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Full text of "Antioch News 09/24/2004"

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ANTIOCH PUBLIC LIBRARY DISTRICT 




"Your local news 
starts here" 

SEPT. 

24-30 

2004 

75 CENTS 



FOCUS FEATURE • SECTION A 



LAKEUFE * SECTION B 



LAKE COUNTY • SECTION C 



SPORTS • SECTION D 




.& 



Juvenile justice 

A look at how the Dcpkc Center 
is helping troubled youth 



B-l-N-G-O! 

All you need to know about 
the game you love . 





Divine intervention 

How an academy is succeeding, 
with help from a higher power 



Dynamic duo 

Young tennis prodigies already 
are stars of program 



CAP makes formal announcement 



By Me Murphy 

Staff Reporter 



She said, "It's not about whether era* feet to, the fire, and I 

they are good people, though I believe he's really looking 

believe they arc, it's about what they out for the good of 

can bring to .the table and what we Antioch." 
will be able to do for Antioch." Of Kaiser, Larson said 

Though Larson was politically she has known him about 

on the other side of the- fence from six months and is 

Pierce and McCarty during the last impressed with his profes- 

clection, she said having the oppor- sionalism and financial 

tunity to sec both of them in action background as internal 



First to officially enter the ring 
for the spring election of mayor and 
trustees is CAP (Citizens for Antioch 
Party). The parly, made up of 
trustees Dorothy Larson and Scott 
Pierce as well as planning and zon- 
ing board member Bob McCarty and representing Antioch has changed auditor and compliance 
political newcomer Bob Kaiser, will her opinion of the two. officer for the State Bank of 
make its formal announcement on "Scott was always my very first The Likes. 
Saturday, Sept. 25 at 1 p.m. in choice as a candidate for trustee if I "We're at a time when we really 
Centennial Park on Anita Street. decided 1 wanted to run as part of a need someone with a financial back- 
Larson is seeking to replace Taso slate, if I could get the right people to ground on the board," she said. "He 
Maravclas as the village's mayor, join me," she said. "I sit right next to started coming to meetings and tak- 
Piercc, McCarty and Kaiser arc run- him on the board, and he's absolute- ing an interest because of the vil- 
ning as trustees. High on the party's . ly wonderful in his representation of lage's financial turmoil." 
platform is the notion that govern- this village." . Larson and fellow party merri- 
ment should be fair, open and equi- Larson said her only issue with . bers concur that each brings some- 
table. McCarty during die last election was thing different to the table that 
Larson, finishing out her third what appeared to be a problem wiUi makes for a balanced slate. 

his petition. Kaiser, who has worked as an 

"1 didn't know him at all then," internal auditor for seven years, said 

she said. "I've now had an opportu- ' it has been his job to ensure Uiat 

nity to get to know him and -see him employees arc following proper pro- 





Dorothy Larson 



Scott Pierce 



Bob Kaiser 



Bob McCarty 



term as trustee, said site's no flash in 
the pan and her involvement with 
village government is for the long 
haul. She said she asked the others 



to join her based on what they can work on die planning and zoning 
offer the community. board. I've seen him hold devclop- 



ccdurc. 

"I understand finances at a high- 



Amityville in Antioch 




cr level," he said. "I know what ques- but on the village board level, 
tions to ask, and I have very good "It's really important to give back 

outside contacts." to the community," he said. "I want 

McCarty, who noted his busi- to help with Antioch's future and 

ness is that of carpentry and not growth. I know how to read prints, 

development, said that he would like and from that I can tell where a 
to continue on with the work he has 
been doing as a member of tbe com- 
bined planning and zoning board, Please see CAP fA4 

Honor students 
can rest easy 



By Julie Murphy 

StaffReporttr 

Honors students graduating in 
2005 need not worry that last 
spring's PSAE (Prairie State 
Achievement Exam) test will hinder 
Uieir graduation status. The board of 
education of Community High 
School District 1 17 reversed its deci- 
sion of last spring to link the stan- 
dardized to test to students' stand- 



to play 'gottcha'," said President Phil 
Delany. "I recommend that we 
rescind what we did for this current 
class." 

Superintendent Jay Sabatino will 
create a panel made up of two board 
members, a group of teachers from 
each of the two high schools, parents 
and students to redefine, within the 
next six weeks, what it means to be 
' an honors student and the criteria 
for graduating with honors. 

Delany said, "We're going to 
have to have a better matrix when 



ing 

in previous action, prior to 1 1 th determining what an honor student 

grade students taking the PSAE last is. The only thing that's been consis- 

spring and prior to the results com- tent (with the PSAE) is that the 

ing back, the board of education Prairie State isn't." 



/'too by Sanity Btvssner 

A film crew surrounds a 1970s station wagon with actress Melissa George at the driver's seat during 
filming of the Amityville Horror remake in downtown Antioch. 



voted to require students to "exceed" 
in several of the exam's five areas: 
three for honors, four for cum laude. 
At the last regular board meeting, 
several students and their parents 
challenged the decision after finding 
they no longer measured up given 
the new standard. 

"It was not the board's intention 



Board member Dave D/iki asked 
if the board could make a plea to the 
state superintendent for consistency 
within the test, 

Sabatino said the superintend- 
ent has been at least as inconsistent 



Please see REST EASY IA4 



INSIDE 

THIS WEEK 



HEALTH 
UPDATE 

Special Section 



uxEcoum*s&nuc 



uxAi'Ss nwu LAKHK'SgTOMB 

Our Town A3 i Pels 'N' People B2 . EdilorialJOpinions C4 

FocusFcature A5 ! Zachary* Werner both on.. B3 1 Obituaries ....C8 

pj* J5iK B e":::::::::::::::ll5 iBusiness - C9 

AroundTown A7 , MovIes " i B8 

Calendar. A7 jqDq ,.,B9 

Neighbors A7 ' Weekend Escapes BIO 



SPORTS 'SECT10HD 

Athletes of ihc Week Dl j 

Column ,..'...D1 j 

k. , ; Scoreboard v i.D2 j 

Wealher/Lotlery C12 Team pages D4-15 

Classified .C14, 1 PrcProfilcs D4-15 



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A2 Lakoland Newspapers ' 



LOCAL NEWS 



September 24-30, 2004 




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September 24-30, 2004 



LOCAL NEWS 



Lakeland Nowspapors A3 









a 



District 117 

considers 

new drug 

test 

By Julie Murphy 

• Staff Reporter 



Hair testing may replace other 
fonns.ofdrug.testing for student ath- 
letes and a random portion those 
participating in extra-curricular 
activities at Community High School 
District 117's two high schools. 

James "Weiler, of the 
Psychcntedics Corporation, mnde a 
presentation to the board of educa- 
tion to explain die process. While it is 
more cosdy Uian standard urinalysis, 
Weiler said the hair analysis his com- 
pany can look as far back as 90 days. 
He also said Uiere is greater accuracy 
with die test and no way to adulterate 
the hair follicle being tested, 

Weiler said the sample of hair 
needed for the test is cosmedcally 
undetectable, and noninvasive to die 
individual. "People regularly get their 
hair cut in public, so this is not an 
invasion of privacy," he said. 

He said his company limits what 
it looks for to illegal drugs and does 
not check for alcohol or tobacco. 
"The advantage to looking for illegal 
drugs is that they are always illegal," 
he said. 

Additionally, Weiler said one- 
time users would not test positively, 
but that level of drug use can be 
determined widi the test. 

"This really doesn't identify one- 
time users, but habitual users all start 
as one-time users," he said. "We can 
determine a light, moderate or heavy 
user and of what." 

Weiler explained that 
~l%£h8f^.djcs examines the cortexof 
the hair. He saiuTiulMs-not pulled, 
but cut so the end nearest the scalp 
shows what happened approximate- 
ly five days back. 

He said, "Arteries nourish the 
hair follicle so it is a tape recorder of 
drug use." 

Additionally, Weiler said the test 
is superior to other methods of test- 
ing because most drugs are water- 
soluble and only remain present in . 
bodUy fluids for a matter of hours. 
The exception is marijuana. Its traces 
are stored in fat cells and remain for 
about 30 days. 

"This gives students what they 
need to stand up to peer pressure, 
because we can look back at more 
than a couple of hours," Weiler said. 
"StaUstics show that if you can deter 
drug use until 18 or 19 years old, 
those individuals won't do drugs." 

The board made, no decision 
about whether to switch the manner 
of drug testing within the district. It 
wiU be discussed and action taken at 
the next board meeting. 

jmurphy@lalxlandntedia.com 



The sound of thunder 




•"* .-• ~- : - 



Photo bv John Dickson 



After 122 miles of road the KC Motorcycle Run makes a final turn into St Peter church In Antioch. The 
annual KC Motorcycle Run raises money for the Mother Teresa Home, a charity that works to provide for 
homeless mothers and children. 

Students benefit from 
pork chop dinner 



By Julie Murphy 

Staff Reporter 



"Each year 18-30 kids in the com- complete, so Uiis could be any time," 

munity get scholarsliips to help with Ryan said. "The Antioch Rotary Club is 

their coUege education," he said. "How an excellent group of people helping 

much and how many scholarships we both the local community and around 

If it is a year of a true Indian sum- give varies based on need." the world. I wouldn't have a college 

mer, the Caribbean Nights theme of Tickets arc $20 in advance and at education without scholarships like 

the Antioch Rotary Pork Chop Dinner the. door. The cost covers a two-pork tills so I'm on die scholarship commit- 

and Auction held on Oct. 2 will be chop dinner with all die fixings and tee. Every year, I'm refreshed and 

seasonal. entry into a drawing for a $500 gift cer- renewed by the quality of students in 

This year's beach party will take tiQcatetoTravelby Design. Acashbaris our arc&Wc have awonderful group of 

place at Father Hanley hall in St, Peter available. young people." 
School with dinner served from 5-7 Dinners can be carried out One In addition to providing scnolar- 

D.m. and the auction beginning at 7 need not be present to win the drawing ship money to college bound students, 



die Antioch Rotary supports scouting, 
the literacy program at die Antioch 
Public Library, Open Arms Mission 
and the Mother Teresa Home among 
others. 

Tickets are for sale at die State 
Bank ofThe Lakes, First National Bank- 
Employee Owned, Travel by Design, as 



Antioch News 

Founded 1886 Vol. 118 No. 38 

Mombor Ol «l.noil PlMt AUOC. (USPS 027-080) 

A Lakeland Newspaper 

Editorial Offica: 

30 South Whitney SI.. Qrayslakb. IL 60030 

Main Office 847-223-0161 - 

Noma Delivery 847-245-7500 

Look for us on tho Internet at 

WWW.UKELANDMEDIA.COM 

OBoj of PiAfcotcn; 30 Soutn VWmnoy S, 

Qny5**o,Laim.F>aioB47-223 0161. 
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MJL SCHR0EDER FoundeM 904-1 966 

WILLIAM H. MRWEDEH Publisher 

ROBERT J. SCHROEDER Ewe Vise foster* GM 



p.m. and continuing on until all the far the gift certificate, 
goodies have seen their high bids. Other prizes to bid on include tick- 
"This year's big live auction item is ets for two to the Sweet 1 6 basketball 
a seven night stay for two at the tournament in March diat is held at die 
Almond Resort (all inclusive) in AU-State arena as well as other sports 
Barbados," said Sue Ryan, event chair ticket packages that include the local 
for the Rotary. "We have over 100 live favorites: Bears, Cubs and Packers, 
auction items, and 100 silent auction For those who like to travel, con- 
items. The money we raise supports dos in Hawaii and Florida arc open for well as from any Rotanan or at the 
our causes." bid as well as a farm stay with a door. 

- Ryan said the Antioch Rotary is Rotarian in New Zealand. For more infonnation, call Ryan at 

dose to makingthe$l million mark for A six-foot sculpture of geese, patio 847-395-2772. St Peter Sclioo is locat- 

donations. One of its large annual con- furniture and paintings donated by cd on Lake Street just north of the 

tributions is providing local scholar- local artists will adom some lucky bid- intersection of routes 59 and 173. 

ship money. dershome. "I'm looking forwaiti to aU of us 

Rotarian Bob Schneider explained Ryan said ., she is offering a putting on our flowered shirts and 

diat the Antioch Rotary Scholarsliip Giribbcan pool party for up to six peo- coming out for an exciting evening, 

Fund typically doles out over $25K to pie anytime during the year diat will Ryan said. 

students residing in Community High include drinks and dinner. : ^__ — . — _ 

School District 117. "Our (indoor) p ool is just about jmurphy@lakelandmedui.com 

^Village hires economic redevelopment director 

By Julie Murphy 



) 



MARC JENKINS 
CHRIS MONIES 
GINAFASANO 
JOANNE CHASE 
ROB BACKUS 



Managing Editor 

Accounting Manager 

Ad Services Supervisor 

Circulation Manager 

Sports Editor 



Contact us by e-mail 

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StaffReporter 



Elliot Liebson will begin working 
for the Village of Antioch on Oct. 4 as five years doing that, plus he's AICP 



"He has an excellent back- Probst said he conducted tele- 

ground and has been working in phone interviews with the top six 
Webster Groves (St. Louis suburb) as and narrowed that number down for 
a planner and economic develop- personal interviews. "There was a 
ment director," Probst said. "He has committee who held interviews 

made up of board . members and 



economic and redevelopment direc 
, tor. He. holds a master's degree in 
urban planning and real estate 
development from St. Louis 
University and a bachelor's degree 
from Washington University, also 
located in St. Louis, 

Alan Probst, village administra- 
tor, said Liebson was selected from a 
pool of 35 candidates. 



(American Institute" of Certified some others. It was pretty standard 

Planners) and he has an Economic process," he said. 

Development Finance Certificate At the regular meeting of the 

through the National Development board of directors when the hiring of 

Council." Liebson was announced, Probst 

Probst said of the 35 total appli- said, "He'll be here on Oct. 4 and 

cants, six were very good candidates, we'll start working on rcdevelop- 

He said, "You always have a percent- ment and economic development," 

age who really aren't remotely quail- . ' — — — — 

fled, and you sort down from there." . imurphy@lakelandmedia.com 




OUR 
TOWN 



Julie 
Murphy 



Where's 
the fire 



Where there's smoke, 
there are firefight- 
ers. The Antioch 
Fire Department 
has a large and strong volunteer 
force. 

The following is. the list of 
dedicated volunteers who keep 
us safe and sound in our homes: 
Dennis Volling, Leonard 
Sakalowski, Charles Bolmes, 
Robert Bevan, George Boyd, 
William Brooks, Anthony Buccl, 
Vernon Rurdlck, Nathan 
Cardcn, John Carlson, William 
Carney, Anthony Corraro, 
James Cole, James Cook, Kevin 
Corey, Trevor Crlvello, James 
Dalgaord, James DeVlto, Joe 
Dushanc, Andy Dy kicl, William 
Eckcrt, Aaron Erikson, Richard 
Frankson, Ben Frlel, Daniel 
Gentry, Jeff Gibson, John 
Glntcr, Michael Gllnlcwlcz, 
Patrick Hacfelc, Kevin HaJduk, 
David Hanson, John Horon, 
Diana Horton, Thomas 
Huebner, Robert Johnson, 
Theodore Jozeflak, William 
Kearney, Michael Kecfc, Ryan 
Kcefe, Michael Klaw, Richard 
Klean. Luke Larson, 
Christopher Lenczcwskl, 
Christopher Lienhardt, John 

.Lucas, Amber Lucas. Clint 
Lnddcn, Michael Mackey, 
Manuel Marin, Robert Marino, 
Bryan Melslnger, Richard 
Meltzer, Marianne Mcltzer, 
Edward Moore, Ryan Murphy, 
Eric Norden, Ryan Nowakowskl, 
Ryan Parker, Mike Pedcrson, 
Tim Pelstrup, Jason Quirk, 
James Robinson, Derek 
Rousseau, J ana Rush, Timothy 
Roth, John Shaffer, Lee 
Shannon (III), William Smith, 
Jeffrey Smouse, Allen Springer, 
Jeffery Stecher, Torrio Sturgell, 
Tim Taylor, John Tegelman, Jay 
VondeBerg, Jeff Vondevoorde, 
Jeffery VanPatten, Steven Vos, . 
Thomas Walczymki, Andrew 
Wells, John Whltten, Aaron 
Wilson and Michael Wolczyz. 
Many, many tiianks. 

Antioch Junior Woman's 
Club is having a meeting on - 
Sept 28 at 7 p.m. 

The invitation seems open 
to women who would like to 
"join us for an evening of fun 
and information." Publicity chair 
Laurie Stohl said it's a good 
opportunity to meet ladles from 
the Antioch area whileleamlng 
how to help the community. 

Those interested in more 
Information can call 847-838- 
8121, 






The last Friends of the 

Parks work session wtil be held 
at Jensen Pork on Saturday, Sept.- 
25 from 8-11 a.m. Note that this 
is a time change from the usual 
meeting time. 

Jensen Park is located In the 
Sequolt Terrace subdivision, 
west of Route B3 arid south of 
North Avenue off of Highland 
and RIdgewood. 

Extra hands are always wel- 
come, and work clothes and 
gloves are recommended. Don't 
hesitate to stop by and help, *• 

// you haw interesting infor- 
mation or anecdotes to submit for 
"Our Tbwn" call staff reporter Julie 
Murphy at 047-223-8161, ext, 600 
6r&jmil r maorfie@ix.netcom.cQm 



A4 Lakeland Newspapers 



LOCAL NEWS 





Emmons breaks ground 

Prior to its regular board of education 
meeting on Monday, Sept. 27, at 6 p.m., 
Emmons School District 33 will have a 
groundbreaking ceremony for its expansion 
construction. 

Superintendent Matt Tabar said the board 
had approved.a construction bid, and the dis- 
trict is ready to expand. 

Tabar said regular meetings have been 
moved from the third Tuesday of the month to 
die fourth Monday of the month. 

District 34 seeks help 

A community meeting will be held on 
Wednesday, Sept. 29 at 7 p.m. in the Antioch 
Upper Grade School cafeteria to allow resi- 
dents of Community Consolidated District 34 
to make comments about the leadership 
needs and desired characteristics of the next 
superintendent. 

Darrell Dick and Donald Gossett, of Uie 
Bickert Group, boUi of whom served as inter- 
im superintendents previously, will conduct 
the open-forum meeting. Upon 
Superintendent John Hunt's notification of 
his resignation at the end of the school year, 
the Bickert Group was hired to screen appli- 
cants for the position. 

Craft show at ACHS 

The Peddler's Alley Craft Fair Committee of 
Antioch Community High School has begun 
making preparations for its 12th annual event. 

Every year more than 50 local craftcrs par- 
ticipate. Those interested in being among that 
group for this year should call 847-395-1421, 
ext. 9440. 

Show date is Oct. 9 from 9 a.m.-4 p.m., per- 
fect for those interested in early holiday shop- 
ping. In addition to crafts, food is served and a 
bake sale and raffle are held in conjunction. 

Proceeds support various student activities. 

Homecoming mid- 
October 

This year, homecoming for Community 
High School District 1 17 wilt be Oct. 16. 



Bust a move 



\ 



A pep rally will be held on the Friday just 
prior at -7 p.m. on the football field. 

On Saturday, events begin with a parade 
along Main Street at 10 a.m. The football 
game, against Libertyville, begins at 1 p.m. 
with the Homecoming dance following at 7 
p.m. 

Broadway Showcase 

Antioch Upper Grade School will present 
its annual Broadway Showcase on Oct. 20. 

'Hie performance, highlighting students' 
musical and theatrical talent, wilt be held 
from 7-9 p.m. in the cafeteria. 



District 34 meetings 

Antioch' Community Consolidated 
District 34 will have regular board of educa- 
tion meetings on the followingTucsdays: Oct. 
19, Nov. 16, Dcc.21, Jan. 18, Feb. 15, March 15, 
April 19, May 17 and June 21. 

For more information, call the district at 
847-83B-8400. 

District 36 meetings 

Grass Lake School District 36 will have 
board of education meetings on the follow- 
ing dates: Tuesday, Sept. 21; Tuesday, Oct. 
19; and Tuesday, Nov. 9. 

The school is located at 26177 Grass 
Like Uoad, Antioch. The phone is 847-395- 
1550. 

District 117 meetings 

Community High School District 1 17 has 
determined the board of education meeting 
dates for the 2004-05 school year. 

Upcoming regular meetings will be held 
on the first and third Thursday of the month 
at 7 p.m. and will alternate locations between 
the libraries of Antioch Community High 
School (ACHS) and Likes Community High 
School (LCHS). 

Meeting dates for 2004 are as follows: 
Sept. 16 at LCHS, Oct. 7 at ACHS, Oct. 21 at 
LCHS, Nov. 4 at ACHS and Nov 18 at LCHS. 
There is only one meeting scheduled for 
December and it will be held on Dec. 9 at 7 
p.m. intheACH.SAibrary.-m. untuKu 




Photo bv Canilace II. Johnson 



Antioch Upper Grade School eighth-graders Megan VJadlc, Madison Erway, Samantha WJatr 
and Lindsay Vulck dance together during the school's first Teen Canteen of the school year. 



ft 



FROM PAGE A1 



EST EASY 



X 



as the test with seven people holding die posi- 
tion in the past six years. 

"We don't want to measure our honors stu- 
dents on one test anyway," said board member 
Joyce Henebcrry. She had asked that the board 
"step back" to reexamine its decision and said 
that the board's attempt to "ramp up" what is 
expected hadn't worked with the action taken. 



Board member Vickie Axton recommend- 
ed changing what grade point average sets die 
standard for honors. "Is 3.0 really honors? The 
National Honor Society uses 3.4. Is that truly 
honors? And, Is diat truly national? Maybe we 
should use diat," she said. 

jmurph)'@iakolamUnedia.com 



CAP 



any conflicts of interest because I'm not a 
developer, but my background would make 
me very useful at the village board level." 

Pierce said he feels his term as trustee has 
helped him to become more attuned to the 
wants and needs of the residents and diat 
there are ongoing projects that he would like 
to sec through fruition. 

"1 don't want Antioch to become a desti- 
nation where people just come and shop and 
then leave," he said. "I want to see a balance of 
growth widi a commercial base that will sup- 
ply die village with the income it needs to pro- 
vide necessary .services to the people,, like, 
flooding control measures. AnUocli should be 




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a destination where what we offer makes peo- 
ple want to participate in the community. No 
one should ever feel they have to be part of the 
'in* crowd to yet a fair shake." 

Similarly, Larson said she didn't want to 
sec politics drug into village government at 
the employee level. "Fear should never enter 
into an employment situation. Politics and 
job performance have nothing to do with 
one another," she said. 

Additionally, Larson, who has chaired 
the parks committee for nearly 12 years, said 
she too, has projects she would like to see 

: jP^nUnUe-,, ,,,,.,_,, .,| lir rirmwirl iin;in«yu*tj lHt|! . 

"One of my greatest loves Is the joint vil- 
lage and township pUiKriiit Very excited about 
the progress we've made," she said. "Also, we're 
continuing to work on purchasing property for 
a recreation and aquatic center, and I would 
really like to see ground broken on diat." 

Larson offered kudos to Maravelas for cre- 
ating the senior committee and said serving 
on that committee has been a highlight of her 
political career. "It has been a wonderful and 
rewarding experience. This group of people 
has so much to offer and so much experience," 
she said. 

Finally, Larson said she feejs it is necessary 
for the village to find the funding for the Route 
83 corridor study. 

"We should spend the first Wal-Mart 
money to fund this study," she said. "There are 
historical preservation issues and other issues 
that didn't exist with the Route 173 study. The 
, Chamber has worked tirelessly to bring good 
things to diis area, and didn't hesitate to come 
forward with money at the time when SMC 
(Stormwatcr Management Commission) put 
forth a flawed study. We need outside, impar- 
tial people to advise us so that we can protect 
our downtown area." 



jmurphy@lakeIandmedi(LCQm 



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Septcmbor 24-30, 2004 



LOCAL NEWS 



Lakeland Newspapers A5 






FocusFeature 



This week: Inside the 
Depke Juvenile Justice Center 



HAVE AN IDEA OR TIP FOR A FOCUSFeATURE? CALL 847-223-8161, EXT. 148 OR E-MAIL EDIT@LAKELAriDMEDlA.COM 



Judging 
juvenile 




For troubled children, Depke Juvenile Justice 
Complex is often exactly what's needed 

t 

By Ginny Skwcrcs, Laura Jastram, Nicholas Alajakis, Steve Peterson 

Staff Reporters 




Photo by Sandy Bressnar 

Juniors Challenge high ropes course facilitator Joe Kelroy helps a FACE-IT participant 
with his safety hamass at the Robert W. Depke Juvenile Justice Complex. 



Children have always misbehaved and gotten into trou- 
ble. Those troubles have escalated In violence over the 
years, and steps have been taken to protect the rest of 
society. 
The Lake County 19th Judicial System not only deals with 
those problems, but works to prevent a reoccurrence. 

For all but the most serious charges, youths younger than 17 
arc sent to the Robert W. Depke Juvenile Justice Complex in 
Vernon Hills. Children are judged with a different yardstick than 
adults, and the sentences are more individualized. 

Police departments that apprehend young people behaving 
criminally, taken them to the Depke Center rather than the Lake 
County Jail in Waukcgan. Staff at the Depke Center decides if 
the offender needs to be admitted, arid if so, they are before a 
judge within 36 hours. Separated from society for safety reason, 
or if other options are valid, said Louise Loud, director of the 
center. 

During the first 36 hours the staff does a screening intake 
and. detention hearing, all based ona 1 point system; Loud.said. - 
Some of the things they consider are die risk to society, prior 
incidents, drugor alcohol usage and school records. They also 
have a physical given by an on-call physician. Sixty percent of 
the youths end up appearing before a judge. ; • " ; 

Judges Brian P. Hughes arid Valeric Boettle Ceckowski pre- 
side over the juvenile court at this time. 

"As a judge, you have to decide'someonc's future, and there 
are statutory considerations," Hughes said. The judges receive 
extensive reports and are in touch with all services before they 
render a decision. 

"They have to take a look at the whole kid," Loud said. "It's 
amazing how many children arc on medication for forms of 
mental illness such as attention deficit disorder, bi-polar or com- 
pulsion issues. Some of the youths suffer from substance abuse 
because they are self-medicating and lack control. What we do," 
Loud said, "is keep them involved in something positive." They 
don't have much free time since all of their time is structured." 

"I think we are blessed in Lake County," Judge Ceckowski 
. said. "We have a lot of services available. Louise and her staff see 
a need and they try to fill it." 

When the youth is detained, the staff interviews the family 
as well as the Individual. The family must be behind a program 
and willing to take part in the procedures, Loud said. This could 
• include home confinement for the young offender." 



History of the Depke Center 

In June of 1979 the Detention Center, Juvenile 
Court, Probation Department, State's Attorney, Public 
Defender and Circuit Court's offices were consolidat- 
ed Into one complex for the youth of Lake and 
McHenry Counties. As the number of youthful offend- 
ers grew, It became apparent that the Waukegan facil- 
ity, known as the Mlnard E. Hulsc Juvenile Detention 
Center, was no longer a viable location. 

"We had gone to a referendum In 1994 for a new 
facility, but It was turned down, then we found the 
building In Vernon Mils and rehabbed it. It's good 
because we did hot have to site the facility," said Lake 
County Board Chairman Suzl Schmidt. The facility 
had been owned by Lutheran General and included 

The new complex was named after the Lake 
Comity Board chairman at the time, Robert W. Depke. 

"It's a great honor," Depke said. "A lot of people 
rcfertoitasUieydiivepastonMilwaukeeAvenueand 

a lot of the staff is still there. The director does a great 
Job. All of the Judges I know are in favor of it. We need- 
ed It at the time because we were out of space at 
Grand Avenue in Waukcgan and the health depart- 
ment needed more space". The Vernon Hills site also 
Includes a rehabilitation center. Expansion Is possi- 
ble to the center's north side. 

"It would be good for some of those kids to take a 

I tour of it," Depke said. "We used to fight when we were 
kids, but now It Is guns and knives." 



"Parents need to comply. Most parents are looking for assis- 
tance and are willing to comply," she said. On the other hand, 
sometimes just finding transportation to the Depke Center can 
be overwhelming for the family. Sometimes families have to 
learn how to set limits and learn how to supervise their children. 

For some of these unique solutions, "There must be hope - 
some chance the minor will succeed," Loud said. "If so, they are 
given another chance to improve themselves," 

For some youths, going home is not an option even if they 
don't need to be detained. The Department of Children and 
Family Services may step in unless someone from the extended 
family or a temporary guardian can be found. In some cases 
youthful offenders are sent to other facilities in the state or even 
across the nation, Loud said. 

Occasionally the judges and staff hear about success stories. 

"I've had letters saying 'I finally got what you were trying to 
say,'" Hughes said. "You may not know at the moment that they 
are getting it. Some times it takes awhile." 

"We have many challenges ahead of us as the population • 
increases. 

Twenty-five years ago if somebody was caught with a knife, 
it was a big deal. Now, It's run-of-the-mill. There arc more 
crimes and more serious crimes." 

On the occasions of success, "It makes you feel good," 
Ceckowski said. 

Rehabilitation is a family, 
community focus 

Rehabilitation programs at the Depke Center strive to focus 
on family as a whole rather than the juvenile alone. 

According to Loud, counselors work with the juveniles and 
their families to make sure family rules and responsibilities arc 
set and understood by both parties. 

Programs center on rehabilitafing the juvenile and their 
family separately and together, Loud said. 

One of the many programs the Depke Center offers is the 
Junior's Challenge, which Loud said they arc "extremely proud" 
of its success since its development two years ago. 

Junior's Challenge is a teambuilding, challenge course that 
every juvenile who goes through the system at Depke will par- 
ticipate in twice. The program is an intensive all-day program 
during one day. 

The first time is early on in their rehabilitation and the sec- 
ond is later on during their recovery, Loud said. She said if at any 
time they feel a juvenile would benefit from another session of 
the Challenge dicy will recommend them. 

The focus of the Challenge is for die juveniles, along with 
two, trained facilitators, to help the kids work through their 
problems and change their attitude from a negative to a positive 
oudookand to build self-esteem, Loud said. 

Girls only 

Most recently, a conversation between Loud and Ceckowski 
about the needs of the young girls at Depke sparked the devel- 
opment of girls-only programs. 

Last summer the first annual Girl Wise Cpnfcrence was held 
by Depke inviting girls from the center and from local schools 
and community members to discuss what the major issues are 
with girls today. 

Loud said 74 girts showed up and talked about how rela- 
tionships with boys, being aware of available resources, self- 
esteem and how to get a job arc some of the issues most impor- 
tant to them. 

An abandoned maintenance house on the Depke grounds 
is now being turned into a place for girls only, Loud said. 'I "here 
will be a room with information about available resources for 
girls and a place for girls to "hang-out" and where programs can 
be held including anger management program they recently 
began. 

Loud said they are hoping to hold die grand opening of the 
house in early October. 

Right now die girls have been working to decorate and paint 
the house and get donations to furnish the home. 

Cheryl Gillcran, a probation officer who has been working 



closely with the girls' house, said the girls are very excited about 
the project. 

They have already planned to have a Thanksgiving program 
in the house's kitchen where they can learn to cook, Gillcran 
said. 

She said once a month the girls bring their parents to see 
the progress and already Gillcran said she has seen a difference 
with the girls. 

Loud said they will follow the girls for several years to find 
out the impact the program had on them. 

FACE-IT 

Another treatment program at Depke is the FACE-IT pro- 
gram. 

This program is for boys only and allows up to 12 at a time 
during a six to nine-month period, but they have talked about 
expanding the program, Loud said. 

ITie boys live on the premises and share rooms with one 
other boy. 

The program is centered on structure and so Uiey attend 
school taught by one teacher and a teaching assistant, have 
physical education, counseling/therapy, medical services pro- 
vided and optional religious participation, Loud said. 

Parents visit two times a week and if transportation is a 
problem, they try and coordinate a way for parents to get there, 
she said. 

Loud said they find ways to encourage parents to attend the 
twice-weekly visits and enlist guidelines, such as if they miss 
one visit they must meet with the program manager and so 
forth. 

Residents of the program arc not held in detention, but arc 
in a secure area where around the clock supervision is in place. 

Loud said they try to develop a new program any time they 
feel there is a need. 

Keep in touch 

Cheryl Gillcran, a probation officer of the Depke Center 
vividly remembers the call she got one day from a former 
offender. 

The girl had so many problems, Gilleran said diat the 
Depke Center could no longer hold her and he had to be sent 
to the Illinois Department of Correction's Youth Center in 
Warrcnville. 

When she was released from the IDOC she called Gilleran 
and told her she had turned her life around. 

"She called me and thanked me for what I did," Gilleran 
said. "She said she was ready to go back to school. I could tell in 
her voice that she was sincere,.. It's the little stories that keep 
you going," 

Someone in Gilleran's position is full of little stories. As a 
probation officer, she follows the youths as they transition back 
in to the regular world. 

When someone is released from Depke they can receive 
probation up to 60 months, hi that time Gilleran and other offi- 
ccrs'monitor the youths to make sure they attend school, stay 
off drugs and alcohol and avoid general trouble. 

At any given time a probation officer can be responsible for 
more than 60 kids. With weekly contact that can keep them real- 
ly busy, said. 

It's even busier if the child is still causing problems, and fur- 
ther disciplinary action needs to be taken. 

If someone violates their probation, administrative sanc- 
tions can be taken against them. If a juvenile does not comply 
with rules their probation can be extended, or they can even be 
sent to the DOC, Gilleran said, 

Seeing a kid screw up over and over can be hard, Gilleran 
said. The probation officers can't help but be somewhat 
attached to the kids, but they can't allow diemsclves to show It. 

"We have a responsibility," 



Gilleran said. "We're not here to 
be friends." 

Unless of course the proba- 
tion is success story, in which 

case Gillcran said everyone gets Lijastram@lakel0ndmedia.com 
excited, . 



K-maii.ttik reporters; 

nicka@lakelaudmcdla.CQm 

spetersQn@lnkeiandmDdla.com 

ginnys@lakclandmedla.com 



A6 Lakeland Nowspapors 



LOCAL NEWS 



September 24-3Q, 2004 



POLICEBEAT 



Persons charged with a crime are innocent 

until proven guilty in court. Information In 

Police Beat comes from police departments. 



& 



For a job well done 






-3 




Photo bv Sandy lin-ssncr 



Promotions were made at the Antfoch Police Department. Chief Chuck Pagan said the pro- 
motions, In addition to being well deserved, strengthen the department's hierarchical 
chain of command. Pictured are Sgt Ron Nauman, Cmdr. Jim Foerster (commander of 
support), Deputy Chief Ron Roth and Cmdr. Craig Somerville (commander of operations). 



DUIARRESTS 

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

Kate S. Schmltt, 29, of 42785 N. 
Woodbine Ave., Antioch, was arrested for 
DUI on Sept. 18 at 1:53 a.m. at the Intersec- 
tion of Toft and Lake Street. After being 
stopped for traffic offenses, she failed field 
sobriety tests. She was arrested and refused 
chemical testing. Schmitt was released on 
personal recognizance pending court. 

Jim I. Carroll, 23, of 2012 W. Ash, 
Columbia, Mo., was arrested by 
Lindenhurst Police on Sept. 19, at 12:25 
a.m., while driving on Route 132 near 
Deerpath. He was charged with improper 
lane usage, DUI and DUI over .08 BAG 
(.199 BAC). Ho was released on a $3,000 1- 
bond, pending an appearance in 
Waukegan courtroom C-402, on Oct. 12, at 
9 a.m. 




Olsen 



Police clear 




car burglaries 



CRIMESTOPPERS' 
CRIME OF THE WEEK 



Lake County Crime 
Stoppers and die U\kc 
County Sheriff's 
Office/Warrants 
Division are seeking 
information regarding 
the whereabouts of a 
Wanted Fugitive. 

A Jennifer L Olsen, 
female white, date of 
birth, July 31, 1971, 
height-5 feet, 7 inches, 
weight 125 pounds, long brown hair, brown 
eyes and has a tattoo on her back, is wanted 
on two warrants in Lake County. 'Hie two 
active warrants arc for possession of a con- 
trolled substance and delivery of narcotics. 

Lake County Crime Stoppers and the Lake 
County Sheriff's office would like to remind 
everyone to call when suspicious activity or a 
suspicious person is observed, and do not try 
to confront suspicious subjects yourself. 

If you have any infonnation about this 
crime or any omcr felony crime or felony fugi- 
tive, contact Crime Stoppers at 847-662-2222. 

If your information leads to an arrest you 
could be eligible for a cash reward of up to 
$1,000. 

Crime Stoppers wants your information— 
NOT your name. 



By Julie Murphy 

Staff Reporter 

The Antioch Police Department cleared 10 
car burglaries with three arrests made on Sept. 
14-15. 

Two Wisconsin juveniles, one from Trevor 
and the other from Bristol, were arrested on 
Sept. 14 and charged with burglary to motor 
vehicle for seven incidents that happened in 
June and July in Oakwood Knolls. 

Cmdr. Craig Somerville said evidence had 
been collected at the scene indicating die 
offenders were from Wisconsin. "We got a call 
from the Kenosha County Sheriff's Office about 
these juvenile offenders and were able to link 



them to evidence col- 
lected," he said. 

On Sept. 15 at 1:55 
a.m. police responded 
to die Anita Terrace 
Apartment Complex for 
an unwanted subject 
complaint and found 
property, the likely pro- 
ceeds of car burglaries 
under investigation, 
that led to the arrest of 
Gabriel Guadarrama, 
1 8, of 284 Anita Terrace. He was charged with 
three counts of burglary to motor vehicle. 

The Incidents occurred in late August and 
early September. 



/; , ■ ^k^t •* 


f'S&SSlt 


xx " jj~ 


~tS y 



Gabriel 
Guadarrama 



Somerville described the police work of 
officers Tbm Nowotarski and Tim Lynch as 
"heads up." He said, "They were observant on 
the scene of another call and stepped it up to 
die next level. Two of these burglaries had not 
even been reported, but Detective (Daryl) 
Youngs was able to find out who the victims 
were." 

Somerville said the recovered property was 
returned to its rightful owners. 

Chief Chuck Fagan stressed the importance 
of locking car doors. 

"Don't keep valuables, including change, in 
your car," he said. "In many of these cases, die 
offenders are looking for unlocked cars. "Iiike 
precautions." 

jimtrphy@lakeUm(lmedi(Lcom 



To Subscribe 
To Your 

Hometown 

News 

Call 

847-245-7500 

NEWSPAPERS 



. t» 




Skuretfest \^^ 
Saturday, October 2nd 

<Ant\oth C[uinfws...Cfiimijintj out Community 
1 Project at « Z'une 

Snatetfest/ltitlage of ^Aitt'wcft 

Volunteer Project 

$o'm us ut the ^Antioch (3twfctteU 

7:00am Kickoff... Early morning rally, volunteer work 
crews go to work on various projects. 

9:00am - 3:00pm Community Food <& Clothing Drive 

Drive up and drop off at Skidmore Drive. 

Donations of food & warm weather clothes 

Blood Drive,.. Antioch Elementary school 

ll:00am-l:00pm,..The Fish 106.7FM Chicago 

4:00pm.. .Paul Coleman... free tickets 
with donation! 

Sunday October 3rd, 5pm, ACHS, Celebration 

Service to celebrate accomplishments 

ofShareFest2004. 

Please Call Mark Albrecht at 847-838-0800 

or 
Antioch Chamber at 847-395-221 



■'" \: 




LAND NEEDED 

Rapidly-growing, 2 1/2 year old church is aggressively 

seeking 10-20 acres of vacant land to build a 

permanent facility. 

NorthBridge Church is a dynamic, contemporary 

Christian church ministering to hundreds of young 

families in Lindenhurst, Lake Villa, and Antioch. 

We currently hold Sunday services at Antioch 

Community High School, We are looking for 

vacant land to build a long term home for our 

thriving young church. 




hlfiridge 



If you can help us in any way, please contact us at 

847/838-9370 

To learn more about our ministry, visit bur website at 

www.northbridgechiirch.org 






i 



,3 



j 
i 












I 









September 24-30, 2004 



LOCAL NEWS 



Lakeland Newspapers A7 









NEIGHBORS 



KenKrieger 
of Round Lake Park 




Occupation: , 

Road maintenance worker for Lake 
, Villa Township, retiring on Sept 30, 
after 22 years 

I'm originally from: 

Bom in South Bend, IN, but spent 
most of my life in this area, 

I graduated from: 

Antioch Community High School 

My family consists of: 

My sons j Kenneth (40) and Karl (36), 

my daughter, Joarin (37) and my five 

grandchildren 

What I like best about 
Lake Villa Township: 

It's a beautiful community 

with great services, accessibility 

and outdoor sports. 

What I like best about my Job: 

Working on roads and helping people 
I relax by: 

Watching sports on TV 

Favorite TV shows: 

News and sports 

Favorite music: 

Country western 

Favorite restaurant 

Outback Steak House 

Favorite foods: 

Steak, roast beef, shrimp 

If I could be anyone In history, 
I would be: 

Michael Jordan 

If I won the lottery, I would: 

Buy a farm and farm it until the 
money was gone 

My greatest accomplishment is: 

Making it to 64 years old, and work- 
ing over 22 years with the township i 

;; ■ 

Ifyou have a "Neighbor" that you would 
like to ■see profiled in this column, call 
Lakeland Newspapers at 84 7-223-816L 



LOCAL DIGEST 



Garden club hosts 
second flower show 

The Antioch Garden Club is hosting its 
second standard flower show, conforming to 
the standards established by the National 
Council of State Garden Clubs. This year's 
show to be held Sept. 25-26 at Antioch 
Community High School invites gardeners 
and floral arrangers from throughout the area 
to participate. 

Those wishing to take in the sights and 
smells are welcome to do so from 1-5 p.m. on 
Saturday and from 11 a.m.-4 p.m. on Sunday 
free of charge. 

Sponsors of the show are as follows: S and 
S Landscaping, First National Bank-Employee 
Owned, Strang Funeral Home, Greater North 
Bank and Ijibkeman Investment Group. 

Blood drive becomes part 
of Halloween Howl 

There's plenty of time to sign up for the 
first annual blood drive to become part of 
Antioch's Halloween Howl. 

Sponored'by the First National Bank- 
Employee Owned (FN.BEO), it's only fitting 
that the drive will take place at Dracula's Cave 
located in the Community Building at 884 
Main St. on Oct. 22 from 5-9 p.m. and on 
Saturday, Oct. 23 from 2-5 p.m. 

The blood drive will be in keeping with the 
Halloween Howl theme, and will have scary 
decorations and ghoulishly good treats. There 
will be a coloring contest and other activities 
to keep children occupied who arc waiUng for 
their parents to give blood. 

Though donors are welcome on a walk-in 
basis, appointments can be made through 
Kathy Nixon, FNBEO activities coordinator at 
847-662-2265. ■ 

Donors need to be at least 17 years old (16 
year olds may donate with written parental 
consent), weigh a minimum of 110 pounds, 
and in good health. After donating one unit of 
blood, the average, healthy person replenishes 
the liquid portion of his or her blood supply in 
24 hours. Volunteers can donate blood once 
every eight weeks. 

Free home winterizing 
for seniors 

Antioch senior citizens can apply to have 
their homes winterized, free of charge 
through Sharcfcst, ah organized volunteer 
effort of four area churches: Antioch 
Evangelical Free Church, Chain of Lakes 
Community Bible Church, Christian Life 
Fellowship and NorthBridge Church to bring 
resources together, monetary and otherwise, 
to benefit communities In northern Lake 
County. 

Work to winterize homes would include 
installing storm windows, covering windows 
with plastic, checking smoke detectors, 
replacing furnace filters as well as cleaning 
gutters and yards. 

Applications are available at the Antioch 
Senior Center, Antioch Township offices, 
Open Arms Mission (operating out of St. Peter 
Church), and the four churches that make up 
the Sharefest organization. 

For more information about Sharefest, 
call Antioch Evangelical Free Church at 847- 
395-4 1 17, Chain of Lakes Bible Church at 847- 
838-0103, Christian Life at 847-395-8572 or 
Northbridge Church at 847-838-0800. 



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Friday, September 24 

8-10 p.m., The Human Condition Group of 
Marijuana Anonymous meets Fridays at CLC in 
Grayslakc, Call Joe at 262-862-62<M 



1 p.m„ AAltP (for adults 55+) meets second and at 
Antioch Senior Center, 017 1 lolbeck Dr. Please call 
Sharon Nownk at 8't7-395-500Q to learn more. 



Saturday, September 25 

Sept. 25-2G, 1 -5 p.m. Sat., I la.ni.-4 p.m. Sun., 
Antioch Garden Club Flower Show, held nt Antioch 
Community High School, 1 13 S. Main St. Free and 
open to the public. If interested In exhibiting, 
please call Meredith Schnclle at 047-395-7936. 

Sept. 25-26, Sat.-Sun., Auditions for "HONK!," a 
musical based on "The Ugly Duckling" with show 
date^Nov. 26-Dcc, 12, held at PM&LTheatre, 077 
Main St. Ages 7-99! Tech crew needed. Please call 
Mark Badtkc nt 262-279-2201 or PM&L at 847-395- 
3433 for additional information. 

Sunday, September 26 

7-9 p.m., Open gym Sundays at Antioch 
Community High School, cost S2, adults only 

2-6 p.m., Auditions for soloists for "The Messiah," 
will be held at United Methodist Church of Antioch, 
848 Main St. Please call director Kris Bolin for an 
appointment/Information at 847-395-3195. 

1:45-3:45 Widowed Outreach Network of Lake Co., a 
group for widows and widowers of all ages, 
meets at Condell Medical's Allen Conference 
Center, 700 Garfield, Uberlyville. Meet other men 
and women on the path to grief recovery. Call 847- 
990-5275 or 847-367-0087 for information. 

Monday, September 27 

7:30 p.m., Antioch Jaycces meets last Mondays at 
Regency Inn, call 847-395-8035 

12:45 p.m., Dingo held Mondays at The Antioch 
Senior Center. Call 847-395-7120 for details. 

7-9 p.m., Likes Area Community Band rehearsal at 
ACHS. Call Debbie Davis at 847-395-0272 

Tuesday, September 28 

Noon, Kiwanis Club of Antioch meets at Double 
Eagle Restaurant. Please call Melissa at 047-489- 
8044 ore-mall her at mirigoni@hatmail.com 

6-8 p;m., Barlatric Treatment Centers dance & exer- 
cise class at Antioch Senior Center, 017 Holbcck Dr. 
Call Karen at 847-395-6244 to leam more. 

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



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

7-B p.m., Weigh to Win program held Tuesdays at 
Calvary Christian Center, Monavillc Hd„ west of Rt. 
83 in Lake Villa: Call 847-356-6181 

6:30 p.m., The Lake County Mother of Twins and 
More Club meets at Joy Lutheran Church, 749 S. 
Hunt Club Rd., Gumee. Call toll-free 066-248-7670, 
ext. 1261 before attending. 

7 p.m., NAMIMational Alliance Tor the Mentally 111 
support group meets at St. Lawrence Upiscopal 
Church, 125 W. Church St., Libertyvillc Call Michcle 
Birkey at 847-367- 1020 for details. 

7 p.m., Bicycle Club of hike County meets at the 
Uberlyville Civic Center, 135 W. Church St. Begin- 
ners & experts wclcom&Call B47-6O1-0520 for info. 

Wednesday, September 29 

6:30 p.m., TOPS welgh-in. 7 p.m. meeting at 
Antioch Senior Center, 017 Holheck, Wednesdays. 
Call 047-395-6443 or 047-395-0143 for info, 

7-8:30 run;, A Safe Place/Lake County Crisis offers 
free women's support groups for victims of physi- 
cal, emotional or psychological abuse. Meetings 
held In Hound Lnkc area. Call 047-249-4450 to 
learn more.mvw.mothcrsaiidmore.arg for details. 

Thursday, September 30 

7:15 a.m., Business Network International 
meets at Hillside Restaurant. Grayslakc. Call 
Craig Henderson for details 847:040-6464 

0-9 a.m., Network Like County, a business net- 
working group, meets Thursdays. For location, call 
Boycc Buckncrat 847-830-0058. 

Friday, October 1 

7-9:30 p.m., Junior High Community Dance, hosted 
by St. Bedc School eighth grade class, in school 
parking lot. $4. Area junior high students are invit- 
ed. Pop, photos with friends and other items for 
sale. Fundraiser for Spring 2005 Washington D.C. 
trip. In event of rain, dance held inside. 

Saturday, October 2 

Caribbean Nights, Antioch Rotary Pork Chop 
Dinner & Auction ticket proceeds used for college 
scholarships, the featured auction item Is a 7-day 
all-inclusive trip for two to Barbados. Please call 
Rmlly Canity at 8-1 7-265 -3700 or send e : mall to 
cgarrity@glrccardsmgmt.com to reserve tickets. 



How do I know when it's 
time to talk with Mom 
about Assisted Living? 




What do I say? 

And how do 1 keep from hurting her feelings? 

if your Mom or Dad requires more and more care with their daily activities, if you're 
overwhelmed with increasing amounts of lime assisting them with things you've 
never had to in the past— now is the time to talk to them about Victory Lakes. 

The experienced stall at Victory Lakes will help you understand the Assisted Living 
decision. You'll learn how we provide excellence in daily living and personal care to 
your loved ones. And, most important, you can rest assured that together wc can 
enable your loved ones to enjoy their quality of lifjc independently. 

Let us empower you with the knowledge and 
compassion to speak with your Mom or Dad about 
this important cliange in their lives— and yours. 

Gill us today to arrange a tour and sec for 
yourself how Victory Lakes is committed 'to 
your parents' well-being. 



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www. victorylakes.org •1065 Victory Drive • Lindenhurst 



A8 Lakeland Newspapers 



LOCAL NEWS 



Septembor 24-30. 2004 



y 




ShareFest set for Oct 



Top stories from 
Lakeland's 12 weekly 
newspapers 




Preparations arc being for the 
Village of Antioch when it becomes 
ShareFest Village on Saturday, Oct. 2. 

Projects are planned that will 
extend the boardwalk in the Brook 
Memorial Wetlands, construct an 
ice skating rink in that general area 
and build a warming house for 
those who use it. Some of that 
preparation was to prepare for the 
extension of the boardwalk. 

Plans are currently for the 
ShareFest Village work/celebration 
to culminate with food, clothing 
and blood donations. All donations 
will be honored be honored with a 
free ticket to an outdoor concert in 
the Band Shell with Grammy-nomi- 
nated artist Paul Colman, of 
Australia. 



i 



The ShareFest concept was 
started by four area churches: 
NorthBridge Church, Chain of 
Lakes Community Bible Church, 
Christian Life Fellowship and 
Antioch Evangelical Free Church to 
bring resources together, monetary 
and otherwise, to benefit communi- 
ties in northern Lake County. 

A ribbon cutting ceremony was 
held earlier in the month unveiling 
ShareFest's first major project in the 
Antioch area: to rehabilitate the 
unused building at the front of the 
Grass Lake School campus. The 
benefit to the school and its stu- 
dents is increased classroom space, 
early childhood learning purposes 
and housing local student functions 
such as scouting and 4-H. 



Community members are both 
invited and encouraged to partici- 
pate in the upcoming projects iden- 
tified by ShareFest. 

Additionally, ShareFest is publi- 
cizing that it will help winterize sen- 
iors' homes. 

Applications are available at the 
Antioch Senior Center, Antioch 
Township offices, Open Arms 
Mission (operating out of St. Peter 
Church), and the four churches that 
make up the organization. 

For more information about 
ShareFest, call Antioch Evangelical 
Free Church at 847-395-4 117, Chain 
of hikes Bible Church at 847-838- 
0103, Christian Life at 847-395-8572 
or Northbrldge Church at 847-838- 
0800. 



By Julie Murphy 

Staff Reporter 

Village engineer Chris Nyberg 
tendered his resignation at the end 
of the regular board meeting. He will 
remain with the village until Oct. 20. 
Alan Probst, village administra- 
tor, said Nyberg is leaving for a bet- 
„ ter opportunity in Cincinnati where 
he has family and roots. He said 
Nyberg has been happy working for 



Village engineer resigns 



the village and that his resignation 
had nothing to do with dissatisfac- 
tion. 

"This is a sensible move for 
him," Probst said. "It's a higher pay- 
ing job where he's from. His parents 
live there. He has children, and it 
makes sense for this sort of a move 
now." 

Probst said he appreciates that 
Nyberg will remain with the village 
through the construction season as 
well as the completion and opening 



of Wal-Mart. "It helps a lot that he's 
not leaving right away," he said. 

Probst said he's been pleased 
witli Nyberg's performance, though 
feels he will be able to replace him 
widiout great hardship. He said, "I 
found Chris, and I'm sure I can do 
that again." 

Nyberg began working with the 
village last Dec. 15 replacing Jim 
Keim who resigned in August 2003. 



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Lindenhurst, IL -According to a.recently released 
Herniated Disc pain relief report, most people suffering 
from a herniated disc have no idea how to eliminate their 
pain. Some use heat, others ice. Some people try surgery 
From sleeping on the floor, to pillows underneath the leas 
herniated disc pain relief techniques vary. But thanks to a' 
free report, local herniated disc sufferers finally know 
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SECTION 



2004 



BLIC LIBRARmStragf a 

757 MAIN ST. weekend escapes 

IL 60002 lake Geneva hosts 27th 
annual classic car event of 
recollection and recognition 




By STEVE PETERSON 
Staff Repcs-ter 



Bingo players watch the board to check what numbers have been called during the weekly charity 6ingb . 
sponsored by thaKnights of Columbus and St. Gilbert Catholic Church.— Photo by John Dickson 



It was Sunday afternoon in Fox 
Lake, the NFL season was get-*** 
ting underway f yet an hour 
before kickoff of bingo, the 
parking lot was nearing capacity. 
" Now, though, they have too 
. many other places to gamble 
such as Potawami and the boats," 
said Chuck Class, a bingo caller 
for the past 28 years. 

"It is the people. It is a place 
to go if you don't like football," 
said one bingo player. 

Virginia Layton said some- 
times game such ones with a wild 
number or other special games 
can take concentration. 

"I had been coming to the 
Thursday bingos here, but 
switched to Sundays. It is for 
companionship and the possibili- 
, ty of winning. Bingo is an easy 
game to learn. Most people arc 
friendly," said Denlse Duffy. 



J'ltb for the fun of it; some- 
thing totio once,a week. The 
prices are good, about $hO000 
every Saturday," noted Josephine 
Skrircwho has been coming to 
Fox Lake* Volunteer Fire 
Deparunen7Bing$since 1972. 

". "I like the waylmeyare doing 
it. The prices are reasonable, 1 ' 
said Jackie PfiommcrVo 

Games such as New Yorker 
and regular bingo continued as 
players ably moved their Daubers 
in hopes of the match game 
bingo. 

"We rotate the callers every 
six weeks," said Brian McNally of 
the Fox Lake Fire Department 
"They start to come about 4:30 to 
5 p.m. for our 7 p.m, start. We get 
all ages." . 

The fire department has had 
bingo for about 25 years. 

■Class said the bingo sessions 



to 4 p.m. is one good chance to 
catch up on fellow players' fami- 
lies. Many players go from spot to 
spot, from Lake County 
Fairgrounds on Thursdays, to St. 
Joe Church in Round Lake on ^ 
Saturdays and the VFW in Lake 
Villa on Tuesdays. 

TCathy Prate has been a regu- 
lar at Wauconda American Legion 
bingo for many years. She now 
works at thtfLegion Hall bar. . 

"The people are very friendly, 
I'm one of the diehards," she said; 
She said she hopes that people 
will continue to come after a big 
jackpot, known as the 
Thunderbird game, is won. 

Consecutive Monday nights 
drew crowds of 200 people. 

"This is my third time here. 
My friend Mike talked me into it 
The games arc super easy to learn 
and they help out with a display 



•- of the games 
being played," said Shawna Good 
ofZion. 

If it Is Saturday night on the 
cast .side 'of Lake County, then it is 
rime for bingo players to flock to 
the American Legjon Hall Post 
703. 

"We get them in from 
Milwaukee, Vernon Hills and 
Grayslake. We get a good draw. 
Most of them have been here for 
years," said Bill Schultz. 

Schultz works mostly as a 
floor assistant these days, 
although he' said he enjoyed call- 
ing the games. "I started here 
after I transferred from the 
Sharvin Post (North Chicago) in 
1982. 

Bill Treisider is a 20-year vet- 
eran of bingo games in Gurnee. 
"It Is a lot of fun working them. 1 
used to call them years ago," he 
said. 

The night's jackpot Is worth 
$500, but there is also a $200 spe- 
cial, about midway through. 

"We have people here at 4 
p.m. for a 7 p.m. start. We sell 
some cards after 7 p.m. until 
about one-third through," Schultz 
said. 

"I have won the jackpot once 
in a while. It is growing here," said 
treasurer Betty Eskew of 
Waukegan. like many, Eskew, 
wearing Packers green this 
Saturday, attends bingo else- 
where, too, at Puetro Rico Society 
in Waukegan, Antioch VFW on 
Tuesday and Winthrop Harbor 
Lions Club sponsored event. She 
expects about 120 people this 
Saturday. 




(above) Chris Ramos spins the' 
cage before selecting a num- 
bered ball for the charity bingo 
to raise funds for St. Joseph's 
School in Round Lake; (below) 
Bernle Novick, of Gurnee, 
stamps a mark on the number 
that: was'just called during the 
weekly charity bingo sponsored 
by St. Gilbert Catholic Church 
and the Knights of Columbus. — 
Photos by John Dickson 




COVEJ1 DESIGN DY WOT CMUL.T 





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B2 Lakeland Newspapers 



LakeLifc 



September 54-30, 2004 





& Peop 

Share your favorite pet stories, tips, events and pictures with us and 

we'll print them here! E-mail items to Julie Murphy: 
^'p Jmurphy@lakelandmedla.com or mall to: 



Pets & People, Lakeland Newspapers, 

30 S. Whitney St., Grayslake, IL, 60030. 

Call 847-223-8161, Ext. 600 






Bruno 



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Wr ft 




BP' 


TJP^-*^ 


Bar. V *" 




IVv< * 




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Yarro 



Mellow yellow 

Bruno, an 6-year-old male, Chow mix isn't 
as tough as his name. Pain Meland, ofSave- 
A-Pet, said Bruno is mellow and lias been 
sharing office space with cats that haven't 
seemed to bother him. "He's housebroken 
and is a littic bit of a coach potato. I think 
he'd make a good apartment dog," Meland 
said. 

Hiding out 

Yarro, a I -year-old male yellow tabby, is a 
talkative people kitty. He likes other cats, 
but Becky Carlen, of Save-A-Pet said he's 
not too interested in dogs. She said, "He was 
a stray, but he was fostered in a private 
home before coming here," she said. "He 
really likes to lay in people's laps, and isn't 
touchy about being picked up. He's very 
sweet." 



Savo-A-Pot Is located al 31664 N. Fairfield Road, Grayslako. It's closed on 
Tuesday, open 1-5 p.m. on Monday, Wednesday and Friday, 1-8 p.m. on 
Thursday and 1 1 a.rn.-G p.m. on Saturday and Sunday. For more information, 
call 847-740-7788 or go to www.suvo-a-pol-il.org. 





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Pool party 

Roxy, a 2-year-old yellow Lab, 
owned by Dave and Jean 
Chase of Round Lake Park, is 
in retriever heaven playing 
with her favorite frisbie in kid- 
die pool at the Round Lake 
Area Parks District's "Dog 
Day at the Park." All dogs 
received frisbies and treats for 
coming to play in the sprin- 
klers and wading pools set up 
foplhem by the district. 





BARKIN' UP 
A TREE 



Winston Churchill said, 
"There is something 
about die outside of a 
horse that is good for 
the inside of a man." In this case, there is somcUiing about the 
outside of a horse that is good for the inside of a woman. 

Horseback riders will have a unique opportunity to support 
the cure for breast cancer. Miller's Farm, just north of die bor- 
der in Salem, Wis., is sponsoring its sixth annual "Ride for the 
Cure of Breast Cancer." 

The ride itself will take place on Oct. 2 at die Bong State 
Recreation Area, located on Highway 142, one mile west of 
Highway 75 over the border in Wisconsin. Riders are asked to 
eidicr pledge $20 themselves or to collect a minimum of $20 in 
sponsor pledges. 

"So many of us have had our lives touched by someone 
widi breast cancer," said Lynn Miller owner of Miller's Farm, 
the ride's sponsor. "This is a cause we wholeheartedly support." 

Those who do have horses will be treated to 13 miles of 
groomed trails to ride. The first 50 riders will get a free T-shirt 
Gift certificates will go to those who raise $500 or more. 

Last year, Abbott Labs sponsored its employees who rode 
with $250 donations per rider. Chris MacCrindle, one of those 
employee/riders, has applied for the company grant again. 

"We have a group of 1 1 riders, and I applied for this grant on 
behalf of all of us," MacCrindle said. "I haven't heard whether 
we're getting the grant.,It depends on how many other employ- 
ees have applied for grants that support causes like this." 

MacCrindle, who has participated in five of six of these 
rides sponsored by Miller's Farm, said she gets great support 
from coworkers regardless. 

A continental breakfast and lunch will be provided. Three 
local tack shops are.bringing trailers with tack, clothing and 
jewelry for sale. Ten percent of all sales are being donated to 
the cause. 

Those who don't have horses arc welcome to come without 
and enjoy die setting and food with other like-minded support- 
ers by making the $20 self-pledge.- 

There is no set "ride out" time, but participants are asked to 
arrive between 8:30- 1 1 30 jliti. 

All of the money raised will go to die American Cancer 
Society for the express purpose of breast cancer research. In the 
past, the Ride for the Cure has raised $50,000. 

For more information about the Ride for the Cure of Breast 
Cancer, call Miller at 262-537-2827. 



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September 24-30, 5004 



LakeLife 



JUSI d 



Lakeland Newspapers B3 




old man 




FROM A TO 
ZACHARY 



Today is my 50th birthday and I am 
grumpy and some changes have to 
be made. 
In fact, after 30 odd years of 
drowning my beliefs tn alcohol, I'm going on 
the wagon and I'm going to speak my mind. 
(Or is it off the wagon? I can't ever remem- 
ber.) 

It's like my friend Dr. Wiscapplc told me, 
"Jeff, the party's been over for 25 years. Get 
your haircut and grow up." (And I'm also 
tired of waking up on the living room floor 
with my clothes on, but that is another 
story.) 

So for the rest of my life I'm going to be 
sober and act like all of you other folks. 

And I'm going 
to start eating right 
and exercising. In 
fact, I'm going to 
trade in my 
"Twiggy" body and 
bulk up like Arnold 
Schwarzenegger 
and start telling 
people to stop act- 
ing like girlie men. 

Furthermore, If 
I'm at a concert and 
someone starts 
passing that evil 
smelling marijuana around, like they so 
often do, I will stand up and yell to the peo- 
ple "Just say no." 

In fact, my new motto is going to be "Just 
say no to everything." 

No!— To tax increases for schools to pay 
for selfish teachers' salaries. (How in the 
world can Grayslake residents be asked to 
raise their taxes when they are already pay- 
ing over $6,000 a year for a $200,000 home?) 

No!— To any Lake County sales tax traffic 
referendums. And believe me they are com- 
ing. (And we all know the $360 million annual 
budget is enough for the Lake County Board 
to fix the traffic problems if they want to.) 

No!— To voting for politicians who arc 
scored to take a stand. (If you think that 
abortion is an acceptable means of birth 
control, or that gays should be allowed to 
ruin the sanctity of marriage, or that I should 
not be able to own an Uzi, You're not getting 
my vote.) 

No— To keeping my mouth shut any 
longer when I hear people say that Howard 
Stern should be able to say whatever he 
wants to on the public airwaves. (If I can't 
write uncensored, why should he babble 
uncensorcd? 

No!— To ever watching the "O'Reilly 
Factor on Fox television anymore. (Even 
though he expresses my views regularly, his 
show is anything but fair and balanced and 
he is a phony. I consider myself to the right 
of Rush Limbaugh and O'Reilly is to the right 
of me.) 

No!— To ever again compromising any of 
my principles that I know are right just to try 
and make myself popular or well-liked by my 
peers. 

And finally/No!— To ever writing any 
more columns on my birthday. 

It just makes me grumpy. 



E-mail Jeff: jzacliary@lakelandmedia.com 




Jane Olivor 



For the first time in five years 

Academy Award nominated performer 

Jane Olnror returns to Chicago 




is 



Staff Reporter 



Olivor will be performing In Chicago at 
Davenport's a piano bar and cabaret at 1383 N. 
Milwaukee Ave on Nov. 18, 19 20 and a newly 
added show on the 21 . 

Oliver's sound, which is said to be similar to 
Barbara Streisand, makes her a big hit, said Dave 
Gallagher, spokesman for Davenport's. 
In fact, she was so popular that her first shows at 
the small lounge sold out quickly and additional 
shows needed to be added. Tickets for the fourth 
show on Nov, 21 and some limited seats for the 
other three dates are still available, Gallagher 
said. 

Davenport's seats about 90 people, which 
make the $65 seats very "intimate," Gallagher 
said. 

Oliver's Chicago performance is marked by 



the release of her DVD/CD entitled "Safe 
Return." 

Olivor has not done many live shows in 
recent years, making these shows more popular. 
Fans from Canada and the West Coast have con- 
tacted the club about attending, Gallagher said. 

Olivor began recording in 1 976 with her first 
album, "First night" She has played in front of 
large audiences across the county, including 
shows at Carnegie Hall, the Boston Symphony 
Hall and the Seattle Opera House. 

The show at Davenport's will be different 
from those shows because there will be fewer 
people, Gallagher raid. 

She was nominated of an Academy Award 
for her duet with Johnny Mathis titled "The Last 
Time I Felt like This." ' 

Olivor has also appeared on Oprah and the 
Tonight Show. 

For information In Olivor's show contact 
Davenport's at 773-278-1830. 




Leslie Glazier-Werner 

LESON 
LIFE 



Dad takes care 
of tickles 



I admit it. I just went ahead and did it. And 
don't think I wasn't warned 
How many times has my husband given 
me "the loose cannon lecture" about "not 
jumping the gun," or "going full bore without 
thinking," especially when he ends up stuck 
with responsibility for my actions. 

Rut now that I look back on it, tills time I 
was just a moth led to the flame by my all- 
knowing 9-year-old. 

Whenever her brothers went to die ortho- 
dontist she'd plunk herself down, looking every 
hit the innocent Catholic schoolgirl. Then, from 
across the full waiting room, she'd licit out how 
Dr. Atta was going to "kick butt with those boys 
THERE!" for not brushing regularly. She knew 
what she was doing. 
Before you could say 
mom meets her 
match, she and I 
would be checking 
out cute, fttzzy pets 
next door at 
Wauconda's Oasis 
Pet Center. 

So it's no surprise 
that one day we came 
hack to pick up the 
boys accompanied by 
another interested 
party: 'Tickles" die 
hamster, and enough paraphernalia to stock a 
small mammals exhibit at die Lincoln Park Zoo. 

One week later, long-suffering dad reluc- 
tantly enters the story. Tickles looked like she 
was going to suffer the same fate as "Bombay," 
my daughter's Siamese fighting fish. It gave up 
the ghost after doing a bad imitation of Bruce 
Lee scuba diving in algae infested waters. 

Once again, I got "the lecture." And once 
again, dad did die manly thing by taking on 
responsibility for our new addition. Presidential 
candidate Kerry's rescue of their family hamster 
pales in comparison. 

First dad replaced Tickles* cramped cage 
with the rodent version of Great America, com- 
plete Willi colorful plastic tunnels and wheels. 
And now dad spends quality time with 
"Tickles" daily: petting her as she explores his 
suit pockets; spurring her on as she rolls along 
in her exercise ball; extricating her prominent 
backside from a narrow tunnel. We won't go 
into how he learned Uiis. Instead, another VERY 
reluctant family member enters the story. 

My mother had emergency surgery Uiis 
past weekend, and dad was true to form. After 
his Saturday began at 3 a.m„ with a frantic drive 
to die hospital, he remained awake and on duty 
throughout the entire "leisurely" Labor Day 
weekend— until mom was safely home minus a 
gallbladder. 

He even muzzled this "loose cannon" after 
I told mom's surgeon I'd save the gum he was 
chewing, so he wouldn't lose it in another open 
cavity during the operation. 

So my husband deserves a special thank 
you for never shirking responsibility, even if it 
comes as an unwelcome surprise. Since some- 
where I read a Jeff Foxworthy quote claiming 
men only want a cold beer and to see some- 
thing naked, I think I'll go with that Dad's 
Leinenkugcl is waiting for him next to his 
favorite chair along with Tickles. 



E-mail Les: lesonlife@msn.com. 



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B4 Lakeland Newspapers 



LahelKe 



September 24-30, 5004 




Cookbook offers Southern-style 
zucchini bread - and more 




j 



om Witom 



COOKING 
BY THE BOOK 



Annu Butler's "Audubon 
Plantation Country Cookbook" 
(Pelican Publishing Co., 2004) 
focuses on the area between 
Natchez, Miss., and Louisiana's 
Feliciana parishes, hut it's more 
than a regional cookbook 

One publication has called it 
an illustrated gastronomic tour 
of the area's "society, culture 
and economics— a veritable 
social history in the guise of a 
cookbook." 
It's filled with bucolic sepia- 
toned photos (the youngsters at 
tea party are especially charming) 
that lend a historical perspective 




MSulilftfi 



to the people and land during 
the 1800s. Hotter herself,. who 
has worked as a journalist, 
writer and editor, is chatelaine 
of Butler Greenwood Plantation 
bed and breakfast, a 1790s fami- 
ly plantation near St. 
Francisvillc, La. 

Intermingled with down-to- 
earth recipes are snippets of 
local history. Chapters include 
such tides as "Grace church din- 
ners," "Black church suppers" 
and "Ice-cream socials," 
Virginia Smith's Zucchini Bread, 
for example, was cited as a per- 
fect pick-me-up gift to take 
along with visiting a sick friend. 



V.rM 1 



3 eggs 

2 cups sugar 

1 cup oil 

2 tsp. vanilla extract 

2 cups peeled, grated zucchini 

1 tsp. salt 

1 tsp. baking soda 



1/4 tsp. baking powder 

2 tsp. cinnamon 

3 cups flour 

1 cup chopped nuts 

1 cup raisins 

1 8-1/2 oz. can crushed pineapple, drained 




• Boat eggs well, add sugar and beat • Stir In oil, vanilla and zucchini. • Sift dry Ingredients and 
seasonings. • Mix with zucchini mixture. • Add nuts, raisins and pineapple. • Pour Into 2 loaf pans 
and bake at 350 degrees F for one hour. NOTE: We cut back the sugar to 1-172 cups and recom- 
mend watching the baking time, since 50 minutes may be sufficient 



Patrick Calhoun's Favorite Apple Com Muffins 



2 cups flour 

1/4 cup yellow cornmeal 
1/3 cup brown sugar 
1 Tbl. baking powder 
V2 tsp. salt 



1 cup milk 

1 egg, lightly beaten 

4 Tbl. unsalted butter, melted 

1 large Granny Smith apple, peeled and 

coarsely chopped 



■ Preheat oven to 425 degrees F. • UghUy grease 12 muffin cups. • In large bowl, blend flour, corn- 
meal, sugar, baking powder and salt • In another bowl, combine milk, egg and butter. • Add milk mix- 
ture and apple to flour mixture and fold lightly until Just combined; the batter shouldn't be perfectly 
smooth, fill muffin cups about two-third full. • Bake about 30 minutes until tops are golden brown. 



Coot: 

1 cup graham cracker crumbs 

1/4 cup butter, melted 

1/4 cup granulated sugar\ 

Filling; 

3 packages (8 oz. ea.) cream cheese, softened 

6 eggs 

1 teaspoon vanilla extract 

1/4 cup sour cream 

1 cup granulated sugar 

1 tablespoon cornstarch 

1 teaspoon ground cinnamon 

3 smalt Granny Smith apples, peeled, 

cored and coarsely chopped 
1/2 cup caramel Ice cream topping 
To pping : 

1 cup sour cream 
1/4 cup confectioners' sugar 
3-4 tablespoons caramel Ice cream topping 

Preheat oven to 325T, In medium bowl, combine 
oil crust ingredients. Press mixture into bottom or 
springform pan. Bake 8-10 minutes. Remove from 
oven; cool completely. In large bowl, beat cream cheese 
with electric mixer until light and fluffy. Beat in eggs, 
one at time, vanilla and sour cream. Beat in sugar, corn- 
starch and cinnamon until mixture is smooth. Gently 
fold in apples. Pour into cooled crust. Place a shallow 
pan of water on bottom rack ofoven. Place springform 
pan on cookie sheet in oven. Bake 1 to 1 and 1/4 hours. 
Turn oven off and leave for 1 hour. Hcmove from oven 
and refrigerate at least 4 hours or overnight. 

Just before serving, prepare topping In small bowl, 
blend sour cream and confectioners' sugar; spread 
overtop of cheesecake. Drizzle Ice cream topping over 
sour cream mixture. Using knife or small spatula, gently 
pull caramel though sour cream. 

Recipe Courtesy of Wilton Enterprises 
Makes 10-12 servings 



Pumpkin Patch opens 
at Lambs Farm 



Lambs Farm will open its annual 
pumpkin patch on September 19. 

Bring the family for a fun day at our 
Farmyard and stop by the pumpkin patch 
to hand-select your seasonal decorations. 
A variety of pumpkins, gourds, corn trios, 
com stalks, straw bales, and Halloween 
toys and decorations are available for your 
fall festivities. While you're here, you can 
also try our new lunch menu at the 
Country Inn Restaurant or start your holi- 
day shopping at our Thrift Shop, Pet Shop, 
and Aunt Mary's Country Store & Bakery. 

The Pumpkin Patch is located at The 
Farmyard of Lambs Farm, 1-94 and Route 
176, Libertyville. Open dally now through 
Halloween, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. 



Take a bite out of Long 
Grove's Apple Fest 

Any way you slice It, the 12th Annual 
Long Grove Apple Fest, scheduled for 
Friday, Oct 1 through Sunday, Oct3 will be 
a perfect pick for a delicious fall weekend. 
There will be apple inspired 
treats galore—pies; cider donuts, caramel 
apples, green apple popcorn, even baked 
apple pie coffee and apple martinis! Enjoy 
ongoing music and family entertainment 
throughout the historic business district, a 
new Kids' Craft and Activity Area and the 
first Apptc-A-Day Health Fair. Ronald 
McDonald, 

Radio Disney Prize Patrol, and a 
.Tribute to Elvis add to the excitement on 
Saturday. Sunday features TJ's Klassic Car 
Show. Festival hours are 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. 
daily. Admission and parking in munici- 
pal lots are free. Long Grove is _ mile north 
of the intersection of Routes 53 & 83. For 
Info, phone 847-634-0888 or click ort 
www.longgroveonIine.com. 



ZIEGLER'S ORCHARD 

PICK YOUR OWN APPLES 



On Bacon Rd. 

South of Hwy. 120 

2 ml. W. of Hainosville 



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pastries, bread & mixes. 

pumpkins, mums, fall deco., etc... 



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Oct. 2,3,9910 



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Dj Ryan Hagon Slams Top 40 Music i Videos 



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Sundays 

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Fridays T 

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J2.50 Flavored sa.so Jager Bombs ! J2 ' 00 Domestic Bottles 
Vodka Cocktails TGIF! Retro & 5 , <30C Wln 9 s 

karaoke Coming Soon. A Top 40 Danco Parly h PlC J skin Pa "y ! Ca,ch *" 



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September 24-30, 20(34 



LakeLife 



Lakeland Newspapers B5 




'Sex and the Second City' at Northlight 
preserves a powderkeg of laughs 



Tom Hausman and Yvonne Alton 

A season of naughty 
and nice surprises 

Rehearsals are In full swing for PM&L's pro- 
duction of the comedy. "Moon over Buffalo" by 
Ken Lutiwig at the PM&L Theatre, 877 Main St., 
Antioch. Production dates are" Sept. 24, 25 and 
October 1, 2, B and 9 at 8 p.m. and Sept. 26. Oct. 3 
and 10 at 230 p.m. Tickets are $12 for adults and 
$10 for students and seniors. Call 847-395-3055 
for reservations. 

Keri Ludwig is the author of several Broadway 
tilts. "Moon over Buffalo" starred Carol Burnett 
and Philip Bosco and later Lynn Redgrave and 
Robert Goulet. Tills side-splitting farce finds an 
acting couple, the Hays, (Tom Hausman of 
AnUocH and Yvonne Alton of McHenry) who are 
on tour in BufTalo with a rcperatory conslsdng of 
"Cyrano de Bergerac" and Noel Cowards "Private 
Lives** Fate has "given these Uiesplans one, more . 
shot at starring in. "The Scarlet Pimpernel," and 
director Frank Capra himself is ien route to Buffalo 
to catch their matinee performance. Hilarious 
misunderstandings pUc.on madcap misadven- 
tures, all of which arc magnified by Chariott's deaf 
mother Ethel (Dianne Hosken of Undcnhurst) 
who manages the theater. 

Compledng the stellar cast arc Jim Behr of 
Gurnce, Sarah Hosford of Wauconda, Mary 
Welse of Woodstock, Davis Stironek of Fox Lake 
and Chris Brouten of Round Lake Beach, The 
• director is Chuck Lindas of Kenosha and stage 
manager is Bruce Welsc of Woodstock. : 

Palette, Masque & Lyre, Inc. is a non-profit 
community theater corporation. For reserva- 
tions, call 847-395-3055 or visit www.pmlthc- 
atre.com 





The cast from "Sex and the Second City" features (from left) Brian Gallivan, Tina 
Glushenko, Rob Janas and Katie Caussin. 



lisa McQueen, who provides lively piano accom- 
paniment. 

Katie Caussin and Rob fanas take the stage as 
a couple whose cigfrt-year (or was it seven?) mar- 
riage lias lost its spark. A stereotypical therapist 
and a lawyer (secret Internet chatroom pals 
played by Brian Gallivan and Tina Glushenko) 
enter into the picture and various role-playing 
exercises ensue— along with plenty of smarty- 
pants humor, 

Second City regulars will enjoy the sketch to 
improve communication skills in which one 
spouse attempts to interpret statements made by 
die other. In this stewpot where emotions and 
logic arc mixed with abandon, the husband's lit- 
eral take is inevitably wrong. Then there's an 
unforgettably volatile (atid terribly funny) boys- 
agalnst-thc-girls take- no-prisoners game of 
Pictionary. 

The joys of Prozac get a send-up in song, and 
cell phone abusers are royally skewered. There's 
also a fun parody involving an improvised 
"Dating Game" sequence, with audience partici- 
pation, 

One favorite bit from "Sex and the Second 
City" Involved a blind date from hell between 
an osteopath going through a rough patch in 
her marriage and a salesman from Lamp 
World who, pardon the pun, turned out to be 
a dim bulb. 



Tom Witom 

CRITICS CHOICE 

A lot of memorable humor has erupted from 
die Second City stage since 1959, when this popu- 
lar fount of satire unleashed its first biting sketch. 

Fortunately, over the years, some of the bet- 
ter-known shticks were reprised in various "best 
of productions. 

Now Northlight Theatre is presenting a 
Chicago premiere of the Second City Theatricals 
production of "Sex and the Second City." Here 
only for a painfully short run (through SepL 25) 
before taking off on a national tour, it's a lively 90- 



minute show dial proves the merit of preserving 
die company's classic routines. 

Second City's take tin the battle between die 
sexes— men, women, love, dating and mar- 
riage—yielded funny stuff during previous revues. 
And it's just as uproarious die second rime 
around. 

Presented by a dynamite four-member cast, 
each of whom has liad Second City Touring 
Company or Second City Theatricals experience, 
the show proceeds a breakneck speed, Incorpo- 
rating golden oldies, musical numbers. and 
improv. 

It's directed by Ron West and benefits 
immeasurably from the efforts of music director 



■^mun.i wu^ifuwwwiiny^ 



/ 




'-\ 



"Sex and the Second 
City" 

Northlight Theatre with 

Second City Theatricals 

North Shore Center for the Performing Arts, 

8501 SkoWo Blvd., SkoWe 

Through SepL 25 (847) 673-6300 



=^fewgs®©= 



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Lakeland Readers 



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69 S. Washington Street in Ingleside, IL 

across from Fox Lake Fire Department 

Between Rollins & Rt. 59 on Washington 





THEATRE 

"MOON OVER BUFFALO"" 

by Ken Ludwig, 
Produced in cooperation with Samuel French, Inc. some naughty 
and nice goings-on backstage at a Buffalo theatre will have you 

laughing up a stonn. Directed by Charles Lindas 

Sept. 24, 25, 26,* Oct. l y 2, 3,* 8, 9, 10, 2004 

Box Office Opens September 13th 

*Show Times - Friday and Saturday evenings . 

at 8:00pm and Sunday matinees at 2:30pm 

All plays subject to availability! Adults $12.00; Students & Seniors $10.00 

Call for Reservations 847-395-3055 

PM&L Theatre • 877 Main St., Antioch 

.Visit our website @ www.pmltheatre.com 

Box Olfica Hours: Mon. thru Thurs: 5:30 p.m.-7:30 p.m. Saturdays: 11:00 a.m.-2:00 p.m. 
& go mlnutos before curtain on show days. Rosorvad Seating. VISA/MC 




B6 Lakeland Newspapers 



lielife 



;ptember 




atural 




For a program calendar or additional 
information almut your luke County Forest 
Preserves, call 847-367-6640 and request a free 
copy of the Horizons quarterly newsletter or 
visit on-line at wtuw.LCFPD.org. 

About Hie Lake County Forest Preserves 

'lite iMke, County Forest Presents manages 
24,955 acres of land and offers in novative education - 
at, recreational and cultural opportunities for all 
ages. Visitors enjoy nearly 112 mites of trail for a vari- 
ety of outdoor recreation, uses, fishing ponds and 
lakes, public access to the Fox River, award-winning 
nature and history education programs and cwnts, 
and four public golf courses. Facilities of sfKxial 
interest include Independence Grove near 
Ubertyvllie, Ilyerson Conservation Area near 
Deer field, hike County Discovery Museum near 
Wauconda, Greenbelt Cultural Center near 
Waukegan, and Thunderllaivk Golf Club near 
tleach Park. 




Celebrate new trails, seed nursery 
and newly-restored natural areas at 
Rollins Savanna Forest Preserve 

Explore 5.7 miles of new trails, tour a native seed 
nursery and enjoy a newly- restored wetland, savanna 
and prairie in its fall splendor at the free Grand 
Opening event for all ages. 

"We're excited to open Rollins Savanna for people 
to enjoy, " said Bonnie Thomson Girter, President of 
the Like County Forest Preserves. "Making our I : orest 
Preserves easier for Lake County residents to visit is 
one of our highest priorities. Rollins Savanna also 
shows how we are restoring hahitats for c^- 
our native plants and wildlife. Thanks to \ 
voter support ofour past referenda and the '? 
help ofour project partners, we arc ahlc to 
open new trails and make other needed 
improvements,'" said Girter. 

Rollins Savanna is Lake County's second 
largest Forest Preserve with 1,225 unintcr 
ruptcd acres. Scattered savanna groves of 
majestic oaks, wide-open prairies teeming 
with wildflowers and native grasses, and 
abundant wetlands offer ideal habitat for 
grassland birds, waterfowl and other 
wildlife. 

Rollins Savanna was acquired in phases 



between 1988 and. 1993. Much of the Preserve was 
fonncrly known as the Picket Fence Farm, which 
supported cattle and other farming. 

Master Plan Process 

As part of the successful 1999 Forest Preserve 
bond referendum, approved by 66 percent of vot- 
ers, funding was set aside for the development and 
Implementation of a Rollins Savanna Master Pian for 
public access and land restoration Improvements. 

AnAdvisoryCommlttecof representatives from 
the Forest Preserve Hoard, U.S. Fish and Wildlife 
Service, Illinois Department of Natural Resources, 
The Nature Conservancy, Lake County Farm 
Bureau, Avon Township, College of Lake County, 
the Village of Grayslake, and local residents was 
formed. The committee coordinated input from 
community and conservation groups and devel- 
oped a vision statement with goals for die Preserve. 
In March 2001, die Forest Preserve Hoard approved 
the committee's conceptual master 
plan and paved the way for 
new public access amenities 
nt the Preserve. Grants and 
donations from a variety of 
project partners helped offset 
project costs. 

Project Partners 

Throughout the planning process, the Forest 
Preserve received valuable technical and funding 
assistance from the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, 
die Natural Resources Conservation Service, the 
Illinois Department of Natural Resources and 
Ducks Unlimited, Inc. 

Several funding agencies provided grants total- 
ing $1.2 million for habitat restoration, trails and 
public access improvements. Funding support was 
received front the Natural Resources Conservation 
Service, the Illinois Department of Natural 
Resources, the Conservation Fund, the National 
Fish and Wildlife Foundation, the Northeastern 
Illinois Wetland Conservation Account, the Nortli 
American Waterfowl Conservation Act, and Ducks 
Unlimited. 

Restoration Efforts 

Over the last five years, Forest Preserve natural 
resource crews and project partners have 
been working to restore (Ids unique 
Preserve to enhance its valuable ecosystems. 
More than 450 acres of former farm 
?> land have been restored as part of 
a massive habitat restoration and 
preservation project at the Preserve, rep- 
resenting the largest restoration effort ever 
undertaken by die Lake County Forest Preserves. 
Unique to Rollins Savanna is its large size, unin- 
terrupted by roads and development, and its 
existing diverse natural resource features. Rich 
black soils found at this Preserve once dominated 




Midwestern landscape in the 1800s. 

The Preserve protects the south fork of Mill 
Creek, frontage on Third Lake and large Interior 
wetland complexes that provide needed food 
sources and rest stops for ruddy ducks, blue-winged 
teal, great blue herons, egrets and a variety of water- 
fowl species. Grassland birds, waterfowl and other 
wildlife arc drawn to die site's oak savannas and 
expansive prairies and wetlands. Extensive 
habitat restoration efforts were com- 
pleted along the Mill Creek corri 
dor and on over 200 acres of wet- 
lands. One of the project goals 
Is to establish Rollins Savanna 
as an ecological research 
site and outdoor class- s 
room for local universi- 
ties, schools, and other 
organizations. . 

Trail and Public 
Access Improvements 

Since July 2003, work has been underway at 
Rollins Savanna to provide new outdoor recre- 
ation and nature and history education opportu- 
nities, funded by a voter-approved Forest Preserve 
referendum. 

Improvements Include 5.7 miles of trail with 
bridges and boardwalks for hiking, bicycling, cross- 
country skiing and nature and wildlife observation, 
a native seed nursery, parking, rest/rooms, drinking 
fountain, and a bridge crossing over Mill Creek. 
Snowmobiles can parallel a small section of the trail 
as they pass through the Preserve. The main 
entrance and an 80-car parking area for the Preserve 
arc located on Washington Street across from 
Atkinson Road, with 40 more spaces on Drury Lane. 

A 5-mlle, 12-foot-widc gravel trail encircles a 
large open area providing views of both upland and 
wetland wildlife habitat areas. A 0.7-mile, 8-foot- 
wide gravel educational trail loop provides for edu- 
cational programs for local schools and the College 
of Lake County. Trailside nature education exhibits 
and observation blinds will be 
installed by summer 2005. 





e 



Festival to featur 
locally grown food} 
gardening tips, and 
family fu 




Jn Sunday, October 3, the Liberty Prairie 
Conservancy and the University of Illinois 
Extension, In collaboration with other agricul- 
tural organizations and farmers in Lake 
County, are hosting the first annual Edible 
Harvest Festival. The event will be held at the 
Prairie Crossing Organic Farm, in Grayslake 
from 1 1 a.m. to 4 p.m. Parking will he available 
at the Lake Forest Hospital Outpatient & Acute 
Care Center, which Is located at 1475 East 
Bclvidere Road In Grayslake. Admission Is 
free. 

The highlight or the festival will be the 
chance to sample and purchase local foods 
directly from local producers like Sandhill 
Organlcs, DIdler Farms, Gluriz Family Winery, 
Titus Farm, and Quigs Apple Orchard. Chefs 
from Sunset Foods, which sells locally grown 
food, will be creating seasonal salads from a 
Grayslake farm's organic produce. There' will 
be everything from roasted pig and com-on- 
the-cob to apple pie and wine. 

Km Sliima, the founding publisher and 
editor of Conscious Choice magazine, will kick 
off a number of presentations related to the 
importance of buying locally. Slama is also the 
president and co-founder of Sustain (USA), a 
national organization that communicates the 
benefits of locally grown, sustalnably-pro- 
duced foods. 

There will be presentations for gardening 
enthusiasts as well, including beekeeping and 
gardening with worms. Heirloom plants and 
| seeds, organic meats and much more will be 
available for purchase at the event. Activities 
for the whole family include a petting zoo, a 
clown, hayrides, and a sheep dog demonstra- 
tion. Local musicians will perform throughout 
the day. 

Teachers can earn CPDU credits for 
attending the festival. 

The Edible Harvest Festival is funded by a 
grant from the Illinois Department of 
Agriculture and sponsored by the Liberty 
Prairie Conservancy, Uie University of Illinois 
Extension, the Illinois Farm Bureau, and local 
businesses. 

For more information, contact Cheryl 
Pytlarz at the Liberty Prairie Conservancy at 
847-548-5989, ext. 36. 



;f.l- 



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23" Annual 






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*"" 




Park 

McCullom Lake Road •West of Rt. 31 • McHenry, IL 
October 2nd & 3rd, 2004 • 10:00 am to 5:00 pm 

Admission $10 • Kids Under 12 Are Free 












For information call (847) 289-7272 or (815) 44*-f 950 • www 




i •■ 



wan 



September 24-30, 5004 



1Mb 



Lakeland Newspapers B7 




Potter Nick Joerling to instruct at MCC 



Utilitarian vessels potter, Nick Joerling 
will be conducting a two-day pottery work- 
shop on Friday, Oct. 8 and Saturday, Oct. 9 at 
McHenry County College. Slides and demon- 
strations will form the backdrop for lively con- 
versations about everything from making a 
living to making pots personal. Various ways 
of making handles, lids and spouts will be 
explored as well. Nick specializes in altering 
functional pottery while retaining its function. 

Nick Joerling is a full-time studio potter 



who has maintained a studio in Penland, 
North Carolina since 1980. His work has been 
exhibited throughout the U.S. 

The workshop is offered by McHenry 
County College's Art Department in cooperar 
lion with The Clayworkers Guild of Illinois 
and Great Lakes Clay & Supply. Registration 
fee for both days is $90 or $50 for one day only. 
To register, call Molly Walsh, Conference 
Center coordinator at 815-455-8697. 

For more Information, call 815-455-8728., 
t »• , • ■ ■ 



Kindermusik 



The Adler Institute of Music, located within 
the David Adler Cultural Center is now accept- 
ing registrations for KINDERMUSIK for chil- 
dren ages birth to 7. 

Kindermusik Village for newborn to 18 
months provides the natural learning your child 
is ready for from the first days of life. Willi you 
at the center of your baby's discovery, Village 
engages all his senses and rewards his curiosity 
with object and Instrument exploration, vocal 
play, singing, massage, creative movement and 
a colorful literature component. You'll have a 
wonderful time in Kindennusik classes bonding 
with your child and you'll be surprised by how 
much you can learn while having so much fun! 

Kindennusik Our Time for 18 months to 
3 1 /2 years with parent or caregiver. Our Time is 
designed to foster the development of the 
"whole child" through singing, focused listen- 
ing, playing simple Instruments, and lots of 
movement. We will also explore textures and 
sounds, play finger games and with turn-taking 
activities, social skills will blossom. 

Kindermusik Imagine That is a 1 5- week 
class specifically for 3 1/2 to 5 year olds. 
Through a carefully integrated curriculum of 
music, pretend play, literature, and lots of 
movement; children will reflect, compare, make 
choices, express opinions, and solve problems 
while letting their imaginations soar. Their 
independence is emerging, yet there remains a 
need for the affirmation and emotional security 
of a parent. Imagine That! fulfills both needs, 
with time to interact with peers and 
parcnt/caregiver participation the last 10 min- 
utes of each class. Included in the home mate- 
rials are two CDs, two storybooks, a play set, 
Family Activity book and a special home instru- 
ment 

Kindermusik Young Child allows chil- 
dren 5-7 years old to learn by DOING— through 
singing, listening, movement, and ensemble 
instrument play— without lite pressure of per- 
formance. Through the 4 semester program we 
will explore the glockenspiel, two- string dul- 
cimer, and recorder and give the children the 
opportunity to learn simple melodies and 
accompaniments. Through activities and 
games we will begin "reading" and "writing" 




music and reinforce musical concepts using 
manipulatives for fine motor skill development. 
There is parcnt/caregiver participation the final 
10 minutes of class. Semester 1 home materials 
include: glockenspiel, games bag, family song- 
book, children's folder, a CD, all in a purple can- 
vas carrying bag. 

All offerings are held in the historic home of 
architect David Adler located at 1700 N. 
Milwaukee Ave. in Libertyville. 

For more information, please call the David 
Adler Cultural Center at 847-367-0707 'or visit 
www.adlcrccnler.org. 

AFAF looking to 
display the works 

The Antioch Fine Arts Foundation is look- 
ing for artists and contemporary craftsmen to 
display work in their gallery. While most fine art 
and contemporary craft is accepted it must be 
of gallery quality and approved by the gallery 
director. Additionally, displaying artists are 
required to join the foundation, work four hours 
per month at the gallery and pay a hanging fee. 
The gallery is open to the public from 10 a.m.-4 
p.m., Thursday and Friday. Saturday 10 a.m.-6 
p.m. and Sunday 12 p.m.-4 p.m. The Antioch 
Fine Arts Foundation Gallery is located at 983 
Main Street (Route 83) in Antioch, Illinois. For 
further information call the foundation at 847- 
838-2274. 

The foundation's membership includes 
artists and contemporary craftsmen from 
Northern Illinois and Southern Wisconsin in 
addition to patrons of the arts. Antioch Fine 
Arts Foundation is dedicated to furthering the 
creative efforts of its members while spreading 
knowledge and appreciation of the visual arts. 
Tills is accomplished by providing an environ- 
ment, which fosters interaction with other 
artists and the community through public dis- 
play of members' artwork coupled with art 
demonstrations, classes and workshops. 




Qfai^oid $ance C/fakfanyB\^ 



Ballroom 
Dance 

Open Class Meets 
Saturdays li30pm-2:30pm 



No commitment required, come when you can! 

Pay as you go, only $10 per person, per class! 

Dancing partner not necessary! 

Ages 16 thru adult 



Call 847-265-2654 for more information 

Located in the Watcrford Commons Shopping Center o(T Grass Lake Road. 
1 mile west of Route 45, 616 Bridgeport Terrace, Lindcnliurst, IL 



i 

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1 



MQM^MGi^M&^M^M^M^I^M^M^M^i^i ^} 




Restaurant & £om<fe, 



Open Daily Sun-Sat 4 pin Lounge 3pm 



Friday Fish Fry: (All U Can Eat) $7.95 
Saturday: 16oz Prime Rib $15.25 

(all dinners include soup or salad and choice ot potatoes, rice & more) 



1 

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Our LARGE Menu Offers Steaks, 

Seafood, Sandwiches, Greek Specials 

and Children's Menu! 



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25 /.ajic&Dr: ' 7u>kl-a£es l wf 
262-877-3773 



RAMADA @ INN 

GRAND COURT 

We are all business...at incredible rates. 

Every amenity for the business traveler, 
with a touch of class and some pleasure. 
Every room offer*: 

• Dataport 
•27" TV's 

• Refrigerator, coffeepot, Ivair dryer, 
iron and board 

Other amenities Include: 

• Choice of Kings, Doubles or Suites 

• Mini spa and teorkout facility 
« Conference & banquet facilities 

. • Expanded continental [breakfast 
. * Free shuttle service to local 
businesses jfiWW « yj w« axafft 
VvTtw/i IM% I JUmjriUi ami mq/of eompantts,) 

• Outdoor poof and courtyard 



Coming Soot): High speed internet access in every room 




517 East Highway $3 • Muu^Ieiri, II 
; ;!347)566^4{$X^ 

■^JJ '' : : ■■ - ---."ww w;ijLtan'dcci i vcti .e»_ ^ ;'% 



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September 
2004 



In the dining room... 

Great Lunch & Awesome Dinners 

Daily Comfort Food Specials 

Thank You Wauconda! 
Celebrating Our 7th Year! 



FRIDAY 

Awesome Fish Fry! 

Introducing... 

CRISPY LAKE PERCH 



Call Duke's For 
All Your Catering Needs 

Rt. 176 Just East Of 12 Wauconda 

847-526-0002 





KARAOKE CONTEST 

4 FINALS OCT. 16 IH il 

1st Prize 700 Cash Prize 
s 100 Value Prize Basket 



$1 Hot Dogs During 
All Cubs Games 



SUKDAY TICKET watch all 



Games - 



Screens 
Screen 



MONDAY "Margarita Monday" 
• $2 Margaritas 
$2 Coronas $1 Tacos 
; TUESDAY S1.50 Domestic Drafts 
; WEDNESDAY S2.00 Call Drinks 

THURSDAY Ladies Night!) 

1/2 Off Appetizers For All 

Ladies $2 Limon Drinks 

Everyone 



:■. > .<■■, ' i- ' *~»*~Jnt~. UlCTtmirJ^'^ - ■ ■ ■■ ■ 



SEPT./OCL 

9/24 Eliminator 
"ZZ Top Tribute Band" 

Hot Legs Contest $100 Prize 

10/1 Cherokee Gypsy 

"Hendrix's Tribute" 

■10/8 Margarita Island 
"Bullet Band" • 



10/22 Cavern Beat 
"Beatles Tribute" 

10/29 Kevin Purcelj & ttie 

Night Burners 

10/30 Pecz& the Dispensers 

. taca Basil 10/29 fi 10/30 
'. $100 Best Costume prize Each Day! 







BAR-B-Q 



WE CAN CATER 
YOUR EVENT 



CALL NOW FOR 
FAST DELIVERY 



Baby Back or St* Louis Style Ribs 



ORDER IN ADVANCE! 



Smalt Order Feeds 4-5 People 
Large Order Feeds 8-10 People 
Whole Pig Cooked 
i$ble Pig Cooked 1/4 
Cooked On Site 



$44.99 

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$3.00 per pound 

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Weddings • Graduations • Picnics 
Confirmations * Parties 

Remember Our On-Site Cookouts 

Call Now For Reservations 
In North Chicago * 1617 14th Street « 847-473-1722 






B8 Lakeland Newspapers 



Labile 



September 24-30, 2004 




George & Pam Singleton 

ttntnv.ref1movlecrUlc.com 



' ''r-j ' 




5 - Don't miss this movie! 

4 •- Wow! I'm impressed 

3 - Worth seeing but could've been bettor 

2 ■■ Woit until this movie comes out on video 

1 «■ Someone should be fired for making this movie 



MOVIE REVIEW KEY: 




"If,-. T " " ' " »'- " i . ' I ii , . 1 . 111 . 1 "■■ ■ ■■■ yi'".^ I. ■■ . I . 



NEWRELEASES 



'Hiese films are currently playing at local theaters. An average of six new 
reviews a iveek as well as recent releases can be found under Now Playing at 

www. rcclmoviecritk.com. 



opening this week 



■:?;:■■-;• — " 

_.'■. . . 








Silver City: Master writer/director John Sayles ("Lone Star," "Sunshine 
State") once again brings a sharp and timely political social commentary to 
the big screen. This time it's a romantic suspense thriller that touches on 
presidential politics and our immigration policy. Say what you want about 
US Senator wannabee and dairy multimillionaire Jim Obcrweiss (It-Illinois) , 
but he's honest about his position on immigration. In "Lone Star," a real 
masterpiece of a film, Sayles provided a historical perspective 
on immigrants from south of die border. Jn this film, he speaks 
to what's going on in the right now time frame. Slightly preachy, 
but nonetheless entertaining and thought provoking. Playing at 
the Renaissance Place in Highland Park. (R) 



Shaim of the Dead: Described as a 
romantic zombie comedy, tins' 
smash hit from the U.K. follows the 
bloody adventures of underachiever 
Simon Pegg and his best buddy Nick 
Frost, as they cope with a zombie 
invasion of North London. It's going 
to be more than a routine weekend 
as Simon attempts to rescue his girl- 
friend Kate Ashfield and his mother 
Penelope Wilton. (R) 



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The Last Shot: Maybe there could 
be a good film made about the true 
story of an FBI agent who mounts a 
mafia sting and inadvertently gets 
caught up in the loony business of 
Hollywood moviemaking. "The Last 
Shot," written and directed by ace 
scribe Jeff Nathanson ("Catch Me if 
You Can" and "'Hie Terminal"), is a 
movie of moments that only fitfully 
comes to life. It has its share of 
clever lines and energetic perfor- 
mances, to be sure. What it's also 
got is a certain level of forced and 
hackneyed hijinks, and 
■an uneven plot that 
just doesn't come to 
life. Stars Alec Baldwin, 
Matthew Brodcrick, 
Toni Collette, Tony 
Shalhoub. (R) 




Sky Captain and the v,-pt 



World of Tomorrow (PG) 



Bush's Brain (PG-13) V'/t'/ 
Vanity Fair (PG- 13) 

Mr. 3000 (PG-13) W] 

Wimbledon (PG-13) ®jf' 



Resident Evib Apocalypse (R) tfX 



teEGJXL. CINEMAS 



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ROUND LAKE BEACH STADIUM 16 

Rollins Rd. Olwn Ml. 03 & Codnr Inko Rd. 

800-FANOANCO MO* 



AA.Tk oft S^SHARK TALE (P0>* - . 

THE FORGOTTEN IPG-)3)CW (!»5 IK 310*25 630)700 

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FAHRENHEIT WI1|R)- ID REO Dog (1W 410) 655 9*0 

FIRST DAUGHTER (W) on* 130400 725 955 

HR3000 (PG-13) DKJ (100405)720 945 

SKY CAPrAIHiWOFrtJB OF TOMORROW (PG)W1* (1245 
115325 430)705 740 935 1015 
WIMBLEDON (PG-13) on (125345)640900 

CELLULAR (PG-1J) HO (1235255515)7351000 

RESIDENT EVIL 2 (HI • D REQD DU (1250 305 525 750 1010 
WICKER PARK (PG-13) ou (340)910 

ANACONDAS: HUNT FOR BLOOD ORCHID (PG-13) wo 

(1240300520)7451005 
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SUPER BABIES: BABr GENIUSES 1 (PO) DU (1 235 245 455) 
GARDEN STATE (R) • 10 REQD DM (140 420)650 920 

WITHOUT A PAO0lE(PG-N)ttG - 145415 645905 

PRINCESS OUfBES 2 (GIBQ 105350 635925 

COLLATERAL (R)- 10 REQ-DttQ 710955 

NAPOLEON DYNAMITE (PG) M (1230 245 500) 715 930 
BOURNE SUPREMACY PG-13) DO (t 10)630 



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This 1954 classic stars 
Marlon Brando as Terry 
Malloy, a former boxer 
and brash young long- 
shoreman, tied to the corrupt 
leadership of the union by his 
older brother Charley (Rod 
Steiger), their mouthpiece and 
accountant. Terry unknowingly 
helps set up the murder of a 
friend, who is so fmstratcd with 
the shake down operation run by 
Johnny Friendly {Lee J. Cobb) that 
he's ready to turn state's evidence. 
In her film debut, a luminous Eva 
Marie Saint appears as Edie Doyle, 
the murdered man's sister, who 
falls in love with Terry. 

With the sophistication of 
today's films, it's clear from the 
start that these two are meant to 
be together, and that Terry will 
have to make a decision to cither 
follow his heart and his own 
moral compass or sell his soul to 
the devil by doing what mobster 
Johnny Friendly directs. Other 
than that, the film remains fresh 
half a century later. 

Getting Terry off the dime and 
onto thinking about what is right 
is Father Barry (Karl Maiden), a 
priest who decides that his parish 
reaches beyond the doors of the 
church. In the grand tradition of 
cinematic Catholic priests, he is 
part priest, part moral arbiter, part 
union leader and part investiga- 
tive reporter. 

Terry's brother Charley tries to 
encourage Terry to forego his love 



CLASSIC 



CINEMA! 



FOX LAKE 



Sfnior,, 
Under if. 



»TTn [<■ iTi i 



444 FILM "619 aSiim. 

. PR 1 :".**"*. 1 In evory auditorium 



SHOWTIMES— FRIDAY, SEPT. 24 
THRU THURSDAY, SEPT. 30 

FIRSTDAUGHTErTn.cn 

Fri/Sat 12:05 2:20 4:35 6:50 9;05 
Sun-Thu 1 2:05 2:20 -4:35 6:50 

THE FORGOTTEN tro-.n 

Fri/Sat 1:00 3:05 5:10 7:15 9:20 
Sun-Thu 1:00 3:05 5:10 7:15 

SKY CAPTAIN jpci 

Fri/Sat 12:10 2:30 4:50 7:10 9:30 
Sun-Thu 12:10 2:30 4:50 7:10 

WIMBLEDON V»i 

Fri/Sat 1125 2:35 4:45 7:00 9:10 
Sun-Thu 12:25 2:35 4:45 7:00 

MR. 3 000 \pc .hi 

Fri/Sat 12:40 2:55 5:05 7:25 9:40 
Sun-Thu 12:40 2:55 5:05 7:25 

RESIDENT EVILm 

FrUSat 1:40 3:45 5:50 7:55 9:55 
Sun-Thu 1:40 3:45 5:50 7:55 

CELLULAR ircm 

Fri/Sat 1:10 3:15 5:20 7:30 9:35 
Sun-Thu 1:10 3:15 5:20 7:30 

WITHOUT A PADDLE rrcn, 

Fri/Sat 1:05 3:20 5:30" 7:40 9:45 
Sun-Thu 1:05 3:20 5:30 7:40 

COLLATERAL [■] Daily 6:30 9:00 

Sun-Thu 6:30 

PRINCESS DIARIES 2 «. 

Dairy 1:30 4,00 
- * No put** or coupon, 

SENIOR CINEMA 
WEDNESDAY 

50 ALL SENIORS 60+ 

ALL FEATURES BEFORE 6PM 



*3 



for Edie and remain loyal to 
Johnny. Cross the boss by naming 
names and Terry becomes anoth- 
er "accidental death" statistic. 
And Johnny has a knack for hav- 
ing the death-blow delivered by 
someone the victim trusts. 

Even 50 years later, the con- 
clusion of the film has great 
Impact. And, of course, this is the 
film in which Brando grouses out 
the famous lines, "I coulda been 
somebody. I coulda been a con- 
tender." A fellow critic remarked 
as we walked out of the screening 
that whenever he sees "On the 
Waterfront" he is reminded that 
Elia Kazan, the film's director, 
and Lee J. Cobb were informers 
during the McCarthy era. ..they 
named names. Could they possi- 
bly think that these characters' 
actions vindicate their pointing 
fingers, which cost several actors 
and writers in Hollywood to be 
blacklisted? The film docs have a 
40s film noir feel, which some 
may see as "over actfng" by 
Brando and the rest of the cast. 
But in spite of all this, as the cred- 
its roll, there is an inescapable 
conclusion that this was quite a 
film and that it defines what the 
term classic truly means. 

Great acting, a fresh 35mm , 
print for it's fifth anniversary and 
a solid story make this film indeed 
a classic. For us, it's the first time 
we've seen the film other than on 
TV with innumerable commer- 
cials. What this really means is 



• NO PASSU ' 

X NO MOVIE FUN 

ncicns 




MB SMI KHWt . Mt newt W0M JJ0 

100% STADIUM SIAT1NO WITH 
Dion At SOUND 



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HO CWIDK1 H UW* K • , OH H MA 1 f U UOV* S 
SHOWTIMES AVAIAB1E AT .mmnuKaMail 
ADVANCI DAY TCHtl* AVULABII AT All MAIKAJ3 IOCATXX 

MABO HnJT CAnnaAVAnAniF at tic wno»ff 



Student Discount 

SB.50 All Show, with ■ Valid Student ID 

Military Discount 
SS.75 All Shows with • Military ID 




TimttFerKWI KCW 



wtw. m <i'U-K'*. com 



No children under t admitted to ft-rofed movies after 6 PM 

wwvu.classiccinemas.com 



SHOWTIMES FOR FRI VZ4 THRU THU W30 



Flnt Daughter (PG)Xf 
Forgotten (PQ13)>f • 
Forgotten PCI J) X • 
Srujun of Ihe Osad (R) • 

Slim city m*s 
Sky Captain IPG)^ 
Sky Captain (PC) • 
Ur. MOO (POU)*' 
WiTibltdontPGI))^ 
felOgwiftK 
LRobotlPQli) 
Retklent Evil 2 (Rl 
RattdtntEvlU fl| 
Cellular (PGU) 
Cooiout PQ1J) 



Paparazd(PG13) 
-J) 
Anacbndai(POl3| 



Vanity Fair (PGlS 



HtroiPGU) 

Hero PG13 

rYRhoUAPaddte(PGU) 

Eiorcltt Baotnlng (R) 

MtnVs,Pradator(PQ13) 

Collateral (R) 

Napoleon Dynamite jfQlSJ 



12:«,3.-t»,5i5,7;45.10rO0 

13:50,2:55,5:00,7:15.935 

1:45, 3:50.6:00,8:05,10:00 

12:35, 2:50. 5:10, 7:30. 9:50 

1:10.4*0,7:10,9:40 

1W0, 2:55,5^0.7:45, 10:05 

1:35,3:55,5:20.8:45 

1:10. 4*0, 7.-00,9^5 

12:40,3:00,5:25,7:40,0:55 

ItM 

WSJWO 

1235,150.5:05,7^0.9:40 

6:30,1:40 

MX), 3:05. 5:15.7:30, 9:55 

1:307:40 

2:30, 4:35, 7:05,9:15 

1i45,3:45 

4:05,9:50 

Fr ( Su-Th1:1S;3:45.6:4S,l:1S 

S« 1:15,3:45,9:15 

12:40,2:55,5:00,7:05,9^0 

1:30,7:10 
4:10,9:45 

12:30, 3:20, «:00, 8:50 

3*0 9.-00 

12:25.2;*5,5JO,7:5O,10'05 

Advanced Showing Sa 7*0 



Bouma Supremacy (PQ1 

Shalt We Dane* IPQI3) 

Resident Evil 2 (R) , 

Open Captioned Fr ggja 7:20, Sn 9:40 



that we can really appreciate the 
phrase "I could have been some- 
body, I could have been a con- 
tender" in that we see it as some- 
thing other than a sound bite. Any 
movie buff who has not seen this 
on the big screen must see this 
during its limited run. 







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Review by 
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atlnloQrrMlmovlocrltlc.com 
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Showtimes for September 24 - September 30 

FIRST DAUGHTER (PG) 

4:00 6:45 9:30 Sat/Sun Mat inoo 1:15 

BRIGHT YOUNG THINGS (R) 

4:15 7:00 9:40 Sat/Sun Matinee 1:30 

SILVER CITY (R) 

5:1 5 8:1 5 Sat/Sun Matinoe 2:1 5 

CELLULAR (PG-13) 

4:30 7:15 10:00 Sat/Sun/ Matinoe 1:45 

WnHOUT A PADDLE (PG-13) 

4:45 7:45 10:10 Sat/Sun Matinee 2:00 

GARDEN STATE (R) 

5:30 8:00 10:20 Sat/Sun/ Matinee 2:45 

NAPOLEON DYNAMITE (PG) 

5:00 7:30 9:40 Sat/Sun Matinoo 2:30 

THE NOTEBOOK (PG-13) 

3:45 6;3p 9:15 Sal/Sun Matinee 1:00 



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Showtimes for September 24 - September 30 
THE FORGOTTEN (PG-13) 

4:30 5:30 7:00 7:45 9:30 1 0:1 

Sat/Sun Matinee 1:45 2:45 
MR. 3000 (PG-13) 

4:45 7:30 10:00 Sat/Sun Matinee 2:00 
WIMBELDON (PG-13) , 

3:45 6:30 9:00 Sat/Sun Matinee 1 :00 
SKY CAPTAIN AND THE WORLD 
OF TOMORROW (PG) 

4:15 7:15 9:50 Sat/Sun Matinee 1:30 
RESIDENT EVIL APOCALYPSE (R) 

5:00 8:1510:30 

Sat/Sun Matinee 2:15 

COLLATERAL (R) 
4:00 6:45 9:40 Sat/Sun Matinee 1:15 

THE BOURNE SUPREMACY (PG-13) 
5:1 5 8:00 1 0:20 Sat/Sun Matinee 2:30 



FREE REFILL on Popcorn & Soft Drinks* 



' 



September 24-30, 5004 





A ' i*'i • 



ions 



*-*- ti 1 1^ IrfftewitfcM^rtg 




Join the orchestra 

Looking for a place to play this year? 
Auditions for the 200-1-2005 season of the 
Classical Symphony Orchestra of Chicago will he 
held Sat., Sept. 25, Sun., Sept. 26 and Sat., Oct. 2. 
Tills professionally-oriented training orchestra 
for college, graduate and older musicians, offers 
professional level orchestral literature in a chal- 
lenging, yet enjoyable environment! The 
Classical Symphony Orchestra provides an 
extremely high quality musical education, with 
strong emphasis on polished professionalism and 
musical discipline.To schedule an audition or for 
further information, please call Lynn Klingler 
312-341-1521. 



^ 



Big Ba n 




— — . — .,.■». . t . C , ». un a 



Artie Shaw Orchestra Plays 

Winner of a Grammy Award in 2004, the 
Artie Shaw Orchestra will open Lake County 
Community Concert Association's 52nd season 
on Sept. 25 at 7:30 p.m. The concert will be held 
in the Oflin Trapp Auditorium of Waukcgan 
High School at 2325 Drookside. 

Touring the world since 1983, the Artie 
Shaw Orchestra continues to be one of the best 
of the remaining big bands from the swing cm. 
At age 93 Artie Shaw himself no longer travels, 
but the group Is ably led by Artie's hand-picked 
successor, Dick Johnson, LCCCA is offering sea- 
son tickets for $65 for adults. Tickets can be pur- 
chased by calling Donna Fortncy at 
847-244-7465. 




Romanian Orphan's sings 

A Romanian orphan choir of thirty children 
from die Cam inn 1 Felix Orphanage in Oradca, 
Romania will be performing at Living Waters 
Church, 525 N.' Atkinson Road, Grayslakc on Sun., 
Sept. 26 at 10:30 a.m. 

. Unlike the plight of over 100,000 children in 
the state run orphanages shown in major media 



Lakelle 



Lakeland Newspapers B9 



network coverage, these youth live at Caminul 
Felix which literally means "Happy Home." 
Caminul FelLx has been recognized as the model 
orphanage for the country. The children live In 
family units with a "mom and dad" rather than In 
Institutional dormitories. The homes are bright, 
clean and modern. The children are enrolled in 
school and are developing as positive, responsible 
young people. Each individual story touches the 
heart. 

The choir's concert will be in English and 
Romanian that will include a broad variety of 
music Including classical, gospel and Romanian 
folk tunes. Please call Lynn Johnson at 847-223- 
7541 for more Information. 




Music JF 

Music lessons from A-Z 

Registration has begun for the fall session of 
"Music Lessons Make You Smarter" on gxiilars, 
piano and keyboard, band and orchestra instru- 
ments and folk instruments at the Village School 
ofMuslclnDcerfield. 

A stalTof 20 teachers teach every Instrument 
from A to Z with heavy emphasis on piano and 
keyboard, and guitar In all its forms Including 
electric, bass, folk, classical and rock using the 
Village School Guitar Method. For more informa- 
tion, call Lana Rae at 847-945-5321. 



McHemy Heart Walk 

Thousands of Chlcagoland walkers arc 
putting their best foot forward on Sun., Sept. 26 by 
joining the American Heart Association's fight 
against heart disease and stroke— America's num- 
ber one and number three killers. More than 1,000 
Heart Walks will take place across the country this 
month, Including six in the Chicago area. This 
year, more than 500 heart disease and stroke sur- 
vivors, families, and friends are expected to 
answer the call to "Change Tomorrow Today" by 
participating in the McHcnry County Heart Walk 
at Moraine Hills State Park, 914 S, River Rd. in 
McHcnry. Registration begins at noon and the 
walk starts at 1 p.m. 

Research funded by the American Heart 
Association has yielded many important discover- 
ies—including CPR, life-extending drugs, pace- 
makers, bypass surgery and surgical techniques to 
repair heart defects. For more Information about 
the American Heart Association Heart Walks, visit 
Web site www.amcrtcanhcartorg or call the 
American Heart Association at 312-346-4675. 



ftWT 



V 



Outdoor 



) 



Tracks along the trail 

Youngsters and parents arc invited on a 
special walk on the Trail Through Time to iden- 
tify animals that wander the village. The Sat., 
Sept. 25th walk will take place at the Ancts prop- 
erty from 1-2 p.m. Children under nine must be 
accompanied by an adult. The fun begins at 
Meadowhlll Park's South Shelter, 1700 Tcchny 
Rd. For registration and information, contact 
Northbrook Park District at 847-291-2980. The 
Web site is www.nbparks.org. 



c 







t r, 





arien Seminar 



Gardening seminars offered 

Fall gardening seminars will be offered at 
Craig Bcrgmann's Country Garden In Winthrop 
Harbor on Fri., Sept. 24 and Sat., Sept. 25. Learn 
from Midwestern gardening professionals. Each 
seminar— For both novice and experienced gar- 
deners — will focus on die use or garden-worthy 
perennial plants that are native to the Midwest, 
plants that have been proven to be not only hardy 
but that also translate easily into Midwestern gar- 
dens and help create successful gardens through- 
out the seasons. Advance registration is required: 
call 847-746-0311. 



Ready, aim, shoot 

Learn about digital photography with photog- 
rapher Brian Briggs at Gorton Community Center, 
400 E Illinois Rd., Lake Forest, on Wed., Sept. 29, 
from 10 a.m. to noon. Tills is a basic how-to, 2-hour 
program to get started with a digital camera. Lake 
Forest photographer Brian Briggs, an artistic com- 
mercial photographer, will cover: basicscttings fora 
digital camera, photo handling on a computer, pros 
and cons of home printing, introduction to image 
improvement on the computer and what the heck a 
JPHG, TIFF or a GIF Is. 

Start off on the right foot. Bring a note pad, not 
a camera. To register and pay in advance, please call 
847-234-6060 or visit the Web site www.gorton-cen- 
ter.org 



Hall, Glen Horn & Poplar, Waukcgan. All-you- 
can-cat, carry outs, raffles, bake sale and continu- 
ous entertainment. The hall is handicap accessi- 
ble. 

Tickets will be available at the door, the 
Father Cull organization, Is an inier-failli, all -vol- 
unteer organization devoted solely to raising 
funds for the soup kitchens and food pantries in 
the North Chicago, Waukcgan and Zion area. All 
proceeds are used to support area soup kitchens 
& food pantries. For more information, please 
contact joe or Islo Lecccsi at 847-662-0160. 



— ~ j = -t- 



Tour 



1 



Crab Tree Farm opened to public 

Take a tour of a stunning private collection of 
Gustav Sticklcy furniture and other Arts and Crafts 
movement objects at this Incredible farm house on 
Like Michigan. Sponsored by tlte not-for-profit 
Suburban Fine Arts Center, a dacent will lead this 
tour that includes the beautiful gardens on an estate 
that Is not open to the general public. 

The tour is on Wed., Sept. 29 at 10:30 a.m.s. For 
more information call 817-432-1808. 



ii ii | '■ tip i i 



— ' r " ■"■■■■■ " ■ V" "' 



ers 




Budding Authors 

The Writer's Group meets Sun., Sept. 26th at 
4:00 p.m. in libcrtyvillc. It Is a small group that 
meets monthly for the purpose of critique and shar- 
ing of varied writing activities: short stories, mem- 
oirs, children's stories. There is no charge for 
attending as it is a non-profit "just -for- fun" group. 
Novice writers arc welcome. If interested, leave 
message at 8-17-362-7 152, 



How do I put my 

\ paper on vacation. 

hold? 



Call Lakeland 

Newt pi pert' 

^Circulation Dept. it 

(847) 245-7500 




Pasta, Pasta, Pasta 

Sun., Sept 26 from noon- 5 p.m. Father Cull 
and All the Friends of the Hungry will host its 16th 
Annual Mostaccioli Dinner In St Anastasla Parish 



i-; 



►. 1 1 i #i i » • 



It T'l.ll.,. 



. 1 1 u.'Jii, -tHi 



it t ii. in i in 



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CharHouse 



Great Food 8 Fine Wine 



Steaks • SeaFood • Ribs • Pasta 



Banquet & Parties Up To 200... RESERVE EARLY 



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% ^ During Bears Game! 

** Jlpy * * — : ri- — : : 

Sunday Tailgate Parties! 
Football Outside Like It Should Be! 



: LIVE MUSIC OUTSIDE : 

: Friday, Sept. 24 "The Weeds" I 

: Saturday, Sept. 25 "Biff & The Waybacks" I 



(S 



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Las Vegas League 



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Men's 
Leagues 

Monday 



Wednesday 



Thursday 
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individual Tuesday 6:30pm 



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Sunday 6:00pm 



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Ladle's 
Leagues 

Monday 

Ladies 
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Thursday 

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Monday 

7pm & B:45pm 

Tuesday 730pm 

Thursday 8:45pm 

Friday 7:00pm 

Saturday 7pm 

Every other week 

Sunday Bloody Mary 

Leooue JCam-3 on a Team 



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Saturday 

(3 years to 19 Years) 

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Monday 4pm 
Friday 4pm 



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Friday 1pm 



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Sunday ipm 

Saturday 3pm 



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Did you know there is now a Cull service 
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Jewelry? ^ Repair 

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<%gP Hours: M-F.I0-6 •. Sat. 10-3 • Closed Sun W#~- 



B10 Lakeland Newspapers 



IMfe 



September 54-30, 2004 




This week's destination: 
LAKE GENEVA, WISCONSIN 

Large numbers of classic and special 
interest vehicles will converge on the Lake 
Geneva area for the 27th Annual Lake 
Geneva Fall event held on Sept. 25-26 with 
the theme of recollection and recognition. 

Originating in 1978 as a local automo- 
bile event to commemorate and remem- 
ber their infant daughter, Corinnc, the 
Lake Geneva Classic Car Rally/Corinne 
KreissI Memorial Foundation Inc., was 
' founded by George and Janice KreissI and 
the Rally and associated activities has 
become an event of its own in the Lake 
Geneva, Wisconsin area. The Rally pro- 
ceeds benefits the American Cancer 
Society's childhood cancer research in 
memory of Corinnc KreissI. 

Ranking with some of the most popu- 
lar regional events the weekend long 
excursion runs from Friday evening to late 
Sunday afternoon and covers a variety of 
activities. Beginning with the "Taste of the 
Car Rally at the Richardson's" on Friday 
evening and continuing on Saturday with 
the "Up Close and Personal Vehicle 
Encounter" at the lake front, followed by a 
parade through Lake Geneva and a hospi- 
tality hour at the Interlaken Chalet. One of 
the many stops on the weekend long 
poker run will be a tour of the famous 
Lake Geneva landmark, Yerkes 
Observatory in William Bay. Saturday 
evening the "Hubcap Runningboard 
Dennis Schcllin Memorial Dance featuring 
Johnny Star and the Meteors will be fea- 
tured at the legendary Riviera Ballroom on 
the lake until midnight, "Dancin the Night 
Away." 

Sunday as dealing around the lake 
continues, registration for the lake tour 
runs to 11 a.m., when conpletcd tour vehi- 
cles start getting ready for the Grand Car 




(top-left) 1966 Ford Mustang Convertible owned by Karen Schumann of Mundelein, (top-right) 1949 Triumph 2000 owned by Josef Klinger 
of Antioch, (bottom-left) 1977 Chevy Nova Concours owned by David and Pam Brown of Spring Grove and (bottom-right) 1972 Pontiac 
Lemans owned by Eileen and Meaghan Brennan of Mudelein presented these cars at last years Classic Car Rally. Over 1000 classic, antique 
and special interest vehicles from all over the midwest are expected at this year's 27lh annual event to be held on September 25 and 26 in 
Lake Geneva, Wisconsin. All proceeds benefit the American Cancer Society childhood cancer research, in memory of Corinne KreissI. 



Show Finale. The silent auction and raffle 
will be taking place while the Kids Clown 
Show is underway near the Chalet and the 
Liflight flyover by WWII and classic air- 
craft shows up around noon. Prizes and 
plaques will be awarded about 2:30 p.m. to 
conclude the weekend long event. 



Over $5,000 in prizes await the winners 
of the around the lake tour for children's 
cancer research. 

To date $500,106 has been raised for 
the American Cancer Society through a 
grant known as the Corinne KreissI 
Memorial Foundation Grant for Childhood 



Cancer Research. 

The host site, Interlaken Resort and 
Country Spa will provide the starting and 
finishing point for the two day event. 
Registration will be at the Chalet and the 
Grand Car Show Finale will also be there 
with acres of parking around the Chalet. 



Talent search program will 
participate in food program 

The College of Lake County Educational Talent 
Search Program, which provides a variety of services 
to encourage at-risk students in North Chicago, Zion , 
Woukegan and Round Lake to stay in school, will 
participate in the Child and Adult Care Food 
Program funded through the United States 
Department of Agriculture. The program will provide 
snacks free of charge to the Educational Talent 
Search students. Snacks are provided to all children 
In the program free of charge, regardless of race, 
color, national origin, sex, age or disability. 

Explore program 

Hie first fall session of the College of Lake County's 
EXPLORE! Program for students in grades 6 through 8 
will be held Sept 25. The program allows students to 
explore a variety of topics in classes offered on the col- 
lege's Grayslakc Campus. 

Topics for the first session courses include 
infant/child CPR and first aid certification; digital 35 
mm and video photography, cooking techniques; mak- 
ing jewelry and accessories; archery, rocketry; and 
study skills. Course fees range from $25 to $00. Some 
courses ntn all day, starting at 9 a.m; others arc offered 
in the mornings or afternoons. Other Explore! sessions 
will be held on Oct 23 and Nov. 13. 




For more Information, call die EXPLORE! Hotline 
at 847-543-2799 or visit online at http://clcpagcs.dcUIi- 
nois.edu/depts/cont/explore.him. 

'Hobbrf coming to CLC stage 

J.R.R. Tolkien's The Hobbit" will be presented as 
a children's theatre production at 10 am. Sept. 30, 10' 
a.mOctl.3 and? p.m. Oct. 2 and 2 p.m. Oct 3 in die 
Mainstage Theatre in die James Lumber Center for the 
Performing Arts on the CLC Grayslakc Campus. 

The fantasy Is set in the mythical Middle Earth and 
tells the story of a reluctant Hobblt who leaves his 
home to embark on an adventurous journey with a 
mysterious wizard named Gandolf. 

A sign language interpreter will be provided for die 
Oct 3 performance. Tickets arc $5 each and $3 for 
groupsoflOormorc when purchased in advance. The 
performance is especially suited for middle school and 
liigh school patrons. To purchase tickets, call the CLC 
box office at 847-543-2300. 



Illinois geologist to honor 
Marengo Ridge's ice age legacy 



Approximately twenty-five thousand years 
ago, the landscape and history of northeastern 
Illinois changed dramatically. This was the time 
when the mighty Wisconsin iceshect— the latest 
in a succession of Ice Age glaciers — descended 
from Canada and crossed what is now the north- 
ern border of Illinois. In its first Incursion, the 
iccshcet built the imposing rampart in McHenry 
County we now call Marengo Ridge, the oldest 
and one of the most impressive Wisconin- glacla- 
tlon end moraine in Illinois. With this in mind, 
noted geologist and educator Raymond Wiggers 
presents a talk and guided hike at Marengo Ridge 
Preserve, In Marengo, on Saturday, Sept. 25, from 
11 a.m.- 1 p.m. These activities, which arc free 
and open to the public, will be part of the 
McHenry County Conservation District's cele- 
bration of the opening of its new facilities at this 
scenic and much beloved park. 

Wlegers, a Lake Forest College lecturer in the 



earth and life sciences as well as a well-known 
public speaker, is also the author of the 
acclaimed guidebook 'Geology Underfoot in 
Illinois.' In his talk and walk at Marengo Ridge, 
Mr. Wiggers will give an overview of northern 
Illinois' amazing geologic past and will particu- 
larly focus on the origin of Marengo Ridge and its 
environs. He notes, "Contrary to what many may 
think, the most engaging aspects of natural histo- 
ry are every bit as visible and accessible in our 
portion of the Prairie State as they are in more 
exotic locales. This is especially true in a place as 
geologically significant as Marengo Ridge." 

Persons interested in obtaining more infor- 
mation or directions to the library may contact 
Ms. Kate Halma at khalma@mccdistrict.org or 
815-338-6223. Additional information about this 
activity and other natural-history events can be 
found at Mr. Wiggers' website, http://www.ray- 
mondwiggcrs.com.html. 







CabooscXrossing 
Y Saloon > 



Monday: 1/3 lb. cheeseburger 

w/ff. $3.50 

Tuesday: $2.50 appetizers 

(Excludes Chicken Wings) 
Wednesday: 3 for $ 1 .00 

Chicken wings 
Thursday: dog cV. fries $2.00 
Friday: fish sandwich $4.00 



BAR AND DINE IN ONLY 



Price Pizza 



Lake Villa Pizzeria & Eatery offers a 
full menu of delicious pizza, 
sandwiches, salads and appetizers. Try 
our 1/3 lb. Char-Burgers, Specialty 
Sandwiches, Gyros, Hoagles, Chicken 
and Pasta I Come next store to tho 
Caboose Crossing Saloon and enjoy 
drinks In our bar with two pool tables, 
Jukebox and video games. Plus, now 
that the weather Is warmer, come Join 
us for volleyball & horsoshoos. 



(NM-ta CWj) 



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M-'ii (inn* I iJin lOpin ifrti IM llAm-lliini »5«n lUm-lOpm 

847-245-FOOD 

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A Sports Bar & Much More! 



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Sunday: Watch all your football action on our 

High Definition Plasma with FREE FOOD 
Monday: Watch your Football w/ s 1 .50 Domestic bottles 
Tuesday: $ 1 .50 Domestic bottles 
Wednesday: 500 Miller taps 
Thursday- Karaoke by Soundwave Entertainment 



40173 N. Rt. 83 • Antioch • Grass Lake Rd. & Rt 83 
Phone 847-838-3321 • Open Ham Daily 



POOL LEAGUES FORMING 



September 54-30, 2004 



lielie 



Lakeland Newspapers B1 1 



CROSSWORD 



ACROSS 

1, Muslim calendar month 

G.Toupes 

10. _ Gilbert, designer of the 
Waolworth Building 

14, _ Springs, Australia 

15. Thomas _, British compos : 
er, 1700s 

1G. Competently 
17. Health spa 

19. Thrust weapon (archaic) " 

20. Pay attention to 

21. By way ol" 

22. Do something to an exces- 
sive degree 

24. A short theatrical episode 

26, With strips" 

27. Metric capacity unit 

30. Old World vine 

31. Old Indian coin 

32. True firs 

34. Treat skins 

35. Syngmon __, 

39. Dental chairs, in a way 
43. Spumantc (Italian wine) 

44. Sort 

45. Fusillade 
4G. Magicians 

40. Returned material authoriza- 
tion, abbr, 

50. Eucharist box 

51. Ironies 

54. About aviation 

56; Flat 

57. Compass pt. 

58.Aussles 

62. The content of cognition 

63. Substandard 

66. Ancient European 

67. Swiss river 

.68. 'The 4th letter of the Greek 
alphabet 

69. Goidclic language of Ireland 

70. Toffs 

71. Cinema name 

DOWN 

1. Girdle 

2. Wings 

3. Penalty 

4. Sours 

5. A way to douse 

6. Something unusual 

7. Large diverse order of aquatic 
birds 



1 


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B. Large African antelope 
9. Milled product of duram 
Wheat used in pasta 

10. Eatery 

11. A way to force out 

12. Slue 

13. A council convened to dis- 
cuss ecclesiastical business 

18. Tel __, Israel city 
23. Holiday (informal) 

25. Northeast China city 

26. Argument 

27. Matokam 

20. Wading birds • 
29. A rhythmical swing 

33. Do away with 

34, Expression of disap- 
pointment 

36. Helped (archaic) 

37. Begrudge 

38. Musketlunges genus 
40.AciUzcnofAbuja 

41. Mice genus 

42. Czar 

47. Macaw 

48. Animal disease 

49. Get together socially 
51. Aromatic substance • 



52. N temperate trees 

53. Weight units 
55. Paddled. 

57, Mediation council 

59. Bundle 

60. — Von Bismarck, Iron 
Chancellor 
61._Conncry,007 

64. To! 

65. Yeddo 




HOROSCOPE 




ARIES- Mar 2I/Apr 20 

Anyone who tries to get you riled 
up (no matter bow easily that nor- 
mally happens) will be sadly dis- 
appointed. You're saving up your 
energy because you have bigger 
• fish to fry. 



TAURUS -Apr 21/Moy 21 
You are earthy, sensual and magi- 
cal this week, Taurus. Your, rivals 
envy you, but friends took to you 
for compassion and advice often 
this week, especially with Impor- 
tant projects. 



GEMINI - May 22/Jun 21 

Don't expect to bo very productive 
at work this week, Gemini. Your 
emotions gel the better of you and 
start Impacting your judgement. 
All will work out by the end of the 
month. 



CANCER -Jun22/Jul 22 

You've forced yourself to smile 
and deal bravely with the situa- 
tions that have presented them- 
selves in the past. Expect to be up 
for another challenge, Cancer. 



LEO - lu! 23Mug 23 
A certain someone has been send- 
ing signals your way, but you don't 
know whether to act on them. The 
answer Is a definite "Yes!" Others 
agree to proceed. 



VIRGO • Aug 24/Sept 22 

You are in need of a hug, Virgo, 
and this week presents challenges. 
Look for someone who inspires 
you to provide some much need- 
ed TLC Who knows, It could turn 
Into more. 







ft?**.. 





LIBRA- Sept 23/Oct 23 

Have you been wondering if 
someone has been thinking about 
you romantically? If so, initiate a 
casual conversation and ask a few 
well-placed questions to find put, 



SCORPIO - Oct 24/Nov 22 

An unexpected phone call or 
knock at the door may be from 
someone you've missed, Scorpio. 
Be bald and make the first move 
now before it's too late. 



SAGITTARIUS - N0V23/DCC 21 

A surprise is in store for you, 
Sagittarius. However, the exact 
day cannot be pinpointed. Be on 
your best behavior and enjoy the 
anticipation. 



CAPRICORN - Dec 22/lan 20 

People arc unusually drawn to you 
this week, Capricorn, and you 
can't figure out why. Better check 
to see If you're giving off new 
phcrcmoncs or just a winning 
smile. 



AQUARIUS - Ion 21/Feb 10 

You've been extremely sensitive to 
others' needs, Aquarius. Now is 
the time to pamper yourself. A 
warm bath and n good read sound 
like the perfect plan. 



PISCES - Feb 19/Mar 20 

You'll be the happy recipient of 
hugs, love notes and tender 
embraces when you least expect 
them. Revel in all of the attention. 








- :^& 



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Mow a local academy succeeds, 
thanks to a higher power 



VIEWPOINT 



City Club 
series 
Is 'Best 
of Politics 



C4 




SECTION C 



nI 



EPTEMBEn 24-30. 2004 



NEWSPAPERS 





Q: "How do you 

feci about (he * 

expiration of the 

federal assault weapons ban? 

. By Sandy Bressner & John Dickson 

"I think it's a 

bad idea, . I 

mean, do 

hunters really 

need to go out 

with an AK-47 

and kill 

Bambi?" 
SANDY 

onrt 
Gurtwe 



n 





.MATT 

HOLOP 
Warren Twp. 



"Bottom line is 
the weapons 
available today 
are modified. 
You can buy 
guns that are 
prohibited and 
modify them 
just as easily." 




"I'm disap- 
pointed that it 
was a tempo- 
rary ban and 
not a law." 



STEVE - 

Gmyslake-- 



i- 'ri i ^-— 




"I don't believe 
In guns, there 
shouldn't be 
any weapons 
like that." 



OEBRA 
EDMUNDS 

Round Lake Beach 



INSIDE m 



SECTION 



A Look Back...... .3 

Editorials/Opinions 4 

Around Hie County ........6 

Obituaries............... 7 

Business.., .............9 

Lakeliving 10 

Weather/Lottery .........12 

Classified 13 

Health Update Puiloul 

Sports Section D ..... Mout 



Picture of the Week 




Photo by Sandy Bressner 

Wauconda Grade School sixth-grader Brian Kent grabs the flag o? Tory Fritchey as Jamie 
Swanson looks on during a game of Intramural flag football at the school. 



Gambling is hot 

lively forum 




By Jeff Zachary 

Staff Reporter 

A surprisingly high number of candidates and 
elected officials snowed up at a candidates forum at 
CLC sponsored by the Lake County Unites for 
Violence Intervention and Prevention (VIP) (coalition 
and the Coalition Latinos Unidos dc Lake County., 

After an introduction by Swapna Baumann, co- 
chair of VIP, a talk on leadership by Rosa Reyes- 
Prosen, trustee at CLC, a lecture on why every vote 
counts by Willard Hclander, LakeCounty clerk, and 
a commentary on voting for judges by Ray 
McKoski, Circuit Court Judge, the candidates took 
turns answering questions about jobs, healthcare 
and other issues from Baumann and the audience. 

One of the higlilights of the night was when 
Warren Township Supervisor Suzanne Simpson 
asked the candidates where they stand on the issues 
of expanded gambling licenses in the State of Illinois. 
Democrat District 51' State Rep. Candidate 
Nancy Shcpherdson said, "I don't think that gam- 
bling is ever going to be an answer to Uiis question. 
Gambling is a tax on die poor and the stupid and 
that's not really the way we want to get our money. 
It's very regressive because people who gamble are 
not the wealthy people. If we were going to. put one- 





Elman: Doesn't 
think education is 
getting fair share. 



Sullivan: Wants 
programs offered 
for gamblers. 



armed bandits and roulette wheels in country clubs 
I would be all for it. Putting It in Waukegan is the 
wrong solution." 

Her opponent, District 51 incumbent Ed 
Sullivan Jr. (R-Mundelein) disagreed wiUi some of 
Shephcrdson's *s remarks. 

. "I certainly do not believe that we should 
expand gambling. Rut there are people that do 
gamble and that; is their right. I believe it is some- 
what offensive to call them poor arid stupid. I don't 

Please see FORUM 102 



Tollway's 
new plan 





By Nicholas Alajakis 

Staff Reporter' 

A public meeting to 
introduce the Illinois ' 
Tollway Authority's 
new $5.3 billion plan 
was' met with skepti- 
cism by Lake County 
citizens and politicians, 
who questioned the 
possibility of increased 
traffic on smaller roads. 

The 10-year plan, Link: Keep truck- 
which was first intro- ers-offof Route 41. 
duced last month, is 
slated to rebuild and extend and widen 90 per- 
cent of 274-mile system owned by die Tollway 
in northern Illinois, said Jack Hartman, execu- 
tive director of the Illinois State Toll Highway 
Authority. • 

The changes are supposed to reduce con- 
gestion and pollution, Hartman said. The sys- 

Pleasesee TOLLWAY IC2 



Kirk: Doctor 

drain hurts 




By Bill Schroeder 

Publisher. 

Referring to the 
drain of medical pro- 
fessionals due to rap-, 
idly escalating mal- 
practice insurance 
costs, Congressman 
Mark Kirk (R-lOth) 
said Illinois is run- 
ning out Of doctors. 

"Lake County is 
down to three ncuro- "* Democrats 
surgeons and one of are in trial 
them is thinking lawyers' pockets. 
about relocating to 

another state," asserted the two-term 
Republican who is running for re-election 
in the November general election. 

Kirk described the problem as doctors 
being unable to cope with the wildly 

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LAKE COUNTY 



September 24-30, 2004 



FROM PAGE C1 



FORUM 



think iticy arc poor and stupid. I think it's a 
recreational hobby that they might like. 
Certainly there arc some people that go to 
excess and we must implement programs to 
help those people," Sullivan said. 

Democrat District 62 State Rep. Candidate 
Sharyii Elman expressed her doubts on how 
beneficial gambling is at raising money and 
said she is not for expanding gambling licens- 
es. "If we are going to be told that the money is 
going to help with education, I want to see the 
proof that that is really going to happen 
because in the past we haven't seen that and I 
think it's time that we do," Elman said. 

Some of die other candidates at the forum 
included States Attorney Mike Waller and his 
Democrat opponent Mike Jacobs; Circuit 
Court Clerk Sandy Coffelt and her Democrat 
opponent Margo Nelson; Coroner Jim Wippcr 
and Democrat U.S. Congressional candidate in 
District 6 Melissa Bean. _____ 

DRAIN ' 



TOLLWAY 



upward spiral of insurance cost due to 
Congress' inability to cap and control malprac- 
tice actions. "And everyone knows that the 
Democrats arc totally in the pockets of the trial 
lawyers." 

Kirk spoke out at the annual fall breakfast 
meeting and election of offices of the Lake 
County Republican Federation. 

The doctor drain was one of three over-rid- 
ing problems Kirk said he is working to correct. 
One is the cutting of federal funding for Metra 
to give Chicago more transportation money. 
He predicted there will be a move after the 
election to "defund Metra." Another movement 
Kirk said he is fighting is the effort disguised as 
providing affordable housing that will under- 
mine the principal of local zoning. This will be 
done, he declared, through expansion of Sect. 
provisions that provide subsidized housing for 
low income families. The result of this govern- 
mental meddling, he pointed out, will be 
destruction of local tax bases. 

Kirk was upbeat about President Bush's 
chances in Illinois, despite the fact that "Illinois 
Is the second most Democratic state in the 
nation, second to New Jersey." He said Bush is 
ahead of Sen. John Kerry in. the Cook County 
suburbs as of mid-September. "1 fed a momen- 
tous shifting of public opinion," he said. 



tern also puts bigger emphasis on I-Pass, 
whose users will not be subject to the doubling 
of toll fares. 

Citizens questioned what the plan would 
mean to them locally. With the price of tolls for 
trucks nearly tripling, some questioned 
whether it would encourage more truckers to 
bypass 1-94 and take Route 41 through eastern 
Lake County to save money. 

Hartman said increased patrol by the state 
police will keep Route 41 safe to local traffic, 
but it remained questioned. 

Northbrook resident Elmer Hennlng, who 
lives near the Route 41/1-94 merger, said he 
thought the new plan would add increased 
traffic and danger on state highways and local 
roads, as people avoid the tolls. 

State Senator Susan Garrett (D-Lakc 
Forest) said it was important to her to keep her 
residents safe along Route 41. 

Garrett questioned whether state police 
would really be able to monitor die county's two 
weigh stations for 1 7 hours a day, as they plan. If 
not, more trucks could drive through the coun- 
ty, congesting the roads and causing problems. 
Don Schaefer, the executive vice president 
for Mid-West Truckers AssociaUon said he 
docs not feel die new toll system will cause 
more truckers to drive on Route 41. 

The drivers that take Route 41 to save 
money at the Waukcgan toll are mostly inde- 
pendent ones, Schaefer said. Most companies 
arc willing to pay die tolls for them to operate. 
State SenatorTerry Link (D-Waukcgan) ques- 
tioned Schaefer's theory, because Route 41 is lit- 
tered with trucks now, before the toll increase _ 
"It's a tremendous problem," Link said. "I'd 
like to keep them off Route 41." 

Politicians also quesUoncd why an exten- 
sion of Route 53 was not part of die plan. 1-355 
in Will County is being extended south as part 
$730 million project, which sparked continued 
debate as to why Route 53 could not be extend- 
ed north to Route 120. 

State Rep. Sidney Madiias (R-Wheeling) 
said an extension north is necessary just as 
much as the 1-355 extension, because Lake 
County residents would be able to save time. 

Green Oaks Mayor Tom Adams, whose vil- 
lage borders 1-94, said he was also upset that 
Route 53 would not be part of the extension. 




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Pre-Wnderflarten students Chaz Lang and Darrand Scatfe work on a puzzle In their 
classroom at King's Academy In Zlon. 

Divine 
intervention 

How an academy is succeeding, 
thanks to a higher power 



By Kyle Schmitt 

Staff Reporter 

Employees at King's Academy in Zion 
don't hesitate to credit divine inter- 
vention for saving their school. Willi 
every averted financial and enroll- 
ment crisis, it becomes harder to disagree 
with them. 

Though plagued throughout the summer 
by money troubles that threatened to shut 
the school's doors for good, the academy now 
stands on solid footing for the first time in 
months. 

King's teaches children from pre-school 
through eighth-grade, and prides itself on 
teaching students at grade levels above their 
public school counterparts. The rigorous 
curriculum can't always overcome a dearth of 
monetary support, however, and King's 
Academy administrator Sascha Singhal said 
there were times during the last several 
months when he believed the school would 
possibly have to shut down. 

The school's most recent financial prob- 
lems started this summer, said Singhal. The 
academy's day-care program drew far fewer 
students this" summer than usual, causing 
the and two assistant administrators to take 
pay cuts. Even after that sacrifice, the acade- 
my still struggled to pay its teachers, relying 
on timely donations to meet the staff's pay- 
ment deadlines, ; 

"One Friday the payroll would be bone 
dry," Singhal said. "But in a week we'd have 
three parents come in to register their kids." 
With overall enrollment at the academy 
down this year, Singhal credits a higher 
source for the school's ability to survive. 

"There's always that fear that we just 
wouldn't make payroll or pay all our bills," 
Singhal said. "But somehow the Lord always 
found a way to get money to the school." 

The academy's pre-school department 
experienced a great decline in students this 
year, as the number of children enrolled in 
that program fell from 45 to about 15 stu- 
dents this year. 

The decrease in enrollment came as a 
surprise, said Angela Staples, a pre-school 
teacher for the academy's four-year-old pro- 
gram. She has no theories to explain the 
drop in interest, as the school conducted its 
largest advertising campaign ever to promote 



"There's always that fear that we 
just wouldn't make payroll or pay all 
our bills. But somehow the Lord : 

always found a way to g6t money td : » 
the school" 



In 



Sascha SinghaH 
King's Academy administrator. 



the classes, and enrollment costs increased 
only slightly. 

Having less students means more atten- 
tion for those who arc present, Staples said, 
and she has placed an increased importance 
on providing one-on-one attention and help- 
ing her students improve their reading skills. 
Since moving to Zion two years ago, the 
academy has paid three times in rent what it 
was formerly charged. Administration mem- 
bers wish to relocate again in order to pur- 
chase instead of lease a building for the 
school's use, and are looking at Waukcgan 
and North Chicago for possible sites to hold 
classes as early as next fall, i 

A new building would allow the school to 
expand some services,' and enable student 
participation in kitchen, science and baking 
projects, Staples said. The added space 
would possibly allow King's Academy to re- 
institute sports programs and a high school ' 
curriculum, a proposal that has received seri- 
ous consideration from academy administra- 
tion. 

A lack of money led to the cancellation 
last year of all extracurricular events at the 
academy, but Singhal said he believes the 
school may bring back the math and spelling 
bees during the 2004-05 academic year. 

The school currently directs a student 
fundraising drive, in which students sell catalog 
items to raise money for academy programs and 
trips. Students may benefit directly from their 
efforts, as Singhal hopes to take the eighth- 
graders to Springfield tills year for their class trip. - 
Despite the setbacks, Staples said she 
doesn't believe the school remains in jeop- 
ardy any longer, and claimed she feels no 
-pressure regarding the academy's financial 
position. "There's no doubt in my mind that 
however long. God wants this school to be 
here, it will be here." 



NEWSPAPERS 



TODAY! 



! 



WP 



"^" 



September 24-30, 2004 



LAKE COUNTY 



Lakeland Newspapers G3 




m 




mi 






Lake County history from 
the Lakeland Archives 




Lakeland Anhiws 



Former Lake County Sheriff Robert Babcox (left) and postman Skip Perch meet with 
"McGrufT the crime dog in Waukegan. The three met in 1984 to congratulate 
McGruff on his new stamps. 

5 YEARS AGO -1999 

Circuit Court Judge Jack Hoogasian 
passed away complications following. a 
stroke. Hoogasian, 74, had been elected to 
the circuit court in 1980. 






The parents association at Libertyvilic 
High School was seeking to install lights at 
the school's football stadium. The parent 
association was till waiting for. the school 
board's approval to begin fundraising. 



Round Lake High School received two 
bomb threats in two days. The threats 
caused nearly 1,500 students to be evacuat- 
ed as the schools were searched. Nothing . the 45 dogs in the village had a license, 
was found. 



The Illinois Commerce Commission 
reduced the North. Shore Gas Co.'s request 
for an increase in natural gas rates. North 
Shore gas had requested $9.2 million. The 
ICC granted when $7.1 million. 

40 YEARS AGO* 1964 

Muriel Humphrey, the wife of vice presi- 
dent Hubert Humplirey was preparing for a 
visit to Waukegan. Mrs; Humphrey was to 
meet at the John E Kennedy Memorial Hall. 
The visit was part of her tour of the Midwest. 

An editorial in the newspaper blasted 
residents in Vernon Hills because only 15 of 






20YEARSAGO«1984 

Police in Antioch caught two burglars 
invading a home on Trevor Road. Both men 
were under 20 and admitted to a handful of 
pmer area burglaries. 

Teachers at AnUoch Community High 
School wer£ wMppy'witti their contracts, 
. and were struggling with the school board to 
come to a resolution. The two groups were 
meeting* with a- mediator to help reach an 
agreement 



The new Laura B. Sprague School In 
Lincolnshire had a new enrollment of 280 
students, 

A new law allowed for people to vote for 
president, and vice president even if the 
voter did not. fulfill local resident require*** 
ments. If a person were a qualified voter in 
another state, they.would be able to. vote for 
the nation's top seats. 



Compiled by Nicholas Alajakis 



Teacher charged for soliciting sex 
from 15-year-old hoy 



The Lake County Sheriff's Office has 
arrested an Evanston school teacher and 
charged him with two counts of Indecent 
Solicitation of a Child, a class two felony. 

Sheriff's investigators arrested Robert A. 
Carroll, 54, of 733 Brown Ave. in Evanston on 
Sept. 22, in a wooded area near Waukegan. 

The investigation began in the beginning of 
June 2004 when Detective Sergeant Richard 
White, posing as a 15-year-old boy, met Carroll in 
a chat room on the Internet. Over die course of 
three months, SgL White developed a relation- 
ship with Carroll, chatting on several different 
topics, one of which was sex. Carroll recently 
made arrangements to meet Sgt. White, who he 
believed to be a 15-year-old boy, for the purposes 



of engaging in sex acts, the Sheriffs Office said. 

A laptop computer was seized from 
Carroll's vehicle and a search was conducted on 
his home in Evanston, where several pieces of 
computer equipment were also seized. 
Sheriff's investigators will examine these items 
to determine whether or not they hold eviden- 
tiary value. Should evidence be located, further 
charges against Carroll could be forthcoming. 
Carroll is employed by Evanston School 
District 65 and is also the president of the 
teachers union for Uiat district. Lake County 
' Judge Victoria Martin set his bond at $30,000. 
He is scheduled to appear in court again on 
Oct. 6 for status of attorney. Carroll posted 
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hiring a new president 



By Nicholas Alajakis = 

Staff Reporter 

The College of Lake County got one step 
closer to choosing a new presi- 
dent recently with a new con- 
sultant. • 

The school hired a consultant 
from the Association of 
Community College Trustees out 
of Washington D.C., said Evelyn 
Schiele, director of public rela- 
tions and acting executive assis- 
tant to the president at CLC. 

The ACCT helps community 
colleges in similar processes, like 
finding a new president, Schiele 
said. 

With their contacts throughout the 
county, the firm is able to help execute a 
nationwide replacement forGretchcn Naff, 
who will beretiring in June. 

The consultant directly assisting CLC is 
David Pierce. He is responsible for helping 




Naff: Will retire in 
nine nwntlis. 



advertise the position in higher education 
publications and also help to find ideal 
applicants. 

In addition to the consultant, the col- 
lege has also put together an 
10-member "Presidential Search 
Committee." 

The group is made up of 
faculty, students, citizens and 
advisory groups from inside and 
outside of the college. 

The committee is made 
up of people who represent the 
diversity of the college commu- 
nity, Schiele said. 

Ideally, Schiele said the 
college would like to have the 
first round on interviews with candidates 
in December. There is no set number on 
the amount of candidates the college 
hopes to bring in, Schiele said, but they do 
hope to narrow down the field in January. 

Naff will officially step down after eight 
years on June 30. 



New branch court approved 

"One of the biggest gripes I hear is 
that it is hard to get to the court- 
house in Grayslake. This is going to 
jnake is so much simpler." 



By Jeff Zachary 

Staff Reporter 

With the increasing traffic problems 
clogging up the highways, it should be com- 
forting for people living in western Lake 
County to know that a new branch court is 
being constructed. 

At the September monthly meeting of 
the Lake County Board, a joint resolution 
authorizing the Director of Central Services 
to award a contract to A.J. Maggio Co., of 
Mount Prospect, in the amount or $1.9 mil- 
lion was approved 

Maggio won the contract over 10 other 
companies that had bid for the Job, 

Maggio was recommended by the proj- 
ect architect, which is . Daniel Robison 
Architects. 

District 16 Board Member Bob Powers 
(R-Round Lake) said he was thrilled for the 
residents living in western Lake County. 

"The court house will be located in 
Round Lake Beach on Nicole Lane, just 
north of Rollins Road" Powers said. "And the 
groundbreaking is set for Oct. 1 at 1 1:30 a.m. 
This is going to make it much more conven- 
ient for all of our residents to get to the 
courthouse." 

Powers added, "A lot of us feel it will also 
bring more traffic to the businesses in the 



Bob Powers 

Lake County Board Member 

area. One of the biggest gripes 1 hear is that 

it is hard to get to the courthouse In 

Grayslake. This is going to make is so much 

simpler for the people." 

Tho now buUdlng Witt be uViout a.OOO 

squarc-fect located on 4.5 acres and should 
make it easier for police officers in the 
greater Round Lake area to get to court and 
then back out on the street. 

The Round Lake Beach courthouse will 
replace the Grayslake Branch court located 
on Route 45. 

The new branch court is just one of 
many developments going on in Round Lake 
Beach which include A home Depot sched- 
uled to open early next year on Route 83 and 
a 15,000 square-feet Civic Center to be built 
in the Hook Lake Park. 

The courthouse is scheduled to open in 
spring of 2005. 






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C4 lakeland Newspapers 



LAKE COUNTY 



September 24-30, 2004 




William II. Schroedcr 

Publisher 

Robert J. Schroedcr 

Executive Vice President 

Marc B. Jenkins 

Managing Editor 



NEWSPAPERS 

To contact us: 

30 S. Whitney St., 

Grayslake, IL 60030 

847-223-8161 

edit@lakclanclmedia.coni 




bosses deaf 
to public 

As a public agency, the Illinois State Toll Highway 
Authority has proved to be a beast with an insatiable 
appetite for extracting more and more money from 
the motoring public. 
The authority has been growing dirough a charade of public 
hearings on a S5.3 billion capital plan and proposed toll 
Increases. 

We say charade because the authority never has paid any 
attention to the public. There still are a Tew old timers around 
who remember when die authority, created 50 years ago during 
the administration of Gov. William G. Stratton, was supported 
by die electorate on the promise that toll roads would become 
freeways when original construction bontls were retired. 
Guess what? The audiority quickly adopted the practice of 
issuing new bonds to finance new construction so there is 
some tru'di in the observation that the bonds never have been 
piiid off. 

Twelve public hearings concluded with the Lake County 
session being held at Crownc Plaza, Mundelein, Tuesday night. 
The toll board expects to make a final vote Sept. 30. Public 
comment typically ran across the lines that the proposed rates 
arc too high, that the money Is not needed and that the scandal- 
ridden bureau should clean up its act before pleading poor 
mouth. A hefty $730 million from a bond issue of $2.8 is car- 
marked for die extension of Interstate Highway 355 into Will 
County Uiat is tied to development of die controversial Pcotone 
Airport. Pretty much standard operation forTolt Audiority. 

Plans call for jazzing up I-PASS procedures to allow cus- 
tomers to cruise through toll points at 55 m.p.h. 

What has riled die motoring public the most is doubling 
tolls for drivers who don't have I-PASS. Truck tolls are. due to 
triple going from $4 from $1.50 for die typical truck toll. 

Motorists realize that toll roads wear out like any highway 
and that repairs are necessary from time to time. What tiiey 
can't stomach is politically inspired expansion like the 355 proj- 
ect and cosdy management mistakes that siphon off funds diat 
otherwise would be available for maintenance. 

One issue that doesn't get aired sufficiently is about how 
large the system should be. The system currently contains 274 
miles. Expanding highway transportation rightly is public 
business. Only the public has nothing to say to die Toll 
Highway Authority since is was organized as a power unto 
itself. The infrcquendy public hearings would serve a purpose 
if the tollway board members listened to die people. They 
never have and there's Htde reason to believe diey will change. 
Get ready to pony up. 




VIEWPOINT 



City Club series 
'best of politics' 




Lake County's longest 
continuously operat- 
ed political and pre- 
election forum will 
kick off its 2004 series 
Tuesday, Sept. 28, with a 
debate featuring two daugh- 
ters of former Waukegan 
mayors. 

Recorder of Deeds Mary 
Ellen Vanderventcr, the 
Democratic incumbent, will 
tell Waukegan City Club 
members why she should be 
re-elected. Dana Sabonjian, 
the Republican nominee, will 
offer reasons why she should 
replace Vandervcnter. 

If events run true to form, 
the Vanderventer-Sabonjian 
debate will bring forward 
fresh political insights in a 
no-holds-barred atmos- 



phere. The program, begin- 
ning with the weekly City 
Club dinner, will be held at 
the Waukegan Yacht Club. 

City Club has been pre- 
senting candidates and 
issues for more than 70 years 
at its Tuesday night get- 
togethers which can best be 
described as "serious fun." 
The club, attracting a broad 
based membership of 
movers and shakers in Lake 
County's largest city has no 
agenda. The purpose of the 
club is to provide, a good 
meal, a good program and 
foster comraderie among 
Waukegan's leading busi- 
nessmen and professionals. 
Guest speakers are fore- 
warned to be prepared for a 
vigorous give-and-take 



atmosphere. Questions 
always are part of the format, 
often die best part. 

For 35 years, the City's 
Club political program scries 
has been arranged by Ed 
Nash, redred State of Illinois 
information specialist and a 
former newspaper reporter. 
Nash starts approximately six 
months in advance to book 
political speakers. He's espe- 
cially pleased about this 
year's kick off. "The candi- 
dates are bodi good speakers 
and I knew their fathers." Bill 
Durkin, Mary Ellen's father, 
was mayor during the 1990s 
and the late Bob Sabonjian 
was a colorful politician 30 
years ago, leading the city 
with spirit and style, and 
making an unsuccessful run 



Bill Schroedcr 

Publisher 

for the U.S. Senate. 

One of Nash's most trying 
program jobs was coraling 
the dozen GOP candidates 
seeking a primary nomina- 
tion in 2000 after 
Congressman John Porter 
decided to retire. - Nash 
helped sort out the serious 
candidates with the result 
that the ones who showed 
up at City Club in one of 
the largest ever turnouts 
actually got a place on the 
ballot. 

The 2004 series pres- 
ents state's attorney candi- 
dates Oct. 12, Circuit Clerk 
candidates Oct. 19, and 
Congressman Mark Kirk and 
Democratic challenger Lee 
Goodman Oct. 26, one week 
before election day. 



LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 



Killing means no one is safe 



Regarding the heinous stabbing of 
the innocent 16-year-old girl in 
Ingleside on July 14. It has been 
reported that one Adam 
Christenson, 21, has been arrested in con- 
nection with diis crime. 

Under the Police Beat section entided 
"Possession of Cannabis, Weapon," I read 
that on July 12, one Adam Christenson, 21 
was charged with unlawful possession of a 
hypodermic needle and unlawful use of 
. weapons. 

Could the "Scum Bag" that was charged 
on July 12 for "unlawful use of weapons" 
(whatever that means) possibly be die same 
degenerate who was arrested for die sense- 
less killing of this young girl only two days 
later on July 14? 

If this Adam Christenson is one and die 
same, who was "reigned in" and charged on 
July 12, only to be cut loose so he could rob a 
home in Ingleside on July 13, and to return to 



the home on July 14 to rob again, but this 
time to brutally steal the life of this unsus- 
pecting young girl who was asleep on a couch 
in her family room, then 1 agree that everyone 
is their own best protection. There are no 
odier options.' If someone isn't safe to be 
alone in their own home, in the middle of the 
day, then why would anyone feel safe, at any 
time, in the forest preserve? 

Cathy M.Tarczynstd 
Ingleside 
* > 

'Silent killer 1 

This letter is to inform your readers tiiat 
September is SADS awareness month. SADS 
stands for .Sudden Arrhythmic Death 
Syndrome Unless you have a family member 
with SADS or know someone who has died as 
a result of a SADS ailment, you probably are 
not aware of the SADS Foundation. The pur- 
pose of the SADS Foundation is to increase 



public awareness and offer support to SADS 
patients and their families. 

Have you ever read about the sudden 
death of a young athlete oryoung child for no 
apparent reason and wondered what caused 
it? Chances are it was caused by Long QT syn- 
drome often called the "silent killer." LOTS Is 
a disturbance of the heart's electrical system. 
Something causes the heart to suddenly stop 
and unless started up again die person dies of 
cardiac arrest. Studies indicate that 2,000- 
3,000 children and young adults die each year 
in the United States due to Long QT 
Syndrome. There is no cure, but medications 
do help regulate tiie heart rhytiim in hope of 
preventing an attack. 

Until recently I had not heard of the SADS 
Foundation, but my 6-ycar-old grandson was 
diagnosed with Long QT syndrome at the age 
of 2 while undergoing tests to repair a hole in 
his heart. The operation to repair the hole 
was successful, but now we live in fear that 



one day his heart may stop for no apparent 
reason. However, he is one of the luckier ones 
because we know he has it, he is on medica- 
tion for it, and we can limit his physical activ- 
ities in order to prevent an attack. 

A bill has been introduced in Congress 
(H.R.4335). This bill would provide for 
screenings of young children in order to 
detect LQT Syndrome and other arrhytiimia 
problems before they reach school age. 
Young lives could be saved if this bill 
becomes a law. 

I am asking all my friends, co-workers, 
students, parents, coaches, nurses, day care 
workers and neighbors to take a minute to 
call, write or e-mail your federal legislators 
and urge them to cosponsor H.R. 4335 on 
behalf of Jacob Horowitz (my grandson). Ask 
your relatives or friends in other states to do 
the same. 

Dianne Horowitz 
Liberty ville 



I 



! 



■-"—- 



_-t 






,. ■» ■ -» 



Soptombor 24-30, 2004 



LAKE COUNTY 



Lakeland Nowspapors C5 



Stfi 



y 






THIS COLUMN OF POLITICAL OPINION 
IS PREPARED FROM STAFF REPORTS 



■ *- - riM **» »»' s r * Ml *»* H *- 1 



Link predicting more Demo gains 



Statu Sen. Terry Link (D-Waukegan) is 
all smiles these days. As Lake County 
Democratic chairman he sees new 
gains in the making for his party both 
in Like County and the state, and possibly the 
nation. 

Link, relaxed and pleased with the out- 
come of a brutal General Assembly session, 
predicts Sen. Kerry will carry Illinois. Link's 
colleague* in the Illinois Senate, Barack 
Obama, will be "sure winner" for U.S. Senate. 
The affable politician envisions a Republican 
backlash against A!an Kcyes, the GOP's out-of- 
state nominee. 

The party chairman sees Republican lead- 
ers "paying" for the Kcyes indescretion in close 
legislative districts. Link mentioned that 
Republican State Rep. Beth Coulson from a 
Democratic dominate suburban district will 
face tough going. "She's a fine legislator and a 
credit to the Illinois House." Coulson, a mod- 
erate Republican, has close tics to Lake 
County. Her late father-in-law, Robert, served 
in both Illinois House from Lake County and 
was a former Waukcgan mayor. 

One of the reasons Link is buoyed about 
Lake County is that it will be better organized 
for Democratic candidates than any time 
within recent memory. Out of more man 400 
precincts, the Democrats have elected or 
appointed precinct committeemen in 250 
precincts. 

Locally, Link sees Melissa Bean making a 
. strong bid for the 8th Congressional District 
scat held by Phil Crane. "She's on the radar 
screen." He predicted that State Rep. Kathy 
Ryg (D-Vernon Hills) will have a much wider 
victory margin than her 107 vote edge two 
years ago. He said the race to watch closely is 
cable news anchor Sharyn Elman's challegc of 
State Rep. Robert Churchill (R-Haincsville) in a 



central Lake County district. "No one is work- 
ing harder than Sharyn," he declared. 

Almost as an after thought, Senator Link 
grinned. "It's a great time to be a 
Democrat. I wish I was running this year." 
During rcoganizatlon two years ago, Link 
drew a four-term. 

Adds a stripe 

At a weekend celebration of family and 
friends, Congressman Mark Kirk (R-lOth) 
observed his promotion to commander in the 
Naval Reserve. Kirk is a long-time member 
of the reserves and one of a handful of 
Congressman with current military scrv- , 
ice. Trained as a pilot, the North Shore 
political leader's expertise is intelligence. 

Strategy questioned 

A group of Republicans on the Lake 
County Board is not happy with a strategy that 
would insure the reelection of County Chair 
Suzi Schmidt with Democratic support in 
return for backing Democrat Audrey Nixon for 
president of the Lake County Forest Preserve 
District. Among them are Sandy Cole (R- 
Grayslakc) and Steve Mountsier (R- 
Barrington) who have expressed interest in the 
chairmanship. Cole has been in the chairman 
chase before, last time settling for vice chair. 
Newspapers and television news outlets arc 
focusing on the national election, but County 
Board members are doing their homework in 
preparation for voting in December on offi- 
cers. 

Lots of mail 

State Rep. JoAnn Osmond (R-Antioch), 
Lake County Republican chair, reported that 






Unk: Enjoying 
the view of elec- 
tion 2004 and 
years beyond. 



Kohlmeyen 

Village vacancy 
has connection 
to spring voting. 



between now and election day Nov. 2, the Lake 
County GOP organization will distribute 1 
million pieces of mail to potential voters. 
Because of new election laws, every piece will 
have to be "touched" by a volunteers. "That 
means will need a lot of volunteer to lick 
stamps," she said. • 

Ponder replacement 

Round Lake Mayor Bill Gentcs is not 
unhappy with the resignation of Trustee 
Danctte Kohlmeyer when confronted with 
ethics questions over approval of bills submit- 
ted in payment for services provided by her 
family's tire and automotive service business. 
Kohlmeyer reportedly had indicated that she 
would run again with a slate being organized 
by Trustee Jerry Shaw who has made it known 
that he will challenge Gentes in the consoli- 
dated elections next spring. Under the 
statutes, Gentes has the authority to appoint a 
replacement for the Kohlmeyer vacancy, likely 
someone who will be out to help reelect 
Gentcs next spring. 



Speaker sportlight 

Members of the Like County Republican 
Federation have a date {Oct. 21) and a place 
(Glen Flora Country Club, Waukegan), now 
they have a name speaker. Congressman 
Steve Largent, former pro football great, has 
agreed to address the dinner The event com- 
pliments their spring wing ding at Marriott's 
Lincolnshire , the principal event of the fund 
raising arm of the Lake County GOP. 
Executive Director Cheryl Johnson hailed the 
fall speaker as a newsmaker and leader. , 

Figueroa elected 

Waukcgan Aid. Tony Figueroa has been 
elected to the board of directors of Waukegan 
Main Street. The city is a major contributor to 
the business promotion organization so 
Figueroa will have a close view of how money 
is being spent. Waukcgan is the third loike 
County community to affiliate Main Street, 
winning approval from the national organiza- 
tion in 2002. Libertyville and Mundelein also 
have Main Street organizations for spearhead- 
ing downtown redevelopment and commer- 
cial growth. 

Bean for Pelosi 

In a round about way, Congressman Phil 
Crane is employing the position of House 
Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi to blunt the 
attack of Mellisa Bean on his long-time hold 
representing west lake County and northwest 
Cook County in Congress. Crane is telling vot- 
ers in the 8th District that Bean's first vote in 
Congress if elected would be to fire Denny 
Hasten and elect the ultra-liberal Pelosi as 
Speaker of the House. Scary thought for con- 
servatives and moderates. 



LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 



~\ 



Correcting finances 



As you may know by now, the Village 
of Antioch's books arc off by 
$2,955,212. 1 have been working on 
cleaning up the village's finances 
since I became mayor in 2001. In 2004, 
accounting consultants Manning, Silverman 
and Company studied our finances and put 
our books in an auditable condition. They, 
along with new Finance Director Trisha 
Steele, agree that it will be necessary to go 
back in our audit history if we are to find the 
source and reason for this almost $3 million 

error. 

As mayor, I feel it is only right that the vil- 
lage be accountable for how it handles and 
spends your money. At this time, some of 
our village board members are hesitant to go 
back into our financial history perhaps for 
fear die problem occurred during their time 
in office. This hesitance only increases spec- 
ulation as to where the problem originated. 
The problem could be as simple as poor 
record keeping going back as far as 10 years. 

Nevertheless, $3 million represents a lot 
of inaccurate record keeping and citizens 
have a right to know why the books do not 
balance. At some point the village board will 
need to vote to go back in its financial histo- 
ry If an answer is to be found. 

In the meantime, we are working to 
move Antioch towards a promising future. 
Very exciting things are in the works. We have 
a very talented group of village employees 
who arc working hard to make the right 
things happen at the right time in the right 

way. 

TasoMamvelas 

Mayor, Village of Antioch 

Voting for Bean 

Career politicians become too wrapped 
up in Washington politics and partisanship 
and lose touch with the voters who put diem 
there. 

This has certainly happened to Phil 
Crane. He doesn't do much of anything. Can 
anyone point to any significant accomplish- 
ment he has ever achieved?. Phil Crane has 



spent 35 years in Washington and is out of 
touch with most of his constituents. I'm sup- 
porting Melissa Bean, who will work harder 
and accomplish more in her first year man 
Crane has in his last twenty. 

Cassandra J. McGovern 
Gurnc'e 

Great idea 

I have been waiting for something like 
the Waukegan Times paper. What a great 
idea to have a week's worth of my local news 
wrapped up in one paper once a week. 

Darlene Stone 
Waukegan 

Slimy tactics 

I find it sad, but interesting that the 
President of the United States would stoop 
to die slimy tactics not only of smear, but 
outright lies.to win his election. 

They say the economy is strong, but 
there are more than 36 million Americans in 
poverty, rising 1.3 million between 2002 and 
2003. The administration projected that 
3,978,000 jobs would be created over die last . 
13 months, but in reality, since the tax cuts 
took effect, there have been 2,565,000 fewer 
jobs than the administration projected would 
be created by enactment of its tax cuts. 

They talk about protecting Americans, 
but the administration's own experts say 
that we're less safe, that we've played into 
the enemy's hands and made it easier for Al 
Qaeda to recruit, and alienated die rest of 
the world. 

The administration talks about helping 
working Americans with tax cuts, but it's 
own experts admit that it's skewed to benefit 
. the wealthy with the top 1 percent arc get- 
ting a third of the benefit, shifting the bur- 
den to middle-income taxpayers. CEO 
salaries have now reached 301 times the 
wages of their full time workers. Again, 
they're saying one thing and doing another. 

They talk about taking care of 
Americans at home, but they are doing 



nothing for the 43 million of us who arc 
uninsured, almost half of whom are work- 
ing, and of which more than 8 million are 
children. Is tliis their idea of compassionate 

conservatism? 

RtclmrdEAVeil 

Vernon Hills 

Which George? 

When President George W. Bush doesn't 
have a script or teleprompter, he is apt to 
appear Uiat he doesn't know what he is say- 
ing. Then again, because he is not being told 
what to say, he might be saying what he 
really thinks. 

For example, George W. Bush, when 
asked if the war on terror can be won, he 
answered— in his own words— " I don't think 
you can win." 

The very next day, after his political 
brain trusts went through moments of polit- 
ical shock, President Bush had to correct 
himself, saying it wasn't exacdy what he 
meant. , 

Can't you just see and hear his political advi- 
sors ringing in his ear, "You know Mr. 
President, we are trying to convince the 
American public that they are safer from 
terrorism with you in charge— now go back 
and answer that question the way it should 
be answered. 

Will die real George W. Bush stand up- 
on his own? 

John DellaValle 

Waukegan 

Democrats remember 

Dear Reader, please educate yourself. 
Please don't assume there Is an upside to a 
policy you disagree with because they've 
given it a pretty name like the "Clean Air Act". 
We all understand the politics of bargaining 
and allowing some things you disagree with 
so Uiat you can have die things you want. 
Some call It dirty politics but it's a fact of life. 
We all do it everyday. Honestly? Get over it. 
One of the things I think is hurting us most 



and what continues this rift is the very polite 
and proper axiom of never discussing poli- 
tics, religion and sex in public. 

I do not see die advantage of separately 
discussing sex and religion in public at this 
point. There is no need as boOi can be 
brought into conversation with politics 
alone. But discussions about politics arc 
needed. Family debates arc needed. You 
might take Information more readily from a 
neighbor or God for bid, even an in-law 
than from Lou Dobbs, Dan Rather or Peter 
Jennings. I myself can take information 
from a friend or neighbor about something 
O'Reilly or Chris Matthews said MUCH 
more easily than watching them myself. So, 
talk to each other, really. You can't stay angry 
widi Republicans or Democrats if your best 
friend or someone you respect is one of tiie 
Party faithful. 

That's a good word: respect. And it's 
greatly lacking in Uiis administration. When 
the Republican Party was founded in Ripon, 
Wisconsin some 100 years ago, it was 
founded as an anti-slavery party. Wonderful 
premise. That caucus put together a plat- 
form based on what they felt they could win 
the south with. The two steadfast planks 
were - and still are - religion and patriotism. 
It's gotten to a point where both are horribly 
abused and neglected by the Grand Old Party 
itself, and arc now used as a source of divi- 
sion in tills country. By definition, these con- 
cepts bring people together. Do you honestly 
think that because you arc a Republican you 
have greater rights to fly the flag or wear a 
cross or that it means more when you do it 
than when a Democrat docs? 
i We need to discuss and educate our- 
selves about the differences themselves and 
not the contentiousness of those differ- 
ences. We have common ground. John 
McCain is part of that common ground. I'm 
still a bit angry over what Bush did to him in 
South Carolina in 2000 so don't tell ME that 
Democrats forget. The GOP counts on it, 

but they're wrong. 

., Pamela Vlies 

Antioch 



nt t m 



C6 Lakeland Nowspapors 



LAKE COUNTY 



Sontombor 24-30. 2004 






AROUM DTHECQUNTY 

ACT registration deadline 

College-bound high school students 
can take the ACT Assessment on Oct. 23, the 
next national test date. 'Hie deadline for 
postmark registration was Sept. 17. The late 
registration deadline is Oct. 1 (an additional 
$15 fee is required for late registration). 
Students can get registration materials from 
their guidance counselor or they can regis- 
ter online at www.actstudent.org. The ACT 
exam Includes four parts: English, reading, 
mathematics and science. It takes three 
hours to complete. The test fee is $20. 

Candle lighting ceremony 

The community is invited to join the 
annual gathering remembering the victims 
and honoring survivors of domestic vio- 
lence at A Safe Place's 12th Annual Candle 
Lighting Ceremony. Keynote remarks will 
be made by The Hon. Jane Waller, Presiding 
Judge of the Family Court in Lake County, 
and former Chief of the 19th Judicial 
Circuit. The hour-long ceremony will be 
held on the steps or the Lake County 
Courthouse in Waukegan Oct. 7, at 5 p.m. 
For details, call 047-249-4450. 

Conservation volunteers 

Forest Preserve conservation volun- 
teers assist with collecting of seeds and 
removal of exotic plants that choke native 
species. No prior experience is necessary' 
and all ages are invited. Groups of four or 
more should call ahead to 047-900-3329 so 
dint Forest Preserve staff can make certain 
there will be enough equipment for every- 
one. Volunteers should dress for the weath- 
er, wear long pants and sturdy shoes or 
boots, and bring work gloves. Contact Tom 
Smith, Volunteer Coordinator, Outreach 
and Stewardship, at 047-900-3329 or via e- 
mail at tasmith@co.lakc.il.us for directions 
to any of the workday sites, as meeting 
places tend to be off the beaten path. 

Depression screening 

Depression can strike people of any 
age, gender or economic background, but 
help is available for depression and related 
disorders. The College of Lake County will 
sponsor free depression screenings as part 
of National Depression Screening Day on 
Oct. 7 from 10 a.m.- 1 p.m. and 5-7 p.m. in 
Room C002 on the Grayslakc Campus. 

The screenings, which are free and con- 
fidential, will cover a range of common 
emotional conditions, including depres- 
sion, bipolar disorder, anxiety and post- 
traumatic stress disorder. Appointments are 
not necessary. For information, call CLC's 
Health Center at 047-543-2064. 



Baby Alumni homecoming 

ir you are one of the 2,300 babies born 
at Condcll Medical Center from October 
2003 to the present, toddle on over to the 
Allen Conference Center and grounds on 
the hospital's main campus in Libertyvillc, 
(and bringyour family too!) on Oct. 22, from 
10 a.m.-2 p.m., for Condell's Homecoming 
Celebration for Baby Alumni. Mom and dad 
can meet some new friends, and you'll meet 
new baby pals while you coo and gurgle, 
take a baby-sized hayridc to choose a 
pumpkin from the pumpkin patch, play 
games and win prizes. If you like, you can 
even wear your Halloween costume or fall- 
themed outfit. Complimentary family por- 
traits and refreshments will add to the fun. 
To KSVP, call 047-990-5295. 

Carmel freshmen elections 

Carmel High School announced the 
results of the Freshmen Class Student 
Council elections. The students who will 
hold office for the 2004-05 school year are 
president— Molly Fitzgibbons of 
Mundelein; first V.P.— Caitlin Duffy of 
Ingleside; second V.P.— Jennifer Lee of 
Gurnee; corresponding secretary— Allyson 
Kipp of Long Grove; recording secretary— 
Samanlha Hart of Gumcc and treasurer— 
Kaitlyn Howard of Long Grove. 

National Merit scholars 

Carmel announced two seniors have 
been selected as semifinalists in the 50Ui 
annual National Merit Scholarship 
Program. Madelaine A. Burkert of Gurnee 
and Abigail K. Sup of Libertyvillc will now 
advance along with approximately 16,000 
other SemiOnalist in the nation to compete 
as finalists for some 0,000 Merit Scholarship 
awards worth over $30 million. 




Focus on Health 



HEALT H 



Community Calendar • October 2004 




FREE! Seminars 

G///1 -800-843-2464 to reguter for any ofthe following fiee seminars. 



• The Eyes Have It 

Presented by die office of Dr. Mitcfjeli 

Jackson, independent boanJ-certified 

ophdhilmologist. Treatment for dry eyes 

and options to trdiice/eliminate need fir 

nailing glasses 

Monday, October 4 •6:30 p.m. 

at Victory Memorial Hospital 

and 

Monday, October 18 • 6:30 p.m. 

at tho vista Surgery and Treatment 

Center 

and 

Monday, November I • 6:30 p.m. 

at the Vista Surgery and Treatment 

Center 

• Weight Loss Surgery - 
What You Should Know 

Presented by Dr. Laurence Gibson, 
independent board-certified surgeon 
Wednesday, October 6*7 p.m. 
at Victory Memorial Hospital 

• Notional Depression 
Screening Day 

Free screenings and information 
Thursday, October 7*7 p.m. 
at Saint Therese Medical Center 

• Anxiety and Panic-Diagnosis 
and Treatment Options 

Are you anxious? Learn about the 
diagnosis and treatment of anxiety 
and panic, disorders. 
Wednesday, October 13 • 7 p.m. 
at Saint Theresc Medical Center 



• Look Good... Feel Better® 

Cancer doesn't htve to take atvay a • 
woman's self esteem. Learn to cope with 
skin c/kinges and hair loss. lire cosmetic 
kit. In conjunction widi d;e American 
Cancer Society, tlx National 
Cosmetology Association and dye 
Cosmetic, Toiletry and iTttgrance 
Association. 

Monday, October 18 • 4-6 p.m. 
at Victory Memorial Hospital 

• Cancer Update 

Presented by Dr. Nilesli Mehta, inde- 
pendent board-certified oncologist. Learn 
about lite Litest research and die latest 
treatment'options 

Wednesday, October 20 • 7 p.m. 
at the Vista Surgery and Treatment 
Center- 

• Parents' Guide to Attention 
Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder 
(ADHD) 

Does your child have problems with 
attention span? Attend this seminar 
for an overview of ADHD. 
Wednesday, October 27 • 7 p.m. 
at Saint Thorese Medical Center 

• What to Do When Your Child 
Doesn't Listen 

Discover healthy approaches to limit- 
setting with school-aged children. 
Wednesday, November 3 • 7 p.m. 
at Saint Therese Medical Center 



FREE! Diabetes Education Classes 

Call 847-360-4148 for information on the 
following program. Preregistration is not required. 

• Handling Sick Days, Stress 
Management and Exercise 

Thursday, October 12 • 1:30 p.m. 
at Victory Memorial Hospital 

•How Diabotes 
Affects Your Kidneys 

Thursday, October 21 • 6:30 p.m 
at Victory Memorial Hospital 

•Carbohydrate Counting, 
Label Reading, Cooking 
and Baking 

Tuesday, November 2 • 1:30 p.m. 
at Victory Memorial Hospital 




r^ss^u* 





Learn what retirement 

living is like at The Village 

at Victory Lakes! 




Health Screenings 
• Blood Sugar Screenings 

For best results, fast 12 hours prior to 
test. Gj//1-800-843-2464/or 
appointment. 

Wednesday, Octobers, 
8:30-10:30 a.m. by appointment at 
Zion Park District, Senior Center, Zion 

Tuesday, October 19, 
8:30-10:30 a.m. by appointment at 
Cub Food Store, Route 83 and 
Rollins Road, Round Lake Beach 

Thursday, October 28, 
8:3000:30 a.m. by appointment at 
Cub Food Store, 1700 North Lewis 
Avenue, Waukegan 

Friday, October 29, 
9*1 1 a.m. by appointment at 
Grayslake Senior Center, Library 
Lane, Grayslake 



Cholesterol Screenings 

Total cholesterol. HDULDL levels 
and triglycerides - Cost $25- 
Fast 12 hours prior to test. Call 
1 -800-843-2464 for appointment. 

Monday, October 4, 

8:30-10:30 a.m. by appointment at 

Victory Memorial Hospital 

Tuesday, October 5, 

8:30-10:30 a.m. by appointment at 

Vista Surgery and Treatment Center 

Wednesday, October 6, 
8:30-10:30 a.m. by appointment at 
Zion Park District Senior Center, Son 

Tuesday, October 12, 
9-11 a.m. by appointment at 
Consumers Cooperative Credit 
Union, Route 83, Round Lake 

Tuesday, October 26, 
9-11 a.m. by appointment at 
Consumers Cooperative Credit 
Union, North Lewis Avenue and 
Beach Road, Waukegan 

Wednesday, November 3, 
8:30-10:30 a.m. by appointment at 
Saint Therese Medical Center 



Harvestfest at The Village 

See The Village at Victory Lakes in its autumn 

splendor. Enjoy free apple pie and cider Relax An our 

gardens. Join an independent living apartment or 

cottage tour at 2; J 5 p. m. or 3 p. m. 

Sunday, October 24 • 2-4 p.m. 

at The Village at Victory Lakes 

1075 Victory Drive • Lindcnhurst 

(on the Victory Likes Campus, near the intersection 
of Deep Like Road and Grand Avenue) 

Call 847-356-4600 for more information. 



Childbirth Classes 

C///847-360-4297, ext 5218,/or . 
information or to register fir any of the 
classes listed below. Call 847-360-4297, 
ext. 53 1 6 for information on Spanish 
classes. To assure a place in cbtss, 
register during your first trimester. 

• Prepare Childbirth 

Expectant parents learn about the 
labor and delivery experience as 
well as breathing and relaxation 
techniques. Classes are available 
in Waukegan and Lindenhurst. 
Call for dates, times and cost. 

• FREE! Baby Care Basics 

Information about caring for your 
new baby-bathing, behavior, feed- 
ing, safety. Call for data and times. 




FREE! Sibling Class 

Helps children ages 3 to 10 under- 
stand how special it is to become an 
older brother or sister. Call for dates 
and times. 

> FREE! Breastfeeding Basics 

Information on methods and 
techniques available fir feeding 
newborns. Call fir dates and times. 



MMMiMHWM|Mn| 




Saint Therese Medical Center . 
2615 Washington Street • Waukegan,;. 



Where to find tu„. 

Victory Memorial Hospital 
1324 North Sheridan Road • Waukegan 



Vista Surgery and Treatment Center 
1050 Red Oak Lane > Lindenhurst 







: 



For more information, call 1-800-843-2464 or visit our website at www.vistabealth.com. 

Jh^physicalijclullenffd and/or in netdcfmASL intaftrter may contact us up to one mk btfore a community propm to determine how weetnfidliiaie tbdr atttndmce. Tcnemot dispones tot semmde traduction olBpM 



■fitWMMHW 



BUM 



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■ >' isOA 



Soptomber 24-30, 2004 



LAKE COUNTY 



Lakeland Newspapers. C7 



Obituari 




To submit an obituary, please call 

Nancy Tltielsen at 847-223-8161, Ext 143 

or e-mail: obHs@Iakelandmedia.com 




George £. Doyle III 

Age 61 of DcLand,. Fla., 
formerly of Gurncc, passed 
away Sunday, Sept. 12, 2004 
at his son's home. lie was 
born Aug. 27, 1943 in Waukcgnn, the son 
of the Into George E. and Lucille (Ircy) 
Doyle. In 1960 he moved to DcLand, Fla., 
and later served in the US Navy during 
the Vietnam War. After 25 years of service 
with the DcLand Police Department he 
retired as a commander in 1992. 

Survivors include two sons, George 
IV of Duford, SC and Robbie (Betty) of 
DcLand, Fla.; two grandchildren; two sis- 
ters; one brother; bis aunt, and several 
nieces and nephews. 

Graveside services were held at 11 
a.m., Sept. 17, at Millburn Cemetery at 
Old Mill Creek. Visitation and funeral ser- 
vices were held In DcLand, Ha. Local 
arrangements were handled by the Strang 
Funeral Home of Antloch, 

Margaret J, Scheduler 

Age 90, a resident of Grayslakc, 
passed away Tuesday, Sept. 14, 2004 at 
Manor Care Health Services in 
Libcrtyvillc. She was born May 24, 1914 
to Peter and Caroline (nee 
HonigschnabeUTrillschoen in Chicago. 

Surviving is her husband, George 
Schcchner, whom she wed on Nov. 24, 
1956. 

Interment was held privately. AH care 
entrusted to Strang Funeral Chapel and 
Crematorium, of Grayslakc. Memorial 
donations may be made to the charity or 
your choosing. 

JoanC.Jendras 

Age 73 of Bristol, Wis., passed away 
Saturday, Sept. 18, 2004 at her home. She 
was bom in Chicago, the daughter of the 
late Valentine and Elizabeth (Novak) Gac 
She performed a lot of volunteer work for 
the Antioch VFW, and VA Medical Center 
North Chicago for over 10 years. On June 
2, 1951 she married Stanley Jendras in St 
Adalberts Church In Chicago. 

Survivors include her husband of 53 
years, Stan; her children, Cindy(John) 
Antene of Brookfield, Kathy (Art) Burns of 
Napcrvillc, and John (ludy)lcndras of 
Downers Grove; 13 grandchildren; her 
sisters, and many nieces, nephews and 
friends. In addition to her parents she is 
preceded In death by eight siblings. 

Funeral services with Mass of 
Christian Burial was held at 10:30 a.m., 
Tuesday Sept. 21, at SL Scholastica 

: Church, Bristol, Wis. Interment was in 
the parish cemetery. Visitation was held 
Tram 4-8 p.m., Sept. 20, at the Strang 
Funeral Home of Antioch, and at church 
from 930 am, until time of Mass Sept. 

■ 21. Those desiring may make memorial 
contributions to the VA Medical Center 
North Chicago, 3001 Green Bay Rd., 
North Chicago, IL 60064 in her memory. 

Morton Fredrickson Jr. 

Age 73 of Gumee, died 
Friday, Sept. 17, 2004 at his 
home following a courageous 
battle with cancer. He served 
four years in the U.S. Navy, was a retired 
employee of Commonwealth Edison and 
owner of Fredrickson Real Estate. 

Surviving arc his beloved wife 
Marilyn (nee Maiden) Fredrickson; four 
children, Brenda (Bert) Armstrong of 
Beach Pork, Denise (Brad) Krueger of 
Baraboo, Wis., Uane (Bill) Smith of 
Miami, Fla. andThcrcsa (Brian Paslewicz) 





Fredrickson of Kenosha, Wis,; four 
stepchildren, Deborah (Richard) Wcllon 
and Donna (Guy) Fleschncr, both of 
Gurncc, Donald (Lisa) Shannon of 
Antioch and Richard Shannon of Miami, 
Fla.; 22 grandchildren and 17 great- 
grandchildren; his sister and many other 
relatives and friends. 

Visitation was from 3-8 p.m.. Sept. 
21 at the Bumed-Dane Funeral Home In 
Ubertyville. Funeral Services were held 
at 10:30 a.m., Sept. 22 at the funeral 
home with interment following at 
Lakeside Cemetery in Ubertyville. 

Andrew Turausky 

Age 86 of Fox Lake, died 
Wednesday, Sept. 15, 2004 at 
his home, Andrew served In 
the U.S. Army Air Corp on 
B29 Gunner during WWII. He also served 
as a musician during the Korean War 
with the USO and was also a musician 
with a quartet called "Niblicks" who 
played In the Chicago area. 

He is survived by his daughter, 
Lynettc (Jack) Krcbs of Round Lake and 
seven grandsons. He is preceded In death 
by his wife, Elizabeth (1999); a son Jeffrey 
Turausky (1992); a grandson, Matthew D. 
Krcbs (2004); and his parents, Paul and 
Mary (Norick) Turausky. 

A graveside service took place at 1 
p.m., Sept. IB at St. Joseph Cemetery in 
River Grove. Memorials to The Matthew 
D. Krebs Memorial Fund would be 
appreciated by the family. Arrangements 
were handled by the Justen's Round Lake 
Funeral Home. 

Denise C. Carlson 

Age 52 of Lindcnhurst, passed away 
Wednesday, Sept. 15, 2004 at her home. 
She was bom Sept. 27, 1951 In Oak Park, 
the daughter of Dr. Edson and Jeanne E. 
(Plumbe) Ethcrton. She lived In Gibson 
City, Ubertyville, Rockford and DeKalb 
before moving to Undenhurst in 1976. 
She graduated from Northern Illinois 
University in 1973 and was a member of 
the Alpha Sigma Alpha Sorority. Denise 
was a member of Trinity United 
Methodist Church, was active with the 
Church Woman's Club, chairperson for 
the Undenhurst Task Force for Senior 
and Disabled Persons, enjoyed flower 
gardening, reading, music, and arts and 
crafts. On June 10, 1972, she married 
Harry Carlson in Gibson City. 

Survivors Include her husband 
Harry; two children, Heidi (Michael) 
Stoinski of Grayslakc and Christopher E. 
(Jessica Marshall) Carlson of 
Undenhurst; her father Edson (Ruth) 
Etherton, MD of Loda; one granddaugh- 
ter, Elizabeth Marshall; three brothers, 
William (Regina) of Lake Forest, Thomas 
E. of Uncoln, Edward (Karen) of Dunlap; 
one sister, Susan (James 111) Dunnan of 
Princeville; two stepsisters, Catherine 
(Michael) Boler of Alex, Okla. and Patricia 
(Anthony) Home of Rosctand, Fla. and 
one stepbrother, Michael Vernon of San 
Francisco, Calif. She is preceded in death 
by her mother, Jeanne E Etherton. 

Celebration of Life, Service of 
Resurrection was held at 3 p.m., Sept. 20 
at Trinity United Methodist Church, In 
Undenhurst with Pastor Jim Galuhn offi- 
ciating. Visitation was held from 3-7 p.m., 
Sept. 19 on at the Church and Sept. 20 
from 2 p.m., until the time of services. 
Service of Committal was at 3 p.m., Sept. 
21 in Drummer Township Cemetery in 
Gibson City with a reception celebrating 



Denises Lire from 4-6 p.m. at the 1st 
Prcsbyierlan Church In Gibson City. In 
lieu of flowers, those desiring may make 
donations to the Trinity United 
Methodist church Memorial Fund or the 
American Cancer Society-Research in 
her memory. Strang Funeral Home of 
Antioch handled the arrangements. 

Bernice Kaufman 

Age 89 of Grayslakc, passed away 
Sept. 13, 2004 at Condell Medical Center 
in Ubertyville. Bcrnicc was a member of 
St. Gilbert Church in Grayslakc for over 
55 years. 

She Is survived by her son Larry 
(Jeanne) Kaufman of Winthrop Harbor; 
sister, Valerie Trust of Michigan; niece; 
great niece; and neighbors Bob and Edna 
Bobenc and Bob and Mary Higglns. She 
Is preceded in death by her husband, 
Ralph Kaufman; and brothers, Lawrence, 
Frank and Willard Trust. 

Friends of the family visited Sept. 17 
from 10-11 a.m. at Strang Funeral Chapel 
and Crematorium In Grayslakc. Mass of 
the Resurrection was celebrated Sept. 17 
at Si. Gilbert Catholic Church in 
Grayslakc at 1 1:30 a.m. Interment was at 
Ascension Cemetery in Ubertyville. In 
lieu of flowers, memorials donations 
may be made to the Leukemia Research 
Foundation, 020 Davis St., Suite 420, 
Evanstbn, IL60201. 

Dorothy DeYoung Survilas 

Age 90 of Waukegan, died Monday, 
Sept. 13,200-1 at Victory Lakes Continuing 
Care Center in Undenhurst. She was bom 
in Chicago, die daughter of the late John 
and Delia (nee Maguel) DeYoung. 

She is survived by her nephews, John 
(Patricia) Brocckcr of Woodbury, Minn, 
and Gary (Elaine) Boone of Graham. NC 
and other relatives. Also surviving are 
special dear friends and caregivers, Bob 
and Lu Clark ofWaukcgan. She is preced- 
ed in death by her husband, Anthony in 
1969; and sisters, Ruth (Fred) Hamlin and 
Florence (Bud) Kuccra. 

Private Funeral Services and inter- 
ment were held at Ascension Cemetery 
In Ubertyville. Special thanks to Dr. 
David Engstrom and the very caring statT 
of Victory Lakes Continuing Care Center. 
Funeral arrangements were handled by 
the Ringa Funeral Home in Lake Villa, 

Elizabeth 'Betty' Koske (nee Kay) 

Age 80, a lifetime pioneer resident of 
the Bigleslde and Fox Lake area, died on 
Wednesday, Sept. 15, 2004 at Victory 
Lakes Continuing Care Center in 
Undenhurst. She was bom on March 15, 
1924 to George and Elizabeth (nee 
Alexander) Kay In Ingleslde, She retired 
from Cherry Electric Company in 
Waukegan where she worked in the Cost 
Accounting Dept. and obtained her 
Associate Degree in Accounting at the 
College of Lake County in Grayslakc She 
was a past member of die Fox Lake 
Ubrary Board and was an avid bridge 
player. 

Survivors Include: her son, George 
Koske of Fox Lake; her daughter , Kay 
(Frank) Frcitag of Fox Lake; her grand- 
son, Scott (Colleen) Frcitag of Harvard; 
her sister, Marion Koske of Fox Like; 
nieces, nephews and other relatives. She 
is preceded in death by her parents and 
by her brother, George. 

Private visitation and private grave- 
side services were held for family only 
and arranged by the K. K. Hamsher 



Funeral Home In Fox Lake (The Chapel 
on the Like). 

Carmelite M.Reid 

Age 68 or Round Lake Beach, died 
Tuesday, Sept. 14, 2004 at Manor Care 
Health Services. She was born In New 
Orleans, La. to James and Frances 
(Muscrcllo) Canlcrella. 

She Is survived by a sister Jennie 
Kelly of Round Lake Beach. She is pre- 
ceded in death by her parents. 

There will be a memorial service at 7 
p.m., Thursday, Sept. 30 at Cedar Villa in 
Round Uke Beach, with the Rev. Usle 
Kauffman officiating. Arrangements 
were handled by Justen's Round Lake 
Funeral Home. 

Robert W.Bachechi 

Age 94, died Sunday, Sept. 12, 2001, 
at his home in Fox liikc. He was the 
owner of Ingleslde Lanes in Ingleslde. He 
was bom In Evanston, lived in McHenry 
and Lake County for the past '15 years. 

Interment and cremation was pri- 
vate. Memorials will be appreciated for 
the Fox Like Fire and Rescue Squad. 

Gloria Ann Stcffen 

Passed away Sept. 15, 200-1, shortly 
after her premature birth at St. Therese 
Medical Center in Waukegan. 

She is survived by her mother, Fran 
Ann Stcffen of Vox Lake; her brothers, 
Anthony, Brandon, Davert, and Jasper 
Brocderdorf all of Uke in the Hills; and 
her grandmother, Kathy Slefian of Fox 
Ukc. She Is preceded in death by her 
maternal grandfather, Gaines Daniels. 

A Memorial Service will be held at I 
p.m., Saturday, Sept. 25 at Strang Funeral 
Chapel and Crematorium Ltd., 410 E. 
Rclvidcrc Rd., Grayslakc, with Rev. Uste J. 
Kauffman of Calvary Presbyterian 
Church in Round Lake officiating. 
Visitation will be from noon until the 
time of the service on Saturday, Sept. 25. 
In lieu of (lowers, memorial donations 
may be made to the family in the care of 
Strang Funeral Chapel. 

Robert Lee Wirtanen 

Age 73 of Ingleslde, passed away on 
Wednesday. Aug. 25, 2004 nt nls home. 
He was born in Waukegan, the son of the 
late William and Elizabeth Wirtanen. He 
was a veteran, serving with the U.S. Air 
Force during the Korean Conflict. 

He is survived by nieces, nephews, 
cousins and other relatives. He is preced- 
ed in death by his wire, Betty in 1 907. 

Memorial Service was held at 10 
am, Sept. 22 at Ringa Funeral Home In 
Lake Villa with Rev. Terry Brcum officiat- 
ing. Interment was at Abraham Uncoln 
National Cemetery In Elwood. Visitation 
was Sept. 22 from 9-10 a.m. 

Ellie P. Dracos 

Age 94 of Gurncc, formerly of 
Waukegan, died Friday, Sept. 17, 200-1 at 
St. Therese Medical Center in Waukegan. 

Ellie Is survived by her children, 
Margaret (Thcmy) Gliatas of Westcrville, 
Ohio, Thalia (Christ) Chresanthakes of 
Wilmcltc, Maria (Evange) Bozinis of 
Gumee. Peggy (John) Parin of Gurncc, 
Doris (Tom) Iskalis of Zion, Carole (Dan) 
Schcvc of Grayslakc Elaine (John) 
Rompclla of Antioch, Nicki (Charles) 
Coxon of Waukegan and William 
(Colleen) Dracos of Springfield; grand- 
children; 31 great-grandchildren and a 
sister. She is preceded in death by her 



FUNERAL DIRECTORY 



JUSTEN'S ROUND LAKE 

FUNERAL HOME 

222 N. Rosedale Court 

(Roscdale 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 Dugenskc, 

Director 

SPRING GROVE 

FUNERAL CHAPEL 

8103 Wilmot Rd., P.O. Box 65 

Spring Grove, IL 60081 

(815)675-0550 
Toll Free (888) 394-8744 
Richard Konyar, Director 




NEWSPAPERS 

847-223-8161 



STRANG FUNERAL 

CHAPEL AND 

CREMATORIUM, LTD. 

410 E. Belvidcre Grayslakc, IL 

(847) 223-8122 

David G. Strang 

and 

Richard A Gaddis, 

Directors 

K.K. HAMSHER 

FUNERAL HOME, LTD. 

12 N. Pistakce Lake Rd., Fox Lake, IL 

(847) 587-2100 

; Kenneth K. Hamsher, 

Debra Hamsher Glen, Directors 

RINGA 
FUNERAL HOME 

122 S. Milwaukee Ave., 

Lake Villa, IL 

(847) 356-2146 

Robert J. Ringa, Jr. 



Strang Funeral Chapel 
& Crematorium, ltd 






rv; 



*^w 




v 



r^ 



H3E» 



FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED 
ESTABLISHED 1898 

410 Bast Belvidere Road 
Grayslakc, IL 60030 

(847) 223-8122 

David G, Strang • Richard A. Gaddis 
Directors 



husband, Peter V. Dracos; parents, 
William and Emma (nee Becker) Mohn; 
four brothers; two grandsons and her 
son-in-law. 

l : uncral service was at 1 1 a.m., Sept. 
20 at St. Demetrlos Greek Orthodox 
Church In Waukegan with It. Cosmas 
Malckakls officiating. Interment was at 
North Shore Garden of Memories In 
North Chicago. Friends called at 
Peterson and Patch Funeral Home In 
Waukegan on Sept. 19, from 4-8 p.m. 
Trisaigion Service was at 0:30 p.m. In lieu 
of flowers, donations in Ellle's memory 
may be made to St. Demetrlos Greek 
Orthodox Church Building Fund. 

Jeremy M. Mugford 

Age 23 of Undenhurst, passed away 
suddenly on Sunday, Sept. 19, 2001 at 
home. He was bom in Dunoon, Scotland, 
die son of David and Robyn Mugford. 

Me is survival by his parents; his sis- 
ters, Shannon and Amber; and his mater- 
nal grandmother. Also surviving arc 
many aunts, uncles and cousins. 

Funeral Service was at 10 a.m., Sept. 
23 at Binga Funeral Home in Lake Villa. 
Interment was private. Visitation was 
Sept. 22 from 4-11 p.m. 

Abbie McClain McCaster 

Age 53 of Waukegan, died Monday, 
Sept. 13, 2004 

She is survived by her husband, 
Samuel McCaster of Waukegan; three 
daughters, Maria McClain Smith, Grisly 
and Misty Gordon; six grandchildren; 
five brothers; four sisters; and a host of 
relatives and friends. 

Funeral Service was Sept. 20 at 1 1 
a.m., at St. John's Baptist Church in 
Waukegan with I'astor Jimmic Johnson 
officiating. Visitation was held at 10 am. 
at the church. Interment was at Mt. 
Olivet Cemetery in Zion. Arrangements 
were handled by Bradshaw and Bange 
Funeral Home In Waukegan. 

Robert 'Bunky' Ekvall 

Age 57 of Mundeleln, died Sept. 17, 
2004 at his home. 

He Is survived by his wire, Sandy, his 
children. Tom (Wanda* UUvull. Ttacy 
(Paul) Kccler, Kevin (Valorlc) Fkvall, and 
Kelly (Chuck) Gcskc; nine grandchildren; 
his niece and bis cat, Autumn. He Is pre- 
ceded in dcadi by his parents, Robert and 
Margaret Ekvall; and his sister. 

Visitation was Sept. 21 from 9 a.m.- 1 
p.m. at the Kristan Funeral Home In 
Mundeleln. A private funeral service was 
at 1:30 p.m. for family members. 
Interment followed at Lakeside 
Cemetery in Libcrlyvilte. In lieu of flow- 
ers, memorials to die Juvenile Diabetes 
Bcscarch Foundation, 500 N. Dearborn 
St., Chicago, IL60610 arc apprecialed. 

Lucille C.Trzcbny (nee Helbach) 

Age 93 or Gumee, died Saturday, 
Sept. IB, 2004 at St. Joseph Home in 
Palatine. 

She Is survived by seven children, 
Marvin (Gloria) Chebny of Gumee, 
Wilmer (Shirley) TYzcbny of Omro, Wis., 
Wayne Trzcbny of Kenosha, Wis., Roman 
(Theresa) Trzcbny of Kenosha, Wis., 
Mary Stanczak ofWaukcgan and Margie 
(Robert) Jones or Elk Grove; 22 grandchil- 
dren; 2B great-grandchildren; and three 
great-great-grandchildren. Lucille is pre- 
ceded in death by her husband, Roman 
on May 22, 1959; four sisters; three broth- 
ers and a grandchild. 

Mass of Christian Burial was at 9 
a.m., Sept. 22 at Queen of Peace Church 
In North Chicago. Interment was at St. 
Joseph Cemetery in Stevens Point, Wis. 
Visitation was held from 4-7 p.m„ Sept. 
21 at the Salata Funeral Home In North 
Chicago. 

Charles R, Carder 

Age 7B of Gurncc, died Saturday, 
Sept. IB, 2004 at the St. Catherine 
Medical Center In Kenosha, Wis, He was 
a veteran of the U.S. Navy during WWII, 
a retired policeman from the Gumee 
Police Dept. He was also an alderman In 
Park City, a volunteer fireman in Gurncc 
and a school bus driver Tor the Gurncc 
Grade School. 

He Is survived by three children, 
Carol (Terry) Bcllei, Karen Carder and 
Brian Carder; three grandsons; one sis- 
ter; many nieces and nephews, I le Is pre- 
ceded in death by his wife, Florence; one 
brother and three sisters. 

Services took place at Marsh Funeral 
Home in Waukegan, Sept. 22 at 11 a.m. 
Interment was at Northshore Garden of 
Memories. Visitation was held from 5-8 
p.m., Sept. 21 and from 10-11 a.m., Sept. 
22 at Marsh Funeral Home of Waukegan. 
In lieu of flowers, donations to the Illinois 
Police Association or Northeast Illinois 
Council Boy Scouts of America. 




I 



£1 I 



C8 Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKE COUNTY 



September 24-30, 2004 




--JBJ- '„-.- 



* H i 



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sider our neighbors our friends. 



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Lake Villa 

Community Bank- 

A branch of Llbertyvllle Bank & Trust 

345 South Milwaukee Avenue I Lake Villa, IL 60046 

Located one half mile South of Grand Avenue on Route 83 

847-265-0300 1 www.lakevillabank.com 




MEMtr.RIDIC 



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Soptomber 24-30, 2004 



LAKE COUNTY 



Lakeland Newspapers C9 



Busin 




Make your business, our business. 

We want to hear what your company is up tol 

Write us: business@lakelandmedia.com 





Local dentist offers 
screenings, treatment 

In honor of National Aging Month, 
Lake Zurich Dr. Debora Klein is offering 
free screenings for obstructive sleep apnea 
(OSA) to any persons over 40. According to 
hoth the National Institutes of Health and 
the American Academy of Family Practice, 
the rates of OSA and other airway-related 
sleep disorders are 2-4 times higher after 
age 50. Dr. Klein is one of the only profes- , 
sionals in the community certified In Sleep 
Disorders Dentistry by the Academy of 
Clinical Sleep Disorders Dentistry. For more 
information, call Klein at 847-540-0900. 

Contours celebrates day 

Contours Express Women's Fitness 
Center at 625 Midlothian Road in 
Mundelein will be hosting National 
Women's Health & Fitness Day. This is an 
annual event which will be observed at 
hundreds of locations across the U.S. on 
Sept. 29. This event, organized by the 
Health Information Resource Center, a 
national clearing house for consumer 
heal til information, is die largest national 
health promotion event for women. To 
commemorate this all important day at 
Contours Express there will be guest pro- V 
fcssionals available to answer questions, 
hand outs regarding healthy life style tips, 
equipment demonstrations, prizes and 
refreshments. The event is from 3-7:30 p.m. 
Call Carolynn at 847-388-3777 for deteils. 

Moon Beams glowing 

Moon Beams, a new store focusing on 
health, wellness, self-awareness and inner 
peace through New Age and metaphysical 
products and services, celebrates Its grand 
opening in Richmond pn^.Sept.- 25-26. 
Owner Patricia O'Neill, a long-time psy- 
chic reader with clients around the world, 
said, "Our grand opening will offer a meta- 
• physical sampler that includes readings by 
several different readers, chair massages, 
hypnosis demonstrations and refresh- 
merits. Readings are a dollar a minute," For 
more information on Moon Beams or its 
grand opening, call 815-678-2345. 

Discussion for nonprofits 

The University of Wisconsin-Parkside's 
Nonprofit Institute and' the Development 
Coalition of Racine invite people involved in 
area non-profit agencies to a Foundation 
Funding panel discussion. This free 90- 
minute program is Sept. 28, at 9 a.m. During 
the program, representatives. from regional . 
foundations; including Ibm Relgte of the 
SC Johnson Fund, Marge Kadna of the 
Racine Community Foundation, and 
Abbott • Laboratories Funds' John 
Jaraczevvsld, will help nonprofit organiza- 
tions better understand the funding 
process. Coil Felicia Stalrworth at 262 r 
595-2312 or felicia.gladney@uwp.edu by 
Sept. 24 for details. 



Check it out 




Photo bvJohn liichon 



As Part of Raymond Chevrolet's Big Play Program Ryan Church, 17, Is awarded a check 
for $500 from Mark Scaroelll, owner of Raymond Chevrolet Church won the money by 
kicking a 15-yard field goal at a Antioch High School football game. Also pictured (left to 
right) Kevin Schoudel, Antioch Township Trustee, Abe Atyasslr, General Sales Manager at 
Raymond Chevrolet, and Marty Geweke, service manager at Raymond Chevrolet 

Moderate job growth expected 



Lake County employers expect to hire at a 
modest pace during the fourth quarter of 
2004, according to the Manpower 
Employment Outlook Survey. 

From October to December, 27 percent of . 
companies interviewed plan to hire more 
employees, while 20 percent intend to reduce 
workforces, said Manpower spokesperson 
TomTurigliatto. Another 53 percent expect to 
maintain current levels. 

"The Lake County employment outiook is 
weaker than the third quarter forecast when 
27 percent of the companies interviewed 
intended to take on more staff, while 10 per- 
cent planned to decrease headcount," 
Turigliatto said. "Hiring plans are similar to 
those reported a year ago at this time when 20 
percent of companies surveyed thought 
employment increases were likely and 13 per- 
cent intended to cut back." 

For the coming quarter, job prospects 
appear best in Construction, Durable Goods 
Manufacturing and Transportation/ Public 
Utilities. Employers in Non Durable Goods 



Manufacturing and Finance/ Insurance/ Real 
Estate plan to reduce staffing levels, while 
those in Wholesale/Retail Trade and Services 
voiced mixed hiring intentions. Hiring in other 
sectors is expected to remain unchanged. 

National results of the Manpower 
Employment Outlook Survey show that the 
hiring pace for the fourth quarter is expected 
to remain stable across the U.S. 

Of the 16,000 U.S. employers that were 
surveyed, 28 percent plan to add staff in the 
fourth quarter, while 7 percent expect to 
reduce their, payrolls, creating a Net 
Employment Oudook of 21 percent 

Sixty percent of employers surveyed antic- 
ipate no change in staff levels for the coming 
quarter, and 5 percent are unsure of Uieir hiring 
plans. The seasonally adjusted employment 
outlook for die final months of 2004 is the same 
as it was in both the second and third quarters. 

Although the job forecast has not changed 
for three quarters, it is decidedly stronger than it 
was a year ago when the oudook was half as 
strong. 






NEWliSliESSES . 

KalyaYoga, 40057 N. Hwy. 45, Lake Villa, 
847-838-4174. Owner: Dawn Champley. 

Purpose: Yoga instruction/therapy 

Clerlsy Consulting, 836 Mockingbird Dr., 
Antioch, 847-838-5711. Owner: Chris J. Hcler 

Purpose Executive search firm (recruiting). 

Thomas I. Nagowskl, IT Consulting, 

220 Carol Ln., Grayslakc, 847-927-2350. Owner 
Thomas I. Nagowskl. Purpose: Technology 
consulting. 

For Love of Books, 52 N. Stillwater Dr., 
Hainesville, 847-212-1473. Owner. Sharon M. 
Wilson. Purpose: Educational books distributor. 



Assumed business names 



llti Tiles and Home Repair, 721 N. 

Lakeview Dr., Round Lake, 847-201-1639. 
Owner. Heinz Urbonctz. Purpose: Tiles and 
home repair. 

Happy Jack Designs, 361 W. Cambria Dr., 
Round Lake, 847-201-7995. Owner: Leslie 
Armstrong McLeod. Purpose: Graphic design. 

Blissful, 727 Morningsidc Dr., Round 
Lake Beach, 847-546-1332. Owner: Brittany 
loppel. Purpose: Retail catalog sales. 

Que Realty, 2508 Teal Rd., Undcnhurst, 
224-628-6001. Owner: Jacob Armstrong, 

Purpose; Real estate. 



ONTHEMOVE 



*»w w*w 



Osmond winner of 
Embrace Life Award 

State Farm Life Insurance Company 
announced foAim Osmond of Antioch 
as one of five honorees its inaugural 
Embrace Life Awards. The awards cere- 
mony was held during a gala luncheon 
with featured speaker, Connie ray ton, 
wife of late National Football League 
(NFL) legend Walter Payton, at the 
Tavern on the Green in New York City. The 
event honored Osmond and four other 
women who have inspired and perse- 
vered after the deaths of their spouses. To 
celebrate the achievements and share the 
"life lessons" of these women, State Farm 
awarded each honorcc a $5,000 cash 
prize and recognized them at the lunch- 
eon. 

New foot and ankle 
specialist 

Like Forest Orthopaedics is pleased 
to announce that Dr. Anand Vora has 
joined its practice as an orthopaedic foot 
and ankle specialist. He is now available 
to sec patients at the practice's Lake 
Forest and Libertyville locations. 

Dr. Vora joins Lake Forest 
Orthopaedics with the training and 
expertise in foot and ankle care unique to 
Lake County and the surrounding area. 
Upon completion of his Orthopaedic 
Residency at Northwestern University in 
Chicago, Dr.Vora completed an 
Orthopaedic Foot and Ankle Fellowship 
at Union Memorial Hospital and Mercy 
Medical Center In Baltimore. 

During his fellowship he had the 
opportunity to learn state-of-the-art 
medical and surgical care for the treat- 
ment of basic and complex foot and 
ankle disorders. 

March of Dimes award 
goes to Wagenaar 

Gurnet- resident Kim Wagenaar, 

Women's Health Coordinator at the Lake 
County Health Department/Community 
Health Center, will be honored at the sev- 
enth annual March of Dimes Jonas Salk 
Health Leadership Awards Luncheon at 
the Hyatt Regency Chicago on Sept. 29. 

She, along with four other health pro- 
fessionals, will receive awards for their" 
outstanding leadership in insuring the 
health of children. 

These leadership awards were estab- 
lished seven years ago by the March of 
Dimes to salute Chicago health care pro- 
fessionals. The awards were named in 
honor of Dr. Jonas Salk who developed 
the polio vaccine with funding and sup- 
port from the March of Dimes. 

Razdolsky to open 
new ortho office 

Dr. Van Razdolsky is announcing the 
opening of a second location for his ortho- 
dontic practice. The address will be 1275 E 
Belvidere Road, Suite 100, Grayslake, 
phone: 847-548-4200. 





















.'ROUND LAKE PANTHERS CELEBRATING 50 /EARS! .: 












ATTENTION PANTHER ALUMNI! The Round Lake Senior High School is celebrating 50 years of educating the youth of the greater Round Lake area. The 
school will kick off the festivities during the Homecoming weekend of September 25*. The events currently scheduled are as follows: 



Extravaganza 
Parade 

Sophomore Game 

Varsity Game 

Alumni Tea 

Alumni Dance 



Friday, Sept. 24th 
Sat, Sept. 25th, 

Sat., Sept. 25th 

Sat., Sept. 25th 

Sat., Sept. 25th 

Sat., Sept. 25th 



7:00 pm 
9:00 am 

1 0:30 am 

Following Sophomore Game 

3:00-5:00 pm 

7:00 pm 



New Gym 
Cedar Lake Road 

Football Field 

Football Field 

Cafeteria 

Old Gym 




All Alumni are invited to attend any or air of the events. Alumni classes are encouraged to participate in the parade as well, walking, driving, or designing a 
float. The 50 Year Committee is looking for high school memorabilia (letterman sweaters, school jackets, jerseys, uniforms, etc.) to decorate the cafetena 
during the Alumni Tea. The Committee is also accepting donations (monetary or in kind) to help with the costs of these events. Anyone Interested .n 
assisting with any of these events, would like to donate items or money, or have memorabilia we could use for the Alumni Tea and the dance, please 
contact someone from the committee. Paula (Wisniewski) Rohrs 

Class of 1986 pubedpaula@ameritech.net 



I 



CIO Lakeland Newspapers 



IAKE COUNTY 



September 24-30, 2004 



LakeLiving 



Home Marketer Monthly 
in the Oct 1 edition! 



THIS WEEK'S SPOTLIGHT HOMES OF LAKE COUNTY 




19 Woodland Avenue 
Fox Lake 
$179,900 

Impeccably maintained and very 
spacious raised ranch with three good- 
sized bedrooms, master bedrooms 
with full bathroom and walk-in closet. 
There is a lower level roughed in for 
future third bath. 'Hie lower level has 
no carpet and can be easily finished. All 
appliances including water softener 
and central afr are included. There is a 
large two-car garage with a nice yard 
with lots of trees and a deck out back. 



* ^ mm - 




Home details 



Year built: 1995 
LR: 15X12 
MB: 16X11 
DR: 11X10 
BR2: 12X9 



KIT: 11X9 
BR3: 12X10 
FR: 23X19 
Rooms: 7 
Baths: 2 



2003 taxes: $3,320 



18715 Edwards Road 
Antioch 
$749,999 

You can be happy here! This 5- 
bedraom stately farmhouse has all the 
amenities. It has a beautiful 24X10 
scrcened-in porch, 2-car garage, pump 
house, 5-stall stable and attached shop 
and office. Also included is a 3-bcd- 
room home, which could be in-law, 
home office or a rental. This is all on 10 
acres with 40 oaks. It's a worth-the- 
money opportunity. 




For more Information on this 
home, visit www.realtor.com or 
call He m ax Showcase toll-free at 
800-436-9050. 



Home details 



LR: 21X16 
MB: 18X14 
DR: 21X14 
BR2: 19X11 
KIT: 15X13 
BR3: 13X8 
BR4: 18X9 



LIB: 14X13 
DEN: 19X10 
BR5: 18X17 
FOR: 24X10 
Rooms: 12 
Baths: 3 



2003 taxes: $8,226 



232 Greentree Parkway 

Libertyville 

$384,900 

It's beautiful and bigger than you 
would believe. New windows, new 
deck, new French doors, new carpet 
and more. There is a great private fence 
widi a jrard backing up to the Greenbett 
Area. The property is currendy in the 
high school choice zone where stu- 
dents get a one-time opportunity to 
pick die Vcmon Hills or Dbertyville 
campus. 



For more Information on this 
home, visit www.realtor.com or 
call Remax Advantage Realty at 
847-395-3000. 



Home details 

Year built: 1984 KIT: 15X10 

LR: 21X11 BR3: 13X10 

MB: 16X12 FR: 20X13 

DR: 9X9 Rooms: 7 

BR2: 14X11 Baths: 2.1 



2003 taxes: $6,325 



For more Information on this 
home, visit www.realtor.com or 
call REAL PROPERTY PROS INC. at 
847-918-7767. 



Say goodbye tp 

lawn mowing^ 

snow shoveling, an< 

exterior painting... 

Say hello to 

an exciting adult 

community! 



41 




Special 
Pre-opening 

Pricing 

U.S. Shelter introduces It's newest community, GlenGarden Estates 

in Mundclcln. Thirty seven choice homesites are available 

in Ihis 55 and older adult community. GlenGarden features 3 ranch 

models designed exclusively for us by an award winning architect. 

These two bedroom, 2 bath homes have vaulted and tray ceilings, 

luxury features and options. Two models have dens or optional 3rd 

bedrooms, all have standard basements and two car garages. 

All this plus Mundelcln, a village maintaining it's small town 

feel in the center of the northwest suburbs. 

Homes from $341,900 

630-775-9916 



Better kitchen 
designs lead to 
happier eating 

If food is love, then kitchens must be most romantic of all 
rooms. But are tlieytlie most efficient? And how can a home- 
buyer be sure a kitchen is as efficient as it is seductive? 

Bill Gronow, an operating partner of South Barrington- 
based Kennedy Homes, has prepared a list of what he considers 
to be the basic criteria of a well-planned kitchen. 

The company, which. has developed more than 18,000 
homes in Chicago suburbs in the past 40-plus years, is current- 
ly building eight communities of luxury single-family homes. 

The communities include Hearthstone, with 96 luxury sin- 
gle-family homes, Elkhorn and seven in Chicago's north, west, 
northwest and soudiwcst suburbs, Including 134 homes at 
Country Meadows in KirkJand, 145 homes at Kennedy's newest 
community, Woods Creek, in Wonder Lake, 150 homes at 
Prairie Green in Poplar Grove, 160 homes at Trevor Creek in 
Antioch at the Illinois/Wisconsin border, 176 homes at 
Kennedy Fields of Lclghlinbridge in Manhattan, near Joliet, 220 
homes at Blackberry Creek in Elburn and 336 homes at Fairfield 
Way in Montgomery. 

"Even though we look at them, in terms of single-family 
homes, these criteria apply to all sizes and. stylos of homes, 
including detached single-family homes, townhomesand even 
condominium apartments" suggests Gronow. 

The guidelines include: 

• Easy access to eating areas. Working space should be just 
•steps away from eating areas such as breakfast nooks, informal 
or formal dining rooms. "Contrary to some building theorists, 
we still include eidier a formal dining room or a Great Room 
that can be used for that purpose in every plan," said Gronow. 
"Ultimately, though, it's up to the home buyer to determine 
how die space is used." 

• Proximity to an outside entrance. To facilitate the unload- 
ing of groceries, kitchens in homes should be near garages (or 
driveways, dependingon the type of home). In apartments they 
should be close to either the front or rear entrance. And in any 
case, the route from the car to the kitchen should be direct and 
have the availability of tile, vinyl flooring or hardwood as an 
alternative to carpeting. 

• Full range of appliances. In today's market, this means 
having enough space for all of the appliances one would want. 
A wide range of refrigerators, microwave ovens, convection 
ovens, wnll ovens and cook tops are^also aVailableand ondis : 
play at Kennedys 7,500-squarc-foot Design Center. 



, MaitorDodroom I ' 

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See our designer blueprints at 
Clover Ridge in Itasca 

Take 53 (290) to Thorndale east to 1st llghl 

(Park Blvd.) turn south and follow street to Clover 

Ridge sales office. Open daily 10 am. to 5 pm. 

See us at www.ttsslielter.com 




GlenGarden 

^-Estates 



A Development of 



^SJJ^SHEUER 



Hte Corbttt- 2,244 Sq. Ft. 







Broker cooperation invited 



fautHOuua 



MNHMMHla 



September 24-30, 2004 



LAKE COUNTY 



Lakeland Newspapers C1 1 



Newest Condominium Community! / 

Th£ f £ 



'■■■-■'■«■ ■',* 



»i 




Open House 

Saturday & Sunday 
10 a.m. to 4 p.m. 

Join us this weekend to see our 

newest condominium development 

in Wildwood/Grayslake, IL 

Amenities: O.ik cabinetry, . fully equipped 
Gourmet kitchen's, ivashcr&'drycr, luxury 
baths; larfte private terrace or balcony, fully 
sprinktereii, picnic area, nature pond, scenic 
views, heated indoor parking; elevator, 
clubhouse, fitness center and lake access to 
dines Lake. 



One & Two Bedrooms 

from $144,900 




18400 belvfriereUd 
ih Wiklxvom!, ILWK130 

y (847) 223-7766 

\ . On Rt. 120 just 
1/2 mUe east 
ofRt. 45 



,- • r •■ 



SAVANNA RIDGE 
CONDOMINIUMS 



IGL Real Estate brokers LP 
2'iul Butterfield RU -/ 
Oak Brook, IL 00523 

Pilcos. spociflcfll-om, omonitlm. & nonliability aro 

sutijoct to ctwrKjo wiihout noiica Biokoirv WiAoinu 

vvvvvv.ighenlestnte.com 



WHY BUY NEW? GET ALL THESE EXTRAS! 



4 Bedroom, 2 Bath, Raised Ranch 

• Custom California Closets 
| Upgraded light fixtures 

• Professionally landscaped 

• Shed in back 

• Lg. 2 tier deck w/bar/table stools & gazebo 

• Back up sump pump 
•Every room cable ready 

• Set up for 2 phone lines 

• Water softener . 

• Heated/insulated 2 car garage 
• Central Air • Vaulted Ceilings 

■ffl'Sffi Price reduced! Make an offer. 




ALSO... 



Air Cleaner • Custom Blinds 
• House Fan 



■ 



■ 



i 




INGLESIDE - $224,900 



Spacious Ranch 

4 bed. ft baths, large eat-in 
kitchen, stone/brick fireplace. Has 
full finished basement 2 separate 
garages, park-like backyard & deck 
surrounded by trees for privacy. 
Located on a dead-end street 

BEACH PARK - $260,000 



fiomebase Realty 

Ph: 847-543-6991 

Cell: 847-337-5863 • Fax: 847-543-6998 • E-mail:jventuri®usa.nct 






Opens 
-Lake Crossing 



A furnished model has opened at Duck- 
Lake Crossing, a Reserve One Homes commu- 
nity in Fox Lake, Just five minutes from Fox 
Lake conveniences, home buyers can find 
beautiful semi-custom homes off the beaten 
path in mis secluded neighborhood. 

Nestled among trees for a private, quiet 
feeling, Duck-bike Crossing will include 36 
single family homes on home sites ranging 
from one-quarter of an acre to more than 2 Ml 
acres. Base prices range from $230,990- 
$332,900. 

'Hie 3,352 square-foot Fairchlld model fea- 
tures four bedrooms. 2 1/2 baths, basement 
and attached three-car garage. A two story- 
family room, large den or optional sunroom 
and gourmet kitchen with breakfast room arc 
just some of this home's sensational features,' 
Popular options include an upstairs media' 
room/family room or fifth bedroom suite, as 
well as a first floor guest room and bath. The 
home is base-priced from $297,990. 

Eight floor plans, including the Fairchlld, 
arc featured with homes ranging from 2,184- 
3,450 square feet with three to six bedrooms 
and 2 1/2-3 1/2 baths. Duck-Lake Crossing's 
rolling terrains also lends itself to a variety of 
basement styles. Including nine and 10 foot 
walkouts and English basements. 

"Northern Wisconsin living in Illinois is 
how we describe Duck-Lake Crossing, said 
Lisa Porter-Loftus, partner of developer 
Reserve One Homes. "There arc rolling hills 
and heavily wooded terrain, yet the communi- 
ty is five minutes from restaurants, grocery 
stores and retail stores. 'Hie Fox Lake Metra sta- 



tion Is only eight minutes from here." 

Duck-Like Crossing is a little harder to 
find, but well worth the effort," added Porter- 
Loftus/. 

Duck Lake Crossing children will attend 
Big Hollow Elementary School District 38 and 
Grant Township High School District 124. 

Reserve One Homes has also opened Vcrn's 
Landing in Fox Lake, where pre-constructlon 
pricing is now available. Only 34 home sites are 
offered in this private alcove of homes, which 
features large home sites ranging from one- 
third to one acre. 

Eight floor plans will feature homes rang- 
ing from 2, 084-3,450 square feet with three to 
six bedrooms and 2 1/2-3 1/2 baths. Prices 
range from $246,990-$315,990. Special sum- 
mer promotions, such as frce air conditioning 
or frce options, arc also available for a limited 
time to buyers who act soon. 

Vern's landing children will attend Lotus 
Elementary School and Stanton Middle School 
in Big Hollow elementary School District 38 
and Grant Community High School District 
124. 

Vern's Landing is at State Park Road and 
Deer Run in Fox Lake. Sales arc currently tak- 
ing place at Duck-Lake Crossing. 

Duck Lake Crossing is near the interscc- 
, tion of Route 12 and North Route 59 in Fox 
Lake. From Route 12, take the north Route 
59 exit and turn right on the Frontage 
Road to Chris Larkin Road. Follow signs to 
sales center. The sales center is open from 
10 a.m. -6 p.m. dally. For more informa- 
tion, call 847-973-3400. 



IEWSPAPER 



Your News is Our News! 



Call us with your story Ideas at 
(847) 223-8161 or fex (847) 223-8810 



M 



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-All orlces and discounts subject to local dealer option. ** To qualified buyers. 'See dealer lor details. 



C12 Lakeland Newspapors 



LAKE COUNTY 



September 24-30, 2004 



7 



ra 



Source: National Weather Service 




Day/Data 

M 

Lo 
Forecast 

Record High 

Record Low 

Sunrise 

Sunset 

Moonriso 

Moonsot 



Fff«24 
79 



SAT* 25 
71 



72 73 



TUS*23 
74 



WED -29 
70 



52 

Parity 

Cloudy 

84 '1956 



48 

Sunny 



48 

Sunny 



49 

Sunny 



86*1986 89*1608 87 * 1954 



82 

Parity 

Cloudy 

89*1971 



81 

Parity 

Cloudy 

97 • 1953 



THU-30 

70_ 

51 

Parity 

Cloudy 

92*1971 



41 * 1950 


41*1983 


39*1684 


6:41 /LM. 


6:42 KM. 


6:43 A.M. 


6:44 P.M. 
5:16 P.M. 


6:42 P.M. 
5:47 P.M. 


6:40 PM. 
6:12 P.M. 



41*1661 

6:44 A.M. 



40*1951 
6:45 A.M. 



40*1967 

6:4GA.M. 



38*1893 
6:47 AM. 



6:38 P.M. 
6:34 PJVI. 



6:37 P.M. 
6:55 P.M. 



6:35 P.M. 
7:16 PM. 



6:33 P.M. 
7:38 PM. 



1:42 AM, 3:00 /LM. 4:16A.M. 5:30 AM. '. 6:41 A.M. 7:51 AM. 8:59AM. 



LOTTED REII 



1 ^"P 



Source: www.illitwijtoHery.com 




Sept 15 Sent 16 Sent 17 Scot 18 Sfipt 19 Sppt, 20 $ept» 21 



Pick 3 

Midday. 

Pick 3 

fllslilllma 

Pick 4 

Midday 

Pfck4 

Hlgtrttlme 

UtUo 
Lotto 

Lotto 

Mega 
Millions 



480 


540 


843 


768 


N/A 


773 


478 


020 


972 


449 


656 


225 


389 


652 


3750 


8415 


7957 


3195 


N/A 


1728 


8703 



7600 

08-14-19- 
33-38 

20-23-28- 
31-46-47 

No" 
drawing 



6122 

03-18-24- 
36-37 

No 
drawing 

No 
drawing 



5721 

06-08-12- 
17-30 . 

No 
drawing 

03-16-25- 
38-49 04 



7940 

01-03-04- 
14-18 

08-11-18- 
31-44-52 

No 
drawing 



9574 

07-18-20- 
30-39 

No 
drawing 

No 
drawing 



1645 



4092 



ii i ■ ,, *fip*HrtP pjn !GMUMHnnnp im 9i* 

02-07-11- 01-20-32- 
33-34 33-38 






No 
drawing 

No 

drawing. 



No 
drawing 

01-03-15- 
19-29 39 



-; ■ ■ ' . ->.>- • -.■- -■■■■■ ■- '- ^-:-—'--^^ 




S^teJ 









W&i 



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*%*«? 



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r, ! j4*»5*)*****»v. 
i ■ > • - * 



8 



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*£•*££& 




as 5SS& 



?-i 



.. '.■■■ 



4- ■•■■■; ' 



U ^*- 



MM) 



_ i 



Jlooh 



Rink Side Sports 
& Family Entertainment 

Kids In Danger 

Round Lake Area Park District 

Market Journal 

Character Counts 

Grace Chapel 

Cyber Arena 

Great Lakes Bulletin 
Fox Lake Theatre 

Airball Grabber™ by mail concepts 

Chicago Wolves "Skates" 

Round Lake News 

American Eagle Gymnastics 

Kids D4-A-L 9-1-1 

Girl Scouts 

Boy Scouts 

Venturing Scouts 

Sharyn Elman 
"Messy Tessf the Clown 

Magic Mike 

u& w&xi matt uuik mote Gtfduuii&i! 




■■> 









h 




PVfiv.. I 



Lift-. 



<*>»>! 



>'te> 



Round lake Area 






MEDIA 



wm*mmamma*mu*Mmma^**mm 




: 


1 i 






f ^ 






1 






MuaiJ 




y 



#► 



Sequolts bully past 
Zee-Bees 



D4 



Brock's heroics not 
enough for Panthers 



010 



^caC S0 | W start 



D5 




Cougars get crushed 
by Ubertyvllle 



D11 



SECTION 




Sept. 24-30, 2004 



NEWSPAPERS 847-223-8181 

Sports Enrron: rob backus, En. 130 

rbackus@laxelandmeoia.com 

Sports Reporters: matt perj\, ext. 120 

' MPEnA0LflKEUVJJOMEDIA.COM 

nicholas alajak1s, ext. 132 

hicka0lakelahdmeoia.com 

Steve Peterson, Ext. 155 

SPETER50M@LAKElAHDMEDtA.COM 



,,,<-,( i \ Grant football looks to 
MdsE& en t er w ln column 





Devils give Panthers 
the boot 



D12 



;%£>• Rams volleyball spikes 
^$T Zlon-Benton 



D7 



i-::S\ Wauconda searching for 
1 upset win 



D13 



$* Mustangs roll over Grant, 
Pj\ remain unbeaten 



D8 



Landry's legs key 
> Waukegan win 



D14 



Cats run wild over 
Vernon Hills 



Lady Lancers spike 
y£? competition at Invite 




D15 




Retaking the area 
rushing lead from 
Mundelein's Jake 
Gaebler) Antioch's 
Nick Nathan 
stormed to the 
frpnt of the pack 
with 212 yards on 
31 carries in a win 
over ZioivBenton. 
He also scored 
three touchdowns, 
andnovyhaslOon 
trio season. 



CLC sopho- 
more outside hitter 
Iindsey Gruber 
helped lead' the 
Lancers to the 2004 
Lake County 
Invitational cham- 
plonsliip Sept. 17- 
18. She boasted 54 
kills (3.6 per game), 
32 digs, ten aces 
and, .eight blocks 
on the weekend, 
"earning tburnaV 
meht MVP honors. 




Pholo by Sandy Brcssncr 

Brothers KristJyan, 9, and Nik Trukov, 11, have taken the Warren Township youth tennis communi- 
ty by storm since arriving from Bulgaria last spring. 



brothers 
ile threat 



This NSC Lake Division games could also 
prove to be one of the season's best 
Liberlyville (4-0) has aii intimidating 
offensive line, a fleet-of-foot backfield, a 
super-quick defense, and averages 43 
points per game. Stevenson (3-1) has 
allowed only 60 points total in four games. 




Lakeland Newspapers Sports Editor 
Rob Backus^s rankings of aria high school teams 



IOOTBAU 

l.Cannel 
2.Ubcrtyville; 
3.AntIoc!i 
4.Mundeleln 
5. Warren 
.6. Stevenson 
7.1ohnsburg . : 

8. Lake Forest 
9. N.Chicago ; 

10. Waukegan: 

11. Lake Zurich 

12. Grayslake 
13.Grant 

14. Zlon-Benton 
' 15.Vernoh Hills 
.16; Round Lake. 
if. Wauconda 

SOCCER 

M.Warren 
2.Carmel 
3; Liberlyville 

4. Stevenson 
S.Grant •;',-.; 
O.Waukegan 
T.'Mundelejln 
fl.Ahtioch • 

9. Lake Forest 

10. Wauconda ' 
Hi Round Luke 
12.' Lake Zurich 

i-13. Grayslake 

14. Johnsbure 

15. Vemon Hills 
10. Zipn-Bcnton 
17,N..ehlcago 



B 

Y 
S 



B 

Y 
S 



yoiirvRAii. 

1, Stevenson 

2. Warren 
■3.Uberiyville 
.4; Lake Zurich 

S.Antioch" 
6.Carmcl 
7. Grant 
: B.Mundelcin 
9. Lake Forest 
• 10. Vernon Hills 
11. Grayslake. 
*12.Johnsburg 
.13. N.Chicago 

14. ZIon-Bentgh 

15, Wauconda 
;18. Round Lake- 

17, Waukegan 

TENNIS 

l;Lake Forest 

2.Carmel 

■3iWnrren 

4. Ubertyville 

5. Stevenson 
.6. Grayslake,. . 

7.Grant 
B.Miindelein 
, 9. Uke Zurich 
lO.Antioch 
11. Wauconda 
12.VemonHUls; 

13. johnsburg 

14. Round Lake; 

15. Waukegan t . 

16. N.-ChicagOK' 
17.Zion-Benton 



G 
I 

R 
L 

S 



G 
1 

R 
1 
S 



By Rob Backus 

Sports Editor 

Back in May, Warren boys' 
tennis coach Greg Cohen 
went over to the Almond 
Road tennis courts and 
spotted an unfamiliar duo playing 
a friendly match. 

It didn't take long for Cohen 
to realize that he was seeing 
something special. 

Despite their small statures, 
brothers Nik (11) and Kris (9) 
Trukov were winging the ball back 
and forth, and for Cohen it was a 
cascofdejavu. 

Several years before, Cohen 
had spotted AU-State tennis player 
Dennis Polyakov, men just eight 
years old, at Warren's Memorial 
Day clinic, and knew he would 
one day become a star. 

"Dennis had just come over 
from the Ukraine and spoke 
almost no English," Cohen said. 
"But it took just all of two or three 
minutes to discover that he was a 
special kid." 

Before moving to Houston 
earlier this summer, Polyakov, just 
a . sophomore, had already 
cemented himself as one of the 
best players in Warren history and 
was also among the top of his class 
witha4.4GPA; 

Cohen sees much of the same 
In the Trukov brothers. 

"They're both going to be out- 
standing students and great ten- 
nis players," Cohen said. "It didn't 
take long watching them hit to 
. know that they're going to be 

good." ■ • 

The duo has only been in the 
country for a little over five 



"On the court, we're not 
brothers, we're just 
opponents. We didn't talk 
■ a few hours after that 

match." 



-Kris Trukov 
: Fourth grade tennis prodigy 

months, coming over from 
Yambol, Bulgaria on April 23, but 
both arc already among the top 
youth players in the area 

Competing in the Warren Jr. 
Open over the summer, Nik won 
the title in the 15-and-under sin- 
gles bracket. The title came with a 
win over Kris in the finals. 

That was something that did- 
n't go over too well between the 
brothers. 

"On the court, we're not 
brothers, we're just opponents," 
Kris, a fourth-grader at Woodland 
Middle School, said. "We didn't 
talk for a few hours after that 
match." 

Although the two are young, 
they've already developed a 
heightened sense of competition. 

"They're both highly compet- 
itive and they work hard," Cohen 
said. "They don't necessarily care 
about winning all the time; they 
just want to play their best." 

The duo did later team up 
. and finished second in the 15- 
and-under doubles bracket. 

"We like playing together," 
said/ Nik, a sixth-grader at 
Woodland. "We work pretty well 



together." 

The two also share another 
hobby in chess, someUdng that 
helps them on the court. 

"It teaches you to think 
ahead," Kris said. 

Chess also teaches strategy, 
something that led them to play 
tennis in the first place. 

"We chose tennis because you 
have to think and use strategy," 
Kris said. "You also get to use all 
the parts of your body." 

Despite their short time in 
U.S., the brothers have already 
begun to become adapted to the 
American lifestyle. 

"The conditions here are a lot 
better," Nik said. "We can play 
tennis more and become better 
players." 

Sometimes shy, when asked 
about television the two boys' 
eyes light up like any other 
American kid. 

"We love IV," Kris said. "We 
watch tennis all the time. We're 
always watching ESPN." 

When they do watch TV, 
though, they do it with subtides 
because, like most foreign-bom 
children, learning English is prov- 
ing to be a chore. 

"It's hard," Kris said. 
They are quickly learning to 
like school, though, and are rapid- 
ly making friends. 

When they do finally conquer 
English, Cohen feels the sky's the 
limit for the duo academically. 

"I have no doubt that when 
they get to high school, they'll be 
two of the smartest kids at 
Warren," Cohen said. 



Idle no one pre- 
dicted the Bears' 
unexpected and 
decidedly sweet 
victory last weekend over the 
hated Packers, not too many 
more could have foreseen the 
phenomenal start to the sea- 
son for area football teams. 

Sure,, it didn't take an 

expert to know that Carmel 

would probably tare well In its 

quest for a second straight 

I undefeated regular season and 

| the Corsairs haven't disap- 

pointed._ 

Uslhg"a balanced running 

attack where three backs 
(Jimmy Potempa, Darren 
Davis and Steve HironimusJ 
have each amassed over 300 
yards riishing, the Corsairs 
;have scored over 35 points per 
game in starting the season 4- 
0. Once again the season finale 
against Joliet Catholic should 
prove to be the game of the 
year. 

Libcrtyville is also well on 
its way to another memorable 
season. Despite losing 10 
starters from last year's, 
offense, the Cats have used the 
running of Kyle Nader, Jeff 
Fontana and Tom Sitz to score 
over 43 points per game in 
, winning the first four contests 
of the season. 

Speaking of running, 

Antioch's talented tandem of 

Nick Nathan and Nate Hughes 

has' already rushed for over 

1,200 yards through die first 

four games of the season, all 

Antioch wins. So with five 

games left in the season, the 

Sequolts are just one win away 

from matchiriglast year's total. 

Mundelein has already 

flown by last year's grand total 

of two wins. Led by the legs of 

. Jake Gaebler, who has gone 

, from one of the best receivers 

in die state in 2003 to one x>f 

the best backs In the county 

this season, the Mustangs have 

started 4-0 for die first time In 

school history. 

With the dynamic duo of 
Mitchell Moore and Quinton 
Scott pounding out yards on 
the ground, combined with 
the passing attack of QB 
Garren Zerfass and receiver 
Marcus Lewis, Warren has 
scored over 40 points per 
, game in starting the season 3- 
1. The Devils' lone loss of the 
season came on a last-minute 
drive by the best signal caller 

Pfrare see SIDELINES 7P2 



Please see DUO ID2 



rbackus@Jakelandmedia,com 




■ 



U2. 



Lakeland Nowspapera 



SPORTS 



Sept. 24, 2004 



Sei 



GIRLS VOLLEYBALL 



RESULTS 



Serrruntn 17 

Litenyvilto U. RolUno f Aeatowra. 
25-H, 25-23 

Bradford (Wis (Invitational 

Bradloidd. Vernon Hillj, 

25-13.2522, 10 G 

Grocfllichl (I Vwiion Hull, 

19-25, 26-2', 15-12 

SI. Joseph d Vernon dills. 

20-25,25-18.15 8 

Vernon Hills d. Hamilton, 

25-13,25-10 

Zlon-Bcntond Vernon Hills, 

25-1B. 25-18 

College ul Lake County Invitational 

Highland d South Suburban. 

30 2^.30-20 

Highland d OuPag*. 30-23. 30-19 

Kankatod Harpef, 30-25, 3015 

Kankateed Carthago JV, 

30-21,22-30,15-7 

McUcnryd. Sauk Valley, 

30-17 30-23 

MtHcnryd. Harper, 30-15, 30-U 

CamwrjeJVd. Sauk Valley, 

32-30,30-21 

OuPags d. lata County. 

30-18.30-23 

Lata County d. Elgin. 30-19. 30-18 

South Subuilnn d Elgin, 

30-20.30-25 



SmcMotnlO 

Hersoy liwHatioajt 

5th place march 

Mundelcin d. Glcnta/d MoWr. 

21-25,25-10,25-19 

Ssmifinal 

Mundelcin d. Highland Park, 

25-1&Y25-1B 

Pool Play 

Itasoyd. Mundelcin, 25-18, 25-16 

Kolfrnan Estates d Wundcfein, 

21-25,25-20,25-15 

MundoMnd. Elgin, 25-1). 25-11 

tone EaJ Invite 

Wartcrt d. Loyola. 25-23, 

23-25. tS-)1 

Warren d Normal West, 

13-25, 259, 15-5 

Wanen d lajkln. 25-8. 2025, 15'13 

Warren d. Evanstan, 25-20. 25-19 

Stevenson invitational 

Stevenson d Anlioch, 25-14, 25-22 

Stevenson d. Crayslate, 

25-10. 25-1G 

StPTtMOErt 20 

Grayslake d.7ion- Benton, 
25-18. 25-23 

Ahjiothd.DectlWd. 25-15, 28-26 
Llbenyvi lie d. Gtenbrook North, 
26-24,25-23 




FOOTBALL 



North Suburban Lake 

Overall 



llbcrtyvilie 

Anlioch 

Mundelein 

Stevenson 

Warren 

Lata Forei! 



W 

4 
4 

4 
3 
3 

3 



L 




1 
1 
1 



North Suburban Prnlrlo 



Overall 
L 



North Chicago* 

Grant 
Wauconda 
Zion-Bcnlon 
Round Lata 
Vernon Hills 



w 

2 










GIRLS 
RESULTS 

ScpTtuatR 10 

al Village Green (par 36) 

Libertyville 176, Crystal Lata Cenlral 

197 

Mcdilisl— Nicole Schachner, LHS, 

40 

Scncunen 17 

• 
at Village Green (r>ir 36) 
libertyville 170. Hcmd 198. Lake 
Zurich 212 

Medaiisl— rfcola Schachrer, LHS. 
39 

at Bittersweet {par 36) 
Waircn 169, Lake Zurich 176 

ScPTCMDCn IS 

Anlioch Invitational 
Antioch 354. Libertyville 355, Hetscy 
379, Marian Central 382, Palatine 
382, Cryslal Lata Central 383, 
Dretlield 390, Warren 400, Lata 
Zurich 408. Wheeling 460, Hotlman 
Estates 477. Harlem 480 
ScPTttmr.n 20 
Cam»l1B3,Deeilield206 
Medalist-Kan White, CHS. 37 



BOYS 
RESULTS 
Scteuber 1 6 

Wauconda 160, Grant 177 
Medalist-Oill Wrlghtson. WHS, 37 

SrrrruoEnlO ". 

Grant Invitational 

Johnsburg 349, Maine West 350, 

Waukegan 361. Wauconda 360, 

Grant 383, Maine East 438 

Mundelcin Invitational 

Vernon Hills 304, Whealon St. 

Francis 306, Mundelcin 313, 

Schaumbuig 331, Grayslake 339, 

Marengo 34), Huntley 406 

StPTCuneri 20 

Vernon Hills 163. Warren 170 

Medalist — Chris Lackle.VHHS, 

139 

Johnsburg 163, -Grant 180 

Medalist— Brett Blackburn, JUS. 

39 



East Suburban Catholic 

Overall 
W L 

Jolict Catholic Academy 4 

Carme! 4 

Bcnet Academy 3 1 

St. Patrick 3 1 

Notre Dame 2 2 

Marian 2 2 

Maris) ) 3 

SI. Viator 1 3 

Haarcth Academy 4 

SI. Joseph 4 

Central Suburban South 



Conference 
W 















w 










w 

4 

4 

3 

2 

2 

2 

1 

I • 







L 


PF 


PA 





173 


52 





176 


108 





182 


109 





103 


60 





106 


80 





103 


85 


nco 
L 


PF 


PA 





101 


96 





115 


174 





40 


119 





59 


139 





DO 


150 





2) 


113 



L 




1 
1 

2 

2 
2 
2 
4 
4 



Overall. 

L 



Youth Sports 

We want to hear from 

your local teams 

Please call the sports desk at 

(847) 223-8161, ext. 130 



Maine South 
Glenbrook South 
HilesWesl 
Waukegan 
Us* Trier 
Evarvston 

Fox Valley 



firy-Giove 
Crystal Lata South 

Woodstock 

Prairie Ridge 

Mclfenry 

Jacobs 

Lata Zurich 

Grayslake 

Crystal Lata Central 

Dundee-Ctown 

Huntley 




1 
1 
2 
2 
3 



Conference 
. W 





L 









Overall 

L 



Conference 
W 



3 
3 
3 
3 
2 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 




L 

1 
1 
1 
1 
2 
2 
2 
2 
3 
4 



PF 

176 
141 
133 
96 

71 

101 

91- 

59 

71 

20 



PF 
171 

106 
183 
86 
92 
67 



PF 

125 
96 
150 
109 
97 
78 
107 
55 
60 
52 
12 



October 23, 2004 • 1 1:00 am - 3:30 pm 

^ College of Lake County • Grayslake/ IL 




COLLEGE OF LAKE COUNTY 

PHYSICAL EDUCATION CENTER 
(located off of Washington St.) 




Join us for one of Lake County's most exciting health events! It 

is a day for learning more about your health, pampering and 

meeting many experts in the health profession. 



^Ov\ARK 
/ YOUR 
S CALENDAR 

C, NOW! 



Co-Sponsored by 



spoored By: . • ^Healthy Cooking 

[MBBlS^yDlM ' Health Fair * Beauty 

MEDIA * Demonstrations & More 

fOUNDEDJN t956...bringlnaywiy»ar» of dedication and service to lake Cowry!, , 



PA 

30 
68 
81 
65 
64 
69 
134 
103 
163 
182 



PA 

9a 

60 
94 
99 
69 
93 



PA 

49 

40 

71 

55 

97 

102 

64 

117 

145 

99 

137 





Exhibitors! Exhibitors! Call Tammy a! 847-223-8161 or email fmarchBHQ@lokelandmedio.com. 



LAST WEEK'S SCORES 
AntiochM. Zion-Derrton 14 
Ca-'incl 35. Notre Dane 9 
Lata Forest 28, Wauconda 7 
Liteiiyvi!iB46.VciiwnHills3 
Munde'ein 4 1 , Round Lata 27 
Prairie Ridga 34, Grayslake 7 
Wancn 49. Gran) 28 
Wautagan30,NileiHort!i)2 



THIS WEEK'S GAMES 

Anlioch at Lata Forest, 1 1 pm 
SI. Joseph at Carmel. 7:30 p m 
Vernon Hills at Grant, 730 pm 
Cary-Grove a) Grayslata, 7:45 p m 
Stevenson at Libertyville, 7,30 p m. 
Wauen at Mundelcin, 7:30 p m 
Wauconda at flound Lata. 730 p m. 
Ne* Tiler at Wautarjan, 4 p.m. 






Nik Hainan, An: icch 
J.ita Gv.-u'fti, Mundo'oin 
Mitchell Moore, Warten 
Doder Landry, Wautarjan 
Tom Siti, LitatyvlHe 



Demetrius Butler. Waukegan 
Marcus Lewis. Warren 
Jell Cukla. Grant 
Sieve liironlmus. Carmel 
Dave Bchm,Gran| 



Garren Zerfass, Warren 
Deider Landry, Waukegan 
Bret) Lancaster, Libertyville 
Eric Lostrosclo, Grant 
Tyler Ankney, Carmel 

Jake Gaebler, Mundeleln 
Nick Nathan, Antioch 
Mitchell Moore. Warren 
Kyle Nader. Libertyville 
Oulnton Scot), Warren 



EADERS 



RUSHING 



CAR 

87 

79 

•65 

95 

50 



RECEIVING 



REC 

22 
24- 

10 
6 
3 



PASSING 



YDS 

666 
608 
009 
526 
412 



YDS 

407 
367 
192 
147 
130 



AVO 

10.0 

t02 

9.4 

55 

82 



1AVQ 

IB 5 
15.3 
192 
245 
433 



CROSS COUNTR, 



CMP ATT YDS TD INT 

33 
34 
22 
15 

19 



SCORING 



TD 

16 

12 
10 
7 
6 



58 


476 


2 





65 


452 


4 


1 


37 


411 


5 


2 


43 


347 


2 


3 


31 


2B7 


3 





■ 


FQ 


2XP 


XP 


TOT 



10 







109 
•76 
64 
42 
36 



GIRLS 
RESULTS 
ScprcuBcn 10 

al Central Park 
McHenry 26. Grayslata 29 
Woodstock 26, Grayslaka 29 

SCPTEUOIR 20 

Mundelcin 27. Vernon Hills 28 
Vernon Hills 27, Stevenson 28 
Slevenson 26, Mundelcin 29 
Top finisher— Rancli.MHS. 1931 
StPTOMocn 21 

I it •.::,-.>; -.'I' ■, l tatlona 
at Ariicr Park 

Frcmd 57, Hew Trier 71, Lockport 99, 
Prospect 149, Buflalo Grove 181, 
Boiling Meadows 182, Maine Wcsl 
204. Loyola 220, Libertyville 227, 
Glenbrook Noith 253. Hodman 
Estates 262. SL Viator 267. Lata 
Zurich 270. Resurrcciion 33-1. 
Harthside Prep 359 
Wanen Invitational 
al GPlaine campus 
Wauconda 57. Warren 105, Evanston 
141, Slevenson 151, Mundelcin 162, 
NllesWcsl 172, Johnsburg 173. 
Cary-Grove 216, Grayslata 239, 
Antioch 251, Miles North 271, Crystal 
Lata Cenlral 299. Grant 309, Crystal 
Lata South 367. Fenian 415, Maine 
East 416, Zion-Benton 480, 
Wautarjan 494, Highland Park 527, 
Deerficld 542, Round Lata 548 
Woodstock Invitational 
al Enwicson Parte 

Prairie Rid}) 4 1; Mai ian Cenlral 104, 
Wes) Aurora 11 9, Vernon Hills 127, 
MrJtenry 140, Woodstock 152. 
Harvard J 76, Hurtfey 180, Richmond- 
Burton 183. UrVIn 189 



BOYS 

RESULTS 

SlPTEUDCA 20 

Stevenson 19. Vernon Hills 42 
SicvgnsoriiS.MunclekmSO 
Mundelcin 25, Vernon Hills 35 
at Van Fallen Woods 
Lack Foiesl 15, Zloh-Bcnton 48 
Lata Forest 23, Libertyville 34 
Libertyville 17, Zion-Bonton 43 

Scrrcuncn 21 

Libertyvilta Invitational 
at Adier Park 

Prospect 35, Hotlman Estates 54, 
(Juila'o Grove 79, Loyola 108. Rolling 
Meadows 113. Frcmd 121. 
Libertyville 195. Glenbrook North 
247, NewTiicf 264, Si. Valor 281, 
Maine West 309. Northside Prep 333 
Wanen Invitational 
al OPlaine campus 
Stevenson 51, Crystal Lata Cental 
105. Lata Forest 117. Crystal Lata 
South 129. Cary-Grove 152, Anlioch 
159. Niles North 195, Evanston 206, 
. Fenlon 211. Warren 229. G rayslaXa 
257, Zton-IMon 369. Maine East 
400, Wauconda 407, Mundelcin 425, 
Deerficld 465, Johnsburg 484, Round 
Lata 492, Grant 597, Wautagan 598 
Woodstock Invitational 
at Enwicson Park 

Prairie Ridge 12, Marian Central 13, 
West Aurora 29. Hunt ley 33. 
Woodstock 4). Vernon Hills 42, 
McHenry 43. Larkin 54, Harvard 58, 
Richmond-Burton 65 



1 



BOYS SOCCER 



RESULTS 

SEPTEMDER 10 

Waukegan 1. Warren 
Libertyville 3, FarragulO 
Carmell, Antioch 

Sgptchoer 17 

Vernon Hills Invitational 
Vernon Hills 1, Grayslata 



* Scp-reuDcn 18 

Grant 1, Crystal Lata Central 1 
Wheeling 6, Vernon Hills 
Libertyville 0, Lyons Township 
Grayslata 4, Northrldge Prep 
SL Joseph 4, Grayslake 2 
Vernon Hills 2. Northridge Prep 1 
SL Joseph 4. Grayslata 2 
Vernon Hills 1i St. Joseph 1 
Grayslata 4, Northridge Prep 
Oocrlield 2. Mundelcin 1 



GIRLS SWIMMING AND DIVING 



GIRLS TENNIS 



RESULTS 

SnPTtMDtn 16 

Carmel 4, Si Viator 1 
Jacobs 6. Grayslata 1 

Wauconda 5. Bound Lata 



SePTTuoen 21 

Huntley Quad 
Huntley 3, Wauconda 2 
Huntley 5. Round Lata 
Wauconda 4, Round Lata 1 
Marengo 5, Round Lata 
Marengo 5. Waucond* 



RESULTS 

SenunnlS 

Glenbrook North Invitational 
Libertyville 93, Glenbrook North 85, 
Mundoicm 77. Glenbrook South 61, 
Dccrtield 56. Niles North 23, Niles 
West 20, Waukegan 3 



TO REPORT A SCORE 

Call: 847-223-8161, Ext 130 

E-mail: sports@lakelandmecllia.com 

Fax: 847-223-8810 



FROM PAGE D1 



SIDELINES 



in the state, Maine South's Sean Price. 

Combined, the NSC Lake division has 
amassed a 21-3 record through the first four 
weeks of the season. 

Let's not forget about Waukegan, which 
currently sits at 2-2 and is poised to make the 
playoffs for the first time since 2001. 

This is shaping up to be a memorable sea r 
son indeed for local teams. 



DUO 



The duo also has limitless potential on the 
court as well, according to Cohen. 

"Kris has a great all-around game for a 
kid," Cohen said. "He volleys well and hits 
great angles. And Nik just has textbook form 
and perfect strokes. He hits great passing shots 
and puts power on the ball. They have so 
much potential right now." 

Willi that in mind, Cohen has tried to get 
the brothers to sign up with a local tennis club 
in hopes of harnessing their talent. 

"They have the potential to become 
nationally-ranked players," Cohen said. 
"That's why I want to see them get committed 
to one of these clubs." 

And Cohen is waiting with baited breath 
for the day he can coach the two at Warren. 

Tm really looking forward to coaching 
them," Cohen said. "They're great kids and 
they have great personalities." 

For now, though, the brothers are compet- 
ing at Warren's Super Excellence camp, along 
with potential high school teammates Pavan 
Gupta, Dan Park, Dan Werst, Kenan Serenbetz, 
Mike and Jake Jaderston, Eric Tceman, Paul 
Sclilals and Jon Donowitz. 

"It's kids like that that make coaching fun," 
Cohen said. 




Pholat by Sanity Brvsiner 



Above-Nik Trukov, 11, returns a volley to 
his brother, Kristlyan, 9, at Warren 
Township High School's Almond Road 
campus. Below-Kristlyan returns service 
back to his brother. 




September 24-30, 2004 



SPORTS 



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SPORTS 



September 24-30, 2004 



ANTIOCK 



"We'ie certainly happy and excited (about the good 
start). But I don? know how good we am yet" 

Del Pechauer 

Antioch Football Coach 



.. , !. —--- .■, ..fi 1 " --- --"■- » - !-'■■- ■■- L ...... ~ 



Sequoits bully past 



By John Phelps 

Lakeland Correspondent 

At just about the halfway point In the 
season, the news is all good where 
Sequolt football is concerned. 
Head coach Del Pechauer and the 
boys arc off to their best start in 20 
years after handing host Zion-Bcnton a 33-14 
drubbing last week. The win improved 
Antioch to 4-0 with North Suburban Lake 
Division play set to start this weekend at Lake 
Forest. Antioch will take on the Scouts at 1 
p.m. on Sept. 25. 

"They're a good team that likes to run a lot 
of zone plays. They have a good quarterback 
and a pretty good defense," said Pechauer, 
whose team, with a win, will for the most part 
clinch a playoff berth for the second straight 
year. 

Much of Antioch's success to this point has 
been largely due to the bruising rushing attack 
of seniors Nate Hughes and Nick Nathan. 
Fellow seniors Mike Miller, Mark Neuman and 
Joe Roman!, along with sophomore Brad 
Fortney have also stepped up in a big way. 

"We knew exactly what we had," Pechauer 
said of his offense, which is averaging over 400 
yards rushing and 44 points per ballgamc. "We 
struggled early in the season on defense, but 
we're making the big play when we need it. We 
still need some work on our special teams and 
kickoff returns." 

Against the Bees, the rushing again took 
care of itself as Nathan rumbled for 212 yards 
on 31 carries. His 10-yard dash with 3:04 left in 
the opening act propelled Antioch to a 13-0 
lead. It was Nathan's 10th score of the season. 
Zion would close die gap to 13-7 before 
quarter's end, but Hughes plowed in from a 
yard out midway through the second to again 
give the Sequoits a 13-point lead (19-6) at half- 
time. 

Neuman (5 carries, 35 yards) opened the 
game's scoring with a 15-yard dash four min- 
utes into the contest. He also added an insur- 
ance score on a 16-yard sprint in the game's 
. final three minutes. 

Fortney also found the end zone with his 
1-yard scamper early in the fourth quarter. 

And as Pechauer said, the defense has 
been a little suspect at times, but it made the 
big play when Zion mounted several scoring 
threats. 

Anthony Baruffi and Derek Hartmann 
thwarted Zion drives by picking off passes in 
die fourth quarter. 

Hughes also stepped in front of and 
snagged a Zac Ruckebeil pass in the second 
quarter, while Ryan Cashmorc recovered a 
first-quarter fumble as Antioch forced four 
turnovers for the game. 

Jack Irvin also showed his defensive 
prowess with a nice 5-yard tackle for a loss in 
the third stanza. 

"We're certainly happy and excited (about 
the good start). But I don't know how good we 
are yet. The toughest part of the schedule is 
ahead of us," Pechauer said. 





Photo by Steve Ywmg 

Antioch Community High School's Nate Hughes breaks off a long ran In a win over Zlon- 
Benton last week. 



GIRLS GOLF 

This past weekend, the host Sequoits took 
the title at the ACHS Girls Golf Invitational at 
Spring Valley. Antioch shot a 354 to best sec- 
ond place Libcrtyville by one stroke. 

Megan Placko led the way, earning medal- 
ist with a 75. She beat Libertyvillc's Nicole 
Schachncr by three strokes. 

Rounding out Antioch's scores were Alora 
Moore (85, 42-43), Amy Kraft (94, 41-53), 
Becky Volkman (100, 43-57), Loren 
Scarbrough (109, 55-54) and JenTosscy (116, 
59-57). 

At Spring Valley, Antioch's Megan Placko 
shot a42 to lead the host Sequoits to a 179-192 
win over Lake Zurich. Alora Moore (45), Amy 
Kraft (46), JenTosscy (46) and Becky Volkman 
(49) also shot well for Antioch. 

GIRLS VOLLEYBALL 

Despite a 25- 14, 25-22 loss to Stevenson in 
. the finals of the Stevenson Invite on Saturday, 



Antioch still managed to post a 4- 1 record and 
a second-place finish. Top players for the 
Sequoits in the tournament included: Kate 
Hofeldt (41 kills, 41 digs, five aces), Maggie 
Loncrgan (40 kills, seven aces), Ashley Wisler 
(37 assists, 28 digs), Kristi MihovUovich (22 
kills) and Brin Moncelle (13 kills). • 

Antioch managed to improve to 12-2 
with a 25-15, 28-26 win over Decrfield on 
Monday. GinaWirth went l2-for-12 serving 
with four aces and Ashley Wisler (six kills) 
and Kate Hofeldt (five kills, seven digs) led 
the way at the net. Tracy Heitman added 
seven digs. 

BOYS SOCCER 

Antioch improved to 4-5-1 on the season 
with a 4-1 win over Wauconda on Tuesday. 
Alex McKenzie scored a hat trick for the 
Sequoits, while Gary Mouridian added the 
other goal for Antioch. The team fell to Carmel 
1-0 last Thursday. 



fler practice, there's a brief 
team meeting. 
All Is quiet as Nate Hughes 



"I tell everyone that I'm going to 
come and play with all my heart 
tomorrow," the senior tailback said. 

Hughes, one of the main cogs in the 
Sequoits' offensive wheel, speaks the 
words of a true team captain. 

"We elect captains every week, and 
Nate has been a captain every week," 
said head coach Del Pechauer. "He's 
one of those players we need on the 
field almost all of the time. He leads by 
example on and off the field." 

The 5-10, 190-pound returning All- 
North Suburban selection has been 
punishing opponents all season. 

"You're going to feel it whether you 
try and tackle him or you get hit by 
him (when he's on defense)," Pechauer 
said. 

■ Hughes loves playing both sides of 
the ball, which explains why one of his 
favorite players is Deion Sanders. 

"He (Sanders) is amazing. 1 enjoy 
playing both sides because I get to hit 
people on one side while running them 
over on the other," said Hughes, who 
has racked up 365 yards an 60 carries 
and five TDs through the first four 
games. His longest run is 55 yards 
while his average per carry currently 
Stands at a robust 6-yard clip. 

From his safety position, Hughes' 
quickness and nose-for-lhe-ball has 
yielded two interceptions and he's in 
on almost every tackle. 

"He accelerates so quick to. the 
ball," Pechauer said. 

Hard work in the off-season has 
helped Hughes increase his speed and 
quickness. 

He lifted religiously during the off- 
season and did Speed training, worked 
with ply metrics and ran on a super 
treadmill and at All-Star Fitness in 
•Winnetka. Playing varsity baseball in 
the spring also helps.-By John Phelps 



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4w l itij » m juip ii 



September 24-30, 2004 



.■ 



SPORTS 







'The kids performed really well over the weekend; 
they made me proud." 

Nancy Fehn 

Carmel Tennis Coach 




Lakeland Newspapers D5 




Corsairs serve up solid start 




By Rob Backus 

Sports Editor 

With a senior-dominated team, 
Carmel tennis coach Nancy Fehn 
knows this season is shaping up to 
be a special one. 

And with a 4-1 win over 
ESCC foe St. Viator last week, the Corsairs 
remained unbeaten in conference play. 

"I couldn't ask for a better start," Fehn said. 
"The seniors worked real Hard over the sum- 
mer and they've done a terrific job." 

Carmel's leading senior is Catherine 
Grachek, and she rolled over Viator 6-0, 6-0 
last Thursday. 

"She's very steady," Fehn said. "She knows 
what she has to do and she does it." 

While not the usual No. 1 doubles team, 
Carmel's Christen Kunkler and Mattie Burkert 
won 6-1, 7-5 at No. 1 doubles. 

"They're the most fantastic team I've ever 
seen," Fehn said of the duo that usually plays 
No. 2 doubles. "They're always talking out on 
the court." 

The regular No. 1 team of Dorothy Jankc 
and Marisa Fiore has been off to a good start 
with just one conference loss. 

"They hit the heck out of the ball," Fehn 
said. "They have good communication and 
, they keep each other pumped up." 

Rounding out Carmel's doubles teams is 
the No. 3 tandem of Katelyn DiCristofano and 
Jackie Blok 

"They just want to win so badly," Fehn 
, said. "They fight like knights defending their 
honor." 

While not a senior, No. 2 singles player 

, ..Beatrix Hartmann, a. junior, has also -been 

off to a solid start with just one conference 

loss thus far. She prevailed over Viator 7-5, 

6-1. 

"She's small in stature but she gets the job 
'done," Fehn said. 

The team followed up the performance 
"against Viator with a solid 3rd place showing 
at the 8-team Hersey Invite over the week- 
end. 

Grachek finished 3rd at No. 1 singles, 
Hartmann took 5th at No. 2 singles as did 
Ellen Kozak at No. 3 singles and Jenke and 
Fiore at No, 1 doubles. Kunkler and Burkert 
took 2nd at No. 2 doubles, Blok and 
DiCristofano finished 3rd at No. 3 doubles 
and Amy Latham and Kathleen Callahan took 
5th at No. 4 doubles. 

"The kids performed really well over the 
weekend; they made me proud," Fehn said. 
"The tournament was at three different sites 
so I had to depend on them to do the job. Each 
one of them rose to the occasion." 

Her team's hot start gives Fehn confidence 
heading into the rest of the season. 

"It will probably be a battle between us, 
Benet and Fenwick for the conference title," 
Fehn said. "Those two teams' are tough, but if 
the girls have a really good day and play their 
hearts out anything can happen." 




Photo by John Dickson 



John Rigglo, playing defense for Carmel, keeps stealing the ball to help push his team 
toward a 1-0 victory over Antioch High School. 



FOOTBALL 

After a hotly contested game with Marian 
Catholic Sept. 10, the boys football team came 
out with better execution on their minds Sept. 
17 at Notre Dame. 

The Corsairs strung together three touch- 
downs in a four-minute, first half span. 

Steve Hironimus got things started with a 
30-yard score and the Corsairs (4-0) never 
looked back, winning 35-9. 

Hironimus ran for 103 yards and three 
touchdowns on the night while fellow running 
back Darren Davis chipped in 120 rushing 
yards and two touchdowns. 

Notre Dame did not score until the fourth 
quarter in the East Suburban Catholic 
Conference match-up. 

Davis capped off the Corsairs night when 
he accounted for all but eight of his team's 
yards on a 62-yard scoring drive in which he 
ran into the end zone from eight yards out. 

The Corsairs will next face St. Joseph of 
Westchester Sept. 24. 

GIRLS GOLF 

The girls golf team beat Deerfield 103-206 



Sept. 20 at Deerfield Golf Course. 

The Corsair's Kate White took the first 
place medal with a 37. 

BOYS GOLF 

The boys golf team lost to St, Viator 164- 
149 Sept. 20 in an ESCC match-up 

Brain Grcgorin led the Corsairs with a onc- 
over-par37. 

But the Lions got exceptional perform- 
ance from sophomore Taylor Krug, who had a 
one-under 35 and Jim O'Connor who scored 
an even 36. 

Tim Johnson had the second-best outing 
for Carmel with a 40. 

BOYS SOCCER 

The boys soccer team defeated 
Antioch 1-0 In a non-conference match- 
up Sept. 17. 

The only score of the game came from 
Chris Fidlow, who headed the ball into the 
back of the net for all the offense the 
Corsairs (7-2-1) would need. Yared Ogunro 
notched an assist on the play. 

Carmel will next face Marist in a ESCC 
match Sept. 27. 



H 



afherine Grachek 




t's often been said that sports are 
90 percent mental, and if that's the 
case then Carmel's Catherine 
_ Grachek definitely has a leg up on 
the opposition, 

"She's mentally so far ahead of 
most players," Carmel tennis coach 
Nancy Fehn said. "While her opponents 
are playing checkers (on the court), 
she's playing chess." 

While she Isn't the strangest player 
on the court, or the fastest, Grachek is 
probably one of the steadiest players 
around. 

"She doesn't make many mistakes 
out there," Fehn said. "All of her shots 
are steady." 

Trying to limit her mistakes Is 
Grachek's strategy for victory. 

"1 try to move my opponent around 
as much, as t can," Grachek said. "I 
want them to make the mistake so \ 
can win the point." 

And that strategy has worked well 
for Grachek, who is a two-lime state 
qualifier. 

She first made it downs tote as a 
sophomore with doubles partner Katie 
Donovan, finishing In the top-16 in 
2002. ' 

Last year as a Junior, Grachek made 
it down as a singles player, finishing in 
the top 32. 

While same players have had trou- 
ble making the transition from doubles 
to singles, for Grachek it was the oppo- 
site. 

"I've been playing singles since I 
was four, so it was tougher trying to 
play doubles," Grachek said. "But it 
helped me. My net game has really 
improved because of it. If there's a ball 
at the net I usually try to come In." 

In addition to her steady play, 
Grachek also brings leadership to the 
team, according to Fehn. 

"She brings a tremendous work 
ethic to the team," Fehn said. "People 
see how hard she works in practice 
and it rubs off." -fly Rob Backus 



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D6 Lakeland Newspapers 



SPORTS 



Soptembor 24-30, 2004 




"You see our Idas play hard. We never quit" 



Mark Barczak 

Grant Football Coach 



searc 




By Steve Peterson 

Spoils Reporter 

After losing a shootout in the closing 
seconds to Maine South, Warren 
High's offense knew it had to redou- 
ble its efforts in the coming weeks. 
The Blue Devils, with a diversified 
attack, have done just that. Warren features 
the 110-yard, 3 TD night of junior Mitchell 
Moore against Grant, but there is also the run- 
ning of senior Quinton Scott, who had a 54- 
yard TD jaunt in a 49-28 shootout win over 
Grant. The win gives Warren a 3-1 mark and 
two straight 40-polnt games. 

"You learn a lot about your team in the 
four weeks before division play and can make 
corrections. You still have a few things to work 
on. Our offense was a question mark coming 
in, but we have really gelled," said Warren 
coach Dave Mohapp. "The offense was slow 
developing, as we got done with camp, 1 was 
concerned. But there has been some improve- 
ment. They have come together. No question 
about that." 

Warren knows die Sept. 23 clash against 
Mundelein away will be key against the 
unbeaten Mustangs and Jake Gaebler & Co. 
Grant, 0-4, hosts Vernon Hills, looking for new 
life in the NSC Prairie battles. 

"I know that I am blessed to run behind 
such a great offensive line," Moore said. We 
have put the loss to Maine South behind us 
and we know Mundelein will be a test at their 
place." 

"You see our kids play hard. We never quit. 
But that is a good Warren team. They will win 
a few more games this year," said Grant Coach 
Mark Barczak. 

Grant QB Eric Lostroscio scord onTD runs 
of 3, GO, and 4 runs as he had a strong night. He 
also threw a 28-yard pass TD pass to junior 
Matt Behm. Pam Staton was perfect on four 
extra point tries. Grant fans booed when a 
Warren player was whistled for a roughing- 
the-kicker penalty. 

The two teams were tied at 7-7 in the 
crossover battle, but Warren's Marvin Bcmbry 
started a 42-point Warren run over three quar- 
ters with a 3-yard TD. Grant tried to rally after 
a 28-7 halftimc deficit, but die Blue Devils 
were never threatened. 

"Warren is just so good when its players 
reached the second level," Barczak said of the 
defense. 

Grant is at Round Lake Oct. 1. Warren 
hosts rival Antioch in its homecoming game 
Oct. 2. 

"You want to be able to run the football, 
pound the football," Barczak said. "It is unfor- 
tunate for us, but it is a tribute to them. They 
get to the second level and it is six points." 

GIRLS TENNIS 

The Grant High School girls' tennis team 
posted a 4-1 win over Waukcgan in a battle of 
the Bulldogs. \ 

Git Savage won her No.l singles match 6- 
4, 6-4 for GCHS and Katie Postlewait rolled 6- 





rf' PhoM by John Dkkwn 

Katie Postlewait, a Grant senior, gets ready to return the volley during her singles 
match against Round lake. 



0, 6-0 at No. 2 singles. 'Hie No. 2 doubles set 
was hoUy contested by Waukcgan, but Chichi 
Decker and Jackie Gonyo won 7-5, 7-6 (7-5 
tiebreaker). No.3 doubles partners Jaclyn 
Gonyo and Molly Flatley were strong with a 6- 
0, 6-0 win. Lindsay Dresser and Chrissy Grantz 
lost in doubles to a team that went downstate 
last year. Doubles partners Dawn Chanath 
and Angic Stimpson, as well as Jill Walsh and 
Shcana Neumillcr lost three set doubles 
matches. 

The JV tennis team is undefeated early on. 

Grant's tennis team beat Round Lake 4-1 
for a good start in the NSC Prairie. 

Postlewait beat Cindy Gomez at No. 1 sin- 
gles 6-1, 6-1 and Lyndsay Dresser beat Shay 
Moore 6-1, 6-1. 

Round Lake's Erin Poynter and Katrina 
Becerra earned a three-set win over Jackie 
Gonyo and Chi Chi Decker at No. 1 doubles, 6- 
3, 6-7, 6-4. Chrissic Gratz and Catherine 
Savage won for Grant at No. 2 doubles, 6-2. 6- 



1 over Maribel Gomez and Annabel Trujillo. Jo 
Wallis and Neumillcr won 6-0, 6-3 over Eileen 
To and Ullibet Marquez. 

BOYS GOLF 

Competing in the Bulldogs Invite at 
Antioch Golf Course, host Grant finished 5th 
in the seven-team field with a team score of 
383. Johnsburg won the event with a 349. 

Leaders for Grant were Terry Gram (93, 44- 
49), Joe Tromotola (96, 46-50), Aaron Kristan 
(96, 48-48) and Tim Winograd (97, 51-46). 

The Bulldogs also fell to Johnsburg in a 
home meet on Monday, 163-180. Gram led 
Grant with a 44. Johnsburg's Brett Blackburn- 
was die medalist with a 49. 

BOYS SOCCER 

Grant fell to 6-5-1 on the season with a 6-2 
loss to Warren on Tuesday. Zach Williams had 
provided the only scoring for die Bulldogs and 
GregSheil took die loss in goal despite 15 saves. 



Danielle Eiler 



anielle Eilcr is one of the more 
experienced players on the girls 
varsity volleyball team at Grant 
High. 

She is contributing front and center 
to the teams 1 success, with double dig- 
its In kills already, working with setter 
Stephanie Coats, who is also a senior. 
"I have played since eighth grade, 
then sophomore and junior year. I have 
worked on my passing and serve 
receiving," Eiler said. 

The Bulldogs beat Wauconda, Round 
Lake and Lake Forest Academy but 
ended the Wauconda Tournament with 
a 4-1 record for runner-up honors. A 
loss to Marengo cost toe Bulldogs the 
title, record. Eiler and Stephanie Fain 
were named all-tournament. 

"Eiler was pretty solid in the middle 
for us, as was Tara Guidry and Fain," 
said GCHS coach Sue Thompson. 

The stats bear that out, as Eilcr 
was 44-60 with 37 kills. She was 40- 
43 serving with 5 aces. 

Fain was 29-30 with 4 acres and 
Tara Guidry 34-40 with 6 aces. 

Stephanie Coats, the Bulldogs' one 
setter, did her usual best, 170-173 
with 37 assists. 

"it has been our consistency," Thom- 
pson said after her team reached 10 wins. 
Eiler gave the Bulldogs a key kill to 
set up the match point in the 25-19, 
25-19 win over Round Lake. The 
Bulldogs downed Lake Forest Academy 
25-12, 25-13, but lost to Marengo 25- 
19, 25-22 and to Wauconda, 25-8, 25- 
21. "I wish that we had played better 
against Marengo," Thompson said. "We 
made mistakes In that game that we 
did not make the rest of the day." 

"It is good to see different teams 
and their strengths," Eiler said. She 
added it felt good to end the day with 
a win against Round Lake. 

Eiler is one of a group of growing 
area players to employ the jump serve. 
Wauconda has two players who serve 
in that fashion as well. -By Steve 
Peterson 



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Soptombor 24-30, 2004 



SPORTS 



lliflUIl 



"that was tiie best match we played all 
year." after a win over Zion-Benton Monday 
night 

Joanna Beerbower 

Grayslake Volleyball Coach 




Lakeland Nowspapcre P7 



Quote 
Me 



'■- . '.: "-. — 



zrz 



Rams spike Zion 




By Rob Backus 

Sports Editor 

This is exactly the match Grayslakc 
coach Jeanna Beerbower had been 
hoping for. 
Her team had struggled out of the 
gate, losing 12 of their first 14 matches, and 
had been ravaged by injuries. 

But their fortunes quicidy changed with a 
25-18, 25-23 win over Zion-Benton Monday 
night. 

"That was the best match we played all 
year," Beerbower said. "Wc played as a team 
and finally showed some consistency." 

Key in the Rams' win was the return of set- 
ter Nicole Sarver, who had missed five match- 
es with an ankle injury. 

With Sarver back in the lineup and dishing 
out 18 assists to go along with five digs, 
Grayslakc amassed a season-high 21 kills. 

"The serve reception was the biggest dif- 
ference," Beerbower said. "Because we were 
able to do that, we were able to' run our 
offense." 

Ashleigh Swearingen and Gabby Pate led 
the Rams with five kills apiece, while Jill Smart 
(five kills, four blocks) and Megan Patterson 
(four kills) also chipped in with solid matches. 
"Hopefully that win can get us back on the 
right track," Beerbower said. "The girls were 
able to sec how good they can be. It's hard to 
coach a team how to win, they have to do it on 
their own and they did it (against Zion- 
Benton)." 

Smart, one of the leaders on the team, was 

pumped as well. 

"We've been working so hard and we've 
been frustrated.ibecause no one's noticed," 
Smart said. "But it's starting to come together. 
We want to rest of the season to go like tonight 
did. Everyone did their part and they were 
working together." 

The Rams were in bad need of a win after 
a 1-4 showing at the Stevenson Invite over the 
weekend. 

" "The weekend was difficult," Beerbower 
said. "We had a great time but we would have 
liked to have done better." 

Rochie Vergara (10 digs, two aces), 
Swearingen (19 kills), Smart (15 kills, 4 blocks), 
Patterson (13 kills) and Pate (39 assists, 14 
digs) were the leaders for Grayslake in the 
tourney. 

The biggest problem Grayslake faced in 
' the tournament was having to move Pate to 
setter in Sarvers absence. 

"That really hurt our serve reception 
because she's our most consistent passer." 

While the team currently sits with a 3-12 
record, there arc high hopes for the rest of the 
season. 

"All season long the girls have said they 
wanted to finish above .500 in the FVC," 
Beerbower said.' "The girls know that would be 
tough, but they believe they can pull off some 
upsets." 

Another goal has been to surpass last sea- 




Grayslake High School varsity boys 

the Sept 11 Wauconda Invitational at the 

son's win total of five, and Beerbower feels her 
team can fly past that number. 

"With the way wc played against Zion, the 
girls know now that they can go past last year's 
win total," Beerbower said. 

GIRLS TENNIS 

The Grayslake girls singles players swept 
McHenry Sept. 21 to lead the Rams to a 4-3 

victory. 

No. 1 singles player, sophomore Lynne 
Poggensec-Wci won her match over junior 
Sarah Zika in straight sets 6-0, 6-0. No. 2 and 
No. 3 singles players, sophomore Darlcne 
Naolhu and Chelsea Thomas, won their 
matches 6-3, 6-3 and 6-0, 6-0 respectively. 

McHenry took three out of the four dou- 
bles matches but the Rams (7-4, 3-3) No. 3 
singles tandem of Celena Rhoads and 
Amanda Cannon were victorious in three 
sets (4-6, 6-2, 7-5) to the win for Grayslakc. 

BOYS GOLF 

The boys golf team dropped a match- 
up with Prairie Ridge 172-162 Sept. 21. 
The Rams' (2-8, 0-7) best score came 



Fife photo by Conduct 11 Johnson 

country runners take off at the start during 
Lakewood Forest Preserve. 

off the clubs of Chris Patton, who scored 
a 43. 

Prairie Ridge's Aaron Zander scored a 
39 for the first place medal. 

BOYS SOCCER 

The boys soccer team defeated 
Huntley 3-2 in overtime Sept. 21. 

Nolan Sandbcrg scored the winning 
goal in the extra period off an assist by 
Ben White. 

Manny Carrillo score a goal for the 
Rams (5-7, 1-1) in both the first and sec- 
ond halves. 



CROSS COUNTRY 

The girls cross country team finished 
9th with 239 points and the boys came in 
11th with 257 points at the 38th Annual 
Warren Invitational Sept. 18. 

The top finisher for the girls team was 
Jenna Kuehl with a time of 20:44 while 
Alex Mikrut had the best time on the boys 
side at 17:07. 





nst weekend certainly wasn't kind 
to Grayslake's Jill Smart, 

A die-hard Packer fan, Smart 
was left reeling after Sunday's 
upset loss to the Bears. That, coupled 
with a 1-4 performance at the 
Stevenson Invitational, put a damper on 
the junior outside hitter's weekend. 

But things quickly changed with a 
big win over Zion-Benton on Monday. 

"That was a huge win for us," 
Smart said. "Everyone did their part. It 
was a total team win." 

Off the court, Grayslake's Jill Smart 
is one of the nicest, quietest girls you'll 
ever meet. 

But when she steps on the court 
it's a different story. 

"The girls always give her a hard 
time because she's so quiet, but when 
she goes for a kill that all changes," 
Grayslake volleyball coach Jeanna 
Beerbower said. 

Smart's explanation for the trans- 
formation is simple. 

"It's really a mental thing," Smart 
said. "When I'm In the game, I'm In a 
totally different place mentally. I'm just 
really competitive." 

That's something Beerbower has 
definitely noticed. 

"She always wants to be the best," 
Beerbower said. "She's almost too hard 
on herself."' 

Her name, Smart, Is certainly not a 
misnomer. Despite her relatively small 
frame (5-8), Smart Instead uses her 
instincts to put the ball away. 

"She's really smart with the way 
she looks at the court," Beerbower 
said. "You can't teach that, she just 
has tremendous Instinct." 

In addition to her ability to put the 
ball away, Smart also brings something 
almost as Important to the team, 

"She really adds Intensity," 
Beerbower said. "No matter what drill 
we do in practice, she's always first. 
She's not a loud leader; she just leads 
by example."-By Rob Backus 




YOUTH 
SPORTS 

We want to 

hear from 

your local 

teams 



Please call the sports 
desk at 

847-223-8161 



FANS! 

Do you know 

people who are 

part of the local 

sports scene, but 

don't get much 

attention? 

Contact 

ROB BACKUS at 

(847) 223-8161 



L 




, . . . , 



D8 Lakeland Newspapers 



SPORTS 



Soptomber 24-30. 2004 




"(Kyle Nader) accelerates through 
the line of scrimmage like we 
haven? had a back do In years." 

Randy Kuceyeski 

Ubcrtyville FootlmU Coach 




Cats run wii over 




By Matt Pcra 

Sports Reporter 
our weeks into the season, this much 

F should be obvious to the Ubcrtyville 
football team's upcoming oppo- 
nents: Beware the Wildcat backfield's 
three-headed monster.*- 
The ultra-talented trio of senior running 
backs Tom Sitz, Jeff Fontana and Kyle Nader 
has helped tiicir team sprint out to a 4-0 
record and a more than 40-polnts-per-gamc 
average. 

And it seems to be impossible to key in on 
just one of them. 

On Sept. 3, it was Tom Sitz who stepped up 
with 2 15 yards and two touchdowns. Then Sept. 
10 Fontana led -the charge with 145 yards and 
three touchdowns. 

Against Vernon Hills Sept. 17 it was Nader's 
turn as he busted loose for 151 yards of total 
offense (78 rushing, 73 receiving) and three 
touchdowns in a 46-3 drubbing of the Cougars 
(0-4) in die first-ever meeting between the two 
schools. 

Wildcats head coach Randy Kuceyeski said 
Nader's combination of speed and his ability to 
catch short passes makes him a dangerous back. 
"(Nader) accelerates through die line of 
scrimmage like we haven't had a back do in 
years," Kuceyeski said. 

Fontana came through with 65 yards rush- 
ing and a touchdown, and Sitz contributed 66 
yards in die Wildcat win. 

Senior quarterback Brett Lancaster also had 
a big night, throwing for 151 yards and two 
touchdowns— a 54-yard hookup with Nader and 
a 71-yard pass to senior wide receiver J.P. Kcnley. 
Lancaster said Kenley came to the sidelines 
just before the touchdown toss and said his 
defender was leaving him wide open.- So 
Lancaster suggested the pass play and It worked 
to perfection. 

The Wildcats speedy defense had a solid 
night as well, holding the Cougars to 82 yards of 
total offense with a 36-yard field goal off die foot 
of junior Mike Fijalkiewicz the only Vcmon Hills 
score. 

Libertyvillc junior defensive end Andrew 
Knollenberg highlighted die defensive effort 
with a fumble recovery that he returned ten 
yards at the beginning of the fourth quarter to 
make the score 38-3. 

On theCougars next possession, the ball was 
snapped over Fijalkiewicz's head during a punt 
attempt and sailed out of the end zone for a safe- 
ty to make the score 40-3, 

Nader dien put a cherry on top when he ran 
from 20 yards out for his third and final touch- 
down of the night. 

The game did not begin as such a lopsided 

affair. 

The Cougars came out pumped up about 
the inaugural game of the intra-district rivalry 
and showed it early with some tough defense. 

Libertyvillc was unable to score in the first 
quarter, punting the ball three times. 

But die Wildcats soon found their offense 
and never looked back, putting .up 10 points in 




Photo by John Dickon 



Kyle Nader a running back with the Ubertyvllle Wildcats, pushes on for yardage while 
the Vernon Hills Cougars clpse In for a tacWe„Mader and the rest of the Wildcats tri- 
umphed over the Cougars with a 46-3 victory. 



die second quarter on Fontana's one-yard score, 
Kenley's 71-yard touchdown catch, a two-point 
conversion and a 32-yard field goal by senior 
Matt Partain. 

Lancaster said die Wildcats did not execute 
well against die Vcmon Hills defense in the first 

half. 

The Wildcats will now prepare for a huge 
North Suburban Conference game, against a - 
tough Stevenson squad (3-1) Sept. 24. 

GIRLS VOLLEYBALL 

The girls volleyball team won a tight match 
against Gtenbrook North Sept. 20, defeating the 
Spartans 2-0 (26-24, 25-23). 

Libertyvillc was led by senior setter Alyssa 
Gintant (33/37 setting, 16 assists), senior oppo- 
site hitter Keri Kcehn (13/14 hitting, six kills) and 
junior middle hitter Amanda Lugge (three 
blocks). 

"It was a great high school volleyball match/ 
head coach Chris Trzyna said. "Both teams 
played well." 

GIRLS SWIMMING AND DIVING 

The girls swim team took first place at the 
Northbrook Spartan Swim Club's eight-team 



"Spartan Sprint Classic" Sept. 18 with a score of 
93 points. 

Junior divers Casey Herman and Tama 
Lyerly took third and sevenUi places respective- 
ly in die one-meter diving competition. 

The 100-yard medley relay took second 
place, while the 200-yard freestyle and 200-yard 
medley relay teams both took third place. 

RAYS AMD GIRLS CROSS 

COUNTRY 

The' boys and girls cross country teams 
hosted die Libertyvillc Invitational SepL 18 at 
Adler Park's three-mile course. 

In a twelve-team field, die boys placed sev- 
enth with a score 195. Prospect High School 
won the event, placing four runners in die top 
ten to earn a score of 35. 

The Wildcats best individual place came 
from Ryan Soloman, who came in 29th widi a 
Ume of 16:56. 

The girls team scored a 227 to earn ninth 
place among 15 participating schools. Fremd 
tallied 57 points to win the compctidon. ■ 

Wildcat Erica Mtentus was die top finish- 
er for Libertyvilie with a time of 19:46 for 20th 
place. 





enlor running back Kyle Nader 
took a handoff in the backfield 
.against Vernon Hills Sept. 17 and 
sprinted down the right sideline. 
A Cougar defender grabbed the back of 
his jersey after ten yards and pulled 
him down. It looked as though the play 
was over. 

But at the last minute Nader stuck 
out his hand and propelled himself off 
the ground before being ruled down 
and twisted away from the defender en 
route to the end zone for an Improba- 
ble 34-yard touchdown run. 

On a 151 -yard, three-touchdown 
night, the play epitomized Nader's 
skills. 

He is aggressive at the line of 
scrimmage and once he puts the burn- 
ers on in the open field, it's over. 

"(Nader) is so fast," senior quarter- 
back Brett Lancaster said. "He hits the 
hole with such authority and he alludes 
runners. It was just a matter of time 
before he broke out and started doing 
his thing." 

Along with teammates Jeff Fontana 
and Tom Sitz, Nader has established 
himself as one of the more dangerous 
running backs in the North Suburban 
Conference Lake Division. 

But last season he hit a bump in 
the road when he injured his groin in 
the first game of the year against 
Lincoln-Way Central. 

He said it was difficult to watch the 
Wildcats go undefeated through the 
2003 regular season then make it to 
the Class 7A state championship game 
without a chance to contribute. 

Over the summer he said he hit the 
weight room everyday and honed his 
running game with Fontana and Sitz. 
Head coach Randy Kuceyeski said 
the summer practice is now paying off. 
w "He's always been fast," he said. 
"He worked hard in the off-season and 
the proof has come now with how hard 
he's worked, along with a lot of other 
guys, too. He's one of the best 
around." -By Matt Pera, Staff Reporter 


















:' ROUND LAKE PANTHERS CELEBRATING 50 /EARS! } 



* • • • • 









ATTENTION PANTHER ALUMNI! The Round Lake Senior High School is celebrating 50 years of educating the youth of the greater Round Lake 
school wHI kick off the festivities during the Homecoming weekend of September 25". The events currently scheduled are as follows: 



area. The 



Extravaganza 
Parade 

Sophomore Game 

Varsity Game 

Alumni Tea 

Alumni Dance 



Friday, Sept. 24th 
Sat., Sept. 25th 

Sat., Sept. 25th 

Sat., Sept. 25th 

Sat, Sept. 25th 

Sat,, Sept. 25th 



7:00 pm 
9:00 am 

10:30 am 

Following Sophomore Game 

3:00-5:00 pm 

7:00 pm 



New Gym 
Cedar Lake Road 

Football Field 

Football Field 

Cafeteria 

Old Gym 




• All Alumni are invited to attend any or all of the events. Alumni classes are encouraged to participate in the parade as well, walking dnving, Resigning a 
I tot The 5 Tvea Committee Is looking for high school memorabilia (letterman sweaters, school jackets, jerseys, uniforms, etc.) to decorate the cafeteria 

: durin a the Alumn "e Committee is also accepting donations (monetary or in kind) to help with the costs of these events. Anyone Interested .n 
I a^s W would like to donate items or money, or have memorabilia we could use for the Alumni Tea and the dance, please 

I contact someone from the committee. Paula (Wisniewski) Rohrs 

• Class of 1986 pubedpaula@amerltech.net 



September 24-30, 2004 



SPORTS 



Lakeland Nowspapere D9 




"We're a young team, we're kind of still 
teaming. But we're getting better with each 
game.? 

Chris Sell 

Mundelein Soccer Coach 



Quote 
Me 



n=£r=a 




Mustangs roll over 




By Matt Pcra 

Sports Reporter 

^^ an a goal ever be a bad thing for a 
■Tift soccer team? 

According to Mundelein head coach 
^UV Chris Sell, sometimes. 

The Mustangs (4-4-1} connected on 
. a goal less than two minutes into their match 
with Grant Sept. 21 and what followed was a . 
somewhat lax first half, Sell said. 

"Sometimes (an early goal) can be a good . 
tiling for us, sometimes it can be a curse," Sell 
explained, "Tonight it was a curse for us. I 
think we got; that early goal and we relaxed and 
kind of had less intensity." 

After Mundelein junior midfielder Matt 
Crowley sent the ball into the back of the net in 
the second minute of the game the offense 
seemed to sputter a bit, finding good chances 
but struggling to capitalize. 

But after Sell had a talk with his squad at 
. halftime, they came out and executed in 
impressive fashion en route to a 6-2 win. 

. "We knew coming into the game that 

(Grant) would be well prepared and they were 

going to come after us," Sells said. "I think we 

just picked the intensity level up in the second 

. half and started playing our game." 

A big part of the Mustangs' rejuvenated 

...play was connected to junior forward Erik 

^Nayarette, who tallied two goals and an assist 

on the night*. 
:''■ ^Navarette anchored the offense, getting 
^the ball to his teammates in and around the 
box on several occasions 

On defense; the tandem of senior goal- 

,->■ keeper Brian Sheehan.and junior sweeper Bill 

■ Ddyle irmit'ed I Grarit-to;four.siibts on goal and 

consistendy cleared die ball into the midfield 

to spark die Mustangs' offense. 

"They're doing a real' nice job for us back 

: there," Sell said of Shechan and Doyle. "It's one 

- of those things where vye know Brian is going 

'- to make one or two big saves a game kind of 

'lielp us out and he came up big for us a couple 

times tonight." 

Grant tied the game at one apiece in the 
19th minute when junior midfielder Zach 
Williams connected on a lofted shot from 
about 25 yards out. 

The teams then played evenly for nearly 
twenty minutes without scoring as they each 
spent time threatening die other's goal. 

But widi 52 seconds remaining in the half, 
Navarette came through with his first goal of 
the night when he took a pass from Crawly 
and sent a low-rolling shot into the right cor- 
ner of the net. 

The Mustangs did not look back after that 
score. 

Navarette notched another goal early in 
the second half and scores by junior forward 
Marc Affolter, junior defender Bill Doyle and 
freshman midfielder Johnny Tyma sealed tile 
deal. 

On a team that starts six juniors, a sopho- 
more and only four seniors, Sells said he 





Erik Navarette 




r 




tlX>W 



Photo bv SanJv Brmner 



Mundelein ninnlng back Jake Gaeblettries to elude a Round Lake defender In a win 
over the Panthers last week. '} 



expects to sec some growing pains from his 
squad. But he added that the Mustangs 
showed marked improvement against Grant. 
"We're a young team, we're kind of still 
learning," he said. "But we're getting better 
widi each game. We just played smart defen- 
sively, we controlled the middle of die field, 
and we played high pressure." 

FOOTBALL 

The boys football team escaped their 
final non-conference match-up with a 41-27 
victory over Round Lake Sept. 17 to remain 
undefeated for their best start in school his- 
tory. 

The Mustangs (4-0) got another big 
game from senior running back Jake 
Gaebler, who rushed for 142 yards and four 
touchdowns. 

The Panthers stayed close for much of 
the game but Mundelein was finally able to 
pull away at the end. 

Mundelein head coaches have com- 
mented that they will not really now how 
good their squad is until they line up against 
a couple of their tough division opponents, 
starting with'thc Warren Blue Devils (3-1), 
who the Mustangs host Sept. 23. 



GIRLS VOLLEYBALL 

The girls volleyliall team took fifth place and 
earned die title of consolation round champions 
at the Herscy Invitational Sept. 18. 

Senior outside hitter Ashley Crctacci led the 
Mustangs with 45 service points, five aces, 29 
kills and 30 digs. Junior setter Paige Tortorcllo 
contributed 52 assists. 

In die first matdi of die invitational, die 
Mustangs lost to eventual tourney champs 
Herscy 18-25, 16-25, followed by a 2-1 loss to 
Hofiman Estates 25-21, 20-25, 16-25. 

Mundelein (5-11) notched their first win of 
die day against Elgin 25-11, 25-11, followed by 
two straight wins in die consoladon playoff 
against Highland Park (25-15, 25-18) and 
Glcnbard North (21-25, 25-16, 25-19). 

. The Mustangs will next travel to Conant 
Sept. 29. 

BOYS GOLF 

The boys golf team just barely edged 
Stevenson Sept. 21, 159-160 to improve their 
record to 5-2 overall and 2-2 in NSC Lake 
Division play. 

Mustangs golfer TylerWollberg took the first 
place medal with a score of 36. 

The team next faces Antioch Sept. 23. 



fhen Mundelein junior forward 
Erik Navarette was 11 years 
old, he caught a glimpse of 
' greatness. 
While watching a World Cup soccer 
match on TV, he noticed an 18-year-old 
player named Ronatdo, also a forward 
who now plays for Real Madrid in 
Spain, showcasing his talents on the 
world's largest stage. 

That was all it took; Navarette was 
hooked. 

"I just fell In love with the game 
when l first saw him," he said. 

Since then, he has dedicated every- 
day to honing his skills on the soccer 
field. .. ; 

When Navarette Is not playing for 
the Mustangs, he is still practicing five 
hours a day, honing his ability to con- 
trol the ball and get it to the open man 
in the box. 

He played for the Mustangs' sopho- 
more team last season and, when the 
school year ended, he trekked to 
Mexico where he played for a club 
team in Guadalajara all summer. 

His energy level on the field Is 
relentless as he seems to be involved 
with nearly every chance at the net 
either with a pass or a shot of his own. 
Defensively he has the ability to get in 
front of his opponents and strip the 
ball from their feet. 

"For me I have to go 110 percent, 
not 100 but 110, to get more energy 
and help the team more on offense and 
defense,*' he said. 

Mustangs head coach Chris Sell 
said Navarette's intensity is infectious 
for the rest of the team. 

It's amazjng," he said. "And that's 
what we want in our forwards, just 
that tremendous work rate to wear the 
other team down, not give them a 
break physically or mentally. With Erik 
up top, if a defender makes one mis- 
take he'll be there to capitalize or cre- 
ate some problems."-fly Matt Pera 



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0<l?i&$M g( Waukegan • North Waukegan • Round Lake Beach • Mundelein • Gumee 







"'' D10 Lakoland Newspapers 



SPORTS 



Rnntombflf 24-30, 2004 



> 
t 

H 

\ 




"lliey (Warren) came at us in 
waves. You have to tip your hat to 
them." 



Mike Hmska 

Round Lake Soccer Coach 



Quote 
Me 



t& 



Brock's 



w 



By Steve Peterson 

Sports Reporter 

I hen klckoff comes each week, Craig 
Brock of Round Lake is prepared. 

He may be asked to use his 
blazing speed to burst into the open 
field. Or maybe pooch a kickoff, or 
perhaps shut down an opposing ballcarrier or 
go for the QB sack. 

Brock, a 5-foot, 10-inch, 1 70 pound senior 
dynamo, is ready to do all of the above. 

"I get pumped for the game and listen to 
music," Brock said. 

Brock added two more rushlngTDs, that is 
five over the last two weeks, in a 41-27 loss to 
Mundclcin. Brock thrilled the home crowd 
with a 54-yard run and followed that with an 
even longer 75-yard scamper against the 
unbeaten Mustangs. He said he also likes to 
play defensive tackle. 

Brock will try and use his speed in the 
open field as die Pandicrs ready for a big 
homecoming clash with Wauconda at 1 p.m. 
Sept. 25. Round Lake comes in at 6-4, but Uiis 
is the first Prairie Division game. 

Coach Kevin Dempscy listed Brock, Teddy 
Silvctti, junior QB sub James Schwarz, and 
more with having solid efforts last week. Brock 
finished wiUi a whopping 225 yards. 

Brock is the shooting guard for the 
Panthers' hoops team. He also is a 100-yard 
dash runner in track. But Brock said that foot- 
ball is his favorite sport of the three. He looks 
like an experienced runner as he goes for the 
TO, but he has only played organized football 
for diree years. Brock said he hopes to play 
football after high school. 

Brock was not the Panthers' only long-dis- 
tance weapon last week. Senior Jake Powell 
scored on a 76-yard pass play from Schwarz 
for a7-7 tie in the second quarter. Junior James 
Nowcll scored on a 53-yard run in the fourth 
quarter. The Round Lake offensive line has 
been an ever-changing set of blockers. Andres 
Rios, also a soccer standout, had 2 PATs. 

Mundclcin (4-0) had the 4-TD day from 
Jake Gaebler, but die PanUiers held their own 
iii terms of Gaeblcrs yardage. MHS started a 
34-21 blitz over the second and third quarters, 
sealing die cross over win. The run started 
with a 27-yard TD by Gaebler, who also booted 

5 PATs. 

The Pandiers know that Wauconda will 
not be easy, despite a 29-game losing streak. 
"We know that they are vastly improved," 
Dempsey said. 

GIRLS VOLLEYBALL 

Round Like High's volleyball team gained 
its first win or the season with a 2-0 win over 
Lake Forest Academy. 

The win came at the Wauconda 
Tournament. RL junior Alma Rodriquez was 
" named to die all-toumament team. 

"Alma plays back row and did an excellent 
job serving for 7 or 8 points. It was a pretty 
good day for us. We're taking baby steps," said 
RL coach Arian Colton. 

BOYS SOCCER 

Warren High's boys soccer team rebounded 
from its first loss of the season with a sense of 
purpose. 

The Blue Devils were paced by four first 
* half goals by senior Scott Malagon in an 8-1 
win over Round Lake. 

Warren's Ian Schweitzer contributed a pair 
of goals in the second half. Kyle Olson and 
Bryan Bappert tallied in die second half as 
.. well. 










Photo by John Dickson 

Katrina Becena, a senior at Round Lake High School, semes the ball while Erin Poyrrter, 
also a senior at Round Lake High School, anticipates the return volley while playing 
doubles In Wauconda. 




T* 



Erin Poynter and 
Katrina Becera 

» 

or the last three years, Erin 
Poynter and Katrina Becera have 
taken on the best doubles teams 
that the North Suburban 
Conference has had to offer. 

The Panthers have stuck it out for 



seasons. „ 

"They have been in the program for 
four years and are great kids," said 
Round Lake tennis coach Pat Costello. 

The talent level is even more 
Intense in doubles, as the NSC has a 
three doubles, two singles format. The 
doubles team beat Wauconda and split 
two sets against Huntley before losing 
in a tiebreak at the Huntley quad on 
Saturday. 

Poynter and Becera both credit 
their dads, Jeff and Jose, for getting 
them interested in tennis. 

"My dad encouraged mo to sign up 
for tennis with the Round Lake Area 
Park District lessons," Pointer said. 

Becera started relatively late in the 
sport, as this is her third season. "I 
did not know anything about the 
sport," she said 

"There is a lot of talent In the NSC 
doubles. It's experienced this year," 
Poynter said. "We talk to each other a 
lot before the match on the bus," 

The pair did not know one another 
until they were teamed in doubles 
three years ago. Now they are close 
friends. 

"Just try your hardest and never 
give up. Sometimes people think we will 
be an easy win just because we are 
from Round Lake," Poynter said. . 

The two worked with Coach Pat 
Costello on a weekly basis to ready for 
the season. 

Then on Saturday, the breakthrough 
came against Wauconda in a 6-3. 1-6, 
(7-3) win. They also beat Grant's Jackie 
Gonyo and Chichi Decker in a three-set 



Grant won the match 4-1. 

On Monday, it was back to the grind 



Photo by John Dickson 

Erin Poynter a senior on the Round Lake High School Girls Tennis team smacks the 
return volley during her doubles match In Wauconda. 



Costello said. 

Overall improvement is the name of 
the game for the Panthers, and the 
squad has shown that in many levels ' 
this week. 

Costello said the Prairie Division is 
wide open this year. "Vernon Hills usu- 
ally runs away with it, but they are 
vunerable this year. I hope that we are 
in the hunt," he said.-fly Steve Peterson 




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Our youth basketball program includes every age group from grades K-8. No tryouts, no 
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Grades 3-8 practices start in January ? ■>.<« ai-i-a 

Call today for schedules! OW'iMHHIuDO 




? 



>: 



Scptcmbor 24-30, 2004 



SPORTS 



Lakeland Nowspapors D1 




"it's been a tough four non-division 
games for us. We have a division tine to 
defend so we've got some work to do." 
(on the Cougars 8-4 start) 

Tony Monken 

Vernon Hills Head Football Coacfi |§fa 




searching f 




d 




B 



By Matt Pcra 

Sports Reporter 

cforc the season began, Vernon Hills 
head football' coach Tony Monken 
called his team's schedule the tough- 
est it had seen since the school's 
inception in 2000. 
He was right. 

The Cougars dropped their fourth straight 
game in a Sept. 17 crossover match-up against 
Libcrtyville,46-3. 

Other non-division opponents have 
included North Suburban Conference Lake 
Division powerhouse Stevenson as well as 
Highland Park and Glcnbrook North. 

As a result, the Cougars (0-4) have scored 
only two offensive touchdowns so far this sea- 
son. 

The only points against Libertyvillc came 
late In the second quarter when junior Mike 
Fijalkiewicz connected on a 36-yard field goal 
to make the halftimc score 18-3. 

The Cougars hung tough through the first 
quarter, holding the Wildcats scoreless. But a 
low snap on a punt attempt at the end of the 
first sent Fijalkiewicz scrambling with the ball 
in his own end zone. He barely got the punt off 
and aWildcat fell on it at Vernon Hills' 16-yard 
line. 

Five plays later, the Wildcats had their first 
of si* touchdowns on the night. 

'AUhoughhis team was down 15 at half- 
time^ Monken. said the Cougars overall per- 
formance in the first half, especially on. 
defense, was enough to keep them in the 
game. 

He added that the offense, which only had 
two- three-and-outs before halftone looked 
okay witty th£ second half. ' 

"night now we're just struggling offensive-' 
ly and we left our defense on the field too 
long,", he said, "When you do that they're going 
to wear down; With the kind of speed 
(Ubertyville) has (on offense) you can't do that 
to your defense." 

* --Hie 'Cougars could only muster 82 total 
yards of offense against the Wildcats, whose 
defense pressured senior quarterback Rick 
Semerau constantly. He was sacked eight 
times, the last of which resulted in a fumble 
that Wildcat defensive end Andrew 
Knoilenberg ran back ten yards for a touch- 
down. 

Monken gave credit to Libertyvillc's 
defense but added that the Cougar's must 
improve their offensive efficiency heading 
into division play against Grant Sept. 23. 

"(Ubertyville) has a fast defense but right 
now we are not executing our offense at all," 
he said. "Until we start executing the offense 
the way it's supposed to be done we're going to 
struggle. We're missing reads, we have blown 
assignments and it's something we preach to 
the kids all the time." 

Monken said his philosophy is Uiat it's bet- 
ter to have everyone make a mistake on one 
play, followed by nine straight plays in which 









*"&.**' 



r ?M 





James Bedolla 




Photo by John Dickon 



Jeremy Shaw a Vernon Hills High School senior momentarily avoids being tackled and 
attempts to gain some yardage. Vernon Hills High School football team was later 
defeated by Ubertyville High School 46 to 3. 



everyone gets it right than it is to have a differ- 
ent person err every play. He cited the latter as 
currently applicable to his team. 

And while practices have gone well all sea- 
son, it has yet to carry over to the weekend 
when it counts. 

"Our kids are working hard and hopefully 
when we get into playing some (schools) our 
own size we'll break out of it a little bit," he 
said. "It's been a tough four non-division 
games for us. We have a division title to defend 
so we've got some work to do." 

GIRLS TENNIS 

The girls tennis team was swept 6-0 by 
Lake Forest Academy in a non-conference 
match-up Sept. 20. 

The Cougars' No. 1 singles player Sara 
Romberg lost to Tara Christian 6-0, 6-2, while 
No.2 singles Gail Belova lost to Kathryn 
Ferguson 6-0, 6-1. 

Vcmon Hills' No. 2 double tandem of Ali 
Mascort and Ciara Riquclme dropped their 
match to. Katharine Patterson and Emily 
Morrison 6-0, 6-1. 



BOYS GOLf 

The boys golf team beat Warren 163- 
170 Sept. 20 at the Bittersweet Golf 
Course in Gurnee. 

The Cougars' Tom Ginakakis scored a 
40 for his team's best individual score, 
while Warren's Chris Lackie took the first 
place medal with a score of 39. 

Vernon Hills is also coming off a big 
win at the Mundelein Invitational at 
Steeple Chase, where they took the cham- 
pionship with a score of 304. 

Mundelehvs Tyler Wollberg edged the 
Cougars Mike Capasso and St. Francis of 
Wheaton's Robby Whitehead to take the 
first place medal. 

Capasso finished one over par with a 
73. 

GIRLS VOLLEYBALL 

The girls volleyball team dropped a 
match to the Wheeling Cougars 2-1 Sept. 

21. 

The Cougars won the first game 25-17 
but lost the following two 15-25, 22-25. 



ernort Hills' senior running back 
James Bedolla busted through a 
hole made by his offensive line, 
cut past a member of the sec- 
ondary and sprinted Into the end zone. 
The next time he touched the ball he 
did the same thing. 

But this was In a recent practice 
and, through their first four regular 
season games, the Cougars offense has 
scored the same amount of touch- 
downs Bedolla did on those two car- 
ries. 

Despite their struggles thus far, 
however, Bedolla said the team is 
improving, citing blocking on the line 
as an area that has gotten better. 

And the current goal for the 
Cougars (0-4) is pretty obvious. 

"We want to get our first win, 
hopefully this week (against Grant 
Sept. 23)," he said. "We want to work 
together better than in the past." 

After a tough non-division schedule, 
the Cougars have five games left to 
redeem their season, and four of the 
teams they will face have yet to notch 
a win. 

The favorable remaining schedule 
means Vernon Hills still has a shot at 
winning the division and going to the 
playoffs, both feats the Cougars 
accomplished last season. 

Bedolla said he has been working 
hard In practice to do his part in turn- 
ing the season around. 

"Recently I've been working on my 
vision-keeping my head up field and 
looking for where my blockers are," he 
said. "I want to score some more 
points on offense, get more yards, get 
more first downs and drive down the 
field." 

Head coach Tony Monken said 
Bedolla's work ethic has helped set the 
standard for the rest of the team. He 
added that he hasn't forgotten what a 
big part the senior captain was on last 
year's 7-3 squad.-By Matt Pera, Staff 
Reporter 




,~! 



D12 Lakeland Newspapers 



SPORTS 



n 




"Our of tense was a question mark coming in, but vie 
have really gelled." 

Dave Mohapp 

Warren Football Coach 




Quote 
Me 



September 24-30, 2004 



Devils give 



w 



By Steve Peterson 

Sports Reporter 

arrcn High's boys soccer team 
rebounded from lis first loss of the 
season with a sense of purpose. 

The Blue Devils were 
paced by four first half goals by sen- 
ior Scott Malagon in an 8-1 win over Round 
Lake. 

"We played outstanding. It was a much 
better effort. We came in today prepared and 
the main sector did a much better job," Warren 
assistant coach Doogie Clark said. 

Warren's Ian Schweitzer contributed a pair 
of goals in the second half. Kyle Olson and 
Bryan Bappcrt tallied in the second half as 
well. 

"They came at us in waves. They are a very 
good team. You have to tip your hat to them," 
said Round Lake coach Mike Hruska. 

The Panthers found themselves as the 
team to face Warren after a 1-0 loss to 
Waukegan. Round Lake goalie Pedro Ferrero 
stopped several point-blank shots early in the 
first half, but the Blue Devils adjusted their 
attack. Eventually, die goals just kept coming 
for Warren. 

"We helped them out by shooting right at 
the goalie," Clark said. 

"We pretty much controlled the game. It 
took a while for us to crack down on finishing. 
It was pretty nice to come back after die loss. 
We knew we had the ability, but it was nice to 
see other players step up in the second half," 
said WTHS head coach Jim McNamara. 

Israel Pulido scored the Round Lake goal 
in the second half. Pulido and Andres Rios 
scored against Rockford Christian and Chris 
Crisantos tallied the goals against Rockford 
Lutheran in a 2-1 RL win at RichmoncJ. 
Warren improved to 7-1-2 overall. 
The Devils suffered their first loss of the 
season with a 1-0 defeat at the hands of 
Waukegan last Thursday. 

"We weren't prepared for them," 
McNamara said. "You have to hand it to them. 
They got the advantage early and were able to 
hold on." 

Fortunately, the Devils bounced back 
against Round Lake. 

Now Warren enters the toughest portion of 
its schedule, with games against lough NSC Lake 
foes and a match against Conant, one of the best 
teams in the area. 

"There isn't an easy game left on our sched- 
ule," McNamara said. "Hopefully we can fare 
well.The biggest thing right now for us is injuries. 
We have some players hurt but hopefully they 
can get healthy and slay healthy." 

'Hie Devils will be on die road in die coming 
week with matches at Wauconda Sept. 23 and 
Muskego (Wis.) on Sept. 25 before returning 
home to host Mundclcin on Sept. 27. 

FOOTBALL 

After losing a shootout in die closing sec- 
onds to Maine South, Warren High's offense 



JAM 1 




jin 



^ 










I imT ■ " " T l i i 




Photo by Sandy Brvssmr 

Warren Township's Luke Schweitzer kicks the ball to a teammate during a 1-0 home 
game loss to Waukegan. 



knew it had to redouble its efforts in the com- 
ing weeks. 

The Blue Devils, widi a diversified attack, 
have done just dial. Warren feature the 110- 
yard, 3 TD night of junior Mitchell Moore 
against Grant, but diere is also die running of 
senior Quinton Scott, who had a 54-yard TD 
jaunt in a 49-28 shootout win over Grant. The 
win gives Warren a 3-1 mark and two straight 
40-point games. 

Warren knows the Sept. 23 clash against 
Mundelcln away will be key against the 
unbeaten Mustangs and Jake Gaebler & Co, 

We have put the loss to Maine South 
behind us and we know Mundclein will be a 
test at their place, Moore said." 

Seniors on the offensive line of Kevin Fick, 
jon Giles, Andrew Ray, Koby Kamai and Brian 
Kasen comprise a unit that opens big holes 
behind QB Ganen Zerfass. 

The two teams were tied at 7-7 in the 
crossover batdc, but Warren's Marvin Bembry 
started a 42-point Warren run over three quar- 
ters with a 3-yard TD. Grant tried to rally after 
a 28-7 halftimc deficit, but the Blue Devils 
were never threatened. 

"Warren is just so good when its players 



reached the second level," Grant coach 
Barczaksaid of the defense. 

Warren hosts rival Antioch in its home- 
coming game Oct. 2. 

BOYS GOLF 

Warren fell to Lake Forest at its home 
course at Bittersweet 150-166 on Tuesday. 
Noah Moss led Warren with a 39. Lake Forest's 
Kyle Willis was the medalist with a 35. 

GIRLS CROSS COUNTRY 

Warren High girls cross country coach 
Cheryl Anderson was pleased with her team's 
runner-up effort, 105 points to Wauconda's 57 at 
the Warren Invite last weekend. 

Kelly Seeback was sixth in 16:45, behind 
Sarah Ramp's fifdi in 1959 to lead the Blue Devils 
on their home course 

"Kelly came dirough for us, Kelly said." 

Julia Hictt was 16th, Danielle Silva 31, and 
Martina Kolb 47 in die top 50 runners, Hiett 
looked good to gain the team's diird spot, 
Anderson said. 

Warren lost a close one-point dual meet loss 
to Libertyville at hilly Adler Park last week. "Tills 
is our first meet on a flat course," Anderson said. 




• H)» 



Karina Kocemba 



•/.~ : mrtt tA.i ; 



hard winter's work for Warren's 
Karina Kocemba culminated last 
week with a win over 
tLibertyville's Sam Kintzel at the 
Bison Invite. j, 

For Kocemba, a sophomore, it was 
the biggest match of her young career, 
which has already featured a trip 
downstate as a freshman, 

"She (Kintzel) is such a great play- 
er," Kocemba said. "It felt great to 
beat her." 

Prior to that win, Kocemba had 
gone winless in several attempts 
against Kintzel. But breaking new 
ground is nothing new to Kocemba. 

"She's improved so much since last 
year," Warren coach Vince DeSecki 
said. "She could hit with the top play- 
ers last year but she couldn't beat 
them. This year she is." 

Kocemba, who credits her improved 
play to her new club (Racquet Club of 
Lake Bluff), has noticed the change as 
well. 

"I already feel a lot better this 
year," Kocemba said. "I just want to 
keep improving." 

According to DeSecki, Kocemba's 
strengths are numerous. 

"She has great, steady ground I 
strokes and she doesn't miss to 
often," DeSecki said. "Plus she's a 
real student of the game. 

She's also a top student in the 
classroom, currently tied for first in 
her class. 

While she's been playing tennis 
for several years, DeSecki feels she 
would do well in any sport. 

"Some people are born for tennis, 
but she's so athletic she would excel 
at any sport," DeSecki said. 

With Kocemba's solid start to the 
season behind her, DeSecki has high 
hopes for the rest of the season. 

"I'm expecting more of the 
same," DeSecki said. -By Rob 
Backus ; 



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Soptombor 24-30, 2004 



SPORTS 



Lakeland NowspaporsDlJ 



I 



i) 




"Each game, we have played well In one or 
two areas, offense, defense and special 
teams, but not In all three, When we do 
mat, we will earn a win." 

Glen Kozlowskl 



By Steve Peterson 

Sports Reporter 

A complete package of an effort is 
something Wauconda Bulldogs will 
strive to put forth when they try and 
spoil Round Lake's homecoming. 
Both teams come into the Sept. 25 
RLHS homecoming .game with 0-4 marks, 
with the Bulldogs' latest loss a 28-7 defeat at 
the hands of Lake Forest. Mundclcin topped 
Round Lake 41-27 in a shootout last week. 

"Each game, we have played well in one or 
two areas, offense, defense and special teams, 
but not in all three. When we do that, we will 
earn a win and we can concentrate and move 
on," said Wauconda coach Glen Kozlowski. 

The 1 p.m. clash is part of Round Lake's 50 
years celebration. 

Defense had the better effort of the night 
against Lake Forest. Sophomore Nick 
Angelotti continues to play well. "The good 
news is, he is with us for two more years," 
Kozlowskl said. 

.The 3-1 Scouts made the big plays when 
they had to, as Andrew Marlicr scored three 
touchdowns. 

Offensive lineman Harry Broderlck gained 
Wauconda's lone score, on a recovery of a fum- 
ble by QB Andrew Baker. Wide receiver Kris 
Gerke set up the play, as he handed it off to Pat 
Stewart, who took it to the Scouts' 5. 

The offense clicked for 259 yards, 136 on 
the ground, against Mundclcin the week 
before, but was held to less than 120 yards 
.total on Friday. QB Baker has had his 
moments in the passing department, as he 
was 10-for-29 against the Mustangs, including 
a 50-yard TD strike to Brandon Francis. 

Lake Forest had a 18-7 lead at halftime 
and added two fourth-quarter scores, "There 
'was a fumbled punt that we failed to pick up ' 
that could have been a momentum turner," 
Kozlowski said. 

Stewart had a 30-yard run against the 
Scouts. WHS had only 102 total yards, though. 
Anthony Santella had a PAT and eight 
punts for a 40-yard average. 

Defensively, BJ Neclli and Drew Ruger had 
1 1 total tackles each and Jason Frcy had seven. 
At Round Lake on Saturday, the Bulldogs 
will be looking to stop Ws Craig Brock. Brock 
scored on TD runs of 27, 54 and 74 yard runs to 
account for three of the Panthers' four scores 
against Mundclcin. Ted SUvetti, a senior, leads 
the Round Lake defense and also plays run- 
ning back. 

"Round Lake is a very well-coached team 
by coach Kevin Denipsey and his staff. They 
have tough kids who play hard, with a chip on 
their shoulder. I think the world of kids like 
Brock, Silvctti and (Mundelcin's) Jake 
Gacbler," Kozlowski said. 

Wauconda came the closest to winning a 
game last year against Round Lake. 

" We have a very young team. We have nine 
kids on offense and eight on defense who arc 
starting as underclassmen. They are growing 
up in a hurry to be successful on the varsity 
level," Kozlowski said. 

BOYS GOLF 

Wauconda's Bill Wrightson gained runner- 
up honors with a score of 82 at the Grant golf 
invitational. 

' Max Bernard of WHS also was a top 10 fin- 
isher, with an 88. WHS was fourth in.the meet 
with a 367, topping Grant's 383. Johnsburg 





." '■ ' ■ . . ' . ■ ■ 




jiSL. 






,:.::: 



Photo fo'Jithn Dickon 



Courtney MIkelskI, a senior on the Wauconda Girls Tennis Team forehands a return dur- 
ing a match against Round Lake High School. 



won the team title at Antioch Golf Course. 

"Bill is definitely our best golfer. The rest 
fill in occasionally. He is solid in everything, on 
the tee, he thinks out there and he is experi- 
enced, in his third year on the varsity," said 
WHS coach Lee Oler. 

Wrightson won medalist honors as he 
carded a 37 as Wauconda beat Grant 160-177. 
Darren Dowell was next witgh a 39, Curtis 
Manhan had a 4 1, and Jim Tobin a 43. 

Tyler Doherty had a 43 and Terry Groin 
and Tim Winehard had 44s for Grant. Donald 
Otway had a 46. for Grant at Antioch Golf 
Course, 

WHS has downed Round Like and Grant 
in NSC Prairie Division battles but lost to Zion- 
Benton. The best score was the 160 against 
Grant. 

Wauconda hosts Richmond-Burton Sept. 
27. The NSC meet is at Midlane Golf Course 
Sept. 28. 

GIRLS VOLLEYBALL 

If it is possible to be a seasoned veteran as a 
sophomore, Jcnna Howard of Wauconda's vol- 
leyball team is the prime example. 

Howard is tlie setter for the Bulldogs 
squad and gained all-tournament honors at 
the WHS hosted meet. Wauconda beat Grant 
and Lake Forest Academy for a 2-3 record. 

"I love the pressure," Howard said. "I have 
been playing volleyball since fifth grade and 
club ball for Net Force." 

"She is just an excellent setter," said coach 
Jonathon Grandt. "She has stepped up big for 
us." 

Howard and Grandt said the team's older 
players do not mind taking direction from the 



sophomore. 

"We're a pretty young team. Ust year's 
sophomores and juniors have stepped it up. 
We have been more aggressive at the net," 
Grandt said. 

Wauconda beat Round Lake and sought 
its second win of the five-match day against 
Lake Forest Academy. 

Senior Christy Lenzcn, junior Kristina 
Shafer and Jessica Mlddesworth helped lead 
the net attack against the Caxys. One of the 
match's turning points came on a sneaky dink 
by Howard that caught LFA off guard for a 20- 
17 lead. Junior Kaitlin Wiggcmann served for 5 
points, witli a kill by Shafer off an assist from 
Howard for one of those points, to set up the 
win. Howard helped on the last two points for 
the 25-19 win. 

Wauconda jumped to a 12-3 lead in the 
second game, seeking a sweep. Lenzcn ended 
the run with an ace serve. WHS opened up a 
23-10 lead then coasted in from there. 

Wauconda tried its best in a two-game loss 
to Marengo to close out the long day of volley- 
ball. Howard opened up with a jump serve for 
a 2-1 lead and Wauconda led 18-9 on solid 
overall game one play. But the Indians slowly 
regained momentum at the net, gaining a tie 
at 22-22 and rallied from another 2-point 
deficit for the 28-26 win. Howard did score 
Wauconda's sccond-to-last point that game. 
Marengo gained, the upper hand midway 
. through game two, with a 12-9 lead that 
turned into a 24-17 advantage before the 
game was closed out. 

Wauconda, 3-6 overall, posted a sweep of 
two games in a win in NSC Prairie play over 
Round Lake. 



Tiile certainly Katie Ellis and 
Danielle Connor are known 
factors for the Wauconda High 
girls cross country team, it 
takes five solid scores to win a team 
meet. 

Wauconda has depth this year In 
girls cross country, as it won the 
Warren High Invite with just 57 points. 
Ellis won the meet, beating Pam Staton 
of Grant, while Connor was fourth and , 
Shannon Klmes finished 11th. 

WHS coach Al Willholt is thrilled 
with the improvement of Kimes, a Jun- 
ior. 3 

"Last week, she finished in 22nd 
place," he said. 

Kimes is just beginning to learn the 
nuances of what it takes to compete in 
cross country. 

"This Is only my second year, so I 
am just learning," she said. She added 
summer time running helped her pre- 
pare for the fall season. 

Having Ellis and Connor out front Is 
an inspiration to the rest of the team, 
Kimes said. 

"We are understanding the mentali- 
ty of the pack. Ellis and Connor help 
the motivation. They do not want their 
efforts to go to waste," WHS coach Al 
Willhoit said. 

Wauconda beat Warren's 105 points 
for top honors. 

The Bulldogs are gaining respect in 
cross country circuit. 

"We have a lot of respect for them. 
If we could not win it, we're glad that 
they did," said Warren coach Cheryl 
Anderson. 

Mundelein High coach John 
Osmanski said that the Bulldogs have a 
solid one-to-five team. 
* "They are bonding together well. I 
expected to win it, but I did not know 
it would come out this way," Willholt 
said. 

As for Kimes, she said some 
encouragement from the Grant coach, 
Bill Newby, helped her In her final kick. 
Ellis, the team leader, had an 18:19 
to Stanton's 18:55. "The course was 
flatter, and the faster she went," 
Willholt said. 

Kirsten Kraus and Samantha 
Pancamo also give the Bulldogs quality 
efforts. -fly Steve Peterson 




Help us provide you complete 

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SPORTS 



September 24-30, 2004 




"Not to take anything away from their effort, 
but we should have been able to get the 
shutout" T , 

John Ncff 

Waukegan Football Coach 




Landry leads the w 



B y Nicholas Alajak is 

Sports Reporter , 

In only his first start at running back this 
season, Waukcgan's Dexter Landry 
showed why he means so much to the 
Bulldog's high-powered offense as his 104 

rushing yards made up. more than half of 
the team's output. 

The Bulldogs (2-2) used Landry's 184 rush- 
ing yards and Tour receiving yards on their way 
to a 30-12 victory over Nilcs North (0-4). And 
the game should not havebcen that close, said 
Waukegan coach John Ncff. 

"We had a couple situations that kept 
them in the game," Ncff said. "It was more 
of a struggle than it should have been." 

Waukegan began the game in control, 
driving the ball near the endzone, before a 
Corey Smith pass was intercepted and 
returned 80 yards to the. Waukegan 10- 
yard line. Senior Carlos Martin made a 
touchdown saving tackle on the Niles 
North defender, and on the very next play 
he intercepted a Viking pass and returned 
it 81 yards, back to the Nilcs North 10-yard 

From there, senior Joe Labus took the 
' ball in from 2 yards out. A two point con- 
version made it 8-0, Waukegan.. 

Waukegan seemed to have Niles North 
wrapped up on their following possession, 
but a 15-yard penalty on fourth down kept 
their drive alive, and Niles North would 
eventually score to make it an 8-6 game. 

Waukegan would make it a 16-6 game 
before the half, on an 18-yard pass from 
Smith to Demetrius Butler. Butler had 
three catches for 63 yards and 1 TD on the 

day. r ' 

The second half began sloppy Tor the 
Bulldogs, said Neff. They turned the ball 
over on two straight possessions, and then 
allowed a fake field goal to go for touch- 
down. 

Butler would take the ensuing kickoff 
80 yards for the touchdown and a 22-12 
lead. Following the score Waukegan 
missed its first 2-point conversion of the 
season. They were previously 9-of-9. 

"We've had some luck with some 
plays," Neff said. 

From .there the Bulldogs ran out the 
clock, as Labus added one more score 
from 14-yardsout. 

Though Ncff said he felt the team 
could have shutout the Vikings, he did say 
he felt the defense improved from their 
two previous games. 

Waukegan allowed 192 yards of total 
offense, as Landry and senior Joe Lecccsi 
each had double-digit tackles with 18 and 
12, respectively. Junior Rainesh Omar also 
had seven tackles including two key sacks. 

BOYS SOCCER 

Prior to his teams Sept. 16 game against 
Warren, Waukegan soccer coach Mike Berric 





Pholo by Stew Young 



Waukegan High School's Haley Krueger humps the ball In a match against Antloch ear- 
lier this month. 



said his team might have to make drastic 
changes to turn around their season. Turns 
out all the team.nccded was to play the same 
11 players the entire game. 

Waukegan (2-3-2) upset the highly ranked 
Blue Devils (6-1-2) 1-0, vvhile not making a 
single substitution, Berrie said. 

"We had a fantastic first half and 1 said 
I was not going to substitute anyone 
unless they wanted to come out," Berrie 
said. "And no one wanted a break." 

Only minutes into the game junior 
Jonathan Hernandez scored the game's 
lone goal on a 23-yard strike from into the 
right corner of the net. From there, the 
Bulldogs used ball control and ten saves 
from goalie David Rodrigucs to hold on 
for the victory, over the Blue Devils, who 
were previously ranked in the top ten in 
the Chicagoland. 

"They don't care who they play," Berrie 
said. 

"The guys don't really pay attention to 
rankings. There is no sense of intimida- 
tion." 

The shutout, Berrie said, was helped 



by stellar defense by Arturo Hernandez 
and Gcrardo Contreras. 

The defense had struggled earlier in the 
year and Rodrigues, who last year allowed less 
than one goal per game, was having a tough 
time facing more shots. 

The victory should help the team's confi- 
dence, said Hernandez. 

"It will help us a lot." Hernandez said. "We 
should be able to carry on with what we did." 

BOYS GOLF 

Waukegan took third place at the Grant 
Invitational on Sept 18. Team captain Stephen 
Booker and Jon Duffie led the Bulldogs in 
scoring with an 89 over IB holes. Matt Laine 
(90) and Sergio Cruz (95), completed die scor- 
ing for the Bulldogs. 

The third place showing earned 

Waukegan their first Invitational trophy of 

. the year. Coach Ted Injasulian said he 

thought the boys came out and played 

well. 

"This is a step in the right direction," 
Injasulian said. "I can't wait to see what 
happens next." 



Jonathan Hernandez 



onathan Hernandez has had the 
'pleasure of scoring his teams , % 
only goals in each of the 
Waukcgan's last two games. 
In a 1-0 victory over Warren last 
week, the goal came with jubilation. In 
a 2-3 loss two days earlier, the goals 
didn't carry the same joy, said 
Hernandez, a junior, who has six goals 
on the year. 

"For me, the team is first," 
Hernandez said. "When you are able 
to score and win you feel happy 
because you feel you did your job. A 
loss is harder to take." 

If Hernandez can continue his 
streak the team could expect to see 
more victories. He is already only 
two goals behind his goal total of 
eight, from last season, and said he 
thinks he can easily top it. 

Waukegan coach Mike Berrie 
attributes Hernandez's speed and 
ball control to his early success. 
"He's like a little spark," Berrie said. 
"He handles the ball very, very well. 
He has quick feet Arguably one of 
the best dribbles." 

His ability to control the ball 



Hernandez said. . 
was young he used to have a soccer 
ball with him, dribbling and control- 
ling it. 

His speed is something he just 
recently was able to improve, he i 
added. By doing more speed work- ' 
outs, and by conditioning this past 
summer with the F.C. United club 
team, Hernandez said he was bale to 
improve his game. 

And as only a junior he still has a 
year ahead of him. But Hernandez 
insists he's keeping an eye on this 
season, where he would like to earn 
more respect for the Bulldogs on the 
pitch, -By Nicholas Alajakis 



^ ^^W MW 



[|ty V Dff! 




I 



September 24-30, 2004 



SPORTS 



Lakeland Newspapers D15 




OLLEGE 




■ 



"71 ris year we realty want to concentrate on 
winning that last game (regional final) and 
going on to nationals. I think we have the 
potential to do that, we really do." 

Lindsey Gruber 



Quote 




st Lancers sp 




By Matt Pera 

Sports Reporter 

College of Lake County sophomore 
outside hitter Lindsey Gruber said her. \ 
team had one of Us best practices of 
the season the day before the Lake . 
County Invitational began. 
"That made me really confident for (the 
invitational)," she said Sept. 17, the day the 
tournament began. "I trust the girls on my 
team.T think we're all going to pull together 
and it's going to be another good season." 

The Lancers took a big step in that direc- 
tion as the hosts of the Lake County 
Invitational, where they went 5-1 on the week- 
end to be crowned the tourney champions for 
the second consecutive year. 

The only loss of the weekend came against 
Highland Community College in pool play Sept. 
18. But CLC came back later that afternoon to 
beat the same team 2-1 for the championship. 

In the semifinal match the Lancers (8-6) 
knocked off Kankakee Community College 2-1. 
The Cavaliers were ranked No. 13 in the country 
at the beginning of the- weekend. 

The team had a perfect record on the first 
day of the tournament,, defeating the College of 
DuPagc, Elgin Community College and South 
Suburban College 2-0 in each match. 

"The girls were absolutely excited about 
winning the tourney and I know the whole team 
was not just physically but also emotionally 
spent," head coach Roger Ozima said. "We had 
to play three straight matches on (Sept. 18) and 
the semifinal against Kankakee was a little bit of 
a roller coaster." 

The Cavaliers came out hot in the first game 
of the semifinal: match and jumped out to an 
early lead. But trie Lancers battled back to win 
the first game 30-24. 

Ozima said his squad then came out flat in 
the second game, which they lost, before regain- 
ing their composure for game three. 

"Before the last game I said hey go out and 
have fun," he said. "And we just got off to a 6-1 
lead and never looked back." 

The win set up the 2-1 rematch victory over 
Highland Community College for the tourna- 
ment crown. 

Ozima said the Cougars matched up well 
with CLC. 

"They're a pretty similar team to us," he said. 
"Their strenght is their outsides and they had a 
decent middle and a pretty good setter. 1116/03 
one of the teams that had gotten votes for the 
national rankings so they're definitely one of the 
top 30 teams in the country." 

The Lancers' sophomore outside hitters, 
Sarah Campbell and Lindsey Gruber, paved the 
way to the championship win. 

Gruber boasted 54 kills in the tournament, 
good for a 3.6-per-game average. She also tallied 
10 service aces, 32 digs and eight blocks. 

Campbell also contributed 32 digs, along 
with 38 kills and seven blocks. . 

Freshmen middle hitter Kim Steele and 
Jenny Dewar had big weekends as well. Dewar 




Photo by John Dickon 

Aubrey Madsen a freshman on the College of Lake County Women's Volleyball team 
digs deep to bump the ball during the College of Lake County Women's Volleyball 



accumulated 15 blocks (1.0 per game) and 15 
kills while Steele led the team with a 2.94 hitting 
percentage and 24 kills. 

Gruber said the first-year middles have 
brought a new dimension to the Lancers, who 
went 39-6 last season. 

"This year we have two great middles," she 
said.' "We have big hands up mere blocking. 
They've brought a lot Kim and Jenny are just 
dominant up at the net with their blocking." 

WOMEN'S SOCCER 

After going 0-4 to being their season, the 
CLC women's soccer team has rebounded 
nicely to win four of five games. 

The Lancers blew out South Suburban 
Community College Sept. 18 to warm up for 
a showdown with Elgin Community College, 
who they were tied with for first place in the 
Skyway Conference. 



CLC played a tight match with ECC Sept. 
21 but dropped the match 4-3. 
■ Sophomore forward Kristy DeClark tal- 
lied two goals for the Lancers in the match, 
while freshman Kate Malcolm scored one as 
well. 

CLC (4-5, 3-1) is now one game behind 
ECC and next faces Oakton Community 
College Sept. 23. 

MEN'S SOCCER 

The men's soccer team suffered a 
tough home loss at the hands of South 
Suburban Community College in a Skyway 
Conference match-up Sept. 18. 

South Suburban ran away with the 
game, winning 7-1. 

CLC then faced Elgin Community 
College Sept. 21 with a similar result, los- 
ing 8-0 to drop their record to 1-10 overall 
and 0-4 in conference play. 




SikiSSM 




Lindsey Grube 



here is something different about 
College of Lake County sopho- 
more outside hitter Lindsey 
Gruber, something that distin- ■ ..' 
guishes her from all her teammates 
and, usually, every player on the 
opposing team. 

For most volleyball players, 
kneepads are a necessary part of the 
uniform. It protects them from nasty 
floor burns, scrapes and bruises. 

But Gruber, a former Antioch High 
School standout, is one of the few peo- 
ple who will not wear them during a 
game. 

Part of the reason for the uniform 
idiosyncrasy is that It sends a message 
to the rest of the team. 

"I'm very competitive and if people 
don't go for the ball and just stand 
there I get really frustrated," Gruber 
said. "The reason 1 don't wear 
kneepads Is because I want people to 
see that I hit the floor and move my 
feet. It hurts for a second then the pain 
goes away." 

It started last season when Gruber 
forgot one of her kneepads for a game. 
Last year's sophomore right side hitter 
Erin Whitehead never wore them so 
Gruber followed her lead and has ever 
since. 

She added that she moves faster to 
the ball without the protective gear 
because she wants to get there before 
it is necessary to dive for it and add 
another battle scar to her knees. 

But she still has to hit the floor a 
number of times every game and she 
never thinks twice about it. 

Head coach Roger Ozima said 
Gruber's aggressive attitude, along 
with the skilled play of fellow sopho- 
more outside hitter Sarah Campbell, 
has helped CLC in its quest for a 
regional title and trip to the national 
championship tournament. 

"We describe those two as thunder 
and lightning; Lindsey being the thun- 
der and Sarah being the lightning," he 
said. -By Matt Pera 




, D16 Lakeland Newspapers 



SPORTS 



September 24-30, 2004 




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To Place An Ad, Coll: 

(847) 223-8161 




Announcements 




110- 
140 



FmDkyment 



r: 



219 
250 



Merchandise 



SffiONGfiOlD'S OLDE ENGUSH PAIRE 

Lome to me r aire Uctooer 2 uJ 3 

•CUW/Unb* 
•CJtTwn 

' Crrlii««pl» «J MeduU 

SUigUJCrW Or^l 

815J32j6U1 vwjInegUUlar^ 




Prescription Medication 

Order Direct from a Canadian Pharmacy and Savat 



NORTH 
AMERICAN 




SAVE\g5* 'BSSkaEfiil 



Sburjradiyi.) 

MJ3[)S /RecftKeQuote! 

Rtn ok afar EXAMPLES! 'OsrFrice ArtSarlnii 
Foam 71 of 4 puH $44 BJj 

Proart) a«25m| lOOpflb 121 Bisjer 

Fteut Mat lOOpffli W Btft 

•AlemHaia^HII^BHMaBtaaatatBiafBlBaMBapMBHaML 

1-800-506-3880 toe 1-86M54-5215 

am 



In Wrary Canada. lAPAUawiira] 



Knox County Scenic Drive 

October 2&9A 10, 2004 

Food * Music * Crafts 
Demonstrations & 
if More $ 

Info: 309-343-2485 

hltp//boine.grics.net/sccnicdrive 



All garbage releases toxic chemicals 
when burned. Even paper. 



You burn it 
you breathe it 



For Information about alternatives to 
burning please contact; 

ILLINOIS ENVIRONMENTAL 
PROTECTION AGENCY 

888/372-1996 
wwwJbwtilAfnbvrtLQTTj iftJc"* 1 



110 


Notices 



110 


Notices 



1c7min 
Internet 
Access! 

ByLVHDSEPOST 

Are you part of the 72% of Americans that use less 
than 500 minutes of Internet a month? But you still 
pay S15-S21 for unlimited? There is a company in our 
area called Netpenny.net that offers fast, reliable and 
inexpensive Internet access for only a penny per 
minutel With a $4.95 minimum for 495 minutes and 
$14.95 maximum for 6000 minutes! So, if you use 865 
minutes a month, you only pay $6,651 Finally, a deal 
for the casual Internet userl For more info visit their 
website at wvw.netpennv.net or call them toll-free at 
1-888-248-7239. You'll be giad you ddl 




Host Guri mmfctn ttmm 
wetW i rot* jnd tw *eeb 

fsKJoin ihtAn^NiMialGwd j 
l-800-GO.GUARD • www. l-800-CO.GUARD.com 



Lad jour ion to the top md am 
i rtfjbr pjjilxArKm moor/ 
lor colqe.pt amr tnnhj and 
nwyntrcnfcsikbtnefti 



qsbS 



V0U 
CAN 



ARE YOU A SINGLE 

PARENT? 

Parents without Partners 

Is a not-for-profit 

organization davotod to 

(ha Merest and welfare 

of the single parent and 

their children. 

PWP mombers 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. 



WINDOW WASHING 

POWER WASHING 

DRIVEWAY SEALING 

CARPET SHAMPOOING. 

FREE ESTIMATES. 

Call Gory 

(847) 651-2684. 



FAMILY HEALTH CARE q/ 
Prescription plant S69.95/mo: 
Excellent coverage nation- 
wide. No limitations, Includes 
Dental, vision, Pro-Existing 
con. OK. Call WCG (800)288- 
9214 oxt 2350. 



FREE BROCHURES 
WAKE UP 

With 

MAKE UPI 

MICRO TATTOOING of 

'EYEBROWS 

'EYELINE 

•UPLINE 

Also offering Electrolysis 

by Sherry 

(Pormanenl Hair Removal) 

Gurnee & Waukegan 
(847) 249-7446. 

EARN YOUR. DEGREE • on- 
lino from homo. Buslnoss, 
paralegal, computers, net- 
working & more Financial aid 
avail., Job placement assis- 
tance & computers provided. 
Call free (866)858-2121. 



110 


Notices 



GRISALDABARAJAS 

CANTANTE de 

RANCHERO 

Para todo ovonto social. 

Inlormos (773) 925-7116. 



Grlsatda Borajos 

Mexican singer, 

Ranchoro stylo. 

For all occasions or 

ovonts. Call for details 

(773)925-7116. 



L&D 

Firewood 

2yr. seasoned 

mixed & 

hardwood 

WE DELIVER AND 
STACK IT FOR YOU 

FREEH! 

Home (847) 223-3161 

cell (847) 845-8027. 



■ NOTICE ■■ 

Pursuant to tho Business 

Opportunity Sales Law ol 1005, 
every busino&s must bo regis- 
tered with tho Illinois Securities 
Department. Protect you i self 
before making purchasing 
decisions. Contact ttio Illinois 
Secretary of Slate's Securities 
Department with any questions at 

1-800-629-7037. 

(This notice Is brought to you by 

Lakeland Media). 



SAVE MONEY - ORDER 
YOUR PRESCRIPTION 

DRUGS FROM CANADA. 
Call (800)730-3139. Vlsil our 
WObsltO at www.modsolut.ion- 

sotcanada.com. 



SHE SHAWLS 

'Dlscrotely nurse In 

Church, Store, Mall, 

Restaurant, ate. 

'Groat Baby Showor Gift 

'Fashionable enough to 

woar lor all occasions 

•Four unlquo stylos to 

choose from 

'Hand-Made design 

'Special orders acceplod. 

For more Info. 

Contact Melissa 

(815)385-4978 

ShoShawl3@aol.com 



SUBMIT YOUR LAKELAND 

CLASSIFIED ADS ON THE 

INTERNET! 

Visit lakoiandmodia.com/ to 
placo your ads conveniently. 
Ads appear on tho Intomet, In 
all Lakolund Papers... Tho 
Groat Lakes Bulletin and. Tho 
Market Journal for only 
S24.00 for 4 linos (approx. 16 
words), Ihen only ,60c lor 
each additional lino. 



WEDDING 

ENGAGEMENT 

ANNIVERSARY 

ANNOUNCEMENTS 

To onnounco o wedding, 

engagement or anniversary, 

call (847) 223-81 61 . Thoro Is 

a short form to fill out and 

return. Forms can bo mallod 

or faxed to you. Photos are 

welcome. Fees aro listed on 

tho forms. Mailing address: 

Lakoland Modla, 

30 S. Whllnoy St., 

Graysiako, IL. 60030. 

Attn: Bridal Sec. 

Phone numbor or questions; 

Call Nancy Thlelsen 

(847)223-8161. 

oxt, 143. 



»> 



1 



C14 / Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIEDS 




Notices 



WINDOW WASHING | 

POWER WASHING 

DRIVEWAY SEAUNG 

CARPET SHAMPOOING. 

FREE ESTIMATES. 

Call Gory 

(B47) 651-2684. | 



115 



I osi & Found 



BEAUTIFUL PURE BRED 

CAT - FOUND AUG. 30TH, 

HOLIDAY PARK AREA. 

(847)533-8240 OR 

(847)546-7142. 

MISSING 9/1 SHORT 
HAIRED male cat, w/black & 
white patches. Fox 
Lake/Spring Grove oron, 
Very special. ST. ANTHONY 
SAVE HIM. 

"REWARD" 
(847)973-8965 

DID YOU FIND Somoonos 
PET or Special Lost Artlclo? 
Call Lakeland Newspapers 
Classlfiods Dopi.. and got 
your 

results, FOUND ads aro 
RUN FREE of Charge. Call 
(847)223-6161. 



Free 



DONT THROW AWA7 
YOUR OLD PENTIUM COM- 
PUTER EQUIPMENT. I will 
corno and pick II up for FREE. 
Call (847) 970-7388. 

FOR FREE WILL HAUL 
AWAY your unwanted scrap 
molal. Vohlclas must have ti- 
Hog. Call (847)336-8599. 

FREE CAMP GROUND 
MEMBERSHIP. Wator Town 
& Door County Wisconsin. 
Unlimited camping. (414)761- 
2514. 

FREE NEW 
TESTAMENT BIBLES 

Spanish also available. 

Call (847) 604-4606 

Suro Foundation 

Christian Church. 

FREE POOL TABLE. GRT. 
CONDITION. (647)875-9639. 



FREE QUEEN SIZE MAT- 
TRESS, no box spring, na 
Iramo, good conci. (815)385- 
5714. 



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

♦Some people who respond 
lo these free animal ads nrc 
impustcrs and are only con- 
cerned about making u profit 
and nut the animal's welfare. 
•Charging a Tee to u potential 
pel owner confirms the re- 
sponsibility of pet ownership 
for an entire lifetime of that 
pet. - For more information, 
please contact the Humane 
Society 




ARE YOU SPRING CLEAN- 
ING?? GET RID OF THE 
CLUTTER AND RUN A 
FREE or GIVEAWAY Ad In 
the Lakeland Classiliods, 
Free and Glvoaways aro run 
at NO CHARGE! (Wo dis- 
courage any pot ads). Dead- 
lines: 10am Wodnosdays. 
(847) 223-8161, OXt.191. 



125 



Personals 



125 



Personals 




Help Wanted 
Part-Time 



ms 



Help Wanted 
Fart-TJinc 




ADOPTION 

AN ANSWER TO OUR 

PRAYERS 

Door Birthmothor, 

Wo'd liko to comploto our 

family by providing a homo 

lull of lovo & happinoss for 

your child. Wo havo not oven 

mol you, yot wo havo iho 

most Important thing in the 

world In common with you... 

Tho lovo for your child. 

Medical, legal, counseling, 

and court approved living 

Gxponsos paid. For mora 

Information about us, 
ploaso coll our attorney at 

f7 f )p) n^-fiBSB 



CATERER 
» for Tuesday Night Ulngo 
J and Special Occasions 




Call Dill 
AntiOchWW; 



■ 
■ 

\ T4T395-5393 ! 



SSFREt M6WttY& M>R" 
20041 Private Government 
Grants for Personal bills, 
School Business, elc. Novor 
Repay. Live Operators. $47 
billion dollars unclaimed 2003. 
(800)420-8344 ext 7, 

A BABY tO CHERISH - 
ADOPTION Happily married, 
best friends, wonderful tlfo to- 
gothorl At homo mom, linanco 
security & all Iho LOVE In Iho 
worldl ANNE & MIKE 
(800)618-7750. 

ADOPTION- A BEAUTIFUL 
CHOICEI Wo lovo each oth- 
er, our son (ago 2, also adopt- 
ed), our closo knit families, 
kid-filled neighborhood &' wo 
can't wait to have another ba- 
by I Anna Is stay home mom & 
Fritz "always more" dad. We 
admlro your strength & cour- 
ago. ANNA & FRITZ. 
(800)282-3574. 




ADOPTIONS 

^Ity maffiod cd , 

long to provido your* 

lowborn with a happy home 

j jocufity and uncond 

lional lovo. Expentai pold. 

Carolyn and Kevin 

1-8 6 6-2 06-33 23 

PIHff 7774 . 




Part Time 



TELEMARKETERS 
WANTED 



Call Katliy 

8*7-566-6009 

cxt 117 



AURE YOU THE Father? 
100% accurate AABB accred- 
ilod lab test for $255.00 w/or 
without tho mother. Fast ro- 
sulls. Toll Froo (888)875- 
7574. 
DNATostingConlro.com. 



Part Time 



OFFICE 
POSITION 



Personable, Mrrtdty mpomlbto 

person ncwJwl to |oln our 

family orirnlai drni.il practice. 

Grftdl vmrk rmlnmmrnt. 

Ctuilnklr/lronl desk duties. 

Iik Jijiim; <l.i>s, rvwilnjj* A Siitiirdityv. 

Plrue Call: 
647-S804100 
or fax f\t*umti 

H47-?5(»M1(.0 



HtUltfT 




Lake Forest College 

Chicago's National Liberal A*U College 



SECURITY OFFICER 
PART-TIME 

Lake Forest College seeks Part-Time Campus Security 
Officer for evening and weekend shifts. Duties include 
squad and foot patrol of campus and enforcement of 
campus and state laws. Also seeking auxiliary officers to 
assist with special events. 

Applications accepted at; 

Lake Forest College, 555 N. Sheridan Rd, 

North Hall, Lake Forest, IL 60045 

Applicat ion! from womtn And minorititt are itctitfty tneouraxjeii. 



r "▼ ▼ •^■'W'w^w.^ ^.^-•▼'yr-yy 'r- ▼• ▼ •▼ 



WAREHOUSE/ 
BACK-UP DRIVER 

Warehouse worker 
with back-up driver duties. 

Call JoAnne 
847-245 -7500 

* At IWHrgMWkumfta 

MEDIA 



;V>;y^7vA~7T-^7^7C7^p 



.^^ ^ ^ a. a. jL'^-^L 



IVIih OR PARTTIMK: Family owned rostauront 
looking to hiro Cooks, Bartondors, Waltrossos, 

Dishwashers, Maintenance, Office Help, 
Sports Vidoographor/Promotions. Evuns 
Call Mariliee 847-673-3080 



140 


Financial 



$$CASH$S CASH NOW lor 
structured settlements, annui- 
ties and insurance payouts. 
(800)794-7910 J.G. Wont- 
worth ... J.G. WENTWORTH 
MEANS CASH NOW FOR 
STRUCTURED SETTLE- 
MENTS. 



CASH FOR STRUCTURED 
Settlement / Annuity pay- 
ments. Its your monoyl Get 
cash now when you need it 
mostl Oldens/best In the busi- 
ness. Solllemont Purchasers. 
(877)Monoy-Mo. 



CASH GRANTS - 20041 Pri- 
vate, government grants lor 
Personal bills, school, busi- 
ness etc. $47 billion dollars 
loft unclaimed 2003. Never re- 
payi Uvo operators (800)420- 
8331 ext 08; 7 days. 



FREE CASH GRANTSI 2004I 
$47 billion toft unclaimed 
2003. Private. Government 
grants for personal . Housing, 
school, business, etx. Never 
repay) Live operators! Call 
(800)699-1610 ext 350. 



PRODUCT 
DEMONSTRATORS 

We need 
outgoing individuals 
with good communica- 
tion skills to convey 
product features & 
promote sales for local 
Round Lake area 
Super Markets! 
K you enjoy light 
cooking, this Is the Job 

for youll 
Part-Time-Weekends, 

Contact Kyle for Details 

1-888-777-4747 

Email: Jobs® 

themorchandlslngteam 

.com 




DRIVERS 
WANTEDI 

. For student 

transportation. 

Clcnn Privitu: 

Rtwd, 

Must be 24 Yrs of ogc. 

Indpendcnl owner 

operators welcome. 

Call for info at: 

847-625-8294 

(9am-4pm) 



Like talking 
on the phone? 



r We have the 
job for you! 

Part time position 

Monday - Thursday 

5:00 - 8:30 p.m. 

Sat 9:00 - 2:00 p.m. Hours Needed 



Base pay plus commission 



Call Jay 
Monday -Thursday 




(847) 245-7500 



Lakeside 

'Transportation 



Fall Openings for school bus drivers: 

• Great pay starting at $13.50 

• Increased Pay for experience 
and Permit 

• Friendly work environment 

• 20/hrs mininum gaur./week 

• Yearly attendance bonus 

• Safety bonus 

• 401 K 

• Blue Cross Blue Shield health 
insurance 

• Paid training 

Must be 21 years of age and. clean driving record 
For More information please call 

(847) 263-761 9 




Lake Forest College 

Chicago '$ National Liberal Arts College 



DRIVERS - PART-TIME 

Lake Forest College seeks Part-Timc/On-Call Dns Driv- 
ers (24-passengcr shuttle bus) for evenings, weekends 
and occasional weekdays. Experience with handicap ac- 
cessible bus, clean driving record and knowledge/under- 
standing of bus safety inspections and practices re- 
quired. Must have Valid IL CDL license with Safe 
Passenger Endorsement. Knowledge of Lake County 
and Chicago area necessary. Must be dependable, relia- 
ble and responsive to a flexible schedule. Good commu- 
nication and interpersonal skills a must. 

Applications accepted at; 

Lake Forest College, 555 N. Sheridan Rd., 

North Hall, Lake Forest, IL 60045 

Applieaiioill from women ttnd mmorilitt are actively encouraged. 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



September 24, 2004 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 






- 



CAUIMiNTUli/CAKIMiNTlik I'lEtPER 



Wo nro socking an experienced framing 
carponlor for consrucllon protects in 
McHonry County. Carponlor Holpar 
position nlso available. Must havo valid 
driver's llconso, auto Insurance and 
rolinblo transportation. Succosstul 
candidates must pass drug tost and 
physical exam. Year-round work with full 
bonollts packago Including health, 
dental, 401 K. paid holidays, Incentive 
programs and froo health club 
momborship. 



APPLY IN 
PERSON AT: 

Cunat Inc. 
5400 W. Elm St. 
McHonry, IL 
60050 
E0E M/F/V/D 



FARMHAND # 

^Applications now being accepted for n full tlmc^; 
.;*^parm Hand. Applicant must be a safely consdcn-£.< 
S;i!ous, self starter wllhablllly to perform a variety of^j 
•l£ tasks Independently. Experience In operation nnd^.- 
;*-- maintenance or large farm tractors & tillage equln--£, 
-^Tmcnt « understanding or rnrm schedules Is—H 
\ZZ required. CDL and knowledge of grain operations & 
— basic electrical skills arc a plus. Compensation 
£S Includes a hill bencnts package Including medical, 
■j^dcntal. 401 K and paid vacation, please apply In^., 
',-- person to: y* 

.•£ Tcmpcl Forms 

',--.: 17000 Wadsworth Road 



220 


Help Wanted 
Full-Time 




CUSTOMER SERVIC 
FULL TIME OPPORTUNITY 

Do you want to be part of a focused, dedicated 
company, gaining the recognition and respect you 
deserve? We arc a recognized leader In the tooling 
Industry and we arc currently accepting resumes lor a 
full-time professional to fill Die recent opening of 
Customer Service Specialist. 

Core duties Include the processing of customer orders 
and the Idea) candidate will be reliable, detail oriented 
and a team player. The candidate for this position must 
also have excellent grammar and mathematical skills, 
possess the ability to multi-task, willingness to work In a 
demanding, fast-paced environment and have a friendly 
yet professional attitude. Technical aptitude, the ability, 
to read basic blueprints or international Order 
Proccsslngls a plus. Anticipated hours are until 7pm, 
Mon-rri. 

Our goal Is lo offer the finest benefits with a warm, 
friendly, respectful working environment to our 
employees. Benefits Include; 

• free Medical Benefits (health, dental, life, disability) 

• 40 IK and profit retirement plans 

• Paid Time Off concept (vacation) . 

If this sounds right for you and you're ready for a change, 
please submit a resume or letter detailing your 
employment accomplishments and salary requirements to: 

Progressive Components International Corporation 

Atti Sandy Hart 

235 Industrial Dr 

Wauconda.IL. 60004 

Fox: 847-487-5903 

E-moilt Jobs6procompa.com 

Website: www.procomps.com . 



Old mill Creek. It 60003 
EOE 



S3 



S: 



E^///////// //iiinmmu\\\^^^ 




Now accepting applications 
for all shlftst 



" 1C B 




IMcDondlcrs 




*Days& N.cjlils 
• #3.50/ltr, Star ling 

Apply in Person 
Great Lakes Naval Training Center 
Building 590 
847-689-8683 ^^ 






..lm&t Sharing Time. 
c ^?fe Sharing Life. 

A career at Belmont Village Assisted Living for 

seniors In Buffalo Grove Is an opportunity to give 

seniors a sense of independence and belonging. 

We currently have the following very special opportunities: 

.CAREGIVERS (PALS)-Noodod to work in our 
Neighborhood Unit lor memory impaired residents. 
6:30am-3pm, 2:30pm-11pm and 10:30pm-7am shifts 
^available 

"dISHWASHER-FT and PT Fldxiblo Hours. 
DINING ROOM SERVERS-FT, Flexible Hours/Great 
(^.opportunity for those wllh restaurant exporlonco. 
COOK-FT, Flexible Hours. 

Wo offer a full range ot bonefits, Including: 

- Modical/DonlalMslon/Ufe Insurance, and more. Wo 

invite you to apply by calling our community at 

(847) 537-5000, or come In porson to: 

» 500 McHenry Road, Buffalo Grove, 60089 

or call our 24 hour Job Hollino (800) 483-209B 

Equal Opportunity Employer/Drug Froo Work Placo 

sin. sX^ jy^-j&Ai-^su ^v, 



220 


Help Warned 
Full-lime 



\ 



GENERAL LABOR 

Local machine shop looking for general machine 

operators. Applicants must have strong desire to learn 

and be dependable. Hnslc math skills a must but no 

experience required. Must be uble to speak and read 

English. 

Ron Rogers 

Production Manager 

Morgan Bronze Products, Inc. 

367 Hollow Hill Dr. 

Wauconda IL, 60084 

Phone: 847-526-6000 Ext. 15 

Fax: 847-526-3960 

email-rroqers@moraanbronze,com 



• 






COHSTRUCTJON OPPORTUNITIES 

Itin Bui Jngi t leader In the pn> entrusted buldnj atidiy h« eKMlur.te5for a£ 
motva»d ntiiiusis » piti cur anlruclon an] cortiete enjwj m f <w vti. 

Carpenter Crew Leader mi Concrete Crew Leader: ire mkiohswa 

ifcrg a* til (uptn'st a I i msnn er t re* Aiiib mi issporeb: t s s iKlurJt rrarlianirg open 
cummer contact, mttg of crew iremtm in] tnt p'orrn 3, orosncirig and sup eft-don or tie 
conaruttorvlcaKreto protea 

va at stting t utte tta thai are knwie Jg «Me, tJpafcb art Bcpmwted n naming wp- 
mec(ardtDd& Caqp-erm/ orContreti vperi«nce ts necessary. Post (rame «p*noit» is distil 
P»i ranees &wnt15 91 to II 1 5* pec hour (Jwltterfwefborm ti mi and weilme. Tna fostiwB 
ateo offtf a rm beneAU package 



CD today lor not rJcrml n and in acpftacon pxket 

Human Rtwurtw « Litter BulUng Syttom 

ItliaidAvtnuiSouUi.tBtefPreirK W M354 

Phoned 3K-SK15 or Fax (331) 39SS380 



GL 



IESTEA IBILOiUGS 



SatelBife Installers 



Dish Network Is cunontly hiring for Satellite TV Inslallors for 
our Park City office. 

Qualified candidates should possess a high school diploma 
or equivalent, good verbal and written communication skills, 
and a good driving record. 

Knowledge ot satellite/television Installation services Is a plus. 

Applications will be accepted 

at our location between the 

hours of 10am-3pm. EOE 

Dish Network 

450 Kellf r Dr., 

Park Cfty. IL 

More Ct»nncU...More Choices" 847-406-3474 




E T WO R K 



ir 



\ September 24, 2004 



CLASSIFIEDS 



Lakeland Newspapers I CIS 






220 


Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 


Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
' Full-Time ■ 



SCHOOL BUS DRIVERS 




FIRST STUDENT, INC. 

• $13 36/Hr. To Start 

• Paid Training, Pnid Holidays and 
Paid Vacations 

• Guaranteed 20 Hours Week 

• Weekly Paychecks ' 

• Bring Your Kids To Work (Must Be 
At Least 1 Yr. Of Age) 

• Paid Life Insurance Available 

• Medical and Dental Insurance Available 

• Must Have Valid Driver's License 3 Yrs. 

• At Least 2 1 Years Of Age 

Apply In Person 

3625 West Washington St. Park City, IL 

. (847)244-5690 






LOOKING FOR A BETTER ROUTE? 



Put yourself in (lie driver's seat and enjoy the 
independence of the open road and the raped of 
being a trailed professional. 



'No experience necessary 

> Company-paid CDL training tor qualified 
candidates 

• $31,500-$39,500 1 st year (hexperienoed) 

• $45,000-$54,000Aj'ear in 4 years />. 

• Low-cost medical & dental v 
insurance: free vision & life 

> Solos & teams 

> $5,000 sign-on bonus (experienced 
drrverei owner operators) 



l >r 



SCHNEIDER. 

—1. Ill Ml 
Milonof Advantagos 
www.8chneiderjobd.com 



EOEMrT/ v 



1-800-44-PRIDE 

(1-800-447-7433) 

Mon-Fri: 7am-9pm, Sat & Sun: nam -6pm (Central Time) 



WRITER 

Veteran Marine Public Relations Agency in 
Gurnee needs experienced writer to develop 
interesting product-oriented news releases and 
stories, as well as to work with writers, magazine 
editors and boating industry clients. Background 
in boating a definite plus. Must be able to work 
independently, multi task and meet deadlines in 
an entrepreneurial environment. Salary 25K to 
30K, depending on experience. 

Send full resume to: Lakeland Media 
30 S. Whitney St. 
P.O. BoxBBB 
Grayslake, IL 60030 




S525 WEEKLY INCOME mail- 
ing sales letters (ram homo. 
No exp. necessary. FT/PT. 
Genuine opportunity working 
w/our Wellness Company. 
Supplies Provided. Call 
(70B)53e-7O40 (24hrs). 



S900-S2320 WEEKLY POS- 
SIBLE! Mailing our tetters 
from home. Easy, FREE IN- 
FO. Genuine opportunity. 
100% SATISFACTION 

GRARANTEED. Call Nowl 
(800)679-6857 24hrs. 

"MYSTERY SHOPPERS 
NEEDED!" $25/plus free 
meals & merchandise. No ex- 
perience www.SearcMShop- 
pors.com/jdb "ORDINARY 
PEOPLE NEEDED!!!" $50- 
$175/HR. Partlcpate In online 
surveys/focus groups. No ex- 
perience needed, 
www. PaldNowSurveys .com/4 
11. 



"NOW HIRING" For 2004 
Postal Jobs S16.20-S39.00/hr. 
Paid training. Full benelitss. 
No exp. nee. Green Card OK 

Call (866)399-5718 oxt 3500. 

CARGILL MEAT LOGISTICS 
solutions needs owner opera- 
tors! Up to $1,66/por mile, 
stop pay, fuel surcharge,- paid 
unloading ' & base plates. 
(800)558-0560 ext 8134. 



BteMiai 



|!ui:sii>r.Nr imu>im:ktyi 
manac;i;mi:n i ii:am 



A-Amcrtcaa i le.utci in iheirlf-HDMRi: 
Industry, tnk* a Itaidcm Management 
Tram in Mundeleln, to averse* all 
ajihtii ol a lucc'of-dic an icif-ilonse 
racility. |j.[>crif rice In nmonwf icrvke 
and mall ule* is Ideal a U some rC 
literacy. Light cleaning and nuintc- 
nance also required. Day ihifti only, 
with limited weekend hour*. Great 
rompenuikm and benrflu. including 
paid irurtmctil and ulllliio. 
Fax your munt lo 847-566-6.1S1, 
or +**>*it' l o^JYAAm cfican ^AQL cpii 
Credit & Criminal Haetcround , 
^j l Chctki Rpiulrrd W 



Access to 
a computer? 

WORK AT HOME 
$500-$1500Pn" 
$3000-$5000 F/T 

visit NOW 

b»p://www. • 
linrbd.lhPOfilinrfMBiness.com 




Enjoy Working 
With Children? 

We are looking for 
YOUi 

■-3CBIHHED TEACHERS 

"COUNSELORS 

needed from 1:30-6 pm M-F 

/Outside Play 

/Indoor Activities 

/Arts & Crafts 

/Cooperative Games 

/Gym Games 

Serving Lake County, it 

Call 847-548-0771 
ask for Liz or Lisa 



ANNOUNCEMENT: NOW 
HIRING lor 2004 Postal Jobs 
S16.20-S39.00/Jir. Full Bene- 
fits, Paid Training. No Experi- 
ence Required. Green Card 
OK. Call (866)895-3696 ox. 
2400. 



[ 



Bonking 

INVEST IN 
YOUR FUTURE.., 

and team up with a 
premier, established 
\ North Illinois credit 
union! We seek reliable 
and responsible 
individuals looking to 
join a progressive co. w/ 
a friendly env't 
Waukegan 
Branch 

• LOAM OFFICER 
Requires at least 2 yrs 

exp In declsionlng 
consumer loans. 

Mundeleln 
Branch 

• TELLER/CLOSER- 
FT 

Requires cash handling exp. 

Please apply in person [ 
or FAX resume/letter of 
Interest to: 

Consumers Cooperative 

Credit Union, 

2750 Washington St. 

Waukegan, IL 

847-623-5637, 

Attn: HR Dcpt. EOE 



W^mS<m$^Xe 



•MOVIE EXTRAS* EARN up 
to $200-5600/ DAY All looks 
needed. TV, Music Videos, 
Commercials, Film, & Print. 
Work w/tho best! "Extras on 
Calf (800) 260-3949 oxt 
3002. 



Advertise 'your 

business : 
with Lakeland 
Newspapers ! 
and reach, over 

100,000 

each week) 
today and 
noticed! 




223-8161 




815-344-3764 



AMADA 

TURRET/SET-UP 
OPERATOR 

FABRICATED SHEET METALl 
SHOP IN NEED OF A SELI 
UP/OPERATOR FOR A CNC| 
AMADA Pep King. 
MUST BE ABLE^TO READl 
BLUEPRINTS, MUST BEl 
I ABLE TO USE CAUPERSf 
AND HEIGHT GAUGE TO DO 
INPROCESS QUALITY CON- 
TROL. EXCELLENT START- 
ING SALARY AND BENEFITS. | 
PLEASE CALL 

847-625-8082 

EMAIL RESUME TO 
OR FAX 

847-625-8105 



220 


Help Wanted 
* Full-Time 



■ST^v 



I CABLE 

Subcontractor HSD & 

Video installers needed 

for single family installs 

in Northom Illinois 

suburbs. Immediate 

positions available (or 

experienced installers. 

Must havo own tools 

and doponrtablo late 

modo! truck or van with 

ladder rack. Top pay 

and groat opportunities. 

Must be reliable. Call for 

an appointment: 

PlrTano Construction' 

Co., Inc. 

847-543-9567 



IP 



ft Clinical Administrative (.; 
V Lab Technician and V 
fj Treatment Coordinator \» 



Positions open In our now 

Gtnyslnko orthodontic ollico 

Full or Part timo 

positions nvnilnblo 

Previous Exporionco 

Protorrod 

Enorgotic Toam Players Only 

Fax Rosumo lo . 

847-234-6733 




WCOOK 

Cleartj rook's Gumoo 

facility Is soaking a full-timo 

flexible* Cook. Responsible 

for closely following menus, 

preparing and packaging 

meals for tho clients, 

placing orders & cleaning. 

Must hove good reading 

and food preparation skills 

and eligible to take Food 

Sanitation Certification 

class. High school 

diploma required. 

Please contact 

US at 847-335-5077, 

submit resume to 

lobsOcleerfarook.org 

or tax to 847-385-7273 



COUPONS CLIPPERS 

NEEDEDI Earn oxtra $$$ In 
your sparo time. No oxperi- 
onco necessary. FREE $200 
Grocery coriiflcalo. Easy! Call 
SCE (617)520-8073{24hra). 

DATA ENTRY COULD earn 
$15/hour and Up) Medical bill- 
ing, training provided. PC re- 
quired. Call 7 days. 
(600)035-1 311 oxt 308. 

DATA ENTRY SEEKING In- 
suranco claim processors. 
Serious responsible appli- 
cants w/porsonal computer- 
work from homo. Could earn 
S50,000/yr. (800)913-2823 x 
63. 



DRIVER - COVENANT 
TRANSPORT. Tooms and 
Solos chock out our new pay 
plan. Owner Operators, Ex- 
podencod Drivers, solos, 
Teams and Graduate Stu- 
dents. Call (8B8)MORE-PAY 
888-667-3729). 



••••DRIVER**** 
FULLTIME!!! 

Mum have CDL- A. 1 1 AZ/M AT. 

Current DOT nnU Mcti Card. 

Apply In Person. 

4th Cartage 

450 HarkJay Rlvd 

Lincolnshire, IL 



DRIVERS • ACCEPTING 
rralneost CDL in 16 daysl No 
money down, studont financ- 
ing! Tuition reimbursement 
avail. Job placement assis- 
tance! (600)883-0170 ex A-9. 

DRIVERS - DEDICATED, re- 
gional & OTR. No New York 
City! Singles start $.34. 
Teams start $.41. Owner Op- 
erators & CDL Qrads wel- 
come. USA Truck (800)237- 
4642, 

DRIVERS - EXCELLENT op- 
portunitiesl Top - pay! Up to 
3000 mllosAvkl Excellent ben- 
efits! Late model oqulpmenti 
Hiring solos/leams/own ops 
23 w/CDL-A (800)879-2486 
X286. 

EARN S1000-S3500 WEEK- 
LY. Answocring Surveys On- 
llnel $25-$75/per survey I 
FREE registration! -Guaran- 
teed Paychecks! . Mystery 
Shoppers Needodl . $57/hr 
shopping! FREE Government 
grants! $12,000-$500,000l 
Everyone qualifies! www.Ro- 
alCashProbrams.com. 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



DRIVERS 

Tecimo & 
Owner* 

Needed 

o«o#o«o#o#o 
New Pay 

Package 



o©ot 



>o«o 



Call 

Navajo Express 

Ibdaylb Find 

Out More! 

000-800- 1440 
Call 7 Days A Week 

wmv.lolnNavnJ o.cora 

i 




DRIVERS: CFI - Roglonol 
Run9 Available for Company 
Drivers & Owner Operators in 
tho Midwost & Northeast AL- 
SO Hiring OTR Company - 
O/O • Solos • Teams. Call 
(800)CFI-DRIVE www.cti- 
drivo.com 



EASY WORK! 

NO EXPERIENCE 

$500-$ 1,000 part-tlmo at 

homo stutling envelopes. 

For frco information sond 

solf-addrossad, 

stamped envelope: 

R&J Enterprises 
Mailing Services, Inc. 

P.O. Box 402 
Inglosldo. III. (10041. 



WAIU-IIOl'SE 



SMll'I'lMi ^ UIXI'JVINd 

Full Time 

Apply In Person 

4th Cartage 

450 Barklay Blvd. 

Lincolnshire, IL 

H17-21-1-2130 



Alienation is Abhorrent 

By Scott T. Flctecbmann 

Written by Scott T, Hdvtfiniann, (irm I Jrd by Inlc^ril) Butlaai 
Soluikaf Mil cin not be u«it vlthout »rin» pennl»lon 

There Is never » ro«1 reason for alienating people in lite workplace 
Yes, certain people will fed cMronRed from us at ttrnes, but w haw 
an obligation not lo Instigate those feeling*. 
Each of us needs lo take responsibility for our actions, tf we glw oth- 
ers fodder for baring negatlw feelings about ihdr IntiTacUoru Kith us 
w v haw need for concern. If they feci ncgattwly «tthoui vaikl reason, 
we can haw a clear consdence. l.'nfortunaicty, morality and norma- 
tlw values are seldom taught eady In childhood dcsdopmeni. In the 
early t*Tnllelh century, we wn taughl rirtue In the home and (hen il 
was reinforced In die carty years of school. 
Itostmodem Nxriety has changed that, ftrccpllan now is lo Ik- (he 
guide of our bcha\1or. With a few extreme exceptions, arrogance, 
Insubordination and ewn rebellion are accepted In many schooU and 
by some employers. Although society may have learned lo tolerate 
these behaviors. Individual people will be offended. 

I low are we lo awld alienating venda rs, co-workers, customers and 
superiors? The golden rule Is a good starting point, bul il does not go 
far enough. We arc lo Ireal others better than we expect u» be Ireal- 
ed. No one has ever been hurl by being nice lo others. When we go 
one step beyond our own expectations of kindness, those In lite vwfc 
place appreciate our cuorts. 

The primary oITcnse in die category of alienation Is live manner In 
which vw deliver Information, not tire information that we deliver. 
Until we sincerely appreciate others more than oursdws we display 
humility that permeates our behavior. 1'eople want to spend time with 
people who demonstrate thai humility; especially employers. 
As an example, many candidates have been taught thai It is Important 
lo clearly stale the maximum depth and breadth or our successful 
experiences and skills during the interview process. That is true. Yet. 

II Is important to share those attributes with honest humility, (living 
credit lo others Is also important. 

Co-workers enjoy completing a project. They enjoy II even more 

when ihcy are congratulated ami told lhal their contributions are 

appreciated. Few peers share those reelings. Vendors lake pride In 

delivering exceptional products and services on time and within the 

agreed budgetary constraints. They rejoice when Ihey are thanked for 

those efforts. Unfortunately, few cstomcrs lhank them. 

Even our managers desire recognition when It Is tlone with sincerity 

and without the expectation uf favors. Il lakes little cfTon lu (hank a 

manager for guidance thai has been given, or for help on a project. 

Yd, few managers ever receive lhal positive feedback. 

The fact lhal ihcsc simple acts of gradousness are seldom exhibited Is 

Important When executed ihey are more appreciated because of the 

rarity. 

Most people are nol comfortable with these actions since ihese simple 

gratitude's are all hut eliminated In early childhood development. Vt'e 

need to become comfortable If our carters are lo be successful. 

Practice on family and friends. Practice on ndglibors and those al 

church. Practice on (he people al die next party dial you attend or at 

the gym.' Then Implement me practice on (he |ob. 

Scott T. Flcischmonn Is a principal with Intcerity 
Business Solutions inc., a rrunaccmcnl consulting firm. 
Tbey can be contacted through die company web site at 
www.aboul lntegrily.net Information In this column is 
opinion, and as such, should be used only as the reader 
deems suitable. 



DRIVERS START UP TO 36 
CPM, 37 CPM IN 2 MOS.; 
NEW EQUIP. BENEFITS. 
LEASE-PURCH AVAIL 

O/O'S AVE SUPER MILE; 
PAID PLATES, FEES & DIS- 
COUNTS. CLASS-A& 3 MOS 
EXP. REQ. EOE (877)452- 
5627. 

DRIVERS/FLATBED-O/O'S 
START PAY up lo S.93, Avg, 
$1 pm all miles, $500 Fuel 
Rebate, Detention Pay Pro- 
gram. Comopny • Starting pay 
up to $.36, GUARANTEED 
bonus Program, $500 orienta- 
tion pay. Roborson (877)660- 
8821. Ask for Ext 650 
www.robersontrans.com 
<http://www.robo rsontran s.co 
m/>. 

DRIVERS: JUST LIKE FAMI- 
LY w/Groat Pay, fast raises, 
miles, homellme, benefits, 
good MVR required. TOTAL 
(800)942-2104 oxts 263,238 
& 237. 

FLEXIBLE HOME DATA En- 
try Work $427PT-$820tFT, 
Guaranteed weekly . No oxp. 
. nee. Train on PC & Start imm- 
od.l (800)460-2806. 



"Swei Opportunities" 
nt Embassy Suites 



* GUEST SERVICES AGENT 

(up to 51000 lion in bonuil] 

* BELLPERSON/CDL DRIVER 

CDL do n'C'Ikon jo praforrod 

* HOUSEPERSOH 

* HOUSEKEEPER 

'BREAKFAST COOK 

All positions require 
working weekends and 
varied schedules. Travel 
benefits, paid vacations 
and sick leave, health 
Insurance and 401 K. 



AmXIHFIMSOH 
1 445 lake Cook ltd 
Decfltld, IL 
or (m resume to: 
047-945-aiS9 



D 

EMBASSY 
SUITES* 



HVAC Commercial & Residential 
SERVICE TECK&lnSTAUlRS 

3-5 yrs. e xperitf nVv. 

I'l'ACirlilU'ilainiisi. 



220 


Help Wanted 

Full-Time 



GOVERNMENT JOBS! 

WILDLIF/POSTAL $13.51- 
$58.00 per hour. Full Oonofits. 
Paid Training. Coll for Appli- 
cation and Exam Information. 
No Exporionco necessary. 
Toll Frco (888)269-6090 oxt 
200. 

GOVT POSTAL JOBS To 
$26.15 hr. Froo call no export- 
onco/opply today (600)842- 
1704 oxt 200. 

HELP WANTED EARN up lo 
$409 a wook assembling CD 
cosos al home. No oxp. noc. 
Start Immod.l Call (800)267- 
3944 oxt 119 www.oasywork- 
groatpay.com. 

HIRING FOR 2004 Postal Po- 
sitions *S15-$45+/HR. 'Fodor- 
al Hire w/full bonofits 'No exp 
nocossary 'Paid Training & 
vacations 'Groan Card OK> 
Call (866)317-0558 oxt 4001. 

HIRING FOR 2004 Postal Po- 
sitlons $16.20-$58,00/hr. Fed- 
oral hlro w/full benefits. No 
oxp. noc. Groon Card OK. 
Call (866)3 17-0558 oxt. 300. 

HIRING FOR 2004 Postals 
Positions $16.20- 

558,00 1 hour! Full federal ben- 
ofits. Entry-Professional level. 
No experience necessary, 
paid training/Vacations Groon 
card OK (866)264-8511 oxt 
940. 



MAINTENANCE 
MECHANIC 



Lake Blutt manufacturing company 
seeks Individual with experience in 
repair and maintenance ol manu- 
facturing equipment; inditing auto- 
mated equipment Wo require tho 
ability to road prints, and use of 
machine shop tools, mill, lathe, 
grinder. 

Typical (ob duties and requirements 
would includo dismantling 
machines, diagnosing and trouble 
shooting of equipment, and devis- 
ing and performing tho repair ot the 
equipment. The individual must 
havo a high level ot rosponsWrty 
for equipment, loots, and opera- 
tions. PLC trouble shooting Is part 
ol tho job. Keeping production 
cqu'pmcnt running at optima! rates 
Is a high priority. Maintenance 
record keeping and spare pats 
inventory responsibility is required. 
ProvkJo instruction to other levels 
lor operation, repair and servicing 
of equipment. Must be able to work 
with minimum supervision, and fol- 
low general instructions. 

We offer a competitive benefits 
package, salary commensurate 
with eiportcnco, and a team envi- 
ronment. Qualified Individuals 
please send your rosumo 
with salary history to; 
LUOLakeblz.com 

CompX Timbertino Lock 

Attn> Uz Cesario 

915 Sherwood Drive 

Lake Bluff, IL 60044 

Pleaso Fox: U7-ZM-7822 

EOEm/f/d/v 



INTERNATIONAL MARKET- 
ING COMPANY oponlng 
NEW operations! Computer 
nccoss a plus. Work aroung 
your schedule. Possiblo $500- 
$2500/PT. $3000-$10,000/FT. 
(800)844-6240(24hr) www.di- 
rocthomeblz.com * 
<http://www.dlrocthomoblz.co 
m/>. 



Nursing Assistant 
Wanted 

Buiy pediatric office bold ng for 
a nursing uudcnl or prnpcctlvt 
nursing student (CNA helpful) 
Tor Saturday mornings in 
libeityviilr/Lake leiesi office. 
Work with nunc on preparing 
patients for physicians. Cood 
aperitnee gained in working 
with in 

Call Ntta at 
847-362-5707 

Lake Shore Pediatrics 



tf 



847-506-6009 



NEED JOB? CRSTI No exp.? 
No problem! No credit chock. ' 
No monthly paymonts. Imme- 
diate . benefit pkg. $600- 
$900 wk. Now hiring In your 
oroa. (677)413-8289. 

NO BOSS! NO COMMUTE! 
Learn lo earn $2000- 
$4000Avoek, from homo. Call 
for free message (800)259- 
0519. 

SECRET SHOPPERS NEED- 
ED poso as customerss for 
store evaluations, Local 
stores, restaurants & theaters. 
Training provoldod. flexlbto 
hours. Email . required. Call 
nowl (600)585-9024 oxt 6181. 



-»> 



. . • 



; »'*' ' 



C16 / Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIEDS 



September 24,2004 



220 


Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



PATRIOTS WE NEED yout 
Enjoy tho pride that carving 

tin the military brings.Tho Na- 
tional Guard has ovor 100 PT 
positions starting now. Coll or 
visit (800)GO-GUARD www. I - 
B00-GO-GUARD.com 
<http://www.1 -800-go- 
guard.com/>. 



OWNER OPERATOR 

Norlhbrook/DeorfiolrJ 
Top Pay/Paid Gas 

Quick Payouts! 



r."Sa M Pro Plowing 
"847-272-71801 



, Comcast 
National Contractor 



CURRENTLY EXPANDING 

OUR AREA 

NOW HIRING OUTSIDE 

SALES REPRESENTATIVES 



wiKMHi-s i5»i>.ixim>i:k wi;i-:k. 



847-529-4377 



WANTED FULL-TIME 

EXPERIENCED 
FLORAL DESIGNER. 
Spoclollzlng In wedding 
& luncrnl work. 
FAX rosume to: 
(847)231-5163. 




Medical 
Opportunities 



PROCESS 
MORTGAGES 
FROM HOME 



NURSES 

RN's & LPN's for 

home health. 

F/T or P/T all Shins 

flex scheduling. 

Private Duty, 

Benefits for 30 hrs. 

AMERICAN 
HOME HEALTH 

1-800-872-4427 



• No Quotas 
• We Train 

(847) 693-4099 



225 



Business 

Opportunities 



ivww.RcAintlWork.org 



UP TO $1500 Weeklyl Na- 
tional Company needs home- 
workers Immedialotyl No ox- 
poflonco nocossary! Easy 
work! Exciting bonuses! 
FT/PT Coll (800)505-7860 oxt 
411 (24hrs). 



SS MAKE MONEYSS Boauli- 
tul European Candlos & oil 
lamps. Invontory/closoout. 
Wholosalo prices. Soe sam- 
ples Q ouropoancandlos.com 
(847)630-1236. 

$1380 WEEKLYI STUFFING 
ENVELOPES AT HOME. 
FT/PT No exporlonco nocos- 
sary! $50 CASH HIRING BO- 
NUS, Guarantood In wwrfl- 
Ing. (877)874-4771. 

•GOOD WEEKLY INCOME! 
GUARANTEED Eomingsl na- 
tional company noeds reliable 
pooplo In this area to prepare 
/mall sales brochures from 
home. Supplies provldod! 
CALL TODAY! (800)357- 
1170. 






Nurso 



Branch Out In 
Patient-Centered Care 



Tho troo in tho Cancer Troatmont Comers ol America logo 
symbolizes lite. Ono Is planted In tho Midwestern Regional 
Medical Center arboretum tor each cancer survivor whom wo 
have holped. Join us and branch out in a career exporienco 
dooply rootod in Patient Empowerment Medicine. 

Case Manager 

Clinical Nurse Specialist 

Imaging Procedure Nurse 

Nurse Practitioner 

RN; Bono Marrow Transplant 

RN: Oncology 

RN: Surgery 

An attractive salary and benefits package that emphasizes 
work/life balance is only tho beginning. Considor also the 
tranquil park-liko sotting ol our Zion campus, our closo 
proximity to both Chicago and Milwaukee and tho caring, 
cotlaborativo onvironmont that wo'vo created hero. Then 
sond your rosumo to: Cancer Treatment Centers of 
America at Midwestern Regional Medical 
Center, Human Resources. 2S20 Ellsha 
Avenue, Zion, IL 60099. Fax: (B47) 872-6222. 
E-mail: frir_xIon@cctca-corp.com 



Cancer 
Treatment 
_, Centers 
ofAtnerior 

jt MidMCMnn Regional Medical Center 

Wmmflfl tf« Tight «»1TO| cirx tt r.ri i r!),- •• 

cancercenter.com Equal Opportunity Employer 




Want to Save 
Big Bucks?? 



lakelands 

classifieds. 

can help you 

find the right 

EMPLOYEES FASTt! 
TO PLACE YOUR 
JOB OPPORTUNI- 
TIES IN OUR CLAS- 
SIFIED SECTION, 

JUST CALL 
MONDAY-FRIDAY, 

8AM-5PM. 

(847) 223-8161 or 

Fax 

j CAUJSTERS UIRJSTA 

® Gurn«MUI» 
is hiring 
Seasonal FT & PT 

Ornament 
Phrsonauzers 

(GxJ Printing a Must) 
and 
.CUSTOMER SKRV1C 
414-520-1150, 








A FREE TON OF CANDY 
with your own vending busi- 
ness. Deal direct with mfr. 
High profits. Short hours. In- 
vestment required (800)893- 
1185. 



A RELAISTIC $10,000- 
$20,000+ /mo. First yr poten- 
tial. Turn your annual Income 
Into your monthly Incom. PT 
from homo, no selling, not 
MLM (888)770-3026. 

ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE. 

Do you earn up to $000/day? 
Your own local candy route 
30Machinos and Candy. All 
lor $9995. (800)814-6375 
A1NWB0213. 

AMERICA'S HOTTEST OP- 
PORTUNITY - DOLLAR 
STORES. Own your own 
store. Turnkey from $45,900 
bo open for Christmas. Del- 
larServicos4.Com. (800)829- 
2915. 

ATTENTION LADIEStl 

Have tun & make money. 

SURPRISE PARTIES 

Is Interested In talking with 

you to present 

Lotions, Lingerie A 

Fun-Love Stuff. 

Average Rep makes $65 an 

hour profit.. 

Contact Shanna Zalud 

(Area Manager.) 

(847)622-9839. 

PROFESSIONAL VENDING 
ROUTE/EQUIPMENT/IN- 
COME. 

COKE/LAYS/MARS/WATER. 
FINANCE W/S7500 DWN. 
CalJ (877)843-8728 VPAN 
B02002-032. 



225 



Business 
Opportunities 



225 



Business 
Opportunities 



BE FINANCIALLY INDE- 
PENDENT Minnesota compa- 
ny neods honost, dependable 
person: Rostock retail/com- 
mercial accounts w/namo 
brand products. 4-6 hrs/wk. 
Earn $50,0-00 potential, 
$8900 Invostmont. Good 
credit • Financing avail. 
(600)463-6678. 



EARN $1000-3500 WEEKLYI 
Taking simple surveys Onliol 
$75.00 Per Survoyl Free Reg- 
istration! Guaranteed Pay- 
chocks! Froo Government 
Grants! $10,000-$250,000 
Novor Repay! Everyone 
Qualitios! incredible Opportu- 
nities, 
www.fastcashalhomo.com. 



MOMS!! DADS!! 
OTHERS!!! 

•Work from home 
224-558-7646 
AAAMyHcatth.com 
cmall:AAAMyHeallh 



PROFESSIONAL VENDING 
ROUTE, Local locations, 
GREAT Income, & equip- 
ment. Water, soda, snacks & 
more. Financing avollablo 
w/$7500 sown. (877)843- 
8728 VPANCO 802002-037- 
SC960. 




Child Care 



FT/PT OPENINGS 
For Children 15/mos. & Up. 
Painted Lokcg_Sub,.piv. in 
koJuLVJilQ. Foncod yd w/p!ay 
area, educational onviron- 
mont & fun loving 
non-smoking homo. 
CPJULEIBSXAID.CEHT. 
Call Amy (847)356-1094. 



NEED INCOME. SERIOUS 
businoss-Sorious money. Re- 
quires email access & samll 
SS invostmont to start. Wo 
train. Groat incomo potential. 
www.findlroodom.com/dobl- 
froook. Toll free (866)217- 
9389 <hltp://www.flndfroG- 
dom.com/dobtfreookToll%20lr 
oo%201-866-217-9389>. 



VGRAYSLAKE 
CHILDCARE V 

Locatod off of Rt 83 

(English Meadows 

SJibdJ Toachor, mom & 

daughter team wilt provldo 

oxc. quality caro. 

Very small group. 

Please loavo volco mall 

(847)732-0576. 



GURNEE - Nanny Wanted 

For 3 children & light houso- 

work. $9.00/per hr. Rot's noc. 

(847)247-4334. 



Are you tired of 

looking and feeling 

the way you do? 

Your way of living may be the reason. 

Start changing those habits 

live a better life to become. 

a healthier person, 

Don't miss the 




S£5=-» 



r*^5>> 



October 23rd 
College of Lake County 

Call 847-223-8161 ext. 104 

for additional information. 

Change your life 

to look and feel better. 



EXHIBITORS WANTED 



[ Start Growing Your Business Today] 
Reach YOUR market 

FACE-TO-FACE 

with these upcoming events... 

• HEALTHY LIVING EXPO 

Oct. 23, '04 
(healthy cooking, beauty and more) 

• OCTOBER FEST!!! 

Oct. 15-16, '04 
German Good Times for ALLllI I 

• All About SENIORS 

Dec. 7 '04 

(Remember Pearl Harbor 

Day & FREE lunch) 

• Lake County GOLF 

March 5 '05 

NEW! Hunt, Fish & Boat Stun 

March 6 '05 

• Family TODDLER TYME 

(coming soon) 

Contact Tammy at 

847-223-8161 ext. 104 

orlmdrcheha@lakefandntedia,comforinfo. 



240 


Child Cure I 



Looking For ChlldCarcl 

I will provldo a day of fun, 

gamos, stories, educational & 

computer activities for your 

child. Lrg. fncod yrd, ' 

moals/snacks provldod. 

CPR/FIrst aid certified. 

14 yrs oxp, 

Fox Lake (847)973-9251. 



QUALITY DAYCARE WOOD- 
LAND School Dlst. 
Gumoo/Libortyvillo, off Hunt 
Club & Gages Lake Rd. 
25yrs. oxp., nurso, mother of 
six. CPR/Flrst Aid cortifiod. 
Mon. thru Frl. Meals Includ- 
ed. Small group/activities. 
Comfortable, loving, clean 
homo onvironmenl. (847)680- 
4657, (224) 659-6083. 

ROUND LAKE DAY CARE 
Has openings for 5 FT-agos 
1-5 yr old. Meals & healthy 
snacks & structured days 
w/plannod activities. 
Ask for Debbie (847)740- 
1442. 



250 



School/instruction 



EDUCATION: Tutors, cert. 

all subjects, P/T. Prim./ 
Middle/High. $18-$20/Hr. 
North Suburbs-Lake Co., 

Gurnoo, Llbertyvillo, 
Grayslako, Mundoloin etc. 
Fax rosumo: 847-367-9697 

Email: vkmv4@aol.com 



ENGUSH & WRITING TU- 
TOR In your homo or local li- 
brary. Also looking for K-8 
students for writing class at 
Zion location. (847) 207-8337. 

PROFESSIONAL 
GUITAR INSTRUCTION 

In your homo or mine. 
Electric or Acoustic. All ages, 
levels, styles. Learn at your 

own pace. 15 yrs exp. 

Dave (647)764-5745. 



304 


Appliances 



FRIGIDAIRE ELECTRIC 

DRYER, white, less than 1yr. 
old, exc. cond., $200. (847) 
973-9708. . 

WHIRLPOOL Electric Heavy 
Duty Super Capacity Wash- 
er/Dryer - white. $250/set. 
(847)201-7871. - 



310 


Bazaars/Crafts 




1402; 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 

see stitch or tumblin ribbon 

afghan to knit Clear instructions. 

5 ofghans, table runner & rug. A 

great value. This pattern is $3.15 

plus $1.50 shipping & handling. 



PflTTERNS^SEW: 

Make Checks Payabu To: 

Reader Mail, Deft, J6101 
Box 520, LuDiuGTON, Ml 49431 

PKUiTHAUt, AMISS, OT, 

MmUHNVMBtRANOSlZL 
VISAtUASTtRCAJU) 



WW I Upwvi)&\ M. 



CRAFTERS WANTED 
FOR 2nd ANNUAL 
HOUDAY BAZAAR 

Sat., November 6th 

9am-4pm. . 

Pralrleviow School 

Located on 120 

Interested parties call 

Diane Barrett 

(847)223-7302. 



318 



Business 
Office Equipment 



FIVE-SIX DESKS OF VARI- 
OUS SIZES AND TYPES. 
Days (847)526-5755, (847) 
526-8306, eves. 



320 



Electronics 
Computers 



DVD PLAYER, ONLY 2 
months old. Practically new, 
missing romoto. $250. 
(224)628-2507. 

MAGNAVOX20"TV-$75-. 
Panasonic Storoo * 6CD 
changer, dual cassotto, re- 
ceiver, 4-spoakors $250. 
(815)363-8171. 



■□■nBDaDnnn 

Mentor Quest 

fixes your computer fast! 

Call today at: 

847-740-2622 ' 

or visit our wobsilo at: 

WWW.MENTORQUEST.COM 



328 



Firewood 



1— ■*■—. _. « 



L&D 

Firewood 

2yr. seasoned 

mixed & 

hardwood 

WE DELIVER AND 
STACK IT FOR YOU 

FREEH! 
Home (847) 223-3161, 
cell (847) 845-8027. 



330 



Garage 
Rummage Sale 



ANTIOCH MOVING SALE 
Lawn furn., crystal giftware, 
Plus sz clothing, brand now 
purses, brand new Classy 
Lady Fashion Jewelry, lots of 
Bric-a-Brac & assorted Items. 

TOOMUCHTOUSTIII 
Thurs., Frl. & Sun. ONLY! 
Thurs. - Sept. 23rd 10-8pm 

Fri.- Sept. 24th 10-5pm. 
' Sun. - Sept 26lh 10-Spm. 
718RldgowoodDr. 
(Woods of Anlloch). 

ESTATE MOVING SALE En- 
tertainment center, grandfa- 
ther clock & much morelli 
Must seelll. (630) 250-1474. 

GARAGE SALE FRI. 9/24, 
Sat. 9/25, Sun. 9/26, 10am- 
5pm. 390 Boxwood CL, 
Round Lake (Bright Meadows 
Sub., Cedar Lake Rd. & 120). 
Aquarium supplies, Beany 
Babies, Christmas ornaments, 
holiday plaster cast village, & 
much more. 

GARAGE SALE FRI. 9/24, 
Sat. 9/25, Sun. 9/26, 8:30am- 
5:30pm. 112 S. Lako St., 
Grayslake. 

HUGE YARD SALE Fum., 
appls., tires, X-Box games & 
CD's, toys, clothes, shoes, 
misc. itoms. 2322 Jethro Ave., 
Zion. Sat & Sun., 10am-4pm. 
(224)430-3863. 

MOVING SALE 
BREEZY LAWN ESTATES 
10814 Michigan Dr 
Spring Grove 
Sent 24th & Sept. gfith 
9am -4pm 
Fum., Christmas & house- 
ware items. 

SEWING SALE & MORE 
Quitters Dream -Bulk materi- 
al for sale - $1 & $2 a yrd. 
Less than a yard $.50. Hy- 
draulic Sewing cabinet $150. 
Hand-made American Girl 
Doll Clothes - 1/2 price. Re- 
fridgerator-good cond & runs 
good $50, 2 fish tanks, bikes 
& lots more! I 

FRIDAY & SATURDAY 

8am - Noon 

770 Penn Ct-Undenhurst. 

AFTER YOU'VE HAD YOUR 
BIG SALE, and there Is still 
things that just did not go.... 
Call us at LAKELAND News- 
papers and run it under the 
"FREE or Giveaways" classi- 
fied column. FREE ADS are 
NO CHARGEl (847) 
223-8161.oxt.191. 



338 


Horses & Tacks 



(4) HORSE TRAILER, pull, 
d/room, mats, good cond. 
$2600. (847)362-7737. 



BREEZY MEADOWS 

HORSE BOARDING , 
Sm. private horse farm has 
stalls avail. Locatod In a 
quiet rural area near Wl/IL 



border, We offer a friendly, 

peaceful atmosphere, 

reasonable board, grain 

twice dally, daily turn-out. 

lrg clean stalls. 

60'x 120 ' Indoor Arena, 

SO' Outdoor Round Pen. 

Nice pastures. 

For additional Inlo ft nr 

directions ■ ploaso call: 

(262)862-2731. 



338 



Horses & Tacks 



SADDLE SHOP 
Western & English. 

NewAJsod 

Saddles/Equipment, 

Carts/Hamoss. Wo Trado. 

The Corral, Inc. 

Sullivan, Wl. 

(262)593-8048. 

TRAILERS!! TRAILERSII 

150+ Horso-Stock-Flatbed. 

NowAJsod. Aluminum/Stool. 

7-Major Brands. Service, 

Hitches, wiring, trades. 

TRAILERS WANTED. 

The Corral, Inc. 

Sullivan, Wl. 

(262)593-8048. 

www.thecorrallnc.com . 

WAGONS & BUGGIES 

Nico Soloctlon Horse-Drawn 

Vohicles. New Easy Entry 

Carts, Harness. 

The Corral, Inc. 

Sullivan, Wl. 

(262)593-8048. 



340 



Household Goods 

Furniture 



BRAND NEW COUCH 

WITH A BEAUTIFUL 

MAUVE & LIGHT 

PURP LE FL ORAL 

PATTERN. 

$450 OBO 

CALL 847-970-7511 



DIRECT TV SYSTEM, receiv- 
er, dish, card. $300/Tirm. (847) 
687-2462. 

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 LISA. 
EXT. .191 

DUNCAN FIFE DINING-' 
ROOM TABLE w/8 chairs, 
small hutch & table pad pro- 
tectors. Exc. cond., 
S3.000/bost. (847)548-4055. 

ETHAN ALLEN 3 piece living- 
room set, 12yrs. old, needs 
reupholstering. make offer. 
1952 Universal Waste King 4 
burner gas range, 40",' white 
porcelain finish, everything 
works, make offer. 12 year old 
RCA console stylo 27", works, 
$25. (847)838-1237. 

MATTRESS DISCOUNT 

WAREHOUSE Sole! Huge 
liquidation, Top Brand 
Names. Save 55%-65% oflll 
27992 Rt. 120, #64, Lake- 
moore, IL. 60051. Now Opon: 
Mon-Sat. Call (815)342- 
5100 (847)687-5030. 



■ Mission Style Queen 

Size Bed Far Sals 

Cherry Color Wood. 

2 years old 

$400 obo 

■ Queen Size Down 

Malress pad, 6mo old 

$100 

1 Cherry color wine rack 

cabinet 

$90. 

Please call: 

847-970-7511 



MOVING SALE BEDROOM 
set, black lacquer & brass, 
doubio dresser, (2) night 
stands, 3 piece wall unit, 
headboard. Paid $3,000, ask- 
ing $1,000.(847)370-1149. ' 



OAK & WALNUT ENT. CEN- 
TER, 96"W. 3 sections, $100. 
(847) 209-2292, (847)625- 
8350. 

SOFA UKE NEW, less than 
1yr. old, neutral color, $175. 
Life size Carosel Horse (rep- 
lica), S825.0ld Metal Carosal 
Horse (Herchel), $1,100. Call 
weekends (262) 857-9323. 

SHOWER DOORS, WILL fit 
46*-48" opening. Retail value 
$400. Wholesale to public, 
$75/oa. (608)868-7887. 

SMALL CLOTHES DRYER, 
$25. Dresser, $25. Extension 
ladder, $25. Rocker, $20. Or 
best offors. (847)587-5956. 






September 24, 2004 



CLASSIFIEDS 



Lakeland Newspapers / C 1 7 




1^1 Household Goods 
l U Furniture 




town/Garden 



358 



Musical 
Instruments 



500 



Homes For Sale 



A 

GIANT FURNITURE 

WAREHOUSE 

SALE 

NEW NAME 

BRAND 

FURNITURE 

$r ***••*••* *£r 

•4-PIECE LEATHER GROUP 

S1000/SET. 

*3-ploco 100% Italian 

' Leather pillow top 

sofa/lovosoat and chair, 

S1,295/sot. 

'NEW ITALIAN 

LEATHER SOFA S400 

3-PC. 

SOFA/LOVESEAT/CHAIR 

$495. 

•Deluxe 5-picco bedroom eel, 

$290. 

'3-pioco doslgnor sola, 

loveseal and chair, w/end 

tables, and cocktail table. 

Rotafl $1,295, 

On sale this weekend 

$695. 

'Italian lacquer bedroom sol, 

$690. 

'5 ploce oak bedroom sot 

$350 

' Italian mahogany bod room 

set $790. 

*2-pieco Italian Leather sofa 

and loveseat, $590/set. 

MATTRESS SET SALE 

'Twin mattress set, $65 

'Queen matress set, $75 

'Double pillow top mattress 

set, deluxe $135. 

* King size mattress set, 

deluxe, $225. 

'Orthopedic queen mattress 

set, $190. 

"7-ploco cherry dlningroom 

set, $390. 

'Bonchcralt Italian leather 

sectional, with 2-rocliners and 

sleeper, $1 ,895. 
'Italian leather sofa sleoper, 

v $695. 
'Italian Leather sectional, 

I $1,295. 
'Ashley Leather Sectional 
w/2 re c liners and sleoper, 

$1,695. 
'Italian Imported 10 piece 
mahogany dlningroom set, 
includes 6-chairs, table and 
■•'=crysia!'cQtcfclnb> ':■■-: 
was $4,500, now $1,295. 
'Maple finish dinlngrm sot, 

$690.' 
'Seven piece dinlngrm set 

$190. 

FACTORY CLOSE OUTS: 

'Qiieon 4-plece complete 

bedding set, Includes frame 

**& headboard, $250^ 

'Butcher block diningroom sol 

$100. 

"Black metal futon with 

mattress, $100. 

"3-pleco cocktail table set, 

$79.95 
'Imported rugs, art, statues, 

and much more. 

ITS WORTH YOUR DRIVE 

TO COME IN AND 

COMPARE PRfCESH 

Celebrating our 

5 Oth Yearl 
Hope to see you soon. 
WHOLESALE TO YOU 

BEST PRICES 

SHELDON CORD 

PRODUCTS 

2201 W. Devon, Chicago. 

We cany Thousands of new 

name brand furniture. Items, 

at super low prices. 

Come In and check 

our prices. 

(773) 973-7070. 

OPEN 6 DAYS 

MON-FRI 9:30am-6:30pm 

SATURDAY 9:30am-6pm 

SUNDAY 11 am-4pm 

CAN DELIVER 



WRITING DESK, COMPUT- 
ER desk, Mission style ent. 
center, $50/ea. (847)356- 
3069. 



348 



lawn/Garden 



CRAFTSMAN 5HP ROTO 
TILLER, $105. 2001 Yardma- 
chtne Riding Tractor 16.5 B/S 
engine, 46" cutting deck, nev- 
er used. 16HP Ace riding 
mower, 38" cut Used push 
mowers, $50 & up. . Used 
snow blowers, $65 & up. 5 
new weed eaters, $30 & $40. 
(847) 212-9039. 

CUB 12HP TRACTOR-MOW- 

ER 44" cut, with snow blower, 
lire chains, lawn aerator, haul- 
ing cart, manuals, $695/best. 
(847)356-1146, 

Lawn mowers 

$65 up to $90. 

Snowblower $90. 

(647)546-4309 



L&D 

Firewood 

2yr. Seasoned 

Mixed & 

Hardwood 

WE DELIVER AND 
STACK n* FOR YOU 

FREEH! 
Homo (847) 223-3161, 
cell (847) 845-8027. 



SMALL DUMP TRUCK would 
like to haul dirt and gravel for 
you. Call Bob (847)687-5785. 



349 


Cloihing 



WEDDING DRESS -Sz 4 

Novor Womt Ivory w/boading 

& matching gloves. $400/obo. 

(262)654-3289. 



350 



Miscellaneous 



DO YOU NEED TO SELL 

THAT INEXPENSIVE rTEM 

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. 



TRAXXAS R/C TRUCK, gas 
powered, many upgrades. 
Sell $200/obo. 

(647)445-431 3-Cell or 
(847)377-1589. 



SHE SHAWLS 

'Discretely nurse In 

Church, Store, Mall, 

Restaurant, etc. 

'Great Baby Shower Gift 

*Fashionablo enough to 

wear for all occasions 

'Four uniquo styles to 

choose from 

'Hand-Made design 

'Special orders accepted. 

. .. For more into. . 

Contact Melissa 

(815)385-4978 

ShaShawlsQaol.com 



DIRECTTV FREE 3-ROOM 
SYSTEM INCLUDING IN- 
STALLATION! 125+ Chan- 
nels, Including locals, from 
$29.99/mo. Digital 

picture/sound. Limited offer. 
Plus shipping. Restrictins Ap- 
ply (800)963-2904. 



* FREE 4-ROOM DIRECTV 
SYSTEM Includes Installa- 
tion. 4 mo. FREE program- 
ming w/ NFL Sunday ticket 
subscription. Over 205 chan- 
nels! Ltd Time offer. S&H. Re- 
strictions apply. (600)210- 
4986. 

TARGET 10 MILLION 
HOMES WITH YOUR AD Ad- 
vertise your product or service 
to approximately 10 million 
households In Nodh Ameri- 
ca's best suburbs by placing 
your ciassiflod ad in over 800 
suburban newspapers just 
like this one. Only $995 
(USD) for a 25 word ad. One 
phone call, one invoice, one 
payment. Ad copy Is subject 
to publisher approval. Call the 
Suburban Classified Advertis- 
ing Network at (888)486- 
2466. 

INVENTORS-PRODUCT 
IDEAS NEEDED. Davison Is 
Looking For New or Improved 
Product fdoas. Or Inventions 
To Prepare/Present to Corpo- 
rallons For Licensing. Free In- 
formation Package. (800)544- 
3327, 

KIDS BACK IN SCHOOL? 
Do something for yoursolf. 
Learn to ride. Call Meadow- 
swool Ranch today at 
(815)675-1177 to schedule 
your first lesson. 



354 



Medical Uquip 
Supplies. 



FLUTE 

ARMSTRONG FLUTE 

w/caso and polishing 

cloth. Good cond. 

$225. 

(847) 623-3236. 

EmnllxrjG00Oynhoo.com 



IVES UPRIOGHT PIANO, 
S500. 1937 Baby Grand, 
ready to move, $1,200. You 
haul. (847) 973-2042. 



LRG SZ WHEEL chair, $700: 
sleep apneta machine can be 
reprogrammed by doctor, hot 
plates Incl'd. $500. Call eve- 
nings (847)546-7484. 



THREE WHEELED ADULT 
ELECTRIC SCOOTERS. 
Bravo Plus, variable speed, 
power seat, basket, like new, 
used only 6. months, 51,000. 
Amlgo, good cond., $500. 
(815) 578-1890. 



360 


Pets & Supplies 



ADORABLE PETS 
AT BEST PETS, LTD. 

Adorable... 

Pomeranian, Cocker Spaniel, 
Corglo, Lhasa, Boxor, Mal- 
tese, Ral Terrier, Poodle Mix, 
Wostlo, Toy Fox Torrior, 
Schauzor, Blchon, Goldon 
Rotriever, Solt-Coated 
Who at on. 
Birds, saltwater fish. All our 
puppies Vet checked, hoalth 
guaranteed. 
Specialized boarding. ■ 
Grooming available. 
(647)838-BEST. 
M-F 9am-7pm. 
Sat. 9am-6pm, 
Closed Sunday. 



AKC MINIATURE PINCHER 
Puppy, Chocolate/Tan malo, 
$400/FIRM. (262)279-6231 
Cell* (262)215-4306. 

AKC PUPS ~~ 

Basset, Boagle, Border Collie, 

Cocker Spaniel, 

Dachshund, Huskies, 

Lab, Lhasa Apso. Pom, 

Shipperke, Schnauzer, 

Springer Spaniel, 

Wotmaraner. 

Terriers: Cairn, Rat, Scottio, 

Westlo, Yorklo. 

Fox: Smooth, Wire, 

'Highlander Cattlo. 

Gerald Schulz 

(920)526*3512. 

AMERICAN ESKIMO PURE- 
BRED, 7 wks old, 2 malo, 
puppies. (262)843-1684. 

BRITTANY AKC DUAL quality 
pup, orango/liver, $500. 
(262)968-5537. 

CANARY, YOUNG FEMALE, 
beautiful apricot color, 
w/cage, $55. 12x19x19 gold 
parrot cage w/stand, $40. 
(847) 680-1944. 



LAURA'S ARK 
CARING Pet Services. Ex- 
perienced & dependable. 
In-home pet sitting, Insurod 
& bonded. Member of PSI. 
Groat ref'sl Avail, for vaca- 
tions, weekly walks & oc- 
cassional overnights. 
Please call Laura Fontors- 
Solo Proprietor, 

Office: (847)223-4815 
Cell: (847)650-1396. 



PIT BULL PUPPIES rod nose 
females, $350/firm. Black 
nose males, $25Q/lirm. Ready 
to go 9/30. Serious Inquiries 
only. (224)430-3863. 



368 


Tools & ' 
Machinery 


TABLE SAW WORKS PER- 
FECT. $200/bost. (847) 548- 
2713. 


370 


Wanted To Buy 


CAMPER TOP • to fit 1996 
Dodge Ram Short-bed PU 
Truck. (847)409-8188. 



ANTIOCH AREA WATER- 
FRONT, 2-bd., 2-ba.. 2-1/2 
car gar, fin. bsmt., 
S294,000/best. (847)998- 

9786, (847) 973-3975 wook- 
onds. 



ANTIOCH RENT TO OWN 
REGARDLESS OF CREDIT 
SCORE this BRAND NEW 
hugo modorn 3/2 homo, 
$2,650/mo. (847)327-1455 
YouOwnT7ioHomo.com 



Slot Machines WANTED- 
ANY CONDITION- or Parts. 
Also JUKE BOXES, MUSIC 
BOXES, Nickelodeon and 
Coke Machines. Paying 
CASHI Call (630)985-2742. 

TOP DOLLAR PAID Antiques 
& Collectibles. One piece to 
entire household. 

(847)394-5579. 

WANTED TO BUY • slot mo- 
chlnes, or parts. Also old 
Jukeboxes. Coko machines. 
Music boxes. Any condition. 
Paying cash. (630)985-2742. 



500 


Homes For Sale 



ANTIOCH 
RENT -TO -OWN 
New 2004, 2,400sqlt. Home. 
Move In Now, -Finance Later. 
Bad Credit O.K. 4-bd., 3-ba. + 
office + don., full bsmt, 2 -car 
gar. Rent Credits, Flexible 
Terms. Avail. Now.ONLY 
31,995/mo. Call Chuck (847) 
395-0084. 



T\ 



n 



ATTENTION HOME 
BUYERS/SELLERS 

RcnltistntcQuycrTlp5.com 
RcalCstalcScllcrTlps.com 



L 



^ir> 



J 



BEACH PARK HOME 

Lrg 3bd w/full bsmnt & 

3.5 car gar. On 1 .86 acros. 

Will not last I $199,000. 

Call Craig Stetn for Showing 

Re/Max Showcase 

(847)624-6184. 



BEAUTIFUL 

JOHNSBURG HOME 

1901 CHANNEL BEACH 

AVE. 

OPEN HOUSE 

SUN. 9/12 

12-3PM. 

Offerod now at $289,9001 

-Includes 3br., 2.5 bath, 

You'll bo surprised of what 

you find insido. 

Stop this weekend. 

Very motivated seller. 

Call Tammy Washer 

Balrd & Warner Today 

(847)543-6655. 



ill 



ristol, Wisconsin tin 
State Line. Rainbow Lake 
Manor Adult (5CH) 
Manufactured Home 

Community. 

* New hnmes iiwiLtR* 

ill Ik'u' f:\jMli.M' mi . 

* Spacious, fully 

tmjrrovttl lots. 

* Models rum/rig sum. 

* Garages aiuilohfe. 

For Derails call 

Fonk't Home Center, 

Inc. 

15911 Durand Ave. 

Union Grove, Wl 53182 

877-523-4463 ($ 

i Mir 

262-878-1350 



BUCKLEY HILLS QUAD lev- 
el. Brick & vinyl, 4-bd., 2-full 
bas., hrdwd. firs, throughout, 
newer roof, all oppls. stay. 
Pvt. entrance to Bowon Park. 
$169,900. Coldwoil Banker 
(847)746-2312. 

BUILD A NEW homo q/no 
monoy down. Earn thousands 
in equity the day you move in I 
100% financing & no pay- 
ments while you build. 
www.ihoonlino.com (888)777- 
1850 x 445. Min. income 40K. 

CHANNEL LAKE 

WATERFRONT 

26330 PROSPECT AVE 

ANTIOCH 

(173-LAKE AVE N* 

PROSPECT E) 

Charming all season home 

on one of the best fishing 

channels on the Chain. 

Low maintenance, 2-bd., 

2-ba., w/screened In porch 

+ permanent pier. Large tot 

w/Iots of mature trees. 

$249,900. 

Call (847) 587-2201. 

NO AGENTS PLEASE. 

F.S.B.O. 330FT. OF Channel 
frontage on Squaw Crook to 
Long Lake, Northern ILL. Boat 
yd., 14 piers, boat launch, 
land storage, 40x30 gar., 
10x14 bait house. One of a 
kind living quarters. 5-bd., 2- 
ba„ 20" Indoor pool w/Jacuzzi, 
$525,500/bosl. For appt. 
(847)587-0716. 

♦♦♦♦♦♦ 

WE BUY HOUSES. 

Need to soil quickly? 

Foreclosure? Transferring? 

Vacant? Needs Ropalrs? 

We can help. 

(847)530-0914. 

♦♦♦♦♦♦ 

FOR SALE BY OWNER 

Beautiful 3-bd ,, 1 -ba. , 

attached single family 

ranch home. Features 

skylights, vaulted celling, 

fireplace, Pergo floors & 

more. Lake Villa schools & 

walking distance to 

shopping and Metre. ' 

FOX CHASE 

2340 Masters Ln., 

Round Lake Beach. 

(847)548-6949. 
Shown by appt. 




500 


Homes For Sale 




FOR SALE BY OWNER 

INGLESIDE, IL 

Just under a half aero lot 

sits this lovoty homo Just 

waiting for you and your 

family to move right in. 

3-bodroom, 2-1/2 bath, 

living room, dining room 

with sliding door to a 

largo screen room that 

exits to GOOsq, foot deck 

surrounding a 28 ft. 

round honied pool. Largo 

foncod In yard with a 

double door shod for 

much storage. Sorvlco 

door from backyard loads 

into a hoatod ovarsizod 

2-l/2cargaragoa 
service door from garage 

leads into the laundry 

room just olf tho kilchon. 

Hardwood floors, oak 

cabinets, pantry, and a 

vlow of tho pool from 

your kilchon window am 

|ust a fow comforts this 

homo oilers. Whirlpool 

end Frigidolro appliances 

are included, also wired 

for your homo theater. 

Second driveway black 

topped for extra parking 

or a basketball court, and 

a front porch mako this 

homo a must soo. 
At $249,900 this homo 

will not last long. 

Call (847) 587-7854 

for appointment. 

Ploaso loavo a message 

& phono number . 

NO AGENTS OR 

BROKERS. 



FOX LAKE F.S.B.O. 5-bd.. 2- 
ba., bsmt., 2-car gar., living- 
room, formal dlningroom & 
familyroom, upstairs bath 
w/whlrlpool. 1, 9GGsq.lt. Close 
to town & walk to schools. 
$189,000. (847)973-1862. 



FSBO- SPRING GROVE 
Ownor built custom 2-stry, 
4bd/2.5ba, full fnshd bsmnt, 
1.54- Acros, pool. Many ex- 
tras. $340,000. 

(81 5)482-6707. 

GINSBERG & ASSOC. 
PRIVATE REAL ESTATE 
INVESTORS 
Why rent 
Own your own homo with 
a small down payment. 
FREE credit check 
We also offer land 
contract agreements 
and lease w/option 
to buy. No bank 
qualifying. Wo will hold 
tho mortgage. Use our 
lender for a 100% loan fi- 
nancing w/your good 
credit. Wo always havo 

several 2-3&4 bds. 

homes, w/2-ba., & 2-car 

gar., In tho Chain O'Lakes 

areas Lake & McHonry 

Counties. Wo can also 

stop your foreclosure so 

you can keep your home. 

We also purchase multl 

unit buildings and land. 

Waterfront properties to tho 

Chain always available. 

Call us for a freo 

evaluation of your personal 

situation 

Ginsberg Enterprises 

The name you trust. 

Call 

Scott Ginsberg 

President/CEO 

Certified investor. 

(847)293-2000. 

GOVt 
FORECLOSURE 
Llndonhurst3bd139K 
Beach Park 3bd 103K 
Round Lake 2bd 90K 
Lakemoor3bd 159K 
Waukogan 3bd 75K 
Zion 2bd 80K 
North Chicago 3bd 100K 
And Many More 
Homos & Areas 
NCL Realty (847)401-3700. 



GUARANTEED! 1 

Your home sold In 60 
days or less, or wc pay 

you $1,000. 
TREE recorded message 

L 1-888-255-4215 
m#81T7 A 



GURNEE LOG HOME 

. On 3/4 of an Aero. Hrdwd firs, 
FP, full-fnshd bsmnt, alt. 2-car 
gar w/dormer across entire 
home. $269,000. 
Call Craig Stein for Showing 
Re/Max Showcase 
(847)624-8184. 



GURNEE-PRICE REDUCED 

FOR QUICK SALEI 

4BD/2.5BA.. hugo kit w/oak 

cobinots, new Porgo floor. 

Family Rm w/FP, hugo MBR 

w/vaultod col lings & prvt 

balhtoic.Full partially fnshd 

bsmnt. Fncdyrd. S279.500. 

Contact Karen Glnn Q 

Re/Max Showcase 

(847)360-3311. 



!ALE^ 

cd list 1 



FrTOMES FOR SJ 

f FREE computerized 
of homes matching your 

search crltcrin. 
TREK recorded message. 

k 1-888-559-4840 
n>#8i40 A 



1 WILL BUY or LEASE 

your home 

7 Days or Loss 

CALL ME1 
(847)830-4325 



ISLAND LAKE BY OWNER 3- 
bd., 2-ba., now roof, windows, 
kit., baths., grt. sunroom & 
deck, hugo yd., 1/2 block from 
boach, S 172,000. (847)358- 
4412. 



JOHNSBURG 2-STORY, 

4-BD., 2-1/2 ba„ fom, rm. 

& roc rm., bsmt., f/p, C/A, 

2-car gar., 1/2 acre lot, 

$268,000. Call Carol, 

Century 21 Care 

(815)344-4240. 



UNDENHURST 3-BD., 2-BA. 
tri-lovol, dock, 2-1/2 car gar., 
foncod yd., across Irom 
boach, w/lakorights. Sold as 
is. S215.000. (847) 973-9934. 



JOHNSBURG 4-BD., 3-1/2 
ba., on 1/2 aero cul-de-sac , 
In Shiloh Rldgo. Johnsburg 
schools. 3-cnr htd gar, 
w/workshop. Full fin. walk-out 
bsmt. w/wot bar, Woll main- 
tained. $308,500. (815)344- 
6478. 

JOHNSBURG/MCHENRY 
PISTAKEE BAY Vintago Es- 
tate 4-bd., 2-1/2 ba., 1.85 
acros, 15711. water frontage, 
$799,945.(815)385-9463. 

LAKE VILLA 

OPEN HOUSE 

Sat 10-2; Sun 1-5. 

4-bedrooms with loft, 3-full 

baths, finished bnsoment, 

hardwood/ceramic floors. 

DeerpathSub; 

Gurneo Township. 

$374,500. 

PMD Realty (847) 624-2839 

www.reelmovlecrltlc.com/ 

rmc/dp/homo.htm 

LAKE VILLA RANCH 1/2 
acre corner lot, backs up to 
woods tor privacy, doublo 
deck in roar, shod. 3-bd., 2- 
ba., partially fin. full bsmt. 
w/now carpet, bsmt. stubbed 
for 3rd. ba., C/A, center Island 
& lots of cabinots in kit., 
hrdwd. floors in kit. & dining- 
room. 2 wood burning frpls., 
2-1/2 car extra deop gar., 
$214,500. (847)356-9811, coll 
(847)276-6191. 

LAKEFRONT BRICK RANCH 
HOME 3-bd.. 2-ba., 1-car 
gar., on comer and on 2 lots. 
In Fox Lake area. (847)587- 
1784. 

LAKEFRONT NEAR ANTI- 
OCH Sharp 3-bd. homo, gar., 
walk-out bsmt., pior. 
$289,000, Broker owned. 
(262)889-4640. 

LAKEFRONT 
OPEN HOUSE 

Sunday 1pm -4pm 

39220 Codarcrost Dr. 

Lake Villa 

Enjoy panoramic views of Po- 

tilo Lk from Living Rm or 

dock. 3bd/2ba Ranch, fnshd 

walk-out bsmnt to, lake, w/wot 

bar, FP's on both lovols; 1 

caratt.gar. $425,000. 

Call: (847)302-6934. 

LAKEFRONT PROPERTIES 

FOR SALE 

Ginsberg & Associates 

Pdvato Real Estate Investors 

Prestigious 

Lake Mario home 

5-bd., 3*bo., 2.5 car gar., 

all 3 levels remodolod. 

41325 EllmoRd.,Antioch. 

Asking $610,000. 
Boautlfut Fox Lake Home 

4-bd,, 2-ba., 3-car gar,, 
w/bonus room. Completely 

remodolod. 

36910 Stanton Point Rd., 

Ingloside. Asking $525,000. 

Fox River Waterfront home. 

3-bd.. 1-ba., 2.5 car gar., 

romodolod. Asking $225,000. 

(847)293-2000. 

LAKEMOOR - 2BD/2.5BA Du- 
plex; cul-da-sac. Beautiful 
vlow ol ponds & mature oaks. 
Hrdwd lira throughout 1st fir., 
FP. 100% financing avail,, 
bad credit ok. Asking 
$189,900.(847)727-3471, 



♦UNDENHURST* 

3BD, SUNROOM, 2ba.. 

screen porch, Watortord 

Lako w/sunsot views. 

Totally updated insido. 

Hrdwd firs, granite countors, 

FP, bsmnt, att. 2-car gar., 

S439K 

(847)265-6510. 



UNDENHURST 

WATERFRONT -FSBO 

Lovoty 2 stry, 4bdr homo 

on Walortord Loko. Groat 

rm w/calhedml coiling, 

stono FP & dining nroa 

adjoining kit. 

All oak hrdwd flooring. 

1st fir-Master Suito- 

1.5bath& laundry rm. 

2nd fir has 3bdr, full bath & 

nowor carpotlng. Fnshd 

English bsmnt w/Family 

Rm. don & 1/2 bath; opon- 

ing to a Flngstono patio 

w/liord stono flowerbeds. 3 

season sun porch & dock 

ovortook lake w/now dock. 

2+ car gar & professionally 

landscaped. $359,900. 

530 Whisporing Plnos Rd. 

Call (847)245-3197. 

(principles only). 



LOOK NO FURTHER! 

1874 W.Windsor Dr., 

Round Lako, ILL. 60073 

1 year new, beautiful 
homo In Valley Lakos 

Bound to sell quickly at 

$282,900. 

Enjoy this frame 

2900 tsq.lt. homo with 5 

bod rooms, 3-1/2 baths, 

boautiful wood doors 

throughout, don, study 

w/bay window, formal 

living room, beautiful 

formal dining room, Island 

kitchen counter and 

breakfast bar w/broaklast 

nook area, dual stair caso 

up to 2nd Door, 2nd floor 

loft area overlooking hugo 

2 story family room and 
foyer area, master bod- 
room has hugo walk-in 

closol w/boautilut full bath 
and soaker tub, lull 
finished basomontwith 
an additional 1 10tsq.lt. 
of living spaco {5th bed- 
room in basomont perfect 
oxorciso room, accompa- 
nied with 3rd. full balh)- 
GREAT for ontortalning. 
Excellent neighborhood, 
friondty atmosphoro- 
PERFECT for kids. 
Big Hollow/Grant school 

district. Noar Fox 
Loko/Chaln O'Lakos for 

summor boating. 
DONT LET THIS ONE 

GETAWAYl 
Call Oscar Bautista tor 

additional details. 

Daytime (847) 283-2192 

Evonlng (847) 812-7299 

Soe out Internet ad at: 

www.buyownor.com 

Property ID: CH1 4597 



LOOKING TO BUY OR SELL 
A HOME IN Wt? Give mo a 
call for availablo homos In tho 
area or for a FREE market 
analysis of your homo. I am a 
full limo Realtor working lor 
Coldwoil Danker Real Estate 
Ono. Call Sean Gltzlaff today 
for all your Roal Estate needs 
Q coil (262) 816-1405, olf ice 
(262) 694-4444 OX. 123. 



MANUFACTURED HOME 
3bd/2ba, kit., FR., dining area. 
Comor lot. big yrd & carport. 
Asking $33,000. 

(847)740-4431. 



MCHENRY 
2-1/2 ACRES! 

With o big rambling 

ranch! 4-bdrms., 2.5 ba., 

fom. rm., Dr., Lr., f/p, C/A, 

3-car gar., In-ground pool 

& mora. $357,000. 

Call Carol, Century 21 

Caro (815)344-4240. 



MCHENRY 

"5" BDRM., 2-ba„ 

brk ranch w/full bsmt., 

2 kit. All appls, 

2 garages! C/A & morel 

$199,000. 

Century 21 Core, 

Call Carol (815)344-4240. 



WE BUY 

HOUSES -CASH 

ANY PRICE OR AREA. 

24HR, TOLL-FREE 

RECORDED MESSAGE. 

1-866-617-2842. 




C 1 8 / Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIEDS 



September 24, 2004 



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From all of us at Lakeland Media and these fine businesses 

THANK YOU! THANK YOU! THANK YOU! 

To all of die brave men and women who serve in our local law enforcement agencies... 

• We thank you for protecting our communities, both local and statewide. 

• We thank you for the "Shop With A Cop" and "DAR.E. " 

(Drug Abuse Resistance Education) programs. 

• And we thank you for all the other special things you do to make the 

communities we live in safe and secure. 



Edwardjones 



Dawn E. Denman 
Branch Office Administrator 

30 S. Whitney St., Suite 1 

Grayslake, I L 60030 

Bus 847-223-1 908 Fax 847-223-9867 

Toll Free 877-223-1 936 

www.edwardjones.com 

Serving Individual Investors Since 1871 



Fly on in for 
these savings! 

, fa n yrWM>§WORXH US 




15250 WadsworUi ltd! 

(847) 662-2932 

Thistle, Sunflowers, Cob 
Corn, PcanuU, Suet 



; sijoooff ■ 

i Any 50 ib bag of Wild Bird Seed 

t •Ei^iS-ll-W'Offfcv^tiPjfCtfcw | 



Mon.-Frt. 8 AM - 7 PM • Sat. 8 AM - 4 PM 
Sun. 9 AM - 1 PM 



ABLE & ED'S GARAGE DOORS 



LOCALLY OWNED & OPERATED 
SERVICE & INSTALLATION 

• Large Inventory - Many Styles 
• Deal Direct With Owners 

• All Types of Garage Doors 

• Cables - Pulleys - Springs 

• Opening Devices 



Calllodayal:8«-395-3515iiili 

Free Estimates • Fast Service • 25 Years Experience 



WORLD'S LARGEST 

VOLO AUTO MUSEUM AND 

VOLO 

ANTIQUE MALL 

New Straw Market Mall 

For info Call Barb 815-578-1400 

www.volocars.com 

• 250 Collector Cars (all for sale) 

• 350 Antique Dealers 

www.voloantiques.com 

OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 10am-5pm 

Antique Mall: 815-344-6062 

Mercantile Mall: 815-344-2947 

1/4 Mile West of Rt. 12. 

Just North of Rt. 120 Volo Village Rd. 

VOLO, ILLINOIS 





Space rentals available 
Bus/RVs welcome • 25 Acres of shaded parking 



.-jr/vt'i.y, l\ 




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ZION 



PARK 



DISTRICT 



ZION 

PARK 

DISTRICT 



2400 Dowie Memorial Drive 

Zion, IL 60099 

(847) 746-5500 




\4nT] 



REECK 



HEATING & COOLING 

Antioch, IL 

838-6555 



RodVanTrceck 

Ctrtifitd « Uctntid • Inturtd 



24 Hour Emergency Service 

319-6555 



(SotMMlitfitiif (2/itiZc/l 

of t/ujttfitl §£oAe 



217 Goodnow Blvd. 
Round Lake, IL 60073 
Ph: (847) 546-1000 

located one block south of 
the Round Uike Melra 
Station. 



Worship at 10:30 am 
with Sunday School 
and Adult Groups 
at 9:00 am 




mvw.rouiHllukoarca.org/prayor 




STONE CREEK GRILL 




20$ SHERIDAN ROAD, 
WJNTHROP HARBOR, IL 

STEAKS • CHOPS • RIBS 
• PIZZA • SANDWICHES 

Monday - Thursday 11 AM - 10 PM 

Friday & Saturday \\ AM - 11 PM 

Sunday 11 AM - 9 PM 

(847) 746-2020 

206 Sheridan Road, Winthrop Harbor, IL 



What is Seattle Sutton's 
Healthy Eating? 




Grayslake • Lake Zurich 
Mundelein 

847-949-5566 



/ A wholesome, 

balanced diet 
/ Freshly prepared, 

not frozen or dried 
/ 21 delicious 

meals weekly 



/ Convenient 
/ Delivery available 
/-No Contracts 
/ No Startup fees 



Save $25 

On A Fivc-Wcck 
Meal Program 

Not valid with any 
other offer. 



Save $5 

On Your Next 

Week Of Meals 

Not valid with any 
other offer. 



Save $5 

On Your Next 
Week Of Meals 

Not valid with any 
other offer. 



1-800-442-DIET 

AOL Keyword:SeattleSutton 

www.sshe.com 




'■ ■ • ■ 



m s? t LU 

Sewing the finest deep dish pizza on 
the North Shore since 1968 

""•"coupon V" 

50% Off 



One Food Item Maximum Discount S4.00 Lima 1 Per Table. 
Not Good With Any Other Oder, EXPIRES OCTOBER 14. 20W 



625 Rockland Road Rt. 176, Lake Bluff, IL 

(847) 234-6660 




220 North Route 83 

Grayslake, IL 

(847) 223-6655 



Made in 
the USA 




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September 24, 2004 



CLASSIFIEDS 



Lakeland Newspapers I C19 



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From all of us at lakeland Media and these fine businesses 
THANK YOU! THANK YOU! THANK YOUl 

To all of the brave men and women who serve in our local law enforcement agencies... 

• We thank you for protecting our communities, both local and statewide. 

• We diank you for the "Shop With A Cop" and "DAR.E. " (Drug Abuse Resistance Education) programs. 

• And we thank you for all the other special things you do to make die communities we live in safe and secure. 



CURATIVE IDEAS 



336 W. Main Street 

Round Lake, Illinois 60073 

847«546«6555 • Fax 847*546*6558 

E-Mail: ctasslqirlntcry@mlndspring.com 

Complete la House Printing Service 

Rom Lay-out Through Bindery 
JUST GIVE US A CALL WE DO IT ALL 



HYERS 
BROCHURES 
• BUSINESS tO RMS 
BOOKLETS 

unus 



• CALENDARS 

• MENUS 

• PAX SERVICE 

• iniiKiir.uis 

• rXVELOrKS 



• BUSINESS CAR (K 

• WEDDING INVUAnONS 

• NEWSIE1TERS 

• BULK MAILING M UVIO. 

• UPS Sttll'I'INC. SERVICE 



Oil ICE. Mll-I'l.irs • QUALITY IMtIM l\<; 



1 Round Lake Medical Associates 
1 2 East Rollins Road, Round Lake IL 


I 
0r. Im 

Jmton 


J 847-546-9455 


<Dr. 9&( 
Terftnan. 


1 Vernon Hills Medical Associates 
1 10 Phillip Road, Vernon Hills, IL 
1 847-367-7340 


^vin 
Mottitiflcr, j 



Two Locations To Serve You 

Ashley Furniture Homestore 

832 Rollins Rd. 

Round Lake 




ASHLEY 



I U H N f I U R t 

HonttStore 



847-546-7790 

Outlet Store 

1020 Rollins Rd. 

Round Lake Heights 

847-546-7787 
www.ashlcyfurniure.com 



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mi 



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OH 

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COb 
CO* 






mSSmhiSI i cowt»«cm mi At, mm. 



When You Are 

In The Market 

For Homo Buying Or Soiling 

Contult With Any Of Our 

Experienced Realtors 



Jim Gordon-Broker/Ownor; 

Randy Hosallk; Deb! Gordon-Wydra; 

Mike Morris; Ken Btesthke; 

Ruth Fug a to; Cynlhta Santhei; 

Roberto Sanchez; Bill Gordon; 

.Jennifer Onstad; Mollssa Carrasco; 

Sandra Samhox; Jack Pederson; 

GIna Gordon 

629 West Rollins Road • Round Lake Boach, IL 60073 

www.Qnffcalty.com 



Jan's Daycare 

State Licensed 

• CPR/First Aid Certified 

• 4 Weeks & Up 

• Flexible Hours 

• 1st & 2nd Shift Available 

• Meals Included 

• 16Years Experience 

(847)623-5041, (847)736-2444 



i'" SimpliciTees 



Cront Qunllty- Fob! Sarvlco • Cxcolloni Price* 



Embroldory & Scroon Printing 
Sport Shirts • Swiitihlrti -Tthlrtt • Umbrella* 
Spjghcttl Straps Aprons. Nats *£—* Wnint 

Babydollt^BuiInesi Cirdi & 

Uor«l/j a JA\ iwImw 

DiutncM t'aaul 
. .Sportuvrjii 





m tut tfah ttrwt Ott tM) • Im* Ukt rtrt, i soon 

847-T40-9015 

www.Simplicnoos.oom 



S2* 



c/> 



500 


Homes For Sale 



MUNDELEIN HOME 
LRG quod level, home w/lush 
landscaping, cut-do*sac loca- 
tion, Incd yrd, calh. ceilings, 
FP, remdld bathmra & kit & 
more, $269,000. 
Call Craig Stein tor Showing 

Re/Max Showcase 
(847)624-6184. 

NICE HOME IN ZION 4-bd., 
1-ba., full bsmt., C/A, bright 
eat-In kit., Ig. cozy livlngroom, 
Ig. yd. w/6tt. privacy tenco, 
21 It. above ground pool. 
$152,900.(847)543*6611. 

PADDOCK LAKE, WISCON- 
SIN For sate by owner. Re* 
modeled and ready to move 
In. 3-5 bedroom ranch home, 
w/frpl. St42,500. Tom 
(262)492-5433. 

REDUCED ANT10CH 

CHARMING 2-BD. HOME 

w/lako rights. New Int. & me- 
chantcals, C/A, custom oak 
cabinets, ceramic ba., w/whlrl- 
pool, gar., on oversized land- 
scaped lot. Low taxes. Walk 
to new High School. 
5145,000. (847)254-0724 
leave mess. 

REDUCED! 

VERNON HILLS -4bdrm 

Single Family Home. Immed. 

occupancy. 5299,500. 

(B47)526-3125 
READY TO MOVE-IN! 

ROUND LAKE - Like now 
4bd/2.5ba., full bsmnt, Irg 
kitchen, walk-In closets, 2 car 
att. garage, w/pool, Irg deck & 
scenic back yrd. 5237,900. 
234 Primrose Ln. 
(847)546-8253. 

ROUND LAKE BEACH 820 
CORONA CT. House For 
Salo By Owner. 4-bd., 1-1/2 
ba., (In. bsmt., 2-car gar., pa- 
tio, shed, all oppls., A/C, 
5164,500, Tax $3,022. 
(847)7B1-3938. 




504 


Homes For Kent 




ROUND LAKE BEACH 
OPEN SUN. 1PM-2PM, 114 
GLENWOOD. RENT TO 
OWN REGARDLESS OF 
CREDIT SCORE this 3-bd.. 2- 
ba., bsmt., 2-car, $1,345/mo. 
YouOwnTheHome.com 
(847)327-1455. . 

ROUND LAKE NEW CON- 
STRUCTION For Sale or rent 
w/optlon to buy. 2-story, 4- 
bd., 2-1/2 ba., 2-car gar. 
5264,900. OPEN HOUSE 
Sat 9/18, Sun. 9/19, 1-5pm. 
1480 Bay port. For details 
call (847)331-8885, Preferred 
Realty. 

ROUND LAKE PARK 3-bd.. 
1-ba. ranch, newly decorated, 
full bsmt., all appts,, possible 
4lh bd., Ig. kit. w/2 skylights, 
new furnace & A/C. 5135,000. 
(815)482-0891. 

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. 

ROUND LAKE BEACH vory 
clean 1985 3-bd. ranch, w/full 
bsmt., on comer lot, 
$141,900.(847)373-3636. 



Sell or Lease Your 
House Today!!! 



Transferred? Bad Tenants? 
Need Fast Cash? Behind On 
Payments? Vacancy? Doublo 

Paymonls? Divorce? Estate 
Sale? Foreclosure? 

; r H«fefci 

'Fast Closing-Even Within 

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WAUCONDA 

Fully remodeled w/many 

upgrados.This codar sided 

3bd/2ba, 2.5 car gar, ranch 

speaks for itself. Ceramic tilo 

in kit., foyer, balhrm & 1st fir 

laundry rm., 6-panel door, 

kit. features maple cabinets 

w/breakfast bar. Master 

Bdrm-his/her closets, full 

bsmnt, C/A, Irg dock, new rool 

& drriveway. Choose your 

carpeting. Walk to Bangs 

Lake. $243,500. 

(847)980-9920. 

OR VISIT. 

www.forsalebyowner.com/ 

20153809. 

WAUKEGAN 2-STY HOME 

2bd w/bsmnt. Very spacious 
w/many recent improvements. 
$119,000. 

Call Craig Stein for Showing 

Re/Max Showcase 

(847)624-6184. 

WISCONSIN 5,000+SQ.FT. 
FARM house on 30+ acros, 7- 
bds., 3-1/2 bas., bam, Ig. ma- 
chine shed, Irpl., caro taker, 2. 
ponds on property, 
$190K/bost. (715)579-5967. 





AFFORDABLE CLEAN ZION 
3-bd., Ig. yd,, gar., appls,, 
heal, good area. No smoking 
or pots. $895/mo. + dop. 
(262)634-9387. 

ANTIOCH 
RENT -TO -OWN 

New 2004, 2,400sqlt. Homo. 
Move In Now, Finance Later. 
Bad Credit O.K. 4-bd., 3-ba. + 
office + den., full bsmt, 2-car 
gar. Rent Credits, Flexible 
Terms. Avail. Now.ONLY 
$1,995/mo. Call Chuck (847) 
395-0084. 

ANTIOCH 3-BD., 2-BA., 2-car 
gar., newly remodeled, 
$1,800/mo. + sec. (847)571- 
3914. 

ANTIOCH 4/5 BD. largo 
ranch, w/2-car att. gar., on 2 
acres, $2,000/mo. Call 24hrs. 
(847)395-8196, oxt. 44. 

FOX LAKE - 2bd house, 
w/gar„ no pets, cred. ck, ref's 
req'd. $825/mo. Bill 
(815)403-3545. • 



AVAILABLE NOW WADS- 
WORTH very nice 4-bd., 2- 
ba., country homo on Ig. lot. 
Credit check, ret. & sec. dop. 
req. $1,500/mo. Call Cathy, 
M-F, 8am-5pm. (847)244- 
5330. 

FOX RIVER SHORES/ 
ISLAND LAKE 

3bd - totally renovatod. Lrg 
yrd. No pots/smoking. 

$1 100/mo (815)455-0467. 

GRAYSLAKE 3-BD. DU- 

PLEX, bsmt., gar., 

$1,150/mo. Avail. 9/1. 
(847)370-7653. 

GRAYSLAKE 3-bd., 1-ba., 
lull bsmt., 2-car gar. 
31.380/mo. Will consider ront 
to own with only 2% down. 
(847)722-0269 or (847)612- 
6393. 
www.rontoowntoday.com 

GRAYSLAKE AREA, WILD- 
WOOD, Woodland Schools 
Spacious 4-bd., 2-ba., bsmt., 
2-car gar,, A/C, appls., 
S1.400/mo. (847)223-4098. 

GURNEE NEWER 4-BD., 
den, tamllyroom. now carpot, 
bsmt., on cul-de-sac. Avail. 
now. $2,200/mo. or 

$1,850/mo. Long term/pur- 
chase option. Agont owned. 
(847)477-8311. 

GURNEE RENTTO OWN 3- 
bd„ 1-1/2 bas., hooted gar., 

Woodland School Dist. 
$1 ,400/mo. (773)637*7531 . 

ISLAND LAKE • Lakefront 
Homo on Irg lot w/lrg. deck & 
pier; 2bd + olfico, appli's., 2 
car gar. Avail, immed. 
$1 100/mo. (847)381-3846. 

JOHNSBURG - Remodolod 
Channel front house w/2bd & 
1ba.,.A/C, appliances, family 
rm, dock, garage & pier, Nice 
quiet neighborhood; 5-mIns to 
downtown Fox Lake. 
$1tOG/mo + sec. dop. 
(888)777-8016. 

ROUND LAKE BEACH now. 
er detach od 3bd/1.5ba,, quad 
level, f nshed bsmnt, att, 2 car 
w/oponer, C/A, W/D, disposal, 
dlshwashor, vaulted coiling, 
FP, on cul-da-sac. Walk to 3 
parks. $1425/mo + dep nog. 
(847)548-6643. 




KENOSHA 
BRICK BUNGALOW 
2bd/1ba, now C/A, now win- 
daws, hrdwd firs., kit. ap- 
pli's., full bsmnt 
w/laundry rm., garago, 
nice (need yrd 
w/gardon spot. 
$895/mo + sec. dop. 
(847)815-8555 Lve.Msg. 



LAKE FOREST 

1345 Telegraph Rd. 

3bd/1.5ba, 1 -car gar, on 

2 acros. Pots Allowed ' 

51600/mo + soc. 

(847)571*3914. 

LAKE VILLA 3-BD., 2-ba. 

w/whiftpool. 2-story, w/bsmt. 
& gar. Nowly remodolod, lake- 
rights, 51,450/mo. (847)546- 
2246, or (847) 309-4705. 

LRG 5BD/2BA HOME on Rt 
173 in Antioch. Homo has full 
bsmnt w/workshop, garage & 
car att carport $1700/mo. 
(847)833-2632. 

RENTERS 

Own Your Home Instead I 

Northern Lake County 

Lovoly Homos for solo. 

Zero or low down pymnt. 

$1000*$1500/monlhly. 

Free Home Findar Sorvlco 

. Free 24hr Recorded Moss. 

(888)537-0396 ext 901 06 

or call 

Glenn Rlckel direct 

(847)543-6636 BSW. 

ROUND LAKE PARK 
3bd/1.5ba, 2-car gar., 10yrs 
old, cathod. colling, full 
bsmnt., A/C, deck, all appli's. 
Freshly painted. Non-smok- 
ing. £1 380/mo *■ SOC. + util's. 
(847)550-9270. 

SCENIC 3BD/1.5BA HOME 
on Lake Katharine. Has Just 
been remodeled w/new 
bathrms & kitchen. Immennl- 
ties I field hrdwd (Irs, FP, laun- 
dry rm & beach $1400/mo 
(847)833-2632. 

SPRING GROVE NEW 

HOME, 4.000sq.ft., 4-bd„ 3- 
ba., main level; lower level, 
1-bd„ 1-ba., tamllyroom & 
2nd kit., possible in-law, 2-car 
gar., 1yr. mln. Avail. 10/1. 
$1 ,450/mo. (847)875-7823. 



SINGLE FAMILY HOME 
JUST2MINS.FROM 

GURNEE MILLS 
HUNT CLUB FARMS 

Beautiful sotting with 15 
acros, approx 1400 sqft., mstr 
bdr + 2 sm. bdrs/2ba., office, 
LR, lrg kit., 1 car dot gar,, no 
pets/non smoking unit. 
51390/mo. 
Call Mark (847)347-5573. 

Sm houso near Loko Mario; 
quiet adult environment. No 
smoking or pots. Must havo 
rof's, soc. dop. & util's. 
5625/mo. (847)395-1485. 

WAUCONDA 4-BD.. 2-BA., 
houso, unfnshd bsmnt, W/D 
hook-up, hrdwd I Irs. Bench 
use & private prkng. 
51250/mo + soc. + oil util's. 
(773)622-3417. 

WHY ARE YOU RENTING? 
Mortgage payments will bo 
loss than your ront payment. 
Evorybody gots a homo. No 
down paymont homo loans 
available. No costs consulta- 
tion. Call Tom Ischkum. 847- 
605-8287. 999 Plaza Dr., Sch. 
ILL 

WONDER LAKE • 3bd/1ba, 
C/A, fned yrd, no pots, sec. 
dop. & crod. ck. 5925/mo. Bill 
(815)403-3545. 




ANTIOCH DESIGNERS OWN 
TOWNHOME, 6 rooms, 2-lg. 
bds„ 1.5 bas., family room, 2- 
car gar. Beautiful. $165,000. 
Roger Owen, Balrd & Warner 
(847) 615-7940. 

BRAND NEW CONOO FOR 
RENT In Richmond, ILL. 1- 
bd., . washer/dryor In unit, 
$725/mo. (847)602-4245. 

RANCH TOWNHOME-ASK- 

ING $112,50011 Convenient 
locallon-comor of Rt. 41 & 
137, 2-bd„ 1-1/2 ba., now 
Porgo llooring throughout, 2 
romantic fireplaces, all kit. 
appls., A/C, 2 patios, pond 
view. Country club living, 
pool, tennis, clubhouse & 
more. Call Bronda NOWI RE- 
MAX SHOWCASE (847) 596- 
6109. 



FAIRFIELD VILLAGES 

ROUND LAKE BEACH Dosir- 
ablo ond unit. 2 Ig. bedrooms, 
each w/pvt. ba. on 1st. floor. 
Largo livlngroom, spacious 
kit. & sop. dining. Bonus room 
w/vaultod colling & sliders lo 
polio. Second floor laundry. 
Oak cabinets & vanities. Six 
panel colonist doors & trim. 
Conlral air ". hoot. Tilfony 
stylo lighting, colling fans, 
window blinds & noutral col- 
ors. All appliances stay. All. 
gar. between units for privacy, 
Closo to Metro & shopping. 
Seller pays broker's foes. Al- 
lowably priced $154,900. 
(847)201-8537. 

GRAYSLAKE 937 MAN- 
CHESTER CIRCLE (College 
Trail Townhomo). Open 
House Sun. 1-4pm. 2-bd. + 
loft, 2-1/2 bo„ fin. English 
bsmt., end unit facing naturo 
prosorves, Irpl., cathedral ceil- 
ings. $198,500. (847)223- 
6055. 

GRAYSLAKE LARGE TOWN- 
HOME, 1700sq.lt,, was modol 
homo. Many upgrades. Eng- 
lish bsmt., 2-car gar. Loaso 
w/option to buy, (847)480- 
2005, after 2pm. 

GRAYSLAKE TOWNHOUSE 

2bd/2.5bo, 2 car gar.. End 

unit w/coramic lira, berbor 

carpeting, 42* kit. cabinets, 

bay window, vaulted colling & 

2 master bdrm suites. 

$189,900. 

Call Craig Stein 

For Showing 

Re/Max Showcase 

(847)624-8184. 

GRAYSLAKE TOWNHOUSE 
LRG 2bd/2ba, 2 cor gar. 
Vaulted ceilings, upgraded 
appli's, end unit & more. 
$103,900. 

Call Cratg Stein for Showing 

Re/Max Showcase 

(847)624-6184. 

GRAYSLAKE/ 
ENGLISH MEADOWS 
2bdrm TownHomo. Short- 
term or rent option ok. 
$1450/mo. (647)210-0113. 

GURNEE TOWNHOUSE 
FOR RENT, 3-bd., 2-1/2 ba., 
grt. loc. $1,500/mo., 1st. mo. 
dop. (224) 619-5608. 



C20 / Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIEDS 



September 24, 2004 



1 




514 



Condos 
Townhomes 



M 5 



Tired of Apartment Environment! 
Ask what makes us special! 

2 BR, 1.5 DA. 
All appliances Including full size washer/dryer 

$925.Qfl mo. 

Security deposit required. 
Cats only with extra deposit. 
A NEW STANDARD IN RENTAL LIVING 
■ IN WAUCONDA 




^ 



Canterbury Coach Homes Rentals 

847-487-7317 



GURNEE TOWNHOME 

STONEBROOK SUB., 2-bd, 
1-ba,, wood lira,, marblo IrpI,, 
vaulted ceilings, 2-1/2 car 
gar., $162,000. OPEN 
HOUSE Sun. 12-5pm., 7107 
Stratton. (847)855-5396. 

GURNEE/WOODLAND 

HILLS -TH 

34301 BIRCH LN. 

End Unit w/2bd + loll /1. 5 ba., 

2-car gar.. Recently romod- 

olod. Appli's Incld'd. 

5169,900 

(847)323-5429. 

LAKE VILLA TOWNHOME 
End unit. 3-bd., 2.5 ba., 2-car 
gar., now carpet & paint, all 
appls., back ol unit facos for- 
est prosorvo. lyr. lonco + soc. 
No pots. S1,375/mo. 
(847)395-8303. 

LINDENHURST 

TOWNHOUSE 

3bd/2.5ba, 2 car gar. Largest 

model In Falling Waters, 

1843sq.tt. S203.250. 

Call Craig Stain for Showing 

Re/Max Showcase 

(847)624-6184. 

MCHENRY TOWNHOME 
BRAND NEW 3-bd.. 2-ba,, 
overlooking pond, 2-car gar., 
many upgrades, rent w/option 
lo buy. S1,550/mo. w/50% 
rent credit. (847)223-6269. 

MUNDELEIN CAMBRIDGE 
CHASE SUB. 2-bd., 1-ba., 1- 
car att. gar,, IrpI., new 
carpot/paint. 3159,900. 

(847)970-9795. 

OPEN HOUSE 
SUNDAY SEPT 19TH 

12 - 3PM 

245 TREE HOUSE LN 

ROUND LAKE 

(Rt 134 lo Magillls 

follow signs). 

"Tree House In the Woods" 

Features superb 3bd/2ba 

TownHomo. DR, FR, 2-car 

gar,, many extras 

. Very atfordablol - 

Walk to Motra. 

Balrd & Warner 

Call Jean Dzlodus 

(847)823-1855 

(847)733-4254. 

RENT TO OWN 

50% Ront Credit 

2 yr. new TownHouso 

$1350/mo 

Round Lako 

Big Hollow/Grant Schools 

(815)347-5998. 

ROUND LAKE 

NEW TOWNHOME 

VALLEY LAKES 

3-bd. + loft. 2-1/2 ba., 2-car 

gar., IrpI., all appls., w/d. 

Avail. 9/15. $1,325/mo. 

(847)370-9612. 

ROUND LAKE • Brand new 
TownHouso. 2lrg bd/2.5ba, 

FP, W/D, 2 car gar, A/C, up- 
graded appli's Sl450/mo. 
(847)668-3025. 

ROUND LAKE 2-BD., 2-ba,, 
newer construction condo, 
w/laundry, patio & 1-car gar. 
Close to Motra & shopping. 
Avail. now. Pets O.K. 
$1,200/mo. + sec. (847)546- 
6441. 

SPACIOUS, BRIGHT NEW 
GRAYSLAKE TOWN- 

HOUSE. 2-bd., 2-ba. raised 
ranch, upgrades throughout 
kit., iMngroom, dlningroom, 
w/2 stall gar. $182,000. (847) 
373-3636. 

THREE BEDROOM, 2-BATH 
TOWNHOME FOR RENT 
partially fum'd., C/A, lOmln. 
from Base. 

(224)280-8052 



WAUCONDA 

LAKE -POOL- 

COURTYARD • BEACH - 

DOCKS -PATIOS. 

Remodeled Lrg Air Cond. 

1Bodroom/Walk-ln Closet, 

Shower w/Soparalo Tub, 

Dining Rm, FiroPI, 

Dishwasher, Laundry. 

Handicap Access. 

3795/Mo 

Heal, Water, Air Included. 

(847)526-7150 

No Pots/Smoking. 



518 



Mobile Homes 



WAUCONDA IN TOWN 

LOCATED IN AN OVER 55 

COMMUNITY 

•1 -bedroom, 1-balh 

Starts at $27,900 

*2-bedroom, 1-bath 

Start ©$32,500 

i '2-bedroom, 2-balh 

Start @ $39,900. 

Somo include 

gar., carport, shod, & decks. 

(847)526-5000 

loavo mossago. 



1 973 -313,500 Motivated 
Seller VERY WELL KEPT 
14X60 2BD/1BA. C/A. new 
furnace, now storm windows, 
all appli's Incld'd, new floor- 
ing. Comer lot w/carport; built 
strong.Located In Iho Chain of 
Lakes Mobile Park. 
(847)338-6669. 

1997 SKYLINE FOREST 
BROOK SUPREME, 2-bd., all 
appts., A/C, 6kylighls. nice 
park, Grayslako, $24,995. 
(847)740-7266. 



CHAIN O'LAKES PARK 
120 & FAIRFIELD 

19 86 Skvline 14x60. now 
i paint & carpet, C/A, all appli- 
ances & furniture. Very clean! 
Asking $24,000. 
(262)206-4585. 

MOBILE HOME - 2bdr, com- 
pletely romodoled Inside & 
out, new appli's/fumaco, 
$12,500. (847)321-1403 or 
(847)321-0711. 

MOBILE HOME 12X60, now 
appli's & bath, Lako Bluff, can 
remain on tot. Best offer. 
(847)899-7180. 



QUIET COUNTRY LIVING 
In Wheatland Estates 
Lot 209:1993 Schult, 14x70 

2 lrg -bd.. 2-Full Ba., FP, 
completely furnished & all op ; 
pli's. Asking $35,900/wilhout 
furnishings $32,500. 
Lot 313: 2bd/l lrg ba, 14x70. 
all appli's, C/A, now furnace, 
front kllchon, canopy over ce- 
ment patio. On quiet street. 
$13,500/obo 

Lot 319: 2-3bdr/1ba„ all ap- 
pli's. Completely remodeled. 
Asking $21,900. 
Lot 130: 14x80, 2-3bd/2ba, 
FP, very open, all appl's.. 
Noeds somo work. Asking 
312,900/obo. 

Call Sarah (262)537-2314. 



ROUND LAKE PARK MO- 
BILE HOME FOR SALE 2- 

bd„ 1-1/2 bas.. eat-In kit., 
washer/dry a r, sldo-by-slde 
fridge-freezer, Ice and cold 
water dispenser, C/A, 50gal. 
elec. water heater, gas fur- 
nace, 10'x12' shed, gas 
stove, built-in porch. Call 
(847)740-8869, (847) 877- 
6605. 




Mobile Homes 




• 1 Apartments 
'J For Rent 



TIMBER RIDGE 

181710 4t h SI,. Lot 1 28.-. 

Pleasant PfalrJoJ/Vi 

1995 Schultz- 28x60 

2bd/2bn comer lot, lrg kit., 

family rm. w/FP, new appli's., 

dock, shed & 2 car driveway. 

$45,000. 

(262)942-9426 

(647)791-5323. 



520 



Apartments 
For Rent 



WAUCONDA IN TOWN 
WALK TO EVERYTHING 
Cozy studio, includes all 

utilities & cable TV. 

S729/mo. + sec. No pots. 

Avail. 9/15. 

(847)526-5000 

leave moss. 



FOR RENT - 3rm ■ 1bdr Fox 
Lake apt. Ideal for singlo or 
couple. Free utile. $650/mo + 
1 monlh sec. No pels, rof's 
roq'd. (847)587-0722. 

FOX LAKE 2bdrApt.boaull- 
ful cond., Berber carpet, A/C, 
stovo, refrigerator, lako rights, 
laundry, tg eat-In kitcen, off 
street parking. No pots. 
Seoo/mo inclu. utilities. Avail. 
10/1. (847)362-7009. 

FOX LAKE 37 NIPPERSINK 
BLVD. Bright, airy, 2-bd„ bal- 
cony, newly decorated, laun- 
dry, parking. Avail, now. 
From S775/mo. (815) 403- 
9558. 



FURNISHED NEAR BASE 
Clean 1bdrm opt. No pots. 
$600/mo. + socurity. Heat, 

oloc. & hot water FREE. 
(847)662-2005 

GRAYSLAKE - DOWNTOWN 
1bdrm; 2nd Fl. Apt,, now car- 
pot. $700/mo; Avail now. 
1st fir apt. - Ibdrm, new car- 
pel, freshly painted; 1 car 
gar., groat yrd., $750/mo. 
Avail, now. (847)373-4282. 

GRAYSLAKE APT. 1-BD., 
vary clean, utility rm, onslght 
manager. No pots, Soc dop + 
rol's. Avail. Oct 1st. $645/mo. 
(847)223-0022. 

GRAYSLAKE/GAGES LAKE 
Newly decorated 1-bd., w/grt. 
lako view, all util. included. 
S750/mo. (847)833-6308. 

GURNEE APT. LG. 2-bd., 1- 
1/2 ba., WBFP.oll appls., 
A/C, laundry, storage & oxor. 
rm„ cable In bldg. Soc. & in- 
tercom sysl., indiv. garages. 
No pots. $895. (847)249- 
5367. 

GURNEEAVA DSWORTH 
SMALL STUDIO APT. 
Apprex. 350 sq.fl. Single pre- 
ferred. Quiet sotting. 
$650/mo, util. Included. No 
pots or smoking 
Coll Mark (847)347-5573. 



FOX LAKE FOR RENT 
Spacious 2-bd., 1-1/2 ba. 
2 story apt. , 1 -car garage, 

S850/mo. + references, 

(847) 587-6902, 




FOX LAKE LAKEFRONT 
APT, nico view, 2-bd., 
$700/mo. (847)567-1406. 



FOX LAKE STUDIO APT,, 
Vacation Village, $525/mo. 
KARE Management 

(847)367-0888, 

FOX LAKE SURF APTS. 1- 
bd. apts. For move In specials 
call (847)508-0069. 

FOX LAKE VACATION VIL- 
LAGE 1-bd. turn, condo, new 
appls., pool, tennis, marina. 
$720/mo. + dop.. Includes all 
utilities. Call after 5pm 
(847)548-8830. 



Apartments 

Mundeleln, IL 

$300 Signing 

' Bonus! 

• Convenient 

Location 

• Park-Like Setting 

Studio - $625 

1 Bedroom - $675 

2 Bedroom $795 

847-949-0170 

www.hprltnqoqroonnDtg.com 



ISLAND LAKE 1-BD. APT., all 
util. Included. No pels. Avail. 
10/1, $525/mo. Sec. dep, re- 
quired. Days (847)526-5755. 
(847) 526-8306, eves. 

ZION - BEAUTIFUL lrg 1 & 2 
bdrm Apts. w/laundry & stor- 
age. Groat location. 

(847)872-2436. 



ROUND LAKE 

ROSEWOOD Apartments 

318 Forest Ave. 
1 Monday thru Friday 9- 1 2:30 1 ;30-5:00 

\Open House Saturdays 9-3pm 

1-2-3 Bedrooms 

Fronf$465-$810 

847-546-6800 



$500 

Move In Special 



Moderate Income Housing 



ssc m 



EM 



Apartments 
For Rent 



LAKE VILLA CONDO APT., 
2-bd., 1-ba„ w/d In unit, C/A, 
att, gar. Quiet, wooded area 
near Potito Lako. (847)276- 
6579. 



LAKEVIEW TERRACE 

APARTMENTS LAKE VILLA 
Largo 1 & 2 bodrooms, $715- 
S840/mo. Hoot, wator, air In- 
cluded. (847)356-5474. 

N.E. WAUKEQAN 1-BD. apt., 
furnished, carpeted, drapes, 
blinds, heat Included, also In- 
cludes 1 stall insulated gar. 
complete, $695/mo. + soc. 
dep., lyr. lease. 1-bd. effi- 
ciency, $595/mo. (847)244- 
7658, (847) 244-0840. 



iVlV FOX LAKE iViV 

Close to Metro. Extra Lg 
2Bdr., w/8olcony. 

Good Cond. 
Lots of Parking. 
(773)343-1194 



ROUND LAKE PARK 110 E. 
Main St. 2nd Moor, lg. 3-bd., 
1-ba„ new windows. Section 
8, avail, now, $795/mo. 
(847)732-1351. 



WAUCONDA 2 BD. APT., 
heat & hot water Included. 
$675/mo. Lease, sec. dep., 
rof. No pets. Available im me- 
diately. (847)433-0891. 

WAUCONDA LO TaH 
ROOM STUDIO, pvt. ba., 
laundry, all util's, A/C, nicely 
furnished. Fully equipt. ' In- 
cludes linons, dishes, etc. col- 
or TV-cable, use of gar. in 
winter. $625/mo. + sec. No 
smokers/pots. (847) 526- 
6989. Avail, now. 

WAUKEGAN WEST SIDE 1- 
bd. opt. S625/mo.. gar. extra. 
Walk-in closets, laundry, indi- 
vidual storage, sec. entry. 
(847)244-6448. 

WKGN-1STFLR 
Lrg carpeted 2bd, w/hrdwd 
firs, all appli's, prkng, near 
North & Ash. Sec & crd. ck., 
Soc. 8 OK. (847)249-7578 
Between 9am & 7pm only. 

ZION EAST SIDE Nice 3-bd., 
1-ba., eat-in kit., heat provid- 
ed, close to train & town, re I. 
roq. No pets. $825/mo. + elec. 
(847)831-5388. 




GURNEE ■ ROOMMATE 
WANTED to share 3bd/1ba & 
2 car gar. $500/mo + 1/2 
util's. 

(847)625-0883. 



ROOMMATE WANTED 

FEMALE Preferred, Beautiful 
TownHomo close to shop- 
ping, bus route, 10 mins to 
Vemon H„ Deerfiold, Liberty* 
vllle, Riverside. Ulll's incd'd • 
$575. (847)650-2853. Short- 
term ok. 



ROOMMATE WANTED In 
Mundeleln. Very lrg, nice 



bedroom w/AC, private 
bath, cable hook-up. 
$440/mo util's Incld'd. No 
drugs. II not home please 
Ivemsg, 

(847)949-9729. 




AptTl lomcs 
To Share 



ROOMMATE WANTED In 

Mundeleln. Very lrg, nice 
bodroom w/AC, prfvato 
bath, cablo hook-up. 
$440/mo util's incld'd. No 
drugs. II not homo pjease 
Ivo msg. 

(847)949-9729. 



VERY LARGE ROOM for rent 
In Lake Villa, 59 & Grand 
Avo. Available Immediately. 
House to Sharo $400/mo., 
util's, laundry & cable Incld'd. 
SOC $100. Will pro-rato.(414) 
807-6003. 



530 



Rooms For Rent 



ANTIOCH 
SLEEPING RM 

on Petite Lake. 
W/beach, pier, cable 

TV. 

SSSfwk * S85 dep. 

(847)872-2436. 



FURNISHED SLEEPING 

ROOM FOR RENT 

In clean, quiet homo. 

Prefer older employed 

male, non-smoker. 

Si 10/wk, Includes 

utilities, except cable. 

Call (847) 878-6922. 



GURNEE AREA 
ROOMMATE WANTED 
rent negotiable, util Incl., laun- 
dry. Non-smoker, no pets. 
(224) 280-8052. 



ROOMS FOR RENT 
S100-$145/wk. 
(847)356-3980 
(847) 356-9707. 

Crooked Lako Resort 



TWO NICE, CLEAN ROOMS 
FOR RENT In large, quiet, 
Waukegan home. Full house 
privileges, cable TV, off street 
parking, own phono lino,'. 
basement laundry. Must be 
stable, responsible adult. No 
smoking. (1) $120Avk, (1) 
S135/wk. (847) 207-8337. 



534 


Business Property 
For Sale 



s<ESTABLISHEDX 

BEAUTY/TANNING SHOP 

Good location In Grayslake. 

Must sell for health 

reasons. 

(847)445-0684 -cell 

(847)223-4347. 



THREE UNIT VICTORIAN 
BUILDING In downtown 
Grayslake, completely rehab- 
bod, lg. lot. Out of town own- 
er. Must sell. $355,000. 
(224)577-9043. 



538 



Business Property 
For Rent 



GRAYSLAKE DOWNTOWN 
STOREFRONT, approx. 

1500sq.lt., S1,500/mo. Call 
Chris (847) 274-5476. 

GRAYSLAKE OFFICE 795 
SQ.FT. S750/mo. CALL 
Chris (847) 274-5476. 

GRAYSLAKE SHOP OR Of- 
fico for Rent. 1200 sq ft. 
S995/mo. (847). 274-5476. 
Ask for Chris. 



~m __ 




Jaltlnto Great Savings at- 

mas Gfe\©OT 

A Luxury Apartment Community. 
Enjoy a country club se tting in your own backyard. 

1 BR starting at $770 

2 BR starting at $900 

Pet friendly community. 
FREE GOLF 

NOW LEASING 
For more information 





538 



business Property 
For Rent . 



GRAYSLAKE 

RETAIL/OFFICE SPACE 

1100 sq.ft., lrg prking lot, 

hwy frontage. 

For appointment: 

(847)566-0714. 



LAKEMOORA/OLO 

AREA 

INDUSTRIAL/BUSINESS 

AVAILABLE NOW 

1,200sq.ft, S695/mo; 

2,400sq.ft., 

. S1,295/mo. 

Somo units A/C 

office. 

All units bathroom ; 

and 12x14 overhead 

door. 

27992 W. State Rt. 

120, at Fisher Rd. 

Rental office Is Unit 

#53. 

Hours: 9-3, Mon-Frl. 

Or By appointment 

(815)578-8000, 

(847)903-7788. 



OFFICE FOR RENT Down- 
town Grayslako, approximate- 
ly 1, 400sq.lt. Bright reception 
area, all nower fixtures, ready 
to movo In.. Partially furnish- 
ed. Two private olliccs. Gen- 
erous storage space. Conven- 
ient parking. $1,375 per 
month Includes utilities. 
Movo in, one mortlh FREE. 
References required. Contact 
Bob Schrooder 
(847)223-8161. 



WAUCONDA IN TOWN 

653sq.lt. warehouse 

w/office. 5525/mo. + soc. 

Avail. 10/1. 

1100sq.ft. warehouse. 

$765/mo. + sec. 

Avail immediately. .. 

Both have overhead doors. 

Includes sewer & water. 

(847) 526-5000 

leave mess. ■ 



560 



Vacant lots 
Acreage 



FOR SALE 80 Acres, 
Kenosha County, 21 acres 
Prime Dovelopment property, 
wooded 7with"pohd... Qualified 
buyers call 262-877-8309 
or E-mail 
markwegnordmsn.com 



HUNTER'S DELIGHT. 

SOUTHERN Illinois off 57.- 
106 Woods. 73 Government 
Asking $3000/acre. Write 575 

Galona, Tiskilwa, IL 61368. 

RESIDENTIAL LOT For Sale 

24823 W. Rollins Rd 

Round Lake 

52.13x300". - 

Call (815)886-3446. 

SPRING GROVE 
Gorgeous Wooded Lot 
145x145x100. Bk yrd has' 
channel leading to Fox LK. 
Grade school, low taxes. 
$84,900. (B1 5)979-7070. 

VACANT LAND -3 Lots, zone 
Comm., comer of Rollins & 
Round Lake Dr. Across from 
Condell Mod. Ctr. Existing 
Billboard Lease. Cash ■ @ 
Close, $119,500. (015)363- 
9895. 



564 



Resort/Vacation 
Rentals 



PANAMA CITY BEACH, 
Sandpiper-Beacon Beach Re- 
sort. From $49 (1-2p. Arrive 
Sun/Mon. - FREE night, 
4/18/04 - 5/23/04 restrictions). 
Pools, river ride, suites, bar. 
(800)488-8828. www.sandpl- 
perbeacon.com. 



568 


Out Of 
Area Property 


IRONWOOD, ML, 1-BD. cab- 
in w/loft, * on 10 acres, 
$95,000.(847)395-6913. 


574 


Real Estate 
'Wanted 



IAN I CASH FOB 
YOUR t'UOl'I.UTY 



UV foil', 1 

Call: AltA 

847-226-.U04 

hi font InsurW Nil I'ml-k'iii! 



WE BUY HOUSES 

. In Any Condition & 

In Foreclosure. 

Fast closings. 

No Equity. No Problem. 

Call (847)543-6782. 






. i 



September 24, 2004 



CLASSIFIEDS 



Lakeland Newspapers I C2 1 









I 

I 
I 







1989 ROYALS INTERNA- 
TIONAL 5TH WHEEL TRAV- 
EL TRAILER, 35lt., roof olr, 
roll out awning, slido-oui, 
washor/dryar, fully loaded, 
raised roof, sloops 6, quoen 
bd. In pvt. bdrm., noods some 
work. Handyman special. Grt. 
for hunting. $1,400/bost. (630) 
759-5755, {815)679-9955. 

GOLD CART, GASOLINE, 4- 
brand now tiros w/oxtra 
wheels & tiros, asking 
$1500/obo, aft ' 5pm 

(262)889-4411. 




2000 HONDA EX400 ATV, 
good cond., S3,000/best. 
(262) 843-4464. 

2001 YAMAHA 4 WHEELER 
660 RAPTOR. Must soil) 
$4,500/best. (815) 482-7428. 



710 



Doai/Molors/Etc. 



14' ALUM. BOAT 

with 9 1/2 hp 

Johnson motor 

and trailer. $800.00 

(815)675-0906 

1976 CRUISERS OPEN 
BOW 165hp„ I/O, new interi- 
or, new camper canvas with 
trailer, perfect condition, 
$3,995. (630) 514-0930. 

1987 SEA RAY SORRENTO 
24ft., w/trailor, red/white, 350 
motor, 600hrs., $6,495. 
(847)933-1107. 

1997 22-1/2FT. PONTOON & 
trailer, 75hp, $6,500. 
(847)356-6812. 

1998 MARIAH Z252 SHA- 
BAH, low hrs., exc. cond., 
$28,900. 72ft. pier on wheels, 
$2,800, Shoremaster 7,000lb. 
power lilt, $6,500. Shoremas- 
ter 36001b. lift, $1,200. 1999. 
Yamaha 1200XL Waverun- 
ndr, w/lifl & trailer, $4,200. 
Electric paddle boat, $300. 
(630)616-1620, (630) 244- 
0797, (815) 365*5553. 

3600LB. ALUM. PONTOON 
LIFT w/eloctric motor, 
Sl,100/iirm. 36001b. alum, 
boat lift, $1,000/firm. 
(847)721-2051. 

BAJA 1991 SKI boat, red, 186 
sport, 175HP Yamaha wArall- 
or & electric lift, exc- cond. 
$8500/llrm. (847)973-1358. 



*********** ** 
CABIN CRUISER 

************* 
1994 Celebrity 310 

31'LOA, 10.5 beam, twin 

Mercrulser I.O. engines, 

Only 260 hours, whllo 

gelcoat w/green Sunbrella 

camper canvas (2 y.o), 

sloops six, portable air, 

radar system. Excellent 

condition. Must see. 

NorthpoInt Marina 

Lake Michigan 

Only $44,400 

847-477-4334 



FOR SALE 16-1/2 FT. Astro- 
glass Fish & Ski Fiberglass 
boat, with full windshield, 
120hp Force outboard motor, 
bought now In 1999. Stainless 
steel prop, 24 volt Minkota au- 
to pilot trolling motor. Every- 
thing well maintained. Asking 
$7,500. Call (847) 356-9570. . 

JET BOAT - 1989 13' Jet Star 
& trailer, runs good, $1800. 
McHenry - (630)970-0752. 

MUST SELL 2004 PLAY- 
BUOY TROPIC 18FT. PON- 
TOON, custom combo, load- 
ed, 40hp Mercury, Karavan 
trailer, $11,500. 
1999 MAX II 6x6 amphibious 
ATV, land/water/snow, exc. 
shape, extras, $3,900. Call 
Walter (647)587-0269. ; 

PONTOON BOAT - 1990 - 
Sylvan 24', -^15hp Mariner, 
SS prop, new canopy, new 
cover, - needs some . work, 
$4000/000. (847)973-2061. 

SHORE STATION ALUMI- 
NUM, 5,000lb., cap.. With D.C 
Motor, full, top and cover, 
$4,900/best. (630) 514-0930. 




720 


Sports Equipment 



DOWN HILL SKIS DYNAS- 
TAR 195 w/look bindings & 
polos, $175. Dynastar 145 
w/look bindings & polos, nov- 
or usod, S225, Nordaka Ski 
Boots, size 13, $45; size 7, 
$35. Woslo Glido MDX ski 
machine, $35. Woslo Aero 
800 variable resistance oxer- 
cyclo, $85. (847)362-3802. 



804 


Cars Tor Sale 



$1000 GIFT-DONATE YOUR 
CAR. Max Tax deduction, any 
condition, Iroe same day pick- 
up KIDS IN NEED 
(888)HUG-KIDS(B88-484- 
5437). MAKING A DIFFER- 
ENCE EVERY DAY. 

AUDI, A6, QUATTRO 2.7T, 
2001, loaded, exc, cond., 
47K, Molango with beige 
leather, Audi Certified trans- 
ferable to your *. warranty, 
$23,855. (262)248-2722. 

AUTO AUCTION 
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC ■ 

SALVATION ARMY 
Every Saturday, Sam. 
Over 150 cars, boats, camp- 
ers & motorcycles to be 
sold weekly 
to the highest bidder 
at no reserve. 
Opening bid $100. 
(847)662-0100 

BLACK BEAUTY 1996 HON- 
DA CIVIC EX, 2-dr„ black, 
sunroof, AEM cold air intake, 
cat back exhaust, ground con- 
trol coll over suspenclon, 17*' 
MotogI rims, Kuhmo tires, 
Wings West Euralhane body 
kit, custom head lights & tall 
lights, tinted windows, sound 
system, winter tires & rims, 
Stock bumpers, many extras. 
Asking $10,800/bost. 

(847)548-1776, after 5pm. 

BMW '86 325 Red, runs 
great, loaded, sunroof, 
#1604B $1595. (847)548- 
5962. 

BUCK ii LESABRE, 

$4980.(888)497-8811. 

BUICK '00 CENTURY $5980. 
(888)497-8811. 

BUICK '92 REGAL, blu, auto. 
#1780A $2995. (847)548- 
5962. 

BUICK '92 ROADMASTER, 
ble, 5.7 liter, loaded. 
#241510A $3900. (847)548- 
5962, 

BUICK '98 REGAL LS White, 
alloy wheels, Ithr Int., $6980. 
(888)497-8811. 



CADILLAC 1987 

SEDAN DeVllle, 

AMAZING CD Player. 

$2000/obo. 

(847)548-2713. 



CADILLAC- 1993 DEV1LLE 

Nico inside/out, grt. second 
car, $3,000. (847) 395-5516, 
(847)395-5456 eves. 

CADILLAC 2001 STS, black, 
loaded, 40K miles $20,900. 
(847)680-5000. 

CADILLAC 1)9 CATERA, 
$9980. (888)497-8811. 

CHEVY Ttt CAVALIER, 
$8980.(888)497-8811. 

CHEVY '04 IMPALA GM Cor- 
tifled $13,980. (888)497- 
8811. 

CHEVY '04 MONTE CARLO 
GM Certified! $13,980. 
(888)497-8811. 

CHEVY '96 BERETTA grn,~£ 
dr, loadod, CD player. 
#1771A $3950. (847)548- 
5962. 



804 


Cars for Sale 



CHEVY 1998 LUMINA LS- 
Gold, 4-dr, 82,000ml., $3800. 
Cadillac 1994 SoVillo GLS- 
Whito, 4-dr, 68,000m!., Both 
Cars oxc. shapo. (847)910- 
6979 aft. 10am. 



CHRYSLER '98 TOWN & 
COUNTRY $8980. 

(688)497-8811. 

DODGE 2001 INTREPID SE. 
V6, PW/PL, 45K miles. 
$9500. (847)680-5000. 

DODGE '92 SPIRIT, sil, 4-dr, 
runs good. #3300581, $1595. 
(847)548-5962. 

EAGLE 1994 TALAN ES, 

Red, 2-dr, grey Interior, auto., 

A/C, am/lm 4 cassotto.lJnder 

lOO.OOOmilos. Clean & well 

kopt. S 20 OO/o bo. . 

Call Jonnie © 

(847)322-6886 or 

(847)223-1284. 

EAGLE '93 VISION, grn, load- 
ed, sunroof, #240318B 
$1495. (647)548-5962. 

FORD '01 TAURUS $7980. 
(888)497-8811. 

FORD 1996 EXPLORER XLT 
137,000milos, white, depend- 
able & clean. $3700/obo 
Mazda 626 • 1S94, Black 
w/gray Ithr int., 10 disc CD 
playor w/cassotto, sunroof 
needs water pump, has 
cracked windshield. 

$2300/obo. 

Chevy 1988 work Van, 1- 
ownor $1200/obo 
Yamaha 650 - 1975, disas- 
sembled, have alt parts. Koys 
& litilo S275/Obo. (224)430- 
3863. 

FORD 2003 TAURUS SE. 
Pw/PL, cruiso, 29K mllos. 
$10,800.(847)680-5000. 

FORD '95 ESCORT 4-dr, grn, 
auto., /M40373D $1900. 
(847)548-5962. 

FORD "99 ESCORT 
$4980. (888)497-8811. 

GEO METRO 1994, 

$1 ,000/bost. Needs some 
work. (847)546-5332. 

HONDA 2002 ACCORD EX, 
6-cyL, leather, alloy wheels, 
electric everything. Excel- 
lent condition. $15,000. Call 
Jeff at (847) 765-0406. 

HONDA '87 ACCORD, bm. 
loadod, runs good, 8241244B 
$1900(847)548-5962. 

HONDA ^i ACCORD, 
$4980.(888)497-8811. 

KIO . 2001 flio! red! 
$3000/obo. Lvo. msg, will re- 
turn call within . i-wk. 
(847)587-7257. 

LEXUS SC 400, 1993, with 
winter wheels & tires, perfect 
condition., $8,995/best. (630) 
514-0930. 

MERCURY '95 COUGAR 
wht., loaded runs good 

#1862 $3595. (847)548- 
5962. 

MERCURY '97 COUGAR, 2- 
dr, V6, automatic, vory clean. 
$4700. 

(312)246-0653 -Cell# 
(Northwest Suburbs). 

NEED A GREAT RIDE? 

CHECK OUT THE 

VEHICLES FOR SALE 

(N THE CLASSIFIED 

SECTION! 

Dmmaimiiiinia 

PONTIAC "97 GRAND AM - 
Blk, 2-dr, auto #130705 A 
$2995. (847)548-5962. 

PONTIAC '01 AZTEC $9980. 
(888)497-8811. 



804 



Cars for Sale 



PONTIAC '03 SUNFIRE GM 
Cortlfiod, $8980. (888)497* 
8811. 

PONTIAC '04 GRAND AM 
GM Certified) $11,980. 
(088)497-8811. 

PONTIAC 2000 GRAND AM 
GT, fully loadod, moonroof, 
CD playor, 63,000 miles, A/C, 
koyless entry, oxcellont condi- 
tion, $10,000/bost. (847) 845- 
8027. 

PONTIAC '96 GRAND PRIX, 
$2980.(888)407-6811. 

SATURN 2004 VUE Redllno. 
FWD, 600 mllos. Almost 
Brand now S 19,500. 

(847)680-5000. 

SATURN SCI 133, 4-dr, gm. 
#140747A $1395. (847)548- 
5962. 

SUBMIT YOUR LAKELAND 
CLASSIFIED ADS ON THE 

INTERNETI 
Visit lakolandmedia.com to 
place your ads conveniently. 
Ads appear on the Intomol. in 
all Lakeland Papers... Tho 
Groat Lakes Bulletin and The 
Market Journal for only 
$24.00 for 4 lines (approxi- 
mately 16 words), thon only 
.GOc for each additional line. 

TOYOTA 2003 CELICA GTS, 
6-spd, super clean, 16K 
miles, sunroof, full power, 
$17,800. (847)680-5000, 

VOLKSWAGON 2000 BEE- 
TLE GL, 48K miles, vory 
clean, silver. $8900. 

(847)680-5000. 




GOOD FOR PARTS OR 
PROJECTS. 1988 Ford 
Econollno 150. 19B9 Grand 
Prix, 2.8L, S350/oa. (847) 
546-6846. 




DODGE 1987 CARAVAN, 4- 
cyl.,' 2.2L, runs good, loadod, 
A/C, 170K. $1,300/bost. 
(847)276-0684. 

DODGE 1994 GRAND Cara- 
van ES, CD playor. rare Q/C, 
leather, 132K; nice cond., 
$3000/obo. (847)445-4364. 

DODGE 1996 CARAVAN, 
V6, 3.0L, light blue, loaded, 
oxc. cond., 127K, 

$4,200/b0St. (B47)276-0684. 

FORD 1999 E-250 ROOMY 
CONVERSION VAN, well 
equipped,' new tires, oxc. 
cond., transferable service 
plan, all seats quick release, 
$12,900. (847)564-9043. 




CHEVY 1999 BLAZER 4x4 
LT, leather, heated seats, 
sunroof, CD playor, loadod. 
$6700. (847)680-5000. 

CHEVY 2001 SUBURBAN 
LT, 4-WD, leather, 44K miles, 
lowing pkgo, V8, $22,500. 
(847)680-5000. 

CHEVY 2002 TRAILBLAZER 
LTZ 4x4, leather, sunroof, 
heated seats, , 35KM, loaded, 
$21,800.(847)680-5000. 

CHEVY '90 SUBURBAN 4x4 
low miles, loaded, 81 K 
#140748A (847)548-5962. 

FORD 1997 EXPLORER 
4X4, low mileage, very good 
cond. Winter's just around the 
corner. $5,500. (847) 395- 
5516, (847)395-5456 eves. 

JEEP "95 WRANGLER, 
$5980.(888)497-8811. 



WEIDER PRO 9645 HOME 
WEIGHT MACHINE, $7$. For 
more Info call (847)740-1259. 



NEW CAR? 

ALLSTATE MAY HAVE SOME 
DISCOUNTS FOR YOU. 

Call your local Allstate Agent 
1-800-Allstate® 
Allstate.com 




You're In good hands, 



Subject to qualifications. © 2004 Allstate Insurances Company 




FORD 1998 EXPEDITION 
EDDIE BAUER, 4x4, leather, 
loadod, exc. cond., 

$11,400/bost. (847) 400- 
6306. 



FORD 2001 EXPEDITION 
XLT, V8, 3rd row soat. supor 
clean, 49K miles. $17,950. 
(847)680-5000. 

GMC 1997 JIMMY 4x4 SLE. 
54K, PW/PL, crufso, very, 
vory nlco truck $9000. 
(847)680-5000. 

GMC 1999 SUBURBAN 4x4 
SLT. loalhor, PS/PW/PL, 5.7 
V8, CD/Cassolto, 59900. 
(847)680-5000. 

GMC 2001 YUKON Donfafi. 
39K miles, 6.0 V8, leather, 
CD, full power, $28,000. 
(847)680-5000. 

GMC 2002 YUKON SL-SLT, 
leather, sunroof, full power, 
V8. 4x4, $21,700. (847)680- 
5000. 

GMC 2003 YUKON SLT. 4- 
WD.' loadod, heated seats, 
19K miles, captains chairs, 
S31 .300. (647)680-5000. 

GRAND CHEROKEE LARE- 
DO • 1996, power windows, 
power locks, 4WD, A/C, 
cruise control, 94,000mi., 
Ccyl,, oxc. cond., very clean. 
S6300/obo. Alter 5pm 

(847)838-1296. 

SUBURBAN 1990 SLE - 3/4 
ton Blk, 454, auto., 2WD, vory 
good Interior, Gray, 107K. 
runs good, some rust. 
$3000/obo. Call John 
(847)838-4617. 

SUZUKI '90 SIDEKICK, con- 
vortiblo, 4x4, outo.' »240973C 
51995. (847)548-5962, 




1980 GMC GRAIN TRUCK, 
dual lift cylinders, 12'x8' box. 
Runs great, good hydraulics, 
$2,000. (262) 914-4232. 

1993 5YD. DUMP TRUCK. 
$7,000/bast. (847) 561-5549. 

21" TRI AXLE EQUIPMENT 
TRAILER, Pintle hook, dove 
tail, great for backhoo or doz- 
or, 16,000#. $700. (262) 914- 
4232. 

CHEVY 2002 S-10, Rod, only 
2600 miles, undor warranty, 
auto, air, now cond., must 
sell, will give away for 
$10,700. (262)694-2549. 

CHEVY '89 1500 w/cap Tan 
auto. #24081 9A $2795. 
(647)M8-5962. 

EXC. COND. FULL sz GMC 
1500, 2-wheoldrlvo PU, king 
cab, rebuilt mortor at 
1 30,000ml!. $4 000/obo. 
Dodge 2003 Dakota, quad 
cab V8, motor, 2 wheel drivo, 
outo, $14,000/obo. (647)838- 
1229 or (847)293-1 309. 

FORD '86 F-250 PU, yollow. 
treat work truck, N221532A, 
SI 900. (847)548-5962. 

GMC '02 SIERRA, GM Cortl- 
flodl $13,980, (888)497- 
8811. 

GMC '03 SONOMA SLS P/U 
GM Certified! $14,980. 
(888)497-8811. 

HEAVY DUTY SKIDSTEER 

TRAILER, single axle, lilt bed, 
tOW, Pinto hook, $375. 
(262) 914-4232. 

TRUCKS - FORD 1980 Cunv 

mins Diosol w/plow, L9000 5- 

yrd dump, $5000. 

Ford 1986 Diosol Stako bed 

truck, $5000. Call (847)778- 

5457. 



844 



Motorcycles 



HARLEY DAVIDSON 

1987 Sportster 1200. 

MANY EXTRASI Looks 

groat, runs great) $6800. 

(847)265-6619. 



HAHLEY DAVIDSON 2000 
XL 1200C Sportster, all 
chrome,' 1 -owner, 2K milos, 
mint, $8500.(847)712-4011. 

HONDA 2003 SHADOW AC0, 
undor 1800 miles, w/oxtras. 
Asking $5300/obo. (847)270- 
9896. 

MOTOCROSS BIKESI 

YZF490, Honda Enduro 125, 
Kawasaki KZ80 High' pro. 
Best offer on all. Pckg: 
$3000. (815)363-4720. 



S15 


Carpet CIcaiilnR 



WINDOW WASHING 

POWER WASHING 

DRIVEWAY SEALING 

CARPET SHAMPOOING. 

FREE ESTIMATES. 

Call Gary 

(847) 651-2684. 



S27 


Electrical 




MTM ELECTRIC 
I ELECTRIC & 
TELEPHONE 

Rosidontial and small 

businoss. Romodollng, 

additions, upgrades, 

lighting and outlets. 

Tolophono and Cat 5 

wiring. 50% olf SBC ratos. 

FREE Estlmatos. 

Fully Insurod. 

Call Mlko (847)546-8368. 




S30 


Firewood 



L&D 

Firewood 

2yr. Seasoned 

Mixed & 

Hardwood 

WE DELIVER AND 
STACK IT FOR YOU 

FREEH! 
Home (847) 223-3161, 
cell (847) 845-8027 



S33 


Handyman 



WILL CUT MEDUIM trees & 
Irg bronchos for firowood &/or 
disposal of twigs & such. 
EXCELLENT PRICES FOR 
AN EXCELLENT JOB! I 
Can also wold most metals; 
cortifled. Can do most plumb- 
ing & somo electrical. 
NO CHARGE 
FOR ESTIMATES. 
Please call Stove: 

(647)223-8755. 

Would bo collogo studont to 
do HANDYMAN work to raise 
monoy for tuition. Experience 
In light construction/remodel- 
in g, painting, tear do wn proj- 
ects, gutt or-cloaning. lawn 
caro . otc.. . or will do LABOR 
for your big task. No job to 
small, don't overpay a big 
company, call me GRAY- 
SLAKE area, call (847)548- 
2713. 




DEBBIE'S CLEANING 

SERVICE 

SPRING CLEANING 

WINDOWS, WOODWORK, 

HOUSE CLEANING. 

Reasonable Rates. 

FREE Estimates. 

Also Move-Ins/Move Outs. 

22yrs. Experience. 

No Wauconda. 

No Johnaburg, 

No Mundololn. 

No Llbertyvllle 

(847) 651-2683. 



SIMPLY SERVICE 

General cleaning, household 

assistance and more. 

For details or a quote call 

Chantello at (847)543-1174. 



S39 


Housekeeping 



CLEANING GENIE 

Old fashion cleaning 

15yrs. oxperionco. 

Honest, dependable, 

detailed. 

(847)526-6715 

$10 off w/ad 

First time only. 



EGW SERVICES 

HOME CLEANING DONE 

BYSUZIEQ. 

•Rosidontial 

•Wookly 

•Bl-wookty 

•Monthly 

'Move-In, 

'Move-out 

'Now construction 

•Officos 

'One tlmo cleanings. 

FREE Estimates! 

Senior discounts" 

Insured. 

Call Suzio Q. 

Ollico: (647)587-4340 

Coll: (847) 207-1646. 

WHEN THE KIDS go back to 

their school routlno, now Is 
your tlmo to got your house 
cloan. Call Us Today. Sweet 
Homo Cleaning Service 
(847)638-0950 Insurod & 
DGruled. 

WORK ALL WEEK? Want 
your weekends for you? Let 
mo cloan your homo, I'll treat 
it like my own, 17yrs. oxperi- 
onco. FREE ostimatos. Wook- 
ly, bi-wookly, monthly. Call 
Kathy anytlmo (262) 662- 
7855. 



S57 



(•ainltoR/DecoraiiiH 



EGW SERVICES 
la Your Deck 
Gray ft Nasty? 
EGW Services can holp. 
Specializing In: 
►Poworwashlng»Dockwash- 
ing 
•Stalning-Palnting 
•Dock & Fenco Repairs 
•Wator Proofing •Tile Floor- 
ing 
Coll (224) 622-6450 
Office (847) 587-4340 




DC TILE WE Wo Install ce- 
ramic, vinyl tile, Parquet, and 
Porgo floors. For free esti- 
mates call (647) 395-0777, 
pager (708) 988*8504. 




BOAT & CAMPER 
STORAGE 

Indoor unhoatod facility 

privately owned. 

Wadsworlh, IL 

$20/ft/storago season. 

Ownor must wintorize. 

10 spots remaining, 

Call Mark (847)347-5573. 

RV, BOAT & AUTO, indoor 
Moated or outdoor. Gray slake, 
IL. Call Mon-Fri. 8am*4:30pm. 
(847) 223-2294. 




TREE REMOVAL, 

CUSTOM DECKS & 

WOOD FURNITURE. 

Custom orders 

welcome. 
No Job too email. 

Coll Bryon 
(262) 914-2147. 



LEGAL 
ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 
FOX LAKE, ILLINOIS 
Public nollco Is horoby givon pursuant to a Petition on file In tho 
Village Clock's office of tho Village of Fox Lake, that a public 
hearing will bo hold on October 13, 2004 at 7:30 p.m. In the Vil- 
lage Hall, Fox Lake, Illinois, to hoar tho Petition of Roy & Shorrlll 
Miller, owner of (ho following doscribod real ostato to-wit: 

Lot 9 in Block 3 In Felix O'Boylo's Subdivision of part of the 
Northeast Quartor of Section 14, Township 45 North, Rango 0, 
East of tho Third Principal Morldian, According to tho Plat there- 
of recorded May 26, 1900, as Document 78251 in Book "E" of 
Plats, Pago 29, In Lake County, Illinois. 

Location of property is: Wost side of Monroe North of Rollins 

The common address is: 508 Monroe, Inglosldo, Illinois 

Potitlonor is requesting tho following: Rozone to B3 & Special 
Use for Off-Site Parking 

Said Petition Is available for examination In tho Village Clerk's 
olllce at the Village Hall In Fox Lake, Illinois 

All interested persons era invited to uttond said hoaring and be 
heard. 

Respectfully submitted, 
Ron Stochl, Chairman 
Fox Lake Zoning Board of Appeals 
Doled at Fox Lake, Illinois 
This 20th day ol September, 2004 
0924D-6799-FL 
Soptomber 24, 2004 



/ Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIEDS 



September 24, 2004 



E5TST 



Miscellaneous 
Services 




ML 



Legal 1 ; 



J & D FLOORING 

INSTALLATIONS 

Laminate flooring, 

ceramic lilo, & CarpOt. 

(B47) 548-0773. 



900 


U'gals 



< 






porson(s) owning, conducing 
or transacting (ho business 
la/oro correct as shown. 
Is! Mary E. A lb reel) I 
Sopt. 8, 2004 

The foregoing Instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by tho porson(s) Intending to 
conduct tho business Ihls 8th 
day of Soptombor 2004. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/ Jamos J. Zemanok 

Notary Public 

Received: Sept. 8, 2004 

Willord R. Hclandor 

Lake County Clark 

0917C-6794-LB 

Soptombor 17,24,2004 

October 1,2004 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Koop II Clean 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
A prossuro washing company 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
905 Sunriso Rd„ Green Oaks, 
IL. 60048, (847)902-2626. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Lisa Coconato, 905 Sunrise 
Re!., Groon Oaks, IL. 60048, 
{847)902-2628. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

Ttiis Is to codify that tho un- 
dorslgnod Intond(s) to con- 
duct tho abovo named busi- 
ness from tho location(s) indi- 
cated and that the true and la- 
gal full name(s) of tho 
parson(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting tho business 
is/aro correct as shown. 
Is! Lisa Coconato 
Sopt. 9, 2004 

The foregoing instrument 
was acknowledged boforo mo 
by tho parson's) intending to 
conduct tho business this 9th 
day of Soptombor 2004. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

1st Rogor W. Vorno 

Notary Public 

Received: Sept. 9, 2004 

Willard R. Holandor 

Lako County Clork 

0917C-6793-LB 

Soptombor 17,24,2004 

October 1.2004 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Sporting Enterprises 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Install, movo, recover pool ta- 
bles 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
33308 Valley Vlow, Wlldwood, 
IL 60030, (847)548-6769. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Kovin E. Sperling, 3330B Vol- 
loy View, Wildwood, IL. 
60030, (847)548-6769. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE) 

This Is to certify that tho un- 
dersigned Intend(s) to con- 
duct tho abovo named busi- 
ness from tho location(s) Indi- 
cated and that the true and le- 
gal full namo(s) of tho 
porson(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting tho business 
Is/are correct as shown. 
Is! Kovln Sporting 
Sopt. 21, 2004 

Tho foregoing Instrument 
was acknowledged boforo mo 
by tho person(s) intending to 
conduct the buslnoss this 21st 
day of Soptombor 2004. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/AdrlanaLomell 

Notary Public 

Received: Sept. 21, 2004 

Willard R. Holandor 

Lake County Clork 

Q924D-6801-GL 

September 24, 2004 

Oct. 1,8,2004 



.PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME WITHDRAWAL OF 
OWNER (S) OR 
CANCELLATION 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
A Capital Rosourco 
ORIGINAL DATE FILED: 
3/26/2003 

STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE) 

This Is to certify thai tho por- 
son(s) listed bolow has/havo 
censed doing buslnoss undor 
tho assumed name or 
' has/havo no further connec- 
tion or financial into rest In 
said buslnoss. Withdrawal 
shall bo olfocttva Soptombor 
2, 2004. 

Gono R. Simpson 
125 Cecelia Street 
Qrayslako, IL. 60030 
/s/Gono R.Simpson 

The foregoing instrument 
was acknowledged botoro mo 
by tho porson(s) intondlng to 
conduct tho buslnoss this 31st 
day of August 2004. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

Is! Sablno Landshof 

Notary Public 

Rocolvod: Sopt. 2, 2004 

Willard R. Holandor 

Lako County Clork 

0910B-6790-GL 

Soptombor 10, 17, 24, 2004 

~ PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
For Love of Books 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Educational Books Distributor 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
52 N. Stillwafor Drive, Halnes- 
villo, IL 60030-4128, 
(847)212-1473. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Sharon M. Wilson, 52 N. Still- 
water Drive, Halnosvillo, IL. 
60030-4128. (847)212-1473. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE) 

This is to certify that tho un- 
dorsigned intond(s) to con- 
duct Iho above named busi- 
ness from tho location(s) Indi- 
cated and that tho true and lo- 
gal full namo(s) of tho 
person(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting tho buslnoss 
is/are correct as shown, 
/s/ Sharon M. Wilson 
Aug. 25, 2004 

Tho foregoing Instrument 
was acknowledged boforo mo 
by Iho person(s) Intondlng to 
conduct the business this 
25th day ol August 2004. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

Is! Loranl Wollos 

Notary Public 

Received: Aug. 27, 2004 

Willard R. Holandor 

Lako County Clerk 

0910B-6786-GL 

Soptombor 10, 17, 24, 2004 

PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Exola International 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Distribution 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
18008 W. Wlnnobago, Wild- 
wood, IL. 60030. (847)231- 
4984. 

NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Tonia Becker Vorshaw. 18008 
W. Winnebago, Wildwood, IL. 
60030, (847)231-4984. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE) 

This Is to certify that tho un- 
dersigned intond(s) to con- 
duct tho above named busl- 
noss Irom tho locallon(s) indi- 
cated and that tho true and lo- 
gal full namo(s) of the 
porson(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting iho business 
is/are correct as shown. 
to! Tonia Becker Vorshaw 
Sopt. 3, 2004 

Tho foregoing instrument 
was acknowledged before mo 
by tho porson(s) Intondlng to 
conduct the business this 3rd 
day of Soptombor 2004. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

Is! Charlene Martinez 

Notary Public 

Rocolvod: Sopt. 3, 2004 

Willard R. Holandor 

Lake County Clerk 

0910B-6789-GL 

September 10,17,24,2004 



PUBLIC NOTICE ■ 
ASSUMED. BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Happy Jack Designs 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Graphic Dosign 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
361 W. Cambria Dr., Round 
Lako, IL 60073, (847)201- 
7995. P.O. Box 747. Round 
Lako Boach, IL. 60073, 
(847)201-7995. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Loslio Armstrong McLood, 
361 W. Cambria Dr., Round 
Lake, IL. 60073, (847)201- 
7994. 

STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to cortify that tho un- 
dersigned Intond(s) lo con- 
duct the abovo na mod busi- 
ness from tho locatlon(s) Indi- 
cated and that Iho Into and lo- 
gal full namo(s) of tho 
porson(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting tho buslnoss 
Is/are correct as shown. 
Is! Loslio Armstrong McLood 
Aug. 6, 2004 

Tho foregoing instrumont 
was acknowledged boforo mo 
by tho person (s) Intending to 
conduct the business this 6th 
day of August 2004. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/Ardoll R. Wamlmont 

Notary Public 

Rocolvod: Aug. 26, 2004 

Willard R. Holandor 

Lako County Clork 

0910B-6785-RL 

Soptombor 10,17,24, 2004 

PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Blissful 

NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Retail Catalog Sales 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
727 Momlngslde Dr., Round 
Lako Boach, IL. 60073, 
(847)546-1332. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Brittany Toppol, 727 Momlng- 
slde Dr., Round Lake Beach, 
IL 60073, (847)546-1332. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

Thl3 Is to cortify that tho un- 
dersigned inlendfe) to con- 
duct the above named busi- 
ness from the locatlon(s) indi- 
cated and that tho true and le- 
gal full name(s) of tho 
porson(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting the business 
Is/aro correct as shown, 
/s/ Brittany Toppol 
Aug. 31, 2004 

The foregoing Instrument 
was acknowledged boforo mo 
by tho porson(s) intending to 
conduct tho business this 31 si , 
day of August 2004. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

Isl Rogor W. Vorne 

Notary Public 

Rocolvod: Aug. 31 , 2004 

Willard R. Holandor 

Lake County Clerk 

0910B-6764-RL 

Soptombor 10,17,24, 2004 

PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Quo Roalty 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Roal Estate 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
2508 Tool Rd., Llndonhurst, 
IL 60046, (224)628-6001. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Jacob Armstrong, 2508 Teal 
Rd„ Llndonhurst, IL 60046, 
(224)628-6001.- ■ 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to certify that tho un- 
dersigned Intend(s) lo con- 
duct the above named busi- 
ness' from tho local ion(s) Indi- 
cated and that the true and le- 
gal full name(s) of tho 
person (s) owning, conducting 
or transacting the business 
is/ore correct as shown. 
Is! Jacob Armstrong 



900 


1-egals : 



900 


U'gals. 




900 


I.Cg:ll.s 



Sopl. 1,2004 

The foregoing Inslrumont 
was acknowlodgod boforo mo 
by the person(s) Intending lo 
conduct tho business this 1st 
day of Soptombor 2004. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/ Christina J. Horn 

Notary Public 

Rocolvod: Sopl. 1, 2004 

Willard R. Holandor 

Lako County Clork 

0910B-6783-LV 

Soptombor 10, 17, 24, 2004 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Thoughtful Expressions 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
For tho production and solo of 
grooling cards, scrapbooks, 
floral arrangements and other 
hand crafted items. 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
33187 North Eastviow Road, 
Wildwood, IL. 60030, 
(847)543-0353. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Trad Mazur, 33187 North 
Eastviow Road, Wildwood, IL. 
60030, (847)543-0353. Con- 
dace Fujii, 7607 Cascade 
Way, Gurnoo, IL 60031, 
(847) 543-4277. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This is to cortify that the un- 
dersigned Intond(s) to con- 
duct Iho abovo named busl- 
noss from the location(s) indi- 
cated and that the true and le- 
gal full namo(s) of the 
porson(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting tho buslnoss 
Is/aro correct as shown. 
Is! Traci Mazur 
Is! Candaco Fujii 
Aug. 31, 2004 

The foregoing instrumont 
was acknowledged boforo mo 
by the porson(s) intending to 
conduct Iho business this 31st 
day of August 2004. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

Is! Debcf eh J. Herman 

Notary Public 

Recoived: Sept. 1, 2004 

Willard R. Holandor 

Lake County Clerk 

0910B-67B2-GL 

Soptombor 10, 17, 24, 2004 

PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Cassatablanca Enterprise 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Accessory Product Provider 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
520 N. Milwaukee Ave. # 1 , 
Libortyvllle, IL 60048, 
(847)401-5765. P.O. Box 943, 
Mundolein, IL 60060, 
(847)401-5765. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Michael J. Cassata. 520 N. 
Milwaukee Ave. #1, Liborty- 
villQ.IL 60048, (847)401- 
5765. 

STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This is lo cortify that the un- 
dorslgned Inlond(s) to con- 
duct the above named busl- 
noss from Iho location(s) indi- 
cated and that tho true and le- 
gal full namo(s) of tho 
person(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting the business 
is/aro correct as shown. 
Is! Michael J. Cassata 
Sopt. 1, 2004 

Tho foregoing Instrument 
was acknowledged before mo 
by ihe person(s) Intending to 
conduct the business this 3rd 
day of September. 2004. . 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/ Pamela Keeney 

Notary Public 

Recoived: Sept. 3, 2004 

Willard R. Holandor 

Lake County Clerk 

0910B-6787-LB 

Soptombor 10.17, 24, 2004 



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Laki j 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
RB Commodities Consulting 
Group 

NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Provido consulting son/Ices 
for Iho commodity futuros 

n PPfOf 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
221 First St., Liborlyvlllo, IL 
60048, (847)367-6984. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Richard, Anita Bagaltl, 221 
First St., Libortyvllle, IL. 
60048, (847)367-6984. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This is lo cortify that Iho un- 
dersigned intond(s) lo con- 
duct tho above named busi- 
ness from the local lon(s) indi- 
cated and that Ihe trueond le- 
gal full namo(s) of tho 
person(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting Iho business 
Is/aro corrocl as shown. 
Is! Richard Bagatti 
Isl Anita Bagattl 
Aug. 26, 2004 

Tho foregoing Instrumont 
was acknowledged before me 
by the person (s) Intending to 
conduct tho business this 
26th day of August 2004. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

Is! Cheryl KolotSOS 

Notary Public 

Received: Sopt. 1, 2004 

Willard R. Holandor 

Lako County Clork 

0910B-6788-LB 

Soptombor 10,17,24,2004 

PUBLIC NOTICE 
■ ASSUMED BUSINESS 
• NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Camo Soul * 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
DJ Sen/Ices & Entertainment 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
2732 Wostwood Dr., Wauko- 
gan, IL 60085,(847)249- : 
0219. 

NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
David Weathorspoon, 2732 
Wostwood Apt 2A, Wauko- 
gan, IL. 60085. (847)249- 
0219. 

STATE OF.ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE) 

This is to certify that the un- 
dersigned intend(s) to con- 
duct the abovo named busi- 
ness from tho locatlon(s) Indi- 
cated and that the true and le- 
gal full nomo(s) of the 
person(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting tho business 
Is/aro correct as shown. 
Is! David Weathorspoon 
Sopt. 7, 2004 

Tho foregoing Instrument 
was acknowledged boforo me 
by the person(s) Intending to 
conduct the buslnoss this 7th 
day of September 2004. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

Is! Charlene Martinez 

Notary Public 

Received: Sept. 7, 2004 

Willard R. Holandor 

Lake County Clork 

0917C-6795-GP 

Soptombor 17,24,2004 

October 1,2004 

PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Fitnoss Loft 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Yoga, Pilates, Strength, Per- 
sonal Training 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
205 Peterson Rd., Libortyvllle, 
IL. 60048, (847) 367-5645. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Mary E.AIbrocht, 18233 W. 
Casey Rd., Grayslako, IL. . 
60030, (847)367-6775. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE) 

This is to certify that the un- 
dersigned lntend(s) to con- 
duct tho above named busi- 
ness from the locatjon(s) Indi- 
cated and that the true and le- 
gal full namo(s). of the 



FOX LAKE PUBLIC LIBRARY DISTRICT; 
LAKE AND MCHENRY COUNTIES, ILLINOIS 

STATEMENT OF RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMENTS 
Fiscal Year July 1, 2003 - June 30, 2004 

BEGINNING BALANCES BY FUND: July 1. 2003: Library 
Fund 5536.086.13; Building Equlpmont Fund $143,427.06; 
Wonting Cash Fund $57,433.09; Building Maintenance Fund 
$282,788.73; FICA Fund $16,409.76; IMRF Fund $20,541.18; 
Insuranco Fund $7,863.75; Audit Fund $2,561.76. TOTAL . 
CASH ON HAND July 1, 2003: $1,073,111.48. 

RECEIPTS: Tax Revenue - Loviod $907,911.93; Personal 
Property Replacement Tax $13,468.12; Finos and Foes 
$9,778.82; Photocopy Incomo $4,929.90; Impact . Foes 
$46,049.00; Donations $415.00; Por Capita Grant $23,166.25; 
Interest $15,899.69; Olhor Incomo $3,061.46. 
TOTAL RECEIPTS:: $1,024,678.17, 

DISBURSEMENTS: By category: Salaries - Professional 
$64,762.51; Salaries - Paraprofesslonar$75,4B1.20; Salaries 
Nonprofessional $178,264.51; Salaries • Maintenance $330.00. 
TOTAL SALARIES: $318,838,22. By stafl mombon Undor 
$25,000{Arnold, Dianna; Borchors, Ian; Clark, Christopher, Do- 
boslowtcz, Jamos; Foxx, Kalhtbon; Janus, Sharon; Piklor, Carol; 
Rodon, Joan; Skittlno, Marilyn, Tioman, Marshall); $25,000 to 
$49,999(Hopper, Susan; Johnson, Thereso; Lobaza, Oynthla; 
Lojdl, Vlolot; Schrlodor, Marilyn); $50,000 to $74,999 (Bork, 
Harry). 

VENDORS: Advantage Building Maintenance (Operating Ex- 
ponsos) $15,703.38, Avaya Financial Son/lcos (Operating Ex- 
penses) $6,768.30, Baker & Taylor (Printed Materials) 
535,874.25, Commonwealth Edison (Operaling Expenses) 
$8,674.24, Doll Financial Services (Capital Expenditures) 
$2,782.00, DLS Internet Sorvtces (Operating Expensos) 
S3.000.00, Ebsco Subscription Services (Printed Materials) 
$7,308.66, Forest Edgo Landscaping Inc (Operating Expenses) 
$5,619.65. The Gale Group (Printed Materlals/Non Print) 
$8,725.40, William E Grigg (Oporaling Exponsos) $5,505.00, Mil- • 
nols Municipal Reliroment Fund (Fringo Benefits) $32,815.56, 
Internal Revenue Service (Fringo Bonolits) $24,391.12,, Juer- 
gonsmoyer and Associates (Operating Expenses) $5,082.50, 
Umricc Health Insuranco Program (Fringo Benefits) $34,217.40, 
Major Hill Insuranco Company (Oporating Expensos) $9,685.00, 
Midwest Tape (Non Prim) $10,099.08, Nlcor (Oporating Expens- 
es) $7,780.47, Office Dopot (Oporaling Exponses) $3,377.47, 
SBC (Oporaling Expenses) $9,593.07, A Spectrum Docorating 
Inc (Oporating Exponses) $3,100.00, All Olhor Vendors Less 
Than $2,500.00 $69,310.17. TOTAL VENDOR DISBURSE- 
MENTS: $309,412.72. TOTAL ALL DISBURSEMENTS: 
$628,250.94. 

CASH ON HAND Juno 30, 2004: Library Fund $790,542.59; 
Building Equlpmont Fund $191,577.11; Working Cash Fund 
$5B,273.76; Building Maintenance Fund $369,284.44; FICA 
Fund $19,274.42; IMRF Fund $26,961.05; Insurance Fund 
$10,660.77; Audit Fund $2,964.55. TOTAL CASH ON HAND J 
June 30, 2004: $1,469,538.69. , . 

ft 

State ol Illinois 

County of Lakot )) ss 

I, Richard E. Wend , being duly sworn on oath, do- 

poso and slate that I am the Treasurer of the Board of Library 
•Trustees -of the Fox '■ Lake Public Library District, Lake and 
McHonry Counties, Illinois, and that the foregoing statements as 
to said District, of monies received, from what source, giving 
Items and all monies paid out, to whom paid, and tho amount, Is ' 
for th o fiscal year e ndod Juno 30, 2004 . 

fe/Rlchnrd E. Wend 
Richard E. Wend , ' 

Treasurer, The Board of Library 
Trustees of the Fox Lako Public 
Library District, Lake and McHonry 
Counties, Illinois 

Subscribed and sworn to boforo me this 20th day of Soptombor 

2004. 

0924D-6800-FL 
Soptombor 24, 2004 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

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 CIVEN that tho Graystake 
Community Park District, Lake County, Illinois (Ihe "District"), will 
hold a public hearing on the 20lh day ol October, 2004, at 7:00 
o'clock P.M. Tho hearing will be held in the Boardroom in tho 
Park District Administration Cooler, 151 Hawtoy Street, Gray- 
slake, Illinois. The purpose of the hearing will be jo receive pub- 
lic comments on tho proposal to soil bonds of Ihe 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 Ihe same and the existing land and facilities ol the 
District and for tho payment of tho expenses Incident thereto. 

By order ol tho President of the Board of Park Commissioners 
of tho Grayslake Community Park District, Lake County, Illinois. 

DATED the 15lh day of September, 2004. 

GayieClnke 

Secretary, Board of Park Commissioners, 
Grayslake Community Park District, 
.Lake County, Illinois 

0924D-6798-GL j$ 
September 24, 2004 







■qppiwivi 



September 24, 2004 



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Lakeland Newspapors 



LAKE COUNTY 



September 24-30, 2004 



i 









. I 



U 



I 



- • '.-*; 'v 1 ' ;;■:. ;■■ .7 ■".> \ > 



" 






. 211 











. 



My care is pretty exceptional too." 

• " 

— Steve Mitzc). Cancer Patient ■ 



... 1 - ' = J* 



In fact, innovation is common at 

Cancer Treatment Centers of America. 



First in Lake County to begin treating with 
advanced IMRT radiation technology, 1998. 

First in Illinois to begin treating with the 
TomoTherap/HI-ART® System, a linear accelerator 
more advanced than IMRT. 

First in the nation to install and employ the GE 
Discovery ST, al 6-slice PET/Q scanner. 

First in the world to combine a GE Discovery ST 
1 6-slice PET/CT image for treatment planning 
with the precise radiation treatment available 
from TomoTherapy. 

Featuring the only Stem Cell Transplant and Cell 
Therapy program in Lake County. 



Other innovative procedures/technology 

HDR Brachytherapy radiation treatment, Bio Impedence Analysis 
to estimate lean mass in cancer patients, Fractionated Dose 
Chemotherapy intended to reduce side effects, MammoSite 
Radiation Therapy for breast cancer patients, Radio Frequency 
Ablation to destroy tumors, Radioimmunotherapy for refractory 
non-Hodgkins B-cel! lymphoma, Motion for Life program, 
Complementary Therapies Integrated into standard treatment 
protocols, Tumor Resistance Testing, Advanced MRI and more. 



A standing committee of the American College of Surgeons, 
the Commission on Cancer has approved CTCA hospitals as 
a community hospital comprehensive cancer program. 



If you or a loved one is living with cancer, call 
1-800-577-1255 for an appointment, or visit cancercenter.com. 





Cancer 
Treatment 
^Centers 
of America' 

at Midwestern Regional Medical Center 
Winning the light against cancer, everyday* 



v-viw: v.'-i 




.V 



MivilUUH PUBLIC LIBRARYDISTRICT 
757 MAIN ST 

MIOCH.IL 60002 




Friday, October 1, 2004 



ST.NO.O- NAME 



14137 



311*3 

lino 



CROIIER DR 




E2 Lakeland Newspapers [ ls — i 

LAKE VILLA TOWNSHIP T 
ASSESSMENT ROLL FOR 2004 

OFFICIAL ASSESSMENT LIST: 
Tills publication is" the official notice to property owners of the 
20O1 assessment changes in theTownship or Lake Villa. These 2004 
assessments, as published, are those determined by the Assessor 
and/or the Cbtef County Assessment Office. WVACB w mixn 

It is the duty or the Assessor to assess all taxable property on a uni- 
form basis of valuation so that the assessed values of titc various 
properties arc a Just and equal assessment or such properties 
according to law. , , 

The assessment roll recording the values of property determines 
only die distribution of the total tax load among the individual prop- 
crty owners. The Township Assessor and/or the Chief County 
Assessment Office has no control over the amount of taxes levied, 
nor the public expenditures. The amount or these assessed values 
(subject to State equalization), minus applicable exemptions, multi- 
plied by the established tax rate, determines the amount of your ax 
bill. The Assessor docs not make the rate; he merely finds the value 
of your property. 

EQUALIZATION 

The following printed assessments, as well as all other assessments 
in the township, are at 33.33% of market value, having been equal- 
ized to that level by the Chief County Assessment Office, who has 
applied a factor of 1.0224 to all values except those assessed I und er 
the provisions or Chapter 35 (1LCS), Act 200, Sees. 10-110 through 
10-140, 10-155, and 10-170 through 10-200. Application or the 
township equalization factor represents a 2.24% Increase in assess- 

'"To^determinc the market value or your property, divide the total 
assessed value by 0.3333. ir it appears that the resuldng number is 
higher than the market value or the property, you may be over- 
assessed. U the resulting number is less than your opinion of mar- 
ket value, the assessment may be low. 

ARRANGEMENT OF LIST 

Your properly is listed under the name of your city or village, 
which will he in alphabetical order. Each street within the dry or 
village is also arranged in alphabetical order. Property on the same 
sirert will be listed beginning with vacant or Improved property 
that has no street number, followed by property with street num- 
bers Uslcd In numerical order. 

Qu.-jft/oiis n-tfairlJnff »»«' 8 rirl *>*»«" u«*d in dotcrniintng 
address numbers should be directed to the Lake County Map 
Services Department, whose telephone number Is 377-2373. 
Please do not coll this number with questions regarding your 
assessment. 

INFORMATION ON ASSESSMENTS 

Any property owner who has any question in regard to the 
assessment or their property should call die local Township 
Assessor's office. Tills publication does not reflect reductions for 
Homestead Limited Exemptions, Senior Homestead Exemptions, 
SenlorTax Freeze Homestead Exemptions, Homestead 
Improvement Exemptions or Disabled Veteran's Exemptions. Tire 
aforementioned exemptions are not removed rrom the assessment 
until tire time or billing. You will see diem removed on your lax bill. 

Note Uiat the value which appears is a total assessed value for 
the property. All values arc subject to a State equalization foctor 
certified to the County Clerk by the Illinois Department of 
Revenue. Any property owner who objects to the amount of their 
assessment should file a complaint, In writing, with die Board or 
Review on or before November 1, 2004. Complaints must be on 
the prescribed form and can be obtained by telephoning 377-2100, 
or by written request to the Chier County Assessment Office, 10 
North County Street - 7lh Floor, Waukcgan, IL 60085-4335. Forms 
are also available on die internet at www.co.!akc.U.us/boardorrc- 
vlcw. 

MARTIN R PAULSON 
Chief CountyAssessment Officer 



LAKE COUNTY 



October 1-7,2004 




INDEX NUMBER BUILDING TOTAL 
VALUE 



UH1 w CHAIN Of LAMS BIBLE CHURCH 

harbor ridge d* amtioch 

39141 M KETOiETTI A H1IIE 

NICRLAUI WAT AMTIOCH 



AirTIOCN COLT VEHTVM 

ham t I laurie * stahl 



THOMAS L 4 LYXN M D0OLIYTL8 
RANDY 50AELL 



etonebridcx or amtiocji 

j 4 )7tt M TASLIT* WITH 4. MHHESCH 

Jilri h amtioch colt vehtum 

TWVIHO LN AKTIOai 

]IH N DAVID ■ *' AW * EAROLEHICI 

COIIEA I* CRAYSLAM 

2 1i RATHCOH PROPERTIM 

OP AMERICA, IHC 
RATHCOH PROTESTIM 
Or AMERICA. IHC 

CRAYSLAM 

rathcom FRormies 

Or AMERICA, IMC 
RATHCOH rHOPERTIM 
Or AMERICA, IHC 
RATHCOM PROPERTIM 
or AMERICA, IHC 
DAISY A OAMAI 
RATHCOM PROPERTIES 
OP AMERICA, IHC 
RATHCOH PROPERTIM 
Or AMERICA, IHC 
RATHCOM PROPERTIES 
Or AMERICA, IHC 
CROIIER J BOOTH C 
RATHCOH PROPERTIES 
OP AMERICA, IHC 
RATHCOM PROPERTIES 
OP AMERICA, IHC 
RATHCOM PROPERTIES 
Or AMERICA, IHC 



310 

117 

111 

111 

"« . 

310 
lit 

1«S 

111 

rRAHCES DR 
II 

111 

117 

1(1 

U» 

1(1 

111 

197 

104 

211 

IIS 

111 

1)1 

253 " 

1(0 

1(7 

110 

111 

PHILLIP DH 



2734 

17(1 

1771 
2714 

2*14 

SHELDON NO 

»»S 

1773 

27» 

1I1S . 



Lake Villa Township 2004 
, Assessment Publication 



ST. HO. Hum 

OOUf LN AHTIOCH 

3H75 M CASIHIR ( LIHOA BEIEC 

)||t( M CHARLES rOMTER I 

ROSEHARIB K7HAJ 

CRASS LAM HO AMTIOCH 



■ulldlti) Toul 
Indu MuoMMr V»li» V«lu« 



CRAYSLAM 

RATHCOM PROPERTIES 
Or AMERICA, IHC 
RATHCOH PROPERTIES 
Or AMERICA, IHC 
KATBCOH PROPERTIES 
OP AMERICA, IHC 
RATHCOM PROPERTIES 
Or AMERICA, .IMC 
RATHCOM PROPERTIES 
Or AMERICA, IHC 
RATHCOM PROPERTIES 
OT AMERICA, IHC 
RAT1ICOM PROPERTIES 
Or AMERICA, IMC 
RATHCOH PROPERTIES 
Or AMERICA, IHC 
RATHCOH PROPERTIES 
Or AMERICA, IHC 
RATHCOH PROPERTIES 
Or AMERICA, IHC 
RATHCOH PROPERTIES 
Or AMERICA, IHC 
RATHCOH PROPERTIES 
OP AMERICA, IHC 
RATHCOH PROPERTIES 
Or AMERICA, IHC 
RATHCOM PROPERTIES 
Or AMERICA, IHC 
RATHCOH PROPERTIES 
Or AMERICA, IHC 
RATHCOH PROPERTIES 
Or AMERICA, IHC 
RATHCOH PROPERTIES 
Or AMERICA, IHC 
RATHCOH PROPERTIES ' 
Or AMERICA, IHC 

GRAY6LAM 

RATHCOH PROPERTIES 
Or AMERICA, IHC 
RATHCOM PROPERTIES 
Or AMERICA,' IHC 
RATHCOM PROPERTIES 
Or AMERICA, IHC 
OREO GULLIVER 
RATHCOH PROPERTIES 
Or AMERICA, IHC 
HAMIT HARHVMIICH 

CRAYSLAM 

RATHCOH PROPERTIES 
Or AMERICA, IHC 
RATHCOM PROPERTIES 
OT AMERICA, IHC 

RATHCOM PROPERTIES 
Or AMERICA, IHC 
RATHCOM PROPERTIES 
Or AMERICA. IHC 



CAINS RD IHQLX3IDE 



14100 
14717 



03-30-100-040 
01-10-100-0(4 



411(1 
45111 



HISS 
11111 
111S0 
111S1 
11411 
31540 
11(00 
31450 
11(11 
23013 



H BOHMIE J KEMMICM, TRUSTEE 

N BOKM1I J HEMDRICRS, TRUSTES 

w CENTURY 11/UtECH ( ASSOC. 

U BOHMIE J KEMMICM, TRUSTEE 

If GERALD H * SUHAM VAHDER HEE* 

W MR ( MM RICHARD PEARSON 

M HERBERT BIKAEMBRUCIl 

y PATRICIA MULDER 

y GMQOHY L MXMOTt 

V HOSIMA K VEGA 



01-17-100- 
03-27-200- 
01-17-100- 
01-17-100. 
01-17-100- 
03-37-100 
03-11-100 
01-17-100 
01-17-100 
01-11-100 



007 

001 
010 

■oos 

•001 
■011 

■on 

•001 
-001 
-Oil 



S10S0 

Iflll 

1S404 

44544 
(1I4( 



440(1 

41101 



(1 

IS 
SII 

1110 

44054 

imif 
urns 

125)40 

75044 

10S 



CEDABNOOO LH 
1411* M 

CRABTRK LH 

3411* M 



01-11-100-030 



HI 



01-10-110-010 41171 «»*»* 



Ol-lO-llO-OO* •«» 

03-10-110-001 111" » lll ° 



JUJU4 ( DOLOHBB SAMCEH 
DONALD H SHKLTEM 

IHOLESIDB 

JERRY ( JAYW PETERSOM 

I MOLES IDE 

MICHAEL 4 

GENEVIEVE RAAASIHSRI 



EAGLE CT 1MCLU1DE 



02-24-100-001 
01-34-100-015 



01-30-111-001 
01-10-100-071 



1S40 

17JJ 



ISO 
11(11 



ST.NO.D-. 



IMS! M 

KISS H 

34*15 M 

Kill M 

31(35 H 

34451 M 

3*454 M 

3*45.4 M 

31107 H 

HOHAVILL8 RD 

14101 H 



INDEX NUMBER BUILDWQ TOTAL 
VALUE 



Uait H I JANM E PREHDERCMT 

KARILYH RAULAIID 

LOU N ( JAMM I PREMDERCAST 

MARILYN RAULAHD 

rlfTH THIRD BANE 

CLAMHCH DAVIDS 4 CO 

JEAN NEBEH, TROETM 

THOMAS MMER, TRUSTEE 

MICHAEL ■ ( DIAHB S PMICOTT 

1140X1 IDE 

KARILTH ROULAHD 



O6-07-JO0-OO) 
04-07-400-003 
04-07-400-001 
04-07-400-001 
06-01-100-016 
04-07-300-015 
06-07-105-013 
04-07-105-014 
0(-07-100-011 



04-07-100-004 



10371 



11174 



3*0 «T . LAM VILLA 

jl««! N DOHHA L GARRETT 

mil " w* " " * "** lk T niCVj 

j ]BV] * GREGORY A 4 JULIEMHS D HtlLER 

*TH ST LAM WUA 



01-10-111-004 77114 »sm 



04-10-401-110 
01-10-401-101 

04-10-401-111 

06-10-401-115 

06-10-401-117 

06-10-401-114 
O4-1O-401-1H 

06-10-401-113 

04-10- 401-111 

01.10-401-111 
04-10-401-111 

04-10-401-013 

0(-10-40»-001 



06-10-401-114 

06-10-401-135 

06-10-401-116 

04-10-401-117 

04-10-401-138 

04-10-401-111 

04-10-401-110 

06-10-401-131 

04-10-401-111 

06-10-401-133 

04-10-401-111 

06-10-401-132 

04-10-401-114 

06-10-401-135 

06-10-401-001 

04-10-401-134 

06- 10-401-004 

06-10-401-1)1 

06-10-401-130 
06-10-407-000 

b(-id-4oi-in 

01-10-401-001 

06-10-409-010 

OI-10-401-OU 

• 
O4-10-4O9-005 
01-10-401-004 
04-10-401-001 

O4-1O-401-OC1 



7001 
■ 17* 

109358 - 

7(11 

10(11 

1031 

7S11 

7111 

715* 

■ 401 

6365 

til* 
ll*( 



n»(7 ; •» 

ACADEMY CT 
35K* M 

ACADEMY DR 

JI050 M 

110(1 H 

1110) M 

11141 N 



PENELOPE C KACMH1IE 

LAM "vtLLA 

EDW1H J BACH 4 SHARON L TOMAN 

LAM VILLA „ 

AMY L KILLIAK 

HART B GALIXT 

EDHARD L 4 SHARON H ELLIS 

JOHN H * HOMIRA C ANDREWS 



01-34-110-005 114 

01-14-111.011. 1MH 

O3-34-11O-004 15143 

03-34-115-004 1011 



01-3I-4O3-0S! 41S30 



174 

904 

3147 

710 

111017 

1177 

ISO 

41701 

IIS 



1011 



S11S 
41(41 
31)19 



ADAMS ST LAM VILLA 



114)1 H 

11417 N 

34444 N 

11447 H 

31456 H 



JUDITH LTXIKS 

TRACK* JANET 

JOSH 4 MIS CXHTHARONICE 

BARREL J ( JOT A UKMIN 

TIHOTHT T * BBAWtOH R EIEMANN 



01-36-404-019 
01-36-403-050 
01-K-401-074 

O1-36-4O3-045 



01-36-401-061 
01-36-406-004 
01-36-401-061 
01-36-404-00) 
01-36-401-C60 



3)101 
47141 
11001 

3)010 



1)9)5 
11104 
I1S(( 
SKIS 
454(1 



ALICE LH LAM VILLA 
j||(j N JEPTMT A JOUHSOM 
ALPINE LN LAM VILLA 
J7JJ, N JAMES E 4 GLEJIDA L NIHEHART 

AMAHDA CT LAM VILLA 

UJ07 M JACH * MAHCT BOARIHI 
LAM VILLA 



04-10-107-014 S74S4 



6615 



S7014 



416(6 
till* 

63617 
4(564 



11411 

40111 
1I0S0 
74011 
410(1 



4)041 



06-06-104-003 II3S7 11105 



1174 

14)15 

till 

Sill 

5655 

• 457 

u 

■IS7 
SI5S 

11101 
SHI 

stss 

13415 
SKI 
S15S 

' 511) 
SISS 
5113 
4747 

103375 

5113 

111* 

SKI 
(412 

10111 



.5113 

1110 

10547 



AMHERST DR 

54S 
.357 

5(7 
515 

(07 

ANTONIO AVE 



37013 
37411 



N 
H 



JOSH H HSJIA 

REMANT H * REBECCA L DAKDERAR 
REKHETH M I JULIB A BOBAX 
CHARLES T 4 HARILYNN R RHODES 
CLirTOH R * JASET A RAMPAUL 

LAM VILLA 

RATAAT H HEPTAT 
MICHAEL KZMDALL 



APACHE TRAIL EA0T 



301 

510 
321 



JOHN ntlTS 

PAUL A 4 HA1GITTE S LARSON 

8COTT H 4 CARRIE BTEDHOHSRY 



APACKE TRAIL NORTH 



■ OS 



BARBARA 4 

ALQIHAHTAS 8 HA1UL1S 



01-36-204-001 



06-03-301-019 
01-03-305-010 

06-03-305-021 
06-03-305-033 
06-03-305-014 



01-01-111-014 

06-03-302-007 

LAM VILLA 

01-05-302-002 
06-05-302-004 
06-05-301-005 

LAM VILLA 

04-05-302-001 



111(11 
103474 
1010)5 
101332 
74113 



3753S 
1)514 



14101 
711(1 

71337 



3(115 



111100 
121057 
113(11 
120115 
114)0 



100)0 
40910 



1177J4 
10110* 
1024OS 



1)437 U()03 



ARAPAHO TRL . LAM VILLA 

11( , TEMT 4 DELIA LAURET 

ARCADE OR LAM VILLA 

13(01 H 



15(13 

35(11 

25*31 
23(12 



H 
N 
H 



AC NATIOHAL IKVESTMEHT 
citour IL LLC 
AC HATIOHAL INVESTKEHT 
CROUP IL LLC 
CHRISTOPHER CLARM 
ELISABETH R BARRETT 
MALTER 4 VICT I HIKES 



ARCADE DR SOUTH LAM VILLA 

2J74T H ALAN R I SANDRA O HOLMGREN 

ASHLEY DRLAM VILLA 



01-33-402-01! 111*1 ' 10401* 

03-01-10S-010 42714 • 30515 

0S-01-1O5-001 'IIKS *700l 

05-01-103-041 14)5( «0»7 

05-01-305-040 41411 50111 

05-01-304-011 1*301 44030 

OS-01-101-044 15112 31114 



KISS N 

BALSAM AVE 

(0 
71 .- 



MICHAEL B 4 JENNIES* J MCCAHN 01-34-103-001 1173S UK53 



LAM VILLA 

DALE R * DEBRA A 03TR0MSR1 
GERALD H I PAULIM R SERVER 



06-04-111-013 
06-04-111-01* 



BAITER CT LAM VILLA 



01-07-301-004 17711 30*11 
Of-OT'101-OK 14171 7774* 



04-07-303-025 3*434 «7403' 



06-07-301-0)0 7*3K •»»' 



101 

701 

70* 

105 

70* 

707 

70« 

701 

711 

712 

114 

715 

71* 

717 

111 

711 

711 

721 



TRECIA M rVLLERTON 
JULIE ANN PETERS 
MARCIA A IELIHSKI 

EPJV-3002,1, LLC 

J DIIENIOIl J CHAPMAN 

RATDLEEH BLASIUS 

DAVID H LAHDSBOr 

JAN1I EATON 

HUHOI L PULOARIM 

ROBERT * MARIE SAHTANGELO 

N ACARHAL L CLOUSE 

RICK SHSrrLM 

GIKA H CASTRO 

ANDREW * JEMNirER RHE1HTGEN 

CAROL H ITirHAHY 

NATHAN 8 DAVIS 

ROBERT STU1T 

NICHOLAS J rLOMP, JT4 



02-39- 

01-21' 

01-11 

01-31 

01-11 

01-11 

01-31 

01-21- 

01-21- 

01-11- 

01-11- 

01-21- 

02.11' 

01-11' 

01-11 

02-21 

02-21 

01-11 



101-1*5 
101-113 
301-146 
101-114 
•101-117 
■101-113 
-201-168 
-201-13* 
-101-1)7 
•201-1*1 
-101-170 
-101-131 
-201-171 
201-111 
101-171 
•101-1*0 
■201-141 
■101-141 



3000S 
71121 



41131 

31656 

31134 

431K 

45480 

37314 

37013 

41914 

50574 

4(13* 

41)1) 

17510 

447)1 

41370 

4*541 

Kill 

43307 

31)71 



BAXTER LN LAM VILLA 



31011 

K17I 



EASTHOON AVE 
314)7 H 

rAltWIELD HO 



MARX JAHXOHMI 

ROBERT r I SANDRA J MARTIN 

IHQLUIDB 

DAM J ( EATHY SMINNSRS 

IHCLUIDE 



S1074 
40377 



06-07-300-014 471(1 
0(-07-)00-01) 3*001 



04-OT-30I-O0) 4)01* 731)7 



1310 
lit) 
1314 
1)11 
1310 
1311 
1314 
111! 



DEMISE M JOHNSON 
CAU4IM H MCDONALD 
LAMY A rxMINS 

NICHOLAS MIKITOW 

JAMESON ( COLLEEN KONTOOMERY 

MICHAEL 4 AMAHDA MEIDNER 

ADAM ETREICHEA 

gARAH 8 MSTEtl 



01-21-101-1*4 
01-21-101-1*1 
01-21-201-142 
01-11-201-111 
■ 01-34-201-1*0 
02-11-301-151 
02-11-101-131 
02-11-101-157 



44447 
4*11* 
44110 
4101* 
422*1 
41SII 
4)171 
40031 



(421* 

1)502 



42153 

31(31 

314SS 

41117 

45411 

171*3 

1701* 

41K3 

50573. 

4(157 

41114 

17511 

447)1 . 

(2S71 

4151) 

36690 

4S30I 

31371 



4*441 
4(315 
441(1 
41017 

41113 

41190 
41471 

40010 



BAY SHORE RD LAM VILLA 



17272 



LA 8ALLB-0110S) 



BECK RD LAM VILLA 



05-OI-101-0I1 13111 I1KI3 

Continued on next page 3 









I 



October 1-7,2004 



LAKE COUNTY 



Lakeland Newspapers E3 



■ 



ST.NO.D.. 



NAME 



(Continued from preceding page 2) 

1UI1 M M DEMOS J demos 

11417 H ROBERT W VETO* 

39)11 M ROBERT W * AHN M VtW 

3*11* 14 ■ OWM J MHOS 

11140 m KAint demos 

11(10 X D DEMO* J DEMOS 

3*1*7 M STEPHEN T 4 KIM H KDMIM 

3*74* * ■ demos J MHOS 

3)7(0 H H DEMOS J DEMOS 

HIT* H ROOMY C 4 XATMtYM T LOOMIB 

3*77* II JACWtXIWB 4 BUTT UK 

1*10* H nUUn J 4 CTKTHIA A RATN1AK 

31(32 N RODNEY C 4 KAYHRYll t LOOHIS 

11110 N THOU) L 4 LIKN H OOOL1TTL- 

1**12 h vermcm i cilbbrtsom 

1**30 M LTKM A HILLS* TRUST 

ulmom park IJUOI VILLA 



INDEX NUMBER BUILDING TOTAL 
VALUE . 



01-36- 
03-23- 
02-23- 
02-34- 
01-24- 
02-26- 
02-21- 
02-2*- 
01-14 
03-26 
03-35 
03-11 
02-24 
01-24 
01-21 
01-34 



100-014 
■300-001 

100-011 
■ 300-03) 
-100-013 

300-030 
• 100-01* 
-200-024 
•200-021 
■200-011 
-100-017 
-100-014 
■300-009 
•200-001 
-200-001 
•200-002 



S6442 



40121 



»0144 
41141 
S31II 



11*14 



DOUGLAS 4 CAROLYN L RAKES 



02-11-100-00* 4*1)5 



UNTO* CT LAKE VILLA 



701 
701 
704 
70S 
704 
707 
701 
711 
712 
711 
711 
714 
717 
711 
710 
722 



JASON 4 KELLY H GOODMAN 
LARKY 4 CIHDT L EKKKAK 

'»»"■ BAHX BI040111107 

CART J 4 BUSABETN T RICCI 

DAM H kaxtwi* 

PAUL O 4 DARLEMK BURNS 

JEKMirn L THOMLISOM 

THOMAS J BAXTER 

HELIHDA H MICHALAK 

DAMN M AMDOEO 

JOSEPH ■ 4 CAROLE L WALSH 

LOHXIE I CAPASSO 

TODO A 4 MELISSA A IIER1 rC*3 

JOHN F HAGS* 

KATHLEEN B KENNEDY 

CHERYL M I1ALL 



07-21- 
02-21- 
02-11- 
01-21- 
02-21- 
02-21- 
01-21- 
01-11 
01-21 
02-31 
03-31 
01-21 
01-21 
02-21 
02-11 
01-11 



■101-10* 
•101-101 
•201-111 
•201-107 
■201-111 
■101-104 
■301-110 
-201-101 
-201-121 
-201-104 
•201-10) 
.101-127 
-101-101 
-201-124 
-201-121 
-201-124 



11121 
11441 
112*1 

11141 
47704 
60)99 
1*111 
110(1 
1*110 
111*4 
11412 
11171 
1)011 
17111 
41417 
34*11 



117 

4( 

11111 

tl 

1240 

1(0 

1(1(1 

311 

1*1 

mm 

14*14 

44101 

*4 

411* 

701 

2((1 



14417 



11134 
11(41 
312*4 
11242 

(7707 
40400 
3**11 
31041 
1*111 
121(7 
31413 
31(74 
11014 
17M( 
41421 
31*40 



BCHTQM UIMI VILLA 



401 
40* 
411 
41* 
411 
411 
41* 
421 

101 
101 
101 

107 
111 
111 
111 
117 
11* 
(00 

(02 

(04 

(01 

(07 

(0* 

410 

• •• 

412 

(14 

(17 

(II 

(11 

(20 

(21 

(22 

(21 
(14 
(21 
(11 
(14 
(34 
(31 
710 

1310 
1311 
1413 



BERKSHIRE DP) 













203 

204 

201 

227 

22* 

DERMICS DA 

3*610 II 

344(0 M 

34(74 N 

37011 H 

BEVERLY D« 



1100 

1203 

1204 

1207 

1311 

1211 

111* 

1211 
1210 
1213 
1124 
1227 
1131 
13)1 

1211 
12)1 
1234 
12)* 
1240 

124) 

1244 
1247 

1211 
1211 



DAJllEL J 4 CATU J HCBKIEM 
rKAKK H 4 THERESA M AMAHTI 
MICHAEL ft 4 LAURA HATER 
ROBERT H 4 LOR! H MARSHALL 
LIONEL 4 MEU.SE t lopxi 
CHRIS 4 LAUREL THOMAS 
ROBERT A 4 LXWORA L CRUMOWSLL 
DANIEL R 4 

PATRICIA L AKIKAKT* 
HARAMDA L JACGBSOM 
KXIETIKA I RUDOLPH 
TTI 4 CARRIE A HAESOM 
MICHAEL I ROGERS 
KARt AKM BETOEVALO 
PATRICIA V HEKSCHEM 
BJtlAN CEICEA 4 LISA MCKELVT 
ROBERT S 4 HARCIA L LIMDERMAN 
ROBERT P 4 DANA SCHLAECER 
K VnOlCX A BURULXA 

BCTTT B JULIM 

PHILIP 6 MIRIELA GIOVANNI 

K LAIi ■ HO 

C0M3TAMCB R MATRIHS 

HADA EAAJUUCM 

AHDRXA RARIY 



02-21-201-00* 
02-21-204-011 
02-21-104-014 
01-21-102-011 
01-21-104-011 
02-21-202-017 
02-21-204-020 
02-21-204-021 



01-21- 
02-21- 
02-21- 
02-21- 
02-21- 
02-21- 
01-21- 
03-21 
02-21 
02-21 
02-31 
03-21 
02-21 
02-21 
01-31 
02-1* 
.. m mm ■ *■■ 



201-034 
101-017 
301-011 
•201-01* 
201-12) 
201-133 
301-121 
-301-120 
-201-11* 
■301-1)4 
-201-111 
■201-114 
-201-111 
-201-117 
-101-114 

-301-111 

i-i i » • 



SAKBAA KKIXOOG NCKAHOH 

MARTHA R SPAMXRAPT 02-21 

KERIDSTH S BRBBSE 02-21- 

MICHAIL D 4 KIMBERLT SVBC 02-21- 

SHAMM A MirrBROCR 02-21- 

KARTELLS!! I WHITMT 02-11- 

RICHARD M 4 MAKLA S HAUPTMA1IH 03-21- 

vah w war ■ 02-21- 

1ARBARA * SISEHSTSIN 0*-*»' 

HICK J * DUORAH I. BARLO, JH 02-21- 

JOSEPH C * TAO C POHAXSTK* 02-21- 

AARDI L RADCLim 02-21 

HAH 4 HOLLY nUTT 02-21 

SUIAKNX H OICLEKEHTI 01-1B 

STAC1Y L ROBINSON «»-'» 

MICHAEL 4 MADELEINE LBPTICH 02-21 

KYLB L XAHIMSRI 4 ***** 

MONICA L RIHCHIUSO 
PATRICK J 4 REBECCA A TROY 
DAVID It I HARCIA B BROWN 
WILLIAM V. 4 

JESSICA L 8IHERCALSX1 

LAKH VILLA 

LLOTD t SHIRLEY HCKOY 

rtTSH 4 MARILYN P EOULOCEORGK 

RASTAT IALOVA 

RXaiHA ADAMS 

RONALD L 6 PATRICIA A APPLIMQ 

SARAH H RIEBI 

JULIE A ELTMMI 

HAKC WEISS 

J CAKHOH E VEMDEL 

ROBERT 4 HART ■ JACKSON 

PXMALD H 4SVSAN M BOOS 



201-1)2 

201-111 

201-114 

•201-130 

■201-11) 

•101-14* 

-201-113 

.101-141 

-201-111 

-201-141 

-201-110 

-201-141 

-201-141 

-201-144 

-301-14) 

■201-12* 



02-31-101-013 

01-29-101-003 
02-21-101-007 



731(0 
3(441 
11100 
47224 
4)1** 
74t4( 
11113 
(((4* 

41010 

41433 
11401 
1*270 
412(2 
1*1(0 
4)101 
41012 
41(1) 
14101 
14711 
11012 
11411 
4)141 
1)144 
Slltl 

13422 

12711 

41111 

47344 

3141* 

1(127 

(11*4 

11*02 

31249 

1(»17 

17741 

14110 

11313 

111* 

1*411 

31101 

14041 
114)2 

S3IT1 



04-04- 
04-04- 
04-04- 
04-04- 
04-04 
04-04 
04-04 
04-04 
04-04 
04-04 
04-01 



102-104 
202-101 
•202-102 
•202-101 
• 201-100 
-203-011 
-202-0)1 
•202-0*7 
-202-094 
-202-0*2 
-202-011 



4*511 
((1(1 
141)1 
1)172 
71141 
41911 
(1)22 
5*330 
70**1 
(4)01 
74124 



LAKH VILLA 

STATE BANK Of ANTIOCH 

STATE BANK OP AHT10CH 

STATE BANK OP AHTIOCH 

CHRIB H 4 DIANK C NIKULA 

LAKE VILLA 

RIALKM HOMES, LP 
DANA L BEHSON 

LANCK j 4 sub h ecuorr 

B01 L i DORKKH H YOUNG 
NICHOLAS ■ MAPPLIOTIB 
pAJOtAJ 4 BAKU HAMOALIK 
COMSTANTIHO L 4 

WILKA O HIDALGO 
CR1SCIEL V PASS 
ROBERT H 4 MAXLEVE K PRY** 
BRIAN B 4 SANDRA L DICKSM 
MING KINO CHEN 
PAUL 4 SHAWHOELYM IIKL1KSKI 
SCOTT * HAKYANH TH1ILMAHH 
WILLIAM AND LAURA NATHAN 
MARIO P DULLAS 4 

KENC1SU A VILLA 
HALEN HOMES, LP 
jOS* VIC 4 A1DTL I BORTILLAS 

KEALEM HOHZB, LP . 

rLORlH 4 SOR1KA CAVOIDIAH 

RONALD ■ 4 
MICHXUJ1 A AB-MATKY 

JAMES 4 DAHM OSMONA 

WOn 4 MICUEIXE POWLDt 

MICHAEL J 4 

. ANHAR1K riM AMD-XSEM 

OAKY 4 CASEY TORAIY 

LARRY 4 NAOMI KAYH 



0(-0*-20t-010 
0(-01-10*-00f 

04-09-309-004 
0(-0*-404-00( 



0(-OI-401-02) 
04-OI-41I-014 

04-OI-401-024 

04-04-414-011 
04-01-401-027 
0(-0l-401-O3l 

06-04-401-029 

04-04 -4 If -004 
0I-0I-401-O30 
0(-0l-(17-00* 
0(-OI-4OI-011 
04-01-4 17-010 
O(-0t-4Ql-033 
04-01-417-011 
04-OI-401-033 

04-01-417-012 
04-01-401-034 
04-01-417-013 

04-01-401-031 
04-01-417-014 

04-01-401-01* 
6-01 -41 7-011 
06-01-401-037 

06-04-401-034 
0(- 04-401-014 



5T.N0.D-. 



Ill* 

11(3 
13(7 

BIO OAK DR 

24)40 M 

243)0 W 

343f( M 

34413 W 

24411 If 

2441) W 



»0417 
73*42 
100*11 
1)743 
12111 
113(3 
71310 
l(l(( 

41011 

414)4 
3140* 

1(171 
413(3 
3*1(1 
4)102 
41013 
41(14 
14102 
14713 
11023 
11414 
4*144 
13141 
14111 
■ «•■ - 

11423 
13713 
4)1)4 
471(7 
11420 
31121 
411*1 
11101 
37270 
-Mill 
3774( 
14111 
Still 
3110 
114K 
34106 

100)11 
101949 
1001*4 



NAME 



INDEX NUMBER BUILDING TOTAL 
VALUE 



ST.N0.D~ 



NAME 



* MIGDAL1A NXLECIO 
MILAM 4 LAURA I HOMCILOVIC 
MICHAEL A * KARYN L PRANK 

LAKH VILLA 

LINDA TOMS 

JOSH H 4 DOROTHY V THOMPSON 

LINDA TOMS 

OAKY B * I1ARBARA A THOMPSON 

JOHN X 4 DOROTHY V THOMPSON 

JOHN K 6 DOROTHY V THOMPSON 



BIRCH It LAKH VILLA 

21170 M PHILLIP J 4 SUSAN P SCHULT1 
21(17 K HICKM P 4 CARMI A ASHWORTH 



0(-0(-40l-011 
04-01-401-011 

04-04-401-031 



0(-0(-103-00l 

C4-O6-2O5-01O 
04-04-201-011 
04-04-100-014 
0(-0(-101-00( 

04-06-300-03) 



02-14-106-017 
01-14-110-001 



107111 

11172 

2(774 



41400 
741)7 



1117 

341*1 



VILLA 

THOMAS R 4 MARIA N -ARM 

LAKE VILLA 

ANTON 4 STE-AHUA ROUS, JR 

LAKE VILLA 

CABOORY 4 NORMA TIPTON 

LARS VILLA 

RICHARD D MOLT P 

LAKB VILLA 



BISHOP CT LAKB 

3114* N 

BLACKSTOKS CT 

310 

BLUB SPRUCK CT 

30) 

BRENTWOOD LM 

21*71 N 

BRETONS DR 

BUSCHMAN DKVKLOPMKirr, INC. 

BRIAR M1DCK LM LAKB VILLA 



02-10-101-007 11*11 



01-21-202-014 70171 



04-O4-111-O34 7*111 



01-27-101-001 1*707 



113223 

10721* 

32(31 



14 
2111 

311 
(*14t 

99)10 
1* 



Hill 
4314) 



(7102 



((7*2 



Hill 



11100 



04-04-202-00* 131111 144730 



** 

101 
111 
126 
14* 
11* 
1(0 
110 
171 
1*1 
1*4 
204 
207 
212 
324 
227 
311 
231 

BROOKING CT 

(03 

BUEMA AVE 

2121* N 



CAPILIO AVE 

rma — r 

37427 H 



CAKLYLK CT 

(07 
(0* 



GRZCOAT O STREOOBIM 

TOMASS XMACA 

DAHIEL 4 OWISTY BAUMAH 

CAAKER C 4 SARA J SICKLES 

JACQUELINE D 4 KEITH A BOVY 

MICHAEL D * CYNTHIA M HANSEN 

X1HBEM.Y R 4 DANIKL V MEADOWS 

P KLTON C HOLTCM 

DYKAKLL C 4 MARY J LEWIS 

LAURIE A VANRYSNYK 

BRIAN J 4 CHRISTINE J RKILLY 

CHAD A * CAROLINE A RBODKS 

BRIAN J * DEBRA L PRESTON 

X SEYMOUR R THOMPSOH 

NATHAN P * JOLB4B S LSI 

R KING J BCHAUL 

LAMOMT A 6 JULIE X BAARIEHTO* 

DtLOHKS M BKMDEK 

LAKE VILLA 

PHILIP 3 * BLKHI B LIEVEN 

VILLA 

HART POPI 



04-04- 
04-04- 
04-04- 
04-04- 
04-04- 
04-01. 
06-06 
04-0* 
04-04 
04-04 
04-04 
06-0* 
04-0* 
04-04 
04-04 
04-04 
04-04 
04-04 



104-002 
101-003 
101-004 
-301-001 
•301-001 
■301-001 
-101-001 
■101-00* 
•301-010 
-301-030 
■301-011 
-101-012 
■101-01* 
-101-011 
-101-014 
-101-011 
-101-017 
-301-0!) 



3(400 
434(3 
11347 
12741 
12111 
4*t(4 
11411 
4141* 
11011 
4(I0( 
11017 
141(7 
411(7 
17113 
5*159 
)0)1I 
1*111 
10114 



14772 
41135 
(171* 
61*64 
19012 
6(461 
10)12 
(11(4 
71)17 
(((47 
4(20) 
7071) 
(»)( 
72)44 
12)10 
(7111 
7*77* 
4150* 



317 MICHAEL E 4 AMDB KVB1S 

3(0 RKALXW HOMES, LP 

341 RKAUN HOMES, LP 

141 RBALKN BOMBS, LP 

341 RXALXM HOMES, LP 

CEDAR VALLEY DR LAKB VILLA 

1111) M DAVID rTASIEKSKI 

CHARLTON CT LAKB VILLA 

114 ROBERT J 4 USA N DOMINO 

CHARLTON RD LAM VILLA 

It* TTKONB A 4 CAROLYN V BURMO 

CHELSEA C1R LAKB VILLA 

211 -RANK M t LINDA T DICKS 

CHEROKKI CT LAKB VILLA 

111 TODD 4 USA HILKOVtCH 

CHBSNEY DR LAKB VILLA 

31141 N PAUL T E1ELINSX1 

CLBARVltM LM LAKB VILLA 

400 JOHN 4 AUDRA rAK 

401 PRAVIN PATEL 

401 TIMOTHY P 4 MARIS A BRADEN 

40( DEE M KEUr-CHELK 

410 STEVEN J 6 M1CHAELA L HART1EA 
41) BRAHDY O 6 HAKALIA L rAUSTINO 

411 H1CHAEL R 4 CKERI J OODEX 

COLUMBIA HAY DR LAKB VILLA 

2)172 N VIRGINIA CNORIDROCX 
21440 N LANCE A LHOTKA, TRUSTEE 
21111 W BRIAN CAYALAMO 
13113 W NIELSEN DBVXLOrMKHT, IMC 
11411 M JOSEPH SEPUTIS 



COLUMBIA BAY HO LAKB VILLA 



02-21-404-030 7141) 17*72 



23071 M 

211(1 W 

1(1(0 N 

COUMBUS AVI 

3713* N 

CREMONA AVE 

17131 M 



JOSEPH M 4 SUSAN H PIACEMTIHI 
LAWRENCE J PHILLIPS, SR 
JOHN 6 CAROLE BARTIIAL 

LAKB VILLA 

SHARON A ROWS 

LAKB VILLA 



INDEX NUMBER BUILDING TOTAL 
VALUE 


0*-0l-401-007 
OI-0(-414-OO3 

O4-0I-401-O04 
0(-0(-41(-0O2 

04-04-414-001 


2*11 
1(1*4 


43(1 

111(11 
3*31 
1*11 
10f( 


01-31-201-0)1 


3(111 


74(11 


0I-O4-404-O0* 


71117 - 


1(114 


04-01-104-01* 


(4411 


I0f)l 


04-04-110-011 


13130 


17(11 


04-04-401-001 


101(24 


131(17 


01-01-100-014 


37417 


11*40 


03-31-304-001 
02-21-201-001 
02-21-201-001 
02-21-201-001 

02-21-204-004 
03-21-205-004 
02-21-201-010 


(40(0 

(1110 
*»741 
7*4)* 
7*117 
71141 
(1(1) 


1031*7 
• 7707 
11112 
914)1 
•I0K 
1(0(4 
1*300 


01-36-403-0)4 
01-01-201-00* 
03-01-101-001 
01-01-101-011 
01-01-103-014 


141(7 
11*71 

11103 

22*06 


4*4)1 
113*11 
111(1 
1)4(1 
3(019 


01-36-200-0)) 
01-14-400-001 
QI-14-40O-O31 


(7*44 

70*11 
40771 


171)0 
19)11* 
124)17 


04-02-200-001 




(441 



JEPPHBY S 
KATHLEEN 



O BURAKDT 



01-16-402-001 



IAAH VILLA 

-ROB ER T B* n » ' ' ' 
JAKES W 4 
QtRALDlHl H VBINOTTE 

LAKI VILLA 

RONALD 4 KITTY MC CANNON 
KEVIN P 4 SALLY-ARM MC ADAMS 



04-01-103-007 21411 



02-2I-404-01) 
O2-3C-4O4-010 



71*17 
71771 



~J*44I— 
311(1 



11474 
112)2 



11102 H DANIEL D PORTER 

SB LABT RD LAKH VILLA 

—3T»J» ni ii 



CAROL LM LAKB VILLA 
] M 7» N TiaODODIl J VAKElffE!, 



CEDAR AVE LAKB VILLA 



W JOHNSTON 
TKUSTES 



3)1*1 



31701 
71111 

3)011 
101(13 

11*77 

92)90 

14(31 

91*55 

11*0.1 

1000*4 

103004 

11*33 

(013* 

17**0 



93339 
11012 
(((30 
44441 



(04(1 
(40(1 

70411 
45172 
(1143 
71131 
11212 
72210 
■41*1 
10401 
(042* 



11721 
12144 

1367* 
3(1(1 



1*136 
]*()( 
14037 

3300) 
ll»l«» 
1071(1 
101074 

110113 
10(111 
1071(3 
1111(0 
1204(1 
113417 
(*7«3 
113444 

If** 

107723 
249)1 

102)14 
41317 



It 

HI 



CBOAR CREST DR 

31141 N 

3(131 M 

3(112 N 

31(96 M 

3(304 N 

31914 M 

3192* R 

31*40 N 

1*9)0 H 

3(944 N 

)I»TI M 

CEDAR LAKB LN 
240(1 • 

CXDAR LAKE RD 

















!■( 
103 
1216 



SUSAN L 4 ROBERT 
SUSAN L JOHNSTON 
INTCKFLBX CO 
WILLIAM D * 
JULIANMK U STAHLEY 

LAKB VILLA 



THOMAS P 4 

.BU-ABBTM J COSTKLLO 
SCOTT 4 WEMDY PKBY 
DANIEL P 4 

OAIL L MAUCHTON, TRUSTEES 
RICHARD M STONE 
PAUL A 4 LILLIAN H GO-ROH 
MICHAEL J DAN1XL-ON 
DOUGLAS 6 

VICBI J WXSTXXCABD \ 
t STUMER r JIRACXX 
ANTOINITTB V HAIUB, TRUSTBB 
WILLIAM a 4 

BOSTHWMB MABIB PILBOOt 
N1LUAH 4 ROSBANMB P1LECQI 

LAKB VILLA 

TllEOOOH* B 4 JANET H AKKXTT 

LAKB VILLA 

SUSAN L JOHNSTON, TRUSTBB 
ILLICIT W PXANK LLC 
-RED H 4 PAT L NIELSEN 
nUHJ H * PAT L HIBLSEH 
PARKWAY BAJDl * TRUST COMPART 
RALPH 4 BEVERLY COLABBLLA 
RALPH 4 BEVERLY COtABXLLA 
NEALKM HOMES, LP 
toWARS 4 ROSBMARIB K1RNAM 
RALPH 4 BBVERLY COLASSLLA 
LAWRENCE * KAREN XURT1 



0(-10-101-01( 410t( 4*147 



O1-13-30O-003 *)* 

01-33-300-007 »• 

03-33-107-00* 101411 11*7*4 

02-13-307-001 31*1* <1«» 



01-36-301-01) 4(073 1007*3 



DAMHY LN LAM VILLA 



DBSP LAM RD 





3137* 

3(4(( 

3*730 

3(*47 

3*101 



N 
M 
N 
N 
N 



CHARLOTTE H 01ERIMCKR 
LAM VILLA 

HARCAMT MURPHY 

MARGARET MURPHY 
MARGARET MURPHY 
B KNOCIKK A HHIS* 
IIRSUK * PAMELA KAMO 

PAUL EVERDINC, TRUSTEE 
JAMES 4 JANET BETUSTAK 



01-34-201-012 
01-36-301-010 

O1-K-1O1-00* 
Ol-K-101-001 

O1-36-3O1-0O7 
0l-3*-301-00( 

O1-K-2O1-001 
01-34-20 1-040 

01-34-201-002 



171314 
(7111 

431)3 

(1(11 
10)16 
(11*7 

61)04 
7(11* 
(0111 



DEXIM LH LAM VILLA 

11,1) H BENJAMIN HOMES LTD 

2)1(0 W ' BICRARD T * KAREN A KXUEGER 

25)44 W JEROME * JAMIOE KOEAX 

U402 M TADDEVS PALKIKWICE 

EAST BUXIB DR LAM VILLA 



oi-n-ioi-ooi- 20(4 



02-11-400-030 70(47 



04-01- 

04-05- 
06-0*- 
04-01- 
04-04- 
04-04. 
06-01 
04-01 
04-01 
04-01 
04-01 



200-021 
•301-01* 
•100-004 
-400-007 
■301-012 
•300-031 
-300-0(1 
.300-01* 
-300-003 
.200-032 
-302-001 



171(1 



13043 
31703 
(2**1 



CBOAR R1D0K DR LAM VILLA 



91314 
t»13 

9**14 

1010)1 
111434 



10*771 
III)** 

112102 

124)22 
114*11 







301 

107 

301 

311 

312 

311 

31* 

370 

314. 

32) 

321 

331 

3)3 

331 



HXALBM HOMES, LP 
REALKN MOKES, LP 
MATTHEW 6 SHAWN OOLDSBY 
MOHAMMED * TABASUH t AT ARULLAH 
HARK A TOOCC 

HARK 4 CARINA SPRINCMBTTI 
BBALBM BONES, LP 
JERRY 4 MOREEN EXLEM 
HOWARD T * 0AYLS L GLAIER 
JOSEPH C * SARAH J PHELPS 
JIM * EUNICE HOOK 
DON HUM * KAYHKR1MK PALLUCK 
BHUBHKA J SA M AR D O ER 
REALEN BOMBS, LP 
BZHJAMIH 4 HBOAH NBN1B1. 
LP 



04-01- 

04-00 

04-04 

O*-0»- 

06-01- 

06-01- 

04-01- 

04-01- 

0*-0(- 

06-01. 

04-04 

04-04 

04-01 

06-0* 

04-01 

04-01 



401-001 
•4U-011 
■401-01) 
■401-012 
-414-011 
•401-011 
•414-010 
.(01-010 
-414-009 
-414-00* 
.414-007 
401-00* 
■414-00* 
-4K-001 
■401-004 
-414-00* 



42)17 

11(111 

3140* 

1121* 

104371 

12127 

10(144 

101(13 

11919 

10*1* 

11001* 

1101*1 

•(1(1 



221*17 
121741 

100)1* 
110740 
10101* 

1)7130 

11101) 
1131(2 
114744 

3(4*7 



140(1 



1(1 

9670 

*• 

•1072 

131)11 

3*7 

211 

41411} 

(003* 

1411* 

71431 



(11(7 

13711 

47024 

1112*1 

3*12) 

211)4 

411* 

1137*2 

101411 

11(011 

134317 

21113 

(((40 

11)300 

11*3(0 

111(41 



7(1 
ID 
111 
111 

■11 

•41 
II* 
1(0 

■ 10 

111 
II* 

1(3 
lit 

KASTHOOR AVB 

3*1*1 M 

BATON CT LAM 

114 

II* 



KENNETH R HOLMES 
ROGER 4 BARBARA SCirjLSNBURO 
ERIC C 4 NANCY K GUNHARD 
PRANK B * SUSAN A BABCOCX 
MITCHELL A * 

NILLETTA I WHEELER 
WILLIAM M 4 JUDITH L TUKWKR 
WILLIAM B KARPEN 
PHILIP J * DONNA H JACKSON 
MICHELLE M 4 DONALD L MOW 
ELEANOR A RAY 
JOSEPH V 4 

PAMELA R PONGKTTI, JH 
SCOTT MCINTOSH 
TXKRZNCI L 4 HARLBMB N DUNN 

VILLA 



CHMB 4 ALICE ll-TTLBS 
VILLA 

GIULIO TURTURRO 

SAL1MAM H MANCUCR 



04-03-111-012 4(1(3 (*()* 



0(-10-320-014 12)11 



1774) 



02-11-401-004 
01-34-301-034 
03-34-301-001 
02-34-111-011 
01-3*- 117-007 
02-34-100-011 
02-27-307-003 



4437(0 

3041) 
32(01 

311(3 



02-31-101-001 33(03 

01-34-301-01* 34031 

01-36-201-01* 1*011 

01-36-201-017 1111* 



0(-Ol-401-O01 

06-04-201-0*9 
04-0(-303-030 
0(-0(-301-O02 
0*-0l-101-011 

04-01-201-012 

Ol-0(-101-011 
0(-O(-30(-OO7 
06-00-204-001 
O(-0(-2O3-034 
O4-O(-20)-011 

0(-0(-2O)-01( 

0(-OI-20*-0O* 



17440 
13141 
11001 
10(41 

44I7B 

14171 

1(11* 
4*10) 

(77)1 
45930 
(47*2 

(00)3 
11017 



(111 
»22* 

701*** 
17**1 
4111* 
1*111 
40137 



41177 

12174 
14*101 
1711*3 



7)1)1 
71110 
14111 
7)1)3 
■1)14 

74014 
1744) 
1(77* 
(())( 
1101* 
14*03 

*0I*( 

71*01 



EATON LM LAM VILLA 

,07 II IALOVA * B EARDOROV 

ID NAR1HAM * H1LA1H EALOV 

TOG-MOOD ST LAM VILLA 

J|3t4 N JACBK * ANNA B MUfKA 

UNAXD AVB IAKB VILLA 

U721 H MICHAEL B NBITAMR 

BLDBUXRHT LH LAM VILLA 

JAMBS J * MICHELLE L SULLIVAN 

H07 MARCI * KKLANIB JUHISKO 



ELHASKTH DR LAM VILLA 



3*117 H 

3**K " 

3((l* H 

3*712 M 



1INSUK 4 PAMELA L KAM 
CHAALU D * JOICE C MITT 
CHRISTOPHER M * 
R1MBULY SMITH 
KEVIN R 4 X1KBERLY J OLSEM 



04-07-101-010 !*((* 721(1 



0(-01-30)-071 710(1 110(1 

04-O3-1O1-0K SK*l »")»» 



0*-01-101-03» **W7 •!*»( 

O(-O3-301-0*l 79*0* 9)126 



02-34-111-041 114311 137)11 



06-10-214-00* 143(4 3)731 



02-31-209-00* 1471* .103737 
07-2(-20*-010 *2((S 11*1* 



O4-1O-IH-031 (471* 70110 

06-10-111-01* 11*12 1704* 

04-10-111-014 1(311 21701 

04-10-100-00) 43001 12)00 

Continued on next pago 4 



I 



E4 Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKE COUNTY 



October 1-7,2004 



ST.NO.D*. NAME 

(Con tinuettfioin prvceilbif; fxtge 3) 

ELK AVE LAM VILLA 

24111 H HI Judy A TREAT 

tLH ST LAM VILLA 

31701 M LAWRENCE 1 AUDM7 STOWELL 

EMCLE DA LAM VILLA 



31231 w MARIA I rLEMIHa 

1HIS It JAKES M 1 HANCT J EELBY 

1H1I M RICHARD D 4 LINDA H PITCH 

21617 -. M DANIEL A JOHNSON 

ENTRAIICE DA LAU VILLA 

2)211 n DOMiMtc r t 

JAWICS I SACRAMENTO 
KVAM LH LAM VILLA 









■OS 

117 

■ It 

Fairfax m 

401 

411 

FAIRFIELD AD 

117 

111(1 M 

7*17.0 H 

31111 N 

11141 X 

31117 H 

311)1 N 

71400 H 

31410 K 

31114 N 

31(11 H 

3(4)1 H 

rARMflLL CT 

404 

40} 



jtrniT MILLER 1 
MICHAEL HOTSKA3 
AOM 1 JULIE 1AH1UCCNI 
TIMOTHY J 1 JANICE L PAAENTl 
VEMUGOPAL BEEAAVOLA 
KR 6 MRS CEAALO BERONJA 
WILLIAM C 4 JULIE L B I HALEY 
RAUL BANTANA 4 NAAIA BANTANA 

LAM VILLA 

GLENN J MIES 
AOBCAT L BALTEMAN 

LAM VILLA 

JEROME T 4 EDNA ■ HELCAEH 

JOKM I 1 DOROTHY V THOMPSON 

EVAN 4 HASMIO HIBLEEN 

JOKM ■ 4 DOROTHY V THOMPSON 

CHURCHILL rAKILT 

PARTNERSHIP, LP 

IMHI M 4 BRUNO J RUDNICK 

ROBEAT CHURCHILL. 

CHURCH ILL FAMILY 

l-WlTMEASNtr.LF 

RONALD O I JOANNE CEMGEL, 

ROttALD O CEMGEL 

JOSEPH 4 VIRGINIA HEHHXER 

CAAOLYN V KltSGIN 

LAM VILLA 

DIAN 4 

GUADALUPE HIATUS, TRUSTEES 
LM BERNHARDT 



FARMINCTOH CT LAM VILLA 





(00 

(00 

(04 

*0( 

401 

til 



BUBCItMAN HOMES LLC 
K LLY W GORDON 
MARILYN HAYDEN 
JOHN P 4 ARISTA 
ANDREW J 4 

VALERIE A FLXSAKSXI 
ADAH J t MELISSA C BECKER 

ttATTtnm.HArr . 



riELCSTOHE CT LAM VILLA 



11) 
111 
11) 

13* 
147 



MWHETH * MARIA MCFAAMN 
ROBERT N 4 ANN J LYNCH 
MVIN L 4 SU3AKKE TM7VINI 
T VQIOT % GAAAHT 

a ruffes c tedhes 



F1ELD6TONE DA LAM VILLA 



3) 

17 

44 

41 
«1 
•) 

70 
7) 
•0 

85 

17 

101 

(11 

(40 

((7 

(73 

171 

(10 

(17 

«)) 

100 

701 

711 

7l» 

714 
713 
730 
747 
710 
711 
7(1 

7(1 

771 
7(1 
101 
(13 
■22 
•13 

III 

■ 41 

1)0 
■31 

■ II 



CHAD RAS1LER 
TIMOTHY B 4 

MICHELLE S rRAHELIN 
BALVATOM J- 4 

CATHERINE S NAPOLI 
JORN A 4 AWE MOTTHAM 
THOMAS H 4 MISTII A WILLIAMS 
JEPTRET P 4 MICHEL! A SHAW 
MICHAEL r 4 MARIA KEARNEY, JR 
GEOfTRIY S 4 MLLI HOWARD 
CTEVEN 8PASOJSV1CH 4 

EAHAKBETN SCAHTLIN 
JAMES 4 LINDA SCHULTt 
JOANA TAUTVUA 
tnVEW L 4 PAMELA K SIDDEMS 
JOHN RANTKEA, JR 
J rOt • SLASES 
GARY J 4 KMY ■ BUHOI 
JEROME J 4 URJIULA JANXOW3II 
JOKM 4 DCBAA FEDEASOU 
BRIAN J 4 LYNM II LARSON 
MICHELLE M (SWARDS 
BAUCB ■ 4 CYNTHIA II NELSON 
TROT L CUKTRSOHT 

UNA KALU 

CHRISTINA L BARCUB 
EUCZHE J 4 

MARTHA H LOKSCHI1DER 
WILLIAM D 4 EKAAOM L HIRCEA 
COAST A I MISTIME L ATHSLL 
D A BR IL L O 4 LAN RATHER 
JASON C ALTHAN 

JAMS C 4 JENNIFER L STRATEM 
THOMAS J 4 DIANE H rEANICOHl 
WILLIAM J 4 

PATRICIA A MSGAIYW 
GARY I 4 PATRICIA A RIBBS 
HAM 4 JEANNE UAH SEN 
HOWARD X 4 PAMELA J KAHHOU 
WILLIAM K 4 PAMELA A RORQUI 
CALXH J 4 SUSAN VINCENT, JR 
DA1IIEL 4 SUSAN LANDRY 
ALBERT L 4 

CHRISTINE H VYSOCXI 
ANTONIO H 4 MART A SOTO 
BTANLST A 4 

DEBORAH A GALLIMGER 
MAM 4 TRACT ALSCMOH 
DANIEL C 4 ANNS E VAUGHN 
JUN JIANG 4 OIWKM YS 



rOAEST DR LAM VILLA 

341(1 N LXXA7 M 4 HYANA J GIROC* 

CILDCM LM LAM VILLA 

111(1 H JSMY 4 DONNA DAQBILEK 

CSLDSM AD LAM VILLA 



INDEX NUMBER BUILDING TOTAL 
VALUE 



ST.N0.D... 



NAME 



Ol-JO-107-004 S7JBI 



01-14-101-004 277*4 



01-10.300-002 11110 

04-10-309-00* 43117 

04-10-207-01) 37474 

01-10-101-017 (171 



03-01-703-011 34111 



01-11-401-00* 771K 



Ol-K-403-001 
02-11-403-001 

Ol-K-401-003 
02-K-403-O1O 
01-21-401-004 

02-1I-403-001 



01-04-411-001 
04-04-401-031 



(20)4 
t403( 
7(131 
1(113 
■ 3(4« 
(10)1 



31110 
(2(13 



0(-0(-400-OI4 11(110 
0(-0*-100-013 
C4-07-IOO-002 3271* 
fl(-0(-20)-00* 
02-31-400-021 

02-31-400-011 72441 
02-11-400-022 320*1 
02-11-400-020 

02-11-400-021 

02-11-200-012 Kill 

02-11-200-011 11(0) 

02-31-100-02) 41476 



0(-0*-10l-0(l 37127 
0(-0»-10l-071 32S3I 



04-04-302-110 31401 

OI-04-102-0I* (1(37 

0(-04-102-10l 31*4* 

0(-04-202-10( (034* 

O(-O(-203-103 330K 



06-04-203-101 
04-04-202-111 



1141* 

14414 



O(-0*-10t-022 13701 

04-0»-IOI-012 ((747 

O4-O»-10l-O21 ((911 

O(-O»-10l-O24 55741 

0(-0*-10l-011 (1714 



o(-o».|ai-oi4 

04-09-101-015 



57414 

565CS 



C(-0)-ll0-001 3231* 



oi-a»-ioi-oi( 
oi-o»-no-oo» 

04-0*. 101-017 
04-01-110-010 
06-09-101-011 
0(-0*-110-011 



0(-0* 

04-09 
04-0* 
04-01 
04-04- 
0(-04- 
04-01- 
04-0*. 
04-04. 
01-04- 
04-04. 
01-01- 
01-04- 
01-04- 
04-04- 



■101-019 
-101-020 
101-011 
110-001 
309-001 
110-001 
110-003 
101-002 
309-003 
110-004 
310-00) 
309-004 
310-004 
301-00) 
310-001 



04-04-309-004 
01-04-JIO-OO* 
06-04-309-007 
04-04-31 1-001 
0(-04-10t-00l 
04-04-311-003 
01-O4-31J-003 

04-04-309-009 
04-04-311-004 
04-04-311-005 
04-09-101-004 
04-OI-101-00* 
06-09-110-00) 
04-01-101-010 

0(-0»-ll0-004 
04-09-110-005 

01-09-110-001 
04-09-110-007 
Ol-Ot-llO-012 



17111 
717(1 
(2341 
*()(( 

59407 
11717 

(1331 

•7130 
11711 
31170 
(3311 
321(2 
((■]( 
30*71 
32*42 
64734 
))10( 
494(1 
55141 
SI730 
41471 

310(1 
(■1(1 
32217 
3(371 

61414 

17201 

53074 

(•111 
(0(3*. 

(774) 
712)1 
71011 
(010) . 
7(11) 

Oil* 

711 J) 

4*0*6 
371(1 
Slltl 



02-30-104-004 30311 



03-37-401-004 



(44)3 



11)33 



17(01 
10111 
!)((■ 

■124 



(Mil 



100)04 

10*105 
1107(7 
991*3 
10171* 
101)37 
103744 



11717 
7*1*1 



1177)7 
It* 

461(7 

511 

1*21 

(3(3) 

77(11 
1*31 

2*0 
7)1*4 
11X1 
3(114 



73041 



70332 



74301 
(1)01 

73S(» 
7(44* 

44914 

71)3* 

7.'??! 



cenoa AVE LAAS VILLA 

10141 W JAMES PERNANDEt 



GLAHAIDGE CT 



■ 





a 
o 
o 
o 

GRANADA BLVD 



111*3 
117(1 



LAM VILLA 

BRIAN P JOKES 

BUSCHHAH HOMES IXC 

DALS FORBES 

JOHN RAI-PB 4 STEPHANIE RAPPE 

AIM MURPHY * 

HARRIETT SCHILLING 
LINDA LETTE1IMAIR 
PAUL A 4 GUEAM J BOAADHAH 
PEART H rORTY 
SHAWN M HAL1IIO 
TRUST 11-12(1 1 

LAM VILLA 

PAUL N CHAI5Ti.-H.1EH 

W JEFT 4 JEAN MARIE SMITH 



GRAND AVE LAM VILLA 



( 

113 

lit 

22* 

21* 



(07 I 

11131 W 

111*1 M 

11411 N 

1)3)3 W 

1*401 H 

11(41 W 



74330 



3*460 
74*00 



2011) 
21)24 



J04W D WICX 

CA THEN IKE AOUIN3-ALLEHAN 



02.21-100-013 
01-21-100-00* 



39*49 



71*30 
• 9442 
(1071 
7*111 
(3(33 



7*103 

■ 0021 

70201 

1*0(2 
■3723 
772(1 

■ 1(17 
772(1 
10461 

7*1(1 

• 17*1 

(lOt) 
70471 
((1)7 
702K 
(1002 
6(411 
70371 
■01(7 
70201 
(72(1 
71211 
71(31 
(11(1 

(1141 

■ 44)7 

11141 
71(7* 

• 2117 
71(11 
((773 

44757 
73154 
(3)7* 
11(2( 

■ 71*7 

7)134 

19366 

10311 
1(1(1 

■17() 
7(111 

74)27 



3O0I 



(7700 



10* 

31317 



GRAND BLVD 
11441 N 

CRASS LAM RD 
20330 M ' 

203*3 W 

20(01 w 



21210 W 

■ u~, I TON AO • 

3(171 N 

31(17 N 

11711 II 

11717 ■ 



■AMAH AMERICAN 

AID SOCIETY OP O 

SUSAN L 4 ROBERT N JOHNSTON 

SUSAN L 4 ROBERT W JOHNSTON 

SUSAN L 4 ROBERT W JOHNSTON 

SUSAN L JOHNSTON, TRUSTEE 

SUSAN L JOHNSTON, TRUSTEE 

SUSAN L JOHNSTON, TRUSTEE 

SUSAN L JOHNSTON, TRUSTEE 

SUSAN L JOHNSTON, TRUSTEE 

TOM PAMBINDeR 

HANS LUESTM 

EIHSEALY R KOPOULOS 

DAVID SKIMMER 

AMERICAN AID SOCIETY 

OP CERMAH 

TRACT 1 CORDON KASTEN 

RICHARD ■ 4 JOAHN P DITTMER 

HENRT A BEHAEHS 

D COON B HOOPER 

HENRY A BEHAENS 

HENRY A BEHAEHS 

FIRST NATIONAL 

BANK OF MORTON GROVE 

CHURCHILL FAMILY 

PARTNERSHIP, LP 

KARL IIHHERHAM 

KAAL 4 CERALOINS DUJHEM5CHEIH 

LAM VILLA 

HATHEW J BLACK 

LAM VILLA 

DE3K7RAH D 4 

HAMY A STACKHOUSE 
LAM COUNTY rOREST 
PRESERVE DISTRICT 
LAM VILLA riM 
rttOTECTION DISTRICT 
C. FELFMSM, TRUSTEE 

LAKE VILLA ,„__---. 

OUST 4 lEHA PAHCHUA 

J UTTA B1EDLEA 

DAVID I 4 LADONNA A WOODCOCK 

ttoanr kadera 



OAZENVIEW LM LAM VILLA 

US KIMBEALY 1 RODGER IIEL1N3K1 

HAIDI LN LAM VILLA 

24031 W PATRICK I 4 DEANN T BAMI8 
RALIC CT LAM VILLA 

14(13 W SCOTT 4 DAKLEME QUIRK 
LAKE VILLA 



HAMPTON CT 

111 
110 

HAMPTON DK 

(10 
(01 



D1AXK H rHAHTELL 
DONALD C 4 JUL IB ■ RIM 

LAM VILLA 

AXTROHT 4 TOLAHOA CHRISTMAS 
AMGELO 4 SUSAN PSAAI 



HELEN DA LAM VILLA 

1(731 N MATTHEW T LEWIS 

Kill N BRUCE C 4 ■HIRLST A SUMHEHS 

34144 M ROBERT J 4 KELLY A HSNSLST 

17070 II MICKEY THORPE 

HICKORY ST LAM VILLA 

3K00 14 RICHARD 4 HARRIET PANKOWSAI 

3*»20 M PHILLIP V KIRMCAAAO 

Kill M ELVIRA 14 KETER3 



Hiofwooos cm 

11740 w 

HILDA LN LAM VILLA 

1(3)( N 

1(3*0 N 

HILLSIDE M 

11112 H 

NOtCLUHD ST 



LAM VILLA 

TRISHA HUSICH 



RICHARD A 4 

HART K PARM SCUNEIDEH 
HENRY t I ■BAAOH K ARIMAS 



LAU VILLA 
KATHLEIN PALM 
LAM VILLA 



3*386 N 

1(400 N 

IKK N 

11(11 N 

HU73BAAD LN 

400 
(17 



MAM 4 DESAA ANDREWS 
PRSOAICK C 4 SHARON E DAHMKR 
THOMAS J 4 DLAU H CRUST 
DAVID L rALES 

LAM VILLA 

RICSAAD N 4 PAMELA K BRYAN 
BAMY ■ METERS 



HUNTINGTON CIA LAM VILLA 



340 

■WY (3 



PHILIP JAT CUSTATSOH 4 
JAMIE JHLINEX 



INDEX NUMBER BUILDING TOTAL 
VALUE 



01-01-321-024 33021 



06-04 -20 J-l 16 
01-04-202-111 
01-04-202-117 
01-O4-702-1IE 
0(-04-202-0(3 

01-04-202-113 
Ot-01-207-114 
01-04-102-113 
01-04-203-112 
01-04-207-0*4 



C6-02-323-OOS 
C6-O2-3O0-OO2 



0(-O3-20O-01( 



(74*1 

(1311 

40124 
70741 
72241 

2170( 
70141 
3(113 

(4110 
((14) 



suit 

3(37* 



07-11- 
01-1). 

06-05- 
01-11- 
01-12- 
02-12- 
02-12- 
02-12- 
01-01- 
01-03- 
06-0*. 
04-0*. 
04-03- 



400-007 
401-008 
100-00) 
400-010 
401-001 
401-00* 
401-010 
101-011 
100-001 
201-001 
101-001 
101-02) 
200-001 



06-04-300-030 
01-12-400-011 
06-13-400-005 
04-13-400-03* 
C4-13-30O-OO3 
01-12-100-014 
04-13-300-006 

02-31-300-00) 

03-11-100-004 
02-11-101.004 



12178 
(12)4 
127(0 
111*] 
1(4(1* 

3511* 
2177( 
1**33 
317*0 



73)2) 



O3-O1-4O3-O01 32223 

02-21.103-01* 1)417 
02-21-100-0)1 
02-21-100-012 
02.27-100-001 



02-11-201.017 14473 

02-11-113-021 21110 

02-11-113-011 2(131 

02-14-113-017 44(01 



40)13 



83396 
7*171 
71021 
86**3 
■(111 

39606 
1(144 
733(3 
(0010 
(1(43 



S7231 
4*14( 



(tl* 

3 

2 
314 

2 

It 

2) 

21 

(3 

271*7 

3(1(2 

(17(1 

lllll 

19*066 

311)1 
42491 
110(1 
(7174 

1»7( 
117 

12(1 

272 

710 
102**1 



!**(( 

1(112 

204 

204 

2(11 



72(1) 
)0)(( 
11177 
31(71 



01-01-201-017 71171 1*112 



06-01-202-019 13070 117*11 



02-31-104-003 (1321 



O1-O3-1OI-O07 
0(-Ol-lO2-022 



04-04-412-031 
04-O4-411-OO7 



04-10-117-001 
01-10-100.004 
01-10-102-022 

O4-O3-303-O01 



02-14-104-020 
02-1O104-0K 
Ol-K-lOl-OU 



11*4) 

70(1) 



3)31) 
■ 17II 



11777 
1(737 
17111 
130*1 



1(304 

32(01 



02-30-101-01* 3933* 

01-10-211-020 31(4* 

01-io-aoo-ooi 301(1, 

05-01-307-014 17(17 



01-11-101-034 1*1)3 

01-11-101-032 11137 

01-11-101-031 11311 

01-36-401-04* 



03-31-103-001 771(1 
02-21-201-001 13337 



04-03-303-003 10111 



(3*10 

(9150 



70102 
100)0) 



27171 
3)701 
33330 
4041) 



2(713 
(10(2 
.(!)( 



((177 . 



51343 

.11)11 



311)0 



10341* 
1(1(1 
(11(1 

2(07 



13113 

102072. 



•(Ill 



ST. NO. D- 



NAME 



1(2)0 
1(4(0 
2(330 
1(700 
31(74 
1*203 
1*1)0 
11(70 
1*710 
391*0 

HWT 31 

37344 
1715) 
37111 
1(1(3 
1(13) 
38600 
1(122 
3(142 
31843 

11(71 

11171 
31137 
31157 
3117) 
113(3 
11(13 
39(73 



MICHAEL H 4 ANGT KOHTALOHIE 

CHRISTOPHER D CLARK 

JOHN C WOOLST 

MOHAMAD HASH 

HOHAKED NASA 

BEVERLY SCHKOEDER 

OLCA EALENDORM 

STEVEN D 1 TINA H LESTER 

ROBERT 4 DIANA EDEPHARDT 

ROBERT 4 DIANA EBEKHAJIDT 



LAM VILLA 



MICHAEL J 4 NANCI L HOGUT 
STEVE 4 KAREN L LIEDEXBACH 
CAROL 4 DWAIHI GUNNARSON 
ELMER 4 SHARON KICRAELIS 
WILLIAM B GHUNZWALD 
RONALD O CENOEL 
MARTIN A 4 THERESA M BUTLER 
THOMAS 4 CATHY COLA 
ROBEAT F 4 

JOANNE I •IHONITSCH 
ROBERT E ROBERSOH 
CHARLES JUSTICE 
ETHEL J JEMAICS, TRUSTEE 
ETHEL J JEHKICB,' TRUSTEE 
DANIEL L 4 SUSAN M HACHHIK 
MKNETN J 4 JANE M ECHWANBECX 
CLAYTON 4 EUGENIA SCHNANBECK 
SUNSET RIDGE, LLC 



HWT tl LAM VILLA 





3(73) 

24(00 

17011 

17113 

31170 
37131 
3*3*1 
31110 



11311 N 
31100 N 
INDIAN RIDGE LH LAM VILLA 



CAIDLEY FAMILY 

LIMITED PAHTMEASHIP 

LAXEWCOO TOWER LP 

SCOTT O ( M1CX1LE K MISER 

HELEN KOCUR 

ARTHUR A ( 

HELEN C CEVCULA, SR 
JAMES A 4 

JANICE L HAKHICH, ER 
JAMES A 4 JANICI L HARWICH 
ELLIOT N FRANK LLC 
JOHN ELLIS 
C RIDLEY FAMILY 
LIMITED FARTVSMNIP 
GRIDLtY rAKILT 
LIMITED PARTNERSHIP 
THOMAS L CRICBTON 



111 
117 
111 
23* 
211 
243 
232 
237 
3(1 
2(1 

270 
271 



HUGH 4 JENNY B O'HEILL 
KEVIN 4 PATRICIA MOORE 
PENELOPE T PARIS 
CAROLYN J CROSS 
BRIAN J RADKES 
THOMAS J 4 JS3U H SHEEHAH 
r J O'CONNOR 
L OBRIEH X MUGGINS 
HEAL P 4 JOAN C NICOLAT 
JAMES P 4 
JANINZ I MILLIARD, JR 

RxstccA cuTinuui 

KIM S 4 DENNIS W FLOWERS 



ISOLA AVE LAM VILLA 



30444 H 

204(3 w 

204(1 N 

204(4 M 

30411 w 



JANES P WALKER 
ERNST 4 LTDIA MTTTL1EB 
KAAEN K UEMILLER 
BAADLST BURJOI 
KAAEN K USMILLBl 



JANES DR LAM VILLA 

370(1 M LEO If (ARMTT, JR 

37133 N JAMES A 1 

JANICE L MAHHICH, SR 

JESSICA CT LAM VILLA 

231(7 w HAM MILLER 

JUNIPER NAY LAM VILLA 

11 JA50M 4 JEMNIFSIt CLAM 

KAMI CT LAM VILLA 

* 13 ■ MARCO A 4 YOLANDA H CAAAILLO 

KEVIN AVE LAM VILLA 

I* NANCY 4 JAKES O'BARA 

LAM AVI LAU VILLA 



21337 
213(4 



JANICI C DAM, 

JAMES A 4 ROSALIND HXDM 



LAM CT LAM VILLA 

201(3 NT, C3DJ4I H 4 TE3UOA TIHAH 

LAM BAEME CT LAM VILLA 

ALAHI GENERAL COMKEJICE 

I 

LAM 6HOU DR LAAS VILLA 

17301, N CURTIS J 4 KIP L CASID4M 

37211 If CHRISTINA 4 DAVID I OSTXRTAG 

1313) It PAUL It 4 JENNIFER H RICABAT 

17420 N BRIAN S RATS 

LAHVIKH CT - LAM VILLA 

23(11 W MARGUERITE M BODERMAJt 

LAWRENCI CT - LAU VILLA 

11(17 N COADOW D 4 SUSAN A OLSIM 

UNUMCS DR LAM VILLA 

1«41 H JUDY A TOFKL 

LISMAHN BLVD LAM VILLA 

13101 N RAYMOND * 

MELKHS R SIOBEMAN 
CONMOLLT, TBOKAS 4 MTSLtXM 
CARL J 4 JAM! M ABAA1IAH30N 
MRSARA J 4 STEVE34 ■ HOVLID 
C PSCI J CEBAUER K GEBAUEM 
RICAT A 4 DOLLY H NACEL 

UBSRTT AVI LAU VILLA 

21100 H ROBERT J 4 



23422 
23331 
233(2 
3)373 

2371) 



INDEX NUMBER BUILDING TOTAL 
VALUE 



01-12-100-007 


67938 


101(11 


D(-l)-100-004 


14)53 


17117 


06-12-3OO-O03 




17(3 


01-12-200-002 




)•!) 


01-11-200-001 


27(1) 


371(0 


02.2)-4OO-002 




1874 


02-23-400-012 


3)141 


3*036 


02-23-200-001 


120113 


14(711 


02-23-300-003 


421K 


(0173 


02-23-100-00) 


12011) 


131310 


03-01-101-03) 


34011 


41371 


03-01-107-001 


17073 


32331 


03-01.(07-001 


13111 


(1447 


01-36-405-003 


31331 


71401 


O2-31-1O0-OO1 




532 


02-11-100-021 




111 


03-11-100-010 


37111 


(ltd 


02-31-100-031 


13(11 


47311 


01-31-102-001 


4(307 


SSII1 


02-31-100-054 


278*3 


10111 


02-10-100-020 


(3731 


31723 


02-10-100-002 


41)44 


77010 


02-10-100-001 




115 


02-30-100-001 


75663 


102211 


02-30-200-001 


33(22 


(7)20 


02-10-200-004 


(1111 


■ 3333 


02-10.100-002 




340 


02-21-400-022 




3)1 


02-11-102-001 


2171207 


2366100 


01-01-301-011 


11130) 


1(1721 


01-01-200-00) 




1462 


06-04-403-00* 


11117 


100171 


01-01.100-OK 


(7137 


712(1 


04-01-400-00* 




(10 


0(-04-(00-0(( 




(42 


02-29-100-007 


13272 


4(003 


02-21-300-001 




1341 


03-21-100-001 


32140 


1(732 


02-31-200-021 




17* 


0(-Q4-311-01! 


371(1 


72011 


31-04-311-032 


17311 


71131 


06-04-311-011 


4*231 


(111* 


04-01-308-029 


33235 


((133 


0(04-301-030 


3(110 


70712 


06-04-308-037 


471(4 


6573* 


04-04-301-0)1 


13116 


668(3 


0(-04-10(.01« 


43113 


700(1 


06-04-308-032 


31(17 


70711 


01-04-101-013 


4*361 


11*13 


06-04-308-033 


131(1 


(71(1 


01-04-101-011 


1337* 


(ion 


04-02-401-042 


31121 


3(313 


04-03-401-003 


41333 


41*4* 


01-02-103-002 


927 


4471 


01-02-101-001 


30171 


33572 


01-02-103-001 


36194 


32281 


0I-01-300-O0I 


31071 


(33(7 


01-01-200-005 




2118 



01-36-304-013 865*9 11)171 



01-01-301-001 111(3 it|77 



04-04-204-00) 40314 7(092 



0(-Q3-3oe-00) 4033] .51314 



Ol-K.101-017 31*11 470*1 

O2-14-1U-001 1313) 31110 



01-11-101-01) 1(113 31181 



O(-0(-301-01i 5*133 (71(1 



01-01-301-0(1 6113) 71(21 

03-01-301-011 11371 (30(3 

OS-Ol-3O(-0O7 32127 (7(12 

05-01-101-001 21110 1(032. 



03.01-110-013 31(27 41111 



04-10-300-021 33111 .(4(3) 



04-10-124-024 12007 10)31. 



03-01-102-017 33311 31011 

03-01-202-Olt 111(3 . 1)117 

03-01-101-001 17131 (2111 

03-01-101-017 40171 33137 

03-01-101-007 317)1 )!37S 

03-01-103-001 3(1)0 31173 



03-11-300-01) ((111 7270( * 

Continued on next page 5 



October 1-7, 2004 



LAKE COUNTY 



Lakeland Nowspapors E5 



ST. NO. D... NAME 

(Continued from preceding page 4) 



33441. M 
LINCOLN OR 
21110 ¥ 

ism r 

» I IS N 

LINDEN AVI 
11111 M 

loncmooo dr 


101 

ill 

• 20 

WMtTO AVE 

37013 M 
3731] 11 



CATHERINE H CROWELL 
ID i Oil DIAMOND 

LAM VILLA. 

ROSI CABRT1IAK 

RONALD H 4 CINDY L URBAN 

CAM. H 4 HART J HCCUOOH 

UAH VILLA 

CTANLTT 4 IRLLA MIADIRWY 

LAM VILLA 

MILLIAH 4 CAROL BKKKNUH 
LOUIS 4 VIVIAN BOHAAD 

jojih r i melen y carlsen 

MICK 6 DAMN R KAOT 

LAM VILLA 

ALAM L 4 JULIE A RAM* 
RANDOLPH ■ 4 AMY J SALLEA 



MARILYN LM 

14101 N 

MARY DH LAKI VILLA 

1701* H 

MC UNLIT AVI 





LAKE VILLA 

HARK D 4 SU1AKXI HOHEN5EE 



WILLIAM O HOST 
LAKI VILLA 



SAVAKMA SPRINGS 

HOMIDHNKRS ASSOC 
* JI QIRALO 4 AMMA PI TOKASO 

37515 N SUSAN L 4 ROBERT W JOHNSTON 

HCKEN1II CT LAKI VILLA 

504 ROBERT 4> 4 SUSAN D VETTESI 

HI JOHN L 4 SANDRA J SCHWAKT1 

HZAOONVIIN CT LAKI VILLA 



740 
741 

741 
7J4 
153 
717 
711 
710 



ERIC 4 SHARON LA5K0 
'RICHARD A 4 HART M BIS5 
JAKIS H 4 DIANE L PORTO 
HITCHILL J 4 JAHTt NITU, JR 
CURTIS 4 CHERYL OALGUISH 
KKRT 4 WENDY HORTENSOK 
JASON R 4 ELISABETH J PERHAC3 
SRIAM 4 SUSAN BARRIHCTON 



HECAH CT LAKI VILLA . 

33041 W ' DANIEL 4 BARBARA J VINTVKI 
310(3 M HAUSHKA TRUST SANDRA 

13071 M JOHN r THOMAS 

KIDDLE8URY DR LAKI VILLA 



401 

401 
401 
'401 
412 
<iv 

314 
311 
311 
311 
520 
311 
323 



MICHAU. 4 MARGARET R BRADY , 
HAM I 4 CXRISTINI N DRATH 
PAHELA ftODERTSOH 
ORANT D 4 KICHSLUt I tDUMT 
MICHAEL A 4 TINA H CRISMAN 
■ moiiwinr-i — — — — — — — . 

CASSANDRA S REMICKS 

JimiT 4 jAcguiLYN im 

MICHAEL 4 DIAM HONTALBANO 
EDUARD 4 HARINA TALSTSNIK 
CLINT CHIOHG 
RODNIT 4 GAIL CILLER 
JONATHAN H 4 CLENDALTN D CRUI 
ANTHONT B 4 VICTORIA SABAJ 



MILLER RD LAU VILLA 
11131 N 
11401 N 



FIELDS AND FENCES 
EQUESTRIAN CIMm, IMC 
TIELDS AND rtHCTS 
EQUESTRIAN CENTER, INC 



HILNAUWK AVE LAKE VILLA 







101 s 

HONAVILU RD 











0' 







203 
204 

201 

110 

401 H 

12100 H 

21001 W 

11110 H 

24010 M 
24103 W 

24743 W 



HARRIS BANK/LI BERTYVILLK 
ILLINOIS DIPT OF PUB VTKS 4 

BLDCS 
ILLINOIS DEPT Or PVB WAS A 

BLDCS 
ILLINOIS DIPT OT 
TRANSPORTATION 
EVELYN J HARKS, TRUSTM 

LAM VILLA 

DANIEL r 4 LESLIE H DI BOM 
DONALD C 4 BARBARA C BAUER 
rRANX PI 4 ROBERTA L CRENUS 
LESLIE D 4 MARII H HAUBRICH 
RKALEN liCWS, LP 
RICHARD R 4 JOAN rREDRICM 
RONALD I LIND5TRAEDT 
RONALD 4 

SHIRLEY R LINDSTAKDT 
WILLIAH C rULLER 
CRAIG ■ A HlCBtLU T MACKEK 
HOWARD * 

JANET BUCtlllOLI, TRUSTEES 
JAM I 4 TVOHNIA L HENDERSON 
CLirr A PAULSEN 
riANK R 4 ROBERTA L GRXNU3 
HELEN KOCUR 
RONALD 4 

SHIRLEY R UKDSTAXDT 
HARILTN RAULAND 
HARILTN RAULAND 

ran) j 4 

lUlABETH ANNE ALLBCRITTI 
HICKORY KNOLL PARTNERS LLC 



NORTON DK LAM VILLA 

21333 H HC HENRI STATE BANK 
21011 H JOHN C 4. PATRICIA A JONES 
23111 H JOHN C 4 PATRICIA A JONES 
23130 H ARTHUR A 4 

HELEN C CDKULA, SR 

MULBERRY DR LAM VILLA 

1110 JAMS A JEHNiriR POTTAU 

1111 CELKN A SUSAN SCHVLTt 
1411 JOHN P 4 'BARBARA BCHBOEDER 
1*17 STEVEN I 4 PAHELA I DOPFI 
1*11 DAVID 4 TONIA BEVELL 



KUNH RD Mil VILLA 



INDEX NUMBER BUILDING TOTAL 
VALUE 



01.11.100-017 11473 



O3.01-4O1-0I3 
03-01.410-011 
03-0t.410>01T 



14131 
10441 
44131 



03-17-110-001 41314 



01-11.403-011 

01-11-201.011 
01-11.404.031 
01-31.404.033 



11140 

73017 
11131 

14701 



06.01-117-004 4894 
Ot-02-in-003 11401 



04-10-100-001 17443 



06-03-301-CO) 100 



01-01-304-001 

04-04-101.013 1)343 
01.03-200-021 



03-31-303-005 
02*31.404-001 



Of-05-401-013 

04-03-401-014 
06-01-401-014 
0(-O5-401-011 
04-01-401-017 
04-01-401-011 
01.05-401-011 
0(-O3-401-O)l 



01-11.303-013 71)14 

01-14-201-010 11(00 
01-34-301-011 14311 



O(.Ol-lOl.OO) 1(431 
04-01-101-044 17(17 
O(.Ol-lO).0O3 (I1K 
04-0)001-0(1 (1114 
04-01O01-01*. U || I U 



06-03-101-110 
06-03-301-109 
06-O3-101-10B 
0(.01'10S-0I4 

04-03-301-107 
06-03-301-013 
06-03-301-106 



01-14-100.031 
01-14-300-031 



03.11-101-004 
03-13.300.014 

02-13-100-091 

0201.300-01) 

04-04-101-031 



44011 



30407 
41121 
31111 



31170 



101204 
101174 
101311 
11(072 



■ 447 

41713 



44141 



1750 



10)217 
1 



1(412 
12313 



13111 
11121 
111(1 
71140 
131(4 

■ 3730 

■ 2170 
71111 



117110 
107311 
121(13 



101434 
*T(1I 

• 7711 

• 3101 

■107101 

149969 
124141 
10)111 

12411 
113101 

11(11 
134041 



11)11 

(1411 



1117(37 1174(33 

13474 

13(14 

307 

63946 131171 



(1113 

7(0(3 



(1131 
70731 
(4113 
(1(41 
4(031 
(((14 
(1101 
32140 



111453 

10103) 

•7014 

13113 

mil 

171(4 

109111 



06-01. 
06-01- 
04-01- 
01-01- 
04-01. 
04-08- 
04-08- 
04-09- 



100-014 
200-040 
100-041 
100-013 
100-043 
100-027 
200-011 
100-011 



11111 
11121 
4(011 

111134 

231(1 

40171 

11141 
31051 
73141 

70014 
41111 



04-01-100-0*1 

-06-01-100-011 

06-08-200-01) 

Ol-OI-lOl-OOl 

04-01-200-011 
04-01-100-011 
04-09-300-011 
0(-0(-100-014 

04-01-100-011 
06-07-30O-O14 
04-01-2OS-0O7 



01-07-100-001 21(41 



103112' 
313(7 

31114 

1)131) 
41(311 

36(77 
IS 

((•II 

1(0(2 
(5111 

11(10 

11150 

(1111 
134 

1131 
II 

!((( 

2121 
401 

59104 



11230 
11)11 



JAKES B 4 ROMA J Jl 
CROOKED LAM RESORT 



INC. 



04-10-104-014 
04-09-205-0)1 
01.01-200-001 
01-04-401-001 



02-21-107-001 

03-11-301-001 
02.21-207.001 
01-11-201-001 

02-21-207.001 



02-11.(01-011 
02-11.101-011 



10411 13113 

11(13 ■231) 

4131) 13051 

(10(0 11141 



(4100 II4I4 

10159 10(174 

13141 43673 

53574 123*1 

7(031 125(1 



10411 
43011 



111011 

11(711 



ST.N0.D„ 

11(11 N 

NEW BARRY. LN 
13131 It 
NEE PERCI LN 
(01 

NORHANDT AVI 



NAME 



INDEX NUMBER BUILDING TOTAL 
VALUE 



36116 
1(101 

1(111 



SCOTT 4 RATI* una 

LAM VILLA 

JAKU A 4 PATRICIA J SMOLL 

LAM VILLA 

JinriXT 4 TONI L MEAL 

LAM VILLA 

KATTKSW L 4 VICKI L rALCOKI 
JOSEPH T 4 JOS1I L STEMART 
MICHAEL N KATTSON 



Ol-K-lOl-OOl 224)4 inn 



NORTH AVI LAM VILLA . 

23341 H EDWARD TKICINIKI 

NORTH RD LAM VILLA 

241(3 W NILLIAK ( IRIKE POHLHAN 

NORTH SHORE DR LAM VILLA 

CBORCK D 4 LILLIAN I BLACKII 

121 N PEARL R SCHVETX 

1*7 N BRIAN R ANDREWS 

NORTHNIND DR LAM VILLA ' 



01-01-103-010 4)130 



04-04-402-009 10(03 



04-10-131-014 41113 
01-10-100-002 13141 
04-10-301-OOt 30111 



01-11.101-003 101)1 



01.10-101-007 1747* 



01.11.103-01I 
01-13-303.0)7 24031 
03-12-202-003 2230) 



2(0 
270 
271 
It) 
111 
213 
101 
322 
((0 
(70 
(74 
(75 
(■1 
(I* 
Ml 
T14 

715 

NOATHWIND LN 

110 

113 

(II 

(45 

(I) 

(15 

(14 

(II 

til 

701 . 

710 

711 
711 



BRIAN R 4 SHEMT L NOE 
ROSS A 4 SUSAN J CURRAR 
MR 4 KM OMAR ALBERTILL1 
HAMK DUDEK 

SCOTT T 4 SUSAN H SAULINI 
ALBERT A 1 VERA I PAMLOW311 
CAROL H LANFI 
LEONE N PRAM 
JOHN N 4 CONNIE A MURPHY 
THOMAS N 4 MARY I DAVISON 
JEMT 4 KATHARINE MIIBEX 
DAL* D 4 CATHERINE RUTH 
ROBERT 4 JULIE STECALL 
RUSSELL N 4 DEMISE H HEPUY 
WILLIAM r t SALLY J SMITH 
MICHAEL J 4 

LTHM E RAMHBARCER 
LEWIS R 4 PATRICIA a KOOSI 

LAM VILLA 

STEPHEN J 4 

SILVER1A A BALLARON 
LAURENCE 4 HAMCI E CLARKE 
BERNII 1 LUCILLE STEIN 
SRETKO ( KILA PANDIIC 
JOHN 4 LYHETTE DEL1ANIDES 
ROBERT r 1 SANDRA J PARKER 
RAYMOND H 4 LINDA L COSSELL 
JAMBS P 4 KATHLEIH H STASIAK 
JOHN 4 ARVIL PATTERSON 
CEOKC- D 4 SARAH A KARRIS 
BRIAN VAUT1ER 4 

MELISSA VAUTltR 
ROBERT C 4 BONNIE Q IPKER, SI 
TERJtEKCI L 4 SANDRA L BOYD 
ROBERT ■ PICJU. 



06-01 
04-01- 
0(-0S. 
06-01- 
04-01- 
06-01- 
06-01- 
04-01- 
06-01- 
04-03- 
04-01- 
04-01- 
04-01- 
01-01- 
04-01- 
04-05- 



401-012 
-101.011 
402-007 
401-004 
40L0I0 
402.003 
403-00* 

401-009 
101-007 
103.014 
401.00* 
101-001 
101-003 
101-003 
401-004 
101-001 



41(71 
51)51 
(717) 
34)41 
7411* 
717(1 
44312 
3)307 
(2*14 
31)15 
142)7 
51144 
13414 
(Sill 
(4117 
• 0171 



01-05-401-001 711)1 



01-03-101-014 (772* 



06-01- 
0(-0S- 

C4-0V 
04-01- 
04-01- 
04-01- 
06-05- 
04-01. 
04-01- 
04-01- 



401-413 
401-011 
401-01* 
401.017 
401.011 
401.013 
101.011 
402-016 
401*030 
402-017 



OAK AVI LAKI VILLA 



21731 
111(1 



PAUL EVERDINO 
LISA A SPIT10CK 



OAK LN LAM VILLA 



27 
101 



OAKLAND DR 
1407 



MILLIAH SMCLAACMUI 
THEODORE J A 
CHRISTINE K STTSRAL 

LAM VILLA 

EDWARD J PORTER, JR 



04-05.401-011 

04-01-402-018 
Ot--t.4Ol.0JY 

-•«JW4(lt r ll»' 



03-14-100-013 

01-30-107-OOB 



0**03-301-0)1 

04-01-301-121 



(9)31 
73113 
1111* 
511*7 
47312 
5711) 
75(7) 
41193 
71)14 
3411* 

(110* 

6171* 



1007* 



110*0 
32011 



31(17 



10)131 



(1)71 

1111) 
3)711 



37701 



15171 



1033 
)•)() 

41191 



11431 

12)11 

• 1341 
751)7 
17771 
133)7 
101*1 
7)571 

• 4*71 

• 1710 
1(101 
71*1* 
•1047 
11141 
1*111 

101510 

11115 



•1171 

12134 
1*573 
11(471 
15(32 
1151) 
77*1* 
1(441 
13471 
1)300 
71**1 

11(11 

•(173 



1(331 
373)0 



377*4 
(5(7) 



ST.NO.D.. 



o 
o 



(1( 

41* 

sao 
soo 

300 

300 
300 
300 
300 

300 

300 
300 
300 
107 
• 01 
II) 
lit 
311(3 



NAME 



itiii 

JI921 



J rKEDA 4 D OLSON 

SCST CORPORATION 

SCST CORPORATION 

LOSCH REALTY, LLC 

LOSCH REALTY, LLC 

ALAN O 4 KARtN 1 KOCERUl> 

BOARDWALK DEV CORP 

BOARDWALK DEV CORP 

C/O PLATrOKO COUP 

BOARDWALK DEVELOP CORP 

BOARDWALK DEVELOP CORP 

BOARWALR DEVELOP CORP 

BOARDWALK DEVKLOrHEHT 

CORD IMC 

BOARDWALK DEVELOPMENT 

CORPORATION INC 

JOY 4 DON MORRIS 

SYMOKDS UNIT 10* 

BYMOHDS UNIT 107 

THOMAS W 6 PAMELA M HARMON 

DAVID J 4 GIHKTTE A CSSAAld 

DANA MEADOWCROrT 

KYLE * MICNELLI PAULSON 

CHRISTOPHER I 4 

BARBARA A BAAOLIT 
PAUL J * LAURA A HAAM 
DAVID H 4 NELLII R COOK 



PARK DR LAKE VILLA 

11710 W KATHRTN 4 ADAM CASHMOM 

PARKWAY AVI ' LAKE VILLA 



31311 
3)317 



LEONARD 1 ANDREA JAMIE 
JEPPERY L 4 HELEN M ELBERLINO 



PARMA AVI LAM VILLA 



17131 
173)1 



N 

N 



MILLIE HANSOM 
SCOTT R JD1NIAR 



PETITE LAM RD LAKI VILLA 

724 HANDMAIDS OT THE 

PMCIOUS BLOOD 

3)473 M CATHERINE PORRESTAL 

31«»t W CATHERINE PORRESTAL 

31100 N EDWARD COLEMAN 

21*23 W RICHARD 4 KAREN ROSXO 

31001 M EDWARD COLEMAN 

3(141 M KMAAD COLEMAM 

31330 N ROBERT D KARTHEISER 

31)00 M MARIE DELLIH 

3*771 w ED SULLIVAN 

CINE LN LAKI VILLA 

7)0 R JULIE A HIILSIN 

PINI ST LAKI VILLA 



315(1 
31312 



w 
w 



WITH J HEERT 

JAMES 4 COLLEEN KAMIA 



OAKTON LM LAKE VILLA 



113 
111 
111 
111 
111 
140 
17) 

110 
113 
111 
II* 
301 
311 
31* 

OAAWCOO DR 



1(711 
34741 



RATHOKD N 6 JOANM CHARLETTK 
STEVEN M 4 PAMELA YADANtA 
CHARLES ■ 6 HARY O PAMLAWSKI 
RAQIBUL * IfTAT AMWAK 
ROBERT D 4 SANDRA 1 SCHNEIDER 
ROBERT A 6 BITTY L ELSTKER 
MARIS SHELDON I 

EVERETT SHELDON, JR 
THOMAS A * JILL B TRYUDWELL 
CARL J 4 LEAN J CHAYU 
KUMAR Y HARYSI KULATILAM . 
LAURA C KAVARM 
ROBERT A 4 MARIETTA 8 LITHE 
JOHN K 4 BAITTA KNOTT 
JOHN J 4 KELLY A CUTICN, JR 

LAKI VILLA 

SCOTT I * L. CHASE BRIBSIY 
WESLEY J 4 LAUREL A KORTAXEK 



OSERMAIEH LN LAM VILLA 



35*71 
35113 



STEPHEN P HOUL1S 

DAVID H MOUL11 



OLD MOHAV1LLI RDLAM VILLA 

1(11* M MOSERT W * .PATRICIA PAOUITTI 

OVERLOOK CT " LAM VILLA 



• 0) 
108 

• 1) 

• 1* 
■ II 
113 
13* 



UMUOICI 4 COLLEEN KOSCHAK 

DAVID BARTON 

KENNETH I 4 MICHELLE R LYON 

BEM TODD 

CHARLES H 4 NOLLY J BORDERS 

HICHAIL J * LOR! L CONMAT 

WILLIAM r 4 JVM A BRJCKNAN 



PAINTED LAMS CT LAKE VILLA 



1037 

1031 
1011 



HERBERT R. 4 HARILTN I COTTILT 
RICHARD A TirPANT SCHLAECER 
J C8IAPPITTA H KATR1S 



PARK AVI LAU VILLA 



BGUUtDWALK DEV CORP 
C/O rUTTOHD CORP 
BOARDWALK DEV CORP 
C/O PLAT-TWO COM- 
BOARDWALK DEV COUP 
C/O PLATPORD CORP 
BOARDWALK DEVILOPMEMT 
CORP INC 



PINE VIEW PASS LAKI VILLA 

3*2 NIELSEN DEVELOPMENT, INC 
,*«•' *t*tt JtriTITH UCM1 
POPLAR ST LAM VILLA > * ■ 



1115* N CURN1CR N * CANDY L NOVELL 

PRESTON CT LAM VILLA 

•01 JON D JUKI, KORINNT 

A H1SIEWSEI 

RAINY LAM CT LAKE VILLA 



1000 
1003 



rRANCSSCO 4 VINCEMIA CALATI 
MARGARET 4 CARTER MLROSI 



02-28-109-001 


■ 1011 


1000)1 


RAVINE CREST DR 


LAKI VILLA 








71110 


W 


KATHLEEN RtHDSKOPr 


0(-04-)0l-0I0 


(lilt 


51)14 


RED SPRUCE TRL 


LAU VILLA 


04-04-113-001 


3711* 


7(111 








04-0**110*001 


41171 


11)43 


13 




NICHOLAS 4 


O6-O1-3Q1-011 


3*117 


(1(11 






SCMELL, NANCY GRECO 


06-09-110-007 


4)340 


4)136 


331 




JOANNE TOHCt HARTNla 


06-04-109-011 


(ill) 


63711 


3D 




DANIEL J * BARBARA M RIORD 


O4-O1-10I-00S 


68309 


11140 


511 

(37 




JOAN KARA 

EVA H * ANTHONY C RltOS 


04-04-311-007 


6)169 


11214 


(11 




JAMES 11 SCHNEIDER 


06-09-101-006 


*1U3 


71751 








06-09-101-007 


57110 


7112* 


MINDEER 


TRL 


LAM VILLA 


04-01-311-001 


70111 


S131* 








06-04-111-009 


1234* 


•7110 


3)7*3 


N 


DAVID BATH 


06-09-101-008 


(1171 


11743 


3)113 


N 


DAVID BATH 


0*-04-)11-O10 


770)1 


13*01 














MINDEER 


TRAIL 


LAU VILLA 








3)7*4 


W 


DAVID BATH 


04-10.311-001 


40(51 


46046 


3)711 


N 


DAVID BATH 


04-10-314-018 


4(1*1 


19(1* 


1)111 


w 


DAVID BATH 






f 


3)111 


H 


DAVID BATH 








7)111 . 


N 


DAVID BATH 








3)1)) 


N 


DAVID BATH 


05-OI-llO-Olt 


110*3* 


2)10(0 


3)1)1 


N 


DAVID BATH • 


05-01-I1C012 




1111)2 


1)137 


W 


DAVID BATH 








3)111 


W 


DAVID BATH 








23110 


W 


DAVID BATH 








3)10) 


N 


DAVID BATH 


06-07-300-011 




13* 


3)906 


W 


DAVID RATH 








3)135 


M 


DAVID BATH 








31*10 


W 


DAVID BATH 








21*4* 


w 


DAVID BATH 


04-01-203-011 


5303* 


7777* 


2)130 


w 


DAVID BATH 


04-01-203-009 


(115* 


1101* 








04-08-203-014 


(301* 


1(1*1 


REINDEER TRIAL 


LAM-VILLA 


04-08-203-010 


1*411 


70024 








01-08-203-013 


3*1*7 


13310 


21131 


w 


DAVID BATH 


Q**0I*20)-012 


3(511 


71*33 








0**01-201-011 ' 


501(7 


711*0 


R1DOEWOCO LN 


LAU VILLA 













REALM HOMES, LP 








HI* 




R1REM (ANITA PATEL 


O1-2I-401-021 


5*721 


7(11* 


1220 


* 


SCOTT D DITOTA 


02.11.401.01* 


3*114 


71311 


1223. 




01NO 01NQ CHEN 


02-31.(01.034 


(0*14 


77111 


122* 
122* 
1210 
11)1 




JONES * LORA ADUKEH 
ARTHUR * DARLIM BLABA 
NESTOR * NOttHALITA LEAL 
WILLIAM * SANDRA STOLTJ 


0(.0*.(07-01) 


12551 


13*1) 


11)4 




BRTAM H * JOAN B CARTER 


• 






13)7 




JEREMY * JEMNim KLOEPPIR 


01-01-107-01) 


12311 


13*1) 


1211 
1311 




SCOTT 4 TORONDA CLARK 
ROHHEL HANLUBATAM * 


04.04-407-014 


(2*43 


411(1 


1113 




RUDERLTN SOL10A1UOS 
DOMINIC * LAURIE C43AOEHTI 


04-04-407-014 


12331 


151)1 









INDEX NUMBER BUILDING TOTAL 
VALUE 



01-01-107-010 
06-O4-109-O1 1 
04- 01-101-001 
04-01-101-008 
0(.O(-4O7-021 
0(-01.407-00( 
01-04-*OJ-020 
0(-01.(07-01f 

06-O4-4O7-OO? 
04-O4-4Q7-O1O 
04-O4-4O7-0U 
01.01-407-017 



2138131 1111(1) 

(1011 

111*57 

11331 
1)15)11 1111(10 



43110 

34110 
11(57 

31105 
2111* 
3253* 

3104) 



04-O4-4O7-OI8 1)043 



04-04-407-071 
04-04.407.001 

01-04-107-009 
06-OJ-101-016 
06-01-1O1-O17 
04-O1-IO3-0O2 
06-03-101-0)3 
02-10-104-00* 

01-10-105.013 
02-11*101.001 



3711* 
10114 
33110 
730** 
47144 
91113 
(31(1 
374*4 

301(1 
11111 



Oi.10-321-013 30011 



02-33-107-0)1 
01-13-107.033 



01-02-317-0)2 
04-02-117.011 



01.10-400.00* 

02-29-400-001 
02-29-30O-OO! 
02-21-300-003 
01-33- 100-001 
01-30.(00-00) 
O2-11-2O0-O04 
O2-1O-2O0-C09 
Ol-lO-lOO-OU 
02-10-300-011 



413*7 

31712 



31011 
7*777 



11703 



244131 



2(5(1 



06-01-301-010 (0175 



0J-J4- 107-017 21(11 
03-14*107.027 44)51 



06-04-303-010 

04- 5.4-301. til 14111 

--»-*»*»-*K*-*-^-»-*----*»*»--- 



4*101 
)I21) 
17251 

15311 
3)146 
1(211 

34440 

13711 

(1131 

(1(11 
11311 

12080 

1(1(1 

114301 

1177) 

31641 

51015 

11115 



18001 



31112 

1131) 



(10)3 

15171 



til 

115 

4171 

31*1 

10**51 

110 

3001 

211(11 

1354 

13)89 



1014) 



10(70 
(1311 






lilt 

•4101 
**MNMB8PO-«-**Mll-ai 




rjROTipi 



03-27-100-013 32514 11021 



06-01-101-035 531)1 71*10 



01-21-102-011 


77(11 


14133 


01-21-403-018 


60699 


7731* 


02-30-300-024 


21497 


15114 


04-04003-020 


61302 


■ 13*1 


O(-O(-)O7-001 


74117 


91149 


C4-04-307-003 


43228 


82211 


C4-04-101-C17 


(1107 


■ 10** 


O4-O1-3O7-011 


7)103 


93192 


O4-O4-3O7-014 


(31*1 


15331 


01-11-101-01* 




11(01 


07-32-10*-0(7 




2*23* 


01-33-121-00* 




13331 


02-32-109-041 




1314* 


03-13-131-001 




13475 


02-32.109-041 




13711 


03*12-131.007 




12321 


02-32-109-043 




13231 


02-12.121.00* 




130*4 


03.12-101-012 




1111* 


02.13-101-011 




11711 


02-32-121-004 




110*4 


02-32-101.040 




11(1* 


01-33-131-001 




13473 


02-13-109-039 




110*4 


01.13.121.002 




11712 


02.13*109-0)1 




21**0 


02-32-121-001 




11712 


03.12.131-003 




120*4 


06-08-111-001 




4422 


04-08-114-017 


1041(0 


11*734 


06-08.114-014 


98193 


111*7* 


01-OI-417-002 


931)9 


10102) 


06-01-401-01* 


linn 


12129) 


01-01-417-003 


111011 


117307 


01-01-401-013 


75111 


1*312 


06-08-417-00* 


117(3 


10*12* 


OI-OI-lOLOl* 


43014 


•7013 


Q4-01-4U-001 


14101 


1101*0 


O4-01-101-017 


3113* 


3727*' 


O4-O1-4I7-00* 


107300 


117(14 



01-00-101-011 10)131 123140 

Continued on next page 6 



E6 Lakeland Newspapers 



ST.HO.O... NAME 

(Continued from preceding page 5) 



INDEX NUMBER BUILDING TOTAL 
VALUE 



LAKE COUNTY 



ST.N0.D~ 



NAME 



INDEX NUMBER BUILDING TOTAL 
VALUE 



October -1-7. 2004 



ST. NO. D„ 



NAME 



INDEX NUMBER BUILDING TOTAL 
VALUE 



1141 
1144 
1110 


JOHN 4 JULIE B HUNAN 
EDWARD H 4 LUCY K TARVKR 
MIAN J SEFAH1K 1 
JCANITTA I. SEP AH IX 


RIVIERA DR 


UJtl VILLA 


17470 ti 


CECIL L 4 
SHEILA A GOODWIN, TRUSTMS 


rushim cr 


UH VIUA 


1011 

1040 


CAROL L PAL 

kenneth r 4 laura m fleck 


SANCTUARY DR 


LAXE VILLA 






O DUSCHHAM H BUSCttMAM 
ROSEN wrmH BALIS INC 


MHO LAM M> 


LAM VILLA 


11415 H 
1*191 M 


HOHAKEO HAS* 
HOHAKEO NASH 



04-04-417-00 7 14027 I0»ll 

Ot-OI-401-Oll 104011 11(120 
04-0I-401-07O 111(90 137)74 



SARAH 0* LARS VILLA 

21440 M TED f 1 CONNIE T BEWET 

SAVANNA SPRINGS OR 



47} 
(17 

701 
711 
71* 

7M 
717 
745 
757 

■ 10 
117 
III 

■ 1) 
■74 
II* 

■ U 

• 44 
147 

■ JO 
111 
lit 

1(1 

• 77 

■ 10 

1*1 
III 

SHEEHAN m 

72 
11 

SHOSIIQNI DM 



EHOfiHOHI THL 

7 



nancy a doubek 

crigdry ceronihi 

[amy a 4 marie v shanks 

WILLIAM rLAHT 
MIAN r 4 

SANDRA J LEWANDOWSXI 
GARY 4 PATRICIA ROBERTS 
DAVID I BRQADY 

IOLTAM 4 HAJHALKA I ISIGHQWO 
JOSKLITO H 4 TEM1 I, BASA 
EDWIN 4 MARGARITA HERKANDEI 
CHARLES W FATTERSOH 
JOE H 4 ILXHI C BROWN 
MICHAEL 4 JOANNE rOGLIATTI 
MICHAEL II 4 CLAIRE BCHVINH 
STEPHEN O I CYNTHIA N TABBERT 
I'AUL BEHJAHIH 
CURT T 4 SHELLEY J HIERY 
DAVID I TRACEY HEM1NQTOH 
SHEILA D 4 RONALD T HAY 
STEFHAH A UELKT E COX 
KEVIN ■ 4 

KAREN A COWFERTHWAITE 
LAWRENCE H 4 LYNDA J ELM J EN 
BTANISLAH 4 HACDALEHA ENOPEK 
HALM 8AITHOHG 4 

LANCE L KOC0HTE3 
DANIEL HANSEN 
RICHARD 4 TOBY SCAVONE 

LAXE VILLA 

RICHARD 4 BONNIE L MUTTON 
CYHTHIA O LINDOM 



LAKE VILLA 

DON BUHNEM.^_ 
LAKE VILLA 

JAKES J i 
GWENDOLYN B PETERSON 



SIENA DR LAKE VILLA 



20441 
20412 

20111 



L JOHNSON J JOHNSON 
SCOTT J l ANIKA L NOHAVA 
JOHN H 4 SARA A HEWBURCH 



SOUTH BREEIE DR LAM VILLA 



l»5 
117 
■II 
■II 

SOUTH*! ND CT 

JJt 
110 
1(5 

172 
17J 
110 
111 

SOUTltWIHD DR 

21J 
147 
247 
7(1 
270 
214 
217 
212 
100 
107 
212 
111 
224 
227 
717 
740 



JEFFREY C 4 LORELEI A FKTRIH 

FREDERICK RABINS 

ALOYSIUB LAI 

DAVID 4 SUSAN DIERXSEN 

LAKE VILLA 

HARE M 4 KIN H GRAFF 
DOUGLAS J 4 AKLEHE HIDOLETON 
RICHARD I, CINDY HERST 
DAVID J 4 CANOACE L SAXON 
BRADLEY GINSBERG 
. JASON C 4 HEATHER I JONES 
THOMAS W I CATHERINE PETRI [3 

LAKE VILLA 

MR 4 MRS STERNER 

ANTHONY J 4 LONIANM J VOLTE 

HARK 8 4 BARBARA ■ HATU3IK 

SCOTT I 4 JDOI R 

PHILIP J I NANCY 

NILLIAN D 4 ANNA 

RICHARD R 4 HATA 

RITA D 4 MICHAEL 

DAVID r 4 MICHELLE L MOLL 

JOSE 4 OLIVIA « HUERTA 

TODD C 4 KAREN D SAUEK 

STEVE I TRACY HC CATFMY 

MR. PAUL LOWRY 

ROBERT D 4 JUDITH B HANSTAD 

J DUNNE D DUNNE 

HARK B 4 FAULA H MELT1ER 



WAGNER 

l xorrKZ 

H FATELLI 
J TA5SIC 

J SCHMIDT 



BPRUCK ST LAKE VILLA 

2*041 N RONALD J IEHBRON 

SUHHERFIELD DR LAKE VILLA 



17140 
17172 



N 
H 



HOWARD I 4 ROBERTA L SCOTT 
HOWARD I 4 ROBERTA L SCOTT 



SUMMIT CT LAKE VILLA 



140 
144 
• 41 

■ 41 

141 
112 
l» 
1(1 

■ 7* 

■ ■0 " 

SUN LAM CT 

1201 
1214 



GVIIH H 4 LANA H SCHWAB 
JAKES I V1DA X KHUG 
RICHARD D 4 KATHRYK A RINGER 
MATTHEW J 4 

JOYCE E B I RITE, TRUSTEES 
THOMAS H 4 LAURA » HCCAULEY 
GEORGI J I CONNIE WIFFERfVHTH 
CAHSTEN 4 CHERYL CUDELLA 
PATRICIA FRIHDLK 
C HUXLEY L NOTTINGHAM ' 
DAVID 4 JACQUELINE S ROLLINGS 

LAXE VILLA 

SCOTT T 4 LISA L HAMILTON 
KURT 4 LESLIE NAUTA 



04-02-401-015 6 1177 



(1407 
(7101 



02-11-401-010 
02-21-401-007 



04-01-101-0(4 
04-01-101-0(1 



04-01-400-010 
0(-OI-100-0O7 



04-10-11 J-019 44(11 

LAKE VILLA 

04-04-101-013 11)41 

04-04-109-014 47174 

06-04-309-Cli 1(110 

04-04-309-016 S1714 

04-04-309-017 52924 



41171 



77124 
71122 



451 1 17 J 4741*7* 
422114 47(137 



6-04. 
01-04. 
04-04- 
04-04- 
04-01- 
04-09- 
04-01- 
04-01- 
06-09- 
04-04- 
01-09- 
06-09- 
0(-0»- 
04-01- 
06-09- 
06-09- 



loi-aii 

201-011 
201-020 
201-021 
111-001 
110-014 
111-007 
110-011 
111-004 
110-014 
110-017 
112-012 
i 10-01 n 
112-012 

uo-oii 

112-014 



04-01-117-011 
04-01-112-014 
04-01-112-017 

04-0»-101-025 

06-09-101-026 



(2171 

50210 
14171 
14(20 
6*860 
52916 
4(111 
41411 
(4212 
42(21 
71(11 
(I2K 
11117 
(1001 
(4224 
77071 

(1211 
414(4 

111*1 

(7901 
11412 



04-04-201-012 21111 
0(-O4-10S-015 11110 



JiUWHWll 



02-21-401-010 72221 



04-02-401-007 27414 
04-02-401-004 21121 
04-02-212-022 42111 



0l-QI-2Ol-04> 

O6-O9-203-O47 
04-01-201-044 

06-08-20J-014 



O4-01-401-00I 
04-01-401-004 
06-01-101-011 
04-01-401-001 
04-0I-2O1-O2O 
O(-Ol-4O2-O0( 
0(-0J-402-O07 



06-0B. 
Ot-01- 

04-01. 
01-01- 

06-01 
04-01- 
04-0*- 
04-01- 
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MICHAEL M 4 CONNIE J DOLE 
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WINDDANCE DR LAU VILLA 





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GLENN A 4 SIIAR1 L FROESEL 

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06-09-101-036 53)61 73173 



03-01-401-010 332)1 50113 



Continued on next page 7 



October 1-7, 2004 



LAKE COUNTY 



Lakeland Newspapers E7 



ST.N0.D~ NAME 

(Continued from preceding page 6) 



3116) 



fields and fences 
equestrian center, ihc 



auburn ln linoewhvrst 



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JOSEPH 1NE A. I4UHKV0LD 
CAM. R l JUNE S SHEMO 
ISRAEL i ROSA H ROSA 
JAMES D k KRIS A OCOLIMI 
BHENI4AM 6 REBECCA SANDERS 

cart 4 joanne kuh5t0ss 
david i 4 karalee j fkldkah 
scott a bteikke 



DECK RD LINDENHURST 

50 ■ BURTON C 4 SANDRA S REIINER 
65 B BRUCI D 4 DEBORAH X GARDNER 
11141 H BRUCE 4 DEBORAH X GARDHn 

BONNER LH LINDENHURST 



IIS 

1S00 



BIUUIIO RODR1CUEI 
MICHAEL 4 KARI LAKIM3 



CARDINAL CT LINDENHURST 

154) WILLIAM D I HART A BHERRILL 

CARKEV CT LINDENHURST 



1400 
1401 
1401 
3401 
3404 
140) 
1404 
140T 



MICHAEL P 4 SHEILA R rERDIHA 
BRIAN 1 CATHRYM KERKHAM 
CAROL A FRAHCESCHI 
rRANK B I MINN N BACC1A 
ANTHONY 4 DIANE RACHURIK 
JOHN 4 rRIEDA HOES 
GVIAHNB G BESHEL 
STEVEN H HAIIHE 4 
JENNIFER D CROOK 



CONSTITUTION DR LINDENHURST 

1711 JAKES 4 HART FRAN HONSOM 



COUNTRT PL 




CREEKSIDE CT 

111 

114 
313 

140 
341 

US 
1)1 

111 
111 
171 

1T1 
17* 
lis 

- A*» ..... 
— *•• --— . ». 

If) 

1)1 



LINDENHVRST 

XIKBALL BILL, INC. 
THE RYLAHD CROUP, INC. 

LINDENHVRST 

RAYMOND E 1 CAROLYN H OLSON 
JEROME A 4 KATHLEEN A KALLACE 
AYALUR VENKATESNARAN 4 

KRICMIKA SRIHIVAS 
JOHN R 4 JENNIFER L CAKR 
FAUL R 4 DEBORAH K BARTLETT 
MICHAEL R 4 SANDRA N DEKMAN 
SAM IT M 4 PRITI I PATEL 
JEFFREY H 4 MARGARET H KRESCH 
DR 4 MRS LINDSKT HOOD 
DENNIS H 4 LEHI L1EIL D CRUI 
BRADLET A 4 REBECCA S CRAIG 
ARON 4 CHERI A BRILL 

•cott i cuuhma rmrra 

. *l 64-IMt. It, »_ huiiu 

JOSEPH D 4 SARAH C CASHER 
RICHARD S 4 AIHEE M ECKERT 



CROOKED LAKE LH LINDENHVRST 

*0 H MR 4 MRS JOHN RKHANH 

«5 M KYLE MARTIN - 

St H CHRISTOPHER 4 

MART B CXEHMINSXI 

101 N DOUG E 4 KIHBERLY A OLSON 

103 M RONALD B 4 HART K PERRT 

107 H D ARRAJJ J TUHULAK 

10* N HEKRT 4 CHRISTINA H HA3IUX 

111 H RANDALL 4 LISA CAMPBELL 

114 N MICHAEL B 4 JULIE H KNEFrtH 

130 H MICHAEL 4 LINDA DE ROSSI 

111 N LOCK B PAIR 

111 H CONSTANTIN I SAMOA DURTEA 

HI N H PEDERHAN L PETERSON 

114 N CORDON A 4 SUSAN C KEELBT 

144 ' H MICHAEL MILLER 

145 H EDWARD H 4 MARTHA STEIN 

150 H HARK B 4 A C NtHHER 

151 H HARK A 4 HART C LYNXES 
1S« H ALFTtED 4 CYNTHIA S JURAS 
1ST N THOMAS SWEOBXRG 4 

BRITTANY PERRT 

1*1 H THOMAS r I CECILIA J" ROTH 

111 ' N, GEORGE 4 CATLENB STEWART 

111 N KEV1M L I JANE T CRON 

174 H ROBERT L I ROBERTA ESP 

175 H DANIEL J I 

JEAKNINE H JBIOHSKI 

■ ■0 H RONALD J 4 NAHCT J CIELEX 

!■! N D BLAIR J NEW30H 

111 H JEAHETTE SIC1ELA3ICITK 

117 H MARTHA KADAS 

1*1 N JUDD A BtRCY 

1*1 N . HARRT I ELA KOROSIS 

!>■ K DMITRY 4 LYUDHILLA SHNAYDER 

104 H MARTIN 4 HARTAKNI ORHELAS 

307 H JOEL C 4 DANA A WELDER 

310 H HOIUUN R 4 SUIAHNK C LEBAVIT1 
31S N KENNETH HENHEHCA 

HI H JAMES 4 JAKE ALLEN 

311 N DONNA PAISER 

HI H RAYMOND 4 KRTSTYNA PACER 

31* H WILLIAM C 4 ELEANOR H BELMONT 

111 N RAYMOND V 4 ILGA H HOOCHKA 

114 N WILLIAM T KOEIILEK 

US N DANIEL ■ 4 SHARON L HCHVGH 

140 H DIANE M SEKULA 

141 H JUDITH A NOHKENSEN 
147 H ROBERT COITHAN 
1S1 H HELEN R LUXA3IX 
1SS N JAW S LEI 

3SI N JOHN I GAIL FOOTS 

IS* N EDWARD R I DEBORAH L HURRAT 

1M M AMKA ITARM 

US * X RICHARD L I BETTY A COHEN 

111 • N LA8ALLX BANK SI5O03S(30* 

371 N JOHN A 4 DOLORES S KNOTT 

174 . H TADEUS1 I PATRICIA A CtERKIES 

317 N RICHARD J 4 

DORINDA R RINGHOrEH 

111 H THOMAS C I CATHHYNE H LAMBERT 

1*3 N MICHAEL J YOUNG 

1*1 N JOSEPH C 4 RAREH I BETCHEL 

104. H DAVID X I 

JULIE A HIGGIHBOTttAH 

HI N LAWRENCE J DOR1NI 

111 M ROD 4 DEMISE BASALA 

111 N. BANK Or AMERICA 

117. N FREDERICK C 4 KABLE HOWARD 



INDEX NUUBEH BUILDING TOTAL 
VALUE 



ST. NO. D„ NAME 









111 


M 


O3-J4-200-O5O 




7111* 


140 
111 
1)7 
111 
111 


M 
N 
R 
N 
If 


03-38-101-037 


101*17 


114)11 


170 


N 


03-14-101-034 


101101 


11*114 


17) 
174 


N 
N 


03-28-101-035 


107)41 


134179 


111 


N 


03-34-103-031 


77SI4 


(I7S1 


113 


H 


01-74-101-014 


■4S17 


1011)1 


117 


H 


03-11-101-017 


104414 


11174) 


111 


N 


01-31-101-011 


104304 


111774 


111 


H 


01-11-101-031 


110)14 


111414 


114 

400 
413 


R 
N 
N 


01-01-101-011 


31117 


4171* 


411 


N 


03-35-400-007 




711 


411 


N 


Ol-lS-400-001 


311)1 


471)4 


434 
431 
431 

410 


N 

M 
' N 

M 


OI-Ol-lOS-001 


41343 


51111 


413 


N 


OI-01-10I-004 


477*1 


61604 


414 

41) 
4)1 
417 


N 
* 
N 

N 


01-14-404-031 


11441 


1)114 


411 

41* 


N 

N 


• 






440 
441 


N 

N 


01-01-107-011 


SS3I4 


lf» 7 


441 


If 


06-01-107-071 


51319 


4)111 


441 


N 


01-01-107-011 


4*»0« 


14111 


444 


N 


04-01-107-073 


4)110 


57613 


44) 


N 


01-01-107-070 


55230 


1*)]) 


441 


N 


01-01-107-074 


4)4)1 


59772 


447 


H 


04-01-107-071 


41111 


Sill* 


441 


N 


01-01-107-07) 


4111* 


11113 


44) 


N 




-% 




4)0 
4)1 
4)1 


N 
N 
H 



02-25-315-002 44440 



01-01-103-077 
01-01-101-001 



01-01-301-003 
0(-01-30)-001 

06-01-209-004 



01-01 
01-01 
06-01 
06-01 
01-01 
01-01 
01-01 
06-01 
06-01 
06-01 
•* *% 

06-01 
06-01 



-309-00) 
-109-001 
■101-030 
■301-017 
■309-011 
■309-029 
■209-022 
-301-03) 
•309-023 

■loi-aio 
>••»!' 

•Toi^oi's" 

•209-036 



94724 
77767 

90674 

■11*4 
15610 

11107 
83936 

■ 17)1 

■ 4113 
11410 

74447 

■ 1147 

■ 2111 

• ILlt 
-Js- . . 

90153 
13401 



01-14-10J-0*) 
03-31-101-071 

01-34-101-094 



03-14< 
02-31 
02-34- 
03-14- 
03-14- 
03-14- 
01-14- 
03-34- 
03-34- 
03-14- 
02-34- 
03-34- 
01-34- 
03-14- 
03-34- 
01-14. 
02-14- 



101-077 
101-0)1 
303-076 
101-091 
101-07) 
301-0)1 
101-010 
101-01) 
101-011 
101-017 
101-074 
101-016 
101-071 
101-01) 
101-071 
101-014 
303-072 



03-14-101-0*1 
01-14-101-011 

O2-34-303-O70 
01-14-101-011 
03-14-101-01) 



01-14 
01-14 
03-34 
01-14 
01-14 
01-14 
03-14 
03-14 
07-34 
03-14 
01-14 
03-34 
01-14 
01-14 
03-14 
01-14 
02-34 
01-14' 
01-14 
01-14< 
01-14. 
01-14. 
01-14. 
01-14. 
01-34. 
03-14. 
01-14- 
01-14. 
03-14. 
03-34- 
01-14- 



103-010 
101-011 
301-07* 
-101-037 
101-06) 
-101-011 
■101-0(4 , 
-101-0(1 
■1OJ-014 
■101-011 
■303-035 
■101-0(1 
■101-060 
■101-014 
■303-059 
■303-031 
■303-054 
.101-011 
■103-057 
101-0)1 
101-011 
■303-055 
303-020 
101-014 
101-01* 
301-05) 
101-011 
101-0)1 
101-01) 
101-OS1 
103-01* 



02-34-303-019 
02-14-303-041 
03-34-303-04? 
01-14-101-041 

03-14-101-044 
01-14-101-011 
03-14-301-043 
01-14-101-011 



(7110 
(4)11 
64)lt 

60081 
71111 
61710 
54005 
63383 
711)4 
91391 
7611* 
7(566 
74711 
69886 
91)15 
65259 
1)00) 
73141 
99766 
57(17 

■ 1471 
4SS4I 
SIII4 

5707) 
(1417 

111(1 
14114 

76009 
(01)0 
77117 
71)1] 
711)0 
70178 
(IIK 
(441) 
(1)10 
1)715 
71007 
(4441 

■ ■113 
67637 
911)1 
1*111 
10315 
(1)17 
(1415 
71111 
7(101 
703)0 
(04)1 
HSU 
73159 
73155 
(1171 
1011)7 
7066) 

71119 
10)17 

(1177 
71111 

100)1 
65944 
TSUI 
715*5 



• 1473 



11S»3S 
11)14 

111171 

10)711 
116(7) 

101006 
110135 
10)))) 

1075(1 

109639 

91896 

110041 

101311 

uuw 

eJugutuJU 

1111)3 
10)601 



67)11 
6691) 
(4SI) 

(0013 
71*1) 
(2711 
S400( 
(3114 
71195 
91392 
7(317 
71517 
74711 
61117 
93586 
1)160 
VS004 
7114* 
99767 
57(11 

1147) 
(5S47 

58685 
57076 
((41« 

11)11 

64815 
76010 

tout 

77288 
715(4 
711*1 
7017* 
(11)7 
(4(14 
(1111 
■ 1771 
73001 
64450 
Mill 
(Till 
91353 
1)714 
80346 
(1*11 
44434 
71114 
71)01 
70151 
(0411 
91)39 
711(0 
71156 
(1171 
1014)1 
70670 

711)0 
(0)11 
(1171 
71(11 

(0051 
4)943 
7)111 
115*6 



45) 

4)4 

45S 
456 

457 
4)1 
45) 
460 
461 
411 
4(1 
4(4 
4(5 



CROSS CREEK LN LINDENHURST 




10* 

HI 

11) 



IK 
11* 
141 

151 
1(0 

1(1 
171 
375 

114 
317 

1)4 
11* 

101 
111 

no 

131 
113 
335 
344 
141 
151 
161 
110 

EMERALD LH 



KEITH l. ANLEXI 6AUEWXE5 
JErrRET A 6 VIVIAN P PARHLT 
TOM A 4 BTETANIE A LA HANNA 
JODT B ADAMS 

LAKSKHI 4 SRIHIVAS GOLLAPVDI 
PETER DIM LESLET REDrERN 
BERNDT L I SELIH B H080T 
DONALD r 4 

PAMELA B FACHOLCIAX 
KVRT L 4 KAREN L HETICER 
AKSHAY 4 JAYSHREE SHAH 
JKKHAINE R LORD 
DAVID I LAVONNE KOSMXM 
DAVID 6 KATHRTM A BRASX 
STEVE 4 HART CANIEL 
RON H PITTELKAU 
DONALD H I NICOLE C BOHOKAU 
HOWARD 6 KASXT MACAO 
DAVID J 6 MART TAYLOR BOEHM 
JENNIFER H TWOREK 
KARJORI8 L CASANOVA 
STErrEN 4 HEIDE HE1NECRE 
DAVID L 4 NONA D HARROO 
WILLIAM 6 JUDITH WOLFE 

LIH0EHHUR5T 



1416 LINDA E SLACUT 

EALLIWC WATERS DLVD 





1*01 

1)10 

2916 

1111 

1110 

1*11 

1)44 
1151 
1151 

1166 

7977 
1011 

1011 



FALLING WATERS ASSOCIATION 
FALLING HATERS ASSOCIATION 
FALLING WATERS 
DEVELOPMENT LLC 
FALLIHO WATERS 
DEVELOPMENT LLC 
FALLING WATERS 
DEVELOPMENT LLC 
FALLING WATERS 
DEVELOPMENT LLC 
FALLIHO WATERS 
DEVELOFHENT LLC 
HORSESHOE U HOLDINGS LLC 
HORSESHOI H HOLDINGS LLC 
HORSESHOE H HOLDINGS LLC 
HORSESHOE H HOLDINGS LLC 
HORSESHOI H HOLDINGS LLC 
HORSESHOI H HOLDINGS LLC 
LINDENHURST FAHILY 
KEDICHB LLC 
LAKE FOREST HEALTH 6 
FITNESS INSTITUTE 



FALLIHO WATERS DR 



FALLIHO WATERS ASSOCIATION 
FALLING WATERS ASSOCIATION 
TOWH 4 COUNTRT HOMES 



FALLIHO WATERS LH 





2881 

1010 



FALLING WATERS ASSOCIATION 
FALLING WATERS ASSOCIATION 

DOHHA L SCHAAL 



GKLDIN LH LINDENHURST 



(50 
(IS 



JULIETTE SIELIHSRI 
FOTRYKUS LIVING TRUST 



INDEX NUMBER BUILDING TOTAL 
VALUE 



SEBASTIANO 6 LINDA P10CCOLA 

FORREST 4 HART SUE CARLSON 

LISA AXNI P KOOJAVAXIAM 

HOMO T I BORIH KHANG 

MARGARET OILLIOAW 

ALEX KARKOVICH 

CHRISTOPHER T 4 DINA CHERRY 

KELLY WILLIAMS 

CART L 4 DEBORAH R ROtEWICE 

BRIAN 4 RUTH J OLSEN 

ROBERT 6 DONNA J FVLXS 

ALAN 4 TURRET HUNSOH 

CHARLES I 6 PAULA H HYATT 

INGA JAESCHKE 4 
PHILIP H HUWRO 

HAH g 4 CHUM CHUMa 

R PROHD1IMSXI D CADE 

EDWARD I 4 BONNIE L HUSSHAN 

DAHITA KUK1AW3K1 

RONALD B 4 HATSVKO ROMERO 

DAVID I 4 MICHELLE T RAGMAN 

BAKDHAH H 6 SUSANNA G CHALLIS 

RADOSLAW BUIA 

BERTRAM W 6 CAROL A COLTMAN 

S AUSTILL C STAHUHS 

WILLIAM L 6 DEBRA L WALIOORA 

CHARLES A HC BRIDE, JR 

HALTER L L1EFELD 

JOSEPH C URBAN 

LEONARD J JESSE 

WILLIAM S 4 JESSICA L ROLI 

HANSOUR 4 HOKA SAED 

SCOTT GOLDSTEIN 

RICHARD 4 SUSAN RUSSELL 

LAURDEHE B CUT 

EUCEH E 6 SYLVESTER I HRUKWA 

MATTHEW D HE3SMXR 

ALFRED A DAKMA 

rRANK V 4 ELIEABETH D KLIK 

JOHN H WEMXTH 

FERNANDO 6 BERTHA I ROCRA, JR 

KENNETH V 6 PATRICIA 8 BOTTOM 

BANE OF AMERICA 

MICHAEL X 6 

EILENE B MEYERHOFT 
ROCELITO C * 

ISABELLA MACH1RAHG 
GEORGE H VOCL III 4 

SUSAN L VOCL 
MAKSMIL1AH RYPEL 
LISA H XURICX 4 

RONALD A MELVILLE - 
MICHAEL C1II0PO 
LAWRENCE R 4 ELLEN H WING 
RICARDO 4 IRHA J ROHAN 
VLADIMIR 6 OLCA BOOKER 
LIBOR VXVERKA 
LOU CELLA 

HARTIH L 4 CHERYL A KROEKER 
DALE 4 tlLLAH HATULOMIS 
TOM 6 HAY-CHEN LEU 



01-14 
01-14 

01-14. 
01-14. 
01-14. 
01-14. 
01-14. 
03-34. 
01-11. 
03-14- 
02-14- 
01-14- 
03-14- 
03-34- 

03-34 

03-34 

01-14 

01-14 

01-14 

01-14 

01-14 

01-14 

01-34 

01-34 

01-14 

01-14 

01-14 

01-14. 

01-14 

01-34- 

01-14- 

01-14- 

01-14- 

01-14- 

01-14 

01-14 

01-14 

01-34 

07-34- 

01-34 

01-14 

01-14 

01-14 



101-041 
101-040 
103-038 
311-004 
301-00) 
101-004 
301-011 
301-001 
101-0)4 
111-04) 
301-010 
101-001 
101-011 
101-00) 

-101-013 
-101-0)1 
-111-041 
111-041 
111-041 
■111-040 
131-01* 
II 1-0 II 
111-017 
111-031 
111-01) 
111-0)1 
111-011 
111-0)1 
111-011 
111-011 
111-010 
111-011 
111-011 
111-010 
111-011 
111-011 
111-017 
111-031 
111-011 
111-011 
111-015 
111-011 
111-014 



11117 
11014 
71160 

71*7* 
77)50 
11011 
455(0 
5493* 
10106 
7)41) 
70)10 
41)11 
(11*1 
71114 

1)111 

1)64) 

mil 

18911 
' Sl((( 
74511 
101711 
1(367 
101131 
71(11 
61(01 
7(411 
76074 
11011 
71041 
73)01 
45094 
77111 
101)10 
■ 3511 
14114 
11515 
10740 
1)111 
73543 
(4511 
73177 
4)904 
11104 



01-34-111-015 74)14 
01-14-111-01) 66111 



01-14-131-034 
03-14-131-010 

01-34-131-006 

01-34-131-011 

02-14-131-005 

01-lt-UI-Oll- 

01-14-111-004 

01-14-111-001 

01-14-111-00) 

01-14-131-001 

01-14-131-007 



CROSS CREEK HOME OWNERS ASSOC 
C FVRMAN B DAWSON 
BRIAN 4 DOROTHY CULLEH 
SCOTT A 6 JENNIFER A MILLER 
. ^T-J P. v.H^QKIA u nnu , , , 



06-01- 
06-01- 
06-01- 
06-01- 

e*-si. 

06-01- 
06-01- 
06-01- 
06-01- 
04-01- 
06-01- 
06-01- 

06-01 
06-01 

06-01 
06-01 
06-01 
04-01 
06-01 
04-01 
04-01 
04-01 
06-01 
06-01 
04-01 
06-01 
06-01 



301-032 
101-001 
103-001 

loi-oai 
■loi-oia 

m:m 

101-010 

301-012 
101-011 
203-013 
101-013 
103-014 
101-011 

-101-015 
101-014 
•103-011 
■109-015 
101-017 
■109-014 
■101-011 
101-017 
301-01) 
309-014 
303-020 
101-011 
103-011 
101-031 
101-011 



01-11-101-001 

LINDENHURST 

01-01-401-010 

06-01-401-092 
06-01-401-0(1 

06-01-401-062 

06-01-401-063 

06-01-401-064 

04-01-401-065 



(1111 
10153 

11010 
711)1 
74164 
116(1 
61*41 
661)0 
11)11 

69151 

1451) 



71717 
101)1 
1)411 

! *ni* . 
ri*>« 

Itiurn 

■ 1151 

16117 

101617 

■ 117* 
110411 

963)0 

109415 

10115 

104610 

11(15 

11630 

Mill 

71017 

11117 

1010)1 

■ 9111 
11(11 
101571 

■ 11*1 
95753 
»7»71 
101141 



1)011 



06-01- 
06-01. 
01-01. 
06-01. 
06-01- 
06-01- 
06-01- 



401-046 
401-0(7 
401-0(1 
401-0(1 
401-070 
401-071 
40S-011 



471)01 



(111* 

11015 
71141 

71*10 
77151 
11071 
(5)11 
51)17 
10107 
7)411 
70111 
61111 
4(111 
71711 

Hill 
11444 
74141 

71111 
Sill) 

14)40 
101)14 
1(1(1 
109(33 
7(1)1 
(7(01 
7(111 
1(037 
■ 1100 
76013 
7)101 
1)0)1 
77117 
106)11 
■1)11 
1171) 
(6576 
70711 
134)0 
71)4) 
(4)41 
7117) 
15101 
71405 

74117 

(6111 

6111) 
101)4 

11011 
71111 
74317 
1)141 
61141 
661)1 

83519 

61154 

74)14 



10 
99916 
1120)1 
110617 
- •**»«' 
111)10 
10)5)1 
10)114 
111114 
10(511 
111*71 
117S1* 
110174 

111414 
USUI 

110114 
109111 
11*117 
11134 
113116 
11115? 
111110 
113841 
114771 
II0SI0 
116953 
11*011 
111543 



117731 



1 

1 

41S5I 

1)453 

1)50! 

15501 

15499 

15411 
15411 

411404 
15497 
1)4*1 

15680 
73513 



06-01-401-069 14(1685 154114) 



GKLDIN RD LINDENHVRST 

10)10 M LIBERTY COMMUNITY CHURCH 



LIN0EH1IUR3T 

0I-01-4O1-O1I 

04-01-404-146 
04-01-404-1)9 

LINDENHURST 

04-01-401-304 
01-01-401-031 
06-01-401-394 



03-17-401-001 
01-27-401-001 



01-16-100-017 



41601 



1)154 
■ 3311 



1 

101 

I 



1 

1 
49940 



11049 

1)0016 



13) 



ST. NO. D_ 



3101* 
313)0 



NAME 



PULTE HOME COPORATtOH 
PVLTE ROME COrORATIOM 



INDEX NUMBER BUILDING TOTAL 
VALUE 



GRAND AVE LINDENHURST 











10)) 

1055 

I05S 

1055 

105) 

1734 

1731 

1110 

1101 

1101 

1107 

1110 
1111 

111* 

U13 



BONLICHT PARTNERSHIP, LLC 
SOffLiaWT PARTNERSHIP, LLC 
TT 4 J DEVELOPMENT LLC 
TT I J OKVILOPKEHT LLC 
VICTOHT HEALTH SERVICES 
VICTORY HEALTH SERVICES 
VICTOHT HEALTH SERVICES 
VICTORY HEALTH SERVICES 
VICTORY HEALTH SERVICES 
FRED I INA WOLF 
MARIAN F KREUTtER 
CAT INVESTMENTS, LLC 
FIRST AMERICAN BANE 
FIRST AMERICAN BANK 
STATE BANK Or THE 
LAKES, TRUSTEE 
LA SALLE BANK 
THTC 4>4II1 
TNTC (Mill 
EMERALD RIDGE JOINT VENTURE 



GRASS LAKH RD LIHDENHURST 






1111 
2450 
111(5 
.11111 
1I4S) 
11441 



11610 M 

CREEH BRIAR LH 


70S 

CREEHMOOD DR 



■ II 

115 

111 
•II 

140 

■ 46 

652 
6)4 

■ (4 

■ 70 



WEDCEWOOD DEVELOPMENT LLC 

WEDCEWOOO DEVELOPMENT LLC 

JOHN 4 INCR1D L1NDBERG 

CHICAGO TITLE LAND TRUST CO 

CHRIS 4 DIANE HOLST 

ROBERT BOLBACH 

ROBERT J 4 SUSAN J HGLBACH 

LANDMARK HOMES 

Or FtlOVIOEHCE WOODS LLC 

DOROTHT A FETTINCZR 

LINDENHURST 

IRA C 6 TAMRA L POWELL 
WALTER R DEATNERACE 

LINDENHURST 

NATURES RIDGE HOMEOWNERS 

ASSOCIATION 

MARK 4 MELISSA LUCAS 

GUY C 4 ARM H RAKAMVRA 

JOHN BEAUREGARD 4 ANITA SEDA 
MARK 4 JELENX HARDER 
J HOECERL T LUNDGREM 
RICHARD 4 WtNDI ROBERTS 
ROBERT H 6 ROBERTA H LONDON 
JAKES 6 JEAN H HACKOHIAK 
RONALD 4 BAKORA STANKOMICX 
MR 4 MRS DANIEL DAHERY 



HAVEN LN LIHDENHURST 



31)0 



BRIAN A BEAU 



HWT 45 LINDENHURST 



360 



38228 
111(0 
1)004 
110)1 



WENDY'S OLD rAStONED 
HAMBURGERS 

STEPHEN R 4 EILEEN II HOIINEH 
MJI RALIAIHAMla 
TUT S'B*ci*5 -.-ww—— — — 
L.B. ANDERSEN 6 COMPANY, INC. 
L, B, ANDERSEN 6 COMPANY, IHC. 
L.B. ANDERSEN 6 COMPANY, INC. 



LINDENHURST OR LINDENHURST 



101 

NATURES CT 

1(15 
1*11 
1U0 
1141 
1160 
1111 
III) 
1110 
111) 

NATURES HAY 

1(51 

1704 

NATURES WAY 

1(00 
1(05 
KOI 
III! 
1115 

111] 
111) 

1*11 

UK 
1(4) 

164* 
1665 

1(70 
1(75 
1(71 
1444 

111) 

11)1 

149) 

Kll 

1705 
1714 
I71S 
1711 
171) 

ITU 

17)5 

17)1 

1711 

17)0 

17S6 

1714 

1713 

1770 ' 

1775 

1711 

1711 

OLD FARM (TT 

II 



JIMMY R 6 LIHDA S HEWCOMB 

LI Nil EN HURST 

ALVIN M I HARIA-L11A GRANADA 
JOSEPH 6 TAMMY 6CHWARI 
DONALD E 4 LINDA A KNILL 
J MICHAEL LARSEH 
EUGENE C I RAMONA E TRAUTLEIH 
HARK B 6 NICOLE I KAPLAN 
JOS till p 6 NICOLE S BTRUTIRL 
JON HERTS 
LARRY F ROCKET 

LINDEN HURST 

TIMOTHY T BROWN 

KB HOME ILLINOIS IHC 

LINDENHURST 

JOHN R 6 GRACE I JOHNSON 

RAIED 1DAN 

PHYLLIS BOIOHELOS 

THOMAS 6 CHRISTINE LASAR3KI 

JOSEPH S 6 

BONNIE M HtELMIKlEWICl 
RICHARD V MARRA JR 
HAYVR M, FARUL H, CHETAK H, 6 

JALFA C SHAH 
GRAHAM 4 TAHAKA SHAW 
DARKELL R 6 PATRICIA R JONES 
JOHN D 6 MIRIAM RIHALOI 
BRUCE 4 SHERI HARSDEW 
JOHN P BUCKLEY, JR 
KB HOME ILLINOIS INC 
DENNIS C I JACOU1 A GORDON 
ED BOMB ILLINOIS IHC 
DAVID KLIHGELHOFEX 
KB HOKE ILLINOIS IHC 
BCOTT D STERES 
DAVID J 4 JULIE L GAU3EPOHL 
KD HOME ILLINOIS IHC 
CONSTAMCB 6 PETER J DOM IS 
JOSE A DE CU1MAM 
JOSE M I DELHAH SIMCSON 
KRISTIKA S WILSON 
CONSTAHTIKE 6 

H1KOLETA TIIAVAAAS 
RICHARD B ESfEJO 
IICCT V KURN1K 
LESIEK GUCWA 

MICHAEL ■ 4 LORI J GERATY 
FAUL X 6 DANA J 1HAOKA 
DEBRA R WENDTLAND 
JASON * STEP AMI X BULLOCK 
FRED A 4 SHARIH H STARCK 
A ROBALES L AHDELSOM 
HENRY L 4 CYNTHIA D SWIDERSRI 
TEREHCB J IMCE 
JOHN BECKER 

LINDEN HURST 

MICHAEL 4 ELIIABlTH CRUBB 



01-17-400-014 

01-27-400-001 



4)111 



111)1 
1S17 



06-01- 
06-01. 
06-01 
06-01. 

06-0). 
04-01- 
06-01- 
04-01- 
01-01- 
04-02. 
01-03- 
06-03- 
01-01- 
01-01- 
04-03- 



105-040 
105-044 
105-0)1 
105-039 
100-041 
100-045 
100-041 
10O-04I 
100-0)0 
100-007 
101-040 
105-015 
105-01* 
105-010 
101-0)5 



71411 

34156 

106131 114514 

71)41 

1)9010 

5)113 

11051 

14)1117 1)13147 

1)11)1 



43111 

50)0 

151)7* 

11301 

70111 



107311 
71113 

151711 

117111 
1IS01 

101)13 



01-01-105-011 

06-03-105-034 
01-01-105-01) 
Ol-11-IOI-OII 



01-17-101-001 

03-17-203-030 
01-14-405-010 
01-15-310-014 

02-36-200-03) 
03-16-300-031 
07-36-200-031 
02-K-lOO-OOt 



117111 411116 

45065 
111909 111041 

589230 141010 



44)11 

141113 
14)11 

1014) 

10115 



02-14-100-004 11503 



01-02-407-016 
06-01-407-011 



01-16-101-001 



1)110 



13014 
11)14 
• 1031 

311171 
101)3 

104562 

111 

71111 

104111 



104 
11311 



03-36-101-0)0 


14(0) 


1125)3 


01-16-101-031 


• 7711 


105092 


01-16-101-014 


109654 


110313 


01-36-101-011 


10(421 


131111 


02-34-107-011 


107115 


13)011 


01-11-101-017 


11)113 


13)31) 


02-36-103-014 


11151 


10)417 


03-26-101-015 


110111 


13(131 


01-16-101-014 


101)1) 


174111 


03-36-103-011 


urn 


111011 


02-16-305-010 


11177 


11**7 


06-01-301-013 


1517*1 


111141 


06-01-300-011 


61)11 


1*144 


04-01-100-010 


46116 


71J1I 









01-K-100-OD1 10101 
Ol-H-400-011 10141 

O2-15-4O0-00S 16810 



04-01-301-036 303)6 



03-16- 
01-16- 
01-11- 

03-36- 
03-16- 
03-26- 
02-36- 
03-34- 
01-16- 



103-011 
101-036 
101-011 
101-01) 
103-010 
103-0)6 
101-0)7 
101-0)1 
101-0)1 



01-17-101-001 
01-16-101-011 



03-26-1O1-O06 
01-K-101-004 
Ol-K-101-OOS 
01-36-101-004 
01-14-101-001 

02-76-101-00) 
01-14-101-001 



03-26- 
02-26. 
01-36- 
03-26- 
01-16- 
01-16- 
01-16- 
01-36- 
01-11- 
02-26- 
01-16- 
01-16- 
01-16- 
01-36- 
02-36- 
03-24- 
01-16- 
01-14- 

02-14- 

01-36- 
01-36- 
01-36- 
03-26- 

02-26, 
01-11- 
02-34- 
01-16- 
01-16- 
02-26- 
02-36- 



•101-001 
-101-001 

■102-001 
■ 101-001 
101-00) 
-101-001 
-101-001 
101-001 
101-010 
101-007 
101-011 
101-001 
101-011 
101-001 
101-014 
101-010 
101-015 
103-011 

101-01* 
101-011 
101-017 
101-011 
101-011 
101-010 
101-011 
101-0)1 
101-022 
101-0)1 
101-011 
101-0)1 



101117 

■ 30)1 

109781 

108159 

17105 

11(114 

1096)1 

109155 

101171 



97616 
51657 



10(701 

■ 1511 

106537 
100349 
111116 

110)45 
1411) 

101116 

106(01 

15*4* 

11174 

1071)4 

61541 

10*410 

69016 
1(504 

(1*11 

106241 
(114* 
9430) 
41733 

■ 40(4 
93492 
107647 

101357 
10*115 

1)1(1 
11344 

10(411 

96471 

4796) 

110303 

101441 

110451 

107310 

11644 



44004 
11701 
15411 



401*1 



130441 

100113 
130307 
13)1*0 
1313*4 
116001 
111416 
133)56 
13)160 



1161)1 
64464 



1140)1 
10(14* 
116)14 
117710 
111115 

11117* 
1110 ■ 

110107 
1211)1 

41114 
101105 
124125 

69)48 

116771 

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71111 

10111 

61711 
113111 

61956 
113)1* 

4151* 
101177 
110121 
135218 

123402 
130)30 
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10(071 
125133 
111101 
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131773 
126771 
113551 
12*107 
110594 



01-16-405-011 (1111 66)01 

Continued on next pago 8 



E8 Lakeland iNowspapors 



LAKE COUNTY 



ST.NO.D_. NAME 

(Continued from preceding page 5) 

PHEASANT utter CT 

1»* WUil * EKIKA lAcortTTl 

prairie ridge cm 



October 1-7, 2004 



177* 

1TIB 

llll 
1711 
ITU 
1711 
171) 
, HI* 
1717 
1711 

171* 

1710 

1711 

1791 

179) 

17*1 

1715 

1711 

1717 

ma 

171* 

1I0O 

ltOl 

1101 

1801 

HOf 

1101 

1110 

1112 

111] 

1114 

1115 

111* 

1117 

llll 

1114 

1170 

1171 

1122 

1I2J 

Hit 
112} 

1121 

1127 
1121 

1120 
1IJ1 
1132 
111) 
1IJI 
1131 
lilt 
1117 
1121 



[Unamnit 



HKLHt FtX/IUIIEx' 
MM> UK W> LINOEHHURST 



10(0 

1107} H 

1*133 W 

1*171 H 

1120} M 



1*27} 
1*17} 



NORTH SHOW! MUST * SAVINGS 

JEWEL FOOD STORES 

INC JL'VtL 3413 

JEWEt, rood STORES 

IK JEWEL 34*3 

JEVIL rooD STORM 

INC JEWEL 3411 , 

JEWEL rOOO STOMI3 

INC JEWEL 3411 

FIRST MIDWEST DANK 

ercole i assunta vole 



sand piper dx lindehhurst 



7571 

TANAGEH LN 

o 

THRUSH CI* 




7(0 



JOHN 4 DONNA KALLAL 

L1NDENHURST 

COUNTRY PLACE HOMEOWNERS 
ASSOCIATION 

UNDEHHURST 

country «ACE iioheownejis 

ASSOCIATION 

YHE RYLAHS GROUP, INC. 

SUSAN S 6 PATRICK J MUELLER 



VALLEY OR LINDEHHURST 



307 



J NIKUSA nikusa 



KXDCEWOOO CT LINDEHHURST 





101 

HI 

107 

111 

■ 13 

111 

111 

111 

12} 

•30 

131 

III 

137 

142 

111 

141 

II* 

111 

•33 

1(0 

1*1 

1(1 

1(7 

■72 

WOOOLANI DM 

7009 



WJ3JCEWOOQ DEVELOPMENT IXC 
WEOCEWOOO DEVELOPMENT LLC 
OXFORD BANK ( TRUST 
WKDCEWOOD DEVELOPMENT LLC 
OirOHD DANE 4 TRUST 
WEOGEWOOO DEVELOPMENT LLC 
OirORO BANK A TRUST 
WEDGSWOOD DEVELOPMENT LLC 
OXFORD BANK 4 TRUST 
HEDOEWOOO DEVELOPMENT LLC 
OXFORD SANK 4 TRUST 
WKOGEWOOD DEVELOPMENT LLC 
WEOCEWOOO DEVELOPMENT LLC 
WEDCEWOCO DEVELOPMENT LLC 
OXFORD BANK 4 TRUST 
NEOGEWOOO DEVELOPMENT LLC 
WXDCE-OOO DEVELOPMENT LLC 
WEOCEWOOO DEVELOPMENT LLC 
ROBERT 4 PATRICIA HOSIER 
WEDCSWOO DEVELOPMENT LLC 
WEDGSWOOO DEVELOPMENT LLC 
WEOCEWOOO DEVELOPMENT LLC 
OXrOJtO BANK 4 TRUST 
WDCIWCOp DEVELOPMENT LLC 
WEDCEWOCO DEVELOPMENT LLC 

LINDHmmUT • 

RICHARD I HEIDI SVAMSON 



INDEX NUMBER BUILDING TOTAL 
VALUE 



ST.N0.D... 



NAME 



NATURES RIOCI HOMEOWNERS 

ASSOCIATION 

DENNIS r 4 JULIE K SERRTOLD 

•IAHAHT0 H I 
KARAN, NANCT O ITIAN 

MR 4 MRS SVtTLOVA 

GARISH SEETHARAMAM 

ERIC J 4 ALLISON L RALATA 

MIID A I DAN 

CRECORT D I JANET S RODGEAS 

II HOME ILLINOIS INC 

MICHAEL P 6 SUSAN H FN I STROM 

CARDELL DOBBINS, 

ASTRA PtRRIN-DODRINS 

JOHN C 4 LARA-TERESA TXOHX1NO 

IRENE BKOPTSOVA 

TOM 4 HANI L QUARANTA 

ALAN 4 PAULA HARRISON 

MATT 4 JODI SOKOLOWSKI 

EDHARD | 4 AQUAKXTTA C DAWSON 

KH MOM! ILLINOIS INC 

J MERIEL 

ERIC 4 VALERIE PA1LY 

DOWLAS M 4 KR1STINE A JOHNSON 

paul x 4 tasra t rmoiasoNi 

El HOME ILLINOIS INC 

WILLIAM N 4 QtRIBTlI L KUTSON 
MR 4 MRS KONTONI 

HART 1 4 ROKALO S NIEDOW 

KENNETH D 4 KAKELLA L SIN! 
EVA NILCtEHSNI 

ARTHUR FRACAXIS 

RAINOIffl A 4 DORIS M BROOKS 

KB HOME ILLINOIS INC 

TODD A i REBECCA K L1KDLEY 

DONALD 8 4 DONYA N BRCMAN 

CHARLES 4 LAURA COl 

KB HOKE ILLINOIS INC 

RICUARD A KNODCLL 

HARRY X BINDER 

DANIEL I PEASE 

KEVIN 4 UNA MOORS 

MAM RAYMOND BAUPE 4 

DANETTB JOY HAUPX 
HUJEEB A OSHAN 
JAMES H 4 ANDREA M DAMENTI 
DOUGLAS C 4 

MEREDITH S GHANATA 
KB HOKE ILLINOIS INC 
rlLIHOH NOGACS 
KICHAEL SYHOVIC 
ERIK E JOHNSON 
N1LAY J 4 SHILFA H SHAH 
RAKESH 4 EVAHGLINA DASS 
RAKAHUJ ANCHARI 
CARL 4 SUSAN DILLDEM 
EDWIN L TEARADO 
JAY SRIN1VASAN 
DAVID R 4 TAHKAAA A BAKER 
CORBY T LAVENTY 



LIXCEXHURST 

07-1*. 101-14* 

LIHDENIURSr 

07-2(-103-022 

02-76-104-001 
al-2(-ID3-00) 

03-36-104-003 
02-2(-101.004 
02-71-104-007 
07-21-103-00) 

01-14-104-004 
02-2(-t01-00( 
07-]*-104-00) 

03-14-101-007 



• 1)79 11157T 



CRASS LAKE RD OLD MILL CREEK 



II1U 
till* 

11203 



w 
w 



HILTON A 4 DOROTHY K ANDERSON 

HILLBURJC CONGREGATIONAL 

II.C.C. 

TERRY J 4 RODIN D BAUNEH 



02-7( 

02-11 

07-21 

07-71 

02-21 

02-71. 

07-71' 

02-31. 

01-K- 

01-34. 

02-2*. 

03-24- 

02-21- 

02-24- 

02-34- 

02-21 

01-11 

07-3* 

07-2* 

03-2* 

02-24 

01-24. 

02-2*. 

01-2*. 

02-2*. 

02-7*. 

02-24. 

02-2*. 

03-26- 



-104-00* 
•101-001 
•101-007 
-101-00* 
■101-001 
■103-040 
-104-00* 
■107-03* 
104-010 
■101- 031 
104-011 
■103-010 
104-013 
-103-011 
-101-011 
-103-013 
-103-014 
■101-01} 
-101-01* 
•101-02* 
•103-017 
•104-023 
■103-011 
104-034 
■103-01* 
104-021 
103-020 
104-072 
103-021 



03-34-104-021 

02-24-103-025 
O3-36-104-02O 



03-26 
02-36 
02-2* 
03-26 
03-36- 
02-24- 
02-24. 
07-26- 
02-26- 
02-K- 
02-2(- 
02-21- 



-103-024 
104-01* 
104-011 
101-011 
104-017 
101-027 
104-011 
101-011 
104-01} 
101-02S 
104-014 
104-01] 



***JI 
10(30* 

101121 

*3}20 

10*1*0 

10356* 

96)05 

1774) 
101717 

lllll 

1*111 

10*21* 

1171} 

• t}*7 

1040)1 

K9U 

102271 

•SIM 

107*7} 

101646 

l(}7 

I704O 

17142 

■ 1*0} 

10(30* 

• 172* 
121276 
10(10* 

*om 

1*771 
35129 
10130) 
24412 

• 41)) 
4»)7J 

-111)17 
97302 
12)713 

■ ))•* 

50119 
1*3(7 

34(01 

77**1 

85915 

107(34 

1077)6 

101919 

■ 4077 

111171 

1)104 

10(30* 

U0IC2 

12147 



HMD* 

117*40 

111))* 
1101)1 
1347(0 
172)01 
IDIl* 
7*1) 
10)074 
11*111 

11(4*2 . 

11414* 

11*3)0 

(*700 

11117) 

11141* 

11)411 

119*09 

104414 

121770 

131991 

16443 

117*66 

11*919 

10(0*2 

12)4)( 

10*91* 

115200 

13)27* 

41(11 

11)301 

4)114 

131(43 

324(7 

100)1 

37)S7 

13(720 

11)170 

110724 

10)17* 

51284 

111(11 

315*4 

95339 
10130* 
126821 
12)0(7 
12)120 
10140* 
139*07 
103)34 
1242)1 
130041 
1102*7 



HWY 4) OLD MILL CRIER 

lllll IT JILL 1 BROOM 

J, l" « KARJOMI A CHOSTNER 

3I»)7 H KEVIN L 4 MARIE C LYONS 

l'»«l X TEHPEL STEEL COMPANY 

1»»»1 X TEKPEL STTEL COKPAXY 

3*00) U TEMFEL STEEL COMPANY 

3*70) It TEKPEL ITEEL COMPANY 

ACORN CT ROUND LRU DEACH 



I) 

10 

*) 
11 
*• 

106 
107 

11* 
11) 



ACORN OR ROUND LAKE BEACH 



24*1 
2)02 

2307 
2)10 
1)1) 
2321 
3)33 
3)31 
2)4) 
13)0 
1})) 
3)58 
23*1 
23*0 
1(14 
2(22 
1*32 
2*46 
2651 

2(70 



LESLIE A HAVRILAK 

MATTHEW 4 SUSAN BSTHISHOU 

HERLINDA PXORES 

JOSEPH F 4 KRYSTTNI D 1AKOSEK 

JOHN N * MICHELLE TARAS 

GARY H rOLET 

PAULA 4 DECTRICK JENKINS 

CORNELIUS- F 4 MARY R BAANBER 

DOUGLAS I * DIANE R NIXMAH 

SCOTT D 4 ACKIENNX B MOSELET 

ANTHONY r 4 ADRIENME O TONUS 

PITER B KMAK 

MARGARET P LEGZRSIT, TRUSTEE 

TIMOTHY M DRESSEXDOMTR 

HANS H 4 XIEVGIAHG L DO 

CYNTHIA D 4 PATRICK W METTLER 

AMI HACKER 

CILHORE 4 MAJELLA HASCARENHAS 

SUSAN H BARON 

JOSE L ALDAHA 



ASTIR CT ROUND LAM BEACH 



22II 
IK) 

22)1 
22*) 

330* 

2307 

2313 
2314 

3317 
3311 
1330 



M 
H 
N 

N 
N 
N 
N 
H 



DANIEL GREDI 
KATHLEEN B * 

WILLIAM O SULLIVAN 
JOSHUA O 4 ALYSON H HAWKINS 
DAVID 4 CINDY UASENJAGER 
JEN IN I AH C * JENNIFER L FENNY 
CALVIN S NELSON 4 

HICHELE A NELSON 
DANIEL ■ 4 TERAI L JACOBS 
GILBERT T 4 MART J SHEEHAH 
VICTOR A 4 MARGARET M CRIOOLO 
MATTHEW 4 JULIE PILL 
PETER H 4 MARGARET SCUHTO 



ASTER PL ROUND LAKE BEACH 



" Ol-fS-IOl-OOl 1*1)0 

06-01-309-0)1 
06-01-400-018 

04-01-400-017 

04-01-400-007 

0(-01-400-00( 



O4-O1-40O-O74 
O4-01-400-01S 



41 2006 
41(91 



.06-01-307-027 7(011 



0(-0l-107-O7* 



01-01-107-131 



172301 



58)702 
133)61 

1)77)4 

71)48 

17)401 

639972 
100721 

11**7 



O(-0l-lll-O0l 
Ot-01-Ul-OK 



71)04 



0*-02-3l0-01) 7697* 



02-17 
02-21 
02-27 
03-24 
02-27 
02-26 
07-27 
02-37 
02-37 
01-27 
02-27. 
02-27- 
02-77. 
07-17. 
01-27. 
01-27. 
01-27. 
02-27- 
03-17- 
03-27- 
02-77- 
02-27- 
02-27- 
03-17- 
01-27 



■201-010 
■105-003 
■703-014 
■105-002 
■201-OU 
■101-O0I 
■103-011 
-203-021 
-203-011 
-701-01] 
-201-00) 
-203-011 
-103-001 
-103-031 
•101-007 
-203-011 
-203-006 
■203-011 
■303-00) 
■203-017 
■201-004 
•101-011 
•201-001 
■201-01) 
103-002 



121103 



41*31 



796)1 



OI-01-10I-037 11)10 



02-34-300-024 
O1OI-7OO-03O 



1 

90921 



3741} 



39026 

5093 

372* 

311* 

3)4* 

llll 

354* 

1*4* 

4101 

1201 

4201 

4101 

4)21 

1710 

113711 

4710 

111) 

407) 

4(704 

111) 

3141 

]*l( 

1)1*) 

1141 

3(01 



7)14) 



341 
140 



713) 
2134 
3141 

-IHi- 

7132 
115) 

11(0 
11*) 
21(1 

717) 
217( 

21B1 
1114 
111* 
11*2 
2200 
220) 

not 

2113 

221* 
1124 
221* 
2232 
223* 
2140 
1141 
724* 
21)3 
2256 
2363 
21(4 



N 

. N 

M 

■ 

M 

N 

M 
N 

N 
N 

N 
N 
N 
N 
N 
N 
N 
H 

N 

N ' 

N 

N 

H 

N 

H 

N 

N 

N 

*. 

N 



BLUE CRASS CT 
11*2 N 



11(3 

2270 
2173 
2276 
llll 
7211 
311) 



H 
N 

N 
N 
N 
H 
N 



ROBERT E 4 DAWHA L HATESKI 
IRIAN J PAASCH 
JAMES H 6 MARY r CWOIDt 
HAIJMCJQ 4. MARIA unno-,. 

JOEL H 4 DEMISE t SCHOTANUS 
JERRY A CHRISTINE DRAKE 
DAVID I 4 HARTA J GIBS 
STEVEN N I 

CATHERINE D KAMINSKI 
SCOTT t* * JEANNE H AXIN3 
STAKLEY J I 

LINTTTI J BENES IV 
HARX B PRATT 

MAT I 4 DAVINDER Y DHILLON 
PAT A 4 MELLON r PUNDAVELA 
DALE A * JEANNE M SPENCER 

CARL E 4 PATRICIA A PETERSON 

HACOALEHA CAKA1LLO 

H7HAAO W * CHRISTINE NASTAO 

VINCENT 4 
KATHRYM H AIIANO, JR 

HARK J 4 HICHELE D KEN1ER 

OJENN R 4 MICKEY BORCHARDT 

IIEVIN 4 JODY RING 

JACK A * ANNA ELCTEK 

JOMt D 4 LINDA L MULLIN 

TAI ■ 4 KATtlY A MATLIN. 

HENRY A 4 JEANNA C MADITI 

JAVJER 4 OIHA H NAROUEI 

AHARJEET KAUR 

LEE T 4 HICHELE H BU5SIE 

ELISEO ARROYO 

SUE E CUILFD1L 

ROUND LAM BEACH 

nUOERICX J A 

PATRICIA J DARTELS 
DANIEL A 4 CARRIE A HAARITY 
TRUST 11-3471 
LEONEL M BARRIOS 
TOURAJ 4 CATHERINE SAGHAri 
CHAD 4 ANGELA RUPPKECHT 
ROORlCUIt, SAMUEL t ROSA 
KOBEAT J 4 LYNN RHYSA 



BLUEBERRY LH ROUND LAKE BEACH 



07-36-300-017 7)100 101011 



1(3 
1(1 

17) 
171 
114 

117 

111 

II) 
II* 
200 
20) 
301 
301 
111 

BRIDLE C1R 

llll 
344} 

3492 



MANUEL 4 ANDREA GOHEALE1 
MANUEL D GOHIALEI ( 

SANDRA I GONIALSI 
MATTHEW ■ 4 HANCT C LITTLETON 
DAYLE (JIPTREY A STOFrERAHN 
DANIEL J 4 

WIIJXEA S MARQUETTE, BR 
CHRISTOPHER A 4 

CARRIE L MORRIS 
HAHXNDRA T ( 

SUARHISHTA H PATEL 
ADAM » RACHEL KEYS 
OAKY LUKDEEN 

MICHAEL * CKRISTIN A SLOWIK 
HARK D 4 HEIDI J KOL1NARI 
ROBERT * HART E CCrjjett 
WAYNE ( K3UBTEH N JOHNSON 
MICItAIL B 4 SANDRA A BKRENS 

MMJHD LAKE BEACH 

DANIEL J 4 MINERVA CAlERAA 
RIKLKr V 4 IRISTEN H FLOR 
MIOIAEL D 4 
VIRGINIA M CIANHtSCHI 



IN0EX NUMBER BUILDWQ TOTAL 
VALUE 



MICHAEL A O'NEILL 
THOMAS J ( 

CHRISTINE I MORAETES 
NIELSEN, JAKES P 4 CAROLINE 
STEVEN J 4 SHELLEY J COREY 
THOMAS A <1 4 DARLYN P GRACITR 
T1HOTEI 4 MONICA BORCEAN 
DIMITRI N ( 

PATRICIA ■ AROOUDELII 
JULIE DU7TY, TRUSTEE 
JEFFREY W 4 THERESA A BT1ELOH 



O3-3*-40O-00* 
O7-14-4OO-O0) 
O3-34-1O0-O09 
02-34-200-00) 
O2-36-30O-O0* 
02-23-40,0-001 
02-13-200-003 



06-09-102-027 
06-09-102-026 

0(-0*-101-02t 

O*-09-IO2-O2i 
06-09-101-010 
04-09-101-014 
04-09-102-031 

0&-09-103-033 
06-09-103-033 



7S13I 
9)1)1 



)9))0 



1177) 

6*937 

)■!•) 
9(1)1 

(3107 
.70(01 
(4711 

)77l( 
)))41 



06-09 
06-09 
C6-09 
06-09 
06-09 
06-09 
06-09 
01-0)' 
06-09- 
06-09- 
06-09- 
0(-0»- 
06-09- 
06-C9- 
06-09- 
06-09- 
06-09- 
06-09- 
0(-0»- 
Ot-09 



JOB-O06 
-301-00) 
-101-012 
-107-040 
-101-011 
-103-0)1 
-109-010 
-102-037 
-109-009 
-107-034 
-109-00* 
-103-03) 
■101-0)4 
■107-0)) 
101-077 
-101-011 
101-070 
-101-011 
101-017 
102-016 



300(1 
331)* 
343*7 
51412 
3)170 
(0174 
30211 
(3110 
59921 
(4(10 
(2231 
37111 
47414 
(1123 
S7«»4 
3)))3 
(•4)7 
60358 
62046 
32114 



BUGLE LN ROUND LAKE BEACH 



06-01-402-016 
04-01-402-022 

06-08-402-01) 
06-0S-4O2-O21 
04-01-401-014 
04-0I-402-020 

06-01-402-019 
04-01-401-01) 

06-08-403-01* 
0(-0«-401-012 

06-OB-402-017 



4399) 

533*2 

331*7 

469)0 
47017 
4*993 

4*133 
4(101 
1(417 

41021 

4 6639 



06-08-406-017 . 
06-08-405-019 
06-08-406-016 
o*-oj-«4.ei» 

0(-0«-403-Ol7" 
04-OI-404-014 

06-08-405-016 
0(-0l-40(-013 

06-01-401-011 

06-08-406-012 
04-OI-40S-014 



06-08 
06-08 
0(-0> 
01-01 

04-04- 
06-08. 
01-01. 

06-01. 

0(-0>- 

01-01- 

06-01- 

06-01- 

04-01- 

01-01- 

06-08- 

06-00 

04-01 

0(-0t 

ot-oe 

01-01 



'404-011 
403-013 
>40(-010 
'403-012 
403-011 
406-009 
•403-010 
-406-00* 

-103-00* 
-403-001 

-404-007 
■403-007 
-4O(-00( 

■401-00* 
■403-003 

■406-005 
■406-004 
405-00* 
■406-00) 
■103-003 



65968 
41291 
(4*3) 

63162 
(1)1) 
((•7) 
(1141 
•01)1 

(llll 
(114* 

3*771 
(0772 
(11(5 
7)141 
62108 
(4173 
1473) 
6336) 

18446 
74801 
3*13* 
3)131 
613*7 
70311 
31717 
59506 
19008 
OHO 
41)13 
5*986 



06-08-403-011 4477) (4)14 



06-04-402-046 
01-01-407-041 
04-01-402-04) 

04-08-402-0*0 
04-0I-401-044 

O6-08-4OJ-0J9 
06-08-403-043 



06-09-109-001 
06-09-108-001 

0(-D»-I0*-Ol) 

06-09-104-002 
06-09-108-003 



46)90 
177)0 
4939) 
31(0) 
4)110 
37321 
*«71 



1*991 

56190 

S907* 
• 4)11 

52391 



(0(01 
1107* 
(0221 
(4142 

(1302 

14331 

18671 



74174 

72112 

73033 
71371 

(704* 



0(-0»-10»-OI4 471*3 (10(7 
O(-0*-10»-004 31733 73166 



O6-O9-J09-O1) 
06-09-109-OU 
O6-09-1O0-005 
06-01-109-017 
06-09-104-00* 
0(-0)-10(-007 
0(-0»-10(-00( 



06-10-301-03* 
06-10-301-051 
04-10-301-044 



11)01 

10111 
(1*01 
3131) 
33141 

549*1 

16603 



37731 
45441 
14(74 



(3313 

73*94 
73171 
74)01 
(•310 

• 9041 
71814 



49171 
57*74 
(1141 



-1031 

r 



MAIRI riLLIE-JAKUBIAE 



0(-10-311-00J 331)3 441(4 



8T.N0.D. 



NAME 



INDEX NUMBER BUIONG TOTAL 
VALUE 



100)3) 

■ 1174 

154 

130 

II) 

41117 

14310 



7(421 
■ 1)1) 

7230O 
71131 
71133 

• 33)1 

• 1071 

70I3S 

71100 



(4709 
1(0)1 
70»)3 
•413* 
(14)) 
73(11 
(3033 
77*10 
71*32 
71710 
71(0* 
(llll 
74314 
73925 
74232 
(10)2 
103)7 
72394 
74713 
*B472 



55095 
• 2*1) 

63713 
16413 
37177 
54)4* 

3**71 

(Oil) 
17343 
)IIS4 

(00*1 



79999 
740)2 
74(7) 
*MSA 

74(29 

73044 
7833) 
7«3)» 

71031 

71304 
71)1) 

()*(! 

73B71 
71333 
•333) 

71291 
78338 
74*41 

73726 

4*03* 

• ***• 

70(17 
4*641 
73030 

• 071* 

• (912 
70333 
OI3I 
74644 
63926 
4901* 



BUTTERNUT CT ROUND LAKI BEACH 



1)1 

137 
111 
1(1 

1(4 



GEORGE D HANI! 
H DCLCADO I OUINOKIS 
BART 1 ( LAURA M lUURCEHl 
BE7USLAV A * 

JUDITH A SOSTARIC 
RICHARD J 4 PAMELA HECKLER 



06-09-109-007 
06-09-109-006 
0(-0f-10*-00) 
0(-0l-10*-005 



4911* 
165*0 
3*1(1 
3**3* 



O(-0»-10»l00l 47101 



CAKOEN LH ROUND LAKE BEACH 



















111 

113 

111 

34* 
130 
23) 
234 

.1" 
240 

111 
3(3 

376 
1)0 

301 
306 
307 
311 
111 
31* 
319 
334 
113 

110 

111 

336 
143 
341 

13) 
))• 

1(1 
3(4 

369 
371 
177 
)•) 
3*3 
414 
434 
434 
111 
3111 

2131 

31(7 
3175 
7113 
21*3 

120) 



ARMANDO 4 ROOMER! COHTRERAS 

BRIAN BECKSVOORT 

CHAD ANDERSON 

CRAIG A * THERESE A DAVIES 

riUHCISCO 6 EMMA MORENO 

JIM 4 CARRIE HATERS 

LUIS * SILVIA DE LA ROSA 

KARCO C YUEN 

MICHAEL A 4 CAYLE L STOSEK 
- MICHAEL r CAEWDA, JR 

HICUEL 4 HARITIA HARTINII 

MR 4 MRS EDWARD SEREX 

FAVOL 4 KARCELLA FOL1VCAX 

SCOTT 4 SABRINA STOSEK 

SUE L BACULIR 

UEXXII A I MARY L O'BRIEH 
ERIC J 4 JENNIFER LLOYD 
JAMES C * CHERYL L PLACI 

FEDERAL NATIONAL MORTGAGE 
STEVEN J 4 JENNIFER GRUHDBERG 
AMY L PLYNX 

SCOTT M I SHANNON R ROLWtGER 
SII1TAL D 4 VAISRALt 3 PATEL 
MARK 4 



KELODIHA KARBEUA AIUEEHA MAKBELLA 



01-01-401 
01-01-40* 

C4-0*-413- 

O4-09-401- 

Ot-09-409- 

06-09-412 

06-09-314 

06-09-409 

04-09-314. 

0(-0*-40)' 

06-09-409- 

36-09-409- 

06-09-413- 

0(-0»-)ll. 

O(-Of-IO). 

06-09-314- 

06-09-31)- 

06-09-3U- 

04-09-313- 

06-09-314- 

06-09-313- 

06-09-314- 

O(-O)-)l)- 

06-09-314- 



04( 

0)1 
034 

031 
-017 
•070 
-0)1 
-041 
-030 
-041 
•040 
•043 
■01* 
-04) 
•044 
■032 
017 
033 
■Oil 
034 
019 
03) 
070 
031 



"17 H 
CANTERBURY LN 

a 
o 

o 
o 
o 



llll H 



2227 

1127 

222) 
2112 
22)1 

2140 
2241 

1147 
22)0 
123) 
334* 
2210 
llll 
2)00 
2112 
1)12 



N 

N 



N 
H 



H 

N 
N 
H 
H 

N 
N 



MARTIN I 4 LYNN X ENGEL 

HARIS * ADISA SATOR 

T H1CKEY A WHITE 

DAVID * MARGARET LARSON 

HENRY CIESU 

KEVIN * * ROSE A DEVERA 

KATHRYM H i PERCY A BRANCKE 

HAM P EVIHS 

FfUCDA H MO PHERiOH 

LAURENCE A BOBADIUA 

NATASHA GUERRERO 

JAKES J 4 SUSAN F SULLIVAN 

MICHAEL J 4 

XIKBERLY A ECKXAROT 
CEORGB E 4 SAMAKTHA E LANG 
JAKES E 4 HEIDI I KETIGEH 
JEREMY t * LISA A WITTMAXN 

cokx r 4 kjustihe x khiola 

AL0YCIU3 PICKER 
HARX J HINIKER 
I1MKEHKAN B IANADA 
JOSE 4 GUADALUPE DELAROSA 
BOY MAR I 4 KATR1N HUMPKREY 
FRANCIHX T O' SULLIVAN 
JOHN A HXALY 
TIMOTHY M COYNE 
.JOSEPH a VIDRA, JX 
XEVIH H 4 JULIE A HOLLY 
LESLIE L OSTKE33 
BRADLEY E BARE 
C REEVE C SNYDEX 
ROBERT H MATTSON 
ctwirrwuu • dahha koterham 

•****••" ■ IWM ■IUIIM-— -7 
K HEXLOH J CHATTOO 
DANIEL J 4 CARRIE L VELEI 
BRUCE H 4 TANJfY E RETIRE 
K^HNETX E 4 TERESA J HACKS 
M1LLIAH T 4 TAMMY H WHALEY 
TADEUSI P 4 

1XEXA H BABJtAMOWICl 
RANDALL M HOOD 

BOUND LAKE BEACH 

AS1S X SAXKAX 
ELItABBTH A t 

JOSIXITO A LORDIIO 
ERIC L * SUSAN X THORHBURG 

J RODRIGUEI 

ROMEO O I LEAH E JVARII 
WAYXE X 4 DARLENE H HORHAH 
CHRISTOPHER X 4 

KXISTA A JACKSON 
SECRETARY OP HOC-SING 4 

URBAN DEVELOPHENT 
SECRETARY OP ROUSING * 

URBAN DEVELOPMENT 
STEVEN A 4 NANCY M STRAND 
MICHAEL A 4 DIAXNE J IPIITT 
ROBERT T 4 ERIN N SILVERMAN 

ALFONSO ROJAS 

ROB SCHROEDER 4 
KAREN SCHROEDER 

ERLINDA HERKANDEt 

DANIEL T IE1HET 

BRIAN J 4 JACQUELINE A SEVAN 

GARY 4 OLIVIA STEWART 

MJ1ERTO 4 ROSARIO CARDEHAS 

KiatNA a HANSON 

ELISIEL 4 JUAKA RODRIGUEI 

RIOIX t * EILEEN M CASAmXl 

WTELA 4 ROMAN MARTINET. 



CASTLEBAR CT ROUND LAKE BEACH 











o_- 




111 

43) 



AHDRrW 4 SHANNON HOLER 
CAX1M * HARIA GARCIA 
.DAM 4 REBECCA BOOKER 
DONALD O * LORA L V ALUM 
J COVARXUBIAS H SERRANO 
JENNIFER M NIETO 
XXNHETB X 4 CAROL A HANSEN 
H CABRERA 

KELVIN A 4 RODIN CONDI TT 
PERXAKDO PERXI 
EDGAR SAHCHES 



CHERRY COVE LN ROUND LAKX BEACH 



33) 

2*0 

317 

173 

23(1 

26C6 

1(30 



« PATRICK J VARGO 

X X GARDINER T FERGUSON 

PAUL T 4 ESTHER X KELLY 
■ VINCENT E 4 PATTI A WALSH 
X WILLIAH J 4 CrHTHlA J RICH 
X PAUL I 4 QINA L KXUK 
X MOHAHED H 6 

CHRISTINE A Y0U3IP 



CHESWICX CT 



■WHO LAKE BEACH 



3110 
11(1 
21(4 
2113 
21(1 



X AHY COLIAXHI 

H AARON D EXX1XY 

« JAHII 4 ISABEL PAX 

X • "BRIAX 4 ANT H JOHNSON 

X KEVIN J 4 ESTELA DELEOX 



06-09-313 
06-09-313 
06-09-314 
06-09-314 
06-09-313 
06-09-314 
06-09-3)3 
06-09-31* 
0*-01-3l3- 
06-09-314 
O(-O)-)l). 
01-09-314. 
06-09-3)3- 



-Oil 
•072 
■037 
■031 
■040 
■03) 
-Oil 
-010 
-042 
Oil 
013 
042 
044 



06-09-314 

06-09-313 

06-09-314 

06-09-313 

06-09-314 

06-09-313- 

01-01-314 

06-09-313- 

06-09-314. 

01-09-313. 

06-09-31*. 

06-09-313- 

06-09-31). 

0(-O9-3l). 

06-09-412- 

06-09-412- 

06-09-412- 

- 01-09-409- 

01-09-409 
«-n— in 

06-09-409 

06-09-409 

06-09-409 

O4-09-4O* 

06-09-40). 

0*-09-4O9. 



-04) 
'043 
-044 
046 
04) 
047 
-044 
-041 
-047 
-049 
-041 
-0)0 
-031 
-031 
-Oil 
•037 
-011 
-043 
-019 
•OH 
-036 
■035 
034 
033 
032 
030 



55914 

6)52) 

34177 

47197 

130)1 

549J* 

47661 

35712 

41434 

51674 

33(40 

4*0)0 

3)333 

)7I1( 

47717 . 

44174 

3013) 

3111* 

4)174 

49766 

3)111 

11744 

13934 

11)41 

311)1 
1)3)1 

469*1 
3103! 
32011 
3)1(0 
3**50 
11)1* 
1)444 
437X 
44412 
54357 
901)3 

40437 

49011 

49(41 

49(4) 

3(9(0 

4)3(7 

37133 

44113 

37337 

4)441 

47U* 

41171 

31771 

11(10 

30312 

(0110 

307(3 

17470 

3711) 

T4T03 I 

31101 

1)321 

3(11) 

•04(1 

45132 

((313 



1)0)1 

77312 
7(431 

75331 

1)0*1 



(1014 

80*08 
64*88 
37130 
71042 
• 7031 
(10)3 
70997 
3)1)1 
67)96 
74(31 
3)191 
66818 
31100 
51117 
31100 
1104* 
(7743 
37431 
31043 
(7010 
5(37) 
' 134(7 
31(41 

(4041 
33(94 
5(301 

(1311 
(4741 
(llll 

33173 
C2930 
33733 
330(7 
37771 
(2(36 
((037 

53772 
39901 

(1711 
3(171 
(•6)7 
(01)0 
30)92 
33009 
30391 
19638 
(0913 
31017 
(0117 
(010) 
(1313 
71191 
(1300 
(llll 
6*39* 
-••3331 
133(3 
31711 
((501 
70021 
54103 
77141 



06-09-409-029 33(1) ' (3420 



06-09-412-004 
0(-09-411-O17 

0(-0*-41l-01* 

06-O9-314-OOI 
01-09-411-005 

01-01-412-006 
06-09-411-03) 

06-O9-314-0O3 



(4(14 

41714 

48350 
4 3890 
67846 
44943 
574)6 



74111 
51904 

1981 J 
5320) 
710)1 
31)11 

7019) 

1274 



04-01-411-003 13931 75711 



06-09-412-OOJ 
01-09-411-014 
0(-0*-411-033 
0I-OI-411-O11 
04-09-411.021 



04-01 

06-09 
06-09 
01-01- 
06-09- 
06-09- 
C6-09- 
06-09- 
06-09- 



-401-025 
■411-020 
■409-074 
4I1-01B 
411-011 
111-015 
111-014 
111-01) 
111-011 



06-09-417-011 
04-09-413-016 
O4-O9-412-00* 
04-0»-4ll-0ll 
01-09-412-001 
06-09-413-01* 
04-09-412-012 
O4-09-412-0O7 
06-09-413-010 
01-01-412-01) 
04-09-613-017 



04-09-107-D09 
0(-0»-10(-023 
06-09-107-022 
06-09-104-016 
0(-0»-10*-02( 
O(-0»-103-017 
a(-0*-10)-013 



0(-0»-31J-0H* 
0(-0»-)1).011 

06-09-3(3-0)0 
0(-0»-3l)-0l) 

OI-09-31J-009 



63164 
4*11* 
514(7 
• 39)7 
331(1 

311)0 
(137* 
63012 
(3993 
•1711 
3(003 
• 1733 
31113 
11446 



39188 
59133 
1(233 
484)4 
(0471 
1311) 
31(24 
41114 
71331 
1(1(7 
312(7 



lllll 

3)171 
11171 
1*321 
50*11 

46711 
37412 



3)311 

1072) 
J8I33 
lllll 

33230 



7*390 
59109 

1921) 

1649* 
6133) 

715(1 
71042 
74473 
7(113 
74901 
17461 
7(1)3 
70)13 
(lit! 



725(2 
7210) 
37011 
•9017 
71317 
(0117 
13(13 
37113 
• 630* 
900)1 
*)913 



3)146 

•4(01 
39397 

60948 
62)43 
3(71) 
41907 



• 11(0 
49004 
54055 
1)111 

(1309 



Continued on next page 9 



n 


u 

October 1-7, 2004 




■ 








LAKE COUNTY 












■ 

- 

Lakeland Newspapers E9 




ST.M0.D.- NAME 

(Continued from prattling page 8) 


INDEX NUMBER BUILDING TOTAL 
VALUE 


ST.N0.D 


m 


NAME 


IN0EX NUMBER BUILDING TOTAL 
VALUE 


ST, NO. 


0... 


NAME 


INDEX NUMBER BUILDING TOTAL 
VALUE 








111* 
1174 
2I7T 
2114 
HIS 
HOD 
2101 
2210 
2211 
2211 
221* 
2222 
2223 


M 
M 
H 
M 
N 
H 
M 
M 
M 
N 
N 
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; Continued on next pegs 10 



^ 



E10 Lakojand Newspapers 



ST.HO.D... NAME 

(Continued from preceding page 9} 

3373 m heath I t ALETTE C ANDERSON 

isis n glenn * patty rapanos 

3)79 N OMt J 4 BHARON K ANDERSON 

LEHOE CT ROUND UU BEACH 

31H M GIOVANNI 1 KATHY LASSO 

1319 M FRITBYLSXI A LABOY 

1331 M JOM M » CKRAL1M L JAPC1YX 

3334 M JAMES A * KELLY D DGNATO 

3)31 N IOAM 1 AURXLIA BTOIAff 

3110 N MICHAEL AMBROSIA 

3131 H WESLEY 6 WUIIIW CRKOILLE 

3337 N DAMIEL F * MAT*!! DEHMA 

2)» H PiULIPFI CUUU 

3341 N IRAN K I JACQUELINE BARNES 

llll H JAMES I i N. ELENA MOTHER 

3331 M DARIN KARTELL I LINDA KARTELL 

nil h rogeho i mutiia CHimuuniA 

11«« H TIMOTHY J 6 JILL L CALLAHAN 

21*7 M JAMES R t NANCY. r MINOR 

3311 H THOMAS A 4 tmtll L HERMAN 

3iio m leif d i eupemia r hansom 

3111 m clarihci i vicm fuka 

23*4 H DIANH L MEDDLE 

2)»7 H , SEBASTIAN rAUL 

Illl N JAKU D 4 

colleen J atopr, trustees 

1401 M MICHAEL L 4 LISA M ItOTHEXURO 

3401 N EUGENE 4 ALICE rMTHAN 

LamoM ct noma umi beach 



LAKE COUNTY 



October 1-7. 2004 



INDEX NUMBER BUIUHNQ TOTAL 
VALUE 



ST.N0.D„ 



NAME 



06-09-311-otl 40U0 
O(-Ot'll)-OO) Hill 
Ol-C4-31)-O03 4*144 



06-09-405-007 
04-09-405-001 
04-C9-405-0I5 
01-01.401-001 
04-09-40). OH 
04-01-405-005 
04-01-401.013 
04-01-401-011 
06-04-405-004 
04-01-405-003 
04-01-401-011 
04-01-401-003 
04-01-401-010 
01-01-401-001 
04-01-401-001 
06-01-404-00) 
04-01-404-003 
06-O1-404-O06 
04-01-404-001 

oi-ai-404-aoi 

04-01-404-OO4 

04.01-404-004 

04-01-404-001 



111 

1*4 

1»7 
511 

401 
404 
401 
410 
414 
417 
41S 
434 
415 



■ 

r 
I 
■ 
S 
B 
■ 
* 



431 ■ 

MALLARD Ut 



3144 

31(7 
11(1 

3173 

1S7J 
317* 
31«2 

1113 
1117 
111! 

31*1 
3114 

3400 
3401 

H« 
*-« . 

1(11 

3(13 
1(10 
1(2( 

1(34 

3700 
3710 
1710 
1723 
1711 
3734 
3737 



K 

N 
N 
H 

N 

H 

N 
N 
M 
N 

K 
N 
H 
H 

» 

H 
X 
H 

M 

N 

N 
N 
H 
N 
N 
N 
H 



JAIKB 4 MARTINA ALDAMA 
CART A * LAURA A BAILEY 
KEITH R 4 BARBARA A RELASCO 
DELORIB A 4 tHILIO FACSSCO 

rrru j i raouel n rotter 

JOHN H 4 HELEN J TANNER 
CLAYTON IRONS 
RONALD FAULICK 
CHRI* 4 JESSIE MURAL 
RUTH 1( ERNST 
KAMI 4 LUCK ALLAN 
CIIHlETOrtR L HANKS 
TIMOTRT A ( 

SUIAMWE T JABLONSKI 
PATRICIA H 4 MICHIAL MORGAN 

ROUND LAM BEACH 

jeep C 4 VICKI A AADRN 

TAUI. R 4 APRIL L RAINS- INAM 

THOMAS J 4 CAROL A MILLER 
RICHARD H 4 

CINA T MtlUtlLL, JR 
HOLLACS F 4 HARK I BUCK 
JAMES KACHUR 

JAKU J 4 TARA A BAJERJX 
TBOMAB K 4 KAREN J CUIWTUKR 
RATHE 4 MARCIA 3 VDSELSBURG 
SHELDON 1 4 

KATHKAIMX > BSHKK3KY 
WILLIAM I 4 DEMISE A UTBS 
STEPHEN D 4 TERESA H BLAESINQ 
ROBERT J 4 JANET M SIN1CKI 
B FEDERSON D CROVETTI 



EOCAAOO O 4 BALLT I LIBREA 
JONATHAN 4 BARBARA M HART 
RERRT E 4 EVA H CROHACK 

CAECORT D 4 

CERALTM H riNLATSON 
T LOCIDO D BETTEM 
LAWRENCE B BOLEH 
ROT A 4 JOHANKE J HUSON 
SKAHEIN ■ 4 SOFIA (1 BTED 
BR1AM D 4 VALERIE L ttORN 
PAUL 4 KARA LATE 
MICHAEL J CAITIIAHEK 
SUSANNA J HARTOM 



MARTINGALE LN ROUND LAKE BEACH 



117 
171 
1071 

MASTERS LN 

2111 N 

2101 

1312 

MEADOW LN ROUND 
3301 M 

MILLSTONE DR 



110 
141 



OAKLEAP CT 
1114 N 

OAKLEAP LN 



3101 
333( 



OLD POND CT 

3113 N 

3317 N 

3311 N 

3111 N 

111! N 

1117 H 

3140 N 

2147 N 



3241 
3311 
3314 

1143 

33(4 



OLD POND LN 



2381 


H 


1211 


H 


1303 


N 


3107 


H 


1311 


M 


3317 


N 


2313 


N 


1.114 


M 


3JJ1 


14 



FRANK L 4 JANET KERSEY 

GEORGE H MADOLK 

MICHAEL J 4 CTtmilA li KN1TTA 

ROUND LAKE BEACH 

LKOCADIO 4 ILONA CASTILLO 
ALEX L 4 JUDITH ■ UPHAKN 
G CALAPETRO D PERKINS 

LAKE BEACH 

BRIAN J 4 JKKMirER C 1IU1LTA 

ROUND LAKE BEACH 

JAKES R 4 ANTIONETTE G CORNET 
RICK H 4 MELISSA K DALBERO 

KWHD LAKE BEACH 

NATKE KIRKfATRICK 

NOWO LAKE BEACH 

SUSAN H PERRONS 

*°KALD 4 DANA KACIMARSX1 

\ 
KXMB LAKE BEACH 

L HARTS* rETERMAN 

MARC 4 MARIA HALLECK 

KURT H 4 DEBRA A TKLLIO 

NANCT A 4 DAVID A HENDR1CKSOM 

TARO H1IUCH1 

tEOOOKO GARCIA 

KUINK L L'HOMHEOIEU 

DAVID A 4 

KATHLEEN M VAN VICKU 
MICHAEL * 4 DONNA K NOLTRAH 
ROKERT M 4 TAMARA J BOEDER 
JAKES J 4 

CHRISTINE K risanusLLER 
T TNORMTON C MILLER 
BUCtfrENEIRCH TAMILT 
LIMITED PARTNERSHir 



ROUND LAKE BEACH 

AMTVORT LACOUft 

ERNESTO DIM 

H MCMATH M SORIMa 

ROBERT J 4 BKEWA S PMCHT 

ANTONIO 4 

rXORENCB H rANtARELLA 
BTRCn 4 3TLVIA BARRIOS 
rAUL C * CTMTBIA A BOKUCX1 
CATHLEXM M REED 
JOSE H HAKTim 



0(-01 

04-01 
04-01 
04-01 
04-01 
04-01' 
04-01- 
04-01- 
04-01. 
04-01- 
04-01- 
01-01- 
0(-01- 



■113-001 
'311-001 
112-011 
312-002 
■313-034 
111-003 
113-012 
111-004 
111-001 
112-011 
112-014 
lll-00( 
211-011 



4H(( 
11114 

41177 
11131 
41011 
11IK 

5331S 
414(1 
11010 
10771 
40311 
12111 
11413 
41113 
473(3 
47024 
47040 
47111 
14110 
13711 
141(7 

4(1(4 
11104 



13711 
41144 
14(10 

41777 
11111 
41111 
14171 
11301 
45536 
111*1 
413*0 
41173 
440)0 



0«-0*. 213-007 41104 



Of-01-303-01* 73401 

0(-0l-207-0(l 37411 

01-01.302-OK 11102 

01-01-102-017 7401B 



Ot-ai-107-010 
01-01-202-011 

06-04-301-014 

oi-ai-201-oii 

01-01-303-017 
Ol-OI-lOl-OU 



01-01. 
01-01- 

01-01- 
01-01- 
04-01. 



302-011 
303-014 
303-013 
203-011 
202-013 



04-01. 

06-OB- 
01-01. 
04-01- 



201-011 
103-011 

203-010 
302-00* 



06-06-303-004 
01-01- 3 02- 007 
06-01-203-004 
06-08-203-00) 
04-01-302-071 
01-01-303.004 
01-01-303-003 
01-01-202-020 



(1144 
11114 

10041 
1*131 
31111 
77714 

(3113 
1*121 

11(13 
10711 

10(12 
7J101 
72314 
(2311 
(111* 

71101 
7)011 
43111 
7117* 
11704 
1141* 
(1131 
(3104 



06-10-306-029 33IK 
0(-10-10(-041 43211 
04-10-304-052 3I3U 



06-10-304-055 41113 
01-10.101-011 37030 
01-10-311-001 34210 



01-10-311.017 34(72 



0('10-30(-01( 

06-10-304-060 



4(13* 

4T137 



O4-1O-306-004 11113 



06-10-308-011 

04-10-304-00) 



0(-0t-40(-034 

04-08-401-030 
06-01-406-033 
0(-0t.*0*-03* 

06-01-401-022 
06-01-404-031 
04-08-406-021 
06-01-401-027 

06-08-404-030 
04-08-401-034 
0(-0l-*0(-01l 

0*-01-40(-02) 

o(.ai-40(-oii 



01-01-401.011 

01-01-401-017 

01-08-401-034 
Ol-Cl-403-011 
01-01-403-021 

06-01-401-015 
01-01-403-014 
01-01-402-023 
O1-0I-403-O1 J ' 



41004 
3317* 



1123* 

11241 
(0111 
173*3 
31143 
1*071 
37711 
3*301 

(4311 
(111* 
33141 

44316 
1*413 



40142 

17771 
4*141 
41(31 

11717 

31(11 
41264 
41713 
43271 



51012 

54331 
10173 



(131* 
70177 
((313 
(1331 
3*13* 
(140* 

4)411 
11110 
(400( 
3*411 
.73101 
(1011 
(7471 
415*6 
11731 
3(111 
111*] 
37*11 
1*113 
11017 
11141 

3*014 

10711 



12011 
3(421 
41710 
14433 
3*401 
31141 
11*11 
131*1 
37111 
11171 
37311 
11(10 
1(717 

(1111 



1(710 

70841 
76*74 
134(1 

71701 
701*1 
701(7 
■ 0121 
64737 
(7*14 

73173 
1*111 
77143 

70*71 
10143 
14727* 
13334 
73314 
74413 

14737 
13303 
74117 
111(4 
731(7 
74313 
7*111 
71(12 



46(77 
37144 
10174 



31271 
4*143 
41111 



41(11 



11277 
1*440 



4)411 



31117 
47112 



71111 
711(2 
742C3 
101J3 
70443 
10311 
1*11* 
73241 

77)23 
11)1* 

16174 

710(1 
(1127 



33410 
(7*(1 
56444 

3(113 
(1370 

(llll 
31132 
31*03 
13411 



31)1 
1)17 
1143 
3343 
3)41 
2)31 
1314 
3)11 
1117 
llll 
3310 

2)1) 
»(• 
1)1* 

2)73 
3)1* 
3117 
11*3 
331* 
340O 
3407 
2401 
3417 
2411 
3431 
3437 
3434 
2441 
2414 
24(3 

3470 
347) 
3471 
7411 
1411 
1411 
2411 



X 

N 
N 
N 

N 
H 
N 
II 
N 

N 
N 
H 

N 

K 
N 
II 
N 
II 
N 
N 
N 
N 
N 
.11 
N 
N 
N 
N 

H 
H 

II 
N 

a 

M 
H 



ORCHARD LN 







2113 

313) 

2110 

3111 

3112 

7107 

2211 

1331 

3231 

214) 

111) 
3)1* 
11(3 

2271 
2277 
1313 

33*1 
2341 
3311 
3)11 
2171 



3313 
2401 
2407 
3413 
742] 
3434 
3410 
2414 
2470 
2471 
247* 
2417 
34*3 
3301 
33)4 
334* 
3331 
2314 
2102 

2601 
3(11 
2(31 

3636 
3(4( 

2654 
3666 



It 
N 
H 
N 
N 
M 
M 
M 
M 
H 

N 
M 
N 
N 
N 
H 

N 

N 

H 

H 

M 

- m ■ 

M 

H 

H 

N 

M 

M 

M 

N 

M 

N 

M 

N 

N 

N 

N 

H 

N 

M 

N 

X 
N 

N 

N 
N 
H 

N 



MARIO R ( DANA L GARCIA 
RODUTIN fOWILU! 
P D 6 BARRARA G MITT 
JOSS I AM1RA VtVEROS 
STEVEN 4 MART AlCJIBOLSEX 
KEVIN RERRICK 
HILTON L SSlrMAN 
DARREN 4 DANA HILLESHIEH 

JirruT a ivenhxtti 

JOHN ■ 4 CHERYL A BENCBTOtt 

RICHARD H 4 
HOLLY H HARRIS, JR 

MARX A 4 VICTORIA A WALTER 

JAKES 1 MICHELLE LEWIS 

DOMINIC P 1 
LAUREN r DELVECCttlO 

BRIAN C 1 TRACT I MILLBSHEIM 

STEVEN A 4 JACLTM H URBANSKI 

BRtNDA BORLA 

TIMOTRT 3 4 HAMCT E FIRRY 

KMBROUCH 4 MARGARET CLARK 

BRUCE L 4 NAMCT X OLBEN 

J YAHECEK C NIKOLAI 

BEAHO PARK 

CAROL GREENSPAN 

SCOTT 4 CATHERINE H KAJfXTSCR 
JOANNE CARLSON 

PAUL 4 MICHELLE STOUT 
COUKTKET J 4 JOANNE C PECORE 
WILLIAM 4 PATRICIA J BLENCOE 
■ D 1 CTNTHLA B HARD 
PHILLIP J 1. 

KR1STINE I PUCKXTT 
DAVID I MARGARITA r HELD 
BEAU J 4 MICHELLE R SCMAtlTR 
ROBERT R 4 KAREN H DANDINO 
JOHN J 4 ELATNE H O'NEILL 
RICHARD J ECHALIN 
JAMES R 4 RUTH 1 BONA, SR 
MICHAEL L 4 
. TERESE B CACCHIOKE 

ROUND LAKE BEACH 

PAUL 4 THERESA BICOK 

TER1 B1COX 

MICHAEL A PAHRNER 

MOKAHED LALIUALA 

DAMN MARIE MILLER 

KEVIN E RALPH 

MATTHEW R 4 MICHELLE M DATE 

C PERES R ABREOO 

XIRK L 4 KAREN L LORENI 

ROBERT L 4 CIKA M PLACEHCIO 
' MICHAEL 8 4 HARCT TAKKZE 
M SLEPAX. V SAMR, 
R EHAT, H NEWMAN 
ROMEO 8 4 M T REYES 
EDWARD 4 AMANDA KOSTECKI 
I REALTY DEVELOPMENT LLC 
KEN LCMAX 

WILLIAM P 4 USA C NYHAN 
nVANK 4 MART RASIKOWSXI 
WILLIAM R 4 ALLISON H BRET 
JAMES D 4 DEBORAH A LABUDA 
B ECHAEPER H MURAR 
JODT D 4 DIANE H OLES 
SUED H 4 1UUSA RUSAINT 

MJt tBWl (BHM.. BNIBNIRWNRUt _. I I 

DAVID H 4 TXKRI J riNCU 

ROBERTO 1 SXV1A GUERRERO 

CHERYL DROIT 

DANIEL RODRICUB1 

MICHAEL R 4 REBECCA L XOLLB 

JAKES H 1 CAROLYN J LEU 

DEBORAH NELSON 

KXLOOY A MILLER 

MICHAEL D 4 RACHEL L STONE 

ROBERT H MORRIS 

LINDA X NOINIAX 

CASET A 6 PAULA K WELTER 

DEAN L 1 ELAINE R JOHNSON 

C V1ROA K PETB 

ULP HAHSSON 

THOMAS A 1 SHERTL S SASS 

JOHN 3 1 KATHT A TO3CAH0 

HENRY B YONO 

WILLIAM 1 4 

ELIIABETN B KOHALSXI 
CHRISTOPHER J RRUKNXX 
EH1L PUKES 
ROT M 4 

SHXRLT R RIIIIAKKADATHU 
JAMES 4 MART PHELPS 
JOSEPH S 4 JEANNE R AMD 
lOAKNta V 4 PANNT O SKOULLOS 
KMTSITOr A 4 

ACNIESIXA KU3ITKSKI 



PALM CT ROUND LAKE BEACH 



315 
11( 
31* 
330 
223 
234 
339 
330 
23* 
337 
340 

341 
341 
331 

3(( 



DEBRA L COHEN 

IVAN J 4 DEBORAH B GARCIA 

ROBERT T DORCT 

MARCO A PINEDA 

SCOTT H BAILET 

EUGENIA RIHDMER 

HERBERT 4 KIM E BROOKS, JR 

BRTAN G 6 JACQUKLYHN LUCAS 

ANTHONY 4 PAMELA J BEAUDIOH 

J RODRICUES E ROSAS 

JASON B 4 

CHRISTINE A KNEXLAND 
MARIA A MELI3I0 
HADE A 4 BOBS! J IKVKSKA 
RODGER D 4 RACHEL J EHLEilT 
CUSTAVO 4 PRANCES O LIRA 



'ARK ON ROUND LAKE BEACH 



11333 



PEACHTRE1 LN 



14* 
(31 

(I) 

(73 
177 
411 

(IS 
(I* 

(13 



PEHOROOK CT 

311 
212 
213 

311 
231 
333 



GERALD CUANCI 

ROUND LAKE BEACH 

JORGE P 4 PAMELA J J4INA 
TUAM L 4 HAI H BUI 
HEATHER C BRUMS 4 

KEVIN COMMON 
MARY D BURNETT 
TANTA SMITH 4 DTLAN SMITH . 
MICHAEL E 4 

DENISE H LINBSTROM 
ELIKABETII A rtLLlN 
HART BATENHORST 
JOHN L 4 DEBRA J GREGORY 

ROUND. LAKE BEACH 

CHRISTOPHER R 4 DEBRA HUTTON 
TERRT L 4 ANGELA D PHILLIPS 
KIM M 4 LINDA a SCHMIDT 
CAH1KL H 4 MART H 1IEHAKN 
JORGE 4 MARIA VILLA 
NOISES CASTREJOH 



INDEX NUMBER BUILDING TOTAL 
VALUE 



06-08 
01.01. 

04-06. 
06-01- 
04-08- 
01-01- 
06-01- 
01-01- 
06-08- 
04-08- 
06-05- 



403-0)1 

403-012 
402-0)3 

403-011 
403-01* 
403-010 
403-03) 
403-011 
403-00* 
402-010 
402-00* 



01-01-401.001 
OI'OI-403-OOI 

01-01-401-007 



06-08 
06-01 
01-01. 
01-01. 
01-01. 
06-01- 
04-08- 
0l-0|. 
06-01- 
06-08- 
01-01- 
06-04. 
01-01- 
01-01- 
C4-04- 
04-08- 



■401-006 
402-007 
■403-005 
402-004 
401-004 
-402-003 
■403-003 
403-004 
403-003 
403.00) 
402.003 
402-001 
402-001 
401-01) 
401-0(1 
402-0(1 



06-09-402-0*0 
01-0I-413-00J 
0(-0l-407-Oll 

0('0l.*l)-001 

06-08-403-054 
04-08-403-057 
06-08-203-002 



1)374 
41031 
SHOO 

51717 
41211 
50110 
4121) 
4***3 
41*10 
30*34 
4T374 

4*110 
44110 
3031) 

4(117 
17(1* 

41410 

51)41 
11311 
47314 
4331* 
330(1 
54(41 
41(11 
54034 
4(*(4 
53469 
37343 
33141 
30**1 

327** 
41(7) 

47(31 
51117 
41110 
4**71 

47114 



06-0! 
01-01 
04-09 
06-05 
06-09 
06-09 
06-09 
06-09- 
06-09. 
06-09- 

o»-o*. 

06-09- 

06-09- 
06-09. 
04-09- 
06-09- 
06-01- 
06-09- 
06-04- 
01-01- 
06-09- 
0(-0(- 

":£'" 
o«-o*- 

06-04- 

06-09- 

06-09- 

06-09- 

06-09- 

0(-0* 

04-09 

04-04 

06-09 

06-09 

06-09 

06-09 

06-09 

06-04 

06-09 

04-09- 

06-09 

06-04- 



■ lll-OU 
■111-00* 

-311-014 
-311-00* 
■313-01) 
■313-012 
-313-010 
■306-01* 
■304-011 
-101-017 
■304-016 
■306-011 

306-014 
301-01) 
-301-013 

3 06 -01 I 
■306-010 
■106-009 
306-001 
303-004 
301-003 
303-002 
101-001 

■303-011 
-303-010 
■303-009 
■301-001 
■303-0OT 
.301-004 
.101-00) 
■301-002 
■101-001 
304-004 
309-003 
301-003 
309-00! 
107-001 
101-031 
101-020 
101-01* 
101-011 
102-0(2 



06-04-101-06) 
06-09-103-044 
06-09-102-045 

04-09-103-06* 
06-09-103-067 
04-09-103-048 
06-09-103-049 



06-09 
04-09 
04-09 
01-0* 

06-09 
06-09 
04-09 
06-09 
06-09 
06-09 
06-09 



-316-070 

•311-0(1 

■311-0)1 

•316-048 
314-073 

■311-049 
311-07) 

■311-010 
311-031 
316-074 
316-052 



4*343 

33S1I 
JJ641 
3317* 
334)3 
1*232 
34171 
33*11 
33*41 
47314 

31)21 
30111 
37047 
3111* 
11531 
47390 
44(7) 
56639 
41174 
34310 
)7J11 

41134 

44111 

413)3 

31113 

472(1 

S14I0 

41*72 

31337 

34230 

(1(41 

IKS* 

441*7 

44011 

41*0* 

31(34 

3*101 

3(111 • 

(4411 

53134 

(0127 

41074 
(3003 

(1*1* 

(0104 
77373 
(1747 



411(3 
44137 
41237 
3(47* 
3*773 
4(3*7 
41143 
31147 
31*35 
4722) 
31)11 



06-09-316-053 40(4* 

0(-0}-)K-073 4)431 

06-09-316-0)4 44171 

06-09-311-053 47111 



QI-10O00-011 



04-09-404-009 
06-09-404-010 
0(-0*.*04-OU 

'0*-Dt-40*.013 

01-OS-404-013 
06-09-404-014 

04-09-404 -015 
04-09-404-014 
06-09-404-017 



4*713 
34914 
4*413 

55(34 
(33*1 

49474 

41103 

41071 
41447 



04-09-116 
04-09-311 
04-09-31* 
0|.O*-)lt- 

04-09-311- 
04-09-311. 



•01* «4657 

-015 4*001 

017 41114 

011 4*47) 

Oil 4(37* 

013 3131) 



OKI 
3(311 
44716 
(1170 
51421 
3110* 
(1117 
(101* 
371)1 
•7)11 
31737 

55096 
31171 
S*I0( 

31440 

68415 
34*4) 
(HI* 
4510* 
3(4)0 
31311 
4*007 
6)564 
311)4 
61952 
5*0(4 
(1115 
66111 
12237 
3**07 

• 1710 
(0(14 
5(34* 

(4007 
57026 
(1071 
(1307 



(55) 
12)33 
SSI98 
72311 

(llll 
•111* 
(1(11 

(3071 
(30(1 
• 4074 

67546 
(2101 

(3114 

•321) 
46445 
43446 
(431* 
(0137 
3(77) 
((■1* 
5*0(4 
(4470 

(1112 

..»-•. 

10317 
31311 
(01)2 
45415 
S74I3 
11170 
31112 
11747 
•4430 
3(5(3 
33313 
1133* 
3174) 
340)1 
7)7)1 
72343 
70123 
7710* 
46510 

74301 
73113 
73747 

■2137 
74(12 
17220 

7639) 



41441 
1310* 
37171 
53)11 
410)1 
54(71 
3(413 
41224 
4*934 
56)74 
5(41* 

310)* 
31(41 
34424 
(0433 



123 



(0341 
(44(7 

5*403 

(9207 
(017* 
37*33 

S71B1 
10334 

91(37 



13*3* 
S72II 
(304* 
(03*3 
31(3) 
51133 



ST.N0.D„ 



33* 

330 
214 
337 



NAME 



ROBERT H PERKINS 

JOHN D 4 PAULA L CROSCHI 

LEO KELE8I0 

LAURO 4 HOMIKA LOPK 



PENMBURT CT ROUND LAKE BEACH 



21 1 
313 
213 

11< 
111 
111 
22* 
230 
311 
111 

PENWNCOO CT 



24(4 

1*93 
34*1 
2103 
310* 
210* 
3311 

3113 
2511 

251* 
2322 
232) 



PERIWINKLE MAT 
24IS N 
PERIWINKLE NAT 



11*4 

11*7 
3101 
2)02 
2)11 
2)1* 
3)31 
2111 
11)1 
1333 
13)1 
2)10 
3)49 
2353 
2)1* 
33*8 
1)7* 

3)10 
2)13 
111* 

21*0 
2)*1 
119* 
1401 
2401 
.2413 
*«*» 
2423 
2411 
241* 

241* 
1447 
3441 
241) 
1414 
341* 
34(1 



N 
N 
N 
N 

N 

H 
N 

N 
N 
N 

H 

N 
N 
N 
N 
N 
N 

N 
N 

N 
H 
N 
N 
N 
N 
M 
— » — 

N 
N 
N 

N 
N 
N 
N 
N 

n: 

N 



PERSIMMON CT 

151 

257 
1(3 
211 

271 
174 

27* 
210 

211 

217 
310 
391 



KEVIN ■ 4 BARBARA A WRIGHT 
KTROX 4 ILADJAKA DEHNE 
DANIEL KENDO 4 

JENNlrEX VANWIHKLR 
JITTERY A 4 NANCT M KUTEC 
WILXEM BENJAMIN 
SUMDARARAJAH HUTH1AH 
DAVID A ANDERSON 
TIMOTHY J 4 TINA H BRADIGAW 
ARNOLD P 1 MERLINA C N1ENDORT 
BENJAMIN CARPEMTXMO 

ROUND LAKE BEACH 

JUAN A 4 AMPELIA ROORIGUE1 
FETEX P 1 CYNTHIA A CHKURA 
R AMARU J AH 10 
MICHAEL D 4 SKEILA A LORXNCE 
JOHN A 4 STEPHANIE R COSELIN 
PAUL 4 KRISTSN VOIDA 
JOSHUA 4 

KERR ILL, KRIST1 NIDELY 
DENNIS 4 ROBIN CLARK 
EKILIO 4 BEVERLY J HARRERO 
SAMUEL O 4 DEBORAH J DRICNAS 
JITTERY 4 PATRICIA KXSXRMAKN 
URSIUIA IOCBONSXA 

ROUHT LAKE BEACH 

AMBER D STROUP 

ROUND LAKE BEACH 

CMASEN 4 COLLEEN K ROOKS 

J PADDOCK D PADDOCK E PADDOCK 

GINA G LA1ARRACA 
LEO V 1 BILUE J KING 
JACK L 1 LAUREL A ADELHUND 
JACK M 1 SHARON RXADWINE 
SCOT W 1 KELLY J KUREX 
MICHAEL 4 PATRICIA A OHLEX 
STEVEN J T EMMONS 
WILLIAM 1 PATRICIA LOGAN 
JOSE TOMAS VALUES 
JKXNIPER LEIGH DUNBAR 
MARCOS DELCADO 
H1CI1AEX, Q 1 MARY C BURKE 
ANTHONY A KACH1N3KT 
MATTHEW R 6 KARt S KUNKLE 
JOSEPH DURBIN 4 

MARKKA BRAGADO 
LILIAN* CSUDT 

MICHAEL 4 CHRISTINE BINDELAR 
HICHAXL J 4 SKERRY L MADICAN 
EDWARD 4 JENNirER HAKH 
E BOUII a SAINTIL 
MARCO 4 MAKIAN1TA ALMEIDA 
DANIEL L 4 VANESSA C HOLLAND 
PETER C 4 TINA R TBORBORG 
SAIlt. T 11J.T 

WjmM J t 0I**jn* i. «IAM*ftM 
JXRRT A 4 HARM V FLORES 
STEVEN B 4 CAROL A WILLIAMS 
KURT M 4 

MARGARET C BRUECCEHAN 
VICTOR E 4 CAROL J IHIJEWSKt 
JAMES 4 LTSA JAT 
BONN IE D SHANKS 
TODD J TISCHENDORR 
ROBERT P 1 LINDA ,) HOOEUEI 
EDWARD E 4 DESRA J XANCAS 
BRUCE KERXVICX 

ROUND LAKE BEACH 

KHAMBOHN 4 SUWANE 1NTHALT 
WILFRED P 4 RAISA R LEW 
LISA 4 ANTOINETTE JOHNSON 
CRUI H 4 MARIA C HXRNAHDE1 
r P ATI NO V PAT 1 MO J CUTIERXE1 
LAWRENCE H 4 

ELISABETH A STERNBERG 
CAROL HINKLE 
ROSENDO, JUAN 4 

TELIt, MARIA G 
FRANCISCO ASTUDILLO 
SCOTT N 4 REBECCA A STEVEN 
GERALD X 4 HARIANM STRAW 
TERRY A SAMS 



PHEASANT RIDGE CT 



2119 

2173 
2111 
2119 

2113 
220) 
2210 
2211 
2220 
2221 
2230 

12)0- 

2231 
2231 
2257 
2231 
1331 
22(1 
2270 
3271 
2171 
2279 
2210 
1211 
2211 
3211 
1114 



H 
N 
N 
N 

N 
N 
N 
N 
N 



II 

N 
N 
N 

H 
H. 

N 
N 
N 

N 
N . 
N 
H 
14 
N . 



PLYMOUTH CT 

131 
1(3 
If* 

I 273 
773 

371 

37* 

312 r 

II) 



GLEN D 4 MARY J GARIEPT 

RANDALL SCOTT 

RICHARD POPE 

SPENCER li STARK 

rRED L 4 KARLENE H DUY 

JAKES 8 1 HELEN A XOIIK 

ALBERT T rERLAUTO 

MICHAEL G 4 OAHALRA DELANO 
MIGUEL VKBIHA 

WILLIAM R 4 CYNTHIA A GREGORY 
JUAN H 4 

miSCILIA A CERVANTES 
JUAN M 1 

PRISCILLA A CERVANTES 
CUR1BTOPH 1 EVELYN H GREEN 
CEORCE H 1 MARILYN B JEFFRIES 
DEJUAN A 4 NICOLE A HOOD 
DAVID K 6 KIM M JOHNSON 
KATHRTN L ROBERTS 
ADI X 4 RASXME A PATELL 
HAI P MOO 

STEVEN 4 MARIANNE PRSSSOIR 
VIRGINIA A SMITH 
H RAIIX H MILLER L RAI1R 
ARMANDO 4 LIBIA HXDRANO 
HARY 11 4 JAMES R NOfTKAN 
DtHITRE HARIIAHOV 
HART O BAKER 
ROBERT BRAUM 

EOUND LAKE BEACH 

WILLIAM 4 RUTH PEREI 

A HANOATO O MORALES P CAPILLA 

M VEERS J VEERS D VEERS 

JESUS BORJAS 

E3PIH0 R CON1AU1 

H MONJARDIN 

CH2USTIAH O KEUEMAHN 

CARLOS CENDBJAE 

J XIERNAH H rtJURXST 

OONALD * RENXE M WMTON 



INDEX NUMBER BUILDING TOTAL 
VALUE 



04-09-314-019 


43373 


33151 


06-09-116-01) 


S07I0 


5*051 


04-09- 311-014 


S30I0 


(3170 


06-0 9-316-030 


31711 


3141* 


06-09-311-004 


33774 


(1031 


04-09-311-00) 


41*31 


3(910 


04-09-316-00) 


41731 


37(43 


04-09-316-001 


4134) 


37)4) 


04- 04-1 11-001 


3131* 


5*1(5 


06-04-316-002 


431(9 


5)4*1 


0(-0*.)l(.00t 


40(31 


41917 


O(-Dt-)K.OO) 


4(133 


53)4* 


0(-0*-)K-O10 


41)10 


31570 


04-09-314-004 


4)003 


3(37* 


04-09-107-007 


4375) 


3394) 


04-09-404-001 


46102 


(0)1) 


0«-0*-407-00( 


46286 


57114 


06-09-313-024 


53720 


(1273 


06-09-407-005 


4118* 


59774 


06-O9-313-023 


4)406 


5(*3* 


06-09-213-018 


511(2 


(5)9) 


04-O9-213-023 


411(1 


3SS3I 


04-09-211-017 


50414 


(307* 


04-09-313-010 


41100 


•5351 


04-09-2)3-016 


40(17 


31)03 


04-09-313-019 


49)1* 


571)3 


04-04-40-023 


4S31S 


3570S 


0(-0l-40)-01* 


43(23 


5**3* 


01-01*404-001 


4S472 


5*935 


01-01-404.00* 


3)572 


•3411 


0(-0«.40)-0)l 


4T170 


3*72) 


OI.OI-404-OOI 


- 5)03) 


119(9 


06-01-403-037 


51**1 


63564 


0(-Ol-404-O07 


41707 


3(123 


0(-0l'40)-0)l 


303(1 


31414 


06-08-404-006 


332(1 


(1114 


06-08-403-035 


392(9 


(1303 


04-08-404-005 


31(92 


(7(01 


04-08-403-034 


300*1 


31(31 


01-01.404-004 


5(132 


•3(15 


04-08-403-013 


50496 


•0(11' 


04-08-401-011 


51(15 


• 1173 


01-01-401-0)1 


30331 


3*174 


06-08-403-0)0 


504IS 


5*411 


O6-08-401-O2* 


SOKI 


3*014 


OI-0I.4D-011 


521)0 


(144* 


04-08-403-026 


5)7)1 


(3393 


04-08-103-027 


41(07 


31797 


06-08-413-012 


33)24 


• 1177 


06-08-403-016 


44923 


•0113 


0(-0l.(l).Dll 


56606 


66*99 


06-08-403-025 


43)11 


33301 


01-01-413-010 


41172 


31223 


Ot-Oi-IOJ-OJl 


4S313 


33703 


OI-00-41I-00* 


341*2 


(4945 


06-08-413-008 


3371) 


65336 


06-08-403-032 


5044) 


• 12C* 


06-08-413-007 


33702 


•5255 


04-08-413-004 


3*441 


(»001 


01-08-403-031 


47*13 


51171 


0(-OIH1)-005 


34331 


(3(11 


01-01-403-020 


'42*21 


' 59361 


01-01-413-004 


4(2lt . 


51141 


01-01-413-003 


31111 


(1)71 


O6-09-315-049 


3731* 


41712 


06.04-315-076 


33217 


49*13 


06-09-315-077 


3171* 


47713 


06-09-311-070 


40192 


41471 


04-09-313-078 


4103* 


4*11) 


04-09-315-071 


43356 


51635 


06-09-115-0)9 


3*3(4 


' 44(4) 


01-01-315-073 


491(4 


3T47) 


01-0 ».) 13-0 7) 


471(1 


3*2(1 


01-09-315-010 


4101* 


51116 


0(-0f-) 15-074 


SI116 


31403 


01-09-3 13-073 


4*31) 


531(2 


ROUND LAKE BEACH 




06-08-412-009 


4(5(1 


(1I*C 


04-01-412-001 


41171 


37323 


06-01-412-007 


5)341 


• 407* 


D(.0l-417.QO( 


3)770 


(31*0 


06-01-412-005 


34)31 


1*519 


01-01-411-00* 


(1113 


71*1* 


04-01-411.00) 


4)901 


(1212 


06-01-417-003 


30(77 


(4031 


04-01-411-002 


4*531 


40569 


06-01-412-002 


414(1 


60321 


01-01-411-00) 




2548 


06-08-411-00* 


430(3 


39423 


06-01-412-00! 


(1227 


53964 


06-01-402-07) 


3(919 


49)26 


06-08-402-073 


3)233 


43**3 


0(-0l-403-07( 


41*50 -. 


51**0 


04-01-402-072 


40426 


49979 


06-01-403-069 


1**03 


14(13 


04-04-402-071 


1734) 


44*9* 


01-08-402-0*1 


44230 


52509 


04-08-402-070 


33731 


42936 


04-01-403-017 


3(0(7 


4110* 


04-01-402-075 


33101 


4(112 


04-01-402-044 


31)11 


30413 


06-08-402-0)4 


311)0 


4(135 


06-01-402-065 


11701 


47(3* 


04-08-402-0*4 


10103 


48484 


04-09-115-011 39SK 


55936 


06-09-3S5-O87 42)01 


34103 


06-09-311-082 *1*|T 


5)941 


0(.Q*.)1S.0I3 30*41 


31721 


01-09-315-081 4*116 


37313 


06-09-315-064 40380 


3(303 


01- 01-313-01* 37U0 


33033 


06-09-315-085 47140 


S3419 


04.09-113-016 (7314 


5516) 



Continued on next page 11 



- t 



October 1-7, 2004 



ST.NO.O„ NAME 

(Continued from preceding page 8) 



PRINCETON CT 



114 

(35 

Ml' 

4)1 

l» 

111 

•41 

•47 

(10 

(IS 

(It 

(72 

(7) 

(74 

(7S 

111 



ROUND LAKE BUCK ■ 
HACIEJ MIATR 

andre i jdtce carriers 

GLENN t COLLEEN KAEACE 
KEHAWN I A3TAIIRACIIP0UR 
TIMOTHY I CHRIOTIHE I BTEHOH 
HMUO GVTIDUUI 
RAYMOND F A HART ANN A THTA 
GEORGE J * CARLEIN F BLIKA 
CHARLES It I SKERI L IUIJK 
JAMES P CI WIS 

ruber i maria c frausto 

DONALD J A MICHELE M BEKGER 
POAAEBT 1 HOHlKA BXUCHERT 
KBITS DAWON 
DONALD I JULIE KELSON 
HICltAEL H SWARD 



QUAKER HCLLDV LM ROUND LAW BUCK 



110 
33* 

114 
312 

330 

lit 
HI 

374 
111 

110 
111 

101 
40* 

411 

41* 

411 

2114 

221* 

1220 

2217 

2221 

2214 

HIT 

2141 

1249 

2253 

1111 

11(1 

2177 

2111 

211} 

2110 

21*1 

1400 

2401 

2401 

2410 

2*15 

2*16 

1424 

242S 

2422 

2411 

2441 

1411 



REDHEAD CT, 



IS 

1* 

40 
41 

41 

47 

M 
57 
10 
(S 
(I 
■ 

II 



If 



M 

M 

w 

W 

W 

H 
W 
M 
M 
W 
W 
W 
M 



ROLLINS RD 



21120 
21U0 



RQ5EW0O0 CI 
1411 N 



1421 
2423 
241* 

241S 
2441 



ROSEWOOD LN 



I 
1 
4 
I 

( 

.7 

10 
12 
IS 
17 
II. 
>\9] 
10 
20 
21 
12 
21 
IS 
11 
34 
IS 
17 
40 
41 
41 
4) 
4( 

41 

97 
M 
10 

42 
71 



I 
' ■ 
M 
H 
W 
M 

I*< 

■ 
t 
I 
V 
14 
M 
' I 
W 
■ 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 

I ■ 
I' 
I 
■ 
■ 



h johhson 

A MAURER 



FAUL W I TRACT L HCXinOT 

faul J Montgomery 

PIERRE 4 MADIA RICHARD 

NICOLAS CAHFOB 

«« I REBECCA 01 GUI HAH 

SANDRA A AMDEA50H 

THOMAS rRIEL 

IMC H LINSOH 

RANDY HANTS 

Til OKAS I 4 KAREN A TDUNG5 

PATRICK j sfulhan 
scott k * aristim h jvrn 

DALK H 1 BRJCKOA R STAAX 

CAM. GRXEXBERG 

HICHAtX H KUBKA 

RICHARD T RDNCIAL 

JACOB n CAMPOS 

MANUEL LOIAMO 

CHRISTINE F ROSAL 

MARA A 4 C1WIST1KA 

JAMES H 4 XI HASTILY 

XAISTIBA L F1H. 

STEVEN F LATSKAH 

MATTHEW I I OIMA L SULLIVAN 

JEFFREY RUCK. 

THOMAS WALKS* 

AMGELO, FELLICC1AAI 

SCOTT D I TRACT* J SCHirEAL 

A BOWKA SOWXA ■ SOHKA 

KENNETH J GROH 

WILLIAM I F-OHKOL 

it nun l lott 

CAItOL A NOVAK 

BEE 4 LY LEE 

JOSE L 4 CATHIE L KEAXANDEI 

AIM VELAIOUE* 

DAVID C 4 AFAIL A EOLLHAN 

JOHN W BLUE 

DANIEL GASCHLER 

DIAKE H OLSEN 

ALEXANDER G 4 NAAT X DANIEL 

ANA PAULA POORIGUEI 

VICKIE SAHDBERC, SCOTT 4 

lynn SC3TMAHKL 
JOHNNY L 4 LINDA L RBBCE, JR 
MICHAEL L 4 

JOANNE H CHURCHILL 

ROUND LAKE BEACH 

RANDIE L 4 

VALERIE A FKTTICREW 
ROBERT C 4 FAULETTE HASSOMG 
VINCENTS 4 MARIA HESCADO 
ROBERT L 4 

KRISHNA A MCDONOUGH 
KEVIN 4 TRACT CRAUL 

LAHREHC£ A 4 

DIANA •H KURTI, II 
FETES J 4 HART F C1IOV5KI 
HARTS A 4 LORI A TRUKFIS 
I VAN S 4 DOHEEM M EDO Y 
TIHOTHT 4 JO AHME H EAR 
XOCCO A I JEAHINE A SCATURRO 
KEVIN H 4 KATHLEEN A MALAR 
SKAKHOM FENS 
WILLIAM J 4 

KARIA P KECSAEKETHT 
VALAAIE L FOtEH 

ROUND LARS BEACH 

GERALD GUANCI 
GERALD GUANCI 

ROUND LAKE BEACH 

LAWRENCE r A 

MARGARET It FICHOTTI 
HIATAL L 4 LOA1KAY SARTIU SR 
HECTOR 4 1RMA AOOAICUSI 
T OOKD3 C CASEL 
JUAN £ 4 ANA C SALEGIO 
JASOH 4 KRtBTlNA HC GUIJIE 

ROUND LARA BEACH 

ALT1WDO RIVERA 
•RAJVJNDSR I FAAAHJIT XKAIRA 

CHARLES C 4 LISA ft DUFRH 

F CANF08 J ROCHA 

ADAM 4 SILVIA S1NKOKSKI 

'E FAHAGIOTOFOULOS, 

HARIYA E PEARL 

NILLIAM J 4 ANN T BALL 

A1ALKA J BARNES 

LILIA t GONLALO VEGA 

MICHAEL J 4 LUAHN H FULLER 

JOSN H I JAHELLK S JONES 

SIAMN B HAXNELL 

ALAN C DIXON 

BILL 4 JULIA MOUOS 

LTRM FFIIFSll 

richard o sssaarrT 

JOSEFS A 4 TAHARA A BBErm 

TBS IS B mWENQOO LAND' TRUST 

DAVID F tCACHR 

JACLTN N STEWART 

CHRISTINE A aiAHNOTTI 

RICARDQ JIMEMEI-TOVAR 

FASCAL HAJON 4 JUDY MURRAY 

BUSSaiO VAHAS 

D HO* 1 1 J SHITS 

FAUL A I SUSAM J RIERUHH 

It J SAHBOU K L 

MILDAHL EAMBOU 

JUDITH A FOHERS 

DAVID 4 LTKU TILLEY 

ANDRBY BOCACHtV- ■ 

DAVID D I JENNY O 6AXH 

ANITA RSLUCIO 

GERALD A DISHEJt 



INDEX NUMBER BUUDWG TOTAL 
VALUE 



CS-07- 401-004 
0(-0*.40«-OOS 
0(-0»*40l-001 
OI-Ot-401-.OOl 
01-01-401-001 
0l-0*-40(-001 
0*-0*-40(-O07 
0l-0l-40(-00l 
OUO(-404-01f 
0(-0(-404-02l 
Of-Of-404>02S 
O(-Of~40(-021 
0(*0*-404-014 
O(-O»-404-011 
01-01-401-011 
0«-0*-404-O10 



4I*SS 

47*77 
1117* 
41171 
4SUI 
42415 
4*011 

447S1 
41042 
91111 
41411 
414(1 
401(0 
SOUS 
4734* 
41047 



0(-0*-1U-OS7 
0(-0*-11I-OS* 

CI-01-1U-040 

o8-o»-m-o(t 

0(-0*-1U-0(2 
0(-0*-21l-0(l 

06-OJ-3I4-044 
OI-01-11(-0(S 

04-09-JH-Ott 
0(-0(-31(>O(7 
O4-O1-314-041 
01-01-414-001 
04-01-413-002 
0(-01-414-002 
0(-0*-412-001 
04-09-414-00) 
0(-0*-11(-047 
0f-0f-HS-O*« 
04-09-314-014 
Oi-09-315-013 
04-01-1K-O4S 
04-01-11 (-044 
04-OI-11S-0*! 
04-0J-314-034 
04-O1-31S-O13 

o(-o*-3is-a»i 

04-09-315-091 
OI-0*-11S-010 

06-09-315-106 
04-09-316-014 
04-09-3X1-105 
04-09-316-013 
06-09-311-104 
06-09-316-012 
06-09-315-103 
04-09-311-102 
06-09-316-081 
06-09-315-101 
06-09-316-010 
06-09-316-019 
0l-0*-llS-100 
06-O9-316-O78 
06-09-311-099 

06-09-315-09B 
06-09-315-097 



41(11 
411*1 

411(0 
41(1* 
4441} 

34151 
3*7*4 
41257 
401*2 
411*0 
45163 
5 401* 
5220! 
5)147 
301*2 
49854 
1101* 
4**00 
3*011 
49815 
41111 
41441 
50237 
41582 
31ST1 
411(0 
SOSSS 
41711 
41IS* 
S5712 
417*1 
42120 
56658 
46721 
5069) 
S1SS0 
43352 
50663 
4(111 
45137 
S1S7I 
11260 
41(41 

52699 
4(077 



06-O8-2O2-O29 31772 



06-08-202-030 
O4-O8-2O3-02B 
01-01-302-017 

06-O8-2O2-027 
06-01-202-036 

01-01-202-011 
01-01-202-013 

06-08-202-021 
04-01-202-014 
06-08-202-02* 
04-01-202-021 
O'j-OI-102-011 
06-08-202-022 



69161 
(7217 

4 9686 

32*11 

37*72 

371(3 

(1001 
30**1 
37111 
31*14 
31(27 
17 162 
11127 



06-01-202-031 (0445 



Ot-lO-400-006 
01-10-400-015 



04-01-301-012 S214I 



06-01-309-010 

06-09-309-009 
C4-09-304-O08 
04-09-309-007 
06-09-309-006 



06-09-301-001 
04-09-301-010 
0(-0|.40*-014 
04-01-410-014 

06-08-401-013 
O4-08-4I0-013 

04-04-401-011 
0l-0*-10(-02* 

O6-O9-301-OU 
O6-O1-30S-O14 
06-08-409-013 
01-01-110-004 

04-01-401-011 

04-01-304-023 
04-08-410-003 
04-09-304-024 
04-01-101-OI5 
04-01-301-016 
04-01-304-027 
06-01-304-021 

o(-oi-ias-eu 

04-01-303-O12 
04-04-104-021 
04-09-304-022 
04-0*-10S-01* 

04-01-305-020 
04-01-304-032 

04-01-304-033 

04-09-101-017 
04-01-305-011 
04-0»-104-023 
04-09-304-026 
04-01-303-031 



S0I24 
93471 
43101 
4**71 

41121 



3*13* 
117(1 
14702 
33424 
1*117 
11(13 

44814 
40(31 
10071 
1*411 
1(413 
1)134 
1(1*1 
12(10 
11117 
47111 
1S40* 
11112 
411*4 
372*2 
1711* 
414*1 
41151 
11720 
42712 
14(11 
(0110 

41*03 
40701 
1*1(7 
42106 
(17)0 
40141 



(14*2 
(0714 

37112 
5*651 
(1**4 
51105 
3*717 
53531 
51112 
•32*7 
94(10 
57*31 
54119 
91(74 
53(2* 
3432* 



3*1*1 
3110* 
33131 
30315 

53)69 
450(9 
41(10 
5017) 
41(01 
93I0( 
35116 
(4140 

• SS7S 
&J193 
•2212 
43232 
91753 

• 11(1 
4*5(9 
5*411 
514)5 
50**1 
5*151 
304*1 
9*112 
5211* 
(0101 
51(0* 
51779 
•1**1 
50075 
51099 
15574 
55004 
59609 
9**2* 
91(11 
5**42 
51111 
53614 
51157 
60176 
57*20 

• 1(15 
34*11 



7O130 

■22*1 
■ 3*45 
•5044 

(1344 

710*6 

730*7 
74101 
68824 
(1(44 
•((32 
70010 
(7352 
743(4 

72543 



*( 

•337 



(1707 

(0)90 
17373 
61709 
(4321 
(0471 



4(771 
437(1 
42*11 

41142 
47546 
45(17 

92451 
47(51 

47076 
470(0 
46*75 
42707 
47441 
401)1 
41*40 
1421* 
(1411 
45*14 
41201 
442*7 
44)71 
S0111 
41131 
45725 
41717 
41*11 
47115 

91410 
47701 
4(272 
91013 
417)9 
41127 



LAKE COUNTY 



Lakeland Newspapers E11 ^. 



ST.N0.D™ 



NAME 



INDEX NUMBER BUILDING TOTAL 
VALUE 



72 

71 

74 

II 

I) 

90 

fl 

1)11 

2)11 

2117 

111! 

1344 

3350 

135* 

13(4 

3317 

2376 

2315 

3)06 

2310 
23(1 
-23M 
2199 
240) 
2404 

240* 

241* 
2424 
2442 

24(1 



■ 
E 
B 
E 
E 
I 
E 
N 
N 
N 
N 
H 
N 
N 
N 
H 
N 
N 
N 

N 
N 

N 
N 
N 
H 

N 
N 
H 
H 

N 



JEAHINE M HASTANDRSA 

ROBERT I TASHA HARSH 

CART D 4 HARICA J SNUB 

TOMASt 4 KATARITMA BABIARI 

ADAH T COKER 

JAY L 4 MARIANNE C SRUB 

MAGNUS 1 I MARGARET O OODVIE 

H BCHA8RE D OILLST 

SCOTT 4 ELLEN FASTER! 

ARAM 4 COURTNEY KELETtlAH 

JAMES 4 DCTNNA S AFFLER 

RAFAEL ■ ALVERIO 

■ ICKATURE FROFEATIES INC 

MATTHEW 4 JOOI HOLT1 

LUI FALACIO 

HARK J 4 KRISTIN H NIELSEN 

BRAD A MtROHIHUS 

CHARLES F 4 TERK9ITA B FIGARO 

ROBERT E EAMCKH 4 

EIKBERLEt E ROSE 
KARTAR S BARRAM 
R RATSON E NARDtELLO 
ADRIEL RAMIREI 
ERIC J 4 DEBORAH A HATTER 
JOHN C 4 LINDA H ■ELLON 
MICHAEL L 4 

DEMISE N RAJKOVICH 
ROBIN L PETIT 
PETER HESHERICRt 
PHILLIP C I NANCl L RADFORD 
KEVIN E 4 ANT J DANIELS 
JOHN J LARSEH 



RUSTIC LH ROUND LAKE BEACH 



2 
4 
3 

7 " 

I 

1 

10 

ll' 

14 

1* 

17 

II 

I* 

20 

23 

2* 

27 

21 

21 

11 

12 

34 

)( 

)l 

1* 

41. 

41 

44 

45 

.41 

4) 

41 
-jo- 

91 

9) 

54 

99 
S( 
(I 

•4 
(5 
(( 

(7 
(I 

(* 
71 
71 

10 ' 

IT i 
I* 



I 
E 
E 

E 
N 

H 

H 
M 

E 
E 

t 
M 

I 
N 
H 
E 
M 
t 
E 
E 
N 
N 
t 
E 
I 
E 
N 
H 
N 
N 
E 
N 

r- 

v 

E 
N 



JOE M KAMAHDA 

HEMES H OBEY 

NIKOLAS 4 DIANA FSTBOGIOS 

KARA A 4 JUDY A FATTA 

HOKAMKED H 4 
HAOSUDA r CIWDIIUHI 

I8ICNEM 4 BEATA B1EHONROWICI 

MARX 4 BRENDA EDEMS 

HSRBERT E 4 CAROL LUKN 

JOEL WILSON 

AMTBONT SCALET 4 
SANDRA JOHNSON 

D CECOLA N NUCCLER 

ROSAN H O'NEILL 

RIRR L HARDIHA 

DOUGLAS P 4 ANNETTE R GARDNER 

BILL T 4 LORI F BERDENIS 

KLltABETtl IAFATA 

JASOH A CAFPENT 

SARAH A HARPER 

JOHN A SALINAS, JR 

ROBERT A DOLEIIL 

MAREX S 4 1RENA SUCHOCKI 

D METER M CHIOK 

WILLIAM T EVANS 

MICHAEL T WARD 

FRANCISCO J LUNA 

EDGAR GONEI 

STEVEN L 4 CATHY A CASE 
SVETLANA KALIHOVSKAYA , 

R CRUI M NVNEI 
' ROHAN LEVIN 
ROBERT R03SL1NG, DANA RIOS 
R CAVEHAUCH L KOCH 
■ VTHC3CNT»H 4 AMT L [MJ« 

MICHAEL R 4 SRAH1WH C RESSLER 
■JUDY NERIKG 
FREDERICK G 4 i 

CATHERINE A BENEDICT 
FIRST AMERICAN REAL ESTATE 
PAMELA O SCHKOEDER 
RACHID AIT LACBCUEUR 
KYLE FBOST 4 TRICIA KILE 
RAUL BECERRIL 
RAIIL 4 RACQUEL GONIAL!* 
WILLIAM H 4 CTLO! A BEHENNA 
CLIFTON R RAMPAUL 
DANIEL RILLINCEJI 
DEBORAH A 4 MICHAEL F TARNOW 
DAVID A SLOTA 
FIOTR SIEWCIYX 4 

DOCUSLANA B1EWC1TK 
EDGAR MEORANO 
MICHAEL J 4 PAMELA R MOOD 



SADDLE LN ROUND LAKE BEACH 



955 



BRADLEY J LANG 



SALEM LN ROUND LAKE BEACH 




22(5 

22*1 

32(7 
3271 
2275 

mi 

331* 
2217 
22*5 

210) 

3)06 
3111 
111! 
2)24 
2125 
3112 
2113 
2140 
2130 
2131 
11(0 
2)() 
2)70 
1171 



DIGIOVAMNI 



N 
N 
N 
R 
N 
N 
N 
N 
N 
N 
M 
N 
N 
N 



2110 N 

21*1 : N 
111) N 



2392 

21*7 
2403 
2410 
'3111 
2419 
2411 
2111 
2122 
2*24 
3417 



MARIO V I JOOY S 
CHRISTOPHER H 4 
STACK L WALSH 
YOUMIA H AIII 
PEDRO 4 CINNAMON EUAAE1 
W HOELLER R GEHRIG 
DAVID J * SHEILA r FIVAR 
BRETT J CUHHINGS 
M3 PROPERTIES II LLC 
GIOVANNI I 4 GLORIA SUAREI 
GEXARO JAVIER DIM, 
SALVADOR A EORTO 
OLAYtNKA A 4 

TtWAHDS T J0HH3OM 
RODOLFO A ROBLES 
KIRAN PAL * KAHJABEEN SINGH 
RAM1RO 4 SILVIA LOFEt 
STEVEN A VERHACEN 
C LtNAAES a FROANO 
SCOTT F 4 KRISTEM J ORTIS 
JAVIER 4 AXTONIBTA FEREI 
DAVID 4 LISA H IIMMERMAN 
T LONDO J RUT 

MARK ■ 4 DEMISE M BERSTE1N 
ROBERT 4 DONNA DAVIS 
DANIEL 4 THERESA A NORTH 
PLOVER T * LYDIA FULECIO 
CtniANCHEUN T.'*- 

FAJTOOM EOtiolASEH 
PETER 4 JOOY KRAUIE 
HARK C 4 KATBUCEN M WITS 
SAMUEL C • 

JOCELYM 1 HAHALANSAN 
AMDRIU t 
HALGOAIATA MALINOWSXI 
A SHORE 
J * CLARIYA B STILES 
4 CYNTflM L BELMONT 
PAMELA R COHAN-SIEWC . 
' KEVIN R * REBECCA S EMIT! ' 
JARRETT 4 ANGELA ClAtlNON 
AHARJIT 4 RACHEFAL BAINI 
RATBZRINt L WRUBLESKI 
D HHAN J XOEFFtN 
DAVID S 6 VICE I L FIELD * 



SEDOEFIELO CT ROUND LAKE BEACH 



06-09 
04-09 
01-0* 

06-09 
06-09 
04-0* 
04-09 
0(-0f 
06-09 
06-09 
06-09 
06-04 
04-09 
06-09 
6-09 
06-01 
01-09 
04-0*- 
06-04 



-304-040 
)03-O12 

•104-041 
■104-041 
105-02) 
104-042 
303-024 
103-003 
101-001 
306-00! 
303-023 
303-033 
303-011 
309-011 
303-020 
309-01* 
101-01* 
309-017 
103-01* 



06-09-303-017 
O6-O4-J09-OI* 
06-09-303-016 
06-09-309-015 
04-09-309-014 
06-09-303-013 

06-09-309-013 
06-09-303-014 
04-09-303-013 
04-01-303-006 
O4-09-309-OO5 



C6-09-301-04* 
04-09-305-04 7 
06-09-310-0)1 
06-09-310-0)0 
06-09-301-043 

04-01-110-01* 

06-09-301-04* 
06-04-310-054 
O6-O4-301-046 
0(-01-105-043 



06-09 
04-08 
06-09 
06-08 
06-D9 
06-04 
01-01 
01-01 
04-09 
06-09 
04-01 
06-08 
06-09 
C6-09 
06-09. 
06-09 
06-09. 
01-01- 
06-04. 
06-08- 
06-09. 
0*-4)». 
-i™«t)»' 
04-01- 
01-01. 
01-01. 

01-01. 

ai-o*. 

06-09- 
06-09- 
06-09. 
06-08- 

ot-o*. 

06-08- 
O*-01- 

06-09- 
04-04- 
06-01- 



310-031 
-410-044 
110-014 
•410-043 
310-036 
•103-042 
-110-017 
•103-041 
110-021 
-110-021 
.410-011 
410-011 
103-O4O 
■305-034 
■310-027 
)10-O34 
310-041 
410-034 
310-066 
410-015 
301-038 
110-0(1 
'JUSMIJli 
310-044 
110-03) 
410-0)1 

110-013 
410-017 
105-OK 
■105-033 
310-033 
410-011 
110-031 
410-031 
110-035 
110-014 
105-014 
105-0)1 



04-09-310-050 
06-09-310-011 



35112 
315(4 
43*00 
40113 
34301 
41(91 
34441 
42((1 
43157 
4*117 
417(1 
55*11 
5031* 
37101 
(111* 
47041 
50)41 
31525 
531*1 

411(1 
5404S 
50411 
5271* 

4*301 
93473 

4S0I3 
53*14 

50071 
47340 
4*179 



447(4 

3433* 
40731 
3(1*7 
401*4 

3*744 
37*1* 
40111 

41131 
40333 

40124 
42451 
31(17 

42174 
3(57( 

3*727 
37 12 J 
32)7) 
42510 
35819 
42*40 
37(74 
3701* 
43117 
40**1 
34096 
3*4*3 
311(4 
3*10* 
4541) 
41713 
4)7)1 
tS9*7l 
37120 
)()S1 
4425) 

4007) 
45)17 
41)11 
4315* 

39406 
42343 
41(07 
36969 
40113 
39(34 
40401 
1131* 

41011 
34041 



06-10-317-009 33171 



04-O9-409-O06 
O6-09-tll-Oll 

06-09-410-029 
06-09-411-010 
06-01-*) 1-004 
06-01-411-001 
06-09-411-007 
04-09-410-027 
O(-O»-411-00( 
04-O1-411-OO3 



30444 

(14*0 

14741 

31730 
(3313 
(4)33 

91503 
373(1 
4**17 
57*5* 



0(-OI-4ll-O04 57*00 



04-09-410-026 
04-09-413-00) 
04-09-410-035 
06-09-410-024 
06-09-411-002 
0(-0)-410-O23 
06-09-411-001 
O4-09-4JO-O3J 
06-09-410-021 
06-09-404-016 
04-09-410-020 
0(-0*-40l-013 
04-09 -410-011 
04-01-404-014 

04-01-410-O1I 

06-o9-*oi-on 

06-01-*0»-013 



92(72 
(135) 
39396 
(02*1 
5*710 
4934* 
4)106 
(2*33 
33*33 
51227 
54)71 
(213) 
3)372 
5)941 

4)1S) 
11(11 

((110 



06-01-410-017 31721 



04-01 
04-01- 
04-0*. 
04-01- 
04-01- 
04-0*. 
04-09- 
04-0). 
OLO)- 
04-09- 



401-011 
■409-010 
410-014 
409-004 
401-001 
410-015. 
401-007 
410-014 
410-01) 
401-005 



51425 

47714 
57)01 
40694 
53111 
43*14 
• •417 
37(03 
37**9 
((171 



41411 
4(113 
31171 
4*4(1 
42141 
31101 
47111 
56477 
541)4 
(1350 
(0224 
•7414 
(11(5 
(71)5 
51110 
572)1 
(0*15 
(2*11 
((5)4 

3(717 

•4*71 
(0(12 
(1)1* 

(0127 
•)*)( 

3711) 
(4447 
(151* 

(0)14 
(3713 



5443* 
43313 

41)1) 
4333* 

4*747 

47033 
47473 
4*344 
90211 
47**4 

47*2) 

91174 
4713) 
30433 
4(311 
471(1 
447(1 
40(32 
30222 
43441 
30302 
4(233 
441(1 
52096 
4*117 
41711 
44141 
46943 
42137 
31053 
57041 
51)74 
33211 
4*010 
41*1) 
31**5 

41131 
54170 

50114 
54111 
4*13* 
323)2 
4)111 
477)5 
4*0)1 
30432 
3091) 
501*2 

41*15 

47421 . 



4(11) 



• 1171 
74227 

70142 
701)1 
74)15 
7705* 
624*1 
(1(24 
(2(54 
701*) 

71274 

6 3*48 
7)022 
70222 
72)13 
701)) 
•2*20 
7S20( 
73*7* 
••115 
7(141 
(5141 
74))) 
(1*25 
(41(7 

40*14 
74074 
77771 

70111 

•2(11 

7*171 

70001 

7215* 

44493 

71(71 

77)1) ' 

•7191 

10122 

71*32 



ST. NOD- 



NAME 



INDEX NUMBER BUILDING TOTAL 
VALUE 



21(3 
11(1 
11(1 

1172 
2173 
217* 
2110 
2111 
2117 
7111 
21)1 

1111 

2117 

1101 

-2201 

221) 

223* 

22)1 

22)4 

2241 

2142 

2211 

2130 

2233' 

2216 

31(1 

22(2 



N 

N 
M 
H 
N 
N 
N 
N 
N 
N 
N 

N 

N 
N 
N 
N 

N 

H 
N 

H 
N 
N 

N 
N 
N 
N 

N 



MARC D I MTNLEEM A HOM3EN 

HIROaLAW JAHOW3XI 

JOSE I 4 VICTORIA H OONIALEI 

SCOTT LIFF 

RICHARD A 4 AUDREY X GILBERT 

STEVEN K 4 ELIIESETH JORDAN 

I THOMAS D DESOTA 

LISA 4 ARNOLD EINBINDER 

CHRISTINE A SIYMAXSKI 

NORTHERN TRUST COMPANY 

MICHAEL J 4 

TIFFANY B HAGLIOLA 
MICHAEL E 6 BARBARA I BUSH 
JESSICA VILLEGAS 
JOSEPH S FREUND 
CONNIE A SKXtTEX 
JOHN 8CHULT1 
VICENTE 4 

CAROLINA ROORIGUEt SOTO 
SCOTT ■ 4 JOOY SICIECM 
AMOS 4 SABRINA JACK 
THEODORE J STAY 
JOSE 4 NICOLE R LOIADA 
JEROME 4 KATHXRINS NACXOMSXI 
JAMES 6 DEMISE HCCOKACHY 
W JOHNSON S WOLFF 
RATAEL 4 ICHAStA ABREGO 
OANY L 4 MARIA E LUI 
RUBEN KEHEMCEI 



04-04- 
04-04- 
04-04. 
06-09- 
06-04- 
06-04- 
06-04- 
06-04- 
06-01- 
04-09. 
04-04- 



314-012 
314-013 
314-011 
114-014 

314-010 
114-011 
314-016 
314-0C9 
314-001 
314-017 
314-007 



04-04-114-018 
06-09-314-00* 
04-04-314-003 
01-04-314-01* 
06-01-3U-004 
04-09-311-054 



0(-0*. 

04-04- 
04-04- 
0(-0). 

06-04- 
06-04- 
01-04- 
C6-04- 
C6-04- 
0(-01. 



313-0(9 
313-031 
313-0*4 

3)5-057 
315-063 
) 15-05* 
315-0(2 
315-033 
315-aii 

313-040 



341)1 
39181 
3**1) 
93211 
4*134 
4424* 
97044 
4(3*1 
913(1 
921)) 
31432 

41110 

301*1 
3014) 
411)3 
471*1 

47103 

4124* 
53474 
(3141 
4()0( 

(01*1 
41484 
41014 
94**15 
4711) 
30(13 



SHAKER CT ROUND LAKE BEACH 



4(1 
4)7 
501 
SOS 
301 

312 
Sll 

31* 



SHirriELD cr 



2111 
2444 
2*47 
2441 
2431 
2432 
243* 
24*0 
24(7 
14(1 



MICHAEL J JOHNSON 
JAMES R 4 LISA L NORRUS 
RONALD L 4 CAREY BORKIN 
BRYAN F 4 JOANNE C DOCHEATT 
ROBERT A 4 

COH3TAMTIKA C HASSAN 
H RIVERA A RSAHAKDEI 
CHARLES A 4 

KATHLEEN E STRES, JR 
KARA A 4 TVOHNB HALL 

ROUND LAKE BEACH 

ARMANDO 4' CYNTHIA DUEHAS 

Ml 4 MRS JERROLD PORTNEY 

NYONO C * TRISHA X BUCXMIR 

RONALD J 4 CASEY L LIBTKAN 

JOHN B HCCLAMAHAN 

JEREMY J 4 MARSHA KINVADE 

R STUDEN F BRONDER 

GARY M DANCA 

MR 4 MRS DEAN F LUCCKE3I 

BRIAN J I INNER 



01-04-215-041 333)4 

O1-C9-215-046 3(402 

04-09-215-0(0 34221 

O6-09-211-O45 30*73 

06-04-311-041 47311 



06-09-215-O42 
04-01-215-0*4 



3(134 
34112 



04-01-213-041 47411 



06-04- 

0(-os- 

06-04- 
06-04. 
06-09- 
06-04. 
0*-0)- 
06-09- 
06-04- 
0(-0)- 



313-121 
311-120 
313-123 
313-11) 
313-134 
315-111 
315-13) 
311-117 
115-122 
115-111 



SILVER OAKS DR ROUND LAKE BEACH 





1(1 

172 
173 

113 
1)3 

311 
2211 
2231 
2It* 
'227* 
2301 
2311 
3331 
212) 
2172 
2)10 
211* 
21*4 
2400 
2401 
2304 
2310 
2314 
2322 
2321 
23)1 
2550 
25(0 



B 
E 
■ ' 

E 
E 
II 

N 
M 
N ' 
N 
N 
•W. 
■ 

N 
N 

'H'. 
M . 
H 
N 
H 
M 
N 
H 

X 

H 
N 

N 

N 



ROUND LAKE AREA PARK DISTRICT 

TAVIS ADDISON 

J MARTINI! J CAXRASCO 

SCOTT C 6 DARLEHE J HOLBEHT 

4 



04- 
06. 
04. 
04. 
06. 



CHARLES HACKER LINDA GEASCTI/ILtCMA 



SOMERSET CT 



411 

417 
424 
425 
412 

(1) 

440 



_B 

■ 

1 

I 
I 



SALUSTIO BELTRAN 

STANISLAV BTELBADSKT 

ROSS A 4 DIKA V JASRE 

JOHN R 6 JENNIFER A PETTY 

MARCO A 4 OLGA D AOOR1GUEI 

GLENN O SOTIRT 

RYAN X 6 JULIE BRANCH 

LUIS FERNANDO VILLA 

ALBERTO ALCALA 

IRA M 4 DONNA X EPSTEIN 

MICHELLE 4 BRIAN BURNS 

FXUFE E 4 FELISA DCGUIHAM 

JOSE J MALDONADO 

ERIC M 4 SHARON D BURGER 

OSCAR B 4 BELINDA S BUSTOS 

DIANE I LIEBERUH 

MICHAEL OTTAVIANO 

D CICHOWICt J TIMHERMAM 

ANTHONY B 4 LAURA ROS1ION 

MICHEL J 4 LEE ANNE RIOUE 

RONALD 4 ALICE JANE GAMMAD 

SANJAYA 4 ST ACE I WADKWAHt 

GREG B 4 ROBIN L MURDOCH 

KAEEH Y XOTHARI 

KOSTYAMTTN IHUX 

ROUND LAKE BEACH 

RICAADO R HOLVB 

TONY LOSINGER 

ANTVOHY 4 ERIN ISLA 

RICHARD J 4 SANDRA E MOLL 

PATRICK C A TINA L HEALY 

W SIMS X PEARSON 

NILLIAM L 4 JULIE N SCHAEFF1 



06 
04 
06 
04 
0* 
04 
06 
06 
06 
06 
06 
04 
04 
04 
06 
04 
04. 
0(- 
04- 
06- 
06- 
01- 
04- 
06. 
04. 



01- 
01- 
09- 
09- 
01- 

09- 
09- 
09- 
09- 
09- 
-0). 

-01. 

•04- 
■04- 
■0)- 

■ 0). 
• 01- 
■01- 

■ 09- 
09- 

■01- 

■09- 

09- 

01- 

09- 

01 

09 

01 

09 

09 



214-011 
114-011 

306-02O 
306-021 
111-001 

-311-003 
-313-00) 
-114-00) 
-115-0(1 

-111-0*7 
-311-066 
-115-040 
-410-013 
-410-011 
•410-010 
-410-001 
-315-007 
-315-004 
-315-005 
-315-004 
-315-00) 
•113-001 
•714-020 
21*. 019 
•114-01* 
•214-017 

■314-01* 

•214-013 
214-014 
214*011 



SPRINCWOOD CT ROUND LAKE BEACH 



142 
14) 
141 
14) 
134 
135 
1(1 

170 
175 
111 
17* 
)•( 
1)1 
114 
1(22 

STANTON CT 

142 
)() 

341 

)«( 
134 
335 
312 
111 
34) 
370 
377 
371 
111 
3*4 
1*) 
111 



STtALlNq CT 
2(1) N 



KA11M1ERI FALTYN 

MICHAEL B 4 BALLY J RULLI 

ALEXA SMITH 

ARJWIFO S 4 FATIHA R TINDOC 

JENNIFER L RADEK 

M WEKNERSTEN T CRAY 

TERRAHCE 4 

LOUXDES H U3HGTIN 
CHRISTOPHER CIOLLI 
AMY KWAK 

JOHN T 4 AMY A CLOVER 
ADAH J DASSOW 
WITH T I TAMMY A FHAGAN 
CULLEN J GOULD 
YBTIM FIALKO 
MANUEL 4 KIM H (OSA 

ROUND LAKE BEACH 

JAMES A * STACY A SltACMTT 
HECTOR BARAJAS I 

NIRA •UDHMANI 
EVEXnt KARKUS 
WALTER J DUMA 
JAKES KELLER 
LEI A 4 THKLMA H ALLEN 
JAMBS B RTOJJK 
ROBERT I ELOOIt ELLIOTT 
TANO SCO YANG " 
ITONAMDO 4 NORMA SOTO 
BOONEY A MOLIHARO 
PSRSX MONROE 
FROILAM IUI1H LA VEGA 
MATT * AHANOA SELF 
FAST. M 4 RAOV-X H PUAPURA 
SCOTT ■ 4 LYNDA M POWTRS 

ROUND LAM BEACU 

KATHERINI X tTIEtrrJEI 



04-04-410-001 
06-04-410-007 
06-09-410-00) 
04-04-410-001 
04-09-410-003 
06-09-410-001 
06-09-410-004 



04-04-315-015 
06-09-313-01* 
O6-09-3I5-0C* 
04-09-311-017 
06-09-311-009 
04-09-313-011 
04-09-311-019 

O4-09-315-O1I 

04-09-311-021 
04-04-311-013 
06-09-311-022 
04-09-313-013 
04-09-3)1-023 
06-09-315-014 
06-O9-311-OIO 



06-04-315-031 
04-09-315-033 



04-0). 
04-01. 
04-09- 
06-09- 
04-09- 
06-09- 
04-09- 
06-04- 
06-09- 
04-04- 
04-01- 
06-09- 
01-0). 
O(-O). 



115-014 
115-011 

119.019 
) 13-0)4 

313-024 
)15-0)5 
311-034 
113-011 
119.017 
115-011 
313-03* 
313.031 
319-01) 
113-010 



42(41 
41214 

43177 
1)101 
40317 
41*01 
471*7 
41)13 

11986 
31**0 



44304 
4(131 
93(11 
47341 

Sim 

33012 
34437 
43314 
4)333 

471)7 
91353 

59511 
411*1 
5401* 
577(1 
5)1*3 
47*71 
31111 
41344 
31073 
4(1(4 
18076 
413)1 
70111 
54716 
(1212 
(1(30 
51956 
• 537) 



54)71 
54(4* 
(1112 
34)31 
31351 
50(1) 
57434 



4114) 
32107 
47733 
4396) 
411(1 
41(74 
4*135 

452(1 
39411 
471)6 
1(071 
1)110 
DISS 
470(5 
44)41 



50111 
411(0 

46143 
47114 
419*5 
(1112 
4(1)2 
(7297 
31*31 
504(2 
47171 
4(00 
49011 
41410 
91001 
447*0 



(3(01 
51451 
((717 

noii 

1(111 
(1(41 
(5111 
341(7 
31120 
(0411 
39710 

911(1 

9)114 
(3(10 
(1417 
(191* 

37*11 

(1(07 
(1110 
33331 
3(3(5 
(•(70 
571(1 
5*1)4 
(5330 
3(171 
31)01 



((lit 
(1301 

71117 
(117) 
(3171 

(1434 
1(112 

3)3)2 



51111 
5(3(1 
37477 
554(0 
41(11 
510(1 
93441 
501)4 
4(17* 
41410 



3401 
31133 
319(1 

6*414 
(1591 

(2724 
(2202 
(5212 

(071) 
9*104 
1(130 

(0471 
((3)7 
72407 
(3413 
(11(3 
(1131 
(3313 
61170 
50323 
4)I7J 
(0231 
(0113 
(04)1 
■ 3944 
71111 
82116 
741(7 
(4034 
734(3 



70100 
70221 
7311) 
(1111 
(33(2 
((Oil 
70111 



3(422 
(0411 
31152 
5(11) 
51(17 
31)53 
57(14 

31541 
15344 
5(115 
44)17 
410*) 
54101 
97255 
55227 



11*40 
9(d) 

•7015 

9)3)4 
97174 
51121 
55211 
31)34 
10541 
91741 
517(1 
54)01 
37341 
5(73) 
(05(2 
9111) 



04-09-313-111 40245 11511 

Continued on next page 12 



El 2 Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKE COUNTY 



October 1-7, 2004 



ST.HO.D-. NAME 

(Continued from preceding page 11) 



INDEX NUMBER BUILDWQ TOTAL 
VALUE 



ST.NO.0~ NAME 



INDEX NUMBER BUILDING TOTAL 
VALUE 



ST.NO.D- 



NAME 



INDEX NUMBER BU1LWNQ TOTAL 
VALUE 



2441 

111) 

34)1 

24)1 
2(11 

2440 
24(7 

24(1 



M 
B 

l« 
H 

H 
H 

N 



STOCKTON CT 



414 
4(0 
441 
447 
441 
I)] 

414 

41* 



MOAKAH II ( TINA H HILL 
J MTUJIO BANUELQS 4 

8XVIA urww 

ROBIN SHEPARD 

MARTIN S * JENHirSAL BICKKM4 
JOSE ROOKICUEI 
CLEAN k t ERIN RUENDEl 
CATHERINE B ARCEO 1 
KTIiCKSLAO V ACUILA 
ERNESTO VAAGAS 

ROUND LAM REACH 

LAWRENCE M rAEPPLINCEA 
JEA1Y » EUBIETA KAIUA 
JAKES t 4 DEBORAH ■ HURLESfl 

jti A davenport 
cart ( ttme bruc* 

fltLDS. BROCERIC* 4 

RUSSELL, JOHANNA 
RTAM S GAYER 
AHTHOH7 4 HOLLY CALLO 



06-01-315-110 

06-09-315-11) 

04-09-315-114 
06-C9-315-1C9 
06-09-315-11) 

04-09-115-108 
06-09-315-112 



)l)61 
21147 

(270J 
4*1*9 

401(1 
41107 

41)50 



44(40 
5141* 

101(2 

S747I 
(((40 

19384 

55540 



0(-09-ll5-107 41111. "J* 1 



2112 
2174 
3277 
21(0 
2111 
2111 
2114 
21(4 
21(1 



N 
H 
N 

N 

M 
M 

■■ 

N 



jonx d 4 mtaaaiha h wwrant 

BOGDAN 4 W1ULAHA DYCIEWaXI 
jirnutt A 4 LAURA L AOKIO 
EDNAM A 4 ETACET L HOAAH 
AIM A 4 LAUAA L COLTAI 

kirk a 4 laura l goltht 
anthony 4 toihettb jenxins 

AJfTHOiiY L 4 TQtntTTB JWXINS 
JOSI H 4 OLCA L REAHAHDE* 



04-08-401- 
01-01-404- 
06-01-401- 
04-01-404 
06-08-401 
06-09-302 
06-09-307 
04-01-401 
06-C9OC3 



011 
012 



52157 
414(7 



012 1(0(1 
011 5515) 

■011 51241 

■004 

-004 

-014 

-005 15334 



41*44 



TALL CRABS CI ROUND LAM REACH 



06-09-214-025 
0(-0»-1K-026 

06-09-316-0)1 
04-09-216-0)1 
06-09-214-027 
06-09-216-010 

06-09-216-028 
06-09-216-029 



141(8 

(11(7 
40401 
55919 
59114 
49114 

10791 
12042 



BTOHEHEDGE CT ROUND LAM REACH 



- 

I 



; 






a 

o 

2171 
2174 
2V77 
2171 
21(2 
2195 
2196 
220( 

2221 

2222 
2211 
2212 

2217 

2221 
2241 

2246 
2211 
2214 
211* 
2240 
22(1 
22(6 



H 
M 

M 
H 
M 
H 
H 
14 



M 
H 

N 
H 

M 
H 

N 
H 
H 

H 
M 
H 
H 



AHTHONY-6 CHRISTINE C1UCCI 
ANTONIO LUCIANO 
CATHERINE WrHTEA 

josefh r 4 

IBUtSANNA H DEHEHDt 
J BURTON J COLDEKBEA 
CARLOS 4 VEROHICA SALCADO 
OWEN J SMITH 

J ETAASITNSKI J 6TAASIYSNXI 
B HASTXA A CELAOA 
MAM E 4 SHIRLEY BERTAGNOLI 
SILVEAIQ OSOHIO 
ANTHONY V 4 
SHANNON L CAHAAATA 

KENNY 4 
TIITANY HOMIS- CARSOH 

DARTL UNMIN 6 ROSA JIKENE1 

LISA M 6 AYAH B KAUCK 

JOSE 8 * WANDA M RAHIRE1 

KICHAEL J 4 
ALLISON X LANGWINSEI 

GARCIA, OSCAR R 4 KARIA E 

EDWARD BAHASIXWSAI 

J ROOR1GUE1 B HAATHAH 

OLEGAAIO 4 NANCY LUHA 

HICI1AL MECEK 

O CHAlSttMTEL H DABAOWSAI 

JOHN M PELLICCIARI 

JOHN A 4 ELKABETH A SOLLKAH 

RirUGIO BOHILLA 



04-09-314-029 17114 

04-O9-114-O32 17419 

04-09-214-02O 47471 

04-01-114-021 47(40 



06-O9-114-025- 
06-09-314-026 
06-09-114-024 
04-09-1K-027 
0«-O9-114-02B 
06-09*114-021 
04-09-114-010 
04-09-314-0)1 



13431 
414(( 
4(241 

4(771 
41121 
17172 
100(0 
11224 



04-09-111-0)4 10)99 



04-09-lll-04( 

06-09-315-053 
04-09-111-04) 
04-09-111-012 



06-09- 
06-09- 
04-09- 

06-09- 
06-09- 
06-09 
06-09 
04-09 
04-09 



311-044 

315-051 
311-041 
-315-050 
.311-042 
-111-049 
.111-041 
■lll-04t 
-315-047 



44991 
4(2)2 

50568 
541)6 

19119 
114B2 
11012 
10(19 
47(11 
49116 
419(7 
19912 
10190 



STAATrOAO LH ROW" 1 »» BWCH 



423 
424 

411 
414 
443 
444 
411 
414 
4(0 
4(1 

**» 

474 

2)11 

3114 

2111 
2111 

2)1* 
2121 
2122 

2)32 

2140 

2110 

2140 

21(1 

2110 

2119- 

31(0 

21(9 

2190 

2197 

2401 



e 

E 
E 
E 
E 
R 
E 
E 
E 
I 



H 

N 

M 

li 

N 

H 

N 

H 

H 

H 
H 
H 
H 
H 
N 
H 
H 
H 



SUNRISE CM 



I1AIAH 6 SARA ARMSTRONG 
RUSSELL LC1H 
DANIELLE H S1EHSEN 
ROGER C 4 ALBAHUBIA H COHEI 
KENNETH A COLBERT 
RON 8 4 CAROL L 8IEDLEA 
DAVID O 6 BEVERLY J CHAISTIAN 
JOSEPH W 4 CAAHEH C TOSTER 
ANDRES 4 ANGELICA CEFEDA 
EOMARD D 4 
DOBS IE L HOSCATELLI 

IIMUT 1 4 KUXLVW ti*r», JA 

RICHARD A 4 

ELIIADETH H COKBEA 
MARSHAL L 1 

CAAAIE A EIHBIHDER 
KEVIN .D 4 EL1BABETH H THOHAS 
JMRO H 6 ROSA 11 MORALES 
ROGER 4 LISA BALD 
SEAN 4 ANY CAMPBELL 
JARED L 6 CHERYL L HERT1KE 
CATHLEEH L HAAIHEI 
DANIEL D riELDS. JA 
" ANIIA H POBEGA 
AEIXY « 4 TAMMY WILLI8 
HARK A MARTIN 
JOSEPH 6 SHAKON SPIELHAN 

D H HOTHPU5 6 II H YOUm 

DAVID A 4 HELL IE H HARATUXE 

CATHY J THILHANY 

DAVID 4 PATRICIA CARAILLO 

rEUTA D HANX1NS 

STEVEN L GRECO 

J 1IEKKAHDE1 C ALVAABE 

ROUHD LAKE BEACH 



06-09- 
06-09- 
04-09- 
06-09- 
04-09- 
06-09 
04-09 
06-09 
04-09 
06-09 



214-024 
211-026 
216-021 

-215-027 
216-024 
•215-038 
-216-02) 
-215-029 
■211-010 
-216-016 



(1 (,-00-315-011 

06-09-211-012 



60B2] 
143(3 

1611* 
(1170 
19137 
16414 
(4241 
)9740 
53001 
1141* 

40014 
46(44 



06-09-401-036 117(6 



06-09 

06-09 

06-09 

06-09 

06-0* 

06-09 

06-09- 

06-09- 

06-09- 

06-09- 

06-09- 

06-09- 

06-01- 

06-09- 

06-09 

06-09 

06-09 

06-09 



216-046 
409-027 
-216-041 
-409-021 
-211-041 
-216-044 
-214-042 
-214-042 
-216-041 
.214-040 
-211-031 
316-039 
-211-016 
-316-018 
-711-021 
-216-017 
-215-0)4 
-311-031 



1(611 

59518 

19101 

5419) 

58178 

10172 

190)7 

49906 

11169 

4011* 

11924 

1)191 

52290 

42216 

44)11 

57111 

12192 

(1(41 



720(4 

.74171- 

54414 

(71(2 
70(77 
61614 

(2191 
(2)01 



65111 
61691 
(0212 
1(119 

(0704 
11967 
(4170 
(2643 
49(00 
41451 
1(99( 
(4191 

60119 

15117 
14111 
60121 
63615 

41712 
61961 
61311 
59171 
16110 
(1616 
5990* 
61191 
11669 



75471 
41293 
61692 
71196 
61190 
67260 
71069 
69920 
61139 
62902 

49113 

. 57670 

69797 

70(34 

(9144 

70114 

61221 

69004 

4162) 

69247 

60096 

62191 

70749 

66710 

61446 

62410 

12546 

55119 

6*444 

61011 

744(1 



27 

34 

11 

1* 

41 

42 

49 

50 

1* 

60 

(1 

77 

7B 

B) 

16 



V ' GUSTAVO H 4 LU» H CUAAEA 

M CONRAD L 4 KAAY ANN AARHES 

M QLXKH B 6 JEANNE L AMOBLOCX 

H ANTOH ARENN 

M JAMES E 6 TERRY M POLECA 

V THOMAS J 4 EVELYN H filKORA 
M LOUIS 4 DEBORAH J DEPA60UA 
H rtEET MTO 

H miX 4 CHRISTINA H MORALES 

N CHRISTOPHER 6 DEBRA NETHORB 

V EHM1H N 4 MERCEDES S PADAMAMG 
W JOHN r VANDERVALK, J* 

u CAAIO t METERS 

W WILLIAM A 4 DOMENICA AOCII 

H THOMAS J 4 CHRISTINE BEE 



06-01 

04-01- 

04-01- 

06-08- 

06-01- 

06-01- 

06-01 

06-01- 

06-01 

06-01 

06-08 

06-01 

06-01 

06-01 

06-01 



■202-048 
■202-04) 
-302-014 
-302-0)2 
-202-0)1 
-202-041 
-202-0)0 
-202-042 
-202-049 
-202-0*1 
202-040 
202-047 
202-029 
-202-046 
-202-038 



62)71 
6*42) 
(411* 

40694 
722(2 
17**2 
(2119 
1(011 
71113 
41011 
111(1 
19044 
11939 
60937 
7301* 



TEDY CT ROUND LAM BEACH 
ROY 4 JEHNirER OOME1 

TEDY LN AOUHD LAM BEACH 

JJit H TIMOTHY O 6 JAMB A ALLINO 

JJ6t N BATAN 6 HAXEL J TIU 
3316 H JUSTIN B 4 

rAARAH A THORHSBERAY 
147f N H OROUAM N AIHSET 

VIHEYARD LN ROUHD LAM BEACH 

]}q« CHRISTOPHER C RUBIS 6 

M1STIHA MRA 
] C0| GEORGE H 4 EONSTAHCE R SMITH 

2(17 STEPHEN N 4 ELLEN R HALL 



06-10-301-061 4116* 



06-10-107-011 
06-10-101-071 
06-10-101-071 



411(7 
57953 

52201 



06-1O-101-01I 4*11* 



06-09-105-005 12296 



(1710 
59651 
(5(24 
64104 
60336 

4451 
541(0 

4451 
(61(0 



727(1 
(271* 

10117 
72411 
1)617 
72004 
71112 
44114 
1193* 
71141 
6(711 
4*334 
4*119 
71(64 
(1136 



60212 



60610 
70061 
64316 

61233 



62731 





652 

1(3 

191 

940 
915 
»70 

980 



M 
H 

M 
M 
M 
N 
W 



gWOAAi RTAM 4 HIMOUTTI 
riTIAOY A 4 CAB LET O SANCBTEA 
DANIEL 6 APAYt 0OTTTA1EO 
HIM 4 LESLIE ULIBAAAI 
BRTAN SAGEA 

TERAT 4 NAHDA LUMPKIHS 
DAVID 6 LENA BOABRI 
VfltilAM 6 LINDA PASTERHACK 



CHESAPEAM TAL ROUND LAM HEIGHTS 



116 

917 



942 » 

CHEYEKHE ST 

611 

714 



JOSE rLAMENCO 
RATAEL C VICTOAIA 4 
1EHAIDA B) VICTOAIA 
tEAESA T 4 JUAH TEAAEA 

ROUND LAM HEIGHTS 

CHERYL A GUAADINO 
OAV1D 4 AHY ANDERS 



06-07-407-001 
04-01-407-007 
06-07-407-004 

06-07-104-012 
gt-07-402-00t 

06-07-103-002 
06-07-102-003 
06-07-402-002 



06-07-401-01* 
0(-07-404-004 



17414 

40441 
7)411 
11071 
41101 
(211) 
(01)1 
11141 



(1641 
44(1* 



(1112 

Till* 
1119* 

707*1 
61024 
71014 
71013 
17(44 



7*40* 

19101 



06-07-406-001 1(9)4 "(11 



O4-O1-110-O30 
06-01-310-014 



HURON UlLLfl TRL ROUND LAAE HEIGHTS 





(14 



PASOUIHELLI, INC. 
SERGIO CASILLAB 
CARLOS 4 GLORIA COHOB 



IROQUOIS AVE ROUND LAM HEIGHTS 











IROQUOIS LN 





2300 

2464 N 



DIAH1 P 4 JAKES A'PANELA 
HIAAM 4 LUI O CARRERO 
LOUIS 4 DAKARIS H AANAO 
KA 4 HAS EDM1H A RODRIGUEX 
PASQUINELLI, INC. 
RYAN P ATA INS 

HOUND LAM HEIGHTS 

MIGUEL A 8ANCMEE 
TIN 6 HEATHER DUOA 
JOHN A 4 TAHAAA J BIOADI 
STAN t SLAW PATALUCH 



LOTUS OR ROUHD LAAE MIGHTS 



WESTON CT AOUNO LAM BEACH 



E 
E 
E 
E 
B 
E 
I 



646 
(47 
610 
614 
6)1 
61* 
662 

66) 
611 



WHITE HALL CT 
612 B 

WHITEHALL CT 

. 677 E 

671 B 

679 t 

tun K 

61) E 



681 
619 



TIH r 6 LARA B HOUGH 

JEROH1MO O ALCOIEA 

JESUS 6 MARIA D rLOAES 

JOHN GORMAN 

HAM 4 REBECCA LEClfWAR 

ANNE M COBLE 

STEPHEN O 6 

DEBORAH 11 BEACEROH 
MICHAEL O 4 AIMBEALY N TEAAT 
RICHARD L 4 MARIA 14 HEICX 

KOUKD LAAE BEACH • 

MARY PIASECKI 

ROUND LAKE BEACH 

JAKES K AAAUSE 

HAAIAHITO 6 SUSAN KARTIHEE 

MANUEL OCAHPO 

JErrREY R 4 

SANDRA J WETENDORr 
VEAN A 6 

ELYSA M KEHORICES, JH 
DAHIEL MARTIN 



06-09-106-007 
06-09-101-002 



06-09-406-012 
06-09-406-011 
06-09-406-01) 
06-09-404-010 
06-09-406-014 
06-09-404-011 
06-09-406-009 

06-09-406-016 
06-09-406-017 



WILDrLOWER CT ROUND LAM BEACH 



266) 
2671 
2672 
267* 

7612 
2614 
26(1 



GILBERT CKAVM 

BILLY J 4 JACQUALINE A SCHOLP 

J RA1NE J AHICK 

RAYMOND H 6 

JOSEPHINE A BAKIEWICi 
ALEJANDRO 4 LISA ROSARIO, JR 
TODD S 4 JEHNirER M RAPPE 
SAMUEL J 6 LISA WAHLERS 



WILDKLOWER LN ROUND LAAE BEACH 



2121 ■ 
2121 
2121 
2140 

2141 

2145 

2116 

2117 

7111 

21)9 

2170. 

2171 

3172 

2171 

2196 
21*7 
-21*1 
219* 
2213 
2214 
2211 
2216 
2222 
2234 
2246 
2241 
22(0 
2262 
2371 
2210 
2303 
2311 
2)14 
2)17 
2222 
233* 
2132 
2340 
2341 
2246 
23)2 
2))1 
3)56 
2160 
2)61 
13(4 
2368 

13(1 



N 
N 
M 
N 
N 
N 
H 
H 
N 
N 

N 

N 

N 

H 

H 

N 

H 

N 

N 

N 

H 

N 

N 

N 

H 

N 

N 

H 

N 

U 

H 

N 

N 

M 

N 

N 

N 

H 

N 

N 

H 

H 
K 

H 
N 

M 



JOSEPH 4 ANNA MARIE TILLER 

JOSEPH W POLAND 

PON1IA NOVAK 

CRAIO H SCHWENN 

JOAN D MCELIN 

RR1STEH H PIEH1HI 

SHAWN 4 WENDY BELLETYNEE 

HODOLTO B DAVID 

RANDAL E SCALP 

PATRICIA A I' LAWS A I 

STEPHEN A 4 CHAISTINA KAUT1ER 

MBA AUPSTTE 

DANIEL 4 XIHBEALT HEA0OW3 

jirrMY j 4 

CAAIYHA B OEHRLKIN 
LUIS A 4 KAISTEN L ROOR1CUEE 
GERALD r 4 LOIS H REVELL 
WACLAM 6 BEATA W H1C11ALIK 
ALAN C CHRISTESEH 
JOHN I ITALIA VILLAN 
ANDREW 4 HOLLY WHITE 
J VILLAN 4 L MOAN 

CARLOS 6 ELENA SUASTB 
DONALD J DE riOM 
I RCUILAA M ASTUDILLO 
- SARA B WILSON 

I HAGLUND A HAGLUND P BAGLUND 

NAN LINO 

HAM A REM 

SHERRY D DELATORMS 

DAVID A 4 LYNN 8 CLARA 

HAURO 4 EL1DA CAAAALES 

TRACT L 4 HANCT A VARNET 

MICHAEL D 6 DEBAA L HAIELRIGO 

LESYA DRAPER 

MICHAEL 4 XATBATN COERS 

jirrAEV c 4 SHAAi s linthea 

ANIL K 4 HADHAVEE L AURAXULA 
ALTAEDO HAABAN 
JASON 4 JULIE riSCHER 
IA8HAD A 6 ASMA H RllAN 
RONALD B 6 TERESA H AAHIA, JR 
ROBERT T ATAIHSON, II 
ROBERT H 4 RIM M UOHC1A 
HUNT L 4 ANN T NELSON 
W MAIAAAH1 A LEHIEUI 
rHAHA M 6 JULIA A PINNET, 
CHRIS ■ AOCK 6 

JANICE A DELA ROSA 
JAIME A OCAHPO 



06-08 

06-OB 

0(-0l 

01-01 

06-01- 

06-08- 

06-08- 

06-08- 

06-01- 

06-01- 

06-00 

06-01 

06-08 

06-OB 



410-018 
-410-017 
-407-024 
-407-03) 
■410-03* 
■4)0-031 
-401-033 
-410-031 
.407-031 
-410-030 
-407-021 
-410-027 
-407-027 
410-026 



06-01 

06-01 

06-01- 

06-01- 

04-01- 

04-01- 

06-01- 

04-01- 

04-01- 

04-01- 

04-01 

04-01 

04-01 

04-01- 

06-01- 

06-08- 

06-01- 

06-01- 

06-01- 

06-08- 

06-06 

06-01 

06-01 

06-01 

06-01 

06-01 

06-06 

06-01- 

06-08 

06-01 

06-08 

06-08 

06-01 



407-026 
410-016 
407-02) 
410-01) 
410-012 
407-022 
4X0-011 
-407-021 
■407-012 
-407-011 
■407-014 
-407-013 
-407-010 
-407-00* 
-407-001 
-407-007 
-404-002 
-401-001 
-404-025 
.401-006 
.404-024 
.401-007 
-404-023 
-404-033 
.108-008 
-404-021 
-404-036 
-401-00* 
404-037 
404-021 
-401-010 
■404-07* 
-404-030 



41*06 
39317 
31011 
40169 
421)9 
23061 

31279 

14141 

40670 

40916 

404(2 

111)4 

43476 

1)1(1 

29631 
410)2 
3)171 
41141 

19112 

411)1 

1180* 

11211 

16017 

19111 

42472 

14117 

41441 

17(4) 

40101 

3)110 

12)4) 

4(0)6 

51102 

56966 

1111) 

13116 

53628 

1)70* 

1114* 

51*6) 

11125 

5)872 

15730 

4)4(2 

44(5* 

4*1(1 

51724 



06-01-401-011 1104) 



5)369 
4*147 
43132 
49011 

11411 
41)42 

411)1 

4)461 

4194) 

49195 

41761 

42772 

51715 

4)461 

41144 

10941 
421)4 

52761 

5037H 

11404 

47991 

4719) 

42012 

47027 

49477' 

41142 

1101) 

44(14 

47910 

41470 

44006 

(1311 

60011 

66)19 

6071* 

64066 

6)111 

(11)1 

(7012 

67)37 

6177) 

61)11 

(7120 

16284 

11122 

(0171 

(0(40 

47(02 



101 
109 
110 
121 
110 
1)1 

141 

146 

147 

110 

114 

1(0 ' 

174 

179 

1(4 

119 

114 

1*4 

213 

221 

227 

IT 336 
3)7 



74B 
241 
244 
241 

241 

2)4 

WOODOAA DA 

210) M 



AHAT AJIQE ROUND LAM HEIGHTS 
22)1 N LOUIS A GARCIA 

ARAPAHOE TAL ROUND LAAE HEIGHTS 



2104 N 

2291 N 

22)7 H 



ELHEA I JUAMS 
JERRY AOXAS 
SCOTT C 6 
CHRISTINE M HAMILTON 



BLACA CHEMT LN ROUND U*B HEIGHTS 



CRADLES 4 REBECCA HAYCKCR 
JXAHIEL 4 ADAIAHA AUSAAC 
DAAIUSt JUD1N 
Lit BAATLKTT 
PAUL 6 MICHEL* AANDT 



)104* 
43991 



41196 
41861 
46)12 
4(332 
47))0 
41)67 
11401 

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Healthcare Facilities 

I 1 1 1 1 



Vision Care 



Ideas for Healthy Eating 

I 1 1 I I I 



Quality Senior Care 

1 1 11 1 



Relieving Foot Pain 



Healthcare Studies 

i-H-l 



A SPECIAL SUPPLEMENT FROM ffl ^fcjgjSl 

I • | I I I I I II 



I I I I I I I I 






Lakeland Newspapers 



2Health Update 2004 



Vista Surgery and Disney have 

something in common 



in 



T 

j J he Vista Surgery and Treatment Center, a participant in VISTA Health, is a 
J unique 

• healthcare experience that opened at 1050 Red Oak Lane in Lindcnhurst 

1 1999. The center is on the 60-acre campus of Victory Lakes in Lindcnhurst 
having a lot in common with the service policies of the Disney Company 
with its standards of "keep it clean," "keep it safe and professional," and "exceed cus- 
tomers' expectations." 

This healthcare faciiily helps to alleviate a growing Lake County need for a com- 
prehensive patient outcare facility, insuring that residents of Lake.County and south- 
eastern Wisconsin have convenient access to a variety of treatments on an outpatient 
basis. 

Among the convenient outpatient services offered by VISTA'S Surgery Center are 
general surgery, pain management, dental surgery, plastic surgery, car, nose and throat 
surgery, I'odiatric surgery, eye surgery/ophthalmology, urologic surgery, gastrointestinal 
endoscopy, vascular surgery, orthopedic surgery, heart healthy services, cardiac stress 
testing, cholesterol screening, EKG, heart healthy workout, hcartsmart testing, and 24- 
hour 1 loiter monitoring. 

At the Vista Surgery and Treatment Center, the focus is on you as you enter an envi- 
ronment of friendly service where the staff is dedicated to helping the patient feel wel- 
come and comfortable, upholding on a daily basis core values of compassion, commu- 
nication, caring, courtesy and competence. 

The staff will always listen to the patient and respond to their questions and con- 
cerns in an attempt to create an atmosphere where every patient is the only patient. 
Patients are greeted warmly at the reception desk and accompanied to the registration 
desk and helped to find the way to the surgery area, testing department or rehab unit. 
Many patients comment about the professionalism and high customer service stan- 
dards to bv found throughout die center. 



The center features education programs, rehabilitation services for people under- 
going rchabtherapy, as well as Pulmonary and Cardiac Phase III rehabilitation, and mas- 
sage therapy to enhance the patient's overall well being. The center also offers innova- 
tive alternative medicine programs for a more complete treatment in body and spirit. 

Because of innovative surgical techniques and new anesthetics, less toll is taken on 
the body during outpatient or same day surgeries that once would have required an 
overnight hospital stay. Same day surgeries are now 70 percent of all surgeries 
nationwide, saving time and money, and allowing patients to recuperate in the 
comfort of their own home. Many surgeries are also performed cndoscopically, a 
less invasive procedure so that the patient can recover more quickly with less scar- 
ing and pain and with the recovery time considerably shortened, all while pro- 
viding successful results.. 

The center also provides a wide range of diagnostic tests and treatment 
options using Open Magnetic Resonance (MRI) , a breast biopsy with the Mammotome 
Stereotactic Breast Biopsy System, minimizing pain, cost, and requiring no stitches thus 
leaving no scarring that could interfere with future mammograms. 

The start of heart disease can be detected with the HeartSmart test which uses 
computerized tomography (CT scan) able to detect calcium buildup in the coronary 
arteries in 35 seconds, possibly staving off a heart attack 

On the day of your surgery, you will register, prepare for surgery and speak to 
your anesthesiologist with a caring and professional staff'there to answer all ques- 
tions, offering "the human touch" for peace of mind. Your family can remain with 
you until surgery time and a specially trained professional staff will atend to your 
needs in the recovery area until its time to go home. The next day, a surgical nurse 
will check with you and ask how you arc feeling, addressing any concerns you or 
your family have. For more information, or to schedule an appointment, call 
(8.17)356-4700.— By Gloria Davis 




Vista Imaging Center 



~r 


A 




"T 






^ 





Quality Service... 

Convenient Location 

At the Vista Imaging Center, Vista Health provides hospital outpatient 
diagnostic testing in a convenient, non-congested location. 



Services Include: 

• Mobile PET/CT Scanner* • 16 slice CT Scanner 1 

• Ma mmog raphy with "second look" technology • Bone D ensitometry 4 

• Digital X-Ray* 1 •Ultrasound' 1 
•EKG •Phlebotomy 

In addition to state-of-the-art technology, those using the Vista Imaging Center will also 
benefit from our customer-focused hours, easy scheduling and quick report turnaround, 

Hours of Operation: 

Monday, Tuesday and Thursday • 7 a.m.-7 p.m. 

Wednesday and Friday • 7 a.m.-5 p.m. 

Saturday • 7 a.m.-3:30 p.m. 

Call 847.249.3505 for more information or to schedule an appointment. 




Vista Imaging Center 

A DEPARTMENT OF VICTORY MEMOfliAL HOSPITAL 

located on the northeast corner ofWashington and Greettleaf, 
adjacent to the Advanced Radiation Oncology Center 





Vista 

HEALTH 



HEALTH 

A !«•«■■< Villi* OIHtillk. 

www. n is M health, com 
*ability to put images on CD for doctors ' Referring physicians will have immediate access to imagct 




i! 






Lakeland Newspapers 

Medical assisting at Robert Morris 
College: The first step in health care 



Health Update 2004 




Robert W! Morris 

obert Morris College's program in 1VJ ■F^ .SJT** !L« • 

Medical Assisting is one of the largest in 

the country. The College offers Medical Assisting at its campuses in and near 
Chicago, and last year brought the program to the Lake County campus in 
Waukegan. For students interested in the medical field, the program provides a 
1 step into a career with opportunity and potential. People who are interested in 
medicine and health care, as well as in helping others, will find that medical assisting can be a 
first step in experiencing the constantly changing and exciting field of medicine. 

Robert Morris College encourages students to not only complete their medical assisting 
certification, but to complete an associate degree in die program. With the aging of the baby 
boom population, the health care field is growing dramatically, requiring a larger labor force 
at many different levels. RMC medical assisting students become certified phlebotomists, 
receive CPR training and prepare for their state certification. They find positions in doctors' 
offices, in hospitals, clinics, nursing homes and other types of health care facilities. Because of 
the wide variety of health-oriented facilities tfiat employ them, medical assistants can easily 
find jobs that are close to home or that are on public transportation routes. 

Since offering the program at the Lake County campus, Robert Morris College provides 
students with "extras" that help students with the inevitable balancing act that goes along 
widi going to school while holding a job or caring for a family. "We have a food service pro- 
gram here at Lake County that's part of the package," explained campus director Susan Staab. 
"Students can partake in free meals and snacks, allowing them to save time and effort, as well 
as giving them the energy boost college students often need." 

The new, modem facilities at the Lake County campus create a beautiful environment to 
work and learn for busy students, too. 

The Medical Assisting Program at Robert Morris College is producing graduates for a 
career field in which there is currenUy a great demand. "Almost all of our students have jobs 
lined up before graduation," explained Dr. Janet Davis, dean of the RMC School of Health 
Studies. "Many hospitals are willing to pay the tuition for clerical and support staff members 
so that they can upgrade tiieir skills to medical assistants," she continued. "It's a career Uiat 
can take individuals in so many different directions." 

Students can take classes in the evening, enabling them to continue working while getting 
their degrees. Individuals working in hospitals find that completing the medical assisting 
program may enable them to find a better position within the hospital, and many take advan- 
tage of tuition reimbursement programs. 

Medical assistants perform routine administrative and clinical tasks, mostly in'medical . 
offices and clinics. In small practices, medical assistants are usually "generalists," handling a 
variety of duties and reporting directly to a physician or other health practitioner. In large 
practices, medical assistants tend to specialize. 

Medical assisting students take courses in anatomy, physiology, laboratory procedures, 
pharmacology, medical office procedures and preparation for medical assistant certification. 
With additional general education courses and electives, students will obtain an associate 
degree in less than two years. They are also encouraged to consider continuing on for a bach- 
elor's degree in health care management, an option that can open doors to positions in hospi- 
tal administration, public health, managed care settings, pharmaceutical companies and clin- 
ical research institutions. 

Students interested in die Medical Assisting Program at the Robert Morris College Lake 
County Campus should call 800-RMC-5960. RMC also has scholarships available for new stu- 
dents as well as financial aid options. People who enjoy helping others will find healtii care to 
be the perfect career choice, A degree in health studies from Robert Morris College Is just the 
first step toward a promising future in a field that benefits so many. 



Pediatric Depression 

Depression can and does affect about 5% of children and teens, and can have 
devastating effects on functioning and development. Children who become 
depressed can become sullen,- withdrawn or very Irritable; lose motivation and 
interest in their normal activities including school. 

This can negatively affect their relationship with family, friends, and teachers. 
Even young children may experience thoughts of death or even suicide. 

In many cases. Depression can be caused by chemical imbalances in the 
brainj and sometimes runs in families. Antidepressants are being used to treat 
childhood depression and one medication has been approved by the FDA for 
use in younger patients. 



Burlington Health Foods 262-763-7709 

oods For Your Good Health 



* Vttamlh a Mineral Supplements • Persona! Care Products 
• Natural Foods •Vegetarian* Diet Aids '• Body Building Products' 

165 E. Chestnut (on the loop), Burlington, WI 53105 



Mali Orders 
Acceniml 

Nil ChJiue Muil Unlcfl 



^•-^tf 




newest | weigh* to go 



Time was when those interested in eating healthy and/or trying to lose weight had 
one way to go, counting calorics. This meant allowing a woman 800 to 1 ,000 calories a 
day, while men were held to an approximate intake of 1,500 calorics per diem. 

Those on a low cal diet geared up for a boring menu made up of lettuce, grapefruit, 
green vegetables, plain wheat toast, very lean meat and cup after cup of black coffee 
often accompanied by no-cal cigarettes. Most exercising was done with sit-ups, leg 
swings, stretches, etc., done on the living room floor. 

Since then dozens of diets, lots of different diet pills, diet drinks, and hundreds of 
exercise programs have been the "weigh" to go, from high protein, to low fat; from aero- 
bics to treadmills, lifting weights and isometric exercises, all touted by weight loss gurus 
the likes of Richard Simmons, Jane Fonda, lamie Lee Curtis, the Air Force Diet, the 
Scarsdale Diet, Dr. Atkins, Jim Fixx, Weight Watchers, Lean Cuisine, Slim Fast, the infa- 
mous Pen-Fen, and and hundreds more. 

Now, in the 21st century, the heavyweights of weight loss are by-pass surgery, stom- 
ach stapling, fat flushers, various exercise machines, and the newest diet craze, the 
much better tasting "low carb diet." Grocery labels formerly overrun with words like 
"diet," "low fat," "heart smart," "lite," and "low cal," have been replaced by two simpler 
ones, "Low Carb." 

Low carb dieting now means counting carbs, allowing between 20 and 60 grams of 
carbs daily. A low carb diet does not necessarily mean the intake of high protein foods. 
In a low carb diet, the amount of fat is usually not limited, sometimes allowing any types 
of fats, although some limit saturated fats. 

The Atkins Diet remains one of the most popular, as are the Dr. Barry Sears' Zone 
Diet, the purchasing and eating of low carb foods to cook at home, fat burners, and fat 
flushers, as well as dining at restaurants featuring a low carb menu. 

The list of acceptable low carb foods includes a variety of fish, meats, poultry, shell- 
fish, eggs, any full fat cheese, veggies, fats such as butter, olive oil, etc, dairy products, 
previously banned whipping and sour cream, fruits and other "forbidden fruits" Uke full 
fat mayonnaise, and a wonderful long list of nuts. : 

— -■ ■ ' . vSnt Law Cttrh on pagv 5 



Did You Know That Depress 
In A Child Can Appear Ver}$ 
Different Than Depression 
In An Adult? 



Have you noticed: 

• Anger? 

• Irritability? 

• Changes in eating or sleeping habits? 

• Not playing well with other children? 

• Difficulty in school? 

If spi your 7-1 1 year-old child 
may qualify to participate 
in a research study , 
for childhood depression. 



Your child will receive the following at no cost: 



• Research-related care from a doctor who specializes 
in childhood depression. 

• Research medication. 



Call Ingenium Clinical Research of Libertyville, IL Now: 




847-54 




IBBH 



Lakeland Newspapers 

Lilac Apartments 

provide seniors with the 
elegant housing they deserve 

Lilac Apartments offers adults, age 55 and older, housing with the elegance and 
style they deserve, Georgian architecture, highlighted by red brick, arched win- 
dows and a majestic columns, lends a classic appeal to this beautiful building. 
Inside and out, style and function are combined to create a bright, cheerful environ- 
ment designed for mature residents. 

Quality craftsmanship is the hallmark of Lilac Apartments, constructed to meet 
ADA specifications and current fire code requirements, AH 105 units are handi- 
capped adaptable. A locked telephone entry system provides safety and security. 
Seniors have a choice of five apartment layouts, ranging from 665 square feet to 959 
square feet. Monthly rental rates include heat and water and no endowment or 

entrance fees are required. 

Two multi-purpose lounges, with 
fireplaces, add to the cozy atmosphere at 

Lilac. Other com- 
mon areas 
include a craft 
room, card and game room and a sundeck. Great care 
has been taken to preserve the six-acre park-like setting. A one- 
half mile paved walkway winds through acres of natural greenery and towering trees. 
Because Lilac Apartments qualify for the Federal Affordable Housing Tax Credit 
program, the rent will remain "affordable" by federal guidelines for 30 years to those 
who qualify. Pot more Information or to arrange a tour, call Karen at 847-507-0830. 




Lilac 
Apartments 



Health Update 2004 

Painful feet? 

New efficacious treatment for 
tingling, painful feet 

Do you have painful or numb Teet? 
Until recently Uiere was no therapy for Peripheral Neuropathy. Now 
patients can use modem technology to help decrease and manage 
dieir pain as well as reduce symptoms such as frequent falls. 
Anodyne Therapy uses a form of monochromatic near Infrared 
Emission to produce a frequency that causes die body to release 

vasodilators, which helps to improve 
the blood flow to the leg. This in turn 
brings more blood to die nerves and 
decreases pain. Outcome studies 
have proven that anodyne dierapy 
has reduced pain and numbness sig- 
nificantly in patients with diabetic and peripher- 
al neuropathy. 
For more information on these outcome studies and the growing use of 
anodyne therapy check out www.anodynedierapy.com. This therapy is 
excellent for padents with peripheral neuropathy especially 
Diabetic Peripheral Neuropathy and is FDA approved. q Q 

Don't let the pain and numbness of neuropathy keep #5" 
you from a full and acdve life, ask your doctor if this treat- 
ment will work for you. 

For more information, contact www.lakecouhtyphysi- 
caltlierapy.com 








■• 






■ ■" ! ■ 









A 




Lilac 
Apartments 



a 




Comfortable Secure Living for 

Adults Age 55 and Over 

For further information, call Karen 

tD 847-587-8830 

3 Lilac • Fox Lake, IL 60020 

www. Iilacapt.com , 






«»»iilM«nr 



V 



vr 



■ ■• __: . - • . ' 



^^^^^^^\ ' 






ARE YOUR FEET NUMB, 
TINGLING, BURNING 



OR HEAVY? 



NOW THERE 
IS HELP! 




• Relieve pain & improve sensations 

• Improve circulation & prevent 
potential amputations 

•Improve balance & decrease falls 



Lake County Physical Therapy can help with a proven exercise 

and FDA approved non-invasive, paintree therapy program. 

Medical assessment, testing and counseling available to teach 

you to manage and control this problem. 



Get HELP NOW, Please call Lake County Physical Therapy 

837 E. Rollins Rd Round Lake Beach 847-223-4562 

550 N.Lake St Mundelein 847-566-4970 

1065 Lake Cook Rd Wheeling 847-229-0 J 40 

9301 W. Golf Rd #204 Des Plaines 847-391-9720 



Lakeland Newspapers 



FROM PAGE 3 



LowCarb 



On the "no-no," or restricted low carb list, you'll find white sugar, flour products 
that include pancakes, pasta, noodles, bread, pretzels, cookies, cakes, breads, rice, pota- 
to chips, popcorn, cereal, canned soups, corn, carrots, peas, bananas, alcohol, sweet 
wines, non-diet soft drinks, candy and juice. 

In Vernon Hills, diagonally across from the Hawthorn Shopping Center, ironically 
located in a building that formerly housed a Sarah Lee Outlet, is Low Carb Chicago. This 
is an independent store, owned and operated by Kent Roberts, who has impressive cre- 
dentials In the health care food industry, having come from Baxter Labs and the 
Nutrasweet Co. 

Low Carb Chicago has the warm feeling of the old general store with lots of wood 
and warm colors very evident. 

A professional chef holds a low carb cooking class every Saturday and there is a 
dietitian on staff that teaches a workshop monthly. 

"Our prices are comparable to those of the average grocery store, but we also fea- 
ture a frequent shopper rebate program, as well as offering discount coupons to help 
defray the price of any foods that might have a higher price tag," Roberts finished. Call 
(847)B16-0738 for more info. 

Ashish Patel, owner and operator of Jimmy Johns Subway at 1 152 Washington St. in 
Grayslakc, offers low carb sub sandwiches wrapped in lettuce instead of served on a roll. 

"Our lettuce is fresh daily and wrapped around such sub ingredients as turkey, 
cheese, avocado, cucumbers, sprouts.and tomato. Packets of low fat mayonnaise are 
supplied when asked for." Call (847)223-8662 for more information.— By Gloria Davis 



ADHD 



Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder affects approximately 1 in 20 children. 
Some children may show marked hyperactivity-with obvious disruptive behaviors 
and difficuldes with self-control. Others display only problems with attention and 
maybe seen as "spacey" or" in another world." Parents and teachers often have dif- 
ficulty in dealing with these children, these children can suffer from low self-esteem 
because they feel "dumb" or labeled as a "trouble maker." 

ADHD is a readily treatable condition and most respond to combinations of 
medicadon and behavioral and school interventions. New types of medications for 
treatment have recendy become available, and others are in development, includ- 
ing delivering die medication through the skin via a patch applied dally. 



UHsaKuSBHBHBBHB 



Difficulty paying attention? 

Unable to concentrate? Impulsive behavior? 

Struggling with reading? 

Many Children with Attention Deficit Disorder 



also have a Learning Disability 









Michael Greenbaum, MD is conducting a research study of an 
investigational medication for ADHD and Reading Disorder in 

children age 10-16 years. This medication is approved for 
ADHD treatment in children and adolescents 6-18 years of age. 

If your child has been diagnosed or suspected to have 

ADHD and Reading Disorder, they may be eligible for this study, 

which includes Psychiatric and Medical Evaluation, 

Psychological Testing and participation for up to 4 months, 

at no cost. 

Please contact: 



Inge ilium Clinical Research 

Libertyville, DL 

(847) 549-7214 



Health Update 2004 

Birth to Three and Beyond 

committed to providing Quality therapy 



T 

herapists at Birth to Three and 

: Beyond Pediatric Therapies, are 

committed to providing quality ther- 

-I apy that wilt give each child optimal 

j developmental opportunities as 

■ they grow. 

The therapists: 
Carol IL Bettcndorf , PT, MS, PCS: physi- 
cal therapist 

Kathy Ferri, BS, COTA/L, DT, CIMI: certi- 
fied occupational therapy assistant, develop- 
mental therapist and licensed infant massage 
therapist 

Laura Houston, MA, CCC-SLP/L: speech 
and language pathologist 

Anita fohanson Maddox, MA, DT, 
LCPC: developmental therapist and licensed 
clinical profession;!! counselor 

Kelly Ruby, PT: physical therapist 
John Statza, PT, MS: Physical therapist 
Joyce Twanlock, MA, CCC-SLP/L 
Krlsten Tleraey, BS, OTR/L 

The therapists have over 55 years collective 
experience in working with infants and children. 

Birth to Three and Beyond Pediatric 
Therapies Is located in downtown Lake Villa. 
The phone number is 847-265-7300. 

Evaluations and 
treatment provided 

Fine and gross motor 
neuro-developmental treatment 

• (NDT) certified therapists 
. • Feldenlcrais® method 



• Craniosacral therapy 

• Myofascial release 

Infant massage therapy 

• Certified infant massage therapist 
•Improve motor skills 

• Improve sensory integration and process- 
ing 

• Improve overall processing and cognitive 
abilities 

• Reflexology 

Speech and language 

1 Oral-motor/feeding evaluations and therapy 
1 Newborn/infant feeding evaluations 

• Verbal dyspraxia/apraxis of speech 
1 Speech dysfluency/stuttering 



Autism and pervasive 
developmental disorder 

•Thcraplay® certified therapists 

• Stanley Greenspan approach 

• Sensory integration and processing 

• Therapy certified therapist 

• Here I Am: socialization/interaction oppor- 
tunities 



Cognitive function 

• Developmental therapy developed to meet 
the individual child's needs 

Behavior/interaction concerns 

• Theraplay® certified therapists provide 
die ropy to address parcni-chlid relation - 

ships and attachment difficulties 




OvQr 55 Years of Collective Experience 
With Infants and Children 



Birth to Three a Beyond 

Pediatric Therapies, LLC 

An Association of Independent Practitioners 

• Evaluations 
• Treatment 



Offering physical therapy, occupational therapy, 

infant massage, speech therapy, developmental therapy 

and professional counseling. 

Individual and groups available. 





• Motor Development 

• Oral Motor/Feeding Development 

• Firm Motor Development 

• Speech » Language Development 

• Autism * PDD 



• Socialization Croups 

• Behavior Concerns 

• Cognitive Development 

• Parent Support Groups 

• Speech t Language Groups 




For More Information Call 847-265-7300 



Birth to ThrQQ & Boyond 

Pediatric Therapies, LLC 
137 Cedar Street • Lake Villa, IL 60046 

Hours: Mon-Fri 3am-4:30pm • finmo EvonirHj Hours Available 




Lakeland Newspapers 



Health Update 2004 









■ 



Lilac Apartments 

provide seniors with the 
elegant housing they deserve 

Lilac Apartments offers adults, age 55 and older, housing with the elegance and 
style they deserve, Georgian architecture, highlighted by red brick, arched win- 
dows and a majestic columns, lends a classic appeal to this beautiful building. 
Inside and out, style and function are combined to create a bright, cheerful environ- 
ment designed for mature residents. 

Quality craftsmanship is the hallmark of Lilac Apartments, constructed to meet 
ADA specifications and current fire code requirements. All 105 units arc handi- 
capped adaptable. A locked telephone entry system provides safety and security. 
Seniors have a choice of five apartment layouts, ranging from 665 square feet to 959 
square feet. Monthly rental rates include heat and water and no endowment or 

entrance fees are required. 

Two multi-purpose lounges, with 
fireplaces, add to die cozy atmosphere at 

Lilac. Other com- 

artments 




Lilac 



mon areas 

include a craft 
room, card and game room and a sundeck. Great care 
has been taken to preserve die six-acre park-like setdng. A one- 
half mile paved walkway winds through acres of natural greenery and towering trees. 
Because Lilac Apartments qualify for the Federal Affordable Housing Tax Credit 
program, the rent will remain "affordable" by federal guidelines for 30 years to those 
who qualify. Tor more Information or to arrange a tour, call Karen at B47-587-0830. 




wm* 



' - ■"- 



Ffl 




Litac 
Apartments 










Comfortable Secure Living for 

Adults Age 55 and Over 

For further information, call Karen 

ttr 847-587-8830 

V 



3 Lilac • Fox Lake, IL 60020 
www.lilacapt.com 



o 






Painful feet? 

New efficacious treatment for 
tingling, painful feet 

Do you have painful or numb feet? 
Undl recendy there was no therapy for Peripheral Neuropathy. Now 
patients can use modern technology to help decrease and manage 
dicir pain as well as reduce symptoms such as frequent falls. 
Anodyne Therapy uses a form of monochromatic near Infrared 
Emission to produce a frequency that causes the body to release 

vasodilators, which helps to improve 
the blood flow to the leg. This in turn 
brings more blood to die nerves and 
decreases pain. Outcome studies 
have proven that anodyne therapy 
has reduced pain and numbness sig- 
nificantly in patients with diabetic and pcripher- 
ffis * al neuropathy. 
For more information on these outcome studies and die growing use of 
anodyne dierapy check out www.anodynetherapy.com, This therapy is 
excellent for patients widi peripheral neuropathy especially 
Diabedc Peripheral Neuropathy and is FDA approved. q$$ 

Don't let die pain and numbness of neuropathy keep t. 
you from a full and aedve life, ask your doctor if this treat- 
ment will work for you. 

For more information, contact www.lakecou'ntyphysi- 
caltherapy.com - 















-— ■ 



ARE YOUR FEET NUMB, 
TINGLING, BURNING 
OR HEAVY? 

NOW THERE 
IS HELP! 



Relieve pain & improve sensations 
Improve circulation & prevent 
potential amputations 
Improve balance & decrease falls 



Lake County Physical Therapy can help with a proven exercise 

and FDA approved non-invasive, painfree therapy program. 

Medical assessment, testing arid counseling available to teach 

you to manage and control this problem. 



Get HELP NOW, Please call Lake County Physical Therapy 
837 E. Rollins Rd Round Lake Reach 847-223-4562 

550 N. Lake St Mundelein 847-566-4970 

1065 Lake Cook Rd , Wheeling 847-229-0140 

9301 W. Golf Rd #204 Des Plaines 847-391-9720 



Lakeland Newspapers 



FROM PAGE 3 



Low Garb 



On the "no-no," or restricted low enrb list, you'll find white sugar, flour products 
that include pancakes, pasta, noodles, bread, pretzels, cookies, cakes, breads, rice, pota- 
to chips, popcorn, cereal, canned soups, corn, carrots, peas, bananas, alcohol, sweet 
wines, non-diet soft drinks, candy and juice. 

In Vernon Hills, diagonally across from the Hawthorn Shopping Center, ironically 
located in a building that formerly housed a Sarah Lee Outlet, is Low Carb Chicago. This 
is an independent store, owned and operated by Kent Roberts, who has impressive cre- 
dentials in the health care food Industry, having come from Baxter Labs and the 
Nutrasweet Co. 

Low Carb Chicago has the warm feeling of the old general store with lots of wood 
and warm colors very evident. 

A professional chef holds alow carb cooking class every Saturday and there is a 
dietitian on staff that teaches a workshop monthly. 

"Our prices are comparable to those of the average grocery store, but we also fea- 
ture a frequent shopper rebate program, as well as offering discount coupons to help 
defray the price of any foods that might have a higher price tag," Roberts finished. Call 
(847)816-0738 for more info. 

Ashish Patel, owner and operator of Jimmy Johns Subway at 1 152 Washington St. in 
Grayslake, offers low carb sub sandwiches wrapped in lettuce instead of served on a roll. 

"Our lettuce is fresh daily and wrapped around such sub ingredients as turkey, 
cheese, avocado, cucumbers, sprouts.and tomato. Packets of low fat mayonnaise arc 
supplied when asked for." Call (847)223-8662 for more information— By Gloria Davis 



ADHD 



Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder affects approximately 1 in 20 children. 
Some children may show marked hyperactivity-with obvious disruptive behaviors 
and difficulties with self-control. Others display only problems with attention and 
may be seen as "spaccy" or" in another world." Parents and teachers often have dif- 
ficulty in dealing wilh these children, these children can suffer from low self-esteem 
because they feel "dumb" or labeled as a "trouble maker." 

ADHD is a readily treatable condition and most respond to combinations of 
medication and behavioral and school interventions. New types of medications for 
treatment have recently become available, and others are in development, includ- 
ing delivering die medication through the skin via a patch applied daily. 



Difficulty paying attention? 

Unable to concentrate? Impulsive behavior? 

Struggling with reading? 

Many Children with Attention Deficit Disorder 
also have a. Learning Disability 

Michael Greenbaum, MD is conducting a research- study of an 
investigational medication for ADHD and Reading Disorder in 

children age 10-16 years. This medication is approved for 
ADHD treatment in children and adolescents 6-18 years of age. 

If your child has been diagnosed or suspected to have 
ADHD and Reading Disorder, they may be eligible for this study, 
which includes Psychiatric and Medical Evaluation, 
Psychological Testing and participation for up to 4 months, _ 

at no cost. 



Please contact: 

Ingenium Clinical Research 

4 

Libertyville, BL 




(847) 549-7214 



Health Update 2004 

Birth to Three and Beyond 

committed to providing Quality therapy 



i Iiernpists at Birth to Three and 
[ Beyond Pediatric Therapies, are 
j committed to providing quality thcr- 
H apy that will give each child optimal 
developmental opportunities as 
* they grow. 

The therapists: 
Carol R. Bettciidorf, FT, MS, PCS: physi- 
cal therapist 

Katfay Ferri, BS, COTA/L, DT, CIMI: certi- 
fied occupational therapy assistant, develop- 
mental therapist and licensed infant massage 
therapist 

Laura Houston, MA, CCC-SLP/L: speech 
and language pathologist 

Anita Johanson Maritlox. MA, DT, 
LCPC: developmental therapist and licensed 
clinical professional counselor 

Kelly Ruby, PT: physical therapist 
John Statza, PT, MS: Physical therapist 
Joyce Tivanlock, MA, CCC-SLP/L 
Krislcn Tlcrncy, BS, OTR/L 

The therapists have over 55 years collective 
experience In working with infants and children. 

Birth to Three and Beyond Pediatric 
Therapies is located in downtown Lake Villa. 
The phone number is 847-265-7300. 

Evaluations and 
treatment provided 

Fine and gross motor 
neuro-developmental treatment 

• (NDT) certified therapists 

• FddenkralsQD method — , 



• Craniosacral therapy 

• Myofascial release 

Infant massage therapy 

• Certified infant massage therapist 

• Improve motor skills 

• Improve sensory integration and process- 
ing 

• Improve overall processing and cognitive 
abilities 

• Reflexology 

Speech and language 

•Oral-motor/fccding evaluations and therapy 

• Newborn/infant feeding evaluations 
•Verbal dyspraxia/apraxis of speech 

• Speech dysfluency/stuttering 

Autism and pervasive 
developmental disorder 

•Theraplay® certified therapists 

• Stanley Greenspan approach 

• Sensory integration and processing 
•Therapy certified dierapist 

• Here I Am: socialization/interaction oppor- 
tunities 

Cognitive function 

• Developmental therapy developed to meet 
the individual child's needs 

Behavior/interaction concerns 

• Theraplay© certified therapists provide 
therapy to address parent- chUd rclation- 

ships and attachment difficulties ,-,-,,„.„„,, 



Over 55 Years of Collective Experience 
With Infants and Children 



Birth to Three a Beyond 

Pediatric Therapies. LLC 

An Association of Independent Practitioners 

* Evaluations 
• Treatment 



Offering physical therapy, occupational therapy, 

infant massage, speech therapy, developmental therapy 

and professional counseling. 

Individual and groups available. 





• Motor Development 

• Oral Motor/Feeding Development 

• Rrw Motor Developmont 

• Speech » language Development 

• Autism » PDD 



• Socialization Groups 

• Behavior Concerns 

• Cognitive Development 

• Parent Support Groups 

• Speech » language Groups 




x HHp 



For More Information Call 847-265-7300 



Birth to Throo & Beyond 

Pediatric Therapies, LLC 
137 Cedar Street • Lake Villa, IL 60046 

Hmir«: Mon-Fri 8am-4:30nm • finrne Everting .Hours .Available* 







Lakeland Newspapers 



Health Update 2004 




— :^w«tfBjicaiwiaafi* ■ 



■■■•■" ■ - , ?wig. , t i ware l 



Lake Forest Hospital's Grayslake facility brings 
LFH ER physicians to central Lake County 




1 hey provide medical services for non-life-thrcatcn- 

ing emergencies at ihe Grayslake center daily from 7 

a.m. to 9:30 p.m. The Acute Care Center has its own sheltered drivc-up/walk-in entrance. No • 

appointment is necessary. 

he rest of the first floor offers outpatient diagnostic and treatment services between the hours 
of 7 a.m. and 9:30 p.m. Monday dirough Friday, and from 7:30 a.m. to noon on Saturdays. 
Individual hours of operation may vary by department. 

Qtate-of-thc-art X-ray and fluoroscopy, CT, MRI, and nuclear medicine technology is available In 
the full-service radiology section of Lake Forest Hospital's Grayslake facility, which features all-dig- 
ital mammography for improved patient care with greater speed and efficiency. With digital mam- 
mography, there's no waiting for film to 
develop and no waiting for "originals" to 
be hand-carried to consulting physicians. 
In addition to digital mammography, 
women's imaging services include ultra- 
sound and bone densitometry. The 
women's section is for women only, fea- 
turing large changing rooms with doors. 

1 he diagnostic center also includes 
clinical laboratory services; non-invasive 
cardiology services such as EKG, stress 
testing, cardiac monitoring and echocar- 
diography; and audiology services. 
Treatment services offered include phys- 
ical, occupational and speech therapy. 

All of tills is provided by caring Lake 
Forest Hospital health-care professionals 
in a beautiful, relaxing setting. The 
Outpatient & Acute Care Center's main 
entrance opens into a bright three-story 
atrium accented by nadve prairie grasses, 
seasonal flowers and wrought- iron sculp- 
tures of cattails. The Atrium Cafd features 
an eclectic menu of beverages and 
healthy delights. High-tech physicians' 
suites overlook the atrium from the sec- 
ond and third floors. All of the physicians 



he Lake Forest Hospital Outpatient & Acute Care 
Center, .which opened ApriL2£, r is a>$39 million, 
136i000-square-foot facility that features ah 'acute 
care center staffed with physicians who are special- 
ists in emergency medicine. These are the same doc- 
tors, and many of the same nurses, who see duty in 
the Lake Forest Hospital Emergency Room. 



^ 




with office space in the Grayslake facility will be mem- 
bers of die Lake Forest Hospital Medical Staff. 

1 he facility is located on 44 acres of open prairie with room for planned expansions that would 
offer additional health-care services. Wedands and prairie restoraUon work was done as part of 
the construction process. 

iJuring the ribbon-cutting ceremony, Grayslake Mayor Tim Perry welcomed Lake Forest 
Hospital to the community by saying, "We've looked forward to this for quite awhile. We're look- 
ing forward to world-class health care being provided to the residents of central Lake County." 

.Lake Forest Hospital's Outpatient & Acute Care Center is located on Route 120, just west of Route 
45, in Grayslake (1475 E. Belvidere Road). Patients wishing to schedule services there should call 
(847) 535-0000. For more information, please call the main number, (847) 535-8800, or visit lake- 
forestliospital.com. 




Lakeland Newspapers 



Health Update 2004 



.- • ■ .■« ■ • 





School of Health Studies 

When you enroll at the School of Health Studies, 
you'll work side by side with doctors, physicians, 
nurses and clinical researchers in a real world 
learning environment. So whether you want to be 
a EEG Technician, Medical Assistant, or even a 
Phlebotomist, Robert Morris College can get you 
from where you are now, to where you want to be. 

Classes start soon. 

Enroll today. Call 800-RMC5960. 





. Real College for tho Real World 

Lake County Campus I 1507 Waukegah Road, Waukegan, IL 60085 I www.robertmorris.edu 




Lakeland Newspapers 



8 



Health Update 2004 




, ; ■ •• -j**v EH ' 



imBHa 



i^iH^HUH^^HlH 



ma^nHnnuB 



I 
I 
I 
I 

I 

I 
i 

I 

I 

I 



BUY 1, GET 1 



SALE ENDS 10/29/04! 




o 

OFF 




(Actual size) 



On our top performing Miracle-Ear® 
digital hearing aids. 



Valid at participating Miracle-Ear 9 locations. Limit one coupon per purchase. 

May not bo combined with other offers 

and does not apply to prior sales. 

Cash value 1/20 cent. Offer good 

on any ME- 1 Solution package.- 

Offer expires 10/29/04. 



^^k Miracle Ear 



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Don't miss this limited time offer! 
of the participating Miracle-Ear locations below. 



Aurora Sears Fox Valley Center 630-820-6105 
Bourbonnais Sears 1602 State Rt. 50 N 815-937-0919 
Calumet City Sears River Oaks Plaza 708-891-6168 
Chicago Ridge Sears Chicago Ridge Mail 708-499-3480 
Crystal Lake Sears 105 Northwest Hwy. 815-788-1405 
Chicago Sears Ford City Shopping Ctr. 773-735-3260 
Chicago Sears 1601 N. Harlem 773-889-0691 
Chicago Sears 4035 North Cicero 773-685-3428 
Chicago Sears Lawrence & Ashland 773-561-0760 
Chicago Sears 6153 S. Western Ave. 773-918-0570 
Joliet Sears Louis Joliet Mall 815-577-8332 



Matteson Sears Lincoln Mall 708-503-1623 

Niles Sears Golf Mill Ctr.' 847-803-8162 

Oak Brook Sears Oak Brook Ctr. 630-990-0104 

Orland Park Sears Orland Square Mall 708-226-5647 

Schaumburg Sears Woodfield Mall 847-995-1908 

Vernon Hills Sears Westfield/Hawthorne Ctr. 847-816-6838 

West Dundee Sears Spring Hill Mall 847-428-1 1 83 

Elmhurst Miracle-Ear Ctr. 597 N. York Road 630-833-8382 

Norridge Miracle-Ear Ctr. 4950 N. Cumberland Ave. 708-456-2930 

Skokie Miracle-Ear Ctr. 3943 W. Dempster Ave. 847-673-3260 

Sandwich Miracle-Ear Service Center 630-585-5911 



Hearing aids do not restore natural hearing. Individual experiences vary depending on severity of hearing loss, accuracy of evaluation, proper fit and ability 
to adapt to a hearing aid. Only your Miracle-Ear representative can determine which models and options are right for you. . . 

• ©2004 Miracle-Ear, Inc. 981 0ROPA 






Lakeland Newspapers 



According to the MRP's "Consumer 
Guide to Hearing Aids," it is recom- 
mended that you have your hearing 
completely evaluated if you have 
been experiencing any these symptoms, 

• Frequently asking others to repeat them- 
selves 

• Having dilTiculty understanding speech 
in noisy places like restaurants 

• Having trouble hearing on the telephone 

• Believing that everybody mumbles 

• Finding it easier to understand others 
when you are looking direcdy at their faces 

• Increasing television or radio volume to 
a point that others complain 

If you suspect that you may be experienc- 
ing a hearing loss, yoii should have your hear- 
ing completely evaluated by a licensed hearing 
healthcare professional. 

HEARING EVALUATION AND 
WHAT TO EXPECT 

History 

Before testing, your hearing healthcare 
professional will ask you a number of ques- 
tions about yourself, your medical history, and 
how your every day life is being affected by 
your suspected hearing loss. It may be benefi- 
cial to bring a family member or friend for 
additional information regarding your com- 
munication difficulties. 

Otoscopic examination 

After conducting a thorough interview, 
your hearing healthcare professional will care- 
fully examine your ear with an otoscope. The 



Hearing Healt 

Hi 



Health Update 2004 




Miracle -Ear' 



professional is making sure tiiat the condition 
of your ear canal and eardrum appear to be 
hcaldvy. 

Testing 

If your ear appears to be healthy, the next 
step is to begin testing in order to determine 
the exact type and degree of your hearing loss. 
Various tests will be conducted in a sound- 
treated bootii and you will be wearing head- 
phones. 

In the pure tone air conduction test, you 
will be asked to either raise your hand or press 
a button when you hear die tones. Tones of 
varying intensities (loudness) will be present- 
ed at different frequencies (pitch). 

In die pure tone bone conducdon test, you 
will once again be asked to respond when you 
hear the tones. For this test, instead of the 
headphones, you will wear an instrument 
placed against the mastoid bone behind your 
ear. 

A scries of speech tests will also be con- 
ducted. In the Speech Recognition Tbst (SKT), 
you will be asked to repeat a list of two-syllable 
words that will be getting softer and softer. The 
purpose of this test is to determine the softest 



level at which you can understand speech. 
During the Word Discrimination Test (WD), 
you will be asked to repeat a list of one-syllable 
words presented at a level that is comfortable 
for you to listen to speech. Two additional 
speech tests will be conducted to determine 
your Most Comfortable Loudness Level (MCL) 
for speech and your Uncomfortable Loudness 
Level (UCL) for speech. 

Counseling 

After conducting these tests, die hearing 
healthcare professional will evaluate diem and 
then make appropriate recommendations 
based on the results, either for amplification or 
for further medical evaluation. Only after a 



Poison continues to keep people healthy 



Poison's Health Food Store located 
in downtown Antioch on Main 
Street, has been keeping people 
healthy for over 70 years. Family 
owned and operated 3 generations. 

Mark Poison, owner / operator, is 
always willing to answer questions and 
help customers to find whatever it is they 
are looking for from weight loss to con- 
trolling blood pressure. Poison's has the all 
natural solution. This big, little store 
stocks a lot more than supplements. 




Because YOU are natural 



^ A 



Now 

Available ' 

Low Carb 

Bread & 




Specia. 

Orders 

Upon 

.Request 1 



Mm 



ATURAL FOODS 

960 MAIN STREET, Antioch 
847-395-0461 & 847-395-0469 . 

Open: Monday thru Thursay 9 to 6 - Friday 9 to 8, 
Saturday 9 to 5 - Closed Sunday 



complete hearing evaluation will the profes- 
sional be able to Identify tiic areas where you 
have difficulty hearing and realistically coun- 
sel you as to your benefits and expectations. 

Please contact your nearest Miracle-Ear® 
Center at 1-800-445-4563 to schedule a FREE 
comprehensive hearing evaluation with one of 
our licensed hearing healthcare professionals. 

Do you have any questions about your 
hearing? Please forward them to, 

Miracle-Ear Hearing Aid Center 
597 North York Road 
Elmhurst,lL 60126 




Naprapathy 

Time for a tune-up 

'hether it's tight muscles and joints or aches and pains, Naprapathy is a comple- 
mentary manual medicine to treat ailments of the neurosmuscular skeletal system 
by manipulating die "soft" connective tissue. 

Naprapadiy has been a profession for over 100 years, and Is licensed In Illinois. To 
earn a dogroo It takes a two-ycar.degree plus, four years of Nnpmpathic schooling 
which covers die biological sciences, chemistry, anatomy, cadaver dissection and 
nutritional consulting. The Chicago National College of Naprapathy and Clinic was estab- 
lished in 1907 is based in Chicago. 
The Causes of Pain 

Structural imbalance is often die cause of back pain which may radiate to other parts 

of the body. This Imbalance is usually caused by poor posture, 
stress, accidents, trauma, aging or simply daily wcar-and- 
tear on die ligaments, tendons and muscles which con- 
nect die skeletal frame togeUier. When injuries to these 
connective tissues heal, scar tissues form which lack 
the elasticity and suppleness of healtiiy tissues. An 
escalating cycle of stiffness and tension ensues until 
pinched nerves send die back into spasms of acute 
pain. Sometimes the symptoms arc less dramatic, 
robbing the body of vigor over a long period of time. 
The following symptoms may manifest: 

• low back pain and sciatia 

• neck pain and headaches 

• shoulder and arm pain 
•leg, knee or ankle pain 

Many insurance companies do cover Naprapathy. 
The office Is a Blue Cross/Clue Shield PPO provider, and also fills the claims for you. 
Fox Lake Naprapadi Care Is located at 9 Nippersink Blvd. In Fox Lake. Dr. Kadilecn Skoll 
can be reached Monday-Friday at 847-973-9050. 





J^-V 



WORK OR PLAY TOO 

HARD... 

ACHES & PAINS... 

Relief is 2 Hands Away! 

See A Naprapath Today. 




Muscle Strain/Sprain • Head Aches • Neck Pain 
• Shoulder Pain • Stress • Poor Circulation 

Kathleen A. Skoli, DM, C.T. 
Fox Lake, IL 60020-14 J 3 84 7*9 73*9050 



MON. - FRI. BY APPOINTMENT 

Inaur anco Accoplod A Fllod 



Lakeland Newspapers 



10 



Health Update 2004 



'Condell's Boot 




for Dad's' 



benefits both babies and fathers 



All first time dads should take the "Boot Camp For New Dads" program, not just 
those who arc nervous about the impending birth of their first baby," said Dr. 
David Oppenbcimer. 
"The Idea is to make first time dads more comfortable handling their 
new babies so that babies can probably feel more secure because of dad's new 
comfort zone," said Dr. Oppcnheimcr, M.D. Pediatrics, and moderator of Condell 
Hospital's Boot Camp For New Dad's. 

He adds that the purpose is also to give mom-to-be a little peace of mind knowing 
that she will be able to depend on dad for help during this impending busy time in her 
life. 



ADHD 



Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder affects approximately 1 in 20 chil- 
dren. Some children may show marked hypcractivity-with obvious disruptive 
behaviors and difficulties with self-control. Others display only problems with 
attention and may be seen as "spacey" or " in another world." Parents and 
teachers often have difficulty in dealing with these children, these children can 
suffer from low self-esteem because they feel "dumb" or labeled as a "trouble 
maker." 

ADHD is a readily treatable condition and most respond to combinations of 
medication and behavioral and school interventions. New types of medications 
for treatment have recently become available, and others are in development, 
including delivering the medication through the skin via a patch applied daily. 



. 



Difficulty paying attention? 

Unable to concentrate or remember things? 

Impulsive behavior? 

Attention Deficit Disorder 

often continues into Adolescence 

Michael Greenbaum, MD is conducting a study of an 

investigational medication for ADHD in teens age 13-17 

years old. This medication is already FDA approved for 

ADHD treatment in children 6-12 years of age. 

If your teen has been diagnosed or suspected to have 

ADHD, they may be eligible for this study, which includes 

Psychiatric Evaluation and participation for 

up to 9 months, at no cost. 

Please contact 

Ingeniuni Clinical Research 

Libertyville, BL 

(847)549-7214 






10 



Gondell Medkal Center 

m 



FOR NEW DADS 




Dr. Oppenheimcr, who has moderated this 
"Guy Thing" for the last three years, also said,' 
"Since most first time dads attend this once a 
month class at the urging of mom-to-be, we prob- 
ably should call this class Daddy Military School 
since someone else usually signs the student up 
for school, whereas the boots themselves sign up 
for boot camp." 

Boot Camp For New Dads is a licensed fran- 
chise program started in 1990 by a group of expec- 
tant fathers living in Irvine, California. Having a 
pediatrician as the boot camp moderator is a 
popular practice as they arc prepared to answer a 
lot of the expectant fathers' questions. 

The charge for this man to man training approach based on sports and military 
organizations is a nominal one. This boot camp offers new dads the chance to learn from 
veteran dads, many graduates of the boot camp. This is a chance for expectant fathers to 
practice baby care skills guided by dads with more experience. 

Topics like "Forming a New Family," and "The Changing Role of Fathers," are 
covered and the final hour is an interactive session during which rookie dads can get 
experienced advice from veteran dads. The veterans, graduates of Boot Camp For 
New Dads, benefit from networking and mutual support when they attend work- 
shops with their babies. 

Dr. Oppenheimer is at the classes to answer arty questions the dad-to-be students 
would like to ask. Call (847) 362-2905 to. register for the boot camp as well as The Early 
Childbirth Class and Prepared Childbirth Classes, Infant Massage, Childbirth Refresher 
Class, Infant Development, Infant and Tot CPR, Safety, Basically Breast Feeding, Caring 
For Baby, GRANDparents, The Choice Is Yours, Sibling, Safe Sitter and exercise classes are 
also available. -^ By Gloria Davts' - 



Residential Shared Housing Facility 



Licensed by the State of Illinois 

• Located in a beautiful 
residential home on an acre 
garden site 

• Full time assisted living, 
respite care & hourly drop 
off care with meals 

• Servicing sni all groups of 4 
residents at one time. 

• Senior couples & custom 
care for individual needs 




• Completely handicapped 
accessible 

• Huge new deck with 
picturesque view 

• Video camera monitoring in 
every room 

• Hospice accepted 



r^TT" — — — ! 





Reasonably Priced: Includes... 

1, 3 meals per day 4, Laundry Service 

2, Meds Supervision/Reminders 5. Phone 

3, Hygiene Products g. Satellite TV 

One On One Assisted Living 

(847) 587-8213 
27304 W. Nlppersink Rd. • Ingleside, IL 60041 
■ Ask For Katy Cartier-Pecz 






Lakeland Newspapers 



1 I 



Dinner by Design, 



Health Update 2004 



wmmmmm^ 

\ j not to mention the know how required in pleasing the palates of everyone in 

I j tile family night after night. 

*™ Julie Duffy's expertise was formerly in marketing and finance, but she 

also had the knack of knowing what people want or need, plus a love for cooking. A year 
ago, she came up with the idea of supplying families of up to six people, with a personal 
chef, by opening Dinner by Design. 

At Dinner by Design, located at 1166 E. Washington in Grayslake, customers 
can attend one of the 14 public cooking sessions held each month, they can check 
out the 14 delicious entrees featured every month in Dinner by Design's state of the 
art kitchen. The next step is to follow the delicious and unique recipes also on dis- 
play, preparing their family's main entree for up to three nights a week, for the 
next month. 

Customers then take the meals home and stack them in their freezer, ready to be 
popped into the oven and presto, a marvelous home cooked meal is magically ready 
even before the great cooking aromas can tantalized a famished family. 

The cost of these 12 entrees for up to fotfr - six people, is a reasonable $175 or 
$14 for a generous entree that will feed four to six people. If cooking is not one's choice, 

these same delectable entrees will be delivered to your home or office for an additional 
$35 for preparation and $15 for delivery. Another option is to stop by and pick up a pre- 
pared entree when needed. Call (847)543-7401. 

The list of this month's entrees includes cornbrcad-stuffed pork chops enhanced 



a sign of the times 



Can your child see to learn? 



20% Can't 



Each year, one in five 
children enter kindergarten 
with a vision problem that 
could affect their ability to 
learn. More than 80% of 
learning is a result of visual 
processing, so if children are 
not seeing well, they are 
going to have trouble learn- 
ing. 

In an effort to detect 
vision problems in children 
before they enter school the 
American Optometric 
Association recommends a 
comprehensive eye exami- 
nation before entering 
school. 

While many parents 
assume that their children will let them 
know if they are experiencing vision prob- 
lems, most young children are not aware 
that they have vision problems. 



Warning signs of 
vision problems are; 

• Frequent rubbing and blinking 
of (he eyes 

• Short attention span or 
frequent daydreaming 

• Poor reading ability 
■ Avoiding close' work 

• Frequont headaches 

• A drop In scholastic or sports 
performance 

• Covering one eye or closing 
one eye 

• Tilting Ihe head 

• Placing head dose to book 
or desk when reading or 
writing 

• Difficulty remembering, 
identifying and reproducing 
baste geometric forms 

• Poor eye-hand coordination . 
skills 



"One of the biggest difficul- 
ties we find is that children with 
vision problems are often 
unaware that they have vision 
problems. They assume every- 
one else sees the same way they 
do", said Dr. Charlotte Nielsen of 
Grayslake. "And certain condi- 
tions, such as lazy eye, require 
early detection and treatment to 
ensure that there is no perma- 
nent loss of vision (blindness). 
That is why all parents, teachers 
and anyone else who works with 
children need to learn the warn- 
ing signs of vision problems." 
Any of these sign is a 
reason to have your child evalu- 
ated for vision problems by an 
optomevrist. While a school screening is 
helpful it is not a replacement for a com- 
prehensive eye evaluation by your family 
optometrist. 





VISION CARE ASSOCIATES 

Quality Care for Your Eyes 

Don't Take Your Eyes For Granted — 



.«'» 



*ii 






Eye Examinations 

Diagnostic Tests 
^ Guaranteed Fit Contact Lenses 
^ 2 Year Eyeglass Warranty 
^ Lasic Co-Management 
^ See To Learn Program 

CHARLOTTE F. NIELSEN, O.D. 

1120 E. Washington St., Grayslake, IL (847) 223-2000 
Washington Square Across From College Of Lake County 




by apricot preserves, garlic diiled shrimp, and penne and ham in a vodka cream sauce, 
plus suggestions for side dishes to go with each meal will be provided. All of 
Design's recipes have been tested and arc not only palate pleasing but healthy and 
nutritious. 

Julie is busy getting ready to open another Design location in Northbrook. She is 
also in the process of getting franchise licensing so that Dinner by Design franchises 
will be available 

Design is open for two shifts, Monday through Saturday. More Dinner by Design 
information is available at www.dinncrbydesign.info.-J3y Gloria Davis 

Seattle Sutton's works toward 
^better health J|^ 

HEALTHY EATING 

kkkkl 



T 

I o promote well-being and work towards better 
health, one should give their bodies nutritious foods, 

j adequate sleep and exercise. Personal nutrition 

| should at the top of the list in order to feel the best 

£ everyday. Seattle Sutton's Healthy Eating is a revolu- 
tionary meal program that has made national atten- 
tion. SSHE has been featured in hundreds of newspapers, TV 
shows, radio talk shows and various publications including the journal of the American Diabetic 
Association. Founded in 1985 by Seattle Sutton, RN. BSN, Seattle Sutton's Healthy Eating follows 
guidelines established by health and nutrition experts and the American Health Heart 
Association to be analyzed on an ongoing basis ensuring that all nutritional requirements arc 
being met. SSHE provides people with fresh, wholesome meals, not frozen or dried, 7 days a 
week. The meals are calorie controlled, sodium restricted and low in fat and cholesterol. Eating 
healthy has never been easier. Nutrition is so important to maintain good health. When one feels 
good, it shows in the total way of life and in personalities. With proper nutrition and enough sleep 
and exercise, one will soon be feeling health. They have helped Uiousands of people achieve and 
maintain weight loss without the planning, shopping or cooking themselves. Seattle Sutton's 
Health Eating, 452 N.Seymour Ave., Mundelein. 847-949-5566. 



STOP COUNTING CARBS! 

Nothing Like Having Your Own Personal Chef 



2 1 Freshly Prepared Meals Every Week 



Imagine, the convenience of healthy, 
delicious meals delivered twice weekly 
to your door, with no planning, 
shopping or c!ean-up...Savc time and 
be assured of eating a healthy, balanced 
diet. You can't eat any better than this. 




Rave Reviews 



W&*£k 



2 9m m 



'-HZ* f 



Before 




After 



"After my /rnt daughter uui bom I tried 
Seattle Stilton's Healthy Eating. I was 
j uccessful in losing weight because the meals 
u«ere delkiota ana convenient. Several years 
later I had more children and gained a 
tremendous amount of weight. I then 
returned to SSHE because I knew how well 
it had worked for me in the past. I lost 70 
pounds in 8 months and hat,* kept it off for 7 
years. I now maintain my weight with amy 
exercise and with Seattle Sutton's Healthy 
Eating." — Eileen Spevak, R.N. 

Morm BmtittUd Cwteinc 

"I enjoyed having delicious meals Ui'tnout 
trying to find a lot of preparation time in my 
busy schedule.- S.H. 

"J began picking up my meals 6 weeks ago... 
and havealrcady loit 24 pounds.. .the weight 
just melts off." K.D. of St. John 



Serving Grayslake, Lake Zurich, Mundelein & Surrounding Areas. 

■Call 847-949-5566 for information or to order. 

Visit »s oiVllic Internet at mm.scutllc.Mittoii.coni or call 800-442- DIET 

AOL Reword: SEATTLE SUTTON 



Save $25 

On A 5- Week Meal Program 

. Restrictions may apply, call for details 

tto vaW with any othw offer. 

Valid crty at lha Grawlake. 

Lata ZW. Mundelein 



area location. 




Save $5 

On Your Next Week of Meals 

Restrictions may apply, call for details 

Not valid witti any offer offer, 
Valid only at Ihe Grayiiako. 
Lata Zurich, Mundotem 



area location. 




Save $5 

On Your Next Week of Meals 

Restrictions may apply, call for details 



Not valid with any other ofier. 

Valid crty at the Grayttata. 

Lake Zurich. Uuvtetein 

area location. 




11 



Lakeland Newspapers 



12 



Health Update 2004 



The more minor your emergency, the longer you're apt to wait to see a doctor at an Emergency Room. So maybe you 
should bring your less-than-life-threatening emergencies to our new Acute Care Center in Grayslake. If s staffed by 
the same doctors who staff our Emergency Room in Lake Forest and they're available from 7 a.m. to ?:30 p.m. seven 
days a week. For. over 14 hours a day, nothing is more important to our doctors in Grayslake than treating your cut or 
bruise or broken bone or earache and getting you on your way. 




*=.x± 



© © .*w 






Lake Forest Hospital 

Outpatient & Acute Care Center 

Advancing the Art of Caring 



lakeforesthospital.com 



ft** 



ANTIOCH PUBLIC LIBRARY DISTOCT 



Walleck, 




& Assoc. 

Real Bttalc 



Real Estate 

and 
Appraisals 

Linda Walleck 

Broker. Certified 

Re s idem ul Appra isc r 

847-587-5468 



Advantage 
Ask for Pat Oko 
395-7900 ext 141 
JtftwL R«pntatlon lor Rwulu 
Since <»«*! 
iPafs 




Sold Entry 

,., (£j Website* 

"I hi www.home«j»« 




www.ho me wlovexom 



Etch offlo tndppmdtflBy omud >wd pp<f ilwi 



Pat Clko 

IUWI Broker 




757 MAN iJT 






Wftfif 



FLORENCE EMLING 

Broker Owner 

250 Parkway Drive, Suite 150 
Lincolnshire, Illinois 

847-325-5544 



Sell your home WSL. 
Save...$$$$ Thousands 
T 




* uuiwl Kklnl COurwtr 

GOLDEN PROPERTIES 

(847) 548-8080 




-■•»! 



< 






.{ 



m 



r. 



i 










Startin 




o 




Kensington Manor of Richmond 



"Now that I'm on my 
oivn again, condominium 

living is iaeaL 







PRICED FROM 



$89,900 



Air Conditioning 

Dishwasher/Disposal 

R a n ge/ Re f r i ge rato r 

Wall-to-Wall Carpeting 

Mini-blinds 

i Insulated Windows & Ratio Doors 
I Private Patio or Balcony 
I Sprinkler System 
I Garage with Most Units 

Location Map 

HILIRD f - 



I 



D 



N 

t 



C3 

u 

3 

C3 



CONCORD 




You'll feel right at home at 
Kensington Manor of 
Richmond. Modestly priced, 
Kensington Manor homes are 
easily financed with as little as 
3% down. Your monthly 
payments can be lower 
than many rentals. 

Treat yourself to all the 
amenities - inside and 
out! Quality Cunat 
construction means 
maintenance-free living 

Your new home is surrounded 
by over 20 acres of quiet 
countryside. Yet, you are only 




minutes from shopping, Metra 
train stations, golf courses, and 
the many recreation areas in the 
Northern Illinois/ Southern 
Wisconsin area. You can keep 
busy and stay on the go, visit 
the on-site community 
center pool and exercise 
facility, or relax at home 
and enjoy the quiet 
elegance of Kensington 
Manor. 

Call for more information, or 
stop in to see our furnished 
models, today! 



8 



815-678-HOME (4663) 

Or check our website: www.cunat.com 





Cuiuit 



For All The Right fl CflsOBS 
Another Fine Cunat Development 



tU 



arroxTuHiTf 



2 Lakeland Media's Home Marketer 



October 2004 



NEWSPAPERS 




MARKETERMONTHLY 



About the cover: 

77j/s Illinois Landscape Contractors Association 
Award site is a small scale city lot transformed into 
an urban retreat with a scries of lush private garden 
rooms for viewing and outdoor living. 
• The private rear garden uses a complimentary 
mix of plantings, structures, and garden ornamenta- 
tion to create the secluded setting, A custom wood- 
en fence combined with a row of Chanticleer Peats and 
an Arborvitae hedge ensure privacy. A raised bluestone 
terrace surrounded by brick garden walls extends out- 
ward from the kitchen dining area, while a retractable 
canopy and 2 surrounding Red Oaks accommodate tlio 
homeowner's desire for a shaded outdoor dining space. 
Bluestone walkway lead to additional retreats be)<ond j 
the vine co\'cred winded pergola. 

Photo credit: Illinois Landscape Contractors 
Association (ILCA) Excellence in Landscape Award 
site. 



Home Mnrkclcr is published the fim Friday of each month by Lakeland Media at 30 S. 
Whitney. Grayslakc, Illinois 60030. For advertising information, call, (847) 223-8161 or fax 
your information and press releases to (847) 223-0810. Business hours arc 8:00 a.m. to 5 p.m. 
Monday thru Friday. 

All real estate advertising in this magazine is subject to the Fair Housing Act of 1968 as 
amended which makes it illegal to advertise religion, sex, handicap, family status or national 
origin, or an intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination. 

All prices subject to change without notice. Neither advertisers nor Lakeland Media arc 
responsible for any errors in the ad copy. Lakeland Media reserves the right to refuse any 
advertising which we deem unsuitable for our publication. No liability assumed for errors or 
omissions of advertisers from this magazine. 





Cutting energy costs will 
save you this winter 



puschold energy efficiency is nn important topic when you lake into consideration 
that 44 percent of your typical home energy bill goes toward heating and cooling. Air 
leaks are a constant drain of energy that can be equivalent to leaving a window wide 
open. 



1. Windows 

The energy lost through windows can account for as much as 10 to 25 percent of your ener- 
gy bill. While installing double-pane windows is a viable option, a more cost-effective option is to 
apply a clear, waterproof weather sealant. Using the easy-to-use dispenser can, apply 
Windjammer along the inside seal of the window. After the season, it's easily removed by nceline 
off in a continuous bead. 

Total energy savings: $10 to $20 a year per window. 

2. Doors 

Doors arc another source of energy loss due to cracks in 'the bottom and on the sides. 
Purchase flexible weather stripping for the door frames and keep doors closed as much as possi- 
ble when the beater is on to prevent further energy loss. 

3. Walls and roof 

Properly insulating walls and attics is an efficient way to reduce energy waste and maximize 
your dollars. The easiest way to approach this is to add insulation to your attic. Many hardware 
stores have a wide selection of Insulation and their staff can direct you to the best insulation for 
your project. If your attic has adequate insulation and your home still feels cold in the winter or 
warm in the summer, you may need to add insulation to the walls. Contact a reputable contrac- 
tor in your area who can assist you with this project. This expensive measure can save up to 30 
percent on your electric bill and may be worth the cost if you live in extreme climates. 

4. Plumbing, ducting and electrical wiring 

These areas of the home account for 30 percent of all air leaks. Simply seal air leaks with 
Windjammer where plumbing, ducting, or electrical wiring penetrates through exterior walls, 
floors, ceilings, and soffits over cabinets. The product dries clear to provide an air-tight, tempo- 
rary seal. It is easily removable and won't damage most surfaces. 
5. Ventilation fans, exhaust fans and fireplaces 

Vents, fans and fireplaces account for 18 percent of energy loss. In just one hour, these fans 
can pull out a houseful of warmed air. Turn fans off as soon as soon as possible to conserve ener- 
gy. Chimneys arc designed specifically for smoke to escape. It is important to close the damper 
lighdy when not in use to prevent warm air from escaping. 

Preventing air leaks before the winter begins will pay off In lower energy costs and a more 
comfortable living environment. 



—.j 



MLS. 



m 




EQUAL H0U&NQ 
OPPOMUNilY 



Buying 
Selling 

CMA'SH 





Serving Illinois & Wisconsin 

Each Office Independently Owned «& Operate 



John Ruftin Andrew DeWaal Becky St'utts 
847-603-2094 847-603-2076 847-603-2059 



KELLER WILLIAMS 

REALTY STATELINE 
1326 Main St. 
Antfoch, II 60002 

An Independent Member Broker 




Laura McHugh Gene Potoczek Debbie Wnlizar 
847-603-2033 847-603-2082 847-603-2074 




ANT10CH RETREAT 



Wonderful 2 + bedroom home features 
Uu^c f-imily room \y/wb itove, nil opjili- 
anctj pnnge all on ft lunie. fenced comer 

''■ lot Nice IwKUcBpinfi. brick pavers loo! 

suwoo 

Call Andre* DeiYaaJ at tH7403-2076 



BEALTIFl'L CHANNEL FRONT TO CHAIN 



3 bedroom, oak floors, tray ceilings in dining 

roani, wimed wood ceiling, «. appliances. 

The lisi goes on, loo much to list in thii 

cuiiom built home. 

Call Laura McHuRh at M7-514-1398 




GORGEOUS! 



This Mundcloin ranch features 3 
bd„ 1.1 bath, full basement, garage 
and a sparkling pool for your 
cnjoyinciii. Fully updated & 
niiiiTculouslynwlntainitlttliishome 
is ready for you! 5239,500 
all Afldren DeWaal al 847-603.1074 






Ul/ fc*i 



I'VE GOT IT ALL! 



Newer ranch with split bdnn design fea- 
tures 3 bdnn, 2 full baths w/mbb, vaulted 
ceilings, central air, fall basement, 2 car 
garage, screened porch, fenced yanL.what 
more could you Wont? 5189,900 

Call Andrew DeWaal at 847-603-2076 



BEAUTIFUL RANCH 



3 DR. 2 hath cat-ln kilehen w/pergo floor. 

Mnithcd bscment wfeas fireplace, 2nd 

hath in basement 3 car garage w/220 

power. Huge deck for entertaining . 

Call Becky Stulls at 847-603-2059 






SUNDAY 10/3/04, 10/10/04 
OPEN HOUSE l:00-4:00l»M 



McHcnry-Watcr rights-Steps from 

McCollom Lake. Completely remodeled 

3 BR. 2 bth. LR/DR. FR Den/Offtcc. 2 

huge decks. Fenced double lot (80* 135) 

Just waiting for a new owner. 3199,900 

Call John Ruflln at 847-603-2094 



ADORABLE 



2 DR, 2 balii ranch, 25 car garage, fenced 

yard, big deck for entertaining. Tins not a 

drive by. 



Call Becky Stutts ut 847-603-2059 



RENOVATED HOME IN NORTHEIELD! 



Truly i must at! TMi bow i» like ne* New J*in*iiij k 
ctoik ii * ell oc% cabinrti, 1't ^pL i parile c» cntcn in 
Liut)taA!lnrt*irAM>,4bd,Jt<h.vRfccidii{hi^ 
throughout. DhirJ New Trier shod (fat. BitfurraakW 
»iih uppsW fled sbwvn A tub, Grefl price So 89,0 00 



Call Debbie Willzcr at 847-6034074 



WLBLHJ. YOUR DREAM HOME! 



Lois of exros in this Jbd. 2 ,1/2 bin gorgeous 
home on ucre lot. Kilthea has granite count- 
er, wilk-in panlry, maple cabincU. Tray cell 
ings in mstr& dining rm. 6x5 tiled rrotr 
shower, w/p* tub, his & her walk-in closets. 

The list ran go on Son! 5489,900 
Call Debbie Walker at 847-603-2074 




FOX LAKE 



Close to town, shopping and train station. 

Eat-in kitchen, 2 car garage, central air. 

Beautiful fenced 1/2 acre, 

5194,900 , 

Call Gene Potoczek at 847-603-2082 



BEAUTIFUL RANCH 'HOME 



Northwoods selling, fireplace, eai-in 

kitchen w/oak cabinets!. Recently 

updnlcd throughout. New carpeting 

and flooring, central nir. $174,900 

Call Gene Potoczek at 847-603-2082 



EAGLES NEST EXTRA-VALUE HOME 



Great new price on llns 4 bd, 21/2 

bth lioinc oh wonderful acre lot. 

Expansive master suite with vuulled 

ceiling, Ig. walk-in closel, sep. 

shower & tub. 4 season sunrootn, 

3 car garage- Great schooLs, great- 

price! $339,900 
Call Debbie ttMlzer at 847^03-2074 



October 2004 



Lakeland Media's Home Marketer 3 



■RMMi 




Leech ft Denoma 

1850 E. Grand Avenue 

Lindenhurst, IL 60046 

847-356-3400 



"Real Estate for the Real World" 




TOWERING PINES 

Home w/privacy & character, many built-ins, 
Formal Dining Room, Living noom, vv/stotie fire- 
place. Hardwood doors. 3 BR, 1.5BA. Master bed- 
roorn-2 closets. 1st door bedroom/den simroom. 
Deck w/sunken spa. Pool. Brick walk. 2 car garage. 
(4020) 

$229,900 
CENTURY 21 Leech & Denoma 847-356-3400 



WATERVIEW KEIIAB 

Adorable 2HR, 1 BA, offers new everything! New sid- 
ing, new windows, new furnace, new appliances, 
new plumbing & electrical, new drywall! Neutral 
decor, fenced in backyard, mature trees & water 
rights! A must see! 

(4103) $158,000 

CENTURY 21 Leech & Denoma 847-356-3400 




htfr 



.lAw ;' >AY '• /"['Jl CONTEMPORARY NEW CONSTRUCTION 

i- •* << '" ■*.'•, New construction featuring light, open design. This 

ttJtM.***.. -"*"* > : «K-V- n IDII ,1 „l m „f l„f. ,„„ 




2 story contemporary 3 BR, sloped roof, loft area 
Family room w/masonry fireplace, master bath 
w/shower and whirlpool, skylights & vaulted ceiling. 

(4114) 

$239,900 

CENTURY 21 Leech & Denoma 847-356-3400 



SPACIOUS, GORGEOUS TRI-LEVEL 

Conveniently located, 4BR, 3BA, new roof, siding, 
circular drive, kitchen, addition-jacuzzi room! 2 car 
garage. Super! 



t4144) $234,900 

CENTURY 21 Leech & Denoma 847-356-3400 





UPDATED ONE OF A KIND 

2400 sq. ft. of quality living space. Formal living 
room, dining room. Eat-in kitchen w/all appliances. 
1st floor family room w/hickory floors. 4 season room 
w/gas stove. 4 big BR, 2BA. Whirlpool tub. Huge' 
fenced yard. Deck. Great location steps to town. 

(4156) 

$234,900 
CENTURY 21 Leech & Denoma 847-356-3400 



JUST LIKE NEW! CAPE COD 

Ready to move in. I.vg nn w/hardwood floor. Fam 
rm w/stonc fireplace. Dining room w/hardwood 
floor. 3BR, 2 new baths. Master suite" w/ new bath, 
sitting room/dress room, lots of closet space & large 
balcony. New kitchen w/ncw appliances. Deck. 
New well. Huge lot. 2+ car garage w/large loft. 

(4I53) $194,900 

CENTURY 21 Leech & Denoma 847-356-3400 





TRI-LEVEL NEW CONSTRUCTION 

Move into this brand new tri-lcvel for the 
Holidays. 3BR, 2 full baths, cat-in kitchen w/sky- 
lights. Masonry fireplace in family room, vaulted 
ceiling in master. Home on a premium lot. Ready 
by 11-20-04. 
(4178) 

$199,900 
CENTURY 21 Leech & Denoma 847-356-3400 




Tani 



1 sing beautiful details such as rock 
\ around the garage face and on the 
I porch pillars, arched windovys and 
■ m an arched louver above the garage 
^^l door on the Tani (500-02) catches 
the passerby's eye and makes 
diem pause to look. Another wonderful fea- 
ture of the exterior is the wrap around porch 
Uiat extends on three sides of diis unique 
home. 

Inside the Tani is a huge great room diat 
takes up the center. It has a wood stove on a 
brick hearth in the left rear corner, widi a 
door diat opens onto Uic covered deck in the 
rear. Two large windows overlook the back- 
yard and bathe the room in light. The nook 
and dining room is on the right rear side of 





TAHI(SXMa) . 

OVERALL DIMENSIONS; B4 , -0 P X Uf-V 

UVMO: 1746 tquin feat 

UNFIN BASEMENT! 1873 tqaan loot 
SUN ROOM: 1 60 tquara foot 

GARAGE: 516 Kjuara (cot 



GMWGE 

mxzrt 



the great room. 

A "C" shaped kitchen' with the eating bar 
facing die dining room and great room com- 
pletes the center of this home. It has a dou- 
ble sink, dishwasher, range and over, and the 
refrigerator spread out in the large counters. 



A corner walk-in pantry forms a wall for the 
great room. 

Adjacent to the entry is long wall closet 
for clothes as well as die entry to die utility 
room. Tliis room contains the washer/dryer, 
a deep sink, and a storage unit. Stairs to the 
unfinished 1,873 square foot basement is ■ 
included inside the utility. 

Two bedrooms are stacked down die right 
side of Tani widi an elongated bathroom 
beside bedroom 2. The bathroom has a tub, 
single sink with shelves overhead, and a 
linen closet just outside the door. 
Bedroom 3 has a wall closet and a large 
window, while bedroom 2 also has a 
built-in desk for the student in the fami- 
ly. Also the built-in desk is great for that 
computer that is invaluable to teens of 
today. 
The left side of the home is Uic master 
suite widi a sunroom. The master suite 
has a large comer walk- in closet and an 
open bathroom with a tub on one side and 
the sink and shower on the other. 
The sunroom can be accessed through 
French doors off die great room. It is sur- 
rounded with windows, making it light and 
airy. It would be a sensational place for 
J intimate dinners, curled up with a book, or 
enjoying die day widi the family. 

The Tani has 1,746 square feet of living 
space that is open and spacious. 

Order or search through thousands of 
plans on-line at 
www.landmarkdesigns.com. Use the code 
CODE and save 15% on full set orders. Or call 
us at 1-800-562-1151, making sure you have 
die discount code CODE and the plan name 
and number TANI (500-02). Study plans for 
$24.95 arc available for all plans. 



Fall safety encourages 
homeowners to dig safely 



Planning an outdoor home improvement 
project this fall? As a homeowner or profes- 
sional excavator, if Uiat project requires dis- 
turbing die earth, take steps to ensure Uiat die 
project is done safely. Representatives of 
JULIE, Inc. are stressing die importance of 
calling the Illinois One-Call System first and 
promoting safe-digging practices. 

"Do-it-yourself outdoor projects are fun 
and Uic results arc gratifying. It is just as 
important for a homeowner planning a simple 
project in Uicir backyard to know where 
underground utility lines are located as it is for 
a professional contractor preparing a large 
project," said Mark A. Frost, executive director 
of JULIE, Inc. "Illinois law requires anyone dig- 
ging, regardless of depdi, to call JULIE, Inc. at 
least two working days prior to die start of 
excavation and to begin Uiat project within 14 
calendar days from the call. The 48-hour 
notice does not include Saturdays, Sundays or 
holidays." 
SAFETY TIPS 

The call to JULIE, Inc. and service provid- 
ed by members are free to the excavator. 
JULlE's tips for outdoor digging projects 
include: 



4 Lakeland Media's Home Marketer 



1. Call JULIE (1-800-892-0123) before you 
dig; 

2. Wait the required amount of time (two 
working days); 

3. Respect the marks; and 

4. Dig with care. 

"Call center operators are available 24 
hours per day /365 days per year to receive and 
process locate request information," Frost 
continued. 

JULIE, Inc. (Joint Utility Locating 
Information for Excavators) is a not-for-profit 
corporation that provides professional and 
non-professional excavators widi a toll-free 
number (1-800-892-0123) for die free locaUng 
and marking of underground facilities. JULIE, 
Inc. serves as a notification service for under- 
ground facility owners, taking information 
about planned excavations and distributing 
diis information to its membership. It is then 
the responsibility of each facility owner to 
mark die location of Uielr underground facili- 
ties at the excavation site. JULIE, Inc. neither 
owns nor marks any underground facilities. 

The Illinois One-Call System is celebrating 
its 30th anniversary this year. For more infor- 
mation, visit www.illinoislcall.com" 



October 2004 



- 



The Illinois Landscape Contractors Association 
( I LCA) offers these thoughts for October 2004 



i 



Prepare plants for winter with plenty of water. Many plants went into a stressed condition 
late summer due to first, a very dry early spring during the time buds were trying to open and 
leaves expand. Next, the rains came in late spring to Uic extent that roots started to grow upward 
out of the saturated soil to find oxygen. Also, all the rain helped push out an abundance of ten- 
der new plant growth. This was followed by a dry summer. The cool summer may have fooled a 

lot of people (including profes- 
sionals) into thinking their 
plants did not need watering. 
Now, due to a lack of energy 
because chlorophyll produc- 
tion is down, plants arc going 
into an early dormancy. 
Watering weekly from now 
through late fall will not bring 
back the greenery, but it will 
help assure that the plant form 
buds for next year. 

Conifer and .broadleaf ever- 
greens especially need the 
absorbed water for healthier 
root systems to better handle 
winter stress. These plants do 
not show stress nearly as early 
as deciduous plants. Don't start 
too late; die water needs to be 
already absorbed into die plant 
when winter arrives, not simply 
sitting in the soil. 

• Fertilize deciduous trees 
and shrubs. Fertilization is as 
important as ever due to the 
many problems seen this sea- 
son e.g. apple scab due to our 
wet spring. Root growth is most 
heavy during the cooler fall 
months, though the tops of 
plants have begun to go dor- 
mant. A liquid, soil-injected fer- 
tilizer placed in die root arcu is 
very effective. If no turf is pre- 




sent, a granular application over the top of the soil will do the job and is more economical. A bal- 
anced fertilizer works best, but nitrogen is what is most essential to many plants in the Chicago 
area. 

• Fertilize your lawn shortly after the first frost. As with trees, root growth is still taking place 
while top growth is slowing down. An application of a slow-release fertilizer, with a 2-1-2 ratio 
supplying 1 pound of nitrogen per 1000 square feet, will encourage this root growth and a thick- 
er lawn next spring. 

• Bring in all houscplants and carefully inspect for insect pests. Many plants can tolerate cold 
night temperatures, but it will stress Uicm and the benefit of the summer outdoors will be lost. 
Remember that most houscplants are outdoor plants in their native climates. Temperatures 
below 50 degrees F can be harmful. The fluctuation of temperature and moisture can also stress 
the plants. 

The humidity in homes can be as low as 15 percent, but houscplants prefer 35 to 45 percent 
humidity. Spraying the leaves only helps on a minimal short-term basis. The best method to raise 
the humidity is with a humidifier. Always keep plants out of the path of air blowing from heat 
ducts and away from heat registers. 

• Plant mums, pansies and flowering kale for fall enjoyment. 'The pansies will come back in 
the spring if the winter is mild and they have had a good snow cover. They make an interesting 
display when planted along with bulbs. Kale will not survive our winter but can be left for its visu- 
al effect even with a light snow cover. 

• Plant bulbs for spring color before winter sets in. Generally, the planting hole depth 
should be three times the height of the bulb. For a good show of flowers, place bulbs at a 
four-per-squarc-foot spacing. Eliminate air pockets around the bulbs by thoroughly 
watering after planting. After the first freeze, cover the area with one or two inches of 
mulch. 

• Contract now with a snowplow service if you require one. Consider the quality and type of 
equipment being used, insurance coverage and die time of day that service is required. For 
example, if there are two inches of snow overnight, do you need your driveway or place of busi- 
ness plowed by 5 AM, or AM? What types of damage will or will not be covered. Where plants 
will be susceptible to plow damage, who will mark the areas with flags or other devices. The 
greater the mutual understanding of what is expected and what services can be delivered, the 
more problems can be avoided. The goal of any snow contractor is to supply the best service pos- 
sible, but please keep in mind, he/she is dealing with Mother Nature, What is that old saying? "If 
you don't like die weather in Chicago, wait five minutes." 

Free information: 

"Your Landscape Begins Widv A Dream," is a free color brochure for planning, budgeting and" 
creating outdoor spaces. There Is also a list of Illinois Landscape Contractor Association ULCA) 
members. Call Monday through Friday 630-472-2851, write ILCA, 2625 Butterficld Road, Suite 
204W, Oak Brook, IL 60523 or e-mail lodciI@iIca.nct for print material. Consumer Information 
can be found at ILCA's website wwwNca.nct. ' . 



'.-'■' , !.'.-, , >,v i .:.-j'.-'"-".. 



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jay@jaykrasne.com 

www.jaykrasne.com 

to look at MLS listings 



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i <t>iiHiWiiMi*i 



Recognize top myths of tree care 




ost homeowners treasure the trees on 
their property but know little about how 
to care for them. However, much of what 
people may have heard about tree care 
is actually incorrect, based on myths and misconcep- 
tions. Here arc some top. myths of tree care, according 
to the International Society of Arboriculture: 

MYTH: When a tree is planted, it should be securely 
staked to ensure the development of a stable root system 
and a strong trunk. Actually, unslaked trees tend to develop a 
more extensive root system and a better trunk taper than 
staked ones. A small amount of movement can help root and 
trunk development. Staking wires or tics can also cause trunk 
damage. It's important for staking materials to be removed 
after one year to avoid "girdling" the tree. 

MYTH: Newly planted trees should have their trunks 
wrapped with tree wrap to prevent sun scald and insect entry. 
Studies have shown that tree wraps do not prevent extreme fluctuations in 
temperature on the bark. In some cases, the temperature extremes are worse. 
Also, tree wraps have proven quite ineffective in preventing Insect entry. In fact, some insects like 
to burrow under it. 

MYTIh'Irees should be pruned heavily when they are planted to compensate for the loss of 
roots. Although pruning can reduce the amount of water that evaporates from the leaves, the tree 
needs a full crown to produce the much-needed food and plant hormones that induce root 
growth. The tree will develop a stronger, more extensive root system if it has a fuller crown. At die 
time of planting, limit pruning to structural training and the removal of damaged branches. 

MYTH: When removing a branch from a tree, the final cut should be flush with the stem to 
optimize healing. Trees compartmentalize wounds, generating woundwood over the wounded 
area. Flush cutting removes the "branch collar," creating a larger wound and decay inside the tree 
than if the branch were removed outside the collar. 

MYTH: Certain fast-growing, weak-wooded trees, such as'silver maple and Siberian elm, 
should be "topped" to make them less hazardous in the landscape. Topping stimulates growth of 
twigs below the cuts. Growth of many vigorous shoots leads to branches with weak attachments. 
Also, decay spreads inside the stubs and branches that were topped. Within two to five years after 
topping, die tree will regain its height, but will be more hazardous than before. "Ibpping also 




makes trees unattractive. 

MYTH: If certain species of trees arc pruned early in the spring, they 

will "bleed," stressing the tree and causing health problems. Some trees, 

such as maples and birches, "bleed" or lose sap from pruning cuts made early 

in the spring. This bleeding docs not hurt the tree, and the loss of sap is 

inconsequential. Widi a few exceptions, most routine pruning can be 

done any time of year. 

MYTH: The root system of a tree is ajnirror image of die top. Many 
people envision a large, branching taproot growing deep into the soil. 
Actually, taproots are uncommon in mature trees. If taproots do devel- 
op, they are usually forced into horizontal growdi when they encounter 
hard subsoils beneath the surface. The root systems of most trees can be 
found within 3 feet of soil. However, die spread of the root system can be 
very prolific, often extending two to three times the spread of the 
crown. 

MYTH: Trees require "deep root fer- 
tilization" to reach their root system. 
In most U.S. soils, the majority of 
trees' fibrous, absorbing roots are in the top 8 
inches of soil. When we place fertilizer 12 inches 
to IB inches into the soil, we are putting it too deep. 

If you arc unsure of proper tree care, consult an' 
arborist — a professional in the care of trees. When 
choosing an arborist, look for ISA Certification, member- 
ship in professional associations, and ask for proof of 
insurance. lie wary of individuals who go door-to-door offering 
bargains for doing tree work. Don't be afraid to check refer- 
ences. 

One of the best ways to be assured you are making wise decisions 
regarding your trees Is to educate yourself on the basic principles of 
tree care. 

The International Society of Arboriculture offers consumer 
information about trees at www.trcesarcgood.com. Or, to con- 
tact a local ISA certified arborist in your area, visit www.isa- 
arbor.com. 








WAYNE MORAN 



Call Toll Free 24 Hours: 
1-888-662-8653 



Or Call Wayne Direct at: 
1-815-382-8738 

-Ok www.homesbymoran.com ^ , 

== Each Office Independently Owned and Operated 




mm: 

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On * 




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<'Ho»*-»l 



McHenry 

Elegant w/ 2 FP. fin- 
ished bsmt. Master 

suite w/ whirlpool, 
walk-In closet. 

Gorgeous, 1 acre, 
Johnsburg schools. 

$349,900 





McHenry 

Rare ranch 1/2 

j duplex. 2 BR, 2 Bath, 

2 Car Garage, Better 

than new. 40,000 In 

upgrades. 

$179,900 




McHenry 

2 BR spacious ranch; lg. 

cat-ln Kitchen w/ Pergo 

firs. Great landscaping. In 

town location. 

$154,900 



6 Lakeland Media's Home Marketer 



Harvard 

Lots of home for the 

%. 4 bedroom, 2.5 

baths. Full basement, 

2 car garage. 

$179,900 




Johnsburg 

Lovely cape cod style 

home. 3 bedroom, 2 

full bath & two 1/2 

baths, possible 4th 

bedroom 

$344,900 




Wonder Lake 

Large, 4 bedrooms, 2 

bath, 1/2 acre fenced- 

tot. Close to beach 

and lahe- 

$179,900 




McHenry 

Gorgeous wooded 

setting... 3/4 acre lot, 

boat & saddle sub., 

4/5 bedroom, 3.5 bath, 

$340,275 



Spring Grove 

5olld concrete building, 

zoned 1-1. Quiet area. 

11,000 sq.ft., self 

leveling loading dock 

Good access to Rt. 12. 

$375,000 



J 



tJMttBl 


<\ ..' :V V-': --• 


11 . «1h 



McHenry 

3 BR, 1.5 BA, 1/2 
duplex, nice area. 

Pull basement. 

5uper condition! 

$189,900 



October 2004 



1 



r 






Protect your home this fall from 

spring lightning 



r 

, very year in die United States, the number of homes struck and damaged by lightning 

Bbt' continues to mount. According to insurance statistics, lightning losses in the home- 
I owner sector are in excess of $1 billion dollars annually, representing approximately 

five percent of all residential insurance claims. A lightning strike to an unprotected 
^^j home can be catastrophic. A single bolt can carry over30 million volts of electricity — 
enough power to rip through roofs, explode brick and concrete and ignite fires. White 
insurance companies usually cover initial claims from lightning, many deny subsequent claims 
or elect to cancel the policy after a claim is entered. Taking precautions for lightning protection 
in the fall can help homeowners stay one step ahead of the spring storm season. 
"Homeowners needn't take their chances with lightning," says Bud VanSickle, executive director 
of the Lightning Protection Institute (LPI). "A professionally-installed lightning protection system 
will prevent damage by providing a safe electrical path into the earth for lightning's destructive 
electrical energy," explains VanSickle. The LPI is a nationwide not-for-profit organization which 
promotes lightning protection education, awareness and safety. LPI's membership includes 
architects, engineers, safety directors, scientists, manufacturers and installers who improve safe- 
ty through lightning protection. 

Is your home at risk? 

Today's homes are highly susceptible to lightning damage. Metal building components, irri- 
gation and security systems, invisible and electric fences and home-electronic systems arc fac- 
tors diat can increase a homeowner's potential for lightning damage. To assess when and where 
lightning protection is needed, homeowners should familiarize themselves with their home's 
potential for risk and the fundamentals of protection systems. It's Important that homeowners 
contract widi qualified and experienced LPI-certificd specialists trained in accordance wiUi 
national safety standards of the National Fire Protection Association (NFPA), LPI, and. 
Underwriters Laboratories (UL). 

Finding a qualified contractor 

Today's lightning protection systems arc installed to blend in with the style and materials of 
vour home, making the system practically invisible from die ground. However, its important to 
remember that lightning protection is a specialty, and expertise is required for design and instal- 
lation. "Lightning protection systems should be installed by a trained and cxpenenccd LPI-certi- 
ficd specialist - other tradesmen are not typically qualified," says VanSickle. The LPI certifies 
individuals through a Master Installer testing program to maximize safety through education. 



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The LPI offers the following safe- 
guards for hiringa qualified lightning 
protection socialist: 

• All materials and methods 
should comply with nationally recog- 
nized safety standards of the NFPA 
andUL 

«•' Only an experienced and rep- 
utable {LPI-certificd) lightning pro- 
tection contractor should install your 
system. 

• Check references. Many light- 
ning protection contractors have 
expertise working on historic struc- 
tures, slate roofs, cupolas, trees, etc. 

• Ask about surge protection 
options. Homeowners who have 
experienced surge damage should 
consider the additional protection 
that transient voltage surge suppres- 
sors can provide for appliances and 
incoming power and communication 

. lines. 

• Inquire about possible Insur- 
ance discounts. An LPI-certificd light- 
ning protection system can. help 
reduce insurance premiums" for light- 
ning damage — especially in regions 
where there is a high amount of light- 
ning. 




Stay one step ahead of the spring storm season 
and protect your home from lightning damage by 
having a lightning protection system profession- 
ally Installed. 



The decision to purchase lightning protection is a lot like buying an insurance policy," says 
VanSickle. "Property owners purchase a system knowing diat they will not need it every day, but 
that it will be there to protect them when they do need it." 

For more information about lightning protection or to receive the name of a qualified light- 
ning protection specialist in your area, contact LIU at www.lightning.org. 



Newest Condoinini^^«nmibnit v ^ 




ocJtasaJteHifcEG 



Open House 

Saturday & Sunday 
10 a.m. to 4 p.m. 

Join us this weekend to see our 

newest condominium development 

in Wildwood/Grayslake, IL 

Amenities: Oak cabinetry, folly eqUJppetl 

gourmet kitchens, in heme washer & dryer, 

luxury baths, targe private terrace or 

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Lakeland Media's Home Marketer 7 



October 2004 



Rockenbach 




■K 




Maria Mejia 
Ibarra 

514 Cedar Lakes Road 
Round Lake, IL 60073 

847-546-2171 



CALL TODAY FOR A FREE MARKET ANALYSIS OF YOUR HOME 



Finding The Right Home 
Is Not Only My fob, tits My Priority. 



Esta Pensando en la compra o venta de su casa 
laltoi detcngasc.Deje que un cxperto en bienes y 

raises le ayudc en su proplo idioma. 

Maria Mejia Ibarra de Century 21 Rockenbach esta 

a sus ordenes. Casas, Terrenos, condominios. 

Ilamc para mas informacion. 

847-546-5000 




HANDYMAN SPECIAL 

4 Bedroom cape cod 

needs some TLC. Owner 

will look at ail offers; 



$155,000 



^■■■■■■BBHHBBnHHHniBBBfflnnHHBaBHBiBiRninB 



GREATNEW 

Ready to move In to. Full 
English bsmt., 2 IgBR's 
plus large.loft; could be 
3rd BR pr FR. MBR has 
private bath & walk-In 
; closeUConvenient2hd 
fir. laundry. Custom 
window treatments 
; throughput Nice deck 
■■■' overiookingpond. 

$204,500 







MANY UPDATES 

Many updates at this 

3BR, 1,1 bath Gumee 

ranch. Cen. air & siding 

new in 2002. FR has 
, FP for cozy evenings, 

Home Is 

situated on nice corner 

lot w/2 car garage & 

fenced yard. 

,500 




i 



LARGELOT 



3BR, 1.1 bath ranch w/ full., 
bsmt. Convenient 1st fir. | 
FR, 2.5 car garage. New 
roof, new water heater, in 
2003. Located on profes- 
sionally landscaped, 
doublelot; 

$148,000 



NICE ROOM; 



in this 3 bedroom tri-Ievel 
built in 1994. Ready to j 
movelnto. 



$150,000 



2BRTOW 

With 1 i/2 baths; Good 

i place to start out or 

slow down. Ready to '.. 

move In to. Close to 

shopping & school. 

Motivated seller -will 

pay some closing costs. 

$ti7;ooo 



Ak^fc^r^w-^i-UiA-^'Jj^ C ^..'.- .V/l"ifciC»-^i. .;■■ 



.■■--'-.. 




NEW CONSTRUCTION j 



4 BR, 2 bath 
Johansson raised 
ranch. Quality con- 
struction. Drive by the ; 
site, Call office for 
plans & specs. 



$179,900 



C-^J^£23 



WONDERFUL HOME* \ 

■ 
Set on Irg;,' well kept dbl. jj 

ioti^BR's, 2.1; bath,; 
woodbuming Fpin huge 
: FR.newfumace. Approx. 

2,000 SF living area. 
; 16x12 deck off; kitchen ; 
leads to; fenced backyard. : 



Lg, storage shed. 
=1 InLL 
iga> 

,000 



Possible 4th;.BR In LL. 
2:5 car garage, 



8 Lakeland Media's Home Marketer 



I 



October ,2004 



«•*» 



REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS 



Tliisrepmentaton is based m wholeorin part on data supplied by the Multiple Listing Service of 
Northern Illinois, Inc. for the period September 2003 to present. Vie Multiple Listing Service of. 
Northern Illinois, Inc docs not guarantee nor is it in any way responsible for its acatmcy. Data 
maintained by the Multiple Listing Service of Northern Illinois, Inc may not reflect all real estate 
activity in the market. 



AKrmcu 

292 Hickory Ln., 133,000 
42404 Undcn Lane, 240,000 
4G5 Linden, 165,000 
26735 Brown, 45,000 
421 loliclla, 137,450 
452 Winsor. 50,000 
480Jorcn, 155,000 
652 Cameron Dr., 257,000 
579 Garys Dr., 179,000 
335 North Ave, 347,500 
2G251 Prospect, 00,000 
696 Summcriyn, 239,000 
672 Garys Dr., 190,000 
42193 Forest St., 153,000 
42305 Elm Street, 55,500 
1378 Heron, 289,900 
93 Netherland, 210.269 

GREEN OAKq 

2207 Irond ale, 370,000 
1065 Haven Lane, 224,000 
31215 O'PIalne Dr.. 275,000 

(UlflHEfi 

1902 Uuckcridge, 179,000 

5230 Red Pine, 184,000 
7354 Lenox CL, 208,900 
32 Lancaster, 181,000 .. 

6248 Slecrty I lollow Lane. 255,000 
36545 Tracrltrracc, 177,000 

5231 HackpolntcCt., 139,000 
625 Shcpard, 136,700 

613 Lexington, 202,000 
740 Penny Lane, 445,000 
C277 Crossland. 200,000 
1289 Almadcn, 265,000 
4025 Harper Avenue, 279,000 
3423 Glen Mora, 95.000 
571 Patriot, 4 17,000 
710 Colby Court, 134,000 
6065 Hampton Circle, 162,000 
17833 Ilracwick, 165,000 
17451 Chestnut, 134,000* 
3514 Keith Ave., 205,000 
4230 Benncit, 203,000 - f 



1807 Newport Court, 169,000 
1000 Parwell Court, 128.000 
3394G Berwick Lniic. 167,000 
7321 Clem. 260,000 . 
555 Crystal Place, 282,5000 
1G08 Newgate Court, 282,000 
1536 Fcmwood. 173,000 
647 Stewart Court, 183,500 
650 Whitney Ct., 102.000 
643 Stewart Court, 220,000 
5140 Portage Lone, 197,500 
1325 Sunrise Line, 169,000 
1062 Suffolk Ln., 450,000 
5496 Chapel 11111.470,000 
668 Dunham, 277,500 

LAKHWLLA 

21341 lingle Drive, 17,000 " 
1701 Mulberry, 202,220 
36055 Alice Ln, 131,900 
38685 RL 59, 195,700 
638 Winchester Lone, 166,900 
607 Benton, 101,500 
602 Benton, 163,000 
37194 Granada Blvd. 55,000 
38848 Cedar Crest, 3 10,000 
39188 Cedar Crest Drive, 380,000 
37 Burnett, 223,700 
25181 Warren, 270,000 
624 Pine View Pass, 169,900 

UNPEWHURST 

2110 Old Film Rd.. 14B,989 
1728 Natures Way, 334,813 
247 Hoblncrcst. 203,500 
2317 Beck Rd, 21 1,500 
697 Pcnn Blvd., 214,000 
430 Shagbark Lane, 237,000 
2365 Hlglipolnt Dr., 180,000 
3034 Idling Waters Lane, 145,000 
3136 PalllngWaters Lane, 157,900 
2561 Hamilton, 208,000 
136 Hoblncrcst, 264,000 
2303 Glendale Ct, 206.000 



,-_ ,-, v.,-. < -I ■ 



'•I 



Mi 



KELLER WILLIAMS. 

REAL T Y. 

BTATBX.INB 

Each Offcs hdepenfertly Q«n«d 1 OptreiaJ 



1 326 Main St. 
Antioch 



$229,900 



MUNDLXCUN 

503 HriccAve., 280,000 
1255 Bmdwcll, 162,000 
1003 EJvenjrccn, 347.000 
200 Blllerswccl. 31 1.000 
830 ljuige, 245,000 
250 Hickory. 140,000 
lOHTemplcton, 101,000 
1229 Brad well, 163,500 
1221 Manchester, 213.000 
i656Ternp!ctanCt., 199,900 
570\\bodliavcn, 176,000 
127 Lincoln, 210,000 
16 French Ct, 264,000 
305 ttbodhaven Dr.. 1 62.07B 
162 Pershing Ave., 274,000 
015 Allanson. 190,000 
445 Urice, 210,000 
1200 Orleans Dr., 165500 
941 Hldge Ave., 181,000 

ROUND LAKF.nPArn 

1520 Sandbar Ct, 07500 
21 Dahlia Ln., 200,000 
106 Glcnwood Dr., 177,000 
260 Country Walk, 191.000 
1037 Village, 124,900 

ROUND LAKKHRIGirrs 

2366 Ojibwu Thill, 223,000 » 

667 Navajo, 150,500 

001 Chesapeake Trail, 200,000 

2430 Lblus Dr., 210,293 

820 Warrior, 86,500 

674 Huron Hills Trail, 192,000 

2165 Molilcan, 164,900 

721 Tomahawk, 118,000 

ROUND I AK E PARK 

330 Ikircst Glen Dr.. 60,000 
111 FalriawnDr., 173,000 
522Havlnc,UB500 
521 Grand view, 92,600 
410 Clifton Dr., 173.900 
21 Washington, 1 15,000 
480Wlndridge, 179,000 
B6 Abbey Lane, 105,000 
205 Windridge, 170,000 
311 Washington, 118,000 
534 Grandvlew, 145,000 
321 Kenwood. 105,000 
232 Hellevue, 147.000 
531 Arbor Dr.. 125,000 
531 Arbor Dr., 125,000 
209 Juniper Terrace, 126500 

- ■ ■ : 



HQRNQNJimS 

2CWcsl Polnte Dr., 249,9000 
IA West Polnte Dr., 260,300 
ICWeslltalme Dr., 271,149 
2HU l est Mine Dr., 271,149 
1jo( 4 Augusta Green, 603,01 1 
422 Royal St George, 578,065 
367 Royal St George, 6-12,283 
387 Shadow Creek, 350,295 

327 Shadow Creek, 380,935 
314 Somerset, 125,000 
2245 Sarawn, 457,500 
1261 Regency Dr.. 107,000 
300 ttbst wood Court, 157,500 
422 Shadow Creek, 300,000 

1 100 Georgetown Way, 306,000 
945 Commonwealth Ct, 145,000 
444 Stevenson Place, 153500 
060 Lakeside, 128,000 
1057 Sanctuary Court, 610,000 
101 llaltiisrot Dr., 469,000 
1341 Maldslonc. 542,000 
1143 Georgetown Way, 245,000 
1 254 Georgetown Way, 332,00(1 

328 Pine Lake Circle, 310,000 
651 Saddtcbrook, 267,000 
539 SaddJcbrnok, 330,000 
557 Saddlcbrook. 300,000 
1297Strcamwood Lane, 185,000 

WAUKEfiAN 

937 Butrlck, 115,900 
2514 Uldgcland. 89,000 
3508 Lorcnc, 1550,000 
2633 Yeoman, 122,900 
120 Grelta Ave., 112,000 
1701 BallcnlfncSL, 100,000 
1729 Chestnut, 110,500 . 
1014 lingers, 120,000 
4180 Brentwood, 120,000 
252tt Cray Court, 122,500 
3173 Country Umc,2M,000 
1910 Bonnie Brook, 165500 
709 Martin Duller King, 1 1 7500 
3163 Country, 235,000 
2700 Greenwood, 182.900 
2331 CI mi- taw, 127,000 
2383 Country Ln, 242,500 
1939 Apache IUI., 1 19,000 
3425Wlnhaven, 149,400 
2617T1ieresa. 110,000 
2720 Iroquois St, 138,000 






$89,900 




Jeff Lang 
(847) 603-2009 

Illinois 

and 

Wisconsin 



IS 

lifAiior, 







OPEN PLAN 

Come see what "open plan" really means! 
Immaculate 3BR, 2BA, walkout family room in 
lower level, attached 2 garage, deck, morel 
Close to stateline & 941 



coupon . ttxmw • COUPON . COUMM • COUPON tMMi . COUPON . COUPON . 



CALL NOW FOR YOUR 

FREE 

MARKET ANALYSIS 

What is your home worth? 
$ 350 value! 



DOLL HOUSE 

Cute house in Bohner's Lake. Ready for you 
to move in! Perfect for first time home.owners 
or downsizing! Garage and basement also! 
Wooded lot! 



MEMBER MLSNI AND 
WISCONSIN METRO SE MLS 

CALL JEFF LANG 
(847)603-2009 






JEFF LANG 
(847) 603-2009 



COUPON • COUPON • COUPON • COUPON • COUPON • COUPON • COUPON • COUPON ■ 




GREAT SCOTTI 

Look no further for a comfortable first home or if 
downsizing! New roof, kitchen, paint, carpet! 3 
BR, large lot, garage, appliances. 




Call Jeff 

about any 

house you 

see for 

sale: 

(847) 603-2009 , 




AatcJUxs Banc Corp 

Ati Illinois, Indiana, Wisconsin Residential Mortgage licensee 



FREE-24 Hour Information • 1-888-3 1-Aadus 

Ext. 910-Stated Income Loans 

Ext. 920-No Money Down Purchase 

Ext. 930-Interest Only Loans 



October 2004 



Allow us to pre-approve you before you make an offer on your dream house •It's fast, easy, FREE! 

Lakeland Media's Home Marketer 



wKommmm 



_ 




(^W» ^ 



' 



Inrtepwiiiofit M«mlx>f DroK w 
AD Financing Subjocl to Chang* 



z 



Advantage 



532 Lake St. Antioch 

(847) 395-9588 



Visit our website at: 
www.georgebessette.com 
CALLTODAYFORAFREE 

MARKET ANALYSIS. 



Working 
Twice as 

Hard... 
Illinois and 
Wisconsin 




EXECUTIVE DREAM 

Stunning 4 bodroom delight sltuatod on 1.6 acres of 
paradise. Immaculately maintained with cherry cabi- 
nets, granite counter tops, 2 breakfast bars, butlers 
pantry, built In appliances. Main floor laundry - 3 car 
garage dual sfded fireplace, hardwood floors. Act fasti 
$409,000 



Cad George Bessette at 847-395-9583 




GREAT VALUE!!! 

Nowor bl-lovol homo with groat loko right to Cross 
lake!! Sand boach, park area, boat ramp, and oven 
piers-through association. 3 bedrooms, large family 
room, master bodroom with bath and walk-In closet. 
2.5 car attached garage. Movo in and enjoy. Act fasti 
Listed ot $168,900. 

Call George Bessette at 847-395-9580 





2 STORY DEUGHT1II 

Wonderful family home just waiting tor you. 2700 
sq. ft. ol finishod living space. Private wooded lot, 
4 bedrooms, 3.5 baths, master DH suite, hardwood 
floors, finished basement, fireplace, fenced yard. A 
truly fine home in a groat area!! Call Todaylll Priced 
to please at $269,900. 

Call George Bessette at 847-395-9588 




BETTER THAN NEW!! 

Wondorful bo-lovol home with 2300* sq, ft. This 
large homo features 4 bodrooms, 3 baths, cathedral 
ceilings. Oversized lot with lake rights to Silvor Lake 
just down tho street. A real beauty, open and spa- 
cious!!! A real value at $209,900. 

Call George Bessette at 847-395-9588 




NEW CONTEMPORARY HOME IN INGLESIDE 

Wondorful homo with ovor 2t00 sq. 11. In n very spacious 
and open lloor plan! Vaultod collings, central air, fireplace 
In tho family room, finished laundry men. and a big 10x12 
dockl This houso has boon built with prido In a groat loca- 
tion on a doad orxl stioot,...vory private and peaceful. How 
about a whirlpool tub In tho mastor batht YOU GOT ITI 
Includas a 1 yoar bulklors warranty, Ustod at $210,000. 

Call George Bessette at 847-395-9588 




WONDERFUL NEW HOME IN TREVOR! 

Just north of Anlkxh sits this now construction with 20004- sq. 
ft., 3 car garage. 4 bedrooms, 2 baths, a full basement and 
lake rights to beautiful Cross Lake' This is a quality built 
homo, built with prido and attention to detail. Oak trim, kitchen 
cabinets and doors, just to name a fow. A ftugo family room to 
gather In, a 9x14 deck and a full walk-out lower level tops off 
this lovely homo. Tho best lake rights around: beach, pier, 
boat ramp, parklll Includes a 1 year builders warranty tool 
Call todayl Ustod at 5109.000. 

Calf George Bessette it 847-395-0588 




NEWER RAISED RANCH 
IN PADDOCK LAKE 

Havo it all horo: 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, large family 
room, fenced yard, conlral air, concrelo drive, deck 
overlooks yard. A quality homo priced to please at 
$194,900. 

Call George Bessette at 847-3954588 




RANCH DELIGHT!!! 

Spacious open floor plan with 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, 
attached 2 car garage. Even a large deck and hot 
tub. Full basement and the best lake rights around 
to top It offlll Beach, pier, boat, ramp, and park!!! 
Seconds north of Antioch and close to Metra train. 
Priced right at $189,900. 

Call George Bessette at 847-395-9588 

— — ^— — 




mm 




RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL REAL E STATE 

3333 



GREAT SQUARE | 
FOOTAGE 

Fantastic 2 story w/ 
many upgrades, 
Magnificent oak dual 
stair case, hardwood 
llloors, oak cabinets, 




butlers pantry and so much more! 



$374,900 



LARGEST UNIT! 

Former builder's 
model, only 
home to back 
up to open field 
& retention 
pondl 3 bed- 
room, 2.1 bath, garage, central air! Many, 
many upgrades. $ 2 89,900 




629 West Rollins Road § Round Lake Beach, IL 60073 

FAX: 847-270-9535 • www.gnrrealty.com 




MAGNIFICENT 
HOME! 

Sneak a peak at 
this magnificent 
home. Featuring 3 
decks; Incld. 
'whirlpool In MB, 

walk-in closet, 3 FP, full finished walk-out bsmt. 

Huge kitchen, FR, RR, LR & 3 full balhs. 

$389,900 



flBPMBIfl^^BaaflMHr^^Jil^HwBtBaMrl^i 

fast bar. Finished bsmt. v\ 
private bath & separate L 
great In-law arrgmht. 


COMPLETELY 
REDONE! 

4 BR, 3 bath 
w/ no expense 
spared! 

Cathedral ceil- 
ings, oversized 
kitchen, break- 
// office. BR w/ 
R. Could be 
$209,900 



EXCELLENT 
OPPORTUNITY 

2,400 sq. ft. vanil- 
la box cleaned 
out & ready for . 
interior erection 
or possible build- 
out. Single story bldg. w/ onsite pkng. for 
approx. 15 cars. Bonus heated 2 car gar. 
Great space for business or productlonl 

$229,900 





CUSTOM LOG 
HOME! 

Unique home 
w/ spectacular 
views of 
SJAIgonquin! 4 
BR, 3 bath, 




garage, 2 story FP, possible in-law 
arrangement! 

$449,900 




CHAIN 0' 
LAKES 

Fully updated 

channel front home. 

Oversized MB has 

panoramic view of 

Deep Channel! 

Premium upgrades throughout! 2 1/2 car garage on 

large lot!. 

$269,900 




BEAUTIFUL 
HOME! 

|4 BR, 3 bath, 
huge 3+ garage 
w/ extra 28x22 
I workshop. New 
roof, cabineis, floor 

& carpet. Finished basement! On almost 2 

acres! 

__ $299,900 



10 Lakeland Media's Home Marketer 




NEW! NEW! 
NEW! 

Totally redone! 
From bathrooms 
to furnace, fixtures 
to carpet. 

Everything is new! 1st fir. laundry, oversized MB 
w/ walk-in closet, central air, alum, siding. All 
appliances. $149,900 



LOCATION! 
LOCATION! 

3 BR colonial w/ 
part, finished 
bsmt. 2 1/2 bath, 
FP, garage & so 
much more! 

Large yard w/ new front porch. Beautiful 

waterfall in back! 

$247,300 

BRIGHT 
MEADOWS 

Beautiful 3 bdrm, 
2 1/2 bath home 
in desirable 
neighborhood. 
Partially finished 

bsmt. Large closets. Cul-de-sac location. Large 

deck! Must see! 

$207.900 




1 I I I I I 



' ' T 1 --■■ i 



October 2004 




* 

Hit the deck running 

Extra care will extend the life of your deck 




hen the warm weather hits, people head for their decks. There are more 
than 30 million decks in the United States, and millions more being 
built every single year. 

Certainly, a question that comes up for both new and not-so-new 
deck owners is how to care for their decks. Mere arc just a few tips on 
that all-important subject. Be sure to check with your locally owned 
paint and decorating store for advice for your particular situation. 

The most important thing to remember before applying a protective finish to 
your deck is to do adequate surface preparation. Just as you would not wax your car 
widiout thoroughly washing it first, you should not apply any sort of coating on a 
deck without adequate cleaning. 

Make sure your deck surface, whether new or previously stained, is free from 
oil, grease, dust, dirt and loose wood particles. You can remove some dirt with a 
hose, but use an appropriate wood cleaner and brightcner to be absolutely thor- 
ough. If you need to remove mold, mildew or algae, you can use a product specifi- 
cally suited to that task. 

Chlorine bleach is excellent for removal of mold, mildew and algae, but it also can 
cause premature failure of the coating. Try using a non-chlorine bleach cleaner 
instead. 

Something to watch for on new wood is mill glaze. If this glaze is not broken, any 
coating you apply will fail prematurely. You can eliminate mill glaze by using 
mechanical abrasion or buying a product suited to that purpose. 

There are a variety of products you can use to coat your deck, from clear wood 
finishes to translucent to semi-transparent to solid-color stains. The type of product 
you choose will depend on a number of factors, including die amount ofprotection 




-IJ/I'I 1 i '- ■• ■ -'« : - '7A- it A- It — 



j . : . • 



•' J IV • | ft- i u . ii.t t - i \ 

-4" ■"' ■"■" ""■'■*"■ 



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HH^fflDBfl 



you desire and how 
much you want to 
see the natural grain 
of the wood. 

When staining 
your deck, be careful 
not to apply too 
much of the product. 
You don't want to get 
surface film on the 
wood when what 
you're really going 
for is penetration. 
Also, be sure to 
keep a wet edge so 
you don't get 
unsightly lap marks. Apply stain in the proper weather conditions. Avoid 
applying the product in direct sunlight, and be sure there is no chance of rain 
for the next 24 hours. 

Always follow manufacturer's instructions as listed on the label and product liter- 
ature. When in doubt on any deck care maintenance, call the paint store from which 
you bought the product or call the manufacturer's toll-free number, usually listed on 
the can. 

(The above advice from Wolman Wood Care Products, United Gilsonite 
Laboratories, Masterchem, The Flood Co. and Coronada 




Fast, friendly 
personal attention. 



: 




JAY KRASNE 

jay@jaykrasne.com 

www.jaykrasne.com 

o look at MLS listings 



Award-Winning Service • Professional Excellence 

Jay Krasno ol RE/MAX Showcase helps clients buy and sell homes al (he highest value in the least amount of 

time with the fewest possible problems. We increase the worth of properties through personal service, a systematic 

marketing approach and the latest technological advances to enhance and enrich your life. 

Get my FREE Reports. Call 1-800-640-4592, 24 hours. 
SELLING? Code #101. BUYING? Code #102. 



i 


, ■ ■■ - 

)%% - 

3 t*u 








2?BS 








NEW LISTING 




•M 





V 



UNDERJCQNTRACT! 



ints 



[322 QQ 



ni 



TWIN LAKES-SMALL PRIVATE 
LAKE 

3 bdrm, 3 bath hillside walk-out ranch 

on private Lake Victoria In Twin 

Lakes, Wl. Vltd. ceilings, skylights, 

balcony & tower level patio. Walkout 

from FR to lake. Kitchen has Island, 

custom oak cabs. Exercise rm. w/ 

whlpl. rwr. level. Van Woods Estates. 

MLS #404197326 

Call "24/T for Information: 

T0LLFHEE1 

1-800-640-4592 

Enter Code #109 Easy 

No salesperson to talk to! 



WADSWORTH - GURNEE 
SCHOOLS 

Wadsworth • Gumee Schools 

This outstanding home was under 

contract In just 33 days! I CAN SELL 

YOUR HOME THAT QUICK TOO! 

MLS*Q4140117 

Call "24/T for Information: 

TOLL FREE! 1-800-640-4592 

Enter Code #101 Easy. 

No salesperson to talk tol 



dli^J 



BEAUTIFUL TOWN HOME 

Beautiful town home sold quickly! I 

CAN SELL YOUR TOWNHOME 

QUICKLY TOO! 

Call todayl 

MLS #04150527 

Call "24/7" for Information: 

TOLL FREE! 1-800-640-4592 

Enter Code #106 Easy. 

No salesperson to talk tot 



Gurnee's Top-Selling Office! 



KfcyrlfiKX Showcase 
7#frfc 5445 Grand Ave. #200 

' 0$^/' Gumee, IL 60031 

■ Ea^O^'xe IniteBerxteni > Owed i Gpwasd 



Thinking about selling? 

Call Me! 

847-596-6132 




K6IVI3X Advantage Realty 

532 Lake Street, Antloch, IL 
(847)395-3000 Ext. 136 

Cell: (847) 650-1232 
Ask For Cheryl Mechcr 




SHUSH LIVING | 

2 story w/vnultcd ceilings, 2 skylights & hard- 
wood firs on the 1st floor, 3 bedrooms, 2.5 
baths, living/dining room combo & fireplace, 
kitchen wAvhitc cabinets and eating area \v/ 
sliders to brick patio! Large master bedroom & 
full finished basement on almost 1/2 acre lot! 
Grnyslnkc high school, too! Just Reduced 
$208,000! 
Call Cheryl Mechcr 
(847) 395-3000 X136 




Great 3 bedrooms, 1 bath Ranch with 
dining area & nice size living room. Dig back 

yard & shed. In Lake Villa for $1,100 per 

month rent, plus security deposit, credit check 

required. NO smokers or pets. REALTOR 

AGENT OWNED. 

Call Cheryl Mechcr 
(847) 395-3000 X136 




PICTURE THIS 



i 



Sharp 2 story! 3 bedroom, 1.5 baths wAvhirlpool 

tub. Living/dining room & large eat-in kitchen 
w/plenty of cabinets & sliders to nice deck. Open 
to large family room w/fireplacc. Plus a base- 
ment & 2 car garage. 
Priced $185,000 

Call Cheryl Mechcr 
(847) 395-3000 X136 




October 2004 




Lakeland Media's Home Marketer 11 



- 



,'\u—'-. l .r.i. ,. 



Mn^MnH|Mn^HK 





dm 




Grand 



Holly Blanchette 

(847) 587-8200 x!37 
wwwLaquahomes.com 



727 Grand, Ingleside (847) 587-8200 

Each office independently owned and operated Office licensed in IL/WI 

US <*m: Ms. 




Joseph Laubinger 

(847) 533-8507 

www.realestatebyjoseph.com 



■ ■ 







MAINTAINED RAMADA RANCH ON LARGE LOT 

4br, 2(h with n finished lower level. Close lo town, shopping and 
train. Asking $149,000 

Call Joseph Laubinger (847) 533-8507 



r 



^cw 






BRICK RANCH ON LRG LOT IN CHICAGO 

Nwr kit w/Iots of cabs. Fin bsml w/fr, 4lh br, 3/4 ba & bar. 2 car 

altch & 2 car dtchd. A/C, rooffc gutters in '02. 

Asking 5375,900. 

Call Joseph Laubinger (847) 533-8507 




HOT COMMERCIAL PROPERTIES 

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

• 5 acres in Wadsworth. 173 & Delany traffic lighted SE corner. 
• 2 acres in Gurnce. Delany & Barberry traffic lighted corner. 

Call Joseph Laubinger (847) 533-8507 



WATERFROiVT aiANNELTOLONG LAKE 

This 3brd, 2bth home sits on 1-1/2 lots! Large master btlr w/skyliglits 

& own bath. Hardwood flooring in living room, kitchen recently 

updated. Ready to move right in. $179,900 

Call Joseph Laubinger (847) 533-8507 




WOODCREEK SUBDIVISION TOVVNHOME 

Custom end unit w/walk-oui to deck & court yrad. 2bdr, 2bth 

w/oak trim around windows and prefinished oak fir in 

LR, DR and master. 

Priced lo sell $169,900 

Call Joseph Laubinger (847) 533-8507 



BROKER OWfclED! 



lilt /",:.' &£V*t * ' ■»' ■ ' -■" " M ii waj * 




J^ ' ' '■ 



-Am-: 



AWESOME LAKE VIEW 

3 story waterfront built in 99, has a panoramic view of 2 bays, island, and 

wetland area. Lots of birds and wildlife to enjoy + your own dock on the 

Ch;iin-0-Lakes to enjoy all the water snorts. This home has all the 

amenities thai waterfront living ns to offer. $354,900 

Call Joseph Laubinger (847) 533-8507 



m 




GREAT FOX LAKE LOCATION 

So much is newt Roof, soffits, fascia, gutters, windows lo name a 

| few! Well cared forborne with great Fox Lake location! 1 block lo 

lake and new lakcfront park! 4brs/2bths, 2 decks, walkout lower 

level! Fenced yard, huge lot! $167,900 

Call Holly Blanchette (847) 587-8200 x137 




Townhouse 




ANnOQI CUSTOM HOME 

Super spacious custom home w/liuge gourmet kitchen! Family rm 

w/brick f/p & wet bar! 4br, lakevicw, inground pool. Bring the family 

& friends to the new massive 40x30 noolsitle deck w/antique bar! 2&3 

car garages for all the toys! Private wooded setting on over 1/2 acre. I 

blk to private marina on Chain. Priced to sell fast at $319,900. 

Call Holly Blanchette (847) 587-8200 x137 



FOX LAKE WATERFRONT 

Highly sought after Vacation Village location. 1 br, 1 bth. Enjoy 

pool, clubhouse, tennis, walking/biking trails, beach & boating on 

the Chain! Minutes from golf, horseback riding & skiing! 

Only $62,000. Rent w/oplion also available, $625/mo. 

Call Holly Blanchette (847) 587-8200 x137 




Jennifer Zurawski 
866-750-5600 X106 



Ittfana cone, of cudfant&u U nttf tUmfot, t yudl /4fevt att, (Utqina a fame, can 6e> a di^ccuit 
exft&Uence, fin many fte&ftte. 

TKy y&vu $£ exfieniettce in t&e tuvit$a$e &u4iae4<i &ave atadted rite fa oddtet Many $xe^ fieafite cvit/t 
t&e&t iH&tt$a$e needt. 1 ttntve fa extend t6ede dewtcet dec^ad t/te ctadtota a£ ytcvi fonte, Pieade feet 
fitee fa contact me any time you &ewe fuedtfand <tfaw£ yatt* cwnent mvOyo^c, frte-^uotifecatfan &£ * 
new- tKon£$a$e, (cnancud quedtfond at any. tt/i&i ftiofeddfanot nefetvtotd, 

rftdo-, feet fitee fa ftve mtf name fa ant} fiUendd ^ netatived, <v&* mi<fa need Aetfo, Refewiatd one, t&e 
6ty/tedt camftUntent 1 can vecetve. H6an& tyvuf 

If you are looking for a new home or paying too much for your current mortgage, I am available to assist 
you. Simply call, fax or email me today for immediate assistance if you are interested in the following: 

/ A consultation about buying a home / Referral of a local real estate professional w 

/ A consultation about your existing mortgage / Other mortgage information Finmcial corporation 



12 Lakeland Media's Home Marketer 



October 2004 




Decorator touch 

Rapidly gaining favor in the Lakeland area as an 
example of tasteful decorating is the wall tapestry. 
'Rugs on the floor; rugs on the wall.* The woven wall 
patestry provides an unmatched feature for warmth 
and livabllity. The model room is in Heritage Place, a 
new condominim complex in downtown Ubertyville. 



Grand 



gf ^BK- Ms. 



Tom Fremgen 

(847) 924-6320 








727 Grand, Ingleside (847) 587-8200 

Each office independently owned and operated Office licensed in IL/WI 
1 




Linda Mortensen 

(847) 587-8200 xl07 
lm ortS3@tnsn.com 



NEVvcoNsraucnoN 

Soon to be completed 3 bedroom raised ranch in Venetian Village. 

Finished lower lever & large garage, Still time for you to pick carpet 

and counter top colors. 

Offered at $193,900 

Call Tom Fremgen (847)587-8200 x128 




CROSS LAKE WATERFRONT 

Rare opportunity for classic Cape Cod on large lot with ceramic & 

vood floors, huge master bedroom, gorgeous kitchen, spectacular wrap 

around porch, pond, waterfall & sand beach. 

Priced at $439,000. 

Call Tom Fremgen (847)587-8200 x128 




SPRING GROVE RANCH 

Large 2 Is 16 master bedroom & all the comforts of home in this starter 
ranch home with updates throughout. Move right in and enjoy the north 
Chain O'Lakes area. OITcred at $l 17,900. 

Call Tom Fremgen (847)587-8200 x128 















FOX LAKE RENTAL 

Two bedroom, one bath ranch style, kitchen appliances included. 

Basement hookup for laundry & storage area. Close to Fox Lake • easy 

shopping. Close to Metra train station. Immediate possession. One pel 

okay. Security deposit required, $835.00 Monthly 

Call Linda Mortens en (847) 587-8200 x107 



ROUND LAKE FAIRFIELD VILLAGE TOWNHOME 

Contemporary style two bedroom, two bath. Vaulted ceiling in living 

room with ceiling fan. Eat-in kitchen with all appliances 

+ washer & dryer in unit laundry - One car private garage. Security 

entrance, low monthly assessment, premium site. 

SI27.900 

Call Linda Mortensen (847) 587-8200 x 



SPRING GROVE NEW CONSTRUCTION 

1 800 sq. ft. walkout ranch style features three bedrooms, three baths. 

Open living space for relaxing & entertaining 1st fir laundry. 

Fireplace, 3 car att. garage. One acre site, Energy 

efficiency at its best!!! $390,000 

Call Linda Mortensen (847) 587-8200 x107 





Investment Opportunity 




INGLESIDE WATERFRONT PROPERTY 

Beautiful home, exquisite property setting. 12+ acres of 

Wooster Lake waterfront property. Three bdnn., three baths. 

Home features living/family rooms, eat-in kitchen w/ dining 

room. Full unfinished lookout basement vv7 stubbed bath. Att. 

2+ car garage. Private Wooster Lake waterfront. $679,900 

Call Linda Mortensen (847) 587-8200 x107 



ANTIOCH BEAUTY 

Three bdrms, 2-1/2 bins, 5,000 sq. ft. custom hillside mch overlooks conservation 

area. Gourmet kitchen w/Island. Master bdrm with ultra shower & dressing area 

Large family rm with wet bar & second kitchen, 

3 car garage. Beautiful and ready for you! $439,500 

Call Linda Mortensen (847) 587-8200 x107 



9flS^BM38nHBBf 



SPRING GROVE/FOX LAKE 

Well established area bur, Spring Grove/Fox Lake Area 

Sleeping Cottages (Motel setting) 

GREAT INCOME!! MONEY MAKER!!! 

Call for further details, 

$550,000 

Call Linda Mortensen (847) 587-8200 x107 



October 2004 




Lakeland Media's Home Marketer 13 



I "» 



Home design keeps it basic 



T 

] oday's definition of success for women is much different than it was only a generation 
ago. 'Hicy have many more opportunities than the women who preceded them. Tills 
1 hroatl range of options often times Brings with it an accelerated lifestyle -- one barraged 
I with work schedules and appointments while trying to juggle family life and manage a 
* home. In an effort to maintain a healthy balance among all of these demands, women 
today arc less concerned with status and material objects, and are Individually defining 
what is personally fulfilling for them. For many women, this sense of fulfillment and accom- 
plishment is achieved in the ability to manage both a family and a career. 

As a result of trying to "have it all" women arc looking for ways to simplify life as much as pos- 
sible and are turning to resources like Real Simple Magazine' and HGTV programs Mission 
Organization and Weekend Warriors for tips on organization and do-it-yourself home improve- 
ment projects. Today's woman is savvy and smart, and wants her home to reflect efficiency and 
organization without sacrificing style and personality. 

Plain & Fancy Custom Cabinetry has embraced this desire for simplification in the home with 
their latest kitchen concept, Practically Basic. Modem and practical, amenity-studded yet unas- 
suming, die design incorporates a White Frost finish against beautifully textured Beech with a 



WHY BUY NEW? GET ALL THESE EXTRAS! 



Spacious Ranch 




4 Bedroom, 2 Bath, Raised Ranch 



4 bod. 2* bafts, large eat-in 
kitchen, stone/brick fireplace. 
Has full finished basement 2 
separate garages, parMta 
backyard i deck surrounded 
by trees for privacy. Located 
on a dead-end street 

BEACH PARK 

$249,000 



• Custom California Closets 

• Upgraded light fixtures 

• Professionally landscaped 

•Shed in back 

•Lg.2tJcr deck w/barftable, 

stools & gazebo 

• Bock up sump pump 

• Every room cable ready 

• Set up for 2 phono lines 

• Water softener 
• Heatedlnsulated 2 car garage 

ALSO... 

Cental Mr* Vaulted Ceilings 

• Sky Ughts • New Carpets 

• Air Cleaner • Cos torn Blinds 

• House Fan 




Price reduced! Make en offer. 
INGLESIDE - $224,900 



Itomebase Realty 

Ph: 847-543-6991 

Cell; (U7-M7-5M3 • Fan: M7-M.VtfMH • tyttulHvmluiiOuMjK-t 




Juno Vonturi 



If you 're thinking of replacing your windows to keep out those wittier drafts, now is the time. 

Doors S: More carries the full line.of Mttgard Windows that are shipped standard with l.ow-li 

instituting glass. We also carry Larson High Performance Storm Windows which are built to add 

energy efficiency to your window opening. You can choose front several styles manufactured from 

vinyl, fiberglass or aluminum. And as always, they carry a lifetime warranty when you have 

Doors tSi More do the installation far you (sec store for details) 



THERMA TRU' 

DOORS 

It, a.n t,,)i,i,t lit.'i In IK I.iImm * 

I • DON'T I'luniKi' viiur rutin- <lnor.. 



liMik'il uluv.! 
j • Ihmriirri'i nl' shits! 
• Installs in uuilvr 2 hours! 



• W'v ulsu i'iirr% Amli-rsim Wiiuliius 

ninl |hill(i iliinrs. 

• Willi- arm) til" (dm uml mmil<liii|>. 

• I'ri'-liiiislilnu is iiMiilaMe mi 

all |iiinlin Is, 

• tjistmn si/vs an nn arnlili'in! 




Lake Villa • 36757 N. Hwv. 83 • 847-356-6309 



Special Cloister door that's Shaker style. For tcxtural contrast and a light, airy look with symme- 
try, ulass front panels arc used just above the sink and in the island. 

No slouch on storage, there are built-in wall cabinets with a taller pantry stocked with shelv- 
ing for grains and flour, and three mobile units -- an island and two armoires. These last three 
oner various configuration options, each piece conveniently moving from one spot to the next. 
The island provides a generous preparation area, and under-the-counter shelving behind sliding 
frosted glass doors. Taking flexibility to a new level the mobile armoires can be used in the kitchen 
as a pantry, the bedroom to house clothing, or the bathroom to stock linens. 

In keeping with the organic nature of die space, Vermont Soapstonc countertops and Bamtex 
bamboo flooring complete die picture. Simple and stylish, the Practically Basic kitchen synthe- 
sizes die look and feel of "the basics" and "die practical," widiout being austere and bland. 

Vincc Achcy, vice president of Plain & Fancy Custom Cabinetry, said, "Life has accelerated to 
such a degree that we look to home as refuge. It's the one place we can maintain a sense of con- 
trol and balance. Uncluttered, organized, unembcllished -- diese arc our watchwords." 

To inquire about Plain & Fancy Custom Cabinetry, call (800) 447-9006 or visit www.plainfan- 
cycabinetry.com for an authorized Plain & Fancy showroom nearest you. 








President Homes offers: 



• Owner-Involved Building N Program • Some credit problems OK 

• No money down* <•, Affordability and value 

• 100% financing 

Build real equity while building with President Homes. 




14 Lakeland Media's Home Marketer 



*Pwce^ltigfeca'f}p}ies 
Call Dave Magee at 847-382-8110 or 1-88&- 94 BUILD ext 477 or visit us at www.presidenuwmcs.com j 

October 2004 



iWaa fiJ 



An Independent Member Broker 
All Financing Subject to Change 




REIMRC 



® 



Center 

Center and Atkinson, Grayslake, IL 
www.lakecountyhome.com 

(847) 223-7878 




Richard H.Capocchni 

CRB.CRS 




GURNEE EQUESTRIAN ESTATE 

6 I)R home on 5.45 acres in prestigious Hum Club Farms. 2-3 stall barn w/tack 
room &. wash rack, Fenced paddocks. 2-slory grcal room w/inarblc fireplace. 
Cherry kii. w/granitc lops & vaulted eating area w/views of the grounds, 4 ear 
garage. Finished bsmt. 4 full & 2 half bulbs, tall ceilings, architectural molding, 
tray ceilings, hi fl master w/whirlpool hath. Virtual Reality Tour ot lakecoiinty- 
homc.com S 1.075,000. 

RICHARD CAPOCCIONI • (817) 223-7878 




AWARD WINNING DESIGN 

Stalely Hum club Farms beauty on 4.6 acre equestrian site. Dramatic 2-story foyer 
w/black granite floor! 1 st floor master w/ marble bath & walk-in closets. Maple gour- 
met kitchen w/granite lops. English basement. 4 car garage. 9 & 10 ft. ceilings! 
Loaded w/quality. S929 .500 



RICHARD CAPOCCIONI • (847) 223-7878 







WADSWORTH 

Fabulous prtipciscd luxury estate home on 3.6 acre lot in Hum club farms. I si & 
2nd floor master suites. Huge rooms, 4 bedrooms, 4.5 halhs. 2 fireplaces, 4 car 
garage. Loaded Willi marble, granite. hardwoods & aaliileclural moldings. 
$1,220,000 

RICI IARD CAPOCCIONI • (8<17) 223-7878 




LARGE WRAP-AROUND PORCH 

Proposed construction on acre in Wadswortli's Jonathan Knolls! 1st & 2nd floor 
master suites. Circular sunroom. 2-sly family room with fireplace. 3 cur garage. 
4 Hit. 2 fireplaces. 3 1/2 baths. Uuili hy North Shore's Alim Builders, S849.900 

RICHARD CAPOCCIONI • (847) 223-7878 




1.67 ACRE WOODED LOT 

New construction in Wodswwlh's Jonathan Knolls. 2-sly family rm w/fircplacc. 
Traycd niasler w/vaulted silling room with fireplace, his/her walk-ins, whirlpool 
bulb. Ui fl, bedroom w/J'ull bailL Area of luxury ciutoin homes. S795.1XX) 

RICHARD CAPOCCIONI • (847) 223-7878 





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WADSWORTH EXECUTIVE HOME 

4 BR brick home In fabulous Jonathan Knolls on acre u/cnglish bosemcnl! 2- sty 
(rayed foyer w*/upper hall over looking dramatic 2-sty fani. rm w/fircplucc. 
Master has iray ceiling, silting area, & luxury baih. 4 car garage. 9* ceilings Isi II 
A basement skw,<H*> 

RICHARD CAPOCCIONI • (847)223-7878 





STATELY BRICK & CEDAR 

Proposed construction in Wudsworth's Jonathan Knolli. Vaulted family rm w/firc 
place. Vaulted living rm. Master has bayed sitting area, tray ceiling, vaulted bath 
w/vvhirlpool, huge walk-in ctoscl. 1st fl master suite! 2 fireplaces, 3 car garage. On 
1.24 acres. $849,900 

RICHARD CAPOCCIONI '• (847) 223-7878 



NEW CUSTOM RANCH ON ACRE 

Beauty w/9" ceilings. Huge vaulted great mi with fireplace open to cherry kitchen 
w/granile tops. Master has iray ceiling, walk-in closet & whirlpool balh. 3 car 
garage, full basement. Open floor plan. New 16 home Lake Villa development! 
$450,000 

RICHARD CAPOCCIONI • (847) 223-7878 




GOLF COURSE LOT 

Screened porch & deck w/hot tub overlooking I llh hole at MiJIane in 
WudswortJi! Maple floors. 2 story living room. 9* ceiling 1st floor. Family room 
w/briek fireplace. Master wAray ceiling & large luxury bath. Kilchcn w/chcrry 
cabinets & corion top. Gorgeous! S389,9(X) 

RICHARD CAPOCCIONI • (847) 223-7878 






BRICK PAVER DRIVEWAY 

Ourncc 3 bedrm + loft & 1st fl study! Finished bsmt. Blue ribbon landscaping, 
sprinkling system, deck & brick walk, 2-sty fain, rm w/fireplacc. New hardwood 
floors, tons of upgrades. Owner ays bring offer! 5359,900 



RICHARD CAPOCCIONI • (847) 223-7878 



NEW UPGRADED TOWNHOME 

2 bedroom. 2-1/2, 2 story townhomc in Round Lake's Lakcwood Grove. 9' ceil- 
ings on 1st floor, 2 cor garage. 2nd floor laundry. Resort style community wiili 
pool, tennis, clubhouse & laic! All appliances. Mundclein schools. $183,750. 

RICHARD CAPOCCIONI • (847) 223-7878 



GURNEE 4BR RANCH 

Beautiful wooded grounds with huge sundeck w/buill-ins. Sunken family 
roum w/fireplacc. Easy core I'crgo floors, kilchcn with corion tops. Large 
rooms w/open floor plan. Hardwood floors. All appliances. $326,900 



■flBBSG 



RICHARD CAPOCCIONI 

HBMfliBSMKHMfiflBsBHBNMMH 



• (8*17) 223-7878 




BRICK PENTHOUSE END UNIT $1,1 00/Month 

Open ID. living w/vaulted ceilings & skylight. Living rm with woodbuming fireplace. 
Dining nit w/balcony access. Laundry w/washer & dryer. Garage w/opener. Master has 
walk-in closet, Super sharp! Owner ts licensed broker. Gated community. No pets. 

RICHARD CAPOCCIONI • (847) 223-7878 





NEW 5 BEDROOM CUSTOM HOME 

Opening prices in new 16 homesile Lake Villi development! 2-story family rm w/briek 
fireplace open lo kitchen w/graniie lops & honlwd Door, Master has sluing area & whirpool 
bath . I si fl bedroom/study. 3 car garage. Acre lot! Established builder. $499,900 

RICHARD CAPOCCIONI • (847) 223-7878 



LUXURY HOMESITE 

Beautiful cul-de-sac lot in Jonathan Knolls, an area of gorgeous custom 
homes on rolling hills. Acre lot. Conveniently located near major highways. 
Build your dream home! $269,900 

RICHARD CAPOCCIONI • (847) 223-7878 



October 2004 




Lakeland Media's Home Marketer 15 



*.} 



"You've got to see 

these new models in 

Woodstock & Lakemoor. 

They're gorgeous!" 



) Great Communities 
McHenry County ! 



See the Area's Best-value Single Family & Ranch Homes! 




NeuConnlry Estates 

Single family homes from the $l80s 
Minnies from hlisloric Woodstock. 

'Ihe Homes 

• Generous 1/4-acre homesitcs 

• 1,600 to 3,128 sq. ft. of space 

• 3 to 5 bedrooms with 1-1/2 to 2-1/2 baths 

• 18 floorplans including ranch plans 

77 k: Community 

• Excellent Woodstock schools 

• Convenient location, close to shopping and Metra 

• Quiet country charm 

• Minutes from historic downtown Woodstock, 
County seat of McHenry County 

Visit or Call Today 8 1 5-206-5697 

1-90 West to Rte. 47. North to Rtc. 120. East to 
Raffel Rd. North to Ban ford. East to. Sales Ctr. 
Look for our billboard. 

Open Sat-Thurs 10-6, Fridays 12-6 

Brokers Welcome. Visit us at ncumanhhomes.com 




Location! Location! Location! \ ' ~ 

Over 90 Acres of Preserved Woodlands , Wetlands & Parkland. 



The Glen at Lakemoor Farms 

Townhomes from [he $150$ 

Modern low-maintenance lownhome living at an 

exceptional value in up-and-coming Lakemoor. 

The Homes 

• Four floorplans 

• 1,336 to 1,594 sq. ft. of space 

• 9' first-floor ceilings per plan 

• 2 to 3 bedrooms 

• 1-1/2 to 2 baths 

• 2-car attached garages 

The Community 

• Over 90 acres of open space 

• Five-acre community park with tot lot, 
soccer field and baseball field 

• Excellent McHenry schools 

• Convenient to shopping and dining 

• Minutes from boating, fishing and skiing 

Visit or Call Today 815-344-2989 

Rte. 12/59 North to Rtc. 120. West to Darrcll Rd. 
Right/North 1/4 mile to Sales Center. 

Open Sat-Thurs 10-6, Fridays 12-6 

Brokers Welcome. Visit us at ncumannhomcs.com 




MONEY 



16 Lakeland Media's Home Marketer 




mUJUKGUIIhl 

OPPORTUNITY 



THEfteuWty 



OF LIVING 



October 2004