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Full text of "Antioch News 12/26/2003"

FOUNDED 1886 



DECEMBER 26, 2003-JANUARY 1,2004 



75 cents 




^^ _ 



NEW YEAR 
HAPPENINGS 

Read about traditions 

and holiday tips 

See Insert 



i 




TEST 
SCORES IN 

How does your 

. school rate 

See B3 



TAKE NOTE 

Two singing groups 

spread season's cheer 

with several shows 

See Lakelife 1 




District 34 hosts 





By JULIE MURPHY 
jmurphy@lakelandmedia.com 

The Antioch Community 
Consolidated District 34 lost its 
educational fund referendum last 
spring but is hoping measures will 
be approved this spring. Without 
an increase, the district will have 
to consider cutting programs to 
prevent deficit spending in the 
future. 

A kick-off event has been 
scheduled for Saturday, Jan. 10 at 
10 a.m. in the cafeteria of the 
Antioch Upper Grade School. 
Ch ild care ' will be provided for 
school-age children. 

The district is encouraging 
concerned citizens, parents and 
school staff to attend the meeting 
"to learn more about the referen- 
dum and join in the effort." 

A memo was sent to parents 
earlier, in December seeking vol- 
unteers for committees to handle 
publicity, voter registration, neigh- 



borhood canvassing a phone 
bank, fundraising, special events 
and poll watching. 

District 34 sought a $.58 
increase from $2,081 to $2.66 for 
the last election. 



'Startingsalariesatour 

.school are 26 out of 29 in 

Lake County. IPs difficult to 

attract tlw best teachers when 

25 districts can pay them 

more money than life can.' 



Eric Skoog 



"The committee will have to 
establish what increase it will be 
seeking, but it won't be less than 
the $.58, "Superintendent John 
Hunt said, previously. "It can't be. 
We would like for it to stay at the 
$.58, but we'll have to see." 



ick-off 



For the last election, the com- 
mittee never looked at the possi- 
bility of making cuts to keep the 
budget in check in the event the 
referendum failed. Hunt said, 
. "We'll have-to do that this time." 

During the last election, all 
three Antioch elementary districts 
had educational fund referenda on 
the ballot and authorities from all 
three districts blamed the state 
and its lack of support, for part of 
their woes. "Illinois is 49 out of 50 
■ states for the resources it offers in 
education," said Eric Skoog, prin- 
cipal of Antioch Upper Grade 
School, which is part of Antioch 
Community Consolidated District 
34/ "Illinois is number 49 and 
North Dakota is number 50. 

"Our problems are not because 
we're overpaying teachers," Skoog 
added. "Starting salaries at our 
school are 26 out of 29 in Lake 
County. It's difficult to attract the 
best teachers when 25 districts can 
. pay them more money than we can." 



* 



2004 Chamber schedule in place 

Winter exposition is taken off schedule 



By JULIE- MURPHY 
jmurphy@lakelandmedia.com 

Despite some controversy over 
closing the Orchard Street extension, 
Antioch's Chamber of Commerce 
and Industry has approved an events 
schedule for 2004. 

The summer Arts and Crafts 
Faire is scheduled for June 19-20, 
Taste of Summer for July 22-25 and 
the Fall Arts and Crafts Faire for Sep. 
J 1-12. 

The big news is what has been 
eliminated from this year's offerings. 
Come February, there will be no 
Million-Dollar Expo. The chamber 
was unable to find a venue for the 
event this year. 

"In the past, we've held this at 
the high school," said Barbara Porch, 
executive director. "The school was 
too busy this year with sports and 
other events of their own for us to get 
in this year." 



Typically, the exposition would 
use both of Antioch Community 
High School's gymnasiums to show- 
case various businesses, service ori- 
ented, as well as merchants, % in an 
event that was free to the public, 

"It's a. shame that we will not be 
able to provide this service to our 
residents this year," Porch said. "This 
event has always provided a lot pf 
good information in addition to 
being a fun day." 

Prior to bringing the proposed 
schedule to the village board for 
approval, trustees and members of 
the chamber's board reportedly met 
to discuss ideas to enhance the 
upcoming year's events. 

Trustee Mary Turner said she 
had been unable to attend the meet- 
ing but was concerned about closing 
the Orchard Street extension. "There 
are people who live on the east side 
of town who use that," she said. "I 
know there won't be the issue with 



the railroad tracks, (construction and 
road closures], but it's inconvenient." 

Porch said the chamber- has 
always worked to limit the inconven- 
iences felt by residents and would 
continue to do so. 

Mayor Taso Maravelas lauded 
the events, their success, and their 
positive impact on the village. 'He 
said, "More people come into our vil- 
lage for these events than any other. 
We're only closing that road for seven 
days out of 365." 

Trustees Larry Hanson and 
Dorothy Larson said that when deci- 
sions had been made to build the 
bandshell off Skidmore and move 
the warm-weather events to that 
location, the size and scope of the 
events had been smaller. 

Trustee Scott Pierce said, "On 
the whole, while people are attend- 
ing the events, it works much bet- 
ter. There's a better feel. As time 
goes by, we'll learn and it will 
improve. It's an asset to have these 
events there." 



Fiml fBMjE0 01b 



v Belter Pries 



■ • ' -/ 







MBMMHMMHHHHH 



'. ' •' :■;•.;: ■■•, f.-fc 




Let there be light 

Laura Harari, a Congregation Am Echod member and wife of 
Rabbi Zeev Harari, leads singing at the lighting of the Hanukkah 
Candle at the Hanukkah Party at the Thor Neumann Civic Center 
in Llndenhurst. — Photo' by Lynn Gunnarson Dahlstrom . 

tillage announces 2004 
regular meeting schedule 



By JUUE MURPHY 
jmurphy@lakelandmedia.com 

An annual schedule of meetings 
for uie board of directors of the vil- 
lage of Antioch has been determined 
and announced for 2004. * 

As in years past, meeting are 
scheduled for the first and third 
Mondays, of each month. Meetings 
are held at 7:30 p.m. in the board 
room of Village Hall, located at 874 
Main St. 

Only one meeting is scheduled 
for the months of July and August 
and will be held on the third Monday, 
July 19 and Aug. 16, respectively. 



mmi 



Meetings that would typically fall 
during a Monday holiday have been 
moved to Tuesday. Tuesday meetings 
are as follows: Jan. 20, Feb. 17 and 
Sept. 7. 

The complete meeting schedule 
for 2004 is Jan, 5 and 20, Feb. 2 and 
17, March 1 and 15, April 5 and 19, 
May 3 and 17, June 7 and 21, July 19, 
Aug." 16, Sept. 7 and 20, Oct. 4 and 18, 
Nov. 1 and 15 and Dec. 6 and 20. 

Sub-committee meetings of the 
board are scheduled as needed and 
posted in accordance with the Open 
Meetings Act. Regular meetings can 
be cancelled or continued as 
required. 



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December 26, 2003 




COMMUNITY 




Lakeland Newspapers/ A3 



Dikes 




chance 



By JULIE MURPHY . 

jmurphy@lakelandmedia.com 
"* » • 

Unclaimed bicycles in Antioch 
will have a second chance to be 
useful arid spread joy as the 
Antioch Police Department donat- 
ed dozens of them to St. Peter's for 
further distribution throughout the 
community. 

"Chief Chuck Fagan had asked 
surrounding churches if they were 
interested in the unclaimed bicy- 
cles," said Lt. Ron Roth. "St. Peter's 
took them." 

Claudette Skvarce, a parish- 
ioner who heads the annual rum- 
mage sale said, "We're taking the 
ones that are in working order and 
giving them to children who either 
don't have a bicycle, . or could 



maybe use a bigger one. The ones 
that are only good for parts can be 
sold at our rummage sale next sum- 
mer." 

According to Roth. Fagan want- 
ed to find a better use for as many 
of the 50 some odd bikes that had 
accumulated in the past year. 

"It was his idea to find a good 
use for these bikes.," Roth said. 
"Especially with Christmas coming: v 
There families who want these' 
bikes." 

Skvarce concurred and said the 
church knew of families who were 
looking for bikes. 

Not all of the bikes have been 
placed in new homes. Any family 
interested in trying to find a match 
should call the office of social jus- 
tice at 847-395-0309. 



Antioch Police Sgt. Jim Hession awards plaques to teen court volunteers Meghan Thomas (center) 
and Elizabeth Andrew for their years of service to the program. Both Thomas, now a student at the 
College of Lake County, and Andrew, a freshman at Illinois State University, have been involved 
with teen court since it began in 1999,— Photo by Sandy Bressner 

^Teens make difference in court 

Meghan Thomas, Elizabeth Andrew 
- dedicated selves to justice 




By;jUUE MURPHY - 
jrnurphy@Iakelandmedia.com 

i : -*■_ \ - ■ " ' 

Two- young ladies who. have 
been actively involved with 
Antioch's Teen Court program 
since its inception in 1999 were 
honored for their efforts and sense 
of duty in. helping other teens stay 
on the straight and narrow. 

Sgt. Jim Hession of the Antioch 
Police Department presented 
Meghan Thomas and Elizabeth 
Andrew with plaques acknowledg- 
ing their dedication and service. 
He said the pair were involved 
even before the first court session 
took place in July of 2000.. 

"Nearly every single third 
Tuesday, they've been here and we 
could count on them," he said. 
"Thank you for, your years of par- 
ticipation and leadership." 

Teen Court is a vojunteer pro- 
gram that allows a first- time juve- 
nile misdemeanor offender (non- 
violent) between the ages of 12 
and 16 years old an alternative to 
the traditional justice system. 




"Children make mistakes 
because they're just kids," Hession 
said. "This program is recognized 
by the courts, but it gives us some 
other options in dealing with these 
kids." , 

Hession said it's a big commit-' 
ment and responsibility as Teen 



'It can be harder to face 

peers than adults. Offenders 

don't just walk away. If you 

don't sttccessfidly complete 

the program, you may go to 

jiwenile court' 



Sgt, Jim Hession 



Court typically carries a full dock- 
et of eight new cases and eight fol- 
low-up cases, but he added that 
it's not easy for the offenders going 
through the system either. 

"It can be harder to face peers 
than adults," Hession said. "It's not 



meant to be easy. Offenders don't 
just walk away. If you don't suc- 
cessfully complete the program, 
you may go to juvenile court." 

Teens assume the roles of 
jurors! attorneys and bailiff, and 
the jury asks questions to the 
defendant, before deliberating and 
issuing a sentence. 

Sentences range from commu- 
nity service, written essays, work- 
shops, letters of apology and deci- 
sion-making classes. The defen- 
dant must return on an assigned 
date with verification that the sen- 
tence has been completed. 

Teen Court is confidential. 
Friends of the offender are not 
permitted to serve assurors and 
must disqualify themselves if they 
are friends of a listed offender for 
that court session. 

Hession said, "These girls, who 
are both in college now, decided 
early on that they wanted to make 
a difference and got involved with 
Teen Court. .We really appreciate 
them and what they have done." 



Lindenhurst Police Officer Sandy Keller and Anderomeda King, 16, 
share some "girl-talk" while shopping at Wal-Mart in Gurnee. This 
was the second year for Lindenhurst's Shop-with-a-Cop event. 

Shop with a cop fun 



By BRENDA BAUN-BEtTSCHER 
bbeitscher@lakelandmedia.com 

In Lindenhurst, there's so much 
fun, as holidays have just begun. The 
movies offer "Cat in Hat,!' and all the 
stores have jumped on that. 

But when it comes to local joy, die 
kind that's great for girl or boy, there 
isn't very much that tops a trip to go 
and shop with cops. 

The party first began at five, with 
magic performed right there, live. 
Rebecca Albrecht, C.S.O., .found 
money in her pocket, though she real- 
ly wasn't very clear on how the magic ; 
put it there. 

Magic Mark's amazing feats were 
capped by lots of tasty treats. Cookies, 
chips, pizzas and pops were served to 
kids and moms and cops. 
, x ■ As if it couldn't get much keener, 
the kids spent time with Mister 
Meanor. (For those who do not know 
this fact, Meanor is the police cat.) The 



kids found .Meanor cute and funny, 
then went to Wal-Mart to spend, 
money. 

One hundred dollars each, to 
spend. (When young, you think that 
will not end.) 

Still there were lots for girls and 
boys: some clothing, dolls and other 
toys. And some of them were more 
than glad to spend some cash on 
MorriandDad. 

The children thought no one was 
"sweller" than Police Officer Sandy 
Keller. This year, she was the one who 
planned, and everything was really 
grand. 

The money came from every- 
where. The community showed dial it 
cares. Last year was when this first was 
done, and everyone had so much fun. 

For those who look ahead a year, 
donations are accepted here: 
Lindenhurst Police Shop-with-a-Cop, 
2300 E. Grand Ave., Lindenhurst, IL 
60046. 



Practice goodwill, safety through the holidays 



INDEX 




Classified,..; B14 Healthwatch B8 New Years HappeningsCl . 

County Bl Lakelife Ill Obituaries , B12 

Editorial B4 Movies LL8 Sports .. .BIO 

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



Antioch News 

Vol. 117 No. 51 A Lakeland Newspaper Founded 1886 



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Founder- 1 904-1 9Q6 
DAVID T. SHERMAN , 

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JOANNE CHASE ROBERT J. SCHROEDER 



C .cutation Manager 

MARC JENKINS 

Managing Editor 



Executive Vice President. GM 



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Seniors living in Mill View 
Apartments got a special 
treat for the annual holiday 
meal. 
Resident Joyce Hill said that, 
traditionally, each pitches in $5 for a 
Christmas dinner that generally 
consists of fast food. This year she . 
said Joe Pechulis, owner of Harbor 
Lights and the son of one of the res- 
idents, prepared a spread of gour- 
met delights. 

"We had everything," said Hill. 
"It was such a treat, and he was so 
wonderful for him to do that for us. 
We were really able to have a feast." 

Hill said that she, on behalf of 
the residents of Mill View, wanted to 
thank Pechulis for his generosity. 

With New Year's Eve fast 

■ : approaching, one more reminder 

about candle safety never hurts. 

Antioch Fire Chief Dennis 
Volling released the following statis- 
tics and candle safety tips: 

"There is a need for everyone to 
understand that a candle's grace 
and beauty comes from an open 
flame," said Volling. "This open 




OUR 
TOWN 

Julie Murphy 



flame, when left unattended can 
cause serious harm and accounts 
for over 11,600 fires in homes, 1200 
injuries and 156 deaths nationwide. 
White other causes for home fires 
have decreased, the percentage 
caused by candles is on the rise, 
with over 43 percent of the holiday 
season fires linked directly to can- 
dles." 

Never leave a candle burning 
while napping or at bedtime. 

Keep candles away from items 
that can catch fire such as clothing, 
books, paper and curtains. 

Do not place lit candles in win- 
dows where blinds or curtains can 
close over them. 

Place candles on a secure piece 
of furniture in a holder that will not 



tip over. Make sure candleholders 
are non-combustible, and will col- 
lect dripping wax. 

Keep candles out of reach of 
children. Keep matches and lighters 
high and out of sight. 

Never leave a candle unattend- 
ed in a room with a child or family 
pet. 

During a power outage, if you 
must use a candle, avoid carrying a 
lit candle. Never go into a closet to 
look for things with a lit candle, or 
use them as a light source when 
fueling items such as a kerosene 
heater or lantern. 

"Nearly half of all candle fires 
start in the bedroom," Volling said, 
but he was quick to add that candle 
fires are not limited to one specific 
area of a home, and there is no sin- 
gle contributing factor to candle 
fires. 



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 



I . - v - vw W I 



: 



A4 /Lakeland Newspapers 





COMMUNITY 



December 26, 2003 



SCHOOL DIGEST 




7% 



'Shop and Shares' 
support AMPS 

The final "Shop and Shares" taking place at 
the Antioch Jewel to support AMPS (ACHS 
Music and Performance Sponsors) will be held 
Dec. 29-31. 

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



.Historical society 
r offers scholarships 



The Lakes Region Historical Society is 



offering a $1,000 scholarship to those who are 
interested in pursuing history or museum- 
related fields at the college level. 

Information packets are available at the 
School House Museum, the high school guid- 
ance office or by calling scholarship -chair 
Regina Reynolds at 847-838-0564. ../ 

Applicants will be required to complete a 
20-hour service project through the historical 
society. Those eligible for the scholarship 
include high school seniors,, current college 
students, individuals going back to school and 
graduate level students. 

The money can be used for either books or 
tuition. 




004 high school board 
meetings scheduled 

Regular meetings for the remainder of the 
school year (2004) are as follows: Jan. 8, at 6:30 
p.m. in the ACHS library; Jan. 22, at 7:30 p.m., 
at the district office; Feb. 5, at 6:30 p.m. in the 
ACHS library; Feb. 19, at 7:30 p.m., at the dis- 
trict office; March 4, at 6:30 p.m. in the ACHS 
library; March 18, at 7:30 p.m., at the district 
office; April h at 6:30 p.m. in the ACHS library; 
April 15, at 7:30 p.m., at the district office; May 
6, at 6:30 p.m. in the ACHS library; May 20, at 
7:30 p.m., at the district office; June 3, at 6:30 
p.m. in the ACHS library; June 17, at 7:30 p.m., 
at the district office. 

Meetings are always held on Thursday 
evenings and rotate between the library of 
Antioch Community High-School (ACHS) and 
the district office located in the Antioch-Lake 
Villa Township Center oh Deep Lake Road, just 
north ofGrass Lake Road, in Lake Villa. • 



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 staffasks 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. 

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 a.t 847-838-8422. 




leson 




Fly high 

Commander Bill Oerly of Antioch Sequoit Post 4551 gives U.S. Air Force Tech Sgt. 
Michael Hay an American flag and POW/MIA flag to take with him as he was 
deployed to the Middle East. His crew will sign the American flag and return it to 
the VFW upon return home. 



The Lake . County Sheriff's Office 
Highway Patrol Division will focus on driv- 
ers under the influence of alcohol or drugs 
this holiday season. 

Sheriff Gary Del Re said, "Lake County 
deputies wilt step up concentration in the 
area of DUT enforcement during normal 
patrol hours. It is our sincere hope that 
such enforcement helps reduce the number 
of alcohol related accidents and fatalities." 

According to Del Re^ during this past 
year, 25 fatal accidents occurred resulting 
in 27 deaths. Almost half of these accidents 
involved the use of alcohol and/or drugs. 

Statistics from the National Highway 
Traffic Administration found that in 2002, 
17,400 human lives were taken in alcohol- 



related accidents across the United 
States. r 

"The sheriff's office recognizes that the 
holiday season is meant for celebrating 
. and gathering amongst friends and family," 
Del Re said. "Our hope is that those who do 
participate in alcohol related festivities 
have the common sense riot to drive under 
the influence." 

Deputies assigned to patrol all of the 
Lake County districts will be monitoring 
drivers who may be DUI or who may be 
displaying other illegal behaviors such as 
transporting open liquor, violating driver's 
license laws, operating unsafe vehicles or 
violating safety belt and child passenger 
restraint laws. 



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Lakeland Newspapers/ A5 



teo " i charged with a crime are innocent until proven guilty in a court of law. 



ANTIOCH 



Warrant arrest 



Steven J. Mica, 46, of 4621 Ringwbod 
Road, Ringwood, was arrested on warrant on 
Dec. 18 at 8:24 a.m. on Main Street at North 
Avenue. 

He was stopped for not having valid vehi- 
cle registration. A check of his identifiers 
through LEADS/NCIC came back with infor- 
mation that he had an active warrant through 
the McHenry County Sheriff 's Office for con- 
tempt Of court carrying a $200 cash bond. 

, He was arrested and issued citations for * 
not having valid registration and for operating 
an uninsured vehicle. He was released wiuYa 
signature for those charges pending a Jan.. 28 
court date. 

Mica posted the $200 cash bond and was 
assigned a Dec. 29 court date. 



Quentin J.Williams, 18, of 237 Fern Court, 
Fox Lake, was arrested on warrant oh Dec. 17 
at 9:17 p.m. on Route 173 at Route 59. 

During a traffic stop, police became suspi- 
cious of the passengers (Williams) body lan- 
guage and gesturing and requested identifica- 
tion. Williams reportedly told police he had 
just been released from the Department of 
Corrections. 

His identifiers were'checked through 
LEADS/NCIC with information coming back 
that there was an active warrant through 
DuPage County for failure to appearing carry- 
ing $5,000 bond (10 percent applies). 

Williams was arrested. He was unable to 
post bond and arrangements were made for 
DuPage County officials to pick him up at the 
Lake County Jail. 

Suspended driver's license 

Juan F. Ortega, 56, of 1926 Linden Ave., 
Waukegan, was arrested for driving with a 
suspended driver's license on Dec. 18 at 1:33 > 
a.m. on Route 173 east of Talman. 

He was stopped for defective taillights 
and when his identifiers were checked 
jihtough LEAps/NCIC.jnformation came., 
- : back that hisdriver's license was suspended. 
Ortega was arrested arid issued citations 



for driving while suspended and driving with 
defective taillights. He was released on per- 
sonal recognizance pending his Jan. 28 court 
date. 

Dena R. Felker, 48, of 92117 Marion, 
Morton Grove, was arrested for driving while 
suspended on Dec. 16 at 8:23 p.m. on Route 
173 west of Savage Road. 

- She was stopped for crossing the fog line 
several times. Feiker told police her driver's 
license might be suspended, which was con- 
firmed through LEADS/NCIC. 

She was arrested and issued citations for 
improper lane usage, driving while suspended 
and the operation of a vehicle with suspended 
registration. She was released on personal 
recognizance pending her Jan. 28 court date. 



UKE VILLA 



Come 
Worship With Us 

A Directory Of 
Antioch Area Churches 



Suspicious circumstances 

Lake Villa Police responded to a call on 
Dec. 15 at 10:41 p.m. from a resident of 151 N. 
Milwaukee Ave. The resident said that he 
heard a thumping noise at his door at 8:15 
p.m., and at 8:50 p.m. he opened the door and 
found a knife and a folded letter on the floor 
in front of his apartment. The note was 
threatening. Neither the man nor his family 
members have any knowledge of the person 
or motive behind the articles left at his door. 



LINDENHURST 

DUI 

Patrick A. Wendricks, 45, of 40893 N. Park 
Ave., Antioch, was arrested by Lindenhurst 
Police on Dec. 15, at 11:56 p.m., while driving 
northbound on Route 45 near Falling Waters. 
Police observed the driver crossing over the 
double yellow centerline twice. He reportedly 
had an odor of alcohol on his breath. He failed 
five of five field sobriety tests, and a breath test 
yielded a result of .176 BAG He admitted to 
drinking five beers. He was "charged with 
improper lane usage, DUI and DUI over .08 
T BAC. He. was released on a $3,000 1-bond, \ 
pending ah appearance in Waukegan court- 
room C-402, on Jan. 13, at 9 a.m. 



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

First Church of Christ, Scientist & Reading Rm. Rle 173 
and Harden, Antioch, Phone (847) 395-1198. 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 Darald Gruen, Phone (847) 265-2450. 
Sunday Wo/ship at 9am, Sunday School, High School & Adult 
Bible Classes 10:30am. - 




Heritage Lutheran Church. Undenhurst Civic Center, 1949 Old 
Elm Rd.j Lindenhurst. (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. 



Faith Evangelical Lutheran. 1275 Main St., 
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 Rle. 45. Phone (847) 356-5237. Sunday Service 
10am. Children's Program 10am. Rev. Paul R. Meltzer, Pastor. 

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



St. Peter's Church. 557 W. Lake St., Antioch, Phone (847) 395- 
0274. Masses weekdays, 7;30am; Sunday 6:30, 8, 9:30, 11:30am 
& Saturday 5:30pm. Rev. Father RonaldH. Anglim, 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 8:15 & 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 
St. Stephen Lutheran Church (ELCA). 1155 Hillside Ave. (847) 838-0616. Saturday Evening Service 7:00 p.m. Adventure 
Phone (847) 395-3359. Sunday Worship, 8:00, 9:30, 10:45am. Club for Kids, Adult Bible Study Saturday Evening 6:00 p.m. 
Rev, Roger Black, Pastor. Saturday Worship Service 5;00pm Monday Evening Bible Study 7:00 p.m. Thursday Evening PTSD 
Christian Life Fellowship Assemblles'of God Church. 41625 Su PP° rt Gm ? 7:M P- m - Senior Pastor Tom Bartmer. 



St. Ignatius Episcopal. 500 Depot SI. 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. 



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 
Worships Children's Program 7am.,Tues. Women's Fellowship 
& Bible Study 9-11:30am. Jeff Brussaty, Pastor. 

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



NorthBridge 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 Albrechl, Senior Pastor. 



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



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iww— iw 





ing home for the holidays 



For those who could not come home for the The village board voted to donate $250 to 

holidays, Dr. Debra Renther, the village chiro- the cause. Additionally, individual letters of sup- 

practor, took it upon herself to spread a little hoi- port from Mayor Taso Maravelas, the trustees 

iday cheer to the residents, relatives and friends and the village administrator were included in 

oFAntioch who are serving in Iraq. the care package. 

She collected travel size containers of tooth- In addition to the village of Antioch, the fol- 

paste, baby powder, and hand lotion as well as lowing organizations and individuals made 

flat containers of baby wipes, queen-size panty- donations: Maravela's, Double Eagle Restaurant, 

hose, candy, dried fruit, sunflower seeds, nuts, Something Sweet, Fantastic Sam's, BJ's Fashions, 

■ beef jerky, meats and cheeses that don't require Designer Flooring, Jack Fields of Remax, Dr. Jim 

refrigeration, crackers (and cash to purchase Orticelli, Mike and Karen Perrone, Colette 

these items) to make up care packages to show Fleming, Peter Lezeau, Jay Gilliland, Malin 

. support. Construction and Arlene Gaffrig. 



wwwJakelandmedia.com 
Check iss out! IMSMmm^ 

MEDIA 

•LAKE COUNTY NEWS -LOCAL EVENTS -SPORTS 
•SUBSCRIPTION. INFO -CLASSIFIED ADS 









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Dr. Debra Rentner took it upon herself to make the holidays brighter for those 
serving overseas by creating care packages to send them a little bit of Antioch to 
them. Renter, along with Trustee Dorothy.Larson, Don Malin and Ken Larson, box 
up the goodies and send them off. 



V 



Parks department offers new programs for 2004 




Special 

New Year's Eire Menu 

Starting at 11am 



nannMHBHnni 




Saganald $5.50 



ppetizer 
Shrimp Dijon $7.50 



All specials are served with choice of soup or salad, 
potato, vegetable, and dessert. 

9-10 oz. Lobster Tail ^^^^- •••■•' $26.95 

(2) 3 oz. Lobster Tails '^PpR $20.95 

3 oz. Lobster Tails and New York Strip Steak .... $23.95 
(2) 3 oz. Lobster Tails and New York Strip Steak. . $29.95 
6-8 oz. Filet Mignon and 9-10 oz. Lobster Tail . . . $35.95 
Sirloin Steak and Stuffed Garlic Shrimp $16.95 



The Antioch Parks and Recreation 
Department is adding several new programs 
for a year of fun and fitness in 2004. Several 
of these programs begin shortly after the first 
of the year, so the time is ripe to sign up now. 

"We're offering many new and exciting 
prggrams at and through The Jungle Gym II, 
located in Antioch," said Laurie Stahl, parks 
director. "Among the classes are Iceless 
Hockey, Sports Conditioning, Hatha Yoga 
and Basketball.'^ 

J Several of the classes are geared toward 
children, with hatha yoga; being' specifically, 
designated for adults. 

This class will be held at 9 a.m. on 
Tuesdays from Jan. 6 through Feb. 23. It is said 
to be more than just an exercise, but a holistic 
experience to rejuvenate the mind, body and 
spirit with the focus being on alignment and 
breathing techniques that promote concen- 
tration, relaxation and flexibility. 

Iceless hockey is offered to children 
between the ages of 5-12 years old on 



Tuesdays and Thursdays from 6-7 p.m. The 
class begins on Jan. 6 and runs through Feb. 
26, and offers fun without the. pressure of 
having to win games. 

Sticks and pucks will be provided, but 
participants must supply their own goggles. 

Junior basketball will immediately follow 
iceless hockey from 7-8 p.m. on the same 
dates, and for the same age. group of chil- 
dren. Clean gym shoes must be worn. 

The Rhino. Club is a sports conditioning 
class for those between the ages of 9-18 years 
old. Weight training!' stretching; plyometrics, 
agility training and speed drills are combined 
to provide a workout to enhance all sports. 

The class runs on Mondays and Fridays 
from Jan. 5 through Feb. 27 from 6-7 p.m. No 
special equipment is required. 

For more information about price and 
availability, call 847-395-2160 or stop by the 
Antioch Parks and Recreation Department at 
806 Holbek, across the street from the Senior 
Center. 



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A8 . /Lakeland Newspapers 





COMMUNITY 



December 26, 2003 



LOCAL DI GEST 

Screening can reduce 
risk of stroke 

A good way to ring in the new year is to take 
10 minutes to screen for and, therefore, reduce 
the risk of stroke. 

Residents living in and around Antioch can 
register for an appointment for the tests when 
Life Line Screening comes to St. Peter Church on 
Tuesday, Jan. 5, 2004. 

Life Line reports that 75 percent of all strokes 
are linked to carotid artery blockage. It screens 
these arteries to determine stroke risk. 

Anyone over the age of 40 years old is 
encouraged to participate. This program is open 
to the public. 

Each of the three vascular tests is $45. 
Complete vascular screening is $99. 

Osteoporosis screening is $35, separately or 
can be added to the vascular screening for a total 
cost of $125. 

Pre-registration is required. Early morning 
appointments are said to fill first. 

For more information and to schedule an 
appointment, call 800-407-4557. St. Peter Church 
is located at 557 Lake Street, by the Jewel store. 

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 information, call 847-395-5393. 

Community hand seeks 
members 

Lakes Area Community Band, a 40-mem- 



V'^-' ■:■-■ 



■ber 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 band room. 

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

Bingo held at VFW Hall 

The Antioch VFW sponsors bingo every 
Tuesday night at the VFW Hall on North Ave. 
from 4:30-6:30 p.m. 

The public is welcome. Pull tabs are avail- 
able, and there is a new lightening game. For 
more information call 847-395-5393. 




Kiwanis hold Tuesday 
meetings 

Antioch Kiwanis meet on the first and third 
Tuesday of each month at the Double Eagle 
Restaurant on Route 59 and Lake Street at 
noon for a one-hour meeting. 

Kiwanis is an international service organi- 
zation that strives to meet the'needs of its com- 
munities and address world issues by "serving 
the children of the world." ) 

For more information, call 847-838-6500 
or 847-395-7385. 

Knights of Columbus meet 

Knights of Columbus (Father Henderson 
Council 3800) meet the first and third Thursday 
of each month at 7:30 p.m. in Father Frawley 
Hall, located in the basement of St. Peter Church. 

The Knights of Columbus is an internation- 
al Catholic Family Fraternal service organization 
that volunteers time and money to charitable 
and benevolent causes. Practicing Catholic men 
over the age of 18 years old are eligible to join. 

For more information! call St. Peter Church 
Rectory at 847-395-0274. 

CPU classes held 

The Antioch Rescue Squad and the Antioch 
Fire Dept. offer CPR classes to the public at the 
Antioch Fire Dept located at 835 Holbek Dr. 

For more>information or to make reserva- 
tions, call 847-395-5511. 





Growing A Waldorf Education Community 



"A Curriculum Rich In The Arts & Music" 

• Preschool/Kindergarten (Age 3 1/2 to 6) 

• Parent/Child Program (Age 18 mos. to 3 yrs.) 

• Enrichment Grades Program 

• Faires & Festivals 

• Handwork 

• Book Study 



Now Enrolling! 



OPEN HOUSE 

Wednesday, Feb., 4th • 6 pm to 8 pm 

Meet our teachers and discover the value of Waldorf 

•' Education! 
Brief orientation at 6:30 and 7:30 pm 
ivith childcare and children's activities 

throughout. 
Refreshments will be served 



We are currently seeking land & funding to develop our school 

into K thru 12 campus with a Biodynamic farm, renewable 

energy site & educational resource center. 

Water's Edge is located in the Federated Church of Wauconda 



200 Barrington Rd., Wauconda 




(847) 526-1372 

ivivw. watersecigeschool.com 




NEIGHBORS 




Name: Jim Michalak 

Home: McHenry 

Occupation: Store man- 
ager, Butera Finer Foods, 
Lindenhurst 

I'm originally from: 

Chicago 

I graduated from: 

Edwin Foreman High School 
in Chicago 

My family consists 

of: Wife, Carole, son," James Craig, 26, and 
daughter, Danielle Leigh, 22. 

My pets are: A Siberian husky . 

What I like best about If I won the lottery, I would: Payoff 

.Lindenhurst: A down-to-earth, homey "}y kids' college bills set money aside for 

environment them and future grandchildren and travel 

with my wife 

What I like best about my job: The mm ... .. 

employees. Together, we are creating a fam^ My greatest accomplishment is: 

ily style environment. Achieving success wherever lam 

I want to be remembered as: Fair 
and honest 



Favorite TV show: 1 

don't have time to watch 
much TV. 

Favorite movie: "Blue 
Hawaii," with Elvis Presley 

Favorite band or 
musician: Beach Boys, 
Elvis 

Favorite restaurant: 

My own kitchen :';.j 

Favorite food: My wife's 
stuffed cabbage and pork roast / 

My life's mottoes are: " Better to be * 
seen and not heard" and "Less is more" 



The secret to my success is: 

Being honest and enjoying life 

I relax by: I don't take my work home. I 
enjoy spending time on the lake in my boat. 

Last book I read: I mostly read mar- 
keting journals. 



People who knew- me in high 
school would say: "Boy! Did he mel- 
Person I admire most: My uncle 



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




GOT SOMETHING GOING ON? GIVE US A CALL! 

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



Friday, December 26 

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 

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. 
atCLC in Grayslake. Room location can be 
obtained from the information desk. For more 
info., call Joe "at 262-862-6244 

Saturday, December 27 

Holiday Festival of Lights continues at Cuneo 
Museum and Gardens in Vernon Hills. Enjoy "A 
Winter Wonderland," as the grounds of the Cuneo 
Museum and Gardens provide a backdrop for this 
annual drive-through holiday light festival spon- 
sored by the Village of Vernon Hills. The route is 
Illuminated by millions of lights and dozens of . 
animated light displays. $5 per vehicle weekdays; 
$7 per vehicle weekends. The event runs through 
January 4, 2004, and is closed on Christmas Eve* 
and Christmas Day. Bring the. whole family 

Sunday, December 28 

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

7:30 p.m., Lake County Singles group meets at 
Dover Straits, on Rte. 45 in Mundelein. Cost is 
$7, free buffet, speed dating, music and more. 
For info., call the hotline at 847-604-1840 or 
visit www.lakecountysingles.net 



6:45 p.m., Antioch VFW Bingo, doors open 4:30 
p.m., call 847-395-5393 

7 p.m., Lake County Philatelic Society meets at 
the Warren-Newport Public Library,' 224 N. 
OTIaine Rd. in Gurnee, call 847-244-4048 

7 p.m., Antioch Public Library District Board 
meets at 757 N. Main St: Call 847-395*0874 

» . t*« ... -»...... i ,•.,,., . 1L j i n'.:.'..'. ■ .luimm-ii ■»- ••"- mi.. »*»• ™« «-* u> •-* 1 I 

7 p.m., Bicycle Club of Lake County meets' at the 
Libertyville Civic Center, 135 W.'Church St. - 
Beginners, experts welcome. Call 847-604-0520 

7:30-9 p.m., The Human Condition group of, 
Marijuana Anonymous meets every Tues. and Fri. 
at CLC in Grayslake, room C-133. For more info., 
call Joe at 262-862-6244 



Wednesday, December 31 



New Year's Eve celebrated 



Thursday, January 1 



Happy New Year! 



Friday, January 2 

7:30a.m., Lake County Chamber of Commerce 
networkers group meets at the Hampton Inn in 
Gumee. For info., call 847-249-3800 

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 



Monday, December 29 

8 a.m. -Noon, Free blood pressure screening 
offered at Victory Lakes Continuing Care Center, 
Lindenhurst, call 847-356-5900 



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



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



Saturday, January 3 

Noon, Christian Singles group meets at Wesley 
Church, 3601 N. Lewis Ave. in Waukegan. Afte 
the potluck, enjoy games. Bring a wrapped, 
white elephant item for a prize. For info., call 
847-244-1632 




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 or Flo 
at 847-356-4410 



7-8:30 p.m., A Safe Place/Lake County Crisis 
Center, free support group for women victims of 
abuse meets in Vernon Hills, call 847-249-4450 

7:30 p.m., Antioch Jaycees meet at Regency Inn, 
call 847-395-8035 



Sunday, January 4 

7-9 p.m., Open Gym at Antioch Community High 
School, cost $2, adults only 

Coming soon 

January 5 

8 a.m;-4 p.m., Auto/Truck Parts Swapmeet held 
at the Lake County Fairgrounds, Rte. 120 & Rte. 
45 in Grayslake. Admission is $6. For more info., 
call 630-876-1042 or visit skipsusa.com 



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

Tuesday, December 30 

1 p.m., AARP (for adults 55 and older) meets at 
Antioch Senlo* Center, 817 Holbeck Dr., for more 
info., call Sharon Nowak at 847-395-5068 



January 11 

2 p.m., "An Afternoon of Classical Guitar" 
presented by the Barrington Chapter of Lyric 
Opera of Chicago. Held at the Barrington Area 
Arts Council Gallery, 207 Park Ave. in Barrington. 
16-year old classical guitarist Jennifer Ernst, a 
native of Highland Park, wilt open the program. 
Cost is $10 for members, $15 for guest. RSVP 
by Jan. 5, call 847-382-2613 



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 



January 14 

11 a.m.-6 p.m., Antioch District 34 annual Blood 
Drive at Oakland Elementary School, Grass Lake 
and Deep Lake Rds. Walk-ins welcome, or call 
847-838-8911 for an appointment or details 



mrin 






X 



LAST CALL 



Rob Backus 







loses a 
NFL legend 

ake County and the NFL lost a legend 
last week when Otto Graham passed 
away at tjje age of 82. While his unfor- 
tunate passing was given nationwide 
media attention, including a brief mention on 
SportsCenter, most people my age are proba- 
bly asking, "Who's Otto Graham?" ■' 

That's unfortunate, given the role he had 
in shaping the game of football into what it is 
today— the most popular sport in America. In 
fact,- Sports Illustrated writer Paul 
Zimmerman selected Graham as one of the six 
most influential quarterbacks in NFL history. 

Let me take this opportunity to tell you a 
little about Graham, who -was named 
Lakeland Newspapers' Lake County Athlete of 
the Century in 1999. 

Otto Everett Graham, Jr. was born in 
Waukegan on Dec. 6, 1921. He excelled in ath- 
letics at a young age, starring on Waukegan's 
track, football and basketball' teams, earning 
All-State honors in basketball his senior year. 

Graham was Bo, before Bo was even a 
twinkle in his father's eye. It would actually be 
better to compare Graham to Jim Thorpe, the 
first famous multi-sport athlete. 

Graham then attended Northwestern 
University as a three-sport athlete, playing 
baseball, football and basketball. In 1944 he 

'It looks like I made the 
right choice/ 



NFL Hall of Fame QB Otto 
Graham, on choosing football 
over basketball . 

earned Ail-American honors in football, and 
basketball and was named the Western 
Conference's (now the Big Ten) .MVP in 
hoops. 

He also played a year of professional bas- 
ketball with the Rochester Royals, before fac- 
ing a tough decision. ■ 

"Basketball was my main sport," said 
Graham; in a 1999 interview with Lakeland. 
"But I couldn't play both (basketball and foot- 
ball) since they overlapped, sol chose football. 
It looks like I made. the right choice." 

In- a 10-year pro football career, from 
1946-1955, Graham led the Cleveland Browns 
to 10 consecutive league championship 
games, four, in the Ail-American Football 
Conference and six in the National Football 
League. Graham's Browns won seven league* 
titles, compiling a 105-17-4 record, a phenom- 
enal .849 winning percentage. 

In fact, it can be said that Graham saved 
liis best for when it mattered most. 

In the Cleveland's 30-28 victory over the 
Los Angeles Rams in. the 1950 NFL 
Championship Game, Graham threw four 
touchdown passes. Four, years later, Graham 
threw three TDs and ran for three more in a 
56-10 shellacking of Detroit in the NFL title 
game. One year later, after coming out of a 
brief retirement, Graham went off the field a 
winner, running for two touchdowns and 
throwing two more in a 38-14 victory over the 
Rams, giving Graham his 7th, and final, league 
title. 

Graham'retired for good after that game, 
and was inducted into the Pro Football Hall of 
Fame in Canton, Ohio in 1965. He Is also a 
member of the Collegiate Football Hall of 
Fame, the Lake County High School Sports 
Hall of Fameand was the first inductee to the 
Waukegan Lions Club Hall of Fame. 

In his 10-year career, Graham passed for 
over 23,000 yards, 175 touchdowns and a 
completion rate' of 54 percent. He also scored 
46 TDs on the ground. 

Despite the numerous accolades, Graham 
remained humble, as 1 found out in an inter- 
view 1 had with him in 1999, crediting much of 
his success to Hal! of Fame coach Paul Brown. 

"(Brown's) off-season training program 
and his offense (the T-formation) made me a 
success," Graham said. 

I'm sure Graham had at least a little to do 
with a career for the ages. 

Rob Backus can be reached at 847-223-8161 x. 
132 or at rbackm@lakelandmedia.com 




December 26, 2003 



m mt I I ■ :' BM wmtmu&am 



Please turn to 



I COUNTY SECTION 



for additions'! 
Sports Coverage 

Lakeland Newspapers / A9 




By ROB BACKUS 
rbackus@lakelandmedia.com 



rebounding costs Grayslake in tourney 



■The number 32, made famous by.Earvin 
"Magic" Johnson, provided some magic of its 
own in the match-up between Grayslake and 
Lake Forest in the opening day of the Warren 
Holiday Tourney. 

Grayslake's Kayla Ming and Lake Forest's 
Kristin Cartwright, both number 32, went 
nearly basket for basket in the first quarter. 

Ming had eight first quarter points and 
Cartwright had six as Grayslake held an 11-8 
lead after the opening quarter. 

Ming opened the second quarter with a 
bucket and Cartwright answered back 22 sec- 
onds later, cutting the Rams' lead to: 13-10. 

. With the game tied at 22-22 with less than 
a minute left in the half, the Scouts rattled off a 
5-0 run, including a put-backoff a missed'free 
throw by Jorie Schuetz with 30 seconds left in 
the half, to give Lake Forest a 27-22 lead. 

The offensive rebound from Schuetz was a 
harbinger of things to come for Grayslake, 
which was dominated on the boards. . 

Cartwright opened Up the second half 
with a 3-point play to give Lake Forest a 30-22 
lead, before Ming answered back with four 
straight points to cut the lead to 30-26. 

Both players would cool off, as Ming fin- 
ished with a game-high 23 points and 
Cartwright finished with 12. 

Fortunately for Lake Forest, someone else 
stepped up, as Jenner Johnson scored 10 of her 
team-high 15 points in the third ' quarter. 
Johnson helped key a 12-4 run with a pair of 
three-pointers. 

- The Scouts held a 47-34 lead going into the 
fourth quarter and went on to win 54-47. 

Also key in Grayslake's third quarter col- 
lapse were turnovers and rebounding. 

Please see TOURNEY /AW 





Grayslake's Bethany Russ looks for an open teammate in her team's 58-55 loss 
to Carmel in the Warren Holiday Tourney .—Photo by Sandy Bressner 



Sequoit g 




looking for balance 



By JOHN PHELPS , 
Lakeland Correspondent 

Numbers are down, one of your best all- 
arounders and leaders goes down with an 
ankle injury and some of the team members 
are out of shape. 

What do you dp? 

"The best we can," said Antioch head 
gymnastics coach Debbie Bessette. "It'll be a 
down year for the varsity-we only have four. 
But we have 17 on JV, so the future looks very 
promising. As for varsity this year, we'll just try 
and get as many individuals as possible to the 
State Meet." 

Right . off the bat, senior Amanda 
Wagener, a-State qualifier on beam her fresh- 
man year, landed awkwardly during her floor 
exercise during the first meet of the season. 

J'We're a little banged up. Some of them 
lost some of their skil.ls during the off-season. 
But we're working hard to get them back into 
shape," Bessette said. 

One of the gymnasts that seems to be 
returning to top form is junior all-arounder 
Angel Simonini. Simonini, a State qualifier on 
vault last year, was up to her old tricks last 
week at the Conant Invite. 

There, she had an 8.7 average in four 
events, giving her seventh place overall in the 
all-around. 

"She's pretty focused this year," Bessette 
said. "She's a tremendous gymnasts and good 

leader." 

At Conant, Simonini posted an 8,45 on 
beam, an 8.1 on bars, and a 9.1 on the floor 
exercise. 

At a triangular meet at Lake Forest the 
previous week, Simonini scored a career-best 

Until Wagener recovers, fellow all- 
arounders, junior Lindsey Anderson and 
sophomore Leslie Bailey, will join her. 

A few of the up-and-coming names you 
should also get used to hearing about include 
juniors Sarah Aredia, Kristi Peters and former 
Sequoit cheerleader Abby Churchill. 

Aredia's specialty is the beam discipline, 
while Churchill's best event is floor and Peters 
the vault. Peters scored an 8.0 in that event at 




Antioch's Angel Simonini finishes a tumbling pass on the floor exercise in a meet 
against Libertyville. Simonini won the floor competition with a 9,5 and the AH- 
Around with a 37.45 but Antioch lost the meet to the Cats, 139.05-131.2. — 
Photo by Steve Young 



the Scouts triangular. 

Sophomores Jenny Young and Katie 
Miedona are also looking promising. Miedona 
is good on the vault. She had an 8.1 at Lake 
Forest. Young hopes to figure into the all- 
around rotation of things as the season pro- 
gresses. 

Other junior varsity members that will see 
varsity competition this season include fresh- 
man Stephanie Sherman and Amanda Hasto. 
Sherman's specialty is floor and beam, while 
Hasto's is primarily bars and floor. 

"As you can see, we have a bunch of spe- 
cialists that are good on certain events," 
Bessette said. "We'll hope to gel by January, 
when all of the big meets roll around." 



And yes, January will be a big month 
for the Sequoits. They will compete in the 
Westosha Invitational Jan. 10, followed by 
the Lake County Meet Jan. 17. 

On a related note, Sequoit Pride was 
generous in donating a new vaulting table 
for practice purposes. 

"It looks like a big tongue. There is a 
larger and. softer area to take off from," 
Bessette said. "It should help the vaulttfrs, 
especially Simonini. We're very thankful 
and appreciative to Sequoit Pride for 
helping out with* that." 

Also, Paul Blasko has joined Bessette 
as the Sequoits assistant coach this sea- 
son. 






T ' t I i 



A 1 / Lakeland Newspapers 




SPORTS 



December 26, 2003 



White Shadow 

Antioch's Kyle White attempts to drive past a Stevenson defender in his team's 
62-47 loss to the Pats. It was White's first game back from injury, after twisting 
his ankle in the season opener,. and he scored four points in limited action. Eric 
Lear led the Sequoits with 21 points. The difference in the.game was the first 
half, in which Antioch scored just nine points, and trailed 33^9. The Sequoits 
attempted to come back in the second half, but Stevenson made 15-of-20 free 
throws down the stretch to seal the win. Antioch is now 3-6 overall and 0-3 in the 
NSC Lake division.— Photo. by Steve Young 



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FROM PAGE A9 



TOURNEY 



Going into the fourth quarter, Ming told 
the rest of the team, "We have to play defense 
before we can play offense." 

And the key to playing defense, accord- 
ing to Grayslake coach Mike Hirsch, is- to 
rebound. 

"The way you play solid defense is to 
rebound," Hirsch said. "Lake Forest out- 
rebounded us, and they out-hustled us." 

Lake Forest had a 43-25 advantage on 
. the boardsrincluding a 19-9 advantage on 
the offense glass. : 

"Our biggest thing is we need to box 
out,". Ming said. "We're a short team, and 
you can't make us grow." 

On his team's turnover-laden perfor- 
mance, Hirsch said: "We were careless 
and not very disciplined. We need to get 
back to basics." 

Ming added: "We just rushed our pass- 
es." 

The loss for Graysiake (9-3) came on 
the heels of a 58-55 loss to a tough Carmel 



team in the opening game of the tourna- 
ment. 

Down 56-46 in the last three minutes of 
the game, Rachel Miner (10 points) hit three 
treys to cut the lead to 56-55 with seven sec- 
onds left. 

Carmel's Jenny Eckhart then hit a pair 
of free throws to put her team up. 58-55 
and Miner missed a last-second three that 
would have sent the game into overtime. 

Ming had 18 points and Erica Faden 
added 13 points in the loss. 

"It was a good game and we were up 
for a while, but Carmel crtft- rebounded us 
again," Hirsch said. "The girls have to 
realize that we're the smallest team out 
there. We have some good athletes, we 
just need to be more focused." 

Grayslake will attempt to bounce back 
in the secqnd half of the tournament, 
starting on Dec. 26. The Rams will take on 
Deerfield on Dec. 26 at 5:30 p.m. and will 
face Warren on Dec. 27 at 3 p.m. 



ULTIMATE GYMNASTICS ROUNDUP 



*-w'-.' 



St. Nick Invitational 

at Northern Illinois University 

Level 7 

Rebecca Schmidt: Vault 8.95, Bars 9.05 
(8th), Beam 8, Floor 9.05 (10th), Ail-Around 
35.05 (13th). 

Alison Thumel: Vault 9.3 (3rd), Bars 9 
(9th), Beam 8.35, Floor 8.975,' All-Around" 
(35.625 (9th). 

Level 8 

Kelly McFali: Vault 8.35 (10th), Beam 
8.15 (5th), Floor 8.675 (7th), All-Around 
25.175. • 

Michelle Narywa: Vault 8.35 (9th), Bars 
8.45, Beam 8.3 (4th), Floor 8.825 (6th), All- 
Around 33.923 (6th).. 

Amanda Winn: Vault 8.4 (7th), Beam 8.05 
(6th), Floor 7.7, All-Around 24.15. 
Level 9 

Heather Docherty: Vault 8.775 (5th), Bars 
7.6 (10th), Beam 7.275 (2nd), Floor 8.93 (3rd), 



All-Around 33.6 (5th). 

Kimmi Gotlund: Vault 8.575 (9th), Bars 
8.3 (2nd), Beam 8.67 (1st), Floor 9.3 (1st), 
All-Around 34.7256 (1st). 

Kacie Holup: Vault 8.95 (2nd), Bars' 
8.05 (5th), Beam 8.2 (5th), Floor 8.4 (10th), 
All-Around 33.6 (4th). 

• Sumon Manna: Vault 8.875 [3rd), Bars 
7.95 (6th), Beam 8.4 (3rd), Floor 8.5 (8th), 
All-Around 33.725 (3rd). 

Allison Nardini: Vault 8.425 (10th), 
Bars 7.85 (7th), Beam. 8.3 (4th), Floor 8.15 
(15th), All-Around 32 (6th). 

Maryann Oehlerking:,Vault 9.05 (1st), 
Bars 8.7 (1st), Beam 7.8 (9tK),Floor 8.975 
(2nd), All-Around 34.525. (2nd). 

Nicole Viltz: Vault 9 (1st), Bars 8.35 
(5th), Beam 7.675 .(7th), Floor 8.25 (9th), 
All-Around 33.275 (5 th). 

Ultimate Gymnastics, is based in 
Gurnee and features gymnasts -from 
across Lake County. 



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(while supply last) 



We repair all sizes of 

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Call and ask for Jim or Vlado. 

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to like one of them.) 




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ARID FBLTEH 



1 Drain engine oil and replace 
with up to 5 qts. of oil 

• AC Delco filter 

> Lubricate chassis 

> Top off fluids 
1 19-point inspection 
1 One 6-pack per vehicle 

• Extra for diesel & synthetic oils 



(Must be 

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6-pack for $5*88) 



Must present coupon when order is written. 
Coupon valid through Jan. 15th, 2004, 



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Must present coupon when order is written. 
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Lakeland Newspapers/ A1 1 




i 



GREGORY DODGE 

Highland Park 

TOLL FREE 1-888-255-7604 
490 Skokie Blvd. (Edens Exp.- Rt. 41 Exit Clavey) 

Highland Park • www.gregoryautogroup.com 





IcHnVSLERl 




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GREGORY CHRYSLER/JEEP 

West Gurnee in Lake Villa r 

TOLL FREE 1-866-735-0722 j 

1 30 Cedar Ave. (2 blks. west ol Rt. 83 on Grand Avenue Rt. 132) w 

West Gurnee in Lake Villa • www.gregoryautogroup.com ■ 



NLYINA 



Jeep 



«04Neon SXT 







99 A4 Quattro 



'00 Century Custom 
'02 LaSabre Custom 



MSRP M6.2I8 
SAVE -*4,500 




AUDI 

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BMW 
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BUICK 

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CADILLAC 

#7978 
CHEVROLET 

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CHRYSLER 

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FORD 

#7988 
HONDA 

#1833 

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HYUNDAI 

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INFINID 
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$16,987 or $357/mo 
$24,987 or $525/mo 
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$9,987 or $210/mo 
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$11,987 or $252/mo 
$12,999 or $273/mo 
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Additional charges ma/ be applied (or diesel, V- 10's. 
Heml' V8's. fluid disposal. seml-svnthedc and synthetic oils. 4 



INCLUDES: 

• Mopar Value Line Wiper Blades 

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'04 P/T Cruiser Limited 



'01 Cherokee Sport 
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'98 Mystique LS 

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'01 Arctic Cat 
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$12,987 or $272/mo 
$1B,987or$399/mo 

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$9,987 or $210/mo 
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$24,987 or $500/mo 

$3,987 or $84/mo 
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$3,500 or $74/mo 
$15,987 or $320/mo 

$11,987 or $252/mo 
$18,987 or $399/mo 




Loaded Not Stripped 



»23,987 
-'7,500 



sale :.*. 1 6,487* /p. mm 



^/ '04 Town & Country ^J^ 




Loaded Not Stripped 



'OOJettaGLS 
'00 Beetle GLS 
•00 Beetle GLS 
'00 Passat GLX 
'02JettaGLST01 
'02JettaGLS 
'02 Passat GLS 



VOLKSWAGEN 

#1781 $12,987 or $273/mo 

#7952 $9,999 or $210/mo 

#8041 $8,987 or $189/mo 

#7982 $17,987 or $378/mo 

#7955 $15,999 or $336Vmo 

#7890 $14,999 or $31 5/mo 

#7957 $19,999 or $420/mo 



MSR.P ? *29,433 
SAVE -*8,606 



smmmj^zmi 



'04 Liberty 4x4 




WHOLESALE SPECIALS 

'91 Nissan Stanza #8056 $987 - 

'89 Plymouth Grand Voyager LE #1850 $1,287 

'96 Elantra #7943 $1,999 

'94 Mercury Cougar XR7 . #1856 $2,987 

'97 GEO Metro #8051 $2,987 

'90FordBronco4x4 #1857. $2,987 

'97 Nissan Sentra #1847 $3,487 

•84 Dodge Ram Van 250 #8009 $3,987 

'95 Chevrolet Cavalier #1849 $3,987 

'96 Nissan Quest #8080 $4,987 

'97 Ford Escort LX #8045 $4,987* 

'96 Dodge Caravan #1872 $4,987 

'96 Dodge Caravan . #8005' $4,987 

'97 Bulck Skylark Custom #7977 $4,987 

'95 Volvo 850 #8048 $4,987 

'94 Cadillac Devllle Concours #7973 $5,999 

'97 Chrysler Scoring JXI #6044 $6,987 

'97 Mazda Millenia #8012 $6,999 

'97 Pontiac Trans Sport SE #7908 $6,999 

'96 Chevrolet Camaro #1825 $7,987 

•97 Ford Explorer #1834 $7,987 

'97 Dodge Grand Caravan #8001 $7,987 

'97 Dodge Ram 1500 4 x 4 #1842 $9,987 

'97 Dodge Ram 1500 4 x 4 #808? $10,987 




Loaded Not Stripped 

'25,308 

-'s,sio 



i 28'? 



*04 Grand Cherokee^: 2a " 

c/n Stock 





Loaded Not Stripped 



'31,768 
-'9,27 1 



SALE ^22,4977 J 



;T"- % T : T >y r 5'^'\T3 




.,'■ ~.. ):■ 




$2508 

off per tire 



INCLUDES: 

• Discount applies to dealer selling price 

• Pure hates limited to available Inventory 

• Mounting and balancing extra 



Winter 
Maintenance Check 

T 

INCLUDES: _ 

• Engine oil replacement up to 5 qi * 

• New Mopar oil filter 

• Battery Test 

• Fluid level inspection 

• Remove four wheels from vehicle and rotate 
< Inspect calipers, rotors and/or drums 

• Inspect belts and hoses 

• Special wheels; specialty vehicles slightly higher 
$225 charge for fluid disposal 



r 



'■ "Prices plus tax. title, licenses, doc fee. All rebates and incentives applied. 0% APR rate to qualified buyers on select models. MSRP is not necessarily what vehicles sold in trade area.. • 
•'Example: "04 'Neon SXT SS9 d,O'.vn=Si90/mo. or Sl49/mo's$250p'ci6wn cash or hade aV5|0o APR with approved credit for 72 months. Used car payments 5.99 . APR loi GO months ("96 and newer models). 



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A1 2 / Lakeland Newspapers 



.lK-~l.J,,avate?M,^r^^E!2EX»M'.l l 'WaBI!B* 



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Johnny wants to play 
piano 
Suzi wants to sing 
Nellie wants to play the 
flute in a marching band 
Now I think I'll leave to 
you what you give 
the rest; 
Choose for me 

dear Santa 
Claus, you will 
know the best. 



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Winter Registration. 

Enroll by December 31, 2003 
and the annual registration fee J 

,,^.:r-,:/..:.- i -::.| 

^^ [r 

Offer valid until 1/1 5/2004 I 






Nv 



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Santa and his elves have 

delivered your new instrument! Now is the 

time to register for classes. 





Lake County Music offers private lessons on 

the following instruments 

(Piano, Voice, Guitar, Clarinet, Flute, 

Percussion, Violin and Viola) 




ake County Music 

Our New Location is on the 
Campus of Central Baptist Children's Home 

#3 Mary Hess Center 
215 N. Milwaukee Ave, • Lake Villa, IL 60046 

847-265-5713 



lfflmwtfifli1 i^r'^TlTff r1 i| Yrt i*>-ffy.iV^ M , Y" -f^- l ~ > *^ ****-*******■■ 














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7H0PSOAY, JANUAPY 1, 2004 » 10AM-6PM 



«; 



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ITT? 



Delivery! 



IN LAKE COUNTY 

Prior sales excluded. Not valid with any other offer. 



'. hJS»bT 



No Payments 



-*■— 1 *^--»* 



Coupon Expires,! '1.04 , 



Mfi e^TTGIve You A Discount EqualjTofllrjjjl 
A Sales Tax Of Your Entire Purchase! 

,*/ Prior sales excluded. Not valid with any other offer. ; 
■ .: Coupon Expires 1.1,04 



( J ftli 



for 6 Months 



. . 



Prior sales excluded. . 
; NQtya!id with any other offer. 

_ . -2. i*^_ 



BONUSES <300P FOR 1.1.04 PURCHASES ONLY 



tasi-rss 



TiNANclNG VV fTH APPROVED CREDIT. MINIMUM PURCHASE SSOO". DOES NOT APPLY TO PRIOR PURCHASES, NOT VALID WITH ANY OTHER 
FINANCING Willi J"*™™ DQWN p AYM ENT REQUIRED ON SPECIAL ORDERS. CALL STORE FOR FURTHER DETAILS, 



rRudrnphLb 

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mnaron 




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CORNER OF RT. 83 & CENTER ST. GRAY5LAKE, IL 

847-223-5497 '" 

HOURS: MON-FRI 10-8; SAT 10-5; SUN 11-4 L^ 










Washington 


Hi 




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tflWbM. 





SW©VIE RiVliW 

'House of Sand and Fog' offers inside 
view of American dream / LL1 






v& : <^ 










December 26, 2003-January 1, 2004 



& 





Two singing groups spread 
season's cheer with many shows 

I wo singing groups may start from different points of Lake County, 
but they share the same mission this holiday season. 

Village Singers of Lake Zurich singing group has enjoyed a busy . 
Christmas season, performing for several audiences. 
The group has a new name, as it was previously known as the Ela Singers, 
. ahti a new home base, Good Shepherd Bible Church in Lake Zurich. 

St. Mary of Vernon was the scene for one of its Christmas performances 
for homeless people. 

"It is one of our favorite places.. We feel like we are giving a gift to the 
-'.,'J^qJnelqsSj" said .'director Jearinine Saltman. '■ 

Tne group has 45 members from various Lake and Cook county suburbs; 
The director/ Saltman has a degree in music education and has taught voice 
lessons, 

- , "I started the community chorus seven years ago. We still have our core 
group. We have members from all over, and they range in age from their 20s to 
70s," Saltman said. 




\ 



lA 



is 

a 




: 



Jeannine Saltman (upper right) directs the Village Singers of the Village of Lake 
Zurich Park and Recreation Department during a rehearsal for the choral group's 
"A Village Christmas" concert at the Good Shepherd Bible Church In Lake Zurich 
earlier this month. For more information call 847-726-2011 or 847-540-5075.— 
Photos by Sandy Bressner 

* 

The group also sang before residents of The Park, a retirement facility in Vernon Hills, 
Traditional favorite such as "Let it Snow," "Silent Nighf'.arid more modern songs like 
"Swinging at Santa's Place" filled the room. | 

"I used to be in Choral Dynamics. This is a wonderful group," said Ruth Young, group 
accompaniest of Third Lake. - "| 1 --«^T^^ 7^^' 

Memrfer James Phelps said that the group likes its ne\y rehearsal facility, Its a wonderful 
facility. We recorded a CD there," he said. "I have known Jeanine when she was in another ~ 
community chorus." ^&ma^_ ^-^ > ,r ; "Si 

Phelps said that the group receives practice tapes so that they can listen ancUeatn_at their 

convenience, T* ,Ws- * ^ "^"j 

. All told, die group has performed five times this winter, jncluding for trie Round Lake 

1 Beach tree lighting ceremony. -,^~. -t - "*^ 

Chris Dyvyer of Arlington Heights works in Chicago but loves to make the rehearsals each 
[ Monday in Lake Zurich.,: ' 

"I look forward to these events. It is a labor of love," Dwyer said. 

"It's an excellent group. It is for people who love to sing," Joe Androjna of Lake Zurich said. 

Members said that they enjoyed singing before the PADS (Public Action to Deliver Shelter) 
folks at St. Mary of Vernon, 

"It makes you think about all the things that you have and give them a chance to forget 
[their problems for a while and enjoy the season," Andronia said. 

The church invited the group to use its 300-seat auditorium as soon as the church opened. 



That is where it hosted two Christmas shows, drawing an audience of 200 people. 

Another group making Christmas appearances this season is the Viking Park Singers of 

"I have been involved since the beginning. We have fun and sing a variety of music," said 
Bill Callahan, 83, of Grayslake. "We have some ex-barbershop quartet members or Swedish 
since rs."; ■-'•:; *.•■*- 

tt "It^a mbced'ounch.'-Byrd said of the group's background. 

About 16 group members performed a free'coricert at Fox Lake American Legion Hall 

Saturday.night.-, "*"■*•■,, , "■— *^»^ ■■^h 0> ^^ "... 

~ " "We welcome singers from all'over Lake County. We meet Tuesdays at 7:30 p.m. at Viking 

Park Dance Hall," said director Rita Byrd. ^^ ■*$&&£ "■'-,., 

The group has been'in existence for 15 years. . >- -*■■"* "-*?""nL, 

"I love it, it'fe great for my soul/' said member KarpAWvorenma. ; , - $ -^sm^' 
"It is a wonderful chorus. I love the repertoire)" saiS member Jed Wells of Wadsworth. 
Afund-raising event, an Italianfest, will be held on'Apfll 23. r .J *". ■—. ^ 

"We normally have a group of about 50. We had 16 here, but.they more than held theirs 

own. I am very proud of them," Byrd, of Beach Park, said. "We have fun and we do music cor- 

recdy. You have to be part singer and part hambone." 

The group sang traditional songs such as "Silent Night" as well as a men vs. women version 

of'LetltSnow." ; . , 

i Another popular group this time of year is the Handbell Choir of Millburn Congregational 

United Church of Christ. The group made an appearance at Fox Lake District Library in early 

December. "We had a good crowd, about 50 people here. They have been here for about 1 1 

years," said assistant librarian Cindy Lobaza. 




The Viking Park Singers perform a holiday concert at the Fox Lake American 
Legion Hall.— Photo by J. IV. SternfcWe 



Lakeland Newspapers 




December 26, 2003 






■ -Ti .■■ r.'-r.-^ 



Otf The Year With g |gg 







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Ml 




COOP Inc. 

Of Lake County 






if»-\. . ' 








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2116 E. Grand Ave. 
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847-265-7493 

email: i1oordecor21@aoI.com 
NEW STORE HOURS: Mou-Fri 9-8 • Sat 9-5 



Carpet • Hardwood 
Laminate • Vinyl 




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Expires 2/29/04 



_ 



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Hi — B— WB«WII«lHmi||||)| w 



December 26,2003 




; ■«-•-•*■ **■' ** 5 "^AAfktara^iAtur «ti 4*u>fe« 



^■**- .*r^'tr 



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Lakeland Newspapers 




crackpot cookin 




recipes for disaster 




y husband refuses to let me 
near the kitchen during the hol- 
idays. It's not that he's out to 
pamper me. He just wants to 
avoid raising another toast to my cooking 
skills — over porcelain. 

He won't even trust me with one of those 
all-in-one holiday feasts you get at the gro- 
cery store. Last time I forgot to turn on the 
oven, and in trying to make up for lost time I 
transformed their precooked turkey into a .' 
flaming Yule Log. 

So it's off to "The Trough" again this 
Christmas, as an acquaintance fondly refers 
to a local family friendly buffet. 

• But it just doesn't seem right having the 
kids happily stuff themselves with macaroni 
and cheese under plastic mistletoe. Don't 
they deserve the real deal on such a special 
day? A chance to savor a homemade meal 
reflecting their fine family heritage? 

I guess father knows best if it means 
serving up this taste of Christmas past: 

Gramma Dot's 
"Blackened" Turkey 

Sure to please dulled palates. 

10-pound turkey with freezer burn 
,1 container of oleo 
1 bag of driveway salt 
Contents of pepper grinder 

Remove poultry wrap congratulating you 
on winning 1987 bowling league turkey give- 
away. Preheat oven to incinerate. Make. 




LES 

ON 

LIFE 

Leslie Glazier-Werner 




turkey look like it's been mud wrestling in 
oleo. Empty salt and pepper on meat. Bake 
until main course could pass for a relic from 
Pompeii. 

Pop's Patriotic Fruit Plate 

A festive assortment of canned fruits 
saluting our country's proud history. 

Arrange blue peaches, red pears and 
white blueberries on best Styrofoam meat 
tray to resemble American flag. No need to 
use food coloring when contents come from 
cans that say "Buy War Bonds." 

Peas That Pass Muster 

Don't be surprised when the kids clean 
their plates. 

Cook shelled peas in 1 cup water over ' 
medium heat. 

After six minutes, check for doneness by 
pressing one or two peas with a fork. They 
should be firm enough to remain intact when 
propelled by a kid's knife to the potted plant 



in the far corner. 

Mocha Mint Cookies From 
Aunt Pearl 

Crispy cookies to ship to loved ones 
. -1 cup lard 
£ 1 cup salt 

50 packets of sugar from assorted 

fast food joints 

1 tsp. baking powder 

5 tbsp. leftover coffee grounds 
5 cups stale bran flakes 

2 cups flour 

25 breath mints scavenged from purse, 
coat pockets 

Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Mix ingredi- 

" ents until consistency of crumbling asphalt. 

Bake until cookies have browned enough to 

adhere to cookie sheets. 

Hack off when cool and pack in holiday 

cookie tins. Send on a slow boat byway of 

China, after beingswept in by a tsunami- 
Loved ones are sure to keep these treats 

on hand— they provide great tire traction in 

the worst blizzard conditions. 

. Dad's disclaimer: The recipes in this col- 
umn do not reflect the taste of management. 
In other words, don't be fool enough to try 
jhese concoctions at home, unless you're des- 
perate for kindling on Christmas Eve and 
have adequate ventilation. Happy Holidays! 

Leslie Glazier-Werner can be contacted at 
lesonlife@msn.com. 



LAKELIFE 3 



Free photography 
contest open to 
Lake County 

The International Library of Photography 
is pleased to announce that over $60,000 in 
prizes will be awarded this year in the 
International Open Amateur Photography 
contest. 

Photographers from the Lake County 
area, particularly beginners, are welcome to 
try to win a share of over 1,300 prizes. The 
deadline for the contest is March 1, 2004. The 
contest is open to everyone and entry is free. 
"Everyone has at least one memorable 
photo that captures a special moment in 
time," stated Christina Baylon, contest direc- 
tor. "When people learn about our free pho- 
tography contest, they suddenly realize that 
their own favorite photos can win cash prizes, 
as well as gain national exposure," continued 
Baylon. 

To enter, send one photograph in only 
one of the following categories: people, travel, 
pets, children, sports, nature, action, humor, 
portraiture or other. The photo must be a 
color or black-and-white print (unmounted), 
8x10" or smaller. All entries must include die 
photographer's name and address on the 
back, as well as die category and thetideof the 
photo. Photographs should be sent to: The 
International Library of Photography, Suite 
101-2618, 3600 Crondall Lane, Owings Mills, 
Md. 21117. Entries must be postmarked by 
March 1. 

. You may also submit your photo direcfly 
online at www.picture.com. 

The International Library of Photography 
is an organization dedicated to bringing the 
work of amateur photographers to the pub- 
lic's attention. You can view the work of over 
1.1 million amateur photographers at their 
Web site, www.picture.com. 



.& 




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206 Sheridan Road 

Winthrop Harbor, IL 

Ph: 847-746-2020 

FAX: 847-746-3590 




OPEN 7 DAYS 

Carry Out & Kitchen Hours: 
M-Th llntu-lOpm • IYi-Sat llaui-Upm • Sun Uom-lOpm 

CALL US NOW FOB GIFT CERTIFICATES 



It's not too early to reserve for special Holiday Parties! 
-Check Out Our "Daily Specials Board" for Lunch & Dinner 



Ljtye'^tertalnment Friday Opm - Midnight 
All Day Rah '^VRmStS^AVtrO^ma^e. 



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Riverside 101 N. Rt.. 21 Gurhce 

847-782-1600 



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Buy 1 sandwich, get 
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■ 1/2 PRICE 

| Dine-In Only or Carry Out 
v (with coupon) 

_Exp, 12.31,03. 1 coupon par customer. 



~ i At regular price, 
I get a small 1 

g topping pizza 

i FREE 

Dine-In Only or Carry Out 
(with coupon) 

ja_E)i£>. 12.31.03. 1 coupon per customer. 




MILEJSfA'S 




CHEESES' 



ITALIAN BEEF 
DELI AND PASTRIES 
SPECIALITY MEATS & 

• Catering (5-500)/Party Trays 

• Sport Party Specialists 

• Corporate Functions 

Pastas -Subs • Soups & Chili 

Burgers *Deli •Palermo 

Salads Sandwiches. Steak Sandwich 



2116 N. (ireenbay ltd • Waukegan, IL 

(South of Sunset) __ 



Mm . 8 S; 2 it?o«4 Wm 



Express Lunch 

Orders 9-1 1:15am If 




NEW YEARS EVE J 

Bowling Packages | 



f«i§ 




40 




Per LaYie 



6:00 PM - 9:00 I'M 

Includes: 

3 Hours of Unlimited Bowling 

(Shoes Not Included) - 

1- Large Pizza 

1- Pitcher Soda or Beer (2 I + Only) 



RESERVATIONS REQUIRED 
PAYMENT DUE AT TIME OF RESERVATION 



50 



Per Lane 



10:00 PM - 1:00 AM 

Includes:' , 

3 Hours of Unlimited Bowling 

(Shoes Not Included) 

1- Large Pizza 

1- Pitcher Soda or Beer (21+Only) 

Party Favors 

Champagne Toast At Midnight 



Also Featuring; Karaoke 

By Soundwave Entertainment In The Lounge 

9:30 PM- 1:30 AM 



421 W.Rollms.Rcl., Round Lake Beach, IL (847) 546-2512 




•nSTOrt****--* «.-»—*— 



4 LAKELIFE 



Lakeland Newspapers 



December 26, 2003 





SPECIAL EVENT 

Learn African values at 
Museum Kwanzaa celebration 



Celebrate unity and creativity, faith 
and responsibility during 
Kwanzaa events at the - 
Milwaukee Public Museum on 
Sunday, Dec. 28.' 

The African-American celebration 
focuses on traditional African values. 
Visitors can make Kwanzaa gifts, test their 
knowledge of the festival in a Kwanzaa 
trivia game and check out traditional 
African music and dance by a professional 
dance group. 

Kwanzaa activities, which will take 
place from 1 1 a.m.-3 p.m., are free with 
Museum admission: adults (16-61) $7, 
seniors (62-pIus) $6 and children (3 : 15) 
$4.75. For more information, 
call 414- 
278- 
2702 or 




www.mpm.edu. 

Activities include: 

• Experience traditional African < 
ming and dance by the Ajula African 
Dance Group, featuring a chance for visi- 
tors to make their own rhythms on African . 
drums. 11:30 a.m. 

• Make a "zwadii," a Kwanzaa gift rep- 
resenting one of the seven days of the fes- 
tival. Visitors .can make a collectible doll in 
African garb or a napkin holder with 
Nigerian designs. ,' 

• Play a trivia game to learn the seven 
principles of Kwanzaa, the "nguzo saba": 
unity, self determination, collective work 
and responsibility, cooperative economics, 
purpose, creativity and faith. The winner of 
the game will receive a Kinara, a candle 
holder with a candle for each of the seven 
days of Kwanzaa. 

• Study special Kwanzaa place settings 
representing the principles of the festival, 
including a wooden kikombe, or unity 
cup, a " vibunzi, " or ear of corn, and a , 
handwoven placemat 
representing the 





foundation of the 
community. 
Milwaukee Public 
Museum is located at 
800 W.Wells Street, in 
Milwaukee, Wise. 




Holiday Lights going last 

The Holiday Festival of Lights continues at 
Cuneo Museum and Gardens through Jan. 4, 2004. 
Enjoy "A Winter Wonderland" as the grounds of the 
Cuneo Museum and Gardens provide a backdrop 
for this annual drive-through holiday light festival 
sponsored by the Village of Vemon Hills. The route 
is illuminated by millions of lights. and dozens of 
animated light displays. $5 per vehicle weekdays; $7 
per vehicle weekends. The event is closed 
Christmas Eve and Christmas Day. Bring the whole 
family. 

The Festival of Lights continues in Shiloh Park 
inZion through Dec. 31. Enjoy one of the most spec- 
tacular- holiday light displays in Lake County. 
Families will love the outdoor walk- through 'of 
Kringle's Kingdom where visitors can walk past, the 
numerous lighted displays, nestled among over 325- 
lighted evergreen trees. Visit Santa at his house and 
enjoy the numerous displays that can be seen at the 
Shiloh Park drive-through. 

"A Cuneo Christmas" runs through Dec. 31. at 
the Cuneo Museum and Gardens in Vernon Hills. 
Holiday decorations adorn each room of the 
Venetian-style mansion. Seasonal greenery and the 
family tree highlight the Great Hall. 

For more details, visit the Web site at www.lake- 
online.com/cuneo/indexhtml 



^m 



7a * l*$.&i* 2 £&£&< 



■ ■ - 



Get out and about 

A combination of live music, guided bog tours, 
winter crafts, photo contest awards and more make 
Volo Bog's WinterFest open house the perfect cure 
for cabin fever. The event will take place from 12-4 
p.m. on Sunday, Jan. 11 at Volo Bog State Natural 
Area. 

The well-known band, Sons of the Never 
Wrong, is the highlight of this year's WinterFest. 
This eclectic, energetic, nouveau : folk band from 
Chicago has toured from the East Coast to the West 
Coast and many parts in between. 

" Sharing sets with the "Sons" is Native American 
flutist Michael Reichart. A student of well-known 
. artists, Michael's mastery of his handmade wooden 
flutes is magnificent. 



Between music sets, the Volo Bog photo contest 

winners will be announced. Bog tours, winter art 

• projects, scavenger hunts, and— snow permitting— 

snow sculpting contests and cross country skiing 

will also be held throughout the day. 

Bring friends and family for the day of activities, 
warm up with a hot cup of cider and get out of the 
house. 

While there is no cost to come to WinterFest, 
the Friends of Volo Bog are grateful for any dona- 
tion. The Friends ivill have snacks for sale and their 
gift shop, The Tamarack Shop, will be open. All ages 
are welcome to this event 
- For further information, call 815-344-1294. The 
Ameritech Relay number for the hearing impaired is 
800-526-0844. 

Volo Bog State Natural Area is an. Illinois 
Department of 'Natural Resources site located on 
Brandenburg Road in Ingleside, west of U.S. 
Highway 12 between state routes 120 and 134. 

Ride like the wind 

Hop on your bike, strap on your helmet and 
come ride with the Greater Illinois Chapter of the 
National Multiple Sclerosis Society. Registration is 
open and riders are needed for the weekend of June 
26-27, 2004, for the annual MS 150 Tour de Farms 
Bike Tour. ' • 

The tour goes from Waubonsee Community 
College in Sugar Grove to Northern Illinois 
University in DeKalb. Funds raised go to help the 
National Multiple Sclerosis Society end the devas- 
tating effects of multiple sclerosis (MS). 

"There isn't a better way to spend your week- 
end," said Kelley Ligozio, event manager. "You can 
enjoy the fresh air.with good people and ride to raise 
money for the 18,000 Illinois residents Jiving with 
MS." 

New Year's Bash/ 
Family Fun at Navy Pier 

Navy Pier is the place to celebrate New Year's 
Eve and start the new year. From a Winter 
WonderFest and a rock-n-roll ball to Chicago's giant 
Ferris wheel countdown and two Fireworks displays, 
there's something for everyone to welcome the New 
Year at Navy Pier. 

Visitors of all ages are invited to join Navy Pier, 
with the celebration beginning on Wednesday, Dec. 
31 at 10 a.m. and continuing until midnight, when a 
giant Chicago-style Ferris wheel countdown wel- 

Continuedon next page 



Bill &p£xf? 








*° run % 

* 
Early Bird Specials Before 6pm 



Wed.-FHL - ALL U CAn EAT 



Blue Gill • Walleye 
Lake Perch • Icelandic Cod 

(All entrees Include soup or salad, Chef veg. 
&. choice of potato) 



Sat. - PRIME RIB 



Closed Monday ■ Sun.-Tues.-Thurs. 4-9prrt 
Frl. &.Sat. 4- 10pm 

884-2225 



Thorn Oafg { ^ ) Country Inn 




(262) 



Marcomb's Steak House Is at the Intersection of 

SA and AH In Camp Lake, Wisconsin. 

From Route 83 go west on county SA, Follow to AH, 

turn right on AH. Marcomb's Is on the left. 



I • •••••! 




Casual Fine Dining fit 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 81 Dinner 

Twin Oaks offers superb, affordable American Cuisine 

Extraordinary Nightly Specials 

Unique Wines, Cocklaifs, Cappuccino and Espresso 

1 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 5pm 

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 



Za Za's 

Steakhouse & Italian Eatery 

Authentic Italian Specialties 

Chosen October, December 
RestauraiitoftheMp 
Lakeland Readers 



ENTERTAINMENT 

m Friday & 

y Saturday 

Evenings 






HOLDING AN OFFICE PARTY? 

CATERING 




700 E Rollins Rd.« Round Lake Beach • (847) 740-1800 



RftKTY TRAYS AMD | PARTY PACKAGE 

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Small 3-4 Medium 8-12 
Largo 15-20 

Spaghetti 

Mostaccloli 

Baked Mostaccloli 

Rlgatoni 

Ravioli (Meat/Cheese) 

Lasagna 

Italian Beef 

Italian Sausage 

Homemade Meatballs 

Salad Tray 

Chicken Bucket 

(Bpc. 12 pc, 18 pC.) 
Buffalo Wings 

(10 pc, 15 pc.. 20 pc.) 
Jumbo Fried Shrimp 
Sandwich Bread 
Garlic Bread 



16" RELISH 

TRAY 

Fr«ft Yet£it3l Dp 



PASTHVTFUY 

CANNOLIS 

CHtESECAXES 

SoymIS-1) 



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(minimum 20 people) 




CHICKEN 

Choose 1 
O Fried Chicken 
D Baked Chicken 
DBBQ Chicken 



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MEM 

Choose 1 
D Homemade Italian Beef 
D Homemade Meatballs 
D Italian Sausage w/ Peppers 

PASTA 

Choose t 
D Spaghetti 
D Mostaccioli 
D Rigatonl 

O Ravioli (meat/cheese) 
a Baked Mostaccloli 
D Homemade Lasagna' 

'Add 50c per person for Lasagna 

INCLUDES FRENCH BREAD & ROMANO CHEESE 

ALLOW 4-5 DAYS * Additional Charges May Apply 



PIZZA PARTIES 15% DISCOUNT ON 
\ ORDERS OF 10 or more large size pizzas | 



SALAD 

Choose 1 

□ Potato Salad 

□ Macaroni Salad 
D Cole Slaw 

□ Garden Salad 
Q Pasta Salad 




2\ 



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?u> 




,'N 



w 



<£>> 



The Owners and Staff ate 

Blue Pay Family Restaurant 

Thank all of Their 

Customers for Their 

patronage throughout the §| 

?a st Year! 



m 




FAMILY RESTAURANT 



855 E. Rollins Rd, 

Round Lake Beach 

C847) 223-040* 



FRIDAY FISH WXY 

:ALL;yO;U::CAN EAT- 

Holidays are almost here 
Book Tour Party NOWl 
Private Room 



Special Requests Taken by 
Our Glief, Davito 



847-973-8000 

Mon.-Fri. 11:30 am -Lunch & Dinner 
Open Sat. 3pm Sun. 2:00pm 



Make Your Ne i v Yea r !s 
Reservations Noiv 



| Senior Discount 10% OFF 

\ Sun, thru Thurs. Entree Only 

{ With this coupon. Valid thru 1-23-04 Not valid on holidays, 

69 S. Washington Street in Ingleside, IL 

across from fox lake ftre department 

Between Rollins & Rt. 59 on Washington 



i 




:i 



Continued from the previous page 

comes 2004. The night concludes with a festive fire- 
works display set to a special soundtrack.. 

The annual Rock N' Roll Ball, held in the Grand 
Ballroom, features the B-52s and Poi Dog Pondering 
and ah opening musical act Tickets are available 
through TicketMaster by calling 312-559-1212 or at 
www.ticketmaster.com 

Navy Pier's Festival Hall will be transformed 
into a winter wonderland with sparkling lights, hun- 
dreds of decorated trees and wintertime decora- 
tions through Jan. 4, 2004. Families with children of 
all ages will have the opportunity to celebrate the 
holidays with a wide variety of games, activities, 
entertainment and much more. 

Activities include an indoor ice skating rinkj an 
inline skating track, a family train, a musical 
carousel, a unique model train display, cookie dec r _ 
orating, large-scale inflatable games and more. A 
Family Fun Stage showcases family entertainment, 
including puppet and marionette show, character 
appearances and storytellers. 

The LaSalle Bank Winter WonderFest is 
open from 10 a.m.-ll:45 p.m. on New Year's Eve 
and 10 a.m.-7:30 plm. on New Year's Day. 
Admission is free. Activities and rides priced 
independently. 

There will also be a fireworks display on New 
Year's Day at 6 p.m. The Mayor's Office of Special 
Events will host Kids Weekend in the family pavilion 
Jan. l-4;.ChiIdren will have the opportunity to par- 
ticipate in avariety of hands-on workshops includ- 
ing juggling, magic tricks and more. For details, call 
312-744-3315. 

For more details on Navy Pier events, call 312- 
595-5225 or visit www.navypier.com. 






jrkshops 



. ■ .i 



1 



All about music 

The Adler Institute of Music in Libertyville is 
proud to announce its music programming for 
2004. Beginning in February, the Institute will offer - 
Kindermusik, an early childhood music and move- 
ment program. Kindermusik Village, for newborns 
to 18 months, and Kindermusik Our Time, for chil- 
dren 18 months to 3 years, will be held on Tuesdays 
beginning Feb. 3. Also offered will be a Beginning 
Group Suzuki Piano class for children ages 3-4 and a 
Beginning Group Violin class for children ages 5-6. 

Essential to every student's musical education 
is an understanding of the language of music. The 



Adler Institute of Music's comprehensive music 
theory program is designed to provide children with 
knowledge . of . the musical language in order to 
enhance their understanding and ability to commu- 
nicate through music. 

Offerings on Wednesdays in February will 
include a Music Fundamentals class, for students 
ages 7 to 9 who are new to the world of music, and 
Language of Music I for those students, ages 8-12, 
who have been introduced to the language of music 
and wish to further their understanding. 

For string players, the Adler Institute of Music is 
proud to announce its Saturday ensembles. The 
Preparatory Strings is designed for young string 
players, ages 7-11, wishing to experience the Joys of 
playing in ah orchestra. The AIM String Ensemble is 
geared to string players looking to continue improv- 
ing their ensemble skills. 

Additionally, the Adler Institute of Music offers 
traditional and Suzuki individual music instruction 
for students of all ages and abilities. Seventeen 
music degreed faculty members teach piano, 
strings, voice, woodwinds and guitar. 

For more information about the Institute, con- 
tact the David Adler Cultural Center in Libertyville 
at 847-367-0707, 



Venture forth! 

Bring those out-of-town guests for a holiday 
hike! A Winter Ecology Hike will be held at Volo Bog 
on Saturday, Dec. 27, from 10 a.m.-1230 p.m. 

Volo Bog naturalist Stacy Iwanicki will cover 
unique adaptations that plants and animals have to 
get through the cold. Hibernation, supercooling, 
galls, snowfleas and animal tracks all will be dis- 
cussed on this hike. 

So bundle up and be prepared to venture forth! 
Ages 7 to adult are welcome. Reservations are 
required. Call 815-344-1294 to find out more. 
Ameritech Relay number for the hearing impaired is 
800-526-0844. 





Meeting 




Learn to grow 

The Gardeners of Central Lake County will host 
an informative program of interest to gardeners on 
Monday, Jan. 12 The meeting will begin at 7:30 p.m. 

The group meets at die Libertyville Township 
Offices, 343 Merrill Court in Libertyville. The public 
is invited to attend. For information or directions, 
call Susan at 847-816-8007. 



Woodstock Opera House 
proudly welcomes 

The Osborne Brothers 



The Osborne Brothers will perform a 
concert Saturday, Jan. 10, 2004 at 
8 p.m. at the Woodstock Opera 
House, 121 Van Bureri St., in 
Woodstock. Reserved tickets are $21 and 
available at the Woodstock Opera House 
Ticket Office, 815-338-5300. Visa, Discover 
and MasterCard are accepted. 

Ever since joining the Grand Ole Opry in 
1964, the Osborne Brothers have reigned as 
one of America's most popular bluegrass 
bands, and they will he making their 11th 
appearance at The Woodstock Opera House 
on Saturday evening, Jan.10. 

Even among people who have little expe- 
rience with bluegrass music, the name of the 
Osborne Brothers, or their best-known 
song, "Rocky Top, "is 
likely to be famil-. 
iar.The 
tek- ..~^m core of 

their band 
consists of 



fiiL 

Fcheclf 
it/ 





Bobby Osborne on man- 
dolin and singing the 
high tenor lead, and 
Sonny Osborne on , 
banjo and singing 
baritone. The brothers 
are accompanied by 
acoustic bass, guitar, 
riddle and dobro. . 

Bluegrass music is 
noted for the prominence of the high tenor 
singing voice. With Bobby Osborne, the high 
tenor voice is pure without being piercing. 
His voice is smooth, clear-toned and true, 
and is the key to the Osborne Brothers 
sound. Reversing the format of traditional 
country and bluegrass music, in which the 
group's leader is typically a guitar- 
playing singer, the Osbornes are a 

rare group led by 
instrumentalists^ 
whose usual role 
is accompaniment. 
While both brothers 
happen to be brilliant and 
recognized instrumentalists, 
it is the vocals that have 
been the key to their pop- 
ularity. 

The Osborne 
Brothers have been 
performing as a musi- 
cal team for over 40 
years. They have received 
two Grammy nominations 
(1992) and are members of the 
International Bluegrass Music 
Association's Hall of Fame. 



M<^-&p^ 




Diamond Lake 

Bes* In Ribs & Steaks Since 1963 

Plan Your Holiday Party at Gale Street... 

Time of the year to Get Together 

with Friends and Family. 

BED 





Gift Certificates Available 
Lunch & Dinner 



SHOW LOUNGE: Peter Guerin 
Friday & Saturday 

Karaoke - Wed. & Thurs. 



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




k.A^ 



1 BOOK.. 
HOLIDAY 




Lakeshore Grill 



Sunday Brunch, 

10am-3pm 
$12.95 



5« 

Or 



MAKEYOm 

NEW YEAR'S , 

RESERVATIONS \ 



Lunch Specials 

Wed.-Thurs.-FH. 11am 

Buy one entree at regular menu price 

& get V% off 2nd entree with this ad 



(equal sir lesser value) ; ~ 



£* Serving 

8 Wect-Sun. 4pm -Close 

& Always Evening Dinner Specials 



511 VVilmot Avenue • Twin Lakes, VV1 531S1 
262-877-2000 




¥. Hilton's Tarot Cai 
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 

^FREE Palm Reading with Takot Reading! 



,w 



7426 40UTAV.* Kenosha, Wl 
Call For an Appointment 

262-697-0118 

(or names* Ja 



1 I " I . I I I 1 \ V 



An intimate ■atmosphere that 
only compliments the exquisite 
Italian cuisine that has brought 
DiMarcos Restaurant countless iffi 
reviews and ralinos of ;i 1/2 .v? 

and .*•-*-.*.■-*• stars. Proprietor 
Donna DiMarco shares a 
special warmth thai charms her 
customers. and takes pride in 
the recipe that bares her name. 



Reserve Early-*' 
For New Year's 

Eve Party! 
:. Call Nowl 



Every Friday 5-5:30 Only 
All You Can Eat Cod $7.00 

• Aflor 5:30 S'J.'JIi 



DiMarco's 

BH.V.Main. Street, Antioch • (tt47)3 l J5-8BB3 



Great Gift Ideas -Donna's Coupon Book 
$12500 Free R,od For Only S30 00 



.-.;. 



THE SANDBARS NEW YEARS BASH! 



WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 31/ 
9PM- 1AM 

CELEBRATE NEW YEARS WITH US!! 






THURSDAY 

4-IOPM $1 TflCOS & $1 12 OZ. TAPPERS 

Friday DJ & Dancing 

9:30pm- 1 :30am 



FOOD 
PARTY FAVORS 
CHAMPAGNE TOAST 
V 02 Midnight) 




DRINK SPECIALS! 



NO COVER! 



(8471 395-8990 
Kitchen Open Daily 1 1 :00am 

Located on beautiful Lake Marie. Antioch, • Rt*59 to Beach Grove Rd. to very end* Lett to Douglas Ave. 




6 LAKELIFE 




> < 



Mon.'-Fri. 9-9 

Sat. 9-6 

Sun. 10-5 



455 W.Lake St. 

Antioch, \l 
847-395-3355 



Open New Years Day 10-5 



Lakeland Newspapers 



J ^ r Kr- 



Home Accents 




December 26, 2003 



Toll Free 888-78-HOME8 
www.hannahs.com 
mfo@hannahs.com 



t After Christmas Clearance Sale 






Starts Friday December 26th at 8am 



f: 



' Pre-light Christmas Trees 
Rice Lights 
Alpine Trees 
Wreaths 
Garlands 



Christmas Flowers 
Gifts 

Designer Made Wreaths, 

& Centerpieces 

Selected Candles & Much More 



Garlands 



Shop Early for Best Selection. 

All Sales Final 



i-^< 



7aT 



ON JANUARY 25 th LAKE FOREST HOSPITAL 

' wil 1 be op e n i n g a 



present. 



7-r.r\rjS;V^;..}-'v-«v'; ■■•^r,-r^ r ^~— !r ., . 



Were not supposed to open onr BIG present until January 25th, but we couldn't resist taking a peek. We 
dont want to spo.l the surprise for you, we'll just give you a few hints: It cost $22 million, there are 80 ' 
doctors and 95 nurses, it has four floors of advanced medicine and women will love it. 

Want to know what the present is? Come to Lake Forest Hospital on January 25th and help us open it! ' 



Lake Forest 
Hospital 

Hunter Family Center 
for Women's Health 

lakeforesthospital.com . 



MS 




BMLMMNMMIMMMnMeVMBMHaBMMMMkl 







I* I— <Bl*MHfc4VMJi. 






December 26, 2003 




Lakeland Newspapers 




LAKELIFE 1 



d DODGE 




VNQ. CHARGE 





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1997 DODGE 
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i3 LAKELIFE 



Lakeland Newspapers 



December 26, 2003 




HOROSCOPE 




ACROSS 

1. Push forcefully 
5. Missile 

10. Military leader, abbr. 
l *14. Lower 

15. Color 

16. Construction 

17. Eccentric condition 

20. Gave room 

21. Ribonuclease 

22. After B 

23. Conjured 

25. Dictyopterous insects 
29. Surgical instrument . 

33. Besides 

34. Some 

35. Military mailbox 
36.Gleason'sTVbuddy 
38. Message 

41. Adult female 

42. Research labs 

44. Kinswoman 

45. Refunds 

48. Common people 

49. . Chamberlain, 

American Nobel physicist 

50. Memory 
'51; Lessen 

54. Farmer 

59. Famous adversaries 

62. Representation 

63. Roman jurist 

64. Right 

65. Flowering tree 

66. Master of ceremonies 

67. First Chinese dynasty 



DOWN 



1 . Nuclear undersea weapon 
2. Monetary unit of New 
Guinea 

3. Hungarian Violinist 

4. Two-masted vessel 

5. Repents 
6.'Rajah's wife 

7. Regretted 

8. Titaness 

9. Tissue 

10. Hosts Film festival 

11. Messenger ribonucleic 
acid 

12. These (old English)" 

13. Judge 

18. Church Council 

19. Church booklet 

23. Eduard , 

Czechoslovaklan 
President 

24. From pentane 
(Chemistry) 

25. An officer of 
the court, Scot. 

26. Xerophilous 
plant 

27. Nostrils 

28. Element 

29. Feels distaste 
for 

30. Equalizers 

31. Keep up 

32. Books 
37. Agile, lively 



39. Hard white substance 
covering the crown of a tooth 

40. World data organization, 
abbr. 




43. Force 

46. Carrying 

47. Unpaid 

48. Glowering 
50. Scoundrel 
51. Passage 

52. Capital of Azerbaijan 

53. Door to door company 

54. Financial insurer 

55. Since (archaic) 

56. Coats 

57. Pocketbook 

58. See 8 down" 

60. Amount of time 

61. Veterans battleground 



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Aries- March 21/AprIl 20 
Stand up for an acquain lance who gets 
into trouble early in the week, Aries. He 
or she is being wrongfully accused and 
needs your support Be there for him or 
her. A loved one invites you out late in 
the week. Say yes, because you're sure 
to have a good lime. Gemini plays an 
important role on Friday. 



Taurus -April 21/Moy 21 

Keep quiet when it comes to a disagree- 
ment between co-workers this week. 
Don't get involved.- They need to work 
this out themselves. Your input only will 
make matters worse. That special some- 
one gives you something romantic late 
in the week. Enjoy it, because you 
deserve if 



Gemini - May 22/Jtme 21 
Don'( let a minor financial setback spoil 
your good mood this week, Gemini. It's 
the holiday season; enjoy yourself. 
Besides, you'll have a windfall sooner 
than you expect The person whom 
you've been seeing wants to intensify 
your relationship. Say yes, because you 
know that this is what you want too. 



Cancer- fane 22/July 22 

Don't make a hasty decision when it 
comes to your professional life this' 
.week, Cancer. Look at all of the pros and 

"cons before you make your choice. Is 
this really as good as it sounds? The 

. answer is probably not Turn to that 
special someone for advice. He or she 
always has your best interest at heart. 

Leo - Jury 23/August 23 
Don't be nervous when you have to talk 
to a close friend about a problem. He or 
site trusts your opinion and listens to 
what you say. So, just be honest, and 
everything will work out. You meet an 
interesting person while out with a 
loved one during the middle of the 
week. Don't leave without getting his or 
her phone number. 








Virgo - Aug 24/Scp 1 22 
A family gathering has you nervous. 
Don't worry — everything will work out 
just fine. Everyone is sure to be on his or 
her best behavior. Relax, and have a 
good time..A close friend asks for your 
advice aljqut a} personal problem.j.Be^ 
supportive. 




libra- Sept 23/Oct 23 

Don't be taken in by an acquaintance's 
lies early in the week.' He or she just 
wants to get you into trouble. Be careful 
whom you believe. A friend of a friend 
reveals his or her true feelings for you. 
Be honest with him or her. Leo plays a 
key role. 



Scorpio - Oct 24/Nov 22 

A good friend turns to you for help this 
week, Scorpio. While you have a lot to 
do, moke time for this person. He or she 
really needs your assistance. Don't let 
him or her down. A business associate 
invites you to a holiday parry. Say no, 
because it's a mistake to get involved 
with this person socially. 



Sagittarius-Nov23/Dec21 

Look on the bright side of things when 
you have a minor setback early in the 
week, Sagittarius. The situation isn't as 
bad as it seems. Try to make the best of 
it A loved one offers to help you with a 
personal problem. Say yes, because you 
know that you can't handle this on your 
own. 



Capricorn - Dec 22/jan 20 
Don't make a poor choice just to get 
ahead at work. While it's a popular deci- 
sion, you know that it's the wrong one to 
make. Stand your ground, and do what 
you know is best for the company. Your 
efforts will be rewarded down the line. 
Gemini plays an important role. 



Aquarius -Jan 21 /Feb 18 

Don't ovcranalyze an offer of help from 
a close friend. He o r she just wants to be 
there for you. There's no ulterior 
motive. So, just say yes, and appreciate 
the help. That special someone calls it < 
quits. While it hurts, you know that this 
is the best thing for both of you. " 



Pisces- Feb 19/March 20 

Don't turn your back on a family mem- 
ber who needs you — even if the two of 
you don't get along. You're the only per- 
son who can help in this situation. Do 
what you can. Your efforts will be appre- 
ciated, and pie two of you actually will , 
get closer 











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December 26, 2003 



Lakeland Newspapers 





mtisp 




LAKELIFE 9 



MOO'UCIO if lll» IHIIIU kUIHT 

TERS, INC. 





onstropolis comes to Chicago 
when tickets go on sale at 10 
a.m., Friday, Jan. 2, for the 
Chicago-area premiere of Disney On Ice 
presents' "Disney/Pixar's - Monsters, Inc." 
Based on the hit movie, the bigger-than-life 
musical extravaganza that follows the hilar- 
ious • adventures of one-eyed Mike 
Wazowski, his furry, friend James P. 
Sullivari-a.k.a. Sulley— and the adorable lit- 
tle girl Boo, will appear at Rosembnt's 
Allstate Arena, Jan. '21-25 and Chicago's 
United Center, January 27-Feb. 8. Two 
Spanish bilingual shows are scheduled. 
The colossal hijinks and intricate acro- 



batics begin when a child armed with an 
infectious giggle ventures into, the 
Monsters, Inc. factory and opens the door to 
an .Uproarious tale of monsters who work 
and the children who scare them. 

A monster of a spectacle, the show 
transforms the arena into a monster-sized 
power plant, complete with. scare stations 
and outsized personalities like bossman, 
Mr. Waternoose and his file clerk, Roz. 
Nearly 50 closet doors of every style 
and color whirl and twirl on and above 
the ice as "scarers" like Sulley pre- 
pare for the daily screamcollecting 
rounds and the Child Detection 



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Agency (CDA) defends the citizens of 
Monstropolis from a potential child conta- 
mination. 

Tickets for Disney On ice presents 
"Disney/Pixar's Monsters, Inc." will be 
available at the Allstate Arena box office, 
6920 N. Mannheim Road, Rosemont, 111., 
The United Center box office, 1901 W. 
Madison St.; all Ticketmaster locations, and 
on the web at www.ticketmaster.com. To 
order tickets by phone, call 312-559-1212. 

Prices are $10.75, $17.75, and $23.75, 
with a limited number of $51 V.I.P. and $65 
front-row seats available. All opening 

night tickets at 



the Allstate Arena and United Center will be 
$12 except for V.I.P. and front row seats. 
Groups, call 847-891-8916 for Allstate Arena 
tickets or 312-455-7469 for United Center 
tickets. For general show information, call 
the Allstate Arena at. 847-635-6601 or the 
United Center at 312-455-4500. To learn 
more about Disney On Ice log on to www- 
disneyonice.com. 






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<* 



10 LAKELIFE 






Lakeland Newspapers 



December 26, 2003 








■ 







George & P«m Singleton 
www.reelmoviecritic.com 



MOVIE REVIEW KEY 






s»"^ , S H ^ "iT"^ %T^ *» 



5 Boxes Don't miss 
this movie! 



tUti* '^li **Ji C«i 4 Boxes Wow! 

I'm impressed 



•k"^ oi^ nT"^ viT 



f^,r^3 Boxes Worth seeing but 
la llf could've been 

*? p .^ p better 

Infill ^ Boxes W°it until this movie 

Jiff JJifcf comes out on video 

§1 Box Someone should be fired for . 
making this movie 



:: NEW RELEASES 



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



opening this week 



Big Fish: Billy Crudup comes home to 
his dying father, Albert Finney, to patch 
Nt up a fractured relationship. Jessica 
Lange and Steve Buscemi co-star. A 
poetic family tale based upon a book. 
•**• (PG-13) 

Cheaper by the Dozen: Steve Martin 
learns that getting what you ask for is not 
always what you want. His dream job 
comes true, but then he's stuck at home 
with his 12 kids after his wife has to leave 
town to meet with a publisher to market 
her long awaited memoirs. ***l/2 (PG) 




"Cold Mountain: Nicole Kidman is estab- 
lishing herself as a younger Meryl Streep 
with another pristine performance. Its 
based upon the best-selling novel about a 
Confederate soldier trying to make his way 
back home. Also stars Jude Law, Renee 
.Zellweger and Natalie Portman. When 
The Human Stain" finally crosses Lake- 
Cook Road, be sure to catch it. Kidman is 
excellent in that too. ****!£ (R) 

The Company: Director Robert Altman 
gives us a behind-the-scenes look at the 
"Joffrey Ballet. Neve Campbell, a classi- 
cally-trained ballet dancer who has 
longed for a part like this since perform- 
ing with the National Ballet ol Canada. 
•*** (PG-13) 

Peter Pan: This classic is done as a live- 
>• action fantasy, with Peter being played 
by a boy for a change. Jason Isaacs and 
Ludivme Sagnier star. Sounds like good 
family fun. (PG) 

The Young Black Stallion: The pre- 
quel to the 1979 classic horse tale, this 
will be shown exclusively in I MAX for- 
mat at Navy Pier. This G-rated, 45- 
minute film is just right for a trip with the 
„young ones into the city. **+!£ (G) 

Girl with a Pearl Earring: Scarlett 
Johansson ("Lost in Translation") is the 
muse of Dutch painter Vermeer (Colin . 
Firth). Based on the best selling novel by 
Tracy Chevalier. Johansson is an out- 
standing actress who is only 18 years old. 
***** (PG-13) 



still playing 



■ ":■■ 



The Cooler (R) 

v****02 

Elf (PG) 

i */*/**; - 

The Event (R) 
£; Honey (PG-13) 
Lponey Tunes l (RG) ; 




Love Don't Cost aching 
(PG-13) 






ft 



. 



IVIona Lisa,.Smile 

(PG-13) 
- ••••*. 

'Mystic River (R) 

■•'■'. .'';".'-■■ 
* ' ' ' ■ ■*' " _■ 

Something's Gotta Give 

lV,;y^(PG-i3) ■■ '. 

v;v^:**"* : . ■.-•.. 
Stuck oh You (PG-13) 




kEGAL CINEMAS 



i-rm^rnai 



ti.i ru-i-i urai 



DIG = DIGITAL SOUND BARGAIN SHOWS IN ( ) 

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COLDM0UNTAIN(El).|0REO'0DlQ (11001215225 

340) 635 750 1000 
PAYCHECK (PG-13) KG (10151205105 255 355)630 

7309201020 
PETER PAN (PG) HO (1015 1255 355) 645 925 

MONAUSA SMILE (PG-13) 0W (1030 1215 115 400) 630 

730 1015 
LORD OF RINGS: RETURN OF THE KINO (PG-13) HO * 

(1020 1 120 1250 240 340 510) 700 600 930 
LOVE DON'T COSTA THING (PG-1 3) WO . 1010 

SOMETHING'S GOTTA GIVE (PG-13) DIG (100 305 405) 

705 920 1020 
STUCK0N YOU (PG-13) DIG (1005105 405)7051005 
LAST SAMURAI (R). 10 REO'D OKI (1200325) 650 1015 
BAD SANTA (R)-IDREQ'D KG 655 915 

HAUNTED MANSION (PG)HQ (10001210225 440) 

CAT IN THE HAT (PG) OKI (1210235 510)735 

MASTER & COMMANDER (PG13)CK1 1010 

ELF (PG) DU (1 205 235 505) 735 1 



LAKE ZURICH 12 

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LORD OF RINGS: RETURN OF THE KING (PG-1 3) m * 
pudlum) ,(1100310)730 

LORD OF RINGS: R ETURN OF THE KING (PG-13) DIG * 

(1130340)600 
PETER PAN (PG) OKI (1 00 400) 700 1000 

COLO MOUNTAIN (R) - ID REQ'O (1 240) 650 

COLO MOUNTAIN (R). ID REQ OPK) (110 430)800 

CHEAPER BY THE DOZEN (P0) * (1210 230 515) 740 

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MONAUSA SMILE (PG-13) (1240 110415) 720 750 

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PAYCHECK (PG-13) (115 415)7151015 

MASTERS COMMANDER (PG-13) 950 

SOMETHING'S GOTTA GIVE (PG-13) (100 345 400) 730 

10001030 

STUCK ON YOU (PG-13) (400) 1025 

lHSTSAMURAI(R)- ID REQ'O (1215345) 715 1025 
ELF(PG) (1200230 450)710 



Times For 12*26,03 



Kingsley, Gonneffif Mife 
l|n Perelman's dissection 
[the American /Dream 




■r ':• tm 



rjr^ESnSKE^dSlff 



"m^^SHB 



he lives of three, families are 
inextricably bound together 
. when Iranian immigrant * 
Colonel Massoud Behrani • 
(Ben Kingsley) buys the small . 
California house with an ocean view, . 
owned by Kathy Nicolo (Jennifer 
Connelly), when it is sold at auction. ■ 
because she did not pay her business 
taxes, equaling $500. She does not 
own a business and it's a bureaucratic 
mistake. But not paying attention, to her 
personal matters results in Kafhy's loss 



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£. www.kerasotes.com f>* h. 



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C2003 .rtWwREG,w.rtC0ni 



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(847)816-8228 



Showtimes for Dec. 25,- Jan. 1 

COLD MOUNTAIN (R) 

1200 3:15 630 730 9:40 10:40 

21 GRAMS (R)- 

12:30 3:45 6:45 9:50 

PETER PAN (PG) 

12:45 3:30 6:15 9:15 

PAYCHECK (PG-13) 
1:30 4:30 7:45,10:30 

IN AMERICA (PG-13) 
2:15 5:00 8:00 10:20 

MONAUSA SMILE (PG-13) 
1:00 4:00 7:15 10:10 

STUCK ON YOU (PG-13)' 
1:15 4:15 7:00 9:30 

ELF(PG) 
11:45am 2:00 4:45 



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Showtimes for Dec. 25 - Jan. 1 

i 

CHEAPER BY THE DOZEN (PG) 

10:45am 12:00 1:15 2:30 3:45-5:00 
6:30 7:30 9:00 9:50 

LORD OF THE RINGS 
RETURN OF THE KING (PG-13) 

10:00am 11:00am 11:45am 12:40 

2:00 3:00 4:00 4:45 6:05 7:00 8:15 

9:15 10:10 *11:00 

•11;QQP M SHOWIN G FRI 12 /26 

AND SAT 12/27 ONLY 

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10:30am 1:30 4:15 7:15 10:20 

LAST SAMURI (R) 
12:15 3:15 6:45 10:00 



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lot her home. She is rudely awakened 
rone morning wheh.Deputy Sheriff; 
.•Hester Burdon (R6n Eldard). arrives, to 
\> evict her. ' f ■ "> 

' The Behrani Tamily struggles to 
stay together, after fleeing the;r luxuri- 
ous life style in Iran, Massoud Behrani 
works two menial jobs so he can keep 
up (he appearance of weajth to his ... 
Iranian peers. This allows.his daughter 
to marry into proper status and . ■ / 
Massoud is able to pa/ for the wad- 
ding. Also the monev.he expectsjgx 



irfi , tMiii\Sil'I'' i i\ 



et for his son Esrrjail's (Jonathan ■ 

Ahdout) college tuition. _ f "" 
\ . ;No love exfsts in Kath'y's family, 
.V , ; 'Her mother is seltcen-" ; ". 

'[ ■ ■ {' / jered agdKalhy longs 

I V^ or ^ r deceased ■ 
/^r. father, to make mat-' 
' -'£*"■. ters worse, Kathy's 
s husband walked out 
on her, and her 
" . . x brother can't pick up 
on her cry for help, when 
she clearly is in desperate shape. All 
Kathy wants is love.. ■ 

Kathy finds a lover inlester, who 
at least temporarily fills a voic(, both 
emotionally and physically. He has a 
loving family, a wife and two children, . 
that he seems hell bent on destroying 
because of the ego boost .he gets from 
using strong arm police tactics to fix ■'■ . 
things, and the sexual fulfillment from - 
Kathy that the routine of home no 
longer provides. .. 

The acting throughout this film is 
exceptional, with Sir Ben Kingsley pos- 
sibly delivering a performance more ( 
powerful than his Academy Award-win- 
• ning role as "Ghandi." Jennifer 
Connelly is still luminous as a former 



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SHOWTIMES FOR FN 12/26 THRU THU 1/1 
House ol Sand and Fog (R) X • 1:15,4:05,7:00,9:50 

Somethings Gotta Glvs (Pfi13) X • 4:30.10:00 

Paycheck W013) X • 12:05, 2:50, 5:30, 8:15 

Paycheck (PQ13) X • 1:10, 4:10, 7:05, 9:50 

Peter Pag PG) • 12:20, 3:00, 5:35, tM 

PetefPagiPO)*/ 1:30,4:15 

Cheaper By The Do«n (PC) X • 

12:00, 2:30, 5:00, 7:35, 10:00 
Cheaper By Th* Dozen {PGfXi/ 120,3:45,9:15 



Cold Mountain (R • 
Mona Um Smile PG13) X • 
MonaUwSmlle PQISt X • 
InAmtrialPQis Xi/ 



Lord ol tho Ring* 
Lord ol the flings 
Lord ol the Rings 
Lard ol the Ring* 



(WW) X • 
PG13 X 1/ 

PG13 X • 
PG13 X • 



Somethings Gotta Give PGI3) X • 
Love OonKoM A Thing (PQ13) • 
Stuck On You (PG13) 
LmI Samurai (R) 
Honey (PG13) 
Haunted Mansion (PG) 



Bad Santa (R) 
CalhtheKat(PG) 
Master and Commander (PG1 3) 
EHIPOt 



12:10,3:30,7:10 

1:45,7:20 

12:45,3:40,6:20,9:00 

12:05,2:30,5:00,7:30,9:55 

7:15 

12:00,4:10,6:25 

1:10,5:25,9:30 

6:05 

12:20,3:15,6:15,9:20 

6:40,9:10 

1:35,4:30,7:15,10:05 

W5, 4:50, 8:20 

7:40, 10:00 

1:20,3:50 



12:35,2:50,5:10,7:30,9:45 
12:20,2:30,4:40 
9:00 

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drug addict with a strong needy streak, 
who awakes from her version of the 
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: Anhriashlnn (a wftll-knnwn. Iranian 



actress) delivers a stunning perfor- 
mance as Behrani's gentle and loving 
wife, Nadi. And young Jonathan 
Ahdout plays the Behrani's bright teen- 
age son, Esmail, who has great love 
and respect for his father. '.■■*■ . 
Easily one of the best films of the 
year:".' — ; .. • 



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Review by 
Pam & George Singleton 



[BenJCingsley 
I Jehriifer Connelly 
RonEldard 



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VI 



■ 



December 26, 2003 




Lord of *the Rings: TheRetmn of the King 

Review by William A. Reed 



WFSTV, the in-house television station at 
Frederick School in Grayslake, broadcasts a 
morning update program each school day. 
With the guidance of Stacey Anderson, infor- 
mation specialist, the students produce, 
direct and appear on-camera, complete with 
news anchors and special features such as the 
lunch menu at Cafe Frederick and birthday ' 
announcements (look out "Good Morning 
America"). Last week their guest film critic 
was William A. Reed, a 5th-grade student 
(AKA our grandson). What does a youngster 
think of the most-anticipated and hottest 
film of the year? Here's William's review! 

Oh Dec. 10 I went to see "Lord of the 
Rings: The Return of the King" at a press and 
promotional screening in Milwaukee (with 
my grandparents). It was awesome! 

The main points of the movie, of course, 
are to get the King, Aragorn (Viggo 
Mortensen), back to his throne and the Ring 
back to the fiery pits of Mordor. The hobbits 
Frbdo and Sam (Elijah Wood and Sean 
Astin) are guided to Mordor by Gollum, a 
scary little .character who talks to himself 
and has evil plans to take the Ring away 
from the hobbits. 

This movie is great. It has more action 
and adventure than most films. The special 
effects are unbelievable; Aragorn even has 
the help of an Army of the Dead when he 
goes into, battle. My favorite character is 
Legolas (Orlando Bloom), an elfin archer. 
Look for the scene where he climbs onto the 
back of a huge elephant-like creature and 
brings the monster down with his arrows. 




There is a lot of "fantasy gore" and some 
pretty frightening creatures in this movie, so 
kids ages 5-10 should have a parent- with 
them.. 

This is the last movie in "The Lord of the 
Rings" trilogy, so to really understand, it 
helps if you have seen parts 1 and 2. They are 
awesome, too. 

Since seeing "Return of the King" with 
my grandparents, I have seen it again with 
my Dad, my brothers Corey and Malcolm, 
and my best friend Aleks. I told my mom that 
when it comes out on DVD, we have to have 
'the trilogy as part of our movie library at 
home. Go see it. You won't be disappointed. 



William A. Reed and teacher Stacey Anderson 



■,»wmv»s*«*;j.jw 



S*. ^^,^ < " X ^— ^ 






the 



univers 




This computer image offers a visual 
image of the spatial dimensions 
required by the string theory. 



Columbia University professor Brian Greene hosts the Nova 
documentary "The Elegant Universe," which says the funda- 
mental ingredients of nature are made up of tiny strings. 

When Albert Einstein died in 1955, he went to his grave without solv- 
ing what many believe to be his greatest challenge: a unifying theo- 
For years, Einstein worked to combine the fundamental forces 
of nature into one neat package — a theory of everything. But the math didn't 
pan out, and scientists continue to search for answers. 

Their goal is to see the universe through a single theoretical lens and to 
understand the way nature works in its simplest and most organic tenns. In their 
search for the Holy Grail of physics, researchers look for ways to combine the four . 
forces of nature — gravity, electromagnedsm, and strong and weak nuclear forces 
— in perfect symmetry. 

A key may He in something called string theory, or the concept that funda- 



mental particles and their interactions are part of a vibrating, one-dimensional 
"string." These strange creatures differ from subatomic particles, which occupy 
what scientists call a "zero-dimensional" space. Strings resemble the filament of a 
light bulb. 

Confused? A three-part Nova documentary, Hie Elegant Universe, brings the 
theory to life through computer-animated explanations by Brian Greene, profes- 
sor of physics and mathematics at Columbia University. Greene is author of the 
best-selling book Tfie Elegant Universe: Superstrings, Hidden Dimensions, and the 
Quest for the Ultimate Tiieory. 

A popularizer of science in the vein of Carl Sagan, Greene discussed his ideas 
recendy on the "Late Show with David Letterman," where he dodged jokes about 
whether anyone really cares about grand unified theories and cosmic strings. 

"It's a question 1 faced with the program and the book," Greene says now by 
telephone. "But whenever I talk about this stuff, people can't get enough of it." 

String theory is a science in progress and one of the most ambitious subjects 
in modern physics. It challenges the standard model of the universe by proposing 
that subatomic particles, the fundamental ingredients of nature, are made up of 
much tinier strings. 

Unlike particles, strings have a dimension — length. They interact by splitting 
or joining their ends together in loops, and dieir vibrations set universal events in 

What excites proponents of suing theory is that it attempts to unite die laws 
of cosmology and quantum mechanics— the world of the very large and very 
small, respectively. If these can come together, scientists might be able to explain 
the nuts and bolts of die universe in a more "elegant" way. . 

"When you look at the theory from the right perspective, everything comes 
from one idea — vibrating strings," Greene says. "It's very compelling, it really 
does simplify things." 

The documentary's first segment, "Einstein's Dream", introduces string theory 
and explains how modem physicists grapple with two vastly different theories, 
general relativity and quantum mechanics. The first describes big tilings such as 
stars and galaxies, and the second describes objects and events on die atomic 
scale. - '* 

The following segment, "String's the Thing" opens with a scene in a movie 
theater in which the liistory of die universe runs backward to the big bang, the 
point at which our conventional understanding of reality ends. Greene explains 
the first appearance of energetic strings whose different vibrations create elec- 
trons, photons, quarks and all the elementary'particles. 

The final segment, "Welcome to the Eleventh Dimension," explains how 
physicists revolutionized string theory by uniting five versions into a single con- 
cept and how the theory requires a variety of dimensions to function. 

Kurt Loft 



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Mon-Thurs 



Friday, January 2nd 

Fish Fiy With live Music 

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Saturday, January 3 

Prime Rib S BBQ Dinners 

Music By: Wojdyla 




Chef Fred 



A Safe and Happy New Year 
From All of Us at the Port 

Open New Yeatfs Eve 1/2 day 
Closed New Year's Day 

See You in 2004! 



For More Information Call 847-395-4122 

Check out bur .ill new website: ivwu. blatiicyislitnU.com 



"Live" On The Dance Floor 

Every Wednesday 4-9pm 

You won't believe what he creates right before 
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12LAKELIFE 



Lakeland Newspapers 



December 26, 2003 




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Section 



NEWSPAPERS 

December 26, 2003- 
January 1, 2004 



AWARD WINNING CLASSIFIED INSIDE 




'mm a '■■ IHm, ■ 

GLANCE 



PICTURE OF THE WEEK 





Fire causes evacuation 
of 7-story building 

Iibertyville—- An electrical 
fire at Liberty Towers caused 
extensive damage to a third-floor 
apartment and the evacuation of 
aseven-floor downtown building. 

No one was injured in the fire. 
LibertyTowers is home for people 
62 and over, as well as handi- 
capped and disabled persons; 

Teacher contract near 

Round 'take— After nine 
months of negotiations, a teacher 
contract seems- imminent: in 
Round Lake Area Schools 
Community Unit District 116. 

Education of Round Lake 
Teachers Union president Kim 
Kearby said. "Our negotiation 
team believes that we are settled. 
However, there are still loose ends 
in language and procedures that 
we need to clarify." 

Warrant obtained for- 
burgiary suspect 

The Lake County Sheriff's . 
Dept arrested a juvenile suspect 
and then obtained a warrant for 
an adult subject suspected of 
committing burglaries in the 
Iibertyville and Gumee areas. 

■After a Dec. 15 Iibertyville 
Twp, burglary, descriptions of the , 
two were obtained. The adult sus- 
pect was identified as Lawrence 
K. Starks, 36, of 2049 Hervey Ave., > 
in North Chicago. Starks. and the 
juvenile offender are suspected of 
stealing five handguns, 11 long 
guns.and several electronic items. 

.Sheriff's investigators have . 
obtained a warrant for the arrest 
of Starks for two counts of resi- 
dential burglary. The Gumee 
Police Department also obtained 
a warrant for Starks pertaining to 
a burglary there. . 

The juvenile suspect has been , 
charged through me Lake County 
Juvenile Court System. 



Shop 'til you drop 

Jennifer Lara, 20 months, waits in her cart as Officer Jim Waters of the Round Lake Beach Police 
Department picks out clothes for her during the annual Shop with a Cop program at the Round Lake 
Beach Wal-Mart. The program, sponsored by the Round Lake Park-Hainesville Police Department, 
involves officers throughout Lake County. — Photo by Sandy Bressner 





Waukegan still hoping to land last lucrative casino license 



By CAREL SCHMIDLK0FER 

M^^S!^^!M .:... „ Mayor Hyde's thinking is 




Round Lake High School 

senior Kelly Schwa rz 

talks with Navy recruit 

Josh McCabe during a 

holiday party for sailors. 

Students throw, 
party for sailors 

Round Lake— Over 100 
sailors from trie Great Lakes 
Naval Base were treated to a 
holiday party by members of 
the Round Lake High School 
National Honor Society. 

After the students served 
dinner, Santa Clans milled off 
prizes from phone cards to red- 
thong underwear— to the 
embarrassment of a few sailors. 



that we would be able to 

use a good deal of that 

revenuefrom the gaming 

boat to help the lakefront 

and the downtown area' 






RayVukovich _'• 
Waukegan's director of 
governmental affairs 



COAT DRIVE 



Utkdami readers find enipii 

Iuivlmiow donated over li5l 
pounds nl ^uiiMi-nts to our winter 
clothing drive. 
I -Vol free to brio}} ileitis to our offices 

ai 'i0 & Whijncy Si„ in downtown 
< irayslake, vvliere they will \k> donat- 
ed for iinVnediftie use. .Thanks for 
\oiit ( dniifitied '.upport. 



Obtaining a state casino license has long been a goal of the city ofWaukegan. 
But until a deal fell through between Emerald Casino and the city of 
Rosemont that Waukegan had a chance at the casino license — the 10th in the 
state in sbtyears. 

Emerald Casino was supposed to have a home in Rosemont but was waylaid 
when casino investors were accused of lying to the Illinois State Gaming 
Commission. Now the case is in court and the casino has filed bankruptcy. 

Rosemont is fighting for reimbursement for expenses related to the plans to 
host the casino to the tune of $45 million, while the Attorney General's Office 
seeks $20 million in penalties from investors. 

Waukegan is hoping "to bid for the license after a settiement is reached, 
Revenue generated from the casino would be used to boost the city's economic 
growth. 

"We're moving in that direction (to secure the license)," said RayVukovich, 
Waukegan's director of governmental affairs. 

The city worked with S/LWaukegan Limited Partnership Corporation putting togeth- 
er the application for the gaming commission. 

Since 1993, the partnership has been working to attract a casino to Waukegan. 
Alan Ludwig, a Lake County developer and owner ofWaukegan Ramada Inn and 
Ritchie Stein of Meisiro Stein Real Estate Company in Chicago, head the partnership. 

Ten years ago when first planning for a casino, it was 
thought a gambling boat would help refurbish the lakefront 
area. Since the lakefront beautification project is 
well underway, funds would also be used for 
Waukegan's downtown redevelopment project. 
Lakehurst Mall is the desired location for a 
casino. 
"By having it out at Lakehurst and having it 
closer to the expressway, the revenue would be 
substantially more," Vukovich said. "And 
• Mayor Hyde's thinking is that we would be able 
to use a good deal of that revenue from the gam- 
ing boat to help the lakefront and the downtown area" 

The city recently completed a $1.2 billion master plan for the downtown area and along 
Lake Michigan. 

That could be offset by a potential $24 million generated by a casino each year. 

Waukegan has long promised some of those funds would be shared with 
neighboring communities and schools. 

Vukovich estimated that the proposed 20-year project could be whittled down 
to 8-10 years with revenue from a casino. 

While disappointed things have moved slowly, and the fact Des Plaines and 
Rosemont are also vying for the license, Vukovich is optimistic the Gaming 
Board will look favorably upon the city. 

By putting the gambling boat in Waukegan, there is less competition from 
other gaming facilities, he said, and therefore more money for the state from new 
gamers in the area and from Wisconsin. 
"I think Waukegan makes a lot of sense to the Gaming Board," Vukovich said. 








Most of us 
remember 
thefahe 
promise of 
the lottery 

Dan Venturi 
Township 
supervisor 




Township 

leaders 

resist tax 

surcharge 

By BRENDA BALIN-BEiTSCHER 
bbeitscher@lakelandmedia.com 



Lake County Township 
Officials, an organization that 
includes townships supervisors, 
trustees, assessors and road com- 
missioners from the county's 18 
townships, has taken a stand 
opposing a state income tax sur- 
charge. 

Illinois Lt. Governor Pat Quinn 
sent a letter to township supervi- 
sors requesting the state's town- 
ships to pass a resolution calling 
for an advisory referendum to be 
submitted on the March primary 
ballot proposing what he calls the 
Taypayer Action Amendment. 

Quinn is proposing a three per- 
cent surtax to be imposed on 
Illinois taxpayers who 1 earn more 
than $250,000 per year. Half of the 
fund would be designated for edu- 
cation, and distributed on a per 
student basis to school districts 
throughout the state. The other 
half would be redistributed equally 
to all of the nearly three million 
homeowners in Illinois.. 

The purpose of the surtax 
would be to "create an Educational 
Trust Fund...and provide property 
tax relief for every Illinois home- 
owner." 

Quinn says the new tax would 
increase the state's educational 
budget by $575 million per year. 

Dan Venturi, . Lake Villa 
Township supervisor and president 
of Lake County Township Officials, 
drafted a letter, which, with the 
approval of the other members of 
the organization, was sent to 
Quinn stating the organization 
would be neutral on the referen- 
dum. 

"Most of us remember the false 
promise of the lottery," he wrote. 
"The lottery was passed on the 
pledge that the millions in state 
revenue from the lottery would 
secure educational funding for 
generations to come. The State of 
Illinois then pulled the plug on 
other state funds previously com- 
mitted to education. 
Consequently, the percentage of 
state funding of education has 
declined consistently since the lot- 
tery's inception." 

Quinn's proposal offers a 
"rebate" to homeowners in the 
form of a share of one-half of the 
resulting increased revenue. 
Venturi took issue with the validity 
of the offer. 

"According to your calcula- 
tions, the rebate should be approx- 
imately $208 for each owner-occu- 
pied household. However, the 
rebate is reduced to approximately 
$101 if given to each Illinois tax- 
payer and it is further reduced to 
approximately $62 if given to all 
citizens." 

Venturi said the tax "rebate" 

Please see SURCHARGE / B7 




B2/ Lakeland Newspapers 




COUNTY 




December 26, 2003 




Tis that other season 

Nine-month-old Jacob Fleaka of Lake Zurich reacts to getting a flu shot while being 
comforted by his mother, Courtney Fleaka, during a Lake County Health Department 
flu clinic at Condell Medical Center in Libertyville.— Photo by Sandy Bressner 



Carmel students to perform 
at Illinois State University 



Two school plays— The Cast of 
Amontillado and The Fall of the House of 
Usher— have been invited to perform at the 
29th Annual Illinois High School Theater 
Festival on Jan. 9, 2004 at Illinois State 
University. 

The following student cast members will 
be attending the festival: 

Seniors— Dan Cesar, Andrew Gebhart and 
Meghan Sinclair 

Juniors — Bridget Fagan 

Sophomores— Bobby Anderson, Tracy 
Casarrubias, Alyssa Harling, John Paul Hertel, 



Sarah Macrowski, Steven Meyer, Amanda 
Nadelhoffer and Jeff Rohalla. 

Students provide gifts 

Carmel students participated in Catholic 
Charities annual Christmas Gift Program that 
provides gifts for needy families in Lake 
County. The student body supported about 
50 families by purchasing gifts for each mem- 
ber of the adopted families. Students have 
been actively supporting this program for 20 
years. Program coordinators are Rita 
Markham and Mary Sattgast 




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CLC's online courses let 
you attend class 
anywhere, anytime; 





Our online courses, certificates and 
degree options allow you to learn on 
your own schedule, conveniently from 
wherever you can access the Internet. 




Choose from these online options: 

• Nearly 60 credit courses Jn many subject areas including 
business, computers and college-transfer disciplines. 
Almost all courses for the generpl education core for, 
transfer are available online. 



All courses leading to the associate jn applied science 
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Many courses leading to the associate in arts degree with 
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A complete listing of online courses 
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Registration for spring classes is now 
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For information, call (847) 
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w- -».,-*-. •--*.. 



December 26, 2003 




Lakeland Newspapers/ B3 



How does your child's school rate? 



1 Grade scfyol results^ 

schools with the top andbottomscores in thestate. Numbers show how many students met or exceeded standards set by thefederalNo Child Left Behind Act. 




Eighth Grade 



Reading 

1. 3 schools tied 100.0 

18. Libertyville Dist 70 87.1 

26. Rondout DisL 72 05.7 

28. Oak Grove Dist. 68 85. 1 

47. Lake Zurich Dist. 95 82.5 

67. Mundelein DisL 75 79.6 

68. Hawthorn DisL 73 79.5 
74. Fremont DisL 79 78.6 
78.MUIbumDist.24 78.3 
98. Comm. Unit DisL 46 74.8 
100. Woodland Dist. 50 74.6 
126. Gumee Dist 56 68.5 
129. B(g Hollow DisL 38 68.3 
142. Wauconda DisL 118 65.6 

153. Lake VUla DisL 41 63.0 

154. Fox Lake Dist. 1 14 : 62.9 
161. Gavin DisL 37 62.1 
1 69. Diamnd Lk DisL 76 60.1 
173. Antioch Dist. 34 59.0 
216. Round Lk DisL 116 45.3 
220. Waukegan DisL 60 42.0 
237. Burnham DisL 154 11.1 
State average .63.7 

Writing 

1. Giant CityDist. 130 96.0 

3. RondoutT)ist.-72 92.9 , 

22. Ubertyville DisL 70 86.3 

46.MillburnDist.24 81.9 

69. Oak Grove Dist. 68 78.9 

76. Lake Zurich Dist. 95 78.3 

81. Mundelein Dist. 75 77.2 

1 04. Fremont Dist. 79., 72.4 

105. Wauconda Dist.llS 71.9 
109. Gumee Dist. 56 71.4 
121. Comm. Dist. 46 69.1 
157. Hawthorn Dist. 73 60.3 
157. Woodland Dist. 50 60.3 
171. Fox Lake Dist. 114 57.9 
1 76. Big Hollow Dist. 38 55.5 
178. Antioch Dist. 34 54.3 
197. Lake VUla DisL 41 , 47.2 
198.Wauke.gan DisL 60 47.1 • 
217. Gavin Dist. 37 40.9 
222. Diamond Lake Dist. 7639.0 
233. Round Lake Dist. 116 29.6 

236. Sandridge Dist. 172 8.1 
State average 59.0.. 

Math 

1.4 schools tied 100.0 

14 Rondout Dist. 72 86.7 

26. Ubertyville DisL 70 82.6 

30. Lake Zurich DisL 95 80.4 

36. Fremont Dist. 79 79.1 

44. Hawthorn Dist. 73 77.8 

60. Oak Grove Dist. 68 74.7 

77.MiilbumDist.24 71.7 

94. Mundelein Dist. 75 68.4 

106. Woodland Dist. 50 65.1 

115.GurneeDist.56 64.4 

1 18. Big Hollow Dist. 38 63.4 

132. Wauconda Dist. 118 60.8 

133. Comm. Dist. 46 60.6 
141. Gavin Dist. 37 59.5 
154. Fox Lake Dist. 114 54.4 
154. Lake VilFa Dist. 41 54.4 
161. Diamond Lk Dist. 76 51.6 
172.AnUochDist.34 49.0 

:06. Waukegan Dist. 60 31.2 

J17. RaundXake Dist. 116 26.3 

237. Ford Heights DisL 169 6.7 - 
State average - 59.0" 



Seve nth Grade 



. Science 
1. 11 schools tied 100.0 

1 6. Millbum DisL 24 • 94.0 
2/L Libertyville Dist. 70 93.5 
36. Lake Zurich Dist. 95 9 1 .4 
47. Rondout DisL 72 90.0 

54. Oak Grove DisL 68 89.6 

56. Hawthorn DisL 73 89.2 

79. Comm: Dist. 46 86.8 

84. Fremont Dist. 79 86.1 

87.AnnochDist.34 86.0 

89. Gumee DisL 56 85.7 

1 06. Big Hollow Dist. 38 83.8 

112. Gavin Dist. 37 82.3 

115. Woodland DisL 50 82.0 

127. Lake Villa DisL 41 80.8 

128. Mundelein Dist. 75 80.6 
133. Wauconda DisL 118 79.6 
137. Fox Lake Dist. 114 79.2 
160. Diamond Lk DisL 76 76.0 
185. Round Lake DisL 116 69.6 
214. Waukegan Dist. 60 56.0 
237. Patton DisL 133 31.0 
State average 73.7 • 

; Social Science 

1. 3 schools tied ■ 100.0 

18. Ubertyville Dist. 70 88.3 

1 9. Oak Grove Dist. 68 88.0 
34. Hawthorn Dist. 73 84.8 
40. Fremont Dist. 79 83.8 
47. Lake Zurich DisL 95 82.8 
56. Big Hollow Dist. 38 81.1 
64. Rondout DisL 72 80.0 
82. Comm. Dist. 46 . 77.6 
82. Millbum Dist. 24 77.6 
92. Woodland Dist. 50 76.4 
102. Wauconda Dist. 118 74.5 
112.AntiochDist.34 71.3 
118. Gumee Dist. 56 70.3 
120. Mundelein Dist. 75 70.1 
124. Lake Villa Dist. 41 69.6 
149. Gavin Dist. 37 . 72.6 
152. Diamond Lk Dist. 76 ' 65.6 
182. Round Lake Dist. 116 55.4 
195. Fox Lake DisL 114 50.5 
226. Waukeean Dist. 60 36.1 
237. Ford Heights DisL 169 18.8 
State average 60.4 




', sj. --_■ 



Fifth Grade 



, „ . Reading 

1. 2 schools tied 100.0 

. 17. Oak Grove Dist. 68 86.8 
22. Ubertyville Dist. 70 86.0 • 
37. Millbum Dist. 24 83.3 

49. Lake Zurich Dist. 95 81.1 
61. Fremont DisL 79 79.0 

79. Hawthorn Dist. 73 76.0 
87. Big Hollow Dist. 38 74.8 
97. Woodland Dist. 50 73.2 
99. Gumee Dist. 56 72.6 

99. Lake Villa DisL 41 72.6* 

102. Mundelein Dist. 75 72.4 
104. Comm. Dist. 46 - 72.2 
125. Rondout DisL 72 68.8 
151. Fox Lake Dist. 114 63.8 
153. Antioch DisL 34 63.5 

164. Wauconda DisL 118 61.2 
166. Diamond Lk Dist. 76 60.7 
106. Gavin Dist. 37 54.9 

194. Round Lake DisL 116 50.5 , 

22 1. Waukegan DisL 60 . 38.8 
237. Patton Dist. 133 16.8 

State average 60.4 

■ •'•;: , , Writing 
1. 5 schools tied 1 00.0 

9. Rondout DisL 72 93.8 . 

23. Libertyville Dist. 70 90.5 

42. Fremont Dist. 79 86.1 " 

43. Oak Grove Dist. 68 86.0 
52. Big Hollow Dist. 38 85.0 
88. Lake Zurich Dist. 95 80.3 

95. Millbum Dist. 24 79.2 

96. Gumee Dist. 56 79.0 
124. Lake Villa Dist. 41 73.8 
124. Mundelein Dist. 75- 73.8 
131. Wauconda Dist. 118 72.5 
139. Woodland Dist. 50 71.0 
146. Comm. DisL 46 69.6 
158. Diamond Lk DisL 76 68.0 
161. Round Lake DisL 116 67.4 
168. Antioch Dist. 34 66.4 
188. Hawthorn Dist. 73 ; 62.8 
196. Waukegan Dist. 60 59.1 
199. Gavin Dist. 37 57.5 
209. Fox Lake Dist. 1 14 55.3 

236. Grass Lake Dist. 36 13.0 
State average 64.8 

1. Rondout D72, 7 others 100.0 

7. Millbum Dist. 24 95.0 

23. Ubertyville Dist. 70 92.8 

24. Oak Grove Dist. 68 92.6 
56. Uke Zurich Dist. 95 88.0 
78. Mundelein Dist. 75 84.9 
90. Lake Villa Dist. 41 83.3 
96. Fremont Dist. 79 82.1 
96. Hawthorn Dist. 73 82. 1 
103. Woodland Dist. 50 81.5 
111. Comm. Dist. 46 80.8 
114. Gumee Dist. 56 80.6 
127. Antioch Dist. 34 78.5 
135. Wauconda DisL 118 77.2 
140. Diamond Lk Dist. 76 76.4 
151. Big Hollow Dist. 38 74.4 
167. Fox Lake Dist. 1 14 70.2 
176. Round Lake DisL 116 67.2 
188. Gavin Dist. 37 63.7 
203. Waukegan Dist. 60 55.3 

237. Calumet Dist. 132 25.9 
State average.: 68.3 



Fourth Grade 



1. 7 schools tied 100.0 

1 9. Lake Zurich Dist. 95 92. 1 

25. Ubertyville Dist. 70 90.7 

56. Rondout DisL 72 86.7 

60. Fremont DisL 79 86.5 

68. Gumee Dist. 56 85.5 

69. Oak Grove Dist. 68 85.4 

93. Wauconda Dist. 1 18 81.6 

94. Mundelein DisL 75 81.5 
97. Millbum DisL 24 81.1 
112. Comm. Dist. 46 79.4 

129. Woodland Dist. 50 76.5 
132. Hawthorn DisL 73 76.1 
151. Antioch Dist. 34 72.9 
154. Lake Villa DisL 41 72.7 
156. Big Hollow Dist. 38 72.5 
158. Diamond Lk Dist. 76 72.3 
163. Fox Lake DisL 114 71.3 
171. Gavin Dist. 37 69.7 
199. Round Lake Dist. 116 59.7 
214. Waukegan Dist. 60 50.8 
237. Burnham Dist. 154 12.5 
State average 66.5 

• Social Science 

1. 4 schools tied 100.0 

21. Lake Zurich DisL 95 90.6 

36. Oak Grove Dist. 68 87.6 

38. Ubertyville DisL 70 87.5 

67. Fremont Dist. 79 82.9 

90. Rondout Dist. 72 80.0 

94. Wauconda Dist. 1 18 79.7 

104. Gurnee Dist. 56 77.7 

117. Comm. Dist. 46 . 75.9 

130. Hawthorn DisL 73 73.9 
136. Millbum Dist. 24 • 72.7 
138. Mundelein Dist. 75 72.2 
147. Woodland Dist. 50 70.7 
149. Diamond Lk Dist. 76 70.4 
154. Fox Lake Dist. 114 68.8 
156. Big Hollow Dist. 38 61.1 
159. LaTce Villa DisL 41 67.6 
165. Antioch Dist. 34 66.8 

184. Gavin Dist. 37 60.5 

185. Round Lake DisL 116 60.2 
213. Waukegan Dist. 60 49.2 
237. Patton Dist. 133 9.5 
State average , 62.6 




Third Grade 



-• .; . , Reading 

1. Five schools tied 100.0 

5. Rondout Dist. 72 93.8 

17. Oak Grove Dist. 68 90.0 
4 5. Ubertyville Dist. 70 83.4 
50. Millbum Dist. 24 83.0 

66. Lake Zurich DisL 95 81.0 
85. Comm. DisL 46 78.2 

80. Hawthorn Dist. 73 78.0 
96. Gumee Dist. 56 77,0 

103. Woodland Dist. 50 76.1 

104. Wauconda Dist. 118 76.0 
117. Fremont Dist. 79 73.3 
120. Big Hollow Dist. 38 73.0 
122. Lake Villa DisL 41 72.9 
124. Gavin Dist. 37 72.fi 
129. Antioch Dist. 34 71.2 

145. Mundelein Dist. 75 68.4 

1 60. Diamond Lk Dist. 76 65.7 
177. Fox Lake Dist. 114 60.9 
188. Round Lake Dist. 116 55.9 
211. Waukegan Dist. 60 47.5 
237. PattonDist. 133 11.1 
State Average 62.0 

Writing 

1. 5 schools tied 100.0 

9. Rondout Dist. 72 93.8 

23. Ubertyville Dist. 70 90.5 

42. Fremont Dist. 79 86.1 

43. Oak Grove Dist. 68 86.0 
52. Big Hollow DisL 38 85.0 
88. Lake Zurich Dist. 95 80.3 

95. Millbum Dist. 24 79.2 

96. Gumee Dist. 56 79.0 
124. Uke Villa Dist. 41 73.8 
124. Mundelein Dist. 75 73.8 
131. Wauconda Dist. 118 72.5 
139. Woodland Dist. 50 71.0 

146. Comm. Dist. 46 69.6 
158. Diamond Lk Dist. 76 68.0 

161. Round Lake Dist. 116 67.4 
168. Antioch Dist. 34 66.4 
188. Hawthorn Dist. 73 62.8 
196. Waukeean Dist. 60 59.1 
199. Gavin Dist. 37 57.5 
209. Fox Lk Dist. 114 55.3 

236. Burnham Dist. 154 17.4 
State average 60.1 

Math 

1. Rondout D72, 24 others 100.0 

13. Oak Grove Dist. 68 97.3 

42. Fremont Dist. 79 94.4 

70. Lake Zurich Dist. 95 92.3 

74. Millbum Dist. 24 91.9 

74. Wauconda Dist. 118 91.9 

77. Woodland Dist. 50 91.7 

93. Ubertyville Dist. 70 90.6 

101. Gavin Dist. 37 90.2 

119. Comm. Dist. 46 87.9 

120. Hawthorn Dist. 73 87.8 
123. Lake Villa Dist. 41 87.3 
123. Mundelein Dist. 75 87.3 
145. Antioch Dist. 34 85.2 
148. Big Hollow Dist. 38 85.0 
148. Fox Lake Dist. 114 05.0 
153. Gumee Dist. 56 84.7 
155. Round Lake Dist. 116 83.7 
160. Diamond Lk Dist. 76 82.5 
193. Waukegan Dist. 60 72.2 

237. PattonTMst. 133 17.8 
State average 75.7 



Campaign 
disclosure 
conference 
to be held 

To help candidates understand 
the process, a campaign disclosure 
workshop will be held on Jan. 17, 
2004. The broadcast can be seen at 
the College of Lake County, 
Meeting Room B-143, 19351 W. 
Washington St. in Grayslake. 

Staff from the State Board of 
Elections will show how to com- 
plete reporting forms, along with a 
question and answer period. 

The workshop will last about 
two hours. For more information, 
call the clerk's office at 847-377- 
2314 or the State Board of Elections 
at 217-782-1543. 

Recycle your 

Christmas 

tree for free 

Drop off your bare Christmas 
tree with no decorations, at one of 
six Lake County Forest Preserves 
from Dec. 26-Feb. 1. Your recycled 
Christmas tree will then be convert- 
ed to woodchips for use on trails 
and landscaping throughout the 
Lake County Forest Preserves. 

Designated Forest Preserve 
drop-off sites are: Ryerson 
Conservation Area near Deerfield, 
Greenbelt near Waukegan and North 
Chicago, Half Day near Vernon Hills, 
Lakewood near Wauconda, Old 
School near Libertyville and Van 
Patten Woods nearWadsworth. 

Christmas trees can be dropped 
off from 6:30 a.m. to sunset. For 
more information on Christmas 
tree drop-off sites, call 847-367- 
6640. 











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• Drop-in Day Care 



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B4/Lakeland Newspapers 



OPINIONS 



December 26, 2003 . 



NEWSPAPERS 



William H. Schroeder 

Publisher 



Robert J. Schroeder 

Vice President/General Manager 



Marc Jenkins 

Managing Editor 



30 South Whitney SL, Grayslake, IL 60030 
Tel: (847) 223-8161; e-mail: edit@lakelandmedia.com 

EDITORIALS 

See confidence 

for 2004 outlook; 

more jobs key 

Confidence in the future has a lot to do with the out- 
look for a continuing business recovery in 2004. 
Consumer confidence is on the upswing. Sales fig- 
ures are not yet in, but Lake County retailers in gener- 
al indicated satisfaction with Christmas business this year. 

Nationally, business executive confidence was at its highest 
level since 1992 in the third quarter. Market indicators show 
investor confidence surging to a 20 month high in November. 
Ever since the end of World War II, consumption always has 
been a key component of a strong economy. Remember the 
bellweather predictions of "pent up demand?" Tax reduction is 
a strong part of economic reform because it builds consumer 
confidence. 

Predictably, Republican office holders and strategists are 
painting a glowing picture for the coming year. To butress their 
cause, they're offering figures like the value of U.S. stock mar- 
kets increasing by about $2 trillion since last January. The GOP 
• figure for job creation in the last three months alone is close to 
300,000. The Republican view of real GDP growth of 8.2 percent 
annualized in the third quarter was the best in 20 years. 

In Illinois, State Treasurer Judy Baar Topinka, state GOP 
chairwoman, has the job of spreading the good news. General 
confidence is giving rise to job creation which will key a general 
economic recovery. Not so surprisingly, Topinka credits the 
leadership of President Bush. 

With an election year at hand, both Republicans and . , 
Democrats will be tussling over who can do the best job of 
spurring the economy. Consider it a good sign that the state's 
largest labor union has made the decision to endorse in the 
U.S. Senate race the Democratic candidate with the best plan 
for job creation. 

We also take it as a good sign when both major political par- 
ties are on the same page for lighting fires for more jobs. The 
U.S. Senate race in Illinois in 2004 will be a job creation lighten- 
ing rod. 

One of the frustrating aspects of the economic outlook is the 
stubbornly high unemployment rate, nationally pegged at six 
percent. Economists and leaders of both political parties agree 
that the Illinois unemployment rate is 6.7 percent. Politicians 
and business leaders are struggling to translate economic 
growth into job growth. 

It will truly be a Happy New Year when more people go back 
to work. 

Double tracking 
has fed backing 

istory shows that the federal government "opened 
the west" with generous subsidies to the railroad 
industry. Rail expansion still rests in a large measure 
due to public funding. 
Evidence of unchanging governmental support is the double- 
tracking project of the North Central Line running from 
Chicago to Antioch. Double tracking work began in early sum- 
mer 2003. 

The Illinois Congressional delegation can take credit for 
securing $52 million in funding for Metra, the rail arm of the 
Regional Transportation Authority operating public transit in 
Chicago and the Collar Counties. Of the amount, $20 million is 
earmarked for the second track on the North Central Line, 
which has been an unqualified success. In Lake County, the 
line serves Lake Villa-Lindenhurst, Grayslake, Libertyville, 
Mundelein and Buffalo Grove. 

North Central expansion will result in increased service from 
10 trains per day to 22 trains per day. Planners and local offi- 
cials contend that the line already is achieving the intended 
effect of redirecting commuting from the central county area 
from highways to rail. 

The remaining $32 million will go towards expansion of two 
other Metra lines: the UP West line from Geneva to Elburn and 
the South West line from Orlando Park to Manhattan. 

Illinois long has been on the "short end" of tax dollars paid, 
meaning that less is returned by Washington than sent. When 
the double track is in full use sometime in 2005, Lake County 
residents will have the satisfaction (grudging, no doubt) of 
seeing "their tax dollars at work." 



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Someone ftwt ftatMEB &ov£rwb 

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VIEWPOINT 



■ 

Good or bad? Lots 




This is the time of year that 
the printed pages and the 
airwaves are full of lists. 
Like the good parts of 
2003. Or what were the bad things 
that happened the past year. 

One of our favorite columnists, 
George Will (an Illinois guy, by the 
way), made a case that an eventful 
2003 was not "in our interests." 
Meaning that a lot of stuff that 
happened like judicial approval of 
same sex marriages, extending 
First Amendment protection to 
child pornography, media 
cheaters like Jayson Blair of The 
New York Times, and blahiblah, 
blah, didn't exactiy expand the' ; 
cause for humanity. Well, put 
George. 

Still, it is part of human nature 
to draw up lists. And make com- 
parisons. Pondering the good and 
bad of 2003, it became apparent 
that happiness and sadness are 
intertwined, inextricably connect- 
ed. The capture of Saddam 
Hussein was good. The cost in 
American lives and treasure is bad. 
Losing a daughter to matrimony 
might be sad for a father, but ; 
escorting her down the aisle to 
start a new chapter in life is happi- 
ness. 

The year ended on a sour note 
politically with the indictment of 




BILL SCHROEDER 

Publisher 



. former Gov. George Ryan. Bad. ...-,•; 
But the door is open for a new era 
of wholesome ethics in Illinois 
government. Good. 

Sports provides an excellent 
example of how good and bad are 
tied closely. The Cubs kicked away 
a World Series opportunity. Bad. 
The Cubs turned around a losing 
tradition with a winning season 
and a division title. Good. The 
Libertyville Wildcats football team 
missed a state title by one play. 
Bad. The Cats had a great season 
and made the state finals. Good. 

Woodland School teachers 
walked off the job in a wage and 
benefits dispute, sending 7,000 
children to the streets.Bad. 
Teachers signed a new contract to 



give the district two years of labor 
■• peace. Good. Traffic gridlock in 
Lake County gets worse by the day. 
Terrible. County officials decide to 
let citizens vote on a tax increase 
for improving roads. Better. ' 

Gurnee officials squabble about 
buying flower bulbs from a local 
florist who happens to be a village 
trustee. Silly. Council members 
support putting the spotlight on 
the need to keep all business trans- 
actions in the open and above 
board. Smart. . 

Waucorida elementary school 
bans bike riding to class. Stupid. 
.School officials lift pan; Sensible.- - 
Founding Trustee James Lumber 
resigned after serving 35 years on 
the College of Lake County, board. J; 
Color that blue. CLC votes to name 
college's performing arts building 
in Lumber's honor. Red-letter 
move. 

Deciding whether the past 12 
months were bad or good depends 
an individual's point of view. In 
reality, there was a lot of both. As 
usual. 

* 

War opposed 

Anti-war messages are showing 
up here and there throughout the 
county. Mostly the form taken is a 
spray painted BUSH under STOP 
on a traffic sign. 



The corporate world-can be cruel 



A gentleman recentiy told 
me an account of what 
happened at his place of 
employment and it is 
such a poignant story that I thought 
it should be told. I don't believe 
that he knew that I write a column, 
and I won't use his name or anyone 
else in the story and as you read it 
you will understand why. 

He said that he works "out in 
the field, " but on this day he came 
to the office and a number of the 
women employees there seemed 
somber and sad, one virtually in 
tears.'He asked, "what happened; 
did we have another fatality?" 

One of them answered, "I guess 
you haven't heard; they got rid of 
Mary (not her real name); they fired 
her." Mary was mentally handi- 
capped. She did minor tasks 
around the office, which gave her 
self esteem and dignity. Everyone 
loved her. Mary was paid $6,000 a 
year. 

When the genUeman heard 
what happened, he was crestfallen. 
He was 40 years with the company 
and is soon to retire. To help Mary 
from this injustice, he thought that 




SEEING 



THROUGH 

John Si Matijevich 



"he should go to the top of the cor- 
poration." 

He called the office of the direc- 
tor of the.corporation. The director 
wasn't in, so he talked to his secre- 
tary. He told her what happened to 
Mary, and he wanted to speak to 
her boss about it. She gave "the 
company line," and said something 
like, "you know decisions like these, 
for budget reasons, or whatever, are 
made at the jrugher levels arid 
nothing can be done about it." 

He then told her what he 
intended to talk to the director 
about. He said, "I know that there 
will be a stockholders' meeting in a 
couple of weeks and I am going to 
attend it and ask how they could 
fire Mary." He said he was going to 
ask how they could find over $20 



million to pay a retirement package 
to a retiring executiveWflie'corpo- 
ration and they couldn't find $6,000 
to pay Mary for a year 1 . 1 lti '■ 
- vv He told the secretary that he 
kneW that the media would cover 
the meeting. They would certainly, 
be interested in "the story of Mary." 
The secretary said thatshe would 
inform the director of his inten- 
tions. 

It wasn't long afterward that 
same day when the gentleman was 
working at his job in field opera- 
tions. His cell phone rang. 

It was a call from the director of 
the parent corporation. The story of 
Mary unfolded. 

The director, on hearing the 
story, said "don't go to the media; 
I'll tell you what I'm going to do; ; ' 
we're' going to re-instate* Mary and ' ' 
double her salary at $12,000 a year.'' ' 

The director thought that he 
was making such a generous 
gesture that the gentleman would 
be totally happy. But/the gentle- 
man said to him, "you know we 
shouldn't even be having this '■ 

Please see SEEING IBS 





: 



s: : 



This winds it up for Party Lines for 
2003, but before turning to the 
comings and goings of politics for 
the new year, let's listen to the 
Victory March crowding out holiday music 
for four incumbents. 

Two Republicans in the Lake County 
General Assembly delegation will be return- 
ing to another term without opposition, 
Sidney Mathias in the south county and 
mostly CookCounty 53 ra - District and 
JoAnn Osmond in the 61 st District running 
along the Wisconsin stateline. Both are 
regarded as firmly entrenched and 
Democrats gave them only a passing glance 
for opposition. Osmond, succeeding her late 
husband, earned freshman honors for lead- 
ership and dedication. 

Barring write-in campaigns, two sea- 
soned County Board veterans will spend . 
2004 going to rallies for other candidates as 
they are unopposed after trie official filing 
closing. 

Audrey Nixon of North Chicago, a 
Democrat, and Diana O'Kelly of Fremont 
Township (rural Muridelein), a Republican, 
can take early.victorybows. 

Barrington face-off 

Barrington Mayor Marshall Reagle 

may be getting tired of non-stop council 
battles over the village manager's job. 
Providing a change of political pace will be 
his effort to unseat in the primary incum- 




Matbias Osmond 

Christmas comes early for two state 
representatives running without 
opposition. 





bent State Rep. Mark Beaubien (R- 

Barrington Hills). Beaubien gave a generous 
amount of time last election campaigning in 
the McHenry County portion of the redrawn 
52 na District so he is looked upon to be in 
good shape to withstand a primary chal- 
lenge. 

Sanitary showdown £ 

Two long-time political adversaries are 
going to knock heads again for a seat on the 
North Shore Sanitary District. Both are for- 
mer mayors of Highland Park. Facing off will 
be Dan Pierce, Democrat, and Ray 
GeracI, Republican. Pierce, concluding a 
long run two yeas ago, said then he was 



retiring permanently from politics. The dis- 
trict has been plagued by a variety of prob- 
lems, including contamination of public 
beaches. 

Show going strong 

Cable casts of Shields Township meet- 
ings, first in the county, are going strong 
after five years; Supervisor Charles B. 
Fitzgerald IV says the programming is val- 
ued for education and keeping viewers in 
Lake Forest, Lake Bluff and North Chicago 
in tune with their local township govern- 
ment with twice weekly showings. Fitzgerald 
is both "star" of the show and delivery man 
of meeting tapes to production facilities in 
Zion. 

Getting around 

Betty Nlemi, Lake County Republican 
chairwoman, is making steady progress 
recovering from complications resulting 
from injuries sustained in a fall in her home 
last summer. Friends reported that Niemi's 
spirits are buoyed now that she's able to 
make frequent trips out of her home. Niemi 
retired as assessor of Grant Township. She is 
a former head of the Lake County Assessor's 
Assoication. 



Helps taxpayers 

Residents of Lady Lake, Fla., lauded 
Mike Francis, a former Lake County 



Republican party activist, when he conclud- 
ed a term as mayor. Francis was praised for 
saving taxpayers an estimated $11.5 million 
on key decisions involving utilities and 
taxes. After retiring from the Ingleside area 
and moving to Florida, Francis entered pub- 
lic service in the Orlando area community. 

Preserving history 

The new Fox Lake Village Hall will have a 
sense of the past courtesy of a village 
trustee. 

"I bid for this print of a picture of 
Nippersink Boulevard and Grand Avenue at 
the Grant High School gala. It is a scene 
before the fire of 1917. You can see the 
whole block, village hall, cars and horse and 
buggies. It is very unique," said Trustee Ed 
Bender. 

Bender presented the framed print to 
. Mayor Nancy Koske. 

"A whole number of people have pulled 
together to assist the new village hall," 
Koske said. 

The official opening day for the village 
hall at 66 Thillen Dr. was Dec. 15. 
Departments have been moving in. The. 
police department will take over the old vil- 
lage hall at Route 59. 

"We wanted to get people into offices 
before the cold weather comes in," Bender 
said. 

A map will be placed at the old village 
hall. 




LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 






iojhj:;- 



5ri 



stand together on troop 



i 




Rt ar eceridy my wife and'I had the privi- 
' lege of visiting and touring our 
Great Lakes Naval Training Station. 
L We also had the honor of attending 
the graduation ceremony for the latest group 
of recruits.' Part of the tour included a review 
of "Battle Stations" where recruits In their last 
week of training go through grueling exercises 
over a continuous 24 hour period. 

The exhaustive training includes partici- 
pating in simulated rescue operations similar 
to those encountered during the fire on the 
USS Forrestal and the recent terrorist attack 
on the USS Cole. 

After the recruits successfully completed 
the exercises (about 6 a.m.), an emotional 
ceremony was conducted by their command- 
ing officers recognizing their efforts and ele- 
vating them from the status of recruit to that 
of a Navy Sailor. The honor was symbolized 
by the exchange of a ball cap that read 
"RECRUIT" to one that read "NAVY", 

Captain Mike Moran, commanding officer 
of Great Lakes RTC, gave an emotional and 
inspirational speech that instilled duty, honor 
and pride in each of the fine young men and 
women before us. Many thoughts ran 
through my .mind as I listened to Captain 
Moran speak ahput their mission to preserve 
our freedom and protect us from those who . 
want to see Americans dead. I realized that 
Americans jusi saying they support our 
troops isn't enQUgh. We must let them know 



•rial?. 



mil 1( : 



ubthafcnot only do we .believe in them, butjalso j 
that we believe in what they are doing and 
that we are grateful for their efforts. 

We have ample opportunity in this 
.country to debate our military policy before 
it is executed. Once it is, we should recog- 
nize that the decision has been made, our 
democratic process has been followed and 
we must now join together as Americans to 
support the mission. Only then can we 
proudly and honestly say that we support 
our troops. 

After die ceremony, we had the opportuni- 
ty to walk among the sailors and congratulate 
them. Our day at Great Lakes ended with 
attendance at recruit graduation where 
dozens of young men and women became 
Seamen. It was quite an honor and it made 
us proud to be Americans. 

Don Rudny 
Mayor of Gurnee 

Legitimate debt 

First, there were deadbeat dads. Now it 
appears we have Lake County deadbeat 
Democrats. Former Democratic candidate, 
Charles "Chuck" Fagan, who lost his bid last 
year for Lake County Sheriff, is apparently 
reneging on a political consulting firm's bill of 
$10,000. 

A lawsuit has been filed to recoup the 
money. 

Fagan lost the race for Sheriff and with 



FROM PAGE B4 



•mi 

-10? t 



SEEING 



riis 



conversation; you are at the very top and I 
•am near the bottom; but, someone in the 
middle of the organization must be screwing 
up to make such heartless decisions." 

He also told the director that he wasn't 
sure that she could go back to work. Two 
days before she was fired, her father passed 
away and she relief on him to drive her to 
work. The director said that he would see to 
it that she was transported to work. 

What a happy ending. 

It is a happy ending to a story that should 
never have had a beginning. I thought that 
the story should be told because it tells you 
something about "the corporate world." Too 
often, they are faceless and can treat 



employees "on the lower rungs" in such 
heartless ways. It is doubly troubling that the 
victim was mentally handicapped. 

Would this story have had the happy 
ending if the corporation did not receive the 
threat that the,rnedia might discover the dis- 
parity in how they handle defenseless 
employees anq top ; executiyes. Would Mary's 
job have been saved if it were not for one 
courageous employee who knew that "he 
had put in his time for the company and 
now it was his time to stand up for someone 
who had no voice to represent her. 

"The corporate world could use more 
people like him at the top of the ladder, 
"caring people with a heart." 



rthat loss, apparently, his ability to make good 
on a legitimate debt. 

Rochelle Swanson 
Waukegan 



■l->: 



Illegal meeting 



We know that the Lake County State's 
Attorney's office has found that Ed 
Abderholden, Cook Library president, violat- 
ed the Open Meetings Law on Dec. 2. 

For one who lectures others on open 
meetings, violations as a very serious civil 
wrong for elected officials, I find it amazing 
that he would break the law. Abderholden 
advocates censuring for merely the 
appearance of an infraction, while here 
he actually violates the law itself. By his 
own words he should censure himself or be 



called a hypocrite; 

1 In Abderholden's zeal to take library meet- 
ings out of the Cook Library in Libertyville, he 
; does not follow the law and post a proper 
agenda for the Dec. 2 meeting held at the 
Laschen Center in Vernon Hills. People going 
to the Laschen Center to see what would be 
discussed at the meeting had no idea what 
topics were on hand. The people's right to' 
know should not be violated. 

Besides Cook Board President Ed 
Abderholden, Board Members Karen Broms, 
Linda Lucke, Aaron Lawlor and Steve Risley 
were in attendance and openly discussed 
Cook business without legally required notice 
and agenda. All compatriots in breaking the 
Open Meetings law. 

Jack Martin 
Libertyville 



Where to call and write 



President 
George W. Bush 

The White House 

1600 Pennsylvania Ave., NW 

Washington, D.C. 20500; 

(202) 456-1414; fax (202) 456-2461 

e-mail: president@whitehouse.gov 

Vice president 

Richard Cheney 

Old Executive Office Bldg., 

17th St., & Pennsylvania Ave., NW, 

Washington, D.C. 20501; (202) 456-1414; 

fax (202) 456-2461 

e-mail: vice.president@whitehouse.gov 

United States Senators 
Peter Fitzgerald 

SD555 Dirksen Senate Office Bldg., 

Washington, D.C, 20510; 

(202)224-2854; 

fax, (202) 228-1372 or 

230 S. Dearborn St., Rm., 3900, Chicago, 

IL, 60604; 

(312) 886-3506 

website: www.senate.gov/-fitzgerald 

Richard Durbin 

332 Dirksen Senate Office Bldg. 
Washington, D.C, 20510; 
,(202) 224-2152; or 
230 S. Dearborn St.Rm., 3892, 
Chicago, IL, 60604; 
(312)353-4952 

e-mail: dick@durbin.senate.gov 
web site: www.senate.gov/-durbin 

Representatives In Congress 

8th District -Philip M.Crane 



233 Cannon Office Bldg., 

Washington, D.C, 20515; 

(202) 225-371 1; or 300 N. Milwaukee Ave., 

Ste., C, Lake Vilta.lL 60046; 

(847) 265-9000; or 

1100 W. Northwest Hwy., Patatine.IL 60067; 

(847) 358-9160 

web site: www.house.gov/crane 

10th District - Mark Steven Kirk 

1531 Longworth House Office Bldg., 

Washington, D.C 20515; 

(202) 225-4835; or 

102 Wilmot Rd„ Ste., 200, 

Deerfield.IL 60015; 

(847) 940-0202; or 

301 W. Washington St., Waukegan.IL 

60085; 

(847) 662-0101 

web site: www.house.gov/kirk 

Illinois State Officials 

Governor Ron Blagojevlch 

State Capitol Bldg. Rm., 

207, SpnngfieldJL 62706; 

(217) 782-6830; or 

James R. Thompson Center, Ste. 16-100, 

100 W. Randolph St. Chicago.IL 60601; 

(312)814-2121 

web site:www.illinois.gov/gov 

e-mail: govenor@state.il.us 

Secretary of State Jesse White, 

213 Stale House, Springfield.IL 62706; 
(217) 782-2201; 
or James R. Thompson Center, 
Ste. 5-400, 100 W. Randolph St., 
Chicago.lL 60601; (312) 814-6165 
web site: www.sos.state.il.us/home.html 



)] 



\ v - i -\ 



el 




B6/ Lakeland Newspapers 



December 26, 2003 




COUNTY BRIEFS 



Nutrition training offered 

The University of Illinois Extension is 
offering an in-service training series on current 
nutrition topics for dietitians, home econo- 
mists, and healthcare providers beginning in 
January 2004. The sessions will be conducted 
via a telephone conferencing system at the 
Lake County office at 100 S. Highway 45 in 
Grayslake. To register or to obtain additional 
information contact the Extension office in 
Lake County at 847-223-8627 or visit the web 
site at www.urbanext.uiuc.edu/lake. 

CASA presents awards 

Four volunteers from Lake and Cook 
Counties received the three highest awards 
presented by the Lake County Court 
Appointed Special Advocates for their work in 
helping defenseless abused and neglected 
children. Liz Allen of Lake Forest received the 
Rose Bonomo Rookie of the Year Award at an 
awards dinner held with nearly 200 people in 
the Harrison House, Lake Bluff. Also receiving 
awards during the evening were Debbi Danti 
and Cindy Bleil, Highland Park as the out- 
standing volunteer team. The Lorraine Adams 
Smith volunteer of the year award was pre- 
sented to Patti Morrell. 

Tax volunteers help seniors 

Every year, starting the first week of 
February and continuing until April 15 AARP's 
Tax-Aide volunteers help Lake County's 
seniors to cope with the confusion and trauma 



associated with the filing of tax returns. Last 
year nearly 3,000 filers sought and received free 
tax counseling and tax preparation at 20 sites 
all across Lake County. At certain sites AARP's 
free service includes electronic filing of tax 
returns. 

.Volunteer tax counselors are given com- 
prehensive training in cooperation with the 
Internal Revenue Service to prepare them for 
this important and rewarding work. If you. 
would like to become a tax-aide volunteer, or 
would just like to learn more about the pro- 
gram, contact Jim Ackerman, district coordi- 
nator, Lake County tax-aide at 847-680-9358. 

Teacher's Retirement System 

The Lake County Regional office of educa- 
tion, in cooperation with the Teacher's' 
Retirement System, is scheduling telephone 
conferences in this area on Jan. 27. Members of 
the Retirement System who have questions 
about their benefits may request a telephone 
conference with a TRS counselor. Call the Lake 
County Regional Office of Education at 847- 
543-7833. Conferences will be scheduled on 
Jan. 27, from 9 ajn.-7:30 p.m., in 15-minute 
time periods. Call TRS at 1-800-877-7896 for 
details. 

Grant received 

The Center for Enriched Living in 
Riverwoods received a $5,000 grant from the 
JCCC Foundation for its Community Helpers 
Project. The project is designed to provide 
opportunities for youth and young adults with 
developmental disabilities to explore commu- 
nity involvement and experience community 
service, while learning social skills. 



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Treatment Center s Exercise Classes 

These exercise classes are a component of the Alternative Medicine Program 







Yoga 

A class for all levels. Based on an ancient yoga practice, flexibility and breath- 
ing exercises to improve and strengthen the whole body, mind and spirit. 

Time: Mondays, 6:30 - 7:30 p.m. 

Next sessions begin Monday, January 5. 

Cost: $68 for 8-week session. Register by Friday, January "2/ 

Power Yoga 

Ayrigorous sequencing of postures and control 
the muscular and skeletal system. 

Time: Wednesdays, 6:30 - 7:30 p.m. 

Next sessions begin Wednesday, January 7. 

Cost: $68 for 8-week session. Register by Friday, January 2. 

Aerobics 

Low impact strength training and cardiovascular exercise set to fin energetic music. 
Time: Tuesdays or Thursdays, 6:30 - 7:30 p.m. 
Next session begins Tuesday, January 6 or Thursday, January 8. 
Cost: $56 for 8-week session. Register by Friday, January 2. 

Senior Exercise 

An exercise program specifically designed for seniors/older adults to strengthen 
upper and lower extremities. 

Time: Wednesdays^ 2-3 p.m. 

Next session begins Wednesday, January 7. 

Cost: $56 for 8-week session. Register by Friday, January 2. 

Brain Gym® 

Brain Gym or educational kinesiology is a class of easy movements to help facil- 
itate learning by helping the participant to better focus and relax. 

Time: One-day seminar - Monday, February 9, 6:30-9:30 p^m. 

Cost: $35. Register by Friday, February 6. 







A minimum of 8 people is required for a class to run. A maximum of 15 people 
is allowed and will be on a first come, first served basis. A spot in a class can 
only be held by a check or credit card. All registrations must be completed by 
the Friday prior to the first class. Additional sessions coming in March, 2004. 



All classes are held at the 
Vista Surgery and Treatment Center 
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(near the intersection of Grand Avenue and 
Deep Lake Road— see map on other side) . 
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December 26, 2003 



COUNTY 



Lakeland Newspapers/ B7 






$1 ,> 



M 



I- 




upped 



Lake County Sheriff Gary Del Re 
announced the Sheriffs Highway 
Patrol Division will be focusing on 
drivers under the influence of alco- 
hol or drugs this holiday season. 

"Lake County deputies will step 
up concentration in the area of DUi 
enforcement during normal patrol 
hours," Del Re said. "It is our sincere 
hope that such enforcement helps 
reduce the number of alcohol relat- 
ed accidents and fatalities." 

To support the need for 
increased enforcement, Del Re 
refers to the accident and fatality 
totals for the Lake County Sheriffs 
Office in 2002. In that year, 25 fatal 
accidents occurred resulting in 27 
deaths. Almost half of those acci- 
dents involved alcohol or drugs. 

The on-going fight against 
impaired drivers is not limited to 
Lake County. A review of national 
statistics clearly exhibits how devas- 



tating the mixture of drinking and 
driving can be from state to state. In 
2002, 17,400 lives were taken in alco- 
hol related accidents across the U.S., 
according to the National Highway 
TrafficAdministration. 

"The Sheriffs Office recognizes 
that the holiday season is meant for 
celebrating and gathering amongst 
friends and family," Del Re said. 
"Our hope is that those who do par- 
ticipate in alcohol related festivities 
have the common sense not to drive 
under the influence." 

Deputies assigned to patrol Lake 
County districts will, in addition to 
responding to routine calls for ser- 
vice, be monitoring drivers who may 
be DUI or who may be displaying 
other illegal behaviors such as trans- 
porting open liquor, violating dri- 
ver's license laws, operating unsafe 
vehicles or violating safety belt and 
child passenger restraint laws. 



FROM PAGE Bl 



SURCHARGE 



would, in effect be funded 
by a tax increase, costing 
those making $500,000 
per year an additional 
$7,500 in taxes. 

Venturi pointed out a 
self-defeating feature of 
the proposal, noting that 
"at least some" of the 
state's 81,343 millionaires 
choose to live in Illinois 
because of its relatively 
Jow tax rates. 

"Some of these mil- 
lionaires may move to 
other states causing us to 
lose not only the 3 percent 
surtax, but the revenue 
they generate from the 
current tax rate," he wrote. 

In an interview, 



Venturi pressed the point. 

"People who make 
that kind of money can 
often afford to have two 
homes," he said. "They 
can easily switch their 
primary residence to 
another state." 

While Quinn's letter 
cited 2 percent as the pro- 
portion of Illinois resi- 
dents who earn over 
$250,000 per year, in Lake 
County that percentage is 
doubled. 

Venturi said the con- 
sensus among Lake 
County township super- 
visors was that the ques- 
tion should not appear on 
the ballot. 



| join LC Partners 





McCarthy 



Hyatt-Bosnian 



Yonan 



Sean McCarthy and 
Tracey Hyatt Bosman 
have joined Lake County 
Partners staff to fill vacat- 
ed positions of Business 
Recruitment Director. 

The third newly-cre- 
ated position is Director 
of Development, filled by 
Jennifer Yonan. 

McCarthy and Hyatt 
Bosnian's duties will 
include the implementa- 
tion of LCP's business 
attraction campaign set to 



start this winter. They will 
work to attract new busi- 
nesses to the county while 
assisting Lake County's 
existing business commu- 
nity with expansion and 
retention issues. 

Yonan's responsibili- 
ties will include fundrais- 
ing activities, member- 
ship recruitment and 
retention, marketing and 
public relations, public 
relations and events plan- 
ning for LCP. 



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CENTER FOR ADVANCED 
EYE CARE , 

Free Refractive Seminiar 

The Center for Advanced EyeCare is 
holding a free Refractive Semin on January 
13th. The Eyecare center is located at 300 N. 
Milwaukee in Lake Villa. For more informa- 
tion, call 847-356-0700 



LAKE FOREST HOSPITAL 
CPR: Save a Life 

Learn infant, child and adult CPR . 
through the American Heart Association's 
Pediatric and Heartsaver course. . 
Participants receive first aid instruction for 
choking, as well as information about heart 
disease, causes and prevention of injury, and 
cardiopulmonary arrest in children. This is a 
one-day course! Date: Saturday, Jan. 10. 
Time: 9:00 to 1 p.m. 

Congregate Meals Program 

"Join others for low-cost, nutritional meals in 
the hospital cafeteria daily. A speaker or 
educational program of interest accompa- 
nies one meal each month. Reservations are 
not necessary. For more information, call 
847.535.6176. Date: Thursday, Jan. 15. Time: 
4:00 to 6:30 p.m. 

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 
reservation, call 1-800-843-2464. This month, 
the Senior Spirit luncheon is: December 16, 
Victory Memorial Hospital Same Day Surgery 
Conference Room, Waukegan. 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. 

LAKE COUNTY HEALTH 
DEPARTMENT AND 
COMMUNITY HEALTH 
CENTER 

Crisis Counseling Available 

The Lake County Health Department 
and Community Health Center offers walk-in 
and telephone crisis counseling and referrals 
for Lake County residents experiencing emo- 
tional stress. This is a service of the Crisis 
Care Program, 3002 Grand Ave., Waukegan. 
Counselors are available 24 hours a day. For 
assistance, call 847-377-8088. (A TDD, hear- 
ing impaired phone line is also available at 
847-360-2905.) 

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 Park 
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. 




B8 ./ Lakeland Newspapers 



December 26, 2003 



Is Santa really coming to town? 




Dear Dr. Singer, 

We have 4 kids and the 2 older ones 
have been teasing the 2 younger ones 
that Santa does not exist This is caus- 
ing the 2 younger ones to be very upset 
and we aren't sure how to handle this. 
We don't want to lie to our children, 
however, Santa Claus is such a special 
part of Christmas in our house and we 
want our 2 younger kids to have that 
What can we do? P.O. 
Dear P.O., 

It's tough when those magical childhood 
thoughts hit reality head on. You didn't men- 
tion how old your kids are, so it's tough for 
me to advise you on how to handle the two 
older ones about this. For example, if they 
are teenagers, I would probably tell you that 
you could be more emphatic with them, but 
if they themselves are very young, it's not the 
same thing. Either way, what they are doing 
is not very nice. You could approach it from 
that angle and tell them that any kind of 
behavior considered rude and not nice is not 
acceptable in your home and can be met 
with consequences or, you could try to dis- 
cuss with them how important it is for kids 
to have those magical thoughts when they 
are young. Whichever one works for your 
kids is what you use. I don't know your kids 
specifically, so it's tough for me to gauge 
which one of these would be better. Probably 
best to try what you feel most comfortable 
with and then if that doesn't work, try the 
other. 

Additionally, who says Santa doesn't 
exist? The legend of Santa Claus actually 
began long ago. I cannot remember right 
now which country he was in, but he did 
exist. He was a kindly gentleman who went 
around giving food and clothing to the poor. 
This is far from what the Americanized ver- 
sion of Santa is, however, the spirit of giving 




PARENT'S 
PLACE 

Dr. Sherri Singer 



to others is what Santa is all about. We all 
give to each other and therefore, Santa does 
exist! Maybe you can also use this experience 
to teach the 2 older kids about giving of 
themselves and allowing others to enjoy , 
what they have, even if we're speaking about 
your 2 younger kid's thoughts and beliefs. 

Actually, I was watching the news a few 
weeks ago and saw a story about Santa and 
the Chicago Post Office. It seems that many 
letters were coming into the post office 
addressed to Santa. Some of these people 
• were asking for things like food and clothing 
because they had none. The post office set 
up a group of people to open these letters , . 
and see how they could get those things for 
those people. Obviously, some of them were 
harder to meet than others, like 
Grandmother. who is watching 7 kids 



because Mom and Dad are off doing mis- 
sions in Iraq. I just thought it was so amazing 
and wonderful that me people at the post 
office were actually answering these letters to 
Santa and trying to help fill the needs. If that 
isn't true Santa, I don't know what is! 

Kid's need to believe in things that they 
cannot actually touch or see. Especially if 
they are about goodness and happiness. 
Actually, we could all use some of that! ; ■ 
Especially now during these hard times! 

HAPPYHOUDAYS FOLKS!!! : 

Dr. Singer is a Psychologist who regularly 
works in person with readers of this column 
improving kid's attention, behavior, process- 
ingand learning skills fast. She has been an 
ADD Coach to many kidsonmeds and has 
also trained the skills of many other labeled 
kids who are not oh medication to take them 
to attention, behavior and learning heights 
their parents never dreamed they were capa- 
ble of. Dr. Singer is starting maternity leave in 
March and is taking only 3 more kids for the 
attention/behavior improvement program 
before the beginning of January. For an 
appointment call (708)962-2549 or (847) 231- 
5644. Dr. Singer's office is located in 
Grayslake. 



American Heart Association applauds 
introduction of House bill to help treat 
stroke, the nation's No. 3 killer 



A bill introduced in the U.S. House of 
Representatives earlier this week will help 
ensure ^that stroke, J the , nation's No. 3 



Cancer Fighter 



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| Featuring Lynette Bisconti 
Lyncttc Bisconti is a five-year breast cancer survivor 
and a member of the Cancer Fighter advisory 
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inspirational and empowering. She is an outspoken 
advocate of seeking second opinions for options and 
choice when considering cancer treatment. 



| Special Guest Kala Bailey, RD, LD 

K.1I.1 Bailey is a senior nutritionist at Cancer 
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experience helping cancer patients manage their 
individual nutritional needs. In addition to serving 
as a nutritionist, Bailey is also a licensed professional 
counselor. 



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Bernard Eden is the Medical Director of Radiation 
Oncology at Cancer Treatment Centers of America at 
Midwestern Regional Medical Center. 



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• Cancer Patients 

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• Clinical Professionals 

• People at Risk 

• Complementary Care Providers 



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killer, is more widely recognized by the 
public and is treated, effecrively.by health ,. ■ 
care providers. . . 

The Stroke Treatment and Ongoing 
Prevention Act of 2003 (STOP Stroke Act, 
H.R.3658,) was introduced on December 8 
by Representatives Charles ."Chip" 
Pickering, Jr., R-Miss., and Lois Capps, D- 
-Calif. The bill will help raise public aware- 
ness about stroke and provide critical 
resources for states to help ensure that 
stroke patients receive quality care. 
Similar legislation was introduced in the 
Senate by Sen. . Thad Cochran, R-Miss., 
and Sen. Edward Kennedy, D-Mass., in 
late November. • • 

"Stroke is a true medical emergency 
and should be treated as one by both the 
public and healthcare professionals," said 
Larry B. Goldstein, M.D., chair of the 
American Stroke Association Advisory 
Committee and director of the Duke 
University Center for Cerebrovascular 
Disease. "This bill will help* ensure that 
those who suffer a stroke recognize the 
symptoms, get to the hospital rapidly, and 
are treated as quickly as possible with the 
most appropriate therapy. 

The American Heart Association and 
its division the American^ Stroke 
Association commend Representatives 
Pickering and Capps for recognizing the 
urgency with which stroke -must be 
addressed and taking action to reduce the 
toll it takes on our nation." .(.)■' 

The STOP Stroke Act, which recog- 
nizes the importance of prevention, early 
intervention and rehabilitation, will pro- 
vide resources to ensure thai the public 
has greater awareness of the disease, that 
emergency medical personnel and health 
care professionals are trained to recognize 
its signs and symptoms, and that hospitals 
are equipped to provide the most effective 
care. 

Stroke, which is caused by an inter- 
ruption of blood flow to the brain due to a 
clogged blood vessel or bleeding from a 
ruptured blood vessel, strikes about 
700,000 Americans each year and nearly 
170,000 die annually. 

On average, someone suffers a stroke 
every 45 seconds; and every 3 minutes, 
someone dies from one. 

"We urge both the House and Senate 
to pass this legislation early next session, 
and provide Americans with the stroke 
care and treatment they deserve," said Dr. 
Goldstein. 



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HEALTHWATCH 



Lakeland Newspapers I B9 



The power of pilates is catching on 



An estimated 6 million people across the 
country are now strengthening their bodies 
and minds, and losing weight, with the help 
of pilates exercises, the fastest growing fitness 
trend in decades, 

More' than 11 thousand people in the U.S. 
now claim to be pilates instructors, but 
according to the Pilates Method Alliance, 
(PMA), the international, not-for-profit, pro- 
fessional association that establishes certifi- 
cation and continuing education standards 
for Pilates professionals, at least 25 percent of 
them have not been properly trained. 

If done correctly, pilates exercises 
strengthen, tone and stretch the body, 
encourage proper breathing and facilitate 
good posture. Here are 10 important ques- 
tions you should ask an instructor before 
signing up for their class: 

What kind of training did you go through 
and where? 

How much time was spent in your origi- 
nal training? 



How long have you been teaching? 

Did you only learn the mat work or was 
your program comprehensive in nature, 
teaching you pilates exercises on the pilates 
equipment? 

Do you understand the body, have basic 
knowledge of kinesiology and understand 
fundamental biomechanics? 

Do you understand the aging process? 

Do you pay close attention to safety and 
guidelines? 

Does the facility where, you teach practice 
safety standards for group classes? 

Are you affiliated with a professional 
organization like the Pilates Method Alliance? 
For help finding a pilates studio or instructor 
in your area, who is likely to answer these 
questions to your satisfaction, log onto the 
Pilates Method Alliance Web site at 
www.pilatesmethodalliance.org. Click on the 
link on the left hand side that says "Finding a 
Teacher." That will take you to a page with a 
link to a searchable database. 



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Hospice care: It's about having 
choices at a critical time of life 

It's About Someone You Love. You're concerned about a loved 
one. A" recent diagnosis has created worries about the next steps. Will 
there be^pain? What about the family? What are the best options? 



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that care for the whole family. 

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Building successful 




g into your home 



Home improvement has become one of 
our country's greatest pastimes. Americans 
spent an estimated $214 billion on home 
improvements, maintenance and repairs, 
according to Harvard's Joint Center for 
Housing Studies research report issued in 
February 2003. Just how and where that 
money is spent can make a big difference 
when it comes to investing in your home. 

Of all the rooms in your house, bathrooms 
represent the greatest and fastest return on 
your remodeling investment. More than 80 
percent of your bathroom remodeling expens- 
es can be recouped within a year of resale. Not 
every room in the house offers such a return. 
Surprisingly, kitchens are sixth on the list with 
just over 60 percent of the costs returned. Only 
bathroom additions beat bathroom remodel- 
ing with returns over 90 percent. 

Despite today's homeowner remodeling 
craze, you should weigh the pros and cons of 
taking on an entire bathroom project alone. 
Knowledge — including admitting your 
strengths and weaknesses — is the key to suc- 
cessfully completing any project on time and 
under budget. Ask yourself the following 
remodeling questions to ensure you are mak- 
ing the best decisions for your investment 

Is it a remodel or 
makeover? 

"The first consideration should be the 
scope of work," says Rick Peters, remodeling 
expert and author of "MoneySmart 
Makeovers: Bathrooms." He asks: "Do you 
understand your home's plumbing systems, 
such as where the waste/vent stack is?" 

If the remodeling project involves more 
man cosmetic fixture replacements or surface 
redecorating, it maybe time to call in an expert 
to assess your home's plumbing and pipe 
placement. Peters, suggests _the following 
checklist: 



Call a remodeling 
contractor when: 

•Moving a toilet, sink, tub or shower 

•Removing or adding walls 

•Installing venting that runs through' the 
roof 

All of these projects require specific skills 
and knowledge of your local building and 
plumbing codes. 

Try the following 
makeover projects 

yourself: 

•Replacing a faucet, sink or toilet using 
existing plumbing 

•Installing shower or shower-tub combi- 
nation doors 

•Installing new accessories, such as 
shelves or light fixtures 

•Painting, tiling or wallpapering 

These projects require some skill base, but 
even a first-time do-it-yourselfer may be able 
to complete them in a reasonable timeframe. 

Is there a great cover-up 
waiting for you? 

A number of times, I've ventured into 
bathrooms that have been madeover by cover- 
ing damaged tiles or walls with acrylic panels. 
"Sure it looks better, but the problem is still 
there," says Peters. "In fact, panels like these 
hold in moisture and mildew that was the 
problem in the first place, and now it will get 
worse. Make sure leaks and damage are 
repaired and not just covered up." 

What's your pay-off in investing time to 
answer these important questions before you 
start? You'll end up with a successful bath- 
room remodeling project that adds to the 
value and enjoyment of your home. 





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B1 0/ Lakeland Newspapers 



COUNTY 



December 26, 2003 



|! 



I 






Carmel off to fast start at 



By STEVE PETERSON 
speterson@lakeiandmedia.com 

Teresa Ogrinc knows that Caitlin 
Krombach's and Jenny Eckhart's job is to 
put up the points to lead Carmel girls' 
offense. 

That's fine with the 5-foot, 11-inch 
junior. She has a large role as well for the 
10-2 Lady Corsairs, bringing down 
rebounds and igniting the offense. 

She snared 15 in a 43-28 Carmel win 
over Warren in a challenging double dip 
for CHS. Carmel edged Grayslake 58-55 a 
few hours earlier Monday in the Warren 
Christmas tournament in Gurnee. 

Krombach and Eckhart tallied their 
1,000th points of their standout careers at 
CHS. 

Having the steady 
influence of rebound- 
ing helps the 
Corsairs, too. 

"It is huge. We 
talk about it all the 
time. You only want 
to give the other team 
one possession. She 
attacks the glass. We 
talk about rebound- 
ing as wanting the 
ball more than other 
players. Last year it- was our biggest weak- 
ness. It is a focal point for us," said 
Carmel coach John Ryan. 

"We know how. important it is to get 
rebounds," Ogrinc said. "It is something 
that we work on a lot, because we know it 
will help us. We don't want to give up any 
second chance shots, so we work really 
hard to get the rebounds." 

"Rebounds will be big. They work so 
hard to get the rebounds for us. They do 
such a good job," Krombach said. 

But what about that Carmel offense? 

Krombach scored 22 points and 
Eckhart tallied seven as both hit the his- 
toric point plateau. Krombach needed five 
points and Eckhart three to reach the 
milestone. Krombach made six three- 



*We talk about rebounding as 

wanting the ball more than 

other players. Lastyear it was 

our biggest weakness/ 

John Ryan, Carmel Girls Coach, on 
his team's improved rebounding. 



pointers and set up Eckhart for her treys. 
"Jenny has the green light and Caitlin 
does as well. Caitlin is a great shooter," 
Ryan said. 

"I was wide open. It is easy to make 
them when you are that open," Krombach 
said. "They were sagging a lot. Our coach 
told us that we would go into that special 
offense. I was surprised. I had some wide 
open looks." 

Krombach knows that effort such as 
Ogrinc's will be needed in the second half 
of the season and post-season play. 

Carmel led 25-16 at halftime, as 
Krombach had five of her six treys. 
Eckhart added hers early in the third 
quarter. Carmel led 32-22 after three and 
never let Warren come closer than 10 
points. 

Carmel did the 
job defensively. T.K. 
LaFleur was held to 
seven points and Jessica 
Bollinger and Alexandra 
Leach added six each for 
Warren. 

Eckhart and 
Krombach had 17 each 
in a 58-55 Carmel win 
over Grayslake in the 
first round. 

"It was a very 
tough schedule, both teams played really 
well," Ogrinc said. 

"We got our rest in between games. 
We got together, we had a lot of energy, I 
think, coming into this game. We knew 
that we had to play our two hardest games 
on the same day," Krombach said. "We 
wanted to show what we are capable of 

doing." 

Tourney play continues at Warren 
High's Almond Road campus Dec. 26-27. 
Dec. 26 games feature Waukegan vs. 
Carmel at 4 p.m., Grayslake vs. Deerfield 
at 5:30 p.m. and Lake Forest vs. Warren at 
7 p.m. Games Dec. 27 include Carmel vs. 
Deerfield at 12 p.m., Waukegan vs. Lake 
Forest at 1:30 p.m. and Grayslake vs. 
Warren at 3 p.m. , 




a 



NTIOCH 



Join Us New Year's Eve! 



ANES 




KARAOKE 

Fri.&Sat.9pm-1am 



Fri-Sat 10-1 2Mid Sun. 4-6 




Carmel guard Becky Smith goes up for a shot in her team's 58-55 win over 
Grayslake in the Warren Holiday Tourney. The Corsairs will continue play in the 
tourney on Dec. 26-27.— Photo by Sandy Bressner 



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COLUMBIA COLLEGE of MISSOURI 

Where It's Never Too Late To Learn 



Next Term Begins January 12, 2004 

Columbia College is a 150 year-old four year private college based in Columbia, 
Missouri, and is accredited by the Higher Learning Commission of the 

North Central Association, 
Additional Illinois campuses in Crystal Lake, Elgin and Freeport. 




Lake County's Best Value 
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For More Information: 

Call (847) 336-6333 
email: lakecounty@ccis.edu 



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December 26, 2003 



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COUNTY 



Lakeland Newspapers /Bl 1 



WEDDINGS 



Mr. & Mrs. Vince Juarez 

Laura Amrein and Vince Juarez were mar- 
ried on Oct. 11, at the United Methodist 
Church of Antioch.» Rev. Gary Curl officiated. 
The reception was held at the Antioch Golf 
Club. The couple honeymooned in London 
and Paris. 

. i Laura is the daughter of Steve and Debby 
Amrein of Western Springs. Vince is the son of 
Ascencion and Sue Juarez of La Grange Park 

. The bride attended the University of 
Illinois at Urbana-Champaign and is currently 
pursuing her MBA from Northern Illinois 
University. She is a CPA at a public accounting 
firm in West Dundee. The groom attended 
New Mexico State University and is a PGA 
Professional and General Manager at Antioch- 
GoIf.Club. 

The couple resides in Grayslake. 






2* CoreyAnn& 



Mr. & Mrs. Vince Juarez 



Lady Lancers searching for a foothold 



By ROB BACKUS 
rbackus@lakelandmedia.com 



Just when CLC seemed to be heading up 
the mountaintop, to borrow from head coach 
Bill Braman's favorite metaphor, the Lady 
Lancers lost their grip and slipped. . 

In the opening game of the Triton 
Tournament, CLC was crushed by Malcolm X 

95-41.. ■,'■■' 

"We went from going towards the peak to 
having a backward slide," Braman said. 

Malcolm X used its height advantage to 
dominate CLC on the boards and used a 
smothering pressure defense to force several 
first-half turnovers, something that has 
plagued the Lancers early in the season. 

"We started to panic because of their 
press," Braman said. 

The lone bright spotfor CLC was the play of 

Erica Brown, who had 11 points and nine 
rebounds in the first half. Unfortunately, she 
had to leave at halftime to take a final and the 
game just got worse from there. 

"We were forced to try and play catch up," 
Braman said of his team, which faced a 47-24 
halftime deficit. "And when Brown left, we just 
feUfurmer-downhiU." Fortunately, CLC was 

able to bounce back the; next night against 



Triton, and in dramatic fashion. 

Down by three at the. end of regulation, 
Kristin Poglayen hit a buzzer-beating three 
pointer to send the game into overtime. 

The Lancers then held a slim, two-point 
lead at the end of the first overtime, until Triton 
scored with five seconds left to send the game 
into a second overtime. 

. Triton then held a five-point lead with time 
winding down in the second OT, until back-to- 
back threes from Poglayen (10 points) and 
Kristin Piasecki (23 points) put CLC up for 
good. The Lancers went on to win 87-85 in dou- 
ble overtime. Brown had another solid game 
with 20 points, despite fouling out at the end of 
regulation. Gina Spear also chipped in with 14 
points for CLC (4-8). 

"It was a complete reversal of the night 
before," Braman said. "Instead of rushing 
things, we took our time. We kept our poise 
against their press and we didn't panic." 

Since starting out the season 0-3, CLC has . 
since gone 4-5 and is searching for some con- 
sistency on the floor. 

"We've been an up-and-down team," 
Braman said, "I would like to think that we'll 
continue to improve." 

The Lancers will close out 2003 by. playing 
in the DuPage Tournament on Dec. 29 L 30. 




/<§_. 



What's Your Resolution? 

Many people begin the New Year with a 

resolution. Making a resolution to feel 

better and enjoy good health is a great 

start. We want to help people achieve 

their resolution for better health 

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Christopher Murphy 

On Oct. 12, Corey Ann White and 
Christopher Murphy were married at All 
Saints Lutheran Church in Fox Lake, The 
bride is the daughter of Carole J. White and 
(the late), Curtis E. White of McHenry. 

The groom is the son of Mary Ann and 
Jim Brown .and Ronald Murphy all of Terre 
Haute, Ind. 

The maid-of-honor was Caryn White and 
the best man was Brian Murphy. 

The couple traveled to the Hawaiian 
Islands of Maui and Oahu for a honeymoon 
and will now reside in Fox Lake. 








Corey Ann & Christopher Murphy 



ENGAGEMENT 




Courtni Cashmore & 
Jason Altman 

The engagement of Courtni A. Cashmore 
and Jason C. Altman, has been announced. 

Courtni, the bride-to-be is the daughter 
of William and Debra Cashmore of Antioch. 
Jason, the future groom is the son of Chuck 
and Judie Altman of Round Lake. 

Courtni is a graduate of Antioch High 
School and is employed at Omron 
Healthcare, Inc. as a customer relations 
financial specialist. 

The future groom, Jason, is a graduate of 
Round Lake High School. He has a Bachelors 
of Science in Business degree from Bradley 
University. Jason is employed at Landmark 
Incentive Marketing as a lead travel director. 

The couple became engaged in Beaver 

Creek, Colo, on Nov. 21. „,.,», . tU *u 

The wedding will take place Sept. 10, 2004 at Vail, Colo., on top of Vail Mountain with the 

Rev. Lisle Kauffman officiating. The reception will be held Sept. 19, 2004 at Lake Geneva, Wis. 
Jason and Courtni plan to settle In Gurnee. 



Courtni Cashmore & Jason Altman 



HAPPY NEW YEAR.' 




Want Business to Take Off? 

It's just one of the benefits of joining the 
Lake County Chamber of Commerce. 



Investing in Your Business 
and our Community's Future. 




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-ilorg 





B 1 2 / Lakeland Newspapers 





December 26, 2003 



Miriam E. Smith 
(nee Payne) 

Age 81, a former Fox Lake business 
woman and 50 year resident of Ingleside, 
died Tuesday, Dec. 16, 2003 at the 
Northern Illinois Medical Center in 
McHenry. She was bom on Jan. 20, 1922 
in Lakefield, Minn, to Walter and Mary 
Jane (nee Wadleigh) Payne and had co- 
owned and operated Gambles Store on 
Nippersink in Fox Lake, along with her 
late husband Arthur G. Smith from 1953- 
1985. She was a member of the Lakes 
Region American Legion Post 703 Ladies 
Auxiliary in Fox Lake and the Women of 
the Moose. She enjoyed sewing, garden- 
ing spending time with her family, and 
was an avid sports fan. 

Survivors include, her son, Glenn 
- (Mae) Smith of Grayslake; one grand- 
daughter, Laura Smith of Grayslake; her 
sister, Rosemary (Charles) Buschick of 
Wauconda; two nephews, Charles (Ann) 
Buschick, and Bruce (Lynn)) Buschick, 
both of Wauconda. She is preceded in 
death by her parents, her husband on 
Oct. 2, 2001 and by her daughter, Shari L • 
Smith on May 26, 2000. 

Private Memorial Services for the 
family only were conducted at the K. K. 
Hamsher Funeral Home in Fox Lake (The 
Chapel on the Lake) Interment was pri- 
vate. Memorials for the Alzheimers 
Disease and Related Diseases Chicago 
Area Chapter, 4709 Golf Rd., Suite 1015, 
Skokie.IL 60076. 

Harold Hasek 

Age 91,- passed away quietly at 
Libertyville Manor on Mondays Dec. 15, 
2003. He was born on Oct. 6, 1912 in 
Chicago to his late parents, John and 
Mildred (nee Stunf ) Hasek. 

He is survived by his wife of 65 years, 
Elsie (nee Tichy) of Libertyville, and a 
nephew, Leonard Kouba of Sycamore. 

All services were private. 
Arrangements were handled by Strang 
Funeral Chapel and Crematorium Ltd., 
of Grayslake. 

Dan E. Brylinke Sr. 

Age 55 of Antioch, passed away 
Monday, Dec. 15, 2003 at Rush- 
Presbyterian St. Luke Hospital in 
Chicago. He was born in Chicago the son 
of the late Edward and Irene (Matyja) 
Brylinke. He was a musician for 40 years 
and a member of the Federation of 
Musicians in Waukegan. On July 15, 1972 
he married Mary Zimmerman in 
Antioch. 

Survivors include his wife Mary; two 
sons, Dan (Sondra) Brylinke Jr. of 
Winthrop Harbor, Joseph Brylinke at 
home; three daughters, Helen (David) 
Vepley of Trevor, Wis. and Brenda and 
Tracy Brylinke both at home; and his 
grandchildren. In addition to his parents 
he is preceded in death by a grandson, 
Anthony Vepley. 

Funeral Services were held at 10 a.m., 
Dec. 20 at the Strang Funeral Home of 
Antioch. Visitation at the funeral home 
was from 4-8 p.m., Dec. 19. In lieu of 
flowers donations may be made to the 
family. 

Stasys Mazulis 

Age 73 of Round Lake, passed 
away at his home on Monday, 
Dec. 15, 2003. He was born the 





son of the late Baltrus and Marcela 
Mazulis. He served with the U.S. Army 
during the Korean Conflict. 

He is survived by his wife, Lucia 
Aldona; his son, Algimantas (Barbara) of 
Lake Villa; stepson of Aleks Janusas of 
California; grandchildren and step 
grandson. He is preceded in death by his 
first wife, Dalia. 

Funeral Service was held at 9:30 a.m., 
Dec. 19 at the Ringa Funeral Home. The 
Funeral Mass was celebrated at 10 a.m., 
Dec. 19 at the Prince of Peace Church: 
Interment was at 12:30 p.m. at St. Casimir 
Cemetery in Chicago. Visitation was from 
4-8 p.m., Dec. 18. 

Dominick R. Crifasi 

Age 70 of Trevor, Wis., passed 
away Tuesday, Dec. 16, 2003 at • 
his home. He was born the son 
of the late Dominick and Mary 
(Morici) Crifasi. Dominick served in the 
U.S. Army and worked as a printer at the 
Great Lakes Naval Station before his 
retirement. On Nov. 28, 1959 he married 
Charlehe Rudolph in Andoch. 

Survivors include his wife of 44 years, 
Charlene; three daughters, Gina 
(Richard) Knox of Burlington, Wis., Rena 
(Robert) Epping of Salem, Wis. andRenee 
(Eric) Erlandson of Wadsworth; two sis- 
ters; one brother and 10 grandchildren. 
He is preceded in death bya brother and 
four sisters. 

Private Memorial Services were held 
by the family with interment of his cre- 
mains in Hillside Cemetery in Antioch. In 
lieu of flowers donations may be made to 
the American Liver Foundation, 
Wisconsin Chapter, 9205 W. Center St., 
Ste. 204, Milwaukee, Wis. 53222, in his 
memory. Arrangements were handled by 
the Strang Funeral Home of Andoch. 

Donald F. Kriz 

Age 75 of Ingleside, passed 
away at his home on 
Wednesday, Dec. 17, 2003. He 
was born the son of the late 
Frank E. and Marie Kriz. He was a veter- . 
an of WWII and the Korean Conflict. He 
retired from the Chain-0 -Lakes Ready 
Mix Corp. On May 27, 1950, he married 
his wife, LaVeme. 

He is survived by his wife of 53 years, 
LaVeme; his sons, Randall (Arleen) of 
Ingleside, Scott of Livermore, Calif, and 
Bruce of Ingleside; and his grandchil- 
dren. 

Memorial Service was held at 4 p.m., 
Dec. 20 at the Ringa Funeral Home in 
Lake Villa. Private family interment was 
at the Bohemian National Cemetery in 
Chicago. Visitation was from 3-4 p.m., 
Dec. 20. 

Frank L. Velat 

Age 92, of Libertyville, passed 
away Wednesday, Dec. 17, 2003 
at the Libertyville Manor. He 
was a veteran of the U.S. Navy, 
having served in the Pacific Theatre dur- 
ingWWH. |g$ 

Surviving are his daughter-in-law, 
Barbara Velat of Aurora, Colo.; four 
grandchildren and six great grandchil- 
dren. He is preceded in death byJiis par- 
ents, Frank and Emma Velat; by his wife, 
Sophie in 2000 and by his children, Dr. 
Gary and" Kathleen. 

Funeral Service was held at 2 p.m., 
Dec. 20 at the Burnett-Dane Funeral 






Home in Libertyville. Interment was on 
Dec. 22 in the Bohemian National 
Cemetery in Chicago. Visitation was 
from noon until the time of services on 
.Dec. 20. 

Roman J. Raasch 

Age 85 ofVernon Hills, passed 
awayThursday, Dec. 18, 2003 at 
the Lake Forest Hospital. He 
was a U.S. Army veteran, hav- 
ing served during WWII and retired in 
1981 after 35 years with the Frank G. 
Hough Co-International Harvester in 
Libertyville. 

Surviving are his son, Glen (Diane) 
Raasch and daughters, Sandra, Marie 
and Charlotte; many grandchildren; his 
sister; a brother and dear friend and 
companion, Dorothy Schar of Vernon 
Hills. He is preceded in death by his par- 
ents, John and Bertha Raasch; by two sis- 
ters and three brothers. 

Funeral Service was held at 10 a.m„ 
Dec. 22 at the Burnett-Dane Funeral 
Home in Libertyville. Interment followed 
at St. Mary's" Cemetery in Fremont 
Center. Visitation was from 2-5 p.m. on 
Dec. 21 at the funeral home. Memorial 
contributions can be made to the 
American Heart Assn. in his memory. 

Jean O. Fletcher 

Age 70 of Antioch passed away 
Thursday, Dec. 18, 2003 at Lake Forest 
Hospital. She was bom the daughter of 
the late Warren and Elsie (Hanson) 
Foster. Jean was a retired Nurse's Aid and 
Respiratory Therapist and had worked at 
Condeil Medical Center and Winchester 
House in Libertyville. 

Survivors are three daughters, 
Kathie (Butch) Schneider of Antioch, 
Donna Liebrecht of Sandy, Utah, and 
Julie Charts of Gurnee; seven grand- 
children and four great grandchildren. 
In addition to her parents she is pre- 
ceded in death by her son Martin on 
Aug. 3, 1978. 

Funeral Service was held at 4 p.m., 
Dec. 23 at Strang Funeral Home of 
Antioch with the Rev. Gary L Curl of the . 
United Methodist Church of Antioch 
officiating. Private interment of her cre- 
rhairis will be in Lakeside Cemetery in 
Libertyville. Friends called at the funeral 
home from 2 p.m. Dec. 23 until the time 
of services. Those desiring may make 
contributions to the Antioch Rescue 
Squad or the American Cancer Society in 
her memory. 

Thomas D. Beeman 

Age 67 of Grayslake, passed away 
Sunday, Dec. }4. 2003 at his home. 

Surviving are his wife Joan (nee 
ManelH) Beeuian; two daughters, 
Deanne (Scott) Beeman of Buffalo Grove 
and Cindy (Rene) Laureano of 
Scottsdale, Ariz.; three grandchildren; his 
brodier; his sister and many nieces and 
nephews. He is preceded in death by his 
parents, Arthur and Jean Beeman. 

Prayers began at 10:15 am, Dec. 18 at 
the Burnett-Dane Funeral Home in 
Libertyville and services continued to St. 
Mary of the Annunciation Church for a 
Funeral mass at 11 a.m. Interment was in 
the church cemetery. Visitation was from 
3-8 p.m. on Dec. 17 at the funeral home. 
Memorial contributions can be made to 
the American Cancer Society in his mem- 
ory. 




Joan Smith Laurie 

Age 80, passed away Nov. 18, 2003 in 
Las Vegas, Nev. Bom in Grayslake on 
Feb. 2, 1923 

She is survived by two sons, Frank 
and James; one daughter, Marcia; her 
grandson, Joshua; and one granddaugh- 
ter. She is preceded in death by her hus- 
band, Frank. A Memorial Service was 
held in Henderson, Nev.- 

Irene Pawlak 

Age 86, a longtime resident of 
Ingleside, died on Friday, Dec. 19, 2003 at 
her home. She was "born in Chicago to 
Michael and Rose Wiater (nee Pokuta). 
She was a longtime member of SL Bede 
Catholic Church in Ingleside. 

Survivors include her son, Daniel C. 
(Margaret) "Peg" Pawlak Jr. of Lake Villa; 
her grandson; granddaughter; her great 
grandson, and many other relatives and 
friends. She is preceded in death by her 
husband, Daniel C. Pawlak Sr. in 1967; 
four sisters and two brothers. 

Visitation was held Dec; 2 1 at the K. K. 
Hamsher Funeral Home in Fox Lake 
(The Chapel on the Lake). Funeral Mass 
was celebrated on Dec. 22 at 10 a.m. at 
SL Bede Catholic Church in Ingleside. In 
lieu of flowers, masses will be'appreciat- 
ed for Irene. 

Bruno J. Rudnick' 

Age 79 of Lake Villa, passed 
awayThursday, Dec. 18, 2003 on 
arrival of Condeil Medical 
Center in Libertyville. He was 
bom in Chicago the son of Max and Julia 
Rudnick moving to Lake Villa in 1970. 
Bruno served in the U.S. Army during 
WWII . He operated a service station for 
several years and was a former barber. On 
Sept 1, 1951, he married Irene Antonelli in 
Chicago. 

Survivors include his wife Irene, one 
son, Daniel and his wife, Diana of Lake 
Villa; two grandchildren; two brothers 
and two sisters. . 

Funeral Services were held. at 9:30 
a.m. Dec. 22 at the Strang Funeral Home 
of Antioch. Interment was in Mt Olivet 
Memorial Park in Zion. Visitation was . 
from 4- 8 p.m. Dec 21. 

Josephine M. Quinlan 
(nee Morello) 

Age 80, passed away on Thursday, 
Dec! 18, 2003 at Winchester House in 
Libertyville. She was born the daughter 
of the late Charles and Augustina 
Morello. 

She was the beloved wife of the late 
John D. Quinlan; cherished mother of 
Darrell, Duke (Mea) and late Christine; 
loving grandmother; great grandmother 
and sister. 

Funeral Service was held at 10:30 
a.m., Dec. 22 from Ringa Funeral Home 
in Lake Villa to Prince of Peace Church in 
Lake Villa. Interment was at Ascension 
Cemetery in Libertyville. Visitation was 
Dec. 22 from 9-10:30 a.m. 

Narm Ferrell 

Age 78 of Ingleside, died Friday, Dec. 
19, 2003 at Holy Family Medical Center 
in Des Plalnes. She was born to Tom and 
Ella (Hilton) Crawford. 

Survivors include three children, 
Connie (Billy) Coleman of Wheeling. 
Sabrina (John) Corcoran of San 
Francisco, Calif., and Floyd Ferrell of Fox 




•"Lake; eight grandchildren; nine great 
grandchildren; tvy,o sisters; and two 
brothers. She is preceded in death by her 
husband, Ollie in 1971; two sons, James 
Ferrell in 1996 and David Ferrell in 1985; 
and six brothers and sisters. 

Visitation was held Dec. 22 from 5-9 
p.m. at Justen's Round Lake Funeral 
Home. Funeral Service was held Dec, 23 
at 11 a.rn. at the funeral home with Rev 
Beck officiating. Interment was in Grant 
Cemetery in Ingleside. * 

Dolores Nordstrom 

Age 82 of Lake Villa, passed away 
Sunday-Dec. 21, 2003 at Victory Lakes 
Continuing Care Center in LindenhursL 
She was bom the daughter of the late 
Otto and Anna (Donges) Voss. On May 
23, 1942, she married Carl Nordstrom in 
Chicago and he preceded her in death on 
May 4, 2001. Dolores contracted Polio 
prior to the birth of her daughter, 
Pamela. She carried on her life while par- 
alyzed and in a wheel chair, raising her 
. two daughters and grandson, Steven. 
Survivors include her daughters, 
Carole. (Allan) Stowe of Antioch and 
Pamela (the late James) Jensen of Lake 
Geneva, Wis.; her grandchildren ; great 
grandchildren and her step grandchil- 
dren. She is preceded in death by two sis- 
Funeral Services will be held at noon, 
Friday, Dec 26, at the Strang Funeral 
Home of Antioch with Pastor Roger 
. Black of SL Stephen Lutheran Church 
officiating. Visitation will be from 10 
a.m., Friday, Dec. 26 until the time of ser- 
vices. Friends desiring may make contri- 
butions to St. Stephen Lutheran Church, 
1155 Hillside Ave., Antioch, IL 60002 in 
her memory. 

JohnLaMont 

Age 85 of Kenosha, Wis., for- 
meriy of Lake Villa passed away 
on Friday, Dec. 19, 2003 at the 
Aurora Medical Center in 
Kenosha, Wis. He was bom the son of the 
late Charles arid Helen LaMonL He was a 
veteran of WWII and served in the U.S. 
Army. - 

He is survived by his cherished com-- 
panion, Alfrcida Schuler; his children, 
Jack of Wisconsin, Carol (Don) Decker of 
Wisconsin, Pat (Carolyn) of Lake Villa, 
Mike (Terri) of Gurnee, Judy (Ken) 
Szyzewicz of Lindenhurst and Tim of 
Wisconsin; his grandchildren. He is pre- 
ceded in death by his wife, Irene; his 
grandson, Keyen and his sisters. 

Funeral Services were at 1050 a.m., 
Dec 23 at Ringa Funeral Home in Lake 
Villa. The Funeral Mass was celebrated at 
Prince of Peach Church in Lake Villa. 
Interment was at Ascension Cemetery in' 
Libertyville. Visitation was Dec. 23 from 
9-10:30 a.m. 



r In Memorium N 

She Badame and Garrison Family 
would like to thank the many 
friends who ware 

Rart of Nick's "teasel's" life. Hs 
became a part of this oamunity of 
Antioch. 

A special thanks to Antioch 
Rescue Squad, St. Peter's Church 
and the Strang Funeral Hone of 
Antioch. 

We are blessed. 









irec 




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 

STRANG FUNERAL HOME 

1055 Main St, Antioch, IL 

(847) 395-4000 

Dan Dugenske, 

Director - 



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K.K. HAMSHER 

FUNERAL HOME, LTD. 

12 N. Pistakee Lake Rd;, Fox Lake, IL 

(847)587-2100 

Kenneth K. Hamsher, 

Debra Hamsher Glen, Directors 

BRADSHAW & RANGE 

FUNERAL HOME, P.C. 

2513 Dugdale Rd., Waukegan IL 

(847) 662-3553 

• Pre-paid funeral planning 

• Reasonable casket prices/cremation 

• Affordable prices for all services 

SPRING GROVE 

FUNERAL CHAPEL 

8103 Wilmot Rd., P.O. Box 65 

Spring Grove, IL 60081 

(815) 675-0550 
Toll Free (888) 394-8744 
Richard Konyar, Director 



STRANG FUNERAL 

CHAPEL AND 

CREMATORIUM, LTD. 

410 E. Belvidere Grayslake, IL 

(847) 223-8122 

David G. Strang 

and 

Richard A Gaddis, 

Directors 

RINGA 

FUNERAL HOME 

122 S. Milwaukee Ave., 

Lake Villa, IL 

(847) 356-2146 

Robert J. Ringa, Jr. 

NEWSPAPERS 

847-223-8161 






Strang Funeral Chapel 
& Crematorium, Ltd 



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FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED 
ESTABLISHED 1898 

410 East Belvidere Road 
Grayslake, IL 60030 

(647)223-8122 

David G. Strang • Richard A. Gaddis 
Directors 



-<l 



■ "■■ ■ 




«*fl«S*^..-l 



Friday, December 26, 2003 



NEWSPAPERS 





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B 1 2 / Lakeland Newsnaners 




Miriam E. Smith 
(nee Payne) 

Age 81, a former Fox Lake business 
woman and 50 year resident of Ingieside, 
died Tuesday, Dec. 16, 2003 at the 
Northern Illinois Medical Center in 
McHenry. She was born on Jan. 20, 1922 
in Lakefield, Minn, to Walter and Mary 
Jane fnee Wadleigh) Payne and had co- 
owned and operated Gambles Store on 
Nippersink in Fox Lake, along with her 
late husband Arthur G. Smith from 1953- 
1985. She was a member of the Lakes 
Region American Legion Post 703 Ladies 
Auxiliary in Fox Lake and the Women of 
the Moose. She enjoyed sewing, garden- 
ing spending time with her family, and 
was an avid sports fan. 

Survivors include, her son, Glenn 
■ (Mae) Smith of Grayslake; one grand- 
daughter, Laura Smith of Grayslake; her 
sister, Rosemary (Charles) Buschick of 
Wauconda; two nephews, Charles (Ann) 
Buschick, and Bruce (Lynn)) Buschick, 
both of Wauconda. She is preceded in 
death by her parents, her husband on 
Oct. 2, 2001 and by her daughter, Shari L 
Smith on May 26, 2000. 

Private Memorial Services for the 
family only were conducted at the K. K. 
Hamsher Funeral Home in Fox Lake (The 
Chapel on die Lake) Interment was pri- 
vate. Memorials for the Alzheimers 
Disease and Related Diseases Chicago 
Area Chapter, 4709 Golf Rd., Suite 1015, 
Skokie,IL 60076. 

Harold Hasek 

Age 91, passed away quietly at 
Libertyville Manor on MondayVDec. 15, 
2003. He was born on Oct. 6, 1912 in 
Chicago to his late parents, John and 
Mildred (nee Stunf) Hasek. 

He is survived by his wife of 65 years, 
Elsie (nee Tichy) of Libertyville, and a 
nephew, Leonard Kouba of Sycamore. 

All services were private. 
Arrangements were handled by Strang 
Funeral Chapel and Crematorium Ltd., 
of Grayslake. 

Dan E. Brylinke Sr. 

Age 55 of Antioch, passed away 
Monday, Dec. 15, 2003 at Rush- 
Presbyterian St. Luke Hospital in 
Chicago. He was born in Chicago the son 
of the late Edward and Irene (Matyja) 
Brylinke. He was a musician for 40 years 
and a member of the Federation of 
Musicians in Waukegan. On July 15, 1972 
he married Mary Zimmerman in 
Antioch. 

Survivors include his wife Mary; two 
sons, Dan (Sondra) Brylinke Jr. of 
Winthrop Harbor, Joseph Brylinke at 
home; diree daughters, Helen (David) 
Vepley of Trevor, Wis. and Brenda and 
Tracy Brylinke both at home; and his 
grandchildren. In addidon to his parents 
he is preceded in death by a grandson, 
Anthony Vepley. 

Funeral Services were held at 10 a.m., 
Dec. 20 at the Strang Funeral Home of 
Antioch. Visitation at the funeral home 
was from 4-8 p.m., Dec. 19. In lieu of 
flowers donadons may be made to the 
family, 

Stasys Mazulis 

Age 73 of Round Lake, passed 
away at his home on Monday, 
Dec. 15, 2003. He was born the 

■ 





son of the late Baltrus and Marcela 
Mazulis. He served with the U.S. Army 
during the Korean Conflict. 

He is survived by his wife, Lucia 
Aldona; his son, Algimantas (Barbara) of 
Lake Villa; stepson of Aleks Janusas of 
California; grandchildren and step 
grandson. He is preceded in death by his 
first wife, Dalia. 

Funeral Service was held at 9:30 a.m., 
Dec. 19 at the Ringa Funeral Home. The 
Funeral Mass was celebrated at 10 a.m., 
Dec. 19 at the Prince of Peace Church. 
Interment was at 12:30 p.m. at St. Casimir 
Cemetery in Chicago. Visitation was from 
4-8 p.m., Dec. 18. 

Dominick It. Crifasi 

Age 70 of Trevor, Wis., passed 
away Tuesday, Dec. 16, 2003 at 
his home. He was born the son 
of the late Dominick and Mary 
(Morici) Crifasi. Dominick served in the 
U.S. Army and worked as a printer at die 
Great Lakes Naval Station before his 
retirement. On Nov. 28, 1959 he married 
Charlehe Rudolph in Antioch. 

Survivors include his wife of 44 years, 
Charlene; three daughters, Gina 
(Richard) Knox of Burlington, Wis., Rena 
(Robert) Epping of Salem, Wis. andRenee 
(Eric) Erlandson of Wadsworth; two sis- 
ters; one brother and 10 grandchildren. 
He is preceded in death bya brother and 
four sisters. 

Private Memorial Services were held 
by the family with interment of his cre- 
mai ns in Hillside Cemetery in Antioch. In 
lieu of flowers donations may be made to 
the American Liver Foundation, 
Wisconsin Chapter, 9205 W. Center St., 
Ste. 204, Milwaukee, Wis. 53222, in his 
memory. Arrangements were handled by 
the Strang Funeral Home of Antioch. 

Donald F. Kriz 

Age 75 of Ingieside, passed 
away at his home on 
Wednesday, Dec. 17, 2003. He 
was born the son of the late 
Frank E. and Marie Kriz. He was a veter- 
an of WWII and the Korean Conflict. He 
retired from the Chain-O-Lakes Ready 
Mix Corp. On May 27, 1950, he married 
his wife, LaVerne. 

He is survived by his wife of 53 years, 
LaVerne; his sons, Randall (Arleen) of 
Ingieside, Scott of Uvermore, Calif, and 
Bruce of Ingieside; and his grandchil- 
dren. 

Memorial Service was held at 4 p.m., 
Dec. 20 at the Ringa Funeral Home in 
Lake Villa. Private family interment was 
at the Bohemian National Cemetery in 
Chicago. Visitation was from 3-4 p.m., 
Dec. 20. 

Frank I. Velat 

Age 92, of LibertyviUe, passed 
away Wednesday, Dec. 17, 2003 
at the Libertyville Manor. He 
was a veteran of the U.S. Navy, 
having served in the Pacific Theatre dur- 
ingWWIL 

Surviving are his daughter-in-law, 
Barbara Velat of Aurora, Colo.; four 
grandchildren and six great grandchil- 
dren. He is preceded in death byJils par- 
ents, Frank and Emma Velat; by his wife, 
Sophie in 2000 and by his children, Dr. 
Gary and" Kathleen. 

Funeral Service was held at 2 p.m., 
Dec. 20 at the Burnett-Dane Funeral 






Home in Libertyville. Interment was on 
Dec. 22 in the Bohemian National 
Cemetery in Chicago. Visitation was 
from noon until die time of services on 
.Dec. 20. 

Roman J. Raasch 

Age 85 of Vernon Hills, passed 
away Thursday, Dec. 18, 2003 at 
the Lake Forest Hospital. He 
"was a U.S. Army veteran, hay- 
ing served during WWII and. retired in 
1981 after 35 years with the Frank G. 
Hough Co-International Harvester in 
Libertyville. 

Surviving are his son, Glen (Diane) 
Raasch and daughters, Sandra, Marie 
and Charlotte; many grandchildren; his 
sister; a brother and dear friend and 
companion, Dorothy Schar of Vernon 
Hills. He is preceded in death by his par- 
ents, John and Bertha Raasch; by two sis- 
ters and three brothers. 

Funeral Service was held at 10 a.m., 
Dec: 22 at the Burnett-Dane Funeral 
Home in Libertyville. Interment followed 
at St. Mary's "Cemetery in Fremont 
Center. Visitation was from 2-5 p.m. on 
Dec. 21 at the funeral home. Memorial 
contributions can be made to the 
American Heart Assn. in his memory. 

Jean O. Fletcher 

Age 70 of Antioch passed away 
Thursday, Dec. 18, 2003 at Lake Forest 
Hospital. She was born the daughter of 
the late Warren and Elsie (Hanson) 
Foster. Jean was a retired Nurse's Aid and 
RespiratoryTherapist and had worked at 
Condell Medical Center and Winchester 
House in Libertyville. 

Survivors are three daughters, 
Kathie (Butch) Schneider of Antioch, 
Donna Liebrecht of Sandy, Utah, and 
Julie Charts of Gurnee; seven grand- 
children and four great grandchildren. 
In addition to her parents she is pre- 
ceded in death by her son Martin on 
Aug. 3, 1978. 

Funeral Service was held at 4 p.m., 
Dec. 23 at Strang Funeral Home of. 
Antioch with the Rev. Gary L Curl of the . 
United Methodist Church of. Antioch 
officiating. Private interment of. her cre- 
mains will be in Lakeside Cemetery in 
Libertyville. Friends called at the funeral 
home from 2 p.m. Dec. 23 until the time 
of services. Those desiring may make 
contributions to the Antioch Rescue 
Squad or the American Cancer Society in 
her memory. 

Thomas D. Beeman 

Age 67 of Grayslake, passed away 
Sunday, Dec. 14, 2003 at his home. 

Surviving are his wife Joan (nee 
Manelli) Redman; two daughters, 
Deanne (Scott) Beeman of Buffalo Grove 
and Cindy (Rene) Laureano of 
Scottsdale, Ariz.; three grandchildren; his 
brother; his sister and many nieces and 
nephews. He is preceded in death by his 
parents, Arthur and Jean Beeman. 

Prayers began at 10:15 am., Dec. 18 at 
the Burnett-Dane Funeral Home in 
Libertyville and services continued to St. 
Mary of the Annunciation Church for a 
Funeral mass at 11 a.m. Interment was in 
the church cemetery. Visitation was from 
3-8 p.m. on Dec, 17 at the funeral home. 
Memorial contributions can be made to 
the American Cancer Society in his mem- 
ory. 




Joan Smith Laurie 

Age 80, passed away Nov. 18, 2003 in 
Las Vegas, Nev. Born in Grayslake on 
Feb. 2, 1923 

She is survived by two sons, Frank 
and James; one daughter, Marcia; her 
grandson, Joshua; and one granddaugh- 
ter. She is preceded in death by her hus- 
band, Frank. A Memorial Service was 
held in Henderson, Nev.- 

Irene Pawlak 

Age 86, a longtime resident of 
Ingieside, died on Friday, Dec. 19, 2003 at 
her home. She was born in Chicago to 
Michael and Rose Wiater (nee Pokuta). 
She was a longtime member of St. Bede 
Catholic Church in Ingieside. 

Survivors include her son, Daniel C. 
(Margaret) "Peg" Pawlak Jr. of Lake Villa; 
her grandson; granddaughter; her great 
grandson, and many other relatives and 
friends. She is preceded in death by her 
husband, Daniel C. Pawlak Sr. in 1967; 
four sisters and two brothers. 

Visitation was held Dec. 21 at the K. K. 
Hamsher Funeral Home in Fox Lake 
(The Chapel on the Lake). Funeral Mass 
was celebrated on Dec. 22 at 10 a.m. at 
SL Bede Catiiolic Church in Ingieside. In 
lieu of Dowers, masses will be'appreciat- 
ed for Irene. 

Bruno J. Rudnick' 

Age 79 of Lake Villa, passed 
awayThursday, Dec 18, 2003 on 
arrival of Condell Medical 
Center in Libertyville. He was 
bom in Chicago the son of Max and Julia 
Rudnick moving to Lake Villa in 1970. 
Bruno served in the U.S. Army during 
WWII . He operated a service station for 
several years and was a former barber. On 
Sept 1, 1951, he married Irene Antonelli in 
Chicago. 

Survivors include his wife Irene, one 
son, Daniel and his wife, Diana of Lake 
Villa; two grandchildren; two brothers 
and two sisters. 

Funeral Services were held. at 9:30 
a.m. Dec 22 at the Strang Funeral Home 
of Antioch. Interment was in Mt Olivet 
Memorial Park in Zion. Visitation was , 
from 4- 8 p.m. Dec. 21. 

Josephine M. Quinlan 
(neeMorello) 

Age 80, passed away on Thursday, 
Dec 18, 2003 at Winchester House in 
Libertyville. She was born the daughter 
of the late Charles and Augustina 
Morello. 

She was the beloved wife of the late 
John D. Quinlan; cherished mother of 
Darrell, Duke (Mea) and late Christine; 
loving grandmother; great grandmother 
and sister. 

Funeral Service was held at 10:30 
a.m., Dec. 22 from Ringa Funeral Home . 
in Lake Villa to Prince of Peace Church in 
Lake Villa. Interment was at Ascension 
Cemetery in Libertyville. Visitation was 
Dec. 22 from 9-10:30 am. 

Narm Ferrell 

Age 78 of Ingieside, died Friday, Dec. 
19, 2003 at Holy Family Medical Center 
in Des Plaines. She was born to Tom and 
Ella (Hilton) Crawford. 

Survivors include three children, 
Connie (Billy) Coleman of Wheeling. 
Sabrina (John) Corcoran of San 
Francisco, Calif., and Floyd Ferrell of Fox 



December 26, 2003 



Lake; eight grandchildren; nine great 
grandchildren; two sisters; and two 
brothers. She is preceded in death by her 
husband, Ollie in 1971; two sons, James 
Ferrell in 1996 and David Ferrell in 1985; 
and six brothers and sisters. 

Visitation was held Dec. 22 from 5-9 
p.m. at justen's Round Lake Funeral 
Home. Funeral Service was held Dec. 23 
at 11 a..m. at the funeral home with Rev 
Beck officiating. Interment was in Grant 
Cemetery in Ingieside. - 



Dolores Nordstrom 

Age 82 of Lake Villa, passed away 
SundayrDec. 21, 2003 at Victory Lakes 
_ Continuing Care Center in Lindenhurst. 
She was born the daughter of the late 
Otto and Anna (Donges) Voss. "On May 
23, 1942, she married Carl Nordstrom in 
Chicago and he preceded her in death on 
May 4, 2001. Dolores contracted Polio 
prior to the birth of her daughter, 
Pamela. She carried on her life while par- 
alyzed and in a wheel chair, raising her 
. two daughters and grandson, Steven. . 
Survivors include her daughters, 
Carole (Allan) Stowe of Antioch and 
Pamela (the late James) Jensen of Lake 
Geneva, Wis.; her grandchildren ; great 
grandchildren and her step grandchil- 
dren. She is preceded in death by two sis- 
ters. 

Funeral Services will be held at noon, 
Friday, Dec. 26, at the Strang Funeral 
Home of Antioch with Pastor Roger 
Black of SL Stephen Lutheran Church 
officiating. Visitation will be from 10 
a.m., Friday, Dec. 26 until the time of ser- 
vices. Friends desiring may make contri- 
butions to SL Stephen Lutheran Church, 
1155 Hillside Ave., Antioch, IL 60002 in 
her memory. 

John LaMont 

Age 85 of Kenosha, Wis., for- 
meriy of Lake Villa passed away 
on Friday, Dec. 19, 2003 at the 
Aurora Medical Center in 
Kenosha, Wis. He was bom the son of the 
late Charles arid Helen LaMonL He was a 
veteran of WWII and served in the U.S. 
Army. - 

He is survived by his cherished com- • 
panion, Alfreida Schuler; his children, 
Jack of Wisconsin, Carol (Don) Decker of 
Wisconsin, Pat (Carolyn) of Lake VUla, 
Mike (Terri) of Gurnee, Judy (Ken) 
Szyzewicz of Lindenhurst and Tim of 
Wisconsin; his grandchildren. He is pre- 
ceded in death by his wife, Irene; his 
grandson, Keyen and his sisters. 

Funeral Services were at 1030 a.m„ 
Dec 23 at Ringa Funeral Home in Lake 
Villa. The Funeral Mass was celebrated at 
Prince of Peach Church in Lake Villa. 
Interment was at Ascension Cemetery in' 
Libertyville. Visitation was Dec. 23 from 
9-10:30 a.m. 



f In Memorium ^ 

The Badane and Garrison Family 
would lilce to thank the many 
friends who were 

Bart cf Nick's "Weasel's" life. Ife 
became a part of this oonnunity of 
Antioch. 

A special thanks to Antioch 
Rescue Squad, St, Peter's Church 
and the Strang Funeral Heme of 
Antioch. 

We are blessed. ' 





\i 



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 

STRANG FUNERAL HOME 

1055 Main St., Antioch, IL 

(847) 395-4000 

Dan Dugenske, 

Director > 



s 




K.K. HAMSHER 

FUNERAL HOME, LTD, 

12 N. Pistakee Lake Rd:, Fox Lake, IL 

(847) 587-2100 

Kenneth K. Hamsher, 

Debra Hamsher Glen, Directors 

BRADSHAW& RANGE 

FUNERAL HOME, P.C. 

2513 Dugdale Rd., Waukegan IL 

(847)662-3553 

• Pre-paid funeral planning 

• Reasonable casket prices/cremation 

• Affordable prices for all services 

SPRING GROVE 

FUNERAL CHAPEL 

8103 Wilmot Rd., P.O. Box 65 

Spring Grove, IL 60081 

(815) 675-0550 
Toll Free (888) 394-8744 
Richard Konyar, Director 



STRANG FUNERAL 

CHAPEL AND 

CREMATORIUM, LTD. . 

410 E. Belvidere Grayslake, IL 

(847) 223-8122 

David G. Strang 

and 

Richard A Gaddis, 

Directors 

RINGA 
FUNERAL HOME 

122 S. Milwaukee Ave., 

Lake Villa, IL 

(847) 356-2146 

Robert J. Ringa, Jr. 

IWBaihMiDiifii 

NEWSPAPERS 

847-223-8161 




Strang Funeral Chapel 
& Crematorium, Ltd 



?\\ 




FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED 
ESTABLISHED 1898 

410 East Belvidere Road 
Grayslake, IL 60030 

(847) 2234122 

David G. Strang • Richard A. Gaddis 
Directors 




mm 



December 26, 2003 




WWWWW1 




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HOW TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD 

By Phone Calk 847.223.S161 
By Fas 847.223.2691 
By Mail: Lakeland Newspapers 
P.O. Box 268 
Grayslake, EL 60030 
la Person: 30 S. Whitney St., 
Grayslake 

DEADLINES 

Direct line , .Tues, 5pm 

Classified (Business & Private Party)— Wed.1 lam 

HOURS 

8am-5pm, ,. w ^ w »TVIon.-FrL 




You nsny cancel your ud before II aja, on FHduy for tlic 

follow Ins week'* publication. 

Hease Check Your Ad tjfjffl 

la the event of an error, Lakeland Newspapers will be 

responsible for orujr the flrat Incorrect Insertion and only the 

portion of tho ad that Is In error or rendered useless, [lease 

contact tho Classified Department Immediately In case of error. 



Announcements 



<p 




110- 
140 



► ' 



Employment 



219- 
250 



-' ':—. -\ -W' 



Merchandise 



\T 




Recreational 





704 
724 



Automotive 




804 
848 






ervices 





December 26, 200c 




NEWSPAPERS 




DISCLAIMER: 

PUBLISHER MAKES EVERY EFFORT 
TO ASSURE THE ACCURACY OF 
INFORMATION SUPPLIED IN ADS. 
HOWEVER, PUBLISHER ASSUMES 
NO LIABILITY FOR INACCURACIES 



THEREOF. 



MEDIA 



110 



Notices 



110 



Notices 



CARICATURE ARTIST Na- 
tionally Syndicated cartoonist 
available for house parties, 
conventions, corporate par- 
ties, weddings, Mitzvahs, 
gifts. Some holiday dates still 
open. (847)223-0361. 

NEED DENTURES? 

New dentures available in just 
onedayfor$650/set, 'i 

S350/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 

FREE!!! 
Home (847) 223-1625 
cell (847) 845-8027. 



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 & More! 
» $2000 Coverage for Accident-Re lated 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 




POSTAL JOB INFO FOR SALE? 



Vbu NEVER have b pay for information about federal or postal jobs. 

If you see a job 'guarantee*, contact the FHX Hie Federal Trad e Commission 

isAmerica's consumer protection agency. 

VAwJic.gov/loliscanis 

1-877-FTC-HELP 



Do you have a loved one In 
a NURSING HOME? 

Worried about losing their life savings? 



You can still protect much, and maybe all, 
of their assets for the family. 



CALL JOE OETTEL, CEP 217-7260176 "MJz 




LOSING A LOVED ONE TO DRUGS? 

If addiction is killing a loved one, we have the armvci. We deliver the most 
effective drug and alcohol i ebb program in the world, with a shocks tale over 
7(3%. It'i a 4-5 month long-term residential program located on a private lake 
in Battle Creek, MI. Sauna detoxgeti tains and drug residues out of the body 
eliminating physical cravings. Life skills training courses prepare our students 
for long-term success in life. We have a large job-referral network in place! 

NARCONON® STONE HAWK 

NARC0NON- immw 



[U&t 



muurMMMtttMlmriiCMi 



8 4 7-2^3.8161 



Ad appears in 11 Lakeland Newspapers! 

AntiochNews • Round Lake News 
Lake Villa Record • Mundelem News 
WadsworthNews • Grayslake Tunes 

Fox Lake Press • Gurnee Press 

Lindenhurst News • Wauconda Leader 

Libertyville News 



no 



Notices 



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 for 
children and adults on a 
monthly basis. For more 
information on how you 
can become a member, 
please call our hotline 
(847)817-5687. 



FREE BROCHURES . 
WAKE UP 

With 

MAKE UP! 

MICRO TATTOOING of 

•EYEBROWS 

•EYELINE 

•UPLINE 

Also offering Electrolysis 

by Sherry 

(Permanent Hair Removal). 

Gurnee & Waukegan 
(847) 249-7446. 



HEALTH INSURANCE 

Innovative Programs To Fit 
Your Needs & Budget - 
Call For 
Information & Consultation 

MarkAmann 

Licensed Insurance 

Agent 

847-546-2325 

Toll Free 

888-322-0369 

Association group insurance 

products are underwritten by 

Mid-West National Lite 

Insurance Company of 

Tennessee.Home Office: 

Oklahoma City, Oklahoma 

For Details, including any 

exclusions or limitations contact 

the Insurance agent. 

MW/COMB316 Exp. 8/04 



M NOTICE * 

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 of State's Securities 
Department with any questions at 

1-800-628-7937. 
(This notice Is brought to you by 
.. Lakeland Media). 



SPRINGFEST 

EXPO 2004 

Exhibitorsl Exhibitors! 

This is the one EXPO that you 

HAVE to attend. The brand 

new, never before toured, 

Lakes Community High 

School will be the venuel Just 

imagine The Crowds that will 

be going through the Llnden- 

hurst/Lake Villa Chamber of 

Commerce Springfest 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 advertising & 

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 now I This 
Is the one event you can't 
afford to miss! 
Call Connie Meadie 
Executive Director 
at (847) 358-8446. 
First call, first reserved, only 
100 booths available. 



110 


Notices 



SUBMIT YOUR LAKELAND 
CLASSIFIED ADS ON THE 
. INTERNET! 
Visit lakelandmedia.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 (approx. 16 
words), then only .60e 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 . 

return. 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 Thlelsen 

{847)223-8161, 

ext. 143. 



WINDOW WASHING . ; 

POWER WASHING' 9 " 

DRIVEWAY SEALING 

CARPET SHAMPOOING. 

FREE ESTIMATES. 

Call Gary 

(847) 651-2684. 



115 



Lost & Found 



$1 00 REWARD FOR the re- 
turn of "LITTLE BEAR", 
missing since Tues June 16 
from Wild wood, IL Intersec- 
tion of Old Plank & Meadow. 
8lb older orange, bik & brn 
tortl-tabby mixed. Has all 
claws, timid. Please contact 
Terry 

(847)722-5166. 

FOUND LARGE GRAY & 
White Cat(M). Found In the 
vicinity of Rts 83 & 120 In 
Grayslake. (847)302-2538. 

LOST BLACK FEMALE 
GREYHOUND name "Haley", 
no collar, white chest mark- 
ing, very friendly. Lost In vicin- 
ity of Rlngwood/Fox Lake Rd. 
REWARD1 (847)497-3061. 

DID YOU FIND Somoonas 
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 



DONT THROW AWAY 
YOUR OLD COMPUTER 
EQUIPMENT, Nintendo, Se- 
ga, Play ' Station or Atari 
Video Equipment or Games. 
I will come and pick it up for 
FREE. Call (847) 970-7388. 

DONT THROW AWAY your 
old Exercise Equipment. I will 
come and pick it up for FREE. 
Call (847)970-7388. 

FREE NEW TESTAMENT Bl- 
BLES Spanish also available. 
Call (847) 604-4606 Sure 
Foundation Christian Church. 



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) 223-6161, ext.191. 



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 free animal ads are 
imposters and. are only con- 
cerned about making a profit 
and not the animal's welfare. 
•Charging a fee to a potential 
pet owner confirms the re- 
sponsibility of pet ownership 
for an entire lifetime of that 
pet. For more information, 
please contact the Humane 
Society. 



WILL PICK UP your unwant- 
ed computers, game systems, 
clothes, toys .&„ household 
items for free. (847)41 4 : 791 6. 



125 



Personals 



ADOPTION 
COULD BE THE ANSWER 

We're an E:R.' Doctor Dad 
and Teacher Mom seeking to 
adopt a baby. Our safe, hap- 
py home & loving support 
may answer your hopes ; for 
your precious child's future. 
We cherish grandparent kiss- 
es, biking, outdoor fun and 
education. Your baby will al- 
ways be loved. Medical, legal, 
counseling, court approved 
living expenses pd, Confiden- 
tial. For more information 
about us, please call our at- 
torney at (708) 957-6841 . 



.NEED DENTURES? 

New dentures' available in just 
one day for $6S0/set, 

$350/slngle plate. 
Other dental services 

available. , 
Call Dr. Richard Lin 
(847)872-3041. 

SINGLE BLACK CHRISTIAN 
WOMAN in early 30's, looking 
for single male age 29-41 , - 
any color/size, romantic gen- 
tleman w/job who can take 
me to dinner, movie, or a walk 
on the beach. Religion Is im- 
portant! Good/average look- 
ing. (847)473-2760. 



140 


Financial 



$$ANY WAY YOU -WANT 
ITSS Receiving future Insur- 
ance settlement lottery or an- 
nuity payments? GET UR 
CASH NOWI! (800)435-1245 
www.pplcash.com. 



$$CASH$$ 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 FOR STRUCTURED 
Settlement / Annuity pay- 
ments. It's your money! Get 
cash now when you need it 
most! Oldest/best in the busi- 
ness. Settlement Purchasers. 
(877)Money-Me. 

FREE GRANTS NEVER Re- 

pay. Results Guaranteed. 
$500-$500,000 Homes, Re- 
pairs, Educations, Business, 
Emergencies, . nonprofits. 
Writers. Live Operators 9am- 
9pm. (800)613-5447 ext 
9007. ■ 



jwimmo»mrr-r"r "' ' " '■ """ i 



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December 26, 2003 




■HUHHW 



. -' 



CLASSIFIEDS * 



Lakeland Newspapers / 315 



140 



Financial 



" SAVE UP TO 57%. 
ON MONTHLY BILLS. 

FREE, Non-profit debt help. 

Be treated with 

honesty, understanding 

, urn & respect. Dssma 

CareOne 1-800-847-6192 
www.careonecredit.com 



VISA/MASTERCARD UP TO 
$12,000. No Credit Check. 
Approval Guaranteedl No Se- 
curity Deposit. {800)798-9882 
ext 12. - 



219 



Help Wanted 
Part-Time 



EXPERIENCED MEDICAL 
CODER &BILLER 

For Surgeons Office. 

Part Time 

Apprx. 20 hrs/vveek. 

Fax resume to 

847-249-2757 



MEDICAL BILLING ASSISTANT 

Part-Time 

Pediatric practice seeks 

exp. med. biller to assist 

billing coordinator with 

ins. claims, data entry, etc. 

2-3 days per week. Medical 

Manager knowledge a plus 

call: Linda 847-615-4654 



MEDICAL BILLING ASSISTANT 

' Part-Time 

Pediatric practice seeks 

exp. medical biller to assist . 

billing coordinator with 

. Ins. claims/data entry, etc. 

2-3 days per week. Medical 

Manager knowledge o plus 

call: Linda 847-615^4654 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



$1480 WEEKLY POSSIBLE!- 
[[Starting Next Weekll No Ex- 
perience Necessary. Mailing 
our brochures from home. 
FT/PT. Easy! FREE Info, gen- 
uine opportunity. . Call Nowl 
{800)821-5769 24HRS. 



■$5S'o I WEEKLY SALARY pos- 
sible ; mailing our Sales Bro- 
, (chures from home. No experi- 
ence necessary.; FT/PT. Gen- 
uine, ;U)ppottunlty.L LSupplles 
'provided, ■ including customer 
mailing labels. Call (708)808- 
5182(24Hours). 

>*MOVlE EXTRAS" $200- 
$600/DAY, ; A!l Looks, Types & 
Ages, No >,, experience re- 
quired.'. TV, '.Music videos, 
Film, Commercials.' Work with 
the best. (800)260-3949 ext 
3244. 



CABLE T.V. 

Subcontractor HSD & 

Video Installers needed 

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 

ap appointment: 

Pirfano Construction 

Co., Inc. 

847-543-9567 / 



& 



AMERICA'S AIR FORCE 

Jobs available in over 150 ca- 
reers, plus: 'Enlistment Bo- 
nuses for certain careers 'Re- 
payment * Up to 100% tuition 
assistance 'High Tech Train- 
ing High-School grads age 
17-27 or prior service emm- 
bers from any branch, call 
1-800-423-USAF or visit 
AIRFORCE.COM 
U.S. AIR FORCE 
CROSS INTO THE BLUE. 

ATTENTION TRUCK DRIV- 
ERSI $500.00 Hiring Bonus 
for Illinois Trainees! Get Pre- 
hired, Trained and CDL Li- 
censed In Only Two Weeks. 
Earn $850.00/week Plus Ben- 
efits! (800)803-2991. 

BARTENDER TRAINEES 
NEEDED. $250/day Potential. 
Loca) positions. (800)293- 
3?8j5x,4150. 

CALI BOUND. NOW hiring 
sharp, outgoing people to 
travel entire US representing 
Up sport, fashion & news pub- 
lications. Expense paid train- 
ing with base guarantee. Dally 
- weekly - monthly bonuses. 
Trans & hotel provided with 
return trip guaranteed. Call 
(800)282-0381. Call today - 
start tomorrow. 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



BRANCH MANAGER 

HVAC distributor 

is looking for 

self-motivated, 

disciplined individual 

with good customer 

service skills and at 

least 5 years of HVAC 

experience. 

Fax resume and salary 

requirments to: 

Chicago Furnace 

Supply at 

847-362-0451 



CLEANING PEOPLE 
NEEDED 

F/T and P/T cleaning jobs 

available In Northern 

suburbs. For more 

information contact 

Carrie at 

708/430-3340 



DATA ENTRY - Could Earn 
$15/Hour & up! Medical Bill: 
Ing. Training Provided. PC 
Required! Call 7 days; 
^800)935-1 31 Text. 308. 

DRIVER - COVENANT 
TRANSPORT. Teams and 
Solos check out our new pay 
plan: Owner. Operators, Ex- 
perienced Drivers, Solos, 
Teams and Graduate Stu- 
dents. Call (888)MORE-PAY 
(1-888-667-3729). 

DRIVER-COMPANY-CON- 
TRACTORS ;NO NYC - SU- 
PER REGIONAL 10-14 days 
out.. Pay for experience up. to 
$.34 / mil Company. $.83 / 
mil. Contractors (800)846- 
4321. 

DRIVER: ' $1500 SIGN-ON 
Bonus for FLATBED DRIV- 
ERS. Great Frelght/Mlles. 
Must have CDL-A; .1 year 
OTR. Call (877)560-8820 or 
Apply online www.roberson- 
contractors.com. EOE. 

DRIVER: GET THE miles 
hometlme and respect you 
deserve. GSTC is Hiring driv- 
ers In yur area! 3 years over 
ithe road experience required. 
(866)893-7402. 

DRIVER: J OTR : DRIVERS 
$1100 Average Weekly! 
100% Conventional Fleet, 
Comprehensive Benefit Pack- 
age, Passenger . Program, 
Some Regional Opportunities 
. Available.' Class-A CDL Re- 
quired. For More Information, 
call Smith Transport, Inc. at 
(888)247-4037. 

DRIVER: OWNER OPERA- 
TOR teams and solos needed 
to run GM and FedEx freight. 
Paid Base Plates. Weekly 
Settlements. * CDL-A with 2 
years experience. Tango 
Transport. (877)826-4605. 
www.tangotransport.com. 

DRIVERS - COMPANY & 
Owner Operators West Coast 
Runs avail.-' 2yrs Exp. Plenty 
miles. Excellent pay & bene- 
fits: Call (800)893-7402. 

DRIVERS - ORIENTATION 
near you. Pay on delivery, 
Guaranteed homllme. Dedi- 
cated available. Driving 
School Graduates & Owner 
Operators Welcome. USA 
Truck (800 )237-4642. 

DRIVERS / CDL(A) - A NEW 
DRIVER PROGRAM! Flatbed 
& van drivers, 1 yr T/T exp. 
$50,000 Yearly Potential. 
High Weekly Miles. SMX 
(800)247-8040. 
www.smxc.com. 



Drivers: 
Regional Drivers Wanted 

Dedicated carrier Is seeking 

T/T drivers for our 

BURLINGTON. Wl location. 

We offer: 

• Assigned tractors 

• Medical/Denta!/Life/401k. 

• Safety & Fuel Mileage 
Bonuses 

• Uniforms 

• Paid Vacation 

• Avg. $45-$50K/year 

CDL-A w/ 2 yrs. T/T exp. 

reg. + exc. driving record 

Call toll free: 

1-877-439-7720 

Local calls: 262-767-0787 



DRIVERS COMPANY & Own- 
er Ops. 2 Years OTR exp. 
Out 5-10 days. Great Bene- 
fits. Excellent Mileage. Call 
Leon or Ed @ Schuster Com- 
pany (600)831-4632. 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 


Help Wanted 
Full-Time -.. 



DRIVERS EVER THOUGHT- 
about becoming an Owner 
Operator? We have a pro- 
gram for YOU that pays YOU 
to drive. If miles make 
CENTS$, call (800)879-2486 
ext 286. Husband/Wife 
Teams Welcome. 



DRIVERS: 1YR. OTR RE- 
QUIRED UP to .38CPM; Rid- 
er Program; 99% No touch 
Freight; HOME WEEKLY; 
Plus NO NYC! J & R Schugel 
(800)871-1822. 



Recognize Bias In The Job Search Process 

By Scott T. Fleiscbmann 

i Every one of us has biases, and that includes recruiters, interviewers 
and hiring managers. Some are biased against certain races, some 
against those of specific spiritual beliefs and some against those in 
certain age groups. The question is not whether the biases exist, but 
why do they exist, and how can they be overcome. 

I The process of looking for a job is, after all a sales process. The 

I candidaie is die sales person. He or she is also Ihe product that is 
being sold, an awkward situation indeed. Most sales people have 
the advantage of selling a product or service lo which they are only 
slightly attached. In fact, the only attachment many have is that they 
receive money when the Herri is sold. 
Yel, every good salesperson must deal with the rejection dial is felt 
when a potential customer buys from someone else. Applicants are 
selling their complete identity to an employer. Subsequently, when 

! someone else is hired, Ihose who were not hired are in pain because 

I the rejection is personal. 

When a candidate suspects diat bias is die reason for the rejecdon, 
he or she may also feel anger. Although the anger is painful, It can 
also be productive if it is directed to solving die problem of that bias. 
The reasons for bias vary. Some biases are based on general truths. 
For example, few would argue that those who are 20 years old have 
more energy than those who are 55. However, I am 55 years old. 
When I discuss my schedule of managing a consulting company, the 

) consuldng assignments that I perform, writing four weekly columns, 
writing for magazines, teaching and public speaking few see the dif- 
ference between my energy level and that of people that are much 
younger. Incidentally, I still have time for family activities, church 
ministry and recreation. 

IX I were applying for a job, those who determined my age from my 
resume could conclude dial that I would not have the stamina 
required for a high-energy job, until diey have that discussion. As 
we get older, most of us loose some of Ihe energy of our youdi. 
Although I have more vitality now than most people do, I had more 
energy when 1 was younger. Age bias is real and needs to bo 

i addressed in the job search process. 

' However, many biases are based on complete untruths, misunder- 
standings, lack of knowledge, or fear. For example, I once met a 
recruiter who was recruiting for low paying jobs in a fast food 
restaurant He told me diat he avoided hiring Ihose of a specific eth- , 
nlc background. When 1 asked the reason, he said that he had a 
problem widi someone from that nationality when he was in college. 

I The problem was not consistent widi die nationality. But his per- 
ception was more real dian his logic. 

' In this day when companies receive hundreds of resume's for every 

^.position, employers look for ways lo. narrow, die search. Bias some- 

' Unies enters die process; 'But'applicants can reduce the clianc'cs of 

diat Injustice. We will explore that in die next column. 



Scott T. Fldsclimann is the Managing Principal for Integrity 

Business Solutions Inc., a full service management consulting 

firm. He can be contacted through e-mail at lbs.scottf«juno.com 

or through the company website at www.aboutlntegrity.net. 




Independent Contractors 

Secure Your Future! 



We Have The Freight & 
Need You To Haul Itll 

• Pull Our Trailer Call Today! 

• Load At Our Facility KEEN MUSPOE IHC, 

• Qualcomm Hardware 888-872-5336 #1659 
Provided • \ Or Bniafl tom.Iebo@keentransport.com 

• Daily Settlements mw.keentransport.com 





Circulation Sales 
Coordinator 

Challenging part-time position with flexible 
^ hours and salary/commission compensation. Will 
t contact news dealers throughout Lake County to 
expand single copy sales for Lakeland Newspapers. ' 
Duties to include vendor relations and sampling. Must 
have car. Gasoline allowance. Ideal project for retired 
person. Saturday morning hours a must. 
For Information, interview contact: 
Robert J. Schroeder 
Lakeland Media 
"You Hometown Newspapers" 
847-223-8161 
Gray slake, IL 





THENEWYEARISALUOSTHERE... 
A GREATMETOMAKEAFRESHSTART. 

FRONTIER TRANSPORT, AN INDIANAPOLIS BASED CARRIER, IS 
SEEKING OWNER OPERATORS TO RUN AN EIGHT STATE 
MIDWESTERN AREA. BASE PLATE AND INSURANCE PROGRAM 
AVAILABLE. FUEL TAXES PAID BY FRONTIER. HOME WEEKENDS. 

CALL 1-800-991-6227 
TO EARN MORE IN 2004. 





220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



DRIVERS: CFI HAS NEW 
PAY PLANII 3-6 mos. exp. 
$. 28/cpm ; 6- 1 2 - mos exp. 
$.30/cpm; 1yr+ $.32/cpm. Al- 
so, New Lease Purchase Plan 
W/SO : Downll! (800)CFI- 
DRIVE. www.cfidrive.com. 



DRIVERS: * YOU + Western 
Express. + Success. Solid 
Miles. Reliable Home Time. 
Competitive Pay, Benefits 
Package. Easy Pass / 
PrePass, Class A-CDL, 22 
yrs. old, good MVR. (800)255- 
5562. 



EARN S1000-S3500 WEEK- 
LY! TAKING Simple Sur- 
veys Online! $75.00 Per 
Survey! Free Registration! 
Guaranteed Paychecks! Free 
Government Grantsl 310,000- 
3250,000 Never Repay! Ev- 
eryone Qualifies! Incredible 
Opportunities! 
www.FastCashAtHome.com. 



NEED TO PLACE A 



HELP WANTED AP? 
(M (847) 223-81 61 







T 



ACTIVITIES ASSISTANT 



"K 



Are you creative, energetic, and enjoy working w/ Seniors? 
Then welcome to Libertyville Manor! We are seeking a 

motivated individual interested in making a positive 
difference. Activity Assistants contribute to implementing 

and leading activities for a well balanced therapeutic 
activities or recreation program. Qualified candidates must 

have H.S. Diploma, possess strong leadership skills, a 

quest for knowledge, and the patience to work w/ a senior 

population. Please submit application/resume to: 

Libertyville Manor 
610 Peterson Road (Hwy. #137) 
Libertyville, Illinois 60048 
-m Phone: (847)367-6100 




iHome-Based Sales Wanted,. 

I If you're a dependable self-starter with 
a Laptop and some computer skills, join 
our company as an independent 
• representative selling our Quality 
Service Providers a service that links ' 

them to home owners. Straight 
commission, pay on renewals, work 
your own hours, report regularly and 
attend one information session a week 
in our Grayslake Offices. Good 
presentation skills and good n 
transportation a must. Homeowners H 
Best Friend...a division of ServIceQuest, __ 
Inc. Get details immediately, call Larry «*wg 
Leafblad (888) 806-7517 xl 9 ^T" 
larr y@sqnet work.com or 
www.sqnetw oTk.com 




.•TfiBiiii 

<aJ£3E. 




<en<5»" 

I H JJaljfa.tJfc 



R&Vl Lakeland Media has the ^j 
^following career opportunities^ 
S#r l available: ftw 



i Telemarketing 
Part-time position. 
Monday-Thursday: 
1 5:00-8:30 pm 
Saturday: 
9:00 am-1 :00 pm 

Contests, Bonuses and Incentives! 
Base pay plus commission 



Gall Jay after 5PM 

847-245-7500 



Sales Representative . 

Hours: 4:30-8:30 pm 
Sell classified advertising for 13 
different Lakeland newspapers. 
Hourly rate plus commission. 



Call Lisa for interview 

847-223-8161 ext. 191 



FT Staff Reporter/Copy Editor 
'Journalism background required. 
1 Community reporting experience 
1 preferred. Candidate will edit copy 
1 and produce local content. 
1 Candidates will be called to take 
i editing test. No calls, please. 
Send resume with 5 published, 
diverse clips to address below: 

FT Photographer 

Photojournalism experience required. 
Prior work in community journalism 
desired. No calls, please. 
Send resume with 10 published, 
i diverse clips to address below: 



Managing Editor, Lakeland *2 
Newspapers, 30 S. Whitney St., M 
Grayslake, IL 60030 fffl 




220 



Ildp Wauled 
Full-Time 



EASY WORK! 

NO EXPERIENCE 

$500-31 ,000 part-time at 

home stuffing envelopes. 

For free Information send 

self-addressed, 

slamped envelope: 

R&J Enterprises 

Mailing Services, Inc. 

P.O. Box 402 
Ingleslde, 111.60041. 



EDUCATION: 

Help Wanted Full Time 
Speech/Language 

Pathologist 

Illinois certified. 

Grades K-6 

Call or Apply: 

Lake Villa School 

District #41 

131 McKlnley 

Lake Villa, IL 60046 

847-356-2385 



GOVERNMENT JOBS EARN 
$12-348.00 an hour. Full ben- 
efits, paid training on Home- 
land Security, Law Enforce- 
ment, Wildlife, Clerical, Ad- 
ministrative and More. 
(800)320-9353 Ext. 2200. 



GREEN INDUSTRY POSI- 
TIONS S30K - 80K. Inquiries 
Free and always confidential! 
Management and Sales op- 
portunities Local and Nation- 
wide. www.hortjob.com. 
Email: gary@hortjob.com or 
call Gary at (877)489-2768. 



INVENTORY AUDITORS 
Auditors must 

* Have own transportation 
*Bs 18 years or older 

* Available early AM or PM 

Interested parties apply 
Monday through Friday ' 

10am -4pm at 

RGIS Inventory Specialists 

1300 Skokla Hwy. 

(RL41) 
Gumee, IL 60031 



LOW COSTI NO COST! IN 
JUST 4 WEEKS! Inexper- 
ienced Drivers Swift Trans- 
portaiton needs driver train- 
ees! Tuition paid training at a 
school close to - youl Call 
Brandy (888)503-5151. . 



O/O'S UP TO 31 .60 a mile 
for- Tractors and $1.15 for 
Straight trucks. Up to $3000 
Sign-On BONUS!! Call Tri- 
State Expedited (888)320- 
5424. 

OWNER OPERATORS / 
Company Drivers - Flatbed. 
82% of gross or premium 
fixed mileage plan, 950 aver- 
age trip, bonus program, 
98.5% same day reload, na- 
tionwide and regional. Excel- 
lent company driver package. 
EW Wylie (800)338-3407 or 
(815)467-2095. 



PLUMBERS NEEDED 

Muit have 24 months 

or more with IDPH. 

Good driving record 

a must. Signing bonus 

for right person. 

Call: 847-526-9590 



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. 

SALES - SALES Managers - 
One of the highest paid Jobs 
in America. Highly successful 
national company. Will train. 
We provide appointments. 
Call Don ' (800)322-4103 
jobs@vericommcorp.com. 



SECURITY OFFICERS 
NEEDED 

Burns security Is hiring ihe 

best! We're looking lor 

experienced candidates to 

work in the northwest suburbs. 

Candidates must have a HS 

diploma or QED and a valid 

drivers license. PERCcard 

preferred. Must pass a criminal 

background check and drug 

screen. We offer Sll/hr and a 

groat benefits package. 

Please call Dove at: 

773-594-6146 for more 

information. 

BURNS SECURITY 

EOE M/F/O/V 



Showcase your business at 

the Round Lake 

Area Chambers Home & 

Trade Fair. 

March 13th-14th, 2004. 

L i mited Booth Space 

Available. 

Call 847-546-2002 
lor more Information. 




'SMh-rMi 



I 







r 



n^_ 





^.^^it^fi- ■• ' *■- 



•'■•' 



B1 6 / Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIEDS 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



THE INDUSTRY'S TOP pay 
just got BETTER. Company 
driver pay raised to $.43. 
Owner Operators pay raised 
to $.881 Heartland Express 
(800)441-4953. www.heart- 
landexpress.com. 



Want to Save 

Big Bucks?? 

SSSSSS 

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

JUST CALL 
MONDAY-FRIDAY, 

8AM-5PM. 

(847)223-8161 or 

Fax 

(847) 223-2691 



221 



Medical 
Opportunities 



nURSES 

Rfl'SOLPn'Sfor 

Home health . 

F/T or P/T fill shirts. 

flex scheduling. 

Private Duty. 

Benefits for 30 hrs. 

fluiERicnn 

HOme HEALTH 
1-800-872-4427 



225 



Business 
Opportunities 



ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE 
Do you earn up to $B00/day? 

Your own local candy route. 

30 Machines arid Candy. All 

lor $9,995. (800)998-VEND 
A1NIIBQ213. 

ALL; CASH CANDY ROUTE. 
Do you earn up to $800/day? 
Your own local candy route. 
30 Machines and Candy. All 
for $9995. (B00)998-VEND 
AINNB0213. 

ARE YOU MAKING 1,000 per 
week? All cash vending 
routes with prime locations 
available nowl Under $9,000 
investment required. Call Toll 
Free (24/7). (800)668-9569. 

ATTENTION LADIES! I 

Have fun & make money. 

SURPRISE PARTIES 

Is interested in talking with 

you to present 

Lotions, Lingerie & 

Fun-Love Stuff. 

Average Rep makes $65 an 

hour profit. 

(847)622-9839. 



DODBaaDBPon 

Are You Trying 

7b Reach The 

HEALTH, SPORT or GOLF 

Enthusiast??? 

Then don't miss out on the 

upcoming premier EXPO 

co- sponsored & hosted, by 

the College of Lake 

County on Feb. 21. 

Call Tammy today at 

Lakeland Media 

Productions 

for additional information 

at 8472238161 

EXT. 104. 

□■DBOBDnDBa 



225 



Business 
Opportunities 



WORK FROM HOME 
PART-TIME 

Set your own hours, Free 
Overview & Training 

Available. Leave message 

for Tim & Brad @ 

1-888-224-4161 




A LITTLE INDIVIDUAL 
Licensed Home Daycare. 
Small group, personal atten- 
tion. Enrichment Activities. 
'Infants*, Toddlers*, , 
*Pre-School*, 'School Age*. 
In Fox Lake, Near schools. 
Call Carrie (847)973-0441. 

GRAYSLAKE LICENSED 
HOME DAYCARE Full Time, 
ages 4 & older. First Aide & 
CPR Certified. Fenced. yd., 
playroom, hot meals, snacks. 
(847)223-2817. 



IN HOME DAY CARE North 
Chicago location. Licensed 
child care provider, has sever- 
al openings full time, part 
time, before & after school, 
and evenings. Infants & tod- 
dlers. Please call Charm 
(847) 688-0847, accept YW- 
CA certificate. 

LICENSED CHILDCARE 

4/WKS. & up. Meals included. 
YWCA accepted, CPR/First 
Aide Certified. 1st., 2nd. & 
weekends. (847)623-5041. 

LICENSED HOME 
DAYCARE 

FT openings. 6wks & up. 
Close to Rt 59 & Rollins Rd. 
Call Julie (847)973-8834. 

.1 NANNY " 

PROFESSIONAL NANNY 
w/14yrs exp., Seeking FT & 
PT position w/famlly in search 
of the best in home care for 
their children. Exc. ref's & de- 
pendable. Call Dawn: 
(847)587-7678. 

ROUND LAKE DAY CARE 

Has openings tor 5 FT-ages 
1-5 yr old. Meals & healthy 
.: snacks. .8,/-.sJrudurad.:..days 
W/planned 1 activities." ' 
Ask for Debbie (847)740- 
1442. 

SITTER NEEDED 

Able to drive, 1 night a week 

& occasional other days to 

watch 4 & 6 yr old In my Anti- 

och home. 

(262)878-5006. 



WAUCONDA MOM 

NEEDS HELPER, 

while I work at home. 

2-boys(10mos & 3 yrs old). 

3-day s a week, mostly 
wMOmo old while 3yr old is in 

school. I'm flexible w/my 

schedule. Start mid January. 

Great for early release HS or 

College student. It may be 

possible to work out pick-up 

sch. Contact Nancy WilK 9 

(847)526-4965. 



304 


Appliances 



LARGE GENERAL ELEC- 
TRIC Chest freezer, works 
great, $50/must sell. 

(847)587-0886. 



STOP 



OWN 5-10 ATM machines In 
prime high traffic locations. 
Continuous residual Incom. 
$10K nubunyn ubvestnebt re- 
qyured (800)388-1785. 



WASTING TIME 
AND MONEY! 

Placb AN ad with 

AND GET THE 
RESPONSES YOU IUD)1 

847-223-8161 



ILLINOIS 



INCORPORATE 

OVER THE PHONE.., 

ITS EASY! 



INCLUDES: State Filing} 
Fees, Corporate Seal & Book, 
Articles of Incorporation, 
Corporate Minutes, By Laws, 
Stock Certificate, Preliminary 
Nam e Search, Attorney's Fe e ' 
Illinois Corporations with Federal Tax 



I 



COMPLETE 

CALL NOW FOR FREE 

INFORMATION 

PACKET 



Illinois Corporations with Federal Tax 
ID # also available for immediate delivery. I 

www.ameriIawyei*.com [ 

(312)443-1500 (888)514-9800 I 

CHICAGO TOUFREE [ 




#402: Instructions for a Granny 

Square, Pineapple stitch, or 

Striped afghan 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. 

11531 

Make Checks Payable To; 

Reader Mail, Deft. 16101 

Box 520, Ludington, Ml 49431 

Print name, adress, zip, 

pattern number and size. 

visa & mastercard 

number SupitethtidclL 



314 



Building Materials 



INSULATION, 4X8 SHEETS 
fallback foam; also rolls of fail 
bubble pak insualtion. Factory 
seconds. Contact Ken Nich- 
ols, (800)424-1256. 






NEEOTOPLACEA 

MEDICAL OPPORTUNITIES 

HELPWANTEDAD? 

Call(847) 223-8161 







328 



Firewood 



L&D 

Firewood 

2yr. seasoned 

mixed & 

hardwood 

WE DELIVER AND 
STACK IT FOR YOU 

FREE!!! 
Home (847) 223-1625, 
cell (847) 845-8027. 



330 


Garage 
Kummage Sale 



AFTER YOU'VE HAD YOUR 

BIG SALE, and thoro 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) (647) 
223-8161. ext.191. 



338 



Horses & Tacks 



3 STALLS FOR Rent 

Inrinnr. Outdoor Arena. Dally 
turn out. 

(262)857-3486. 

MUSTSELLH 
ARABIAN Mare, broke West- 
ern, $2,000. 

ARABIAN Gelding, light rid- 
ing, for companion, $500. 
(262)877-4407 alt. 5pm. 



340 



Household Goods 
furniture 



1 A+ BRAND NEW FULL 

MATTRESS SET. 

Only $89. Can Deliver 

847-553-1423 

A NEW CHERRY SLEIGH 
BED 

Pillow Top Mattress set. 

New, can separate. Retail 

$1400 will let go for $600. 

847-322-1027 



340 



Household Goods 
Fumilure 



1 affordable new 

Queen Double 

Pillow Top Mattress 

Set. Just #139. L 
Can Deliver 
Call: 847-553-1423 



1-3 PIECE KING 
MATTRESS SET 

Brand new $239 with 
manufacturers warranty. 
Can deliver , 
847-553-1423 

6PC Bedroom Set, 

Brand new solid wood 

w/honey finish. Retail 

$2500*must sell»$599. 

Can Deliver. 

847-553-1423 



AAAA-Queen double 

pillow top $139 
Brand New w/warranty 



- Can deliver. 847-322-1027 



•••••*•******* 

All 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. 



BABY FURNITURE/EQUIP., 
Dble Rtmllar Manv Little 

bikes, youth bed, etc. 

Household items, dinette, 

recliner, coffee/end tbles. 

lamps, dressers, < 
bedfrarnes/hdbrds, dishes, 
pics., vaccum, e\oc, \P r? 

& much more. 

ALL $85 OR LESS. 

UMAKES GREAT GIFTSII 

{(REASONABLE!! 

CALL: (847)228-5225. 

BEDRM SET - Dresser, chest 
& night stand. $250/best. 
ALSO -Gas Grill $50. 
(847)201-1035. 

BERNHARDT GRAND 
SAVANNAH Furniture For 
Sale. Plush studded burgandy 
Leather couch, sofa & winged 
back chalr-drk wood trim 
w/burgandy/gold colored fab- 
ric, sofa tble.w/4 drawers & 
shelves-drk wood, Lg coffee 
tble w/3 drawers-drk wood, 
curio/hulch in drk wood, lg 
decorative . hall mlrror-drk 
wood w/rod iron inlay, oak 
computer desk w/hutch. 
Call: (847)217-7023 



BRAND NEW COUC H 

WITH A BEAUTIFUL 

MAUVE & UGHT 

PURPLE FLORAL 

PATTERN. 

$450 OBO 

CALL 847-970-7511 



340 



Household Goods 
Furniture 



1 Mission Style Queen 

Size Bed For Sale 

Cherry Color Wood. 

2 years old i 

$400 obo 

■ Queen Size Down . 

Matress pad, 6 mo old 

$100 

■ Cherry color wine rack 

cabinet 

$90. 

Please call: 

847-970-7511 



MOVING SALE Bunk bed 
w/new mattresses, twin on 
top, full on bottom, $250; stu- 
dent desk w/hutch, $50; 27" 
TV, $75; queen futon, $75; 
microwave cart, $10; IKEA 
wardrobe, $150. (847)571- 
7729. 



BUNK BED FOR SALE No 
mattress for top bunk. Less 
than 2yrs. old. Used for only 6 
months. $400/best. (847) 782- 
8946. 



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 
BY CALLING 
(847) 223-8161 
ASK FOR USA. 
EXT. 191 

FINE FURNITURE, $1,000 
and up. Antiques. Old and 
new. By appointment only 
(815)344-9093. 

KENMORE WASHER & DRY- 
ER, $60/best; pine table with 
built-in leaf, $50; set of 4 
rounded back chairs, $40. 
Call (847) 566-0957. Tele- 
marketers do not call. 



QUEEN MATTRESS 
SET 

New 2pc. $95 w/warranty. 

Han Deliver. 

(847)553-1423. 



■Table w/4 chairs and 
matching china cabinet 
with glass doors. The 
wood color is blonde. 
$600o.b.o. 
■ CladdaghRlng-$100 
1 Anniversary Rlng-$150 

Call 847-970-7511 



348 



Lawn/Garden 



L&D 

Firewood 

2yr. Seasoned 

Mixed & 

Hardwood 

WE DELIVER AND 
STACK IT FOR YOU 

FREEH! 
Home (847) 223-1625, 
cell (847) 845-8027. 



350 



Miscellaneous 



DO YOU NEEDJP.SELL 

THAT INEXPENSIVE ITEM 

FOR $100 OR LESS. 

GET YOUR AD IN THE 

11 HOMETOWN PAPERS 

THE 

GREAT LAKES 

BULLETIN 

& . 

THE MARKET JOURNAL 

FOR ONLY $5 PER WEEK 

BY CALLING 

(847)223-8161 

EXT 191 
ASK FOR LISA. 



* -kSttper Single* -k 
Waterbedi 

♦L/te new!!! 

♦ Semi-motionlessl 

♦ Used very little! 

Ask for Rich or Linda 
847-336-1538 



••«••« FOR SALE ••••• 
••••••••••••■••••••••a 

• PROFESSIONAL 
GYMNASTICS MUSHROOM 

• SPRINGBOARD 

CALL FOR DETAILS 
847-336-1538 



FOR SALE 

The Look & 

Quality of New... 

The Price of Used! 

72" Dining Room Set 

with 6 Hi£h Bached 

Black Cloth Chairs. 

Must Seel Best offer. 

Call for APPt. 

847-587-7854 



Super Sing le 

Waterbedi 

•Full Motion 
•6 Drawers 

OkI* $50 

Ask for Rich or Unda 

847-336-1538 



December 26,2003 



Miscellaneous 1" to 4" 

brass ball valves. Western 

plow blade. Miscellaneous 

sizes brass braided flexible 

electrical lines. 1993 Ford 

Mustang 3.73 ring & pinion for 

8.8 rear-end, antique 

pedestal bathtub. 

(815)206-5651. 



354 



Medical Equip 
. Supplies 



354 



Medical Equip 
Supplies 



Diabetic-on Medicare? 



Made Easy! 
I Blood sample 4x ^ v „. , - 
smaller than other ^. fjfledWttk 
I leading brandsl 

Less Blood. Less Pain. Call for home deliver 



1-800-731-3315 



m 




STUFF 

• A*A*T3r*T5r*tt* 

■Sears Craftsman Heavy 
Duly Table Saw-si 00. 
■flmana microwave- $30; 
■Animal cage 

28"LxI4"W-$20; 
■Animal ca2e 

36 M Lxl8"W-S30 
■DaewoodlS-TU-SSO; 
■Sears electric fishtna 

motor -$60; 
■Whirlpool stove 30" 

white w/black door sioo 
■Playstation 
w/controiler $60; 

■f2J Mitsubishi cell 

phones & car charter 

$40. 

Or Best Offers. 
(847)263-1646. 



TARGET10 MILLION HOMES 
WITH YOUR AD Advertise 
your product or service to ap- 
proximately 10 million house- 
holds in North America's best 
suburbs by placing your clas- 
sified ad In nearly 800 subur- 
ban 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 Advertising Net- 
work at (888)486-2466. 



HUGE BLOW-OUT SALEI1I 
EVERYTHING IN PERFECT 

CONDITION!!! 
*'98 Gateway Computer 
w/Pentlum 2 & Windows '98. 
New: $1200, Sell: $250/best. 
All acces. incld'd. 
"2000, 52" Snowboard, 
$400, new; Sell for $80/best 
(some damage but great 
board to learn on). 
•TOSHIBA BIG SCREEN TV- 
New in 2000-S1300, Sell for 
$650. Looks Brand NeW) ^ 
•2-new VCR's-$25/ea-BE5rtt R 
i - 7,(224)627r5652. ....-,• V. 

ELLIPSE .950 NORDIC- 
TRACK aerobic exerciser, 
$300. (847)740-0512. . 

ALL GOOD 2 snowmobile 
suils, XXL tall and XL both for 
$350, good cond., black. 2 
pairs snowmobile boots, size 
10 & 13, $30/ea. (1) XL black 
helmet, $30. Daybed mat- 
tress, good cond., $200. Stuff 
left from garage sale. 
(847)546-3981. 

CHRISTMAS SPECIAL FREE 
DVD PLAYER While supplies 
last w/purchase of Wolff Tan- 
nlna Bed. Payments From 
$25/month FREE Color Cata- 
log . (800)711-0158 
www.np.etstan.com. 

FREE 3-ROOM DIRECTV 
SYSTEM INCLUDING IN- 
STALLATION! FREE 3 
MONTHS HBO (7 movie 
channels) w/subscription. Ac- 
cess 225+TV Channels. Digi- 
tal quality picture/sound. Lim- 
ited offer. Details (800)963- 
2904.' - 



SAVE ON CANADIAN Meds 
Save 40-80% On Your Pre- 
scriptions! #1 For Price And 
* Service Fast Delivery - Easy 
Ordering Call Today. 
(800)51 1-MEDS(6337) 
www.saveoncanadianmeds.c 
om ^ h "r//wwwsa vfioncana - 
ri1anmads.cjam>. =• 

NEED DENTURES? 

New dentures available In just 
one day for $650/set, 

$350/single plate. 
Other denial services 

available. . 
Call Dr. Richard Lin 
(847)872-3041. 

POOL TABLED 1/2x9' Pro- 
fessional size. Solid oak, cus- 
tom made, Simonis,clbu\,yke .. 
new asking $l,800/best. 

(847)560-9493., ' 

OLDER COUCH GREAT^ 

i cond. (green)plastic stilt' on -• 

seats -$100: '•"*■'■•' "^ 

~ Doctor's 2-ZoomScope Col- _ 

' poScope-1995' $1500/ea; 

used. 

Baliy'a Premlre Membership- ; 

$800. 

Toblasse's, ','The Wedding" 
Framed $800. (847)722-7500., . 



354 



Medical Equip 
Supplies 



DISCOUNT PRESCRIPTION 
DRUGS Phentermlne, Soma, 
Tramadol, Amblen, Viagra. 
No Doctor's Fees or appoint- 
ments! Freee FedEx next-day 
delivery! Licensed US Phar- 
macy. 

www.ABCDrugmart.com > 
< http://www.ABCDruamart. CQ 
m > or (800)721-0651. 

ELECTRIC HOSPITAL BED, 
grt. cond., remote mattress, 
delivery possible, $400/best. 
(847) 431-4699, (847)265- 
4403. 



NEEDTdSELLTHAtf 
EXPENSIVE ITEM? 

Coll (847) 223-81 61 



360 


Pets & Supplies 




360 


. Pets & Supplies 




Just as sweet and loving as can be. The litter was born late 
In the season, then sadly, they became orphaned. Pepper Is 
vet checked, tested and has spay/neuter certificates. Pepper 
will be a wonderful addition to the right household. 

ADD A LITTLE LOVE TO YOUR L1FE..ADOPT A PET! 

The Assisl Animal Foundation, needs and welcomes volunteers 

who can spare Just an hour or two any morning of the week, to 

help our loving waifs stay healthy, happy, to answer phones, 

or to lend your special skills or talent to the 

Asslsi Animal Foundation, the organization that built 

McHcnry County's first non-kill shelter. 

(815)455-9411 J 



mmmmm 



mmmmmmmm 



December 26, 2003 



CLASSIFIEDS 



Lakeland Newspapers / B 1 7 



360 



Pels & Supplies. 




150 GALLON AQUARIUM, 
tall. Tank, starid.Hops & filter.. 
3450.(847)740-0456. 



ADORABLE PETS 
AT BEST PETS, LTD. 

Adorable... 
Boxer, Chow, Shi-tzu, Pekeiv 

ese, Poodle, Italian Grey- 
hound, Schnauzer, Lab, Lha- 
sa, Chiuahuah, Dauschaund, 

Cocker, Toy Fox Terrier. 

And medium mixed breeds. 

PLENTY OF KITTENS. , 

Birds, saltwater fish. All our 

puppies Vet checked, health 

-• guaranteed. 

Specialized boarding. 

Grooming available. 

(847)838-BEST. 

M-F 9am-7prh. 

Sat. 9arri : 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, Scottle, Westie, Yorkle. • 

Fox: Smooth, Wire, Toy. 

•Highlander Cattle. 

., Gerald Schulz :;." 

(920)526-3512 

Plymouth WI. 

ALL NEW HAPPY JACK 
ProDog(R) & ProPup(R) de- 
wormen chewable, flavored. 
Convenient, economical. Gets 
all 4 major worms. For pups 
and large dogs. Distributed by 
Farthings (818)548-4793. 

AQUARIUM 150. GALLON, 
tall. Tank, stand, tops & filter, 
$450. (847) 740-0456. 

AQUARIUM PACKAGES: 10 
gallon $29; 20 $69; 55 $148; 
75 $224; 90 $338; H 125 $426; 
210 $827; -265 $1,399! Aquat- 
ic World (262)567-7339. 

BLUE & GOLD MACAW, 
$1,000. Yellow Nape, $800. 
Blue Front Amazon, $800. Or 
best offers.. (81 5)344-441,2. 

BRITTANY AKC DUAL quality 
pup, orange/Uver, $500. 
(262)968-5537. 

CHRISTMAS PUPPIES Pun*-'" 
bred Golden Retrievers, ready 
now, $300. (847)973:9085.' 

PEKINGESE PUPS, ACA, 
ready to go, $300/ea. 
(815)344-4208. 

SIX MONTH OLD MALE Call- . 
co Dutch Lop rabbit. Very 
friendly, very affectionate. Al- 
so includes large cage, food 
dish and water bottle, litter 
pan and litter, full bale of bed- 
ding, three-quarters bag of al- 
falfa pellets. $l507best. 
Please call (847) 573-0303, 
leave message. 





370 


Wanted To Buy 




^WANTED* 

GIRLS FIGURE 

SKATES 




PREFER RIEDELL 

BUT 01RER BRAND 

WILL DO. SZ: 11/2- : 

2. 

CALL: 

(847)973-1585 

LVEMSG. 




500 


j Homes For Sale 



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. 
(615)206-5651. 



370 



Wanted To Buy 



s$$WANT€D «$$$ 
$$$W£QUIr»$$ 

Will pick up & 

pay cash. 
Central Trading 

Post. 
(847)445-8509 



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 CASH! Call 
(630)985-2742. 

WANTED TO BUY 

Old Cameras, Watches, Guns 
& Parts, working or not. 
(847)356-34S1. 



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 

JOHNSBURG AREA 

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 ceil- 
ings, FP in FR, C/A, Whirpool 
tub, 5'x12* deck off DR/Kitch- 
en, 2carart. gar., 2,204sq.ft. 
Sits on 90 Yl 51 Mot, 
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 tralri/downtown. 



. ANTIOCH, IL-On 3 private 
wooded lotsl 4 BR, 2.5 BA, sky- 
lights, built-ins, crown moulding, 

hardwood floors, enclosed 
porch, fireplace, deck & more. 
Did I mention the ownership of 
the pier on Spring Lake leading 
to the Chain? $325,000 Louise 
Berger, Re/Max Traditions 

815-338-4455 or 815-790-7958 



AVOID FORECLOSURE 
WE BUY HOUSES. 

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. 



BRICK RANCH-2.5 CAR 
gar., huge rms, FP, fnshd 
bsmnt, NEW Thermo-Pane 
Windows. $132,000, 
Karen Ball (847)249-1880. 

BUYING HOUSES NOWI 

SERIOUS INVESTOR 

LOOKING FOR HOUSES 

TO BUYI CASHI! 

Any situation or condition. 

Can clpse quickly. 

No Equity. 

No Problem. 

(847)612-6393 

Bob or Jennifer. 

CAPE COD, 3BR, 2BA, 
2100sq ft, 2 car gar, fin bsmnt 
on cul-de-sac near golf 
course, frplc, all appliances 
Incl. washer/dryer. $169,900 
Can help w/closlng. F.S.B.O. 
847-445-5979 



FOR SALE BY OWNER 3- 

bd., 1-1/2 ba„ wood floors, 
bright & open. Move-In cond., 
$131,900. (847) 244-4657. 



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 

qhri/Ph.-i. ppnutilullv 
lan^appflri hnckvd w/Sm 



BMdA&Erivacy fence, 
1 .5 car gar. Move In cond. 
$179,000. 
(847)587-0942. 



FSBO-HORSE PROPERTY 

ON 12 acres, next to Bong 

Recreation, 13ml. of horse 

trails, 4bd/2.5ba raised ranch 

w/bam, minutes from I-94. 

■ , $339,000. 

(262)878-9195. 



FULL PRICE 

l will Pay MaikfiLtoliia (or 

your home; if you Sell to • 

usonFj£JsibjeJ]eim§. 

Call Frank 

(847)325-5015. 



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. 

Glnsburg 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/option 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 Inl ■ ;_ ■..-... 

1621 Indian Ridge, 

McHenry. 

Q\\)W t^mas 'hat are 

available: 

Antioch 

Immaculate 3-bd., 3 car gar., 

$168,500. $1,295/mo. 

Salem, Wise. 

Very clean home, 2-bd., 

$89,900. Rent w/optlon to 

buy. $799/mo. or Owner 

Financing Available 

Scott Ginsberg 

(847)293-2000. 

' GOVt 

FORECLOSURE 

Antioch 3bd165K 
Round Lake 3bd105K 
Waukegan 3bd 117K 
North Chicago 3bd 85K 
ZIon2bd77K 
And Many More 
Homes & Areas 
NCL Realty (8 47)401-3700. 

GURNEE 3-BD., 1-BA., ev- 
erything new, taxes under 
$2,000, Dist. 56 Schools. 
Must see. $207,000. 
(847)599-9910, (847) 533- 
9910. . 

GURNEE RAISED RANCH 

3bd/2ba, new carpet upper fl., 
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 onlyl 
(847)244-6181. 



O iiainesvilleO 

Misty Hill Subdivision 
KS.B.O. 

3BR Ranch, 2BA, 1,700 + 
sq ft, open floor plan, huge 
great room wA/autled ceil- 
ings, skylights & fireplace. 

Partial custom finished 
bsmt, 4 yrs new, C/A, plen- 
ty ol storage + workshop. 
2-1/2 car gar, stamped 
patio, pro!, landscaped 
yard, desirable grayslake 
schools. $264,000 
647-543-1716 or 

O 647-328-1001 O 



INGLESIDE-BEA UTIFUL 
BRICK & Cedar Ranch, 
1/3ac, 2lots, adjacent to 
Grant Forest Preserve. 
1400sq.tt., 3bd/2ba, hrdwd 
LR, overszd Heated & Insulat- 
ed 2,5+ gar. $165,500. 
(847)587-7405. 



SILVER LAKE, WISC. 
4BDR Home; new bath, new 
kitchen & new carpet. 
$169,000. (800)767-0617. 



500 


Homes For Sale 



KENOSHA.WI 

4BD/2BA, FULL bsmnt. 
$119,000. ' 
Call Cove Realty : 
Ask to speak to Julie 
(847)658-8030. 

LAKE FOREST HOME For 

Sale-3bd/1.5ba, 1 car gar, 1.5 

acres of land, $600,000 on : 

1 345 Telegraph Rd 

Lake Forest, II 60045 

(847)571-3914. 

LAKE FOREST HOME For 

Sale-3bd/1 .5ba, N 1 car gar, 1 .5 

acres of land, $600,000 on : 

1 345 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, 

family room, livingroom, 

kit., dlningroom. Deck, 

2-car gar. 

(262)215-1808. 



LAKE VILLA UPDATED 3-bd. 
ranch, updated kit., Ig. family- 
room addition, deck, new 
appls. New: high efficiency 
fumace/AC, carpet, well, sep- 
tic, full landscaping, much 
more. $160K. (847)740-1949. 

" LAKE VILLA: 

?? 1QM MASTERS LN. 

4-BD., 2.1 ba., almost 

2,000sq.ft. home, Ig. FR, 

bsmt., FP., Ig. closets & more. 

Nice size yd. w/beautiful 

screened In porch, oak firs, in 

kit. & entry. Lake Villa 

Grade/Grayslake High 

Schools. $239,900. 

(847)548-5233. 

LIBERTYVILLE 

BEAUTIFUL 4,60OSQ.FT„ 2 
story w/huge four season 
room, LA spa hottub, 4-bd., 3- 
car gar., 3.5 ba., 2-frpls„ in- 
cluding 2-way frpl. in master 
bdr., full bsmt., w/rough In 
plumbing. A large lot In Lan- 
- caster Sub. Custom gourmet 
kit. and high quality floor up- 
grade. Also fully furnished 
with Bernhardt furniture avail. 
•»1 for sale. 
Call Dan 1-800-875-6590, 
ext. 526. 



LINDENHURST 

IMMACULATE 4BD/2BA, 

Quad Lvl. FamRm w/FP 

& Granite Dry Bar, 2.5 car 

hid gar., 2 tier deck 

w/Frnch drs from Mstr 

BDR ovlkng Lg tndscpd 

yd. w/Rainbow Playset 

area. Newer roof & C/A, 

new windows throughout. 

Goregous, must see I 

$229,900. 

Contact Frank Lund 

RE/Max Grand 

(847)309-2100. 



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 wrthe 

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. 



PLEASANT PRAIRIE, WISC. 
Beautiful home bit. In 1996. 2- 
story, 3-bd„ 2-1/2 ba., fin. 
heated gar., big deck w/hot 
tub, unfln. bsmt., well main- 
tained, quiet neighborhood, 
grt. school dist,, l,700sq.ft., 
$232,000. (262)697-8368. 



PORT BARRINQTON 

•ADORABLE 4bd, CC 

backs to forest preserve. 

Updated bths & oak Kit, 

new roof, 

windows, furn, A/C, 

siding & morel 

$198,900'. 

www,hP lriiBn fl fll com 

RemaxSubHeidi 
(847)259-0202 X 1227. 



500 



Homes For Sale 



PROBLEM SOLVING 
■ HOME PURCHASES, 
i ANY PRICE OR AREA. 
! ZWR, TOLL-FREE 
RECORDED MESSAGE. 
1- 866-617-2842. 



RE/MAX GRAND 
WE KNOW YOUR 
NEIGHBORHOOD 

847-587-8200 

Fox Lake/lngteside 

847-356-8212 

Lake Villa/Lindenhurst 

847-395-8222 Antioch 

847-740-8201 

Round Lake 

815-344-8293 

McHenry/Pistakee" 

Highlands 

BUYING OR 

SELLING 

GIVE US A CALL 

TODAY. 



REDUCED TO $219,0001 

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. 



RICHMOND TOWNSHIP 
L-SHAPED Ranch w/2.5 
car att. gar. on 1.75 acs. 
3bd/1.5ba, new carpeting 
throughout. Nice quiet 
neighborhood, hear State- 
line. $239,000 

(815)954-4655. 



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 

nalriwfill Ba nkar Residential 

Brokerage. 

SALEM, WISCONSIN-FSBO 
Completely remodeled 

3bd/2ba home. 1400sq,ft. 
built 1992. Nice wooded set- 
ting, near Illinois border. 
$154,000. 0% DN PAYMENT, 
FINANCING AVAIL. £ 
Call Tom: (262)492-5433. 

SUBMIT YOUR LAKELAND 
CLASSIFIED ADS ON THE 
INTERNET! 
Visit lakelandmedla.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 
.600 for each additional tine. 

WADSWORTH SINGLE 

FAMILY home, one acre, 2- 
bd., 1-ba„ 2.5 car gar., full 
bsmt., new everything, grt. lo- 
cation, $189,900. (847)838- 
9936. 



WATERFRONT 
LAKE FAIRFIELD ESTATES 

5,400sq.tt„ 5bd Ranch on 2 

acres, all new granite kitchen 

wA/iking appli's, full walk-out 

bsmnt, 4.5 car garage. 

$649,000.(847)526-8701. 



WAUCONDA DUPLEX 

Like new cond., 5yrs. old. 

2-bd.. 2-ba. & 1-bd., 

1-ba., 2-car &1 -car att. 

garages. Solid Cherry 

Corian Kitchen 

2-car gar. unit Is vacant & 

ready for your move in 

with an additional 

$740/mo. rental Income 

on the 1-bd., 1-ba., 

1-car unit. $349,900. 

Agent owned. 

(847) 903-7788, 

(847)526-0420. 



WAUCONDA DUPLEX 

Like new 6yrs. old. 

2-bd., 2-1/4 ba., 2-car 

gar., rental at $935/mo; 

2-bd. 2-ba., 1-car gar., 

rental at $950/mo. 

$309,900. Agent owned. 

(847) 903-7788, 

(847)526-0420. 



WAUCON DA-FSB O 

RANftRtAKE-IOS'Lktrnt. 

Brick, 4bd/2.5ba., 2-car gar., 

$479K. 

(847)487-0240. 

WAUKEGAN HOME COZY 3- 
BD., 1-ba., frpl., eat-in kit., 
det. 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. 



500 


Homes For Sale 



504 


Homes For Rent 



WE BUY HOUSES 

Any price, any condition; Call 

for No Obligation information. 

(800)767-0617. 



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 carpel. Nodn 

payment reo'd. S96.900. 

(847)338-4145. 




ANTIOCH LOCATION- 
HEART OF the Chain. 
3bd/2ba, Kit., LR., FR., DR., 

2-car gar., Ig decks, 

swimming pool. On 1 1/2acs. 

Avail 1st of the yr. $1475/mo. 

(847)395-2100 Lve Msg. 

BEAUTIFUL LAKEFRONT 

3BD Home In Fox Lake. 

W/2ba's, FP, gar., pier. 

Long or Short term lease.- 

$1350/mo, 

(630)33f>5365. 

BRICK RANCH-3BD, w/walk- 
out bsmnt, 2FP's, A/C, Ig 
breezeway, 2 car gar. On bluff 
overlkna Illinois Beach State 
Park ft Lk Michigan. Equislte 
view w/mature hrdwds In Ig 
private yd. W/abundance of 
wildlife, iceskating. In peace- 
ful, friendly neighborhood. 
$1350/mo. (847)912-3772. 

Do You Want to Own Your 

Own Home? But have Bad 

Credit, No Credit, Repo, 

Bankruptcy, etc.l 

Minimum S5000/Dn. 

Call Easy Own Homes 

Contact: (847)587-4173. 

FOX LAKE 2-BD., stove, 
fridge, washer/dryer, Ig. 2-car 
gar., C/A, lakerlghts, 
$900/mo. + sec. dep. & utilit- 
ies. No Section 8. (847)973- 
1341. 



FOX LAKE WATERFRONT 
Very good View! 
- 2BdrHome. 
$750& $900/Mo. 
Sec. 8 Welcome. 
1 MONTH FREEI 
(847)223-0993. 

GINSBERG & ASSOCIATES 

PRIVATE REAL ESTATE 

INVESTORS 

Salem, Wise. $880/mo. Pets 

O.K. 2-bd., 1-ba. 3160571st. 

St. Just rent or rent w/option 

to buy. 

Lease purchase or land 

contract. 

Vacant avallableimmediately 

Antioch 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. 

GURNEE-BRIDAL WOOD 

TOWNHOME 

NEWLY DECORATED 

2bd/2.5ba, 1 car gar., C/A, 
appli's, W/D & FP. 
W/Beautlful view. 
$1,100/mo + sec. 

Lve Msg. (847)362-9590 

GURNEE/WILDWOOD 
3BDR/1.5BA. W/2 car gar., 
$1200/mo.v;T 

(847)360-8399. 

HOUSE FOB RENT 

WADSWOHTH/BEACH PARK 
4 BD + LOFT. 2.S BATH 2800 
SQ FT.FIREPLACE, 3 CAR 

ATTACHED GARAGE. WALK- 
OUT BASEMENT.HEATHER- 
STONE COMMUNITY. BEST 

GURNEE SCHOOL. NO PETS. 

$1500JMO, WITH OPTION TO 
BUY. CALL 773-7280572 



WILL LEASE YOUR 
HOME WITH OPTION TO 

BUY FOR UP TO 5 
YEARS. ANY PRICE. ANY 
CONDITION. ANY AREA. 

(847) 587-0839 




WAUCONDA-Nearly 4000 sq. ft of Hying 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 Cul De Sac Location. 

Model Home w/ Upgrades Galore. . 

MLS# 03202213 Price $422,900 

Call to make an appointment: 847-902-8700 




foreclosure or 

double payments. I'll Buy or 

lease your home in 7 days or 

less. Call 866-716-3643 for 24 

Hr Recorded Msg or 

WWW. H9mes0luti0nsinLakeC0unty.com 



1 11 11 11 1 11 11 1 n ii I 



a.1 v 



JUST 





w/Lake Rights - 



Desirable Reva Bay coach home, located on Grass 

Lake off Grass Lake Rd. w/water rights & private 

community boat launch. Ranch on 1st level, 

handicap accessible. 2BR, 2BA, 2 car garage, 

fireplace & 9ft, ceilings. All appliances included. 

All this and great water, views. Call Today! 

Ask for Madelyn Anderson, 
Capital Associates (847) 651-8349 



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B 1 8 /Lakeland Newspapers 





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CLASSIFIEDS 




December 26, 2003 



504 



Homes For Rent 



504 



Homes For Rem 






1 




HOUSE FOR RENT 
3bd/2 full ba, 2-car gar, FR, 
LR, FP, porch, Ig kitchen, 
bsmt, C/A, & heating. 300 
hundred acre horse farm fit- 
ting $1900.mo.' (847)571- 
3914. 



514 



Condos 
Townhomes 




INGLESJDE-NEWLY 

REMODELED 3BD Home.. 

W/hrdwd firs, new appli's., 2.5 

car gar., new pier & access to 

Chain. $1250/mo. 

(847)912-9260. 

. LAKE VILLA 

BEAUTIFUL BRAND NEW 

3bd/2ba, 2 car gar., 1 blk from 

Lake. $1300/mo. 

AVAILABLE- 12/15 

(847)356-4278. 

LAKE VILLA 

SPACIOUS Living Rm., 

3bd/2ba, util. rm. 

215 S. Milwaukee 

S1 ,000/mo + sec. 

(847)571-3914. 

LINDENHURST *~™ v 

3BD RANCH, beautiful 

woodwork & yard. 2 car gar. 

Great schools. 10min's from 

1-94 & Gumee Mills. 

S1,400/mo. 

Lease/option to buy. 

Call Colleen (847)838-5869. 

MCHENRY RENT TO 

Own/Lease-Option. Beautiful 

3bd/1.5ba., 2-car, great 

neighborhood. $7500- 

$10,000dn,$1650/mo. 

(847)838-0972. 



ZION 2-UNrT HOME 
1$t Unlt-2bd & furnished 
2nd UnlMbd. Both w/lg rms, 
incld's onsite laundry facility & 
lots of storage. 2.5 car gar. 
Nice location; close to schools 
& shopping. (847)477-3003. 

ZION RANCH STYLE 
HOUSE, 3-bd., stove, fridge, 
washer/dryer, 2 window 
A/C's, extra Ig. yd. on corner, 
2-car gar. & storage. Prefer 
Section 8 rent assistance. 
$1,000/mo. & sec. dep & utilit- 
ies. (262) 857-7771, (262) 
945-3783. 



514 



Contlos 
Townhomes 



ANTfOCH EXECUTIVE 2-BD. 
townhome on goTT course, 2- 
car gar., washer/dryer. "No 
pels. Non-smoker preferred. 
S1,200/mo. + utilities. Call 
Caryl (847) 838-0504. 



CONDO 
ROUNDLAKE BEACH, 
1 yrold. 2bd/2ba, berber 
[carpet, all appli's, W/D, gar. 
] w/opener. Low Association 
Fee. S1 19,900. ' 
(847)201-8929. 



GURNEE TOWNHOUSE 
CLOSE to Tollway, 2-bd., 2.5 
ba., 1-car gar., loads of, up- 
grades, $169,900. Call for 
appt. (847)309-5831. 

HEATHER RIDGE 

TOWNHOUSE 

1bd/1.5ba, new crpt, & appli's, 

new FP & garage. $125,000. 

(847)254-8395. 

MCHENRY CONDO 1-BD., 
full ba., large livingrbom 
w/vaulted ceiling, gaily kit 
w/bk bar, all appls., extra stor- 
age, sliding door to balcony. 
Will go FHAI $79,500. Centu- 
ry 21 Care call Carol (815) 
344-4240. 

MODULARS-DOUBLEWIDES 

-SINGLEWIDES-ILLINOIS 

LARGEST DISPLAY OF 

MODEL HOMES! 

FOUNDATIONS; 

BASEMENTS, GARAGES, 

SEPTICS-WE DO IT ALL!! 

FREE STATEWIDE 

DELIVERY AND 

INSTALLATION. RILEY 

MANUFACTURED HOMES. 

(800)798-1541. 



518 


Mobile Homes 



520 



Apartments 
For Rent 



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. 
Well maintained & quiet 
community. Credit Check. 
(847)740-9230. 



Off the Beaten Path® 



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 ™ 

3BDR/1BA House, $950/mo. 

Call Pat 

{847)927-9114 

(agent interest). 

ROUND LAKE BEACH-NICE 
3bd Ranch on quiet street, no 
pets. Sec. 8 OK, $1175/mo + 
sec dep., Tenant pays ALL 
Utll's. (224)715-3277. - 



Excellent Opportunity 

MUST Sell. Beautiful 

Grayslake Townhouse. 

Secluded bkyd, quiet 

neighborhood. Woodland 

GradB/Gfaysiq|ffl Hfqh, 

2bd+Loft/2.5ba, appli's, 

blinds, FP, 2 ceiling Fans, 

unfnshd walk-out bsmnt, 

2caratt. gar., 8x10 deck. 

$207,000/obo. Let's Talk. 

(847)682-1506. 



F.S.B.0. 1-BD. CONDO, FOX 
LAKE 1-bd. condo. .Asking 
$53,500. 

(847)587-7917. 



FOX LAKE 1-BD. condo on 
the water. Heated pool, tennis 
courts, marina, laundry. Ideal 
for couple. Beach on Chain. 
Avail. Jan. 1, 2004. $675/mo. 
+ sec. dep. (847)587-5301. 

FOX LAKE ~~ 

2BD TownHouse: $700/mo + 
sec. (847)338-8074;-V»^;--iiv.ji. ( ; 



MUNDEIEIN 
BEAUTIFUL NEW 

TOWNHOUSE 

3 BEDROOM, 2.5 

BATH, BASEMENT, 

2 CAR GARAGE, 
VAULTED CEILINGS, 
tOTS OF UPGRADES, 

close to shopping 
and metra. long 
Term Dicounts! 

S1.650/MONTH 
(847)226-3104 



ROUNDLAKE BEACH 
4bd/1ba, unfnshd bsmnt., 1 

car gar.. $1100/mo. 

Will consider rent to own. 

Call for details. 

(847)612-6393 

www.renttoowntoday.com. 

THIRD LAKE VILLAGE 
lakefront home, 
5bedroom/2bath, 
stone flrplace, lakeside 
deck off of family room, 
new kitchen with pantry, all 
appliances & extra freezer & 
refrldgerator, 2.5 
car attached garage. 
Grayslake Schools. 
MUST SEE TO APPRECI- 
ATE! 31695/month + securi- 
ty deposit. (847)823-4327. 

TWIN LAKES, WISC. very 
nice 2-bd. house, w/gar. on 
largo lot. S895/mo. (262) 210- 
2773. 

UNION GROVE, WISC. DU- 
PLEX FOR RENT, 3-bd., 2- 
ba., 2-car gar., full bsmt., 
across from school (1-8 
grade), S980/mo. (262)249- 
8692. 

WADSWORTH LOVELY 

OLDER HOME 3-bd., 2.5 
ba., dinlngroom, famllyroom, 
den, 2-frpls„ bsmt., gar., cred- 
it chock & ref. required. 
$1,600/mo. Cathy, Bam-5pm, 
Mon-Fri. (847)244-5330. 

WAUKEGAN 2-BD., 1-BA., 
$800/mo. + utilities & sec. 
dep. Cell (847) 912-8730. 

WAUKEGAN-4BD/2BA 

HOME FOR Rant 
W/Ootion to Buv. 
OPEN HOUSE 
Sat. Dec. 20th-11am-2pm 
833 Hickory St. 
(847)736-0094. 



FOX LAKE Desirable Reva 
Bay coach home on Cinna- 
mon Lane. Located on Grass 
Lake wAvater 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- 
H1DDEN Glen II. 
5+ rms, 2bd/1.5ba, 1-car gar, 
+ 2 stalls, extra Ig remdld kit., 
new appli's + extras. Lake- 
rights. $112,000. Call for app. 
(847)S61-4822-Jlm 
(847)587-451 6-Madellne. 

FOX LAKE/VOLO COURT- 
YARD TOWNHOME FOR 
RENT. 2-bd., 1-1/2 ba., 2-car 
gar,, new const., w/laundry,' 
near club/exer. Avail Feb. 1st. 
Sec. dep required. 

$1,20G7mo. (847)587-5301. 

FSBO - GRAYSLAKE 

TOWNHOUSE 

Quail Creek Sub Dlv. 

2bd/1.5ba, 1 car gar., C/A, 

new crpt, ceramic tile, new 

windows. Asking $111,000. 

Schools across the street. 

(847)343-1938. 

FSBO ~~~~ 

2BD/2BA TOWNHOME in 

Llndenhurst. End Unit w/Lg 

backyard. $148,000. 

(847)356-5508. 

GRAYSLAKE BEAUTIFUL 

TOWNHOME.,, 2-bd., 3-full 
bas., new carpet;. Pergo floor- 
ing, updated kit., professional- 
ly decorated. Ail appls., in- 
cluding washer/dryer. Near 
CLC. $185,000. (847) 856- 
8663. 



ROUND LAKE BEACH 2-bd., 
2 story townhouse style with 
washer and dryer, $950-$975. 
(815)353-7779. 

ROUND LAKE BRAND NEW 
TOWNHOUSE FOR RENT 3- 
BD., 2-1/2 BA., 2-CAR GAR., 
ALL APPLS., UNIT #73, 
#1395/MO IMMED. OCCU- 
PANCY (847) 428-1218 

ROUND LAKE CONDO 

; Fairfield - Vlitages;'"ib(Ll;' i "he(Ji) ''"' 

construction. Everything new! 

$850/mo. Discount on 1st 

month. No Sec. 8 

(847)561-4957. 



ROUND LAKE, 

2 br, 1.5 ba, New 

Town home, finished 

basement, 2 car garage. 

847-208-4204 

#•-&•#•# 

PALATINE CONDO 

2 br, 2 ba, fireplace, dish 
washer, washer/dryer, , 
furnished. 1 car garage. 
262-498-8841 



VACATION VILLAGE 

2BD/1BA. UP/DN. Channel 

Front Condo-connecling to 

Chain 'O Lakes. Completely 

remodeled. In Front of Pool, 

office & laundry rm. Must seel 

Best located Condo here. 

mvw.hfghenergydeslgn. 

com/condo 

(847)401-1167. 



VERNON HILLS CONDO 
FOR RENT 2-bd., master 
w/walk-in 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. (847) 548-8553. 

~~ ZION- ' 

2 STORY TOWNHOME 

3BDRM/2 BTH, family rm. 

bsmt, appl's, W/D. $875/mo. 

(847)414-5765, 

(847)746-8687, 

(847)409-6638 



I 



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. 

ZION 2-STORY HOUSE on 
corner, 3-bd., stove, fridge, 
washer/diyer, 2-car gar., 
bsmt. Prefer Section 8 rent 
assistance. $1 ,000/mo. + sec. 
& Utilities. (262) 857-7771, 
(262) 945-3783. 



GRAYSLAKE VERY LARGE 

3-bd., 2-1/2 ba. townhome for 
.sale, w/all the upgrades, In 
Cherry Creek. Craig Stein, 
RE/MAX. (847)624-6184. 

GURNEE 2 BED town home 
2 bath, garage, fireplace, fur- 
nishings available, swimming 
pool, golf, and tennis. 
(847)652-3068 



518 



Mobile Homes 



GURNEE 

2BD/2BA TOWNHOME. 

New appli's, FP, gar., 

granite fl & new carpet. 

$139,900. 

(847)652-3068. 



* GREAT LAKESII* 

1996 Redman, 3BR.1.5BA, 

CAC, fridge & stove stay! 

* $16,000 obo* 
* +847-971-3766** 



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. 



LAKELAND VILLAGE 

ADULT COMMUNITY 

MINOCQUA, Wl. 

Beautiful, must see to 

appreciate! 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-BEACH 

PARK IL-Kfngsway Estate, 

38455 Sherlda n Rd, Beac h 

Park, Lot 712. 1987, 2.5 BR, 

1.5 BA, cent, air, appliances. 

$9,500 (What a Deal!) 
**** 847-883-4214*** 



Months i 
Rent Free! 



Heritage 

Green 

Apartments 
Mundelein, IL 

1 Bedroom 

s 650 m 

2 Bedroom 

S 725 M 

847-949*0170 



by Eric Hodecker 



And here we are at the Grand Canyon. 






ANTfOCH 
1 & 2-BD. MODERN 
APTS., dishwasher, A/C, 
laundry facilities, beautiful 
location. Near Metra and 
park. One Month FREE 
w/1yr, lease.Cats al- 
lowed. 1BD-$645/mb 
2BD-$745/mo. 
(847)838-6074. 




Firefly slide shows. 




520 



Apartments 
For Rent 



ROUND LAKE BEACH 2002 
Mobile Home, 16x60, 2-bd., 
2-full bas., many upgrades, 
10x10 shed. Too many things 
to list. S40,000/best. Please 
call (847)546-6251, (847) 
571-0964. 

WAUCONDA IN TOWN 
LOCATED IN AN OVER 55 
COMMUNITY 
*1 -bedroom, 1-bath • 
Starts at $29,900 
'2-bedroom, 1-bath 
S38;900 
*2-bedroom,T-1/2 bath, - 
$39,900 
*2-bedroom, 2-bath 
start at $49,500 
Some include carport, 
shed, & decks. 
(847)526-5000 
leave message. 



520 



Apartments 
For Rent 



D*n»n*n»n*a*n 
1 Month Free 

Rent! 

Grayslake 

Wl Center Street 
2 bedroom wf balcony 

Now Open!! 

Beautifully updatedjn 

a great location. 

$805 per month 

Includes 

Heat, Water, and Gas 

847-395-0949 

□♦□♦□♦□♦□♦d»o 



ANTIOCH 2-BD. APT, quiet, 
non-smoking bldng. 2nd fl 

w/balcony, laundry & storage. 
Avail. Now. $740 + utll's. ' 
(847)223-8215. 

ANTIOCH SEQUOIT APTS. 
Nice 2-bd., FREE RCI Vaca- 
tion .w/lyr. lease by Jan. 1st. 
$785/mo. + sec. Ray (847) 
712-5446, Pat (847) 395- 
1763. 

ANTIOCH, MUNDELEIN & 
ZION 1 & 2-bd. apts., walk to 
school & transportation. 
(847)356-8406. 

BEACH PARK ~~ 

LG. 2bdr/2nd fl in 2-unit bldg. 

$700/mo +sec + dep. 

(847)263-0035 or 

(847)508-8765. 

BEAUTIFUL WINTHROP 
HARBOR DUPLEX. 2BR, 

Bsmnt, deck, laundry, appll- ■ 
ances, Garage, no pets, no 
smoking, $950/mo 
847-937-4176 



f 



FOX LAKE 2 bdr Apt, ground 
floor. New Berber carpet, 
A/C, stove, refrigerator, lake 
rights, laundry, Ig eat-in kit- 
cen, off street parking. No 
pets. $850/mo Incl heat. Im- 
mediate occupancy(847)362- 
7009. 



FOX LAKE APT. 
FOR RENT 

IMMACULATE 1bd/1ba 

Avail, (mmed. 

(815)344-8177. 



WAUCONDA LOCATED IN 

OVER 55 COMMUNITY 

2-bd., 1-ba., 

includes all utilities 

+ cable TV. $895/mo. - 

No Pels. 

Avail. Immed. 

(847) 526-5000 

leave message. 



FQX LAKE SURF APTS. Stu- 
dio & 1-bds. Start @ 
$550/mo. (847) 508-0069. 

FOX LAKE, 37 Nlpperslnk 
Blvd., 2-bd., laundry, parking, 
security intercom, no pets, 
$750 a $775/mo. (847)838- 
0504. 



LIBERTYVILLE 

601 N. Milwaukee: 

1bd Deluxe 750 + sq.ft. 

Avail, now. 

Lots of closet space. 

w/d, stove, refrigerator, 

dishwasher, microwave, 

C/A. $925-$975/mo. 

2-To choose .from. 

Lovinger. Real Estate 

(847)244-4220 

(847)682-0499 



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.Kn. 
Apartments 3W 
299 Oakridge Ct. ■■> 
" Affordable "l72] r and 3 ' 
bedroom apartments in an 
ideal Antloch neighborhood. 
Call Today! 
(847)395-4840 
' Managed by '■ 

Meridian Group, Inc. 
Handicapped Accessible 
Equal Housing Opportunity 

WAUKEGAN 

FIRST MONTH RENT FREE 

Heated, laundry, parking, 

appliances. 

1-Br., $650 

2-Br, $760. 

(224) 627-2658. 



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. 



WINTER SPECIAL! 
1&2 Bdr Apts. for rent in 
Lake Bluff, Lake Villa, Fox' 
Lake, Crystal Lake & 
McHenry. Heat & Gas incld'd. 
(847)254-7679 
(847)295-7148. 

WINTHROP HARBOR 1BD. 

on 2nd fir., 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. 



528 



Apl./Homes 
ToShari^- 



LAKE BLUFF":^~rr 

Female non-smpker; will 
( , share Lg.home $5Q0/mo 
,; Incld's util'si&cab'le.JvJo pets,,, 
: Lovely Area. ■7.MTns'frorn" 1 7 . 
Abbott's/Navy Base. 
(847)234-3208.- 

ROOMMATE WANTED 

GURNEE/ROUND..O! rLAKE 
area.' . s Professional ! GWM 
seeks ' non-smoking male to 
share home. Close to Metra. 
(847)204-9504. 



■ 



530 



Rooms For Rent 



WAUCONDA 1 BD. APT., 
heat & hot water included. 
$635/mo. Lease, sec. dep., 
ref. No. pets. Available imme- 
diately. (847)433-0891. 



WAUKEGAN-A DETAILED 
1BD In well maintained brick 
refinlshed Mahogny. Solid 
plaster, 3 closets, dining, A/C, 
laundry &prkng. $595/mo. 
(847)912-3772. 



x ANTIOCH 
SLEEPING RM 

on Petite Lake. W/beach, 

pier, cable TV. $85/wk + $85 

dep. 

(847)872-2436. 



BETTER AMBIANCE THAN 
; A MOTEL ROOM, 

Barron House In Grayslake 

has furnished live-In rooms 

available by the week, month 

or year, at half the cost 

of a motel room. 

Call for particulars. 

(847)561-7622 

(847)223-4113. 



ALuxury 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 » *J s f ^iHfS^ 
FREE RENT! JmA ft£!] j |'ii , 
Pet friendly 
community. 

NOW LEASING "fp q £\ 070 7AO/I 

For more information [OOP ) dLl Q m I 984 







; 



: 



December26, 2003 



CLASSIFIEDS 



Lakeland Newspapers I B 1 9 



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«-i»" 



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530 



Rooms For Rent 



FURNISHED SLEEPING 

ROOM 22jfe<S 
FOR RENT 

In clean, quiet home. 

S100/wk. Includes' utilities, 

except cable & phone. 

Phone outlet avail. 

Call (847)546-4122 

after 4pm. 





RICHMOND 



A <> Fountain Head Ji\ 
I Corporate Center* J 
Jlndustrial or Business, ( 
feRt. 12, Superior 2750sl A 
\s1092/juo. Gross! 250sf L 
/ac ole, 208 volt/3 Phase, y 
f OH door, dock, 18* 7 

*)ceillngs. f* 

jv$2340/mo. Gross! 500 si \ 
\ a/o ofc, 480 volt/3 phase, / 
Vdock, 2 OH doors, 18' V 
[(.ceilings A 

\S08Bsl - $3298/mo. Gross! L 
/71Gsf a/e ofc + mczsa- \ 
\imus w/ Private J 

tiPoprossod Dock. Quality ft" 
^landscaped setting! 4] 

ALAND MANAGEMENT i 
I '(815) 678-4771 Y 



3RAYSLAKE DOWNTOWN 
I600SQ FT TO 4,000SQ.FT. 
store front retail, negotiable, 
:ould divide. Call Chris (847) 
548-3320 ext. 14. 



3RAYSLAKE OFFICE 765 
SQ.FT. $795/mo. CALL 
Shrls (847)548-3320x14. 

3RAYSLAKE SHOP OR Of- 
Ice for Rent. 1200 sq ft. 
E995/mo. ; (847)548-3320 x 
1 4 Ask for. Chris. 



GURNEE OFFICE SPACE 

1151 Dliley's Road 

Available 2nd week of Jaa 04 

Presently used aa a training '. 

school. Call: 847-623-9300 

SLAND LAKE 480SQ.FT. 
3FFICE; .V.SPACE Includes 
same size lower, walk out lev- 
jl. Exc. Ibc. & parking. In- 
:ludes sign space. $71 5/mo, 
sec. dep required. Days' 
847)526-5755, eves (847) 
526-8306. " 



LAKEMOOR, ILLINOIS 

INDUSTRIAL/BUSINESS 

RENTALS AVAIL 

FEB/MARCH 2004 

Reserve Nowl 

1, 2b0sq.it., $695/mo; 

2,400sq.ft.,$1,295/mo. 

All units A/C office & 

bathroom, 12'x14'doors. 

27992 W. State Rt. 120, 

at Fisher Rd. 

Rental office is Unit #53. 

Hours: 9-3, Mon-Fri. 

orbyappt. 

(815) 578-8000, 

(847)903-7788. 



NORTH CHICAGO 

BUILDING-36,000 sq ft. Will 

divide to any size. 

2421 N. Greenbay Rd. 

(773)736-4573. 



ROUND LAKE 

FOR RENT 

1 commercial 

300sq.ft. office, 

Washington St. 

immediately East of 

Cedar Lake Rd. 
Gary (847) 546-0818. 



TWIN LAKES 
144 E. Main St. 
STOREFRONT 

detail or office space avail. 
3ec. 1. Approx. 700 sq.ft., 
5495/mo. Will consider rent 
v/option to buy building which 
field's rental apt. 

(847)612-6393 



540 



Investment Properlj 



? SBO PRIME COMMERCIAL 
PROPERTY 

Located on Sheridan Rd- 
Winthrop Harbor. Totally 
remodeled, new carpet, 

flooring & etec. sys. 
Good for Resturant/Bar. 

Only Serious Calls. 
(847)815-9061 ask for Dave. 




SMALL FARM FOR SALE 

w/oul-buildings. 11 + acres; 
exc. source of storage & rent- 
al income. Plus 2 other resi- 
dence on property. Must see 
to appreciate. 1.4 ML. Shown 
by appl. only. (847)223-0729, 



_ A «. 

560 



Vacant Lots 
Acreage 



FOR SALE 80 Acres, 
Kenosha County, 21 acres 
Prime Development property, 
wooded with pond. Qualified 
buyers call 262-877-8309 
or E-mail 
markwegner@msn.com 



LAKE VILLA TOWNSHIP lot 
for sale, w/sewer, S50.000. 
(847)420-5372. 

LOOKING FOR A BUILDA- 
BLE LOT from 1/2-1 acre in 
Antioch/Lake Villa area. 
Please call (847) 514-1051 or 
(847) 740-3943. 



568 



Out Of 
Area Property 



FOR SALE IMMEDIATE 

NORTH FLORIDA 

3BR/3BA32'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 . 
pa paset54 ©yahoo.com. 



GOOD HUNTING & 

FISHING AREA 
Cafe Country Home In 

Tennessee; 

on approx: 1 .5 acres. 

2bd/1ba.; good size rms. 

Close to Kentucky & 

.FJsellQOl "LOW TAXES". 

$61,995. 

(731)469-5073. 



574 



Real Estate 
Wanted 



AVOID FORECLOSURE 
WE BUY HOUSES. 

NO Equity; NO Problem. 
Call: (847)543-6782. 



708 



Snowmobiles/ 
ATV's 



1984 YAMAHA TW200 on or 
off road, perfect learner, mint, 
5800.(815)675-9137. 



2001 MXZX 800, very clean 
sled. Must sell. • $3,950. 
(847)417-4288. 

YAMAHA EXCITER 1988, 
runs great, with lots of extra 
parts, $1 ,200/best. (847)516- 
8557. 



710 



Boat/Motors/L'tc. 



1976 CRUISERS OPEN 
BOW 165hp., I/O, new interi- 
or, new camper canvas with 
trailer, perfect condition, 
$3,995.(630)514-0930. s 



BAKER CUSTOM TUNNEL 
Boat-1982. 21', evinrude EP 

200, V6, new lower unit, 
steering cables & gas lines. 
$9500/best. (262)843-1595. 

SHORE STATION ALUMI- 
NUM, 5,000!b. cap., with D.C 
Motor, full top and cover, 
$5,995/best. (630) 514-0930. 



718 


Travel/Vacation 



FALL IN LOVE with ROCK- 
PORT-FULTON, TEXAS - Es- 
cape from the holidays and 
the cold weatherl Discover 
the Charm of the Texas coast. 
You'll find fishing, art, birding, 
sunlit bays and tranquil wa- 
ters. Accommodations to fit 
any budgetl FREE 40-page 
coupon booklet. Call 
(866)71 2-LOVE. www.lover- 
ockportifulton.org. 



720 


Sports Equipment 



BRUNSWICK AIR HOCKEY 
TABLE, never used. Would 
make a great Christmas pres- 
ent. $300/firm. (262) 857- 
9323 (Salem, 1 ml. N of Anti- 
och), call after 4pm. 



804 


Cars for Sale 



CAVALIER-1990 LITTLE 

RUST, needs minor repair, 
$500/best. (815)307-7632. 



804 


Cars for Sale 



a * K 

99 Honda Civic EX 

2Door, 60K ml, New 

Tires/Windshield/Exhaust. 

$8500. 

Call Chris 847-287-4682 

* * K 

BMW 528E 1988. Sunroof, 
runs exc.I 4-dr, power every- 
thing. Great winter carl Re- 
duced to $1,975. 

(847)791-5626. 

CHEAP CARS AVAILABLE 

Starting @ $500. No gim- 
micks, just good .cars, trucks 
• & mlnivans @ prices from 
$500 to approx. $1,250. Mon- 
ey back guarantee. 
www.500dollarcar.com or call 
(847)490-4570. 

CHEVY 1 992. CAPRICE bur- 
.gundy, 57,000 original miles, 
runs exc, new tires,, 
$3,500/best. (847)529-1877, 
after Dec. 18th, please call 
(224)280-9074. 

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. 

DODGE HORIZON-1 985. 
99.000MI, good work car, 
runs & looks good, $700/best. 
Truck Rack for full sz truck, 
$200/best. (847)308-6938. 

. LEXUS SC 400, 1993, with 
winter wheels & tires, perfect 
condition., $10,900/best. 

(630) 514-0930. 

MITSUBISHI ECLIPSE 1991 

65-TURBO. Bad tansmission, 
needs battery, 2.0 Liter Inline 
4 turbo. Interior stripped. 
AT.CC, AC, PW, PL, PM & 
Sunroof. Project can lost in- 
terest. $3000/best. 

(224)627-4219. 

PONT1AC 1991 GRAND 

PRIX SE, red, 2-door. brand 
new tires. As is $1,000. Must 
sell immediately. (847) 207- 
9916. 

PONTIAC 2000 SUNFIRE, 2- 
door, SE Coupe, dark red, 
45K miles. Brand new brakes, 
runs excellent, and in great 
condition. Sunroof, premium 
sound, $5,800. Call for details 
(847) 356-9570. 

AUTO AUCTION j 
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 



SUBMIT YOUR LAKELAND 
CLASSIFIED ADS ON THE 
INTERNET! 
Visit lakelandmedia.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 
.60c for each additional line. 




FORD 1963 FAIRLANE 500, 
in mint cond., 6-cyl„ 3-spd., 
50,000 original miles, 
54,000/best. (847)746-8244. 



824 



Vans 



DODGE 1997 RAM CON- 
VERSION VAN, auto., cruise, 
air, captains chairs, 95,000 
miles, exc. : cond., 

$7,000/best. (847) 265-8253. 



FORD 1999 E-150 
CHATEAU VAN, 

loaded, too nice to trade 
In, perfect cond., 74,500 

mi„ wht. w/gray Int., 

1 -owner, used very gently 

by senior citizen, $1 1 ,900. 

(847) 903-7788, 

(847) 526-0420. 



PLYMOUTH 1997 VOYAGER 
MINI VAN, auto.', cruise, good 
condition, . $3.500/best. "(847) 
265-8253. 




S27 



Electrical 



ma 



Miscellaneous 
Services 



PLYMOUTH GRAND VOY- 
AGER 1998. am/fm cassette 
CD, rear quad seats, rear 
heat & air, pw, cruise control, 
114,000 miles, looks & runs 
like new. $4600. 

(708)204-6053 

(847)525-1149. 




CHEVY 1997 BLAZER, 4-dr., 
4x4,. exc. cond., 69K, 
$7,500/best. (847)815-9981. 

DODGE 1986 ARIES, 
$600/best. 1983 CHEVY 
BLAZER w/chrome, com- 
pletely redone. (262)843- 
2169,(262)496-8349. 

JEEP WRANGLER-1 991 

ENGINE Works Perfect! 

Paid $1500 + $800 in NEW 

PARTS! 

Little Rust. Will sell for. 

$1200/best. Must sell ASAP! 

(224)627-5652. 

JIMMY 4X4 -1985, new 
clutch & alternator, exc. winter 
vehicle. Very well kept. Ask- 
ing reduced price $1200. 
(847)791-5626. 



MTM WIRING 

Electrical Lighting 

Outlets, Telephone 

&TV. 

Most any wiring needs. 

Telephone Jack 

Special 

$50 an outlet, 

$40/ea. 2 or more. 

Call Mike 

(847)546-8388. 



^^Z^^E^S^^^^ES 




L&D 

Firewood 

2yr. Seasoned 

Mixed & 

Hardwood 

WE DELIVER AND 
STACK IT FOR YOU 

FREE!!! 
Home (847) 223-1625, 
cell (847) 845-8027 



MIKE'S SHARPENING 
X^ SERVICE 

ON SIGHT SHARPENING 

AVAILABLE 

FOR PET GROOM ERS, 

BEAUTICIANS, £ 

RESTAURANTS 

Straight 

edge knifes $1.75 ea. 

Scissors $5-7.50^ 

Cupper Blades $4.00 

^<815-814-3609 



0SUNSHINE 
THE CLOWN0 

Can Brighten any (jojidsy 

Evept, Birthday Parties or 

Weddings . Always avail., 

w/baltoon animals. 

face painting & FUN! 

CALL NOW 
Wendy (224)381-2327. 



900 


Legals 




1979 FORD F1 50 PICK 

UP V8 4 SPEED CAP 

AND LADDER RACK 

$1,200 

(847)740-9517 

CHEV. " CARAVAN-1994. 

FRONT End damage $600. 

Chev. Subruban-1985 

w/plow-$1500. 

Call Andy @ (847)732-5607. 



S36 


Heating 
Air Conditioning 



FOR SALE: 

*96 DODGE 2500 * 

Extended Cab 

Long Bed Truck. 

LOADED!! 

Gooseneck and Class 3 

hitches, electric brake, air 

springs, newer tires with 

warranty, key fob auto start 

and alarm, very clean 

interior, good condition. 

A MUST SEE. 

Call after 4 P.M 

847-244-9780 



$49 SPECIAL 

CLEAN a CHECK 

FURNACE 

(parts extra) A/C, sheet 

metal, new construction, 

humidifiers. 

Work performed 

Evenings & Weekends. 

Call Gary 
847-845-9055 



S39 


Housekeeping 



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! $4,000. (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 bed liner, 
Reese receiver with brake 
control, Pioneer CD player. 
Like new. $33,000. Call (847) 
322-6666. 



FORD 2003 F-250 XLT 4X4, 
red, 8' bed, extended cab, 
9,000 miles. Power windows 
& locks. Brand newl Asking 
$27,500. Call (847) 265-6990. 



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. 



DEBBIE'S CLEANING 

SERVICE 

WINDOWS, WOODWORK, 

HOUSE CLEANING. 

Reasonable Rates. 

FREE Estimates. 

Also Move-lns/Move Outs. , 

22yrs. Experience. 

No Wauconda. 

No Johnsburg, 

No Mundelefn. 

No Llbertyvllte 

(847) 651-2683. 



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. 

CHRISTIAN WOMAN TO 

clean your office or home. 

Very reasonable rates. 

Call Kristlne, rel's avail. 

(262)767-9180 

(262)716-6480. 

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. 



S09 


Builders 



S57 


Painling/Decoratinj 



CUSTOM ORDERED 

DECKS, 

SHEDS AND GAZEBOS. 

Call Roger (262) 889- 

8535. 



PAINTING 4 YOU 

Free Estimates. 

Business of quality work. 

Interior painting Brush, roll, 

rag roll, stoncils, sponge 

rolling. Great prices for great 

work. Call James 

(847) 377-1908. 

Always Painting 4 You. 



S15 


Carpet Cleaning 




WINDOW WASHING 

POWER WASHING 

DRIVEWAY SEALING 

CARPET SHAMPOOING. 

FREE ESTIMATES. 

Call Gary 

(847) 651-2684. 



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. 



S99 



Miscellaneous 
Services 



/instate 



I -800-Allstate 



I Inspirational Imaging | 

§ MAGNETIC Business Cards | 
k Custom Made or Duplicate 
■ ■ Reasonable Rates 

% Ask For Barb or Gory 



; 847-487-2817 
f- Ask For Barb or Gar 




PUBLIC NOTICE 

AFFORDABLE SELF 

STORAGE 

Affordable Self Storage will 
dispose of goods for non-pay- 
ment from: 

Units No. 21 and 44 belong- 
ing to Carol Knight consisting 
of miscellaneous boxes. 
Unit No. 95 belonging to ; 
Frank Flaiani consisting of 
miscellaneous furniture. 
Unit No. 112 belonging to 
Michael Freeh consisting of 
misc. boxes and train set. 
Disposal of the items will take 
place at Affordable Self Stor- 
age, 133 So. Route 12, Fox 
Lake, IL on January 3, 2004 
at 10:00 am. 

1219C-6289-FL 
December 19, 26, 2003 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: ■ 
MTM Electric 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Electrical Wiring 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
1813 Brentwood, Round Lake 
Heights, ILL. 60073, 
(847)546-8388. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Michael T.McGuIre, 1813 
Brentwood, Round Lake 
Heights, ILL. 60073, 
(847)546-8388. 
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, 
/s/ Michael T. McGulre 
November 24, 2003 

The foregoing instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by the person(s) intending to 
conduct the business this 
24th day of November 2003. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/ Laura McGulre 

Notary Public 

Received: Nov. 26, 2003 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake CountyClerk 

1212B-6283-RL 

December 12, 19, 26, 2003 

ROUND LAKE AREA PARK 
DIST. RECEIPTS AND DIS- 
BURSEMENTS ' 

PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
The Computer Coach 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Computer Consulting - 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
503 Linden Ln., Libertyville, 
ILL. 60048, (847)918-9262. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Neil Redshaw, Tara Red- 
shaw, 503 Linden Lane, Lib- 
ertyville, ILL. 60048. 
(847)918-9352. 



ETfffl" 



Legals 



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 Neil Redshaw 
1st Tara Redshaw 

- December 6, 2003 

The foregoing instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by the person(s) intending to 
conduct the business this 6th 
day of December 2003. 

• OFFICIAL SEAL 

is! Ursula Shubel 

Notary Public 

Received: Dec. 8, 2003 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake CountyClerk 

1212B-6285-LB 

December 12, 19, 26, 2003 

PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
FREE COMP. 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Wholesale of computers and 
parts 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
1105 Lockwood Dr., Buffalo 
Grove, ILL 60089, (847)913- 
0419. 

NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Senlin Jin, Tang Niu, 1105 
Lockwood Dr., Buffalo Grove, 
ILL. 60089; (847)913-0419. 
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 porson(s) 
owning, conducting or trans- 
acting the business Is/are cor- 
rect as shown. 
Isl Senlin Jin 
/s/TangNlu 
November 23, 2003 

The foregoing Instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by the person(s) intending to 
conduct the business this 
24th day of November 2003. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

tsi Suja Sasi 

Notary Public 

Received: December 1, 2003 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake CountyClerk 

1212B-6287-GL 

December 12, 19, 26, 2003 



NEEDTOSELLTHAT 



EXPENSIVE ITEM? 
Call (847) 223-81 61 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Silver Etc. 

NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Jewelry Sales 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY; 
331 Fairfax Lane. Grayslake, 
ILL. 60030, (847)414-8324. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Shannon Kramer, 331 Fairfax 
Lane, Grayslake, ILL. 60030. 
(847)414-8324. 
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 (hat the true or real 
full name(s) of Ihe person(s) 
owning, conducting or trans- 
acting the business is/are cor- 
rect as shown. . 
Id Shannon Kramer 
November 28, 2003 

The foregoing instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by the person(s) intending to 
conduct the business this 
28th day of November 2003. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

hi Sara E. Latham 

Notary Public 

Received: December 2, 2003 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake CountyClerk 

1212B-6288-GL 

December 12, 19, 26, 2003 




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wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmnm 



3=55.- 









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B20 / Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIEDS 



December 26, 2003 



900 



Lcgals 



900 


Lcgals 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS . 
NAME application 
MAME OF BUSINESS: 
3 am Navarre & Associates 
MATURE/PURPOSE: 
To provide Marketing Design 
it Project Management 
Services 

^DDRESS(ES) WHERE 
3USINESSISTOBE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
239 Parker Dr., Grayslake, 
LL 60030, (847)548-9159. 
MAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
*DDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
=ERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
3 amel!a F. Navarre, 239 
3 arker Dr., Grayslake, ILL. 
30030,(847)548-9159. 
5TATE OF ILLINOIS) 
SOUNTYOFLAKE) 

This is to certify that the un- 
Jerslgned intend(s) to con- 
duct the above named busi- 
k less from the location(s) indi- 
cated and that the true or real 
ull name(s) of the person(s) 
jwntng, conducting or trans- 
acting the business is/are cor- 
ed as shown, 
s/ Pamella F. Navarre 
December 11, 2003 

The foregoing instrument 
vas acknowledged before me 
jy the person(s) intending to 
.conduct the business this 
Mth day of December 2003. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

Isl Marie Louise Izzo 

Notary Public 

Received: Dec. 11, 2003 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake CountyClerk 

1219C-6293-GL 

December 19, 26, 2003 

January 2, 2004 

PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
MAME OF BUSINESS: 
vIB Enterprises 
MATURE/PURPOSE: 
nternet Marketing and Sales 
*DDRESS(ES) WHERE 
3USINESSISTOBE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ITED IN THIS COUNTY: 
1610 Woodbine Dr., Round 
_ako Beach, ILL. 60073, . 
847)546-2238. •' 
\IAME(S) AND POST 
3FFICE OR RESIDENCE 
*DDRESS(ES) OF THE 
3 ERS0N(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 



900 


Lcgals 



900 



Lcgals 



900 


Legate 



900 



Lcgals 



Michael B. Ford, Barbara Ann 
Ford, 1610 Woodbine Dr., 
Round Lake Beach, ILL. 
60073. (847)546-2238. 
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, 
/s/ Michael B. Ford 
/s/ Barbara Ann Ford 
December 3, 2003 

The foregoing instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by the person(s) intending to 
conduct the business this 3rd. 
day of December 2003. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/ James A. J illy 

Notary Public 

Received: Dec. 8, 2003 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake CountyClerk 

1219C-6294-RL 

December 19, 26, 2003 

January 2, 2004 

PUBLIC NOTICE 

ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME application 

NAME OF BUSINESS: 

HVM Management ' 

NATURE/PURPOSE: 

Housing and Vending Ma- , 
chine Services 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
1601 N. Haig Point Ln., Ver- 
non Hills, ILL 60061. 
(847)816-9746. 
NAME{S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Huaming Li, Shtxing He, 1601 
N. Haig Point Ln., Vernon 
Hills, ILL. 60061. (847)81 6- 
9746. 

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/ Huaming Li 
Isl Shixing He 



Decembers, 2003 

The foregoing instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by the person(s) intending to 
conduct the business this 
12th. day of December 2003. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/ Charlene Martinez 

Notary Public 

Received: Dec. 12, 2003 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake CountyClerk 

1219C-6295-MN 

December 19, 26,2003 

January 2, 2004 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Quality Cleaning Co. 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Commercial/Residential 
Cleaning 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
.40271 North West Shore Dr.," 
Antioch, ILL. 60002, 
(847)331-3920. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, i 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Robert J. O'Grady, 40271 
North West Shore Dr., Anti- 
och, ILL 60002, (847)331- 
3920. 

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/ Robert J. O'Grady , 
December 15, 2003 

The foregoing instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by the person(s) Intending to 
conduct the business this 
15th day of December 2003. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/ Eleanor A. Petruska 

' ■ Notary Public 

Received: Dec. 15,2003 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake CountyClerk 

1219C-6298-AN 

December 19, 26, 2003 

January 2, 2004 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME application 

NAME OF BUSINESS: 

Medical Billing and Consulting 

Services 

NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Medical claims filing and com- 
puter consultation 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
28905 Sawmill Ln., Lake- 
moor, ILL 60051. (81 5)578- 
4269. 

NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
David P. Auld, 28905 Sawmill 
Lane, Lakemoor, ILL. 60051, 
(815)578-4269. 
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 David P. Auld 
December 15, 2003 

The foregoing instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by the person(s) intending to 
conduct the business . this 
15th day of December 2003. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/ Eleanor A. Petruska 

Notary Public 

Received: Dec. 15, 2003 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake CountyClerk 

1219C-6299-FL 

December 19, 26, 2003 

January 2, 2004 

PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Frazin Distributions 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
; Delivery Service 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE" 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY; 
1955 Sheridan Road,- Buffalo ■•-, 

Grove, ILL 60089, (847)883-, 

8785. 

NAME(S) AND POST 

OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 

ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 

PERSON(S) OWNING, 

CONDUCTING OR 



TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Barry S. Frazin, Beth A. Fra- 
zin, 1955 Sheridan Road, Buf- 
falo Grove, ILL 60089, 
(847)883-8785. 
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 Barry S. Frazin 
Isl Beth A. Frazin 
December 12, 2003 

The foregoing Instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by the person (s) intending to 
conduct the business this 
12th day of December 2003. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

Isl George Biney 

Notary Public 

Received: Dec. 16, 2003 

Willard R. Helander 

- Lake CountyClerk 

1226D-6303-LB 

December 26, 2003 

January 2, 9, 2004 

. PUBLIC NOTICE 
CHANGE OF OWNER'S 

LEGAL NAME OR 
ADDRESS OR BUSINESS 
ADDRESS CHANGE OR '. 
ADDITION 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Northern Home Maintenance ■ 
ORIGINAL DATE FILED: 
12-7-01 

OWNER'S LEGAL NAME 
CHANGED OR ADDRESS 
CHANGED FROM: 
Dean M. Reinhardt, 2324 
Honore Ave., North Chicago, 
IL 60064 847-785-1725. 
TO: 

Dean M. Reinhardt, 2160 N. 
Orchard Ln., Round Lake 
Beach, IL 60073, 847-366- 

5111 

BUSINESS ADDRESS(ES) 
CHANGED FROM: 
2324 Honore Ave., North Chi- 
cago, IL 60064. 847-785- 
1725. 

TO: 

2160 N. Orchard Ln., Round 

Lake Beach, IL 60073, 847- 

;366-5U1...... 

STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to certify that the 
above change(es) to the 
named business have been . 
made effective. 
Isl Dean M. Reinhardt 



2160 N. Orchard Ln., Round 
Lake Beach, IL 60073, 847- 
366-5111. 

The foregoing Instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by the person(s) conducting 
the business this 8th day of 
December 2003. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

Isl Eleanor A. Petruska 

Notary Public 

Received: December 6, 2003 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

1212B-6286-RL 

December 12, 19, 26, 2003 



-■ ■ - J ; ■. ■ ' ' - • ■ "■ 

STOP 



^ 



w 



WASTING TIME 
AND MONEY! 

Place an ad with 

MEDIA 

AND GET THE 
RESPONSES YOU NEED! 

847-223-8161 




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:■■■■ UUTJ) 

MEDIA 









PQVH 

■if "~ i 




STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE) 



SS 



Public notice Is hereby given that I, Robert Skldmore, County Treasurer and 
Ex-Olficio County Collector of Lake County In the State of Illinois, that beginning 
January, 2003 new provisions have been put Into place affecting the collection 
of Mobile Home taxes in Public Act. 92-807 (Mobile Home Local Service 
Enforcement Act.). The following described list of delinquent Mobile Home taxes 
for the year 2003 do Include principle and Interest owed. A Hen will be Tiled 
against those taxes not paid by January 28th, 2004. In future year's delinquent 
taxes could be sold, resulting in loss of title to the Mobile Home. 



Mi MOBILE HOME PARK 

oT-oi-0003 franklin e katlock 

07-01-0001 NOLAN STARKEY 



07-01-0009 
07-01-0010 



robot suae 
russ0 4 f3eckkan 



3(0 N IVANHOE CuBlOl GRAYS1AKE, IL (0030 
3(0 N IVANHOE LOT S LOT (O 1 

GRAYSLAKE, IL (0010 

360 N IVANHOE RD 1 LOT NO 2 GRAYSLAKE, IL (0030 
3(0 N IVANHOE ROAD J LOT 10 1 

GRAYSLAKE, IL 60O3O 



CAMBRIDGE COURT 

37- 02 -COOS DEMISE STARK 



07-02-0009 
07-02 -001 J 
07-02 -0019 
01-02-0024 
07-02-0021 
07-02-0030 
07-02-0032 
07-02-0037 
O1-O2-0O50 
07-02-0052 
07-02-0053 
07-02-0051 
07-02-0055 
O7-02-0O57 
07-02-0059 
07-02-00(2 
07-02-0071 
07-02-0081 
07-02-0083 
07-02-0094 
07-02-0095 
07-02-0105 
07-02-0106 
07-02-0110 
07-02-0112 
07-02-0113 
07-02-0115 
01-O2-O1II 
07-O2-O119 
07-02-0122 
01-02-0126 
07-02-0131 
07-02-0114 
01-02-0140 
07-02-OH7 
07-02-0158 
07-02-0161 
07-02-0163 
07-02-0167 
01-02-0110 
01-02-0175 
01-02-0183 
01-02-0185 
01-02-0187 
01-02-0198 
01-02-0199 
01-O2-O219 
01-02-0222 
01-02-0226 
07-02-0232 
01-02-0239 
01-02-0261 
01-02-0242 
01-02-0241 
07-02-0261 
07-02-0250 
07-02-0241 
07-02-02(6 
07-02-0293 
07-02-0288 
07-02-0296 
07-02-0297 
01-02-0299 
07-02-0302 
07-02-0308 
01-02-0310 
01-02-0312 
01-02-0317 



HIC4JEL JA'JUiU 
HERNANDEZ ( RUBLES 
WILFRID) RAMOS 
DIM; BAKER 

(■rank i fsascis foley 

TRACT L HART 
JACKSON 6 SKINS 
REGINA TANNER 
JERRI HAT 
KENNETH res 
STEVEN J0t0ISDN' k " 
THOMAS R RERGK 
LEhNHOFF I CALDWELL , 
CHARLES RUSSC0',\. 
JAKES II BITE, Fit * " 
DOLORES HC CAULEY . 
CHARLES PAYNE ■■'\ 
LINDA CARFENT1LR 
CARSON 6 HDGAS 

james HCKiseer Ja 

JEAN fLETCKEK 

nilliah donahue 
lesly kqvac . ■ . ■ > . . 
ranger i grisnald 
forrest martin 
stephen liesx5 
kenneth thomas 
blair randolph 
ina t hc donald 
raymond jacer 
paul altkam 
Raymond brown 
angela sutton 
aril «) lara 
chris xckasiewm 
adam lindgren 

MIGUEL hi.-JlAIi.:.: 
JOSEPH SCKHARTt 
VICTORIAIO o gpuun 
0AV13 U0NEU 
XhN R HAU 
ARU F1NT0R 
AMUER VALLANQO 
CONNIE SCtULT! 
GECRGIN0 SER.WD 
t'LOREK i R0RER50N 
ANN GARCIA 
ANNA3ELL L TCRHER 
IGNAC10 CALDER0N 
ALBERTO TAPIA 
KARCCS KlEltia 
LLLEN IACARIAS 
KArTHM LENERS 
DAVID A ICKELL 
JA1XE 1 ROSA ■.'. Wi 
KATHLEEN a'NN!K%AN 
NORHAN C LAL'ER 

.■.wis xmao 

ER1CK RAN1.U1 

L0RETTA Ji A i 

JON I VIRGINIA GASSER 

steven Dana 

C1NJ! mONTCZAK 
BENAT U'KENS 
ANTONIO MARSALA 
ALIRED0 TOEti 
PATRICIA D1M5CH1L 
HAK1E BARRIENTOS 



826 RE ALKA 
1011 ALMA 

1022 ALKA 

1023 ALKA 
1030 ALKA 
1013 ALKA 
1036 ALKA 
306 CAK 

1101 ALKA 
925 ALKA 
1C01 ALKA 
1003 ALKA 

1005 ALKA 

1006 ALKA 

1009 ALMA 
302 APOLLO 
306 APOLLO 

1024 LC1IGA 
912 UJNGA 
914 LUNGA 
1006 LUNGA 
1006 LUNGA 
1023 aiCA 

1025 LUNGA 
1033 LUNGA 

1036 LUNGA 

1037 LUNGA 

1010 LUNGA 

1102 LUNGA 

1103 LUNGA 
1101 LUNGA 

100 NASA 
159 NASA 
220 CR91TER 

101 NASA 
161 NASA 
312 APOLLO 
211 Kim BAM 
811 LONG LUE 
200 HXH MVER 
115 NASA 

131 NASA 
159 NASA 
200 0RR1TER 
214 0RB1TE9 
202 HJ0N ROVER 
204 MVI ROVER 
151 ANTARES 
151 ANTARES 

316 BOSTON 
124 NASA 
109 ANTARES 
127 NASA > 

145 NASA - 
113 NASA 

146 ANTARES 
107 ANTARES 
1039 ALKA 
200 LEH 

925 LONG LAKE 
113 ANTARES 
306 HOUSTON 
310 HOUSTON 
202 LEM 
228 LEH 

317 LUNAR 

214 HXN ROVER 

118 ANTARES 

119 NASA 



ROUND LAKE, 
ROUND LAKE, 
ROUND LAKE,. IL 
ROUND LAKE, IL 
POUND LAKE, 
ROUND LAKE, 
ROUND LAKE, 
ROUND LAKE, 
POUND LAKE, 
BOUND LAKE, 
ROUND LAKE, 
ROUND LAKE, 
ROUND LAKE, 
KIND LAKE, 
ROUND LAKE, 
ROUND LAKE, 
ROUND LAKE, 
ROUND LAKE, 
Rr.-ND LAKE, 
ROUND LAKE, IL 
ROUND LAKE, IL 
ROUND LAKE, IL 
ROUND LAKE, IL 
FOUND LAKE, IL 
ROUND LAKE, IL 
ROUND LAK!,,iL 
ROUND LAKVtL 
rCUND LAKE, IL 
ROUND. LAKE, IL 
ROUND LAKE,' IL 
ROUND LAKE, IL 
ROUND LAKE, IL 
ROUND LAKE, IL 
ROUND LAKE, IL 
ROUND LAKE, 
ftiUND LAKE, 
ROUND LAKE, 
ROUND LAKE, 
ROUND LAKE, 
ROUND LAKE, 
ROUND LUE, 
ROUND LAKE, 
ROUND LAKE, 
ROUND LAKE, 
ROUND LAKE, 
ROUND LAKE, 
ROUND LAKE, 
ROUND LAKE, 
ROUND LAKE, IL 
FOUND LAKE, IL 
ROUND LAKE, IL 
ROUND LAKE, IL 
FOUND LAKE, IL 
FOUND LAKE, IL 
Hl'LNJ LAKE, IL 
ROUND LAKE, IL 
ROUND LAKE, IL 
ROUND LAKE, IL 
SOUND Lnu, IL 
FOUND LAKE, IL 
FOUND LAKE, IL 
FOUND LAKE, IL 
FOUND LAKE, IL 
FOUND LAKE, IL 
FOUND LAKE, IL 
ROUND LAKE, IL 
FOUND LAKE, IL 
FOUND LAKE, IL 
FOUND LAKE, IL 



60O73 
60013 
(0013 
(0013 
(0013 
60011 
(0013 
(0013 
60011 
60013 
(0013 
(0013 
60013 
60013 
60013 
60013 
(0013 
60073 
(0013 
(0013 
(0013 
(0073 
(0013 
(0013 
(0071 
(0013 
6C073 
60013 
60013 
60013 
60O71 
60O73 
60073 
60073 
60O73 
(0073 
60073 
60073 
60073 
(0073 
60013 
60011 
60013 
60013 
60013 
60013 
60O73 
60O13 
(0073 
60073 
60011 
(0073 
60073 
60013 
60O73 
60073 
(0073 
60073 
S0O73 
(0073 
(0013 
60O13 
(0013 
(0013 
60013 
(0013 
(0013 
60073 
60073 



154.0D 

121.(0 

154.00 

171.50 



1(9,30 
154.90 
150.40 
154,90 
lSJ.lt 
228.52 
142.30 
150.40 
155.60 
150.40 
154.90 
150.40 
150,40 
224.74 
154.90 
150.40 
150.40 
150.49 
1(9.30 
1(0.15 
15.1.90 
154.90 
143.20 
154.00 
146.60 
220.96 
162.20 
152.20 
154.90 
155.10 
169.30 
161.20 
193.60 
154.90 
154.90 
169.30 
1(9.10 
1(9.30 
154.90 
1(9.10 
1(4.05 
1(9.10 
1(4.05 
1(9.10 
158.80 
169.30 
169.10 
169.30 
169.30 
200,80 
1(9,30 
154,90 
173.50 
202.(0 
143.20 
1(9.30 
113.50 
154.90 
161.00 
151.90 
169.30 
230.56 
169,30 
1(9.30 
169.10 
198.10 
163.10 
169.30 
169.30 



07-02-0330 
07-02-0338 
07-02-0344 
01-02-0346 
01-02-0349 
01-02-0354 



SETTT sfran:el 

DIANE KCLB1WER 
T0D31 ADAIR 
ROBERT H L1TKEA 
HARRY CLARK 
ANNA DIAZ 



308 tOUSTON 
911 LONG LAKE 
1041 ALKA 
143 ANTARES 
148 ANTARES 
303 LUNAR 



01-02-0359 ISIDRO ( JESSICA NUNEZ 150 ANTARES 



ROUND LAKE, 
ROUND LAKE, 
POUND LAKE, 
ROUND LAKE, 
FOUND LAKE, 
ROUND LAKE, 
FOUND LAKE, 



IL (0073 
IL 60013 
IL 60013 
IL (0011 
IL (C013 
IL (0013 
IL 60013 



VILLAS CT TIK3ER CREEK 
01-04 -0001 IONA SANN 



07-01-0004 
01-01-0005 
01-01-0001 
07-01-0011 
01-04-0013 
01-0'.-002( 
01-04-0029 
01-04-0033 
Dl-04-0035 
01-04-0040 
01-04-0041 
01-04-00(1 
01-01-0074 
01-04-0017 
O1-04-O018 
01-01-0019 
07-04-0031 
07-04-0031 
01-04-0090 
01-04-0094 
01-04-0104 
01-04-0112 
01-04-0111 
O1-04-O12O 
O7-04-O122 
01-04-0126 
07-04-0128 
01-04-0129 
01-04-0130 
07-04-3! Jl 
O1-04-O134 
07-04-0140 
01-01-0112 
01-01-0162 
O1-04-O169 
01-01-0113 
01-04-0119 
O1-O4-019O 
07-04-0201 
O1-O4-0212 
07-04-0219 
01-04-0219 
O7-04-C225 
01-04-0232 
07-04-0234 
01-04-0235 
07-04-0231 
01-04-023) 
07-04-0242 
07-04-0211 

01-04-0251 
01-04-0251 
07-04-02(1 

01-04-0261 
07-04-0272 
07-04-0211 
01-04-0215 
01-04-0216 
01-04-0281 



debsa campbell 
evasisto vazcue: 
juan h 6 dora garza 
jessica cummins 
jakes a schlelhauf 
deborah l saxec 
debbie h1ze 
darlene k1tt1ngis 
felix 6 rosa kava 
jesse 4 cathr1n soto 
rdseanne larson 
paul terries 
carol sibley 
franc ie r johnston 
doisy 6 kathy nillians 

FELIX ( LEONlL ORTIZ 

DIANE L SMITH 

LINDA HOOVER 

LINDA ELL1NCER 

PAUL K0FER 

DOUGLASS PFAIT 

DANIEL J SCLWJS 

L1NNAE CUNNINGHAM 

RUIZ ( HA1RA 

KARl STOW 

ANITA L REPPLE 

CONNIE 3R10N 

JOAN BISHOP 

LISA STEELE 

HUGH ( CAROL HC KI1CCN 

SHIRLEY SARNI 

SHARON L MOORE 

CAROL ( JOHN STOESSLE1N (11 

CARiONE i STAFFORD 119 

WILLIAM ( LAURIE JORDAN 206 

VIRGINIA H HHITE 219 

HELEN COOK 226 

ANDERSEN 4 ROBERTS 2(6 

TODD LINDHE1ER 268 

PAMELA H PALMER 306 

THOMAS E JOYCE 316 

PAIRICIA STAY 317 

ALFONSO VERGARA 326 

ANITA NILLEHARCH 341 

JOSEPH A CAMPA 346 

GH0BLH5KI 4 OCRSEt 341 

BRIAN 4 NATALIE XRAZ1EN 349 

BRUCE 6 DEMEEN STRINGER 350 

DERRA MVI 351 

NILL1AH 6 

KATHLEEN GIBBONS 701 

K0N1CA HUUS 111 

HARI BETH JAHNKE 119 

SALVATDRE J ( 

CANDACE R H1L1ANTI 129 

PATRICIA A NUSBAUM-BEKG 132 



500 
516 
903 
911 
516 
411 
228 
237 
254 
410 
222 
220 
239 
322 
336 
343 
703 
141 
603 
909 
508 
532 
406 
41( 
420 
423 
433 
(01 
(02 
603 
604 
607 
(14 



ALLAN HOLLER 
LINDA 6 SAMANTHA GSIEL 
ARTHUR ( LESLIE JONES 
LINDA FJOUGRADT ■ 

SANDRA DAVIS 



141 
143 
149 
150 
151 



BENGS0N 

BENGSON 

BARBARA 

BARBARA 

BENGSON 

CENTER 

NOftOUSE 

(EHH0USE 

HENHOUSE 

CENTER 

NENHOUSE 

KENH0USE 

NENHOUSE 

TIMBER 'CREEK 

TIMBER CREEK 

TIMBER CREEK 

TREEVIEK 

TREEVIEjI 

XRGEN50N 

BARBARA 

BENGSON' 

BENGSON 

CENTER 

CENTER 

CENTER 

CENTER 

CENTER 

CREEKSIDE 

CRIEKSIDE 

CREEKSIDE 

CREEKSIDE 

CREEKSIDE 

CREEKSIDE 

CRIEKSIDE 

HO DEL 

NEWCUSE 

HENHOUSE 

IIEKHQUSE 

NENHOUSE 

NENHOUSE 

TIMBER CREEK 

TIMBER CREEK 

TIMBER CHEEK 

TIMBER CREEK 

TIMBER CREEK 

T1M3ER CREEK 

TIMBER CREEK 

TIMBER CREEK 

TIMBER CREEK 

TIMBER CREEK 

TREEVIEX 
TREEVIEK 
TREEVIEN, 

TREEV1EN 

rmvin 

TREEVIEK 
TREEVIEK 
TREEVIEK 
TREEVIEK 
TREEVIEK 



ROUND LAKE 
ROUND LAKE 
ROUND LAKE 
FOUND LAKE 
FOUND LAKE 
FOUND LAKE 
ROUND LAKE 
ROUND LAKE 
ROUND LAKE 
ROUND LAKE 
ROUND LAKE 
ROUND LAKE 
ROUND LAKE 
BOUND LAKE 
ROUND LAKE 
ROUND LAKE 
ROUND LAKE 
ROUND LAKE 
ROUND LAKE 
FOUND LAKE 
FOUND LAKE 
ROUND LAKE 
ROUND LAKE 
ROUND LAKE 
ROUND LAKE 
ROUND LAKE 
FOUND LAKE 
ROUND LAKE 
ROUND LAKE 
ROUND LAKE 
ROUND LAKE 
ROUND LAKE 
FOUND LAKE 
FOUND LAKE 
FOUND LAKE 
ROUND LAKE 
ROUND LAKE 
FOUND LAKE 
ROUND LAKE 
ROUND LAKE 
ROUND LAKE 
FOUND LAKE 
FOUND LAKE 
ROUND LAKE 
ROUND LAKE 
ROUND LAKE 
FOUND LAKE 
ROUND LAKE 
FOUND LAKE 
ROUND LAKE 



PARK, 
PARK, 
PARK, 
FARK, 
PARK, 
PARK, 
FARK, 
PARK, 
FARK, 
PARK, 
FARK, 
FARK, 
FARK, 
FARK, 
PARK, 
FARK, 
PARK, 
PARK, 
PARK, 
FARK, 
PARK, 
FARK, 
PARK, 
FARK, 
FARK, 
PARK, 
PARK, 
PARK, 
PARK, 
PARK, 
PARK, 
FARK, 
FARK, 
FARK, 
FARK, 
PARK, 
PARK, 
FARK, 
FARK, 
FARK, 
PARK, 
PARK, 
PARK, 
PARK, 
PARK, 
PARK, 
PARK, 
FARK, 
FARK, 
FARK, 



IL 60073 
IL 60011 
IL 60013 
IL 60013 
IL (0013 
IL 60013 
IL 60013 
IL 60013 
IL 60013 
IL (0013 
IL 60011 
IL 60013 
IL 60013 
IL 60013 
IL 60013 
IL 60073 
II 60073 
IL (0013 
IL 60073 
IL 60013 
IL 60013 
IL 60013 
ill 60013 
IL (0073 
IL 60013 
IL 60013 
IL 60013 
IL 60013 
IL 60013 
IL (0073 
IL (0071 
IL (0073 
IL (0073 
IL (0073 
IL 60013 
IL 60073 
IL 60013 
IL 60013 
IL 60013 
IL 60013 
II 60013 
IL (0013 
IL (0013 
IL (0013 
IL 60013 
IL (0013 
IL 60011 
IL 60073 
IL 60013 
IL 60013 



FOUND LAKE PARK, IL 60073 
FOUND LAKE PARK, IL 60013 
FOUND LAKE PARK, IL 60013 



FOUND 
FOUND 
FOUND 
FOUND 
ROUND 
ROUND 
ROUND 



LAKE FARK, 
LAKE PARK, 
LAKE PARK, 
LAKE PARK, 
LAKE PARK, 
LAKE PARK, 
LAKE PARK, 



IL 60011 
IL 60011 
IL (0013 
IL (0013 
IL 60013 
IL (0013 
IL (0011 



Dircnl Uts Mobile Hew Fail KuufcUln (00(0 

12-01-0001 KER1BERTO CUVEUAS 2(2(5 N KKY 97 LOT 1 

12-01-0019 CHABA CLENDENING 2(2(5 N BUY 93 LOT 19 

12-01-0024 XHN FOORE 26265 N HW 93 LOT 24 

12-01-0045 NOIHUW i BETTY YAZQUEI 26265 N hKY 83 LOT 45 

12-01-0041 JONATHAN SCHFOEOER 26265 N Hlrt-83 LOT, 41 

12-01-0058 BILL JARRETT 262(5 N Fflrt 83 LOT 59 



MUNDELEIN IL 60060 

HUUDELEIN IL 600(0 
MUNTELEIN IL 600(0 
hVNDCLEIN IL (00(0 
MUNDELEIN IL (00(0 
MUNDELEIN IL 600(0 



HARH1NY VILLAGE 
13-02-0019 BU0 tOHLHAN JR 
13-02-0049 SHAHN I TRACE? PRATS' 
13-02-00(8 JOHN ARNETTE 
13-02-0013 KAREN GENT1L1HI 
13-02-0076 LINDA HATFIELD 

PAUL'S TRAILER COURT 
12-02-0002 JOANNE 5ULL1YAM 
12-02-0014 H0N1C0 AVILA 
12-02-0016 DANIEL 6 

HICBELLE KARCHESE 
12-02-0021 TOM KAmENS 

SADOLESROOK FARMS 
12-03-0631 CHARLES R 6 

DARLENE AUSTIN 

12-03-0331 MAXIM! GOLDSMITH 



PEACE LOT NO 19 
BOREK LOT NO 49 
KREN LOT NO 69 
(DUN LOT NO 13 

NAPLES UT NO 1( 



KAUCCHDA, 
KAUCONDA, 
KAUCCNDA, 
KAUCONDA, 
KAUCONDA, 



II 60084 
IL 60094 
IL 60094 
IL 60034 
IL 60034 



26214 N BIT 13 

2(234 H OR 13 LOT NO 14 

26234 H HKt tl LOT NO 16 

26234 N EHt 93 LOT NO 21 



MLNOtLEIN, IL 600(0 

K'.N.ti- in, IL 60064 

KUNDELEIK, IL 600(0 

HllC'ELSIN, IL 60C60 



3801 KX HUNT HAY LOT NO (31 

GRAYSLAKE, IL 6O03O 
3455 STEEPLFXHAS!! LOT HO 131 



169.30 
164.05 
153,30 
169.30 
169.30 
172.00 
169.30 



163.00 
1(6.53 
163.00 
191.02 
151.00 
111.16 
151.00 
151.00 
1(3.00 
224.74 
161,80 
175.(0 
203.00 
.173.50 
155.44 
171.50 
159.50 
169.30 
186.40 
173.50 
169.30 . 
169.30 
197.02 
197.02 
224.14 
191.(0 
209.00 
173.50 
169.30 
224.74 
113.50 
169,30 
183.16 
189.70 
193,(0 
193,60 
169.30 
173.50 
2B9.00 
200.80 
188.20 
113.50 
151,00 
151.00 
239.(0 
113.50 
113.50 
113.50 
169.30 
169.30 

210.88 
139.63 

153,50 

169.30 
113.50 
165.10 
168.25 
161.00 
1(9.25 
221.14 



182.32 

159.80 
154.00 
159.60 
110.56 
1(9.25 



169.30 
150.40 
159.80 
110.56 
150.40 



111150 
1(3.00 

223.48 

112.00 



318.99 



SOUTH SHORE H3B1LE HCFE PAST 
15-01-0002 ROBERT N OLSEN 
15-01-0004 JOEL SMITH 
15-01-0005 CKAKLENE NORRIS 
15-01-0021 HARMONY PRICE 

VILLAS OF TIH3EH CREEK 
07-04 -0001 IONA SANN 



240 WITNEY LOT. ID 2 

240 HH1THET LOT JD 4 

240 KHITNEY LOT NO J 

240 WITNEY LOT FD 23 



GRAYSLAKE, IL 60030 



LAKE ZURICH, IL 60041 

LAKE ZURICH, IL (0041 

LUE ZURICH, II (0041 

LAKE ZURICH, IL 60041 



01-04-0004 
01-04-0005 
01-04-0001 
01-04-0011 
01-04-0013 
01-04-0026 
01-04-0029 
01-04-0033 
O1-Q4-0O35 
01-04-0040 
01-04-0047 . 
01-04-00(1 
01-04-0014 
01-04-0017 
01-04-0018 
01-04-0019 
07-04-0013 
01-04-0034 
01-04-0090 
01-04-0094 
01-04-0104 
01-04-01 11 
07-04-0111 
01-04-0120 
01-01-0122 
01-04-OtH 
O1-04-OIJ8 
01-04-0129 
01-04-0130 
O7-04-O131 
01-04-0134 
01-04-0140 
01-04-0142 
01-04-0162 
01-04-0168 
01-04-0113 
07-04-0119 
01-04-0190 
01-04-0201 
01-04-0212 
01-04-0219 
-01-04-0219 
01-04-0225 
01-04-0232 
01-01-0234 
01-04-0234 
01-04-0237 
01-04-0239 
01-04-0242 
01-04-0244 

01-04-0253 
01-04-0254 

01-04-02(1 

01-04-02(3 
01-04-0212 
01-04-0213 
01-04-0215 
01-04-0216 
01-04-0281 



500 

DEBRA CAMPBELL I 516 

EVARISTO VA2CUEZ 903 

JUAN H 6 DORA GARZA 911 

JESSICA CUKHINS 536 

JAMES A SCHLEEHAUF 411 

DEBORAH L SAKEC 228 

DEBBIE HUE . 231 

DARLENS KITIINGER 254 

FELIX 4 ROSA KAVA 410 

JESSE ( CATHRYN SOTO 222 

POSEANNE LARSON 220 

FAUL TERRIEN 239 

CAROL SIBLEY 322 

FRANCIS R JOHNSTON 336 

DEWEY 4 KATHY WILLIAMS 343 

FELIX 6 LECKEL ORTIZ 103 

DIANE L SMITH 147 

LINDA HOOVER 803 

LINDA ELLINGER 909 

PAUL KOPER 503 

DOUGLASS PFAFF 532 

DANIEL J SCKKAUS 406 

LINNAE CUNNINGHAM 416 

RUIZ ( KAYRA 420 

MARY STOUT 423 

ANITA L REFFLE 433 

CONNIE BRION 601 

JOAN BISHOP 602 

USA STEELE 603 

HUGH 6 CAROL HC XIKH3N 604 

SHIRLEY SARNI 601 

SHARON L MOORE ' 614 
CAROL 6 JOHN STOESSLEIN 619 

CARBONS I STAFFORD 119 
WILLIAM 4 LAURIE JORDAN 206 

VIRGINIA M WHITE 219 

HELEN COCK 226 

ANDERSEN ( ROBERTS 246 

TODD LIKUC1ER 2(1 

PAMELA H PALMER 306 

THOMAS E X1CE 316 

PATRICIA STAY 311 

ALFONSO VERGARA 326 

ANITA HILLEHAIO 311 

JOSEPH A CAHPA 346 

GROBLBCKI ( DORSEY 347 
BRIAN 4 NATALIE WRAZ1EN 319 
BRUCE 4 DENEEN STRINGER 350 

DEBRA I1VI 351 
WILLIAM 4 

KATHLEEN GIBBONS 101 

HDHICA D HUUS 117 

MARY BETH JAHNKE 119 
SALVATORE J 6 

CANDACE K MI LI AN ill 129 
PATRICIA A NUSBAUM-BEKG 132 



ALLAN HOLLER 
LINDA 4 SAMANTHA GIZEL 
ARTHUR 4 LESLIE JONES 
LINDA FFLUGRADT 
SANDRA DAVIS 



14! 
143 
749 

150 
141 



EENGSOH' - 

BENGSON 

BARBARA 

BARBARA 

BENGSON • 

CENTER 

NEUOU5E 

NENHOUSE 

NUfiOUSE 

CENTER 

NENHOUSE 

HENHOUSE 

HENHOUSE 

TIMBER CREEK 

TIMBER CREEK 

TIMBER CREEK 

TREEVIEK 

TREEVIEK 

XRGENS0N . 

BARBARA 

BENGSON 

BENGSON 

CENTER 

CENTER 

CENTER 

CENTER 

CENTER 

CREEKSIDE 

CREEKSIDE 

CREEKSIDE 

CREEKSIDE 

CREEKSIDE 

CREEKSIDE 

CREEKSIDE 

HODEL 

HENHOUSE 

HENHOUSE 

HENHOUSE 

HENHOUSE 

HEKFOUSE 

TIMBER CREEK ■ 

TIMBER CREEK 

TIMBER CREEK 

TIMBER CREEK 

TIMBER CREEK 

TIMBER CREEK 

TIMBER CREEK 

TIM3ER CREEK 

TIMBER CREEK 

TIMBER CREEK 

TREEVIEK 

TREEVIEK 
TREEVIEK 

TREEVIEK 
TREEVIEK 
TREEVIEK 
TREEVIEK 
TREEVIEK 
TREE-Vta 
TREEVIEK , 



FOUND 
FOUND 
FOUND 
POUND 
ROUND 
ROUND 
ROUND 
ROUND 
ROUND 
ROUND 
ROUND 
ROUND 
ROUND 
ROUND 
ROUND 
ROUND 
ROUND 
ROUND 
ROUND 
ROUND 
ROUND 
ROUND 
ROUND 
ROUND 
ROUND 
ROUND 
ROUND 
ROUND 
ROUND 
SOUND 
ROUND 
ROUND 
RCUIID 
ROUND 
POUND 
FOUND 
ROUND 
ROUND 
FOUND 
ROUND 
ROUND 
ROUND 
ROUND 
ROUND 
ROUND 
ROUND 
ROUND 
ROUND 
ROUND 
FOUND 



LAKE PARK, 
LAKE PARK, 
LAKE FARK, 
LAKE PARK, 
LAKE PARK, 
LAKE PARK, 
LAKE PARK, 
LAKE PARK, 
LAKE PARK, 
LAKE PARK, 
LAKE FARK, 
LAKE FARK, 
LAKE FARK, 
LAKE FARK, 
LAKE FARK, 
LAKE FARK, 
LAKE FARK, 
LAKE PARK, 
LAKE FARK, 
LAKE FARK, 
LAKE FARK, 
LAKE FARK, 
LAKE PARK, 
LAKE FARK, 
LAKE PARK, 
LAKE PARK, 
LAKE FARK, 
LAKE PARK, 
LAKE PARI, 
LAKE FARK, 
LAKE PARK, 
LAKE PARK, 
LAKE FARK, 
LAKE PARK, 
LAKE PARK, 
LAKE PARK, 
LAKE PARK, 
LAKE PARK, 
LAKE PARK, 
LAKE FARK, 
LAKE PARK, 
LAKE PARK, 
LAKE PARK, 
LARS PARK, 
LAKE PARK, 
LAKE FARK, 
LAKE FARK, 
LAKE FARK, 
LAKE FARK, 
LAKE PARK, 



IL (0013 
IL 60013 
IL 60013 
IL (0073 
IL 60013 
IL 60013 
IL 60071 
IL (0073 
IL 60073 
IL 60073 
IL 60O73 
IL 60013 
IL 60013 
IL 60O13 
IL 60013 
IL 60013 
IL (0013 
IL (0013 
IU0013 
IL (0013 
IL (0013 
IL (0013 
IL 60013 
IL (0013 
IL 60073 
IL 60013 
IL (0013 
IL (0073 
IL (0013 
IL (0013 
IL 60013 
IL (0013 
IL 60013 
IL (0013 
IL 60013 
IL (0013 
IL 60013 
IL (0013 
IL 60013 
IL (0013 
IL (0013 
IL (0013 
IL (0013 
IL (0073 
IL 60073 
IL (0013 
IL (0013 
IL 60011 
IL 60013 
IL 60073 



ROUND LAKE FARK, IL 60073 
FOUND LAKE PARK, IL (0073 
BOUND LAKE FARK, IL 60O73 



FOUND 
POUND 
ROUND 
FOUND 
FOUND 
ROUND 
ROUND 



LAKE FARK, 

LAKE PARK, 

LAKE PARK, 

LAKE PARK, 

LAKE FARK, 

LAKE FARK, 

LAKE PARK, 



IL 60073 
IL 60013 
IL 60013 
IL 60O13 
IL 60013 
IL 60011 
IL 60011 



WOODLAND VILLAGE 
13-01-0016 RICHARD CFCKELL 
13-O1-0O19 HIKE FAUA . 
11-01-0099 GERALD GOTTSCHALI 

4* End Of Repoit »» 



410 S BARRINGTON LOT FO 16 
410 S BARRINGTON LOT HO 18 
410 S BARRINGTON LOT NO 99 



KAUCONDA, IL (0094 
KAUCONDA, II (0034 
KAUOUHDA, IL (0034 



340. DO 



115,60 
150. 40 
215.20 
133.00 



163.00 
1(6.51 
163.00 
191.02 
154,00 
183.16 
154.00 
154.00 
163.00 
224,74 
164.90 
115.(0 
208.00 
171.50 
155.44 
, 113.50 
158.40 
169.30 
186.40 
173,50 
169.30 
1«9.30 
191.02 
191.02 
224.14 
193.60 
209.00 
113.50 
169.30 
224.14 
113,50 
169,30 
193.16 
139.10 
193.60 
193.(0 
169.30 
113.50 

r '289.M 
200.80 
198.20 
113.50 

' 151.03 
154.00 
239.60 
113.50 
113.50 
113.50 
1(9.39 
. \i\.X !; 

210.18 
139.63 

' 153,50 

169.30 
113.50 
165.10 
169.25 
161.00 
- 4(8,25 
224.14 



164.40 
141.25 

139.04 



STATE OF ILLINOIS I 



OF 



LAKE ) 



I SS 



it U;vl*5?U* 
i AT-iO -ICHAf 
O.ITUCjVfS.S 

'< * ■ ' ■'.' " •8fts,^i:^ 

< .,■ I, .Kobett Skltfeaie, beieby cattily Uut I u County Ttcuuitr and EOt-Officio County CoUtetoi ,-v ( ,ri| i« 

oD \h» 'County ui Lake, in the State of Illinois, and u such the leepei of the lecocda of s-nJ office end ' - 
that the foiling is a list of uellnqueot senile tooei upon which taiea leuln unpaid and due lor the 
yeai 2003 both lnclwive tootthet uitb the oncci'i naw, ailieai, pail, naae and pad I, H knovn, and the . 
taount of tu due theieoa. 

Dated at Waut.eu.ao, Lata County, Ullcoll (oil 19th day of Oececfeer, AD 2003. 



ROBERrJXTDHC n 

CCUWY TREASURER AND 
EX-0FFIC1O COUNTY COLLECTOR 



mam 



Decern 



CLASSIFIEDS 




Lakeland Newspapers I B2 1 



900 



900 


Legals 



900 


Legals 




900 



Legals 






<. ■ 



- 



ROUND.LAKE AREA PARK DISTRICT 

STATEMENT OF RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMENTS 

FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDING JUNE 30, 2003 

RECEIPTS SUMMARY: 

PROPERTY TAX 2,598,610; PERSONAL PROPERTY 
REPLACEMENT TAX 17,941; GRANTS 986,058; CHARGES 
FOR SERVICES 3,248,711; INTEREST 30,768; 
MISCELLANEOUS 740,807; TOTAL 7,622,895. 



DISBURSEMENTS SUMMARY 

■R" HOME CARE SERVICES 4,832; 3D DESIGN STUDIO 
21 ,584; A SPECTRUM DECORATING INC. 3,200; A TIRE 
7 049; ACE HARDWARE HOME CENTER 14,136; ADOLPH 
KIEFER & ASSOCIATES 12,003; ADT SECURITY SERVICES 
1,762; ADVANCED BUSINESS TECH 4,493; ADVERTISER 
3,955; ALL AMERICAN FUND RAISING 1,200; ALL AMERICAN 
PICNICS INC 7,333; ALTMAN'S FLOWER SHOP 1,395; 
AMERICAN CAMPING ASSOCIATION 1,503; AMERICAN 
EAGLE GYMNASTICS 19,597; AMERICAN MOTORIST . 
INSURANCE CO 62,721; AMERITECH 18,996; ANCEL, GLINK, 
DIAMOND, BUSH 29,629; ANDERSON PEST CONTROL 1 ,592; 
ANTIGUA GROUP INC 1 ,434; APPLE AUTOMOTIVE 5,911 ; 
ARIZONA MANUFACTURING & 3,381; ARLINGTON POWER 
EQUIPMENT INC. .1,831; ARTS AUTO BODY, INC 1,118; ATLC 
Inc 56,569; AT & T WIRELESS SERVICES-CHGO 7,987; AT&T 
3,802; ATLAS BOBCAT INC 6,972; BARCO PRODUCTS CO 
1,243; BIG HOLLOW-SCHOOL 1,500; BUCOM INC 1,663; 
BUILDERS PLUMBING SUPPLY 1 ,292; CARY DAIRY 8,161 ; 
CASTLE GARDENS 1,040; CASTLEROCK SANITATION 1,193; 
CDW COMPUTER CNTRS 18,340; CENCOM 23,857; CHAIN 
O'LAKES STATE PARK 1,010; CHALLENGER SPORTS 1,765; 
CHAPMAN & CUTLER 2,900; CHEM RITE PRODUCTS 4,175; 
CHICAGO BULLS/WHITE SOX 1 ,063; CHICAGO DISTRICT. 
5,180; CHICAGO METRO AEYC 2,045; CHUCK'S 24 HOUR 
TOWING 1,625; CLARK ENVIRONMENTAL MOSQUITO 5,031; 
CLASSIC PRINTERY 15,658; CLASSIC WOODWORK, INC. 
2,600; CLOWNING AROUND 2,763; COLE TAYLOR BANK 
422,985; COM ED 118,511; COMPUTER POWER SYSTEMS 
1,115; COMTECH SECURITY & LOSS 3,821; CONDELL 
IMMEDIATE CARE 2,259; CONSERV FS 46,810; COQU1 1,597; 
CORPORATE EXPRESS 19,802; COUNTER FITTERS 1 ,340; 
CROWN TROPHY OF BUFFALO GROVE 2,110; CURTAIN 
CALL COSTUME 2,401; CUSTOM VEHICLE SYSTEMS 2,383; 
D & B UNIFORMS7.793; DAVE RUDOLF 1,100; DELS 
ELECTRIC SERVICE 3,904; DELAWARE COATINGS 1,302; 
DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE AND 17,527; DtRECT 
FITNESS SOLUTIONS, LLC. 1,938; DISCOUNT SCHOOL 
SUPPLY 2,136; DOMINICKS 3,186; DONALD J BENNET& 
JAMES T 8,500; DOOR SYSTEMS INC. 2,695; DOYLE DIST. 
CO. 19,975; DOYLE ELECTRIC 4r165; DRURYLANE 1,170; 
DYMOND GLASS 8,350; ED HOYS INTERNATIONAL 1 ,940; 
EDELWEISS INC 1,212; ELK GROVE PARK DISTRICT 1,515; 
EMPAMERICAINC 1,351; EXCEPTIONAL-PLUMBING 
SERVICES 7,305; F&R SUPPLY, INC. 5,708; FAIRFIELD MATL 
& SUPPLY 1,838; FAULKS BROS CONSTRUCTION 1,732; 
FIRESIDE DINNER THEATRE 1,280; FIRST STATE BANK OF :■ 
ROUND LAKE 155,987; FLOORING SENSE INC 5,217; FOOT- 
JOY INC 7,181; FORE RESERVATIONS INC 1,301; FOX LAKE 
FORD 1,438; FOX LAKE THEATER 2,037; FOX VALLEY 
GRAPHICS, INC 5,258; FRED W LOSCH BEVERAGE CO 
2,152;FRIENDS OF THE ROUND UKjffeREA 2,488; FRITO- 
LAY, INC 2,601; GALL'S INC. 1,452; GAMETIME 
INCORPORATED 5,056; GATELY ELECTRICAL 
TECHNOLOGIES 6,160; GIFTS GALORE STORE 2,423; GINA 
FORSBERG 1,152; GOLF FARM 3,825; GONNELLA BAKING 
CO. 2,081; GRACE MASONRY 5,210; GRAYSLAKE FEED 
SALES 1,166; GROWER EQUIPMENT & SUPPLY C0 1,398; H 
CORP 1,425; HAAS JORDAN COMPANY 1,050; HALOGEN 
SUPPLY CO 4*118; HARRIS BANK - LIBERYVILLE 56,095; 
HARRIS BANK BUSINESS CARD 45,477; HARRIS TRUST & 
SAVINGS BANK 5.058; HI LITER GRAPHICS INC 44,513; 
HODGINS REMODELING 1 ,082; HOME DEPOT 1 1 ,622; HOME 
JUICE COMPANY 7,612; HUMPHREY ENTERTAINMENT CO 
2,277; I MAK M LAF 1,025; IAPD 7,850; IDENTIFICATION 
PROD MFG 1,620; IDENTITY SPORTSWEAR 16,107; IKON 
1,658; ILLINOIS ASSN OF PARK DISTRICT 9.558; ILLINOIS 
DEPART OF REVENUE 11,098; ILLINOIS DEPARTMENT OF 
REVENUE 2,281; ILLINOIS DEPARTMENT OF REVENUE 
2,464; ILLINOIS PARK & REC ASSN 2,678; ILLINOIS PARK& 
REC ASSN 2,509; ILLINOIS PARK & REC ASSN 3,054; 
ILLINOIS SHOTOKAN KARATE CLUBS 18,363; ILLINOIS 
STATE POLICE BO1 1,980; IMAGETEC LP 1,988; IMPERIAL 
HEADWEAR INC 2,130; INSTITUTE FOR PUBLIC POLICY 
2,000; IWC INC. 1,086; J & R SUPPLY INC 1,371; J W TURF, 
INC 3,776; JAMES SHOOK 1,083; JEFF ELLIS & ASSOC 
6,246; JEWEL FOOD STORE 3,600; JEWELL ELECTRIC, INC 
2,179; JOHN CREEGAN 2.500; JOHN TAYLOR C/O IDENTITY 
2.340; JONES COACH 2.145; JOSE VALDES 1,000; JUDGE & 
DOLPH 2,726; 

JUMP GUY 1,050; K & M MARKETING INC 1.220; K C 
FITNESS SERVICE INC 3.024; KEN-LEE HARDWARE CO. 
7,460; KERN HEATING CO. 6,018; KINEMATICS, LTD. 2,150; 
KLOEPER BROTHERS 9,475; KNUTTE & ASSOCIATES PC. 
9.050; KOELPER BROS 9,475; KRAFT PAPER SALES CO. 
7.194; KRISTOFS ENTERTAINMENT CNTR 1,498; LAKE 
COUNTY COLLECTOR 2,028; LAKE COUNTY GRADING CO., 
INC. 43,195; LAKE COUNTY HEALTH DEPARTMENT 1,125; 
LAKELAND COMMUNITY BANK 714,199; LAKELAND 
PUBLISHERS 4,002; W 3,289; LAWSON PRODUCTS INC 
2.127; LEONARDI'S 12,550; LEOS DANCEWEAR 1,966; 
LESCO INCORPORATED 4,187; LIBERTS DANCE FASHIONS 
6.765; LIFEGUARD STORE 5,673; LINDENHURST PARK 
DISTRICT 1,931; LONG LAKE LUMBER COMPANY 1.595; 
LOVIN' OVEN CAKERY 1,282; LOWERY MCDONNELL 
COMPANY 5,000; M.I.P.E. 1,275; MAD BOMBER FIREWORKS 
17,000; MAD SCIENCE 1,192; MANEVAL CONSTRUCTION 
CO.. INC. 91,288; MARAVELA'S CATERING 1,817; 
MASTERCARD CORPORATE CLIENTS 4,115; MECHANICAL 
SOIL TECHNOLOGY 2,049; MEMORY MAKERS 1,825; 
MENARDS 2.282; MIDWEST TRANSIT 53.069; MIRACLE 
RECREATION EQUIP 48,475; MODERN HEATING COMPANY 
9.500; MOORE MEDICAL CORP 1,574; MUNICIPAL 
SOFTWARE INC 3,693; MUSIC THEATRE INTERNATIONAL 
1.601; NATIONAL BUSINESS FURNITURE 18,972; NATIONAL 
CITY BANK OF MICHIGAN 399,749; NATIONAL RECREATION 
& PARKS 1 ,925; NATIONAL SALT SUPPLY 7,624; NEXTEL 
COMMUNICATIONS 1,759; NICOR GAS 4,299; NORSHORE 
ALARM CO INC 1.331; NORTHERN PRINTING 2,142; 
NORTHLAND CUSTOM LAMINATED 2,255; NUTOYS 
LEISURE PRODUCTS 9,600; OAK TERRACE 1,242; OLSON 
TRANSPORTATION, INC 9.720; ORIENTAL TRADING CO 
2,217; OUTLOOK WINDOW FASHIONS 1 ,748; P D R M A 
434,288; P D R M A 35,007; PAT COSTELLO 1 .312; PATRIOT 
PUBLIC FINANCE 1.286; PATTY WASZAK 1,350; PAULENE 
DOYLE 3,650; PEPSI-COLA 8.840; PERRY APPRAISAL 
SERVICE 1.300; PHILLIPS MEDICAL SYSTEMS HSG 1.497; 
PIONEER DRAMA SERVICE, INC 1,445; PITNEY BOWES 
1 .096; PIZZA PLACE 2,310; POOLCARE-AQUATECH, LTD 
13,153; POOLMART 3,961; PREMIUMWEAR, INC 4,459; 
PROFESSIONAL GOLFERS ASSN 1,664; PSC GROUP, LLC 
6,377; QUALITY BACKFLOW TESTING, INC. 1,050; QUALITY 
CATERING INC 35,628; RAH EQUIPMENT CO 10,520; 
RALPHS GREENHOUSE 2,364; RAYMOND D COLLINS 2,083; 
REIDESIGNE LANDSCAPE CONTR INC 21,509; RINELLA 



BEV. CO. 4,742; RINK SIDE SPORTS 2,476; ROBERT 
CRANDALL, HARRY STROM, 18,500; ROSCOE 2,412; 
ROUND LAKE AREA SCHOOL DIST 116 90,869; ROUND 
LAKE BEACH POLICE DEPT. 1,200; ROUND LAKE 
DEVELOPMENT LLC 146,876; ROUND LAKE POSTMASTER . 
15,086; S & S ARTS & CRAFTS 4,087; S.O.S. SERVICE, INC 
1,660; SAM'S CLUB DIRECT 10,376; SAMS CLUB 1,225; 
SAMUEL FRENCH, INC. 1 ,757; SANTANA NATURAL GAS 
CORP 45,653; SBC 6,074; SCHNEIDER'S TRUCKING INC 
7,800; SENTE.& RUBELLTD 48,699; SIGN CENTRAL 3,777;. 
SIMPLOT PARTNERS 1,121; SODEXHO INC. 19,876; 
SOUTHERN WINE & SPIRITS OF IL 1,044; SRSNLC 93,385; 
SPECIALTY FLOORS, INC 4,805; SPORTS R US 23,042; 
SPORTSMAN 2,550; SRSNLC-WAUKEGAN 1,107; 
STARSTRUCK PRODUCTIONS, LLC 1,800; STEINER 
ELECTRIC 3,999; STO COTE PRODUCTS INC 2,321; STUART 
GREENSPAN 1,700; SUBURBAN CHICAGO NEWSPAPERS 
3,223; SUSAN WILSON 1,045; SYSCO FOOD SERVICES 
47,510; T& P SC 4,410; T WALLACE BLACKTOPPING INC 
67,677; T.C. BUSINESS SOLUTIONS 7,818; TALKING TEES 
1,297;TDS METROCOM 4,075; TEXTRON FINANCIAL CORP 
34,856; THE PGA OF AMERICA 1 ,095; THELEN SAND & 
GRAVEL 1,503; THERESE EMIL 1,064; THYSSENKRUPP 
ELEVATOR 1,810; TITLEIST20.319; TODD DONNELLY 1,500; 
TOMMY GUN'S GARAGE 1 ,522; TONYAN BROS INC 3,521 ; 
TOSHIBA AMERICA INFORMATION SY 4,839; TOTAL 
QUALITY PAPER 1,239; TOUR EDGE GOLF MFG 2,508; 
TOWN & COUNTRY POWER EQUIP 1,113; TREASURER, 
STATE OF ILLINOIS 2,244; TURF PROFESSIONAL EQUIP. CO 
3,235; US. POSTAL SERVICE 11,400; UNION BEV. CO. 1,757; 
VERIZON WIRELESS MESSAGING 1,688; VERMONT 
SYSTEMS INC 1,398; VILLAGE OF ROUND LAKE 23,811; 
VILLAGE OF ROUND LAKE BEACH 2,435; WAL MART 16,253; 
WASTE MANAGEMENT NORTH 23,236; WATER WORKS 
1,921; WAUCONDAPARK DISTRICT 24,690; WENDOLYN 
DAVIS 8,518; WEST TOWN REFRIGERATION CORP 12,872; 
WESTERN ILLINOIS UNIVERSITY 3,674; WESTSIDE 
MECHANICAL INC 8,127; WINDANCE ACRES 2,200; 
WISCONSIN GLACIER SPRINGS C0 1,160; WOLFF 
FORDING COMPANY 1.952; WORTHINGTON DIRECT 2,220; 
YOUNG REMBRANDTS 3,150; ZION PARK DISTRICT 3,1 27; 
EXPENSE DISBURSEMENTS UNDER 1.000.00 201,048. 

COMPENSATION SUMMARY: 

UNDER $15,000 

AHRENS, E; ALESIA, J; ALEXOFF, G; ALLEN, V; 

ALMENDAREZ, A; AMADOR, L; AMANN, C; ANTONE, S; 

ASEVES, J; AUBREY, B; AZZANO, K; BACH, G; BACZYNSKI, 

A; BACZYNSKI, D; BAILEY, A; BAKER, C; BARBOUR, L; - 

BARRAGAN, M; BARTIK, K; BAUER, C; BAUM, K; BECKER, J; 

BEITZEL, A; BENZ, M; BERNABE, E; BERNABE, K; BERRY, P; 

BEYER, J; BLAKE, M; BLEYER. R; BOCKWINKEL, M; 

BORDIGNON, M; BOWSER, L; BREYER, K; BROCK, C; 

BROESKI, A; BROUGH, J; BROWN, D; BRUCHSALER, F; 

BRUSKA, C; BRYSIEWICZ, N; BRZEZINSKI, S; 

BUCHENBERGER, J; BURNETT, R; BUSH, D; BUTLER, KEL; 

BUTLER, KEV; BUTLER, KRI; CAMPOS, H; CANTY, J; 

CARLTON, T; CASTANEDA, C; CASTANEDA, E; CAUSEY, A; 

CIMAGLIO, C; CIRELLI, D; CLARK, J; COLEMAN, C; 

COLEMAN, M; CONTRERAS, K; CORDOVA, B; CORDOVA, F; 

COVELL-REED, K; CRAMER, H; CRAMER, T; CRECCHIO, C; 

CUELLAR, L; CURSCHMAN, C; DAILY, J; DAVIS, D; DAVIS, M; 

DAVIS, N; DAY, S; DEGNER.T; DELAND, K; DELEON, L; 

DELLAPERUTA, J; DENBOW, L; DENNIS/T; DIAZ.'JE; DIAZr" 

JO; DOBRZENSKI, T; DOHR, J; DOHR, R; DOHR, T; DRAUDT, 

F; DULIAN, J; EDELSTEIN, L; ENGELHARD, V; FARINA, A; 

FELDMAN, J; FELIPE, M; FIGGE, A; FILER, K; FIORDIROSA, 

C; FLEMING, K; FORSBERG, G; FRANK, J; FRANK, N; 

FREESEMAN, T; FRENTZ, C; FULLER, A; GABRIELE, A; 
GALAZKA, R; GAST, A; GAST, D; GIERKE, J; GIL, J; 
GILLILAND, K; GILSON, M; GOCEK, M; GOSHGARIAN, AND; 
GOSHGARIAN, ANN; GOSHGARIAN, G; GRAVANDER, L; 
. GREENHILL, B; GREENHILL, D; GROSS, M; GROSVENOR, K; 
GRUBER JR , J; HAGEN, J; HAGEN, R; HAINZINGER, A; 
HALEY, LA; HALL, L; HANSEN, C; HANSON, D; HANSON, T; 
HAPP, L; HARTER, J; HAUTER, D; HAYES, R; HENSLEY, C; 
HEROUT, L; HILL, D; HILL, L; HINKLE, E; HOBSON, M; 
HUMPHREY, D; IZENSTARK, D; JEFFERS, B; JOHNSON, D; 
JOHNSON, L; JOHNSON, N; JOHNSON, S; JUCHCINSKI, C; 
JUCHCINSKI, S; KALINOWSKI. J; KANNEBERG, K; KATZ, S; 
KAY, P; KIENAST, A; KING, L; KIRALY, C; KLEVEN, K; 
KLEVEN, L; KNOBLOCK, D; KOCH, SHI; KOWLASKI, A; 
KOZIOROWSKI, E; KRUEGER, J; KRUMPOS, A; KUHL, L; LA 
VALLEY, J; LAFRANCIS, R; LAKOMA. K; LANE, M; LANG, L; 
LEE, D; LEE, S; LESNIAK, J; LIGENZA, D; LILLY, A; LITTLE, M; 
LOCKE, L; LONG, M; LUCHECK, S; LUKEMEYER, B; MADIA, 
D; MAGER, K; MAGNA, J; MAHONEY, M; MANLEY, J; 
MANNING, S; MARINO, L; MAROLDA, M; MARQUEZ, F; 
MARTIN, T; MARTINSON, C; MATHIS, P MC CRACKEN, J; MC 
NEILL, F; MENDRALLA, A; MENDRALLA, B; MENDRALLA, S; 
MENDRALLA. V; MEYER. K; MEZA, J; MINKALIS. S; 
MINUCCIANI. M; MITTERUNG, M; MOLINARI, A; MORALES, 
A; MORRIS, R; MORSE, A; MORTON. R; MULLALLY, P; 
MURPHY, M; MURRAY, C; MURRAY, K; MYERS, J; NEIGEL, J; 
NEITZKE, S; NICHOLSON, M; NOLAN, K; O'MARA, H; 
OBRIEN, J; OHLWEIN, C; OLEJNICZAK, A; OLEJNICZAK, J; 
OLSON, L; OPLETAL, R; OTERO, R; PAGE, S; PALADE, D; 
PALAZZO, A; PALUCSKA, J; PARPAN, R; PARSONS, B; 
PATHMANN, S; PATNOU, S; PAULAUSKY, L; PAVELCHIK, T; 
PAYNE, R; PEREZ, J; PERLOW, BD; PETERS, C; PETERS, J; 
PETERS, K; PETERSON, SA; PETERSON, SH; PHENG, M; 
PINELLO, L; PODRAZA, N; POKORNEY, T; POLK, J; PONCE, 
J; PONCZKOWSKI, B; POWELL, B; POWELL, E; POWELL, K; 
PREBER, J; PUCHER, L; RALLO, K; RAY, A; RAY, J; RAY, S; 
REED, C; RICH. J; RICHARDSON. K; RICKABAUGH, M; 
ROBINSON, D; ROBINSON, T; RODRIGUEZ, J; ROSA, J; 
ROSENBERG, K; ROSS, C; ROUS, L; ROWE, M; ROZAKIS, C; 
ROZAKIS, S; RUSSELL, S; SAMSON, B; SANCHEZ, H; 
SAUER, D; SCHAFFRICK, S; SCHINDELDECKER, K; 
SCHINDELDECKER, T; SCHMIDT, R; SCHMOLDT, L; 
SCHNUR, JE; SCHNUR. JO; SCHOTANUS, C; SCHUSTER, A; 
SEWELL, P; SHABAN, E; SHIELDS, P; SHOEMAKER, P; 
SIEVERT, M; SIMONS, A; SIMONS, G; SKARBALUS, T; 
SLOAN, D; SLOWINSKI, J; SMITH, JAN; SMITH, JAY; SMITH, 
M; STANULA, J; STANULA. P; STEINER, J; STOCKWELL, JA; 
STOCKWELL, JO; STONE, R; STONEHAM, JE; STORM, T; 
STOYER, K; SWANSON, J; SWANSON, R; SZOSTAK, W; 
TAFF, B; TAPANG, J; TARPEN, J; TESAR, L; THEOBALD, T; 
THOMPSON. G; THOMPSON, JO; THOMPSON. M; 
TORTORICE. T; TRUMP, J; TRUSTY, A; VALADEZ, S; 
VALLUMSTADT, V; VAUGHN, T; VINCI, J; WAIGAND, M; 
WAKE, J; WAKEFIELD, J; WALKINGTON, D; WALLACE, M; 
WATTS, D; WEIDNER, K; WEIDNER. KR; WELTER, H; 
WENDT, D; WESTCOTT, R; WESTMAN, G; WINKOWSKI, W; 
WITHERS, A; WITOWSKI. A; WITOWSKI, E; WYROSKI, N; 
XANDEGAR, R; YINGLING, S. 

$15,000 TO $24,999 

BUNDY, D; BUTLER, S; CARAHER, D; CONGIUSTI. R; 
FELIPE, C; FREEMAN, J; GRANT, A; GUZMAN, J; HANES, P; 
JOHNSON, M; KRISTAN. M; LEIST JARVIS, J; MILLER, S; 
MILTON, K; MONAHAN. P; OLEJNICZAK. C; PEREZ, M; 
RABEY, D; REYNOLDS, M; RUBINO, D; VAN PAASSEN, J; 
VAUGHN, S; VAUGHN, W. 



$25,000 TO $39,999 

ALDACO.'C; BACON, C; BILLMANN, S; BOSTROM, E; DENECKE, C; DESENS, J; ELLIS, C; 
ELLIS, J; HUMPHREY, K; LIGENZA, V; LONG, N; MAKI, R; MARAS, R; MEREVICK, N; 
NEWPORT, R; NICHOLSON, C; PAGLINI, M; PERRY, L; POKORNEY, S; PUDER, D; REIMER, R; 
RONALD, D; SCHLAEGER, D; STONEHAM, JA; SWEENEY, J; THOMPSON, J; VAN PAASSEN, 
B;WODR)CH, H. 

$40,000 AND OVER 

BEMIS, S; DOHR, M; GREISZ, M; HAUSER, C; KOCH, SHE; MILLER, D; NEHILA. J; NEITZKE, 
K; SEILHEIMER. G. 

SUMMARY STATEMENT OF CONDITION 
(Excerpt from Annual Financial Report) 

SPECIAL DEBT CAPITAL 

GENERAL REVENUE SERVICE PROJECT ENTERPRISE 



Beginning Fund Balance 


200,081 


797,721 


403,414 


251,407 





Revenues 


529,666 


5,852,629 


758,980 


481,620 





Expenditures 


629,706 


5,376,228 


775,404 


234,359 





Other Financing 

Sources 

Uses 


108,000 




217,488 



35,000 


35,000 . 
785,825 






Proceeds of Bonds 
and Other Debt 











494,494 





Ending Fund 
Balance 


208,041 


1,056,634 


351,990 


242,337 







I, Curtis Gentry, being first duly sworn on oath, depose and state that I am Treasurer of the Round 
Lake Area Park District and that the foregoing statement as to said District is for the fiscal year 
ended June 30, 2003. 



Curtis GentryfTreasurer) 
Subscribed and sworn before me this 11th day of December 2003. 



Notary Public 

Round Lake Area Park District 
814 Hart Road. 
Round Lake, IL 60073 



LEGAL NOTICE 
SPECIAL SCHOOL BOARD MEETING 
The Big Hollow School Board will hold a special meeting on 
Monday, January 5, 2004, at 7:00 p.m., In the elementary school 
gym. the meeting topics include a calendar waiver and consid- 
eration of placing a referendum on the Spring election ballot 

1226D-6302-FL 
December 26, 2003 

PUBLIC NOTICE 
STATE OF ILLINOIS ) 

) SS 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) * 

In the Circuit Court of the Nineteenth 
Judicial Circuit, Lake County, Illinois 
In The Matter of the Petition of ) 

Patricia J. Schubert } 

For Name Change ) 

Notice of publication 

Public notice is hereby given that on Jan uary 21. 2004 . being 
one of the return days in the Circuit Court of the County of Lake, 
I will file my Petition in said Court praying for the change of my 
name from PATRICIA J. SCHUBERT to that of PATRICIA J. 
HOLLAND, pursuant to the Statute in such case made and Pro- 
vided. 

Dated at Lake Zurich. Illinois, December 2. 2QQ3, 

1212B-6278-GL 
December 12, 19, 26, 2003 



To Place An 
Ad With 



MEDIA 



Call (847) 223-81 61 
or Fax (847) 223-2691 



NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING 

CONCERNING THE INTENT OF THE 

BOARD OF PARK COMMISSIONERS 

OF THE GRAYSLAKE COMMUNITY PARK DISTRICT, 

LAKE COUNTY, ILLINOIS TO SELL $150,000 GENERAL 

OBLIGATION LIMITED TAX PARK BONDS 

PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Grayslake 
Community Park District, Lake County, Illinois (the 'District), will 
hold a public hearing on the 7th day of January, 2004, at 7:00 
o'clock P.M. The hearing will be held In the Boardroom in the 
Park District Administration Center. 151 Hawley Street, Gray- 
slake, Illinois. The purpose of the hearing will be to receive pub- 
lic comments on the proposal to sell bonds of the District in the 
amount of $150,000 for the payment of land condemned or pur- 
chased for parks, for the building, maintaining, improving and 
protecting of the same and the existing land and facilities of the 
District and for the payment of the expenses incident thereto. 

By order of the President of the Board of Park Commission- 
ers of the Grayslake Community Park District, Lake County, Illi- 
nois. 

DATED the, 17th day of December, 2003. 

Gayle Cinke 

Secretary, 

Board of Park Commissioners, 

Grayslake Community Park District, 

Lake County, Illinois 

1226D-6300-GL 
December 26, 2003 



1226D-6304-RL 
December 26, 2003 




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December 26, 200, 




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Whitney, Grayslake, IL, or fax to our 24-HOUR fax line at 847-223-2691 . 



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Please allow extra time for orders being 
■:_ ,,■':: — sent through mail*. ~ 
Payment must be received with order. 



Name 



Address. 
Phone 



City. 



State 



Zip. 



$24 = 4 lines minimum (approx. 16 words), one week; 
600 each additional line. Ads will be seen in all 11 Lakeland 
Newspapers, The Market Journal, Great Lakes Bulletin and 

on the Internet. 



CLASSIFIED LISTINGS 



Please check one box below! 



Llnel 


1 




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5 




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9 




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13 




LlneS 


17 




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21 




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25 


Line8 


29 



10 



11 



12 



14 



15 



16 



18 



19 



20 



22 



23 



24 



26 



30 



27 



31 



28 



32 



Line 9 



33 



34 



35 



36 



Credit Card Information 




□ GARAGE SALES ,330 

□ LAWN&GARDEN .348 

Q HOUSEHOLD MERCHANDISE .340 

□ APPLIANCES'.. .....304 

□ MISC. MERCHANDISE 350 

QPETS ..360 

□ WANTED TO BUY 370 

□ GIVEAWAY (FREE) 120 



Q BOATS & EQUIPMENT 710 

MOTORCYCLES ......844 

Q CAMPERS & TRAVEL TRAILERS ..704 

□ AUTOMOBILE LOAN & FINANCING 804 

□ VANS&TRUCKS 834 

Q AUTOMOBILES WANTED 848 

Q AUTOMOBILES FOR SALE 804 



Cardholder's Name. 
Address 



Phone. 
CC#: 



CVV Code (last 3 digits after signature box):. 



___ Exp. Date:. 



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will reach 200,000+. It works! Call (847) 223-8161 . The clas- 
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* We are not responsible for ads received late if they were sent through regular mail. 



SI' 




December 26, 2003 



COUNTY 



Lakeland Newspapers! 



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New Year 







.. I ;hanks to all the Mends aiicS 
vol u nteers of Gra n t To wn shjj? who d onated 
mim Wm _ ,r food A money, and time at Christmas 

*^ r an^ thrush o«t the T 









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TheT^wnjshCR Ht^lMa^g^ 

K LakeT Volunteer ff re gef|artment> Grant 
Unship |mRloyce% Village of Fox Lake, 

villase^f Volo, Churches, f chools, Post 

Off ices, All Local Businesses, Clubs and | 
iQrsanizatlons, ©ee Reynolds and Elves for 
our Christmas Basket Program, Kathy Ferrigan 
and volunteers for our Adopt-A-Family Program. 

_r>. -. ■ - • . 

. ^"TET- •• - ■ 

- '- -■' •■■ ..■ .." •*■ " 

few Y^ar be filled with the treasured gifts ^ 
m ^mm«m^ LQv^jaif family and Friends. 



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Friday, December 26, 2003 




-.. - 






^■■■■■■■i 




C2 / Lakeland Newspapers 



NEW YEAR'S HAPPENING 



December 26, 2003 




un %ied Jomato 
ana Sieri Cheese, 



vtruaeis 




•9 ounces soft fresh goat cheese, room 

temperature 
•9 ounces cream cheese, room temperature 
•1/4 cup minced sun-dried tomatoes 

PLUS: 

•2 tablespoons minced sun-dried tomatoes 

(oil-packed, drained) 

•2 tablespoons minced fresh parsley 

•2 tablespoons minced fresh oregano 

•12 Phyllo pastry sheets; thawed 

•1/3 cup olive oil 

•1 large plum tomato; seeded & diced 

fresh oregano sprigs 

Stir first six ingredients in bowl until smooth. Season filling with pepper. Place one 
phyllo sheet on work surface (keep remainder covered). Brush lightly with oil and sea- 
son with pepper. Top with one more phyllo sheet. Brush lightly with oil and season 
with pepper. Repeat, with one more sheet Fold stacked phyllo in half lengthwise. 
Brush top with oil. 

Spoon 1/4 of filling in one-inch-wide log down one long side of sheet, leaving one- 
inch borders. Fold each short end over filling. Brush edges with oil. Press seam 
to seal. Wrap strudel tightly in plastic. Refrigerate seam side down. Repeat 
with remaining phyllo and filling, forming four strudels total. {Can be prepared 

two days ahead.) ' \- 

Preheat oven to 375° F. Iightlyoil cookie sheets. Place strudels on prepared sheets, 
seam sides down. Using serrated knife; score each strudel (cutting through phyllo 
only), making 14 diagonal cuts in each. Brush strudels with oil. Bake until golden, 
about 15 minutes. Cool 10 minutes- ,, 

Cut through score lines, forming slices. Arrange cut side up on platter. Garnish 
slices with tomato and oregano. 



MILLER'S AREA HEATING, INC. 

Serving Our Community With Pride & Expertise 



FREE 11*25 OFF 



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Jan. 3ti 2004 





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• Satisfied Customer 
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112 Center Street 

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TRANE 



It\lla«i1l>lilopAVaiw: 



Crab Puffs Raneeon 




1/2 pound cooked crab meat or smoked salmon, lightly flaked 

► 1 teaspoon green onion, finely-minced 

• 1/4 pound cream cheese (at room temperature) 

► 1/2 teaspoon steak sauce 

• 1/2 teaspoon garlic powder or 2 cloves minced garlic 
» 1 pound won ton wrappers 

• 1 beaten egg or 2 egg whites 

► 3 cups vegetable oil 



Combine crab meat or smoked, salmon, green 
onion, cream cheese, steak sauce, and' garlic. 
Place 1/2 teaspoon of mixture in center or 
won ton wrapper; fold square over to form 
triangle. Lightly brush the center with the 
beaten egg. Bring opposite corners together 
and press gently, so filling will be secure. Place 
oil in wok and heat to 375 degrees for deep-frying. Deep-fry one crab or 
salmon puff and adjust heat downwards if necessary. Fry rest of puffs until 
delicately brown, less than two minutes. Serve hot 





Tortilla Roll -lips 





• 4 C12-inch) flour tortillas 

• 16 ounce Cream cheese 

• 1 package Dry ranch dressing mix 

• 2 Green onions, chopped fine 

• 1/2 cup Red pepper, chopped fine 

• 1/2 cup Celery, chopped fine 

• 1 small Can sliced black olives 

Mix cream cheese, ranch dressing and onions and 
spread on tortillas. Layer with red pepper, celery and 
olives. Roll tortillas up tight, wrap in plastic wrap and 
refrigerate for several hours or overnight. Slice and 
serve. Makes 48 tortillas. 





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11 weekly community 

newspapers, 

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connects you with the 

issues, events and 

people that affect you 

and your family. 

We deliver award- 
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each and every week. 

To subscribe, please 

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NEWSPAPERS 




December 26, 2003 



NEW YEAR'S HAPPENING 



J. 




Lakeland Newspapers/, C3 




is about to 

■ 

midnight 





It IS New Year's "Eve. In New York hundreds of thou- 
sands of people have jammed into Times Square -the center of the 
city- to welcome the new year. The last seconds of the old year tick 
away. When 12 o'clock arrives, a great cheer goes up, horns blow, 
firecrackers explode, and people sing "Should old acquaintance be 
forgot, arid days of auldlangsyne." It is now January 1st, the begin- 
ning of a new year. . 

New Year's Day is the world's birthday. It is celebrated in almost 

every country in the world. It is a day to look back over the pastyear 
and remember all the good things that have happened. It is a time 
to look back at mistakes, and to make "resolutions" to avoid these 
mistakes in the new year. 

People celebrate New Year's Day in different ways throughout the 
world. In England and Scotland, large bonfires are built. In France, 
gifts are exchanged on New Year's Day. In some countries children 
go from door to door to receive cookies and cakes. 

Perhaps the most popular custom throughout the world is going 
visiting. People in many parts of the world open their doors to greet 
their friends and neighbors on New Year's Day. Cookies, candies, 
nuts, cakes, and other good things are offered at each house. This 
friendly custom began in China many years ago. ) 

There have been some strange customs on New Years Day. They 
are superstitions. That is, they are strange ideas people believed 
even though there was no real reason to believe them. That a rab- 
bit's foot brings good luck or that breaking a mirror brings seven 
years bad luck are superstitions. ; 

The most famous superstition for New Year's Day is called first 
footing." People in many European countries believed that the 
first visitor who entered their house on New Year's Day would 
bring either good luck or bad luck for the whole year. A dark- ' 
haired manwould bring good luck. A woman or a man with 
light hair would bring bad luck. So, to be on the safe side, some 
towns chose a man with dark hair to go quickly from house to 



house. After he made his rounds, the houses would be open to 

other visitors. , 

In Japan, women placed beans on the floor in the four corners 
of the house. This was supposed to drive evil spirits from the house 
for the new year. . 

In the'United States the new year is celebrated with New Year's 
Eve parties, paper hats, noise, music, and good friendship. Parades 
are also an important part of the celebration.. 

The "Mummers" parade on January 1st each year in 
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, is one of the biggest parades in the 
world. A "Mummer" is a man who wears a mask or costume. The 
Philadelphia parade lasts 10 hours, and is said to cost over one mil- 
lion dollars. The leader of the parade is called "King Momus," and 
is dressed in a brightly colored costume. He is followed by a long 
line of magnificent floats, each one different, and specially deco- 
rated for the occasion. There are marching bands. The men in the 
parade are dressed as clowns," animals, historical figures, and even . 
women. The costumes are gay and colorful, and many are covered 
with flowers, baubles, sequins, and jewelry. 

On the other coast of the United States in Pasadena, California, 
is another famous parade-the Tournament of Roses. A "queen" 
leads the parade. Millions of flowers, especially roses, decorate the 
floats. It is one of the most beautiful parades in the world. The cli- 
max of the pageant is the Rose Bowl football game. * 

Everyone, however, does not celebrate the NewYear on January 

1 *lf ^ * 

' The date of the new year depends oh the calendar that is used. 
In the past, different days have been New Year's Day because of the 
different calendars that were used. Even today, some countries or 
groups of people celebrate according to other calendars. 

The wonderful thing about New Year's-whenever it occurs - is 
that a whole new year lies ahead. The sad thing is that another year 
has passed. 



^:£ 




AULD LANG SYNE 



Should auld acquaintance be forgot, 

And never brought to mind? 

Should auld acquaintance be forgot, 

And auldlangsyne? 

CHORUS: 
For auld lang syne, my dear, 

For auld lang syne, , 
We'll tak a cup of kindness yet, 
For auld lang syne! 

And surely ye'll be your pint-stowp, 

And surely I'll be mine, 

And we'll tak a cup o kindness yet, 

For auld lang syne! 

We twa hae run about the braes, 
And pou'd the gowans fine, 
But we've wander'd monie a weary fity 
Sin auld lang syno/y 

We itwa hae :paioTd in the burn 
Brae morrung*siui,|ill dine^^, . 
^But seas between u j-braidihagioaVd; 
JsSrjMBjii: *"' 




* i • ' . . 

■H 

i m 

\ SERVICE & PARTS 


HOURS: 


| IVIon.-Fri. 


7:OOam-9:OOpm 


i ] Saturday 


8:OOant-2:00|im 


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BBfeoodwrench j 



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l No cash value, only one per customer. Good througji 'Bj -TO **01ll 511*1 V * I 89.95 
l November 2003. GM Vehicles Only. Not valid with; ; jp/Jn^gUltfU 1 J MX9S mS *J 



%M casji value, only one per cumui h«.^ "" v X- 1 
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Winterize 

Special 



{Drain & FU1 Anti-Ireeze 

i $54.95 

i Good wrench 

( Includes up to one Gallon of Anti-freeze '& a 
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NOW 01 



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f; fty© (5) quarts of oil, oil filter and installation. 

t : No cash value, only one per customer. Excludes diescls and r 
\ special oil. Good through November. GM Vehicles Only, Not L 
t ■ valid with other Discounts or Coupons, Exp. 1*3 i- x 



Tire Rotation 
Special* 



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Goodwrendh 

^^Most Gars 5 Trucks slightly higher 



Reg.$l&95 

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December 26, 2003 







at 

UKE TO WISH YOU A VERY 



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NEWSPAPERS 




HAPPY HOLIDAYS! 








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reemleaf Center 



We wish to extend the warmest 

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who work & live in Lake County, 

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oyous Holidays 
To All! 

from the 

NEWSPAPERS 

'Display Saks Staff 




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^NoifllFWaukep 

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CJ 






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j^Apartments 








nMf.MMM.OT*— 



111 1 1 



PV__q— C 




Comfortable Secure Living 

For 

Adults Age 55 & Older 



For further information, call Karen 

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3 Lilac • Fox Lake, IL 60020 
ti} www.lilacapt.com 




m 



tirf MmmmmWmWm <~ 



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HIMNfMllMM 



December 26, 2003 




NEW YEAR'S HAPPENING 



Lakeland Newspapers/ C5 




bpA'mI 






?>7fc* 



ark Your Calendars^ 



for January 1st, 2004 







NEW YEAR'S DAY 

BINGO 

Reserve your spot today! 



$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-0I594-8 B-03679-3 j 

9am Doors Open • Lunch Will Be Included 

Call Jim at 847-899-6544 J 






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FURNITURE 



CutCeC 



1020 Rollins Rd. 
Round Lake, IL 847-546-7787 



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Serious Graphic 

Arts Services 
For Your Business! 



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Ads • Business Cards • Flyers • Forms • Labels 
Letterhead ■• Literature-* 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: 847-546-1 307 
email: gcrosenqulst@earthllnk.net 




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Mention Ad For 10% Off Any Meal. 

Pick Up Gift Certificates 
Far Stocking Staffers 



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311 Depot Si • Antioch • 847-395-1800 

In Depot Station Mall, Across From The Train Station 




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oasted Rack of Lamb with 

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Our gift to you at 1990 prices 

Alt entrees served with a starch, vegetable 

arid our Pyrenees salad. 

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Hwys 21 and 60 (facing Hwy.60), River Tree Court 
• Vernon Hills, IL 60061 « (847) 918-8850 J 






. 



HOME SERVICES, INC 

Custom Interior Painting 

" . Specialty finishes; ragging, sponging, texturing 
Custom color's available - ail Benjamin Moore paints 

... Home Handyman Services 

Ceiling fan's;' outlets, dimmers, drywall repair 
®]0ia C> ^telephone JacksjCATB- wiring; etc. 



Experienced and Fully Insured 
Senilis Lake County for 12 years 



lM TS? 847-838-1955 





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SAME DAY REPAIRS GUARANTEED! 

CHoitr Xcming Service 

;; »* Complete Auto Service' 

• 24 Hour Service 
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OIL / LUBE /FILTER $19.05 

TIRE SPECIALS 4/S99.99 

PBE-WINTEH CHECK UP 49.95 * 10% OFF 



I, 

CALL OR MEET MATT, THE NEW SERVICE MANAGER 

847-623-7080 • 847-344-2981 

600 Greenwood Ave 

Waukegan, IL 

36719 N. Rt. 41 Gurnee, BL 





'-■ m - 1 



WS& 



HAVE A *% 

VERY SAFE & 
PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR 
TO ALL OUR CUSTOMERS 
& FRIENDS. 

Looking forward to working 
with you in 2003. 

r^aSte-W^JDliSa Display Sales 
NEWSPAPERS Staff 



a 



ms 



— VISION CM ASSOCIATES 

: Quality Care for Your Eyes 

Don't Take Your Eyes For Granted 

is* Eye Examinations 

^Diagnostic Tests 

^puaranteed Fit Contact Lenses 

^2 Year Eyeglass Warranty 

^p^Lasic Co-Management 

>1g*See To Learn Program 

CHARLOTTE F. NIELSEN, O.D. 

11 20 E. WASHINGTON ST., GRAYSLAKE IL (847) 223-2000 
WASHINGTON SQUARE ACROSS FROM COLLEGE OF LAKE COUNTY 



.M * 





■ 




JCONDA PARK 
DISTRICT 

We will help keep that New Year's Resolution!: 




m* 




• Fitness Memberships 

•Aerobics Punch Cards 

• Fitness Assessments 

* Personal Training 



Activities will take place atWauconda Park District 

600 N. Main St. 

847-526-3610 For Info 

www.waucondaparks.com 



ireme Cosmic Bowling 



:;; 



Fri-Sat 10-1 2 Mid 
Sun. 4-6 . 




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18471395-1155 



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Complete Oog Grooming 
th Our Fully ' ^j^j 



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ea^fegl 847-245-8720 




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IP ON IN TO^ ? 

A CLEAN CAR IS A IIAPPY CAR qV^ 

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STILL ONLY $1.25 
Try our "State of the Art" self serve 
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Room for Cars, Vans, Tall Trucks, \^j 
Cars & Trucks with Trailers, Boats, 4-Wheelers 

Alxvays Fresh-Heated Water 
High Pressure/Hot Wax, SpraylBubble Brushes 

\l Block North of Fox Lake Animal Hospital in Fox Lake 



HBRBEWwwBSSp 



«f ■ \ Fi?TBpPJj|HI 





C6 / Lakeland Newspapers 



NEW YEAR'S HAPPENING 



December 26, 2003 



Light up the night 



A spectacular fireworks display celebrating 
the new year will take place on Wednesday, 
Dec. 31 at 7:30-8:30 p.m., at Century Park, 
North of Route 60 at Lakeview Parkway in 
Vernon Hills. The event is free and everyone is 
welcome to attend. For more information, call 
847-367-3725. 

First Night, Family Night 

Get ready to ring in the New Year with 




music, food and fun. From 6 p.m. to midnight 
on Wednesday, Dec. 31, the First Night 2004 
family-friendly event in Highland Park will fea- 
ture the Maxwell Street Klezmer Band and 
other performing groups. A special winter car- 
nival and an early "Kids Kountdown". The 
adults can count down in Port Clinton Square 
featuring the Midnight Circus. Free shutde 
provided. 

The event will.be held at the Karger 
Recreation Center, 1850 Green Bay Road in 
Highland Park. Tickets are $10, $5 for children 
and seniors. For details, call 847-831-2265. 



Go jump in a lake! 

Come join the brave of heart for the 
annual Polar Bear Plunge on New Year's 
Day, Thursday, Jan. 1. Jump into the 
freezing waters of Lake Michigan and 
then try to warm. up with the crowd after- 
wards. Held at 10 a.m. at Waukegan 
Municipal Beach, 201 Sea Horse Drive in 
Waukegan. 

For more details, call 847-623-6650 or 
visit or visit online at www. waukegan- 
web.net/events.html. 



Hike through one of the most popular sites 
to see nature in its winter glory on New Year's 
Day, Jan. 1. from 1:30-3 p.m. Along the way, 
explore Lake County's natural history and don- 
template its future. All ages are invited. 
Registration and prepayment is required. Non- 
resident fee is $7 or $5 for residents. 

Held at Old School Forest Preserve in 
Libertyville, hear Route 176 & St. Mary's Road. 
For more information, visit www.LCFPD.org or 
call 847-367-6640. 



The best place to be for New Year's is home 



What better way to usher in the new year 
than with an intimate party with some close 
friends, beautiful but simple decorations and a 
cocktail or two to smooth out any rough edges. 
The transition to a new year is always excit- 
ing in itself, but a great New Years Eve party 
sends it over the edge. It may sound like a lot of 
work but not necessarily. Be resourceful and 
make it as effortless for yourself as possible. 

Its about embracing an idea, adopting a 
color scheme, dining on tasty food and enjoy- 
ing good music with a great group of friends. 

Here are easy ways to transform your 
home to reflect your personal style. 
Stimulate all the Senses 

There is a very apt expression: "Life is like 
theater." Whatever happens in the first few 
minutes sets the stage for whats to come. And 
by consciously appealing to all the senses from 
the moment guests arrive, make them feel wel- 
come. Its best to start with the entry hall and go 
room by room to make sure that each is ready 
and inviting. 

•Sight— Lighting sets the mood and allows 



you to add a sense of drama. With dimmer 
switches (a must on every switch) and tinted 
light bulbs (golds, ambers, soft pinks) and can- 
dles you can create rooms that are warm and 
attractive. 

• Smell — Light a fragrant candle to give 
every room in your home a wonderful scent. 
Fry some garlic just before the guests arrive. 
Have a good scented candle burning in the 
bathroom. 

• Sound— Music is one of the most impor- 
tant elements. Begin playing the music an 
hour before the guests arrive to get you into the 
mood while you are setting up and getting 
ready. The first person to arrive will feel as if 
theyre expected, and music should be playing 
until the last guest leaves. ■ "• - _ 

• Taste — Be prepared with a snappy cock- 
tail du jour or tasty appetizer. Have this ready 
as soon as guests arrive. A good drink helps 
break the ice and create a smooth transition 
from what might have been a hectic day. Hint 
The stronger the cocktail the quicker the tran- 
sition! 



<a. *".<■: -*ar 



...twcio two weeks before Cnri&tnxcu* and 

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ew Year's 




Navy Pier 



Navy Pier is the place to celebrate New 
Year's Eve and start the new year. From a 
Winter WonderFest and a rock-n-roll ball to 
Chicago's giant Ferris wheel countdown and 
two fireworks displays, there's something for 
everyone to welcome the New Year at Navy 
Pier. 

Visitors of all ages are invited to Navy Pier, . 
with the celebration beginning on Wednesday, • 
Dec. 31 at 10 a.m. and continuing until mid- 
night, when a giant Chicago-style Ferris wheel 
countdown welcomes 2004. The night con-, 
eludes with a festive fireworks display set to a 
special soundtrack. 

The annual Rock N' Roll Ball, held in the 
Grand Ballroom, features the B-52s and Poi 
Dog Pondering and an opening musical act. 
Tickets are available through TicketMaster by 
calling 312-559-1212 or at 

www.ticketmaster.com 

Navy Pier's Festival Hall will be trans- 
formed into a winter wonderland with 
sparkling lights, hundreds of decorated trees 
and wintertime decorations through Jan. 4, 
2004. Families with children of all ages will 
have the opportunity to celebrate the holidays 
with a wide variety of games, activities, enter- . 
tainment and much more. 

Activities include an indoor ice skating 
rink, an inline skating track; a family train, a 
musical carousel, a unique model train dis- 
play, cookie decorating, large-scale inflatable 
games and more. A Family Fun Stage showcas- 
es family entertainment, including puppet 
and marionette show, character appearances 
and storytellers. 

The LaSalle Bank Winter WonderFest is 
open from 10 a.m.-ll:45 p.m. on New Year's 
Eve and 10 a.m.-7:30 p.m. on New Year's Day. 
Admission is free. Activities and rides priced 
independently. 





A" *■ 




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The 52's 




Poi Dog Pondering • 

There will also be a fireworks display on 
New Year's Day at 6 p.m. The Mayor's Office of 
Special Events will host Kids Weekend in the 
family pavilion Jan. 1-4. Children will have the 
opportunity to participate in a variety of 
hands-on workshops including juggling, 
magic tricks and more. For details, call 312- 
744-3315. 

For more details on Navy Pier events, call 
312-595-5225 or visit www.navypier.com. 






afiSFI 

Lilac Senior 
Apartments 







Comfortable Secure Living For 
Adults Age 55 & Older 

For further information, 
call Karen 

847-587-8830 

3 Lilac • Fox Lake, IL 60020 
SI www.lilacapt.com 








, i l ,i< jmumn4?a^ m-**<*"i» » < mi n.*T«t- 



December 26, 2003 



NEW YEAR'S HAPPENING 



■ Lakeland Newspapers! C 7 





t's time to think 
about storing 





Holiday storage can be more 

perplexing than holiday decorating. How 
can you store a variety of items safely and so 
they don't get crushed? And how can you 
find it all next year? 

A little planning and effort now 
will pay off in years to 
come. Here are some 
tips to help you store 
your decorations 
quickly and easily. 

Label it - If you 
have fashioned the 
perfect length garland for your 
stairway, don't just shove it in a 
box with all of the other garlands; Label it 
by using a tie-on tag or even a 3x5 card 
attached with a twist tie. Or, put it in a sepa- 
rate labeled box, or into a marked white 
plastic trash bag. 

Keep parts together - Tape ahag of extra 
light bulbs to the end of the light string- 
leave that just right size extension cord with 
your lit Santa... store the wreath hanger with 
your wreathdecorations. Keep the floor pro- 
tecting plastic with your tree stand, holiday 
placemats with holiday disties, etc. 

,,Make an "open first" box - Buy one large 




brightly colored plastic bin (or make a large 
colored sign for a cardboard box). This will 
help you to easily find it next year. Use the 
box to store the items you'll need "first" dur- 
ing the holidays. It might include your tree 
stand, holiday cards, gift tags, wreath deco- 
rations, cookie cutters, extension cords, 
and special holiday display decora- 
Paper or plas- 
tic? - Some 
experts recom- 
mend that treas- 
ured ornaments should 
not be stored in plastic boxes 
due to concerns about trapped humidity. 
However, many have used plastic for years 
and haven't had a problem, though we don't 
have high humidity in this area. The advan- 
tage to plastic is that it won't "break down" 
over time the way cardboard does, and it is 
easily washed. And decorations are easily 
visible through clear sides, making it easier 
to find what you need. However, if humid- 
ity is a concern, you may want to consider 
cardboard boxes, use silica packets to 
control humidity levels, or store keep- 
sakes inside a drier area of your home. 

' l*i. J VliKnUb -.'l;: TV'..! aVUSOl tl U." ■•' ■ Dili 





6-10 oz frozen spinach, thawed and drained 

12-14 oz marinated artichoke hearts, drained and chopped 

2 cloves garlic, chopped 

1 small onion chopped 

1/2 cup parmesan cheese 

2/3 cup light mayonnaise 

spices to taste (for spicy, use Tabasco and peper flakes; 

for mild use an herb blend.) 

Mix all ingredients together. The mixture should be moist, but not wet. Place in shallow 
casserole dish and bake at 350F for 20-30 minutes or until top is crusty. Serve with bread, veggies 
or crackers. 



Smokeybrie Spread 

4 slices bacon, fried crisp 

8 ounces cream cheese; softened 

4-1/2 ounce brie cheese, room temp. 

2 teaspoons milk 

1 teaspoon lemon juice 

Place bacon in food processor or blender and process until finely chopped. Add remaining 
ingredients and process until smooth. Refrigerate until ready to serve. 
Yield: Approximately 1-1/2 cups 




Sweet 'N.' Sour Meatball 

2 pounds of lean ground round 
2 bottles chili sauce 
2-3 ounces Grape Jelly 
Salt & pepper to taste 

Empty chili sauce into a five quart pan. Add the grape jelly Und melt into the sauce. Make your 
meatballs and drop into the simmering sauce. Cook for an hour. Let the mixture cool and refrig- 
erate overnight. You then can easily remove the fat from the top of the meatballs. Very easy. 




STAftTO 9:30 am 







May 111 



•p* 



Save 1/2 off 

all holiday theme sweaters 
knit tops, jewelry & neckwear 

Up To 40% off 

all men's & women's 
heavy outerwear 

Up To 40% off 

men's suits & sport coats 



JACK'S 




Jim AppareC footwear & Accessories for Men & Women 

414 LAKE ST. • ANTIOCH • (847) 395-6880 

Mori, Tues, Wed, Fri 9:30-6 • Thu 9:30-8 • Sat 9:30-5:30 




Nightly Dine In 



Motulav 

$6.99LASAGNA 

Tiie.Sdav 

$6.99 BAKED STUFFED SHELLS 

H'ediu'.Stlav 

$5.99 SPAGETTI & MEATBALLS' 

Tluii'.Sihvv 

HALF-PRICE PIZZA 

I IViilav'- 

Ati-YOU-CAN-EAT! 

LAKE PERCH FISH FRY $7.99 

Saf<ml;\v 

$14.99 12 01 PRIME RIB 

f 

Siiiiiloj' 

$7.99 FRIED SHRIMP DINNER 
$10.99 14 0Z. NY STRIP STEAK 




* • 

m MAKE YOUR 

7 *&RVATlONS 
. TODA» * 

* "BOB gs 




FOR FAST, UiSXl DFUVFRY 
OR TAKEOUT, 
CALL (84?) S8-PIZZA 
(587-4992) 



if^. lines 





Fox 






asm 



SEE 







C8 / Lakeland Newspapers 




NEW YEAR'S HAPPENING 



December 26, 2003 



SISTERS HELPING SISTERS 



Sisters Celebrating 

Second Anniversary 

of Home Instead 

SetiigtCare 

Sisters Jenny and Rose are 
celebrating with Cindy 
Madson and Denise Trinka, 
the second anniversary of 
opening a franchise of 
Home Instead Senior Care. 
Home Instead Senior Care 
helps Jenny and Rose stay 
independent by providing 
help around their home, and 
driving them their appoint- 
ments. Sisters Cindy and 
Denise, inspired by their 
own experience with their 
own mother, opened Home 
Instead Senior Care in 
Grayslake on September 1, 
2001. Their mother's health 
was failing; she could no 
longer do routine tasks. She 
just needed a little help with 
housekeeping, fix- 
ing a meat and 
most of all 
some com- 
panionship. 
The 
sisters 
tried to 
find 
help 







to no avail and decided 
"There must be a way of 
helping people in this situa- 
tion." Their concern for the 
growing need of the elderly 
in Lake County set their 
mission which ended when 
they, found Home Instead 
Senior Care. 

The purpose of Home 
Instead Senior Care is to 
help the elderly stay in their 
home longer by providing 
over 75 different non-med- 
ical services including com- 
panionship, meal prepara- 
tion, light housekeeping, , 
laundry, errands and inci- 
dental transportation. 

By the second anniversary 
Home Instead Senior Care, 
which is licensed by the 
State of Illinois, bonded and 
insured has proudly served 

Home J 



S E NI.OR CARE 



over 200 clients and 
employed 140+ caregivers.' 
Tlie sisters are passionate 
about helping relieve the 
stress associated with'caring 
for their parents' along with 
assisting seniors to remain 
in their homes - where they 
are happiest. Recent studies 
have proven the elderly live 
5 to 7 years longer if they 
can remain in their homes. 
Cindy and Denise meet with 
each' and every client per- 
sonally to get to know them 
and their needs. The sisters 
have made a positive impact 
on the lives of their clients 
and their families. For more 
information please call 
Home Instead Senior Care 
at 847-543-8881. 

Or visit their website 
www.homeinstead.com 




Mundelein 

(Next to Taco BellSouth of Rt. 176, 

Across (rom the Water Tower) 

824.-828 route. 83 

.847-976-9357 

(Ivanhoo Shbppes) 

Round Lake Beach 

913 W. Rollins Rd. 

Round Lake Beach, IL 

847-740-1558 

McHenry 

3315 Pearl St. 

McHenry, IL 

815-385-0242 

Gurnee 

5250 W. Grand Ave 
■ Gurnee, IL 
,847-782-8192 





- 



isfss$sacS#gets ! iefflo!r3ss^53^e.^U^sesitiW.«S 
v\fi&ltffljKl**riir semen Stains. *&&$« SMm&^imfer .jroi&~e 

--■ . - 

E! 



aukegan 

1920 N.Lewis 
Waukegan, IL 
847-248-1333 



Crystal Lake 

7100 Teckler Blvd. 
Crystal Lake, IL 

815-356-3958 




jsssmxLssi 





847-543-8881 





Buy 2 Packs of Multi-Pak Ho Ho 's 
Get One Multipak Ho Ho's Free 

wSroa* (HflStess) ; 

Valid 1-01-04 thru 1-25-04 J 

With coupon. Not valid with. any other offers or discounts. One coupon per visit. 

i Buy 3 Loaves of 16oz. Wonder Bread i 

■ Get 1 16oz. Wonder Wliite Bread Free i 
i 

i 

i 

1 Ki._ H HBBBliSD Valid 1-01-04 thru 1-25-04 „____ 

1 With coupon. Not valid with any other offers or discbunts. One coupon per visit. ' 




W5NDK' (JM«^ ! 




rpi t rn f tnj«} ni' m m t ^ f ■ ' . p i.fff j nn*n.' i I I' tiu iy n .mju T- .f^ * — wtn +vm *n« ■■» »■ ! 



r 1 - 




HE NE 



YEAR WITH A BANG! 




c 






Come see the 

Savings and No 

Payments or Interest 

until Jan. 2005! 



v.. I 

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Swedish Mattress... 




SPAC E 



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Certf ed by Aa US Spece Foundafai 



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iM_r PnCSSUHG HELitvwa 

Wr SWEDISH UAnHESSES AKQ PUtOWS 

Tempur-Pedic® has used technology 
originally developed for NASA to create a 
mattress that automatically reacts to your body's 
weight, shape and temperature to provide 
unsurpassed comfort and therapeutic support. 
Billions of yiscoelastic memory cells conform 
exactly to your body, alleviating counter- 
pressure; and promoting deep REM sleep. 



HoMf of Nationally Advertised Name Brands At Discount Prices 

•Serta •Cochrane •Keller 

•Broyhill •Lane •Englander 



•Chromcraft 
•Klaussner 



•Craftmaster 
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•Kowe 

& Many More 



L A B O Y 

Recliners 



Starting From 




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BEDDING 

jym ui|s»F 1°^° * I 00 !* to our ^ u 9 e 

SAVINGS Se,ct, ' on of Fino Bcddin 9 




RECLINERS - SOFAS - RECLINING 

CHOOSE FROM FAMOUS BRANDS INCLUDING LA-Z-BOY®, LANE AND BROYHILL LARGE SELECTION 



SPECIAL ORDERS WELCOME 



CHOOSE THE SELECTION FOR YOUR HOME FROM OUR FAMOUS BRANDS OF FURNITURE 



WHY WE'RE #1 IN 
NORTHERN ILLINOIS 

•fKHNG • NO DOWN PAYMENT 

•RffOBim •FMf 
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Hours: 

Mon&Fri 9am-8pm 
X W, Th 9am-6pm 

Saturday 9am-5:30pm 
Sunday 11 am-4pm 



■ •(• 



•FREE DELIVERY • IN-HOME SET-UP 

ANflOCH 

ON RT. 83, 1 MILE SOUTH OF RT. 173 

(847) 395-5800 

Where driving a little will save you A LOT ! 



Rt. 173 



Rt. 132 



North 



Grand Ave. 



1 Mile South of Rt. 173 



:36th YEAR^ 



FURNITURE SHOWCASE 



www.yeorgotownfuriiiruro.not 



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December 26, 2003 



NEW YEAR'S HAPPENING 



Unlimited Callin 



Lakeland Newspapers/ C9 



III 




/month 



Talk as much as you want. 

Plan Includes: 
Incoming calls 
Local outgoing calls, 
Voice Mail, and Caller ID. 



■ or. choose 

'■' ' .. 900 Anytime Minutes. 
Unlimited Nights and Weekends 
■' . •■ Nationwide Long Distance 

S20 a:month for 1 si . 6-m6fiths T 




| Happy 
| Holidays 
i From WPI 

[Bring in this coupon to 
■ any WPI Location and 
i receive a $30 Rebate 

f . With Ah y Ne w Two-Year Agreement 
I Of $40 Or Higher. 

* Customer mint prcient this coupon to receive 
I WPI Holiday MalHn Rebate Certificate. 



s 29 



95 



. Kyocera 
SE47 Slider 



Motorola 
T-731 



LG . 
VX4400 



Kyoceta SWn - Maoroli T-71 1 - LG VK *«00 

With Arty two-»*-l Agmrnxnl Of $40 OtHkJtWf 

-$30 oo 

' USOHdifMjIHnltehjtt 

= Free Color 
Screen Phone 

WPl's Mail-In Rebate 



$ 



30 



00 



WPl's Holiday Gift to You! 



■as* Wiaktai ii,a 





I 
1 
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I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
1 
I 



Wireless Product IrmovaSofis, Ire* 



CALL US TODAY! 
1-866-WPI-4-YOU 



^USCellular 



AUTHORIZED AOENT 



VISIT US AT THE RIVERTREE COURT SHOPPING CENTER OR ON THE WEB: WWW.WPICELLULAR.COM 



ito 



••Al usu cm cal promoOon hH on Hnota Ha. •Hm oBar MM en 1 cr 2 yaar pu 

bK okn may mfkm M you crane* *o<* *a«ng (*S k*o datanca ■* ha Had al JD/Aaai, mbi 

puchH*. mining dingo, fen, awhafgaa and tm may •pcty, lnckklnaaMa<lndji>jkayhnef(M.M 

MxJpt<3n«Dffec»iraMon2y»»rconB«T)W»er(<c»agri»i™Kil»of|40ar«!h*alier. 60%aixaiadiccu*ti*dfcxriaameau>.cfa2 ) > 

— *-|- J --"--n~ r*"ri| "alT' ,J -|T**r-Tiirilili riTITii ijintli a ili lt itnltai m aii lll i i al*' i i nflil mi 
bbjmi iiinMlai may apptyv cutlomarlinnpomWa tof aaaataabBC onmnay a>oj)aal)mutfwQa]Af ciatoQfaaM^aqa;ckapgBa.4 







WPI Chicago North 

Lincoln Village Center 
Next to Office Max 
(773) 279-9882 ; 

WPI Chicago Loop 

175 W, Jackson Blvd. 
Located near CVS Pharmacy 
{312)427-9533 



WPI Evans ton 
Dempster Plaza . 

Comer of Dodgo end Dempster . 
(847) 328-4736 

WPI Randhurst Mall 

Located at (he canter court 
On the lower level (Unit 2680) 
(847) 590-9675 " 



WPI Norrldge 

Norridge Commons 

Botwcon Borders and DomWcks 
(708)457-2199 

WPI Chicago HQ 

Comer of Kimball & Elston 
3745 N. Elston Ave. 
(773) 313-0202 




WPI Vernon Hills WPI Louis Jollot Mall WPI Gumee Mills 

Rivertree Court (Unit 124) Located in the Food Court Located near eniranca H,G,J 

Next to Ben and Jerry's (I Init 1 249) Across from Rink Side Sports 

^847)816^624 (815)609-3748 ,,(847)856^1720. . 




WPI Des Plalnes 

Library Plaza 

In front of the Metra stop 

(847) 391-9800 

WPI Northbrook 

3570 Milwaukee Ave. 
One block North of Lake St. 
(847)299-1009 

WPI Chart o st own o Mall 
Located In front of Von Maur 

on the lower level 

(630)513-0322 



;-';-^:m-^..> -vw-' : . »,.. -,-. Wr-...,:-.-. t ;.^, ; -:-.-.. 



Holiday 
Glamour 

Dazzle. Shine. Like never 
before. 

Take a risk. Turn a few 
heads. Amazing what 
you, Matrix, and a little 
holiday spirit can do. 

Make an appointment 
today and find out. 



We use and recommend Matrix professional hair care products. 

AntJoch • 847-395-6695 • 1 1 34 S Main St 

Round Lake Beach • 847-740-8855 * 708 E. Rollins Rd. 

OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 

<T!mtastic Sams 



www.matrix.com 




Buy One Product, 
Receive Second For 



! Adult Cut & Style Jj Perm or Color Service jj 

I $ 6 00 off ii 

ii ii 

it 'fantastic Sams u 

I Longer Hair Extra. Expires 1.31 .04 >* Longer Hair Extra. Expjres 1.31.04 J J. , ^ ,„„.* 

Most salons independently owned, and operated. C2001FS Concepts. Inc. www.lantastlcsams.com 



.*14«. $ 6 00 OFF ii 50% off ! 



fantastic Sams 



fantastic Sams 

Second torn oJ equal w kawr value. Eipiru 1.31.04 




I ... 

! ■ . ■'■ •' - ;"- 

\$6.99LASAGNA 

. $6.99 BAKED STUFFED WWs 

j Wetlne.sdav 

$5.99 SPAGETTI & MEATBALLS 

■ - i - 

jThursdov 

{ HALF-PRICE PIZZA 

MC-YOU-CAN-ffl! 

\ LAKE PERCH FISH FRY $7.99 

f.Satnrdav 

I $14.99 12 0Z. PRIME RIB 

Suiutav 

: $199 FRIED SHRIMP DINNER 
$10.9914 &Z: NY STRIP STEAK 




f »jrw^\EARS EVE 
I* tM&g&g 




FOR FAST, WMf 0UIVFRY 
OR TAKEOUT, 
CALL (847) 58-PBZA 
(587-4992) 



■ 





% 

Off 



POWER EQUIPMENT 
WATER HEATERS 
POWER TOOLS 
VACUUMS 



APPLIANCES 

BBQ GRILLS 

SHEDS 

GARAGE DOOR OPENERS 




Hardware 




1. ROlind Lake Route 134, West of Cedar Luke Road; Round Lake, IL; (847)546-4668 

2. Round Lake Beach Route 83 and Roltlns; Round Lake Beach, IL; (847)223-0190 

3. Gumee Grand Ave. & Rauto 21; Gurnee, IL; (847)336-0101 

4. WaUkegan 400 lakehurst Road; Wautfegan, IL; (847)473-0320 

5. Liberty Ville 1S5 Peterson Rd., (Route 137); llbertyvllle, IL; (847)362-3340 

6. Mundeleln C09 E. Hartley St.; Mundeiein, IL; (047)566,1100 
7 lMriiipiiiiUa 425 liberty St.; Wauconda, IL; (847)487-8099 

slake, IL; (8 




: -?-■;;,■-■»:■'. 



'"■• "' ■■--"■• ■-.-■■■■>■ ..■■■. ...,■ 



C10 /Lakeland Newspapers 



NEW YEAR'S HAPPENING 



December 26, 2003 




New Years 2004 




^hT) Country Inn ^ 



Twin Oafis 




-*> 



a 



HI 



Casual Fine Dining & Elegant Banquets In a Historic . 
Victorian House On Highway C, Wllmot, Wl 

(262)862-9377 

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

Open For Lunch j 

11:30-2:00 
Specials Dally Wed., Thurs., Fri. 




Make Your 

HEW YEAR'S 

Reservations 

liOWl 





American Pub 



^Bf f ff Amencai 

%2&W%M Mm&m & Eatery 



four Spot 



New Year's fire Celebration! 

Reservation 4-lOpni 



Special INe^v Year's Eve Menu: 



Twin Oaks offers superb, affordable American Cuisine 

Extraordinary Nightly Specials 
Unique Wines, Cocktails, Cappuccino and Espresso 

Fresh Seafood Specials Friday 
I; Sunday Homestyle Dinners l-5pm $15.95 



Dinner Tues.-Sat. at 5pm 

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 






APPETIZERS: 

•Shrimp DeJohnge 

• Shrimp Cocktail 

•Bruschetta 

Sea Scallops Meuniere 

Herb Chicken Tartlet 

Crabmeat Portabella ' 



ENTREES: 

• Prime Rib of Beef 

• Grilled Filet Medallions . 

• Land & Sea 
•Rack of Lamb 

• Stuffed Jumbo Shrimp 
Crabmeat Stuffed Orange Roughy 

•Scallops & Salmon Medallions 

• Bayou Pasta 

•Chicken Oscar 



Glass Of Champagne 
and Party Favors Included! 



jr Ki 



Special Dessert 
Trays! 




Rt. 176, Just East of Rt 12, Wauconda • 847-526-0002 



| Karen . 

P — 



& Eugene "Gooch " Stevens and Bruce & Lisa Francart I 



GREAT BARBECUED RIBS 

PRIME RIB, 

SEAFOOD & MORE! 



Wednesday 



l Liver, Onions & Bacon 



Mulitly Spi'duls,,, " 

.\l»it)\ .Smiiriiiltiu l.\rilii>u! 







Hwy JF Trevor, Wis., J mile North of Antioch 

262-862-2076 

Reservations Recommended I 
www.foodspot/colonyhouse.com . 



Make Your Reservations For New Years Eve! 



Regular Menu 
& Many Dinner Specials! 



Fridav Fish Frv 



All-you-Carc-To-Eat Beer Battered 

or Baked Genu ine Icelandic God , 

Early Birds J -6pm, 6-1 Op tit 
Also Perch, Baby Walleye I'tke or BhtegUl 



Open lues, Wed Jhurs, 4-9:3Qpm, Fri. & Sat. 4- 




Breakfast, Lunch £ Dinner 
7DAYSAWEEK 

Open 5 am. to 11 pjn. 




• Broasted Chicken 

* Broasted Pork Chops 

• BBQ Baby Back Bibs 

(AD tnSreei mtlade potatoes, tonp or ulid, vegetable ft dessert) 
FRIDAY FISH DINNERS: 

Beer Battered Cod* White Fish 

Broiled Salmon • Orange Houghy 

Clam Chowder • Tomato Cabbage • Chicken Noodle 




NEW YEAR'S EVE PARTY! 



Wednesday, December ji, 7pm-? 
Purchase Tickets in Advance! 



Homecooked Food & Homemade Soups Daily 



Beer & Wine Available 

DAILY SENIOR SPECIALS! 



Routes 173 <£ SSTrAntioch, IL 60002 
Ph: (847) $95-7212 ' 




ust be purchased in advance ~iiA 



ourtickS 
sitters you 
drawing j 
loor.prt 



Wowiut* must bo pfesont 

T 






B# -* 



ONLY $35 A PERSON! M 
Music By SOUND CREATIONS 
American Legion Post 703 

Purchase tickets from bartender while supplies last! 
703 N. Rt 12 • Fox Lake, IL. • 847-587-2323 



\catmui d 
$ett Jiept Seatet/ 

A -BEAUTIFUL 

COUNTRY DRIVE... 

A NEW DISCOVERY 

WORTH REPEATING! 






in 



\ 11 \ u 



^\ 



Siting. 3m £bt\ 
Mem y.ea% 

mm Ua! 

Special Menu! 



Shhhh...Eveh though our 
name is Whispering 
Oaks, people are 
shouting praises for the 
delightful cuisine of Chef 
Craig. An outstanding 
Friday Fish Fry, plus , 
fantastic Ribs, Steaks, 
nightly Specials and 
more arc bringing happy, 
return customers to our 
country haven. Won't" you 
join us? 



Qtmwutunttij liocatal 2 1(2 iKtfej A'intfi of 3(wtj 50 on {Route 
45 iC XjY. in S!a\UlSSihtdW3. 

262'857*6531 « 




Introducing For The New Year.., 

"Happy New Year 2004" 

Your hosts, Paul and Claudia wish you a happy and healthy New Year! 



u onghorn 

ffJWfc 



FEATURING: A Special Menu With The Same 

Wholesome Cuts Of Meat - Generous Black 

Angus Cuts With A Large Variety Of Fresh 

Crab, Lobster, Oysters and Clams!! 




Featuring 
Margarita's 

As Big As 
Your Head! 




-i 




Champagne, 

Hats, Horns, 

& Whistles 

at Midnight 



^sH^ jX.snLAHtM Reservations Please 

T ^H™!!;*-. (815) 385-9869 



615 West Rand Rd„ McHenry, IL 60050 

Located on fl i 120, 3 lilies East otRL3tonUly Lake 
Just to. mln. West of Crayslaka 






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,'._' -,..'..-■ ,",.... ' 









i 



December 26, 2003 



NEW YEAR'S HAPPENING 



Lakeland Newspapers/ C 1 -1 - 





2004 





M 



SSS& 



is**"} 



~<3<1il#&H** 



r J> 



BAR 



■__■ 



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Llr-i 



1\\/ 



New Year's Eve Party 
FREE FOOD 

FREE Champagne Toast 

Hats, Horns, and Whistles, 

at Midnight 

Beer Specials & $4 Domestic Pitchers 

Karaoke 9pm - lam 

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



:J 



^^XpT?o?3n^T; 




w *? Doug Hanchon jg 
£f 9:00p.m. - 1:00a.m. H 



No Cover Charge; 



"• < 






Sde&mte^ %ete fyem* Sve 2003 

Our inclusive package for this special evening 

will begin in our Grand Ballroom 

Music provided by Aim Productions 

6:30pm-7:30pm: 

Hors d'oeuvres, 1 hour of open bar (house brands only) 

7:30pm-9:00pm: 

5 course dinner. Entree: London Broil/Chicken Supreme Duet 

(bar will be closed during dinner) 

9:00pm-l:00am: 

Open bar, dancing (house brands only) 



12:00am: 

Complimentary Champagne Toast 

New Year party favors 

(Hors d'oeuvres buffet in reception area) 

New Year's Inclusive Package with King or 
Double sleeping room 

$239.00 per couple 

(tax & gratuity included) 
Dinner Package Only 

$159.00 per couple 

(tax & gratuity included) 



■, ; '33IfcJv ■ 



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■■>-:■, .,.,,...,,._. , 




For more information call 847-336-6300 Ext. 602 



New Menu 
Coming Soon 



Celebrate New Year's Eve 



and Every Wed. 

at the Thirsty Turtle 

With Live D. J. 



251 Wings and SOC Tappers 

FREE Champagne Toast 

atMUhiite 



lit, 1)3 to lake k triffl] N.Woodblne On (W.I* ' 847-395-4704 





Jlet *H& *Do. 16e @&a&ittf 
5^ *Hew fye&tb Svc 



Aj 



i PASTATOAYS » 

Our vwcMris>pixf>iift4>{rtihdaily mU\a- 

family rtctftk St^ytd/waivyoutalotce'Ot 

meatofmarffuwicutc* Fajta* Include/ 

g<uitobmutand'R(muuu>'Chtei<* 

SPAGHETTI 

utmlOnsmftnwutf Wriltftmni 38.00 

MOSTACCIOLI 

itrva20fKttrtf«rluMitf3<li>Jif<irfuv..3S.OO 

BAKED MOSTACCIOLI 

untt20tnttt*f<ird»iutr3OiUtf«rtuni«A8.QQ 

BAKED LASAGNA 

una J5-W nlrttftrtuiu .......55.00 

CHEESE RAVIOLI (60 pieces) ■ 

una t2 tnimfirtUK .,46.95 

«MEATS* 

ITALIAN BEEF 

mUa ifa. fktUtitma&bfwt .8.50/lb. 

6 HOMEMADE MEATBALLS.-.....5.50 

12 HOMEMADE MEATBALLS —9.95 

20 HOMEMADE MEATBAUS....18.00 

6 ITALIAN SAUSAGES 

mSuuifian, /Jtt ....................................O.QO 

12 ITAUAN SAUSAGES 

n*&* 3-utlfieta, JJ«. ........ .....11.50 

20 ITALIAN SAUSAGES 

mw j-»A/«^ ««. 19.00 

CHICKEN (Auoited Fried) 95/pc. 

HOT WINGS 3 w* 16.95 

»w»29.95 ...;w«,i59.95 



6 1 6 N. Bridgeport Terrace 

In Lindenhurst 

847-356-0100 Fax:847-356-8236 



Call for Catering Packages 
« SALADS » 

Strvw 18*20 
CAESAR SAUDa^»wi«, 

cnnltus, ftttb pttii Pumiu» (4ro#......25.50 

CHOPPED SALAD /kJW ( .-i^ «iiW 

rtj ulhp. Lit**, fUU. iiwuU, Hit (i«tf....25.50 

TOSSED SALAD ^ 19.95 

HOMEMADE POTATO SALAD 

Wtili piitdtw. bird bo'dti tgt. fitth ultn, 
mixiJ with JMJ#»»4Uf...,.,...„.„.„..5 lit. 15.50 

VEGETABLE TRAY 

with CENTER DIP U6'tr*j) .25.00 

t DESSERTS » 

ELI'S CHEESECAKE ff'nwLi) -.21.20 

ELI'S CHOCOLATE CHIP 
CHEESECAKE (9'™* J) 21.00 

ELI'S TIRAMISU (U'lt'tiaO 32.00 

EU'S TURTLE BROWNIE 
Wxa'&tt)....* - „26.00 



« PIZZA PARTIES & 

10% DISCOUNT 

ON ORDLU Of 10 OR MUH* 

u*ca sue nzua 




<> 





012/ Lakeland Newspapers 



NEW YEAR'S HAPPENING 



December 26, 2003 




ew Year's Eve 



The celebration of the New Year is the old 

est of all holidays. It was first observed in 

ancient Babylon about 4000 years ago. In 

the years around 2000 BC, Babylonians eel 

ebrated the beginning of a new year on 

what is now March 23rd, although they 
?■ had no written.calendar. March is actually 

a good time to celebrate a new year 
. because spring begins and new crops 

are planted. The Roman's calendar was 

tampered with by so many emperors that 

it became out of sync with the sun. In 

153 BC the Roman senate declared January 1st 

to be the beginning of the new year. 

Traditions of this holiday usually include making a New 
Year's resolution. That tradition also dates back to the early 
Babylonians. Popular modern resolutions include promising to 
clean your bedroom or trying not to pick on your little sis so much. 
The early Babylonian's most popular resolution was to return bor- 
rowed farm equipment. 

How do other countries celebrate? 

Korea: Some people give gifts on this day. New Year's day is the 
biggest holiday so time is usually spent with family and friends. 
Traditional games are also played. A lot of people go to the sea to 
watch the sunset. The beaches of eastern Korea are filled with 





crowds of people. People make their new year's 
wishes when they see the sun rise. 



Turkey: 




New Year's is celebrated on December 
31st. Most people have a special dinner 
with family and friends. It should be no 
surprise that people in Turkey prepare a 
turkey feast. Homes are sometimes dec- 
orated with pine, but generally decora- 
tions aren't used. 




Venezuela: 

People usually wear yellow underwear on New 
Year's Day for good luck. Most people also eat twelve grapes at 
midnight for good luck. Some people write wishes in a letter and 
then burn it. In almost every house people have a big meai arid' . 
make toasts with champagne. 




Columbia: 

Burning "Mr. Old Year" is a New Year's tradition ip some' cities of 
Colombia. A big male doll stuffed with unwanted materials and 
sometimes fireworks is set on fire. These things will burn with the 
old year, meaning they, want to forget all the bad things that hap- 
pened during the past year. — www.kidzworld.cpm/site/pl 69 u .htm 



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It's Our Most Highly 

Anticipated Sale of 

the Season! 

Quality furniture for every area of your home: living room 

groups, dining room sets, bedroom sets, juvenile furniture, 

recliners, sofas, area rugs, lamps, home 

accessories and more ... 

We will meet or beat the price on any 

competitor's ad or written 

s^ quote on same ^ 

merchandise. 



For The BEST 



ts 




%*/ /e * -^ 



tf€ V 




and Wreaths 



Old Fashioned Balsam • Fraser 

Balsam Fir • Scotch Pines 

18" Thm 72" Wreaths 

Grayesprays • Boughs 

Roping • Mantels • Swags 

Baskets • Blankets 



WADSWORTH FEED & SADDLERY 

15250 Wadsworth Rd. • Wadsworth, IL 60083 

847-662-2932 




NIX'S OUTLET FURNITURE STORE 

1020 Rollins Road •Round Lake Heights 

847-546-7787 

All major credit cards accepted • 90 Days Same As Cash 




!'! 



r 



December 26, 2003 




Knights Of Columbus 

New Years Day QOQQQ 

$100,000 Raffle Game 

Advanced Reservation JS39.00 With a I00 ° 
Price At Door $45.00 mustgol 

Lake County Fairgrounds 
m 45 & Rt 1 20 • Crayslake 

Two sessions, doors open at 9AM, 
Bingo starts at 10:30 \W 
Call Jim at 847-899-6544 

B-03679-3 



V 



P-01 594-8 



<S» 



Century 21 Care 
Carol Bradley 



be smart. 



(815) 385-0167 

2113 W. Eairview Ave. 

McHenry, Hi 



^ Mon to Fri Sam - 3pm • Sat 6am - 2pm 

847-587-5654 
Grand Ave. -^0]01aB ST0j[) 





»ii(VV 






Heritage 
Green Apartments 



Be Safe This 



Holiday Season! 



847-949-0170 

MUNDELEIN 




•973*9050 

* n > i n l .. i ...... ^ ... Y i M---' -p* - .-... ^>--'f * -a ft. 



Hours: 

MON. - FRI. 

BY APPOINTMENT 




NEW YEAR'S HAPPENING 



Lakeland Newspapers/ C 1 3 




^"W _ 



Ten KILLER Facts 
About Drunk Driving 

(From the Centers for Disease for Control in Atlanta) Presented with a debt of 

gratitude to the Lake County Sheriff's Department and local police throughout 

Lake County for their heroic efforts to keep our roads safe... 

1. Of the 41,967 traffic fatalities in 1997, 39% were alcohol-related. 

2. The U.S. Is making progress toward reducing alcohol-related traffic fatalities. 

3. Each year In the U.S. there are over 120 million episodes of impaired driving among adults. 

4. About 1.4 million arrests are made annually for driving under the Influence of alcohol or narcotics 
(1 In every 123 licensed drivers). 

5. Young men aged 18-20 years (too young to legally buy alcohol) report driving while Impaired 
almost as frequently as men aged 21-34 years. 

G. At all levels of blood alcohol concentration, the risk of being Involved In a crash is greater for 
young people than it Is for older people. 

7. In 1996, 21% of the 2,761 traffic fatalities among children aged 0-14 years Involved alcohol. Of 
the child passenger deaths that involve a driver with a blood alcohol level greater than 0.10, 
60% "of the time It is the driver of the child's car who is Impaired. ' 

8. Drivers aged 21-34 years who have been arrested for driving while Impaired are over four times 
as likely to eventually die In a crash involving alcohol than those who have not been arrested for 
driving while intoxicated. 

9. Adult drivers aged 35 years or older who have been arrested for drunk driving are over 11 times 
more likely to eventually die In crashes Involving alcohol than are those who have never been 
arrested. 

10. In 1994, alcohol-related crashes cost the U.S. $45 billion In direct cost, loss of earnings and 
household productivity. 

PUBLIC AUTO 

AUCTIO 



NOW EVERY WED. 6PM 



EVERY SAT. & WED., Over 200 cars, RV's, boats, and motorcycles will be sold to the 

highest bidder at NO RESERVE - REGARDLESS OF PRICE. 

Opening bid ls,$100.00 ON EVERY VEHICLE 

. Wed. Viewing 4 PM - Bidding 6 PM 

Sat. Viewing 9 AM - Bidding 10 AM 



www.waukeganautoauction.com 



847-662-0100 Waukegan 

3 Miles East of 1-94 on RL 120 - 1 Mile East Of Ht. 41 on Rt 120 
1 Block East of Greonbay Road on RL 120 






Dealers Invited 



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Professional Installation Of Quality Trailer Hitches... 

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- Gift Certificates 
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We fiift wrap for FREE! 




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Sun: 12-5 
Man-Thurs; a-O 
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847-265-0610 - Fax: 847-265-7746 

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FINE FURNITURE 
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40732 N. Rt. 83 
Antioch, I L 60002 



847-395-5800 





Carta 
Cornish 

Broker, GRI 

847-293-6104 



7500 W. Grand Gurnee, IL 

List your home with me by 

January 10, 2004 and 

receive luxurious hotel 

| accommodations for a weekend 

getaway at select locations! 



Happy New Year! 



: Visit my website wvw.c^liislibnies.com 



4 









Stan's 
Sharp-n-Shop 

MAKESYOUR 

FAVORITE TOOL 

WORK AGAIN! 



• Knives (regular or serrated edge) 
• Scissors • Shovels • Pinners 

• Pinking Shears • Loppers 

• Ctialnsaws (off the saw) 

. • Mower blades 
(mulching or standard blades) 
And much morel Ca// for details. 



Now Accepting Credit Cards 

40 N. Barron Blvd. ORte. 83)-GraysIake, IL 
847-J48-219* 

Ice Slrate Shaj-pe^^ 

""Ej^n^34f-04^ ' ?»?Ji 




Doug Ufleie Agency 

»" For Nationwide Insurance J, 
39070 N. Greenbay "oad » 

Beach Park, V- \\ 

847-746-8770 \& 



legered@netlonwlde.com 



S .';">. 



-r 



Southport Bank 



/027 Green Bay lUl. 
262-942-1111 

Hwy. 5(KS: 236th •; Paddock Lata* 
262-843-114-1 

3401 80th St. • Kenosha 

262-694-5000 . 

1,350 22nd Ave. • Kenosha 
262-553-1111 " 

southportbank.com '*• h 



/State Farm® 

| Providing Insurance and Financial Services 



Brian Budil 

Agent 



45 W. Belvidere Road, Hainesville, IL 60030 
Office 847.223.5882 Fax 847.223.9216 



STATE FARM 



INSURANCE 

24 Hour 

Good 

Neighbor 

Service® 



Like a good neighbor, State Farm is there. 




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ri' 







Wishing you a safe & 
prosperous New Year 

Thinking of moving? Call Luis Today! 

rf/mk; f ; 

Showcase® Luis Fuentes 

(847) 949-9257 • (847) 634-1000 
. 25884 E. Rt. 83 

*LH Long Grove, IL 60060 



-■>=> 



..-•35 






VOLO AUTO MUSEUM AND 
VOLO ANTIQUE MALL 

5 SHOW ROOMS - 5 MALLS 

• 250 Collector Cars (all for sale) 
www.volocars.com 

• 300 Antique Dealers 

- www.voloantiques.com 

• Volo Mercantile Mall 
antiques, gifts, home furnishings 

Antique Malls-81 5-344-6062 • Mechantlle Mall-81 5-344-2947 

• Boardwalk Mall 

gifts, artisans and crafters. 815-578-8978 

• Gearhead Hobbies 

kits, accessories, die cast. 815-385-6500 

OPEN 7 DAYS A 

WEEK 

10am-5pm 




1/4 Mile West of Route 12, 

Just North of Route 120, on 

Volo Village Rd. - VOLO, ILLINOIS 

FUN FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY 



I tt I— . . »~fr- 



C 1 4 / Lakeland Newspapers 



NEW YEAR'S HAPPENING 







h? 






December 26, 2003 







• ■. i 



Dear Santa, 
I am 4 yrs old. 

I will leave you lots of cookies & a big bucket 
of water & food for the reindeer. 

I would like a dolly & more kittens. (About (8) 
kittens. Some bowl (10) & a barbie, a plant • 
. Love, 

MikaS. 
Age 4, Grayslake 

DearSanta, 
My name is Madison. I am 4 yrs. old. 
For Christmas I would like some clothes 
and some barbies. 
I have been a good girl. 

' Love, 
Madison Claire Deichmtiler 
Age 4, Mundelein 
Dear Santa, 
I want for Christmas, 

I. True Crime video game 
2.XBoxLive 

3. Giant H2 Hummer 

4. Toy Poodle Dog or Bischon "real" 

5. Platinum baseball cards 
4. Sammy Sosa rookie card 

7. Sammy Sosa signed baseball 

8. Hank Aaron signed baseball 

9. Madden 2004 XBox 

10. NBA Live 2004 XBox 

II. Signed Randy Moss 

12. ESPN basketball game 

13. Ticket to Bears game • 

Sincerely, 

John RomansM 

Age 11, Grayslake 

Mr. & Mrs. Santa Clans, 

May your home be filled with much happi- 
ness at Christmas and in the year ahead. 

The Romanski Family 
Grayslake 

[Dear Santa, 

I would like a cure for cancer because my 



C I 



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grandpa & grandma have it my grandmas is 
gone but my grandpas still fat huh. If you 
can't give that to my grandpa its ok. And I 
also want a cure for debltes because my. 
mom & my friend has It. I feel bad for peo- 
ple with debites. They have to take a shot 
every day. For my sister you can get her a 
purple kittle toy. For me I wont a snow- 
board & snow boots. That is all the I wont. 
Thank you. 

Love, 
Sarah G. 
ps, i will Ieve out cookies for you. 

Ahtioch 

Dear Santa, 

I want a new game! Star Wars Demolition, 
and Ape ascape, 

Tristen still will pay me $500 bucks for 
losening it. 

I want a memory card for Christmas, too. 
and Harry Potter legos. I even want a piggy 
bank. 

Merry Christmas!! 
P.S. I also want the movie thegrinch! 

Front: 

Allen Werner Jr. 

,,.,., Lake Harrington 



Dear Santa, 

Please come today right now! I want a toy 
truck, Soldier, Snow man. 
P.S. I Love you Krissi & Blake, Kendra 

Love, 

Logan 

McHenry 

Dear Santa, 

My name is Angela H. I have tried very 
hard to be good this year! Then* are alot of 
things I want, but I guess I should start with 
whats most important. I would like to have 
my Aunt Pat and Grampa back thay both 
died. 

I would also like to see all of the army 
and war people home for Christmas. 

As for me I want a Portable DVD player 
so does my 2 sisters Cindy & Kelly. We 
would like the movies "Lord of the Rings," 
"Ereeky Friday," ^nimluie," and a Fairly 
Odd Parents movie, actuary anything Fairly 
Odd Parents. I want Spyro for our 
Playstation. Oh Ya! And some Brats Dolls 
Cloyee & Dylan. 

Love, 
AngelaB. 
—Fox Lake. 



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Buying|Selling| Free Appraisals 

*138 Center Street • Grayslake, IL 60030 * 



847-548-6951 



Monday - Saturday: 10am-6pm 
- ' ? ' www.thtsoldbook. biz • mai I @ thisoldbook . biz 



mi 







ALPHA DRIVING ACADAMY 



Teen Classes & Adult Classes 

Get your permit & Blue Slip now!!! 

Nervous People Our Specialty! 

LOW RATES 

815-578-0690 
3944 W. Main Street 

McHenry, IL 
, Se Habla Espanol 



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$ 




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nhi> 



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FLAGS & POLES 

USA • State • Foreign • Custom 
Armed Forces • POW-M1A 
UMfJ NFL • MLB 

WjWi All Sizes Of Commercial & 
'#J Residential Poles. 

B M Seasonal. Rags. Banners & 
x B Wlndsocks Available From Toland; 
^ a&>^ Wlndsport & Wlndcrattl 

;"1 "S2*Nortti Aver Wauker« IL60Q85 

847-623-3524 vyww.kflag.com 

Hours Mondoy^rlday 8 to Bj Saturday 8 to noon .Jp^s^i 



tfappy Holidays 



k 




CefeSrating Our 
lOtfiOTear! 



847-566-1134 



Join lis &t 
The Little Big Horn For: 

New Menu Items 
' Breakfast Specials 
Dally Homemade Lunch & 
Dinner Specials 
One of the Best Fish Fries In 
Lake County 
Family Dining 
Dally Drink Specials 

Come Meet New Friends! 

i are located on < 
'corner of Fit 176 & 83/60 In Mundelein' 

Kitchen Open: 8:30am - 9,-OOpm 




./s "* NEW LOW PRICE TO START YOUR 
OWN BUSINESS 





We Do Fundraisers, Bridal Showers 

and Kitchen Shows 

Business Opportunities Available 



4151 Bennett Avenue • Gumee, IL 60031 
847-623-5739 



THE KITCHEN STORETHAT COMES TO YOUR DOOR 



E-Mail: chefjgal@aol.com 

Jean Gallagher 
Independent Sales Director/Trainer 




The Doctor's 




Office 



p ^^^^ *^^-^+?*r 



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#i 



Gmuj&- 




UNITED 



Carl a 
Cornish * 

Broker. GRl 

847-293-6104 



7500 W. Grand Gumee, IL 



List your home with me by 

January 10, 2004 and 

receive luxurious hotel 

| accommodations for a weekend 

getaway at select locations! 



Happy New Year! 



Vll 



my website www.car laslidimes.com 



^rgrarero rc^ 



» -» - •* ■*'*■» 



NOW EVERY WED. 6PM 



EVERY SAT. & WED., Over 200 cars, RVs, boats, and 

motorcycles will be sold to the highest bidder at 

NO RESERVE - REGARDLESS OF PRICE. 

Opening bid Is $100.00 ON EVERY VEHICLE 

Wed. Viewing 4 PM - Bidding 6 PM 

Sat. Viewing 9 AM - Blddlna 10 am 




3 Convenient Locations To Serve You: 

•2606 Elisha Ave. 

■ Zion.IL 

847-872-1615 

*2504 Washington St., Suite 402 

Waukegan, IL . . 

847-249-1733 

*300 N. Milwaukee Ave., Suite 3000 

Lake Villa, IL 

847-356^602 

Hours: Mon.-Thurs. 9 am to 8 pm 

Fri. 9 am to 5 prii 

Sat. 9 am to 12:00 pm 

Call For An Appointment 

Have A Safe & Happy Holiday Season/ 





?r-V 



HAPPY HOLIDAY 





sa 





j 



WH 



_an_ 



December 26, 2003 



NEW YEAR'S HAPPENING 




Lakeland Newspapers/ C1 5 



Vegetable Wreath 




»1 can (15 ounces) black beans, drained and rinsed 

•1-1/2 cups salsa from a jar, divided 

»1 container (8 ounces) guacamole, 1 cup 

•1-3/4 cups shredded Mexican cheese blend (7 ounces), divided 

•1 can (5-3/4 ounces) drained large ripe pitted olives.sliced, about 1 cup 

•Tortilla chips 




• 2 (8-ounces) packages of refrigerated crescent rolls 

• 1 (8-ounces) package cream cheese, softened ^ 

• 1/2 cup sour cream 

• 1 teaspoon dried dill weed 

• 1/8 teaspoon garlic powder 

• 3 cups flnely.chopped green vegetables (hell peppers, broccoli, cucumber, green onions) 
1/4 cup chopped red bell pepper 

Heat oven to 375° E Remove dough from cans in rolled sections; do not unroll. Slice each 
dough section seven times to yield eight rounds each (16 per package). 
Place custard cup on an ungreased cookie sheet. Lay flat dough cif- " 
cles around the center cup touching each other to form wreath 
shape, then arrange an outer ring. The circles should all be 
touching each other but do not press together. Remove the 
cup and Bake at 375° F for 11 to 13 minutes or until golden 
brown. Cool one minute; loosen with spatula and slide onto 
wire rack to completely cool. 

Place wreath on platter. In small bowl, combine cream 
cheese, sour cream, dill and garlic powder; blend until 
smooth. Spread the mixture over the wreath. Decorate the 
wreath with assorted green vegetables pieces, then sprinkle -,-« 
with red pepper. Refrigerate until serving time. To serve; pull apart 
the slices of the wreath. Yield: 32 Pieces 





Tvy.,« 



Preheat oven to 350° F. In bowl 
mash beans until chunky. Stir in 
1/2, cup salsa until combined. 
Spread mixture evenly over bottom 
of oven-proof 6-cup glass bowl 
Spoon guacamole over beans 
Sprinkle with 3/4 cup cheese. Top 
with remaining salsa. Arrange . 
olives over salsa; sprinkle with 
remaining cheese. Bake until o 
cheese melts and begins to brown' 
slightly, about 15 minutes. Serve with 
chips Yield: Six cups 



Nutritional Analysis: per 1/2 cup serv- 
ing! 120 calories, five gm protein, six 
gmlfat, four gm cholesterol, 12 gm 
carbohydrate, 318 mg sodium, two gm fiber 



------- 




Lake Shore 
Business 9 ... 
Head East 
For The 






Stuffed Jalapeno Poppers 



24 fresh jalapeno peppers (1-1/4 pound) medium size 

1-1/2 cup shredded Cheddar cheese 

1 (8-ounce) cream cheese 
1 6 cup vegetable oil for frying 
» 3 eggs, slightly beaten 
> 2 cups bread crumbs 



Cut stem end off peppers with paring knife (wear plastic 
gloves). Carefully remove seeds and white membrane. Mix 
cheeses together and stuff peppers with cheese. Heat oil in deep- 
fat fryer to 375° F or in large pot until oil registers 375o F. 
Meanwhile, place eggs in small bowl. Place crumbs in shallow 
pan. Drop 4 peppers in eggs; toss to coat. Using fork, lift one pep- 
per at a time out of egg, shaking off excess. Drop into crumbs; toss 

to coat. Place on sheet pan. When all peppers are coated, set aside for 15 min. to set up and dry. 
Repeat six more times with remaining peppers. With slotted spoon, slip peppers, five-six at a 
time, into hot oil. Fry two-three minutes, until golden. Remove to platter lined with paper tow-, 
els to drain. Repeat with remaining peppers. Serve immediately. Yield: 24 poppers 





V Gifts 

V Dolls 

V Stuffed 
Animals 



Alexander' 



V Figurines 



Doll Houses & Accessories * Greenwich 

Russ * Jewelry * Van Mark 

rtalkes * Mlddleton *Maglc Attic 

Stelff * And much more! 



6690 E. Grand Ave., Gurnee •847-855-0004 



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 

Lock combinations changed 

Bank vault services • 

Money chests 

Insulated files 

Cr:rd access/TV 



Complete Locksmith Shop and Service 




IN WAUKEGAN.. 

1621 Grand Ave. 
847-336-3910 



IN FOX LAKE... 

70 E.Grand Ave. 
847-587-5933 



www.waukegansafe-lock.com 



<- 



Wishing everyone the gift of faith the 

blessing of hope and the peace of love 

during this holiday season & 

throughout the year. 



352l-W5I6t!i Street 

NF. Corner Kaios/iu A?<7 <^ 17} 

7Jon, 11 60099 • 847746 S)S2 

\\ i'ksite: i i'i t'h'. rollhighillsenmpwi. org 




.• ■■ 



mlleki i TiictaprMiv'"*,' 

llici-iiitj.'^ Wiidiviv ;- 



Give the Gift 
of Health 






Come Experience Ganfield Therapeutics, Offering MFRTherapy, 
Physical & Occupational Therapy and Therapeutic Massage. 

• Sports Injuries 

• Back & NeckPain 

• Hip Pain 

• Headache 

• Jaw (TMJ) Pain 

• Fibromyalgia 

• Shoulder & Arm Pain 

• Carpal Tunnel 



OFF 

; I st Myofascial 

OR 

| Massage Session 
] witK this Coupon^ 



Myofascial Release (MFR) Is a gentle, effective, hands-on 
therapy that releases tissue restrictions to facilitate healing. 

For more Information, see websites: 
gariiieldtherapeutks.cotti • mrat.mTQfasctalrc lcase .t 

Gift Certificates Available for the Holidays 



Ganfield Therapeutics 

I 12S Del any, Rd. • Gurnee, IL • 847-244-7070 




M c Clure's Garage 

Quality Full Service 

Car Care 




4409 Grand Ave. 
Gurnee, IL 60031 

"Quality Service at McClures Garage" 

Small Equip. Sales & Repairs Towing & Service 
662-2822 662-1050 



Hrs: M-l ? 7-6 
Sat. 8-2 



Major Credit Cards Accepted 




■qmjjuv..-. <■-«■ j--*-o jn>" iiuii—innwi hth i mi ■*»-■" 



..'.,.» *: -* 



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C1 6 J Lakeland Newspapers 



NEW YEAR'S HAPPENING 



December 26, 2003 





At the beginning of each year so many peo- 
ple commit to changes and worthy goals to be 
accomplished in the next twelve months only 
to be disappointed come next December 31 
when they discover they are no closer to 
achieving those resolutions than they were on 
January 1. 

The noble resolutions made early-on 
became unstuck. So here are four useful sug- 
gestions to increase the probability that the 
New Year's resolutions will stick this year. . 

I. Quantify it. Sometimes people are just 
too vague about what one wants. Therefore, a 
resolution such as, "I want to lose weight this 
year" will probably fail. It is too vague. How 
much weight? 




ow to 



Be specific. What would your ideal weight 
be, less what do you weigh now, is what you are 
going after. It is not enough to resolve that; "I 
want enough money in the bank this year". 

Quantify. What specific amount would 
soothe the soul? 

2. Set a deadline. Resolutions that are to be 
achieved "as soon as possible" wind up in the 
heap of "Someday I'll". Deadlines are commit- 
ments. Without a deadline as a self-imposed 
pressure point, getting started is easily post- 
poned. Deadlines puts one on the line and 
define when failure occurs. Deadlines also 
helps to break the resolution down into little 
bite-sized pieces. For example, if the goal is to 
lose 25 pounds by June 30, that translates into 



FOX LAKE TOWNE CENTRE 




approximately four pounds per month, one 
pound per week, or a daily reduction of caloric 
intake (or an increase in daily caloric burn) of 
just 500 calories per day. Now that's manage- 
able. '500 calories a day is easy to achieve. 25 
pounds seems like a leap across the Grand 
Canyon. Until one quantify the goal, set a 
deadline, then break it down to its daily 
requirements,- the resolution will forever seem 
unattainable. 

3. Change one or two things at a time. 
People generally do not like change in the first 
place. They seek the familiar and avoid the 
strange. The more change you put yourself 
through, the higher the probability your cam- 
paign will collapse. Focus in on one or two of 



the more important resolutions you seek to 
accomplish this year. When you achieve one or 
the other/start on the next one. Don't over- 
whelm yourself with too much change all at 

once. 

4. Be. realistic. There's just something 
about the start of a new year that gets usall 
wound up for changes in our lives, sometimes 
extraordinary and unrealistic changes. We 
become much like the child in the candy store 
whose eyes are bigger than his stomach. Be 
realistic. You can only accomplish a certain 
amount within a period of time. Don't saddle 
yourself with unrealistic resolutions , that will 
only spell failure later on. —By: Dr. Donald E. 
Wetmore 



,■••.•:.•■..•.•;:■:.:..-.->■-;::.• 



, „ i'. • -■ - •'" •'■•'■' ■:■'.•-.■• -i.-'. ^-AVi.-."..",.' ,.'.'...; 



THE NEW 



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Monday - Friday 

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Saturday - Sunday 
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21 Lakeland Plaza, 
Fox Lake, IL 60020-1 872 



Phbne:(847) 587-0967 :(> 
Hours: M-Sat. 9-8, Sun. 10-6 *P 



Career Opportunities Available , , 
Ajpply online at www.familydollar.com 

E-mail to:division2jobs@familydollarcdm 
$ TbN Free Fax: (877} 455-4745 ■; 




The 

Vintage 

Closet 



847-973-1762 



Now In Stock Military 
6 Pocket Pant 

•Cargo 
• Carpenter- 
• Hoodies, asst 



Used Brand 
Name Jeans 



On SKETCHERS: 

and Doc Martins ■ 

SWhile ; 
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Last 




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PRICES 

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SAT&SUIU- 10-5 



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Now] Easy to tso Gitt Card! 
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Now on wl« nt »ny Claaaln Ciitonuut or onllu.i at 

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TANSPA 

THE ULTIMATE in TArWinG ArlD SPA SERVICES 

, 3 1 Towne Square Lane • Fox Lake, IL 60020 
(847)973-2452 



Tanning ~ Body Wraps ~ UV-Free Tanning 
Hypnotherapy - Massage '- Jewelry 



Entire Month or December... 
Tan and Packet of Lotion... ONLY $10.0011! 



TANSF0RCANS 

B/ERY SUNDAY TIL JAN 18, 2004 , 

(Nqn-Pcrishoblc Food Only) 1 : ' '. . 



5 Cans a Super and Stand Up Units 
7 Cans = Ultra Unit 
10 Cans = AquaMassasc lkd 
: - 12 Cahs,= TiicnttplncExpcrlcnce 



All Donations Will lie Given 
Tn The Grunt Touhship Food Pantry 



Grab a little "me" time, i 

(30 minutes to be exact) 





m&r,* 



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Curves is 30-mlnute fitness, commonsense weight 
loss, and all the support you need to achieve your 
goals. Look for our new book, Curtis, everywhere 
books are sold. ^k 

The power to itinm* ) 
www.mrvt.'sinli.TnaiiiMul.oHn 



FREE* 



847-587-7001 

101 Lakeland Plaza 
Fox Lake 

■Ob tod m W wt Ne» mrtei ortf tu aid **i w\ riw pnmtml tfla ttU (niyitpjrtdpjirateJtoii 






AY 
ILLIARDS 




& SPORTS BAR 

847-587-8888 

• Everyday Pool Special 
Prepay $6/Player & Play 
from 4pm to 7pm 

• Weekday Drink Specials' 

• Weekly Tournaments, Call 
for Details 



'iirwiwstfBBtau 



WE'VE GOT IT ALL 



MON-FRI 10-8 

SAT&SUN........10-5 



SOmETHIN' FISHY 

PETS $ SUPPLIES 



& SUPPLIES 
@ UNSALTED 
PRICES 






Lake and 

McHenry County's 

Largest Aqua Center 

Featuring Over 300 

Display Tanks 

ON «» 







Corals 

Fresh & Saltwater Fish 

Exotic Hand-fed Baby Birds 1 

Reptiles 

Small Animals 

Pet Supplie s. 

29 Lakeland Plaza Jr°*exL?*r**» 

Fox Lake, I L ^>%U£ 



(847) 5*87-7377 



Conveniently located at the corner of 
Rt 12 & Grand Ave. in downtown Fox Lake 







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nm. 12 


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ffl& SM 


Rollins Rd. V 


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Pk 


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DN11N PROPERTIES 




TownContie 


Prime Suace Available. 
For Into Please Call 








708-532-9832 



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