzini, 
Jck Arnold and Brian Floore con- 
ailed the line of scrimmage through- 
it the entire game. The Vikings 
Caching staff credited the entire de- 
[nsive team with holding Grayslake 
(check throughout the contest. 

SCAMPS 

GYMNASTICS 

RESULTS 

I year old 

Megan Steinmetz-VauH 8.950; 
Jars 9.150; Beam 8.800; Floor 8.825; All 
[round score 35.825; Place 2nd. 

JO year old 

Heather Meredith- Vault 9.20; 
Jars 9.05; Beam 9.00; Floor 8,85; All 
round score 36.100; Place 3rd. 

Kelly Best- Vault B.825; Bars 8.575; 
Seam 9.05; Floor 9.20; All around 35.650; 
Place 3rd. 

SamanthaBrlnkmao-Vault 8.95; 
Jars 8.125; Beam 9.025; Floor B.95; All 
around 35.050; Place 4th. 

Afyssa McQaesiion Vault 8.85; 
iBars 8.07S; Beam 8.25; Floor 8.45; All 
|around 33.625; Place 8th. 

Uslee Bailey- Vault 0,575; Bars 
[020; Beam 8.15; Floor 8.50; All around 
1 33.425; Place 11th. 

Katie Simon-Vault 8.125; Bars 
' 035; Beam 7.80; Floor 8.B5; All around 
33.125; Place 13th. 
13 year old and up 

Becky Geyer-Vault 7.95; Bars 8.75; 
Beam 9,00; Floor 8.95; All around score 
34.650; Place 3rd. 

Sarah Helnzen-Vault 8.85. Bars 
Ml Beam 8.45; Floor 8.75; All around 
score 34 .450; Place 6th. 



■ ■'■' 

Hull Division 

'.Gnute.l'-''- 
Brulns. 

Ducks, -■■ •".*" - 
Stars [V-- 

■ Fivers ; : ;■:.•":''''•;-'• ' 
Blues ,V, ■■ : ' : - 
Blackhawks 
Redwings; 



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5 
S' 

2 
1 



1' 0.14 J 

1. 1/ 13 ' 

1 .11 V 

ono 

lv9 > 
1 '5 

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Penqulns V. ■■■■-.; 
Sovord Division 
Grade* 3/4 

Bladchawks 
. Blues '''.?'■'■ ' . 

sun ■■. : ■;■■'■ 

-Penoulns,"- 
Ducks ..: 
Bruins " 
Redwings' , • 



■■■■* 

~S :-.-.r?.. ;■■ 

o -a io: o . 



■-J '" - - x ■ - ' T- *> I .' ■ 

Flyers - - ^ 1 
Gretzky Division' 



tf-z A 



7 
7 

.:4." 
*5 



2 
2 
3 
4 



14 

14 
10 
10 







3 5 1 7 
3 6 6, 
3 .6 6 



Paril 

!V Sabres ^V'--' 
'Canucks 
■'[Islanders.' 
Canadiens 
Sharks:' • 



B' .1 ;0; 

>!-6. 3 

/ ;:S. 6 3^0- 

, ; 3 5*'l 



16 

14 

12,- 

12 

7 

5.- 




Howe Division 

Grades 5/6 . 

Fivers'. 

Redwings.. 

Stars- 

Penqulns;, :. 
Dudes . 
Blues -V.. 
Bruins .' -- . 
Bladchawks 



7 


n\ 


1 


15 


7 


2 





14 


6 


V 


1 


13 


6 


3 


3 


12 


5 


2 





10 


3 


6 





6 


1 


6 


1 


3 



■'."•' 



1 BV0 2 

.. . - 

- - - 



rii'ii 



&K-&V '^'^^ • - 



, 



/ was nfraid 

my health plan limited 

my choice of physicians. 



'-.'.^'^ 



'''/j. : ' • •'- , . ■ • ■ I 

I 



Until I learned about 
the doctors who are 
members of Health 
Options of Illinois. 



m 



Choice- 

The Health Options difference. 

Choosing a doctor you can trust and feel comfortable with is an important part of caring for your family's health. 

Health Options of Illinois, a physldan/hospital organization that Includes some of Lake County's finest doctors 
and Victory Memorial' Hospital, offers you a choice of over 40 primary care physicians. And, should you need the 
care of a surgeon, obstetrician or other specialist, your choice Is even greater with Health Options. 

These are doctors thousands of Lake County families put their trust in every day. You can, too. During your 
company's open enrollment sessions, choose a healthcare plan that includes one of the doctors listed below and 
Victory Memorial Hospital. (If you don't find these doctors listed in your company's health plan, talk to your 
benefits manager or health plan coordinator.) 

Choose a Health Options physician. You'll recognize the difference. 





Primary Care 


Physicians 




Guy Abderiiolden, M.D. 


John Freeland, M.D. 


Wendy Lous, M.D'," 


Manoochehr Shartfi, M.D.7 


Vlvek Arora, M.0. 


Dante Gabriel, M.D.7 


Sheila Mallefce), M.D.- 


Mohammed Slddique, M.D. 


Nicholas BeUios, M.D. 


Oscar Clron, M.D. 


Dennis McCreary, M.D. 


Bernardo Tan, M.D" 


Copal Bhalala, M.D. 


Barry Goldman, M.D.\" 


James Monahan, M.D. 


Mariene Tanqullut M.D.* 


Albino Bismonte, M.D.* 


WHfredo Granada, M.D. 


JalNho.MJ)," 


Alan Thaliv M.D. 


Tien Cheng M.D." 


Davtd Herman, M.D. 


Pedro Palu-Ay, M.D. 


Dennis ThalrvMD. 


RenuJa Desal, M.D.* 


Charles Holmberg, M.D 


Sara Pan/Man, MD,',** 


Robert 7halaM.D. 


Roman Dreyer, M,D. 


Voglnder Kumar, M.D, 


Rashmlkant Pate), MD, 


MarkTutri,M.D" 


John Dunlop, M.D. 


Mlra Kupfsek, M.D" 


As^oJ<P^adke,M.D.• 


Nandlnl Upadhyay, M.D.'," 


C David En^trom, M.D. 


ttung Lee, M,D." 


Valentlna PotyaK M.D. 


Glynls Vashl, M.D. 


Michael Fbrtsas. M.D. 


Frank Leung, M.D." 


LulsSalazar.MD." 


'NWriftw 


Gerald Frank M.D. 


MoertJngUm,M.D." 


Qiin-Vtag See, MD. 


"Mffitei PPO pand only 


Bruce Frazin, M.D, 


Kang-ftnn Un, M.D, 


Dllip Shah, M D. 


Tbf *ow decan art martxn <t 
H6J»i Options of I'ixx. 




VICTORY MEMORIAL HOSPITAL 



1324 North Sheridan Road • Waukegan Illinois 60085 
A Nol For Profit Hospital 



For a complete directory of the physician members of Health Options of Illinois and 
information on the services provided by Victory Memorial Hospital, 

call 1-800-THE-CHOICE. 



■ • . . ■-. ■ - •.. ■ . 
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... J i . J J^.i iW ,^« l M<tftt**33'aaei«U«l-. 



: 



A14 / Lakeland Newspapers 



COMMUNITY 



November 20, 1998 :• -■ . • 



5 



i 




When Bonnie Rambo was 
diagnosed with cancer, she 
feared more than the threat 
to her health. She was 
afraid of the impact cancer 
and its treatment would 
have on her daughters, her 
husband and their active 
family life. 

At Lake Forest Hospital, 
we understand how you 
feel about cancer. That's 
why we've created a total 
environment of comprehen- 
sive cancer care. It gives 
you access to some of 
the most important new 
advancements in detection, 
diagnosis, treatment and 
prevention of cancer. Plus, 
we surround you with the 
understanding, care and 
support you need. 

Our highly skilled and 
experienced radiologists, 
medical oncologists, radia- 
tion oncologists, certified 
oncology nurses, surgeons 
and other cancer care 
experts share an ongoing 
commitment to work 
together as a team. 



* * Most Prcfcmi I ! 1 1 »\| >il;i 
I "T| t'orOinitT Ikiittmnt 



Iii'IIh-.W;! 



I Have Cancer. 



I Also Have A Life 




Lake Forest Hospital 

Caring for the Quality of Your Life SM 



/T\ Dl ICl-J AmtmlKfofibc 



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v 



gaBffitggDlSSg ^U'^ I TTTTWTI 



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RUSH Sy.icnifut Health. 









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1 

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TUSSPBOSSSZf \ 







:•-., 



WWJWWM»WIW I WB W I>«<WWttlWM»Md MHW<BBW^ 



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■ 


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1 


They offer some of the 




most promising new drug 


^m 


therapies and technologies 


H 


available today. They're 


i 


dedicated to providing 




education to reduce risks 


1 


and actually prevent 




cancer. And they involve 


■ 


patients and family 


1 


members as partners in 




the decision making 


j 

r 
1 ■ 


process. 


|S 


In fact, our success 




in managing cancer is 


1 


bringing a new level of 


1 


confidence and hope to 


1 '! 
J ii 


Lake County residents. 




And for people like 




Bonnie Rambo and her 




family, that's made all the 




difference in the world. 




I'br a physician 




referral, call 


H 


847-234-6145. 




Visit our website at 


■ 


www.laketoresthospital.com 





•■■".. ■ . ■/." 



\November20, 1998 



COMMUNITY 



Lakeland Newspapers/ A15 



.-1 



STATE OF ILJJNOtS] 



ISS 



- • ■-.. . iW, 

- 



COUNTY OF LAKE I 



■ ... ■_ 

":v.-" ;-;••• 









n w* * H— » * 



Vu-v.;-' 



PERM. IMD HUM/ 



properiyijocation address ■ Lir ' 



Pubfle node* Is hereby given thM I, Jack L Anderson, County Traaaurar 
and Ei -Officio County Collector of Lake County, in tfM CuU aforesaid wfll 
apply to trie <3rcurt Court of 11M County on Tuesday, D*c*mb*r 1 , 1B90, for 
hjd^m««{ih»-App«c*t^l»Judgm»nl-)fUingtt>«eofT^t •mount of any 
tix and for Judgement »g»tn« tint tends end ton mentioned and daecribed 
In tfM foBOMring list of dtBnqutnt lands and Iota fot fJM General taxes for the 
yun IfllO through 1897 both inclusive, tovaihar with interest, periahiai 
end coiU du» MvarmDy thereon and for Uiil, drains 3* and special 
essessments due for tha years 1 SI 4 through 1897 both inclusive together 
with Interest, penalties and coats due severally thereon, and for an otifor to 
sail said tends and lots for srdafaction of al amounts due. ' ." 

Pubtlo notice 1* also harsby given that on December 7, 1008, al tha 
landi and lots for tha sale Of which an order ahal be made, win be exposed 
to public aale In the building where said Circuit Court la held far said County 
In the Court House at Waukegan. In said County, for the amount of taxes, 
special taxaa, drainage, special assessments. Interest, penalties and costs 
du» severalty thereon, except such as shaO have been paid at said time of 
sale. Said sale shall commence et 9 A.M. on Monday, December 7, 1899, 
and to continue from day to day until the asms shad be completed and If for 
any csuse such Judgmant shall not be rendered on December 1, 1DS8, then 
such ssls wlil be made on the first Monday after such Judgment stiaD be 
rendsred commencing at 8 A.M. of such first Monday, registration with the 
County Collector Is raquastsd for all persona bidding at the tax sale. 

Costs of ssls on ssch tract or description of land or lot la one hundred 
lour dollar* it 1 04.00), Alio, interest at tha rata of one and one half per 
cent per month wlil be added efter June 4, 1898, on the first installment and 
one and one hall per cent per month on the aecond installment after 
September 4. 1898. 

Delinquent Drainage Asseaamema, II any, are Included in the amounts 
printed below. If said amounts include Draxneoa District Assessments, a two 
letter code win appear immediately to the left of the monies due. 

The Drainege Districts represented by those codes are ea follows: 

G5 - GRUB SCHOOL BRAIN ACE DISTRICT 

ANTIOCll TOWNSHIP 



RM.INDNUM/ 


NAME/ 


10UNT7 




PROPERTY LO 


01-01- 


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1-0 2- ]C 1-005 LOUISE X POCRLIHCTON 

122. JB 16685 « CXTXLP1 RO 
0I-O2-304-O18 JORGE L [ HXRGXRET j ORTH 

112.21 4)1)6 N LXXE XV 
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79.62 612)7 H LXRE XV 
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52 1.82 4)1&0 N SUNStT LN 
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1 01-03-300-027 -001 1 xvm BUBENDM 

60.14 17)1) V VILMQT RD 
01-0 J-400-006-00 II 00MXL0 f HENTOKE 

i58.5; 17190 U UILPIOT RO 
01-10-101-009 SHXROM X NtLSON 

7I8.)1 41720 N Nl> xv 
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1.76 61771 M »xr« XV 
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1.6)1.71 61557 R CONVERSE RD 
01-10-103-008 XHTHONT J t VXLERIE RING 
)8.7B 41564 N PXRX XV 
1-10-104-010 ESTILL! 8UIN0 

39.19 42557 H RXRX XV 
I-10-I04-OII ESTtLLE BU1R0 

J9.I9 61551 1 i*xRR XV 
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47.05 42541 N PXRS XV 
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35-01. 27894 u SPRING RD 
l-l 0-1 09-005 XLXN R i MRU E PETtRi 

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6)6.00 27900 41 RIVIRSIOE OR 
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1.499.69 VlllS N FEOERSEN LK 
I- 10-100-02 1-00 I I IUGENE X JUDY ROLXNOWSRl 

47.59 41185 N PEOERStN IN 
1-1 l-iOi-OO? GXTrORO w I NXRY X PRESCOTT 

1.781.04 26918 U ORCHXRO IV 
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W1LLIXR R « COLLEEN E OOStitUSCH 
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XNTIOCH 60002 

IMTiOtH 40002 

xiTiacH 60001 

XNTIOCH 6OOOI 
XNTIOCH 60001 
XNTIOCH 60001 
XNTIOCH 60001 
XNTIOCH iOOOl 
XNTIOCH 60002 
XNTIOCH 60001 
XNTIOCH 60001 
XNTIOCH 60001 
XNTIOCH 6OOOI 
XNTIOCH 60001 
XNTIOCH (0001 
XNTIOCH 60001 
XNTIOCH 60002 
XNTIOCH 0000; 
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XNTIOCH 60002 
XNTIOCH (0002 
XNTIOCH (0O02 
XNTIOCH (OOOl 
XNTIOCH (OOOl 
XHTIOCH (OOOl 
INTIOCH (OOOl 
XHTIOCH (OOOl 
XNTIOCH (0002 

(Continued on next page) 



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A16 / Lakeland Newspapers 



COMMUNITY 



■'■'"■;■ 

•*■ 
November 20, 1998 



PERM.INDNUM/ NAME/ 

AMOUNT / PROPERTY LOCATION ADDRESS 

(Continued from preceding page) 




i.: 



01-15-2 17-011 AUSS t V nuiiii k Rosmowui 

111.6] 15316 w hawThoRnC iv 
01-15-119-011 BOSS N A CHRISTINE HOULE 

99- t J 15*9* W HIGHLAND IV 
Oi -3^-2 1 9—01 3 ROSS N A CHRISTINE t HOUlE 
99. 43 JiiSt w hichuhc iv 

oi -j j— 21&-0I 3 s boms i mo/o^h 

Hi H 3S1BI W HAWTHORNE *v 
01-15-306-02) imBilti »<io 

ISO. 90 )9*30 n SUAAtASlOE DR 

oi -ij-loo-ooi kenhETh t hohrti j n-H« 

2.916.66 »*3i ■■ on *v 

01-15-601-010 RtNHlTM I RQItATl J AtYIR 

1(1. Bo 39*)7 » *E«k iv 
Di-l$-60i-on ienbeth i rcierti j »ci« 

iti.Bo )9*17 » XI" iv 

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161.80 39619 ■ RINA «v 

01-35-601-019 ienbeth i ROBERTA j ai»er 

HI .$3 l)Ul N 0<« IV 

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01-33-101-0)9 71ICH6IL C 6 CYNTHIA * OOBSOK 

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5,3*1.78 96$ UISTJHOHE OR 
01-33-101-067 DAVID i KAREN RUTNICHT 

157.68 991 UtSTSHQRt DR 
OI-))-!OI-c68 DAVID t KAHIN REITNICHT 

1.507.90 a vmsHORi or 

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1,7*0.88 38S10 « tAM SHORt OR 



POJ UIl 60020 

'01 UIl 60010 

f Ol HUE 60020 

'01 LAK.E 60020 

POJ .111 60010 

'01 CARE 60010 

F0» LAKE 60010 

rot LAKE 60010 

'01 LAKE 60010 

'01 LAKE 60020 

S PR i«c SROVE 60081 



PERM.INDNUM/ 
AMOUNT/ 



NAME/ 

PROPERTY LOCATION ADDRESS 



PERM.INDNUM/ 
AMOUNT/ 



NAME/ 

PROPERTY LOCATION ADDRESS 



'•i'.'^'i 
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0I-JJ-107-OIEI I nOtlNSiY C TURLEY 

3. 5*9.5* >)5$ OUMMI CT 
gi-)]_)0!-08) TMOIUI A t RAM I A IVRGAN 

I7$.]A 1856b W IIMJAniK IV 
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1 31. 70 )8b6J N CHiNNEL Ot 
1-11-306-002 THOMAS 1 1 HRl R KORCAN 

99-12 )8*)) N CHANKIL 0» 
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II6.B6 )8A3S H CHAHNlL OR 
1-))- 108-00 1 OONALO fASADHY 

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0l-))-308-OO3 OONIIO tAIAOMY 

11-33 3B295 N JTATl PARA KB 
0l-))-308-OO7 COLPNTY 07 LABI. TRUSTEE 

68.06 )Bl7) « STATE PARI RO 
OI-))-)OB-008 COtWTT Of LABI. TRUITEI 

68.06 )8169 "I STATE PARK RO 
Ol-!)- 106-010 JOSEPH T CERVCI 

361.36 )83S7 n STATE PARI RO 
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718.99 )!076 « HAROLO PL 
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126.78 16621. U BtNOALL AV 
0I-)J-)18-0I I COUNTY Qf LAIE. TRUSTEE 

126.78 18616 W KENDALL AV 
0l-)N-10Q-ODI COUNTY Of LAIE. TRUSTEE 

•*5- )<■ 177)3 V CRASS LAKE RD 
Ol-!k-IOi-OOl HARRIS BANK AOSELLl TR 1)155 

1.301 .12 CRASS LAKE RD 
Ot-)6-lO)-0O6 J ERR 1 CAT C COI 

161. 51 )B6S9 N LAKE SHORt OR 

oi-)6-i 10-009 Rick a itoairm 

7.889.63 )S625 H fOREST AV 
01-1**- P 12-001 CHARLES 'I tLORLOLU 

■ 7J.BB )666l n STONEGAH RD 
01 -It- I 12-002 JOHN tf A LORYNNI lUHA'rET 

691 -)) 38656 N STOHECATE RD 
Ol. j-.- 1 1 j-ooi TERRENCt BROVH 

385.03 ]B62) N IONEN AV 
0I-36-1IJ-OO2 TIRRENCE BROWN 

IBS. 02 )6617 N IONEN IV 
OI-JN-I l)-0)3 AARAISCH CDRP.PROUT SHARING PLAN 4 TRU5 T 

J61.0? 107 LINCOLNWOOD CT rOK LAKE 

01-lN-l ly-033 AARAISCH CORPORATION TOO!" I T SHARIKC 

336-1.9 100 LINCOLNWOOD CT fOA LAKE 

0l-3i.-ll)-0)A ANTHONY A A KAREN A VAN OELfT 

S.1B).16 110 LINCOLNWOOD CT fOK LAKt 

01-)I.-116-0I6 AARi L RHQNOA (ULLER 

895.68 )B56) N HILLANDALE DR SPRING CROVE 

01-1L-I I8-OO9 JE'fRET t NORA PR2.AHQWSKI 

11037 27B17 w GREENWOOD AV SPRIHC GROVE 

01-)N. I ia-0 10 JlfrREY A NORA PRIANOWSKl 

7S7-66 17809 W GRtEHWODD AV SPRING GROVE 

Dl-l*. "18-011 Jt'fREY A NORA PRIANOWSKl 

INS. 1.8 27801 W GREENWOOD AV SPRING GROVE 

0l-)l-llB-Ol) JIMREY A NORA PR2ANQWSK I 

'10.17 37779 W CR1EHW009 AV SPRING GROVE 

Ol-)!.- 1 30-01} COUNTT Of LAIE. TRUSTEE 

66.11 27S2B w GREENWOOD AV SPRING CROVE 



FOI LAKE 

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SPRING CROVI 
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SPRINC CROVI 
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SPRINC GROVE 
SPRINC CROVE 
101 LAKE 
SPRINC CROVE 
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OI-J6-106-006 FAITH R lORIWEN, TRUSTEE UTO S-2-4R 
561. 71 31717 » LRRl ST ^" 



SPRING CROVE 



60081 
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0i-)*-2 06-00? FAITH R LORIWMN, TRUSTII LTD $-1-95 

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01-35- 1 10-010 WALTER J AALtCKI 

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1.0(7.86 )879( N ORtltL BLVO 
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01-35-201-011 AICHAEL A DCBRA J SHIELDS 

91.76 2(620 W LOTUS AV 
01-35-102-061 WALTIR A A DEBORAH L A02AL 

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311.66 2 66 J 6 W AICHICAN BLVD 
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136.75 38130 N BOLTON m 
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159.87 1(712 V BINES RD 
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106.70 26712 tf BENLS RO 
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01-15-601-016 JOSEPH R JAN1SJIWJKI 

713-*( 26676 W PlICHICAN BLVD 
01-03-300-009 ARTHUR P A ALANNA FOIR.IER 

1.909-66 1)033 R OEEP LAIE RD 
02-03-600-010 (TIVI A A TAM, L OlJON 

-,-' 3.)1).96 11075 W NORTH AV 
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ANTIOCH (0002 

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WELOON 

W STOHCCATE OR 



OR 
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W KLONDIKE AV 

A LESTON, TRUSTEE UTD 01-35-9* 
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ANTIOCH (0002 
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(Continued on next page) 



S*— 1 




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Ringa Funeral 




V' : 4I 

■ -si 




a 






Bob Ringa, Jr. - Funeral Director 



Funeral customs are slowly changing, and so, too, is the ownership of many family funeral 
homes and cemeteries. 

A recent trend has been for a few large domestic and foreign corporations to purchase family- 
run funeral homes. Unfortunately, they do not change the name on the sign, leaving one to 
assume the original family still owns the establishment. 

Our firm is still owned by the family that founded it over 103 years ago. And, because we are 
a family-owned and directed funeral home, we can still provide the thoughtful service that 
only a family can, at fair prices. 

Burial Services • Cremation Services 

Pre-planning 



/- 

i ^ 



^ui»i-l*jL 



\ Ittflr / 



TofCO*** 



122 S. Route 83 
Lake Villa, Illinois 60046 



■ 



(847) 356-2146 

The ONLY Family Owned & Operated Funeral Home Serving Lake Villa and Lindenhurst 






.i 



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. ,- . .. *, 



-'-.■ • - '' . ; -" ■* .-- ■-■ 



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AMTOCH PtiBLIfrLJBRARf DISTRICT 




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- 



2 Lakeland Newspapers 



Traditions 1998 




Celebrate the 

100 th Anniversary of the 

dund Corporation with a 

Special Edition Teddy. 



FREE 
TEDDY BEAR! 

Exclusively at 
Learning Express 

wilh a purchase of 
MOO or more. 






, he's here for just a limited time. Get him while supplies last! 

^takr * hci r ifohAtiit ^ L^rca)>is ( o>nc Intel 




& 




Free Gift Wrapping for all the Holidays 

Free Personalizing 

UPS Shipping Available 

Phone Orders Welcome 

Awnsamc Art Supplies • Great G.imns 

DazzUn' Dross up 

Sonsnttonal Scionco Kits 

Outrageous Outdoor Go.ir 

Personalized Paraphernalia and Lots Moro' 



Naming ExpM 



...Your Neighborhood Toy Store 

Northwest Corner ol Rle. 176 & Midlothian • Mundelein 

Hours: Mon. lues. Wed. 9:30-7:00 • Thur.-Frt. 9:30-0:00 
Sal. 9:00-6:00 • Sun. 11:00-5:00 

847-566-4090 



Find a quality gift for 

everyone on your list at the 

Gurnee Antique Center 



Located just Oil 1 94 In Gurnee. 

Takd)illcvsKo;iilSoulhol. 

Grand Avenue Id Northridge; 

folk)wNorthridi;eU) 

Gurnee Antique Center Building. 

NEW 1 10URS: 

Mon S;il. ID 5. Sun. 12 5 



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l.urnrr 
fniiqur 
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1-1. Ml 

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Gurnee 

(Antique; 

Center 



m 



5742 Northridgc Drive Gurncc. Illinois 6003 1 

(847)782-9094 



a 



^hm stay Warm & Cozy 

This Christmas 

Patio Storm Doors 

„ What They Do 



1. Create a dead airspace between 
them and your patio doors - 
good insulation 

2. Solar collects daylight -Free Heal 

3. Prolong life of your thcrmoglass 
now protected From weather 

NU-DIAMOND 

GLASS CO. 

39 S. ROUTE 12, FOX LAKE 

SHOWROOM ON ROUTE 12, 
ACROSS FROM McDONALD'S 

TOLL FREE 
1-800-255-0340 

(847)587-2226 



4. Added security (has a lock) 

5. Eliminates most draft and 
condensation 

6. Reduces heating and air 
conditioning hills 



24 HOUR ALSO 

RESCREENING WINDOW REPAIR 
SERVICE AVAILABLE 



Imtalla over your existing patio door 



V 



as 




■ /- 



'4 *• • ** 



Traditions 1998 



Lakeland Newspapers 3 



Decorating the home can be a 
quick, easy and festive project 



Decorating the home is an important 
part of the holiday season. Children and 
adults alike can't wait to trim the tree, hang 
the stockings and string the lights. For many, 
it's as traditional as Christmas dinner itself. 
However, it seems like the holidays get 



more hectic every year, giving people less 
time to put up all of their decorations. 
Thankfully, decking the halls doesn't have 
to be a time-consuming project. In "365 
Ways to Prepare for Christmas" 
(HarperCollins), author David E. Monn 



cA ztfappy, *i€a¥n& 'Recipe- 

4 cups Love 2 Cups Loyalty 

3 Cups Forgiveness 1 Cup Friendship 

5 Spoons Hope 2 Spoons Tenderness 

2 Spoons Kindness 2 Spoons Understanding 

4 Quarts Faith 1 Barrel Laughter 

Take love and loyalty. Mix it thoroughly with faith. Blend it with 
tenderness, kindness and understanding Add friendship, forgiveness and hope. 
Sprinkle abundantly with laughter. Bake it with sunshine. Serve daily with 
generous helpings. 

Lakeland Newspapers hope you find Traditions '98 to be helpful in your 
efforts to establish new customs or enhance the traditions your family already 
enjoys. 

From all of us to all of you, our unshes for a very happy and safe holiday season. 

The lakeland Newspaper Team 




William M. Schroeder— President 

Bob Winer— Display Advertising Manager 

Neal Tucker— Executive Editor 



LaheLand 

PUBLISHERS 



223-8161 




offers people quick and easy 
decorating ideas that can fill their 
home with the holiday spirit ifk 
virtually no time at all. 

• Lay sprays of evergreens on the 
mantelpiece, thread a string of white 
lights (on green wire) through them, and 
nestle some collectibles amid the greens. 

• Place several different sizes of 
poinsettia plants in cachepots or baskets, 
and add trailing ivy. 

• Cover the mantel or a wide 
windowsill with a bed of Spanish moss, 
and tuck in pieces of ivy and holly, 
pinecones, and some nuts and fruit. 

• Fill cachepots, terra-cotta pots or 
baskets with pinecones, and place them 
on the mantel or windowsills. 

• Use wooden bowls, baskets, and 
stoneware and ceramic pitchers and 
cachepots for a country or rustic look. 

« Festoon gates, railings and 
lampposts with garlands of greens dotted 
with pinecones and holly; add strings of 
white lights. 

• Drape a long rope of greens over the 
front door, letting it tall halfway to the 
ground on each side. Attach a red velvet 
or satin bow over the doorway, and 
encircle the garland with a streamer of 
the same ribbon. Frame the entry further 
by placing a full red poinsettia plant on 
each side of the doorway. 

• Hang a holiday wreath with a 4-inch- 
wide silk ribbon right onto a mirror in the 




entryway 
or over the 

mantelpiece. 
•Fill a woven 
basket with targe 
pinecones interspersed 
with clusters of delicate baby's breath; 
thread tiny white lights throughout, 
hiding the wires under the pinecones. 

•Tie an iridescent wire-edged ribbon 
around a basket holding fruit, and finish 
with a festive bow. 

• Place extra mirrors around the 
house during the holidays to add to the 
glow by reflecting and multiplying the 
special effects of your decorations. 

• Wind strands of tiny white 
Christmas lights and greens around and 
up the banister tie large plaid ribbons 
along the way. 

• Place a poinsettia or flowering plant 
on every step, peeking through the 
banister. 

• Hang flat snowflake ornaments on 
the fire screen to create an interesting 
illusion against the warming blaze. 

• Use a galvanized pail for an ice 
bucket, and tie a big calico bow or two 
Western-style bandannas around it for a 
casual country look to add a festive touch 
to a party. 




^Holiday Swings q)'ww 

— SALE PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU DEC. 8, 1998 



HOT* HOT! HOT! 

POINSETTIAS 



6" Potted 
Foil Wrapped 



$ 




Compare to $6.00 
-WHILE SUPPLIES LAST - 



Icicle 
Lights 

18 Vertical strands, feature wrote wire 
and clear bulbs Mauls new UL salary 
standards (9630 too) 




$0.96 



3 



Windshield 
Washer Fluid 

Keeps windshield dean n all knds oc 
weather Protects to • 20* F (88851) 



Snow Shovel 

_ Snow mover shovel wdh 

durable wooden Handle & po>y 
D-grip Sheas snow easily 
(715125) 

$yi.99 



4 



Pusher $CT-99 



(7000091 




Knife Sets 



Choose Irom 
Pars' & Che* 

knrle Scissors A 
Utility Itnrle. 0' 
Steak knrves 

16055776. 651 
6065007) 



77 



Gal. 





UK 






1191 



SO.97 



9 



ROUND LAKE 
HOME CENTER 

659 W. Railroad Ave. 

Round Lake. IL 60073 
847-546-4668 



Suet 



Attracts many vari- 
eties ol birds 1 1 3/4 
ot (807951 



99 



Ibritliu) Mjta JjintV Ui:i:J 






100 light Set 



$0.47 



3 



Indoor KX'joa 
use Ueetsn*w 
UL lately stan- 
dards Qearor 
mu»cotor 
(9827007. 6009) 



LIBERTYVILLE 

155 Peterson Rd 

Libertyville, IL 60048 

847-362-3340 



GURNEE 

4806 Grand Ave. 

Gurnee. IL 60031 

847-336-0101 



ROUND LAKE BEACH 
817 E. Rollins Rd. 

Round Lake Beach. IL 60073 
847-223-0190 



MUNDELEIN 

609 E, Hawley SI. 

Mundelein, IL 60060 

847-566-1100 



LAKEHURST 

400 Lakehurst Rd. 

Waukegan, IL 60085 

847-473-0320 



• 



I f 



4 Lakeland Newspapers 



Traditions 1998 





OLID AY 
EVENT 





m ANTIOCH «* 

Christmas Tree decorating 

Nov. 27: Decorate Anlioeb's Family 
Christmas tree. Dropoff ornaments hy 
Friday, Nov. 27, 4 p.m. 

Christmas Parade 

Nov. 27: Al 6:30 p.m. beginning at I'ark 
Ave./Main Si. and ending on Toft Ave. al 
Simla's Castle. 

Tree Lighting Ceremony 

Nov. 27: ChrisUn&s iree lighting cere- 
mony al 7 p.m. 

Holiday Lights judging 

fudging for I ioliday Lights of Antioch. 
Register for judging, call .19^223:}. $ 1 ,00f) in 
prizes, sponsored by Chamber of Commerce 

ami Industry. 

Carriage Rides 

Dec. 12, 13 and Dec. 19, 20: Hides from 



I to 4 p.m. on both weekends. Hides Free 
with Merc bants coupon. Downtown. 

Santa's Enchanted Castle 

Nov. 27 Dec. 23: Visit Sanla's IJuiiantetl 
Castle at Toft Ave. and Orchard Sirects. 
Opens Friday, Nov. 27 through Wednesday, 
Dec, 23 from 5:30-0 p.m. (Monday through 
Friday) Children's pictures taken with Santa, 

I I a.m. to 4 p.m. (Saturday and Sunday) 
IHF.K. 

Entertainment Special 

Nov. 28: Musician Ken Connquisi and 
children will entertain al I'MM. Theater. 
Saturday, Nov. 20, 10:30 a.m. Admission: Two 
cans of food. Sponsored by Chamber of 
Commerce 

Movie 

Nov. 28: The movie, "Jingle All the Way." 
will be shown 10:30 a.m. at the Antioch 
"['heater. Sponsored by I'irsl National Bank- 
Employee Owned. Admission: Two cans of 
food. 



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Santa's Mailbox 

letters to Sunta Mailbox will be in 
place, next to tbe Enchanted Castle on Toft 
Avenue. Re sure to put a return address on 
envelope. 

Madrigal Dinners 

Dec. 12- 13: The Antioch Community 
I lifih School will hold 
Madrigal Dinners 
Performances are 
at I p.m. and 

fi p in in the ^^LrvgSffi 
Cafeteria/ < ^^4v^P^'- 

Auditorium. 

Holiday Concert 

Dec. 15: The Hand and 
Choir of Antioch 
Community 1 ligh School will 
hold a Holiday Concert. 
Tuesday, Dec. 15, 7:30 p.m. 

Emmons Holiday Concert 

Dec. 16: The F.mmons Grad 
will hold their I Ioliday Concert at (he 
Antioch Community High School, Dec, 16, 7 
p.m. 

"*» BUFFALO GROVE ** 

'Mazel and Shlimazel' 

Dec. 24, at 7 p.m. the Yiddish Arts 
l-nsemble and Maxwell Street Klezmer Hand 
in a musical adaptation of Isaac Hashcvis 
Singer's witty story at Northwest Suburban 
Jewish Community Center, 1250 Radcliffe 
Rd., Ruffalo Grove. For children or adults. 
Dessert buffet after show. Tickets $8 mem- 
bers/$l0 non members. Phone reservations 

We've Figured 
Make Our Bikes 



S&* 



accepted. Call Abby at 392-741 1 for more 
information. 

3» FOX LAKE c® 

Korpan's Christmas Parade 

Christmas will be arriving in Fox Lake on 
Saturday, Nov. 28. A Children's Coloring 
Contest will be held, sponsored by Second 
Federal Saving and Loan Association. Pictures 
will be distributed at the local schools or may 
be picked up at Second Federal Savings and 

ljoan.Corncr of Grand Ave. and Route 12, 
Fox Lake. 

Tree Lighting 
Ceremony 

Nov. 27 at Grand 
Pavilion at Grand 
Ave. and Rollins 
Rd. Parade Grand 
Marshals. Kim and 
Jack Kiesgen will 
light the tree. 

Santa Breakfast 

Nov. 29, from 8 a.m. to noon, Grant 
Community High School. 285 E. Grand Ave, 
Fox Lake. Mr. and Mrs. Claus will be present 
for pictures with children. Cost: Adults 
$4.50. Seniors/children/students $3.50. For 
ticket information, call Chamber office 
587 -61 69. Tickets at door also. Canned 
goods accepted at every event to fill up 
Grant Township Food Pantry. 

'Neediest Children's 
Christmas Party' 

Sunday, Dec. 6, The Fox l^kc Rotary 

(i »af (Mull <m Mil pa£*d 

Out A Way To 
Go Even Faster 

SEVEN CYCLES * MERUN • BIANCHI 

TRAIL-A-BIKE • CANN0NDA1E •LEMOND 

GARY FISHER • KESTREL • RJTCHEY 




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Traditions 1998 



Lakeland Newspapers 5 





LENDA 

OUDAY 
EVENTS 



Club will hold this party at Camp Duncan. 
The children will be brought by school bus 
to Camp Duncan and will be provided with 
lunch and entertainment, including 
Christmas Carols. The kids will walk 
through Santa's magical gift line to pick up 
their "goody bag" filled with mittens, hats, 
scarves, boots, underwear, candy, fruit, and 
their own special toy from the toy table. 

Donations accepted for this occasion. 
Send to: Fox Lake Rotary Club, RO. Box 363, 
Fox Lake, 1L 60020. 

m GRAYSLAKE ce 

Tree Lighting Ceremony 

Nov. 27-Grayslake- Downtown Tree- 
lighting ceremony 5:30 p.m.- corner of 
Center and Seymour Streets 

Free carriage rides, visits with Santa, 
refreshments, 6- to 7 p.m., Grayslake Village 
Hall. 

Downtown businesses Open Houses 

Carolers courtesy of Kathi's Musicians 
Center, sponsored by the Grayslake Area 
Chamber of Commerce and Industry and 
the Grayslake Exchange Club 



Grayslake Park Disk 

Dec 12- Breakfast with Santa, 9-11 a.m. 
Stratford Hall , for Idds 10 and under, $6 a 
child, call 223-PLAY. 

Cookie Monsters 

Dec 21: 6-7 p.m., Cookie Monsters at Park 
Dist office building, -holiday cookie making 
and singing, $6 residents , $8 non-residents. 

q© LAKE VILLA o© 

Tree Lighting Ceremony 

Nov. 28 at Lehman Park, 6 p. m 

Santa -Mueller Wood Craft 

Dec 5-10 to 4 p.m.; Dec 6-1230 to 4 
p.m. Call Lake Villa/ Undenhurst Chamber 
of Commerce for further information, 
356-8446. 

Santa arrives in town 

Dec 12 at Pleviak School. 1 to 4 p.m. 
For further information, call 356-B446. 

r& LAKE ZURICH c© 

Trimmings and Treasures' 

Held Dec 3. by SL Francis de Sales PTO, 
Lake Zurich, comer of Route 22 and 
Buesching Rd, Lake Zurich. Four homes fea- 
tured in "house walk." Ticket prices $20 until 
Dec 2. No tickets sold day of tour. Call Pam 
U rban 382-7619 or^aruyn Parerizan 438- 
5033 for more information. 

c^ UBERTWIUE c© 

Dickens of a Holiday 
Opening ceremonies 

Cook Park, Nov. 27 



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Hoflday Walk: 

Nov. 27, Downtown Libertyville, 4 to 9 

pan. 

Ansel B. Cook 
Museum tours 

Tours: Nov. 27, Dec 5, 6, 
12, and 13 at Ansel B. Cook 
Museum, 413 N. 
Milwaukee, Cook Park, 
Libertyville 
Suggested donations 
$2 adults/ $1 
seniors/students. 

Visits with 
Santa 

Nov. 28, Dec 
5 and 12 from 11 
a.m. to 1 p.m.. and 2 to 4 p.m. 

Carriage Rides 

Every Saturday Nov. 27 to Dec 
19; 1 1 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Cook Park. $3 
per person, $2 children 6 years and under. 

Ice Sculpture Demo: 

To be held Nov. 28, Dec. 5 and 12. Cook 
Park 1 to 2 p.m. 

Children's Holiday Shoppe 

Held Nov. 28, Dec 5 and 12 at 
Libertyville Civic Center (135 E. Church St.) 
11 a.m. to 4 p.m. 

Victorian Tea 

Dec 5 and 12 at Mickey Finn's 
(upstairs) Two sittings: 1 1 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. 
and 130 to 3 p.m. Reservations necessary. 
Call 680-0336. 



Dinner/Concert 

Dec 10 for senior citizens by the Music 
Choral. Dinner 4 p.m.; Concert 5 p-m. 

Holiday Music 
Festival Choral 

Dec 10 at 730 p.m., Libertyville 
Community High School. 

Liberty Theatre: Children's 
movies 

Nov. 28: "Barney's Great 
Adventure" 
Dec 5: 
"Mousehunt" 

Dec. 12: "Anastasia" 

Dec. 19: "Jingle All the Way" 

'The Magic of the 
Nutcracker' 

Dec. 12, 13, 19, and 20 at 
Libertyville High School's Butier 
Auditorium. Call Dancenter 
North office 367-7970 for times 
and ticket prices. 

m LINCOLNSHIRE * 

Lumtnaria 

Dec. 12 and 13 Luminarias to be sold. 
(Little lanterns made from candles placed in 
sand-RUed bags, displayed creatively around 
the driveways and lawns of town). Lincolnshire 
Community Association is selling kits to make 
Luminarias. Home delivery available for pre- 
orders of four or more. Pick up at Swim Club, 
Dec. 12 or 13th from 1 1 a.m. (o 3 p.m. 

For order forms or information and dis- 
play dates/ times, call Ralph Squaglia at 
940-0704. 

(continued oa next page) 





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6 Lakeland Newspapers 



Traditions 1998 





LEISIDA 

OLIDAY 
EVENTS 

■*• UNDENHLRST - 

Visit with Santa 

Dec. 19 and his fives, Saturday, 1 1 a.m. 
to 3 p.m. at Linden Plaza. 

Star Garland Santa/Craft 

Dec. 2 al Ljndenhiirsi Park Cwmmimtv 



Center, 4 to 6 p.m. Cost: SI 1/J15. 

Holiday Tree lighting/Concert 

Dec. 5, 6:30-8:30 p.m. Concert by Ukes 
Area Community Band at Lindenhurst Park 
Community Center. FREE 

Rubber stamping 
gift wrap 

Class to be held Dec. 3 at Lindenhurst Park 
Community Center 6:30 to 8:10 p.m. Cost 
Sl5/$20. 

Bake a Gingerbread House 

Class Dec. 8 and Dec. 15 at Lindenhurst 
Park Community Center, 8:30 to 8:30 p.m. 
Cost S2H/S32. 

Festival of Lights /Par^a-dice Casino 

Bus trip on Dec. 1 1. t« Peoria to gamble 
and see Holiday Light spectacular. Hoard at 
Lindenhurst Park Community Center . h.M\ 



{country house i 

I 




II II 
II II 



or i.oxt. (.kovi 

430 R. P. Coffin Road 

Long Grove, IL 60047 

634-2292 



I 

i ' 1 I'urniluro • Lacv • Curios 1 - I ? 

I'kluri's • I Kill Trees • 1 landorafted Hems 




RJB • The Nostalgia Store 

Trie Bubbler 



-Hid (iilwltii hmmie al Kill 



Ht>liliirtnHe.uJ Hnnslfc 
Daslthimnl llnki (Srfe 
LlasMi Gat Picture It antes 
Mil MSiKTiskCalcnuars 





Pinit flamingo Gifts 

brThe 




IwUii.t CI) Jukebox 

Qassir Styling 

H|Klali'(t 

l<it May's Musk 

I(X) CI) Capacity 
.Uifl Wail Output 
Dual lu|uali7X'rs 
Single in Album Play 'j|i 

Oilier Styles I l\S/ 

Available- | ji ' jj J 

HockDla (iorvetlc, 
I lariey Davidson 




B 



RJB Cast ol favorites 

fjvis, Betty Boop.Uarty 

Wizard olOZ. 

Howdy Doody, 

Cookie Jam, Signs, Books, 

Lunthboites, Hu^s, Jewelry 

Neon Signs & Clocks 

1 



Pinball 
Machines 



At RiHtou Will tint Hk 

ll«i Sdcction Anywhere (M New 

Si Rccnraliuonrd (dim 

IWivrry.laknamy* Suvire 





sloiKathinn 




45 iti'M Records 

I /Large Selection In Stock al Hill 1 
or 
current- Oldies Counlry 
Diner l ; umiture ^ Christmas Titles Avau'taijle 

& 50's Decor 



RJB -The Diner Store 

451 N. Lake (Rt 45) 

Downtown Hundelein. II 60060 

(847) 949-0056 

On 3M5. 2 Blocks Sooth of Rt 176 



a.m.- return 11 p.m. 

'Magic of Nutcracker' Performance 

Dec. 12 al Dancenter North in 
Liberryville. Community Center, Cost $19 
residents/S22 nonresident. 



Cookie Workshop 

Dec. 17.3:45-5:15 
p.m. Children's 
Cookie Workshop at 
Lindenhurst Park 
Community Center. 
Cost SI 9 resi- 
dent/ $2 3 non resi- 
dent. 

Home Decorating 
Contest 

Dec. Hi: fudging 
will (ake place !i::H) -8 
p.m. 

- LONG GROVE 



Countryside Christmas Celebration 

Nov. 27 to Dec. 22 at Long Grove. 
Located at Routes 5.1 and H3. Visit the his- 
toric village of Umg Grove, with it's covered 
bridge with a huge wreath and bow. 
Victorian buildings and walkways with 
luminaries, set the mood. Horse-drawn car- 
riage rides down country roads, Wednesday 
through Friday and on weekends, weather 
permitting. 

Costumed carolers, choirs. Salvation 
Army Brass Ensemble fill the air with 
sounds of holiday music on weekends. 
Father Christmas, wearing his traditional 
long red robe, will stroll the village. Call 
(847) 634-0808 for events, dates and times. 




c® MUNDELEIN o& 

Utters to Santa. 

On Dec 1 to 16,klds can send letters to 
Santa in care of Mundelein Park District, 100 
W. Seymour Ave, MiirideJeln. Must include 
self-addressed, stamped envelope 
(SASE) to receive a 
reply from Santa. 

Fireside with Santa 

Held Dec. 4, from 6:30 
to 8 p.m. FREE at 
Mundelein Park 
District, Community 

Park Chalet, 100 W. 

Seymour Ave., Mundelein. 

Christmas Concert 

To be held Dec. 6 at 
Mundelein Seminary in the Chapel 
of the Immaculate Conception at 3 p.m. 
FREE. Additional information or 
reservations, call Alison Crawford at 
970-4830. 



o 



ROUND LAKE AREA 



r<* 



Open House 

Dec. 5: 4-6 p.m. Open House, at Ore 
Round Lake Park village HaJI., visit from 
Santa 

Mayors Breakfast in Council 
Chamber 

Dec. 5: 9 a.m.- noon. Santa and the 
Marines will be visiting with children at the 
same time. All community Invited. 

1 oa noxt pj*ttr>> 



SJPORTS 

PWOTO5 

Bulls, Bears, 

Blackhawks - 

We Have Thenar 



MUNDELEIN FRAME HOUSE 
& GALLERY 

Don't Wait, Don 1 Delay- 
Begin to Fill Your Sleigh Today! 

From smalt gift items to custom 

framing we have the perfect gift 

to fill all your needs. 

425 N. Lake St. (Rte. 45) ■ Mundelein, IL 60060 



v? 



566-0090 

Member of Mundelein Main Street 



Mm 



Gift 
Certificates , 
Available 



HOURS: 

Tues., Wed. 10-7:30; Thurs., Fri. 10-5:30; 

Sat 9-3, Open Sundays In Dec. 11-4; 

Open Christmas Eve, Dec. 24 9-3 



iiyM 



M 



- : ...-^ _-.,.,.-,_.. 



Traditions 1998 



Lakeland Newspapers 7 



■'. ■ ■ ■. 



.'». * ' 





LENDA 

OLIDAY 
EVENTS 



Tree Lighting 

Dec. 5- 5 p.m.- tree lighting in front of 
Round Lake Park Village Hall 

Breakfast with Santa 

Dec. 6- Round Lake High, breakfast with 
Santa, 7:30 a.m. to noon, all proceeds used to 
fund the RL Area Chamber of Commerce and 



Dr. Romeo Dacanay 

wtkoatt 

Dr. Antonio A. Chtta Lee 

563 N. Main St., Wauconda 

Specializing in Internal & Geria tric Mediant 

• OnftjanafariigapaKm 
irth BWhc leaden n EhjtyriBe 

• BMriCrrrifieJfa .r j 



•MokinlrtfttaigeirJtta 

» hmnj Cat tui laund MaSnnt fixtia 

; MaSar nag uum juxy t A y- ; ; ', .'-:. 



::« 



(847) 4874573 .wfuttahwrt ^1847) 367-1755 •, 



»«ai^ ; 



103 Years of keeping kids 
awake on Christmas Eve 




Chrlitmu 
Layairayi 



^22%,, 




sz 



Featuring Accessories k Oakley Sunglasses 

890 MAIN ST. • AMIOCH, II 600O2 

847-395-6500 



V 





BEARING OIFTS 

Q »Whtnfe,Thero's a Cralt Show Every Dayl" ) 



Featuring Handcrafted 

•Rirdhoi ises, Clocks irf Ornaments 
•l-'loriil, Wotxl tV l~ftbrk: C.r«-.nhons 
• Stained Cilftss, N*.\v«*.lry H" C'.r.rfimUvs 
•Aincri<".ftn Ciirl *3>* Gooshc Outfits 

!*09 N. iMkc Si. Mun.klclii 

(847) U7(V5fKH 

Holiday Hours After 'ninjiksfllviiiff 

Wed. I-Yt «. Sill 10-5 pm 
lO-H |>mi 



Tlic Mi Tliur 
Slituhiy 



1 1-4 |>m 



(■I flroat SoIocHott of ; Holiday Homo g Lawn Decor">) 




Industry, Scholarship fund 

Roller Skating Party 

Dec, 21- party at Roller Rink first, early evening 
at WalmarL Shop with a cop, hoping to take care of 
150 kids this year, will take 1 1 or 12 over at a time to 
Walmart. 

as- VERNON HILLS cs 

Winter Wonderland 

Nov. 27 to Jan. 3 at Cuneo Museum and 
Gardens, Vernon Hills; 6-10 p.m. Mondays 
through Thursdays; 6-11 p.m. Fridays. 
Saturdays, Sundays. Cost Monday through 
Thursday, $5 per automobile/ $7 per auto- 
mobile Friday, Saturday, Sunday. 
Entrance to Winter Wonderland: Lakeview 
Parkway, west of Hawthorn Center and north 
(continued on next page) 




t ;•« SBSSHf 




105 Center St • Graystake 

Downtown ioc*Vor> einos 1977 

&47-22^2&S& 



From our 
Family to yours, 
have a Happy 

Holiday Season. 



AMERICAN FAMILY 
■iLiimrra 

A UTD HOME BVSMESS HEALTH L*E 

MfJNu 




Throw a great party without 
throwing your money away. 

H r» n ■n*J nar fur-Ji *m pa Wit dan a mi 

pngiM *«fc MM* ■ l«nd bW m pom ok*. *■» t- — ^^ — ^ ^ ^ — 

«W"j«» Sji*i (old fc»n»CT«rrtIf*«^iio™iiA«i Tjjtl#li 

■d^H.Wl^^H, hnolmxiloH ■AlLOn 

3621 Grand Ami. * Guinea nEHiU. 

847-662-0005 **%*«** 




* 



Create 3 warm fL-uhny in the air (his hoh<ia) svakin 
with flora I gifts A. decuralinns fmnt 

^Priuwlla'x -ilower Hhoppe 

• I'olnsctlias • Grim- Blankets • Fresh Wreaths 

SILK & FRESH FLOWERS 

& PLANTS 

Holiday Gift Items 

"Customized Personal Service"- 

FREE DELIVERY ■'. 
TO FOX LAKE 

21 W. Grand Ave. • Po* Lake, IL 00020 

(847) 973-2343 ; 







^ahr, 



Home for^^r 
th e holidays,,. 

^Uvn^l^TRePs^e;«enTbrv; vJ 

JXlac^partments 

3 Ulac Fox Lake, IL ^ 
60020 i» 












Cyc/ory 

223-1798 



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Pfersonal^ipton starting at s 35 



:!V*.* 




MK-: 



Rollers 

SAVE 30-40% 

W/KM-ESALE INQUIRIES WELCOME 
Call (847) 855-6505 
Mon.-Sat. 8:30-5:00 



Holy Eucharist 
November 26th 

8:00 A.M. & 10:00 A.M. 

Christ Episcopal Church 

410 Grand Ave. 
Waukegan, IL 
662-7081 





8 Lakeland Newspapers 



Traditions 1998 







LENIDAR 

OUDAY 
EVENTS 




III Route Ml 



* WAUCONDA - 

Tree Lighting Ceremony 

IIHd Nov. U7 ;ii G p.m. C't>ititni)nii> 
( 'ruler. Allan's. F'KKJi 




Letters to Santa 

Drop off Iclters toSania Dec. I to J 4, in 
the special mailbox at the Wauconda 
Community Center. Include name and 
address, Santa will write back. 
No postage is required. 



Holiday Coloring Contest 

Contest held for ages 2 to 
5) years. Coloring pictures 
available at the Community 
Center Office. Prizes will be 
offered. Musi be returned by 
Dec. II 

Calls from Santa 

Dei. 9ttl 10. from 3:30 to (i 
p.m.. Ae.es .1 lo 10. free. 
Information (Iyer available at 
WaiKtuulaJ'arlc Dim net offi< -v. 




AX IWITATTOIV- 

CALVARY PRESBYTERIM (MUCH 



if you do not have a church home tor 
Christmas 1998 come share Christmas with us, 

CHRISTMAS EVE 

Bell Choir 7:00 EM. 

Adult Choir Cantata 9:00 P.M. 

Christmas Songs 11:00 P.M. 

HOLY COMMUNION AT ALL CHRISTMAS EVE SERVICES 

DEC. 25 CHRISTMAS DAY 

11:00 AM ' . '" 



RV.X. LISLE K.UTFMAX 
(847) 54<>-4444 

MO < L-iLir Ijtkc MA., Round IjiUc, Illinois 



Hung in this ,nl to iririvr I 

10° OFF 

Voui IVrsoii.ili/.t-il 

t hnstmas ( aid ( hdn 

i v(>iic«. ; ; u.. *k 

' - , I- 

t M \. 




#tt Victoria 
Anlioch 

(K-17) VT. 'till 
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i. ix (k»;| vn i/tj 



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"We're Your Type" 

Sic Our Selection Of 

PliRSONAUZED 

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lU'.uili fully Designed lor 

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HOURS: 

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Saturday K am 12 pin 




m 




Do you know where Santa buys his eigars? 



(, ACCESSORIES 



552 Main St. (at Rt. 85 & North Ave 
Antioch (847) 858 5534 



Pipes & Tobacco Humidors Books 

Flasks Cigar Ashtrays Magazines (Gprrttjuji 

Ggar Cutters Lifters Hats&T-Shirts 

HOURS,- M-TH 10-7 • FRI. 10-8 • SAT. 10-5 • SUN. II-} 




Holiday 
shopping trip: 

Shopping at Water Tower 
Place, Dec. 10. Deluxe 
motor coach trip; 
Adults/seniors, $15 resi- 
derUs/seniors/$l7 non 
residents. Time: 8 a.m. to 
6 p.m. Leave from Cook 
Parking Lot 466 N. Main 
St., Registration deadline: 
NmtZS. I-'or more infor- 



mation, call Wauconda Community Center, 
526-3610. 

Festival of Lights: 

Motor coach trip-Paradice Casino, on 
Dec. 12. Festival of Lights and tour escort. 7 
a.m. to midnight. Adults, $20 residents/$25 
non residents. Leave from Softball Field 
Parking Lot. 

For more information, call the 
Wauconda Community Center, 
526-3610. 




Don't Let the STRESS of the Holiday Season Get to You 



Why is the holiday season so hectic? 

It doesn't have to he. With some 
advance planning, this time of year can 
he jusi as exciting for you as it is for 
your children. Like the saying goes: A 
little planning goes a long way. 

To make organizing the family party 
easier, give everyone a job to do. 1 lave 
your children help you clean the house 
or decorate Hits cookies. Not only can 
this make your job a little easier, but it 
will make Ihe kids feel important. As for 
your guests, ask everyone to bring a dish, 
whether it he an appetizer, side dish or 
dessert. They usually are glad to help. 

Travel arrangements can be very 



frustrating. You may be able to get 
cheaper rates if you make reservations 
early. 

F.ven with the proper planning, some 
stressful situations are unavoidable. 
When they arise, don't let them get to 
you. Try to stay calm and relaxed; get- 
ting upset only will make things worse. 
When you get stressed, take a bubble 
bath, go for a jog or get some fresh air — 
do whatever it takes to relax. Then, deal 
with the situation. It will be a lot easier. 

Take a new approach to (he holiday 
season this year — enjoy it! A little plan- 
ning can ease a lot of tension and 
aggravation. 




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Food Store 



* 



Traditions 1998 



Lakeland Newspapers 9 



! 




Scent your home with holiday spirit 

One of the most wonderful 
things about the holidays is the 
pleasing aromas that symbolize 
the joy and beauty of the sea- 
son — cinnamon, clove, gin- 
ger, vanilla. As soon as you 
walk into a home and smell 
these delicious scents, you 
feel happy and relaxed. 

Baking traditional treats 
will fill the air with these 
Christmas scents. However, even if you're a 
novice in the kitchen, you can give your home a 
festive air with potpourri. This fragrant blend of 
flower petals, herbs and spices can bring to mind wonderful memories of 
Christmas past. 

Creating homemade potpourri "is not a complicated process," writes 
Maggie Stuckey, author of "The Complete Spice Book" (St. Martin's). 
While it does take time, the results can enhance celebrations, filling your 
home with the holiday spirit. 

There are four types of ingredients in potpourri, according to 

Stuckey's guide: 

Botanicals — These are dried flower petals, whole flowers, herb 
leaves and seedpods. You can dry these yourself or purchase them from 
craft shops. 

Oils — Essential oils or fragrance oils are added to enhance the mix- 
ture, because botanicals do not always retain all of the fragrance you 
want. These oils, which come in an array of scents, are available at craft 
stores, gift shops and some natural food stores. 

Fixatives — Since fragrance oils evaporate over time, they are mixed 
with substances that absorb them and "fix" them in place for gradual 
release. Orris root, oak moss and gum benzoin act as fixatives and are 
available at craft stores, gift shops and some natural food stores. 

Spices— Spices, especially whole spices, add depth to the fragrance 
of potpourri. Some that work well are cinnamon sticks, whole allspice, 
whole cloves and star anise. They are available at supermarkets, natural 
food stores and herb shops. 

With the right blend, you can fill your home with wonderful aromas. 
The following potpourri recipe from "The Complete Spice Book" can 
help. 

Personalize holiday baked 
goods with unique 'gift wrap' 

Iced gingersnaps, frosted sugar cookies, melt-in-your-mouth chocolate 
coconut bars, fruit and nut breads — you can almost smell the tantalizing aro- 
mas of holiday baking that are filling family kitchens this time of year. 
Homemade baked goods are a wonderful gift for family and friends, and you 
can make them even more personal with creative "wrapping" ideas. 

• Have a favorite fisherman? Fill a new tackle box with your best cookies. 

• Use a sewing or knitting basket to deliver fresh breads to the seams 
tresses on your list. 

• For nieces and nephews, fill a toy dump truck or jewelry box 
with fancy gingerbread men. 

• Co-workers will enjoy coffee mugs brimming with rum balls. 

Is someone you know is taking a mid-winter 
vacation in a warmer climate? Wrap baked 
goods in a colorful beach bag or small ice 
chest. 

• If you lean toward practicality, fill a 
new serving bowl, plastic storage container 
or baking dish with a variety of your 
favorite holiday goodies. 
The possibilities are endless! And, all of 
these items are inexpensive and readi- 
ly available at your neighborhood 
department store. So, look around; 
brainstorm a little. Give your holiday 
baked goods a uniquely personal 
touch everyone will remember. 

Courtesy of Article Resource Association, 
www.aracopy.com 





Sw 



We at Creative Fun Toys 

have been busy getting ready 

for Christmas! 



THOMAS 

THE TBHB EHGlfil & FHII8DS 









Our new store in 

Lake in the Hills 

is now open & our 

Woodstock store has 

moved & expanded! 

Now.. .we'll help you 

get ready too, with a 

great sale!! 



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OFF 



Friday, Nov. 27th thru 
Sunday, AIov. 2Qth 



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Wauconda 

(847)487-8697 

The Woodstock 

Square 

124 Cass St. 

(815)334-6697 



* JS 



1777 Richmond Rd. 

McHenry 

(815)759-9340 

■tit El 2360 W. Algonquin Rd. 

Lake In the Hills 
(847)854-7080 



10 Lakeland Newspapers 



Traditions 1998 




hristmas tree is bedecked 
with customs and history 




Of all Christmas customs, perhaps 
(he* most universally trea- 
sured is the Christmas 
tree. Brightly decorated with "Ujmmer- 
ing lights and glittering orna- 
ments, the tree is as likely to reflect 
the traditions of each individual 
family as it is those of the world at 
large. 

I'roni (lie exciting moment 
when the tree is erected, usually 
some days in advance of 
Christmas live, it commands a 
position of central impor- 
tance during all holiday fes- 
tivities. 

So much so that it 
is difficult to helieve that, a 
scant 200 years ago, the 
Custom of trimming a 
tier at Christmastime 
*ya* not Widely 
observed outside its 
native Germany. 

One legend credits Martin Luiher, the 16th-centu- 
iv theologian, with having set up the very first 



of 



Christmas tree. According to this legend, 
Luther conceived of a tree alight with 
countless candles as a way of repre- 
senting to his children the glory or the 
starlit heaven. 

However, historical sources 
indicate that the first Christmas 
tree can be traced to the early 
1 7th century, when fir trees — deco- 
rated with colored paper, gold foil, 
apples, toys and candies — 
were reported in the 
German city of Stasburg. 

What are the antique origins 
of the Christmas tree? 
Historians point to a multi- 
tude of sources, among them 
the Roman custom of deck- 
ing residences 
with evergreens 
during the festi- 
val of Kalends, 
which occurred 
in the early part 
January. 
Parallels between the Roman observation of 








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Kalends and the festivities traditional at Christmas 
are many and include those of decorating the home 
with lights and extending lavish hospitality to friends 
and family, as well as extravagant gift-giving. 

Many early Christian beliefs stand behind the tra- 
dition of trimming a tree at Christmas. For instance, 
it was customary for people to bring flowering trees, 
like hawthorn or cherry, indoors during the autumn, 
so they might bloom and bring forth fruit on 
Christmas l-ve. 

This tradition may derive from the belief thai St. 
Joseph of Arimathca, settling at Glastonbury in west- 
ern England, planted his staff in the earth, where- 
upon it became a thorn tree and sprouted leaves. 
Furthermore, it miraculously blossomed. 

December 24, according to the old church calen- 
dar, was the Feast of Adam and Eve, on which day it 
was traditional to hang a fir tree with red apples. This 
Paradise Tree, as it was called, is certainly a forerun- 
ner of the Christmas tree as it is known now. 

Today, centuries later, the Christmas spirit is still 
represented in the timeless manifestation of the 
ever-beautiful, ever-enchanting Christmas tree. 

When decorating their tree, people should realize 
that not only are they creating their own family tradi- 
tions, but they are continuing centuries of history. 

HttlltltWlltfffl 



J rf 



;Ha„Ho. i .Ho...lt'5 Time For 5i]0w 

Make Sure Your Car { - *° « ; <y 
Is Ready For Winter **». V 3 . 

Batteries For Kggjj^i $^m % Mfk 
All Cars & I OMm*i9 

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SUPPLY : 



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5872700 



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Tanning 



Sg&| 



Free 4 oz. Mahle lotion *ith any 10; 20 or 
unlimited purchase . C: 



ml 



member 



Amarlcan Boarding 
Kannala Attoclatlon 






-December 



10% off doming. Free Moisturizer with, 8 oz. 
Mahle, Free SamptcJPardt with 10 ; \20 on 

H$ -, ??}£. "■> '• ■" r fc unlimited? purchase: . |||p© •« &£ 



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Hawaiian Island 

Tropical Ton & Nail Spa 546-8600 
ftt« 134 4 Wilson Road. IngtcsW* 




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BABK'N'TOWN 

your pets ' home muoyftpiitiiome^ 
MERRY CHRISTMAS 
TO ALL OUR FAITHFUL FRIENDS 

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HOURS: 

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8 am - Noon 

(Othtf dmes by 

ippojntnwrt) 



Traditions 1998 



Lakeland Newspapers 11 






DOWN 







EAS01N, VISIT fV 
WIN GRAYSLAKE 



Accountants & Tax Consultants 



(847) 223-0777 
Fax: (847)223-0782 



Linda Wegge Slipke, EA 

Unrolled Agent to practice before IRS 

265 Center St., Grayslake, tL 60030 
Established I960 



Best Wishes for the Holidays from 




RICHARD A. ANDERSON 

Attorney at Law 

Real Estate • Family Law • Traffic/Criminal 

(847) 223-7010 

11 N. SlusserSt. • Grayslake. IL 60030 




Closed Sun. & Mori. 
Tuee.-Sal. 8-5:30 



Canine Clippers 
& Pet Supplies 

2B0 Center Street 

Grayslake. IL. 

60030 

(847) 223-5444 



Thanks For A Wonderful Season - See You In 1999! 




97% FAT FREE 

Tasti'i? l-'ri'i'z of f iniyskikr 
131 llawlcy. (iraysNiki', It, (irtOUl 

(847) 223-22G2 



Great Food! Great Fun! 

BUY ONE... GET ONE FREE!! 

■ I'linhawOru- Itirmi-r Jiul^t-i tlH'Srcimif Mimirr nf Equal tit lrsH-rValui-FRI-!!:! ' 
Mjiunun! S6.00 • btjww Mntiarv 31. ISHH } 

LAST CHANCE 



-§SLD0N'CR£E' 

129 Onler Siren * Graysliikr. II. 

(847) 223-0082 




Ronald Runkle 
Attorney At Law 



Estate Planning 

(Trusts. Wills) 

Medicaid Advisemeni 

Real Estate 

Family Law 



Tel. (847) 548-5950 
Fax: (847) 548-6085 



236 Center Street 
Grayslake, II 60030 



<J~iouaan idleeti 



ay 



ngs 



From The Grayslake Chamber Of 

Commerce And Industry And your 

Grayslake Downtown Merchants 

The Grayslake Chamber of Commerce annually sponsors the 
Downtown Tree Lighting Ceremony on the Friday after 
Thankgiving, which includes visits with Santa, carriage rides, 
caroling and refreshments. This family event, which is free to 
the community, will be held this year on Friday, November 26 
beginning at 5:30 pm with Mayor Carey and Santa lighting up 
the downtown area. Plan to come early to have lunch or dinner 
at one of our fabulous restaurants and visit the many retail and 
specialty shops in Grayslake. 

Look forward to these Chamber sponsored events in 1999: 
the 5K Fun Run/Walk in July, Ihe Summer Days Festival the 
third weekend in August, and the Home and Trade Fair in 
September. 

Plan to do your holiday shopping in Grayslake, home of the 
College of Lake County and the Lake County Fairgrounds. 




Specialties, Inc. 



31 S. Seymour 
Grayeiake, IL 60030 



mwe-4-7-222-769? 



>'22KL 

An Afjjiarai 1 # PivnuUafWf Products Cm^pMiy 

Promotional Products • T-Shlrta & Uniforms 
Sllkscroenlng A Embroidery 

800-709-ASAP (2727) 



Dr. Brian L Farquhar 
Optometrist 




Connie Cominsky 



Grayslake Family EyeCare 

1U1 Center St , Stiv 200 • Grayslake, II. 60030 
(847) 548-2770 (Fax) 548-2916 

fits) Wishfsjura flfuuiij'ulj lolidnij Season 



134 Center Street, Grayslake, IL 60030 
(£47) 223-6005 



m£m In a hurrv Coll nheutj We can |o* you our rrortMj QC" 1 

36 S Wk.iaev Sued GrayMt! (84 7) 548-4600 

Need A Gift? ~ 

Feoiurin<j a Wide Seledion ol Gourmet FooJ Cnn|«i-om & G«ffv»on? 
CUSIOAWLD GIF) BASKLIS & BCKfcS 

Shipping & Honii Delirtiy Available - JvjiI Giw Ui A CalT 



All your protection under one roof. 



-B£S£. 



Roger ILUitz 

l08C**rSft* 

GcaydaU, Siren 60030 e , w 

|847] 723-2888 
fax \UT\ 233-2690 

Downtown Location Slnco 1977 




H-»Olo-ltaJ«*»H IPO 




£06 n SO0x« 

DRIVE-IN 

464 Center Street Grayslake 




Call In, Cany Out 990 /t^OI 

'in Anurirnn Oripinld' £i£i%W m *±\j\j A 



'An American Original 



Wiilpiper f ilwks float Aoccnariei 

Season's Greetings 

Come tee our lekdioa of gihi jnd 

home xxauorin for Italidiy gifl giving 

130 Center Slmt, CrarpiUke 

(847) 543-8812 





OFC: (847)223-0211 
FAX: (647)223-9460 




TRANE 



It* Haidlb StnpA Thtnr: 



'7ft 'Men, '4 /tnea "% eating 



112 CENTER STREET 
GRAYSLAKE, IL 60030 



JOHN MILLER 
President 






Anything To Help. 



170 Center Street 
C;r.iyslakc, IL 60050 

(S47) 223-8117 



On Sale Now. 



lurcher 



] r 



12 Lakeland Newspapers 



V\ r .,V 




>■ Hl^0 presents 

Holiday Catering 

Are you planning a home, office or corporate party 1 

Lei us do the work so you can relax & entertain your guests. 

From pick ups and delivery to full service parlies. 

Smoked Turkeys 
and Complete Thanksgiving Dinners, 

Plcusc give u.s a call for menus and pricing 

543-0743 

HICKORY HOUSE BBQ 

15 Commerce Drive, Grayslake 



! Have Thanksgiving Dinner 
With Us! 

j A Lavish Thanksgiving Buffet 
will be held from II am till 8 pm 



< r NEED A CHANGE OF PACE? 



MAIN STREET STATION 

Cantina y Restaurante 

looM In the Old C»nW Train Depot 
4003 W. Main Strecl • Mc Henry, It 

38541 1 Oj 

• Delicious Appetlicrs 

• Orlnh Specials All Week 

• LurtcH 4f Dinner Specials Mon.frf 



waW?»- 






ONE FREE 1/2 PTTCHER OF MARGARITA 

Frozen or Regular 

• Strawberry ■ Regular • Other Flavors 

Alcoliol or non alcoholic available 1 

Hi'li |i,."h,w (H I tumVeS m dinnm One <<>ujH»n |wi < nM<ini<-r 

'Mil KflNQ »»li j"» otwr KiuiMin U|»i"» H ^ '"> 




uuhthh 



rC 



Alt New 

THE GURNEE GRILL 



j tlnlv SI2 95 per person 

| j7 9Sl(irchilrlrrn 

I Unilff 4 are tret 



For Kcservd lions, Please Call 
(847) 336-6300, Ext. 3 



U^^B 6161 W. Grand Ave., Gurnee 
<^VUr\; Across fan Gum mm 



ALL FOOD TRADITIONALLY PREPARED 
BY OUR AWARD WINNING CHEF 

We can handle all of your catering needs by 
providing Four Star service and quality. 

OufTcU from S8.00 • Wrddin jj from S 1 2.9 j 
0<m luncha from S6.00 ■ Picnics & Barbecue* from 17.00 




He will cater anv occasion 



I imis inih llii' lim.sl iriLTL-illiiili imiiliilile, mi 
;hMiivd Ihai jTiiii si ill uuiu' 4 Murittiulih. 



For Complete 

Menu. 
fall Tndav 



• * • • 

Jimr Slav 

Quality C uterins 



Make roim 

HOUDAY 

RESERVATIONS 

now! 



fi21 N. Midlothian Rd - Mundclcin 837-9197 



Grayslake Piggly Wiggly 

815 Center Street (847) 223- 1560 



■™mmmm>*'s how t» .mhu. 



/ 



e>tvj/Mf/ {JJoaaa/ <: ~HjahAQAj/ Sea&ori/ 







fflr*i 









Order Your Thanksgiving Dinner NOW From Our Deli 

INCLUDES: 10-12 lb. Turkey • 2 lb. Stufflna 

1 lb. Gravy • 4 lb. Mashed Potatoes 

1 lb. Cranberry Relish 



*. 



$ 



39 



99 

& 



Fully Cooked 

Heat & Eat 

(Deluxe Available 

Upon Request) 



821 Center Street 
Grayslake 

(847) 548-JAKE 

(Next To Piggly Wiggly) (5253) 




Lakeland Newspapers 13 




a Simply 

EUCIOUS 



MONACO 

Fine Foods - Cocktails 

2816 Rt 120 • McHenry, II 60050 
(815) 385-5278 




&tf 



Wi rk *H<* 




HI 

ifltan yum holiday pmUe& noui! 

Lift Cailficatn Available for Convenient Holiday Shopping 

- (Sunday: ^rPuvafo Matties - 



#02 n: 




s^ ^jfrt.-SaffiT. 



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NOW OPEN! 

BoomBacha 

MEXICAN GRILL 

Dine-In / Take-Out 
Catering 

HAWTHORN HILLS FASHION SQUARE 

NEARKH'SKPl STORE AJ THE S W CORNER Of MAWAUKIE & ROUTi 60 
PHONE W 362 7890 FAX 847 362781 1 



JAKE S P IZZA 

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OP 



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An 18" 
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P*f P| 




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HOT WINGS 25 c aa. 

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Home of McHenry's 




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■ -I 



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KL 176, take Bluff 
(847)234-6660 

Visit our woboflo www silopiz-za com 
Not vnltd with ony other oitof. 



HOUES* 

n-lb llawfOpn 

Fri-Saf U«»^Udiilshl 

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\'.;vjM>' C ; Wa' 



HiM-.i IiirKc\'UrrssinH'll.iknl ll.un 

M iMr'l nikiiiK's'C iiiKlK-r! ^irus>( lid I'lislwm IJrt'dtl hKkliurt 

llniiH'm.iili' In-sli (j.uilHm S.uitrMlnl S4Ht)> 

■IV.is'\liislir)xiiiis'S<il,iil lU'llrr.Hl Hiiiii-fhim|)kii\ l*K'*1(f (/f<un 

\1J. IIOMULU)!:! ALL l : KI : .SII' All M/\I)R l : H0M SCIUTCH! 

SERVING THANKSGIVING DAY NOON UNVL 7PM 

^LcmgRoJiK Ste.Qfe ^ouse^ 

diS W. IlaiiJ Hoiitl • Miik'iiry (onto tJO-iialnloiolft UwUKLAf) 

815-385-9869 



-^W«8aWf^ 

VutoUsW *??.„. ^' v > ' r 



nfciss 



\ 



Live Music 

Jesse $aks surftfw 

847-223-2575 *T2g. 

18490 W. Old Gages Lake Rd .' 
Gages Lake 

Reservations Accepted 





wrot 
Mora . 

THAN* 
■ANDVnCH 

&HOR 
BAIMtfAST, 

LUNCH* 
; DtNNIR 



Molidiiif 

CftHL'ttlHfA III 

CUl Jxum 



III I II HAY 



Family Restaurant ■ 

H55 E. ROLXJNS Rl). 
HOUND t j\KE BEAC:i I 

223-0404 







7V^ yeo/tlM Vxfa&t # / 



ROOM AND THE BALLROOM EVENT 

+ Lavish food & dessert build 8 pen to 10 pm 

+ Untieing with hand 

+ Champagne toast at midnight 

+ Party favors lor everyone 

+ Balloon drop at midnight 

+ Open call bar 8 pm to I am 

+ Free Continental breakfast with colfee 

station at midnight 
+ Tax & gratuity Included 




.Route 83, Mundelein 



see menu 



'Ifsgmn t^c 'Dinner 
<^ 'Dancing, 



s) 99 oo 

Ttrcmtplc 



'New- ]/flir'* Tm Tacka§e> #i 



see menu 



THE BALLROOM EVENT 

+ Lavish food & dessert buffet 8 pm to 10 pm 
+ Dancing with band 
+ Champagne toast at midnight 
+ Party favors for everyone 
+ Balloon drop at midnight 
+ Open call bar 8 pm to 1 am 
+ Free Continental breakfast with coffee , 
station at midnight V^v5?jQi^ft--- 

+ Tax & gratuity Included ^;£§X^M?iSu&K 



f fl.: 



?fw year"* Tot, Tackagi, #2 



ROOM AND THE BALLROOM EVENT WITH 
FULL BREAKFAST BUFFET NEXT MORNING 
+ Lavish lood & dessert bullet 

Dancing with band 

Champagne toast at midnight 

Party favors lor everyone 

Balloon drop at midnight 

Open call bar 8 pm to 1 am 

Free Continental breakfast with codec 

station at midnight 
+ Full breakfast bullet next morning 
♦ Tax & gratuity Included 

'f^ujni ^ Viiuw ^ 'Danang, ^ 
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Herb Roasted Seasonal Vegetables 

'DeAAert Station Includes miniature French pastries, 
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14 Lakeland Newspapers 



Traditions 1998 





Friday, November 27th 

Downtown Tree Lighting Ceremony 

5:30 pm 

(Corner of Center and Seymour Streets) 
Rw Carriage Rides, Visits With Santa, Refreshments 

6:00 pm to 7:30 pm 
Crayslake Village Mall 10 S. Seymour 

Downtown Businesses' Open I louses, 
Carolers courtesy of Kathi's Musicians' Center. 



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1914 Grand Ave., Lindcnhurst • 847-356-3541 



Traditions 1998 



Lakeland Newspapers 15 



Jiot buttered rum batter 

Donna Dipiero 

11/2 lbs. butter, softened 
1/2 lb. light brown sugar 
1/2 lb. powdered sugar 
2 tsp. cinnamon 
2 tsp. vanilla 
l tsp. nutmeg 

Beat all ingredients in a bowl until smooth. Chill for 
about 1/2 to 1 hour. This recipe freezes indefinitely but, 
I don't think it will stay around that long! 

To enjoy as a warming drink, put 2 tablespoons of 
batter (can be adjusted to taste) into a cup. Add hot 
water and a shot of rum. Mix until batter melts and for- 
get about your diet! 

Cinnamon stick garnish is optional. 

(party punch 

Mary Jo Farrell 
1SS (6o*J 'froze- lemon |alce 

l quart ginger ale, dry 

* jUi ces, add honey and ~<£*ff&fi 

Makes about 24 punch cups. 




a J? me *un,„, """"-gar 

lemon n , and steen ^ ■ °*W«te Oral "Hnute* 



Jiomemade JCahlua 



Mary Ann Rich 
First empty a l/2-gallon bottle. 

Dissolve: 

2 oz. jar instant coffee 
4 cups granulated sugar 
2 cups boiling water 

Cool. Pour into 1/2 gallon bottle. Add 1/5 any flavor brandy and I vanilla bean, 
cut in 4 pieces. (Spice Island sells whole bean). Age 35 to 40 days. 
Makes a nice topping over coffee ice cream, sprinkled with toasted coconut. 



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Champagne Punch 



Makes about 1 VI quarts 

L3 cup sugar 

1 cup water 

1 cup white grape juice, chilled 

1/2 cup orange juice 

I quart ginger ale, chilled 



In a medium-size saucepan, bring the sugar and water to a boil. Boil the 
mixture for 3 minutes. Remove the pan from the heat, and cool the sugar water. 
When it is cool, pour it into a punch bowl over ice cubes or an ice ring. Add the 
grape juice and orange juice, and stir. Just before serving, add the ginger ale. 

More cookie recipes on the next page 




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16 Lakeland Newspapers 



Traditions 1998 




6 



Julius 

ysSs- 4 - 



Jfoi Spiffed Cranberry Punch 

Mokes 2 quarts 

2 lemons, thickly sliced 

24 whole cloves 

6 cups cranberry Juice cocktail 

2 cups lemonade, fresh or made from 
frozen concentrate 

\n tap, ground cloves 

1/2 tsp. ground cinnamon 

1/2 tsp. ground allspice . 

1 cup sugar or honey 

12 cinnamon sticks (optional) 

Stud the lemon slices with the whole doves in float on top of the 
punch. In a large enameled or nonreactive pot, combine the cran- 
berry juice, lemonade, cloves, ground cinnamon, allspice, honey, 
and cinnamon slicks, if you are using them, and simmer the punch 
over low heat for 15 minutes. Serve in a 2- to a-quart punch bowl, 
or keep the punch warm in a deep chafing dish or an electric cook- 
ing pot. Offer the cinnamon sticks as swirlers. if desired. 



Imh (nam 

Helen Christie 



3 eggs 

1 can Eagle Brand sweetened milk 

2 Tbls. Hershey's chocolate 
1 /4 cup milk 

I cup whipping cream 

I cup whiskey 

I tsp. Instant coffee 

Blend and chill all ingredients. 
Keep in refrigerator. 
MiiLrs I ({itart. 




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vi 




raditlons 1998 



Lakeland Newspapers 17 



fqfee Squares 

Lucille Watterson 



r 



A,, 



Si 




I cup butter 

1 cup brown sugar 

1 egg yolk 

1 tap. vanilla - 

2 cups all-purpose floor 

1/4 tap. salt Mlnle («efsey bars, plain) 
1/2 lb. sweet chocolate lHeiw-7 

1/2 cup chopped n«W and beat well. Add 

oI cookies and when m= ^Twhcn warm. SpnnUc 
chocolate over hoi ; wau^i ^ 

with chopped nots. Mates" 




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ft* 

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PARK DISTRICT 



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when you plan ahead! *£ 

OBCVI O UR CHRISTMAS CLUB T QBAV...# 



Gutter tan furtfe Coofe 

Christine Mocarski 
Crust: 

2 caps all -purpose floor 

1 cap firmly packed brown sugar 

1/2 cup batter, softened 
Caramel layer 

2/3 cup butter 

1/2 firmly packed brown sugar 

l cup whole pecan halves, not chopped 

l cup milk chocolate chips 

Preheat oven to 350 degrees. In a 3-quart bowl combine crust 
ingredients. Mix at medium speed, scraping sides of bowl often. 2 
to 3 minutes, or until well mixed and particles are fine. Pat firmly 
into ungreased 13x9x2 -inch pan. Sprinkle pecans evenly over 
unbaked crust. Prepare caramel layer pour evenly over pecans and 
crust. Bake near center of 350 degree oven for 16-22 minutes, or 
until entire caramel layer is bubbly and crust is light golden brown. 
Remove from oven. Immediately sprinkle with chips Allow chips 
to melt slightly (2-3 minutes). Slightly swirl chips as they melts; 
leave some whole for a marbled effect. Do no spread chips. Cool 
completely; cut into 3-4 dozen bars. 

Caramel layer: In heavy 1 -quart saucepan combine brown 
sugar and butter. Cook over medium heat, stirring constantly, until 
entire surface of mixture begins to boil. Boil 1 12 to 1 minute, 
stirring constantly. 

Jjpzer thumbprint snowballs 



lit A cups all -purpose flour 
3/4 cup walnuts, finely ground 

1 lap. ground cinnamon, If desired 

2 tsps. grated lemon peel 
3/4 cup granulated sugar 
3/4 cup margarine, softened 

legg 

ltsp. vanilla 

about 1/2 cup raspberry Jam 

powdered sugar 

Heat oven to 350 degrees. Lightly 
grease cookie sheet. Stir together flour, 
walnuts, cinnamon and lemon peel. Beat 



granulated sugar and margarine in large 
bowl on medium speed until creamy. Beat 
in egg and vanilla until fluffy. Gradually 
stir in flour mixture. 

Shape dough into 1-inch balls. Place 2 
inches apart on cookie sheet. Press thumb 
in center of each to make indentation. Fill 
each indentation with 1 12 teaspoon jam. 
Bake 12 to 15 minutes or until golden 
brown around edges. Immediately remove 
from cookie sheet; cool completely. 
Sprinkle with powdered sugar. 
Yields about 4 dozen cookies. 



More cookie recipes on the next page 




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Traditions 1998 



18 Lakeland Newspapers 

(praline lace cookies 

2/3 cup packed brown sugar 
1/2 cup (1 stick) margarine 
1/2 cup light corn syrup 
l cup aU-purpose flour 
l/2cup pecans, finely chopped 

1/2 cup «« k ! d 5 ^ n e U s t Grease and flour cookie 
Heat oven to 325 degrees.. un.« 

she",. Hea. brown sugar, ^«gK&, 
boiling in 2-quarl sa , uce P? n ° v ^„ nour pecans Bn<i 
constantly: '™ove ^fSS"** 2 

""""Je 9 «U1 rolnu.« or oo.il golden brown ^and Kfc 

ple.ely. Hip edges S«"S^55Sfl£^Wlll«»l 
U and sprinkle "''''"'^X "desired. Sore i.r 

'i,umi»»s" 

1 egg ..„ 

jTbl.ro"* |u i M 
jTblloroon » 

irtW-SHSroW 

served '."n'.^ ru , sliua res 



layered 

cream cheese 

brownies 



, paclroge W »«■■«»> «— *"** 8, " ,e,,C,, 
1/3 up sugar 

1 tap. B™ 111 * 1 orange rind 
1/2 tsp. vanilla 

Brownie batter: 

2 squares (I ounce each), 
unsweetened chocolate 

1/2 cup butter 

1 cup sugar 

2 eggs, beaten 

3/4 cup flour 

1/2 tsp. baking powder 

ESS £--— *"—"— 




MaryStutz 

2 TbI. water 



.. water 

2cup 8(I2oz . )chocoIa(echjp8 



set aside. In 



lb. fita t»-at cream cheese until smooth. fe« M 
far brownie bailer, heat cnqcusp«^ , ogclh cr sugar 

,:„,„&■ tout taking (J*^*2 ; n wisell fetod. '""nve tmm taSSSft&K" """'«% «*T 

""'take a. 350 degrees aboul 45 mioo.os or on.il brown, 
ies S dontln center. Cool and cu. Into squares. 



iiiive irom heat m,i ,.■ ", F*"iia.iy i 

, Add c«8. one a. a ffic ,ol " d , ' T ' 5 **»** " 
* «%*> speed. Reduce £ low ,„ 1°™ a,e mixlUre - beat 
jngredients. U, douS S-SJ ?n d *** « radua "y «*■ dry 
handled easily. gn S,and l0 m, ™es or until j, can he 

^P^&&%^ 2 *g hal, and 
"•■». Tops of cookies wffi*J25** , ?2 for ' " " '2 min- 
over bake, cookies win wtl^' firm " * 



id noi 



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15 Coimierce Or. • &n» WlB ' u 

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Specials Order* Bo f^rnCost 



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raditions 1998 



Lakeland Newspapers 19 





*"*& 




fiolidai) pinea; 
cheese ball 




Gail Taulu 

iTbl. seasoned salt 

A rraduallystirinpineap- 
mt cheese until smoa*. Grjd^ J and .^ 
i„ i cud pecans, green pepper, oi ab0lU 1 

overnight, berve w 



Mchoke spread 

Angela Head 

lau >(l4az.) 

, 2**» heart, 

Agrees f or 2o "*'*■ Bate a, 350 



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20 Lakeland Newspapers 



Traditions 1998 






cken wings 

Ruth Bauer 



ty 



3 lbs. chicken wings 

1/2 cup butter, melted 

I tap. salt 

1/2 tsp. pepper 

1/2 cup orange juice 

1/2 cup sherry 

1 /2 cup soy sauce 

1/4 cup granulated sugar 

1 tsp. ginger 

l /a tsp. garlic powder 



Oil off tips of wings and discard. Cut wings in 
hnlf. Spread cup pieces in shallow baking pan. Add 
salt and pepper lo butter and pour over chicken 
pieces. Bake in 325 degree oven for 30 minutes. 
Combine orange juice, sherry, soy sauce, ginger and 
garlic powder in small saucepan. Bring to boil. Baste 
% .chicken wings with soy sauce mixture. Continue 
IH baking I hour at 325 degrees. Baste often with sauce 
' mixture. Drain on rack for a few minutes before 
serving Makes 40 pieces. 





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raditions 1998 



Lakeland Newspapers 21 



I 



Jght up the holiday with delidous fried foods 



Han ukkah is known as the 
itival of lights. According to 
laudia Roden, author of 

e Book of Jewish Food" 

lopf). Hanukkah"com~ 
emorates a victory and the 

edication of the desecrat- 

Temple to the God of 
rael." 

In 165 B.C, the lamp in 
Ithe ancient Hebrew Temple 
| — which continuously bumed pure olive 
oil — was recaptured from the Syrian- 
Greek army by the Jewish guerrillas. All of 
the oil vessels were polluted by sub- 
stances, except for one, which contained 
pure, consecrated olive oU. However, there 
only was enough oil to bum one day. 
Miraculously, this oil lasted eight days, 
allowing the priests enough time to 
cleanse the Temple and prepare and bless 
fresh supplies of holy oil. 

"The miracle of the oil Is symbolized in 
Jewish homes by the kindling of eight 
lights. Starting with one light, each night 
one more is lit until the eighth day, when 
eight are lit," says Roden. People continue 
this ritual today by lighting menorahs. 

During this joyous time of the year, a 
way to celebrate is by eating foods that have 
been deep-fried in an abundance of oil. 

PoDoFrttto 
(chicken pieces 
fried In batter) 

Serves2to4 

This TUscan way of cooking small 
pieces of chicken has become a Hanukkah 
specialty in Italy. The frying oil commem- 
orates the oil that burned for eight days 




when there was only enough 
for one day. It is sometimes 
part of a fritto misto, which 
may include sweetbreads, 
small pieces of brains and 
tiny lamb chops. The chicken 
is cut in small pieces — usu- 
ally including skin and 
bones, but you can use skin- 
less fillets If you like. 
8 oman pieces of 
chicken cot from the breast or leg 
Juice of] lemon 
Salt and pepper 
Floor 

I egg, lightly benien 
light vegetable oil for frying, about 1 
loch deep 

Marinate the chicken pieces for 1 hour 
in the lemon juice, a little salt and pepper, 
lust before you are ready to cat, roll them 
all in flour, then in beaten egg (prepare a 
soup plate of each, and the chicken pieces 
can all be in at the same time). Heat the oil 
in a heavy pot and deep-fry the chicken 
till golden. 

If you want to make a large quantity, 
you may reheat in the oven. 

Variation: The Tunisian "Livomese" 
version — poulet en beignets — is a chick- 
en cut in small pieces marinated in a mix- 
ture of 3 tablespoons of extra- virgin olive 
oil, the juice of 1 lemon, 2 crushed garlic 
cloves, 3 tablespoons finely chopped flat- 
leafed parsley, salt and pepper, then 
dipped in a batter made with 1/3 cup flour 
beaten with 1 egg and a little water — just 
enough to obtain a light cream — plus salt 
and pepper. Deep-fry in medium- hot oil 
and serve with lemon quarters. 




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ONE 0FTHE FOLLOWING GIFTS: 



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Drive Away Getaway Trip 
Jim Flanigan Autographed NFL Football 
2 Tickets to a Blackhawks Game 



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the fine merchants listed for your chance to win. 
(Additional entry forms are available at each location.) 



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FOLLOWING PARTICIPATING LOCATIONS: 

American Family Insurance 

Roger Lutz 
108 Center Street, Grayslake 

Mutual Cellular 

960 E. Rollins Road, Round Lake 

3563 Grand Avenue. Gumee 

Route 41 and Route 22, Highland Park 

PlGGLY WlGGLY 

8 1 5 Center Street. Grayslake 

Silk-N-Haz 

240 Cedar Lake Road. Round Lake 

Tailwinds 

Country Faire Plaza 
Routes 45 and 1 20. Grayslake 

Second Federal Savings 

Corner of Route 1 2 & Grand Avenue, Fox Lake 

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22 Lakeland Newspapers 



Traditions 1998 



TAKE THE HASSLES 
OUT OF HOLIDAY FIRES 




Chestnuts roasting on an open fire. 

Sharing family stories by firelinht. These 

arc just two of the niarty warm and 

homey traditions of the holiday v lint, is it 

a hassle to achieve them in vour home 

this holiday? 

It doesn't have to he In lact. starting 

the holiday fire ran he 

relatively simple, say the 

experts. 

"Most people assume 

lighting an indoor wood 

fire is difficult, tint that 

doesn't have to he true." 

say Sherry (ioldman and 

Dennis Mullin ol forest 

technology, maker of 

leading lire-lnirning 

products, (ike 

SlarterljiggO" and 

Hearthl.oggC 1 ). "In reality. 

Us a very simple and tjitirk task." 

The secret is choosing the proper fin 
starter While more than HO percent of 
.ill fireplace fires are started with news- 
papers and kindling, the experts say 
these are not the easiest or fastest ways 
to ignite wood logs. "In fact, newspapers 
and kindling are the wrong choices." 
agree (ioldman ami Mullin. "They 
require a person to spend too much 
time tossing crumpled paper or spljn 
tering twigs onto the logs, followed hy 
constant blowing on the logs to help 
them ignite. The result is that a person 
can spend more time attending the fire 



than preparing the holiday meal or 
enjoying visiting family and friends " 

A much heller choice is Starter I. ojy>. 
Made from premium wax and kiln dried 
sawdust, this wood fire starter brick can 
ignite a roaring fire in 15 to L'l) minutes, 
even if the wood is damp. More impor- 
tantly, it is easy to use. 
.Simply put a starter 
brick in the center of ihe 
fireplace grate and build 
the wood fire around the 
starter. 

About 20 minutes 
before you want the fire 
to tie ablaze, light one or 
more corners of the 
Starter! iigg. Hie fire will 
be blazing by the time 
your company arrives to 
make that holiday toast 
in front of the fire. 

finding these wood fire starters is 
also not a difficult or timc-ennsuminfi 
task, for example. Starterfogg is sold in 
supermarkets, convenience siores and 
mass merchandisers, so it is easy to pick 
up while shopping for holiday decora- 
tions, gifts or even that holiday meal. 

fires help add ambience to the holi- 
day season, and now. it's easy (o enjoy a 
roaring fire — and roasting chestnuts — 
in your home within minutes. 

Idr more information on proper fire- 
starting techniques and fireplace safety 
lips, you can call 1 -fiU()-lo:i-22(>Z 





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faditions 1998 



Lakeland Newspapers 23 



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ita Lake Area Chamber Of Commerce And Industry 
m (847) 587-7474 

66 Thillen Dr., FOX Lake - (In the Community Center) . 






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Seniors 



Hmlyxi^-me «jc.of tz.wlfl receive a frcft 1 ' 



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As a member of the Fox Lake Oiamber you will 

♦ Network with your fellow business owner/operators for mutual benefits. 

♦ Be a voice In meetings and other Chamber activities for the good of our Community. 

♦ Hear Information on the latest topics from speakers at the monthly luncheon meetings. 

♦ Receive your monthly newsletter and complimentary chamber Directory listing. 
•> Be listed on the Chamber's new web page 

Call the Chamber Office 587-7474 for more information on how you can join and receive the benefits. 



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Hillcrest Nursing Center is proud to announce their 2* annual Holiday 
Door Decorating Contest. There are 117 interior doors thai need to be dec- 
orated for the holiday season, and we hope all of them will be decorated. 
Church groups, business owners, municipalities, and kids of all ages par- 
ticipated last year in this successful event, and we look forward to seeing 
them again. Door decorating starts December I" and ends December 13"' 
with a dessert and refreshment party following on the 15'" at 6 p.m. The 
Door Decorating Contest is a unique way to bring the community together 
to celebrate the Christmas season. Joel Crabtree. spokesperson for Hillcrest. 
says, "Giving of one's self and sharing from within are two things that make 
this season so joyous". Hillcrest Nursing Center invites communities in 
Lake County to participate in this event. Participants are sure to have a good 
time and make a difference in the lives of many seniors. High school choirs, 
church groups, and families arc welcome to sing Christmas carols at 
Hillcrest during this season. For more information, and to sign up, please 

contact Joel Crabtree at Hillcrest Nursing Center at (847) 546-5300. 

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CHECK IT OUT 

'Clown Prince of Wanderlust' 
'fractured folk-tale 1 of fun / B3 



■ •'. ■ . ■ ■■■ - .■'■. I ■■ ■ . ■ a, . 
LIFE'S ABEAR 

When do we get to be 
'American' In America? / 



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' Meet Joe Black' h as 
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1 


Lakeland , 
: Newspapers 


.■'!■■ '- 

* 


tkma±m 20, 
1998 


1 

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I ■ r 


Section 



■_ 







Festival of Trees displays holiday spirit 
with winter wonderland 









By LESLIE PIOTROWSKJ 
Staff Reporter 



■--• 



v *« 



The countdown has begun. 
Christmas Is only 34 days 
away. A Lake County event 
that truly ushers in the holi- 
day spirit is victory Hospital Foun- 
dation's Annual Festival of Trees. 
This unique and dazzling dis- 
play of Christmas trees runs 
through Sunday, Nov. 22, at Mid- 
lane Country Club in Wadsworth. 

.. The festival opened with much . 
njnfaro Wednesday night when H 

WaukegOTtiattveCOnnl Marle^ l 
Brazelton, an actress on NBC's 
"ER," flipped the switch to light a 
winter wonderland of 73 elaborately 
decorated trees and 35 wreaths. ^ 

These trees are far from the typ- 
ical everyday Christmas assortment. 
Each was designed by local groups 
of volunteer artists, designers, 
florists and crafts people in con- 
junction with a specific theme. 

In this year's "Enchanted For- 
est" one can find a Teletubbies tree, 
a Frank Lloyd Wright tree, a Ginger- 
bread jubilee tree and a Coeur de la 
Mer (heart of the 
ocean) tree. 

"It floors me every 
year to see how differ- 
ent the trees are," said 
Betty Bums, a volun- 
teer from Lake Villa, , 
"You can look at each' 
tree for 10 minutes. 
It's a sight that's hard 
to describe, but once 
you're there you're 
just hooked." 

Bums helped de- 
sign the "I Can Bearly 
Wait for Christmas" 
tree. The tree is cov- 
ered with Teddy Bears 
that are hand-painted 
on ornaments, paper 
and glass ornament 
balls, and cut out of 
wood. 

Bums is a mem- 
ber of the Windy 
Brushes of Northern 
Illinois. She said her 
group came up with 
the theme because, % 
"One of the members" 
collects bears." 

A tree that is par- 
ticularly attracting at- 
tention is the "Bean- 
ies, Babies and Bears" 
tree on display in the festival Gift 
Shoppe. The tree Is decorated with 
Beanie Babies bears, and teddy 
bears from the Russ Berrie, Ty and 
Gund product lines. Topping the 
tree is Sherbert. The popular de- 
dyed Pillow Pal bear and Princess, 
Glory, Peace and Clubby also hang 



on the tree. All paid visitors receive 
a free raffle ticket for this tree. 

This year, a number of Lake 
County communities designed and 
decorated trees with a special 
"Hometown Holiday" theme. Lake 
Villa, Waukegan, Zlon, Lake Zurich, 
Libertyville, Park City, Beach Park, 
Lakemoor, Round Lake Heights, 
Round Lake Park, Vernon Hills, 
Wadsworth and Wlnthrop Harbor 
all have their own special trees on 
display. 

Lastyear, the Village of Lake Vil- 
mwaa Judged as thft tree with 



painted Lake Villa's train station 
and other landmark buildings on 
ornaments to reflect a rural and 
quaint community. 

"The community trees are. one 
of the biggest draws of the festival," 
said Elizabeth Ebert, a volunteer 
from Gumee. "Each tree promotes 
community spirit and pride." 

To comply with safety laws, all 
the trees are artificial. They range in 
he! glit from 4.5 to 7.5 feet, while the 
wreaths range in size from 24 to 48 
inches. Volunteers have carefully 



boxes at the close of the event 

In addition to the "Enchanted 
Forest," the festival is brirrunlng 
with fun activities for the entire 
family. Santa's Showtime, called 
Frolic with Frosty in previous years, 
is an all-time favorite. Children can 
have their pictures taken with Santa 
and Mrs. Claus, and then enjoy 
snacks and a family entertainment 
program that includes a magician, 
sing-a-longs and a holiday fashion 
show. Show times are Friday, Nov. 
20 at 6 p.row Saturday. Nov. 21 at 1 1 



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wired on all the decorations so they 
wouldn't fall off during shipping. 
Most of the trees were on sale for 
anywhere between $200 to $2,000 
on opening night and can now be 
won through a raffle. Victory Hospi- 
tal Foundation will ship them to the 
lucky raffle winners in refrigerator 



show almost always sells* o u t, ad 
vance tickets are necessary. 

San ta'» Workshop proyides ■.,,- 
activities for people of all ages.':.' r. ■'" ^ 
Adults and children can partake in -? 
creating fiin holiday crafts "f f 
such as stenciling on tiles, 
sand art, marbleizing glass 
ornaments, making buttons, 
decorating cookies with frosting 
and sprinkles, and trimming 
trees with jewels, birdseed, pop- 
corn, ribbons and other items. A 
number of games are also pro- 
vided and chil- 
dren can have 
their faces 
and hands 
painted 
with holi- 
day de- 
signs. 
The 

Workshop 
Is free but 
craft 
products 
cost be- 
tween .25 and 
$1.25. 

"The Work- 
shop provides an op- 
portunity for children 
to make unique gifts 
for their teachers or 
for the postman or 
neighbors," said 
Bums. 

Each hour 
throughout the festi- 
val, talented individ- 
uals perform on the 
Abbott Laboratories 
Entertainment Stage. 
The Viking Junior 
High School Jazz 
Band, the Craven 
Academy of Perform - 
ingArts.Ms.An- 
gelique's Dance and Baton Twirling, 
Jim Campbell and the Brass Ball 
Bangers and the McNulty Irish 
Dancers are just a few of the many 
local performers who will delight 
audiences of all ages. 

Visitors also won't want to miss 
the Enchanted Village Gift Shoppe. 



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The Festival of Trees features different types of decorated trees, 
some boasting everything from Beanie Babies to an assortment 
of lights. The Festival of Trees runs through Nov. 22 at Midlane 
Country Club in Wadsworth.— Submitted photos 



The store is filled with Santas, an- 
gels and snowmen of every descrip- 
tion, as well as ornaments, wall 
hangings and pillows. Gift item 
prices begin at $2. 

Additionally, the Festival of 
Trees Bake Shop provides a wide as- 
sortment of tasty home-baked 
treats to take home. All the cookies, 
cakes and other goodies are freshly 
baked by local volunteers. 

Funds raised by the Festival 
will benefit women's health ser- 
vices at Victory's surgical centers 
In Waukegan and Undenhurst. 
Specifically, they will help provide 
education and state-of-the-art 



equipment for the diagnosis and 
treatment of women's health 
problems such as endometriosis, 
abnormal bleeding, incontinence 
and pelvic pain. 

"Last year, the Festival raised 
$110,000 for our beneficiaries," said 
Jennifer Yonan, development man-, 
ager for Victory Hospital. 

The Midlane Country Club is 
located at 4555 Yorkhouse Road in 
Wadsworth. General festival ad- 
mission is $4 for adults, $2 for se- 
nior citizens and children aged 12 
and under. For a schedule of 
events or to purchase tickets, 
call 360-4248. 



■■■ 



* . ■ - 



BZ / Lhkeland Newspapers 



■ ■,-■■■■ 
LAKELIFE 



November 26; 1998 




■ 




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1/8 mile east of Rt. 12 
Wauconda 



(847) 526-0002 




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Chicken, Pasta, Fish 
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Belgium Waffles with Fruit Toppings 
Our Famous Salad Bar with over 30 items 
Assorted Fresh Pastries 
Danish, Rolls, Bagels 
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■ . - ' ■. ■ ■-.-.. 



■■"--'. % -- -. .~ 



m 



November 20, 1998 



■ . . 



FOR YOUR ENTERTAINMENT 



Lakeland Newspapers I 



■ 





Have you ever Imagined a (and 
where all the Inhabitants make their 
living engaged In a mysterious process 
of making peppermint sticks or candy 
canes? Or where the animals from the 
local 200— the jong-eared Gurp, the 
Wily Sllcket and the Salamangoo— 
dance, sing and recite poetry? Or 
where the royalty of the Kingdom 
spend their days simply taste testing candy canes 
and peppermint sticks? 

If you- haven't, then you've never visited 
Southeastern Wanderlust. But on Dec. 4, 5 & 6 in 
the Mundelein High School Auditorium, the public is 
invited to come and be a part of the crazy, wacky 
kingdom of Wanderlust as the Kirk Players present 
their 6th Annual Children's Show, "The Clown Prince 
of Wanderlust." 

"We always get a kick out of presenting children's 
shows to the community, ■ said John Lynn, founder of 
Kirk Players and the director of the show. "The cast 






and crews are very large and usually 

attract both children and adults who 

may not otherwise see or participate 

in live theatre. 

In a way, It's 

bur holiday 

gift to the 

community." 

* Oh, but . 

wait, all Is not peaceful and 
wonderful in Southeastern 
Wanderlust. You see, if the 
peppermint stick making 
people of Wanderlust can- 
not make their beautiful, young princess laugh by 
sundown, then she must marry the loud, obnox- 
ious, evil Grand Bunkleman (Patrick Blake of 
Ubertyvllle). 

Come see how King Absolute (Jon Matousek of 
Mundelein), Nurse Funjollity (Donna Lynn of 
Mundelein), the townspeople of Wanderlust and one 




HRNDEMUS 



very brave young visitor, Juan of Evergreen (Casey 
Baker of Mundelein), desperately search for a way to 

make Princess Rose violet 
(Megan Gunther of Mundelein) 
laugh. Or come and see the 
mysteriously magical way the 
kingdom of Wanderlust pro- 
duces the world's supply of 
peppermint sticks. Or come 
and see how the Homed Fly 
Snatcher catches the 
world's supply of peppermint 
sticks. Or just come and 
relax and enjoy some good, 
old-fashioned, make-believe fun! 

Show times are 8 p.m. on Dec. 4, 2 and 8 p.m. 
on Dec. 5, and 2 p.m. on Dec. 6. Tickets are $7 for 
adults, $5 for students and senior citizens, and $3 
for children 12 and under. 

For more Information, call John Lynn at 
566-6954. 




■ 



- 



THEATRE 




'Oklahoma!' 

The curtain will rise on Highland 
Park Players' 1 1th annual musical pro- 
duction, "Oklahoma!," which will be 
presented on Friday and Saturday, Nov. 
20 and 21 at 8 p.m. and Sunday. Nov. 
22 at 2 p.m. The production wUl take 
place in the Mlsner Auditorium at 
Central School, 621 Grove St., Glencoe. 

Tickets are available at Karger and 
West Ridge Center In Highland Park and 
are $10 In advance and $12 at (he door. 



Tickets can also be ordered by calling 
604-4771. 

'Fools' 

The Waukegan Community Players 
presents the Neil Simon comedy, 
"Fools," at 8 p.m, on Friday and 
Saturday, Nov. 20 and 21. 

"Fools" Is a "fractured folk-tale," 
entertaining for both adults and chil- 
dren. The story revolves around a peas- 
ant village that is suffering from a 200- 



y ear-old curse that has left all the people 
and animals stupid. A new schoolmaster 
arrives to try and educate the village doc- 
tor's daughter, only to fail victim to the 
curse himself. THe way In which every- 
one's problems are solved, and the moral 
to the story, is Neil Simon at his funniest. 

All performances are held et Provena 
StTherese Hospital Auditorium, 2615 
Washington St, Waukegan. 

Tickets, available at the door, are $9 
for adults, $7 for seniors, students and 



the military. Children under 12 are free. 
For more Information, call 360-8793. 

The Meeting* 

Bowen Park Theatre Company will 
hold auditions for Jeff Stetson's play The 
Meeting' on Dec 5 and 6 from 1 -4 p.m. 
at the Jack Benny Center for the Arts, 39 
Jack Benny Dr., Just off N. Sheridan Rd., 
in Waukegan. Call backs are scheduled 

Please rum to next page 



HOROSCOPE 



• MK«.««..tt.i| 



Arlea - March 21/Aprll 20 

You gel involved in a very delicale matter 
this week, Aries. Be tactful, or everything 
could blow up In your face. Think before 
you speak, and you will be OK. A friend 
needs to talk with you this weekend. Make 
time for him or her. It's extremely impor- 
tant, Leo plays a key role. 

Taurus - April 21/May 21 
Determination is the key to your success 
earty in the week. Don't let others distract 
you from what you need to do. Focus on 
your goals, and you'll accomplish them. 
An old friend asks a favor of you. While 
you're nervous about it, help him or her 
out. Your efforts will be appreciated. 

Gemini - May 22/June 21 
You're in for a long week, Gemini. There's 
a lot to do, and you just don't seem to 
have the time to get anything done. Just 
take a deep breath, and dive right in. 
That's the only way that you'll make 
progress. If you work diligently, things will 
be back to normal by the end of the week. 

Cancer - June 227 July 22 

A wise decision on your pari puts you in 






the spotlight at work. Enjoy the attention, 
because you deserve it The higher-ups 
are Impressed with your efforts. Don! be 
afraid to ask for help when ft comes to a 
family matter. Your loved ones always are 
there for you — remember that 

Leo - July 23/August 23 
Don't hold a grudge against a close friend. 
He or she never meant to hurt you. The 
sooner you understand this, the sooner 
things will get back to normal. That special 
someone wants to step up your relation- 
ship. Think about what you really want 
before answering him or her. Sagittarius 
plays a key role. 

Virgo - Aug 24/Sept 22 
Your perfectionist nature saves the day 
when it comes to an important business 
deal. YoTTcalch an error that no one else 
does. Your superiors are Impressed and 
plan to reward you. A friend of a friend 
wants to get to know you better. Say yes. 
This could become something very spe- 
cial. 

Libra- Sept 23/Oct 23 

Don't believe everything that you hear this 



week, Libra. Someone is trying to pull a 
fast one on you. Think about what people 
are saying, and pay attention to the facts. 
If you do, you can catch the culprit in a lie. . 

A Jovod ono .offerw you eomo romantic 
advtco. Listen to what ho or aho has to 

say. It really can help. 

Scorpio - Oct 24/Noy 22 

A dose friend confides In you about a dif- 
ficult situation that he or she is in. Do what 
you can to help, and keep his or her con- 
fidence. An old flame calls you out of the 
blue. While you're flattered, don't get 
Involved with him or her again. The rea- 
son why you two broke up is still there. 

Sagittarius - Nov 23/Dec 21 

You get Into some financial trouble this 
week, Sagittarius. Don't ignore it, 
because it's not going to go away on its 
own. Turn to loved ones and close 
friends for advice. They have your best 
interest at heart and will help you get out 
of this mess. Aquarius plays a key role 
late in the week. 

Capricorn - Dec 22/Jan 20 
It feels as if everyone is working against 
you this week, Capricorn. No matter 
which way you turn, someone is standing 
In your way. Don't get angry or discour- 
aged. Just continue to do your best. 
Things will get better by the end of the 



week. That special someone has a ques- 
tion to ask you. Answer him or her hon- 
estly. 

Aquarius -Jan 21 /Feb 18 .. 
>f -i-Yoii have-a*k*>^lhg*-on' fhto vwek, 

* Aquarius. Turn fd dose friends' for help. 
They will do whatever Ihey can to make 
things a tittle easier. The person whom 
you've been dating hasnt called In a 
while. Don't get upset. He or she has 



been busy.' Your relationship Is still 
strong. 

Pisces- Feb 19/March 20 
Donrt be hard+wjarted ©any Vi the week. 
—When ert'eoq u e «*w > tJ ^^e^^Vrodtt» r .ta> ^ -^.: U 

there for him or her. Help resolve the situ- 
ation. Your efforts will be appreciated and 
actually wvl help the two of you become ■ 

doser. Loo plays a key rote late In the ' 

week. 



GRAYSLAKE 



<^rts(^Crafts 

LAKE COUNTY FAIRGROUNDS 

Grayslake, Illinois 

Illinois 120 S U.S. 45 

SATURDAY & SUNDAY 

10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. 

ADMISSION $2.00 

November 21 & 22, 1998 

Lake County Promotions * P.O. Box 461 * Grayslake, IL 60030 

(847) 223-1433 



\(d>// Presents \^M| 

*& Annie Warbucks^\ 

By Thomas Meehan 

Music by Charles Strouse: Lyrics by Martin Charnin 

Permission granted by Music Theatre International 

Directed by GiGi WiUding 

November 20, 21 , 27, 28 at 8:00 pm 

December 4, 5, 11, 12 at 8:00 pm 

November 22, 29, Dec. 6, 13 at 2:30 pm 

Fri. & Sat. 8 p.m.; Sunday Matinee 2:30 p.m. 
Adults $10; Students & Seniors $8 

Call for Reservations 395-3055 

PM&L Theatre • 877 Main St., Antloch 

Box Office Opens November 9 

mBox Otlea Hours: Moo. thru Thura. 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Sal. 1 1-2 M E9 
1 1/2 hrs boforo showtime Roaorvod Scaling. VISA/MC kU£3 




JME AFTERSCHOOL CLUB PRESENTS... 



^Munchkin tennis gives your child a fun introduction to the sport of tennis! Mark 
r's program utilizes a smaller court, lower net and appropriately sized racquets. 

~ I p For Ages 3 to 5 

G Relaxed & fan environment 
O As seen on Boio'sjGjpcusviABG oVGBo^teleyision . 
D Register byiW^^!^^§^ % 
O Eight .1/2 noon sessions' from 
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i r O%esdaysri?^cTpM to LOO PM 

a Cost: $% 

Come Join U&f Caff 8<f7.SV 8.077 f to register! 



■>■:'<:., 







■ 



\ -•■ 



B4 I Lakeland Newspapers 



FOR YOUR ENTERTAINMENT 



November 20, 1991 



iV-»* *" 



Daytime yoga classes at Gorton 

Barbara Spietz, Holistic Trainer and Practical Living 
Yoga Instructor, will teach classes at Gorton Community 
Center, 400 East Illinois Road, Lake Forest, beginning 
Friday, Dec. 4, from 10:30 a.m. to noon. The class runs 
until Dec. 18, and the fee is $24. 

Spietz* extensive 30-year career In education 
emphasizes a blend of Eastern philosophy with Western 
"know-how" for a practical approach to wellness. This 
class provides a safe, proven method to achieve total 
mind/body fitness by combining the 5,000-year-oid tra- 
dition of Hatha Yoga with contemporary exercise phi- 
losophy. Enjoy the rewards of increased strength, flexi- 
bility, balance, and relaxation as you perform postures, 
exercises, and mental imagery. Bring a mat and a 
small, firm pillow. 

Interested participants should register and pay in 
advance. For more information, or to receive a program 
brochure, call or stop by the Gorton office at 234-6060 
between 9 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. weekdays. 

Holiday crafts at Festival of Trees 

From hand-painted tee-shirts to miniature decorat- 
ed trees, the Victory Hospital Foundation's 7th Annual 



SPECIAL EVENTS 

Festival of Trees offers a wide range of one-of-a-kind, 
hand-crafted products for sale. Located in the festival's 
Enchanted village on the lower level of Mldlane Country 
Club, 4555 Yorkhouse Road, Wadsworth, the craft shop 
includes a mixture of donated craft items and Individual 
craft booths. 

The 7th Annual Festival of Trees Is sponsored by the 
victory Hospital Foundation to benefit women's health 
services at Victory's surgery centers in Undenhurst and 
Waukegan. The festival will be held through Nov. 22 at 
Midiane Country Club, 4555 YorWiouse Road, Wadsworth. 
General festival admission is $4 for adults and $2 for 
senior citizens and children aged 12 and under. 

In addition to the fabulous Enchanted Village, the 
Festival of Trees features over 70 designer decorated 
holiday trees and wreaths, a community tree competi- 
tion, a back shop filled with tasty holiday treats, dozens 
of talented entertainers, and Santa's Workshop of chil- 
dren's activities and crafts. For more Information on the 
7th Annual Festival of Trees, call 360-4248, Monday 
through Friday, between 8 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. 

'Antiques Appraisal Days' at Gorton 

"Antiques Appraisal Days," Gorton's very own 



version of the popular PBS program, "Antiques 
Road Show," will continue at Gorton's Community 
Center, 400 East Illinois Road, Lake Forest. Dates 
are set for the first Thursday of each month, and 
the next is scheduled for Dec. 3, from 10 a.m. to 
noon and 1 to 4:30 p.m. Cost is $20 for three or 
fewer items. , 

Special guest appraiser Manya E. Sheehan will run 
the program. She has been an appraiser for the past 12 
years in Chicago, New York, and Washington, D.C. For 
eight of those years, she was the Director of Decorative 
Arts Department and Senior Appraiser for Chicago's 
leading auction gallery, Leslie Hlndman Auctioneers, in 
addition, Manya is a regular contributor to the "Queries" 
column of Art and Antiques magazine. She writes a 
monthly column, "Antique Answers," for the Pioneer 
Press, and appears regularly on television as a guest 
decorate arts expert. She specializes In furniture, 
porcelain, glass, textiles, silver, Oriental objects, paint- 
ings, and prints, and has been a contributing expert on 
the "Antiques Road Show" program. 

Interested participants need not register in 
advance; attendees simply sign in when they arrive. For 
more information, call 234-6060. 



from Monday evening nt 7:M) p.rn ' 'I in* 
Mmine' will Ik> dirrcml hy gtitM thirt ■ 
lor DebrahNeal. 

Needed arc Ihree black male actors 
to portray Or. Martin Luther King, jr.. 
Malcolm X. and Rashad, Malcolm X's 
bodyguard. Production dates are Feh. 5. 
6. 12, 13 at 8 p.m. and Feb. 7 and 14 at 3 
p.m. There is a possibility of an addition- 
al run out performance. 

'The Meeting' is about a fictitious 
meeting between the two great civil 
rights activists, Dr. Martin Luther King, 
Jr. and Malcolm X. It is poignant, witty, 
sometimes humorous, and catches die 
spirits of these two historic figures. 
Because the length of the play is just over 
one hour, additional materials will be 
used by the actors before the actual play. 

Auditions, will be by appointment 
only and actors are asked to call 360- 
474 1 to set a time for their individual 
audition. Bowen Park Theatre Company 
is a professional, non-union, non-cqulty 
company. There is pay. 

KIDS EVENTS 

'Clown Prince 1 slated 

"The Clown Prince of 
Wanderlust" is a children's show by 
Douglass I'arkliirst thai will be pre- 
sented by the Kirk Players on Dec. 4, 5 
and (i. Come see how the natives, or 
peasants, or whatever the inhabitants 
of the strange place called Wanderlust 
call themselves, try to make Princess 
Kose-Viok'l laugh. If she doesn't 
laugh, and soon, she will have to 
marry the evil Grand llunkleman! Oh 
no! Help make her laugh! The show 
wilt be presented at the Mundetein 
High School auditorium. Show times 
are B p.m. on Friday. Dec. 4. 2 and 
p.m. on Saturday, Dec. 5. and 2 p.m. 
on Sunday, Dec. 6. For more informs-, 
(ion, call 566-6594. 

Kids New Years Eve 

YMCA Camp Duncan is hosting a 
New Year's Eve overnight for kids ages 
6 to 13. The program will start at 4:30 
p.m. on Dec. 31 and conclude at 9 a.m. 
on Ian. I. 

The nighl is packed full of games, 
sledding, food, all camp dance, prizes 
and more. "The Idea is for kids to have 
a great time and for parents to know 
(heir kids are in a safe place," says 
Addie Smils. one of two directors to 
lead the overnight. The overnight is a 
perfect opportunity for parents to bring 
in the New Year and not have to find a 
baby-sitter. Bring your kids to YMCA 
Camp Duncan and let your kids bring 
in the New Year with a bang! Rona 
Hoffey and Smits are the two YMCA 
professionals directing the overnight 
program. 

The cost Is reasonable and includes 
program all night long, dinner, break- 
fast, snacks, prizes, and supervision. 
Hoffey staled, "Our New Year's Eve 
Overnight program Is a fun alternative 
for the kids at a reasonable cost for the 
parents," The New Year's Eve Overnight 
is held at YMCA Camp Duncan located 
near Fox Lake. 

For more Information, call Rona or 
Addie at 546-8086. 



HOLIDAY EVENTS 

Santa hosts party 

"Santa's Showtime," a family-orient- 
ed holiday party is a featured event at die 
Victory Hospital Foundation's 7th Annual 
Festival of Trees. Magician BUI Blagglll 
headlines the entertainment. In addition, 
children will visit with Santa and enjoy 
other activities and refreshments. 
"Santa's Showtime" will be presented at 6 
p.m. on Friday, Nov. 20. at 1 1 am. and 2 
p.m. on Saturday, Nov. 21, and at J 1 a.m. 
and 2 p.m. A limited number of tickets 
are available for each show. Tickets are SB 
per person. Call die Victory Development 
Office at 360-424.B lo purchase ticket*. 

Santa Breakfast 

Santa will be stopping by The 
Country Inn Restaurant of Lambs Farm 
to listen to kids' wish lists just In time for 
the holidays. Families are Invited to join 
Santa for breakfast on Saturday, Nov. 2fl, 
Dec. 5 and Dec. 1 2. Two seatings are 
available each day at Q;30 a.m. and 10 
a.m. The breakfast buffet is only $8.95 for 
adults and S4.95 for children ages 2 lo 10. 
Children under 2 are free. The price also 
includes a free hay wagon ride around 
the farm! 

After breakfast, everyone will visit 
Santa's Secret Playland. There each child 
will receive a free goodie bag. Live enter- 
tainment will include music and Lambs 
Farm's own Jojo and Kiwi die clowns. 
The kids can also enjoy sand art. face 
painting and get their picture taken with 
Santa with prices ranging from SI .50 lo 
$4. 50 each. 

All proceeds will benefit the voca- 
tional, residential and social support ser- 
vices provided by Lambs Farm for more 
than 265 adults with mental disabilities. 
For reservations, call 362-5050. 



more infnmiatioji. call the I Iodine at 
746-681B, 



SINGLES 



Singles dance set 

The Solo Singles Club meets every 
Friday at 8 p.m. at Gale Street Inn, 906 
Diamond Lake Rd.. Mundelcin. There 
will be live entertainment. The age range 
is 40 -plus and admission is free. For 



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MUSIC 



Concert series 

The Lake County Community 
Concert Association has revealed an 
exciting line-up of world class perform- 
ers for its 1998-99 series. 

The 1998-99 season includes the fol- 
lowing: Lee Lessack and Joanne 
O'Brien— An Enchanted Evening: The 
Music of Broadway, Sunday, Jan. 10, 3 
p.m.; ]an Gottlieb llracek, pianist, Sunday, 
March 14, 3 p.m.; and Vancouver Wind 
Trio (bassoon, oboe and clarinet), Sunday, 
April IB at 3p.ro. 

Jtckcta a» sold only for the entire 
series, Tlcketholders are entitled to 
attend eight additional concerts at two 
other Community Concerts locations In 
Arlington Heights and Park Ridge. 

All LCCCA's concerts will be held in 
Odin Trapp Auditorium at Waukegan 
High School, Brookslde and McAree. 



For tickets, call Donna at 244-7465. 

Orchestra to perform 

The Waukegan Symphony 
Orchestra will present a concert on Nov. 
22 in the Orlln D. Trapp Auditorium, 
Waukegan High School at 4 p.m. Tickets 
are $12 for adults and $10 forseniors, 
students and military. Children under 12 
are free when accompanied by an adult. 

The orchestra, under the conduction 
of Rick Hynson will be performing The 
Musicians of Bremen by Bernard Rogers, 
Beethoven's Symphony No. 1 In C Major. 

Call Rik Covalinski, Performance 
Supervisor at 360-4742 at the Jack Benny 
Center for more information. 



soloists. This renowned musical group is 
opening its roster for the first time to the 
general public for new members. 
Limited openings remain for the men's 
and women's sections. If you love to 
sing and have fun doing It, call Kim at 
526-7190 or Al at 623-1946. 



DANCE 



Ensemble 

City lights U a vocal, criAe njblc that, . 

sings a variety of musfc from the 1930s 
to the present., and has been singing 
around the Chicago land area for several 
years, entertaining audiences of all ages. 
City Lights has in its repertoire a variety 
of songs and medleys guaranteed to 
entertain and also boasts of Its fine 



'Nutcracker' 

The Barrlngton Youth Ensemble's 
production of The Nutcracker will be held 
on Friday, Dec 4 at 7-30 pm ; Saturday, 
Dec 5 at 2 and 730 p.m.; and Sunday, 
Dec 6 at 2 pjn. Performances will be at 

> Barrlngton High School'* [Uciiarcl C 
' lohnaon Auditorium, mow. Main k 
_ jrjflre Infcrroatlon, paH^^S».^, 



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November 20, 1998 



YOUR ENTERTAINMENT 



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Lakeland Newspapers/ B5 




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lupls 
to the 

en's 
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lOt 



I've been thinking a lot lately 
about Imrrilgrarioa ' 
Not because I want to. Hey, if 
illegal aliens want to snatch up 
all those restaurant dishwashing ;• ■ 
jobs, I'm not going to lose any sleep 
over it. I don't even enjoy washing 
myown dishes, and $5 an hour isn't 
going to change thaL 

No, the reason I'm thinking a lot 
about immigration is because my 9- 
year -old son Is studying that subject 
in school and his teacher assigned re- 
lated homework projects, requiring 
each child to research their family's 
immigrant history. 

On the one hand, It's great that 
teachers try to encourage parents to 
become actively involved in their 
chlld's school projects., On the other 
hand, 1 sometimes feel as If It's not 
only my child who has homework - 
but me, too. 

Especially in this Instance, since 
my son needed a great deal of help 
and guidance on this subject Our 
"immigrant ancestry" is pretty com- 
plicated, making this project more 
difficult than It would be for a child 
whose parents are both 100 percent 
Irish (or any other nationality). 

My children, on the other hand, 
are the ethnic equivalents of "mutts," 
thanks to my husband and I and a 
host of renegade ancestors, who ob- 
viously were into "diversity" long be- 
fore it became a '90s buzzword. My 
lineage is about as purebred as most 
of the strays at the pound. I'm a mix- 
ture of Italian, Austrian, Dutch, Eng- 
lish and Irish. In other words, "I'm a 




LIFE'S 
A BEAR 

DonnaAbear 



little bit country.. .1' m a little bit rock 
androIL" 

I often found this quite discon- 
certing when 1 was growing up, hav- 
ing no particular heritage to claim as 
myown. So, when other children ca- 
sually inquired about my heritage, I 
would usually just claim my 1 /B Ital- 
ian bloodline, Which seemed only 
natural considering how much I liked 
spaghetti. 

Unfortunately, my peers were 
skeptical. They wanted to know why, 
if I was Italian, my sldn was so pale. 
So, rather than get caught in a fib, I 
would just say, "Don't you know any- 
thing, dummy? We're closet Italians. 
There's a Whole town in Italy where 
people live in their closets to avoid 
the sun." This usually went unchal- 
lenged, since the kids obviously 
couldn't prove me wrong However, 
I do wonder if some of the children I 
grew up with are traveling around 
Italy today asking the locals where to 
Find the "closet Italians." 

If my lineage isn't mixed up 
enough, when you add my hus- 
band's lineage to the mix • Swedish, 
German, and Filipino - it's pretty safe 
to say that you can rule out any fears 
of inbreeding Our family theme 



songcould easily be, "We Are the 
World." 

Anyway, you can see why my 
child was at a definite disadvantage 
with these immigration projects. For 
instance, one of the projects was an 
interview with an Immigrant relative. 
Well, considering the closest immi- 
grant relative my son has is one of his 
great grandparents on my husband's 
side, who is dead, this was pretty 
near impossible without the help of a 
Ouija board. 

Another project included making 
an "immigrant doll" in traditional 
costume. Right at the beginning we 
were stuck. Which nationality was he 
supposed to pick? 

We tried to attack the decision 
from a logical viewpoint In other 
words, which doll would be the easi- 
est to make, considering that my son 
was being aided by Mom, who has 
crafting skills equal to that of a 3- 
year-otd. Our first choice was Fil- 
ipino, because they live on islands 
and we figured - hey - a pair of swim 
trunks and you're done. But we 
couldn't find any books at the library 
depicting Filipino swimwear from 
the early 1900's, so we decided to try 
something else. 

Finally, we found a book on Hol- 
land and dedded we'd go with my 
Dutch ancestry because the Dutch 
wear wooden shoes, and that meant 
my husband, the carpenter, could be 
enlisted to help with the project. (1 
may be a mutt, but I'm not stupid.) 

Actually, the doll turned out pret- 
ty decent r and my son enjoyed the 



process. As for me, it just made me 
wonder why my son's "heritage" 

can'tjust be American, considering - 
his parents, grandparents and most \ ,. 
of his great-grandparents were all 
bom in this country. Couldn't we 
have just said my grandparents "im- 
migrated" from Michigan to Illinois? 
I'm serious about this • my son Is 
American and so am I, damit! Uh 
oh, now I'm starting to sound like my 
mother-in-law, who is big on being 
"American".' She is also big on 
"keeping America just for the Ameri- 
cans," whoever that may be. She still 
wants to send all the Japanese back 
to japan because she has never got- 



ten over being mad at them for 
bombing Pearl Harbor. Gee, I don't 
know what it would take for her to 

consider things even -I would have 
thought a couple atomic bombs was 
more than enough. . 

But thafs all water over the 
bridge of the River Kwai, isn't it? And 
where Is the River Kwai, anyway? 

Guess 111 find out when my son 
brings home his geography home- 
work. 

Questions or comments for hu- 
morist Donna Abear can be sent to 
Lakeland Newspapers, 30 S. Whitney 
St, Grayslake, IL 60030. 



Waukegan Park District's 5th Annual 
Young Dreamers Award seeks visionaries 



The Waukegan Park District is 
seeking applications for its 5th An- 
nual Young Dreamers Award Essay 
Contest. Visionaries from the first to 
the twelfth grades in Waukegan may 
apply. The award recognizes the vi- 
sion of peace and equality embod- 
ied by Dr. Martin Luther King, jr. 

All students wishing to compete 
must submit a 250-word essay on 
"My Dream to Accomplish Peace 
and Equality." Nomination applica- 
tions and essays must be submitted 
no later than Jan. 29 at the Bel videre 
Recreation Center, 412 South Lewis 
Ave., Waukegan. 

There will be winners in three 
age categories, elementary, middle 



school, and high school. Within 
each category there will be a first, 
second and third place award, for a 
total of nine winners. 

The Waukegan Park District's 
Program Advisory Committee will 
serve as the panel of judges. Serv- 
ing on that committee are: Tem- 
prance Claiborne, Reuben Collier. 
Sam Cunningham, Taterial Mc- 
Clendon, Katherine Rothwell and 
Delia Steele. 

All winners will be announced 
at the awards ceremony on Sunday, 
Feb. 21 from 1 to 4 p.m. at the Bon- 
nie Brook Clubhouse, 2800 North 
Lewis Ave. in Waukegan. All finalists 
will be asked to attend. 



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Just one per customer, though 
mjtwdiess oj how much you spend. 



Satila arrives & Free Gift Wrap begins this Saturday 

Lakehurst Mall 



1 WMiB 4 Vf98fi®9 



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";:: Rts. 120& ;43 \?iWaul«g^^ 10ara-8pm • Saturday- 10am-8prn ■ • Sunday llam-5pm> Closed ^anksgrnng pay : ; . ; 



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/ Lakeland Newspapers 



HOT SPOTS 



November 20, 1998 November 20,1998 



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ADVERTISEMENT 



RJ'S EATERY 



Location: 

1913 Grand Ave., Lindenhurst, 
two miles west of Route 45 

Telephone: 
847)356-2300 

Hours: 

Open seven days a week, 1 1 a.m. 
to 2 a.m.; dine-in, pick-up, free 
delivery, Sunday through 
Thursday; 5 Id 11 p.m., Friday 
and Salurday, 5 p.m. to midnight. 

Menu: 

The best pizza, ribs and burgers 
in Lake County! 





. Whether vou are a first time guest, or one of RJ Eatery's many friendly regulars, 
their effit icnt and courteous staff will welcome you with the most professional ser- 
vice around Lake County. 

RJ's, Itu .nod at 1913 Grand Ave., on beautiful Sand Lake, is a 18-year-old estab- 
lishment in the Lindenhurst community. Owner and founder, Robin Branky, has cre- 
mated a unique concept in dining. As a long time aviator, Robin has combined his 
passion uh flying and, his love of the restaurant business, to create a wonderful 
decor for ill ages to enjoy. . 

Well km iwn for their famous pizza, which has stood the test of time for 1 8 years, 
RJ's uses <"ilv fresh, quality ingredients that are prepared by a most knowledgeable 



, kitchen staff. RJ's also specializes in the highest quality meats, fish, seafoods, sand- 
wiches and, one of the best "south of the border" menus, which has made RJ's what 
it is tbdayl - . - V 

Rations can also enjoy the entire menu ^hqme.Just call356-2300 and RJ's will 
deliver right to your front door, with fast courteous service on Sunday through 
Thursday, from 5 to 11 p.m.; Friday and Saturdays from 5 to mjdnight. Or, come in 
and pick-up your order. Pick-up service is available until 1 1 p.m., Sunday through 
Thursday, and until midnight on Friday and Saturday. Call ahead and have your meal 
ready and hot to tike home and enjoy. 

RJ's also features five TV screens with broadcast of major sporting events. A 
screen porch makes summer dinning enjoyable^ Accommodations are available for 
private parties of up to 1 00 people. 

RJ's is open for lunch and dinner, seven days a week, Sunday through Thursday, 
1 1 a.m. to 1 1 p.m., and Friday and Saturday from 1 1 a.m. to midnight. 

For reservations or more information about booking your next party, call Dave at 
{847)356-2300. 

RJ's is located four miles west of Gurnee Mills on Grand Avenue in Lindenhurst. 




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GAME ROOM COMING SOON 

y -;y: ?$&: . join us Friday 
Sunday Foolfcall Specials Walleye Fish Fry » 5 8 
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50C Taps . A ia Carte Mot: $1157 Enbee 14 m $0.94 

Sign Up For open for breakfast 

POOl LeaaveS 9 am Saturday & Sunday 

mmommimi mumm 



jessejaks 



. 



W : . i ' 18490 W. Old Cages Lab Rd, Cages Lake 

& Drmk (847* 223-2575 



s mm im 




ONACO' 

Fine Foods - Cocktails 
2B16 Rt. 120 • McHenry, II 60050 




{815) 385-527* 



16 oz. Steak Dinner S 1T 



Home of McHenry's 




i 



■ "" Dinner SpiSlalBfiiVSiincl^nigiTtW- ' ■ 

': : accompanled'Wlth rnuslcby.:; ; ; v .> > ■?::. ~;&v. 



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Give Our Mexican Cuisine A Taslc 



MAIN STREET STATION 

Cantina y Restaurante 

Located In the Old C«rtW Train Depot 
4005 W. Main Street • McHenry, IL 

385-41 10 

• Delicious Appetizers 

• Drink Specials All Weeh 

• Lunch ft Dinner Specials Mon-Frl 



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tmwt 


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b*Bk / 


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[—££. 


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ONE FREE 1/2 PITCHER OF MARGARITA 
Frozen or Regular 

• Strawberry • Regular • Other Flavors 

Alcohol or non-alcoholic available 

With purchase of 2 lunches or dinners. One coupon per customer. 
Not valid with any other coupon, expires 7/31/98. 



Hhi 



wj |, ^resents 

Are you planniagaiwZ J~* e " n ^ 

Let us do the work so you can relax & entertain your guests 

From pick ups and delivery to full service parties. 

Snrnked Turkeys 

and Complete Thanksgiving Dinners. 

Please give us a call for menus and pricing. 



m 



HICKORY HOUSE BBQ 

15 Commerce Drive, Grays lake 



I 



I 






v^^~~.-:'-£-^--^t-^?^^^^>--.^ 



FAMILY STYLE 

THANKSGIVING DAY 

FEAST 




'.■ 



Adults 



. Uncler^ta - 
Unclor 3 - 



13* 



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^2>/^2*»t r &^.l\ai<ze 



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*$&• 



Jesse flaks 

847-223-2575 

18490 W. Old Gages take Rd. 
Gages Lake 

Reservations Accepted 



Wj 



Live Music 

Surfn'Turf 
'Champaqne 



Roast Turkcy*Dressing*BaJced Ham 

Mashed pofaroes* Candled Yams -Old Fashion Bread Pudding 

Homemade Fresh Cranberry Sauce* Hoi Soup 

•Peas'Mushrooms'Salad Bar •Bread/Bu iter* Pumpkin PieMce Cream 

ALL HOMEMADE! ALL FRESH! ALL MADE FROM SCRATCH! 

SERVING THANKSGIVING DAY NOON UNTIL 7PM 

^Longdcan Steals cfclouse^ 

615 W. Eland Road • Mcilenry [an 111 UD-Joiksfsrfa II aiUrLiifi 

8 J 5-385-9869 



pvNQ 



^ 



The Best Chinese Food 

In The Area.., 

And Our Customers 

Are The Critics 



M^ 



::■. ». Ml.!."* I,' ! \."" 

.,.. J^ ■ , ... - 
IK! IIAJtliiP 



Chinese Restaurant 




Plenty of Free Parking 

• Dine In • Carry Out • Cocktails 

The Chinese Restaurant That Everybody's Talking About 

Conveniently Located Across From Fairgrounds 

111 S. Hwy. 45 Grayslake 

(847) 548-8882 Fax: (847) 548-2822 

FREE DELIVERY -CALL FOR DETAILS 

WW 
J jcelMU^Cod & Chicken ^ Conii^iw^S^lM 




List your favonit 0T SPOTS restaurant for our 
monthly drav. y ■ o win a MO gift certificate. 

Name: 

Address: — 

City/State/Zip: 

hone: 



l4 : avorite Restaurant: 



<X '...■ .-'■-/■ ' : ' 




Mail-in to: I 'kef and Newspapers, 
P.O. Box 26 Grayslake, IL 60030 





■ 



■ * ----. 



' 



/ Lakeland Newspapers 



FOR YOUR ENTERTAINMENT 



November 20, 1998 



'Meet Joe Black' uses death to view life 



Death. Some people fear it, 
others don'L Many people 
try not to think about it too 
much until they are faced 
with it 

In "Meet Joe Black" BUI Vanish 
(Anthony Hopkins) is faced with it, 
but in this case death has manifest- 
ed itself in earthly form as Joe Black 
(Brad Pitt). 

Death has decided to take a holi- 
day and find out what people love 




0%h 



CUS§!£JS CINEMAS, 



S • ni or l 

Children . 

Matin*** 
847-973-2800 Rc ,..dui»s 
115 Lakeland Plaia otter 5 pm ■ 
Juration ol Rt«. 132 I Rolliru Rd.Foi Lake 



jn 1 1 .t»iJ. J*n,*-ii*vi.i i i : nirE a 



PLS 



SHOWTIME5 - FRIDAY, MOV. 20 
THRU THUR5DW, MOV. 26 

MEET JOE BLACK* m i« 

DIGITAL Fn 5 05 8 15 

5at I 15 5 05 8 45 

5un /Wed 115 ? 00 

Mon /Tue /Thuf ? 00 



ENEMY OF THE STATE* t« 



1 I 



tytGi TAL 


Fn 


6 15 


9 35 


tax 12 50 


S 50 


615 


9 55 


'.kjn ArVrd 


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5 10 


8 00 


Ion /Tue /Thur 


5 10 


B 00 


I'LL BE HOME FOR CHRISTMAS 


IPO) 




Fri 


7 15 


9 30 


5.U 1 30 


5 05 


7 15 


9 30 


•jun 1 30 


3 45 


5 50 


8 00 


Mon /Tue 


5 "iO 


BOO 


A BUG'S LIFE* 


(0) 




Wed 1 30 


3 15 


5 50 


8 00 




Thur 


5 50 


8 00 



I Snu KNOW WHAT YOU DID ,*: ij 

Fn 7 10 9 15 

5al I 20 4 00 7 10 9 45 

5un AWed 2 30 5 50 8 10 . 

Mon /Tue /Thur 5 30 BIO 



THE SIEGE (H) 



Fn 7 00 9 40 

Sal. 1 10 4 05 7 00 9 40 

5un. 2-.20 5 V5 8 05 

Mon/luc 31S 805 

BABE: PIG IN THE CITY* 9* 

Wed J 25 3 50 5 55 8 05 
Thur. 535 8.05 
'Ha /»j;f! or coupons 

FREE REFILLS - ALL SIZES 
! POPCORM & SOFT DRIMK5 

, Ho chiU'tn gn dtr i Mtaittrt lo fl rated mo»(t »ft»r 5 FN 



WHERE KOUIE COINC IS FUN ANO AFFORDABLE 



X\ General Cinema 

V&) LAKEHURST 



IROUTE 43 near ROUTE 120 
444-FILMaua 



•AtOAIN MAHHUS IVWT DAT 
AIL SHOWI ItTOtl 6 PM 



| BARGAIN MATINEES ALL SHOWS BEFORE 6PM 
■INDICATES VIP TICKET RESTRICTIONS APPLY 



II STILL KNOW WHAT YOU DID 
LAST SUMMER n 

I Fit. I 30, 230. 4 00. SCO. 6 25, 7 2 J 8 4J. 9 45. II 00 
ISM. 1 JO. »Q. 400. 5CQ.62S. 725. 8 41, 9*0 9*5. 1 ICO 
I Sun, 1 30. 230, 400, 500. 625, 7 25 8 41. 9 45 
I Mori 5 Tan 4 20. i 00. 6 45, 775 



WATERBOY iw-u, 

I Frl 100. 3 ID. 520, 730.9*0. II *3 

|Sa. ISO. 3 IB. 520. 7 X. 9 *0. 11 40Sun 100 310 520, 

1 730, 9 40 Mon A Tue iX, IS 



ENEMY OF THE STATE bxm* 

|F*.1O0.2O0,4O0.5OB. JOO.809,1000. 1045 Sat 100. 

I2OB.400. 500 700 BOO. IDOO. 1041 Sj« l CO ? 00 

MOO. 503. 700. BOO. 1000 

I Men ITue * 15.441.700 7X 



RUGRATS W 

|Fb 130.3.30 S30J30. 930 

l&S tl30A.1X.3X.5X. 730 9XSun H30A IX 

l33Q.5X.7X.9X Mon 4 Tue 5X 7X 



I'LL BE HOME FOR 
CHRISTMAS m 

|Fn 1IS.31S.5i5,71SSa 1 15.3 15.5 '5 7 15 
Isun 115.3 15,5:11.7 13 Mon 4 Tue 515 



| JOHN CARPENTER'S 

VAMPIRES fRa 

|p(i. 9 ISSa 9 15 Son 9 11 Mon t, Tue 715 



BELLY no 

IFD. 100. 3 10. 5 20,7 X. 9 40 

ISa 103.3 10.520. 7X. 9 40 Son 100.310. b20 7X. 

1 9.40 Men 8 Tue 520.730 



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I Soi 1:15. 3 15.5:15. 7 15. 9 liSun 115. 3 15, 5 15. 7 19, 

19,15 Mon & Too 515. 715 



SIEGE w 

IFfl. 200. 4JQ. 7:00, 930 

ISol 700, 430. 703.533 Sun 2O3.4X.700.9X 

I Mon. 4 Tue. 433, 700 



ROCKY HORROR PICTURE 
SHOW*) 

I Sat. 1130 



MEET JOE BLACK jw-n, 

I Fit 100, 430,8-.. OS*. 100.430,810 Sun, 10Q, 4X. 
IB.-10 Men. iTuo. 400,733 



AMERICAN HISTORY X « 

I FH. SOO, 433, 7=00, 830 Sat 2JB. 430. 7fO. 930 

I Son. 2 £0. 4 X. 700, 933 Mon. 4 Tue, 433, 703 



GIFT CERTIFICATES ON SALE 



movie review 

■■■■■■■■■WW 




John Kmitta 



about life so much that they fear 
him. 

Bill is a millionaire businessman 
whose demise has been delayed be- 
cause death needs him as a tour 
guide on Earth for a few days. 

Death gives Bill extra time to live 
in return for keeping Death's identi- 
ty a secret, thus they concoct the 
identity ofloe Black. 

The mysterious Joe Black is omi- 
nously present at Bill's side at work, 
at home and at family functions 




VN0MMI10R 

mo vii ruN 
TICXfTt 

Jr-DIGITAI 



STADIUM HATING 

AVAILAIU IN All 

AUQTTOWUMJ 




no cmnm uncut t rot •.mid mo<«> 



GURNEE 



I 94 A Grand "■"■ Weil 
l47-»SJ-9°40 



JHOWTOtfS FOR FW. li/tt TWiU THUM. 11/14 
iNlHT OF THE STATE ft) X 

Fn ■ TU 12*5 145 030. 430 630 715 915 '000 

WITH 1245 330 830 715 915 '000 

HUGBAJMG'jw'tfTi TuiJEvilLTOiKlMiSnTiaUB 

VI 1 TH 1200. 105. 205. 310 * 10. 515. 620 7». 8» 
CWM m \*\U 1210, 236. 500, 730. 955 

[i smi know vmAT too did last summh [tv x 

FB-TV11J15 IX 22.345 440.600 7TJ0 B'O 910. 10?0 

AJTH1J15 225 440 600 700 8HJ SiO '02D 

MtTTJOl BLACK (PG13)XFB TUI230 203 *05 5*5. 745. 9)5 

WitHtZSB. 404,743, 9<H 
TM HI CI W SX 1220. 2*i, 510. 735. I COS 

rrll WAJTMOr (TO! JJx T7I5 2(5 415. 615 615 1019 
THf W17JU80 OF 01 (C}X FB ■ TU1225 240 456 710 925 

W 240. 455 TH 1255 240 4J5 
U BE HOME FOR CHRISTMAS (PG) X 

FR TU 100 305 510 715 W 4 Ttt Iffi 3» iio 
GHOST Of DICKENS PAST |G|x 12T5 230 44i 700 

njEA5JWrvili|PG13|X fB-TUl20.4a7O5.9C W STVi 710 946 
ANT1|P0)X FB -Tu 1255 XO 505 W 300 1HI2S5 300 
RUSH HOUR IPO 1 3) X FR TU715 930 WITH 930 

UYINO OUT LOUD [RJXllNDSTUli) FB-TU905 

JOHN CMPtNtljj'S VrWH«SW HHPsrutsiFR nj9 20 



causing problems in Bill's business 
life as well as his family life. 

Bill's daughter Susan (Claire For- 
lani) Is intrigued by Joe, while Bill's 
right hand man Drew (Jake Weber) is 
annoyed by Joe's presence. 

Joe wants to experience as much 
as possible in life, from peanut but- 
ter to love and everything in be- 
tween. 

Brad Pitt does a convincing job 
conveying the otherworldly pres- 
ence of death. In life, Joe Black is 
just as unknown of an entity as 
death itself. 

The convincing pan of this 
movie is that no matter how much 
life Joe Black lives, you never forget 
that he is actually death. Pitt never 
lets the character slip into the role of 
the everyday Joe. 

Anthony Hopkins once again 
shows why he has won Academy 
Awards because he is such a strong 
presence on the screen. As Bill he is 
a man who is full of life yet more 
aware of his impending death than 
anyone could ever imagine. 

It is these two main characters 
and their relationship which carry 
the movie through its three hour 
running time. Even more than the 
spadighted romance between Joe 
and Susan. 

Not only do we see death learn- 
ing how to live, but we also see Bill 
overcome his fear of death and val- 
ue the life he has. 

Claire Forlani is convincing as 
Susan because although the audi- 
ence, Bill and Joe all know foe's true 
identity she is the one main charac- 
ter who sees Joe as an innocently 
naive man in search of love. 



mmm 



mm MEmssrm 

ABUGSUEE|G)X mi 1290 155 jQQ«153j&7£££9Ii 
BAIE: PIG IN THE CITY [PO}x US 210 435 655 920 
tlllAinH(»lX 145 430 710 950 

HOME rBIU |PGU)x 1250.255 500 705.910 

RWOMASTDl (I) x W 325 530. 740. 940 

TH 120. 32S, 530, 740, 940 
Vm BAD THINGS [Bj X 1235.250,505,720,935 



Fallfest slated 

The 16th annual Monarch Chap- 
ter Fallfest Breweriana Beer Can 
Show, where those who collect can 
buy, sell, and trade beer cans, will be 
held on Nov. 21 & 22 at the Best 
Western Hitch-Inn Post, 1765 N. Mil- 
waukee Ave., at the intersection of 
Routes 1 37 and 2 1 , Libertyville. 

All items related lo beer will be 
on sale, including glasses, mugs, 
cans, lighted signs, neon signs, mir- 
rors, coasters, and bottles. Some 
very old and rare things from brew- 
eries closed long ago, and some new 
collectibles from breweries still in 



MOVIES AND TIMES START NOVEMBER 20, 1998 

• LAKE ZURICH ^(8471 BS^TO^V^tmSI^^oi^aM^r^S 

S 755 s. Rand Rd, &• ANTIOCH (847) 395-0216 • 

"" • 378 Lake St. Antioch 



:»4 



An SENIORS (OVER 801 1 CMUDKN 

uu (11*Uril3CT)ADUirej7.50AFTtnw»M 

rCWCTuTJOflffttCt-t4fJ0«]*unuti(WTrlVJ>IIlO I 



RUGRATS* m 

Fit, tat. Bun, Mon„ TU*.; 1 1:«.l:«0. 3:*0. S-.40. 7;3S, 
».30 Wad. * Thur,; tt:45, I :*0. MI. 1:40. 7:». S-.30 

ENEMY OF THE STATE" m, 

Frl., ft*L, Hun, Mon, Tu«.; 12:04,12:30. 2:4a, 3:33, 3:25, 
8:20. tOS. B-.0S Wad, A Thur.: 1 2.-05. 1:11 !Ji TOO, 

Kpa 

A BUG'S UFE* to 

Wad.* Thur.: 11:40, 12.40. t:». TM. * 00, S.-OO. «:t0. 
■sZP 

-JBABE: PIG IN THE CITY* (pgi 

Wad. * Thur.; 1130. 12:50. 2:00. 3^0. 4:<0. 4:10, 8:20. 
1HO. fcDO, *:» 

HOME FRIES cre-i j, 

Wad. * Thur.; 1 1:40, l:3», 3-.M. S:», T:2». 0:20 

VERY BAD THINGS mi 

Wad. * Thur.; 12:18, 2:23, 4:33, 8:43, n « 

MEET JOE BLACK (pg-is, 

Fri.. B*L. Stin^ Men.. Tl/# , t^M, 4:30, B.W V/*x1 A 
Thur^ trOO. 4:30, B.00 

I STILL KNOW WHAT YOU 
DID LAST SUMMER (R> 

Frl., 8«L. Sun, Moo, Tu*.; 12:23. 2:40, 4 M 1:00 B-10 
•INM AThur. O-JO 

I'LL BE HOME FOR CHRISTMAS tftj 

Frl.. Bnt. Sun, Man. 1u,.; 11:3S. 1:80, 3:43. 8:40, 7.-33, 
»:M Wad. 4 Thur. B:»0 



- THE WATERBOY (PC -iaj 



Frl., **rL, *un, Man. Tu..; tl:40. 1230, 1:40, 2:20, 1:40, 
4:25. 8:40, 8:30, 7:40, 8:13. s-40 Wad. 1 Thur. 1 1:40. 
1:40, 3:*0. 0:40. 7:40, 0:40 

iTHE SIEGE (R) 

Frl, *at. 8un, Mon, TU.^ 12:30. 3:30. *:10. 8:30 Wad. 

A Thur,- 12:30. 3:30. 8:10 

PLEASANTV1LLE (PC-n) 

Fri., 8*L, Bun. Mon. Tua.i 12:50. 3:30. 8:10. 8:30 wad 
A Thur. 12:90, 330, 1:10 

ANTZ (PC) 

Frl, Sot, Sun. Mon. Tu. . 12.-O0, 1,43, 3:40, 3:33. 7:23. 
*:18 

WIZARD OF OZ CQ) 

Frl., Bart, Oun, Mon. TUaj 1 1:43. 2.00, 4:13 

THERPS SOMETHING 
ABOUT MARY <*) 

Fit, Bat, tun, Man, Tn«j i:m, «:so 



S 



I 



■RF.STniCTEO (NO PASSES/COUPONS) I 



2QQ SENIORS (OVER 601 CHlLDRBi 
ww AIHD£R ,1} A «± SHOWS BEFORE GPU 
t4.00ADUUSAFTEH6PM 

THE WATER BOY mm 

Fri., Mon.& Tub. 6:45, 9:00 

Wed. 6:45, 9:00 

Thur. 2:15, 4:30, 6:45, 9.00 

Sat & Sun. 2:15, 4:30, 

6:45, 9:00 



LIBERTY {847)362-3011 

708 N, Milwaukee Ave., Libertyville 



§100 5 ral( >n3 (OYER 631 CHILDREN 
.£ (UNDEfl 1I| I AU&CWS BEFORE 6WI 

MOO ADULTS AFTER 6PM 

I'LL BE HOME 
FOR CHRISTMAS <«. 

Frl , Mon. a Tu*. 0:30, 0:45 

Wad. 6: 30. B:4S 

Thur. ZOO. 4:15. 6:30, 8:45 

Sjl 4 Sun. 100, 4:19, B:X. &<b 

ANTZ w 

Frl., Man. i, Tuo. 0:45, OOO 

Wori. 0:4a, thOQ 

Thur. 2:16, 4:30, 6:45, IW» 

Sat. S Sun. 2:1 S, 4:30, 0:45, 0:00 



. McHENRY1&2 (815)385-0144 
. 1204 N. Green St. 



$150 SETir0l«(0VCT60)lCHILIrRO, 
I (11AU7tI>{^AnJLT54X00AniH6PM 

URBAN LEGEND « 

Frl. B:46, ooo 

Bat. 2:13, 4:30, 6:43. OJ30 

Son. 2:13. 4:30, 7:13 

Mon. a T.j. J; 16 

ANTZ m 

Wad. * Thur. B:4B, fidO 
*1 J» ALL BEATB-AU. SHOWS *1 M 

THERE'S SOMETHING 
ABOUT MARY « 

Frl. 0:30, 0:*8 

S»l. 1:30, 4«0, B;3C, B:43 

Bun. 1:30, 4-00. 7.-O0 

Mon. A Tua. 7:00 



Wad. A TTaa- B-30 B 48 



"Meet Joe Black"ls similar to an- 
other film out this fall, "What 
Dreams May Come," in that both 
films attempt to convey the mes- 
sage, live life to the fullest. 

The difference though is that 
while "D/ear7w"attempts to show us 
what life after death is like, "Meet Joe 
Black" uses the impending sense of 
death and our fears or apprehen- 
sions of dying to convey the same 
message. 

For that I give "Meet Joe Black" 
three-and-a-half out of five popcorn 
boxes. 



MEET JOE BLACK 

Rated PG-13 

Director 

Martin Brest 

Starring 

Brad Pitt 

Anthony Hopkins 

Claire Forlani 

leffreyTambor 

Jake Weber 

Marcla Gay Harden 




Brad Pitt and Claire Forlani star in "Meet Joe Black," a movie that 
uses the Impending sense of death and the fears and apprehension 
of dying to convey the message of living life to its fullest. 



BE THERE 

business will be available. 

Times are Saturday, Nov. 21 
from 1 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sunday, 
Nov. 22, from 9 a.m, to 3 p.m. Ad- 
mission is $2. For more information, 
calTRon Jones at 587-4951. 

Toy Shower continues 

The Catholic Charoties Annua] 
Toy Shower, now in its 5 1st year, 
continues through Dec. 19. All kinds 
of donated toys are being collected 
in the hopes that they will bring 
smiles fro m the 1 1,000 children 
who are clients of Catholic Charities. 
Many gifts for infants, youngsters 
and teens have already been re- 
ceived at Catholic Charities and In- 
sure One sites. 

Individuals and groups may 
drop off donations of toys and cash 



$howPlace8 

VERNON HILLS 

Milwaukee Ave-2nd Light S of (ES) 
647/247-8958 E 



ALL S_EATS s 2?° FRI & SAT 

s 1. 50 Sun thru Thurs 



Showtime* hrni,imOu)mlhutt, UlU 
*Sat./Sun. Matinees in |Brackets| 

EVERATXER(PG-I3) 

1*1:00 *3:40] 7:15 10:10 DIGfTAL 

THERE'S SOMETHING 
ABOUT MARY (R) 

[*I2:!5 *3:00] 6:50 9:30 

[*I:I5 *4:00] 7:20 10:00 DIGfTAL 

RONIN (R) 

1*12:45 *3:50] 7:30 10:05 DIGITAL 

BLADE (R) 

1*12:50 *4:00] 7:10 10:15 DIGITAL 

ARMAGEDDON (PG 13) 

[♦11-30 *3:45] 8:00 DIGITAL 

HOLY MAN (PG) 

1*1:30 *4: 1 5] 7:00 9:45 DIGITAL 

THE MASK Of ZORJRO (Pg u) 

[*I2:I0 *3;I0] 6:45 9:40 DIGITAL 



to purchase gifts through Dec. 19 
from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. on Mon- 
day through Friday at The Catholic 
Charities Northwest Suburban of- 
fice, 1911 Rohlwing Road, Rolling 
Meadows. For more information, 
call 870-0560. 

PWP Newcomers 
meeting set 

The Lake County Chapter of Par- 
ents Without Partners is scheduling a 
Newcomers Orientation for Satur- 
day, Nov. 21 at 7:30 p.m. in Gumee, 
There will be a Heritage House party 
afterwards. All single parents are in- 
vited to attend. Prospective members 
may join at this time. Dues are $30 
annually. Please call the chapter at 
8 1 7-5687 for more information and 
directions. 

Home schooling events 

The Chain of Lakes Christian 
Home Educators Association has 
many events planned this year, in- 
cluding summer gatherings, field 
trips, pizza reading program, art fair, 
adult meetings, a drama/music show, 
high school bowling, and a gradua- 
tion ceremony, For more informa- 
tion, call Terri Clark at 587-7268. 



TWO DAY 

ADVANCED 

TICKETS 



Fill A L 

ST.!¥r!.* T ^ , ;~. inifAiirrn 



CINEMAS 

www.regokinemas.com ' tj > 



ROLLINS CROSSING 18 

Rolfms Ril Dt-.vn til 83 i Cctf.ir Lake Rd 6-17-5464981 
BARGAIN MATIMEES ALL SHOWS STARTII.G BEFORE GPU 






chit on Po|)cain & Soil Drinks' 

ALL ITTT 

DIGITAL SOUND 



icntinjr 
In ALL. Auditorium* 



RUSHHOLm(PQ-13> 12:25-2:50 7:35-9:55 

BRIDE OF CHUCXYfR) 2:3<H:M 10 20 

SOMETHING ABOUT MARY (Rl 1005 

* ENEMY OF THE STATE (RV 

1250-1:20-3:50-4:30 B.SO-7 20-940-10 10 

* AMERICAN HISTORY X'R) 110-4 05 7 25-IO10 

* THE RUQRATS MOVIE (01 12.00-1 00-2 00-3 00- 

4:00-5:00 8:00-7 00-0 00-9 00- 1 00 

* I STILL KNOW WHAT YOU DID LAST SUMMFn/m 
12:15-12:45-2454:20-5 15 "oS-MM mRo"' ' 

JOHN CARPENTER'S VAMPIRES (R) 1210 7^5 

wizard of 02 ( Q ) i 2 ,r> 3 10-5:25 7:50 

THE WATERBOY(PO-i3) 12 30-1 353 00-3 30-5 05- 
*»r-r™. 5 35 7 1O-7 45-9 20-1O.00 

T^S-m '00-3 004 55 6 55-915 

THESIEOE(R) 1' 15-4 10 7 00-9 35 

n!f™ E BLACI *( p Q-«l 12:50-2.3O4« 7 15-8 00 
PRACTICAL MAQIC (PO-13) fcS 

I'LL BE HOME FOR CHRISTMAS (POl 



- nu r-,iiSC5 ■ N 



I 



" 



<;-r;'.y ■■■ 



November 20, 1998 v :^^. 



FOR YOUR ENTERTAINMENT 




Lakeland Newspapers/ 



I 

i 

- 




■•■'■. ■■■ ' ■ ■■ ■ 



i* -* . ' ■ 




y now, most of us have 
heard of.the story of the 
climbing expedition on Mt 
Everest which resulted hi;? 
the most casualties ever for a 
mountain climbing ; effort. IMAX's 
"Everest" follows three climbers 
who made the harrowing journey to 
the top of the world— the peak of 
Mt Everest v 

Millions of copies of Jon 
Krakauer's book "Into Thin Air" 
\ have been sold and it remains near 
the top of the best seeler list after 
[ being released nearly one year ago. 
The book followed a group of , 
climbers attempting to reach Ever- 
est's summit and the enormous 
tragedies that the group experi- 
enced' as various storms and unpre- 
dictable weather conditions rav- 
j aged the expedition. 

"Everest" follows a similar path, 
I as a separate expedition attempted 
arunotthesummltatapproxi- a 
I mately the same time as the fated 
(group documented in "Into Thin 

An Everest expedition is a nat- 
jural for the I MAX large-format film, 
as the gargantuan screen immerses 
the audience in the breathtaking vi- 
suals that go hand -In-hand with the 
J dangers of climbing Mt Everest. 

The three climbers, Ed Viesturs, 
[ Araceli Segarra and Jamling Tenz- 
ing Nargay are all out to reach the 
summit of the world's tallest moun- 
tain for different reasons, but each 
[uses their own skills to work togeth- 



movie 







<•? 



so that tfielr bodies can get accli- 
mated to the lack of oxygen— their 
blood produces double die number 
of read blood cells, to circulate 
more oxygen to all parts of their ' 
> bodies.' y '■.{ •'■■>>'•' 

■ : ^i«reir"uses a National Geo- 
graphic-type style to document the 
expedition , and the movie even in- 
tertwines with the "into ThinMf 
expedition, as the two made base 
camp a few meters away from each 
other-: 

Overall, I give *£«rejf"four 



popcorn boxes, and suggest that 

everyone see this film. IMAX is the 
perfect format for such a story, and 
the outstanding visuals of the expe- 
dition are something to be held bt 
awe/. •-■.--:.■:■-;•.•.•' - - j? 
My only criticism would be that 
the film is too much like a docu- 
mentary— I'm sure by design. I 
would have liked to see a story writ- 
ten specifically for the screen, and 
the plot carried out against the 
backdrop of "EvemWbul that 
might be nit-picking. 



EVEREST 


Directw* 


Davis Brashears 


■-_'.'. ■ .-■■_■■ - 

Starring , . '. 
UamNeeson, Narrator 
Ed Viesturs 


Araceli Segarra 
JamlingTenzing Nargay . : - - 



er toward the joint goal. 

Producer/Director David Bras- 
hears does a fantastic job conveying 
. the grandeur of the Himalayas, and . 
the dangers involved in making a 
climb five miles above sea level. . 

U am Nee son, as narrator of the 
film, also does a fine job setting the 
tone and helping the film move 
along from scene to scene, giving 
descriptive acounts and Interesting 
facts. 

One very 1 n teres ting fact, that 
explained die danger of just trying 
to survive at extreme elevations: If a 
man was taken from sea level di- 
rectly to the top of Mt Everest he 
would pass out in a matter of min- 
utes, and die minutes afterward. 

The air at the top of Everest is 
so thin with oxygen, that the 
climbers must stay at the base of 
the mountain for a number of days 




"Everest" is a must-see for IMAX, as Producer/Director David Brashears does a fantastic job con- 
veying the grandeur of the Himalayas, and the dangers Involved In making a climb five miles above 
sea level. UanvNeeson narrates the awe-inspiring film. 



YOUR NEEDS ARE CHANGING. FIRST OF AMERICA IS CHANGING, TOO 




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First of America is now National City. 

More resources to help you. More ATMs to serve you. More people 
to advise you. Tfiesc are just a few of the benefits you'll gain when 
First of America becomes National City. You know where you're going 



in life. Now, through National City, you have a partner who can 
connect you with the right investment opportunities, financial services 
and advice. Take charge of your »^| »■ ■ ^*Sm_ - 

financial future. Follow your own lead. ummM^M\rm KB Wlty. 

FOLLOW YOUR OWN LEAD.' 



w-Ys-wTLit»wvtkityn»n • Member FDIC • OI99S. National City Corporation* 



^mma***&z F t ?tt 'tTn , 



l fir i 



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LAKE FOREST 
HOSPITAL 



'- 
v 
SI ■ 



Ketogenlc Diet 
support group 

For parents and patients who are 
presently using or considering the 
Ketogenlc Diet as a treatment for 
epilepsy. Exchange Ideas and prob- 
lem-solve with others. Co-sponsored 
by Epilepsy Services of Northeas tern 
Illinois. The group meets every other 
month on the third Wednesday from 
7:30-9 p.m. For more Information, 
call 295-3619, exL 6801. 

One-On-One 
nutrition counseling 

Individualized nutritional coun- 
seling planning by a personal weight 
counselor. There is a fee for this ser- 
vice. For more information, call 234- 
5600, ext. 6801. 

R.T.S. (Resolve 
Through Sharing) 

For parents who have lost babies 
to miscarriage, ectopic pregnancy, 
stillbirth or newborn death. A facili- 
tator leads the informal meetings 
and discussion topics are decided by 
(he group. The group meets the third 
Tuesday of each month from 7 to 
8:30 p.m. in the library at Westmore 
land. For more information, call Jen- 
nifer Foreman at 234-6162. 

LAKE COUNTY 

Immunization 
provided for kids 

The Lake County Health Depart- 
ment, in conjunction with the Lake 
County Community Health Partner- 
ship, offers immunization clinics for 
Lake County children. 

Childhood immunization clinics 
are held at the Lake County Health 
Department, Belvidere Medical 
Building, 2400 Belvidere Road. 
Waukegan, every Monday and 
Thursday, from 1 to 3 p.m. (No ap- 
pointment necessary.) 

At die clinics, children can bd im- 
munized against polio, diphtheria, 
tetanus, whopping cough (.D.P.T.), 
measles, mumps, rubella [German 
measles), and Haemophilus influen- 
za, type B (H.I.B.). 

Parents are asked to bring their 
children's past immunization records. 
If a child has an immunization letter 
from a school nurse, it should also be 
brought to the session. 

For more information, and for 
dales and locations of area immu- 
nization clinics, call the lake County 
Health Department Communicable 
Disease Program at 360-6761. 

Nutritional 
counseling offered 

A registered dietitian is available 
from the Lake County Health De- 
partment for consultation to eligible 
Lake County residents. Physician re- 
ferral required for special diet in- 
structions. A physician's referral is 
needed to make an appointment. In- 
dividuals may make appointments 
for the following location: Lake 
County Health Department office at 
3010 Grand Ave., Waukegan. 
Call 360-6753 for information. 

Free AIDS, HIV testing 

The Lake County Health Depart- 
ment offers free anonymous and 
confidential AIDS/HIV testing and 
its Belvidere Medical Building facili- 
ty, 2400 Belvidere Rd., Waukegan. 
Testing is by appointment only. 

For more information on 
AIDS/HIV testing, or to make an ap- 
pointment, call the Health Depart- 
ment at 360-6891 or 360-6520. 

Home health 
care available 

Lake County Health Departmen- 
t's Home Health Care Services pro- 
vides nurses; physical, speech and oc- 
cupational therapists; a nutritionist; 
aides; and a social worker on a part- 
time basis to homebound Lake Coun - 
ty residents under the care of a physi- 
cian. Fees are paid by Medicare, Med- 
icaid and private insurance. If none of 
these are available, fees are based on a 
client's ability to pay, with no one re- 
fused services due to inability to pay. 
For more information on how to ob- 
tain part-time health care at home, 
call 360-6717. 




I 



I 
I 



B10 / Lakeland Newspapers 



November 20, 1998 



Video helps 
parents solve 
'cold vs allergy' 
dilemma 



A free 57-minute video now avail- 
able at 4,400 Blockbuster Video stores 
nationwide can help parents deter- 
mine whether their child's sneezing 
sniffling, and watery eyes are most 
likely the result of allergies or the 
common cold. 

The video, "Children and Allergy. 
Recognizing and Treating Childhood 
Allergies, " is a comprehensive guide 
providing information and insight 
from a leading specialist in pediatric 
allergies. The video is also available 
free-of-charge by calling 1-800-522- 
7300. 

Narrated by pediatric allergist Dr. 
Susan Wynn, Fort Worth Allergy and 
Asthma Associates, "Children and At- 
lergy "opens with anecdotes from real 
families about how allergies affect 
their lives. According to Dr. Wynn. ap- 
proximately 2 million school days are 
lost each year as a result of children's 
allergies. 

The video is designed to help par- 
ents sort through the confusing 
symptoms that define colds and aller- 
gies, detailing how parents can begin 
to differentiate the conditions and 
seek medical help if they suspect al- 
lergies. 

The Children and Allergy video is 
made available by Schering Labora- 
tories, die U.S. prescription pharma- 
ceutical marketing arm of Schering- 
Plough Corporation. 




Residents at the Village of Victory Lakes enjoy a meal in the beautiful dining room of the newly- 
opened living facility. The facility boasts 100 apartments and 40 cottage homes, along with a 30,000 
sq. ft. community center with a variety of dining environments, health and fitness center, library, 
country store, beauty/barber shop, and more.— Photo by Corkey Gross 

Village at Victory Lakes opens 



The Village at Victory Lakes re- 
cently hosted members of the Lin- 
denhurst-Lake Villa Chamber of 
Commerce at a "Business After 
Hours." The event, held in the re- 
cently opened community center of 
The Village, gave members of the 
business community an opportuni- 
ty to see the newly opened retire- 



ment lifestyle option. 

The 30,000 sq. ft. community 
center features a variety of dining en- 
vironments, a state-of-the-art health 
and fitness center, library, country 
store, beauty/barber shop as well as 
areas that will be enjoyed by resi- 
dents in educational, entertaining 
and creative pursuits. Surrounding 



the community center are 1 00 apart- 
ments and 40 cottage homes. 

Assisted Living and nursing care 
are also available on the 68-acre cam- 
pus providing a full continuum of care 
should the independent population of 
residents ever require It. The project 
has been developed by Waukegan 
based Victory Health Services. 



Mom makes discovery cleaning son's room 



Dear Dr. Singer, 

Iani writing you because I 
am somewhat embar- 
rassed to go to anyone I 
know about this problem . 
Before I do anything, I thought 
you could help or maybe your 
readers might be able to make 
suggestions. 

My son Is a young teenager. 
The other day, I was doing a rou- 
tine cleaning of his room and 
found some adult movies. These 
were pretty raunchy and hard- 
core and It really concerned me. 
His father and I have been di- 
vorced for quite some time and 
he doesn't really have many 
male role models or moles to 
speak with about sex. 

1 wanted to know If (t is nor- 
mal for a young teenage boy to 
have these kinds of movies and 
whether or not I should ap- 
proach It or ndt. He does see 
his dad regularly and they get 
along well. Maybe his dad 
should handle It? I don't know. 
I'm really worried. Can you give 
me any direction? Signed.. .No 
name to protect our Identity. 

Dear No Name, 

First, calm down and don't be 
embarrassed! Curiosity about sex 
in a teenage boy is perfectly nor- 
mal! There are some things, 
though, that I'd like you to check 
out. If the movies are just plain 
sex, probably no concern beyond 
curiosity. If there are things in 
them like ritualistic violence 
paired with sex, I'd be more con- 
cerned and will speak about that 
later. 1 am assuming that since you 
didn't leave any identifying info 
on my voicemail for a private re- 
sponse and asked for reader re- 
sponse that you want this printed. 

In general, in the young teen 
years, your son does need to have 
someone to talk to about these 




PARENT'S 
PLACE 

Sherri Singer, 
Psy.D. 



kinds of things. Either one of you 
can talk to him about this area. 

You might even ask him who he 
feels more comfortable talking to 
about sex. You do want to give him 
the option, though. Try not to get 
squeamish and make him talk to his 
dad if he doesn't want to. I would 
ask that you speak with your former 
husband about talking with him 
and get his feedback too. Whichev- 
er parent speaks with him, the loca- 
tion of the talk should be some- 
where that your son will feel com- 
fortable. 

You don't have to bring up the 
movies as the conversation opener, 
because your son will more than 
likely see that as a complete inva- 
sion of his privacy and become very 
defensive. You can make it a gener- 
al discussion about sex and include 
a part about pornography and how 
it doesn't reflect good relationships. 
Or, if you feel more comfortable 
bringing up the movies, you might 
do that, but in a way that protects 
your sons dignity. Remember, em- 
barrassing him isn't going to get 
anyone anywhere! 

Male companionship will be 
very important for your son at this 
age. He probably has a lot of ques- 
tions in addition to a large amount 
of hormones going crazy. There are 
many things he needs to know that 
can help him to make good deci- 
sions. 

We all know the risks that are 
out the re -AIDS, pregnancy-a whole 
menu of other sexually transmitted 
diseases. Lack of knowledge can 



contribute to these things becom- 
ing part of any of our lives. 

Try to be calm about it and also 
ask your husband to do the same. 
You want your son to feel comfort- 
able talking to you. Ifyourmoodis 
erratic, he will sense it and become 
erratic too. The rule of thumb that I 
live by is this: even if it is totally un- 
comfortable for you to teach your 
child about sex and all of it's respon- 
sibilities, you teach it so someone 
else doesn't! You want your own val- 
ues and morals to become a natural 
part of your child's viewpoint. Tin's 
doesn't happen through silence or 
force, but by respectful communica- 
tion and open communication. 

About the movies: Most of the 
time, pornographic movies do not 
portray loving couples being re- 
spectful and good to each other. 
They do not usually present the 
kind of image that we would like 
our kids to learn. Unfortunately 
this type of material is relatively 
easy to get these days. While you 
cannot protect your child, com- 
pletely, from seeing this material, in 
all circumstances, you can commu- 
nicate to your child your viewpoint 
about sex and how it is a part of a 
good relationship and not the way it 
is portrayed in these films. You can 
rebut the material to your children 
and have them at least have a com- 



parison. You can also communi- 
cate your dislike or disdain for those 
type of films. 1 find that this type of 
communication does more to help 
kids to not be as interested in this 
material as trying to force them 
away from watching it. Forcing 
them away from the films makes 
the films more of a "forbidden fruit" 
and a challenge. 

One more thing: if there is vio- 
lence and sex paired in these films 
and your son has any other behav- 
iors, not mentioned here, that you 
would consider to be danger signs, 
I would recommend that therapy 
be a part of your game plan. Most 
of the time, this kind of curiosity is 
normal and routine, but you do 
want to make sure that you are 
covering all your bases and sjnee 
you didn't report the content in 
these films and I can't know what 
(hat is, I just want to make sure 
you know the route for each con- 
tingency. 

This column is for entertain- 
ment purposes only. Information 
in this column cannot and should 
not replace proper psychological 
treatment. Dr. Sherri Singer is a Li- 
censed Clinical Psychologist, child- 
hood behavior specialist. Call in 
your questions and comments: 
(708) 962-2549. 




BOARD CERTIFIED* 



FOOT FACTS 

From The Foot Doctor 

DR. GRIFF J. WINTERS & ASSOC. 

Specializing in Reconstructive Foot & Ankle Surgery 

LASER SURGERY FOR WARTS is the mosl advanced and successful form of treat- 
ment for removal of resistant plantar warts. Laser Surgery is done in the office and allows normal 
shoe wear and no time off from work. 

II you have the above symploms or any other foot discomfort, you may contact Dr Winters tor a NO 
COST CONSULTATION to see il there may be an answer to your foot pain. 
*By the American Board of Pediatric Surgery 



770 Barron Blvd. 
(Rle. 83) 



223-4000 



Grayslake 



Jovember 20^1998 



LAKELIFE 



Lakeland NewspdpersfT&\ 1 



I — W\ - » m 

1 



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On /ft Stotk Item 




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November 20; 1998; 



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I 

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1 



B12 /Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKELIFE 




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Heavyweight Berber 



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amenities and sporty hardline 



-.,.'• I 



nCniti, maker of luxury vehicles, adds a 
fourth model to its lineup of luxury per- 
formance vehicles with the July introduc- 
tion of the 1999 Inflniti G20, an all-new. 
fun-to-drive luxury sports sedan The G20 joins 
the flagship Q45 luxury performance sedan, 
130 luxury sedan and QX4 luxury sport utility 
vehicle. 

The newest Infiniti is based on the highly suc- 
cessful European version, called the Primera. 
The first generation G20 was sold In North 
America from the 1991 through the 1996 model 
years. 

The new G20 is an authentic drivers car, of- 
fering spirited performance, a driver-oriented 
interior and sophisticated styling," saldlbm 
Orbe, vice president and general manager, In- 
finit Division. "At the same time, the G20 fea- 
tures all the luxury amenities you'd expect from 
a top-tier luxury brand like Infiniti, along with 
Infiniti s industry-leading philosophy of cus- 
tomer support known as The Total Ownership 
Experience®." 

Designed with a European flair to compete 
against the best sports sedans in the world, the 
G20 combines superb dynamic handling capa- 
bilities with exceptional passenger and cargo 
room. Its cabin forward styling provides man- 
ageable exterior dimensions with generous Ui'-V : 
teriorspadousness.^ 



Intelligent Bddy Assembly System flBAS) con- 
struction process. ' '-,: • • .} . y ■-■ 

The 1999 Infiniti G20 comes fully-equipped : ; • , 
ma choice of standard or touring models. The 
only major options are the automatic transmis- 
sion, a Leather & Convenience package, a 
Heated Seats and Mirrors Package (only avail-.. % 
able along with Leather & Convenience Rack- 
age) and powerful sunroof (touring models. 



without Leather &ConverdencePacka^,);vt; S'^&z 



1999 INFINITI G20 



• . ■■,-■-.- o , 



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The G20's superior handling is a result of its 
precise steering, optimal engine placement 
over the front drive wheels, a unique front mul- 
ti-link suspension system, an absence of 
torque steer and exquisite suspension timing 
The previous struts parallel link rear design has 
been replaced with the patented Rear Multi- 
Link Beam™ design, which provides excellent 
grip and stability by helping the rear tires re- 
main upright during cornering. 

in addition, the G20 has an extremely rigid 
unibody, which is a result of Infiniti's advanced 



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1999 
INFINITI G20 

• ENGINE: 2.0LDOHC 1-4 

• TRANSMISSION: 
4-speed automatic 

• RJ&ECONOfflttMPG 
22 City 28 Hwy. 

• DIMENSIONS: Length: 
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Wheelbase,in.:102.0in. 

• BRAKES: Rwer-assist, front 
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• POWER TWUNJFront en- 
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•MSRPBASE PRICE 

$21,795 

1999 FEATURE 
HIGHLIGHTS 

• 140-horsepower 2.0- 
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cytinder engine 

•Adoption of a Multi-Link 
Beam rear suspension 

•Bose® 100-watt, 6- 
speaker audio system 
with AM/FM/cass. and 
livdash CD player 

• Front-seat supplemental 
side-Impact air bags 




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1991 Nleeari Pathfinder 4x4 ©B J 

Sfr «9fc» __ $8,995 

(995 Nissan AUIma 
SA#f<05B 



1994 OMC Suburban 8LT 4x4 

S4#Mt93» 

1993 Chevy Cortverfllon Van 
Sit #93298 



_$8.995 
$20,995 
_$7995 



1997 Ponllac Grand Prix OT 

SBrfNItl $18,995 

1998 Oldsmoblle Intrigue GLS 
5tk*3B40A $20,995 



1993 Saturn &C2 
S&»3830B 



.$7995 



1991 Chevy CavaUerRS 
S&fSSOU 



199* Haida 626 ee 
tt MUM 



1994 Bagla vision £61 

skmm 



.$3,995 
.$11,995 
_$5995 



1993 Ponllac Otand AM OT 
S4#53ilA 



J997 Oeo Prlim 
SftiWira 



-$10,995 



.$10,495 



1993 Bulck Riviera 
StklFMB 



l996Chevy Impata66 
Sk #10011 



,$16,995 
.$21,495 



1995BulcKflMera 
Sft«MM_ ■— 



1996 Chevy lmpaia 69 
SftiWOIJl™ 



.$16,995 
.$21,495 

1994 CadlUac Sedan Do Viae 

SftiBIJU $14,995 

1993 Honda Accord LX 4Dfl 



1993 Ponllac Grand AH 6E 
SMH133* 



_$?995 
.$6995 



1993 Pord Taurus OL 
sa #8E3U „ ;-,„-,„■ $4995 

1994 Chevy Serena 

Six #W05M _ $7,995 



1995 Bulck LeSabre Umlled 
lSKlGaS4#P1S5 $17,495 



1994 Chevy S-10 Pick-Up 
Sdc*9IS9 



1994 Ford Eecort U 

Stk#Mr_ 



1996 Jeep Grand Chorokoo 



-$5995 

.$6995 



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1993 Chevy euner 4X4 

fik«£0U8 ! 

1991 Dodge Dynasty ' 

Sft#6DT5» 



-$12,995 
.$2995 



19B9 Paid P150 4x4 Pick Up 

s& #hdu $6995 

1989 Mercury Grand Harquls L6 

sx#6087* $3995 



1997 Chevy Cavalier L9 
Sft#P2M8 



,1997 Geo Priim 
5&«P21M 



1997 Geo Prtim 
Sa#P2151 



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1996 Sebrlng Convertible 

Sck #657511 $15,995 

1994 Mercury Cougar Xfl7 

SIX #60568- $7995 

1994 Bulck Century Wagon *„___ 

Stk #BtfflL_ 58995 

1996 Chevy Cavalier 
StV *683?A_L. 



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1996 Chevy ComaroRS 

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1994 Geo Tracke r 4X4 Hard Top - - 

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1998 Chevy **tro L9 AWD 
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1995 Ford Escort 
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1995 Jeep Grand Cherokee 

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1993 Pord P Super Duty FlqJ Bed 

SBi#6T7U . $20,995 

1993 Chevy Lumlna APV 

Si 4mm, , $7995., 



1993 Pord Tempo 
S4#5T7SI 



„$8995 

1993 Chevy K1500 XCab 4X* 

SdHKim $14,995 

1992 Chevy Lumlna 
Stk#5STM 



1992 Ford Escort 
M #67714 



.$7495 
.$4495 



1993 Ford Explorer XLT 

stk #6511C $12,995 

1998 Chevy Cavalier Convertible „ . 
Sx#rai3 $16,995 



- -• :•-.-. 



* Plus tax, title, license & doc fee. All vehicles subject to prior sales. See dealer for details 

'. . - ■ . 



,fh 



f^'iirie 
19^ Tlfe 

r Chevy/O ds . - &*m 






Chevrolet 




^ai5 



(847) 395-3600 
Roule 173 
Antioch 



Mt 9-9. Sal v-6 

r "o— •"■i.vi* 
s-ijj, &X3Z, ??f tt. 5a Sant^o'i 



1 ' ■ ■'■•.■' -. ' .•' • . v 




pale Hours: 



(847) 587-3300 

39 N. Route 12 

_ Fox Lake 



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AUTO MARKETPLACE 



November 20, 1998 



— ■ ~~~~ ■.' '■■■.■;■■ 

Dan the Terminator 



■',■■■ 



#ou/ a friendly Saturn service manager 
combines dual career as prizefighter 



ByBillHeniy 



I fit takes broad shoulders to handle two ca- 
reers, Dan Halverson is the man for the job. 
By day, the 6-3 and 260 pounder is friend- 
ly, helpful, genial Dan, the parts and service 
director at Libertyville Saturn. 
At night, he becomes Dan the Terminator, a pil- 
lar of strength and muscle, a biurr of flying fists 
in the boxing ring. 

A shaved head and a neatly-trimmed Fu 
Manchu beard are the only visible connections 
of his dual identity. 

Halverson, 29, shifts gears easily in conversa- 
tion, discussing knowledgabty the new image 
Saturn has brought to the automotive industry 
with low pressure sales and high commitment 
to customer service, then describing his goal for 
success as a prize fighter. 
It's difficult to imagine the ruggedly handsome 
father of a 15-month-oid son, Shane, as a take- 
no-prisoners puncher in a prize ring. 

As a third generation auto service specialist, 
Dan is as dedicated to success in the automotive 
business as he is to making a name in boxing. 
Dan is following in the footsteps of his father, a 
highly regarded service manager for well known 
suburban auto dealerships, and his grandfather, 
a Cadillac technician in the days of fins and 
chrome. 

Reared in Wauconda and now a resident of 
McHenry, Halverson enjoys his responsibility for 
contributing to the success of Libertyville Sat- 
urn, a well established anchor on the famed Mil- 
waukee Ave. Auto Dealer Row. "Great service 
helps make our customer retention rate 65 per- 
cent, the highest of all domestic cars," he points 
out pro udly. D an started wi th Libertyville Sal - 
urn in 1991 and took over as a manager four and 
a half years ago. 
So, what's all this Dan the Terminator business 



all about? 

"That's my ring name," explains the likeable 
athlete. The tag became a part of Halverson 
when he became a professional kick boxer. 
Dan's interest in kick boxing was a natural out- 
growth of a life-time involvement In sports and 
body building starting when he was a student at 
Winona, Minn., State University after graduation 
from Carmel High School. He competed in 
three sports as a prep. 

Even though he played semi-pro football for 
two Lake County teams for five years, "six knee 
operations ended team sports," Dan remarked 
with an easy grin. 

An interest in the study of Kung Fu martial arts 
provided a natural transition to kick boxing, 
Halverson explained. Dan said he immediate- 
ly immersed himself in kick boxing because he 
liked the action and competition, and because 
of the opportunity for individual expression. 

After an undefeated record in nine kick boxing 
bouts, including sue knockouts as an amateur, 
Dan turned professional last April, a non-work- 
ing-hours pursuit encouraged by both his em- 
ployer and his wife, Jackie. 

Dan's two encounters as a professional kick 
boxer have resulted in two victories, including a 
KO. Dan chuckled when asked to explain the 
difference between amateur and professional 
kick boxing. Yes, to the uninformed. Kick box- 
ers employ their feet as well as their fists. 

"You become a professional when you're paid 
to fight." Purses can run as high as $5,000 to 
$6,000 for bouts every two or three months. 
"Jackie is my promoter. She keeps all our 
friends and relatives informed about my 
next fight," Dan related. Kick boxing is in- 
creasing in popularity and Libertyville Sat- 
urn has been involved in some sponsorship 
endeavors. 

The lure of higher purses and conventional 




Not 



I 



Parts Manager Dan Halverson updates his 
files at Libertyville Saturn on Milwaukee 
Avenue. — Photo by Sandy Bressner 



boxing's growing popularity has spurred Dan's 
interest In devoting all his spare time to rigorous 
training and trips to Waukegan for workouts. 

"Boxing as a sport needs help. I think I can 
contribute," Dan pointed out "In both regular 
boxing and kick boxing, the object is to hit and 
don't get hit. In regular boxing, there's less to 
worry about," he joked. 

Dan the Terminator will get his first prize fight 
test Friday, Nov. 20, at the Waukegan Palace, a 
Genesee SL gym where prize fighting In north- 



em Illinois is experiencing a rebirth. 

Halverson finds time to teach men and women 
martial arts at an academy in Wauconda and 
serve as a defensive coach for the heavyweight 
Lakeland Cardinals junior football team in Fox 
Lake. 

Showing no facial evidence of trading punch- 
es — and kicks — in the ring, Halverson obvi- 
ously relishes his dual career and hectic lifestyle. 
"Great answer for stress release." he sums up 
with his winning smlie. 



WE WONT BE BEAT BY AWON 

COMPARE ANTHONY'S NEW CAR PRICES TO OTHER DEALERS AND SAVE BIG! 




New '98 GMC 

Sonoma SL 

Auto w/OO, Front Oench Scat. Air Oeeo tint 

glass, awfm Stereo Cass , WKcwJe Body. 

Metallic K>mt l more' Stock IT2250 

Urt puce 14.058 

Rebate - Joao 

College grad. imun ouaftvi SCO 

Antrtorr/Dfac 7B0 



YOUR SAVINCS: ....3260 



New '98 
pontiac sunfire se 

Auto, AJr. SttrwVCassettt. Re* Oef roO. 
DuJAIrbw. i Mar* 0£U0 19117 

Utt Price 151*1 

Rebate _™ 1»9 

College gracLtmuttguurn SCO 



Anthony Dhc 



-1000 



YOUR SAVINGS:....27S9 



New '98 GMC Jimmy 4x4 

Premier Edition 




us Price 78.456 M.Autt.Cjuto.4JlVbrtKengK,nt,sterBCVt3a.E 

Rebate 2000 CW pig. Cnjte. S anaa Urroni mere. Dentil Kjjjjjjj 

Cottage grad. wunguawm 500 

Anthony C*K. IMS 



New '99 BuiCK ll your savin gs: saos 



Pontiac Grand Am SE 

Auto, Air. Dual Alrtags, P/l. P/W. AM/FM 
Stereo.OWVE IT HOME T00AY' Stock (9009 

List price 16/410 

College grad- intuit oujnrvi 500 

Antftony Dt*c 1176 



YOUR SAVINCS: 1G7G 



Century Custom 

Auto. V6. Air. Air ntratton System, ACS, Keyless 

Entry, Passkey ■ Theft Deterrent System, 

Tracoon Control. Rear Oef .. PA. TM. & More! 

ORDER YOURS TODAY! 

AARP Members Save 

an Extra '500 



23053 



10,798 I $ 1 2,381 I $ 1 4,734 I $ 1 7,999 



FINAL SIERRA SELL-OFF! 

•SLTS -SLE'S 
•150OS «2500 S •3500'S 
•X-CAB 4X4'S 
•REG CAB 4X4'S 
•CREW CAB 4X4 DUALLY' 
•SNOW PLOWS IN STOCK 










Every GM&fyfied.Used Vehicle at 
AntJtpt^ConusClampletewithi 




Cuamrrt** 



'IMx44D<>0Cu™ t C~~ 

£feccx8*rioi(*FJCt.*»rtJ 

lt'''Hbr'"'' ''■'"' ri 

SE^,w£ZL,... 





1930S & 1997s 



'98 SwoU EltMJH 4*Dr. /yTO.«o.yyaruBaa*ira^f*ctoryi»»Ti7f»i ...*fl,BS5 

'97 Quick Century Custom 4-Dr. u*xa. f»m» „ '15,270 

'97 Saturn SW2 Wagon *« At m*&m : *>* MI, 700 

'97 PonHac Grand Am GT Cpo put* wi^an^ww^^iaaw? *13i990 

■■■■eeset:: 

'96 ChtVV MoDte CotIo Z34 >MrtUA?}.taa*r.MM.Wua*<i: •12,840 

'96 fori TOWraiGlArnilftAi: P/W P/L JwwOean* PROD rosau •10,780 

'96 Chevy Berttta Z26 *Ai«Aionp/Kiia»A«.aiaTOoff*»y >««*** *9/ 980 
'96 Ninon Stntra GXE 4-Dr. ma aw** »o» ma. Mm a*.p/w.p/u .....HLBBO 
'96 Pool. G rand Prix SE a*w p/w^ gm « Maw *8,397 

. j "SaE" 
lea: ItTam-Gpm ToesrFtTara^pr 



&*■&•* i f i.'Oi 



'95 Cbmry CamarO r-Rra p/w. po. Ma*i.iioooutei.SEASS}nciCK£-oun * 10,980 

'95 01 it Cotleu* Sopnmo SL 4-Dr. nam one*. «w tumma "10,550 

'95 ford Frobt Sf axtOe3urr.Au^uaa..p/uoorroot. Aoon. s-Snert. p/w. paj *8,990 

J 95 Pontiot Grand Am SE 4-Pr. Hm*tmnumtQ^*woiMta . ,.*8,B80 

'94H<wda/U<orfH4^r.A<* L ««^« a «^ »9,990 

'94 Chtvy Unninn Z34 Esro m * u»*<t o^ctm ., *9,870 

'94MtimyCoogorXR7p'iP/LP/w*i»uiai«trw *9,295 

'94 Pont. Grand Am GT «**« p/wmoo^^iswoy *6,970 

'94 OmjnrCnTmBor 4-Or. auio.au PArmuornoritaiaori ,'4,950 

— |— H V V--9M j 1 * »T=n^^^m 

'93 Skylark Grand Sport 2-Or. Aum*tA»w»tooi .T^BBS 

'93 Pont. Grand Prix SE 2*Dr. Aim up/*, town** '7,990 

'93 ford Effort 4-Dr. Wagon **'*»? km*"" .■ *5,970 

'93 Balck Ctatary Cotton 4-Dr. mo. » p/w « mmmmM *5,950 

i 93BolAt>gBlCutlom^war^cr^5socDu»o.wt««j ra r 1 «, . ,.*7,GS0 

urn i i ii ■» i i —h 

'97 EXfMdiftofl JOI 4*Dr.4x4iejr»tS.*rt»arAlt*ui(WiBi(orFjaittru*2G,950 

'97 Doogt Dakota SIT XCob Pickup « Aum ah pa p/up/me/i. Mtui* 16,990 
'96 Chnvy Taboo U Mr. 4x4 loo* j»™ Maa aw wutuceucd *23,990 
'96 Grand Chtroktt Lortdo 4x4 4-Dr. mumMnm. pa .....*f 8,450 



You've Got a Friend at. 




"SUB 



1ANS. YUKONS. 




:i)^M3 



'96 GMC Jimmy SUE 4x4 4-0r. njiyr«*p«ip^aa nurtwrjjmw.'l 7,460 
'96 Dodg# Ran 150 ICab SLT Laredo sr uHL5i*mwaB.p/*PA. 1 17,280 
'94 Jntp Cktroknt Coontry 4-Dr. mt*em;wio*ta,Mir*«MQ, 1M 

'94 Oldi Silbooilte KUnfyon nAKnfuyBMrnir^stm^i »9,680 

'93 Cbtwy G20 Convnnton Van mtmmpmMtmmmtom¥m»Jti jM!i 
'92 Ptymoath Voyager U AWD vs. wo, ?-p™. **>,i.rs*.p/it£Mux2 ,.*7,880 

wuOTnerowusiaaauvaMiBMiim^ 

'95 Dodge Intrepid ES t*v« w a*« ««oi« p/w. p/u *5SB5 

*94 CbeYy Cinrauer Auc3,Mwucn!.p/icj*irpiscr( *4995 

'93 ford tKOrt4-0r. WogoriuwMi.ft*Kfja£»v£owi' »4995 

•92 PonHai Gftsnd Am SE 4-Df„ « «, P ^ paj '3995 

'92 Mercury Topai GS Sport Coupe Am a* aw *1795 

'92 Plymouth Colt rurrfKayf<3utoMix»wnQT^arri '3495 

'91 ford Ranger XII Pickup (m^^^m *38B5 

'89 Cogle Summit DL MtrrKtccequttxc, MBBS 

'89 Poariac Grand Am IE 2-Dr. cwu^^wm^ *3g95 



i^^^MtANT HONYJ 



Sales 
\ Service 
] Parts 



ITPROBU!MS?lVftPB<HmBHI 

«)>,y wrnwnw, 




1 block 
east of 
Green 
Bay Rd.! 



faoNTIAC GMC@BUICK 

QURNEE/vVAUKEGAr4 



r f Body Shop | 
Se Habla Espanol | 







ifiSi^ 



www.antbony.autoweb.com 

2727 Bclvidcrc Rd. (rite. 120) (847) 244-1010 



Add lax. tille. license and '46 doc lee. 'Warranty good Irom 

date ol original purchase. "O.^a to 3.9"o APR available 

on selecl models in lieu ol lebates to qualified buyers. 



\ i * i i * 



" «*.■ » I % l I * 



lakeland Newspapers u 




nimsiiK 

Vlymoutli 

Dodge 



:'■■■• ■■■ ■ ..: :■■••■• ■ ■ 




McKIE & STAFF 
FOR RATING US #1 



KS YOU (OUR CUSTOMERS) 
ER FOR SATISFACTION, 












im 



1999 PLYMOUTH VOYAOIR 




HEW 1999 



.14L OOHC «V . ^r*Wldp«Urtlon jflda 

•Dual Mr bae* * H '9 h Mc * ****** ***** 

•Air eondlltenlnfl *![ fBn, J l '** , ,£!l!L 

•rtawSwkw dafroaitr •mock I7MM 

■**""?£& :.:..-. Dual Doors ' 



NEW WTO DODGE DAKOTA 



; ^''_:j' •- 



■ ,'. '■'..■ ■ . ■ 



•ajLWfafr 



PhO'DiSCOu** »'<^ 

SANOTi ai&COUM t'V} 

CuHKItl CtfRYSUH «*;h V * N 
LOYUlt f> t B * 1 1 

PECtM COUirtl GHAO 
ItOU MUSI QU*H«'i I'M 

IOUL SlVINSSHSBe 



rouunia 

iiHii 



Plus U*. tit*, let MB doc. tot. 



USB o «s.W! 

b.£, DlSCOUM ***< 

SAHDti D.iEOl/ht U»n 

CURRtSTC-tniil?'' '• •*''■ 

lOfMt'r »E9iT< 

,fOU MUSI CI*. •'*• >"" ; 

, -. w '.t QUfllfVI WW 



touM ma 

s 20,*76 





liEW 1999 
MTRBW4 



• .' •-■ 



*Mii*f& 



-. ...... 



•1*. magnum W tog. tguS^rbaa* 

• &£| - ■'■■'. - 




Hid DTSC01W ' ■', 

SIMM S QiSCBUhl J.4.« 

at«Hicout« o»*p 

lYOu MUSI OU»l <•■ »"* 



rouf Mia 

M 6,581 



Pha tn. VOs. ic. & $46 doc Im 



•Alfconrjmofitag .foe* window* ™*!?L -.«*««•.■ 

.4wr*»l<Etct«k".Pw*f<Joorto<*i *i2?2JlS^ 

•ajLD0H024Hrh» .AU7FM tttfeO caea. •Stfc.lBOOT* 

•Powar iteerina cup header* 
•OUh central. ««Lauga package 
^ wftaallnd. twalng .inummnriwlpM 

* u » p * ft,,on '.'■". ■• rouxntxt 



MSB5 

TOTAL D.SCOUK'i 
iPECW COltlSl -> ! "- t 

tVOU MliS' QmA, r. 



NEW 1998 DODGi DAKOTA 



l! 





r NEW IW9 PtYMOUm 
NEON EXPRESSO 



•Flimerad 
•4O/2W40 split bench 
• Floor mitt 
•Auto. trm»- (« »pe»d) 
•3.BL magnum V8 
•Air conditioning 



•Sliding mv window 

•Tilt wheal 

•Intermittent wl part 

•Cuttomtr pfltanad pkg. 2TB 4 24B 

•Dual all tieg* 

•stock tttsr-a 



U5BP *T «t0 

BCD DI5C0UKT llWi 

SANOT S DISCOUM H'« 

RECENT COlLtGt QUAD 
ITOU MUST OUtllf 'i ««0 

TOTAI SAVlr.05 J-IUO 



roi/i MMCf 

$13,360 



»Ai*.tronv!«*ps«<S| 
•m'dtaonmfVB 

•f« lamp 
•AMMwIrhCO 



riD.lMKOUM i'M 

MNDVtPI«OU ,,r ^J^» 
ltCI0»?HEllI ilM» 

tttllil tOlltCI C'iD 

iiojr.'.uuoutum noo 




•CnAtConlrd 
•1otT<ofp«lclun\whMli 

.RMWW16 OVrl «*•««""• „ 
•T-'UgMgw M 

•noorircti » 

.WrunwrtcWwwAieh 
.fto^NolwlWJ-oworiwion 

•Swk«f0«-S 

YOUR PRICE 

$20,074 

Mui toe. firt«. Tic 1 *46 doe. fw 




•2JX.4cvLiev«ng. 
•Automatic li*»- 
• AUFU, cttwttl, CO ctunotf 
•Ilium. Witt mtmK» 
•Powat outtld* mlrroii 
•Powtr lock*, wlnoowt 



pfG DiSCDU^T 

SAKDT S DtSCOUHl >'01S' 

PECEMtCOUtOEGBA.iD 

■you wu5t auAi^ri »m 

F<CfOB» BEflAti » 1W « 

IOTAL SAVINGS WOti 



•PO«t tunreo* 
•Dull air >>*S* 
•TIN ataarlng 
•Cnilaa cortrel 
•Duckatauu 
•Stack 110024 

rout pctcf 




$12,290 

Fttum,llUa.lic.&«46doctea I 



n m« iiiiiii r~" ^*— **~ 
•Tnowt ewmf 
.Sr*M' •ntHoct «rt)«« 
•Tmm.-Opa.lor* 
.(id* - lot. VI §OHC»» U»« 

.MM.MlWtMWM'*" 

>CD clurtg» ■ H HC 

•Bi <umv (mw ooilww , •6^■* ai, 

•CijMtnT*r r>m. (*»■ 

•mar mmMranl 1 taw 



MSRP *"- J 

SANDY'S DlSCOUNI «'t»« 

fACTOBV BEBATE il!« 

flECENT CO'.LlGt OBtO 
(10U "US' Q'JAlltf MM 



•CO clwngw eaaOal 



•TtuMtlW' 
•Tn**M<* 






Prices tSeorly Marked On Every Used Car, Every Day 




VA 



'99 CHftTrSlffl TtJWK A COUNTRY S.TB. 

61k. »10-entT. Evaiy option. Slata. 



'S3 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE 

i. !M«rST. loadad, antra ctaan. 

*13.995 



'96 CHRYSUD TOWN ft COUNTRY 

Stk *0-67)4 loaded, lailhar. raor 



'95 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN SE 

stu. foeeasr. pw pl, nit. e™iw 

conlml, AC. 

*15.348 



'38 PLYMOUTH GRAND VOYAGER 

Stk. ItMoOST. LoatMd, raw W 



'98 PONTIAC SAFARI 

2 lo chooM. (tear al r t Mil, pw, pl, 
lilt, crulaa control. 

*17 f 995 



91 GRAND CARAVAN IE AWD 

Sit #?-«»!, M, It. «i P-. Pl. •*. 

•ilrai 



■96 OODGE DAKOTA CLUB CAB SIT 
etk. iMsaa. at, ac, cinaiia. im, 

crultt control. 

•13.995 



'98 CHEVY S10 EXTENDED CAB 

Slid # I l-MMl li ffcg, Vi. k pl *. on 

♦15,995 



'94 FORD RANGER SUPER CAB XLT 

Slk. fMrOBT. AT. AC. IM. crulaa 
control, covar. 



'96 FOHD RANGER XLT 

S>lt. (iVeeSST. Omat wort t ruck. cap. 



•95 DODGE DAKOTA SPORT 

Btk. tlM729T. PW, PL. till, crulta 



'9S RAH 1500 CLUB CAB 5LT 

Slk. §104727^ Btlra nice, loadod, 
bond*, 300 V8. 



11 CHEVY CAMARORS 

Strf#tl-t7l$,g«ffJiirAbikd 

*4388 



UWMt 



'96 000GE CARAVAN 

3tk f HV6686T. AT, AC, nlca unit. 

•11.985 



'94 PONTIAC TRANS SPORT 

Stk. f 744S4T. Loadod, po«iar ilde 
door, rear air. 



*6995 



92 DODGE D250 CARGO VAN 

SfedtMUmUltXVtLtatrU) 

•3995 



>4995 



'89 DODGE CARAVAN LE 

Slk. I1D0884T. AT. AC, pw. "It, 
crulta control. 



'94 CHEVY 1500 CHEYENNE. 

Slk. *S-«HT. AT, AC. cauelta, till, 
crulta control. 



'98 CHEVY S10 LS P/U 

Stk. I1MT1 IT. 5 apd„ Blum, wheal*. 
300 mllall Air. 



'97 DODGE SMUS 

$«d# I M'Sl Coal b*4 fat. tnrrorr 

♦11,895 



'94 DODGE DAKOTA SLT 

Slk. 17-eSOOT. AT, AC. Iltt, crulta 
control, cap. 




'97 PONTIAC SUNFIRE CPE. 

Btk trVU24. AT, AC. till, catMtla 

•11.595 



'95 PLYMOUTH NEON SON 

Slk. a7-631B- Sunrool, S apaad, air 
eltannca. 



yovk met 

$21,789 

plui t», B» * & »it> doc laa 



mow 

96 HYUNDAI ACCBflS 

SKd># I WO, Fnwaxwr. at it ■»*• 

BSnynarte Moray towi° 

♦6995 



'96 DODGE INTREPID 

Slod# 1 l-tfM. M pl t«X out* 3.5l V6 

♦lf,995 



'95 CHRYSLER SEBRING CPE 

Stk. #94630. AT, AC, pw. pl, till, 
crulta control. 



*10 f 995 



'97 OLDS ACHIEVA SEDAN 

Stk. IWS74. Vft, pw, pl, tilt, cnH*e 
conlrol. 

•11.575 



'95 PLYMOUTH VOYAGER 

Stk. #67417. PW, «lf, auto.. 40K 
mltai. 



'96 GRAND CARAVAN LE 

Slk. H0472ST. Loadad, rear air. 

•14,995 



TRUCKS-SPORT 
UTILITIES - 4X4 



'97 CHEVY 1500 4x4 

Stk. #M609T. Sllvaiado, J» VB. pw, 
pl. lilt, crulaa control. 

•18.995 



'91 FORD RANGER 

Slk. #IM708T. Work truck, clam 

•3775 



'95 DODGE RAM 1500 

Slk. 1046301. Work truck, AT. 

SI 



I '93 DODGE DAKOTA CLUB SPORT 

Stk. t0466ST. AT, AC. till, cnjlta 
I control. 



97 CHEVY 1500 4x4 

Stk. f64S80T, Silverado, 350 VB, pw, 
pl, till, crulta control. 

* 18,995 



'95 JEEP WRANGLER 

Skd#lM74tlMlfco.ou(i 

•10,995 



'97 DODGE RAM 1500 CUIBCUSL1 
61k. to4B04T. Too mam/ aatraa to 
lilt. Mutt taa 

•19,847 



'94 NISSAN PATHFINDER SE 

Stk. I84ST1T. Big tlraa. Loadoo. 



•14,587 



'96 OODGE DAKOTA SPORT 

Stk. »74fi24T.5 apaad, AC, cauatta 

•8648 



'89 CHEVY C3500 DUALLY EXT. CAS 

Stk. 11047407. PW, PL, lilt, crulaa 
control. 454 VB. low mllaa. 

•10,995 



'95 DODGE RAM CLUB CAB DIESEL 

Slk. 1 1D4737T. H Ion, pw, pl, lilt, 
crulta control, Ram turbo dlatal. 

•14,995 



'94 CHEVY CK25W EXT. CAB DlfSa 

Slk. I104T36T. 4«4, euilom paint 
All Iha toyt, tow mllaa. 



'96 CHRYSLER CIRRUS 

Stk #94674. Loadad, pw. pl. till, Vt 

•10,980 



'95 CAVAUERCPE 

Slk. »Wo67. AT, air. eataalle. 



'93 PONTIAC GRAND AM GT 

Slk. #54407. VB, pw. HI. lilt, crulta 
control. 

•7862 



'96 PONTIAC SUNFIRE SDN 

Slk. #84642. KAT. AC, till, caualle 

•10,588 



'97 DODGE STRATUS 

Slk. #04718. AT. AC. cuaatle. flood 

mllat. 



•11,995 



'90 FORD TAURUS 

51*. #94720. Aulo:. AC, eataatta. 

6SK miln 

•4463 



'91 NISSAN STANZA 

Slk. #54625 Moonroot, pw* pl, till, 
eiulaa control. 



'90 MERCURY TOPAZ 



'97 CHRYSLER CONCORDE 

Slk. #104710. Loadad. good mlla*. 

•14,342 



'96 CHRYSLER SEBRING CONVT 

Slk. #64435. PW, PL lilt, cnHaa con- 
trol. Clearance. 

•14,499 



'91 FORD TEMPO SDH 

Slk #104697. AT. AC, pw. pl. lilt, 
crulta control. 



'94 SATURN SL1 

Stk. #84534. AT, air. caatatta 



•18,495 



'96 CHEVY SI EJOB^DED PAJ 

s»k#n-«Tsn vt is ftp. ** o» 



'97 CHEVY S10 BLAZER 4x4 1 DB. 

Stk. #104734^ Spottf, pw. pl. «". 
crulta control. 

•16,995 



'95 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE 

Slk. #104732T. Extra claan, loadad 
45K. 

•16,995 



'98 DODGE NEON CPE HIGHUNE 

Stk. #84361 . AT, AC, new car atlar- 
native, 

•10,995 

'95 FORD ESCORT SEDAN 

Slk #74314. PW, PL. Bit, cnrlaa eon 
irol, cauatta. 



'93 NISSAN ALTIMA 

Stk. #94628. AT, AC, pw. r>. Wl. 
crulti control. 

$1 



Slk. 11047)3 
mllat. 

» 



Lo*d«S, pw, pl. 49K 



'91 PLYMOUTH LASER 

Slk. »42B3. Low mllaa, am ra clean. 
Clearanca 



'91 PLYMOUTH ACCLAIM 

Slk. #94646. V8, AT, AC, tilt, crulaa 
control, cauatta. 



'89 OLDS CALAIS 

Stk. #1 04728. VS, pw, pl. tilt, crulta 
control, p/teat. ooty 3IK mllull 



'91 FORD ESCORT COUPE 

Slk. #104731. Ureal 2nd car. AT, air. 



'95 PLYMOUTH NEON 

Srcd#ll4755.SralGt,S«VE 

'6995 



'94 DODGE INlRfflD 

Slcduf 1 1-tfSQ, uraM'pa. at. A o»i 



'94 CHEVY CAVALIER CPE 

Slk. #84373. 8 apaad, atf, cauatta. 

•4995 



'94 DODGE SHADOW CPE 

Slk. #94641. AT, AC. etean unll. 



'94 MERCURY TOPAZ 

Stk #104712. Powar teat, pw, pl. tilt, 
crulta control. 



'97 CHRYSLER LHS 

3 io ctnaee. Laathar, loaded, mutt 

' •17,995 



1998 DODGE GRAND 
CARAVAN SE 

4 to choose, all the toys, rear a/c 
S 18 995 VOUR CHOICE 



: s-:-- ■:;-■:. 



. 



; -■■:■' 




VrTHOHODAtTcMPtTUNIOH *HO CODPORATl PKICINQ PtAHS 



CaII ToO»f ifld Drtn Awiy! 

(800)301-9702 



M mm * Pat. 7 Pwra A Weak 



• Bad Credit «No Credit •Rcpossessio 
• judgements -1st Time Buyer 

r>r fZ? a oorsonal Extension 2 at 
°?n£rJJ£ c»» CB^7) 587-6473 



n 




ALL 



'ALL REBATES 
lAPPUEO PLUS 
TAX. L1C, 
TITLE 
JS46 00C FEE. 
(APR IN LIEU OF REBATE 



CHRYSLER 

Vlymoutfi 

Dodge 



(847) 

587- 

91 S. Route 12 in Fox Lake 



LEAD 



^r A wtf afam 4 



"Se Habla Espanol' 



SANDY 



McKIE 



-BURLINGTON 



MAKE GEHgyj 
I® 'flEVOR 



Y ^ PADO CK LAI 
# I SALEM I 




LAKE ZURICH MUKDEIEIN 
' \ BUFFALO GROVE 
^yPALATIHE 



LIBERTYVILLE 

I PIN . - V 



1: 
II 



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D4 / Lakeland Newspapers 



flit* ■/>-<... 

AUTO MARKETPLACE 



- i W 



Nowmber20 t z mi^ 



Don't Let Winter Take Your Car by Storm 






Plan to Protect Your 
Car's Surfaces From 
the Tough Weather 
Ahead 

Your car is in for a tough time over the 
next several months. Its paint, tires and 
other surfaces will be at the mercy of the 
elements — wind and rain, sleet and 
snow, not to mention flying sand, gravel 
and even salt. Now is the time to start 
preparing your car for the harsh weather 
ahead. According to car-care experts, it 
doesn't take much extra effort to protect 
your car, and the serious investment it 
represents, from winter's worst. 

"A car's exterior takes more physical 
abuse in winter than at any other lime of 
year," says David DeLeeuw, a scientist for 
Armor AH, the leading producer of car 
care appearance products. "Fortunately, 
with some preparation now, and periodic 
attention over the winter, your car can 
emerge in the spring looking as good as it 
does right now." 

Fall is the last opportunity to build up n 
protective layer that will give your car a 
fighting chance once winter vvcalher ar- 
rives. DeLeeuw notes. Paint, tires and 
rubber trim all need touch-up in the fall, 
even if you religiously have done so all 
summer. Nol only will il help your car lo 
maintain its luster, hut it also will help 
prevent potentially cosily repairs in I he 
future, especially with regard to the paint. 

Paint Needs Winter Protection 

"With all of the debris on the road, 
your car is more likely to be scratched 
during winter. As moisture penetrates the 
scratch and alternately freezes and thaws, 
it weakens and eventually cracks sur- 
rounding paint," says Del.eeuw. "That's 
an invitation to rust and corrosion." 
A quick and easy way lo prevent this from 
happening is by applying a protectant like 
Armor All's Armor Plale Paint Protectant 
to your car's painted surfaces. This prod- 
uct represents (he latest development in 
paint protection, offering wax-like pro- 



tection in a fraction of the application 
time. It sprays on quickly and wipes off 
easily. In just 15 minutes, you can give 
your car a glossy shine and winter protec- 
tion (hat will last for up to six weeks. Ad- 
ditionally, it is nonabrasive and safe to 
use even on the clear-coat finish found on 
many new cars. 

The experts recommend applying a good 
base coat of paint protectant In the fall 
before winter arrives, then maintaining 
the surface with at least monthly applica- 
tions during winter. And, remember to 
wash off the car regularly during the win- 
ter to remove corrosive elements. Do this 
both before you apply a protectant, and 
periodically, especially after heavy 
storms. 

Most experts recommend using a wash 
that is specially formulated for cars. An 
automotive foaming solution, like Armor 
All Car Wash, raises dirt and grime with- 
out stripping wax. Il's made to work effec- 
tively in cold water, unlike household de- 
tergents which work best in warm water. 

Keep Those Tires 
In Top Shape 

Tires have a tough job, and never more 
so than during winter. Liberal use of Ar- 
mor All Protectant nol only will keep 
them looking good during the most harsh 
weather, but also will provide a barrier to 
the elements and to ozone that can cause 
rubber to deteriorate. 

If you're looking for a hands-off ap- 
proach to lire care, Armor All has devel- 
oped a special product — Armor All Tire 
Foam Protectant — an effective way to 
clean, shine and protect tires in one easy 
step, lust spray and walk away — (here's 
no wiping or rinsing involved, and il 
leaves your t i res with a bright, glossy 
shine. 

If you live in a region of the country 
that sees winter snow and ice, another 
easy tip for winter car protection is to 
spray protectant in the wheel wells to pre- 
vent buildup of snow, ice and road salt. 
It's best to start this practice in the fall, 
before the really cold weather hits. 

Trim and Bumper Protection 



Handy 'Car Speak' Info ... 

How many times have you gone to the mechanic because of a problem with 
your car, only to hear an answer that contains so many complexities, that he or 
she mighl as well have been speaking another language. The following "Car 
Speak Glossary," courtesy of "The Pocket Idiot's GuideTM to Car Repair" (Alpha 
Hooks}, by Dan Ramsey, will help those who have very limited car-parts knowl- 
edge: 

• Automatic choke — A device that reduces airflow into a carburetor when 
the engine is cold lo increase the richness of (lie fuel/air mixture and help the 
engine starl faster. 

• Combustion chamber — The area within an engine cylinder where com- 
bustion of a fuel/air mixture lakes place. 

• Fuel/air mixture — The combustible mixture of gasoline fuel and air fed lo 
an automobile engine. 

• Fuel pump — A device thai draws fuel from a lank and delivers it to the fuel 
system. 

• Spark plug — A metal-and-ceramic part that uses electricity lo ignite the 
fuel/air mixture in ihe cylinder. 



ifO 




■■rvi- v 



^&PlP&lD<£ 



55 N. Barron Blvd • Grayslakeli 



i&v? Btr83 >North:of ?Cente'i^Ȥf 



Complete line of automotive pails f supplies including paint § body shop supplies 

Manager's Winter Prep Special 




POWERtKING 



■■■•'. „ . L; ■■;■■ 



As Low As 








... s, 



12FT 
Booster Cables 

Anco * ■■ jt a 

m^ $P£0 

iiteir^ '.= I.bjl 



Premium 
Blades J* 




OUR PARTS PROS ARE HERE 7 DAYS A WEEK 

MONDAY-FRIDAY BAM-8PM * SATURDAY BAM-5PM • SUNDAY 9AM-2PNJ 

847-223-481 1 



, .\ — , - . . 



Other parts of your car's exterior, like 



surfa|:es;)^ * ;!,'•: 
the bumpers, trim and rubber door mold- . Finally, make It a practice In the fall to 
Ings, also need extra protection when the Inspect the windshield wipers arid replace 
mercurydrops. These materials can be affect- them If there's anyslgh of wear or deterlo- 
ed by extreme temperatures and are susceptif^r-ration. You're going to be counting on 
ble to the sun's ultraviolet (UV) radiation, $j . i^thp^^^ ^ 11 ^ months and It's good 
which causes fading, hardening and cracking, insurance lb have them ready to deal with 



even in the winter. 

Armor All Protectant products have a 
proven formula that helps keep these sur- 
faces supple and looking like new. In cold 
weather, protectant can be applied in the 
garage If necessary. (And while you're at 
It, don't forget to use Armor Ail Interior 
Protectant for a grease-free finish on car 
dashes and other interior surfaces. Even 
in winter, the sun can take its toll on vinyl. 



winter's worst. If you live in an area with 
severe weather conditions, remember to 
check the antifreeze and make sure you 
have salt, sand, chains and a first-aid kit 
on hand. - 5'jfe 

For questions on your winter car-care 
needs, contact the Armor All Products 
Corp. help line at (800) 222-7784 (8 a.m. 
to 8 p.m. EST), Or, visit the company's 
Web site at http://www.anndrall.cbrh. 



.. 






t 









ifta^^K^jt/it: 



Now is the time to start preparing your car for the harsh weather ahead; A quick 
and easy way to prevent the car from being scratched is by appiying a protectant 
like Armor All's Armor Plate Paint Protectant to your car's painted surfaces. 

- ':■-.:'■ '■'■■..: - • 



•VtftrJ 



iv&Kt-jd: 




CHANGE 



5 Qts. of Oil 
Oil Filter 



CHECK-UP 

Check Brakes, Belts, Hoses, 
Battery Coolant, Rotate Tires 



Most Vehicles 
Coupon Expires 12-5-98 



Coupon Expires 12-5-98 



N.R.F. AUTO & TRUCK REPA9R 



All Makes, Models & Sizes 
RVs, Motor Homes, Medium & Heavy Truck Repair 

23392 W. Apollo Ct. • Lake Villa, IL 60046 
(Rt. 83, South of Grass Lake Rd) 

356-4200 




CLASSY CHASSIS, LTD. 

545 W. Railroad Ave. (Rt. 134) 
Hound Lake, IL 
(847) 740-9000 



1. On & Filter Service (Up to 5 quarts) 
"Most vehicles - some filters slightly higher 

2. Tire Rotation, as needed 

3. Complete Brake Inspection 

4. Check Radiator Cooling System 

5. Test Battery 8c Charging System 

6. 25-Point Safety Inspection 

7. Flush and Install New Anti-freeze 

8. Consultation on Problems you 
may be having with your car 

$27.95 




^. 



$95 For Most Vehicles - On special lor only 

Winter fs On The Waiy/ 1'800'454'9600 



S 



November 20, 1998 ~v ;/.;; '-.;. V 



AUTO 



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LcfatoridlSfewspdpets/ : D5 



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Over 350 New Cars, Trucks, Vans A nd Sport 



■&S&EL&1 *■*£&■** 



AC, 



\&ordDtaeeee>* 

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Overdrive Trans., XL Preferred 

Pkg., AM/FM Stereo Cass., AC, 

Sliding Rear Window, Dual, Air 

Bags and Much, Much More. 

MSRP $18J60 

Coioszi ford Dtsoaaat ■*«£ 

Recent College Grad -400 
(Tea Mint OtaOfy} , 



#U950 ^_ : 



XL, AM/FM Stereo, Overdrive Trans., b. 
Dual Airbags and Much More, l& 

c^^m**-* ..;J Jg. 

■400 



- .T'g WMjl 



WF300 



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> College Grad 



CelozzIFort Price 



Overdrive Trans., Dual Air Bags, Rear. ;. 
\ •Defroster and Much, Much More; : .■■ 

Colon! Ford Ditcomt S33 
Ma oulMtunr v Rebate -800. 
Recent CoSegeGrad -400 

Celozzl Ford Price 

HAMS 

www 



99 FORD 

CONTOUR LX 

%c! 'Power Locks, Stereo Cass., . 
Dual Air Bags! RBar Defroster and 
■C .:-:-•' Much, Much More. - '." ^ ,■. 

IgUSflP • ■• ■■ SfB,1SO 

i I tohdaw JfaJtoto . ...500 
Recent College Grad -400 









Celozzf Ford Price 

f/i 



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99 



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Cetozzi Ford Price 



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SMS 






?fe?s 



-#V7800 



Fully Loaded, Power Windows,' 
Doors, Mirrors, Alum. Wheels, 
Dual Airbags, AC, 3rd Row 
Seat, High Capacity AC, CD 
Changer, Anil Lock Brakes, 



,:rf^''£-V^i 



Per Month Foe 36 Mo, Usro 



Sport Pkg., Overdrive.Trans:, Power 
Windows, Doors, Captain Chairs, . 
Dual Air Bags, AC, AM/FM Stereo, 
and Much, Much More/ . 

HSR]R y ; $20£90 

GelosxIFerdDbcotmt -3,198 
Recent College Gm! -400 
trawmmtaemmrt ■ ■ -■-■ ■ 

CelozzI Ford Price 






Much, Much More. 



AM/FM Cass., Cruise, Tilt and Due at lease Inception tt.299. no 

security deposit, plus tax, title, 

ileense and Doc. Fee, with 
:';'; ' - i rapproved credit :. '. n 



r- j 



DEALS ON ALL PRE-DRIVEN WHEELS 



WBeweW 



r*** -7 yr-V ***i^22iS 



96WINDSIARGL 



93 FORD TEMPO 



.1 tV T, # -iT»t;»f **T-i 



-**-. *t ;***•*.<* *y-*it 



Special of the Week 



93 TAURUS IX 



Special of the Week 



6 S,250 



iZ-- - . - * j* Wl'^, 1 '^'•J 



-. (^'.^W.^^.' ji, 



98 FORD E150 CARGO VAN 



Special of the Week j I Special of the Week 



1342 



)5QA 



95 FORD PROBE SE 



I special of the Week Special of the Week 



90 TAURUS 



95 MERCURY V01AGER 



Special of the Week 1 1: Special of the Week 



\ „Mv *VtH.«ni.«lril V.. I. . A,n> iluij 

CALL lOi I \ Hi I 
>.| f-tOUKS A DAY 
7 DAYS AWL LK! 

1-800-3 1 1-9937 

m , . ( |l Mi At.x hi Mi Hi. I. 

1-847-336-0596 

Nn S.ili-N|i.i ■•nn. N.i |..»("'i w.ii). 
IT'S I lit I . I AS1 ANP l.ASV 



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Special of the Week j! Special of the Week 



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YOUR CREDIT! 



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SSSsa5£¥3W: T -wain3 



■-■- .:'. i a i ebsB BbIBW 



aWHMaiBtfti t Wt f3SS5iS^g^gaafa^^ 



SALES HOURS: 



9AM-9PM 



9AM-6PM 



^SS^f^ugS^^ by Ford credit. All vehicles subject to prior , 



SERVICE HOURS: 



months on '99 F1 50 to qualified buyers In lieu of rebates. Finance rates varies depending 

- far ends t1/30r " 



ubrd 



7AM-6PM 
SATURDAY 

8AM-2PM 
mm vmiiitic booy shop: 



v#'W;v»'M'f ''>>•-■! if f'li'il.sl'; 



TV 



ten You Always Save More Honey 

just 3 Miles Ease 
of ereat America 



3100 WEST 
GRAND AVENUE 

WAUKEGAN. 1L 

(847! 336-2540 



'i'fl'? n 11 I ■ -i I 



res * 

/ Lakeland Newspapers 



AUTO MARKETPLACE 



November 20,199$ 



j 

ft 

l 

I 



Auto Marketplace Classifieds _.. ______ _^ 



Can for Sale 



1S82 VOLKSWAGEN 
QUANTUM, BQK. while. 4- 
door. 5800/besl. (84 7| 
5B7-4272, ' 

1900 COUGAR LS fully 

loaded, good condition, power 
moonrool. sharp. H.OOO/bost. 
{S47) B72-Q461 

1991 BUICK PARK AVE 
Good condition, while wiih 
burgandy interior. $5,400 
(847) 975-3799 

1992 CORVETTE CON- 
VERTIBLE white wilh white 
lop. garage kept. 55,000 
mites Excoiio.ii condition 
(615) 385B46B 

1995 VOLVO SELECT 850 
(Sth *V-1 138} leather, sun- 
roof. S-0.&95 (847)362-9200 

1095 INFINITI Q4 5'S iSi« 
« ii8fli leather, sunrool, 
122.995 (84 7) 3629200 

19S5 INRNHTS 130S. 9 
to choose 'Stk #H40i6) 
loatner, sunrool. starling at 
516.995 (647) 3629200 

1995 VOLVO SELECT 850 
TURBO (Slk #V-1140) 34K 
milos, leather. sunrool. 
S22.59S (84 7) 362-9200 

1096 JNHNJTI 130T (Slk 
#N-2000) leather, sunrool. 
$19.995 (B4 7) 362 9200 

1998 VOLVO SELECT S 
70 GLT (Slk #V-2029) leather. 
sunroof. $28,595 (847) 362- 

9200 

1998 VOLVO SELECT 
S70s. 12 to choose (Stk *V 
1182) leather, sunrool Stan 
mg at $23 995 (847) 362 
9200 

1998 VOLVO SELECT V- 
70 WAGONS 13 to Choose 
I Slk #V 20201 leather sun 

rool. Starting at S26.995 (84 7] 
362-9200 

1998 VOLVO SELECT V 

70 R/AWD WAGON leather, 
sunroof. S33 995 \847) 362 
9200 



1998 VOLVO SELECT V- 
70 WAGON AWD (Stk. 
#V2032) 9K miles, leather. 
Sunroof. $31,995. (847) 362- 
9200. 

ACURA 1095 INTEGRA 

low miles, mini condition, 
$12,700 Musi Soil (630) 
377-9156 

AMC 1078 PACER, rod. 
good conrjilion, 59K, A/C, cas 
selte. $1,000* (847) 
551-1167 

BMW 1979 320!. 77K miles, 
pristine. Ricaro seals. Blau- 
punk! radio A/C. sunroof, 4- 
spesd manual, limited slip. 
original owner, non-smoker. 
$4,850 (847) 492-0877 

BRAND NEW 1906 DODGE 
AVENGER. $15,251 (847) 
362-3B0O 

BUICK 1978 SKYLARK, 

V6. low mileage. excellent run- 
ner. $595/bcst (414) 
652 4910 

BUICK 1985 CENTURY 

WAGON Clean and reliable 
Asking $ 1, 500/best (414)652 
7952 

BUICK 1993 CENTURY, 

$4,995 (84 7 1 587 64 73 

BUICK 1993 REGAL, load 

ed. $4.500/hesl (647; 
746 3990 

BUICK 1998 PARK AVE 
NUE. $26,999 (847) 234 
2800 

BUICK 1999 CENTURY 

CUSTOM, $18,999 (847)234- 
2800 

CADILLAC 1994 SEVILLE 
SST5 Northstar. sunroof, ra- 
dio, hoaled scats, excellent 
warranty. like now 

$21.995/besl (B47) 

394 8677 

CARS S100-S500 POLICE 
impounds 1980s 1997s Hon 
das Chevys Jeeps and Sport 
Utility Must sell 800 772 
7470 exl 7040 (SCA Net 
work) 

CHEVROLET 19B7 

MONTE CARLO SS. T-lops. 
air . amftm stereo, brand new 



tiros and exhaust, excellent 
condition, 07.000 miles, 
$3,500/best. (414) 694-9870. 

CHEW 1971 CHEVELLE 

307 small block, excellont con- 
dition, new lires. rims. etc. 
Musi see to appreciate 
$6.50O/best (847) 417-2241, 
(647) 265-7952 

CHEW 1902 CAVALIER, 
$2.135 (847) 587-6473. 

CHEVY 1092 LUMINA 3 4L 

V6. black/gray interior. $4,800 
(847) 304-5839- 

CHEW 1994 CAVALIER 
RS. $7,995 847)362-3800 

CHEW 1907 LUMINA. 4- 

door. white, maroon interior, 
fully loaded, low miles, A/C. ex- 
cellent condition Must soil 
Asking $14,500/dosi Ploaso 
call (847) 223-3161 after 5pm 
or leave message 

CHRYSLER 1088 FIFTH 
AVE Groal transportation 8 

cylinder. 130K. full power, 
leather $1,400 invested over 
last year Delmrto rjopendatwi' 
ly Wheeling $l.75G/uesf 
[81 7| 215 9655 

CHRYSLER 1996 CIR- 
RUS. $10,980 (847) 567 
64 73 



CHRYSLER 1999 CIRRUS 

LXi. $17,999 B47) 234-2800 



CHRYSLER 1999 TOWN S 
COUNTRY LX. $27,999 
(847) 234-2800 

CONTOUR GL 1998. 

$11.795 (847) 336 2340 

DODGE 1989 SHADOW, 2 

door. A/T, A/C, AM/FM cas 
settc, 75K. $2,500 (647) 
438-3865 

DODGE 1901 DYNASTY, 
$2.995 (847) 587-3300 

DODGE 1994 INTREPID. 

$6,995 (847) 362-3B00 

DODGE 1994 SHADOW 

ES. $7,995 (847) 362-3800 

DODGE 1995 INTREPID 
ES. $5,995 (847) 244-1010 

DODGE 1998 NEON 

SPORT, flame red. power sun 



roof, spoiler, loaded In mint 
condlllon, very low miles. 
(414)654-2450- 

EAOLE SUMMIT 0L 1989, 
$1.895.(847)244-1010. 

EAOLE TALON ESI 1995. 5 

spood manual. 40K, A/C, 
AM/FM cassette, power stoor- 
ino excellent condition. 
$8,700 (847) 356-5695 be- 
lore 7pm. ____^___ 

FOR SALE 1066 SILVER 
MOONLIGHT OLDS CUT- 
LASS SIERRA. A/C, heat, 
power locks, now lires. now 
brakes, now oxhausl. now ra- 
diator, now cam shaft. Runs 
great Son let! for Navy Must 
soil $1,600. (414) 654-6543 
loavo mes sage 

FORD 1968 MUSTANG, 
plenty of good parts or as 
whole Make oltor. (847) 
623-4505 

FORD 1993 TAURUS GL, 
VS. 995 (847) 3953600 

FORD 1994 THUNDER- 
BIRD V6, 42.000K. cllmalo 
control, fully loaded, now 
(ires. $7.200/best. (847) 
740-856 4 alter 5pm. 

FORD ESCORT 1092, 4- 
door sedan, good mechanical 
condition, needs somo paint, 
silver, runs great, new tires 
and brakes, $2,500. (847) 
543-1938 

GEO PRtZM 1995, $6,995. 

(847) 587-3300. 

HONDA 1984 ACCORD 4- 

door. 5-speed, power, excel- 
lont condition in/out, 
$1,600/bosl. (647) 336-5657. 

HONDA 1993 ACCORD 
LX. $9,995. (847) 395-3600. 

HONDA 1995 ACCORD, 

V6. loaded, leather, sunrool, 
CO player, spoiler 
$15.000/b_sl. (84 7) 
355-5494. 

HONDA 1907 CIVIC EX. 2 
door, low mileage, warranty, 
$13.500 (414) 942-0536. 

HONDA CIVIC, 1995, 'Car 
olma' Car. 48.000 miles, au- 
lomalic transmission, A/C, 



Viper alarm. $B,500 or best 
offer. Call (847) 473-.650 
Ext S712A ■ : . . 

JAGUAR 1901 XJS, red, 2* 
door, 50K ' 'miles, 

$20,000/bost. '(047) 

277-0748. • •' " : - -" 

LEXUS 1993 LS400, Pro- 
grammed maintenance, while 
with black leather, loaded, ex- 
cellent condition, very clean, ft 
owner, $19,5Q0/best. (647) 
428-9468. '.. ' 

MERCEDES 1077. 300 DIE- 
SEL, automatic, low miles,' 
$2,689/best, (414) 659-2631. , 

MERCURY 1 -.2 . SABLE 
LS 3.6L ve, A/C. ABS, alrbags, 
automatic, all powor, loalhor 
seats, 78 K. Blue book $7,650, 
asking $6,650. (847) 358- 
0SS2. 

MERCURY 1.B2 TOPAZ 
GS SPORT COUPE, $1,795. 
(847) 244-1010. 

MERCURY 1993 SABLE, 
$5,995. (647) 362-3800. 

MERCURY 1994 SABLE, 
$9.995. (647) 395-3700. 

MOVING OUT OF STATE. 
MUST SELL 1997 Black Pon- 
llac Sunlire. 5-spood, 2-door 
sedan. A/c, cassette, Asking 
$9,900. (847) 438-4180. 

MUSTANG 1997 COBRA, 
$20,995. (847) 336-2340. 

NIS8IAN 1990 SENTRA 
XE. $10.995. (847) 336-2340, 

OLDS 1981 REGENCY, 
good njnner, $S00/bost. (414) 
862-2037. 






OLDS 1994 

CONVERTIBLE, 
(847) 338-2340. 



CUTLASS 

$11,985. 



OLDS 1997 ACHIEVA SE- 
DAN, $11,575. (847) 587- 
6473. 

OLDSMOBILE 1984 CUT- 
LASS SUPREME 231, blue, 
4-door, V6 engine, excellent 
runner, dependable work vehi- 
cle, $650 price negotiable. Call 
alter 6pm, (414) 654-6543 ask 
for Mr. Coleman. 



PLYMOUTH ;; 1995 ; NEON 

SDN;t4,99g.,(647) S87<473. 

PLYMOUTH 1999 NEON; 
$12,999, (647) 234-2800,, , 

.PONTIAC 1887 GRAND 

AM, 4-cyllnder, exttemoly low 
miles, very clean, $1,900. 
(414)656-0777.-: 

PONTIAC 1994 BONNE>'< 
V1LLE, $8,995. (847) 5B7- 
3300. 



PONTIAC 1993 GRAND 
AM $8,995. (847) 38_-__00, . 

SATURN .1993 SC2, 
$7,995.(647)395^600. 

SATURN 1996 - 4-DOOR 
Sedan, 5-speed, air, low 

miles, 1-dwner, excellent con- 
dltlon,; $8,900/be8l, (847) 
548-2358, . 

SATURN SL2 less, 
$10,550. (847) 335-2340, 

SHARP 1989 VW CABRIO- 
LET blue, convertible, au- 
tomatic, air, power steering, 
power brakes, stereo, $3,500 
(847) 385-68-0, 

TAURUS OL 1697, 

$11,095. (847)336-2-40. 

TOYOTA 1887 CRESSIDA 
ve, power sunroof, leather In- 
terior, excellent condition, ga- 
rage kept, loaded. Must sell. 
$3,250. (647) 310-1878. 

TOYOTA 1994 CAMRY, 
fully loaded, 65K, excellent 
condition, $9,900/best. (847) 
B56-64B0. 

TRADE 19B5 PONTIAC 
FIERO, 2.8 V6, automatic. 
Trade for snowmobile, motor. 
cycle, 4 -wheeler or ? (815) 
338-8925. 

TRANS AM, RAM AIR 1998 
PonfJac. 5,000 miles, rare 6- 
speed, 535,000/bost. (414) 
889-6206. 



For More 
Classifieds, 
See Page 10 



__£_ 



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~i--.-V~\i 



THIS WEEK'S DRIVE-AWAY SPECIALS 




0DN7 GET LESS BUICK OR CHRYSLER THAN YOU BARGAINED FOR. 




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FROM KNAUZ: 

/ -^;:^s_r^_L^ ! *^___^_ r »v 



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'98 Buick Park Avenue 

Mirj-Blue/Blue, Loaded! MSRP $34,135. Knauz Price $27,589' 

'98 Buick Park Avenue 

Twilight Blue/Blue. Loaded! MSRP $34,135, Knauz Price 527,589* 

'98 Buick Park Avenue 

White/Grey. Loaded! MSRP $34,310. Knauz Price $27,599' 

"98 Buick Park Avenue Ultra 

Red/Taupe, Loaded! MSRP $37,485, Knauz Price $30,599' 

'98 Buick Park Avenue Ultra 

Blue/Taupe, Loaded! MSRP $37,485, Knauz Price $30,599' 

'98 Buick Park Avenue Ultra 

Black/Taupe, Loaded! MSPR $37,485, Knauz Price $30,599' 

'98 Buick Park Avenue Ultra 

White/Taupe, Loaded! MSRP $38,180, Knauz Price $31,499' 

'99 Buick Century Custom 

Sand/Taupe, Loaded! MSRP $19,830, Knauz Price $18,599' 

'99 Buick LeSabre Custom 

Em. Green/Taupe, Loaded! MSRP $25,183. Knauz Price $21,599' 

'99 Buick LeSabre Ltd. 

Beige/Beige, Loaded! MSRP $25,990, Knauz Price $22,299' 

'99 Buick Park Avenue 

White/Blue, Loaded! MSRP $33,748, Knauz Price $29,999' 



CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH © 

'98 Chrysler Concorde LX '99 Chrysler TWn & Cntry Ltd. 

Candy Apple/Agate. Loaded! MSRP Candy Apple/Camel, Loaded! MSRP 
$23,920, Knauz Price $21,299" $34,31 5, Knauz Price $29,299*" 

'98 Chrysler Concorde LX '99 Chrysler Twn & Cntry Ltd. AWD 

Champaign/Camel, Loaded! MSRP Siate/Cameh Loaded! MSRP 
$23,81 0, Knauz Price $21,699** $36,620, Knauz Price $30,989"* 

'98 Chrysler Sebring Convert JXI »99 Chrysler 3COM 

Candy Apple/Camel, Loaded! MSRP Cinnamon/Lt. Pearl, Loaded! MSRP 
$27,980, Knauz Price $23,599** $31 ,270, Knauz Price - SAVE! 



'98 Chrylser Sebring Convert JXI 
Champaign/Camel, Loaded! MSRP 
$27,595, Knauz Price $23,599** 

'98 Chrysler Sebring Convert JXI 
White/Camel, Loaded! MSRP 
$27,595. Knauz Price $23,599** 

'99 Chrysler Sebring LXI 

Black/Camel, Loaded! MSRP 
$23,325, Knauz Price $19,989" 

'99 Chrysler Town & Country LXi 

White/Camel. Loaded! MSRP 
$32,640, Knauz Price $27,999"' 



'99 Chrysler LHS 

Platinum/Agate, Loaded! MSRP 
$30,1 10, Knauz Price $28,599 

'99 Plymouth Neon 

Platinum/Agate, Loaded! MSRP 
$15,370, Knauz Price $12,999" 

'99 Plymouth Grand Voyager 

Green/Fern, Loaded! MSRP $22,405, 
Knauz Price $18,999*" 

'99 Plymouth Grand Voyager SE 

Cranberry/Grey. Loaded! MSRP 
$25,570, Knauz Price $21,899'" 




OF LAKE FOREST 

-2__--_U_?fiOA _ hc\aa m __f-^ __5_jsbk 

"raBtesSHH! • 1 044 N. Western Ave. 




• _, _ ; _ 

•a! 

- - 



•■-.---• 



3 Deorpath Rd. 



Excludes an taxes, Scenses fees & $40 doc 
fee. •Factory _ $500 AARP rebate applied 
"Rebates & $400 college grad rebates 
applied. "Rebates applied, factory loyalty 
rebate applied. See Dealer tor details. 



m 





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86 Lincoln Town Car. '"So'nnn 

88 Chevy Beretta .......^r'r _ _ 

91 Chevy Corsica.™*^ 

92 Eagle Summit 

92 Saturn 5C2.. ..,....,.........— - 

95 Chevy Corsica..., , 

93 Ford Thunderbird.......™..... 

93 Ford Escort Wagon 

95 Plymouth Voyager. 

93 Geo Tracker 4X4 „ 

95 Chevy Corsica... 

94 Pontiac Grand Am SE. 



15,990 
"15,990 
'*6,990 
'^6,990 
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s 6,990 
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$ 7 9Q0 

95 Geo Prian synqn 

94 Olds Cullass Supreme SL ' i w v 

sy qqn 

94 Chevy S-10 Pick-Up ,.... / 1 3 ^ 

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95 Chevy S-10 Extended Cab..... u i ;7C?u 

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95 Pontiac Grand Am SL u i a3U 

s 9 990 

96 Ford Probe SE ,...........*■' f*f 

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95 Chevy Lumina EPV Van a ' ac7U 

96 Pontiac Firebird... ' U 'X„^ 

93 Chevy Cavalier Z-24 Com. ' 

95 Pontiac Transport 

94 Clievy G-20 Conv. Van... 



s 1 0,990 
s 1 0,990 



97 Pontiac Sunfire Coupe. 11 ,490 

95 Honda Accord EX .?1 1 ,990 

94 Chrysler Town & Country.... — ,1 2,990 

95 Nissan Maxima. 1 Z,y9U 

95 Chevy Explorer Conversion Van 1 2,991) 

97 Chevy Lumtoa......» ltj9yU 

93 Chevy K1S00 Z-71 ?1 3,990 

98 Chevy Mallbu < ?1 3,990 

98 Chevy Lumina.., 13,990 

97 Pontiac Grand Am GT.?1 3,990 
95 S-Blazer LS 4X4 ...?1 4,990 



93 GMC Suburban ?1 4,990 

95 GMC Safari AWD,.„ Jl 4,-990 

97 Jeep Wrangler SL .?1 4,990 

96 Ford Explorer Sport. 1 1 5,990 

96 GMC Safari AWD ....?1 5,990 

96 Chevy G-20 Conversion Van J1 6,990 

97 Chevy Astro Conv Van .?1 6,990 

98 Pontiac Firebird < »1 6,990 

98 Chevy Astro Conv. Van .?1 7,990 

97 Chevy C1500 Ext Cab.....? 17,990 
93 Cadillac Eidorado.............?1 7,990 



97 Chevy Full Size Ext Cab..-.?1 8,990 
95 Chevy Z71 4X4 Ext Cabt~J1 8,990 
97 Chevy S-10 Blazer. - $ 1 9,990 

97 Chevy Z71 4X4 Ext CaH. ~?22,990 

98 Chevy Z71 4X4 Ext CabuJ24,990 

97 Chevy 3500 4X4, Extended Cab, Dually, 
One of a Kind MliSt See! 

98 Dodge 3500 Dually Dtese!.?27,990 

97 Cadillac Seville STS — ?31 ,990 

98 Ford Explorer Eddie Bauer. -?32,990 
98 Chevy Corvette Pace Car... J43,990 



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.■ 



Mi 



:■ 



10 /Lakeland Newspapers 



. i » ■ - . 



November 20, 1998 



I 

I, 



Auto Marketplace Classifieds 



VOLVO 1988 240 WAGON. 
4-speod with ovordrivQ, new 
(Ires, good condition, S2.000. 
(847) 746-9363. 



Classic/Antique Cars 



RAMBLER 1837 CLAS- 
SIC, needs work, $500/best. 
(414) 657-3058 8 her 4pm 



Service &Pirts 



ARE WHEELS. SET of (our 
American Racing Equipment 
15x8, GM bolt pattern. True 
spoked wheels. Good shape, 
$150.(847) 548-1115. 

BMW WHEELS SET OF 
FOUR, to tit 3, 5. 6. 7, 8 ser- 
ies. MHIe Mlglia 5 spoke 
wheels with Yokohama AVS 
tiros. 50% tread led, wheels In 
good shape, $700. (847) 548- 
1115. 

CLASSIC QUARTER 

PANEL SALE. Mustang. Cam- 
aro, Nova. Chevelle, Cutlass. 
Mopars, Pontlac, Chevrolet, 
morel TRUCK PANS. FLOOR 
PANS. DOORS. FENDERS. 
BUMPERS. Now and Califor- 
nia. Rust free. MARK'S PLAT- 
ING & SUPPLY 217-624-6184 

TRUCK PARTS (1) 1988 
GMC 8ft. truck bed complete. 
S375/besl Contact Terry 
(8471 255-9525 



NISSAN 1995 QUEST XE. 
7-passenger with air. tilt, cas- 
sette, overdrive and new tires, 
in great condition. (414) 
654-2450. 

OLDS 1994 SILHOUETTE 

MINIVAN, $9,680 (847) 244- 
1010. 

PLYMOUTH 1985 MINI 
VAN, 83K miles. S3.200/best. 
(414) 551-7994. 

PLYMOUTH 1995 VOYAO- 
ER, S8.595. (847) 587-6473. 

PLYMOUTH 1996 VOYAG- 
ER SE, $14,995. 847) 362- 
3800. 

PLYMOUTH 1999 GRAND 
VOYAGER. $18,999. (847) 
234-2800 



Trucks/TraJlers 



Four Wheel Drive 



CHEVY 1988 CONVER- 
SION VAN, 75K miles. A/C. 
AM/FM cassette, low pack 
ago. S4.000/besi Days (847) 
358 8008, evenings (B47) 
587-5592. Kon 

CHEVY 1992 LUMINA 

AP V S6.995 (847) 395 3700 

CHEVY 1993 G20 CON 
VtnsiQN VAN. $6,225 (6*7) 
2*« <oio ^_ 

CHEVY 1993 LUMINA 
AP. $7,995 (847) 5B7 3300 

GRAND CARAVAN LE 
19««i $14 995 ,84 m Mi' 
6473 



CHEVROLET 1995 BLAZ- 
ER 4x4. $15,995. (847) 362 

3800. 

CHEVY 1991 BLAZER 2- 
door, 4x4. A/T. 4.3L V6, sport 
package. $6,200. (847) 
382-3425 

CHEVY 1991 S-10 BLAZ- 
ER. 4WD, automatic. 2-doof, 
A/C, all power. $6,000 (847) 
746-8579 

FORD 1999 EXPLORER 
SPORT. $17,995 (847) 336 
2340 

JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE 
LIMITED 1996, $20,995 
(847) 336 2340 

JEEP WRANGLER 1997, 
$ 12.900 (847) 336-2340 

LIKE NEW, 1996 GEO 
METRO LSI. 2-dOO' hatch- 
hack. 4 -cylinder. 6.000 miles. 

2yis old. all options, alarm. 

phone. S7,900/best (84 7) 
5dB 7844 



To advertise in 

this section, call 

(847) 223-81 6 1 



1976 FORD F-160 4x4. 
good running truck. $600/best. 
(847) 746-7634. 

CHEVY 1989 C-10 Custom 
Deluxe pickup. now 
llros/brakos/baltery, groal 
work truck, $3.000/bosi. Call 
after 6pm (B47) 358-7573 ask 
for Rich, days (847) 356-2213 
Walter. 

CHEVY 1994 S-10 PAJ 4x4. 
$11.100.(847)338-2340. 

CHEVY 1994 S-10 PICKUP, 
$5,995. (847) 395-3600. 

CHEVY 1996 S-10 SPORT 
SIDE, 4-cylindor, 5-Bpood, air, 
custom wheels, power steer- 

ing/brakos. 8,500 miles, 
$11,000. (815) 943-4757 
after 6pm. 

DODGE 1992 DAKOTA 
CLUB CAB. $7,995. (847) 362- 

3800. 

DODGE 1993 DAKOTA, 
$5,995. (647) 395-3700. 

DODGE 1994 DAKOTA 
SLT, $5,545. (847) 587-6473. 

FORD 1984 VAN WORK 
TRUCK, hoavy duty, 6-cy- 
Under, very excellent runner, 
all new parts, $700/besl. (847) 
395-6088. 

FORD 1969 F-150 TRUCK, 
with cap, good condition, 
$5.500/best. (847) 438-9752. 

FORD 1989 RANGER 4x4 
Ext. cab. $3,695. (847) 395- 

3700. 

FORD 1991 RANGER XLT 
PICKUP, $3,895 (847) 244- 
1010 

FORD 1993 RANGER 4x4. 
S9.995. 847) 362-3800 

FORD 1996 RANGER XLT. 
$7,995 (847) 587 6473 

FORD F-150 1992, 6 cylin- 
der, slick, with air, AM/FM cas- 
sette, low mileage, 
$6.500 'DOS! (84 7) 356-5949 

NISSAN 1996 PICKUP, 
56.627 <B«7) 587 6473 



ifSrariBfiSS 



mmm 



net Direct 



M? 



"**■'■ y v^ - ■ ■ ■ I 

— Vtf ; f 




Acuro of Libsrtyville 

1620 S. Milwaukee Ave., Libertyville 
680-7333 

Pouly Acura 

Routei 41 & 22. Highland Park 

433-8200 



© 



• Karl Knouz Motors 
407 Skokie Volley Hwy. Loke Bluff 
604-5000 



• Anthony Pontioc/ 
GMC Truck/Buick 

2777 Belvidere ltd (Ste i?0|. Woulegan 
244-1010 

• Knouz of Lake Forest 

1044 N Weitern Ave .take Forest 
234-2800 

• Liberty Auto City 

1000 i Pork Ave . Libertyville 
3622683 

• Mitchell BuickOtdsmobile & 
GMC Truck 

903 N Front Street. McHenry 
(815) 385 7200 

• Country Buick/Pontiac 
845 Mam Si , Anlioch 
395-4400 





• Weil Oldsmobile Cadillac Inc 
I0S0S Milwaukee Ave libertyville 
362 4100 

• Gory Long Pontine 
Cadillac Subaru 

1107 S Rout* 31. McHenry 
(815) 385 6000 

LHEVROUET 

• Bernard Chevrolet/lsuju 

1001 S Milwaukee Ave . Libertyville 
362 1400 

• Boehmer Chevrolet/Geo 

4 16 W liberty (Rte I7t>l Waucondo 
5262424 

• Classic Chevrolet Inc. 

4:5 H Green Bay Rd . Waukegan 
3364300 

• Gary Long Chevrolet, Geo 

110? 5 Route 3t. McHemy 

1815) 385 2100 
■ Kuy Chevrolet lnr 
iH N Route 12. lo. lake 
587 3300 

• Raymond Chevrolet 
Oldsmobile Inc 

HOW Lake it |Rte 1 7 J j Ani-r^H 
395 3600 

• Rockenbach Chevrolet 

I00O [ Belvidere Rd , Groyslake 
223-8651 

• Shepord Chevrolet 

930 Cornoge Ln , Loke [Hull 
234 7900 




• Knauz of Loke forest 

1044 N Western Ave . Loke ioiesi 
234 2800 

• Lake County Chrysler Plymouth 
540 S Green Day Rd . Waulegon 
336-4500 

■ Lake Villa Chrysler Plymouth 
Jeep/Eagle 

1 30 Cedar Ave , Lake Villa 
3562530 

• Sandy McKie & Sons 
Chrysler-Plymouth Dodge Truck 
91 S Route 12. For Lake 
587-6471 

» Sunnyside Dodge Chrysler- 
Plymouth 

4810 W. Elm St., McHenry 
(815)385-7220 




Antioch Dodge 

105 Rte. 83. Antioch 

395-0200 

Fohrmon Auto Mart 

2725 Belvidere Rd.. Waukegan 

336-3510 

Miller-Krueger Dodge 
119 N. Milwaukee Ave., Libertyville 
362-3800 

Sondy McKie & Sons 
Chrysler-Plymouth Dodge Truck 
91 S. Route 12, Fox Lake 
587-6471 

Sunnyside Dodge-Chrysler- 
Plymouth 

4810 W. Elm St., McHenry 
(815) 3857220 



• Buss Ford 
3925 W Route 120, McHenry 
(815) 385-2000 

■ Fox Lake Ford-Mercury Inc 
90 S Route 12. Foi Lake 
587-3400 

• Lyons-Ryan Ford 

104 W Route 173, Antioch 
395-3900 

• Celoui Ford 

3 100 Grand Ave (Rlt 137). Waulegon 
336-2340 

• Sessler Ford Inc. 

1010 S Milwaukee Aw, Liber tywlle 
3624550 

• Victor Ford 

Route 17 (N ot Rte 176), Waucondo 
5265541 

GMC 

• Anthony Pontioc/GMC/Buick 
7727 Betvidert Rd , WouVegon 
244-1010 

• Mitchell Buick Oldsmobile & 
GMC Truck 

903 N Front Street. McHenry 
(815)385-7200 

• Patrick Pontiac-GMC Truck Inc 
1120 S Milwaukee Ave . Libertyville 

680-500Q 

■ Podersen GMC Truck 
Cornen of Rtet 45 & 173. Antioch 
3953700 



• Knouz Continental Motors 
407 Skokie Hwy. Lake Bluff 
234-1700 




• Pouly Hondo 

till S. Milwoukte Ave , Libertyville 
362-4300 

• Rosen Hondo 

Rte 137 (Grand Ave ), Gurnee 
623-7673 




• Liberty Auto City 
1000 I Pork Ave (1/61. Libertyville 
360-2683 

■ Gurnee Hyundai VW-Otds 
Rte i\ & Washington St GurnM.Woulegon 

249-1300 



• Fields Infmiti 

H? 1 S Milwaukee Ave libertyville 
362 9200 



ISUZU 



• Bernard Chevralet/lsuzu 

1001 5 Milwaukee Ave. Libertyville 
362 1400 

• Jim M iady Oldsmobile Isuzu & Nisson 
'j(i56 NW Hwy, Crystal Lake 
iB00| 566 5239 



Jeep. 



• Country Jeep-Eogle 

301/ W Route 120. McHenry 

(Bib) 3639999 

• Delf's Jeep 

15: I Belv.iicu- Rd Wculegnr. 

623 149? 

• Lake Villa Chrysler Plymouth Jeep f ogle 

UOCeud- Ave lukeV.lia 
356 2530 

• Liberty Jeep Lagle 

1000 £ Pork Ave, Libertyville 
362 2683 



♦ Land Rover of Loke Bluff 
3/5 N Skokie Hwy. Loke BM! 
604 8100 



MP 



• Fox Loke Ford/Mercury 
90 S Route IS, f on Lake 
587-3400 

• Libertyville Lincoln/Mercury Inc 
941 S Milwaukee Ave , Libertyville 
367-1700 

• Lyons Ryan Fard-bncolnMercury Inc 
104 W Route 173. Antioch 
395-3900 

• Don fvkCue Lincoln-Mercury Inc. 
660 W. NW Hwy.. Barrmglon 
382-5600 

• Mitchell-Potts Lincoln/Mercury 
907 N. From St.. McHenry 

(815) 385-0403 

• Rosen Lincoln-Mercury 

100 N. Green Bay Rd Waukeqon 
623-7673 



• Libertyville Auto City 
1000 E. Park Ave. Libertyville 
362-2683 

* Rosen Moido 

100 N. Green Boy Rd Waukoqan 
662-2400 



A 






Libertyville Mitsubishi 

1119 S Milwaukee Ave, Ubertyvillt 

816-6660 




• Liberty Nissan Kio Volkswagen 
971 S. Milwaukee Ave., Libertyville 
680-8000 

• Union Nissan 

33 15 Grand Ave (Rte 137). Waukegan 
244-8000 

(22 Oldsmotrile 

■ Gurnee Olds VW/Hyundoi 

Hit 41 j, Washington St. Gum*t/W<)uktoori 

249-1300 

• Mitchell 8uick Oldsmobile & 
GMC Truck 

903 N Front Street, McHenry 

(815)385 7200 

• Raymond Chevrolet/ 
Oldsmobile Inc. 

120 W Route 173. Ant.oth 
3953600 

• Weil Oldsmobile/Cadillac Inc. 
1050 S Milwoukee Ave . Libertyville 
3624100 

y PON TIAC 

• Anthony Pontioc/GMC Truck/Buick 
2727 Be Mdert Rd (Rte 120), Waulegon 
244-1010 

■ Gary Long Pontiac Cadillac 
& Subaru 

1107 S Route 31. McHenry 
(815)385-6000 

• Patrick Pontioc GMC Truck Inc. 

1120 S Milwaukee Ave . Libertyville 
680-5000 

• Country Pontrac/Buick 
B45 Mam Street, Antioch 
395-4400 




SATUtN. 

« Solum of Libertyville 

1160 S Milwaukee Ave. Libertyville 

362-6600 * 
• Saturn of Waukegan 

500 S Green Bay Rd Waukegan 

360 5000 




* Gory Lang Pontiac Cadillac Subaru 
11115 Route 31. McHenr, 
(815) 3856000 

• Liberty Subaru 

1000 [ Park Ave. lineriyviiie 
362 2683 



$ SUZUKI 

\-k jlhlifV VthuinuiwHk " 

• Liberty Auto City 

1000 I Pork Ave . 1 1 76| Libertyville 
3622683 

® TOYOTA 

• Clossic Toyota 

475 S Green Bay Rd . Waukegon 
336-4300 

• Pouly Toyota 

S417 NW Hwy. Crystal Lake 
(815)459 7100 



FahrvergnuGIN 

Liberty Nisson Volkswagen/Kio 
921 S, Milwaukee Ave., Libertyville 
680-8000 

Gurnee VW Olds Hyundai 
Hit 41 & Washington St , GumeeAVoutegon 
249-1300 



VOWO 

Fields Volvo 

H2t S Milwaukee Ave., Libertyville 

3629200 



It ' 






November 20< 1998 



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AUTO MARKETPLACE 



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This year, at the Illinois Press Association Awards, 

Lakeland Newspapers brought back 

an arm load of honors- 11 in all— 

which is just one more accolade that tells us 

you are reading a quality product each week. 



Quotes from 

NEWSPAPER DESIGN 

FIRST PLACE: 



Best of the Press: 

NEWS STORY 

FIRST PLACE: 



JHUJNOtS PR€SS 

■ b^H ii traim 



LIFESTYLE SECTION 

FIRST PLACE: 



v 



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LffiERTYVELLE NEW; 




CnhUigARiKvUiiil 
nttiiigio happen 






CHmhforacurc ; 






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"Great Layout, 
excellent choice of 
body copy and 
headline fonts. Clean 
appearance, good use 
or color overall. Ads 
offer a variety of 
typography and art 
styles. Local news 
attractively packaged 
and emphasized 
made this entry stand 
out among the 
competition. 
Congratulations to 
a staff who obviously 
cares about the 
community!" 



imrafyvilLENEWS 

liCflS English tcadicr tired 



Tin' art of 
entertainment 







ae ii i'" 1 ggg 



LCHS English 

teacherfired, 

Jason J. King, 

Leon Filas 

"Well-written, tells 
a compelling story. 
Good use ofthe 
teacher's letter 
attempting to explain 
himself. Great job 
on a sensitive topic 
that must have had 
'everyone in the 
community talking." 



LakeLife" b 




Living History 



Lakelife Section* 

'Very high quality; 
design is well though? 
out and clean, 
listings are broken 
up by mini-stories, 
good features and 
columns." 




THIRD PLACE: 

tutorial Cartoon —Tom Beck 

^c^turemuBlneBsR€portlns-Raspbeny preserves, 
^ Elizabeth Eaken 

lriglnalColumn-Li/<*a Bear, Donna Abear 



HONORABLE MENTION: 

. Agriculture/Business Reportlng-Farr* home • Sports Story-Mr. 900 Brendan O'Neill 
beats reaper, Kenneth Patchen • Sports Column-Jn the Trenches, 



• Feature Story— Executive Orders, Leon Filas 

• Feature Photography— Kelly Argis scoffs 

ata kiss..., Sandy Bressner 



Brendan O'Neill, Leon Filas 



** 



__■-■- _ ■ ■ ■ . ' • 



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1 D-1 2 7 Lakeland Newspapers 



AUTO MARKETPLACE 



'• '."'"■';'-"■ ■ ■_ ;/■•■ £".'*'#?■' 



. •mwtibei t 2d; : 1998 



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MSRP $24,340 

MiDer-Krueger Discount -S2.195 

Rebate _§522 

College Grad Rebate (It qualified) S400 

,21,245 



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power locks, tilt, cruise, AM/FM cassette, rear defogger, 
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Miller-Krueger Discount ~T>™ 

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College Grad Rebate (If qualified) -S400 

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BBATC> 
NEW , 
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Automatic, air conditioning, power 

windows, power locks, tilt, cruise, 

power mirrors, 16 in. tires,AM/FM 

stereo cassette, 6 speakers, 

cargo net 4 more Stk#e-2S4 

MSRP 518,500 

Miller-Kmeger Discount -Si ,349 

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College Grad Rebate (If qualified) -$400 







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full sized spare, traction control, demo & more 
StkSB-562 



MSRP 

Miller-Krueger Discount 
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MSRP 

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Rshsts 

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(If qualified) 



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imsrp; 

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MINI VANS & TRUCKS 



CARS & SPORT UTILITIES 



»„■"#*■*<■.» *,"- if;T 




1993 OLDSMOBILE 
BRAVADA 

Loaded, "Extra Clean" 




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GRAND AM 

V6. Full Power, "Extra Clean" 




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1994 DODGE 
INTREPID 

Full Power, White. 



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1995 CHEVROLET 
BLAZER 4x4 

Loaded, "LT Pkg." 

^15,995 



1993 MERCURY 
SABLE 

Full Power, "Sharp". 

$g 



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1993 JEEP GRAND 
CHEROKEE LAREDO 

Full power, under 47,000, "Extra Clean" 




1993 DODGE 
INTREPID ES 

Full Power, Green, Low Miles. 

$ 



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■:■ ■ 



1993 FORD 
RANGER 4x4 

V6, Full Power, "XLT" 

1992 DODGE DAKOTA, „^ M 
CLUB CAB $J@86 

Shwp Truck I * IV 

1994 DODGE 
SHADOW ES 

V6. AT, AC, A Mora. 
Unver 33,000 Miles 







1998 DODGE RAH #M Aa , 
QUAD CAB 4x4 $)] fitf 

Loaded fi *l ' '« 



>, Dull AC * If I IV 



1998 DODGE GRAN 
CARAVAN 

Loaded, Quids, 

. 1996 PLYMOUTH 
mm I VOYAGER SE Sjfl 0i? 

I 7 7 V I Ralleya Pko". Full Power ■ "f * * * 




'~\ CS* Af 



1994 CHEVY 
CAVALIER RS 

VS, Full Power, "Sharp" 




Loade "riSus, Duel AC 

1998 DODGE 
STRATUS ES 

VS, Full Power . . . 

1997 DODGE M ^-^ 

LowMlk. IVf77# 



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1996 RAM 
4x4 "SLT" 

Full Power, Sharp 



1998 
NEON 

AT, AC, stereo & more. 




1996 CHEVY 
SUBURBAN 4x4 LT 

Loaded, leather & m ore; -- 

:6,49i 



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Includes $2000 Rabaleand $400 College Grad Rebate Plus tax. &*£ flfe'md W3» jfajfe - : 




50 Malibus 




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Itrucks 

'93GMC$iemi$L£PflJ ExtCab. 

'98 Ford Ranger XLTP/UExtCab 4n4. 

'93 Nissan King Cab 4x4 SE V6. 

'92 ChtvroM ISOOSihnrado PIU 

'94FordF-3SOP/U 

>97 Chevy S- 1 Ext Cab 4x4 

'92ChtvyS'l(f ExtCab 4x4 

'94 Ford Ranger XWP/V 

'96 Dodge Dakota P/Up 

>94ChtvyK2SO04x4ExtCab 

•92FordF1SOXLTP/U 

'96 Dodge Ram SiT PW ' 

>97Chevro!elS-10P/VP SpartBaxil 



$12,990 

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COUPES & SEDANS 

V2Buld(RoadmasterlTD.Shaip! 

f 90Pont}acBonneviHetE 

'93 Toyota Corolla Red&Reodyf 

'94 Chevy Btntta Auto,aJc,tsal 

•97HondaCMcEXm. 

•94 Chevrolet Cavalier 2dr. 

*96 Acuta Integra 

'97 Plymouth Neon 4df. BtucLoadedl 

'92MazdaMX3V6 

*96 Honda Accord 

*97 Plymouth Breexe 

"95 Ford Contour 

'96 Chevrolet Corsica 

t 96FordThund«rblrd Loaded sharp 

•92 Lincoln Mark 7 ISC 

'97ToyotaCamryLE 

"95 Pontioc Bonneville SSB Like Brand Newt 



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$14090 

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$10090 

$8090 

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$8090 

$15090 

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Wkm 



1m 

U !-i % -if* '^1 



I '94 Ford F350 Crew Cab Dually 

WE CARRY Commercial Thicks, Cargo Vans, Hi-Cubes, Plows, Salt-Spreaders, and Dumps 



SUVS&VANS 

*95Jeep Wrangler Hard Top 
"96 Chevy Astro Conv. Van 
'94 Jeep Cherokee Laredo 
'90 CMC Suburban 
'94 Chevrolet KSlaxer 
'92 Ford Winnebago Conv. Van 
'96 Dodge Grand Caravan IE 
'94Toyota4-RurinmrSR5 V6,4x4lt 
•91 Ford Aerostat AWD Van 
'94 Chevy S-10 Blazer 4dt. Loaded. 
>9I Ford Bronco Eddie Bauer 
*93 Plymouth Grand Voyager White, loaded, sharpl 
. '93 Chevrolet Suburban 4x4 
'90 FordAeroMtarVen 
'92 Jeep Cherokee 
■97 Ford Expedition Eddie Bauer 
,*91 Toyota Previa Low Miles! 
«M Chev y Suburban 4x4 Super cte g ?^^^ M _ rf1 ,__ 



512,990 

$15,990 

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$17,990 

$10,990 

MUSTSEE 

$16,990 

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$8,990 

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$14,990 

$5,990 

$6,990 

$29,990 

$11,990 

$19,990 



•87 Chevy Corvette Conv't Red. mint 38K miles, 

'91 PontfacSunblrd Conv't Redsharp. 

'92 Chevy Cavalier 224 Sporty, dark blue. 

•92 Ford Mustang Conv't 

'94 Ford Probe 

'94 Chevy Beretta 

•94 Toyota Celkxt 

'81 Chevrolet Corvette Super Oean! 

'84 Chevy Corvette Blue forYou! Low few miles!! 

*94 Chevrolet Beretta 226 

•96 Ford Mustang Alhys. loaded, red 

•96 Mitsubishi Edipse 

•97 Chevy Comoro Cpe. Block Beauty. 

•97 Chevy Comoro Conv't Sharp! 

WChw2Ewfl^PrfrOrtvm.3TDCH(Xl^Save7housOT MUSTSEB 

•92CadlllacManteHardTopConv^ 922,795 



WOW! 

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MUSTSEE 

1 $4995 

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D14 f Lakeland Newspapers 



AUTO MARKETPLACE 



November 20, 1998 




I »" d ,0 ! He**'**"- 




and a 11 





Lakeland Newspapers 



ynamite 
ining &L 
iscounts 



*\\ 




Subscribe today for 1 year and receive your very own 
Lakeland Newspapers' 3D Card absolutely J? ' JtClLVXiil I 
The 3D Card is valued at over $150 and is full of money 

saving discounts! ! Supplies are limited, 
So Call Today At (847) 740-4035!! 




-Hut. 




Yes, I'd like to receive 52 weeks off my 
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Hy 3D Card is my gift for subscribing. 



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THE WTJ/!/ 



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FQI LAKE QtSCOUHT — --S577 

REBATE li..«g 

COLLEGE GR^D REBATE-.. ^-^CO 



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1998 







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I 




By JOHN ROSZKOWSKJ 
City Editor 

TWo strip ctubs end adult book- 
stores in Lake County are challenging 
the constitutionality of a new, restric- 
tive adult entertainment ordinance. 

A lawsuit challenging the consti- 
tutionality of the new ordinance was 
filed earlier this month in Lake Coun- 
ty Circuit Court by Chicago attorney 
Michael Null. 

Null filed the suit on behalf of two 
strip clubs, Baby Dolls and Dancers, 
and two adult bookstores, 41 News 
and Video Magic. 

The ordinance was adopted by 
the County Board in February and 
was scheduled to take effect Nov. 1 1 , 
but enforcement of the ordinance has 
been delayed pending court review. 

"We're looking for an injunction 
to prevent them (the county) from 
enforcing that ordinance and for the 
courts to declare it unconstitutional," 
Null said of the lawsuit. 

Lake County Assistant State's At- 
torney Mitch Hoffman said the coun- 
ty Intends to vigorously defend the 
lawsuit and "we're keeping our en- 
forcement options open." 

... Hoffman said. the ordinance re- 
quires adult entertainment business- 
es like the strip clubs to be licensed to 
operate in the county and to comply 
with the new regulations. 

Hoffman said the deadline to ob- 
tain such a license was Nov. 1 J and 
"none of them have done that so far." 



THIS 
WEEK 


FAIR WARNING 


'Sjjfcis Jjflk. ''^9Eb 


Avoid the 
fifteen 

factors for 
failure 

PLEASE 

SEE 
PAGE C7 



UNITED PLEDGE 

Trustmark employee pledge 

more than $265,000 

to United Way 

PLEASE SEE 
PAGE C7 



JUST IN TIME 

See the Island Foods 

pull-out section 

for Thanksgiving 

PLEASE SEE 
PAGE CIS 



"We may move for an injunction 
that they not be allowed to operate 
until such time they are licensed," he 
said. At present, the cluba remain 
open, however. 

Hoffman said he could not com- 
ment further on what the county's 
plans are since the matter Is pending 
before the courts. 

The new ordinance places sever- 
al new regulations on the strip dubs, 
including a ban on nude dancing and 
lap and table dances. It also provides 
for a midnight closing time. 

Null said the new ordinance 
would have essentially put the clubs 
out of business. "Who's going to come 
to a gentlemen's club unless there's 
nude dancing?" he said. 

Null said the ordinance also af- 
fects adult bookstores because it 
would require doors to be removed 
from movie video viewing booths, 
which he said represents an invasion 
of privacy. 

Baby Dolls and the two adult 
bookstores are located near the cor- 
ner of Routes 41 and 173. Dancers is 
located on Route 12 at Lake Cook 
Road. 

The new county ordinance was 
adopted by the County Board In Feb- 
ruary * upon the urging of several 
County Board members, including 
Diana O'Kelly (District 10- 
Mundelein). 

O'Kelly said she got involved after 

Please see NO NUDITY /CI 3 



Task force 
sets sites on 
university 

Seven sites on 
list for Lake 
County University 

ByJOHNROSZKOWSKl 
City Editor 

The field of potential sites for a 
new University Center of Lake Coun- 
ty has been narrowed to seven, with 
Waukegan, Grayslake, Abbott Park 
and Mundelein near the lop of the 
list. 

The University Center Task Force 
reviewed proposals of 15 potential 
sites in Lake County during its meet- 
ing on Nov. 12. 

After a presentation by the staff of 
the Lake County Planning and Devel- 
opment Department, the committee 
narrowed the field of sites to seven. 
The sites still under consideration 
are: 

• An industrial park in downtown 
Mundelein at 421 E. Hawley Street. 

• A site in Abbott Park near Route 
43 in unincorporated Libertyville 
Township. 

•The Lakehurst Shopping Center 

Please seeTASK FORCE /C13 







- 



Ryan LeMere, 2 , plays with some of his toy trains Tuesday afternoon; Ryan's Aunt Jan and The Blati- 
velt Family, on his father's side, are In a custody dispute over the toddler, whose father killed his 
mother and siblings before killing himself last May.— Pnoto by Sandy Bressner 

'My only preparation for parenting was a phone call' 





Aunts battle for custody of 2-year-old orphan 
left in tragic murder-suicide 



By RHONDA HETRICK BURKE 
Managing Editor 



Ryan LaMere likes Thomas the 
Tank Engine, Winnie the Pooh and 
gold fish crackers. 

Like most 2-year-olds, he likes to 
read Baby Disney Books, jump on the 
couch and help his "mom." 

But Ryan is not like most 2-year- 
olds. He was left an orphan when his 
father, Daniel LaMere, killed his 
mother, Nancy LaMere, half-brother, 
Alex Lowe, and sister, Lauren Mank 
before committing suicide last 
Memorial Day in their Gumee home. 

And now Ryan is the subject of a 
custody trial which pits his maternal 
aunt, Jan (who wishes not to use her 
last name) of Cook County against his 
paternal aunt Donna Blauvelt and 
her husband, Robert Blauvelt, of New 
Jersey, 

Jan has been caring for Ryan 
since the night the tragedy was dis- 
covered. 

It was Jan whom Gumee police 
called to take custody of Ryan that 
night. 

"The police were here telling me 
what had happened and while they 
were still here, the Gumee Police 
called and said Ryan was alive, would 
1 come and get him," she said. 

Ian said her whole world came 
crashing down that night. When she 
got Ryan from the Gumee Police all 
he had was a pair of pajamas and a 
sippy cup they had given him and a 
doll which belonged to his sister, Lau- 
ren. 

Friends went to the local While 
Hen and purchased diapers, food 
and other necessities to get them 
through the next couple of days. 
Since that night, Jan has taken each 



day one at a time. 

She has tried to get Ryan to call 
her Aunt Jan or Jammie, but he seems 
to prefer mom. 

"I finally gave up. It is too confus- 
ing for him, so he calls me mom," Jan 
said. 

Ian and the Blauvelts made their 
first appearance in court together, 
Friday, Nov. 13 and now await the 
custody trial to determine Ryan's fate. 

At issue is who will be a better 
parent for Ryan— Jan, a single 45- 
year-old or the Blauvelts, who are the 
parents of three honor roll children. 

Donna Blauvelt, 44, petitioned 
against Jan's request for permanent 
custody of Ryan, having never met 
him. 

Jan has been a familiar figure in 
Ryan's life since birth. The Blauvelts 
met the toddler for the first time, July 
18, nearly two months after the mur- 
der of his mother, sister and brother 
and the self-inflicted death of his fa- 
ther. 

The attorney for the Blauvelts, 
Patrick O'Day, disputes the fact Jan 
had a meaningful relationship with 
Ryan, prior to the murders. Jan re- 
mains firm. 

"I was there nearly every week," 
said Jan. "Alex was my godchild and 
Lauren called me her 'second mom.' 
I spoke with my sister, Nancy, on the 
phone often, 1 attended school func- 
tions. Nancy's neighbors knew who I 
was and saw my car there often." 

By contrast, the Blauvelts had 
never met Ryan's mother, sister or 
brother, even though Nancy and 
Daniel LaMere had been married for 
3 and one- half years when the mur- 
ders occurred. 

Jan questions how her relation- 
ship with Ryan can be disputed by 



the couple. 

The Blauvelts also charge that Jan 
is not capable of caring for Ryan 
property because she is currently not 
working and has had many jobs. 

"It is true, I am not working," Jan 
said. "I quit my job the next day (af- 
ter the deaths) because Ryan needed 
my immediate core. I quit working so 
I could nurture him and help him 
through this trauma and help him 
adjust to his new life and new envi- 
ronment" 

Jan doesn't feel the Blauvelts have 
been looking at the first months of 
the custody arrangement as a period 
of crisis management nor are they 
"being thankful, that I was able to do 
this for Ryan, and not even acknowl- 
edging the grief, I too was suffering 
because of the actions of Daniel 
LaMere. They chose instead to at- 
tack." 

Jan contends Ryan has been well- 

Please see RYAN /CI 3 



Contributions 

to the 
Ryan Parker 
LaMere fund 

may be 
forwarded to: 

Corns Bank 
125 McHenry Road 
Wheeling, IL 60090 

Attn: Judy Abruscato 
459-4000? 




."• :.::-'■■■ • -'■- ■'■■■ 

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November 20,1998 







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.■ 



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November 20, 1998 



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\ DIGEST OF STORIES MAKING HEADLINES THROUGHOUT OUR REGION 

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Grant to fund improvements 

Antlocb— Village officials have received a $172,100 grant 
from the Illinois Department of Natural Resources for the - 
downtown Willi am E Brook Wetland Sanctuary and Enter- 
tainment Center restoration project . 

The grant will supplement local private fund-raising and 
in -kind contributions by local businesses and community 
leaders. 

State Senator Adeline Geo-Karis provided key assistance 
to village officials to help them obtain the grant award. Com: 
munity Development Director Claude LeMere said, "Adeline 
Geo-Karis was a great help for obtaining this award." ' 

"Because of the tremendous community support and the 
dollars raised, plus all the In-kind donations that have been 
made, we were eligible for this grant," said LeMere. "The DNR 
grant is through the open space land acquisition and develop-, 
ment program" 

The grant will cover the cost of work related to such pro- 
ject features as the walking trail, parking lot, education center, 
rest rooms, lighting, and landscaping for the project 

Man arrested for selling badges 

Fox Lake— One man was arrested In connection with a 
money making scheme that police discovered while surfing 
the world wide web. 

According to police, Thomas Gunther, 54, of the 1000 
block of Tiverton Court in Schaumburg, was arrested for sell- 
ing police officer badges over a site on the internet. 

According to Fox Lake Police Chief Ed Gerretsen, a Fox 
Lake Police Badge was confiscated during the Chicago Police 
bust of Gunther, in which over 200 badges were discovered. 

"He had one of our badges, but It was not a stolen badge," 
Gerretsen said. The badge was a reproduction of one of our 
stars." 

According to reports, Gunther was arrested with badges 
from Schaumburg, Park Ridge, Hinsdale, Cicero, Palos Hills as 
well as the one star from Fox Lake. Also, two Chicago superin- 
tendent's stars, two police chaplain stars and other various se- 
curity badges were confiscated in the bust 

Railroad Club holds open house 

Waucerada— The Lake County Model Railroad Club is . 
holding its annual Fall Model Railroad Open House on Satur- 
day and Sunday, Nov. 21 and 22, from 1 1 a.m. to 5 p.m., at 107 

S. Main St >. ■ ■-■'.. ■:.~--is-\' ;?'.,-. 

, \ Admission is free, with donations welcome. .Enter at the 
rear entrance. The club formed hi January 1972 and presently 
has 18 members and approximately 2,000 feet of total track. 
The event includes the operation of the large HO scale 
HVaueonda Central Railroad, door prize raffles and railroad 
videos," said Joel Kirchner, vice president 

Jailed man faces more charges 

Island Lake— A second male victim has accused Steven 
L Horowitz, 33, of having sexually abused him three years 
ago, police said. Island Lake Police served new charges of ag- 
gravated criminal sexual abuse and criminal sexual abuse to 
Horowitz on Nov. 16 in McHenry County Jail, where he is be- 
ing held on $250,000 bond, awaiting a grand jury hearing Nov. 
19 and a preliminary court hearing Nov. 24. 

Horowitz, who was arrested Nov. 6, has been accused of 
having sexually abused two boys in his home, the first boy, 15, 
of Carol Stream, in May, and the second vicdm, now 18, of Is- 
land Lake, in the summer of 1995, police said. He is facing 
three counts of aggravated criminal sexual abuse and two 
counts of criminal sexual abuse. All five counts are Class 2 
Felonies, and each charge carries a penalty of 3 to 7 years in 

jiiii. 

Students asked to design logo 

Fox Lake — Officials are asking students of Grant Com- 
munity High School to come up with a new village logo to use 
on village letterhead and business cards. "We need some- 
thing that even if you didn't see 'Fox Lake,' you would know it 
represents Fox Lake," said Trustee John Erdman. 

Trustee Alan Prouty, a Grant student, is finalizing the con- 
test with Grant Superintendent Dr. John Benedetti. Students 
will have 45 days to enter the contest, which offers a $250 
scholarship for first place and a $100 scholarship for second 
place. 

The village board wiU likely review winning submissions 




WNBA here I come! 

Alexandria Dahtstrorn, 2, of Grayslake, puts on a drib- 
bling exhibition during halftime of the Mundelein- 
Grayslake girls basketball game Tuesday.— Staff pho- 
to 



■m.> 



injanuary. 

Grace to help genealogy research 

Richmond — The British Interest Group of Wisconsin and 
iUinois (BIGWILL), a socle ty for genealogists and family histori - 
ans, will hold a Research Day on Nov. 21 from 1 a.m until 
noon in the Grace Lutheran Church, 600 Broadway St., (Route 
173, just west of Route 12), in Richmond. 

Members will provide books and periodicals, microfiche 
and computer programs to aid in genealogical research for ar- 
eas in Ireland, "Wales, ScoUand and England. Whether you are 
a beginner or a "seasoned veteran," you are bound to find 
something of interest to help further your research. 

All interested persons are welcome and encouraged to at- 
tend. For further information regarding the organization, 
please contact Paul Milner (Illinois) at 823-4282 or Merilyn Ro- 
mani (Wisconsin) at (414) 728-2225. 

Christians gather for worship, meal 

Lake VUla—Calvary Christian Center will host a Thanks- 
giving meal Sunday, Nov. 22 from 12:30 to 2:30 p.m. for people 
and families. / 

The meal is served for those people who gather at the 10 
a.m. worship service and, thereby^eceive a ticket for die tradi- 
' tionai, free meal. j-ja 

It's been very warmryreceived," said Joan Kruger of Calvary 
Christian Center. "We plan for plenty." 

This year there will be a presentation by Congressman 
Philip M. Crane, of the 8th Congressional District, and singing 
by Valarie Thomas, of "The Power Crusades." 

Further information is available at the Calvary Christian 
Center, 356-6181 . The center is located on the north side of 
Monaville Road between Route 83 and Cedar Lake Road. 

Red Cross seeks volunteers, money 

Mundeleln — The American Red Cross Mundelein Service 



Center is working on Its annual "holiday stocking" project 
Stockings must be filled with hygeine I terns , gloves, hats, 
books, candy, and small toys which will then be given to orga- 
nizadons throughout Lake County. The stockings will then be 
distributed to children county-wide. 

"It's a real feel-good project" Carol Pfleffer, coordinator, 
said. ' : '■ ■ -■"■;' : -' '■"■•'^" 

■ Anyone who would like to make a donation should call 
Carol Pneffer at 949- 1000. 

Gas station offers free car wash 

Gurnee— Worth's Amoco & Car Wash, located at the cor- 
ner of Route 21 and Grand Avenue, will once again be offering 
free car wash tickets to patrons who donate a non- 
perishable food Item to be given to the C.O.O.L. Food 

Pantry. „, 

"It's a great opportunity for everyone who can do- 
nate a non-parishable item to share with those who 
need their help," Susan Schreiner, coordinator, said. 

The car wash tickets; valued at $6 apiece, will be given out 
on Nov. 28 from 10 am until 2 p.m. Patrons need not wait in 
line, as tickets will be given out which can be used anytime In 
the following two weeks. 

Car fire incidents multiply in RLB 

Round Lake Beach — No suspects have been nabbed in 
two separate car fire Incidents that occurred on Nov. 15 In 
Round Lake Beach. 

The first was a truck In flames and the second was an 
attempted arson on another truck. 

The first fire occurred at 1:37 p.m. in the 100 block of 
Woodland. Police and the Round Lake Area Fire Depart- 
ment responded to a report of a truck engulfed In 
flames. Three other vehicles parked near by, a Toyota 4- 
door, a Chevy truck, and a Dodge hatchback, were dam- 
aged before the blaze was put out. 

According to police reports, the driver of the truck 
could not think of anyone who would want to set fire to 
the truck. The driver had borrowed the vehicle from his 
cousin In order to move. 

The fire department Is Investigating possible arson. 

Park district obtains $200K grant 

lindcnhurst— State elected representatives, Linden - 
hurst Park District officials, and local officials have worked to- 
gether closely to secure a major State of Illinois grant to im - 
prove park and recreation opportunities. 

Undenhurst Park District has been awarded a $200,000 
matching State of Illinois Open Space Land Acquisition and 
Development Grant, OSLAD, park district officials were told 
Monday, Nov. 16. 

The grant is for the recreational development of Engle 
Memorial Community Park. 

According to Park District Board President Harry Omart- 
ian, the money will provide an asphalt pedestrian and bicycle 
trail system in the park and in adjacent Independence Park, a 
pavilion, a small amphitheater-style building and seating 
area, two horseshoe and a shuffle-board court area, a 28- 
space parking lot, and landscaping. 

The OSLAD grant, along with an earlier State of Illinois 
grant to fund creation of Millennium Park, has brought $ 1 
million worth of recreation and open space investment to 
park district residents and taxpayers. 

Lippert said that many groups worked together to acquire 
mis funding. State Senator Adeline Geo-Karis and State Rep- 
resentative Robert Churchill had "really come through*" for 
the park district with the funding process, according to Lip- 
pert. 

Dist. 70 receives $9,000 in grants 

Ubertyville— Fifteen grants, totaling more than $9,000, 
were awarded to LibertyvilJe Elementary District 70 for inno- 
vative programs designed by teachers. 

The grants were awarded by Partners for Excellence in Ed- 
ucation, a group of local businesses who donate time and 
money to die district. 

This is the fourth year the grants have been awarded. 
District 70 Superintendent Mark Friedman said the grants 
have definitely helped the district grow. 

"We have seen a lot of extension of our curriculum," he 
said. Friedman said the 15 grants awarded werea result of 20 
proposed programs. 




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SWINGIN* BABY] 

Lake County,ha8;SUccumed 
to the popularity; >; 
ofswingdaMg^v ; 
and area ciufeb^ast 

the music an^ dancing • 

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HOLIDAY 
ACTIVITIES 

/yea i residents 'provide* 
redpesarid fun activities for'v 
the holiday season 



HANUKKAH 

Often overshadowed by erirjstrnas, ; Hanukkati (s'celebrat- 



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ed by thousands of Lake County residents 



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C4/ Lakeland Newspapers 



OPINIONS 



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-••■*, 



November 20, 1998 



Lakeland Newspapers 

William H. Schroeder 

Publisher 



William M. Schroeder 

Praaldent/C.E.0, 



Neal Tucker 

Executive Edftor/Cofnpoatllon Mgr. 

Rhonda Hetrick Burke 

Managing Editor 

30 South Whitney St., Grayslake, Illinois 60030 
Tel: (047) 223-8101. E-mail: cdlt@lnd.com 



« _ _ w ^ ^ — »■._-._-_'_- - - . • - - 



EDITORIALS 



Lakefront's 
future impacts 
entire county 

Environmentalists and open space advocates studying the neg 
alive effects til die unstinting man h of urbanization in Lake 
( Ouniy kHJjj have been intrigued li\ lakcfmnl utilization. 
I li ! t.iii planner s. academics and naliae lovers as is iheu 
wont typically speak in vagaries, bill what they're really talking ahnut 
is unused spare (in the short's nl hike Michigan in U'aukegan and 
Niuiht hiragn. tiie/esiiluenlan industiial e< onnmy and sm iet\ thai 
has Kime in he lumped as the Rust Hell. 

A plain talking politician, ( uuniy Hoard ( ihnirman Huh ( irevcr. 
(jiiu-kly an through the conversational fog hankal a recent confer- 
ence railed lor considering a long range plan for hike County insiigat 
edhv tlu-npi'nlands I'rnjet i f j'tjng creation of new life for the lake 
liunt.is the "greatest thing to* happen in Lake County," Grever Ionised 
on now silent industrial prnpenv in \Vaukej;an and .North Chicago, 
(■till riy* llii- diean and nnalliai live landscape hc\'ond Sheridan lid. "a 
gold mine." 

Not everyone m iii'iidaiu e rushed in judgment asipiiiklvas 
( li.urinait (iievei toil ' is significant lhai i .rei-n f);iks Mavoi loin 
Adams, who also is oo-sidenl nt the lake t ounlY municipal league, 
urged support for i'>nlinued study ut how lakchnnt lehahililalinu 
would benefit ihe general \ ake County population 

Residents o| st enu j ounti v em ln\es like- 1 iawtlioi n U'ihkK and 
W.ulswruiliui Hahy Hi.runei agemiiimuins in ( iutnee and l.jhci 
iwille ma\ rjul n-adih .ippiei mv what llie planners ate talking ahnut 
Without intending to mei Mmplih a < oiuplex piohlem. we seei ical 
ingilcu |t>hsaiid.illnid,thle housing inUaukegan and Noitli Chicago 
as lessening pi essuie on highways, open space, si hnols and natural 
tesoimes elsewhere in the county. 

I (hvtously. lakehont i evil ali/al ion plays mil in many dillerent di 
rections. ( )pen lands wants Mgm it a try We say, "why not 7 " 

Teen Court 
aglow after 
four years 

Now in its fourth year of operation, the Northern Illinois 
Council on Alcoholism & Substance Abuse (NICASA) 
Teen Court continues to receive hfgh marks. 
Teen Court is a diversionary program for first -time, 
non- violent juvenile misdemeanor offenders. The program is 
sponsored by local police departments and ihe Lake County Sher- 
iff's office. Court is offered in Round Lake, Warren Township, Wau- 
conda Township and Lake Forest/1-ake Bluff. 

NICASA directors, representing Lake County citi/.ens in both 
the public and private sector, were pleased lo learn ihe results of a 
six month test survey completed earlier this year that 95 percent of 
teens sentenced in Teen Court learned how to make positive choic- 
es and that they understand they are responsible for their own deci- 
sions, good or bad. 

Not so surprising, parents of young persons brought before the 
court where other teens serve as jurors, solidly supporl Teen Court. 
Why shouldn't they? The innovative program wards off a record in 
the justice system. Professionals involved with Teen Court, who 
counsel jurors and fill the role of judge, and young people sitting in 
judgment of their peers, are enthusiastic about their participation. 
Associate Circuit Court Judge Margaret Mullen, chair of the Teen 
Court advisory committee, is deserving of special mention for going 
above and beyond the call of duty to make Teen Court an ongoing 
success. 

One more statistic to substantiate Teen Court success: The re- 
cidivism rate of the more than 200 young people appearing in Teen 
Court Is less than nine percent. 



u^coME^ 




1 



VIEWPOINT 



Candidates talk mush 
media reports trivia 



5 



Two high profile public fig- 
ures who approach life 
from opposite ends of the 
political speclrum ex- 
pressed remarkably similar views 
on the state ol public discourse to- 
da\ what public figures are talk- 
ing about and what the media re- 
ports. 

Columnist Robert Novak, 
whose conservative views spark 
television talk shows, and former 
U.S. Sen. Hill Bradley. Ihe New Jer- 
sey Democrat who is considering 
tunning for president, spoke al a 
recent meeting of newspaper exec- 
utives in Chicago. 

Bradley, a former college All- 
American and pro basketball star, 
lamented the fact that politicians 
don't speak their core convictions. 
"Candidates can't say what they re- 
ally believe," slated Novak, who has 
been covering American politics 
for 40 years. So they substitute 
personal attack, in his opinion. 

Both Novak and Bradley find 
the obscene amounts of money 
spent on campaigns distasteful. 
"Politics is a money game today. 
And M) second TV spois," asserted 
the columnist, who is a native of 
Juliet and a University of Illinois 
graduate. Bradley observed thai 
money dictates the kind of democ- 
racy American is getting today. 

The columnist and the politi- 
cians seemed lo be talking from 
the same page regarding ihe shal- 
lowness of media coverage and 
puhlic fickleness for burning is- 
sues. "Americans are remarkably 
passive," Bradley noted. 1 le said 
the media has "yielded to cultural 
forces trivializing and sensational- 
izing everything." Novak illustrat- 
ed a major shift in public attitudes 
toward Ihe two major parties. "In 



■"■ wit. *■ .-«*•♦.. «« 




BILL SCHROEDER 

Publisher 



I960, voters complained about 
tweedle dee and rweedle dum can- 
didates. In 1998 they complain 
that the parties are polarized. 
They wonder if the politicians can 
agree on anything." 

If candidates spoke forthrightly 
and the media reported these 
views fairly and accurately, might 
that not be a better course than the 
path now being followed? Another 
thought: Are the views of Novak 
and Bradley relevant to main 
street? Does the heavy air of non - 
sense and "nothing" hang in our 
community? 

Byway by the highway 

One of Lake County's best kept 
secrets for food and fun is a secret 
no more. The Shanty, Rle. 41 and 
Wadsworth Rd., is the place to he 
Monday nights where ihe main at- 
tractions are hearly food and spir- 
its, music by Cousin Bob and the 
Shanty Band — and no television! 
Owner Bob Stahl said a decision lo 
ban TV turned out to be a master 
stroke for Monday night business. 
Patrons, including a growing mini- 
ber of county polsand dignitaries 
(guess there's a difference) are en- 



joying the company and good 
times without TV Interference, 
Dan the Barman says the good 
times kick off at 6:30 p.m. Stahl 
doesn't have a dance floor, but he 
permits diners to sing along or 
push chairs back for a dance. 

Rethinking future 

State Rep. Cal Skinner Jr. (R- 
Crystal Lake), devoted to public 
service since a teenager, may be re- 
thinking his future even though he 
will be Installed for another term in 
January. Skinner resorted to a bar- 
rage of mail to debunk an unsub- 
stantiated 10-year-old charge that 
he sexually abused his young 
daughter during a previous mar- 
riage. Skinner called his campaign 
for re-election a "nightmare." Po- 
litical rough-housing at the nation- 
al level definitely is finding expres 
sion at local levels. 

Just for dogs 

Philip Bchun. founder of the 
TOPS Canine Grooming & Wellness 
Center, Grayslake, is putting the 
finishing touches on the nation's 
first underwater treadmill therapy 
facility for dogs. Underwater ther- 
apy is well established for humans 
and race horses, but never before 
available for dogs. Pets recovering 
from surgery or suffering old age 
aches can walk and wash away 
painful afflictions. Behun expects 
ihe underwater treadmill to attract 
national attention. 

One man's family 

Grandparents should never be 
at a loss for refrigerator art. Right 
now there's a self portrait by Erika 
and a house design by John adorn- 
ing the frige. Can't beat the artis- 
tic endeavors of the grandchildren. 



Guest commentaries welcome 

Lakeland Newspapers welcomes guest columns by our readers on topics of gen- 
eral interest. Anyone interested in writing a column can contact Publisher W.H. 
Schroeder at (847) 223-8161 . Submissions may be mailed c/o Lakeland News- 
papers, P.O. Box 268, Grayslake IL, 60030 or fax to (847) 223-881 p. Deadline is 
Friday at noon. 






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November 20, 1998 



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OPINIONS 



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iMkeland Newspapers / C5 






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PARTY 




PARTY LINES, THE LAKELAND NEWSPAPERS' COLUMN OF POLITICAL OPINION, 

IS PREPARED FROM STAFF REPORTS. 







Anderson: Planning 
to travel after 40 years 
ofservice. 



Neali Honored by 
fellow board members 



Pedersen: "Will be' 
aide to Tim Osmond 



'Red' lauded for 40 years 
of service in ceremony 



Retiring Lake County Trea- 
surer Jack "Red" Ander- 
son was recognized by the 
Lake County Board for his 
years ofservice with the county. 

Anderson was presented with a 
special recognition plaque by Coun- 
ty Board Chairman Bob Grever at 
the board meeting on Nov. 10. An- 
derson was welcomed with lengthy 
applause by the board, 

Anderson Is officially retiring 
on Nov. 30. He has served as county 
treasurer for 20 years and has 
worked for the county for 40 years. 

"I appreciate the people of Lake 
County for allowing me to serve as 
treasurer for the past 20 years," An- 
derson said after ihe meeting. 

Anderson and his wife, Betty, 
live in Gumee. In retirement, he said 
he and his wife plan to travel and 
visit their grandchildren. 

At the Nov. 10 meeting, the 
board also recognized outgoing 
board members Debra J. Holas 
(District 9-Waukegan}, Robert P. 
Neal (District 2-Wadsworth) and 
Jim Stanczak (District 8- 
Waukegan). Each of the board mem- 
bers were also presented with 
plaques for their years ofservice to 
the county. 



A year of adjustments 

It will be a busy year in the Tim 
and foAnn Osmond household. 
After serving nearly two decades as 
the legislative aide for State Rep. 
Bob Churchill, JoAnn Osmond will 
become aide to newly elected Stale 
Rep. Sidney Mathlas of Buffalo 
Grove. 

Meanwhile, Tim received 
voter approval of his candidacy to 
fill the shoes of Churchill in 
Springfield. 

The Osmond's daughter, 
Colleen, Is planing a summer wed- 
ding and their youngest son will 
graduate Antloch Community High 
School in the spring, jjjj ; ■= i\ 

"It Is going to be a very different 
household," said JoAnn. "But, I'm 
looking forward to the challenges of 
a new job and Tim is elated." 

The Antioch family has a long- 
standing tradition of community 
service and involvement . Best 
wishes on their new lifestyle. 

New aide 

Antioch's Linda Pedersen 

has been named legislative aid to 
newly elected state representative 
Tim Osmond. Pedersen lost a 
bid for the county board in the 



Republican primary. 

She has been active in the com- 
munity for many years and has 
worked with Tim at the insurance 
agency for a long-time. Pedersen 
has the background and work ethic 
to be a great aide. Sounds like Os- 
mond is off to a good start. 

Township dance 

Township update— Pam 
Hoffman, assessor, BUI Don nan, 
clerk, Paul Kochendorfer, 
trustee, Lucy Prouty, trustee, and 
Michael Sullivan, trustee, elected 
officials from Ela Township, were 
among the nearly 2,000 delegates 
and guests that attended the 199B 
annual Educational conference 
sponsored by the Township Offi- 
cials of Illinois. 

General and divisional sessions 
of the 91 -year-old organization were 
designed to give delegates a new in- 
sight into laws affecting township 
government, me duties of township 
officials and report* affecting Illi- 
nois' townships. 

"199B marks 150 years of 
Township government in Illinois, 
and we are still effectively serving 
the people next door," Hoffman 
said. 






In one of (he skits In his hilari- 
ous and irreverent movie spoof, 
"History of the World: Part 
One " comedian Mel Brooks 
portrays Moses going up Mount 
Sinai and fetching the Ten Com- 
mandments. 

The movie's tagllne was, "A little 
something to offend everyone." 
"Moses, this Is the Lord Thy 
God," thunders the voice from 
above. "I shall give you my laws and 
you shall take them unto the people! 
Moses, can you hear me?" 

"Yes, I hear you, 1 hear you," 
replies Moses, who then "mutters: "A 
deaf man could hear you." 
"What?" says God. 
"Nothing, never mind, forget It," 
says Moses. "I'll do it, I shall take 
your Commandments unto the peo- 
ple." 

He comes down the mountain 
lugging three stone tablets and an- 
nounces to his Israelite flock, "Hear 
me, hear me, all pay heed! The Lord 
has given us these 15 ..." then he 
drops one of the tablets that shatters 
on die ground ... "whoops, the Lord 
has given us these Ten Command- 
ments to obey . . ." 

Sure, Mel Brooks may have been 
tampering a tad with the Old Testa- 
ment but, hey, the Bible says Moses 
was up on die mountain with the 
Lord for 40 days and 40 nights, and 
in all that Ume he neither ate nor 
drank. 

After that, trying to balance 
three heavy stone tablets, he could 
be excused if he dropped one. 

As kids, many of us were in- 
structed to memorize the Ten 
Commandments as a primrose 
path to heaven. We were assured 
they offered all the behavior we 
needed to be popular at the Pearly 
Gates and rewarded with a cloud 
to park on, a halo to wear and a 
harp to play. 

Why, even President Clinton is 
photographed almost every Sunday 
leaving church and carrying a big, 
thick Bible which, if it's like mine, 



. 



,...,..., 



.......................... 




THE 

PFARR 

CORNER 

Jerry Pfarr 



lists the 10 "thou shalt nots" on the 
very first paga 

But In our modem world we no- 
Uce with chagrin that sinners are 
searching for loopholes In the Lord's 
simple rules. Maybe, just maybe, 
there were 15 Commandments until 
Moses fumbled five of them. If so, 
what might have they said? 

"Thou shalt not cash in com- 
mercially on the Christmas season 
until afterThanksgivIng?" 

"Thou shalt not covet the ex- 
press checkout lane with more than 
15 Items in thy cart"? 

"Thou shalt not commit tallgat- 
ing when the car in front of thee al- 
ready Is going five miles an hour 
over the speed limit?" 

"Telemarketers shalt not phone 
folks during dinnertime?" 

"Thou shalt not elect, or re- 
elect, a bubba from Arkansas known 
as Slick Willie?" 

"Thou shalt not sell hot dogs In 
packages of eight and buns in pack- 
ages of 10?" 

"Thou shalt not order an Egg 
McMuffin after 10 a.m.?" 

"In casting movies about Moses, 
thou shalt not give the role to Mel 
Brooks. (Charlton Heston might be 
okay.)?" 

"In movies portraying Jesus, 
thou shalt not use John Derek, 
Robert Powell, Max von Sydow or 
Willem Dafoe. (Who's next. Brad 
Pitt? Leonardo DICaprio7)" 

"In films about Jesus' mother, 
Roma Downey would be accept- 
able?" 

"In movies about the Lord Thy 
God, George Bums would be just 
about perfect?" 



LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 



Grayslake is right location for new university 



I believe (hat Grayslake is the 
right choice for the proposed 
Multt University Center. Having 
lived in Lake County all of my 
life, [ think it simply makes sense to 
I uvea facility of this kind in 
t irayslake. Not only is it home to the 
( oliege of Lake County campus, but 
il is eenirally located as well. 

The College of Lake County's 
lu-auiiful campus and excellent fa- 
ciliiies offer many added opportuni- 
iu's and synergies for the Multi Uni- 
versity Center. The staff and stu- 
ili-iiis of ihe University Center would 
no doubt find the campus resources 
most useful. What's more, Grayslake 
iilk-rs excellent schools, beautiful 
parks and recreational facilities 
aloiiH with a variety of outstanding 
"immunity programs. 

Those responsible for the deci- 
sion as to where to locate the Uni- 
versity Center could not find a more 
nieal place as (he existing college 
i iinpus. I would urge everyone to 
uiiikf Craystake their choice. 

Liz Blanch field 
Gumee 

Thanks for support 

I am extremely grateful for the 
Mippnri that i received from all 



those who believed in my plat- 
form. As circuit court judge I 
promise to continue to work ar- 
dently not only in the courtroom 
but in the community for children 
and issues that affeel all the fami- 
lies. 

1 appreciate so much the 
countless hours you volunteered 
doing everything from planting 
signs (o postcards on my behalf. 
More importantly, I appreciate all 
your prayers. 

Thank you and God bless 
Judge Barbara Gilleran Johnson 

Signals need to 
slow traffic 

Enough fuel wasting time con- 
suming stop signs on Lake County 
highways, I hope IDOT is not con- 
sidering baby proofing another in- 
tersection, I.e. Bacon and Route 60. 1 
am sure that killer intersection is a 
result of drivers quests to find faster 
ways to where ever they are going. 

Fairfield and Route 60 is long 
overdue for traffic signals that would 
move drivers along at a more ac- 
ceptable pace and get them to use 
that intersection rather (ban take 
the chance of being killed by turning 
out on to Route 60 al Bacon Road. 



Make Bacon Road a no left turn in- 
tersection, put up traffic directing 
lane post that would onlyallow right 
turns on to Route 60, and get Fair- 
field and Route 60 signalized. 

Let's hope that IDOT takes a 
sensible and speedy approach to fix- 
ing this situation and not spend 
huge amounts of tax dollars on what 
can be a inexpensive fix at Bacon 
and Route 60. 1 am sure the resi- 
dents on Bacon Road would also ap- 
preciate less traffic. 

Kenneth Hellstern 
Libertyville 

Student trustee offers 
two-way learning tool 

It was great to hear about Fox 
Lake's appointment of Grant High 
School senior Alan Prouty to the 
village board. 

Despite the objections of 
trustees JimThillen and Darwin 
Follman the balance of the board 
saw fit to.approve Mayor Jim Pap- 
pas' appointment of Prouty. I hope 
the freshman trustee disregards 
the disapproval of these two 
trustees to a novel concept by Fox 
Lake's mayor to introducing a 
young citizen to the workings of 
civic duty. 



Thillen and Follman's view- 
point that Prouty is not old enough 
for the responsibility of the posi- 
tion is shallow and hypocritical 
given that he now is old enough 
for the serious responsibility of 
voting and serving our country in 
the armed forced (should the need 
arise.) 

I'm sure Prouty will no doubt 
learn much during his term as a 
trustee, as will the rest of the 
board, from him 

Bish J. Krywko 
RoundLake 



Thanks for opportunity 
to continue service 

Thank you, voters of Lake 
County, for the opportunity to 
continue serving as your County 



Clerk. In speaking with many of 
you personally on the campaign 
trail, I was encouraged that you do 
care about responsibility and ac- 
countability from your elected of- 
fice holders and the staff whom 
support the office. 

As our country grows and our 
service demands increase, I pledge 
to continue to bring technology to 
the office, for technology enables 
us to more efficiently serve you. 
But rest assured, our efficient ser- 
vice will always be delivered with a 
friendly smile. 

It's a team effort, made up of 
you whom we serve, the County 
Clerk staff and the supporting 
departments within the county. 
We look forward to working with 
and for you. 

Willard Rooks Helander 
Lake County Clerk 



Letters welcome 



Letters to the editor are welcome. 

They should be on topics of general interest, 

approximately 250 words or less. All letters must be signed, 

and contain a home address and telephone number. 

The editor reserves the right to condense all letters. 



r 



CS/ Lakeland Newspapers 



COUNTY 



Nqvernber20,1996 



County to see new leadership 

12-member coalition says it has the votes to gain 
control of the board when it reorganizes Dec. 7 



DIVORCES 







ByJOHNROSZKOWSKI 
City Editor 



A group of Lake County Board 
members are confident they have 
sufficient votes to take over the lead- 
ership of the Counry Board when the 
board reorganizes in December. 

The coaJition consists of 1 exist- 
ing board members and two newly 
elected board members who will be 
sworn in Dec. 7. 

The group is confident is lias the 
votes to gain control of the board, al- 
lowing ii to choose a county board 
chairman and have a say on the ap- 
pointment of members to the board- 
's various standing committees. It 
would also elect a Foresl Preserve 
president. 

"There's no doubt the votes are 
there," .said Diana O'Kelly (District 
lO-MiindeleinJ.oncof the members 
of the coalition. "These people are 
committed to working together." 

The twelve members include 
Hepuhlinins O'Kelly, iudy Martini 
(District I Antioch), l.oreUa MeCar 
ley (District 2 -Beach I'arkl, Sn/i 
Schmidt I District .'! I ,\kv Villa). 
James LaBelle (District I -/.ion J. 
Bonnie Piomson (iartet (District. r > 
Jtiglrsidc), l.arry I.eaJblad (District 
(i ■Highland Lake). Al U'esicrman 



(District 7-Waukegan), Sandy Cole 
(District 11 -Grayslake), Carol Cal- 
abresa (District 15-U'bertyville), 
Martha Marks (District 21 -River- 
woods), and Democrat Peggy 
Shorts (District 9- Waukegan). Mc- 
Carley and Shorts were elected on 
Nov. 3. but will not take their scats 
until the reorganization meeting. 

LaBelle said while most of the 
members of are Republican, "I think 
it's fair to describe the group as inde- 
pendent minded." 

"I think the group does include 
more of those on the board who 
would consider themselves repre- 
senting a strong environmental and 
conservation view," he said. "Proba- 
bly the tilt in this group as far growth 
issues would be toward caution, hut 
at the same lime, emphasizing rein- 
vestment and preservation of exist 
ing communities." 

LaBelle said the new coalition 
represents a political shift in the bal- 
ance of the hoard and is not a per- 
sonal issue with chairman, Robert 
(irever. 

"I've worked well with Boh < Irev- 
i'i and I think he's done some good 
things.'' LiBelle said. 

"The group is really determined 
not to dwell on the past," he added 
There's an opportunity in partii i 



ifiS*- 4 ?8dayJ 740-4035 



pate in leadership now, and the 
group is determined to do the best it 
can with it." 

Grever could not be reached for 
comment about the matter prior to 
lakeland's deadline. 

The group has not indicated who 
it would nominate for board chair- 
manship. 

"We're still sorting that out," said 
UBclle. "Within the next three 
weeks, we'll work to put (hose deci- 
sions together." 

Schmidt said while the group 
currently has a coalition of 12, it's 
hoping to add more members prior 
to Dec. 7. 

"I think this group is not going to 
stop at 12, "she said. "We're not look- 
ing at shutting people out. We're 
looking at putting together a com- 
plete coalition." 

A press release notifying the me- 
dia about the coalition's plans was 
sent out on Monday. The release ap- 
peared to have been printed on Lake 
County stationery with County 
Board letterhead. 

Schmidt said the member of 
the group who prepared the release 
may have used County Board sta- 
tionery when preparing the docu- 
ment. I lowever. she said individual 
board members are able to use sta- 
tionery when addressing County 
Board issues and she does not see a 
problem. 

"We are able to use the County 
Hoard letterhead (as) County Board 
commissioners." she said. 



Oct. i-Oct. 7 

FJIceo and Wayne Worlcy, Terese 
nnd George Zorich; Vlkkl and Kevin Hu- 
miston; flobln and Robert Mockay; There- 
sa nnd Leonard Schlangen, Jr.; Cathrine 
and Bnjcc I lenkel; Diane and Paul Kanda; 
Kee and Young Rhce: Cathryn O'Brian 
and Steven WcslhofT; Undo and Ricky 
Consdorf: Deborah VilJancourt and 
William nronner; Unda and David Bea- 
dles. 

c:bristina and Jerry May; Christy and 
Hick fticlmrdson; Joanne and Byron Arce- 
nenux; Carolynn Marcus and Allen 
Roberts: Christine and Larry Shonfelt; Ce- 
cilia and Felix Reyes; Gloria and Mark 
I'ietsch: Kelly and Edward Green; Lor- 
raine nnd Donald Hall; Judith and James 
liiiianzio; Kimberiy andSanford Prizant; 
Deborah and Anthony Fasano. 

Kathleen and Richard Mai one; Unda 
,-iml Scott Marks; Irma and David Flnch- 
er; Catherine and Marc Bernard; [In and 
Gulyong Chen; Dcanna and Keith 
Richards; Jeanne and Mark Drobliek; 
Kathryn and Robert Molklor, Krlsten and 
Kurt Schmitke; Peggy and Rlchord Van- 
Uke; Kasie and David Leighty II; Mary 
and Mark Mussario; Diane and Kenneth 
Hanson, Jr. 

Lyra and Bobby Navon Chert and 
William Brock; Cheryl Cacioppo; Sandra 
and Darrell larson; Rosa Martinez and Vi- 
cente Mcrcado; Kerry and Inge Snyder; 
lamiann and Michael Metz; Jennifer and 
Ralph Silverman; Katrlna and Edward 
Fey. 

Oct. 8-Oct. 14 

Kathy and David Shaver; Sofia and 
Peter Sink; Lara and John Scott; Deborah 
and Henry Graef; Rosalie Nuqul-McK- 
night and Danny McKnight; Amy and 
Shane McClurc; Jennifer and David Wag- 
ner; Cathleen and Glenn Harris; {Cather- 
ine and Edmund Carney; Joann and 
Richard Voogd; Cheryl and Daniel Hoeft. 






Oct lS-Oct 21 

Carol and Kenneth Fischer; Victo- 
ria and Daniel Lambertlj Lorraine and 
Howard Stotlen Jody and Michael Kirk. 
Patrick; Jennie and Thomas LcGatei; 
Christina McFarland and Thomas' 
Brinson; Peggyarid Scott Kerby; There- 
sa and David Lee; Mary and Kurds Osf 
Pamela and Robert Cardenas; Irena 
and Wesley Mlchalskl, Marl and 
Michael Kuhn; Gail and Dennis Smith, 

Susan and William Mooney, Gail 
and Davfd Stout; Jennifer Jenet ArdofT 
and David Ardoff; Alicia and Scott 
Megerle; 'i Caree and Christopher 
Martens; Catherine and Jesus Flores; 
Bernadette and Robert Abdow; Mary 
and Bobby McKirnmy; Sharon and 
William Warden; Ellen and Glenn Sel- 
denfeld, Jr. 

Linda and Daniel Baldwin; Dawn 
and Richard Medina; Tamara and 
Derek Hughes; Octavla Carrero- 
Alexander and James Alexander 
Pamela and David Callow; Barbara 
Crown and Warren Brown; Angela and 
Robert Kane; Crystal and Garry 
Schwab; Trad Fein and Gregg Lazaret- 
tl; Jacqueline and Daniel Schulz; Eliza- 
beth and Curtis Gibson; Susan and 
Jarame Baldwin, 

Marlene and Mark Greenholdt; 
Paubllna Mesa and Nlcves Rodriguez; 
Mary and John Owen; Jewella and 
Joseph Aiello; Susan Fromm-Freeckand 
Daniel Frccck; Victoria and Ricky Mad- 
sen; SunHul and Randall Humphrey; 
Katherinc Stevens and Michael 
Stanczak; Hope and Allan Kass. 

Pamela and John Hoch; Brynn and 
Steven Fulkerson; Mary and John San- 
tiago Jr.; Angle and Eric Helandcr, Myr- 
ta and Ancelmo Al faro; Joy and Ernest 
Brown; Beatrlz and PrlmltWo Gullera; 
Heather and Patrick Ziemke; Margaret 
Povllanls and Wayne Szakacs; lennlfer 
and Shawn Tlndcll. 



\&* 



& 






The 55+ CLU1 at 

State Bank of The Lakes 

We believe you deserve some special privileges. 
If you 're 55 or better, take advantage. 



2f 






£r ie 

W. 



• 



) 



The 55+ Account 

Heres your reward {or all those years 
of effort 

• 55+ NOW checking account pays 
interest on your funds with no 
minimum balance 

• Electronic Direct Deposit of Social 
Security and pension checks 

• First 50 checks free 

• No fee for VISA traveler's checks 

• No fee for money orders 

• Discount on safe deposit rental 

• Free photo ID card 

• Notary and signature guarantee 
service 

• Card laminating service 

• Trust Consultation at no fee 

• Personalized Banking Service by 
appointment 

• No annual fee on self-directed IRA 

• Bank-by-mail services 

...and much more! 



No move service charges 
on your checking account 



The 55+ Club 

Opening a 55+ Account automatically 
enrolls you into our 55+ Club. Our 
Club is famous for its high-quality, low- 
cost excursions to a wide variety of 
exciting places. 



Many of our 3000 members have been 
taking high-quality trips for 10 years 



Ride to Oneida Casino in a luxury 
motor coach for a day of fun, enjoy 
'The Boston Pops" and Cape Cod for 
a five day trip, go to Branson and 
enjoy the spectacular shows or fly to 
Italy and take in its beauty and famous 
sites. These are only a few of the 
wonderful adventures we will embark 
on next year. Come enjoy our Club! 




55+ CLUB Members in Switzerland 



Allow us to 
introduce ourselves. 

At State Bank of The Lakes, the 
products and service we provide to our 
customers is unmatched, and our 
commitment to Grayslake is evident in 
our support of local groups and 
participation in local events. Odds are 
you have attended a meeting or 
function that has been held in our 
Community Room. Not-For-Profit 
groups throughout Grayslake have 
used it over 500 times this year alone. 

Decisions here are not made by out-of- 
town corporate committees, and we 
continually strive to make our 
community a better place to live. 
After all, Grayslake is where we 
live and work. 




MEMBER FDIC 



State Bank of The Lakes 

50 Commerce Drive 

Grayslake, Illinois 

(847) 548-2700 

vvww.ihisi sy ourbonk , com 






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MINDING 

YOUR 

BUSINESS 

Don Taylor 






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Seeds of 
Smallness - 
Fifteen factors 
for failure 

(Last of a 
two-part series) 

In part one of this series, I gave 
you seven of the 15 factors for fail- 
ure. One of the best ways to iden- 
tify failures is to listen to what they 
say. The failure's words are nega- 
tive, uncaring and self-serving. 
Their words become the seeds 
they plant for a harvest of small- 
ness. 

Read on my friends, and study 
the words of flops. If you avoid 
sowing the seeds of failure, you 
can reap a harvest of success and 
great achievement. 

Thoughts for failure 

• I don't care. This phrase 
actually means, "I want what I 
want this moment and the conse- 
quences down the road are of no 
concern to me." Watch people 
who say, "I don't care." You will 
often find them focused on now 
while avoiding the results that 
come later. 

• It's too late. What the fail- 
ures are actually saying here is that 
they are unwilling to pay the price. 
This is a cop out and a way to 
avoid work, it is seldom too late to 
do the right thing. Failure is easy; 
success carries a high price tag 
made up of work and diligence. 

• I didn't think. Henry Ford 
said, "Thinking Is the hardest work 
there is, which is the probable rea- 
son why so few engage in it." 
James Allen said, "You are today 
where your thoughts have brought 
you; you will be tomorrow where 
your thoughts take you." I might 
add that if you think "after" you 
act It will increase your chances 
for failure. 

• I don't have an educa- 
tion. This phrase means "I 
dropped out of high school" or "1 
don't want to go to college." "I 
can't afford to go to college," is not 
true today. Though education is 
costly, it is much less expensive 
than ignorance. A lack of educa- 
tion is no excuse except to the fail- 
ures. 

• I quit* When the going gets 
lough, quit. Failure is achieved by 
those who quit. (Especially, by 
those who quit just a little too 
soon.) I remember reading a story 
as a child. It was about a man 
caught in a blizzard. He walked 
for hours trying to get home. Fi- 
nally, he gave up, laid down in the 
snow and rested. The following 
morning his family found his 
frozen body just a few yards from 
his front door. 

• I'm Just as good as my 
friends. The real question here 
is. "Are you soaring with the eagles 
or trotting with the turkeys?" Fail- 
ures are always happy to be just 
like everyone else; It's the "I'm 
OK, you're OK," syndrome. This 
may mean: I'm happy being 
mediocre if you're happy being 
mediocre. Choose your friends 
carefully, or they will ensure your 
failure. 

• I'm too tired. One of my 
favorite sayings is this: Everyday 
about 5 p.m. we must decide 
whether we are genuinely tired or 
just lazy. The failure quits at the 
first sign of fatigue. Those who 
rise above, understand that what 
you achieve after you feel like 
slopping Is the main difference 
between you and failure. When 
fatigue sets in, take a short break. 

Please see TAYLOR /C8 



November 20, 1998 



■m 

Lakeland Newspapers/G7 



■ '* 



Trastmark employe^^ 



Trus tmark Insurance Company 
announced that Its 1998 employee- 
run United Way fund-raising cam- 
paign was an overwhelming success 
with 65 percent of employees at its 
three Lake Forest locations con- 
tributing a record $265,000 to the 
campaign. To date, employee contri- 
butions have outpaced the previous 
year's total by more than $22,000. 

In addition, several employee- 
run campaigns supporting the Unit- 
ed Way are still underway at various 
Trustmark offices nationwide. Total 
contributions, including these field 



offices, are expected to exceed the 
$297,000 raised last year. 

"We are pleased with the level of 
support our employees have shown 
to the United Way tills year as well as 
in the past," said Jerry Schmidt, co- 
chairman of Trustmark's United 
Way Steering Committee. Their 
generous support will help those in 
our communities who need assis- 
tance to better their lives." 

The United Way of Lake County 
recently reported more than $2.4 
million had been pledged to the an- 
nual community-wide campaign, 



which represents 27 percent of its 
goal of $8,8 million. Monies collect- 
ed wQl be used to support communi- 
ty services such as the Community 
Fund, which comprises 94 local pro- 
grams offered through 41 human 
services agencies. 

Trustmark employees actively 
support the United Way of Lake 
County year-round through pro- 
grams such as the United Way at 
Work, and food and clothing drives 



the Center for Enriched Living 
agency In Deerfleld. In addition, 
Trustmark employees contribute tp 
United Way branches in Chicago 
and Wisconsin, 

Based in Lake County since 
1989, Trustmark has more than 1300 
employees at the company's Lake 
Forest headquarters. A leading mu- 
tual insurer and benefits administra- 
tor, Trustmark Is licensed nation- 
wide to offer a full line of life, med- 



As part of the United Way's Day of f cal, managed care, disability, long 
Caring, employee volunteers recent- term care, annuity and dental prod- 
ly provided general maintenance at ucts to individuals and groups, 



Staying healthy and safe on the computer 



■ -~ . 



Tips for active computer users 



You're free from the confines of 
the cubide farm. You work at home or 
in a small office. Lunch is when you' re 
hungry. A break is a stroll around the 
block. However, there are the draw- 
backs like working hunched over the 
dining room table, sitting for hours on 
end in a chair from the 70s, and that 
overhead lighting may be great for 
dinner parties, but it's not exactly 
helping you finalize that proposal. 

In fact, you may be part of the 30 
percent of all computer users who suf- 
fer from some form of work-related 
discomfort. Preventing injuries asso- 
ciated with excessive computer use, 
such as cumulative trauma disorders, 
Is even more essential for those who 
work from home 'or in small offices 
without the proper tools. 

Tom Albin, a professional er- 
gonomlst with 3M, provides the fol- 
lowing simple tips to help ensure 
home and small office workers re- 
duce their risk of strains and pains. 

Posture Perfect 

Proper posture is essential to 
healthy computer use. Poor posture 
has been shown to increase fatigue 
levels and place unneeded strain on 
the back. Invest in a chair that ad- 
justs to your height and provides ad- 
equate lumbar support. Place your 
feet on the floor or on a footrest, such 
as the 3M Adjustable Footrest, which 
will increase comfort by relieving 
stress on the legs, back and neck. If 
your job requires a lot of phone use, 
avoid cradling the phone between 
your ear and shoulder. Try using a 
speakerphone or headset to better 
prevent neck and shoulder strain. 

Break ft Up 

Ergonomists have a saying, "The 
best posture is the next posture." Be 
sure to take breaks during the day to 
keep moving. Sitting or typing far a 
long period is not only uncomfort- 
able, but increases the risk of serious 
health problems down the road. Use 
a sit-stand work surface, like the 3M 



Adjustable Keyboard Tray, to change 
your position while keying. Or just 
standing up, stretching or talking a 
walk will provide the rest that your 
hands and body need. You'll feel 
more comfortable and energized 
throughout a long day when you do. 
PC Arrangement 

Make sure your computer is 
arranged correctly on the desk. 
Counter to common perception, 
computer monitors should be situ- 
ated just below eye-level. This will 
help reduce backward head and 
neck tilt and straining associated 
with an incorrectly positioned mon- 
itor. Be careful not to place the mon- 
itor too low, which will also place 
pressure on the neck muscles. If 
you're working on a kitchen table or 
low desk, you may need to place 
your monitor on a monitor stand to 
raise it to the proper height. In addi- 
tion to raising your monitor to the 
proper height, 3M's monitor stand 
even allows you to store papers and 
documents within it to help keep 
your desk dear of clutter. 

Also vital is positioning the mon- 
itor at the proper viewing distance. 
The standard rule of thumb is that 
the monitor should be at least 20 
inches (approximately arm's length) 
from you. Make sure you can clearly 
see the characters on your monitor. 
You may need to adjust your moni- 
tor brightness and contrast settings 
to display characters clearly. 

Keep it in Neutral 

According to the Bureau of La- 
bor Statistics, 64 percent of all work- 
place illnesses are disorders associ- 
ated with repeated trauma, such as 
carpal tunnel syndrome. Treatment 
and surgery for carpal tunnel is 
painful, expensive and not always 
successful, so being aware of the risk 
is crucial. The key to healthy wrists is 
keeping them in a neutral position 
while typing or using a mouse. To 
see if your wrists are in neutral, check 
and make sure that your forearms, 




The 3M Adjustable Footrest will increase comfort by relieving 
stress on the legs, back and neck. 



wrists and hands are in a straight line 
while you're typing. If not, use a wrist 
rest to support your wrists and help 
keep them straight 

3M conducted a study to deter- 
mine the effects of wrist rest use and 
found that it helps reduce the stress 
on the wrists, hands and the carpal 
tunnel by keeping them closer to 
neutral. When choosing a wrist rest, 
look for one that is neither to hard, 
which will actually place unneeded 
pressure on the wrist, or too soft, 
which will inhibit the wrist's move- 
ment. Try 3M's gel-filled wrist rest, 
which incorporates a specially devel- 
oped gel to most accurately conform 
to the user's wrists and palms. 

Be a Visionary 

Working on a computer all day 
can quickly take a toll on your eyes. 
Check the lighting in your home or 
office to reduce glare on your com- 
puter screen and prevent vision 
problems. Use window coverings to 
diminish outside light and try turn- 



ing off some of the overhead lights. 
Try using an anti-glare computer fil- 
ter, like the 3M Circular Polarizing 
Filter, which allows for a clear, sharp 
image that is easy to read and kind to 
the eyes. 

Position reference documents at 
the same height and distance as your 
computer monitor by using a 3M doc- 
ument holder that securely attaches to 
the sideof the monitor. This will elim- 
ina te the need for your eyes to refocus 
each time you glance between the 
monitor and the reference paper, re- 
ducing eye — and neck— strain. 

Additional Resources 

For more information on how to 
stay healthy at work, or additional er- 
gonomics tips and guidelines, visit 
3M Office Ergonomics at 
www.3M.com/ergonomics and click 
on the Self-Help site, or call 3M at 
(800)332-74B3. 

Courtesy of Article Resource 
Association. 



Gunat participates in 
Lee National Denim Day 



Cunat, Inc. participated in a 
noteworthy cause to help fight Breast 
Cancer called: Lee National Denim 
Day. 50 employees and 50 commer- 
cial unit tenants participated in the 
event which raised over $500, above 
last year's total. Commercial units 
that participated were Elm Street 
Central and Elm Street West in 
McHenry, Oak Street Center in Lake 
In the Hills, and Terra Cotta Place in 
Crystal Lake. 

To- participate, each individual 
paid $5 to sign up, and wore denim 
to work, along with a pink ribbon to 



signify their help towards the battle 
against this disease. All proceeds 
went to the Susan G. Komen Foun- 
dation for Breast Cancer. 

According to Camille Lutz, 
McHenry (Cunat) main office, "It 
was great to see so many people get 
involved in this event, especially the 
men. A good feeling came over me 
when I realized so many wanted to 
participate. This has become a year- 
ly event that Cunat employees and 
tenants will always took forward to." 

(815) 385-3192. Or you may call 
1 (800) I'M AWARE 1 (800) 462-9273. 



NEW BUSINESSES 



Congratulations to the following 
new Lake County businesses: 

• Motif European and American 
Accents for the Home, 526 N. Mil- 
waukee Ave., Libertyville. Owned 
by Kathryn Freese. Call (847) 540- 
6898. 

• The Written Word, 772 N. 
Beck Rd., Lindenhurst. Owned by 
Albert Chin-A-Young. Call (847) 
265-2306. 

• Steven Olsen Transit, 37783 N. 
Fairfield Rd., Lake Villa. Owned by 
Steven A. Olsen. Call (847) 356- 
9528. 

• The Clean Choice, 648 Colony 
Ave., Lindenhurst. Owned by Yvette 



Ezell. Call (8471 265-1530. 

• Rocksmith, 1 175 Stratford Ln., 
Lake Zurich. Owned by Brett W. 
Ratay. Call (847) 540-7703. 

• Club Chic, 578 Greenbay 
Court, Lake Zurich. Owned by Irene 
Pazik, Lori Bosi, Chris Gorsld, Carol 
Ann Kunz, Kay Iwanski, Cyndj 
Ryva, Donna Wright. Call (847) 540- 
6533. 

• Adkisson Maintenance, 365 
Cherry Valley Rd., Vemon. Hills. 
Owned by Thomas P. Adkisson Jr. 
Call (847) 367-4842. 

- Riggio Services, 33064 N. 
Hanlon Rd., lngleside. Owned by 
lames Riggio. Cal! (847) 918- 
8162. 



i 

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• 



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m 



C8 /Lakeland Newspapers 



BUSINESS & REAL ESTATE 



November 20, 1SSB- 



i 

I 
I 



REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS 



-- ,.»,.-.*,.. *•*.!"* — 



- ■■»■ 



rti..*i. ■»*•■■. t> .. ., 



Below are real estate transactions for villages in and around the Lakeland 
Newspapers circulation area. Listed are the property address, property buyer, 
and purcliase price. 



Antloch 



41132 First St, Sue Naumann & Paul 

Fries, $126,900 

415 Harden, William & Diane Francke, 

$195,000 

41380 Highway 83, John Ruffln, 

$240,000 

189 Meadow View, Jospeh & Janice 

Iverson, $161,000 

39933 N. Hidden Bunker Ci, Leonard & 

Wilma Plsiorio, $114,380 

285 0akwood. Kendall Kikrpatrick, 

$137,000 

25050 W. Jersey, Patricia Marhtcson, 

$122,000 



Fox Lake 



4 1 -4 Bermuda, John & Marjorh 1 

Krutsch, $24,500 

201 Janet Ci, Caihlcen Deligin. 

$164,495 

77 Mariners. Sandra Prascil. SI 00.000 

95 Mineola lid, Ghada l.el)lu>s. $98, 501) 

32-4 Monlcgo. Raymond & Dorolrs 

Uruns.S 16,0(10 

45-6 Wassau Vacation Village, (Jjuhn & 

Marjorie Krulsd), $24,500 



Grayslake 



1337 Berkshire l.n. Hoberi Dnpdsnn fc 
Kconi Dodson, $243,160 
MHfiColbw lli'timn Hd. (:cli".li* Hrccn. 



$466,379 

610 Kenllworth, Mark Doty, $125,200 

1305 Locust Ct, Timothy Fahringer, 

$179,500 

563 Roosevelt, Stephen & Rachel Tus- 

ing, $166,900 

]8463wSpringwood Dr, John Mel ugh - 

tin & Nicole Mcluahlin, $2,188,000 

Gurnee 

2228 BellviewCl, Owight & Mary Ann 

Hodinc, $292,720 

7046 Benlley Dr, Joseph & Lori Abcgg. 

$210,000 

3966 Hlackstone. Caesar l-'onatan, 

$242,000 

5635 Chaple I fill, John & Cindy Kfimt, 

$271,945 

5124 Covenny l.n. Kathleen Hampton, 

$85,000 

643 Dixon Cl, Kinihcrlv UeikiT. 

S 156,000 

6270 Kaele Ridge Dr. Man & Rohvn 

Woods, $142,500 

.11812 N. Berwick l.n, Heynaoldi) Mm 

can ftSasIvr Prwcan, $135,000 

37154 N Dflanv, Hussell Dinner ti Kim 

belrv Dever. $100,000 

3689"! N, f.randwood, Ileal iMait't.ap 

iial Corporation, S65.000 

720 N. Milwaukee Ave. Chrsiln Khayai. 

SfiOO.OOO 

340% \. Old Walnut Cir, David Car- 



ney, $212,000 

33801 N. Summerfield, Salvatorefc 
Barbara Maiorca, $294,223 
33873 N. Summerfield Dr, Joel 
Poplawski, $248,756 
71 99 Oada Dr, Amy Deloof & Todd 
Doyle, $259,504 

17773 Salisbury, Keith Meriting. 
$111,000 

237 Saratoga Ct, Michael & Sandra Sul- 
livan, $157,000 

6874 W. Mounl Vernon, John & Arlcne 
Fell, $146,450 

1 781 7 W. Slalsbury Ln, Siephanie 
Skawski, $11 1,000 

641 WaterburyAve, David & Margaret 
Girard, $293,270 

HalnesvilJe ______ 



87 E. Briltany Ln, Stephen & Icannie 

Wett, SI 78,675 

108 F. Littleton Tr. Brain & Jill 

Drcschler, $190,535 

85 N. Stillwater Dr, Douglas Magno & 

Mary Magon. $184,182 

Hawthorn Woods 

55 Deemoini. lawrcnce & lilizaheth 

Ligowski, $802,000 

(i8 l-'alcon Dr. Liwreiut' & Nam'v 

I Inward. $435,000 

44 tienlry Dr, Michael Loevhen. 

$120,000 

14 llohin Clrrsl. Christopher & Hehetia 

Kelly. $377,500 



lngles.de 



28 1 73 W. Big Hollow, Robert 
Snderdalh, SI 70,000 
26190 VV, Roesch PI. Kathleen Pedersnn 
& Edward Schmidt. $lfi2.000 



"Hubert, 

how can I get the 

prime rate 






^ T . No problem. 

on a home equity t *& ® imr with a 

t - 39 1 larris banker and see 

lUUfl. ^ts how easy it is. 




Prime Home Equity 
Line of Credit Rates* 




At 1 larris Bank, you'll pay prime rate* or less 
without having h> borrow large sums of money. 
These aren't leaser rales, either. They're uood for 
Ihc lileol your loan. 

There are no application lees or closing costs. 

You get your money quickly, and the interest 
may he tax deductible. 

You can apply by phone, or slop by one of our 
140 locations. 

("■citing a home equity loan jusl docsnl get 
any easier. 



Harris Bank Gurnee 

4946 Grand Avenue i 6547 Grand Avenue 

Gurnee I L 60031 

(847) 362-3500 

(Branches of Harris Bank Libertyville) 



gv= HARRIS 

fltuS BANK 



26075 W. LakeviewAve. Barhara Jack- 

26183 W. Rollins Rd, Richard & Cather- 
ine Pawelczyk, $ 1 14,000 

Lake Villa 



LIBERTY VILLE. 

Helping You Make Better Choices. 



l own Mowsma 
LENDER 



"For Ihe Harrii Home Enuilj 1 Line of Crcdil, Ihf Annual I'crccnlige Rile CAPK"I it * BBmW* ralf bawd nil ihf lualiril 1'rnnr Hilr |iuhl»rirtl 
In the Montf Ritri tftllon of Tlit Walt Strttt loutnal on ihc firii buiinci* day it ihr iminlh. Bared on Ihe Dctiibci I. I Wfl, rVww Hale u! 
8.2S% Ihc following ralei would juply: 9% APR (or crnJil lino of 15,001 lo i24,*W: H.25%, AI'H foi trcdil Imci of J2S.0OO l:> 11W.WV: H% 
APR for credit Unci of S 1 00,000 la S249.9W, and 7.7S% APR for crnlil Unci of W50.000 or more. The miiimum APR » 1 8% The niiiiimuni 
dnw i mounl Ii J500. A JJ5 innuil fee iivliei iflcr Ihe finl yeir. Theie *re no olhci com lo ojien the jccounl. Coin to Mhifr ceriJin jinot 
lieni may be aucucd. Proucriy iniuranw ii required: flood iniwance may be requited. Comult your in advluir alwul Ihe deductibility ol 
hirifii. Offer j pi' 1 its lontw j|iplicitlrin» received Ihrough November JO. 1WB, juJ a|J|)lio lo owner- occupied l-to-4 family reiidemei. 



38882 Cedar Valley Dr, Jay Barnes, 

5265,000 

53 Coventry Cove, James & Hose 

Okkerse, $165,000 

305 E. Grand Ave. Robert Frank, 

SI 03,790 

371 14 Highway 59, Mary Pease, $95,750 

638 Mckinley Ave, Charles & Adriana 

Herhst, $228,675 

371 14 Rt 59, Erik & Laura Cano, 

$113,000 

53 S. Milwuakee Ave, System Capital 

Property Corporation, $ 1 65,000 

UbertyvUle 

5)3 Circle Dr. Keith Stobart, $160,000 
12-17 Crane Blvd. Peter Thomspon & 
Anne Thompson. $335,000 
1 1 ) L Winchester Rd, Jill Breltweiser, 
$90,000 

1617 liric l.n, Jian Jiang & Yanping 
Huang, $356,190 

I I2fi Furlong Dr, Robert & Patricia Pea- 
cock, S290.000 

1 980 Ludwood Dr, Juan Torres & Mary 
Viola, $310,000 

•130 Mckinley Ave, Daneil &Tamara 
Van Dixhorn. $225,000 
709 Mullady, Patricia Golden & John 
Lynch, $370,000 

I960 S. ['inch Ct, Kurt & Debra Wendt- 
land, $336,64 1 

1876 S. Osprey Ln, Mark & Deborah 
Amzele, $340,766 

900 Suffolk Dr, Laurence & Mary Ellen 
Kelly. $236,500 

747 Thomas Ct, David & Uzabeth Bar- 
liell, $365,000 

722 Valley Park Dr. Amerigo & Kim 
Carnazzola, $220,000 

Undenhurst 

682 Auburn Ln, David & Tammara Bur- 
gis, $194,000 

1 786 E, Evergreen Ct, Jeffrey & Cheryl 
Timm. $230,250 

2546 J'orcst View Rd, Joyce Wooley, 
$149,500 

298 Jasmine Cir, Timothy & Uura Raf- 
ferty, $161,486 

44 1 N. Crooked Lake Ln, Scott Gold- 
stein & John Shannon, $223,000 
7 1 9 Sycamore Ct, James & Patricia Mi- 
nardi 171 ,234 



261 N.FaJriawn, victoria Mcldnhon. - 

$117,587 ■:•':.;' 

1216S. Huntington Dr, Daniel Vol!!™ 
& Cynthia Wong, $122,000 g 

96 Southport, Ho & Janet Sonc, 
$134,500 * 

Round Lake 



6J9 N^erslnlc Rs, WJJliam Lawson, 

278 W. Treehouse Ln, John Marrison & 
Julie Marrinson, $125,000 
549 W. Weeping Willow Rd, Mark & 
Maryanne Kobart, $179,003 

Round Lake Beach 

216 E Churchill Ct, Mark Hubbardefi, 

PatU Hubbard, $154,182 

$92 f 5 WUdwood Dr - Ph^w Chebney, 

915'HUIwbbd Cir, Joe & Kimberiy 
Uribe, $95,000 1 

462 Meadow Glen, Paul Donovan, 
$60,750 

468 Meadow Green Ln, Soccoro With- 

row, $62,000 

2242 N. Sedgefiled Ct, Nicole & Jose 

Lozada, $113,218 

643 Princeton Ct, David Dehaan & 

Michelle Dehaan* , $ 130,000 

1 5 W. Coutry Walk Dr, Vargas, 

$105,000 6 

Round Lake Heights 

809 Tomahawk, Ryan Campbell, 
$65,000 

Round Lake Park 



Mundeleln 



305 Dunbar. Courtney & Tracy Kern, 

$210,000 

1200 Edington, JefTery & Lisa Brandt, 

$178,000 

])61 Franklin St, Allen Caviles, 

$296,078 

1 154 Highland Ave, Martin & Salvador 

Carillo,! 137,000 



3 19 Bellevue Dr, Carol Hawley, $89,500 

Wauconda 

27120 Genesee, Dominic & Linda Cun- 

dari, $71,000 

1013 James Ave, Brannon Webbe, 

$144,000 

656 Marine Dr, Stephen Bowver, 

$107,000 ' 

330 Old Country Way, Alben Schlick & 

Kimberiy Williams, $176,500 

1 26 W. Church St, Thomas 8t Roberta 

Ziemba, $115,000 

Information provided by Record 
Information Services, Inc. in St. 
Charles. Tlte company provides pub- 
lic record data for Lake, DuPage, 
Cook, Kane, McHenry, Kendall and 
Will counties including new incorpo- 
rations, business licenses, bankrupt- 
cies, foreclosures, judgments, me- 
chanic liens, state and federal tax 
liens, residential and commercial real 
estate transfers, building permits, 
DU1 arrests, divorce reports, sheriff 
sale foreclosures, (630) 365-6490, 
public-recordxom. 



FROM PAGE C7 



TAYLOR: More failure factors 



Sit if you've been standing; stand if 
you've been sitting. Enjoy a 
healthy snack and then tackle one 
more task. 

• I'll do It tomorrow. One 
guaranteed-to-grow failure seed is 
procrastination. Kay Lons said, 
"Yesterday is a cancelled check; 
tomorrow is a promissory note; to- 
day is the oniy cash you have - so 
spend it wisely." The failure will 



put it off; the successful person 
will tackle il now. 

Your life is like a field. What 
seeds will you sow? Seeds of fail- 
ure, or those to make you grow? 

Don Taylor is the co-author of 
"Up Against the Wal-Marls" You 
may write to him in care of "Mind- 
ing Your Own Business," P.O. Box 
67, Amarillo, TX 79105. 




Has useful gifts and helpful information for 
you ...ALL FREE!! 

Just Engaged? • New Parent? • Moved? 



Fox Lake 
Spring Grove 

Jan 
615-678-2162 

Grayslake 

Wildwood 
Linda 

223-1607 
Gurnee 
Marylyn 

336-3258 



Gurnee 

Lori 
548-8740 

Lake Villa 
Lindenhurst 

Jackie 
265-7636 

Libettyville 

Linda 
573-8522 



Mundeleui 

Lynn 
680-7346 

Round Lake 

Shelley 
543-0366 

Vernon Hills 

Doris 

680-7276 



You are entitled lo a coniplimenuuy subscription from your hometown newspaper, lb 
receive your paper, contact your Welcome Wagon representative or call Lakeland 
±TNcwspapers at (847) 223-8161. r^ 









\ 






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November 20, 1998 



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Lakeland Newspapers I C9 



Get it off your chest (847)223-8073 

Fax (847) 223-8810 e- 





QUESTiONWAS: 



Upservico Is a phone-in column presented as a feature of Lakeland Newspapers. Lake- 
land Newspapers makes no claim to the authenticity of the statements. Lakeland Hews- 
papers does not claim the content or the subject matter at fact, tut as the persona! t 

opinion of the caller. Lakeland newspapers reserves the righttn edit copy or to refrain Qq \q SCliOOl 
from printing a message. Call In at 223-8073, fax In at 223-8810, or e-mail at lipser- 
vlce@lpnews.com and leave your message 24'houra a day. Callers must leave their 
name, phone number and village name. Hames and phone numbers wBJ not be printed; 
however, callers may be called for verification. 







Lake doesn't exist. 



Thanks for competition 

I'd like to thank everyone with the 
Fox Lake Cardinals, for the great 
competition they had for the cheer- 
leaders on Sat., Nov. 7. 1 had a great 
time and my whole family did. The 
girls have worked long and hard for 
months for this competition and it 
turned out great. For everyone who 
was complaining how things were 
going, next time step back and look 
at the whole picture. Congratula- 
tions, Fox Lake Little Bits, you did a 
great job! 

Lake Villa 

Bless you 

In response to the person disgusted 
by the beating of the homosexual 
college student, I'd like to say God 
bless you. It's reassuring to know 
there's some decent people out 
there. My husband and I have two 
children and it's scary to know that 
people have such a blatant disregard 
for human life. Even though we may 
not always agree with each other's 
choices in life, whether it's abortion 
or homosexuality, 1 say think before 
you act. Let he without any fault cast 
the first stone. 

Lake Villa 

Ridiculous 

I'm calling frt response to this week's 
question. No, I don 't think we should 
pay taxes for bilingual services. If you 
come to America, you should at least 
Icam the language. I'm sick of people 
not understanding what I'm saying. 
I've been living here my entire life 
and now 1 have to bend over back- 
wards to accommodate a newcom- 
er? Thai's totally ridiculous. Also, in 
response to people complaining 
about coyotes in their neighbor- 
hoods, if they wouldn't stop tearing 
down the forests where they all live, 
you wouldn't need to complain. 
You're invading where they live and 
they don't know where to go. 

Round Lake Beach 

Shame, shame 

This is concerning the Round take 
Beach resident that was upset over 
the disappearance of the Spanish- 
speaking lady at the village hall. 1 
came here from Italy and there were 
no Italian translators to help me as a 



child. Maybe this can shame you into 
attempting to learn English. I would 
be embarrassed to live in Mexico 
without knowing Spanish and more 
embarrassed if my children knew 
two languages and I only knew one. 
Wake up, America, and stop catering 
to Hlspanics who fiat out refuse to 
learn! 

Grayslake 



Fly right 



I'm a veteran of WWII. They talk 
about Veteran's Day, but 1 drive 
around through the villages of Wau- 
conda and Island Lake, and see our 
American flag being abused. It's a 
shame. There's no respect for the 
flag. People put it out and villages put 
it out, but they don't know the cor- 
rect way to fly the flag 

Wauconda 

Opposes unopposed 

1 was very disappointed in the last 
elections for schools. The superin- 
tendent of schools was running un- 
opposed and there was no informa- 
tion about it. 1 can't believe someone 
wouldn't run against them, it's a 
high-paying position. What's going 
on with the voters that superinten- 
dents and judges can run without 
opposition, and we don't find out 
until the day they run. 

Libertyi'ilte 

Gatecrasher 

Imagine the surprise of the railroad 
workers when they discovered the 
gentleman who had just run the rail- 
road gate, unfortunately unsuccess- 
fully, and smashed the front wind- 
shield of the brand new township 
pickup truck. 1 bet they really got a 
hoot out of that. I wonder if they re- 
ported it to the police? 

Ixike Villa Township 

You pay referendum 

This is my response to "Davis Doing 
Great. " You must be one of her board 
members who gave her the raise. If 
my wife made that much money, I 
wouldn't have to work much, either. 
Since you think she's doing such a 
great job, you pay her referendum 
and I won't pay higher taxes for her 
to get a raise next year. 

Round Like Park 



I agree with "Leam English." This is 
our country and If they want to live 
here, leam English, Herein thelLS., 
our 91 1 operators should know Eng- 
lish and Spanish. If you go to Mexico 
or any other country, you'd better 
know their language or you won't get 
help. If four families can live in one 
house, then they can afford to go to 
school and learn one language. 

Grayslake 

Tiajuana memories 

I don't know about the question of the 
week, but living around here reminds 
me of when I used to drive in Mexico. 
People driving with no headlights on, 
maybe the 20th car would stop for the 
red light. I don't know! 

Round Lake Beach 

Good going, Mike 

I just want to make a comment 
about the elections. At the Liber- 
tyville Township office, an elderly 
woman came in with a walker. She 
came on a bus and they took her to 
the wrong precinct. She got a ride 
back to the township office, which 
was the correct precinct. She made 
her vote and came over to the judges 
and asked if someone could give her 
a ride home. The judges could not, of 
course, so Mike Graham, the town- 
ship supervisor, offered to drive her 
home. 1 thought it was a nice thing 
because he didn't know who she vot- 
ed for or anything. 

Ubertyville 

Clean up leaves 

My husband and I work 10 hours a 
day, five days a week. When we get 
home, we clean up our leaves. We take 
a lot of pride in our home. After the 
wind storm, we once again went out 
to pick up leaves. My neighbor came 
out and said, "Sure glad we had all that 
wind, it got rid of my leaves." I 
thought, "Yes, you sure did, they're 
now in my garbage cans." Come on, 
guys, pick up some slicks, rake leaves, 
and pull weeds. If it's not your thing, 
you should be in an apartment. 

Antioch 

Don't forget Fox Lake 

I was just reading my Waukegan pa- 
per and they had a big article on the 
new theater in Round Lake. I think 
it's great, but they comment that the 
only option for movie-goers was the 
Grayslake outdoor or the Antioch 
theater. What's wrong with the Fox 
Lake Theater? Let's not pretend Fox 



FoxLake 



Don't discriminate 

I'm responding to the people who 
called in about the "Bring Back Lady" 
message. I don't speak Spanish, but I 
think you shouldn't be so discrimina- 
tive. Yes, she might speak a little Eng- 
lish, but I'm sure she feels most com- 
fortable with her own language. Yes, . 
she should live here, so she and thou- 
sands of otherSpanish-spealdngpeo- 
ple can have a life and education. 

FoxLake 

Be proficient 

This is in regard to the last two ques- 
tions about Spanish-speaking people 
and bilingual classes. Basically, I feel 
it's up to the individual, no matter 
what their heritage, to be proficient in 
the language of the country they're a 
resident of. Schools don't get enough 
dollars as it is no w to support our chil - 
dren, why take it away to support 
bilingual services. Tutoring or men- 
toring someone to help them get over 
the hurdle of learning the English lan- 
guage is one way to accommodate all 
minorities in our country. 

Gurnee 

Do us a favor 

As an American immigrant arriving in 
the U.S. In 1957 at age 14, not speak- 
ing English and no one bending over 
backwards to teach me, life was pret- 
ty hard. So when 1 hear the special at- 
tention the Latinos are getting, I want 
to regurgitate. If you don't like it here, 
do us all a favor and go back to your 
country. You don't appreciate mine. 
This is a proud American veteran in 
Round Lake Beach. 

Round Lake Beach 

Speak the language 

I'm calling in regard to the question 
of the week. Bilingual classrooms are 
absolutely ridiculous. If you're going 
to be in America, you have to speak 
English. Learning a different lan- 
guage should be a person's choice, 
not the school's choice, or a coun- 
try's choice. lTyou're going to be in 
this country, I have nothing against 
immigrants moving here, you should 
leam to speak our language or go 
back to your country. It's like me 
moving to Italy and expecting Ital- 
ians to understand what I'm talking 
about. Think about it. 

Antioch 

Deadly landfill? 

I'm calling in regard to the obituar- 



ies. Not that I'm morbid or anything, 
but I happen to read the paper, and 
every time I look at the obituaries, I 
notice several people from Antioch 
dying. 1 wonder if it could possibly be 
from the contaminated landfill that's 
leaking into the water in Antioch. 
Don't drink the water in Antioch, you 
could wind up dead! 

Antioch 

Leave my money alone 

I'm calling to protest why we have to 
still continue to pay tax on Interest 
earned in savings accounts? All the 
politicians out there, all the tax cuts 
you're making, why don't you quit tax- 
ing the interest on our savings ac- 
counts? I can keep all that money and 
I won't take it out of the bank and stuff 
it into a mattress. This isn't fair and It's 
not right We put something away and 
you take half of it away from us! 

Antioch 

Way to go 

We had dinner in Lindenhurst on 
Sunday, Nov. 15. 1 needed to pick up 
a few things, so I ran Into the food 
store. 1 wrote a check and gave it to 
the cashier. I was told it had to be ap- 
proved because the check was from 
the Round Lake area, and all of 
Round Lake's residents are passing 
bad checks. With all of the people in 
the checkout lanes watching, I was 
approved and then left. 1 am a 
shocked resident 

Round Lake Beach 

Take a detour 

I'm a grandfather and I didn't vote 
for the school referendum at Stanton 
School. I'm afraid it would cost a lot 
more than a 12-packof pop ora pack 
of cigarettes, ora movie, etc The first 
figures they gave us were out of line 
for the $12.3 million figure that 
leaves $300 of your taxes. If you don't 
believe it, contact your tax assessor. 
Then it will go up after that Having 
the buses go down Woodlock on the 
wintertime, where they have the new 
school, is dangerous. Try driving 
down that hill in the winter when it 
snows. Most of the activities at the 
school are at night in the wintertime. 
All we're doing is opening ourselves 
up for a lawsuit if a bus tips over. 
They should use Shady Lane Street, 
it's 80 feet of flat blacktop. This will 
make it a lot faster for the police and 
paramedics and fire department to 
get through in case of an emergency, 
too. 

FoxLake 




I 





PERSONAL INJURY 
AND 

workers compensation 

The Law Offices of 
Douglas Rallo 

■ i - -~- - *■ — 




6 1 i South Milwaukee Avenue 

LlBERTYVILLE, ILLINOIS 60048 

TEL 847-8 I 6-8780 

FAX 847-816-9OOI 




C.onu-nltdtud m 

Auto Accidents 

Workers' Compensation 

Wrong eu 1. Death 

Medical Malpractice 

Product Injuries 

Slip and Fall 

Doc; Bites 

All Serious Personal 
Injury Cases 



The Chicago Tribune has 'fipsjneo PHat 

Doug Rj.'m s p>onen"ng tega 1 f^po'v ' on 
eafenfl t*e 'cm ei/ofmenr &i &jfe s credited 
w Pi winning millions of dollars tor people 
SPYet&fy -n,u'e?0 O' lor the survvors of those 
' Vd h\ thp iKHjhgent conduct Of others' 

Newsweek Magazine has wr<nen fw 
<?d"p t$ on the cutting edge of an idea 
t.wtg hold across the cquwry and that 
'■$ concept fS bemg used <n court to win 
wge damage awatds for accident victims" 

Douglas Rallo 

Mr. Rallo has nearly 20 years experience in 
helping injured parties. He is listed in 
Who's Who in American Law, and is a past 
chairman of the Medical/Legal Committee 
of the Lake County Bar Association. 



LICENSED IN ILLINOIS AND WISCONSIN 



_ J 



r> 



wmmm 




C10 / Lakeland Newspapers 



November 20, 199B 



Before You Choose 
a Funeral Home, 



Ask This Question: 




"Who Owns the Company 



When you ask us. we'll tell you, "We do." Because our home has been fam- 
ily-owned and family-managed for generations. And we believe that makes 
a great difference in the care and service your family receives. So be sure 

you ask the one simple question that lets you know who's in charge. 
Because it can also let you know exactly how personal the service will be. 

Our Family serving your family 

to help you in your time of need. 
K.K. Hamsher Funeral Home Ltd. 

12 N. Pistakee Lake Road, Fox Lake, Illinois 

1 Block West of Rte. 12 - 1/2 Block North of Grand Ave. 

The Chapel on the Lake" 



\ {Ml) 



587-2100 



(815) 385-1001 



DEATH NOTICES 



KAUFMAN 

Richard !•. Kaufman Sr.. Waui-undii 
Arr:\V;un-i)[i(la! uiHMiil Hume 

HUPP 

David H. Hupp. ageW.ofUiriH-c 
Arr: Miin.li i uneral I loiiu- ol ( airm-e 

VOLUNG 

Harvey 1! VWfitotfe agHig of Ukc Ami h 
Arr: Slirlen-Piepcr ami I lavetipurt 1 uneral 
Home, Harrington 

IIALLORAIS 

Nancy Fli/.aheth llallnran. age HI o| 
Libcrtyville 



■\rr Mt Mtirrnugh Chapel. Lihertyville 

GlillL 

Uoland ( rtihl li„ age fjrl ol VYadsvvorlh 

Arc. PiaseckiAliliaus-Tluiliti Funeral Home. 
Kenosha. Wis 

L'HERAULT 

Ann A. L'liVrauli Inee Wrnstl age l,« ol Lib 

ertyville 

An MeMurrough ( :hapel. Lihertyville 

piraiv sr. 

iiiurt-nct' N Pit/en. Sr , age 'H <>f Uikemoor 
An; Peter M lusii'n Colonial luneral Home. 
Mcllenry 



Lakeland 

Newspapers 



Funeral Directory 



JUSTEN'S ROUND LAKE FUNERAL HOME 

222 N. Hosedale Court (Rosedale at Cedar l-afce Road) 

(847) 546-3300 

Nancy Justcn, Jeffrey Jordan, Directors 

Additional Locations in Mcllenry and Wonder Lake 

K.K. HAMSHER FUNERAL HOME, LTD. 

12 N. Pistakee Lake Rd., Fox Lake, II. 

(847)587-2100 

Kenneth K. Hamsher, Debra Hamsher Glen. Directors 

R1NGA FUNERAL HOME 

122 S. Milwaukee Ave., Lake Villa, IL 

(847)356-2146 

Robert J.Ringa, Jr. 

STRANG FUNERAL HOME 

1055 Main St., Antioch, IL 

Dan Dugenske, Director 

(847) 395-4000 

SPRING GROVE FUNERAL CHAPEL 

8103 Wilmot Rd., P.O. Box 65, Spring Grove, I L 60081 

Kurk P. Paleka, Director 

(815) 675-0550 or Toll Free (888) 394-8744 

STRANG FUNERAL CHAPEL AND CREMATORIUM, LTD. 

410 E. Belvidere Grayslake, IL 

(847) 223-8122 

David G. Strang and Richard A Gaddis, Director 



Veronica 'Ronnie' Severs (nee Mikutis) 

Age 72 of Greenville, SC, formerly of Round Lake, 
passed away on Nov. 15. 1998. She was a retired 
employee of Abbot! Labs, former member of Si. Gilbert 
Cnthotic Church, Grayslake. she was active In Senior 
Groups in South Carolina. 

She leaves her daughter. Karen L Hahn of 
Greenville. SC; her grandchildren, F.rin and Michael 
Halm; tier sisters, Frances Mnberg of Ft Lauderdale. 
Ra. and Her nice Zemke or Racine. Wis She is preceded 
in death by her sister Martha Mikutis of Grayslake and 
parents Michael and Anna Mikutis. 

Visitation of friends and family was at Strang 
Funeral Chapel and Crematorium, Ltd.. Grayslake. 

Graveside services were held at Si loscph 
Cemetery, Hound Lake with Rev. Thomas Rcfermal 
from St. Gilbert Church. Grayslake. 

Mary A. Gubbins (nee Petrucci) 

Age 82. a resident of Leisure Village. Fox Lake, for 
the past LI years, formerly of Stickney, died Friday, 
Nov. LI. 1998 at the Northern Illinois Medical Center, 
Mcllenry. She was born on Ian. I, 1916 in Chicago to 
Vito A and Chtartna (nee Massanil Petrucci, and 
served her country during WWII in theWACs. She was 
a former Decorating Associate in LaGrange and a 
housewife in her home, and a member of Si. Peler's 
Catholic Chinch m Spring Grove. 

Survivors include many nieces, nephews, great 
nieces, greai nephews and many friends. She is preced- 
ed in death by her parents, her husband, William C. 
Guhhms on March 19. 1998 and by four brothers. 
Mann. Henry "Ozzrc". Philip and Carl Petrucci. 

I -amity and friends called at the K. K. Hamsher 
hineial Home. l-o\ Lake (The Chapel on the Lake). 

A t atholic Funeral Mass was celebrated at the Si, 
Peter's Catholic Church, Spring Grove. 

IIHerment followed at Queen of Heaven Cemetery, 
Hillside 

Masses, will he appreciated by the family in her 
memory 

Hannah Vistain 

Age 91 ol Aniioch. passed away Friday, Nov. 13, 
I't'tH at Victory Lakes Continuing Care Center, 
I indenhutsi She was born Dec. 27, 1906 In Chicago, 
Itti' daiigbu-i i.i the late Louis and Mary (Hartllng) 
U'.ilt/ she has lived in Aniioch since L970 arid, was a 
member ol si peter Church. On April 7, 1926 she mar- 
ried George A. Vistain in Chicago and he preceded her 
death on April 25, 1970. \ ^ 

Survivors include one son, George ( JoaTrH^sjaln of 
Aniioch; one grandson. Kirk (Cindy) Vistain and two 
great grandchildren, Valerie and Luke. In addition to 
her husband, she is preceded in death by one daughter, 
Lorraine Ferguson in Jan. 1971, one grandson, Cary 
Vistain on Sept. 29, 1996, two sisters and two brothers. 

Funeral Services with Mass of Christian Burial 
were held at St. Peter Church, Antioch. 

Interment was at Ml. Carmel Cemetery, Antioch. 

Strang Funeral Home of Aniioch served the family. 

Contributions may be made to the Antioch Rescue 
Squad in her memory. 

Betty Lou Cross 

Age 79 of Wonder Lake, formerly or Aniioch and 
Bristol, Wis. passed away Friday, Nov. 13, 1998 at the 
Alden Terrace of Mcllenry. She was born June 19, 1919 
in Danville, the daughter of the laic Merle and Lola 
LSiruwser) Balsley. She had lived in Aniioch from 1965 
until moving to Bristol, Wis. in 1981 and then to 
Wonder Lake in 1996. She had been a cook in various 
restaurants in the area. On March 3. 1945, she married 
Charles Robert Cross in Indianapolis, Inc. and he pre- 
ceded her in death on May 2, 1991 . 

Survivors include two daughters, Cynthia (Karl) 
Jennrich of Wonder Lake and Linda (Robert) McCalium 
o( Tacnma. Wash.; three brothers. Ronald (Katie) 
Halsley, Merle (Beverly) Balsley |r. and William Balsley, 
two sisters, Arclisia Cunningham and Inn Mann; four 
grandchildren. Andy. Amy and Adam lennrich and 
Inula Marie Almond and one greai grandchild Uritlany 
Almond. 

t-unera! Services were held at the Strang Funeral 
Home of Antioch. 

Interment was at Liberty Cemetery. Trevor. Wis. 
Those desiring to do so may make contributions lo 
the American Cancer Society in her memory. 

Ronald Joseph Mateling 

Age 1 month, 3 days old, passed away Nov. 12. 1998 
at Lutheran General Hospital in Park Ridge. He was 
born Ocl. 9. 1998 at Condell Medical Center in 
Libertyville. 

He [caves his devoted parents: John (Karen) 
Maieling of Grayslake and his loving sisters and broth- 
ers; Marian. Lauren, John and Daniel; grandmolhcr. 
Elsie Sittncr of Chicago; several aunis, uncles and 
cousins. He Is preceded In death by his maternal 
grandparents. Harry (Marion) Becker and his paternal 
grandfather, Ronald Mateling. 



Funeral Services were held at the Strang Funeral: 
Chapel and Crematorium, Ltd, Grayslake, with the Rev,' 
John Holm from the Shepherd of the Lakes Lutheran 

Church of Grayslake, officiating. 

Interment was privately held. 

Memorials may be given to the American Lune ; ' 
Association in hts memory, *,;., 

Bernice Ness 

Age 85 of Mlnnetonka. Minn., formerly of Fox Lake, 
died peacefully on Nov. 10, 1998. Preceded in death by 
her husband, Raymond. • 

Survived by her daughter, Patricia (William) 
McGowan of Excelsior, Minn.; grandchildren. Mfchael 
McGowan. Karin McGowan of Denver, Colo.; twin sis- 
tcrs. June Rice of Lake Forest and Veronica Pease of 
Portland. Ore. and many other loving relatives and 
friends. 

Funeral Services were privately held. 

Interment was at Irving Park Cemetery, Chicago. 

Arrangements were made by the David Lee Funeral 
Home, Wayzata, Minn. 

Memorials may be made to Hennepin County. 
Minn., Animal Humane Society or Alzhelmers 
Treatment and Research Center. 

Virginia Caldwell (Kllman) 

Age 82 of Grayslake. passed away on Nov. 12, 1998 
at her home. She was born on April 13, 1916 In Racine. 
Wis. She lived in Grayslake for 68 years. She worked at 
Gefco Mfg. Co. and retired from Grayslake Gelatin Co. 
in 1981. She was a member of the American Legion 
Auxiliary Post 659. 

Survivors include her children, Robert (Diane) and 
Mary (Richard) Taylor or Grayslake; two grandchildren, 
Marni and Courtney Caldwell of Grayslake; three sis- 
ters, Dorothy (Elmer) Jeranck of Lakewood, Wis., 
Evelyn Jeranek of Townsend. Wis. and Phyllis Stlckcls of 
Grayslake and numerous nieces and nephews. She Is 
preceded In death by her husband, Cecil in 1968; 
brother, Wlllard Kllman and sister Bernice Maloney. 

Funeral Services were held at the Strang Funeral 
Chapel and Crematorium, Ltd, Grayslake with the Rev. 
Glenn Hager of (he Waukcgan Bible Church, officiat- 
ing. 

Interment followed at North Shore Garden or 
Memories, North Chicago. 

In lieu of flowers, contributions may be made to 
the American Cancer Society, 1300 N. Skokte 11 wy.. 
Suite 104. Gurnec, IL 60031 -2145. 

Russell J. Helgesen 

Age 83, of Antioch, passed away Wednesday, Nov. 
11, 1998 at the Sunrise Health Care, Rehab Center in 
Zion. He was born March 21, 1915 in Chicago, the son 
of the late Johan and Emma Helgesen. After serving in 
the U.S. Army during WWII, he moved to Aniioch in 
1956 and became a member of the VFW Post 4551. He 
was a member of the Loyal Order of Moose Lodge 525 
in Aniioch and worked as a carpenter for several years 
and also for Johnson Motors in Waukegan as a mainte 
nance man. On Sept. 15. 1956 he married Helen 
Kieliyka in Aniioch. 

Survivors include his wife. Helen; one daughter, 
Joyce (Dan) White of Zion; three grandchildren and five 
great grandchildren. There was no visitation or ser- 
vices, 

Arrangements were entrusted to the Strang 
Funeral Home of Aniioch. 

In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the 
VFW Post 455) or the Loyal Order of Moose Lodge 525 
of Antioch or (he American Cancer Society, in his 
memory. 

Susan K. Fox 

Age 89 of Antioch, passed away Tuesday, Nov. 10. 
1998 at the home of her grand daughter in Salem, Wis 
She was born June 1, 1909 in luka. the daughter of the 
late Michael and Elizabeth (F.hner) Nauert. She had 
lived in Chicago, where she and her laic husband, 
Hubert had owned and operated a number of restau- 
rants and taverns. After spending weekends in Antioch 
for many years, she moved there permanently in 1961. 
She was a member of Si. Peter Church. On Aug. 20, 
1927, she married Hubert P. Fox in Chicago and he pre- 
ceded her in death on July 13, 1982. 

Survivors include one daughter, Lorraine (Joseph) 
Muskal of Antioch; and six grandchildren, George 
(Pat) Broecker, Deborah (David) Roy, Brad (Mary) 
Fox, Kevin (Cindy) Fox. Kim Fox and Howell (Lourie) 
Fox. She was the great grandmother of 16 and the 
great, great grandmother of four. In addition to her 
husband, she is preceded in death by one son, 
Hubert L. (Frances) on March 13, 1998, one great 
grandson, David on May 23, 1996; four brothers and 
one sister. 

Funeral Services with Mass of Christian Burial 
were held at St. Peter Church, Antioch. 

Friends and family visited at the Strang Funeral 
Home of Antioch. 

Interment was at Home Oak Cemetery, Antioch. 



\ 






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Nouember20> 1998 



■ 



: ■ 



LEGAL NOTICES 



.& #_ 



Lakeland 'Newspapers/ Ct(| 



r7t-.'»- 



1 



. ' - ■■..•' ■'ift'jrti >'":<■ •••■'• ■• ■ i'. -, * ft. 1 ' v 

PUBLIC NOTICE 

ILLINOIS STATE BOARD OP EDUCATION 

Fiscal and Shared Services Center/Financial Outreach Services 

100 North First Street, Springfield. Illinois 62777-0001 

- _.. v,.: :.....-. l. :. Emmons >, • • r * .-. - ; * • - 

24226 W. Beach Grove Road, Antioch, IL 60002-2299 
ANNUAL FINANCIAL STATEMENT FOR PUBUCATtON 
FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDED June 30, 1098 
(Section 10-17 of tho School Code) 
SIZE OF DISTRICT IN SQUARE MILES: 4.25; NUMBER OF ATTENDANCE CENTERS: 1; NUMBER-OF 
CERTIFICATED EMPLOYEES: FULL-TIME 23; PART-TIME 3;. NUMBER OF NON-CERTIFICATED 
EMPLOYEES: FULLTIME 4,' PART-TIME 2; AVERAGE DAILY ATTENDANCE:_J NUMBER OF PUPILS 
ENROLLED PER GRADE: K1NDEHGARTEN 33; FIRST 24; SECOND 31 ;THIRD 38; FOURTH 34; FIFTH 49; 
SIXTH 30; SEVENTH 37; EIGHTH 38; Total Elementary 314, TOTAL IN DISTRICT 314. 
TAX RATE BIY FUND (IN %) . .- _ „ w ..,« 

EDUCATIONAL 1575; OPERATIONS AND MAINTENANCE .164;BOND AND INTEREST .194; TRANS- 
PORTATION .113; MUNICIPAL RETIREMENT .014: SOCIAL SECURITY .014; FIRE PREVENTION; AND 
SAFETY 0;TORT IMMUNITY .013; CAPITAL IMPROVEMENTS 0; SPECIAL EDUCATION .012; VOCATION- 
AL EDUCATION BUILDING 0; DISTRICT ASSESSED VALUATION: $64,751 .963; ASSESSED VALUATION 
PER A.DA PUPIU $228,821 .69;TOTAL BONDED INDEBTEDNESS June 30, 1997: $1 365,000; PERCENT 
OF BONDING POWER OBLIGATED CURRENTLY: 295. 

(ASSETS - VALUE OF CAPITAL ASSETS - BASIS OF VALUATION USED) Land - 69,478 - ; Buildings - 
2243,704 - ; Equipment - 229,674 ♦ , 

GROSS PAYMENT FOR NON-CERTIFIED PERSONNEL 
EMMONS SC HOOL DISTRICT #33 

Salary Range: Less Than $15,000 . lM , u 

DeWnd, F; Forlney. M.; O'Connor, K_; Vandrush, A; Vandrush, M.; Vandrush, N.; Weeks, A; Wiegel, K 
Salary Range: $15.00O-$24,999 
Salary Range: $25,000-$39.999 
Campbell, W 

riRnss payment Fpn nPRnnep personnel 

FMMOHB SCHOOL DISTRICT #33 
Salary Range: Less Than $15,000 

McMenamln, B. 
Salary Range: $t5.00O-$24,999 

Gates. M.; Plzur, L; Watkins, M. 
Salary Range: $25.000-S39,999 „ , . „ _ . . . _ 

Anderson. S; Felgenhauer. J.; Geidner, S.; Good, K-. HerberLD.; Hockney, R.; McCameron. S.; Murphey. R.; 
Pisanl, M.; Rinaldl. M.; Smith, N.;Thielen. C: Vogel, Q; Walsh, C. 



■■■H. 



Delary, C; Harden, V; Kranw, B.;Lynian ( K;Ta!)ar,^ 

^SS^Brausam,J.;Bn^ 

Q;Fteync4ds, G,; Shelly, K.; Welch, K- - ■;.-.• 

VENDOR LISTING 
AAL MUTUAL FUND 2,400.00; WILLIAM cTaHLERS 1 WX08; AMERICAN ACADEMC SUrVUERS 
396271 • AfSTECH 3716381 AMGAS/INC 7,120.13; ANTIOCH C.C, SCHOOL DIST. #34 53062); 
AWO^SKhS^L^ 

BUY \#XM; BILLER PRESS 1,338.00; BN WOLF LINES COMPANY 85,74084^ CSEFMCES 5*3300; 
C^PUN^RON^ 

5.774.15; CTTYWIDE BUILDING MAINTENANCE ^^^OWMOfWYEALTH \gg%^j*jg*£l 
cbUNTRY MUTUAL INSURANCE CO. 12,75050; COUNTHYSTYIH. INC. 351638; ^gp^ JJgAJJY 
1 035 00- DiEMER PLUMBING & HEATING CO. 1 ,46655; EDER, RJEDEL, & COMPANY 3,85000; EMMONS 
BuSlNaBOND FUND 113.67750; EMMONS GRADE SCHOOL DISTRICT I«fif|»M$J«8gN8 
SCHOTLDISTRICT #33 7,00270; FOLLETT EDUCATIONAL SERVICES 155752; GAUC 1,39*00; SUSAN 
GEIDNER iSSSSBi GOODMAN WEST ELECTRIC 1,284.36; GRASSLAKE SCHOOL 20J 81.15; HAR- 
CGUFTBP^JOVANOVICH 2,138.10; HEALTH PLAN MANAGEMENT 18.05350; HEALTH PIEMAN- 
AGMS?TINC 74663.74; HODGES, L01ZZ1 BSENHAMMER RODICK.- MDHN 9,964.92; DICK HODINA 
^SThSSS I ASBESTOS REMOVAL *?ENC«SUUI1QN mOX^f/OW^mSU^I^ 
HORACE MANNA^UrTY 2,400.00; ILL DEFT. OF REVENUE 23.405.42; ILL MUNICIPAL RETIREMENT 
FUr^.6S;^N0ls1^DCtATI0N OF SCHOOL BOARDS 158650; IMAGETEC U^58050j 
JOH^N aOORCOMPANY 22585.00; KEMPER INVESTOR Uffi |J«JRANC» MGftOft WCKKUEHN 
HEATING^COOUNG 156850; LAIDLAWTRANSIT. INC.3,021.80; LAirXAWTRANSIT "INC ^BUgL**! 
C^NTYEWCATIONALSERVICE CTR 3,85020; LAKE COUNTY FEDERATION OF TEACHERS 
9090 1? L^^LLASCHOOL DISTRICT #41 5.2B5.00; WILLIAM W. LEE. ED.D., ABMP 1251356; 
LUCENT TECHWLCG^^05cSi5; LYONS MUSTc. INC 159052; MRS fffSfJSS^ 
249156' MENARD INC 1.618.60; MIDLAND PAPER COMPANY 1.768.44; MILLBURN COM CONSOL 
SCHOOL cSPI* 5533.00- WOHARD MURPHEY 3.013.09, RICK MURPHEY MOW WROMNL 
SCHOOL ASSOCIATION1525.00: NICOR GAS 3,727.08; NORTHSHORE WASTE CONTTOL2.43L40; 
RALMEF I COMPANY INC M95.40; PREMIER SCHOOL AGENDAS 1.73545; MG CONSTANTS 
1953 17- RIGBY EDUCATION 255428; SCHOOL ANNUAL PUBLISHING CO 1,726.72; SCHOOL SPE- 
cSty'l^DMS^65^S^LB<TIME RECORDER CO. 6505.03: SPECIAL EDUCATION 
SsTOF LAKE iCOU NTT ^74^ STATE BANK OF ANTIO^ 

TEMS 1 INC166250 ^MATHWSmBAR 2,1 18.19; TEACHERS RETIREMENT SYSTEM 155154; TEACH- 
r^n^RFwl^S^T^TOSM^ THIS TEACHERS HEALTH INSURANCE SYSTEM 4,440.45; 

^^mm^SSlS^mmmS^-mm co 3.60000; variable/w^ry 

1 680 OOTWAHNM SERVICE 251454; WISCONSIN DEFT. OF REVENUE 4,848.63; WRIGHT GROUP 
159595; VENDORS UNDER $1000.00 53,102.15. 





ACCT. 




ASSETS 


NO. 


EDUCATIONAL 


CURRENT ASSETS (100) 






I. Cash 


101-105 


115.165 


2 Other Accrued Assets (GAAP) 


* 




Attach Herniation 






3. Taxes Receivatfe (GAAP) 


110 




4. Accounts Receivable (GAAP) 


120 




5 Loan to Educational Fund 


151 




6. Loan to Operations and 


152 




Maintenance Fund 






7. Loan lo Trartsporabon Fund 


153 




8. Loan lo Fire Prevention and Safety 154 




9. Loan to Other Funds 


155 




10. Inventory 


170 




1!. Investments 


160 


799,932 


12. Other Current Assets 


199 




(Attach Itemiiaticn) 




7.030 


13 TOTAL CURRENT ASSETS 




$682,127 



STATEMENT OF ASSETS AND LIABILITIES RISING FROM CASHTRANSACTIONS^TATEMENT OF POSrri^uwM. 1998 
OPERATORS BOND lMWHILrEmBIBITi STCA^DO^NSTft)CTION/ 

AND MAINTENANCE AND INTEREST TRANSPORTATION SOCtALSECUflTY CAPITAL WPRDVEUENT 



WORKING CASH 



RENT 



ft, 104 



$79,282 



$18517 



$12337 



FIRE PREVENTION 
AND SAFETY 

$4946 



250.000 



$251,104 



S79.2S2 



109,136 



$127,453 



42,795 



$55,132 



333.070 



$228,070 



$4546 



• line 2 should incWe accounts 130, ^JgJJUW^ ^^ ^ ^^ mm mQU cashtramsACTION&STATEMENT OF POSITION June 30. 1998 

LIABILITIES ANO FUND BALANCE 

CURRENT LIABILITIES (400) 
1 Accrued Liabilities (GAAP) * 

2. Corporate Personal Property 406 
Reptacwnenf Tax Anticipation 
Notes Payable 

3. Anticipation Warrants Payable 407 

4. Anticipation Notes Payable 408 

5. Teachers' Orders Payable 409 

6. Stale Aid Anticipation 410 
Certrlicales Payable 

7. Loan Irom Educational Fund 43 1 

8. Loan trom Operations 432 
and Maintenance Fund 

9. Loan Irom Transportation Fund 433 

10. Loan Irom Working Cash Fund 434 

1 1 . Payroll Deductions Payable 450 

1 2 Deferred Revenue (GAAP) 474 

13 Due to Activity Fund 480 
Organizations 

14. Otto Current Liabilities 499 

(Attach Itemization) 

15 TOTAL CURRENT UABIUT1ES 

16 Reserved Fund Balance 703 $15,670 $228,931 $11,617 

17 Unreserved Fund Balance 704 $806,457 $22,173 $79,282 $127,453 $43,515 

18 TOTAL CURRENT LIABILITIES 

AND FUND BALANCE $822,127 $251,104 $79,282 $127,453 $55,132 $338,070 

' Line 1 should include accounts 402, 41 1-415. 420, 441 , 442. 461 

STATEMENT OF REVENEUES/1XPENDJTURES DISBURSED/EXPENDITURES, OTHER FINANCING SOURCES (USES), AND CHANGES IN FUND BALANCES FOR THE YEAR 



$338,070 



RECEIPTS/REVENUES 

i Local Sources 1000 

2 Flow-Through Revenue trom 2000 
One LEA lo Another LEA 

3 Slate Sources 3000 

4 Federal Sources 4000 

5 TOTAL DIRECT REVENUES/RECEIPTS 

6 Receipts/Revenues lor * 
On-Behalf ol Payments 

7 TOTAL RECEIPTS/REVENUES 
DISBURSEMENTS/EXPENDITURES Fund 

No. 

8 Instruction 1000 

9 Supporting Services 2000 
10. Community Services 3000 
tl Nonprogrammed Charges 4000 

12 Debt Services 5000 

13 TOTAL DIRECT DISBURSEMENTS/ 
EXPENDITURES 

14 Disbursements/Expenditures tor 
On-Behalf Payments 

15 TOTAL DISBURSEMENTS 
EXPENDITURES 

16 Excess ol Direct Receipts/Revenues 
Over (Under) Direct Disbursemenls/ 
Expenditures 

OTHER FINANCING SOURCES AND Acct. 
(USES) No. 

1 7 Other Financing Sources 7000 

1 8 Other Financing (Uses) 8000 

19 TOTAL OTHER FINANCING 
SOURCES AND (USES) 

20 Excess ol Receipts/Revenue and 
Other Financing Sources Over (under) 
Disb./Exp/ and Other Financing Uses 

21 FUND BAlANCES-JuJy 1.1997 

22 Olher Changes In Fund Balances 
increases (Decreases) 

23 FUND BAIANCES-June 30, 1998 



» 



$1,135,067 



191,652 

26.079 

$1,352,798 

$76,907 
$1,429,705 



$959,736 
266,396 


27,422 



$1,253,554 

$76,907 

$1,330,461 



$99,244 



$205,507 







$205,507 

$0 

$205,507 



$164,598 




$164,598 

$0 
$164,598 



$40,909 



$126,528 




$126,528 

$0 

$126,528 




116,010 

$116,010 

$0 

$116,010 



$10,518 




9,387 


$84,262 

$0 

$84,262 



$93,639 



5,306 



$100,945 



$0 



S100.W5 



$(16,683) 



$24,091 





$24,091 

$0 

$24,091 



$13,327 
10,360 







$23,687 

$0 
$23,687 



$404 



$17,847 




$17:847 



$17,847 





$4,946 




$4,946 


ENDED June 30, 1998 




$0 


$83 




$0 




$0 


$0 
$0 


$0 
$0 



$0 



$0 



$0 



$0 



$3,338 








$3,398 


so 


$3,398 


$0 


$0 


so 


$3,398 



$17,847 



$0 



$(3,315) 



S99.244 

722.883 



$822,127 



$40,909 

210.155 



$251,104 



$10,518 
68.764 



$79,282 



$(18,683) 
144.136 



$127,453 



$404 
54.728 



$55,132 



$0 



$0 



$17,847 

320,223 



$338,070 



$0 




$9 



$(3,315) 
6,261 



$4,946 



GASB Statement No. 24: Accounting and Financial Reporting for Certain Grants and Olher Financial Ass>stance 



I 






1198C-2266-AN 
November 20, 1998 



.- 1 .,.■.(, ■ 



-■ - .-■. 



November 20, 1998 



LEGAL NOTICES 



Lakeland Newspapers! r Ci 2 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
Lena! Notice of Public Mooting 

In accordance wilh ihe statutory requirements In Chapter 35 (ILCS). Act 200, 
Section 9-15, a public meeting ot the Lake County Supervisor of Assessments with 
the assessors of Lake County will take place on Thursday. December 10, 1998. The 
purpose of the meeting Is to give such instructions to the assessors that assessment 
uniformity will prevail throughout Lake County, Illinois for the 1999 assessment year. 

Time of the meeting Is 9:30 a.m. In the tenth floor assembly room of Ihe Lake 
County Administration Building, 18 North County Street, Waukogan. IL 

For this meeting, reasonable accommodation will be made for handicapped per- 
sons. This Includes accommodation for the vision and hearing impaired, it a request 
is made wilhin forty-eight (48) hours of the meeting time. 



Kenneth L. Larson 

Lake County Supervisor of Assessments 



2278-GUFULV/LN/GPArVL 
November 20, 1998 



PUBUC NOTICE 

PLANNING AND ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 
FOX LAKE, ILLINOIS 

Public notice is hereby given pursuant to a Preliminary Site Plan on die in the 
Village Clerk's office of the Village of Fox Lake, that a public hearing will be held on 
December 9, 1998 at 7:30 p.m. in Ihe Village Hall. Fo* Lake. Illinois, to hoar Ihe 
Pelilion of Sharon Pickle, owner of the following described real estate to-wiL 

Lot 6 in John L Tweod's Pistakee Lake Subdivision, a subdivision of pari of ihe 
Was! Half ol the Norih East Fractional Quarter of Section 9, Township 45 North. 
Range 9. East of the Third Principal Meridian, according the the plat thereof, record- 
ed July 31. 191 1, as Document 136805. in Book Tot Plats, page 18. m Lake County. 
Illinois. 

Location of property is North side ot Hilltop Avenue, fifty (SO) feet west ol the mier- 
section of Route 12 

The common address is 4 Hilltop Avenue, Fox Lake. IL 

Petitioner is requesting the following Special Use pursuant to Section 9-14 2 
'Table 1) of ihe Village of Fox Lake Zoning Ordinance 

Said Preliminary site plan is available for examination m the Village Clerk's office 
at the Village Hall in Fox Lake, Illinois 

All interested persons are invited lo atlend said hearing and be heard 

Respectfully submitted 

Ron Stochl. Chairman 

Fo» Lake Zoning Board of Appeals 

Dated at Fox Lake. Illinois 

this 10th day ol November. 1998 

1198C 2263 FL 

November 20 1 998 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING 

PLANNING & ZONING BOARD 

VILLAGE OF ANTIOCH 

PZB98 13 

Patiica Hun/ 

Sue Acquisition Consuiiams LLP 

.is agent lor AT si Wireless Lessee 

825 E Goif Road Su«!e M44 

Arlington HeigMs IL 60005 

phone !B47i 364 5500 

American MidwOS! Bfl'ik and Trust as Truslee under trust 

agreement dated 18*M Trust *6544 

1 600 W Lake St 

MeliosePa't IL 60160 

Property •;. ' (-mmonly known as 440 E Route 173. AntiOCh Trre 

inc ■•; tbeniifreij on ihe Lake County Tax Parcel Maps as PIN 

02 16 -tou ot5. and is legally described as follows THE WEST 

300 00 r EET OF THE EAST 997 3 FEET OF LOT 19 IN 

SCHOOL TRUSTEES SUBDIVISION OF SECTION 16. 

TOWNSHIP 46 NORTH, RANGE 10 EAST OF THE 3RD PM . IN 

LAKECOUNTY ILLINOIS 

Petitioners are requesting a Special Use Permil wilhrn Ihe existing 

B-3 Zoning District, pursuant lo Section I50 083-B. fref Sec 

150 081 6-9). ol Ihe Andoch Zoning Ordinance As an integral part 

of this application, ihe petitioners are requesting a variation to lho 

maximum height as indicated m Seciion 150 083 C 

AT&T Wneiess Services proposes to conslruci a 1 90-foot mono 



FILE NUMBER 
PETITIONER 



OWNER: 



PROPERTY: 



REQUEST: 



PROPOSAL: 

pole 



on a 20-tooi by 40 tool parcel ol leased land, in substantial 
conformance wilh Ihe drawings prepared by Westchester 
Services. LLC dated 1 12-96, and made a pari ol the petition 
The petition is an file m the Qllice ol Village Clerk and may be 
viewed by the public during regular office hours 

DATE: Thursday. Oecember to, 1998 

TIME: 7 30 PM 

PLACE: Board Room, Village Hall. 

874 Mam Street 
Andoch. IL 60002 

All persons desiring lo appear and be heard lhcroori lor or againsi said petition may 

appear at said hearing and be heard 



Barbara Johnson. Chairman 
Planning & Zoning Board 



I19BC 2280- AN 
November 20. 1998 



I.'-- 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ANNUAL TREASURER'S REPORT FOR THE VILLAGE OF FOX RIVER 
VALLEY GARDENS FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDING 4/30/98 
REVENUE SUMMARY: Properly Tax S34.003 89. Utility Tax $23,944 29. Sales Tax 
$17.049 46. Liquor License $3,650. Vehicle License $2,940. Cable TV $983 94, 
Building Permits $73,287.70. Interest $3,319 33, State Income Tax $47,396 13. Couri 
Fines $80,584.30, Business Permits $100 00, Annexation Fees $5.100 00, Mowing 
$20 00, Miscellaneous Revenues $13.926 89, Vending Machine Licenses $750. 
Moior Fuel Tax $15.463 32. Roads and Bridges $4,255 13. Special Assessment 
$25,894.99 -TOTAL REVENUES- $352,669 37 

COMPENSATION SUMMARY: Louis Archbold $90. Gloria Ashley $2,585. Lawrence 
Benner $40,916 64. Greg Bies $325, Eric Bublilz $25. Sharon Bublitz $4,800, Linda 
Burrill $300. Ronald Chan $10,020. Anihony Chrusael $300. Raymond Donim 
$4,4 to. Jack Dortch $120. Deborah Hanlon $325. James Hanlon S32.B52 70, Buren 
Herod $150. Keith Kolarski $180. Catherine Kremar $265 John Kreiseder $300. 
Arnold Limas S4.185.83. Roberl MarkKo $325. Jack Motley $650. Erwin Obariuch 
$510, Rodney Skocz $3,536.06. Georgina Sluka $135. Charles Smatley Si 1.410. 
Thomas Vrabec $180. Dennis Wilson $120 -TOTAL COMPENSATION $1 19,018 23 
EXPENDITURE SUMMARY: Amenlich $2.509 99, Cellular One $2,472.33. Clark 
Environmental $5,245, ComEd $2,716 46, Diamond. Lesueur, $4,316 75. First Stale 
Band ol Round Lake $16,500, Floyd's Landscaping S2.450. Fold Motor Credit 
$6,677.88. Fox Waterway Agency $1,256.25. Geske & Sons $35,01854. Grower 
Equipment & Supply $1,012.83. Green Tree Vendor Services $1,295.30, GMAC 
$5,103.45, Illinois Municipal League $7,408.36. Illinois Dept. of Revenue $4.23642. 
Island Lake Police Dept. $12,000, Island True Value Hardware $1,620.50. Internal 
Revenue Service $30,139.45, JDM Consulting $1,800. Marking Specialists 
$1,726.12. Padden & Associates $7,250, Ralph's Rental $1,596.64, Roth & Festlerer 
SI 1.699 55, SEC Environmental $6,250. Smith Engineering $2,480.75. Snyder's 
$5,541.62. SbHo Excavating $1,310. Steven Klopack $2,920, Universal Service Ctr 
$1,473.71. -All other Disbursements less than 
$1 ,000 -$53,053.60- TOTAL VENDORS. 
SUMMARY STATEMENT OF CONDITION 

Beginning Fund Balances of General and Special Rev. Funds -S50, 462 
Revenues of all Funds--S352.669.37 
Expenditures from all Funds--$358,099.73 
Ending Balances from all Funds»$72,209.04 
Subscribed and sworn on this 9th day of November. 1998 
1st Sharon Bublitz, Treasurer 

I, Gloria Ashley, Clerk of Fox River Valley Gardens. Lake and McHenry Counties. 
Illinois, do hereby certify that the above ts a true copy ot the Annual Treasurer's report 
for the fiscal year ending 04/30/98. 
/s/ Gloria Ashley, Clerk 

1198C-2277-WL 
November 20, 1998 



PUBUC NOTICE 

Notice 19 hereby given that SAFE- 
WAY SELF STORAGE, 1100 W. 
Rollins Road, Round Lake Heights. IL 
60073. will sell the personal goods 
from the following units to satisfy Ihe 
lien of SAFEWAY SELF STORAGE 
(Seller) for rental and other charges 
due. 

UNIT#3655x10 
OCCUPANT-Randy Miller 
CONTENTS- Desk. Two Dresser, 
Microwave Oven. Wicker Stand. 
Lamp, Box Spring & Mattress and 
many boxes. 

These Items and all items stored 
In the above units will be sold to the 
highest bidder for cash. Removal of all 
ilems from the promises must be wilh- 
in three days from dale of sale and a 
security band posted to cover same. 

Sale will be held on December 
5th, 1998, on the premises ol SAFE 
WAY SELF STORAGE. 1100 W 
Rollins Road, Round Lake Heights. IL 
60073, (Fairfield and Rollins Roads) at 
approximately 9:00 to Noon SAFE- 
WAY SELF STORAGE reserves the 
right to withdraw any or all of lho 
above mentioned Hems prior to sale 

NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCI- 
DENTS 

1 19BC-2279 RL 
November 20. 1998 
November 27. 1998 



PUBUC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME APPLICATION 
NAME OF BUSINESS Rocksmith 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS 
IS TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANS 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY 1175 
Stratford Ln . Lake Zurich. IL 60047 
184 7)540-7703 

NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING. CONDUCT 
ING OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Brett W Ratay H75 Siratlord Ln 
Lake Zurich. IL 60047 (8471540 
7703 

STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This is to certify that the undersigned 
intendls) to conduct the above named 
business from the locanon(s) mdical- 
ed and that the (rue or real lull 
name(s) of the person(s) owning, con 
ducting oi transacting the business 
iS/are correct as shown 
/S/BrBtl W Ralay. October 22. 1998 

The foregoing instrument was 
acknowledged before me by the per 
son(s) intending to conduct the busi- 
ness this 22th day of October, 199a 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/EHen L. Rumoro 

Notary Public 

Received October 23. 1989 

Willard R. Holander 

Lake County Clerk 

119BA-2238-WL 

November 6. 1 998 

November 13. 1998 

November 20. 1998 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME APPLICATION 
NAME OF BUSINESS: Club Chic 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS 
IS TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 578 
Greenbay Court. Lake Zurich. IL 
60047 (847)540-6533 
NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADORESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING. CONDUCT 
ING OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Irene Pazik. 578 Greenbay Ci . Lake 
Zurich. IL 60047 (647)540-6533 Lon 
Bosi. 2 Marberry, Prospect Heights. IL 
60070 (847)506-1598. Chris Gorski. 
3413 E Mardan. Long Grove. IL 
60047 (847)436-4728 Carol Ann 
Kunz, 7107 N. Osceola, Chicago. IL 
60631 (773)763-5564. Kay Iwanski. 
2239 Tremont Ave.. Aurora. IL 60504 
(630)236-0388 Cyndy Ryva. 744 S 
Mam, Lombard. IL 60148. (630)495- 
2237 Donna Wright. 6 1 1 Cherrywood, 
Wheeling, IL60O9O. (847)541-4971 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This 15 to certify thai the undersigned 
mtend(s) to conduct the above named 
business Irom the localion(s) indicat- 
ed and thai Ihe true or real full 
name(s) ol the person(s) owning, con 
ducting or transacting the business 
is/are correct as shown 
/s/lrene Pazik, September 12. 1998 
/s/Lon Bosi. September. 12. 1998 
/s/Chnstme Gorski, September 12. 
1998 

/s/Carol Ann Kunz. September 12. 
1998 

/s/Kay Iwanski. September 12. 1998 
/s/Cyndy Ryva. September 12. 1998 
/s/Donna Wright. September 12. 1996 
The foregoing instrument was 
acknowledged before me by the per- 
sons) intending lo conduct lho busi- 
ness this 12th day ot Septembor. 
1998. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/Armando C. Duran 

Notary Public 

Recoived: October 22, 1998 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

1198A-2248-WL 

November 6, 199B 

November 13, 1998 

November 20. 1998 



PUBUC NOTICE 

ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME APPUCATION 

NAME OF BUSINESS: Tukosbrey 

Distribution 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS 
IS TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 35167 N, 
Randhlll Dr., Ingleside. IL 60041. (847) 
587-2687. 

NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, CONDUCT- 
ING OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS' 
John Tukosbrey, 35167 N. Randhlll 
Dr., Ingleside. IL 60041 (847) 587- 
2687. Kathy Tukosbrey, 35167 N. 
Randhill Dr.. Ingleside, IL 60041. (847) 
587-2687 

STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This is to cortify that the undersignod 
mlend(s) to conduct the above named 
business from the locationfs) indicat- 
ed and thai Ihe true or real full 
name(s) of the person(s) owning, con- 
ducting or transacting the business 
is/aro correct as shown 
/s/John Tukesbrey, October 28. 1998 
/s/ Kathleen J Tukesbrey, October 28. 
1998 

The foregoing instrument was 
acknowledged before me by Ihe per- 
son(s) intending to conduct the busi- 
ness this 28th day of Ociober. 1 998 
OFFICIAL SEAL 
ys/M Krerowscz 
Notary Public 
Received Ociober 29, 1998 
Willard R Helander 
Lake County Clerk 
H98B-2253FL 
November 13, 1998 
November 20. 1 998 
November 27. 1998 



PUBUC NOTICE 

ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME APPUCATION 

NAME OF BUSINESS Wildfire Pol 

Resori 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS 
IS TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY 25829 W 
Bonner Rd . Wauconda. IL 60084 
(847) 526-7335 

NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, CONDUCT- 
ING OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Maureen Tobias. 25829 W Bonner 
Rd . Wauconda. IL 60084 (B47) 526 
7335 

Roger Tobias, 25829 W Bonner Rd , 
Wauconda. IL 60064 (847) 526-7335 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This is to certify thai Ihe undersigned 
mtend(s) to conduct Ihe above named 
business from the locanon(s) indicat- 
ed and thai the Irue or real full 
name(s) of (he person(s) owning, con- 
ducting or transacting the business 
is/are correct as shown 
/s/Maureon Tobias. October 31, 1998 
/s/Roger Tobias. Ociober 31. 1998 
The foregoing instrument was 
acknowledged before me by the per- 
sons) intending to conduct the busi- 
ness this 3rd day ol November. 1998. 
OFFICIAL SEAL 
/s/Judith D Amore 
Nolary Public 
Received Novembers, 1998 
Willard R Helander 
Lake County Clerk 
119BB-2257-WL 
November 13. 1998 
November 20. 199B 
November 27. 1998 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME APPLICATION 

NAME OF BUSINESS Triumph 
Enterprises 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS 
IS TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY 2237 N 
Masters Lane. Round Lake Beach. IL 
60073 (847)548-5663 ($Ueet) PO. 
Box 1470, Lake Villa. IL 60046 (mail- 
ing) 

NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING. CONDUCT- 
ING OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Gene Praihor. 2237 N Masters Lane. 
Round Lake. IL 60073. (847)548 
5663 Or Jean Zeigler. 2237 N 
Masters Lane. Round Lake Beach. IL 
60073 (847)548-5663 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This is to certify thai the undersigned 
miend(s) to conduct the above named 
business Irom the location(s) indicat- 
ed and that Ihe Irue or real lull 
name(s) ol the person(s) owning, con- 
ducting or transacting the business 
is/are correct as shown 
/s/Gene R. Prather, November 1 1 , 1998 
/s/Dr Jean Zeigler, November 1 1 , 1998 
The foregoing instrument was 
acknowledged belore me by Ihe per- 
sons) miending lo conduct the busi- 
ness this 1 1 Ih day of November, 1 998 
OFFICIAL SEAL 
/s/Sandra L. Juenger 
Notary Public 
Received: November 12, 1996 
Willard R. Helander 
Lake County Clerk 
1198C-2276-RL 
November 20, 1 998 
November 27, 1 99B 
December 4. 1998 



PUBUC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME APPUCATION " " 
NAME OF BUSINESSiHarvest Credit 
Card Services 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS 
IS TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 1174 
Berkshire Ln., Barrfnglon, IL 60010 
(800) 93T-0533.(9f/eet) 1935 S, Plum 
Grove Rd. #108, Palatine, IL 60067 
(800)931-0533. (mailing) 
NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE* OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESSfES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, CONDUCTING 
OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS: 
Lawrence V. Lima St., 1174 Berkshire 
Ln.. Bamngton, IL 60010 (847) 550- 
1563. 

STATE OF ILUNOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE > 

This Is to certify that the undersigned 
mtend(s) to conduct the above named 
business from the locatlon(s) Indicat- 
ed and that (he true or real full 
namo(s) of the person's) owning, con- 
ducting or transacting the business 
is/are correct as shown. 
/s/Lawrence V. Lima Sr„ November 2, 
1998. 

The foregoing instrument was 
acknowledged before me by the per- 
son(s) Intending to conduct the busi- 
ness this 2nd day of November, 1998. 
OFFICIAL SEAL 
/s/Laurence Allen Elliott 
Notary Public 
Received: November 4, 1G98 
Willard R. Helander 
Lake County Clortc 
1198B-2258-WL 
November 13, 1698 
November 20, 1998 
November 27, 1998 



1 
■■ 

I 



PUBUC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME APPUCATION 

NAME OF BUSINESS: Hauling A.S.S. 
Trucking 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS 
IS TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 34931 N. 
Helen Ci . Ingleside, IL 60041. 
(847)587-3192 

NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, CONDUCTING 
OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS: 
Steven S. Anderson, 34931 N. Holen 
Ct . . Ingleside, IL 6004 1 . (84 7) 587-3 1 92. 
STATE OF ILUNOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This is (0 certify that the undersigned 
miond(s) lo conduct the above named 
business from the location(s) indicat- 
ed and thai Ihe true or real full 
name's) of lho poreon(s) owning, con- 
ducting or transacting Ihe business 
is/nro correct oa shown. 
ra/Stovon s. Anderson, November 3. 

1998. 

The foregoing instrument was 
acknowledged before me by the per- 
sons) intending to conduct Ihe busi- 
ness this 3rd day of November. 1998 
OFFICIAL SEAL 
/s/Barbara Tortorici 
Notary Public 
Received Novembers. 1998 
Willard R. Helander 
Lake County Clerk 
1198B-2260-FL 
November 13, 1998 
November 20. 1998 
November 27. 1998 



? 



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about 
Delivery? 

Need to 
put your 
paper on 

vacation 
hold? 

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November 20, 1998 






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Lakeland Newspapers/ G^Z 



FROM PAGE CI 



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Orphan in middle of custody dispute 



■ -• . ,-, * ■ • . 

provided for in her home, 

He sleeps in a room filled with 
Winnie the Pooh characters. His race 
car bed bears Winnie the Pooh sheets 
and he has a bookcase filled with his 
favorite books. In the bathroom, vis- 
itors find a Winnie the Pooh faucet 
cover and a comfy big foot to keep 
him from slipping. Ryan has a special 
stool he stands on to help his "mom" 
with the dishes, which he proudly 
shows off to visitors and he loves a lit- 
tle help with his many puzzles. 

In the cupboard is a "boo-boo 
bunny" to help with all those tumbles 
a 2 -year-old takes and a quick glance 
at each room shows It has been child- 
proofed. 

"Ryan has been well-provided for 
and will continue to be. He is well- 
fed, well-clothed, his medical, vision 
and emotional needs are being met 
His family connections have been 
kept intact and his social and educa- 
tional needs are being attended to. 
His needs will continue to be met 
and even exceeded in the future 



requires adjustments and changes." .that the couple doesn't believe in 
• Rightafterthe tragedy occurred, counseling and don't feel it is heces- 
Jan was also busy dealing with sever- ; sary. 



al Issues involving the deaths and 
working would have been too bur- 
densome.- '■"', ■'./> .vv:-. '•:'::,' '~ 

"A lot of responsibilities fell on 
me in dealing with the deaths. The 
house is still in probate and I'm still 
dealing with issues with the public 
guardian," 

Jan's days are 
filled with appoint- 
ments and activi- 
ties for herself and 
Ryan. "I never had 
this full of a calen- 
dar before," she 
laughs. 

The Blauvelts' 
attorney points to 
their single-family 
detached home in 
a nice suburb of New York City as a 
preferred location to raise Ryan. 

"I have a nice warm home. Re- 



No one knows if Ryan saw any- 
thing that night What is known is 
that Ryan was alone in a dark room 
behind a closed door for 24 -hours 
without food or drink, before the 
tragedy was discovered. 
' "1 want Ryan to be as normal as 

■ - 

'lamtlieone who can tell Ryan what kind of music tliey 

liked, wltattiiey liked to read, wJtattltey liked to do and 

ivliat their aspirations were. The Blauvelts, having never 

met them, would not he able to share with him what the 

famify was like/ 

Jan, 
maternal aunt 
to Ryan LaMere 



they become a parent for the first .';'" 
time? My only preparation for par-; 
enting was a phone call, asking me if ■ 
I would come and get him. I don't 
regret making this decision at all. I 
have spent every day since this 
tragedy learning and caring for Ryan. 
I have experienced parenthood. 
Ryan Identifies me as his parent* 

Ian and the Blauvelts first tried 
mediation to resolve the custody is- 
sue, but it wa3 unsuccessful. 

"They have seen Ryan three 
times in his life and only for three 
hours alone," Jan said. On one oc- 
casion; Ian took 
Ryan to New Jersey 
to see the family. 
During the visit 
she had to endure 
criticism of how 
she is raising Ryan 
and criticism of 
her sister, whom 
they had never 
met 
"On Oct 20th, 1 



extended the offer 
possible and because of that I sought of bring Ryan out to New Jersey for a 



early intervention to address his 
problems and concerns so that I can 



Jan says the two have "everything gle family home or a condo we have 

we need." It Is through the support, a home. It is a home because it is 

both emotional and financial, of filled with love, is child-friendly and 

family and friends, that she has been child-safe," Jan responds. 



gardlessofwhetherornotitlsasin- effectively and emphatically deal 

with any issues in the future," Jan 
said. "I want him to continue seeing 



able to devote herself full-time to 
Ryan. 

After the cusjody trial is over, Jan 
plans to return to work part-time. 

"We will move into a transitional 
period at that time," Jan said. "The 
child psychologist has recommended 
I start work part-time so that Ryan 
will not experience a sense of aban- 
donment and will get acclimated 
gradually to the change." Jan says she 
has her work plans and goals in place. 

Jan also admits, yes she has had 
many Jobs. 

"Many people change careers in 
their lives, however, prior to receiving 
the 'gift of Ryan' I'd been living as a 
separate entity with no obligations or 
responsibilities to anyone but myself. 
It Is different now. 1 have Ryan and 
would like to raise him. I have some- 
thing more important than myself 
here. Life is different now. The future 



The Blauvelts and their attorney 
have also criticized Jan for continu- 
ing with child psychologist visits. But 
Ian disagrees and says they are vital. 

Jan is trained and worked for nu- 
merous years as a elementary school 
teacher. 

"It is my training as a teacher 
which made me seek professional 
help for Ryan," she said. "When he 
first came home with me, he woke 
up with nightmares numerous times 
throughout the night and would 
scream for his mom, brother and sis- 
ter. He would throw himself into fur- 
niture, knock things over, bash his 
head on the kitchen floor. He was 
confused and exhibiting his anger 
and frustration in those ways, for he 
was not able to express himself in 
words." 

The Blauveits' attorney has stat- 
ed in several newspaper interviews 



the psychologist so we know how to 
address and deal with Issues that 
may arise." 

Ryan also sees an eye doctor to 
treat a lazy left eye and sees a speech 
and language specialist because of a 
delay in speaking and some impair- 
ment 

"I don't want him to be singled 
out as different for any reason. He is 
a very special child with special 
needs. I just want him to be a happy, 
well-loved little boy who can adjust 
to what he needs to." 

A basket on the living room floor 
of Jan and Ryan's condo is filled with 
parenting magazines, parenting 
books and a copy of dealing with the 
terrible two's and how to turn them 
into the terrific two's, provided 
through a parenting workshop Jan is 
attending. 

"They have also questioned my 
parenting skills," Jan said. "JJoesany 
parent have parenting skills before 



TASK FORCE: University sites now at seven 



in Waukegan. 

• The College of Lake County, 
which has two proposed sites. One 
on a 14-acre site near the Washing- 
ton Street entrance on the existing 
campus; the other on adjacent 
property on Raspberry Farms. 

• The VA Medical Center cam- 
pus in North Chicago. 

• Village Green Golf Course at 
the corner of Winchester and Mid- 
lothian Road in Mundelein. 

• The County Farm property lo- 
cated at Route 21 and Winchester 
Road in Libertyville. 

County Board Chairman Robert 
Grever, who chairs the University 
Center Task Force, said several cri- 
teria were considered in making the 
determination about sites, includ- 
ing projected population growth, 
employment, highway accessibility 
and traffic congestion at intersec- 
tions. 

"1 really was pleased with the 
sites that came forward," Grever 
said. 

Grever said the county task 
force is under a strict timetable to 
make a decision because the Illinois 
Board of Higher Education wants 
the group to make a recommenda- 
tion about a proposed site before it 
meets in December. 

He said the task force will meet 
again on Dec. 1, at which time it will 
have a site picked out and funding 
alternatives Identifed. A special 
County Board meeting will be held 
on Dec. 2 or 3 to vote on the recom- 
mendation, he said. 

"We're hoping we'll have some 
real definite answers for the site and 



funding," he said. "We have a lot of 
homework to do to get it done on 
that target." 

Grever said his biggest concern 
is identifying funding to pay for the 
project. The projected cost of con- 
struction of the proposed Universi- 
ty Center is estimated at $20 to $25 
million, which would be equally di- 
vided between the state and the 
county. 

Grever said donations of land, 
money or buildings may be avail- 
able to help defer a portion of the 
county's cost. "We (the county) do 
have a reserve fund that could be 
tapped," he said. 

The proposed University Cen- 
ter would able to offer students 
four-year and graduate-level de- 
gree programs in Lake County. At 
their Nov. 12 meeting, task force 
members expressed their views on 
which site would be the best loca- 
tion for the university. 

Angelo Kyle, a member of the 
task force and a Lake County Board 
member, said he thinks the Lake- 
hurst Shopping Center complex 
makes the most sense. 

"I think in terms of transporta- 
tion accessibility, it certainly ranks 
very high," said Kyle, noting that it 
is near the interchanges of 1-94 and 
294, and adjacent to Routes 43 and 
120. 

Kyle said Lakehurst already has 
existing buildings and parking on 
site so new construction wouldn't 
be required. It is centrally located in 
the county and near the two largest 
cities, Waukegan and North Chica- 
go, according to Kyle. 



"In an area that needs some 
sort of economic development 
spark, it's the perfect match," Kyle 
said. 

Tom Adams, another task force 
member, agrees Lakehurst is a good 
site but thinks the Abbott Park lo- 
cation would be better. The Abbott 
Park site is located near the major 
tollway interchanges as well as the 
intersections of Routes 43 and 137. 
It would also have access to the bio- 
medical research and technology 
resources available at Abbott Labo- 
ratories, Adams said. 

"I think it has great characteris- 
tics," he said. 

Task force member Charles 
Bartels said he would like to see the 
new university incorporated into he 
existing campus of the College of 
Lake County in Grayslake. 

Bartels said the college already 
owns 14 acres that could be donat- 
ed toward the cost of the project 
and has expansion potential on the 
adjacent property of Raspberry 
Farms. 

"I like the idea that we would 
link the multiversity, College of 
Lake County and technology cam- 
pus together," he said. 

Sites that didn't make the com- 
mittee's final cut were: the News 
Sun Building in downtown 
Waukegan, two sites in Round Lake 
Beach, Kildeer Area Properties on 
Long Grove and Quentin Road, the 
Wolff property in Fremont Town- 
ship, Golden Oak's Farm in Grant 
and Wauconda townships, and the 
Orlando property in Wauconda 
Township. 



three-day weekend. This transition 
visitation time frame was recom- 
mended by his child psychologist,'' 
Jan said. "It is true I rejected their re- 
quest for a two-week visit Donna 
told me that her husband, Bob, said 
'my offer didn't cut it. They want a 
two-week visitation and would get a 
court order for it'," Jan said. "I don't 
think any parent would want their 
child to be gone for two weeks with 
people they don't know." 

The Blauvelts have filed a re- 
quest for two weeks visitation with a 
Cook County court. 

Jan feels that it would be a 
tragedy for Ryan, if he was ordered to 
relocate to New Jersey. 

"It would be really hard on him 
to lose two mothers, both of whom 
he was very familiar with and then 
have to learn to adjust to another 
person as his mother, all within a 
short period of time," she said. 

At Friday's hearing, a mediator 
ordered two, three-day visits to New 
Jersey for the Blauvelts to spent time 
with him the first and third week- 
ends of December. 

The Blauvelts will pay the airfare, 



but Jari will need to pay for her own : 
accommodations, meals and trans- 
portation during the visits. ;; ; > 
She will see Ryan for jus tan hour 

each day. 

Jan wants to make sure Ryan 
knows his family. 

"I'm the one with the photo al- 
bums filled with photos of his mom, 
his brother and sister. There are also 
photos oT his dad," Jari said. "I am 
the one Who can share stories of his 
mom* bromeT and sister, for I knew 
them all since the day of their births 
to the day of their deaths, I am the 
one who can tell Ryan what kind of 
music they liked, what they liked to 
read, what they liked to do and what 
their aspirations were. The Blau- 
velts, having never met them, would 
not be able to share with him what 
the family was like." 

When the time is .right, Jan 
knows Ryan will have to be told what 
happened. 

"Ryan will know that his father 
had some problems and that unfor- 
tunately, some people choose a dif- 
ferent way out of their problems and 
aren't always rational, such as his fa- 
ther's actions," Jan said. "The truth 
will be presented lovingly, with guid- 
ance at an appropriate age." 

In Ryan*s room, the family por- 
trait taken late last fall sits on top of 
his dresser. There Is a framed photo 
of him eating birthday cake with his 
mom and sister, the last picture of 
them together, on the entertainment 
center. 

"We were all together on Friday, 
May 22. for Ryan's second birthday. 
We had a lot of fun. His dad took 
videos to show him when he grew 
up. We had a great time that night," 
Jan said. 

Three days later, they were all 
gone. 

"My family, my sister's friends 
and neighbors know that Nancy 
would want me to be the one to raise 
Ryan," Jan said. "Nancy would not 
want him to be brought up by the 
sister of the man who murdered her 
and her children." 



Editor's Note: Jan wishes not to 
use her last name nor hometown to 
protect Ryan's identity. 



NO NUDITY: 'Gentlemens' 
club owners fight new law 



a strip club attempted to open up at 
the intersection of Route 83 and Dia- 
mond Lake Road in unincorporated 
Fremont Township, 

O'Kellysaid the club was locat- 
ed across from a church and in be- 
tween two schools, which she said 
was "an extremely inappropriate" 
location for such a club. The club, 
known as Scores, closed down after 
about a month because of public 
outcry and alleged liquor license 
violations. 



O'KeUy said the new ordinance is 
designed to help protect the public, 
particularly children. "It's just a hor- 
rible thing for kids to be driving by 
these places," she said. 

She is hopeful the ordinance will 
be upheld by the courts. 

"I do think we need to find out 
what our rights are," she said. "Our 
attorneys think this (ordinance) will 
fly. The state's attorney's office is be- 
hind it and certainly my constituents 
are behind it." 



CRIMESTOPPERS 



----- - - -- m~—- 



Crime of the week 

Crimestoppers and the Antioch 
Police Department are seeking infor- 
mation regarding a bank fraud. 

During the months of Septem- 
ber, October, and November an un- 
known offender cashed four fraudu- 
lent checks at the State Bank of the 
Lakes located at 440 Lake St., Anti- 
och. 

The offender is described as 
male/black. 45 to 50 years old, mus- 
tache, dark complexion, husky build 
and wears a baseball cap. The de- 



scribed subject has also committed 
bank fraud at banks in Undenhurst 
and Gumee. 

If you have any information 
about this crime or any felony crime 
or felony fugitive contact Crimestop- 
pers at 662-2222. 

If your information leads to an 
arrest you could be eligible for a cash 
reward of up to $1,000. Remember 
all calls are confidential and Caller ID 
is not used. 

Crimestoppers wants your infor- 
mation — not your name. 



SUBSCRIBE 



Lateitod fssft 740-4035 



Newspapers 



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CI 4 / Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIED 



November 20, 1998 



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attend jjour place of coorship 




St. Pclcr United Church of Christ 

17 Churrh St. 

Lak«> Zurich, II (HHM7 

hU|);//\vu>\.p((lH»x.((iHi/-stpclrr 

l\ nJ »-"' i ) |i liK.liil' T imiiLrii M»r 
Hn.Krmm Niildwjn. Awn 1 , j'iisinr 
Dcl.iijnili |,vml), MinjskT <_r[ Music 

Smuiiiv Wnrvhij): M\U ;nn & <):>() am 

Sunday St-iiool: U:W aiti 

\V«Jncs(l;o, Nuvcnilirr 2>: ( iutNinunitJ 1 'lliiinksgiviiifr Scrvicr 
al 7:i() pin; Si. I'miich t alhulir ( iliiirrli. L;ikr Zurich. 

Saliinla) . November 2H, 7: V) pin: 

()rg;in Concert: I'nlilic invited lo hear Dr. I >av id Jenkins 

perliirm on the 1 Ill-year old pipe orpin 




Community Thanksgiving Eve Service 
7 p.m., Wednesday, November 25 

Antioch United Methodist Church 

848 Main St. 

Antioch, Illinois 60002 

Fr Ronald Anglim. Speaking 
Combined Choirs 

Participating churches. 

Antioch Evangelical Free. 

St. Ignatius of Antioch Episcopal, 

St. Peter Catholic, 

St. Stephen Lutheran, & 

Antioch United Methodist 



J%M 








Community Church of Round Lake 

Avalon Ave. & Goodnow Blvd. 

Rev. Thomas A Curry, Pastor 

Phone 546-1000 

Sunday School 9:15 
Worship 10:30 a.m. 

Community Thanksgiving Eve Service, 

Nov. 25th, 7:30 p.m. 

Calvary Presbyterian Church, 

Cedar Lake Rd. 



FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST 

Rte. 173 at Harden St., Antioch. IL 

Thursday. Nov. 26 10r30 a.m. 

Sunday Service 10:30 a.m. 

Wednesday Evening Meeting .7:30 p.m. 

Our Reading Room is situated 
in the Church liuilding. 
1 lours: Wed. live. 7*7:30 pm 
and every Sat. from 2-4:00 pm 

ALL ARK WELCOME 

Child Care Will Be Provided 





Come And Give Thanks 

CALVARY CHRISTIAN CENTER 

1 34 Monavillc Road, Lake Villa. IL 
(847) 356-6 1 8 1 

Sunday Worship Service 10:00 am 

Sunday School .9:00 am 

Attend 

The Sunday, 

Nov. 1V\ 10:00 a.m.- 

worship and stay for a 

FREE Turkey Dinner 






hain of Lakes 

Community 
Bible Church 

iNKSGIVING MORNING PRAISE SERVICI 

November 28 

TRADITIONAL GATHERING FOR PRAISE AT I) KM. 

A simple Thanksgiving service will allow you lo lhank God Tor His 

goodness in 1098. This Is a wonderful time to hear testimonies or 

God's faith fulness in nnswered prayer. 1 1 Is dessert before the meal 

Given by Pastnr Paul McMlnimy 

23201 W. Grass Lake Rd. 

Antioch, IL. (Jusl east of RL 83) 

FOR INFORMATION CALL: 847-838-0103 



^iOU;Rsri; j 



ULlianUsgiuiiiQ 



%&Wtffli¥irfi GEADS'rini^Ts^ 



Cjiw ^MA tc fife 



\~I\A*V , '- . -.', ' 



WE BRING 






THANKSGIVING DAY 
CHURCH SERVICE 



Klnur M nirD9A 



rf 



NOVEMBER 26 



: • 



1998 



•£- t'TPf~ 



First Church of Christ, Scientist 

475 West Liberty Street 

Wauconda 
10:30 a.m. 




Faith Lutheran Church & School 

Hwy 83, (lust south of 173) Antioch, IL. 60002 

Services: Thanksgiving Eve — 7:00 p.m. 

Thanksgiving Day — 9:00 a.m. 

Sundays — 8:00 & 10:30 a.m. 

(847) 395-1660 




620 Grove Ave. Waukegan, 
(847) 336-4891 . 



L 



Pastor James B. Ilten 

Thanksgiving Eve Service Wed. Nov. 25 
With Communion 7:()() p.m. 

Dec 2. 8. 16 

Mid-week Advent Services . 7:00 p.rn. 

Regular Sunday Worship . . .9:00 a.m. 
Sunday School IO-.I5 a.m. 

Also The home Of The Little Flock 
Early Learning Center 
(847) 336-4892 

All Sunday 

Morning Services 

Are Broadcast 

Live On WKR.S 

12:20 A.M. 




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LUTHERAN 



(Missouri Synod) 

5110 Grand Avenue 
Gurnee, IL (847) 244-9647 

Rev. Lee Clark 

CORDIAL WELCOME IQJLL 

Celebration of Holy Communion 
Thanksgiving Eve Service ^ 
Wednesday, 7:00 p.itt,^ 1 ^ 
Special Thanksgiving \ 
Music hy the 
Adult Choir , 




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November 20, 1998 






November 20, 1998 



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Plus 







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Squerae Mayonnaise 

$109 



11.75 OZ. 

SAVE IS* 




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12 CI- SAVE $1.00 



Prince 

Lasagne 

I 



16 OZ. 

SAVE -10c 



Royal 

Gelatin 
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Martha White 

Con Muffin Mix 

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Hefty 

WMte Foam Plate 






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Centrella 

Dea\T Datv Almninaii) Foil 

$tG9 



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IOOZ.-SAVE90^ 



Philadelphia 
Cream Cheese 






(assorted} 



QUART ■ SAVE 20< 



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8 OZ.- SAVE 52* 




Azteea 

Flow Tortilla 



REGULAR 



1 6 OZ. - SAVE 46^ 



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COUNTY 



November 20, 1998 




FUESH Willi 1 

$139 

MLMiniBDlLllU JL La 

WAMGM 





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7o/> iWfA Whipped Topping 

PUMPKIN PIE 

M/W WWW SOt 

t> EA. 



| THE OAJNISH B/VKER 

I A DIVISION OF HEINEMANN'S BAKERIES IN 
***FRESH BAKERY FEATURES*** 



Try Ala Mode 

APPLE PIE 

super smss m 

SM'ECMAM. 



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Afjfa Gre at Stiiff inj 

WHITE 
BREAD 

SUPER SAVINGS 60t 

SPECIAL 

$129 

EA. 



6mf Dinw Rolls 

PULL-A- 
PARTS 

sum sMims sot 
SPECIAL 

12/SA19 



htks 6mt 

KAISER 
ROLLS 

SatlRSAVIHeSS9l 

SPECIAL 

6/$|69 



APPLE 
DANDY 

mm mines sot 
SPECIAL 

IOS9 

tJ EA. 




SUPER SAVWeS 60t 

SPECIAL 

$099 

O EA. 



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CLASSIFIED 



lakeland Newspapers! C1 9 






¥ -^ - " 



Notices 

Lost & r-ound 

Pree 

Personals . . 

Auctions . 



• • > - - ' — *— — . — >— 



I ■ 4 »*«■■■*•« h *'i 



"#V * ****** •»*■« ■ i i I 10 

****** m .'*'***** Z* ********** m * * * *\\^1 

...•••••....a •'»«»» » • •>• . . 120 



• • • * • - 1 4-5 

• i f,^'i« * ** »* i < «tt i («i IjO 

Business Personals "..... »,..... .135 

Financial ..,,,.....;...........,... , , . * . . . , ,140 



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Help Wanted Part-Time i > . . , ■ • , r. .,.,...'.. . , 

Help Warned Pull-Time 

Employment Agencies 

Business Opportunities 

Situations Wanted £ 

Oil Id Owe .it**...... »»••«#.••.••».■•»•* 

School/lnstructioti . ■ . * . 



■ 



..219 
..220 
..221 
..225 
..228 
..240 
...250 



i .'. ' '..'■ 



-' - ?:■''." 



Antiques • ■ .301 

Appliances 304 

Daner/Trade 308 

Bazaars/Crafts 310 

Building Materials 314 

Business/Office Equipment 318 

Electronics/Computers 320 

Farm Guide 324 

Firewood 328 

Garage/Rummage Sales 330 

Good Things To Bat ' i -334 

Horses A Tack .338 

Household Goods/Fumiiurc .340 

Jewelry -344 

Lawn/Garden 348 

Clothing 349 

Miscellaneous 350 

Medical Equip/Supplies 354 

Musical Insirumeois , 358 

Peis &. Supplies 360 

Restaurant Equipment 364 

Tools & Machinery 368 

Wanted To Buy 370 



Homes For Sale 500 

Homes For Rent 504 

Homes Wanted ■■ .508 

Homes Builders 510 

Condo/Town Homes 514 

Mobile Homes 518 

Apartments For Rent 520 

Apartments Wanted 524 

Apt/Homes To Share 528 

Rooms For Rent 530 

Buildings • • -533 

Business Property For Sale ■' ■ ■ -534 

Business Property For Rent 538 

Investment Property 540 

Mortgage Service*. - *.. - «,• - v ■•-./• ,> 5 ^ 4 

Famis ............ jv'. . .•• ■ • • ■ ■" -548 

Vucum Lou/Acrcuge . * ■ .560 

Rcloru/VucaUon Rentals 564 

- Out Of Area Property 568 

iCemetery Lots 570 

[Real Estate Wanted 574 




'Recreational Vehicles 704 

■•Snowmobilcs/ATVs 708 

< Boats/Motors/Htc 710 

• Camping 714 

^Travel/Vacation 718 

Sports Equipment 720 

Airplanes 724 



■Met - 



—Mai 



£22E£ 



UM.U 



Cars For Sale 804 

Rental/Leases 808 

Classic/Antique Cars , 810 

Services & Parts 814 

Car Loans/Insurance 818 

Vans B24 

Four Wheel Drive/Jeeps 828 

Trucks/Trailers - 834 

Heavy Equipment 838 

Motorcycles 844 

Wanted To Buy . -848 






Appliances Repair S03 

Blacktop ... 

Builders ... ... 

Carpentry 

Carpet Cleaning ... 

Concrcte/Ccmcnt 

Dry Wall 

Education/Instruction .... 

Electrical .... 

Firewood 

Handyman 

Heating/Air Conditioning 

Housekeeping 

Landscaping 

Ijun dry /Cleaning ■ • 

Legal Services . . 

Medical Services 

Moving/Storage 

Painting Decorating 

Paralegal/Typing Services 

Plumbing 



Pools 

Pressure Washing . . . 
Professional Services 
Radio/TV Repair 

Remodeling 

Resumes . 
Roofing/Siding . . 

Storage 

Tax Service ..... ... 

Trees/Plants ... 

Wedding 

Miscellaneous 



S06 
SD9 
S12 
SIS 
.SIS 
S21 
S24 
S27 
S30 
S33 
S36 
S39 
S42 
S45 
S43 
SSI 
S54 
S57 
S60 
S63 
S66 
S69 
S72 
.S75 
S78 
S8I 
SS4 
.S87 
S90 
S93 
S96 
S99 



Utriuutiori 

Kenosha" 
County 



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Butblo Grove 




HOW TO PLACE A 
CLASSIFIED AD 



BY CALL 

PHONE (847)223-8161 

ay Lakeland Newspapers 
-7 AI1 P.O. Box 268 

MAIL Grayaiake, IL 60030 



IN 30 S. Whitney St. 

PERSON Grayslake 

BY 

FAX (847)223-2691 




J1 



/*y*0ff?t 



«*•. 



Lakeland Newspapers' Classifieds Appear In 11 Newspapers! 

Antioch News • Round Lake News • Lake Villa Record 

Mundelein News • Wadsworth News • Grayslake Times 

Fox Lake Press • Gtirnee Press • Lindenhurst News 

Wauconda Leader • Libertyville News 



Direct Line Tues. 5pm 

Classified 

Business & Private Party-Wed. 10am 
HOURS 

8am-8pm Mon.-Thurs. 

|[ 8am-5pm Friday 






; 




lm%zi§itedl 



Lakeland 

Newspapers 



110 


Notices 



120 


Free 



125 


Personals 



219 



l!dp Wanted 
Part-Time 



219 



HdpWauted 
- Part-Time 



-•-■: 



ERRORS: 

■ -We'etrive to eliminate . , 

errors, toitt'weGhoiiidc 

occur, please report H? 

immediately' as' we can be 

re^jislbtiWthe'Jht two 

:■ : }(2)\weteon}y. 

iNOAI^USTMENTSCAN 
BE MADE UNLESS THEY 
A FreCTTH E MATER I A L 

MlyALUEOEANAD ;; 



0mm & 16mm FILMS 

Professionally transferred to 

VHS video. 

Call Jim (B47) 973-1022. 

CLUB SINCERE 

A local singles club In ihe 

Nortriwest Suburbs. 

We get together at a 

neighborhood bar. 

No cover charge. 

No gimmicks. 

Join now. 
Ladles join free. 
(647)516-8644. 

HYPNOTHERAPY 

The Holistic Approach to 

Good Health. 

Stop Smoking 

Lose Weight and More. 

FREE CONSULTATION. 

(647)616-4951. 

IF YOU HAVE 

FURNITURE TO SELL, 

A car, or appliances, If 

you ore having a Oarage 

Sals or If you have a 

house lo sell or apartment 

to rent. 

Call Lisa before IDam 

Wednesday to place 

your ad here. 

(647) 223-8161 

art. 140. 

WRITE FOR YOUI 

*X-Mai Cards 

* Wedding Invitations 

*Shower/Party Invitations. 

•Handwritten. 

* Reasonable rates. 

Call (B1 SI 363-5330. 



WE DO NOT KNOWINGLY 
ACCEPT ADS FOR ANI- 
MALS IN OUR 
FREE/GIVEAWAY COL- 
UMN. For more Information, 
please contact the Humane 
Society. 

ARE YOU SPRING CLEAN- 
ING?? GET HID OF THE 
CLUTTER AND RUN A 
FREE or GIVEAWAY Ad in Ihe 
Lakeland Classifieds. Free 
and Giveaways are run' at NO 
CHARGEI (We discourage 
any pet ads). Deadlines: 10am 
Wednesdays. (847) 

223-6161.6x1. 140. 



LOOK GREAT1 
LOSEWEIGHT1 
MAKE MONEYI 

(647)940-9689. 



125 


Personals 



HEA1IHY WOMEN 

pjeehdeiiii 

$3500.00 Compensation 

Healthy women, a£ c 20-33, 

needed to »erve ns anonjrmoui 

egg donor*. Donon will be 

required to take medication, 

blood Krcening and undergo 

minor surgical procedure. Wc 

ore interested in all ethnic 

background*. Multiple locmioni 

available. II inic rested call 

ABR 773-327-7315 

Strious /nqw'n'M Only 



115 



lost & Found 



DID YOU FIND Someones 
PET or Special Lost Article? 
Call Lakeland Newspapers 
Classifieds Dept., and get your 
results, FOUND ads are 
RUN FREE of Charge. Call 
(847)223-81 61. 



A BABY TO ADORE A won- 
derful future—filled with love, 
opportunity and fun. ..awaits 
your baby. We enjoy our home 
on a tree lined street, travel, 
outdoor activities and our live- 
ly extended family. Mike's a 
successful business owner 
and Julie will mostly be home 
with baby. JULIE & MIKE at 
home 1 -688-844-LOVE toll 
free. 

A BEAUTIFUL 

DREAM...ADOPTIONI Your 
dream of giving your baby a 
wonderful family life and a 
great future Is possible. We're 
a happily married, financially 
secure professional couple 
eager to adopt a baby. Let's 
talk. CALL RUTH AND FRED 
1-600-320-9686 anytime. 

ADOPT: YOUR BABY will 

be raised with love, laughter 
and all the opportunities life 
can offer. Expenses paid. Mau- 
reen and James. 1-600-330- 
6337, 

ADOPTION 
IS AN OPTION 

Dear Special Blrthmolher. 

We're Brad and Lisa, 

a stay-at-home mom ana very 

devoted father. We would love 

to give your precious child a 

wonderful life, full ol 

opportunities, and lots ol love. 

We know this Is a very 

difficult, 

Important decision for you. 

Let's talk and plan your child's 

future together. 

Medical, legal, counseling 

and court approved 

living expenses paid. 

Confidential. 

Please call our attorney at 

(706) 957-6830. 

IT PAYS . 

TO LOSE WEIGHTI 

LOOK GOOD. FEEL GREAT! 

EARN EXTRA INCOME WITH 

HERBAUFE 

TOLL FREE 

(877) 500-SUM. 



LOSE WEIGHT 

DURING ' 

THE HOLIDAYS 

Improve your 

health and energy 

GUARANTEED)! 

( Free SampfesAvfth orders). 

Call Kalhy,..(647) 395-7653. 

LOSE WEIGHT 

AND FEEL GREAT1 

We can show you how 

with Herbalife. 

Independent Distributor. 

Call (647) 546-4275. 

WANTED 

96 SERIOUS PEOPLE 

To Lose Weight. 

100% Natural. 

Dr. Recommended. 

Limited time. 
Call (647) 526-4271. 

WAXING OR TWEEZING? 

Try electrolysis 

(permanent hair removal) 

and permanent cosmetic 

make-up, 

(eye brows, eye and Upline), 

Sherry (847) 249-7446. 

WHY BE FAT? Amaalng now 
weight loss system developed 
by lop fitness specialist. Send 
$15.95 plus $3.00 shipping to: 
Body Complete, 2066 Rich- 
mond Rd., Suite 434, McHen- 
ry. III. 60050. 



LOVE TO DECORATE? 
NEED TO ORGANIZE? 

New Party Planl 

Hiring consultants and 

booking shows. 

Great Christmas catalog. 

Call 1-800-639-4516. 




ning 

6£IREVENII 




rJ^^:teaffEart"'.. " . 

' (847)625-2619 



Get an "A" for Success! I 



3 



TAKE THIS QUIZ! 



I Yes No 



J Do you like to earn money? 

P] Q Do you like people? 

| ! j Do you have a pleasant phone voice' 

§ I 11 1 Do you want part-time work in a 
friendly environment? 

If you answered yes to any or all of the 

above, you can start earning dollars plus 

commission in LAKELAND'S Client 

Services Department 



3 



Please send letter of interest to; 



140 


Financial 



Attn: Maureen Combs 

c/o Lakeland Publishers 

§ RO. Box 268, Grayslake, IL 60030 

or fax to 

(847) 223-2691 



BngaaHBBBBBaonoBoearvtBai 



BANKRUPTCY $78t. 

STOPS garnishments. Guar- 
anteed valid since ?991. Di- 
vorce 599+- Low caosl Debt 
Reduction and Foreclosure. 
Avoidance services available 
without bankruptcy. Fresh- 
Start B88-395-8030 



ELIMINATE 

ALL YOUR DEBT 

(Including Mortgagt) 

In 5-7years with your 

CURRENT Income. 

For free brochure send 

SASE to: FDR Marketing, 

PO Box 733. 

Grayslake, IL 60030. 

Auto 
fouKeet 

mm 



Telcmarkotina'Part-Ti(Tia 




Time on 
your 
\ hands? 




Now 's your chance to cash in on your free time. 

taktland Ntmtptpm it now accepting applitatloni for pari 

time telephone ialet, A vork from our Grajilokt offlct.'No 

exptriinct neettiary (bul a ptutX 

RETIREES 

COLLEGE STUDENTS 

HOUSEWIVES 

Afurt tnjoy talking to people, llourij wage plia bonut. Am rage 
S10-1S per hour or more. 

HOURS: 

/.faa.-Thun. 5:00p.m. • 8:30p.m. 
fay Noun SO. 9:00a-m.-2:OOp.m. 

For Interview Call 
Dick (after Noon) 

Lakeland Newspapers 
(847) 740-4035 



1 



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C20 / Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIED 



November 20,1998 



) 



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219 



Help Wanted 
Pad-Time 



219 



Help Wanted 
Part-Time 



219 


Help Wanted 
Part-Time 



RETAIL SALES 

MERCHANDISERS 

Ferrero USA, mfg or Tic Tac & 

Rochef sedu P/T ctdivd 

rtorwled »i wring & mefdiao- 

darg products in Nafl Accts 

and indcp retail ouCed 

Terntoiea avaiiabto ndude Na 

I linos, Southern Wl area and 

MW Chicago aiea To qualify, 

youlneed 

• AJjUry id wort Itmtol 
0<T onrjKV Mndi 

■ *#f)r wpgt • fflftMp* 

• nuitOt traniporutlgn ""1 
idtoqutti in*mnc« 

Camsnfnonlt 

l WO-XJr-We raWlW 

FERRERO USA, Inc 

EO€ 



Amoco 

Retail Clerks Needed 
-flexible hours- 



Benefits include 
educational assistance, 
competitive wages & 
optional health coverage 
-apply in person- 
ask for Dawn 
Corner of Rl. 12 & Hwy 
l20inVolo 

ask for Panic 
Comer of Rl. 22 

& Rl 12 
in Lake Zurich 



r^~3 Pari lime cook 
("\ Thur ihru Sun. days 
/fTTi l :jt P er i encc preferred 
^4V Will train 

Beetle Btich-Aiitloch 

(708)612-2693 
eve (847)818-0626 



Help Wanled ■ Pari Time ■ 

Handyman/ 
Mechanic 

to work wild 

disabled worker 

Monday through Friday 

mornings 

Must have own car 



s 



SMOWPLOW OWNERS 
OPERATORS 



: 



BOBCATOWNERS 
OPERATORS 

Top Pay! 

I'k'iiiy of work, Ciuamntcocl hours. 
\'o wait lor vour money. 1'aid ^as 

(847)272-1747 



• ■•»«*•••»••••••••»#•••*••»•■••■«•>■*•*•«*■ 



■ ■ 4 ' - » • « ■ 



S 847-680-3064J 



QJSWMLKS.CBVtCE , 

I'.iil runt- i u-rniiiiv Sntf 
1 1| t- fitrntfiiMs ,rt.n/.i/''r 

l,:l JlKM/lf" till ,lttll III 

i.ik, I 1/7.1 I .tll,.ll,l,i!i' 

■,n^i h.m n i uintiumi 
, .,/..-, .ii>./ i-n:.m<.-.itiiin.il 

.,", I'll 1 tfj Jl -if *ll.r ' •'■ 

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SECRETARIES 

LOOKING FOR EXTRA 

HOLIDAY CASH? 

Wi *m lookinq foil MkTiaaf iniu< t cjic AMmunt 

foB J Monih rr«pou«v posiriu* 

4-5 Urns pf » d»y on moki 

Trpi 6 J WPM, WP, Windows, MS Wofiks, 

OicT«phoNi * plus - will huin 

Lnjir to Ituvy pkowu - Good pay 

Cottrcji Snidirm wrlcoMft 

CM HydRA Corporation 

27491 MiIton RoAd 

WAUco«dA r IL 60084 

(847) 540-7000 or 

Fax resume to (847) ?40 0076 J 




1 >n \> HI If i\.i- I' i l.llk' 
Will \\i-\i- ;;i >| 1 1 ri - ji i| i |< i( Vi.Jt'f' %»' 
Hi < = I S ■ ■ijI:;i iirn; j hi >| ■ Ji v\ hi < . 1 1 • - 
I kill;: I) 'I .1 %\\ .It Kill Iilin I- J i 

Vjfj 'tnl.i\ 1 1 ii ii -m l.i\ i Ai-iiiny.-. .iikI 
s.iiMiil.iv <l.i\-- il'.nr.'. Ii l< ■tn.iiki-iitii: 

Ki-<- i.iit- I'iuv :»rnrinii- , tpiuiiu^«-i'iii«. 
I \|iriii'in c .i phi'- in it will iLiiu tin- irjit 
Hi'i*»ia I "i i»hw iiilniiii.uii'ii \rM l>nk 



u \ \ I I I ) 
AC( OMPYN1.ST I,. i 
ADUi:rCHl!K(H 

atom 

Ntii'-t In- .n.ntiiMt- lm 
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t 111 I'Un.i'. i". i oiiihh*.' M.i*i- 
ll|l In S l"» |H-| lunll" 

W'r .in- liiiihllji tin nuii:"i|i); 
itnlnnlii.ll-. i\lm .in 

lllll-ll-vll'll III lllitl 111)- 

iiinlir\' II vim Ii'm l.ilt iiif, 

mi iln |iIiiiiii- .mil rfi|m 

v\<n Vim: in .i Ini-iiilK li.iin 

rill MiilllMl'Ilt, llu -. [liti i lilllil 

III- lul Mill |rll-111;uki-1m|', 

---ill--. MiiimI.iv lliuiu|;li 

I IiviimI.iv MHI II II) p in 

S.ilutil.iS <l IMI.i in J imp in 

H.isi- tiilr plus |*l'llftoUS 

I IHIHIU'-Mlll^ I .ill t )l< V llll 

imnc iiilnniiiilmn 
ill) ."I /Id -ID III 



Driven 



c 



Looking To 

Gobble Up 

A Great JobP 

Starting Pay: 

$9.45 Per Hour 

• Paid Training/Holidays • Monthly Bonus 

• Credit Union • Stock Purchase Plan • Tuition Aid 

. Part-Time Work I DO YOU ENJOY KIDS? 

For Great Full-Time Benefits! I Then They Need Youl , 

NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY! • HIRING NOWI 

Applicants must be at least 21 years old with a good driving record. 
Drug screening required. Call today to schedule an interview. 

847-680-9305 



NORTHERN 

LAKE 

COUNTY 

ROUTESI 



Student Transportation Services 



219 



Help Wanted 
Part-Time 



220 



I Id p Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



lldp Wanted 
Full-Time 



LJ 



220 



lldp Wanted 
FuIMlriie; 



% ■ 
r- 



Pampered Chef 

needs more consultants 
to demonstrate quality 
Kitchen tools at homo 
kitchen shows Average 
$15/520 hour commis- 
sion. No experience 
necessary. Call Linda 
(847) 249-1015 



Pari Time 
General Office. 

Call Cathy at 
847-680-9200 



a™«iuii«i(«Bii«niiBi»wiii»i«MtM"»«^ 

i Substitute School 
Bus Driver 

I CDL License required. 
Office hours 

1 8:>0 A.M. to J:30 RM. 

BIG HOLLOW 
SCHOOL DISTRICT 

(847)587-2632 



AVON PRODUCTS- 

START q homobofjed busi- 
ness. Work (loxiblo hours. 
Enjoy unllmllod earnings. Coll 
Toil Froo (886} 561-AVON. 

BE YOUR OWN BOS3II 

Nood oxtra cash? 

Join THE MOMEMAKERS 

IDEA COMPANY. 

Bs Ihu first In your 

neighborhood lo sign up as a 

consultant lor our groal party 

plan Floxiblo hours and lots ol 

fun. wondorful prodixtfl. 

Call today (or Info. 

1-B00-639-4516. 

DRIVERS-MORE PAY AT 

ROEHL Co. drivers at Roehl 
siarl at 27-33e per mile. You 
can got home ovory 6-8 days 
If your run east of Iho Rockies. 
Oul 7 days, home 2, out 10 
days, home 3. OJT training. 
Owner Operator - 0.Q1/.B2 all 
miles, excellent insurance, toll, 
fuel, tractor purchase pro- 
grams. Solo or leam. 95% no 
(ouch. 48753' van or flatbed. 
Talk lo our drivers. 1 -800-467- 
6345. WWW.ROEHL.NET 

LICENSED LIFE & HEALTH 
AGENT NEEDED. Quality pro- 
ducts, high commissions with 
advance before Issue and 
benefits. (Must quality for ad- 
vances & benofils) Call:1-800- 
252-2581 




l';trt Time 

(lashiur. 

Flexible hours. 

All shifts 

available. 

J & I. Oil 

210 F.. Ilawley 

MuiKleh'in, II. 



NOLAN'S 

■ hi ih'- l,jik<- 
iii \itii>>ili. II. ii 

tli--l >|iriiiri|>! 
l.iMtkiitf* fni 

t'X|i|-|-|l'||.'t-tl 

• < MMlk 

|-ii*li«l>. Sultii *l*l»* & 
SliiiiIh^m 

Cull 7«> J - 1 1 «f» 



DHIVER - NEW 1999 
FREIGHT UNERS. Codar Val- 
ley Transport Hiring regional 
company drtvora with 2 years 
OTR experience. Home wee- 
kends. Groat Pay. Excellent 
benollts. Call Bob 888-791- 
9235. 7:30-8:00CST. 



DRIVER BUD MEYER 
Truck Lines Refrigerated Haul- 
ing '$1,000 sign-on bonus tor 
experienced company drivers 
'Solo drivers start up to 33c 
solos drivers and contractors 
CALL TOLL FREE 877-283- 
6393 GRADUATE STUDENTS 
1-800-338-6428. 



DRtVERr UP TO $700/woek 
orientation pay. Up to 35e/mllo 
to start. Great homellme. As- 
signed, all conventional fleet, 
Lease Purchase Options. 
BOYD BROS. 800-543-8923 
EOE. 

DRIVERS COMPANY AND 
OWNER OPERATORS Van 
opportunities *$4l,000/yr. 
average 'Home weekonds 

'Assigned late model equip- 
ment 'Free medical *No NY 
city 'Class "A* w/Haz. Call 800- 
788-7357 LANDAIR TRANS- 
PORT. INC. 



WAUCONDA 

HAEMONY VILLAGE 
MOBILE HOME PARK 
YEAMOUND EMPLOYMENT 

Work conn tii of Landscaping lo 

Ntw Conitrudion a Ramodallng. 

Ouliidt In aummtr, Intlda in 

Hlntar. Exotllanl antry it vil 

opportunity. Uuit ipaak Engllih. 

ta/hrlottart 

(847) 526-5000 

Latvt mnuga 



DRtVERS: HEARTLAND 
EXPRESS offera Btartlng pay. 
up to 37e/mile, Lata model, aj- 

elgnod convonllonals, excel- 
lent miles, time home every 7- 
10 days In most areas and 
more. Experienced drivors 1- 
87-PRODRIVE. Owner opera- 
tors ask about eac/miie. Call 1- 
B-PROFrr-PRO. EO.E. 

EASYWORKI 

NO EXPERIENCE 

$500-$1,000part-t)mo.at 

homo stuffing envelopes. 

For free InformaUon send 

salt-addressed, 

stamped envelope: 

R&J Enterprises 

Mailing Services, Inc. 

P.O. Box 402 
mgloslde, III. 60041. 

OWNERS-OPERATORS 
MIDWEST REGION Chica- 
go to 5-state area. Home wee- 
kends, steady runs year 
round, lop earnings, complete 
Insurance package, own tale 
model truck. Make good mon- 
ey. SUNCO CARRIERS, INC. 
B0O-237-82S8. Gary-Tony, 

PET CAREI ENERGETIC 

dependable person, various 
duties Involving pets. Must be 
flexible and available 7 
days/week Including wee- 
kends and holidays. Call only 
between 1 0am -5pm, Monday- 
Friday. Shel-Hay Pet Shale! 
(414)857-2!63. 



School Bus Driver 
Wanted 

Will Provide Training 

Good Salary & Benefits 

Health lnsuronce For 

Drtvers Working 5 Hours 

or More. Contact 

Kellh Johnson 

Fremont School Dlsl 79 

Mundeleia IL 

847 666-0305 



^*A.'H.' .< i/i>n,)<t,lf) 

i 



* 



...Hi 

imeny ^i. — t'r^ — , 
mans, i "j * 1 4,-<< ^ '»<' 





Are Tour Hours 

This Goad? 
IY1-F 7:30-3:30 



NO NIGHTS 
NO WEEKENDS 
NO HOLIDAYS 

Husidenial Home Cleaning 

CAH REQUIRED, 

PAID MILEAGE 

Dependable people apply in 

person 9am-4pm 



L 



merry maids 



jOO N Seymour 

Mundelcn 
847-970-53B0 



Great Lakes 
REPORTER 

Great Lakes Bulletin has an opening on 

its expanding editorial staff. Experience 

preferred with background in photography helpful. 

Will handle a variety of assignments. Will be 

working with a varied schedule and must be able 

to work under deadline situations. 

For interview appointment fax resume to: 

Bill Schroeder, Jr. 
General Manager at 

(847) 223-8810 



Cook/Diclar)' 
Aide 



Rl Lmploytc needed tor 

various duties In kitchen 

Must be dependable & 

scll-slarler Weekends required 

w/cnto V Promotion 

opportunities Jvallalilc 

Must be able to read and mite 

I ndhh Apply In ptisun al 

CARL CENTRL 

01 WAUCONDA. 

17b Thomas Cl . Wauionda. II 

(8471S26-S5SI 




Permanent 
Part - Time 

Work from home. 

Flexible achodulo. 

Wookiy paychecks. 

Sotting appointments to 

: collect local donations ol 

household Itoms tor 

nationally recognized 

charitable organization. 

Please cell 

(630) 5J5-5766 



«M»< ii niiiini i 



KI RKWOOP INDUSTRIES, INC. 

K46- MUNDELEIN SUBSIDIARY 

Due to the expansion of our business, a world leader of electromechani- 
cal components (or the aulomolive, power tool, and home appliance 
industries, has the following opportunities available in our Mundelein, IL 
division: i 

Shipping & Receiving Clerk 

First Shift 

The ideal candidate for this position will possess good cornmuni- 

calion skills, be a self starter, and work with minimal supervision 

in a fast pacod environment. Experience required in various 

Shipping/Receiving functions, including packing, order picking, 

scheduling, transportation, and data entry. 

Machine Set-Up Operators 
Flr3t, Socond and Third Shift 

Must be mechanically inclined, able to work independently, 
assure all parts are of acceptable quality, compleia tool 
changeovors, be concerned with safety, maintain a constant Mow 
of production and properly record production charts. 

Wo hire only highly motivated individuals who enjoy working 
In a loam environment. We offer a challenging environment, com- 
petitive salary, and extensive benefits. Please apply In person or 
sond your rosume to: 

KERKWOOD INDUSTRIES, INC. 

675 Tower Rd. 
Mundelein, IL 60060 
Fax: (847) 949-8521 

ISO 9001 Certified 

Visit out website at: www.klrkwood-ind.com 



I 
I 



n ... 

U' ' 

i-:.' 



' ■' ' .'• • . ■' ■ -• • .• f. ! ■-. ■■. . m? ■ 



'. 7', t *—->.- 



November 20, 1998 



CLASSIFIED 



Lakeland Newspapers! C21 .,. J; ^ 




220 



J Help Wauled 



220 



Help Wanted 
' RjU-tirae ' 



220 



Help Wanted 
fuU-Tlme 



W1DUHJ0BS 

T0$2tJW/HR . 

Inc. Benefits: Game warden), 

security, maintenance, park 

rangers. Moexp needed. For 

app, and exam info call ' 

l-8OO-8l3-3505,cxt2407. 

Gam-9pm, 7djys. 



UEUVERY 






»««iiVJ{.'W * 





trtt 



li-nedifiie iln^slfor^hdlyfirjuafa to assist 
l^ay-|Q*cJay ■i.bp.QraUcJns ih^Branch location, 
jrisibtllii&^lhnclude setting up papers 
: ^ordeilv^asivyell a3 for 
r ilon^absen'cfi '.of distributor. 
ipGntn^[riiri9 following locations: 

urnee 
Grayslake 



;Lake Zurich 

; Work 343iours a day with flexibility installing and 
iter^io'gkJJrTies. Starting pay Is $9.62/hr. plus benefits 



$$&A 



For more information call: 

(847) 427-4333 




DIRECTORY 

Hie following schools need 

substitutes on a continuing basis, please contact the 

names listed below for further information. 

Adlai E. Stevenson High School District #125 
Two Stevenson Drive, Lincolnshire, IL60069 

Contact: Personnel (847) 63-MOOO 

Antioch Community High School District #117 
1 133 Main St, Anlioch, IL 60002 

Contact: Marie x-224 (847) 395-1421 

Apiakisic - Tripp School District #102 
1231 Weiland Rd, Buffalo Grow, I L 60089 

Contact: Laurel KarolczaJc (847) 634-5338 

Big Hollow School District #38 
34699 N. llwy 12, Inglesldc, IL6004l 

Contact: Ms. Buchner (847) 587-6800 

Decrficld School District #109 
517 Decrficld Rd. Deerficid, I L 60015 

Contact: Phyllis x-222 (847) 945- 1844 

Grass Lake School District #36 
26177 W. Grass Lake Road, Anlioch, IL 60002 

Contact: Pat Reed or Sue (847) 395-1550 

Grayslake School District #46 
450 N. Barron Blvd., Grayslake, 1L60030 

Contact:)^ Fahry x-t 100 (847) 223-3650 

Hawthorn School District #73 

201 Hawthorn Parkway, Vernon IlilLs, 11.60061 

Contact Shari Kcena (847) .367-3279 

Lake Bluff School District #65 

121 E, Sheridan Place, Lake Bluff, IL 60044 

Contact: Jean Amundson x-14 (847) 234-9400 

Lake Forest Elementary Schools 
95 W. tJccrpaih, Lake Forest, IL 60045 

ContacJ: Karen Allic (847) 604-7423 

Lake Forest High School District #115 
1285 North McKinley Road, Lake Forest, IL 60045 

Contact: Wendy Antrim x-1 18 (847) 234-3600 

Lake Villa School District #41 
131 McKinley, Lake Villa, IL 60046 

Contact: Kadiy (847) 356-2385 

North Chicago Community Unit School Dlsl. #187 
2000 k-wis Ave.. North GhftSgD, IL60064 

Contact Mona Armstrong (847) 689-8150 

Northern Suburban Special Education District 
760 Red Oak Lane, Highland Park, IL 60035 

Contact: Bill Chans (847) 831-5100 

Wauconda School District #1 18 
555 N. Main, Wauconda, IL 60084 

Contact: Katliy x-104 (847) 526-7690 

Waukegan Public Schools District #60 
1201 N. Sheridan Rd„ Waukegan, IL 60085 

Contact: Personnel (847) 360-5404 

Wllmetle Public Schools 
615 Locust Rd., Wihnetle. IL60091 

Contact: Susan Goodnow (847) 256-2450 

Woodland School District #50 

17370 Gages 1-tke Road, Gages Lake. IL 60030 

Contact: Middle • - ■ • - (847) 856-3605 

Young At Heart Center 

610 Peterson Rd, Ubcrtyville, IL 60048 

Contact: Lisa or Leslie (847) 367-61 10 



-■•.: ■ ; -■■ 



CMlictfOencal- 

Word Processing 5 
Operators 
$10/hr. 
Receptionists 

$9-10/hr. ' 
General Office 
JoVhr. 
: " Openings In Lake 
Zurich area. Great 
opportunities at the. 
area's top companies. 
Health insurance, ' 
many other benefits, 
Qualified candidates 

eligible for free 

computer training to 

upgrade skills. Call to 

inquire today, or stop 

by to complete an 

application. 

Manpower 

325 N. Rand Road 

Lake Zurich 

847-726-9300 



Wm^mmM\ 

(fl5)33M0tf 



r. u.z 





■ ■■■■ - ; ^i^-- ; -^ 




RmllClcRks Nuded 

' - ^ivdiU -fituti - 

Bmfiis Include tdvcAtkyiAJ 

ASS/SMACf, COMpfllllvt WATJS 

& option*! lir/ilili cavwACf. 

Ask (ok Daws 

ComiRofRr. 12 & 

Hwy I20InVoIo 



I 



Ask (or ParriT 

Cormr ot Ri. 22 & 

1 2 1* Uk( Ztnidi 



HVAC, 
Electrical & 

Plumbing 

Immed openings. Lg multi- 
discipline' engineering firm 
w/ofes In IL & AZ seeks 
MEs AEEa w/all levels of 
exp In Institutional, munici- 
pal & comrh'l facility design 
for its soon-to-open'Choo 
area ore. Knowledge & 
implementation of bldg 
codes, tech elandards, spec 
writing & strong computer 
skills req'd. EOE Sal com- 
mensurate w/axp, Accept 
the challenge & Join high 
energy, good people who 
enjoy doing state-of-the-art 
design engineering. 
Resume in confidence: 
Clark Engineers MW, Inc 

AttnHRMgr. 111 NE. 
Jefferson Ave, Peoria, IL 
61602; Fax 309-A76-5445 



Lakeland rietDIRECT, Chicagoland's premier internet 

access provider, has ground floor opportunities for 

people Interested In the Internet We are looking for 

Sales Professionals with the ability to Introduce and 

sell web sites to businesses and organizations. 




F>-3 




L 



If you are interested in creating a future with a 

rapidly growing organization, fax resume to 

skw, (847) 223-8810 

or e-mail: skw@us-netdirect.com 



Or SECRETARIES 

■ '■ ■ •■-.•: ■ ■ >■■•..-■ 



If you have a High School Diploma with I year 

of ictrclarial experience and excellent interpersonal 

written communication and PC ikills. 

wc want to talk lo you.' 



■. ...:. ■.-.::..'-:!•- ■•■-,•■,'.'■..-;/:■:-,■ ■ . . ■■ 

MEDICALSIAFF-FT 

WordPerfect 6.1 knowledge and flexibility required. 

HOSPICE/HOME HEALTH- FT 

Require* billing knowledge and flexibility to work 
between department*. . ..■,' ; ''USjufhi' 

NUCLEAR MEDICINE- FT 

Knowledge of medical terminology, billing experience and 
a solid cndentandlng of nuclear, medicine procedure* 
required. ... ^ * 

FACILITIES- FT 

Computer knowledge lhould Include Window* '95, 
WordPerfect 6.1, Lofu* and fowerPolnt. Accounting 



gD 



knowledge desired. 

PART TIME/TKMPORARY 



,-■'%' 



^ V: FACILITIES .fc 
PERFORMANCE IMPROVEMENT 

Will a»»l»» with JCAHO compliance ocHvllle*. WordPerfect 
for Window*, PowerPoint Excel, dola entry/typing *klll» 
required. FLEXIBLE HOURS! 

As a leading health care' facility; we offer an excellent 
eompen*arlon package and a great work environment! 
Please forward resume lo: Human Resource*, HIGHLAND 
PARK HOSPITAL, 71B denview Aw, Highland Park. 
I L 60035. Fax: (847) 480-3833. 

E-mail: [•tlk>rr@tiphoip^rg 

Hn. 

Highland Park Hospital 

A Member of Nerthwestem 

ImcWIMU 



£U&<edicaJ Opportunities 



Health Cera Commercial 
Insurance Bluer 

Growing company to 
adding new department 
and looking lor experienced 
candidate to grow with the 
business. Selected 
individual must have 
knowledge of U892 fields 
and billing requirements (or 
various commercial 
Insurance carriers. 
Responsibilities will include 
submitting claims and fol- 
lowing up for 
payment. Will have 
demonstrated ability to work 

volume caseload within 
computer queue to process 

claims in limited time 
Irames. Accuracy to detail, 

good phone skills and 
positive customer service 

approach a must. For 
Immediate consideration fax 

resume lo 847-887-8501 

attn: 0. Dennhardt or mall to 

660 Northpoim Blvd, 

Waukegan, IL 60085. 



QMRJ> 

Immediate full time 

position available in our 

Lake Zurich Intermediate 

Care Facility. Wilt be 

responsibility for 
planning, developing, 
Implementing, and super- 
vising case 
management activities 

for MB/DD women. 

Bachelor's Degree and 

one year experience with 

MR/DD population 

required. 

Contact Qafl Becker 

Mount Saint Joseph, 

Lake Zurich 
(847) 438-5050 



CNA 



P.iM.s & NIGHTS 

Wc offer excellent starting 
pay $9.00 per hr.+ top ben- 
efits to applicants. RNs and 
LPNs are welcome lo apply 

tor CNA positions at 

increased rates, Our learn Is 

looking for new players. FT 

& PT available. Apply in 

person al CARE CENTRE 

OF WAUCONDA, 176 

Thomas Ct., Wauconda, IL 

(847) 526-5551 



Full Time RN/LPN 
Needed for our 1 5 

bed ICF facility 

located in Gurnee, 

Illinois. 

Please contact 

Lona Harrah 

(847) 855-9450 



$15-535 PER HOUR 
Easy medical billing. 

Full Training. 

PC/modem required. 

1-800-259-6661 

exL222 



RN/LPN 



Our 120-bcd Continuing Care Center cur- 
rendy has two openings in the following 



• Alzheimers Unit 



You'll work 4.9pm, 3 days one week and 4 
days the following week 



• Medicare Unit 



Youll work 3-1 1:30pm, 3 days one week and 
2 days the following week; this position 
includes paid holidays, and health/dental 
plans arc available 

Both positions require rotating weekends. 
You must be caring, dependable and licensed 
in Illinois, For immediate consideration, 
please fax 847-356-4599 or apply in person 
at: Victory Lakes Continuing Core 
Center, 1055 East Grand Avenue (just east 
of Deep Lake Road), Lindcnhurst, IL 60046. 
coe m/f/dVv 



> 



Victory 
Lakes 
I Continuing Care Center 



hmUiCm 



RNs/LPNs 

Those Who Care 
Create a Better Future 



PEDIATRIC HOME CARE 
Various Shifts Available 

CM HealthCare. the Midwest 
leader in healthcare services 
beyond the hospital, new has 
several Pediatric Private Duty 
cases available lor immeoate 
stalling. We seek nurses who are 
ready to make a ctllerence in the 
lives ot the children they care lo*. 
Previous exp. in specialty areas 
ol neonatal pedatnc or young 
adult preferred. Full end part- 
time positions available 

We ofier competitive salary, 
401 (k), health & dental benefits. 
paid time oft and tuition reim- 
bursment. Make a lasting impact 
and help our children reach their 
full potential. 
Submit your resume lo 

CM HeiithCaro Resources Inc 

Attn: Private Duty/HR 

1tB1-A Lake Cook Rd. 

Oecrtlcld, IL 60015-5605' 

Fax; M7-945-2754 

EOEIvWDrV 



f DIRECT A 
CARE 

Direct Care Workers 

for MR/DD women in 

residential setting. 

All shifts available. 

Full Time or 

Part Time. We are 

committed to, quality 

residential care. 

Contact 

Gail Becker 

Mount Saint Joseph 

Lake Zurich 

847-438-5050 

V 



LPNs 

Try Somthing NewBl 

Use all your skills daily in a pri- 
mary care setting. Correctional 
Medical Services has excellent 
opportunities lor LPNs on the 
following shifts: 
•FT Mon-Fri. 12pm to 8:30pm. 
*PT Weekends 4 hours per day 

(flexible) 
CMS offers competitive 
salaries, comprehensive lull- 
time benefits, full orientation in 
an autonomous, challenging 
environment Join our progres- 
sive nursing team at the 
Lake County Jail end 

Juvenile Facility. Contact 
Theresa Fry ksdale 

B47-662-3B81. DTFVEOE 



To Place Your Medical Opportunites Here, 
Call Paula or Darrell at 847-223-8161 



CLASSROOM 
AIDE 

Immediate Openings 

Monday-Friday, day 
hours, entry level, will 

train. You train 
MR/DD Adults In per- 
sonal care, prework, 
communication & 
domestic skills. 
Contact 
Gall Becker 
Mount Saint 
Joseph, Lake 

Zurich 
(847) 438-5050 



1 



ucocitocpomvMits ■ ■ ■ ■ 

CENTRAL SyPPLY 
PROCESSING 
TECHNICIAN 

FULL TIME, 3RD SHIR 

■■■■■■■■■a 

Highland Park Hospital is a pro- 
gressivo ?50 bed modtca) facility 
wiln convruimeni lo omptoyco suc- 
cess! 

We arc seeking a dodeatod pro- 
fessional lo bo responsible for sur- 
gical Inslfurrwnl 

decontarninaiion/sot^pystorU/ra- 
tion. case can assembly and 
sicam/ETO iicnkzor operations 
am desirable, instrument process- 
ing cenilication a plus. 

Our prestigious facility offers an 
excollont compensation package. 
Ploaso forward resume 10: Jean 
Elliott. HR Consultant, highland 
PABK HOSPITAL 7 18 Glonvfow 
Ave.. Highland Park. IL S003S. 
Fax. (647) 4B0-3S33. 

E-Mail: icIliollOhphosp ory 

HIGHLAND PARK 
HOSPITAL 

A Member of 
Northwestern Healthcare 

(eoe nVt/rirv) 



it 



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C22 / Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIED 



November 20, 1998 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 




r 



Help Warned 
Full-Time 



Human Resources Assistant 



{Chicago Cutlery, one of the world's leading manufacture I 
era ol quality knives is currently SGQkJng a highly molJ- 
valod and experienced H.R. Assistant with proven abiily 
to handle* multiple tasks. This position Is responsible to 
provide a wide range ol edminlslf alivo support for the 
Human Resources function: recruiting, payroll, record | 
keeping, benefit processing. 

The Ideal candidate will have an AA/AS degree in gener- 
al business or equivalent In addition lo two years experi- 
ence in Human Resources with responsibility toi record I 
keeping. Experience with a computerized record keeping 
system and/or computerized payroll system is roquuod. 
Above average written and verba! communicalion skills | 
are required; bilingual abilities h Spanish is a Plus, 
This fuD lime position otters compolitive salary, bonus I 
capacity and comprehensive benefit package including 
medical, dental, lite insurance. 401{k), pension, pd. vaca- 
tion & holidays. To apply please send or tax your resume 
J lor 

Chicago Cutlery, Inc. 

411 Bonner Road, Wauconda.IL 60084 

Attn: HR MgrJL-N. Fbx; 847-526-2154 

fjn phona calls oloaso. 

Final candidate must pass drug screen. EOE 






Graphic Artist 

WANTED 

...To work in a creative atmosphere 

designing display ads. Candidates 

must know QuarkXpress for Macintosh. 

Experience in Photoshop, Illustrator, 

and Freehand helpful, but will train. 

Must have good typing skills. Please 

mail resume and salary history to: 

Lakeland 

Newspapers 

Attn: Ad Services 

Supervisor 
30 S.Whitney St., 
Grayslake, IL 
60030 




Z&Z&L 




How To 

Survive 

The Job 

Search 

liv \ajicv Sakol 



r 



i) I !i.n>- !ni'ii Itlclfctrlf ■hn-.i:!. "Iir rri((ilrrtiiLi'i(l ,n|s .mil Ihilt 

rtMtlli>tl'.i.Mirlh,i|plf,litrtiir.v: i I .1.1 .nMlii|tft<iti.llW-t .iliitlllM Ml.lhV 

iitwtuifi I ii»(;tii hit- iuli.i\c !iiiiT.tiri4ittil|lrlil nllirr \\ HMtst.ti r\\»- 

ril'tM I' 111 M'TrUtlllll^ llll*\ llnil ■ .ill Mllllll,|Iritsi'l| M.ltH't* " \l.\\ rtlll'li 

i (ill rill iillrniplHlrr ri'.iil' i.frH* 'I m mini* .!•• il 1 1 ii iiLili.ii'i Hn'iil i- i! tin ill 
IlIJi H> lr.llll MiriHtHW HI ill ll.r-1 milk ttllti vi|Uri,|H wln-ti.i- Ii.imi lilt- 
I tliUr [Wii nniMliitlv 

i KM him is ,1 (h.lrnli.ll fHi]il<iur m||i(him-i| lit ihliVl .ini l'tttttllM.ftll 
fin wmtiiin tnr Miimiiiir imwilhtt]', in tnnl.i/\ n. !i.nii iluiu ; lii ni 
common wiw l>v (nil nuirtu I m mil ultini: nlwini tuitMimil prtipir 

Inn iiinitu', ill ii Iiumii sliiuluMl i'iii;ini'riM 

SwiuhIIv is Hicri' am \tsn tuii-ll ii ,i |nti uni n ■ ■ . ■ . . ■ i« i.iir h idling 

It) gftl t(> ;i|Hitlil wlirrc Vmi H-Rlrl Iiciiitr.liirril-' \li (tnti.iin p<iinit't<. |ut 

a|iplu;uiiMli,il peftup* apjnii ul. ii ni.iii.ii'.i'iiii-iii imi i y, yu, "m.ili- 

H<khJ" tin ttini pwmw*' 

I tan" l .ilfudl tu It-uvr my |<tli fill ■■nini'lhnii; "i[iii'">tliiiliitili' mi I if III 

Id know il llicir ate unv [hiiiiU-is vim i imlil ullri In ,ippli< .itiK 

W.k. limimlUVe llnnhis 



llearW!. 

Winn a gmsHinti I .ills liti ,i llllihv.ilril -.■ - It Mattel II mini- lluri 
tilli'n fi'lriN In mi individual ivlm i ,in wait ti$il mlii llir |kimIii.ii br 
innlivuU'il In |;i-l lIli'lllM'lw. up iilili mnilllij; .mil hi- .1 .'i. I I'liuuj-li In 
t;iM tlti' [lib thim- Ymi inciiiHiii thai it simml-i as lhmi|;h niart.i^ciiirni 
iv unwilling In train siimroin- In Dinsl i .isrs. when a jinstljuii is .hIsi-i 
iis«nI for spit ifirs. it (Incsn'l mi'an that lliry an* williit|> in nam llir 
ikills. It is anticipated that tin 1 individual applying fin tin- pusiimii 
already (itisscsses tlitr skill iri|innil in fn the lull (i-M.iinK ilun- iv ,i 
certain aiiKHJiii nf training that is ntTdril whtwVer ,i iwshihh is hllni 
in a t oinpany. by this I im-an thai iint' nerds in tiet nnir in Innr wnli 
the i omp.lliy ilselt and to learn the prinedtiirs with wliu Ii die i ni|i(i 
i.ilmii npeiales Isiicli as prudm l or serve ej 

Vtiu gntin t<i ask "linwa pulential frnptuyii 1 is sit|i|msed Hi sinus aits 
eitdiuhiabin (in wuikiii)i flit htitnennr unwilling Im , inn la/yl tn trail] 
them?" let's Ret willi the. priigrain hare. If ynu werr an imiiej ul a i um 
puny who phced an ad in die newspaper in search of an individual in t;n 
the job done, would YOU tie mure apt to hire an individual with X years ol 
experience, moderately or well vi-rscd in what they do. wliti could walk 
i i |>li i in, with minima] (raining and who cuutd net the job dene - ( ill. 
would you be more opt to hire on an individual with no skills [tu the |tih. 
who thinki they could doit, who will require complete training (in order 
to match the potential candidate with X yean experience), and lake up 
he lime of anathei employee id train thai individual, in hopes that it 
works oulT This has nothing lo do with laziness; it's their prerogative in 
hire someone who Is skilled so they don'l have to train them. 

In response to your second concern about how tu know if you will 
regrcl taking a job, or whether or not management will make good tin 
promises, you yourself need lo eiercise good Judgment in choosing a 
position. But more importantly, once taken- be responsible for the deci- 
sions you make. If you are not happy, move on. I also noticed that with 
all (he lime II look for you to compose this letter, you did not state what it 
Is you do, or what II is you ore seeking, a phunc number or address lo be 
reached at, Are you actively looking... or merely complaining? 
Letters con be sent to Nancy Sakol 

c/o Lakeland Newspapers, 
P.O. Box 26B, Grnyslakc, I L 60030 




Il Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



************ 

OHIVEHS-OTH & SINGLES 

U.S. Postal Service Contractor 

needs qualified Drivers with 

cap, J 1 5.95 per hour. Bring 

MVR and physical to. 

CONTRACT TRANSPORT 

8750 W. 82nd Place 

Justice. Illinois 

1-888-883-4509 

EOE/AAP 

************ 




Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Willed 
FulMUrJe •■ 



I 



H.V.A.C 

New Construction 

Installer 

EXPERIENCED ONLY 

V. OLSEN Heating & 

Air Conditioning, Inc. 

Lake Villa, IL 
(847) 356-3581 



■•■_ 







Ai i ji*x wi>v fiiHr-i i u'.iorirjr r^vice to a 
r». v \ ir'n'i vVn'w f.$:*m\ f"P Hi'V <1 frwjnrjly 
i»Mviii*>ri«-n1 I'.ltti.'l.liJMt'f-nnOlogy It's 3(1 
wiiiliM 1i» f «i it -''t 111 *)ir> 'jr* > of IIX) loading 
,|n,. trii At*.*. «,' ' I'u'j'if-. (Ktidijclsai Oir 

I it n i iu .>>«'' r»-.Fi-iu.r , * , r'. 

Customer Service Reps - 

.. 5)s ■ t » * in i ir « i' .-» n j?iir. with elfocli ve 

i»»itfMi« ii'' ' '' y«,tjpliofia! customer 
..i.i... y\ m\a ■ rnrnlrneril lo quality and 
i n i, • ■ .■ ,. 1 1. ii Ji -vi m * i mnl lo sorve a/ inbound 

i'*ih.i ii rkJIionlolJiGgeat 
.Hi'ii'"'.' ■ ,r ' i / r JXxosslut and growing 

. i » r ('fi,' .V - ttft 

• d Month salary review/Increase 

• Compel) live salary 

• Paid training program 

• 2 Weeks vacation In 1999 plus sick days 

• Flexible hours - 
(full/part-time, day/evcnfng shifts) 

• Advancement opportunities 

• Choice of phone rep & data cnlry 

• Medical, Dental & Life Insurance 

• Tuition reimbursement 

• Retirement Savings Plan 

1 v..i-i. ti iv.-ti'l ii' j«'v;ii»v li ' i\Ji 
.*;•*,:» i. 1 i . t.-'.n Hi ! •■[ ■ 

M." ' •'• I If i ' iHi'/uli I) '. I '■ ' 1 l.i> ti, 
,>•.*." i. A ' j; 'i, ;J, tt . ■ . ,11-. [*,., ,. iijitjl 

II ■ ** ;Mt, \ '•■!* iyi.4 '.11 ', "\ 

SQUILL" 



DELIVER 



Want to earn up to $200 per week and be 

your own boss? The Dally Herald is 

looking Tor adult, Independent 

personnel for newspaper delivery In the 

Lake County area. 2-3 hour routes 

avail able between the hours 

of 2am & 6am, Monday thru Friday; 

2am-7arn, Saturdays, Sundays, 

and Holidays. 

For more information call... 
(847) 427-4333 



AOUtmCgJUKS .- 

CU5TOMM SZJtVICB - 

■ppoattmnti MrmvfvsiMi 

Qrvwlnf oorwllhg flm M MMki 

Wtrtln«ire«yn}«rtiU«Dufn*> 

OfWiefSe*, rfirUmn 

•r»D»W*. tUsa ttM/l» * comri*. 

ilonAMnw/tantmi. CtllcMtH 

*00S3l-mi»orht*fyl««. ! 




MEDICAL BILLERS 

Full Um.9 day positions are now 

available lor Blflera In a . 

Plrysldon's office or Pattern 

Accounts Dopartment at Victory 

Memorial. Previous oxporience 

with third party payers, MacScaro, 

Medicaid and collections 

Is required Siroog 

onjantznUona! and 

communication sUDs 

are also essential 

We provide an excellent salary 

and benefits. ' 

Please send resume ' 

In confidence to: 

Human Resources 

847-3604170 

VICTORY 

MEMORIAL HOSPITAL 

13Z4N.SrtMidwiRd. 

Wufootn, II 60065 

FAX: M7-36W230 

Equal oppatbirity omployw ml 



01-' BOTH WORLDS 



(f you've dreamed of a career opportunity with a 
company that encourages your contributions, values 
your input and supports your continued success, then 
visualize yourself at Jewel-Osco 

Our rapid expansion throughout the Northern IL 
suburbs has crealed several openings for those who 
possess a customer-first attitude and the leadership 
and communication abilities necessary to meet a 
diverse array of retail challenges. 



JEWEL OSCO 

Store Management Trainees Management Trainees 

Department Manager Trainees 



In return, we provide an excellent compensation pack- . 
age which Includes' health/life Insurance, 401 K, and 
merchandise discount. For an Immediate Interview, 
forward your resume in confidence to: Osco 
Drug, Attn: Marty,3030 Cullorton Drive, Franklin 
Park, IL 60131, FAX: 888-541-5793. EOE M/F/D/V 



Jewel-Osco 



SWITCHBOARD 
OPERATORS 

FULL TIME, 3RD SHIFT 

& 
PART TIME, 2ND SHIFT 

Hirjtiland Park Hospital, 
a wet! rospoded 250-bed lacOrty u 
currently seeking self-starters to 
join our learn! Will be responsible 
tor trio processing ol internal and 
external calls with accuracy and 
speed, monitoring numerous alarm 
panels and responding to them 
approprlatefy. The qualified candi- 
date will bo knowledgeable on 
voice mall , pagers and telephone 
leafij res/functions wtlh excellent 
communication and customer ser- 
vice skills as well as ttio ability lo 
type 25 WFM end work under 
stressful situations with minimal 
supervision. Computer end 
Windows expenence preferred, but 
will train 

We otter an excellent 
compensation package. Please 
forward resume to: Jean Eltioti. 
HR Corourlsnt, HIGHLAND PAfiK 
HOSPITAL, 718 Qlonview Ave, 
Highland Park, IL 60035. Fax: 
(847) 4S0-3833. 

E-Mail: |elJion41hphosp.org 

HIGHLAND PARK 
HOSPITAL 

A Member of 

Northwestern Healthcare 

(eoe nVf/d/v) 




* Gurnee Mills Mall * 



JCPenney® 

OUTLET STORE 



JCPenney Outlet Is 

Now Hiring 

For The Holidays 

We Have Full and 

Part Time Positions 

available for: 



'CUSTOMER ASSISTANTS 

*HEAV CUSTOMER ASST. 

'CASHIERS 

'STOCK PROCESSORS 

* SECURITY OFFICERS 

* STOCK RECEIVERS 



Please Apply in Person 

Monday thru Saturday 

10 A.M. -8 P.M. 

We oiler llexible schedules and associate discounts 
Benelits lor regular associates include -Medical A tx.-ntal 
•Sick l*ay I'lan -raid Vacations and Holiday!, •Mc*«baridtSe 
Discount 'Life Insurance -Savings & Profit Sharing Plan. 



JCPenney 5 ! 

OUTLET STORE 



6100 Grand Avenue > Gunice, Illinois 

Equal Opportunity Employer • MIFIDIV 




Reasons to work for 

Pleasant Com pany: 

1 Friendly Work Environment 

2 Generous Product Discounts 

3 Weekend Premium Pay 

4 Bonus 

Pleasant Company, maker of high quality 

children's books, dolls, and accessories, is now 

hiring full-time seasonal employees. 



CATALOGUE FULFILLMENT - $7.30 PER HOUR 



Day Shift: 7A.M.-3:30 P.M. 

Pick, pack and load orders. Previous 

production / fulfillment experience desired. 



ORDER PROCESSORS - $7.90 PER HOUR 



Process customer phone/ mail orders. Good verbal 

communication skills and prior computer or data 

entry experience required. Must type 30 wpm and be 

available to work a minimum of 20 hours/week. 



STOP IN BETWEEN 8:00 A.M. & 4:30 P.M. TO APPLY 



or Call 414-862-7578 if you have further questions. 



PLliASANTf 
[COM I PANJVl 



12400 Fox River Road • Wilmot, Wisconsin 



- -*T 






Call Paula or Darrell at 847-223-8161 



I 

■ ■■ 






November 20,1998^ 



.... 



i •-'.- 



CLASSIFIED 



.... . _ . . , 
' ■ ". " .' ... 

'.. ■'I'.-Jif'-i'- c''.' : ' ■■'..•.'•I 






Lakeland Newspapers I C23 ji, 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 


Help Wanted •' 
: FuU-Tlme'r 



220 


Help Wanted- 
.-: .tall-Tine "-,-.' 



Lake Shore-Marina Is 

looking for people In tha 

following areas: 

* Office Manager 
■ Finance Manager 
• Boat Sales ~* 
• Servlce/Parta 

Call Tracy at 
(847) 587-5BO0 
or fax resume to 
(847) 587-5997 



vJ 



NEEDED: 

RURAL CARRIER 

SUBS/ 

WADSwontn 



P.O. 



■ 



•$10.54 PER HOUR 

•MUST PASS 

DRUQ TEST, POLICE 

CHECK, & DRMNQ EXAM. 

•MUST HAVE 

OWN VEHICLE. 

PH. (847) 682-6625 
FOR MORE INFO. 



r OWV£»sl 

IMMED OPENINGS. \ 

SEMI TRUCK DFH- I 

VERS WANTED TO \ 

HAUL STEEL LOCAL* 

CHGO AREA ALSO* 

NEED OWNER 
OPERATORS. CALL • 
9A-3P,M0N-FRl\ 
708-799-1414 \ 



$150.00 

SIGN-ON 

- BONUS . 

Full or Part 

time help 

Kennel work 

Start Immediately 

Call Shel - Ray 

Pet Shalet 
414-857-2163 



RF ENGINEER 

Immcd opening. Radio 
Sound, Inc. OEM supplier of 
entertainment & communt- 
cations electronics to 
Hurley Davidson, needs 
exp'd RF Design Engineer. 
Reqs BSEE &+3yrsexp. 
fo is 500 kHz to 500 Mhz 
Duties will req bench as 
well bs theoretical activi- 
ties. Comp safery/bnfts. 
Resume: Radio Sound, Inc. 
1713 Colbalt Dr, Louisville. 
KY 409994449. 
Attn: Don Tilley 



Immed Openings. Are 
You On The Road To 

Success? it Not, Change 
Lanes Now! Luciano 
Refrigerated Transport 

offers *30i/mile to Co. 
Drivers/Teams start at 

34$ *'97 Volvo conven- 
tional* w/Big Block 

Engines. Get Miles... But 
Get Home Too! We're 

big enough to pay well, 

but small enough to care 

about our people! 

Call Jim in Chgo 

800-637-51 54 or M.J. in 

Recruiting 800-7 53 -8 165 



Reateurant 



[*■»#■»- "* 



.i t H i U" --■ "■'■ 



_-o 




Terrific: 
Piiy iintl Benefits! 



The Village al Victory Lakes has 
an exciting opportunity for a 
dependable individual to serve 
our senior clientele in a taid back, 
relaxed atmosphere 






COOK 



This part time position works 
evenings and weetu-nds and requires 
at least I year of fine dining or 
banquet cooking experience. 

Full benefits package available if you 
work al least 40 hrs in a Itvo-week 
period - Paid vacalions and holidays, 
medical and denial plans, discounts 
on Victory Memorial Hospital services, 
company-sponsored pension plan, 
lax-sheltered annuities, and MUCH 
MORE Please apply in person 
beUwcn 730am-7 , 00pm Mon-Sun at 
(lie Continuing Care Center, 1055 
Grand Avenue (Just east of Deep 
Lake Road), Llndenhurst, IL. (847) 
JSfr4551. fax: (847) J56-4S99. £Of. 



1 !vt r\ 



AtkniionBmdlowrsl 



Brcadsmith European Bread Factory 
Now Hiring ! 

Full and part-time 

*Mixer *Baker 

•"Production ""Counter 

No experience necessary 

Flexible schedules 

Excellent wages 

Exciting environment 



220 



Help .Wanted 
v tall-Time '•';' 



wauconda based 

business has o full 

Hme warehouse 

position available. 

Must be able fo lilt 

heavy Items. 

Salary plus benefits, 

Call 

847-526-1380 



s 



Fax resume (847) 740-9775 

or apply in person on 

Tmsdnj, Nov. 24 or Wednesday Nov. 25 

10:OOam - l:OOpm and 4:30pm - 6:30pm 

at 524 N. Milwaukee Ave., Iwibertyvlllc 




BR^EMIIH 



$$$ EXTRA $$$ 
CASH FOR THE 

HOLIDAYS 

Telemarketing 

$8 - $9/hn 

Full - time days or 

early evenings. 

Call today ' 

549-0016 



npcrior 

Personnel 




! AERIAL 
EQUIPMENT 

In Wheeling, IL has 
Immediate openings': 

on our night shift 
(3:30 pm -12:00 am) 
Join bur team of techni- 
cians to re pair medi- 
um/ ho ovy duty trucks 6 
equipment We offer 
en excellent benefits 
package S same 
in-house training. 

Call Dan before 

4:00 p.m. or Mike after 

4:00 p.m. 

at [847)39843620 



^ 







1 ontm 

to wdrkpffch'oorv' 
an elentenjary^agc^ 
disabled iiudlnfM 
.. 7 -8 hours perddtf,. 
];; $15 - 20 per hour's 
■-'based on experienced 
^ cidj Cathy FrB 
"^6-2385 
School 




QA TECHNICIAN 

WE ARE looking Tor creative, 
responsible & dependable person In 
Eupport our QA <fcpt on second shift. 
TO QUALIFY you must hive 
• Min 1 year up. in manufacturing 
•BjuictnowledjtofSfC 
■ Ability lo use various measuring 
iiutrumenLi 

Apply in person at and return: lo: 

Human Resources Dept 

NuWay Speaker 

Products, Inc. 

905 Anita Ave., 

Anlioch. IL 60002 

fax 847-395-8862 



LAKJE VILLA DISTRICT 
LIBRARY 

Head of Automation 

Full lime position (37 noun per week) Oversees (he library's infor- 
nulion technology infrastructure, personal computer hardware and 

software Required: experience with UNIX and Windows NT operat- 
ing systems and Microsoft Desktop applications: D.S. in computer 
science or equivalent in education, training, and experience. 

Available December 1, 1998. Send resume with names of references 
and salary history to Nann Blaine Hityard, Library Director, Lake 
Villa District Library, 1001 East Grand Ave.. Lake Villa, IL 60046. 



Internetffleb-Developmen t Opp ortunltles: 

Lakeland netDirect, Chicago's 

premier Internet service provider, 

has ground floor opportunities 

due to rapid growth. 

• Marketing Manager - Internet /Web Development 

• Project Administrator • Web Development 
> Technical Support • Internet 

• Telemarketing Reps - Web Development 

If you are Interested in creating a 

future with a rapidly growing 

organization, fax resume to 

skw, (847) 223-8810 

or e-mail: skw@us-netdirect.com 






NEEDED A FEW GOOD 
EDUCATORS 

North Chicago School District is hiring 
for the following positions: 

North Chicago School District 
is hiring for the following positions: 

1 - Prc-School Teacher - must have a 

Type 04 certification 

2 - ID Teachers 
2 - DD Teachers 

I- Title I Reading Teacher (High School) 
1 • Mllngurjl/ESL i'roRruni Coordinator 
Lunchroom Supervisors 
Substitute Teachers 

Send or fax a letter of application, a resume 
and copies of certifications to: 

Director of Human Resources 

2000 Lewis Avenue 

North Chicago, IL 60044 

Fax: (847) 689-7348 



220 



Help Wanted 
'(•• PuItTkric 



220 



Help Wanted 
roll-TIinc •'.'. 



II 



■ ■ - ■ * 



220 



i, iWp Wanted., 



Rsa 



SENIOR CLERK 

Circulation 
Utrnlag Fsttoure* Ctnttr 

RESPONSIBLE FOR but not imhv 

edtaassbifnaihodrcutaUon 
deportment siuoonisjsian and tho 
garwral pubSc In locating and 
Chocking out ibra/y maloriais. 
THIS POSITION REQUIRES a 
high school (iptoma or oquSnloct 
(Q ED), computer keyboard skills 
and cxcoDont communlcaiion ! 
aktria. 

SUBMIT A COMPLETED appllca- ! 
Hon. rosumo and keyboard tost (by 
Bopointmon! only) to Human 
Rosourcos by November X, 1990. 
PLEASE CONTACT Human 
Resources, (647) 543-2063 and 
TD0I (347) 223-5615, tor mora 
Irdorrnation, 

COLLEGE OF LAKE COUNTY. 
19351 W, Washington SL, 
Grsyslake, II 60030-1 IBS. 
AA/EOE/nVl/o7v 




' flnimantacsf 

I Coma in to flfaffA&M | 

6 meetfha.atct 

fifac&metit exp&rtsi 

. Caff or arr'fa fodayf 

|tu%Ooi 10 -Up 

AfrtAMt 20- II ft 

VAntttambk 10-Up 
Dtductkntoitpl 24-lSp 

\teetuntii4 3Q-3Sff 
ftrrof JO-lfjr 

AccL froy an ma 4S-tt{T 



COMPUTER/ NETWO RK 

TECHNICIAN 

Arc you looking for a 

CAREER not Just a job? 

It you said yes, North 

Shore Business 
Technology has what 
you've been looking Tor 
Locally owned since 
1938 
-Vendor far Major 
Manufacturer 
-AtLractive Benefits 
Package 

-Competitive Wages 
-Microsoft Windows NT 
Server experience 
preferred 

Send Resume: 

North Shote Business 

Technology 

91 14 58th Place, Sle. 100 

Kenosha, Wl 53144 

c/o John Meyer 



j 



OfficE Position 

Are you reHaMe, 
ENEnqeric md fuN to 

wonk vuiilt? If you have 
bAsic computer skills, 

MEdioU or cJemaI olficE 

EXpEftiENCE ANd COOd 
AnENTJON TO dtTTAll, OUR 

busy or«t sunqtuy olfict 

MAy bE lltE plACE foR 

you! This IrtoNT office 

pOShiON REOUIflES full' 
TJME HOURS (NO \WEEK' 

ENds) ANd wUrry fs 

bAStd UpON EXPERIENCE. 

CaII 
(647)625-5915 

TO fird OUT MORE. 



GUIDANCE SECRETARY 

WARREN TWP. HA ALMOND 
ROAD CAMPUS 

9 t/J Month poillon 

Grait dtal of itudMil conucl 

AUrnliDn Is dtUU 

OrisninUoiMUcomputtr ikllli ncouary 

Send kli»r oMntrail and roiait bj W4IBS m 
Mr. Ron Shtllen, Assoc. Principal 

Warren Townsnlp High School 
34090 Almond Road 
Cturnee, IL 6M31 




PAYROLL MANAGER 



Lake County, IL. construction company seeks energetic, woll 
organized, detail oriented Individual to manage payroll depart- 
ment. Successlul candidate will have at least 3 years* payroll 
experience, be proficient In Word/Excel, and possess ability to 
work well with all levels ol personnel. Duliea will include admin 
Istering and processing payroll, including wage assignments 
and credit union deductions, preparing payroll lax returns and 
union reports, monitoring labor cost input, and analyzing payroll 
general lodger accounts. Wo oiler an attractive compensation 
package. Please send rosumo with salary history to: Aldridge 
Electric, Inc.. 2B572 N. Bradley Road, Libertyvillo. IL 60048. or 
lax to (B47) 680-9736 EOE 



f SECURITY OFFICER > 

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES 

$10.00 PER HOUR + BENEFITS TO START 

(Ful and pirl |jm« poiflonl tviiabtt; 

Locations in Lake Forest. Lincolnshire, Skokie, and Dos Plames 

available 

Responsible individuals rveodocf to work in OHico Campus sortings 

No Experience Necessary ■ Paid Training 

Apply in Parson 
Monday Through Friday B 30 AM • 4 00 PM 

Aargus Security 

4047 West 40th Stroet. Chicago, IL 60632 

r i BJqc* Soufrt or mo Slawnton Xway al Puliski anil 

Telephone 773/ 376-6700 

Or Fax Resurpe. 

Fax 773/ 376-6682 Attn: Personnel Dept J 



V. 



Do you love children? 

Local daycare /preschool looking 

for qualified teachers, aids, after 

school club leaders. The ideal 

candidates will have experience, 

education and /or CDA. Full time 

and part time 

positions available. Please call 

Calvary Christian 

Learning Center at 

847-265-0580 for more information. 

134 Monaville Rd. 

Lake Villa, IL 



HAIRSTYLIST 

CHAIR RENTAL 

AVAILABLE, NEW 

UPSCALE SALON. 

CALLGINNY 

(847}JB38-2200 



MMI I I I IIII I 



III M SI MMUMM 

DRIVERS 

OWNER 

OPERATORS 

■ : ' . ' 

Immed Openings. Wtfltxfd 
tamptafwHoa cateek* 

exp'd Owner Operator*. Must 

hrsc COl A, tat* modd tm- 

dem (meter * deon MVR. 

We offer: *8*se pMr paid 

•Ptfmlla paid 'IZP taxes 

paid 'Fuel card program 

•Weekly settles. 

Call B00437-3B37 xB 

for an Interview At Your 

Convenience! 

'i 



n ■ 



RETAIJL SALES 

Chicagotand's fasten 
growing furniture, electron- 
Ics ana appliance retailer is 
looking for full time Sales 
Associates who want the 
best for themselves and their 
customers. No sales 
experience needed. We 
provide superior, on-going 
training. Must be out-golrtg 
and detail oriented ana 
wanting to help customers 
find their needs. Our Sales 
Associates earn $7.73 an 
hour or commission, 
whichever is higher. Average 
earnings in excess ofS25K 
with SSOK potential. Room 
for career advancement. 
'Benefits provided. Now 
hiring at 1800 N. Louis Ave. 
Waukegan, Illinois. 

ARONSON 

Fm-nltnrrMpp fl i nrri 'E fctLiimJ a 
ROE MVF/vai 



RETAL STORE 
CLERKS 

We are seeking store 
manager trainees, and 
fuf-dme 8 part-time 
dcrks within our New 
ROUND LAKE THRFT 
STORE. Good people and 
math sk3s needed 
Flexitle hours, competi- 
tive wages, advancement 
opportunities. VaSd dri- 
ver's tceme and car 
needed. 

Apply btperson 
to store mgrt 

kiterstate Brands 
Corporation 

Hostess/Wonders 

WAUKEGAN STORE 

1920 iY Lews 60067 
18471 249-033 

ROUND LAKE BEACH 

I SB West RoSm Rd 60073 
I 1847) 740-BS8 



EOE 



S»o**J 

■ PUBLIC SAFETY ■ 
OFFICER 

PRN (AS NEEDED) 

Miowand Park HospHaJ is a well 
respected 250- bed medical laoiiiy 

Currently, wfj aft) Jpckirg 3 dcdt- 

cared individual 10 provide protec- 
tion lor the saiciy.'fwoperTy ol per- 
sons utilumg tho hospital campus 
Duties will Include providing loot 
and vcrildo patrols ol 
txnkJincVcrounds, responding to 
emergency cads as well as con* 
ducting lite salcty/socurity chocva 
and a variety ol investigations. 
Requires a High School Diploma. 
20 or 40 hour (raining certification 
end a current IL driver's license. 
Hospital Dxporlence, knowledge ol 
CCTV and alarm lyiiorm a plus 

Please forward resume lo: Jean 
Elliott. HR Consultant, HIGHLAND 
PARK HOSPITAL. 716 Glenvfew 
Ave.. Highland Park, IL 60035. 
Fax. {847} 460-3833. 

E-mail: jolllottOhpr103p.org 

I HIGHLAND PARK ■ 
HOSPrTAL 

A Member of 

Northwestern Healthcare 

(eoe rrvVdA/) 



r -'• ■ . 



i,*«R":S*»J»%*a.ta* T- 1 *?*- 



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C24 / Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIED 



November 20, 1998 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



HELP WANTED 

Several people needed In 

our Ink Deptl Positions 

Include wet spraying on 

to plastic. Auto spraying 

experience excellent. 

Apply In person 

Janis Plastics 

330 North Ave. 

Antioch, IL 



LAKE VILLA 

DISTRICT 

LIBRARY 

Circulation Cloik 

Pari iitr.o cuslomoi ser- 
vice position available 
immediately Position 
includes evening and 
weekend hours 
Applications available tit 
Ihn library 

1001 L* Grand Avi- 

Lnkn Villa II. 601)4(1 
B47 3S6 77II 



Software Support 
Specralisl Full knowl- 
edge of Windows 95 
a must Knowledge of j 
NT helpful Full bene- 
fits Fast growing con 
cern Put your knowl- 
edge to work 

A[iply in pt'fsrifi 

llnacomp Computer System* 
J 820 Isksslds Drive. Suile G 

lGumee.IL 50031 




y<.tt '/- 

TitceptLonlst 



• ■• ,- ■'■■■ um •■ . . ■ • 

■It - r | f|.| >, ,,,*,., 

Muii.t, l.lll \umutl U,.*(itt,tl 
II n tt M„,,l, i,, 

IflMlllr/iin // 
•'"< ■ • •>! I ■ ■ • 



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•'rt'iinrcr- 



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220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 




Business 
OpporluiiitJia 



250 



SchooHntfrucJlon 



3 



314 



Building MsJeriab 



sa 



'J Rummage Safe 




Household Goods 
Furniture- 



Modem Manufacturing 

Firm looking (or o 

Full-Time entry tevol 

OFFICE CLERK 

Position Includes 

clerical duties 

qs well as computer 

responsibilities 

Will train 

Apply In person 

MORGAN BRONZE 

PRODUCTS 

367 Hollow Hilt Dr. 

Wauconda. IL 



r¥HiuninJninniintfntnii«i(V 

! CATERING I 

I 6:00am to 2:30pm jj 
e Mon.-Fri 
I Weekends & 

: Holidays off \ 

I Experience required. : 

i Catering experience E 

: prelerred ] 

: Many benefits 

1 available Call Brad \ 

\ ARAMARK j 

: 847-689-6648 E 

I EOE j 

->•,,,,•■ ...... ■ " ,r 



Motl*;rn dental of lien in 

Lmdnnhurst is r.oekmc} 

:m ('lUhusiasiLit:. 

sell moliv'titiitl 

dental hygienist 

Salary based on expi-n 

lince ExccllnnL Iwru.'ht 

package avnilablt! 

Pltsasi! call 

(847)356-0260 

Jv1ond;iy t.Mru Thursday 



IMMEDIATE 
OPPORTUNITIES 
Fastest Growing 
Homo Based Business 

No Sales, Inventory 

or Investment. 

Start Today. 

www.llfoplus.com 

To order enter pin #589422. 

Got your pin free. 

Billy (847) 782-8490. 

JOIN AVON TODAY Earn 
oasy money tor the holidays. 
Call Cindy 8am-7pm daily 
(647) 587-5B76. 

MEXICAN RESTAURANT, 
FAST food, eat-in. 5yrs exist 
once, fully equipped, seals 25. 
Waukogan area Negotiable 
( 847) 540-5275 after 4pm 

MORE THAN 260 WAYS 

TO EARN YOUR 

FORTUNE OPERATING 

A BUSINESS FROM 

YOUR HOME. 
Call 1 -800-976-2505 

WORK FROM HOME1 

Earn $500-$ 1500'monlh 

Part-Time 

S2.000-$G.000. , monlti 

Full Time 

Complete (raining 

Paid Vacations 

Call (847) 622 3729 



BE AN AUCTIONEER 

Intermediate (1) week term, 
siarts December 7, 199B. Froo 

Catalog. 

Continental AuctlonoorSchool 

P.O. Sox 348 

Mankato, Mn. 

56002-0348. 

(507) 625-5585. 



301 



Antiques 



ATTENTION ANTIQUE 

DEALERS Auntie's gone but 
her Kalian Provincial Furniture 
bvos on! Same with dad's solid 
oak and naugohydo couch 
and choir wilh end (able. Other 
odd and sundry Items avail- 
able. All in excellent condi- 
hon Serious inquiries only. 
Call for appointment (847) 
587-8990 leave message 

POOL TABLE 86YRS. old. 
Completely relurblshed. 1- 
1/2- thick Slalo. 4.!/2ft.x9fl. 
Complete set-up wilh lights. 
(B47I506 0124 



NEW STEEL BUILDINGS.,. 
Go Direct and Save. 4:12 roof 
pitch. 25x30 $3,300. 25x40 
J3 900. 30x40 $5,300. 35x50 
$8,700. 40x60 $8,200. 45x80 
St 2,000. Olhors. Pioneer... 1- 
800300-2470. 

SALE 3 1/2 ■ prlmo casing 
$.40.00 per tool Pro-hung 6 
panel pine doors. $80.00. 
SLEC top lino lover handlos. 8 
panel plno palnl grodo $65.00. 
15 LtTE prime pre-hung start- 
ing ai $110.00. Installation 
and special sizing available. 
Doors and Moro. (847) 
368-6309 

STEEL BUILDINGS SALE: 
40x60x14, $8,1B7. 50x75x14, 
$10,760. 50x100x16, 

$14,631. 60x100x16, $16,883. 
Mini-storage buildings. 

40x180. 38 units, 517,818. 
Free brochures, www.senlinel- 
buildlngs.com. Sentinel Build- 
ings, 800-327-0790. Exten- 
sion 79. 



320 



Electronics 
Computers 



304 


Appliances 



f 



I itii I )%% 



4 II Mil nil > 

' In Antiot li Illinois k'« 
IH VI .It 1 - (III'- it ^.ws h 'I 
lilin kl . \nlil(ui- .111(1 ; 

( ullct lililr llusuu'ss 

.-' 'in luiir- lilt- ylH i HI HI 
i:HVflltiil V l I ill' tl'.'lfl 

■ nil iri\i-iil..u il.it. id t>'i 

.mil .n\.ir«l u iiii'ti',; 
Inti-r rti-t -.ill- ■ hi f ii -t iv 

rr-|iii«j> luii w ill niii i 
ti,iii-ilnin .i". ■.!-.!. iin i 
■MIi.ji 1 1 v < ■ 1\ [ j r ji i (I .it 

SI T . in ii i 

•II.J. »fV 'Id, "I 



t'WCA lifts .in 
'"w'>,.,|i,tii. i]|ii.'iiiiHj 1* it ,i 

SCHOOL AGE 

PROGRAM DIRECTOR 

Must bt.-DCFS ilin.-i.t'ii 

'Vi'il'lti-'t Full lirnn Willi 

l,i-nt-l|l', Apply itt piif.nn 

i» i .ill |H4/) i\tiL'-4<~>?4 

Ask (or K;iii<ii 

YWCA 

. I i ' lietyi'JiMi: Hh.i-i 

W.llikiMJ.'lfl II 

EOF. 



-j-_— j-rv*rr. 



i_ 



228 



GE FRIDGE, ALMOND, 

21 6 cud., sldo-by-slde, like 
now. $350 GE double oven 
range, bottom oven sell-clean- 
ing, almond, excellent condi* 
(ton. $175 (847) 362-0536. 



FOR SALE REMODELING 
DUTCH OVEN, and mi- 
crowave, black in color, like 
new Both (or $600 (847) 
566-0827 



WASHER, GAS DRYER. 

lop ol the line Whirlpool, used 
only 6/months Paid $1,100. 
will sell lor SBOO/bost (847) 
223 9639 



IBM COMPUTER WITH 

monitor, word processor and 
printer. Asking $250.00 O.B.O. 
Call (847) 838-0787. after 
4:00PM. 



HUGE GARAGE SALE 82S 
Codar Uko Rd., Round Lake, 
Saturdays & Sundays thru No- 
vember, wo alhor pormrttlng. 

MOVING SALE FRIDAY 
NOVEMBER 20TH, SAT- 
URDAY NOVEMBER 
21 ST., 8AM-4PM. Lots of 
'Stuff.' Toys, household Items, 
clothing, miscellaneous. 220 
N. Alleghany, Grayslako. 

AFTER YOU'VE HAD 
YOUR BIG SALE, and there 
Is still things that just did not 
go.... Call us at LAKELAND 
Nowapapors and run It 
under the 'FREE or Givea- 
ways" classified column. FREE 
AOS are NO CHARGEI 
(B47) 223-8161,6X1. 140. 

2I0N - GARAGE Salo to In- 
cludo AVON CLEARANCE 
SALE ONE DAY ONLYI Sat. 
Nov. 21 - Sam • 4pm. New gift 
Hems, jewelry, personal caro 
and other Avon Items will be 
on sale at a reduced rate. Also 
have, refrigerator, dishwash- 
er, freezer, tires, Tupporware 
and miscellaneous Items. 
2307 Hermon, Zlon. For fur- 
ther Information call (847) 
872-1959 



338 



Horses & Tscks 



PROJECTION 
VOX TV, 46in. 
(647) 680-7830. 



MAGNA- 
$700/b0sl. 



328 



Rrewood 



310 


Uazaars/Crails 




Situalimi'iVlanlnl 



CARPET INSTALLERS 

LOOKING FOR SIDE 
JOBS. UM-d UTi>f.-i fi.iv lie 
((vaili'luli 1 Re.tMjn.iliU. 1 Mtur. 
Contact Sctrtt iflJ7! 

973 924/ 

SENIOR CARE SERVICES 
Giving Seniors the care tney 
!lesr>'vo ' llttnning errands 
riucifj' appottflments, grocery 
shopping hc-auly shop and 
companionship EncetiQnl tfl 
erenccs (847p 740 2775 



BEANIE BABIES 
BEANIE SHOW 

Holiday, current, retired. 

Fairfield Inn, 

WWO Gurnec Mills Circle East. 

H.'2l/9fl 

1 1 OOath to 6:00pm. 



FIREWOOD 2 YEAR sea- 
soned Firewood, delivered. 
Mixed wood, i-faco cord, $65; 
1 -lull cord, $165, Oak, Mace 
cord, $75; 1-tull cord, $195 
(220 pieces in face cord). Stak- 
ing available. (847) 546-0656, 

FIREWOOD OAK, $50 
face, $135 cord, picked up. 
Delivery extra. (414) 
694-6960. 

FIREWOOD SEASONED 
HARDWOODS. Mixed- 

$85/F.C. Oak-$75/F.C. Prompt 
frBe delivery (847) 247-1700. 

MIXED HARDWOODS, UN- 
SPLIT LOGS BY THE TRUCK 
LOAD. $200 DELIVERED 
(847) 917-5200. 



STALLS AVAILABLE. IN- 
DOOR/OUTDOOR arenas, 
wash rack, turnout and stall 
cleaning 7 days a week. Bar- 
rington location. $275/month. 
(847) 487-8893 for more In- 
formation, 

TB'S EVENT OR H/J pros- 
pects ail geldings. 6yrs. old 
and up. $3,500 & up, (847) 
464-0420. 




m 



Household Goods 
h'umllurr 



3 BUND MICE 

Decorative Mini Blinds, 

Valances and Wall Borders 

tor Children's Rooms. 

Call lor tree brochure. 

1-800-307-4956. 



BEANIE BABY SHOW 

Paradise Restaurant, 

2964 Sheridan Ave,, 

Zion 

9am-5pm 

Every Wednesday through 

December 23rd 

(847) 298 7012 



K you hnvc placed classified 
udvcrUalng with Ihe Lake- 
land Newspapers you may re- 
ceive a misleading statement 
horn another firm request- 
ing payment for tills advertis- 
ing. To receive proper cred- 
it to your arcoum. all pay- 
ments (or your Lakeland 
Newspapers ntlverlislnfi 

must be made as Invoiced 
mid directed to: 

Lakeland Nevapapent 

PO Box 268 

30 8. Whitney St. 

Qraymlakc. tL 00030-0306 



ALL FROM ITALY Italian 

marble dlnlngroom table, top 
quality, leather chairs, 4-plece 
matching marble colfee table 
set. 100% Italian leather sola, 
loveseat and chair. Paid 
$13,000, will separate and 
sacrifice for $5,000. (847) 
247-1931 L 

APARTMENT SALE (647) 
5B7-O806, 305 Devllne Rd., 
Apartment 210. Inglestde, III. 
Street right noxt to Grant High 
School and ofl ol Rollins Road. 
Daytime hours. Sale Monday 
through Saturday^ Call even- 
ings. Furniture of alt kinds and 
types. Furs, tine )ewelry and 
miscellaneous. Selling all 
items for under $450. 



CORNER 
NEW $150. 
after 6pm. 



FIREPLACE, 
(847) 83B-0211 



FOOD | 

j/ERVKE/CA/HlElU 

Mon.-Fn \ 

Weekends & 

Holidays off 

: Experience required : 

: Restaurant preferred \ 

Many benefits 
j available, Call Brad j 

\ ARAMARK I 



847-689-6648 i 
= EOE E 

'" tniiliiiiiliiiil II Ml if 



225 




S l<LVL-n(i<misl \\ 

i* 

luvtlol Inf 

i^ 

{; \i Ii TillUTA eliiiti 

{ l.iilliiisiiixlic. 

I- 

I; |imlrsstun:t 

!' iniisi !ti\.i 

i] 

1' ;iniin;u>- 

x 

i < all Anituiis 

'j 

I WUTiiuifv ( I hm 

\ 

t.'J.---.'«-^-^»--«/..-..--.-_ j '.,' l .-_rj-^.j-_-,>-. J r..-\J 



COUNTRY STYLE FURNU 
TU R E • Sofa ; Loveseat 
$300.00 for both. Only "one 
year old, condition excoiien. 
(647) 543-73! after 4,-QOPM; 

DESIGNER MODEL 

HOMES FURNITURE 

CLEARANCE! 

Sofeyioveseat sot, 

hunter green, $495. 

Sofa, white, $350. 

Sofa/loveseat, 

earth tones, $595. 

Also: Plalda, Florals, 

Leathers and Mora. 

Dlnlngroom sets, 1 0-plece: 

Cherry, $1,395, 

Mahogany, $2,395, 

Oak $1,695. 

Other aeta available. 

Also: Bedroom Seta, 

from $995. 

(647)329-4119. 

FORMAL DININQROOM 
TABLE, 6 navy blue uphol- 
stered chairs, 1ln. thick bev- 
eled glasB top with dark hard- 
wood base. $2,400 new, ask- 
ing $700. Excellent condition. 
Must see to appreciate. (647) 
973-0460. 



IF YOU HAVE 

FURNITURE TO SELL, 

A car, or appliances, If 

you are having a Gangs 

Sale or If you have a 

house to sell or apartment 

torenL 

Call Lisa before f Osm 

Wednesday to place 

your ad hero. 

(847) 223-8161 

oxt. 140. 

JACUZZI MUST SELL, 

Vectra II, 4 -person, excellent 
condition, $1,S00/besl. (847) 
526-1635 leave message. 

KING SIZE WATERBED 
frame and heater, headboard 
with mirror. All equipment, no 
mattress. Must go. Lake Villa 
area. Best offer. Take II away. 
(647) 973-0473. 

LOVESEAT RECUNER, 

KITCHEN table with 4-chalrs. 
excellent condition. (414) 
657-1741. 



OLD PINE CABINET from li- 
brary, 2 twin brass beds, dl- 
nlngroom table chrome and 
mirror. Oriental trunk. Kimball 
thoatrlcol organ, $50. (847) 
367-1692. 

QUEEN SIZE WATEHBED 
with headboard, no flotation 
mattress, bumper pads, excel- 
lent condition. $125.00, (647) 
395-1966 



SEARS SEWING MA- 
CHINE with cabinet $70.00. 
(847) 546-1013 

SOFA NEWER, QUEEN 
size hide-a-bed, floral design, 
$225. (414) 657-0806 after 
5pm. 



v:jzw&z 



cftmm 



£&*«;».-■■. 




QoR°N°E°R 






Security Service- 
Access Control 
Screeners 
Full & Part-time 
Seeking mature, reliabla 
individuals for work as 
scrooners to operate, 
package x-rays & metal 
detectors at the 
Lnke County Courts 
$7/hr starting & benefits 
Coll Andy Frain Services 
for Interviow 
(630} BS0-3BS0 



A PERFECT 

PART-TIME BUSINESS!! 

2 hours/day earns you 

financial Iteedom 
24 tiour message 

teaai 2735775 

BUSINESS 

IS EXPLODING! 

■Every home and business 

needs our product 

Ground Hoar opporlurwy 

positioned for tremendous 

growth' 2 minute message 

1-800-659 1790 

CALLING ALL LAKE COUN 
TY MOM'S)!! BngW Bogtn 
nmg's Family Day Care Not- 
work is looking lor nurturing, 
responsible, creative individu- 
al's who would like to start 
their own buisness while stay- 
ing at home wilh their children 
If you live in Lake or McHenry 
County and would like assis- 
tance in getting licensed, on- 
going technical assistance, 
training, equipment lending, 
and child referrals this pro- 
gram Is for you. For more in- 
formation on how to become a 
quality Infant and toddler day 
care provider In your home 
call Dona Thompson at (847) 
356-4112 



CHILD CARE m my home 
Excellent teletences D 30am 
10 6 30pm 847 ^55-0000 




LOVING CHILD 
CARE IN MY 
GRAY SLAKE 
HOME. Hot lunch, 
nutritious snacks, educational 
toys and lots ol TLC 34 years 
experience Will take Cimo to 
6yrs Please call tor many tel 
erences or to visit arid 
observe 

B47-555-0000 




McHenry/ 

Johnsburg mom 
of 2 will watch your 
child tn my home 
Big. lenced backyard, large 
playroom, no pels, non smok- 
ing, and plenty ol love 
Available Monday-Friday 6am 
to 6pm Breakfast, lunch and 
snacks will be provided 
Please call Sue 
847-555-0000 



CHILD CARE m youi home or 
mine References available 
847-5550000 



Ad with border 
and logo 

15 words $14.75 

1 5e for each 

additional word 

(pre-paid) 

PRIVATE PARTY 
ONLY 



CluJsN.nccI Order BUuak 

IKr tin- lioml} , ,,u(K.,i Iwli.w C'xitnl wuriU 
I'li.itir nunil.!?^ „i„i liy(,l,rn„irU «..„,u i ..nut u % , mr wuril. Wnic copy twli.w 



Itm-lmc Check * ltu.il III |j4k*lund I'tihllnlwrt. M> S Wlmncy I'O [l,» 268 
Croy.l-ke. It. 6O0J0 .» I„, I1H1, 22iH,<J\ Ti. pl„. .„ ,„,,„ hy pt „ Hlc tB „' 



n 
I 
I 

I 
I 
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I 

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l... ., ,H47. U.VKI.U „■ .40 w „i.„ ..;.„, v... i m;;.«'k:;,j i 



BABYSITTER NEEDED 
POSSIBLEY 2 it necessary, 
in our Round Lake homo. AM 
shift and afternoon shift to 
lake caro ol handicapped child 
when no's not in school. (847) 
546-0997. 

CALLING ALL WORKING 
PARENTSIII Winter is jusl 
around 1ho corner, have you 
planned your children's day 
caro yet? Immediate openings 
for children ages 6 weeks and 
up are available In Bright Be- 
ginning's Homo Day Care Not- 
work For moro Information on 
how lo enroll your child In a 
convoniontly located, quality 
day care home pleaso call 
Dona Thompson at (847) 356- 
4112. SPACES ARE LIMITED 
SO CALL IMMEDIATELY. 

CHILD CARE • Fun, Cloan. 
Caring Child Caro In my homo. 
(847)731-1197 

DESIRE LOVING, NUR- 
TURING AND ENERGE- 
TIC PERSON to care for 

4/month old In our Gurnee 
homo. Child care experience] 
prelotrod. Full/parl-tlmo con- 
sidered. Call Michelle (847) 
548-0929 



FOSTER HOMES NEED- 

EDI Wanted good, nurturing 
individuals to provide tempo- 
rary homes for children ages 
birth lo adolescent. Training, 
support, compensation, day 
care provided. Contact Cathol- 
ic Chariiles/Lake Counly. 
(B47) 782-4242 or (847) 782- 
4243. 

HAPPY MEDIUM - Licensed 
home day care has 3 full time 
openings for children ages 2 
months to 5 years, Ten years 
experience. Two teachers lo 
caro for your children at all 
times. (847) 587-4410 

MOM OF 3 has 2 full-time 
oponings lor child 6/weoks 
and up. Five years experience. 
Lunches, snacks and Held 
trips provided. (B47) 
973-2230. 

MOTHER OF 1 has PT & FT 

oponings in my Grayslake 
home. Meals and snacks In- 
cluded, lots ot activities. (B47) 
548-4661 

MOTHER OF 2 will provide 
day care in my Grayslako 
home. Please call (847) 
543-0889. 

MOTHER OF S provides 
daycare for your children in 
my Round Lake Beach home. 
Reasonable rates. (847) 
740-1996. 

ROUND LAKE BEACH Li- 
censed caring home daycare. 
Call Rebecca (047) 546-4330. 



. . 



. . ,'. . ..." j • ;. ... ■ . ■ .- = . -.. 

... . .• •. • : 

'■-■'"■ ' ■ 



■.. ; ■ : : ■ • ■ 



■■ * 






November 20, 1998 



..■■ 
.:..•-■ ." * 



. 



CLASSIFIED 






Lakeland Newspapers/ J 



340 



Household Goods 
Furniture 'i? 



SOLID OAK ROLL-TOR 
COMPUTER DESK and 

chair, $450. Bedroom sot, 2- 
single trendle beda with mat* 
irosaos, drosor, mirror and 
night stand, 5500, Blue 
checked sofa/hfde-a-bed, ' 
$300. Blue rockor rod I nor, 
$150. (W 7) 540-2434 leave 
message, 

THOMASVILLE SOLID 

MAPLE DINING TABLE 
with 2 leaves and 5 chairs, 
$325. (847) 548-1740. 



Large Sale! 

3 1/2" primed Casing 40c/lt 

Prehung 6 panel pine doors 

80c each 

• Schlage top line lever 
handles 

• 6 panel pine paint grade 
prehung door $65 each 

• Prehung IS light pine 
doors starting at S1 10 
Installation & special 

sizing avail. 
Doors & More 
(847) 356-6309 



350 


Miscellaneous 



354 



Medical Equip 
Supplies 



358 



Mujkal Initrumenti 



HOLTON TRUMPET AND 

CASE, $390. Nobtet clarinet 
and. case, $200. (414) 
270-3093 after 4pm. 



360 



AEROBIC RIDER EXER- 
CISE MACHINE WITH ris- 
er, excellent condillon. like 
new. Original $300. best otter. 
(847) 8730473 after 6pm. 

AHIA 12 STRING ACOUS- 
TIC GUITAR, $300. SEGA 
GENESIS, controls plus 
games, S150/best. 6ft. Black 
Astro Truck Cap, sliding wind- 
ow, mint condition, $700/best 
(414) 654-8676 leave mes- 
sage ____^ 

ARIA 12 STRING ACOUS- 
TIC GUITAR. $300. SEGA 
GENESIS, contrails plus 
games. $150/best. Btt. Black 
Astro Truck Cap. sliding wind- 
ow, mint condition, $700/best. 
(414) 654-8676 leave mes- 
sago. 

BLACK LACQUER FURNI- 
TURE. Loveseot recllner. 
Maple cabinet fronts. Christ- 
mas tioo. IShp Evtnrude. Al- 
bums. Dean ML elocUlc guitar. 
Stereo speakers . Turntable. 
(B47) 655-0372. 

ESTATE SALE - Dining 
room table, 6 chairs and 
hutch. Console T.V., ml- 
crowavo and more. 24 North 
Plstakee Lake Road. Bldg. 24, 
past Hamshlres. (647) 
973-0633 

FLOOR MODEL AM/FM 
STEREO RECORD PLAYER 8 
TRACK. 19B0 Dodge Ram 
100. Commodore 64 comput- 
er. Best offers. (414) 
877-9076. 

HOME SCANNER 60 chan- 
nel, metal detector, table 
lamps, corner shelf, weed and 
bug eliminators, tomato bas- 
kets, counter chairs, 15cu.fi. 
freezer. (847) 746-0950. 

SLOT MACHINES/JUKE- 
BOXES. GREAT gifts lor 
your home. Direct Irom Vegas. 
$395+ UP. FREE CATALOG 1- 
600-442-7568. 

SNOWMOBILE 1979 YA- 
MAHA 440, runs. $500/best. 
(847)740-1384. 

SPEAKER CABINETS 4 

(amply) lor 18ln, speakers, 
$300. Lights, par 64 and par 
56. S15/6B, (414) 942-1445. 

WOLFF TANNING. BEDS. 
TAN AT HOME. Buy DIRECT 
and SAVE I Commercial/home 
units from $199. Low monthly 
payments. FREE color cata- 
log. Call today 1-800-842- 
1310. 



feu ft Supplies 



(1) STANDARD POODLE 
10/weeks old. (1) Boston Terri- 
er, 10/weeks old/ Home 
ralsod, groat with kids. (647) 
484-0420. , : . 

COLUE PUPS AKC, shots, 

eye check, male and female, 
excellent temperament and 
disposition, health guar- 
anteed. (847) 223-764 f. 

DACHSHUND PUPPIES, 
AKC, miniature, black and 
tan, smooth, males, 0/weeks, 
vet checked, 1st. shots, cham- 
pion bloodlines, $350. (414) 
653-2199. 

DOGS LARGE RARE 
BREED, litter of 4, no shod- 
ding, 8/wka. old, great with 
kids, (647)895-1169. 

GERMAN SHORTHAIR 

POINTER, AKC, 9/weeks 
old, 1-male, 1-female, first 
shots, dewclaws, ready now 
Excellent hunters and family 
dogs (414) 694-6816. 

NORTON FARMS, INC. 
FEED STORE 

High Quality Hay, straw, teed. 
Purina Brand food for dogs. 
cats, sheep and much more. 
We deliver tool 
1/2 mile North of Illinois- 
Wisconsin border. 
Call today (414) 857-2525 
Monday-Friday 
8am -5 pm. 
Saturday 8am-3pm. 

JACK RUSSELL TERRIER 
PUPS (Wishbone). Ready In 
December. UKC. $600. (414) 
652-1702. 

LICENSED DOG CARE 

IN MY HOME 

While you're away. 

Call Rare nee 
(647) 966-6319. 

MALACCAN COCKATOO, 
3YR old. Very friendly, loves 
to cuddle, good talker, no 
swear words, cage and sepa- 
rate stand with perch Included. 
Moving . to Japan, (047) 
266-1626. 

PET GROOMING, 10 years 
experience. Dog and cat 
grooming. Open Monday - 
Saturday. New clients wel- 
come. 3400 Kehm Blvd., Park 
City. IL (847)249-3755 

PIT BULLS BEAUTIFUL 

brhdlos and blue brlndles, 
6/weeks old, papered, 4- 
males, 3-females. starling at 
$250. (847) 973-0277. 

SIBERIAN HUSKY PUPS, 

AKC. ready 11/7. m/i, blue 
eyes, quality bred, parents on 
premises, $425. (815) 
786-7048. 

SIBERIAN HUSKY RES- 
CUE ADOPTIONS Give a 
rescued Siberian a second 
chance! Allered. all vaccina- 
tions, heartworm preventa- 
tive, sweet end loving. Wo also 
need foster homes. Call 
(647) 740-3068 
www.wishrescue.com 

STANDARD POODLE 

PUPS, AKC, ready to go. Vet 
checked, first shots, de- 
wormed, cream and black, 
$500. (414) 763^1277, (414) 
763-3274. 



TO GOOD HOME solid 
gray female kitten. (B47) 
918-1623. 


364 


Resumrajil 
Equipment 


BLODGETT PIZZA OVEN, 

4 baking decks. (647) 
395-5778. 


370 


Wanted To Bur 



500 



Homes For Sale 



DIABETES? STILL PAY- 
ING for supplies? Why? You 
may be able to receive sup- 
plies at little or no cost. Call 1- 
600-678-5733 for a free con- 
sultation. 

MATOL BIOMUNE OSF Ex- 
press. Colds, flu, sore throats, 
sinusitis, ear Infections. New 
homeopathic dietary supple- 
ment for relief of your symp- 
toms. To order call: 1 -708-633- 
0653. Email: Goldn- 
Path2@aol.com 

RESPIRATORY PROB- 

LEMS? PAYING for medica- 
tions? Why? Do you use Albu- 
terol (Provenlll, Ventolin). Ipra- 
tropium (Alrovent), Melapro- 
lerenol (Alupent), or olhor 
nebulizer medications? Call 
Express Med 1 .800-290-6442. 



COUNTRY BOUTIQUE AN- 
TIQUES (Established since 
1966) is Interested In buying 

silver, china, palnilngs. Jewel- 
ry, glassware, furniture and 
other old objects of Interest. 
(647) 546-4295. 

JUKE BOXES WANTED- 

play 78's, Wurlilzer, will pay up 
to $2,000 on condition (414) 
961-2113. 

PIANOS WANTED, CASH 
paid (or most Grand Pianos, 
any condition. Also small 
uprights. In good condition. 
(414) 728-2440. 

Slot Machines WANTED- 
ANY CONDITION- or 
Pert*. Also JUKE BOXES, 
MUSIC BOXES, Nickelo- 
deon and Coke Machines. 
Paying CASHI Call 
(6301985-2742. 



Wonder Lake 

REPO 

3BD Home Below 

Market Only $64,000 

Liberty Re. Inc. 

630-539-6200 



Liberfuviffe 

REPO 

Big Home. 3BD, 3BA. 

Below Market Call 

Liberty Re. Inc. 

630-539-6200 



CARY 

REPO 

3BD, Beautiful Home. 

Below Market Call 

Liberty Re. Inc. 

630-539-6200 



500 



Homes For Sale' 



504 



Homo For Ran 



38TH PL 171*. Kenosha 

North side, by owner. 4-bod- 
room brick ranch, hardwood 
floors, brick fireplaces, large 
fenced in yard, Open House 
Saturday-Sunday, 12-4pm or 
(414) 654-7092.. 

ANTtOCH NEWER 3-BED* 
ROOM duplex, on pond, cul- 
de-sac gas fireplace, all ap- 
pliances, 2-car attached ga- 
rage, .$123,800. : (847) 
838-4457, (647) 209-4778. 

COZY 3-BEDROOM, 2- 
BATH hillside ranch with fin- 
ished basement View of Pe- 
tite Lake with access, to Chain 
O'Lakes.' Motivated to sell. 
$110,000.(847)838-4722. 

EXECUTIVE RANCH 
NEAR GLEN FLORA 
COUNTRY CLUB, 3.000 
plus sq.ft., 3-1/2 baths, 
$265,000. In-law apartment. 
Call 6pm-8pm in December. 
(847) 625-1314. 

WAUCONDA IN TOWN 
WALK TO EVERYTHING 

ADULT COMMUNITY. 

New 1997 

Manufactured home 

1 -bedroom, 1-bath 

with garage and recroom. 

Includes: washer/dryer, 

stove/refrigerator, 

off street parking. 

$54,800. 

1895 1 -bedroom. 1-bath, 

carport and shed, 

$39,900 

1 996 2-bedroom, 2-balh 

with garage, $50,900.. 

(847) 526-5000 

leave message. 

LAKEVIEW OF GAGES 
LAKE In private subdivision. 3- 
bodroom, 1-1/2 bath, at- 
tached 2-1/2 car garage, large 
lamllyroom, oak kitchen, fire- 
place, deck overlooking beach 
across street, Woodland and 
Warren schools, $132,000. 
(847) 223-4259. 

MUST SELL. 22056 Sarah 
Dr., Lake Villa. Home on 2 lots. 
Sold In as Is condillon. 
$70,000. Lawrence Group 
Real Estato Property, (630) 
372-8155. 

BY OWNER call for appoint- 
ment. Enjoy a 3-bedroom 
brick home, field stone Tire- 
place, appliances, new dock to 
enjoy the wooded yard, wind- 
ing crook, lota of storage and 
access to forest preserve. 
$114,900. (Lake Villa Town- 
shlp). (847)740-2716. 

RACINE 3441 DAISY Lane 
3-bedroom ranch, 1-1/2 
baths, recroom wilh fireplace, 
1,177sq.ft. Desirable South 
side location. $99,900. (414) 
554-4651. 

RANDALL. WISCONSIN 
CEDAR and brick hillside 
ranch, 3500sq.ft., natural light 
cascading thru numerous sky- 
lights, situated on 7.5 heavily 
wooded acres, just north of 
stale line off Wllmot Rd., 
$360,000. Call for appoint- 
ment (414) 862-9622, 

TWIN LAKES LAKE Mary - 
Celebrate the Holidays in your 
brand new homel Great 
room, cathedral celling, 3 bed- 
rooms, 2 baths, kitchen, lamlly 
room, attached 2 car garage. 
carpeting, gas forced air/can- 
iral air. Maintenance tree. 
Great lake rights with boal slip. 
509 Bird St., $142,900. (414) 
877-3952 

ZONED GENERAL INDUS- 
TRIAL, 3-bedroom house 
with detached garage and 
extra lot, located in older sec- 
lion of Ubertyvllle. For viewing 
or more Info, phone (647) 
546-3460. 



Waucohda: 

REPO 

BlgHome wFlnancIng 

Fixed Rate. Hurry! 

Liberty Re. Inc. 

630-539-6200 



ZiON 



Bolow Market only 

$61,500. Hurry call 

Liberty Re, Inc. 

630-539-6200 



ZION SPACIOUS 3-0ED- 
ROOM, 2-1/2 bath, 2-car ga- 
rage, deck, on cuWe-aec, 
First floor (sundry, living, din- 
ing, famDyroom. 12 miles to 
Naval Base. No pets. 
$1,300/morrth plus utilities 
and security deposit Available 
1271.(847)746-0592. 

TWO BEDROOM OLDER 
HOME, on Plstakee Lake. 
Available December, 1 , Secur- 
ity deposit required. Referenc- 
es required. (847) 234-8900. 



Crystal Lake 

REI 



EPO 

Nice Home. 3BD Fin. 

Avail. 6.75 Fixed. Hurry! 

Liberty Re. Inc. 

630-539-6200 



All-Subs 

REPOS 

Low down! 

••CALL" 

A company yon can Inul 

•MEMBER BETTER BUSINESS* 

Liberty Re. Inc. 

630-539-6200 



* OPEN HOUSE 



SUNDAY 1- 4 

Ram 3 br wrtofc & 2.5 baths. 
Many upgrades - bodot 
(nvost/nonl than new. 
. S*3 WVow Way, Underbuilt. 
Jj « & Sand LaJui W M 
^Country Place S. 10 Ashwood. 
W toWawrWay. 
WERA Benchmark Rea/ly^ 

t_ eswioo I 



f 

i 



What's New 
On The 

Market? 



COM! TO Tin COUNTKY" 

1/2 ACM rAJCLL- 
(ZJDUCED TV) IE1UI 

\¥*i tuurtl Rd. Huocll IL 

PirrOKXU Ctrtn flit Rd 6 Slllriinr 

fed iRwttHI RjI i writ pjU r.lbliid 

1f,t V, In tinent iwi [h? Wl "Jry- muSr 

tiiu thdl Iy unprnjciT Ihil.J flu A 

iiuli-d irtlunj, lm^, ir.im .nirml 

■tTtftpttir f i. mi dirurig ,..1.11 Iw lU 

!, ur.tr, A nuiin l*lim I nwr i*lmn 

u|W,irt rrrurr! yinl [Irn^r-d I l.'i 

*ir rjmkc Sarenrd m pOtl h S«i 

rrmti 4 wi Imlc Oil FW nli 

I 0HSEKS1UW IUjUTY 

■ rii-jH^.' HIMfrVt All uflrn a tuveit 

pH--t*T»-» tUkM lllfi.WO 



2 DDHM CONDO- 

ONLY $66,900- 

NORTH BLUFF AREA 

nmwrurRi 4) i Ri 137 2 uury 

unll w/2 hill luih Ncuiml caircird. 

(rcthljf pajninJ. IK» wjoJiKH. nrw 

hiit wuirr healer 4 imrc Crnira] 

tut, firc|-rli.*. dftk i palHr 

Cimniry club urrniiki. |kml. 

trrutix. Lanna 4 c!uH]i,»ufr 

CORNERSTONE 

uX fur Drcrula 

(M71872-1JI5/8M8 



504 



Homo For Rent 



514 



Coodo/Icwn lloma 



AHTIOCH NEW 2-BEO- 
nOOM.condo on Antioch Golf 
Course, with full appliances, 1- 
car garage, balcony. Spectac- 
ular view. i875/mortth plus se- 
curity deposit No 'pets: (047) 
774-2312, (847) 855-9406. 

FOX LAKE WATERFRONT 
1 ■bedroom corido, tennis, bas- 
ketball and volleyball courts, 
pool, rec building, trails (or 
hiking and riding, 24hr. securi- 
ty, WOO/month. (815) 
563-4312, (615) 563-4455. 



520 



Apartment For 
Rait 



AFFORDABLE ZION 
CLEAN 3-bedroom home, 1- 
1/2 balh, all appliances, good 
area, large yard. Non-smok- 
ing. S760 plus utililles. (414) 
634-B387. 

FOX LAKE 1-BEDROOy 
apartment. Newly redecorat- 
ed. Appliances Included. Pri- 
vate oft street parking. Avail- 
able Immediately. (647) 
973-9130, (B47) 526-3341. 

QURNEEAVAUKEGAN 

NORTH SHORE 

APARTMENTS 

At Affordable Prices. 

Spacious. 

Luxury LMrtg. 

Elevators. 

On Site Staff. 

Good Location. 

Easy to Toll Roads. 

IMPERIAL TOWER/MANOR. 

(847) 244-9222. 



GRAY/LAKE 

Center Street 

Apartments 

2 Bedroon 

Apartment 

With patio/balcony 

Utilities included 

847-395-0949 



ANTIOCH 

2-Bedroom Dollhouso. 

Large rooms. 

Ready to rent. 
Come and see. 

S700/month. 

ALANWOOD 

ASSOCIATES 

(847)223-1141. 

MUNDELEIN NEWER 4- 

BEDROOM colonial, 2-1/2 
baths, famllyroom. basement, 
long term OK. $1 ,600/month. 
(847) 634-8311 even- 

Inga/weekonda. 

NEW CONSTRUCTION 

POWERS LAKE, WISCON- 
SIN Large 3-txxJroom home, 
Randall School Dialricl. No 

pats. S995,'monlh. (414) 
537-4410. 

RENT TO OWN 2-bedroom 
+ loft, 2-1/2 balh, 1-car ga- 
rage, full basement. Town- 
house In Qurnee, Pets OK. 
Sl,250/month. For more Into, 
call (647) 855-9541, or page 
Tony (647) 203-0301. 

ZION 2-BEDROOM DU- 
PLEX, back unit, fenced yard, 
appliances Included, $700 
plus utilities. 2116 Belhesda 
Blvd. No subsidies. (847) 
336-1665. 



WESTWIND 

VILLAGE 

APARTMENTS 

2200 Lewis Ave., Zion 
1 ,2 & 3 BEDROOMS 

FREE HEAT 

Appliances • On-Srte 

Manager • No Pets 

Starting from 

$495/mo. 

Call Martha & Isaac 

(847) 746-1420 

or BEAR PROPERTY 

MANAGEMENT 

(414)697-9616 



514 




Condo/To*D Homes 



518 



OURHEE 2-BEDROOM, 2- 
BATH, 5th floor, large balco- 
ny, largo countertbpt and cab- 
fnots. Beautiful Heather 
Ridge. Indoor parWng, golf, 
tennis and many more ameni- 
tiee. «04,600. (847) 

QURNEE ' TOWNHOUSE, 

2-OEOROOU3, 1-1/2 balhs, 
fireplace, C/A, attached ga- 
rage, $aso/momh plus utilities 
and security deposit Available 
Immediately. No section 8, 
(847)543-1015. : 



MONEY 
MONEY 
MONEY 
MONEY 

MONEY 

If you're reading 

this you know 

classified ads work. 

Place yours today. 

Call Lisa 

847.223.8161 



MOBILE HOME " 12X4*, 
newfy docoralod, stored In Elk- 
horn,' Wtoa Must aen. $3,000. 
(700)453-6946. ' 

MOBILE HOME WHEEL- 
ING Whlppfetree : Village, 
■dean, quiet community, 1077 
New Yorker, 24flKS2fl, 3-bed- 
rooms, 2-fulI baths, all ap- 
pliance*, C/A, . carport, 
i42,OO0 negotiable. (847) 
641-5386. ■ 

MOOULARS - : DOU- 

BLEWIDES - SINGLEWIDES 
- ILUNOIS LARGEST DIS- 
PLAY OF. MODEL HOMES. 
FOUNDATIONS, -BASE- 
MENTS, GARAGES, SEPT- 
IC3 - WE DO n* ALLI1 FREE 
STATEWIDE DELIVERY/IN- 
STALLATION. RILEY MANU- 
FACTURED HOMES 1-800- 
798-1541. 

SPACIOUS 1M1 PARK- 
WOOD 26x66, 3-bedrooms, 
2-baths. 2 sets patio doors lo 
large deck, sunroom, fire- 
place, central air, skylights 
and garage. Must see. Price 
greatly reduced. $81,900 Wa- 
terford. (414) 514-2530, 




i.: ■ ■■: , T." . 



520 



Apartment For 
Rent 



520 



Apartment For 
Rent 



LAKEVIEW TERRACE 

APARTMENTS LAKE VIL- 
LA Large 1 & 2 bedrooms. 
$6l0-S745/month. Heat, wa- 
ter, air included. (847) 

358-5474. 

VACATION VILLAGE 1- 
BEDROOM Alpine overlooks 
lake. newly remodeled, 
$535/monlh plus utlillios. 
Available Immediately. (847) 
587-5301. 

WAUCONDA IN TOWN 

WALK TO EVERYTHING 

ADULT COMMUNITY. 

Dream studio 

Includes all utilities. 

Available December 1st 

$595/month plus security. 

No pets. 

(847) 526-5000 

leave message. 



WAUKEGAN 2-BEDROOM 
APAHTMENT, security build- 
ing, heat and water Included. 
Nice area. (847) 336-3797. 

ZION EAST SIDE 2-bed- 
room. carpeted, dlnlngroom, 
fenced yard. Good credit and 
references required, no pets. 
$660/month. (847) 831-5388. 

ZION EAST SIDE beautiful 
2-bedroom In great location, 
S625/month. No Section 8. 
Will consider pets. (847) 
234-1093. 



ZION EAST SIDE, 1st floor 
studio, heat paid, kitchen, coin 
washer/dryer available. No 
pets. $420.00/month plus 
electricity. (847)831-5388 



OAKRIDGEVILLAGE 
APARTMENTS 



Offering Affordable Housing for 
Qualified Applicants. 

Currently Accepting Applications on our 

1 & 2 Bedroom Apartments 

Stop in at: 

299 Oakridge Court In Antioch 

OrcalL 

847-395-4840 
1 -800-526-0844 TDD 

Managed by Meridian Group. Inc. 




LvkEwood VilUqE Apartments 

In IsLuid L*ke und CitAysUkE 

OffERiNq AffortdAbU HousiNq For QUAlifed ApplicANiS. 

NOW ACCCplJNq ApptlCAfiONS fon OUR: 

• f,2, ANd 9 btdttooM ApAnm£Nrs 
CvKnemty AvAiUble in hknd LaI(£ 

• J bedrtooM lOumhoMS 

PllAM (Jill fofi MCttt in(o«*MliOAl 0« AppoiffllUNI Al: 

(847) 22J-6644 IDDK (800) 526-0844 

Ulauoofi VillAqi Ap*Rritt»i iv pmltiuotMlly 
■uNAqfd by MinidiAn G«oup, Inc. 



Read the news online 
www. I pnews.com 



, // tlracliv c ,/lparlmc nt lj v in u' 



jtfntioch Manor 

445 Donln Dr. 

Antioch, IL 60002 

395-0949 




©eep JfekeJ-Iermitage 
149 Milwaukee Ave. 
Lake Villa, IL 60046 

356-2002 



On-Sitc Management & Maintenance 
Personnel 
All Amenities 
Laundry Facilities In Each Building, 
Attractive Landscaped .Grounds t g^"^ t 
Metro Station Nearby 



Equal Homing 
OpportunttiM 









- '.'.I.., 'i/Vi- 



• ■; --*»—■' 



B 



I 
I 



C26 / Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIED 



November 20, 1998 




ROOMMATE WANTED TO 
SHARE 2-bodroom, 2-bolh. 
apartment In Lake Bluff, close 
to Abbott, QroQi Lakes. 
1 .013sq.fi., 2nd floor, vaulted 
calling, washer/dryer, cable, 
club house, exercise room, 
pool, parking. $550/month. 
Call Mike (647)615-0404. 



533 



Buildings 



STEEL BUILDINGS 
BLUE PRINTS HEADY. 
30 X 10, 40 X 60, 
50 X 100, IDO X 200 ft 
MORE . YEAR END CLOSE 
OUT. ACT NOW, SAVE THOU- 
SANDS ON YOUR SPRING 
PROIECT 
B47-88B-2397 



FARM 
BUILDING SALE 

5 Hqildin&s .10" vHV Utility 
42'x5<J'.4VxH0'..Shirp. 

Livestock. 55'n.KM)- 
Machinery, 45 ' x 1 6tf I lay 

Storage Musi Sell 

niunediatelv" 
IHIXMI! MWrfi \\U 



534 



Business Proprri) 
l-'or SruY 



CAB WASH HAND, in dciai, 
Shop. Lake Bluff. 535K (8471 
328 7194 



I I « I I %- II 

[(.i S.ilc by < Hvnrr 

Hc.uilv Sii|)[)l\ 

Busirifsv 2 'lint' 

|(l( S, lll< ll'tll'S Silk 

tluwcrs iS ji'Wflry 

,\ . hc< k < .tslung 

servK v AKn \i,.^ 

sl.ilioti w/mini-m,iil 

moil $» lu]iitir 

ttjltt'ty, fit 

IU'>-(>7J-1 Hid Inn 



COMMERCIAL PROPER- 
TY OFFICE and shop space, 
1/2 to 2 acres ol outdoor stor- 
age. Mundoloin/Vernon Hills 
area. Ideal tor contractor slor- 
ago. (647] 949-1500. 

FOX LAKE NEW lako view 
offices on Grand Avonue. 
Starting at $275/monlh. (647) 
567-1 61 S. 

INDUSTRIAL BUILDING 
ROUND Lake . 800 Sunsol. 
3,OO0-t2,OO0sq.rt.. $5.00 sq.ft. 
(847) 223-0022. 

Office for Rent locatod in 
Rollins Road Shopping Con- 
lor. Hound Lake Beach, nowty 
painted and carpeted. (647) 
223-4900 

SILVER LAKE, WISCON- 
SIN, I800sq.fl. unit wtlh 4 or 
ficas (4 14) 843-3705 

WAUCONDA IN TOWN 
Two unlis available 7 1 3sq It 
work shop and ofdeo. with 
overhead garago door. ;onod 
tndustnal. includes sowor and 
water, $395/monih plus secur- 
ity 1 ,080sq ft unit. $695 plus 
security Available January 
1993 Days (84 7) 526 ?>0O0 
Overlings f84 7| 526 0420 
leave message 

W RICHMOND (Ail 
LOT (»r YOI IK 

lil SINKSN I 'M ; 

Km k t&tgMfl Hi 1-' 
[ li.lt nflu ( . ^-H.lHf -V 
s.llcs lol I \i clU ii< 
visilulitv Alicnt.ilc 
us*' < )K S~'JS/ini) 

Land M 14111 1. 
815-678--M*i 



L 



J 



Fax ub your info. 
to place your ad 

( 847} 2 23-2691 



LEGAL/ REAL ESTATE 



FISHER AND FISHER FILE NO. 34578 

IN THE UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT FOR THE 
NOHTHEHN DISTRICT OF ILLINOIS EASTERN DIVISION 
Harbor Financial Morlrjatjt; Corporation, Plaintiff. 

VS Case No 98 C ?3?Q 

Judge Marovich 
NaksKfuj r.oog. Vbung Song. Board ol Managers of the 
Antior.h Golf Club Community Association f/k/a The HartHir 
Ridge Homeowners Asr.ociaiion and Board of Managers ol the 
Harbor Ridge Community Association. Defendants 

NOTICE OF SPECIAL COMMISSIONER'S SALE 

QUJB.BLE NojMSze (it is advised that interested 

PARTIES CONSULT THEIR OWN ATTORNEYS BEFORE 
BIDDING AT FORECLOSURE SALES) 

Public Notice is hereby given pursuant lo a Judgment 
onlured in the above entitled cause on Sepicmbcr 9. 1598 

I. Max Tyson. Special Commissioner lot this court will on 
December ?8. 1998 at the hour ot 9 00 am at Lake County 
Court House. Wauhegan. Illinois, sell lo the highest birltior lot 
cash, the following described premises 
c/Va 2500? Nicklaus Way. Antioch. IL 6000? 
Tax ID « 01-24-418-009 

The improvements on the property consist ot single lamily 
dwelling 

Sale Terms 10% down by certified funds, balanr.e within 24 
hours, certified lunds No refunds The sale Shall be subiect to 
general taxes and to special assessments 

The property will NOT bo open lor inspection 

The ludgmen! amount was 1380.479 33 

Upon the sale being made the purchaser will receive a 
Certificate ol Sale which will entitle the purchaser to a Deed on 
a specified dale unless the property is redeemed according 10 
law 

For information catl Ihe Sates Officer at Plaintiff's Attorney. 
Fisher and Fisher. 1 20 North LaSalle. Chicago. Illinois (312)372- 
4784 from 100 pm to 3 00 p m Under Illinois law. the Sales 
Officer is QQl required lo piovide additional information other 
than that set lonh m this Notice 



FISHER AND FISHER FILE NO. 34764 

IN THE UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT FOR THE 
NORTHERN DISTRICT OF ILLINOIS EASTERN DIVISION 
Aamos Capital Corporation. Plaintiff. 

Case No 98 C 2670 
VS Judge WILLIAMS 

Daniel Bonnes a/k/a Dan Bonnes and Debbiam Bonnes, 
Consumers Cooperative Credit Union and Board of Managers 
of the Property Owners Association lor Lots 1-41 ot Sunset 
Ridge Phase I. Defendants. 

NOTICE OF SPECIAL COMMISSIONER'S SALE OUR FILE 

NO. 34764 AT IS ADVISED THAT INTERESTED PARTIES 

CONSULT THEIR OWN ATTORNEYS BEFORE BIDDING AT 

FORECLOSURE SALES) 

Public Notice is hereby given pursuant lo a Judgment 
entered In the above entitled cause on September 16. 1998 ,. 

I, Thomas Johnson and Tina Douglas, Special 
Commissioner for this court will on December 30. 1998 at the 
hour of 1:30 p.m. at the front door of Lake County Courthouse, 
18 N. County St., Waukegan. Illinois, sell to the highest bidder 
for cash, the following described premises: 
c/k/a 1710 Daybreak Lane, Zlon, IL 60099 
Tax ID • 04-18-306-013 

The Improvements on the property consist of single family, 
wood frame, two story, with an attached garage. 

Sale Terms: 1096 down by certified funds, balance within 24 
hours, certified funds. No rotunds. The sale shall be subject to 
general taxes and to special assessments'. 

The property will NOT be open for Inspection. 

The judgment amount was $171,697.95. 

Upon the sale being made the purchaser will receive a 
Certificate of Sale which will entitle the purchaser to a Deed on 
a specified date unless the property Is redeemed according to 

twuri 

For Information call the Sales Officer at Plaintiffs Attorney, 
Fisher and Fisher, 120 North LaSalle, Chicago, Illinois. (312) 
372-4784 from 1:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m. Under Illinois law, the 
Sales Officer Is nfll required to provide additional Information 
other than that set forth In this Notice. 



NO DOWNPAYMENT7 

PROBLEM CREDIT7 Own 
the home you nood now. with- 
out a big downpaymont. Com- 
plete financing It qualified. Oo- 
George Home Alliance 1-800- 
343-2804. 



Bargain 
Shopper 



BEAUTY GLOVES 

100%-Cotton-wtiile 

Protect days, beautify nights 

includes boouly lips and gift 

2/pr /S5.00 

P West. 

P Box 549. 

Fox Lake. Ill 60020 

DO YOU HAVE 

SOMETHING TO SELL 

FOR $75 OR LESS? 

Place yourad in this section 

lor only $3 00 for 10 words or 

loss Must bo prepaid 

Call Lisa (04 7) 223 6161 

oxi 1 40 o» send tho od with 

wilh your payment (0 

Lakeland Publishers. 

P Box 268 

30 S Whitney Si . 

Graysiakolli 60030 

Alton Lrsa 



560 



Varanl IjOl/ArrraRr 



GURNF.E - LAST lol avail 
ablo. 5/8 aero, lully improvod 
stdowalk. Evergreens, all Gur- 
neo schools A ported parx- 
liko sotting lor your dream 
riome Roducod $20 000 lor 
quick sale Now only 

$74,9000 Financing avail- 
able (847) 336 3133 

LAKEFRONT PROPERTY 
1-ACRE. pore tested sand 
boach, large oak irons Lily 
Lako. Wisconsin. $05,000 
|414) 857 6652 

MCHENRY/MARTIN 
WOODS. HEAVILY wooded 
1 acre on cui-de sac (Si 5) 

344-4269 



564 



KcsorWacaiion 
Krmtals 



NAPLES.. .MARCO IS- 

LAND, Bonila, and Fl Meyers 
Boach Discover our fabulous 
beaches Pool home, beach 
collage, and condo rentals 
Free catalogue Bluebiil roser- 
vaiions 600-237-2010. 

Time Shore in Minnesota. 
October, Great Price, must 
sell (8471 543 1349 



$ 



i'l.n. ,nw u.urd rule ad in 1 1 

I ..ill - I.I I ill IM|K.'IV I ilr.l' L.tkCi 

1 1 u 1 1 k- 1 1 1 1 M.irkri Jiniin.il .mil 

mi >t„- Inn-mei. jll for il'J 7V 

frur li.t\ctt 1111 I S mirth 

111 frwi-i I Hv.Pn.i- is 

Iui-m!,iv *■ IXI pin (nil l-is.i 

lH4T| 11^ H f III 



568 



Out Of Area Property 



KKNTt'tKY 

.W5.S ACHK KV MTN. 

ItlOKAWAY 

MimnlJinliip tHiundury wilh 

Daniel tltMjne National I imc^i 

Sunken! fishing tjilt I'miiilivc 

J*cllinn will) clectriL' |Miwcr 

and telephone !*»ved until In 

Die property Ttrntier, coal and 

iKher mineral tlepoiiiii Cunbc 

xen by appointment 

$400,000. 

PRINCIPALS ONLY 

Telephone ] -6116- 546- .12.W 



INDIANA(Sa)- 

Industrlal/Comm'l land & 

bldgs for lease or sale. 

Martte Hill Power Plant 

Site loe'd on the 
Je«erson/Clark Co. line 
In S. Indiana. 54K sf stor- 
age bldgs. ole space, 
mfg processing bldgs. 
Large tracts undevel- 
oped land currently 
zoned heavy Industrial. 

Michael Lambert 

502-633-0253 or Debbie 

Ford 812-873-6390 

for more Info. 



IXtNT CKT STOCK <Hrr IN 
TIIH HOONIKSt! 

1 1, jli Vjlk-y Hjn.lt K 

|'irM<4i< rl ilmtvi- njiril 

oHHioonllv in It" u'I l*"»* 

in k: I initio In «it ■''<' 

■ I, tv. rid >vh ii illi' »i' M ' 

y r .ir t, mini ■ ink* .iImum l.ini 

will lilt. WiJUI-vnt ..|H-II 

sp.nr |im.Ui- ImiM- Ijithiir* 

|M»l-» <IIII1< jl1 ' "*' <" ,, '' M '* 

.null iK" 'ti'" 1 -"»' I'"*"' 1 " 

N.iln >n.il lini »< <'!■ r»" Mite* 

(II iIh- I" i»" r<> <■>» J' ri' 

.|« I I ii'iri.iiM In 'Mi 

II'SK 

HUH H»2 lO'O (iHrrrtl l»y 
lllflli Valley WjIWCh 



|M|,l 



Arizona Best Buyl 

llruutifitl lintmic prii|ierly m 

ii-enii NW An/ ("rinlc 

4(1 Mit rnmh pjriclk now 

ui jildhlc frorn imly iVIVni:' 

Stji I oliHudii Kiver. fiihu-f:. 

Imiiinj:. ciiititilmg Slunmnj; 

uiowll A mln vtcuit Ciimne. 

hull litph ileicn tiivtred »nlt 

^iiriuttn. viictut, pulii vcriie*. 

lo.liu.ii No i|tml. Inw ilown. 

.hit iriin. tOO'* watcrrniiriri- 

.il tl^lll. title imuinl 

innr>cu, rimkI imi.cn Selling 

Ijil' Mtitl ire Open (Lilly 

Sragecoach Trails 
1 -800-71 1-2340 



1001 BUICK PARK AVE. 

Good condlllon, white with 
burgandy inlorlor. $5,400 
(8 47) 075-3709. 

1002 CORVETTE CON- 
VERTIBLE whllo with whllo 
lop. oocoflO kopl. 55,000 
mllorj. . Excolleni condlllon. 
(BI5) 365-8405. 

IS95 DODQE NEON High- 
lino. Black, 34K, warranty to 
1 2/2000. AT//AC cassotto/roor 
defrost $7500. O.B.O. (B47) 
482-0769 

1007 PONTIAC GRAND 
Am Qroon 20.000 miles. 
Good condlllon. $11,500 
O.B.O. (847) 548-3826 

ACURA 1008 INTEGRA 
low miles, mini condition, 
$12,700. Must sell. (630) 
377-0156. 

BUICK PARK AVENUE '90. 

$29,099. (847)234-2800. 

BUICK 1905 CENTURY 
WAGON Clean and reliable 
Asking $1 ,500/besl. (414) 652 
7952. 

BUICK 1003 REGAL, load- 
ed, $4,500/Dost. (847) 
746-3990. 



704 



Recreational 
Vehicles 



1889 TRAVEL TRAILER 
CAMPER, 16ft.. fully loaded, 
fiberglass outside, A/C. hoel. 
fridge. TV, pro pane/of eel rrc 
compatabte. Bathroom with 
shower. Only sloops 2. MUST 
SEEfl $2,300 (847) 2650203 

1005 34FT. WINNEBAGO 
AOVENTURER, 454 Chevy, 
27K miles, lully loaded, like 
new. must see to appreciate. 
$45,900. (815) 385-6647 



708 



SnottTnobilcs/ATVi 



1900 POLARIS INDY 500 
SP Good shape. High and 
low windshield, 96 studs 
$1300 00 (847)274-2027 

1991 POLARIS INDY 

TRAIL New shroud, rebuilt 
(■ont end and powder coaled, 
rebuilt clutch in 1997 Low 
miloago. very cloan Musi see. 
$2,000/13051 Jeff (847) 
573 9347 

1998 POLARIS 250 TRAIL 
BLAZER ATV. electric start, 
automatic, still under warran- 
ty, covor included, $3,500. 
(4141 537-4271. 

ARCTIC CAT 1096 Kltlycal. 
good condition, $800. Call 
evenings (847) 587-0216. 



720 



Spans Equipment 



SO. COLORADO RANCH. 

53 acres • $32,900. Bring your 
horses and ride out lo ono of 
tho last groat ranches in CO 
Nice fields with outstanding 
Rocky Mm views Yr. round ac- 
cess, tel/olec. Excellent financ- 
ing, Call now 719-676-6367 
Hatchet Ranch. 



804 



Cars (or Sate 



BUICK 
TOM -89. 

2800 



1997 KS KAWASAKI PRO 

CIRCUIT 125. $3,B00/bosi 
1847) 356-5949 

AEROBIC RIDER EXER- 
CISE MACHINE WITH ris- 
er, excellent condlllon, like 
new Original $300, best oiler. 
(847) 973-0473 after 6pm. 

FOR SALE - Nordic Track 
S275 00 (soils ® $600.00); 
Rowing Bike - $50.00. Both 
liko new Call (847) 543-1965 
leave message 

SOLOFLEX WITH LEO at 
lachments. hardly used. 
S650/bosi Treadmill. $150 
(847) 746-8579. 



CENTURY CU8- 

$18,599. (947)234- 



BUICK 
TOM '99. 

2800 



LESABRE CUS- 
$21,599. (647)234- 



BUICK PARK AVENUE '99. 

$33,748 (647) 234-2600 

BUICK PARK AVENUE '98. 
$27,580. (847)234-2800 

CADILLAC 1094 SEVILLE 
SSTS Northstar, sunroof, ra- 
dio, healed seats, oxcollont 
warranty. like new. 

$2i.995/bosl. (847) 

394-6677. 



CADILLAC 

DEVILLE, 

363-2277. 



$18,990. 



1006 
(815) 



CHEVROLET 
SICA, $2,895. 
2530. 



1090 

(847) 



COR- 
356- 



CHEVROLET 1905 IMPA- 
LA SS, black, fully loaded, 
very clean, many new ports, 
some custom, lots of extras, 
dally driven show car, never 
driven hard, still under warran- 
ty. (414)694-9449. 

CHEVY '91 CAMARO RS 
$43BB,00. 9647) 587-6473 

CHEVY 1071 CHEVELLE 
307 small block, excellent con- 
dlllon, new tires, rlma, etc. 
Must see to appreciate. 
$5.9007beel. (847) 417-2241, 
(847) 265-7952. 

CHEVY 1888 BERETTA, 

$2,990. (615) 363-2277. 

CHEVY 1995 CORSICA, 

$5,990. (815)363-2277. 

CHEVY 1906 CAVALIER, 

$8,990. (815) 363-2277. 

CHEVY 1908 COHSICA, 

$8,990. (615) 363-2277. 

CHEVY 1997 LUMINA, 4- 
door, white, maroon Interior, 
fully loodod, low miles, A/C. ex- 
cellent condition. Must sell. 
Asking $14,500/bOBt. Please 
call (847) 223-3161 oiler 5pm 
or leave message 



$100-5500 CARS 

Police Impounds 

Honda's, Chevy's. 

Jeep's and Soon Utilities. 

Must Soil' 

1-800-522-2730 

exl. 2292, 

'00 MAZDA RX7 QXL, rod, 
loaded, leather Interior, pam- 
pered gararge kept. $8,000. 
Call (847) 223-2085 



CHEVY, FORD PICK-UP 

Bodies. Factory-naw guar- 
antood from $1300.00. Doors 
from $89.00 Fenders from 
$50.00 Bods from $800.00, 
Bedliners $169.00. Bumpers. 
Grills Report Panels, Palnls, 
Abrasives, windshields, radia- 
tors. Delivery, Marx (217) 824- 
8184. 

CHRYSLER CONCORDE 
LX '98. $21,289. (847)234- 

2800 



1071 MERCURY STA- 
TION Wagon. Great Bhape 
with 80,000 original miles. 
$900.00 O.B.O. (847) 

639-4278 

1062 VOLKSWAGEN 
QUANTUM, 88K, white, 4- 
door, SSOO/bost. (847) 
587-4272. 

1088 BUICK SKY HAWK re- 
built mechanics. $i,000/bosi 
(647) 587-4342. 

1085 SUBURBAN 0.000 
tires, very clean, woll main- 
tained, air, automatic. 
$3,500/best, (706) 447-4590. 

1900 COUGAR LS fully 
loaded, good condlllon, power 
moonroof, sharp. $4,000/best. 
(B47)B72-0461. 



CHRYSLER 
CONVERT. '9B. 
(847) 234-2800 



SEBRING 
$23,599. 



EAOLE VISION ESI 1994. 
$5.995. (847) 395-3600. 

1086 OLDS CUTLASS 
SIERRA SILVER MOON- 
LIGHT, A/C, hoat, power 
locks, new tires, now brakes, 
now oxhousi, now radiator, 
now cam shaft. Runs great. 
Son left for Navy, Must soli. 
$1,599. Ask for Mr. Coleman 
(414) 854-6543 or leavo mos- 
sage. 

FORD 1602 TEMPO, 
$3.895. (647) 356-2530, 

FORD 1003 ESCORT 
WAGON, $2,995. (8471 356- 
2530. 

FORD 1903 ESCORT 
WAGON. $3,993. (647) 356- 
2530, 

FORD 1003 ESCORT, 

$2.988. (847) 507-3400. 

FORD 1003 TAURUS GL. 
$4,995. (647) 395-3600. 

FORD 1903 TAURUS SE- 
DAN, $4,595. (847) 356-2530. 

FORD 1003 TEMPO, 

$5,250. (047) 336-2340. 

FORD 1003 THUNDER- 
BIRD, $6,990. (615) 363- 
2277. 

FORD 1000 PROBE SE, 
$9.990. (615) 363-2277. 

FORD 1007 ASPIRE, 

$e,S88 (847) 587-3400. 

FORD PROBE SE '96 
$9,750. (847) 336-2340 

FORD CONTOUR QL '98 
$11,220. (647)336-2340 

FORD TAURUS GL 98. 
$12,160. (847)336-2340 

FORD TEMPO SEDAN '91, 
$2995. (847) 567-6473 

GEO PRIZM 1006, $8,995. 
(847) 587-3300. 

HONDA 1084 ACCORD 4- 
door. 5-speed. power, excel- 
lent condition In/out. 
$1,600/best. (647) 336-5657. 




HONDA 1008 
DAN. $10,895. 
2530. 



CHRYSLER SEBRING LX1 

m $19, 989, (647) 234-2800 

DODGE '96 RED neon, high 
line, 4 door, a/c, auto, power 
locks, tilt, 3 year service, cont. 
42,000 miles. (847)395-1966 

DODGE 1989 DYNASTY 
V6, loaded, air, 79,000 miles, 
$3,000. (414) 852-6663. 

O0DGE 1989 SHADOW, 2- 

door, A/T, A/C, AM/FM cas- 
sette, 75K. $2,500. (847) 
438-8865. 

DODQE 1991 DYNASTY, 
$2,995. (647) 5B7-3300. 

EAGLE 1992 SUMMIT, 

$5,990. (815) 363-2277. 



CIVIC 

(847) 



SE- 
358- 



HYUNDAI IQOfl ACCENT, 
$5.995. (847) 587-3400. 

IF YOU HAVE 

FURNITURE TO SELL, 

A car, or appliance*. It 

you ore having a Garage 

Sole or ir you have a 

houaa lo aall or apartmtnt 

to rant 

Call Uaa before 10am 

Wedneaday to place 

your ad here. 

(847) 223-6161 

exl. 140. 

INFINIT1 130, '90 $28,995. 
(847) 362-9200. 



NISSAN 1087 MAXIMA, ox- 
collent condition, low miles, 
sunroof, outside no rust, 
$2,500/bOflt (847) 247-8350, 

NISSAN 1995 ALT) MA, 
$6,895, (847> 305-3600, , 

NISSAN 1096 MAXIMA, 
$12,090. (815) 363-2277. 



NISSAN ALT1MA 

$5895. (847)587-6473 



'03. 



OLDSMOBILE 1004 CUT- 
LASS, $11,993. (647) 336- 
2340. 

PLYMOUTH '06 NEON. 
$4895.00, (647)667-6473 

PLYMOUTH NEON '09. 
$12.898. (647)234-2600 

PONTIAC 1070 THANB 

AM, yellow. 403 Olds, 64,000 
miles, garage Kept, new sus- 
pension, reconditioned heads 
and much more, $6,000. (847) 
566-6013, 

PONTIAC 1002 GRAND 
PRIX, $4,993. (647) 356-2530. 

PONTIAC 1004 BONNE- 
VILLE, $11,895. (647) 356- 
2530, 

PONTIAC 1906 FIRE- 
BIRD, $10,980. (015) 383- 
2277. 

PONTIAC 1097 GRAND 
AM, $11,990. (615)363-2277. 

SATURN 1002 SC2, 
$5,990. (816) 363-2277. 

TOYOTA 1987 CRESSIDA 
V8, power sunroof, loalhor In- 
lorlor, oxcollont condlllon, ga- 
rage kept, loaded. Must soli. 
$3.250. (647) 310-1876. 

TOYOTA 1004 CAMRY, 
fully loaded, 65K. oxcollont 
condition, $9,800/bosl. (847) 
956-6480. 

TRANS AM, RAM AIR 1999 
Ponilac, 5.000 miles, rare 6- 
speod, $35,000/best. (414) 
669-6206. 

VOLVO 870 OLT, 98. 
$29,035. (847) 362-9200 

VOLVO 

$26,958. 



VOLVO 

$29,480. 



870, GTA8 98. 
(847) 362-9200 

V70 OLT, 0B. 

(047) 362-0200 



VOLVO V70 TBA, '98. 
$30,590. (847)362-8200 

VOLVO, S70 T8A, '98. 
$29,290, (847)362-8200 

VOLVO, V70 AWDA, '98. 
$31,575. (847)362-9200 



INFINITI, 020, '09. 

$21,995. (847) 362-9200 

INFINITI, Q45, 99. 

$44.995, (847) 362-9200 

JAGUAR 1991 XJS, red, 2- 
door, 50K miles, 

$20,000/besl. (847) 

277-0748, _^_ 

LINCOLN 1088 TOWN 

CAR. $2,990. (815) 363-2277. 

LINCOLN TOWNCAR 
1985, dark gray, loaded, de- 
cani shape. Book value 
$3,600. asking $2,400/besl. 
(847) 687-0806, 

MAZDA 628ES 1004, 
$11, 995. (847)395-3600. 



MERCEDES 1680 BENZ 
450 SEL, must see. 
$4,u00/besl. (847) 336-3834. 

MERCURY 1988 SABLE 

3.0, automatic, runs good, 
body rough, needs healer 
core, $500. (414) 878-5078 
after 4pm or wookends. 

MERCURY 1091 CAPRI 
MR2 TURBO CONVERTIBLE, 
red, 55K, loaded, 5-speed, ex- 
cellent condition. $5,500. 

(647) 566-2160. 

MERCURY 1992 SABLE 

LS 3.8L V6, A/C, ABS. alrbags, 
automatic, all power, leather 
seats, 78K. Blue book $7,650, 
asking $6,850. (847) 356- 

0852. 

MERCURY 1903 COUGAR 
BOSTONIAN, $7,895. (847) 
587-3400. 

MERCURY TOPAZ 94. 

$4995.00 (847) 5B7-6473 

MOVING OUT OF STATE. 
MUST SELL 1997 Black Pon- 
ilac Sunflre, 5-speed, 2-door 
sedan, A/C cassette. Asking 
$9,900. (847)438-4160. 



MERCURY 1092 SABLE 

LS 3.8L V6, A/C, ABS. alrbags. 
automatic, all power, leather 
seats, 7BrC Blue book $7,850, 
asking $8,850. (847) 356- 
0852. 

MERCURY 1992 TOPAZ 
GS SPORT COUPE, $1,795. 
(847)244-1010 

PLYMOUTH 1086 MINI 
VAN. 63K miles, $3,200/bes1. 
(414) 551-7994. 

PLYMOUTH 1005 VOYAQ- 
ER. $8,595. (847) 587-6473. 

PLYMOUTH 1986 VOYAG- 
ER SE, $14,995. 847) 362- 
3600, 

PLYMOUTH 1999 GRAND 
VOYAGER, $18,999. (847) 
234-2800. 

PLYMOUTH 1908 VOYAG- 
ER, Knauz Price $18,499. 
(847) 234-2800. 

PONTIAC 1804 TRANS- 
PORT, Slock *7-8494T, 
$4,995. (847) 587-6473. 

BUICK 1993 LESABRE, 

$5,990. (647)223-8651. 

BUICK 1908 CENTURY 
LTD. Knauz price, $19,999. 
(847) 234-2800. 

BUICK 1098 PARK AVE- 
NUE, Knauz Price $28,999. 
(847) 234-2800. 

BUICK 1999 LESABRE 
CUSTOM. Knauz $21,999. 
(847) 234-2800 



CHEVROLET 1992 LUMI- 
NA APV, $3,990. (847) 223- 
B651. 

DODGE 1992 CARAVAN 

ES, $4,995. (647) 362-2683. 

FORD 1091 AEROSTAR 
AWD VAN, $4,890. (647) 223- 

6651, 

FORD 1093 AEROSTAR 

WAGON, $6,995. (647) 587- 

3300. 

NEW 1998 GMC SAVANA 
CONVERSION VAN. $22,309. 

(847)244-1010. 



I 



1 
I 



ffl 



: - 



,-'-'■■'-. 



; 



November 20, 1998 



-■'■ 



CLASSIFIED 



LatelqndNMSpapers/ : G27: 



Tur'f"- — —?£-• 



804 



Cars For Sale 



804 



Cars For Sale 



804 


Can For Sale * 



804 



.Cars For Sate 



824 



Vsns 



828 



1085 INFINITI 045'B (Stk; 
*n-i tea) leather, sunroof, 

$22,995. (647) 382-9200./ 

1995 INFINtT1'8 130'8, 
lo choose (Stk. *H-4016) 
loalhor, sunroof, Blading Qt 
$16.995, (847) 362-9200. ' . 

1905 VOLVO SELECT 850 
TURBO (Slk 0V-114O) 34K 

mllos, loalhor, sunfoof, 
$22.595. (847) 362-9200., 

1996 INFINITI 130T (Slk. 
«N-2000) loalhor, sunroof, 
$19.995. (847) 362-9200. 

1998 VOLVO SELECT S- 

70 QLT (Slk *V-2O20) loalhor, 
sunroof, $28,695. (647} 362- 

9200. . 

■ 

1996 VOLVO SELECT 
S70'b. 12 fo choose (Slk. #V- 
1162) loalhor, sunroof. Start- 
ing at $23,995. (647) 362- 
9200. 

1999 VOLVO SELECT V- 

70 WAGONS, 13 10 ChOOSO 
(Stk. AIV-2020) loalhor, sun- 
roof, starting at $26,995. (647) 
362 9200. 

1990 VOLVO SELECT V- 

70 R/AWD WAGON, loalhor, 
sunroof, $33,995. (647) 382- 
9200. 

1993 VOLVO SELECT V- 
70 WAGON AWD (Stk. 
*V2032) 9K mllos, loalhor, 
sunroof, $31,995. (647) 362- 
9200. 

ACURA 1995 INTEGRA 
low mllos. mint condition, 
$12,700. Must sell. (630) 
377-9156. 

AMC 1976 PACER, rod, 

good condition, 59K, A/C, cas- 
solle, $1,000. (847) 
551-1167. 

BMW 1979 320I, 77K mllos. 
pristine, Ricaro seats. Blau- 
punkt radio. A/C. sunroof. 4- 
spood manual, limited slip, 
original owner, non-smokor, 
$4,850. (847) 492-0877. 

BRAND NEW 1998 OOOGE 
AVENGER. $15,251. (647) 
362-3800. 

SUICK 1976 SKYLARK, 

V6, low mileagB, excellent run- 
ner. SS95/b03». (414) 
652-4910, -■— • 

BUICK 1985 CENTURY 
WAGON Clean and reliable. 
Asking $1,500/besl. (414) 652. 
7952. 

BUICK 1993 CENTURY, 
$4,995. (B47) 587-6473. 

BUICK 1993 REGAL, load- 
ed. S4,500/bQSl. (847) 
746-3990. 

BUICK 1996 PARK AVE- 
NUE. $28,999. (847) 234- 
2600, 

BUICK 1999 CENTURY 

CUSTOM, $18,999 (847) 234- 
2800, 

CADILLAC 1994 SEVILLE 
SSTS Northstar, sunrool, ra- 
dio, heated seals, excellent 
warranly, like new. 
S2l.995/besl. (847) 
394-6677. 

CARS S100-J500 POLICE 
impounds 1980's-1997's Hon- 
das, Chevy s. Joeps and Sport 
Utility. Must soil. 800-772- 
7470 ext. 7040. (SCA Net- 
work). 

CHEVROLET 1987 

MONTE CARLO SS. Ttops. 
air, arrVIm stereo, brand now 
tiros and exhaust, excellent 
condition, 97,000 miles, 
S3.500/bBSl. (414) 694-9870. 

CHEVY 1971 CHEVELLE 

307 small block, excellent con- 
dition, new liros, rims, ole 
Must see lo appreciate. 
S6.500/besl. (647) 417-2241. 
(B47) 265-7952. 

CHEVY 1992 CAVALIER, 

52,135.(847)587-6473. 

CHEVY 1992 LUMINA 3.4L 

Vfi. black/gray interior, $4,800. 
(B47) 304-5639. 

CHEVY 1994 CAVALIER 
RS, S7.995. 847) 362-3800. 

CHEVY 1997 LUMINA, 4- 

door. white, maroon interior, 
lully loaded, low miles, A/C. ex- 
cellent condition. Must soli. 
Asking $t4,50O/best. Please 
call (847) 223-3161 after 5pm 
or loavo messaae. 

CONTOUR GL 1998, 

S1 1,795. (B47) 336-2340, 

NISSAN 1994 QUEST 

GXE, $8,995. (847)223-8651. 

PLYMOUTH 196B MINI 

VAN, 63K mllos, $3,200/besl. 
. (414)551-7994. < 



CHRYSLER 18B8 FIFTH 
AVE. Great Ira/uportaUon. f^ 
cylinder, 130K; full power; 
leather. $1,400.lnve8lod over 
last year. Definite dependabili- 
ty. Wheeling. $l,750/beet. 
(647)215-6655, »'...■ 

CHRYSLER 1096 CIR- 
RUS, $10,960. (647) 987-. 
6473. , 

CHRYSLER 1999 CIRRUS 
LXI, $17,099. 847) 234-2800, 

CHRY8LER 1099 TOWN A 
COUNTRY LXI, $27,999. 
(647) 234-2800, 

CONTOUR GL 1006, 
$11,795. (647) 336-2340. 

DODGE 1969 SHADOW, 2- 
door, A/T. A/C. AM/FM cafl- 
BOlto, 75K, $2,500. (647) 
438-6663, 

DODGE 1001 DYNASTY, 
$2.093. (847) 587-3300. 

DODGE 1004 INTREPID, 
$6,095. (647) 362-3800. 

DODGE 1994 SHADOW 
ES, $7.995. (847) 382-3800. 

DODGE 1005 INTREPID 
ES, $5,995. (647) 244-1010. 

DODGE 1998 NEON 
SPORT, flame rod, power sun- 
roof, Bpoller, loaded in mint 
condition, very low mllos, 
(414)854-2450. 

EAGLE SUMMIT DL 1989, 
$1.895. (847) 244-1010. 

EAGLE TALON ESI 1995. 6- 
speod manual, 40K, A/C, 
AM/FM cassotto, powor Blear- 
ing, excellent condition, 
$8,700. (847) 356-5895 bo- 
tore 7pm, 

FOR SALE 1986 SILVER 
MOONLIGHT OLDS CUT- 
LASS SIERRA, A/C. hoot, 
power locks, new tires, new 
brakes, new exhaust, new ra- 
diator, new cam shaft. Runs 
greal. Son tell tor Navy. Musi 
sell. $1,600. (414) 654-6543 
leave message. 

FORD 1966 MUSTANG, 

plenty of good parts or as 
whole. Make offer. (847) 
623^505. 

FORD iftM- TAURUS fife 

$4.995. (847) 395-3600. 

FORD 1994 THUNDER- 
BIRD V6. 42.000K, ciimaio 
control, fully loaded, now 
tires, S7.200/besl. (847) 
740-6564 after 5pm. 

FORD ESCORT 1992, 4- 

door sedan, good mechanical 
condition, needs some paint, 
silver, runs great, new tires 
and brakes. $2,500. (847) 
543-1938. 

GEO PRIZM 1995, $6,995. 
(847) 5B7-330Q. 

HONDA 1984 ACCORD 4- 

door, 5-speed. power, excel- 
lent condition in/out. 
$1.600/bO8l. (847) 336-5657. 

HONDA 1993 ACCORD 
LX. $9,995. (847) 395-3600. 

HONDA 1995 ACCORD, 
V6. loaded, leather, sunrool. 
CO player, spoiler 
$15,000/tJ6St. (847) 
355-5494. 

HONDA 1997 CIVIC EX, 2- 

door, low mileage, warranly, 
$13.500. (4)4) 942-0536. 

HONDA CIVIC, 1995. "Car 
olina' Car. 48,000 miles, au- 
tomatic transmission, A/C, 
Viper alarm. $9,500 or bosi 
oiler, Call (847) 473-8650 
Ext. 5712A. 

IF YOU HAVE 

FURNITURE TO SELL, 

A cor, or appliances, li 

you are having a Garage 

Sato or If you have o 

house to sell or opartment 

to rent. 

Call Lisa before 10am 

Wednesday lo place 

your act here, 

(847) 223-8161 

ext. 140. 



JAGUAR 1991 XJS. red. 2- 
door, 50K miles, 
$20.O00/best. (847) 
277-0748. 

LEXUS 1993 LS400, Pro- 
grammed maintenance, white 
wrlh black leather, loaded, ex- 
cellent condition, very clean, 1 - 
owner, $l9,500/best. (847) 
426-9468. 

MERCEDES 1977 300 DIE- 
SEL, automatic, low miles, 
$2.689/bosl. (414) 859-2631. 



—MERCURY £ 1004 ' ; SABLE, 
$9,995, (847) 395-3700.': 'V'" 

MOVING OUT OF STATE. 
MUST SELL 1997 Block Port-. 

tlac Sunfiro, 5-speed, 2-door 
sodan, A/C, cassotto, Asking 
$9,900. (847) 43B-41B0. , 



MUSTANG 1907 COBRA, 
$20,995. (847) 336-2340. ' 

NISSIAN 1908 SENTRA 
XE, $10,895. (647) 336-2340. ' 

OLDS 1981 REGENCY, 

good runner, $800/best, (414) 

662-2037, ■:■■■'■'■ ■■:^: : 

OLDS 1004 CUTLASS 

CONVERTIBLE, $11,995." 
(847)338-2340, . 

OLDS 1997 ACHIEVA SE- 
DAN, $11,675. (847) 587- 
6473. 

OLDSMOBILE 1984 CUT- 
LASS SUPREME 231, blue, 
4-door, V6 engine, excellent 
runner, dependable work vehi- 
cle. $650 price negotiable. Colt- 
alter 6pm, (414) 654-6543 ask 
for Mr. Coleman. 

PLYMOUTH 1995 NEON 
SDN. $4,995. (847) 587-6473. 

PLYMOUTH 1999 NEON, 
$12.099. (847) 234-2800. 

PONTIAC 1987 GRAND 
AM, 4-cyllnder, extremely low 
miles, very clean, $1,900. 
(414) 656-0777. 

PONTIAC 1994 BONNE- 
VILLE, $8,995. (847) 587- 
3300. 

PONTIAC 1005 GRAND 
AM $8,995, (847)362-3800. 

SATURN 1093 SC2, 
$7,995. (847) 395-3600. 

SATURN 1996 4-DOOR 
Sedan, 5-spoed, air, low 
miles. 1 -owner, excellent con- 
dition. $8,900/0061. (847) 
548-2358. 

SATURN SL2 1996, 

$10.550. (847) 336-2340. 

SHARP 1089 VW CABRIO- 
LET blue convertible, au- 
tomatic, air, power steering, 
power brakes, stereo, $3,500. 

(847) 395-6860, 

TAURUS ' QL 1997, 

$1 1 ,995. (847) 336-2340. 

TOYOTA 18B7 CRESSIDA 
V8, power sunroof, leather In- 
terior, excellent condition, ga- 
rage kept, loaded. Must sell. 
$3,250. (847)310-1878, 

TOYOTA 1994 CAMRY, 

fully loaded. 65K. excellent 
condilion. S9,900/best. (B47) 
956-6480. 

TRADE 19B5 PONTIAC 
FIERO, 2.8 V6, aulomatic. 
Trade tor snowmobile, motor- 
cycle, 4 -wheeler or 7 (815) 
338-B925. 

TRANS AM, RAM AIR 1998 
Ponliac, 5.000 miles, rare 6- 
speed, $35.OO0/besl. (414) 
689-8206. 

VOLVO 1986 240 WAGON, 
4- speed with overdrive, new 
liros, good condition, $2,000. 
(847) 746-9363. 

CHEVY 1991 CORSICA 

LT, $5,595. (647) 823-7676. 

CHEVY 1994 CORVETTE, 

$23,995. (847) 362-2683. 

CHEVY 19B4 CORVETTE, 

$8,995. (847) 223-8651 . 

FORD 1990 TAURUS GL, 

$3,995. (847) 395-3900. 



GEO PRIZM '1994, $6,695. 
(847) 362-2663,' : ', v 

MERCEDES 1977 300 DIE- 
SEL, automatic, low miles, 
$2,6697beat (414) 659-2631 . 

MERCURY 1994 COUGAR 
XR7. $7,095. (647)687-3300. 

MERCURY 1994 TOPAZ, 
Slock #10-6712, $4,995, (647) 
587-6473, . 

' ; MOVtNO OUT OF STATE. 
MUSTSELL..1997 Black Pon- 

tlac Sunfiro, 5-speed, 2-door 
eodan, A/C, cassette. Asking 
$9.900. (647) 438-4160, 

NISSAN 1998 SENTRA XE, 
$10,995. fB47) 336-2340. 

HONDA 1093 ACCORD 
LX, $9.095. (647) 395-3600. 

OLDS 1961 REGENCY, 

good runner, $800/best. (414) 
862-2037. 

OLDS 1989 CALAIS) Stock. 
#106728, $3,995. (647) 687- 
6473, 

OLDS 1994 CUTLASS 
CONVERTIBLE. $11,095.1 
(547) 336-2340. 

PLYMOUTH 1091 LASER, 
Stock #3-6283, $3,995. (847) 
587-6473. 

PLYMOUTH 1095 NEON 
HIGHUNE, $5,995. (647) 623- 
7676, 

PLYMOUTH 1999 NEON, 
Knauz Price $12,999. (847) 
234.2800. 

PONTIAC 1987 GRAND 
AM, 4-cyllnder, extremely low 
miles, very ctoan, $1,900. 

(414)658-0777. 

PONTIAC 1998 6UNFIRE, 
$9,995. (847) 395-3600. 

CHEVY 1901 CORSICA, 
$3.995. (647) 395-3900. 

CHEVY 1992 CORSICA. 
V6, A/T, A/C, tilt, cruise, cas- 
sette, good condition, 88K, 
$ 3,600. (847) 363-9910. 

CHEVY 1894 BERATTA 
$5,095 (847) 223-8651 



FORD 1990 
BIRD, $4,495. 
3900. 



THUNDER- 
(847) 395- 



MERCURY 1993 SABLE, 
$5,995. (847) 362-3800. 



FORD 1991 TEMPO, 

$2995. Call (847) 587-6473 

FORD 1992 CROWN VIC- 
TORIA, $8,495. (847) 360- 
5000. 

FORD 1993 ESCORT 

WAGON, $6,990. (815) 363- 
2277. 

FORD 1993 MUSTANG 

CONVERTIBLE. $7,495. (847) 
360-5000. 

FORD 1993 TAURUS GL 
WAGON, $4,995. (647) 395- 
3900. 

FORD 1993 TAURUS GL. 

$3.995. (847) 395-3600. 

FORD 1994 ESCORT, 

$3,995. (847) 395-3900.- 

FORD 1996 MUSTANG 
GT CONVERTIBLE with roll- 
bar, Laser Red, 8,500 miles, 
asking $18,750. (847) 
856-1902 evenings, 

FORD 1999 CONTOUR 
LX, $13,290. (847) 336-2340. 



CHEW 1968 CONVER- 
SION VAN, 75K .miles, A/C,' 
AM/FM cassette, low pack- 
age, $4 1 000/be»L Days (647) 
356-6008, evenings (647) 
587-5592, Ken. 

CHEVYr .1992 ASTRO. 
CARGO VAN .EXT, new 
tires,' brakes and exhaust, ox-. 
cepUonalfy clean, $4,950/bost, 
(847) 305-6655. : -, f ■'- . 

CHEVY 1994 0-20 CON- 
VERSION VAN, $10,990. 
(816)363-2277. . 

CHEVY. 1995 LUMINA EPV 
VAN, $9.990. (818) 363-2277, 

CHRYSLER TOWN & Coun- 
try Ltd. '99. $29,299. (847) 
234-2600 

DODGE '92 D250 Cargo 
Van. $3995. (647)667-6473 

DODGE 1997 CARAVAN, 
perfect condition, air, cas- 
sette, $12,o007besL Must sell. 
(414)695-6835. 

OODGE GRAND CARA- 
VAN "91. $6995. (847) 587- 
6473 



CHEVY 1994... CAVAUER, 
4-door, $4,950. (847) 244- 
1010. __ 

CHEVY 1999 CORSICA 
$5,990. (815) 363-2277. 

SUZUKI ESTEEM 1995, 

$4,995. (847) 395-3600. 

CHRYSLER 1998 CON- 
CORDE LX, Knauz PricE 
$21,999, (847)234-2800. 

CHRYSLER 1998 SE 
BRING CONVERTIBLE JXI 
Knaur Price $23,989. (847 
234-2800. 

SATURN SL2. 1994, 

$7,895. (847) 362-2683. 

SATURN SLI 1994, $5,990 
(847)223-8651. 

FORD 1997 TAURUS GL, 
$11,995. (847)336-2340. 

FORD 199B TAURUS SE. 
$13.995. (847) 336-2340. 

TOYOTA 1992 CELICA 
GT, S8.990. (847) 223-88 51 . 

TOYOTA 1998 PASEO. 
$9,495, (847) 362-2683. 




ARE WHEELS. SET of lour 
American Racing Equipment 
15x8, GM bolt pattern. True 
spoked wheels. Good shape, 
$150. (847) 548-1115. 

BMW WHEELS SET OF 
FOUR, to fit 3, 5, 8. 7, 8 ser- 
ies. Mills Mlglla 5 spoke 
wheels with Yokohama AVS 
tires. 50% tread left, wheels In 
good shape, $700. (647) 548- 
1115. 

TIRE CHANGEH, ALL tool 
plus. 4yrs. old, excellent condi- 
lion, $1,800. [815)385-0724. 

TRANSMISSIONS 

•Rebuilt 

•Warranty 

•Great Prices. 

(847) 666-2254. 



Clapliled Ads Get 
Paula to place 



m > inn i (Mii ii iii i i ii iii i ii 

l«W7 6MC 

Savon a vari 

Excellent Condition 

67K miles 613,500 

Q.B.Q. 

(847) 540-7000 Days 

(8*7} 433-3333 Eve 

HHI t t l «MlMI I W»t *l» WS * t 



REfiT 



Four Wheel Drrre 
Jrcpi 



CHEVROLET 1993 BLAZ- 
ER 4-door, red. 4W0, sharp, 
loaded, $l2,500/besl. 1993 
BUICK LESABRE 51.000 
miles, no rust. 4-door, $8,000. 
(414) 857-2605. 

CHEVY 1991 BLAZER 2- 

door, 4x4, A/T, 4.3L V6, 6porl 
package. $6,200. (847) 
382-3425. 

CHEVY 1996 BLAZER, 

$11,990, (815)363-2277. 

FORD EXPLORER SPORT 

'99. $17,995. (847)336-2340 

FORD 1984 BRONCO XLT. 
full Bite, now rebuilt 351 en- 
gine 5.8 4U HO. needs muf- 
fler. $1.695/best. (847) 
336-5591. 



Four Vhcd Drive 



CHEVY 1988 CONVER- 
SION VAN, 75K miles, A/C, 
AM/FM cassette, tow pack- 
ago, $4,0O0/best. Days (847) 
358-8008, evenings (647) 
587-5592. Ken. 

CHEVY 1992 LUMINA 
APV. $6,995. [847) 395-3700. 

CHEVY 1993 G20 CON- 
VERSION VAN, $8,225. (847) 
244-1010. 

CHEVY 1993 LUMINA 
APV, $7.995. (847) 587-3300. 

GRAND CARAVAN LE 
1996, $14,995. (847) 587- 
6473. 

NISSAN 1995 QUEST XE. 
7-passenger with air. lilt, cas- 
sette, overdrive and new tires, 
in greal condition, (414) 
654-2450. 

OLDS 1994 SILHOUETTE 

M1NIVAN, $8,680. (847) 244- 
mm 

FORD 1993 AEROSTAR 

XL, $6,995, (847) 587-3400. 

FORD 1995 W1MDSTAR 
GL, 3.8L V6, power wind- 
ows/locks, AM/FM stereo, 
front and rear A/C. roof rack 
and receiver hitch. Great con- 
dition. Well maintained. Forest 
Green, 60K miles. Moving, 
must sell. $11,900. (847) 
543-9089. 

FORD 1995 WINDSTAR, 

$9,995. (847) 587-3400, 

MERCURY 1995 VILLAG- 

ER, $11.250. (847) 336-2340. 

PLYMOUTH 1992 VOYAG- 
ER, $2,995. (847) 356-2530. 

PLYMOUTH 1996 VOYAG- 
ER, $6,990. (815)363-2277. 

PLYMOUTH 1896 VOYAG- 
ER SE. $14,475. (847) 336- 
2340. 

PLYMOUTH GRAND 
VOYAGER '99. $22,405. 
(847) 234-2800 

PLYMOUTH VOYAGER 

'95. $8595. (847) 587-6473 

PONTIAC 1995 TRANS- 
PORT, $10,990. (B15) 363- 
2277. 

WINDSTAR GL 1996 
$15,250. {847)336-2340- 



FORD ^19*2 EXPLORER 

SPORT 4X4, $10,989, (647) 

' 597-3400. ■:■- :"•"; -■■■-.■ v --; 

FORD 1995: EXPLORER 

EDDIE BAUER, great condi- 
tion, perfectly: maintained,'. , 
64,000 miles, $20,500/best.' . 

(647)395-2015. ;•■ ':■ 

GEO 1993 TRACKER 4x4, 
$6,990. (915) 363-2277, . 

GEO 1994 TRACKER 4x4 
Hani Top, $6,995. (847) 587- 

3300, ■ . : ..• .•'•.■•■■.- ■•- 

INFINITI, 0X4, '99. 
$32,995. (847) 382-9200 ' > ' 

ISUZU AMIGO 1993, fully 
loaded, $5,500/best. (847) 
973-0128 or voice mail 1-600- 
255-4850 OXL4689, 

ISUZU. TROOPER .1990, 
4WD, runs groat, $3,200. 
(847) 339-0756. . 

JEEP 1993 GRAND CHER- 
OKEE LAREDO 4x4, $1 1,995. 
(847) 356-2530. 

JEEP WRANGLER 1997, 
$11,987.647)336-2340. 

SUPER CLEAN 1995 isuzu 
Rodeo 4x4, low miles, alt the 
toys, tinted windows, sunroof, 
automatic, power windows 
and doors, cassette end CD. 
Must sacrifice. (647) 
823-4307. 




1991 S-10 PICK-UP, excel- 
lent condition. S3,200/best. 
Full size shortbed cap, $200. 
(414) 537-4054. 



CHEVY 1994 S-10 PICKUP, 
S5.99S. (847) 395-3600. 

DODGE "94 DAKOTTA. 

$5545.00 (847) 587-6473 

DODGE 1989 RAM 50 
PICK-UP. $2,988. 847) 587- 
3400, 

FORD 1989 F-160 4x4 
PICKUP, $6,995. (847) 587- 
3300. 

FORD 1994 RANGER 
SPLASH, $7,988. (847) 587- 
3400. 



834 



Trucks/Trailers 



. 



AM/FM >(»»etl». A/C,p1uffl,v 
. 64K " miles, greal shape, 
$6,700. (647) 662-9397, , ' ■- - 

F0RD-199SP-2M SUPEB" 
CAB PICK-UP, $10,988,(847) 
5873400.' ■ -:■ •; ■■ ;■ '--'"^ 

FORD 1998 RANGER XLT, 
California Truck, (ow - miles, 
must see, $9,995, (847) 
740-0573. . ; : . 

FORD .F-150',1992, 6-cylln« 
der. stick, with air, AM/FM cas- 
sette, -.low 'li : mileage, 
$6,500/Dest (647) 3S6-S949, 

NISSAN '96 PICKUP. 
$6627.00. .(647) 587-6473 

FORD F-150 1992, 6-cyNn- 
der, stick, with air, AM/FM cas- 
sette, low- mileage, 
$6500/best (647) 356-5949. 

NISSAN 1998 PICKUP, 
$6,627. (647) 587.6473. 



CHEW 1991 BLAZER 2- 

door, 4x4. A/T, 4.3L V8. sport 
package, $6,200. (847) 
382-3425. 

CHEVY 1991 S-10 BLAZ- 
ER, 4WD, automatic, 2-door, 
A/C, ail power, $6,000. (847) 
746-6579. 

FORD 1999 EXPLORER 
SPORT, $17,995. (847) 336- 

2340. 

JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE 
LIMITED 1996, $20,995. 

(647) 336-2340. 

JEEP WRANOLER 1997, 

$12,900. (647) 336-2340. 

UKE NEW, 1996 GEO 
METRO LSI. 2-door hatch- 
back, 4-cyllnder, 6,000 miles. 
2yrs. old, all options, alarm, 
phone, $7.900/best. (847) 

54fl-7tU4 

GEO TRACKER 1994, 

$7,795. (847) 362-2683. 

ISUZU 1992 AMIGO, 

$6,995. (847) 623-7676, 

JEEP CHEROKEE 1988, 4- 
door. 4x4, $4,990. (847) 223- 
8651. 

JEEP WRANGLER 1997. 

$13,495.(847)336-2340. 

FORD 1999 RANGER XL. 

$10,395, (847) 336-2340. 

FORD F-150 1992, 6-cyiln- 
der, stick, with air, AM/FM cas- 
sette, low mileage. 
$8,5007besl, (847) 356-5949. 

ISUZU PICKUP 1991, 
$4,996. (847) 362-2683. 

NEW 1998 GMC SONOMA 

SL. $10,798. (847) 244-1010. 

NISSAN 1996 PICKUP, 

Stock #5-6399T. $6,627. (847) 
587-6473. 



FORD 1989 F-150 TRUCK, 
with cap. good condition. 
S5.500/best. (847) 436-9752. 

FORD 1989 RANGER 4x4 

Ext. cab. $3,695 (847) 395- 
3700. 

FORD 1991 RANGER XLT 
PICKUP. $3,695. (847) 244- 
1010. 

FORD 1993 RANGER 4x4, 

$9,995 847) 362-3800 

FORD 1996 RANGER XLT, 
$7,995. (647) 587-6473 




1962 .WD ALUS CHALM- 
ERS TRACTOR with 3pt 2 
bottom plow and mounted cul- 
tivator, $3,000/best. (815) 
338-1211. 

IRRIGATION PUMP & MO- 
TOR, model 8203A, 40hp, 
phase 3. Peerless pump, 4ln. 
Ductal falanged, 20hp. motor. 
$650. (647) 740-7360 after 
8pm. 




THE HANDYMAN NO fob 

too small. Painting, carpentry 
end repair work. Reasonable 
rates and free estimates. 
(847) 223-7724. 




'ITS A DIRTY JOB" 

CLEANING SERVICE. 

And we're willing to do It. 

For all your cleaning needs, 

call m at (847) 546-7403. 

DOUBLE KK KLEANING 
Reasonable rales. Depend- 
able. Free In-Home Quote. 
Call Kim (847) 546-3408. 

HOUSEWIFE WILL 

CLEAN your house, office or 
apartment. Experienced. In- 
sured, bonded, references. 
Raquel (847) 362-6630. 

MOTHER AND DAUGH- 
TER cleaning team will dean 
your home or office. 10 years 
experience and excellent ref- 
erences. (847) 546-6061, 
(847) 546-6230. 

NO TIME FOR 
CLEANING? 

But need (he job done righi? 

Call Maria. 
I clean weekly or 
W-weekly only. 

Non-smoker. 

References. 

(847) 546-3759 

leave message. 



S42 



Landscaping 



FALL CLEAN UP. Trimming, 
cutting down trees, blackdlrt, 
sod, mutch, planting. All your 
fall clean up work. (815) 
385-5807. 



S72 



Professional 
Services 



WRITE FOR YOUI 

*X-Mas Cards 

* Wedding Invitations 

*Sho wor/Party Invitations. 

•Handwritten. 

* Reasonable rates. 

Call (818) 363-5330. 




DC TILE WE Install floor and 
wall tiles of ail kinds. Remodel 
all bathrooms and kitchens. 
Free estimates. (847) 395- 
0777. 

JACK'S 

REMODELING 

^Basement Finishing 

•Famityrooms & Offlcerooms 

•Electrical & Plumbing 

•Kitchens & Baths 

•Vinyl Replacement Windows 

•Soffit Fascia. 

FREE ESTIMATES 

(647) 546-3759. 




i 



. 






STORAGE SPACE FOR 
BOATS, cars, RVs. New build- 
ing, cement floor. (647) 385- 

0394. 



. ■ . .- 



-W-*^**^*** •'•* ****"* <*V*"e*"*l.l* 






G28 / Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIED 



November 20, 1998 



Places To Go- 
Things To Do... 



OF THE 

MONT 




\ 



WS^mammSSf " "Thousands Of 

Computer Products 
At Great Prices! 

Saturday, November 



llj WWW.CCXPO.COM '; 




Don't 
Forget... 

, to sond us your favorite 

photo and any 

information about tho pet 

you would llko to 

soo montlonod In tho 

papar to 
Lakeland Publlohors, 

Attn: Classified 

PET OF THE MONTH, 

P.O. Box 268, Graytlake, 

Illinois 00030. 

Sorry, photos cannot 

be returned. 

All Information is 

subject to editing. 




ATTENTION 

CLASSIFIED 
ADVERTISERS .; < ' 



if you hove placed clam/ted 
ndvertltlng with Ihe Lake- 
bind Newspapers you may re-} 
celve a ml (.lending •talementi 
from onother firm request. 
ing payment for thts advertis- 
ing. To receive proper cred- 
it lo your account, all pay- 
ment* for your Lakeland 
Newspapers advert!* Ing 

must be made, oi invoiced! 
and direct Cd !o: , 

Lakeland If en papers 

PO Box 3S8 

30 B. Whitney et. 

Orayalaka.a C0030-O3Cfl 



RECYCLE 



i ' ■■:-.-.■- 



t 






Computer 
A Job FaJri 



iog your resumel 



Exhibits! Seminars! 
Workshops! 



The Holiday Season Is 
Just Around The Corner 



Lake County Fairgrounds • 847-662-0811 

Rl. 120/Bolvldcro Bd. A Rt. 4S • A Milos West of 294 • Grayslako 



■ { * tr.JJ._i \ U i IV*/////"^* *DMJSSI0N«0Rl5WJHCWP0N^H£pOOR J 



r^lMSA 

Illinois M.i thematics nnd Science AciidL-my 

Conic learn... about a special place for Illinois 
tct'ns talented in mathematics and science 



Monday, November 23, 1998 

Magee Middle School 

7:00 P.M. 

500 North Cedar Lake Road 

Round Lake, IL 

...we're more than you think! 



We offer the right mix~. 



Reel 




aM'w 






Let our qualifier 

''Classified Chef s" cook 
up an ad for you. 

Call (847)223-8161 
today! 






klLakeland MALL DIRECTORY ffi 





l£*§f 



<% 



Go!f RiL al Rome St Sibaurabuiq. IL 



Old Orchard Center 

34 Old Orchard Rd. 
Skokie, IL. 
(847) 674-7070 




Woodfield Mall 

Golf Rd at Route 53 
Schaumburg.lL 
(847) 330-1 537 



Visit Sauta 

al your 

favorite 

malK 



'mw$t 



A WILD PLACE TO SHOP U EAT 

GURNEE MILLS, 

GURNEE, IL. 

C847J 85S-7SOO 




4 

4 



*&jcwm!m#S!9tiA 



Hawthorn 
Shopping Center 

1 22 Hawthorn Center 
Vernon Hills, IL. 
(847) 362-2600 



11/27 
9:30-10 



11/28 
9:30-10 



Si^s8rW*2W8Wk 



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'■' • : - ' , \- ..V: : - :.-■■:■ 



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November 20, 1998 



^/.-'..'■'..■'■^ •■':■ ' V ..." i 



CLASSIFIED 



Lakeland Newspapers / C29 




To These Fine Lakeland Area Business & Services 



ATTENTION 

CLASSIFIED 

ADVERTISERS 

If you have placet) classified 
advertising wills (lie Lake- 
land Newspapers you may re- 
ceive a misleading statement 
from another firm request- 
tng payment for this advertis- 
ing- To receive proper cred- 
it to your account, all pay- 
ments for your Lakeland 
Newspapers advertising 

must be made ns invoiced 
ond directed to: 

Lakeland Newspaper* 
PO Box 268 
30 S. Whitney St. I 

Qrayalake. IL GOO30-O30B I 






■- 1 ■ ■; 







you can be debt free In 
3 to 7 yrs. including your 
mortgage, on the money 

you are now making. 

For free information call 

(84?) 249-5652 




DON'T THROW 
AWAY THAT 
OLD LAMP V 
BRING IT TO OUR 
LAMP DOCTORS 
FOR REPAIRS. 
WARREN ELECTRIC INC. 
33261 N. HIGHWAY 45 
WiLDWOOD,EL 60030 

(847) 223-8691 



* 



* 
* 



Paintm|;^vallpapenng 
Exifelnstatf^liori 

PaperriFabHc^nyl 




.« 



(84^95-8428 



* 
* 



4 




Pointing 



rf interior & Exle.lo. Painting (f Rotled Wood Replacement 

rf Drvwall Repairs ^Aluminum Siding Painting 

tf Paper Removal rf Handyman Work 

rf We Rehnlsh Garage Doors rf We Repair Loose Aluminum Siding 

FREE ESTIMATE 

(847) 356-9282 
Jim Fay - Owner 

MY»cOTi>p*ri«nc*-Owii«fliwotr«m«ntonQa|ol^b*cquMW««t^ 




Brothers" 
Roofing Company 

Ispoclallzlng In residential & commercial roofing, 
\^^ deck repair A rellnlahlng. 

vlsfy) Lowest rato« In tho WUUwrest 
Call for FREE estimate 
847-B4B-1B30 
So Habla BmpaBol 
10«M» OFF with montlon of thl» adl 
Fully In.urod • Senior CHixonsV Discount 



Lower your ELECTRIC BILL with our ENERGY PERFORMANcTsERV.CE 

HEATWAVE (3§B 

Heating at Air Conditioning 

(847) 740-4127 

Fax (847) 546-0855 
We Service All Makes & Models 
Fully Licensed & Insured . . ^ 
All Work Guaranteed 

Wo pcce-pl All Major 
Crodlt Card* 




m 



*? 



COUPON 



PRE-SEASON SPECIAL 

I PRECISION FURNACE 
TUNE-UP 

lO*LY $39-95 

WITH THIS COUPON 




All Wired, Inc. 

847.290.9900 
Proudly Serving Lake, 
Ox* McHersy. and 
many otna* counuB*. 

Computan • Home Theater • Phones 

• Free Estimate* 

• Arwtyi Raasombty Prie*d 

• Home Theater Inatarlilion & Calibration 

• Custom Wiring and Design Service* 

• Dolby Pro-logic, Dolby Digital & THX 

• DSS & Direct Duo Installation Available 

• MATV (Antenna). CATV (CaWe TV) 

• Phone, Modem & ISDN Unas 

• Phone Systems available 

• Closed Cfrourt TV (CCT\fl 

• Home Theater Automation 

• Condense 8 to 8 Remotes la )u*t ONE 

e Computer Network Design end Installation 

• Computer Control Your Whole House 

• Whole House Speeker Systems 

e Front end Rear Projection Spedati* 
e TV Dismoution Specialty (Multiple TVs) 
e One Source (OSS. Cable Boa} To atl TVs 
e Caller ID on one or atl TVs In your house 
a Whole House Remote Control 
e Commercial Sound Systems (70 Volt) 
e Conference Rooms, Training Rooms 

• w» Clean attar our own worfc areas 

j<FtT* Check us out on the Web 
4?555*2sr wvwv.alrwiredinc.com 

Commercial • Residential • Industrial 



LANTASTIC fflWEWOOP 

™ WOt OWSEASOMtP HA*V*00P 

OAK, ASH, MAPLE, CHERRY S65.(FC] 

100% OAK S75 (FC) 
(847) 546-3613 
(8IS) 344-9522 
|-80O^O-6262j 



fat all OtcasUnt ..sJlSj^ 

•Home of OfaU* 
ittiotty ami thlvpln 
\aoaltA6U (8V7J 8B8-5762 




"Call Us For Fast Courteous Service" 

33265 N. Rte. 45 
„■ Wildwood, IL 60030 

(847) 223-4682 
RESIDENTIAL - COMMERCIAL 






' "'•'.'• -' ; 



I 



C30 / Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIED 



November 20, 1998 



Lakeland Newspapers is your 




To These Fine Lakeland Area Business & Services 



To Place 
Your Ad Here 

Call 
847-223-8161 




1.7 ■ 
l 



Make Online! 

www.lake-online.com 

Lake County's Hoi Spot on the WWW! 

Your All Inclusive Guide lo 

Lake County and the Internet I 



mttl • 



Internet Studio 
www.theiitudio.com 

Just tbo Facts. . . 

FACT: Sales Online 1997 *21.8 Billion 
FACT; 12,000,000 Get Online In 199B 
FACT First year Web Site ROI 245V, 

■Core 5" Starter Web Sites 
$795 00 Including Training 

Don't ignore the facts. 



" Business la Elko rowing n 

boat upstream. You havo no 

choice but to go ahead or you 

will go back. » 



847-395-9115 

391 lib Sheet Downtown Anlioch 



T. LAZZARETTO 

CON STRU CTION 

OFFERS: 

•General Contracting 

* Interior Trim • Remodeling 

• Siding, Soint, Faicln •Additions 
• Ban ement Finishing 
• Oecke/Screen Porches 
. 'Window Replacement 

* • DrywuD O Painting «, 

Ji{ Quautt Work ri^S^l 

Guaranteed!.'! | • r *j J 

Wi Call C847) aj7-0*77 
Aik for Tony 
Fully Injured 



"affordable 

HOME REPAIRS 



HANDYMAN SERVICE 



Save money by using America s 

largest handyman service 

insuri-tJ. bonded, gunrantoed 



(847)726-1061 




OFFICES IN 30 STATES 



Drlinr.ih VV. An/i'lt, C 1'A c^3 

I >H|Mrfjlp anit Hiil" "Full U" jim| \i i ■.■**hIm>i 
M-HT' If./IUlHl IH'I. S-^rh IP M rrr» line 

Ui *r- up; ntLK J lil-rinillf l|km>» <J'i»*fl 

yiih'i itf.i 1 -\-t 11I V\ !m' V > •■' vii^ I mi« *«i»ik.tr>i| 

U'-m *WI '», '.iSlvjs IV! ■mI>1,mIi %k IiJJi iIIV, 
. ,sii (J . u%. rH4.lt /(»< ■.iIApI"' H MA^il l-'Hi I,. 1. 



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• Ik, •iLLMf>»>< - • 

• |'tt»--1t U W*- ' 

*|aVVTd 1*1 tiki*'** ... 

•\ia In ^i-»f *» ■ - (.,.;» 

*I"ih |ns.ii*ii><<^ >iP ■ <■ .t. mm ■■*■ 

♦ t'ui^m.i.s ..I r ««irffW •>* tit 

* \l I 411 -.l|**l 4 U4l*(4 *<ll ptpil 4 



TREE £ STUMP 
REMOVAL 



I- 



Land Clearing •*.;;- 

Wholesnle Seasoned 
Hardwood 

Nordstrom 
Tree Experts Co. 

[fully Insu'ertl 

IM71 526-08SB 






CREATIVE EXTERIOR CONCEPTS. INC. 



<5~ Save 10% Up to $500 T5T 



Siding 

Vinyl Windows 
Bays & Bows 
Patio Doors 




• Roofing 

• Soffit & Fascia 

• Gutters 

• Doors 



Licensed, Insured and Bonded 



(847) 726-1060 



GROUND UP CONSTRUCTION 



INSURED SNOWPLOWING 



AND SALTING 



COMMERCIAL - RESIDENTIAL - INDUSTRIAL 

24 HOURS A DAY - 7 DAYS A WEEK 

CALL NOW FOR QUOTE • ACCOUNTS AVAILABLE 



CALL NOW FOR 
BEST RATES! 



10% OFF WITH THIS AD 



MOBIL: (847) 514-9770 
OFFICE: (847) 548-9261 



GROUND UP CONSTRUCTION 

"C-etHpUts. "Building atti 7£e*Ht>bellng ^-tom ^T/te tffcuni Up" 
CARPENTER / GENERAL CONTRACTOR 

LICENSED • BONDED • INSURED • RELIABLE • QUALITY CRAFTSMANSHIP 



SPECIAL ON ROOFS & BASEMENTS NOW! 
m All Work Guaranteed ~ 



imoiauiHD A 

Willi llll TJRTl 



FRAISER HAMLIN, 3RD GENERATION CONTRACTOR 

DUS1NE33 UUllEAU *• 

MOBIL: 647-51 4-9770 - OFFICE: 847-548-9251 • PAGER 708-701 -BUILD 



CREATIVE COMMUNICATION 

YOUR COMMUNICATION 
EXPERTS 

■ TV & CABLE JACK INSTALLATION 

• HOME THEATER SYSTEM INSTALLATION 

• CLOSED CIRCUIT TV (CCTV) 

• CUSTOM WIRING 

■ TV. VCR. PHONE. SATELLITE HOOKUP 

15%Off WithThlsAd 
(847) 973-9466 ' 




' nEsiQENTUL*coiaiEHCWL*ntiUBTnuL 



Llconsod 

Insured 

FREE 

Esllmatos 



'iSIDlNGfi^RIM 
• SEAMLESS GUTTERS , 

i Windows' VbQbRs> • 

;ipECKS*AWNINGS 
Repair ; &. Insurance Work 

||S^^(847)*438-6634 os 
(847J;550r9536 ; 



Quality 

Craftsmanship 

Quarantoed 




lyprva * GrapNcs 



If you have 
an image to uphold... 

Let CSP design your image. 

CSP can design an image that 
will make an impression. 

•Logo Design 9 Brochures* Fliers 9 Inserts 

• fids 9 Business Cards 

9 find More 

Call: (847) 244-6966 
or e-mail: csp63@megsinet.net 



C&p ■Itxfrsnlts 



\ 



iABLEDOXES 



WHY RENT 

OWN YOUR ()\VN 



\l\,|(li( IIUNMIS 



1-888-800-8078 

lAwotwIrriplylngDHnrfM^ 




fer. FREE DELIVERY 

SEASONED 2 YEARS 

Mixed Hardwoods $73 EC. 

Oak SH5 FC. 

Clit-rn'. Birch & Hickory $94 EC 

Separated $105 EC 

DISCOUNT ON 2 OR MORE 

CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED 

STACKING AVAILABLE 



The Bodies 
Love Coifcclion" 



QUAUTV 

DRINKING 

WATER 

Hugged by R.O.* 

Kissed by U.V.* And 

Caressed By A.C * 

Bottled and 

Distributed By 

The 

I Ecowater 

Store 

'Hu'iwm of. 'JLA'Ji. 
LntexfiiLu.\\, 3nc 

1-800-397-1480 

Reverse Osmosis, Ultra Violet. 
Aclivated Carbon 



DECKS PLUS 

• CONSTRUCTION 

• GENERAL CARPENTRY 

• Custom Decks 

•Porches 'Room Additions . 
•Basement Remodeling 
•Bathrooms - Kitchens 
•Custom Carpentry 
•Improvements ic Repairs! 

INSURED O BONDED 
FREE ESTIMATES 

(414) 889-844* 

Pfc** Call (. jry Knliau 





V 



-HtfftnetneyafJif 

llir hutnlic uppnmi h tt> (jrnW 'trriffVi 

STOP SMOKING ■ LOSE WEIGHT 

Stop irrtitiuiHil fran - managr \lrt\* ■ 

fttrm Miurliff 

FREE CONSULTATION 

llir > me time tl\trap\ that work\ 

f AH lilt. ( ENTER lOR UAttn CON I KOI. 

t:s NWBERRY AVI. «m A 

URERTYVtlik. II. 

aj7 mwi 

DAVID I. WOUt i III MttMrr Ihpn.ilnt 



Rtpmodlif Wot ria Ufc IrariKt Cwojaij 



Free Estimates • Froo Computer Design 



IfpSiB. Cmk 

|t^: REMODEUNG . I 

v boih/kltchon,ba5omont,"garafl0;;l 



*^>;!vv-'fnilde,ouulda^^'*V4i 



CARPENtCR WORK ijM 
(WALLPAPER ft TILES i >' 

g^:"; Fully Insured r 7 kc£*M 
liljliQuaJlly hi Low Cost! Cnll iw^iV I 
'"Mm. 847-191-06^10™' 

iWOt.847-31B-889*:^ 



Froo Estimates • Froo Computor Design 



COLOR COPIES 

AT DISCOUNT PRICES 

LOW MINIMUMS 
'PICK UP/DELIVERY AVAILABLE 
■PUT YOUR PHOTOS ON YOUR FLIERS 
S BIRTHDAY INVITATIONS 
■BW ALSO AVAILABLE 

IK ENTERPRISES 
B47-721 6004 i,.. 
B47-638 6003 
email IKPRIS ESQAOL COM 



( ,i\h tt» 

• Altjinuuini Offa 

• All Oilu;r St r.icj Mct.ils 

imtustn.d r\tunirit<> Wvlumw 

Chicago Surplus 

11304 280th Avenue 

Trevor, Wl 

locolion liovoi. Wl I rrulo wosl of 83 » C 1uin 
NoitH on 359th SI vooi lo loll I LHoctl 

Mon.-Frl. 9:00am - 5pm 
Saturday 9:00am - 3pm 

closed 12 ■ I tor lunch 

(414) 442-2517 



raono Problem' 




You'll never get stuck with us! 



We offer 24-hour: 

• SnowplowinB 

• Suiting & Sanding 

• Snow removal 



• Sidewalk shoveling 

■ Louder and dumptruck 
'services 

• Bulk salt & sand delivery 



Small & large fat contracts Call for a free estimate} 

Lake County Snow plowing & Salting 
847-362-9400 • Fax 847-362-9435 



I 






i ; ■■.■■■'.■ 



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November 20, 1998] 



.■■.'■'■■ ; : ; v ".■.;' ■ 



COUNTY 



Tiikela^Newspapers / CfM 



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_.B^BHMBMBipB|^ ,. ......... 

IGURNEE FlMWnJRE'S GREAT TTHANKSGMN6 l|6 

NO 



• 



. . .Homemakers' "Horn <£g&^ .- 
Down Go Dinette & Dining. Room Prices. 

Justin Time Fpr Thanksgiving; 



l^RWD INS MONTHS WITH 
'APPROVED CREDIT 



Ira pg LAVAWAY » LOW PRJCisTiJ PjgOglgl 

^Vtoii owe Ittoyourself, your Werandyj^ 
budoettoahop at Cumee Discount Furniture 



: 



■;•■■::■• >-"■■■-:■':'.. 



CMNaCABWIT 



fa?'" 1 * "''TX? 



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SjfwMWMdi*"' 



ko;u 

m* MwtrwflM (Wwfcj sum ** 

tNnr «■■*•* "* «*•" •*"? ■*• 

tMi Iff rttMt «* • *«W g(«t 

bfpfattfbiMtfH. .;■-■■■. - -■_. 
AtMnMitohWickldMfiythlDi 
. fcMUml ekibt mlablt it WMO M. 



:HAn/RAlor 
DARK PIHB FINISH 



DINETTE aa-g^,. 

$ 233 

5 PC. SET 



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(KJJillitefcfcS ■ . 
fraSitttatfffMtu. 



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Tim «* Mf mm * **£* «£■ 
?BMi«iM. »tt«rtfc 0m« to* 



PROOM 



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i 



5? 



BRASS TRIM 

Black • White * Hickory • Walnut 



PRICED TO 

SELL 



FROM 

88 



Mi 



AVAILABLE IN 
•Black • Hickory 

• White 
• Walnut Finishes 



J 



■'... 



I 



» 1 • i 



3 PC LIVING ROOM SIT 

Sofa, Loveseat & Chair 



ULTRA MODERN iB 
SOFA, LOVESEAT & CHAIR 

In Black or Ivory Vinyl. 
ra All three pieces 
for only. 



ATTACHED PILLOW BACK 

Sofa, Loveseat, Chair w/Wood Trim 



•>■ i 



SOFA BY DAY -BED BY NIGHT 

■"~" ; ' ~ eompiw*" 
low*, c 

I1AA95 



jack knit* sofa bod with •tonga , eompart- 
mnl Ttndornutti forblonkot., pillow., otc. 



■<& 



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1 



Deeper sofa sale 

TWIN prices staptt at $222'.. 
FULL SIZE PRICES START AT $279"* 

QUEEN 
SLEEPERS 
AT $299 w 



OCCASIONAL 
TABLES 

3 Ploce Sots From 



6-DRAWER 
DRESSER 



CARPET 
REMNANTS 

Now Only 

1/2 Price 



DAYBEDS 

White or Bitch Malml 
With Link Spring 
Starting at 



5-DRAWER 
CHESTS 



4-DRAWER 
CHESTS 



'IM1 



0*Mm4| 

hrUtk 



'IHIi 



* 



m£& 



gggg£*. 



(&& 



5 YEAR 



OPEN DAILY 

1 0am-8pm 

SATURDAY 

1 0am-6pm 

SUNDAY 



PLENTY OF jr*/i 
\FREE PARKING 



«». 



■ 



3535 WEST GRAND ON RT. 132 



©©" '•% 



1 lam-Sri mm. f M -» ** Rm "" tt Gun " ?e *&. m -S—^l 



847-623^060 



2BUU«nSC0IMrQf| 

i FUBNmms /J 



15 YEAR 



PVHf 



SeHablaEspano^ .■■■ , 
RepresenfanteHJspano ■ 
JLosSabatfosy 
Domfngos !l 



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.^4i£i ■■^^^V**^*^'*^* 3 '*^ 




On Rollins Road between Route 83 and Cedar Lake Road, Round Lake Beach, Illinois 




18 Wall To Wall Screens • 3,900 Seats 




with retractable cupholder armrests 



Gourmet Cafe 

erring hot drinks & baked goods 

Large Concession Stand • Customer Service Counter 
Credit Card Sales Accepted at Box Office 
DTS, SDDS & Dolby Digital Sound 
Equipped for the Hearing 
2 Day Advanced Ticket Sales 




RUSHHOUR(RG-13) 12:25-2:50 7:35-9:55 

BRIDE OF CHUCKYp) 2:30-4:50 10:20 

SOMETHING ABOUT MARY (R) 10:05 

* ENEMY OF THE STATE (R) 

* B ™ - 12:50-1:20-3:50-4:30 6:50-7:20-9:40-10:10 

* AMERICAN HISTORY X (R) 1:10-4:05 7:25-10:10 
* = No Passes or Super Savers 



* THE RUGRATS MOVIE (G) 12:00-1:00-2:00-3:00- 

4:00-5:00 6:00-7:00-8:00-9:00-10:00 

• I STILL KNOW WHAT YOU DID LAST SUMMER (R) 

12:15-12:45-2:45-4:20-5:15 7:00-7:35-9:30-10:15 

JOHN CARPENTER'S VAMPIRES (R) 12:10 7:15 

WIZARD OF OZ (G) 12:40-3:10-5:25 7:50 

THE WATERBOY (PG-13) 12:30-1:25-3:00-3:30-5:05-5:35 

7:10-7:45-9:20-10:00 



ANTZ(PG) 1:00-3:00-4:55 6:55-9:15 

THE SIEGE (R) 1:15-4:10 7:00-9:35 

MEET JOE BLACK (PG-13) 12:50-2:30-4:25 7:1 5-8:00 

PRACTICAL MAGIC (PG-13) 5:10 

I'LL BE HOME FOR CHRISTMAS (PG) 

12:20-2:15-4:15 6:50-9:10 
PLEASANTVILLE (PG-13) 1:40-4:20 7:05-9:45 



^ 



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