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Full text of "Antioch News 11/28/2003"

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HOLIDAY RECIPES 

A holiday supplement of 

great family favorite recipes 

See insert 




Carmel 



FOOTBALL 
STATE TITLES 
AT STAKE v 

See special wrap,^uilS^ 
County section 




Wildcats 



LAKE COUNTY 

HIGH SCHOOL 

BOYS BASKETBALL 

MAGAZINE 

See insert 




. 






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Jft? 







By BRFN3A BALIN-BEITSCHER 



Without alive kidney 

donor in the next few 

weeks, Melissa Knigge's 

life may change forever 



"ery little slumbering goes on at a typical slum- 
ber party. Teenage girls stay up late together, 
trying on makeup, trying new hairstyles, gos- 
siping, giggling and talking about boys. Big 
deal. Happens all the time. 

"I can't do that," said Melissa Knigge. . 

At 15, she's right in the prime time of life for sleep- 
overs, first dates and the boundless energy of adoles- 
cence. But something is holding her back: her body. 

Since she was diagnosed at the age of 8, Melissa has 
been living with Type II membranoproliferative 
glomerulonephritis, a rare, chronic and progressively 
degenerative kidney disease. 

It most typically attacks children and young adults. 
Its cause is not known, but it often follows respiratory 
infections. 

"A school physical turned up blood and protein in 
Melissa's urine," said her father, Kurt. 

"In this disease, the immune system attacks the 
kidney. It's really scary," he said. "It is chronic, and it 
. keeps getting worse." 

In the past few months, Melissa has begun to seri- 
ously experience the effects of her condition, as her kid- 
neys lose their ability to strain toxins out of her body. She 
has already lost 90 percent of function in both kidneys. 

Melissa heeds a new kidney. And soon. 

According to Melissa's mother, Beth, if Melissa has 
not received a kidney transplant by February, she will - 



need to resort to having her blood cleaned through 
dialysis, a process that literally drains out blood, filters 
it, and returns it to the body. 

It is a process that simultaneously saves lives and 
steals quality of life. The most commonly used method 
of dialysis requires three sessions of about four hours 
each week, lying on a hospital couch, waiting for the 
machines to do the work the kidneys used to do. 

It is a process that could take Melissa away from a 
full schedule that includes hockey and dance lessons, 
as well as working through her sophomore year at 
Antioch Community High School. 

"The doctor said teenagers don't typically do well 
on dialysis," Beth said. 

Even now, as Melissa's kidneys struggle to handle 
ordinary function, there is a toll to pay. 

"I have to take naps," she said. "I get tired easily," * 
Even the minimal demands of an alt-night pajama 
party are now more than Melissa can handle. 

There is other unpleasantness, too,> 

"I hate needles," said the slight, pale teenager, 
Nevertheless, she endures needles two or three times a 
week, receiving injections to help keep her red blood 
cell count above the level of anemia. 

High blood pressure poses yet another risk to 
Melissa's health. She must take medication to protect her 
body from hypertension caused by the kidney djsease. 

Please see COUNTDOWN I All 




By JULIE MURPHY ] e ft unlocked 
jmurphy@lakelandmedia.com , "I've said this before and I can 

"•——"— not stress it enough, but it's really 

Eighteen-year-old Scott important to keep the doors locked," 
Mitcheff and his juvenile accom- Somerville said." "Also, things like 
plice, both of Trevor, Wis., weren't change on the dashboard, sunglass- 
able to elude Antioch police or get es, cases that obviously hold CDs 
away with $500 of loot pilfered from and other things like that lure these 



unlocked cars in parking 

lots bordering the rail- 
road tracks. 

Reportedly, the mid- 
, night shift saw the two 

acting suspiciously and 

carrying a knapsack that 

police said "appeared to 

be heavy" r in the early 

morning hours of Nov. 20 

near Route 83 and North 

Avenue. Police caught up 

with and arrested the 

juvenile' at' about 3:30 

a.m., and Mitcheff was lateryidehti- 

fied and arrested. * ."• 

Det. Sgt. Craig Somervil]e said, 

"The -two walked die tracks down 
from Wisconsin and would move off 
a couple of blocks, mosdy to park- 
ing lots of apartment buildings, 
After they got what they could, 
they'd head further south down the 
tracks, using them for sale passage." 




Mitcheff 



guys to your car. If you 
have to leave something 
valuable inside, put it in 
the trunk." 

He added that it 
is important for individ- 
uals to notify police if a 
car has been tampered 
with, even if nothing has 
been stolen. 

"Sometimes 
we're, working' on a pat- 
tern of similar cases and 
that/.mformation can 
help us," SomerviJIe said. "Call the 
emergency number if you see 
someone suspicious and don't con- 
front them, but if you can tell some- 
one has been in the glove box, then 
that's when you should call us (on 
the non-emergency line)." 

The juvenile was turned oi'er to 
the Depke Juvenile Center in 
Vernon Hills. 

Mitcheff was remanded to the 




Somerville said none of the cars 
required forced entry, as the pair Lake County Jail, as he had an out- 
would hit the parking lot checking standing warrant for his arrest for 
door handles for those, that had felony escape. Somerville said 
been left Mitcheff had 

unlocked. He said been arrested 

that within a mat- '...things like cliange on before for burgla- 
ter of a couple the dashboard, sunglasses, ry to motor vehi 
3 cases that obviously hold 
CDs and other things like 
that lure these guys to 
your can* 



been burglarized. 

Police recov- 
ered money, jew- 
elry, CDs and CD 
players, sunglass- 
es, jewelry and 
cigarettes. 

In addition to 



Craig Somerville 



cle and had 
escaped from a 
work-release pro- 
gram. 

Mitcheff and the 
juvenile are being 
charged with bur- 
glary to a motor 
vehicle and pos- 



the 50 cars the pair hit that night, session of burglary tools, class 2 and 
Somerville said he believed class 4 felonies, respectively. 
Mitcheff and his accomplice had Mitcheff is being held for these 
come into Antioch and burglarized offenses on a $30,000 bond pending 
cars in the same manner on more his Dec. 1 court date, 
than one occasion. Somerville said Somerville cautioned, "With the 
team effort between the midnight onset of the holiday season, it's par- 
shift officers and detectives led to ticularly important to keep the car 



the arrests. 

Somerville said that it in his 12 
years on the job, 90 percent or 
more of cars that have been report- 
ed burglarized had had the doors 



doors locked and to remove items of 
value from the car." 

The non-emergency number of 
the Antioch Police Department is 
847-395-8585. 



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November 28, 2003 



COMMUNITY 



Lakeland Newspapers/ A3 



y 175 corridor plan public hearin 




By JUUE MURPHY; 
jmurphy@lakelandmedia.com 

Antioch has approved the corri- 
dor plan for the eastern stretch of 
Route 173 and is taking measures to 
have it incorporated into the 
Comprehensive Plan. 

With that, the' combined -plan- 
ning and zoning board has sched- 
. uleda formal hearing on Wednesday, 
Dec. 3 at 7:30 p.m. to discuss amend- 
ments to the Comprehensive Plan 



based on the results of the study. The 
formal public hearing is a necessary 
step to amending the 
Comprehensive Plan. The proposed 
Comprehensive Plan amendment is 
available for review at the Antioch 
Public Library in . the reference 
department. 

Bob Silhan, director of planning, 
zoning and building for the village said 
he felt the plan would allow for "quali- 
ty, attractive, well-planned growth." 
Several times at previous meetings he 



noted that the Comprehensive Plan is. 

"You're missing the whole point 
if you use the Comprehensive Plan as 
a pre-zoning zoning map," he said. 

Attention was paid to maintain 
the visual integrity of the area's natu- 
ral amenities and to avoid "seas-of 
asphalt." Language has I been 
strengthened in terms of buffer 
requirements to both environmen- 
tally sensitive areas and residential 
properties. 



Silhan said amending the com- 
prehensive plan, zoning ordinances 
and subdivision regulations, would 
be necessary for the village to ensure 
the integrity of the plan holds 
together. 

Previously, village attorney Bob 
Long recommended taking caution 
in doing this. "We want to make sure 
the ordinances would be enforce- 
able," he said. "It doesn't make sense 
to put ordinances in place that will 
fall apart in a couple of years." 



Silhan suggested an "overlay 
area" might be appropriate to 
address concerns that only pertain 
to the east Route 173 corridor and 
not Other areas of the village. 

Long said he felt the plan was 
"do-able" from a legal standpoint. 
"This sets the standard for how 
things can be done," he said. 
"Antioch can grow in a way that 
doesn't constrain property owner's 
and doesn't put undue burden on 
the tax base." 




^High-schoolers learn 
the ropes...ladders and 
hoses...of fire fighting 




Bruce Ahlquist, John Ruffin and Mayor Taso Maravelas, all members of the Lions Club, prepare 
turkey baskets for distribution: The Lions Club has purchased and distributed turkey baskets at 
•Thanksgiving and Christmas for about 40 years. 




By JULIE MURPHY 
jmurphy@lakelandmedia.com 

. For about 40 years, the Lions 
Club has used some of the money it 
raises- throughout the year to pur- 
chase and distribute all the makings 
of a great holiday meal at both 
Thanksgiving and Christmas. 

"The. main concern is that the 
children have a good holiday," said 
Rich Kufalk, who chairs the Lions 
Club's committee in charge of the 
turkey baskets. 

The assembly and, delivery reg- 
ularly takes place out of the Antioch 
Rescue Squad as many of the Lions 
Club Members either are or have 
been involved • with the rescue 
squad. 



"We like to be able to help," 
Kufalk said. "We include things like 
cookies and apples and other fruit 
for the children, but the baskets also 
include a turkey, potatoes, eggs and 
bread and butter." 

Kufalk added that it's typical of 
the rescue squad and its members 
to help out when needed with dis- 
cretion. "We keep our mouths 
quiet," he said. "That's what the res- 
cue squad does. We take care of 
people and it doesn't matter who 
they are or what their circum- 
stances." 

The club is distributing about 
60 baskets for this Thanksgiving. 
Kufalk said it might go higher for 
the Christmas distribution. 

He said the club keeps things 



straight by coordinating its efforts 
with those of the township, the 
Rotary Club and local churches. - 

"We need to make sure that 
everyone. is taken care of over the 
holidays and we do this by working 
together," Kufalk said. 

Volunteers for this 

Thanksgiving's assembly and distri- 
bution include Kufalk and his 
grandson Hunter Moseley, co-chair 
Dennis Volling, John Lucas, John 
Young, Michaels Semans, Michael 
Markasovic, Mayor Taso Maravelas, 
John Ruffin and Bruce Ahlquist. 

"We always have enough help 
to get the baskets put together and 
delivered," Kufalk said. "We live in 
the kind of town where people just 
help out like that." 



By JULIE MURPHY 
jmurphy@lakelandmedia.com 

Ever wonder what it would be like to 
actually fight a fire? 

A select group of juniors and sen- 
iors from the Antioch Community 
High School had a chance to find out. 
The Antioch Fire Department showed 
the students the ropes (not to mention 
the ladders and hoses) as part of 
Career Shadowing Day sponsored by 
the Antioch Rotary Club and the high 
school. 

The fire department participates 
in Career Shadowing Day every year. 
Chief Dennis Volling said, "It is not 
often that students get the.opportuni- 
ty to explore a career. I am glad that we 
can provide this program each year." 

Though the group who elected to 
participate this year was smaller than 
years past, fire department officials 
said it was one of the most successful 
days with "no hitches and no glitches" 
in the simulations. 

"It's part of my job to explain all 
the schooling that we as firefighters go 
through and to teach the students 
some of the basic skills," said Capt. Jim 
Cook, an assistant training instructor 
with the department. 

Additionally the students are 
taught about the fire fighting gear and 
equipment necessary to battle a blaze 
and the extreme heat it can create. 
"The air pack is one of the most 
important pieces of equipment a fire- 
fighter uses on the job," Cook added. 

Students were'fitted for gear and 
shown how to put on and take offboth 
the clothing and the air packs. From 
there, each was paired with a member 
of the fire department as mentor. 

In addition to learning how to 
breathe with an air pack, students 
learned how firefighters search build- 
ings for victims, remove smoke from a 



house, as well as how different hose 
lines are used to fight a fire. 

After the morning training session, 
students assist firefighters as they 
respond to a "call" at the fire depart- 
ment's training tower. 

"It's set up inside to resemble a liv- 
ing room on the first floor and a bed- 
room on the second floor," said Lt. 
Chris Lienhardt, director of public 
education. "They will have to make 
their way into the building, search for 
victims, locate where the smoke is 
coming from and extinguish the mate- 
rials causing the smoke. This scenario 
requires the students to work together 
and apply skills they learned.earlier in 
the day." 

Lienhardt said the rainy weather 
didn't dampen the spirits or the team- 
work of the students. ' 

"It was really a good day," he said. 
"I'm always happy to see there is inter- 
est in the fire department and am 
happy if. there is a large group, but in 
some ways it was really nice with a 
small group like this." 

Community band 
seeks members 

Lakes Area Community Band, a 
40-member band comprised of 
musicians from Lake, McHenry & 
Kenosha counties, is currently 
seeking musicians high school age 
and older in all sections. Practices 
take place on Monday evenings 
from 7-9 p.m. in the Antioch 
Community High School Wand 
room. 

New members are welcome. 
No auditions are required. For 
more information, call Debbie 
Davis at 847-395-0272. 




INDEX 



Classified. B13 Heallhwatch 86 Movies LL8 

County ....,...,..,.. Bl Crossword,.. ...,.,,B8, Obituaries B12 

LullUIICll HHMtlt»lilill!4»i DH Lui\wlllv JjllMtllllllilltM* L L JL VJJvl W'lMHlillttlHtllltlHItClv 

GET CONNECTED-Look for us on the Internet at WWW.LAKELANDMEDIA.COM 



Stay safe over the holidays 



Antioch News 

Vol. 117 No. 48 A Lakeland Newspaper Founded 1886 



(USPS 027-080) ed-lcialOriice: 

30 South Whitney St., Grayslake, IL 60030 
847-223-8161 



Member oi Illinois Press Assoc. 

Look for us on the Internet at 
WWW.LAKELANDMEDIA.COM 

Olfice ot Publication: 30 South Whitney Si . Graysiaka. IL 60030. Prune 8472238101. 

Published weokly, periodical mail postage paid at Graysiake, IL 50030 

Home Delivery Hjios $24.50 per year in Lake, Cook. Kenosha and McHenry Counties; 

elsewhere $40.00 per year by mail paid in advance. 

;' Postmaster: Send atwiuss changes to Antioch Nows. 30 Souih Whimsy Street, P.O. Bon 268. Grayslake, Illinois 60030. 



M.R. SCHROEDER 

FoundeM 904-1986 
DAVID T. SHERMAN 

Vice President, Sales and Marketing 

JOANNE CHASE ROBERT J. SCHROEDER 

Ovulation Manager Executive Vice President. GM 

MARC JENKINS 

Managing Editor 

Contact u$ by 8-maiL 
Classified Advertising: cia3s@lakelarvjmedia.e0m Display Advertising: ads@lakelandniedia.com 

News/Press Releases: edil@lakelandmedia.com Circulation: circ@lakelandmedia.com 



WILLIAM H. SCHROEDER 

Publisher 

CHRIS MONIES 

Accounting Manager 

ROB BACKUS 

Spotts Editor 

GINA GOTTSCHALK 

Ad Services Supervisor 



Fire Chief Dennis Volling 
wants to ensure that every- 
one in our town is safe and 
has provided some valuable 
safety tips to be mindful of over the 
holiday season. 

Keep family and overnight 
guests safe by having a working 
smoke detector on every level of the 
house, in every bedroom, and in the 
halls adjacent to the bedrooms. Test 
smoke detectors monthly and 
replace batteries at least twice a 
year, 

Let overnight guests know 
where the designated meeting place 
is as well as the fire escape plan that 
has been established in the event of 
an emergency. 

Have a fire extinguisher avail- 
able not more than 10 feet from (he 
stove, on the exit side of the room. A 
two and one- half pound class ABC 
multi-purpose dry chemical extin-, 
guisher is recommended. Be famil- 



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OUR 
TOWN 

Julie Murphy 



iar with its use. 

Keep the kitchen off-limits to 
young children and adults who are 
not helping with food preparations 
to lessen the possibility of kitchen 
mishaps. 

When cooking avoid wearing 
clothing with loose sleeves or dan- 
gling jewelry. The clothing can catch 
on fire and the jewelry can catch on 
pot handles, causing spills and 
burns. 

Cook on the back burners when 
possible and turn pot handles in so 
they don't extend over the edge of 



the stove. 

Never leave cooking unattend- 
ed. If necessary, have someone else 
watch what is being cooked. 

Keep decorations away from 
direct heat sources. 

Never leave candles unattend- 
ed. Additionally, make sure they are 
up'and away so children aren't 
tempted to play with them. 

If smoking is allowed inside, 
provide guests with large, deep ash- 
trays and check them frequently. 
After guests leave, check inside and 
under upholstery and in trashcans 
for cigarette butts that may be smol 
dering. 

Safe holidays equal happy holi- 
days. 



If you have interesting informa- 
tion or anecdotes to submit for "Our 
Town" call staff reporter Julie 
Murphy at 847-223-8161, ext. 600 or 
e-mail, moorfte@ix.netcom.com 



A4 f Lakeland Newspapers 



November 28,2003 




SCHOOL DIGEST 



AUGS announces students 
of the month 

Antioch Upper Grade School has 
announced the October Students of the 
Month. 

Teachers nominate students for either 
academic or behavioral excellence (or both). 

The following received the honor for. 

October: Megan Cole, Eric Wilt, Michelle 

McCarty, Kevin Smith, Mike Gomulka, 

Blythe Roberson, Svetlana Peykova, Megan 

Vladic, Alex Yorko, Megan Walpolek, Jenna 

Hey, Tyler Woolard, Christina Vandellen, 

Bobby Perlow, Jay Hagert, Jeanna Dudley, 

Bob Buxton, Brittany Freundt, George 

Sivalls, Justin Klaw, Damian Brown, Ariel 

Pontikes, Frank Pecoraro, Ellen Waggoner, 

Brendan Tomis, Nicole Buckholz, Megan 

Opplka, Andrew Tubek, Julie Mcllany, Matt 

Renz, TaraTybor, Ryan Fisher, Marvi Perez, 

Cody Cerbes, Lauren Olson, Greg Geddes, 

Rhea Bovee, Holly Vandevoorde, Amanda 

Marra, Brian Smith, Hans Johansen and 

Lacy Lanciloti. 

AMPS hosts plant sale 

AMPS (ACHS Music and Performance 
Sponsors) is having a poinsettia plant sale that 
runs through Dec. 2. 

The plants are 6-8 inches and red in color, 
and are being provided by Antioch Floral. 

The money raised Will help AMPS defray 
the cost of sending students to Disney World 
next June for competition. 

Those interested in purchasing a poinset- 
tia should call Sue Latino at 847-838-7785. 

AUGS schedules winter 
chorus performances 

Antioch Upper Grade School hosts it win- 
ter choir concerts on Thursday, Dec. 4. 

Sixth and seventh grade choirs will per- 
form at 7 p.m. The eighth grade choir and con- 
cert choir will follow at 8 p.m. 

'Shop and Shares' 
support AMPS 

Two "Shop and Shares" will take place at 



the Antioch Jewel to support AMPS (ACHS 
Music and Performance Sponsors). The dates 
will be Dec. 15-17 and Dec. 29-31. 

For information oh how to get a coupon to 
participate (no more difficult than any regular 
shopping trip), call Sue Latino at 847-838-7785. 

Yearbook staff 
seeks pictures 

Emmons School yearbook staff welcomes 
submitted pictures from parents, grandpar- 
ents, friends or siblings that show Emmons 
students and that would be appropriate for the 
yearbook. 

The staff asks that pictures be clear and not 
blurry. Pictures will not be returned so do not 
send anything that will be missed or for.which 
there is not a duplicate. 

. Pictures should be sent to the school via 
students or regular mail to: Yearbook Pictures, 
Emmons School, 24226 W. Beach Grove Road, 
Antioch, IL 60002. 

District 34 posts 
school calendar 

Antioch Community Consolidated District 
34 as posted the calendar for the 2003-04 
school year on its web s|fe: 
www.dist34.1ake!kl2.il.us. 

Additional information such as the 
Antioch Advantage Action Plan for problem 
solving within the district and the curricular. 
review cycle can be accessed on this site. ' 

Early childhood screening 

Antioch Community Consolidated District 
34 offers early childhood developmental 
screening. 

Parents with concerns should consider 
this/Developmental screening is a brief 
series of activities and observations 
designed to identify children who may have 
a potential problem that requires further 
assessment. 

Screening is available to children between 
the ages of 3-5. years old and who have not yet 
entered kindergarten within District 34. To 
schedule an appointment, call the special edu- 
cation office at 847-838-8422. 



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The State Bank of The Lakes announced 
the addition of two new officers. Chris Rowley 
joins the bank as assistant vice president of 
commercial lending and Kimberly McMuIIen 
as marketing officer. 

Rowley brings over 11 years of banking 
experience through various positions he has 
held in both retail and commercial aspects of 
banking. He is a member of Marketing 
Connection III, a business networking group 
in McHenry, and holds a Bachelor of Arts from 
Western Michigan University. 

"I want to work for a community bank that 
focuses on relationship banking," Rowley said. 
"I don't want to work hard developing relation- 
ships with potential clients, then direct them to 
an 800-number after we obtain their business." 

McMullen relocated from Ohio, bringing . 
more than 14 years of banking experience, 
including over eight years in bank marketing. 
She has worked as communications services 
manager for FirstMerit Bank in Akron, Ohio.: 
McMullen holds an Associate of Liberal Arts 





McMullen 



Rowley 



and . a Bachelor of Business. 
Administration/Finance from the University 
of Akron. 

"I believe in a bank's responsibility to help 
its customers achieve financial well-being," 
She said. 

State Bank of The Lakes is locally owned 
with four full-service facilities, located in 
Antioch, Lindenhurst, Grayslake and, Spring 
Grove. A fifth facility is under construction in 
McHenry. 



ROUND LAKE AREA 

CHAMBER OF COMMERCE & INDUSTRY 





Pancake 




Date:Dec. 7th 

Time: 7:30am-Noon 



- .; X r. 



• . 



Place: Round Lake High School 



Adults: $5.00 

Persons under 12 and over 62: $4.00 

Tickets available at the door 

Gifts for the first 400 children to visit Santa 

Holiday Bazaar JfflL^ 
Photos with Santa available 

You are also welcome to ; 
bring your own camera. 

Coloring Contest 

Proceeds from the Breakfast bene! 

the Chamber's Scholarshfp Fund 




■ 





A Community of Care 

Remember the bonds of friendship of your youth, the one friend that . 
you could tmst with everything? Who is that friend now? Who do you 
go to that cares? Who cares about you and your problems? Don't 
worry. There's a community in town, one that cares about you just as 
you are. Come renew the bonds of friendship, the bond of caring. 
Come visit us this Sunday Your community of care is waiting. 



Grace Chapel 

1613 Cherokee Dr 
Round Lake Beach 

Casual Worship - Bible Centered Messages 



847-691-3007 



Christmas Eve Services 
Dec 24 6:30pm 



>i 



•••• 



www.gracechapel.info 



s 



! 



Worship — Sundays 9AM 

Children's Church 

Professionally staffed nursery 

AWANA - Thursdays 6:30 PM 



Lakeshore Dr. 




Rollins Rd. 






I lil'il JmM||»M>c 



Mi.iiwtHiilMiii.il ' 






--»■* * f +if *'*-*•■ 



-"H^i*"**^^**, 



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**-*v J**-* 4 



November 28, 2003 





COMMUNITY 



POLICE BEAT 




Lakeland Newspapers/ A5 



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



ANTIOCH 



DUI 



Sandra M. Blue-Rzepka, 43, of 646 Plum 
Tree Lane, was arrested for DUI on Nov. 23 at . 
1 1:27 p.m. on Route 83 north of Beach Grove 
Road. 

An officer was dispatched to the area for a 
possible DUI with Blue-Rzepka's vehicle being 
identified as the vehicle noted. Police 
observed the car crossing the yellow center- 
line and Blue-Rzepka was pulled over. 

The officer detected" the strong odor of 
alcoholic beverage. Initially Blue-Rzepka 
cooperated and started with field sobriety 
testing, but part way through using profani- 
ties and saying she would not perform any 
more tests. 

She was arrested and issued citations for 
DUI, improper lane usage and operating an 
uninsured vehicle. Blue-Rzepka posted $300 
bond pending her Dec. 16 court date. 

'Daniel C. Irving, 27, of 25581 W. Florence ; 
Ave., was arrested for DUI on Nov. 23 at 2:33 
a.m. on Hillside north of Lake Street. 

Police observed his vehicle turn south- 
bound on Hillside from Orchard, squealing 
its tires from Orchard for about 200 feet. 

The officer detected the strong odor of 
alcoholic beverage on Irying's breath. He 
failed all field sobriety tests requested of him 
and took a portable breath test that resulted 
in .10 blood alcohol concentration. 

Irving was arrested and issued citations 
for illegal squealing and screeching of tires 
and DUI. He agreed to chemical testing that 
resulted in .082 blood alcohol concentration 
on the Breathalyzer. 

Irving was issued an additional citation 
for DUI equal to or over .08 and was released 
on personal recognizance pending his Dec. 16 
court date. 

Scott D. Bairstow, 23, of 536Waterford 
Drive, Lindenhurst, was arrested for DUI on 
Nov. 19 at 1:45 a.m. on Route 173 at McMillen. 

He was locked traveling 52 mph in a posted 
40-mph zone. Additionally, Bairstow failed to 
dim his high beams as he passed the squad car. 



When asked for drivers license, the officer 
detected the strong odor of alcoholic bever- 
, age on his breath. He failed all field sobriety 
tests requested of him and tested at .111 
blood alcohol concentration on a portable 
breath test device. 

Bairstow was arrested and issued citations 
for DUI, speeding and failure to dim high 
beams. He agreed to a Breathalyzer test that 
resulted in .108 blood alcohol concentration. 

He was released on PR pending his Dec. 9 
court date. 

LAKE VILLA 

Aggravated assault 

Chad A. Ross, 33, of 149B N. Milwaukee 
Ave., Lake Villa, was arrested by Lake Villa 
police on Nov. 15, at 5:48 p.m., while driving 
southbound on Route 83 near Route 132. 
Police were called regarding a man standing 
in the roadway. When they arrived, they 
found an unoccupied Metro in the middle of 
the road, locked, with the motor running. A 
male matching the description of the subject, 
later identified as Ross, was found engaged in 
a fight with a resident at the Deep Lake apart- 
ment complex. Ross was taken into custody. 
According to police, he was combative, yelling 
obscenities and sometimes appearing inco- 
herent. At one point, he allegedly pleaded 
with police not to kill him. He was transport- 
ed to St.Therese Hospital, where blood and 
urine samples were taken to test for the pres- 
ence of drugs or alcohol. He was admitted to 
the hospital for a psychological evaluation. . 

Charges pending may include battery 
against two police officers, battery against the 
apartment resident, aggravated assault of an 
officer, criminal damage to property, home 
invasion or trespassing and disorderly con- 
duct. 

Ross was charged with DUI and being an 
intoxicated pedestrian. He was released to the 
hospital, with a court date set for Dec. 10, at 9 
a.m., in Waukegan courtroom C-402. 




Lane, Lake Villa, was arrested by Lake Villa 
Police on Nov. 17, at 1:01 am, while driving 
eastbound on Route 132 near Waters Edge. 
She was observed driving into oncoming traf- 
fic. According to police, her speed varied from 
20-25 mph in zones of 30-40 mph. She was 
unable to complete field sobriety tests, and 
refused breath tests. She allegedly told police 
she was drinking alcohol at the bar where she 
works. 

She was charged with DUI, improper lane 
usage, driving an uninsured motor vehicle, 
and driving off the shoulder of the road. She 
was released on a $1,000 1-bond, pending an 
appearance in Waukegan courtroom C-402, 
on Dec. 17, at 9 a.m. 

Theft from construction site 

Kitchen appliances valued at about 
$2,700 were reported stolen from a Realen ; 
Homes construction site at 1203 Beverly Lane 
in Lake Villa. Sometime between Nov. 14-18, 
ah oven, dishwasher, cook top and oven hood 
fan unit were taken from the property. 
According to police reports, the house was 
left unlocked. There are no suspects. 



Burglary 



DUI 

Joy A. Schroeder,52, of 39181 Spruce 



On Nov. 16, sometime between 3 p.m. 
and midnight, items were stolen from an 
apartment at 33 W. Grand Ave., in Lake Villa. 
According to Lake Villa Police reports, a Sony 
Playstation, several Playstation games, video- 
taped movies, a duffel bag of clothing and 
$368 in cash were taken from the apartment. 
Although there appeared to be no forced 
entry through the door, the window jamb 
showed signed of damage. No arrests have 
been made. 

LINDENHURST 

DUI 

Louis M. Daquisto, 35, of 8011 Redwood 
Court, Fox Lake, was arrested by Lindenhurst 
Police on Nov. 20, at 11:50 p.m., while driving 
westbound on Grass Lake Road near Savage 
Road. He was seen driving his truck into 
oncoming traffic lanes. He failed five of five 
field sobriety tests, and a PBT yielded a result 
of .136 BAG. He refused additional breath 
tests." He was charged with driving with an 
expired registration, driving with an expired 




license, improper lane usage, illegal transport 
of alcohol and DUI. He was released on a 
$3,000 1-bond, pending an appearance in 
Waukegan courtroom C-402, on Dec. 16, at 9 
a.m. 



Resisting an officer 



Ivan K. Andonov, 39, of 61 10 23rd Ave., 
Kenosha, Wis., was confronted by 
Lindenhurst Police on Nov. 22, at 2:00 a.m., in 
the parking lot of the Lindenhurst Park 
District, at 2200 E. Grass Lake Road. Police 
found him sleeping in his car in the parking 
lot. When told the park was closed, he refused 
to leave the premises, insisting he had a right 
to be "on public property." He was informed 
the park district is private property, with post- 
ed hours, but he continued to refuse to leave. 
He was charged with refusing to leave the 
park after closing and resisting a police offi- 
cer. He was served a notice to appear and was 
released on a $75 1-bond, pending an appear- 
ance in Grayslake Branch III court, on Jan. 7, 
at 10:30 a.m. 

Grinch stolen before Christmas 

A resident of the 1800 block of Hazelwood 
reported to Lindenhurst Police that sometime 
between 1:30 p.m. on Nov. 21 and .8 a.m. on 
Nov. 22, an eight-foot-tall inflatable figure of 
the Grinch, valued at $68, was stolen from his 
lawn. A neighbor told police that a teenage 
male was seen the previous night in front of 
the house, approaching the figure. There are 
no identified suspects. 




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A6 / Lakeland Newspapers 



COMMUNITY 



November 28, 2003 



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SPECIAL EVENT 

^Davenport's of Milwaukee 
presents Karen Mason/ LL5 



MOVIE REVIEW 

■In America' & Timeline' reviews by 
George & Pam Singleton / LL8 





November 28-December 4, 2003 



you as 
riing peVfoi 

Cenler for.the Pe 

ror'ifself among local venlM^lw^ging|;lf| 

increasingly high-profile acts^B 

This spring you'll find the le^e[icl^!jC^in;3| ; 
Brothers and popular. country music^m&fl^y:^ 
Matted for starters. ""^Ifff 

.With tickets from $1 5-37 and free parking^ 
music lovers can get the big city, experience at cr* 
fraction of the price— and without the drive. 

Director Gwethalyn Bronner is excited about 
the quality of this year's lineup. 

:*We have a very strong music.audience, so 
it's heavily music this year," Bronner said, -i 
\ : Other seasons have focused on dance and 
theatre as well. But Svhatever. the genrej it is the 
program's goal is to expose people to a diverse 
array of artists. 

Coming this spring are jazz trumpeter 
"Mdyndrd Ferguson; traditional Irish music group 
^Altap and various country and folk artists. This 
^folliJhe limber. Cwifer- hosted Soi Y Canto (Afro- 
latin)/ the Chicago Klezmer Ensemble (Eastern 
"uropedn Jewish Folk) and blues legend Koko 

31 ■ -. _•-■<. V;.' .-. 

The pr^'ram's goal to "serve.as a cultural " 
resource center for Lake County by programming 
;a variety of artists and cultural events," Bronner 
said. 




• ®i^vbnjnary!apafsjs not to sell out,* she 
added. ■ ■^sss^kSs^w* • 

Bronn^^^te^M group ? > 
that "help us expdTO^I^{OTCwleacje oPoirier cul : 
tures and different perlo^qncestyles.'' ; 

But she admits, "I trj^ro^j^three orifour big 
names that I hope will sell ouf!^i 

This certainty isn't the first seasqn.ClC 



KATHY MATTEA 
Grammy winning songwriter and 
singer 



n a time when most country artists draw 
on pop and rock styles to enliven their 
music, Kathy Mattea looks to different 
traditions: folk, bluegrass, gospel and 
Celtic music. She has sold over seven if 
million records, charted 20 Top 10 
songs and garnered two Grammy 
awards and three Country Music 
Awards, including two awards for Best 
Female Vocalist This is the concert 
you'll remember all summer. 



Please see CL.fr/ IL3: 




FOUR BITCHIN' BABES 

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expejTleofce 





BIG BOP NOUVEAU BAND 

With opening art: CLC Jazz 
Ensemble directed by Bruce Mack 

Mayharid Ferguson is internationally respected as 
one i of the greatest trumpet players in the world. A 
jazz legend known all over ^tiie.worid, this energetic* 

powerhouse alwayscreates a fresh sound by 
.^.'.btendt^tef^Vjas'i fonk and cbritempbrary 
music, This concert is always a Wd : out favorite. 
Opening the show , 

ilbedieCLCJas; v v 

E/^mbie, directed 
; by Bruce. Mack. 



■%-. 



ALTAN 

No Irish tra- 
ditional .;. 
band in the 
last dozen 
/ears has 
had a wider 
impact on. 
audiences and music lovers throughout the . 
world than Altahi There has been an unwaver-: 
ing commitment to bringing the. beauty of, tra- 
ditional music, particularly that of the Donegal 
fiddlers and singers, to contemporary audi- 
ences in a way that brings out all Ita qualities 
and destroys none. Altan moves audiences 
the world over with music ranging from the 
most sensitive and touching old Irish songs all 
;the way to hard-hitting reels and jigs. 




LARRY GATLJN 
AND THE GATLIN BR 

Larry, Steve and Rudy Gatlin love to sing together. Over the course of a four- 
decade career that has taken the Gatlin Brothers from dusty Texas stages to 
White House performances, from Broadway to Grammy awards, to the top of 
the country music charts, there has 
been one unifying element 
music. Enjoy the songs that 
made these superstars leg- 
ends in country music. 



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November 28, 2003 



COMMUNITY 




LOCAL DIGEST 



keland Newspapers! ' A7 




Readers' theater 
audition upcoming 

For those who want to help create the hol- 
iday fun, the PM&L Theatre is holding audi- 
tions for its readers' theater production of the 
comedy "Eloise at Christmas" on Sunday, Nov.- 
30 at 7:30 p.m. at the theater located at 877 

Director Dianne Hosken, of lindenhurst, 
needs about six adults and three or four chil- 
dren (though no one under 12 years old). The 
show will be given on Dec. 14 at 2:30 p.m. 

For more information, call 847-356-8211. 

Lakes Area Community 
Band announces holiday 
concert 

The Lakes Area Community Band will have 
its annual holiday.concert on Friday, Dec. 5 at 
7:30 p.m. at the United Methodist Church, 848 
Main St., Antioch. 

, Under the direction of Steve Porch, the per- 
formance will include many Christmas favorites 
including March of the Toys, selections by Leroy 
Anderson, Irving Berlin and others. < 

The Sweet Adelines and several local guest 
musicians will make a special appearance at 
the concert. 

All are welcome; admission is free and 
refreshments will be served after the perform- 
ance. 

Come early for best seating. For more 
information call Debbie Davis at 847-395-0272. . 

Sponsorship is provided by Festival Arts of 

Library adds to adult pro- 
grams 

With the success of the past month's adult 
speaker's program, the Antioch Public Library 
District has added to the schedule. 

Come hear old-time, traditional folk, sea- 
sonal music and down-home humor as the 
Stay Tuned String Band makes a musical pres- 
entation on Saturday, Dec. 6 at 1 p.m. The 
group plays uncommon instruments such as 
the dulcimer, Autoharp and psaltery as well as 
other stringed instruments. 
§ This performance is'suitable for all ages. 



-■ Pre-registration .. is, required for the Stay, 
Tuned String Band/ and can be done over trie 
"phone by calling the library and asking for the 
reference department, 847-395-0874. 

Church announces annual 
holiday theatrical production 

Every year the Chain of Lakes Community 
Bible Church out does itself putting together a 
special holiday theatrical production. This 
year, the church is putting on a musical, "Four 
Tickets to Christmas," that is said "to return to 
that era of grace and charm of the early 1900s. 

The story address changing times versus 
the "old ways." 

Opening night is Saturday, Dec. 6 at 7 p.m. 

Additional shows will be held on Dec. 7 at 
5:30 p.m., Dec. 12-13 at 7 p.m. and Dec. 14 at 
both 3 p.m. and 5:30 p.m. A special showing is 
being held on Thursday, Dec. 11 at 7 p.m. for 
Awana members and their families. 

Individual tickets are $5 for adults and $3 
for children in advance or $7 for adults and $4 
for children at the door. Family passes, includ- 
ing children under 18 years old, are available 
for $15. 

Tickets can be purchased in advance by 
calling the church office at 847-838-0103. The 
church is located at 42 W. Grass Lake Road. 



Garden club hosts regular 
meetings through June 

Antioch Garden Club meets the first 
Monday of the month, September through 
June at 6:30 p.m. at the United Methodist 
Church at 848 Main Street, Antioch. 

Visitors and new members are welcome. 
For more information call (847) 395-1202. 

VFW offers fish fry 

Antioch VFW Post 4551 has started having 
a fish fry on Friday nights from 4-8 p.m. 

In addition to cod, perch and shrimp the 
menu offers burgers and chicken strips. 
Dinners are served with French fries or a baked 
potato, in a limited quantity, and coleslaw 
bread and butter. 

Cost varies from about $3-8, depending on 
the fish or meat. 

For more informationfcall 847-395-5393'.' r 






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Name: Lisa Marie Burch 
Home: Antioch 

Occupation: I am an 

esthetictan (skin care spe- 
cialist) at the Hair Studio in 
Antioch. 

My family/pets: My 

husband's name is Greg and 
Jackson is our son. We have 
fish as pets. ' 

I attend/graduated from: I gradual 
ed from Hanover Park College of Beauty 
Culture and have extra education in 
advanced skin care through Bio Elements. 

Community involvement: I do some 
volunteer work at the Kingdom Hall of 
Jehovah's Witness. 

What I like best about my town: 

You know everybody; it's a small town. 

Hobbies: Anything artistic like music and 
theater 

Favorite movie: "Overboard" with 
Goldie Hawn is really runny. 




Favorite album/cd: 

Choosing would be very dif- 
ficult. I like everything from 
opera to rock. 

Favorite sports team: 

I'm not particularly interest- 
ed in sports. 

Best local restaurant: 

DiMarco's 



Favorite 



home- 



cooked meal: Spicy shrimp with pasta 
and vegetables 

Person I admire most: My husband 

If I had $1 million, I would: Pay for 

therapy for my entire family 

If I had a plane ticket anywhere, 
I'd go to: Ireland 

My pet peeve is: Unruly brows 

If I had one wish, it would be: For 

everybody in the world to get along with 
one another 

My dream job would be: To expand 
what I'm already doing into movies or writing 



If you have a "Neighbor" that you would like to see profiled in this column, call 
Lakeland Newspapers at 84 7-223-81 61* 



Calendar 



GOT SOMETHING GOING ON? GIVE US A CALU 

Call 847-223-8161 or e-mail calendar@lakelandmedia.com 
A 14-day notice is requested for all items. 



Friday, November 28 

7:30-8:30 a.m., The Business Networking Group 
meets at Centre Lights Cafe next to Condell in 
Ubertyville, call Dan at 847-803-9904 during 
business hours 

Antioch Village tree lighting and parade in front of 
the village hall, Orchard and Main 

Santa's Enchanted Castle opens in downtown 
Antioch. Santa's Castle Is open every day for 
children to visit with Santa. Each child receives a 
book and crayons with their visit. Photos available 
for a fee. Open through Dec. 23 

7-9 p.m., Support group for divorced or separat- 
ed people. Child care provided at no cost. Held 
at Calvary Christian Center, 134 Monaville Rd. In 
Lake Villa. For details, call 847-356-6181 

8-10 p.m., The Human Condition group of 
Marijuana Anonymous meets every Tues. and Fri. 
at CLC in Grayslake. Room location can be 
obtained from the information desk. For more 
info., call Joe at 262-862-6244 

Saturday, November 29 

. 8 p.m.. Fri. and Sat., 2:30 p.m. on Sun., PM&L 
Theatre presents, "Scrooge" at the theatre, 877 
Main St. in Antioch. Due to demand, two matb - - 
nee shows have been added on Saturdays Nov. 
29 and Dec. 6 at 2:30 p.m. Tickets are $13 for 
adults, $10 for students thru high school age 
and seniors. Call 847-395-3055 for tickets and 
info. 

Sunday, November 30 

7:30 p.m., Auditions held for PM&L's Reader's 
Theatre next production, the comedy "Eloise at 
Christmas." Held at the theatre, 877 Main St. In 
Antioch. 6 audits and 3-4 children (not under 
age 12) needed. Show is Dec. 14. For details, 
call 847-356-8211 

Monday, December 1 

12:45 p.m., Bingo, held at The Antioch Senior 
Center, call 847-395-7120 for details 

1 p.m., Prairie Pioneers #1081, an organization 
for the study of antiques and the preservation of 
heritage, meets. Call 847-223-4001 

5:30 p.m., TOPS group meets in Lindenhurst at 
the Victory Ambulatory Surgery Center and 
Outpatient Services at 1050 Red Oak Lane on 
the first floor. Call Tina at 847-265-9364 

7 p.m., Sub-committee meetings of the Antioch 
Village Board held. Committee Meetings of the 
Whole follow at 8 p.m. in the Board Room, 
Antioch Village Hall, 874 Main St. 

7-9 p.m., Lakes Area Community Band rehearsal 
at ACHS, call 847-395-6729 

Tuesday, December 2 

6-8 p.m., Bariatric Treatment Centers (BTC) hosts 
a dance and exercise class downstairs at the 
Antioch Senior Center, 817 Holbeck Dr (behind 
the fire station). For more Info., call Karen at 
847-395-6244 



p.m., call 847-395-5393 



jjejfeffiiitl^ 6:45 p.m., Antioch VFW Bingo, doors open 4:30 



7:30 p.m., Lake County Coin Club meeting at 
Jester's Lounge, 1500 Lewis Ave. in Waukegan. 
For info., call Les at 847-662-1955 , 

7-8 p.m., Weigh to Win program held at Calvary 
Christian Center, Monaville Rd., west of Rte. 83 
in Lake Villa. Call 847-356-6181 

Wednesday, December 3 

7-8:30 p.m., A Safe Place/Lake County Crisis 
offers free support groups in Lake County for 
women who are victims of physical, emotional or 
psychological abuse. Meetings in Round Lake, 
call 847-249-4450 

6:30 p.m., TOPS Weight Loss weigh-in, 7 p.m. 
meeting at Antioch Senior Center, 817 Holbeck, 
info, at 847-395-6443 or 847-395-8143 

7 p.m., Northern Lake County Quitter's Guild 
meets at Millbum Church, comer of Rte. 45 and 
Grass Lake Rd, in Millbum. Call Madelyn at 847- 
587-4599 ,' 

Thursday, December 4 

7:15 a.m.f Business Network International (BNI) 
meets at the Hillside Restaurant in Grayslake. - 
BNI is a coalition of businesses with one person 
from each occupation. Members give each other 
referrals. Call Craig Henderson at 847-840-6464 

7 p.m., American Sewing Guild group "Running in 
Stitches meets. For location info., call Janet at 
847-265-7932 or Chris at 847-548-8223 

8-9 a.m., Network Lake County, a business net- 
working group, meets, for location, call Boyce 
Buckner at 847-838-0058 

Friday, December 5 

6:30 p.m., 14th Annual "The Spririt of Saint 
Nicholas Ball," to benefit the children served by 
Catholic Charities, held at the Chicago Hilton and 
Towers Hotel, 720 S. Michigan Ave. in Chicago. 
Dinner served at 8 p.m. Enjoy live music at the 
black tie gala. Tickets begin at $400 per person. 
Call 312-655-7907 

7:30 p.m., Lake County Camera Ctub meets at 
Gurnee Senior Citizen Center, SW comer of 
Washington St. and Almond Rd. in Gumee, call 
847-856-1583 

7:30 p.m., Holiday Concert by The Lakes Area 
Community Band held at the United Methodist 
Church, 848 Main St. (Rte. 83) in Antioch. The 
performance will include many Christmas 
favorites Including March of the Toys, selections 
by Leroy Anderson, Irving Berlin and others. Also 
appearing will be the Sweet Adelines and local 
guest musicians. All are welcome, admission is 
free and refreshments will be served after the 
performance. Come early for best seating. Call 
Debbie at 847-395-0272 

Saturday, December 6 

9 a';m.-4 p.m., Annual Festival of Arts & Crafts 
hosted by Victory Lakes with handmade crafts 
and artistic items for sale. Held at the center, 
1055 East Grand Ave. in Lindenhurst. Proceeds 
benefit the residents of Victory Lakes Care 
Center. For info., call 847-356-5900 



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A8 i Lakeland Newspapers 



COMMUNITY 



November 28, 2003 



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LETTER TO THE EDITOR 



The front-page story about the Sequoit Creek 
floodplain was very good. I attended some meet- 
ings of the Stormwater Management 
Commission over time and IVe been appalled by 
some of the reaction to its findings and proposals. 

A couple weeks ago at a meeting of the 
Sequoit Creek Watershed survey, a very vocal 
disruption took place regarding floodplain in 
spite of the speaker telling everyone several 
times that this was not a floodplain meeting! 
The survey was the entire length, of Sequoit 
Creek and its condition. And while the commis- 
sion was doing that survey, it was to forward 
that information to FEMA (Federal Emergency 
Management Agency) to keep from duplicating 
it at greater cost. 

As for the Antioch Industrial Park, can't any- 
one see that there is a dam at Anita Street that 
backs up millions of gallons of water around 
and behind the area? And there are downed 
trees and trash that plug the system. The village 
of Antioch should clean and restore the whole 
downtown creek route. When the landfill was 
put in, the Sequoit Creek was rerouted and 
made to take three right-angle turns. The 
rerouting cut through all the field tiles of what 
had been a potato field, which now has been 
deemed a wetland because the water backs up 
into the field tiles remaining. To alter the flood- 



plain worries, clean up the creek! 

The creek backs up at Anita because the 
pipes put under the street angle upward and the 
water won't flowup hill. So you have an indus- 
trial park outlined on three sides by stagnant 
water, that does not flow unless there is enough 
rain somewhere in the creek length to make the 
stream flow uphill across Anita. Go see it! 

Then the water flows under Main Street 
through an 8-foot pipe. How many towns and 
villages would give their eyeteeth for a small 
stream and bridge in the downtown area. Talk 
about ambience! There have been newspaper 
mentions of digging up Main Street as Route 83 
is rebuilt to replace utilities such as storm sew- 
ers. Why not "daylight" Sequoit Creek at that 
time, reposition the pipes under Anita to drain 
the Industrial Park and crack the dam at Hiram 
Butrick Sawmill and have a free-flowing creek. . 

Then the whole floodplain would change 
and no one would have to buy flood insurance. 
Of course, they don't have to buy flood insur- 
ance now anyway. They just can't make a claim 
after a 100-year storm (or maybe it also affects 
the sale of property). 

Sincerely, 

Douglas Ploss 
Antioch 



Spreading goodwill 

Kathleen Smith, Antioch Township clerk, and Steve Smouse, Antioch Township 
supervisor, dole out the fixings for a holiday feast for those in need within the 
township. About 40 baskets were prepared and distributed, and will be again for 
Christmas. 



IHtUIAHCI 



CHERYL SEARS 



Providing Auto, Home, 

Life, Health & 

Financial Services 




368 North Avenue • Antioch, IL 60002 
Office: (847)395-1321 



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HELP WANTED: Columnist 



The riWMnr ^iim tei t 

are looking for a new weekly columnist 
with a unique view on life in the 
Mundelein Libertyville area. Ideal 
candidate will have strong local 
contacts in schools, groups and area 
civic organizations, etc. Each column 
will be about 500 words, highlighting a 
potpourri of happenings around town. 
Are you the one who knows what 
everyone in town is up to? Then you're 
our person! Writing experience helpful, 
but a passion for a town and to tell its 
stories is an absolute must. Pay is per 
column. 





Drug-free land 

Five postcards were returned that St. Peter School students had released on bal- 
loons as part of Red Ribbon Week. It took about one week for the school to 
receive three responses from Michigan and two from Ohio. Of the five responses, 
one came from a police officer, one from grandparents whose grandchildren live 
on Loon Lake and one from the National Copper Products company that included 
a box of T-shirts, pencils and notebooks. Pictured, in the front row above are 
Austin Marsiglio, kindergarten; Justin Niebow, first grade; and Abigail Shepherd, 
first grade. Dominique Bessette, fifth grade, and Matthew Powers, first grade, are 
pictured in the back row. 




Call Lakeland Newspapers at 
(847)225-8161 



Come 
Worship With Us 

A Directory Of 
Antioch Area Churches- 



v 



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

First Church ol Christ, Scientist & Reading Rm. Rle 1 73 
and Harden, Antioch, Phone (847) 395-1196. Sunday School, 
Sunday Church Service 10:30am, Wednesday, 7:30pm. 

Beautiful Savior Evangelical Lutheran Church. Missouri 
Synod, worshiping at Antioch/Lake Villa Township Center, 1625 
Deep Lake Rd. Pastor Darafd Gruen, Phone (847) 265-2450. 
Sunday Worship at 9am, Sunday School, High School & Adult 
Bible Classes 10:30am. 

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

SL Ignatius Episcopal. 500 Depot St. Antioch Phone (847) 
395-0652. Low Mass 7:30am., High Mass 9:30am Sunday 
School & Nursery 9:30am. Rev. Vincent Eckholm, Pastor. 

Antioch Evangelical Free Church. 750 Highview Dr. Phone 
(847) 395-4117, Sunday Worship 8:15, 9:30 & 11:00am, Sunday 
School for all ages, infant thru adult, 9:30am. Children's Church 
11am. Awana, Youth, Women's Ministries, Men's Ministries, 
Growth Groups, Seniors. Senior Pastor David M. Groleau. 

SL Stephen Lutheran Church (ELCA). 1155 Hillside Ave. 
Phone (847) 395-3359. Sunday Worship, 8:00, 9:30, 10:45am. 
Rev. Roger Black, Pastor. Saturday Worship Service 5:00pm 

Christian Ufe Fellowship Assemblies of God Church. 41625 
Deep Lake Rd, Antioch. Phone (847) 395-8572. Sunday School 
(all ages) 9am., Sunday Morning Worship 10am., Children's 
Church 10am., Sunday Evening Worship 6:30pm., Wednesday 
Worship & Children's Program 7am., Tues. Women's Fellowship 
& Bible Study 9-1 1:30am. Jeff Brussaly, Pastor. 

Antioch Baptist Church. 817 Holbeck Dr., Antioch. Phone 
(847) 769-5332. Sunday Morning Worship 10:15am., Sunday 
evening Service 6:00pm., Wednesday Bible Study 7:00pm. 
Pastor Ken Foster. 



Faith Evangelical Lutheran. 1275 Main SL, 
Phone (847) 395-1660. Sunday Worship 8 & 10:30am., 
Sunday School 9:25am., Mon. Worship 7:00pm Pastors Gregory 
Hermanson & Aaron Christie. Christian Day School (847) 395-1664. 

Millburn Congregational United Church of Christ Grass 
Lake Rd. at Rte. 45. Phone (847) 356-5237. Sunday Service 
10am. Children's Program 10am. Rev. Paul R. Meltzer, Pastor. 

Antioch United Methodist Church. 848 Main SL, Antioch, 
Phone (847) 395-1259. Rev. Gary Curl, Pastor. Sunday Worship 
8 am and 10:30 a.m. Children's church and Sunday School. 
Adult Groups at 9:15 a.m. Nursery care for children through 3 
years of age from 8 to 11:30 am 

St. Peter's Church. 557 W. Lake SL, Antioch. Phone (847) 395- 
0274. Masses weekdays, 7:30am; Sunday 6:30, 8, 9:30, 11:30am 
& Saturday 5:30pm. Rev. Father Ronald H. Angfim, Pastor.' 

Chain of Lakes Community Bible Church. 23201 W. Grass 
Lake Rd., Antioch, Phone (847) 838-0103. Sunday Worship 
8:15 and 11:00. Sunday School 9:45. Children's Church 11:00. 
Youth, Women's, Awana & Small Group ministries. 

Good Shepherd Lutheran Church (Missouri Synod). 25100 W. 
Grand Ave. (Rte. 59 & 132), Lake Villa. (847) 356-5158. Sunday 
Worship 8:1 5 & 10:45am; Sunday School (3 and up) and Bible 
Study 9:30am. Christian Preschool. Rev. John Zellmer, Pastor. 

Lighthouse Church of Antioch. 554 Parkway Ave., Antioch, IL 
(847) 8384)616. Saturday Evening Service 7:00 p.m. Adventure 
Club for Kids, Adult Bible Study Saturday Everting 6:00 p.m. 
Monday Evening Bible Study 7:00 pm Thursday Evening PTSD 
Support Group 7:00 p.m. Senior Pastor Tom Bartmer. 

NorthBrldge Church. A Contemporary Worship 
Experience. Meeting at Antioch Community High School, 1133 
Main St. Antioch. (847)838-9370. www.northbridoechurch.org. 
Service Sunday - 10:30am, Children's Classes (K-5) - 10:30 
am. Mark Atbrechl, Senior Pastor. 



Dan Dugenske, Director 
This Directory Presented As A Community Service By 



Strang Funeral Home of Antioch 






- 



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November 28, 2003 



» « <iii ■'.<>■■■< ». <* . 






Please turn to 



COUNTY SECTION 



for additional 
Sports Coverage- 




keland Newspapers I 



Football Team 




< 




: 




,i 




RB Kevin Fontana 
Libertyville, 5-11, 190, Sr. 

. . In any race someone has to finish second. And for the sec- 
ond straight year, Kevin Fontana finishes second to Mark 
Venegoni in the Lakeland Player of the Year race, 

Fontana bettered last year's numbers by gaining a team- 
high 1,346 yards on 184 carries, a robust 7.3 yards per cany 
average, with 20 TDs. He also caught 15 balls for 170 yards , 
and even averaged 32.7 yards on 31 punts in helping lead 
unbeaten Libertyville to the Glass 7A title game on Nov. 29. 



QB Mark Venegoni 
Carmel, 6-2, 205, Sr. 

What can you say about a kid that has now won two straight 
Lakeland Player of the Year awards? Simply that he's great. - 

"He makes our machine go offensively," Carmel coach Andy 
Bitto said. 

Venegoni went 86-for-137 with 1 ,629 yards and 15 TDs 
against just four INTs" through the air. He was equally impressive 
oh the ground, gaining 782 yards on 106 carries with a team- 
high 17 TDs. •-'■ ; 

"Mark is three-dimensional," Bitto said. "He can run, he can 
throw and he's a good decision maker. " ■ 

More importantly, Venegoni is a leader on the field as his 26- 
1 record as a starting QB would indicate. 

. "I realized when I interviewed him as a sophomore that he 
was a special kind of leader," Bitto said. "He's someone that can 
take us to the promised land." 

Venegoni will attempt to lead the Corsairs in the Class 6A 
state title game against Bloomington on Nov. 29, despite being 
hobbled by an injured ankle.. 





WR Jake Gaebler 
Mundelein, 6-foot, 175, Jr. 



Jake Gaebler was the lone bright spot in a dismal 2-7 
campaign for Mundelein following up his Go-Newcomer 
of the Year award in 2002 with a stellar junior season. 

. Gaebler caught 56 balls for 957 yards and found the 
end zone 15 times, all school records. He was also 28-for- 
28 on extra point attempts. These great stats led to his 
being named to the Class 7A All-State team and the North 
Suburban All-Conference team. 



Continued on next page 



Honorable Mention Ironman of the Year Coach of the Year 



FB Jon Popovitch 
Carmel, 5-9, 180, Sr. 

If Mark Venegoni was the lightning in the 
Corsairs* backfield, then Jon Popovitch was 
definitely the thunder. 

The bruising fullback led Carmel oh the 
ground with 1,041 yards on 155 carries. He 
finished second on the team with 15 TDs and 
will look to showcase his downhill running in 
the Class 6A title game this weekend. 




RB/DB Santino Panico 
Libertyville, 6-1, 185, Sr. 

Libertyville multi-purpose senior Santino 
Panico was everywhere this season for the 
unbeaten Cats. 

He gained 1,214 yards on the ground on 
just 124 carries and scored a team-high 22 
TDs. He also caught 29 balls for 460 yards 
and 4 TDs, also team highs. 

Panico also caused fits for opposing 
offenses, racking up 45 tackles and three 
sacks while roaming Libertyville's secondary. 
Oh yeah, he was also the team's leading kick 
returner. 

It's, no surprise Panico will play in the 
upcoming U.S. Army Ail-American game. 




Vito Andriota, Grayslake 

Although Grayslake was expected to have 
a decent year after finishing 4-5 last year, with 
its record including several close defeats, no 
one thought the season would go this well for 
the Rams. 

Grayslake finished the regular season an 
impressive 7-2 with a crushing defense that 
allowed just seven points per game. 

Andriola's model for victory, modeled after 
the 2001 Super Bowl champion Baltimore 
Ravens, was simple — a ball-control offense 
and a stingy defense. And the plan continued 
to work in a first-round playoff victory over 
Zion-Benton, the first in school history. 

However, the Rams fell just short in a 22- 
21 defeat at the hands of FVC-rival McHenry in 
the second round of the Class 7A playoffs. 

Still, Andriola proved that his team 
belonged and that his name belongs on the list 
of the top coaches in the area. 



Unsung Hero 

FB Nick Nathan 
Antioch, 6-1, 212, Jr. 

In a year where guys like Santino Panico 
and Mark Venegoni got most of the head- 
lines, Antioch's Nick Nathan made a few of 
his own. 

Nathan gained 957 yards on 154 carries 
and scored eight TDs in helping lead Antioch 
to its first playoff appearance in three years. 
For his efforts, Nathan was named the team's 
MVP. 





HP 






■ 



A1 /Lakeland Newspapers 




mmmmmm 



■« 





November 28, 20< 





Antioch 

RB Nate Hughes, Jr. 

LBKyleStigler,Sr.' 

DE Chris Kiddoo, Sr. 

Carmel 

WR Jack Simmons, Sr. 

RB Mike Serio, Sr. 

OG Drew Cairo-Gross, 

Sr. 

LB James Larson, Sr. 

Grayslake 

OL/DL Corey Williams, 

Sr. 

RB/DB Adam Dones, Sr. 

RB/DB Brian Centelia, Jr. 

Grant 

QB John Gier. Sr. 
RB/LB Eric Horvath, Jr. 



FIRST TEAM 

RB/LB Steve Ziegler, Sr. 

Johnsburg 

QB Ryan Freund, Sr. 
RB Ryan Stefka, Sr. 
RB Rick Rysso, Sr. 

Libertyville 

RB John Haas, Sr. 
QB Chris Jansen, Sr. 
LB Matt Norcia, Jr.. 
OL/DL Dave Moosman, 
Sr. 

Mundelein 

QB Mmt'Drecoll.'Sr. 
LB/TE Nick Arzer, Sr. 

Round Lake 

RB/LB Calvin Reed, Sr. 
RB/LB Teddy Siiyetti, Jr. 



■RB/DB Scott Yingling, Jr. 

Vernon Hills 

RB/DB Andy Wenman, 

Sr. 

LB Zax Foster, Sr. 

RB James Bedoila, Jr. 

Warren 

RB Matt Brocki, Sr. 

DB/WR Ryan Williams, 

Sr. 

DL Joey Baruffi, Jr, 

Wauconda 

OL/DL Chris 
Vanderhorst, Sr, 
DB/WR Sam Comstock, 
Sr. 



Special Teams 
Player of the Year 



Newcomer of the Year 





HONORABLE MENTION 



TE/K Chris Miller 



Carmel* 6-3, 190, Sr. 

Chris Miller was a jack-qf-all trades on special teams 
once again for the Corsairs. 

He led the area in punting with a 41.1 yard average, arid 
also: went 2-for-3 on field goal attempts and 55-for-64 on 
extra point attempts. Miller, also caught 17 -.passes for 436 
yards and a team-high six receiving TDs. 



RB Mitchell Moore 
Warren, 6-foot, 190, So. 

The speedy Moore was called up after the first three 
games of the season to provide a change of pace to bruising 
back Matt Brocki and he did. 

In just eight games, the sophomore racked up 405 yards 
on 65 carries, an average of 6.1 yards per carry, and ied the 
Devils with 13 TDs as the team made the playoffs arid 
finished 5-5. 




Antioch 

OL Rob Perrone, Sr. 
OL Nick Fullerton, Sr. 
DL Ryan Naes. Sr. 

Carmel 

WR/DB Jason 
Kwasigroch. Sr. 
OL Dan Osterhaut, Sr. 
DB Jim Magna, Sr. 
RB Steve Hironimus, Jr. 

Grayslake ; 
OL/DL John Irish. Sr. 
QB Drew Gallaugher, Sr. 
RB/DB Nolan Jones. Sr. 

Grant 

OL/DL Mike Powers, Sr. 



OL/DL Dustin Smith, Sr. 
OL/LB Jesse Linczmaier, 
Sr. 

Johnsburg 

K Joe Lusk, Sr. 

WR George Salminen, 

Sr. 

LB Dan Vesley, Jr. 

Libertyville 

DT/K Ryne Gavigan, Jr. 
DL Eric Pritchard, Sr. 
OL Kyle Bruett, Sr. 
OL Ken Klassman, Sr. 

Mundelein 

RB Manny Cruz, Sr. . 



Round Lake 

LB John Melamed 
DL Eric Yingling, Sr. 

Vernon Hills 
WR/DB Ryan Dunn, Sr. 
WR/DB Rob Fiore.Sr. 
OL/DL pamian Mika, Sr 
OL/DL Max Troyak, Jr. 

Warren 

WR Kyle Haevers, Sr. 
OL Neil Goheen, Sr. 
LB Joel Davis, Jr. 

Wauconda 

TE Brandon Francis, Jr 



Co-Defensive Players of the Year 




Rob Backus, John Phelps and Steve Peterson 
contributed to this report. . 

Photos taken by Sandy Bressner, Steve Young and J.W. Sternickle. 



LB Doug Hanson 
Grayslake, 6-3, 2 IS, Jr. 

Hard-hitting Doug Hanson was the lynchpin in a- 
phenomenal Grayslake defensive unit that allowed just seven . 
points per game during the regular season. 

Hanson led the team with 75.5 tackles, including 10 tack- 
les for loss, and also had four INTs, 4 fumble recoveries and a 
sack on a unit .that led'the school toa 7-2 record and the first 
playoff win in school history. 




DB Pat Kimener 
Carmel, 5-1 1, 175, S^ 

. Pat Kimener was the leader* both physically and r^ 
emotionally, for the stalwart Carmel defense. 

Kimener finished second on the team. with 85 tackles 
and also had two fumble recoveries, two sacks arid an Inter — >'■'. 
ception in helping shut down opposing passing attacks. 



•' 



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November 28, 2003 



COMMUNITY 



Lakeland Newspapers/ Ai 1 




FROM PAGE Al 



COUNTDOWN 




The best chance of a perfect organ match 
is usually within immediate families. So far, 
this choice has not worked out. 

Neither Melissa's mother nor Melissa's 19- 
•jyear-old brother, Matt, is a blood type match . 
,noT Melissa, whose O-negative blood requires 
an identical match. While O-positive is a uni- 
versal donor type, it is not a universal recipient. 

"I was disappointed that I was not a 
•match," said Matt; a student at the College of 
Lake County. "1 would have been more than 
f happy to give Melissa my kidney," 

Ordinary sibling rivalries and the occa- 
' sional fight over the last cookie on the plate 
ostill occur, but they pale in the face of the 
':" threat to Melissa's life. 

"You begin to realize how much you take 
for granted," Beth said. 

Melissa's father also wanted to be a 
donor, but he has health issues of his own 
and was not considered an eligible donor. 

"Donors have to not only match in blood 
; and tissue type, but also have to be healthy," 



Beth said. "They can't have high blood pres- 
sure, for example." 

Beth explained that hypertension (high 
blood pressure) takes its toll on the kidneys, 
and its presence is a predictor of possible 
future problems. 

"We wouldn't want someone at risk to be 
left with just one kidney," she said. 

The family has been searching for a 
donor for the past six months. A first cousin, 
located in Texas, is now undergoing tests to 
determine if she is a tissue match for Melissa. 

"Even if she is a match, if she is not in 
good health, she could still be ruled out," 
Beth said. "We could still be at square one." 

Although a live donor is not the only 
option, cadaver donors— those whose organs 
are removed for donation after death— are 
few and far between. 

Each day, about 68 people receive organ 
transplants, but another 18 on the waiting list 
die for lack of a donor. Every 13 minutes, 
another name is added to the waiting list for 
transplants. 

Currently, more than 55,000 people are 
on a waiting list for kidneys, and fewer than 







Melissa Knigge, 15,* a sophomore at Antioch Community High School, relaxes in 
her family's Lindenhurst home with her brother, Matt, 19. Diagnosed with an 
autoimmune kidney disease when she was an 8-year-old, neither Melissa's moth- 
er or brother are a match to be a kidney donor for her. — Photo by Sandy Bressner 




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,10,000 cadaver donations are available each 
year. In 1988, the typical waiting period was 
one year. Now, some transplant candidates 
must wait as long as four or five years. 

Melissa is already registered through 
: Loyola Hospital as an organ recipient candi- 
date in the state of Illinois. 

Soon, she will also be registered in the 
state of Wisconsin through the University of 
Madison. 

"We were told it might take as long as 18 
months to find a cadaver donor," Beth said.. 

During that time, Melissa would have to 
be on dialysis and would become weaker as 
her body absorbed more stress. 

The four-hours-per-session, three-ses- 
sions-per-week schedule would make attend- 
ing school nearly impossible. 

Although Melissa said she would like to 
try home schooling, the strain of dialysis 
would likely take her away from most of her 
other activities as well. 

Beth noted there is an alternative to tradi- 
tional hemodialysis involving placing a semi- 
permanent tube in the body. 

Its effectiveness and appropriateness for 
Melissa's condition have not been deter- 
mined at this point. 

"We're trying to avoid dialysis entirely," 
Beth said. "The best thing would be for 
Melissa to get a new kidney." 

Beth also noted that a live donor kidney 
would allow the family to schedule the 
surgery when Melissa is at optimal health, 



rather than rushing in "when the pager goes 
off telling us there is a donor." 

The family is widening its search for a live 
donor. Both the screening process and the 
donation process are demanding. 

Although people can live on a half of a 
kidney, potential donors must have two func- 
tioning kidneys to be considered. 

Modern laparoscopic techniques— com- 
monly called "band-aid surgery"— make 
healing faster and less stressful than tradi- 
tional surgery procedures. Most donors can 
be released from the hospital within a couple 
of days. 

"It takes about two weeks for most people 
to recover and be back at work," Beth said. 

Although the cost of the surgery can run 
to six figures, the Knigge family is not focus- 
ing on mat aspect at present. No trust fund or 
fund-raising activities have yet been set up. 

With a new kidney, Melissa would have a 
lot to look forward to. 

When asked what she would like to do 
when she gets older, she said, "Coach the 
Cubs!" She believes she knows what it would 
take to get the team to the World Series. 

Right now, Melissa is concentrating on 
getting herself to home plate and back on 
track for a long running season. 

With the help of a designated runner— • 
one with a healthy kidney to share— she can 
still stay in the game. But the clock is ticking, 
and someone needs to step up to the plate 
soon.. 




A gift of life: being a donor 



Here are some facts about 
live organ donation: 

What are the qualifications for 
becoming a living donor? 

An individual must be physically fit, in 
good general health, and not have high 
blood pressure, diabetes, cancer, kidney 
disease or heart disease. Donors are usually 
between 18-60 years of age: Gender and 
race do not matter. 

Are there health risks? 

Death from kidney donation is extremely 
rare (about 3 in 10,000). Donating a kidney 
does not change your life expectancy. It 
does not increase your chance of kidney fail- 
ure. Only one kidney is necessary to provide 
good health'and a normal life. The living kid- 



ney donor can expect to live a normal life 
span and enjoy an excellent quality of life. 
How do I get started? 

First, determine if your blood type is 
compatible. In Melissa Knigge's case, the 
donor must have type O-positive blood. 
Donors can be type-matched through their 
family physician, or at LifeSource. 

If your blood type matches, and you do not 
have any of the risk factors noted above, you 
may call Lakeland Media, at 847-233-8161 . 

Please do not call to .offer emotional 
support. Only call if you believe you are qual- 
ified and are willing to consider the rigors of 
live donation. 

For more information about live organ 
donation, visit the Internet at www.livingor- 
gandonor.org. ■ - • 



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■< 



41 






A 1 2 / Lakeland Newspapers 




COMMUNITY 



November 28, 12003-'? ■ 



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MOVIE REVIEW 

Mn America' & Timeline' reviews by 
George & Pam $ihgletdn;/ LL8 






ovember 28-December 4, 2003 



you gs 

fling 

THe^GoIlegi 
e\Rei 
for itself among local 
increasingly high-profile [q 

This spring you'll find the le^eflcjar 
Brothers . arid . -popular country : music offiM 
:Mar^:ror;starTers; 

Mflth tickets from $1 '5-37: and free parking 
I music Jovers can get the big city experience at 
fraction of the price-r-and without the drive. 

Pire^r'G^tharyn Bronher is excited aboi 
rtfequali^ 

"VVe have a very strong music audience, so 
*tfs hecwilyrrhusic this year/' Bronner said. . 

Other seasons have i focused on dance and 
theatre as well.; But whatever the genre^ • it is the 
'progranVs goal is to expose people to a diverse 
array of artists.: / ;■' v 

Mayndrd Ferguson^rraditional Irish; music group , 
r^rqirand various country and folk artists; this .:; ..-. 
| fall jthe Lumber; Center, hosted Sol Y Canto {Afro- 

Jjatin); theChicagc i|<Je^er Ensemble (Eastern 
^European Jewish i Folk) and blues legend Koko 

The pfog^^ '[- 

resource center for Lake County by programming 
: a variety of artists and cultural events," Bronner, c 
said.- 



KATHYMATTEA 
Grammy winning songwriter 
singer 

In a time when most country artists draw 
on pop and rock styles to enliven their 
music, Kathy Mattea looks to different 
traditions: folk, bluegrass, gospel and 
Celtic music. She has sold over seven 
million records, charted 20 Top 10 
songs and garnered two Grammy f 
awards and three Country Music , 
Awards, including two awards for Best V 
Female Vocalist This Is the concert 
you'll remember ail summer. 



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Bronner^^r^sfanrS^ ^ n i£ ^ 9Coyps ;; ' 
that "help us expanjfi|^ 
tures and different peflqnT^ce^ 

But she admits, "I try ta^tlhr^e or; fourbig 
names that I hope will sell oulf^v 

This certainly isn't the first seds" 




Please see &C$LL3 



FOUR BtTCHIN' BABES 

Join the Babes tor a musical journey through the joys' and' dilemmas of 




Roche, continue to thrill audiences with their lush harmony vocals and 




MAYNARD FERGUSON AND HIS 

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Opening the show 
^fvyiJl^theXiX:J^z 
Ei^mbie^irecifid I; 
.^ by Bryce Mack. ' 



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most sensitive and touching old Irish songs all 
the way to hard-hitting reels and jigs, 

rnggrmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmtm 




LARRY GATLIN 
AND THE GATLIN BROTHERS 

Larry, Steve and Rudy Gatlin love to sing together. Over the course of a four 
decade career that has taken the Gatlin Brothers from dusty Texas stages to 
White House performances, from Broadway to Grammy awards, to the top of 
the country music charts, there has 
been one unifying element 
music. Enjoy the songs that 
made these superstars leg- 
ends in country music. 











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Lakeland Newspapers 





November 28, 2003 








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Lakeland Newspapers 




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LAKELIFE 3 




Dottore said. 

Mattea also likes reaching the type of 
audience that usually attends university and 
community events. "The size (of the 

venue) is irrelevant. It has more to do with 
that community group," Dottore said. 



Focus on academics 



Although the incoming performers get a 
lot of the attention, CLC's true focus is on its 
performing arts programs. 

"Out primary goal, our mission, is to 
support the academic programs," Bronner 
said. Those are CLC's theatre, music and 
dance programs. 

, "The names are an attractive feature to 
bring people to our facility," Bronner said. 
Then, she hopes, they will see what else CLC 
has to offer. 



CLC will stage "West Side Story," one of 
its. biggest undertakings, next summer. The 
school's Gospel Choir will hold the 20th 
Annual Salute to Gospel Music in February. 

Bronner notes that many of the music 
concerts held throughout the year are free. 

She also hopes this year's diverse lineup 
will encourage more people to take a chance 
on live entertainment. 

"We have become a very sedentary soci- 
ety," she said, "so it's easy to get the DVD." 

Bronner continued: "But nothing equals 
the experience of being at a live event. It's 
important that we try to let people become re- 
acquainted with bringing art into their everyday 
lives. Art isn't just in museums; it's in our lives 
everyday. It's how we document our history. 

"The fact that we're able to bring live per- 
forming arts to Lake County residents at a rea- 
sonable price is something I'm very proud of." 



(top-left and lower-right) Members of the Chicago-based Jump Rhythm Jazz 
Project perform at the College of Lake County's James Lumber Center for the 
Performing Arts in Grayslake— P/ioto byJ.W. Sternickle 



expects to sell out its 600-seat Mainstage 
Theatre. Shows such as the Temptations and 
the Peking acrobats of China have been 
hugely popular in the past. 

"We've had some pretty high-profile folks 
throughout the seasons," she said. "As we're 
able to afford larger-named performing 
artists, then of course the image that we're 
getting better and better is going to exist." 

But she believes the quality has been - 
there all along. There is one other factor that 
has changed. 

"I have a decent budget now and have - 
the staff now to support a wider range of 
acts," she said. 

Bronner remembers different days dur- 
ing the first season in 1997. "It was challeng- 
ing," she said. "I didn't have a lot of staff at 
the time and we had a very small budget." 
t The performing arts center has since 
doubled the number of performances per 



year, from 60 during its first season to about 
120 this year. 

As far as bringing in bigger names goes, 
Bronner said that sometimes it's a matter of 
luck. She feels lucky the "routing" for the 
Gatlin,Brothers happened to.line up. The 
group will stop at CLC en route to another 
performance. 

Attracting popular country musician 
Kathy Mattea is also lucky, as the artist has 
recently started to play in smaller venues. 

"As artists make their own decisions, 
sometimes we can take advantage of that," 
Bronner said. "Then we're able to catch 
Kathy Mattea so Lake County residents can 
see a superb Grammy-winning songwriter 
and musician." 

Marc Dottore, Mattea's manager, said 
Mattea likes playing smaller venues. . 

"They're intimate and she can relate to 
the audience; it's like a living room feel," 






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4 LAKELIFE 




Lakeland Newspapers 



November 28, 2003 





SPECIAL EVENT 




Improv Playhouse 
'Best Christmas Pageant Ever' 




Really old fashioned fun 

Hear Ye! Hear Ye! Midwest Young Artists once- 
again offers stress-filled, vvork-a-day, world-weary 
souls the opportunity to escape to the romance of 
■ medieval days with its celebrated Madrigal Dinners 
at 5 p.m. and 7 p.m. on Saturday, Dec. 6, at the MYA 
Center, 878 Lyster Road in Highwood. 

Dinner guests will be treated to the grand pro- 
cessional of the king, queen, lords and ladies, 
singers, and jesters of the court along with song, - 
dance and theatrical renditions reminiscent of 
Jacobean England. As the guests dine, they will be 
royally entertained by the incredible voices of 
MYA's junior and senior chorales, as well as by 
MYA's distinguished chamber singers. 

So be dazzled with stunning pageantry, humor, 
succulent delicacies, and the music'of a renaissance 
feast for only $40 per person. Tickets can be pur- 
chased online at www.mya.org or by calling 847- 
926-9898 to reserve a place at the banquet. 

Aiidition 




W+W^ii £i&E££&M;#*4&«* £*(£»£ 



The Improv Playhouse of Libertyville 
and its Young Actors Workshop is produc- 
ing the classic family play "The Best 
I Christmas Pageant Ever" for three perfor- 
mances at College of Like County Theater 
C-5 Friday, DedS, and Friday and 
Saturday Dec. 12-13. All performances are 

Professional actors Sandee Green of 
Deerfield, Mickie O'Donnel of Lombard, 
David Stuart of Libertyville and Young ; 



Actors, Workshop participants are fea- 
tured. Sandy Hunt of UbertyyUIe directs- 
Ticket prices are adults $10, students; 
seniors and military $7. Tickets may be 
purchased in advance at Improv • 
Playhouse or at the door. 

College of Lake County is located at 
19351 W. Washington St in Grayslake. ■■ 

Call 847-968-4529 or visit the Web site 
at www.improvplayhouse.com for! more 
information. 



Passion play 

General auditions for the 2004 Zion Passion 
Play will be held on Saturday, Dec. 6, from 9 a.m.-3 
p.m. in the Christian Arts Auditorium of Christ 
Community Church, 2500 Dowie Memorial Dr. in 
Zion. To schedule an audition, call 847-746-141 V. 

General audidons will consist of cold readings 
-from selected sections of the 2003 script or a two 
minute prepared monologue or section of scripture. 
Memorization is not required. 

Call backs will be held on Saturday, Dec. 13 
starting at 9. a.m. 'and will consist of cold readings 
from the actual script for specific roles. None of the 
roles will receive compensation. . 

With a cast of 200 and a live orchestra, the Zion 
passion play enters its 68th season of telling the 
story of Jesus of Nazareth and his effect on 
mankind. 



Pageant 



was designed to teach the importance of communi- 
ty service. _ 

Organizers are looking for genuine, sincere, 
congenial citizens who want to make a difference in 
Northern Illinois by giving to and sharing with oth- 
ers. 

The pageant also offers a "Community 
Ambassador" program for the contestants who do 
not receive a division dde. Each contestant is given 
die opportunity after the pageant to participate in 
community events for the entire year. In the last six 
years, title-holders as well as Community 
Ambassadors have donated over 13,000 hours of 
community service to Lake, McHenry and Cook 
counties. 

There are nine divisions offered for competi- 
tion: Petite Miss 5-6; Utile Miss 7-8; Junior Miss 9- 
10; YoungMiss 11-13; Teen Miss 14-16; Miss 17-24; 
Ms. 25 & up.fsinglej; Mrs. 20 & up (married); Classic 

Ms. 45 & up (any marital status). 

Ifyou would like more information, including 

.guidelines, call Kelli at 847-487-6630 or visit the Web 

site at www.geocities.com/nisp6630. . 

The pageant will be held Feb. 29, 2004, at the 

College of Lake County in Grayslake. Deadline for 

entering die pageant is Jan.- 19, 2004., 






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Reach out 

Area residents are invited to be a part of one of 
the most rewarding pageants in Northern Illinois. 
The Northern Illinois Scholarship Pageant is one of 
die only pageants in the state that embraces die 
importance of community service. The REACH, 
program (Responsibility, Educating our youthi 
Achieving goals, Commitment, and Helping others) 



Green all over 

. Nearly 2,000 festive holiday plants in all shades 
of red, pink, white and green fill the Chicago Botanic 
Garden's Greenhouse Galleries during the popular 
annual Holiday Plant Sale. Held from 10 a.m.-4 
p.m., Thursday tiirough Saturday, Dec. 4-6, the sale 
features a large selection of holiday favorites, such 
as poinsettias, cyclamens and paperwhites. Prices 
range from $4 for four-inch poinsettias to $100 for 
fancy orchids and topiary. 

The Cliicago. Botanic Garden is located on Lake 
Cook Road inGlencoe, one-half mile east of the 
Edens Expressway. General admission is free; select 
event fees apply. Non-members of the Chicago 
Botanic Garden pay $8.75 for parking: On Tuesdays 
senior citizens age 62 and older pay $5.75 for parking! 
For details, visit www.chicagobotanic.org. 

Sky riders 

The University of Wisconsin-Parkside Arts 
Alive! series invites area residents to enjoy holiday 
music done cowboy-style witii Riders in die Sky on 
Tuesday, Dec. 16. The Riders bring their "Holiday 
Spectacular" to the Co'mriiunication .Arts Theatre 

Continued on next page 






WW 




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November 28, 2003 



Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKELIFE 5 



Continued from the previous page 

starting at 7:30 p.m. 

Riders in the Sky is a quartet of musicians who 
have kept the tradition of the singing cowboy alive. 
There's Ranger Doug, Idol of American Youth; 
Woody Paul, King of the Cowboy Fiddlers; Too Slim; 
and the 1 irrepressible accordion of Joey, The 
Cdwpolka King. 

The repertoire includes classic and original west- 
ern holiday tunes, all delivered with smooth harmo- 
ny and enough humor to keep things from getting 
serious. Pius, the baijd is visited on stage by one or 
more of their many faithful (and bizarre) sidekicks. 

Riders in the Sky even brought the singing cow- 
boy back to the big screen with their rendition of 
"Woody's Roundup" during "Toy Story 2." Now, 
they bring their Holiday Spectacular to the Arts: 
Alive! stage. 

; Tickets for the Riders in the Sky Holiday 
Spectacular are $18 and can be reserved by calling 
262-595-2345. 

■ 

Long time no see 

The Waukegah Township High School class of 
1949 is planning its 55th class reunion for August 
2004. Reunion organizers need assistance in locat- 
ing some missing classmates. 

There are 55 missing classmates on the list, and 
the list of names will be posted at the Waukegan 
Township Senior Center at Belvidere Park. 

If you are a graduate of the January or June class 
of 1949 and did not receive the mailing, contact 
Nancy Davison Svete at 847-244-54 11. 






How to help 



■ n 

I 




Toys and Wish lists 

Community Trust Credit Union is collecting for 
the Marine Corps' Toys for Tots and for the 
Salvation Army's Angel Tree programs. The CTCU 
has three local branches, one each in Gurnee, 
Grayslake and North Grayslake. 

" The lobby trees in each of the branches are 
filled with ornamental wish lists made up by fami- 
lies with children who have spcific wishes or needs 
for the holidays. 

For the Toys for Tots collection, individuals are 
encouraged to purchase a new toy, game or puzzle 
for a disadvantaged child. Bring the unwrapped 
item to one of the three CTCU branches where it will 
be picked up by the Marines. 

For details, visit the Web site at www.ctcu.org or 
call 847-662-2050. 




Girl Scouts want your 
warm clothes 

Illinois Crossroads Council Girl Scout Troop 
1313 in Grayslake is collecting children's new and 
like-new winter clothing as a community service 
project Drop boxes have been placed in area ele- 
mentary schools, in the Grayslake Fire Department, 
and in the Grayslake Public Library. 

Like-new clothing is defined as coats, boots, 

sweaters and such that have no visible wear and 

. tear, are clean and free of stains, have no holes, frays 

or missing buttons and have working zippers. The 

collection deadline is Dec. 9. 

Troop 1313 members are working on their 
Bronze Award. This project is in cooperation with 
Kids Helping Kids, part of the Merlin Muffler & 
Brake Shops' Snug Hugs for Kids campaign, which is 
in its seventh year. 

■ Collected clothing will be distributed to needy 
children ages newborn to 18 years old. 

Winter wear wanted 

Lakeland Media is also collecting items to help 
Lake County residents in need. The newspaper 
office, located at 30 S. Whitney St. in Grayslake, will 
be the drop-off location for winter coats, scarves, 
sweaters and gloves for the winter season. These 
items will be directly donated to needy residents. 

You can drop off your clean used or new items 
between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through 
Wednesday. 

Make wishes come true 

LaCASA, the Lake County Council Against 
Sexual Assault, urges area residents and businesses 
to remember the spirit of the holidays by supporting 
its annual "Wish List" gifts and food program. 

The group needs food, toys, clothing items, gift 
certificates, cooking materials, winter coats, games, 
art supplies, books and much more. The group does 
request that all items purchased as a gift to one of 
the children or women at the center be a new item. 

The organization encourages area companies, 
churches, clubs and other groups to organize gift 
drives. Donations are requested by Dec. 15 so there 
is time to wrap them. All non-gift donations must be 
received by Dec. 22. 

For a complete wish list, visit LaCasa's Web site 
at www.lacasagumee.org/giving/holidayjpro- 
gram.html. LaCasa is located at LaCASA/Zacharias 
Center, 4275 Old Grand Avenue, Gumee, IL 60031. 

For information, call Deirdre Simpson-Rhoads 
at 847-244-1 187. 






Haul out die holly and break out the 
Christmas decorations! Broadway's 
award-winning TCaren Mason, fresh from 
her show-stopping Drama Desk-nomi- 
nated role in the smash hit musical 
"Mamma Mia," will make a special return 
appearance to her hometown with her 
holiday show "Christmas, Christmas, 
Christmas." The show will feature a mix- 
ture of holiday standards and light sea- 
sonal fare to the more traditional 
Christmas songs performed in Mason's 
distinctive style that will even put Scrooge 
in the holiday spirit. 

This special one-week engagement 
will take place at Davenport's, 1383 North 
Milwaukee Avenue, Chicago, on 
Wednesday, Dec. 17-Monday, Dec. 22. 
Show times are 8 p.m. (7 p.m. on Sunday) 
and there is a $25 cover with a two-drink 
minimum. Reservations are highly rec- 
ommended by calling 773-278-1830. 

From the Broadway stage to TV, from 
CD recordings to live performances, 
Karen Mason is recognized as one of the 
most dynamic and versatile performers in 
show business today. She has won two 
Backstage Magazine Bistro Awards and six 
MAC Awards for her live performances 
and recordings. 

It will be 
homecoming 
week for Mason, 
who began her 
career in Chicago 
and became a 
favorite of the 
Windy City night- 
club scene before 





heading off to the bright lights of New 
York. Since that time, Mason has forged a 
career that has been filled with many tri- 
umphs, including replacing Glenn Close as 
Norma Desmond in the Tony Award-win- 
ning Broadway musical "Sunset 
Boulevard." TV viewers may also recognize 
her from her recurring roles on the hit NBC 
shows "Ed" and "Law & Order." 

An internationally acclaimed vocalist, 
Karen has performed throughout the 
world, including Great Britain, Scotland, 
Sweden and Brazil. She has headlined at 
Carnegie Hall and the Lincoln Center, the 
UCLA/ASCAP concert and has shared con- 
cert stages with such musical luminaries as 
Luciano Pavarotti, Rosemary Clooney, Liza 
Minnelli, Michael Feinstein, Jerry Herman, 
and John Kander & Fred Ebb. 

You can visit her Web site at 
wwwkarenmason.com for further infor- 
mation. 







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Open Daily 4pm • Lounge 3pm • Sundays 1.1am 

Monday: Senior Nite Special Dinner & Dancing 
Tuesday: All U Can Eat Pizza (1 topping) $6.95 
Wednesday: All U Can Eat Pasta $8.95 
Thursday: All U Can EafRibs $1 2.95 
Friday Fish Fry: (All U Can Eat) $7.95 
Saturday: 16oz. Prime Rib $14.95 

6oz. Filet with 3 Louisiana Shrimp $14.95 
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(All dinners incude soup or salad and choice of potatoes, rice & more) 



Book Holiday Parties Early! 
Banquet Facilities to Accommodate 200! 



262-877-3773 




Chef Fred 

"Live" On The Dance Floor 

Every Wednesday 4-9pm 

You ivott't believe what he creates right before 
your eyes! Delicious pasta's and tempting stir 
fry's! With your choice of fresh meats, 
seafoods, and more. Now add to that: pasta's, sauces and veg 
gies galore. How about a salad bar, if that doesn't fill you. With 
salads, relishes and fresh fruit, too. Assorted rolls and varieties 
of cheese. All of his foods are sure to please. BUT, to top it off, 
we can't skip dessert. A variety of sweets, a few wouldn't hurt? 
So, make reservations early because there's no doubt with an 
event like this it's sure to sell out! $10.95 



Friday Fish Fry 4-9pm 

All-U-Can Eat, broiled, 
beer battered, breaded cod 

(Inclutk-s Suun & Saliiil Bar) 



$7.95 




Bristol Oaks 

Country Club 

16801 75th St. <Hwy 50) 
Ph. 262-857-2302 




PW&J! 

* T H EATR E 

SCROOGE 

By Leslie Bricusse 
Produced in cooperation zvith Samuel French, Inc. 

Show Dates - Nov. 28, 29, 30* 
Dec. 5, 6, 7* 

A Christmas Carol set to music will help ring in the holidays for the whole family. 

Directed by Linda Hachmeister 

Evenings at 8:00 p.m. • *Matinees at 2:30 p.m. 

Box Office Opens Nov. 10, 2003 

Prices $13 Adults - $10 Seniors & Students 

Call for Reservations 847-395-3055 

PM&L Theatre • 877 Main St., Antioch 

Visit our website @ www.pmltheatre.com 

Box Office Hours: Mon. thru Thurs: 5:30 p.m. -7:30 p.m. Saturdays: 11:00 a.m. -2:00 p.m 

& 90 minutes before curtain on show days. Reserved Seating. VISA/MC 




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Located on beautiful Lake Marie, Antioch, 
Rt 59 toBeaca Grove Rd. to wry end. Left to Douglas Ave. 



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6 LAKELIFE 




Iceland Newspapers 



November 28, 2003 








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Lake Forest Hospitals new Hunter Family Center for Women's Health is due to open in January and will offer the most advanced 
care for mother and newborn in all of Lake County. Our Level II Nursery with exceptional staffing has pediatricians from 
Children's Memorial Hospital on site "24/7" for infants at higher risk. In fact, the pediatricians from Children's Memorial are 
already here as part of a unique partnership enjoyed by no other hospital in the area. 

But advanced care for moms and babies is just part of the story at our new Women's Center. The other part has to do with screening, 
insight, assessment, prevention, wellness and the one thing every woman has a right to expect: a sense of advanced caring. 



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November 28,2003 



Reel Movies 




George & Pam Singleton 
wwu/.reelmoviecriti&com - 



«.< 



MOVIE REVIEW KEY 




5 Boxes Don't miss 
this movie! 



j^ <&&&£& 4 Boxes Wow! 

I'm impressed 



w^5&^*^ 3 Boxes Worth seeing but 
iff Iw !» could've been 

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.?" comes out on video 

^ 1 Box Someone should be fired for 
making this movie 




®v^K 




NEW RELEASES 



These films are currently playing at 
local theaters. More reviews of these 
and other films can be found under 
Current Movie Reviews and Future 
Films at www.reelmoviecritic.com. 



opening this week 



21 Grams: Life goes on whether 
- .? you want it to or not. That's a cen- 
tral theme in director Alejandro 
Gonzalez Inarritu's ("Amores 
Perros") searing new film about 
loss, sin and redemption. Sean 
Perm, Benicio Del Toro and Naomi 
Watts star. ••••• (R) 

Bad Santa: A story of two con 
men dressed respectively as 
Santa and his elf, whose mission 
in life is to rob shopping malls. 
This becomes complicated when 
they encounter an eight-year-old 
who teaches them the true 
meaning of Christmas. Billy Bob 
Thornton, Bernie Mac, and John 
Ritter. (R) 

The Haunted Mansion: This 
family oriented ghost story teach- 
es a lesson for all when worka- 
holic Eddie Murphy , visits a 
haunted house with his family 
i" y while on a job interview. Also 
stars Don Knotts and Jennifer 
Tilly. (PG> 

The Missing: Ron Howard's least 
touchy-feely moVie to date. This 
unique western is a riveting drama 
that is compelling and unnerving, a 
squirm-in-your-seat suspense 
story. Cate Blanchett, Tommy Lee 
Jones, Evan Rachel Wood 
("Thirteen"). ••• (R) 



still playing 



V 




Elf(PG) 

*•*• 

Will Ferrell outdoes the R-rated "Old- 
School, " and this is appropriate for . 
families. Great holiday fim. 

Gothika (R) 

••* 

Halle Berry is a criminal psycholo- 
gist who wakes up as a patient in 

the insane asylum where she 

works. Charged with the murder 

, . of her husband, she tries to regain 

her memory and prove herself 

innocent. 

Kill Bill Volume 1 (R) 

•••* 

Quentin Tarantino's violent 
revenge story 

Looney Tunes (PG) 

Daffy Duck tries to outdo Bugs 

Bunny as they look for a missing 

'diamond. Brendan Fraser, Jenna 

Elfman and Heather Locklear head 

* this cast. 



Saying goodbye 



In America," writer and direc- 
tor Jim Sheridan's new film, is 
inspired by Sheridan's own 
family. An Irish immigrant 
couple with two young daughters ' 
struggles through life in the tough 
Hell's Kitchen area of New York 
City. They mourn the recent loss of 
their son Frankie, who died in 
Ireland. The husband, Johnny 
(Paddy Considine), no longer has 
the emotional depth or the 
strength to portray feeling in his 
acting roles. 

Johnny's wife, Sarah 
(Samantha Morton), can't get a 

In America 

Review by 

George & Pam Singleton 




Cast 



Samantha Morton 


Sarah 


Paddy Considine 


. Johnny 


Sarah Bolger 


Christy 


EmmaBolger 


Ariel 



Directed by Jim Sheridan. Family, 
Immigration. Rated 1 PG-13 (for 
some sexuality, drug references, 
brief violence and language). 
Running time: 103 minutes. 



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position as a teacher, so she works 
at an ice cream parlor. A fellow 
employee becomes a friend, and 
from time to time the women 
watches the girls, Christy and Ariel 
(Sara and Emma Bolger). 

You think this is the story of 
immigrants adjusting to America; 
in fact, it's about dealing with loss. 
Mateo (Djimon Hounsou) is an 
eccentric African neighbor the girls 
meet on their "trick-or-treat" 
rounds in their building, and the 
girls charm him into becoming 
their new best friend. The girls save 
his life when he has a seizure, and 
he is able to return the favor in a 
way that will be your pleasure to 
see in the movie. 

When the immigration story 
becomes secondary to that of the 
family, one appreciates the role of 
Mateo and the strained relation- 




ship between Sarah and Johnny. To 
use the word brilliant to describe 
the acting by Sarah and Emma 
Bolger is not inappropriate. They 
began to draw you into the story 
early on, even though you might . 
not realize it. 

Depiction of the underbelly of 
life in Hell's Kitchen was sugarcoat- 
ed, but the environment provided 
the surreal images needed to get 



inside the minds and souls of this, 
family. The best movies tend to 
show you things from a new per- 
spective or make you feel some- 
thing you've not experienced 
before. "In America" takes you to a 
place you just realized you were but 
did not recognize. 



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THE HAUNTED MANSION*™ 

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Mon/Tue/Thu 4:55 6:55 

THE MISSING* m 

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Sun/Wed 1:204:00 6:50 
Mon/Tue/Thu 4:00 6:50 

THE CAT IN THE HAT*™ 

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701 N. Milwaukee • VERNON HILLS 
(847)816-8228 



Showtimes for Nov. 26 - Dec. 4 
TIMELINE (PG-13) 145 6:45 &40 

ThurNov 27th only Fri/Sat/Sun Matinee 12:45 
BAD SANTA (R) 5:15 7:45 10:10 

Thur Nov 27th only FnVSat/Sun Matinee 12KJ0 2:30 
THE MISSING (R) 4:30 7:30 10:20 

Thur Nov 27th only Fri/Sat/Sun Matinee 1 :30 
HUMAN STAIN (PG-13) 3:30 6:15 9:15 

Thur Nov 27th only FnVSat/Sun Matinee 12:30 
GOTHIKA (R) &00 &00 1&30 

Thur Nov 27th only Fri/Sat/Sun Matinee 2:00 
LOVE ACTUALLY (R) 4:00 7:00 10:00 . 

Thur Nov 27th only Fri/Sat/Sun Matinee 1:00 
ELF (PG) 4:45 7:15 9:50 

Thur Nov 27th only Fri/Sat/Sun Matinee 11 :45am 2:15 
THE RUNAWAY JURY(PG-13) 6:30 

Thur Nov 27th only Fri/Sat/Sun Matinee 12:15 
MYSTIC RIVER (R) 3:15 9:30 

No Matinee Showings 



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Milwaukee Ave-2nd Light S.of (60) 
VERNON HILLS • ALL DIGITAL SOUND 



Showtimes for Nov. 26 - Dec. 4 
HAUNTED MANSION (PG) 
3:15 4:00 5:30 6:30 7:45 8:45 10:00 
TtorNov 27th only Fri/Sat/Sun Matinee ILDOain 12301:15 

CAT IN THE HAT (PG-13) 

3:45 4:30 5:15 6:05 6:45 7:30 8:15 9:00 

9:4510:30 

Truto2toc^Fr&!fo&l1:!5ia12tt IH51;»H5ifl| 
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3:30 7:00 9:30 10:10 

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4:15 7:10 

TTiiir Nov 27th only FitfSat/Sun JLIatneo 11:4SAM 2:00 
MATRIX REVOLUTIONS <R) 

7:20 10:20 

No Matinee Showings 

LOONEY TUNES (PG) 
5:00 
Thur Nov 27th only Fri/Sat/Sun Matinee 11:30am £30 



FREE REFILL on Popcorn 6 Soft Drinks! 



■ « 



November 28, 2003 





Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKELIFE9* 








■ 



■ 

1 - 



Jhris (Paul Walker) is in love 
with Kate (Frances 
.O'Connor), an archaeologist 
'who works with Chris' 
father, Professor Edward Johnston 
(Bill Connolly), a renowned scientist. 
The professor, who wants to truly 
understand history, has an opportu- 
nity to travel back in time thanks to 
research done by a technology com- 
pany. On one of his expeditions, 
Professor Johnston gets trapped in 
France in the year 1357 and is unable 
to return. The businessmen call 
upon Chris, Kate and a few other 
eager student archaeologists to go 
• back in time, rescue the professor 
and return to the present day. 

The action is non-stop, and 
when one of the time travelers 
returns with an unauthorized 
weapon that damages the transition 
center, things begin to look bleak for 
everyone. Their safe return is activat- 
ed by a "marker," which has a six- 
hour countdown, and the clock is 
ticking. 

Neither the story nor the cast of 
"Timeline" is on par with "Master 
and Commander The Far Side of the 
World," yet it's swinging in the same 
ballpark. Frances O'Connor 
("Mansfield Park" and "AX") helps 
make up for Paul Walker ("Fast & ; 
Furious" and its sequel). What is of 
similar quality with the two films is 
the directing. In particular, Richard 
Dormer, like Peter Weir in the seafar- 
ing saga, allows very little use of com- 



puter generated images (CGI). There 
is action reminiscent of the final bat- 
tle scenes in "Lord of the Rings: The 
Two Towers,", with the notable differ- 
• ence that what you see in this film is, 
real rather than elaborate, exception- 
ally well done CGI. The sling shot 
fireballs, raining arrows in the dark, 
and Greek fire were truly spectacular. 

The story.is fun and there is 
plenty of action, along with a histori- 
cal perspective about why the 
English and the French have little 
love lost for one another. That even 
sounds a little familiar with the 
French and the U.S. today. If you are 
looking for a good, easy going, sci-fi . 
movie, you've found it. 



Timeline 

Review by 

George & Parti Singleton 





Chris 
Kate 
Lady Claire 
Andre 



Cast 

Paul Walker 
Frances O'Connor 
AhnaFriel 
Gerard Butler 
.Marek 

Directed by Richard Donnei". Based 
upon a novelby Michael Crichton. 
Sci-Fi Adventure. Rated PG-13 (for 
intense battle sequences and brief 
language). Paramount Pictures. 



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(Between White Hen & Cilgo Gas Station] 

847-270-0265' 

Fax: 847-270-0284 <Vj 



Coming Soont 

.Illusionist - 

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Friday, November 14th 

Fish Fry With Live Music 
. by Mighty Joe 

Saturday, November 15th 

Prime Rib & BBQ Dinners 
Music By: Jon Allmett 



27843 W. Grass Lake Rd • Antioch 
For More Information Call 847-395-4122 

Check out our all new u'ebsite: uwiv.blnriicyislmicI.coiH 





PARTIES OF 8 OR MORE * PLEASE CALL AHEAD FOR RESERVATIONS 

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847-395-4550 

Friday - ALL U CARE TO EAT 

i Fish Fry $7.95 (Includes Salad Bar) -OR- Fish Fry 
w/S!aw & Potatoes $4.95 5-10pm 

Saturday - new specials every week 

Many fish specials or order off our regular menu 5-10pm 

BOOK HOLIDAY PARTIES EARLY! 

Sunday, December 7 4-lOpm 

HOLIDAY GIFT EXPO! 

Free Appetizers 

$7.00 admission -OR- Fish Fry 
.Raffle a Gift Valued at$100 

Open 12 Noon-9pm, Man. & Tuos. Closed 

Wed, & Thurs. 5pm-9pm Dinners 
Fri. & Sat. Entertainment 9pm-2am 



LE STREET 




Diamond Lake 






November Special 

COMPLETE DINNER 
80Z COLD WATER LOBSTER TAIL 

$ 23 95 

Fresh Seafood and Our Award Winning Salad Bar 
Olne in or cany out • Entertainment - MARTY MAGNINE 

Call us for your party needs; 847-837-881 5 
Friday & Saturday • Karaoke - Wed. & Thurs. 
Best In Ribs & Steaks Since 1963 



935 Diamond Lake Rd., Mundelein 
847-566-1090 




5,000 Sq. Ft. Of FUN!! 



i-s 




Open At 1 1 :OOAM Daily 

2114 - 52nd Street • Kenosha 

262-653-1 283 



Convenient parking located across 52nd Street 
Full Menu Always Available 

Directions: 94 to Exit 342, Rte. 158 East 6.5 Miles 



WEDNESDAYS 

LADIES IMITE 

9pm-12 Midnite 

Smirnoff Products • Long Islands • Rails 
All You Can Drink •Penny Pitchers 

ALL FOR $5.00 

Taps & Rails 






FRI W U GALL IT 

BEST D J BEST DANCE FLOOR 

IN TOWN 



BEST APPLE BOTTOMS 



SATURDAY 

Ladies Nite 
Ladies In Skirts 

Get $1.00 You Call It 



For The Guys $2.00 All 
Drinks & Domestic Bottles 




maul 



m ■ 






10LAKEL1FE 




Lakeland Newspapers 



November 28; 2003 






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Aries - March 21 /April 20 
Think before you speak when meet- 
ing with an important person early in 
the week, Aries. He or she can offer 
you a great opportunity - if you don't 
upset him or her. So, be courteous," 
and keep your unusual opinions to 
yourself. Biting your tongue definite- 
ly will be worth it. " 



Taurus -April 21 /May 21 
Your temper gets the best of you when 
a loved one involves you in a sticky sit- 
uation. While you need to let off some 
steam, don't stay angry at this person 
for very long. He or she doesn't mean to 
,\ cause you any harm. Try to calm down, 
and work with him or her to resolve die 
matter. Libra, plays an important role. 

Gemini - May 22/June 21 

Everyone seems to be pulling you in a 
different direction this week, Gemini. 
Instead of stretching yourself too thin 
over die next few days, you should set 
your priorities. Only help those who 
really need it; the others can get by on 
their own. That special someone takes 
you out late in the week. Enjoy yourself! 

i i 

Cancer- June 22/JuIy 22 

A problem at work upsets you during 
the middle of the week. Willie the high- 
er-ups put a lot of pressure on you to 
rectify the situation; don't take your 
* bad mood home with you, Keep your 
priorities straight, and remember that 
your personal life is much more impor- 
tant than your job. 

Leo - July 23/August 23 

Don't hold a grudge against an 
acquaintance who makes an honest 
mistake on Thursday. He or she doesn't 
mean lb cause you any problems. 
Realize this, and try to work with this 
person to set things straight. Your 
efforts will he appreciated. A loved one 
needs your help with a family matter. 
Do what you can fur him or her. 



Virgo -Aug 24/Sept 22 

You have an important personal deci- 
sion to make this week, Virgo, and you 
shouldn't take it lightly. Be selective, 
and do what is best for you. If you're 
iiot sure exactly what that Is, turn to a 
loved one for advice. Heorshe has your 
best Interest at heart. Scorpio plays a 
key role on Friday. 




Libra- Sept 23/Oct 23 

Don't get upset by a close friend'scom- 
ments on Tuesday. He or she is joking 
and just wants to make you laugh.. 
Don't take this ribbing" to heart, 
because it doesn't mean anything. A 
loved one asks you an Important ques- 
tion. Answer honestly. 





Scorpio - Oct 24/Nov 22 

Try not to let your ego get the best of 
you when a close friend thanks you for 
your assistance with a financial matter. 
Be humble -not conceited - if you want 
to remain close with him or her. A busi- 
ness associate reveals his or her true 
feelings for you. Let this person down 
gently; Aries plays an important role. 




Sagittarius- Nov 23/Dec 21 

Tilings are going.to get hectic this week,. 
Sagittarius, when several people need 
you to do things for them. Don't stress 
out, because there's no need to.panic. 
You can do it all if you just stay calm 
and get organized. Those involved will 
be impressed with how you handle 
everything. 



Capricorn- Dec 22/Jan 20 ' 

A family friend turns to you for advice on 
how to handle a sticky situation. Give 
him or her your honest opinion, and try 
to help as much as you can. Your efforts 
will be appreciated and rewarded. That 
special someone asks you an important 
question late In the week Don't worry - 
it's not that question! 





Aquarius -Jan 21 /Feb 18 • 

, You're oh your own this week, Aquarius, 
and that's just how you like it. You have 
the chance to set your own agenda and 
make quite a bit orprogress toward a per- 
sonal goal. Take advantage of this. You 
meet an interesting person during the 
weekend. Get to know him or her better. 



Pisces - Feb 19/March 20 

Everything isn't as rosy as it seems this 
week. Don't be fooled by some of die 
things that those closest to you are say- 
ing. They're keeping something from 
you. Try to find out what it is, because it 
involves you. 











amiltj Keslauran 

"The Friendship Of Those We Sen'e IS The 
Foundation Of Our Progress" 



' Bring This Coupon! 
RECEIVE $1.50 OFF ANY APPETIZER 
RECEIVE $2.00 OFF YOUR FOOD BILL $20.00 OR MORE* 
; RECEIVE $5.00 OFF YOUR FOOD BILL $40.00 OR MORE* 

0| . 'Excludes, alcoholic drinks. 

J One coupon per customer per table. Not valid with any other offer. , 
" Expires 1 2-3 1 -03 






Hours: Sun-Thurs. 6am-IOpm • Fri & Sut 6am-l Ipin 
• Breakfast'*. Lunch • Dinner •Curryouls 

1910 E. Grand - Lindcnhurst • 356-4440 




01 MAa^co's 



-Featured here... 
Donna's Pasta Olivia I 

»l ^ 
An 'intimate atmosphere that only V.4*'*/ 
compliments the exquisite Italian * j 
cuisine thai lias brought; •'*.;. 

DiMarco's Restaurant countless J ' 

reviews and ratings of 3 VI and 
•k -k-k-k slnrs, Proprietor Donna 
DiMarco shares' a special warmth 
that charms her customers and 
takes pride In the recipe th.it bates 
her name. 



Every Friday 5-5:30 Only 
All You Can Eat Cod $5.00 

After .5:30 $9.93 



DiMarco's 

8B3.Main Street, Antioch • (847)395-8883 






Reading & Advisor 

Natural Born Psychic 

Answers to Questions Before Asked! 
Variety of Tarot to Choose From! 

Love • Money • Work ■ Home • Personal 
Palm Reading & Spiritualist 

Past, Present, & Future 

1 FREE Palm Reading with Tarot Reading 





I - if ^ 




&ij 


'- Bn. 








Vioin Oat<$ [ ^ ) Country Inn 




Casual Fine Dining & Elegant Banquets in a Historic 
Victorian House On Highway C, Wilmot, Wl 

(262) 862-9377 

Banquet Facilities for Groups of 40-200 For any Special Occasion 

Open For Lunch &, Dinner 

Twin Oaks offers superb, affordable American Cuisine 

Extraordinary Nightly Specials 

Unique Wines, Cocktails, Cappuccino and Espresso 

Fresh Seafood Specials Friday 

Sunday Homestyle Dinners l»5pm $15.95 

Includes Bread, Soup, Salad, Entree and Dessert 
Regular Menu Also 

Dinner Tues.-Sat. at tjprn 

Dinner Sunday 1 :00 pm-7:00 pm (winter) 

1 :00 pm-8:00 pm (summer) 

Lunch Hours: Wed, Thurs., & Fri. 11:30-2:15 pm 



1>uJoeSs CMLL 

American ?ul> & Eatery 

"Come Check Out Our 
New Menu Items" 

Great Lunch - 
Awesome Dinners 

"Weekly Comfort Food Specials' 9 

Fri. Beer Batter Cod & Lake Perch 
"All You Can Eat" Fish Fry" 

Sat. Prime Rib & Rib Specials 

We Have Party Pans "To Go" 
Private Party Rooms "Reserve Now" 



Rt 176 Just East Of 12 Wauconda 

847-526-0002 



STONE CREEK QRILL I 




206 Sheridan Road 

Winthrop Harbor, EL 

Ph: 847-746-2020 

FAX: 847-746-3590 



OPEN 7 DAYS 



Carry .Out *&'10tdicn Hours: * 
M-Th llam-lOpm * Fri-Sat llam-llpm • Sun 11am- 10pm 

FREE PIZZA.JMonday Night Football 

(Bar Only) 



It's not tod early to reserve for. special Holiday Parties! 
t^c'clc Out Our "D^ 



■ 
• - - 



■Live Entertainment Friday 9pm - Midnight 
All Day Fish Fry FRIDAYS! Cod. Perch. Walleye. 



- Lunch Special l Buy 1 Large 
11am-3pm | Thin Crust 

. Buy 1 sandwich, get j, Pizza 

2nd of equal or k At regular pricey 
I lesser value for I get a small i 

I 1/2 PRICE ■ topping pizza 



ti Dfne-ln Only' or Carry Out | 

. (with coupon) _ Dine-In Only or Carry Out 

I ...• i ;■ (with' coupon) 

Exp. 12.15.03; 1 coupon per customer. __ Exp, 12.15.03. 1 coupon per customer.. 





DRINK 
SPECIALS 



KARAOKE 

EVERY FRI. 9pm-lam* 



Book your private parties here! 



Sat., 11/28/03 
The New Invaders 



$5.00 

Off Any 

Pizza with 

' this ad - 



847-549-9955 

Spinney Run Shopping Plaza • 750 S, Hwy. 21* Gumee 



IN THE JPUB FOR DECEMBER 

Nov 28 Karaoke Weekend 

Dec S Tuntbleweed-Eagles Tribute Band 

Dec 12 Kevin Purcell & The Nightbumers 

Dec to Blue Olives 

Dec 26 & 27 Karaoke Weekend 



JWX SUNDAY TICKET 

Watch all the games Here 

$2.00 Brats • XSC "Wings 

$S.oo Draft Pitchers 



MONDAYS 

$X,oa Tacos • $z.OO Coronas 

TUESDAYS v 
$X.SO Domestic Drafts 

WEDNESDAYS 
$2.00 U-Call it 

THURSDAYS & SATURDAYS 

' Karaoke 



i 



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November 28, 2003 



Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKELIFE 1 1 * 



CLC dance concert to explore 
children's literature 

Inspired by the imaginative qualities of 
children's literature, the College of Lake 
County's Prairie. Spirits dance troupe will 
present "A Lesson I'm Guessin,'" its fall 
dance concert, at 7:30 p.m. Dec. 5-6 and 2 
p.m. Dec. 7 in the Studio Theatre on the 
Grayslake campus. 

The production is under the direction of 
choreographer Valerie Alpert, a CLC dance 
instructor and performance artist. Tickets are 
$5 for the general public, $4 for CLC students, 
current alumni association members and 
seniors 65 and over, and $3 for children under 
12. For tickets, call 847-543-2300. 

Give the gift of life, donate 
blood Dec. 2 

Members of the Lake County community 
are invited to give the gift of life during the hol- 
iday season by donating blood Dec. 2 at the 
College of Lake County. The blood drive will 
take place from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. in the Brandel 
Court on the Grayslake campus. The event is 
being sponsored by.the American Red Cross in 
cooperation with the CLC Health Center. 

Donors must be at least 17 years old, 
weigh a minimum of 110 pounds, be in good 
health and not have donated blood within 56 
days. Donors will receive a mini-physical that 
includes a blood pressure check and iron-level 
count. . 

Donors are advised to eat a good meal . 
before donating. 

To make an appointment, call the health 
center at 847-543-2064; walk-ins are 
also welcome. 

CLC holiday art sale to feature 
fine art gifts 

Hundreds of fine art works created by 



Lakeland Newspapers is 

interested to hear news 

of local Events, Clubs, 

and Organizations. 




Lake County artists will be on sale Dec. 6-9 at 
the College of Lake County's annual hpliday 
art sale, sponsored by the CLC Foundation. 
The sale will take place in the atrium located 
outside the Robert T. Wright Community 
Gallery of Art at CLC's Grayslake campus. 
Original art, including hand-made jewelry, 
ceramics, sculpture, paintings, photography 
and holiday decorations, will be sold at prices- 
ranging from $5 to $150. The sale will take 
place from 9 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Dec. 6, 1-5 p.m. 
Dec. 7 and 9 a.m.-9 p.m. Dec. 8 9. 

The sale is open to the public. For infor- 
mation, call 847-543-2405. 



Film series to conclude with 
Chinese movie 

"In the Mood for Love" (2000), a roman- 
tic film by renowned Hong Kong director 
Kar-wai Wong, will be the last movie shown 
in the international film series at the College 
of Lake County on Dec. 5. The movie will be 
presented at 7 p.m. in room D100. It con- 
tains adult content and is not suitable for 
children. Admission is free and open to the 
public. 

The film has received critical praise and 
has won numerous awards. Kenneth Turan 
of the L.A. Times calls the movie a "swoon- 
ingly cinematic exploration of romantic 
longing, both restrained and sensual, luxuri- 
ating in color, texture and sound." ' 
■ For more information, call Patrick 
Gonder, English instructor, at 847-543-2555. 



Please send news Hems to: 

Attn. Editor, 

30 S. Whitney St., 

Grayslake, IL 60030 

Tel. 223-8161 Fax 223-8810 

Photos are also welcome 



People You Should Know... 
and Places You Should Go. 



LCCC Networkers Group 

First and Third Friday of the Month 

Centre Club - Gurnee 

1405 Hunt Club Road 

7:30 a.m. Early Networking, Meeting 8:00 - 9:00 a.m. 

First Time Visitors Welcome! 

Chair: Jerry Meyer, Promotions Consulting Group 



H.O.M.E. (Home Office Managers & Entrepreneurs) 

Second Wednesday -of the Month 

9:00 - 10:00 Meeting at First Midwest Bank 

Corner of Hunt Club Rd. & Washington, 2nd Floor 

Open to the Public! 
Chair: Terry Waddell-Moenter, Brittane's Designs 





w.* + ? * *f 



■ Jt^KE^COUNJY A. 





Gurnee Chamber of Commerce of Lake County, Local Affiliate 
Hispanic Chamber of Commerce of Lake County, Regional Affiliate 
Waukegan Chamber of Commerce of Lake County, Local Affiliate 



Join Lake County Chamber and affiliates today — experience the 

network of Lake County businesses with a tradition of 88 years. 

Call 847-249-3800 or visit www.lakecounty-il.org 



Day rehab can reclaim lives. 






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Just ask Jerry and Jack. 

Both men experienced life-changing medical conditions 

that prevented them from performing daily functions 

without supervision. Then they found Dayhab. m 

Through the help of Day/tab's medical and social care, 

Jerry Coletta (left) and Jack Shikora have since reclaimed 

their lives and now volunteer at Condell Medical Center. 

who is proud to have these local heroes on board. 



Why is Day/tab so special? 



At Day/tab, we provide specialized care for people who have 
experienced stroke, pneumonia, major surgery, Parkinsons 
disease or other chronic, life-changing experiences. 

• Dayhab provides a complete assessment and 
individualized treatment plan for each person. 

• Dayhab serves both medical and social needs through 
speech, occupational and physical rehabilitation and 
activities for social reintegration. 

• Dayhab employs a professionally, trained staff to 
provide supervised care. 

• Dayhab is an all-day program (6:30 am - 6 pm, M-F) 
with the option for round-trip transportation. 



For information, call (847) 990-5817 
or visit www.condelI.org/day-center/ 

Condell Day Center, 700 Garfield Ave., Libertyvillc 
On Condell Medical Center^ main campus 
Member of Condell Health Network 



Dayhcdr 





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12LAKELIFE 






Lakeland Newspapers 



November 28, 2003 



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State Championship Preview 






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4 4-page preview 








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D comes 







Ubertyville qualifies for Class 7A -title game 








'The whole thing is 

surreal; It probably 

won't sink in until 

Friday night 9 



Libertyville running back 
Kevin Fontana 










ing fashion, nonetheless. 

Ask senior. and 
University of Minnesota- 
bound wide receiver Jack 
Simmons to tell you about 
it 

"One of our assistant 
coaches (Tony Manfre) told 
us last week in a meeting 
that each team we play Is 




i 





Corsairs$hump Minooka 
to earn shot at 6A title 

ByJOHNP^HELPS 



East . Suburban 

' Catholic Conference 
Player of the Yean ! jj 

.. VI had a little heighjt* |j I 
ta^advantage on their sec-;' 1 § 
Lakeland Correspondent ondary guys. I just con- : ' 

It's always a positive thing to' have all of -cehtrated on the ball and 
your planets in line, my tirriing was good. 

Well, CarmelV football team has modi-;, Mark did 'a great job of 
fied that old adage a tad. Same concept, just putting the ball in a spots • 
a different perspective. where JMcould catch ;l 

You see, the "planets" represent teams, them," said Simmons, who 
namely the four playoffs wins to this point, also thwarted two 
that Carmel has disposed of. And in convinc- Minooka drives with picks on 



By ROB BACKUS ; 
rbackus@lakelandmedia.com 

The once-maligned defense for Libertyville had never 
come lip. bigger than in a shutdown of the vaunted 
McHenry! backfield tandem of Scooter! Mcintosh 
•and Noel Figueroa. 7 ■ ■;: .. ; ' ; J ~ — 

Until now. : . 

OneVweek after holding- McHenry to 27 
pojnts, after allowing 35^ to the 
Warriors in a matchup earli- 
er, in theVseasbn, in a 41-27 win, the Cats' D had the 
collective game of Its life in shutting out two- 
-time defending state champ Prospect in 
*,. the Class 7A semifinals. 

,4JThe D had absolutely the, finest 

game it's. ever played", Libertyville 

coach Randy Kuceyeski said. "It 

Was*a great achievement. 1 

The shutout of the Knights 
/as Prospect's; first since 
2000, a year prior to the 
school's two-year hold 
on the state title. 
"The D gets bet- 
ter every week 

Continued on 
page 3 





lit (our success) is a 

testament to the coaches 

and a great bunch of 

kids.' 

■ 
Carmel coactiAndy Bitto 



the defensive side." We're real- , 
jy excited, but; 
only for a day. It's 
back to business 
this week. This is all 
about a team and this' 
team is very focused 
and very workmanlike. 
Our goal Is not accom- 
plished yetWe don't want to ■; 



like another planet, and now we have just one just get to the finals: we want to win jt" 
more to visit," said Simmons, who actually Junior tailback Darren Davis' 1 1 -yard dash just 
isn't too bad with his knowledge of the real two minutes Into the game kicked things off. After, 
solar system. "We're almost done with our Simmons' score, Davis barreled In from 13 yards and < 
voyage through it (the solar system)." what do you know, Carmel was on the way to its 40 

Carmel last visited Planet Minooka In the points per game average. 

"Three years ago, we had a hard time pulling away afftf. 
even winning some of the tough games," said Corsairs heat 
coach Andy Bitto. 
In the aftermath, Bitto had a good point because the Indians 
in five passes for 93 yards, one a 28-yard actually did close the gap to 21-14 at halftlme. 
touchdown strike from Mark Venegoni, the But as they have time and time Continued on page 2 



semifinals. It was a brief stop to the tune of a 
40-20 decision in front of a packed and parti- 
san "Who's Who" crowd of 8,000. 

Simmons had a lot to do with it, hauling 



TV AND RADIO 

You may be able to pick up IHSATV on the fol- 
lowing over-the-airTV station.This station is also car- 
ried on cable systems throughout its coverage area.. 
WYCC-TV Channel 20 
Chicago and suburbs' 

• boys football class I A-4A, Fri., Nov. 28 starting at 

10 a.m. 

• boys football class 5A-8A, Sat, Nov. 29 starting at 
10 a.m. 

Radio 

• IHSA will provide streaming broadcasts. Stations 
TBA 



DIRECTIONS TO 

MEMORIAL 

STADIUM 

Take 1-294 South toward Indiana. 
Merge onto 1-80 Weit toward Iowa/ 1-57. 
Merge onto 1-57 South at exit 1 5 1 A (on 
the left) toward Memphis. • 
Merge onto 1-74 East at exit 237A 
toward Indianapolis. 
Take the Neil St exit #182. 
Take the ramp toward Champaign. 
Make a slight right onto N. Nell St 
Turn left onto Florida. 
Total estimated time: 3:03 hours 
Total distances 1 84.8 J miles 



PLACES TO GO IN CHAMPAIGN 



Restaurants & 
Bars 
Kam's 

618 E.Daniel St. 
(217)328-1605 
La Bamba 
606 S. 6th St 
(217)344-6600 
CO Daniel's 
608 E. Daniel St 
(217)337-7411 



Garcia's 

108 E.Green St 
(217)344-1212 

lllini sites 
llllnt Bookstore 
809 S. Wright St 
(217)333-2050 ! 
u of I Quad 
Green St 



HOTELS IN CHAMPAIGN 



Comfort Inn 

305 Market View Dr. 

217-352-4055 

Hawthorn Suites 

101 Trade Center Dr. 

217-398-3400 

Super 8 Motel 

202 Market View Dr. 

217-359-2388 

Days Inn 

1019 Bloomington Rd. 

217-356-6873 



La Qulnta Inn 

1900 Center Dr. 

217-356-4000 

Red Roof Inn 

21 2 West Anthony Dr. 

2I7-352-0I0I 

Courtyard 

181 IMoreland Blvd. 

217-355-0411 

Extended Stay 

6 I0W. Market View Dr. 

217-351-8899 



2 / Lakeland Newspapers 



CHAMPAIGN BOUND 



November 28, 2003 



CARMEL 




I 



page 



again this season, Carmel came up with the 
big plays. 

Venegoni, who passed for 164 yards and 
rushed for 53,-darted in from 1 1 yards out to 
up the lead to 28-14: 

Jimmy Magna then picked off a ZachVogt 
pass that ultimately resulted in a I -yard 
plunge by Jon Popovitch. 

With the score 34-20, "Popo", whose 1 12 
yards put him over 1,000 for the season, put 
the icing on the cake with a 1 0-yard run with 
2:05 left in the game. Simmons second pick 
came shortly after and it was soon time for 
some of. the Carmel 'Super Fans' to stam- 
pede the field to greet and congratulate their 
heroes. 

"A lot of these guys are playing hurt, but 
they all show up to practice on time and work 
their butts off," said Bitto, somewhat 
drenched after the traditional gathered dous- 
ing orchestrated by senior offensive lineman 
Dan Osterhout 

"It (our success) is a testament to the 
coaches and a great bunch of kids. We 
stopped ourselves a couple of times, but 
there are so many guys that come up with 
the big plays on this team." 

A scary moment did however take place 
when Venegoni's legs got tangled up in a pile 
of players two minutes into the fourth quar- 
ter. The result was a hairline fracture and 
sprained ankle in his left leg.There was skep- 
ticism, but only briefly, that Venegoni would 
be ready for the tide game. 

But this is Carmel. And these guys are 
tough. 

"We're about 75-25 that he'll be ready. 
But he's been cleared to play (this Saturday.) 
We just have to get him ready to play," Bitto 
said. "The sprained ankle is the thing we're 
most concerned about." 

As for Saturday, Oct. 29, the Corsairs, 




who have been ranked No. I in the state in 
Class 6A all season, visit their last planet in 
undefeated Big 12 champ Bloomington. This 
marks the second consecutive year the 
Purple Raiders have earned a trip to the title 
game. Bloomington head coach Rico 
Schmelzer i knows exactly what he's up 
against 

"They (Carmel) have certainly lived up to 
the billing of being No. I all season.They run 
that Wing-T triple-threat offense to perfec- 
tion.And their defense plays hard-nosed foot- 
ball," Schmelzer said. "Truthfully, we're sur- 
prised we're here because we graduated 33 
kids last year. We only had three returning 
starters on each side of the ball. But we beat 
an outstanding St Rita team in the semifi- 
nals, so anything can happen." 

Much of the Purple Raider success has 
been due to running back James Wade. 
Wade, who -this season became the school's 
all-time leading rusher as well as 
Bloomington High's single-season rushing 
leader, eclipsed the 2,000-yard mark in the 
20-7 win over Rita. He also has scored 18 
touchdowns in the team's 13 games. 

'They (Bloomington) is real fast," said 
Bitto. "And that Wade I hear runs a 4.4 40- 
yard dash. 

Bloomington also features 5-foot, 10-inch 
defensive lineman Justin Harrison, an Ail-Big 
12 selection this fall. Harrison will be attend- 
ing the University of Illinois next fall. 

"We'll take what the defense gives us," 
Bitto added. "And they run a Pro Set offense, 
which will be difficult to contain." 

By winning, Carmel joins Libertyvilie as 
only the third and fourth Lake County teams, 
respectively, to make it downstate. Stevenson 
made it to Champaign last year before losing 
to Lockport in the Class 8A championship. 
Deerfield won the state title back in 1975. 





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CARMEL ROSTER 



No. 
I 

5 
7 
8 
9 
12 
13 
14 

20 

2\ 

22 

23 

24 

25 

26 

26 

27 

27 

28 

29 

30 

30 

31 

32 

33 

34 

35 

36 

37 

38 

39 

40 

41 

42 

42 

43 

45 

46 

47 

48 

49 

50 



Name 

John Brennan 
Tom Ktoss 
Mark Venegoni 
John Solan 
Matt DeSpain 
Peter Noilcka 
Tyler Ankncy 
John Petrocelli 
James Looby 
Jim Magna 
Steve Hironimus 
Jim Potcmpa 
Dan Hauscr 
Mike Seiio 
Bill Malrow 
Mitch Miranda 
Peter Lynch 
Rob McKay 
Kevin Oolan 
Sean McCreary 
Kevin Devitt 
Cory Williams 
Darren Davis 
Anthony Powers 
Sean Murnanc 
Brendan Cerney 
Chris Miller 
Nick Quillcn 
Ryan Coli 
Joe Scully 
Patrick Kimencr 
Michael Berrones 
Jon Popovitch 
James Larson . 
Jordan Snittjer 
Colin Simmons 
Grant Uhler 
Adam Hall 
PhllAdrien 
John Baillargeon 
John Zegar 
Peter Hiss 



Pos. 

QB 

DB 

QB 

QB 

DB 

DB 

QB 

RB 

DB 

LB 

RB 

RB 

DB 

RB 

RB 

LB 

DB 

LB 

LB 

DB 

DB 

DB 

RB 

RB 

DE 

DB 

TE/P/K 

LB 

DB 

DB 

LB/DB 

RB 

FB 

LB 

DB 

LB 

LB 

DB 

DB 

LB 

FB 

DE 



Ht 

5-6 

6-3 

6-2 

6-1 

5-11 

5-8 

5-9 

5-4 

5-10 

6-1 

5-10 

5-8 

5-tl 

5-9 

6-1 

5-11 

5-11 

5-9 

5-10 

5-8 

5-8 

5-6 

6-0 

5-7 

6-1 

5-6 

6-3 

"5-10 

5-9 

5-8 

5-11 

5-7 

5-9 

6-2 

5-2 

6-0 

5-tl 

5-8 

5-6 

5-10 

5-9 

5-11 



Wt. 

140 
164 
205 
180 
165 
161 
165 
120 
155 
175 
160 
150 
145 
180 
170 
175 
170 
180 
140 
140 
146 
127 
200 
153 
225 
135 
190 
175 
(45 
150 
175 
135 
180 
215 
115 
200 
164 
130 
150 
168 
170 
210 



Age Yr. 

14 Fr. 



17 

IB 

16 

17 

16 

15 

15 

17 

17 

16 

14 

16 

17 

16 

15 

16 

15 

15 

15 

16 

15 

16 

16 

15 

16 

17 

14 

16 

15 

17 

16 

17 

18 

15 

15 

17 

15 

15 

16 

IS 

18 



Sr. 
Sr. 

Jr. 
Sr. 

Jr. 

So. 

So 

Sr. • 

Sr. 

Jr.. 

Ft. 

Jr. 
Sr. 

Jr. 
So. 

Jr. 
So 
So 
So 

Jr. 
So. 

Jr. 
Jr. 
So 

Jr. 
Sr. 
Fr. 

Jr. 

So, 

Sr. 

Jr. 

Sr. 

Sr. 

So. 

So, 

Sr. 

So. 

So. 

Jr. 

So. 

Sr. 



No. 

50 

51 

52 

53 

54 

55 

59 - 

60 

61 

63 

64 

65 

66 

67 

68 

68 

69 

72 

72 

73 

74 

75 

76 

76 

77 

79 

80 

81 

82 

83 

84 

85 

86 

87 

88 

89 

89 

90 

93 

94 

95 

99 



Name 

Dan McEfwce 
Damlon Ellis 
Joey Parisl 
Billy Maloncy 
Jeremy Hereon 
Jaran Rutlcdgo 
Luke Krombach 



Pos. 

OL 

LB 

DL. 

LB 

LB 

DE 

OG 



Gerry Goshgarian NG 



Joe Novak 
Thomas Deibler 
Alex Schuster 
Jack Lawlor 
Jim Clinton 
Paul Lyons 
DanKJpp 
Kevin Ryan 



OL 

OT 

OT 

NG 

OG 

OT 

LB 

OG 



Drew Cairo-Gross OG 



Bud Sievcrt 
Jordan Walton 
Luis Cucvas 
Vince Masse 
Jerry Root 
Jon Krizman 
Joe Rejc 
Eddie Adamski 
Dan Osterhout 
Jason Kwasigroch 
Nick Rill 
Steve Jeka 
Will Mullen 
John Coffey 
Jack Simmons 
Nate Boston 
Kevin Cook 
Mike Morrissey 
Peter Baker 
Mark Ersklne 
Brian Psak 
Patrick Love 
Louis Cairo 
Chris Koziol 
Scan McGrath 



C . 

DE 

DE 

DE 

OL 

OG 

OT 

C 

OT 



Ht 

5-9 
5-11 
6-0 
6-1 
6-1 
6-2 
6-4 
S-9 
6-3 - 
5-9 
5-11 
5-10 
6-3 
6-1 
5-9 
5-9 
6-3 
6-0 
6-2 
5-11 
6-0 
5- 10 
6-2 
5-11 
6-3 
6-2 



WR/DB6-3 
WR 6-1 
WR 6-1 
TE 6-4 

TE 6-0 

WR/DB6-6 
TE S-l I 

K/P 6-2 



DB 

LB 

TE 

NG 

TE 

WR 

WR 

TE 



5-11 

6-1 

6-0 

5-11 

6-2 

5-9 

5-10 

6-1 



Wt 

210 

190 

190 - 

190 

190 

210 

255 

165 

245 

185 

227 

260 

200 

210 

150 

183 

295 

225 

205 

180 

176 

155. 

240 

185 

215 

280 

190 

152 

155 

190 

162 

215 

185 

175 

150 

190 

158 

246 

150 

145 

130 

150 



Age 

15 
14 
17. 
. 18 

; ,17 
17 
16 
15 
16 
16 
17 
16 
16 
15 
16 
17, 
15 
18 
16 
17 
15 
14 
16 
16 
17 
17 
16 
15 
16 
16 
17 
18 
15 
15 
15 
16 
18 
15 
15 
IS 
15 






' -^ 






# Boats Delivered 

$ Gift Certificates 

$ Lay a ways 

Over 100 models in stock 

Accessories, 
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Outdoor Clothing, 
Rentals, Lessons 



We-no-nah i Old Town $ Dagger S Current Design 
& Wilderness Systems © Perception $ Ocean Kayak 



OFFSHORE 



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River Tree Court #348 • Jet. Rt. 60 & 21 
(847)362-4880 

www.offshore-chlcago.com 




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Running 
Game 

Passing 
Game 

Defense 
vs. Run 

Defense 
vs. Pass 

Special 
Teams 



Coaching 



Intangibles 



Predictions 



HEAD-TO-HEAt 



Carmel 

13r0 



The Corsairs totaled 3,827 
yards on the ground this year 
behind an offensive-line that 
averages 255 pounds. 



Bloomington 
l S 13-0 



Senior tail-back James Wade 
became the school's all-time 
leading rusher with 2,095 
yards and 18 touchdowns. 



Wide receiver Jack Simmons 
had 33 catches for 634 yards 
and Chris Miller averaged 
25.6 yards per catch. 



James Larsen had 60 solo 
tackles to lead a defense that 
gave up 1946 yards on the 
ground this year. 



The defensive backfield, led by 
Pat Kimener, allowed 1416 
yards through the air while 
intercepting the ball 20 times. 



Punter/kicker Chris Miller 
averaged 41.1 yards per punt, 
and was solid kicking field 
goals all year. 



The Purple Raiders ; only 
threw 127 passes all year for 
1,264 yards and 17 touch- 
downs. 



Gave up 1825 yards on the 
ground this year, but their 
average yards allowed have 
increased in the playoffs. 



Advantage 



Only 96 1 passing yards against 
all year, with Justin Harrison 
racking up 20 sacks along the 
way. 



Andy Bitto is 54-19 lifetime 
with Carmel, and has not lost 
since their semi-final loss to 
Mt Carmel last year. 



Played Mt Carmel much clos- 
er than BHS did last year, and 
Is the only nationally ranked 
team from Illinois at #14. 



Though Carmel's defense 
hasn't seen a runner like 
Wade, the Corsairs have 
looked like a team with some- 
thing to prove all year. 



Punting average only 31.5 
yards, and kicking game has 
only made 28 of their 46 PAT 
attempts. 



Rigo Schmelzer sports a 
104-22 carreer record and 
has never missed the play- 
offs. 



The Purple Raiders have 
made the playoffs for 18 
straight years Including a sec- 
ond place finish last year. 



The ground attack should pro- 
vide Camel with a challenge, 
but the Corsairs simply seem 
too strong. 



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Section 



NEWSPAPERS 

November 21-27, 2003 



AWARD WINNING CLASSBFIED INSIDE 




/VTA 
GLANCE 



',': 




Hispanic safety 
alliance formed 

Round Lake —The first 
meeting .'of the iiispunic Parents i 
School Safety Alliance took place in 3 
the Round Lake High School cafe- • 
teria. 

"I formed this group with a 1 

■ parent of one of our students who 
has been drifting into trouble," 
'said Round Lake High School 
Principal Jeff Brierton. "She j 
agreed to help form this group fj 
which first, will educate parents ' 

-.about gangs and what to look for. | 
Second, strategiqsfor helping par-, { 
ents to help tfyjir children to suc- 
ceed, and third, how we can build ; , 
bridges to the Anglo community ; 

; ; and get . Hispanic parents more 'A 
involved in high school activities." 
> Brierton said he has a strong!; 
message for parents and that is j 
'I'he gangs want your kids and 1 1 

t am not going to let them have I 

.them," Brierton said. 



PICTURE OF THE WEEK 



Round Lake teachers 
vote to strike 

' :. Round lalte —The 

\ Education Association of Round 
Lake lias overwhelmingly voted to 
approve a strike in \ Round Lake \\ 
Area Schools Community- Unit 

j ~ District 116 if a contact agreement ; 

\ is 'riot reached soon*, J ] 

The next negotiating session \ 
is set for Dec;- 1 in the high school i 
library. Ninety one percent of the 
teachers voted to strike and 96 ! 
percent said they would not cross \ 

.;. a picket line. ' 

Village, residents in 
danger of lawsuit 

an ordinance; vacating a road i 
; be^eeh; Oako Grove; ;Drive;;;ih^ 

Waucohda Snd property owned by 1 

. Timbliiy Lejcht were;ujiexpectedlyi • 

\ ^u^^hpld^ujingt the W^^ia^^j 

| lage of Waucorida iboa)d meetings; ; 

Residents of the Oak ■: Grove 

subdivision and the Village of 

Waucorida received notification of ; 

a potential lawsuit against them 

by Leicht should the road be 

vacated. 

: Cops foil easy 
get-away plan 

r : ■■" Antloch>---'Eighteen-year-old i 
Scott Mitcheff and ;his juvenile j 
accomplice, both of Tteyor, Wis., 
weren't able to elude Antioch ;-J 
police and get away \vith $500 of 
loot pilfered frorn unlocked cars in j 

The midnight shift saw the i 
two acting suspiciously and carry- • 
ing a knapsack that police said ; 
"appeared to be heavy" in the j 
early morning hours of Nov.' 20 

I hear Route 83 and North Avenue. 

: Both 'men were arrested. 

Village fires park 
district, no pool 

Grayslake ■— The Grayslake 
^Park 'District recently announced 
it will no J longer manage the] 
Family-Aquatics Center because it 
was "fired" by : the Village of; 
Grayslake. 

President- pf ; the Park Board of j 
Commissioners.Garl; Deal warns 
the village could loose the 100 jobs 
provided by the pool each sum- 
; mer as well as the park programs 
that take place at the pool. 

Mayor Timothy- Perry insists 

the pool is poorly run from a busi- 

; ness perspective. He said person- ! 

nel costs and fringe benefits have 

increased disproportionately. 




Pilgrims progress 

Rockland School second-grader Morgan Knollenberg, dressed as a pilgrim during Rockland 
School's annual Thanksgiving feast In Libertyville.— Photo by Sandy Bnassner 



Rally to save St. Therese 
dampened by weather 



ByJEFFZACHARY 
jzachary@lakelandmedia.com 

A combination of London-like 
fog, damp, windy, cold weather and 
alleged threats to employees may 
have contributed to only about 100 
people attending a rally to save St. 
Therese Hospital from being closed. 



But Vista Health is still going to 
have to overcome strong public 
opposition if.it proceeds with its 
plans to consolidate Waukegan's 
two hospitals by closing St. Therese 
and remodeling Victory Memorial 

Only minutes before people 
started trickling in to the rally, held 
at Victory Park in Waukegan, State 




State Rep. Eddie Washington (D-Waukegain) addresses a public 
rally near Victory Memorial Hospital in Waukegan to protest Vista 
Health's plan to close Provena St. Therese Hospital., also locat- 
ed in Waukegan.— Photo by Lynn Gunnarson Dahlstrom 



Rep. Eddie Washington (D- 
Waukegan) told Lakeland Media he 
was concerned about possible ille- 
gal intimidation of employees at St. 
Therese by Vista management. 

"It's been brought to my atten- 
tion through phone calls and letters 
and e-mails that employees of the 
hospital are being intimidated and 
harassed by implying that if any of 
them (is) caught out here (at the 
rally), security personnel at the hos- 
pital are taking names and license 
plate numbers, and that certain 
people may have problems with 
their pension and may not have a 
job. Those things are definitely 
against the law," Washington said. 

He added that he has referred 
the matter to the National Labor 
Relations, Bpard. ;j 

. ' According; to Washington, St. 
Therese is situated oh 33 acres and 
is accessible from a major four-lane 
arterial highway. The site features a 
covered parking structure for 800 
cars, an adjoining building for doc- 
tors' offices and adequate space for 
expansion. The facility is also home 



Please see RALLY /B3 




Democrats 
ready for 
upcoming 
election 



ByJEFFZACHARY 
jzachary@lakelandmedia.com 

Favored Democratic can- 

didates for the Lake, County Board 
include Steve Skinner in , District 6, 

and incum- 
bent Audrey 
Nixon in 
District 14. 

T h e 

Lake County 

Democratic 

Central 

Committee is 

also going 

with the 

incumbent 

Mary Ellen Vanderventer for 

Recorder of Deeds, Ma*ry Margo 

Nelson for Clerk of the Circuit Court 

and Dr. Richard Keller for Coroner. 

In State Representative District 
62, the Democrats have slated 
Sharyn Elman. She will. challenge 
the incumbent Republican Bob 
Churchill in November. 

Nancy Shephardson will try arid 
defeat incumbent Ed Sullivan Jr., in 
State Representative District'51. 

Susan Garrett is being supported 
again in District 29. 

The Lake County Democratic 
Central Committee is also support- 
ing State Representative incumbents 
Eddie Washington in District 60, 
Kathy Ryg in District 59. and Karen 
May in District 58. 

Melissa Bean will once again try 
and unseat long-time Republican 
incumbent Phil Crane in the Eight 
U.S. Congressional District. . 

For States Attorney in Lake 
County the Democrats are running 
Michael Jacob, a long-time prosecu- 
tor for the Cook County States 
Attorney office. 

i "We are very confident," said 
Pete Couvall, vice chairman of the 
Democratic central committee. The 
national issues are quite important. 
The economy is bad and die war 
issue is becoming a hot item. I 
believe that both Crane and Kirk are 
vulnerable." 

Couvall added that the commit- 
tee is also confident of victory with 
all the state and county candidates. 
"Sharyn Elman has a good 
chance of defeating Bob Churchill in 
District 62, She is working hard and 
is already out knocking on doors,". 
Couvall said. "And depending on 
who wins the Republican nomina-. 

Please see ELECTION / B2 



WINTER COAT 
DRIVE 

The editorial department at 
Lakeland Media is putting togeth- 
er an effort to help Lake County 
residents in need. 

This drive, known at the 
B.E.L.T. Loop (Bettering 
Everyone's Lives Together), starts 
today. , 

Lakeland: Newspapers, at 30 
S. Whitney St., in downtown 
Grayslake, is serving as a drop-off 
point for winter coats and acces- 
sories, which will be donated 
directly to needy residents. 

Feel free to bring your coats 
to Lakeland between 9 a.m.-5 
p.m. The editorial department 
thanks you for your help. 



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B2/ Lakeland Newspapers 



Taxpayers 



Because of a sale of over $17 million in 
Series 2003 general obligation refunding 
bonds by the Lake County Forest Preserves, 
Lake County taxpayers can expect to save 
more than $1.6 million in interest pay- 
ments. 

The windfall will be used to reduce the tax 
levy collected to pay bonds to reduce debt ser- 
vice. Taxpayers can expect to see lower tax 
bills beginning in 2004. 

"We're very pleased with that," said Daniel 
Wentzlhoff, director of finance-and adminis- 
tration for die Lake County Forest Preserves. 

Owing to" the AAA bond rating the district 




|\ c i J t i '( i .'. 



COUNTY 



November 28, 2003 



was assigned by Moody's, as well as the solid 
economy in the county and fewer sales to 
compete with the district's refunding, a higher 
than normal savings of eight percent was 
achieved. 

Typically, refunding is about four percent, 
Wentzlhoff said. 

The AAA rating was based on a financial 
evaluation of the district and on an evaluation 
of how well the district is managed by board 
and staff actions. 

"We have adequate fund balances which 
cover cash flow and emergencies," Wentzlhoff 
said. 



FROM PAGE Bl 
ELECTION 



tion in District 6 I think Steve Skinner has a 
good chance of winning." 

Sen. Terry link is the Chairman of the Lake 
County Democratic Central Committee. 

"I've been doing this a long time and I 
am excited about the people we have 



attracted to run for office," Link said. Most 
of these people have sought lis out. I am 
confident of victory because people are 
dissatisfied with the economy and when 
they look at the local candidates, they will, 
see we have the best." 



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- November '28,2003 



COUNTY 



RALLY 




Lafcelahd Newspapers/ 33' 



fMM PAGE Bl 



to Waukegan's only trauma Il-Ievel emer- 
gency room. By contrast, Victory is on 11 acres 
and has no room to expand, said Washington. 
According to Vista CEO Timothy 
Harrington, Vista spent over $750,000 in archi- 
tect's fees, and it was found that it would cost 
about $32 million to renovate Victory, while 
basic renovation of St. Therese to accommo- 
date the consolidation would cost an estimat- 
ed $49 million. That is why Victory Memorial 
has been chosen as 



You don't have to be a golfer to enjoy 
the beautiful view, and wonderful 
: food in our newlclutiho use. 



the consolidated site, 
Harrington said. 

But State Sen. 
Adeline Geo-Karis (R- 
Zidn) is not con- 
vinced and has 
offered to have the 
architectural firm of 
Belli & Belli inspect 

both hospitals and give Vista a second opin- 
ion. 

The senator addressed the rally: "I've 
offered Vista a second opinion at no cost to 
them or the taxpayers to see which hospital 
would; be more feasible to repair, but I was 
denied by the board of Vista," Geo-Karis said. 
"Why would they refuse a second opinion 
when it wouldn't cost them anything? What 
Have they got to hide? What are they afraid of? . 
When you contemplate such an undertaking 
you should have at least two or three opinions. 
I am appalled that they would turn down a sec- 
ond opinion without any cost to them. The Belli 
& Belli firm has built hospitals r and 
.medical facilities all over the world," she added. 
John Matijevich, a former state represen 



of these hospitals may have to close. The 
problem is that it's all about (taxpayers') 
money. Still none of us wants to be put into a 
position of 'for' St.. Therese and 'against' 
Victory. Both are excellent hospitals. But now 
we are put in this position, and if we are for 
one of them let us use our common sense. 
Victory Hospital has nowhere else to expand. 
But at St. Therese, they have 10 times as much 
property. They have a beautiful medical pro- 
fessional facility with 



Why would they refuse a second 

opinion when it wouldn't cost them 

anything? What have they got to 

hide? Wliat are they afraid of? " 

Sen. Adeline Geo-Karis 



about 80 doctors. If 
they close St. Therese, 
where are they going? 
We need to keep St. 
Therese open and it 
still can be done," 
Matijevich said, to 
applause from the 
audience. 
State Rep. Washington was the last to 
speak at the rally and said he believes that 
Waukegan can sustain both hospitals, but if 
there can be only one, it should be St. Therese. 
"If you consolidate one or the other, it 
makes common sense to go with the largest 
campus, which is St. Therese. It's a facility 
which can accommodate any reconfiguration 
or modernization that is needed to take us 
into the future," Washington said. 

He added that he wants to believe that 
Vista will do the right thing. 

"We are talking about people (Vista man- 
agement) who we want to believe have a heart. 
But at this juncture they seem somewhat- 
heartless for your concern. They have brought 
us all together here for a very moral cause, and 



tative from North Chicago, also addressed the that is to say that if we have to accept consoli- 
crowd. A dation we want that hospital to be.StT" 

"We have a bitter pill to swallow that one Therese.". 



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and Ed Sullivan Jr. (R-Mundelein) — will be on 
hand -to answer questions and discuss issues 

•4 v - .• ■ * 

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at the Lake County Power Breakfast ,:at 
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at 7:30 a.m. For reservations or. additional 
information, contact Midlane Golf Resort at 
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Mayor of Waukegan, Dick Hyde, shakes the hand of George (George & 
Steve, not pictured) are owners of Emily's. 



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' Open till 2:30pm Thanksgiving Day (now closed for dinner! 

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<W. 



oA/Lakeland Newspapers- 



OPINIONS 



November 28, 2003 




M 



NEWSPAPERS 



William H. Schroeder 

Publisher 



Robert J. Schroeder 

Vice President/General Manager 



Marc Jenkins 

Managing Editor 



30 South Whitney St., Grayslake, it 60030 
Tel: (847) 223-8161; e-tnail: edit@Iakelandmedia.com 



COMMENTARY 



Opening door to fake ID's 



By Raymond J. Rose 



Illinois Senate Bill 67-Licenses 
for Illegal Immigrants means 
identification. 
The definition of identifica- 
tion is "anything by which identity 
can be established." The purpose of 
identification is to identify your 
legal name, address, and personal 
identifiers such as social security 
number — a means of tracking an 
individual. 

How can the state provide identi- 
fication without knowing some- 
one's real identity? This is the crux 
of the issue, not whether or not to 
give someone a piece of plastic that 
will allow him or her to drive legally. 
How can anyone consider this an 
answer to the current situation of 
all illegal immigrants, not just 
Hispanics, driving vehicles in 
Illinois? 

Some legislators and special 
interest groups are only looking at 
one small piece of the picture. 
Potentially this legislation could 
have a ripple effect around the 
world. In discussions with foreign 
police officials, they are concerned 
that "false identification" issued in 
Illinois will exacerbate the criminal 
problem in their countries by pro- 
viding criminals with legal fake 
identification. 

Even though the supporters of 
SB67 state the INS process is 
flawed, the main point behind 
immigration and the Homeland 
Security Initiatives is to know who 
we are letting into the country and 
giving privileges to such as driving. 
Yes, driving is a privilege not a right 
and it can be taken away if you do 
not exercise proper care and 
responsibility. How will the 
Secretary of State know the real 
identity of the individual they are 
issuing a drivers license to? , 

The potential for legal false iden- 
tification is overwhelming. What is 
the purpose of issuing someone a 
drivers license as identification, I 
would imagine that it is an attempt 
to let someone drive legally and if 
they incur a bad driving record, 
have accidents, get a DUI, etc., the 
state could suspend their driving 
privileges. But the reason that sys- 
tem works is because the state 
knows their real identify and it is 
illegal for legal residents to get a dri- 
vers license under another (fake) 
name. What is to stop someone 
from getting license after license 
when there is no way to know who 
someone really is? 

I agree the INS system hasn't 
been effective in the past and the 
Federal Government is struggling to 
make the system work better in the 
future. Legalizing fake identification 
will be the final blow. Let's let cool- 



Letters 
to the Editor 



*~ 



Besides traditional mailed letters, 

Lakeland Newspapers accepts letters 

by fax and e-mail, 

limit letters to 250 words and include 

your name, address and 

daytime phone on all letters. 

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

Grayslake, IL 60030 
• e-mail: oditQlakolandmedia.com 



er heads prevail. Time will tell what 
the outcome is for the other states 
that have adopted this legislation. 
California is already looking into 
repealing it. The cost of enacting 
this documentation process is 
astronomical without considering 
that it might have to be "undone" 
later on top of an already under 
funded state budget. 

We just finished one drivers 
license scandal and now we are 
considering legalizing another. 

The bill currently being proposed 
by Congressman Charlie Norwood 
named the Clear Law Enforcement 
for Criminal Alien Removal 
(CLEAR) Act (HR2671) shows the 
Federal Government is taking steps 
to remove the roughly 400,000 indi- 
viduals with final deportation 
orders and is looking to local law 
enforcement for help in-finding the 
80,000 which have criminal convic- 
tions, i.. 

It is clear that the legislation con- 
cerning issuing licenses to illegal 
immigrants is in direct conflict with 
what the Federal Government is 
attempting to do regarding 
Homeland Security. 

The state should be considering 
^establishing an impartial bi-parti- 
san task force to investigate all of 
the ramifications of the Licenses for 
Illegal Immigrants legislation while 
giving consideration to Homeland 
Security and Bureau oflnvestiga- 
tion and Customs Enforcement ini- 
tiatives,. 




| 



Editors note: Raymond Rose is 
chief of police ofMundelein. He for- 
merly served as state president of a 
law enforcement group. Rose writes 
from time to time on public issues. 



Daily life in Iraq has 
improved. 
That's the opinion of a 
young Navy hospital 
corpsman who had an upfront view 
of what's going on in the war-torn 
nation. 

Petty Officer Manuel Arteago, 23, 
was attached to a Marine air unit, 
rescuing and working to save lives 
of both military and civilians. 

"It didn't make any difference. 
We took care of both Marines and 
Iraquis alike," stated Arteago, a 
native of suburban Westchester 
now at Great Lakes Naval .Station ' 
awaiting reassignment. 

A graduate of St. loseph's High 
School w}io is serious about making 
a career in the Navy, Arteago told/ 
about his experiences at a meeting 
of the Lake County Council Navy 
League. 

"The kids would wave at us and 
we'd give them food," related 
Arteago who said his superiors 
encouraged Marines to make a con- 
scious effort to be friendly. He said 
Iraqui citizens seemed to fear 
Americans at first, but he noticed a 
change in the time he served in 
Kuwait and Baghdad. 

Iraq is a dangerous place. 
Medical personnel in the field get 
used to caring for life-threatening 




BILL SCHROEDER 

Publisher 



chest wounds and performing on- 
the-spot surgery. The trim crew-* 
cut sailor said the motto of his unit, ; 
: is^'We getybii home/' Their skill 
'arid bravery is testament to the 
dedication of Americans Serving in 
Iraq. 

Perfect pets 

Dr. Stephen Batten, Vernon Hills 
veterinarian, has a quick comment 
on a proposed ban on private own- 
ership of poisonous or dangerous 
reptiles. About snakes, Barten said 
they are "wonderful pets for a busy 
lifestyle. Plus, they don't bark and 
wake up the neighbors." It's amaz- 
ing the number of people who keep 
snakes and other reptiles as pets, 



the Lake County Health Dept. dis- 
covered. Besides being silent, the 
creatures only have to be fed once 
about every two weeks. And they 
don't go to the bathroom much, 
either, we were told. . 

Officially announced 

Congressman Mark Kirk (R-IL), 
telling 10th District voters that he's 
officially running for a third term, 
has been named one of "28 emerg- 
ing leaders in Congress" by ', . 
Congressional Quarterly. Kirk's re- 
election agenda is highlighted by ;! 
plans for economic development in 
Waukegan and North Chicago, 
-putting a curb on the sale of club 
drugs, ; increasing funding for public 
transportation to eliminate grid- 
lock, and improving veterans' bene- 
fits. Kirk is a member of the House 
Appropriation's Committee which 
m eans h e has a ha nd in de c id ing : 
how public funds are spent. 

One man's family 

If Tommy has a Christmas list, 
■ he's keeping it a secret. These days 
he seems to be more interested in 
his career path. The three-year-old 
grandson announced the other day 
that he wants to manage a Wendy's 
when he grows up. 



Pat Quinn's soak the rich scheme 



Illinois State Treasurer Pat 
Quinn, known for advocating pop- 
ulist ideas, is at it again. Not too 
long ago, before his election, he 
was trumpeting for a Tollway 
Board, patterned after the Citizens 
Utility Board, to represent toll road 
users against toll booth rate hikes 
and to fight for reforms of the toll 
highway system. Not a bad idea at 
all, but it didn't catch on. 

Then I read that Quinn was 
pushing 1 for a Taxpayers Action 
Board, with the acronym TAB, a cit- 
izens action group that would fight 
for the interests of Illinois property 
taxpayers. Again, not a bad idea, 
but I haven't heard anything about 
that plan since his press conference 
floating the idea. 

Now, Pat Quinn is championing 
what would eventually amount to a 
change of the Illinois Constitution 
to double the income, tax rate for 
any Illinois taxpayer with' an J 
income over $250,000 per year. He 
will first try to get local govern- 
ments to pass resolutions authoriz- 
ing local referendums on_the issue . 
in the March primary elections next 
year. 

Quinn has said that if his adviso- 
ry referendum issue shows that an 
overwhelming number of voters 
support it, he will make a pitch ' 




SEEING 

IT 

THROUGH 

John S. Matijevich 



before the legislature to put a bind- 
ing referendum before the voters 
on the November ballot. That won't 
be a "slam-dunk" because it will 
take a three-fifths vote of both 
houses to advance a constitutional 
amendment. 

For one thing, even members of 
Quinn's own political party have 
not been too supportive of his pop- ' 
ulist ideas, their notion being that 
he just uses these issues for his own 
political gain. I believe that he 
would better further his cause if he 
didn't "throw too many.irbns in the 
fire," and concentrate on one major ' 
issue at a time. 

Illinois has had a flat rate 
income tax since it was adopted in 
1969, and we have since been 
bound by a flat rate tax since the 
adoption of the 1970 Illinois 
Constitution. A little history on the 
1969 law. The then Gov. Richard 
Ogilvie was plugging for a 4 percent 



flat rate on individuals and the 
same rate on corporations. Many of 
us fought against that, and our 
opposition led to reducing the rate 
on individuals to 2.5 percent. 

Even though that was only my 
second term in the legislature, I 
took pride in leading die opposi- 
tion to the higher rate. My feeling 
has always been that government 
has a habit of spending whatever 
revenues come in and a higher rate 
would just invite higher spending. 

Here we are 34 years after 
Illinois adopted that income tax 
and we still aren't at the 4 percent' 
rate that Gov. Ogilvie and other 
political leaders were trying to 
impose. Doesn't that prove that we 
ought to go slow before we impose 
tax increases that become burden- 
some and invite higher spending? 
I bring up all of this because 
t many voters might be sold on 
'■ Quinn's "soak the rich" fax'propos^ ' 
1 al because it "won't hit tHerri." 
There are other things that they 
ought to first consider. 

For one thing, the real crisis in 
state budgets all across the country 
has been caused by the slow econ- 
omy. We have faced,thdse crises 
before, because the economy grows 
and falls in cycles.' 

Too often, state governments 



ask for tax increases during these 
budget cycles when deficits are 
unmanageable. The problem is that 
they usually don't repeal tax 
increases when the economy 
booms. In other words, they follow 
"Parkinson's Law No.,1," that 
"expenditures rise to meet 
income." 

For 10 years, Illinois had been'' 
on a spending spree passing "big 
ticket Illinois First" and member 
initiative programs. The only public 
officialthat I heard warn the big 
spenders to create a Rainy Day 
Fundi when the economy takes a 
downward turn was Comptroller 
Dan Hynes. They didn't heed his 
warnings, "and here we are." 

Yes, Illinois is facing a major 
budget shortfall. So are other states 
that did the same thing and "over- 
spent when times were flush." Look 
what happened in California. 

The answer is not to adopt a' 
major tax increase, whichwill ' ', 
only lead to further spending 
"down the road." So, in spite of 
Treasurer Pat Quinn's proposal to 
double the tax on those who earn 
incomes over $250,000, which 
sounds good to many, a word of 
caution. It will invite more spend- 
ing and I don't believe taxpayers 
want that. 






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November 28, 2003 



OPINIONS 




PARTY LINES 



Lakeland Newspapers/ B5 



PARTY LINES, THE LAKELAND NEWSPAPERS' COLUMN OF POLITICAL OPINION, IS PREPARED FROM STAFF REPORT& 






mending, Martin bending 



' ith County Board Rep. Don 
Bauer (R : Round Lake Park) 
recovering from open heart 
surgery; Republican king 
maker Jack Martin has turned his atten- . 
tion to another candidate in what is 
expected to be a hotly-contested District 6 
GOP primary. 

Brian Gutraj's conservative views 
match Martin's political philosophy. Gutraj, 
a certified public accountant, also has youth 
and energy on his side in making another 
bid for public office. 

Martin has a penchant for supporting 
candidates who share his public policy 
views. They make good use of the 
Iibertyville activist's campaign apparatus 
and fund raising mailing lists. Martin helped 
elect Bauer in 2002 with a Build 53 theme 
that included parking a semi-truck rig in 
Round Lake Park. 

In District 6, which includes Round Lake 
Park, parts of Grayslake, Third Lake and a 
western sector of Gurnee, Larry Leafblad is 
maintaining a "keep 'em guessing" stance 
over prospects of making a comeback. Bauer 
knocked off Leafblad in the 2002 GOP prima- 
ry in an upset. 




No challenge 

After a rousing and productive fundraiser 
for State Rep. Eddie Washington (D- . 

Waukegan), the Republican high command 
has shelved any thought of challenging the 
popular freshman legislator. . 



Washington Nixon 

Getting ready to coast to re-election 
in balloting next year. 




Bauer's wife, Round Lake Park Mayor Ila 
Bauer, reportedly has become disenchant- 
ed with cross-county alliances. The village . 
recently was squeezed out of long-range 
growth plans when a developer turned 
attention elsewhere. Maybe no truck sign 
next year. 

The early November surgery for the first- 
term County Board representative included 
valve reconstruction. - 



Audrey's safe 

Don't put any credence into reports that 
County Board Rep. Audrey Nixon (D-North 
Chicago) will face a primary challenge in 
March. Party Lines was told there is no truth 
to reports that Marian McEIroy, an attorney, 
is ready to contest Nixon's seat. "That's 
about as safe a seat as there is," a veteran 
Democratic pol put it. Nixon is among the 
County Board senior representatives. 



Getting the jump 

Jerry Johnson, former North Chicago 
mayor, is itching to get his job back. Leon 
Rockingham, former alderman, also has 
announced intentions to run for mayor in the 
next election. M of which means embattled 
Mayor Bette Thomas will have plenty of 
competition in 2005. Early starts are a "must" 
in North Chicago. 



Holiday blend 

Politics and holiday fun will be blended 
Wednesday, Dec. 17, at the Lake Villa 
Township Republican Club's annual 
Christmas party. 

Appetizers and carol singing will be 
offered at 7 p.m. at Prime Time Saloon, 
Grand Avenue. 

For further information contact Michelle 
Daye, 847-265-1837, or Betty Bums, 847-336- 
1076. 

Walking the district 

Former Star Channel 3 news anchor 
Sharyn Elman is in the "walking and lis- 
tening" phase of her campaign to remove 
State Rep. Bob Churchill (R-Hainesville) 
from the 62nd Legislative District includ- 
ing Gurnee, Grayslake, Round Lake Beach 
and Round Lake Heights. A Democrat, 
Elman expects to be nominated without 
primary opposition. 

As a news professional, Elman says she 
is well grounded in Lake County issues. 
The general election campaign will afford 
an opportunity to zero in on specific prob- 
lems, the Gurnee resident stated. 



LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 



Expensive representative 

A recent article in the local press stated 
that State Rep. MarkBeaubien (R-Barrington 
Hills) is not a proponent of excessive spend- 
ing. Nothing is further from the truth and 1 
challenge all voters in the 52 nc * District to 
look at the facts. 

Beaubien voted twice on May 31 for 
Senate Bill, SB 1903, the largest and most 
massive tax and fee increase on employers 
and business in the. history of the state of 
Illinois. The $2,211,300,000 increase in the 
cost otdoing business in Illinois supports the' 
Democrats excessive spending in the current 
budget with Beaubien in support. . 

These billions of dollars in taxes and fees 
will be passed on by Mark Beaubien tax and 
fee increase plan to all of us. Not satisfied 
with the increasing business taxes and fees, 
Mark Beaubien voted two times to break the 
property tax cap legislation and allow taxing 
bodies to raise property taxes without voter 
approval. 

MarkBeaubien obviously feels that the 
voters in the state and 52 n ° District are not' 
taxed enough. Beaubien is the sole House 
sponsor of Senate Bffl SB1049 that will allow 
all school district in the state the ability to 
levy property taxes above the tax cap and 
without voter approval, for Social Security 
and retirement benefits for members of the 
teachers union and school administrators. 

The first year cost will be over $300 mil- 
lion dollars and will continue to increase • 
each and every year forever. 

We simply cannot afford another term for 
Mark Beaubien in Springfield. Mark 
Beaubien simply must go. 

Christine Boreland 
. Barrington 

Cloned candidate 

Again the District 5 County Board seat is 
under attack from another pro-development 
"Bulldozer Bob" Depke clone, Jim Farrell. 
His recent comments against Bonnie 
Thomson'Carter show that he has little 
knowledge of Grant and Wauconda 
Township. 

You could call Bonnie a tree hugger 
because she worked with the Illinois EPA to 
prevent the building of three power and 
peaker plants that would have drastic envi- 
ronmental impacts and reduced the value of 
adjacent properties. She has brought federal 
dollars to our district for improving the water 
quality of our lakes and for flood control pro- 
jects. Since Mr. Farrell is "new" he has no 
idea the millions in property damages and 
losses to businesses flooding causes. 
The "new" Depke clone also stated that he is 
willing to buy a coffee or beer for anyone 
who thinks a golf course at Fort Sheridan is a 
good idea. Well, I think he is a little late for 
that challenge since the golf course was orig- 
inally built in 1937. 

Yes, Bonnie did interfere in village politics 
at Wauconda and thank God she has. 
Wauconda's sewer treatment plant has been 
on "restricted" status by the IEPA since 1996 



and just recently had another problem of 
effluent being discharged into local drainage 
areas. If Wauconda wants to develop then let 
them fix their problems first instead of trying 
to divert the law. 

What Mr. "New" calls tree hugging I call 
fulfilling the wishes of her constituents who 
have overwhelming passed every Forest 
Preserve referendum for open space. That is 
why during Bonnie's tenure 1,000 acres have 
been purchased and the Millennium Trail 
system is almost completed in District 5. 

Yes, Bonnie does ask for parks and open 
space from developers. The preservation of 
the Heron Rookery, the common open 
space, and the 300 foot buffer protecting the 
vast wetland of Mud Lake are all part of what 
makes Valley Lakes development so unique 
and the reason new residents, like Jim 
Farrell, choose to live there. This develop- 
ment was one of the first projects Bonnie 
Thomson Carter and I worked on. So Mr. 
Farrell, when you talk about your wonderful 
Heron Rookery make sure you give Bonnie a 
special thank you. 

Suzanne Harris 
Long Lake 

i 
t 

Bending over 

How in his right mind can Round Lake 
Mayor Bill Gentes think that approving yet 
another subdivision of new houses is going 
to help School District 46, a district already 
DROWNING in kids. 

First it was Madrona Village. Then it will • 
be Madrona Ridge. What next Madrona East, 
Madrona South and North. Are our villages 
more concerned about our kids' education 
or are they more concerned about bending 
over for every builder that knocks on their 
door. And it's happening all over District 
46.— ITS A PLAGUE. 

Sure, we can pass the next referendum. 
We can lift the tax cap. But, it won't matter. 
The houses will just keep coming and com- 
ing and drowning us with more and more 
kids until my taxes are twice what they are 
now and COMMUNITY Consolidated School 
District 46 is a sack of bones. Just wait until 
you see the next level of cuts. Hey mayors, 
trustees, and village attorney's. I wish kids 
could vote, you'd be toast. 

Scott Frillman 
Hainesville 

Vigilante? 

In the fall of 1998, the Village of Island 
Lake newsletter read, from the mayor's col- 
jUmn, "As public officials, we face many diffi- 
cult battles in our task of looking out for the 
best interest of our community. Directing 
development to conform to the village's long 
range plans and goals, protecting and 
enriching the natural areas we are fortunate 
to have. 

Thank you Trustee Matt Huff for being 
the only Village of Island Lake trustee for vot- 
ing "no" against the rezoning of Mrs. 
Campbell's property. The new development 
comes with no tree preservation and relief 



from the village's tree ordinance. Is this 
developing responsibly? Is th'is truly watch- 
ing out for, protecting and enriching Island 
Lake? 

In my opinion, the Island Lake adminis- 
tration had a chance to make a difference, to 
raise the bar in Island Lake and develop a 
pristine wooded area of Island Lake that 
would have truly benefited the entire com- 
munity. Unfortunately, there's obviously no 
intention of "enriching the natural areas we 
are fortunate to have" in Island Lake 

During the process, Mayor Amrich chose 
to call some of the residents who appeared 
at village meetings "vigilantes." 
"Vigilantes" — no — residents looking out for 
the safety, health and welfare of our commu- 
nity which will in turn effect this communi ty 
for years to come. Vigilantes are criminals 
who illegally maintain order and punish oth- 
ers on their own. 

What are we criminals, of, Mayor Amrich? 
Freedom of speech? Are you mad that we 
bring issues forward or are you mad that we 
are right? When all is said and done and the 
developer is no longer here, we will be left 
with what he chose to do and what the vil- 
lage board allowed him to do. 

Christy Kaczmarek 
Island Lake 

Frivolous spending 

Too many of our tax dollars are being 
spent by the Forest Preserve board on the 
wrong things, and too many of these things 
are being hidden from the public by sleight 
of hand financing. Forest Preserve commis- 
sioners are studying revenue options. They 
have already spent money on a long-range 
business plan, which recommends that they 
i spend more money by creating a new mar- 
keting division, with additional staff. All of 
tills would be unnecessary if the district 
would stick to the purpose for which it was 
created. 

Untold millions of dollars have been 
spent on golf courses, banquet facilities, and 
marinas, which should not be the business 
of the Forest Preserve District. In the Lake 
County Forest Preserve Business Plan dated 
Sept. 16, of a total of 392 pages, only 37 deal 
with maintenance operations— that is, main- 
tenance of buildings and grounds and trails, 
safety, (ranger operations) and restoration of 
natural areas. One-hundred-fifty-six pages 
are devoted to golf courses. (This plan, for 
reasons unknown, does not deal with land 
acquisition, nor does it mention Fort 
Sheridan). 

I seriously doubt that a survey asking vot- 
ers how they want their forest preserve 
money spent would yield results anything 
like how the money is actually being spent. I 
think that the majority of people want to see 
the money go for the acquisition and preser- 
vation of our beautiful natural areas. 

Preserving land— yes; providing parking 
and trails and picnic shelters— yes; restoring 
natural areas— yes. These are the things that 
the Forest Preserve District should be doing, 
and if this is all that was being done, there 



would be no financial difficulties. 

There are a few commissioners who are 
trying to do what's right. Stephen Carlson* 
Sandy Cole, Judy Martini, Diana O'Kelly, 
Robert Powers, and Robert Sabonjian had 
the good sense and the courage to vote 
against the plan for Fort Sheridan. They 
should be commended. But they are being 
overwhelmed by the others who either don't 
know what is going on, or don't care. These 
others should be out of office. It is high time 
that the Forest Preserve District gets back to 
its original purpose. Otherwise the name is a 
sham; 

Joyce Proper 

Lake Villa 

Tolls forever 

Lake County has the highest toll in the 
entire tollway system at the Waukegan plaza, 
and it drives noticeable amounts of traffic 
onto Hunt Club Road, Route 41 and other 
local streets. Lake County tolls, at 6.25 cents 
per mile, are higher than the Tri-State sys- 
tem-wide average of 2.9 cents per mile, Even 
the recent extension of Route 355 south costs 
5.7 cents per mile. Tolls by their very nature 
are regressive, hitting those least able to 
afford it harder. And since we have no true 
public transit system, there is no alternative 
to driving, and usually no alternative to using 
the tollway. There are serious implications 
, for the workforce in Lake County. 

More significant, however, is the outlook 
for the tollway system in its entirety. The 
existing legislation says that when all die 
bonds are paid off, the tollways will become 
free. At the current repayment rate, that 
occurs in 2016. Yet, the toll authority is 
investing millions and millions of dollars in 
infrastructure ($10 million for a financial 
reporting system, hundreds of millions more 
in I-Pass) under the guise of improvement 
and reform. If the money being spent on I- 
PASS and some of these other 
"Improvements" were directed to paying 
down the bonds, the debt could be paid off 
in as little as four years. The decision to con- 
tinue the tollways forever is being made 
without even being discussed. 

Perhaps most significant is, what ISNT 
being done in Lake County while the contro- 
versy over Route 53, tollways, etc., drags on. 
IDOT has yet again postponed the last leg of 
widening IL-22 around Lake Zurich. Yet, they 
are spending $6 million this year to buy 
right of way ($90,000 an acre for wetlands 
from the old Kemper property). That brings 
the total cash expenditures on Route 53 to 
$56,000,000-money that could have gone to 
making meaningful improvements that are 
desperately needed. 

The governor will eventually have to 
decide whether to go forward with Route 53, 
whether as a freeway or tollway, and how 
he's going to pay for it AND do all the other 
needed work. He should face the reality that 
there is not the money to build Route 53, and 
let us get on with what needs to be done. 

Susan Zhigle 
Wadsivorth 




LAKE FOREST HOSPITAL 



For mom, dad, and baby, these interac- 
< tive. workshops will cover the major areas of 
: growth: physical, cognitive and emotional. 
The workshops will discuss milestones, play- 
fun learning games and discover ways to 
promote trust and confidence in your little 
one. Fee. For dates and registration, call 
847.535.6182. 

Birth-to-3 months 

Lay the building blocks for learning by 
stimulating your child's mind from day one 
Discover fun, interactive games to play with 
your zero-to-three month old that will make 
her coo with delight. Other topics of interest 
will be discussed including making sure your 
baby is eating enough, colic, immunizations 
and going back to work. 

4-to-7 months 

. Take advantage of your child's increasing 
awareness and interaction with the world 
by directing his or her focus to,fun learn- 
ing games .that will light up' your child's " 
mind. There also, will be an opportunity 
to discuss other areas of concern, such as 
introduction of solids, teething, estab- 
lishing sleep-time routines and making 
time for the two of you. 

8-to-12 months 

By now your child is on the move and 
has become a world-class explorer. 'Learn 
how to meet the challenge of developing his . 
curious mind with fun and creative playtime. 
Spend time sharing with other parent's ideas 
for dealing with weaning, setting limits and 
separation anxiety. 

CONDELL MEDICAL 
CENTER 

Childbirth education classes 

The childbirth education classes at 
Condell Medical Center, 801 S/ : 
Milwaukee Ave., Libertyville, will 
enhance and complement your doctor's 
advice. Taught by trained, certified 
instructors, these classes provide under- 
standing, support and information that 
will take the expectant couple from preg- 
nancy through the postpartum period, 
and help them to adjust to the changes 
that having a.baby brings. Classes cover a 
variety of subjects including Pondering 
Pregnancy, Early Pregnancy, Childbirth 
Refresher, Infant Development, 
Grandparents Class, Basically Breast- 
feeding, Breast-feeding and Working and 
Caring for Baby. Call 847-990-5407, or in 
Spanish: 847-990-1289. 

Adult fitness classes 

Centre Club hosts Adult Fitness Classes 
from 8:45 - 9:45 a.m. each Monday, 
Wednesday and Friday at Prairie View Pfirk 
Building, 16652 Port Clinton Rd., Vernon 
Township. This class is the former Senior 
Fitness class that was held at the Condell 
Acute Care Center in Buffalo Grove. A certi- 
fied Centre Club instructor leads exercises to 
music from the 1940s, '50s and '60s. The cost 
is $3 per class. The first class is free. Call 
Centre Club, 847-990-5742 or Vernon 
Township, 847-634-4600. 



VISTA HEALTH 

Vista Health's Senior Spirit sets 
luncheon schedule 

Vista Health will again present its series 
of Senior Spirit luncheons in 2003. The low- 
cost events include a buffet lunch with bev- 
erage and an informational speaker. Cost is 
just $2 for members of Senior Spirit and 
$3 for non-members. Members must 
show their cards at the door. 
Reservations will be taken up to five days 
before each event. To make a reserva- 
tion, call 1-800-843-2464. This mouth, 
the Senior Spirit luncheon is: December 
16, Victory Memorial Hospital Same Day 
Surgery Conference Room, Waukegaru 
Topic will be "Handling Grief at the 
Holidays". 

Childbirth Preparation 

This class meets on four consecutive 
Tuesday evenings. Expectant parents are 
instructed in the labor and delivery experi- 
ences as well as in-breathing and relaxation 
techniques. 

Childbirth Preparation 

This class meets on four consecutive 
Tuesday evenings. Expectant parents are 
instructed in the labor and delivery experi- 
ences as well as in-breathing and relaxation 
techniques. 




B6 / Lakeland Newspapers 



November 28, 2003 



HSSIGI 




It's that time of year again. We're over- 
come by the thrill of holiday shopping, par- 
ties, family gatherings, out-of-town guests 
and everything else that makes from now 
until New Year's so darn special. 

But in the midst of all the holiday hustie 
and busde, we often lose sight of what's really 
important — just how long should those fes- 
tive food trays stay out in the open air? 

This year, our holiday gift to you is a 
guide to preventing food poisoning. Food- 
borne illness is no joke. An estimated 76 mil- 
lion Americans are leveled by food-borne ill- 
ness annually. At least 5,200 will die. 

The elderly and indviduals with compro- 
mised immune systems are at the greatest 
risk. But food safety expert Debra Holtzman 
says it 'tis the season to be cautious because 
even the healthiest partygoer is a potential 
victim 

Most of us will attend or host at least one 
gathering over the next few months. And 
chances are there will be.plenty of festive 
food spreads that include everything from 
cold cuts to dips to desserts. Holtzman, 
author of The Panic-Proof Parent: Creating A 
Safe Lifestyle for Your Family (McGraw-Hill), 
says you can take measures to ward off food- 
borne illness. 

"At parties, they put out cold cuts, pies, 
cut-up fruit," she says from her Florida 
home. "What happens is you get so caught 
up with your guests, you don't remember the 
'two hour rule.' If food is left out more than 
two hours, bacteria grows to harmful levels 
and that's when people get sick. . 

"You have to keep an eye on the food. If 
guests come at 4 p.m. and the food is still 
there at 8 p.m., you have to realize that peo- 
ple can get sick. You lose track of things dur- 
ing the holidays with so much going on." . 

Another error made by well-intentioned 
hosts and hostesses is the topping off of a 



dish that's been sitting for an extended 
amount of time. You shouldn't dump fresh 
food atop old food. When you do refill a dish, 
. empty and wash the platter or serve the new 
food on a new platter. It's a simple step, in 
reducing the risk of food-borne illness. 
Holtzman urges party-throwers to keep an 
eye on the clock and never leave food out for 
longer than two hours. 

If you're a concerned guest, you can 
nicely ask the host if they, would like you to 
put the food in the refrigerator so that the 
food doesn't go bad. 

Food-borne illness is by no means a holi- 
day tradition a la How the Grinch Stole 
Christmas. It's important to keep the kitchen 
area clean year-round. 

In this eDiets exclusive, Holtzman serves 
up a few steps that should be taken when 
preparing your favorite holiday foods. You 
may not realize how sick you can get from 
certain dishes, especially those involving raw 
eggs. 

If a recipe calls for raw eggs, try pasteur- 
ized eggs or no egg at all. It could mean the 
difference between a healthy holiday and a 
harrowing one that leaves you Grinch-Iike. 
green around the gills. 

"There are very few things we can control 
in life," Holtzman says. "But these are things 
we have the power to control. It's easy." 

Here are some popular foods that can be 
hazardous to your health 

•Eggnog: The best way to serve eggnog is 
to buy it in carton. The store-sold product is 
pasteurized and is safe. If you make your own 
eggnog, use only pasteurized eggs, not raw 
ones. 

• Pies: Custard-type pies, including 
homemade pumpkin pie, need to be refriger- 
ated. If you run out of space in the refrigera- 
tor, rearrange items so that the pies will fit 
inside the refrigerator. Pies at room tempera- 



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that kill 



ture can grow dangerous bacteria. 

■ • Honey: Never give honey to a'baby 
under the age of one. Honey may contain 
bacterial spores that can cause infant botu- 
lism, a rare but serious disease that affects . 
the nervous system of young babies. 

• Chocolate: Pet owners beware! 
Chocolate is toxic, and sometimes even fatal, 
for Fido or Kitty! 

• Candy canes: Hard candies and candy 
canes present a choking risk. Keep but of 
reach of small children. 

• Apple cider Pasteurization kills bacte- 
ria. If you aren't sure if a product is pasteur- 
ized, boil it for a minute. Unpasteurized 
products have been linked to salmonella, E. 
coli and listeria — all can lead to death. 

• Turkey and stuffing: 1 Cooking stuffing in 
a turkey or chicken should be avoided. The 
bird cooks both from the outside and the 
inside. When you stuff the bird, it reduces 
the heat penetration. Your best bet is to cook 
the turkey and sniffing separately. If you do. 
choose to cook them together, make sure the 
temperature reaches at least 180 degrees 
Fahrenheit in the innermost part of the 
thigh, while the center of the stuffing inside 
the turkey reaches 165 degrees. Bacteria can 
survive in stuffing that hasn't reached that 
temperature. 

• Alcohol: Alcohol affects children more 
drastically than adults, so even small 
amounts of alcohol can be dangerous to chil- 
dren. It causes a quick drop in blood sugar, 
drowsiness, seizures and even death. Spiked 
holiday punch and eggnog should be kept 
out of the reach of children. Remove all 
empty and partially empty cups as soon as 
possible. Store alcohol in a locked cabinet 
out of reach and sight of children. Don't 
store it in your refrigerator where a child 
could have easy access. Remember that chil- 
dren imitate adults and may drink the bever- 
ages they see adults drinking. L ;; " !OH J 

Now that you're armed with a few simple 
rules, go forth and enjoy a safe, happy holi- 
day season! 

Debra Holtzman is a nationally recog- 
nized safety and health expert and the author 
of the popular book, The Panic-Proof Parent: 
Creating A Safe Lifestyle for Your Family 
.(McGraw-Hill). Debra can be seen every week 
as "the safety expert" on the new television 
series "Make Room for Baby" on theDiscovery 
Health Channel. — 
http://www.ediets.com/news 

Holiday Gift 
Extravaganza to 
come to Good 
Shepherd Hospital 

Good Shepherd Health & Fitness Center 
will be hosting a Holiday Gift Extravaganza 
on Monday, December 8, 9 a.m. - 7 p.m. 
This holiday event will feature jewelry, hand- 
bags, artwork, hand-knit items, gifts for chil- 
dren, teacher gifts, treasures and collectibles 
all presented by local artisans. You will also 
enjoy a bake sale with tasty homemade 
treats. All proceeds will be used to purchase 
new toys for the Kids Klub. Good Shepherd 
Health & Fitness Center is located at 1301 S. 
Barrington Road in Barrington, If you would 
like more information, please call 847-620- 
4500. 

Good Shepherd Hospital Health & 
Fitness Center combines state of the art 
equipment, including; air-cushioned run- 
ning track, gymnasium with basketball/vol- 
leyball court, cardio and strength resistance 
equipment with interactive-computerized 
monitoring system,~25-yard lap pool arid j j 
aquatic center, circuit training, Olympic free 
weight area, with medical programming that 
complements the hospital's clinical path- 
ways including; women's health, cardiac 
rehabilitation, physical therapy, behavioral 
health, oncology, senior health, complemen- 
tary medicine including massage therapy, 
aromatherapy and acupuncture, community 
health education, a health resources library 
and available childcare. 






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"'l.linaiUMOilpDiiiriiiP'i' ' ' '" 



■.-■>:;.■; fiGfiVmi 



----. 1 - i if- d t*^ m e--\m W" Pi—%?* l '* jryty 'rf;g r«f*' j^ , & , _ir- ; 









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November 28, 2003 



HEALTHWATCH 





Lakeland Newspapers / B7 



An apple a day, as long as if s washed! 



"QXKtfOrtOiV: A figure of speech or a set 
of circumstances tlutt produces a contradic- 
tory effect" 

It troubles me every time I go to the 
• Highland Park Hospital, Health and Fitness 
Club and see the basket of apples on the: 
. front desk. The problem I have is that when 
it comes to eating fresh fruits and vegetables, 
I am reminded of the Snow White syndrome. 
Say what? You know— how the evil queen 
witch in order to be "the fairest one of all" 
tempts-Snow White with a poison apple. It 
looked delicious. What was a girl to do? She 
was hungry and those complex carbs looked 
real good. Surely, Snow White had no clue 
the apple was tainted. 

There's probably not too many of us who 
would opt to ingest anything with the knowl- 
edge that it might pose health risks— Snow 
White included. 

I'm not at all saying that theClub is 
knowingly putting something out there that 
is harmful for its members. I'm only using 
this parable because those picture perfect, 
shiny red apples, a very tempting source for 
renewed energy and nutrition after a hard 
workout, may not be as good for us as they 
appear to be, especially if they're not 
washed! 

That's primarily because residual toxic 
pesticides on unwashed apples maybe at 
too high levels to be safely consumed, espe- 
cially by children. 

No chance— I asked Club Fitness 
Director, Michael Waller. He told me the 
apples are not organic, nor did he believe 
they are washed before they are put out 
there to be served to members. I was stand- 
ing there watching a young mother give ''_ 
these apples to her children. They went from 
the counter to their mouths. Mr. Waller's 
comment was that it would not be economi- 
cally feasible for the facility to buy organic. 
. {Growers do not use pesticides to produce 
organic fruits and vegetables.) All right, they 
want to save money, and I can understand 
the fiscal concerns. But, how much more 
wouldjt cost them to wash the apples, if not 
with a commercial vegetable scrub, try vine- 
gar or lemon juice, or how 'bout justplain 
H2Q and a scrub brush? 
. ,, '.You Know, J really, don't think that mqst 
' people realize the pesticides sprayed on pro- 
,,■ duce to kill such things as. insects and bacte- 
ria are also harmful to us humans. The fact 
is that although the research that legitimizes 
our fears is out there, somehow the produce 
growers and the chemical companies put 
U) enough political pressure on the FDA and 
the EPA.to not only successfully discount the 
very valid concerns of an educated public, 
but to the media, make us seem that we're a 
bunch of nuts, 

In the meanwhile, those who claim our 
apprehensions about high toxicity levels in 
non-organic produce are unwarranted, and 
that the benefits from these foods far out- 
weigh the risks of chemical contaminants, 
still admit to the necessity to try to minimize 
exposure. They will tell you to scrub vegeta- ' 
bles.and fruits before eating, to remove outer 
leaves of leafy vegetables, and to eat a variety 
of produce and foods to reduce exposure to 
any one pesticide. 

A study done by Consumers Union that 




ON CALL 



Day Simon 



publishes Consumer Reports makes our fears 
legitimate. Heading the list of described 
dangers zones of fruits and vegetables are 
apples, grapes, green beans, peaches, pears, 
spinach and winter squash. The toxicity 
index (TI) for these items were up to hun- 
dreds of times higher than the rest of the 
foods analyzed. . 

In the 1999 report, Edward Groth, 
Consumers Union Director, admits that even 
though pesticide residues may be within legal 
limits, it does not'mean they are safe. "It's too 
easy for a child to get too much pesticide . 
residue from their daily diet" Because they 
are growing and developing rapidly, pound- 
. for-pound, they eat more food for their size 
than adults do and their metabolism is not 
equipped yet to handle the toxicity. 

Dr. Lynn R. Goldman, pediatrician and 
researcher at the lohns Hopkins University 
School of Hygiene and Public Health in 
Baltimore, while a strong proponent of chil- 
dren.eatinglots of fruits and vegetables, in a 
published interview, warns parents that pes- 
ticides can adversely affect children more 
than adults. Goldman said about 400 pesti- 
cides that are found in our food. She said 
monitoring the findings of Consumer's 
Union is a good idea for parents, as is buying 
organic produce and other foods. In every 
case, Dr. Goldman recommended washing of 
all produce and other fresh items. All you 
need is cold water, a vegetable brush and 
some elbow grease! 

According to my buddy, Linda Cook, 
nutritional and wellness consultant, and 
author of last week's column, Gunner the 
Dog, some types of produce can have as 
many, as five oil-based pesticides on them. 
"Some of the things they put on apples are 
the same chemicals they would use to de- 
worm horses and cattle." Yuch! 
, . • On top, of all this, Linda reminds us, 
these bright, red, shiny apples are sprayed 
with a chemical wax type coating. "You think 
you're getting nature's best colors, but all you 
need to do is wash them in Melaleuca's 
Tough & Tender" (Linda's favorite delouser), 
"or a veggie wash and it won't look anything 
like what you think you bought at the store." 
Linda also stresses the fact that these toxic 
chemicals build up in your body. It's not the 
one time, but all the times you ingest the tox- 
ins from fruits and vegetables that are not 
washed that can result in some serious 
health problems. 

I think the best we can do is to keep in 
mind that if it kills bugs and bacteria, it can 
eventually kill us.* So if you ever happen 
to find a live worm in that apple you're 
eating, that's one heck of a healthy apple 
you got there. Just hope by the time you 
find it, though, you're not dealing with 
half a worm! 




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REAL ESTATE 

• BUILDING • 

HOME 

IMPROVEMENT 



Customize your home decor like a pro 

One of the hottest trends today is do-it- tains makes a simple sewing project look 



One of the hottest trends today is do-it 
yourself decorating. Shows like "Designing 
Cents," "Trading Spaces," and "The 
Christopher Lowell Show" provide inspira- 
tion for ways to incorporate current decorat- 
ing trends into your home d^cor while stick- 
ing to your budget. Everyone wants her home 
to be stylish and reflect personality. As these 
shows demonstrate, easy, inexpensive 
changes can have a major impact on your . 
home. 

Simple changes can make a huge differ- 
ence in a room. It doesn't take a custom-built 
entertainment center to add drama to a 
room. Something as straightforward as ' 
choosing a new paint color can have a con- 
siderable impact. Imagine the walls in your . 
family room going from beige to a bold, new 
color such as sage, melon or navy. 

Tie the rest of the room together with 
coordinating accents you sew yourself, such 
as throw pillows, table runners, curtains, and 
for the ambitious, slip covers. A little time 
and fabric can really transform a room. By 
making these items yourself, you not only . 
save money, but you're assured of getting 
exactly what you want. 

"The variety of upholstery and home dec- 
orating fabrics available to the home sewer 
has increased dramatically over the past few 
years, as more and more people are finding 
satisfaction in decorating their home with 
items they've created themselves," says Gayle 
Hillert, vice president of education for 
Bemina of America. 

Don't Joe surprised to find fabric that 
matches or coordinates with your sofa or 
wallpaper. And there are a wide variety of 
trims that can help add that professional 
touch to home sewing projects. Adding tas- 
sels, fringe or beads to a pillow or your cur- 



tains makes a simple sewing project look 
much more impressive. "If you can sew a 
straight line, you can make a throw pillow," 
says Hillert. That throw pillow goes from ho- 
hum to glamorous with the addition of some 
machine embroidery, antique buttons or bul- 
lion fringe. 

Of course, having the right tools makes 
these projects easier and more enjoyable. For 
example, the correct presser foot can make 
all the difference in the finished project, 
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November 28, 2003 





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ACROSS 

1. Run-in 

5. Western Samoa's currency 
9. Biu-Mandara 

14. Cover with asphalt 

15. Textiles 

16. Remove. 

17. Portuguese nurses 

18. Soaks 

19. Line 

20. Blabs 

23. Asian country 

24. Do quickly, esp. in a hospital 

25. Patty Hearst's captors 
27. Of the lower back 

32. Torquato , Italian poet 

1544-1595 

36. Comes at the very end 

39. Fish related to cod 

40. Cole Porter subject 
43. mater, one's school 

44. Military disguise (abbr.) 

45. Thoughts 

46. The effect . 

48. Dutch disease 

50. Kiln 
53. Repudiate 
58. Malevolent 
62. Sheep cry 
63.Jai _, sport 

64. Previously owned cars 

65. Fill with high spirits 

66. Baby napkins 

67. Spews from volcanoes 

68. Town in Surrey, England 

69. Ribbon or cloth worn around 
the waist -. 

70. Gives sight 





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1. An involuntary muscular con- 
traction 

2. Grassy plain 

3. He tried, but to no 

4. Flux density unit 

5. Any bone of the tarsus 

6. To aid and 

7. Slats 

8. Positive possession 

9. Monetary unit 
10. A general location 




1 1. Where farm animals live 

12. Egyptian goddess \ 

13. Football official (abbr.) . 

21. Brand-name disinfectant 

22. Sew together 

26. Romeo, sporty car 

28. Picked apart 

29. Anger 

30. Hani 

31. Allows 

32. Despot 

33. King of Huns 
(Scandinavian) 

34. Seen as a fooi 
(slang) 

35. Hit, esp. across the 
face 

37. Automated teller 
38/ Foot attire 

41. Atlantic or Pacific 

42. Auras 
47. Hang around 
49. Somewhat late 

51. Thrusts, esp. with 
a knife 

52. Purposes 
54; Metric unit of work 
or energy 



55. Take back words r 

56. Christopher 
"Superman" . 

57. Icelandic poems 

58. Adversities:- 

59. Wife of Jacob 

60. Not on dme 
6L Catches 
62. Bumble or honey 

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COUNTY 



Lakeland Newspapers/ B9 




area contingent at state meet 



By CHRISTINE LAFAVE 
c!afave@lakelandmedia;com 



Talk about movin' on up. 

■After failing to advance to finals in the 
girls' swimming and diving state champi- 
onship meet the past two years, Vernon Hills 
senior diver Lauren Hallyburton not only 
• made the top-12 cut this time around, she 
improved upon her seventh-place seeding 
after Friday's preliminaries to finish fourth in 
the state. 

I; "Her final meet was the best performance 
that she's had," said Vernon Hills diving coach 
Jessica Bletzinger. "The season has been 
everything I could ask for." 

Hallyburton won the North Suburban 
Conference and Lincolnshire sectional titles 
en route to her fourth-place state finals finish. 
"She was just really on and consistent," said 
Bletzinger, adding that Hallyburton has been 
working on a new diving approach and on 
fine-tuning her mechanics this season. 

Spectators packed the natatorium at New 



Trier High School in Winnetka for both days of 
this year's girls' state swimming and diving 
competition. Tickets to Friday's preliminary 
competition-at $10 a pop-were sold out days 
before the meet. 

New Trier's waters are familiar 
territory for Hallyburton, who fin- 
ished 27th in the state diving pre- 
lims as a sophomore and 37th as a 
junior. Bletzinger said Hallyburton 
is one of the only non-club divers to 
advance to the Illinois High School 
Athletic Association's elite level of 
competition. 

In diving, the first-place winner 
from each sectional, plus any. other 
diver who scores among the top 32 
divers from all sectional meets advances to the 
state competition. Hallyburton won the 
Lincolnshire sectional at Stevenson High 
School with 428.55 points. 

"She's an inspirational role model to all 
the younger girls on the team," Bletzinger said. 
This winter, Hallyburton will forego her final 




Hallyburton 



high school gymnastics season to focus on 

diving. 

She plans to join a swimming and diving 

club in preparation for USA Swimming and 
Diving competitions next spring. 
Bletzinger said the senior is look- 
ing to dive at a Big- 10 school next 
year 

Deerfield senior Christina 
Loukas racked up 507.55 points to 
win her third consecutive diving 
title. Loukas' final score. handily 
broke the state record of 498.35 set 
in 1979 by Evanston's Lona Foss. 
. Lake Forest won the team 
tide for the second year in a row 
with 165 points. Rosary High 

School of Aurora was second with 148 points; 

host team New Trier narrowly edged out 

Naperville North for the third-place trophy, 

114-112. 

In the 50-yard freestyle preliminaries, 

Libertyville sophomore Shannon Sparks 

missed qualifying for finals but won her heat 



and improved upon her sectional perfor- 
mance by .17 seconds. Sparks also placed 34th 
in the preliminaries of the 100-yard butterfly. 

Sparks' teammate, junior Heather Kiluk, 
finished 14th in the 200-yard individual med- 
ley prelims. Libertyville freshman Kelsie 
Neubauer also swam to a 48th-place finish in 
the same event. 

Libertyville was also represented in the 
diving competition, in which sophomore 
Casey Herman finished . in 38th place on 
Friday. 

Warren Township High School senior 
Jamie Barnhill and Mundelein High School 
senior Erika Garza finished 24th and 37th,' 
respectively, in the 50-yard freestyle prelims. 

Mundelein diver Nicole Spillone just 
missed qualifying for diving finals, earning a 
15th-place finish with 259.85 points. Spillone, 
who has two more years of high school com- 
petition, to look forward to, was less than five 
points away from 12th place. 

Mundelein junior diver Lucy Hirt finished 
19 th in Friday's diving prelims. 



Krombach's back and eager to lead Carmel 



By STEVE PETERSON 
speterson@lakelandmedia.com 

Caitlin Krombach's variety of moves on 
offense may be diminished, but her ability to 
shoot the ball from long range has not been 
impacted by an ACL injury^ 

Krombach is the first player off the bench 
for the Lady Corsairs these days and does not 
mind the role. She came in after a few minutes 
had elapsed and Niles North had taken a small 
lead on Carmel. 

When she left, after 15 points with three 
three-pointers in the second half, Carmel had 
its second win, 53-37, and a good start to the 
Niles North tourney. 

"I had a lot more confidence in my second 
game. We work very well together. We're very 
jd friends on and off the court," Krombach 






said. 

The mission this game was to slow down 
Niles North star Natasha Williams. Williams 
scored nine points in the. first half as the 
Vikings gained momentum that led to a 33- 
30 lead, but only one field goal in the second 
half. .-• 

"We have been a man-to-man defensive 
team for four years. But against good post 
players, we use a zone with man-to-man 
principles," said Carmel Coach John Ryan. 

Ryan has restricted Krombach's minutes 
in the early going, resisting her near constant 
requests to be inserted in the lineup. "I was 
going to wait until the fourth quarter. She 
keeps asking when she can go in." 

Jenny Eckhart also had the hot hand for 
Carmel. She led the effort with 17 points; as 
the junior scored in every quarter. Teresa 




Victory Lakes' 16th Annual 

Festival of Arts and Crafts 

Saturday, December 6, 2003 

% 9am-4p.mJ 

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1055 East Grand Avenue • Lindenhurst 

Artisans from Illinois and Wisconsin will be selling their creations. 

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Ogrinc, also a junior, chipped in with 10 
•points and Becky Smith did a solid job on 
defense and tallied eight points. 

A Krombach trey early in the fourth 
quarter sent the Corsairs on a 15-4 run. 
Eckhart scored on a driving move to the bas- 
ket and Ogrinc put home a miss for a seven- 
point lead. 

Ryan was pleased with his team's effort 



after the win, noting that it had played well 
against a ranked area team, a status CHS also 
enjoys. "We have made an effort to upgrade 
our schedule this year," Ryan said. 

Carmel ripped York 72-22 in the tourney's 
second round. Eckhart scored 21 points for 
the Corsairs. Krombach added 15 and junior 
Keli Coleman had 10. CHS was 3-0 in the tour- 
ney after the Saturday win. 



Letters to the Editor 



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

Fax: (847) 223-8810 e-mail: edit@lakelandmedia.com 

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




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COUNTY 



November 28, 2003 



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MO NTH LY 2 003- 

(Touchdowns Onlylll) 

CONGRATULATIONS TO ESTER DALVOReI 

2003'S FIRST WINNER OF 

LAKELAND NEWSAPERS 

gTN)/- FANTASY FOOTBALL MONTHLY 

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November28, 2003 



COUNTY 



Lakeland Newspapers/ B 1 1 




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By STEVE PETERSON 
speterson@lakelandmedia.com 



Opposing defenses in Lake County were 
the first to discover the talents of Michael 
Turner, long before the nickname "The 
Burner" was handed to the speedy tailback. 

"I dreamed of playing as a running back in 
the NFL since I was a young kid, playing for 
the North Chicago Flames," Turner said. 

It just so happened, several high school 
athletes from Grant High were in attendance 
Saturday in DeKalb as that school's athletics 
leadership group. Turner ended his NIU 
home-game career with a bang— a three- 
touchdown, 166-yard game -as NIU beat 
Eastern Michigan 38-24. 

Turner and the Huskies turned it up sev- 
eral notches in the second half after a 17-17 tie 
at hajftime, in which all NIU points were 
scored off Eastern Michigan mistakes. 

"I thought that I had 30 minutes to play 
here ever. I just wanted to give them a show," 
Turner said. 

Turner, a 5-fdot, 10-inch, 191-pound 
speedster, did just that, with TD runs of 31 and 
3 yards following a 59-yard first half TD scam- 
per that all said ignited the Huskies. , 

Beating Alabama 19-16 in Tuscaloosa was 
one of the most memorable games in Turner's 
four-year career, he said after NIU ended a 10- 
2 regular season. 

Turner is a semifinalist for the Doak 
Walker National Running Back Award. It is his 
second straight year to be considered. "That's 
a tremendous honor. Being a semifinalist for 
the second consecutive year is indicative of 
his talent and incredible production, Heck, 
he's gained almost 3,500 yards, the last two 
year. In my opinion, Michael is the best back 
in the country. This certainly is well deserved," 
said NIU head coach loe Novak, prior to the 
game against Eastern Michigan. 

Turner ends with 4,941 yards on the 
ground and stands 14th in NCAA, football his- 
tory in rushing. The 2003 season may not be 
over, if a mid or lower level bowl game tabs the 
Mid-American Conference school. 

"He^had a tremendous career. We won- 
dered how he could handle it, but he did great. 
^;\youl^;'aiways^end;the praise elsewhere,", 
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Northern Illinois University senior running back and North Chicago native Michael 
Turner attempts to break a tackle in the Huskies' 19-16 win over Alabama earli- 
er this season. Turner is a semifinalist for the prestigious Doak Walker award, 
given to the most outstanding college running back— Photo courtesy of NIU 



Novak said he could not be more proud of 
the seniors, all of whom were honored before 
the contest. 

"It means a lot, knowing that where the 
program was eight years ago to where it is 
now. We took it a notch above each year. We 
have good character people and it's a good 
credit to. Coach Novak and his staff," said 
senior P.J. Fleck. 

NIU's Steve Azar booted three field 
goals, the last from 44 yards out, to finish 
with 104 points, a school record, on a foggy 
day but one with many superlatives, from 
players efforts to attendance figures. Eastern 
Michigan stopped Turner early, but not as 
the game went on, as he finished with an 8.9 
yards-per-carry average. 

Post-game questions centered on NIU's 
faint at-large bowl bids!' ' 



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"One of the big benefits of a bowl game is 
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trhe team that we were six weeks ago," 
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A 10-2 team, 6-2 MAC West division, may 
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"The problem is so many bowl bids are slot- 
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B12 / Lakeland Newspapers 






November 28,2003 




John H. Campbell 

Age 89 of LibertyviJJe, passed away 
Monday, Nov. 17, 2003 at the Condell 
Medical Center in Libertyville. 
. Surviving are his wife of 63 years, 
• Beatrice Campbell and daughters, Laura 
(Michael) Johnston of Libertyville and Joyce 
(Kim Goldman) Campbell of Kcmpton, Pa.; 
two grandchildren and his sister. He is pre-, 
ceded iii death by his parents, Alexander 
and Lily Campbell, by his son, Jack in 1996 
and also by four sisters and two brothers. 

Interment services were held Nov. 19 at 
the Grand Lawn Cemetery in Detroit, Mich. 
Amemorial service followed bya time of fel- 
lowship and light dinner at 5 p.m. Nov. 25 at 
the Evangelical Free Church, In Libertyville. . 
Memorial contributions can be made to 
either the Salvation Army or Evangelical 
Free church in his memory. Arrangements 
were handled by the Burnett-Dane Funeral 
Home In Libertyville. 

Joseph P. Hirt 

Age 46 of Mundelein, passed 
away Wednesday, Nov. 19, 2003 at 
his home following a lengthy ill- 
ness. Joe served with the Peace 
Corps in Africa for two years. He was very 
active at the Evangelical Free Church in 
Libertyville, where .he served as a Christian 
Education leader with various junior high 
youth groups. 

. Surviving are his wife Jamie; three 
daughters, Emily, Lucy and Polly Hirt, all of . . 
Mundelein; his father John L. Hirt; of 
Champaign; two sisters; four brothers; his 
father and mother-in-law, Jim and Nell 
Bliler of Shelbyville; a brother-in-law and 16 
nieces and nephews. He is preceded In 
death by his mother, Kay Hirt. 

A visitation .was held from 5-9 p.m. on 
Nov. 23 at the Evangelical Free Chtirch in 
Libertyville. A private family graveside ser- 
vice .was held Nov. 24 at the Lakeside 
Cemetery in Libertyville. A memorial ser- 
vice was held at 4 p.m., Nov. 24 at the 
church. In lieu of flowers, contributions can 
be made to die Evangelical Free church, 431 
W. Austin Ave., Libertyville, IL 60048. 
Arrangements were handled by the Burnett- 
Dane Funeral Home in Libertyville. 

Russell A. Perkins 

Age 79 of Lake Villa, passed away 
Monday, Nov. 17, 2003 at St. Therese 
Medical Center in Waukegan. He was born 
the son of the late Clarence A. and' Undine 
(Iverson) Perkins. Russ served in the U.S. 
Army during WWII, was awarded the Purple 
Heart. 

Survivors . include his daughter, Marie. 
Perkins of Round Lake Park; his, dear com- 
panion Patricia Ritschke of Lake Villa and 
his former wife, Janice Perkins of- 
Winchester, Va.; a niece and a nephew. He Is 
preceded in death by a sister. 

Services and final disposition was pri- 
vate. Please omit flowers. The Strang 
Funeral Home of Antioch assisted the fami- 
ly- 

Walter C. Piskorz 

Age fll of Spring Grove, formerly 
of Antioch passed away Friday, 
Nov. 21, 2003 at the VA Medical 
Center in North Chicago. He was 
born Sept. 7, 1922 in Chicago, the son of the 
late Tcofll and Stella (Sajdak) Piskorz. He 
had lived in Antioch Tor several years and 
was a member of St. Peter Church. He 
served In the Army Air Force during WWII 
and was a member or the American Legion 
Post 703 of Fox Lake. Walter, worked at 
. Steward-Warner prior to the war and later 
was a p art owner of thc.Fox Lake Concrete ' 
Products. He also worked in grounds main- 
tenance with the Hawthorn Shopping 
Center In Vernon Hills retiring at age 63 
because of ill health. He was a member of 
the service employees International Union 
Local No. 1, AFL-CIO, In Chicago. 

Survivors include two sisters, Angeline 
Jones of Spring Grove and Jane Lackey of 
Perris, Calif.; 10 nieces, nephews and great 




nieces and nephews. In addition to his par- 
ents "he is preceded in death by a sister. 
Annette, a brother, Eugene and two 'nieces, 
Cynthia and Janice. 

Memorial Funeral Service with Mass of 
Christian Burial will be held at 11 a.m., 
Saturday, Nov. 29, at St. Peter Church, 557 
Lake St., Antioch. Interment of his cremains 
will be at 1:30 p.m. at St. Adalbert Cemetery, 
Niles^In lieu of flowers donations may be 
made to the Macular Degeneration 
Foundation Inc., P.O. Box 531313, 
Henderson, NV 89053, in his memory. 
Arrangements are entrusted to the Strang 
Funeral Home or Antioch. 

Lillian M. Schmidt 

Age 85 of Lake Geneva, Wis., formerly of 
Antioch, passed away Monday, Nov. 17, 2003 
at Harbor House Assisted Living In Lake 
Geneva, Wis. She was born March 15, 191B 
in Chicago, die daughter of die late George 
Jacob and Anna (Ehret) Eckerly. She had 
. lived in River Grove for many years and . 
later moved to Antioch for die summer and 
. Ft. Pierce, Fla., for the winter. She formerly 
had worked as an accountant for several 
years. On March 14, 1936 she married Henry 
J. Schmidt IV in River Grove and he preced- 
ed her in death in Jan. 22, 1988. , 

Survivors include her son, Henry J. 
* (Martha) Schmidt V of Antioch; a daughter, 
' Lillian Marie Young of Harrington; five 
grandchildren; eight great grandchildren; 
one sister, Helen Haney arid her sister-in- 
law, Eleanor Eckerly. In addition to her par- 
ents, she is "preceded In death by tWo broth- 
ers, George and Leonard Eckerly and one 
sister, Eileen Cordciro. ' 

Memorial services were held at 3:30 
p.rri:, Nov. 21 at Strang Funeral Home of 
Aritioch. Interment Hillside Cemetery, 
Antioch. Visitation was at 2:30 p.m., Nov. 21 
until the time of services. Friends desiring 
may make donations to a family memorial. 

Edward T. Prasil 

Age 56 of Twin Lakes, Wis. and formerly 
of Kenosha, Wis. passed away Saturday 
morning, Nov. 22, 2003 at Burr Oak Manor in 
Genoa City, Wis, He was bom on May 11, 
1947 in Chicago, the son of the late Thomas 
and Betty Kohoutck Prasil. He graduated 
from Carthage College with a degree in busl r 
ness. He lived in Kenosha, Wis. where his 
parents owned and operated the White 
Brick Motel for many years. He moved to 
Twin Lakes In 1973 where he owned and 
operated Eddies Wonderbar, Ballroom and 
Bowling Alley for 13^years until 1986. He 
then sold real estate for Century 21. He was 
a member of the Lawndale Masonic Lodge, 
"the'Shriner's in Milwaukee, Wis. and the '"■ 
Kenosha Shrine Club. He was an avid bowler - 
and won the Kenosha News _ Bowling 
Tournament three times. 

He is survived by his.brother, Thomas 
(Sandy) of Fox Lake; his aunt Lit Kohoutekof 
Twin Lakes, Wis. and nieces and nephews. 
Private family services will be held. 
Memorial remembrances may be made to 
the VNA Hospice, 500 Interchange Dr., Lake 
Geneva, Wis. 53147. The Haase-Derrick : " 
Lockwood Funeral Home of Twin Lakes is 
serving the Prasil family. 

Robert Maitlan 
'Bob' Williams 

Age 65 of Grayslake, departed this life, 
Wednesday, Nov. 19, 2003 at his home. Mr. 
Williams was born Feb. 6, 1938 In Gordon 
County, Ga, son of the late Robert Leonard 
Williams and Exic Elizabeth (Hales) Cagle. 
He is also preceded in death by his wife, . 
Mary (Ellis) Williams; sons, Robert Maitlan 
Williams Jr. and Robert Lee Williams, son- 
in-law, Jerry Flelden; brothers, Waymon 
Williams and Buck Williams; sisters, Sybil 
Teague, Sarah McGlamcry and Domicile 
Williams. 

Bob was a quality control inspector for a 
medical supply company. He lived a very 
simple life and loved his children and 
grandchildren very much. His grandchil- 
dren always remember his PaPa Fees. 




He Is survived, by his daughters and 
sons-in-law,: Mary Lynn and Thomas Coker 
of Chatsworth, Elizabeth Jean Fielden of 
' Ringgold, Kathy and Randy Mashburn of 
Dalton, Melinda Williams and Monty 
Harmon of Chatsworth, Karen and Frankic 
England of Chatsworth, Donna and Brian 
Mashburn * of Dalton; grandchildren, 
Mitchell Coker, Jarred Fielden, Amanda 
Fielden, Colt Fielden, Jennifer Mashburn, 
Lindsey Mashburn, Rana Mashburn, 
Shauna Hullender, Adam Harmon, Emily 
. Mashburn and -Jacob Mashburn;, brother. 
. and sister-in-law, Judy and Carl Cochran, 
Nettie Ruth and Dennis Cochran all of 
Chatsworth, Irene and Anton Kolb of 
Illinois, Martha Jane and Horace Worley of 
Cisco; several nieces and nephews. 
- Services were held Nov. 26 at 7 p.m. from 
•the Melrose Chapel of Ponders Funeral 
Home with Reverend Johnny Payne officiat- 
ing. The family received friends at the 
funeral home after. 5 p.m., Nov. 26. ' 
Condolences may be sent to wllliamsfami- 
ly@pondersfuneralhome. - com. 

Arrangements' were handled by locally 
■ owned and operated, Ponders Funeral 
Homes and Crematory, Dalton, Ga. 

Suzanne J. Marsala 
(nee Hirkbridge) 

Age 44 of.McHenry passed away Nov. 2, 
2003. 

Memorial Services will be held at 1 p.m., 
Sunday, Nov. 30 at Calvary Presbyterian 
Church, 510 N. Cedar Lake Rd., Round Lake. 
Inurnment will be privately held. 
Memorials may be made to the family. 
Arrangements were handled by the Strang 
Funeral Chapel and Crematorium Ltd., 
Grayslake. ■ 

Herbert W. Krug 

Age 50 of Waukegan, passed away at his 
home, Saturday, Nov. 15, 2003. He was born 
in Waukegan, the son of the late Herbert 
and Margaret (nee Newman) Krug. 

He is survived by his sisters, Judi Pruitt 
of Chatsville, Ga. and Ruthann (Jim) Keevan 
of Lindenhurst; and his. nieces. 

Funeral Service was held at noon, Nov. 
.22 at. the Strang Funeral Chapel and 
Crematorium Ltd., in Grayslake. Interment 
was at Avon Centre Cemetery in Grayslake. 
Visitation was on Nov. 22 from 10 a.m. until 
the time of services. In lieu of flowers, 
memorials may be made to PADS, 3001 
Grecnbay Rd., North Chicago, IL 60086. 

Christine 'Chris' Miskanin 
(nee Wojtkiewicz) 

A resident , of Grayslake, passed away 
Nov. 18, 2003 at St. Therese Medical Center h 
in Waukegan. She worked almost 10 years at 
. thtCpIlege' of Lake County. 

Chris is survived by her husband of 31 
years, Charles Miskanin whom she wed 
Sept. 23, 1972; her children, Kimberly (Rob) 
Gillespie and Brian Miskanin; her mother, 
SabinaWojtkiewicz; her brothers; and many 
other relatives and friends. She is preceded 
in death by her father, Henry Wojtkiewicz 
and her mother-in-law, Anna Sedlack. 

A Funeral Service was held Nov. 22 at 
Strang Funeral Chapel and Crematorium 
Ltd., in Grayslake at 10:30 a.m. Friends of. 
the family visited Nov. 21 from 5-9 p.m. at 
the funeral chapel? In lieu of flowers, 
memorials may be made to the Kidney 
Cancer Association, 1234 Sherman Ave., Ste. 
203, Evanston.IL 60202. 

Leslie L. Pagel Jr. 

Age 49 of Green Oaks, passed.- away 
Wednesday, Nov. 19, 2003 at his home. • 

Surviving are his wife, Margaret Pagel 
and three children, Caryl, Paul and Mike 
Pagel, all of Green Oaks; his mother, 
Jeanetlc (Robert) Arndt of Suring, Wis.; two 
sisters; and three brothers. He is preceded 
in death by his father, Leslie L Page) Sr. and 
by a sister. 

A celebration of his life was held at 10 
a.m., Nov. 22 at the Burnett-Dane Funeral 



Home in Libertyville. Interment followed 
at Ascension Cemetery. Visitation was' at 
the funeral home from 4-0 p.m., Nov. 21. In 
lieu of flowers, contributions can be made 
to the Cancer Wellness Center ■ hv 
Northbrook. 

Dorothy Mae Sedlauskas 

Age 71 of Lake Villa, passed away 
Tuesday, Nov. 18, 2003 at Condell Medical 
Center in Libertyville. She was born in 
Waukegan, the daughter of the late 
Clarence and Edna (Sisty) Redding. On Aug. 
27^ 1949, she married Stanley Sedlauskas in 
Waukegan. . . . 

Survivors include her husband of 54 
years,. Stanley; one son, Michael of Lake 
Villa, and one" daughter, Kathy (Douglas) 
Sollieim of Trevor, Wis.; two grandchildren; 
two sisters; many nieces, nephews and 
many dear friends, including Betty Ogdcn 
of Burlington, Wis. In addition. to her par- 
ents she is preceded in death by two broth- 
ers. 

Funeral Service with Mass of Christian 
Burial was held at 10 a.m., Nov. 21 at Prince 
of Peace Church in Lake Villa. Interment 
was at Highland Memorial Park in 
Libertyville. Visitation was from 4-8 p.m., 
Nov. 20 at the Strang Funeral Home of 
Antioch. 




John Michael 'Mick' Mule 

: Age 64, a resident of Grayslake, passed 
away on Nov. 23, 2003 at his home. 
Surviving are his wife, Julie Mute and three 
children, Lisa (Dennis) Black, and Mark 
Mute, both of Grayslake and Lynn (Patrick) 
Schmidt of Spring Grove; five grandchil- 
. dren, four brothers, and his sister-in-law. 
He is preceded in death by his parents, Sam 
and Elizabeth Mule 1 and a brother. 

Funeral Service was held at 10:30 a.m., 
Nov, 26 at the Burnett-Dane Funeral Home 
.in Libertyville. Interment followed at 
Ascension Cemetery. Visitation was from 4- 
8 p.m. on Nov. 25 at the funeral home. 
Memorial. contributions can be made to . 
either the Aplastic Anemia Assn. or the 
Riverside Foundation in his memory. 

Virginia 'Suzy' Hubbard 

Age 76 of Grayslake, -passed "away 
Thursday, Nov. 20, 2003 at Condell Medical 
Center In Libertyville. She was born in 
Buffalo, NY,. the daughter of the late H. 
James and Mary (nee Darr) Steele. Suzy had 
been employed by the College of Lake 
County for over 34 years. 

She Is 'survived by her children, Kenneth 
(Mdryannc) Hubbard of Hubbard Lake, MI, 
Kurt (Beverly) Hubbard of Grayslake, t 
'Lmwerice "(Yvonne) 1-uibb'ard of Grayslake^ 
and Mary (Richard) Slavik of Green Lake, 
Wis.; her nine grandchildren; her brother- 
in-law; and many' other relatives and 
friends. In' addition to her parents, she Is. 
preceded in death by her husband of 46 
years, Kenneth R. Hubbard and a sister.. 

Funeral Service was at 11 a.m., Nov. 25 
at the Strang Funeral Chapel and 
Crematorium Ltd., in Grayslake. Interment 
was at Avon Centre Cemetery In Grayslake. 
Visitation was from 4-8 p.m., Nov. 24 at the 
funeral chapel. In lieu of flowers, memorials 
maybe made to the Kenneth R. and Virginia 
(Suzy) Hubbard Scholarship through the . 
College of Lake County Foundation, 19351 
W. Washington St., Grayslake, IL 60030. 

Daniel J. Tybor 

■ Age 68 of Fox Lake, died Nov. 17, 2003 at 
home. He was born in Chicago to John V. . 
and Mae Tybor 

He is survived by hls.chlldren, Daniel A. - 
of Antioch, Kathryn (Alfred) Paolettl of 
Wheaton, Jdriies of Fox Lake, Janet (Daniel) 
Jezlerny of Grayslake and Nancy Tybor of 
Antioch; -"grandchildren, Daniel, Paigo, and 
tarn, Allison, James and Matthew Tybpr, 
Edward, Laura and Kimmy Paolettl, 
Nicholas and Katie Jezicrny, Joseph and 
Alex Wantrobski; his ex-wife Arlene Talbot 
of Fox Lake; and sisters, Rosemary (Richard) 
Lirot of Burbank, Pat (Steve) Yanko of 
Chicago, and Barbara (Chuck) Lubln of 



Chicago. He is preceded in death by his par- 
ents. 

The visitation was Nov. 20 in Burbank. 
The funeral was Nov. 21 at St. Syrhphbrosa 
Catholic Church in Chicago. Burial was at 
Resurrection Cemetery in Justice. 

PauI'P.P.'J.Prather 

Age 81- of Aritioch, went to be 
with the Lord on Sunday, Nov. 23, 
2003.. He was born Sept. 22, 1922 
in Waukegan, die son of the late 
Joseph and Olive (Vandcgrift) Prather and 
has lived most of h is life in die area. Paul 
served in the U.S. Coast Guard during 
WWII, and the U.S. Navy during the Korean 
Conflict: He also served in the Naval 
Reserve. He enjoyed fishing, visiting with 
* his friends and most of all. his work as an 
, electrician. He was a member of the IBEW. 
Local 150 in Waukegan retiring after over 50 
years of work! 

Survivors include his wife Joan; three" 
daughters, Jane (Tom) Mahoney of Murphy, 
NC, Sallie (Ken) Koss of Antioch, arid Alice 
(Scott) Krucek of Bassett, Wis.; two sisters, 
Pauline (Tom) Needham and Rowena 
(Eugene) Ekman both of Waukegan; 11 ' 
grandchildren and eight great grandchil- 
dren. In addition to his parents he is pre- 
ceded in death by a son, David and two sis- 
ters, Anita arid Juanita. 

Memorial Funeral Services will be held 
, at 5:30 p.m., Friday, Nov. 28 at the 
Evangelical Free Church, 780 Highview Dr., 
Antioch with Pastor David Groleau officiat- 
ing. There will be a time of visitation follow- 
ing the services. In lieu of flowers donations 
may be made to the family. Arrangements 
were handled by the Strang Funeral Home 
of Aritioch. 

Katharina Kurzenberger 

Age 64 of Grayslake, passed. away 
Sunday, Nov. 23, 2003 at Victory Memorial 
Hospital In Waukegan. She was born in 
Germany to the late Thaddaiis . and 
Katharina (nee Luidl) Geiger. 

Kathi is survived by her children, 
Andreas Kurzenberger of Waukegan and 
Monlka Kurzenberger of Alexandria, VA.; 
her grandchildren;, a brother; a daughter- 
in-law Zacho Kurzenberger of Grayslake 
and a" nephew. In addition to her parents, 
she. is preceded in death by her husband 
Rudi Kurzenberger, 

Friends of the family may Join them for 
the visitation oh Friday; Nov. 28 from 4-8" 
p.m.. A Mass of the Resurrection will be 
celebrated on Saturday, Nov. 29' at St. 
Gilbert Catholic Church,' 301 E. Belvidere 
Rd., Grayslake, at 10 a.m.. Arrangements 
. were handled by dicJStrang Funeral Chapel I ' ■ 
and :.Creniatoriurri> Ltd -In :Grayslakc. 
Memorial contributions in lieu of flowers 
may be made to the. P.K. D. (aka polycystik 
kidney disease) Foundation at 9221 Ward 
Parkway, Suite 400, Kansas City, MO, 641 14 
or to the Susan G. Komcn Breast Cancer 
Foundation, P.O. Box 769, Hillside, IL 
60162. 



Robert I. 'Bob' Chase 

Age 75 of Yellville, Ark., formerly of West 
Plains, Mo., died Friday, Nov. 21, 2003 at 
Baxter Regional Medical Center. He was 
born Aug. 19, 1928 in Indiana to Lloyd and 
Louise (Gcntzel) Chase. Bob was a retired 
truck driver, a WWII veteran, a member of 
the American Legion and a member of the 
Yellville 1 st Baptist Church. 

Survivors include his sons, Joseph 
Dean Chase of West Plains. Mo., Robert L. 
Chase Jr. of Wisconsin; daughters, Kay Ann 
Gucitoqf Antioch, Sandy Trent of Yellville, 
Ark., arid Trina iCariceri" Graham of Round 
"Lake Heights; brothers Jimmy Chase of 
Arizona and David Chase of Illinois; sister 
. Mary Morris of Mountain View, Mo; and six . 
grandchildren. He .Is preceded in death by 
his parents and a daughter, Susan. 

A Memorial Service was held at 1 p.m., 
Nov. 24 at the Yellville 1 st Baptist Church 
with Bro. Tim Cypert and Bro. Jack 
Gllliland officiating. Burial was private and 
there was no visitation. 



^Funeral 'Dire 







t ^gy 



JUSTEN'S ROUND LAKE 
FUNERAL HOME 

222 N. Rosedale Court 
(Rosedale at Cedar Lake Road) 

(847) 546-3300 

Nancy Justen & Mark Justen, 

Directors 

Additional Locations in 

McHenry and Wonder Lake 




K.K.HAMSHER 
FUNERAL HOME, LTD. 

12 N. Pistakee Lake Rd., Fox Lake, 
(847) 587-2100 
Kenneth K. Hamsher, 
Debra Hamsher Glen, Directors 

STRANG FUNERAL HOME 

1055 Main St., Antioch, IL 

(847) 395-4000 

DanDugenske, 

Director 

SPRING GROVE . 
FUNERAL CHAPEL 
8103 Wilmot Rd., P.O. Box 65 
Spring Grove, IL 60081 

(815) 675-0550 
Toll Free (888) 394-8744. 
Richard Konvar, Director 



IL 



STRANG FUNERAL 

CHAPEL AND 

CREMATORIUM, LTD. 

410 E. Belvidere Grayslake, IL 

(847) 223-8122 

David G. Strang 

and 

Richard A Gaddis, 

Directors 

RINGA 

f FUNERAL HOME 

122 S. Milwaukee Ave., 

Lake Villa, IL 

(847) 356-2146 

Robert J. Ringa, Jr. 

NEWSPAPERS 

847-223-8161 



Strang Funeral Chapel 
& Crematorium, Lt4 



4 



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it'.t: 




FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED 
ESTABLISHED 1898 

410 East Belvidere Road 
Grayslake, IL 60030 

(847) 223-8122 

David G. Strang • Richard A. Gaddis 
Directors 










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DEC. 2004 



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T,W,Th9am-6pm 

Saturday 9am*5:30pm 
Sunday 11 am-4pm 



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ANTIOCH 

ON RT. S3, 1 MILE SOUJlf OF jlT, \73 

Where driving a tittle will save you A LOT ! 



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FURNITURE tiHOWOASI- 



1 We Do It Right! SOW^ftStN 

• www.Qoaraalownfurniture.not 




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C2 / Lakeland Newspapers 



HOLIDAY RECIPES 



November 28, 2003 




Sweet 
Potatoes 



1/2 Cup Icing Sugar 

3 cups Mashed sweet potatoes 

1 cup white sugar (may use less) 

2 eggs 

1 tsp. vanilla 

1 stick melted butter or margarine 

Mix and put in buttered baking dish. 

Mix the following together and add to top 
of sweet potatoes: 

1 cup brown sugar 

1/3 cup flour 

lcup finely chopped pecans 

1/3 cup melted butter 

Bake 30 minutes in 350 degree oven. 





For The BEST 



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. :-#»'"-. 



and Wreaths 

Old Fashioned Balsam • Eraser 

Balsam Fir • Scotch Pines 

!*" Thru 72" Wreaths 

GraVesprays • Boughs 

Roping • Mantels • Swags 

Baskets • Blankets 



WADSWORTH FEED & SADDLERY 

15250 Wads worth Rd. • Wadsworth, IL 60083 

847-662-2932 





7>-i&Cr 



SERVICE & PARTS 
HOURS: 

IVIoii.— Fri. 

7:aOam-9:OOpm 

Saturday 
8:00am— 2:00pm 



1AIE 

ACCEPT 




CHEVROLET 



BSCfe 



Mega store 



For An Appointment Please Call 



Fuel Induction 
System Clean-up 

25% OFF 




1000 E. Belvidere Road 
Grayslake, IL 60030 



FREE RIDE HOME 
WITHIN 10 MILES 



tAny Service Includes 
FREE Car Wash! 



847-223-2234 



i Lube, Oil, & Filter, 
+Uehicle Inspection 



This service will restore lost power 

and performance and will reduce 

harmful exhaust emissions. 

Goodwrendi 



l 

i 



\ 

Q3 Goodwrendi 

J No cash value, only one per customer. Good through |< 
■ November 2003, GM Vehicles Only. Not valid with .V 
1 other Discounts or Coupons.Exp. 12-31-03 * 



Winterize 
Special 



rain & Fill Aiiti-Rreeze , 



Special** 



Regularly 189.95 

ONLY 




.95 



^Goodwrendi 




•95 

Goodwiendi 




i 
i 

' Includes up to one Gidloti of Anti-freeze & a 
' pressure test of the cooling system, 

'.-•'<: One coupon per visit.Exp. 12-31-03 



Goodwrendi 



**Most Cars, Trucks 



| Resurfacing Replacement 




Includes: Multipoint vehicle inspection and 
factory recommended lubrication. Pius up to 
five (5) quarts of oil, oil filter and installation. 

No cash value, only one per customer. Excludes diesels and 
special oil. Good through November. GM Vehicles Only. Not 
% [valid with other Discounts or Coupons. Exp. 12-31-03. 



I 

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Tire Rotation 
Special* 



M-l 





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* Reg. $19.95 

, ♦freellre Rotation for The Life Of The J 

I Vehicle With Purchase Of Any lire Replacement ■ 

• i QGoodwrcnchp i 



tlw- •. a 1 -.:-^:-.--^.'-. -■«««■-.«««-:•.-, -.-.'—-■-.^-L.,«.:«.w-.. _ .J Must present coufjon at time of service. Exp. 12-31-03 ' 

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November 28, 2003 



HOLIDAY RECIPES 



Lakeland Newspapers I CC3 



1 




Not only great for the Holidays, this ham loaf has become a favorite "birth 



Heat oven to 375 degrees. 

1 lb, ground pork and 1 lb. ground ham 

2 eggs 

1 cup saltine cracker crumbs 

i/2 can tomatoes 

Milk to moisten 

■ - - . 

Mix the pork and ham and shape into 2 individual loaves. 
In a saucepan, combine: 



1 cup brown sugar 

1 teaspoon dry mustard 

1/3 cup vinegar 

1/2 cup water 




jc*'- 



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88 East Route 120 

Suite #111 
,ray slake, IL 60030 
1(847)223-1793 



Shipping 'Copies 
Custom Packaging 

■ Fax ¥ 

Private Mail Boxes 






Bring to a boil, pour over the meat. 
Bake 1 hour basting several times. Serves 6 - 8 






rybunFull Service JewelerMOnBtie Jewe^^J^air' 



Oale 



mm i 



| 



OPEN 7 DAYS 
A WEEK 
10am-7pm Daily 
J 1 0arri-5pm Sat ; 




rOqrGSSi 10am-3Sun. 



^Steplinq Silver Jewelrij ^ Diamond Stud Earrinqs 
5fc l4Kt Chains & Bracelets ^Diamond Enqaqement Rinqs 
H* Colored Gemstone Rinqs & Earrinqs 
•>* Wpist Watcnes * Rape G 



c* 



37 | Route 12 Vox lake, II 

847-587-5334 



■.■■■* 








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Ike Recede F^C<^fi^t v ^ 

Assured With * 





Furniture From Nix's *, 



Stores 





...tweta . foaf wee&> before Ckriatnttny and 

you realized you needed aiftsy for 

everyone on your LLyt! 





Let us help!! 

We'll create the 

perfect gift 

package for 

everyone on 

your list. 



I - /Veecl «* fan try thla Weetentl - 

\ 1 Fattteuiy Tan Aln:Bi*uak s 

:■! ': fanning Sypienx 



l$K»sfiP& 



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SET. - - »i - Vh 







Epical fan and tfoil Spa 
Route 134 «& 

Ingteoide 



I Expires 12-31-03 '/., 

f? )"H'"", '•"•'■■ ■■■»■■ ■■■■■» — .-, j— -- —■ — — —-,—. — .- 

I Buy Any Tanning Package & 
I Receive Another Of the 

j Same Package 

! f/2 price 

I Expires 12-31-03 

^■■■(■•••■■•■•■■^"■■■■"■■^■■"■■■■^ — ■■* 

I J=m« Set of 

J De&igner Acrylics 

1 

I 

SWJ^ M ., 

Lg ^^ MHi ■■■ MM CM ■■ ■■ ■■ •• •■■ ■■ BBi ■■■ ^B ^^ ^^ ^^ ^^ ^™ ^^ ^™ 

j Full Set of Ntdlo 

I 

i '; ■'-'•' 

1 Expires 1 2-31 -03 ^ ^ ^ 

We feature the Orbit, 
Starpower and the Starship. 

Lotions by Australian Gold, 

Tan, Designer Skin & 

Swedish Beauty, & 

Caribbean Gold. 



$45 



* Bedroom Sets 

* Futons 

* Living Room Groups 

* Sofa Sleepers 

* Rockers 

* Recliners 

AND MUCH MORE!!! 



-K 





7b 

lb 

m 



We will meet or beat the price 

on any competitor's ad or written 

quote on same merchandise 






Gift 

Certificates 

make great gifts.- v - 

Create one of our < 

pre-packaged 

gifts. 



*" NIX'S OUTLET 
FURNITURE 
STORE 

1 020 Rollins Road 
Round Lake Heights 

847-546-7787 

All ma [or credit cards accepted 
90 Days Same As Cash 




§8 



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C4 I Lakeland Newspapers 



HOLIDAY RECIPES 




NQuember28, 200h 





mm 



10CH 
GOLF CLUB 

AND 



m& 








dyzw {Jmai 



;;^o 



tstinf/ocfi $qifGtti6 

t'J£J t JP^J)L!2&* d * n *** n Y-<-**'--V ■ j ■ -* .,,.». LiL Jl III IJBIIll 1^11 

iWOULD UKE-ID WISH YOU A VERY MERRY CHRIST! 
teSAffi) A HAPPY & HEAUMNEIIL. 

Winter Hours Grills Room 
Thurs-Sun 



| Please Make Appointment 



^ 



fall 



40150 N.RTE; 59 
L ANTIOCH,(L 



.." (847)395-3004 
Book Holiday Parties Now! 



J/aircut^/3 . 
f/i^'lig/ifing S33 & up 
Shampoo & Set SI 3 
Poms $43 & tip 
CohtSlH&'up 





T 



*, • Perms $5 OFF 



•j*. 




ffi?% MI W Behidere Rd (Rt. 120) Suite B • Hamesvilk M *}i 

847-543-7951 iff, 



for women 

"30 minute fitness & weight loss centers" 



Grayslake 
543-9922 



Lindenhurst 

265-7176 
Linden Plaza 




;• 






EER PARK 

TOWN CENTER 

Wishes You 
The Happiest of Holidays 





Curves 30 minute fitness & weight loss centers. 
The power to amaze yourself. 

mm.cuiresforwomeh.coni 



DEER^PARJ^ 



TOWfl CEnTER. 




Rand Road (Rt.12) & Long Grove Road 

847-726-7755 

www.deerparktowncenter.tv 
center-wide gift cards available 





Gift Certificates Make Great Gifts... 

eacneps Cr^iff^^^-er"' 
Cr^rab Baa Cliffs 



^Cr? i m . Lf>a s Ket§ 

847-395-9000 ; 

1^ 906 Main Street * Antiocli, IL 





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JP 

ROM EVERYONE 

AT 




NEWSPAPERS 



HAPPY HOLIDAYS! 



>* 



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- ■ 






reenleaf Center 



TFe wish to extend the ivarmest 

holiday greetings to the families 

who work & live in Lake County. 

Happy Holidays 

from the 
Henderson Family 




m^ 



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wlAf 



1APPY HOLIDAYS 

from 

RAMADA® INN 

Jrattit dmxrt 

SPECIAL 

HOLIDAY) NEW YEAR'S EVE 
RATES! L PACKAGES 

RAMADA® INN (iranfc (Enuirt 

Gall 847-566-5400 for Reservations 

517 E. Hwy. 83 • Mundelein, IL 

vtolt our website: www.grandcourt.net 



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WHTIUG IDEAS 

pensonnLiznTion STfmon 

* 8* T-Shirt Emporium -)£ 

*$10t?$12 

Nam Brand Mid to Heavy Weight Sweats 

d.!1i'.d. Dozens of Designs ■ w & 
feoT <Hooded^20|22) *-./. 
NMAhty ^ r 1 0O't tf Pesijirt f «r T's & Stfed s 
~ ^errific Christmas ' 



919 Main Antioch 



847-395-7463 



m^. 




oyous Holidays 
To All! 

front the 




NEWSPAPERS 

TtisfCay Sates Staff 




9ffi% 




(Serving You Since I968J ^@K% 

OSCfcFLAGS 

iPOLES 









si& 



LUacSenioir 1 ^ 
Apartments ^ 



-.s**? 



- ?;>:; 



■* BannetP* 
ik WindsQcks ik 



1224 NorfifAvT Waukeg1T(847) 623-3524 

www.hnag.com 



Comfortable Secure Living 

For 

Adults Age 55 & Older 



For further information, call Karen 

847-587-8830 

3 Lilac vFox Lake, IL 60020 
www.lilacapt.com 




SI 



DBS 



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November 28, 2003 




Wwwwrtfnfenl&ii 



HOLIDAY RECIPES 









ark Your Calendar? 

for January 1st, 2004 



a 



I 




NEW YEAR'S DAYI 

BINGO 

Reserve your spot today! 





Lakeland Newspapers I C5 



■• ,■- 




HOLIDAY 
FURNITURE 



$100,000 Raffle Game 



Advanced Reservations $39.00 Price at the Door $45.00 
Lake County Fairgrounds • Rt 45. & Rt 120, Grayslake 

KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS 

P-01594-8 B-03679-3. 

9am Doors Open • Lunch Will Be Included 
Call Jim at 847-899-6544 







i 



*'!¥■ 



J^ airici a } s 

Furniture^ 
Giftware ^ 

41055 N. Rt. 83 
Antroch, Illinois 
(847) 395-4886 



§sr<£ 




ASHLEY 

FURNITURE 



OccUet 



1020 Rollins Rd. 
Round Lake, IL 847-546-7787 



mm. 



Serious Graphic '«» 

Arts Services W 
For Your Business! 



Ads • Business Cards • Flyers • Forms • Labels 
Letterhead • Literature v Logo Design • Mailers 
Newsletters 'Painted Portraits • Websites 
Digital Photography* Business Writing.* Etc. . 



Over ten years in 
the Graphic Arts field! 
Mac and PC 
Compatible! 
Competitive Prices! 
Fast! 



Gregory C. Rosenquist 

Phone & FAX: 847-546-1307 

email: gcrdseriqulst'^earihlinkinel 



r 




■-' I 

■ 
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I - 






tit 

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YANKEE® CANDLES 



•*<,i\] il&K 




<3//jM/% M ,.%9r,me 




Join Our Yankee Candle* Club 




uiznosfSiiB 

MMMM...TOASTY! 



Stop In Before or After Shopping 
Mention Ad For 10% Off Any Meal. 

Pick Up Gift Certificates 
For Stocking Staffers 

We'll Cater Your Party! 



311 Depot St. rAntioch- 847-395-1800 

In Depot Station Mall, Across From The Train Station 




u 







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ith% 



Oven 
oasted Rack of Lamb with 

Katatouille, 

iiosemary. au jus 



Our gift to you at 1990 prices 

All entrees served with a starch, vegetable 

and our Pyrenees salad. 

CAFE PYRENEES 

Hwys 21 and 60 (facing Hwy.60), River Tree Court 
Vernon Hills, IL 60061 • (847) 918-8850 









TAG 

HOME SERVICES, INC 

Custom Interior Painting 

- Specialty finishes; ragging, sponging; texturing " 
Custom colors available - all Benjamin Moore paints 

Home Handyman Services 

Ceiling fans, outlets, dimmers, drywall repair 
telephone jacksi CATS wiring, etc, 



Experienced and Fully Insured 
Scrying Lake County for 12 years 




■IRES & TOWBNG 

SAME DAY REPAIRS GUARANTEED! 




mm^mm® 



*£» 



847-838-1955 



f/,vt 



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i> 









24 Hour Tbwing Service^ 

•Complete Auto Service v 
• 24 Hour Service 
• Radio Dispatches -. r .: ■ 

~ OIL / LUBE /niTER $19.95 ~ 

TIRE SPECIALS 4/S99.99 
PRE-WIHTEB CHECK UP 49.95 » 10% OFF 

CALL OR MEET MATT, THE NEW SERVICE MANAGER 

847-623-7080 • 847-344-2981 

600 Greenwood Ave 

Waukegan, IX 

36719 N. Rt. 41 Gurnec, BL 

>pZ ' .■■'v/---v ■■■.■- ■ 



^VISION CARE ASSOCIATES 

Quality Care for Your Eyes 



Don't Take Your Eyes For Granted 

is* Eye Examinations 

>& Diagnostic Tests 

guaranteed Fit Contact Lenses 

^ r 2 Year Eyeglass Warranty 

^ Lasic Co-Management 

^ See To Learn Program 

CHARLOTTE F. NIELSEN, O.D. 

1 120 e. Washington st., grayslake il (847) 223-2000 
[washington square across from college of lake county 






ft ._.._». " KK - •%■* r ., 



Friday, December 5, 
6:00pm ? Festival Begins 
' 6: 1 5pm - Tree Lighting 
■ 6;30ptu -Visit & Photos w/Santa { 

Activities will 

take place at 

Wauconda Park District 

600 N. Main St. T 

847-526-3610 For Info 1 
vfww.waucondaparks.com 

'■-■"'■'. 



m& 



0U COOK THE TURKEY ^¥ 
WE'LL WASH THE DOG! 



IGSIE'SMOBI 
WASMK 



3j? 




Xxmpkte OpglQroommg 
In Our Fully - 



Call for appointment 

MSPBKBl 847-245-8720 



We come to you. 






HAVE A *% 

VERY SAFE & 
PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR 
TO ALL OUR CUSTOMERS 
& FRIENDS. 

Looking forward to working 
with you in 2003. 

IKiaSfcSJMIDlfa^ Display Sale 
NEWSPAPERS Staff 



-.-"■ : 
MB 






PARK 
DISTRICT 



-treme Cosmic Bowlin 




750 West Route 173 • Antlocb. IL 

18471395-1155 



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7% 



IP ON IN TOvu 

A CLEAN CAR IS A HAPPY CAR q<^ 

Glo Brite 
Carwash 

STILL ONLY $1.25 



TYy our "State of the Art" self serve 
touchless apot free AUTOMATIC CAR WASH. 



fQ.zP 



ChanaersX E^TER FROM REAR. 

Accepi A STARTING AT $5.00 

SELF-SERVE OPEN 24/7, 

Room for Cars, Vans, Tall Trucks, K^J 
Cars & Trucks with Trailers, Boats, 1-Wheelers 

Always Fresh-Heated Water 
High Pressure/Hot Wax, Spray/Bubble Brushes 

1 Block North of Fox lake Animal Hospital In Fox Lake 

■ 1 



. 




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« *-»—l. l*l\!i,-^ 






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C6 /Lakeland Newspapers ■ - 




*S3£E 



■--.jr^^^iir^ 



HOLIDAY RECIPES 



November 28, 2003 




for the 



Begin a brand new year with brand new furniture 



,'e also feature a wide selection of Home Office Furniture 




It's The Holiday Season! 

Enjoy The Holidays By Feeling Healthier! 

Improve Your Health Through Diet, 

Nutrition sc Chiropractic Care! 



1. Why should I ask a Dr. of Chiropractic about my diet and nutri- 
tion? 

2. Who typically receives more education about diet and nutrition 
the Dr. of Chiropractic or the M.D. 



TRUE OR FALSE 



3. True or False. When it comes to vitamin and mineral supple- 
ments, "the more the better." 

4. True or False. The "RDA's" are meant to be guidelines. 
J 5. True or False. The body needs a certain amount of vitamins & 

minerals and that never changes. 
1 6. True or False. I can eat what I want as 
long as I take a multivitamin and 
[mineral supplement. 



AGAPE 

has the answers. 




1 . Get accurate information. Your Dr. of Chiropractic can 
help you develop a nutrition plan based on your needs 
and lifestyle. 

2. A Dr. of Chiropractic focuses more extensively on nutrition 

3. False. Mega doses of vitamin can be toxic. 

4. True. RDA's are designed by the US, Government as 
minimums for population groups. 

5. False. Vitamin needs are based on individual needs as 
well as enviromental factors, 

6. False. Diet is an important part of nutrition and eating 
the actual food is more beneficial than taking vitamins. 

118 S. Milwaukee 
(Rt. 83 just South of Rt 132) Lake Villa 

847-356-9696 



AGAPE 

CHIROPRACTIC CENTER 




Ingredients 

1- (4.5 ounce) can mushrooms, drained, liquid reserved 

1 green bell pepper, chopped 

1/2 cup butter 

1/2 cup all-purpose flour 

1 teaspoon salt 

1 /4 teaspoon ground black pepper 

11/2 teaspoons chicken bouillon 

powder 

11/2 cups milk 

1 1/4 cups hot water 

4 cooked, boneless chicken breast 

halves, chopped 

4 ounces chopped pimento 



Directions 

1 Cook and stir drained mushrooms and green 
pepper in .butter or margarine over medium 
heat for 5 minutes. 
Remove from heat. 

2 Blend in flour, salt, and pepper. Cook over low heat, stirring constandy, until mix- 
ture is bubbly. Remove from heat. 

3 Stir in instant bouillon, milk, water, and reserved mushroom liquid. Heat to boiling, 
stirring constantly. Boil and stir for 1 minute. 

. Stir in chicken and pimiento. Heat through. 




PIANO EXPERTS 

Giant Blowout Sale! 



OVER 200 PIANOS MUST BE SOLD - 40% TO 



80% OFF! 



sasfy^sr*»" H *'<* t V . 




Name Brands! 
Latest Models! 
Real Values! 



HOT DIGITALS 



mmm 



ZERO /! 

FINANCING 

UNTIL: 
NOV. 



* 




' Reg. S1 095 ' 

$475 



ft| Days! 



HUGE SAVINGS! 

Completely Refurbished 
YAMAHA & KAWAI 

STEIN WAY 

UPRIGHTS AND GRANDS 
UNBELIEVABLY LOW PRICED! 



THURSDAY 10-9 • FRIDAY 10-9 
SATURDAY 10-5 • SUNDAY 11-6 



Please Call for DIRECTIONS & SALE Information 

847*21 5*2999 

In The Buffalo Grove town Center 
132 Mc Henry Rd. 

Buffalo Grove 

(Lake Cook & Route 83) 

No Prior Sales. Photos for illustrations only, t Off regular prices. O.A.C. Raf. prices do not Infer pianos sold at these prices. 

'Not ail pianos qualify for 0% financing. 




^2&mgmsB&82sgs£s£SL 



November 28, 2003 




■ ft t-i 






HOLIDAY RECIPES 



FOXOPOLY FOXOPOLY FOXOPOLY^FOXOPOLY FOXOPOLY 





DANCE 
ACADEMY 

Tap riOW 2 Dance Floors 

Poms 

Jazz 

Ballet 



Rte. 12 • Fox Lake 

847-587-3300 

online: wyw.rqychevrolet.com 





Lakeland Newspapers I C7* 




•Tumbling 
'• Discoclse 
•Morn\& Tots Class 
WATCH FOR OPED HOUSE 
12.28.03 

847-587-9161 

17 .ft Rt 12 • Fox Lake 



Gift Certificates 
Available 

■ r 
I 
I 

M 

I372S, Rt. 12, Foxlake 
847-587-7601 




OFF 
WASH 

Valid TJiru12.31.03 






Come On In. 

We Want Your 
Business!!!' 



2fe s i 

mm 




Stop In & Meet 
MIke&Rfta~ 
New Owners of 

Candy Cfmsses 

Great variety of all of our 
specially candies and unique 
gifts for the whole family. We 
have lots of ways to fill all 
your holiday gift needsl 

• Spedafly Candles • HotJday Gift 
Baskets • Greeting Cards • Party 
I Favors • Sugar Free Candles 

• Hostess Gifts • Grab Bag Ideas 

♦ Stuffed Animals • Holiday 
Wreaths & Garland 8 Lots Morel 

Candy Cfirisses 

48 'E. grand Ave. 

847-973-8255 





OFF ANY 

Purchase 

$15 or More 

Excludes sale Items • 1 per customer 
Expires 12.31.03 

www.acehardware.com 

FOX LAKE 

Ace Hardware of Fox Like 

Grand Ave. . 





Support Your local Merchants 



.FOX LAKE AREA 

;* Chimb* r el Ctwnttti 



Look For This Display When 

THESE ARE THE BUSINESSES THAT 
SUPPORT & CARE ABOUT OUR TOWN! 

THEY NEED & WANT 
YOUR BUSINESS!! 




69 years of 'providing 

the community with the 

best local news and 

advertising. 

SHERRY B. DOYLE 

Senior Display Account Executive 

Proud to currently be serving the 

Chamber as a Director & Board 

Secretary & the business community's 

advertising needs since 1980. 

(847)223-8161 ext. 152. 



m 



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nun 

Pit r? 



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n 

2 




Friday 11 .28.03 • 7pm 
Tree Lighting at Millenium Park 



11.29.03 

Korpan's/ Village of Fox Lake 

Parade Down Grand Ave. 

at 1 1 am Followed By Kids' Party 

at LAKEFRONT PARK 



■ 3 * 

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CO 2 

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3- to 

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to 3 m 

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3* SJ (a 

co' 3" £?' 

3<° -a 

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o. o G. 

2: =F Sr 

D 3 « 
(Q O 3- 

-S 3 

CD 



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Sunday 11.30.03 

8am-Noon 

Chamber's Santa Breakfast 







B r** 
(DO 



CD <i ... 

3 



COMING IN MARCH 
Home & Business Expo 

Call Chamber for Information 



iiS 



FOX LAKE AREA 

Chamber of Commerce & Industry 
71 W. Nippersink • Fox Lake. IL 
847-587-7474 
dlscoverfoxlake.com 



Work or Play Too Hard... 
Aches 6t Fains... 

Get Better Naturally.* 
Whe Naprapath Way! 

You may benefit from 
Naprapatlt Treatment 



Kathleen k Skoii, D.N, CJ. 
(847) 97J.J05O 




Hours Monday - Friday 
By Appointment 



SILK & FRESH ".». 
FLOWERS & PLANTS:.: 

Holiday Gift Items &•* 

"Customized Personal Service" 

- ■ 4 

ft wu i warm feeling in the air ihk_ 
huliiiiy wjmmi with flural gifts it*. 
JtioratioiM froni 

fnmdla's 
Slower Shopped 

ruluMttui • t'reb & Silk CwirtrfciiOli 
• I'rakU'miJu P.] 

21 W.Grand Ave. 
Fox Lake. IL 60020 

(847) 973-2343 




GRAND OPENING 



oxLake 

CHRYSLER^DODGE 



Where People and Prices Maner 



COME MEET THE NEW OWNM 

GARY ROSENBERG 

4 GENERAL MANAGER FOR PAST 15 YEARS 

JIM VINCENT, 

847-587-6471 

"191 S, ROUTE 12 







Fox Lake Area 
Chamber of 

Commerce & 
Industry 





WWW.roXUKECHRYSLER0O0GE.com 



(847)587-7474 

discoverfoxlake.com 



Restaurant & Lounge 



Open 24 Hours... 
7 Days A Weekl 



•STEAKS 
• CHOPS 

• CHICKEN 

•FISH 

• BURGERS 

• DESSERT 



88 E. Grand Ave. Fox Lake 
847-587-6604 



FOXOPOLY FOXOPOLY ' ' FOXOPOLY FOXOPOLY FOXOPOLY 




- 






i 



P"H»*.P- ■*»—< ■ ,^,*^ t t 



, ,. JJJJl.l ■■^™j™»^"iBiiMWiB^MWfc« 



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■ pi 1 1 i-j^St— >a33WSif^S 



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t-ccatedJustWofr^w^ 33 & 53, 

Forinfro caU3?7-6d?-O330r0iyea$ a click attrnw. lotigpwectiline. 










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Rediscover 

during 2003 Couiitiyside Christmas 

80 Shops & Restaurants « More than you can imagine for g ift-giving 
Shops open Fri. till 8pm ■ November 21st tm December 1 9t5 

Caroling & Tree lighting on November 21st -8pm 
Entertainment on the Weekends. Trolly Rides, 

Reindeer and MORE! Call for Schedules. 



or try www.longgroveonline - click on "Gurrent News" 






Ristorante ItaliaSSS 



Reminds us 



pleas 



famUyire^taurahts andtlauth'entlc, 

f-^ShermaiiffCaplfi'n 
,^aX0flte,riestaurant of the year 




3 -Authehtlc s !tallan Cuisine; ■ 
^, J ; EreshTCooked Tto Order 
"-^Open 7ilDay5-LuricJii J &7Dtnner 

Casual dirilng also 
...... -available: iih our'lcltchen*?* 

l?**m$ BaHquefrfaciUtle'^y 
for Vny accasloiJ$| 
^rivaieirpqni-if or| 20-7 sh- 

847^78-8825 

" 'cHcn'^' Road 

tmg Grove 



DAKOTA 

EXPRESSIONS 



3170ldMcHenryRd. 
Long Grove, IL 60047 

847-634-8250 




Native American Jewelry & Crafty 
BlaclcHillsGoIdcV 
' Sterling Silver Jewelrli. 

i ^ 

Rinconacla Ceramic figurines, 

Jon Anderson day Sculptures, 

Jane Yoo Hand Painted Sags % 

Accessories, Southwestern & 
Wolf Decor. 




CHRISTMAS 



220 Robert Parker Coffin Rd. 

Long Grove, IL 60047 

Phone 847*634-0080 

Fax 847*634-0194 





210 Robert Parker Coffin Road 

Long Grove, IL 60047 

Phone: 847»634«0890 

Fax: 847«634»0892 



";*,;-»».-■;.-- ? 









PMHMfleaiNi 



■MM* 



MMnM 



... L ,:< :■: 

JHWRS 



^.—F.^wh 





■•••> 



#*fcjr 



"S 

£ Land of 
Animals 



\ *T*' k CTf^ , r; , ^w 



CLOSING & RETIRING' 

INVENTORY IS LIMITED SO SHOP EARLY! 

• Artist Bears 
• Thousands of stuffed animals large & small, Steiff, Gund, Ty. 
man y m others plus plush trees, igloos, houses, etc - 

• Madame Alexander Dolls, many retired 

» •Baby dolls'- Wakeen, Alexander, Middleton 

• Barbie dolls, all retired up to $180, now $20 to $40 

aS*^ *? oUs ' aH ™*ired - were $65 to $100 now $20 

• All furniture including beautiful home bakers racks 




;-.::,>;. :'. \- ■ 



S4T- 634- 6050 



0UNT R Y 
HOUSE 

'<-i.0F LONG GROVE 

430 R.P. Coffin Road 

Long Grove, IL 60047 

(847) 634-2292 



Featuring wall display cases, tablelace, 
pine furniture, variety of lamps & 
shades and kitchen gadgets. 



www.countryhouseoflonggrove.com 



- li£ Jbxidal ^libhht 
cj J^ouhquE 



iffUWai^iilmfc^t^^UM 



Sample Sale! Up To 70% OFF! 



I ft Ml seiviM briciiif 'scifdn: 

'.'■•' ~ ^ . ■ ■ " 

includhuj eycnu^wiirmuftuxaiocs 
: $rkfoLs/W'/i In/ a/? ' ' 

407 ROBERT PARKER COFFIh 

LONG GROVE (847)634-2550 " ;J 

www.longgrovebridal.com ^ 




. .r-$F v ■'■ 






« ■ -ir^i'^lKi;'- .f .'..'r>? 



$v&! 



Specialty Food & Wines 
Ready Made & Custom 
Gift Baskets Available 

303 Old McHenry Road 
Long Grove, IL 60047 
Phone 847/913-9002 







! $ 5 0FFi 

! with a ! 

*& i $ 25 i 

p j purchase | 

| (with this ad) | 

Emporium 



Long Grove 
Soap &. Candle Co. 




Mill Pond Shops 

219 Coffin Rd. 
Long Grove, IL 60047 

(847)-634-6552 

www.nickelbys.com 



The Finest In Candles and Body Care 

Home Decorative 
Accessories S Gifts For 
Every Nee d A - 4 

240 RJP. Coffin Rd. 
Long Grove, IL 

847-634-9322 



mm -Sm v 



of Long Grove 
"Gift Gallery of Home Accents'* 

(847) 634-2920 

• A Great Selection of Gifts for the Home 

• Silk Floral Arrangements 

• Original Art - Framed Art Prints 

• Adult Art Classes 

• Many Custom Services 

• Holiday Gift Certificates 

130 Old McHenry Rd. Long Grove, IE 60047 
^www.cassandras.coin www.Cas3LngGrv@a0l.com 




I 
I 



-*-*—• fOiJT 



i-tr^*- t «c«"«»siiV^~«sa >£:.-- itw ^gj>-«Cr?->^jr;i^: t^*CT!*^*-" -V. ' >, T*--»;7^-. 



/t.'j-»v.»--i-«>-it^-r'.',T'. v 'i"-V,*' ' ", . . •■• "i: - 



-.i-.v-neK.' 1 *"— *Z~h* «N»Me!5£s»«'*«*ecM»»>»**ert*rS^ >— ' 



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■*^7?iwi -»— 'zz--* — - j r;~ 



.•::-..-., iwiiiipiiwiini mi i ii ; .' ..." 



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Ct /Lakeland Newspapers 




i 9i«.r 4^'ip p f. 



HOLIDAY RECIPES 



November 28, 2003 




LccatedJustAlWcfrt/ie untewectloncfrRts^&d & 5d, 

ill $4-7- 6M- 0$8or aire us a click at tmw, Icnmwrecnllne, 



(Dfui/ oLorva tjnxsAfu 




PROPRIETORS 

Gayle George • Sarah Stelzel 



www.thBlonggrQVBpopcornshoppo.com 





un+ry 
Cupboard 




847*821-9101 
fax: 847*621-9112 



Klaudia Crawford 

Chef /Owner 

OPEN DAILY 11-3 
ASK ABOUT OUR 
CATERING MENU 

437 R.P. Coffin Road 
Long Grove, IL 60047 

(8470-634-3493 





SCANDINAVIAN GIFT SHOPPE 



UlHf 
VIKING 



METTE AND GREG GAAL 

(847)634-1009 

lnfoOthtimievlldng.com 
www.thetittlovlktng.com 



444 'Parker €ajjii\ 'l^ad • Wng Qmm 

('tVi'xt ta tile HH'cnul hrUt]c) 
X47-634-3t3()' 



438 Robert Parker Coffin Rd., Long Grove, IL 60047 






AMBERLAND ARTISANS 



Artlsliy & Expert Craftsmanship with a Baltic Hair 
Extraordinary Collection of Baltic Amber 

440 Robert Parker Coffin Rd. • long Grove, IL 
847-821-1768 



Seasonal Solutions 

w -■■■■ 

: Handcrafted by Local Artisans 

Beginning Painting Classes 
Starting in January 



TAVCHN ) 




306 Old McHenry Roac| 

Long Grove, IL 60047 

847^634-4002 



m 



A^iit^i 



THE 

VILLAGE 
TAVERN 

FULL SERVICE RESTAURANT 



APPEARING AT THE VILLAGE TAVERN 

SUE PASQUALE JAZZ TRIO 

GREAT JAZZ STANDARDS FROM 1930 - 1960 

TUESDAYS 6 • 9 PI. 



1 35 Old Mchenry Roao ( i -847) 6343 1 1 7 

LONG GROVE. ILLINOIS 60O47 FAX (1-847) 634-3732 












• High Quality Rustic Wood/Log & 
Solid Wood Furniture 

• Handmade & Made-to-order 

• Unique & One-of-a-kind 

• Award-winning Design 

• Unmatched Warranty Program, 

• ALL Custom Requests Welcome 
•SHIP ANYWHERE 

BEAR-ocious Woods 

847-478-0510 

fax 847-478-0537 

Website: www.bearlogsensations.com 



■*■ 






.... 



"' '"^■D 



November 28, 2003 



HOLIDAY RECIPES 




I 
<i 




Lakeland Newspapers / CI 1 



1/2 crown pumpkin (or other type) peeled and 

chopped 

1 onion choppped 

1 tablespoon of oil 

1 teaspoon Corriander (seeds or ground) 

1 teaspoon ground cumin 
Cayenne pepper to taste (1/8 teaspoon) $ 

2 cloves garlic chopped 
1/2 inch of fresh ginger chopped 
1 cup red lentils _ • 
150 g tomato puree freshly ground black 
pepper, yoghurt or sour cream 

3 slices baconchopped 



Fry onion, garlic and ginger and spices (and 

bacon) in oil, until onion is sqft. Add pumpkin and 

lentils and cover with water. Simmer for 20 minutes, 

checking water level occasionally, the soup should end up 

quite thick. Mash mixture with a potato masher. Add tomato paste and simmer for another five 

minutes. Serve topped with yogurt and black pepper and lots of thick whole grain buttered 

toast for dipping. 



W : This HOLBDAY SEASON 

Come To TAILWINDS 

For Great Gifts - 



1816 E Belvidere Rd. Grayslake (Comer of 45 & 120) 

Visit Our New Gift Center 

Books * Videos 

Picture Frames * Ornaments 

Nike Winter Clothing 



<&- 




Starting at 
$89.99 




Starting at 
$45.00 



Christmas Cranberry Salad 

1 pound cranberries, finely ground -^ 




pound i 
2 cups white sugar 

1 (20 ounce) can crushed pineapple, drained 
1(16 ounce) package miniature marshmallows 
1 cup chopped pecans (optional) 
1 pint whipped cream, beaten stiff 

Directions 

1 Mix together the cranberries and sugar; cover and refrigerate overnight. 

2 The next day, combine the cranberry mixture with the pineapple, marshmallows, pecans and 
whipped cream. Mix well. 

Pour into a 3 quart dish, cover and refrigerate or freeze until ready to serve. 

. i r' " ; " " -•-"-■ ri ■ 



MILLER'S AREA HEATING, INC. 

Serving Our Community With Pride & Expertise! 



BBHHBWBHHHBP^ 



'■ 



FREE II $ 25 OFF 



10 Year Parts 
& Labor 
Warranty 

On qualified products. 

Cairfbr details. 

Li m ited time off e r. 



Aprilaire 



r Coupon must be 
presented at estimate. 
Expirqs Jan. 31 , 2004 



10 OFF 



or Clean 
& Service 
on Furnace 

■■ :> Coupon must be 
presented at estimate. 
Expires Jan. 3i , 2004 



• FREE Estimates 
Financing iluaBlable 

Service Technicians 

• GUARASirrEEO 
Inst alia! ion, Repairs 
& Maintenance 

• Satisfied Customer 
References Available 

M-Wjli'm';.' ■ ■ s - 



847-223-021 1 



112 Center Street 

Grayslake, IL 60030 

www.ntIllerareaheaUng.Gom 




IHj^5 



III llunl'lb UminMiuiv.- ' 



FREE U-LOCK With purchase of bicycle - Value of $19.99 



Now FeaturiRg: 



— 



■^ 




FISHER 



■••r 



YETI 



TGf//\A/fnGfS 




847-223-1 798 



3b 




\ * 



t*. 



f at the Leider 's Garden Greenery 
Annual Christmas Open House. 



IK 



Sunday, November 30th 
10:00 am to 2:00 pm 

20% OFF HOLIDAY DECORATIONS 

Refreshments & Door Prizes • Poinsettias & Christmas Cactus 
Christmas Arrangements & Centerpieces 
Handmade Gifts & Holiday Decorations • Fresh & Artificial Wreaths 
1 1 'Ol -And Lots Of Good Cheer! 




■H 



In Grayslake 

On the comer of 

Rte. 8 3 and Lake Street 

(847)223-2422 








Leiders 



GARDEN GREENERY INC 



HOURS: 

Moa-Fri. 

9 am to 6 pm; 

Sat & Sun, 
9 am. to 5 p.ra 



^ ^rt *—ti f— h.* -#-■'4 ...^.i; ..^; 



> ^y>* * j.Aj^v^^^^^^;^Xi±. *~ .. *->-ti^ fcii4>iUii*wuii*.* ■> ,™,-*— ^; :::*" ■ jssw -***#>£** 




v, 



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C 1 2 7 Lakeland Newspapers 



\Si v & ^'"vi * * r ' •<*/' 



*** «i#- » » >' T^ -— »y**»i*^»-p-P"'li**»fcw^. j^ -m ^h-^-w* 



• mUto^-lp '4 




HOLIDAY RECIPES 



Novemb'e728r2b03\ " 



m& 



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,^rt-'f»*fl-y 











tree Farm 

(847) 3&5N424 



'■■••■.. 



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t> 



Hillcrest 

Hitrsttifj center 

Is proud to announce their 

7th Annual 

Holiday Door Decorating Contest 

Decorating starts November 29th & ends December 18th. 

A dessert and refreshment party for participants 

will be held December 19th at 6:00 p.m. 

Awards given for best decorated doors! 

We welcome church groups, business 
owners, municipalities & kids of all ages. 

For more details, contact Hillcrest at 
847-546-5300; 

■ 1740 N. CircuitDr;: ;;./;;, 

Round Lake Beach, IL 60073 

www.hillcrestnursingcenter.com 



Hours: Fri.-Sat.-Sun. 8am-7pm '•'■ Weekdays 3pm-7pm 




"OUR HOME IS 
yOURHOME" 



Hillcrest has joined the Children's Miracle 
Network for a special silent auction, with 
all proceeds going tobenef it children 
in Chicagoland Children's Hospitals. 



..sthtoa; ■■-.■■ ' £ 




Costumec 

Christmas will 

be appearing each 

Saturday beginning 

Nov. 29th 

12pm until 3pm /■■£ 

Bring Your 

Cameras! 




nta 



my s 



Why buy a tree in a 

king lot? Come and 
see the difference a 
real farm makes in 
your old-fashioned . 
Christmas!" 



Delicious 

samples every 

Sunday afternoon 

Inside the gift shop 

[featuring Aspen Mulling] 

Spices and Cugino's 

Soup and Dip Mixes 7 

12pm til 5pm 



± 



Ctw(^^^Harv^tf$cbtch^ 

Shaking JS? Baling. Saws provided^ Limited trees in the field, so come 

earh 






girVWIor^OOSV^We^ BLiPER^I^^ur fresh-cut tree lot! Choose g$ 



;frdmi lOO'siof^oiir^mou 



is ;■&' Balsams. Also:] 



Hiss 



;, new this year.;.Pre-cut Scojtch Pines starting at just $2p;:AII freshly 
v^-Hcut trees priced individually. 

\ -it' ;.; ,V . 'i ' ■■ .-. - - •■ • " -\ ' ."*--^:-. •"'"-. i.' -X - 

^$L Beautiful, fragrant; wreaths?in^assorted^slzesrtROping>and4irewodd.,: 

■■jB'K"'"''* 



bundles available too! 



ire' 




Ornaments, decorations, teacher- gifts, gourmet mixes & more.' ''■ 






Visit Mrs. Klaus' Kitchen for hot cocoa, mulled cider, popcorn, 



(PJP^S^i 



^ &?cobkies!: 



"-'* v:, " "v^ 1 -'Asi^* 



"% 



- ■ • ? 



Located on N. Rock Road 
.*' Lake Villa 

1/2 Mile W. of Rt. 45 off Grass Lake Road 



rs 
3 



1 



-BUZZ. 



Z &, » i£U &QtT. 



IJ'*-:- 



swuumiK 



lhAJHMtOIPM 



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\\ ■ rinittorf ;>? Ito ^or,fo \\ ^^^^l^->m^P^'< '■■ <-V .: r:.^d^&ik&$&h$&4 




Lake Shore Business'... 
Head East 




Wishing All Happy Holidays In & Around Lake County! 



si 1- I 



Waukegan Safe 
and Lock, Ltd. 



Commercial, Industrial and residential service 
All types of keys and locks 
New and used safes 
■ Safes opened, repaired or moved r 
Lock combinations changed '. 
Bank vault services 
Money chests 
Insulated files 
Card access/TV 



Complete Locksmith Shop and Service 




IN WAUKEGAN... 

1621 Grand Ave. 

847-336-3910 www.waukegon5afo-lock.com 



IN FOX LAKE... 

70 E. Grand Ave. 
847-587-5933 





v Gifts 

V Dolls 
v Stuffed Animals 
*& Miniatures 

V Figurines 



Doll Houses & Accessories * Greenwich 

Russ* Jewelry <* Van Mark 

Ralkes <& Mlddleton ^> Magic Attic 

* Stelff «* And much more! 




Gampizs 



6690 E. Grand Ave., Gurnee • 847-855-0004 



iJA/ishing everyone the gift of faith the. 
blessing of hope and the peacetpf lbye 
during this holiday season ^& t 
^throughout the year; : 



}52I-36/5 I6rh Street • ,V/f Carrier Kcnmhu &/•& 17} 
. . .Zioii, II. 6O090 • 847i74&S382 
I X'chsiic: \\'w\\'.rollingiiillse;rni,nis.nrn 




Give the Gift 
of Health |$* 



Come Experience Ganfleld Therapeutics, Offering MFR Therapy, 
Physical & Occupational Therapy and Therapeutic Massage. 



• Sports Injuries 

• Back & Neck Pain 

• Hip Pain 

• Headache 



• Jaw (TMJ) Pain 

• Fibromyalgia 

• Shoulder & Arm Pain 

• Carpal Tunnel 



! 



no 

OFF 



Myofascial Release (MFK) is a genllc, elite live, hands-on 
iherajiy (hat releases tissue restrictions to facilitate healing. 

Fer wra luforautloq, u« nthjittj: «mmr.giffltfdtitnp«i(l(S.taM 



I 

! 1st Myofascial] 

I Massage Session 
j with this Coupon j 

■ wawmroliuialrttuiicom 



Ollt C«rttf lcat«s Aviilablo for th« Holidays 



Ganfleld Therapeutics 

IIIS Dolany ltd. • Curnco, IL • tl 17-2 I 1-/070 




Pancake House 
& Restaurant 



'Fresh Squeezed Orange Juice' 



Pancakes •Waffles • Crepes • Omelettes 

Homemade Soups Dally 

Chat-broiled Burgers 

Fresh Salads 

Full Lunch Menu 

Garry Outs" 

bam-xoptn Dally 




847-336-7700 

48B N. Greenbay Rd. • Waukegan 



Opeu fou 

Dinner 

Th. 9pm 



M c Clure's Garage 




Full Service 
Car Care 



; 4409 Grand Ave. 
. Gurnee, IL 60031 

"Quality Service at McClures Garage" 

Small Equip. Sales & Repairs ' Towing & Service 
llrs:M-F7-6 662-2822 662-1050 

Sal. 8-2 Major Credit Cards Accepted 




P i j Mifr Hw^ i " —? • " * ■ 



November 28, 2003 




■■■ i n 11^ iii i 



/./.'< / l ?>..■ i y. I'l 



Lakeland Newspapers / B13 




MEDm 



HOW TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD 

B^ Phone Calt 847.223.8161 
tyEas 847.223.2691 
B^MaB: Lakeland Newspapers 
P.O. Box 268 
Grayslake, IL 60030 
Iq Person: 30 S. Whitney St., 
Grayslake 

DEADLINES 

Direct Une~ ~ .~~. „ ..~........., „ „„„ M Jl\Le3. 5pm 



Classified (Business & Private Party)— Wed.ll am 

HOURS 

8am-5pm „ 





NEWSPAPERS 




Mll i iiiim i iniinii ! 



JWon.-FrL 



Omcegatlong: 

You may cancel your ad before 11 tun. on Irklay for the 

following week's publication. 

Homo Check Y oar Ad 

In the event of an error. Lakeland Newspapers will bo 

responsible for only the first Incorrect Insertion and only, , 

toe portion of the ad that Is In error or rendered useless." 

[lease contact the. Classified Department Immedlater/ In 

case of error.*".' 



.■■ • .* . . 



MRBRMM 



DISCLAIMER: 

PUBLISHER MAKES EVERY EFFORT 
TO ASSURE THE ACCURACY OF 
INFORMATION SUPPLIED IN ADS. 
HOWEVER, PUBLISHER ASSUMES 
NO LIABILITY FOR INACCURACIES 

THEREOF. .OHH&SMilii 

'• MEDIA 



110 


. Notices 



Anroiincements 




110 
140 



ADULT ROMANCE- 
, ENHANCEMENT Parties, . 
Spice It Up Parties. The Best 
program out there. Co-ed & 
girl's night. . 
Bachlorette supplies tool. 
DISTRIBUTORS WANTED 
Call Usa: (812)653-3222. 



Employment 



219 
250 



Merchandise 



ARE YOU A SINGLE 
PARENT? . 

Parents without Partners 

Is a not-for-profit 
organization devoted to 
the interest and welfare 
of the single parent and 

their children. 

. PWP members plan . 

educational, support, and 

social activities far;,. 

children and adults on a 

monthly basis. For more 

information on how you 

can become a member, 

please call our hotline 

(847)817-5687:' 



HEALTH INSURANCE 

Innovative Programs To Fit 

Your Needs & Budget 

Call For 

Information & Consultation 

MarkAmann 
Licensed Insurance 
Agent 
.847-546-2325 • 
Moll Free 

888-322-0369 

Association group Insurance 

products are underwritten by 

Mid-West National Life 

Insurance Company of 

Tennessee.Home Office: 

Oklahoma City, Oklahoma 

For Details, Including any 

exclusions or limitations contact 

the insurance agent. 

MW/COM8316 Exp. 8/04 




Recreational 



DIETPILLS/VIAGRAI ORDER 
PHENTERMINE, DIdrex, Adi- 
pex, Levitra, Ambien, Soma, 
FioHcet, Tramadol. No Doctor 
visit. (800)304-1534. U.S. 
Doctors/Pharmacies. Over- 
night Shipping Open Week- 
ends.. Order Online: 
www.MDmeds.com, 



FREE BROCHURES 
WAKE UP 

With 

MAKEUP! 

MICRO TATTOOING of 

. 'EYEBROWS 

'EYELINE 

'LIPLINE 

Also offering Electrolysis 

by Sherry 

(Ponnanont Hair Removal). 

Gifrnee & Waukegan 
(847) 249-7446. 



NEED DENTURES? 

New dentures available in just 

onedayfor$650/set, 

$350/single plate. 

- Other dental services 

available. - 

Call Dr. Richard Lin. 

(847)872-3041. 



L&D 

Firewood 

2yr. seasoned 

mixed & 

hardwood 

WE DELIVER AND 
STACK IT FOR YOU 

FREEH! 

Home (847) 223-1625 

cell (847) 845-8027 

pager: 

(847) 369-0055 



■ NOTICE h 

Pursuant to the Business 
-Opportunity Sales Law of 1995, 
every business must be regis- 
tered with the Illinois Securities 
Department. Protect yourself 
. before making purchasing 
decisions. Contact the Illinois, 
Secretary ol State's Securities 
Department with any questions at 

1-800-628-7937. 
(This notice Is brought lo you by 
Lakeland Media), _ 



WINDOW WASHING 

POWER WASHING 

DRIVEWAY SEALING 

CARPET SHAMPOOING. 

FREE ESTIMATES. 

Call Gary 

(847)651-2684. 




c 



■ ■ 



AccessCanadianMeds 

Call now!! 1-866-330-MEDS(6337) 



) 



• Canada has very high standards for 
quality and safety. 

•All orders are filled by licensed Canadian 
Pharmacists. 

* What are you waiting for? Call today! 

No Computer Neededl 



Our Prices vs Walgreens.com 



Prilosec 20 mg 

Gtucophago 600m g 
Synthroid 0.1 mg 
Zocor 40mg(otn«ic) 

Tamoxifen 20«ikj <«.-... 



330meds wafer**™ 



28 Cop*! *72j60 
100 T aba i $35.83 
tOO T. ib v $15X18 
100 Tabs J1 59.54 

90 Cap* i $4221 



And many, many more 



30Cap* 9C2.S9 



collate la not 
•valbbfest 



PiUpwrn««ofHuMC»it>a , 14.2M3«nd«loiijiirttuclniiuu. 

1-866-330-MEDS 



www. 330iTieds.com 



Ad appears in 11 Lakeland Newspapers! 

Antioch News • Round Lake News 

Lake Villa Record • MundeJein News 

WadsworUi News • Grayslake Times 

Fox Lake Press • Gu'rnee Press 

Lindenhurst News • Wauconda Leader 

Libertyville News 



J 



SPRINGFEST 
EXPO 2004 
Exhibitors! Exhibitors! 
This is the one EXPO that you 
HAVE to attend. The brand 
new, never before toured, 
Lakes Community High 
School will be the venue! Just 
imagine The Crowds that will 
be going through the Linden- 
hurst/Lake Villa Chamber of 
Commerce Springiest Expo 
on March 20 & 21 , 2004. Two 
exciting days of high count 
- traffic. Benefits include: The 
inaugural event at the new 
High School, tours given, . 
huge crowds; approx. 
. $18,000 of advertisings 
promotional value to ensure 
GREAT attendance, after 
hour mixer for exhibitors and 

LLV Chamber Members, 
$5,000 of Chamber Bucks to 
be redeemed at the exhibi- 
tor's business (Ask Chamber 
for details). Sign-up nowl This 
is the one event you can't 
afford to missl 
Call Connie Meadie 
Executive Director 
at (847) 356-8446. . * 
First call, first reserved, only 
100 booths available. 



115 


Lost & Found- 



S100 REWARD FOR the re- 
turn of "LITTLE BEAR", 
missing since Tues June 16 
from Wildwood, IL. intersec- 
tion of Old Plank & Meadow. 
81b older orange, btk & brn 
tortl-tabby mixed. Has all 
> claws, timid. Please contact 
Terry 

(847)722-5166. 

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)223-8161. 



120 



Free 



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

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



Approx. 100 feet 

of4"HDPE 

plastic pipe. 

Call 847-546-2325 



SUBMIT YOUR LAKELAND 

CLASSIFIED ADS ON THE 

INTERNETI 

Visit lakelandmedia.com/ to 

place your ads conveniently. 

Ads appear on the Internet, in 

•all. Lakeland -Papers... The 

Great Lakes Bulletin. and The 

i Market Journal for only 

$24.00 for 4 lines (approx. 16 

words), then only .60c for 

each additional line. 



WEDDING 

ENGAGEMENT 

ANNIVERSARY 

ANNOUNCEMENTS 

To announce a wedding, 

engagement or anniversary, 

call (847) 223-8161. There is 

a short form to fill out and 

relum. Forms can be mailed 

or faxed to you. Photos are 

welcome. Fees are listed on 

. the forms. Mailing address: 

Lakeland Media, 

30 S. Whitney St.. 

Grayslake, IL. 60030. 

Attn: Bridal Sec. 

Phone number or questions: 

Call Nancy Thielsen 

(847)223-8161, 

ext. 143. - 



CONN THEATRE ORGAN, 
641 Model, w/bench, cherry 
cabinet, very good cond. Met- 
al office desk, 30x60. 
(815)385-4377. 

DONT THROW AWAY 
YOUR OLD COMPUTER 
EQUIPMENT, Nintendo, Se- 
ga, Play Station or Atari 
; Video Equipment or Games. 

1 will come and pick it up for 
FREE. Call (847) 970-7388. 

FREE CHRISTMAS 

PROGRAM FOR KIDS 

Ages 3-10 at Safe Church, 

Mundelein. Sat. Dec. 6, 

9am-noon. Advanced 

registration required. 

(847)566-8941. 

FREE NEW TESTAMENT Bl- 
BLES Spanish also available. 
Call (847) 604-4606 Sure 
Foundation Christian Church. 

FREEI FREEI FREEI FREEI 

2 toilets and 2 basins In 

cabinets. 

224-405-2894 

FREE! FREEI FREEI FREEI 

TO GOOD HOME 

Dwarf Hamsters. 

NOT FOR FEEDING!. 

Johnsburg Area 

(815)759-1253. 



ARE YOU SPRING CLEAN- 
ING?? GET RID OF THE 
CLUTTER AND RUN A 
FREE or GIVEAWAY Ad in 
the Lakeland Classifieds. 
Free and Giveaways are run 
at NO CHARGE! (We dis- 
courage any pet ads). Dead- 
lines: 10am Wednesdays. 
(847) 223-8161', ext.1 91. 



125 


Personals 



ATTRACTIVE EUROPEAN 
FEMALE, 50, 5'06", 180LBS., 
Independent, honest, good 
sense of humor, seeks hon- 
est, loving caring SWM for 
long term relationship. P.O. 
Box 382, Grayslake, ILL 
60030. 



NEED DENTURES? 

New dentures available In Just 
one day for S650/set, 

8350/stngle plate. 
Other dental services 

available. 

Call Dr. Richard Lin 

(847)872-3041. 

PREGNANT? CONSIDER- 
ING ADOPTION? We can 
help! We specialize In match- 
ing families with birthmo'thers 
nationwide. TOLL FREE 24 
hours a- day (866)921-0565., 
ONE TRUE GIFT ADOP- 
TIONS. 



Need To Sell That Inexpensive Item? 

Call (847) 223-8161 



140 


Financial 



NEED HEALTHCARE? 

Small Business, Self-Employed, Under-Insured, 
Uninsured, Can't Afford High Premiums?"- 

* Up to 50% on Healthcare & Up to 30% on 
Alternative & Chiropractic 

* Savings on Dental, Vision, Prescriptions & Morel 

* $2000 Coverage for Accident-Rel ated Injuries 

No Insurance- Previous existing conditions accepted 

Only $100.00 per Month per Family! 

For Information Call Terry 
(847) 366-2462 or (847) 949-9339 



Do you have a loved one 
in a NURSING HOKE? 

Worried about losing their life savings? 

You can still protect much, and maybe all, 
of their assets for the family. 

CALL MAX OLDS, CEP, 800-289S999 



SSANY WAY YOU WANT 
ITSS Receiving future insur- 
ance settlement lottery or an- 
nuity payments? GET UR 
CASH NOW!! (800)435-1245. 



$SCASHS$ CASH NOW for 
structured settlements, annui- 
ties, and Insurance payouts 
(800)794-7310 J.G. Went- 
worth... J.G. WENTWORTH 
MEANS CASH NOW FOR 
STRUCTURED SETTLE- 
MENTS. 

$CASH ADVANCESS 

CLAIMS, Annuities, Struc- 
tured Settlemnts, Inheritan- 
ces, Trusts. CORE FUNDING 
GROUP (800)836-0479. 

CASH FOR STRUCTURED 
Settlement/Annuity payments. 
It's your money! Get cash 
now when you need it most! 
Oldest/best in the business. 
Settlement Purchasers. 

(877)Money-Me. 




219 



Help Wonted 
-Part-time 




THE FIRST STEP your 
baby takes shouldn't be at a 
day care. Apply your skills 

and talent working from 

home. Part-time (5 hours 

per week) $500. to $1,500. 

per month. For information 

call: 877-202-0060 




m a rth «Ta s w ^>i »fc 



ft Lakelmd Nep s Pmer& 



CLA$S»E'EPfr, 



Nove^e/28,2003, 



\ 



219 



[ Help Wanted 
Pan-Time 



219 



Help Wanlcd 
Part-Time 



ninnMH 



Fast Jack's Car Wash 





P/T Cashier, must be 
pleasant and customer 
oriented. Also, P/T 
Line Attendants 
^ (847) 543-7333 



219 



Help Wanted 
Part-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



M 



PART-TIME 

GENERAL OFFICE WORK 
Perfect for a person with 

children in school. 

Smoke Free Environment, 

Contact: 

INACOMP 

820 Lakeside Dr. 

Suite #6 
Gurnee, IL 60031 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



: 




%\ 



J Banking Tj 

r MAKE A WISE S 

INVESTMENT... 

and team up with a premier, 

established Northern Illinois 

credit union! We seek 

reliable and responsible 

. individuals looking to join a 

progressive co. w/ a friendly 

env't. Our MUNDELEIN 

FACILITY seeks: 

• COLLECTOR 
Requires mln, 5 yrs exp 
•TELLERS FT 
Requires. prior exp ■ 



Please apply in person or 
FAX resume/letter of interest 

to: Consumers 

Cooperative Credit Union, 

2750 Washington St., 

Waukegan, IL. . 

i_ Fax: 847-623-9542, -j 

^ Attn: HR Dept. EOE f 



DRIVER; SMITH TRANS- 
PORT is seeking Protesslona! 
Drivers to Join Their Team, - 
100% Conventional Fleat. 
Comprehensive . Benefits 
Package, plus Bonus Pro- 
gram, Regional Opportunities 
Available. For more informa- 
tion, call (888)247-4037. Don't 
wait - Call Now! Ask about 
our other Career Path Oppor- 
tunities. 



NURSING ASSISTANT 
WANTED 

■ BusyLibortyvllle 
Pediactric office looking 
for a nursing student or 

prospective nursing 

student (CNA helpful) for 

Saturday mornings. Work 

with nurse on preparing 

pacients for physicaln. 

Good experience gained 

working with us! . 

CailNita 
847-362-5707 



$1400+ WEEKLY INCOME 
Nationwide Comapny now 
hiring envelope stuffers. 
Written guarantee. Exciting- 
Cash Bonus. No Exp. Req'd 
E-Z and Flexible. Call Be- 
yond Mailing Services 
(866)7029235. 

S1480 WEEKLY POSSIBLE! 
HStarting Next Week!! No Ex- 
perience Necessary. Mailing 
our brochures from home. 
FT/PT. Easyl FREE Into. 
Genuine - Opportunity. Call 
Now (800)821-5769 24hrs. 



$550 WEEKLY SALARY pos- 
sible mailing our Sales Bro- 
chures from home. No experi- 
ence necessary. FT/PT. Gen- 
uine opportunity. Supplies 
provided, including customer 
mailing labesl. Call (708)808- 
5182(24hrs). 



"MOVIE EXTRAS" $200- 
S600/DAY All Looks, Types & 
Ages. No experience re- 
quired. TV, Music videos, 
Film, Commercials. Work with 
the best. (800)260-3949 ext 
3244. 



V 

it 



I 



Li 



I 



Keep Your Record Clean, For Future 

Employment 

By Scott T. Fteiscbmatm 
Willi the high lech tools' available today, employers hare access to more 
information about future employees than ever before. Most candidates 
are not aware of all of the resources used. Therefore, iky can nol be 
prepared to address the results of those Investigations. 
Companies are king held responsible for hiring decisions. In order to 
| prevail adverse initiation, ihey are doing evcirjthing possible to hire die 
best employees. A part of lhat diligence is assuring dial a candidate is 
mil rounded and that they have done everything possible to protect their 
employee's, vendors, and customers front people who are not complete- 
ly balanced. 

Here are some of the background Investigations thai are being done by 
employers: • 

» Drug .Screening -Applicants know of this lest of course because of ihe 
1 procedure used. ,Vftcr giving written permission, the candidate Is sent to 
a clinic, where he or she Is told to put all personal property In a locker. 
Coal's, a purse, and the contents of clothing pockets are nol allowed 
beyond this point. Then the candidate is given a cup and directed lb a 
bathroom where he or she is asked to produce a specimen. 
These tests are relatively accurate. However, Ihey can pick up certain 
types of prescription drugs and combinations of drugs, spices and herbs 
as false positives. When lhat happens, the clinic will do more accurate 
test to Identify ihe specific substance. There Is no question about most , 
illegal drugs. 

1 Criminal Background Checks - This Is becoming more common. In 
addition, the breadih of diese discoveries Is more far reaching than ever 
before. This Is an invesligalion Into past criminal activity. Hanks are 
required by law lo haw this process completed for every' employee. Until 
recently, many companies would have a very limited investigation done. 
That scrutiny is becoming more elaborate because lliere Is more infor- 
mation available. 

• Credit Checks - Theft of employer pro|>eny has become and epidem- 
ic crime. As one slep In die fight agalnsl stolen property, companies liave 
started lo use credit checks for candidates. The dieory is dial Uiose who 
are having credit problems are more likely to steal lo help alleviate those 
problems. Although I am not sure that diese Investigations prevent dieft, 
\ day are being done. 

The only reason to understand ihe Investigations dial are being done 1$ 
to make sure dial future employers find good reports, tf two candidates 
have similar ski Us and experience, Ihe one who has ihe completely clean \ 
record will be most likely lo get the |ob. 

The easiest way to ailaln a clean record Is to avoid crime and Illegal ' 
i drugs. Then, make sure lhat a budget is kept and credit woes are avoid- 
f ed. However, for those wjio are nol currently In lhat situation, there Is ! 
hope. Dreg rehabilitation, , Is a necessity. Candidates can also' hire a' 
lawyer to gel some crimes expunged from ihelr criminal record. Credit 
, counselors can help with money woes. 
These tests will nol disappear. They do prevent skilled candidaies from 
getting a suitable fob. 



Scott T. Fkbcruuanu Is the Managing Principal for Integrity 

Business Solutkiiu Inc., a foil service uiamgtuient consulting 

firm, lie cut be contacted through e-mail at lbs.M-otifdJuiui.coiu 

or through the company website at wwwjiboutintcgrity.net. 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Mi-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



ATTENTION TRUCK DRIV- 
ERS!/ $500.00 Hiring Bonus, 
for Illinois Trainees! Get Pre-, 
hired,- Trained and'CDL Li- 
censed in Only Two Weeks. 
Earn S650.00/wk Plus bene- 
fits. (800)803-2991.; 



CABLE T.V, 

Subcontractor HSD & 

Video installers heeded 

for single family installs 

In Northern Illinois 

suburbs. Immediate 

. positions available for 

experienced installers. 

Must have own tools 

and dependable late 

model truck or van with 

ladder rack. Top pay 

and great opportunities. 

Must be reliable. Call for 

an appointment: 

PirTano Construction 

Co., Inc. 

847-543-9567 



DATA' ENTRY WORK from 
home Flexible Hours! Great 
Pay I computer required. 
(800)382-4282 ext #63. 

DRIVER - COVENANT 
TRANSPORT. Teams and so- 
los check out our new pay 
plan. Owner Operators, Expe- 
rienced Drivers, Solos, Teams' 
and Graduate Students. Call 
(888)foORE-PAY(888-667- 
3729). 

DRIVERS - 1 yearOTR RE- 
QUIRED. Up to .38 cpm Rider 
Program; 99% No touch 
Freight; HOME WEEKLY; 
Plus No NYCI J&R Schugel 
(800)871-1822. 

DRIVERS - COMPANY & 
Owner Operators West Coast 
Runs avail. 2yrs Exp.. Plenty ■ 
miles, Excellent pay Benefits. 
Call (800)323-3734,'ext 5. 



i OH 



ir 



COUNTRY 



Insuring. > Ftntncl.l s.rrlc.t 

[/ is interviewing agent 
candidates for the 
Grayslake area. 

• Salary 

• Plus Bonus 

• Plus Commission 

Call 



i 



847-548-3400 

for details. 



EOE 



^Jl 



Ji 



Drivers: 
Regional Drivers Wanted 

La**** <pe~ ****** *tr 

Dedicaled carrier is seeking 

T/T drivers for our 
BURLINGTON, Wl location. 

We offer 
Assigned tractors 

• Medicai/Dental/Ufe/401 k 

• Safety & Fuel Mileage 
Bonuses 

• Uniforms 

• Paid Vacation 

• Avg. $45-S50K/year- 
CDL-Aw/2yrs.T/Texp.. 
req. + exc. driving record 

Call toll free: 

1-877-439-7720 

Local calls: 262-767-0787 



' following career opportunities, 
available: 



n\ Telemarketing 
n Part-time position. 

Monday-Thursday: 
2J 5:00-8:30 pm 

I Saturday: 
f^ 9:00 am-1 :00 pm 

Contests, Bonuses and Incentives! 

1 Base pay plus commission 



Call Jay after 5PM 

847-245-7500 



PA Sales Representative 
ffl Hours: 4:30-8:30 pm 
f\ Sell classified advertising for 13 

different Lakeland newspapers. 

Hourly rate plus commission. 



Call Lisa for interview 

847-223-8161 eKt. 191 



Advertising 

Representative 

Full or Part Time 

'Join our Display 

' Advertising Team. Yoif II 
'/) consult with clients and 

help their businesses 
f\ grow by selling ads. 




Gall Jill DePasquale 
© 847-223-8161 ext. 509 



W FT Staff Reporter/Copy -Editor 
W Journalism background required. 
xjr Community reporting experience 
QJ preferred. Candidate will edit copy 

and produce local content. 
fi Candidates will be called to take . 
jtf editing test. No calls, please. ■ 
# Send resume with 5 published, 

diverse clips to address below: 

jj( FT Photographer 

Photojournalism experience required. 
$ Prior work in community journalism 

desired. No calls, please. 
Jf\ Send resume with 10 published, - 
W diverse clips to address below: 



Managing Editor.' Lakeland ^W 

Newspapers, 30 S. Whitney St., W 

Grayslake, IL 60030 M 



[MmmMmmmmmm 



DRIVERS-ORIENTATION 
; NEAR YOU. Dedicated avail- 
able Guaranteed home time. 
Pay on delivery. Owner Oper- 
ators Welcom. USA Truck 
(800)237-4642. 

DRIVERS/CDL(A)-GET THE 
ATTENTION YOU DE- 
SERVE! Flatbed & van driv- 
ers, 1 yr T/T exp. $60,000 
Yearly' Potentlall High weekly 
Miles, SMX (800)247-8040 
www.smxc.com. 

DRIVERS: - YOUR + West- 
em Express=Success. Solid. 
, Miles, Reliable Home Time, 
, Competitive Pay, Benefits 
Package, Easy Pass / Pre- 
Pass, Class A-CDL, 22yrs. 
old, good MVR (877)316- 
7100. 

DRIVERS:CFI HAS NEW 
PAY PLANl! 3-6 mos. exp. 
S.28/cpm; 6-12 mos. exp. 
j 530/cpm; 1yr. + $.32/cpm. Al- 
so, New Lease Purchase-Plan 
w/ SO Down!!! (800) CFI- 
DR1VE, www.cfidrive.com. 

EASY WORK GREAT Pay 

Process mail . from home for 
. National company. Payments 
•in Advance guaranteed. For 

Free info Call (800)341-6573 

ext 330.' 

~~"~ EASY WORK! 
NO EXPERIENCE 
$500-$T,000 part-time at 
home stuffing envelopes. ■ 
For free information send, 
self-addressed, . 
stamped envelope: 
' R&J Enterprises ■ 
Mailing Services, Inc. 

P.O. Box 402 
Ingieslde, III. 60041. 




225 



EARN EXTRA MONEY 
THIS HOLIDAY SEASON 
■WITH UPS! 



Now Hiring 

SEASONAL PART-TIME 
PACKAGE HANDLERS 

* Great Pay 

• Consistent Work Schedule 

• Weekly Paychecks 

• Weekends 6 Holidays Off 

UPS - PALATINE 

2100 N. Hicks Road 
(Hicks & Rand Rds.) . 

Also hiring for our O'Hare facility. 
■ Please call our 
24 hour job line at: ~ 
1-888-4UPS-I0B 
Access Code: 4486 

www.upsjobs.com/chicago 
Equal Opportunity Employer. 




Fisher Mortgage 
Cd Uernon Hills 

seeks sales prof w/exp. 
Top 10% of our sales staff 

made avg. 9K/moinQ1. 

Are you in HR top 10%? 

Looking for a challenge? 
Displaced? We want you!* 
Leads, Training, Benefits. 
' Fax Resume w/income 
history to: Attn. HR 

847-573^8612 or 

chrls@fishBrmnrt- 
, v aanB.com 



Plowing 



GOVERNMENT JOBS EARN 
$12-$48.00 an hour. Full Ben- 
efits, paid training oh Home 1 -, 
land' Sectfrity, Law- Enforce* 
menti'-Wfldltle, ■' Clerical" Ad-' 
mlnlstrative and More' 
(800)320-9353 ext 2200. 



ss 



HELP WANTED 

Fast Food Restaurant. 

FULL /Part Time 

Certificate not need but 

welcome. 

CALL 

(847) 587-4595 



HIRING FOR 2003 POSTAL 
POSITIONS. $14.80- 

$36.00+/Hr 'Federal Hire with 
Full Benefits *No Experience 
Necessary 'Paid Training and 
Vacations 'Green Card OK. 
Call (800-620-1401 ext 4001. 



MYSTERY SHOPPERS: 

EARN $25/Local Businesses. 
FREE, merchandise, meats, 
movies & morel No exp nee! ' 
www.Search4Shoppefs.com/job. 

NO COMMUTE. LEARN to 
Earn $2K-$5K/week from 
Home Training Provided. Not 
MLM Serious? Call (800)789- 
3990. 

O/O'S UP TO $1.60 a mile 
for Tractors and $1.15| for 
Straight trucks. Up to $3000 
Sign-On BONUSII Call Trl- 
State Expedited (888)320- 
5424. 



SECURITY 

OFFICERS/ 

MANAGERS 

DuB.tqgrowthi.Levy , 
S ecu fry Corporation,' 
Illinois' premier security 
services provider, has : 
immediate opportunities 

available for Security 

Officers and Managers in 

the Chicagoland area. 

Candidates must have 

excellent verbal/ 

writing skills, computer 

skills, professional : 

appearance and a customer 

service attitude. Competitive 

starting salary, Insurance 

benefits, tuition 

reimbursement, unlforms,- 

~and401K. 

JOB FAIRS 

Tues., Dec 2nd & 

Wed., Dec 3rd 

9am-5pm 

Hewitt Associates 

4 Overlook Point 

(Milwaukee & Tower 

Pkwy) 

EntanceB 

Lincolnshire, IL 

Or call 773-867-8888 for 

further details. EOE 



MECHANIC 

Six Flags has a full-time, 
year round opening for an 
individual to rehab and 
repair rides and provide gen- 
eral maintenance on rides 
and equipment throughout 
the Park. Candidates must 
have three to five years 
mechanical/electro-mechan- 
ical maintenance experi- 
ence. Ability to maintain and 
repair hydraulic and pneu- 
matic systems required. 
Must be flexible to work var- 
ied shifts, schedules and 
weekends. Six Flags offers a 
competitive wage and, full 
benefit package. Apply In 
person,' Monday through 
Friday 9AM to 5PM. 
Six Flags Human 
Resources Office, 
542 North Route 21, 
Gurnee, IL. 

'W'sijcFldS* 

EOE/Drug Free Workplace 



STAR TRANSPORT 

NEEDS...INEXPERIENCED 
Drivers, Home most week- 
ends, Peterbelt Trucks, 
Shared tuition. Food and 
Lodging provided. Star Train- 
ing provided through MTC 
Driver Training. (800)455- 
4682. 



NEEDTOPLACEA 

MEDICAL OPPORTUNITIES 

HELPWAKTEDAD? 

Call (847) 223-81 61 



* Business % 
Opportunities 

ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE 
. Do you earn up id $800/day? 
Your own local candy- route. 
30 Machines and Candy, all 
for $9995. (800)998-VEND 
AINUB0213:. 



-ATTENTION LADIES!! 

Have fun & make money. 

SURPRISE PARTIES 

Is Interested in talking with 

you to present 

Lotions, Lingerie & 

Fun-Love Stuff. 

Average Rep makes S65 an 

hour profit. 

(847)622-9839. 

OWN 5-10 ATM machines. in 
prime high traffic locations. 
Continuous residual income. 
$10K minimum investment re- 
quired. (800)388-1785. 




240 


Child Care 



POSTAL JOBS ... "AN- 
NOUNCEMENT / Public 
#USPS2475" UP TO $29.16 
HOUR, : APPLICATION/IN- 
FORMATION. FREE CALL' 
NOW HIRING 2003I FEDER- 
AL HIRE - FULL BENEFITS. 
(800)892-5144 ext 97. . 



SNOW PLOWER 

OWNER OPERATOR 

, Northbrook/Deerfield 
Top Pay/Paid Gas 

Quick Payouts! 



ATTENTION PARENTS! Do 
you need some temporary 
care for your children? 'Be- 
fore & after school, fall & win- 
ter breaks, holiday shopping, 
nights & weekends, New 
Years* Notice preferred, last 
minute O.K. All snacks &' 
meals provided. All ages O.K. 
(847)672-6022., 

GEORGIA RE'S 
LICENSED DAYCARE 
Fox River Shores Sub. Div. 
Island Lake. 
FT/PT openings. CPR/First 
Aid Cert. Early Childhood Ed- 
ucation. Structured Activities. ' 
Fncd yd 'w/. play cntr. Non- i 
Smoking/Pet free :• environ- 
ment. J2_yis_exp J Exc. Refs 
avail. (847)487-0432. 

GRANDMOTHER/MOTHER 
Type; able to drive, 1 night a 
week & occasional other days: 
to watch 4 & 6 yrold In my 
Antiochhome. . 

(262)878-5006. 

GRAYSLAKE CHILD CARE . 
Former, teacher in licensed 
home; has several immediate 
openings for ages 6wks & up. 
Meals, snacks & planned ac-" ) 
tlvitles. (847)223-3248. 

GRAYSLAKE HOME DAY- 

CAREFull Time, ages 4^& 
older.;FJrst Aide,& CPR Certi? ; 
fled. "//Fenced ■^yd.t-playi'born,'''"! 
hot meals, snacks. 
. (847)223-2817. 

LICENSED CHILDCARE j 
4/WKS. & up. Meals included. 
YWCA accepted, CPR/First 
Aide Certified. 1st., 2nd. &; ! 
weekends. (847)623-5041, ..< • 



Looking for a 

babysitteh- 

j Fox Glen SubDivislon 
(Round Lake Hts) 
Couple looking for a 

responsible High School 
student to occasionally 

watch the kids on Friday 

or Saturday. (2 kids 12yrs 

old & 20 months) 

Call in the evening 

847-740-0468 



LOVING EXP'D NANNY. 
Avail. Fri's & Sat's. Exc. 
ret's., CPR, non-smkr. 
Hsekpng also avail. 

Call (847)548-7746. 



NANNY 
PROFESSIONAL NANNY 
w/14yrs exp., Seeking FT & 
PT position w/family In search 
of the best in home care for 
their children. Exc. refs & de- 
pendable. Call Dawn: 
(847)587-7678/ 

ONE WEEK FREE 
ROUND LAKE(RT. 134 & 
Wilson) Exp'd Mom will care 
for your children In her home, 
FT/PT. Great references 
available. (847)546-2779. 



221 



Medical 
Opportunities 






nURSrZS 

Rirsaipn'Sfor 

Home health. 

F/T or PjT fill shifts. 

Hex scheduling. 

Private Duty. 
Benefits for 30 hrs. 

flulERICfln 

HOillE HEALTH 
1-800-872-4427 



ROUND LAKE DAY CARE 

Has openings for 5 FT-ages 

1-5 yr old. Meals &• healthy 

snacks & structured days 

w/planned activities. 

Ask for Debbie (847)740- 

1442. 



WAUCONDA LICENCED 
DAYCARE Mom has 1 FT 
opening 7;30am tp 5pm. 
(847)526-5969. 

WILL' CARE FOR r YOUR 
CHILD weekend evenings, In 
your home. (847)838-4826. 



250 



School/Instruction 



MATH TUTORING 
All levels. For Info. 
Call 847-546-6027 




BWHWHi ' m.- 



* IHI » IM HHB1im— — ■ I— — H— Iii ii ii I i ra. i n m i 



wa 



November 28, 2003 V 



CLAmtEbS 






250 



School/Instruction 



- ■• *,' v ' fc ■_'».*-*.* -4" «l h r, t 



*. .*, %. ^ . 



. K LakeidndNeU}^pdpStstSX S ' 



328 



Firewood 



340 



Household Goods 
Furniture 



PIANO LESSONS 15+YRS. 
Exp., w/BM Degree. Child & 
adults. Poss. in home. Ania 
(847)838-4826. 

TUTOR — — — 

fornier University Instructor 

Teaches Math & Physics 

All Ranges. 

(847)739-2309. 



301 


Antiques 



"ROYAL HAEGAR" 

2-HORSE Heads 1BIW1Red 

#814-H-$150/ea. 
2-Blk Candle Stick Holders 

HR437 $25/Both. 
1-Red Pheasant #329-H- 

$50(has sm. chip). 

1-Vase YeUow/Brownish 

#0A1 523*65. 

1-Aluminum Leaf Design Tray 

21 1/4' #350 Bruce EP OP- 

$45. 

(847)83&-1859. 



304 



Appliances 



RECONDITIONED 

APPLIANCE SALE 

ALL REBUILT ft GUARANTEEP. 

CLEAN AND LIKE NEW 

EXCELLENT PRICES. : 

Ranges, freezers, washers & 

dryers, dishwashers. All guar-. 

anteed. Delivery available. 

Wahl 

Appliance Center, 1209 

Court St (off Rt. 120), 

McHenry. (815)878-6407, 

(815)385-1872. 

WHIRLPOOL STACKABLE 
WASHER/DRYER, white col- 
or, like new, $400. (847)687- 
9322. 




f402: Instructions for a Granny 

Square, Pineapple stitch, or 

Striped ofghan to crochet 

Crochet 1/2 circle hearth rug or 

table runner. Also in full color is a 

see stitch or tumblin ribbon 
afghan to knit. Clear instructions. 
5 afghans, table runner & rug. A 
great value. This pattern is $3.15 
plus $1.50 shipping & handling. . 

IIIHI! 

T _ — — — —.— —.— — f. 

Maxe Checks Payable To: 
Reader Mail, Deft, 16101 

Box 520, Ludington, Ml 49431 
Print name, adress, up, 
mt7bw number and size. 

po visa & mastercard 

iwrai*/ iupiittionilK. 



OURCRAFTSHOW.COM 
WORLD'S FIRST Virtual Arts 
& Crafts show. 



314 


Building Materials 



INSULATION, 4X6 SHEETS, 
fallback foam; also rolls of foil 
bubble pak Insulation. Fctory 
seconds. Contact Ken Nich- 
ols. (800)424-1256. 

LUMBER FOR SALE 
(300)2x8's-14\ (200)2x8's- 
12751,00 a piece. 
Misc. 2x6's, 2x4's & 4x6"s. 
Make offer. (847)417-3160. 




STOP 



WASTING TIME 
AND MONEY! 

PiACB AN AD WITH 

MEDIA 

AND GET THE 
RESPONSES YOU NEED! 

847-223-816U 



L & D 

Firewood 

2yr. seasoned 

mixed & 

hardwood 

WE DELIVER AND 
STACK IT FOR YOU 

FREE!!! 
Home (847) 223-1 625, 
cell (847) 845-8027 
pager: 
(847)369-0055 



330 



Garage 
Rummage Sale 



AFTER YOU'VE HAD YOUR 

BIG SALE, and there is still 
things that just did not go.... 
Call us at LAKELAND News- 
papers and run it under the 
"FREE or Giveaways" classi- 
fied column. FREE ADS are 
NO CHARGE! (847) 

223-8161; ext. 191. 



338 



Horses & Tacks 



OLDER TWO HORSE TRAIL- 
ER, solid floor, new 
electric/ltres/extras. Exc. 

cond., $2,000. (847)746- 
8046. 



340 



Household Goods 
Furniture 



(61BRAND NEW CHAIRS 

(White Text. Fab. w/Whtsh 

Pale Gray Base) For Casual 

Dining/Off. Walling Rm. 

PLUS (3)Quat. Gray Fab. 
Desk Chairs fry/Arms. Oak 
Base. Wheels) S6n/ea Sm 
3*x4' Desk <w/Oak Formica 

Top) $90. (815)444-8840. 



6PC Bedroom Set, 

Brand new solid wood 

w/honey finish. Retail 

$2500»must sell*$599. 

Can Deliver. 

847-553-1423. 



A NEW CHERRY SLEIGH 
BED 

■ Pillow Top Mattress set. 
New, can separate. Retajl 
$1400 will let go for $600. 
847-322-1027 



AAAA-Queen double 

pillow top $139 
Brand New wAvarranfy 



Can deliver. 847-322-1027 



AFFORDABLE 

FULL & KING 

: MATTRESS SETS. 

King set $239. 

Full set $90. 

Both sets new in plastic 

w/full 

manufacturers 

warranty. 
' Can deliver. 

8^7-553^23 

••*••**••*••*• 

AN New King Mattress Set, 
Pillow Top, $240. 

847-322-1027 



ALL NEW QUEEN 

MATTRESS SET 

w/warranty, $95. 

(847)322-1027. 



ATTENTION! 

FULL MATTRESS SET. 

Brand New, never used. 

$90. 

(847)322-1027, 



BLONDE DINING ROOM 
suit with china cabinet 

♦ ♦$400 o.b.o.^4- 
Call 847-870-7511 



BRAND NEW COUCH 

WITH A BEAUTIFUL 

MAUVE & LIGHT 

PURPLE FLORAL 

PATTERN. 

$450 OBO 

CALL 847-970-7511 



I Mission Style Queen 

Size Bed For Sale 

Cherry Color Wood. 

2 years old 

$400 obo 

■Queen Size Down ■ 

Matress pad, 6 mo old 

$100 

■ Cherry color wine rack 

cabinet 

$90. 

Please call: 

847-970-7511 



QUEEN MATTRESS 
SET 

New 2pc, $99 w/warranty. 
Can Deliver. • 
(847)553-1423. 



SAVE SAVE SAVE 

$$ MATTRESS $$ 
Queen Double 
Fillowtop Set 
$149. New in 
plastic w/full 

warranty. 
Can Deliver 

Call: 847-553-1423 
SAVE SAVE SAVE 



■ Table w/4 chairs and 
matching china cabinet 
with glass doors. The 
wood color Is blonde. 
$600 o.b.o. 
■ Claddagh Ring-3100 
■Anniversary Rlng-$150 

Call 847-970-7511 



348 



Lawn/Garden 



(3JCRAFTSMAN j RIDING 

LAWN Mowers. 36" cut w/new 

12hp Engine $550. 

42" cut 1 3.5hp $300. 

42" cut 16hp twin cyl. Engine 

$300. 

(847)212-9039 anytime 
(847)740-2415 aft 5pm. 



L&D 

Firewood 

2yr. Seasoned 

Mixed & 

Hardwood 

WE DELIVER AND 
STACK IT FOR YOU 

FREEH! 

Home (847) 223-1625, 

celf (847) 845-8027 

pager: 

(847) 369-0055 



Lawn mowers 

S50-S90 

Toro Snowblower 

$90. 

(847)546-4309 



350 


Miscellaneous 



DO YOU NEED TO SELL 

THAT INEXPENSIVE ITEM 

FOR $100 OR LESS. 

GET YOUR AD IN THE 

11 HOME TOWN PAPERS 

THE 

GREAT LAKES 

BULLETIN 

& 

THE MARKET JOURNAL 

FOR ONLY $6 PER WEEK 

BY CALLING 

(847)223-8161 

EXT 191 
ASK FOR LISA. 



**St<p?r £ingl&£k 



Waterbed! 

+ Like new!!! 

♦ Semi-motionless! 

^Used very little! 

Ask for Rich or Linda 
847-336-1538 



FOR SALE 



• PROFESSIONAL 
GYMNASTICS MUSHROOM 

• SPRINGBOARD 

CALL FOR DETAILS 
847-336-1538 



350 



Miscellaneous 



DO YOU NEED TO 
SELL AN INEXPEN- 
SIVE ITEM FOR 
$100 OR LESS? 

GET YOUR AD IN THE 

11 "LAKELAND" HOME 

TOWN PAPERS, THE 

GREAT LAKES 

BULLETIN 

& 

THE MARKET JOURNAL 

FOR ONLY $6 PER WEEK 

BYCALUNG 

(847)223-8161 

ASK FOR LISA. 

EXT. 191 



ENTIRE HOUSE FURNISH- 
ED w/new Bernhardt furniture. 
Grand Savannah line, only 
1yr. old. BRAND NEW 
COND. Must sell, moving out 
of state. (847)217-7022. 

FINE FURNITURE, $1,000 
and up. Antiques. Old and 
new. By appointment only 
(815)344-9093. 

OAK " ENTERTAINMENT 
CNTR-3PCE. 6.5' tall & 
rwide. $500. (847)543-1713. 



FOR SALE 

The Look & 

Quality of New... 

The Price of Used! 

72" Dining Room Set 

with 6 High Backed 

Black Cloth Chairs. 

Must See! Best offer. 

Call for Appf. 

847-587-7854 



Super Sing le 

Waterbed! 
•Full Motion 
•6 Drawers 

Only $50 

Ask for Rich or Linda 

847-336-1538 



360 



Pels & Supplies 



350 



Miscellaneous 



SEARS CRAFTSMAN 

HEAVY DUTY SAW, $100; 
Amana microwave, $30; ani- 
mal cage 28"Lx14"W, 320; 
animal cage 36"Lx18"W, $30; 
Daewood 13" TV, $50; Sears 
electric fishing motor, $60; 
Whirlpool stove 30" white 
w/black door, $100; Playsta- 
tion w/c'ontrol, $60; (2) Mitsu- 
bishi cell phones & car charg- 
er, $40. Or best offers. (847) 
263 : 1646. 

Miscellaneous 1" to 4" 
brass ball valves. (1) older 
Meyer snowplow, 2nd plow 
blade only. Miscellaneous 
sizes brass braided flexible 
electrical lines. 1993 Ford 
Mustang 3.73 ring & pinion for 
8.8 rear-end. (815)206-5651. 

"A PERFECT CIRCLE" 
CONCERT TICKETS, 1pr. 
available. Floor seats, orches- 
tra, row 17 {Q) t Nov. 30th., at 
New Milwaukee Theatre, 8:00 
performance. Call after 4:00, 
(847) 845-6305. 

MODEL SHIPS...AU. LARGE 
SIZE. Tugboats, schooner, 
fishing trawler, sail boats, an- 
tique Spanish galleons. FOR 
SALE PRICES $60-$500. 
(262)249-9695. 

POOL TABLE CAMELOT 8' 
oak pool table with claw leath- 
er pockets, includes balls, 
cues and cover, $950/best. 
(224)627-2400. 

SNOJO 1990 SNOWBLOW- 
; ER, like new, $3,500, less 
than SOhre. (815)678-4609 
eves. 

NEED DENTURES? 

New dentures available In just 
one day for $650/set, 

$350/single plate. 
Other dental services 

available. 

Call Dr. Richard Lin 

(847)872-3041. 

TARGET 10 MILLION 
HOMES WITH YOUR AD Ad- 
vertise your product or service 
to approximately 10 million 
households In North Ameri- 
ca's best suburbs by placing 
your classified ad in nearly 
800 suburban newspapers 
just like this one. Only $895 
(USD) for a 25-word ad. One 
phone call, one invoice, one 
payment. Ad copy is subject 
to publisher approval. Call the 
Suburban Classified Advertis- 
ing Network at (888)486- 
2466. 



354 



Medical Equip 
Supplies 



SAVE ON CANADIAN Meds 
Save 40-80% on your Pre- 
scriptions! #1 For Price and 
Service Fast Delivery - Easy 
ordering Call Today (800)511- 
MEDS(633&0. www.saveon- 
canadianmeds.com. 



360 


Pels & Supplies 



ADORABLE PETS 
AT BEST PETS, LTD. - 

Adorable... 

Samoyed(F), Wire Hair Fox 

Terrier(F), Soft coated 

Wheaton Terrier(M), 

Poodle(F), Cocker spanlel(F), 

American Esktmo(m). 
And medium mixed breeds. 

KITTENS. 

Birds, saltwater fish. All our 

puppies Vet checked, health 

guaranteed. 

Specialized boarding. 

i Grooming available. 

(847J838-BEST. 

M-F 9am-7pm. 

.. Sat. 9am-6pm. 

Closed Sunday. 

AKCPUPS " 

Basset, Beagle, Border Collie, 

Cocker Spaniel, Chow, 

Collies, Dachshund, Huskies, 

Keeshond, Lab, Lhasa Apso, 

Pom, Shipperke, Schnauzer, 

Springer Spaniel, 

Welmaraner, 

Terriers: Australian, Cairn, 

Rat, Scottie, Westie, Yorkle. 

Fox: Smooth, Wire, Toy. 

'Highlander Cattle. 

Gerald Schufz 

(920)526-3512 

Plymouth Wl. 

AQUARIUM PACKAGES: 10 
gallon $29; 20 $69;. 29 $79; 
55 $148+more! Great for 
Christmas! Aquatic World 
(262)567-7339. 

MINI DACHSHUND PUPS 
AKC, some rare dapples, 
males & females, ready now! 
S350-S450, Also, Rottweiler 
pups, AKC, kid tested, moth- 
er approved. Shots & 
wormed. $300 cash. 
(262)743-2224. 



360 



Pels & Supplies 



360 



Pets & Supplies 



FREE 3-ROOM DIRECTV 
system INCLUDING INSTAL- 
LATION! FREE 3 MONTHS 
HBO(7 movie channels) 
w/subscription. Access 

225+TV Channels. Digital 
quality picture/sound. Limited 
offer. Details (800)963-2904." 

DISCOUNT PRESCRIPTION 
DRUGS 

Phentermine, Soma, Trama- 
dol, Ambien, Viagra. No Doc- 
tor's fees or appointments! 
Free FedEx next-day delivery! 
Licensed U.S. Pharmacy. 
www.eWebScripts.com 
<http://www .eWebScriPts.com 
> or (800)980-7727. 

SAWMILL $3895. NEW SU- 
PER LUMBERMATE 2000. 
Larger capacities, iptions. 
ATV accessories, edgers, 
skidders. www.norwoodindus- 
tries.com Norwood Industries, 
252 Sonwill Drive, Buffalo, NY 
14225. Free information 
(800)578-1363 ext 300-N. 

WOLFF TANNING BEDS 

AFFORDABLE * 

CONVENIENT Tan at Home 

Payments From $25/month 

FREE Color-Catalog Call 

Today (800)842-1305 

www.np.etstan.com. 




MUST SEE! 
CAVALIER King Charles 
Spaniel Pups. ADORABLE 
blenhelm, home raised. AKC, 
DH Line. Vet Checked. 1st 
shots. 2-left. (262)697-9896. 

SIX MONTH OLD MALE Call- 
co Dutch Lop" rabbit. Very 
friendly, very affectionate. Al- 
so Includes targe cage, food 
dish and water bottle, litter 
pan and litter, full bate of bed- 
ding, three-quarters bag of al- 
falfa pellets. $150/best. 
Please call (847) 573-0303, 
leave message. 



364 



Restaurant 
Equipment 



RESTAURANT EQUIPMENT 
Taylor shake machine, 2 fla- 
vors (1) 2'x3' gas griddle. (1) 
Blodgett electric convection 
oven. (1) 2 hole stainless 
steel sink and (1) 3 hole stain- 
less steel sink. 6' single door 
True refrigerator or freezer. 
(815)206-5651. 



368 



Tools& 
Machinery 



FOR SALE CRAFTSMAN 10" 
drill press, 1/2hp, $65. Jet 10" 
table saw with dust collector, 
4yrs. old, $700. Delta 12" 
portable planer, $150. Delta 
table top router, best offer. 
Ramset piston type fastening 
tool, best offer. Makita 
255mm miter saw, $100. 
(847) 973-2571 . after 5:30pm. 



370 



Wanted To Buy 



A BUYER OF ITEMS before 
1950, wood furniture & misc. 
One item or whole estate. 
Good condition or restorable. 
(847) 356-6261. 

Slot Machines WANTED- 
ANY CONDITION- or 
Parts. Also JUKE BOXES, 
MUSIC BOXES, Nickelo- 
deon and Coke Machines. 
Paying CASHI Call 
(630)985-2742. 



s$$WANT€D DIR£Cl$$s 
$$$W EQUIPMENTS 

Will pick up & pay cash. 

Central Trading Post. 

(847)445-8509 



*WAN7W.-* 
GIRLS FIGURE 

SKATES 

PREFER RIEDELL 

BUT OTHER BRAND 

WILL DO. SZ: 11/2- 

2.1 

CALL: 

(847)973-1583 

LVE MSG. 



500 


Homes For Sale 



PATCHES 



»£« 




Hello Everyone: 
Remember me from last year? 
That's right, It's Pumpkin "Patches" 
again. I hope you had a happy 
Howl-o-ween and will have a Howl- 
ing good Thanksgiving too! 



$0 DOWN HOMES! No Rent! 
Tax Repos & Foreclosures! 
Low or SODown. No Credit 
OK. For listings. (600)501- 
1777 ext 8308. 

A-1 OPPORTUNITY 
I BUY HOUSES 

Any Price, any condition, 

any problems. 

FREE 24hr. recorded mess. 

(800) 899-9240 or 

Call Frank direct 

(847)254-5759. 

ADULT COMMUNITY 

JOHNSBURGAREA 

WATERFRONT 

New 1 & 2 bdr manufactured 

homes, w/1ba, sun deck, boat 

dock avail. $49,000. 

■ (847)644-4503. 

ANTIOCH * 
NEW CONSTRUCTION 

New 4bd/2ba, cathedral cell- ; 

Ings. FP in FR, C/A, Whlrpool 

tub, 5'x12" deck off DR/Kitch- 

en, 2car att. gar., 2,204sq.ft. 

Sits on 90'x 151" lot, 

asking $239,900. 

(847)356-1054. 

ANTIOCH NEW HOME 
CONSTR. SMT Bldg. Sys- 
tems (847) 370-8922. 
2750sq.ft, 4-bd., greatroom, 
Ig. master ste., close proximi- 
ty to train/downtown. 



500 



Homes For Sale 



AVOID FORECLOSURE 

NO Equity; NO Problem. 
Call: (847)543-6782. 



BEACH PARK-FSBO 

2BD/1BA, Ig fenced yd, 2.5 

car gar, fnshd bsmnt. 
$155,000. (847)336-8586. 



FOR SALE BY OWNER 3- 
bd., 1-1/2 ba., wood floors, 
bright & open. Move- in cond., 
$131,900. (847) 244-4657. 



BETTER THAN NEW 

Mundeleln Cape Cod 

Walk to schools, churches, 

train, 4bd/2ba, full bsmt, FP, 

hrdwd floors, 2 car gar., larger 

lot. $255,900. 

(224)558-6057. 



BRICK RANCH-2.5 CAR 

gar., huge rms, FP, fnshd 
bsmnt, NEW Thermo-Pane 
Windows. $132,000, 
Karen Ball (847)249-1880. 

BUCKLEY HILLS/WAUKE- 
GAN, SALE/LEASEA.EASE- 
OPTION. No Bank Qualify- 
ing. Any Credit OK. 
3bd/2ba., new roof, appl's, 
cabinets, flooring, FP, fnshd 
bsmt., perfect neighborhood. 
Perfect home. $6000 dn, 
$1500/mo. - 

(847)587-0839. 

BUYING HOUSES NOW1 

SERIOUS INVESTOR 
LOOKING FOR HOUSES 

TO BUYI CASH!! 

Any situation or condition. 

Can close quickly. 

No Equity. 

No Problem. 

(847)612-6393 

Bob or Jennifer. 

BY OWNER 

WAUKEGAN 

Mostly remodeled 2bd/1ba 

home w/full bsmnt & 2.5 car 

gar, $132,000. Must Seel 

(847)244-5676. 



DIVORCING? RELO 
CATING? TIRED of 
Landlordlng? We'll pay 
market value for your 
home if you can sell on 
flexible terms. Any price, 
any condition, any area. 
(847)838-0972. 



FAST CASH FOR 
YOUR PROPERTY. 

We buy even If you 

have no equity. No 

Brokers. No Banks. 

No B.S. Others 

promlse-We buy. 

Call: Alex 
(708) 886-0065, 
(847)226-3104. 

In Foreclosure 
No Problem! 



FOR SALE BY OWNER New 
custom built luxury home 
overlooking Fox Lake, with in- 
law arrangement. Ins. ap- 
praised @ $525,000. • (630) 
514-0930. 



FOX LAKE TRI-LEVEL 
3bd/2ba. BsaulifuIIy. 

landscappfld backyd w/Sm 



Pond & 6' privacy fence. 

1.5 car gar. Move in cond. 

$179,000. 

(847)587-0942. 



FSBO- 

3bd/1ba Ranch In Round 

Lake Beach w/ Grayslake 

Schools, fnshd bsmnt, pool, 

2.5 car gar., $159,800. 

Agent Co-op O.K. 

Call for appointment 

(847)546-2659. 



FSBO-HORSE PROPERTY 

ON 12 acres, next to Bong 

Recreation, 13ml. of horse 

trails, 4bd/2.5ba raised ranch 

w/barn, minutes from I-94. 

$339,000. 

(262)878-9195. 

FSBO-SALEM, WISCONSIN 
Completely remodeled 

3bd/2ba home. 1400sq.lt. 
built 1992. Nice wooded set- 
ting, near Illinois border. 
$154,000. 
Call Tom: (262)492-5433. 

FSBO-SILVER LAKE, Wl. 

Completely remodeled; 
4bd, 2-sty home, riverfront. 

$169,000. 
Call Tom: (262)492 ; 5433. 



FULL PRICE 

I will Pay Market Valua for 

your home; if you Sell to 

us on Flexible Terms . 

Call Frank 

(847)325-5015. 



O iiaim sviin O 

Misty Hill Subdivision 
F.S.1LO. 

3BR Ranch, 2BA, 1,700 + 
sq ft, open floor plan, huge 
great room w/vaulted ceil- 
ings, skylights & fireplace. 

Partial custom finished 
bsmt, 4 yrs new, C/A, plen- 
ty of storage + workshop. 
2-1/2 car gar, stamped 
patio, prof, landscaped 
yard, desirable grayslake 
schools. $264,000 
847-543-V716 or 
O 847-528-1001 O 




n 






B 1 6 /Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIEDS 



November 28, 2003 



500 



Homes For Sale 



500 



Homes For Sale 



500 



Homes For Sale 




*^ 







GINSBERG & ASSOCIATES 

PRIVATE REAL ESTATE 

INVESTORS 

Own your own home 

with a small down 

payment We offer land 

contract, agreements , 

and lease purchase 

agreements with rent 

credits. You will need 

5%-10% down payment of 

the purchase price. No 

bank qualifying. We will 

carry the financing , for 

1-7 yrs. All credit 

considered. We help 

people who cannot 

qualify for a mortgage, 

but have the 5%-10% 

down payment Or use 

your own financing. 

Down payment w/ Good 

Credit We always have 

several 2-3&4 bds. 

homes, w/2-ba., & 2-car 

gar., In the Chain O 'Lakes 

areas, and Lake & 

McHenry Counties. 

Ginsburg Home Builders 

and Land Development, 

also has Half acre lots, 

Homes at 199,000 built to 

suit Also, if you are 

behind in your mortgage 

payments, or need to sell 

your home but can't get 

out your equity; 

We buy houses. 

* Lease w/optlon to 

purchase - 
'Contract for Deed 
'Direct Purchase 
*Land Contracts 
* Rentals 
Call Scott Ginsberg 
(847)293-2000 Today. 
WE ARE HERE TO 
HELP. 



GINSBERG & ASSOCIATES 

<? PRIVATE REAL ESTATE 

INVESTORS 

Johnsburg Schools. 

Lg. 3-bd, w/ den, raised 

ranch home, attached gar., 

" frpl., $187,900. Payments at 

7.5% at only $1,500/mo PITI 

or rent with option to buy. 

Owner will finance, no 

qualifying, 5-10% down. 

Move right in) 

1621 Indian Ridge, 

McHenry. 

Other homes that are 

available: 

Antloch 

Immaculate 3-bd., 3 car gar., 

$1 68,500. $1,295/mo. 

Salem, Wise. 

Very clean home, 2-bd., 

$89,900. Rent w/option to 

buy. $799/mo. or Owner 

Financing Available 

Scott Ginsberg 

(847)293-2000. 

"~ GOV't ~ 

FORECLOSURE 
Antioch3bd81K 
Round Lake 3bd 75K 
Lake Villa 3bd135K 
* Halnesville3bd195K 
Waukegan 5bd 89K 
North Chicago 4bd 66K 
ZIon3bd117K 
And Many More 
Homes & Areas 
NCL Realty (847)401-3700. 



I 



I: 






r 



GRAYSLAKE SCHOOLS 

Charming 3-bd., " 1-1/2 ba., 
w/neut'ral decor, Pergo & new 
carpeting, hewer appls. Yard 
professionally landscaped 
w/lg. patio. $189,900. (847) 
548-4467. 

GRAYSLAKE/ENGLISH 
MEADOWS. FORMER Mod- 
el-3bd/2.5ba. Comer lot on 
slab. Must sell now! 
$209,800. (847)363-1612. 

GREAT GURNEE HOMEI 

Newly remodeled 1 4bd/2.5ba 

on huge lot) New paint, 

carpet, appli'sl FP built-inst 

And plenty of charm I One 

Year warranty) $1 84,900. 

4168 Bennett 

Best Fee Realty 

Agent Interest 

(847)828-4256. 

GURNEE 3-BD., "1-BA., ev- 
erything new, taxes under 
$2,000, Oist. 56 Schools. 
Must see. $207,000. 
(847)599-9910, (847) 533- 
9910. 

GURNEE RAISED RANCH 

3bd/2ba', new carpet upper ff., 
2,376 sq.ft., 2-car gar., Ig lot 
w/lg 43x12 Deck; country set- 
ting, near school, $249,500. 
Call for more details 
Serious inquiries only! 
(847)244-6181. 

INGLESIDE HOME 

4BD/2.5BA, LR, FR, DR, 

bsmnt, FP, 3.5 car garage, 

volleyball court, swimming 

pool, lake rights deadend 

street. Just reduced 

$224,9Q0/best 

Dee-(847)254-2016 

(847)587-4589. 

INGLESIDE-BEAUTIFUL 
BRICK & Cedar Ranch, 
1/3ac, 2lots, adjacent to 
Grant Forest Preserve. 
1400sq.ft., 3bd/2ba, hrdwd 
LR, overszd Heated & insulat- 
ed 2.5+ gar. $165,5007 
(847)587-7405. 

LAKE FOREST HOME For 

Sale-3bd/1.5ba, 1 car gar, 1.5 

acres of land, $600,000 on : 

1345 Telegraph Rd 

Lake Forest, II 60045 

(847)571-3914. 

LAKE FOREST HOME For 

Sale-3bd/1.5ba, 1 car gar, 1.5 

acres of land, $600,000 on : 

1345 Telegraph Rd 

Lake Forest, II 60045 

-(847)571-3914. 



LAKE GENEVA, WISC. 
First Month Free Rent 
Rent with option to buy. 

No money down. 
4-bd., 2-ba., stone raised 

ranch, w/wetbar, 

famityroom, livingroom, 

kit., diningroom. Deck, 

2-car gar.. 

(262)215-1808. 



RICHMOND TOWNSHIP 
L-SHAPED Ranch W/2.5 
car att. gar. on 1.75 acs. 
3bd/1.5ba, new carpeting 
throughout. Nice quiet 
neighborhood, near State- 
line. $239,000 

(815)954-4655. 




foreclosure or 

double payments. Til Buy or 

lease your home in 7 days or 

less. Call 866-716-3643 for 24 

Hr Recorded Msg or 

WWW.HomesolutionsinLakeCounty.com 



1 1 1 1 1 rrrn 1 1 1 1 1 1 rrn 




WAUCONDA-Neurly 4000 sq. ft of living space. 

Wood Floors, Gourmet Kitchen w/ Granite Tops, 

Maple Cabinets, Breakfast Bar, Double Oven, Island, 

Dramatic Great Rm. Full Fin Bsmt w/ Lrg Rec Rm, 

Wet Bar, Fireplace, Large Deck, Prof Landscaping. 

Quiet Oil De Sac Location. 

Model Home w/ Upgrades Galore. . 

MLS# 03202213 Price $422,900 
Call to make an appointment: 847-902-8700 



LINDENHURST 

IMMACULATE 4BD/2BA, 

QuadLvl. FamRm w/FP 

& Granite Dry Bar, 2.5 car 

htd gar., 2 tier deck 

w/Frnch drs from Mstr 

BDR ovlkng Lg Indscpd 

yd. w/Rainbow Playset 

area. Newer roof & C/A, 

new windows throughout. 

Goregdus, must see I 

$229,900. 

Contact Frank Lund 

RE/Max Grand 

(847)309-2100. 



LINDENHURST SPACIOUS 
TRI-LEVEL 3-bd., 2-ba., faml- 
lyroom, 2-1/2 car gar., fenced 
yd., deck. Across from lake & 
beach. $225,000/best. 

(847)245-8725. 



MCHENRY 

Stunning 2 story - 
Waterfront with Southern 
Style Colonial pillars! 
Totally remodeled! 
3-bdrms., 3-full baths, 
outstanding master suite 
w/French doors to balco- 
ny overlooking the water! 

Huge livingroom, 

screened porch, decks, 

balcony, views from every 

window! 2 frpls., C/A, gar. 

w/workshop, pier, 

seawall & morel 

Enjoy the Chain O'Lakesl 

$459,900. 

Century 21 Care, 

Call Carol 
(815) 344-4240. 



MCHENRY 3-BR., 1.5 ba., 
w/access to Chain of Lakes-' 
Pistakee Lake. Established 
subdivision has private boat 
ramp, park & docks. Home 
has new windows, siding, roof 
and carpet. Beautiful water- 
view from livingroom & deck. 
Exc. location for year round 
outdoor activities. $149,000.' 
(815)759-9175, cell (815) 
790-9037. 



MCHENRY RENT TO 

Own/Lease-Option. Beautiful 

3bd/1.5ba., 2-car, great 

neighborhood. $7500- 

$10,000dn., $1650/mo. 

(847)838-0972. 

MUNDELEIN 

1435 DERBY LN. 

2 Story Duplex. 

2-bd., 2-1/2 ba., loft, 2-car 

gar., big deck, all appls. 

included. $247,000. 

OPEN HOUSE • 

11/15,11/16,11/22,11/23 

11am-5pm. 

(847)816-7701. 



NEW COMPANY IN 

Illinois 

Will buy or lease your 

home. 

All cash or lease w/the 

option to purchase. All 

price ranges, any 

condition. 

No equity, Behind on 

payments, No problem. 

1 -(800)908-5870 Ext 2 

24-Hour recorded 

message. 



500 



Homes For Sale 



LAKE' VILLA 3,250+SQ.FT. 
LAKE ACCESS T block to 
beach and boat slip, just 
across a deck to your pool, 
secluded yd. w/matu re pines. 
4-bd., v 2-1/2 ba:, spacious 
home. Dream kitchen with 
separate eating area, opens 
to large family with brick fire- 
place, 2 story grand foyer, 
den with trench glass doors, 
first floor laundry, livingroom 
with fireplace opens to dining- 
room, master suite with fire- 
place & vaulted celling, mas- 
ter bath with whirlpool tub, 
separate shower & large 
walk-In closet, 1,800sq.ft. fin. 
bsmt, 3-car gar. Lots more to 
see online at: 

http://home.att.net/~pfhome 
$375,000.(847)356-6421. 



LAKE VILLA: 

2g19N. MASTERS LN. 

4-BD., 2.1 ba., almost 

2,000sq.ft. home, lg. FR, 

bsmt., FR, Ig. closets & more. 

Nice size yd. w/beautiful 

screened in porch, oak firs, in' 

kit. & entry. Lake Villa 

Grade/Grayslake High 

i Schools. $239,900. 

(847)548-5233. 

LIBERTYVILLE BEAUTIFUL 
4,600SQ.FT, 2 story w/huge 
four season room, LA spa 
hottub, 4-bd., 3-car gar., 3.5 
ba., 2-frpls., Including 2-way 
frpl. in master bdr., full bsmt., 
w/rough in plumbing. A large 
lot in Lancaster Sub. Custom 
gourmet kit. and high quality 
floor upgrade. Also fully' fur- 
nished with Bernhardt furni- 
ture avail, for sale. Call Dan 
1-800-875-6590, ext. 526. 



PORT BARRINGTON 

•ADORABLE4bd, CC 

backs to forest preserve. 

Updated bths & oak Kit, 

hew roof, 

windows, f urn, A/C, ' 

siding & morel 

$198,900*/ 

www.heldlengel.com 

RemaxSubHeldi 
(847)259-0202 x 1227. 



PROBLEM SOLVING 

HOME PURCHASES. 

ANY PRICE OR AREA. 

24HR. TOLL-FREE 
RECORDED MESSAGE. 

1-866-617-2842. 



RE/MAX GRAND 
WE KNOW YOUR 
NEIGHBORHOOD 

847-587-8200 

Fox Lake/lngleslde 

847-356-8212 

Lake Villa/Lindenhurst 

847-395-8222 Antloch 

847-740-8201 

Round Lake 

815-344-8293 

McHenry/Pistakee 

Highlands 

BUYING OR 

SELLING 

GIVE US A CALL 

TODAY. 



REDUCED TO $21 9,0001 
LAKE VILLA CAPE COD 

walk-out bsmt., 4-bd. w/5th In 

bsmt., 2-1/2 ba., new fixtures, 

all new appls., new flooring: 

carpet, Pergo, marble; 

OPEN HOUSE 

Sun, 11am-3pm, 

36560 Elizabeth. 

(847) 420-5372. 



ROUND LAKE 
HOME FOR SALE. 

4bd, 3yrsold. 1.5bas, 

w/new appli's. 
Call (847)740-8948. 

ROUND Lake Beach 

$219,000 

1268 E. Grey stone Dr. 

3yr New Colonial; 3bd/2.5ba, 

deck, full English Bsmnt. 

2-car att gar. 

Peter Minerva (847)657-3736 

Caldwell Ba nker Residential 

BraksragBi 

SILVER LAKE, WISC. 
4BDR Home; new bath, new 
kitchen & new carpet. 
$169,000. (600)767-0617. 

SPRING GROVE-FSBO 

5bd/3 full ba., FP, bar, pantry, 

2.5 car heated garage, 

$235,000. 

By Appoint. Only 

(847)973-1 546-Home 

(847)344-3583-Ce!l. 

SUBMIT YOUR LAKELAND 

CLASSIFIED ADS ON THE 

INTERNETI 

Visit Iakelandmedia.com to 
place your ads conveniently. 
Ads appear on the Internet, in 
all Lakeland Papers... The 
Great Lakes Bulletin and The 
Market .Journal for only 
$24.00 for 4 tines (approxi- 
mately 16 words), then only 
.60c for each additional line*. 

TWIN LAKES 

1.370SQ.FT. Ranch, 

3bdr/1ba. Remodeled Inside 

& out. New appli's, furnace & 

A/C. Fenced-in corner lot. 

Close to lakes & parks. 22x28 

heated garage w/220. Must 

see, Inside bigger than it 

looks!. 
forsolebyovvner.com 

#20006855 

VERY NEGOTIABLEI 

$143,500. (847)603-7602. 

WATERFRONT 
LAKE FAIRFIELD ESTATES 
5,400sq.ft., 5bd Ranch on 2 
acres, all new granite kitchen 
w/Vlklng appli's, full walk-out 

bsmnt, 4.5 car garage. 
$649,000. (847)526-8701. 

WAUCONDA-FSBO 

FANGS LAKS-105' LMmt. 

Brick, 4bd/2.5ba., 2-car gar., 

$479K 

(847)487-0240. 



500 



Homes For Sale 



Off the Beatdl Path byEricHodecker 



NO BANK QUALIFYING 
Homes In Lake/McHeriry" 
Counties. Any Credit Con- 
sidered. (847)838-0972. 



NORTH CHICAGO-ALL 

BRICK 4bd Ranch w/2car 
'brick gar. Remodeled. Only 
$119,888. 

(847)401-3700 
NCL Realty. 

PLEASANT PRAIRIE, WISC. 
Beautiful home bit. in 1996. 2- 
story, 3-bd., 2-1/2 ba., fin. 
heated gar., big deck w/hot 
tub, unfin. bsmt.,. well main- 
tained, quiet neighborhood, 
grt. school dlst., 1,700sq.ft., 
$232,000. (262)697-8368. 



WAUKEGAN HOME COZY 3- 
BD., 1-ba., frpl., eat-in kit., 
del. gar, fenced-in yd., appls. 
negotiable. Quiet ■: neighbor- 
hood, mature trees, walk to 
shopping. Move on in. Little 
TLC needed. Appraised @ 
$125,000, asking $114,500. 
(847)548-4453. 



WE BUY HOUSES 

Any price, any condition. Call 

for No Obligation Information. 

(800)767r0617. 



WILL LEASE YOUR 

HOME WITH OPTION TO 

' BUY FOR UP TO 5 

YEARS. ANY PRICE. ANY 

CONDITION. ANY AREA. 

(847) 587-0839 



ZION HOUSE-FSBO 

3BD/1BA, 1 car gar., all 

remodeled, new elec, ceramic 

firs & new carpet. Nodn 

payment req'd. $96,900. 

(847)338-4145. 



504 



Homes For Rent 



15 MIN. FROM FOX LAKE 

Metra Station. Fox River AC 
Waterfront, w/view of Pista- 



kee Lake. 2bd/1.5ba. 
Pets. Avail, immed. 

(815)653-1776. 



No 



1ST MONTHS RENT 
FREE JOHNSBURG 

.3bd/1ba w/lg kit &dng 

area. 2.5 car gar. Fenced in 

yd. Pets welcome. 

$1,100/morith. 

(847)497-9760 

(847)373-8021-cell. 



ADORABLE PISTAKEE 

Lakefront 2BR, w/fin bsmt, 

enjoy all the chain has to offer 

incl. pier & sunsets. Walk to 

train. All Waterfront R.E. + 

847-395-2300 



ANTIOCH-HUGE HIGH-END 
CUSTOM-BUILT HOME FOR 
RENT OR LEASE-OPTION. 
OWNER . RELOCATING. 
TOO MUCH TO LIST AVAIL 
JANUARY 1, 2004. 

(847)838-0972. 

BRICK RANCH-3BD, w/walk- 
but bsmnt, 2FP's, . A/C, ; lg 
breezeway. 2 car gar. On bluff 
p yg rlkn g , Illinois Beach State 
Park &' Lk Michigan. Equlsite 
view w/matu re hrdwds In Ig 
private yd. W/abundance of 
wildlife, Iceskating. In peace- 
ful, friendly neighborhood. 
$1350/mo. (847)912-3772. 

BUCKLEY HILLS/WAUKE- 
GAN, SALE/LEASE/LEASE- 
OPTION. No Bonk Qualify- 
ing. Any Credit ■ OK. 
3bd/2ba., new roof, appli's, 
cabinets, flooring, FP, fnshd 
bsmt., perfect neighborhood. 
Perfect home. $6000 Dn, 
$1500/mo. 

(847)587-0839. 



DIVORCING? RELO- 
CATING? VRED of 

Landlordng? We'll pay 
market value tor your 
home if you can sell on 
flexible terms. Any price, 
any condition, any area. 
(847)838-0972. 



FOX LAKE-1BD STUDIO 

Close to train. 1 month Sec. 

Rent by 12-01-03. get the 3rd 

month for FREE. $670/mo. 

SUNRISE RIDGE ESTATES 

Wonder Lake-3bd/2ba Ranch, 

new home w/month-td-month 

' lga£fij>15007mo. 

Avail 1-01-04. 

DOWNTOWN JOHNSBURG 

Very roomy & clean. 3bd/2ba, 

$1 200/mo. Rent by 12-01-03 

got 3rd month free, 

Dlanna Marks 

ReMax Plaza 

(815)363-2453. 



GINSBERG & ASSOCIATES 

PRIVATE REAL ESTATE 

INVESTORS 

Salem, Wise: S880/mo. Pets 

O.K. 2-bd., 1-ba. 31605 71st. 

St. Just rent or rent w/option 

to buy. 

Lease purchase or land 

contract. 

Vacant available Immediately 

Antloch 26623 W. Maple. 

Immaculate, lake rights, 

3-bd., 3-car gar,, fenced yd. 

$1 ,350/mo. for rent or buy on 

a lease purchase. We will 

accept 5-10% down. No need 

for new loan owner will carry 

financing. Scott Ginsberg 

(847)293-2000. 

GURNEE RENT TO OWN 3- 
bd., 1-1/2 bas„ heated gar., 

Woodland School Dist. 
$1,400/mo. (773)637-7531. 



Howdy, friend. Pill Peterson, from Tulsa. 
Hot enough for you? 





504 



Homes For Rent 



GURNEE 

SINGLE FAMILY HOME 

1400 sq.ft. 3bd/2ba. 

Lg Kit., LR, offi, Ltiryrm. 

'15 acre setting: 

Malnt. by owner. 

2 mins to toll way, shpng, 

schools, tilth elb, etc. < 

Nwly updtd. 

1 car det. gar. 

Greaf for animal lovers. 

$1450/mo. 

(847)347-5573. 



HOUSE FOR RENT 
3bd/2 full ba, 2-car gar, FR, 
LR, FP, porch, lg kitchen, 
bsmt, C/A, & heating. 300 
hundred acre horse farm fit- 
ting $1900.mo. (847)571- 
3914. 

INGLESIDE NEWER . DU- 
PLEX Home offers 2bd/1 .5ba, 
all apli's, incld's W/D. 
•$9Q0/mo. Sec. 8 We (come. 
(847)356-3898. 

LAKE VILLA 

SPACIOUS Uvlng Rm., 
.3bd/2ba',utll.rm.,. .< 
215 S.Milwaukee 

' $1300/mon-sec. 
(847)571-3914. 

LAKEMOOR 2BDR HOUSE 

w/Stove & Refridgerator. 
$675/mo + Sec Dep. Must 
pay util's. (847)546-9447. 

MCHENRY RENT TO 

Own/Lease-Option. Beautiful 

3bd/1,5ba., 2-car, great 

neighborhood. $7500- 

$10,000dn,$1650/mo. 

(847)838-0972. 



MUNDELEIN 3-BEDROOM 
HOUSE, , 2-car garage, 
$1,150/mo. (847)360-8399. 

NO BANK QUALIFYING 
Homes In Lake/McHenry 
Counties. Any Credit Con- 
sidered. (847)838-0972. 

ROUND LAKE 2 story house, 
3-bd., stove, fridge, 
washer/dryer, 1-car gar., no 
bsmt., prefer Section 8 rent 
assistance. Avail. 12/1, 
$1,000/mo. + sec. dep. & util- 
ities. (262) 857-7771, (262) 
945-3783. 

**»«»*+»«***» •«*»«»»♦« 

ROUND LAKE 5BR, 2 Full 
Bath-Home for Rent. $1400 

+ Utilities. Spacious, very 
nice, quiet street, Central Air, 
washer/dryer hook up, fenced 

yd. Ask about $700 "Great 
Tenant Award*. 847-508-1758 

♦♦♦♦♦♦after5PM»*»»»* 

ROUND LAKE BEACH-NICE 
3bd Ranch on quiet street, no 
pets. Sec. 8 OK, $1175/mo + 
sec dep., Tenant pays ALL 
Util's. (224)715-3277. 



ROUND LAKE MADRON A 
VILLAGE DUPLEX Less than 
1yr. old, grt. cbnd., 2-bd., 1- 
1/2 ba., 2-caT tandem att. 
gar., C/A, new appls., Includ- 
ing washer/dryer. Quiet, over- 
looks Ig. open field in back, 
Grayslake Schools. $60 dis- 
count given for one time pay- 
ment. $1,1 50/mo. (before dis- 
count); credit check, deposit. 
No Section 8. Nicelll 
(847)566-1053. 

ROUNDLAKE BEACH 

RENT to OWN Your Own 

Home. Get the pride of 

ownership with this: 

4bd/1ba, unfnshd bsmnt., 1 

car gar.. $1215/mo. 

Call for details. 

(847)612-6393 

www.renttopwntoday.com. 



504 



Homes For Rent 



ROUNDLAKE BEACH-4YR 
OLD home; on cul-da-sac. 
3bd/1.5ba, fnshd bsmnt, deck 
w/HotTub. Incld's all appli's & 
W/D. 2280sq.ft., $1600/mo + 
1 mo sec; cred & bkgmd ck 
req'd. No Sec. 8. ; 
Call Jamie (847)245-4748. 



THIRD LAKE VILLAGE 
lakefront home, 
5bedroom/2bath, 
stone firplace, lakeside 
deck off of family room, . 
.new kitchen with pantry, all 
appliances & extra freezer & 
refridgerator, 2.5 
car attached garage. 
Grayslake Schools. 
MUST SEE TO APPRECI- 
ATE! $1695/month> ; securi- 
ty deposit (847)823-4327. 



THREE BEDROOM HOME 
ON PISTAKEE LAKE, 

$1,500/MO. KARE Manage- 
ment. (847)367-0890. 



UNION GROVE, WISC. DU- 
PLEX FOR RENT, 3-bd., 2- 
ba., 2-car gar., full bsmt., 
across from school (1-8 
grade), $980/mo. (262)249- 
8692. 



WADSWORTH LOVELY 

OLDER HOME 3-bd.^ ( 2.5 
ba., diningroom, famllyroom, 
den, 2-frpls., bsmt., gar., cred- 
it check & ref. required. 
$1,600/mo. Cathy, 8am-5pm, 
Mon-Fri. (847)244-5330. 



WAUCONDA LOCATED IN 

OVER 55 COMMUNITY 

2-bd., 1-ba., 

Includes all utilities 

+ cable TV. $895/mo. 

No Pets. 

Avail. Immed. 

(847) 526-5000 

leave message. 



WHY ARE YOU RENTING? 
Mortgage payments will be 
less than your rent pay- 
ment. Everybody gets a 
home. No down payment 
home loans available. No 
costs consultation. Call Tom 
Ischkum. 847-605-8287. 

999 Plaza Dr., Sch. ILL 



WILL LEASE YOUR 
HOME WITH OPTION TO 

BUY FOR UP TO 5 
YEARS. ANY PRICE. ANY 
CONDITION. ANY AREA. 

(847) 587-0839 



ZION 2-STORY HOUSE on 

corner, 3-bd., stove, fridge, 
washer/dryer, 2-car gar., 
bsmt. Prefer Section 8 rent 
assistance. $1 ,000/mo. + sec. 
& Utilities. (262) 857-7771, 
(262}945-3Vd3. 



ZION RANCH STYLE 
HOUSE, 3-bd., stove, fridge, 
washer/dryer, 2 window 
A/C's, extra lg. yd. on comer, 
2-car gar. & storage. , Prefer 
Section 8 rent assistance. 
$1 ,000/mo. & sec. dep & utilit- 
ies. (262) .857-7771, (262) 
945-3783. 



ZION-OWNER FINANCE; 
ANY CREDIT. BEAUTIFUL 

4-BD., 2.5 ba., fpl., 2-car, gaz- 
ebo. 3600 Harbor Ridge. 
$12,000 down, $1805/mo.. 
Globeshop.com 

(847)219-0113. 






■MR ^"-~,™^3^Z7.::„™A-,..A_iii. 










November 28, 2003 



CLASSIFIEDS 







Lakeland Newspapers I 



508 



Homes Wanted 



DIVORCING? RELO- 
CATING? Tired of Land- 

tordlng?We'\\ pay market 



value for your home if you 
can sell on flexible terms. 
Any price, any condition, 
any area. 

(847)838-0972.; 



514 



Cdndos 
Townhomes 



S96K FSBO CONDO 
Round Lake Beach, 1 BR, 
1BA, Garage, 3yrs new, ex- 
cellent condition, all applian- 
ces w/washer, dryer, dish 
washer & disposal, fresh 
paint, motivated seller, call for 
showing. 847-840-5220 

BRAND NEW 2BDR/1.5BA 
TownHouse in Round Lake, 
w/2 car garage. Ingleslde 
Schools. $119,900. 
(847)223-8739. 



BRAND NEW BEACH 

PARK Cambridge TH- 

• For Sale or Rent . 

W/2bd/2.5ba, w/loft, kit, 

dining area connecting 

to FR. Slider to front yd. 

Front ent. porch area. 

Unique Comer end unit 

w/Private drive & 2 car 

att. gar. All new appli's, 

W/D & neutral blinds 

window treatments. 

Exc. Schools. 

$169,900/OBOor 

$1O50/m6 + 1stmo& 

sec. No pets. 

Non-smoking unit. 

(847)347-5573. 



CONDO, 

ROUNDLAKE BEACH, 

1 yr old. 2bd/2ba, berber 

carpet, all appli's, W/D, gar. 

w/opener. Low Association 

. Fee. $1 19,900. 
- £.*; (847)201-8929. 




Excellent Opportunity 
_MUSTSeli. Beautiful 
,: Gray slake Townhouse. 

Secluded bkyd, quiet 

neighborhood. Woodland 

RmdB/Grayslake Htah. . 

2bd+Lott/2.5ba, appli's, 

,blinds, FP, 2 ceiling Fans, 

i unfnshd walk-out bsmnt, .: 

2 car atttgar., 8x1 o deck.-; 

i $207,000/obo. Let's Talk. 

(847)682-1506. 



FOR RENT 2-BD., 2-1/2 ba. 
condo. Mint conditionl F/P, 
A/C, gar., patio &' appls. 
:Sl,250/mo. Call Brenda (847) 
596 : 6109. RE/MAX Show- 
case,' 11 ' ; ' 

FOX LAKE Desirable Reva 
Bay coach home on Cinna- 
mon Lane. Located on Grass 
Lake w/water rights. 2-bd., 2- 
ba., 2-car, gar. Great water- 
views, private community 
yacht club. $179,900. Ask for 
Madelyn Anderson, Capital 
Associates. (847) 651*8349. 

FOX LAKE TOWNHOME- 
HIDDEN Glen II. 
5+ rrns, 2bd/1.5ba, 1-car gar, 
+ 2 stalls/extra Ig remdld kit., 
new appli's + extras. Lake- 
rights. $112,000. Call for app. 
(847)561 -4822-Jlm 
(847)587-451 6-Madellne. 

FOX LAKE/VACATION VIL- 
LAGE 1-bd. condo, $680/mo 
Avail. Dec. 1st. 

(847)587-7917. 

FSBO -GRAYSLAKE 

TOWNHOUSE 
Quail Creek Sub Dlv. 

2bd/1.5ba, 1car gar., C/A, 

new crpt, ceramic tile, new 

windows. Asking $111,000. 

Schools across the street. 

(847)543-1938. 

FSBO 

2BD/2BA TOWNHOME In 

Llndenhurst End Unltw/Lg 

backyard..$148,000. 

(847)358-5508. 

GRAYSLAKE TOWNHOME 
3-BD., 2-ba., 1,760sq.ft., fami- 
ly room, 2-car gar., in Cherry 
Creek Sub. All appls. One 
mo. FREE rent. $1,400/mo. + 
utilities. (847)223-6269. 

GURNEE 2 BED town home 
2 bath, garage, fireplace, fur- 
nishings available, 'swimming 
pool, golf, and tennis. 
(847)652-3068 



GURNEE 

2BD/2BA TOWNHOME. 

New appli's, FP, gar.. 

granite fl & new carpet. 

$139,900. 

(847)652-3068. . 



TOWNHOUSE-2BD/1 .5BA. 
ALL APPU'S, C/A, newly re- 
modeled, 1.5 car gar. 
$875/mo. (847)265-8233. 



514 



Condos 
Townhomes 



GURNEE TOWNHOME 

2BD +loft/1.5ba. Immaculate, 

w/FP.,1 car gar. No pets, .. : 

non-smoking ADT Security, ' 

fnshd bsmnt. $179,900. 

(847)855-1038. 

GURNEE-BEAUTIFUL 
TOWNHOME 

2bd/2.5ba, laundry rm., 1 car 
gar., C/A, appli's & FP. •: 
$1,250/mo + sec. 
(847)362-9590 Lve Msg, 

HEATHER RIDGE 
TOWNHOUSE 

1bd/1.5ba, new crpt, & appli's, 

new FP & garage, $125,000. 

(847)254-8395. 

LAKE VILLA TOWNHOME- 

2BD + Ig Loft, 2.5ba, 2 car 

gar., all appli's stay. 

$169,900. Call for appt. 

(847)736-9547. 

For more Info: 

oonehome.com/048702, 

LAKEMOOR TOWNHOUSE ■ 
BRAND new spacious luxury, 
3bd, 2-1/2 ba., loft, A/C, all 
appli's, W/D, 2-c gar, window 
treatments. ''" Exc location. 
S1 1 95/mo. (847)977-3552. 



libertyville: 

RIVA RIDGE SUB DIV 

3bd in Unit TownHouse 

w/att 2.5 car gar.' Euro 

style kit., all appli's stay. 

IMMACULATE! Come 

see; don't miss! 

... $275,000. 

Darlene Davls- 

Koenlg & Strey 

(847)557-1680. 



LIBERTYVILLE-2BD/2BA 
CONDO. RARE availability. 
Across from park; 2-blks from 
train. EXTRA .NICE! 

$159,900/best. 

(847)363-1612. 

MCHENRY CONDO 1-BD., 
full ba., large livingroom 
w/vaulted ceiling, gaily kit 
w/bk bar, all appls., extra stor- 
age, sliding door to balcony. 
Will go THAI $79,500. Centu- 
ry 21 Care call Carol (815) 
344.4240. 



MUNDELEIN 
BEAUTIFUL NEW 

TOWNHOUSE 
3 BEDROOM,: 2.5 

. bath, basement, 

2 car garage, 

vaulted ceilings, 

lots of upgrades, 

close to shopping 

and metra. Long 

.Term Dicounts! 

51,650/month 

(847)226-3104 



MUNDELEtN-Duplex. 2 
Large Bedrooms, 2 Bath, 
Full Basement, Garage, 
Large Yard. All Appliances. 
Walk to train. $1350/Mo 
Call 847-566-9532 



Round lake beach 

beautiful new 

town house 

3 BEDROOM, 1.5 
BATH, 1 CAR 

garage, vaulted 

ceilings, lots of 

upgrades, close to 

shopping. Over 

looking the lake 

$1 T 350/MONTH 

Long them 

DlSCOUTS! 
(847)226-3104 



ROUND LAKE-END 

UNIT, 3 LEVEL 
TownHouse w/2bd 
&lolt/1.5ba.,w/Berber , 
Carpeting & att. 2 car gar. 

Built 2002. Must seat 
$162,900,(847)691-3703. 



ROUND LAKE-NEW SPA- 
CIOUS . luxury 3bdr Town- 
house. 2.5ua, 2 car gar., loft 
A/C, all appli's, W/D, window 
treatments. $1395/mo. 
(847)977-3552. 

SPACIOUS 3-BD., 2-BA. 
townhome, C/A, new carpet, 
newer appls., avail. Immedi- 
ately. $1,250/mo:'' (224)280- 
8052. 



VACATION VILLAGE- 

2BD/1BA. UP/DN. Channel 

Front Condo-connecting to 

Chain 'O Lakes. Completely 

remodeled. In Front of Pool, 

office & laundry rm. Must seel 

Best located Condo here. 

wmv.hlgtxenergydeslgn. 

com/condo 

(847)401-1167. 



514 



Condos 
Townhomes 



VERNON HILLS CONDO 
FOR' RENT 2-bd.. master 
w/waik-ln closet, 1-ba., dining- 
room, 1-car gar. w/door open- 
er, neutral, colors throughout, 
newly painted. Ceramic tile in 
kitchen/dining area, entry & 
bath, all new appls., 
washer/dryer, microwave, 
dishwasher. No pets. 
$975/mo. Available immedi- 
ately.^) 548-8553. 



WADSWORTH 3-BD. TOWN- 
HOUSE on. Midlane Golf 
Course, ■ 2-car gar., 
$1,295/mo. + sec. (312)804- 
5733. 




CHAIN O'LAKES- 

MOBILE HOME PARK 

120 & Fairfield 

2002 

16x64, 2-bd., 2-ba. 

$48,900. 

1986 

14x80, 3-bd., 2-ba. 

$33,500. 

1993 

14x55, 2-bd., 1-ba. 

$23,000. 

1985 

14x60, 2-bd., 1-ba. 

$20,000. 

Weil maintained & quiet 

community. Credit Check. 

(847)740-9230. 



GRAYSLAKE 2-BD. MOBILE 
HOME, washer/dryer, all 
appls., asking. $20,000. Real- 
tor owned.- (847)740-8092, 
(847) 409-3008. 

LAKELAND VILLAGE 
ADULT COMMUNITY 

MINOCQUA, Wl. • 

Beautiful, must see to 

appreciate 1 2bd mobile home 

. #80. 2 full ba, approx 1 ,000 

sqft., 3-Season rm, att gar., 

" C/A.'natural gas furnace, 

kitchen appli's & center 

island, access to lake. 

5 miles west on Hwy 70 

west of Minocqua. Negotiable. 

(479)855-1830. 

MOBILE HOME 
2003, 3bd/lba, 14x70, nice 
.comerjot; fncd yd,' new deck, 
"screenhouse & ' pond. 
$27,500. Loan applications 
avail.. 

(847)740-1449. 

MOBILE HOME DOOR 
COUNTY Affordable, year 
round living, 16x80, custom 
built ArtCratt with 10x30' 
deck. (920)743-6588. 

' MODULARS-DOUBLEWIDES 

-SINGLEWIDES-ILLINOIS 

LARGEST DISPLAY OF 

MODEL HOMESI 

FOUNDATIONS. 

BASEMENTS, GARAGES, 

SEPTICS-WEDOITALLII 

FREE STATEWIDE 

DELIVERY 

AND INSTALLATION. RILEY 

MANUFACTURED HOMES. 

I (800)798-1541. 

MUST SELL 

MOVING out of state. 

No resonable offer refused! 

. 16xB0 Dutch-1 995 Mobile 

Home . 2bd/2full ba, LR w/FP, 

kitchen w/beautiful cabinets & 

lots of counter space, fits Ig sz 

tbte, Mstr Bath has separate 

shower & tub, A/C, new hot 

water tank, all rrns very Lg, 

12x12 shed w/telephone & 

electric. Asking $27,900/obo. 

Must see to appreciatet 

For Info call 

(847)623-8043 

(847)791-1430. 

PARK CITY ~ 

2BD/1BA Mobile Home, all 

appli's, A/C, carport & shed. 

In quiet senior park. 

(647)623-4799. 

ROUND-LAKE BEACH 2002 
Mobile Home, 16x60, 6in. 
walls. 2-bd., 2-full bas., many 
upgrades, 10x10 shed. Too 
many things to list, Please call 
(847)546-6251, (847) 571- 
0964. 

WAUCONDA IN TOWN 

LOCATED IN AN OVER 55 

COMMUNITY 

*1 -bedroom, 1-bath 

$29,900 

*2-bedroom, 1-bath 

$38,900 

*2-bedroom, 1-1/2 bath, 

$39,900 

*2-bt> Jioom. 2-bath 

start at $49,500 

Some Include carport, shed, 

gar. & decks. 

(847)526-5000 

leave message. ' 



518 


Mobile Homes 

• 



WAUCONDA IN TOWN 
WALK TO EVERYTHING 

Newly remodeled 2-bd., 

- 1-1/2 ba., includes shed, 

off street parking. Many 

upgrades. $39,900. 

Avail, immediately 

(847)526-5000 

Leave message. 



520 



Apartments 
For Rent 




Heritage 

Green 

Apartments 

Mundelein, IL 

1 Bedroom 

S 650 M 

2 Bedroom 

«725 M 
847-949-0170 



ANTIOCH 
1 & 2-BD. MODERN 
APTS., dishwasher, A/C, 
laundry facilities, beautiful 
location. Near Melra and 
park. One Month FREE 
w/1yr. lease.Cats al- 
lowed. 1 BD-S645/mo 
2BD-$745/mo; . 
(847)838-6074.- 



ANTIOCH, MUNDELEIN & 
ZION 1 & 2-bd. apts., walk to 
school & transportation. 
(847)356-8406. 

~~~ BRISTOL, Wl 
2BD Apt. For Rent. 
$625/mo. (262)914-3616. 

FIRST MONTH SPECIAL 
1/2 MONTH FREE RENT 

2 BD HEATED, VERY 

CLEAN APT. LAUNDRY. 

NORTH WAUKEGAN. 

CLOSE TO SHOPPING. 

PLENTY OF PARKING. 

$760.00 PLUS SECURITY. 

224-627-8579 



••**•••• 

FOX LAKE 

water front house 

Close to Train 

Station w/very 

good view 

2 BED-S7S0/MONTH 
1 BED-S525/M0NTH 

Sec 8 OK 

847-223-0993 

******** 



FOX LAKE 2-BD., new appli- 
ances,' newly, renovated, 
ground floor. A/C, close to 
Metra. $695/mo. Security de- 
posit & references required. 
(847) 546-3217. Call week- 
ends or after 6pm dally. 

FOX LAKE APT.. 2-bd. , 1-ba., 
all utilities, Section 8 O.K. 
$795/mo, (847)778-3486. 

FOX LAKE STUDIO APT., 
Vacation Village, $525/mo. 
KARE Management 

(847)367-0890. 



520 



Apartments 
For Rent 



FOX LAKE REMODELED 
GROUND FLOOR, 2 bdr Apt. 
New : Berber carpet, A/C, 
stove, refrigerator, lake rights, 
laundry, lg eat-in kitcen, off 
street parking. No pets. 
$850/mo incl heat. Immediate 
occupanc.(847)362-7009. 

FOX LAKE SURF APTS. Stu- 
dlo & 1-bds. Start @ 
$550/mo. (847) 508-0069. 

FOX LAKE, 37 Nippersink 
Blvd., 2-bd., laundry, parking, 
security Intercom, no pets, 
$750 & $775/mo. (847)838- 
0504. 

GAGES LAKE EFFICIENCY 
APT., furnished, utilities paid, 
$150/wk. (847)426-2766. 



□♦n»n*L>n*n»n 
1 Month Free 

Rent! 

GRAYSLAKE 

Wl Center Street 
2 bedroom w/balcony 

Now Open!! 

Beautifully updatedjn 

a great location. 

$805 per month 

Includes 

Heat, Water, and Gas 

847-395-0949 



GRAYSLAKE-2ND FL. .2- 
BD., A/C & cable ready. No 
pets. S650/mo incld's Heat & 
Water. Lease & Sec Dep 
req'd. Avail. Jan. 1 . 2004. 
(847)223-2745. 



GURNEE 

Woodview Apartments 
Year end blowout 
1 bdrms $625.00 

Call now before they are gonel 

847-662-3400 



LIBERTYVILLE 
DOWNTOWN IN Historic Dls- 
tric above store. 1, 000sq.lt., 
1bd w/den. Hrdwd. floors, 
many extras,' Including all 
appls. $900/mo + util's. 
(847)223-6269 

N.E. WAUKEGAN 1-BD. apt., 
furnished, carpeted, drapes, 
blinds, heat included, also In- 
cludes 1 stall Insulated gar. 
complete, $725/mo. + sec. 
dep., 1yr. lease. (847)244- 
7658, (847) 244-0840. 

NOW RENTING! 

Oakridge Village 

Apartments 

299 Oakridge Ct. 

Affordable 1,2, and 3 

bedroom apartments in an 

ideal Antioch neighborhood. 

Call Today! 

(847) 395-4840 

Managed by 

Meridian Group, Inc. 

Handicapped Accessible 
Equal Housing Opportunity 



STUDIO APT FOR RENT. 
Vacation Village, Fox Lake 



$500/mo + 1mo sec. dep. 
Call (815)678-2602. 



WAUCONDA 1 BD. APT., 
heat & hot water included. 
$635/mo. Lease, sec. dep., 
ref. No pets. Available Imme- 
diately. (847)433-0891 . 



520 



Apartments 
For Rent 



WAUCONDA MIDTOWN LO- 
CATION Studio apt. w/gar., 
heat furnished, $675/mo. + 
sec. No pets. (615) 363-1068. 

WAUCONDA-4 ROOM APT., 
2nd Floor. $500/mo; incld's 
gas & elec. (847)526-9662. 

WAUKEGAN 3-BD., 2-FULL 
ba., on first floor, huge apt, 
deluxe appls., laundromat, 
private park, near Sheridan 
Rd„ 5 min. from base, yard, 
quiet & safe.- Avail immed. 
$945/mo. Bill (847) 951-7100.' 

WAUKEGAN-A DETAILED 
1BD in well maintained brick 
refinished Mahogny. Solid 
plaster, 3 closets, dining, A/C, 
laundry & prkrig. $595/mo. 
(847)912-3772. 

WINTHROP HARBOR 1BD. 

on 2nd dr., carpeted, ceramic 
bath. Section 8 not avail. No 
pets. $475/mo. + electric. 
(847)831-5388. 

ZION- 

BEAUTIFUL 1 & 2 bdr apt. 
Newly remodeled, laundry. 
Great locations. Starting @ 
$560/mo. + dep. 

(847)872-2436. 




ISLAND LAKE APARTMENT 
TO SHARE. 2bd, 2ba. Great 
location. $450/mo + 1/2 util. 
CALL 847-707-2047 

MCHENRY 

COMFORTABLE CONDO to 

Share. $450/mo + sec. 

(815)344-8862. 

SHARE TOWNHOUSE 

UTILITIES INCLUDED 

10 mins. W of base. $495/mo. 

Non-smoker. No pets. 

OPh: (224)280-80520 

WAUKEGAN SLEEPING 
ROOM and sharing of roomy 
house. 10 minutes easy drive 
from Navy Base. A roomy 
fully furnished, sunlit, first 
floor bedroom. Enjoy a high 
level of privacy in a quiet, 
scenic home. which backs up 
; to forest preserves along 
Sheridan Road, on Wauke- 
gan's north side. Boarder has 
full access to large home, in a 
very •; safe neighborhood. 
You'll have pretty much to 
yourself a full bathroom next 
to the bedroom. Enjoy well- 
equipped ' kitchen, modem 
fridge, your own kitchen cup- 
board, great cable TV, safe 
off street parking, bus stop 
100 yards away. Room has 
own phone line(optional), full 
closets + some basement 
storage, large basement laun- 
dry. Must be stable, very re- 
sponsible and' considerate 
adult, with steady job. No 
smoking. $130 per week. Sor- 
ry, cannot accept new pets to 
home. 

Denys50@Hotmall.com. Non- 
English speakers okay. (847) 
623-9064; or work at 
(847)223-8161 xt.130. Cell is 
best (847) 207-8337. 



530 



Rooms For Rent 



ANTIOCH 

SLEEPING RM 

on Petite Lake. W/ beach, 

pier, cable TV. $85/wk + $85 

dep. 

(847)872-2436. 



530 



Rooms For Rent 



FURNISHED SLEEPING 
ROOM 
FOR RENT ' 

In clean, quiet home. 

$100/wk. Includes utilities, 

. except cable & phone. 

Phone outlet avail. 

Call (647)546-4122 

after 4pm. 



NEAR LIBERTYVILLE/LAKE 
BLUFF Areas. Private en- 
trance; all util's paid. Dish 
Network. Completely fum. 
(847)367-0093. 

WAUCONDA FURNISHED 
SLEEPING ROOM, w/privi-' 
leges, share garage. NO 
SMOKING. $90/wk. (847)526- 
3445. 



534 



Business Property 
For Sale 



GRAYSLAKE: 

Non-Franchise Sandwich 

Shop in very fast growing 

area. $7,500 Rent $1693 

including tax. 

WAUKEGAN: 

Non-Franchise private 

sandwich shop near 

Courts. Open for breakfast 

& Lunch & mint money. 

Sellers very motivated. All 

offers considered. $29, 
500. Rent $375 incl. taxes. 
WHEATON: 

Non-Franchise private 
sandwich shop In Down- 
town Whealon near Train 
Station. Add few items, 
open for breakfast and 
make $$$.$109,500, 
rent $1500. 
NW Suburbs: 

Indo Pak Exclusive 
Audio/Video, DVD and CD 
store. Wholesale and Retail 
$35,000 plus inventory.^lo 
competition. Rent $1370 in- 
cluding taxes. 
PALATINE: 
Vacant Lots-Buildable Lots. 

.Call: Thakar S. Basatl- 

Realtor-Prudentlal Prop NW 

847-335-0600 pager. 

Email: basatit@aol.com 



..J- 



v-' 
I 

V 

II- . 



Smoothie & Ice 
Cream Cafe 

Outdoor patio, All new. 

Downtown Gray slake 

514,500/best & 

Rent $850.00 

224-577-9043 



♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ 

NEW SHOPPING 

CENTER 

STORES AVAILABLE 

1,000 SO FT. AND UP 

WILSON NEAR 

NIPPERSINK 

DEARBORN 

CONSTRUNCTION & 

DEVELOPMENT. 
CALL (630) 894-1277 
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ . 



538 



Business Property 
For Rem 



GRAYSLAKE 270 SQ. ft. of- 
fice all util's incld. 3375/mo. 
CALL Chris (847)548-3320 x 
14. 



INDUSTRIAL BUILDING 
For Lease 

6000sq.ft. in Round Lake in 
Industrial Park 2 overhead 
doors & nice office. 

(847)223-0022. 






A Luxury Apartment Community. 
Enjoy a country club setting in your own backyard. 

1 BR starting at $760 

2 BR starting at $865 
Stop by and enter to 

WIN 6 MONTHS 

FREE RENT! 

Pet friendly 

community. 

NOW LEASING 
For more information 

(888) 278-7984 






warn 



HHH 




i i B1 S'/Mk^kthd heto&fipers 






y^fiodeMb)sm?2003 



Business Property 
For Rent 



h 



RICHMOND 



U ♦Fountain Head » 
\ Corporate Center* / 
^/Industrial or Business, l 
URL 12, Superior 2750b! \ 
jSsi092/iao. Gross! 250sf / 
7ao ole, 208 volt/3 Phase, \ 
VOH door, dock, 18' 7 

*JcolIIngs. V • r 

4$2340/rao. Gross! 500 sf \ 
\ a/a ofo, 480 volt/3 phase, f 
4doch. 2 OH doors, 18' V 
ft ceilings m 

\s000sl • S3298/ino. Gross! L 
/7I8sJ a/o ofo + mozza- \ 
V nine w/ PjjxglS / 

^ Depressed Pooh . Quality ft 
^landscaped setting! A 

ALRflD MANAGEMENT^ 
I (815) 678-4771 \ 



ft 






1 



GRAYSLAKE DOWNTOWN 
1600SQ FT TO 4.000SQ.FT. 

store front retail, negotiable, 
could divide. Call Chris (647) 
548-3320 ext. 14. T 

GRAYSLAKE SHOP OR Of- 
fice for Rent. 1200 sq ft. 
$9957mo. (847)548*3320 x 
14 Ask for Chris. 

GURNEE OFFICE SPACES 

w/Waiting Rm; in Professional 

Bldng. $400 & $300/mo 

incld's util's. 

(847)263-5872 X 2-Gloria. 

INDUSTRIAL BLDG. 

10.000SQ.FT. Presently used 
for plastic molding. Burlington, 
WI. (262)763-2922. 

MCHENRY BRAND NEW IN- 
DUSTRIAL BUILDING, 

3,000sq.ft., 14x16 overhead 
door, lights and fans on high 
ceiling. Exposure to Rt. 120, 
$1,850/mo. (847)812-1937. 



NORTH CHICAGO 
BUILDING-36,000 sq ft. Will 
divide to any size. \ 
2421 N. Greenbay Rd. 
@. (773)736-4573. 

OFFICE/RETAIL SPACE, 

highly visible location, 

416sq.ft., Grayslake. 
(847)838-4868. 

ROUND LAKE FOR RENT1 
commercial 300sq.fi. offices, 
Washington St. Immediately E 
of Cedar Lake Rd. Gary (847) 
546-0818. 

TWIN LAKES 
144 E. Main St, 
STOREFRONT 

Retail or office space avail. 
Dec. 1. Approx. 700 sq.1t., 
$495/mo. Will consider rent 
w/optlon to buy building which 
*•*• incld's rental apt. 

(847)612-6393 



548 



\i 




SMALL FARM FOR SALE 

x(j w/out-bultdings. 11 + acres, 
exc. source of storage & rent- 
al Income. Plus 2 other resi- 
dence on property. Must see 
to appreciate. 1.4ML Shown 
by appt. only. (847)223-0729. 



560 



Vacant Lois 
Acreage 



<*' 



1 BUILDABLE PARCEL 

10 acres, $1 5.000/por acre or 

best. 

Call Paul for Details 

(262)279-0217. 



> ■ 
■ ■ 
i ( 



FOR SALE 80 Acres, 
Kenosha County, 21 acres 
Prime Development property, 
' q wooded with pond. Qualified 
buyers call 262-877-8309 
or E-mail 
markwegner@msn.com 

HIGHLAND LAKE, 12 LOT 
PARCEL, recorded sub., 
wooded, deeded lake rights, 
Hickory Ln. Ideal small builder 
package. (561)588-8421. 



« 






; 






LAKE VILLA TOWNSHIP lot 
for sale, w/sewer, $50,000. 
(847)420-5372. 

LOOKING FOR A BUILDA- 
BLE LOT from 1/2-1 acre In 
& Antloch/Lake Villa area. 
Please call (847) 514-1051 or 
(847) 740-3943. 

RACINE, WI 
PROPERTIES 

• 3,906 SF Ind/Off JFQLififlSfi, 
Renaissance Blvd. 

• 5,000 SF Ind/Off For Lease . 
Renaissance Blvd. 

*K * 13,575 SF Lt. Ind. Btdg ESL 
Sale . Eaton Ln. 
' 14,000 SF Mfg Space £oi 
Lease . DurandAve. 
» Contact Tony Bareta 

NAI MLQ Commercial 
(262)797-9400 
www.mlgcommerclal.com 



y, 



564 


| ResortA/acalion 
JRenlals 


CONDO FOR RENT by Dis- 
ney World In Orlando Florida. 
Weekly rate 51,000/best. Call 
for details (847) 377-1589. 


568 


Out Of 
Area Property 



FLORIDA PROPERTY 
104'X104' CORNER lot, 
LeHIgh Acres, 20ml tes from 
Ft. Meyer, $7000. (847)587- 
3195. 

FOR SALE IMMEDIATE 

NORTH FLORIDA 

3BR/3BA 32'x72' Double 

Wide Mobile Home w/Storage 

shed. Located in beautiful 
North Florida (Columbia coun- 
ty) on 10 Heavily wooded 
acres QUIET, SERENE 
AREA, many extras. Price 
$125,000. Call, or E-Mail for 
more information, appoint- 
ments & directions. 
(386)497-4824 
papaset54@yahoo.com. 



GOOD HUNTING & 

FISHING AREA: 

Cute Country Home In 

Tennessee; 

on approx. 1.5 acres. 
2bd/1ba.; good size rms. 

Close to Konlijckv & 

Reelfoot. "LOW TAXES". 

$61,995. 

(731)469-5073. 



NEW 1600 SQ ft Log Cabin 
shell with lake access & free 
boat slip on 35,000 acre lake 
in Tennessee hills. $89,900. 
Terms (800)704-3154 ext 541 
Sunset Bay, LLC. 



574 



Real Estate 
Wanted 



AVOID FORECLOSURE 

NO Equity; NO Problem. 

Call: (847)543-6782. 



WANTED TO BUY.... 

1 acre Lot for small business 
use. Need not be pretty or •' 
prime location. No water 
needed, electricity a plus. , 
Stacy (847)526-7623. 



708 



Snowmobiles/. 
ATV's 



POLARIS ULTRA SNOWMO- 
BILE 1998. Along w/2-pt trail- 
er, extra clean & low miles, 
too much to list, $3000. 
Call Brian 
(847)623-0256 
Or (847)275-0116. 



S'N'O'WS 

C'O'MTN'G! 

EXC. IFS Jags440's, 1200ml. 

Kittycat, 3-pl, $4969. 

. (847)987-7669 

(847)395-2669. 

SNOWMOBILES 2 SNOW- 
MOBILES + trailer. 1993 Arc- 
tic Cat, 550cc & 1991 Polaris, 
440cc, low miles, good cond., 
$2,800/best. (847)452-0669. 



710 



lioat/Molors/Elc. 



1976 CRUISERS, OPEN 
BOW 165hp., I/O, new Interi- 
or, new camper canvas with 
trailer, perfect condition, 
$3,995. (630) 514-0930. 



25HPEV1NRUDE 
MOTOR 

♦Electric Start 
♦Good Condition. 
♦Low Hours. 

$800 obo 
(630)231-7299 



BAKER CUSTOM TUNNEL 
Boat-1982. 21', evlnrude EP 

200, V6, new lower unit, 
steering cables & gas lines. 
39500/bost. (262)843-1595. 



KAWASAKI 1999 900 STX (3 
seat) Jet Ski, 53hrs„ with trail- 
er, perfect condition, 
. $4,500/best. (630) 514*0930. 

SHORE STATION ALUMI- 
NUM, 5,0001b. cap., with D.C 
Motor, full top and cover, 
$5,995/best. (630) 514-0930. 



714 



Camping 



POP-UP CAMPER 

Needs a little work. 20', 
sleeps 6; $300. 
(708)296-5633 
(847)546-7012. 



720 



Sports Equipment 



3 SEPARATE LOTS for Sale. 
Minutes from Wisconsin Dells, 
1/2+ acre ea. Very scenic, 
rolling hills, valleys. Access to 
Dutch Hollow Lake, camping 
grounds & pool. Selling be- 
low assessed value, $5500ea 
or all 3 for $15,000. 
Buy & build while interest 
rates are still low. 

(262)763-2882. 



804 



Cars for Sale 



1-800-CHARITYI DONATE 
YOUR vehicle directly to the 
original, nationally acclaimed 
Charity Cars. 100% charity - 
not a used car dealer / fund- 
raiser. (800)CHARITY (800- 
242-7489)www.800charity- 
cars.org. 

1988 VOLVO 760 TURBO 

with Inter-cooler. Body A+, no 
rust, no dents. Interior clean, 
finish super. Marine blue & 
dark blue , leather interior. 
Good tires, mechanics, 
brakes. Loaded with all op- 
tions. Sunroof, equalizer, Eu- 
ropean front & tail fog lamps. 
Priced to sell at $1,995. (847) 
970-3847, Jan. 

1993 BMW 5351 ~~ 

Fully loaded, rims & stereo 

system Incld'd. Black on 

Black. $9000/best. 

(847)445-1913. 

A MUST SEE CLASSIC! 
Lincoln Contlnental-1967 
Mark V, very rare Bill Blass 
EdJliojLNautical .Navy &Y . 
White, superior cond., stored 
every winter, $10,000. 
(815)344-2693. 

AUDI 5000-1986. Red 4-dr. 
Must Seel $1500. A Great 
WJptefgari (847)223-7251. 

BUICK 1982 REGAL 102,000 
miles, ,V6, exc. cond., 
$1,100/best. (847)838-5304. 

BUICK CENTURY--03. 

$9980. (888)497-8750. 

BUICK LESABRE-'03. 

$14,980. (888)497-8750. 

BUICK REGAL LS-'03. 
$13,980.(888)497-8750. 

BUICK RENDEZVOUS AWD- 
■03. $18,980. (888)497-8750. 

CHEAP CARS AVAILABLE 

Starting @ $500. No gim- 
micks, Just good cars, trucks 
& minlvans @ prices from 
$500 to approx. $1 ,250. Mon- 
ey back guarantee. 
www.500dollarcar.com or call 
(847)490-4570....^- 

CHEVROLET LUMINA-'97 
$2995. AU8336. (815)385- 
2000. 

CHEVY 1988 CELEBRITY 
WAGON, air, stereo, body 
rough, $1,600 In new parts, 
$600. KENMORE HEAVY 
DUTY ELECTRIC DRYER, 
$225. (847)587-1238. 

CHEVY 1989 4X4 STEP- 
SIDE, new engine, V8, auto., 
35,000/besl. Must sell. 
(262)697-2932. 

CHEVY 1997 SUBURBAN LS 
SERIES, 9-pass., full power, 
very clean. New tires, battery, 
brakes. Black w/grey cloth int. 
$9,000/best. (847)244-7658, 
(847) 244-0840. 

CHEVY 2000 LUMINA, 
$6,990.(888)516-0381. 

CHEVY 2000 MALIBU, 
$7,990. (888) 516-0381. 

CHEVY 2001 PRISM, $7,990. 
(888)516-0381. 

CHRYLSER CIRRUS-*98 
$3995. #U8354. (815)385- 
2000. 

DODGE 1998 AVENGER, 
$7,990.(888)516-0381. 

FORD 1996 EXPLORER, 
$6,990.(888)516-0381. 

FORD 2000 CONTOUR SE, 
$4,990.(888)516-0381. 

FORD 2002 ESCORT 4DR., 
$7,990.(888)516-0381. 

FORD CONTOUR GL-'95 
$1695. #U8305. (815)385- 
2000. 

FORD CROWN V1CTOIA Ix- 
"99 $8775. #U8159. 

(815)385-2000. 




BEN HOGAN APEX 
BLADES. Steel Shaft. 3-9. 
(1999-2001).' Very good 
cond., very good grips. 
$300/best. Call Ken (847) 
740-1512 anytime. 

BRUNSWICK AIR HOCKEY 
TABLE, never used. Would 
make a great Christmas pres- 
ent. $300/firm. (262) 857- 
9323 (Salem, 1 mi. N of Anti- 
och), call after 4pm. 



FORD CROWN 
LX-'95. $4950. 
(815)385-2000. 



FORD 
$4480. 
2000. 



FORD TAURUS-'97 $3788. 
#81783. (800)639-5427; ,:■;[■ 

FORD TEMPO GL '90- 
$1495. #U8551. (815)385- 
2000. 

FORD ZX2. '02 $8995. 
#U8333. (815)385-2000. 

HONDA 1998 .CIVIC LX, 
$6,990.(888)516-0381. 

LEXUS SC 400, 1993, with, 
winter wheels & tires, perfect 
condition., $10,900/best. 

(630)514-0930. 

LINCOLN TOWNCAR 1998 

Signature Series 

Sunroof, leather. 

Asking $8700. 

Call: (847)668-9394. 

MAZDA 1999 PROTEGE, 
$5,990.(888)516-0381. 

MCERCURY COUGAR XR7- 
'94 $2995. #U8367 (815)385- 
2000. 

MERCEDES CLK320, 1999, 
red/grey, Dr. owned, 51 K, 
mint, $25,000. (847)973- 
1172. 

MERCURY 1989 COLONY 
PARK, 9 passenger wagon, 
top of the line, every option, 
2nd owner, well maintained. 
Looks and runs great. Won- 
derful gas mileage, $1,695. 
Vicinity State Line and Sheri- 
dan Rd. (262)694-7109. 

MERCURY COUGAR 1987, 
with newer 1986 5.0 Litre in- 
jected motor. $1 ,500/best. 
(847)356-1229. 

MERCURY SABLE GS '92 
$1995. #U8359. (815)385- 
2000. 

MERCURY SABLE GS-*99. 
$5995. #U8376. 

NISSAN SENTRA GXE-'97 
$4495. WU8373. (815)385- 
2000. 

OLDS 1995 CIERRA, $3,990. 
(888)516-0381. 

OLDS ALERO GL-'01 $8450. 
#U81 95. (815)385-2000. 

PONTIAC 1987 FIERO GT, 
$4,990.(888)516-0381. 

PONTIAC 1994 BONNE- 
VILLE, $4,990. (888) 516- 
0381. 

PONTIAC 1995 GRAND 
PRIX, $6,990. (888) 516- 
0381. 

PONTIAC 1997 GRAND AM, 
$6,990.(888)516-0381. 

PONTIAC 2000 SUNFIRE, 2- 
door, SE Coupe, .dark red, 
45K miles. Brand new brakes, 
runs excellent and In great 
condition. Sunroof, premium 
sound, $6,200. Call for details 
(847) 356-9570. 

PONTIAC GRAN AM '00. 
$5988. #81765. (800)639- 
5427. 

PONTIAC GRAND AM SE- 
•03. $9980. (888)497-8750. 

PONTIAC GRAND PRIX-'03. 
$13,980.(888)497-8750. 

PONTIAC SUNFIRE-'03. 

$8980. (888)497-8750. 

PONTIAC VIBE-'03. $12,980. 
(888)497-8750. 

~~ AUTO AUCTION 
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC 

SALVATION ARMY 
Every Saturday, 9am. 
Over 150 cars, boats, camp- 
ers & motorcycles to be 
sold weekly 
to the highest bidder 

at no reserve. 

Opening bid $100. 

(847)662-0100 



SATURN SL1 1999, auto., 
exc. cond., 62,000 miles, ex- 
tended warranty, $6,000/best. 
(847)526-3644. 



804 



Cars for Sale 



VICTORIA 
#U8221. 



FORD CROWN VICTORIA- 
'90 $1995. #U8377. 

(815)385-2000.;; 

FORD CROWN VIXTORIA 
LC "93 $3950." #U8239. 
(815)385-2000. 



TAURUS SE-'98 
#U8338. (815)385- 



/instate 







I -800-Allstate 



810 



Classic/Antique 

Cars 



CHEVROLET 1979 CAPRICE 
2-dr. Sport- Coupe, every 
avail, option. No rust, clean 
body, original carpeting, paint- 
ed Corvette yellow, mechani- 
cally sound, $3,500/best. 
(847)508-2755. 

MERCEDES BENZ 450 SL 
CONV. 1973, Arizona car, 
$5,800.(815)382-8738. 



824 


Vans 



CHEVROLET ASTRO LT 
Awd $8350. #U8372. 
(815)385-2000. 

CHEVROLET G3500 "98 12 
Pass. $8995 #U8356. 
(815)385-2000. 

CHEVY 1995 ASTRO VAN, 
$6,790. (888) 516-0381; 

CHEVY 1997 CONV. VAN, 
$8,990.(888)516-0381. 

DODGE 1997 RAM CON- 
VERSION VAN, auto., cruise, 
air, captains chairs, 95,000 
miles, exc. cond., 

$7,000/best. (847) 265-8253. 

DODGE 96' GRAND Caravan 
LE. Uke new, 52K mi., Full 
pwr. $6000. (847)223-8317. 

Dodge 97 Grand Caravan 
Sport-78,000mf., w/Captaln 
Chairs. Good cond. $6000. 
(847)662-2539. 

FORD ^ 1992 AEROSTAR, 
runs great,- looks* good, ; new"' 
tires, new ! tune-up, 

$2,150/best. (847)623-5448. 

FORD WINDSTAR LIMITED- 
'98 $5988. #1010A (800)639- 
5427. 

PLYMOUTH 1997 VOYAGER 
MINI VAN, auto., cruise, good 
condition, $3,500/best. (847) 
265-8253. 



828 


Sport Utility 
Vehicles 



CHEVROLET S10 BLAZER It 
4x4 '95. $6875. #U8295. 
(815)385-2000. 

CHEVY 1990 FULL SIZE 
BLAZER 1500,, Silverado 
package, 4x4, exc, cond., 
$3,800. (B15)675-3325. 1 

CHEVY ZR2 2003, 4x4, 
10,050ml., leather, » A/C, 
brushguard. Too much to list, 
Come see it to believe it! 
(847)489-5632. 

FORD EXPLORER XLT 4x4 
'97. ; $5995. /(U8355. 
(815)385-2000. 

FORD EXPLORER XLT 4x4- 
'96 AU8363 (81 5)385-2000. 

JEEP 1998 CHEROKEE 
LAREDO, exc. cond., 4WD, 
$8,900. (847)431-8060. 

JEEP 2002 WRANGLER SA- 
HARA, black/tan, hard/soft 
tops, 19K miles, leather, plus 
many extras. $18,500/besl. 
(262)554-1960. 

TAHOE 1995, 2-DR, 4WD, 
109,000ml. Looks great, runs 
great, $7500/best. 
(847)587-4428. 



834 



Trucks/Trailers 



S15 



Carpet Cleaning 



SUBMfT YOUR LAKELAND 
CLASSIFIED ADS ON THE 
INTERNET!, 
Visit lakelandrriedla.com to 
place your ads conveniently. 
Ads appear on the Internet, in 
all Lakeland' Papers... The 
Great Lakes Bulletin and The 
Market Journal for only 
$24.00 for 4 lines (approxi- 
mately 16 words), then only 
.60$ for each additional line. 

TOYOTA CAMRY-'93 $3995 
.#U8273. (815)385-2000. 

TOYOTA PASEO-'96. $3998, 
#1790A. (800)639-5427. 

VW 1992 CABRIOLET, 2dr. 
conv., auto., 75K, new tires, 
$3,400.(847)838-5455. • ■ 



2001 SD250 SUPER CAB 
XLT , V10, 4X4, long bed, 
37,000 nil. Extras: block heat- . 
er, back up beeper w/back 
floods, 4 yellow strobes, con- 
tractors rack w/bulk head, alu- 
minum diamond plate boxes, 
bed liner, fog lights, cloth Int., 
ext. stiver metallic. Custom 
8ft. Western plow w/all the 
goodies. Bug shield & rain 
guard for windows. Many 
more extras, $24,900. 
(847)587-8900. 



CHEV. CARAVAN-1994. 

FRONT End damage $600. 

Chev. Subruban-1985 

w/plow-$1500. 

Call Andy @ (847)732-5607. 

CHEVY C/K 2500 Silverado 
4x4- '95. $7998. . #9934B. 
(800)639-5427. 

DODGE PU-1988, V8, new 
battery, new tires. $1500/best. 
(847)395-0985. 



WINDOW WASHING 

POWER WASHING 

DRIVEWAY SEALING 

CARPET SHAMPOOING. 

FREE ESTIMATES. 

Call Gary 

(847)651-2684. 



S27 



Electrical 



MTM WIRING 

Electrical Lighting 
Outlets, Telephone 

Most any wiring needs. 
Telephone Jack 

Special 

$50 an outlet, 

$40/ea. 2 or more. 

Call Mike 

(847)54G-8388. 



S30 


firewood 



834 


Thjcks/ftallers 



2000 18FT. DOUBLE AXLE 
TILT FLATBED TRAILER, 

electric brakes, $l,600/best. 
4ft. cement power trowel 
w/extra paddles, very good 
shape, $750/best. Mossberg 
30/06 bolt action Walnut 
Stock, scope, sling, case, 
$450. Must have F.O.I.D. 
(815)405-7773, T.Jordan. 

SNOW-WAY PREDITOR 

2002 6' plow, w/cordless con- 
troller, used 1 season. Brack- 
et for F-250 Incld's install., 
(847)249-4089 or (847)561- 
5097. 

CHEVY 1998 S-10 LS XCAB, 
$9,990.(888)516-0381. 



FOR SALE: 

* 96 DODGE 2500* 

•' Extended Cab 

Long Bed Truck. 

LOADED!! 

Gooseneck and Class 3 

hitches, electric brake, air 

springs, newer lires with 

warranty, key fob auto start 

and alarm, very clean 

interior, good condition. 

A MUST SEE. 

Call after 4 P.M 

847-244-9780 



FORD 1981 F-350 FLATBED, 
dependable work truck, 
$1,750/best. (847) 812-0351. 



FORD 1996. RANGER, V6 
3.0, extended cab, automatic. 
Runs great! $4,800. ' (847) 
265-6990. 



FORD 1999 F-450 XLT 4x4, 
white, crew cab,. dual axle, 
dual wheel, 7.3 power stroke 
deisel, 29K original miles, 
8.5ft. custom Royal Sport 
pick-up box, spray-in bedliner, 
Reese receiver, with brake 
control, Pioneer CD player. 
Uke new. $33,000.. Call (847) 
322-6666. 

FORD 2003 F-250 XLP4X4, % 
red, 8' bed, extended cab, 
9,000 miles. Power- windows 
& locks. Brand newl Asking 
$27,500. Call (847) 265-6990. 

FORD F150 XL '97 $4995. 
#U8349. (815)385-2000.. 

FORD F150 XLT, 4x4-1994. 
Only 89K ml., green metallic, 
CD player, new tires, very 
sharp, $6900. (262)877-4601.. 

S-10 PU 1992 w/cap. Exc. 
cond., 45,000ml, garage kept. 
NO RUST. $3000. 

(815)675-6552. 



L&D 

Firewood 

2yr. Seasoned 

Mixed & 

Hardwood 

WE DELIVER AND 
STACK IT FOR YOU 

FREEH! 

Home (847) 223-1625, 

cell (847) 845-8027 

pager: 

(847)369-0055 



S36 


- Heating 
Air Conditioning 



$W SPECIAL 

CLEAN & CHECK 

FURNACE 

(parts extra) A/C, sheet 

metal, new construction, 

humidifiers. 

Work performed 

Evenings & Weekends. 

Call Gary" 



S39 



Housekeeping 



DEBBIE'S CLEANING 

SERVICE 

WINDOWS, WOODWORK, 

HOUSE CLEANING. 

Reasonable Rates. 

FREE Estimates. 

Also Move-Ins/Move Outs. 

22yrs. Experience. 

No Wauconda. 

No Johnsburg, 

No Mundeleln. 

No Llbertyville 

(847)651-2683. 



844 


■Motorcycles 



H.D.-1977 FLHP, full frame 
up restoration, white paint, 
black saddle and bags, lots of 
chrome. Very distinctive ma- 
chine. $11,500. Call (847) 
223-9133. Ask for Chris. 



HARLEY DAVIDSON 1998 
FLHR ROAD KING, 20,000 
miles, great shape, $15,900, 
(815)382-8738. 

KAWASAKI 1999 CON- 
COURSE SPORT TOURING 
MOTORCYCLE, 1000cc, 

shaft drive, hard saddle bags, 
approx, 5,400 miles, $4,700. 
(847)740-8549. 



ANGIE'S CUSTOMIZED 
CLEANING 
Tell me your cleaning needs 
or pick a pkg. you're the boss! 
Home or apartment, business 
or office, everyone welcome. 
Special rates for seniors. 
Bonded & Licensed. Call for 
details. (815)675-0152. 



WORK ALL WEEK? Want 
your weekends for you? Let 
me clean your home, I'll treat 
it like my own, 17yrs. experi- 
ence. FREE estimates. Week- 
ly, bi-weekly, monthly. Call 
Kathy . anytime (262) 862- 
7855. 





848 


Wanted To Buy 






DONATE YOUR CAR 

Truck, Motorcycle, Boat, 

Equipment, Jewelry, 

Watch or Real Estate. 

j All contributions are 

tax deduclable. 

(847)226-9859 

TTY: (847) 509-8257 

Ask for Kathy. 

Make a difference 

for a child. 

International Center on 

Deafness and the Arts. 






S09 


Builders 





CUSTOM ORDERED 

DECKS, 

SHEDS AND.GAZEBOS. 

Call Roger (262) 889- 

8535. 



S57 


Painting/Decoratiri; 


PAINTING 4 YOU 

Free Estimates. 

Business of quality work. 

Interior painting Bmsh, roll, 

rag roll, stencils, sponge 

rolling. Great prices for great 

. work. Call James 

(847) 377-1908. 

Always Painting 4 You. 


S78 


j . Remodeling 


DC TILE WE We Install ce- 
ramic, vinyl tile, Parquet, 
and Pergo floors. For free es- 
timates call (847) 395-0777, 
pager (708) 988-8504. 


S84 


Roofing/Siding 



HOME EXTERIOR TECH CO 
(800)499-0202 
Siding, roofs, gutters, win- 
dows, Insurance claims spe- 
cialists. Small Jobs welcomed. 



MgBMMk9M9e^» > ~,.L | r i'^ 1 , ■ ■' 



VMVWMmh. 



h mm ■ ■ H i ll ippBMWpwpMpn Mji 



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irT^ . iiufc. ■■ tntiHnnnni i i i^ M i / mA4j J -'si*.*w t i t ■WW * mum» i n « M t <y » fi iwiii rnHftrnrkriir . i » » - (■ » «■ i 




\Mmmfa$&8Q03 



?-*-x 



CLASSIFIEDS 



•i lakeland fJzwsp&pierstf> Efcf 9 





S93 



Trccs/Planls 




TREE REMOVAL No job too 
small:: Call Roger (262) 889- 
8535; :"■■•:...- :.« i "' 



900 


Legals 



900 



Legals 




y£ ATTENTION 

HEAD GROOMERS; 

BEAUTICIANS, & 

RESTAURANTS 

Straight 

edge knifes $1.75 ea. 

Scissors $5-7.50^ 
Clipper Blades $4.00 

on sight sharpening 
available 

^<815-814-3609 



NEHVTOPftCEA 
MEDICAL OPPORTUNITIES 

HELPWANTEDAD? 
Call (847) 223-81 61 



900 


Legals 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
D.J, Maximus Entertainment 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 

. D.J. for Weddings; etc. 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
2133 N. Arapahoe Tit, Round 
LakeHts.Y ILL 60073, 
(847)201-8570. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 

^TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Natalie D. Martinez, 2133 N. 
Arapahoe Trl., Round Lake 

'Hts, ILL 60073, (847)201- 
8570. ^SShBI 
B STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE) 

This Is to certify that the un- 
dersigned Intend(s) . to . con- 
duct the above named busi- 
ness from the location^) indl- 
. cated and that the true or real 
full harriefs) of the . person(s) " 
' owning, conducting' or- trans- 
acting the business Is/are cor- 
rect as shown, V, 

. Isl Natalie D. Martinez 
November 6, 2003 
The foregoing instrument 

,.was acknowledged before me 
6^ ;thp person(s) Intending to 
conduct the business this 6th 
day of November 2003. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/ Linda M. Paulson 

Notary Public 

Received: November 6, 2003 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

1114B-6227-RL 

November 14, 21, 28, 2003 

™ PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Sterling Janitorial/Mainte- 
nance Group 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Janitorial/Maintenance 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
163 S. Lincoln Ave., Munde- 
leln, ILL 60060, (847)877- 
1971,(847)949-1963. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING. 
CONDUCTING OR 



TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
. Jacqueline DeRose, Ralph 
Derose, 163 S. Lincoln Ave., 
Mundelein; ILL 60060, (224) 
715-1960, (847)877-1971. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 
. This Is to certify that the un- 
dersigned Ihtend(s) to con- 
duct the above named. busi- 
ness from the locatlon(s) Indi- 
cated and that the true or real 
full name(s) of the person(s) 
owning, conducting or trans- 
acting the business Is/are cor- 
rect as shown. 

' Isl. Jacqueline DeRose . 
/s/ Ralph Derose ^ 

• November 3, 2003 
'■..' The. foregoing instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by the person (s) intending to 
conduct the business this 3rd. 
day of November 2003. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

Isl Mario Valente 

Notary Public 

-Received: November 4, 2003 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake CountyClerk 

1114B-622B-MN 

November 14, 21, 28, 2003 

PUBLIC NOTICE ~~ ' 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: : 
PlayaAzul . 

NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Restaurant 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
1101 10th St., North Chicago, 
ILL 60064, (847) 668-0585. 
'NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 

. ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS . 

. Franciso Garcia, 731 S. Jack- 
son St., Waukegan, ILL. 
60085 (847)662-3538. 
Ricardo Beltran, 720 Bluff St., 
Waukegan, ILL. 60085, (224) 
715-8829. 

STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to certify that the un- - 
dersigned intend(s) to con- 
duct; the above named busi- 
ness from the location (s) Indi- 
cated and that the true or real 
full name(s) of the person (s) 
owning, conducting or trans- ,- 

"acting the business is/are cor- ' 
rect as shown. 
1st Francisco Garcia 
Isl Ricardo Beltran 
November 3, 2003 . 

The foregoing Instrument 
was acknowledged before me 

' by the person(s) intending to 
conduct the business this 3rd 
day of November 2003. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

Isl Christina J. Horn 

Notary Public 

Received: November 3, 2003 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake CountyClerk 

1114B-6234-GP 

November 14, 21, 28, 2003 

™ PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
E-Learnlng Essentials 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
E-Learnlng Image & Develop- 
ment 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
414 Indian Ridge Trail, Wau- 
conda, ILL. 60084, (847)487- 
5633. 

NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 



900 


Legals . 



900 



Legals 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
NOTICE OF LIEN SALE 
To: Robert A. Pohlman Jr. 
1 9 Peace Blvd., Wauconda, IL 60084 

Your right to use space(s) 729, 732 at Wauconda Self-Serv- 
Ice Storage, 500 Rand Rd„ Wauconda, IL 60084 has terminated 
and you no longer have access to the stored property. DEMAND 
FOR PAYMENT IS BEING MADE WITHIN 14 DAYS. The stored 
property Is subject to a lien In the amount of $1,526.00. This 
amount will continue to increase In accordance with the terms of 
your rental agreement until paid or the property is sold. They are 
itemized as follows: Date: 11/5/03, Rent: $1,439.00, Inventory: 
$60.00, Late Fee: $27.00, Due Date: 11/5/03, Balance: 
$1,526.00, TOTAL DUE: $1 ,526.00 

THIS SUM MUST BE PAID IN FULL BEFORE 11/19/03 OR 
THE PROPERTY. WILL BE ADVERTISED FOR SALE AND \\ 
SOLD. Any excess proceeds of the sale over the lien amount 
and costs of sale will: be retained by the owner and may be re- 
claimed by you, or claimed by another person having a court or- 
der or other judicial process against the property, at any time for 
a period of 2 years from the sale and thereafter the proceeds will 
revert to Wauconda Self-Service Storage. - 

General description of Goods: (729) Small snowblower, 
work bench, golf clubs, pictures, generator. (732) Furniture, 3 
bikes, clothes, toys, table, dresser. Date and Location of Sale: 
12/8/03 at 1:00 p.m. at Wauconda Self-Service Storage, P.O. 
Box 505, 500 Rand Road, Wauconda, IL 60084. 

You may pay this sum and may contact the owner at: 
847-526-5055 

1121C-6243-WL 
November21.28.2003 



Bonnie Wallace, 414 Indian 
. Ridge Trail, Wauconda, ILL 
60084, (847)487-5633. 
Lan-Vuohg Duong, 814 Fran- 
cis Street, Rochester Hills, Mi. 
48303, (269) 515-1841 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE) 

This is to certify that the un- 
dersigned intend(s) to" con- 
duct the above named busi- 
ness from the location(s) indi- 
cated and that the true or real 
full name(s) of the person(s) 
owning, conducting or trans- 
acting the business is/are cor- 
rect as shown, 
/s/ Bonnie Wallace 
Isl Lan-Vuong Duong 
October 27, 2003 

The foregoing instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by the person(s) Intending to 
conduct the business this 
27th day of October 2003. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

Isl Mary C. Tell 

Notary Public 

Received: November 4, 2003 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake CountyClerk 

1114B-6235-WL 

November 14,21, 28, 2003 




PUBLIC NOTICE 

ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME 

Change of Owners' Legal 

Name or Address or 
Business Address Change 

or Addition 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Key Realty: 

ORIGINAL DATE FILED: 
Sept. 9, 2003 
OWNER'S LEGAL NAME 
CHANGED OR ADDRESS 
CHANGED FROM: 
Gang, Ki Joo, 333 Jefferson 
Ct., Vernon Hills, IL 60061, 
847-573-0383. 

TO: Gang, Ki Joo, 1159 Geor- 
getown Way, Vernon Hills, IL 
60061,847-821-1217. 
BUSINESS ADDRESS 
CHANGED FROM: 333 Jef- 
ferson Ct., Vernon Hills, IL 
60061,847-573-0383. 
TO: 1159 Georgetown Way, 
Vernon Hills, IL 60061, 847- 
821-1217.; 

STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This is to certify that the 
above change(es) to the 
named business have been 
. made effective 2003,. 
Isl KI Joo Gang 
1159 Georgetown Way, Ver- 
non Hills, IL 60061, 847-821- 
1217. 

The foregoing instrument 
was acknowledged before me. 
by the person(s) conducting 
the business this 3rd day of 
November 2003. 

• OFFICIAL SEAL 

. /s/AidaCarillo 

Notary Public 

Received: November 10, 

2003 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

1121C-6236-MN 

November 21, 28, 2003 

December5, 2003 

"~ PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
First Impression Window 
Cleaning 

NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Window Cleaning Services 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
327-AOId McHenry Rd., Long 
Grove, ILL. 60047, (847) 913- 
9401. 

NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR - 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Jerry King, 1050 Highland, 
Mundelein, ILL. 60060. 
(847)949-5938. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This is to certify that the un- 
dersigned Intend(s) to con- 
duct the above named busi- 
ness from the locatlon(s) Indi- 
cated and that the true or real 
full name(s) of the person(s) 
owning, conducting or trans- 
acting the business is/are cor- 
rect as shown. 
Isl Jerry King 
November 18, 2003. 

The foregoing Instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by the person (s) intending to 
conduct the business this 
18th day of November 2003. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/$/ Christina J. Horn 

Notary Public 

Received: Nov. 18,2003 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake CountyClerk 

1128D-6252-MN 

November 28, 2003 

December5, 12, 2003 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Decorum Interiors 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Home Interior Design Serv- 
ices and Accessories 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
33715 Royal Oak Ln. #106, 
Grayslake, ILL 60030, 
(847)548^4677. P.O. Box 
7677, Gurnee, ILL 60031. 
(847)548-4677. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Dorothy J. Williams, 33715 
Royal Oak Ln., #106, Gray- 
stake, ILL 60030. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE) 

This is to certify that the un- 
dersigned Intend (s) to con- 
duct the above named busi- 
ness from the location(s) Indlr 
cated and that the true or real 
full name(s) of the person(s) 
owning, conducting or trans- 
acting the business is/are cor- 
rect as shown, 
/s/ Dorothy J.Williams, 
November 7, 2003 

The foregoing instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by the person(s) intending to 
conduct the business this 7th 
day of November 2003. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

Isl Linda M. Paulson 

Notary Public . 

Received: November 7, 2003 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake CountyClerk 

1121C-6240-GL 

November21,28,2003 

December 5, 2003 

PUBUC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application ' 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Obstetrics & Gynecology of 
the North Shore 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Physician & Surgeon 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
. CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
106 Center St., Grayslake, 

-:ILL760030. P. O. Bo)C223, 
Grayslake, ILL 60030. 
(847)223-6110. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
. ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
. Diana L. Cohen, D.O., 18917 
Linden Ave., Grayslake, ILL. 
60030, (847) 223-2743. Diana 
L Cohen D.O., P.O. Box 223, 
Grayslake, ILL. 60030. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to certify that the un- 
dersigned Intend(s) to ' con- 
duct the above named busi- 
ness from the location(s) Indi- 
cated and that the true or real 
full name(s) of the person(s) 
owning, conducting or trans- 
acting the business is/are cor- 
rect as shown. 
Isl Diana L Cohen, D.O. PC. 

. November 12, 2003 

The foregoing instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by the person(s) intending to 
conduct the business this 
12th day of November 2003. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

Isl Laura L. Carlson 

Notary Public 

Received: November 1 3,2003 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake CountyClerk 

1121C-6241-GL 

November 21, 28, 2003 

December 5, 2003 

~~ PUBLIC NOTICE " 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Family Wellness Mind & Nutri- 
tion 

NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Educating families to create 
health now, rather then react 
to Illness later. 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
643 Marine Dr., Wauconda, 
ILL, 60084, (847)526-9582. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Jodie Clow, 643 Marine Dr., 
Wauconda, ILL 60084. 
(847)526-9582, 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to certify that the un- 
dersigned intend(s) to con- 
duct the above named busi- 



ness from the location(s) Indi- 
cated and that the. true or real 
full name(s) of the person(s) 
owning, conducting or trans- 
acting the business is/are cor- 
rect as shown. 
Isl Jodie G. Clow 
November 5, 2003 

The foregoing " Instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by the person(s) intending to 
conduct the business this 5th 
day of November 2003. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

Isl Nancy Luna 

Notary Public 

Received: Nov. 7, 2003 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake CountyClerk 

1121C-6246-WL 

November21,28,2003 

December 5, 2003 

""" PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Class A Cleaning 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Cleaning 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
2403 Sunset Ln., Lindenhurst, 
ILL 60046. (847)322-8126. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR - 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Christine Lang, 2403 Sunset 
Ln., Lindenhurst, ILL 60046. 
(847)322-8126. * 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This is to certify that the un- 
dersigned ' intend(s) to con- 
duct the above named busi- 
ness from the location(s) indi- 
cated and that the true or real 
full name(s) of the person(s) 
owning, conducting or trans- 
acting the business is/are cor- 
rect as shown. 
Isl Christine Marie Lang 
November 13, 2003 

The foregoing Instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by the person(s) Intending to 
conduct the business this 
13th day of November 2003. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 
Isl Patricia Booker 
i Notary Public 
Received: Nov. 17, 2003 
Willard R. Helander 
Lake CountyClerk 
1128D-6253-LV 
November 28, 2003 
December5, 12,2003 



900 


Legals 




fNEEDTOPLACEA 
MEDICALOPPORTUNITIES 
HELPWANTEDAD? .t 
Call (847) 223-8161 




PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Maid To Remember 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
House Cleaning Service 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
726 N.' Park Rd., Round Lake, 
ILL 60073. (847)546-3577. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Deborah Lynn Schmlt, 726 N. 
Park Rd., Round Lake, ILL. 
60073. (847)546-3577. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This is to certify that the un- 
dersigned Intend(s) to con- 
duct the above named busi- 
ness from the locatlon(s) Indi- 
cated and that the true or real 
full name(s) of the person(s) 
owning, conducting or trans- 
acting the business is/are cor- 
rect as shown, 
Isl Deborah L Schmlt 
November 15, 2003 

The foregoing instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by the person(s) intending to 
conduct the business this 
1 5th day of November 2003. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

Isl Isabel Arai m 

Notary Public 

Received: Nov. 18, 2003 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake CountyClerk 

1128D-6251-RL 

November 28, 2003 

Decembers, 12,2003 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Adorn it 

NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Floral Design 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
208 Berkshire Dr., Lake Villa, 
ILL. 60046. (847)245-7011. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Kim E. Murphy, 208 Berkshire 
Dr., Lake Villa, ILL. 60046 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This is to certify that the un- 
dersigned intend(s) to con- 
duct the. above named busi- 
ness from the location(s) Indi- 
cated and that the true or real 
full name(s) of the person(s) 
owning, conducting or trans- 
acting the business is/are cor- 
rect as shown. 
Isl Kim E. Murphy 
November 20, 2003 

The foregoing instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by the person(s) Intending to 
conduct the business this 
20th day of November 2003. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/ Linda M. Paulson 

Notary Public 

Received: Nov. 20, 2003 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake CountyClerk 

•H28D-6256-LV 

November 28, 2003 

December5, 12, 2003 

PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
KennFlxIt 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Handyman Service 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
35089 N. Grant Ave., Lake 
Villa, IL 60046, 847-548-8421. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Kenneth Pahlman, 35089 N. 
Grant Ave., Lake Villa, IL 
60046, 847-548-8421. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to certify that the un- 
dersigned intend(s) to con- 
duct the above named busi- 
ness from the tocation(s) indi- 
cated and that the true and le- 
gal full name(s) of the 
person(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting the business 
is/are correct as shown. 
Isl Kenneth Pahlman 
November 21, 2003 

The foregoing Instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by the person(s) Intending to 
conduct the business this 21st 
day of November 2003. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

Isl Jeremy R. Zelewsky 

Notary Public 

Received: Nov. 21, 2003 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

1128D-6259-LV 

November 28, 2003 

Decembers, 12,2003 

~~ PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
H&H Investments 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Real Estate Investing 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
17604 W. Summit Dr., Gray- 
slake, IL 60030, 847-81 6- 
9802. 

NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Jeffrey P Hlgby, Cynthia R. 
Higby, 17604 W. Summit Dr., 
Grayslake, IL 60030, 224- 
715-4923; P.O. BOX 882, 
Grayslake, IL 60030. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This is to certify that the un- 
dersigned intend(s) to con- 
duct the above named busi- 
ness from the location (s) indi- 
cated and that the true and le- 
gal full name(s) of the 
person(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting the business 
is/are correct as shown. 
Isl Jeffrey P. Higby 
Isl Cynthia R. Higby 
November 21 , 2003 

The foregoing instrument 
was acknowledged before me 



900 


Legals 



by the person(s) Intending. 1o 
conduct the business this 21st 
day of November 2003. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

Isl Tammy Taylor 

Notary Public 

Received: Nov. 14, 2003 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

1128D-6260-GL 

November 28, 2003 

Decembers, 12,2003 




...t..;.!.,!....,* . * * • ft '«-4-**-».-»-» 



Proven to 
relieve 
hiring* 
headaches 
faster 
than the 
leading 
brand. 

Most . 
Lakeland 
Media 
advertisers 
have reported 
that their ads 
in Lakeland 
Media often 
draw a better 
response than 
their ads in 
other papers. 
Try it for your- 
self and see. 

(847) 
223-8161 

MEDIA 






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VENDORS PAID OVER $1 ,000 00 



AT & T 4,889.02 ; A-1 ROOFING INC 53,759.88 ; ABC 
SCHOOL SUPPLY 1,833,70 ; ABILITATIONS 1 ,073.75 ; ABTC 
1 ,356.40 ; ACADEMIC BOOK SERVICES INC 1 ,570.78 ACE 
HARDWARE 19,170.89 ; ACM ELEVATOR CO 3,727.82 ; ACT 
5,737.45 ADT SECURITY-SERVICES 4,432.77 ; ADVANCED 
BUSINESS TECH 1,700.00 ADVANCED TECH CONSULTANTS 
10,660.00 ; ADVANTAGE SUPPLY CO 3,650.00 AID ASSN FOR 
LUTHERANS 2,550.00 ; AL WASHINGTON 13,363.62 ALL 
AMERICAN SPORTS CORP 7,649.77 ; ALLENDALE 
155,894.46 ALLIANZ LIFE INSURANCE CO. 27,608.00 ; 
ALLMERICA FINANCIAL 8,000.00 ALPHASMART INC 1,610.00 
; ALTERNATIVES IN PEDIATRIC OT 71,910.00 ; ALTHOFF 
INDUSTRIES INC 30,375.28 j AMERICAN EXPRESS 
FINANCIAL 19,400.00 AMERICAN FUNDS GROUP 33,073.44 ; 
AMERICAN GUIDANCE SERVICE INC 2,239.76 AMERICAN 
TIME& SIGNAL CO 1,073.99 ; ANCHOR TRANSPORTATION 
412,260,00 ANDERSON PEST CONTROL 4,132.16 ; ANTIOCH 
AUTO PARTS 1,392.27 ; ANTIOCH COMM HIGH SCHOOL 
27,172.50 ; ANTIOCH TIRE INC 42 3,950.23 APOLLO 
PORTABLE TOILETS 2,330.48 ; APPLEBAUM TRAINING 
INSTITUTE 1,310.00 ARAMARK UNIFORM SERVICES INC 
2,257.68; ARBOR SCIENTIFIC 1,127.65 ; ASSN FOR DIRECT 
INSTRUCTION 1 ,560.00 ; AT&T 2,401 .25 ; AT&T 2,727.37 
ATHLETIC MARKING CO 3,500.00 ; AV CHICAGO INC 
1 ,546.00 AVALON PETROLEUM COMPANY 35,207.40 ; 
AVALON PETROLEUM PRODUCTS 11, 898.06 AVONDALE 
ADVENTURE 1,104.08 ; B & R ERECTORS 17,440.85 B N 
WOLF LINES CO 1,218.00 ; BANK ONE 2,237.50 ; BANK ONE 
TRUST COMPANY, NA 205,872.50 ; BARBARA HUDGENS 
PHD NCSP 1,875.00 BARRON PAINT 2,661.15 ; BARTLETT 
LEARNING CENTER 18,909.41 ; BEAGLEY, DAVID 1,550.12 ; 
BIRKHAUG. MARY 1,260.00 ; BLECK ENGINEERING 3,315.00 
BNY MIDWEST TRUST CO 169,655-09 ; BOODEY, 
NICOLETTE 1.400.79 ; BROGAN'S AWARDS 1,607.72 ; 
BUDGETEXT 1 ,504.15 , BUREAU OF EDUCATION & 4,975.00 
BUREAU OF EDUCATION & RESEARCH 1,840.00 ; CABELA'S 
1,090-15 ; CALLOWAY HOUSE INC 3,196.90 ; CALUMET 
CLEANING SERVICE 1,320.00 CAMELOT SCHOOL, LLC 
121,212.49 ; CAMPLIN ENVIRONMENTAL SERVICES 1,160- 

00 CANON BUSINESS SOLUTIONS 64,859.63 ; CAREY 
ELECTRIC 20,700.00 CAROL GANZER 2,268.00 ; CAROLE 
FOGLE 22,763.00 ; CAROLINA BIOLOGICAL SUPPLY CO 
1,462.96 ; CARPET CASTLE 1,385.69 CDW GOVERNMENT 
INC 8,178.77 ; CHAIN O'LAKES LUMBER CO 1,960.05 CHAIN 
O'LAKES PLUMBING & HEATING 2,905.00 ; CHALLENGER 
DAY SCHOOL PROGRAM 10,489.44 ; CHARACTER COUNTS 
8,817.34 CHARTWELLS 1,230,515.00 ; CHEM-RITE 
PRODUCTS CO 5,833-56 ; CHILD CRAFT EDUCATION CORP 
.1,144.89 ; CILCO PAYMENT CENTER 284,628.95 CITICORP 
VENDOR FINANCE INC 89.553.00 ; 
CLASSROOMDlRECT.COM 1,241.44 COLLECTIVE LIABILITY 

> INS COOP 243,271.00 ; COM ED 181,214.75 ; COMED 
14,408,36 COMMUNITY INTERVENTION 1.097.39 ; COMPAQ 
COMPUTER CORP 175,453.00 COMPASS CROUP/FOOD 
BUY 16,075.00 ; COMPUMASTER 1,197.00 ; COMPUTER 

.POWER SYSTEMS INC 3.456.01 ; CONDELL MEDICAL 
CENTER 20,475.00 CONNECTIONS DAY SCHOOL 266,992.54 
; CONNECTIONS DAY SCHOOL SOUTH CAMPUS INC 
8,683.80 ; CONSERV FS 2,242-23 CONSUMER 
COOPERATIVE CREDIT UN 18,850.00 j COPELAND 
COMPANIES 88.028.65 COPRORATE EXPRESS 1,963.85 ; 
CORPORATE EXPRESS 45,539.25 ; COUNSELING 
CONNECTION 1,100.00 ; CRICKET MAGAZINE GROUP 
1,063.22 CROWN GYM MATS, INC. 4,994.00 ; CURRICULUM 
ASSOC INC 5,611.39 jj CUTLER TRUE VALUE 4,606.80 ; 
DAVIS, MARY 9,333.38 ; DBM ELECTRONICS 4,940-00 
DEBORAH MCINTYRE 1,645.00 j DELS ELECTRIC SERVICE 
INC 18,299.80 DELAWARE COATINGS INC 4,986.52 ; DELL 
FINANCIAL SERVICES 9,068.97 DEPT. JUSTTCE, 

067DR0347B41 2.811-60 ; DESIGNATION INC 33,828.64 

DISCOUNT DICTIONARIES 1,084.60 ; DONNA LOEPPERT 
1,408.00 DONS WORLD OF SPORTS 25,527.00 ; DR GARY 
SM1T 1,425.00 ; EARTHWALK COMMUNICATIONS 9,269.40 ; 
EASY WAY PRODUCTS CO 2,137.73 ECS-CHICAGO 6,545.00 
VEIDER CASELLA& CO 20,712.50 ; EDUCATION 
ASSOCIATION 3,953.76 j EDUCATIONAL DESIGN INC 
44,566.63 EDUCATIONAL RESOURCES 4,895.32 j EDWARDS 
ENGINEERING INC 38,338-55 ELAINE JOHNSON 2,121.00 ; 
ELECTRONIC PRODUCTS INC 3,902-39 ; ELGIN AREA 
OFFICIALS ASSOCIATION 2,496.00 ; ELITE OFFICE 
PRODUCTS 2.308.00 EMED CO INC 5,488.96 ; EQUITABLE 
EQUI-VEST 34,460.00 ; ERNIE PETERSON PLUMBING INC 
60,887.10 ; ETA/CUISENAIRE 15,651.18 EVAKULCSAF 
72,278-25 J FAMILY SERVICE COMM ED 1,720.00 ; FED 
KEMPER LIFE ASSURANCE CO 1,200.00 ; FEDERAL SUPPLY 
CO 3,137.10 FIDELITY RETIREMENT SERVICES 15,540.00 ; 
FIRST COMMOMWEALTH INC 44,615.20 FIRST 
COMMONWEALTH 99,704.85 ; FIRST INVESTORS 2,500.00 ; 
FLINN SCIENTIFIC INC 3,416-37 j FLOORING RESOURCES 
CORPORATION 14,493.00 FOGLE. CAROLE A. 5,862.50 j 
FOLLETT EDUCATIONAL SERVICES 26,137.76 FOLLETT 
LIBRARY RESOURCES 23,965.80 ; FOLLETT SOFTWARE CO 
39,045.67 FORMAN. THOMAS 6.300.00 ; FORTIS 4.940.00 i 
FRANK COONEY CO INC 12,805.00 FRANKLIN ELECTRONIC 
PUBL* 1,179.56 ; FREEDMAN ANSELMO UNDBERG RAPP 
1,088.80 FUHS/CMS DEPT OF PSYCHOLOGY 14,000.00 ; 
GEIER, ANA 2.840.18 GENESIS CASILLAS 1,365.88 ; GIBBS 
SMITH eUBLISHER 2.521.39 GLENN STEARNS 4,078.30 j 
GLOBAL CORP TRUST SERVICES 1 ,000.00 GOODMAN 
WEST ELECTRIC 2.931 .25 ; GRAINGER W W 3,909.31 ; 
GRAPHIC 14 INC 1,276.08 ; GREEN ASSOC ARCHITECTS 
INC 801.416.03 ; GRIZZLY INDUSTRIAL INC 1,543.18 ; 
GROWER EQUIPMENT & SUPPLY CO 2,028.39 ; GW 
BERKHEIMER CO INC 2,724.54 ; H-O-H CHEMICALS INC 

1 439.13 ; HAMPTON-BROWN CO 6.985-03 ; HARCORT 
BRACE 7.290.14 ; HARCOURT 10.684-79 ; HARCOURT 
BRACE & CO 107.327.39 ; HARCOURT SCHOOL PUBL 

8 071.37 ; HARRIS BANK - LIBERTYVILLE 3.697.50 ; HARRY 



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K WONG PUBLICATIONS, INC. 1,284.50 ; HAYDEN'S 
ATHLETIC 18,446.85 ; HEARLIHY & CO 1 ,592.42 ; HELLO 
DIRECT 1,262.16 ; HEWLETT PACKARD 53,133.00 ; 
HIGHSMITH INC 4,066.52 ; HILLSIDE ACADEMY 1,781.85 ; 
HODGES LOIZZI EISENHAMMER 69,628.48 ; HOMESTEAD 
ELECTRIC COMPANY 460,375-02 j HORACE MANN CO 
14,599.38 ; HORACE MANN CO 280,129.90 '; HORIZON 
SOFTWARE INTL LLC 79,258.70 ; HOUGHTON MIFFLIN CO 
2,677.92 HOUGHTON MIFFLIN COMPANY 2,579.98 ; 
HOUGHTON MIFFLIN COMPANY 9,390-44 HOUGHTON : 
MIFFLIN GRT SOURCEP 1 ,380.92 ; HOWARD LEE & SONS 
INC 1,435.11 HOWARD, WAYNE 3,764.88 ; IASSW 1,280.00 ; 
IBM CORP 1,500.00 ICE MOUNTAIN SPRING WATER 
1,030.60 ; IDVILLE 1,506.46 ; IEA CREDIT UNION 75,993.52 ;'. 
ILLASSN OF SCHOOL BOARDS 5,157.00 ILL DEPARTMENT 
OF EMPLOYMENT SECURITY 45,935.50 ; ILL DEPT OF 
REVENUE 519,986.17 ; ILL HIGH SCHOOL ASSN 1,080.00 ILL 
MUNICIPAL RETIREMENT FUND 295,531.21 ; ILL RESOURCE 
CENTER 1,315.00 ILLSCEC3L FOR THE DEAF 1, 562. 00 ; 
ILL STATE BCARD OF ED 18,191.63 ILLINOIS DEPT. OF 
PUBLIC AID 1 ,283.04 ILLINOIS DEPT. OF REVENUE 1 ,533.90 
ILLINOIS HUBER GLASS 53,285-95 ; ILLINOIS RESOURCE 
CENTER 1 ,000.00 ; ILLINOIS STATE BOARD OF ED 
5,660.35 ; ILLINOIS STATE POLICE 1,520.00 INDUSTRIAL 
APPRAISAL CO 8,495.00 ■ INDUSTRIAL TOWEL & UNIFORM 
23,853-50 INOC INC 147,714.90 ; Internal Revenue Service 
2,048.97 ; INTERNAL REVENUE SERVICE 2,634.39 ; 
INTERSTATE BATTERY 1,025-26 ISBE-SCHOOL 
TECHNOLOGY REVOLVING LOAN FUND 130,480.16 ; J & B 
ELECTRO 3,525.00 JACKSON NATL LIFE INS CO 4,800.00 ; 
JAMIE D'ANDREA 2,117.74 j JANUS 3.700.00 JIB GLASS & 
BOARD-UP SERVICE 10,505.25,; JENNIFER SWANSON- 
HtLLBO 5,715.00 JENSEN DISPOSAL SERVICE 16,950.00 
; JERRI RYAN 48,000-00 ; JMS ENVIRONMENTAL 
ASSOCIATES 1,800.00 ; JOHNSON CONTROLS 13,790.00 
JOHNSON CONTROLS 34,043.00 ; JOHNSTONE SUPPLY 
1 .179.66 ; JOSEPH ACADEMY 27.574.24 ; JOSEPH WEIL& 
SONS INC 16,383.67 JOSEPHSON INSTITUTE OF ETHICS 
1,690.00 ; JOSTENS INC 1,167.14 JSE ENTERPRISES INC 
4,415.00 ; K-LOG INC 4,361.50 ; KEMPER INVESTORS LIFE 
INS COMP 14,684.00 KENDALL HUNT A/R 2,087.91 ; 
KINDERLIT 1,309-50 ; KING, JOAN 1,955.40 ; KRAFT PAPER 
SALES 2,036.44 KRAFT PAPER SALES 28,078.48 ; LAB VOLT 
SYSTEMS INC 5,116.76 ; LAIDLAW TRANSIT INC 794,996-45 ; 
LAKE CNTY EDUCATIONAL SERVICES 18,498.00 LAKE 
> CNTYHEALTH DEPT 1,616.00 j LAKE COUNTY MATERIAL 
HANDLING 2,210.00 LAKE FOREST HOSPITAL 2,004.00 
LAKELAND COMMUNICATION 2,070.00 j LAKELAND 
COMMUNITY BANK 404.078.32 { LAKELAND COMMUNITY 
BANK 465,237.12 LAKELAND COMMUNITY BANK 
2,342,747.07 ; LAKELAND MEDIA 2,894.47 LAKESHORE 
1,238.28 ; LAKESHORE LEARNING MATERIALS 1,071.69 ; 
LANGUAGE LINE SERVICES 5,029.64 ; LANTER 
REFRIGERATED 9,765.97 LANYARDS DIRECT 1,722.00 j 
LARRY SCIRE 3,581.04 ; LARSON CO 294,857.92 LEIF 
HANSON 1,071-00 ; LENZEN, JANALEE 1,623.36 ; LESTER'S 
MATERIAL SERVICE INC 6,957.60 ; LIBERTYVILLE TILE & 
CARPET LTD 104,845-00 ; LILIANAISOE EDS NCSP 7,000.00 
LINGUI SYSTEMS INC 1,777.94 ; LISA MALONEY 1,071.00 ; 
LORMAN EDUCATION SERVICES 1,036.00 ; LOW VOLTAGE 
SOLUTIONS 16,504.00 LOWERY MCDONNELL CO 40,474.00 
; LYONS-RYAN FORD 22,425.00 M G & S SALES INC 1,056.84 
; MAC MALL 1,807.75 ; MANEVAL CONSTRUCTION CO INC 
786,923.92 j MANPOWER 8,176.25 MANPOWER 12,656.01 ; 
MANSION VIEW INN & SUITES 1,407.12 MANUSOS 
GENERAL CONTRACTING 222,520.60 MARON STRUCTURE 
TECHNOLOGIES 10,396.00 ; MARQUETTE NATL BANK 
23,876.00 MARSH USA INC 523,202.00 ; MARYVILLE 
ACADEMY 2,000.00 MASTER LOCK C0 16,764-22 ; MASTER 
TEACHER 1 ,129.65 ; MCCLURE ENGINEERING ASSOC INC 
3,700.00 ; MCGRAW-HILL 202,565.15 MCMASTER-CARR 
. SUPPLY CO 2,176.20 ; MEDCO SCHOOL FIRST AID 2,616.36 
MENARDS - GURNEE 1,199.59 ; MENARDS-FOX LAKE 
2,490.91 ; METROPOLITAN INVESTORS USA 
5,812.00 ; METROPOLITAN PREPARATORY 229,941 .82 
MEYER, KAY B 19,380.00 ; MICRO COMPUTER CENTERS 
44,225.00 ; MID COUNTY EQUIPMENT INC 7,052.00 ; 
MIDWEST TRANSIT EQUIP INC 336,535-07 MIDWEST 
TRUCKERS ASSN 1,690.00 ; MODERN LEARNING PRESS 
INC 1,706.73 MOSER MEDIA 1,157.00 ; MUNDELEIN 
DISPOSAL 10,530.00 j MUNDELEIN HIGH SCHOOL 3,001.94 ; 
MUSIC STARTS HERE 4,972.76 N A UMPIRES ASSN 
3,059.00 ; N S C SOCCER FUND 1,205.00 ; NASCO 8,132.03 
NATL INTERNATIONAL ROOFING 7,275.00 ; NEHER 
ELECTRIC SUPPLY 4,933.46 NELSON FIRE PROTECTION 
18,189.00 ; NEOPOST LEASING 3,329.29 NESTER, NANCY 
1,115.00 ; NEUCO, INC. 6,497.91 ; NEW BRIDGE 
EDUCATIONAL 3.31 5.40 ; NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE 
5.000.00 NEXTEL 17,030.02 j NICOR GAS 6.487.48 ; 
NORMAN CHAPMAN. MD & ASSOC SC 1.000.00 NORTH 
SUBURBAN CONFERENCE 4.750.00 ; NORTH SUBURBAN 
CONFERENCE BOYS 6,995-00 NORTH TOWN FOOD 
SERVICE 1,124.40 ; NORTH TOWN FOOD SERVICE 4,352.94 
; NORTHERN ILL MACK INC 3,656.57 ; NORTHERN ILLINOIS 
UNIVERSITY 1 ,740.00 ; NORTHWEST FIRE EXTINGUISHER 
5.514.46 ; NORTHWEST SUBURBAN SPECIAL ED 24.488-40 
NORTHWEST SUBURBAN SPECIAL ED 32,167.80 ; NU-WAY 
LIGHTING C0 1,844-32 NYSTROM 1.333.98 ; OFFICE MAX 
1,550.63 ; OLSON TRANSPORTATION INC 1,950-00 PALOS 
SPORTS INC 3.584.64" ; PATMAR JANITORIAL SERVICE 
6.094.50 PAULSEN'S COMMERCIAL 1,251.50 ; PAXTON , 
BEAUTIFUL WOODS 1,128.29 PEARSON EDUCATION 
2,337.70 ; PEARSON EDUCATION 4,975.46 PEARSON 
EDUCATION 5,513.10 , PEARSON EDUCATION 10,240.74 
PENNY UPTON 2,119.50 ; PERRY BATES, MARY 2,917.94 ; 
PHONAK 7,955.64 PLATINUM PLUS FOR BUSINESS 1,914.02 
; PLUMBMASTER 3.104.98 ; PREMIER SCHOOL AGENDAS 
21.946.70 ; PRIMERICA SHAREHOLDER SERVICES 3,204-00 
PROACT SEARCH INC 29.007.98 ; PROVENASTTHERESE 
MEDICAL CTR 3.330.00 PUTNAM FIDUCIARY TRUST CO 



900 



Legals. 



900 



Legals. 



900 



Legals 



21,984.00 ; QUILL CORP 7,120.67 ; R & G CONSULTANTS 27,847.69 ; R AADAMS 
ENTERPRISES INC 5,215-20 R J RIDOLFI CO INC 576.720.51 ; R.E. ALLEN & ASSOC, LTD 
6.500.00 RADI-UNK INC 1,777.35 ; RANDOLPH SCHOOL SUPPLY 2,200.00 ; READ 
NATURALLY 1,104.33 ; REBECCA KLEIN 2,093.28 ; RED BRICK LEARNING 2,625.21 
RENAISSANCE LEARNING INC 13,285.39 ; RICCI. SANDRA 1,746-34 RIGBY EDUCATION 
1,093.51 ; RIVERSIDE PUBL CO 1,157.69 ; RLEA/IEA-NEA 201 ,400.58 ; ROBBINS SCHWARTZ 
NICHOLAS 15,311.46 ROCKENBACH CHEVROLET 4,1 50.80 ; ROCKTON SCHOOL DISTRICT 
NO 140 14,143.83 ROUND LAKE AREA PARK DISTRICT 13,269.85 ; ROUND LAKE AREA PARK 
DISTRICT 15,064-90 ; ROUND LAKE AREA SCHOOL 7;1 01 .57 ROUND LAKE AREA SCHOOLS 
1,756.50 ; ROUND LAKE AREA SCHOOLS 12,510.96 ROUND LAKE AREA SCHOOLS 42,678.47 
; ROUND LAKE HIGH SCHOOL 1 ,500.00 ROUND LAKE HIGH SCHOOL 6,270.00 ; ROUND 
LAKE SCHOOL DISTRICT 116 3.204.00 RSM MCGLADREY INC 55,058-61 ; RUFFALO 
PAINTING CO INC 19,359.15 ; SANTANN A ENERGY SERVICES 223,505.37 ; SAXON PUBL INC 
6,546.05 j SBC 112,434.96 SCANTRON CORP 2,127.07 ; SCHOLASTIC MAGAZINES 2,734.11 ; 
SCHOOL HEALTH CORP* 1,639.84 ; SCHOOL SPECIALTY INC 90,025.03 SCHROEDER, 
ROSALIE 2,164.40 ; SCIENCE KIT & BOREAL 16,391-85 SDE INC 8,506-00 ; SERTIC, 
ELEANOR 1,632.47 ; SHANNAH HOWELL 2,823.66 SHOGREN FENCE 1,285.00 '; SIMPLEX 
GRINNELLLP 5.932.50 ; SIMPLEX TIME RECORDER CO 23,005.05 ; SIMPLICITEES 1,837.00 ; 
SINGLISH 4,171.05 SKYWARD 41,172.08 ; SONITROL CHICAGO NORTH 52,932.28 ; SPECIAL 
EDUCATION DIST 2,853,1 97.23 j SPORTS OFFICIALS ASSIGNMENT CO 2,351.00 SRA 
MIDWEST REGION 1,151.17 ; STAFF DEVELOPMENT FOR EDUCATOR 39,163-00 STAFF 
DEVELOPMENT RESOURCES 4,1 90.00 ; STATE DISBURSEMENT UNIT 3,088-50 STATE 
DISBURSEMENT UNIT 3,840.40 j STATE DISBURSEMENT UNIT 15,057.27 STATE OF 
-FLORIDA 4.200.92 ; STATE OF FLORIDA DISBURSEMENT 3,696.00 STEFFENS, TAMSIN 
2,150.50 ; STERICYCLE INC 1,425.60 ; STEVEN BRIGGS.ARBITRATOR 1,502.50 ; 
STRUCTURE TECHNOLOGIES INC 3,718-75 SUNSHINE BOOKS INTL LTD 1,614,38 ; SUPER 
DUPER PUBL 1,688.77 ;TAS MIDWEST 1,882-17 ; TEACHER CREATED MATERIALS INC 
5,212.80 TEACHER'S DISCOVERY 2,182.85 ; TEACHER'S VIDEO CO.3,055.21 TEACHERS 
HEALTH INS SECURITY 54,123.46 TEACHERS' RETIREMENT SYSTEM 248,139.97 
TEACHERS' RETIREMENT SYSTEM 418,119.86 TEACHERS' RETIREMENT SYSTEM OF 
1,731,131.34 ; TECHNOLOGY CAMPUS 133,738.98 TFW SURVEYING & MAPPING INC j 
1 ,056.00 ; THE ELTON CORP 44,336.33 THE HONORABLE ALPHONSE WITT 3,000.00 ; THE 
HOPE SCHOOL 32,826.28 THE HORACE MANNT COMPANIES 35,513.01 ; THE MCGRAW HILL 
COMPANIES 3,108.63 THE NEFF CO 2,500-13 ;THE PRUDENTIAL 10,368.00 ; THE 
PSYCHOLOGICAL CORP 1 .705.17 ;THE SCOPE SHOPPE 1 ,989.50 THERAPY CARE LTD 
199,632.42 ; THIS FUND 193,187.87 ; THOMSON ETC., INC. 1,432.73 ; THOMSON LEARNING 
1,421.45 THOMSON LEARNING 2,199.49 ; THYSSENKRUPP ELEVATOR CORP 2,158.74 TIES 
11,767.11 ; TOTAL SYSTEMS ROOFING 4,335.00 ; TOWN & COUNTRY POWER EQUIPMENT 
1,910.12 ; TRACK MASTERS INC 4,584.24 TRANSAMERICA PUBLIC FINANCE 222,306.36 ; 
TRANSWORLD SYSTEMS INC 2,737.50 TREETOP PUBL 3,221 .65 ; TURN AROUND 
PUBLISHING 4,500.00 UNISOURCE GREAT LAKES 39,022-30 ■ UNISYS 5,812.78 UNITED 
HEALTHCARE OF ILLINOIS 2,538,001 .91 ; UNITED STATES POSTAL SERVICE 
3,000.00 ; US POSTAL SERVICE 28,410.06 VALLEY LITHO SUPPLY CO 2,690.92 ; VANGUARD 
FIDUCIARY TRUST CO 69,506.64 VARIABLE ANNUITY LIFE INS.CO. 94,470.00 ; VERIZON 
WIRELESS 3,473.89 ; VERNON HILLS PEDIATRIC 1,750.00 ; VICTORIN BUSINESS MACHINES 
65,207.40 VILLAGE OF ROUND LAKE 43,677.12 ; VILLAGE OF ROUND LAKE 47,395.96 ; 
VILLAGE OF ROUND LAKE BEACH 11,748.64 ; VILLAGE OF ROUND LAKE PARK 9,1 36.70 
VIRCO INC 1,050.00 ; VORIS MECHANICAL INC 152,481.00 ; WALTER KORPAN 7,348.87 
WARDS NATURAL SCIENCE 1,317.93 ; WAUCONDA FIRE DEPARTMENT 2,257.02 ; 
WAUKEGAN SAFE & LOCK LTD 4,999.04 ; WESTERN ILLINOIS UNIVERSITY 2,200.00 . 
WESTERN PSYCHOLOGICAL SERVICES 4,725.08 ; WILLIAM V MACGILL & CO 1,907.05 
WISCONSIN DEPT OF REVENUE 1,085.69 ; WISCONSIN DEPT OF REVENUE 61,187-53 
WISCONSIN SUPPORT COLLECTIONS 13,126.50 ; WOODWORKER SUPPLY 3,568.59 WORL 
BOOK AND LIBRARY 1,318.00 ; WORLD RESEARCH CO 1,654.95 ; 






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SALARY RANGE REPORT FOR FfSCAL YEAR 2002-2003 
; Certified Salary 
$15,000 AND UNDER 



ALLING.JANE 
' BARRY, DENISE 
BiERI; BRIAN 
BUSCENI.PAUL 
CASEY, DONNA. 
COAN.JOSH 
COMBS, ALEXANDER R. 
CRUZ-VALADEZr CLAUDIA SANTA- 
DANtELI, SHtRA 
DIANA, DIANE 
DUCHANE, JULIE 
FAURBO, DEREK 
GILLIAM, BRENDA 
HALL, JENNIFER 
HAYES, JOE E. 
HESSING, SANDRA 
JABLANOVIC, BRANKO 
KACZMAREK.AMY 
KANE, KEVIN 
KENNER..RUTH 
KLEIN, CYNTHIA L 
KWAK, HEIDI 
LAU, LAURA 
LEE, EILEEN . .■ . 
MARIN-RIVERA, GREGORIA 
MAYFIELD, WILLIAM TIMOTHY 
MODRO, OZNUR 
NEMECEK, MARY ANN • 
NEWMARK, MELINDA 
O'BRIEN, FRANCES 
OCAMPO, MARIA 
PAYNE, KIMBERLEY 
PIGGOT, NANCY - 
QUIGLEY, THOMAS 
REILLY, CHRISTINE J 
RYAN-PETTERSON, NANCY W 
SCHMELZEL, BRENDA 
SHAKEEL, KANWAL 
SHIPKO, JEFFREY 
SPYCHAL, JORI 
SVEN, CHARLES 
TICHENOR, DANIEL A 
TRYCHTA, HAROLD 
VOYDA, AMANDA 
WAITES, RALPH H 
WYROSKI, ROBIN 
ZINK, SUSANNE M. 



AMERI, HOOSHANG, 
BECHELLI.ERICD.. 
BRUNO, ALLAN 
CARLSON, DALE A. 
CHAMBERLIN, BOBBI 
COLON, NIMIAL 
COOPER, TIMOTHY R 
D'ANDREA, JAMIE 
DEMEYER.MARY 
DIAZ, KATHLEEN 
EDGCOMB, JUDITH 
FRANZ, JAMES C. 
GRODEK, BRANDY 
HARUCKt, GRACE 
HERNANDEZ, RAUL 
HORNING, SHIRLEY 
JACH.TAD" THADDEUS 
KALOMALLOS, MAGDALINE 
KAYE, AMANDA C. 
KIZLAITIS, DONNA 
KORDA, DONNA 
LAMS, JOHN 
LAWRENZ, JULIE 
LEWIS, EDWARD 
MARTINEZ PINEDA, OMAR ' 
MEZA, ROSAMARIA 
MUNRO, MARY CHRIS 
NEULS, KELLY 
NIZZI, DENISE M. 
.'0'CONNELL.ANN 
PAYANT, ROBERTA 
PIEDRA, ORLANDO R. 
PRAWER-STOCK, MELINDA JO 
RANDALL, ROSEMARY 
RIVERA-BABBEY, SHANYSSA 
SCHADE, MARIAN B. 
SCHUESSLER, RHONDA 
SHAW, STEVEN 
SITTLER, THOMAS 
STEDL, JASON W 
SWIATEK, DEBRA 
TREUTLER, BENJAMIN 
TUCKMAN, BARBARA D, - 
WAAS, LOUISE 
WEBER. LORETTA 
ZECHIEL, DARREN 



SALARY RANGE REPORT FOR FISCAL YEAR 2002-2003 
Certified Salary V :. 
$15,001 ,-524,999 



DENO.ELMARIE 

BLY. MICHAEL L 

CHRISTIANSON, TAMMY JOY 

CONWAY, GAIL A. 

DIECKHOFF.TERRYA. 

FROMBERG.ALANA 

HALL, BRUCE 

MARRERO.JOSEA. 

MELLEN, BRADLEY 

POLINSKI, KATHERINE J 

SHIEDLAK, ELAINE 

VEGA DE KUCHNIA,, ELIZABETH 

WARNER, EDWARD 

ZWISSLER, DENNIS 




BERNTSEN, GLENN 
CHAYER, PAMELA 
CONNOLLEY, JASON 
DAMMANN, LESLEY 
DOMEK, LAUREN 
FROUSTIS, KRISTINA G. 
LARSEN, VIRGINIA . 
MCCOY, ORINTHIA 
PERICA. AUDREY MARY 
SANZANA, ALEJANDRO 
SHVED, TAMARA 
WAKE, GROVER C. 
WOODARDS.KIM 



SALARY RANGE REPORT FOR FISCAL YEAR 2002-2003 

Certified Salary 

525,000 - 539,999 



ABANTO, GIOVANNI 
AMREIN.JOHNL 
ARBOLEDA, REINALDO 
AVILA. MARIA 
BINDER, NATALIA 
BLASE. JOHN W, 
BORMAN, KATHLEEN 
CANALE.AMY 
CHRISTIANSEN JOHN 
DAVIES, LORRAINE 
DECARLO-TAYLOR, GINA 
DONAHUE, SHAWN L. 
EPSTEIN, KJERSTIN 
FAINMAN, PAM 
FISHER, JEREMY 
GLEESON, DIANE S. 
GONZALEZ. FLOR DE MARIA 
HAIR, PATRICIA 
HANSON, LEIF 
HELMERCI, MARY ANN 
HERTZ (CANAL), AMPARO 
HOFFMAN, BETH ANN 
HOPKINS, TONYA 
JAYKO, KATHLEEN 
KNAPP, KENNETH L. 
KOSTOMIRIS, GIAM 
LANGHOFF, LEA E. 
LEBRON, JOSE 
LEE, SHARLENE MARIE 
LOMARTIRE, KLARA 
LOPEZ, JULIA 
LYONS, LYNETTE 
MALIZ1A, GINA MARIE 
MARTINEZ, TARYNN. 
MINER, JENNIFER P 
MOORE, ELISABETH 
NADULEK, MARILYN 
OGDEN, LYNN 
PADILLA, GISELA 
PENA, OSCAR ■'-, 
PRAIS, TANYA 
REINHOLD, CHRISTINE C. 
RODRIGUEZ, JOSE 
ROSENBERG, ROBERTS. 
RYBA, SVETLANA 
SANCHEZ, GRACIELAV. 
SERRANO, MAYRA I. 
SULTZ, BENJAMIN 
TAMAYO.ALMAC. 
THORNBURGH, W. LYNETTE 
TOVAR, MARIA C 



ALVARENGA, WALTER ' 
• ANTEZANO, CAROLINA 
ARNOLD, MARY LOU 
BARANOV, STEVEN J. 
BLANQUEL, MA. DEL PILAR 
BORKOWSKA. ANNA 
CADY, AMY 

CHELF-MEHRABI, LYNN 
CHRISTL. SHANNA 
DAVIS, ANDREW 
DOBRE, MONICA I 
DOUCET. GAIL 
FABIS, KRISTA 
FEGE..CATHERINE 
FOLEY, DEBRA 
GODELLAS, SHARON LYNN 
GORE, KRISTINE 
HALLAK, RANDA 
HEASTER. CINDY 
HERNANDEZ, MARIA ELENA 
HISS. JEANIE 
HONEYWELL, MARIE V. 
IVERSON. KATHLEEN 
KING, LEAK. 
KOLODZIEJ, PATRICIA 
KRAMER, ROGER 
LARSEN, MARY C. 
LEBRON, NIEVES A. 
LOEPPERT, DONNA L 
LOMO. KEITH 
LORENC, DIANE 
MADDOX, JARRED 
MARNSTEIN, DEBRA 
MEZYK, BARBARA 
MOLIFE, JUDITH E. 
NACKONEY, PATRICIA B. 
NELSEN, SUZY 
OLSZEWSKI JR., THOMAS M. 
PEDLEY, KIM 
PHILLIPS, JOSHUA 
PRZYSIEZNY, JOSEPHINE 
REUPERT, REGINA 
ROGAN, LAURA A 
RUPERT, CURTIS W. 
SAINDON, PAULF. 
SELL, LAWRENCE G. 
SOTO, ANABEL 
SUSSMAN, MELISSA D 
TAMAYO. EDUARDO 
TIANI, SHAWN BRYAN 
TUCIBAT. APRIL 



SALARY RANGEREPORT FOR FISCAL YEAR 2002-2003 
Certified Salary 



TUDOR, MARK B. 
VERSCHUEREN.AMY 
WALTON. GENE A. 
WEISER, KIMBERLEIGH C. 
WELDON, NANCY T; 
WILLIAMS, KATHY 
WOOLEY, J. MICHAEL 
ZIMMERMAN, RONALD M. 



URBIETA(MCQUEEN), MARICELA 
•VONDEROHE. ANNE 
WEHDE, STACEY 
WEISS, LORA 
WIELAND.DANA 
WOJCIK, RACHEL 
WORGESS, CALEB 
ZUCKERMAN, BONNIE 



Certified Salary 
$4 0, - $ 9, 999, 9 9 9 



ALBRIGHT, VICKI 
AUGSBURGER;JULI- 
BABIAK, ROBERT 
BANKEL.JOHN 
BARNICLE, JULIA , 
BASENER, MARI 
BECKER, KIM-MARIE 
BELL, WARREN 
BERTRAM, MARIE 
BOEGEN, DARLENE 
BORG, CAROL 
BROWN, HEATHER 
BUCK, ANNE C. 
BURGER, BARBARA 
BUTLER. LINDA 
CARLSON, SUSAN KAY 
CATRAMBONE JR., JOSEPH A. 
CISZON, CHERYL 
CONKLING, HOWARD 
COSTELLO, ORVILLE 
DACKS, RORY MICHAEL 
DAWSON, ROBERT 
DEMPSEY, KEVIN 
DORFMAN.ALAN 
DUCHANE, SUSAN . 
EAKER, MARCIA 
EDGCOMB, WILLIAM 
EDWARDS, ELISABETH 
FINLEY, DOLORES 
FOLGERS, SANDRA 
FORSTER, CHRISTINE 
GANDOLFI, CHARLES 
GARRETT, MARY LYNN 
GERLACH, PAUL 
GRAY, SHELLEY 
GURVEY, BARRY M 
HANSON, MICHAEL E. 
HATCH JR, DONALD 
HECHT. JAMES E 
HOLLECH, DENISE 
HOLNIKER. MARK 
HUCKSTADT, DIANE 
JOBST. JOHN T 
JONES, SUSAN M 
KAPLAN, STEPHEN E 
KIRKTON, STEVEN 
KORBEL, TERESA 
KORPAN, ANN 
KREGEL, PATRICIA M 
KUCIK, RICHARD 
LATKOWSKI, SUSAN 



ASMUS, SHARON 
AURIEMA, KORI 
BAKER, MARY 
BARAN, GLORIA 
BARNSHAW, DOUGLAS F 
BEAGLEY, DAVID 
BEHRENS, RICHARD 
BENO, DEBORAH 
BIEL, MARY 

BOODEY, NICOLETTE J. 
BRIERTON.JEFFREYT...- 
BUCHANAN, MARY BETH 
BULLOCK, MAUREEN 
BURKE, CAROLE 
CARAVA, JOYCE 
CARTER, CHERYL A. 
CHANNEL. DAVID 
CITTADINO, NORMA 
COON, PATRICK 
CRAIG, DEBRA 
DAVIS, MARY 
DEMAEGD, MARY 
DIVOKY.DEBRAJ. 
DUBERSTEIN, STEVEN 
DVORAK. MICHAEL 
EBEL. GARRY 
EDGE. GARY 
FILAS. KENNETH 
FIORITO, EVAK 
FOREHAND, PATTY 
FRANAS, MARY BETH 
GARB. ELLEN 
GEIER.ANA 
GORMAN, DARLENE 
GRUBER, MARILYN 
GUSTAFSON, MARGARET 
HARNAGEL.ARDIS 
HATCH, ELIZABETH 
HEINSOHN, KAREN 
HOLLENBERG, HOLLIS 
HORN.KATHRYN 
JEFFREY. LINDA J 
JOHNSON, DEAN 
KADNER, MARTIN 
KEARBY, KIM 
KLEIN. ROBERT 
KORCZYNSKI, DIANE 
KORPAN, WALTER JOSEPH 
KROPP. ELIZABETH 
LAROCHE, SEAN 
LEAFBLAO. DIANE 



SALARY RANGE REPORT FOR FISCAL YEAR 2002-2003 
Certified Salary 



LEE. GERALD 
LEVITT. BEVERLY 
LICHT, MARGARET 
LOCKE, PAUL 
LOGAN, KORA LEE 
MAGNA, KIMBERLY 
MARCHIORI, LANE . 
MC AVOY, THOMAS 
MEO, JACQUELINE 
MILLER. SHEILA 
MOLIDOR,*JOAN 
MULLOY, PETE 
, MURPHY, JOANN 
•MYERS, KATHLEEN 
NEWTON, HAROLD 
NORDLUND JR, LEROY 
O'NEIL, MAUREEN 
ORNSTEIN. CLARESE 
PARMENTER. JANET 
PAWELAK, JEROME 
PERRY - BATES, MARY 
PETERSON, CYNTHIA 
PFEIFER. LYNN 
PLATT, DONALD 
PRENDERGAST, CATHERINE 
PREZ, SANDRA 
PROROK, JAMES 
ROECK, JEANLEE 
ROSENFIELD, BEN 
ROSSDEUTCHER, JOYCE 
RUBIN, CHRISTA 
RUMMEL, ROBIN 
SAPOCHAK, RONALD 
SCHAIBLE, WILLIAM 
SCHUBERT. LAEILA 
SCOTT, KAREN A 
SEMRAU, NORMAN 
SEXTON JR, RICHARD 
SHOOK, CAROLE 
SNYDER, BETH 
STAROSTO, KIMBERLY A 
STARZYNSKI, MARY 
STEEGE.ANN 
STEINBERG, JILL 
STRAUS, MARY 
SULLIVAN. JEANNE 
SZALKOWSKI. GLENN 
TE1CHERT, KATHLEEN 
THOMPSON, MELAINE 
URBAITIS, TONI 
VIOSKI, JUDITH 
WALL, JACQUELINE 
WEIR, LINDA 



LEONE, JOHN 
LEZON, CATHY R 
LICHT, WALTER 
LOFTUS, KATHLEEN P. 
LOMO, SUSAN 
MARCHESE. KATHLEEN 
MARX, GEORGEANNE 
MCGUAN.AMYS 
MILLER. KATHLEEN G 
MILLS JANET 
. MOSS, DOUGLAS K 
MULVANEY/RAMELA 
MUTO, SUSAN 
NESTER, NANCY 
NIEMI, MARGIE 
O'BRIEN, PATRICIA 
O'SHEA, PATRICK G 
PALICKI. CAROL 
PATTI. SUSAN 
PERLSTROM,' RICHARD 
PERSKY, RUTHANNE 
PETTERSON. MARK 
PHILLIPS. KENNETH 
PREBIL, PENNY 
PRENDERGAST, ROBERT 
PROCHNOW, JANET 
RIGGS, ELLEN 
ROHLWING, MICHAEL 
ROSINSKI. SHARON A. 
ROWE, RUTH 
RUFF, MARK 
RUSCHEINSKI, ANGELA 
SAUER. SUSAN G. 
SCHRADER, CRAIG A 
SCHWEINBERG, RENEE 
SELIGMAN, CATHERINE 
SEXTON, NANCY 
SHEPARD, CARLA 
SITTLER. SUSAN 
SPONHOLTZ, DAVID 
STARZYNSKI. DANIEL 
STEDL. NANCY J. 
STEFFENS. TAMSIN 
STEPHENSON, SANDRA J 
SULLIVAN. ELIZABETH 

SUTTON. TERRY 

TAYLOR. ROSANNE 
TENNES, NICOLA M. 
TROST, CARLYN 
VETERE. M. KEEL 
VOMBRACK.ARLENE 
WARNER, CATHERINE 
WHITE, LANCE 



900 


Lcgals ' 




SALARY RANGE REPORT FOR FISCAL YEAR 2002-2003 
Certified Salary 



WICKSTROM, TAMMIE 
WILSON, KRISTINA 
ZAJAC. CIRA 
ZUERCHER-LULL, GINA 



WILGUS, SUSAN 
WOJTAS, IRMAK 
ZIEMANN, RONALD 
ZUMBROOK. TERRI 



SALARY RANGE REPORT FOR FISCAL YEAR 2002-2003 

Non-Certified Salary 

$15,000 AND UNDER 



SALARY RANGE REPORT FOR FISCAL YEAR 2002-2003 



ABELN, JOSEPH LEE 
ANDERSON, MARK F. 
BENZ. DAWN M 
BROUGH. TIMOTHY 
BUTLER. DARREL 
CAMPA. JOSEPH ANGELO 
CHUPRINSKAS.BARBARA 
CORDOVA, FRANCINE T. 
DAHM, JUDITH . 
DENBOW, SAMANTHA 
ELLIS, PAMELA 
GARCES. OLGA 
GIBSON, GEORGE 
GOMEZ, IRMA 
GRANADO, VICKIE 
GUTIERREZ. JUAN S. 



ADAMS. JADE K. 
BECKNELL, BONNIE C. 
BISHOP. CINDY 
BRYANT, MARY J! 
CALDWELL, LORA 
CHARLET. MARY BETH 
CLAUSSEN JR., DEAN F. 
CORDOBA, RAMIRO B. 
DAVIS. DEREK 
DRISCOLL, LORI R 
FOLEY, WENDY 
GARZA, MARIA A. 
GOMEZ. ELSAV. 

GOMEZ, LETICIA 

GRZYBOWSKI, KIMBERLY 

HALL, JANET E 



HALLAK, RANIA 

HERNANDEZ, ALMA R. 

HOBSON, BARBARA 

JOHNSON, JACQUELINE 

JUAREZ, LUIS E; 

KEEBLE, LYLE HARVEY 

KOENIG, HEIDI D. . 

KUJAWINSKI, JON 

LAMZ, RONALD 

LAUREANO, ANGELINA 

LEVITT, KIM 

LUI, DIANNE 

MACIAS, IVELiZ 

MARTIN, JOLENE 

MCMILLAN, JENNIFER 

MERSCH.JUDYA. 

MOORE, JEFFREY L 

MORA, RONALD 

MORRIS. VICTORIA 

NELSON, RYAN 

O'BRIEN, ANDREW 

PARRA, GABRIELA 

PAVELCHIK, TAMMI E. 

PETERSON, COLLEEN 

QUIROS, NANCY 

RABITAILLE, HELENE 

RIENER, JOANN 

RIVERA, LOURDES M. 

RODRIGUEZ, ELENA 

ROGERS, HUI S 

SALGADO, JESUS 

SALINAS, SHARON L. 

SCHIRATO, WILLIAM H. 

SCHULTZ (SWANSON). CHRISTINA M. 



HARDER, SUZANNA 
HERNANDEZ, JOSE 0. 
ISLAS. EDITH 
JOHNSON, TIMOTHY B. 
JUNG, MARIE A. 
KHAN, JENNIFER 
KRAKLAU, JESSICA N 
LAMBERT, TERESA 
LARSEN. JASON 
LENERS, PATRICIA 
LOCKE, DONNA M. 
MACIAS, ANA 
MACK.YOLANDA 
McKINNEY, DANIELLE 
MCREEJR..JOELM 
MOLINAR1, HEIDI JO 
MORA. GUADALUPE 
MORALES, ANAL. 
NAJERA, PASCUAL 
NOBLE. ANNA 
OLSEN, RICHARD A. 
PATRICK, SANDRA 
PELESKA, BETTY 
PFLUGRADT, DONNA J 
RAASCH, DIANE 
RAYNER, LEAH 
RIVERA, JULIO 
ROBERTS, JOHN F. 
RODRIGUEZ, LYDIA 
RUFF. ERICA 
SALINAS, KATIE S. 
SAULD, JEREMY J 
SCHLECHT, DAWN • 
SCHULTZ, LINDA 



SALARY RANGE REPORT FOR FISCAL YEAR 2002-2003 
Non-Certified Salary 



SOTO, ANGELA. 
STEGER, LINDA L. 
STRAUSS. BLANCAL 
THIEMAN. JESSICA 
TORREZ, IRMA 
TROY, REBECCA 
VEGA, SANDRA H. 
VILLA. ELIA 
VIZCARRA, VIRGINIA 
WILLUWEIT, RICH 
ZYWICIEL, RONALD J. 



SPYCHAL. MICHELLE . 
STEMPINSKI, KATHYJ. 
TELLEZ, MICHELLE L 
TOPPEL, NANCY 
TROTZ, ANNE 
TRUJILLO, ROSELIA 
VENZKE, MARCIA 
VILLEGAS, JR., GABRIEL 
WEINGER, SUSAN 
YORK, JUNE 



SAURY RANGE REPORT FOR FISCAL YEAR 2002-2003 

Non-Certified Salary 

$15,001 - 524,999 



ALVARENGA, MARTIN 

BOYLE, MAUREEN 

CEPEDA, CARLOS 

CROWE, MAUREEN 

DENBOW, LINDA M 

FIGUEROA, LETICIA 

GARZA, CRISTO A. 

GAULKE, MARGARET 

GREEN.PAULETTEA 

HALL; PETER 

HEDLUND. KEVIN 

HOELSCHER, PATRICIAA. 

KOLODZINSKI, ROBIN 

L1TKE, BEVERLY J • 

MARBAN, MARGARITA ; 

MCPHERSON, DIANE 

NAYLOR, BARB 

NOE. WILLIAM DAWAIN 

PATINO. ROSAM 

PORTER, SAMUEL G. 

RAMIREZ-FERNANDEZ, LAURA A. 

REYES, CESAR 

RODRIGUEZ, ARIEC ' 

SALES, MARIA 

SANDERS, JANET 

SCHUSTER, MICHAEL J t 

SOBIESKI, HELENE 

TERRELL, MICHAEL 

WATERS, ANN 

WHITFIELD, SUSAN K. * 

WRONSKI, ANDRE 



BOOKER, MARSHA 
BRASWELL, ROSE 
COLEMAN, COLLEEN M 
DAHM, JAMES G. 
DUNN, LINDA 
GARCIA, DIANA M 
GAST. CHRISTINA R 
GOEHL. PHYLLIS M 
GRIFFIN. ANDRE 
HAUTER, DEBORAH S 
HERNANDEZ, MARGARITA 
HUMBLES, ERIC 
LANG, JEAN 
LUEBANOS, AMPARO 
MARTINEZ, MARIA C 
MORALES, JORGE 
NEUMAN, DWAYNE M. 
PALKONER, BART A. 
PENDLEY, RITA 
POTOCZEK, CAROLYN 
REIDEL, HOPE D 
RIVERA, CARMEN 
RUTECKI, ROBERT J. 
SALGUERO, MAYNOR 
SCHALCH, CHARLES J. 
SMITH, LYNN M. 
SYCHOWSKI, KEVIN E. 
VILLEGAS, GABRIEL 
WENNERBERG.JOHN 
WIGGINTON, LYNNANN 



.'-'3 



SALARY RANGE REPORT FOR FISCAL YEAR 2002-2003 
Non-Certllied Salary 
1525,000-539,999 



AMEDIO, MAXINE M. 
BLACKBURN, RANDY 
BUTLER, FLOYD 
CAPPARELLI, PAULA 
COCHRAN. DIANE I 

DOANE, BONNIE M. 
GOMEZ. VICTORIA 
FEPMANN. LANAIA 
HOGMAN. BARBARA 
KRALY, CONSTANCE L 
MORAN, BEVERLY J 
PFLUGRADT. DAVID 

PODBORNY. WAYNE 

QUIRKE. IRENE 
RODRIGUEZ. MARILYN 
SANDERS, STEVEN M 
SCHNEIDER, KARLA M. 
SITTON, WALLACE 
SPILLER, TIFFANY 
VOLLING, PATRICIA D 
WILTBERGER, DAWN 



BARLOW, ROZELLA 
BRAUN, CAROLE 
CALDWELL, MICHAEL 
CASILLAS, GENESIS 
D'ANDREA, AMY 
ELIZALDI, BLANCAM. 
HART, MARJORIEL 
HILL, NOREANA. 
JANSSEN, DONNA H T 
LAMZ, FRANK J. 
OLSON, KAREN 
PODBORNY, KAREN 
PRATT.CARLA 
RODGERS, JODETTE L 
SANCHEZ, CYNTHIA 
SCH1AVI, VINCENZO . 
SITTON, KAREN 
SODERQUIST, LYNN 
TIANI, BRENDA 
WHITE, JILL 
WISWALD, NANCY 



13 



SALARY RANGE REPORT FOR FISCAL YEAR 2002-2003 ' 
Non-Certified Salary 
$40,000 - $9,999,999 



BLAKE, DENISE 
CONRAD, JESSIE 
RIVERA, OLGA M. 



CASILLAS, DIEGO 
RAYBURN. JOHN C. 
SAULD, EDWARD • 

1128D-6248-RL 
November 28, 2003 



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MIN. DISBURSEMENT 
$1,000.00, 



EMMONS SCHOOL DISTRICT 33 
DISBURSEMENTS BY VENDOR AS OF 07/09/03 
■ (REFERENCE - BD2400) 




AT&T1.520.56 „ 

A-PLUS LASER CARTRIDGES 1,686.10 

ABC/METRO TAXI COMPANY 6,048.00 

WILLIAM C AHLERS 2,763.34 

AIMS 1,320.00- 

AIR-CON 1,663.00 

ALLENDALE • 19,378.1 8: 

ANTIOCH C, C. SCHOOL DIST. #34 2,765.00 

ANTIOCH COMM. HIGH SCHOOL 46,988.00 

ANTIOCH ROTARY CLUB 4,200.83 , : 

ANTIOCH TRUE VALUE 2,431.93 

BNWOLF LINES COMPANY 181,723.62 

BRISTOL COMMERCIAL SPECIALITIES 1,582.65 

BUREAU OF EDUCATION & RESEARCH 1,855.00 

C.C. SERVICES, INC. 5,709.00 

CARDMEMBER SERVICES 2,792.54 . : -. 

CAROLINA BIOLOGICAL SUPPLY 2,147.57 
CDW GOVERNMENT INC 8,843,42 
CERES FOOD GROUP, INC. 56,553.84 
CHALLENGER LEARNING CTR FOR SCIENCE 1,000.00 
CIVIF 37,808.68 

COUNTRY MUTUAL INSURANCE CO.4,253.00 
CRAGIN INDUSTRIAL SUPPLY 3,450.20 
BRIAN DEKIND 24,563.45 
PHILLIP DELANY 3,900.00 - 

DIAMOND LAKE SCHOOL DISTRICT #76 5,450.00 . 

DIEMER PLUMBING & HEATING CO. 4,938.88 
EDER, CASELLA4CO. 4,831.50 
EMMONS BUILDING BOND FUND 162,977.50 
EMMONS GRADE SCHOOL DISTRICT #33 1 ,151 .61 
EMMONS PTO 2,045.00 
EMMONS SCHOOL DISTRICT #33 14,321.18 
THE EQUITABLE EQUI-VEST UNIT ANNUITY 
EXPANETS 1,738.00 
FIRST USA BANK, NA 5,045.80 
FOLLETT LIBRARY RESOURCES 3,201.52. 
GOODMAN WEST ELECTRIC ' 1.024.27 
MELISSA GRANDT 1,181.08 

GREAT AMERICAN OPPORTUNITIES, INC 2,409.10 " 
GREENLIGHT PERFORMING 10,400.00 
HARCOURT BRACE & COMPANY SUBSIDIARIES 15.418.76 
HEALTH PLAN MANAGEMENT, INC 109,085.82 
HODGES, LOIZZI EISENHAMMER, RODICK. KOH 3,491.79 
HORACE MANN 21,301.74 
ILL DEPT. OF REVENUE 33,872.04 
ILL MUNICIPAL RETIREMENT FUND 30,626.34 
ILLINOIS ASSOCIATION OF SCHOOL BOARDS 1,755.00 
ILLINOIS PRINCIPALS ASSOC.1 .042.00 / 
JCYS CAMP HENRY HORNER 3,316.00 
KENDALL HUNT PUBLISHING COMPANY 11,703.60 
KRAFT PAPER SALES COMPANY, INC. 5,065.12 

i 



2,880.00 



RICK KUEHN HEATING-COOLING 14,940.50 
. LAKE COUNTY EDUCATIONAL SERVICE CTR 1,090.00 

LAKE COUNTY FEDERATION OF TEACHERS 13,843.36 

LAKE REGION COOPERATIVE 65,380.37 

LAKELAND MEDIA 1,156.47 

LAKELAND SEPTIC SERVICE 1,266.00 
- LAKES MECHANICAL MAINTENANCE 2,071.00 

WILLIAM W. LEE, ED.D..ABMP 17,316.22 

LEGAT ARCHITECTS 5,781.25 ' 

TAMMY LEIGH : i,935.00jKSM9i 
i LIGHTSPEED TECHNOLOGIES, INC 1,000.00 
CHERYL MCCAMERON" 4,276.73 

MCGRAW HILL SCHOOL PUBLISHING S;R.A: 7,835.74 ' 
. MCGRAWrHILL SCHOOL PUBLISHING 4,669.53 
; MCLEAN HOSPITAL/CAMP NEW CONNECTIONS 2,250.00 

METRO PROFESSIONAL PRODUCTS, INC. 1 .545.69 
■ MIDLAND PAPER COMPANY'3,206.80 

MODERN SUBURBAN GRAPHICS ! 3,261.19 - " 
1 RICHARD MURPHEYI1 3,059.28 \ 
RICK MURPHEY III 1.488.75 . * 

OCEUSA, INC. 15,673.97 
OCEI 1,424.00 

OLYMPIA COMPUTING CO., INC 2,408.46 
RICHARD OUTINEN 1,300.00 
. PALOS SPORTS, INC 1 ;053.08 
PEARSON EDUCATION •4 i 149.40 

PEOPLES ENERGYSERVICES CORPORATION 14,494.07 
PEOPLES ENERGY SERVICES CORPORATION 18,836.82 
-PERIPOLE BERGERAULT.INC 1,971.90 
PREMIER SCHOOLAGENDAS 1,080.05. 
R & G CONSULTANTS 1,475.41 * 
SAFECO LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 2,400.00 
SAX ARTS & CRAFTS 1 ,394.42 
SBC 8,781.89 

PAMSCHOESSOW 2.195.73 . 
SCHOOL ANNUAL PUBLISHING CO 1. 706.37 
SCHOOLSPECIAL.TY-INC 7,961:16 : 
JEREMY SCHWENN 1,229.67 
SIMPLEX GRINNELL 7,183.20 
SKATETIME, INC 1,668.00 3 

SPECIAL EDUCATION DIST OF LAKE COUNTY 161,892.73 
STATE BANK OF ANTIOCH 213,449.41 
SUNDBERG LEARNING SYSTEMS, INC 2,650.00 
MATHIASTABAR 1.060.80 
" ' --TEACHERS RETIREMENT SYSTEM 70.591.71 
TEACHERS RETIREMENT SYSTEM 1f8.304.88 
THIS TEACHERS HEALTH INSURANCE SYSTEM 13,551.95 
TNT RESOURCES 1 .085.00 
CYNTHIA VANDRUSH 5,453.38 
VANGUARD FIDUCIARY TRUST CO 9,700.00 
VARIABLE ANNUITY 1,680.00 
VICTORY TEAM APPAREL 1,335.15 
DAWNVOGEL 2,160.70 
WASTE MANAGEMENT NORTH 3,609.18 
WAYNE'S SERVICE 4,180.00 
WEST MUSIC COMPANY 2,045-20 
DAN WIEGEL 2,676.67 
WISCONSIN DEPT. OF REVENUE 7,005.67 
ALL OTHER VENDORS 48,599-41 . 
TOTAL ALL VENDORS 1,814,015.08 



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r STATEMENT W ASSETS AND LIABSLITlf S ARISING FROM CASH TRANSACTXXSaTAIEltfNT Of POSITION Jun« M, MM 



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GROSS PAYMENT FOR NON-CERTIFIED PERSONNBL 
EMMONS SCHOOL DISTRICT33 • 

A. Salary Rands Un'riarSISOnn 

Cameyl R.; DeKind.D; DeKfnd.F; DeKind.KiEhgberg.L; Federico.R.; Fracek.R; " - ;i^ 4 

. Kurz.W.; Levanetz.J.; McCarthy.L; MihovllovlchK.; MihovllovlchN.; O'Connor.K.; 

Ptasienskl.B.; Roblnson.R.; Sims.M.; Stuckrath.A.; Thode.S.; Vandrush,A.:VogeI,C; 

Wlles.S.; Wllson.D. ■■ , 
. .. . . .. : . :v . ■■;. ■ ' ' '- . . j 

B Salary Range S1 5.000- S24.999 'B^^^^afe i^^iJ^K ^ica ^a i ^ 
fi r . ' Mez'a, D.; Weeks, A. I 

- * ty^' ■"•'-.-'■ ■:, i •, 

C. Salary Range.: S25.000 - S39000 

Campbell.W.; Hodina.R.; Wiegel.K 



GROSS PAYMENT FOR CERTIFIED PERSONNEL 
EM MQNS S CHO OL D ISTRICT 3 3 • 

A. Salary Range Under S1 5.000 

B|ocklriger,B.; Kramer.B.; Llegh.T; Lyman.K. 

B. Salary Range: S1 5.000 - 524.999 

Karpiel.L.; Schoessow.P. 
j 
C: Salary. Range: $25 000 - £39.999 

Anderson, S.; Axe, J.; Burke.R.; Fetgenhauer.J.; Geidner.S.; Good.K.; Grandt.M; 
Mazzola.E,; McCamaron.C; Moncelle.C; Moser.C; Pagnotta.C; Phillips, V.; Posey.S.; 
Rheberg.B.; Smith.N.; Watklns.M. 

D. Salary Range:. Over $40.000 

Delany.C; Hansen.V.; Murphey.R.; Pisanl.M.; Rlnaldl.M.; Tabar.M.; Thlelen.C; 
Urzedowskl.K.; Vandrush.C.; Vogel.D. 





SUBSTITUTES 
Frank.C; Simpson, K.; Hartl.J.; Hartl.M.; Jensen.P.; Kurzeja.K.; Morrison.K.; Regan.B.; 
Sprague.L; Weber.R.; Welch.K.. 

• 1128D-6249-AN 
November 28, 2003 




PUBUC NOTICE 
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 
NINETEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT 
~~ - ' ** LAKE COUNTY, ILLINOIS 

)' 
IN THE MATTER OFTHE PETITION OF 




SAVANNAH MICHELLE DOLMANT, 

■ 

A Minor by Parent, 



SHANNON DOLMANT, 
For Change of Name, 



) 
) 

) 

) No. 

) 
) 
) 
) 
) 



NOTICE OF PUBLICATION 
Public Notice Is hereby given that on December 22, 2003, be- 
ing one of the return days In the Circuit Court of the County of 
Lake, I wilt file my Petition in said Court praying for the change 
of the name of my minor daughter SAVANNAH MICHELLE 
DOLMANT to that of SAVANNAH MICHELLE 2INK, pursuant to 
the Statute In such case made and Provided. 



Gary N. Foley (06237076) 

Kate Krellna (06277820) 

THE LAW OFFICES 

OF MARK L SHAW (10896) 

33 North County Street 

Suite 302 

Waukegan, Illinois 60085 

(847) 244-4696 



Respectfully submitted, 

Shannon Oolmant , 

By: /s/ One of Her Attorneys 



NEED TO PLACE 

AMEDICAL 

OPPORTUNITIES 

HELP WANTED 

AD? 






Call 



kit m mi *u i 



1114B-6233-GP 
November 14, 21, 28, 2003 



(847) 
223-8161 



BSHH 



fni'»|.«r»nii,,(n 



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■■ i 







November 28, 2003 



'CLASSIFIEDS 



Lakeland Newspapers / B23 




NEWSPAPERS 





t-ttt-tth- 



To These Fine Lakeland Area Businesses & Services 



':"' 



■■■'.: 7 -■ '. ■■' . V-' * 



To 
YourAd 
(847) 223 



Call 
8161 



BARTENDING SERVICE 



'i^EWT- c A-TE'N'D'E%, Private Bartending Service 

t* Company Functions/Receptions 
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• Other Special Occasions 
♦•♦•♦ EMERGENCY STAFFING NEEDS ♦•♦«♦ 
■T.f.P.S. & Bassett Certified 
- Call Pete (Head Tender) 847-265-9003 or 847-420-7477 




CLEANING SERVICES 




Staff of Polish women will 
clean your honje or office. 

Insured & Bonded 
. References Available 

. «'« '*' ''" me customer 




Cleaning Service 



847, 

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Quality Residential 
Cleaning 

!§ 50% 
OFF SALE 

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COMPUTER SERVICE 



<S|h Computer 




Over 19 years of experience Mac or PC; 
Home or Office Consulting, '" Trainings- 
Networking, -Service -Support, ■ 
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Customer Satisfaction is our 
highest priority. 

If you DON'T see results...you DON'T pay! 



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847-740-2622 

Or Visit Our Website: wwvu.mentorquest.com 



FIREWOOD SERVICES 



FANTASTIC FIREWOOD 



2 yr, old seasoned hardwood Oak, Ash, Maple, Cherry 



$73 per Face Cord 

Mixed 
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Free stacking & delivery 



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Landscape, Lawncare 

Professional Work @ Reasonable Prices 

Firewood 

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Free Delivery & Stacking 

David Mungle 

Home (847) 1M-1625 

Cell (847) 945-8027 

Pager (847) 369-ooss 





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FIREWOOD SERVICES 



AFFORDABLE FIREWOOD 



Guaranteed to burn! 

Mixed hardwoods 65.00 F.C. 

Oak 75.00 F.C. 
Delivery & Stacking Included - 

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A+ LANDSCAPING 
J & J FIREWOOD 



Premium Hardwoods 2 yrs, Seasoned 



$85 F.C. (4x8) • $165 2 F.C 
$245 3 F.C. 

Not Cross Stacked 

Free delivery & stacking. 

Dry & Guaranteed to burn. 





VISA 



Serving Lake County for 15 yrs. 



HOME IMPROVIDENT SERVICES 



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• Specializing in fflSM 
BASE1NTHSHG 




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let us give you a FREE ESTIMATE on fuming your 
basement into ifie teg space youVe dreamed of! 



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Insured «"< 



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To place your ad in the Meland's Service Directo 
Call: (M7) 223-8161 




fl & S Construe^ 

1 New Construction & Remodeling^ 



•Basements 

(our specialty) 

• Suurooms 

• Kitchens 

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• FREE Estimates 
Insurance Estimates Available 



847-546-9086 



SfiHf IC6 Com P Iete Homeowners ^modeling 
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PIUS Quality Workmanship 



Interior/Exterior Carpentry • Electrical 

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Removal 

Free Estimates • And Much More! 

Cell: 708-712-4242 • 847-543-4242 

Carmen Monaco 
33377 Greentree Rd,Grayslake, IL 60030 




HOME IMPROVMENT SERVICES 



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MorWood 
Construction 




Remodeling and New Construction 

Concrete Decks Room Additions Phone 
Kitchens Baths Basements Stereo 

DrywaH Siding Faux Painting Cable 

Marty Moriarity 84Z922*0303 



jstt'*F 



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AND LANDSCAPING 

, Interior/Exterior 

'-^Saa^^ Remodeling at affordable pricing. 

No Job too Big or Too Small. Call for FREE estimate. „ 
Contact James 

. (847) 377-1908 




MAILBOX SERVICE 



Need A HEW Mailbox? 



Lifetime Mailboxes 

Sales, Service & 

Installation 

847-973-2377 • wuvw.uspostanaIIbox.com 



PAINTING SERVICES 



BSMEMu 





Residential 
Commercial 
Apartments 
Industrial 



Professional Work 

\ Competitive Pricing . 

Drywall Repair 

\ Light Carpentry 

• Sponging 

BILL ABERMOSKE 
(847) 587-4568 



twffii PAINTING 4 YOU 
EjE Fr8e Estimates. 

"*«C^^^ Business of quality work. 
Interior painting brush, roll, rag roll, stencils, sponge 
rolling. Great prices for great work. Call James 
(847) 377-1908. 
Always Painting 4 You. 



ELECTRIC 



ELECTRICIAN 



No Job too big or too small. 
24 hour electrical senilce. 

Best prices In town) 
Cell (847} 224-1084 or 

(847) 623-5041 



Alpine JH&3 
Firewood 




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November 28, 2003 



■ 

or Renew 



Through a special arrangement witn your local ace 
Hardware, Lakeland Newspapers is giving a holiday 
poinsettia to each new subscriber and every current 
subscriber extending home delivery for one year. Offer 
good through Dec. 24, 2003 or while supplies last. 



Iidavs 





*6"-7" plants available 

Nov. 24, 2003 



Pick Up Your Free Poinsettia 
At Any Convenient 

Ace Hardware 

■•Round Lake-. . .7:^659 W:RailroadAve." 
Mundelein . . ... . ... . 609'EIHawley St. 

Liberty* 155 Peterson Rd, 

Round Lake Beach ... 817 E. Rollins Rd. 
Waukegan ........ .400 Lakehurst Rd. 

Gurnee ..:...:.■'. .. . 4806 Grand Ave. 

Wauconda ........ -....425 Liberty St. 

Grayslake.-. . . . Route 120, Next to Jewel 



1^< 
1 ■*• 

14 



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Q Please start/continue my subscription to my hometown newspaper right 
away. I understand I will receive an entire year of local news -52 issues- at the 
regular rate of $24.50 and will be sent a voucher to pick-up my free poinsetta. 

NAME -^ '^m^'t: 



ADDRESS. 
CITY 



PHONE 




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□ 1£& # 



Choose One 



Exp. date /_ 



□ Antioch News 

□ Fox Lake Press 
Q Grayslake Times □ Lindenhurst News 

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. ' ■ - ,• ■ ■• ■ .;iiiV 



□ Lake Villa Record □ Round Lake News 

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Mail with 
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NEWSPAPERS 

PO Box 188 

Grayslake, IL 60030-0188 



Special Expires 12/24/03 

local Delivery Only* 

For faster service, 

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^November 28, 2003 



CHAMPAIGN BOUND 



Lakeland Newspapers/ 3 





state 




LIBERTYVILLE 
k from page 1 



MATCHUP 



Libertyville 
13-0 



iU 



Running 
Same 

Passing 
Game 



defense 
vs. Run 

Defense 

VJ.paSS' 



Special 



ams 



•C ching 



Santino Panlco and Kevin 
Fontana combined for over 
2,500 yards and 42 touchdown's 
in their final run together. 



Quarterback Chris Jansen 
threw 17 touchdowns and only 
5 INT using his standout backs 
a lot in the passing game. 



Oswego 

12-1. 



Jeff Davis (2,020 yds.) and 
Dwayne Staniszewski (784 
yds.) man a backfieid that pro- 
duced over half the points. 



The Wildcat defense allowed 
1 ,752 rushing yards on the year, 
but Oswego brings a tough 
rushing tandom of its own. 



Linebacker Matt Norcia cap- 
tured eight sacks from the 
linebacljer position as Panico 
headed the secondary. 



Jeff Ziemnlk barely topped 
1,000 yards passing with 14 
touchdowns and 7 intercep- 
tions. 



Advantage 



Only 838 rushing yards 
allowed is a big reason why 
Oswego's defense only gave up 
1 1 5 points all year. 



With Ryne Gavigan hitting con- 
sistantly as kicker, and speedy 
returners the Wildcats sport a 
solid special teams unit 



Randy Kuceyski is 81-26 life- 
time and leads his team to 
the playoffs for the sixth 
straight year. 



Libertyville reached the quar- 
terfinals last season where they 
lost to Lake Zurich, but have 
yet to taste defeat this season. 



Another reason: 1,267 yards 
allowed through the air. The 
Panthers have only allowed 33 
points in the playoffs. 



Punting and kicking game may 
not be as solid as Libertyville, 
and their return game may 
not be as fast 



Karl Hoinkes won a state title 
In '92 and is 167-77 In his car- 
reer. He certainly, knows how 
to win. 



e: ctions 



Panlco and Fontana provide a 
good 1-2 punch, but if any 
defense is up to the challenge, 
it Is Oswego's. 



The Panthers have been in the 
playoffs every year since most 
of their seniors were born In 
1986. 



The old saying goes "defense 
wins championships." The 
Panthers will look to live up to 
that 




and it just had an enormous week," 
Libertyville running back Kevin Fontana 
said. 

It was a complete effort for the D, 
which [ managed eight sacks against 
Prospect 

"It was a complete team effort," 
Kuceyeski said. "Our scheme was just so 
well thought out" 

The offense didn't have a bad game 
either, and it started with the opening 
kickoff. 

In front of 7,000 frantic fans at "The 
Den", Libertyvllle's Santino Panico 
returned the kickoff 66 yards to set up a 
14-yard TD run from John Haas on the 
ensuing play from scrimmage. 

"The crowd was nuts before that play," 
Kuceyeski said. "That just excited them 
even more. It was a great way to start the 
game." 

From there it was a steady diet of 
Kevin Fontana, who gained 94 yards on the 
ground. Fontana would account for the 
rest of Libertyville scoring with three TD 
runs, in a 27-0 win for the Cats. 

"Kevin has been steady all year for us," 
said\ Kuceyeski of Fontana, who has 1,346 
yards on the ground this season to go 
along with his 20 TDs. 

Also key in the win was QB Chris 
Jansen (105 yards passing), who came up 
with several pivotal third-down comple- 
tions to extend drives. 

With the win Libertyville qualifies for 
the first state title game in school history. 

The only other time the Cats had 



reached the semifinals, in 1993, the team 
was defeated by Loyola Academy 41-27. 
Kuceyeski was an assistant coach on that 
team, so he knows how it feels to lose a 
game of this magnitude. 

And how did it feel for him to be on 
the winning end? 

"It's a dream that's come true for the 
whole community," Kuceyeski said. "It still 
hasn't sunk in yet." 

And he's not alone. 

"The whole thing is surreal " Fontana 
said. "It probably won't sink in until Friday 
night." 

That's when the Cats will be preparing 
for the game of their lives. Libertyville 
(13-0) will take on Oswego. (1 2-1) for the 
Class 7A state title at Memorial Stadium 
at the University of Illinois at Champaign- 
Urbana. 

Kickoff is set on Saturday, Nov. 29 at 4 
p.m. 

Oswego is led by speedy running back 
Jeff Davis, who has rushed for 2,020 yards 
and 21 TDs. 

The Panthers aren't one-dimensional, 
though. The team's QB, Jeff Ziemnik, has 
thrown for over 1,100 yards and 1 4 TDs. 

The keys to a win for Libertyville? It's 
simple, according to Kuceyeski. 

"We just need to do what we've done 
the last three weeks," said Kuceyeski, "ball 
control offense, solid defense and no 
turnovers." 

If the Cats stick to their game plan, 
look for one happy school on Route 1 76 
come Monday morning. 



LIBERTYVILLE ROSTER 



No 


Name 


Pos. 


He. 


Wt 


Age 


Yr. 


• No 


Name 


Pos. 


He. 


Wt 


Age 


Yr. 


1 


Ryan Smith 


WR 


-5-1 1 


170 


18 


Sr. 


46 


Adam Bishop 


LB 


64) 


210 


18 


Sr. 


2 


Kenny Klassman 


DB 


5-8 


155 


18 


Sr. 


47 


Andrew Carman 


LB 


5-9 


165 


16 


Jr. 


3 


Chris Jansen 


QB 


6-5 


205 


17 


Sr. 


48 


MattArcaro 


LB 


5-11 


188 


18 


Sr. 


4 


Brett Lancaster 


TE/QB 6-2 


200 


16 


Jr. 


50 


Bobby Covek 


DL 


5-1 1 


185 


16 


Jr. 


5 


Jeff Johnson 


LB 


5-11 


190 


17 


Sr. 


51 


Greg Dugan 


C 


6-2 


250 


18 


Sr. 


7 


John Kuceyeski 


LB 


5-9 


170 


16 


Jr. 


52 


Russell Hall 


OL 


5-9 


170 


18 


Sr. 


8 


Tommy Pierce 


WR 


5-11 


165 


18 


Sr. 


53 


Simon Bortz 


DL 


64) 


165 


16 


|r. 


9 


Santino Panico 


RB/DB 6-1 


185 


18 


Sr. 


54 


Dave Moosman 


OL 


6-5 


265 


16 


|r. 


10 


Dave BorkosM 


QB 


5-9 


ISO 


15 


So. 


55 


Chris Davis 


OL 


6-3 


240"' 


18 


Sr. 


II 


Craig Birch 


DL 


6-0 


185 


16 


So. 


56 


Pat Engle 


OL 


5-10 


205 


17 


|r- 


12 


Brennan Matthews DB 


1-65 


165 


17 


Sr. 


57 


Nicholas Szkodyn LB 


6-1 


205 


16 


Jr. 


13 


Raphael Kaplan 


DL 


6-2 


200 


17 


Sr. 


58 


Greg Larson 


DL/OL 64) 


220 


16 


Jr. 


14 


Eric Baier 


QB 


5-9 


145 


16 


So. 


60 


Curt Pritchard 


OJ. 


5-11 


194 


15 


So. 


15 


Matt Hogan 


WR 


6-2 


175 


16 


So. 


61 


Brian Laspisa 


C 


64) 


190 


16 


|r. 


16 


Anthony Spinabclh DT 


5-10 


230 


16 


So. 


62 


Andrew Mitchell 


OL 


5-9 


185 


16 


|r. 


17 


Matt Norcia 


LB 


5-10 


190 


17 


. Jr. 


63 


Sean Morgan 


DL 


64) 


185 


17 


|r- 


-18 


-Lamar LarR* 


*WR" 


"5-6 


130 


17 


Jr. 


64 


Alec Rahe ' 


DL 


6-0 


185 


16 


|r. 


19 


. Jon Thomas 


WR 


64 


168 


18 


Sr. 


65 


AJ.Locf 


DL 


5-8 


217 


17 


Sr. 


20 


Justin Hansen 


RB 


5-9 


150 


16 


So. 


66 


Jake LaFollcttc 


OL 


64) 


220 


17 


Sr. 


21 


Ryne Gavigan 


DL/K 


5-11 


195 


16 


Jr. 


67- 


Jack Danilkowicz 


OL 


6-1 


230 


15 


So. 


22 


John Haas 


RB 


5-11 


175 


17 


Sr... 


68 


Eric Plckeil 


OL 


6-4 


265 


16 


|r- 


23 


Matthew O'ConnorDB 


5-9 


155 


16 


So. 


70 


Jason Chambers 


OL 


64) 


250 


17 


Sr. 


24 


David Romito 


DB 


6-0 


170 


17 


Jr. 


71 


Chris Mohs I 


OL 


£&% 


220 


17 


Sr. 


25 


Kevin Bums 


DB 


64) 


183 


17 


Jr. 


72 


Kyle Rhoadei 


OL 


64) 


200 


16 


|r- 


26 


Tommy Sitz 


WR 


5-10 


167 


16 


Jr. 


74 


Nick Krcitman 


OL 


6-3 


200 


16 


|r- 


27 


Ryan Spaulding 


DB 


5-10 


150 


■ 17 


Sr. 


75 


Brad Kalk 


OL 


5-10 


250 


16 


|r. 


28 


Nick Nikollch 


LB 


5-10 


155 


15 


So. 


76 


Bill Saxclby 


OL 


6-3 


182 


15 


So. 


30 


Jason Detweilcr 


LB 


5-7 


150 


18 


Sr. 


77 


Eric Pritchard 


DL 


6-4 


235 


18 


Sr. 


31 


Kyle Bructt 


DB 


5-7 


155 


18 


Sr. 


78 


Matt Cariin 


DL 


6-2 


275 


16 


|r- 


32 


Jeff Fontana 


RB/DB 


64) 


180 


16 


Jr. 


80 


Kyle Johnson ; 


DE 


6-2 


200 


16 


In 


33 


Kevin Fontana 


RB/LB 


5-11 


190 


17 


Sr. 


81 


Michael 












34 


Kyle Nader 


RB 


5-11 


175 


16 


Jr. 




Culbcrson-Fchling 


TE 


6-2 


179 


16 


So. 


35 


Kevin Foley 


DB 


6-0 


160 


17 


Jr. 


82 


Doug Landgraf 


DL/K 


6-2 


207 


18 


Sr. 


36 


Steven Revls 


DL 


5-11 


170 


16 


Jr. 


83 


Brendon Smith 


OL 


5-8 


178 


15 


So. 


37 


Eric Cusek 


RB 


5-6 


150 


15 


So. 


84 


Carson Swan 


TE 


6-2 


187 


17 


|r. 


38 


And. Knoltenberg 


DE 


6-1 ' 


166 


15 


So. 


85 


Ryan Lalne 


DB 


6-1 


160 




So. 


40 


Kevin Koza 


RB 


5-11 


190 


16 ' 


So. 


86 


Christopher Sung 
Michael Covek 


DL 


5-9 


250 




Jr. 


41 


NIckWindmuller 


LB 


5-6 


182 


16 


Jr. 


87 


DL 


6-3 


230 




So. 


42 


Ed Slndlej 


DE 


5-11 


155 ' 


15 


So. 


88 


Jim Barber 


OL 


6-0 


175 




So. 


44 


Tim Carbon 


DL 


64) 


160 


17 


Jr. 

















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