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TURN TO; SECTION B 




By JUUE MURPHY 
Staff Reporter 



It's estimated more than 230 
residents showed up for the public 
hearing before the planning and 
zoning board of the Village of 
Antioch to hear the continuation of 
the Neumann Homes proposal on 
the 640-acre Anest property— only to 
be sent away without satisfaction. As 
with so many other meetings of late, 
the issue was tabled and the meeting 
concluded not long after it started. 

While the crowd was made up of 
mostly those opposed to the 



Neumann Homes proposal, there 
was again a contingent of Neumann 
Homes pin-wearing "Fan Club" 
members. 

The meeting began with the 
director of planning and zoning for 
the Village of Antioch, Bob Silhan, 
requesting the Oct 12 meeting be 
cancelled due to lack of agenda. 

Next, the board adjourned to go 
into executive session leaving many 
residents feeling neglected and 
worried that they wouldn't have an 
opportunity to say their peace. 

Please see NEUMANN IA4 



Developer 
all Tiffany 




By JUUE MURPHY 
Staff Reporter 



According to sales associate Fred 
Knych of the Sheldon Good & 
Company auction firm, all of the 
remaining 21 home sites and one 
single family home sold at an auction 
conducted by the company. The 
property was part of the $30 million 
inventory of the bankrupt builder 
United Homes. 

"One developer bought all of the 
lots," said Knych; "There are a few 
developers within Tiffany Farms, so 
there are some houses there that are 
being sold. Hopefully, this developer 
will get work started.soon." 

Knych said he was not at liberty 
to say what developer had bought the 



lots. "Our sales agreements are confi- 
dential," he said. "It's up to the 
individual purchaser to decide if he 
wants to say something." 

He added that the single family 
home was sold to an individual. 

The money raised from the 
auction will partially pay the credi- 
tors of United Homes' failed 
projects. The proceeds will be 
deposited with the bankruptcy 
court that will determine the distri- 
bution of the money. 

The long-time builder filed for 
Chapter 11 bankruptcy in March. At 
the time, United Homes reportedly 
told homeowners and buyers that it 
was looking to reorganize the 
company, but now is moving toward 
liquidation. ' 




Erin Hammond and Lindsay Fasano dress a mannequin in the window of From My Sister's Closet 
consignment shop in downtown Antioch. —Photo by Sandy Bressner 

Frugal fashion 

From My Sister's Closet offers deals worth fighting over 



By JUUE MURPHY 
Staff Reporter 



The racks and shelves are 
filled with near-mint condi- 
tion seasonal clothing, 
•vintage wear, hats, 
handbags, jewelry and shoes. If all 
siblings kept the goodies around 



that are available at From My - 
Sister's Closet, shopping would be 
unnecessary. This consignment 
shop is the next best thing to 
making the familial raid. 

Deals abound for both buyers 
and consignors. The 50/50 consign- 
ment rate offered by owners Dick 
and Liz Keller is higher than that of 



most other shops of its kind. With 
the higher consignment rate come 
higher quaUtystandards for the 
items accepted. 

"We don't take things in with 
holes or stains*" said Liz. "Items 
must be dean, and either on 

Please see FASHION ! A4 



County not in clear on mercury poisoning 



BY BECKY DUBA 
Staff Reporter 

An unlikely metal that used to fascinate high school science 
students has a much darker side, and that may have an impact 
on residents in Lake County. 

'North Show made it clear to us that tftis 

inspection was not spurred by any incident 

ofcontnmhiation. They decided to do it 

because it lias been a high profile stor/ 

Ken Miller, 
Mundelein director of public ivorks 

"On Sept. 13, a tiny amount of mercury was found in a 
home within the city of Chicago. It is possible that this mercury 
is associated with a gas regulator that was at one time located 
at the house. Out of concern for our customers, Peoples Gas 
will inspect approximately 30,000 homes in Chicago, where gas 
regulators containing mercury were removed in the 1960s and 
. 1970s," said Chairman and Chief Executive Officer for Peoples 



Energy Dick Terry in a written statement 

This detection of a mercury leak has led the two large gas 
supplying companies of Lake County, Nicor Gas and Peoples 
Energy/North Shore Gas, to initiate inspections throughout the 
entire county of both homes and businesses that have the old- 
style regulator. 

Village clerk for Round Lake Jeanne Kris tan said her 
mother's home is one intended for inspection. 

"The gasmeterinherhome used to be in the basement but 
they (Nicor gas employees) came in and moved it outside a 
while ago," Kristan said, adding that they now have to go back 
to make sure it was done correctly because of the mercury. 

Sources said that in the four communities making up the 
Round Lake area, about 220 homes will be checked by Nicor. 

Residents of the homes in question will be notified via mail 

that the inspectors are coming. Some communities like Liber- 

tyville are taking a more hands-on approach and personally 

informing homeowners of the situation. 

The initial phase of inspection is visual and it is expected 

Please see MERCURY IA4 

Many Lake County villages have possible mercury 
problems, like this cross-section of Grayslake. 



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COMMUNITY 



September 29, 2000 



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experience at 






By JUUE MURPHY 
Staff Reporter 



Three Antioch Community High 
School students broadened their world- 
view at the YES action camp held in Mon- 
ticello, Minn. 

This past summer, Ken Cotton, Natal- 
ie Trejos and Lauren Wennstrom attended 
the environmental camp. YES is an 
acronym standing for Youth for Environ- 
mental Sanity. Wennstrom explained that 
the environment is more than trees. She 
said, "The environment is really every- 
thing around you. A lot of what we talked 
about had to do with social justice." 

The organization is based out of Cali- 
fornia and was founded by a relation to the 
Baskin-Robbins ice cream empire, Ocean 
Robbins. 



Wennstrom said the 20 Midwestern kids parents organization, 
-at the camp came from different back- ' '"I wanted to try some new things and 
grounds and with different perspectives of ; open up to some new experiences," said 



their environment. "I 

come from an area of 

urban sprawl and that 

affects how 1 feel about 

things," said 

Wennstrom. "One girl, 

LeeAna, was really pro 

PETA (People for the 

Ethical Treatment of 

Animals), and we had 

to really sit and talk to understand where we 

were each coming from." 

The group stayed in different 
bunkrooms of chalet-style cabin at the camp 
that was similar to a YMCA camp. The trio of 
Antioch teens had their trip paid for by the 
Antioch Rotary Club and the Sequoit Pride 



'J thought I was open-mitided 

before the camp, biiinowlam 

even more. We're here to see 

if we can change things to 

make them better* 

ImiraWenmtrom, 
ACHS student 



Wennstrom. "This pro- 
gram makes you better 
for yourself and for the 
community." 

Guest speakers talked 
about topics as a basis 
for open discussion 
within the group. Ac- 
cording to Wennstrom, 
one speaker presented 
ideas for improving race relations in school. 
A swim coach, discussed ways to develop 
winners through support, she recalled and 
another speaker told of the importance of not 
looking down on others whose views are dif- 
ferent. 

"We talked about things like not being 



so extreme that you shut others out/but 
that you listen to what they have to say 
and try to understand their point of view," 
said Wennstrom. "When we would have 
our discussion circles, everyone spoke 
with no interruptions and everyone was 
respected for their opinion. If you wanted 
to say something, you could 'hitchhike' 
onto what someone else was saying, but 
not until they were finished talking." 

Wennstrom said one of the biggest 
benefits to participating in the camp was 
her increase in awareness. She said, "I 
thought I was open-minded before the 
camp, but now I am even more. We're here- 
to see if we can change things to make 
them better. Even the way we were woken 
up was more positive. We would sing to 
each camp member. It was like waking up 
to a chorus of angels." 




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September 29, 2000 






Lakeland Newspapers/ A3 



begins for Dist. 54 



By JUUE MURPHY 
Staff Reporter 

During the regular board ofedu-; 
cation meeting for Antioch Commu- 
nity Consolidated School Dist. 34, 
decisions were made to. begin the 
process of looking for a new princi- 
pal and neW superintendent 

The firm heading the search will 
be the Bickert Group, a consulting 
firm located in Highland Parle 

Interim superintendent Don 
Gassett expects that a new superin- 
tendent will be appointed in Febru- 
ary 20.01. He.said, "The finalists for 
the principal should be narrowed 
down by then, and the new superin- 
tendent will be able to be part of mat 



selection process." 
, Gossett said the consulting firm 
has its own' network to use when 
searching for a new superintendent, 
but .will also be meeting with the 
community to profile what type of 
person is wanted to fill the superin- 
tendent slot. 

"There are web pages especially 
for superintendent organizations," 
said Gossett. "There is also a journal 
called 'Education Week' that the firm' 
will target." 

Gossett said that both he and 
Darrel Dick, also an interim super- 
intendent, are retire and will not be 
applying for the position. "We will 
be involved in the search," he 
added. 



Special meeting rescheduled 




By JUUE MURPHY 
Staff Reporter 



The board of education of Anti- 
och Community Consolidated Dist. 
34 has rescheduled a meeting to Oct 
3 for the purposes of approving the 
contract between the Antioch Ele- 
mentary Education Association and 
Antioch School Dist 34. 

The meeting will be held in the 
board room of the Heritage Building 



at 800 N. Main St at 5:30 p.m. 

Interim superintendent Don 
Gossett said, "We've had to resched- 
ule the meeting, because of schedul- 
ing conflicts. We want to have the' 
majority of the board present so that 
we can ratify the contract" 

Gossett added, "I think we have 
a date now where that .will be the 
case." 

The meeting is open to the public 
It is expected to be a short meeting. 



LOCAL DIGEST 

Hydrants 
to be flushed 

". The Village of Antioch will be 
flushing hydrants entire month of 
October. The flushing will occur be- 
tween the hours of midnight-5 a.m. 
Monday through Friday. 

Signs will be posted in each area 
before the flushing will begin. 

It is advised that no laundry be 
done while the flushing is in process. 
Also, water should be visually tested 
for rust before resuming laundry. 

Board members 
re-appointed 

The board of directors of the Vil- 
lage of Antioch approved me re-ap- 
pointment of several members to sev- 
eral different planning and advisory 
boards during its regular meeting. 

Barbara Johnson was re-appoint- 
ed chairman'of the planning andzon- 
ing Board. Her term will expire in 2003. 

Tom Baba and Don Jansky were 
re-appointed as members of the 
planning and zoning board, with 
terms that also expire in 2003. 

Two members of the police pen- 
sion board were re-appointed. Roger 



Manderscheid's term will expire in 
2001, and Roger Sorerisen's term will 
expire in 2002. 

. KarolHintzwas re-appointed to 
the park board. Her term expires in 
2004. 

Audition notice 

PM&L Theatre will be holding 
auditions for the comedy "The Curi- 
ous Savage" by Patrick Dennis on 
Oct 2-3 at 7:30 p.m. at the theater lo- 
cated at 877 Main St in Antioch. 

Director Tom Hausman states 
there are roles for five men-and six 
women from 20 years old and up. 

In addition to seeking actors to 
fill these roles, many technical peo- 
ple are also needed for the produc- 
tion to handle set building, decor, 
backstage work, and lighting.' 

. This is a great way to get involved' 
with community theater. Those seek- 
ing technical assignments should ex- 
press tiieir interest at the time of the 
auditions. 

This play was substituted for 
"The Last Night of Ballyhoo" which 
was unavailable. 

"The Curious Savage is the sec- 
ond show of Season 40 and will run 
weekends from Nov. 17 - Dec. 3. 

For more information call 395- 
7489. 



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Ride on! 

Mark Stahl of the Antioch Police Department gets a closer look at.the new electric bike ComEd is 
donating to the department during a presentation at Joseph Academy in Niles. The electric com- 
pany donated bikes to over 100 Chicago-area communities.— Photo by Sandy Bressner 



Silhan shares thoughts on Pulte proposal 



By JUUE MURPHY 
Staff Reporter 



Presenter for Pulte Home Corp. 
design engineer John Martin said, 
"We are looking to develop the prop- 
erty in a manner that protects the in- 
tegrity of the property." 

He Indicated that one piece had 
already been deeded over to the Illi- 
nois Department of Natural Re- 
sources (IDNR) as a buffer to the 
Redwing Slough. 

"We have provided 100 percent 
more open" space than what would 
be required in R-l," said Martin. "We 
are providing 4.5 times the park area 
required." 

He said that some of the varia- 
tions being requested are to reduce 
the impact to the trees. "1 was able to 
View this property in its winter state 
when there were no crops planted, 
sol could see the views of the prop- 
erty," he added.. 

"We've looked at this property 
and we can develop it without varia- 
tions, but we feel that what we are 
asking for -preserves the property 



better," said Martin. 

Though the Pulte Home Corp 
proposal was tabled until an unde- 
termined time in the future, plan- 
ning and zoning board members 
were still interested to hear the com- 
ments of Bob Silhan who is the di- * 
rector of planning and zoning for the ^ 
Village of Antioch. - 

Silhan said, "I'm not going to 
read all of my comments. They are 
written, and there are copies at the li- ■ 
brary. Members, of the press have 
been given copies." 

He "mentioned .that the park 
commission had recommended ac- 
ceptance of a 16.33 "acres for park, 
plus two lots to be dedicated as "tot 
jots." Silhan felt the location of the 
two lots should be thoughtfully con- 
sidered so as to not encroach on the 
. wetiarid buffer. 

Excluding these two lots will 
bring the number of homes down to 
180 for a density equaling 2.0 
dwelling units per acre. Silhan 's writ- 
ten statement emphasized that there 
should be a maximum of 180 
dwelling units as the pared of land is 



90.21 acres, which eliminates high- 
way right of ways as part of the total 
development site area for density 
computation. 

Village consulting engineer John 
Boldt expressed that he would rather 
alloW the variance for long cul-de- 
sacs than to have an additional road 
come" through the woods on the 
property. The Deercrest develop- 
ment, though now tabled, would 
have allowed for an emergency ease- 
ment between the two develop- 
ments for use by emergency vehicles 
Unnecessary, 

In his written statement- Silhan 
noted that final responses had riot 
been received from various agencies 
including the Army Corps of Engi- 
neers, the IDNR and the. Illinois De- 
partment of Transportation. 

On more than one occasion, Sil- 
han expressed concern over the late- 
ness of reports coming to him for re- 
view. Silhan said, "I request that ad- 
ditional information come into the 
board 28 days prior to a meeting. We 
keep getting things in at the last 
.minute." 



Oktoberfest makes it feel like fall 



News/Press Releases: edit6lakelarKlmedia.com ' General Questions: quBsQlakfllandmedia.com 



With the air turning 
crisp, it feels like fall, 
and the season brings 
great annual events 
such as the Oktoberfest 

For more than 18 years, the 
German-American Club of has 
hosted this festival honoring Ger- 
man traditions. This year the Okto- 
berfest will be held on Sept. 30 at 7 
p.m. at the VFW Hall on North Ave. 
eastofRte.83. 

Authentic music, food and 
drinks will be available. The club re- 
quests to be joined for an evening 
• of "GemutlichkeiL" 

The Austrian Trio Grande will 
provide live music. This is the last 
year the group will perform togeth- 
er, and both German and American 
selections will be played. 

Raffle prizes include a gas grill, 
several cash prizes and a nice clock. 
Entry tickets are available at the 
Wunderbar Restaurant and Hofman- 
n's Barber Shop. The cost is a $7 do- 
nation in advance, or $8 at the door. 

" For more information, call 
Dorothy Jordahl at 356-5484. 

If that's not enough entertain- 
ment for one day, plan to partici- 
pate in the Ride for the Cure spon- 
sored by Miller's Farm in Salem, 
Wis. and held at the Bong State 
Recreational Area. 




OUR 
TOWN 

Julie Murphy 



Horseback riders can bring 
their own horses and ride on 13 
miles of horse trails. Riders donate 
$20 and are encouraged to get pri- 
vate and corporate sponsorship for 
the ride as well. All proceeds will go 
for research to help find a cure for 
breast cancer at local institutions. 

Non-horseback riders are wel-, 
come to make donations or use ' 
Bong's walking trails to participate 
physically. 

Bagels, coffee and sweet rolls 
. will be provided in the morning. 
Riders or hikers intending to spend 
the day should bring their own 
lunches. 

Participants are asked to collect 
all contributions prior to the ride. 
Gift certificates will be given out to 
any individual who raises over $200. 
There is a minimum pledge of $20 
to participate in the ride. 

Bong State Recreation Area is 
located on Hwy. 142, one mile west 
of Hwv. 75. The phone number iV.. 



414-878-5600. 

For more information about the 
event, call Miller's Farm 262-537- 
2827. 

Voter registration is taking - 
place at Antioch Community High 
School. Remember, the last day to 
register is Oct 10. 

There's just about one month 
" left for crafters to get their entries 
into the First National Bank-Em- 
ployee Owned (FNBEOJ for the 
2001 Craft Calendar Contest. 

The bank is looking for holiday, 
seasonal or fun craft ideas to be fea- 
tured monthly on the calendar. 

To enter, submit a photo of 
your craft, a photo of yourself, and 
directions on how to make your . 
craft to FNBEO by Oct. 31. 

Only one entry is allowed per 
person. All submissions will be en- 
tered into a drawing for a $50 gift 
certificate to Hannah's Home Ac- 
cents. 

For more information call 838- 
2265. 

If you have interesting informa- 
tion or anecdotes to submit for "Our 
Town" call staff reporter Julie Mur- 
phy at 223-8161, ext.131 or 
e-mail, jmurphy@lakelandmedia. 
com 



I 



- - ' " 



A4 / Lakeland Newspapers 



COMMUNITY 



September 29, 2000 



FROM PAGE Al 



FASHION 



hangers or jeans can be neatly folded in box- 
es. This makes the shopping better for our 
customers." 

Items are rejected for wrinkles or for being 
packed in garbage bags. Consignors are limit- 
ed to bringing 25 items per consignment day. 

The shop always has fresh merchandise 
as items are accepted for consignment twice 
weekly, on Thursday and Saturday, and with 
few exceptions items are never left in the store 
longer than eight weeks. Customers have the 
option of taking their items back after the 
consignment period, or they can be donated 
to one of the Kellers' favorite charities. 

Dick— officially Dr. Richard Keller— runs 
a free clinic in Waukegan called the Health 
Reach Clinic. He noticed that many of the 
families were in need of clothing, and began 
bringing in boxes of items that hadn't sold at 
the store. , 

. "The people who come to" the clinic are 
below the poverty level," said Liz. "My hus- 
band would bring clothing and leave the box- 
es in the waiting room. The families were hap- 
py to go through and pick out things they 
need. No one has ever taken more than what 
they need." 

This week, the Kellers were notified that 
Dick had won an award from the Daily Points 
of Light Foundation, part of former President 
George Bush's Thousand Points of Light, for 
his efforts in helping others through his clinic. 

When the Kellers bought the shop in 1998, 
it was located on Lake St. and was called Dol- 
ly's Second Showing. The number of con- 
signors has grown since that time from 250 to 
over 1,500. "We have a great computer pro- 
gram," said Liz. "Otherwise we'd never be 
able to keep track of all of the consignors and 
their tilings." 

Most clothes have scheduled mark-down 
dates that potential purchasers can read right 
off of the tags. Most denim items are marked 
$5 and are not marked down. Certain design- 
er clothing, formal wear, jewelry and furs are 
■exempt from donation and have set prices. 



"Some of the bigger ticket items can be 
negotiated," said Liz. "It really depends on 
what the item is and who brought it in. Some 
consignors will tell me if they are willing to 
take a negotiated price. Others are really look- 
ing to get the price marked." 

The shop does offer some new items as 
well as some handcrafted items. "I love ster- 
ling, so there's always some non-consign- 
ment jewelry in the store," said Liz. "We also 
have some new shoes. I've tried to make se- 
lections that aren't available at Gurnee Mills 
and would otherwise take shoppers as far 
away as Northbrook." 

Liz added, "We have one woman who has 
almost a cult following for her hand-knit hats. 
People just love them and we love to be able 
to offer them." The consignment rate is even 
. higher than 50/50 for some of the handmade 
items. ■ 

The store has special clothing sections for 
petite, plus sizes, designer clothing, six cases 
of jewelry, as well as separate sections for 
both new and used shoes. 

. "We have had great success with our de- 
signer bags," said Liz. "We've been able to of- 
fer some nice deals on Coach, Louis Vuitton 
and Dooney Burke." 

Other goodies include vintage hats with 
curly feathers, the 70's female clothing equiv- 
alent to the leisure suit, and great costume 
jewelry both old and new. 

With comfy chairs, drinks for sale — such 
as bottled water and Sobe — and the company 
of the store cat Gerrii, the shop is inviting for 
those children and husbands who may be co- 
erced into doing more shopping than desired.' 

Other store pels include two parakeets — 
,. Spock, and one yet to be named (though 
plans for a name contest are in the works). 

"One of the most unusual things we have 
in the shop is a vaseline glass Buddha lamp," 
said Liz. "This type of glass is highly col- 
lectible. It's chartreuse in color, and black 
light really makes it glow." 

The shop is located at the intersection of 
Main and Lake streets. There is neon around 
the windows, and often a dressed mannequin 
is seated out front. _ 





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Resident Brent Gandolfi said, "Oh, that's 
nice. I wonder how long they (the board) are 
going to keep us out here waiting." Resident 
Marianne Guy later commented, "I've never 
seen that. I've never seen a board break into ex- 
ecutive session in the middle of a meeting." 

Stated as one factor contributing to the 
postponement of the meeting is the issue of 
sewer and water based on the complaint filed 
by the limited liability company Deercrest and 
Otto Sprenger. 

The o tlier contributing factor was a facsim- 
ile sent to planning and zoning chairwoman 
Barbara Johnson in the care of Silhan at 4:06 
p.m. on the same day as the meeting from Neu- 
mann Homes division manager Chris Lebling 
requesting that the meeting be postponed. 

The letter read, "Neumann Homes Inc. re- 
quests that the hearing scheduled for this 
evening on the proposed planned develop- 
ment be continued to the next appropriate date 
available. The reason we are asking for this 



MERCURY 



that about 248,000 homes will be looked at by 
Nicor alone. These visual inspections will in- 
clude checking equipment and piping from the 
outside of the residences while looking for mer- 
cury residue. 

In a letter from Nicor to the Village of 
Round Lake Park, Nicor Chairman, President 
and CEO Thomas Fisher said by inspecting the 
equipment in this manner, they are finding 
about one-third of these homes never to have 
had an old-style mercury regulator inside. : 

The company is first looking at regulators 
moved within the last five years and then the 
last 10. Families having small children, a preg- 
nant woman or other exceptional circum- 
stances are also high priorities. 

North Shore Gas is handling the problem 
in basically the same fashion. 

Ken Miller, director of public works for 
Mundelein, said most of the village is serviced 
by North Shore Gas and that they will first do 
preliminary visual inspections. If they suspect 



courtesy is that Neumann Homes is exploring 
some alternatives that very recendy have come 
to our attention. I am sorry for any inconye r 
nience this may have, caused the Plan Com- 
mission." 

Though it makes some sense that executive 
session would be called over the complaint 
filed by Deercrest, it is unclear why that session 
was.held before the close of die meeting given 
that Neumann Homes requested the meeting 
be postponed anyway. 

It is also unclear why Ken Neumann.and 
his entourage came with all of the display 
boards and other materials necessary for the 
meeting to take place when he must have 
known about the letter faxed to Johnson. Prior 
to the meeting, he sat at one end of the the high 
school commons and told his help to set the 
display stand and boards up by the podium as 
he would speak from there. 

Johnson offered residents who had 
brought written complaints the option of pick- 
ing up their complaints before leaving, or she 
would have copies made and distributed to the 
other board members. 



a home is contaminated, they will do a more in* 
depth inspection immediately. For homes that 
do not show visual signs of contamination, an 
in-depth inspection will still be completed. 

"North Shore made it clear to us that this 
inspection was not spurred by any incident of 
contamination. They decided to do it because 
it has been a high profile story,", Miller said. , 

About 700 Gurnee residents- will be in- 
spected by North Shore Gas, while in Linden- 
hurst an estimated 500 will be checked. 

Sandy Haas, a staff member for the Village 
of Lindenhurst, attended a meeting held with 
North Shore Gas Representatives. 

"No one (in the community) has voiced any 
concerns," Hass said. "Residents have already 
been notified that inspectors are coming. They 
are expecting very little impact on Lindenhurst." 
. Mercury is a threat because even after only 
a brief contact at high levels, it may cause im- 
mediate health effects including loss of ap- 
petite, fatigue, insomnia and changes in be- 
havior or personality. Over a long period of 
time, mercury may adversely affect the brain, 
kidney, lungs and developing fetuses. 



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Gerry Traxler's Choral Dynamics 

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COMMUNITY 



Lakeland Newspapers/ A5 



POLICE BEAT 



AMTIGCH 



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



Police requested Walker exit the vehicle 
for a field sobriety test, and reported that 
Walker appeared to have an unsteady gait, 
staggering as we walked. Walker was unable to 
successfully complete the field sobriety test. 

He was placed under arrest and secured 
in the squad car to be taken to the Antioch 
Police Dept. 

During the inventory for tow, two bottles 
of Skol vodka containing "a small amount of 
alcoholic beverage" were found under the 



DUI/revoked driver's license 

James E. Walker, 50, of 36826 128th St. in 
Twin Lakes, Wis., was arrested for driving un- 
der the influence of alcohol and for driving 
with a revoked driver's license on Sept 25 at 
12:22 a.m. on Rte. 173 at Rte. 59. 

Police witnessed a blue Chevy pick-up 
truck being driven with its right side tires on 
the shoulder of the road, straddling the fog 
line. As the officer followed the vehicle, he 
saw it weave to the fog line and then to the 
center line several times. 

The vehicle was stopped and the officer 
requested Walker's driver's license with him 
relating it was revoked for DUI. 

Walker's identifiers were checked 
through LEADS/NCIC and came back with 
him having a revoked Wisconsin driver's li- 
cense. 

Driver pleads 
guQty to homicide 

By BRENDA BEITSCHER 
Staff Reporter 

John Meroni, 36, of 1389 Regency Lane in 
Lake Villa pleaded guilty to reckless homicide 
in the March 26 collision in Kildeer that result- 
ed in the death of Michael Linhart, 40, of Anti- 
och. 

Lake County Circuit Court Judge Raymond 
McKoski sentenced Meroni to sue years in 
prison. He was eligible for a sentence of up to 
14 years in prison, but Assistant State's Attor- 
ney, Daniel Shanes accepted the shorter term 
in a plea bargain. 

Meroni was driving southeast in the north- 
west lane of Rte. 12 near Wooded Ridge when 
his car struck Linhart's. An Arlington Heights 
woman then drove into the two crashed vehi- 
cles. She suffered minor injuries. 

After the crash, Meroni was taken to Good 
Shepherd Hospital in Barririgton to be treated 
for a broken leg. Tests administered there 
showed a blood alcohol content of .26, more 
than three times the .08 legal limit of intoxica- 
tion. 

Meroni had completed a term of court su- 
pervision following a 1986 conviction for 
drunk driving. 

Runaway teen 
sought by police 



By MICHELLE HABRYCH 
Staff Reporter 

Parents and Lake County Sheriffs Office 
are seeking to locate the whereabouts of Tania 
Bjelopetrovich. 

The teenager was 
last seen Sept. 17. in 
Gages Lake. Her father 
Boz Bjelopetrovich 
said she may be travel- 
ing between 
Waukegan and the 
Grayslake area. She 
does not have a driver's 
license, so her father 
believes someone may 
be driving her. 

Tania Bjelopetrovich has short, blond hair 
and blue eyes. She is 5 feet 5 inches tall, weigh- 
ing 150 pounds. Her father said she is under 
home detention and has had problems in 
school which may have caused, her to leave 
home. 

Anyone with information which may be of 
assistance should call Boz Bjelopetrovich at 
223-0455 or the Lake County Sheriff s Office at 
549-5200. 



driver's and passenger's front seat 

At the Antioch Police Dept, Walker re- 
fused any and all chemical tests. 

He was placed through booking proce- 
dures and issued citations for improper lane 
usage, driving under the influence, driving 
with a revoked driver's license and illegal 
transportation or possession of alcoholic 
liquor. 

Walker was unable to secure bond. 

Suspended driver's license 

William J. Mcintosh, 36, of 511 Indian 
Ridge in Wauconda, was arrested for driving 
with a suspended driver's license on Sept 22 
at 8:59 p.m. on Rte. 83 at Rte. 173. 



Police observed a blue Chevy traveling 
with out any taillights. The vehicle was 
stopped and the driver notified of the'reason 
for. the stop. 

The officer requested Mcintosh's license , . 
with him replying, "It's shredded." 

A routine check was conducted through . 
LEADS/NCIC with, Mcintosh i coming back . 
has having a suspended driver's license. 

He was arrested, transported to Antioch 
Police DepL and placed through booking pro- 
cedures. He was issued citations for having 
no taillights and for driving with a suspended, 
driver's license. 

He was released on $100 cash bond pend- 
ing his Oct. 11 court date. 




Bjelopetrovich 



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COMMUNITY 



September 29, 2000 



Local girl's design chosen 
for national group's button 



Antioch Upper Grade School 
lists 4th quarter honor roll 



By JULIE MURPHY 
taff Reporter 



Twelve-year-old Alison Kuhn 
won the national competition to 
create the 2000-2001 Lutheran 
Girl Pioneers (LGP) membership 
button. Alison, a Zion resident, is 
a member of Faith Lutheran 
Church in Antioch and just en- 
tered seventh grade at the 
church's school., ....,;., 

The synod ^^celebrating its 
150th anniversary and has chosen 
"Forward in Christ" as its theme. 
According to the congratulatory letter, the 
judges felt Alison's design of a cross with a sun 
behind it, with the words "forward in faith" 
around the top, was appropriate in light of the 
synod r s anniversary theme. 

"It was a big surprise to me," said Alison. "I 
thought I'd give it a try and drew my design." 

The competition was open to girls between 
the ages of 10-18. Alison's design was selected 
from more than 200 entries. 

"Lutheran Girl Pioneers is similar to the 
Girl Scouts, but with Christianity," explained 
Alison's mother Carol Kuhn. "It teaches the 
girls about art, music, camping, canoeing, 
health, sewingand crafts. Alison just finished a 




very challenging genealogy project." 

Instead of earning badges, girls in the pro- 
gram earn charms for a bracelet. 

"I like the crafts and getting 
to earn charms," said Alison. "I've 
got a sterling silver bracelet. It took 
me four years in a row of good in- 
spections to earn it." 

."Alison is our only daugh- 
ter," said her mother. "After four 
boys, our family life revolved 
around the boys and their sports. 
She's been kind of on the back- 
Ktlhtl burner, so we are especially proud 

to see her ,earn this award and 
recognition." 

Alison has been involved with LGP since 
she was 6 years old. She loves animals and mu- 
sic, and enjoyed being a cheerleader last year. 
Her mother said, "Lutheran Girl Pioneers 
is really a great group. They stress manners and 
etiquette, and even teach a babysitting course 
through Lake Forest Hospital, and take them 
to see plays in Chicago. They give the girls 
many things they need as they mature into 
adulthood." 

Alison will be featured in the fall issue of 
"The Prairie Schooner News," the LGP 
newsletter, and will be presented a special 
sweatshirt for her efforts. 



Crafters sought for calendar contest 



The First National Bank-Employee Owned 
(FNBEO) is holding a contest for its 2001 cal- 
endar. Entries should be of a seasonal or holi- 
day craft idea. 

The calendar will feature a different craft 
each month with a photo of the craft as well as 
a photo of the crafter. 

The contest is open to FNDEO customers 
and community members. One entry per per- 
son is allowed. 

All submissions for the calendar will be en- 



tered into a drawing to win a $50 gift certificate 
from Hannah's Home Accents craft store in 
Antioch. The top 12 crafts will be featured in 
FNBEO's 2001 calendar. 

Those interested in entering the contest 
should submit a photo of themselves, a 
photo of their craft and step by step in- 
structions on how to make the craft to First 
National Bank-Employee Owned Craft Cal- 
endar, 485 Lake St., Antioch. The deadline is 
Oct.31. 




Come 
Worship With Us' 

A Directory Of 
Antioch Area Churches 




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

First Church of Christ, Scientist & Reading Rm. Rte 173 and 
Harden, Antioch, Phone (847) 395-1 1 96. Sunday School, Sunday 
Church Service 10:30am, Wednesday, 7^0pm. 

Beautiful Savior Evangelical Lutheran Church. 554 Parkway, 
Antioch. Phone (647) 265-2450 Sunday Worship al 9am, Sunday 
School, High School & Adult Bible Classes 10:30am. 

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

St Ignatius Episcopal. 977 Main St Phone (847) 3954652. Low Mass 
730am., High Mass 930am Sunday School S Nursery 930am, 

Antioch Evangelical Free Church. 750 Highview Dr. Phone (647) 395- 
41 17, Sunday Worship 8:15, 9:30 & 1 1:00am, Sunday School far al 
ages, infant thru adull, 9:30am. Children's Church 11am. Awana, Youth, 
Women's Ministries, Meris Ministries, Growth Groups, Seniors. Senior 
Pastor David M. Groteau. 

SL Stephen Lutheran Church (ELCAl 1155Hiside Ave. Phone (847) 
395-3359. Sunday Worship, 8 & 9:30am. Rev. Robert Trendel, Interim 
Pastor. 

Christian Life Fellowship Assemblies o( God Church. 41625 Deep 
Lake Rd, Antioch. Phone (847) 3954572. Sunday School (all ages) 
9am, Sunday Morning Worship 10am, Children's Church 10am., 
Sunday Evening Worship 6:30pm., Wednesday Worshp 4 ChMrerfs 
Program 7am., Tues. Women's Fellowship & Bbe Study 9-1 130am. 
Jell Brussaly, Pastor. 



Faith Evangelical Lutheran. 1275 Main St., Phone 
(847) 395-1600: Sunday Worship 8 & 10:30am., Sunday School 
925am., Sat. 7pm., Rev. Gregory Hermanson, Pastor. Christian 
Day School (847) 395-1664. 

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

United Methodist Church of Antioch, 848 Main SL Phone (647) 
395-1259. Worship 8:30 & 10am, Fellowship Time 9:30am; Sunday 
School 10am. 

St. Peter's Church. 557 W. Lake SL, Antioch. Phone (647) 395- 
0274. Masses weekdays, 7:30am; Sunday 6:30, 8, 9:30, 11:30am 
4 Saturday 5:30pm. Rev. Father Ronald H. Anglim, Pastor, 

Chain of Lakes Community Bible Church. 23201 W. Grass Lake 
Rd, Antioch, Phone (847) 6384103. Sunday Worship 8:15 and 10:45. 
Sunday School 9:45. Children's Church 10:45.Ybulh, Women's, Awana 
& Smal Group ministries. Paslor, Paul McMinimy. 

Good Shepherd Lutheran Church (Missouri Synod). 25100 W. 
Grand Ave. (Rte. 59 & 132), Lake Villa. (847) 356-5158. Sunday 
Worship 8:15 & 10:45am; Sunday School (3 and up) and Bible 
Study 9:30am, Christian Preschool. Rev. John Zellmer, Paslor. 

Lighthouse Church of Antioch 

554 Parkway Ave, Antioch, IL (847) 838-0616, Saturday Evening 
Service 7:00 p.m. Adventure Club for Kids, Adull Bible Study 
Saturday Evening 6:00 p.m. Monday Evening Bible Study 7:00 - 
p.m. Thursday Evening PTSD Support Group 7:00 p.m. Senior 

Pastor Tom Bartmer. 



Dan Dugenske, Director 



This Directory Presented As A Community Service By 

Strang Funeral Home of Antioch 



The students of the Antioch Upper Grade 
School have been named to the honor roll for 
the fourth quarter. They are: 
Grade 6 
Straight W 

Justin Ankerman, Angela Axton, Kathryn 
Barnard, Emma Brady, Chelsea Carr, Patrick Chy- 
bowski, MarkCzervianke, IQrsten Farm, AbbyGirod, 
Bridget Haley, Daryl Hallwas, Jaclyn Higgins, Brett 
Hinrichs, Kelly Inman, Kendall Jerina, Alyssa John- 
son, Kimberly Kcefe, Chandler Kent, Gretchen 
Kessell, Kaltlyn Komarchuk, Daniel Krakora, Scott 
McAlonan, Alex McKenzie, Kathryn Miedona, 
Brigette Napier, Lauren Owens, Dannielle Parpan, 
Phillip Ponsonby, Kathleen Reardon, Holly Roberts, 
Hannah Scheldt, ZacharyTognareUi, Kaitlln Turner. 
High honors 

Melissa Aim, Joseph Barlow, Anthony Baschet- 
ti, Alice Bednar.'Chase Behrendt, Joshua Benner, 
Tiflanie Brown, William Budd, Natasha Carlsen, Pe- 
ter Cimpoes, Amanda Damiani, Gina DiOrio, Ashley 
Fini, Erin Gaynor, Raymond Gillen, Hannah Hagert, 
Carolyn Hereford, Elisabeth Hibner, David Hilgen- 
berg, Stephan Hombaker, Alyse Jorgensen, Ryan 
Kessler, Loren Klick, Derek Knapp, Jamie Leavitt, 
Nicholas Markovich, Kelsey McMahon, Steven Mor-' 
gan, Nlma Patcl, Jamie Pontfkcs, Ashlclgh Porter, 
Brendan Powers, Ryan Paetzman, Andrew Richard- 
son, Daniel Roche, Patrick Sheehan, Ryan Smith, 
Stephan Suhar, Christina Thorby, Taryn Tiddens, 
Nathan WIese. 
Regular honors 

Adam Brose, Sarah Brown, Emily Daus, Jeffrey 
Gloyer, Molly Grala, Robert Haley, Christina Harring- 
ton, Ellen Hebron, Benjamin Henning, Meggan Herr, 
Bianca Jackson, Zachary Johnson, Emily Jorgensen, 
Leah Kulidge, Wesley Laudcnslager, Jane Lichrwalt, 
Thomas Madden, Fisnik Mcna, Andrew Mitchell, 
Aidan Moran, Benjamin CYoung, Jillian Pish, Griffin 
Ross, Jennifer Savage, David Shea, Michal Stoj, Jaime 
Watson, Karen Wciler, Justyna Zarakowski. 

Grade 7 

Straight 'A' 

Alyssa Anderson, Jacob August, Katrina Brooke, 
Ryan Church, Gina Florian, Ryan Gorski, Kara 
Hcggen, Kathryn Hofeldt, Lindsay Keefc, Josy.Kout- 



soures, Stefanie Lcafblad, Melissa Lulofs, Zachary 
Mitsuuchi, Melissa Mullan, Rob Nordby, Megan 
Placko, Timothy Placet to, Melinda Renschen, Loren 
Scarbrough, Peter Scheldt, Jessica Turner. 
High honors 

John Barlow, Tracy Brannstrom, Stephanie 
Blinker, Elizabeth Burdelik, Alyssa Casey, Trevor Cer- 
ney, Katie Collins, Leslie Collins, Grant Comstock, 
Jody Crivello, Ryan Davis, Rachel Finkelberg, 
Nicholas Flavin, Laura Gegg, Scott Georgeson, Kent 
Green, Kimberly Gustafson, Philip Herout, Nathaniel 
Hughes, Nicholas Jefferson, Rachel Kemer, Christine 
Korkowski, Julieanne, Kricns, Lisa Long, Justin 
Maciuk, Elycc Malindzak, Melissa Markus, Abigail 
Misic, Andrew Newton, Mary O'Connor, Elizabeth 
Oliver, Ashley Ovaska, Anthony Palumbo, Sean 
Ranaldo, Samantha Riley, Anna Rindahl, Ashley Si- 
wula, Lacey Smith, Eric Stahl, Rachel Thiel, Amelia 
Vlnzant, Leslie White, Ellen Wright, Tiffany Young. 
Regular honors 

Ashley Anderson, Paul Applegren, Anthony 
BarufH, Candice Becker, Robert Bird, Aaron Camp- 
bell, Crystal Dallape, Samantha Demeritt, Grace Ei- 
dmann, Jennifer Finch, Jancl Glernoth, Britnee 
Gowler-Garza, Sharissa Hanson, Derek Hartmann, 
Amanda Haverick, Kirslcn Hill, Lindsey Kelly, Robert 
Kean, Elayna Krause, Jacob Kwilosz, Christopher Lef- 
fclman, Ryan Leng, Eddie Mayer, Kelly McHugh, 
Anasatasia Nelson, Mark Neuman, Jordan Nowak, 
Jeremy Plaza, Michael Poddo, Ashley Rzysko, Klau- 
dla Siczek, Casondra Stumne, Hillary Vite. 

Grade 8 

Regular honors 

Rachel Andrews, Andrew Barnstable, Andrew 
Bednar, Lauren Boarini, Jeffrey Bousson, Nicholas 
Bregenzer, Thomas Callanan, Jeff Canella, Jessica 
Coombs, Daniel Dvorak, Brandon Foren, Nicholas 
Fullerton, Julie Gordon, Joe Grimm, Jennifer Hoff- 
man, Jeffrey Inciardi, Joseph Iverson, Jamie Khawa- 
ja, Patrick Korcllis, Amanda Lanning, Kristina Leng, 
Elizabeth Martin, Ryan McCann, Christopher Mem- 
men, Nathan Moore, Heather Norin, Michelle Ranal- 
do, Michelle Rodgers, Halley Ross, Katie Savino, 
Brynn Schwaba, Ryan Skorzewski, Jessica Smouse, 
Daniel Stacknik, Denlce Thompkins, Brian 
Tomasiewicz, Daniel Vladic, Kyle White. 



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NEIGHBORS 



Lakeland Newspapers/ A7 



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By JULIE MURPHY 
Staff Reporter 



Antioch Chamber of Commerce and In: 
dustry' held a special meeting with its members 
who are either restaurants, or whxr serve food 
as part of thelrbusiness to' get plans underway 
for next year's Megafest. 

Director oftfie Chamber Barbara Porch 
said, "We wanted to meet to.discuss the para- 
meters for next year's Megafest We've dis- 
cussed adding more food vendors arid wanted 
ttiWitt&nput.---.,-.- -^wi,,^. 

Porch said she and other members on the 
committee were disappointed, with' the 
turnout,-"Of 42 Chamber members who serve 
food, only one came. We were happy that one 
person showed up; but it's important for peo- 
ple to.come early in the process/especially if 
they have strong opinions," said Porch. 

According to the information recapped 
from this year's event, fest goers want to have 
more food choices available to them, "Every-, 
body wants more food," said Pprcli. "It's diffi- ' 
cult to get restaurants myolvedr', ; - 

She added, "We had lots of ideas on how to, 
improve for next year,and we really wanted to 
share the information with the restaurants." 

The Chamber will continue to encourage 
more restaurant participation. ."We'll keep 
putting information into the newsletter, and 
we may have a second meeting, "she said; , 

Travelers to visit 
American castle 

By JUUE MURPHY 

StaffRe'pprter 



':. First National Bank-Employee Owned's 
(FNBEO) Eagle 50 Traveler's Club is heading to 
Elkhart, Ind. to tour Mansion Ruthmere, a 
three-story brick home featured orj A8(E's 
"Amenca's Castles." ■-" ■- 

The trip is scheduled for Oct. 7 and will 
take about 12 hours from departure to return. 

"These day trips are a huge success," said 
ihe v bank's marketing officer Karen Kubin. 
"Everybody has a great time. Tour guides are 
provided ■as well as a deluxe rriotorcoach, a 
very relaxing way to travel." 

The Ruthmere exhibits carved mahogany 
woodwork and paneling, silk wall coverings 
and hand-painted ceilings. 

From there, the trip will take participants 
to the Country Inn Bed and Breakfast in Mid- 
dlebury, Ind. for lunch. The setting is said to be 
rustic and the homemade cooking delicious. 
The soup and salad buffet includes two hot en- 
trees, several salads, soup and a variety of 
desserts. 

After lunch, the group will tour the S. Ray 
Miller Antique Auto Museum showcasing 40 
antique cars that are national car show win- 
ners. In addition to cars, Miller's wife has a col- 
lection of vintage clothing and memorabilia to 
complement the automobiles and provide 
items of interest for women as well as men. 

"This is the second year we've implement- 
ed' the Eagle 50 Travelers," said Kubin. "We feel 
it provides a nice service to the community." 

Enrollment is open to everyone. 

Full Service Catering 

Hors d'oeuvrcs, Picnics, 
Full Buffet Service, Plole Service, 

Family Service - 
Whatever your special party needs . 
Prices range from H.9S$I2.95 for buffet 

Call for other prices 
Wedding cakes available 

Holl rental for 25-250 people 
Still time to book your 

Holiday Parties. 

Book with a deposit by October 15, 2000 and 

receive a 10% discount. 

January 1 , 2001 our prices will be Increased, so plan 

now for your weddings and family parties. 



lE3-l ^.-^5S 








Name: Josie Rizzo 

Home: Spring Grove 

Occupation: Owner of Josie's Doll & Teddy Bear Col- 
lectibles in Antioch 

Community involvement: Serving as an officer on the 
Board of Directors, Antioch Chamber of Commerce and In- 
dustry. 

I'm originally from: North side of Chicago. 

My family consists of: My parents, sister Anna, brother 
Matt & his wifeTerry, brother Joe & his wife Melissa, and two 
nephews: Michael and NicblasY 

My pets are: My sweet little YorkiePepino. 

What I like best about my town: Warm, friendly people. Big sky... 

The secret to my success is: I love what I do! 

I relax by: Watching old movies, Cubs baseball and the Bears, of course! 

My perfect day in Antioch would be: Lots and lots of visits from happy doll and 
bear collectors. 

Last book I read: "The Good Mother" bySue Miller ; 

■ Favorite TV shows are: "ER" and "NYPD Blue" . 

"Favorite movie is: "Gone with the Wind" 

Favorite band or musician: Elvis Presley 

Favorite restaurant: Maggiano's Italian Restaurant 

, My life's motto is: Live today. . . tomorrow never comes. 

If I won the lottery, I would: Make sure my family was financially secure and ex- 
pand my business. 

My greatest accomplishments are: Having a close family, strong friendships and 
starting a business. 

I want to be remembered as: A kind person. 

People who knew me in high school would say: Josie who? 

My pet peeve is; Rude people. 

Most interesting person I ever met was: Hmmm...how do you spell your name? 

If I had a plane ticket to anywhere, I would go to: Disney World to visit the 



mouse 



If you have a "Neighbor" that you would like to see profiled in this column, call Neal 
Tucker at 223-8161. 



Js^fZU>r<~* ~A 



MAYBE 

IT'S JUST 

GROWING 

PAINS 

MAYB" 

SHE JUST 
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ALONE 

MAYBE 

IT'S JUST 



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Maybe you've thought of a hundred 
different reasons why your child 
is withdrawn and irritable. If your 
child has experienced noticeable 
changes in steeping or eating 
habits, disinterest in friends or 
school, constant irritability or fre- 
quent, unexplained crying, then 
your child may be suffering from 
pediatric depression. 



If your child is between the ages 
of 6 and 17 and you suspect he or 
she is suffering from depression, 
call the number below to learn 
more about a clinical research 
study happening in your area. Call 
toll-free 

1-877-992-KIDS today to find out 
more about this study. Because 
maybe it's depression. 



MAYBE ITS DEPRI 

LET'S FACE PEDIATRIC DEPRESSION 

Neuropsychiatry Associates of Illinois, SC 



CALL TOLL-FREE 1 -877"992-KIDS 



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Friday, Sept. 29 

Fri. &Sat at.8 p.m. and Sundays at 2:30 
ipm, "Oklahoma!" presented at the PM&L 
Theatre, 877 Main St in Antioch. SlO/adults. 
and $8 for students and seniors. For tickets, 
call 395-3055. 

Saturday, Sept. 30 

8:30 a.m., The Council of. .Catholic Nurses.' ' 
of Lake County sponsor morning event at St. 
Anastasia Church, 624 Dou^as Ave. in - 
Waukegan. Mass held at 8:30 a.m., a 
breakfast follows with guest speaker Pat 
Higgins discussing hospice care. No fee for 
members, guests $5. Calf Marian at 623- 
9280 after 6 p.m. All nurses are welcome 

1-3 p.m., "Ask the Archaeologist" program 
held at the Lake County Discovery Museum. 
Bring in Native American artifacts to have 
them identified by an expert and enjoy the 
exhibits on display. Free with general admis- 
sion to the museum. Call 968-3400 

Sunday, Oct. 1 

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

Monday, Oct. 2 

12:45 p.m., Bingo held at the Antioch 
Senior Center, info, at 395-7120 

1 p.m., Prairie Pioneers #1081, an organi- 
zation for the study of antiques and the 
preservation of heritage, meets at private 
home. For more Information, call 223-4001 

5:30 p.m., TOPS group meets in Linden- 
hurst at the Victory Ambulatory Surgery 
Center and Outpatient Services at 1050 
Red Oak Lane. Call Tina at 265-9364 or . 
Helen at 356-5889 for more info. 

7-9 p.m., Antioch Garden Club meets at the 
United Methodist Church, 848 Main St. in 
Antioch. Program on The World of Utlies." 

6:45 p.m.,. Bingo held at Antioch Moose 
Lodge, Rte. 173, 2 miles westof Antioch, 
info, at 395-9780 

7 p.m. Network of Friends, Multiple Sclero- 
sis support group meets at Antioch Moose 
Lodge {newly diagnosed welcome) 

Tuesday, Oct. 3 

7:30 a.m., Dynamic Resources professional 
women's networking group meeting at the 
Centre Club Cafe (next to Condell Hospital) 
in Libertyville. For info., call Lori Wenman at 
367-1009 or Gina Collins at 367-1171 

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

7:30 p.m., St. Peter Council of Catholic 
Women meet at parish hall, call 395-0274 

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

Wednesday, Oct. 4 

Sequoit Board of Directors meets 

6:30-8:15 p.m., AWANA Club (3 yrs. thru 
6th grade) meets at Antioch Evangelical 
Free Church, for info., call 395-4117 

6:30 p.m., TOPS Weight Loss weigh-in, 7 
p.m. meeting at Antioch Senior Center, 817 
Holbeck, info, at 395-6437 or 395-8143 

7-9 p.m., Northern Lake County Quitter's 
Guild meets at State Bank of the Lakes in 
Lindenhurst, call Valerie at 838-2126 for 
more information 

Thursday, Oct. 5 

7 p.m., American Sewing Guild group 
"Running in Stitches meets at State Bank of 
the Lakes, Lindenhurst, call Janet at 265- 
7932 or Chris at 548-8223 

8-9 a.m., Network Lake County, a business 
networking group, meets at In-Laws restau- 
rant in Gumee, for info., call, 548-5305 

GOT SOMETHING 

GOING ON? CALL US' 

A 14-day notice is needed 

for all calendar requests. 

Call 223-8161 and ask for 

calendar assistance. Ore-mail . 

calendar@lakelandmedia\com 



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COMMUNITY 



September 22, 2000 



Being a 'sport' about sports 



Well, by now we are all in the 
thick of the "seasonal sport" 
game and practice schedule. 
Who agrees that there ought to 
be a law stating we need to ease into this 
more gradually? It seems our kids weren't in 
school even three hours before we were con- 
fronted with four practice sessions, one 
home game and a three-day tournament in a 
town far enough away to require a bathroom 
break on the ride there and hotel reservations 
once we arrived. 

After having the summer off to lie 
around at our leisure, that first three-day 
sporting event left most of us standing by 
the gym doors with glazed looks upon our 
faces. We very quietly questioned who set 
up such a horrendous schedule so early in 
the season, for fear of being recruited to 
serve on the Athletic Event Scheduling 
Committee. 

Beginning such a hectic schedule so 
soon into the school year gave none of us 
the chance to brush up on the "driving with 
our knee" technique. This skill ensures us 
the capability of having complete control of 
our 2-ton vehicle as it barrels down unfa- 
miliar roads at a high rate of speed, all the 
while wolfing down a Big Mac and balanc- 
ing fries on the dashboard. The real experts 
can even manage ketchup cup for dipping 
their fries— something us newcomers strive 
for. 

We were also reminded how quickly a 
$50 bill disappears at the games as the sib- 
lings camp out in front of the ever popular 
concession stand from the minute you walk 
through the door, until the minute we pull 
them off the gym ceiling fans from their 
sugar high to go home. Candy bars, beef 
jerky, pizza, popcorn, Powerade and the al- 
ways popular Mountain Dew abound 
aplenty just waiting for those whining little 
faces to snatch them up with the grubby lit- 
tle hand full of quarters burning a hole in 
their pockets. 

like the dinner in the car ride down was- 
n't enough nourishment for one day. Early 
into the sporting season, one of the more ex- 
perienced moms introduced us newcomers 




JINGLE FROM 
PRSNGLE 

Lynn Pringle 



to the disease that would affect us all sooner 
or later— bleacher butt. 

Midway through the second game, I 
knew exactly what she was referring to. So 
our plea, to every PTO, PTA and family orga- 
nization in all the schools across the coun- 
ty — would you mind having a bake sale to 
raise funds for padded seat covers for those 
very hard wooden bleachers that we will be 
forced to reside on for the better part of our 
children's school years? . 

Of course the dads in the crowd request- 
ed reclining bleachers equipped with a call 
button directly hooked up to the concession 
stand, but they decided that would take sell- 
ing a whole lot of bakery items. And so the 
season continues, days of practice, nights of 
games and weekend tournaments. 

Oh yes, when I had that bouncing baby 
1 1 years ago I took one look at her little round 
chubby face and prayed for this moment — 
right along with her first boyfriend and get- 
ting her driver's license. 

Oh and here comes the little darling now 
in her cute little uniform and matching socks 
and knee pads, handing me a note from the 
athletic committee. It says here that the vol- 
leyball season will be over in just sue short 
weeks, and then— oh goody, goody— we go 
right into girls' basketball until the middle of 
March. 1 think 1 feel a major headache com- 
ing on, and is there a formula of Tylenol for 
bleacher butt? 

And so goes another "Jingle from 
Pringle." 



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




Andrea Bradford of Antioch completes a puzzle with her son Russell, 3, during the 
Antioch Parks Dept. open house of its new facility on Holbek Dr. The department 
is planning to offer a new after-school program for young teens this fall. —Photo 
by Sandy Bressner 

New Parks program to be 
started for young teens 



By JUUE MURPHY 
Staff Reporter 



The Antioch Parks Dept. would like to offer 
a new program for young teens. The program 
is being designed for 12-15-year-olds to pro- 
vide an alternative to going home to an empty 
house after school. 

"There currently are no programs for kids 
that age," said parks and recreation depart- 
ment director Laurie Stahl. "This would give 
the kids something constructive to do." 

Snacks would be provided, and there is 
ample room for listening to music, watching 
videos, working on projects and homework, or 
even just to hang out with peers at the new 
parks building. 

"We would also like to incorporate com- 
munity involvement — such as helping with 
the Halloween Howl— as part of the program," 



Stahl said. 

Other ideas being discussed include hav- 
ing "rap sessions" about topics important to 
teens with guest speakers like the mayor, po- 
lice and fire chiefs, and school principals. 

National Honor Society students are being 
encouraged to volunteer as program supervi- 
sors and peer counselors. 

"We would like to start the program some- 
time in October," said Stahl. "Transportation is 
a bit of a problem as we (the parks department) 
don't have a way to get the kids to the program. 
Most of the schools are within walking dis- 
tance, though. Kids would just have to get writ- 
ten permission from their parents to.be able to 
walk from school over to the parks building/.'. 

The cost for the program is $5 per day or $20 
for a five-day school week for Antioch residents. 
The hours will be from 3:30-6 p.m. For more in- 
formation* call the parks office at 395-2160* 



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THE 







John Phelps 




There's a negative and a positive to 
everything. 
. And Condell Medical Center is fo- 
cusing on the positive. Thus, we turn 
your attention to the latest innovations in 
sports medicine around the Lake County area. 
r "It's ironic because electricity can either 
save us or it can kill us,-" said Larry Scire, Li- 
censed Certified Athletic Trainer and Director 
of Sports Medicine at Condell. 

"In one sense, we're trying to prevent 
shock. But on the.other hand, using the same 
electrical energy can revitalize the heart and 
save a life."' 

Scire refers to the latest technology to hit ' 
area college's and high schools. They are 
known as Skyscan lightning detectors, hand- 
held instruments that can be used for detect- 
ing lightning from up to 40 miles away during 
sporting events. 

"All of our schools will have them in the 
next couple of months," noted Scire. 

The schools undergoing the latest In 
sports medicine upgrades and contracted by 
Condell include Grant, Grayslake, Mundelein, 
Carmel and Vernon Hills High Schools. Trini- 
ty International University, College of Lake 
County and Lake Forest College. 

"These will be great because the elevated 
static charges they set off will letyou know if a 
possible lightning strike is forthcoming," said 
Scire."They will come in very handy because 
the spring usually lends itself to unpredictable 
and inclement weather." 

Other innovations in the works by Scire 
and Condell include the possible use of Auto- 
matic External Defibrillators (AED's), which 
will also be utilized at the college and high 
school venues/ 

"Because of the high level of anxiety and 
emotion at sporting events, there's always go- 
ing to be the chances someone, whether an 
athlete, a referee or spectator could be haying 
a heart attack and we want to be there to sta- 
bilize them as much as possible," said Scire. 

"When a person sustains a heart attack, 
CPR is always good but for every minute that 
passes, odds are decreased by 10 percent that 
the patient will survive. We hope to have 
these at all of our schools by next year." 

The AED's, which run approximately 
$3,000 apiece, are electrical devices that ana- . 
lyze the heart's rhythm that are hooked up to 
panels. 

"They are terrific because they basically ,' 
tell you what to do-and do a lot of the work for 
you," said Scire. "Through audible commands, 
they Jet you know if, for example,' the patient is : 
in shock. Their main purpose is to stop the in- 
creased heart rate and get it back to normal." 

Athletic trainers are always going to be the 
first to respond to a medical situation and ac- 
cording to Scire, odds are greatly improved by 
having the aforementioned technology pre : 
sent at sporting contests because in most cas- 
es, by the time paramedics arrive on the scene 
could be too late. 

"We certainly don't want any fatalities at 
any event," he said. "We just want to improve 
the odds for survival. We're going to save a 
life somewhere down the line because pre- 
vention is 90 percent of the battle." . " 

John Phelps can be reached at (847)223- 
8161, ext. 132; fax (847) 223-8810; or e-mail at 
edit@lnd.com, . 




September 29,2000 ' 



Lakeland Newspapers /A9 



It's like old times for J.R. and the rifleman 

Lackey, Richardson 
showing they belong 
inPlatteville 

By JOHN PHELPS 
Sports Editor 



Call it the proverbial cycle. '■ 

And it's only natural that you work your 
way up and through it. 

That familiar scene of Don Lackey launch- 
ing a bullet to the streaking Jim Richardson for 
three years while at Antioch High School is still 
very much intact. 

, That's because' the two former Sequoit 
standout football players are working their way 
into the offense while in their freshman year 
playing for the Universityof Wisconsin-Plat- 
tevUIe. - 

Lackey and Richardson, who started for 
three.years on varsity, for the Sequoits, were 
both all-conference and all-area honorees as 
ACHS finished 6-3 to earn a trip to the 5A play- 
offs last season. 

J.ft has already figured prominendy into 
the Platteville offense, which usually carries 
four receivers in its offensive set. 

"I really like the fact that they pass a lot," 
said Richardson, who through two games has 
caught six passes for 71 yards. 

Meanwhile, the rifleman is also quickly 
earning his stripes. Last week, Lackey was third 
string and against Augustana College Sept 16, 
jumped to second, string. He came in at the 
start of the fourth quarter and while only com- 
pleting only l^of-lQ passes for 5 yards, is start- 
ing to feel very comfortable and confident 
about his abilities. 

"I was a little nervous out there against a 
powerhouse team like Augustana," said Lack- 
ey after the Pioneers fell 32-3; "I did get hit 
pretty good on one play and that seemed to 
help relax me. But 1 really like this offense. All 
of our receivers are good and can catch." 




Former Sequoit football standouts, quarterback Don Lackey, left, and wtdeout Jim 
Richardson, take a break during the University of Vyisconsin-Platteville's season- 
opening football game at Mount Senario.'— Photo courtesy of UW-Platteville. 



"He was throwing bullets. out there," re- 
sponded Richardson, who was the intended 
target of three Lackey passes. "But it's great be- 
ing out there with him. We're obviously very fa- 
miliar with each other and know where the oth- 
er is on thefield at all times." . 

Lackey also showed poise and scrambling 
ability, breaking away for a 9-yard gain on one 
occasion. 

"Everything's much quicker out here," he 
said; "There's more intensity and seriousness 
and everything's more in-depth." 



Both Lackey and Richardson got off to 
rough starts the first two weeks during two-a- 
day practices in mid-August 

. J.R. contracted strep throat while at the 
same time Lackey was hospitalized with food 
poisoning. Then, to compound matters, Lack- 
ey was then stricken with strep throat 

"I'm gladthose firsttwo weeks are over," 
both said. "It was pretty rough. But we're both 
almost 100 percent how and just trying to show 
our coaches we can play." 

Something says you already have! 



e injuries, Sequoit spikers holding their own 




By JOHN PHELPS 
Sports Editor 



A sign of a good team is how it handles ad- 
versity. 

Case inpoint with the Antioch varsity girls 
volleyball team. 

"We can't be that disappointed consider- 
ing the circumstances," said head coach Gwen 
Varney.. 

What Vamey is referring to is the rash of in- 
juries that have stricken her Sequoits over the 
past month. 

"We've had three starters out at one time or 
another," added Varney. "But they should all be 
back this week. It'll be the first time in over two 
weeks we've had a full team." 

Missing in action during that span included 
junior front row player Erica Brown, who missed 
two weeks (10 matches) due to aspraihed ankle. 

"She still has a little pain but has been play- 
ing since last Friday (Sept 22)," noted Varney, 

Senior Jamie Knuth, the team's best, all- 
around player, had back spasms and also 
missed 10 games. 



Also sidelined was setter Meghan Flood, 
who is now back in the lineup after a brief ab- 
sence due to a bone bruise. 

But amidst the wounded, the Sequoits have 
held their own. Currently, ACHS is 10-12 overall 
and 1-2 in the North Suburban Lake Division. 

The setting duties should be solid once again, 
with Flood and the steady Emily Niles, who has 
stepped up her game in Flood's absence. 

"Emily has picked up a lot of the setting," 
said Varney. "She's pretty quick and has been 
running the offense." 

Other players that have stepped up during 
the hard times included the likes of Katianne 
Pechauer. * 

"She's a nice all-around player and has 
been doing a great job," said Vamey. 

According to Vamey, senior Carrie Spiegel 
has also demonstrated good leadership, played 
good defense and has helped hold the Sequoits 
together. 

Spiegel recorded six points with one ace in 
Antibch's"lS-6, 15-11 victory over Richmond- 
Burton Sept 25. 

Leading hitter in that match included 



Knuth with five kills and Brown with four. 
Pechauer was the leading scoreron 12-for-12 
serving with two aces and nine points. 

"The first game we played well," said Var- 
ney. "We kind of let them back into it in the sec- 
ond game but finally wound up putting it away." 

Overall, Varney said the team has been 
playing really good defense and one of the 
strengths has definitely been serving. As a 
team, the Sequoits are serving at around a 90 
percent clip. 

"But one of our disadvantages is is that 
we're not very tall, so blocking has been diffi- 
cult" said Vamey. "And we don't have that go- 
to person who can get the kills on a constant 
basis. So we've had to play a lot of girls in dif- 
ferent positions.l think we're improvising well 
all things considering." 

And with the full lineup again intact, Anti- 
och will get a chance to prove all of the afore- 
mentioned against Stevenson Sept. 28 in Lin- 
colnshire. Game time is set for, 6 p.m. Next 
week, Antioch travels to North Chicago 
Wednesday before entertaining Waukegan for 
homecoming Oct 6 at 6 p.m. 



Sequoit football wins OT thriller over Scouts; mighty Cats next 



By JOHN PHELPS 
Sports Editor 



Iibertyvilie and Antioch's varsity football 
teams must be on the same page. Penalties 
and turnovers have been plentiful for each 
squad to this point in the season. But nonethe- 
less, the Cats' and Sequoits keep posting victo- 
ries. 

And guess what-they meet up Sept 30 at 1 
p.m. in Antioch. 

"We survived," said head coach Del 
Pechauer afterhis club earned a thrilling21-20 
overtime victory at Lake Forest Sept 23. "We 
knew their wishbone was potent and I think de- 
fensively, we did a pretty good job of contain- 
ingit" 



With the contest knotted at 14-14 at the 
end of regulation, Antioch got the ball first in 
the extra session and wasted ho time as wing- 
back Eric White raced in from 10 yards out on 
the first play. Lake Forest then got four chances 
from die 10-yard line. They wound up punch- 
ing it in from 1-yard away ort the second play 
but that ever important extra-point sailed 
wide. 

"The snap was kind of low and I think it 
threw their kickers timing off," said Pechauer. 

Lake Forest (2-3, 0-1) jumped out to a 14-0 
lead in the first quarter but back came the Se- 
quoits. Ari Brown corralled a 35-yard pass from 
Brandon White for the visitors first score. The 
defense then stepped up when Justin Stigler 
picked off a Scout pass on the Lake Forest 20- 



yard line. 

Fullback Dan Miodonski took care of the 
rest, rumbling in off tackle from 3-yards out on 
4th and 3. 

Brandon White finished with eight com- 
pletion's for 102 yards and a score. Brother Eric 
helped lead a solid and balanced rushing at- 
tack, totaling 40 yards in four carries. Eric also 
caught four passes for 50 yards and the touch- 
down in overtime. 

Incidentally, running back Mark Purnell 
will return to action this week against Uber- 
tyyille. Purnell suffered a concussion last week, 
but according to Pechauer, practiced Tuesday, 
and looks ready to go. 

"He definitely helps solidify our running 
game," the coach said. "But we'll still be keep- 



ing an eye on him." 

Antioch will definitely have to cut down on 
those turnovers if it expects to hang with con- 
. ference-leading Libertyville. 

Against Lake Forest, there were 10 
turnovers in the game, seven committed by the 
Sequoits. 

"We have to minimize those," said 
Pechauer. "I think we've had 11 in the last two 
games. You can't turn it over that many times 
and expect to beat a good team like Liber- 
tyville." 

Pechauer said the defense will also have to 
step it up big-time in order to stop the potent 
Wildcat rushing attack. 

"They have so many weapons," he said. 
"They can strike fast" 



^ 1MB -^ mm 



wr> 



A10 / Lakeland Newspapers 



SPORTS 



September 29, 2000 







(Stats) news and such from the world of colleges, high schools, youths, etc..) 



. ■ 



!► 



High Schools 

Football 

Saturday's results 
North Suburban Lake 

Libertyvillc 27, Mundelein 7 
Antioch 2I, Lake Forest 20 (OT) 
North Suburban Prairie 
Grant 35, Vernon Hills 21 
Friday's results 
North Suburban Lake 
Warren 13, Stevenson 
North Suburban Prairie 
Round Lake 24, North Chicago 18 (OT) 
Zion-Denton 12, Wauconda G (OT) 
Catholic Metro White 
Carmet 10, Notre Dame 6 
Fox Volley 
Prairie Ridge 18, Grayslakc 

AREA FOOTBALL STANDINGS 
(Through Sept. 23) (Overall, conference) 
North Suburban 
Lake Division 

Llbertyvllie 5-0, 1 -0; Warren 5-0, 1-0; An- 
Uoch 4- 1, 1-0; Stevenson 3-2, 0-1; Mundelein 2- 
3, 0-1; L Forest 2-3, 0-1. 
Prairie Division 

Grant 3-2, 1 -0; Z.-Benton 2-3, 1-0; Round Lake 
1-4, 1-0; N.Chicago 2-3, 0-1; Wauconda 1-4,0-1; 
Vernon Hills 1-4, 0-1. 
Fox Valley 

McHenry 5-0, 5-0; Prairie Ridge 4-1, 4-1; Gary- 
Grove 3-2, 3-2; Woodstock3-2, 3-2; C.L South3-2, 3-2; 
Lake Zurich 2-3, 2-3; Dundee-Crown 2-3, 2-3; Jacobs 
2-3, 2-3; Grayslakc 1-4, l-4;CLCentralO-5,0-5. 
Big Northern Red 

Oregon 4- 1,1-0; Byron 4-1,1:0; Harvard 3-2, 
1 -0; Burlington Cent. 3-2, 0- 1 ; Johnsburg 3-2, 0-1; 
Marengo 2-3, 0-1. 
Cath. Metro White 

Joliet Catholic 5-0, 3-0; Carmel 4-1, 3-0; Mar- 
ian Catholic 4-1, 2-1; Bishop McNafnara 3-2, 1-2; 
Benet2-3, l-2;Marist3-2, 1-2; Notre Dame 2-3, 1-2; 
St. Patrick 1-4, 1-2. 
Boys golf 
AT-Arbo return 
Stevenson 160, Antioch 165 

Sequoit scoring-Shawn Schuler 39, Tom Davis 
41, Mike Baba 42, Andrew Kinney 43. 
Frosh-soph (8 holes) 
Stevenson 150, Antioch 155 
Girls golf 

Antioch 215, Warren 232 
Highland Park 234, Warren 261 
Girls volleyball 



Stevenson Invitational 
Final team standings: 1. Stevenson. 2. Grayslakc. 
3. Joliet. 4. Antioch. 5. Conant. 6. MMcHenry. 
Rom results 

Antioch d. Grayslake 15-9, 15-6 
Joliet d. Antioch 15-3,5-15, 15-11 
Antioch d. McHenry 15-9, 15-6 
Conant d. Antioch 15-6, 15-10 
Stevenson d. Antioch 15-2, 15-3 . 
Boys cross country 
Warren Invitational 

Final team standings: 1 . Fenton 50. 2. C.L Cen : 
tral 54. 3. Niles North 91. 4. Stevenson 132. 5, 
Evanston 138. 6. Gary-Grove 146. 7. Antioch 224. 8. 
Maine East 255. 9. Warren 278. 10. Lake Forest 281. 
1*1. Mundelein 308. 12. Addison Trail 356. 13.C.Lv.. 
South 383. 14. Grayslake 392.. 15. Zion-Benton 396. 
16. Round Lake 444. 17. Waukegan 478. 18. Grant 
519. 19. Wauconda 526. 20. Johnsburg 540. 
Girls cross country 
Warren Invitational 

Final team standings: 1. 1 Jersey 65. 2. Evanston 
73. 3. Johnsburg 93. 4. Stevenson 122. 5. Antioch 
131. & Cary-Grovc 162. 7. Highland Park 227. 8. 
Niles North 269. 9. Grayslake 291. 10. Wauconda 
307. u. Maine East 326. 12. Mundelein 330. 13. C.L 
South 356. 14. Zion-Benton 387. 15. Waukegan 442. 
16. Warren 442. 17. C.L Central 461. 18. Addison 
Trail 485. 19. Grant 490. 20. Round Lake 545. 

Prep Notes 

The Baseball Factory, a college placement 
service for high school baseball players, is conduct- 
ing a one-day showcase event for high school players 
in the Chicago region who aspire to play college base- 
ball. The day- long showcase will be held October 1 at 
Wrigley Field. The event will draw college coaches 
from throughout the area, as well as pro scouts who 
evaluate local high school talent. For more informa- 
tion about the program, call 1-800-641 HITS. The 
deadline for application is September 25. 

The North Suburban Conference is search • 
ing for an individual to be the assignment chairper- 
son for softball. The NSC consists of 12 schools; An- . 
tioch, Grant, Lake Forest, Libertyville, Mundelein, 
North Chicago, Round Lake, Stevenson, Vemon Hills, 
Warren, Wauconda and Zion-Benton. 

Interested parties should contact Mr. Doug Du- 
val, President of the North Suburban Conference and 
athletic director at Mundelein High School, at (847) 
949-2200. 

Youth Digest 

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weight football team is off to a 2-1 start, beginning 
the season with a convincing 24-0 victory, over Fox 
Lake. Lake Villa's rushing attack was dominant with . 
Sean Hertz scampering for three scores and Dan 
Riedel one. Both rushed for.over 100 yards on the 
day. Billy Battistone, Matt Limbert and Jackson 
Davenport led a solid defensive performance, ac- 
cording to head coah Gary Cukla. 

The t'WoIves then fell to a strong North Chica- 
go team, 14-6 in the second game of the season. 
Lake Villa took the early lead in the second half as 
quarterback T.J. Slwy hit Matt Moss for a 60-yard 
score. But North Chicago came back to score on its 
next two possessions to pull out the victory. 

The winning ways returned in week three as 
Lake Villa shutout McHenry, 12-0. The defense led 
the way, intercepting six passes on the afternoon, 
Sean Hertz set a team-record with four picks, while 
Siwy and Nick Waido added one apiece, Not to be 
outdone, running back Limbert hooked up with 
Waido for over 100 yards passing. Coach Cukla cred- 
ited the offensive line of Battistone, John Knott, Bob- 
by Whitaker, John Murphy, Brian Swanson.Tim Mc- 
Gowan, Brian Schmidt and Dan Sheridan with turn- 
ing in their best performances of the season. 

Lake Villa will celebrate homecoming Oct. 1 at 
Lake Villa Park when it takes on the Round Lake 
Spartans. • ,• " 

Soccer 

Lindenhurst Dynamo Boys U - 1 2 soccer 
team took third-place in the Fall Classic Tourna- 
ment in Park Forest. In the preliminary matches, the 
Dynamo defeated the Patriots SC 3-0, LakeShore 
United 3-2 and Darien SC 3-0. Leading the offense 
included Danny Pender (two goals), Brett McKenzie 
(five goals, assist), Andrew Wade (goal, assist), Aaron 
Nichols (goal, four assists) and Doug Mouradian 
- and John Werchek had one assist each. Outstanding 
efforts on the field were Vivek Gollapudi and Matt 
McElh(nney. During the semi-final game against 
HFSC Red Devils, Dynamo dominated 50 minutes 
of regulation play and two 5 minute overtime peri- 
ods but the score remained 3-3. McKenzie, Pender 
and Andy Schultz scared goals with assists from 
Nichols, who dished out two, and McKenzie. Extra 
efforts were put forth by Peter Niles and goalie Sean 
Johnson. The game was decided on penalty kicks 
where the Dynamos' luck ran out, falling 4i3. The 
Dynamo then sliped past the Tinley Park Bobcats 4- 
1 in the third-place match. The Dynamo dominated 
with goals from McKenzie and Marek Smith, who 
scored twice. Assists went to Nichols, Jeremy 
Ponlman and McKenzie. Goalies Matt Reime'r and 
Johnson kept the score low to end on a high note. 
Stephen Under and Scott Newman added extra 
support on the field. 

The Tsunami Girls U-l 3 soccer team, 
coached by Phil Staton and Rick Roberts, beat the 
Fox Valley Strikers, 2-1. Brittany Garrett assisted . 
Kelsie Morway for the first Striker score. Tracy Hcit- 
manjhen blasted one through the uprights for 
what turned out to be the eventual game-winner. 

Keepers Katelyn Blanas and Holly Roberts did 
an excellent job defending the goal, holding the 
Strikers to only one goal. Roberts was able to stop a 
penalty kick from scoring in the first half of the 
game. The forwards, Kelsie Morway and Nikki Sta- 
ton, also turned in solid performances. Sarah Lin- 
coln, Alii Gentile, Liz Metzler, Brittany Garrett, and 
Allie Betkc also played excellent defense, as did 
mid-fielders Mary Sponseller, Jill Norwick, Kelly 
Dillon, and Tracy HeUman, 

The lindenhurst Cobras youth soccer 
team claimed the title in (he Lisle Fall soccer tour- 
nament after downing previously unbeaten Bartlett 
in the finals. 

Trailing Bartlett 1-0 at halftime, Wes Lau- ' 
dcnslager drilled one though the uprights to tie the 
game. Graham Livermore, with 15 seconds remain- 
ing, brought the ball down the left side and fired 
one in for the game-winner. Ben Ford, Gary Moura- 
dian, Peter Brandt, Nick Denenberg, Carl Dun- 
rrund, Matt Enquist, Nick Nathan, Bryan Mark, 
Jakub Stoj, Harry Tyllas and Kent Green all turned 
In solid performances during the tournament. The 
team is coached by Gary Mouradian, Sr. 



For the tournament, the Cobras were undefeat- 
ed while allowing only three goals over four games. 

News and Notes 

The Lake Villa Township Tlmberwolves 

are a youth Football and Cheerleading program has . 
begun its inagural season. The program Is 300 fami- 
lies strong and primarily for kids ages 7-14. The . 
Wolves will be competing in the Junior Football 
League and will be playing games on Saturday's 
and Sunday's. 

The program is still growing and is looking for 
your support. For any interested sponsors, the 
Wolves will list your business on the web site 
(tedsweb.LVTYF.com), on your letterhead, irftlie 
. roster book (program book available at every' '•' 
game), Lindcnfest's Booth, Parade and on a sign at- 
its concession stand. Please call Elizabeth Peterson, 
Director of Business Support, at 265-0825, or Rick • 
Johnson, President of the Tlmberwolves, at 356- 
3267 for further information. 



Standings 








Girls Iceless Hockey Assoc 








League standings 










- 


W 


L 


T 


PI 


Grades 3-4 










Savard Division 










Penguins 


1 








2 


Ducks 


'1 





0' 


2 


Blues 








1 


1 


Redwings 





1 








Flyers 





1 








Stars 




1 








Gretzlcy Division 










Islanders 


1 








2 


Sharks 


1 








2 


Canucks 


1 








2 


Panthers 








1 


1 


Bruins 





1 








Blackhawks 





1 








Grades 5*6 










Blackhawks 


2 








4 


Stars 2 




a 





4 


Bruins 


2 








4 


Redwings 


2 








4 


Penguins 


1 


l 





2 


Ducks 





l 


1 


1 


Flyers 





2 








Blues 





2 








Orr Division 










Canucks 


2 


0' 





4 


Panthers 


1 





I 


3 


Islanders 


1 


1 





2 


Canadiens 


1 


1 





2 


Lightning 


1 , 


1 


. 


2 


Sharks 





2 








Sabres 





2 








Kings 





2 








Grades 7-8 










Bruins 


2 








A 


Redwings 


1 





1 


3 


Penguins 


I 








2 


Blues 


1 


1 





2 


[slanders 


1 


1 





2 


Sharks 


1 


1 





2 


Flyers 








1 


1 


Blackhawks *■ 





1 








Ducks 





1 








Stars 




2 









Local Sports Digest 

The Great Lakes Adaptive Sports Associa- 
tion provides recreational and competitive sports 
opportunities for youth and adults with primary 
physical or visual impairments. Registration is now 
being accepted for it's fall program season which in- 
cludes such activities as adaptive aquatics- 
Mundelein High School; beep baseball-Wauconda 
Park District; goalball for the blind-Central Y in Lib- 
ertyville; adaptive archery-Boss Pro Shop in Gumee 
Mills; Combat HapKldo and adaptive aerobics-Con- 
deil; weight training, aquatics, junior wheelchair bas- 
ketball, wheelchair road racing, power soccer and 
wheelchair floor hockey-Great Lakes Naval Base. - : 

For further Information call Cindy Housncr at 
249-8685. 




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SPORTS 



.. LakelandNewspapersI A1 1 






Night of Destruction rescheduled; LGR host Oct. 




i 




ilrnot Speedway's Night of De- 
struction has been rescheduled 
for Saturday, Sept. 30, begin- 
ning at 6 p.m. 
The heavy rains played havoc with the 
track infield and pit area, forcing Premier 
Racing Productions officials to postpone the 
event origionally planned for Sept. 23. 

Included in the evening will be small 
car, big car, and team demolition derby's; 
stock car soccer, rollover contests, paint ball 
shooting at a moving race car and other 
suprises. Grandstands open at 5 p.m. For the 
latest update, contact (847) 838-RACE or 
(262)862-2446. .... . 

Thoughts and prayers go out to the Mus- 
grave family on the unexpected death of 
Elmer Musgrave, age 72, of Gumee. Elmer for- 
merly raced in the 1950s through the 1970s at 
the old Waukegan Speedway and the former 
Kenosha County Fairgrounds Speedway (now 
Wilmot), among many others. Elmer's two 
sons followed his passion for racing with Tom, 
currently a sprint car driver at Wilmot and on 
the Interstate Racing Association circuit, and 
Ted, now competing in NASCAR Winston 
Cup, each involved as drivers. Elmer passed 
away of a heart attack on Sept. 20. 

Survivors include wife Arlene, four chil- 
dren, Linda Musgrave of Libertyville, Tom 
(Laurie) Musgrave of Kenosha, Ted (Debbi) 
Musgrave of North Carolina, Laura Musgrave 
of Gumee, six grandchildren, and one sister. 
God's speed Elmer. 

Meanwhile, the "Kids & RacersTpr Victo- 
ry!" program coordinated through the Pre- 
vention Services/InTouch Office, a partner- 
ship of the College of Lake County, Lake 
County Health Department & Community 
Health Center and Northern Illinois Council 
on Alcoholism and Substance Abuse 
(NICASA), held a group outing with young 
people from Allendale Residential Facility in 
Lake Villa, coordinated by Big Brothers/Big 
Sisters of Lake County to die final night game 
at Milwaukee's County Stadium on Sept. 27. 
Special thanks goes to The Milwaukee 
Brewers, Olson Transportation of Gumee, 
Premier Racing Production's Wilmot Speed- 
way and Lake Geneva Raceway for all of their ■ 
assistance in putting together this very spe- v * 
cial outing. Race drivers, crew members oth- 
ers connected with motorsports accompa- 
nied 18 Allendale residents and staff mem- 
bers for the evening. 

This is the first of several such events be- 
ing planned by the newly formed program 
which has people from motorsports willing 
to present programs to youth groups, class 
rooms, schools, Scouts, etc., encouraging a 
positive lifestyle, being tobacco free, drug 
free, gang free, staying in school and doing 
the very best they can, 




LETS GO 
RACING 

Michael H. Babicz 



• Nick Sheridan of Fox.Lake, a mini-sprint 
driver who suffered what many would term a 
devastating disease, showed his car and visit- 
ed with fans at Wilmot Speedway on Sept. 16. 
Watch future issues of Lakeland Media for a 
feature on Nick and his inspirational life. 

Lake Geneva will host its annual Octo- 
ber Classic Sept. 29-30 and Oct. 1. Racing will 
commence Friday and Saturday at 6 p.m. 
and Sunday at 1 1 a.m. 

Lake Geneva Raceway concluded its Sat- 
urday Championship schedule Sept. 23. 
Landry Potter of Deleyan won the super late 
model track title despite having his win 
streak snapped at three features. Eddie May 
of Crystal Lake took his first feature check- 
ered of the year with Potter placing fourth. 

JeffLorenz of Waukesha, who continu- 
ously shows a caring heart for children with 
donations to Children's Memorial Hospital, 
scored the super stock title despite a runner- 
up finish to season championship feature 
victor Jerry Cowan of Burlington. 

Scott Poritz of Burlington captured his 
second sportsman championship despite en- 
countering problems in the feature placing 
ninth.with Jerry Freeman of Antioch winning 
it on Sept. 16. 

James Olson of Woodstock completed an 
emotional season by winning the sport truck 
twin features and championship on Sept. 16. 
Earlier in the season, the elder Olson lost his 
15-year-old son, Jimmy Jr., in a freakish sport 
truck racing accident at Lake Geneva. In p re- 
race ceremonies, the younger Olson's truck 
number, 007, was retired by Kevin Dawson, 
Lake Geneva Raceway promoter. 

In the super stocks, Andy Szymanski of 
East Troy won his first 
feature in his rookie year on Sept. 16. 

The ; Interstate Racing Association(lRA) •' 
Outlaw Sprint Cars will hold the traditional 
Frank Filskov Memorial Season Champi- 
onship event, rescheduled on Oct. 7 at She- 
boygan County Fair Park Speedway in Ply- 
mouth, Wis. Joe Roe of Pleasant Prarie, origi- 
nally of Zion, appears headed to an unprece- 
dented eighth championship. Kim Mock of 
Pleasant Prarie won the IRA feature Sept. 16 
at Dodge County Fairgrounds Speedway in 
Beaver Dam. 

The Midwest Sprint Car Association 
360-sprints will have their championship 
event at Plymouth as well. The MSA Race of 




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Winners has been added to the Gumout 
World of Outlaws event on Saturday, Sept. 30 
at The Raceway at Powercom Park in Beaver 
Dam, Wis. The Gumout Series journeys north 
to Superior Speedway in northern Wisconsin 
for the first time ever on Friday, Sept. 29. 

Speaking of Powercom Park, I wish to ex- 
tend a personal thanks to all of the track offi- 
cials, the Wisconsin Mini-Sprint Association 
(WIMSA) staff and all of the WIMSA competi- 
tors and crews, along with many others, who 
were so positive and encouraging as this 
writer took to the banked one-third mile clay 
oval in one of Randy Sippel's Rent-A-Ride 
cars. It was a totally different experience and 
one which I enjoyed. Finishing both my heat 
race and the feature, and putting the car back 
in the trailer the way it came out, plus having 
. fun, made the night a success. Special thanks 
to Buddy Luebke for the driver's suit, Tim Cox . 
for the helmet, gloves and neck brace, and of 
; course, Randy and his staff for all of their 
help. It was a blast. 

Back to the regular racing, Scott Nietzel 
of Beaver Dam won both the "A" and "B" 
mains for the Powercom 410 Sprints. Todd 
Hepfner of Pewaukee scored the Powercom 
Challenge Championship despite a valiant 
effort by Kurt Winker. There are many sto- 
ries about "nice guys" in racing, but a true 
tip of the hat goes out to lay Sachs of 
Waukegan. Jay had a front row starting spot 
in the "B" main, virtually ensuring him of a 
transfer into the "big show." Jay heard Kurt 
Winker was having problems with his en- 
gine and offered to swap motors. This took 
Jay out of his race and a chance to make the 
feature. The engine switch, virtually un- 
heard of at this level of racing, was accom- 
plished in about 30 minutes with the help of 
many different pit crew members. Jay's re- 
sponse to making the offer, "it was fun just 
being a part of the experience and seeing if 
we could do it." Jay, a two-time Illinois Dri- 
ver of the Year, continues to show class 
which earned him that accolade. In the 
mini-sprints, Mike Kertscher scored the fea- 
ture win while Scott Sippel wrapped up the 
season WIMSA title., 

Rockford Speedway hosted its traditional 



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ShortTrack Championships Sept. 22-24, 
capped off by the ReMAX Challenge Series 
sanctioned 400 Sunday afternoon won by 
Steve Carlson who appears headed for the se- . 
ries crown. The series finale will be part of Oc- 
toberfest Oct 5-8 at LaCrosse Fairgrounds 
Speedway in West Salem, Wis. Jim Duchow 
scored the win in the Midwest All Star Racing 
Series (MARS) late model event. Ironically, 
both Sunday winners were numbered 66. The 
MARS Series season finale is rescheduled for 
this Friday, Sept. 29 at Marshfield Super 
Speedway due to rain on Sept 22. 

Rockford hosts the Small Car Champi- 
onships on Saturday, Sept. 30 with racing at 7 
p.m. 

A big welcome to Rockford Speedway 
and the Deery family for becoming the first 
Illinois motorsports facility to come on board 
the Kids and Racers for Victory program. Spe- 
cial thanks to Jim Ambrose, Rockford an- 
nouncer, for agreeing to coordinate the 
group's efforts in the Rockford area- 
Thanks to Dustin James, Wilmot's mar- 
keting director, for participating with the 
Wilmot Speedway Pace TrUck representing 
"Kids & Racers for Victory!" in the Project Kid 
Care event at The Home Depot in Gumee on 
Sept 23. Despite questionable weather, an es=~ . 
timated 1,000 persons attended with 300 chil- 
dren finger printed during the four hour event 
Hopefully the weather will be better next 
time. 

Results 

Wilmot Speedway, Sept. 18 

Bum p e r- to -b ump er /Wix Filters lions 

Club Charity Challenge 

Open Class (20-lap feature) 

Warren Meyer, Wilmot, Wis.; Jeff Boden- 
dorfer, Tichigan, Wis.; Steve Maciosek, Tichi- 
gan, Wis.; Al Bassett, St Francis, Wis.; Mike . 
Hope, Antioch, 111. 

8-Lap beau 1. Meyer; 2. Bodendorfen 3.Ma- 
ciosek; 4. Hoch. 

Fast Qualifier: Meyer (-.17.600 seconds) . 
Challenger Class (15-lap feature) 

Bob Mertens, Palmyra, Wis.; Al Bassett, 
.St Francis, Wis.; Roger Weis, Burlington, Wis.; 
Matt Ohaver, Tichigan , Wis.; Fred T. 
Weyrauch, Lyons, Wis. 



THEWmm 




Continuing Care 
Retirement Community 



at Vtfpry Lakes. 



We've never felt more 







A Continuing Care Retirement 
Community like The Village at 
Victory Lakes means never having 
to leave home again. Unlike other 
retirement communities where only 
certain services are offered, The 
Village at Victory Lakes offers a 
complete family of health services, from 
Country Cottages and apartments, 
to Assisted Living Suites, to our 
own Continuing Care Center. All of 
our facilities are located on the 
same beautiful country campus 
allowing friendships to continue, 



keeping our community close and 
strong. 

• A close-knit community of peers 

• Continuity of care (and friendships) 

• Excellent dining and hospitality 
services 

• Easy access to 1-94 and the 
surrounding area 

• A beautiful 68 acre country campus 

• The security that comes with 
compassionate, professional care 

• Creative recreational activities 
« Scheduled transportation 



Get peace of mind with making plans fir your future! 



Call 847.356.4666 

Just off Grand Avenue, 4 miles west of 1-94 in Lindenhurst. 



£r 



The Village at Victory Lakes Retirement Community is a Member of Victory Health Services, o^c***. 
Victory has been a non-profit member of the Lake County community for over a century. We're proud 
of how our family has grown and prospered in this community and are committed to the dignity and 
beauty of human life. We hope that you will let our family be here for yours. 




A1 2 / Lakeland Newspapers 



COMMUNITY 



September 29, 2000 



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NEWSPAPERS 

September 29- 
October5,2O00 




AWARD WINNING CLASSIFIED INSIDE 



COUNTY DIGEST 



Equipment auction 

Obenauf Auction Service is con- 
ducting a municipal equipment auc- 
tion Oct. 7 at the Lake County Divi- 
sion of TVansportation (LCDOT) 
maintenance facility, 600 Winchester 
Rd., Libertyville. The auction starts at 
10 a.m. 

Interested buyers will have an 
opportunity to inspect items to be 
auctioned on Oct, 6 from 4-7 p.m. 
and auction day beginning at 8 a.m. 

For more information and a free 
brochure cali 587-2095. 

Election registration 
closes Oct. 10 

Lake County Clerk Wiliard He- 
lander announced that Oct. 10 is the 
last day for Lake County residents to 
register to vote for the Nov. 7 General 
Election. 

Lake County residents may regis- 
ter or update their current registra- 
tion at the County Clerk's office, 18 N. 
County St., Room 101, Waukegan 
from 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Monday 
through Thursday and from 8:30 
a.m.-7:30 p.m. on Friday (until 5 p.m. 
on Fridays before holiday weekends). 
, There are also other locations 
throughout Lake County where you 
may register to vote. 

An individual must be 18 years 
old on or before the date of the elec- 
tion, must be a U.S. citizen and on 
Nov. 7 must have been a resident of 
his' Lake County precinct for 30 days 
in order to register. A voter who has 
changed his name must re-register. A 
voter who has moved within Lake 
. County must update his registration 
'in order to vote. 



THIS 
WEEK 



ANGER 
MANAGEMENT 

How can we prevent 
a tragedy? 

SEE PAGE B4 
SPORTS 

GALORE 

See CLC, 
Carmel sports Inside 

SEE PAGE B14 



rV PRIMECO 

V*)mK personal communications 



Link hit by Helander on voter sign-up gaff 

Garrett blasted as well at Republican Federation meeting 



Two Republican leaders went on 
the attack as they ripped State Sen. 
Terry Link* (D-Vernon Hills) for vio- 
lating election laws and labeled State 
Rep. Susan Garrett (D-Lake Forest) a 
two-faced "demagogue." 

Lake County. Clerk Wiliard He- 
lander took Link to task for promot- 
ing voter registration at a political 
rally held at an African-American 
church in downtown Waukegan. 

Link flatly denied any wrongdo- 



ing at the Waukegan rally. 

"She is a lawyer and has been 
trying to discourage the motor voter 
law for six years. There was no viola- 
tion. Motor voter law is a universal 
form that can be used anywhere," 
Link said. 

"We are reviewing, a lot of av- 
enues. We had 1,700 people register, 
and we are making sure all are duly 
registered. Every avenue is being 
considered — including federal 




Back to school 

Above, State Rep. Mark 
Beaubten (R-Wauconda) 
talks with Illinois Lt. Gov. 
Corinne Wood during ground- 
breaking ceremonies for the 
new University Center on the 
campus of the College of 
Lake County in Grayslake. 
Right, Wood joins local offi- 
cials in the ceremonial first 
dig. — Photos by Sandy 
Bressner 



Mr. 




court. I'm tired of it. It is ha- 
rassment in the worst degree. 
It smells to high heaven." 

Link counter charged He- 
Jander does not challenge Re- 
publican voter registration 
elsewhere in Lake County. 

Lake County has a low 
participation in motor voter 
laws due to Helander, he said. 

Link exclaimed, "I'm tired 
of it and not taking it any- 
more." 

House Minority Leader 
Lee Daniels blasted Garrett who 
poses as a new Democrat; but real- 
ly is a "new demagogue" who votes 
one way in committee and votes 
another way when bills reach the 




HELANDER: 

Democrats 
dragging down 
a. 'greasy trail.' 



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LINK: Denies 

wrongdoing. 



floor of the House. 

Helander, who is responsible for 
administering elections, accused 
Link of knowingly breaking the Illi- 

Pleose see GAFF IE16 




announces no 
wake rule on Fox 



By STEVE PETERSON 
Staff Reporter 



The Fox Waterway Agency (FWA) 
and Illinois Dept, of Natural Re- 
sources announced a no-wake boat- 
ing rule for the Fox River from the 
Pistakee Lake to Algonquin Dam. 

Current water levels are approx- 
imately 6 inches abovejiormal sum- 
mer pool due to heavy rainfall Sept 
22 and 23, with 2.64 inches of rainfall 
received during the 24-hour period 



at Stratton Lock and Dam in McHen- 

The no-wake restriction maybe 
lifted Sept. 28 or 29." 

"We had some serious storms 
over the past few days. Fortunately, 
with the cold weather and the sum- 
mer boating season done, this no- 
wake will affect few people," said In- 
grid Enriquez, executive director of 
the FWA. 

Please see FWA IB16 



Peaker concerns aired 



ByTIMFROEHUG 
Staff Reporter 

Lake County politi- 
cians, along with over 20 
residents, took turns testi- 
fying before the Illinois 
Pollution Control Board 
(IPCB), in an effort to have 
a moratorium put on 
peaker power plants until 
more information is gath- 
ered. 

This was the fifth of 




KAISER: Fears 

for Wadsworth 

residents. 



The hearings are being 
held after Gov, George 
Ryan asked the board to 
give him a report on 
peaker plants, which are 
designed to operate dur- 
ing times when the de- 
mand for electricity is at 
its highest. 

"Understand, we are 
taking this job that the 
governor has entrusted 
us with very seriously," 
said IPCB Chairman 



seven planned meetings by the IPGB, Claire Manning. . 

which convened at the College of 

Lake County in Grayslake. Please see PEAKER /Bl 7 



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B2 / Lakeland Newspapers 



COUNTY 



September 29, 2000 




FWA seeks to slow siltation 

with new ordinance 




Fox Waterway Agency (FWA) is consider- 
ing a siltation control ordinance. 

The FWA Board of Directors unanimously 
approved the new regulations for siltation. 

"We needed some teeth to the ordinance to 
make sure people are not doing this," said 
James McKinley, FWA chairman. 

"ItfulFUJs a gap. Everyone has a piece of the 
pie, but not with jurisdiction over water," exec- 
utive director Irigrid Engriquez said. 

"The Stormwater Management Commission 
(SMC) is mainly con- 
cerned with flooding, and 
not silt. A big gap exists 
between the IEPA , which 
is a very thinly-funded 
agency and the attorney 
general's office, which is 
also very thinly funded 
and staffed," said FWA at- 
torney Robert Long. 

Two audience mem- 
bers questioned the or- 
dinance at a hearing be- 
fore the FWA Board of 
Directors. 

Tom Fernstrom of Cary asked for account- 
ability of enforcement expenses in the budget 

"We feel strongly that certain developments 
and construction projects and their siltation 
have an affect on the Fox River and the Chain 
O' Lakes. The ordinance aims to provide addi- 
tional relief from siltation from large develop- 
ments, single family residential and commer- 
cial. When people build a house or factory, they 
should keep the siltation on their site," said 
Linda Ryckman, FWA spokesman. 

According to the ordinance, the agency, 
"spends the majority of its field operations 
budget annually in dredging silt from the lakes, 
channels and riverbed." 

The ordinance specifies that "no person, 
company, corporation or other entity shall 
cause or allow silt to be deposited into any of the 
lakes, stream, rivers, wetlands, bogs, sloughs, 
marshes or other waters of the FWA from any 



lands occupied or used by him or her." 

"This ordinance fills the gap that other agen- 
cies say is missing in their regulations by target- 
ing those individuals or entities who are not 
properly taking precautions to prevent erosion 
from land-based projects and developments 
from running off into the waterway," said FWA 
director Wayne Blake. "The ordinance would 
provide the FWA with a tool to monitor and tick- 
et violators, as well as recoup costs of any clean- 
up directly from the violators." 

The issue was brought 

fn - • u i.** *i to the board initially be- 

'The issue was brought to the cause of resident , s ^ or _ 

board initially because of ries regarding siltation 

residents worries regarding from construction sites, 

siltationjrom construction sites, ^^^7^ 

which directly impacts tlte user s, whether they are 

system and FWA users, whether boating, fishing or swim- 

t hey are boating, fishing 

or swimming.' 



FWA director Wayne Blake 



ming. 

Silt is defined any wa- 
terbome earthen mater- 
ial including sand, grav- 
el, clay, dirt, dust or oth- 
er similar material is de- 
posited by natural or artificial means into the 
waterway, 

Siltation means any process or processes 
whereby silt is deposited into the waterway. 

Ryckman said the ordinance was separate 
from the debris ordinance. 

The ordinance calls for a fine of not less 
than $100, nor more than $1,000 per day. If 
found in violation, the parties could be charged 
for siltation removal costs. 

A copy of the proposed ordinance is avail- 
able for viewing on the agency's web site at 
www.foxwaterway.stateil.us. 

Herbicides ordinance 

Fox Waterway Agency is considering anoth- 
er ordinance regarding herbicides. Ryckman 
said further meetings with Illinois Department 
of Natural Resources and at the board com- 
mittee level will be held. 



Advertismenl 



Nippersink Gallery and Framing has undergone many 
exciting changes. It was purchased last year by Julie and 
Brad Hairing of Fox Lake. Their love of art brought them 
to this easy-to-find gallery in Richmond. After an extensive 
renovation last year, the new main gallery is a showplace 
for local and national artists. Some of those local artists 
include Robert Anderson, Judy Chinski, Betty Drapalik, 
Clara Ford, Nancy Fortunato and Anthony Soskich. 
In addition, they have a large selection of limited edition 
artists including Nancy Glazier, G. Harvey and Terry Redlin. 

The custom framing design center has also undergone 
changes to reflect the diverse taste of our clients. New 
moulding companies have been added that reflect both 
extravagant and economical budgets; There is a beautiful 
selection of European and. American mouldings. Some of 
the framing they do includes conservation framing, oil 
paintings, needlework, certificates, awards arid even 
t-shirts! They also do oil restoration and art appraisals. 

Nippersink Gallery and Framing is located at the corner 
of Route 12 and 173 on the southwest corner. The parking 
lot is small but the amount of artwork is large! Additional 
parking can be found at the church one block south, or at 
the bank across the street. Their hours are 10-5 Tuesday 
through Friday and 9-5 on Saturday. They will open I 
again on Sundays after October 1st. Closed 
Mondays: Reach Julie and Brad at (815) 678-4682 

Advertismenl 



FWA considers marketing 
effort for shoreline initiative 



Fox Waterway Agency (FWA) is considering 
hiring out a firm for services to increase aware- * 
ness about the natural shoreline initiative. 

"It is time to think about the future and 
getting the message out to the public. We have 
such a fragmented and diverse audience, from 
federal and state regulators, to boaters, fisher- 
men, hunters and people who come from 
Chicago or Wisconsin to use the Chain 0' 
Lakes and Fox River for fun who do not know 
about the FWA," said Ingrid Enriquez, FWA ex- 
ecutive director. 

The specific proposal from a McHenry 
marketing firm, Dobbe Marketing and Public 
Relations, Inc. 

FWA staff has decided on a slogan for the 
shoreline program, "Living on the Edge." 

In addition, the firm would assist in inter- 



nal communication services, and creating a 
video for boat and recreational shows. : ■ 

The possibility of further grant application 
was mentioned. 

"If we do the marketing study, it has to be 
comprehensive," said Bill McKinley, board 
chairman. 

According to an FWA brochure, shoreland 
landscaping, is the practice of restoring the 
healthy transition between land and water. A 
plan usually will include a shoreland buffer 
zone - a native area of vegetation along the wa- 
ter's edge. It can extend both onto the land and 
into the water. "The goal of creating or restor- 
ing native vegetation in a buffer zone is to bring 
back the ecological habitats that are reduced 
or lost by traditional lawns," according to 
brochure. 



FWA hears dredging request 



Fox Waterway Agency (FWA) board mem- 
bers heard a request for more dredging in the . 
Petite Lake area. 

Robin Aerne requested the additional 
dredging of a channel, near Smith's Resort. 

"We have beenpretty patient. We Want to 
know where the project is at," said Aerne. "It is 
a main navigable waterway. It is a very active 
side channel. The water does have some place 
else to go." 

"We dredge navigable channels before we 



do side channels." said John Palmieri, FWA 
field coordinator. 

Connie Novak of the FWA said there are 
maps that show the main navigable waters on 
the Chain O' Lakes. 

It was suggested the FWA buy a nearby 
island. Engineering and permitting costs 
could slow that process down, residents 
were told. 

The matter was referred to the dredging 
committee and the board's next work meeting. 



Rorpan's parade name to stay same 



The long-standing Korpan's Christmas pa- 
rade will continue to keep its name. 

Trustee Cindy Irwin suggested the move, 
and the other board members agreed. Walter 
Korpan started the Thanksgiving weekend an- 
nual event and his wife Annie ran it for years. 
Korpan's Landing marina has since been sold. 

"It was founded by Walter, and continued 
by Annie. They started it before I was bom they 



srjould get the credit. If someone else wants to 
do another, that is fine," said Mayor James 
Pappas. 

Trustee Dona Schearer questioned the 
move, saying it 'would give the idea that Kor- 
pan's is the only parade." 

One of Santa's helpers will make an early 
visit to the Fox Lake village board meeting next 
month. 



Clerk says election judges are needed 



In all countywide elections, the County 
Clerk's office employs over 2,000 election 
judges to serve in the 403 precincts in Lake 
County. Currently the County Clerk's office is 
actively recruiting new election judges to as- 



sure that each precinct has five election judges 
to work on election day. 

For more information about becoming an 
election judge, call the Election Judge Depart- 
ment at 360-3611. 




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September 29, 2000 



COUNTY 



u 

' * ■ 






Lakeland Newspapers/ B3 



Lake County CASA selected 
for a new training program 



The Lake County Court Appointed Special 
Advocate Association (CASA) has been select- 
ed for a new pilot education program, to teach 
volunteers who work with abused children. 

Susan Grant, executive director, and Terri 
Greenberg, director of advocate services, at- 
tended a nearly week-long training session In ■ 
Minneapolis to learn the program. They were 
with representatives of six other CASA organi- 
zations from among the more than 800 GASAs 
located throughput the United States. 

They said the new education program ap- 
pears to be better focused for teaching adults, 
more interactive than previous programs. For- 
mal teaching or lectures will continue but these 
will not be as long. The students, instead, will 
be asked to apply their new knowledge in ac- 
tual practice sessions during class time. 



; "This program is totally new," said Grant 
"And I like it'' Greenberg said there will be 15 
classes of three hours each for volunteers. 

CASA volunteers work with abused chil- 
dren assigned to them by the court system. The 
adults come from all walks of life and profes- 
sions, from police to nurses and business ex- 
ecutives. They make a full report to the judge 
to help them decide the future of abused 
youngsters, 

The advocates make a difference in the life 
of the children, said Grant CASA is the United 
Way non-profit organization of the year and 
was the only one to win the Liberty Bell Award 
from the Lake County. ~ 

Several hundred more volunteers are 
needed, said Grant. Interested people may 
contact CASA at 808-9154.. - 



Carmel High School lists scholars 



Carmel High School is proud to recognize 
20 students that have been named AP Scholars 
by the College Board in recognition of their ex- 
ceptional achievement on the college-level AP 
Examinations. Carmel students have earned 
the following awards: 
AP Scholar 

Allison Clark-Gumee, Michael Crane-Lake 
Zurich, Molly Halvey-Grayslake, Peter Jones- 
Grayslake, Douglas Matiasek-Ingleside, 
{Catherine Nelson-Bannockburn.Kelin O'Don- 



- nell-Mundelein, Christine Ryndak-Gurnee, 
Denise Schroeder-Gurnee, Jacqueline Wilson- 
Gurnee. 
AP Scholar with honor 

Brian Dolan-Mundelein, Nicholas "Elis- 
seou-Grayslake, Christine Fusz-Antioch, Elaine 
Kratohwil-Mundelein, Erin LoBue-Mundelein, 
Margaret Rupprecht-Gumee, Bryan A. Smith- 
Mundelein, Steve Tschanz-Libertyville, Melin- 
da Urban-Barrington, Jessica Weintritt- 
Mundelein. 



Schools invited to participate in attendance week 



Project PASS (The Lake County. Center 
for Dropout Prevention) has invited all 
Lake County elementary schools to partic- 
ipate in the 12th annual fall school atten- 
dance week. 

During the week of Oct. 2-6, all participat- 
ing schools will be promoting school atten- 



dance through special activities and projects 
which they have developed. Local businesses 
and parent groups may also be called upon to 
make the event a real community effort. 

Schools may register and receive addition- 
al incentive ideas by contacting Andrea Kowitz 
at 223-3400, ext 223. 




"I recently placed a full-page Lakeland [Newspaper 
ad to boost attendance at a stock investment 
seminar/' said Bob VVickencarnp, owner of Edward 
Jones-Lindenhurst and president of Lake 
yilla/Lindenhiurst Chamber of Commerce. 'It 
worked. We received several interested calls right 
away and many seminar attendees thanks to the 
ad in Lakeland." 





BOB WICKENCAMP 
OWNER-EDWARD JONES 



TONY NORTON, 
CLIENT 






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OPINIONS 



September 29, 2000 



*. 



NEWSPAPERS 

William H. Schroeder 

: Publisher 

Neal Tucker 

Executive Editor/ 
Operations Manager . 

30 South Whitney St., Grayslake, Illinois 60030 
Tel: (847) 223-8161. E-mail: edit@Ind.com 



EDITORIALS 

Growth beliefs 

from two views 

Leave it to an academic from California to throw cold wa- . 
ter on some long-held beliefs in Lake County and else- 
where in collar county suburbs groaning from growth 
and development. 
Peter Gordon, with a background in urban planning, shot 
holes in popularly held ideas like: expansion of mass transit 
doesn't get people to get out of their cars, suburban sprawl un- 
derrnines inner-city vitality, the U.S. is running out of land and 
high density does not reduce congestion. 

Gordon fortunately spoke at a University of Illinois platform in 
Chicago. Had he voiced his ideas about suburban sprawl in 
Gurnee, Vernon Hills, Grayslake or Lake Zurich, he might have 
been hooted off the stage. The obiquitious academic also 
viewed planning efforts to contain suburban sprawl with skepti- 
cism. 

A few days later, also in Chicago, an expert on immigration 
made more sense, even if speaking some obvious truths. Pre- 
senting a study by the Chicago Fund for Immigrants and 
Refugees, Rob Paral pointed out that immigrants are coming di- 
rectly to the suburbs, thereby bypassing historic melting pot en- 
vironments in the core city. 

In the early 90s, Mexicans, Indians and Poles were the largest 
immigrant groups coming to the metro area. Latino groups far 
outdistanced European and non-European immigrants, who 
also settled in the suburbs in substantial numbers. The new- 
comers almost universally are drawn by job opportunities, espe- 
cially in lower paying job categories. 

With social services strained, sometimes to the breaking point, 
Paral advised that immigrants get more involved in community 
affairs. Rapid immersion in mainstreet life serves a dual pur- 
pose; immigrants can more readily pay their own way and they 
can fast-track assimilation in their new homeland. 
No one should argue with these goals. 

Ounce of prevention 
beats pound of cure 

In the wake of the recent alleged murder of a parochial 
school janitor in Lake Villa, parents asked how this could 
have been prevented. Kevin Killian, who is charged with the 
murder, had a prior history involving domestic violence. 

Would a deeper background check have prevented the 
tragedy? Probably not. Killian's prior offense was a misde- 
meanor. He earned a conditional discharge by taking an anger 
management course. The successful completion of the course 
allowed thabpart of his life to be hidden— as it should be. 

Everyone deserves a second chance. Had the school board 
known of the prior offense, would they have experienced a con- 
flict between their Christian charity and the desire to protect 
their children? 

Should the anger management course have worked better? 
Some might argue that it did work. For five years, Killian had no 
other recorded incidents. 

But anger management is a symptomatic approach. It deals 
with controlling the outward behavior, while ignoring the un- 
derlying cause. Surely a person who would attack his mother 
has some serious issues that need attention. This kind of ap- 
proach, some say, takes too long and costs too much. • 

In fact, a year of psychotherapy, assuming two hours a week, 
would average about $10,000, while a year in the Lake County 
Jail would cost about $30,000. After a year in jail, the problem is 
still there. 

Digging deeper still, what would it save us all in time, money 
and anguish, had the stage not been set in childhood? 

How often do we set that stage for our own children, when 
we swear at traffic or push someone to get ahead of them in a 
crowd? How is a child formed by witnessing the mindless rage of 
a woman at a Iinderihurst girls' U-10 soccer match who physi- 
cally attacked the 15-year-old referee because her daughter's 
team lost? 

We long ago learned to recognize that it is easier, cheaper 
and kinder to deal with medical problems at the preventive lev- 
el. It is time we applied the same concept to social pathologies 
as well. 



VIEWPOINT 




This is the homecoming sea- 
son and take it from Vernon 
Hills Mayor Roger Byrne, 
there's nothing like a high 
school football game to promote 
community spirit. 

"We finally got our high school. 
We've got our own football team. It's 
wonderful — the games, the spirit, 
the community feeling," enthused 
Byrne. "This is great." 
What Mayor Byrne is talking about 
is the identity that a local high 
school brings to a community and 
the feeling of togetherness that 
cheering for the hometown team 
creates. Winning isn't all that impor- 
tant. At least for now. And the new 
Vernon Hills High Cougars are get- 
ting their lumps as a brand new 
team, playing their first varsity sea- 
son, although the young team has 
had a taste of victory. 

Vernon Hills High hasn't had its 
first graduating class, but the 
Cougars will celebrate homecoming 
with a game at 7:30 p.m. Oct. 6, ver- 
sus North Chicago. The game will be 
played at Libertyville High School 
while the Vernon Hills field is being 
completed. 

Roasts are history 

Howard Biese was Lake County's 
sweetcorn king until giving up a po- 
litical corn roast that was a tradition 
after 17 consecutive years. "I got too 
old. Too much work," joked Biese, 
77, who retired from Kiley Center; 
Waukegan, two years ago. Every Au- 
gust, Biese brought in a wagon load 
of freshly picked com for his coun- 
try place on die outskirts ofWaur 
conda. The fresh com and cold beer 
served became a must event for Re- 
publicans. "People still ask me about 
our corn roasts, but they're a thing 
of the past," Biese said resolutely. 

Second life 

St. Ignatius Church, an Episcopal 
parish in Antioch that dates back to 
1862, is going to get new life as a 
church museum. Members of the 
Chain O'Lakes Historical Society 
have acquired the venerable build- 
ing on Main St. as members go 
about building a new church. His- 
torical Society President Bob Lind- 
blad said the church will be restored 
to its original state. Plans are to 
bring in photos and other artifacts 
from other churches in Antioch and 
the north Lake County area to tell 
the history of pioneer religion. Lind- 
blad chuckles at another possible 
role for the museum. "We've already 
had several inquiries about holding 
weddings. Yes, that's a possibility." 
Not unusual for a church, but ex- 
changing wedding vows in a muse- 




BILL SCHROEDER 

Publisher 



um would be different. 

Chief tormentor 

Senator Mush, aka former U.S. 
Sen. Paul Simon, has weighed in 
on the side of scuttling Chief Illini- 
wek. Perhaps the general public 
isn't aware, but there's a strident 
and vocal minority that thinks the 
University of Illinois is perpetuat- 
ing discrimination by continuing a 
tradition of more than 70 years of a 
student representing a chief of the 
Illini tribe at athletic contests and 
other occasions. The chief embod- 
ies the affection and respect 
countless alums, friends and sup- 
porters have for the U of I. Wit- 
nessing the reinactment of a cere- . 
monial dance is a spine-tingling 
experience, not evidence of racial- 
ly mbtiyated discrimation as Chief 
illini detractors insist. Illinois took 
its name from the Illini native 
Americans. 

Pied Piper of boating 

From an office in Gurnee, Terry 
Martin through public relations did 
as much as anyone to get the Ameri- 
can public acquainted with boating 
as a family endeavor. Martin got in- 
volved with boating when Lake 
County was as much of the out- 
board motor center of the world as 



anyplace with lohnson Outboard 
and OMC. That was 35 years ago, In 
a sense, Martin is starting all over 
again. This time he has a global work 
place. Through his company, Global 
Marine Network, the joys of boating 
are being told around the world. 
Martin has affiliations in places like 
Amsterdam, Sydney, Shanghai and 
Tokyo;.'Tm even in touch with the 
Ole Evinrude of China," Martin 
joked, referring to a Far East entre- 
preneur who could expand boating 
like the legendary outboard engi- 
neer did in America. A lot of out- 
boards will have to be built to meet 
the demand if Chinese go for boat- 
ing like Americans. 

Golf for children 

Preliminary work is set to begin for 
an unusal golf center for youngsters 
at Hastings Lake YMCA, Lake Villa- 
Lindenhurst. Y Director Jim Schere 
. said storm water engineering slowed 
the beginning, but now it looks.like 
construction can proceed. Get ready 
for a new generation of Tiger Woods' 
in our midst. 

Remembering kids 

The uncanny ability of State Sen. 
Adeline Geo-Karis (R-Zion) to re- 
member family members, especially 
children, of political acquaintances 
and constitutients was called to at- 
tention at the recent tribute in , 
Gurnee sponsored by her Republi- 
can collegues in the Illinois Senate. 
Geo simply never forgets family de- 
tails. Who's getting married. A new 
baby. An enlistment in the military. 
Referring to her own immigrant 
background and America's melting 
pot population, Senator Geo-Karis 
remarked, "We're all God's children." 
She said she was touched by the 
tribute. Those in attendance were 
touched by her response to the out- 
pouring of adulation. 







CUCK 




T^xOfyxte 



LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 



Smokescreens hide truth about Rte. 55 extension 



What's all this I hear 
about the $1.8 billion 
Tollway-53 solving 
Lake County's traffic 
woes? Must be that $1.5 million 
public relations campaign {paid for 
with your tax dollars) by the same 
spin-doctors that tried to scam the 
public into believing smoking was- 
n't addictive consequences. Did 
they really think we were all gullible 
enough to think a super highway 
through the middle of Lake County 
(stopping in Grayslake) will solve 
the gridlock at Hwy. 83 and Rollins 
Rd„ Hwys. 132 and 45, Hwys. 21 
and 137, Hwy. 176 and Peterson 
Rd., Hwy. 60 and Peterson Rd., 
Hwys. 22 and 60, Hwy. 22 and 
Riverwoods Rd., etc., etc. Sell me 
some swampland in Mississippi. 
By the tollways own report,' 
traffic congestion will be 55 percent 
worse within 10 years of Tollway-53 



construction. By the tollway's own 
report the construction of Tollway- 
53 alone will actually increase traf- 
fic congestion by.attracting 20,000- 
60,000 more residents than already 
projected to Lake County. Why is it 
these statistics don't appear in the 
tailor made resolutions that the PR 
firm, Hill and Knowlton, is provid- 
ing to unsuspecting village boards? 
A $1.5 million spin-doctor cam- 
paign buys a lot of smoke and mir- 
rors. 

A state-of-the-art transporta- 
tion analysis done in part by the 
University of Illinois-Chicago 
shows that carrying-out already 
planned improvements to Lake 
County's existing roads and com- . * 
muter rail service would relieve 16 
percent more traffic congestion . 
than buildingTollway-53. That's the 
type of smart-transportation that 
doesn't require a $1.5 million public 



relations industry campaign. 

Sandy Cole 

Lake County Board 

Commissioner District 11 

Gore's hype 

Now that the Republican and 
Democratic conventions are over,- 
"We the People" are going to be 
subjected to all sorts of rhetoric. In 
a few weeks we will have been sub- 
jected to the pontificating of those 
who want the status quo to contin- 
ue. However, we need to read be- 
tween the lines and do our own re- 
search to Identify the "truth," no be- 
lieve the National news media's 
spin. Who we vote for is important, 
we need to look beyond the press 
spin; 

One thing I haven't heard from 
the media is how candidate Gore 

Please see LETTERS / B5 



! 



■ 



■ 






September 29, 2000 



OPINIONS 



Lakeland Newspapers / B5 



PARTY LINES 



PARTY LINES, THE LAKELAND NEWSPAPERS' COLUMN OF 
POLITICAL OPINION, IS PREPARED FROM STAFF REPORTS. 



., 



. 



3 



Running 

Lincolnshire lias one of the 
longest running battles with 
the Illinois Dept. of Trans- 
portation— more than 20 
years. And the fight isn't over yet 

Trustee Brent Blomberg ad- 
mits the village's current opposition 
to IDOT plans for widening congest- 
ed Rte. 22 is a "gamble, but worth 
taking." 

Blomberg and fellow village 
trustees believe Lincolnshire is in the 
best bargaining position ever be- 
cause the state now has funding in 
place for Rte. 22 and is anxious to get 
going. A total of $78.8 million has 
been earmarked for the Rte. 22 
stretch running from Highland Park 
to Rte. 83 south of Mundelein. Is this OK Cor- 
ral? 

Mayor Barbara LaPlana has changed 
her stance from opposing any Rte, 22 plans to 
negotiating the most favorable option. 

A number of Lincolnshire residents are 
opposed to widening Rte. 22 because con- 
struction will cut into their lawns. 

Celebrity victory 

After a visit from Second Lady Tipper 
Gore, State Rep. Lauren Beth Gash CD- 
Highland Park) claimed one up in the nation- 
al celebrity race in her battle with Mark 
Steven Kirk for the 10th Congressional Dis- 
trict seat. Earlier formerTexas Gov. Ann 
Richards stumped for Gash. Republican Kirk 
benefited from a visit by U.S. Sen. John Mc- 
Cain (R-Ariz.). Mrs. Gore visited an elemen- 
. tary school where Gash had obtained a 
$100,000 state grant for after-school comput- 
er study. 

New incentive 

Ever since adversary Bob Depke left po- 









TipperGore: 

Helping Gash 
make her mark. 



Geo Karls: 

Regards navy 
career as start 
of public life. 



Smouse: 

Hosting who's 
who dinner for . 
2001 re-election. 



liticallife, County Board Rep. Martha Marks 
(R-Riverwbods) has been restive. Now she'll 
be raising her voice again as the new chair- 
person of the Lake County Public Building 
Commission. Marks long has been the most 
vocal critic of the commission, whose major 
role is overseeing management of the county 
government buildings. 

Logo-a-go-go 

Hainesville officials are easy to spot at a 
public gathering. The guys turn out in spiffy 
blue logo shirts and matching khaki trousers. 
Mayor Linda Soto prefers a business suit 

Naturally first 

Being first has become a way of life for 
State Sen. Adeline Geo-Karls (R-Zionj. Re- 
counting her achievements at a tribute at 
Gurnee Holiday Inn left the long-time Repub- 
lican leader at a loss for words (momentarily) 
as she was honored as the First Lady of the 
Illinois Senate. Sen. Geo-Karls entered pub- 



Ir 



lie service as a WAVE during World 
War II. The tribute, spearheaded by 
the Senate Republican Campaign 
Committee, turned into a "This Is 
Your Life" event A record 46 digni- 
taries served on the host commit- 
tee. Sen. Geo-Karls regards her 
Navy experience as launching a ca- 
reer of public service. 



Township dinner 

Antioch Township Supervisor 
Steve Smouse and members of 
the town board will host the an- 
i nual dinner of the Lake County 
Township Officials Assn. Friday, 
Oct. 6, at Maravella's Banquets, 
Fox Lake. The get-together will give offi- 
cials a chance to compare notes on who's 
running for re-election In 2001 and who's 
not. 

Senior Law Day 

Members of the judiciary will sponsor a 
repeat of the highly successful Senior Law 
Day, Thursday, Oct 19. Already scheduled are 
a mock trial, a tour of criminal investigation 
facilities and the coroners office, a presenta- 
tion by a panel of judges and a visit to the 
county jail. 

Freudian slip 

Graysiake mayoral candidate Stacy J. 
Braverman took the "hard" approach when 
addressing downfalls of the current adminis- 
tration. During her announcement speech, 
she said, "Eight years ago, the question of an 
expanding landfill hovered over a mayoral 
(election)." Braverman inadvertently sup- 
planted a word that rhymes with election. 
Everyone had a good laugh over the slip of the 
tongue. 



How could Green Bay misspell Hutson? 




I have been thinking for several years 
about writing to the folks at the Green 
Bay Packers' Hall of Fame, which of 
course honors the great football players 
from that great town. 

We visit Green Bay regularly to see rela- 
tives and friends, and in the motels we read 
literature about the area's attractions. For 
years, an article about the Hall of Fame has 
invited us to "discover how early Packers like 
Johnny (Blood) McNaliy and Don Huston set 
the standards for excellence in pro football." 

Don Huston? Oops, the name is Don Hut- 
son. Why hasn't anyone, over the years, 
caught and corrected this misspelling? 

Can you imagine a history of Chicago 
sports praising the feats ofWalterPatyon, 
Mike Dikta and Michael Jodran? No way! 

Don Hutson was an All-American end at 
the University of Alabama in 1934, just an av- 
erage-size guy with marvelous athletic and 
pass-catching abilities. 

After 11 all-pro years with the Packers and 
being considered one of the greatest players 
of aU time, Hutson became a popular auto- 
mobile dealer in Racine. Along with a mutual 
friend I had lunch with him once at the 
Racine Country Club, where he played golf. 

I told him that when I was a kid an older 




THE PFARR 
CORNER 

Jerry Pfarr 



brother took me to see him play in Chicago's 
Soldier Field. 

"We were seated so high in the stands," I 
said, holding a forefinger and a thumb a cou- 
ple of inches apart, "that down on the field . 
you looked about this big." 

"That's about how big I felt down there," 
he said. 

Speaking of football greats of yore, Johnny 
Lattner was in the news last week. As a half- 
back and defensive back, Lattner led Notre 
Dame to an undefeated season in 1953 and 
was awarded the Heisman Trophy, presented 
annually to the nation's outstanding college 
player. 

Along with the trophy, the player receives 
a diamond ring. Lattner's ring, valued at 
$5,000, was stolen recently from a locker in an 
Oak Park health club while the 67-year-old 



Lattner was working out. 

Last week the Heisman ring turned up in 
a pawn shop, whose owner alerted police. 
Two suspected thieves were arrested and Lat- 
tner got his ring back. 

And now for my favorite Heisman Trophy 
story: 

Halfback Glenn Davis of Army won the 
Heisman in 1946. He later played for the Los 
Angeles Rams and dated a young movie ac- 
tress named Elizabeth Taylor, but didn't be- 
come the first of her several husbands. 

Fullback Alan "The Horse" Ameche of 
Wisconsin won the Heisman in 1954, married 
his Kenosha High School sweetheart and was 
an all-pro ball-carrying star with the Balti- 
more Colts for sue years. 

Ameche, whose career I covered as a 
Kenosha sports writer, was quite a guy. After 
football he made big money in the restaurant 
business and spent a lot of it helping poor 
.people. -ni 

Tragically, he was afflicted with heart 
problems and died in 1988 at the age of 56. 

Sometime since then his widow, Yvonne, 
went to a Heisman Trophy winners' reunion 
and met Glenn Davis. They got married and l( 
now live in the only home in America that has 
two Heisman trophies. 



FROM PAGE B4 

LETTERS 






has gone against his word. How candidate 
Gore and his compatriots have used the trite 
phrase/'politics of personal destruction" over 
and over. According to him, we'll certainly not 
hear anything bad about candidate Bush. Re- 
ally? >;*:... ■■ • > 
1 Rememben'candidate Gore said he'd not ■.-. ji, 
speak negatively about his opponents. Well, 
apparently he forgot what he said about 12 
hbiirs after saying it. Recently he told a na- 
tionwide paper he believes the question is 
whether our nation is going to have its econo- 
my going well with his leadership or end up in 
a "dust bowr.economic situation with candi- 
date Bush. Then Gore alluded that with his 
opponent in power the Nation will have the 



old political guard in position to take the na- 
tion downward. 

Has candidate Gore forgotten that he and 
his running mate have been in government 
employment, federal and state, for about 30 
years each? What's the old guard? Who's the 
old guard? What has candidate Gore really 
done other than politics? Other than his made 
up stint as a U.S. Army reporter in Vietnam, 
His opponent has been a successful business- 
man and almost two- term governor. So, who's 
the old guard? And please, don't cry out that . 
candidate Gore's opponent has surrounded , 
himself .with too many advisors. That's a 
smart individual who does. 

Candidate Gore seems to have forgotten 
that the nation has benefited from what is of- 
ten called Reaganomics. The administration 
candidate Gore has been part of and support- 
ed has been riding the wave created by anoth- 
er administration. Oh yes, where's this mid- 
dle-class tax cut weVe heard from the present 



administration and its candidate? 

As citizens we need to carefully look at 
what's being reported and what these candi- 
dates are actually saying. We need to ask what 
experience candidate Gore has. Fund-raising? 
Inventing the Internet? Saying that which is 
expedient? Using his influence to drain an 
Eastern state reservoir so he could have a 
photo-op while canoeing down a formerly 
too-shallow river showing how he supports 
ecological issues? 
, ; We, the people, need to ask ourselves how : 
• long pur nation can coast through the present 
economic prosperity the present administra- 
tion Wants us to believe has resulted from 
, their "hard work." Further, I find it interesting 
that IVe haven't heard any misinformation or 
negative comments coming from Gore's op- 
ponent, candidate Bush. That should tell us 
something. 

Frank S. Gattolin 

Gurnee 



AT A GLANCE 

A DIGEST OF STORIES 
MAKING HEADLINES 
. THROUGHOUT OUR REGION j 

Board rejects peaker plant 

Iibertyville— After almost a year of 
pulic hearings, Libertyville trustees voted 
unanimously to deny Indeck Ecergy Service's 
request to build a peaker power plant within 
village limits. 

Indeck had been petitioning to build the 
plant near Rte. 137 and Harris Rd., which 
would have allowed them to sell electricity to 
ComEd during times of peak electrical de- 
mand. " 

The board's decision is final, unless In- 
deck officials decide to further pursue the 
matter in court 

Prostitution statute upheld ' 

VVadsworth — A Lake County Circuit 
Court fudge has ruled that the state's prosti- 
tution statute is legal, allowing prosecutors to 
proceed in a case against employees of a 
VVadsworth strip club. 

Five employees of Baby Dolls were arrest- 
ed for prostitution after they fondled clothed 
undercover officers during "lap dances." At- 
torneys for the dancers argued the statute 
was unconstitutional because it does not 
specify whether incidents of fondling must 
be skin- on- skin or through clothing to be 
considered prostitution. 

But Lake County Circuit Court Associate 
Judge Valerie Ceckowski said the state's word- 
ing clearly defined fondling as any act with 
the purpose of creating sexual arousal in ex- 
change for some sort of compensation. 

The trial will proceed on Nov. 13; 

Two jailed for threatening 
witness 

Mundelein— Two men arrested for 
threatening a witness in a Mundelein shoot- . 
ing case were sentenced in Lake County Cir- 
cuit Court 

Fortunato Hernandez, 18, of unincorpo- 
rated Mundelein, was sentenced to 90 days 
in jail, one year in work-release custody and 
two years of probation. Jaime Hurtado-Ro- 
driguez, 23, ofWaukegan, will serve a 10-year 
prison term. 

A female witness of a shooting told police 
the two subjects took her to Alejandro 
Ramirez, 20, who threatened her with vio- 
lence id she testified against him. Ramirez is 
wanted in connection with the shooting. 

Neumann issue tabled again 

Antioch— It's estimated more than 230 
residents showed up for the public hearing 
before the planning and zoning board of the 
Village of Antioch to hear the continuation of 
the Neumann Homes proposal on the 640- 
acre Anest property — only to be sent away 
without satisfaction. The issue was tabled 
and the meeting concluded hot long after 
started. 

Stated as one factor contributing to the 
postponement of the meeting is the issue of 
sewer and water based on the complaint filed 
by the limited liability company Deercrest 
and Otto Sprenger. 

The other contributing factor was a fac- 
simile sent to planning and zoning chair- 
woman Barbara Johnson in the care of Silhan 
at 4:06 p.m. on the same day as the meeting 
from Neumann Homes division manager 
b Ghris Lebling requesting that the meeting be 
n postponed. sn'ovi** 

Park Dist. keeps, lease policy 

Graysiake— Th e Graysiake Park Dist 
decided to keep its affiliate policy for those 
, using its athletic fields similar to the policy it 
has used in the past 

Commissioners debated whether they 
should charge groups such as the AYSO 
(American Youth Soccer Organization) and 
the Graysiake Colts (football team) on a per 
person basis, or charge then each as an indi- 
vidual group. 

The board decided to keep its current 
policy of letting the park district staff work 
out an agreement with its affiliates on an in- 
dividual basis. After a deal is arranged, it re- 
quires the board's approval prior to being for- 
mally accepted. 

Village to host charity race 

Fox Lake- 1 - Hundreds are expected to 
attend the Mayor's Challenge 5K ruii, an 
, event to suoport'breast cancer research, oh 
Sept. 30. 

The race itself is Sept 30; starting at 8:30 
a.m. for the run, 8:45 a.m. for walkers, begin- 
ning at Millennium Park, off Rollins Rd. in 
downtown Fox Lake. Registration forms are 
available at Fox Lake Village Hall, 301 Rte. 59, 
and in the current edition of the village 
newsletter. Last year's event raised $14,000. 






«... » «■ -*r>MAi^' <>**<tft< 



. *m»w.i^*» i*^ 



B6 / Lakeland Newspapers 



COUNTY 



September 29, 2000 



2 W. Grand, 

Fox Lake 

(847) 973-9100 



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(847) 740-1800 




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|ake Plummcr _ 
Brian Gricse 



m 

Pick One 

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Marshall Faulk 
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Fred Taylor 



IV 

Pick Three 

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Ron Daync j_ 

Curtis Enis _ 

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Ricky Williams _ 

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Duce Stalcy 
Robert Smith 
Stephen Davis 
Jamal Lewis 



V 

Pick One 

Randy Moss - 
Marvin Harrison 
Marcus Robinson 
Antonio Freeman 



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VI 

Pick Three 

Keyshawn Johnson _ 
Chris Carter _ 

Isaac Bruce _ 

Tim Brown _ 

Jimmy Smith _ 

Terrell Owens _ 

Herman Moore _ 
Terry Clenn 
Shannon Sharpe 
Wesley Walls 
Carl Pickens 
Peter Warrick 



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Mail to: Fantasy Football Monthly, 30 S. Whitney St., Grayslakc, IL 60030 



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You can't begin a fantasy football column this week 
without first mentioning Charlie Garner. 

The San Francisco running back has been a steady 
fantasy producer since arriving in the Bay from Philadelphia 
one year ago. But steady has now become stardom as Garner 
rushed for an NFL high 201 yards and a touchdown, during 
Sunday's victory over the Dallas Cowboys. 

Besides being a very consistent rusher, Garner is a 
threat to have, usually 40-50 receiving yards on any given 
Sunday. San Francisco may not be the powerhouse that they 
once were, but Charlie Garner-along with wideout Terrell 



GARNER, HOLT AND THE ROOKIES... 



Owens-should be a starter on anybody's fantasy team. has shown a great deal of potential for the Cincinnati Bengals. 

Speaking of superstars in the making....Torry Holt, But the best receiver for the class of 2000 may very well be Sly 

the St. Louis Rams' second year wide receiver, is coming alive. Morris, who two weeks ago produced three touchdowns for 

Despite being Ram quarterback Kurt Warner's third option the Kansas City Chiefs Baltimore's Travis Taylor is also looking 

behind Issac Bruce and even running back Marshall Faulk, Holt pretty good. 

makes the most of his opportunities. This Sunday, Holt caught Rookie running backs include Baltimore's jamal 

TWO 85-yard touchdown receptions. Since leading the Rams^ Lewis, Arizona's Thomas Jones and NY Ciants Heisman Trophy 



in receiving in last year's Super Bowl, the speedster has made 
a claim as the league's number one threat. 

This year's rookie class has a number of future 
fantasy gems. Peter Warrick, despite a poor game Sunday, 



winner Ron Dayne. None has had the impact that the Colt's 
Edgerrin James had last year, but any of the bunch is worth 
starling. 



FANTASY FOOTBALL COMES TO LAKELAND NEWSPAPERS 

Something new has come to Lakeland Newspapers this fall in the form of Fantasy Football Monthly. The new football contest challenges readers to pick NFL players from six different categories and liopo 
that their players score more touchdowns than anybody else. 

Each month readers will select their 12 players from tho above categories. At the end of the month the reader who's team has the most total throwing, rushing and receiving touchdowns will win $100 from 
Lakeland Newspapers. Monthly winners will also bo put in a drawing to win an authentic NFL football autographed by Chicago Bears star lim Flanigan. 

Enter by mailing this page wild your picks, your name, address and daytime phone number to: FANTASY FOOTBALL MONTHLY, Lakeland Media, 30 S. Whitney, Grays lake, IL 60030. Entries must be in 
Lakelands' hands no later than the Friday before the month begins. If an entry comes in after deadline-lho picks will not count until the next month's contest. The contost will begin at tho beginning of each month. 

Lakeland will also publish tips and player news in a weekly fantasy football column each week. If you're a football fan, then join tho millions of fantasy football players throughout the country by playing 
Lakeland Newspapers Fantasy Football Monthly. • " - 



> 




September 29, 2000 




Lakeland Newspapers 




ome 





SUMMER! 

I 




Misam 









R 



I 



i 



Recycle rechargeable batteries 



With the fall season comes a list oftiome- 
improvement projects waiting to be started — 
or finished. As you head to your workbench to 
grab your cordless power drill, think for a mo- 
ment about the rechargeable battery that keeps 
your drill powered up — and makes all those 
home projects possible. 

Rechargeable Nickel-Cadmium (Ni-Cd) 
batteries found in cordless power tools are the 
key to completing your home-improvement 
projects. However, after a while they lose their 
punch and need to be replaced and recycled, 
says the Rechargeable Battery Recycling Corp. 
(RBRC).. 

Unfortunately, most people don't know 
that Ni-Cd batteries can and should be recy- 
cled. Simply call (800) 8-BATTERYor go online 
atww.rbrc.org to find the nearest retail store or 
recycling center that's participating in a bat- 
tery-recycling program. called "Charge Up to 
Recycle!" It's easy; all you have to do is drop off 
your used Ni-Cd battery while you slibp for a 
replacement. 

And don't forget that Ni-Cd batteries pow- 
er more than cordless tools — they're the pow- 
er source behind cordless telephones, cam- 
corders, cellular phones, toys and a host of oth- 
er wireless products. Just check the battery for 
the RBRC Battery Recycling Seal and you'll 
know whether that battery can be recycled. 
The "Charge Up to Recycle!" program is spon- 
sored by RBRC, a not-for-profit organization 
funded by the rechargeable power industry. For 
more information, call (678) 419-9990; 




During home-improvement projects, look for 
the RBRC seal to check if your rechargeable 
battery can be recycled, says spokesperson 

Richard Kam. 




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throwers are fully equipped to handle the worst 
that winter can provide. Toro has a machine to 
fit every situation, whether it's the CCR Power- 
lite 325, CCR 2450, or the CCR 3650 GTS 
snowthrower. 

The CCR 2450 and CCR 3650 feature the 
Toro-built R-Tek engine have an exclusive 
guarantee-to-start (GTS). Toro promises their 
R-Tek engine will start with one or two pulls for 
5 years or Toro will fix it for free. Nobody else in 
the industry offers the R-Tek GTS promise. 

Toro's patented Power Curve rotor system, 
also standard, was engineered to move snow 
quickly and easily, while propelling the 
snowthrower forward. The Power Curve rotor 
system concentrates snow into a dense stream 
in the rotor housing, then projects the snow in 
a powerful burst from the machine. As always, 
Toro snowblowers are backed by a full, two- 
year bumper-to-bumper guarantee. 

Toro's CCR Powerlite 325 snowthrower is 
perfect for lighter jobs. Weighing only 38 
pounds, it is compact and maneuverable. The 
CCR Powerlite is equipped with aTecumseh 2- 
cycle, 3.25 engine. It clears a 16-inch path 
through the snow and had the power to throw 
up to 1,000 pounds of snow per minute, up to 
25 feet. Its folding handle and chute allow for 
easy storage and transportation. 

" For larger jobs, the CCR 2450 fits the bill. It 




has a powerful Toro 5 HP R-Tek2-cycle engine, 
with automatic compression release for extra 
power and easy starting. The CCR 2450 has the 
ability to cut a 20-inch path and throws snow. 
30 feet Its Power Curve technology allows the 
machine to clear up to 1,700 pounds of snow 
per minute right down to the pavement Recoil 
electric starter options are available for the full - 
line of Toro single-stage snowthrowers. 

Toro's top of the line singleOstage 
snowthrower is the CCR 3650. This model is ca- 
pable of moving up to 1,800 pounds of snow 
per minute. With a throwing distance of 35 feet, 
it has the same range of many larger two-stage 
mowers. Its Power Curve rotor and high. per- 
formance funnel scrapes a 20-inch swath 
through the new snow and is designed with 
operator comfort and safety in mind. The CCR 
3650 is perfect for clearing average to large dri- 
veways and promises quick, reliable and easy 
performance. Toro's CCR 3650 is compact and 
powerful.Its exclusive R-Teck2-cycle engine, 
coupled with the electric starting option,, de- 
livers a sure start even in the most frigid condi- 
tions. - - 

There is aToro single-stage snowthrower to 
complete any sized job, whether it's the CCR 
Powerlite for smaller tasks, or for big jobs, the 
CCR 3650. Whichever model you choose, Toro 
snowthrowers are rugged, dependable and re- 
liable. 



Show off your home to its best advantage 

Ashort self-test helps homeowners clarify what 
they really like and why. 

Part Two is devoted to making the home- 
owner's dream a reality. A crucial first step is 
seeing the home through the eyes of a real es- 
tate appraiser. Readers are guided through an 
honest assessment of conditions, including 
searching for trouble spots like rotted boards or ! 
mildew. Leslie Harrington, director of color and 
design at Benjamin Moore and James Martin a 
professional color consultant, cover the entire 
process from color choices to the evaluation of 
paint contractors. 

Whether you are planning to sell or plan- 
ning to stay, you want to be proud of your 
home. "We have to paint this year" sounds like 
a chore. Harrington and Martin's ideas can 
change that attitude. Now, painting becomes 
an exciting opportunity to add a welcome — 
■ and welcoming — note of-StyTel and grace to 
' 'every home. . - 



Whether you're looking to add "curb ap- 
peal" for an upcoming sale, need to paint be- 
cause the house could use a fresh coat, or want 
to make a dramatic difference in how your 
home looks, a painting makeover can do the 
trick. 

Any decorator will advise that the simplest, 
most affordable way to transform a room from 
"blah" to"aah" is paint But when you paint the 
exterior, it is a large commitment, and the de- 
cisions can be complex. Whether you plan to 
paint the front door or the entire exterior and 
trim, there are mistakes to avoid, weather con- 
ditions to consider, and many other variables. 

The experts at Benjamin Moore Paints have 
tackled this subject in "The Art of Exterior 
Painting" (IDG Books, $19.95, 1-800-434-3422; 
online and at your favorite bookstore). Part One 
begins with a crash course in the use of color; 
and even includes tips for making the house, 
look bigger or smaller through the use of color. 



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LAKE FOREST 
HOSPITAL 



Infant Massage 

Bond with your baby and learn tech- 
niques to help soothe your child through 
the art of massage. For details, call 234- 
6182. 

Spring Training for Dads 

Expectant fathers and new dads with 
their 3- to 12-month old babies will meet 
to discuss overcoming the fears and inse- 
curities of caring for a new infant. For . 
dates, registration and fee information, 
call 234-6182. 

Alzheimer's Support Group 

Meets the first Tuesday of each month 
from 7 to 8 p.m. in the library at West- 
moreland. Call 535-6764. 

CONDELL HEALTH 
NETWORK 

Weight Management 
Orientation Program 

Wednesday, Oct. 4-7 p.m., free Weight 
Management Orientation Program every 
Wednesday at Centre Club, 200 W. Golf 
Rd., Libertyville. Information is offered 
about these Medical Center Health Insti- 
tute programs: NutriQuest, a liquie pro- 
tein, fasting program for individuals 20 
percent or more over their ideal body 
weight; Lean For Life, an 8-week diet and 
exercise program; Biometrics, a comput- 
erized meal plan and personal training for 
exercise and Healthy Achievers, an ado- 
lescent weight management program. 
Other programs are Transitions, weight 
management for pre-/post-menopausal 
women; Body Talk, a weight management 
support group; Nutritional Counseling, 
one-pn-one for individual needs; and 
Weight Masters, a follow-up group for 
graduates of Lean for Life and Transitions. 
Reservations requested. 362-2905, ext. 
5770: 

Seniors Dinner ( 

On Thursday, Oct. 5 - 3 to 4:30 p.m., 
Condell Medical Center offers seniors din- 
ner at a special rate of $5 per person every 
Thursday, in Condell's dining room. Vari- 
ous services offer information and pre- 
sentations. 362-2905, ext. 5288. 

VICTORY MEMORIAL 
HOSPITAL 

Dial-a-Dietitian 

Dial-a-Dietitian at Victory Memorial 
Hospital, Waukegan, provides an easy way 
to find answers to your nutrition ques- 
tions. Call 360-4095 Monday through Fri- 
day between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. to speak 
with a registered dietician. 

Winter Clothing Drive 

From November 1-30, a Winter Cloth- 
ing Drive will be held at Victory Memorial 
Hospital, 1324 North Sheridan Road, 
Waukegan. Donations of used, good qual- 
ity winter coatSjjhats, gloves, mittens, -ft p 
jeans, sweaters, etc., will be accepted to 
help keep those, in need warm this winter., 
Place your doming items in the specially 
makred bins located in the main lobby. , 7- 
For more information, call 360-4127. 

PROVENA SAINT 
THERESE MEDICAL 
CENTER 

Fall Craft Show 

On Friday, October 13, from 8 a.m.-4 
p.m., a Fall Craft Show will be held at 
Provena Saint Therese Medical Center, 
2615 Washington Street, Waukegan. Pro- 
ceeds from this event will benefit the 
medically underserved at the 
HealthReach Clinic. Call 360-2181 for. 
more information. 

Voices For Hospice 2000 Concert 

On Saturday, October 14, at 7 p.m., 
Voices For Hospice 2000 concert will be 
held at Christ Community Church, 2500 
Dowie Memorial Drive, Zion. Join the mu- 
sical celebration of the work done by 
Provena Hospice. Call 360-4252 for more 
information. 




B8 /Lakeland Newspapers 



September 29, 2000 



Finding the right living situation for 
ailing seniors not an easy decision 



Did you know more than 40,000 Ameri- 
cans search for information on senior living 
facilities each day? Given that by 2015, 45 per- 
cent of the entire U.S. population will be se- 
niors, it is no surprise that more and more 
adults have growing concerns about the fu- 
ture of their loved ones and themselves. 

Finding long-term care for seniors can be 
an overwhelming and complex' task for every- 
one involved. Family members often feel 
frustrated and wrought with guilt Seniors of- 
ten resist change for fear they are losing their 
independence. 

Ted Tanase knows these feelings first 
hand. He and his family were given 72 hours 
to find the right type of senior living facility 
for his ailing sister. Trying to locate informa- 
tion about facilities and care was a daunting 
task, as it was scattered, incomplete or non- 
descript. 

Tanase wasn't certain what type of fa- 
cility his sister required or what level of 
care she would need. "People don't want 
to think about it until they're forced to," 
states Tanase. 

However, thanks to Tanase, the tide may 
be changing. As a result of his own experi- 
ence, Tanase founded 
TotalLivingChoices.com 
(www.TLChoices.com), a new free Internet- 
based service that helps seniors and their 
families research and identify the appropriate 



senior living facility no matter where they live 
or what types of services or amenities the se- 
nior requires. 

Here's how the service works: uses fill 
out a confidential questionnaire that 
gathers the senior's personal information 
including: 

•Level of healthcare needed 

•Diet preferences 

•Costs 
•> Amenities 

• Language requirements 

Using this information, TLChoices . 
searches its database to generate a list of facil- 
ities that mostclosely match the senior's per- 
sonal needs. 

To provide additional insight to facilities 
that match a user's personal criteria, the ser- 
vice offers an objective five-star rating system 
measuring the overall quality, breadth of ser- 
vices and amenities. 

TLChoices also provides users with a free 
checklist detailing what to look for in making 
a decision about a facility. "There are things 
that you should be looking for when touring a 
potential new home for your parent or grand- 
parent -- staff interaction, activities and 
food," says Tanase. The free checklist can be 
downloaded atwww.TLChoices.com/check- 
list. 

In addition to providing personalized 
matching services, the Web site provides in- 



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Did you know more than 40,000 Amer: 
icans search for information on senior 
living facilities each day? Given that by 
2015, 45 percent of the entire U.S. 
population will be seniors, it is no sur- 
prise that more and more adults have 
growing concerns about the future of 
their loved ones and themselves. 

formation for seniors who want to continue 
living in their own homes, but may need to 
make some lifestyle adjustments, 

While making these important decisions 
will never be easy, Tanase hopes TLChoices" 
will reduce some of the confusion and fear 
that he and his family faced. 



Lake Forest Hospital receives 
certification from state for 
emergency pediatric care 



Children's health continues to be a focus 
as Lake Forest Hospital celebrates the recent 
success of its Emergency department's new 
certification in pediatric care. 

This certification called EDAP, emer- 
gency department approved for pediatrics, is 
given by Emergency Medical Services for 
Children in conjunction with the Illinois De- 
partment of Public Health to ensure that su- 
perior emergency care is given to every child 
in the form of preventative, acute, and reha- 
bilitative care. 

"The community can have confidence 
that their children are receiving expert treat- 
ment. EDAP certification gives the emer- 
gency department outside validation that 
Lake Forest Hospital has the highest quality 
of pediatric care," said Susan Wessel, vice 
president of Patient Care Services. 

Each hospital voluntarily applying for 
'this certification must submit a pediatric plan 
and undergo a site inspection. Lake Forest 
Hospital had to meet strict criteria in many 
areas of pediatric care to qualify. Some of the 



criteria included: 

•Having physicians and nurses who are 
specially trained in pediatric care 

•Having essential pediatric equipment on 
hand. 

•Developing protocols for ill or injured 
children. 

•Having policies and procedures for in- 
ter-facility transfers. 

•Incorporating pediatrics into continuous 
quality improvement activities. 

ER and cardiopulmonary services direc- 
tor Jody Jesse stated, "The ER physicians and 
staff are excited about participating in this 
national initiative for ensuring continuous 
improvements in emergent pediatric care." - 

Lake Forest Hospital is a fully licensed 
and accredited 214-bed community hospital 
offering a complete range of services that are 
staffed by 450 board-certified physicians, 
with offices conveniently located throughout 
Lake County, For information about the hos- 
pital, call 234-5600; for a physician referral, 
call 535-6171. 



Judging the right 
serving size 

As the media bombard us with the 
promise of a "new" diet, registered dieti- 
tians urge Americans to use the Food Guide 
Pyramid as your guide to healthful food 
choices. There are three easy steps to fol- 
lowing the Food Guide Pyramid. 

"The first step is to eat from the five 
food groups," said Toby Stern, a registered 
dietitian with the Lake County Health De- 
partment/Community Health Center and a 
spokesperson for the Illinois Dietetic Asso- 
ciation. "You cannot live on one food group 
alone. You need to eat foods from all five 
food groups to get all the needed vitamins 
and nutrients." 

The second step to eating healthy is to 
include a variety of foods. Try not to eat the 
same food/beverage all the time. : Choose a 
variety of foods each day. The third step is 
to eat in moderation. This third step seems 
to be the step that Americans have trouble 
grasping. Knowing how much you eat is just 
as important as knowing what you are eat- 
ing. 

"The serving sizes that you eat can 
make a big difference in following through 
with a healthful eating plan," said Stern. "It 
takes practice in judging your serving 
sizes." 



Focus is on family health in 




October can be the most de- 
lightful month of the year, and a 
great time for families to enjoy 
the great outdoors together. 

It's also a good time to focus 
on the overall health of your fam- 
ily as you face the often stressful 
winter and holiday season. To 
emphasize the importance of 
healthy lifestyle habits, the Amer- 
ican Academy of Family Physi- 
cians (AAFP) has declared Octo- 
ber as Family Health Month. 

Registered dietitian Laurie 
Meyer suggests a review of family 
habits pertaining to fitness, 
weight control and nutrition. 

"Winter months, especially 
the holiday season from Thanks- 
giving to the New Year, is an es- 
pecially difficult time to eat sen- 
sibly," Meyer says. "People tend 



to consume too much sugar, fat 
and sodium during this period." 
Meyer offers seven ways to com-, 
bat the problem: 

•Learn about any dietary re- 
strictions you should follow by 
consulting your physician about 
any health problems you have. 

• Eat foods you enjoy, but do 
so in moderation. Don't "pig. . 
out." 

• Eat only when hungry and 
stop when you are full. Avoid 
snacking if you are not hungry. 

• Be conscious of the sugar 
and fat content in the foods you 
eat. Read food labels. 

• Drink eight glasses of water 
a day to avoid dehydration. 

• Include needed nutrients, 
such as potassium, to reduce cal- 
cium loss in the body and to low- 



er elevated blood pressure, but 
do so through food rather than 
using dietary supplements. 

• Limit intake of sodium to 
reduce risks associated with hy- 
pertension, heart problems and 
stroke. 

A National Research Council 
and U.S. Department of Agricul- 
ture report indicates the average 
American consumes 2300 to 6000 
milligrams of sodium per day, 
when only 1 100 to 3000 mil- 
ligrams is considered safe and 
adequate. 

One way to eliminate extra 
sodium, Meyer says, is to replace 
sodium chloride pellets used in 
water softeners with potassium 
chloride crystals, such as Na- 
ture's Own. "Sodium chloride 
pellets in water softeners can add 



1 






the equivalent of 300 milligrams 
of sodium In water while 
adding the beneficial nutrient 
of potassium to your diet," 
Meyer says. 

A study cited in the New Eng- 
land Journal of Medicine found 
that a 400 milligram increase in 
potassium intake was associated 
with a 40 percent reduction in 
the risk of stroke. 

Meyer also suggests sending 
for a free copy of the American 
Heart Association's Low Salt 
Cookbook. To obtain a copy, 
send $2.00 to cover postage and 
handling to: AHA Low-Salt Cook- 
book Offer, P.O. Box2062A, Rock 
Island, IL 61204. 
Courtesy of AM Content, 
www.aracontent.com, e-mail: 
info@aracontent,com 



■ 




September 29, 2000. 



HEALTHWATCH 



Lakeland Newspapers I 




HI Dr. Singer, 

We have 2 kids, aged 5 and 7. Our • 
problem Is that grandma and grandpa 
are living with us on a permanent ba- 
sis and they consistently get in the way 
of our discipline decisions. We set the 
rules and the kids know that they can ' 
get my parents on their side and get . 
out of it It is Infinitely frustrating be- 
cause when the kids get out of control 
based on this interference, then my 
parents begin to comment on how in- 
ept they think I am in controlling my 
kids. I have always been very sensitive 
to their commentary. My husband Is 
about ready to throw his hands up In 
the air! It's maddening. Do other peo- 




,,,,.,., .,**i. r . . 



PARENT'S 
PLAGE 



I Dr. Sherri Singer 



pie go through this? Can you suggest 

anything? Signed... Frazzled. 

Dear Frazzled, 

You've.got a tough situation, but not- 
one that is uncommon! I hear this at least 
2-3 times a week in my office and I usually 
have some very straightforward things'to' 



Put your Pain in the ^^> 
hands of a specialist! ^^- 



DR. SCOTT REISER 
ROUND LAKE BEACH CHIROPRACTIC 

If any of these symptoms sound familiar, let us help you: 

* Headaches. * Lower Back Pain * Sport Injuries 

* Neck. Pain or Stiffness or Pain . * Whiplash 

* Mid-Back Pain . * Numbness or Pain * Auto or Work 

• in Arms or Legs . Related Injuries 




(847)740-2800 



Dr. Scott Reiser 



314 W. Rollins Rd., Round Lake Beach, IL 60073 

' Auto and Work Related Injuries Excluded, But Covered 100% 
















Hound I^ake^ 



say. Grandparent commentary is pretty 
much a trait of the American family; howev- 
er, when it gets to the point of derailing 
parental discipline decisions, it is destruc- 
tive for everyone involved. Try not to be tod 
angry though, Grandma and Grandpa just 
want to be involved and a part of the family 
decisions. They live with you and therefore, 
need to be taken into consideration. If you 
try. to igndre, they will need to push harder. 
If you try to scold, they will become defen- 
sive and become the enemy. There are bet- 
ter ways. ..■'■' 

You did not mention what type of disci- 
pline you are using so it is difficult for me to 
comment on whether your parent's opinion 
might have some validity; If you aredoing 
appropriate discipline with your kids, and 
your parent's commentary is off target, the 
first thing I would tell you is that you need 
to not take the commentary to heart. Try • 
and get a little bit of mental distance from 
this so that you can feel more, stable about 
it. What your parents think about how you 
raise* your kids should not be your primary . 
concern as long as you are being appropri- 
ate about your discipline. 

The best way to handle this is to set up a 
structured behavior program in your house- 
hold that everyone can use the same way *.. 
The most important thing in helping kids to' 
behave is consistency and logic. Language 
needs to be the same. Action needs to be the 
same. As I said before, Grandma and Grand- 
pa are trying to be a part of the family, but 
they are "doing it in a haphazard way. Why 
not give them specific tasks to»do with re- 
gard to discipline; It might make them feel 
. really important that you are asking them to 
be involved. Agood program will have spe- 
cific lines of action for each and every mis- 
behavior. If you can help to train them in 
! the ways of the behavior program and make 
them feel involved like it is important for .' 
them to be a back-up for you, it may com- 
pletely change their viewpoint of the prob- 
4 -lem and help them to feel more on your 



S 9 Dill... 



side. The important thing is that everyone 
in the household should know, the behavior 
program "backwards and forwards" so that 
it is automatic arid there isn't any hesita- 
tion. When you and the grandparents start 
to squabble over who is right about what ~ 
should be done, the kids are watching that 
and coming to the conclusion that all adults 
in this household are out of control and in- , 
effective. The logical -outgrowth of that is 
more bad behavior. 

Try and explain to the grandparents the 
philosophy behind your discipline at a time 
when things are calm and not out of control. 
If they are reasonable people, and you are 
being appropriate with your discipline, they 
will be able to understand. Since I don't 
know anything about your household, I will 
also comment on the "unreasonable" alter- 
native. If they are unreasonable and are not 
listening to anything you have to say, it is 
time to get everyone in to a session with a 
therapist who can play referee. Reality says 
that you are the parents and the owners of 
this home. The grandparents are guests in 
your home and not the parents of these 
kids. If you are doing abusive things to the . 
kids, it is the grandparents duty to stop that 
from happening, however, if it is about you 
trying to set rules and trying to follow 
through in a non-abusive way, they should 
not be in the primary role or in the middle 
of it," and need to be told that In fact, there 
may be many other Psychological dynamics 
from your own childhood playing out here 
that may need therapeutic intervention with 
a Psychologist You might be getting very 
defensive right from the start based on old 
problems and that may color your respons- 
es." You need.to decide whether that is the 
case or not. At any rate, if they are being 
completely unreasonable and not listening 
at all, and it is totally disruptive to every- 
one's life in an ongoing way, you might 



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■ 



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B1 0/ Lakeland Newspapers 



HEALTHWATCH 



September 29, 2000 



Rainbow Hospice holds 
annual benefit event 



Rainbow Hospice will honor the Pay- 
ton Family for their dedication to im- 
proving quality of living — not just for 
those waiting for organ transplantation, 
but also for those who are living with ter- 
minal illness. This special recognition 
will take place at Rainbow Hospice's 11th 
Annual Benefit to be held October 20. 

Rainbow Hospice provides support, 
encouragement and special care for pa- 
tients and their families at the end of life. 
Rainbow Hospice had the privilege of 
caring for Walter Payton and his family 
during the final days of his life. "We be- 
lieve our annual benefit is the perfect 
venue to honor this wonderful family," 
said Patricia Ahern, president, Rainbow- 
Hospice. "Connie Payton is an inspira- 
tion to us in hospice care because of her 
strength, poise and deliberate desire to 
improve the way families experience ill- 
ness and loss." 

This year's event.with the theme of 
"Evening of Enchantment" will be held 
on Friday evening, October 20 at the Hy- 
att Regency O'Hare, 9300 West Bryn 
Mawr Avenue, in Rosemont. Everyone in 
the community is invited to attend the 
event. The benefit begins with a recep- 
tion and Silent Auction viewing at 6:30 
p.m. The evening's program includes 
dinner, a raffle drawing and special 
recognition of honoree, Connie Payton. 
Tickets to attend the annual benefit are 
$75 each and must be purchased by Oc- 
tober 16. 

Coordinators of Rainbow's Annual 
Benefit estimate attendance of more than 
500. "Our goal is to enlist the communi- 
ty's support for this event," says Dru Sul- 
livan, benefit chairperson. "We are asking 
people to volunteer their talents as well 
as attend the event," she added. Sullivan, 
a Rainbow Hospice volunteer, is the wife 
of State Senator Dave Sullivan (28th Dis- 
trict). Attending the benefit will be this 
year's honoree, Connie Payton, State 
Senator Dave Sullivan, Congressman 
Henry Hyde (6th District), Representative 
Rosemary Mulligan, Park Ridge Mayor 
Ron Wietecha and CEO's from Rainbow's 



FROM PAGE 69 



SINGER 



need to think about making other living 
arrangements for them. That is a tough de- 
cision and a decision that only you can 
make. It isn't something that anyone can 
tell you to do. You just need to weigh your 
options here and try to be realistic about 
what is best for everyone involved. I am 
glad to consult with you personally if you'd 
like to set up a time. Especially if you think 
about relocating the grandparents, I'd high- 
ly recommend that you do at least 3 or 4 
sessions with a neutral person, a therapist, 
so that you cah make your decision from 
conscious thought and not from "heat of 
the moment''thinking. 

* Behavior.program referred to in this 
column is a structured specific program of- 
fered by Dr. Singer and is far more detailed 
than what is mentioned in this column. For 
best results, full program should be used. 
For more info call number below. 

Dr. Sherri Singer is a Licensed Clinical 
Psychologist and Childhood Behavior Spe- 
cialist. She regularly works in person with 
many readers of this column, helping them 
to significantly improve their kid's behavior 
and learning skills fast. Among many other 
services, she offers a "Parent Survival Train- 
ing" class for parents. It lasts 3 weeks and 
has helped countless families to restore good 
behavior to their kids and peace and quiet to 
their homes! She is the author of, "WliyKids 
Misbehave" and "Raising Kids Who Don't 
Become Your Worst Nightmare." For an ap- 
pointment or to purchase either of Dr. • 
Singer's books, please call (847) 577-8832 or 
(708) 962-2549. 



To Subscribe To Your Hometown News 
Call 245-7500 

NEWSPAPERS 



affiliated hospital systems, Advocate 
Health Care and Resurrection Health 
Care. 

There are several ways individuals 
and companies can help make Rainbow 
Hospice's Benefit a roaring success. Any- 
one in the community is welcome to do- 
nate an item for the Silent Auction por- 
tion of the benefit. Please consider do- 
nating items such as sports tickets, the- 
ater tickets, gift certificates for restau- 
rants/ services/ jewelry, airline tickets or 
collectible, A raffle is another special fea- 
ture of the Annual Benefit. Raffle tickets 
selling for $2 each or a book of 12 for $20 
can be purchased in advance. 

Money raised from this event will be 
used for patient and bereavement care 
programs of Rainbow Hospice," a not-for- 
profit organization that provides care to . 
all individuals regardless of reimburse- 
ment. The Patient Care fund is used to 
cover costs pertaining to the patient's 
plan of care that are not reimbursed by 
Medicare, Medicaid or private insurance. 
Examples include medications, supplies, 
durable medical equipment or profes- 
sional services. The Center for Loss & Life 
Passages - the bereavement arm of Rain- 
bow Hospice -will also prosper from this 
event. ' 

For more information about the Rain- 
bow Hospice Benefit Dinner, to purchase 
raffle tickets or attend the event, contact 
Dave Samson, development director at 
692-8882 or email at dsamsn@rain- 
bowhospice.org. 




I 



I 



2000 Festival of Trees Beneficiary: 
Neonatology services 

This year, the Festival of Trees, held November 15-19 at Midlane Country Club, 
will benefit Neonatology Services at Provena Saint Therese Medical Center and 
Victory Memorial Hospital. These services allow at-risk newborns and their fami- 
lies to receive care and support here in our community. Pictured (l-r) are, Dr. Joyce 
Turley, Neonatology, newborn, Jonte Hudlun and Dr. Daniel Green, Ophthalmolo- 
gy (Chairman of the Festival's Enchanted Evening Ball). 





hoices, V> hoices . . . 

Managed Care choices made easy. 

Condell Independent Physicians Association (IPA) — 
with our convenient, comprehensive-care resources 
and extensive physician membership, 
the choice just got easier! 



Convenient: condeii Health 

Network offers an expansive network of 
comprehensive healthcare resources for 
your family throughout Lake County. 

Comprehensive: condeii 

Independent Physicians Association 
(IPA) offers 212 local physicians, 86 
primary care and 126 specialists, all ■ 
committed to your family's total health 
and well-being and all providing 
healthcare under your PPO or POS plan. 

Comfortable: a hospital and 

doctor you already know and trust — 
all working together to give you and 
your family the best care and support, 



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Independent Physicians Association 

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Member of Condell Health Netivork 
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physician is very important 
For a complimentary physician's 
directory and free gift, call 

(847)990-5876 



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September^, 2000 ■ HEAITHWATCH Lakeland Newspapers /B1 1 

Wake-up call for rural America 



Drinking water quality is just a prob- 
lem for big cities with too many factories, 
and too many cars, right? 

Not so, says James Elder, Former Di- 
rector of the Environmental Protection 
Agency's (EPA) Office of Ground Water 
and Drinking Water. A recent study by EPA 
revealed atrazine, a common tap water 
contaminant in the Midwest, to be more 
dangerous than previously thought. EPA , 
has recommended the commonly used 
herbicide be upgraded from a "possible" i 
to a "likely" carcinogen. 

"A common misconception is that rur- 
al America is safe from drinking water 
contamination. In fact, some of the most 
dangerous water contaminants, such as 
atrazine, are present in communities 
throughout the Midwest," says Elder. 
"These herbicides seep into the water sup- 
ply after being applied primarily to corn 
fields to kill weeds." 

Atrazine is the most widely used farm 
weed killer in the nation and a common 
tap water contaminant. Atrazine contami- 
nates the tap water of more than 10 mil- 
lion people in the Midwest and causes 
more health standard violations in tap wa- 
ter than any other EPA-regulated chemical 
pollutant. (Source: Environmental Work- 
ing Group) 

"Water utilities are spending millions of 
dollars per year testing tap water for 
atrazine and other agricultural chemi- 
cals," says Elder. "Most existing 
drinking water treatment plants are not 
designed to remove atrazine before it 
reaches the tap. And while the EPA consid- 
ers what action it will take to tighten the 
existing standard, consumers need to take 
personal action." 

r Elder recommends using a home water 
filtration system as an effective way to.re- 
duce the IeVel of atrazine in drinking wa- 
ter. Many of these units are surprisingly 
affordable and easy to use. 

"The most important thing to look for 
when shopping for a water filter Is to make 
sure that it has been certified by an inde- 



pendent agency, such as, the National San- 
itation Foundation (NSF)/ a nationally rec- 
ognized not-for-profit agencythat certifies 
water filters, M says Elder. "For example, - 
the PUR Ultimate faucet mount is NSF- 
certified to reduceatrazine." 
Health Effects of Atrazine 

The recent upgrade of atrazine by EPA 
from a "possible" carcinogen to a "likely" 
carcinogen comes after a five-year review 
of industry and government data summa- 
rized in EPA's new "hazard assessment," 
revealing atrazine tobe of more serious 
concern than before. The report also says 
there are indications that atrazine could 
cause uterine, prostate and breast cancer 
in humans and may also disrupt reproduc- 
tive development. 

Children are especially at risk from ex- 
posure to atrazine. Based on animal stud- 
ies, EPA has presented findings that 
atrazine has the potential to deliver potent 
harmful effects to the fetus, infant and 
children reaching puberty. (Source: Envi- 
ronmental Protection Agency) 

Previously reported short-term health 
effects from exposure to atrazine include 
congestion of heart, lung and kidneys, low 
blood pressure, muscle spasms, weight 
loss and damage to the adrenal glands. 
Long-term effects from chronic exposure 
to atrazine include weight loss, cardiovas- 
cular damage, retinal and some muscle 
degeneration and cancer. (Source: Envi- 
ronmental Protection Agency) 

To learn more about the atrazine levels 
in your local drinking water supply, visit 
www.purwater.c6m. In addition to. finding 
direct links to the EPA consumer confi- 
dence reports -- water quality reports pre- 
pared by local municipal water suppliers - 
- the site provides consumers with useful 
information on common drinking water 
contaminants. If your community's water 
report is not available on the EPA Web 
site, call your local water supplier and re- 
quest one be sent to you. 
Courtesy of ARA Content, www.aracon- 
tent.com, e-mail: info@aracontent.com 





Focusing on health-related issues 
...Past 



.;.:.; ■■: r.;: .....PUtUt'JB 



Sure to be an informative section. 

Look for It In your Lakeland 

Newspaper on October 13, 2000. 



To advertise in this special section, contact your display 
advertising account executive at 847-223-8161 






Schedule your mammogram for only $49. 

At Cancer Resource Center, we believe that having a mammogram is so important in the early 
detection of breast cancer that we will help you make time for one, by arranging your appointment 
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the American College of Radiology. Our board-certified radiologists will interpret your mammogram 
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CANCER RESOURCE CENTER" 

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Nurses Save Lives 

Each day across the United States, hundreds of thousands of nurses 
provide caring touch and clinical expertise to restore the health of 
millions of patients. 

Lake Forest Hospital is proud to celebrate and acknowledge the 
contribution of nurses everywhere. 






Lake Forest Hospital 

Caring for the Quality of Your Life SM 
www.lakeforesthospital.com 



I 



B1 2/ Lakeland Newspapers 



HEALTHWATCH 



September 29, 2000 



I 



Oh, my achin ! back 1 : Top 10 professions most at risk to low back pain 



. 






What do truck drivers and heavy equip- 
ment mechanics have in common with doc- 
tors, dentists and nurses? 

If you answered that they all have to 
work with some pretty tough customers, 
you may be only partially right. At least one 
other thing they have in common is ... low 
back pain. 

According to the American Journal of Public 
Health, truck driving tops the list of the ten 
jobs with the highest prevalence of low back 
pain due to an injury at work. Following 
close behind are 2.) construction equipment 
and heavy machinery operators; 3.) con- 
struction workers; 4.) janitorial and building 
maintenance workers; 5.) firefighters; 6.) po- 
lice officers; 7.) heavy equipment mechan- 
ics; 8.) health care therapists; 9,) physicians, 
dentists and nurses; and 10.) people in- 
volved in agriculture, forestry and commer- 



cial Fishing. 

However, you don't have to be a truck 
driver to experience low back pain. It can af- 
fect anybody, at any age, in any profession, 
from those who spend most of their day 
working in an office setting to professional 
golfers, such as Jason Zuback, the 29-year- 
old Canadian who is the four-time World 
Long Drive Champion (see Golfweek, Oct. 
30, 1999). In fact, low back pain is the most 
common work-related medical problem in 
the United States and the second most com- 
mon reason for doctor visits among U.S. cit- 
izens, according to the National Center for 
Health Statistics. It affects more than 20 mil- 
lion Americans and is the leading cause of 
disability among people ages 19 - 45. It hits 
the bottom line fairly hard, too: low back is 
the No. 1 leading cause of missed work days, 
costing Americans $60 billion per year in 



treatments and American businesses about 
$15 billion annually. It's estimated that at 
least 80 percent of all Americans will experi- 
ence some form of low back pain at some 
point in their lives. 
Many Causes of Lower Back Pain 

A healthy spine protects the spinal cord 
and supports the body while allowing it to 
move freely. The vertebrae and the discs be- 
tween them are aligned in three natural 
curves that are normally kept in balance by 
the muscles surrounding the spine. But be- 
cause of various factors, including injury, 
the natural aging process or premature de- 
generation, certain spinal problems can 
cause the discs or vertebrae to impinge 
upon the spinal cord and its nerve roots, 
producing symptoms such as pain, stiffness, 
tingling and numbness. Two common types 
of physiological problems leading to low 



back pain are muscle and joint problems. 
Muscle-related low back pain comes in ei- 
ther spasms or strains that, while easily 
treatable, can also be symptoms of joint 
problems such as disc degeneration, disc 
herniation or spinal stenosis. 

"The typical backache lasts two to three 
days and 80 percent of lower back pain cas- 
es clear up in two weeks," notes Dr. John 
Sherman, M.D., a Minneapolis-based or- 
thopaedic surgeon. "Most cases can easily 
be managed with an over-the-counter, non- 
prescription pain reliever or anti-inflamma- 
tory (e.g., Tylenol, Aleve, Motrin or Advil) 
and a short term decline in activities." 

"The type of cases that concern me and 
other orthopaedic surgeons," Dr. Sherman 
adds, "are those that last longer than six 
weeks, are generating a great deal of pain 
and truly interrupt day-to-day function." 



Now You Don't Have to TVavel So Far to 

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diagnostic testing? If you're not confident about where to go 
for help, it can make your illness even more uncomfortable. 

That's why you should call us first! Victory Outpatient Services is 
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healthcare diagnostic and rehabilitative therapy professionals. 

What does Victory Outpatient Services state-of-the-art facilities 
and quality of care mean to you? It means you get the very 
latest in high-tech diagnostic and treatment equipment. It 
means you get the benefit of our highly specialized healthcare 
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you get quality medical care you'd expect from a major Lake 
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testing and treatment services 
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We are open Monday through Friday, 7:30 AM - 4 PM. 
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i i 

<-J 2 J J j* ,t. ' '■<'.• t 






i i i. . , i 



, 







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t 







September 29, 2000 



ENGAGEMENTS 

Wegener/Waszak 



Lakeland Newspapers 1 1 



Mike and Alice Wegener, Antioch an- 
nounce the engagement of their daughter, 
Joele Wegener of Antioch to Brian Waszak, An- 
tioch, son of Paul arid Juanita Waszak, Antioch. 

The ceremony will be performed at St Pe- 
ter's Church, Antioch on July 14, 2001. . 

The bride-to-be is a 1996 graduate of An- 
tioch Community High School and a May 
2001 graduate of Lake Land College, Mattoon 
and will have an associates of applied science 
degree in dental hygiene. She is employed as 
a dental assistant for Linden Family Dental 
Center, Lindenhurst 

The groom-to-be is a 1996 graduate of An- 
tioch Community High School and a '99 grad-, 
uate of ITT Technical Institute and has a bach- 
elors of applied science degree in electronics 
engineering technology. He is employed as a 
instrumentation technician for Wiss, Janney,'. 
Elstner and Associates in Northbroolc 

The couple plans to settle in Lake County. 




Brian Waszak & Joele Wegener 




Todd Duellman & Terra Reed 



Reed/Duellman 

Mr. and Mrs. Bud Reed of Gurnee an- 
nounce the engagement of their daughter, 
Terra Reed, Gumee to Todd Duellman, 
GalesvHle, Wis.; son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert 
Duellman of Galesville, Wis. 

The ceremony will be performed at Gesu 
Parish, Milwaukee, Wis. on May 12, 2001. 

The bride-to-be is a 1991 graduate of War- 
ren Township High School and a 1997 gradu- 
ate of Marquette University. She has a mas- 
ters degree in physical therapy. She is em- 
ployed as a physical therapist for Sports Phys- 
ical Therapy and Rehab of Racine, Wis. 

The groom-to-be is a 1991 graduate of 
Gale-Ettrick-Trempealeau High School and 
will be a 2001 graduate of the Medical College 
of Wisconsin and will receive a degree in 
medicine. 



WEDDINGS 



Jennifer/Michael MacGaffey 

On Sept. 1, Jennifer Heath, WarrenvilJe 
and Michael MacGaffey, Antioch was given 
away by her father, Robert Heath in a single 
ring ceremony at Grace Church of DuPage, 
Warrenville with Scott Ardavanis officiating. 

The brides theme was Cinderella (Walt 
Disney). She even had glass slippers. 

The matron of honor was Stacia Goodman 
(mother of bride) with bridesmaids, Jennifer 
Robinson, Michelle MacGaffey, Lindy Bious, 
Millie Whitlock, Jennifer Taets, Lisa Bilinski, 
Shannon Steinhofer. The flower girl was Madi- 
son Main. 

The best man was Robert MacGaffey Jr. 
(brother of groom), with groomsmen, Garrett 
Bious, Michael White, James Bollineg, John 
Stanis, Ricky Rolan, Beau Carbonneau, Jeff 
Goodman. Ushers were James Bollweg and 
Todd Main. The ring bearer was Nolan Heath. 

The reception was held at the Courtyard 
Banquets. 

The couple honeymooned in San Diego, 
Calif, and Ensenada, Mexico. 

They reside in NaperviUe. 

The bride is the daughter of Stacia Good- 




Mr. and Mrs. Michael MacGaffey 

man, Warrenville and Robert Heath of Arid- • 
och. The groom is the son of Marion Mac- 
Gaffey of Warrenville. 

The bride and groom are both employed 
at Advanced Data Technologies in NapervUle. 



Amy/Ryan Denison 

On Aug. 27 at 1 p.m., Amy England of Bre- 
merton, Wash, and Ryan Denison, Bremer- 
ton, Wash., were married at the Community 
Protestant Church, Mundelein, with Rev. 
Kenneth Press, officiating. Charlie Denison 
was die soloist accompanied by Diane 
Adamtk at the organ. 

The bride was given away by her brothers, 
Bill and Brian England. Her maid-of-honor 
was Sarah Craig. 

Jeff Rimack was the best man with usher, 
RudyBehm. 

The reception was held at the Community 
Protestant Church Social Hall. 

Amy is the daughter of Allen (deceased) 
and Marilyn England. 

Ryan Denison is the son of John and 
Rosemary Denison of Lake Villa. 

The couple reside in Bremerton, Wash. 



V ' *' ' 


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■%^§U^ A ' ' L - 


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, . m ■ 
v' .'IB — 


|| 



Mr. and Mrs. Ryan Denison 






Golf Club 




Our Accommodations Provide 

A Beautiful Setting For One 

Of The Most Important 

Days of Your Life. 







Visit Us Today, And Let Us Show 

You How Gorgeous Your 

Wedding Reception Can Be! 

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For An Appointment. 









Just North of 120 ® Grayslake 
















B 1 4 / Lakeland Newspapers 



COUNTY 



September 29, 2000 












Carmel's defense dominates Notre Dame in 10-8 victory 



By ROB BACKUS 
Staff Reporter 



Despite Carmel's effective running attack 
all season long, the real story has been their de- 
fense, allowing just 11.5 points per game com- 
ing into their game against conference rival 
Notre Dame on September 22. 

Well, that impressive scoring average con- 
tinued to go down after a 10-8 win over the 
Dons in which Carmel (4-1, 2-1) allowed 117 
yards of total offense including just 74 rushing 
yards on 34 carries. 

"We relied on our [defense] to win the 
game," said head coach Andy Bitto. 

The ground game was impressive yet again 
despite not being able to punch the ball in. 
Carmel's running attack was led by Ben 
Lawrence's 81 yards on nine carries. Matt Roe 



chipped in with 61 yards on 13 carries and Eric 
Luna and Adam Chorazy had 20 and 25 yards 
respectively to give the Corsairs 184 rushing 
yards on 43 carries. 

However, Carmel's passing game was non- 
existent once again, a trend that Andy Bitto 
knows the Corsairs have to reverse if Carmel 
hopes to continue their winning ways. 

"We need to improve our passing game 
right now because teams are stacking the line 
of scrimmage," said Bitto. 

Ironically, the defense provided all the 
scoring Carmel would need. 

On the first play of the second quarter 
with the Corsairs up 3-0 on a Jon Mikrut 
field goal, Notre Dame fumbled the ball 
deep in their own territory which defensive 
back Bobby Magna picked up and scam- 
pered 17 yards for Carmel's only touchdown 



COLLEGE SPORTS BEAT 



Campus news and notes 

Tiffany Anderson, a Libertyville High 
graduate, and Becca Bleyer, a Grayslake 
graduate, each scored a goal as the Northern 
Illinois Husky women's soccer team downed 
a team of alums, 6-3. The Huskies, which fin- 
ished the 1999 campaign 5-14, looks to im- 
prove on its 21 goals scored from a year ago. 
The Huskies travel to Georgia State Sept. 1 for 
a 4 p.m. contest. 

Carmel High graduate and Lake Vil- 
la native Jill Denoma dished out three as- 
sists as the Illinois Wesleyan wom- 
en's soccer team thumped Black- 
burn 10-0. Freshman Lauren 
Boegen (IVaukegan, Warren 
High) has also been steady with a 
goal and one assist through the 
first five games. 

Turning to men's soccer, 
Grayslake's Josh Shipley has 
scored one goal while dishing out 
one assist and Clay Scott of 
Gumee (Warren H.S.) has tallied 




Lackey 



two goals for the 1-3 Titans. 

Meanwhile, Nlkkl Ogrln, also a 
Carmel graduate from Waukegan, is cur- 
rently 3-0 at No. 5 singles for the women's 
tennis team. In doubles, Ogrin and No. 1 sin- 
gles player Deanna Deschler of Springfield 
are 3-0 at No. 1 doubles. 

And, Megan Kasper, a native of Lin - 
denhurstand graduate of Carmel High 
School, has begun her freshman year at Indi- 
ana University, where she is a member of the 
2000-2001 Pom Squad. 

And, Sara Lackey of Mundeleln is a 5- 
foot, 6-inch senior forward and 
team captain for the Lady High- 
landers soccer team at MacMurray 
College in Jacksonville, IL 

Lackey is majoring in 
physical education and is the 
daughter of Dennis and Virginia 
Lackey of Mundelein. Sara is a 
1997 graduate from the home of 
the Mustangs. She transferred to 
MacMurray after a year at North 
Park University. 



I recently placed ajfull-page Lakeldfid Newspaper 
ad to boost attendance at a stock investment 
seminar/' said Bob yVickencamp, ovvHer of Edward 
Jones-Lindenhurst and president of Lake 
Viila/Lindenhurst "Chamber of Commerce. "It 
worked. We received several interested calls right 
away and many seminar attendees thanks: to the 
ad in Lakeland." 





BOBWICKENCAMP 
OWNER-EDWARD JONES 



TONY NORTON, 
CLIENT 



of the game. 

Notre Dame did have a chance to come 
back. After a touchdown return of a Carmel 
fumble made it 10-6 in the fourth quarter, the 
Dons had a chance to win the game with under 
a minute to go. 

Notre Dame had the ball in Carmel territo- 
ry when Magna came up big yet again and 
picked off his first pass of the season to seal the 
victory for the Corsairs. 

"You can throw out the records whenever 
we play [Notre Darnel," said Bitto. "We both 



know each other pretty well and the games are 
always close." 

Up next for Carmel is St. Patrick, a team 
very similar to Notre Dame. 

"They have a similar defense to -Notre 
Dame and probably play a little better on of- 
fense," said Bitto. 

The game will be on Friday, September 29 
at Carmel at 7:30 p.m. 

"We're 4-1 after four road game," said Bit- 
to. "It will finally be nice to play some home 
games." 



Lake County Baseball rockin, rolliif 




The Lake County Chiefs 11 -year-olds 
of Lake County Baseball concluded another 
successful season, Finishing with a record of 74- 
24. Playing in 18 tournament's winners of four, 
finishing second in the McHenry League, plac- 
ing fourth atThillens, and once again Champi- 
ons of the World Series at Fielder's Choice 
Sports complex in Racine, Wis., the Chiefs spent 
a lot of 2000 on the diamond. In fact they wel- 
comed in the millennium at the Disneyland's 
Wide World of Sports' New Year 2000 Tourna- 
ment where they came in fourth place. 

A well-deserved congratulations goes to all 
the ball players that have contributed their in- 
dividual talents to the ball team. Kyle Seplowin 
of Long Grove; Matthew Goll of Prairie View; 
Daniel Snyderman, Justin Cohen, Aaron Dolin, 
Chad Johnson, Travis Hudnall and George 
Galanopoulos of Buffalo Grove; Spenser Clark 
of Mundelein; Michael Paar and David Thomp- 
son of Vernon Hills; Michael Zeit, Bobby Bink- 
ley and Shane Digman of Lake Forest and 
Michael Scopelliti of Lake Bluff. Joining the 
team for next season will be Alex Sanders of 
Lake Forest; Jimmy Risi of Highwood and Tom- 
my Deschamps of Glenview. Manager/ Coach 
for the team is Steve Seplowin. 

And sticking with Lake County Base- 
ball, the fall baseball began at Fielder's Choice 
Sports Complex in Sturtevant, Wis. The Com- 
plex has been a gathering point all summer for 
weekend baseball tournaments and with the 
start of the fall league, baseball will continue 
there until the end of October. With teams 
coming from Illinois and Wisconsin each 
weekend to play a double header, the league 
will continue for six weeks and culminate in the 
Fielder's Choice Season's end tournament. 
Teams range in age from 1 1- 14 and play on Fri- 
day, Saturday or Sunday. Opening games the 
scores are: 

13-14-year-old Division 
Sunday 



Gamel 

North Shore Bandits 4, Lake Villa 2 
Standouts: Jr. Pietka, Jimmy Deschamps 
Game 2 

North Shore Bandits 7, Lake Villa 4 
Standouts: Tim Hansen, Ryan Malonzo, Ryan 
Molina 

13-14-year-old Division 
Saturday 

Whitewater Cardinals defeated Lake Villa, 
both games in double-header. 
12-year-old Division 
Gamel 

Genoa City Cobras 12, Beach Park 1 
Game 2 

Genoa City Cobras 9, Beach Park 3 
Standouts: Racine Erickson defeated the Mil- 
waukee Angels in both games of the double 
header. 

ll-year-old Division 
Gamel 

Kenosha Kougars 15, Richmond/Burton 1 
Game 2 . 

Kenosha Cougars 12, Richmond /Burton 
Gamel 

Lake County Chiefs 8, Downers Grove 
Renegades 6 
Game 2 

Downers Grove 3, Arlington Heights 2 
Game 3 

Arlington Heights"8, Lake County Chiefs 7 
Gamel 

Downers Grove Athletics 6, Lake Bluff 4 
Game 2 

Lake Bluff 5, Downers Grove Athletics 3 
Gamel 

Norwood Park 18, Erickson 1 
Game 2 

Norwood Park 6, Erickson 5 

For further information on the fall 
leagues, tournaments or the Fall Clinic, please 
contact Lake County Baseball at 845-9606 or 
Fielder's Choice Complex (262) 886-3400. 



CLC SPORTS NOTEBOOK 



Cross country 




The CLC men's and women's cross coun- 
try team competed in a three-mile race with 
other teams in the Skyway conference on 
September 23 at the Carthage Invite in 
Kenosha, Wis. 

The women's team finished the 5,000 
meter course in first place against other Sky- 
way conference teams. Freshman runner Ka- 
trina Weyland led the way with a time of 
22:01, followed by: Stephanie Hess (25:28), 
Jenny Hughes (26:33) and Meghan Rafferty 
(34:26). 

The men's team finished the 8,000 meter 
course in first place as well. The team was led 
by Beder Toscano's personal best time of 
27:51, followed by: Mark Wagner (30:10), Eric 
Johnson (30:24), Brian Schoessow (30:33), 
Chuck Patel (31:09), Jeff Reiher (32:19) and 
Juscamed Patel (33:25). 

Women's soccer 

The Lancers fell to 9r3 on the season fol- 
lowing a 4-0 loss to Johnson County on Sep- 
tember 23. The loss gives CLC a modest two- 
game losing streak against two quality teams. 
The Lancers received good efforts from Anna 
Turk, Brooke Lorangand the best game to date 
from Danielle Weiss. 

"We were beaten by a very good team," 
' said head coach Dave Beck. "[Johnson Coun- 
ty] will be a top- 10 team by season's end. It's 
better that we lose two in a row now than at the 
end of the season." 

Men's golf 

The CLC's men's golf team competed in 
the 21-team, 36-hoIe Rock Valley College Clas- 
sic on September 17-18. Brett Skelley shot a 155 
(77-78) to lead the Lancers to a fifth place fin- 
ish. 

The Lancers also competed on Septem- 



ber 20 in a five-team conference match at 
Glenview Park District which was short- 
ened to nine holes due to inclement weath- 
er. Josh Navarro shot a personal best nine- 
hole score of 39 to lead the Lancers to a 
second place finish with an overall score of 
163, five strokes behind first place Moraine 
Valley. 

CLC finished second to Moraine Valley 
yet again in shooting a 342 in a six-team 
meet hosted by CLC on September 25. The 
Lancers remain atop the Skyway Conference 
with 22 points and just two conference 
matches remaining. Up next for CLC is a 
make-up rain match against Morton on Oc- 
tober 3. 

On a related note, Larry Leon is the new 
head golf coach at CLC. Leon is best remem- 
bered for his basketball coaching at Libertyville 
High School. Leon has also coached high 
school golf and has worked at Ivanhoe Golf 
Course for the last six years. He also serves as 
co-chairman of the Keith Ryan Scholarship 
Award at CLC. The banquet is begin held at 
Midlane Country Club in Wadsworth on Sep- 
tember 28. 

Men's soccer 

After opening the season at 0-1-2, the CLC 
men's soccer team is on a role having won four 
consecutive games. On September 19, the 
Lancers defeated Elgin 3-2 after scoring the 
golden goal just seven minutes into over time. 
Juvenal Castrejon led the Lancers with two 
goals while Leonel Marban also added a goal 
and Adam Schuster and Matt Delmler each 
had an assist. 

The Lancers also defeated Skyway confer- 
ence rival McHenry 2-1 on September 21 to up 
their conference record to 3-0 and their overall 
record to 4-1-2 on the season. Up next for CLC is 
a home game against Morton on September 28. 



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Lakeland Newspapers/ B "1 5 




School track qualifies 




The Viking School track team completed 
one of its best ever seasons in track. Both the 
sixth/seventh grade girls team and the eighth 
grade girls teams finished first in their confer- 
ence meet. The team results were as follows: 
. Northwest Grade School 
Conference Track Meet 
Girls 
Grade 6/7. 

■ Viking. 147, Antioch 93, Woodland 85, 
Round'Lake 46, Lake Villa 35, Gavin 23. 
Grade 8 

Viking 119, Lake Villa 75', Woodland 71, 
Gavin 67, Round Lake 58, Antioch 40 
Boys 
Grade 6/7 

Antioch 146, Woodland 86, Viking*76, 
Round Lake 76, Gavin 30, Lake Villa 15 
Grade8 

■ Antioch 142, Round Lake 100, Viking 81, 
Lake Villa 52, Woodland 32, Gavin 7 

In the sectional track meet, Viking School 
also had a strong showing, and 22 athletes 
qualified for the Illinois Elementary School As- 
sociation state track meet held in East Peoria. 



A student can qualify for the state meet by plac- 
ing first or second in an event in -the sectional 
meet or by meeting a state qualifying time or 
distance in an event. The sixth and seventh 
grade girl's team finished in third place, the 
highest ever finish for a Viking School team in 
a sectional track event Their third place finish 
won a nice team plaque for the school, a wood 
based plaqued with a carved out emblem of the 
State of Illinois on it The sectional results were 
as follows; 

Sectional Track Meet at Grayslake 
High School 
Girls 
Grade 6/7 

McHenry 87, Johnsburg 75, Viking 69, 
Parkland 62, Antioch 44, Grayslake 26, River 
Forest 26, Hawthorn 13- 
Grade 8 

Parkland 105, Johnsburg 86.5, McHenry, 
74, Viking 63, Hawthorn 50.5, Antioch 15, Jef- 
ferson 5, River Forest 2, Graysiake 2 
Boys 
Grade 6/7 

Antioch 86, Johnsburg 59, McHenry 55, 
Parkland 48, Viking47> Grayslake 44, Hawthorn 



37, River Forest 20 
Grade'8 

Johnsburg 98, Antioch 71, Parkland 67, 
Grayslake 47, McHenry 40, Hawthorn 34, 
Viking 19, Jack Benny 10, River Forest 8, Jeffer- 
son 2 

The 22 athletes who qualified for the 
state meet and their events were: 
Girls 

Grade? 

Long Jump: Angie Bennett; Shot Put; Brit- 
tney Jones; 100M Hurdles; Suzanne Gersich; 
200M Dash: Caitlyn Strezo; 4X100M Relay: 
Shaunise Edwards, Alicia Ivy, Caitlyn Strezo, 
Diohna Siler- 16th place in State 
Grade 8 

High Jump: Courtney Roth, Amanda Mas- 
song; Shot Put: Leatrice Pittman; 100M Hur- 
dles: Brittany Strezo; 4X1O0M Relay: Cola. 
Doyle, Alysia Sorby, Emily Harris, Leairice 
Pittman 
Boys 
Grade 7 

Discus: Eiijio Briceno; High Jump: Quintin 
Scott-Fifth place in State; 100M Dash: Quintin 



Scott; 200M Dash: Quintin Scott; 4X200M Re- 
lay: Eiijio Briceno, Grayson Stein, Anthony 
Davis,- Quintin Scott 
Grades 

. 1600M Run: Mark Schneider; 4X400M Re- 
lay: Andre Edwards, Brenna O'Brien, Mark 
Schneider, Matt Stephany 
Highlights 

Two highlights of the state meet for 
Viking School was the fifth place finish in the 
seventh grade boys high jump, by Quintin 
Scott. Scott jumped a height of 5 feet '4 inch- 
es and won a medal for his performance/the 
first athlete ever, to place-that high in a state 
event for Viking School. Another highlight 
was the 16th place finish by the seventh grade 
-4m by -100 meter relay team. /The team set a 
school record with a time of 57.42 and con- 
sists entirely of the following sixth grade stu- 
dents: Shaunise Edwards, Alicia Ivy, Caitlyn 
Strezo, Dionna Siler. In the state meet sixth 
and seventh grade students compete at the 
same level. Since the relay will have an op- 
portunity to. return next year as seventh 
graders, their performance should be one to 
watch. 



MUNDELE1N AYSO SOCCER HIGHLIGHTS, SCORES 



Division U-6 
Girls 

Orange Tigers 9, lizards 

Goals: Sarah Soderstrom, Rebecca Woit, Annie Di- 

Venere 

Boys 

Blue Sharks 3, Metapods 1 

Goals: Keiron Jennings, Andrew Janos,Dustin Vand- 

Vyt ■■* 

Cheetahs 7, Sharks 1 

Goals Dylan Delaquila, Eric Melller 
Orange Crush 5, Black Cats 5 

Goals: Pete Iorio, Kennan Bussc, DanSzoke 

Division U-a 
Glris 

Rugrats 3, Blue Dolphins 1 

Goals: Ashley Begrowicz, Erin Steele, Elizabeth VI a- 
hos 

Lilys 2, Bluebirds 5 

Goals: Katie Wallcn, HalclghTlamblin Justlna Doll, 
BariM inter 



Flamingos 1, Ladybugs 2 

Goals: Milly Burke . • 

Tornadoes 5, Lightning Bugs 
Goals: Maggi Semple, Caroline Emde, Shelby Gold- 
man, Sarah Baliek 

Stars 2, Powerpuff Peaches 
Goals: Kelly Trillhaase, Melanle Swager 
Boys 

Silver Wolves 5, Stingrays 
Goals: Zachary Olds, Kyle Zulpo 

Cobras 3, Lasers 
Goals: Blake Quaiyoom, Chris Langlie 

Purple Tornadoes 1, Fireballs 2 
Goals: Michael Orlando 

Green Dragons 3, Thunderbees 2 
Goals: VivckThakkar, Dominic Heelan 

T-Rex3,Tldal\Vavc8 2 
Goals: Austin Ozog, Donnie Hull,' J ack Gavin 

, Green Fire 1 , Blue Wolves 1 
Goals: Nathan Brune 

Black Thunder 1, Blue Rockets 2- 



2000 La Salle Bank Chicago Marathon Oct. 20 



Who: More than 35,000 world-class and 
everyday runners, from Chicago and around 
the world, an estimated 800,000 spectators, 
families and friends and 6,500 volunteers will 
be involved in this well-known showcase of 
Chicago and its diverse neighborhoods. 

What: The LaSalle Bank Chicago 
Marathon-2000 marks the 23rd running of one 
of the biggest races in the country. Staged on 
one of the world's fastest courses, runners from 
80 countries and all 50 states will join defend- 
ing champion, and current world record hold- 
er, Khalid Khannouchi running for $450,000 on 
the 26.2 mile loop through Chicago on Oct. 22. 

In addition to the Marathon itself, an entire 
weekend of special events will be held Oct. 20- 
22 including the Health and Fitness Expo, a 
150,000 square foot exhibition that is free to the 
public; the free American Airlines Internation- 
al Fun Run, and the Dominick's Youth Run. 

When and where: Oct. 20, 9 a.m.-8 p.m. 
Health and Fitness Expo at McCormick Place 
North Building, Exhibit Hall CI. 

Oct. 21, 9 a.m.-8 p.m.-Health and Fitness 
Expo at McCormick Place North Building, Ex- 
hibit HallC 

9 a.m.-The American Airlines Internation- 
al Fun Run presented by Kellogg's Smart Start 
(3.1 miles/4.8 kilometers) -Grant Park. 

10 a.m.-Dominick's Youth Run (1 
mile/ 1.6k, .5 mile/.8k, 50 yards) -Grant Park. 

6 p.m.-Carbo Loading dinner-Hilton 

Chicago and Towers, International Ball Room. 

Oct. 22-7:20 a.m.-Wheelchair Marathon 



(26.2 miles/42k) Grant Park 

7:30 a.m.-The LaSalle Bank Chicago 
Marathon® (26.2 miles/42k) Grant Park 

6 p.m.-Sam Adams Post Race Party-Navy 
Pier Grand Ballroom 

Race course: The LaSalle Bank Chicago 
Marathon starts in Grant Park on Columbus 
Dr., just north of Buckingham Fountain. Run- 
ners first travel north through River North, Old 
Town, Lincoln Park and Wrigleyville. Next, they 
head south through some of Chicago's most 
historic and diverse neighborhoods, including 
Greektown, Little Italy, Hispanic Pilsen, China- 
town, Bridgeport, the Gap District and South 
Commons. Finally, marathoners return down- 
town along Lake Shore Dr., Soldier Field and 
Lake Michigan, with a spectacular finish on 
Columbus, just south of Buckingham Fountain. 

Designated charities: American Cancer So- 
ciety, American Diabetes Association, Nation- 
al AIDS Marathon and the Leukemia arid Lym- 
phoma Society. 

Registration: For more information or to 
register online visit chicagomarathon.com or 
call (312) 904-9800 or (888) 243-3344 toll free. 
Marathon runners will not be allowed to sign 
up for the event on race weekend, a notable 
change from previous years. Mail registration 
will close Sept 22-one month before the event- 
while online registration at chicago- 
marathon.com will remain open until Oct, l.As 
a bonus, all online registrants will receive a $5 
discount. After Oct. 1, no applications will be 
accepted. 



Third Annual Youth Soccer extravaganza Oct. 6 



The Third Annual Youth Soccer Extrava- 
ganza will be held Friday night, Oct. 6 at 7:00 
p.m. at Grayslake Community High School. 
The Soccer Extravaganza will be held on the 
Varsity Soccer field following the Homecoming 
pep rally. All youth' soccer players in the 
Grayslake community are invited to attend this 
free event. 

Activities will include a free raffle with the 
grand prize being an autographed Chicago Fire 
soccer ball and a soccer skills contest to be held 
at half-time of the game for selected youth soc- 
cer players. Prior to the start of the game 
against Lake Zurich, the youth players will form 
two lines for the varsity players to run through 



as they are introduced. 

Youth players should wear their team jer- 
seysfover their coats if it is cold) and sit with 
their teams. Free raffle tickets will be given to 
all youth players as they enter the home stands. 
All Grayslake youth soccer players are invited 
to attend this free event. 

In its third year, the soccer extravaganza 
has grown considerably. Last year more than 
150 youth players were on the field prior to the 
game. This year, we anticipate over 300 youth 
soccer players. This free event was created with 
the sole purpose of supporting youth soccer in 
Grayslake and to give the players something to 
look forward to when they qnter high school. 



Goals: Joey Elchmann, Adam Turkula, Nicholas Gast- 

field 

Division U-JO 

Girls 

Fire 2, Pen quins I 
Goals: lessica Vogel 

' Green Lizards 1, Tea] Seals 1 
Goals: Shannon Howell, Danielle Vilaplana 
Boys 

Hornets 3, Terminators 2 
Goals: Ben Mahar, Kyle KaJamay, Matthew Risdon 

Aliens 4, Jets 1 
Goals: MeikelGile, Brandon Quaiyoom, Shaun Singh 

Sp arte ns 3, Blue Lightning 
Goals: Shaun Albert, Luka Koruna 

Teal Sharks 2, Burgundy Blasters 
Goals: Alexander Andre, Justin Button 

Red Fire 1, Tidal Waves 5 
Goals: R.l. Bldmgren 
Division U- 12 
Girls 



— rtnr 



Blue Devils 0, Green Tornadoes 4 

Goals: Caroline Novotny, Jessica Piontowski, Kelly 
Trillhaase, LindseyBenedeck 

Stars 2, Purple Panthers 1 
Goals: Laura Ruhr 

. Blitz 2, Teal Seals 1 
Goals: Colleen Karberg, Jennesa Kinsey 
Boys 

Fire 3, White lightning 2 
Goals: Eric Krause, Eddy Garza ' 

Titans 5, Blue Devils 3 
Goals: Jason Greenwood, Sam Masters, Eric Sorby, 
Matt Mueller 

Wildfire 3, Green lizards 4 
Goals: Michael Grayson, Michael Janosch, Kevin 
Coughlin 
Division U-14 
Boys/Coed 

The Dudes 6, White-Out 3 
Goals: Greg Domanlco, Marc Affolter, Marcos 
. Salazar, Sean Rohan, Kris Bauemsmilh 



etDIR" 



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mortgage broker's office to sign anything. On the 
day that we closed we discovered, at the table, that 
our. interest rate was 7.25 percent. We were lied .to 
and our lawyer said that the broker's actions were 
illegal. Is this true? We had no choice but to follow 
through at that point due to circumstances involving 
three parties. We closed on July 26 and our lawyer 
declined to help us pursue the matter further. You 
can imagine how upset we were. Please help. 

A. Unfortunately, it doesn't sound as if the bor- 
rower ever had a lock in agreement. Stan Stewart, 
general counsel for the Illinois Office of Banks and 
Real Estate, said the borrower should have been 
given something in writing locking in the loan rate. 

"If you don't have anything in writing, then you 
are not locked in," he said. "If the broker for some 
reason cannot lock in that rate, s/lie is supposed to 
tell the borrower immediately." 

'He recommends filing a complaint with the 
office's Director of Consumer Complaints, Thomas 
Schober. He can be reached at (312) 793-1455 or 
310 S. Michigan Avenue, Suite 2130, Chicago, IL 
60604. 

"If the broker is doing something improper, we 
can put a stop to it," Stewart said. 

Q. I am retired and on a fixed income. Recently I 
was notified by my lender of an increase in the 
interest rate on my adjustable rate mortgage from 8 
percent to 9.625 percent. That works out to an 
added $64 per month, I can't afford this kind of pay- 
ment. What can I do? 

A. Your options depend on the terms of your 
mortgage. If your mortgage has a convertible 
option, then you can convert it to a fixed rate for a 
nominal fee, according to Tom Flanagan, sales 
manager at CNI National Mortgage in Chicago. 
Otherwise, you will have to refinance your loan to 
one with a fixed rate. The current long term interest 
rates are about 8.5 percent. Your lender should have 
explained at the outset that the interest rates on. an 
adjustable rate loan were subject to an increase. 

Q. I plan on paying off my mortgage soon. What 
papers should I receive after paying it off to prove 
that I'm done with my 

payments? 

A. Your lender should give you three documents 
to signify that you are free of those monthly mort- 
gage payments. Tom Drozdz, residential mortgage 
originator for Archer Bank in Chicago, says the 
lender will supply the original mortgage document 
marked canceled or paid in.full, as well as the note. 
You may also get either a copy or the original mort- 
gage release. If you are given the original right 
away, you will be directed to file it with the county 
recorder of deeds. Your lender may do that for you, 
in which case you will be notified that process is 
underway and that you will receive the release as 
soon as it is completed. Then, you can go out and 

CONSUMER MORTGAGE ADVISORY NO. 3. 

Annual percentage rates (APRs) 
Beware of mortgage companies who don't 
show an Annual Percentage Rate (APR). They 
are breaking federal law and may be trying to 
deceive you. APRs tell you the real cost of a 
mortgage. So, don't get caught with an 8.75% 
loan in a 7.5% market. 

0002 

Gary S, Meyers Is President and CEO of Meyers 
^-Communications Group inc. and Founder of The Meyers 

Report. He is a Nationally Syndicated Columnist and 
I Economist, Mr, Meyers can be reached at 
u gmeyers@ meyersnetwork.com. 



MARKET STREET MORTGAGE 



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Markets fickle 
on announce- 
ments of less 
than expected 
earnings. Rates 
taper towards a 
conservative 
outlook, 

Remember, The 
Lowest Rale 
May Not Be 
The Best Deal, 

Consult a 
Premier Lender 
To Explore All 
Of Your Loan 
Options. 




A Premier Lender must: 

(1) be a chartered bank, savings association or credit union, or 

. (2) have been in business for five years and have successfully 

dosed 5,000 loans 

(3) not have hidden or excessive fees. 



Note: Rates as of 9/26/00 and subject to change without notice.' Rales based on a $100,000 mortgago with 20% down, with 
rate locks of 45-60 days, Smaller down payments may require private mortgage Insurance, which will raise APR. 



B1 6 /Lakeland Newspapers COUNTY 



September 29, 2000 




Lake County Clerk Willard Helander an- 
nounced that official voter registrars are.pro- 
hibited from electioneering while conducting 
voter registration. "It has been brought to my 
attention that political campaigns in Lake 
County are combining 
promotion of candidates 
with voter registration," 
stated Helander. "This is 
strictly prohibited by the 
Illinois- Election Code 
which governs voter reg- 
istration." Illinois Elec- 
tion Code (10 ILCS 5/5- 
16) prohibits registrars 
from engaging in any 
electioneering or pro- 
moting any cause during 
the performance of his or her duties. 

"As the Election Authority for Lake Coun- 
ty, it is my responsibility to' voters to make sure 
the voter registration process is secure and fair 
for all residents who intend to register," de- 
clared Helander. "The statutory prohibition of 
electioneering while conducting voter registra- 
tion is to protect citizens from political pres- 
sure affecting their jobs, housing or govern- 



"flte statutory prohibition 

of electioneering while 

conducting voter registration 

is to protect citizens from 

political pressure affecting 

their jobs' 

Willard Helander, 
Lake County Cleric 



mental entitlements." 

Helander emphasized, "Lake Countyls 
election process must not be compromised by 
individuals or organizations who attempt to vi- 
olate state law. I urge the citizens of this;Coun- . 
ty to hold parties respon- 
sible for their actions and 
let them know Lake 
County does not want a 
political 'machine don- 
trolling voter, registra- " 
tion." • 

If a citizen encounters 
this type of illegal activi- 
ty, they should inform 
. the Lake County State's 
Attorney's office. . The 
Illinois State Board of 
Elections web site www.elections.jstate.il.us 
provides additional information regarding 
the correct registration procedures for regis- 
trars. A lake County Deputy Registrar Manu- 
al can be viewed at the Lake County Clerk's 
office, 18 N. County St., Room 101,' 
Waukegan, IL 60085. For further information 
contact the County Clerk's Voter Registration 
. Department at 625-7402. 



Tax payment information provided 



Lake County Treasurer Robert Skidmore's 
office is making tax payment information read- 
ily available to county residents via an on-line 
service. The Real Estate Payment Information 
service allows taxpayers to view how much 
they have paid on their property tax payment 
through conducting a simple inquiry. 

The service is now available on the Trea- 
surer's Web page at www.co.Iake.il.us/ treasur- 
er. Lake County residents can search either by 
their street address or Property Index Number 
(PIN), which is included on the tax bill. 

Users may access information simply by 
going to the Treasurer's Web page and clicking 
on either "Inquire by Property Index Number 
(PIN)" or "Inquire by Property Address" and fi- 
nally entering requested information in the ap- 
propriate fields. 

According to Lake County Treasurer 
Robert Skidmore, "We've already had a num- 



ber of people come into our office to pay their 
real estate taxes who didn't realize they still 
owed money until they looked on the web." 

In order to protect the privacy of Lake 
County residents, users may only search by 
their PIN number or property address. As a re- 
sult, addresses with similar street names and 
numbers may default the search to the user's 
PIN number. 

While the county only receives $.08 of 
every $1 paid in taxes, the Lake County Trea- 
surer serves as the County Collector and is also 
responsible for depositing, investing and dis- 
bursing funds on behalf of the county, schools, 
cities, townships, parks, forest preserves and 
fire departments. As an elected official the 
Treasurer works with 23 elected County Board 
members, elected officials and over 2,800 per- 
, . manent employees to provide leadership and 
services to over 600,000 Lake County residents. 



FROM PAGE Bl 



GAFF 



nois Election Code that prohibits conducting 
voter registration in connection with a political 
event. 

"It's illegal," Helander stated flatly. "Sena- 
tor Link is passing laws that don't apply to 
him," the first term clerk declared heatedly. 

Helander and Daniels spoke at the annual 
meeting of the Lake County Republican Feder- 
ation at Country Squire in Grayslakel That af- 
ternoon Democrats conducted a, voter regis- 
tration rally at Jesus Name Apostolic Church 
with Congressman Jesse Jackson Jr. as featured 
speaker. Link, Garrett and State Rep. Lauren 
Beth Gash (D-Highland Park) also spoke.- 

Flyers promoting the rally were distributed 
at the Republican meeting stating that Jackson 
was in Waukegan to promote voter registration 
and promote voter turnout for the Nov. 7 pres- 
idential election. The flyer asked that attendees 
"bring one non-registered resident from our 
area so we can register them to vote at the 
event."' 



"Democrats are dragging down a 'greasy 
trail,'" Helander asserted. 

Daniels said Garrett cast a decisive vote in 
committee that scuttled a bill mandating back- 
ground checks for Illinois school bus drivers. 

Retiring Republican Congressman John 
Porter, who represents the 10th District that in- 
cludes North Shore areas of Lake and Cook 
counties and extends westward to Arlington 
Heights, was presented the Robert Milton 
Award, given annually by the federation to 
honor meritorious contributions to the Re- 
publican party. 

Members reelected officers headed by Bar- 
ry MacLean, Mundeiein industrialist, as presi- 
dent. The only change in die federation roster 
was the election of Fred Foreman of Gurnee, to 
replace L Robert Pasquesf, who moved to Cal- 
ifornia, as one of seven vice presidents. Fore- 
man is a former state's attorney of Lake Coun- 
ty who later served as U.S. district attorney for 
northern Illinois. 



FWA 



"New Munster, Wisconsin, at the start of 
the chain, has dropped 15 inches since Mon- 
day, It is an indication our water levels will be- 
gin to drop,", said Linda . Ryckman, FWA 
spokeswoman. 

Ryckman said less boaters were affected 
due to mid-week closures as opposed to week- 
end use. 

"Water levels can be high anytime of the 
year. We had flood events Sept 18 - Oct. 7 in 
1972; Dec.,6-15, 1982 and Sept. 25 - Oct 15 in 
1986, of the32 events from 1948 to 1997," Ryck- 
man said. 

Water levels on the Chain O' Lakes are hov- 
ering just under the no-wake threshold at pre- 
sent. . 

"We're fight there (at the no- wake thresh- 
old) butl think we're going to be able to squeak 
by if we don't get any more rain over the next 
few days," said Frank Novak,- lock master at 



Stratton Lock and Dam. 

All boaters using the Fox River between 
Pistakce Lake to the Algonquin Dam must op- 
erate at no wake speed. No-wake speed is 
speed at which a boat does not create a wake 
large enough to rock an adjacent boat at rest. 
No-wake speed is generally a speed of 3-5 mph. 

Boaters are advised to be on the lookout for 
floating debris due to the high water levels. 

This boating season started out wet — with 
portions of the waterway being under some 
type of restriction for 48 days out of a possible 
58 days between May 19 and July 16. 

For up-to-the-minute boating conditions, 
call the FWA offices at 587-8540 for current 
conditions. The web site is www.foxwater- 
way.stateil.us. To report floating debris or oth- 
er customer concern, call the FWA office and 
press "O" to speak to the customer relations 
specialist 



September 29, 2000 



COUNTY 



Lakeland Newspapers/ B 1 7 



MEG web site offers drug information 



The web .page offers the public 
an opportunity to learn and see what 
illegal drugs look like, what physical 
j effects and characteristics drugs have 
on users and warnings about health 
problems related to the use of each 
;i particular drug. 

The Internet site also has a fugi- 
tive section for the most serious of 
LCMEG drug offenders currently at 
larga The site also offers an area for 



Lake County residents to report ille- 
gal activity -related to drugs, gangs 
and guns. Each complaint will be 
investigated, even those received; 
anonymously. 

Lake County Sheriff Gary Del Re 
said "this web site will help'the citi- 
zens of Lake County, particularly par- 
ents, teachers and employers, learn 
intimate details of each illegal drug. 
This familiarization will assist in 



FROM PAGE Bl 



PEAKER 



Almost all of the comments 
made to the board were from people 
either opposing peaker plants or 
calling: for tighter regulations on 
them. Much of the testimony came 
from prominent officials from all 
over Lake County. 

"There remain too many unan- 
swered questions about these peak- 
er power generators," said Sen. Terry 
Link (D-Highwood). Although he 
went on to explain he is not ami- 
peaker plant, he added, "I believe we 
must take a regional approach and 
regulate peakers." 

Link then called for "a solution 
that is acceptable to everyone," and 
said he was concerned that villages 
downwind of a peaker plant might 
bear the impact of the plant's emis- 
sions. 

State Rep. Susan Garrett (D- 
Lake Bluff) followed up Link's com- 
ments with her own concerns. 

"The addition of these plants 
here only makes' the air worse," said 
Garrett. "I sympathize with other 
communities that are still grappling 
with this issue." 

Power companies have been 
scurrying to obtain permits to build 



peaker plants throughout Illinois 
since the state announced the 
deregulation of the industry. 
Although most of the peaker plants 
use natural gas, which is cleaner 
than coal, many municipalities have 
passed resolutions banning peaker 
plants. A year ago, Liberryville 
Township passed a resolution ban- 
ning such facilities, followed by a 
similar resolution this past summer 
Fremont Township. 

"Why can't these peaker plants 
be located in less populated areas?" 
asked Libertyville Township trustee 
Tom Lynch, noting that Lake County 
is one of the 10 worst ozone areas in 
the country. He did, however, admit 
there is a need for additional power. 
' Village of Wadsworth trustee 
Betty Rae Kaiser, who also testified 
.before the IPCB, said she fears that if 
peakers aren't regulated, residents in 
her town will be helpless. 

"The village is extremely con- 
cerned with Zion placing three 
power plants on our border," said 
Kaiser, who told the board 
Wadsworth passed a resolution sim- 
ilar to Libertyville Township's in 
November. "We need your help." 



answering most questions that the 
public has regarding illegal drugs." 

LCMEG Director Ten^ tanmiing 
said that "this web site provides an 
additional outlet for the. public to 
report criminal activity. -By learning 
rnbre^ about illegaldrugs, '-the public 
can better judge 'criminal activity in 
their community." 

The site also offers warnings to 
parents and users of "club drugs" 
such as ecstacy and provides a 
graphic description of what happens 
to the bodies of those who overdose 
on these drugs. The site also provides 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME APPLICATION 
NAME OF BUSINESS: EFX Studio 
NATURE/PURPOSE:' Music and 
Audio Production 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS 
IS TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY; 723 
Franklin Lane, Undenhurst, IL 60046 
(847) 356-8245. 

P.O. Box 6253, Undenhurst, IL 60046. 
NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, CONDUCT- 
ING OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS; 
Brian A. Rosen,. PO Box 6253, 
Undenhurst, IL 60046, 

(647)3568201. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS ) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 
This Is to certify that the undersigned 
Intend (s) to conduct the above named 
business from the locatlonfs) Indicat- 
ed and that the true or real full 
narrso(s) of the person(s) owning, con- 
ducting or transacting the business 
is/are correct asshown. 
/s/ Brian A. Rosen 
September 22, 2000 

The foregoing Instrument was 
acknowledged before me by the per- 
son® Intending to conduct the busi- 
ness this 22nd day of September, 
2000. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

fsl Eleanor A Petniska 

Notary Public 

Received: Sept. 22, 2000 

Wiilard R. Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

0900E-3616-LV 

- September 29, 2000 

October 6, 2000 

October 13, 2000 



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an area for news articles related" to 
illegal drugs and' links to other sites 
such as the Lake County Sheriffs and 
Drug Enforcement Anmihistrationis 
website. 

For further information, call 
Terry lemming at 680-6688. 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME APPLICATION 

NAME OF BUSINESS: ArtRageous ■ 

NATURE/PURPOSE- Custom Signs 

and Graphics 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS 
IS TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: Grand 
Ave., Fox Lake, IL 60020, (847) 989- 
8848. 

NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR i 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, CONDUCT- 
ING OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS: 
John Tomuslak, 187 E. Grand Ave., 
Fox Lake, IL 6OO20, {847} 587-8846. 
Ma Eugenia Tomuslak, 167 E. Grand 
Ave., Fox Lake, IL 60020. (847) 587- 
8848. 

STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to certify that the undersigned 
Intend(s) to conduct the above named 
business from the locailon(s) indicat- 
ed and that the true or real full 
name(s) of the person(s) owning, con- 
ducting or transacting the business 
Is/are correct as shown. 
jsf John Tomuslak 
/s/ Ma Eugenia Tomuslak 

The foregoing Instrument was 
acknowledged before me by the per- 
son(s) Intending to conduct the busi- 
ness this 2nd day of September, 2000. 
OFFICIAL SEAL 
/si Laura C. Logan 
Notary Public 
Received: September 5, 2000 
Wiilard R. Helander 
Lake County Clerk 
0900C-3582-FL 
September 15, 2000 
September 22, 2000 
September 29, 2000 - 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME APPLICATION 

NAME OF BUSINESS: Basketfully 

Yours 

NATURE/PURPOSE: Gift Baskets 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS 
.IS TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 350 
Hummingbird Ln., Undenhurst, IL 
60046 265-111. 

NAMEfS) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING. CONDUCT- 
ING OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS: 
Julie A. Harms, 350 Hummingbird Ln„ 
Undenhurst, IL 60046, (847) 265- 
1111. 

STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to certify that the undersigned 
Intend(s) to conduct the above named 
business from the location (s) Indicat- 
ed and that the true or real full 
name(s) of the person(s) owning, con- 
ducting or transacting the business 
Is/are correct as shown, 
/s/ Julie A. Harms 
September 19, 2000 

The foregoing Instrument was 
acknowledged before me by the per- 
son^) Intending to conduct the busi- 
ness this 19th day of September, 
2000. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/&/ Eleanor A. Petruska 

Notary Public 

Received; Sept. 19, 2000 

Wiilard R. Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

0900E-3617-LV 

September 29, 2000 

October 6, 2000 

October 13, 2000 

" too' • mgO 

*3flL 



•1 « ' 




,"U#*--JT= - 
9 '. 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

. ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME APPLICATION 

NAME OF BUSINESS: Bodine. and 

Associstss ■ 

NATURE/PURPOSE:. Professional 

^Counseling 

VADDRESS(ES) . WHERE BUSINESS 

jfSTO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN TH|S COUNTY: 1590 S. 
Milwaukee Ave - Suite' 303, 
Ubertyvllle, IL 60048. 
P.O. Box 6612, Ubertyville, IL 60048,. 
(847)949-0841. 

NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESSES) OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, CONDUCT- 
ING OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS: 
Vena Bodine, 104 S. Linden St., 
Mundeleln, IL 60060 

(647)949-8851. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

. This Is to certify that the undersigned 
intend(s) to conduct the above named 
business. from the locations) Indicat- 
ed and that the true or real full 
name(s) of the person(s) owning, con- 
ducting or transacting' the business 
Is/are correct as shown, 
/s/ Vena Bodine 

The foregoing instrument was 
acknowledged before me by the per- 
son(s) Intending to conduct the busi- 
ness this 8th day of September, 2000. 



Sophisticated 
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masses 

•Completely Nude 
•Full Liquor Bar 
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ivitli 
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(414)248-2550 



OFFICIAL SEAL 

Isf Stephen M. Uko 

^Notary Public 

Received: September 8, 2000 

Wiilard R. Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

0900C-3586-LB 

September 15, 2000 

September 22, 2000 

September 29, 2000 



PUBUC NOTICE 
NOTICE OF LIEN SALE 
TO: Last Known Address 

Stephan Craig Thompson 

4229 Ocean Blvd., Apt A 

Pacific Beach 

San Diego, CA 921 09 
Your right to use spaces(s) 101 at 
Wauconda Self-Service Storage 500 
Rand Rd. Wauconda, IL 60084 has 
terminated and you no longer have 
access . to the stored property. 
DEMAND FOR PAYMENT IS BEING 
MADE WITHIN 14 DAYS. The stored 
property Is subject to a Hen in the 
amout of $295.00. This amount will 
continue to Increase In accordance 
; with the terms of your rental agree- 
ment until paid or the property Is sold. 
They are itemized as follows: 
DATE: 9-18-00; RENT: $250.00; LATE 
FEE: $15.00 INVENTORY $30.00; 
DUE DATE: 9-16-00 BALANCE: 
$295.00; TOTAL DUE: $295.00 
THIS SUM MUST BE PAID IN FULL 
BEFORE 9-22-00 OR THE PROPER- 
TY WILL BE ADVERTISED FOR 
SALE AND SOLD. Any excess pro- 
ceeds of the sale over the Hen amount 
and costs of sale will be retained by 
the owner and may be reclaimed by 
you, or claimed by another person 
having a court order or other judicial 
process against the property, at any 
time for a period of 2 years from the' 
sale and thereafter the proceeds will 
revert to Wauconda Self-Service, 
Storage. 

General description of Goods: 
Table, business files, sunglasses 
Date and Location of Sale: 10-2-00 
WAUCONDA SELF-SERVICE STOR- 
AGE, P.O. BOX 505. 500 RAND 
ROAD. WAUCONDA IL 60084. 
You may pay this sum and may con- 
tact the owner at: 847-526-5055 - 

/a/ George Gallagher 

9-8-00 

0900D-3599-WL 

September 22, 2000 

September 29, 2000 



m 




-)i 



B18 / Lakeland Newspapers 



COUNTY 



September 29, 2000 




Grayslake Area Chamber Of Commerce 

AX.L LITTLE GHOSTS AlNrD_- c 
GOBLINS ARE INVITE O T O T « "^ 
O R TREAT AT I> ART! CI r A I N G — 

S LifVICE B II S I N ES S E S r 

Saturday, October 28, Noon to 3:00 P.M. 

3:15 P.M. Costume Parade In Municipal Parking 

Lot With Costume Judging at 3:30 P.M. Prizes 

Will Be Awarded for scariest, Silliest and Most Creative. 

Pick Up Alrick or Treat Bag and a List Of Participating 

mirinesses at National City Bank, ?ng Center St 

SS ^Busmesses that have an ORANGE PUMPKIN in the Window. 

IT WILL BE LOTS OF FUN! 



When: 



Where: 




Why: 



Call 223-6888 for more information 



DQG H SMS 



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Fri. & Sat. 
11 AM - 9 PM 



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Graysiake, IL 

847-223-0044 



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LEJ www.Idstein.com IL Residential Mortgage Licensee 

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101 Center St. Graysiake • 847-548-2770 
www.villagevision.com 





RICHARD A. ANDERSON 

Attorney at Law 
Real Estate • Family Law • Traffic/Criminal 

(847) 223-7010 

11 N. Slusser St., Graysiake 



Faux Finishes ^^^^vg^^5^ Draperies 

Furniture V^^=%^V Duvet Covers 

Custom Florals S&*J Slipcovers 

DESIGN CENTER 

Wallpaper • Fabric • Design • Gifts 

Home Accessories • Corporate • Residential Design 

Linens • Bedspreads 

(847) 543-8812 

Contact Linda Gossett For In-Home Consultation 
148 Center Street, Downtown Graysiake 



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Roger R. Lutz 

108 Center Street 
Graysiake, Illinois 60030 
(847) 223-2880 
Fax (847) 223-2890 







V:r~2'\-.- : 



hT»*— bi»*m 



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Home Office- Madison, wl 53783 
hltpV/www.amf am.com 



Downtown Location Since 1977 | 



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Enrolled Agents & 
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ACCOUNTING & TAX CONSULTANTS 

• IRS Representation 

• Fellowship NAEA 

?&• Certified Quickbooks consultant 



Serving the Community Since I960 

847-223-0777 

265 Center Street 



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Great Food! Great Fun! \ 

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.. (847) 223-0082 J_ 



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September 29, 2000 



Lakeland Newspapers/ B 1 9 



David Allen Hatfield 

Age 36 of Lexington, Ky., died Sunday, Sept. 24, 2000 at his home. He was born Nov. 21, 
1964 In McHenry to Paul William and Margaret (Gooslin) Hatfield. Born and raised In 
McHenry, he attended McHenry Elementary Schools and his freshman and sophomore 
years at McHenry Community High School District 156. He graduated In 1981 from Grant 
High School In Fox Lake. Employed as a carpenter by the Local Union 250, he worked for 
CECO, the Ragner Benson Co., and the Michael Nickels Co. He was a sub-contractor for 
Jackson Insulation of Crystal Lake and also worked for London Siding of Harvard. In 1998 
he moved to Lexington, Ky. where he worked as a sub-contractor for a siding installation 
company. 

Survivors include his mother, Margaret (Leonard) Sherman of Wonder Lake; his father, 
Paul (Susie) Hatfield of Lexington, Ky; three sisters, Pamela Hatfield of Pleasant Prairie, 
Wis., Tina (Ross) Shea of Wonder Lake and Cheri (Chris) Cruitz of McHenry; two brothers, 
John (Christine) Sherman of Spring Grove and Matthew (Ann) Sherman of Trevor, Wis,; 
seven nieces and nephews, Nell Lauer, Jacob and Johnny Sherman, Ariel, Christopher and 
Kyle Cruitz, and Stephanie Sherman; many aunts and uncles, and his maternal grand- 
mother, Goldle Gooslin of Woodstock. He is preceded In death by his maternal grandfather 
and his paternal grandparents. 



■'. v . : ■ •. • .-' :-: -' ■ -,- 


Funeral Directory 


IffEfSft^y®!^ 


f NEWSPAPERS! 




JUSTENS ROUND LAKE 


STRANG 


FUNERAL HOME 


FUNERAL HOME 


222 N. Rosedale Court 


1055 Main St., Antioch, IL 


(Rosedale at Cedar Lake Road) 


(847) 395-4000 


(847) 546-3300 


Dan Dugenske, 


. Nancy Justen & Mark Justen, 


Director 


Directors 




Additional Locations in 


STRANG FUNERAL 


McHenry and Wonder Lake 


CHAPEL AND 




CREMATORIUM, LTD. 




410 E. Belvidere Grayslake, IL 


K.K. HAMSHER FUNERAL 


(847)223-8122 


HOME, LTD. 


David G. Strang and 


12 N. Pistakee Lake Rd., 


Richard A Gaddis, 


Fox Lake, IL 


Directors 


(847)587-2100 




Kenneth K. Hamsher, Debra 


SYMONDS-LAKES 


Hamsher Glen, Directors 


FUNERAL HOME > 




1 1 1 W. Belvidere Grayslake, IL 


RINGA FUNERAL HOME 


(847) 543-1080. 


122 S. Milwaukee Ave., 


Matthew J. Symonds, 


Lake Villa, IL 


Director. 


(847) 356-2146 


Additional Locations in 


Robert J. Ringa, Jr. 


Chicago & Highwood 



A Funeral Home Serving All Your Needs 
Over 50 Years of Caring, Dignified Service 






'"'•-•^—rtufVT- 1 -" 



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Family Owned and Staffed • Traditional Services • Available 24 Hours A Day | 
Se rving Mc H enry & lak e Counte Pre-Planning * Cremation Services 

Remember When 
The Word "Service" 
Meant Something? 

Wc remember when people took the time to 
serve others. Our family has been helping fami- 
lies here for many years. As our town has 
grown, we have grown too, with more special- 
ized services, such as out-of-town arrange- 
ments, pre-arrangements, cremations and a 
grief recovery program. 

Even though wc have grown, our dedication to 
service is still the same as it was years ago. 
And, wc think that's really something. 

Call for a free brochure on all our services and the history of our family firm. 




K.K. HAMSHER 
Funeral Home Ltd. 

. 12 N. Plitahce Lake Rd. Fox Lake 
1 Block Weal of Rt. 13 i- 113 Block North of Grand Ave. 




The visitation of family and friends was held from 4-8 
p.m. on Sept. 28 at the George R. Justen & Son Funeral 
Home, 3519 W. Elm St., McHenry. 

The Funeral Service will be held at 11 a.m. on Friday, 
SepL 29 at the funeral home with the Rev. Merle Conklin 
officiating. 

Interment will be In McHenry County Memorial Park In 
Woodstock 

Loretta M. Yurgens 

Age 88 of Lake Villa, died Sept. 22, 2000 at 6:40 p.m. at 
Washington Township, 111. She was born April 29, 1912 In 
Chicago to Telesford ; St. Pierre and Florence Verslype. 
Loretta was the president of the Antioch Senior Center 
Council, Antioch and also a member of the St. Peter's 
Catholic Church in Antioch. Loretta married Philip J. 
Yurgens on Sept. 19, 1942 in Chicago. He died on Aug. 21, 
1987 in Lake Villa. 

Survivors include, a daughter, Phyllis Burda of 
Washington, HI.; a son, Dennis Yurgens of Lake Orion, Mich.; 
seven grandchildren and two great grandchildren., Besides 
her husband, she is preceded In death by her parents, one 
brother and two sisters. 

Arrangements were made by Mason-White Funeral 
Home, Washington, III. 

A Memorial Service will be held at the Antioch Senior 
Center on Saturday, Oct. 7, 

Patrick J. Peterson 

Age 51 of Antioch, passed away Wednesday, Sept. 20, 
2000 at his home. He was born Nov. 22, 1948 in Chicago and 
had lived in I Waukegan before moving to Antioch in 1994. Pat 
served in the U.S. Army in Vietnam and was awarded a 
Purple Heart and the Combat Infantry badge and was a 
member of the DAV. 

Survivors include his dear friend, Patrick Hacke, his 
family and his Christian friends from the Light House 
Church of Antioch. 

Funeral Services were held at 7 p.m. Sept. 27, at the : 
Strang Funeral Home, Antioch where friends and family - 
called from 5 p.m. until service time. 

Interment with Military Honors was held at 11 a.m. 
Thursday, Sept, 28, at the Abraham Lincoln National 
Cemetery, Elwood. 

Lorraine J. Wilson 

Age 80 of Lake Villa, died at her residence in Lake Villa. 
She was born March 13, 1920 In Chicago. Lorraine was 
employed as a clerk for the railroad. 

Survivors include, a nephew, James M. (Patricia) 
Wilson; Five great nieces and nephews and four great, great- 
nieces and nephews. 

Visitation of family and friends was held 10 a.m. 
Tbesday, Sept. 26 at the Rlnga Funeral Home, Lake Villa. 

Interment was at Ascension Cemetery, IJbertyville. 

Henry J. Nawrocki 

Age 78 of Fox Lake, passed away Friday, Sept. 22, 2000 at 
Victory Memorial Hospital, Waukegan. He was born June 7, 
1922 In Milwaukee Wis., the son of the late John and 
Leokadia 'Lilly' (Piotrowski) Nawrocki. In 1940 he moved to 
Chicago later moving to Fox Lake In 1987. He was a member 
of St. Peter Church In Spring Grove and a veteran of the U.S. 
Army serving during WWII where he received a Bronze Star 
for his bravery, Mr. Nawrocki worked as a mail carrier with 
the U.S. Post Office in Chicago for more than 30 years before 
retiring in 1979. On July 11, 1942 he married Dolores Natzke 
In Chicago and she preceded him in death on Nov. 26, 1999. 

Survivors Include three daughters, Beverly (Donald) 
Stith of Richmond, Va., Nancy Schwitzenberg of Roselle and 
Pat (Alex) Santa of Bartlett; one son, James (Suzanne) of 
Houston, Tex. and three sisters, Sophie Kohn of West Bend, 
Wis., Joanne Talayka of Chandler, Ariz, and Betty (Dick) 
Bagln of Nashotah.Wis. He was the grandfather of eight and 
step great-grandfather of three. Besides his wife, one sister, 
Irene Koriath preceded him In death. 

Funeral Services with Mass of Christian Burial was held 
at 11 a.m., Monday, Sept. 25 at St. Peter Church, Spring 
Grove. 

Interment was In the parish cemetery. 

Visitation was held from 3-8 p.m. on Sept 24 at the 
Spring Grove Funeral Chapel, Spring Grove. 



Strang Funeral Chapel 
& Crematorium, Ltd 



s* 






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■^ 



:1 "V1, 




(84?) 587-2100 



(815)385-1001 



FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED 
ESTABLISHED 1898 

410 East Belvidere Road 
Grayslake, EL 60030 

(847) 228-8122 

David G. Strang • Richard A. Gaddis 
Directors 



-.In. lieu' of -.flowers those desiring -may make contribu- 
tions to the M.D. Anderson Cancer Center, 1515 Holcombe 
Blvd., Houston, TX, 77030 in his memory. 

Julia Galiger Nicolai 

Age 96 of Marinette, Wis. passed away on Friday, SepL 
22, 200,0 at the Luther Home in Marinette, Wis. She was born 
in Lake Villa on Sept. 16, 1904. She lived most of her life in 
the Lake Villa area. She married William A. Nicolai on Sept. - 
21, 1937. He preceded her in death on July 6, 1957. 

She Is survived by' sister-in-laws,. Harriet Galiger of- 
Marinette, Wis., Sara Galiger of St. Petersburg, Fla. and 
Oachi Galiger of Zion. Also surviving are several nieces and 
nephews. 

Funeral Services were held on Sept. 25, at Prince of 
Peace Catholic Church, LakeVjIla. 

Visitation was held at the Church one hour prior to the 
service. 

Interment was at East Fox Lake Cemetery, Lake Villa. 

Funeral arrangements were made by Ringa Funeral 
Home, Lake Villa. 

Howard W. Gaertner 

Age 72 of Antioch passed away Wednesday, SepL 20, 
2000 at Northern Illinois Medical Center, McHenry. He was 
bom Oct. 20, 1927 in Chicago, the son of the late John and 
Mildred (Barelow) Gaertner moving to Antioch in 1987. He 
served in the U.S. Navy during WWII and was a member of 
the Antioch VFW Post 4551. Howard worked as a meat cutter 
for-Happy Foods in Chicago and was a member of the 
United Food and Commercial Workers International Union 
Local 546 of Chicago. He later worked as a custodian for the 
Chicago Public Schools. He was also a member of the 
Antioch Moose Lodge 525. Among his special interests 
included the Cubs, the Bears and Fishing. 

Survivors include his four daughters, Debbie (Jim) 
O'Regan of HunUey, Donna (Joe) Lawny; Diane Gaertner 
and Laura (Jeff) Swanson all of Chicago; one son, Jim of 
Elgin; one brother, John (Martha) Glut of Omaha, Neb. and 
six grandchildren. He is preceded in death by his first wife, ■ 
Joyce; his second wife, Martha; one son, Howard 'Buddy Jr.* 
and his stepfather, John Glut. 

Funeral Services were held at 8 p.m., SepL 22 at the 
Strang Funeral Home of Antioch. . 

Interment was private. 

Friends and family called at the funeral home on Sept. 
22 from 3 p.m. until the time of services. 

Alexander Nerroth 

Age. 80 of Gages Lake, passed away Tuesday, SepL 19, 
2000 at theVA Hospital in North Chicago. Born Aug. 15, 1920 
in Chicago, the son of Alexander (Leopoldin a (nee Melger) 
Nerroth. A resident of Gages Lake the past 43 years. A veter- 
an of the United States Air Force serving his country during 
WWII. Owned and operated Nerroth's Food Mart in Gages 
Lake. He was a charter member of the Gagewood Lions 
Club, District Governor of Lions District 1-F, 7576, Grayslake 
VFW Post 2245, Am-Vets of Buffalo Grove, and an avid Bear 
and Cub fan. 

He leaves his loving wife, Pearl (nee Scherer) whom he 
wed on Nov. 9, 1946 In Chicago; daughter, Kathy Nerroth of 
Gages Lake; son, George (Carol Jean) Nerroth of 
Lindenhiirst; grandchildren, Daniel Mlchele and Kathryn; 
brother, Leo (Carol) Nerroth of Tucson, Ariz. He Is preceded 
in death by his parents, a daughter in infancy, Patricia Lynn 
and his sisters, Hedwig Roth and Martha Bork and a broth- 
er, Fredrich Nerroth. 

Mass of the Resurrection was celebrated at 10 a.m., 
Sept. 22 at St. Gilbert Catholic Church, Grayslake. 

Interment was privately held. 

Friends and family visited at the Strang Funeral Chapel 
and Crematorium, Ltd., Grayslake, Sept. 21 from 5-9 p.m. 

In lieu of flowers memorials may be given to the Lions 
of Illinois Foundation, 2814 DeKalb Ave., Sycamore, IL 
60178. 

Robert A. Brogan 

Age 82 of McHenry, passed away Monday, Sept. 18, 2000 
at Memorial Medical Center, Woodstock. He was bom Feb. 
27, 1918 in Antioch, the son of the late Hugh J. and Margaret 
(Smith) Brogan. He grew up in Antioch where he was a 
member of St. Peter Church and attended the Antioch Grade 
schools and Antioch High School. He then attended the 
University of Illinois. Robert served in the US Army Air 
Corps during WWII, he was awarded the Distinguished 
Flying Cross and was a member of various veteran organiza- 
tions. He also was a commercial pilot for Slick Airways and 
was an executive for several Insurance companies in Illinois 
and Wisconsin before his retirement. On Aug. 23, 1947 he 
married Evelyn Morrison in Antioch. 

Survivors include his wife, Evelyn; three children, 
Wendy (Ed) Callls of Port St. Lucie, Fla., John (Kelly) Brogan 
of Indianapolis, Ind. and Patricia (Ron) Keuhl of Port 
Washington, Wis.; she grandchildren; two great-grandchil- 
dren and two brothers, John (Eleanor) of Golf, III, and Roger 
(Fay) of North Carolina. In addition to his parents, he Is pre- 
ceded In death by one sister, Dorothy Cook. . 

A Memorial Mass was held on Sept. 22 at St. Peter 
Church, Antioch. 

Interment was private in ML Carmel Cemetery, 
Antioch. 

In lieu of flowers, those desiring may make contribu- 
tions to the American Heart Association in his memory. 

Strang Funeral Home of AnUoch handled the arrange- 
ments. 

Milton Z. Sloan 

Age 66 of Round Lake Beach passed away Wednesday, 
Sept. 20, 2000 at the Manor Care Facility in Libertyville. He 
was born Aug. 17, 1934 in FIrrum, Va., the son of Tonkery 
and Alice (nee Shlvley) Slone. He was employed with 
Architectural Iron Workers Local 63 in Darlen. He enjoyed 
fishing, yard work and watching baseball. 

Continued on next page 



•*4fc--* "■-*»• ^.* 



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.-*-_— _^rt-r^ 



B20 / Lakeland Newspapers 



LEGAL NOTICES 



September 29, 2000 



m 



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Continued from previous page 

He leaves his loving wife, Vidella (nee Schintgen) whom he 
wed on June 17, 1961 in Evanston; children Daniel Sloan of 
Round Lake, Lisa (Mike) Cloe of Grayslake and TVIcia Sloan of 
Gurnee; grandchildren, Lauren and Austin Cloe and Derek 
Sloan; sisters, Lois (Ross) Hurst of Rocky Mount, Va. and Hilda 
Cole of Roanoke, Va.; brother, Clifford (Connie) Sloan of Vinton, 
Va. He Is preceded in death by his parents; three brothers, Tom 
Sloan, Wilton Slone and Granville Slone and a sister, Theresa 
Smith. 

Funeral Services were held Sept. 23 at the Strang Funeral 
Chapel and Crematorium, Ltd., Grayslake with Pastor John 
Holm of the Shepherd of the Lakes Lutheran Church, officiat- 
ing. 

Interment followed at Highland Memorial Park Cemetery 
in LibertyviUe. 

Friends and family visited at the funeral chapel on Sept. 22 
from 6-9 p.m. 

Memorials may be given to the Alzheimers Foundation, 
4709 Golf Rd., Suite 1015, Skokle, IL 60076 in memory of Mr. 
Sloan. 

Lora 'Jane' Rowland 
(nee Bird) 

Age 70 of Waterman passed away Friday, Sept. 22, 2000 in 
DeKalb. Born Nov. 25, 1929 in Misler, Kan., the daughter of 
Harry and Cora (nee Counts) Bird. A resident of Waterman the 
past two years formerly of Grayslake. Jane retired In 1993 from 
the Round Lake Public School system where she was employed 
as a teacher since 1957. A former board member with the 
Lakewood Town homes Association in Grayslake. 

She leaves her loving husband, Ernest 'Bill' Rowland whom 
she wed on Nov. 18, 1951 in New Mexico; daughter, Billie 
(Robert) Becnel of Spring, Tex.; son, David (Tess) Rowland of 
Waterman; grandchildren, Geraldine, Brian and Daniel; great 
grandson, Glen; two sisters and two brothers. She is preceded 
in death by her parents, son, Dennis Rowland in 1963 and 
grandson, Christopher Rowland in 1980. 

Funeral Services were held on Tuesday, Sept. 26 at the 
Strang Funeral Chapel and Crematorium, Ltd., Grayslake with 
the Rev. Lisle J. Kauffman of the Calvary Presbyterian Church of 
Round Lake will officiate. 

Interment was privately held. 

Friends and family visited at the Funeral Chapel on Sept. 
25 from 3-9 p.m. 

In lieu of flowers memorials may be given to the American 
Heart Association Dept., 77-3968, Chicago, IL 60678-3968. 

John J. Grochowski 

Age 82, died Monday, Sept. 25, 2000 at the St. Tlierese 
Hospital in Waukegan. He was born in Cleveland, Ohio on Feb. 
2, 1918, was a veteran of WWII and had been a baker for the 
A&P store in Chicago. Member of Archer Highland American 
Legion Post 698. 

Brother of Walter and Francis Grochowski and the late 
Josephine Olcnski; cousin of Steve (Dorothy) Gwlazdzinskl; 
beloved uncle, great uncle and great, great-uncle to 41. "Uncle 
Johnny" to many other relatives and friends. He truly loved life, 
loved people, loved animals and will be deeply missed by all 
who knew him, especially by his niece, Eleanor (Donald) 
Wasielewskl, with whom he lived for the past 48 years. 
Visitation was held Sept. 27, from 3-9 p.m. at the K. K, Hamsher 
Funeral Home, Fox Lake (The Chapel on the Lake); and again 
from 10-10:30 a.m. at the St.Turibius Catholic Church, Chicago. 



A 10:30 a.m. Catholic Funeral Mass was celebrated at St. 
Turibius. 

Burial followed at Resurrection Cemetery in Justice. 

Margaret louise Wold 

Margaret 'Peggy* I. Wold, age 67, of Richland Center, Wis., 
passed away on Friday, Sept. 22, 2000, at her residence. She was 
born on Feb. 20, 1933 In Chicago. She was the daughter of 
Valentine and Margarcte Schrimpf, and sister to Carl (Yvonne) 
Schrimpf of Round Lake, Fred (Anne) Schrimpf of Mundelcln, 
and Richard Schrimpf of Lake Geneva, Wis. She is preceded in 
death by her first husband, Norman J. Karr, who passed away in 
1956. During their marriage they had four children, Robert C. 
(Lynette) Karr of Spring Grove, Steven A. Karr of Gurnee, Debra 
D. (Robert) Kiple of Lake Villa and Kimberly A. (David) Phelps of 
Louisville, Ky. On Feb. 22, 1959, she married George D. Wold, In 
the Lake Villa United Methodist Church, Lake Villa. They later 
had two sons, Terence L (Tracey) Wold of Undenhurst, and 
Kevin J. (Valerie) Wold of Lake Villa. They resided In Lake Villa 
for 35 years where they raised their six children. She was the 
grandmother to 15 grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. 
After raising her six children, Peggy earned a Bachelor of Arts 
degree from Northeastern Illinois University. She taught in the 
Lake Villa School District for 17 years until her retirement in 
1992. 

Peggy was an active member of the Lake Villa United 
Methodist Church where she taught Sunday School, sang in the 
choir, participated in bible study, and served as delegate to the 
annual conference of the United Methodist Church. 

In 1994, George and Peggy chose Richland Center, Wis. as 
their home after retirement. Here, Peggy became a member of 
the Trinity United Methodist church where she had served as 
treasurer, was chairman of the Christian Growth committee, 
sang in the church choir, and belonged to the Disciples Bible 
Study group. She was able to fulfill her dream of making a pil- 
grimage to the Holy Land in January, 1996 with a group of 
friends from the church. 

Peggy served as a member of the corporation board of 
Richland Hospital. She also was a member of the local Lions 
Club. Her other interests Included quilting, reading, traveling, 
and spending lime with her famlkly and many friends. 

Peggy touched many lives and will always be remembered 
Tor her wisdom, compassion, loving nature, and strong spirit. 

A Memorial Service will be held at 6 p.m., Saturday, Sept. 
30, at Lake Villa United Methodist Church, 110 McKinlcy Ave., 
Lake Villa, with Rev. Patricia Allen-Stewart officiating. 

Memorials may be directed to the American Cancer 
Society or the Make-A-Wish Foundation. . 

MEMOMAM -— 

Irene A. Dougherty 

Age 91 of Leisure Village of Fox Lake, formerly of Aurora. 
Irene was a teacher of Home Economics at K.D. Waldo Junior 
High School in Aurora for 37 years. She spent many years In the 
kitchen of the Fox Lake Community Center as "The" lady in 
charge." 

She was also Involved in the Senior Taxicab program issu- 
ing half-fare tickets to seniors in Fox Lake. She loved the work 
and the people working with her. 

Irene was a member of St. Peters Catholic Church In Spring 
Grove. 

Private burial with Christian Blessing was held in Ml. Olivet 
Cemetery, Aurora. 

A Memorial Mass will be celebrated at St. Peters Catholic 
Church, Spring Grove at a later date. 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
NOTICE OF LIEN SALE ' 
TO: Last Known Address 

Roger Mattsen 

1925 Plum Grove Rd., ft 192 

Palatine, IL 60067 
Your right to use spaces(s) 335 at 
Wauconda Self-Service Storage 500 
Rand Rd. Wauconda, IL 60084 has 
terminated and you no longer have 
access to the stored property. 
DEMAND FOR PAYMENT IS BEING 
MADE WITHIN 14 DAYS. The stored 
property Is subject to a lien in the 
amout ol $422.00. This amount will 
continue to increase in accordance 
with the terms ol your rental agree- 
ment until paid or the property is sold. 
They are itemized as follows: 
DATE: 9-18-00; RENT: $380.00; LATE 
FEE: $12.00 INVENTORY $30.00; 
DUE DATE: 9-18-00 BALANCE: 
$422.00; TOTAL DUE: $422.00 
THIS SUM MUST BE PAID IN FULL 
BEFORE 9-22-00 OR THE PROPER- 
TY WILL BE ADVERTISED FOR- 
SALE AND SOLD, Any excess pro- 
ceeds of the sate over the lien amount 
and costs of sale will be retained by 
the owner and may be reclaimed by 
you, or claimed by another person 
having a court order or other judicial 
process against the property, at any 
time for a period of 2 years from the 
sale and thereafter the proceeds will 
revert lo Wauconda Self-Service 
Storage. 

General description of Goods: 
Drill press, compressor, furniture, 
boxes, shop vacuum, ladder, wood 
building supplies. 

Date and Location of Sale: 10-2-00 
WAUCONDA SELF-SERVICE STOR- 
AGE, P.O. BOX 505, 500 RAND 
ROAD, WAUCONDA, IL 60084. 
You may pay this sum and may con- 
tact the owner al: 847-526-5055 

/s/ George Gallagher 

9-8-00 

O90OD-360r>WL 

September 22, 2000 

Septembers, 2000 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
NOTICE OF LIEN SALE 
TO: Last Known Address 

Jason Balaban 

801 East Clay St., Apt. 2b 

Whitewater. Wl 53190 
Your right lo use spaces(s) 008 at 
Wauconda Self-ServIce Storage 500 
Rand Rd, Wauconda, IL 600B4 has 
terminated and you no. longer have 
access to the stored property, 
DEMAND FOR PAYMENT IS BEING 
MADE WITHIN 14 DAYS. The stored 
property Is subject to a Itan In the 
amout ol $352.25. This amount will 
continue to Increase in accordance 
with the terms of your rental agree- 
ment until paid or the property Is sold. 
They are Itemized as follows: 
DATE: 9-18-00; RENT: S240.00; PUB- 
LISH; $51.00; LATE FEE: $6.00 
INVENTORY $55.25; DUE DATE: 9- 
18-00 BALANCE: $352.25; TOTAL 
DUE: $352.25 

THIS SUM* MUST BE PAID IN FULL 
BEFORE 9-22-00 OR THE PROPER- 
TY WILL BE ADVERTISED FOR 
SALE AND SOLD. Any excess pro- 
ceeds of the sale over the lien amount 
and costs ol sale will be retained by 
the owner and may be reclaimed by 
you, or claimed by another person 
having a court order or other judicial 
process against the property, at any 
time for a period of 2 years from the 
sale and thereafter the proceeds will 
revert to Wauconda Sell-Service 
Storage. 

General description of Goods: 
Baseball cards, furniture, car rims, 
televisions, comic books. 
Date and Location of Sale: 10-2-00 
WAUCONDA SELF-SERVICE STOR- 
AGE, P.O. BOX 505, 500 RAND 
ROAD, WAUCONDA, IL 60084. 
You may pay this sum and may con- 
tact the owner at: 847-526-5055 

' /a/ George Gallagher 

9-8-00 

0900D-3602-WL 

September 22, 2000 

September 29, 2000 



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Call 245-7500 



NEWSPAPERS 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
Fox Lake Water Department will be 
Hushing the water system Oct. 9-13 
and Oct 16 - 20, 2000, Irom 11:00 
p.m. - 7:00 a.m. You may experience 
low water pressure and red water dur- 
ing this time. We apologize (or any 
Inconvenience this may cause. 

0900E-3623-FL 

September 29, 2000 

October 6, 2000 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME APPLICATION 

NAME OF BUSINESS: Garden 

Gr3C6S 

NATURE/PURPOSE: Garden Design, 
Installation & Maintenance 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS 
IS TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 35924 
North Watson Av., Ingteslde, IL 60041- 
9132,(847)973-2251. 
NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, CONDUCT- 
ING OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS: 
Donna Edwards - LaPeor, 35924 N. 
Watson Av., IngleskJe, IL 60041-9132, 
(847) 973-2251. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS ) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This is to certify thai the under- 
signed inlend(s) to conduct the above 
named business from the locatlon(s) 
Indicated and that the true and legal 
full name(s) of the person(s) owning, 
conducting or transacting the busi- 
ness Is/are correct as shown. 
fa! Donna Edwards - LaPeer 
September 14, 2000 

The foregoing Instrument was 
acknowledged before mo by the per- 
son (s) intending to conduct the busi- 
ness this 14th day of September, 
2000. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

Is! Linda Torres 

Notary public 

Received: September 14, 2000 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

0900D-3593-FL 

September 22, 2000 

September 29, 2000 

October 6, 2000 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

ASSUMED BUSINESS NAME 

CHANGE OF OWNER'S LEGAL 

NAME OR ADDRESS OR 

BUSINESS ADDRESS CHANGE 

OR ADDITION 

NAME OF BUSINESS: J&J 

Distributing 

ORIGINAL DATE FILED: 1 1/8/93 
OWNER'S LEGAL NAME CHANGED 
OR ADDRESS CHANGED FROM: 
Deborah K. O'HIgglns, 23100 Lake 
Shore Drive, Antloch, IL 60002, 
(847) 395-5287. 

TO: Deborah K. O'HIgglns, 286 Anita 
Terrace #102, Antloch, IL 60002, (847) 
395-5287. 

STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is' to certify that the above 
change(es) to the named business 
have been made effective Sept 13, 
2000. 
Is! Deborah k; O'HIgglns 

The foregoing Instrument was 
acknowledged before me by the per- 
sons) conducting Ihe business this 
13th day of September, 2000. 

/s/ Eleanor A. Petruska 

Notary Public 

Received: September 13, 2000 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

0900D-3590-AN 

September 22, 2000 

September 29, 2000 

October 6, 2000 

PUBLIC NOTICE 
NOTICE OF LIEN SALE 
TO: Last Known Address 

Jeremy R. Adams 
• 212 Pine Tree Row 

Lake Zurich, IL 60047 
Your right to use spaces(s) 006 at 
Wauconda Self-Service Storage 500 
Rand Rd. Wauconda, IL 60084 has 
terminated and you no longer have 
access to the stored property. 
DEMAND FOR PAYMENT IS BEING 
MADE WITHIN 14 DAYS. The stored 
property Is subject to a Hen in the 
amout of $360.00. This amount will 
continue to Increase In accordance 
with the terms of your rental agree- 
ment until paid or the property Is sold. 
They are itemized as follows: 
DATE: 9-18'00; RENT: $219.00; PUB- 
LISH; $1 02.00; LATE FEE: $9.00 
INVENTORY $30.00; DUE DATE: 9- 
18-00 BALANCE: $360.00; TOTAL 
"DUE: $360.00 

THIS SUM MUST BE PAID IN FULL 
BEFORE 9-22-00 OR THE PROPER- 
TY WILL BE ADVERTISED FOR 
SALE AND SOLD. Any excess pro- 
ceeds of the sale over the Hen amount 
and costs of sale will be retained by 
the owner and may bo reclaimed by 
you, or claimed by another person 
having a court order or other judicial 
process against the property, at any 
time for a period of 2 years from the 
sale and thereafter the proceeds will 
revert to Wauconda Soil-Service 
Storage, 

General description of Goods: 
Boxes, clothes, gas grill, vacuum, 
tools. 

Date and Location of Sale: 10-2-00 
WAUCONDA SELF-SERVICE STOR- 
AGE, P.O. BOX 505, 500 RAND 
ROAD, WAUCONDA, IL 60084. 
You may pay this sum and may con- 
tact the owner at: 847-526-5055 

Is! George Gallagher 

9-8-00 

0900D-3601-WL 

September 22, 2000 

September 29, 2000 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME APPLICATION 

NAME OF BUSINESS: A Joyful 

Creation 

NATURE/PURPOSE: Sell gilt baskets 
& home decor items 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS 
IS TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: Masters 
Lane, Lake Villa, IL 60046, (847) 223- . 
5035. 

NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, CONDUCT- 
ING OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS: 
Joy Martin, 2135 N. Masters Lane, 
Lake Villa, IL 60046, (847) 223-5035. 
(physical) Randall Martin, 2135 N. 
Masters Lane, Lake Villa, IL 60046, 
(847) 223-5035. (Mailing) 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to certify that the undersigned 
Intend(s) to conduct the above named 
business from the locations) indicat- 
ed and that the true or real full' 
name(s) of the porson(s) owning, con- 
ducting or transacting the business 
is/are correct as shown. 
is! Joy Martin August 31 , 2000 

is! Randall Martin August 31 , 2000 
The foregoing Instrument was 
acknowledged before me by the per- 
son(s) Intending to conduct the busi- 
ness this 31th day of August, 2000. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/ Sharon C. Jordan 

Notary Public 

Received: September 5, 2000 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

0900C-3587-LV 

September 15, 2000 

September 22, 2000 

September 29, 2000 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

FORT HAINESVILLE STORAGE 

LEGAL NOTICE 

The contents ol storage unit out- 
side occupied by Sam Stewart will be 
sold on 9-23-00 for delinquent rent. 
The contents are House Trailer. . 

The contents ol storage unit B-11 
occupied by Dan Grimaldi will be sold 
on 9-23-00 for delinquent rent. The 
contents are Household. 

0900D-3596-GL 
September 22, 2000 
Seplember 29, 2000 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME CERTIFICATE 

Withdrawal of Ownor(s) or 
Cancellation 
NAME OF BUSINESS: R&S Sports 
Cards 

STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to certify that the person(s) 
listed below has/have ceased doing 
business under the assumed name or 
has/have no further connection or 
financial Interest in said business. 
Withdrawal shall be effective August 
28, 2000. 

Leroy Blum Jr., 24881 W. Ravine Dr., 
P.O. 543, Lake Villa, IL 60046, 
(847) 265-0901.. 
Is! Leroy Blum Jr. 

The foregoing Instrument was 
acknowledged before me by Ihe per- 
son(s) withdrawing from the business 
this 5th day of September, 2000. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

Shari R. Gerstenberger 

Notary Public 

Received; Sept 7, 2000 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

0900C-3581-RL 

September 15, 2000 

September 22, 2000 

September 29, 2000 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME APPLICATION 
NAME OF BUSINESS: Scentslblllties 
NATURE/PURPOSE: Retail Gilt Items 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS 
IS TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 150 
Fairway Drive #154, Vernon Hills, IL 
60061. 

NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING. CONDUCT- 
ING OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS: 
Wendy N. Kopka, 261 Thompson Blvd. 
Bulfalo Grove, IL 60089, (847) 913- 
9930. 

STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to certify that the undersigned 
Inlend(s) to conduct the above named 
business from the tocalion(s) Indicat- 
ed and that the true or real full 
name(s) of the person (a) owning, con- 
ducting or transacting the business 
Is/are correct as shown. 
Is! Wendy N. Kopka 
September 18, 2000 

The foregoing instrument was 
acknowledged before me by the per- 
son(s) Intending to conduct the busi- 
ness this 18th day of September, 
2000. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

Is! Denlse A. Schommer 

Notary Public 

Received: Sept. 21 , 2000 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

0900E-3621-LB 

September 29, 2000 

October 6, 2000 

October 13, 2000 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME APPLICATION 
; , NAME OF BUSINESS: Drywall 

Service of Northern Lake Co. 
:• NATURE/PURPOSE: Drywall Appl. 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS 
IS TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY; N.E. 
Holcomb, Mundeleln, IL (847) 837- 
1673. 

NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, CONDUCT- 
ING OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS: 
Jon S. Gallu, 750 N.E. Holcomb, 
Mundeleln, IL (847) 837-1873, 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to certify that the undersigned 
Intend(s) to conduct the above named 
business from the location (s) Indicat- 
ed and that the true or real full 
name(s) ot the person(a) owning, con- 
dueling or transacting ihe business 
Is/are correct as shown. 
is/ Jon S. Gallu September 8, 2000 

The foregoing Instrument was 
acknowledged before me by the per- 
son(s) Intending to conduct the busi- 
ness this 8th day ol September, 2000. 
OFFICIAL SEAL 
/a/ Vornadall M. Sorrenllno 
Notary Public 
Received: September 8, 2000 
Willard R. Helander 
Lake County Clerk 
0900C-3578-MN 
September 15,2000 
September 22, 2000 
September 29, 2000 



September 29, 2000 




LEGAL NOTICES 



LakelandNewspapersf B 2 1 






PUBLIC NOTICE 

ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME APPLICATION 

NAME OP BUSINESS: Cathy's 

Creative Kids Club 

NATURE/PURPOSE: After-school 
Drama Club (3rd-51h graders) 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS 
IS TO BE CONDUCTED'OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 2254 
federal Parkway, Llndenhurst, IL 
60046,(847)356-1445. 
NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, CONDUCT- 
ING OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS: 
Calherine Lealblad, 2254 Federal 
Parkway, Uhdenhurst; IL 60046, (847) 
356-1445, ''■••'; 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to certify thai the undersigned 
Intend(s) to conduct the above named 
business from the locaiion(s) Indicat- 
ed and that, the : true or real full' 
name (s) of iha person (s) owning, con- 
ducting or transacting the business 
Is/are correct as shown, 
/s/ Catherine Leafblad September 1, 
2000. ■■■..' 

The ; foregoing Instrument' was' 
acknowledged before me by the per- 
son(s) intending to conduct the busi- 
ness this 1st day of September, 2000, 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s7 Eleanor A. Petruska 

Notary Public 

Received: September 1 , 2000 

Willard R. Heiander 

Lake County Clerk 

0900C-3579-LV 

, September 15, 2000 

September 22, 2000 

September 29, 2000 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME APPLICATION 

NAME OF BUSINESS: Windows By- 

Patricia 

NATURE/PURPOSE: Make custom 
window treatments/home Dec for retail 
(Individual clients) 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS 

" IS TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 

. ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 292:_ 
Hickory Ln, Antioch.TL 60002. (847) 
395-1209. 

NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, CONDUCT- 
ING OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS: , 
Patricia A. Trope, 292 Hickory Ln, 
Aritioch, IL • • 60002, 

;,. (847) 395-1209. 

'- STATE OF ILLINOIS ) . 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This- Is to certify lhat the under- 
signed intend(s) to conduct the above 
named business from the local lon(s) 
Indicated and that the true and legal 

i full hame(s) of Ihs person(s) owning, 
conducting or transacting the busi- 
ness Is/are correct as shown, 
Isl Patricia A. Trope 
September 21, 2000 

The foregoing" Instrument was 
acknowledged before me by the per- 
sons). intending lo conduct the busi- 
ness this 21st day of September, 
2000. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/ Vernadall M. Sorrenllno 

Notary Public 

' Received: September 21 , 2000 

Willard R. Heiander 

Lake County Clerk 

0900E-3610-AN 

' September 29, 2000 

October 6, 2000 

October 13, 2000 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME APPLICATION 

NAME OF BUSINESS: AM Cleaners 

NATURE/PURPOSE: Dry Cleanlngj 

Alterations 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS 
IS TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 216 N. 
Milwaukee, Lake Villa, IL 60046,(847) 
245-7472. 

NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, CON-DUCT- 
ING OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS: 
Don Lee, 17882- Elsbury 
St., Gumee, IL 60031, (847) 855-8858. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS ) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This is to certify that the under- 
signed Intend(s) to conduct the above 
named business from the locatlon(s) 
Indicated and that the. true and legal 
full name(s) of the person(s) owning, 
conducting or transacting the busi- 
ness Is/are correct as shown. 
Isl Don Lee 
September 6, 2000 

The foregoing instrument was 
acknowledged before me by the per- 
sons) Intending lo conduct the busi- 
ness this 6th day of September, 2000. 
OFFICIAL SEAL 
Isl Lawrence K. Clayton 
Notary.Public 
Received: September 18, 2000 
Willard R. Heiander 
Lake County Clerk 
0900E-3609-LV 
September 29, 2000 
October 6, 2000 
October 13,-2000 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME APPLICATION 

NAME OF BUSINESS: BSA 
NATURE/PURPOSE: Banquet 

Service Agency 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 'BUSINESS 
IS TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANS-" 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: ; 834 
Jeanne Ct., Grayslake, I L 60030, 
(847) 548-4204. 

NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, CONDUCT- 
ING OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS: 
Dragan Peclc, 834 Jeanne; CLr 
Grayslake, IL 60030, 548-4204. 
Jelena Pecic, 834 Jeanne Ct.,- 
Grayslake, IL 60030, 548 : 4204. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS ) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to certify that the under- 
signed inlend(s) to conduct the above 
named business from the location (s) 
Indicated, and that the true and legal 
full name(s) of the person(s) owning, 
conducting or transacting the busi- 
ness" Is/are correct as shown. , 
Is! Dragan Peclc 
September 20, 2000 
Is! Jeleria Peclc 
September 20, 2000 : 

The foregoing instrument was ( 
acknowledged before me by the per-' 
son(s) Intending to conduct the busi- 
ness this 20th day of September, 
2000. . 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

Isl Ruth A. Dayton 

Notary Public 

Received: September 20, 2000 

Willard R. Heiander 

Lake County Clerk 

0900E-3615-GL 

September 29, 2000 

October 6, 2000 

October 13,2000 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS '. 
NAME APPLICATION 
NAME OF BUSINESS: Intriguing 
Interiors 

NATURE/PURPOSE: Interior Design 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS 
IS TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 1233 
Sandpiper Ct., Grayslake, IL 60030, 
(847)548-7449, 

NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING. CONDUCT- 
ING OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS: 
Donna Hahn, 1233 Sandpiper Ct.,' 
Grayslake, IL 60030, (847) 548-7449. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS ) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to certify that the under- 
signed inteod(s) to conduct iho above 
named business from the locallon(s) 
Indicated and that the true and legal 
full name(s) of the person(s) owning, 
conducting or transacting the busi- 
ness is/are correct as shown, 
/s/ Donna Hahn 
September 20, 2000 , 

The foregoing instrument was 
acknowledged before me by the per- 
sons) Intending to conduct the busi- 
ness this 20th day of September, 
2000. 

OFFICIAL SEAL" 

Is! Christina A. Kiirylo 

Notary Public 

Received: September 20, 2000 

Willard R. Heiander 

Lake County Clerk 

0900E-3614-GL' 

September 29, 2000 

October 6, 2000 

October 13, 2000 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME APPLICATION 
NAME OF BUSINESS: Courage 
Communications ooeb omc 
NATURE/PURPOSE!)3AOdlo-VISuat/ 
Print Packaging .' >D ?* 
ADDRESS(ES) WHEBE BUSINESS 
.IS TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 84 W 
Belvidera Rd., Grayslake, IL 60030, 
(847) 571-8517. I 

NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OF THE^ 
PERSON(S) OWNING, CONDUCT- 
ING OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS: 
William F. Folt2, 84 W. Belvldere Rd. 
Grayslake. IL 60030 £847) 548-2772. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This is to certify lhat the undersigned 
Intend(s) to conduct the above named 
business from the location(s) Indicat- 
ed and -lhat the true or real full 
name(s) of the person(s) owning, con- 
ducting or transacting the business 
Is/are correct as shown. 
Is! William F.Follz 
September 14, 2000 

The foregoing Instrument was 
acknowledged before me by the per- 
son^) Intending to conduct the busi- 
ness this 14th day of September, 
2000. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

Isl Kalhy M, Page 

Notary Public 

' Received: Sept. 19, 2000 

Willard R. Heiander 

Lake County Clerk 

0900E-3616-GL 

September 29, 2000 

October 6, 2000 

October 13, 2000 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME APPLICATION 
NAME OF BUSINESS: ' CASL 
Company 

NATURE/PURPOSE: Internet. 

Advertising 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS 
IS TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 194 
Wagonwood Rd.,- Round Lake, IL 
60073,(847)471-5288. 
NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, CONDUCT- 
ING OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS: 
Jeff Davidson, 194 Wagonwood Rd., 
Round Lake, IL 60073, (847) 477- 
5288. Cliff -. Wagenknecht, - 124 Uoyd 
St., Cary, iL 60O10, (847) 462-8268. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS ) . 
COUNTY OF LAKE -) 

This is to certify that the under- 
signed intend(s) lo conduct the above' 
named business from the locatlon(s) 
indicated and that the true and legal 
full name(s) of. the persbn(s) owning, 
conducting or transacting the busi- 
ness is/are correct as shown. 
Isl Jelf Davidson ., 
September 6, 2000 
,7s/ Cliff Wagenknecht 
September 6, 2000 

The foregoing Instrument was 
acknowledged before me by the. per- 
son^) fnlendihg to conduct Ihe busi- 
ness this 6th day of September, 2000. 
OFFICIAL SEAL 
Is! Paula Bucar 
Notary Public 
Received: September 14, 2000 
Willard Ft. Heiander 
Lake County Clerk 
0900E-3612-RL 
September 29, 2000 
October 6, 2000 
October 13, 2000 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME APPLICATION 

NAME OF BUSINESS: Dlskrhasters 

NATURE/PURPOSE: Resurface 

Multimedia Disks - 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS 
IS TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 1629 
Melrose Ave, Round Lake Beach, IL 
60073, (847) 740-9392. 
NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OFTHE 
'PERSON(S) OWNING, CONDUCT- 
ING OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS: 
Jimmy Crlel, 1629 Melrose Ave, 
Round Lake Beach, IL 60073, (847) 
740-9392. 

STATE OF ILLINOIS ) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This is to certify that the under- 
signed lntend(s) to conduct Ihe above 
named business from. the location (s) 
indicated and that the true and legal 
-full name(s) of the person (s) owning, 
conducting or transacting Ihe busi- 
ness is/are correct as'shown. 
Is! Jimmy Criel 
September 22, 2000 

The foregoing instrument was 
acknowledged before me by the per- 
sons) Intending to conduct Ihe busi- 
ness this 22nd day of September, 
•2000. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

Isl Eleanor A. Petruska • 

Notary public 

. Received: September 22, 2000 

WHIard R. Heiander 

'Lake County Clerk 

0900E-3611-RL 

September 29, 2000 

October 6, 2000 

October 13, 2000 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME APPLICATION 

NAME OF BUSINESS: M.T.X.E 

NATURE/PURPOSE: Carpehlar 

Contractor 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS 
IS TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 26167 
Bonner Rd., Wauconda, IL 60084, 
(847)526-2802. 

NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, CONDUCT- 
- ING OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS: 
Philip Lindsay, 26167 Bonner Rd., 
Wauconda; IL 60084, (847) 526-2402. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to certify lhat the undersigned 
Intend(s) to conduct Ihe above named 
business from the location (s) Indicat- 
ed and that the true or real full 
na'me(s) of the person(s) owning, con- 
ducting or transacting the business 
Is/are correct as shown. 
Is! Philip LI ndsey 
September 21, 2000 

• The foregoing instrument was 
acknowledged before me by the per- 
son(s) Intending to conduct the busi- 
ness this 21st day of September, 
2000. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

Is! Ivette M. Diaz 

Notary Public 

Received: Sept. 21,2000 

' Willard R. Heiander 

Lake County Clerk 

0900E-3620-WL 

September 29, 2000 

October 6, 2000 

October 13, 2000 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME APPLICATION 

NAME. OF' BUSINESS: Vilaya 

Enterprises 

NATURE/PURPOSE:. Importing and 
Selling Goods , 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS 
IS TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY; .7639 
Beringer Court, Gurnee, IL 60031 
(847)'223-6486 

NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, CONDUCT- 
ING OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS: 
Wilfredo De La Cruz, 7639 Beringer. 
Court, Gumee, IL 60031 223-6486. 
Enrique Vega. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS ) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to: certify -that ihe under- 
signed Intend(s) to conduct the above 
named business from the locations) 
Indicated and that the true and legal 
full name (s). of the person (s) owning, 
conducting or transacting the busi- 
ness Is/are correct as shown. 
Is! Wilfredo De i La Cruz 
September 13, 2000 

The foregoing instrument was 
acknowledged before me by the per- 
sons) Intending to conduct the bust- ' 
ness this 13th day of September, 
2000. 

OFFICIAL SEAL . 

. Is! Eleanor A. Petruska 

Notary Public 

Received: September 13, 2000 

Willard R. Heiander. 

Lake County Clerk 

0900D-3591-GP 

September 22, 2000 

September 29, 2000 

October 6, 2000 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME APPLICATION 
NAME OF BUSINESS: Limited 
Editions Contracting 
NATURE/PURPOSE: .Handyman and 
Painting .' ,"" 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS 
IS TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY; 160 
Burton Street, Grayslake, IL 60030, 
(847)548-4226; 

NAME(S) 'AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, CONDUCT- 
ING OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS: 
Timothy P. Heenah, 1 60 Burton Street, 
Grayslake, IL 60030. (847) 547-4226. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS ) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to certify that the under- 
signed Intend (s) to conduct the above 
named business from the locatlon(s) 
Indicated and that the true and legal 
full name(s) of the person(s) owning'- 
conducting or transacting the busi- 
ness is/are correct as shown. 
Is! Timothy R Heenan 
September 20, 2000 

The foregoing Instrument was 
acknowledged before me by the per- 
son(s) intending to conduct Ihe busi- 
ness this 20th day of September, 
2000. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

!s! Barbara Erskjn 

Notary Public 

Received: September 20, 2000 

Willard R. Heiander 

Lake County Clerk 

0900E-3613-GL 

September 29, 2000 

October 6, 2000 

October 13,' 2000 



PUBUC NOTICE 
STATE OF ILLINOIS ) 

. .; ■-)■--•. 

COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OFTHE NINETEENTH 
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, LAKE COUNTY, ILLINOIS 
IN THE MATTER OFTHE PETITION ) 

OF RUSSELL WILLI AM CURRIE ) 

) . 

FOR ) . 

) 
CHANGE OF NAME ) 

NOTICE OF PUBLICATION 

Public notice Is hereby given that on NOVEMBER -3RD. 2000. being one of the 
return days in the Circuit Court of the County of Lake,: I will tile my Petition. In said 
Court praying for the change of my name from RUSSELL WIL L I A M CURRIE to thai 
of R USSELL WILLIAM BALL , pursuant to the Statute In such case made and provid- . 
ed.' 

Dated at Grayslake . Illinois, September 22. 2QQQ- 

- (sl Russell Currle 

0900E-3606-LV 

"September 29, 2000 

October 6, 2000 

October 13, 2000 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OFTHE NINETEENTH 

JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, LAKE COUNTY, ILLINOIS 

PROBATE DIVISION 

Estate of EUGENE M. MILLER. - ) 



No. 00 P 824 



Deceased. ) 

CLAIM NOTICE 
Notice Is given ol the death of .EUGENE M. MILLER, of Grayslake, Illinois. Letters 
of office were Issued on September 14. 2000, to- GARY M. MILLER, 252 W. Daniels 
Rd., Palatine, Illinois 60067, and DALE R. MILLER, 721 Dartmouth Lane, 
Schaumburg, Illinois 60193, whose attorney is RONALD RUNKLE, CLARK & 
RUNKLE, P.O. 236 Center Street, Grayslake, Illinois 60030. 

Claims against the estate may be filed In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court 
at 18 N. County Street, Waukegan, Illinois 60085, Room C-307 or with representa- 
tives, or bolh, on or before April 3, 2001, which date is not less than 6 months from 
the date of the first publication of this notice and any claim not filed within lhat period 
Is barred. Copies of any claim filed with the Clerk must be mailed or delivered to the 
representative and to the attorney within 10 days after it is tiled. 

. GARY M. MILLE R and DALE R. MILLER 

Co-Independent Executors 

Is! Ronald Runkig 

RONALD RUNKLE, Attorney 

0900E-3607-GL 

September 29, 2000 

October 6, 2000 

October 13, 2000 




(262)248-2550 i RI&SUH i 

SATURDAY -DSLEAlSffi'S L.SHML 1 

(10 HJN. FROM O'lURE EXIT) 

STONE PARK, IL 
(708) 343-9660 



CAUL FOR 
INFORMATION k 
MHWWtnOMS 

www.tt»tugirth*duom 



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B22 Lakeland Newspapers 



LEGAL NOTICES 



September. 29, 2000 



«u- 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

THE BOARD OF LIBRARY TRUSTEES OF 

THE ROUND LAKE AREA PUBLIC LIBRARY DISTRICT 

LAKE COUNTY, ILLINOIS 

ORDINANCE NO. 00-9-1 

COMBINED ANNUAL BUDGET AND APPROPRIATION ORDINANCE 
FOR LIBRARY PURPOSES FOR THE FISCAL YEAH 2000/2001 

WHEREAS, the. Illinois Municipal Budget Law, 50 ILCS 330/1, et seq., as amended, 
requires Illinois municipal corporations to adopt a combined annual budget and appropriation 
ordinance specifying the objects and purposes of expenditures; and the Illinois Public Library 
District Act, 75 ILCS 16/30-85 and 75 ILCS 16/35-25, provided procedures for the passage 
ol a budget and appropriation ordinance and a tax levy ordinance; and 

WHEREAS, pursuant to the above statutes, a budget and appropriation ordinance has 
been prepared in tentative form at the designation of this Board, and has been mads avail- 
able for public inspection at least thirty (30) days prior to final action, and a public hearing on 
said budget and appropriation ordinance was held on August 16, 2000 prior to final action 
hereon, notice of which hearing was published on July 14, 2000, being more than 30 days 
prior to the hearing, In a secular newspaper published within the District; 

NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED by the Board of Library Trustees of the Round Lake 
Area Public Library District, Lake County, Illinois, as follows: 

Section 1. The following budget containing an estimate ol ail receipts of said Library 
District, and of the expenditures therefrom, be and the same hereby Is adopted as the bud- 
get for said District for the fiscal year beginning July 1, 2000 and ending June 30, 2001, and 
the same sums are hereby appropriated as necessary to defray the said expenses and lia- 
bilities of this Library District for the objects and purposes Indicated for said fiscal year: 

I. LIBRARY FUND 
A. ESTIMATED RECEIPTS: 



1. CASH ON HAND AT BEGINNING OF FISCAL YEAR 

2. PROPERTY TAX REVENUES 

3. PERSONAL PROPERTY REPLACEMENT TAX 

4. FINES 

5. COPY MACHINE 

6. LOST/DAMAGED MATERIALS 

7. GIFTS 

8. PER CAPITA GRANT - 

9. OTHER GRANTS - 

10. INTEREST 

11. INSURANCE REIMBURSEMENT 

12. ILL INCOME 

13. MISCELLANEOUS 

CASH AVAILABLE FOR APPROPRIATION 
B. APPROPRIATIONS FOR ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES 

1. PERSONNEL 

SALARIES (LIBRARIANS) 
SALARIES (SUPPORT STAFF) 
SALARIES (CUSTODIAL) 
INTERMITTENT LABOR 
RECRUITMENT 
GROUP INSURANCE 
STAFF RECOGNITION 
TRAVEL/TRAINING 
MEMBERSHIP 

TOTAL - PERSONNEL 

2. LIBRARY MATERIALS: 

BOOKS 

PERIODICALS 

AV MATERIAL 

ELECTRONIC RESOURCES 

MICROFILM ; 

PROCESSING SUPPLIES/SERVICES 

REPLACEMENT 

ILL FEES 

TOTAL - LIBRARY MATERIALS 

3. PROFESSIONAL SERVICES: 

LEGAL FEES 
LEGAL EXPENSES 
ACCOUNTING FEES 
PAYROLL PROCESSING 
CONSULTING SERVICES 

TOTAL - PROFESSIONAL SERVICES 

4. PROMOTION AND PUBLICITY: 

PROGRAMMING 
NEWSLETTER 
PUBLIC RELATIONS" 

TOTAL - PROMOTION AND PUBLICITY 

5. LIBRARY OPERATION: 

OFFICE SUPPLIES 
POSTAGE 
TELEPHONE 

OFFICE EQUIPMENT MAINTENANCE/RENT 
TOTAL - LIBRARY OPERATION 

6. AUTOMATION: 

ELECTRONIC ACCESS 
TELECOMMUNICATIONS 

TOTAL - AUTOMATION 

7. OTHER GRANT EXPENSES 

8. CAPITAL OUTLAY 

9. CONTINGENCIES 

TOTAL LIBRARY FUND EXPENSES 
ESTIMATED CASH ON HAND 6/30/2001 

II. ILLINOIS MUNICIPAL RETIREMENT FUND 

A. ESTIMATED RECEIPTS; • 

CASH ON HAND AT BEGINNING OF FISCAL YEAR 

PROPERTY TAX REVENUES 

INTEREST 

TOTAL CASH AVAILABLE 

B. ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES 

CASH ON HAND 6/3072001 

III. FI CA F UND 

A. ESTIMATED RECEIPTS: 

CASH ON HAND AT BEGINNING OF FISCAL YEAR 
PROPERTY TAX REVENUES 
REPLACEMENT TAX 
INTEREST 

TOTAL CASH AVAILABLE 

B. ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES 

CASH ON HAND 6/30/2001 

IV. AUDIT FUND 

A. ESTIMATED RECEIPTS: 

CASH ON HAND AT BEGINNING OF FISCAL YEAR 

PROPERTY TAX REVENUES 

INTEREST 

TOTAL CASH AVAILABLE $5,409.00 

B. ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES 3.500.00 

CASH ON HAND 6/30/2001 $1 ,909.00 

V. LIABILITY INSURANCE AND RISK MANAGEMENT FUND 

A. ESTIMATED RECEIPTS: 

CASH ON HAND AT BEGINNING OF FISCAL YEAR 

PROPERTY TAX REVENUES 

INTEREST 

TOTAL CASH AVAILABLE 

B. ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES: 

CONSULTANT 
GENERAL LIABILITY 
PROFESSIONAL LIABILITY- 
WORKERS* COMPENSATION 
UNEMPLOYMENT 
BONDING 
TRANSFER 

TOTAL ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES S2S.500.0O 

CASH ON HAND 6/30/2001 $10,549.00 

VI. BUILDING. EQUIPMENT. AND MAINTENANCE FUND 

A. ESTIMATED RECEIPTS: 

• CASH ON HAND AT BEGINNING OF FISCAL YEAR 
PROPERTY TAX REVENUES 
INTEREST 

TOTAL CASH AVAILABLE 

B. ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES: 

CLEANING SERVICE 
MAINTENANCE SERVICES 
UTILITIES 
CLEANING SUPPLIES 



S 617,965.00 

1,026,348.00 

6,000.00 

8,500.00 

. 5,700.00 

2,400.00 

2,100.00 

34,980.00 

10,000.00 

55,000.00 

5,400.00 

100.00 

1.PP0.0P 

$1,775,493.00 



$375,000.00 

250,000.00 

15.000.00 

5,000.00 

5,000.00 

62,000.00 

2,000.00 

6,000.00 

300000 

$723,000.00 

$155,000.00 

, 20,000.00 

35,000.00 

22,000.00 

1,000.00 

20,000.00 

1,000.00 

1.QPP.0P 

$255,000.00 

$ 5,000.00 
2,000.00 
7.000.00 
4,000.00 

1000000 
$28,000.00 

$ 6,000.00 

9,000.00 

B.000.00 

$23,000.00 

$1 4,000.00 
7,000.00 
6,000.00 
8.000.0Q 

$35,000.00 

$145,000.00 

12.000.00 

$157,000.00 

10,000.00 

15,000.00 

2.000.00 

$1,248,000.00 

$527,493.00 



$35,167.00 

50,817.00 

3,1Q Q,QQ 

$89,004.00 
S63.600.00 
$25,484.00 



$26,308.00 

31,055.00 

1,600.00 

2.20000 

$61,163.00 

50.000.00 

$11,163.00 



$2,336.00 
2,823.00 

250.00 



$34,049.00 

0.00 

2.000.00 

$36,049.00 

$1,000.00 
•10,000.00 
4,000.00 
3,000.00 
1,500.00 
3,000.00 
3.000.00 



$ 42,474.00 

56,464.00 

8.000.00 

$106,938.00 

22,838.00 

20,000.00 

60,000.00 

4.1PP.QQ 



TOTAL ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES 


S106.93B.00 


CASH ON HAND 6/30/2001 


$0.00 


VIII. SPECIAL RESERVE FUND 




A,-' ESTIMATED RECEIPTS: 




CASH ON HAND AT BEGINNING OF FISCAL YEAR 


- $268,186.00 


INTEREST ' 


' 32,000.00 


IMPACT FEES 


0.00 


TRANSFERS 


3.000.00 


TOTAL CASH AVAILABLE . 


$303,186.00 


B. ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES: 




1. REPAIR AND REPLACEMENT 


$150,000.00 


2. REMODELING PROJECT: 


_ 


. (a) ARCHITECT 


32,000.00' 


(b) LEGAL EXPENSES 


2,000.00 


• (c) PROJECT MANAGEMENT 


18,000.00 


(d) BOOK THEFT SYSTEM 


14,000.00 


(e) OTHER EQUIPMENT 


16,000.00 


(f) MOVING 


54,000.00 


(g) SECURITY SYSTEM 


9.186.00 


(h) OTHER CONSTRUCTION COSTS * 


8.000,00 


TOTAL ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES 


$303,186.00 


CASH ON HAND 6/30/2001 


$0.00 


VIII. ALTERNATE BOND AND INTEREST FUND 


A. ESTIMATED RECEIPTS: 




CASH ON HAND AT BEGINNING OF FISCALYEAR 


$72,216.00 


IMPACT FEES 


30,000.00 


INTEREST 


1.000.00 


TOTAL CASH AVAILABLE 


$103,216.00 


B. ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES . 




BOND PAYMENT 


. $96,000.00 


BANK FEES 


2.000.00 


. TOTAL ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES 


SS8JUKLPJ1 


CASH ON HAND 6/30/2001 ' 


$5,216.00 


IX. SPECIAL TRUSTEE FUND 




A. ESTIMATED RECEIPTS: 




CASH ON HAND AT BEGINNING OF FISCALYEAR 


$2,081.00 


INTEREST 


250.00 


TOTAL CASH AVAILABLE - 


$2,331.00 


B. ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES: 




LIBRARY MATERIAL 


SZ331M 


, CASH ON HAND 6/30/2001 


$0.00 


X. WORKING CASH FUND 




A. ESTIMATED RECEIPTS: 




CASH ON HAND AT BEGINNING OF FISCALYEAR 


$135,143.00 


B. ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES: 


0.00 


CASH ON HAND 6/30/2001 


$135,143.00 


XL LIBRARY IMPROVEMENT/CONSTRUCTION FUND 


A. ESTIMATED RECEIPTS: 




CASH ON HAND AT BEGINNING OF FISCALYEAR 


$1,280,041.00 


INTEREST 


70,000.00 


BLOCK GRANT 


. 25,000.00 


DCCA GRANT 


50.000.00 


TOTAL CASH AVAILABLE 


$1,425,941.00 


B. ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES: 




CONSTRUCTION 


$876,557.00 


CONSTRUCTION MANAGER 


142,950.00 


FURNITURE/SIGNAGE ' 


176,000.00 


COMPUTERS/AUTOMATION 


.113,434.00 


TELECOMMUNICATIONS 


27,000.00 


CONTINGENCY 


90.000.00 



TOTAL ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES $1,425,941.00 

TOTAL CASH ON HAND 6/30/2001 $0.00 

Secllon 2. There Is hereby appropriated from the taxes to be levied for the fiscal year and 
other sources of revenue: 

I. LIBRARY FUND $1,248,000.00 

II. IMRF • 63,600.00 

III. FICA FUND 50,000.00 

IV. AUDIT FUND * 3,500.00 

V. LIABILITY INSURANCE & RISK MANAGEMENT FUND 25,500.00 

VI. BUILDING, EQUIPMENT, AND MAINTENANCE FUND 106,938.00 

VII. SPECIAL RESERVE FUND • 303,186.00 

VIII. ALTERNATIVE BOND AND INTEREST FUND 98,000.00 

IX. SPECIAL TRUSTEE FUND 2,331.00 

X. WORKING CASH FUND 0.00 

XI. LIBRARY IMPROVEMENT/CONSTRUCTION FUND 1.425.941.00 

AGGREGATE APPROPRIATED $3,326,996.00 

Secllon 3. All unexpended balances of proceeds received annually from public library 
taxes not in excess of statutory limits may be transferred to the Special Reserve Fund, hereto- 
fore established according to 75 ILCS 16/40-5, pursuant lo plans developed and adopted by 
this board and said unexpended balances shall be accumulated in this fund for the purpose 
of erecting a building to be used as a library, purchasing a site for erecting such a building, 
purchasing a building, repairing, remodeling, or Improving an existing library building, build- 
ing an addition to an existing library building, furnishing necessary equipment for a library 
building, or acquiring library materials (such as books, periodicals, films, and recordings) and 
electronic data storage and retrieval facilities In connection with either the purchase or con- 
struction of a new library building or the expansion of an existing library building. The Board 
lurther appropriates all sums accumulated in said fund or transferred thereto during the 2000- 
2001 fiscal year subject to compliance with statutory procedures set forth above. 

Section 4. Except as otherwise provided by law, no further appropriations shall be made 
at any time within such fiscal year, provided that this Board may from Time to time make trans- 
fers between the various Hems in any fund not alfectlng the total amount appropriated, or 
appropriations In excess of those authorized by the budget In order to meet an Immediate and 
.unforeseen emergency by a two-thirds (2/3) vote ol the trustees present and voting, as pro- 
vided by 75 ILCS 16/30-90, and this Board may amend this budget and appropriation ordi- 
nance from time lo time by the same procedure as prescribed by statute for the original adop- 
tion ol a budget and appropriation ordinance; provided that nothing In this section shall be 
construed to permit transfer between funds required by law to be kept separate. Any remain- . 
Ing balances after the close of the fiscal year up to twenty percent (20%) of the appropriation 
shall be available until August 30'' 1 tor the authorization of payment of obligations Incurred 
prior to the close of the fiscal year, and until September 30 tn for the payment of such obliga- 
tions, and any remaining balances shall be available for the transfer to special reserve to be 
accumulated, ^ '. 

Section 5. Pursuant to75 ILCS 16/35-5, the amount to be included In the 2000/2001 levy 1 '" 
for the Building and Equipment Fund in the maximum' amount of $80,000.00 Is subject to a- 
celling of .02 percent of the value of all of the taxable property In this district, as equalized or 
assessed as previously authorized by this Board. . 

Section 6. This Ordinance Is passed pursuant to statutory authority and the Illinois Public ' 
Library District act; the Illinois Municipal Budget Law; the Illinois Revenue Code, and other 
statutes hereunto appertaining. 

Section 7, This Ordinance shall be In full force and effect from and after Its passage, 
approval, and publication according lo law. 

PASSED by the Board of Library Trustees of the Round Lake Area Public Library District, 
Lako County, Illinois, on this 20 ,n day of September, 2000, by a vote of: 
AYES: Bruska, Gentes, Heppner, Kauffman, Mitchell, and Warrior. 
NAYS: None 
ABSENT: Kehrer 

APPROVED: 
1st Catherine Warner 
President 
ATTEST: 

/s/ Linda Kauffman 
Secretary 

CERTIFICATE 
I, Linda Kauffman, DO HEREBY CERTIFY that I am the duly elected, qualified, and serv- 
ing Secretary, and as such am the keeper of the books and records of the Board of Library 
Trustees of the Round Lake Area Public Library District, Lake County, Illinois; and 

I DO FURTHER CERTIFY that the above attached ORDINANCE NO. 00-9-1: 
COMBINEO ANNUAL BUDGET AND APPROPRIATION ORDINANCE FOR LIBRARY 
PURPOSES FOR THE FISCAL YEAR 2000/2001 Is a true and correct copy of said ordi- 
nance which was presented, passed, and recorded by said Board at their regular meeting, 
on September 20, 2000 by a vote of: 

AYES: Bruska, Gentes, Heppner, Kauffman, Mitchell, and Warner 
NAYS: None 
ASSET: Kehrer 
ABSTAINING: None 
DATED this 20 ,n day of September, 2000 

/s/ Linda Kauffman 

Secretary, the Board of Library Trustees 

Of the Round Lake Area Public Library District 

0900E-3822-RL 
September 29, 2000 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

Notice Is hereby given that the regu- 
lar scheduled meetings of the Vernon 
Township Board of trustees has been 
changed to the following: - - 

Regular scheduled meeting of 
October 21, 2000 at 9:00 a.m. will be 
on October 14, 2000 at 9:00 a.m. 

All meetings will be held at the 
Vernon Township Administration 
Building, 3050 N. Main Street, Prairie 
View, IL pursuant to the action of the 
Township Board of Trustees. 

Barbara Barnabee 

Township Clerk 

September 25, 2000 

0900E-3619-LB 

.. September 29, 2000 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME CERTIFICATE 

Withdrawal of Owner(s) or 

Cancellation 

NAME OF BUSINESS: Grooming By 

Vicky 

ORIGINAL DATE FILED: 6/16/98 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to certify that the person(s) 
listed below has/have ceased doing 
business under the assumed name or 
has/have no further connection or 
financial interest In said business. 
Withdrawal shall be effective 
September 7, 2000. 
Vicky • T. Weslermann, 35231 
Shoreline, Ingleslde, IL 60041 
(847) 778-9274, (847) 740-0962. 
1st Vicky T. Weslermann 

The foregoing Instrument was 
acknowledged before me by the per- 
son(s) wllhdrawlng from the business 
this 7th day of September, 2000. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

Joyce Lynn Scott 

Notary Public 

Received: Sept. 8, 2000 

Willard R. Ho lander 

Lake County Clerk 

0900D-3592-FL 

September 22, 2000 

September 29, 2000 

October 6, 2000 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
SUPPLEMENTARY 

ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME CERTIFICATE 

ADDITION OF NAME(S) 
TO BUSINESS 
NAME OF BUSINESS: Vernal 
Equinox 

ORIGINAL DATE FILED: June 20, 
1996 ' , """ i 

STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY, OF LAKE ) 
'This Is 'to certify that the person(s) 
listed below Is/are to be added to the 
list of person(s) owning, conducting or 
transacting the above named busi- 
ness effective: May, 2000. 
Carol J. Noren 

321 Juniper Parkway, Ubertyvilte, IL 
60048,(847)680-1610. 

The foregoing' Instrument was 
acknowledged before me by tho per- 
son^) Intending to conduct the busi- 
ness this 29th day of August, 2000. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

Maureen Remslng 

Notary Public 

Received: Sept 4, 2000 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

0900C-3583-LB 

September 15,2000 

September 22, 2000 

September 29, 2000 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME APPLICATION 
NAME QF BUSINESS: Thompson 
Electric Company 
NATURE/PURPOSE: Electrical 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS 
IS TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 910 
Pershing Dr., Wauconda, IL 60054, 
(847) 526-5280. 

NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, CONDUCT- 
ING OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS: 
William Thompson, 910 Pershing Dr., 
Wauconda, IL 60084 (847) 526-5280. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS ) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This is to certify that the under- 
signed intond(s) to conduct the above 
named business' from the location(s) 
Indicated and that the true and legal 
full name(s) of the pereon(s) owning, 
conducting or transacting the busi- 
ness Is/are correct as shown, 

Ik William Thompson 

September 19, 2000 

The foregoing Instrument was 
acknowledged before me by the per- 
sons) Intending to conduct the busi- 
ness this 19lh day of September. 
2000. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/fi/ Barbara Ff^kln 

Notary Public 

Received: Sept 19, 2000 

Willard R, Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

0900D-3606-WL 

September 22, 2000 

September 29, 2000 

October 6, 2000 



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K33li£*MOto 



MEDIA 



September 29, 2000^ 



REAL ESTATE • BUILDING "REMODELING • RENTALS 



For information on advertising, con^ct^S^chele Mulders, 847-225-8161 

Lakeland Newspapers I B23 




•. 



I. 



Carillon North residents are enjoying the 
variety of recreational and social activities in 
the new 12,500-square-foot community/ 
recreation center recently completed by 
Cambridge Homes in this active adult lifestyle 
community in Grayslake for those at least 55 
years young. 

"The recreation center is a key compo- 
nent for Carillon North as it helps facilitate 
friendships as well as active lifestyles," said 
Richard J. Brown, chief executive officer of 
Cambridge Homes. "The residents in Carillon 
North moved there in part to enjoy the com- 
pany of others who are of similar ages and to 
partake in various activities. The recreation 
center enables them to do both." 

The new Carillon North recreation center 
features an indoor pool with a retractable 
roof and side walls that can be opened to an 
outdoor deck during warmer months, and 
adjoining his and hers locker rooms; fitness 
room with a variety of cardiovascular and 
weight training equipment; a separate aero- 
bics room; an arts and crafts room with a kiln; 
a computer center; a library; billiards room; 
oversized kitchen; two ciub rooms for infor- 
..mal gatherings; a large meeting room facility 
andjobby. A tennis court is steps away from 
the recreation center. 

Carillon North residents can participate 
in a number of organized fitness classes and 
programs being offered in the new recreation 
center according to Brown. "We have a full 
time activity director who organizes and co- 
ordinates the various activities. Before start- 
ing at Carillon North, our activity director 
spent time at our Carillon community in the 
south suburbs to become fully acquainted 
with the activities and programs that have 



been so popular there," he said. 

As a total active lifestyle community, Car- 
illon North also includes eight-foot wide as- 
phalt walking and jogging paths with fitness 
stations, and will feature a nine-hole golf- 
course. In addition to the open space afford- 
ed by the golf course, Carillon North features 
26 acres of nature areas throughout For 
added security, the community features a gat- 
ed entry with manned guardhouse. 

Carillon North is planned for a total of 
360 homes with 12 different designs offered 
among a line of single-family homes and two 
series of townhomes. The Master Series in- 
cludes four ranch-style villa townhomes be- 
ing built in groups of three and four homes. 
Ranging in size from 1, 286 to 1,391 square 
feet, they offer 9-foot ceilings throughout, two 
bedrooms including the master suite with 
walk-in closet and private bath, and attached 
two-car garages, priced currently from 
$163,990 to $187,990. Two fully furnished 
model homes from the Master Series are 
open for public viewing. 

All three ranch-style town home plans are 
shown as fully furnished model homes in the 
Getaway Series homes offer from 1 ,268 to 
1,694 square feet with two bedrooms includ- 
ing master bedroom suites with walk-in clos- 
ets and adjoining baths; one to two baths; 
large combination living and dining rooms; 
spacious kitchens with pantries and separate 
eating areas; laundry rooms; and two-car at- 
tached garages. Two of the Getaway homes 
include family rooms and a den or study. The 
Getaway Series homes are priced currently 
from $161,990 to $197,990. 

The Resort Series provides five single- 
family plans ranging in size from 1,680 to 




Carillon North Recreation Center 

2,322 square feet and is priced from $226,490 
to $249,990. All plans are single-level except 
for one two-story home with a first floor mas- 
ter suite. The homes have living and dining 
rooms, eat-in kitchens, master bedroom 
suites, two to three total bedrooms, two to 2 
1 12 total baths and two-car attached garages. 
Three Resort Series plans are now open as 
fully furnished model homes. 

Carillon North features a maintenance 
free environment in which landscaping, lawn, 
care and snow removal is provided 



"Everything is now in full swing at Caril- 
lon North, which has developed into the 
beautiful community we had envisioned it to 
be as an intimate version of our award-win- 
ning Carillon community in the 
Romeoville/Plainfield area," Brown said. "In 
addition to the various amenities, Carillon 
North is becoming an established neighbor- 
hood setting with approximately 50 residents 
now living there and a number of others 
scheduled to move in over the next couple 
months." 



Call 

Tammy Spiller 

1(847) 603-2003 



. 



Serving Lake & 

McHenry County 




y,'-- ./,'. ■ ■ .■;-;-■; \; .~" p;: 




ID 



Another Lovely Home 
In Mallard Ridge! 



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"U-shaped" ranch home offers privacy from one end to the other. 
Large eating area off the kitchen as well as a formal dining room. 
Great room with vaulted ceilings! Featuring 3 spacious bedrooms, 2 
baths and main floor laundry room. Perfect for everyone! Move right 
In. #00149024 

Call Tammy Spiller at (847) 603-2003 
WWW.ATEAMKW.COM 




Call 

Barbara 
Goodnough 

Licensed in IL & Wl 

(847) 603-2048 

Pager (4 1 4) 557-0934 



Beautifully Remodeled! 




Tills charming 2 bedroom home has a remodeled kitchen, family room 
with sliders to brand new deck, hardwood floors in bedrooms, and 2.5 car 
garage. $89,900 

. Cal l Barbara Coodnough (847) 603-204 8 

Looking For New Construction 





Buying Or Selling? 

Call 

Mary Ellen 
Rausch 

Licensed in IL&WI 

(847) 603-2008 

Home (262) 877-8008 




Too New 



For Photo 



Just Listed! 



Wonderful log home on 2+ acres, 3 bedroom, 2 balhs. Frontage on Fox River 
too. Located between Wilmot and Silver Lake, 

Call Mary Ellen Rausch (847) 603-2008 






Look no further! WILLOW ESTATES Sub. In SE Wisconsin is waiting for 
youl All with 3 bdrm, 2 baths or more - many upgrades and 6 models to 
suit your lifestyle. Starting at $127,800. Model pictured is the Sugar Maple. 
Base price: $132,800. 

Call Barbara Goodnough (847) 603-2048 




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Country Home 

On an acre. Has 4 bedrooms, 1 1/2 baths, full basement, new roof, furnace & 
A/C $199 900, 

Call Mary Ellen Hansen (847) 603-2008 



KELLER WILLIAMS 

REALTY STATELINE 



Toll Free: (800) 322-5901 
1326 Main St., Antioch, IL 

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'824 /Lakeland Newspapers 



HOME MARKETER 



September 29, 2000 



Chance of a Lifetime - 
help a dream come true 



by CHRIS LARKIN 

Most people would be happy to see their 
own dreams come true. But a unique raffle of- 
fering a $285,000 home as the grand prize will 
also allow people the opportunity to help a 
Waukegan family realize their dream as well 
— to own their own home. 

The home, in the Cedar Crossing devel- 
opment in Lake Villa, features a formal living 
room, dining room, vaulted family room with 
^fireplace, custom designed kitchen with 
maple cabinets, hardwood floors and a spa- 
cious upstairs master suite with a deluxe mas- 
ter bath. 

The development consists of 310 homes 
nestled in GO acres that include wetlands, 
ponds and mature woodlands and is bound- 
ed by a forest preserve. Buschman Homes, a 
company that has been involved in a number 
of fundraising events for Habitat for Humani- 
ty over the years, buUt the home. 

According to Mark Buschman, vice presi- 
dent of development and construction for 
Buschman Homes, the idea for a "Super Raf- 
fle" seemed to be an effective way of bringing 
attention to the difficulties that many Lake 
County families have in finding an affordable 
house. 

"Historically, Lake County is, on average, 
20 to 30 percent higher in housing costs" than 
other counties in the Chicago area said 
Buschman. Many families, even with two in- 
comes, find themselves effectively shut out of 
many communities because of rising housing 
costs. . 

Interestingly, many builders are faced 
with the same problems that trouble not-for- 
profit housing organizations, according to 
Buschman. "Increasing regulation makes 
building a home, providing basic housing, 
more and more expensive." 



To help spread the mission of Habitat for 
Humanity and increase awareness of the bar- 
riers to affordable housing, Buschman Homes 
has teamed with the Home Builders Associa- 
tion of Lake County and Habitat for Humani- 
ty to sponsor the "Chance of a Lifetime super 
Raffle," in which the grand prize winner will 
receive a brand new $285,000 home or 
$200,000 cash. The second prize is a new Jeep 
Wrangler from Liberty Auto Center or $15,000 
in cash. In addition, there will be 12 weekly 
drawings for $500 cash. Tickets can be ob- 
tained by making a tax-deductible contribu- 
tion of $100 to Habitat for Humanity Lake 
County, and with a maximum of 5,000 tickets 
available, the odds on winning one of the 
prizes are a favorable 357 to 1. 

But it isn't just the winners of tire raffle 
who benefit. The proceeds from the raffle will 
go to three charities: Habitat for Humanity, 
the Greater Chicago Housing Foundation and 
the Chrysalis Foundation, the philanthropic 
arm of die Builders Association that helps 
build housing for transitionally homeless 
people. 

The funds Habitat for Humanity re- 
ceived will enable it to move forward with 
plans to house a family of six who are ea- 
ger to move into a home that can accom- 
modate them. 

"The goal," says Buschman, "is to help ex- 
plain why it's important to a community to 
have affordable housing. The emphasis is on 
helping people become aware of what Habi- 
tat and other housing foundations do." 

To obtain tickets or additional informa- 
tion about the "Chance of a Lifetime Super 
Raffle," contact the Home Builders Associa- 
tion of Lake County by phone at 8 1 6-4663 or 
by fax at 8 16-4678. The raffle will continue 
through October 19, or until the maximum of 
5,000 tickets have been sold. 



Last chance to buy at the Fairway 
Homes of Antioch Golf Club 



In only six months, Remington Homes 
has sold the majority of the maintenance-free 
townhomes at The Fairway Homes of Antioch 
Golf Club. Now, only six of the 24-ranch-style 
homes remain for sale at the north suburban 
community. 

AH townhomes at The Fairway Homes of . 
Antioch Golf Club offer convenient single-lev- 
el living, with 1,060 to 1,298 square feet, two 
bedrooms, two baths, attached garages, and 
central air conditioning. Buyers still may 
choose from four floor plans. Base prices 
; range from $118,900 to $126,900. 

"This is the final opportunity for buyers to 
purchase an affordable brand-new home 
overlooking the scenic fairways and greens of 
the Antioch Golf Club," said Jay Dulla, presi- 
dent of West Dundee-based Remington 
Homes. He added that with recent sales aver- 
aging five per month, the community should 
be sold out within 45 days. To allow for quick 
move-in, the townhomes are ready for imme- 
diate delivery. 

"Ever since the weather warmed up and 



people have had the chance to come out and 
see the beauty of the site, sales have taken 
off," he continued. He explained that the 
property on which the Fairway Homes of An- 
tioch Golf Club sits is filled with natural 
amenities, including hundreds of mature 
trees that tine the well-manicured course. 
And although Remington's townhomes are 
new construction, they are nestled among ex- 
isting homes, giving the neighborhood an es- 
tablished ambiance. In fact, Remington's 
Fairway Homes are the final phase of a larger 
community. 

Sales for the Fairway Homes are being 
conducted from a sales center at the Anti- 
och Golf Club. To reach the site, take 111. 
Hwy. 12 to 111. Hwy. 59 north, continue 
approximately five miles past Grand Ave. 
(111. Hwy. 132) to the community's en- 
trance on the west side of the road. Or, 
take Interstate 94 to 111. Hwy. 173, go west 
to 111. Hwy. 59 and turn south. Continue, 
south on 111. Hwy. 59 one-quarter mile 
past Grass Lake Road to the community. 




This home, valued at$285,000, will be auctioned off for the opportunity to have a 
Waukegan family realize its dream of owning a house. The raffle, which has a Jeep 
Wrangler as a second prize, is sponsored to help raise awareness for two non prof- 
it agencies in Lake County. 



iBliE'.BR0bK;^OIN^E 

Assisted Living, Res idchces- ; : 




i.V. ' V ' 



Assisted LMng FederaBort o( America; 




[ST OF 

fbuE 



2000 Design Awards 



Mrs. Frances Hirshik 
moved to Burlington's ; ; 
award-winning Pine : : 
BrootPointeml999 to 
benearherdaughter, h 
Audrey, and family. 'They' 
'^are happy to have her 
close by, in a safe, secure^ 
environment. 




'■ -v Frnheei. Hirshik (sfa(ed) with tier daughter ' 
•.Audrey Bernstein, and granddaughter, Laurent 





V- 



■-?&>. 



j. 



- 



Pine Brook Pointe 

■ ".■ JL ■ - 

;ilWj5^fe^^ ; (JrI^ 83 Soutli) 
Phone: (262> 767^1516 •Fax: (262) 767-1992 






v ::?■;': - : \- 




(^MUl ^^veek ~^JMas 

A Condominium Community 

MODELS OPEN! 



Daily 12-5 

6 Designs to Choose From 

1 Bed • 2 Bed / 2 Bath 

2 Bed with Den 

from $87,900 

Private Entry &t Garage 
Maintenance- Free 





GARAGE 
23'-2" x 21 '.8* 



7\ 



UP / I sroop 



First Floor 



— JWZ 




D3 ^ 

MALTOir ■■ 




Immediate Occupancy 



Second Floor 



?Ke4&cms 



Hwy. 83 at 87th Street 
Salem, WI 

3 '/.Mi. N. of Antioch 

(262) 843-1864 
(262) 843-2317 



W" 



September 29, 2000 



CLASSIFIEDS 




Lakeland Newspapers I 




MEDIA 



HOWTOPMCEACMSSIFIEDAD 

By Phone Call: 847.223.8161 
By Fas: 847.223.2691 
By Mall: Lakeland Newspapers 
P.O. Box 268 
Grayslake, EL G0030 
In Person: 30 S. Whitney St, 
Grayslake 

DEADLINES 

Direct line,.... .„, Moil 5pm 

Classified (Business & Private Partyj.WetL.10am 

HOURS 

8am-5pm, ■■■■■, , ,,Moil-FtL 




You nuy cancel your %A before 1 1 «Jn. on Friday for the 
f olknrtnf meld publication. 
nraaa Check Tom AJ 

In lbs event of an error, \M.ym\.nA Newspapers will be 
reaponalhla for only tbe drat Incorrect Insertion and only 
the portion of the ad that la In error or rendered muleaa 
Pleaae contact the Claaalfled Department Immediately In 
) of error. 



Announcements 



V 




Merchandise 



Recreational 




704 
724 



Automotive 



WISCONSIN 





t 






NEWSPAPERS 




r r ,.- 



24mB«« 
Chicago 



8 47.2 2 3. 8 16 1 



Ad appears in 11 Lakeland Newspapers! 

AntiochNews • Round Lake News 
Lake Villa Record • Mundelein News 
Wadsworth News • Grayslake Times 

Fox Lake Press • Gurnee Press 

LindenhurstNews • Wauconda Leader 

LibertyvilleNews 






no 



Notices 



no 



Notices 



ADOPT: Give your baby the 

bast life can offer, a noma 

filled with love, happiness & 

' financial security. Med/legal ' 

exp. pd. PLease call 1-800- 
595-6976. 



SUBMIT YOUR LAKELAND 
CLASSIFIED ADS ON THE 
INTERNET! 
Visit http://www.Ipnews.com/ 
to place your ads conven- 
iently. Ads appear on the In- 
ternet, in all Lakeland Pa- 
pers... Tha Great Lakes Bul- 
letin and The Market Journal 
for only $20.50 for 4 lines 
(approximately 16 words), 
then .600 each additional 
line.- 



ATTENTION 

CLASSIFIED 

ADVERTISERS 

If you have placed classified 
advertising with the Lakeland 
Newspapers you may receive a 
misleading statement from 
another firm requesting pay- 
ment for this advertising. To 
receive proper credit to your 
account, all payments for your 
Lakeland Newspapers advertis- 
ing must be made as Invoiced 
and directed to: 

Lakeland Newspapers 

PO Box 208 

30 S. Whitney St. 

Grayslake, IL C0O3C-e2flB 



Jeedtoplace 

jELR WANTED AD?j 
rMJt&7}223-i 




Design Editor (Part-Time) 

The editorial department of Lakeland Newspapers seeks 
a part-time editor who can proof and edit news copy, 
write headlines, and captions, and do a sketch layout 
of a news page design before sending it to the graphics 
department. Candidates for this position would have 
command of the 1 written language, have experience or 
education with any type of editing, and be available Monday, 
Tuesday and Wednesday. 

Send or FAX resume to: 

LAKELAND MEDIA 

Attn: Neal Tucker, 30 S. Whitney St. 
Grayslake, IL 60030 
FAX: (847) 223-2691 





How to Escape from the "Golden Handcuffs" 
By Scott T. Fletsdimann 

Shortly after starting my first management assignment, t made and 
Interesting discovery. Several of (he people who reported to me seemed 
(o he paid much more man ilidr skills would Justify. 

On further Investigation 1 found dial die error was not only real hut 
also Intentional.' My boss told mc that he overpaid these people so mat 
(hey wouldn't leave the company. He called it "lite Golden Handcuffs" 
and tried to convince mc that It was a valid management practice. 

Let mc assure (hat (hat I have never bought into this theory, II Is not 
honest, and II causes all sorts of problems. Not the least or these prob- 
lems Is that die people 1 1 is meant to retain in die company may not want 
to be in the company any longer but diey arc (rapped and dicy know it. 
Docs ilils sound like a double-edged sword? 

Rccniliers arc taught early In their career not to hire people for less 
than (heir current salary. The theory Is (hat they will soon learn that the 
change In salary has a significant cfTecl on their life style. Then he or 
she will start a new job search for more money. 

So what can you do if you arc In these "Golden llanducfTs"? How can 
you discuss salary with future potential employers? If you wail until you 
arc ready to look for a job die only option you have is to Iry to convince 
die recruiter thai you will not hollas soon as a higher paying Job comes 
along. 

However, these Is an alternative if you see thai you're in (his position 
and you don't need to find a Job immediately. I suggest first, that you 
find out what your skills arc worth In die marketplace (Sec my articles 
from early June on how lo discover your real value.) Armed wilh that 
Information you should now deduct dial amount from your current 
salary lo gel (he difference. Then take die amount of die difference, 
minus taxes, and put it Into a savings account every month. 

If you take (his approach, and have saved dial amount for six months 
or more you can tell a recruiter dial you realized dial you were being 
overpaid and saved die extra to make sure dial you could live on your 
true value. 

You know dtosc overpaid people in my first management position. 
When die company had lo do sonic budget tightening, all three of them 
were let go. These people had no idea dial die layoff was coming. They 
found themselves in a position where (bey had lo try to convince 
recruiters that ilicy could live on a lower salary. Prcparadon cculd have 
made (lie difference between finding a Job quickly and an extended job 
search. 



; 



Scott T. Flelschnunn Is a Principal with Integrity Business 
Solutions Inc., a management consulting linn. He b responsi- 
ble for the general management, human resources, Information 
technology and sales consulting practices. He can be reached at 

(847) 5434328 or through e-mail at Ibsjcottf9juno.com. . 



110 


Notices 



115 



Lost & Found 



Attention Food Lovers!!! 

TASTEFULLY SIMPLE 

GOURMET FOODS 

OPEN HOUSE 

Saturday Sept. 30th. 2000 

at 35957 N.Hunt Ave., 

Ingleside (located two 

blocks west of Wilson Rd. 

off of Rollins Rd.) 

from 11:30am to 3:30pm. 

Come sample great tasting, 

easy to prepare low priced 

gourmet foods including 

dips, breads, salsa, spices, 

soups and more, that are all 

available for purchase. For 

further information oh the 

Tastefully Simple gourmet - 

foods open house or to 

schedule a private party In 

your home, call your local 

Tastefully Simple consultant 

Barb Benyak at : 

.(847)973-2547. 

Tastofully Simple makes 

. for great holiday gifts. 

WAKE UP 

With 

MAKE UP! 

MICRO TATTOOINg of 

"EYEBROWS 

•EYEUNE 

•UPLINE. 

ALSO OFFERING 

ELECTROLYSIS. 

(Permanent Hair Removal) 

FREE Brochures. 

(847) 249-7446. 



ONE YEAR OLD Female Yel- 
low Laborador. 45 lbs. Lost 
In the Chain-O-Lakes 1 Slate 
Park. A reward offered for her 
return. 847*587-7511. 



DID YOU FIND Someones 
PET or Special Lost Article? 
Call Lakeland Newspapers 
Classifieds Dept., and get your 
results, FOUND ads are 
RUN FREE of Charge. Call 
(847)223-8161. 



120 


Free 



You can help support 
the U. S. NAVY & enjoy 
social and service con- 
tacts with Navy League 
Lake County Council 
membership. Dues are 
nominal. Enjoy Great 
Lakes . Naval . Training 
Center access & Sea 
Power magazine. 

Brochure & information 
are available by written 
request from: 
Fergal Gallagher, 2404 
Stallion Cl„ Grayslake, II 
60030 or call 
(847)543-1285. 



ATTENTION 

PET OWNERS 

WE DO NOT KNOWINGLY 

ACCEPT ADS FOR 
ANIMALS IN OUR FREE/ 

GIVE AWAY COLUMN. 
If you must give up your 
pet, please consider these 
facts. 

'Free animal ads suggest 
that there Is something 
wrong wilh the animal, or 
that it has no value. 
*Some people who re- 
spond to these free animal 
ads are not reputable and 
are more concerned about 
making a profit than the 
animal. 

•Charging a fee to a poten- 
tial pet owner confirms the 
responsibility of pet owner- 
ship for an entire lifetime 
of that pet. For more infor- 
mation, 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 Classifieds. Free 
and Giveaways are run at NO 
CHARGE) (We discourage 
any pel ads). Deadlines: 10am 
Wednesdays. • (847) 

223-8161; ext.1 40. 



219 



Help Wanted 
Part-Time 



219 



Help Wanted 
Part-Time 



I'AKT-Tmt; 



Things -are really rblliri' 

at — > 

First Student^ 



Cruise into a new career as a 

SCHOOL BUS 




and work for a company that.., 

I Allows you to bring your children to work 
I Will give you $12. 10/hr TO START! 

I Will pay you weekly wilh direct deposit available ; 
< Offers employee referral bonuses 
I Offers medical/dental & retirement programs 
I Offers paid training/holidays & vacations 
I Offers great PART-TIME. 
FLEXIBLE hours! 

Call NOW! 28471 Bradley Rd, 
847-680-9305 Latetat 



b.m £ 


2 


H 



Rril Stodcnt U proud lo be an ctpial opportunity employer 
■ • ' • -Willi a drug free vork cinironmtnl ■ 



125 



Personals 



$5000 TO WOMEN 

who a/e healthy to be anony- 
mous egg donors. Chicago's 
first and most highly respected 
program Is looking for women 
between the ages 21-31. 
Donors will be evaluated, take 
medication and undergo a minor 
surgical procedure. 

Serious inquiries only. 
Call ARR 773-327-7315 



As a Patriotic American, 
You'll enjoy social and 
service contacts made 
with the Navy League 
Lake County Council 
membership. Enjoy on- 
base Great Lakes Naval 
Training. Center access 
and Sea Power magazine. 
Brochure and informa- 
tion are available by writ- 
ten request from: 
Fergal Gallagher, 2404 Stal- 
lion Ct, Grayslake, IL 60030 
.or call 
(847} 543-1285 



fc 



DOCTOR MOM 

& 

MR. FIX-IT DAD 

SEEING TO ADOPT 

YouVe already given your 

child the most precious gift 

of all.,. Life! We're a childless, 

warm & loving couple who'd 

feel honored to be chosen 

as your baby's adoptive 

parents. As your little one 

journeys through life, 

we promise to lovingly 

provide them with endless 

opportunities to help them 

achieve their dreams. - 

Medical, legal, counseling 

& court approved living 

expenses paid. Confidential. 

Please call our attorney at 

{708) 957-6847. 



140 


1 Financial 



BE DEBT FREE. Years 
Sooner! Low Payments! Re- 
duced Interest) Stop late 
feesl Stop Collectors! FAMI- 
LY CREDIT COUNSELING. 
Non-Profit Christian Agency. 
FEE QUOTE www.familycred- 
it.org RECORDED MES- 
SAGE 1-800-729-7964. 



219 



Help Wanted 
- Part-lime 



$Mailroom$ 

Ttiundays 
5:00am - 2:00pm 

Fast paced environ- 
ment in our newspa- 
per warehouse. 
Call today] 
(847) 245-7500 



1 



Answering 
Service 

Looking for PT 

2nd. Shin & Weekends 

"P/ease Call** 

847-367-7900 



i,x i < . 'iy : \ i 



CRAFTERS& 

HOBBYISTS.', 

Earn extra cash for 

Christmas Holiday 

helping decorate for 

the holidays/Overtime 

& weekends required. 

May lead to permanent 

position. ■ „ 

Please call ' Stacey : 

847-634-4108 ext 203 

' for ' .' more' . Information: . 



MV-k- *-#-■*—,—■-. 



—.v..'* ^\',. >.„ - i --. .'-Vi 



« ..._..-;...:.. .:..v-..-v.:-.-:-v ; -. ..■■ ■■ 



B26 / Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIEDS 



September 29, 2000 



rwwn**^^H^ * Owr 300,000 Readers Each Week 

lfflaaKi « 847-223-8161 



219 



Help Wanted 
Part-Time 



219 



Help Wanted 
Part-Time 



219 



Help Wanted 
Part-Time 



219 



Help Wanted 
Part-Time 



219 



I letp Wanted 
Part-lime 




NEWSPAPERS 



219 



Help Wanted 
Part-Time 



219 



Help Wanted 
Part-Time : 



SCHOOL 

BUS DRIVERS 

I AM and/or I'M Routes 



• 51 1.85/hr start 

• Paid training 

• Hospitalization avail 

• House moms & early 
retirees welcome 

• Starting pay adjusted 
for exp'd drivers 

^■j • ■>«» up 

notv/or 
scfjool start. 

HARRINGTON 

TRANSPORTATION 

COMPANY 

(847)381-1043 
(847) 381 -1 552 



? 



CLASSROOM 
ASSISTANT 

MONDAY** FRIDAY 

WILL TRAIN 

FULL* PART TIME 

MUNDELEIN 

847-949-8844 

************* 



****Part Time **** 
RECEPTIONIST 



'Full Time* 

DENTAL 

ASSISTANT 

Experienced required, 

Must have upbeat 

personality. 

Please Call 

Gorrl 

847-265-9070 



BARTENDER 

Part Time 

Call Greg for 

more details. 

847-356-9848 



OR's BILLING OFFICE 

Is seeking person with 

computer skills .Medical 

Billing experience helpful 

to do Physicians payment 

logs and possible future 

billing out of your home. 

Will supply computer and 

instruction. 

Call: 847-566-0379 



NEED EXTRA ■ 

Perfect for Students, Retirees or anyone 
needing a little extra spending money. Our 
Bindery department is looking for ware- 
house help on Saturdays from 6:00a.m. to 
4:00 p.m. {hrs. can vary depending on work- 
load). Fast paced friendly environment. 

Call today!!!! 

(847) 245-7500 



I 
r- 

n 



Telemarketing 
Supervisor 

Like Counties fastest growing newspaper 
group seeks an experienced Telemarketing 
Sales Professional to lead a staff of 8 selling 
newspaper subscriptions in the evenings and 
Saturday mornings. Our ideal candidate will be 
ultra organized, extremely positive, possess apti- 
tude for teaching/coaching and be computer lit- 
erate. Dependability is key. Salaries commiserate 
with experience plus a bonus structure set up 
on performance. If you are ready for a challenge 
and want to succeed in a growth-orientated 
company, contact Hob Schroeder, General Sales 
Manager, (847) 223-8161, or fax resume to 
(847) 2238810, 



h. 




As a Laidlaw School Bus Driver, you 
will enjoy very appealing extras like these: 

• $500 Sign-on Bonus** 
No Nights or Weekends Required 

• Paid Training 
• Advancement Opportunities 

* Summers & Holidays Off {Summer Woik Available) 

• Preschool Children May Ride on Bus 

with Parent Driver (Most location*) 

• INDEPENDENT WORK ENVIRONMENT! 

• BLUE CROSS/BLUE SHIELD MEDICAL AVAILABLE 

What a great way to help your community and your income potential! 



1-800-319-8721 

Prairie View • Mundelein 
Wheeling 

$11 -70/Hr. to Start 



Must have a valid driver's license, unsuspended for at least 3 years. 



| Laidlaw will donate $200 per hire to any church or community 
organization who refers members that are successfully hired. 



SERVING THE CHICAGOLAND /\REA WITH 20 LOCATIONS 

" Equal Opportunity Employer:. . .- . v* 
*lNew hires inly. For most Locations. 



DRIVER 

Part-time 

Transporting physical 

therapy patients to our 

North Shore facility. 

We provide car & 

training. 

$9/hr. to start. Retires 

and all others welcome. 

Call John at 

(708) 246-6260. 



Restaurant 

COOK 

The Perfect Part 

Time Position is At... 

The Village at Victory Lakes. 
I We have an exciting 

opportunity for a 

dependable Individual lo 

serve our senior cllonlele 

In our restaurant-style 

dinlngroom. 

This part lime position works 

evenings & Saturdays and 

requires at least t year of 

(me dining or banquet 

experience. Evening/weekend/ 

holiday premiums. Benefits 

package availahle if you 

work at least 40 hrs, in a two 

week period. Please apply 

In person at the Continuing 

Care Center, 1055 Grand 

Avenue (just east of Deep 

Lake Road), Undenhurst, IL 

(847)356-4551. EOE 



GENERAL 
OFFICE 

Lakeland Media's busy 
advertising dept. needs 

an ultra organized 

person to handle all of 

our filing and clerical 

duties. We work in a fast 

paced office, so our 

candidate must be a 

fast learner. We need to 

fill this position fast, so 

only people with 

positive attitudes 

should apply. 

Please Call 

(847)-223-8161 

or Fax 
(847)223-8810 

Ask for 
Bob Schroeder 

Lakeland Media 



GROWING BUSINESS 

NEEDS HELPI Work from 
home. Mail-order/E-Com- 
merce. $5224/wk PT. $1000- 
$4O00/wk FT. www.cash2* 
make.com 815-229-4405 



TO PLACE AN AD WITH 
LAKELAND NEWSPAPERS 
Call (847) 223-8161 



Accounts Psiyalble 

Excellent career opportunity for an accounting professional 

for our fast paced accounting department. Ideal candidate 

will have 3-5 years A/P expenence to perform various 

accounting functions. Must be highly motivated, detail 

oriented, have excellent organizational skills and be 

proficient in Excel. We offer full benefit package. 

Please mail resume and salary history to: 

Attn: Human Resource Mgr. 

Accurate Transmissions Inc. 

401 Terrace Dr. 
- Mundelein, IL 6O06O 
, Fax: (847) 549-9474 



»»»»» Early Birds!! «««« 
2 Positions Open 

In our newspaper warehouse working on the 

line. 

Thursdays 3:00am - 2:00 pm 

Fridays 2:00am - 6:30am 

Saturdays 5:30am - 4:00pm 

(847) 245-7500 



INSTRUCTORS 

OF SPANISH 

. AND OR FRENCH 

For before-after school 

program. Car necessary. 

Experienced preferred. 

$20-$25/hr. 

(847) 843-2457. 



LOOKING FOR A 
PART TIME JOB? 
15-20 HRS. 
PER WEEK 
$9.00 AN HOUR 
Our client in Grayslake 
Is seeking an Individual 
lo assist their purchas- 
ing agent. General 
office-phones, filing, 
faxing. Type 45 wprrv 

computer (iterate. 

Windows 95 & Excel. 

Good figure aptitude. 

Will train. 

0011647/740-8367 

or fax resume 

847/740-8405. 



Marketing 
Internship 

Unusual earn/team op- 
portunity for mature high 
school student or college 
student for a part time in- 
ternship to learn our cir- 
culation sales/marketing. 
Flexible hours. Car nec- 
essary. Mileage com- 
pensation "will be paid. 
Work up to 20 hours per 
week. 

If interested call 
Bob Schroeder at 

Lakeland 
Media 

(847)223-8161 
30 S. Whitney Street 
Grayslake, IL 68830 



MAKE 
A DIFFERENCE 

In the lite ol a child. 
Gloryland Pro-School 

In Grayslake seeks great 

teachers and assistants for 

morning programs. 

Call for details & 

qualifications 
(847)548-0112. 



NIGHT 
AUDITOR 
■ & 
HOUSEKEEPING 

HELP 

Apply at hotel: 

The Comfort Inn 

6080 Gurnea Mills 

Circle 

OFFICE ASSISTANT 

PART -TIME 

General Office Duties, 

Data entry. Familiar 

with MS Word and 

Excel, "good" with details. 

Flexible hours, low -key, 

casual workplace in 

Mundelein. 

'- 847-949-5798 



Need To Sell Ihat Inexpensive Item? 
CaliW7) 223-8161 



WAKEHOUSE HELP 



We liave openings In our lake Villa Office. 

Light lifting, wrapping skids and working on the line. 

Thursdays 3:00am-2:00pm 

Fridays 3:00am-6:30am 

Saturdays 6:00am-4:30pm 

Call Ibdayl 

(847) 245-7500 



Inside Sales Part-Time 



We're looking for a few good people! 

Would you like to be part of a dynamic sales and marketing 

learn? Our busy classified telephone sales department Is 

looking for a few good people with strong customer-service 

orientation and good communication and sales skills. 

Do you have Self-confidence and a positive attitude. 

Great Communication and phone skills. 

Time-management and organizational skills. 

Sales skills. Persistence and the ability to handle 

rejection. Inltatlve. A sense of humor. 

Customer-service orientation. Problem-solving and 

decision-making skills. Creativity A desire to 

learn. Ability to work well with others. 

Sounds tike you? Send/Fax us your resume. We can offer a good 

starting salary, a generous commission plan and opportunities (or 

training and advancement. Mother's hours available. 



Lakeland Media • Attn: Bob Schroeder 
30 S. Whitney St. • Grayslake • Fax (847) 223-2691 



Job Hunting? 

Want to work close to home? 



Use OUR 

Classified section 

find YOUR 

local job 

MEDIA 

30 S. Whitney St. 
Graysuvke, IL 60030 

(847) 223-8161 
Fax: (847) 223-2691 

|."BW»tf\ , ;: i &£M^etin.;:;...M«U8TJ0URna. 



- BOBCAT OWNERS OPERATORS 

Top Pay! 

Plenty of work, Guaranteed hours. 
No wait for your money. Paid gas. 

C847) Z73-1747 



n 



PREPRESS TRRINEE 

We are looking for a part-time prepress trainee to join our 
composition department. The individual would learn hob* 

.to shoot pages to film, cut color and look lor corrections ' 

c 
In the darkroom. This position would also eventually Include 

some graphic design work on a Macintosh platform usjrjg 

Quark Express and Adobe Photoshop. * a °** p 

Please send or FAX your resumes to: 

LAKELAND MEDIA, Attn: Neal Tucker, .;, 

30 S. Whitney St., Grayslake, IL 60030 

Fax- 847-223-0810 




9*3J53 



mi 





' Looklflg:t6„. ' 

Buy? Sell? 
Work? 

Find it here in LAKELAND 
NEWSPAPERS : 
Classified Section. 

Call To Place^ourAd 
Today!! 
,(84Z>223-816L^:::J 



Part Time 

CLEANING 

Positions Needed 

5-6 hrs. dally 

Flexible weekday 

& weekends hrs. 

5am-11nm 

Experienced Preferred 

English Speaking 

Gurnee Area 

847-740-9491 



Part Time 

GARAGE DOOR 

INSTALLER & 

SERVICE 

Experienced. 

$20/hr. 

847-487-7479 



******* 

Receptionist 

Two Part-Time 

Positions Available 

Excellent 

pay and benefits. 

Must be reliable and 

enjoy working with 

the elderly. 
For more information 

please contact 
Joel Crabtree 
(847) 546-5300. 
•**•*•*'■ " 



* * * ************* 

SCHOOL BUS 

DRIVER 
$13.39-$17.92 

per hpyrH 

*Friendly work 

environment 

'Excellent benefits 

package , .'' 1| '** ri '- 1 

'Guaranteed 5 hrs ./day 

**2001 "Bluebird* 

Transit style buses 

*CDL license or IL bus 

permit preferred. 

stop In and (III out an 
application today! 

Personnel Department 

Warren Township 
High School 
500 N. O'Plalne Rd. Gur- 
nee, II. 60031 _ 
(847) 662-1400 

oxt. 4605 

Job hotline: 

(647) 662-1400 

oxt. 5606. 

Website: www. 

warren.lake.k12.lt.ut 

* * ***** * ******* 



I 




a 



Retail Merchandising 

■*■*■•■•■•■*■ 

■*H*I*H*fl*B*fl 

THISISTHEJOBYOU'VE 

BEEN LOOKING FORI 

We are a national merchandising 
company vritti ewoHenl FART-TIME 
opportunities. Flextia hours to fit any 
schedule! Perform reset work br focal 
grocery stores in the Round- Lake. 
Beach, Waukegan and surrounding 
areas. Candidates must be able lo 
work independenlry. Store visits will 
be completed Mon-Fri during 
business hours. We offer paid training 
and mileage reimbursement. A 
friendly, positive altitude and refiable, 
insured automobile ate required. 
CALLTOOAYI 

1400.228-2903 X 1449 

PMG 

EOE M/F/D/V 

■•■•■•■•■•■•I 
■*■*■*■*■*■*■ 



Sodexho Marriott Service 

has opportunities for. PT; 

* Food Service 

Workers 

* Cashiers 

Gel weekends & holidays off. 
Work while kids aro In 
school. Interested appli- 
cants please apply In person 
Mundelein H.S. Cafeteria 
1350W.HawleySt. 
Mundelein, IL 
B47W4B.2200Ext.217 






MMOHBaa 



::i;t 



EXPENSIVE ITEW?; 





Pifo?» 



^B 



i 







September 29, 2000 



CLASSIFIEDS 



Lakeland Newspapers / B27 




1 

MEDIA 



219 



Help Wanted 
Part-Time 



Over 300,000 Readers Each Week 

847-223-81 61 




NEWSPAPERS 



220 



Help Warned 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wauled 
Full-Time 



220 



llelp Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
-Full-Time 



TELEPHONE WORK 
FROM HOME 

Need Money??? 

No selling involved. 

Homemakers & Relfrees 

encouraged to apply. 

Dependability required; 

(815)344-8037. 



♦RETAIL SALES* 

Csllostors Christmas 

— of Gurnoo Mills— 

Needs 

. Seasonal Full' - 

& Part Time Help. 

Call 414-422-1436 

or 847-856-81 18 



work FRom Home 

PART-TIME 

Phone soliciting for 

pickups of clothing 

and household Items. 

Well known organization. 

Please call 

630-515-5752 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



■5505 WEEKLY GUAR- 
ANTEED WORKING FOR 
THE GOVERNMENT FROM 
HOME PART-TIME. NO EX- 
PERIENCE REQUIRED. 1- 
800-748-5716 Ext. X102 
(SCA Network). 

•"FEDERAL POSTAL 

JOBS*** Up to $18.35 hour, 
free call, application/examina- 
tion information. Federal Hire-, 
full benefits. 1-800-598-4504 
extension 1605 (8-6pm e.s.t. 7 
days) (SCA Network). , 



HUMAN 
RESOURCE 
ASSISTANT 

Assistant needed to help support 

H.R. Manager, Duties Include 
payroll administration, recruiting, 
employee relations, etc... . . 
A degree In related field Is 
preferred with a full grasp of word 
processing and spreadsheets. 
Bilingual Spanish is a big plus. 
This Is an excellent opportunity 
offering a full benefit package, 
casual office attire/challenging 
duties with a fast pace progres- 
sive manufacturing company, 
Send or fax resume to; 
ATTN: 
HUMAN RESOURCES MGR. 
ACCURATE TRANSMISSIONS INC 
401 TERRACE DR. 
MUNDELBN, IL 60060 
FAX* (847) 549-9474 



^= 



Jt 



APPLY NOW! 

Babies-Adults wear 

" fashions for major 

shopping network! _ 

Noexp. 

360-613-1098 

(24hr.inro)DEPT ir YA15 



AG JOBS: 25-35K. If you 
enjoy running equipment and 
have mechanical skills we 
may have a fit for your. Call 
Randy 217-735-4373. Agra 
Placements, Ud. 



TO PUCE AN AD WITH 
LAKELAND NEWSPAPERS 
Call (847) 223-81 61 



Icustomer Service Reps 



Fast-Growing Vernon Hills Cosmetics Company t 
- $W/hr duilngTralnlng 
Responsibilities include answering incoming cols and asses ling 
customers wilh Ihelr accounts via phone and written corre- 
spondence. Customer service experience and CRT skills helpfuL 

For more information call Human Resources 
weekdays 8am - 4pm at (047) 913-9099 

noflnmo*oj onwowwit. e o *. 



* * • 
*• ■ • 



COOVETfoUE" 



JOIN THE AOE TEAM! 
* NOW HIRING * 

Entry level ACCOUNTS PAYABLE position. Must 
have an eye for details and enjoy working with num- 
bers. Some computer experience helpful but not 
necessary. We will train the right person, who has 
organizational skills and the ability to meet dead- 
lines. Benefit package available. 

Apply in Person at: 

ACE HARDWARE 

155 'PefersonjRtforir 

Libertyvillc, IL 60p t 48 

(847) 362-3391 



inuii 

criiibfic.'l'j 
3WITW; 




The #1 Bakery on the North 
Shore for 13 consecutive years 
is opening it's 3rd store & is 
seeking career orientated bak- 
ery personnel, for Full & Part- 
Time positions. Full benefits 
available after 30 days. 

Apply in person at 
Deerfietd's Bakery. 

(corner of Dcerfleld & Waukegan RcL) 

or the Buffalo Grove location 

(Lake Cook & Buffalo Groye Rd). 

(847) 945-0068 

A<it «W feLAJN fir CKAJ6 




AIM -HIGH JOBS available in 
over 150 specialities, plus: 
*Up to $12,000 Enlistment 
bonus 'Up to $10,000. Stud- 
ent Loan' Repayment *P{rlor 
Service Openings High 
School grads age, 17-27 or 
prior service memebers from 
any. branch. Call 1 -800-423- ■ 
USAF for ah Irifermationa! let- . 
ter or visit www.alrforce.com 
AIR FORCE. 



Wo ere expanding end are in need of 
employees to work in our modern, 
plastic injection molding plant in 
Antioch. 



QA INSPECTORS FOR 
1", 2"" b 3*° SHIFTS 



No prior experience necessary. In- 
house training provided. Must know 
basic math, have good communica- 
tion skills, the availability to follow 
written procedures, pay close atten- 
tion to small details, and good pen- 
manship. Familiarity with various 
measuring devices a plus. Training 
will be dona on 1» shift. 



QA TECHNICIAN 
SPECIALIST 



This position requires et least 5 years 
experience in manufacturing prefer- 
ably plastics. Must have full knowl- 
edge of Inspection gauges and be 
proficient In blueprint reading. Both 
verbal and written communication 
skills ere required. This position is 
open to any shift with training on 1* 
shift 

We offer a complete benefits pack- 
age with health, life, dental, disability 
Insurance, and profit sharing. 
Interested candidates can appty In 
person or fax a resume to: . . 
ALL WEST PLASTICS, INC. 
606 Dram Ct 
Antioch, IL 60002 
' Phone: (647) 395-B830 
. Fw; (647> 395-9227 



AUTO TECHNICIANS 

fmmed Openings/ 
Charlotte, NC. 
Rapidly expanding Eu- 
ropean .Import dealer 
seeks ASE xcrt'd 
TECHS. Top dollar, no 
Sat lirs, sign on bonus & 
moving expenses for the 
right indlv. VW or AUDr 
cxp . helpful. Company 
offers, health, dental, 
eye & 40IK & we arc an 
EEO. Bill Thomas 800- 
426-5347 or 704-552- 
6500 bet 9a-5pM-F. 



CALVARY CHRISTIAN 
SCHOOLTEACHER 

OPENINGS. 

'Grades 4/5 

Call , -. 

(847)336-6198 

or send resume to: 

Calvary Christian 

School, .1 34 Monaville 

Rd. t 

Lake Villa, IL 60046 

Fax: 

(847) 358-6524. 



DRIVER - COMPANY Drivers 
and Owner Operators. Call 
today and ask about our 
Great New Compensation 
and Bonus Packages I Boyd 
Bros. 800-543-8923 (OO's 
call 800-633-1377); EOE. 



CANDLEWOOD 
SUITES 

Gurnee/Waukegan area 

Hiring motivated 

Customer Service 

enthusiasts for front 

desk positions. 

Also Full/Part.Tlme 

Housekeeping. 

Apply in person 

1151 S. Waukegan. Rd. 

or fax resume to 

(847, 578-5256. 



CLAIMS PROCESSORl $20-. 
$4Q/HR potential.. Process-, 
ing claims Is easy! Training 
provided. MUST own PC. 
CALL NOW! 1-888-678-5724 
ext. 854. (SCA Network). 





• CUSTOMER ■ 
L SERVICE j 




$1 


2 HR + $3 HR Bor 


1US 


Free lunch 

i (20 wks +) 

Ca 


es & snacks. Long term c 
With major Lincolnshire c 
(Data Entry also avail) 

11 Larry at (847) 816-8' 


opportunity , 
ompany. i 

707 


^^^^^*^-—_ _— --^™ 



Earn avg. of $1 5-$25+ an Hour! 

• Work with Great Lakes NTC personnel 

• No experience necessary (training provided) 

• Prior military and spouses a plus 

• Management opportunities 
•Full-time career opportunity 

• No travel 

If you possess the ability to get along with others, are 
highly motivated, and are looking for an exciting and 
challenging career with a 350 million dollar, 40 year 
old International company, we want you to be a port of 
our professional team. 

Call (847) 473-2714 for appointment 




ARE YOU PERSISTENT, 

DEPENDABLE, OUTGOING, 

RESPONSIBLE & ORGANIZED? 

Lakeland Newspapers has the perfect career 

opportunity for you in our exciting sales 
department. This job involves sales calls out- 
side the office so a dependable car is necessary. 
We offer great benefits! 

. *Salary plus Commission 

• Health Insurance 

• Dental Insurance 

* • Disability & Life Insurance 

• A Matching 401K Plan 

• Gas Allowance 

• Phone Reimbursement 

So if you're self-motivated, highly organized, 

and very personable, you're sure to be a 

success. Experience a plus, but will train the 

right person. For an interview appointment call 

Bob Schroeder 

Lakeland Newspapers 

(847) 223-81(51 x 113 






J. 



CASHIER 
. Currency Exchange/ 
Mature Individual for per- 
. manent position. Experi- 
ence preferred. Health/ 
Dental Ins., paid vacation. 
. Seniors also welcome/ 
r Apply @ 592 W. Main St. 
Lake Zurich •'-. 
- Call: 847-438-9242 



- CASHIER FOR AUTO 

DEALER 

Evenings and Saturdays. 

Experience helpful but will 

train. Apply in Person 

between the hours of 

7:00 and 3:30 at 

Rosen Honda 

7000 Grand Ave. 

Gurnee, IL. 
Ask for Nancy 



\CHARTWELLS 

NOW HIRING 

***• Full/Part Time**** 

•FOOD SERVICE 

WORKERS 

Excellent Hours) 

Great Payl Hiring Bonus! 

Call 847-270-9317 



CLASS A CDL drivers 1 
YEAR EXP. , PAYS 

S.36/MILE plus bonuses and 
it goes up from there! 
+HOME EVERY WEEKENDI 
Get the bet of both worlds! A 
& M EXPRESS 1-800-373- 
0031. 



Clerical 
DATA ENTRY 

Entry Level 



.......but not for longl 

Small, friendly, and pro- 
fessional Ubertyvllle 
CPA firm Is looking to 
train ah Individual with 
good 10 key skills. We 
provide: 401 K and profit 
sharing plan; flex lime is 
available. 

Please call/Tax resume: 
Ph (847) 247-1040 
Fx: (847) 367-1026 



DRIVERS 
OVER THE ROAD 

FT. Experienced Only. 

•Singles/Teams 

♦Excellent Pay 

*Benefits include medical 

dental, vision, 401 K 

*Must have current CDL 

•Terminal In Gumee 

ALSO NEEDEO 

Local Driver for Loading 

CALL 

800-323-2620 



Clerfcat SIL CLERK 

Highland Pirk Hosplul Kekj indi- 
vidual* for full and pirrCKlmc po*i- 
liorw In our £ut-paced Radiology 
Dcpi. Selected candidates ' will be 
responsible for vuwering phones, 
scheduling patients & filing. Good 
communication skills & knowledge 
of Word/Excel required. 1-2 yn, 
experience pirjenrd. 
We ofler attractive com'pcnsalliin^E 
benefits in a. setting easily accessi- 
ble by car or public transportation. 
Please send your resume to: 
HIGHLAND PARK HOSPI- 
TAL, Attn; Pam Snecd-HR, 
718 glenvlew ^Ave., 
Highland Park, EL 60035 
FAXi (847) 480-3833 
E-mail: jk need® phposp.org 
(eoe m/tyd/v) 



H%U*adhfcth«pitai 



Cook jMBni 
PARTTIME COOK NEED- 
ED TO PREPARE FOOD 
FOR12CUENTSlNOUR 

15 BED 
• INTERMEDIATE CARE 
FACIUTY." 
INQUIRE WITHIN ' 

(847-855-9450) 
CAROLYN BURKE 



DENTAL 

ASSISTANT/ 

RECEPTIONIST 

Our busy Highland Pork 

Specialty Office Is 

seeking a motivated 

Individual Duties will 

Include . Chairside ti 

some reception. 

Competitive 

salary and benefits. 

(847)433-5155. 



DENTAL 

HECEPTIONIST 

Full-Time Dental 

Receptionist Wanted 

For busy quality oriented 

Vernon Hills Dental 
Practice. One evening. 

No weekends. 
If you are self-motivated, 
' enthusiastic and have 
I good communication skills 

Please Call: 
[• (847)367-6411 



II: : 



Dental 

Orthodontic 
Assistant 

Needed tor our growing 
Gurnee office. Requires a 
mature & tun loving person 
with excellent people skills. 
3-4 days per week. 
Experience pref erred. b_yi 
wjfl train the right person. 
847-244-0155 



CARPENTERS AND LABORERS 



Carpentry Development Company is looking for 
experienced; reliable, bard-working carpenters to 
join our team. Also need laborers to assist carpen- 
ters and clean up worksite. We offer year-round 
work with competitive wages, full health benefits, 
paid time off, and a free health club membership. 
Apply In person at the Curia t, Inc. main office 
located at: 

5400 W. Elm Street 
t McHenry, IL 60050 

*\ i (815)385-3192 

coe m/f/v/d 



M 




JOIN OUR TEAM AT 



Q 




-\ 



Mi 



Business is great and we're hiring!! Full Time 
and Part Time Sales Clerk and Cashier 
applications 



are now being accepted 
Experience helpful but not required. We 
have a complete training program! Bilingual a 
plus. We offer our full time staff a benefit 
package and all our staff receive a discount. 
Apply In person at the locations listed below. 



659 W. Railroad Ave. (Rt. 134), Round Lake 

155 Petersen Road (Rt.,137), Libertyville 

4806 Grand Avenue (Rt. 132), Gurnee 

609 E. Hawley Street, Mundelein 
817 E. Rollins Road, Round Lake Beach 

400 Lakehurst Road, Waukegan, _ 
^^Jjljem^tjgt^I^^ ; 



DIETARY 
AIDE 

Full Time 
6am-2:30pm 

With excellent benefits 

and revised wage scale. 

WaucontJa HtaltncaraV 

& Rehabilitation Centra 

178 Thomas Ct 

Wauconda, IL 80084 

B47-B26-5551 

>ax*e47-52eeeo7 

EOE 



DRIVER - COVENANT 

TRANSPORT. NO CDL - NO 
PROBLEM. 1:800.-842-0853. . 
. Teams Start. .42 cents - .46 
cents. $1,000 Slgn^On 
Bonus for Exp. Co. Drivers 1- 
800-441-4394. Owner Opera- 
tors T -877-848-661 5. Gradu- 
ate Students 1-800-338-6428. 

DRIVER - WHEN it comes to 
benefits, we've got all the 
Belli & Whistles. *PaId 
Weekly. 'Great Pay 'Si ,000 
Sign-On . Bonus. 'Sludent 
Graduates Welcome. SRT 
Toll Free. i-877-BIG-PAY- 
DAY (1-877-244-7293) 

DRIVER: GET YOUR CDL 
and a GREAT JOBI No ' 
money out of pocket. Earn 
up to saoo/wesk. Motel & 
meals are providedl Free Job 
placement. CALL TODAY. 1- 
800-398-9908. 

.DRIVERS.- EXPERIENCED 
drivers start at 34 cents/ml. 
Top Pay - 40 cents/ml. Dedi- 
cated Opportunities, Lease 
Program, New/Used! - M.S. 
Carriers. 1-800-231-5209 
EOE. 

DRIVERS - NEED YOUR 
CDL777? WE CAN HELPM 
$32,000 to 38K 1st Yearll 
•Company Sponsored Train- 
ing Programs *NO Cost to 
You If Qualify! 1-877-855- 
8424 'Exp'd Drivers Call 800- 
958-2353. 

DRIVERS SWIFT TRANS- 
PORTATION Drivers & Owner 
Operators Wanted For Vari- 
ous Runs! CDL Training 
Available! $1,000 Sign-On 
Bonus (eoe-m/f) 1-800-284- 
8785. 

DRIVERS WANTED! •EARN- 
INGS up to 39 cents a mile 
'Complete benefit package 
'Guaranteed hometime Call 
800-247-8040 for SMITH- : 
WAY MOTOR . XPRESS. 
Lease purchase program 
also available. 

www.smxc.com . . - 

drivers/OTR - STAR Trans- 
port, Inc., Has An Exciting 
New Pay Package. Experi- 
enced Drivers Can Start Up 
To 34 cents Per Mile, Full 
Company Benefits, Excel- 
lent Home Time, Great Miles. ' 
Must Have Class A CDL & 
Be'Able To Pass DOT Physi- 
cal and Drug Screen. Train- 
ing Available! 800-548-6082. 
Ext. 805. 

DRIVERS; SCHUSTER COM- 
PANY 'Health, Dental, Life, 
Vision, Chiropractor. 401 K, 
Pd. Vacallon Out 5-10 days 
All Cohventlonals Van & 
Reefers 2 years exp. Call 
Leon or Ed 600-831-4832. 

EARN $25,000-$5O,000/YR. 
MEDICAL Insurance Billing 
Assistance Needed Imme- 
diately! Use your Home Com- 
puter for great potential an- 
nual income! Call nowl 1-800- 
291-4683 ext 407 (SCA Net- 
work) 

EASY WORK! 

NO EXPERIENCE 

$500-$1 ,000 part-time at 

home stuffing envelopes. 

For free Information send 

self-addressed, 

stamped envelope: 

R&J Enterprises 

Mailing Services, Inc. 

P.O. Box 402 
Inglsslde, III. 60041. 



HELP WANTED 

EXPERIENCED DOG 
AND CAT GROOMER 
. .EXCELLENT $$ 
PLUS BENEFITS 
CALL ' 
SHEL-RAY 
PETSHALET ■'■ 



•■» 



*••**-•.• ,,!.,.* 



* A«W*\.*V3s.- M*»-P> >.**,**- 



, * . #.« *• % *— »~. •*» ; -. ** . " -* *- 



a «.^A l ai^MJ^^JI>^r U '^Ji^'. k 4^.uitUl':i..Vi:^ «Wti~. 



. -. : :■■.. -■r-=;T.T~C^-"^^r-v^i^f-.;-j-.->^r-i>-tr.'-:'>V.*-;u>-.'" «■>*-:•' *»\j drx? 









B28 /Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIEDS 



September 29, 2000 



^a^^^ • Over 3JMJ0 tojs« ^J Week 

media 847-223-8161 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanled 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanled 
Pull-Timc 



220 



Help Wanted 

Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-lime 




NEWSPAPERS 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time : 



ELECTRICAL 
INSTRUMENTATION 

tmmed " Opening. Min Syrs 
exp.. Degree in electronics 
w/knowledga of PLC. 
Allen Bradley, program- 
ming, pneumatic & elec- 
tronic vaives. Apply In per- 
son/ send resume: Inco- 
brasa Industries LTD, 540 
E. Hwy-24, Gllman, IL 
60938; 815-265-4803; Fax 
815-265-8082 EOE 



EXPANDING COMPANY 
NEEDS PEOPLE...Work 

From Homo with our Mail-or- 
der/Internet " system, 
$1,500+/mo PT - 33,000- 
$7,000 FT Free Information. 
(14)290-6900. www.home- 
business-systerns.com 
(SCA Network). 



ENGINEER 

Immed Oppnlng/lowa 
MEPCO, a mfr of steam 
heating eqpml & centrifu- 
gal pumps for the HVAC 
market, has the following 
position open in its Engi- 
neering Dept. 

ENGINEERING MGR: 

Reqs Mechanical Engineer- 
ing degree w/5-10yrs exp. 
This position will oversee 
design & applications engi- 
neering & maintain the In- 
tegrity of engineering 
records. Must have back- 
ground in HVAC, electrical, 
product design & AutoCAD. 
MEPCO olfers comp salary 
& exc fringe bnft pkg. Re- 
sume: MEPCO, atln: Mari- 
lyn Kern, 811 E. Main St., 
Marshalllown. IA 50156; 
Fax 515-753-7844; 
Emailmkern@mepcollc.com 



EXPERIENCED 

KITCHEN/ 

BATHROOM 

REMODELER. 

Must have truck, tools 

and valid license, 

Must be neat and 

witling to work. 

S35-S4SK. 
(B47) 845-0170. 



Experienced 

insuumon 

MSTfilURS 

needed. 

Drivers license required. 

Hiring bonus & benefits 

Builders Insulation 

Spring Grove, IL 

815-675-0685 



Ever growing business 

needs to fill several Full 

Time Positions: 

DISPATCHER 

Flexible, reliable 

Some computer skills 

helpful 

3rd SHIFT 

Warehouse Supervisor 

Package Handlers 
Must pass background 
check 
DRIVERS 
CDLA&B must have 
HAZ MAT &Alrbrakes 
D.O.T. Medical Card 
Local runsllllll 
Apply in Person 3059 W. 
Washington St. 
Waukegan, IL 



EXTRAORDINARY INCOME 
OPPORTUNITY! Multi-million 
dollar prefab housing manu- 
facturer since 1979 seeks 
local area representative. Ap- 
plicant chosen for this pres- 
tigious position must start 
immediately. Details 1-888- 
235-0769, 



Fast growing RV Dealer- 
ship Is looking for a RV 
Technician, Must have 
experience working on 
motor homes or travel 
trailers. 
Call Jim at: 
. 847-336-2644 



JANITORIAL 

I Service Master, a Fortune 500 
co. Is looking for a FT Grounds 
Maintenance person & FT Cus- 
todians. Starting wage from 
S8.l5-$10/rir. Must be able to 
speak and write English. 
Excellent benefits pkg. avail. 
Lk. Zurich area, (847)438-2380. 



; 'cm s mm^'EM *s&$$t$ em » 

Inbound call center in Buffalo Groue seeks 
bright person with great communication 
skills. Light Word and Excel and a helpful 
disposition. 

CALL SEASON 800-584-7683 or FAX 
847-465-2028 



A 



ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT 



K 



Do you like to make presentations? Do you 
have Word, Excel, and PowerPoint? Do 
you have experience making travel 
arrangements and scheduling meetings? 
Great position avail. In a Fast paced, high- 
ly professional atmosphere. Company 
located in Northbrook. 

CALL SEASON 800-584-7683 or FAX 
V 847-465-2028 J/ 



% Manufacturing Positions 
$1,000 Sign on bonus for 
select positions 

Melalex a leading manufacturer ol expanded metal 



I 



products Is seeking dedicated employees who can per 
W form In a team based manufacturing environment. The 
if, Individuals we are seeking must be flexible, dependable 
'£ and possess a good mechanical aptitude. Metalox cur 
j/J renlly has openings in Ihe following areas 

ffi Shipping and Receiving 

Ej 1 plus years of experience operating a forkhlt. 

P 

V' 



Machine Operators 
„ 2nd and 3rd Shifts 

1 plus years of experience In operation of machinery 
with mechanical ability, This position Is eligible for 
$1,000 Sing on Bonus. 

':, General Labor 

Mechanical aptitude with an ability to perform various 
functions within a manufacturing environment 
Metal provides our employees with an excellent bene- 
fits package Including competitive compensation Includ- 
/ jng plant wide bonus program, 401k; and educational 
}{! assistance. Apply In person or lax resume to Human 
it 1 ! Rosourcos. 

mm H63U E X 

i. 



¥ 

a, 

I"* 
»it 

m 

',, 
iti 
m 
m 

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opibtt o0ixJf1Onif/ employer 



Metalox 

1530 Artalus Parkway 

Llbertyvllle, IL 60048 

Fax No. (Q 47) 362-7939 

Tel No. '(847) 362-8300/ # 

' Hou^s*B:0'0arn-4i6dpm , ■.* 



I 

ffii 

I 

f" 
Hi 

1 



FINANCE OFFICE 

FT/FT, energetic, organ- 
ized individual for new 
branch finnncc office in 
Antioch. Casual atmos- 
phere, some computer 
knowledge helpful. 
Resume to: 
P.O. Box 1930, 
Crystal Lake, IL, 60039 



FRIENDLY TOYS AND 
GIFTS has openings forparty 
plan demonstrators & manag- 
ersl Home decor, gifts, toys, 
Christmas, earn cash, trips, 
recognition. Free catalog. In- 
formation 1-800-488^4875. 



GOODYEAR 

Development Engineer 

tmmed Opening/Sun Prair- 
ie, Wl. The Goodyear Tire 
& Rubber Co., a world 
leader in tires & rubber 
products, currently seeks 
qualified candidate for De 
velopment Engineer posi- 
tion at the Sun Prairie, Wi 
facility. Must have degree 
In mechanical or chemi 
cal engineering. In addi 
tion .to being fluent in the 
English language, must 
also be fluent in at least 
one of the following: Ger- 
man, French or Czech. 
Desirable exp includes 
design & development of 
new products, process im- 
provement & troubleshoot- 
ing, Interaction w/suppll- 
ers & previous work in a 
participative teamwork en- 
vironment, Goodyear off- 
ers a competitive com- 
pensation pkg. If qualified 
send resume/cover' letter: 
Tho Goodyear Tire & Rub- 
ber Co., altn: Brian Monk, 
HR Coordinator, 143 
Goodyear St., Sun Prairie, 
Wl 53590. 
Goodyear is on Equal Opi>ty 
Employer MIF1D/V 



GOV'T POSTAL JOBS up to 
$18.35 hour. Full benefits. 
No experience required. Free 
application and information. 
1-888-726-9083 ext. 1700 
7am-7pm CST (SCA Net- 
work). 



HELP WANTED 
GENERAL FACTORY 

No experience necessary 
Insurance, 401 K Plan 
Excellent working condi- 
tions 
Mother Hours/ Full-Time 
PREM MAGNETICS 
JOHNSBURG 
B1 5-385-2700 



GRAYSLAKE ■ 
ANIMAL HOSPITAL 

fs seeking enthusiastic 
Veterinarian Technician 
or Assistant with good 
people skills. Experience is 
appreciated. Long term 

relationship desired. 

Contact Or. Susan Satlee 

by calling 

(847)223-8612 

Or faxing 
(847) 223-8625. 



HELP WANTED 

PET CARE WILL TRAIN 

BENEFITS' 

ADVANCEMENT 

OPPORTUNITIES 

CALL: 

SHEL-RAY 

PET SHALET 

262-857-2163 



HOLIDAY INN 
GURNEE 

Looking for qualified 

workers to fill the 

below positions. 

•Housekeeping 

*Front Desk 

PM/AM Shirts 

•Maintenance 

•Waiters/Waitresses 

'Busboys 

•Banquet Workers 

'Kitchen-Dishwashers, 

Cooks 

•Security. 

Please respond by fax 

at: (847) 336-9143. 



INDUSTRIAL 
COOKS 

Waukegan Food Plant 
Is looking for a full 
lime Industrial Cook to 
cook jams, jellies and 
syrups, and.be able to 
handle steam jacketed 
kettles; 

This candidate will be 
able to read formulas 
and do some product 
testing, 

1st and 2nd Shifts 

available. 

Bilingual a plus. 

Please fax resume to: 
(847)336-5030 



MEDICAL 

RECEPTIONIST 

AND OR 

MEOICAL 

ASSISTANT 

In Grayslake office. 

Hours negotiable. 

Please call 
(847) 223-2059. 



C liomelife Furniture ^ 

In Mundelein 

One of the fastest growing furniture retailers in America, is looking for 

motivated, experienced, customer focused individuals to join our team. 

Immediate Consideration For: 



•Sales • 

(Guaranteed Training Pay) 




V 



Excellent Compensation 'Industry Leading Benefits 'Flexible Hdurs 
Apply In Person At 1400 Townlino R.d. or 
Fax Resume To: (847) 566-8474 J 



Newspaper Editor 

Lakeland Newspapers, one of" Illinois' 
largest weekly newspaper groups is 
searching for an experienced journalist 
to lake our busy newsroom to new 
heights. Our ideal candidate will have 
strong writing skills, an eye for journal- 
ism excellence, creative ideas and pos- 
sess strong leadership, qualities. If you 
are a "take charge" person and a charis- 
matic leader, you may be in line for our 
MnnitL'Ing Editor position. 
Send/Fax resume to: 

Lakeland Media 

Attn: Neal Tucker 

30 S. Whitney St. 
Grayslake, IL 60030 
FAX: (847) 223-2691 



INSIDE 

CLASSIFIED 

SALES 

Are You 
Success Driven? 

Are you a motivated, 
success driven person? 
If so, then you may be 
ready for a new and 
challenging opportunity 
wilhin our classified de- 
partment. 

We have an immediate 
position available for an 
individual with basic of- 
fice and computer. skills 
to take over an estab- 
lished client account 
base. Solicitation of 
new business to help 
Increase our classified 
section' is also required. 

Candidate must be cus- 
tomer service oriented 
and be able to handle 
multiple tasks profi- 
ciently. Good organiza- 
tional skills are also 
necessary. A sales 
background is a definite 
plus, but we will train 
the right applicant to be 
part of our team. 

We offer a pleasant 
working ^environment 
along with* health In- 
surance after- 90 days, 
dental, life, and a 401 K 
plan with company 
match. Please mail/fax 
your resume to: 

Lakeland 
Newspapers 

Attn: 

Bob Schroeder 

30 S.Whitney Street 

. Grayslake, IL 60030 

Fax: (847) 223-2691 



INSURANCE - 4 day work 
week. Advances 

S1000/week, statewfode op- 
portunity, 5 people maxi- 
mum. Call ASAP 1-800-252- 
2581. ' 



Secretary 

GENERAL SECRETARY 

A community college seeks 
a secretariat person for its 
Student Recruitment Office 
with a H.S. diploma or GEO, 
35wpm, 2yrs of secretarial/ 

oflico experience and 
computer literacy. Please 
submit your application to 
HR, College ol Lake County, 
19351 W. Washington St., 
Grayslake, I L 60030- 11 98. 

Fax 847-2230824 

http://ww.clc.cc.il.us/ An 

Equal Opportunity Employer 



INSURANCE 
CUSTOMER 

SERVICE 

Active Waukegan 

insurance agency seeks 

individual for personal 

lines insurance. 

Experience needed In 

policy coverages, 

proposals, claim 

handling, Windows 95. 

Salary commensurate 

w/ experience, - 

For Interview Call . 

Leo or Kevin 

Schwartz 

847-336-6700 



LAKE 

COUNTTS FINEST! 

Country Squire 

Restaurant 

Is recruiting for 

'Fine Dining Waitstaff 

Must be professional and 
reliable, FT/PT. Lunch-Din- 
ner & Weekends avail. 

'Banquet Servers 
Competitive hourly rate 
with flexible hours. 

Apply In person or call for 

more Information. 

ats, 120 & 45 

Grayslake, IL 

(847) 223-0121 



» » » )i > > » » » » » » » » » » n » » 

LAKELANDS 

CLASSIFIEDS WORK 

HARD FOR YOU! 

LET US HELP VOU 

HIRE THE RIGHT 

EMPLOYEES. 

TO PLRCE YOUR JOB 

OPPORTUNITIES IN 

OUR CLRSSIFIEO 
section; JUST CALL 

us, mondry- 
fridry; 

. 8RM-5PM. 
(847) 223-8161 

» » » » » » » » >> » » » » » » » » 



LftHD SURUCVIIIG 

Land Surveying firm 

has opening for 

•Crew Chief 

•Instrument Person 'Rod 

Porson 

Experience req'd. 

Apply to: 

James R. Dietz, 

Professional Land Surveyor 

519 Cedar Lake Road, 

Round Lake, I L 60073 

847-546-9411 



M&I9{!X^HA < KC C E 

Come join our apartment community. We 
are looking for an exp. apartment main- 
tenance person. Duties will Include, but 
not limited to, appliance repair, work 
order completion, some electrical & 
plumbing. Excellent benefits & pay^ooo r 

Mail Resume in confidence tor 

Lakeland Media - Box HIM 

P.O. Box 268 

Grayslake,' IL 60030 



Social Service 
Full Time 



Coordinator needed for youth Early Intervention Services 
Responsibilities include: 

■ • Case management (or adolescent program participants 
• Assessments lor adolescents and families 
• Work wilh law enforcement, court and 

« Facilitate educational classes 



Requirements: 

.'.-■■■ 



.•1-2 years working with adolescents 

• Saturdays and 1 evening 

> Experience in adolescent substance abuse or social work preferred 
• CADC or eligible / Masters Degree . 

• Bilingual (Spanish) a plus 



Submit resume to NICASA c/o Julie Pawl, 31979 N. Fish Lake 
Road, Round Lake, IL 60073, No phone calls, EOE 



LAND SURVEYOR 
NEEDED 

For rapidly growing 

Engineering^ Land 

.Surveying Firm In 

Barrington. Permanent F/T 

position with good 

benefits, 

healthlnsurance, IRA 

Plan, 

etc. Experience a plus, but 

not necessary, will train. 

Ask for- Diana 

(847) 382-6337. 



MAINTENANCE 

MECHANIC 

Waukegan Food Plant 

is looking Tor a set-up 

mechanic Tor 1st & 2nd 

shift operations. 

Dudes will include: 
Set-up of the liquid fill 
machine for production 
runs and also preventa- 
tive maintenance on 
machines. Knowledge 
or liquid filled food 
equipment a must. Bi- 
lingual a plus. 
77its position is full-time. 
; with benefits. 
Fax resume Co: 
(847) 336-5030. 



Maintenance 

CUSTODIANS 
3rd Shift 

Qualified applicant will have 

general cleaning knowledge 

and ability to follow 

Instructions. Submit your 

application to HR, 

College of Lake County, 

19351 W, Washington St, 

Grayslake, IL 60030-1198 or 

lax to 847-223-0824. 

htlp^/wwwVdtcc.il.u^'M f 

Equal Opportunity Employer. . 



^ I 



■ i- 

w 
I 



'■ 1 



J 



MANAGER OPPORTUNI- 
TIES -HICKORY FARMS 
has seasonal manager open- 
ing In a mall near you. Easy 
training programs, competi- 
tive salary, bonuses. 40% 
employee discpunt. Call 1- 
800-228-8229 EOE. 



; 






MANAGING EDITOR FOR ful- 
ly- - paginated 14,000 daily; 
enterprising, and energetic 
leader needed to improve our 
product and help us better 
connect with our readers. 
Great market, location and 
opportunity. Send resume 
and clips to: Publisher, The 
Daily News, PO Box 370, Ef- 
fingham, IL 62401. 



Mechanic/Techni- 
cian 

Phoenix, A2-lmmed 

Opening. Seek —Tech 
w/an eye for detajklhiflh 
personal standards; jipje, 
grily, a good" ^jMvJpg 
record & work ethic* .to 
work at a customer-fo- 
cused Mercedes 'Benz 
Svc Dept. Lux car or Mer- 
cedes Benz a plus.' F/T 
position. Bnfts avl.* Apply 
to: Phoonlx Motor, Com- 
pany, 225 W. Indian 
School Rd„ Phoenixj A2 
85013; 602-264-4911 






U 



MECHANICS & 

ELECTRICIANS 

Immed Openings. Min 
1yr industrial back- 
ground. Apply In per- 
son/send resume: Inco- 
brasa industries LTD, 
540 E. US Hwy 24, Gll- 
man, IL 60938; 

815-265-4803; 

Fax 815-265-8082. 

EOE 



NOW HIRING 
Start up to Sl1.507hr 

FT/PT. Consumer Rosenrch 

Co. needs phone surveyor. 

No 

selling. Will Train. 

Call 1-S00-848-7312 

Ext. 133/ •, . 

' ' 9am-9pmSun.-Frl."' 



September 29, 2000 



CLASSIFIEDS 



■ ■ 



Lakeland Newspapers / B29 




MEDIA 



Over 300,000 Readers Each Week 

847-223-8161 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted ; 
Full-Time 




NEWSPAPERS 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Hdp Wanted, 
Full-Time, ; 



220 



Help Wanted; 
..Full-Time. . 



220 



Help Wanted: 
1 Full-Time . 



OWNERS-OPERATORS - 
RUN Midwest Regional or to 
Soulheat-, Top Percentage - 
Home Weekly -_ Steady Re- 
frigerated Loads"- Insurance 
Package • Base Plate Pro- 
gram - Own Late-Model Light- 
weight Tractor. We Pay Fuel 
Surcharge. Call Doc • Sunco 
Carriers - 1-B00-908-8844. 

POSTAL JOBS 

$48,323.Q0YR. Now Hiring- 
No experience-paid Training- 
great benifits. Call 7 days 800- 
429-3660 ext: J3226(SCA 
Network). 



1 

■ ;■■■ 

i 

■I 



id 






Machinist 
*■*«*■*■*■*■*■*■!*■* 

MACHINE SHOP OR 
LAPPING EXPERIENCE 

If you have experience In a machine 
shop or lapping department, then 
we'd like to talk to you! 

Please contact lift at; 

(847) 689-8600, x222 or 

Fax:(847)689-1263. 

Dcuhtin Company Is a leading global 

manufacturer headquartered . In the 

Waukcgan/Gumcc area. 



DEUBLIX COMPANY 





SUBSTITUTE 
DIRECTORY 

The following schools need 
substitutes on a continuing basis, please contact 
the names listed below for further information. 
Requirement - Bachelor's Degree & 

Substitute Certification 
Adlal E. Stevenson High School District # 125 
Two Stevenson Drive, Lincolnshire, IL 60069 

Contact: Personnel x 320 (847) 634-4000 

Antloch Community High School District #117 
W5p Main SL, Antloch, IL 60002 

Contact: Marie x224 !;, .(847) 395-1421 

Antloch Elementary School District #34 
800 N. Main Street Heritage Bldg-.Antloch. IL 60002 

Contact: Pegs' (847) 8383400 

Aptaklstlc - Tripp School District #102 
1231 Wetland Road, Buffalo Grove, IL 60089 

Contact: laurel Karolaak (847) 634-5338 

Big Hollow School District #38 
34699 N. Hwy 12, Inglcsldc, IL 60041 

Contact: Ms. Buchner '..y'l .(847) 587-6800 

Deerfield School District #109 
517 Deerfield Road, Deerfield, IL 60015 

Contact: Denlse DiClemen! x232 (847) 945-1844 

Fox Lake Grade School District #114 
101 Hawthorcnc Lane, Fox Lake, IL 60020 

Contact: BulLomas . . . . (847) 587-2535 

Gavin School District #37 

36414 North Ridge Road, Inglcsldc, IL 60041 

Contact: Mrs. Griffin (847) 973-2370 

Grass Lake School District #36 
26177W. Grass Lake Road, Antloch, IL 60002 

Contact: Paul or Sue (847) 395-1550 

Grayslake Community High School 

District # 127 

400 N. Lake Street, Grayslake, IL 60030 

ContacLmiltifyi Grace x6O02 '.. ,(847) 223-8621 

GrayslakeTSchool District #46 nlmn 
565 Fredrick Road, Grayslake, IL 60030 " 

Contact; jail Fabry x53I9 ; .'7'.(847) 2236650 

Hawthorn School District #73 - ^ 
201 Hawthorn Parkway, Vernon Hills, IL 60061 

Contact: Shari Keena .(847) 367-3279 

Johnsburg School District #12 
2002 WRingwood, Johnsburg, IL 60050 

Contact: Diane Kofler (847) 385-9233 

Lake Forest Elementary Schools 
95 W. Decrpath, Lake Forest, IL 60045 

Contact: Karen Allle (847) 604-7423 

Lake Villa School District #41 
131 McKlnley, Lake Villa, IL 60046 

Contact: toahy ' .(847) 356-2385 

Libertyville School Dlsrlct #70 
144 1 W. Lake Street, Llbcrtyvitlc, IL 60048 

Contact; Cindy Flaleko (847) 362-9023 

Nlppersink School District #2 
2018 Main Street, Spring Grove, IL 60081 

Contact: Jane .(847) 675-2342 

North Chicago Community Unit School 

District #187 

2000 Lewis Ave,, North Chicago, IL 60064 

Contact: Atona Arnislrong (847) 689-8150 

Wauconda School District #118 
555 N. Main Street, Wauconda, IL 60084 

Contact: Lois . (847) 526-7690 

Woodland School District #50 

17370 Gages Lake Road, Gages Lake, IL 60030 

Contact: Jody .-,.... (847) 856-3605 



PRODUCTION 
. SUPERVISOR 
Immed Opening/Tyler, TX. 
John Soules Foods, a 
25yr old co. & leading mfr 
of 90 mil in meat process- 
ing sates has opening for 
2nd shift Super. Req. min. 
5yrs exp. . In supervision 
working for meal process- 
ing . plant. Undergrad deg. 
helpful but not nee. Sal 
range $50K-$60K DOQ 
wkly w/bonus plan. Req s 
at least 3yrs exp. In meat 
processing, We offer pd 
tilth Ins & other bnfts. If 
you are interested In a re- 
warding & challenging ca- 
reer send res: John 
Soules Food, Inc., attri: 
Personnel, PO Box 4579, 
Tyler, TX 75712. EOE 



TOP MORTGAGE ORIGINA- 
TORS deserve top commis- 
sions!. Earn up to 70% com- 
missions per bant We offer 
in-house processing, leads 
and comprehensive benefits 
package. Work from home - 
must have a computer! Call 
Alan 1-800-829-3000, ext. 
254 for more information. 



QUALITY ASSURANCE 
MANAGER 

Immed Opening NE Indiana. 
Small food processor 
requires QA Mgr to work in 
a USDA - HAACP 
environment Responsibilities 
include all necessary 
HAACP sampling and 
monitoring, overseeing other 
QA employees, relating 
to USDA - personnel & 
monitoring the quality of 
processed & finished 
product. Competitive 
compensation includes 
health Insurance and -401 K 
pkg. Excellent opportunity 
to get at the ground floor and 
help build the QA dept.in a 
small locally owned food plant 
Resume: Miller Poultry, 
PO Box 239, - 
Orland, IN 46776 



WORK FROM HOME. 

$1500-57000/ per month 

FREE Info 800-934- I7fifl 

www.drcams-up2you.com 



TO PUCE AN AD WITH 
UKEKND NEWSPAPERS 
Call (Q47) 223-8161 



To Place An Ad With 



iKiMafcswMiDria^ 



Call (847) 223-8161 or 
Fax (847) 223-2691 



jfiporv'ii 







How To 

Stirvive 

The Job 

Search 



a By Nancy Sakol 



QI was writing to find out If you can help mc find out 
* the reason 1 was fired from my job with (name 
■ withheld), I had been working there for over 6 
years and was terminated last week and no reason was given 
to me when 1 was let go. It was near the end of the day and 
I received a call from the Personnel office asking mc to stop 
In there on my way out. I did. 1 walked in and was asked to 
sit down. I was Immediately told by (name withheld) that 
would be my last day. I was handed my final paycheck as I 
was told I would then be escorted to my desk to clean out my 
belongings. I was totally dumfouhded as I cleaned out my 
desk with a security guard at my side. I was then escorted to 
die door and left. I still don't know why I was let go. I called 
the Personnel Manager the next morning, but I have not 
received a call back. I feel that I am owed an explanation. 
Could you possibly help? Thank you. E.K. (via e-mail) 

A We got right on It for you. In speaking with the 
— Manager of Personnel for your former employer, I 
■ was told that this termination had taken place with- 
in the past 72 hours, and 48 of those hours were a weekend 
whereby the company was closed over a weekend as usual. I 
was told that when the company brought you in to the per- 
sonnel department and told you of your termination, you 
never asked fora reason. Instead I was told that your reaction 
was a 'tirade" witnessed by several employees. There was a 
point I am also told that your actions caused a couple of 
employees to feel threatened by your actions. Understanding 
of course that terminating employees is never an easy task for 
the terminated or the terminator. It was stated that you had 
never asked die reason why you were being terminated, but 
rather Immediately started raising your' voice among other 
things, I was told. The company has informed mc they will 
be sending you a certified letter, shortly. Just a word of 
advise. When an employee is terminated for what ever rea- 
son, it Is important to leave like a professional. The way you 
respond and the actions you take at that point' will follow 
you... guaranteed! You never know when you will need the 
company for a reference on former employment. Also take 
into consideration that It may be that a company Is terminat- 
ing the position Uiat you were In, however, there may be 
another opportunity wltlun the company that you may miss 
out on by showing a bad side. In your case, It was told to me 
diat you never gave the company a chance to tell you what 
was going on. You reacted adversely, not professionally. 
When the letter is received, may I make the suggestion that 
you think before you react. Good Luck. 

Send your Inquiries to our new website 

www.superiorpersonneLcom 

Note: Nancy Sakol Is a licensed personnel professional 

and President of Superior Personnel In Gurnee. 

Letters can be sent to Nancy Sakol 

c/o Lakeland Newspapers, 
P.O. Box 268, Grayslake, IL 60030 
. ...-*, .-.PLACEMl®aol.com 



/. 



Rallys 



X 



967 Greenbay Road 
Waukegan 



ASSTMGR/SHIFTMGR 



Now hiring Tut! & part- 
time, excellent training, 
benefits and s;il;iry. If 
you have rest;iunmt 
supervisory experience 
skills, & enjoy working 
with people we want to 
meet you, 



\ 



Apply in person. 



/ 



REFRIGERATION TECH 
Immed Opening/Tyler, TX, 
John Soules Foods, a 25yr oW 



co. & leading mfr of 90 mil in 
meat processing sales has 2 
openings for 1st & 2nd shift 
refrigeration techs at Tyier, 
TX plant. Req min 5yrs exp 
in HVAC & boiler systems. Exp 
w/ammonla refrig. & EPA, 
OSHA a must. Undergrad 
deg. helpful but not nee. Sal 
range $40K-$6OK DOQ. We 
offer pd hlth ins & other bnfts. 
If you are interested in a re- 
warding & challenging 
career, send resume: 
John Soules Foods, Inc. 
attn: Personnel 
PO Box 4579, 
Tyler, TX 75712. EOE 



SECURITY 
OPPORTUNITIES 

Initial Security has been a , 
premier provider of security 
services to nationally 
recognized companies for oyer 
70 years; We have 
Immediate FULL & PART TIME 
openings at BAXTER 
HEALTHCARE at , their 
Deerfield and Round Lake, IL 
facilities. All shifts including 
weekends available. 

If you are at least 18 years of 
age. dependable, HS grad or 
GED, good driving record and 
possess good communication 
skills, let's talk. No prior 
security experience required; 
training provided. Earn 
competitive salary, benefits & 
bonus: To apply, we will be 
Interviewing at the Deerfield 
facility on Sanders Rd. W of 
Lake Cook Rd. 
on 1072 and 10/3 from 
10:00 am - 2:00 pm and at the 
Round Lake facility on 10/4 & 
10/5 Irom 10:00 am - 2:00 pm. 
EOE m/t/cW 

INITIAL SECURITY 
3710 Commercial Ave. 

Suite 13 

Northbrook, IL 60062 

(847)480-3210 



Health Care. 

VICTORY LAKES 

C t,l il.l It (■•!•■ ■ <!< 



Social Services - 

CNA/HAB AIDES 
FULL AND PART TIME 

~CNA/ 

HAB AIDES NEEDED IN 

OUR 15 BED 

INTERMEDIATE 

CARE FACILITY. 

S500.00 SIGN IN BONUS 



ON SITE BAAND MA 

- PRO- 
GRAM OFFERED. WE 

WILL 

TRAIN AND CERTIFY 

THE 

APPROPRIATE 

CANDIDATE 

INQUIRE WITHIN. 

(847) 855-9450 
CAROLYN BURKE. 



rravel AAA-Chicago 
Motor Club 

Career Opportunities 
AAA Travel, one of the country's 
leading Travel retailers, Is looking for 
a few good people (o work in our cul- 
ling edge Travel Vacation Stores 
located in Woodficld Mall, Liberty- 
vtllc, Arlington Heights, and Crystal 
Lake. If you have at Icast.2 years o» 
tamer service exp., travel school or 
1 year travel agency exp., and 1 year 
PC/Windows cap. arc outgoing, cre- 
ative, energetic, and have a winning 
personality, wc want you on our 
Icamr-Trevd School and/or Apollo 
experience b a definite plus. 
Step In or mail your resume to: 
AAA-Chlcago Motor Club 
999 E. Touliy Ave. 
DcsPLalnes, IL 60018 
Faxi (847} 390-9914 
e-mail: hraaachlSaoLcom 
www.aaa.com coe 





EXPENSIVE ITEM?^ 



tzgdflt, 



847)223-81611 



OTARGET(5ha{&fu£— GurneB 

Is currently recruiting outgoing Individuals to Join our tcamt 

HIRING SEASONAL HELP 

• OVERNIGHT STOCKING 
•EARLY MORNING SHIFTS 

(other positions also available) 
Candidates must possess open availability & be able to work 
days, evenings & weekends. Part time positions also available. 
Competiilve benefits pkg. plus a fast, fun & friendly work envi- 
ronment! $8.25/nx. to start. ___■ 

€601 W. Grand Ave., Gurnee, Illinois 
(847) 244-4990 ATTNi Personnel 

TARGET Great/and is an equal opportunity employer 
dedicated to a Drug-Free/Smoko-Free workplace. 



Kg 



HUMAN 

RESOURCES 

OFFICER 






First Midwest Bank, one of. Illinois' largest 

banking companies, with assets in excess of 

J5.4 billion and 76 offices in Illinois and eastern 

Iowa, has an exciting opportunity for a human 

resources generalist at our new Gurnee location. As a 

key member of our human resources team, your primary 

responsibilities will include: Staffing for our North 

Metro Region, assisting managers with employee 

relations issues, doing new employee orientations, 

conducting exit interviews, preparing the affirmative 

action plan for the Region and coordinating a variety of 

insurance and benefit issues. 

We offer a competitive salary and excellent benefits. For 

immediate consideration mail/fax or e-mail your resume to: 

Corporate Recruiter, First Midwest Bank, 300 fork Blvd., 

Suite 400, Itasca, IL 60143. Fax: 630/875-7399. 

E-Mail: ann.maloneyrafirstmidwestcorn. EOE 





First Midwest Bank 

Making life m tint* richrr. VwjSJkSjS^ 

s 




Great Pay,,/ 
Good benefits. Shift and 
Weekend Differential 



Victory Likes has the following posi- 
tions available for dedicated, hard- 
working people in our long term 
care facility and our retirement 
community. 

NURSING SUPERVISOR 
(3pm-l 1:30pm)— Must possess 
Illinois RN licensure and 2 years of 
long-term care experience; man- 
agement experience preferred. " ; 
CNAs (part & full time}— M ust 
be certified In Illinois or near com- 
pletion. Full time on all shifts; part 
time positions also available. 
HOUSEKEEPER (full time, 
evenings, noon, 8:30) — Depend- 
able Individual with door, care 
experience required. 
MAINTENANCE ASSIS- 
TANT (full or part time, 
1 lam-8:30pm}— Musi have valid 
driver^ license and experience In 
general maintenance. 
ACTIVITIES ASSISTANT 
(full Umc)— 8:30am-5pm. Han, 
organize and direct resident activi- 
ties. 

COOK (part time)— Evening and 
Saturday position; prepares and 
cooks menu Items for service in our 
restaurant-style dining room. Must 
have I year cook exp. In a restaurant 
or banquet facility. 

Full benefits package available If 
you work at least 40 hrs. In a two- 
week period; contact us to learn 
more about our NEW shift differen- 
tial. 

j Please apply In person at the 

Continuing Care Center, 

; 1055 Grand Avenue 

(Just east of Deep Lake Rood), 

Undcnriurst, IL or call 

(847)356^4551 

EOE 



\ 



SOCIAL SERVICE 

IMMEDIATE NEED) 

Client Monitors 

needed (or 24 -bed 
residential treatment 

facility. HS 

diploma req., college 

deflree preferred. Valid 

DL proof of Insurance req. 

Competitive hourfy wage. 

Full and part-time 

available. 

Send retume to: 

REBOUND, 

1001 N. Lewis, 
Waukegan 60087, 

or tax to 
847-662-0013. 



'- 



Social Services 

IN HOME 
SUPPORT WORKERS 

Now hiring Part Time In 
Home workers to work 
with Individuals with dis- 
abilities and their families 
to provide therapeutic 
support and stabilization. 
Hours flexible. Salary 
range from $9,00 to 
$10.00 / hr. Mileage and 
funds allotted for outings. 
Must be 2T. Service 
areas Include Gurnee, Elk 
Grove, Buffalo Grove, 
Schaumburg, Arlington 
Heights. Roselle and Pal- 
atine. 

Please contact Peggy 
Larvick at 

(847 J259-6820 #233 



Social Services 

QMRP 

QUALIFIED MENTAL 

RETARDATION PROFES- 

SIONALNEEDED, IN OUR 15 

RED INTERMEDIATE CARE 

FACILITY. BA 

REQUIRED IN RELATED 

FIELD. 1YR EXPERIENCE 

REQUIRED. ON Smj 

DEGREB AVAILABLE. 

E.O.E. 

(847) 055-9450 

USA SCHRAMM 



TEACHER 

AND 

ASSISTANTS 

looking for a position 
in an awesome 

CHILD 

CARE CENTER 

call now^ 

EOE - 

847-634-1982 



.— ■».*» .•-.■ -j ■ - » e .*„■**- *, * fc. »- — • — . 



Jf > -»-*i_-_U.'-*. 



s 



B30 / Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIED! 



September 29, 2000, 



i»iMj^uNnn,fa^ * 0ver 300,000 Readers Each Week 

maa * Ssi M 847-223-8161 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



y MlmkMCMml 



Inside Sales 

General Olllce 

Claims Specialist 

Cuslomer Service 

Accounting Clerk 

Data Entry Specialist 

Payroll Administrator 



Superior Personnel 



2444)016 54» j 




TEACHER/DIRECTOR 

Due to expansion we 

need a qualified teacher/ 

director and a teacher 

for daycare center 

located in Waukegan. 

Contact Lynn at 

(847)623-8755 




Medical 

Opportunities 



DIRECTOR OF 
NURSING 

Immed Opening/N. Wis- 
consin. Our combined 
facility seeks Director of 
Nursing for our 92-bed 
Long Term care Unit. Indi- 
viduals w/proven mgmt 
exp & Ihe ability to devel- 
op, implement, coor- 
dinate & evaluate all as- 
pects of nursing home 
sves considered. Must 
possess a valid Wl lie. 
as a Registered Nurse. 
Resume: HR Dopt., 
RUSK COUNTY MEMO- 
RIAL HOSPITAL & 
NURSING HOME, 900 W. 
College Ave., Lady- 
smllh, Wl 54848; Call 
715-532-5561 for applica- 
tion. 



Health Care 

CERTIFIED NURSING 
I ASSISIANTS fit i 

JjiNnJicRrai^ 

Evaiuton Northwestern Health- 
care, (limed one of America's "Top 
100 Hospitals* Tor six straight yean, 
Invites If. certified CNAs & expert 
meed Unit Secretaries to discover 
the supportive, friendly &. lop qual* 
ty atmosphere of our Highland Park 
Hospital. This attractive 250-bcd 
facility— located airing Chicago's 
North Shore & easily accessible by 
car or mass transit— seeks team 
players for full or part-time open- 
ings on variable' shifts. 
To explore our attractive compen- 
sation & benefits package, please 
send your resume Indicating 
desired position to: HIGHLAND 
PARK HOSPITAL 

Attn: IL Cady-IIR 

718 Glenvlcw Ave. 

Highland Park, TL 60035 

FAX: C847) 480-3833 

PHONE: (847) 432-8000 

X4175 

E-mail: hcadyehphosp.org 

EiflSSaEg-" fcoe m/fAVv) 



HHgjhJUma T*mrU Ho.pit*! 



58DENTAL 
ASSISTANT 



Need a change? 

Busy denial office Is looking 

for experienced Dental/ 

Ortho Assistant. We offer 

paid vacations, holidays, 

Insurance and 401 K. 

Please Call 
(847) 336-8478 



itmttBJ ww^^y 



■ 



Call (847) 223-8161 




Medical 
Opportunities 



FRONT DESK/MEDICAL 

TECH 

Lake County ophihalmolo- 

gy/opiometry practice 

seeks bright, energetic 

individual for this full time 

position. Excellent salary 

and benefits. 

Call Janice at 

847-244-1657x26 

or tax resume to 

847-244-5122 



OPTICIAN 

Full time position available 
in our Northern Illinois 
ophlhalmology/optomelry 
practice, Opticial experi- 
ence desired, certification 
not 
required. Competitive 
salary and benefits. 

Call Janice @ 

847-244-1657x26 

or fax resume to: 

847-244-5122 



PET 
Technologist 

Immad. Oponing/Milwaukeo, 
Wl. Are you looking for a 
career change or advance- 
ment? Do you like to travel? 
Then this may be the position 
you're looking tor. We ore 
accopling applications for the 
exciting oppty. to join our stall 
ol prol'l Technologists on a 
mobile route based in 
Milwaukee, Wl. Musi possess 
the qualities ol integrity, sell- 
motivation & sell-suporvlsSon. 
Previous PET/Nuclear 

Medicine exp. holplul, bul will 
train qualiliod applicant. Must 
bo CNMT registered or reg- 
istry elig. tn exchange lor your 
professionalism, wo olter exc. 
compensation, benefits & a 
secure work environment, 
Shared Medical Services, P.O. 
Box 620328. Middle (on. Wl 
53562; 608-836-6080 x1 19 tor 
application; visit us online 
www.sharedmed.com. EOE 






Registered Nurse 
Supervisor 

Immed Opening/Wisconsin 
F/T-80hrs/pay period. Po- 
sition reqs self-motivated, 
well-organized Individual 
who can provide exc lead- 
ership skills & can per- 
form a wide variety of 
tasks simultaneously. Ro- 
tating 12hr shifts & every 
third wknd. BSN pref'd. 
Advanced Cardiac Life 
Support certification w/in 
2 months of accepting po- 
sition. Must have 2yrs re- 
cent clinical exp in a hos- 
pital. ER/CCU back- 
ground helpful. For new 
listings see our website 
at www.rcmc-mhs.org. 
Red Cedar medical Cen- 
ter-Mayo Health System, 
2211 Stout Rd, Menomo- 
nle, Wl 54751 




OPI 
HEIPWANTEDAD?! 



■'.-:.: 



^^'-■^^ 




221 



Medical 
Opportunities 



PROFESSIONAL 

HEALTHCARE OPPTYS 

DAYTON, OH/IMMED 

OPENINGS 

RNs 

IfYou're a Nurse In Need of 

a Change, 

TAKE HEART! 

Dayton Heart Hospital, a new 
47-bcii facility specializing In 
the treatment of cardiovascu- 
lar patients, is recruiting F/T, 
RNs for the following unit: 
•Progressive critical care unli- 
12 hrdays& nltcs 
$3,000 sign-on bonus 

Patient focus care Is our 
#1 priority 

1, Emphasis on patient care 

2, Chance to gain critical 
care exp 

3, Nursing stations carefully 
designed to manage 5-7 
patients Instead of 40 

4.Tralning to enhance your 

skills as a cardiac specialist 
5.CEUs 

6. Oppty to work as a team 
w/ihe area's leading physi- 
cians 

7. Best avail technology & 
eqpmt 

8. We also offer comp wages, 
exc hnfis & a superb relo 
pkg 

Reqs include 2 yrs recent 

telemetry & critical care exp. 

To apply, send resume: 

Human Resources Dept 

DAYTON HEART HOSPITAL 

707 S. Edwin C Mosa Brvd 

Dayton, Oil 45408 

937-221-8000 
Fax 937-221-8005 



RECEPTIONIST/ 

FRONT DESK STRFF 

F/T. Looking for an cxp'd 
individual with greet 
communication & com- 
puter skills. Dcntnl 
background preferred. 
Please call Linda @ 
(847) 587-5053 
Or Fax 587-0265 

MRNUS DENTAL 

Fok Lake 




Business 
Opportunities 



$100 PER HOUR, Homework- 
ers Neededl Large advertis- 
ing firm pays $4 tor every 
voice-mail retrieved. Make 
$400-$500 everyday in your 
spare time. Limited space. 1- 
88B-959-0907. Ext. 800 (24 
hrs) (SCA Network). 

Own a Computer? 

Put It to Work! 
$25-$75/hr. PT/FT 

1-888-659-5861 

www.4urFulure.com 

THREE STEPS TO a free life. 
Step 1. Call 1-877-591-4089. 
Steps 2 & 3. Call Tony 1-877- 
885-7375. www.tony.free- 

1ife.com, 



240 


chlldcarc 



LICENSED HOME DAY Care 
provider has FT openings tor 
Infants/Toddlers. Effective 
11*1-00. Wauconda/lsland 
Lake Area. Call Barbara 847- 
526-5506. 



240 


chlldcarc . ! 



BEACH PARK LICENSED 
Daycare. 2 positions avail. 
All ages. Meals & snacks 
provided. Variety of fun & 
games. Also, positions open 
between 8AM-3PM during 
school hours for moms look- 
ing o go back to work. Reli- 
able inquiries only. Ask for 
Usa. 847-625-8496. 

HONEST, RESPONSIBLE 
MOTHER of 1 toddler 
looking to do babysitting 
In my Island Lake home, 
for 2 toddlers, 1-4yrs. old, 
to maintain one-on-one 
care for each child. Need 
Monday-Friday, perma- 
nent full-time. Ask for 
Wendy (647) 462-1224. 

LAKE VILLA UCENSED Day 
Care Home. CPR & First Aid 
Certified. Accepting applica- 
tions for PT/FT care 6AM- 
6PM M-F. Structured Environ- 
ment. Fun activities & Lots 
of Lovel Try Us Outf Valerie 
847-587-0662. 

LIL'DICKENS DAYCARE 
OPENINGS availabe in my 
daycare home of 19yrs. Locat- 
ed In Ingleside near Rl. 12 
&134 In the Big Hollow School 
Dist. (847) 587-3208. 

MUNDELEIN HOME HAS 
PT/FT, night care, wkends. 
openings for children ages 2- 
10. Nutritious meals & flexi- 
ble hrs. Fenced-in yard. Low 
cost & alter school. 847-837- 
1682. 



250 


School/Instruction 



LEARN HOW YOU To Can 

Work For Yourself. Visit: 
www.e2h0mesuccess.com. 

PIANO LESSONS 

IN MY LAKE VILLA HOME 

OPENINGS 

Now for students 

6yrs. to adult. 

Over 25yrs. experience. 

REASONABLE RATES. 

(847) 356-2780. 



301 


Antiques 



ANTIQUE POCKET BIL- 
LIARD TABLE (Brunswick Ar- 
cade), 4-1/2ft,x9ft., 1-1/2in. 
slate top, $7,500/best reason- 
able Offer. (847) 662-0943. 



304 


Appliances 


MODEL HOME HH Sale. 
Brand new GE W/D. $600. 
847-265-4225. 


WASHER AND DRYER, 
electric, large capacity, Hot- 
point, almond, both run fine, 
$150/DOth. (847) 245-4592. 


314 


Building Materials 



LOWEST PRICES EVER on 
select Arch Steel Buildings, 
including 20x24, 30x42, 
40x64, 50x110. Factory dirctl 
Ultimate Garage/Wrokshops. 
Must Sell. 1-800-341-7007. 
ww.steelmasterusa.com. 



'•U 



NK6T0ftELLTHAT 

EXPENSIVE ITEM? 

CqU(847|223-81$< 



MpytmrMENTs 



. *.■■":„ - - .?>". 




II 
II 
II 
II 
II 
II 
II 
U 
U 
li 
• li 
li 
II 
-M 
II 
II 
II 
II 
II 
II 
n 
II 
II 
ll 
II 
ll 



DEEP LAKE HERMITAGE 

NOW LEASING 

We now have spacious I & 2 BEDROOM apartments available, as 
well as LAKEVIEW units. Enjoy the serenity of living on the lake. 
Our beautifully LANDSCAPED complex offers many ammenitics. 

Call now for information on your new home! 

847.3 S6.2002 

Ask about our other locations. 



314 



Building Materials 



HABITAT RESTORE OPEN 
Tuesdays, 2PM-6PM; Wed- 
nesdays, 9AM-Noon; Thurs- 
days, 2PM-6PM; Saturdays, 
9AM-1PM. FALL REMODEL- 
ING SALE - New paint $3 
gal, wallpaper $5 roll, lights 
and blinds. WINDOW BLOW- 
OUTIII new & used. Plus 
100's more new and used 
items including cabinets, 
sinks, doors, etc. Larrell 
Business Center, 1 mile 
South ol Buckley Road (137) 
on Hwy 41, North Chicago. 
Proceeds benefit Habitat for 
Humanity Lake County. Infor- 
mation, 847-623-1020 week- 
days. 

SAWMILL $3,795. NEW 
super lumbermate 2000. 
Large capacities, more op- 
lion. Manufacturer of saw- 
mills, edger's and skidders. 
Norwood Sawmills, 252 Son- 
wll Drive/Buffalo, NY 14225, 
1-800-578-1363. 

STEEL BUILDINGS SALE: 
5,000-1- Sizes. 40x60x14, 
$9,299; 50x75x14. $11,528; 
50x100x16. $14,922; 

60x100x16. $16,877. Mini- 
storage buildings, 40x160. 
32 units. $16,534. Free 
brochures. www.sentinel- 
buildlngs.com. Sentinel 

Building. 800-327-0790, Ex- 
tension 79. 




i j Business 
* Office Equipment 



2 HYDRAULIC DRAFTING 
Tables. Light Box. 62x38. 
$350/ea. Misc. Supplies for 
Sale. 847-838-2552. 



320 



Electronics 
Computers 



WE FINANCE COMPUTERSI 
Bad Credit-Bankruptcy OK. 
No Credit Check - FREE IN- 
TERN ET.1 -.888-480-401 5 
(SCA Network) 



330 



Garage 
Rummage Sale 



GRAYSLAKE MULTI-FAM- 
ILY GARAGE SALE Bikes, 
furniture, large trampoline, 
winter gear, clothes, clolhes, 
clothes and morelll Priced to 
selllll. 371 GetchellAvo. (W. of 
120 & Alleghany), Sept. 29, 
9am-3pm, 30th, 9am-4pm, 
1st., 9am-3pm. 

INGLESIDE 

ESTATE SALE 

2558 W. Lakeshore Drive 

Follow the signs at 
Wilson & Rollins Rd. or 
Wilson & Rte. 134. 
Sat. Sept; 30th/Sun. Oct 1st 
9AM-4PM/10AM-2PM 
eg'Acura.gi'Van, 
10" Boat & Motor. 
Tools: Power/Hand/Yard 
Furniture, Bose Speaker 
System, VCR, 7 pc. Patio 
Set, Clothing, Sewing Ma- 
chine 
& Lots of Misc. 



UBERTYVILLE 

Garage Sale 

204 N, Fourth St. 

(1 blk. N of Rte. 176) 

Sat. Sept. 30th/Sun. Oct. 1 

9AM- 5PM 

Electric Treadmill, Nordic 

Ski Machine, Christmas 

Decor, Dried Silver Dollar 

Plants, Sllkflowers & Vases. 

No Clothing. 



UBERTYVILLE 

RUMMAGE SALE 

United Methodist Church 

429 Bralnerd Ave. 

Frl. Oct. 6trVSat. Oct. 7th 

9AM-7PM/9AM-Noon 

Sat, $4/Bag Salel 

847-362-2112. 



UNDENHURST 

Multi-Family Garage Sale 

Farmlngton Dream Subd. 

On Rte. 45 Between 

Sand Lake & Grass Lake Rd. 

Sat. Sept. 301h 

BAM-3PM 

Knlckknacks, Toys, Micro, 

W/D, Stove, Clothing, 

Furniture & Much Misc. 

Too Numerous to Mentbnl 



NEWSPAPERS 



330 



Garage 
Rummage Sale 



PARENTS 

WITHOUT 

PARTNERS 

GARAGE SALE 

Saturday, October 7th 

& 

Sunday, October 8th. 

10am-2pm. 

33086 N. Cove, 

Grayslake 

(120 to Battershall 

straight to Cove). 

Accepting donations 

& purchases. 



WADS WORTH 

Giant Yard Satelt 

38933 Delany Rd. 

Southeast Corner of 

Wadsworlh & Delany 

Frl. Sept. 29 & Sat Sept. 30th 

2PM - 7PM & 8AM - 4PM 

Furniture, Men & Women's 

Clothing, Collectables, 

Electronic Equipment & 

Parts. 

Lots of Miscellaneous! 

No Reasonable Offer Refused 

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 CHARGE1 (847) 
223-8161,6x1. 140. 



334 



Good Tilings 
To Hat 



Attontlon Food Lovers! II 

TASTEFULLY SIMPLE 

GOURMET FOODS 

OPEN HOUSE 

Saturday Sept. 30th, 2000 

at 35957 N. Hunt Ave., 

Ingleside (located two blocks 

west of Wilson Rd. 

off of Rollins Rd.) 

from 11:30am to 3:30pm. 

Come sample great tasting, 

easy to prepare low priced 

gourmet foods including dips, 

breads, salsa, spices, soups 

and more, that are all 

available for purchase. For 

further Information on the 

Tastefully Simple gourmet 

foods open house or to 

schedule a private party in 

your home, call your local 

Tastefully Simple consultant 

Barb Benyak at : 

(847) 973-2547. 

•Tastefully Simple makes 

for groat holiday gifts. 



340 



Household Goods 
Furniture 



BEAUTIFUL SOLID OAK. 
4x6 table w/4 chrs., bench & 
4 leaves. 81-943-6828. 

COMPLETE WATERBED 
FRAME and drawers plus 
light fixtures and mirrors, 
$150/best. (847)" 740-4138 

between 11am-3pm. 

CONTEMPORARY 
TEAK KING V.' 

BEOROOM^SET, 

$900. " '"' 

EXECUTIVE DESK, 

SOLID OAK 

$80. " 

CHINA EASTBROOK 

BY ROYAL DOULTON. 

8-PLACE SETTINGS, 

AND ALL SERVING 

PIECES, 

$500. 

CRYSTAL STEMWARE, 

NORLAND, BY 

SPIEGALAU, SET OF 

4/EA., WATER, WINE 

AND CHAMPAGNE, 

$125, 

Or Best Offer on all Items. 

Call and leave message 

(847)548-0095. 

CONTEMPORARY CLUB 
CHAIRS. $75 ea. Chaise 
Lounge $150. Black, Teal & 
Silver Sofa. B1 5-675-6911. 

COUCH FOR SALE, turns 
Into a king size bed, with 
sheets and blankets, 
$350/best. (847) 244-9515. 

DINING AND DINETTE 
SETS, assorted desks and as- 
sorted light fixtures, grandfa- 
ther clock, armolres and as- . 
sorted couches with ' love- 
seats. By owner. (847) 
438-6997. 



340 



Household Goods 
Furniture 



FOR SALE 18IN. SATEL- 
LITE DISH, with 2 receivers. 
For use with disk network, 
$250/best. (847) 740-2318 
evenings. 

FRENCH PROVINCIAL 4 pc. 
high back. Like pink satin 
bouquet. Paid new $13,000.. 
Will sacrifice for great price. 
4 figure lady porcelain 
lamps, glass provincial cof- 
fee table/end tables, hutch- 
es, mirrors, glass dinette 
table w/8 chrs., ref. & wash- 
er. 847-679-5765 or 847-791- 
1817. 



KING SIZE WATERBED, 
oak with drawers, mirror and 
lamps on headboard. Excel- 
lent condition. $300/best. 
(847)263-1646. 



Lfl SET. $600. Sofa. Love- 
seat, 3 tables. 2 lamps. 
Cream w/pastel colors. Good 
cond. Contact Michelle. 847- 
740-4883. 



MATRESSES QUEEN PIL- 
LOW TOP MATRESS SETS, 
NEW, STILL IN BAG. COST 
$800, SELL $400. CALL 
JEFF. (262) 770-9528 - 



SOFA SLEEPER. S75/EA. 
Only six available. Blue. Good 



cond. 847-855-8868, 






STEREO $140. STEEL band*;;, 
saw $135. Large variety of J ' 
tools. Vacuum Cleaners.' 
Creepers. Battery Charger. ' ' 
Tractor Trailer. Step Ladders 
& More. 262-633-4513. 

r. 

"I 
r-3 

IHHIHMIIIIIIIH >I >I»II ,< ,- s r JJ 

Gl ANT $1 .OOO.OOOj H 3 TA vV 
STORE WIDE - 'QV\ 
FURNITURE SALE '/ 

3-piece leather set 

$895. 
*3-plece 100% Italian 

* Leather sofa/loveseat and . ■-, 

chair, $1,290, 

*Deluxe 6-piece Bedroom 

Set, 

$395. 

•Black velvet sectional, $390. 

• 'Italian lacquer bedroom set, 

$790. H 

* Italian mahogany bedroom 

set $790. 
"3-plece sofa, loveseat & 

• chair w/cocktail table set 

& lamps, $595 

•Queen pillow top mattress 

set, deluxe $240. 

• King size mattress set, 

deluxe, $250. 

•Deluxe queen mattress set, 

. $140. 
*7-piece cherry dininigroom 

set, $450. 

•Benchcrali Italian leather 

sectional, with 2-recliners and 

sleeper, $1 ,895. 

•Italian leather sofa sleeper, 

$695. 

•Italian LealKef l 'lgreen 

sectional, $17495r~ 

•Bone pearllzed Tealner 

sectional, by Be'iichcraft, 

$1,795.?° 
•Italian Imported ibplece 
mahogany dlningroom set, 
includes 6-chaIrs, table and 

crystal cut china 

was $4,500, now $1 ,795. 

•Seven piece dlningroom set 

$295 

FACTORY CLOSE OUTS: 

Twin size mattress set, 

$69.95. 

•Full size $79.95. 

•Queen 4-piece complete 

bedding set, includes frame 

& headboard, $250. 
•Butcher block dlningroom set 

$100. 

•Black metal futon with 

mattress, $125, 

*3-piece cocktail table set, 

$79.95 

•Six piece chltdrens complete 

bedroom set, Includes 

computer desk, $290/set. 

Imported rugs, art/statues, 

and much more. 

ONCE IN A LIFETIME SALE. 

COME IN CHECK OUT OUR 

WHOLESALE PRICES. 

Celebrating our 

49th. Year. 

Hope to soo you soon. 

WHOLESALE TO YOU 

BEST PRICES 

SHELDON CORD 

PRODUCTS 



'4 



September 29,. 2000 



\\ Ml 



CLASSIFIEDS 



Lakeland Newspapers / B31 




^g^^^ • Over 3»0 000 Reader Each Week 

media 847-223-8161 




NEWSPAPERS 




Household Goods 
Furniture 



2201 W. Devon, Chicago, 

■Open 7 days 

We carry Thousands of name 

brand furniture, items, at 

super low prices. 

Come in and check our 

prices. . 

(773) 973-7070. 
******************************** 



348 



Lawn/Garden 



i FOR SALE 4 RIDING LAWN 
MOWERS, 7hp thru 16hp, 
$150 to $525. Push mowers 
$40 and up. Call after 6pm, 
(847)740-2415. 

168 IH CUB Lo-Boy tractor 
[with 60* Danco Belly Mower. 
[Very good cond. $3,000/obo. 
1(815)675-1406. 

IOY-BILT CHIPPER. 12HP. 
ike new. 10 hrs. run time. 
s ull start. $1,100/firm. 847- 

23-7197. 



350 


Miscellaneous 



3ARBIE DOLL COLLEC- 
10N. Hallmark. Holiday. Har- 
3y Barbies & Many Others. 
i/er $10,000 vatue. $7,350. 

[00 Beanie Babies $4,100. 
Jo checks. Days 847-680- 

P697. Eves 847-740-3646. 

CHARITY CARS - Donate 
Jour vehicle.. As seen on 

j)prabl , Tax-deductible, tree 

dw, Wo provide donated ve- 
rtices to struggling families. 
fOO-442-4451. www.charity- 

irs.ORG (SCA Network). 

fcOOKWARE-STOPPED- 
[DtNNER PARTIES 17- 

PIECE SETS LEFTI HEAVY, 
'BRILLIANT SURGICAL 

STAINLESS STEELI 100% 
^WATERLESS! WAS $1600.00, 
IOW $395,001 LIFETIME 
l/ARRANTYl 1 -800-852- 
[3765. FREE PARING KNIFE 
| FOR CALLING. 

FREE CASH NOW1 From 

l Wealthy Families unloading 
Millions of Dollars to help mini- 
mize their taxesl Write Imme- 
diatly: Triumph, 4542 East tro- 
plcana Avenue, #207 Las Ve- 
gas, NV 89121 (SCA Network). 

MODEL SHIPS. WOOD 
Const. Tug Boats. Schoon- 
ers. Sailboats. SB'-eO'. $200- 
I $475. 262-249-9695. 

MOTIVATIONAL CAS- 

SETTES, excellent condition. 
Over $500 value. Best offer 
(847) 516-3425. 

OWN A DOLLAR STORE 1- 
800-227-5314 (SCA Network). 

SCOOTERS! XTREME, 

RAZORS, more. From 
$59.95+s/h. Why Pay more? 
Toil-Free 1-877-724-4284 Ext 
S-11 (SCj^ejwork) 

SUNQUESf ; ',TANNING BED 
w/f ace .tanner. Exc. Cond. 
Under 800V.- hrs. Asking 
$1,700. J 84J-244-3414. 

TARGET; .j11 MILUON 
HOMES WITH YOUR AD Ad- 

vertise your, product or serv- 
ice to 1 mlllon households in 
North America's best sub- 
urbs by placing your classi- 
fied ad In nearly 800 subur- 
ban newspapers lust like 
this one. Only $895 for 1 25- 
word ad. One phone call, one 
invoice, one payment. Call 
the Suburban Classified Ad- 
vertising Network at 312-644- 
6610x36391 



350 


Miscellaneous 



WHITE LAB JACKETS, 
$1.00. Manual typewriter, 
$5.00. (847) 566-0990. 

WOLFF TANNING BEDS 
TAN AT HOME. Buy DIRECT 
and SAVEI Commer- 
cial/Home units from 
$199.00. Low Monlhly Pay- 
ments FREE Color Catalog. 
CALL TODAY. 1-800-842- 
1310. 



354 



Medical Equip 
Supplies 



MASTECTOMY PRODUCTS - 
Look better in fashionable, 
new lightweight forms, swim- 
wear. Great new bras, Medi- 
care billed. 1-800-755-7880 
FREE CATELOG/vIew & pur- 
chase www.liberatomedi- 
cal.com. 

MEDICARE NEBULIZER PA- 
TIENTS! Stop paying cash 
for Albuterol, Atrovent, etc. 
MEDICARE pays for them. 
We bill Medicare and deliver 
to your MED-A-SAVE 1-800- 
538-9849 ext 17R. 



358 


Musical 
Instruments 


STARCK PINE PIANO. 
Tuned. Sounds great. Exc. 
cond. $700. 815-344-7960. 


360 


Pets & Supplies 


GERMAN WIREHAIRED 
POINTERS AKC registered. 
Started dogs. Champ, blood- 
lines. Exc. hunters. Good 
family pet. $350/best. 847- 
426-1068. 



ITALIAN GREYHOUND. 
GREY/BLUE female. 1 1/2 
yr. old named Ritzi, Lost 
Pleasant Prairie 8/29. $500. 
REWARDI 262-945-3140. 



370 



Wanted To Buy 



4X4 TRUCK. DIESEL P/U 
Snowplow Blade. Hay Eleva- 
tor, Forge Anvil. Wheelchair. 
Milk Cans & Wagon Wheels. 
815-569-2277. 

Slot Machines WANTED- 
ANY CONDITION- or 
Parts. Also JUKE BOXES, 
MUSIC BOXES, Nickelo- 
deon and Coke Machines. 
Paying CASHI Call 
(630)985-2742. 

WANTED TO BUY 1-10 
acres near Ill/Wise, border, to 
build storage building. Ask for 
Jared (414) 862-2517. 



500 



Homes For Sale 



• FORECLOSED * 

* HOMES * 

LOW OR, $0 DOWN 
Goylt^jBank Repos 

being sold now] 
Financing available! 

Call, for listings! 

I -800-501-1777, 
.>:<FXt?203 

BRISTOL Wl 3 bedroom on large 
lot near lake./ Immed, occupancy. 
Swim, fish. boating. 2 decks heat- 
ed porch, 2 sheds. Beverly Gimas 
{262)914-t133.Ketlor Williams 
Realty Kenosha. 



CRYSTAL LAKE/LAKE- 
WOOD. Uniquely beautiful 
home w/unrestricled lake 
view. $394,000. inter- 
netwww.byowneronly.com. 
815-459-0911. 



m 



Lakewood Village Apartments 



In Island Lake and Grayslake 

Offering affordable housing for qualified 
applicants. Now accepting applications for our: 



•1, 2 and 3 bedroom apartments 
• Wheel-chair accessible, 1 bedroom 



Please call for more Information or appointment at: 

C847) 223-6644 

TDD# C800) 526-0844 

Meridian Group, Inc. 





BURLINGTON TOWN- 

HOUSE 2 -UN ITS at 
1,8 50sq.fi. each. 3 -bedrooms, 
2.5 baths, 2-car attached ga- 
rages, private wooded rear 
yard; will sell one or both. 
$112,000/ea. (414) 

763-6365. 

FOX LAKE ACROSS FROM 
LAKE, COZY MAINTAINED 2 
BEDROOM, FRESH PAINT, 
NEW NEUTRAL CARPET 
THROUGHOUT, NEW ROOF, 
CEIUNG FANS THROUGH- 
OUT,- CENTRAL AIR,- 1/2 
BASEMENT WITH WASHER 
AND DRYER, 2 1/2 GARAGE, 
STORAGE SHED, FENCED 
IN CORNER LOT, HEATED 
DOG HOUSE, WALK TO 
SCHOOLS AND TRAIN, 
IMMED. OCCUPENCY PRE- 
APPROVED ONLY, $114,500. 
(647) 201-1963. 

186 FORREST AVE. 
BLOCK FROM FOX LAKE 
MINEOLA BAY AREA. 
NEWER 4-bedroom, 2-1/2 
bath, 26x1 1 master with balco- 
ny. New central air. $165,900. 
(847) 587-1200. 

FOX LAKE MUST see to ap- 
preciate! Lovely 3 bdrm. end 
unit. LR & separate OR 
wA/ltd. clgs, Mstr. suite, walk- 
in closet. Kitchen w/sunny 
breakfast area w/access to 
deck. Full finished walk-out 
basement w/FP & full bath. 
Ught & airy throughout. Cus- 
tom drapes. $179,900. Call 
847-973-1499. 



Gov't Foreclosures 
Sate 

Waukegan, ZJoo.RQund Lake, 

Mc Henry & other areas, 

From 552,000 & up! 

Low down/make oHerl 

Western Realty 

1-630-495-6100 



GURNEE 2-STORY ALL 

brick and stucco, 2-car at- 
tached garage, 5-bedrooms, 
4-baths, familyroom, formal di- 
ningroom, oak staircase and 
trim, 2 masonry fireplaces, 
laundryroom, full basement. 
Very attractive home in nice lo- 
cation, $335,000. (847) 
623-2870. 

GURNEE 4BR/2BA BRICK 
house. Many upgrades & ex- 
tras. Lrg. well landscpd lot. ■ 
By owner. 847-662-0727 or 
847-746-1362. 

GURNEE ESTATE FSBO. 4 
lrg. bdrm., 2 1/2 bath, 2-story 
home. 2,800 sq, ft., lrg deck, 
professional Indscp. 

$269,000 w/little or no 
money down. Call for appt. 
847-855-8609. 

GURNEE SCHOOLS- 

GRANDWOOD PARK 3- 
bed. tri level with oversized 2.5 
garage; fenced wooded large 
yard. $149,900 T367. Call 
Joyce/John Freese (847) 
360-3311 ext. 218 RE/MAX 
Showcase. 

HEBRON NEW 3-BR., 2- 
ba. full basement, 2-car ga- 
rage, city lot, $144,500. 
3%CC. (815) 338-0905. 

HOUSE FOR SALE 3-bed- 
room, aluminum sided ranch. 
Full basement, C/A, 1-1/2 
baths, 2-1/2 car detached ga- 
rage, 1,186sq.ft. CemBnted 
kennel and many more extras. 
OPEN HOUSE Sunday May 
21 st. and June 4th„ 2pm-5pm. 
8121 17th Ave., Kenosha, 
Wise. (262) 658-3465. 

KENOSHA Wl 7317 31st 
Ave. FSBO. 3 BR/1 1/2 BA. 
Please call for all details. 
$114,900,262-654-3300, 



500 



Homes For Sale 



INGROUND POOL. FOR sale 
by owner. 3 bdrm. Ranch. 
Full finished. basement, Targe 
deck, lots of storage, , ap- 
pliances included. Quiet 
neighborhood, close to train.' 
Must seel $159,000. 815-344- 
6387. 

KENOSHA, Wl- For Sale, By 
Owner. 3 BR ranch, 2 BA, fin. 
bsmt w/ bet bar, C/A, 2.5 car 
gar., only 10 mln, from I-94. 
$119,900.(262)653-8269 

KENOSHA, Wl. 1732 19TH 
AVE. Bet. Parkside & 
Carthage. Newly decorated 3 
bdrm., 2.5 car garage, full 
bsmt,, w/partlal rec, rm. 
Move-in cond. $123,000. 262- 
551-0257. 

KENOSHA. FOREST PARK 
School District. 3 bdrm. 
Ranch. Many amenities. 
Open House Sun. 12-2. 4815 
68lh St., 53142. By appt. 262- 
634-5411. 



LAKE SUMMERSET, IL- 

For Sale by Owner. 
Near Davis, IL 4BR/3BA, 
walk out ranch. Large 
great room, dining room 
w/wet bar. Must see. 
$197,900. 

815-248-3250 






LAKE VILLA (SAVANNA 
Springs). 2-stqry 4 bdrm., 2.5 
baths & separate dining 
room. Oak firs, in foyer, pow- 
der rm,, kitchen & dinette. FR 
w/ gas log FP. Super lrg.. 
kitchen w/island, microwave, 
& reverse osmosis- water 
system. Water softener, air- 
cleaner & humidifier. Deck 
overlooking wooded lot. 
$238,000. By owner (847)265- 
1750. 

LAKE VILLA MODERN home 
w/orig. barn wall in FR. 
3BR/1.5BA. Attached ga- 
rage. LR w/lrg. picture wind- 
ow. Lrg. fenced yard, deck. 
Family greatly blessed while 
Irving here, $148,000. 847- 
356-7608. 

LEASE PURCHASE LIN- 

DENHURST, only $3,000 
down, buys beautiful brick and 
vinyl sided, 2-story, 4-bed- 
room, 2-1/2 bath, familyroom 
' with fireplace, diningroom, 
basement, 2-car garage, only 
3yrs. old, S1 ,695/month plus 
utilities, $229,000. (847) 
223-6269, 

LINDENHURST BEAUTY! 
Large 4-bedroom, 2.5 bath, 2- 
story featuring all neutral col- 
ors; immaculate and well main- 
tained; first floor familyroom 
with fireplace; custom kitchen 
w/sliders off of breakfast area 
to brick paved patios, finished 
base professionally done- 
large tv/enlertalnment room 
and den/office area. Close to 
forest preserve. $199,900 
C839, Call Joyce/John Freese 
(847) 360-3311 ext. 218 
RE/MAX Showcase. 

MUNDELEtN. FSBO,. 6MO. 

old home in center of town. 
Walk to train and shopping. 
2-story, 4br/2 1/2 ba, Full 
bsmt., 2-car attached garage. 
$239,990. $1,000/Jinders fee. 
School dist. 75/120. Lv. 
msg. 847-949-5192. 

PLEASANT PRAIRIE 3 
bdrm. Ranch. 11315 79th St. 
near ILAAfl border/194. Newer 
C/A/Furnace. Remodeled 
kitchen in 98, $179,900. 262- 
694-6432. 

SIX BEDROOM HOME. 28 
sq.ft. Call for details. 262- 
654-7392. 



OAKRIDGE VILLAGE 
APARTMENTS. . 



Offering Affordable Housing for Qttalljled Applicants. 

Currently Accepting Applications on our 

1, 2 &3 Bed room Apartments .' ■ 

Wlieel-chalr accessible, I bedroom. 

Stop' In at: 





RAISED RANCH W/FIN- 
ISHED bsmt. & attached 2- 
car garage, 2 kj. br. w/walk-Jn 
closets, possible 3rd br. In 
bsmt., 1 1/2 ba., vltd. clg., 
open LR, kitchen. Big Hollow 
School District. $140,000. 
Lv. Msg, 847-587-6943, 

REDUCED DUE TO 
HEALTH 3-bodroom, 2-bath, 
sunken tub, finished ; base- 
ment with wet bar, fireplace, 
oversized lot, on cul-de-sac. 
Was $1 79,000, now $1 69,000. 
(847) 438-4923. 

ROUND LAKE PARK. Must 
sell. Huge great room w/ex- 
posed beamed clg., nicely 
updated kitchen, wood flrg., 
3 br., heated garage, double 
lot, fully-fenced, lrg. deck. 
$119,900,847-270-9165. 

ROUND LAKE. 3 

bdrm/2bath raised ranch. 
Quiet neighborhood. Near 134 
Train Station, 2-car garage. 
Fenced yard. 500sq. ft., deck. 
Many upgrades. $125,000. 
847-740-3148. 

SPRING GROVE ON 
CHANNEL, nice 1 -bedroom 
cottage with fireplace, also, 
large Fenced-in backyard, plus 
boat dock, owner financing, 
$89,900. 20% down, 
$750/mon!h. (847) 497-3256, 
(847) 988-2078. 

SUBMIT YOUR LAKELAND 
CLASSIFIED ADS ON THE 
INTERNET! 
Visit http://www.lpnews.com/ 
to place your ads conven- 
iently. Ads appear on the In- 
ternet, in alt Lakeland Pa- 
pers... The Great Lakes Bul- 
letin and The Market Journal 
for only $20.50 for 4 lines 
(approximately .16 words), 
then .60? each additional 
line. ■ 

TREVOR, Wl. N. of Anlioch. 
2bdrm. Low maint. Low tax- 
es. 2 lots. Lake rights. 1/4 
mile. Asking $96,000. 262- 
862-6695. 

TWIN LAKES, Wl 1186 Spy- 
glass Court. 3,300 sq, ft. 
Custom buil! ranch w/private 
suite, walkout FR, 4-car ga- 
rage. Just reduced for imme- 
diate occupancy! $265,900. 
262-877-4338. 

TWIN LAKES. OPEN House 
Sunday 1-4PM. 1514 E, 
Lakeshore Dr. Custom 
3BR/3BA. Wood floors. 
Wooded lot. Many ameni- 
ties. Private yard. Spa. Re- 
duced! $212,900. 262-877- 
3743. 

VERNON HILLS. LAKEVIEW 
Pkwy. TH. 3 bdr/2ba. Neut. 
decor, New AC, Updated Kit. 
All appl. 5 yrs old. 1500 sq. 
ft. garage. Balcony w/Soulh- 
ern exposure. FSBO. 
$149,900. 847-367-5039. 

VINTAGE BEAUTY, 

GREAT Waukegan neighbor: 
hood, 3-bedrooms, hardwood 
floors and trim, fireplace, cen- 
tral air, $134,900. (847) 
662-5942, 

WADSWORTH. GOLF 

COURSE. Townhouse w/loft. 
2763 N. Augusla Dr. Fabu- 
lous view. 2br/1 1/2 ba. Eat- 
in kitchen. Upgrades galore I 
$165,000,847-599-1599. 

WATER RIGHTS TO Chain. 
McHenry Executive Home. 4 
BR/2.5 BA. LR w/cathedral 
clg., FR, OR, Upgraded kitch- 
en, pantry, Rec. Rm. w/FP, 
office, workshop. 2 car ga- 
rage w/outlook bsmt. Patio 
view of lake, boat slip possi- 
ble. $219,500. 815-344-4067. 

WILDWOOD 3 BR Quad. 2 
ba. 2 1/2 car garage. Lake 
rights. Many upgrades. 
$179,900. Before 3PM 847- 
662-8070 x107. Aft. 3PM 847- 
223-2537. 




^SKs«iS>SBS!lJS^>f^ 



3/4 BR HOUSE. Full bsmt. 
FP. Attached Garage. 34th 
Ave. Kenosha. Great family 
area. Near schools, 
$975/mo. Dan 847-782-9400. 



FOX LAKE/ANTtOCH AREA 
2-BR lake home with den on 
channel to Port Blarney. 
Fishing pier, no garage. Cred- 
it check, $850 + 1 mo. dep. 
(630)372-1936 

GRAYSLAKE, HISTORIC 
AREA. 14 rm house, formerly 
the parish rectory of St. An- 
drews Cfiurch. 5BR, 2-1/2 
BA, kitchen, living & dining 
rm, study, library, & rec. rm. 
$1,500/ month + ulils. Call 
from 9am-1pm. (847) 
223-2310 

GURNEE DUPLEX SIDE-BY- 
SIDE. 3BR/1 1/2BA. Bsmt., 
Deck, 1-car garage. 
$1,2Q0/mo. Avail, Oct. 7th. 
847-473-0517. 

ISLAND LAKE. 2 BR House. 
Avail. 10/15. No animals. 
$675/mo. "plus utii.' " Sec, 
Dept. & Ref. Req. Days 847- 
526-5755. Eves. 847-526- 
8206. 

LEASE PURCHASE LIN- 
DENHURST, only $3,000 
down, buys beautiful brick and 
vinyl sided, 2-story, 4-bed- 
room, 2-1/2 bath, familyroom 
with ' fireplace, diningroom, 
basement, 2-car garage, only 
3yrs. old, $1,695/month plus 
utilities. $229,000. (847) 
223-6269. 

UBERTYVILLE. SPACIOUS 
3BR/2BA. No pets, children, 
or smokers - please. 
$1,200/mo. Call 847-367- 
6262. 

WHY ARE YOU RENTING? 
Mortgage payments will be 
less than your rent payment. 
Everybody gels a home. No 
down payment, home loans 
available. No costs consulta- 
tion. Call Tom Ischkum. 847- 
605-8244x177. 



514 



Condo 
Town Homes 



6215-17 72ND ST. Side by 
Side. Townhouse. 2 bdrm. 1 
bath. Large fenced-in yard. 
Attached garages. FP, owner 
occupied. 4 yrs. $156,500. 
262-694-4322. 

FOX LAKE VACATION VIL- 
LAGE, 2-bedroom condo, 
new Berber carpeting, recent- 
ly decorated and completely 
refurnished within last 2yrs., 
$74,900. Many extras, must 
see, ready to move in. (847) 
679-3372, (847) 679-5200, 
(847) 602-0044 car phone. 

GRAYSLAKE NEWER 2- 
BEDROOM TOWNHOUSE 
cathedral ceilings, dining- 
room, full basement, 2-car ga- 
rage, no pets. Credit check, 
security deposit, $1,100/mo. 
Nov. 15th, (847) 362-0640. 

INGLESiDE. TANNERON 
BAY. Lake right. One yr. new - 
2-story townhome w/full fin- 
ished walk-out bsmt.. Vltd. 
clgs. w/FP In LR. Eat-In 
kitchen w/oak cabinets. 
2BR, plus, a loft. 2-car ga- 
rage. Absolutely Beautiful! 
Immediate possession. 

$1,000 back to buyer. 
FHAA/A okay. Priced to sell. 
$160s. C-21. CPH. 847-254- 
6028. 

KENOSHA, Wl 22ND Ave. 
Duplex. Fully remodeled. 
$135,000. 262-694-6991 or 
262-694-3543. 

VERNON HILLS CONDO, 
2yrs. new, 2-br., 1-ba., lots of 
stor., Ig, master w/wic, must 
see, $110,900. (847) 
549-9831. 

WAUCONDA FSBO 

2BR/2BA. 1.5 Gar. 1st floor. 
Ceramic tile. All appl. Exc. 
cond. Ready for move-in. 
$108,500,847-487-6432. 



Lakeland's Classified 
Deadline is 

1 0flQ A.M. Wednesday 

Calk(847) 223-8161 or 
Fax:(847)223-2691 



514 



Condo 
Town Homes 



WOODLAND/WARREN 
SCHOOLS TOWNHOME! 
2-bedroom, 2-bath townhouse 
with, vaulted ceilings plus 2 
fireplaces, finished basement 
and 2-car garage. New hard- 
wood floors and wood blinds; 
light and bright; Gurnee 
schools, $164,900 H455 Call 
.Joyce/John Freese (847) 
360-3311 ext. 218 RE/MAS 
Showcase. 




DOUBLE WIDE MOBILE 
IN KINGSWAY ESTATE SI 
Custom double wide with 3- 
beds, 2-bths, fireplace, vault- 
ed ceilings, all drywall & 
"house furnace." Beach Park 
Schools! $52,000 S384. Call 
Joyce/John Freese (847) 
360-3311 ext. 218 RE/MAX 
Showcase. 

GRAYSLAKE BY OWNER. 
Quiet spacious townhome 
w/view. End unit, bay wind- 
ow, FP, 2br/21/2ba, loft, 
bsmt/poss. 3rd rm. conv., 2- 
car garage, window treat- 
ments & appliances incl. 
Asking $145,000. 647-231- 
4570. 

MOBILE HOME 12X48, 
newly decorated/stored In Elk- 
horn, Wise. Must sell. 
$3,750/best. (708) 453-5946. 

MOBILE HOME 3-BED- 
ROOMS, 1-1/2 baths, double 
wide, in Lake Bluff. Too 
many features to list Asking 
$34,900/best (847) 7821960 
after 5pm. 

MOBILE HOME UPDATED 
2-bedroom. 1-1/2 bath, senior 
park, tow lot. rent,' $11,900. 
(647) 338-5539. 

MODULARS • DOU- 

BLEWIDES-SINGLEWIDES- 
ILUNOIS LARGEST" DIS- 
. PLAY OF MODEL HOMEf 
FOUNDATIONS, BASE- 

MENTS, GARAGES, SEPT- 
ICS. WE DO IT-AUJI FREE 
STATEWIDE DELIVERY 

AND INSTALLATION. RILEY 
MANUFACTURED HOME. 
800-798-1541. 

UNION GROVE 1972 Rollo- 
home 14x70 with a 12x16 ad- 
dition, 3-bedrooms, covered 
deck, 2 sheds,. includes ap- 
pliances. Asking $27,000/best. 
(414) 878-2726. 

WAUCONDA 
1989 2-bedroom, 1-bath, 

$8,900. 

1996 2-bedroom, 1-balh, 

$13,900. 

Office trailer, $4,000. 

Will deliver within 

50 mile radius. 

(847) 526-5000 

leave message. 

WAUCONDA IN TOWN 

WALK TO EVERYTHING 

Located in an over 

55 community. 
1988 2-bedroom, 
1-bath, with shed, 

$35,900. 

1988 2-bedroom, 

1-1/2 bath with shed, 

$39,900. 

1995 2-bedroom, 1-1/2 bath, 

with carport and shed, 

$54,500. 

1 988 3-bedroom, 2-bath 

with large carport and shed, 

$54,500. 

1995 2-bedroom, 1-1/2 bath 

with carport, garage 

and shed, 

$58,500. 

(647)526-5000 

leave message. 



520 



Apartments 
For Rent 



2 BR SECOND Floor. 
$600/mo. Iricj. all, utilities & 
satelite. Available Oct. 847* 
362-0157. 

EXTRA LARGE FOX LAKE 
WATERFRONT 1-bedroom,. 
A/C, free heal and water, laun- 
dry facilities, (847) 662-0034. 

FOX LAKE. STUDIO. Vaca- 
tion Village. $500/mo. KARE 
Management. 847-367-0890. 



_J|1 ■* ■> . ■ ■ * ■ ■ V ' * **' ■ » *" **» 



»+ - ^ ■' mi- 



B32 / Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIEDS 



September 29, 2000. 




h . 



MEDIA 



Over 300,000 Readers Each Week 

847-223-81 61 




NEWSPAPERS 



520 



Apartments 
For Rent 



GURNEEAVAUKEGAN 

NORTH SHORE 

APARTMENTS 

At Affordable Prices. 

Spacious. 

Luxury Living. 

Elevators. 

On Site Staff. 

Good Location. 

Easy to Tott Roads. 

IMPERIAL TOWER/MANOR. 

(847) 244-9222. 

LAKEVIEW TERRACE 

APARTMENTS LAKE VIL- 
LA, Large 1 & 2 bedrooms, 
$670-$785/month. Heat, wa- 
ter, air included. (847) 
356-5474. 

MUNDELEIN 1, 2 & 3 BDRM. 
APTS. 

$725/$B50/$1,050/mo. 
Heat/Gas/Water Incl. Short 
term lease avail. No pets al- 
lowed. 847-949-6891. 

WAUCONDA IN TOWN 

WALK TO EVERYTHING 

Cozy efficiency studio, 

Includes all utilities. 

Available October 1st. 

No pels. 

(847) 526-5000 

leave message. 



530 



Rooms For Rent 



ROUND LAKE Beach Fur- 
nished room in clean quiet 
home. Full house priviledg- 
es. Mature person preferred. 
$90/wk. incl, utll. 647-546- 
4122 ask for Patli or 847-431- 
9982. 



534 



Business Property 
For Sale 



CLOQUET. MN- 
iTowing & Taxi Service Service 
]For Sole by Owner. The only 
lone In (ho cliyof JJ.OOO people, 
|Mgh tourism, by major hwys, 6 
|lrucks-2 are new, ciiy lol 
|w/bldg, will help run. S500K. 
Icrlnn at Cars Towing 218- 
879-CARS (2277) 



CORAL SPRINGS, FL- 

Lawn Maintanance/Land- 
scaping Business For Sale 
by Owner. Runs itself, 
lakes In S160K yr, seek 
someone to get out of the 
snow & come to the sun. 
S125K. 

954-520-9063 



SUNNY SARASOTA, FL 
Children's unique rental & 
sales boutique for sale by 
Owner. Provides great serv 
ice for visiting parents & 
FL grandparents. Great Jam 
Ity business. $40K+ Inven- 
tory. 

Toll Free 877-870-201 7 



538 



Business Property 
For Rcnl 



FOX LAKE - 

NEW 

LAKE VIEW 

OFFICES 

ON GRAND AVENUE. 

HANDICAP ACCESSIBLE. 

$275/MONTH. 

(847)587 T 1615. 

FOX LAKE RT. 12. Excel- 
lent visibility, new, 1200sq.ft., 
office/retail. (70B) 788-5564 
leave message. 



LANDSCAPE 
CONTRACTOR 

2000 Sq. Ft. Pole Barn 

plus acreage 

for growing product 

in 

Richmond. 

Negotiable. 

Land 

Management 

815-678-4334 



Lakeland's Classified 
Deadline is 

10:00 A. M. Wednesday 

Call: (847) 223-81 61 or 
Fax:(847)223-2691 



538 



Business Property 
For Rent 



RICHMOND 

Fountain Head 
Corporate Center. 

R l. 12 

Superior 

2650s.f.-$1,055, 

370QS.L- $1,495, 

7400s.f. $2,982 

GROSS, 

FOR INDUSTRY 

OR BUSINESS. 

Air conditioned 

office, Dock, 

Overhead door, 

17" Ceilings. 

Land Management 

815-678-4771 



WAUCONDA IN TOWN 

llOOsq.ft. office/industrial 

space. Large overhead door. 

$720/month + security. 

Available Immediately. 

3-CAR GARAGE. 

Available October 1st. 

" '. $195/mo. plus security. 

(847) 526-5000 

leave message. 



560 



Vacant Lot 
Acreage 



70 ACRES WOODED, 
beautiful view, hills and rock 
out cropping and creek. Good 
road frontage, $260K. Brod- 
head, Wisconsin (608) 
897-2639 or 
Pl JwalkertSbroadnet.com 

GURNEE LOCATED ON cul- 
de-sac In beautiful area. Lot 
9, Spruce Point CI.', $75,500. 
(847) 362-1480. 

HALF ACRE LOT FOR 
SALE Private cul-do-sac, 
city sewer, well water, 2 
miles North of Antloch on 
Rt. 83. Call for Info. Must 
see. (815) 344-5883. 

HARVARD-BUILDABLE lot 

for sale. Call for information. 

(615) 943-4016 

LOOKING FOR A LOT? 1 
acre lot, Spring Grove, $2,000 
down, no interest or payments 
for 16 months or will discount 
for cash. Call owner (815) 
678-4228. 

ATTENTION NEW HOME- 

BUILDERSII1U 
2 EMPTY BUILDABLE LOTS 
Zoned (SR)situated together. 
Lots are loe'd on Channel 
Ave, near Grass Lake Rd. 
and Oak Avenue in Antloch . 
This area Is HOT!!! Asking 
$12,995. Call Ron @(B47) 
568-1497 or write to: 
track3@Juno.com 

SPRING GROVE ESTATES. 
Lot 102. 1.75 acres. Perfect 
for walk-out. $80,000. 815- 
675-3690. 



SPRING GROVE LOTS (2) 
one acre lots with trees, will 
build to suit, $63,500 or 
$58,500. (815) 675-6434 
after 6pm. 



568 



Out Of Area 
Property 



568 



Out Of Area 
Property 



MINOCQUA, Wl. 

TOMAHAWK 

LOG HOME- 

5000sf, 3+BR, 4.5BA, ca, 

3 car gar, on Timber Ridge 

Golf Course. $459K. 

715-223-4151 



- SE WISCONSIN 
(Kenosha County)- 
For Sale by Owner. 
Beautiful 4100sf home 
w/indr swimming pool, 
whl chair access, 
w/clev, approx 24 ac 
w/large gazebo. l/2ac 
stocked pond. Lots of 
wfid- life, deer, turkey, 
pheasant, ducks & 
gecsc. Secluded 

w/bcautiful view. 

S790K. Call btwn 8a-7p, 
262-BB9-42I7 ask for 
GARY. 



SO. COLORADO RANCH 
40AC. $36,900 MTN VIEWS. 
Rolling fields, outsanding 
Rocky Mtn. views, tremen- 
dous wildlife & recreation. 
Long rd frontage w/yr round 
access, tel & elec. Exce;enl 
financing. Call Red Creek 
Rach now toll-free 1-877-676- 
6367. 




2 Adult Spaces 

Wlndrldgo 
Cemetery Inc. 
Rawson Bridge Rd. Gary, IL 
Entire Pre-Arranged Burial 
Estate. Includes Inlire burial 
package from opening to 
closing, vaults, casket etc. 
plus 2 plots. Location #1& 2 
Lot H, Block 7-8 Section 4. 
Current market value as of 
4/10/00. $4,300 per plot or 
$8,600 for both plots. Will 
sell both for $8,000. Can be 
seen through officials at ce- 
metery under the name of 
Warren Leuthner. 
Can be reached at 
847-587-7978 ans. mach. 



704 



Recreational 
Veil Ides 



ABSOLUTELY AWESOME 
BEST describes this most 
beautiful Gulf Coast beach 
resort. Spacious condomini- 
um. Golf is steps away. Mini- 
mum slays allow minimum 
rates. Ask about our $18.95 
per couple per day rate, 1- 
800-554-0344. www.gulfshor- 
esvacatIons.com. 

BEAUTIFUL TEXAS LAND. 
30 Acres. 25 ml. E. of BOOM- 
ING EL PASO. Roads, sur- 
veyed, references, $8,995. 
$0 down. $89 mo. Money 
back guarantee. No qualify- 
ing:" 1-800-643,-7537., 
.www.sunselranches.com. 

.>__ I — _ 

LAND ,FOR SALE Wisconsin 
Caslje^ Rock area, fly-In or 
drive-In 5 acre wooded lol with 
grass runway access In back 
yard. State Public Lake ac- 
cess, 100 yards from front, 
with water rights. Pilots build 
your fly In retreat, 20 minutes 
from Wisconsin , Dells, 
$36,000. Call Jim at (847) 
487-4697. 



1982 24 FT. KAYOT PON- 
TOON BOAT, Includes chairs 
and O/B motor, $4,500. (847) 
395-8637. 

1990 CRUISEMASTER 30' 
Class A 460 Ford. Generalor, 
air, awning, rear queen bed, 
bsmt., tow hitch/bar. Many 
extras. 77K, Mint Cond. 
$26,500,262-242-1157. 

MOTORHOME 1995 

PACE Arrow, 33ft., Chev 454, 
under 20K miles, fully loaded, 
sleeps 4, includes car caddy 
and hitch, $84,500. (847) 
623-4874. 

PONTIAC 89 FIREBIRD. V8. 
T-tops. New lires & battery. 
CD player. Jensen stereo, 
cost $1,200. Looks and runs 
great. $2,500. 847-395-2677. 

WINNEBAGO 1985 MOTOR 
HOME, 27 ft. Like new, 
44.000K miles. Chevy 454 
V8, all the upgrades. Call 
and leave message at 
(847) 502-5056 

WINNEBAGO 86 ELANDAN 

Limited Edition Motor Home. 
Loaded 34' Class A. Twin 
air/heat. 6.5 KW generator. 
W/D. Very Spoclall $19,900. 
Phone: 262-857-7458. 



710 


Boat/Moiors/Elc. 



710 



Boal/Motors/Elt 



REGAL 20' CUDDY. Trailer. 
SS radio. Potty. Livewell. 
Pole holders. Depth finder. 
1.4 Mercury V-6. $4,500. 847- 
973-0B78 or 847-740-4528. 

SEARS BOAT MOTOR 7hp 

Ted Williams, twist grip, clutch 
shift, shallow water drive, 
needs work, $100/best. (847) 
263-1646. 

SELL OUT SALE Small Pro- 
pellers, ski vests, accessories. 
(815)385-4729. 

SLEEKCRAFT 82 DAY Cruis- 
er Jet Boat. Ultimate Chain 
O'Lakes Boatl 400hp. 454 
w/trailer. $12,000/obo. Will 
consider a partial trade for 
car, SUV, truck, or what have 
you? Days 773-777-1864 
Eves. 847-587-1694. 

STARCRAFT 97 14' fishing 
boat w/E-2 Load trailer. 
25HP. Electric start. John- 
son motor w/iive well, plus 
trolling motor and fish depth 
locator. $5,000. 262-877- 
3822. 

TRANSPORTATION 



724 


- Airplanes 



1946 LUSCHOMBE BA, 
65hp, with fabric wings, wood 
prop and skis. Recent paint 
and glass. Looks and flies 
great. $16,500. (414) 
248-8702. 



804 



Cars for Sale 



3000 LB. SHORESTATION. 
V-frame, bunks, canapy, mo- 
tor. 2,500; 2-PWC Shoresta-/. 
lion 600 lb. hoist. $350. ea. 
6' dinghy, boat, $250, 847- 
838-2552. . 

— 2? L_ 

GRADY 19' WHITE boat.;' 
Exc, Cond. w/trailer & 170hp ; 
Mercury motor. $3,000. 262- 
877-2573 or 262-877-2688. 

PRO CRAFT BASS Boat. 90 
HP. V4 Motor & Trailer. 
$4,B00/obo. Call Earl Aft. 
6PM 647-223-3281. 



1960 FALCON, LESS than 
300 miles on a rebuilt 
eng/trans. Eng. 144, A/T. 
$3,000/best. Looks good. Call 
David at (847) 473-3764, 

ACURA 95 INTEGRA. 
$7,995,647-625-8400. 

BUICK 93 CENTURY. 26 K. 
Certified Miles. Mint. $7,399. 
815-675-6911. 

BUICK 95 SKYLARK. 
$7,495. 847-623-3000. 

CADDY 1987 BROUGHAM 

Looks good, runs great, 
$2,850. (647) 680-8775. 

CADILLAC 1975 ELDORA- 
DO CONVERTIBLE, 43,000 
original miles, 500 engine, pa- 
rade boot, all the goodies of its 
day, $7,500. Call for details 
after 6pm. (815)675-2137. 

CAMRY 96 LE. Champagne. 
4 cyl. Low miles. Runs great. 
Sunroof. Great cond. 
$13,000. 847-223-3486. 

CHEVROLET 1989 CAM- 
ARO, VB, CD player, black, 
PAV, P/D, $3,000/best. (847) 
542-3798. 

CHEVROLET 1995 CAM- 
ARO, black beauty, convert- 
ible, loaded, $9,900. (262) 
552-8674. 

CHEVY 1977 MONTE CAR- 
LO. Near perfect condition, 
74K. All original, $5,200. 
(847) 395-3501. 

CHEVY 88 1500 PiU. Runs 
well. Ladder rack & Tool box. 
$1,800/obo. Call Toby 647- 
546-4321. 

CHEVY 96 MONTE Carlo. 
$9,995. 847-625-8400. 

CLASSIC QUARTER PANEL 
SALE. Mustang, Camaro, 
Nova, Chevelle, Cutlass, Mo- 
pars,' Pontiac, Chevrolet, 
morel TRUNK PANS, FLOOR 
PANS, DOORS, FENDERS, 
BUMPERS. New.and Califor- 
nia Rust Free. MARX COAT- 
INGS: CHROME. POWER, 
CERAMia 21 7-824-61 [84. 

• . . . 

DODGE 94"' INTREPID. 
$7,695, 847-623-3000. . 

DODGE 96 NEON., $7,295. 
847-623-3000. 



DODGE CONQUEST 1989, 
Turbo, Auto, Runs good, 
Body good condition, $2,300 
obo. 847-497-3023 after 6pm 



804 



Cars for Sale 



804 



Cars for Sale 



Mi*.* 



EAGLE 92 TALON. $4,995. 
847-625-8400, 

FORD 1990 THUNDER- 
BIRD LX, loaded, power eve- 
rything, red, clean car, 
$3,950/best. (847) 361-3989. 

FORD 87 MUSTANG. Runs 
good. $500, 847-548-4122, 

FORD 90 THUNDERB1RD. 
V6. Good cond. 73K. Asking 
$2,000. 847-949-6242. 

FORD 95 TAURUS. $7,995. 
847-623-3000. 

FORD 96 ESCORT LX. 
$6,395. 847-623-3000. 

HONDA 1996 PRE LUDE SI. 
57,000 MILES, SUNROOF, 
EXC COND. $11,900. CALL 
(847) 356-0335. AFTER 
6:00PM. 

HONDA 2000 ACCORD 
EX, with leather, fully loaded, 
white with beige exterior,' 
under 4,000 miles, excellent 
condition. Looking for person 
to either take over lease or 
buy. Call Shannon (847) 546- 
3517 after 4pm. 

HONDA 97 CIVIC LX. 

$12,795,847-623-3000. • 

HYUNDAI 97 ELANTRA 
Wagon. $8,995. 847-623- 
3000. 

IMPALA 96 SS $18,995. 847- 
625-8400. 

JAGUAR 88 LOOKING for a. 
good home. Royal Blue 
w/Blua Leather Interior. Ask- 
ing S5,900/or will trade for 
Harley Davidson. 847-361- 
7571. 

LAKELAND IS OPEN 

24 HOURS 

If you need to place an ad in 

Classified, call us at 

(847) 223-8161 ext. 193 

and leave a message. 

We will get back to you by 

the next business day. Or 

you can fax our 24-hour fax 

line at (647) 223-2691. 

LEXUS 1993 LS40O. 
EVERY OPTION, BLACK 
JADE PEARL. MINT CONDI- 
TION, NEW TIRES, 103,000 
MILES, $15,900. (847) 
249-1867. 

LINCOLN 88 TOWNCAR. 
Power everything. Runs, 
good. $2,000. 847-587-0691. 

LINCOLN 94 CONTINENTAL 
Executive Series. Green/Tan 
leather. Loaded luxury. 
Climate control. Seat memo- 
ry. Keyless enlry. 11 2K. 
Exc. cond. $5,500/obo. 847- 
223-6760. 

NISSAN 95 MAXIMA. Load- 
ed. Very good condition. 
$9,750. 647-736-0583. 

NISSAN 98 SENTRA GXE. 
$10,995. 847-623-3000. 

OLDS 455, COMPLETLY RE- 
BUILT MOTOR, 12 BOLT-400 
TRANS. OVER $7,000 IN- 
VESTED. MUST SELL WILL 
TAKE OFFER. EVENINGS. 
(847) 356-6075 

OLDS 455, COMPLETLY RE- 
BUILT, 12 VOLT-400 TRANS. 
OVER $7,000 INVESTED. 
MUST SELL WILL TAKE 
OFFER. EVENINGS. (847) 
356-6075 

OLDS 94 CUTLASS SL. 
$5,495. 847-623-3000. 

OLDSMOB1LE ACHIEVA S 
GOLDEN EDITION, 1895, 
white, 2-door, full power, 
17,000 milos, one owner, 
$10,000.(815)479-9747. 



PLYMOUTH 1993 SUN- 
DANCE, 4-cylinder, A/C, au- 
tomatic, 81,000 miles, $2,500. 
(847) 740-2415 alter 5pm. 



PLYMOUTH 1994 SUN- 
DANCE, red, 2-dr„ 42K 
miles, P/S, P/B, A/C, 4-cyl., 1- 
driver (senior), Reliable, 
clean, non-smoke, $3,995. 
Call (847) 473^-9548 Dave. 



PONTIAC 1994 GRAND 
AM SE, V6, automatic, 4-door, 
excellent condition, 77,000, 
fully loaded, alloy wheels, 
$6,800/best. (847) 623-8823. 

PONTIAC 69 FIREBIRD 2 Dr. 
Cpe. Needs, work. Part but or 
restore. Runs, but best tow. 
847-838-1419. 

AUTO AUCTION 

OPEN TO THE PUBLIC 

SALVATION ARMY 

Now Every Saturday 

■ 9am. 

Over 100 to bo sold 

weekly to the highest 

bidder. 

Opening bid $100. 

No reserve. 

Grand opening at our new 

location In Waukegan on 

Rte120, one block east of 

Groonbny Road. 

(847)662-0100 



SUBARU 92 LOYALE AWD 
Wagon. $4,995. 847-623- 
3000. 

SUBMIT YOUR LAKELAND 
CLASSIFIED ADS ON THE 
INTERNET! 
Visit http://www.lpnews.com/ 
to place your ads conven- 
iently. Ads appear on the In- 
ternet, In all Lakeland Pa- 
pers... The Great Lakes Bul- 
letin and The Market Journal 
tor only $20.50 for 4 lines 
(approximately 16 words), 
then .60$ each additional 
line. 

TOYOTA 85 CRESSIDA. 
Two. $1,000/bolh. Days 847- 
395-7595. Aft. 7PM 847-731- 
1231. 

TOYOTA 92 CAMRY LE. 
New tires and brakes. Sun- 
roof. 100K. $5,995. 847-265- 
8096. 

TOYOTA 93 4RUNNER. 
Navy. 4WD. V-6. A/C. CC. 
PW/PL. Moonroof. 148K. 
Asking $9,400. 847-245- 
7429. 



810 



Classic 
Antique Ca rs 



1930 MODEL A, 4-door se- 
dan, older restoration, body 
and interior in good shape, 
good runner, $8,950. Picture 
on traderon1ine.com. (615) 
678-^266. 

1970 OLDS 98 Convertible. 
48,000 miles. Loaded. White 
w/Navy blue top. Stored for 8 
yrs. $10,000/obo, Call 847- 
497-9604. 

www.Jmmoats@al.com. Seri- 
ous inquires only. 

BUICK 1963 ELECTRA 
CLASSIC, extra clean, 12,500 
original miles, $4,000/best. 
(847) 487-6922, (815) 459- 

1115, leave message. 

r. 

CHEVY 1972 r ;1 IMPALA 
CONVERTIBLE, 350 engine, 
clean, runs great, 10yrs. of re- 
ceipts, must see, $5,500/best. 
(262) 657-5377..., • 

FORD 1966 THUNDER- 
BIRD, very good condition, 
$4,250/best. (262) 657-4335. 

FORD 65 T-BIRD. Original. 
$5,000,847-872-4221. 



MGB 69. GOOD cond. Runs 
well. MGB 70 - restore/parts. 
Many extra- parts. Package 
deal for $4,500. 815-344- 
8737. 




CHARITY .CARS. DONATE 

your vehicle. Tax deductible. 
Free towing. We provide ve- 
hicles to needy families.' As 
seen on Oprah and People 
Magazine!. 1-800-442-4451. 
www.charityyears.ORG. 



FLOW MASTER EX- 
HAUST MUFFLER, 3' In, 
dual 2-1/2" out, Brand new, 
never used. Paid $165, asking 
$50. (815)578PT23r.-' " 



824 


Vans' ' '. 



CHEVY 1987 GM SUBUR- 
BAN, 2WD, rebuilt 5.7L, body 
rough, Interior like new, new 
tires, $1,600/besl. (847)' 
395-5968. 

CHEVY 92 FULL-SIZE Con-,, 
version Van by Jayco. White ' 
w/emerald green accents., 
All power. Exc. Cond. 
$7,400. 847-680-4568. 

CHEVY' 99 3/4 Ion Van. 
36,000. miles. Very clean 
I/O. Set-up for Trades Ladder 
rack. $17,500. 262-877-9802. 

FORD 1999 ECONOLINE 
150 CARGO VAN Wlih' 
shelves, cage, air, poly coat- 
ed, rust protection, 48 ' 
1000,00 miles warranty, low 
mileage, $20,000/firm. (647) ' 
546-9517. 

FORD 89 E350 14' Cube 
Van. 108K. Ladder rack. New 
tires. Chrome wheels. Great 
for contractor. $3,000/obo. 
847-401-8682. 

GRAN 90 CARAVAN. 6 cyl. 
PW/PL/mlrrors, cruise, rear; 
defog, roof rack. Int. Exc, 
$2,200. Aft 2PM 262-843- 
4662. 

PLYMOUTH 93 GRAND 
Voyager SE. Loaded ABS 
brakes, quad seating, very 
clean In & out. $5,000/obo. 
647-949-7860. 

WORK VANS. 87/89 E250. 
Both run great. 847-265-7860. . 



828 



Four Wheel Drive' ' 



ft 
'I 



1995 LIMITED ISUZU 
TROOPER, " 36,000 mile's 
green and silver 2-tone,' fully 
loaded, keyless entry, alarm, 
heated leather seats, moon- 1 
roof j CD player, $16,900. > 
(847)' 973^0832."" 

— T*& 

BLAZER 1999, 8K miles,^ 
cyl,. fully loaded, power eye* 
rythlng, perfect cond., sport 
package. 4 wheel dr. 
$22,500. (815) 344-8612 of" 
847-275-0150 

BRONCO 88' II. Exc. Cond.' 
Mechanically. $1,795/080. 
Days: B47-336-2324/Eves: 
847-549-6331. 

CHEV 94 ,. < SUBURBAN 
K1500 4x4' - Silverado - 
Loaded. ' Blk/Grey Lealh. Int.. 
Trailer. Tow Pkg. Maint. By 
The Book. Garage Kept. & 
Pampered. Avg. Ml. 
$17,800/Best. Must Seel 
Days 847-937-5967 or Aft. 
5PM Wknds 647-587-4031. 

CHEVY 94 SUBURBAN. 
K1500. 4x4 • Silverado • 
Loaded - Black/Grey Lealh. 
Int. Trailer. Tow Pkg. Main- 
tained by the book. Garage 
Kept & Pampered. Avg. Mi, 
$17,800/Best. Must see. 
Days 847-937-5967 or Aft. 
5PM Weekends r l-e47 T 587- 
4031. 



UUiii 



CHEVY 96 TAHOE 4X4. 
$15,995,847-625-8400. 

FORD 2000 EXPLORER. 
$AVE. 847-625-8400.' ' 

FORD 85 BRONCO II, 4WD. 
Runs Greatl $3,000/obb. 847- 
587-2839. 

ISUZU 89 4X4 P/U.' 90K, 
$1,195, Call 647-452-7337. 

JEEP 67 CHEROKEE. 4.0 
Liter. 5 spd. 4 door. AM/FM 
Cassette. Many new parts, 
incl. clutch. Strong runner, 
dependable, $1,700. Ask for 
Dean 847-336-2063 Aft. 6PM 
647-662-7321. 

JEEP, CHEROKEE SE 1996, 
4x4, 2-door ; :'m6dei,t.rn^reat 
condition, A/C, .towlng"pack- 
age, ' sliding 'roof rack, cas- 
sette, low miles. Tune-up and 
new' brakes Aprll'lst. Car 
- runs/looks great:$9,300. Days 
(847) 223-8161, evenings 
(847) 660-1966, Ask for Bob 
or leave message. 

TOYOTA 87 . 4-RUNNER. 
-54,000, ml, .Mint. $7,500. 
Dodge 87 B-250 Van. Runs 
great. $900. 815:676-9161.' 



oo. 



— I September 29; 2000 







f 




1 


(1 


»*■: 


■1 


>e 


y 


-• 


| 



CLASSIFIEDS 



■I i 






s, / 



Lakeland Newspapers / B33 



828 



Four Wheel Drirc 



834 



.Trucks/Trailers 



834 


Trucks/Trailers 



834 


.•Trucks/Trailers 



838 


Heavy Equipment 



844 


Motorcycles 



S42 


Landscaping ■ 



(TOYOTA 91 -4RUNNER. 
140K. Exc. Mechl Cond. 
New Tires. Below blue book 
value. S6.5QO. 647-452-7337. 



834 


Tracks/Trailers 



|1994 MACK W/SLEEPER, 
l$24,000. 1996 MACK 350hp, 
19-speed, set-up. for gravel 
■hauling, 240K, $40,000.' 
1(815) 344-6454, {B 15) 344- 
16454. 



1995 FREIGHTLINER 

SERIES 60 Detroit 350 en- 
gine, new clutch & batteries, 
325K miles, 10-speed with 
:ruise control. ' Asking. 
E3B,500/best. (847) 

138-7345. 



;HEVROLET 1980 BIS- 
5AN DUMP TRUCK, 6 detroit 
diesel. 3-axle. airgate, 15. 
speed transmission, 27,600 
gross weight empty. Call (or 
lore details, $l4,000/best. 
((847) 360-1312, cell (847). 
707-6731, John, 



CHEVY 1975 ONE TON 
BAKERY DELIVERY TRUCK ; ; 
MANY' NEW PARTS; VERY 
GOOD.; CONDITION. 

$3,095.00. (847) 336-0341 



CHEVY 1987 3/4 TON 2WD 
350, unbelievable buy, au- 
tomatic! excellent condition, 
$4,500 with cap and rack. 
(847)662-5202, 



CHEVY C1500 FULL SIZE 
* 1991 , V6 r wiUVA/C, .32,000 
miles, low rider, yellow with, 
mural; on hood and tailgate/ 
Very clean, garage kept. 
Pager (847) 633-0567. 

'DODGE 1996 RAM 1500 
LARAMIE SLT, EXTENDED 
CAB. MUST SEE 2 YEAR- 
WARRANTEED FULLY 45K- 
MILES, TONNEAN CIVER. 
$16,500, OR BEST OFFER. 
(847)681-0104 



DODGE 94 DAKOTA Sport. V- 
6. auto. Air. PS/PB, tilt, 
cruise, AM/FM, Leer bed cov- 
er. $7,500. 847-244-0462. 



FLOW MASTER .- EX- 

HAUST MUFFLER, 3" in, 

• dual 2-1/2" out. Brand new/ 

-' never used. Pald.$165, asking 

$50.(815)578-1237. 

FOR WORK OR PLAY 1994 * 
; Dodge Ram, 43,000 ml., 8ft. 
bed, power steering, power 
Brakes, custom paint, flip-up 
roof, neons, new Pirelli tires 
w/alloys, sliding rear window, 
cruise, conversion cab & 
more. Asking $14,350. (847). 
442-3015. 

FORD 83 F1 50. Many new 
parts. $800/best; 847-973-' 
B823. 

•; FORD - 92 E250 Plumb 
Wagon Cargo. Fully . loaded. 
6 cyl. $2,500/best. 847-878- 
1547 or 847-546-4496. 

FORD 94. F250. Extended 
cab. 58K Exc. Cond. Power 
Loaded. - Very clean. 
$11 ,500/obo. 847-808-7224. ■ 

FORD 95 F156. Under 68 K. 
Air. ... AM/FM/CD. Electric 
windows/door locks. Cruise. 
$7,500. Aft. 5 847-623-1474. 



FORDF.150; 1992 V-8,;5,8L 
.auto',..- 65K, power,- A/C,' CD, 
tool box, big tires, exc. cond. 
$7,500. 847-452-7175 

MACK TRUCKS. 1993^ CH ; 
400 8 spd, U_ 1986- 300 .6 • 
.Spd, w/2Q',dump. 19B8 300 7 
spd. 22* aluminum dump. 
815-459-4502, 

SILVERADO 1994 SUBUR- 
BAN 4x4, mint condition, all' 
options, low miles, garage 
kept,- $18;o6o/best. (847)' 
587-1399, 



CASE 89 UNILOADER. 
1 845C. $1 2,000.'' (2) hand' 
Jumping Jacks. $500/ea. R 
Model Mack hood. $1,000/ 
847-973-8285. 



844 


" Motorcycles 



838 


Heavy Equipment 



'83 ' NYK .4BV ELECTRIC 
FORK UFT, dependable, re^ 
conditioned battery w/charger, 
$2,500. 71 Mercury Petti- 
bone' electric 36V Fork Lift, re- 
conditioned battery W/charg- 
er, . $1 ,250. '79 Yale . electric 
pallet Jack . 24V 'w/charger 
110V (MPB 030), $575. '89 
Yale electric pallet Jack 24V 
w/charger 110V (MPB 040), 
$775. Dane (262) 947-7280, 
(262) 945-3730, 



GOLDWING 90 ASPEN- 
CADE w/$1,500 In options. 
11000K, as new. $8,500/obo. 
Artie Cat 99 ZRT600. 3 yrs. 
left on warranty. Extra. track. 
$5,000/dbo. Jim " 81 5-344- 
1 081 or 847-587-0211. 



HARLEY 1971 SUPER- 
GUDE FX1200. Show or got- 
$9,700.(847)397-1952. ' 

HARLEY DAVIDSON 98 

1200S Sportster, immaculate 
condition.' Low miles. 
$10,200 firm. 847-662^7661. 

HONDA 1998 AERO SHAD- 
OW 1100-VT, .fully loaded 
cruiser, $6,800. (847) 
599-9351,(847)456-1524. 



. OLD MOTORCYCLES 
WANTED: $25 forany com- 

• pleto bike with ownership pa- 
pers. Free pick up in N. SutK 
" iirbs. Dropoff avail." in Deerr 
: field. Bikes older than 1 840' . 
.or more tharriOOOcc hegoti- . 
' able. Email ml- " 
kev8@flash.not or. call 
(847) 948-0561 

YAMAHA 98 - BANSHEE 4 
wheeler. Low miles; 8- extra 
tires. Extra- parts.' 54,400. 
847-746-9021. 



H. BROTHERS 

LANDSCAPING. 

General Lawn Service. 

Seal Coating; ' 

FREE ESTIMATE: 

(847)420-2850 —■ 
, (847)'623-5419. 



TO PLACE AN AD WITH 
LAKELAND NEWSPAPERS 
Call (847) 223-81 61 



S78 


Remodeling 



:Da > ENSIVEITEM?lf 



S39 



Housekeeping 



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DC TILE WE We instsall ce- 
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To Place 

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Call Nick (262) 889-2149 
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placing a classified 

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. or fax 847-223-2691 

I mii rrmmirnrr n i n i n r i— ' A 



!• Pick up or delivery 



yd. t 



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• Double ground chips, $10 per yd. ! 

■ Single ground chips $9 per yd. 
- • Delivery charge $5 per yd. 



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(5 yd. 



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(847) 526-0858 



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INTRO OFFER! 




New Customers 

Place Your Ad In The Direct Line 4 WEEKS 
and receive 2 WEEKS FREE 

• Call for Details (847)223-8161 • 

Prepayment required when placing ad. 





DON'T THROW AWAY 

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FOR REPAIRS. 

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33261 N. HIGHWAY 45 
WILD WOOD, IL 60030 
(847) 223-8691 






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• Mixed hudwoods $85 F.C. 

• Oak $100 F.C. 

• Cherry, Birch, & Hickory mixed 
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All Birch $130 
All Cherry or Hickory $1201 
Discount on 2 or more stacklngs 
available. Credit cards accepted 







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*>>- 



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B34 I Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIEDS 



September 29, 2O0O\ 




Play Better Golf with JACK NICKLAUS 



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Tee Time Reservations up to Three Days In Advance 

2800 N. Lewis Avenue ■ Waukegan, DPnols 

(847)360-4730 

WAUKEGAN B ^RK DISTRICT 

www.waukeganparks.org 




higher rate applies 
valid weekdays, 8-3 
present when paying 



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For 
One 

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847-362-5733 



good through 10/31/00 
other coupons/discounts 
not valid with this offer 






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SPRING VALLEY C.C 

23913 Wllmot Rd. t Salem. Wl 53179 
(262) 862-2626 



18 HOLES AND CART FOR TWO 
$48.00 (WITH THIS AD) 

Weekdays Only-Holidays Excluded 

Not valid for leagues, tournaments or with 

any other discounts. Expires 11/1/00 

FRIDAY FISH FRY $6.95 

4:30-9:00 Beginning 4/21 thru 10/27/00 
LUNCH SERVED DAILY 





Hea.therR.idge 



Golf Course 



7 2 for $35 

• 2 Nine-hole rounds 
I (1 per person) 
I • 2-person electric cart 

I Valid Monday through Friday. 
■ Nol valid for league or outing play. 

\ Excludes Holidays. 

Exp. 10/13/2000 

• Beautiful and Challenging par 35, 9 hole layout. 

• Fully stocked Pro-shop with competitive pricing. 

• All weekend tee times available 7 days in advance. 

• PGA Professional available for private golf lessons 
beginning May 3rd. 

MAKE US YOUR HOME COURSE IN 2000 
(847)367-6010 



/ 



N 



GOLF DIRECTORY 

The following courses are listed in the 
Lakeland/ Market Journal Golf Guide. 

For more information, contact courses directly. 

Bobby's Hunt Club Rd. Golf Center & Driving Range 

Gurnee, IL . Contact: Bobby .......(847) 549-6090/6091 

Bonnie Brook Clubhouse 

Waukegan, IL • Contact: Dave .....(847) 360-4730. 

Heatheridge Golf Course 

Gurnee, IL • Contact: Derk (847) 367-6010 

Libertyville Golf Course 

Libertyville, IL • Contact: Brian (847) 362-5733 

Marriott's Lincolnshire Golf Course 

Lincolnshire, IL • Contact: Mark (847) 634-5935. 

Nippersink Country Club 

Genoa City, WI • Contact: Jeff. ....(262) 279-6311- 

Spring Valley C.C. 

Salem, WI • Contact: Joyce (262) 862-2626 



'• '" ' ■.■■■■ ■■■ ■--.. . ■■-.-. - . ■ ..,.-,. .■■,..-.., ■ . .■ - .--.-. '■■ . ;.,: -■.■.,,.■ : .?■ •.'.* 



If you have a golf course you would 

like to advertise, or if you want to 

say Congratulations to someone 

who just made a hole in one, 

please call Jan today at 

847-223-8161, ext. 513 



BsBBH 



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III to Dealers 



-INTRODUCTORY 0FFER- 

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MEDIAI 



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.. 







NEWSPAPERS 



Call (847) 223-8161 
or Fax (847) 223-2691 



IF IT HAPPENS. IT'.S HERE. 




[September 29, 2000 



COUNTY 



Lakeland Newspapers 



i B35 



40 % 



GENUINE 

SONOMA 



I 



Coordinates for misses, petilos 

and plus size. Selected styles: 

•Villager ■, 

•Croft & Barrow*, . 

•Norton McNaughton* 

•CLC 

•Cathy Daniels 

•Teddl* 

Reg. $28-$72,' 

sale 1 6.80-43.20 



\J Off Entire Stock 

' Picture frames and photo 
albums. Reg.- ,99-56.99, 
sale .59-34.19 



SONOMA 




croft & barrow. 

taff Entire Stock I 
Kids' character playweari q 
Reg. 19.99-39.99, 
sale 11.99-23.99 

Playwear not intended 

as sleepwcar. 



•**; 




Men's, women's and kids' ^<£5K5 
selected athletic shoes, 

Reg. 29.99-74.99, sale 
17.99-44.99 



! \ 4H|^tire Stock 

' BaUiioprdlriates, r^qs.y 

accessor I es'anddMdMva 
HowolsVReg. l!9Sf^p; v ^V ; ^ :Rei 

sale 1ll9^539,?pMA' s , sal, 



^ 4U0ff EntireStock ^^rl T:U.0i 







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Blankets, down comforters, 

) featherbed* and duvets. : . 

34.99-42959,, .- ,.' 



Candles. 




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Reg. 1.19-34.99, 
sale .71-20.99 




■ • 



- - 



Clearance merchandise is excluded from 
entire stock categories herein. Actual 
savings may exceed percent savings shown. 



For the Kohl's Store nearest you call 1-800-837-1500 
or visit us on the web at www.kohls.com 




'.i';j : - r;,-V<.v/j/VVi;Hi^.',7ffit f ,')'.i'.'.:' 



When you take an additional 70% Off 
already reduced clearance prices. 

Firul price, given at reg^ Clearance price, itpncni aaving. oFfliisiml P ri«. Seledon nric. by «ort. Interim m^rUo™ > may have kenuken. Somv «» 




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B36 / Lakeland Newspapers 



COUNTY 



September 29, 2000 i\ 



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Just 1 mile east of Gurnee 
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» Carpet remnants starting 
at 99(1: a square foot on all 
in-stock goods 

• Pergo Living starting at 
$4.99 installed 

• Three rooms carpeted 
(up to 40 square yards) 

only $499.00 

• Bruce Hardwood 
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• Check out our stars of the 
flooring industry like 
Armstrong, Karastan, 
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CARPETING • AREA RUGS • HARDWOOD 



CERAMIC TILE • MARBL 



VINYL FLOORS 



nd Avenue (Enter off Old Gran' 

662-7901 

Removal of furniture requires additional cost 
email: djtiskalis@insnet.com 



'irnee 



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■ 



LIFE'S A BEAR 

Look for me on Oprah / 
LAKEL1FE 2 



SPECIAL EVENT 

Fright Fest is back / 
LAKELIFE4 



MOVIE REVIEW 

'Almost Famous:' 

A rock epic / LAKELIFE 8 



PULL OUT 

SECTION 



NEWSPAPERS 




n a small room, three females sit talking— one teenager, a 20-year-old and the group 
leader, in her 30s. A toddler plays with some toys, making loud cries of joy, just to hear her 
self speak. Looking at the group, one might think the baby belongs to the group leader. 
However, this meeting is a support group for teenage mothers, and the toddler belongs to one 
of the girls. 

Tri-County Pregnancy & Parenting Services has a new location in Lake 
County, on Atkinson Rd. in Grayslake. The center offers many services to 
families and schools in the county. DawnTanis, director of student ser- 
vices, leads the Tuesday night meeting of teenage moms. The evenings be- 
gin with the group sharing a meal together as a family. "It's really a bond- 
ing time," she noted. 

Claudia Moreno, 17, is the mother of the toddler, 1 1-month-old Alexis. She described what 
the girls do at the meetings. "We talk about what we need help on, and what she (Tanis) can do 
to help us. And just hear all the other girls, what they have to say, what they're going through. 
And we ask them for advice, and we also give them our advice too. We can talk about all the 
problems that we have and goals that we can set or keep," she explained. 

Tanis said the group hosts different speakers on life skills, such as anger management, com- 
munication, resumes and business attire. But the moms appreciate the support. "I get to talk to 
people the same age as me, and I know that they're going through what I'm going through, so I 
don't feel that left out. And they understand me more," Moreno shared. "They're like my family 
too, I guess you can say." . 

Dawn Smith (using an assumed name) 20, attends for emotional support. "I come here be- 



By Michelle Habnych 
Staff Reporter 



cause I need somebody to talk to," she said. 

Tanis apparently plays a major role in the girls' lives. Smith continued, "I'm so excited to 
see Dawn because it's somebody who's actually interested in me and wants to hear, like, how 
we feel." Moreno commented, "She's not only our counselor, she's our best friend. She's like 
part of our family too." 

Moreno is a senior at Round Lake High School and plans to graduate early. 
She also works part-time to make ends meet. While she would love to be able 
to stay home and be with her child, the father is not involved so she has 
found herself a single mother. She hopes to take courses at the College of 
Lake County after high school so she can become a labor and delivery nurse, 
a career choice that was somewhat influenced by the birth of Alexis. 
"I think education is like the major thing in life that you can do best for you and your child, 
because without education you're not gonna get anywhere," she said. Alexis is her motivating 
factor. "She encourages me more to, like, stay in school, study well, you know, to stay out of 
trouble." 

v Tri-County offers limited day care scholarships for teenage mothers, like Moreno, so they 
can stay in school, Tanis explained the stipulations of the scholarship are that the girl is attend- 
ing and passing her classes. "Without the childcare assistance, it would be really difficult for her 
(Moreno) to complete high school," Tanis said. 

Another thing the support group provides is a quarterly "Moms' Day Out" event The girls 
have gone camping, bowling and to the petting zoo at Lamb's Farm. "I loved camping," 

Moreno gushed. "I'd never been camping before in my life. „, _«..«...* ,,„ ' 

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LAKELIFE 2 



Lakeland Newspapers 



September 29, 2000 



Forget the diamonds 



? 




I have noticed an alarming trend in 
America. In some circles, it is no longer 
considered "cool" to admit you are an 
Oprah fan. 

Pshaw! Where does this cynicism start? 

Maybe this trend began back when 
Oprah was at the height of media attention. 
She had just produced a movie, she was on 
the cover of Vogue magazine, her show had a 
new direction and... maybe this is the 
key., .she even sang the theme song for her 
own show. 

Fine, I'll admit that last part may have 
been a little much. But have you ever been to 
a karaoke bar? In just one visit, you'll discov- 
er that there are plenty of other people out 
there who fantasize that they can sing, too. 
Many with voices much worse than Oprah's. 
People who step up to a karaoke mike and 
belt out a song with the confidence of Frank 
Sinatra, despite emitting tones commonly 
made by nails scratching on blackboard. 

And karaoke audiences being what diey 
are, meaning we applaud simply out of polite 
acknowledgement that it takes a lot of guts to 
get up there and sing THAT bad, these folks 
are given false hope. Next thing you know, 
the guy who sings like your cat when you 
step on it's tail thinks he's a karaoke king, 
and starts showing up every week at the 
karaoke bar to give his "audience" what he 




LIFE'S A 
BEAR 

Donna Abear 



thinks they want - him! 

So, c'mon, if we can't even manage to tell 
the truth to these "little people", then why 
should we have expected anyone to tell Oprah 
that no matter how many times Tina Turner 
or Whitney Houston are guests on her show, 
"it just don't rub off, honey!" She maybe fa- 
mous and powerful, but she's still human. 

And that's one of the reasons I like her, 
cool or not. Of course, maybe that theme 
song mistake is not the problem. It could be 
that men are the source of this creeping neg- 
ativism about Oprah. I don't know a single 
man who admits to even watching her. Most 
men would rather admit to watching Howard 
Stem: "Yo, bud, did you see the babe who 
stripped for Howard last week? Woo hoo!" 

Unlike Howard (for whom the word 
"topic" might be a stretch), Oprah focuses 
her topics on empowering women and en- 
couraging them to bring about changes to 
make the most of their lives. This can make 



let's go 



men nervous. 

First of all, some men picture Oprah as . 
the Pied Piper and her audience as a bunch 
of female lemmings, prone to chanting, "Yes, 
we will write in our journals, oh great Oprah!" 

Personally, I resent that sort of thinking. 
Just because I keep a journal and own several 
books with an "Oprah Book Club" sticker does 
not mean anything. It's purely coincidence. 

Second, 1 think that some men are afraid 
that if we do, indeed, change our lives, we 
might expect the same from THEM. We may 
want to know how they FEEL instead of what 
they want for dinner. We might want them to 
share the remote. Perhaps most frightening 
of all, we might want them to appear with us 
on Oprah. 

But I am not married to a man like that. 
My husband knows that 1 have my own 
mind, strange though it might be. And he is 
even willing, sometimes, to try to make 
changes in our lives, unless they involve his 
wardrobe. And, best of all, white I have al- 
ways been fairly certain that my husband 
loves me, now I have definite confirmation. 

Why? Because he is making the ultimate 
sacrifice that a man can make on his wife's 
behalf- he has agreed to appear with me and 
our daughter on Oprah on October 4th. 

Is he happy about it? Well. . .not exactly. 
But it's not like he had no choice: 




Me: Listen, honey, if you had the choice 
between a proctologist visit or appearing on 
Oprah, which would you choose? . 

Him: I'd choose Oprah. 

Me: That's great because, guess what, 
honey? You got your choice! We're going on 
Oprah! 

Besides, my husband knows it's not real- 
ly my fault. All I did was send an e-mail to 
the Oprah show related to an upcoming 
show on parenting issues. 

The fact that they actually called me was 
totally beyond mycontrol. 

As for our daughter, she has only one 
concern about the whole Oprah tiling: 

"Are they picking us up in a STRETCH 
limo?!?" 

And me? I'm just trying to keep everyone 
calm: 

"Remember, family. . ;it's only a TV show. 
It's only aTVshow...it's... OPRAH! WE'RE 
GOING ON OPRAH! THIS IS SO COOL! 
WOO HOO!" 

Ifyou enjoy her column, check out Donna's 
book, "Mom.., you're not NAKED, areyou?" 
available at Books, Eta or J. J. Blinkers in Anti- 
och, online at Amazorucom or Donna's website 
at wwu/Mfesabear.com. You can reach Donna 
by e-mail at donna@lifesabear.com or by mail 
at P. O. Box 391, Antioch, IL 60002. 



Hospitals join together to organize community holiday event 



For the first time Victory Memorial Hos- 
pital and Provena Saint Therese Medical 
Center are joining together to host the coun- 
ty's largest holiday event, the Festival of 
Trees. Dozens of community volunteers from 
throughout Lake County are shifting into 
overdrive to prepare for the Victory hospital 
foundation's 9th Annual Festival of Trees. 
The county's traditional holiday extravagan- 
za is scheduled for November 15-19 at Mid- 
lane Country Club, 4555 Yorkhouse Rd., 
Wadsworth. It will begin with First Night in 
the Forest at 6 p.m. on Wednesday, Nov. 15. 



Developing and coordinating the 4-day 
event relies on the creativity and resources of 
hundreds of generous volunteers. This year's 
festival is overseen by a volunteer Coordinat- 
ing Council including: Dee Abendroth (Beach 
Park), Barb Apple (Waukegan), PatBehling 
(Gumee), Dome Block, Yvonne Boyer-Eccles 
(Waukegan), Betty Bums (Lake Villa), Janet Fur- 
man (Ubertyville), Felicia Gibbs (Waukegan), Dr. 
Daniel Green (Gumee), Josette Griffith-Michael 
(Gumee), Whelma Guimond (Kenosha), LiLynn 
Kattner (Wadsworth), Sue Keelcy (Lindenhurst), 
Yuvonne Kinsley (Winthrop Harbor), Sandie Lit- 
tner (Antioch), Freda Love (Waukegan), Jim Mau- 




Mark Your Calendar 

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Saturday Sept 30th 9 am - 6 pm 

Sunday Oct. 1st 10 am - 5 pm 





797 Waveland Ave., Gurnee, IL (847) 662-7303 

1 Block East of Rt. "41 & 1/4 Block North of Grand Ave. 



rice (Waukegan), Amy Miller (Bristol), Steve Nys- 
trom (Wildwood), Barb Ricard (Gumee), Maggie 
Robinson (Spring Grove), Barb Schmidt (Giimee), 
Terri Skclly (Gurnee), Karen Skelton (Lindenhurst), 
Connie Stinc (Beach Park), Nancy Mcrlock (Beach 
Park), Ruby Neton (Waukegan), Marji Williams 
(Waukegan), Roe Woolf (Waukegan), and Marge 
Zanco (Waukegan). Foundation stafT representa- 
tives serving on the committee are Jennifer Yonan 
(Green Oaks), Pat Boynewicz (Beach Park) and Do- 
rae Block (Ingleside). This coordinating Council 
team joins forces with many other volunteers 
and community members to create a won- 
derful holiday experience for Festival of Trees 
2000 attendees. - • . , 

"New Beginnings," the Festival's theme, 
reflects a new affiliation between out two 
community hospitals, the new millennium 
and a celebration of new life. With the year 
2000 nationally designated as the Year of the 



Children, It is fitting that proceeds from the 
9th Annua! Festival of Trees benefit Neonatol- 
ogy services at Provena Saint Therese Medical 
Center and Victory Memorial Hospital. 

The Festival of Trees is truly a family 
event with attractions including over 70 dec- . 
orated trees and wreaths, non-stop enter- 
tainment, bake shop, holiday gift shop and 
Santa's workshop of children's interactive 
craft activities. Also included are unique, spe- 
cial ticket events such as the Teddy Bear Par- 
ty, Wine Tasting, Senior Luncheon and en- 
chanted Evening Ball. General admission , 
ticket prices are: $5 adults, $3 seniors and $2 
children. To receive a schedule of activities, 
more general information or to purchase 
tickets, call 360-4248 or e-mail the comrrjit- 
teeatfoundation@vstte.org. 





The 9th Annual Festival of Trees Coordinating Council is deep Into planning for this year's family-ori- 
ented holiday kick-off. The Festival, scheduled from November 15-19, will be held at Midlane Country 
Club, Wadsworth. Council members pictured are (left to right) Dee Abendroth, Steve Nystrom, Marge 
Zanco, Terri Skelly, Karen Skelton, Barb Schmidt, Sandie Uttner, Josette Griffith-Michael, Barb Apple, 
Barb Ricard, Yuvonne Kinsley, Whelma Guimond, Ruby Neton and Roz Wolf. 

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For Reservations or Further information Call: (800)558-2405 , tfiTomtv 







September 29, 2000 



Lakeland Newspapers 






- 



FROM LAKELIFE 1 



FRIEND 



i 




Claudia Moreno, a student at Round 
Lake High School, shares a snack with 
her daughter Alexis, 11 months, during 
a 'mom's day out' activity at Lamb's 
Farm in Ubertyville. The activity was or- 
ganized through the Tri-County Preg- 
nancy and Parenting Services Center in 
Grayslake.— Photo by Sandy Bressner- 



I'd never been on a horse." 

Tariis said the girls went kayaking and 
backpackirig up at Camp Timber-Lee in Wis- 
consin. In the wilderness for the weekend .,'■ 
.without their diaperbags and strollers, Tanis 
recalls one girl saying, "Look, we look like real 
.teenagers!" 

The feeling that she's somehow missing 
but on high school life was something Moreno 
mentioned. She had wanted to get involved in \ 
sports, but that is difficult, especially since'she 
is graduating early? She hopes to tie able to at- 
tend homecoming events. "I regret the age (at 
which I had a child) and probably not waiting, 
like not getting to know her dad-but I don't re- 
gret her," she said thoughtfully as Alexis' 
played alongside her. 

. What advice would;she give to teenagers 
considering sex? "If that's what their heart tells 
them to do, then fine. But otherwise, don't do 
it at all, because it's riot an easy thing (being a 
teen mom)," said Moreno. "You really need a 
lohof support being a teen mom/especially 
when you're by yourself and you're not with 
the guy." . . 

Smith believes teens should wait to have 
sex until they are married. "I think that if 
you're gonna start having sex, make sure 
that's the serious guy in your life," she said. 

She is now. married and has a 1 -year-old 
son. Her future plans are to get her GED 
and become a pediatrics nurse, but she 
does feel overwhelmed at times. "I'm 
young, only 20, I'm married, I have a kid, 
•we all live together. I work; I'm trying to 
save up for school. It's like— my life is over, 
that's it, you know." 

Both seem to have learned a lot through . 
the experience of becoming a mother, such as 



perspective. "She may be a pain sometimes, 
but you know, what can you do? I betcha I 
was a pain when I was littIe,.too, you know?" 
said Moreno. "I think that when Alexis gets 
older, I'm gonna talk to her about these 
things. Not only doTwarit to be Her mom, but 
I want' to be her friend too,", 

Tri-County services people from all 
around,Lake County. Tanis said, "The schools 
have been phenomenal," noting the center re- 
ceives referrals from counselors at area 
schools, "It's a population that sometimes gets 
missed in the high school realm.' 'Girls from 
Round Lake, Warren Township, Grant; '" - 
Mundeiein and Wauconda high schools have 




again 



The Irish American Heritage Center, 4626 
North Knox Ave, Chicago; proudly presents 
the "Wild Geese" as the topic for the 11th An- 
nual Irish American Forum. The Forum is 
scheduled for Saturday, Oct 7, from 9:30 a.m. 
.to 4 p.m. The all-day program costs $5 and in- 
cludes refreshments. For additional $10 you 
can join us for a delicious hot lunch that In- 
cludes dessert There will be several speakers 
highlighting different angles of the topic 

From the fall of Limerick in 1691 to the 
French Revolution, an estimated 480,000 Irish 
soldiers fell in the field for France or other- 
wise died in her service. The brigade was kept 
recruited by military emigrants bom In Ire- . 
land chiefly from the province of Munster. 
French smugglers referred to them under the 
romantic and significant title of "Wild Geese." 



This was a poetic allusion to their eastward 
flight. The brigade, known for its outstanding, 
courage, is best remembered by the name . 
"Wild Geese." 

' Their service was not limited to France, 
and wherever they served, it was with courage 
and honor. There is a story told about how 
one general found minor fault with the regi- 
ment for some slight infraction of discipline 
and called King Louis' attention to the matter. 
King Louis replied, half jokingly, "My Irish 
troops cause me more uneasiness than all the 
rest of my armies!" 

"Sir," replied Dillon, thehead of the Irish 
regiment, "all your Majesty's enemies make 
precisely the same complaint" 

For more information and reservations, 
call (773) 282-7035. 



HOROSCOPE 



Aries- March 21 /April 20 
You must think about others when it comes to 
making an important decision early in the week, 
Aries. You are not the only person who will be 
affected by the choice that you make. Remem- 
ber that That special someone turns to you in a 
time of need. Do what you can for him or her, 
because you're the only person who can help. 

Taurus - April 21 /May 21 
When you come up with a great Idea to surprise 
a loved one this week, don't tell anyone. Some- 
one is bound to spill the beans. lust keep it to 
yourself, and work diligently to make things 
happen. Your efforts definitely will be appreci- 
ated. A close friend needs a shoulder to cry on 
late in the week. Be there for him or her. 

Gemini -May 22 /June 21 
You know exactly what you have to do when it 
comes to a personal decision this week, Gemini. 
So, don't let a loved one try to change your 
mind. Stand your ground, and do what you 
think is best The person whom you've been 
seeing wants to intensify your relationship. 
Don't automatically say yes; think about what 
you want. ' * ■ - 

Cancer- June 22/JuIy 22 
That special someone tells you something in 
confidence on Tuesday. While you don't know 
exactly what to say, try to be supportive. That is 
what he or she needs right now. A close friend 
invites you out late in the week. Say yes, be- 
cause this person has something important to. 
share with you. 

Leo-July23/August23 » 
Don't relinquish control when it comes to a 
business matter this week, Leo. You are the per- 
son most able to handle this situation. Don't 
defer to someone else just because you are ner- 
vous. You're more than capable of taking carfe 
of the matter. Try to be confident. Virgo plays a 
key role. 

vlrgo-Aug24/Sept22 
There is a lot to be done this week, Virgo. Stay- 
ing organized and on top of things is the only 
way to make progress. Don't let a loved one's 
minor problems distract you from the tasks at 
hand. An acquaintance asks for your advice 



about a personal problem. Be honest with him 
or her. 

Libra-Sept 23/Oct 23 
Don't feel sorry for yourself when you en- 
counter an obstacle while trying to attain a per- 
sonal goaTearly In the week. This is just a minor 
setback. If you stay focused and work diligently, 
you're sure to accomplish everything. Aries 
plays a key role. 

Scorpio - Oct 24 /Nov 22 
When a family problem arises late in the week, 
try to think of others instead of yourself. You 
surely can handle this, but not everyone in- 
volved can. Be strong for them, and help every- 
one get through this. Your efforts will be appre- 
ciated and rewarded. Leo figures prominently. 

Sagittarius -Nov 23/ Dec 21 
Try hot to get upset when a close friendgets 
you involved in a difficult situation on Thurs- 
day. He or she doesn't mean to cause you any 
trouble. Realize this, and try to stay calm. You'll 
need a cool head on your shoulders to straight- 
en out the matter. It may take a few days, but 
everything will work out. 

Capricorn - Dec 22/Jan 20 
You get the opportunity to make your mark at 
work this week, Capricorn. The higher-ups put 
you in charge of an important project. Show 
them exactly what you can do. Your efforts will 
be recognized. The person whom you've been 
seeing calls it quits. Try to realize that he or she 
isn't the one for you., 

Aquarius- Jan 21 /Feb 18 
Be frugal when you receive an unexpected . 
windfall late in the week, Aquarius, There are a 
lot of things that you'd like to get. However, 
there are several things that you really need. Get 
your priorities in order before you start to 
spend. Turn to a loved one for advice if you 
need it. t 

Pisces- Feb 19/March 20 

While you would like to help a co-worker who 

gets into trouble, don't. There is more going on 

here than you realize. Getting invblvedonly will 

make the higher-ups suspicious of you. libra is 

involved. 



found assistance at Tri : County. There is also a 
branch.of the center "in Crystal Lake. -. 

Volunteers can help in many capacities 
at the center, from counselors providing 
free pregnancy tests to mentors Who get 
involved in the lives of teenage mothers on 
a deeper level. Other positions ate avail- - 
able as well. 

Tanis herself began as a volunteer for a 
different agency before going on staff at Tri- 
County. "I just felt like I wanted to do 
more," she explaWied of the career move. u l 
fell in love with these girls: They all havedif- 
ferent stories, and you just want someone to 
care for them." 



Center provides services for all women 



By MICHELLE HABkYCH 
Staff Reporter . 

• Tri-County Pregnancy & Parenting Ser- 
; vices offers free assistance to many different 
:; groups of people. With a new office in 
' Grayslake, the center is accessible by most in 
.Lake County. 

Pregnancy testing is.offered for any 
woman or girl who finds herself possibly 
; dealing withari l unplanned pregnancy, 

"whether she Is m arried or single . Counselo rs 
j ■ at the center provide information oriwhat 
happens to a woman's body during a preg- 
nancy, and they also discuss all choices' for 
dealing with the pregnancy^#vUig "honest ' 
information," said Dawn Tanis, director of 
student services for the center.. y^ 

Currently, support groups areoffered for 
p regnant teens,- their parents and teen 
moms. Tanis.said she hopes to be starting a 
"boot camp" for teenage,dads, Its purpose 
would be to encourage the parents to stay 
together prfdr" the father to at least have a 
relatibnsWpwith the !chUd;The program 
would also focus on character development 
and baby skJils. 

Emotional needs caii be met for those . 
who have had an abortion^ 
seling programoffered at the center. 

Material needs can also be met through ' 



die generous donations of others. An entire 

room at Tri-County isffiUeUw^^y^^S^ 

a new mom could need." Cribs, strollers, di- ' 
, apers, breast pumps and more" are piled in 

the room. Tanis said when anew mom is 

visited in the hospital she is giyeria gift;dne ;; 

grandmothers' group donated a : bunch of 

gift-wrapped boxed for such, use. 

Tanis stressed tiWt items are for use by 

any woman in need. Sheshared the example 
i ' of a woman who : had two'childieh already 

and had gotten rid of all of her baby stuff. 
. She then found herself pregnant at the same 

time her husbahdlost bis job. Tri-County 

was "able to help that family with some mate- 
rial needs., 

Donations are accepted by the center. 

Local churches host showers for the moms- • 

to-be and women who are done raising their; 
■ v; babies bring In used equipment. Volunteers 

are needed to assist in many capacities. 

."Some of them (pregnant women) just want 
■;; ^someone to piay,with .them, to help them 

get tiir'ough it,". Tarns' said. 

Additionaiiyv niact doorto Tri-County is 

Savm'Hayen,''a.t^^ 

funds Tor Jhe pregnancy a^ 
- . ten Volunteers are needed to do various 

tasks there as well. 

For more information or to get involved, 

caU231 : 465i., 



f 




IpHIS IS YOUR 

siCBOFAIi^ 





1 ST PRIZE 

s 285,000 HOME 

2 nd PRIZE 

NEW JEEP WRANGLER 

Plus 12 Weekly Drawings for $500 Cash 



THE ODDS ARE WITH YOU 

Only 5,000 tickets will be sold at $100 each 



First prize winner gets this 
beautiful $285. 000 home 
■ by.Buschman Homes 
(or $200,000 cash). 

Second prize winner gets 
a brand new Jeep Wrangler 
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14 CHANCES TO WIN 

(Gravid JPrize Drawing 101 19/00) 








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Call 847.816.4663 

PROCEEDS WILL BENEFIT: 

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Chrysalis Foundation 
Greater Chicago Housing Foundation 

Winner need not be proem 10 win, Money will be refunded 'ififuiifllcicnt tickets »o!d. Must be IB years 
ofapc or older to win. Winners subject to all raffle procedures, rules-, directives. it;ne and local laws. 

Odds of winning a prize are 1 in 357. 







LAKELIFE 4 



Lakeland Newspapers 



September 29, 2000 



SPECIAL EVENT 

Bubble, bubble, toil and trouble.., 

Frights and sounds, screams and 
themes, giggles and goosebumps, 
haunted houses and babies (...yes, 
babies) can only mean that Fright 
Fest is oh its way back to Six Flags Great 
America. 

The tenth annual Halloween spooktac- 
ular runs fall weekends beginning Oct. 7 
and will feature thrills and chills for all 
ages. 

During Fright Fest, Six Flags Great 
America becomes completely transforms 
into a Halloween playground with thou- 
sands of props, facades, decorations, and 
special effects that alter every area of die 
100-acre theme park. Along with the visual 
additions, hundreds of ghouls, monsters, 
street performers, and zombies 
provide surprises at every turn 
Exclusive Fright Fest events and attractions, which include two 
haunted houses and a special children's area, are available each day 
for both adults and children. 

Fright Fest will be ushered in by the annual late-September arrival 
of Tiny, a 40-foot inflated spider that perches on the latticework of 
the American Eagle roller coaster along Interstate 94. However, Tiny, 
arrival will include a special surprise, as Fright Fest's unofficial mas- 
cot is expecting triplets! Tire three new additions, each 10-feet tall, 
will be delivered Six Flags Great America's maintenance workers af- 
ter Tiny, appearance. 

Admission is $42.99 for adults, $21.49 for children (48i and under), 
and $21.49 for Prime Timers (60+). 

Fright Fest is open Friday evenings on Oct. 13- 27 from 5 p.m. to 
Up.m., Saturdays Oct. 7-28 from 10 a.m. to 9 p.m., Sundays Oct. 8-29 
from-10 a.m. to 8 p.m., and Columbus Day, Oct. 9 from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. 

Guests are not permitted to wear full costume makeup or facial 
masks in the park during Fright Fest. Guests wearing costumes will be ad- 
mitted subject to management approval. Guests strongly encouraged to 
use their discretion when allowing small children to participate in events that may be 
too frightful for them. 

Six Flags Great America is located midway between Chicago and Milwaukee on 1- 
94 at the Grand Ave. exit in Gurnee. For more information call 249-INFO. 





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ANTIQUES 



Appraisal days 

An antique appraisal day will be held at Gorton 
Community Center, 400 east Illinois Rd„ lake For- 
est on Thursday, October 5 from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. 
The cost Is $20 for three Items. No appointment is 
necessary. For further Information, or to receive a 
program brochure, call the Gorton office at 234- 
6060 between 9 a.m. and 4:30 p.m., weekdays. 

How much is it worth? 

Have you ever wondered what Grandma's 
vase was worth or thought about having your great 
uncle's painting appraised? Bringyour iicms to. 
MilJburn's Antique Appraisal Day on Saturday Oct. 
■* 7, at Lauren Hall in Millburn Church, comer of Rte. 
45 and Grass Lake Rd.; Millburn of Old Mill Creek, 
. for a professional appraisal. Three items will be ap- 
praised for a donation of $20, Hours are 10 a.m. to 
4 p.m. For additional information call 356-2344. 



OUTDOOR ACTIVITIES 

MQCD Hike in Glacial Park 

the McHenry County Conservation District 
invites you to join us In Search of Shoreline Birds 
and Short-Eared Owls on Oct. 2 from 5:30-8 p.m.' at 
the Powers- Walker House in Glacial Park, Ring- 
wood. Please dress for the weather as we will be 
walking rain or shine! The hike will be followed by a 
discussion back at the Powers-Walker House and 
coffee or tea will be served. Registration is required; 
to register for this program, please call Prairievicw 
Education Center at (815) 479-5779, Mon.-Friday, 9 
a.m.-5 p.m.; Sat., 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Sun. noon-4 p.m; 



ART SHOWS 



Symbolic impressions 
at Highland Park Library 

The symbolic oil painUngs of Nprthbrook resi- 
dent Tas "Ganos" GanitopouJos will be featured at 
the Highland Park Public Library from Oct. 1 
through Nov. 15. Ganos paints on location and his 
work often depicts a young or old woman wearing 
black, expressing solitude, patience, or sorrow. For 
more Information call 432-1888, 

Chicago artists exhibit 

Members of the Chicago Society of Artists will 
have their work on display in the Main, East and 
Upper Galleries of the Anderson Arts Center now 
through October 22. The Society was begun In 
1888.and is the oldest continuing association of 



artists in the United States. Its membership in- 
cludes many well-known artists as well as younger 
members, educators, authors and critics. 

Gallery hours at die Anderson Arts Center, 121 
66th St., Kenosha, are Tuesday, 1-4 p.m., Wednes- 
days, 5-8 p.m., and Thursday-Sunday, 1-4 p.m. or 
by special appointment by calling (262) 653-0481. 



RUMMAGE SALE 

76th annual sale 

Christ Church, 470 Maple St., Winnetka, will ■ 
hold Its 76th' annual Rummage Sale on Thursday, 
Oct. 5, from 7 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the church parish, 
house. The sale offers items for every member of 
the family, and Includes clothing, antiques, sports 
equipment, books,' toys, kitchenware and morel ; 
Proceeds support social services agencies through- 
out Chicagoland, For information call 446-2850. 

Church rummage sale . 

The First Presbyterian Church of Lib ertyviile 
will be hosting Its fall rummage sale on September 
29 from 1 p.m. to 8 p.m. and September 30 from 8 
a.m. to noon. Half price on Saturday morning 
only. No strollers please. 

House wares, furniture, jewelry, linen, cloth- 
ing, for men, women, children, and infants; toys, 
and books will be for sale. Profits will help support 
local and global missions. The church is located at 
Maple and Douglas in Libertyvillc. For.mofe infor- 
mation, call 362-2174. 



SPORTS 



Lace up your running shoes 

Stretch out your muscles. for Brookfie Id Zoo's 
15th annual Zoo Run Run on Oct 1. The men's 5K - 
run begins at 8 a.m. and women's at 8:20 a.m. Both 
start on 3 1st St. just outside the zoo's northwest 
parking lot. A 3K walk beginning at 9a.m. near the 
Discovery Center will take participants o n a tour of 
the zoo grounds. 

Kids can also get In on the festivities with a half- 
mile Fun Run beginning at 10 a.m. All participants 
receive a T-shirt, zoo admission for 2 adults and 2 
children, parking, raffle ticket, and refreshments. 

Race day registration is $25 for the 5K run and. 
3K walk, arid $15 or the half-mile Fun Run. Race 
packets may be picked up on race day orat 
Galyans in Lombard, 810 E. Buttcrficld Rd., on 
Sept. 30 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. For information 
call (773) 777-9000 orvisitwww.brookfieldzoo.org. 

Tae Kwon Do championships 

More than 500 men, women arid children of all 
ages and abilities will participate in the Fourth An- 

Continued on next page 



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NEWS 1220 



W»\N 







Friday, September 29th at 7:30 PM 



THE TALK OF'LAKE COUNTY 



Grantvs.ZionBenton 




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1 






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Sports Booster Sponsors: 



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September 29, 2000 



Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKELIFE5 



j 



Continued from the previous page 

nual U.S. Open Martial Arts Tae Kwon Do Champi- 
onships at Elgin Community College, Events Cen- 
ter Gym, 1700 Spartan Dr., Elgin. Beginning at 10 
a.m. Saturday, Sept. 30, the event includes, special 
masters demo featuring bricks, balloons, swords 
and vegetables, autographs from Cynthia Rothrock, 
competition in forms, breaking, kick-boxing and 
traditional Korean music and cuisine. Admission is 
$10. Call (877) 823-5966 for information. 



CONTEST 



Jigsaw contest offers prizes 

Hasbro's National Jigsaw Puzzle Champi- 
onship will be held at Chicagos' McCormic Place 
Convention Center on Saturday, Oct. 7. More than 
500 jigsaw p uzzi e enthusiasts o f all ages will partici- 
pate in one of 3 categories, the Solo 500 Piece Jig- 
saw, the 2 person team 1,000 piece jigsaw and the 
Family/4 -person team 550 piece jigsaw for total - 
cash' prizes of $50,000. Proceeds to benefit the 
Ronald McDonald House Charities'. 

The contestant/team that completes the fastest 
in each of the 3 divisions will win a cash prize of 
$10,000. 2nd place receives $5,000 and 3rd place 
goes home with $2,500. 

For registration information call Hasbro toll - 
free 1-877-339-9274, or visit www.national jigsaw- 
championship.com. 



KIDS STUFF 



Time to touch a truck 

The Northbrook Park District is hosting Touch 
a Truck" on Oct 7, noon to 2 p.m. In the parking lot 
of Deerb rook Mall, comer o f Lake Cook and 
Waukegan Rds. Children can see and climb on res- 
cue trucks, moving vans, backhoes, and fire trucks. 
Admission Is free. For information call 291-29 B0. 

Yo-yo to Burlington 

A free great sleeping yo-yo is part of the unique 
one houryo-yo class given at the Spinning Top Mu- 
seum on Saturday, Sept 30 at 9 am. or Sunday, Oct. 
15 at 1 p.m. Ages8 to adult may participate in this 
beginners class. Tuning your yo-yo, basic power 
throw, maintenance and yo-yo tricks are covered. 

Tricks include forward pass, slapper, rock-the- 
baby, ice cream cone and more. Techniques to suc- 
ceed with coaching tips are part of the class. Class fee 
is $1 1 and Includes a free modem, quality yo-yo to 
keep. Advanced registration is necessary and other 
times can be scheduled for groups of six or more. 
The class is held at the non-profit Spinning Top Mu- 
seum, 533 Milwaukee Ave., downtown Burlington. 
Call (262) 763-3946 for more information. 

Children write, act in play 

Come to the Jack Benny Center for the Arts on 
October 6 and 7 at 7:30 p.m. as Kids Play presents 
the production , Rip Van Millennium. Participants 
ofKIdsPlayhot only wrote the play and act In it, 
but provide all of the technical support as well. 
- ; , PerformanceswiU be held mGoodfellow Hall, 
Jack Benny Center for the Arts in Bowen Park, 
Waukegan. Tickets are $5 and reservations are 
strongly encouraged. Call 360-4740 for reservations. 



THEATRE 



New season of theater 

Northbrook Theatre kicks off its inaugural sea- 
son of Northbrook Repertory Theatre for adults. 
"Veronicas Closet," by Ira Levin, opens on OcL 6. 
Levin spins a web of deception, dysfunction, and 
paranoia in this thriller. The production runs for 
four weeks. For more infonnation call 29 1-2367. 

'Sweeping down the plain' 

The PM&L opens season 40 with Rodgers and 
Hammcrstein's "Oklahoma!" now playing at the 
PM&L Theatre, 877 Main St., Antioch. One of the 
most celebrated musicals of all time, "OklahomaTis 
the exuberant story of love and rivarly between 
farmers and cattlemen. 

Show dates are Sept. 29-30 and Oct. 6-7 at 8 
p.m. and Oct. 8 at 2:30 p.m. For reservations call- 



395-3055 or come to the box office Mon.-Thurs. 
5:30-7:30 p.m., Sat. 11 a.m-2 p.m. and I and 1/2 
hours before curtain time. Tickets are $10 for 
adults, $8 for students and seniors. 

PM&L calling actors, techs 

Auditions fof the warmhearted comedy "The 
Curious Savage" by Patrick Dennis will be held at the 
PM&L Theatre, 877 Main St., Antioch/on Monday 
and Tuesday, Oct. 2 and 3 at 7:30 p.m. Roles avail- 
able are for 5 men and 6 women ages 20' and up. The 
play runs Nov. 17 through Dec 3. 

Many tech people are also needed; set builders, 
decor, back stage workers and lighting. If you've al- 
ways wanted to get Involved in community theater, 
come to the auditions and express your interest. 

Call 395-7489 for more information. 



MUSEUMS 



Astronomers highlighted 

N icol a us Copernicus is an unl Lkely revolutio n - 
ary, yet his astronomical discoveries changed the 
way mankind viewed their place in the universe. In 
the new exhibit "The Remarkable Work of Coperni- 
cus, Hevelius, and Other Historic Polish As- 
tronomers," The Adler Planetarium celebrates 
Copemlcusls theory of the Sun-centered planetary 
system and introduces the public to scientific 
achievements of five other Polish astronomers. The 
exhibit opens Oct 6 and runs through Jan.; 28, 2001. 

The exhibit highlights the contributions that 
Polish astronomers from the 1400s, 1500s, and 
1600s made to the history of astronomy. The Adler 
Planetarium and Astronomy Museum Is located at 
1300 S. Lake Shore Dr., Chicago. For more informa- 
tion call (312) 922 -STAR; 



MEETINGS 



Mom's Club meeting 

The Mom's Club of Grayslake offers support 
and socialization for mothers who stay at home to 
raise their children, including those who work part- ' 
timeoroutoftheir homes and includes play 
groups, daytime outings, babysitting co-op and 
more. Meetings at 9:30 a.m., State Bank of the 
Lakes, Center SL, Grayslake on the third Tuesday of 
each month. For information contact Linda at 543- 
4455. Next meeting date is October 17. 

Reagan to speak 

Maureen Reagan, daughter of former Presi- 
dent Ronald Reagan, will host a town meeting for 
the Alzheimer's Association on Oct. 5 at 7 p.m. at 
the Newberry Library, 60 W. Walton St., Chicago. 

The meeting will include leaders from the 
Alzheimer's community, local politicians, med- 
ical professionals, and families affected by. 
Alzheimer's disease and is free and open to the 
public For more information call 933-24 13. 



FESTIVALS 



It's apple test time 

The McHenry County Historical Society invites 
all to tiie 23rd Apple Cider Festival at its museum, 
6422 Main St., Union on Oct. 1, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Early 
tools, baked goods, an antique cider press and 
frontier demonstrations of spinning, weaving and 
blacksmithlng plus a tractor parade will fill die day. 

Events are free including entry to the museum, 
tours of an 1847 log cabin and 1 895 school house. 
Food, homemade donuts, honey; apple goods and 
kettle com will be for sale. Call the Society at (815) 
923-2267 for additional information. 



DANCE 



Pink Cadillac dance 

The Buoys and Belles Square Dance Club will 
hold their Pink Cadillac Dance on Friday, Sept. 29, 
First United Methodist Church, 128 N. UnlcaSt., 
Waukegan, at 8 p.m.. Cost is $4 per person and all 
modem western square dancers are invited. For in- 
formation call 746-1461. 



Presents 

Oklahoma! 

By Rodgers and Hammerstein 

"People will say. we're In Love" with the show that 
changed musical theatre history! 

Directed by Donna Dadtke 
Sponsored by The Advertiser* 

Sept. 29, 30, Oct. 1*, 6, 7, 8* 

Box Office Opens September 11" 

Prl. is Sat. 8 p.m.; Sunday Matinee 2:30 p.m. 
Adults $10; Students ft Seniors $8 , 

Call for Reservations 

395-3055 

PM&L Theatre • 877 Main St., Ant ioch 

Box Office Hours: Man, thru Thurs, 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Sat. 11-2 
1 1/2 hrs. before showilmo. Roactvcd Sealing. V1SA/MC 




Arts and Kids has announced that $38,000 in prizes and scholarships will be award- 
ed this year in its annual art competition. Students from the Lake County area, 
particularly 'beginners, are welcomed to try to win their share of over 115 prizes. 
The contest is open to everyone 17 years of age and younger and entry is free, 
"Everyone will enjoy an equal chance of winning the contest since entrance will be 
judged using age-appropriate standards," stated Deidra Hampt, contest Director. "Many 
of the artist who enter this contest will gain national recognition through the publication 
of their artwork," continued Hampt. 

. In addition to the 115 scholarships and prizes totaling $38,000 that will be awarded to 
young artists, a $1,000 grant will be awarded to the schools of the five finalists for art edu- 
cation or to provide supplies or art-related technology. 

To enter, send one original work of art, any.style and any medium. All entries must 
include the child's name, address and age on back. Artwork should be sent to: Arts and 
: Kids, Suite 101-2112, 3600 Crondall Lane, Owirigs Mills, MD 21117. Entries must be 
postmarked by December 31, 2000. Artwork cannot be returned! 

Arts and Kids is an organization dedicated to bringing the work of young artists to the 
public's attention. You can visit their web site at wwwArtsandKidsxorri. 



T 




he Tooling & Manufacturing Association is seeking 

entries for three annual contests for Illinois students. 

The contests are sponsored by association member 

companies and by the TMA Education Foundation. 
Each contest promotes awareness of the education and ca- 
reers available for skilled young people in manufacturing. The 
three contests are: 

•TMA Manufacturing Essay Contest— Illinois seventh & 
eigh th grade students 

This contest encourages seventh and eighth grade students to expand their knowledge of the 
manufacturing process and the stalls required to excel in the industry. U.S. Savings Bond prizes will 
be awarded to winners of first ($250 bond}, second ($100 bond) and third ($50 bond) place. The 
deadline for entries is Jan. 24,2001. 

•Math in Manufacturing Poster Contest — Illinois high school students 

Chicago area high school students are Invited to submit entries for the eleventh annual Math in 
Manufacturing Poster Contest. Three places will be awarded with prizes of U.S. Savings Bonds: 
$1000 (1st place), $500 (2nd place) and $250 (3rd place). The winning entry will be printed and dis- 
tributed to schools and businesses throughout the state. Good math skills are essential to obtaining 
positions in manufacturing because they require high skills and offer high pay. Contest entries 
should illustrate the Importance of math to innovative design arid production and to success in the 
industry. Entries must be received at TMA by Jan. 24, 2001. 

•IMA Precision Metalworking Competition— Illinois high school students 

Project prints are now available for the tenth annual TMA Precision Metalworking Competi- 
tion. The contest Is open to any student in a manufacturing technology education or accredited ■ , 
metals'class (cooperative education, extended campus, etc.) in any Illinois public orprivate high 
school. Projects are available in three levels of difficulty. Students may submit up to two projects 
that must be completed during the 2000-2001 school year. Students must register by Jan. 24, 2001 , 
and projects must be delivered to TMA b April 13, 2001. More than $17,000 in U.S. Savings Bond 
prizes, ranging from $100-$ 1000, will be awarded to first, second and third place winners In each di- 
vision. New this yeari contest includes NIMS project for credentials under the. National Institute for 
Metalworking Skills. 

Call the TMA Education Department at 825-1120 for rules and entry forms. More in- 
formation on each contest, along with entry forms and 2000 winners, can be seen online 
at www.tmanet.com/career. 



PM&L announces fall schedule 



PMStL Theatre, 877 Main St., Antioch, 
Season 40 is now open. It will be a spectacular 
season celebrating 40 years of the hard work 
and enthusiasm of many dedicated theater 
loving members aiming for the goal of ac- 
complishment and excellence. 

Season 40 will be Celebrating 40 yearn... 
Exploring Love and Values. Leading off will 
be the musical "Oklahoma!"by Rogers and 
Hammerstein, running now through Oct 8. 
Next is the comedy " Tlie Curious Savage" by 
Patrick Dennis, running Nov. 17-Dec.3. 

The first show of 2001 is the musical "A 
Little Night Music" by Stephen Sondheim 
and Hugh Wheeler on Feb. 2-18. The fourth 
show is the drariia "Death of a Salesman" by 
Arthur Miller running March 23-April 8. An- 
other musical "How to Succeed in Business 
Without Really Trying"by Abe Burrows, Jack 
Wienstock, Willie Gilbert, and Frank Loesser 



runs May 18-June 3. The last show will be the 
hilarious comedy "Barefoot in the Park" by 
Neil Simon, July 13-29. 

Season ticket prices are $50 for adults and 
$40 for students, seniors and are a consider- 
able savings over the box office price giving 
patrons 6 shows for the price of 5. To order, 
mail a check, name, address, and phone 
number to PM&L, Box 23, Antioch, IL 60002. 
Season tickets will not be sold after the run of 
"Oklahoma!" 'For more information call 395- 
3055. 

The winners of the design contest for the 
front cover of the Season 40 program are: 1st 
prize, Nancy Matson from Gumee; 2nd prize. 
Bonnie Pollitt from Grayslake; and 3rd prize, 
Jeanine McCole form Lake Forest. There were 
20 designs submitted. PM&Lextends thanks 
to all the entrants and congratulations to the 
winners. 




Tragically, over five 

million dogs are 

abandoned every year 

because of behavioral 

problems.* 

The real tragedy is, 

most of them could 

have been helped. 



Behavioral problems, such as biting, growling, howling, destroying things, and 
urinating or defecating when left alone, are the number-one reason that dogs ; 
are abandoned/left in shelters or euthanatized. But now, veterinarians have 
effective and innovative new ways of treating behavioral problems. 
So, if you're concerned about your dog's behavior, schedule an 
appointment with your family veterinarian today. 

A public service of this publication and the American Veterinary Medical Association 

* JAVMA 210 (8):1 148-1150, April 15,1997. 




LAKELIFE 6 



Lakeland Newspapers 





T 




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fc^^.^U.- l ..--,a a : -L^-a«-»-|ri'----J 



September 29, 2000 



September 29, 2000 



Lakeland Newspapers 



advertisement 








POTLIGHT 



■ 







I '{ 






M a 







lie Convenience In 

there is a lot of generic hotel/motel space, 
available in Lake County. For those who; want thfe 
convenience of home away from home^ set in an- 
opulent atmosphere, the Ramada InriT Grand 
'Court, at 517 E. Hwy. 83 in Mundeleiri; is ; apbpuj| 
la r choice. 

Independently owned by builder Bruce; 
Boyke and his wife Renee, the Ramada Inn Grand 
Courtis Lake County's most unique hotel featur- 
ing; 14 theme suites and spacious king suites fea- 
turing two person whirlpool tubs that mean opti- 
mum relaxation. 

Every attractive room at the Ramada 
comes equipped with a refrigerator, microwave, 
coffee'maker, iron, ironing board, hair dryer, and 
in-room movies on a 25-inch color TV set. 

You can keep cold drinks and snacks on 
hand and make a cup of coffee, while y°u 
remove the packing wrinkles from your clothes if 
you want to, and you will be served a European 
breakfast after your wake-up call every morning. 
For additionaljjslaxationoamenities, the 
Ramada offers a lovely'dutdoor court yard with a 
heated pool and whirlpool. 

The Ramada specializes in customized 
planning for any and all events, including an out- 
standing catering service. 

The theme suites run $150 to $199 per 

night; the king suites are available from $89. tb : 

$109; king and double rooms run from $69 to 

| $89. There are special corporate and group rates. 

The Boykes and their professional and 

: courteous staff. make it a continuing' practice to 

j give guests comfort, convenience, quiet, and 

[safety, while making them feel at home. 

Come and pay the Ramada a visit soon. 
| Call (847) 566r5400ifor more information and M 
! make reservations. 






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September 29, 2000 



Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKELIFE 8 



i - 



Gripping story, wonderful acting make 'Almost Famous' a rock epic 



If someone were to ask me what 
my passions were, the answer 
would come quickly — writing 
and rock music. So naturally, I 
was excited when Cameron 
-Crowe's new autobiographical 
movie, "Almost Famous," came to 
theaters 

Prior to the movie, I was expect- 
ing a somewhat typical American 
road movie, where the innocent and 
inexperienced main character finds 
some truer, more honest piece of rer 
ality than what he had previously 
known. What "Almost Famous" de- 
a> livered was that and much more. 

The story follows William Miller 
(Patrick Fugit), a 15-year-old boy 
who finds his way into the world of 
rock journalism. William's charac- 



EGAL 



CINEMAS 



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ALL SHOWS IIFORI 6 PM 



SHOWTIMES FOR 9/29 THRU 10/5 



BARGAIN MATINEES ALL SHOWS BEFORE 6PM 
• INDICATES VIP TICKET RESTRICTIONS APPLY 



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MO.VTH URS 4:30, 7:00/ FRI 430, 7:00, 9:15 
SATASWL 2)00,4:30, 7:00, B!l5 



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SAT & SUN 2150, 4:45, 7;O0, 9;30 



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MON-TIIDRS 4:80. 7KW/FR1 4i30, 7iO0. Oil S 
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SAT Kt SUN 1:45, 4:30, 7il5, 10:OQ 



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MOW-THintS 4d0, 7«07 EB1 4)30, 7)00, 9t45 
SAT tV SUN 2--O0. 4il0. 7i00, 9:45 



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movie review 




Tim O'Donnell 




Almost Famous 

Rating 

, R 

Directors 

Clayton Hartley 
Cameron Crowe 
John Toll . 

Starring 

Patrick Fugit 

Billy Crudup 

Frances McDormand 

Kate Hudson 

Philip Seymour Hoffman 



ter is based on Crowe, who began 
writing for "Rolling Stone" maga- 
zine at age 15. 

After approaching Lester Bangs 
(Philip Seymour Hoffman), the 
publisher of "Creem" magazine, 
William gets his start in rock jour- 
nalism, and is sent to cover a Black 
Sabbath concert. 

The editor from "Rolling Stone" 
soon catches wind of William's 
work, and signs him on to follow ■ 
Stillwater, an up-and-coming band 
William met at the Black Sabbath 
show. This proves to be harder than 
it sounds, as Russell Hammond 
(Billy Crudup), the lead guitar play- 
er, continually evades William's at- 
tempts to interview him. 

As he pursues his interview 
with the band, William also falls in 
love with Penny Lane (Kate Hud- 



son), a self-glorified groupie who is 
on the road with Stillwater. Penny is 
locked up in a relationship with 
Russell, keeping William from ex- 
pressing his true feelings. 

As the conflicts play them- 
selves out, Crowe gives us a glimpse 
of the un-real reality of the music 
business. 

The rock stars lead lives that 
seem to be free of the social morals 
that dictate the "real" world. But at 
the same time, the members of 
Stillwater are still under the pres- 
sures of the business world. Though 
they seem to live free, there is al- 
ways the need to sell records and be 
financially successful. 

As William and Russell's rela- 
tionship builds under the umbrella 
of this dichotomy, and the audience 
is never quite sure if Russell is be- 




Patrick Fugit plays 15-year-old William, who lands a plum writing 
assignment that puts him on an eye-opening tour with a rock 
band in "Almost Famous." 



friending the innocent writer to take 
advantage of him or because he tru- 
ly likes him. The same goes for the 
relationship between the relation- 
ship between Russell and Penny. 

The movie also takes on 
William's relationship with his 
mother, played by Frances McDor- 
mand. From the start, she is an 
over-protective parent. Though she 
lets William pursue his dream, she 
is always on the telephone masking 
sure he is not getting into trouble. 

Though she seems like a nag, 
the loving relationship between 
mother and son is shines though in 



William's respect for her. 

Though die main characters in 
this movie are played wonderfully, 
the real surprise comes from the 
supporting actors. Hoffman's cyni- 
cal mentor figure and Jason Lee's 
bumbling portrayal of Stillwater's 
front-man are played perfectly. 

But the biggest reason I liked 
this movie was the simple fact that 
it was fun to watch. For two hours, 
it is 1973 and you are on a bus going 
across the country. It will make you 
want to become a music journalist 
I give "Almost Famous" three and a 
half popcorn boxes. 



The Cell 

Visually, "The Cell" is complete- ; 
ly engulfing. There are scenes in the 
film that no movie-goer will soon 
forget. From expansive shots of star 
Jennifer Lopez walking across the 
crest of a sand dune in the middle 
of a vast desert, to the haunting 
landscapes and costumes of serial 
killer Car! Stargher's (Vincent 
D'Onofrio) subconscious, the visu- 
als in "The Cell" are hard to match. 
However, the movie's predictable, 
even boring, story line does not live 
up to the visuals. 

This story line is nothing more • 
than a science fiction remake of 
"The Silence Of The Lambs." The 
movie moves along its predictable 
path until its conclusion, which is 
blatantly foreshadowed in one of the 



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115 Lakeland Plaza 
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SHOWTIMES— FRIDAY, SEPT. 29 
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NUTTY PROF 2 pc,] 

DIGITAL 

Fri 4:55 7:20 9:35 

Sat 1:45 4:55 7:20 9:35 

Sun/Wed 1:45 4:55 7:20 

Mon/Tue/Thur: 4:55 7:20 

REMEMBER THE TITANS* po 

DIGITAL 

Fri 4:45 7:10 9:45 

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

SunAWed 1:30 4:45 7:10 

Mon/TuefThur 4:45 7:10 

THECREWtPG.il] 

Fri 5:00 7:00 9:00 

Sat 1:00 3:00 5:00 7:00 9:00 

Sun/Wed 1:00 3:00 5:00 7:00 

Mon/Tue/Thur 5:00 7:00 

BRING IT ON [Pen] 

Fri 7:30 9:40 

Sat 2:00 7:30 9:40 

Sun/Wed 2:00 7:30 

Monntie/Thur 7:30 

THE WATCHER m 

Dally 4:50 

URBAN LEGENDS2: final Cut m 

Fri 5:35 7:40 9:50 
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* MonrTue/Thur 5:35 7:40 

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No didren under 6 bdmlttid Is R-ratud maviu after 6 PM 



opening scenes 
of the movie. And * 
the acting in "The 
Cell" is lackluster at best. Two pop- 
corn boxes, —Tim O'Donnell 

Duets 

; "Duets" ties together six lives- 
three "duets." Each of these cou- 
ples are thrown together by cir- 
cumstance rather than choice. The 
thread that ties them together is a 
$5,000 grand prize Karaoke contest 
in Omaha, Nebraska. 

As promising as these intertwin- 
ing tales might seem, they fall fiat. 
Not having the time or space to ful- 
ly develop six characters, the writer 
and director give us only the first 
eight bars of their lives, and then 
wrap it up as quickly and glibly as a 
late-night TV ad for a "best of" mu- 
sic collection. Two popcorn boxes. 
— Brenda Beitscher 

Nurse Betty 

After a small town waitress 
(Renee Zellweger) sees her drug- 
dealing husband killed, she begins 



NOW PLAYING 



to believe her fa- 
vorite soap opera 
is real, and moves 
to Los Angeles to pursue the "doc- 
tor" (Greg Kinnear) who she be- 
lieves is her ex-fiance. 

Ah, never had that happen to you 
huh? That's what makes "Nurse Bet- 
ty," the new film from Barrington- 
native Neil LaBute, one of the most 
original movies I have ever seen. 
The Cannes-award winning 
screenplay develops every female 
character in a positive light. The 
women in the this film are deep, 
caring and attentive, while every 



male character is either a liar, a jerk, 
an idiot or a hitman. Four and a 
half popcorn boxes. —Rob Backus >. 

The Replacements 

"The Replacements" is good fun 
for those eagerly awaiting the start 
ofthe football season. Coach ]im j *> 
my McGlnty (Gene Hackman) goes 
the unconventional route to fill in 
striking players' positions and 
chooses unknowns to make up his 
team. This rag-tag bunch of guys 
makes for a fun couple of hours.to 
watch. Three and a half popcorn 
boxes., — Michelle Habrych 



A FREE DAY at 
BROOKFIELD ZOO 

Purchase any size popcorn-receive 
a coupon for one child's admission 



ShowPlace8 

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Milwaukee Ave-2nd Light S of<EB) 
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SAVING GRACE (R) 

» Mon-Hiurs. 7:00 

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- 



September 29, 2000 



Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKELIFE 9 






■I 



r ^ 



ACROSS 

I. Gull-like jaeger of 
northern seas 

5. Models do this 
9. Soviet fur 
14.Packfirfhly, 

15. A suburbanite'^ 
fancy 

16. Letters delivered by 
a ''mouse" 
17. -B__u_» sharp points 

18. Egyptian goddess - 

19. Hajrn or Feldman . 

20. Swizzle sticks, for 
example" 
23,-Inactiveness 

24. Part of a pencil 

25. Soviet labor-camp, 
inmate 

27. Aluminum and 
steel 

32. African title of re- 
spect ,'■ 
36. Teenproblem 

39. Ancient Greek city 

40. Couple's decision 

43. "Cinderella" is this, 
a 

44. Apple, blueberry, 
cherry, etal. 

45. Awkward 

46. Individual bread pieces 
48.A'witch . 
50, Arthropod genus 

53. Instrument played by Steve Martin (plural) 
58. Laws 

62. New men's fashion magazine 
63: "The - to ruin" 
'64. Black-and-white cookie 

65. Emil von [ 1/ Czech engineer 

66. Enameled metalware 
- 67. Give temporarily 

6B, Helicopters (var.) 

69.' Redding, singer 

70. Thomas '■ . British composer, 1700 

DOWN 

1. Attacks' with knife 

2. Expressed gold 

3. Shade 

4. Niche 

5. Fabric finish 
'6. Kiln 

7. To move in a whirling motion 

8. To follow* ". . 

9. To formally withdraw 

10. Egyptian god of life 

I I. The precocious Simpson 

12. Fibs 

13. Town in Cambridgeshire 
•21. Indian title 

22. David . U.S. playwright 
26. Japanese persimmon 

28. Years between 12 and 20 

29. Protoctist 

30. It's best to look before doing this 

31. Paired with pepper 

32. Bacon-lettuce-tomato sandwiches 




33. A raised, painful mark on skin 

34. King of Huns (Scandinavian) 

35. "Just a moment" (slang spelling) 
37. After B^; 

38: Birthplace of Cons tan tin c 

41; Recesses 

42. Sunk In the sea 

47. Curatives 

49..Hbmes 

51. Novo seaport 

'52. Traveling by foot 

54. City in northern Zambia 

55. Usually sequestered 

56. Atlantic or Pacific 

57.^ .Temple Pilots, rock band 

58. Turkish liquor 

59. L__, Vegas hotel 

60. Venice beach 

61. California (abbr.) . 

- 62; Sometimes found in Chinese food 



ANSWERS 









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1st Place: VCR 

2nd Place: 1 Year Subscription 

Runners Up: Published w/photo 
in all 1 1 papers along with 
first & second place winners 






. 



Celebrate the splendor of autumn at the 

30th Annual Aqtohn on Parade Festival 

October 7 & 8, 2000 • Oregon, Illinois 
There's something for everyone! 

Riverfront Events: Canoe Classic fit Tug Across The Rock 
Food & Fun • 12S+ Arts & Crafts Vendors • Toy Show 
Family Fun-O-Rama • Stronghold's Olde English Faire 
Street Performers • Classic Cars, Tracks & Tractors 
Blackhawk Duck Dash • Harvest Time Parade 
Blackhavrk Rendezvous • And Lots More 
For area or lodging information, totttactr 
BUuhbawh Waterways CVB (800) 678-2108 
Clttcit out our website at bttptfwww.inwave,tom/-aoffett . 
emaiti aopfettQinwave.eom 




For specific festival 

inptrntatuftu 

(815) 732:3465 




WSM 





Send to; 

Lakeland 

Christmas Contest 

30 S. Whitney 
Grayslake, IL 60030 





v OVJ^ 



piCKlfVoVrtS 



Ziegler's 
Orchard] 

Weekend Hdyrides 



AIliAPPLE^ 
KEADY§OR PK)iON<J NOVfc 

EveiySat;& Sim, 93 Thru Oct. 22 



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Also available: ready-picked apples, pastries, honey, jellies, jams, 
spices, gourds, Indian corn, perennials, and more. 

Pumpkins 847-546-1228 Colorful Mums 

We are located on Bacon Rd. Just South- 

ofHwy. 120,4 miles West of Grayslake 

or 2 miles West ofHainesvitte 



i 



Don't Forget. . * 

All entries must -Vjj^T^ 

be received by Nov. 1 5th. 

Christmas photo of your family 

with their names clearly labeled, 

should accompany the entries 

(they may be published!) 
First & second place winners 
will be announced in special 

sections on Nov. 24th, 

Dec 1st, Dec. 8th, Dec. 22nd, 

& Dec. 29th. Good Luck! 



-ji 










LAKELIFE 10 



Lakeland Newspapers 



September 29, 2000 



Air 



Personals 



brought to you by... Lakeland Newspaper 



To place your FREE ad and be matched instantly with area singles, call 
1-800-407-6318 24 hours a day! 

To listen to area singles describe themselves or to respond to ads, call 

■. X"^UU "O>'0"0>'">' Only $2.19 per minute You must be 18 years or older. 




Females 
Seeking Males 



1-900-896-5999 



ISO NEW ADVENTURES 

SWF, 47; plus-sized, seeks an upbeat, hones! SM, 37-57, who 
lilies lun, camping, fishing, bowling, billiards and weekend get- 
aways. Adf. 1220 

ISO A TRUE GENTLEMAN 
Compassionate SAF, 58, enjoys music, traveling, reading, din- 
ing out. gardening, quiet evenings, ISO a kind, loving, gentle 
SWM. 5£66. tor friendship and possibly more. Adl 5322 

LEAN ON ME 
Outgoing SWF, 47, 5'4", lufl-ligurBd, blonde hair, interests are 
plays, movies, theatre and any kind ol music, looking forward 
to mealing a SWM, 4,5-58, who realty enjoys life, lor fnendship. 
Adl.5395 

TAKE A CHANCE 
AHectionaio, thoughtful, loyal, communicative WF, 46, 5'6 1/2*, 
athletic build, teacher, enjoys working out. hiking, canoeing, 
festivals and museums. ISO WM, 40-59. Adi,537B 

HELLO ITS ME 
Fun outgoing SWF, 34, 5'5". with brown hair, who enjoys the 
outdoors, hiking, biking and more, is looking lor a caring 
SWPM, 30-45, lot casual dating and like children. Adl.5309 

CAN YOU PLAY? 
Energetic, lunny SW mom, 37, 5'3*. 130(03., with wide variety 
ol interests, is hoping to meet a intettigeni SWM, 3044, !o 
spend time with. Ad*5379 , • 

TALL AND ACTIVE 
WF, 55, 5'5", brawn hair/eyes, enjoys a gonife snowfall, slow 
dancing, the sound ol rushing water. ISO an honest, caring, 
thoughtful WM, 50-60, NJS, la), active. Adl. 5362 

INDEPENDENT BEAUTYI 
Easygoing, down-lo-earlh, humorous WF, 29, 5'e*, loves 
laughter, raving tun, theatre, reading, good movies, shooting 
pool, casual evenings, ISO humorous, good-hearted, down-to- 
earth, financialry/emotJonally secure, honest, commitment- 
minded WPM, 27-35. Adl.5381 

GENTLE PRINCESS 
Gentle princess. Assertive, wise, romantic, slender, attractive 
SWF, young looking, 46, seeks a chivalrous M who's willing to 
treal me like a lady. Adl.5220 

TO THOSE WHO WAIT 
DWF, 38, 5'3", blonde, brown eyes, likes outdoors, music, 
dancing, romantic dinners, quiet evenings, seeking SWM, 38- 
45, affectionate, tun, honest and sincere. Adl, 5358 

WIN MY HEART 
SW mom, 38, 5' 10", 160lbs„ wen-proportioned, shy, good lis- 
tener, likes Fishing, boating, camping, biking, parks, antique 
cars and cuddling. Seeking SWM, 35-45, warm, affectionate, 
tor one-on-one relationship. Musi like kids. N/S, drug-lree 
Adl.5350 

GOOD VALUES AND VIEWS 
SWF, 52, 5'5", Italian, olive-skinned, huggable, playful, sensi- 
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50-59, who's personable, witty and honorable. Ad*.5347 

THE PERFECT MATCH 
Blue-eyed SWF, 40, lun-loving, caring, likes dancing, music, 
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CHEMISTRY 
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a SWM, 58-66, who is honest, sincere and caring. Ad 1. 5295 

HERE WITH ME 
Quiet, easygoing, honest SWF, 55, 57*, slightly overweight, 
enjoys country music, plays and stamps. Hopeful to moot a 
SWM, 52-63, with the time and energy lor a relationship. 
Adl.5348 

VERY FEMININE 
Stylish, upbeat SWPF, 47. ST. I30ibs. N/S, with short blond 
hair, college educated, with a great sense of humor, is hoping 
to find a handsome, dean-cuf SWM. 45-55, N/S. who's col- 
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HILARIOUS 
Humorous SWF, 52, loves her dog, boating and going to the 
shews, ISO nice, humorous, bright SWM, 50-59. Adl. 5345 

HEART OF GOLD 
Easygoing, fun-town, adventurous, outgoing, open-minded 
DWF, 32, ISO SWPM, 3065, who's sincere, easygoing, tun- 
loving, open-minded and maniago-minded. Adl.S333 

COMPANIONSHIP WANTED1 
Shy, physically lit SWF.49, 5'4*. lisibs.. blond hair, enjoys 
books, movies, music, fitness. ISO a kind, gentle, attractive 
Iriendly, intelligent SWM, 45-52, with a sense ol humor. 
Adl.5331 

BUBBLY 
Caring, loving, sincere, intelligent SWF, 43, SA*. 1225s., dark 
brown hair/eyes, enjoys motorcycles, outdoors, races, con- 
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Adl.5338 

SOMEONE LIKE YOU 
Vbuthfut SWF, 52, ST. 13011s., with brown hair and green 
eyes, enjoys the outdoors, biking, hiking, movies, traveling and 
flea markets. She's ISO a down-to-earth, humorous SWM, 45- 
55.Adl.5329 

ISO REAL GENTLEMAN 
DWF, 34, N/S. beautiful, sensitive, intelligent, athletic, brown 
hair/eyes. ST, 14028. Likes kids, romantic dinners and danc- 
ing. ISO D/SWM. 34-47, fit. with similar interests, lor r olalwn- 
ship and lamiJy lite. Adl53l9 

BIG ON HONESTY 
Outgoing, kind, sincere WF, 46, 5'3", 13Sbs., long auburn hair, 
blue/green eyes, smoker, Enjoys piano, cooking, reading, gar- 
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44-60, Adl.5327 

LETS GET TOGETHERI 
Striking SWF, 45, 58", dark hair, green eyes, enjoys the Arts, 
reading and traveling. ISO a SWM, 40-58. honest, warm- 
hearted, caring, who snares my internals. Adi531 1 

GIVE ME A CALL 
Romantic DWF, 42, inlefligont, independent, attractive, brown- 
eyed brunette. 5'6\ 140tbs.. N/S, enjoys quiet times and trav- 
eling. ISO intelligent SWM, 3845. Adl.5318 
HARLEY WOMAN... 
ISO Harioy man. Fun-loving, spontaneous, nice-looking WF. 
51. 5*10*. IJOibs., hazel-eyed Uorvd, onjoys country muse and 
the outdoors. ISO honest, humorous WM, 45-59. Adl5129 

THE CHRISTIAN UFE 
Down-lo-earth SWPCF, 34, ST, brown hair/eyes, likes the 
simple things In lile, such as bowling, movies, walks on the 
beach. ISO SCM, N/S, 28-45, without children, with Christian 
morals and values. Adi.5305 

YOUNG AT HEART 
SWF, 59, 57", blonde-haired, N/S, enjoys traveling, lootball, 
movies and Intelligent conservations. Looking for N/S, attrac- 
tive, dependable SWM, 58-65, for friendship and more. 
Adl.5309 

OUTGOINO MOM 
Friendy, people person, lun-loving SWF, 25, ST. green eyes, 
enjoys children, movies, museums, going out with litonds. ISO 
an outgoing, sincere, down-to-earth SWM, 25-40. Adl.5297 

NEW EXPERIENCES 
SWF, 46, 5T, 1701b*., auburn hair and hazel eyes. She b 
allcctionate, honest, and onjoys good communication, plays, 
reading and much more. She is seeking a SWM, 40-56, who 
shares these interests and more. Adi.5296 

CALL ME 
Fun-loving SWF, 26, 5V, potrlo. btondo hair, enjoys outdoors, 
shopping, walking around and dining out. ISO an honest 
SWM, 67-60. Adl.5292 ' 

SIMPLETHINGS 
SWF, 30, 5'4", 120118., blonde hair and Hue eyes, enjoys gar- 
dening and movies. She Is looking lor a SWM, 28-42, to share 
lime with. Ad 1.5291 

LOOKING FOR LOVE 
DWF, 48, ST,' 170Jbs.. alhlelic build, college grad, diverse 
interests. Seeks companion, emotionally and physically avail- 
able, tor lun, passion and love. Adl.9239 

KISS FROM A ROSE 
Vibrant, slender SWF, 65, affectionate, loves lile, theater, 
dubs, quiet dinners and conversation. Seeking sincere, com- 
municarjvo, open-minded, trustworthy SM, 58-70, tor possible 
LTH.-Adl.528S 

FRIENDS AND MORE 
Outgoing SWF, 26, Si', 1 35lbs„ enjoys playing sports, outside 
activities and swimming. Seeking an outgoing SWM, 25-30, lor 
lTRAdl.5264 ■ . 

MUSIC OF MY HEART 
Young SWF, 60. 5T, poute, enjoys music. Seeking a sincere, 
caring SWM, 58-70. Adl ,5266 , 



Look for Personals every Friday in the Lakeland Newspaper. 




ONE IN A MILLION 
Curvy, lun, vivacious, comical SWF, 57, ST, ISOJbs., red hair, 
brown eyes, with a great sense of humor, loves cocking, walks 
and dancing. She's seeking a fun-loving, intelligent SWPM, 50- 
60. and whos company I wfl enjoys. Adl51 17 
TELL ME ABOUT YOU 
Outgoing, active, fun, playful, adventurous, giving SW mom, 39, 
5T, hekjhiAvoighl proporlionato, blue-eyed bond, enjoys work- 
ing out. bWng. movies, music and more. Hoping to meet a nor- 
mal, stable, average, attractive SWM, 33-47. Adl.5248 

LOOK NO FURTHER 
SWF, 45, 5'2", medium build, enjoys amusemonl parks, football 
games, music, travel, motorcycle! and much mere. Hoping lo 
meet a down-lo-earth, trustworthy SWM, 36-50, who's honest, 
muscular, nnancially/emotionatiy secure, likes talking and chil- 
dren. Adl. 52 46 

NOT TOO LATE 
Blonde, green-eyed SWPF, 55, 5*4', Interests include reading, 
dancing and horseback riding, ISO a caring SWM, 49-62, tor 
companionship Adl.5267 

FORGET ABOUT BLONDS 
Because this disabled, lun, good-natured redhead, 24, is the call 
to make! She's ISO a good-hearted, sweol, serious-mindod WM. 
20-25. Adl.1 108 

ALL GOOD THINGS 
Make this attractive, romantic, sincere, honest AF, 58, tikes 
music, travel, dining, the right one tor you! ISO hardworking WM, 
59*5.Adl5252 

HIDDEN TREASURE 
Tall, wry attractive WF, 39, Wood hair, green eyes, educator, 
mom, enjoys dinner parlies, tormal attain}, camping, spontane- 
ity ISO good-looking, inldligenl, fit. communJcativB WM, 35-50, 
educated, friendship, LTR. Adl.5247 

' WHAT MAKES YOU HAPPY7 
FuV-figured, laid-back, happy WF, 42, 5'8", brown hair, green 
eyes, famiy-orientod, enjoys hiking, music, gardening, quiet 
times at home. ISO communicative WM, 35-45, great personali- 
ty, N/S, tor lrienc^ip,rnorx^a/no<jS(0lalionshipAdi.523t) 

PETITE SLENDER FUN-LOVING 
Honest, sincere, sensitive, romantic WF, 67, ST, 1 20Jbs., N/S, 
social drinker, enjoys workouts, movies, dining out, cuddling, 
travel by car, good conversation, slow dancing, ISO tail, honesl, 
caring, romantic WM, 63-70, comrnitment-minded. Adl5233 



WE CAN MAKE IT! 
Fun-loving WF, 46, ST, brown hair, green eyes, onjoys cars. 
drag racing, walking, romantic dales and evenings, cuddling, 
biking, having lun. ISO lun-loving, responsible, caring WM, 40- 
48, N/S, friendship, monogamous relationship. Adl, 5242 

LOOKING FOR ME? 
WF, 57, enjoys dancing, cooking, going out, having a nice lime, 
traveling. ISO honest DWM, 50-60, college educated, children 
ok, friendship, monogamous relationship. Ad 1 .51 13 

UFE ISTOO SHORT 
For games. Sincere, honesl, spiritual, active, slraight-lorward 
WF, 39, 5'5", 130tbs.. Wood hair, blue-green eyes, no depen- 
dents, self-empJoyod, loves adventure. ISO WM, 35-45, children 
ok, friendship, possible LTR. Adl. 5243 

TAKE A LOOK 
Meel this cuiie, a delightful SWF, 45, 5*6", reddish brown hair, 
loves antiques. Ilea markets, taking walks and being outdoors. 
Her choice win be a warm-hearted, sincere SM, 40-53, lo share 
horlrlo.Adl.5241 

AUVE AT 55 
SWPF, S'4', 55, I30»bs, loves gardening, outdoors, old movies, 
long walks and new adventures Seeks a Fun-loving SWM, 50- 
65, lo share the long and winding road. Ad 1.5235 

HONESTY'S THE KEY 
To capturing the heart ol this honest, outgoing, open-minded, 
hardworking, petite SWF, 36, 5'4*. brunette, green eyes, enjoys 
nature, movies, traveling, animals. ISO an honest SWM, 36-46, 
lor a one-on-one relationship. Ad*.S23l 

ISO ATRUE GENTLEMAN 
Beaulilul SHF, 57, 5', 1 1 Bibs., blonde hair, hazel eyes, romantic. 
Seeks a serious, honest SM, 48-60, who enjoys the beach, 
movies and spending umo together, Adi5224 

DROP DEAD GORGEOUS 
Elegant, outgoing, stylish DWF, 40, ST. 135tbs., slim, Wood 
hair, green eyes, francially/smoiionaliy secure, enjoys boating, 
the beach, rock concerts, dancing, dining. ISO a simitar, hand- 
some SM, 35-48, N/S, educated, enjoys working out Adl.5217 

HONESTY IS THE KEY 
Personable SWF, 32, S'4", light brown hair, green eyes, dream- 
ing ol meeting a shy, sensitive SWM, 25-40, whoso hobbies 
include reading, music, gardening and meeting new people. 
Adi521B 



Hey, | 

, somebody 

has tOjjjakgthe 
first move. 




If you don't 
call them, ■ 
you may 
never meet! 
So pick up 
your phone 
and respond 
to the ad or 
ads you find 
appealing. 
Ypu may 
just find 
who you're 
looking for. 

Don't wait! 

©2000, wr.i 



ENJOYING UFE? 

WF, 45, ST, dark blonde hair, green eyes, loves the park, dining, 
dancing, traveling, sports, bowling, camping, amusement parks, 
concerts, quiet evenings and motorcycling. ISO nice-looking, 
muscular, honesl. stable WM, 34-50, lor a relationship. 
Adl5203 

SPIRITED «, I INTELLIGENT 
Adventurous, attractive, witty WPF, 44, 5'6", 120tbs. brunette, no 
dependents, casual, grounded, secure, enjoys mo outdoors, 
sports, golf inc. fishing, traveling, weekend getaways. ISO tal, 
attractive WM, 39-50, with hair, tor monogamous relationship, 
Adl.5172 

PEOPLE PERSON 
SWF, 43, 5'4*, 1200)1, groat smile, warm-hearted, loves to laugh 
and go Harioy riding. ISO a tan, inin SWM, 37-45, with dark hair. 
Adl.1191 

EDUCATED 
DWF, 41, 5', N/S, shy, enjoys working out, long walks, romance. 
ISO a mature SWM, 36-55, lo enjoy all that trie has to otter. 
Adl.51 16 

HAVE A GREAT DAYI 
Independent SWF. 48, ST", ItStbs., Monde hair, hazol eyes, 
loves golfing, dining out, iravelmg and the outdoors. ISO an 
attractive, sneere SWPM, 40-49, undor S'lO". Adl5207 - 

- LEAVE A MESSAGE 
SW mom, 35, ST, brown hair/eyes, likes beach walks and 
muse una. Hoping lo gel involved with a SWM, 35-42. Adl .5206 

ARE YOU READY? 
SWF, 43 5'8", btonde hair, onjoys camping, fishing and boating. 
She would like to gel acquainted with a SM, 35-37, to share quiet 
times together. Adl.51 99 

HOPING YOU HEAR MY WORDS 
Affectionate SWF, 49, ST. blonde hair, blue eyes, likes romantic 
dinners, movies and quiel evenings. ISO a handsome, sincere 
and well-dressed SWM, 49-58. 6'+. Adl5197 

DAY BY DAY 
Carelree SPF, 40, blond hair, blue eyes, onjoys sports, movies 
and music, would like lo moot a sincere, N/S SM, 30-48, lor last- 
ing tovo.Adi.UB5 

MANY OPTIONS 
Sincere, blonde-haired SF. 40, enjoys sports, movies and music, 
ISO an enorgelic SM, 30-18, with a good head on his shoulders, 
Adl. 5028 

WILL RETURN ALL CALLS 
SWF. 59, brown hair, blue eyes, likes traveling and playing cards, 
soclung a SWM, 55-70, with similar interests. Adl51»8 

UNIQUE 
Intelligent, funny SWF, 42, 6'8\ blonde hair, hazel eyes, likes 
diibbing, go-carts and museums, hoping lo mool a smart, amus- 
ing SM , 4 0-47. lor lasting love. Adlil 79 

AVID GARDENER 
Intelligent SWF. 64, 5'5", salt/popper hair, dreaming of a roman- 
tic. In shape SWM, 65-72, with shared interests In dancing, the- 
alar and crafts. Adl.5180 

ISO A PRINCE 
Amusing SWF, 25, 5' 10", 125lbs., brown hair, hoping lo meel an 
honest, humorous SWM, 25-30, with shared Interests In the out- 
doors and pleasant conversation. Adlil 76 
LOOK OVER HEREI 
This congenial SW mom, 35, 5'2", brown hair/eyes, likes the out- 
doors, museum?, the zoo, walks on the beach and quiel 
evenings, looking lor a sweet, kind hearted SWM. 35-43, who 
likes children Ao 1.5131 

, BACKTO NATURE 
Contact this warm, caring SWF, 46, 5'3", auburn hair, blue eyes, 
If youlre an honesl, sincere SWM, 45-63, who likes music, fish- 
ing, billiards and water acuviiies.Adl.5182 . 

IF YOU TRULY BEUEVE 

End the loneliness of this SWCF, 53, cultured Italian, who's ISO 

. a lil, N/S, loyal, caring SWCM, 45-60, fit, emotionallyflinanclally 

stable, for lifelong friendship Call today lo find out whal she's all 

about Adl.5175 



SHARE HER DREAMS 

Outgoing SWF, 41, ST, 130bs., enjoys horseback riding, the 
beach and romantic dinners, looking forward to meeting a friend- 
ly SWM, 37-47. Adl .5167 

DONT DELAY 
Call this SWF today) She's 57 and enjeys dandng, lively conver- 
sations, playing golf, wttoyball and watching White Sox games. 
She's seeking a SWM, 56-61, tor companionship Adl5151 

CARE ABOUT ME 
Lovable SW mom, 35, brown hair/eyes, enloys camping, quiet 
evenings and pleasant conversation, hoping to meel a SWM, 35- 
42, who likes kids. Adlil 62 

GET READY! 
SWPF, 32, 5'6", I50fbs.. single mom, lies laughter, travelling, 
and family times. Seeks D/SWM, lo share quality times with, kids 
okay.Adl.51S5 

EBONY SEEKS IVORY 
S3 mother of one, 27, ST, I30ft»., enjoys movies, conversa- 
tions, concerts, camping, quiet ovonmgs at home, looking tor a 
honest, romantic, financially secure SWM, 27-33, musl love kids 
and be mature, tor a serious relationship Adl.51 S3 

ATRUE JOKESTER 
Funny SWF, 37, 5T, 130tbs„ dark hair/oyes, loves cleaning, . 
organizing, just about anything, searching tor romantic, old-fash- 
lonod, humorous SWM, 70-85, lor a- serious relationship. 
Adl.51 50 

HOPING YOU RESPOND 
Bubbly SWF, 51, 5'6", blonde hair, enjoys dancing, looking tor a 
pleasant SWM, 43-57, tor a possible rotalionship. ArJi.5145 

CAREFREE 
Chock out this Iriendly SWF, 19. ST. 139ibs, with reddish brown 
hair, green eyes, who hopes to hear from a honesl, sincere SBM, 
21-30, who shares her Interests In movies, music, dandng, din- 
ing out end more. Ad 1.5! 11 

YOUR LUCKY DAY 
Check out this well-educe led SWF, 51, 5'8*, medium buSd, a 
striking blue-eyed blonde, N/S, who enjoys sculpting, golfing, 
theater, dining and wants lo spend qualify time wilh a secure, 
confident SWM, 45-60. Adlil (2 

CHEMISTRY 
Lois take" a chance. WWWR 68, ISO M, around 6*1 0", tor com- 
panionship, I like movies, dining, cards, conversations. or free 
outdoor concerts, for friends first. Adi.5137 
ANIMAL LOVER 
Easygoing SWF, 39, with short dark brown hair and green eyes. 
I'm 5'5", with no dependence, a dog lover, who enjoys movies, 
dining, quiel evenings al home and laughter. I'm wanting lo find 
a understanding, conslderalo SWM, 38-45, must be at least 
SW. Adl.51 40 

LAUGHING... 
Out loud. DWF, 39, 5T, buxom, with dark brown ihouldor length 
hair and green eyes, enjoys movies, dancing, socializing with 
Mends and laughter. ISO SWM, 36-45, whos outgoing with a 
sense ot humor. Musl have a lull head ol hair. Adl.51 41 

THAT EXTRA MILE 
Outgoing, humorous SWF, 50, ST, lOStbs., enjoys music, danc- 
ing, shows, reading, looking lo meel b loving, kind, honesl SWM, 
5055, who can be commitlod lo one poison. Adi.5136 

END YOUR SEARCH 
Friendly, outgoing SWF, 27, 5'5\ lufl-ligured, brown hair, green 
eyes, looking tor a compassionalo. nwriago-minded SWM, 25- 
37, who onjoys family times, quiet evenings, the outdoors and 
movios.Adi.5132 

LAUGHTER'S THE KEY 
Have lun with this bubbly SWF, 20. 59", strawberry-blonde hair, 
blue eyes, who's ISO a generous, lovable SM, 16-28, lo steal her 
hoar I. She likes traveling aid pleasant corr/ursation. Adl. 51 22 

ARE YOU READY? 
Outgoing, N/S SWF, 42, ST, blond hair, blue eyes, searching to 
meet an honest, reliable SWM, 35-50, whoso nlorests Include 
sports, movies end animals. Adi 5124 



Males 
Seeking Females 



<*■". 



1-900-896-5999 



LETS CUDDLE 

.Easygoing, handsome SWM, 40, ST, 165lbs., blue eyes, 
enjoys biking, garage sales, bowling, movies and music, Irytog 
to meel a good looking SF, 28-50, who has a good sensed 



humor, tor LTfl.Adi.1219 

NO FAKES PLEASE! 

SWM, 43, 6"4', seeks a real SWF, 32-43. interested In a taking 
a walk down iheNfeilow Brick Road. Interests include keeping in - 
shape, movies, bike riding and taking walks. Ad*:1 209 

ONLYYOU 
Attractive, intelligent SWM. 49, SW, 16Slbs., likes (ennis, long 
walks, plays, movies and romantic evenings, searching lor an 
attractive, healthy, N/S SWF. 40-47. tor lriendshrp.Adl.f218 

ATTENTION SUEI 
You called adl 5010, and the message got cut off. Please call 
again. Adl.1217 

LETS MEET & ENJOY 
DWCM. 47. 5'ir, IBOIbs., N/S, ISO slim, orally SWCF, 35-45, 
loves God, laughter, kids, conversation, to share in dancing, din- 
ing, sports, theater, cooking and movies. Adl. 1 207 

MUST HEAR MESSAGE! 
Act now to receive this handsome, athletic, sincere, laid-back 
SWPM, 28. 6', 1/Slbs. The offer Is available exclusively tor a 
SWF, 18-33. Call today, supply wont lastl Free dol'rvory, hurry, 
hurry, hurry) Adl.1061 

ADVENTUROUS 
Easygoing, open SWPM. 39, 5'1C, 13Slbs., N/S, enjoys fine 
dining, sports, quiel evenings and music Seeking SWPF, 33-40, 
N/S, with similar interests. Adl.5399 

WARM-HEARTED 
Handsome, active, athletic SWM, 35,6'!*, blond-hair, blue eyes, 
195lbs.. emouonalty/finaflclally secure, N/S. onjeys working out, 
togging, swimming, biking, landscaping and nature. ISO attrac- 
tive, emotionally/IinancTalty secure SWF, 26-36, tor LTR. 
Adl.1202 

LOYALTOTHEENDI 
Active DWPM, 44, enjoys outdoor*, chidren, movies, dining out 
and music. Seeking SF, 33-48, who is honesl, caring and sensi- 
tive, tor LTR. Adl.5398 

GETS KNOW U 
Easygoing, shy, humorous SWM, 45, ST, ISOJos.. brown 
hair/eyes, enjoys b*ing, walks, movies, sports, the zoo, muse- 
ums and quiet nights at home. Looking tor honest, caring, 
humorous SF, 35-50, tor a possible relationship. Adl. 1 204 

I'LL BE WAITING 
Friendly WM, 47, 5*10", 175fbs., brown hair, blue ayes, enjoys 
swimming, workouts, running, biking, volleyball, dancing, 
Iriends, cookouts, traveling, new adventures, reading and con- 
certs. ISO attractive, H Wf- 3*48. Adl.5400 

LOVES UFE 
Outgoing , humorous SWM, 29, 6'4". with brown hair and blue 
eyes, who enjoys fishing, movies, dubs and more, is searching 
an energetic SAF, 27-38, for possible LTR. Ad 1.5386 

IS IT YOU? 
Outgoing SHM, 42, 5TT. 160tbs., who enjoys budding old cart 
ondTwing fun, would like lo meel a SWF, 25-49, lor Inends first 
Adi,5396 

S1G HEART 
Tall, open SBM, 35, wilh black hair and brown eyes, who enjoys 
sports, chess and much more, is looking tor a SF, over 31, to 
spend time with. Adl.5397 

LOOKING FOR LOVE - 
Retired WWWM, 66, seeks woman, who toves lo kiss and cud- 
dle, ago/weight unimportant, should enjoy gardening and quiet 
evenings at homo. Adl, 50 10 

STAY WITH ME 
Attractive SWM, 29, green eyes, lies people, working art, bik- 
ing, cooking and dancing, searching tor an attractive, fit SWF, 
24-40, who shares the same interna, Adi.5385 

WARNING; FUN AWAITS! 
Good-looking, college-educated DWPM, 47, 6T, 195lbs, lami- 
ry-orienled, enjoys boating, movies, dming and outdoor activi- 
ties. ISO very attractive, shapely WF, 41-47. lor friendship, 
monogamous relationship. Adl.537 1 

READYTO LIVE UFE *' 
TaO. lit, gentle, handsome, athlelio.DWM, 35, 6*1*. 195lbs„ fit, 
N/S, no drugs, omc^ionaDyrlinancialry secure, enjeys workouts. 
Jogging, swimming, walking, biking, ail, landscaping, ISO attrac- 
tive, fil, fina/w%/emolionaJfy secura'WF.26-38. Adl .5364 

COWBOY SEEKING COWGIRL - 

WM, 48. ST, IbXHbs., enjoys horses, rodeos, country music, 
cowboy hats, jeans, boots, ISO honesl, romantic F, 35-48, spe- 
cial country g}d. no games, tor friendship, monogamous rela- 
tionship. Ad 1.5376 

THE BEST OFTJMES 
WM, 53, ST, 208!bs.. sivor blond hair, blue eyes, enjoys life and 
art. ISO slender WF, 39-61, who toves lile, to share my world, tor 
friendship, monogamous relationship. Adl.5377 

MY IDEAL MATE 
WWWM, 41, brown hair, blue eyes, marriage-rriinoed, sponta- 
neous, love reading, traveling, swimming, fishing, camping, out- 
doors, seeking happy SF, 25-41, talkative, fun, drug-lree, same 
interests. Adl.S372 

COMPASSIONATE 
SWM, 39, 6*1', IBOIbs., light brown hair, sensitive, homebody, 
likes gardening, church activities, baking, reading, biking, seek- 
ing SWF, 26-39, same qualities and Interests. Adl 5369 

WHATS IMPORTANT 2 U? 
Outgoing, laid-back, easygoing SWM. 35, S'9", IBOIbs., brown 
hair, blue eyes, enjoys playing, music, movies, outdoors, ISO 
inlotloonl SWF, 27-36, who likes interacting, for Iriondship first 

THETESTOFTIME 
DWM, 52, 6\ 200105. , good shape, smoker, interested In moat- . 
Ing SWF, 35-52, attractive, nice figure, with a great personality. 
Adl .5362 

STRIKE SOMETHING UP 
Funny, caring SNA dad, 22, 5'8*, IBOIbs., black hair, enjoys lam- 
By, working, tootball, basebal, hiking, trips, seeking a caring 
SNAF. 18-40, musl love kids and has simlar nteresis. Ad 15363 

ROMANTIC ADVENTURER 
Newly released DWM, 42, fiV, physcalry/montally fit, hoalthy, 
wealthy and wise, passionate, humorous, sociable, upbeat, hon- 
est, attractive, active, cuddly, down-to-earth, seeking my god- 
doss. Adl.5357 . • ' 

HARLEY RIDER 
SWM, 48,' 5'ir, 145lbs,, N/S, likes camping, movies, dancing, 
laughing, hiking, canoeing, seeking SWF, 37-4B, N/S, physically 
frt, octrvo and lun-loving, with slmBar interests. Ad#.53S1 

GOLDEN OPPORTUNITY 
Quiet, larruty-oriented, employed DW dad of two, 27, 5' 10", 
250ibs., brown hair , green eyes, enjoys movies and outdoor 
activities, seeking an ncmost, SWF, 24-32, who likes children, 
tor friendship lirsl. Ad 1.8740 

CALL ME SOON 
SWM, 34, 5' 11*. 2251bs., enjoys cooking, long walks and 
movies. Seeks SF, 1 8-55. for LTR. Adl5344 

CALL FOR MORE INFOJ" 
Furvtoving, outgoing DWM, 48 years young, 5'5\ I651bs., mus- 
cular buiki Seeking a petite, young-hearted D/SF. 37-50, who 
enjoys the outdoors, boating, dancing, music and quiel limes. 
Adl 5334 

DONT PASS ME BYI 
Honesl, sweel. handsome SWM, 23, 51 1". IKXbs.. enjoys dm- 
ing out, movies, muse and much more. Looking for kind, honest, 
caring SWF lo have lun times wilh, Adl 5328 
INTERESTED? . 
Funny, serious SWM, 23, 6*. IBSIbs., blue-eyed blond, enjoys 
ptayingmuslc, shows and romping. Seeking sensitive; caring, 
open-minded SF who toves animals, tor casual dating, possibly 
more.Adl.5330 

IS THIS INTERESTING? 
Handsome SWPM, 45, ST, 19511m., brawn hair, blue eyes. 
Looking for a loving, caring, attractive, open-minded SF, 30-50, 
tor casual dating, maybe more, Adi,5336 

ISO LTR 
DWPM, 38, 6T. l&OJbs., blond hair, blue eyes, wilh alhlelic 
build, enjoys chidren. ISO an attractive, slender SWMF, 23-40. 
must ert|oys chidren, who onjoys lun, romance, movies, music, 
cooking, trie beach, animals and passion. Adl ,5335 

LET'S GET ACQUAINTED 
Active, caring, college -degreed SWPM, 44, enjoys biking, walk- 
ing, talking, MUOT'lng, crafts, fairs, dining out and chidren. ISO 



" PREFERRED WOMAN.. 

Wanted by prelerred guy. Tall, lit, genlle, handsome, active 
DWM, 35, 6T, 19&lbs., with brown hair and blue eyes, enjoys 
working out. swimming, biking and more. ISO active, secure, 
similar SWF, 26-38, tor casual daling.Adl.5332 . 

A LOT OF FUN . 
Fun, lovable, charming SHPM, 30, 5'8*, ISORh., who enjoys 
sports, chess and going to the beach, ISO fun, outgoing, N/S 
SF, 20-40. Adl5301 

MAKE ME LAUGH ' '/ ■' 

Outgoing, humorous, employed SWPM, 57, enjoys the out- 
doors, fishing and sports, ISO a caring, affectionate, humor- 
ous SWF, 58-59, tor a one-on-ono relationship. Adl5104 

MAKETHE RIGHT CHOICE 
ISO kind, honesl, caring SWF, 19-26. fm a SWM, 23, S'M", 
160%.' who likes fishing, camping and more. Adl. 23 15 ".; 

FIRST TIME AD 
Retired, easygoing SWM, 46, enjoys casual dining. Looking 
lor a SWF, 46-70, who would like to spend time with a nice 
gentle man. Adl.5293 

ROMANTIC DAD 
Easygoing, honost, affectionate SWM, 47, 5' 10", 220lbs„ 
hazef-eyed, enjoys sports, movies, walking, (raveling and 
spending time wrih his teenagers, ISO down-lo-earth, honesl, 
ailed ionala SF, 35-53, for LTR. Adl. 5298 
TAKE A CHANCE 
Romantic, altectionaia SWM. 33. 67, 165fbs., blood hair, 
brown eyes, enjoys sports, traveling, zoos, museums, dming 
out Looking tor a romantic, honesl, WoSigenl SWF, 25-40. 
Adl.5303 

LETS MEET FOR COFFEE 
SWM, 56, IBOIbs., brown hair/eyes, onjoys concerts, outdoor 
activities, going to the lake. Looking for SWF, 40-60. Adl .5307 

WHO WANTS TO CUDDLE? 
Humorous, fun-lovng SWM, 31, brown hair/eyes, 6*, 200tbs, 
average build, enjoys sports, movies, plays, cooking. ISO a 
passtonalo, caring, down-lc-earth SF, 23-40. Adl53IO 

MIDNIGHT WALKS 
SWM, 40, enjoys country music, dancing, movies, dining out 
and much more. He Is seeking a SWF, 35-45, who enjoys the 
same Adl. 5287 

CUBS, BEARS. BULLS... 
SW dad, 34 6'. 210lbs., N/S, with brown hair and blue eyes. 
A night owl, he considers himself spontanious. Me also enters 
movies, sports and tamiry times. He seeks a SWF, 28-42, kids ' 
•are line. Ad 1.5272 

SIMPLY 
SWM, 34. 5'1 1*. IBOfbs., black hair, onjoys coHoctina and try- 
ing new things. He is seeking a fuO-fiqured SWF, 30-40. tor 
Iriondship, possible relationship Ad 15269 

ROMANTIC AT HEART 
Very athletic, outgoing SB dad, 39, 6', 210M». He enjoys out- 
door activities. He is seeking a SF, 21-55, who mkjhl wan! lo 
share his time wilh him. Adl5299 

LETS MEET! 
WWWM, 68, 5' 10", N/5, non-drinker, seeks an attractive, 
warm-hearted SWF. 56^4. tor Iriendship, posstte LTR. Call 
tor details! Adl. 5284 

A FUTURE AHEAD 
SW dad, 37, 6'. 220lbs„ blond, blue eyes, c/>od-1ooking, took- 
ing tor SF, 25-43, tor LTFt/possibty the rest of my Mo, no 
games. Ad 1.51 30 ■ 

SEEKING MS RIGHT 
SWM, 45, dean-cut guy, N/S, likes animals, domesticity, 
open-minded with free time. Seeks eligible SWF, 44-45, N/S. 
Far Western Chicago suburbs. Adl5286 
TAKE A LOOK 
Here's a shy, bul very pleasant SWM, 50, 5*10*. ISOtbs., with 
brown hair, Uue eyes, who enjoys bowling. sighl-seo'rKi, 
museums, plays and outdoor activities. A delightful SWF, 47- 
53, wilh similar interests would suit him perfectly. Adi.5268 

READ MEI 
Honest, lun4oving, friendly SAM, 50, ST, 1671bs., enjoys 
movies, traveling, reading books. Seeking sincere, honesl SF, 
35-55, same Interests, Adi.5270 • 

FRIENDSHIP AND MORE 
Down-to-earth SWM, 24, 5'6*. 150lbs., medkm buBd, long 
brown hair, enjoys motor sports, concerts, outdoor activities, 
dining out Looking lo meet a SWF, 21-30, with same Inter- 
ests, Adl.5278 

FINALLYI 
Vbu finally tound a toys, depmdabto, retired, N/S, 70 year-old 
WWWM who enjoys movies, hiking, traveling, spending quiet 
times with a N/S SWF. 62-69. Is this you? if. so call! Adl5251 

CAN YOU KEEP UP? 
Fun loving, blond, blue-eyed SWM, 40, 5' 10", ISOtbs., enjoys 
dining out, playing sports, dancing, inside/ouisido activiiios. 
Seeking petite, lun-loving SWF, 30-40. Adl5271 

DINNER FOR TWO 
Fun-loving, siocky-buBl, rjubUy SWM, 48, ST, 1 BO**, brown 
hair/eyes. ISO drug-lree. fuO-figurod SWF, 35-48, lor relation- 
ship, possible manage. Ughl drinker okay. Adl. 5274 

CALL LETS TALK 
Hoping lo meel a nice, spontaneous lady, 20-45. Call this 
SWM,- 30, who's new lo the area, lor fun and Iriondship. 
Adl5215 

WHATEVER HAPPENS 
Searching tor the righl SWF, 48-59, whos outgoing^ can 
laugh. Take the time and call this outgoing, humorous SWM, 
57, 5"6", ISSlbs., salvpoppor hair. likes fishing, reading and 
lamJy.Adl.5073 t 

. FOREVER TRUE 
SWM, 34, 5'ir. IBOIbs., who's outgoing and enjoys long 
walks on the beach, movies. Hoping to hear from a outgoing 
SWF, 30-38. 300-1 lbs., who loves lo have lun. Adl.5196 

FUN FUN FUN 
Happy, outgoing SWM, 47,6*+, brown hair, Ekes darts, fish-no, 
boaurig, long walks, ISO a caring, open-minded, energetic SH 
36-52, who likes to have fun. Adl, 526 1 

COULD BE FATE 
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September 29, 2000 





Can you guess whstt the bigger 
picture is" 





What treaty signed by 

Great Britain arid the 

United States in 1783 ended 

the American Revolution? 

Answer below. 



ANSWERS 



Did you hnowT: Treaty of Paris 
U.S. Fact: Abraham Lincoln 



Get the picture: 





Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKELIFE11 





U.S. Fact 



Which president 



reclamation? 



Hint He is from Illinois. Answer below 







TIMELINE 







• Inthisye^Jo^^ 
''JoMhyffi^ 

In January, U.S. President John Adams 
Iprpnted John Marshall Chief Justiee 
?lti ulSlSiipreme (Court, I m 



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Sidp. S ports Report 









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Lakeland-Newspapers 



September 29, 2000 



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Keeping Pace With Tbday^ Famili 



Family Fitness 

The most beautiful month of the 

year - October! Temperatures are 

ideal for outdoor family activities 

including the fall favorite 

apple picking. 




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For Your Health 




No two children 

are exactly alike. 

Each has his or her 

unique ways of 

learning and 

f rowing.; Most 
inferences are 
nothing to worry 

about, but for 

some, a difference 

can signal a 

special need. 



Family Feature 

See the results of the Suburban 
Family Halloween Photo Contest 
and find the Halloween Safety 
Checklist to make sure you are 
on the right track for a safe and 
fun Halloween. ■ 




»• 



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HMS 


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SVisimi 



-OVER 

Kelsey Feustel of Round Lake 

enjoys dressing up for 

Halloween. 

- Photo submitted by Lisa Feustel 

for Suburban Family Halloween 

Photo Contes 







Hastings Lake YMCA 

20517 W. Grass Lake Road, Lake Villa 

847.356.4006 



FA^lV^ghTs 




The Fitness Center includes: 

• Treadmills • StairMasters • Life Fitness rowing machine 

• Recumbent Lifecycle bikes • Cross Trainers "*«-*.•- 

• Lifecycle stationary upright • Fifteen Cybex weight resistant machines 

• FitSTART 1 2 week mentoring program - a beginning to a healthier tomorrow 

• Personal Training for a personalized exercise program 

The EZONE is here nowl Tapes, CD's or go online while you workout 

MEMBERSHIP SALE - $SO°° OFF 

New family or adult membership - Sept 25-0ct.8 

Member registration begins Oct 7 - Hon member registration begins Oct 17 at 6 p.m. 

Hastings Lake YMCA offers a comprehensive year round youth 
sports and aquatics program for boys and girls that is built on the 
concept of skill development, fair play and FUN! FUN! FUN! 

Roller Blading at Y SKATE PARK located on premises! 




Howling Halloween 
Family Night 

Friday, October 27th 
from 7-9 pm. 



Gather the family and friends 
and have a ghoulishly good time 
celebrating Halloween at the 
YMCA. Join us for a safe and 
fun Halloween party. 



Activities will include 
Family Games, Arts & Crafts, 
Hay Ride, Monster Munchies, 
Inflatable in the Pool, Pumpkin 
Decorating and Night Golf 
with a glow-in-the-dark BaH. 



- 



SEE ALADDXtf'S MAGICAL 

MUSICAL ABlWIWSS COME 
ALIVE BEFORE YOUR EYES/ 




NOVEWER 15 - DECEMBER 30, 2000 



Mon 


Tues 


Wed 


Thurs 


Fm 


Sat 






Nov. 15 
10 am 


16 
10 am 


17 
10 am 


18 
11am 


20 
10 am 


21 
10 am 


22 
10 am 


23 

Thanksgiving 


24 
11am 


25 

11am 
1:30 pm* 


27 
10 am 


28 
10 am 


29 
10 am 


30 
10 am 


Decl 

10 am 


2. 

11am 
1:30 pm 


4 

10 am 
12:30 pm 


5 

10am ■ 

12:30 pm 


6 
10 am 


7 

10 am 

12:30 pm 


8 

10 am 

1230 pm 


9 

Ham 
130 pm 


11 

10 am 
12:30 pm 


12 

10 am 
12:30 pm 


13 
10 am 


14 

10 am 
12:30 pm 


15 

10 am 
1230 pm 


16 

11am 
1:30 pm 


18 

10 am 
12:30 pm 


19 

10 am 
1230 pm 


20 
10 am 


21 
10 am 


22 

10 am 

12:30 pm 


23 
11am 



25 
Christmas 



26 



27 
10 am 



28 

10am 
1230 pm 



29 

10 am 
1230 pm 



30 
11am „ 



*All proceeds from this performance will be donated to 
the Children's Miracle Network. 



MarriottTheatre 

For Young Audiences 

www.MarriottTheatre.com 



Reserve Your Tickets Today! 

CALL 847-634-0200 

Groups of 15 or more 

CALL 847-b54-5 < ?0 < ? 







We request to put before you 

an evening of royal splendor, 

spectacular dancing and 

captivating music. 

Tickets Are 
Now On Sale.' 

Reserve Y^ur Seats? 

847-634-0200 

MarriottTheatre 



in UmoImNn 



www.MarriottTheatre.com 








5 



3 



11 



J* E A T U R E S 



Parent Time 

Early Intervention Programs 



^ Family Fitness 

Fall offers alot of ways to stay in shape 

Q Community Calendar 

Upcoming events for the family 

fi Family Feature 

Halloween safety tips & reader photos 

() For Your Health 

Breast Cancer Screening 

11 Kid's in the Kitchen 

Cooking up a fun filled Halloween 



Suburban 

Family 



NEWSPAPERS 



Suburban Family is a monthly publication for families in Lake and McHenry 

County. Suburban Family is published by Lakeland Media, 30 S. Whitney 

Street, Cray slake, IL 60030. Mail can be addressed to that location, attn: 

Suburban Family. The magazine maintains a website, suburbanfamily.com 

and welcomes e-mail. To contact the Suburban Family staff call, 

847-223-8161 ore-maileditor@suburbanfamily.com or 

ads@suburbanfamily. com. 



Publisher • William H. Schroeder 

General Sales Manager • Robert Schroeder 

Operations Manager • NealS. Tucker 

Editor • Rhonda Hetrick Burke 

Sales Staff • Toni Vincent 

Designer • Leslie Lipps 

Photographer • Leslie Lipps 



s 



I 



: 



3 
I, 






2 Suburban Family • October 2000 






" 






»; 



For Your Health 




care issues & concerns 




FOR YOUR HEALTH 

By Leslie Piotrowski, M.S. 

Communications, Manager, 
Lake County Health, Department 
Community Health Center 

No two children are exactly alike. 
Each has his or her unique ways of * 
learning and growing. Most differences 
are notning to worry about, but for 
some, a difference can signal, a 
special need. 

If something about your child seems . 
unusual or worrisome, it's important to / 
address your concerns as soon as possi- 
ble. Parents and those who are closest 
to a child are often the first to notice 
warning signs of a potential delay or 
disability. These signs don't necessarily 
mean that there are problems. However, 
if you're concerned about your child 
there are steps you can take: . 

• Observe how your, child is developing 
compared to'children of the same age^ 

• Obtain a free screening through 
your local school district or Child & 

, Family Connections. 

Child & Family Connections, 
which is part of the Lake County Health 
Department/Community Health Center, 
serves children from birth to 3 years of 



Lake County Health Department offers 
services for families witn concerns 



age with disabilities or developmental .-.: 
delays. As part of a statewide,, family- 
centered service system, it connects 
families to developmental evaluation 
and assessment at no cost. The 
organization also links families of 
eligible children to a statewide. network 
of service providers. : 

Early intervention services include, 
but are not limited to, physical therapy, 
occupational therapy, speech/language 
therapy, nutrition services, psychological 
services and social .work services. There 
are more than 100 early intervention 
programs as well as independent 
service providers. delivering early 
intervention services to families in 
Lake County. 

Children eligible for early intervention 
services must be experiencing develop- 
mental delays in one or more of the 
following areas: cognitive development; 
physical development, including vision 
and hearjng; language and'speech de- 
velopment; psycho-social development; 



-and self-help skills. Eligible children 
may also have diagnosed- physical. or 
mental conditions such as Cerebral 
Palsy or Down's Syndrome. 

Children. can ^make-substantial strides 
through early intervention services pro- 
videaduring the first three years of life. 
These services are geared to: 

• Encourage and support development 

• Prevent diagnosed. conditions from 
becoming more severe 

• Improve the overall functioning 
of children who have delays or 
are at high risk of becoming 

- developmental ly delayed 

• Provide families with support 
and information. 

. The earl ier a delay or disability is - 
identified, the better the chance that 
early, intervention services can help a 
child reach his.or her potential. For 
more information, or if you have 
concerns about your child's develop- 
ment, contact the Lake County Health 
Department/Community Health Center 
at (847) 360-7353. ♦ 




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6641 W. Grand Ave. 
IN FRONT OF D0- 

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(847)856-1200 



McHenry, IL 

1805 II. Richmond Rd. 
(815) 363-1700 



Waukegan, IL Kenosha Area, . Wl 

IAKEHURST 9000 76lh St. PRAIRIE 

MALUOCATION RIDGE SHOPPING CENTRE 

(847)473.4422 (262)697-5500 



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Some teiiriclloni m*y iipply. Nal valid wllh »ny olher offer or (rutin ncc bene (lit. Expires 10-3100 9rJ* 

m ^^ ^^ ^_ , ^_ . ^_ — _ ^^ pg gp| H ^ H) wm g t |^b - |^h . ^ «Bi ' £■■ ■ M : WmU H ^M MM 

!™'-'' ' **" i '^ — ^ r r l _:-__ ■ __ — m _ — — — — ^':.iii'.-.M m-m-m m 

"Any AcuVue, AcuVue II or 
SureVue Contact Lenses 

Only 

i After Mail-In Rebate. Cannot Be Combined With Any Other Offer, Must Have Valid Prescrip- 
1 lion. Must Buy One Year Supply, Not Valid With Any Other OfTer. Expires 10/31/00 SF 

■ EDEE Trial Pair Certbf|CATE for any 

i iKES AcuVue® Brand Contact Lenses, i 

! An eye exam will determine iff one of the 
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I • Professional exam and fitting fees are not included in this offer. 

OFFER EXPIRES OCTm 31 w 2000m ofrer "« '"lid where prohibited by law. i?l 

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A BOX 



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Suburban family Oc<oMk20QQ. .. 3 



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Family Fitness- 



Having fun white staying in shape 





he most beautiful month of the year - 
October! Temperatures are ideal for outdoor 
family activities including the fall favorite 
apple picking. Pack up the kids, load up the 
car, and make a day of it. 

Many of the orchards offer much more 
than just apple picking; hayrides, picking 
pumpkins, music, Halloween activities are 
also featured. Set some time aside during 
your busy autumn schedule to get out and 
enjoy the day (and your family) before the 
north winds begin to blow! Here is a sam- 
pling of the areas many apple orchards 

Edwards Orchard in Poplar Grove is a bit 
of a drive but well worth the trip. Located 1 5 
miles east of Rockford, Edwards is sure to 
offer something for every member of the 
family. Upon arriving you'll have to decide 
which attraction to enjoy first. Will it be the 
pet barn? Every fall there are new additions 
to meet - piglets, geese, calves, lambs, and 
puppies to name a few. The youngest mem- 
bers of your family will surely enjoy the up 
close look. 

Or, will it be the farm museum? The mu- 
seum is crammed with interesting artifacts 
that depict the early days of farming. After 
viewing the "modern conveniences" of that 
bygone era it makes you truly appreciate our 
current electronic appliances and tools! 

Or will it be the tantalizing scent of apple 
pie and cider doughnuts that draws you to 
the Apple Cellar snack bar for a treat or cup 
of fresh cider? 



UJ-J! -)i 

. . ■ p.. 






•: 




FAMILY FITNESS 

By Karen B. Trush 

Trush holds a bachelors degree in 
Communication Studies and masters in 
Marketing Communications. She is also 
a Certified Group Exercise Instructor 
through A.C.E. (American Counsel on 
Exercise) and holds Advanced Personal 
Trainer Certification through NA.S.M, 
(The National Academy or Sports 
Medicine) with specialty certifications 
in Spinning (indoor cycling classes), 
Kickboxing, and Aqua. She is a Croup 
Exercise Instructor and Personal Trainer 
at the Centre Club in Libertyville. 
Karen has been happily married to her 
husband, Tim, for 1 2 years, and has a 
18-year-old stepson, John, and a son, 
Matthew, 2 years old. 




for/the 
and a ( 

Qui 
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tooth! 
Oct. 1 . 
Haunti 
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Be fit 

Have 
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Fall offers lots of 
ways to stay in shape 





Or, will you jump on the back of a tractor- 
pulled wagon for a ride out to the orchards 
to pick apples? After all that is why you're 
there! Large wagons, capable of holding ,. 
dozens otapple-pickers, are driven out to 
the orchards at regular intervals. The well- 
organized and friendly Edwards employees 
(mostly family members) direct you to their 
abundant crop with reminders on the proper 
way to pick apples. 

After you pick your share of apples.you 
can hitcn a ride on the wagon back to the 
farm where you'll be faced with that same 
dilemma - what to do next? Some of the other 
activities available at Edwards Orchard In- 
clude: pick-your-'own pumpkins, pony rides, 
children's play area, Bluegrass bands, and an 
extensive gift shop. Nine apple varieties are 
available through Thanksgiving weekend 
from 9 am - 6 pm daily (the Apple Barn gift 
shop is open 9 am - 5 pm from Nov. 1 
through Thanksgiving weekend.) Edwards 
does supply busnel baskets for picking or 
you can onng your own. Apples are also 
available for purchase in the Apple Barn 
along with otner autumn treats - squash, 
caramel apples, pies, doughnuts, pumpkins, 
and hardy mums. Call 815.765.2234 for ad- 
ditional information, pricing, and directions. 

Another family oriented orchard is 
located just over the Wisconsin border. „ 
Apple Holler, which is only 2G\minutes 
north of Gurnee Mills on the west side of 
1-94 in'Racine County, offers many attrac- 




tions for active families. With more than 
1 0,000 trees apple, and pear, picking is 
available until it snows! 

Apple Holler is more than just apples. 
Kids will enjoy the child's play area includ- 
ing the Kid's Corral as well as pony rides and 
hay rides on weekends. Also featured is a 
build your own caramel apple station! An- t'- 
other special feature at Apple Holler is the 
hay riae - picnic package.. Available by J 

reservation for groups of 20 or more, your :jjj 
gang will enjoy a hay ride out to the 5 acres 
of picnic woods where you will be treated to 
a bonfire and hot apple cider. If you'd like, 
you can bring your own marshmallows and 
not dogs for toasting. Apple Holler is also 
happy to cater your event offering everything 
from not dogs and bratwursts to pig roasts! 
No one in your group plays guitar? That's 
OK! Apple Holler can supply a singer-gui- 
tarist for your campftre sing-a-longs (for an 
additional fee of course!) 

Ail of this including pick your own pump- 
kins and a full service restaurant are available^ 
Apple picking is open from 9 am - 6 pm 
everyday. The restaurant is open from 7:30 
am - 8.pm - ask about their musical theatre 
dinner packages! Call 800.238.3629 for 
additional information, prices, and directions. 

Quig's Orchards in Mundelein is also 
family friendly; the ideal spot for a morning, 
or afternoon, family trip. Along with apple 

Kicking you can enjoy hay rides, a daytime 
aunted barn (the ghosts are asleep - perfect 




TOPG 




Mobile Automotive Paint 
& Touch-up Service 



Make your used car/ook new 



* Bumper work 

* Mirrors 

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* Chip & scratch repair 



Brad Kleban, owner/operator 

Pager (847) 536-2870 • Business (847) 587-8312 



Suburban Family 

■ ■ '■ ' - - -. ■ } 



October 2000 

ii !\.'v.u''j v 



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for the younger members of your crewl), 
and a children's pumpkin house. 

Quig's restaurant and bakery. are. 
also a favorite-but watchthat sweet 
tooth! Weekends beginning Friday, 
Oct. 1 3 through Sunday, Oct. 29 the 
Haunting of Apple Valley occurs! This 
is not for the feint of heart and is not 
recommended for children under 12 
years old. Parental discretion is advised. 

Quig's is open from 9 am - 5 pm 
Tuesday through Sunday closed on 
Mondays except for Columbus Day. 
Call 847.566.4520 for additional infor- 
mation, prices, and directions. Or visit 
their web site at. www.quigs.com. ■ 

Keep moving! Stay active and enjoy 
the beautiful autumn weather! Before 
you know it the holidays will be here! 
Be fit and . . . Stay energized! 

Have a family fitness program 
you'd like to see highlighted? 
Contact Suburban Family at 
www.suburbanfamily.com and we'll 
do our best to feature your activities. ♦ 





jmp- 
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tions. 

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Visit our website WWW.herecomesfun.com/fxi 




omen 's Pearl 
of Health Series 




Condell celebrates women this fall by hosting an extraordi- 
nary education series. The lectures will focus on a wide range 
of topics including breast health, vital aging, arthritis, migraine 
headaches, menopause and common sense parenting, 

:' Bosom Buddies 

m . 

% Deborah Axelrod, MD, surgeon and co-author with Rosie O'Donnell 
and Tracy Chuterian-Semler of "Bosom Buddies: Lessons and Laughter about 
Breast Health and Cancer" present information on risk-reduction, detection, and 

' treatment of breast cancer. 

Tuesday, Oct. 3, 7:00 pm - 9:00 pm Tickets are $5.00. 

Treating Arthritis 

Kenneth MarguleS, MD, discusses new therapies for treating arthritis. 
Thursday, Oct. 5, 7:00 pm - 9:00 pm Free of charge. 

Update on Menopause 

Edward Lee, MD, obstetrician/gynecologist, presents an update on 
menopause, including hormone replacement therapy. 

Monday, Oct. 9, 7:00 pm - 9:00 pm Free of charge. 



Vital Aging 

Ina Albert, APR, conducts a workshop demonstrating the philosophy: 
"To age with courage, pride, purpose and vitality, we must harvest a lifetime of 
experience and wisdom arid pass it on to future generations." 

Friday, Oct. 1 3, 10:00 am - 4:00 pm Free of charge. 
$5.00 box lunch available. 

Migraine Headaches 

Reuben WeiSZ, MD, neurologist, discusses the balance between 
prevention and treatment of migraine headaches. . 

Tuesday, Oct, 17, 7:30 pm - 9:00 pm Free of charge. 

Fibromyalgia: Where the 
Mind Meets the Body 

Adam Rubinstein, MD, discusses the advances and outlook for 
persons coping with the syndrome. Includes recent research and support resources. 

Monday, Oct. 23, 7:00 pm - 9:30 pm Free of charge. 

f Common Sense Parenting 

'• Marianne Neifert, MD, pediatrician and "Dr. Mom," combines 
humor with common sense advice while discussing issues relevant to today's 
children and the parents who must raise them to thrive in a changing world. 

Wednesday, Oct. 25, 1:00 pm - 3:00 pm 
or 7:00 pm - 9:00 pm Tickets are $5.00. 

Managing Holiday Stress 

Scott MorCOtt, MD, will discuss how to redi- 

cover your energy, peace of mind and the true meaning of the holidays. 

Give the gift of peace to the most deserving person you know — you! 

Tuesday, Nov. 28, 7:00 pm - 9:00 pm Free of charge. 



Healthy Holidays 



Lisa Matthews, RD, LD, will demonstrate new healthy holiday 
traditions to keep you on track during this season. Lifestyle strategies including 
recipe modification, behavior modification and exercise will be reviewed. 

Monday, Dec. 1 1, 7:00 pm - 9:00 pm Free of charge. 



• 'You f ll receive a free add-a-pearl to create 
% your own "Pearl of Health" necklace. 

Call now for reservations: (847) 990-5770 

Programs will be at Allen Conference Center, 700 Garfield Ave., 
on CondelPs Liberryvillc campus. Reservations are requested. 



Condell 

Health Network 

www.condctl.org 



SPECIAL MAMMOGRAM RATE — $88! 
DURING OCTOBER OR YOUR BIRTHDAY MONTH. 

Make an appointment at these Acute Care Centers: 
Round Lake Beach: 740-2500 • Buffalo Grove: 215-0000 • Gurnee: 249-2800 



Suburban Family • October 2000 5 



■ ■■■■I 




1 

Eighth Annual Long 
Grove Apple Fest 






Long Grove: Routes 53 & 83. 
For times and more information, 
call 847.634.0888. 




Events for the family datebook 



l 

Millennium Tea Party 



Wadsworth: Midlane 
Country Club. Sponsored 
by Lake County Women's 
Coalition. Time: 1 - 3 pm. 
For more information, call 
847.336.1795. 




1 



Romeo and Juliet 

Jack Benny Center for the Arts (Bowen Park), 39 Jack Benny Dr., 
Waukegan Time: 3 pm. For more information, call 847.360.4741 

1 

Horse drawn hayride 

Join the Lake County Forest Preserve staff for a ride 
around beautiful Sterling Lake at Van Patten Woods. 
$10 ($7 for Lake County residents) Reservations 
required, 847.968.3321 

5 

Eighth Annual Candle 
Lighting Ceremony 

Waukegan: Lake County Courthouse. Sponsored by A Safe 
Place/Lake County Crisis Center. Time: 5- 6 pm. For more 
information, call 847.249.5147. 





Ear Candy 

906 Main St. 
Antioch, IL • 60002 

(847) 395-5537 




Finally a cd/video store 

in Antiochl! Come in and 

see all of the great stuff. We buy & 

sell cds & videos, so we get new items 

every day! With a wide variety there is 

something for everyone. Come and see the 

new store and make a good thing better! 

Remember, gift certificates are perfect for any occasion! 



October 

7 

Youth Night Hike 

Explore the woods at night on this non-threaten- 
ing hike at the Lakewood Forest Preserve. 
Grades 1 -4 without an adult. $1 ($8 for Lake 
County residents). Reservations, 847.968.3321. 

13 

Family 
Night 

Waukegan: Lake County 
Family YMCA, 2000 
Western Ave. Time: 
6:30-8:30pm. For 
more information, 
call 847.360.9622. 

13-15 

The Haunting of 
Apple Valley 

Mundelein: Quig's 
Orchard, 300 S. Rt. 
60/83, 1/4 mile north 
of Midlothian Rd. 
For times and more 
information, call 
847.566.4520. * 
10/13-31 

13-31 

Haunted House/ 
Dungeon of Doom 

Grayslake: Lake 
County Fairgrounds, 
Rt. 120 & 45. For 
times and more 
information, 
call 847.541.0511. 





October 
14 

■ 

Highwood 
Pumpkin Fest 

Highwood: Evert Park, 
1 20 Highwood Ave. Time: 
9 a.m. - noon. For more 
information, call 847.433.2100. 

15 

Run For 

The Health 

Of It 

Highland Park: Ravinia 
Park. Time: 9 a.m. For 
more information, call 
Running Right at 
847.432.2884. 

15 

Autumnfest 

Deerfield: Ryerson 
Conservation Area, 
Riverwoods Rd. 
Noon-4 p.m. 
For more 
information, 
call 847.968.3321 

20 - 21 

Lake Zurich 
Haunted House 






Lake Zurich: Paulus 
Park, 400 Whitney 
Rd. 7:30-1 1:30 pm. 
For more *Tl 

information, call 
847.438.5146. 





Open a passbook 
savings account 

today 




Still available at 

Second Fecfera/ Ssvings 

& LOAN ASSOCIATION - 



3960 West 26th Street 

Chicago, Illinois 60623 

773-277-8500 



2231 North Milwaukee Avenue 

Chicago, Illinois 

773-292-9300 



2511 West Cermak Road 
Cicero, Illinois 
708-222-0400 



Suburban Family October 2000 



i 




S^*Wrt^rfKKS«rtffiiS5!SBWf< 






October 





Nature at night 
from a bike 

Ride the Des 
Plaines River 
Bike Trail. 
Helmets and 
bike headlights 
required; .7-1 
p.m.,. adults and 
i families with 
children ages 
10 and older. 
$6 ($5 Lake County, residents) - 
Reservations required, 847.968.3321 . 

22 

Fall Color Walks 

Enjoy a 
beautiful 
color display 
and learn 
how trees 
adapt to 

cold. Wright Woods Forest Preserve, 
1:30-3 p.m., $4 ($3 for Lake County 
residents) Reservations required, 
847.968.3321. 




27 

Halloween Hikes 

Hike through the 

Halloween woods 

where you'll 

encounter natural 

and not so-natural 

creatures, fresh 

apple cider and 

donuts. All ages, 

times vary from 6-8 

p.m.$6 ($5 for Lake 

County residents 

per person) 

Reservations required, 847.968.3321. 

31 

Trick or Treat on 
Mainstreet 

Libertyville: Milwaukee 
Ave. from Lake St. 
to Broadway. Time: 
11a.m. -3 p.m. 
For more 
information, call 
847/680-0336. 






Everyday is a 
new day at Hill- 
crest Nursing 
Center. Give your 
loved one the 
.quality of life 
they deserve in a 

comfortable, 
modern home 
with many fun 
activities and 
recreational 



Electrolysis... 

The GOLD STANDARD 
For Permanent Hair Removal 

• Only Method of PERMANENT HAIR REMOVAL 

• Medically Approved, Doctor Recommended 

• Registered Nurse, Board Certified Electrologlst 



Up 

The Skin Care 

Solution" 



/ 






Vmk&m you'lkteils! 



Debbie FritzshalIRN, CPE 

521 S. Main St. (Near RL 12 & 176) 

Wauconda.IL 60084 



MSOLUTW* 0*7*070020 



J 





Full Service Entertainment & Rental 




"All Cartoon Characters" 

Buzz - Woody - Pokemon - Teletubbies 

Rugrats - Mickey - Minnie - Sylvester 

Tweetie - Bugs Bunny - Scooby Doo 

Elmo - Cookie Monster - Big Bird 

Dorothy - Arthur - Blue's Clues - Cinderella 

Pooh - Piglet - Tigger - Easter Bunnies 



rtgnw £9 c"-' KS8 



m 






(847)788-8070 



Ball Ponds 
Moon Bouncer 
Karaoke Machines 
Fun Food Machines 
<& Much/Much More! 
Call now to receive a 
FREE info packet 





Suburban Family • October 2000 



rwwM*g« 



'll * ■■■ •L l* — tV _. . ■—»■ — w. '. ■ — .,.. **.«^H- * *■ 



'■■Bill ftwui I lih 



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:^,JH».^ 9 i ^} r ^f i .i • . • ■ - ■ ■, .-.i,,'X-JJ^-.V. *Vtf**l«^3iASi t fi*iSE!rS3t 



Halloween Is an .'exciting, fun-filled time for young people.^ 

also be a time when accidents happen rand for crjminalactivity. Follow the safety tips 

below so that parents, children and drivers," can Help make Halloween safe for all. 

ADULTS 

• Welcome trick-or-treatersi with your porch lights and any exterior lights on; 

• Patrol your street occasionally to discourage speeding motorists; acts of malicious 
mischief and crimes againstchiidren. 

• Report any suspicibusor criminal activityto your police department immediately. 
>.': In many areas' you can call 9 -1 -1 . 

• Gandleritjack-o-lanterns should be^kept clear of doorsteps and landings. 

• Consider the possibility of using flashlights insteado^ 

• Keep^dogs and other pets away from doors sochiidreri will not become frightened. 

MOTORISTS 

^Exercise extreme caution when driving a vehicle/ Be on the alert forxexcited 
\< youngsters, whose vision may be obscured by masks, darting out into traffic. 

• Motorists should avoid all unnecessary travel on Halloween evening : 'ah^.Avheh^p 
>.; driyingthey should drive slowly and be alert to small children crossing streets. 

• Many accidents occur \^ 

unaware of the presenceof small children^ 

PARENTS 'TELCTRICK-OR-TREATERS: 

• Be back home alv..;XX:00 pirn. (Setia time limit for your children to ''trick-or-treat'' 
Also designate a specific route for them to take.) 

• Never trick-or-treat alone. Co with at least two friends for the entire evening. 

• Garry a flashlight arid use it so drivers can see you arid you can see hazards in the 
; street as well as other people. ; v 

• Cross only at street corners; never between parked cars, and never diagonally 
across an intersection. . 

• Look in all directions before crossing the street, and obey all traffic signals. Walk, 
never run, across the street, and use sidewalks, not' the street, forwalking.: 

•Do not accept rides from strangers^ 

• Do not take short cuts thrdughipackyards, alleys, or parks. •*' 

• Do not go inside anyone's home. Remain on the porch/front 





door stoop at all times. 



TREATS .,',/. . ' 

• Tell children not to eat treats until parents have inspected them. 

• Do not give homemade or unwrapped treats to children. 

• Discard any homemade or unwrapped treats. 

• Fruit shoulqbe sliced into small pieces and checked for foreign objects. 

COSTUMES -A note to parents: 

• Make sure your children's costumes are not flammable. 

• Do not permit your children to use cumbersome, floor length or 
vision-impairing costumes. 

• Reflectorized stripes makeyour costume more visible. 
:• In lieu of masks, face makeup is recommended; : 

•Wear comfortable, safe shoes. 

• Call 9-1-1 if you suspect any tainted candy. 

Information courtesy of National Association of Elementary School Principals 



MASKS, QUALITY WIGS, 



THEATRICAL MAKE-UP, HATS, 
FISHNETS, GLOVES, DISPLAYS 
AND TONS OF ACCESSORIES! 



Novelty, Gift 




CWtumeSho 





896 Main (RT 83) ANTIOCH 

www 4JMmkers.com 1 schwinh 





Here are your 




Suburban Family was so excited to 
receive such wonderful entries for our 
Halloween Photo Contest. Here are 
our favorites! Our photo on the cover 
was also submitted by a reader. Thank 
you to all of the participating families. 

- The. Suburban Family Staff 





Katie Old (then 1 1/2 years old) with Tony Maria & Lee Cipoletti as "The Monsters" - Photo 
her Uncle Andy. - Photo submitted by submitted by The Cipoletti Family of Wadsworth, IL. 
Kathy Qidpf Lindenf\urst, t /L 



"Dead Elvis" - Photo submitted by Marg Rizzo of Lake Zurich, IL. 



I 






■j 



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8 






: 

■ 

! i 



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Suburban FamUv • October 2000 



' 



• 



. / -.- ,;•■-■ .-...- . ., 



■ 



For Your Health 




care or 





e exam can save 



October Is Breast Cancer Awareness Month 




Breast Self Examination or BSE takes 
just a few minutes, and you only need 
to dp it once a month, This simple 
exam is a woman's first defense in fight- 
ing breast cancer. Women over the age 
of 40 should also have a mammogram 
yearly! 

Here's some basic tips for conduct- 
ing'this self-exam. 

If you are menstruating, perform BSE 
7 to 10 days after the first day of your 
period, when your breasts are least ten- 
der.. If you no longer menstruate, 
choose the same day each mohth-to re- 
mind your self to do BSE. 

As you do your examination, keep in 
mind that your goal is to become ac- 
quainted with how your breasts normal- 
ly LOOK and FEEL. Your knowledge of 
your breast texture and appearance will 
increase the more you perform BSE. 
This knowledge will help you identify a 
change more quickly and report it to 
your doctor. Some of the changes you 
should watch for include: 

A lump or thickening in'or near the 
breast or underarm area. A change in 
the size or shape of the breast. A puck- 
ering, dimpling, or redness of the breast 
skin. Remember, a change you see or 
feel in your breast does not automati- 
cally mean you have breast cancer. 
But it is best to report any change 
to your health care provider for 
further evaluation. 

LOOKING 



1. Use a mirror. 

First, stand in front of a mirror; keep- 
ing your arms relaxed at. your sides. 
Notice the shape and size of .your 
breasts; Compare both breasts. It is not 
unusual for one to be larger than the , 
other. Next, look at your skin. Take : 
note,of the texture and color. Changes 
in shape and size occur. Hands on , 
hips: Look 

at the same things with your arms in 
different positions. . 

FEELING 

As you do this part of the examina- 
tion remember that some lumpiness is 
normal for many women. Selr?examina- 
tion helps you become familiar with the 
normal texture of your breast tissue. 

2. To examine your right breast; 
lie on your back. 

Place a pillow or a folded towel un- 
der ypur right shoulder. Put your right 
arm out, with your elbow at a 90 degree 
angle. This position fla'ttens the breast 
ana makes it easier to examine. Notice 
the area within the dotted line. This is 
the area you need to examine. Pay ex- 
tra attention to the shaded area. This is 
- where most of your breast tissue is. 

. 3: Use the padded area of your 
fingers- not the tips. 



SHEN DAO TEMPLE OF THE ARTS PRESENTS 

TAICHI 

Come experience the most awesome form of relaxation, 
meditation, and martial art known to human existence. Two 
thousand years of perfection brings you the most powerful and 
complete system of martial art known today; Focusing on * 
mastery of the mental, physical, and spiritual concepts. 








I 



f HT TCT INC 1 Learn t0 -strengthen and increase blood flow, energy, 
V^nx JVUl^HJ ph ys j ca i p 0W er, relaxation,. concentration, and focus 

throughout your entire.being. 

SHAOLIN KUNG FU 

This physical martial art system is exceptional to other hard 
style systems because of the soft and powerful internal qualities 
it has inherited from the fighting monk systems of China; If 
you like hard physical training you will enjoy this system. 

KIDS KUNG FU 

•I will be teaching a form of kuhg fu known asTANTpK 
pronounced [tan-tu-e] a system of building body strength, . 
mind discipline, and martial art skill, this system was 
developed over 2000 years ago by Chinese monks. It is the 
basic foundation of every martial art system known today, 
This learning will be done in a disciplined and attention 
focused atmosphere, so children will learn adult skills, 
while still retaining the fun and enjoyment of childhood. 
,It will be a perfect balance of learning, fun & health. 

© Increase circulation. 
© Improves concentration. 
© Increase energy. 
© Increase flexibility. 
© Improve balance, . 
© Increase lung capacity. 
© Relieve stress. 
© Improves coordination. 

© ; improves self-esteem. 13 Nippersink Blvd., Suite 1 

© Strengthen ligaments and tendons. FOX Lake, XL 60020 

© Stenghtens and tones the body. ^ 

© Improves sleep and digestive system. 847"587"521 

Instructor: John J. Ferrante • Asst. Instructor: Howard Hudson 
Private Lessons • Healing Treatments • Spiritual Counseling 





Use the pads of three or four-fingers 
of your left had to examine your right 
-breast. Move your fingers in very 
small circles. 

For each smallcircle, change the 
amount of pressure so you can feel all 
levels of your breast tissue. Don't lift • 
your fingers from' your breast as you 
move them - you might miss something 
that way. Some women use lotion to 
make it easier for their fingers to slide 
over their skin. 

4. Make a pattern of vertical strips. 

Cover the self-exam area in vertical 
strips. Start in your armpit and move 
down to just below your breast. Now 
move your fingers over - just the width 
of one finger- and move up again. Con- 
tinue this up-and-down pattern until 
you have covered the entire self-exam 
area, from your collarbone to just be- 
low your breast. 

5. Relax your arm and examine 
your armpit. 

Some parts of your breast go up into 
your armpit. Examine thisarea again, 
with your arm relaxed at your side. It 
will feel a little different in this position. 

6. Check for fluid coming from 
your nipple. <* ^ . . 

Clear or milky fluid coming from the 



riippleis more common than bloody 
fluid.AI I nipple discharge should be 
checked. by your health care provider. 

7. Repeat steps 2-6 using your right 
hand to examine your left breast. 

8. Some women find it helpful to 
repeat the above examination steps 
while in the shower or bath.' 

What to do if you find a lump: 

.. Do not panic! Eighty percent of - 
lumps found are not cancerous. See 
your health care provider. If you are 
still worried or if you do not nave a 
health. care provider, contact Y-ME. A 
counselor will refer you to an approved 
medical facility in your area. 

Remember: Breast cancer can de- 
velop at any age, but your risk increas- 
es as you grow- older. Your chances of 
developing breast cancer are twice as 
-great at age 70 as they were at age 50. 

More than 70 percent of all women 
with breast cancer have no risk factors,** 
including family history. Early diagnosis 
of breast cancer means better chances 
of survival. Mammography is a safe and 
-effective screening tool, finding most 
breast cancers before they can De felt. - 
But it is important to be examined 
regularly by your health care provider. - 

Information courtesy of Y-me, for more 
info contact Y-me at 1.800321.2141 



J^aieeR^iiite 





S /& 'j^wl'tC. 



At LakePointe Church there is a place for every 
member of your family. . . 

* Preschool * Children * Teenagers * Singles 

A place where people will find spiritual life in Christ; 
grow in His grace, and share His truth with 

others. 

Meeting at 
Twin Groves Jr. High School 

(on the corner of Half Day Rd. & Buffalo Grove Rd. 
just East of Hwy. 83) 

* Sunday 10:30 a.m.* 
Beginning October 15th 

Come and join a work in progress, 
where you'ii discover, 





f~^'£e£0*voe. 



for more information call (847) 265-5700 
or visit us.@www.lakepointemfnlstries.org 



Suburban Family • October. 2000 9 



iW>. t i l^ l g<| I'l l * i ~ ■ * I [' 



^..„ * - ■ 



U^^^^j^^. 



.i.iAii- to^yMfe^ft^SgyiS^^g^y^ 



'''t'lr* '-j ^ •,^ , '^ y.— .'.r.ip u rr-r*"*'*'^ , ' t " 4 '-"' 



^^^__^ 



FbAMlN^BftY 



E*S 







L 



BAR & GRILL 



Open 7 Days •'. Lunch/Dinner 
1 2 - Close* Daily Specials 

Homemade Soups 
Tf Full Menu • Kids Menu 

Try our delicious homemade steak or chicken fajfeas, 
tasty BBQ ribs, our new chicken club on french bread. 

HALLOWEEN PARTY 

Saturday, October 28th 

Costume judging, prizes & specisls 

October 21st Live Entertainment- Tumble Weed 

Start planning your 
holiday parties now! 

Watch all your favorite football 
games on our Big Screen TVs 
NEWTVSetwp 

During Football on Sundays, 
FREE FOOD 

Sunday weekend recovery special 

Burger, fries & beer $6°° 

40581 N. Bluff Lake Rd, 
on Bluff Lake 





Family Dining at its best 

Banquet facilities available •Reservations accepted 

Carryout Catering 

cfhe tMeiitone family/ 

q)on <Tr., 'Donald, Antoinette, <Dean & <Betty, 
'Wish a *Happy thanksgiving to all. 

Remember Oct 16th Sweetest Day! 

FRIDAY NIGHT 
AL L YOU CAN EAT FISH FRY 

$1/195 SATURDAY NIGHT 

AO OUR FAMOUS PRIME RIB BUFFET 
Also: FORK RIBS, ITALIAN SAUSAGE &PEPPERS,SALAD BAR 

OPEN: TUBS. -THURS. 12-9, FRI.12-CL0SE, SAT. S. SUN 11-CLOSE 

PARTIES OF 8 OR MORE' PLEASE CALL AHEAD FOR RESERVATIONS 

CLOSED THANKSGIVING.DAY 



m*. 







>*„ 



our 
ihgh 




The Mentbne family 
Don Jr., Donald, Antoinette, Dean, and Betty 

Route 173 • Antioch • 847-395-4550 



Maravela 9 s 

Banquet & Catering Facility 



i 



cf 



J & Ob VI fe $ Q i 9 1 to J 



SB 



Vb 



Q Q 



e.t 



750 West Route 173 

Antioch, lL 60002 

(847)395-1155 

Hours: open daily 10 am 



All Newly Remodeled (28 Lanes) 



PES 





Thursday, November 23rd, 2000 

Please make reservations from 12:00-4:00 p.m. 
(Buffet closes at 6:00 p.m.) 

. Carved Roast Turkey • Roast Beef • Carved Baked Ham 

. Baked Chicken • Roast Pork • Stuffing 

. Beef Tips • Rice • Pasta • Yams • Real Mashed 

Potatoes • Salad Bar • Fruits • Homemade Dinner Rolls 

. Sweet Tables with Pumpkin Pie • & More 

Beverages, Tax & Gratuities not included 



Karaoke on Friday 
& Saturday evenings 



ADULTS: 

$13 95 



CHILDREN: 

$9 95 

$5 

$1 



95 
95 



5-10 YBS 
3-4 YBS. 
1-2 YBS. 



Catering 

Anytime 

Anywhere 

Anysize 

(847) 587-6100 

Located at the 

intersection of Rt. 59 

and Washington St. 

fa Fox lake, IL 



I 



10 suburban Family* October 2000 




1st & 10 Sports 




Come see the 29th Lane - 

the bar is an actual 

bowling lane! 

TVs everywhere 

ftO"TV for the real serious 

sports fans. Take a break from 

TV and enjoy 1 of our 3 Pool 

or Fcfjosball tables. 






Enjoy your favorite Nascar race on on$gfour many TVs. 

Special (while they lastjlt 6 oz. Nascar glass w/purchase...yoursto keep, 

Football Sundays U • Free1j\co Bar 




The TowerRoom 

750Hrt>y. 173 > AntiocH 

(847) 395-1193 



For All Your Banquet Needs 

Specializing in 

Wedding Receptions •Anniversaries 'Birthdays 

Reunions • Holiday Parties 

Reserve NOW for Christmas Parties 



Plan ahead for showers, 

weddings, graduations 

and any special occasion. 



Hours : Weekdays 6 pm • Close, 
Sal & Sun. 10 am -Close 



Places to go for family fun ♦ 



■ 

■ 



Kids in the Kitchen 



Family cooking 



- 






Recipes and photographs for Kids in the Kitchen are supplied by www. culinary.net 
Visit their websitelor a wealth of recipes for you and your kids! 

Pumpkin Fun for Kids 1 . 

Find the pumpkin you and your family want to carve and gather tape, scissors, a Pumpkin Masters 
Kid's Fright Light kit that contains patterns, light pegs, mallet and a fun flashing light. 

Scrape and clean out the pumpkin. If you save the seeds you can turn them into a tasty treat by 
putting them on a lightly buttered cookie sheet with salt and roast at 350 degrees for 30 minutes. 

Tape the pattern you wish to carve onto the pumpkin . Transfer the design you want to use onto the 
pumpkin by using a light peg, pencil Or pen. Poke a hble.in the pumpkin at each dot on your pattern 
or along the lines of the design. Remove the pattern when you are done. 

Pound a peg in each design hole with a mallet. Light your creation by inserting a 9-volt battery into 
the flashing light and placing inside the pumpkin. 

Light pegs can be removed and reused by gripping with pliers and gently twisting them out. 
Draw a pattern on paper and create your own masterpiece! 




Pumpkin Patch Cupcakes 

Makes 24 cupcakes 

24 Halloween Oreo Chocolate Sandwich Cookies 

1 08.25 ounce) package yellow cake mix, batter prepared according to directions 

I (16 ounce) can prepared vanilla frosting 

Flaked coconut tinted green with food coloring, if desired .. 

Black decorator frosting or gel 

Preparation 

1. Split cookies, leaving filling on 1 side of each cookie. 
'Coarsely chop plain split cookies; set aside. 

2. rFold chopped cookie pieces into prepared cake batter; 
spoon Into 24 paper-lined 1 1/2 inch muffin-pan cups. 

3. Bake according to package directionsor until toothpick inserted in center 
comes out clean. Remove from pans; coolcompletely on wire racks. 

4. Frost cupcakes with prepared frosting. Immediately sprinkle with green 
tinted coconut. (Frost and sprinkle a few at a time so frosting does hot 
harden before adding coconut.) 

5. Decorate orange filling on split cookies with black decorator frosting 
or gel to resemble pumpkin faces. Allow to dry. 

6. Stand one pumpkin face on edge into frosting on each cupcake. 



Here's a .sweet offer from Centre Lights- 




1 

I oin us for dinner, 
and we'll treat you 

to a free DESSERT!* 



... And come liack for 

Friday all-you-can-eat 
Fresh Iake Perch .Dinner, *n.9s 

Champagne Sunday Brunch 

Adults: $11.95, Seniors: $9.95,.Kids under 12: $7.95 

&IUDREN 5. AND UNDER: EAT IREET (not wild on kolidivB) 

Monday Senior Dinners, «.oo 



And don't forget Centre Club for 
Private Parties and Banquets! 



"- asaKv' 



" 



Centre 
Lights 
Cafe 



v, Liberty ville's 

best kept 

secret! 




CASUAL DINING 



In Centre Club • 200 W. Golf Rd. Libertyville (847)573-4373, 



Receive one free dessert with dinner entree purchase. \ 

^Present this coupon. Valid Dies. - Thurs.from 5 pm - 9 pm only. 

Limit one coupon per table. Expires 11/30/00. | 



Ghoulish Cream Pie 

Makes 8 sewings 

23 Halloween Oreo Chocolate Sandwich Cookies, divided 

1/4 cup butter or margarine, melted 

28 Farley's Caramels 

2 cups milk, divided 

1 (4 serving) package vanilla or chocolate pudding & pie filling (cooked variety) 

1 1/2 cups prepared whipped topping, tinted orange if desired 

1 1/2 cups Jet-Puffed BooMallows 

Preparation 

1. Finely crush 22 cookies. Mix crushed cookies and butter or margarine in 
small bowl. Press mixture firmly onto bottom and side of 9-lnch pie plate; 
set aside. 

2. Melt caramels with 1/4 >cup, milk in heavy saucepan on low heat, stirring • 
frequently until smooth. Add remaining milk and pudding mix. Cook, 
stirring constantly, over medium heat until mixture comes to a boll. 

3. Pour into prepared crust; cover surface of pie filling with plastic wrap. 
Refrigerate at least 2 hours or until completely set and chilled. 

4. Before serving, remove plastic wrap, spread pie with whipped topping 
and garnish with reserved cookie and marshmallows. 







I 




• 11,1 i . . ■ 



Suburban Family •* October 2000 1 1 



fll-wZi —*-' S>- T SJK *I 



+ w f m ** 



T 










•r..* 



Join the 




It is designed to help kids, ages 12 and under, 
learn smart financial lessons and have FUNI 

Club kids get: 

• Dividends earned on balances of $5 or more 

• FREE Membership packet 

• Incentive prizes for saving 

• Birthday mail and MORE! 

Contact GLCU today and help 

your child start saving for 

tomorrow! 



(847) 578-7000 



www.glcu.org 



GLCU membership is now open to those living or working in Lake County, IL 




2525 Green Bay Road 
North Chicago, IL 



525 Clark Avenue 
Great Lakes, IL 



2615 Washington Street 
Waukegan, IL 



If your child has problems learning in school, 

a screening may find the cause 



i 



Your child may have 20/20 eyesight bui 0/0 
vision - ihc difference is critical. 

Eyesight is merely the basic ability to see; 
vision is the ability 10 identify, interpret, 
comprehend, and act on what is seen. 

Routine vision test performed by school 
personnel or by most eye care professionals 
measure eyesight. They do not include the 
kinds of testing that can find visually related 
learning problems. 

COULD YOUR CHILD BE AT RISK? 
Our visual processing therapy program can 
diagnose ;md successfully treat vision prob- 
lems that are often reflected in the following 
behaviors: 
I. Unable to sit still: cannot stay on task for 

any length of lime. 

Very clumsy; poor eye-hand coordination, 

Does written woik very slowly, often fails 

to complete a task. 
•'4. lias difficulty copying visual material, 
5. Moves entire head instead of just eyes 

when reading. 
0. Reversals - for example: confusing the 

words "was" and "saw" or letters "b" 

and "d". 



2, 
3. 



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7. Is disorganized and frustrated when 
studying visual information. 

8. Makes frequent, "careless" errors. 

t 

If your son or daughter, age six to 16 has one 
or more of these behaviors, call 847-362-9900 
today to schedule a screening for vision-relat- 
ed learning problems. It could be the most 
important phone call you will make during 
his or her school years. 

THE SCREENING INCLUDES AN 
EVALUATION OF: 

Visual Memory: The ability to store and 
retrieve visual information. 

Concentration: The ability to maintain a 
visual task without distractions. 

Reversal Frequency: 
Confusing letters (b.d.p.q). 

Visual Integration: The ability to combine 
visual input with other sensory or past inputs. 

Motor Speed and Precision; 
Eye-hand coordination. 

Acuity Defects: Near-sightedness, 
far-sightedness and astigmatism. 

Eye Teaming/Focusing Skills: The ability to 
maintain clear and single vision at distance 
and near for prolonged periods of time without 
discomfort or abnormal effort. 

Visualization: Ability to develop a mental 
picture - closely related to comprehension. 

Visuiil Style: The evaluation o,f how a person 
performs a visual task in terms of accuracy, 
speed, and energy used. 

THE SCREENING CONSISTS OF 14 
DIFFERENT TESTS AND TAKES 
APPROXIMATELY ONE HOUR. 



4 1 % of students in the tower third of a normal 
class and 68% of students in special education 
programs have vision problems that can be 
corrected. Could your child be among them? 
Call us at 847-362-9900 to schedule your 
screening appointment. 



WHAT IS OUR STRATEGY? 
First we test and diagnose a child's visually 
related learning problems. If a visual handicap 
exists, a vision therapy program will be devel- 
oped to meet the child's special needs. Once 
enrolled in our intensive visual processing pro- 
gram, a child will work on specific goals. A 
professional vision therapist will conduct care- 
fully sequenced activities to strengthen weak 
areas in order to bring the "vision system" up 
to par. The lime span for therapy is designed to 
allow each child to achieve maximum results. 

WILL INSURANCE COVER THE COST? 
Here is a comforting thought. Our program 
may be covered by your major medical 
insurance policy. 

THE TIME TO ACT IS NOW! 
If your child is between the ages of six and 16. 
call us today at 847-362-9900 to set up an 
appointment for a screening. Any unexplained 
learning problem is a potential vision-related 
learning problem. When diagnosed early, visual 
processing therapy con significantly improve 
and often alleviate the problem entirely. 

The comprehensive screening is available. Can 
you afford to pass up this possible explanation 
for your child's baffling lack of success in 
school? Call 847-362-9900 today. 




WHAT PARENTS HAVE TO SAY ABOUT 
VISION THERAPY PROGRAM . . . 

noifii 

"I can highly recommend anyone with any 
questions' about their child's performance, 
after going through the program successfully 
with two of my children ." 

E. Teennessen 



"Personality has changed in that Melissa 
seems to be much more forward in her rela- 
tionships with other people. Her school has 
also improved significantly," 

J.'Zeman 

Next Screening Date: 

Wednesday, October 4th & 

Wednesday, October 18th 

THE VISION CLINIC 

1316 S. Milwaukee Avenue 
Liberty ville, IL 
(Red Top Plaza) 
847-362-9900 



1 2 Suburban Family * October 2000 



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- C 1 6 /Lakeland Newspapers 



LEGAL NOTICES 



June 2, 2000 



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PUBLIC NOTICE 
STATE OF ILLINOIS ) SUPERVISOR'S ANNUAL 

REPORT 

COUNTY OF LAKE ) SS GENERAL FUND 

TOWN OF WAUCONDA ) TOWN OF WAUCONDA 

The following [3 a statement ot James P. Keagle, Supervisor of Ihe Town ol 
Wauconda, In the County and State aforesaid, of the amount of public funds 
received and expended by him during ihe fiscal year Just closed, ending on 
FEBRUARY 29, 2000 showing Ihe amount of public funds on hand at the 
commencement of said fiscal year the amount ol public funds received and 
from what sources received, Ihe amount of public funds expended and lor 
what purposes expended during fiscal year ending as aforesaid: 

The said Supervisor, being duly sworn, dolh depose and say that the fol- 
lowing statement by him subscribed is a correct statement of the amount ol 
public funds on hand at Ihe commencement of the fiscal year above stated, 
the amount ol public funds received, Ihe sources from which received, the 
amount expended and the purposes for which expended, as set forth is said 
statements. 

The following is a complete list ol expenditures for Ihe fiscal year ending 
FEBRUARY 29, 2000, 

SUPERVISOR'S ANNUAL STATEMENT 
FEBRUARY 29, 2000 
GENERAL TOWN FUND 

FUND BALANCE MARCH 1, 1999 286.829.1B 

FUNDS RECEIVED: 

PROPERTY TAXES 596.263.83 

REPLACEMENT TAX 17,375.55 

INTEREST INCOME 18,229.97 

OTHER REVENUES 15.077.55 

OPENING BALANCE AND TOTAL RECEIPTS 933,776.08 

LESS EXPENDITURES FOR FISCAL YEAR 589.495.43 

FUND BALANCE FEBRUARY 29, 2000 344.280.65 

FUNDS EXPENDED AND FOR WHAT PURPOSE: 

ADMINISTRATION 

SUPERVISOR SALARY 33,171.48 

TOWN CLERK 8.715.00 

ASSESSOR SALARY 38,829.05 

HIGHWAY COMMISSIONER 20,057.69 

BOARD OF TRUSTEES 7,319.88 

ROAD DISTRICT TREASURER 1.000.00 

EMPLOYEES INSURANCE 116,061.00 

OFFICE PERSONNEL - ADMIN DIVSN 59,504.60 

UNEMPLOYMENT INSURANCE 363.28 

MAINTENANCE (BUILDINGS) 4,812.80 

MAINTENANCE (EQUIPMENT) 2.806.50 

ACCOUNTING SERVICES 3,618.00 

LEGAL SERVICES 240.00 

POSTAGE 2,86240 

TELEPHONE 3,216.72 

PUBLISHING 465.61 

PRINTING 609.00 

DUES 582.29 

TRAVEL EXPENSES 5,930.59 

TRAINING 1. 918.64 

UTILITIES 5.659.99 

PUBLICATIONS 6.470.00 

GENERAL INSURANCE 3,872.00 

OFFICE SUPPLIES 681.58 

OPERATING/MAINTENANCE SUPPLIES 1,385.86 

MISCELLANEOUS CHARGES 851.05 

JANITORIAL SERVICES 6,410.90 . 

SOCIAL SERVICE EXPENSES 1 4.596.02 

DEFICIT CHARGES - NURSING HOME 0.00 

SLOCUM DRAINAGE PROJECT 45,000.00 

BUILDINGS - CAPITAL OUTLAY 1 ,270.23 

EQUIPMENT - CAPITAL OUTLAY 6.719.63 

CONTINGENCIES 0.00 

TOTAL DEPARTMENT EXPENDITURES 405,002.80 

ASSESSOR'S DIVISION 

SAURIES -ASSESSOR DIVISION 95,348.15 

MAINTENANCE (EQUIPMENT) 495.00 

PROFESSIONAL SERVICES/LEGAL 4,506.78 

POSTAGE 201.20 

TELEPHONE 2,208.19 

PUBLISHING/PRINTING 405.94 

DUES 405.00 

TRAVEL EXPENSES 4,500.65 

TRAINING 1,449.57 

OFFICE/OPERATING SUPPLIES 1.952.70 

PUBLICATIONS 396.76 

COMPUTER TERMINAL 7,500.00 

MISCELLANEOUS CHARGES 255.43 

EQUIPMENT U154S23 

TOTAL DEPARTMENT EXPENDITURES 136,141.60 

CEMETERY DIVISION 

MAINTENANCE SERVICE - GROUNDS 9,501.00 

OTHER PROFESSIONAL SERVICES 0.00 

OPERATING/OFFICE SUPPLIES 251.03 

MISCELLANEOUS CHARGES 140.00 

CAPITAL OUTLAY 606.00 

TOTAL DEPARTMENT EXPENDITURES 10,498.03 

WT SENIOR SERVICES 

WAUCONDA TWP SENIOR SERVICES 3ZJ35JL0Q 

TOTAL DEPARTMENT EXPENDITURES 37,853.00 

TOTAL FUND EXPENDITURES 589.495.43 

WT SENIOR SERVICES 

/s/James P. Keagle 
Supervisor 
Wauconda Township 
Subscribed and sworn to before this 22nd day of March, 2000. 

/s/Barbara A. Gurevitz 
Notary Public 
SUPERVISOR'S ANNUAL STATEMENT 
FEBRUARY 29, 2000 
GENERAL ASSISTANCE 

FUND BALANCE MARCH 1, 1999 644,635.53 

FUNDS RECEIVED: 

PROPERTY TAXES 10,205.11 

. • , INTEREST INCOME 38,430.24 

NURSING HOME ADJUSTMENTS 188,771.75 

MISCELLANEOUS RECEIPTS 13.BS 

OPENING BALANCE AND TOTAL RECEIPTS 880,056.58 

LESS EXPENDITURES FOR FISCAL YEAR 187.570.82 

FUND BALANCE FEBRUARY 29, 2000 692.485.76 

FUNDS EXPENDED AND FOR WHAT PURPOSE: 

SALARIES 14,070.52 

UNEMPLOYMENT INSURANCE 54.00 

^. ADMINISTRATIVE EXPENSES 5,000.00 

MAINTENANCE (BLDG) JANITOR 2,170.30 

MAINTENANCE (EQUIPMENT) 140.63 

AUDIT 1,526.00 

PROFESSIONAL SERVICES/LEGAL 67.50 

TELEPHONE 1,260,83 

PUBLISHING O.OO 

PRINTING 0,00 



SOCIAL WKR TRAVEL/TRAINING 


416.35 


UTILITIES - ComEd 


1,181,58 


UTILITIES - NICOR GAS 


464.44 


OFFICE SUPPLIES 


291.61 


OPERATING SUPPLIES 


72.00 


MISCELLANEOUS CHARGES 


62.00 


EQUIPMENT - CAPITAL OUTLAY 


863,98 


PHYSICIAN SERVICES 


0.00 


HOSPITAL SERVICES/IN-PATIENT 


0.00 


HOSPITAL SERVICES/OUT-PATIENT 


0.00 


DRUGS 


139.36 


DENTAL CARE 


0.00 


OTHER MEDICAL SERVICES 


0.00 


FUNERAL/BURIAL SERVICES 


0.00 


UTILITIES - CLIENT 


106.96 


SHELTER 


2,576.00 


" NURSING HOME - WINCHESTER HSE 


150,329.39 


FOOD 


474.50 


PERSONAL INCIDENTALS 


0.00 


HOUSEHOLD INCIDENTALS 


0.00 


EMERGENCY TRANSPORTATION 


170.00 


CLOTHING 


0.00 


AMBULANCE 


0.00 


MISCELLANEOUS CHGS/HOME RELIEF 


60.87 


CONTINGENCIES 


6.072,00 


TOTAL DEPARTMENT EXPENDITURES 


187,570.82 


TOTAL FUND EXPENDITURES 


1/JLSZQJ12 


WT SENIOR SERVICES x 





/s/James P. Keaglo 
Supervisor 
Wauconda Township 
Subscribed and sworn to before this 22nd day of March, 2000. 

/s/Barbara A, Gurevitz 
Notary Public 
SUPERVISOR'S ANNUAL STATEMENT 
FEBRUARY 29, 2000 
FUND BALANCE MARCH 1, 1999 87,404.40 

FUNDS RECEIVED: 

PROPERTY TAXES 6,847.26 

INTEREST INCOME 8,819.07 

MISCELLANEOUS REVENUE OOP 

OPENING BALANCE AND TOTAL RECEIPTS 103,070.73 
LESS EXPENDITURES FOR FISCAL YEAR 11 , 1 6 4 ,00 

FUND BALANCE FEBRUARY 29, 2000 91 , 9 06, 7 3 

INSURANCE FUND 
FUNDS EXPENDED AND FOR WHAT PURPOSE: 

WORKER'S COMP (OFFICE/WISS) 5,998.00 

LIABILITY INS (INCL WISS) 5.066.00 

CONTINGENCY 10000 

TOTAL DEPARTMENT EXPENDITURES 11,164.00 

TOTAL FUND EXPENDITURES 11.164.00 

/a/James R Keagle 
Supervisor 
Wauconda Township 
Subscribed and sworn to beforo Ihis 22nd day ol March, 2000. 

/s/Barbara A. Gurevitz 
Notary Public 

SUPERVISOR'S ANNUAL STATEMENT 
FEBRUARY 29, 2000 
SOCIAL SECUR1TY/IMRF 

FUND BALANCE MARCH 1, 1999 81.191.93 
FUNDS RECEIVED: 

PROPERTY TAX 57,928.82 

INTEREST INCOME 4.087.50 

OPENING BALANCE AND TOTAL RECEIPTS 143,208.25 

LESS EXPENDITURES FOR FISCAL YEAR 59.513.46 

FUND BALANCE FEBRUARY 29, 2000 83.694.79 

SOCIAL SECURITY EXPENSE 26,655,45 

IMRF EXPENSE 32,258.01 

ADMIN EXPENSES/CONTINGENCY 600 00 

TOTAL DEPARTMENT EXPENDITURES 59,513.46 

TOTAL FUND EXPENDITURES 59.513,46 



SUPERVISOR'S ANNUAL STATEMENT 
FEBRUARY 29, 2000 
ROAD & BRIDGE FUND 

FUND BALANCE MARCH 1, 1999 ' 232,295.69 

FUNDS RECEIVED: 

PROPERTY TAX 90,700.36 

REPLACEMENT TAX 8.774.70 

INTEREST INCOME 20,1 15.75 

OTHER REVENUE ~ 775.00 

OPENING BALANCE AND TOTAL RECEIPTS 352,661.50 
LESS EXPENDITURES FOR FISCAL YEAR 76.735.14 

FUND BALANCE FEBRUARY 29, 2000 275.926.36 

ACCOUNTING SERVICES 2,526,00 

LEGAL SERVICES 0.00 

POSTAGE 102.64 

TELEPHONE 801.87 

PUBLISHING 99.89 

PRINTING 35.00 

TRAVEL EXPENSES 528.84 

TRAINING 60.00 

LIABILITY INSURANCE 5.067.00 

OTHER EXPENDITURES 653.99 

GENERAL INSURANCE 3,109.00 

WORKER'S COMPENSATION 7.633.00 

OFFICE SUPPLIES 41.70 

REPLACEMENT TAX 2,381.55 

CAPITAL OUTLAY - OFFICE 99.99 

MAINTENANCE (BUILDINGS) 1.526.85 

MAINTENANCE (ROADS) 1,200.00 

MAINTENANCE (SNOW REMOVAL) 0.00 

UTILITIES 4,099,01 

ENGINEERING SERVICES 0.00 

RENTALS 0.00 

GASOLINE/OIL 22.80 

OPERATING SUPPLIES 1.317.95 

SMALL TOOLS 524.33 

SUPPLIES (BUILDINGS) 12.80 

SUPPLIES (EQUIPMENT) 814.57 

SUPPLIES (ROAD) 7.29 

SUPPLIES - SNOW REMOVAL 0.00 

MISCELLANEOUS CHARGES 375.00 

BUILDING -CAPITAL OUTLAY 197.00 

EQUIPMENT - CAPITAL OUTLAY 30,75826 

CONTINGENCIES 4.516.61 

TOTAL DEPARTMENT EXPENDITURES 76,735.14 

TOTAL FUND EXPENDITURES 76.735.14 

/s/James P. Keaglo 

Supervisor 
Wauconda Township 
Subscribed and sworn to before Ihls 22nd day ot March, 2000. 

/s/Barbara A. Gurevitz 

Notary Public 

DISTRICT TREASURER'S ANNUAL REPORT OF PERMANENT ROAD 

FUND received and disbursed lor tho Fiscal Year ending FEBRUARY 29. 

2000. 

STATE OF ILLINOIS ) 

COUNTY OF LAKE ) SS OFFICE OF THE TREASUR- 

ER 

TOWN OF WAUCONDA ) OFTHE ROAD DISTRICT 

To tho Highway Commissioner, District of Wauconda. County ol Lake. 
State of Illinois: — .v ; " - -iic} 

I. James P. Keaglo, Treasurer of tho Road District of Wauconda, County 
of Lake, Stato of Illinois, being duly sworn, depose and say thai tho follow- 
ing statement by mo subscribed. Is a correct statement ol Iho amount ol 
Permanent Road funds on hand at the beginning of tho fiscal year abovo 
staled, tho amount ol Permanent Road funds received, tho sources from 
which received, the amount expondod, and tho purpose lor which expend- 
ed, as set lorth In said statement 

Tho following is a completo list of expenditures for the fiscal year onding 
FEBRUARY 29. 2000. 

SUPERVISOR'S ANNUAL STATEMENT 
FEBRUARY 29, 2000 
PERMANENT ROAD FUND 








/s/James R Keaglo 


FUND BALANCE MARCH 1. 1999 


419,353.37 






Supervisor 


FUNDS RECEIVED: 






Wauconda Township 


PROPERTY TAX 


408,560.93 


Subscribed and sworn to before this 22nd day of March, 2000. 




INTEREST INCOME 


18.701.90 




/s/Barbara A. Gurevitz 


MISCELLANEOUS REVENUE 


000 




1 


Notary Public 


OPENING BALANCE AND TOTAL RECEIPTS 
LESS EXPENDITURES FOR FISCAL YEAR 


846.616.20 
394.102.57 


SUPERVISOR'S ANNUAL STATEMENT 




FUND BALANCE FEBRUARY 29, 2000 


452.512,63 


FEBRUARY 29, 2000 






SALARIES 


139.666.40 


SENIOR SERVICES FUND 






SALARY - HIGHWAY COMMISSIONER 


20.057.45 


FUND BALANCE MARCH 1, 1999 


166.5B6.16 




• SOCIAL SECURITY/IMRF 


25,955.12 


FUNDS RECEIVED: 






HOSPITAL INSURANCE 


40.600.00 


INTEREST INCOME 


7,721.63 




UNEMPLOYMENT INSURANCE 


216.00 


DONATIONS FROM FARES, ETC 


8,291.40 




ADMINISTRATIVE SERVICES/AUDIT 


6.383.00 


FROM GENERAL FUND - "99-'00 


37,853.00 




MAINTENANCE (ROADS) 


90.610.20 


CONTRIB FR VILLAGE OF WAUCONDA 


25.235.00 




ENGINEERING SERVICES 


0.00 


CONTRtB FR VILL OF ISLAND LAKE 


21.028.00 




RENTALS 


0.00 


OPENING BALANCE AND TOTAL RECEIPTS 


266,715.19 




STREET- LIGHTING 


17.08318 


LESS EXPENDITURES FOR FISCAL YEAR 


93.218.20 




TRAFFIC CONTROL 


15,034.29 


FUND BALANCE FEBRUARY 29, 2000 


173.496.99 




GASOLINE/OIL 


4,346.71 


WAGES 


44,446.52 




OPERATING SUPPLIES 


324.00 


INSURANCE 


7.480.01 




SUPPLIES (ROADS) 


33,826.22 


VEHICLE MAINT/OPERATION 


10.135.60 




MISCELLANEOUS CHARGES 


0.00 


OFFICOADMINISTRATIVE EXPENSES 


7.728.08 




CONTINGENCIES 


0,00 


MISCELLANEOUS EXPENSE 


654.08 




TOTAL DEPARTMENT EXPENDITURES 


394,102.57 


PURCHASE EQUIPMENT 


22,775.91 




TOTAL FUND EXPENDITURES 


394.102.57 


CONTINGENCIES 


000 






/s/James P. Keagle 


TOTAL DEPARTMENT EXPENDITURES 


93,218.20 






Supervisor 


TOTAL FUND EXPENDITURES 


.33.218 J2Q 






Wauconda Township 




/s/Jamos P. Keagle 


Subscribed and sworn to beforo this 22nd day of March, 2000. 






Supervisor 




/s/Barbara A. Gurevitz 




Wauconda Township 




Notary Public 



Subscribed and sworn to before this 22nd day ol March, 2000 

/s/Barbara A. Gurevitz 
Notary Public 

DISTRICT TREASURER'S ANNUAL REPORT OF ROAD AND BRIDGE 
FUND received and disbursed for Iho Fiscal Year ending FEBRUARY 29, 
2000. 

STATE OF ILLINOIS ) 

COUNTY OF LAKE ) SS OFFICE OFTHE TREASUR- 

ER 
TOWN OF WAUCONDA ) OFTHE ROAD DISTRICT 

To Ihe Highway Commissioner, District ol Wauconda, County of Lake, 
Stale ol Illinois, being duly sworn, depose and say that tho following state- 
ment by me subscribed, is a corrocl statomont of tho amount ol tho Road 
and Bridge funds on hand at tho beginning ol Ihe fiscal year abovo stated, 
(he amount ol Road and Bridge funds received, the sources from which 
recoived, tho amount expended, and the purpose for which expended, as 
sot forth In said statement: 

The following is a complete list of expenditures for the fiscal year onding 
FEBRUARY 29, 2000. 



DISBURSING ACCT 

FUND BALANCE MARCH 1. 1999 

0.00 

/s/James P. Koagle 
Supervisor 
Wauconda Township 
Subscribed and sworn to botoro this 22nd day of March, 2000, 

/s/Barbara A. Gurevitz 
Notary Public 
All interested porsons are hereby notified that the documentation neces- 
sary to support tho summary ol tho Supervisor's Annual Roport Is available 
for public inspection at tho Wauconda Township Olfico, 505 Bonner Road. 
Wauconda, Illinois, Monday through Friday, 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. 

Patricia F. Smilh 

Clerk 

Wauconda Township 

0600A-3374-WL 

Juno 2. 2000 



June 2, 2000 




COUNTY/LEGAL NOTICES 



Lakeland Newspapers/ G'Q 7 



PUBUC NOTICE 

NOTICE OF PUBUC HEARING 

AS TO THE COMBINED ANNUAL BUDGET AND ANNUAL APPROPRIATION 

ORDINANCE OF LAKES REGION SANITARY DISTRICT 

LAKE COUNTY, ILLINOIS 

PLEASE TAKE NOTICE, that the combined 'Annual Budget and Annual 

Appropriation Ordinance of the LAKES REGION SANITARY DISTRICT In tentative 

form has been prepared and Is conveniently available for public inspection at the 

office of the Lakes Region Sanitary District, at 25380 West Main Street, Ingiesido, 

Illinois, between June 8, 2000 and July 13, 2000 during regular business hours. 

A public hearing will be hold as to such combined Annual Budget and Annual 
Appropriation Ordinance of the Lakes Region Sanitary District a! 25380 West Main 
Street, Ingleslde, Illinois on July 13, 2000 at 6:45 p.m. 



Dated this 1st day of June, 2000 



(SEAL) 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES OF THE 
LAKES REGION SANITARY DISTRICT 



0600A-3380-GEN 
June 2, 2000 



RLE NUMBER: 

PETITIONERS & 
OWNERS: 



PROPERTY: 



PUBUC NOTICE 

PLANNING & ZONING BOARD 

VILLAGE OF ANTIOCH 

PZBO0-O9 



Donald B. Boyland and Kevin W. Bcylan 

18758 Juhlin Dr. 219 Samoset Lane 

Homewood, IL 60430; Sena urn burg, I L 601 93 

The parcels are located along Grimm Road, from Route 83 on the 
West to Route 173 on the East They consist of approximately 
144 Acres, which are Identified on the Lake County Tax Parcel 
Maps as the following PIN: 02-16-300-003; 02-17-200-024; 02- 
17-400-003; 02-17-400-004; 02-17-400-021; 02-17-400-022; 02- 
17-400-028. The parcels are legally described as follows: 




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That portion of Sections 18 and 17, Township 46 North, Range 10, East of the Third 
Principal Meridian, described as follows: Beginning at a point in the center of Fox 
River Road (State Route 83), which is 52 rods due North of the South line of said 
Section 1 7; running thence Northerly along the conteriine of said road to a point which 
Is 181 rods 9 feet due North of the South line of said Section; thence East 163 rods 
4 feet to the West tine of said Section 16; thence South along said West lino of said 
Section 16, 43 rods 9 feet to the center of a public highway, commonly known as 
Grimm Road; thence Northeasterly along the center line of said Grimm Road to a 
point on the North line of Lot 18 of School Trustees' Subdivision of said Section 16, 
which Is 9.26 chains West of the East line of said Lot 16; thence South parallel with 
the West line of the Southwest Quarter of said Section 16, 20 chains (1,320 ft) to a 
point on a line 20 chains North of the South line of said Section 16. thence West along 
said line 20 chains North of the South line of saJd Section 16, a distance of 690 feet 
to a point on the West line of the Southwest Quarter of said Section 16; thence South 
along said West line of the Southwest Quarter of said Section 16, a distance of 7 
chains (462 feet) to a point on a line 52 rods North of the South lino of said Section 
17; thence West along said line 52 rods North of the South line of Section 17, a dis- 
tance of 2243 feet to the point of beginning, (except that part thereof described as: 
the East 704 feet (except the East three acres thereof) of a parcel described as fol- 
lows: that part of the South East Quarter of Section 17, Township 46 North, Range 
10, East of the Third Principal Meridian, described as follows: commencing at a point 
on the East line of Section 17 aforesaid; 34.50 chains North of the South East corner 
thereof; thence West along the center of the highway 22.78 chains; thence North 3.75 
chains; thence East parallel with the center of the highway 22,78 chains; thence South 
3.75 chains to the point of beginning, In Lake County, Illinois. 

And except that part thoreof conveyed to the railroad and except that part described 
as follows: beginning in the center of the Fox River Road at a point which Is 163 rods 
and 4 feet West of the East line and 58 rods and 7 1/2 feet South of the North line of 
said South Half of the North Half of Section 17 (said point of beginning being the 
North West corner of a parcel of land described in Book 66 of Deeds, page 581}; 
thence East along tho North line of said parcel of land to the Westerly right of way of 
the Minneapolis, St. Paul and Sault Ste. Marie Railroad; thence Southerly along the 
said Westerly right of way line 1 20 feet; thence West parallel with the North line of said 
parcel to the center of said State Highway 21; thence Northwesterty along the center 
of said State Highway 83 to the point of beginning), In Lake County, Illinois. 
REQUEST: Tho petitioner requests B-3 and M-1 zoning, pending annexation, and 
subject to a specific planned development (PUD) plan being presented and reviewed 
through a future public hearing process, as required by Section 150.105, et.soq., of 
the Antioch Zoning Ordinance. 

PROPOSAL: The specific zoning requested for each parcel, (see map, below) Is as 
follows: 

Parcel 1: Commercial, B-3 PUD; allowed for retail commercial; ideal for "big box* 
user. Includes all of PIN 02-1 6-300-003 (approximately 81 0,183 sq. ft., or 1 8.6 acres). 
Parcel 2: Route 83 Frontage, B-3 PUD; retail commercial zoning; strip centers / 
restaurants, etc. Includes area west of railroad tracks In PINS 02-1 7-200-024; and 02* 
1 7-400-021, -028, and -004 (approximately 456,414 sq.ft. or 105 acres). 
Parcel 3: Route 173 frontage, commercial zoning B-3 PUD; allowed for retail/com- 
mercial. Ideal for car dealer, big box user. Consists of all of PIN 02-17-400-003 and 
portions of PIN'S 02-17-400-021 and 02-17-200-024 oast of the west line of the 
excluded residential parcel (PIN 02-17-400-029) (Approximately 443,294 sq.ft. or 
10.18 acres). 

Parcel 4A & 4B: Grimm Road frontage, cornmerciall or Industrial B-3/M-1 blended 
PUD. Parcel 4A consists of all of PIN 02-17-400-028 and portions of PINS 02-17-300- 
024 and 02-17-400-021 lying west of the west line of the excluded residential parcel 
and east of the railroad tracks (approximately 100,708 sq.ft., or 23.12 acres). Parcel 
4B consists of that portion of PIN 02-17-400-022 which Is within 200 feet of Grimm 
Road (approximately 454,200 sq.ft., or 10.43 acres). 

Parcel B: Interior piece, M-1 PUD, Industrial uses, perhaps corporate campus. 
Contains all of PIN 02-17-400-004 and that portion ol PIN 02-17-400-022 which is not 
within 200 feet of Grimm Road (approxlmalofy 2,677,872 sq.ft., or 81.47 acres). 

Notwithstanding the permitted uses lists within Sections 150.083 and 150.091 ol 
the Antioch Zoning Ordinance, some uses will be excluded from these parcels; and 
such specific exclusions shall be indicated In an annexation agreement. 

The petition, companion annexation petition, proposed plat of annexation and draft 
annexation agreement are on file and avaiiablo for public viewing at ihe Office ol 
Village Clerk, 874 Main slreot, and the Ready Referenco Section of the Antioch 
Public Library, 757 Main Street. 
DATE: Thursday, June 8, 2000 
TIME: 7:30 P.M. 
PLACE: 874 Main Street 
Antioch, IL 60002 
All persons desiring to appear and bo heard thereon for or against said petition may 

appear at said hearing and be feeard. 

Barbara L Johnson, Chairman 

Planning & Zoning Board 

0500C-3354-AN 

May 19, 2000 

May 26, 2000 

June 2/2000 



FROM PAGE CI 



DETECTIVE 

sonality testing which subse- 
quently paired him with Comet As 
a team, Gabes and Comet went 
through a highly specialized and 
very intensive 10-week training 
program that ended with a May 
graduation. 

The daily training included 
exposure to and practical experience 
with detecting explosives in selected 
locations such as airports, schools, 
buses, aircraft and trains. In order to 
receive ATF certification Comet was 
required to identify, with 100 percent 



accuracy, no less than 20 types of 
explosive compounds including 
ammonia nitrate, TNT, dynamite, 
black powder, firearms and fire- 
works. 

Del Re anticipates that the 
EDCT-wiU be used primarily for 
bomb threat calls involving the need 
to conduct a bomb search, and for 
search warrants where firearms, 
explosive booby traps or other such 
explosive devices may be encoun- 
tered. 

According to statistics by the 



PUBUC NOTICE 
TAX DEED NO. 97 TX 3 00TD39 

Filed: April 28, 2000 
To: Wiliard Helander, County Clerk of Lake County; Kevin Blue; Deborah A Blue; 
Homcside Lending, Inc.; Associates Financial Services Inc.; their spouses, heirs, 
devisees, successors or assigns, il any; persons In occupancy or actual possession 
and unknown owners or parties interested in the hereinafter described real estate. 

TAKE NOTICE 

COUNTY OF LAKE, STATE OF ILLINOIS 

Date premises sold December 1, 1997 

Sold for General Taxes of 1996 

Pin* 06-16-418-033 

THIS PROPERTY HAS BEEN SOLD FOR DEUNQUENTTAXES 

Property located at: 1424Tumbull Drive, Round Lake Beach, Illinois 

Permanent Index No,: 08-18-418-033 

This notice is to advise you that the above property has been sold for delinquent 
taxes and that the period of redemption from the sale has been extended and will 
expire on September 14, 2000. The amount to redeem Is subject to Increase at 6- 
month Intervals from the date ol sale and may be further Increased ft the purchaser 
at the tax sale or his assignee pays any subsequently accruing taxes or special 
assessments to redeem the property from subsequent forfeiture or tax sales. Chock 
with the County Clerk as to the exact amount you owe before redeeming. 

This notice Is also to advise you that on April 28, 2000, a Petition was filed for a 
tax deed that will transfer title and the right to possession of this property If redemp- 
tion Is. not made on or before September 14, 2000. 

This matter is set for hearing In the Circuit Court of this county In Waukegan, Illinois 
on September 21, 2000. You may be present at this hearing but your right to redeem 
will already have expired at that time. 

YOU ARE URGED TO REDEEM IMMEDIATELY 
TO PREVENT LOSS OF PROPERTY 
Redemption can be made at any time on or before September 14, 2000 by apply- 
ing to the County Kerk of Lake County, Illinois at the County Court House in 
Waukegan, Illinois. 

For further Information contact the County Clerk 

H' BCQ INVESTM E NTS 

PURCHASER OR ASSIGNEE 

0500B-3330-RL 

May 12, 2000 

May 19, 2000 

May 26, 2000 

June 2, 2000 



PUBUC NOTICE 

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING 

COMBINED PLAN COMMISSION & ZONING BOARD 

VILLAGE OF ANTIOCH 

FILE NUMBER: PZB 00-07 

PETmONER: Aloyslus G. Elfering Trustee; and 
Peter A. Tremuiii, 
Pufte Home Corporation 
2500 West Higgins Road 
Suite 770 

Hoffman Estates, Illinois 60195 
Phone:(847)843-0500 
OWNERS: Evelyn Elterlng Trust 

PROPERTY: Property Is North and East of the Etfwtog Fermstaed, which 

la commonly known as 991 East U ghw y 173; situated on 
the North aide of OBnote Route 173, op? mi ana* ij tight. 
tentrt«c4am^Ea<<ot n > t p ljN rlo^< jo n a is a r ^ 
imatery 91 acres; tdentfted by Lake County as PIN 02-10-400- 
007-0021; 02- 15-200-009-00 tO; and 02-15-200-00^011; and 
legacy described as toOows: 
Parcel 1 : The Southeast Quarter of the Southeast Quarter (except the North 500 foot 
of said quarter quarter taction) of Section 1 0, Township 46 North, Range 1 East of 
the Third Principal Meridian, tn Lake County, (tools. 

Parcels: The East Half of the Northeast Quarter, except the South 726.00 feet of the 
West 300 feet thereof, of Section 15, Township 46 NcrtK Range 10 East of the Third 
Principal Meridian, In Lake County, Illinois. 

Excepting from the above Parcels 1& 2. when taken as a Tract, that part described 
as follows: Part of the East Halt of tho Northeast Quarter of Section 15 and Part of 
the Southeast Quarter of the Southeast Quarter of Section 10, aB In Township 46 
North, Range 10 East of the Third Principal MeridUn, being more particularly 
described as follows; Beginning at the Northwest comer of the East half of the 
Northeast Quarter of said Section 15, (also being the Southwest comer of the 
Southeast Quarter ol the Southeast Quarter ol said Section 10); 

Thence North along the Wast tine of the Southeast Quarter of the Southeast 
Quarter of Section 10 to the Southwest Comer of the North 500 foot of said Southeast 
Ouartor of the Southeast Quarter; Thence East along the South Uno of the North 500 
Feet ot said Southeast Quarter of the Southeast Quarter, 660 Feet to a Point; Thence 
Southwesterly to a Point on the West Line ot the East Half of the Northeast Quarter 
of Section 15, being the Southeast Comer of the North 500 Feet of the Northwest 
Quarter of the Northeast Quarter ot Said Section 1 5; Thence North along the West 
Line of Said East Half of the Northeast Quarter of Section 1 5 to said Point of begin- 
ning, More or Less, In Lake County, Illinois. 

REQUEST: The property la currently zoned R-1, with a requirement that 

It be developed as a Planned Development, (P.U.D.). The 
Petitioner requests a specific P.U.D. within the existing R-1, 
One-Family Zoning District. 
PROPOSAL: Petitioner proposes to develop the property as a Residential 
P.U.D. consisting of 182 Detached Single-Family Homes, In 
substantial conformance to the Preliminary Plat prepared by 
JEN Land Designs, Inc., dated 03-07-00, revised dated 05-25- 
00; and the Preliminary Stormwater Management Report, 
prepared by Manhard Consulting, Ltd., datod May 25, 2000; 
and mada part of the Petition. Copies of the Petition and 
Proposal may be viewed by the public at the Office of the 
Village Clerk, 874 Main Street, and the Ready Reference 
Section of the Antioch Public Library, 757 Main Street 
DATE: June 22, 2000 
TIME: 7:30 P.M. 
PLACE: Board Room, Village Hall 
874 Main Street 
Antioch, IL 60002 
All persons desiring to appear and be heard thereon for or against said petition may 
appear at said hearing and be heard. 

Barbara L Johnson, Chairman 

Planning & Zoning Board 

0600A-3377-AN 

June 2, 2000 



Illinois Law Enforcement Training 
and Standards Board, a total of 261 
bombing incidents occurred in 
Illinois in 1996. These figures rank 
Illinois second only to California 
which had 496 incidents. 

Del Re noted that the team wiQ 
be used for periodic checks of the 
county's main court house in 
Waukegan and all branch courts 
countywide. In addition, Comet and 
Gabes will be available to aQ law 
enforcement agencies throughout 
Lake County. 

With the rise in school violence, 
Del Re sees the team as a valuable 
resource for schools in Lake County 
and the surrounding area. Since the 
Team's graduation from the AFT 
training facility, the Sheriffs Office 
has already responded to two 
Chicago area schools in reference to 
bomb threats. 

"Comet will be extremely valu- 
able in an ongoing effort to keep our 
children and schools safe," com- 
mented Del Re. 

The EDCT will be on call 24 
hours, seven days a week. Gabes 
said he and Comet are also on call 
nationwide if the need arises for 
security reinforcement on a larger 
scale. They are already scheduled to 
assist with security at the Winter 
Olympics to be held in Salt Lake 
City, Utah later this year. 

Comet lives with Gabes and 
Solo, a patrol German shepherd 
for the Sheriff's Office. Comet is in 
continuous training eight hours 
per day, Monday through Friday 
and four hours per day on the 
weekends. She will follow that 
schedule for the rest of her detec- 
tive career which Gabes estimated 
to be about eight years. 

"This doesn't make for a peat 
social life," quipped Gabes. 

However, Cometfs ability to sniff 
out a planted firearm on a media 
member during the press confer- 
ence spoke largely of her successful 
training and her immense value to 
the Sheriff's Office. 



PUBUC NOTICE 

TAX DEED NO 97 TX 3 00TD57 
Filed: May 1,2000 
To: Wiliard Helander, County CJerk 

of Lake County; Edward F. Schuta, Jr.; 
Josephino May Schultz; their spouses, 
heirs, devisees, successors or 
assigns. If any; persons bi occupancy 
or actual possession and una/nam 
pens* raarenea n vie 




COUNTY OF LAKE. 
STATE OF BJJNC4S 



December 1, 1987 

Sofct tor General Taxes of 1996 

Fin* 05-23-113-026 

ThT3FTOPEBTYKA3BE£HSOU2 

FQR DflJMgJEjfT TAXES 
Property located at 34769 N. Elm. 
IngfeskJe, Ifinois 
Permanent Index No: 05-23-1 13-026 

Thb notice b to advise you that the 
above property has been sold for 
delinquent taxes and that the period of 
redemption from the sale has been 
extended and will expire on 
September 14, 2000. The amount to 
redeem Is subject to Increase at 6- 
month intervals from the date of sale 
and may be further increased if the 
purchaser at the tax sale or his 
assignee pays any subsequently 
accruing taxes or special assess* 
ments to redeem the property from 
subsequent forfeiture or tax sales. 
Check with the County Clerk as to the 
exact amount you owe before redeem- 
ing. 

This notice is also to advise you 
that on May 1, 2000, a Petition was 
Tiled for a tax deed which will transfer 
title and the right to possession of this 
property if redemption is not made on 
or before September 14, 2000. 

This matter is set for hearing in the 
Circuit Court of this county in 
Waukegan, Illinois on September 21, 
2000. You may be present at this hear* 
ing but your right to redeem will 
already have expired at thai time. 

VOU ARE UR GED TO REDEEM 

IMMEDIATEL Y 

TO PREVENT LOSS OF PROPERTY 

Redemption can be made at any 
time on or before September 14, 2000 
by applying to the County Clerk of 
Lake County, Illinois at the County 
Court House in Waukegan, Illinois. 

For further Information contact the 



County Clerk 



GLEN INVESTMENTS 
Purchaser or Assignee 
0500B-3333-FL 
May 12, 2000 
May 19, 2000 
May 26, 2000 
June 2, 2000 






©fr-fti \ 



1 < I ■ r\l A I * *■* r\\ ** '* r\ 1 



C18 / Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIED 



June 2, 2000 




ai * i 



fled 




ui 



ft T?»T^V ■??" V- ■- "?*■* ^ ■■'^■^ 
urniounrcrrrcrtl* 

Notices v , 110 

Lost & Found '. 115 

I* FCC t * * • «■*« »•>«**,*•• ■ •»_•• « * * » « a *•-.■** « . i**l ill 

Personals . 1 25 

Auctions 130 

Business Personals 135 

Financial 140 



*-*7 



Help Wanlcd Part-Time .219 

Help Wanlcd Full-Time 220 

Employment Agencies : 221 

Business Opportunities 225 

Situations Wanted .228 

Child Care 240 

School/Instruction 250 












ret 



Antiques .301 

Appliances 304 

Barter/Trade 308 

Bazaars/Crafts -310 

Building Materials 314 

Business/Office Equipment 318 

Electronics/Computers 320 

Farm Guide 324 

Firewood 328 

Gnragc/Rummngc Sales 330 

Good Things To Eat 334 

Horses & Tock 338 

Household Goods/Furniture .340 

Jewelry 344 

Lawn/Garden 348 

Clothing 349 

Miscellaneous 350 

Medical Equip/Supplies .354 

Musical Instruments 35B 

Pets & Supplies 360 

Restaurant Equipment .364 

Tools & Machinery .' 368 

W ante d To Buy .. ...... ■ ■ ■ ■ • ■^,.■...■■■^..£0 

Zfccnl fmmtlotc 

Homes For Sale 500 

Homes For Rent 504 

Homes Wanted 508 

Homes Builders 510 

Condo/Town Homes 514 

Mobile Homes 518 

Apartments For Rent 520 

Apartments Wanted 524 

Apt/Homes To Share 528 

Rooms For Rent 530 

Buildings .533 

Business Property For Sale 534 

Business Properly For Rent 538 

Investment Property ■ • • • .540 \ 

Mortgage Services .544 

Farms 548 

Vacant Lots/Acreage 560 

Resorts/Vacation Rentals .564 

Out Or Area Properly 568 

Cemetery Lots 570 

Real Estate Wanted 574 

Real Estate Mi sc. ........... . ...... ■... \ .578 

creallonal 

Recreational Vehicles 704 

Snowmobiles/ AT Vs 708 

Boats/Motors/Etc 710 

Camping .714 

Travel/Vacation , 718 

Sports Equipment 720 

Airplanes 724 

Cars For Sale 804 

Rental/Leases 808 

Classic/Antique Cars 810 

Services & Parts 814 

Car Loans/Insurance 818 

Vans 824 

Four Wheel Drive/Jeeps 828 

Trucks/Trailers 834 

Heavy Equipment 838 

Motorcycles ,844 

Wanted To Buy 8 48 

Appliances Repair .,....'... S03 

Blacktop S06 

Builders S09 

Carpentry S12 

Carpet Cleaning S 15 

Concrete/Cement ." SIS 

Dry Wall S21 

Education/Instruction S24 

Electrical .S27 

Firewood S30 

Hnndymun S33 

Heating/Air Conditioning ,S36 

Housekeeping ,S39 

Landscaping S42 

Laundry/Cleaning S45 

Legal Services S48 

Medical Services S51 

Moving/Storage S54 

Painting Decorating S57 

Paralegal/Typing Services S60 

Plumbing S63 

Pools S66 

Pressure Washing S69 

Professional Services .S72 

Radio/TV Repair . S75 

Remodeling S78 

Resumes . . , S81 

Roofing/Siding S84 

Storage S87 

Tax Service S90 

Trees/Plants ... S93 

Wedding ,S96 

Miscellaneous .S99 



• • ysv'/j 



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County 



Twin Lakea Silver Lake 



Bristol 




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Lakeland Newspapers' Classifieds Appear in 11 Newspapers! 

Antloch News • Round Lake News • Lake Villa Record 

Mundclein News • Wadsworth News • Grayslake Times 

Fox Lake Press • Gurnee Press • Lindenhnrst News 

Wauconda Leader • Libcrtyville News 



HOW TO PLACE A 
CLASSIFIED AD 



BY CALL 

PHONE (847)223-8161 

dv Lakeland Newspapers 
*7a i i P.O. Box 268 

MAIL Grayslake, IL 60030 



IN 30 S.Whitney St. 

PERSON Grayslake 

BY 
FAX (847)223-2691 






DEADLINES 

Direct Line Tues. 5pm 

Classified 

Business & Private Party...Wed.lOam 
HOURS 

8am-8pm Mon.-Thurs. 

8am-5pm , Friday 



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msti 




Lakeland 

Newspapers 



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Lost & Found 



LAKELAND IS OPEN 

24 HOURS 

If you need to place an ad in 

Classified, call us at 

(B47) 223-8161, ext. 140 

and loave a message. 

Wo will get back 10 you by 

lho noxi business day. Or 

you can tax our 24-hour (ax 

line at (847)223-2691. 



SUBMIT YOUR LAKELAND 
CLASSIFIED ADS ON THE 

INTERNET! 
Visit http://www.lpnows.com/ 
to placo your ads conven- 
iently, Ads appear on tho In- 
ternet, In oil Lakeland Pa* 
pcrs... The Great Lakes Bul- 
letin and The Market Journal 
lor only $20.50 (or 4 lines 
(approximately 16 words), 
then .60c each additional 
line. 



-*-**¥¥¥¥-¥-¥¥¥¥*¥ 



ATTENTION 

CLASSIFIED 

ADVERTISERS 

If you hava placad claiaJUad 
advofiising with tha Lakeland 
Htwapapara you may racalva a 
misleading statamant from 
anothvr firm requeuing pay- 
ment tor Ihla Advertising. To 
receive propor credit to your 
account, all payments tor your 
Lakeland Newspapers advertis- 
ing must be made as invoiced 
and directed to: 

Lakeland Newspaper* 

PO Box 208 

30 S. Whitney St. 

Grayslake, IL 60030-0260 




What Are My Skills Worth? 

Whether you are looking for a new job or just want to maxi- 
mize your value in your currcnl job, you may want lo Identify 
whal your skills are worth. Bui where can you go lo find the 
value of your skills? This can be a difficult tmestion since must 
of us have many skills, and can do various jobs. 
Skill Identification 

As yen may have guessed, the first step in Ihe process is to 
Identify all of ilic skills thai you have. Even if you have already 
decided ihal you are going to work in a given field, it is a good 
idea to Identify all of your skills. A lawyer who worked his way 
through Isw'school xs a security guard, understands basic secu- 
rity techniques lhal could be an advantage in the law practice. A 
carpenter who lias done some elect rical work at home is more 
valuable because of the electrical knowledge, etc. 

The most common mistake people make In litis area, is to 
leave what are called "soft skills" off of ihe list. These are skills 
that support your work but are nut necessarily required for your 
job. There arc many recruiters and managers who believe lhal 
the soft skills are even more important than the primary skills. 
Soft skills can include: 

Written communications Building relationships 
Oral communications familiarity wilh common software 
Uslening skills Entrepreneurial experience 

Negotiating skills Management experience 

Although all of these can be soft skills, written communica- 
tions is not a soft skill for someone who is hired to write for the 
company newspaper. Management experience is not a soft skill 
for someone In a management position. However, someone wilh 
management experience who is in a non -management position 
is more valuable because he or she can empathize widi die manager. 
When listing the skills, also list: a proficiency level (I use a I- 
10- scale) how many years of experience you have had with that 
skill, and the last lime the skill was used. This is not as easy for 
the soft skills, but Is very useful in later steps. For example, if 
fou have negotiating as a skill and you bought a car six months 



that may be the last time (he skill was used. 

Next week wc will look at the final steps In the skill 

valuation process. 




$ 



: . 



t i trilj a»il'*hWa iah «aA*^ato*al)pHr 



Scolt T. FWsAsara b i Prtadpd vita Integrity Biases Soloiiwu lot, a Bin- 

agaBcoi consulting firm. lie is ropoosTble for tbc parol muagcsxat, tosua 

resoorcts, taformitloa teduioloar «»d sales coasal%p«Ilas. lie can be 

readied at ($47) 5i MJM or throng e-mail at ilsjsrauejoiw.rom. 



You can hotp support tho 
U. S. NAVY and onjoy 
social and service con- 
tacts with Navy League 
Lake County Council 
membership. Dues are 
nominal. Enjoy Great 
Lakes Naval Training 
Center access and Sea 
Power magazine. 

Brochure and Information 
are available by written 
request from: Forgal Gal- 
lagher, 2404 Stallion Ct., 
Grayslake, II 60030 or 
call (04 7) 543-1205, 



SCHOLARSHIP 

AVAILABLE FOR 

GCHS GRADUATE 

Applications are being 

accepted for a scholarship 

lor a graduate of 

Grayslake Community 

High School who Is 

attending Northwestern 

University in Evanston, 

Illinois. Interested 

students 

must submit an application 

(available at GCHS), 

comploto GCHS & NU 

transcripts, two letters of 

referenco, an essay 
(typed, double-spaced and 
no longer than 500 words) 

addressing how the 
applicant has demonstrat- 
ed leadership and moral 
integrity in his/her fife; 
and submit to a brief 
interview wilh the scholar- 
ship Trustee. All required 

documents must be 

completed and submitted 

to Grayslake Community 

High School no later than 

June 15, 2000, 



FOUND YOUNG MALE 
CHARCOAL COLOR SCOT- 
TISH TERRIER. Found 5/27 
Round Lake area call (647) ■ 
497-3915 

DID YOU FIND Some-ones j 
PET or Special Lost Artido? 
Call Lakeland Newspapers 
Classifieds Dept., and gel your 
results, FOUND ads nro 
RUN FREE of Charge. Call 
(847)223-8161. A 



120 



Free 



SSGHDG) THD M&MIIEN 

who are healthy to be anonymous egg donors. 
Chicago's first and most highly respected pro- 
gram is looking for women between the ages 21- 
31. Donors will be evaluated, take medication 
and undergo a minor surgical procedure. 
Serious inquiries only. 

CALL ARR 773-327-7315 



ATTENTION 

PET OWNERS 

WE DO NOT KNOWINGLY 

ACCEPT ADS FOR 
ANIMALS IN OUR FREE/ 

GIVE AWAY COLUMN. 
If you must give up your 
pot, please consider these 
fads, 

'Free animal ads suggest 
lhal there is something 
wrong with the animal, or 
that it has no value. 
•Some people who re- 
spond to these freo animal 
ads are not reputable and 
are more concerned about 
making a profit than ihe 
animal. 

•Charging a feo to a poten- 
tial pet owner confirms the 
responsibility of pet owner- 
ship for an entire lifotimo 
ol that pet. For more infor- 
mation, pleaso contact the 
Humane Society. 




ARE YOU SPRING CLEAN- 
ING?? GET RID OF THE 
CLUTTER AND RUN A 
FREE or GIVEAWAY Ad in tho 
Lakeland Classifieds. Free 
and Giveaways are run at NO 
CHARGE! (We discourage 
any pet ads), Deadlines: 10am 
Wednesdays. (847) 

223-8161, oxt.1 40. 



125 



Personals 



C.E.O. 

Egg Donors Needed 

• Give the gift of life to an infertile couple 

• Our program is completely anonymous 
24 liour/7 day support 

• Professionally staffed 



$5 ,000 Compensatio n 

Call Nancy und Staccy 

847-656-8733 Pager: 847-547-9788 

The Center for Egg Options Illinois, Inc. 



ADOPT WE PROMISE 
YOUR BABY A HOME FILLED 
WITH LOVE AND SECURITY. 
EXPENSES PAID. MAUREEN 
AND TOM 1-800-595-6976. 

********* 

AN ANGEL TO CHERISH: 
ADOPTION. We believe 
every child deserves Ihe 
chance to experience life to 
Us fullest. We're happily mar- 
ried & promise an at homo 
MOM, beautiful new home, 
wonderful family life and all 
our LOVE. Can wo help? 
Marlon & Jon 
Call us at homo toll froo 
888*303-5984 



June 2, 2000 



CLASSIFIED 



125 



Personals 



125 


Personals 



219 



Help Wanted 
Part-Time 



219 



lldp Wanted 
Part-fliiH! 



219 



Help Wanted 
Pari'llme 



Lakeland Newspapers / C 1 9 



. i 



219 



Help Wanted 
Part-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



BaT 



b Patriotic American, 
I you'll enjoy social end 
service contacts made 
with the Navy League 
Lake COunty Council | 
membership. ' Enjoy on- 
base Great Lakes Naval I 
Training Center access | 
and Sea Power magazine. 
Brochure and Information! 
are available by written re- 
quest from: 

Fergal Gallagher, 2404 

Stallion Ct. r Grayslake, IL 

60030 or call 

(847) 543-1 2B5 



LOM Weight Nowt 
For information sond 
$4 and a S A.S.E. to; 

Ursula Borg 
3278 Pallmlero Clr 
Pork City, IL. 60005 



Answering 
Service 

Looking for PT 

2nd Shllt &W«tfctndt 

"Please Call* 

847-367-7900 



Dental 

Orthodontic 

Assistant 

Wed, Fri, & occasional 

Mondays in Long Grove. 

Experience preferred, 

but will train. Call Karen 

847-634-6166 



HOMEWORKERS 
NEEDED 

$63 5 weekly processing 

mail. Easy! 

No experience needed. 

Call 1 - BOO -C 5 2- 87 26 

Ext 2020 24 firs. 



WANTED 29 PEOPLE 
TO GET PAID TO LOSE 

- UP TO 30LBS. 
IN THE NEXT 30 DAYS. 

www.qet-ftt-slay-fit.com . 
888-313-7075. 



CLERICAL 

15-20 Hrs. per week 

Computer experience 

necessary. 

Afternoons only. 

Call Helen at 

847-395-3000 



eflRfl EXTRA 

income FRom 
Home 

Part-time. Scheduling 

pick-ups for a well known 

charitable organization. 

can 630-515-5766 






EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR 

WAUCONDA CHAMBER OF COMMERCE 

25 to 30 HRS per week. 
Qualified individual should process strong communication 
& organizational skills. Bo detail oriented & have experi- 
ence In office mgmt. & p.c, skills. Person responsible for 
directing a business association with 170 members. 

Submit resume to: 

Wauconda Chamber 

100 Main St., Wauconda, IL 60084 

847-526-5580 



NEED EXTRA $$$$$ 

Perfect for Students, Retirees or any- 
one needing a little extra spending 
money. Our Bindery department is 
looking for help on Saturdays from 
7:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Fast paced 
friendly environment. 

Call today!!!! 
(847) 245-7500 



— — 



meftison wrieeis 

assistant 

Catholic Charities' Meals 
on Wheels program has 
an IMMEDIATE opening 
for a Part Time (Mon. 
through Friday 4 hours per 
day) Meals on Wheels as- 
sistant in the Lake Zurich 
Area. Some basic com- 
puter skills helpful but 
will train the right individu- 
al. Applicant must have: 
valid driver's license and 
a va r td Illinois Food Serv- 
ice Sanitation Certificate 
or satisfactorily complete 
the first available course 
following employment. 
Experience in Volunteer 
Recruitment a plus. 
Contact Lois Pacente 

847-662-0085 

EOE 



LOCRLLV OWNED AND 
MANAGED COMMUNITY BANK 



LAKELAND COMMUNITY BANK invites appli- 
cations for a part time teller position. Cash han- 
dling and prior customer service experience 
required, previous banking experience a plus. 

Apply In person or call Lynn at (847) 740-2265 
Resume can be (axed to (847) 740-4367 

LAKELAND COMMUNITY BANK 

935 W. ROLLINS ROAD 

ROUND LAKE HEIGHTS, IL 60073 



JANITORIAL 

Seeking reliable Individual to perform Janitorial duties dai- 
ly starting at 4:00pm for approximately 3 hours. Duties in- 
clude cleaning, trash removal and recycling duties. Some 
lifting is required. 

This position Is ideal for the candidate who is retired with 
little distractions to keep them from holding a regular 
evening work schedule. Please call and ask for Neal 
Tucker to apply. 

LAKELAND 

PUBLISHERS 

(847)223-8161 




PLACE YOUR SUMMER i 
OPPORTUNITIES HERE. 

CALL OUR CLASSIFIED 

DEPARTMENT TO GET OUR 

SEASONAL SUMMER 

RECRUITMENT RATES. 

CALL 847-223-81 61 
FAX 847-223-2691 



• ■ 



filERLS Oil WHEELS 

DRIUER 

Catholic Charities' Meals 
on Wheels program has 
an immediate need 
for a driver In the 
Buffalo Grove/Vernon 
Hills area. Monday-Fri- 
day/3 hours per day. 
Valid'driver's license/in- 
surance card needed. 
Per hour wage 
plus mileage. 
Call Lois Pacente at 
847-662-0085 

EOE 



Telemarketing 
Supervisor 

Lake Counties fastest growing newspaper 
group seek* an experienced Telemarketing 
Sales Professional to lead a staff of 8 celling 
newspaper subscriptions in the e\cnlnR> .mil 
Saturday mornings. Our Ideal c nidlJatc will be 
ulira organized, extremely positive, possess apti- 
tude for teaching/coaching »;kl he computer lit- 
erate. Dependability is key. Salaries commiserate 
with experience plus a bonus structure set up 
on performance. If you arc ready for a challenge 
and want to succeed in a growih-orieniated 
company, contact Uob Schrocdcr, General Sales 
Manager, (847) 223*8161. or fax resume to 
(8i7) 223-8810. ' 



fe 



NAVY LEAGUE 

LAKE COUNTY 

COUNCIL 

Seeking members interest- 
ed in supporting the Navy 
and engaging in lively 
service social programs. 
Membership includes on- 
base Great Lake access 
and Soa Power magazine 
Brochure and information 
are available by written re- 
quest from: Fergal Gallagh- 
er, 2404 Stallion Ct, 
Grayslake. IL 60030 or call 
(847) 543-1 2B5. 



Efrfe v. 



.■.:... _ . i_ 



£. 



Warehouse 



Great Part-Time 
Jobs at UPS! 



Tho first t 
.50 interviewees 
will receive one free 
y gilt certificate! 



NORTHBROOK OPEN HOUSE 

When: Saturday, June 3rd • From: 9am-2pm 
Where: 2525 Shermer Road 



PACKAGE HANDLERS 



OUTSIDE 
PROMOTION/SALES 

Great job tor: 

High School Grad . 

Housewile, 

Retired, 

2nd. Job. 

2-3 Nights a Week. 

Can Kevin (847) 245-7500. 





h 



Steady, Part-Time Jobs • $8.BO-69.BO/Hcrar 

Up to $ 10,000 to College Bdnwition AmJBtanoe 

for Northbrook Sunrise Shift. 

Weekends fi* Holidays Off AND Great Benefits! 

NORTHBROOK 

(Shermer b Willow Roads) 

Twilight Shift, 8pm- 10pm 

Extended Sunrise Shift, 10pm-3am 

Sunrise Shift, Sam-Sam 

TO Northbrook from Evanston, take bus #2 18 

Interview hours for the Twilight Shift are from 6pm to 9pm, Monday-Friday, 
If you are unable to stop by, please call our No rthbrook facility direct at: 

847-480-6788 

Additional opportunities are available 

at our Hodgkina, Addison and 

Palatine facilities. Please call 

our 24-hr. Jobllne at: 

1-888-4UP&J0B 

Access Code: 4486 

Hiual Opportunity Employer 



b^T www.upsjobs.com/chicago 



viiurr 



ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS 

• For Full & Part-Time Positions 

• Flexible Hours 

• Great Benefits V Competitive Pay 



For Our New Store 



Grayslake 

Route 120 (East of Rte 83) 

Stop by our On-Site 
Hiring Trailer from 10am-7pm 

or visit us at 

The College of Lake County 

Mon.-Fri. 9am-5pm at 
800 Lancer Lane •Grayslake 



. Call our employment line at: 

1 -877- JQB-9099 

Or apply at your local Jewel-Osco 



Jewel-Osco 



Prt-EmphMiwn Drug Se»»«nlng Rtqutrad 
EOEMT7D/V 



RECEPTIONIST & 

INSURANCE 

BILLER 

Two positions available in 

Lake Zurich doctor's 
office. Prefer individuals 

w/derical skills and a 
good 

attitude in relating to 
people. Receptionist hrs: 
Mon.-Tues.-Thurs., PM'S. 

Sat.AM's. Insurance 

position hrs. are flexible, 

(647) 438-0055. 



RETIREES 

3rd Shift Workers 

ASSISTANT 
INSTALLER 

to work mornings for 

Laurson & Blackman 

in Anuoch. Must have 

valid drivers License & 

be able to lift 50- 10010s. 

Call 

847-838-5300 



SUPERVISOR 

Needed for successful 

Toy Stares in 
Wauconda & McHenry. 
P/T. EVES & WKNDS 

847-487-8697 

Ask for sieve 



WAREHOUSE HELP 

We Have one opening in 

our Lake Villa Office. 

Light rifting, wrapping 

skids and working 

on the line. 

Thursdays 

3.00am- 1:00pm. 

Fridays' 3:00am-6:30am. 

Saturdays 7:00-4 :00pm. 

Call Today 

(847) 245-7500. 



220 



Kelp Wanted 
Full-l'mm 



Full/Part Time 
NIGHT 

AUDITORS 

Apply in Person 
Adventure Inn 

3740 Grand Ave. 

Gurnee, IL 60031 



COOK- 
FULL TIME 

TO PREPARE FOOD FOR 
12 CLIENTS IN OUR 15 
BED INTERMEDIATE 
FACILITY. WILL TRAIN 
AND CERTIFY APPRO- 
PRIATE CANDIDATE. 

INQUIRE WtTHIN 
(847) 855-9458 
CflROLVN BURKE 



3 PERMANENT 

POSITIONS 
Three openings now 

exist 
in a local branch of An 
International Company. 
This is an impressive 
Opportunity for ambitious 
people who want to get 
ahead. We provide: 
Complete co. benefits- 
major Medical, dental 
and 401 K plan. Also: 
Previous exp. Not neces- 
sary. Income $35,000- 
550,000 depending on 

qualifications. 

Call Mark Bariteil @ 

{815)337-8808 

Tuesday only 

9am-5pm. 



[ 



fldminlstratiue 
Rsistant 

S22-32K 

Word/Excel, 

special projects & 

fun people. 

549-0016 

Vemon Hills 

or 

244-0016 

Gurnee , 

Superior Personnel 



ALTEC INDUSTRIES, 
INC. 

Seeks Electronics 
Engineering Manager 

immed Opening. Superior 
ideas, teamwork & quali- 
ty products have estab- 
lished Altec Industries, 
Inc as a leader in the util- 
ity eqpmt field. This high 
visibility oppty exists for 
high energy leaders 
w/tho following qualifica- 
tions & exp: 

•Bachelor of Science 
deg. in electrical engi 
neering *lOyrs exp 
w/electronics product de- 
velopment "Proven sue 
cess managing electron 
ics design products 
•Capable of coaching the 
electronics engineering 
organization in project 
planning & execution 
'Self-initiative, personal 
maturity, ability to work 
in a team atmosphere & 
be results -oriented *Exp 
in PIC processors, film- 
ware. 12C. analog & digi- 
tal circuitry, Protel/PADS 
EOA PCB layout, design 
of electronic multiplexing 
& microprocessor based 
control systems desired. 
Will be eligible for com- 
pensation & a bryf pkg 
commensurate w/demon- 
strated background, exp 
& ability. Resume: HR 
Mgr, Altec Industries, 
Inc., 2106 S. Riverside 
Rd., St. Joseph. MO 
64507. EOE 



Do you like to earn money, but 

not work long hours? Do you 

enjoy talking on the phone? 

Then give me a call. Excellent 

sales opportunities are available 

in Lakeland's Inside Sales 

Department. Previous 

sales or customer service 

experience is a plus 

Send/Fax resume: 

Attn: Classified Manager 

Lakeland Newspapers 






t 



C20 VihnkBlandmwspapBfs 



220 



Help Wanted 

Fllll-TUlIC 



220 



Help Wonted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanled 
Full-lime 



^CLASSIFIED 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



W&&2QQQ 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted' 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted \ 
Full-fime' 






w 



Immediate openings for 
full-time and part-time 
tellers. Friendly atmos- 
phere with flexible hours. 
Apply in person at 

Anchor Bank 

34354 N. Hwy 45, (Just 

north of Washington 
Street in Grayslake) or fax 

resume to Kathy Hansen 
at (847) 548-2699 



AVON PRODUCTS DE- 
CLARE YOUR INDEPEN- 
DENCE! CONTROL YOUR 
OWN INCOME. SET YOUR 
OWN SCHEDULE. AS AN 
AVON REPRESENTEE. 
YOU CALL THE SHOTS. 
LET'S TALK. B88-942-4053. 





Are you 
interested in 

placing a 
classified ad? 
(847)223-8161 

or fax 
(847)223-2691 




New Lindenhurst 

Burger King 
is now hiring . . . 

Full Time Salaried 

• MANAGERS 

Full/ Part Time hourly 

* MANAGERS 

• CREW LEADERS 

Many benefits and 
advancement opportuni- 
ties Experience hclfpful 
but not required. Be part 
of a rapidly growing fran- 
eisc group! 

Call (815) 444-2007 




NOW 
HIRING 
Career Minded 
• MANAGERS 

for Fox Lake. Amioch, 
Grayslakc, Round Lake, 
Lindenhurst & Gurnee 
locations. Many benefits & 
advancement opportuni- 
ties. Experience helpful, 
but not necessary. 
Call (815) 444-2007 
For more information 

LO.E. 




Took 

Intermediate Care Facility 

has Immediate opening 

lor a full time Cook. 

AM/PM SHIFTS 

AVAILABLE 

Health care experience 

preferred, 

but nol required. 

If interested, contact 

Dietary Manager, 

Mt. St. Joseph 
847-438-5050 



Administrative Assistants NEEDED!! | 



Arc you educated? Do you have great commu- 
nication skills? Do you like people? Lake Co, 
firms seek experienced admin. Microsoft Word, 
Excel, and PowerPoint a must! Reception posi- 
tions available too; past experience a PLUS! 
Call Trlcia @ (847) 520-7300 
Fax resume to (847) 465-2028 




% 



jlffEfiA store 
PAYROLL CLERK 

High Volume Auto Dealer seeking an outgoing, self- 
starter, cxp. payroll clerk. Knowledge of ADP com- 
puter system a plus. Position involves all aspects of 
payroll, Insurances, 401k, and union. Must be able 
to work In a fast paced environment. 

Call Vicky at: (847) 223-8651 cxt. 3131. 
1000 E. Belvlderc, Grayslakc, IL 




ACCOUNTING CLERK 

Chicago Cutlery Facility of World Kitchen has an 
immediate opening for a highly motivated Accounting 
Clerk at our Wauconda location. This position is 
responsible for accounts payable, cycle counting, fixed 
assets & other misc. accounting functions. 

The idea) candidate will have 2 yrs experience in a 
manufacturing environment. This FT position offers 
competitive salary, bonus capability, and full benefit 
package inci. Mcd/dent/life, 401(k), pension, pd. Vac & 
holidays. Apply in person, mail or fax your resume and. 
salary history to; 

CHICAGO CUTLERY FACILITY 

World Kitchen 

441 UJ. Bonner Rd. 

Wauconda, IL 6BB84 

Httn: HR/L 
Fam (847) 526-2154 

No phone calls please. 
Final candidates must pass drug screen. EOE 



k 






-•>-■ 



(■Vt 






Everybody knows the best company to drive lor is 
Con-Way Central Express. That's why more drivers ■ 
are calling CON-WAY home!. CON-WAY is the leaderin 
thelTL industry... In growth, in profit, and most of all, 
in customer service. At CON-WAY, you'll find great team 
spirit and high standards. Associate and regular employ- 
ees participate In an annual cash bonus program on top of 
a competitive base pay. Additional benefits include a 
medical, dental and prescription drug program along with 
a retirement program, tile insurance and an optional 
401 (k) investment plan. Our equipment and facilities are 
clean, well maintained and sale. And CON-WAY LTL 
drivers come home e very day. .... both in linehaul as 
well as P&D operations. See tor yourself why there 's < 
no place like CON-WAY. 



iFiD/tmxs 



% Join Hie Rolls Royce of (tie trucking industry as a 
Driver/Sales Representee for Con-Way Central : 
Express. Requires Class A COL. hazardous and dou- 
bles'lnptes endorsements and dernonstialed tractor- 
trailer experience. We offer a competitive salary start- 
ing at $1485 per hour, and a top rate of $19 80 pJrBE 
'hour Excellent benefits program alter 3 nionlhsajBJl 



5*n rf 






For a rewarding career-contact: CONWAY CENTRAL 
EXPRESS, 957 Tower Road. Mundeleln, IL 60060, 
Phone; (800) 462-0969. Fax; (847) 566-8747. 
E-mail: ccx,iohs@coh-way.cofv \ - " :, 
Accepting apiilicallons8am^5pm. ME We conducl m 
pre-employment drug screen and background cheeky 

www.cqn-way.com 



CCM 



CLASSROOM 

AIDE 

Full time opening in 
Develop mental Training 
Program. Entry level, will 

train. Duties include 

leaching adults with 
Developmental Disabil- 
ities functional area skills. 

If interested, contact 
Ml. St. Joseph 

847-438-5050 



CNA OR PA 

NEEDED 

FOR PRIVATE 

HOME CARE. 

UVE IN OR GO. 

{847)587-7161. 



Customer 

Service 

Representative 

Growing party and 

equipment rental 

company in Lake Zurich 

is looking lor, a Full Time 

Customer Service 

Representative. 

Party/ Event planning 

experience a plus, but not 

required. Willing to train. 

Please Call 

TARGET RENTAL 

(847)438-9490 



DIRECTOR 
OF SALES 

The Supor B Moteta in Jotiel, 
Romeoville, Mokena, 
Mundelein and St. Charles 
aro searching (or a Director 
ol Sales. One position is 
available at each of our 
pride ot Super 8 properties. 
This Is a working sales posi- 
tion, Telephone and 
personal salos calls are a 
major portion of the job 
description along wilh com- 
munity development/network 
mg. This is a long term, 
continuous position. Full 
time, Ihroo quarter lime 
(30 hours) or part time {20 
hours) applicants will be 
considered,. Wo will be 
flexible lor Iho right person. 
No hotel sales experience 
necessary. In depth training 
will bo provided. 
Fax resumes; 
compensation 
requirements, 
full time or pan time 

preferences end 

which hotel you are 

Interested In to 

Bill Floral 

934-398-0122 

(Jacksonville, FL). 



Experienced 

msuLHTion 

IllSTflLLERS 

neoded. 

Drivers license required. 

Hiring bonus & benefits 

Builders Insulation 

Spring Grovo.lL 

815-675-0085 



PART OR FULLTIME 

HELP WANTED 

EXPERIENCED 

SHEET METAL MAN. 

Shop and installation 

experience in the healing 

& A/C business. Good 

wages and benefits. 

(B15) 459-2300. 



EASY WORKI 

NO EXPERIENCE 

$500-$1 ,000 pad-time at 

home stuffing envelopes. 

For free information send 

self-addressed, 

stamped envelope: 

R&J Enterprises 

Mailing Services, Inc. 

P.O. Box 402 
Inglcsido, III. 60041. 



Customer Service 

PROMOTORS 

Full/ Part-time 

To Work In 
Sam's Club 

If you like 

talking to people 

this is the job (or yout 

NO EXPERIENCE 

NECESSARY 

Must have good 

communication skills. 

. Earn $30O$550 

Woekly] 

800-878-4999 Ext. 121 

Wait for lone ihen 

leave message 



DRIVERS 

Immed Openings. 
*OTR 2yrs oxp, 32cpm 
plus bonus 

•OWNER/OPERATORS 
Newer eqpmt Our traitor, 
90cpm + 3cpm temp 
surcharge. Both req Class 
A CDL, no HazMat, good 
record, home wknds. NE & 
Texas. 800-778-4125 



FOX LAKE 

FAMOUS FREDDIE'S 

ROADHOUSE 

BIG, BEAUTIFUL, 

BUSY 

Cooksupto$12.00/hr„ 

dishwashers, busboys 

and barbacks. 

510 S. Park. 10am-7pm, 

Monday-Saturday. 

(847} SB7-9677 

{Rt. 12. 1.2 miles North 

Rl. 134, loft at Euro Bistro 

to Park Ave., left to lake). 



1 



GURNEE 
HOLIDAY INN 

Looking for qualified 

Night Auditors. 

Please FAX resume to: 

(847) 336-6303 or 
call (847) 336-6300. 



DECORATOR . 

Creative individual needed 

(or Sales & Management 

ot Window treatment store in 

Lbertyville. Call Dave 

047-223-3267 

or Evenings 

847-680-8613 




FULL TIME — 3-1 pm 



• STOCK ROOM PERSON 



Computer literate. 

Stockroom experience preferred. 

But will train. Excellent benefit pkg. 

Please apply in person 8:30 a.m. - 5 p.m. 
or fax resume to (647) 367-8981 



CARTER-HOFFMANN 

1551 McCormick Ave., Mundelein, IL 60060 

• EOEM/F 



IL 



cusTODinn 

Immediate Opening Johnsburg Junior High 

Year Round -Full benefits. 

6:30a.m. - 3:00p.m. summer hours. 

2.30p.m. - 11:00p.m.. school year hours. 

Apply In person or call Koith Hohn 

Johnsburg Junior High 

2117 W. Church Street, Johnsburg, IL 60050 

815-385-6210 



Child care 




P&sfPetfte 



Do you have what it takes to make 
a difference in the world? 

We have immediate openings for the 
following position(s) to join our team 



* Teachers 



La Petite Academy offers a competitive 
salary and excellent benefits tci include 
health/dental Insurance, vacations^. "sick 
leave, holiday pay, tuition relmhursemenl 
and free or reduced child care. 

We invite you to apply in person 

£a Stelite dcadetm 

2518 Route 83, Round Lake Bel 
847-265-9744 

• Provider: IDK351250 



FLANAGAN'S 
RESTAURANT 

Now Acccpling Applications l ; or 

SERVERS 

I'lratf Apply. In 1'crnin 

Rl. 4 1 and Hi. 1.17 (Buckley) 

(847) 68 9-9062 





NOW HIRING 

Full/Part Time 

• Cashiers • Crew Leaders 



V 



for new location: 
721 S. Midlothian Rd. 
Mundelein 
Competitive pay, 1 week paid vacation 
after 1st yr. Medical benefits available. 

Apply in person a I 

1520 S. Like St., Mundelein 

or page Mary at (847) 333-8709 




I 



N 



onhurv carnm express t 



n 

ARE YOU PERSISTENT, 

DEPENDABLE, OUTGOING, 

RESPONSIBLE & ORGANIZED? 

Lakeland Newspapers has the pcrfecl career 

opportunity for you in our entiling sales 
deparimenl. This job involves sales calls out- 
side, the office so a dependable car is necessary 
We offer great benefits! 

• Salary plus Commission 

• Health Insurance 

• Dental Insurance 

• Disability & Life Insurance 

• A Matching 401K Plan 

• Gas Allowance 

• Phone Reimbursement 

So if you're self-motivated,, highly organized, 

and very personable, you're sure to be a 

Success. Experience a plus, bin will train the 

right person. For an inlcrvicw appointment call 

Bob Schrocdcr 

Lakeland Newspapers 

(847)223-8161 x 113 



raphic 
[net 



We're looking for a 

W "graphic designer" to join our team. 

Do you have ttxperteace 

with computers and graphic design 

programs?"If ymi do, 

then we teach you the rest 

hi this entry level position. 

M Send your resume to NEAL TUCKER at: 



m 






Lakeland Newspapers' 

30 S. Whitney St. 
Grayslake, IL 60030 

* * 

tor fax to 223-8810M 



1 



FRONT 

OFFICE 

• 

If you ore a 

people person, 

Bilingual (Eng./Spanlsh). 

good with math, 

willing to work hard 

and learn lots. 

This Dr'B office 

needs your helpl 

Please call Liz @ 

847-662-0351 

between 9am & 5pm 




INSIDE 

CLRSSIFIED 

SRLES 

Are You 
Success Driven? 

Aro you a motivated, 
success driven person? 
If so, then you may be 
ready (or a new and chat 
ienging opportunity with 
in our classified depart 
merit. 

We have an immediate 
position available tor an 
individual with basic of- 
fice and computer skills 
who can take over an es- 
tablished account base. 
Must bo customer serv- 
ice oriented and bo able 
to handle multiple tasks 
proficiently. Organiza- 
tional skills are also 
necessary. A sales 
background is a definite 
plus, but we will train the 
righrcandidatd'to tor/'paii 
ol our team. 

We offer a pleasant work- 
ing environment along 
with health insurance 
after 90 days, dental, 
life, and a 401 K plan with 
company match. Please 
mail/fax your resume lo: 
LAKELAND 
PUBLISHERS 
Attn: Classified Mgr. 

30 S. Whitney 
Grayslake, I L 60030 
Fax: 847-223-2691 



Cube Van Drivers 

Regular I VI. required. 

♦ CDLA&B 
Drivers 

FT/IT positions avail; 

Must have ha?, mat & air- 
brakes. Great working 

conditions. Lots of hours!! 

•f Warehouse 

Must pass security evalu- 
ation. Excellent working 
conditions. 3rd shift 

Apply in person 

K&R Transportation 

3059 W. Washington St. 
Waukcgan.IL 






» » » tl » » II » U » » l> )> » It M » U 

LAKELANDS 

CLASSIFIEDS WORK 

HRRD FOR V0U! 

LET US HELP YOU 

HIRE THE RIGHT 

EMPLOYEES. 

TO PLACE YOUR JOB 

OPPORTUNITIES IN 

OUR CLRSSIFIED 

SECTION, JUST CALL 

US.M0NDRY- 

FRIDAY, 

8RM-5PM. 

(847) 223-8161 



^n 



s» 



t)W&2 t 2Q0U 



CLASSIFIED 






:~-ru 



Lakeland N&wspapersV 




220 



I (dp Wanted 
Fuil-Tiim: 



220 



Help Wanted 

rull-Timi: 



220 



Help Wanted 
FiilMTme 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-time 



220 



Help Wanted 
FuH-Timo- 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-linui 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Timc . 



[ 



LflnD SURUeVIHG 

Land Surveying firm 

has opening for 

"Crew Chief 

•Instrument Poraon »Rod 

Person 

Experience foq'd. 

Apply to: 

James R. Dielz, 

Professional Land Surveyor 

S 1 9 Cedar Lake Road, 

Round Lake, IL 60073 

847-546-9411 



LEGAL 
SECRETARY/ 
AMIN. ASST. 
Lake Forest office of 
prestigious Chicago law 
firm specializing in 
matrimonial (aw. has 
an Immediate opening 
for an admin, asst. We 
desire a self starter with 
strong computer skills. 
Divorce litigation back- 
ground helpful. Team 
player a must. Please fax 
or mail resume to: 
Kalchlem Schatz 
& Borgor 
101 N. Clarit 
Chicago, il_ BO801 
Fax 
312-782-8463 



IllflCHIIllST 

Lake Forest 

CnC PROGRMIlnl£R 

$11-$18/Hr. 
Must have 2 yrs. exp. 

mnnuRL 
mncHiniST 

S11-$1B/Hr, 

Must have hands on exp. 

w/mills and lathes. 

Call: 847-973-0898 or 

Fax: 847-973-9899 



I 



CALL LAKEL'ANDlS 
CLASSIFIED 
■ DEPARTMENT 

847-223-8161 



MACHINISTS 
Charlotte, NC 

OKUMA AMERICA, a world 
leader in the mfr & distribu- 
tion of CNC machine tools, 
has an immed oppty in its 
Charlotte mfg facilities for: 
•REBUILD MECHANICAL 
TECH- Reqs H.S, Diploma 
or equiv. & 3-5 yrs machine 
tool assembly. Rebuild exp 
a plus. Must be able to read 
& interpret e;lectrical, me- 
chanical hydraulic & 
pneumatic blueprints & 
basic assembly drawings. 
Okuma offers competitive 
compensation & bnft pkg 
Resume w/sal history In 
eluding title of the position 
for which you are applying, 
in confidence: Okuma 
America, HR, PO Box 7866, 
Charlotte, NC 28241-7866; 
Fax 704-588-6503; Email 
omployment@okumaameri 
ca.com. No phone calls 
please. 



PERSONAL ASSISTANT NEEDED 

Must have a Great Customer Service 

and Administrative background. 

Super Rex Time, about 30. to 35 hours per week. I need 
someone who likes to Interact with people, help me run 
and grow my business. Great organizational, communica- 
tion, customer service, problem-solving and phone skills a 
must. Must work well in an unsupervised situation. Micro- 
soft Word, Excel and Access a must. PowerPoint and 
Peachtreo a plus. 

We're a 24 year old, very small sales representative com- 
pany fin the kid's business) located In Grayslake. 
The right salary will bo there for the right person. 

Fax resume lo 847-548-2097 
or email .to; JBRYSON2@AOL.com. 



ilk 




How To 

Sttrvive 

The Job 

Search 

By Nancy Sakol 

Dear Search, 

Q:l hire read your column for quilt ■ few yean and have picked up 
quite a few lips along the way. Although I ipenl 9 yean with the tame 
employer, I have been recently Involved In a corporate downsizing 
thai will leave mytelf and 4 others without jobs at ihe end of June. I 
haven't had to look for a Job in a very long time and don't know where 
to begin. I work In the customer service department which Involves 
the operation of a computer for entering data, but a friend of mine 
who li a total computer whiz suggested that entering data Is not 
enough to help me get another Job at Ihe same salary range. In order 
for me lo stay at the same pay level I am at, she said, that I musl have 
stronger computer skills like for spreadsheets and word processing. I 
am hoping that you can give me a suggestion as lo what I should 
leant, and where 1 should go to learn It, In order to stay on top of what 
I should learn, and where I should go lo leant It, in order to stay on 
top of what corporations are looking for. Please respond as lime Is 
running out. R. G. - Lake Villa 
Dear Search, 

A: Corporate downsizing most often sneaks up and leaves many people 
faced with the same dilemma and questions regarding their need to 
update their skills. This Is most often an issue when an Individual has 
been In Ihe same position with a company fora long period of time. The 
main concern Tor you may be the ability to, at minimum, slay al the 
same pay level you have been accustomed to. Without knowing what 
your current salary Is at, It Is Important to keep In mind that there Is 
always the possibility thai after staying In a position for so many years, 
that your salary may be over market for what It b you do. Quite often I 
see corporations applauding the work or their employees with annual 
raises, merit Increases, Incentives and bonuses, that the recipients of 
these, until faced with the situation of having to seek other employ- 
ment, do nol realize, thai while they had a good thing going, things are 
not necessarily ihe tame all over. What should you do now . . . First , face 
reality and decide monet arlly, what It Is you are willing to truly settle fo r 
In order to gel oul there and prove yourself to a new employer. Get your 
resume together. 1 would also suggest that you choose an employment 
service such as Superior Personnel. We can provide you the opportuni- 
ty lo meet with select corpontlons that we frd would be a match for you 
with the strong stability and knowledge you have In your field. 
Employen love si ability. You will find that keeping a good attitude will 
be a healthy thing that will shine through at any Interview. When ll 
comes to learning more current soft were, I can tell you that Microsoft 
for word processing and Excel for spreadsheets are the biggies. If you 
are Interested in programs available for you to learn give me a call. It Is 
Just i suggestion, but your friend who Is offering you her advice, may be 
able to also offer you her knowledge of software, Either way, a couple of 
hours spent with each software and you could be In full swing. Good 

Send jour Inquiries to our new website 

UWJuptriorpmonnrLcom 

Note: Nancy Sakol Is a licensed personnel professional 

and President of Superior Personnel In Gumee. 

Letters can be tent to Nancy SatoL do Lakeland Newspapers, 

P.O. Box 268, G nyslakc, 1 L 60030 

PLACEMiesoLcom 



lanufacturing 

Employment 

Opportunities 

at Scot Forgo 

Scot Forgo, a recognized 

leader In the metal forging 

industry, is a 100% 

Employee Slock Owned 

company with the following 

position available al our 

Spring Grove facility 

Forge Utility 

2nd shift 

Entry-level, $9/hr with 10% 
shift ojfferernial. Will provide 
ad- 
ditional training 
as needed. 
CallJiAeot 
015-675-4291 
Of slop in lo fiS out 
an application at: 

Scot Forge 

eooi Winn Road 

Spring Grove, IL 60061 

Fax:S1S-07fS-4130 

E-mail: 

lgosaage@scorrorgQ.com 

eoe m/t/d/v 



•iDECHnnicni 

DESIGDER Low 40s. 
2+ yrs exp. Know), of Auto- 
Cad. Servo System 4 
elect, schematics. 

PROGRnmmtR From 
S36K. 2+yrs exp. Exp. 
w/PLC, Modocon, Wonder- 
ware, Servo System & 
elect, schematics, 

• FIELD TECH From 32K. 
autoca.se packaging sys- 
tem. 2+yrs exp. 

(All in Lake Forest) 

Call:847-973-9898 or 

fax 847-973-9899 



Mechanic/ 

Technician 
Phoenix, AZ-lmmed Open- 
ing. Seek Tech w/an eye 
for detail, high personal 
standards, integrity, a good 
driving record & work ethic 

I to work at a customer-fo- 
_cused Mercedes Bartz Svc 
Dept. Lux car or Mercedes 
Bora exp a plus. F/T posi- 
tion. Bnfts avl. Apply to: 
Phoenix Motor Company, 
225 W. Indian School Rd., 
Phoenix, AZ 85013; 1502 
264-4911 



MEDICAL 
RECEPTIONIST 

Busy Lake Forest 

Pediatric oflice seeks 

experienced full-time 

front desk receptionist. 

Experience a plus, but 

will 
train the right person. 

Great benefits. 

For interview call Linda 

(847)615-4654. 



1 



SrJiSOnflLHElP 

fflflV THRU START Of 

SCHOOL 

MAINTENANCE 
For apartment complexes 
in Lake County. Perfect 
for college students. Musi 
have vehicle and valid 
driver* s license. 

Cat) for application 

847-395-0949 




gyiBGA stoke 



MAINTENANCE PERSON -Port-tlme. M-F, 

25-30 hrs per week. Call Bob 774-2309 

CASHIER — Full-time evenings. Respon. 

Include filing, answer phones, 8c cashier. Sat. 

hours vary. Must be mature & dependable. 

Apply In' person. 

1000 E. Belvidere Road 

Grayslake, IL 60030 



SUBSTITUTE 
DIRECTORY 

Hie The following schools need 
substitutes on a continuing basis, please contact 
the names listed below for further information. 

Requirement - 

Bachelor's Degree 
& Substitute Certification 

Aptakistic - Tripp School District #102 

1231 MandRoad, Buffalo Grorc,IL 600S9 

Gmktityl .-.....- (847) 634-5338 

Grayslake School District #46 
625 N. Barron Bhd, Grayslake, IL 60030 

.Md: Jan Fabry xllOO. (847)223-3650 



Gumee School District #56 

Spaulding, O'Plaine, & Viking Schools 
900 Klboum Road, Gumee, IL 60031 

Conted: Shall 



(847) 336-0800 



Hawthorn School District #73 
201 Hawthorn Parkway, Vernon Hills, IL 60061 

ContodiMtem. (847)367-3279 

Lake Forest Elementary Schools 
95 W. Deepath, LakeFbrest, 1L60O45 

(totot toft (847) 604-7423 



MUSIC TEACHER 

Grass Lake School 

is looking for a 

musk; teacher (vocal) to 

take over a program (or 

the 2000/2001 school 

year thai will include K-8 

grades. It may involve the 

undertaking of a junior 

high chorus as well. 

Anyone interested in this 

position (at this time - 

3 days per week), 

please contact 

Grass Lake School at 

847-395-1550 



Pharmacy 

Technician 

Oeerpath Medical 

Associates Is currently 

seeking Pharmacy 
Technicians for our Pa- 
tient flduocate posi- 
tion. Please see ad 
under "Medical Oppor- 
tunity- 
Patient flduocate". 



PHTIEIIT ' 
BDUOCHTE 

Due to continued growth, 
private company is seek- 
ing responsible represen- 
tative to develop tele- 
phone rapport and assist 
individuals in processing 
Medicaid applications 
Must have ability to team 
complex technical fnfor 
mation to communicate 
effectively with various 
individuals and govern 
ment employees, maintain 
records, process work 
under time constraint, and 
work with computer to pro- 
cess and document activ- 
ity. We offer a competitive 
salary and excellent ben 
efts' to the selected indi 
vidua) that shows a strong 
work ethic and positive 
outlook. Send resume with 
cover letter to: 
860 florthpolnt Blud, 
Ulaukegan, IL 60085 
attn: Kim Chapman 



POLICE OFFICER 

The Village of Grayslake, 

Entry level police officer. 

Applicants must be a U.S. 

Citizen, ages 20/2t to 

34129 (as per statutory 

exemptions), have H.S. 

Diploma or GED, valid 

DL 

Mandatory Orientation 

7:30pm, Monday, 

June 5, 2000, 

Grayslake Community 

High School (GCHS), 

400 N. Lake St.. 

Grayslake, II. 

Starting salary: $37,630. 

Applications available at 

Orientation or Grayslake 

RD. Physical ability & 

written exam 

June 11, 2000. 2P.M. 

at GCHS. 

Equal Opportunity 

Employer 



RESTAURANT/CHEF 
Move To Colorado I 
Immed Opening. Search- 
ing for Chel competent in 
Tavola Caldo or Autogril 
style cooking. 120 seat 
restaurant/Italian market 
In beautiful Colorado 
Springs nr skiing, hiking, 
biking, etc. Sal & bnfts 
commensurate w/exp. 
CallAMs 

719-577-O080 



RECEPTIONIST 

North Suburban 
Auto Dealer has an 
opening for a. personable 
individual with excellent 
phone and customer 
service skills. Must be 
dependable & have gen- 
eral oflice experience. 

Benefits include 

Insurance and 401 K. 

Call Mary Lou at 

847-362-4300 

Pauly Honda 
Ubertyvlll* 




OPENINGS 



NICHOLS ALUMINUM, a leading Midwest alu- 
minum sheet manufacturer is seeking qualified 
individuals to fill the following positions: 

MECIIANICAiy ELECTRI C\L TECHNICIAN 
Wc are looking for .General Maintenance' 
Technicians with knowledge and proficiency 
with welding/gas cutting, hydraulics, pipe fitting, 
overhead crane repair, industrial electric controls 
and digital electronics as well as PLC'c, AC/DC 
drive and 'Lo/Hi voltage control systems. Wage 
will be commensurate with experience from 
$16.31 to $18.55. 

MATERIAL HANDLERS 

The candidates we are looking for will have a 
background in industrial work with forkUft expe- 
rience. Mechanical aptitude would be a plus. 
Starting wage is $9.85 per hour with an increase 
to $11.53 per hour after 90 days. 

Wc offer an excellent benefit package including 
group health, dental and life insurance, a 401-K 
plan which includes a 6.5% contribution by the 
company after one year and the opportunity to 
purchase company stock. Safety and Productivity 
bonuses are offered monthly. 

Qualified candidates may apply in person or 
send a resume to: 

NICHOLS ALUMINUM 

ATTN: HUMAN RESOURCES 

200 SCHELTER ROAD 

LINCOLNSHIRE, IL 60069 

West of the corner of Milwaukee and Half Day 

Road, then South on Schelter Rd. 

EOE/M/F/D/V 



Rpfn il 

INSIDE SALES 

Some previous lumber and 

building materials 

background preferred, 

but willing to train the right 

candidate. Mundelein 

location. Hourly rate + 

commissions. We offer a 

competitive salary. 

Call our Corporate Office 

at (847) 742-2000 or 

. apply 

In person to: 

SEIGLE'S 

The Professional's 

Choice 

1440Townline Rd. 

(Pile. 60) Mundelein 

Equal Opportunity 

Employer 



"I **■ 



Rolling meadows 

Co. 

Seeks 

CUSTOMER 
SERUICE 

Bort Cxcel 

$12/Hr 

Call 847-973-9898 

of fax resume to 

847-973-9899 



SALES 

mSIDE/OUTSIDE 

Fast growing 
Nationwide Company 

aaaHc 

FULL TIME/PART TIME 

SALES 

for Computer & Internet 

products: 

Sales experience 

preferred, but not 

necessary. 

Call Dan@ 

847-837-0319 



TELLERS 

Futl'Time 
Join Northway State 

Bank 
A Financial Institution 

In Grayslake, til. 

Seeking courteous and 

experienced persons. 

Call Geri Hurley 

(B47) 543-7900. 



Check 

us 
; out .. 

on 

the 
web: 







■** ".--*■ — 



mm 



oa 



/Lakeland Newspapers 



aara&SAiO' 

CLASSIFIED 



0Q0£ Z uu(V 
June 2, 2000 



i/, 



221 



Medical 
Opportunities 



221 



Medical 

Opportunities 



221 



Medical 
Opportunities 



221 



Medical 
Opportunities 



v.t 



•Activity/ . 
Housekeeping 
Personnel,, . 
& 
•CNA 

We are accepting appli- 
cations for FT/PT in a 70 
bed ambulatory ICF. No 
uniforms, good wages, a 
pleasant atmosphere. A 
place people enjoy going 
to work each day. 
Contact: 
Bob Bundy ADM. 
Sheltering Oak 
847-526-3636 
Island Lako, IL 



CNA/AIDES 

Seeking CNA/AIDES in 

our Lako Zurich 

Intermediate Care Facility 

for Developmental^ 

Disabled women. 

Full and Part lime 

positions available, 

primarily weekends, 

afternoons and evenings. 

Willing to train. 
Contact Mt. St. Joseph 

847-438-5050 



Administrative 
Receptionist 

A Dermatology Office, lo- 
cated in Lake Forest, is 
currently seeking candi- 
dates who are professional 
and customer service fo- 
cused. Responsibilities 
will include welcoming cli- 
ents, registering, schedul- 
ing appointments, answer- 
ing phones, cashiering, 
and filing. Chosen can 
didate will be detail orient 
ed, possess computer ex 
perience, and preferably 
have prior sales or retail 
experience. For confiden- 
tial consideration send 
resumes to 

Deerpalh Medical 

Associates, 

71 Waukogan Rd„ Ste. 

900. Lake Bluff, IL 60044/ 

fax (847) 295-1 547 or call 

Human Resources at 

(847) 535-8080. 

EOE 



DENTAL ASSOCIATE 

Immed Opening. Needed 
for well-est'd high volume, 
high quality pvt general 
practice. Must have exp or 
residency equiv. in all 
phases of dentistry. Will 
be working unsupervised. 
1st yr earnings S100K+. 
New eqpmt, nice office & 
staff. Future partnership or 
buyout. 217-877-7073 or 
217-877-9888 



Doctors Office 

Seeking FT 

Medical 

Receptionist 

Will train right person 

Great benefits 

Call 

847-856-0900 

or fax resume to 

847-856-8186 



RN • Clinical Coordinator 

Are you tired of shift work 
and working on holi- 
days??? 
Wo may be able lo help. 

An Internal Medicine Phy- 
slclans's Office is present- 
ly seeking RNs that pride 
themselves on providing 
quality care. The chosen 
candidate will be responsi 
ble for assisting physician 
with procedures, phleboto- 
my, injections, triaglng 
phone calls, and supervis- 
ing clinical staff. Seeking 
candiates with past super- 
visory experience. For 
confidential consideration, 
I send resume to Deerpath 
Medical Associates, 71 
Waukegan Road, Lake 
Bluff, IL 

60044/fax: (847)295-1 547. 
EOE. 

I . i ■ m I M I I 1 . 1 ■■ I .A IM M L 11 _ 



Director of 

Women's Services 

Immed Opening-Utah'. 
' Pioneer Valley Hospital 
curreritJyseeks exp'd. motivat- 
ed RN to Ml the challenging L 
rewarding leadership position of 
Dlr, of Women's Svcs.. Must , 
possess mgmt. exp., a BSN & 
mln, 5 yrs. exp. working In hos- 
pital-based Women's Svcs., t*. 
MSN preTd. Will be responsible 

for providing leadership L 
direction to Labor K Delivery, 
Post Partum/GYN &. Level II 
Nursery staff. Also responsible 
for all financial & dlnlcal opera- 
tions of Women's Svcs., Includ- 
ing budget, staff education &, 
team building, physician rela- 
tions & referrals, productivity, 
patient relations/education. An 
Integra] member of the organi- 
zation's leadership team, this 
position win report to the Chief 
Clinical Officer of the hospital . 
We offer a team oriented, 
friendly work environment 
w/comprehensrve bnfts., a* 
competitive pay. Qualified 
applicants who posses the skills 
& commitment to be successful 
In this position please 
submit a detailed resume: 
MR, ItONtEI VALuTY HOSHTAl 
3460 S. noneer fkwy. 
West Valley City, U7 Ml 20 
(801)964-3135 
fax:(801)964-3279 



Medical Opportunities 
Patient Advocate 

Large Physician's Group 
is seeking team oriented 
full timo' candidates with 
past health care, pharma- 
cy technician, or medical 
assislant experience for 
our Patient Advocate posi- 
tion. Duties Include an- 
swering phones, taking 
physician messages, 

scheduling appointments, 
and updating all patient in- 
formation on our computer- 
ized system, along with 
helping upkeep patient 
records. Please send/fax 
resumes to: 

Deerpath Medical 

Associates, 

71 Waukegan Rd., Ste. 

900, Lake Bluff, IL 60044. 

Fax:(847)295-1547, 

Phone (B47) 535-8085. 

EOE. 




Nursing 

RN'S/LPN'S 
& CNA'S 

Full and Part Time 

positions. 
Benefit package. 

Wauconda 

Healthcare and 

Rehabilitation 

176 Thomas Cl. 

Wauconda, IL 60084 

B47/526-5551 

or fax 
847/526-0807 



MEDICAL ASSISTANT 

Full or Part Time 

Flexible Hours 

Contact or Apply 

Terry 

Orchard Medical Center, S.C. . 

543 Orchard Stroot 

Antloch, Illinois 60002 

Telephone. 847-395-8217 Extension 10 

Fox: 847-395-3431 



"iH yM 




•a* 1 



if 



w» 



Need Help Planning Your 
Neighborhood Sale? 

Let 





Newspapers 

Get Things 
Moving ! 

10 lines $1 5.00 

Place Your Garage Sale Ad With 
Lakeland Newspapers And Receive A 

FREE 




Contact Our Classified Dept. For 
Further Information At 

(847) 223-8161 



221 



Medical 
Opportunities 



LPN/RN 

Seeklrig.LPN/RN'S In our 

Lake Zurich Intermediate 

Care' Facility for 

1 Developmental^ ' 

Disabled women to work 

on a PRIM basis. 

All shifts available. 

For information contact 

D.O.N., Mt St. Joseph 

847-438-5050 




Social Services 
CNA/HAB 
AIDES 
NEEDED 

FULL AND PART TIME 

IN OUR 15 BED 
INTERMEDIATE CARE 
FACILITY. $500.00 SIGN 
IN BONUS. ON SITE BA 
AND MA PROGRAM OF- 
FERED. WE WILL TRAIN 
AND CERTIFY THE AP- 
PROPRIATE CAN- 
DIDATE. 
INQUIRE WITHIN. 
(847) 855-9450 
CAROLYN BURKE 






To place you^' 

medical 

opportunity 

here, 

call 

-8161 




Health Caro 




VICTORY LAKES 



. Are you looking for a 
new opportunity with" 
gtoot pay ond benefit*? 



Victor/ Ukts his the- following pt»J- 
lioru available for (talkalcd, tunl- 
vwt king people In our long term cure 
fjdliry and our retirement community. 
CMAs (full ami pad time} - iby, 
ntnlrig, ami nlghl positions available 
for caring and compas&ionalc people. 
Mast he remind in Illinois or near 
completion. 
DIETARY ASSISTANTS (part Umc) 

- avUst *1ih food preparations, wiv- 
ing and sanitation for the dcpanmcni. 
II01ISEKEEPEKS (full time - 7:30am 
-4pm, pan time - 4pm-Jtpm) - 
clean resident rooms and apartments, 
offices, dining rooms, rcsirrjoms, and 
common arras in order to keep our 
facility clean, safe and orderly. 
ACnVtTIES ASSISTANT (part lime) 

- various dry shift hours; must he 
able (o uorli until 5pm a few days 
each wik; plan and direct resident 
daily activities; must he creative and 
sensitive lo the nmls of our elderly 
residents. 
waitress (part lime) - evenings, 
serve senior clientele in our upscale, 
private restaurant; good hourly pay 
plus shift differential. 
OCCUPATIONAL TIIFJUPIST (float) 

- Must I* licensed in the state of IL; 
long- term rare experience a plus. 

Full henrfits package available if 
\iiir work at least 40 hrs. in a two- 
week period, (lease apply In person 
at i)k Continuing Care Center, 1055 
(Irand Avenue (jus! east of Deep Lake 
Road), Lindenhurst, IL or call (817) 
356-4551. EOE. 



225 



business 
Opportunities- 



.WORK AT HOME 
Make $480 per wk.. For more 
details send $1.00 + S;A.S.E 
(bus:' size env.) to: C.Mc* 
Konzio, P. O,' Box; 695, 
Round Lako Beach, IL. 
60073-0602 



ATTENTION! 
Own a Computer? 

Put it to work! 

$5OO-S7,0O0 FT/FT. 

www.u-workfromhome.com 

1-877*267*1 117. 



AVERAGE S22/HR. 

SELLING CHRISTMAS 

AROUND THE WORLD, 

GIFTS AND-OR 

COOKIN PARTY PUNS. 

RECEIVE EXTRA $100 

FREE MERCHANDISE IF 

HIRED FROM THIS AD. 

CALL DONNA 

(847) 395-2395 



EARN EXTRA MONEY or 
start a new career with 
AVON. Everyone Welcome. 
Call Sharon 815-675-2380 



GARDEN GIFTS 

Do you love gardening? 

So do wel Turn your passion 

into an oxciting career as a 

Wildflowers Garden Party 

Consultant. Earn S20-S40 an 

hour selling beautiful, 

hard-to-find garden products. 

Year round catalogs, lun ond 

rewardingi 

Coll (B47) 949-7375. 



240 


Child Core 



CHILDCARE NEEDED 
FOR 8 MO. OLD 

2 days par wk. in my 

Grayslake homc.Rol. Req. 

Sandy (847) 543-4804 

DAYCARE NEEDED IN my 
Round Lake homo, for new- 
born, Mon-Fri.. 8am-5:30pm., 
references required. Please 
call (847) 546-3091. 

FU LUPART-T1M E . CHI LO- 
CARE IN Fox Lake homo. 
Excellent references. Call 
Kathy (847)587-5169. 

ISLAND LAKE LICENSED 
HOME DAYCARE has open- 
ings. Learning, arts & craft, nu- 
tritious meals. Bus service to 
Cotton Creek and Edgebrook. 
(B4Y) 487-8225. 

ISLAND LAKE MOM 

WITH 8yrs. child caro experi- 
ence has full-time openings. 
Fun activities, story time, field 
trips. Breakfast, lunch and 
snacks included. Reasonable 
rates. (B47) 487-4074. 



301 


AnUtjucs 


ANTIQUE POCKET BIL- 
LIARD TABLE (Brunswick Ar* 
cade), 4-1/2lt.x9fl.. 1-1/2in. 
slate lop, $7,500/besl reason- 
able offer. (847) 662-0943. 


310 


Itoinvtrafis 



MODEL SHIPS: WOOD 
TUG BOATS, 40', $475/ea. 
Clipper ship, 34', $250. Sail- 
boats. 24*-52", from $250- 
S400/ea. 36" Pond Sailboat, 
$350. Door County Schooner, 
$425. (262) 249-9695. 



I LAKELAND 

I CLASSIFIEDS 
I WORK FOR YOU!!! 

PLACE YOUR 



I 
I 
I 
I 



I 
I 

I 
I 
I 



MEDICAL OPPORTUNITIES 
HERE. I 

OUR CLASSIFIED EXECUTIVES _ 
I WILL HELP YOU PLACE YOUR I 
| AD TO GET YOU THE MOST I 

QUALIFIED CANDIDATES IN THE. 
I HEALTHCARE MARKET. I 
I 847-223-8161 I 

FAX 847-223-2691 



310 



Biraars/Crafis ' 




FASHIONS k CRAFTS 




5692: Softness becomes 
you. Dolman or cap 
sleeved top. has self fabric 
ties; four-gore skirt is 
flared. Misses' Sizes. State 
K(8-10-12) or 0(12-14-16) 
when ordering. 




5689: Make a first impres- 
sion that gets second 
glances. This two piecer is 
so easy to fit and sew. 
Misses' Sizes 8 to 18 are 
included in pattern. 

|AII Patterns are $5.50 oach| 

Make Chicks Payable to: 

Reader Mail, Deft. ISIOT 

Box 520, LiroiNGTON, MI 49431 

pHrWT NAMH, AT)I>HKNS. ZJf, 
IIATTEKN NIIMMKH AMTIx fr-K.' 

VISAAMASTMCAXO 5B3 



%3 JL fs* 



Ihtiklinj; MutfriaJi 



NEW STEEL BUILDING 

IN CRATE, 

40x30 was $7,2 12, 

now $3,890. 

Must liquidatel 

1 -800-292-01 U. 



318 



Business 
Office Equipment 



GOOD MONEY MAKING 
BUSINESS Magnetic sign 
business. All equipment and 
supplios. Rubber stamp mak- 
ing business. Alt equipment 
and supplies. Custom photo 
button business equipment 
and supplies. (847) 336-8047 



320 



lilcclronics 
Computers 



GAME BOY WITH THREE 
GAMES. $50/best. (847) 263- 
1646. 

O'SULLIVAN COMPUTER 
WORKSTATION. Great for 
school/offico, $65. Cell (303) 
748-3970. After 5pm (847) 
838-6044. 



330 



Garage 
Kiimru;it*c Suit; 



ANTIOCH 

GARAGE SALE 

WINDMILL CREEK SUBDV. 

Rto. 173 to North Deep Lako 

Rd to Depot SI. 

Sat. Juno 3rd. 9am-3pm, 

Girls clothing 5-12, Barbie's, 

and many other nice itcmslllll 



BIG MOVING SALE June 1, 
2 4 3, 9am-5pm. EVERY- 
THING MUST GOI1 Furni- 
turo, clothes, tools, household 
items. 1313 N. Brentwood. 
R.L.B. (847)740-2861. 



CUL-DE-SAC GARAGE 

SALE Friday Juno 2nd., Sat- 
urday June 3rd., Sunday June 
4th., 9am-3prn. Aster CI., 
Round Lako Beach, Country 
Walk Subdivision (Cedar Lako 
Rd. between Monaville & Rol- 
lins, turn E. on Country Walk, 
third street on loft Aster Cl.). 
Copier, gas heater, clothing, 
toys, furniluro, kitchen itoms, 
Rainbow Vacuum, tools and 
lots, lots more. 



June 2, 2000 



, _ 



CLASSIFIED 






Lakeland NewpdpeWfi t#j£3 



330 



Garage 
Itummafie Salt! 



DOLLAR SALE 
All Moms $1 or $5. 

Juno 10th & 11th only 
9-4PM,W.ofAntloch 

Rt. 173 W to Lotus . 
Lotus S. to Duck La no. 

GARAGE SALE FRIDAY 
6/2 & Saturday 6/3, 9am-4pm. 
Rod Devil drop fertilizer 
spreader, wicker fernery, old 
lighl fixtures, knlck-kn&cks, 
colfee/end tables, Avon col- 
lectibles and more. 1 756 Fair- 
port Dr., Grayslako. 

GRAYSLAKE MOVING 

SALE Preserves Subdivision, 
Saturday June 3rd., Bam-4pm, 
34 Jamestown Ct. (off Lake 
West of 83). Q-waterbed, 
dorm rcf„ NT Healihrlder. 
books, roc, games, sports 
equip., housewares. 

GRAYSLAKE 

MULTI-FAMILY 

GARAGE SALE 

Haryan Farms Subdivision 

248 Prarie View. 9AM-3PM, 

Fri, June 2 & Sat. June 3, 

Antiques. Coliectables, Hum- 

mels, Furnilure, Bikes, 4- 

TV's, Linens, . Household 

goods. 



GURNEE 
HUGE WESTGATE 

SUBDIVISION 

NEIGHBORHOOD 

SALE. 

Friday 6/2, 

Saturday 6/3, 

9am-5pm. 

Some open 

Sunday 6/4. 

Over 30 families 

participating. 

From 132 (Grand 

Ave.). East of 94, 

North on Dl Hoy s to 

Lawson to Sub. 



i 

t 



GURNEE GARAGE SALE 
Saturday Juno 3rd., Sunday 
June 4th, Gam-3pm. 

Manchester to Edinglon to 
5812 Regency Ct., Heather 
Ridge Subdivision (Rt. 120 & 
21), Lots of hand tools, garden 
tools, lawnmower, comptas- 
L L sor, household items and 
(much more. 

'LAKE -VILLA ^GARAGE 
SALE 214 Grand Avo., Juno 
2nd & 3rd., 10am-3pm. Tools, 
lawn/garden items, house- 
hold, knick-knacks, much 
misc.. 60yrs. accum. 

LAKE VILLA 
PRINCE OF PEACE 

Rummage Sato 

Donations Accepted 

June 10lh-13th 

At (ho School 

(Rte. 83 & Rte 132) 

847-356.1434 

Sato Starts 

June 15th Bam-upm 

Juno 16th flam-flpm 

Juno 17th Bsm-Spm 

Cash only 

MCHENRY 

Moving Sale/ 

Yard Sato 

Johns burg 4612 Stafford 
Johnsburg Rd. to Hadon, 
Follow signs. 
Fri. Juno 2nd. 
Sat., Juno 3rd. 
9am-1pm 
Antique, dining room set. bar 
stools, sectional sofa, pon- 
toon boat, fiberglass canoe. 
Max sailboat. Lots morel 



330 



Garage 
(lutimia^i' Sale 



ROUND LAKE 

•HUGE" 3 FAMILY 

GARAGE SALE 

JUNE 3rd & 4th 

285 Hackberry 
(Rt 120 & Cedar Lake Rd) 
Adull & infant/toddler 
clothes, " furnilure, ' baby 
items, crib/high chair, kitch- 
en items, yard tools, etc. 

ROUND LAKE PARK 

MOVING SALE 

6/1,6/2 & 6/3, 9AM-5PM, 

614 Creekslde Lane 

Furn., household items, 
clothing, toys, TV, Ster- 
eo/Speakers. 1982 Yamaha 
Motorcycle. 

Too many Horns to list. 
Como see, 

everything must goll! 

THREE HOUSE ESTATE 
SALE Friday 6/2, Saturday 
6/3, 9am-4pm, on cul-de-sac. 
1309, 1312 & 1408Elm Si.. 
Spring Grove, Orchard Bluff 
Estates. Loads of clothes. 



WAUKEGAN 
JUNE 3RD & 4TH 
9AM-5PM 
10639 Yorkhouso Rd. 
Bet. Lewis & Sheridan. House- 
hold. Micro., 1 Vs. Sle/eo, Living 
room turn.. Clothing 

AFTER YOU'VE HAD YOUR 
BIG SALE, and there is still 
things that just did not go.,.. 
Call us at LAKELAND Nows- 
papers and run it under the 
'FREE or Giveaways* classi- 
fied column. FREE ADS are 
NO CHARGEI (847) 
223-8161,6x1, 140. 




16YR. GRADE TENN. 
WALKER MARE, 15.1H, red 
bay, great looks, good gait. 
Used as brood mare. Inimed. 
rider req. $1,200/best. (847) 
356-3098 after 6pm. 



340 



Household Good* 
Furniture 



ANTIQUE BEDROOM SET, 
has boon rcfinished. Dresser 
with mirror & full size bed 
headboard, footboard, & side 
rails. Dark walnut finish, 
boautiful Chevron wood grain, 
$5O0/FIRM. Call after 5:00pm 
847-546-1330 



BRASS BED WITH frame & 

queen orthopedic 

mattress set. 

Now, never used.S275.00 

Delivery available 

847-236-0032 



DESIGNER MODEL 
HOME FURNITURE 

CLEARANCE 

Sol a/Love seat Sets, 

hunter green, $495. 

Also available, plaids. 

5 tripes, florals, etc. 

Diningroom Set 10-piece 

Cherry, St. 395. 

Also available oak. 

mahogany, etc. 

Bedroom Set, 6-piece, 

oak. $995. 

Also available cherry, 

pino, etc, 

(847)329-4119, 

(630) 778-3433. 

www.modolhomefumiture.com 




•;-..;. 



Cud I Is ■ Shcpard/IIusky mix. Elmo Is a G. 
Rclrivcr/Chow. Codl llkca ilic water and tries 
to catch gecsc or ducks. Although, he's never 
caught one, we know he wouldn't hurt It. 
Elino la a "coffee drinker" who likes to do the 
moo-moo dance. Both kids like watermelon 
* on a hot day. You can find CodJ and Elmo on 
— * weekends, enjoying the dog-excrcL*c area In 
Jline, |he rorcst prC5<rre , on Fairfield Road In 
2000 NV.mconda. ^/ 




340 



Household Goods 
ftmil'uro 



DESK LAMP, 54.00. 2 work- 
shop -tamps, S5/ea. . Camp 
stools, 35c/ea. Garden seat, 
$4.00. Manual push mower, 
$5,00. (847) 566-0990. 

DINING AND DINETTE 
•SETS, assorted desks and as- 
sorted light fixtures, grandfa- 
ther clock, armoires end as- 
sorted couches . with love* 
seals. By owner. (847) 
438-6997. 

DINING ROOM SET. 
WASHED OAK, LARGE 
LIGHTED HUTCH/BUFFET, 6 
CHAIRS, ASKING -S900. 
SEARS KENMORE HEAVY 
DUTY.WASHER, GAS DRYER 
$300, (647) 35B-7224 

ENTIRE CONTENTS OF 2- 
bedroom condo. Fox Lake 
area. Call for appointment 
(847) 587-0887, (708) 456- 
0157. 

FURNITURE FOR SALE 
50's retro Kroehler 5 pc. bed. 
set. & dinette set w/6 chairs 
& buffet. + more. Call (847) 
362-1730 or 847-662-3559 

MATRESSES QUEEN PIL- 
LOW TOP MATRESS SETS, 
NEW, STILL IN BAG. COST.. 
$800. SELL S400. CALl/ 
JEFF. (262) 770-9528 

MOVING -MUST SELL 
Glass lop dining room table 
w/solid stone base. 6 match- 
ing fully upholstered high 
back chairs, also matching 
glass top coffee table & con- 
sole table. Only 2 yrs old, no 
chips, cracks, tears or 

Stains. $1,500. 847-265-8938 

SALT FISH TANK, 55 gal- 
lon, with cabinet, complete 
with fish. Must sell. S400/firm. 
(B47) 265-3142. 

SLEEPER SOFA & LOVE 
SEAT Cream & taupe caba- 
na strips. Queen size mat- 
tress in sofa never used. 
S450. 
847.735-0424 

WHITE DININGROOM 

TABLE with 4-captain chairs, 
(1) 10.000BTU, (1) 

15.OO0BTU, wmdow A/C, 1,1) 
35.000BTU wall mount fur- 
nace, (8) bar stools, (1) 19in. 
color TV with remote. (847) 
395-3704. 



GIANT $1,000,000 

STORE WIDE 

FURNITURE SALE 

'Deluxe 3-piece sofa, love, 

chair, Si 90. 

•3-picco 100% Italian 

• Learner sofa/loveseat and 

chair, $1,290. 

•Deluxe 6-piece Bedroom 

Set. 

$295. 

•Black velvet sectional, $390. 

'Italian lacquer bedroom set. 

$790. 

* Italian mahogany bedroom 

set $990. 

•3-piece sofa, loveseat & 

chair, with cocktail table set 

& lamps, S695. 

'Queen pillow top mattress 

set, deluxe $250. 

• King size mattress set, 

deluxe, $350. 

'Deluxe queen mattress set. 

$150. 
•7-piece cherry dininigroom 

set, $450. 

•Bonchcraft Italian leather 

sectional, with 2-recliners and 

sleeper, $1,895. 

'Italian leather sofa sleeper, 

$695. 

*3 Pieco Leather set, 

$895, 
•Italian Leather green 

sectional, $1,495. 
'Bone pearlized leather 
sectional, by Bonchcraft. 

$1,695. 

'Italian Imported tOpiece 

mahogany diningroom set, 

was $4,500, now $1 ,995. 

* Italian marble diningroom 

set, with chairs. SI ,095. 

FACTORY CLOSE OUTS: 

•Twin size mattress seL 

$69.95. 

•Full size $79*95. 

'Queen 4-piece complete 

bedding set, includes frame 

and headboard, $250. 

'Butcher block diningroom sel 

$100. 

'Black metal futon with 

mattress. $125. 

•3-pioco cocktail tablo sel, 

$79.95 

'Six piece childrens complete 

bedroom set, includes 

computer desk, $250/set 

Imported rugs, art, statues, 

and much more. 

Colobrating our 

49th. Year. 



340 



House! told Goods 
Furnilure 



Hope to soo you soon. 

WHOLESALE TO YOU 

BEST PRICES 

SHELDON CORD 

PRODUCTS 

2201 W. Devon. Chicago. 

Open 7 days . 

. We cany Thousands of name 

brand furniture, items, al 

super low prices. 

(773) 973-7070, . 



344 


Jewelry 



LADIES WEDDING RING, 
.60 karat, blue diamond with 
1.36 carat cluster. Appraised 
$5,100. Best offer. (815) 
337-6755. 



348 



LwTi/Gardcn 



MARIGOLDS 72 PLANTS, 
$7.95; Impatients. Begonias, 
48 plants, $10.95; Hanging 
baskets. Geraniums S.99. Veg- 
etable plants. All pets, unruly 
children and grouchy spouses 
must remain in the car. Ludy- 
jan (262) 547-0682. 

SIMPLY GREEN 
Specializing In Turf 

Management. • 
•Fertilizer appl-cations. 
•Crabgrass pre-emergents 

applied. 

•Broadleaf weeds controlled. 

•Diseases identified and 

treated. 
•Insects monitored and 
controlled as needed. 

•Core Aeration. 
'Organic applications 

available. 

Call for a FREE turfgrass 

analysis and estimate. 

I ligation 
(847) 543- fURF (8873). 

USED LAWN MOWERS 
Starting at $40. I6hp, riding 
Craflsman mower $400. (847) 
740-2415 after 6pm. If no an- 
swer leave message. 



350 



Miscellaneous 



'KISS YOUR CABLE GOOD- 
BYE* Only $69 includes IB" 
dish system. 40 channels; 
$19.98 /Mo. Toll-free 1-888- 
4836. Wont be undersold I 
Money-back guarantee. 

FEDEX Delivery! 

24FT. BOAT WITH SUP IN 

LAKE MICHIGAN. SHARP 

$10,000. 

1989 FORD 250. SHARP. 

$7,000. 

1982 CHEVY HOOD FOR 

BLAZER S25.00 2 DOORS. 25 

EACH. (847)395-6088. 

MOTIV ATIONAL CAS- 

SETTES, excellent condition. 
Over $500 value. Best offer. 
(847) 516-3425. 

RALEIGH 10SP. ROAD rac- 
ing bike. Works great. $75, 
Sears 4hp self-propelled push 
mower, $65. Weber Genesis 
Gas Grill, dean and operable. 
570. Circa 1960 Set mix Coca- 
Cola single drink fin. Disoens- 
er restored, $325. Kerosun 
Kerosene Space Heater, hard- 
ly used, $70. Sony 15in. color 
computer monitor & Mcintosh 
Daisy Wheel Printer, both $45. 
(847) 838-6044 or cell (303) 
748-3970. 

SHARP FAX 6-1 $100 OR 
BEST OFFER. 

BRAKES(NEW) FOR FORD 
ESCORT $50 OR BEST OFF- 
ER, 1987 SUBARU 4WD. 
$250 OR BEST OFFER. (847) 
487-8577 

WHITE ALUMINUM USED 
GARAGE DOOR, 7ft, long x 
16ft., wide, $200/bosL (847) 
263-1646. 

WOLFF TANNING BEDS. 
TAN AT HOME. Buy DIRECT 
and SAVEI Commercial/home 
units from $199. Low monthly 
payments. FREE color cata- 
log. Call today 1-800-842- 
1310. 



354 



Medical Equip 
"Supplitrs 



358 



Musical 
Insirumems 



TKO 4-pleca drum set with 
cymbals, seat, $200/best. In- 
struments best for 8-.12yr, old. 
(847)263-1646. 



360 



Pels & Supplies 



AKC GOLDEN* RETR1EV- 
;ER ' PUPPIES; ready- to go 
home June* 4th, females 

$400,(847)339-3431. 

BIRDS 

Young and brooding 

Cockotcils, $20 and up, 

(847)265-4240 

BORDER COLLIE PUPS, 
regisered, vef checked, 
shots/wormed, parents prem. 
Import. $325/up. (815) 
795-3260. 

DOG SITTING 

IN MY HOME. 

State licensed. 

Reasonable Rates. 

Call Florence (847) 966- 

6319. 

LOOKING FOR LOVING fami- 
ly for 2 adult male cats, ap- 
prox. 4 yrs. old, Alfectionale 
and playful. Both are neu- 
tered and indoor cats. (847) 
566-0308 

GERBILS (2), FREE TO 
GOOD HOME, ALSO 
PLASTIC GERB1L CAGE, 
S60/BEST. FOR MORE IN- 
FORMATION CALL (847) 
263-1646, 



ELECTRIC HOSPITAL 

BED, perl cct condition, new 
$2,300, $1,700/bost. (847) 
872-7215. 

ELECTRIC SCOOTER, 

TRAVELARK, MEDIUM 

SIZE 3 WHEEL NEW BAT- 
TERY. ASKING $700. 



370 



Wanted To Buy 



Slot Machines WANTED - 
ANY CONDITION- or 
Parts. Also JUKE BOXES, 
MUSIC BOXES, Nickelo- 
deon and Coke Machines. 
Paying CASH! Call 
(630)985-2742. 

WANTED TO BUY 1-10 
acres near IHAVisc. border, to 
build storage building. Ask for 
Jared (414) 862-2517. 



500 



Homes For Sale 



500 


Homes For Sale 



• FORETtOSED-* * 

• HOMES • 

LOW OR SO DOWN 

Govt & Bank Repos 

being sold now! 
Financing available) 

Local listings. 

14100-501- 1777. 
ett 9203 

ADAMS, WISCONSIN, 

BEAUTIFUL HOME, 4-bed- 
room, 2-bath, 1 level, easy 
access. Family, daycare or 
group home. 1-acre enclosed 
toL $85,000. (608) 764-1550. 

BURLINGTON TOWN- 

HOUSE 2-UNITS at 
1,850sq.ft. each. 3-bedrooms. 
2.5 baths, 2-car attached ga- 
rages, private wooded rear 
yard, will sell one or both. 
$112.000/ea. (414) 

763-6365. 

CHAIN O'LAKES 1 3/4 
ACRES includes channel 
front lol to Lake Marie. 4 br, 2 
baihs 15 x 34 1st floor (am. 
rm. 26 x 13 master suite, 4 
1/2 car gar. $200,000. 'Mr 
Pele" 

ALLWATERFnONT.com RE. 
Call now 847-395-2300 

CHAIN O'LAKES EXECU- 
TIVE 4-bedroom, 2-bath 
ranch in desirable neighbor- 
hood, across from Dun's Lake. 
Home features open living, 
dining and famiryroom, break- 
fast nook, large kitchen with 
eat-in counter, large solar 
room with fireplace overlooks 
deck and patio area. Profes- 
sionally landscaped on a corn- 
er lot with circular driveway, 3- 
car garage, basement, sprink- 
ling system and more. City 
and 

water. Boat slip with access to 
the Chain is available. No 
agents please. (847) 
587-3334. 

LAKELAND IS OPEN 

24 HOURS 

If you need to place an ad in 

Classified, call us at 

(847) 223-8161 ext. 140 

and leave a message. 

We will got back to you by the 

next business day. Or you 

can 

fax our 24-hour fax line at 

(847)223-2691. 



Gov't Foreclosures 
Sale 

Waukegan, Z»3n,Round Lake, 

McHenry & other areas. 

From $52,000 & up! 

Low down/make ottert 

Western Realty 

1-630-495-6100 



GRAYSLAKE 
1 + acres on Highland Lake, 
4 bed. 1 1/2 bath, 2 1/2 car 
gar, w/shop. Large living rm. 
mid $300,000. (847) 

223-1361 or 847-367-3989 

GRAYSLAKE 160' WATER- 
FRONT 

Close to Town/Train, 3 bed- 
room. 2 bath. Updated Brick 
ranch, two fireplaces, 30x25' 
Great room, 2 car-attached 
garage, $330,000. 
847-223-7444 

GRAYSLAKE 
Immacuutate, 5 bed., 2.5 
bath, open floor plan, fin- 
ished basement, 2 fire- 
places, vaulted ceilings, 
gourmet kitchen, master su- 
ite, on pond, walk to 
schools, Price $314,900. 
(847) 548-8981 



500 



Homes For Sale 



r^i 



COZY 3-BEDROOM 

RANCH with new roof and 
windows in quiet Grayslake 
neighborhood. Great location 
near train and within walking 
distancs to take, schools and 
downtown shops. Large living- 
room/dHngroom - with neutral 
decor, tiled foyer and bath. 
Kitchen includes bay window, 
new refrigerator, all applianc- 
es, with exception of mi- 
crowave, stay. 2-1/2 car heat- 
ed and A/C garage with work- 
bench and additional storage 
space in attic as well as a low 
maintenance, partially fenced 
yard. Come see it today. 
$120,500. (847) 223-4713. 

CRIVITZ. WISCONSIN, 

GREAT GET AWAY. 7 acres 
on the Pestigo River with 2- 
homes. Main house is a 
folly furnished, fully function- 
ing log home, 3-bedrooms, 1- 
bath, (rvingroom/diningroom, 
kitchen, enclosed porch that 
faces the river, Guesl house 
has 2-bedrooms, with living- 
room. Both homes, run off 
generator in garage and pro- 
pane (no electricity), but has 
phone service. Interested 
buyers only $132,900. See 
house on the web at burg- 
ess@burgessrealty.com '715- 
324-5599 

ELK GROVE BY OWNER 5- 
bedrooms, 2-t/2 baths, living- 
room, diningroom, familyroom 
with fireplace. $259,900. (847) 
524-2730. 

FOR SALE BY OWNER 3- 
bedrooms. 1-1/2 baths, semi- 
finished basement. Owner fi- 
nancing, Tiffany Farm Subdivi- 
sion, $200,000/best. (847) 
838-0231. 

FOR SALE BY OWNER 
Cozy Wild wood Ranch, 
country kitchen with ceramic 
floor, wood floors in 2-bed- 
rooms, upstairs & family- 
room. Remodeled full bath 
w/ceramic floor, 3rd. bed- 
room with bath in fin's Knotty 
Pine bsmt. 11ft. bar, alarm 
system, new furnace and 
central air, comer lot, with 
mature trees, 2-1/2 car de- 
tached gar., Warren Twnshp 
Sen's. Reas, taxes. 

$147,000. (815) 675-6460, 
(815) 693-1112. 

FOX LAKE ACROSS FROM 
LAKE. COZY MAINTAINED 2 
BEDROOM. FRESH PAfNT, 
NEW NEUTRAL CARPET 
THROUGHOUT, NEW ROOF. 
CE1UNG FANS THROUGH- 
OUT. CENTRAL AIR. 1/2 
BASEMENT WITH WASHER 
AND DRYER. 2 1/2 GARAGE. 
STORAGE SHED. FENCED 
IN CORNER LOT, HEATED 
DOG HOUSE. WALK TO 
SCHOOLS AND TRAIN, 
IMMED. OCCUPENCY PRE- 
APPROVED ONLY, $114,500. 
(847) 201-1963. 

FOX LAKE MINEOLA BAY 
AREA, 4-bedroom, 2-1/2 bath, 
26x11 master w/balcony, new 
central air. wrap around deck 
and seamtess gutters. 
$158,900. (847) 587-5168. 

GENOA CITY WISCONSIN 2- 

story, 2-bedroom, t.5 bath, 
townhome. No Association. 
A/C, finished basement, 
wood laminated floor, patio, 
master bdrm. cathedral ceil- 
ing, walk-in closet. Must 
sell, make offer S104.000 
262-279-2065 



GURNEE 2-STORY ALL 
brick and stucco.' 2-car at- 
tached garage, 5- bedrooms, 
4-baths, familyroom, formal di- 
ningroom, oak staircase and 
trim. 2 masonry .fireplaces, 
Jaundryroom, full basement. 
Very attractive home in nice lo- 
cation, $335,000. (847) 
623-2870. 

HEBRON NEW 3-BR„ 2- 
ba, full basement, 2-car ga- 
rage, city lot, $144,500. 
3%CC. (815) 338-0905. 

HOMES FROM $5,000 

Foreclosed and repossessed. 

No or low down payment. 

Credit trouble O.K. 

For current listings call 

1-800-311-5048 

x6107, 

HOUSE FOR SALE 3-bed- - 
room, aluminum sided ranch. 
Full basement, C/A, 1-1/2 
baths, 2-1/2 car detached ga- 
rage, 1,1 66 sq.ft. Cemented 
kennel and many more extras. 
OPEN HOUSE Sunday May 
21st. and June 4th., 2pm-5pm. 
8121 17th Ave., Kenosha. 
Wise. (262) 658-3465. 

ROUND LAKE BEACH 2- 
bedrooms*, Gayslake 

Schools, remodeled, $79,900. 
(847) 587-1291 or 847-223- 
0414. 

KENOSHA 3805 29TH 
AVE. Brick ranch, 2-bed- 
rooms, 2 car garage, 2 addi- 
tional bedrooms, bathroom, 
kitchen and Jivingroom in the 
basement. $105,900. (262) 
657-9166. 

BANK REPO'S-HUD/VA- 
(ow down payments-good 
credit-0% down-call for details. 
Coldwell Banker (847) 222- 
6661. 

LAKE VILLA 

OPEN HOUSE 

Sun. 6/4, 1pm to 4pm. 

36435 Wlldwood Drive. 

Tri-levet. 3Br, C/A, 1/2 acre, 

2+ gar. Lakes & trees. 10 

min. to 1-94. $157,400. 

847-651-3632 

LAKE VILLA 3-BEDROOM 
ranch with hardwood floors, 
ceramic tile bath, 2.5 de- 
tached car garage, lot size 
125x150, $128,000. Call for 
more Into. (847) 356-0377. 

LAKE VILLA, ILL. A HOME 
TO LOVE AND CHERISH 
SPARKLING. SPACIOUS 
AND THE BEST UP- 
GRADES 3-bedroom, 2-bath 
open home with 1st. floor 
greatroom and fireplace plus 
familyroom with oak bar and 
stereo speakers. Oak cabi- 
nets, floors, doors, trim. Lots 
of storage. Newty remodeled, 
new siding, professionally 
landscaped. All appliances in- 
cluding chest freezer stay. 2.5 
car garage and shed on dou- 
ble lot with mature trees plus 
lakerights. Great location. 
$184,900. (262) 537-3011. 

UNDENHURST F.S.B.O. 

OPEN HOUSE 

SUN, 6/4. 12 TO 3PM 

500 WATERFORD DR. 

3 Bedroom tri -level, 2.5 bath, 

Family rm/fp, remodeled 

kitchen, all new windows, 

2,5 car garage. 2 tier deck. 

$173,900 

847-265-0766 



MODULARS DOUBLE 

WIDES- SINGLE W1DES-IL- 
UNOIS LARGEST DISPLAY 
OF MODEL HOMES. FOUN- 
DATIONS BASEMENTS. GA- 
RAGES, SEPTJCS. WE DO IT 
ALL FREE STATE WIDE DE- 
UVERY AND INSTILLATION . 
RIUY MANUFACTURED 
HOMES 800-798-1541. 



--»-* 



MUST SELL 2-BED- 
ROOM, 1-1/2 bath home with 
1 -bedroom cottage on one 
acre river front lot. For more 
information, call (262) 657- 
7450. £-, 

NEW CONDO, 1ST floor. 2 
bedrooms, 2 baths, 1 car ga- 
rage, patio, fireplace, ap- 
pliances, A/C, Round Lake 
Beach, $96,000. 
847-546-4705 

WITH YOUR GOOD CRED- 
IT owner may assist with down ' 
payment. 2-bedroom, 1 -bath 
comes with appliances, includ- 
ing dishwasher. Ready to 
move in. Can be seen on 
www.seetheinside.com Use 
house IL925. $78,000. (847) 
546-6726. .• 




■ - -, MavMa 



mamm^ 



«M» 



L\ 



C24 / Lakeland Newspapers 





w 



CLASSIFIED 




June 2, 2000 



<*> 



500 



Homes For Sale 



FOX LAKE HILLS ORCHARD 
GARDENS . 25290 NEWBER- 
RY LANE. THREE BEDROOM 
RAISED RANCH. FEATURES 
INCLUDE: LARGE FOUR 
CAR GARAGE CATHEDRAL 
CEILINGS, SKYLIGHTS, 
WHIRLPOOL BATH, CEN- 
TRALAIR. LARGE LOT OVER 
SIZE FAMILY ROOM, WATER 
RIGHTS. $167,900. (847) 
587-3165 

PELL LAKE, WI-. jus! North 
of Richmond, 3-br., 1-ba. 
ranch w/2.5 car gar., A/C, 
newly remodeled bathroom, 
freshly painted exterior, pictur- 
esque View, $95,500. (262) 
279-1113, 

REDUCED DUE TO 
HEALTH 3-bodroom, 2-bath, 
«-■' sunken tub, finished base- 
ment with wet bar, fireplace, 
oversized lot, on cul-de-sac. 
Was $179,000, now $169,000. 
(847) 438-4923. 

REDUCED TO $154,000 

FOR QUICK SALE. 

Lake Villa, Chesney Shores, 

1800sq.fl. ranch wilh large 

room sizes, open floor plan, 

3-bedrooms, 2-balhs 

(updated), L- shaped 

dining/livingroom, familyroom 

wilh Lannori Stone fireplace, 

1- 

V2 car attached garage, 

no basement, C/A, new roof, 

2-palios, beautiful lakeview 

with water rights to Chain, 

short walk to beach and boal 

launch. Low taxes. 

Call for appointment 

(847) 356-3910. 

ROUND LAKE BEACH 3-4 
bedroom home, updated kitch- 
en and bath, new decks, new 
, ,, garage.basementreadyto fin- 
ish, $95,900. (847) 812-3118. 

ROUND LAKE PARK Cozy 
1.5 story, 3-bodroom, 1.5 
bath, 2-car garage. 

Many/many extras. $141,900. 
Call (847) 740-8208 for ap- 
pointment. 

ROUND LAKE PARK. 116 
Clifton. 2BR ranch. $84,000 
www.owners.com 

740-3111 ovonlngs/ 
33B-4636 days financing 

SPRING GROVE ON 
CHANNEL, nice 1 -bedroom 
cottage with fireplace, also 
largo fenced-in backyard, plus 
boal dock, owner financing, 
$89,900. 20% down, 
$750/month. (847) 497-3256, 
(847) 988-2078. 

SUBMIT YOUR LAKELAND 

CLASSIFIED ADS ON THE 

INTERNETI 

Visit http://www.lpnows.com/ 
lo place your ads conven- 
iently. Ads appear on the In- 
ternet, in all Lakeland Pa- 
pers... The Greal Lakes Bul- 
letin and The Market Journal 
for only $20.50 for 4 lines 
(approximately 16 words), 
then .60c each additional 
line. 

THREE BEDROOM, FULL 
basement, heated garage, 
$95K. Large bedrooms with 
hardwood floors, partially fin* 
ished basement, 100x140 lot. 
5-mlnutes from Richmond. 
(262)279-1033. 

SPACIOUS 4-BEDROOM, 
with master suile, 3-1/2 ba., 1 2 
closets plus storage, fireplace, 
and 2-story 3-1/2 car gar., on 
1+acro on golf course. Better 
than new. Lake Villa area, 
$249,900. (847) 356-5712 
leave message, 

, VA/HUD FORE- 

CLOSURES New Ust Every 
Friday. 
Call Ray Konopka @ 
New Liberty Realty 
The Winning Bid Company 
(847) 973-9800. 
t> e-mail; rpkrepogPaol.com 



500 



Homes For Sale 



VINTAGE BEAUTY, 

GREAT Waukegan neighbor- 
hood, 3-bedrooms, hardwood 
floors and trim, fireplace, cen- 
tral air, $134,900. (847) 
662-5942. 

WALWORTH AREA PRIDE 
of ownership abounds In this 
beautiful 11 room Victorian 
home on 5 acres. 4-bod- 
rooms, hardwood floors, origi- 
nal woodwork, pocket doors. 
New garage. Great yard wilh 
Play Station, nicely land- 
scaped. Horses permitted. 
Many updates. Close lo 
major highways. S225K. 
(414) 724-5614. 

WAUCONDA FOR SALE by 
owner, 4-bedroom, 2-1/2 bath. 
Call for info. Days (847) 296- 
0302, evenings (847) 
526-4522, ask lor Miko. 

WAUKEGAN 4-BED- 

ROOM, 3.5 baih, 2.5 car at- 
tached garage, 3,000sq.ft., on 
dead end street, lireplace, 
cathedral ceilings, musl see, 
$245,000. Call Larry (847) 
249-5245. 

WE HAVE THE DREAM 
HOUSE FOR YOU. Whether 
first time buyer or empty 
nosier. Uke new inside and 
oui. Approximately t .ooosq.ft., 
home has 2-bedrooms, new 
kitchen and balh, livingroom 
wilh a breath taking view of 
Lako Tahoe, Burlington, Wis- 
consin School District. (262) 
878-0765 for appointment. 

WOODSTOCK JUST 

MOVE in, Just off historic 
square, 2-bedroom, new rcof, 
windows, carpet, paint, deck, 
hot water heater. Close to ove- 
rylhing. $89,900. Call Kevin 
(815)337-9044. 

www.seelheinside.com IS 
WHERE you got to see Ihe 
picture ol my house. Use IL 
925. 2-bedroom. 1-bath, 
ready lo move inlo. With your 
good credit. I may assist with 
down payment. $78,000. (847) 
546-6726. 



504 



II tunes For Rent 



RACINE 6-ROOM HOME 
FOR SALE, 2-bedrooms, liv- 
ingroom, diningroom, bath- 
room, enclosed porch, fenced- 
in yard. $54,000. (262) 
634-2048. 

GRAYSLAKE CUTE & 
Cozy! Newly remodoled 3- 
bedroom, 1-bath, cottage just 
4 doors from the lake. Deck, 
lireplaco. W/D, large lot and 
storage building. 5975/mo. 
plus 1-1/2 mos. security, anil 
ulililies. Shown by appoint- 
ment. Call and leave messago 
tor Myra or Andre, weekdays 
(708)B67-0556,evenings/woe- 
kends (773) 202-9892. 
www.tifavslakeoropor- 
lios.rontals.com 

GRAYSLAKE: 350 IVANHOE 
ROAD HOUSE, FOR RENT 2 
BR HARD WOOD FLOORS 
W/B FIRE PLACE. NEWLY 
DEC. SIDE DRIVE BIG 
YARD. S825. MO PLUS SE- 
CURITY. (773) 545-1053 

WAUKEGAN 

(Noar Gurnoo) 

Townhomo 

3BR, 2BA, new fixtures. 

$1,200/rnonth 

847-596-2343 

MUNDELEIN 3-BED- 

ROOM, REMODELED kitch- 
en and balh, large livingroom, 
finished basement, garage. 
No pels. Credit check, 
$1,075/month. (847) 

362-0640. 

ROUND LAKE BEACH 
2+bedrooms, wilh garage, 
great neighborhood, military 
welcome, no pels, $800/mo. 
plus security. (B47) 362-3637. 




A Place 



all Home 




• 1 & 2 BDRM SPACtOUS FLOOR PLANS 

• On-site 24-hour EMr.RCENcv maint. 

• Satellite TV now available 

• Laundry facilities 

• Convenient to metra 

• Bf-autifully manicured crounds 

• Flexirle leasing 



AN TWO I 

ImanohI 

445 Donin Dr. 

Antioch, IL 

(847) 395-0040 



Deep Lake Hermitage 
149 N. Milwaukee Ave. 

Uke Villa, IL 

(847) 356-2002 



504 



Homes For Rcnl 



ROUND UKE PARK. 
503 Gruenwood. 3BR, 1BA, 
finished basemoni, cent, air, 
new refrlg. & stovo, newly re- 
modeled. $950/MO + sec. No 
pets. Leave Message 

847-362-9590 



ROUnD 
LAKE 

Walk to the Irainl 

1 BR duple«-2nd floor. 

No garage. 

2 Yr + Lease. 

$475/mo. + Utilities 

& Security Deposit. 

Land 

management 

815-67B-4334 



508 



Homes Wanted 



NICE HOMES WANTED 

We will assume your 

monthly payments. 

Guarantee all maintenance. 

No risk or cost to you. 

(262) 694-7087. 



SINGLE MOM WITH three 
children, looking to rent in 
Round Lake/Grayslake area. 
Need occupancy by July 1st. 
Call Tina (847) 921-4022. 
(847) 740-4021. 



514 



Gorillas 
Town Homes 



FOR RENT GRAYSLAKE 
BRAND NEW 2-br.. 2-ba. lux- 
ury condo, 2-car atl., gar. wilh 
opener. Appro*. 1,300sq.f1. in- 
cludes such amenities as rof. 
wilh ice maker, DW, wash- 
er/dryer and privalo balcony. 
Close to train, town & next to 
College ot Lake County. 
$1,20Q/monlh, credit check & 
references required. LAND- 
MARK HOMES (847) 
263-3900. 



GURNEE STONEBROOK 
1600SQ.FT. T.H. 2-story liv- 
ing/diningroom, 2-bd.+loft, fp., 
end unil, backs lo natural 
area. Attached garage. Musi 
see. 5I39K. OPEN HOUSE, 
SATURDAY, 12pm-3pm. 
6877 Hampton. (847) 

855-8786. 



TOWNHOME 3 BEDROOM, 
2.5 balh finished tower level, 
2 car garage, oak trim 
throughout, central air, cathe- 
dral ceiling on upper level. 
Asking $165,000. Golf 
course community/Wads- 
worth. For more informa- 
tion/appointment tor viewing. 
B17-782-1105 



TWO WAUCONDA 

COACH HOMES, 2-bed- 
rooms, 2-balhs, 1-car garage, 
washer/dryer in unit, quiet sel- 
ling, beautiful views. Availalbe 
immodiately. S895/mo. plus 
ulililies. Relerences. No pets. 
(847)487-1277. 



VERNON HILLS CONDO, 
2yrs. new, 2-br., 1-ba., lots of 
stor.. Ig. master w/wic, must 
soo, 51 10.900. (847) 
549-9831. 



518 



Mobile Homes 



10X50 MOBILE HOME 
FOR SALE, $1,500. (847) 
395-7335. 



14X72 MOBILE HOME wilh 
14x20 addition on large lot. 3- 
bedrooms, kitchen with break- 
fast bar, large livingroom, 
washer/dryer, mega storage, 
large attached deck and two 
storage sheds. Wheatland 
Schools, $20,000. (262) 
537-2357, (262) 862-9245. 



518 



Mobile Homes 



MOBILE HOME 12X48, 
newly decorated, stored In Elk- 
horn, Wise. Musi sell. 
$3,750/bnst. (708) 453-5946. 

MOBILE HOME 1991 
HOLLY PARK, 3-bedroom, 1- 
balh, ofl street parking, Gur- 
noe Schools, $1l,500/best. 
(847)244-1149. 

MOBILE ROME 3-BED- 
ROOMS, 1-1/2 baths, double 
wide, in Lake Bluff. Too many 
features to list. Asking 
$34,900/best. (847) 482-9107 
after 5pm. 

MOBILE HOME UPDATED 

2-bedroom, 1-1/2 balh, senior 
park, low lot rent, $11,900. 
(847) 338-5539. 

NEW 2-BEDROOM, 1- 

BATH MOBILE HOME AVAIL- 
ABLE. Price Includos: relrig- 
orator, stove, set-up and 
more. $33,900 (plus lax). Im- 
mediate occupancy. Shown by 
appointment. (847) 566-6690. 
Financing available. Diamond 
Lake Mobile Home Park. 

UNION GROVE 1972 Rollo- 
home 14x70 with a 12x16 ad- 
dition, 3-bedrooms, covered 
deck, 2 sheds, includes ap- 
pliances. Asking $27.000/bost. 
(414)878-2726. 

WAUCONDA 
1989 2-bedroom, 1-bath, 

$8,900. 

1996 2-bedroom, 1-bath, 

$13,900. 

Oldcf! trailer, $4,000. 

Will deliver within 

50 mile radius. 

(847) 526-5000 

leave messago. 

WAUCONDA IN TOWN 

WALK TO EVERYTHING 

Located in an over 

55 community. 

1980 1 -bedroom, 1-bath, 

with carport and shed, 

$26,900. 

1995 2-bedroom, 2-baih. 

wilh carport, shed and 

large deck, 

$59,900. 

(847) 526-5000 

leavo messago. 



520 



Apartments 
For Rem 



AFFORDABLE ZION 3- 
BEDROOM home, large 
yard, good area, garage, ap- 
pliances, some utilities paid, 
no smoking or pels, 
$850/monlh plus deposit. 
(262) 634-9387. 

FOX LAKE 
Vacation Village 
2 bed. apt., Marina, Swim- 
ming pool, golf, tennis. Pri- 
vato beach. 24 hr sec. 1 yr 
lease. No pels. Call Theresa 
(773) 775-4960 or 773-550- 
5888 

FOX LAKE, LAKEFRONT, 

Largo 1 -bedroom apt. on Fox 

Lako. No pots. $775/mo. + 

sec. 

dept. Avail, now. (847) 

587-1313. 

GENTLEMEN ROUND 

LAKE Park, large room for 
rent. House privileges, W/D, 
healed, central air, smoke/al- 
cohol free. Ref. & sue, (847) 
546-5649. 

GURNEE/WAUKEGAN 

NORTH SHORE 

APARTMENTS 

At Alfordablo Prices. 

Spacious. 

Luxury Living, 

Elevators. 

On Site Stall. 

Good Location. 

Easy lo Toll Roads. 

IMPERIAL TOWER/MANOR. 

(847) 244-9222. 

NEAR NORTH WAUKE- 
GAN, 1 -bedroom apt., safe, 
quiet neighborhood. Historical 
Building, $530/mo. (847) 
244-4280. 



OAKRIDGE VI IX AG E 
APARTMENTS 



Offering Affordable Housing for Qualified Applicants. 
SS Currently Accepting Applications on our 

JJS 1 , 2 & 3 Bedroom Apartments 

Whecl-chaJr accessible, 1 bedroom. 
Stop in at: 
2*>*> Oakrldge Court in Antioch 
Or call 
Sf f=> 847-395-4840 

fe == 1-800-526 OfM4 TDD 



520 



Apartments 
For Rem 



LAKEVIEW TERRACE 

APARTMENTS LAKE VIL- 
LA, Large 1 & 2 bedrooms. 
$670-$785/month. Heal, wa- 
ter, air Included. (847) 
356-5474. 

MUNDELE1N-LARGE 1 BR 
apartmont,$725/month, 
heat, water and gas Included. 
No pets. Short term lease 
available. For more informa- 
tion call (847) 949-6891. 

N.E, WAUKEGAN BEAUTI- 
FUL 1 -bedroom apartment, 
totally remodeled and fur- 
nished, heat included, 
$650/month + security depos- 
it, lyr. lease. (847) 244-7658. 

ZION EFFICIENCY AP- 
PLIANCES and ulililies in- 
cluded, 5425/monih plus se- 
curity. (847) 2040376. 

ZION LARGE 2-BED- 
ROOM, large kitchen and liv- 
ingroom, off street parking, 
close to schools. No pets. No 
Section 8. $625/month + se- 
curity. Navy Clause. (847) 204- 
0378. 



528 



ApL/1 Ionics 
To Mian. 1 



•LOOKING TO SHARE 2 or 3 
bedroom w/1 or 2 responsi- 
ble males. $lO0/wk 4 1/2 or 
1/3 of ulililies, tood extra, at 
least 5 mths. Respond by 
fax or e-mail @ 
grllclp@grl10.med.navy.mil* 

VERNON HILLS largo 2- 
story Twnhs, to share w/male. 
Looking for 1 or 2 roamales. 
Gar., pool. Bring lurniluro il 
you wish. $450/mo., less w/2 
roomates. (847) 206-6061. 



530 



Rooms lor Knit 



ROUND LAKE BEACH, fur- 
nished room, in clean, quiet 
home, full house privileges, 
mature person prelorred, 
$90/weok includes utilities. 
Available Juno 7lh. (847) 
545-4122 ask for Paiti, pager 
(847) 210-9345. 

ROOM FOR RENT 

In largo Lako Villa homo, 

off Rt. 59 & 132, 

$3 50/monlh. 

Includos cablo TV. 

(047)973-0128, 

(647)401-0111. 



534 



Business I'ropcrty 
Foi'&ili! 



IDEAL BUSINESS LOCA- 
TION Heart ot downtown Mu- 
ndoleln. Formorly an op- 
tometrists office for 20yrs , 
currently used as Real Es* 
talo Appraisal office. Approx- 
imately 900sq.fl. houso with 
full unfinished basemoni, 
very high visibility location, 
50x15011. silo, plentiful con- 
venient on silo parking. 
Houso has new rool, now in- 
sulated windows, new fur- 
nace, new C/A/C, newly 
fenced backyard, 1-car de- 
tached garage, .6 miles to 
Metra. $125,000. 21 W. Haw- 
ley St, (847)949-5327. 



TAMPA, FLAroa- 
Beauiy Salon For Sale by 
Owner. Full service, 600K 
gross income. lOyr lease, 
high profile area, 14 sta- 
tions, massage & wax 
rooms & much more. 
$395K quick salo.727-514- 
9538 



538 



Business Property 
lor Rent 



LANDSCAPE 
CONTRACTOR 

2000 Sq. Ft. Pole Born 

plus acreage 

for growing product 

In 

Richmond. 

Negotiable. 

Land 
Management 

815-678-4334 



NORTH CHICAGO NICE 
BUILDING GREAT LOCA- 
TION, remodeled offices. 
500sq.lt., amplo parking, 
$10/sq.ft. Evenings (847) 
735-8356, cell (847) 533- 
2385. 



RICHMOND 

Fountain Head 
Corporate Center. 

BL 12 

Superior 

2650s.f.-$l,055, 

3700s.!.- $1,495, 

7400s. I. $2,982 

GROSS, 

FOR INDUSTRY- 

OR BUSINESS, 

Air conditioned 

office, Dock, 

Overhead door, 

17* Ceilings. 

Land Management 

815-678-4771 



WAUCONDA IN TOWN 

1100sq.fi. office/industrial 

space. Available Immediately. 

Large overheat) door. 

$720/month + socurily. 

633sci.li , Induslrial/ollice, 

$445/month plus socurily. 

Overhead garage doors. 

Available immediately. 

(847) 526-5000 

leave message. 

WAUCONDA IN TOWN LO- 
CATED ON MAIN STREET 
1200SQ.FT, BUSINESS 

WITH OFFICE. $795/monlh 
plus ulililies. Available imme- 
diately. (847) 526-5000 leavo 
message. 



560 



Vacant Lois 
Acreage 



BURLINGTON. WISCON- 
SIN, 10-1/2 wooded acres in 
developed subdivision, 

$89,900. (847) 746-8996. 
Custom houso bluo prints 
available. 
i 
DAVIS, ILLINOIS CORN- 
ER oversized (113x197) lake- 
viow lot in Lako Summerset. 
Boating, fishing, pool, parks. 
Low taxes. $32,000. (773) 
622-2276. 

FIVE-NINE ACRE HOME- 
SITES, near Wilmot. Wiscon- 
sin from $89,000. So mo wood- 
ed and walk-outs. Horses/polo 
buildings OK. Owner will 
finance, $2,000 down @ 6%. 
(815)678-4228. 

HALF ACRE LOT FOR 
SALE Privalo cul-do-sac. 
city sowor, woll water, 2 
mtlos North of Antioch on 
Rt. 83. Call for Info. Must 
800. (815)344-8883. 



LOOKING FOR A LOT? 1 
acre lot. Spring Grove, $2,000 
down, no interest or payments 
for 18 months or will discount 
for cash. Call owner (815) 
678-4228. 



/ \ 

'REACH OVER 160,000 PEOPLE WHEN YOU A 

PLACE YOUR PROPERTY LISTINGS IN 

LAKELAND'S CLASSIFIEDS. 

YOUR AD ALSO APPEARS ON THE 

INTERNET AT NO EXTRA CHARGE, -s 

CALL 847-223-8161 TODAY 



Lakewood Village Apartments 



In Island Lake and Grayslake 

Offering affordable housing for qualified 
applicants. Now accepting applications for our: 



• 1, 2 and 3 bedroom apartments r 

• Wheel-chair accessibleT T bedroom 



Please call for more information or appointment at, 

(847) 223-6644 
TDD# (800) 526-0844 
Meridian Group, Inc. nv». 




560 



Vacant Lots 
Acreage 



UNIQUE FARMETTE 

HEARTLAND Township 

Countryside Two residences 
on 9.4 tacres, horse bam with 
4 1st, class stalls and drive-In 
hay loft, fenced arena and 
turnout, new 3 stall garage + 2 
drive-in sheds. Farm houso 
modernized, 3-bedroom, 1- 
bath, basement, high off. heat, 
farm size kitchen, laundry, 
dock. Second house, 1 -bed- 
room, LR d I nolle, oak kitchen, 
utililyroom, large deck, zoned 
A2. immediate occupancy. 
More acreage available. Milos 
of vistas across open fields 
and Kishwaukee stream, 
$285,000. (815) 043-9892 or 
(608) 723-2795. 



UJnUtlFRONT 

Chincotcague Bay. 

Several spectacular wlrfrnt 
bldg lots w/deep water 
canal frntge ovrlking Cbino- 
teague Bay 4 Assaleague 
Island Wildlife Refuges 
w/ils pristine . ocean 
beaches. Only 30mins to 
Ocean City, MO. Dock your 
boat right ai your doorstop. 
Amonities inclu goll 
course, marina, pool, 
campground, tennis & club- 
houso. Priced at only $47K- 
58K w/up lo 90% linc'g. 
Wont last. Owner 757-336- 
0025; email Junoin- 
Va@aol.com 



568 



Out Of 
Area Property 



ATTENTION 

CLASSIFIED 

ADVERTISERS 

It you have) placed classified 
advertising with the Lakeland 
New&popen you may receive a 
misleading alatamenl from 
another firm requesting pay* 
mtnt for Ihlt advertising. To 
receive proper credit to your 
account, all paymtnta for your 
Lakeland Newspapers advertis- 
ing must be mada u invoiced 
and dir ected lo: 

Lakeland Newspapers 

PO Box 2M 

30 S. Whitney St. 

Grayslake. IL 60030-02M 



LITTLE MUSKY' 
LAKE. Yr round homo: 

3BR/I-3/4BA. sand 

beach. Jerry Odehnal. 

Cold well Banker Mulloa- 

dy. Inc. 

888-356-7474 



570 



Cwidi'iy liiLs 



2 Adult Spacos 
Wlndridgo 
Comotory Inc. 
Rawsori Diidgo Rd. Cary, IL 
Entire Pre- Arranged Burial 
Estate. Includes intiro burial 
package Irom opening to 
closing, vaults, casket etc. 
plus 2 plots. Location *1& 2 
Lot H, Block 7-8 Soclion 4. 
Current market value as of 
4/1 OAK). $4,300 per plot or 
$8,600 for both plots. Will 
sell both for $8,000. Can be 
seen through officials at ce- 
metery under the name ol 
Warron Leuthnor. 
Can be reached at 
847-587-7078 ans, mach. 



704 



Recreational 
Vehicles 



1975 31 FT. AIRSTREAM 
Intl Land Yacht, ig roar bath, 
sleeps 4, 2 Ig awnings. Lois 
ol rm & cabinet space, many 
extras. Deck & shed includ- 
ed, Loc, @ Newport Cove 
Marina, Antioch IL on Bluff 
Lake, Must seet $6,900. 647- 
724-2110 

1001 ALLEGRO MOTOR' 
HOME, 454 Chovy engine, 
new tires, exhaust, brakes, 
lots ol extras, $5,900. (847) 
356-8436. 

1SB2 24FT. KAYOT PON- 
TOON BOAT, Includos chairs 
and O/B motor, $4,500. (647) 
395-8637. 

26FT. LAYTON SKYLINE, 
sltdo-oul room, electric jack. 
onVfm stereo, TV, microwavo. 
air, mint shape. Location Rock 
Lake Resort, Wisconsin. 
$8,500/bost. (815) 456-21 7B. 

GULFSTREAM FORD 

CONQUEST 1989, Class C. 
27'. 20K milos, 460 ong. 7.5L, 
EFI, oxc. cond. $19,500/bost. 
(647) 336-7956 



June 2, 2000 



CLASSIFIED 



Lakeland Newspapers / ' 



1 



•C) 




804 



Cars for Sale 



804 



Cars for Sale 



810 



Classic/Antique Can 



834 



Trucks/Trailers 



844 



Motorcycles 



I 



MOTOR HOME 1086 GMC 
ACCLAIM 24ft. 28,000 
miles, generator A/C, very 
clean. $11,600. (847) 
038-1 053 or (630) 530-1692. 



MOTORHOME 1995 

PACE Arrow, 33ft., Chov 454, 
under 20K miles, fully loaded, 
sleeps 4, includes car caddy 
and hitch, $84,500. (647) 
623-4874. 

PROWLER 1987 REGAL 29ft 
TRAVEL TRAILER. Roof air, 
roll out awning, sleeps 6. Pri- 
vate rear BR, self contained, 
fully equipped. Excellent 
condition! $3,900/best offer. 
(630) 679-9964 

VW 1990 CAMPER GL Pop 
Up. Sleeps 4, stove, fridge, 
sink w/ilh water. holding tank. 
Excellent condition. 

$12,600/ best offer. (773) 
866-1818 



710 


Boat/Molors/Elc 



1 SET OF BOAT LOUNGE 
SEATS, BLUE AND GRAY. 
EXCELLENT CONDITION, 
$125. 6HP EVINRUDE OUT- 
BOARD, RUNS GREAT, $300. 
(847) 249-3953 

19.SFT. SEA RAY OPEN 
BOW, wilh lull mooring cover 
and EZ loader trailer. Approx- 
imately only 5O0hrs. on boat. 
Also includes skis, lube, ropes 
and jackets.- Enjoy your sum- 
mer now. Only $8,200. (847) 
356-0447. 

1962 19' GALAXY I/O RUN- 
ABOUT WITH TRAILER. 
SEATS 10, GREAT CONDI- 
TION, MANY EXTRAS. 
READY TO GOI $2,950. 
(647) 245-3600 

1990 GLASSPORT BASS 

CALPER FISH N'SKl BOAT. 

' 1 50hp outboard, covers, load • 

• ed, $8.500/besl. (815) 

\ 765-0212. 



ID 
C. 

>L 

St. 



: 1991, PRO .CRAFTT,, 150hp. 
with trailer. Totally must soo to 
beiiovo. Loaded wilh extras. 

$8,250/bc&l. (847) 398-2578, 

(847)812-5916. 

1991 YAMAHA SUPER 
JET (stand-up), llko now, 
undor SOhrs. with Koravan 
Trailer. Wet suit. Must 
see. Must soil. 
St,200/bost. Watorford 
area (262) 514-2474. 

1992 ARTIC CAT WILDCAT 
700cc, 244 picks, plastic skis, 
excellent condition, 
$2,5O0A>esl. Be ready for sum- 
mer with this 1977 Martin 
Lunar Jot, completely renovat- 
ed. Ready to lly. (847) 
587-1147. 

1998 KAWASAKI 1100 JET 
SKI, includes 3yr. extended 
warranty and 1999 trailer, 
$5,900/bost. (847) 265-4233. 

CENTURY 1985 16FT. BO- 
WRIDER, 200hp, V8, I/O, low 
hours, full canvas, very clean. 
Shorelander trailer, by original 
owner, $9,000/bost. (847) 
639-1757. 

CHRIS CRAFT 1958 CON- 
TINENTAL 18fl., looks and 
runs llko new, original condi- 
tion, $16, 500 -Tandem trailer 
included. Call (708) 447-3216. 

DECK BOAT- 19 ' WITH 
TRAILER 115 HP MOTOR, 8 
UFE JACKET PORT AA POT- 
TY. CHANGING ROOM. 
DEPTH FINDER. $15,000 OR 
BEST OFFER. (262) 

694-2406 

GLASSPAR 21 ', 1975, 350 
CHEVY 210HP. MUST SELL! 
$4,000 OR BEST OFFER. 
(847) 623-3974 

HOB1E 16FT. W/TRAILER, 
groat condition, beautiful multi- 
colored sails, $1,500/lirm. 
(647) 249-7542. 

LAKE MICHIGAN FISH- 
ING BOAT 25ft. Sea Ray, 10ft. 
beam, stand-up head, show- 
er, stove, refrigerator, Loran 
lish finder, ship/shore radio, 
new 454 big block engine, 
plugs for downriggors. 
$10.000/bost. (847) 356-7633 
after 5pm. 



MARINE ENGINES. PAIR, 
350 Chev complete, with 1-1/2 
to 1 Velvet drives, 
$3,000/best. 18x14 props, 
$200/best (262) 694-4869. 

MAXUM 1993 2200SR, Bo- 
wrider, oxc. cond. incl, trail- 
er, many extras, $14,500, 
(847) 746-7416 

OLDER 18FT. ALUMINUM 
ROW BOAT. PLUS E2 ROLL- 
ER TRAILER, NO MOTOR, 
$700 FOR BOTH; 1988 30 HP 
MARINER OUTBOARD MO- 
TOR, LOW HOURS, $1500; 
SUDE IN CAMPER. $400. 
(847) 744-0206 

PONTOON BOAT 1995 
24ft. Sweetwater, 85hp Yama- 
ha, ski bar package, changing 
room, built-in fuel tank, many 
accessories included, $8,599. 
(262) 552-7634. 

SEASPRITE 1991 22FT. 

Alt cabin, steeps 4, galley, 
dual battery w/battery charg- 
er/converter, canvas cover 
w/trailer. Asking $15,000. 
(647)785-1853. 

SELL OUT SALE Small Pro- 
pollers, ski vests, accessories. 
(815)385-4729. 

SUPS AVAILABLE ON 
FOX LAKE with electric lifts, 
(847) 356-8038. 



720 



Sports Equipment 



1993 HI TREK AEROBIC 
TREADMILL ORIGINAL- 
LY $150, WILL SACRI- 
FICE FOR $30. NEEDS 
WD40. (647) 740-4817. 



724 




1946 LUSCHOMBE BA, 
65hp, wilh fabric wings, wood 
prop and skis. Recent paint 
and glass. Looks and flies 
great. $16,500. (414) 
248-8702. 



804 



Can for Sale 



1995 LEXUS ES30O 
BLACK, 44. 000 MILE. 
$16,5O0/BEST OFFER DAYS 
847-623-6400 EXT. 427. 
EVES.(262) 697-6539 

ALT1MA GXE 1994, A/C, 
outo., power locks, windows, 
antenna, airbags. cfuise, 4- 
door, asking $5,995. (847) 
680-7262. 

BUICK 1990 CENTURY, 4- 
door, 6-cyl.. auto., air, great 
condition, 52,600/best. (847) 
265-1 B03. 

BUICK 1993 REGAL LTD, 
. 4 -door, one owner, all pow- 
ered with sunrool. Must see. 
$4,500/best. (847) 774-2372. 

CADILLAC 1988 165K Ml. 
NAVY, GOOD ENGINE. $3000 
(647) B37-B896. 

CADILLAC 1994 SEDAN 
DEVlLLE, loather seats, fully 
loaded, like new. brand new 
tires and brakes, 67,000 
miles. 513,500/best. (847) 
549-0506. 

CADILLAC 1999 ELDORA- 
DO 2-door Coupe, 6,100 
miles, great condition, extend- 
ed warranty available, price re- 
duced to $31,000. (262) 
942-1392 lor Information. 

CHEVROLET 1995 CAM- 
ARO, black beauty, convert- 
ible, loaded. $9,900. (262) 
552-8674. 

CHEVY 1998 CAVALIER 
Z24, 26K, fully loaded, sun- 
rool, very clean, $12.250/best. 
Call Rich (847) 223-6490. 

CHEVY 1985 CAVALIER, 
4-cyiindor, 2-door, as is, 
$500/best. (262) 857-7038, 
(262) 857-2172. 

CHEVY 1986 CELEBRITY 
EUROSPORT. high miles, not 
pretty but runs great, best of!* 
' or. (847)223-7841. 

» ' ■ 

DODGE 1998 NEON 
SPORT, automatic, air, power 
windows/brakos, sunroof, CD 
player, $8,200/bosl. (815) 
675-9147. 



CHEVY 1990 CAVALIER, 
4-cylinder, new A/C, power 
steering, power brakes, au- 
tomatic transmission, am/fm, 
good runner, great mileage, 
$2,000. (647) 838-4634. 

CHEVY 1991 BERETTA, 
66,000 miles, fair condition, 
but runs great, $2,900. 1989 
Yamaha Exciter snowmobile, 
good condition. $1,000. (847) 
740-2219. 

CUTLASS 1993 SU- 
PREME INTERNATIONAL 
FULLY LOADED WITH SUN- 
ROOF. 24 VALVE ENGINE 
$8,000. (815) 344-^454 OR 
815-545*0013. 

DODGE 1996 DAKOTA 
$7,995. 847-662-2400 

FLORIDA CAR. 1995 

FORD ESCORT LX. LOW 
MILES, A/C GREAT PAY OFF 
LOAN. DAYS (847) 740-3119 
AFTER 5PM. $6,390. 

FORD 1971 THUNDER- 
BIRD CALF. CAR. MINT. A/C 
B5K, 429. APPRAISED FOR 
$8000, ASKING $7500 OR 
BEST OFFER. (847) 

974-1911 

FORD 1989 E*150 CONVER- 
SION VAN. $1,995. 847-662- 
2400 

FORD 1990 THUNDER* 
BIRD LX. loaded, power eve- 
rything, red, clean car, 
$3,950/bes1. (847) 361-3989. 

FORD 1992 CLUB WAGON 
CHATEAU, 2-tone, V8, power 
locks, power windows, dual air 
and neat, alarm, 4 captain 
seats, will seat 7, -folding bed 
and tow on back, 1 03K miles, 
$8,950. (847) 356-5446. 

FORD 1993 ESCORT 
HATCHABK, AUTOMATIC. IN 
GOOD CONDITION, ASKING 
PRICE $3,800, (847) 
949-9641 ASK FOR MARY 
AFTER 6 PM. 

FORD 1993 MUSTANG LX 

5.0 EXCELLENT CONDITION. 
USED IN SUMMER ONLY. 
LOW LOW MILES. 

$8.000WITHOUT STEREO- 
SYSTEM, $10,000 WITH 
STEREO SYSTEM. (262) 
605-9223 

FORD 1996 RANGER EX- 
TENDED CAB $9,995. 847- 
662-2400 

HONDA 1991 ACCORD DX 
SEDAN, 65,000 miles, new 
Mcheiin tires, excellent condi- 
tion, $4,650/besl. (647) 
990-3124. 

HONDA 1996 PRE LUDE SI. 
57.000 MILES, SUNROOF, 
EXCCOND. $11,900. CALL 
(847) 356-0335. AFTER 
6:00PM. 

HONDA 1996 AERO SHAD- 
OW 1100-VT, fully loaded 
cruiser, $7,000. (847) 
599-9351,(847)456-1524. 

LAKELAND IS OPEN 

24 HOURS 

If you need to place an ad in 

Classified, call us at 
• (847) 223-8161 ext. 140 

and leave a message. 

We will gel back to you by the 

next business day. Or you 

can 

fax our 24-hour fax line at 

(847)223-2691. 

LEXUS 1993 LS400. 
EVERY OPTION, BLACK 
JADE PEARL MINT CONDI- 
TION, NEW TIRES. 103,000 
MILES, $15,900. (647) 
249-1667. 

LINCOLN 

SIGNATURE TOWNCAR 

1968, Fully loaded, garage 

kept. Extra clean. $2,750 

Obo (847) 587-7256 



LOOKING FOR A 

GREAT USED 

VEHICLE? 

Try The Auto Market 

Place. 

It's got a great selection of 

Cars, SUVs, Trucks and 

Vans each week in The 

Lakeland Newspapers. 



VW JETTA 1987, 

$1 ,200/best. Please call (773) 
275-1577 and leave message. 



MAZDA 1989 MX8, black, 
power steering, power brakes, 
great condition. MUST SELL! 
$1,900/best. (847) 566-1109 
leave message. 

MGB 1978 CONVERT- 
IBLE, new top/iires, runs 
great. Asking $4,000. (815) 
338-2826, 

MITSUBISHI 3000 GT 
1993, new brakes, CD. perf. 
int/ex., rebuilt t/anny, with war- 
ranty, $7,500. Call Stuart 
(847) 473-2715. 

NEED A CAR? 

NEED CREDIT? 

Call 888-24APPROVE 

Mr. Kayo has placed more 

people In nood of credit In 

vehicles than anyone 

In the area! 

OLDS 455, COMPLETLY 
REBUILT, 12 VOLT-400 
TRANS. OVER $7,000 IN- 
VESTED, MUST SELL WILL 
TAKE OFFER. EVENINGS. 
(847) 356-6075 

OLDSMOBILE 1990 CA- 
LAIS, 4-DOOR, 6BK, AIR, 
NEW EXHAUST. $2.995Bbest. 
(262) 657-6769. (847) 937- 
5354. 

OLDSMOBILE ACHIEVA S 
GOLDEN EDITION, 1995, 
white, 2-door. full power, 
17,000 miles, one owner, 
$10,000.(815)479-9747. 

PLYMOUTH 1965 HORI- 
ZON, $600/firm or $300 down 
and payments OK. Private 
owner. (847) 361-2445. 

PONTIAC 1994 GRAND 

AM SE, V6, automatic, 4-door, 
excellent condition. 77,000, 
fully loaded, alloy wheels, 
$6,800ybest. (847) 623-6823. 

PONTIAC 1995 FIRE- 
BIRO, T-tops. low miles, V6. 
automatic, alarm, fun power, 
CD player, new tires, 
runs/tooks excellent. $9,900. 
(847)587-1362. 

AUTO AUCTION 

OPEN TO THE PUBLIC 

SALVATION ARMY 

Now Every Saturday 

9am. 

Over 100 to be sold 

weekly to the highest 

bidder. .. 

Opening bid $100. 

No reserve. 

Grand opening at our new 

location In Waukegan on 

Rtel20, one block east of 

Greenbay Road. 

(847)662-0100 



SEBRING 1998 LXi. Power 
sunrool, power seats, power 
everything. Leather interior. 
Asking tor payoff ot $14,500 
only. 847-740-6915 

SEIZED CARS 

From $500 

Sport, luxury & economy cars, 

trucks, 4x4's utility and more. 

For current listings call 

1-800-311-5048 

K9832. 

SUBARU 1995 LEGACY. 
AWD wagon, well maintained, 
$8.500/best. 1998 Subaru For- 
ester, low mileage. $18,500, 
mint condition. Musi sell. (847) 
367-6763 6pm-9pm. 

SUBMIT YOUR LAKELAND 

CLASSIFIED ADS ON THE 

INTERNETI 

Visit htlp^/www.lpnows.com/ 
to place your ads conven- 
iently. Ads appear on the In- 
ternet, in all Lakeland Pa- 
pers... The Great Lakes Bul- 
letin and The Market Journal 
for only 520.50 for 4 lines 
(approximately 16 words), 
then .60c each additional 
line. 

TOYOTA 1993 CEUCA GT 
$5,995. 047-662-2400 

TOYOTA 1995 TERCEL 
good condition, CD player, 
56,800/best. Fully loaded. 
(262) 652-5903. 

VOLKSWAGON 1988 

GOLF, runs good, needs 
minor repair, high highway 
miles, $12,500. (262) 
763-3713 after 5pm. 



1930 MODEL A, 4-door se- 
dan, older restoration, body 
and interior in good shape, 
good runner, $8,950. Picture 
on iraderonline.com. (815) 
678-4266. 

BUICK 1963 ELECTRA 
CLASSIC, extra dean, 12.500 
original miles, $4,000/best. 
(847) 487-6922, (615) 459- 
1115, leave message. 

CHEVY 1955 NOMAD 
WAGON. DISC BRAKES; 
RACK AND PINION. POWER 
STEERING. ALL CHROME 
TRIM. SI 2.500. (847) 
249-3130 

CHEVY 1972 IMPALA 
CONVERTIBLE, 350 engine, 
clean, runs great, tOyrs. of re- 
ceipts, must see, $5,500/best. 
(262) 657-5377. 

CHEVY 1977 MONTE CAR- 
LO, near perfect condition, 
74K all original. $5,800. (847) 
395-3501. 

FORO 1950 F100 PICKUP, 
powered by Chevy 350. 
Runs great, - looks . good. 
Needs new owner who will 
care for herl $4,500. 
Serious Inquiries only! 
(815) 385-6757 

FORD 1966 THUNDER- 
BIRD, very good condition, 
$4,250/best (282) 657-4335. 

TRANS AM 1985 RACE 
CAR, Boice rolling chassis, 5- 
star aluminum body and extra 
parts. $650/best. (847) 
639-7122. 



824 


Vans 



CHEVY 1987 GM SUBUR- 
BAN, 2WD, rebuilt 5.7L body 
rough, interior like new, new 
tires, $1.600/best. (847) 
395-5966, 

DODGE 1996 CARAVAN , 
7-PASSENGER. MANY EX- 
TRAS, V-6 EXCELLENT CON- 
DITION. $9.500/best (847) 
680-6514 

DODGE 1909 GRAND 
CARAVAN. Just rolled to 
20,000 of highway miles. 
Woman owner/driver that or- 
dered (his beautiful green- 
ish/gold van a yr. ago. Tape, 
AM/FM. air, auto., auto, wind- 
ow. Like new. The van is over 
$23K on the lot or $17,700. 
Call leave message for Bar- 
bara (847) 543-1965. 

FORD 1995 UTIUMAS- 
TER box van with ramps, V8, 
automatic, 40,000 miles, 
$12,500. (262) 763-2808. 

FORO 1999 ECONOUNE 
150 CARGO VAN with 
shelves, cage, air, poly coat- 
ed, rust protection, 46 
1000,00 miles warranty, low 
mileage, S20.000/firm. (847) 
546-9517. 



828 



Four Wheel 
Diivi: 



FORD 1988 BRONCO 4x4 

Eddie Bauer Edition, new tires. 
Looks/runs great. 54,200/best. 
(847) 872-0200. 

JEEP CHEROKEE CLAS- 
SIC 1998, 44K. loaded. PBS, 
A/C, hitch, luggage rack, 
AM/FM cassette, full size 
spare, black with white pin- 
stripe, 4.0 litre 6 -cylinder en- 
gine. Very good condition. 
514,000/best. (847) 707-5183 
days, (847) 587-6948 eves. 

JEEP CHEROKEE SE 1996. 
4x4. 2-door model, in great 
condition, A/C, towing pack- 
age, sliding roof rack, cas- 
sette, low miles. Tune-up and 
new brakes April 1st. Car 
runs/looks great. $9,300. Days 
(847) 223-8161, evenings 
(647) 680-1966. Ask for Bob 
or leave message. 




CHEVY 1995 BLAZER, 
42,000 miles, 4-door, 4x4, ex- 
cellent condition. Asking 
$15,000.(847)782-9480. 



1996 GMC SONOMA EX- 
TENDED CAB. garage kept, 
50,000 miles, automatic trans- 
mission, air, new parts, super 
clean. Call John (262) 
654-4273 after 6pm. 

CHEVY 1975 ONE TON 

BAKERY OEU VERY TRUCK , 
MANY NEW PARTS, VERY 
GOOD CONDITION. 

$3,995.00. (847)336-0341 

CHEVY 1967 3/4 TON 2WD 
350, unbelievable buy, au- 
tomatic, excellent condition, 
$4,500 with cap and rack. 
(847)662-5202. 

CHEVY 1994 3/4 ton 4x4 
PAJ, contractors cap, arrt/lm 
stereo, new tires and brakes, 
excellent condilion. best offer. 
(847) 223-1916. 

CHEVY 1995 1500 SIL- 
VERADO EXTENDED CAB 
P/U, automatic, PAW, P/L 
A/C, bedliner, brand new muf- 
fler, no rust, runs great, 
$13,750. (847) 949-5702 
leave message. 

DODGE 1996 RAM 1500 
LARAMIE SLT. EXTENDED 
CAB. MUST SEE 2 YEAR 
WARRANTEED FULLY 45K 
MILES, TONNEAN CIVER. 
$16,500. OR BEST OFFER. 
(647) 681-0104 

FOR WORK OH PLAY 1994 
Dodge Ram, 43,000 mi., 8ft. 
bed, power steering, power 
brakes, custom paint, flip-up 
roof, neons, new Pirelli tires 
w/altoys, sliding rear window, 
cruise, conversion cab & 
more. Asking $14,350. (847) 
442-3015. 

FORD 1983 RANGER 
WITH CAP WORKS TRUCK. 
4WD MANUAL TRANSMIS- 
SION. RUNS GOOD. MUST 
SELL $1000 OR BEST. (847) 
856-0568. ASK FOR COL- 
.LEEN. 

FORD 1966 BRONCO II, 

excellent condition, red, 4x4, 
air, power steering/brakes, 
$4,250. (847) 244-9349 ask 
for Jim after 5pm. 

FORD 1993 EXPLORER 

XLT, loaded, tow package, 
phona, 117K highway miles, 
good condition, $7,200. (847) 
265-0906. 

FORD F150 1992 V-8. 5.BL. 
auto, 65K. power, A/C, CD, 
tool box. big tires, exc. cond. 
$7,500,847-452-7175 

SILVERADO 1994 SUBUR- 
BAN 4x4, mint condilion, all 
options, low miles, garage 
kept. $18,000/best. (847) 
587-1399. 

TOYOTA SR5 PAJ 1979, 
w/canopy, 146,000 orig. miles, 
runs good. $900/firm. (847) 
740-2861. 



YAMAHA 1985 VIRAGO, 
NEW TIRES AND EXHAUST. 
JUST TUNED UP $1900 OR 
BEST. (262) 857-2621 



838 



Heavy Equipment 



1996 JCB 21 5S, BACK 
HOE. 4 WHEEL DRIVE AND 
STEER. 2100 HOURS VERY 
CLEAN, $44,500. DAYS (847) 
838-1635 



S39 


Housekeeping 



DEBBIE'S CLEANING 

SERVICE! 

•Spring Cleaning. 

•Over 19yra. Experience 

•Wookfy. Bl-WeekJy, 

•Monthly. 

'Move Outs/Move Ins 

FREE Estimate. 

(847) 973-9913. 



HOUSE CLEANING FOR 
ANY KIND OF HOUSES. 
APARTMENTS GOR $10.00 
Tl $11.00 AN HOUR. 

WORK HARD ALL week? 
Do you want your weekends 
for your self? LET ME CLEAN 
YOUR HOME! I'LL TREAT IT 
LIKE MY OWN. 16 years ex- 
perience, references avail- 
able. Call Kathy any time, free 
estimates 847-838-0170 




S.HERNANDEZ 

LANDSCAPING 

•No Job Too Small 

'Quality Workmanship I 

•Mowing 

•Tree Trimming 

•Flower Beds 

•Tree Planting. 

•Free Estimates 

•Fully Insured. 

Sitverio Hernandez 

Round Lake -Park, 111. , 

(847) £46-4617 07^721-461 7. 



SIMPLY GREEN 
Specializing In Turf 

Management. 

'Fertilizer applications. 

•Crabgrass pre-emergents 

applied. 

•Broadleaf weeds 

controlled. 

•Diseases identified and 

treated, 
'insects monitored and 
controlled as needed. 

•Core Aeration. 
•Organic applications 

available. 

Call for a FREE turfgrass 

analysis and estimate. 

No obligation 

(647) 543-TURF 

(6873). 






S78 



Remodding 



C0D1PIETE BflTHROOm 

RcmoDEiinc 6 

EXPERT CERRIDIC 
inSTRLlflTIOn. 

847-845-0170 

DC TILE WE We Instsaa ce- 
ramic, vinyl tile, Parquet, and 
Pergo floors. For free esti- 
mates call (647) 395-0777, 
pager (708) 983-8504. 

JACK'S 

REMODELING 

*Basement Finishing 

•Familyrooms & Officerooms 

•Electrical & Plumbing 

•Kitchens & Baths 

•Vinyl Replacement Windows 

•Soflit Fascia. 

FREE ESTIMATES 

(847) 546-3759. 




1991 YAMAHA MOTOR- 
CYCLE, 2,900 miles, good 
condition, 51,800. (847) 
356-0041. 



HARLEY 1971 SUPER- 
GLIDE FX1200. Show or gol 
$9,700.(847)397-1952. 

HARLEY DAVIDSON 1995 
DYNA CONVERTIBLE 2-tone, 
aqua marine/silver, 13,000 
miles, many extras, excellent 
condition. Asking 

$14,000/best. (262) 

884-2740. 

HONDA 1997 XR6S0L, piped 
& jetted, aluminum hand 
guards, Ching Shin tires 
70/30 + extra set. Very low 
mileage. Asking $4,000 or 
best' oiler. Also includes 
Schue helmet Call alter 5:30 
& ask for Bud. 

(815) 385-6757 



JUNE SPECIAL 

Instant Prluacy Screen * A/ - 
French Blue Scotch Pines/ 

Colorado Spruce 

Also White Plnes,Whtte 

Spruce, Austrians, 

Fnsler, etc 

Country Cabin/ * 

Evorgreen Tree Farms 

Woodstock, IL 

815-338-3348 




IT>1 Miscellaneous 
Services 



CASH LOANS 
AUTO LOANS 

DEBT CONSOLIDATION 
BAD CREDIT OK. 

1-800-471-S1t9 EXT. 30 



... i "i mm 



^-^SjJ^J 



/lakeland Newspapers 



G ^^iMo 



Pltjaafc 1 * 



c^ 



*.-.,• 



Lakeland Newspapers is your 




To These Fine Lakeiand Abea Businesses & Sebwices 



To Place 
Your Ad Here 
Call 

847-223-8161 






CONTRACTORS ELECTRIC SERVICE, INC 

ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS 

'Call Us For Fast Courteous Service 

RESIDENTIAL-COMMERCIAL 

— 1-33265 N. Rte. 45 
Wlldwood, IL 60030 

(847) 223-4682 



ic\ 
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ALL AMERICAN 

Jp£ const; ^ 

♦ Painting/Custom Remodeling 

♦ Qu.ilii v u;oi l> ,i| .iHi»r(l.il>lt' priivs- 

t ($500 otT with this ad) 

t . . . Irei* Lsiiiu.itt's -.- 



847-249-3629 



Schneider Builders 



• Additions - Basement 

• Baths & Kitchens 
Remodeled 

• Decks, Garages and more 

Free Estimates 
Call Toby Schneider 



"lii'.-'lluinlftl 



hwmmmmwHmRhmhmmhhm* 





RECYCLE 

CASH For Alum. Cans 
Copper-Brass 

Insulated Wire 



Chicago Surplus 

1 1 304-260th Ave 

Trevor, Wise. 

One Mile West ot 83 & u 

Turn North on 259th 

Mon-Fri 9-5pm 

Sat 9-3 

Closed 12-1 Lunch 



262-862=2517 






I 



CAlLmUf BROOKS 



Computer Towar* Include: 

64 MB RAM 

10 GB HDD 

56 K MODEM 

SOX CD ROM 

3.25* 1.44 MB FLOPPY 

B MB AGP VIDEO 

SPEAKER PKG/3D AUDIO 
BUILT-IN NETWORK ADAPTER 
KEYBOARD. WINDOWS 
MOUSE, 2 BUTTON 
15* COLOR MONITOR 

'Satellite systems available 
"Other software available 
•Will custom build computers 
•Will diognose/repoir your system 



WINDOWS 9B, MS Worts & Money 
MS Encarto Eneydopedio & Bookshelf 
COREL WORDPERFECT SLUTE 8 
MCAFEE VIRUS PROTECTION 
FREE INTERNET FOR UFE 
FREE EMAIL FOR UFE 
1 YEAR PARTS AND LABOR 
IN HOME/OFFICE SET UP 
Complete System Package For. 

3S0MHZ.....163S t'OMHi SUM 

SOOMHz I7H 700 MHi J12S0 

SSOWHi I89S 750 MHi J147S 

MO MHi ....11050 800 MHx.,... $1675 
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taphai Aran 

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Horizon Rem odeling Inc . 



Full Service Remodeling 

Drywall 

Basement Finishing 

Garage Finishing 

Residential and "Commercial. 



I 



(8471 83 8-5 949 



--.- -^-.- -rrif1rf,- ft irt>nrr.rt 





5- 






Mulch & Top Soil 

Free Delivery 

Strtdded HanfwaaJ «S ea. yd 

Shredded Blood Cedar $35 ce. yd. 

Cyyrtn ,„ t» «. yd. 



Red Cedar. 
Cedar Chto*. 



_$4Be». yd. 
^35 co. yd 



Dyed Red Makh $42 a, yd. 

Abai TapuM, Gardee Ml*, Mwanxw 
Saatf, Grtvd, tod, etc 

Credit Cards Accepted 

SURE GREEN 
847-888-9999 




Let Us Protect Your Trees 
Services 

Deep Root Feeding 

Insect Disease Spraying 

Trunkinfections for nutrient or 

micro-nutrient deficiencies 

Analysis of tree problems 

Turf & Tree, M.D. 
(847)731-2035 



The 

Home 
_ hprovement 

Network 



"One Call Gets You 3 Free Estimates" 
"A Free Contractor Referral Service" 



Don't hire a contractor you know nothing about!! 

We refer nrescreened contractors to vou for your convenience!! 

Call Now for vour 3 Free Estimates: (847)837-0633 



hffip://ww.thenomeimprovernent.com 



i'AiN ; i^sT\iNftWATi:itsii,\t; 



♦INTERIOR ♦EXTERIOR 

♦POWERWASHING 

♦CAULKING 



♦houses ♦gakagks-;; 

♦DECKS ■■'♦I-T.NClES' 
FREE ESTIMATE - INSURED 
8 4 7-2 4 4-22 O 2 




Mulch 



}• Pick up or delivery 

'• Hardwood Mulch $12 per yd. 

! pickup 

■!» Double ground chips $10 per yd. I 

!• Single ground chips $9 per yd. 

j» Delivery charge $5 per yd. 

J (S yd. mlmlnum) 

l 
• 



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Nordstrom Tree Experts 
(847) 526-0858 



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imiiiimLH 



'TfiinfiiSpring! 

Callus at 

Laf<eland 9\fezvspapers 

to advertise your 

Business Here, 

(347)223-8161 




GMi 



DECKS PLUS 

• CONSTRUCTION 
• GENERAL CARPENTRY 

• CUSTOM DECKS 

• ''orchwt • Room Additions 

• HJMfiiienl KemodollriK 

• Halhroonw Klichervt 
Ttf • Ciwiom Carpentry 

• Improvement* St Repairs! 
INSURED Cf BONDED 

FREE ESTIMATES 

\ 0(62)889-8442 
MeaaeCall Gary Kolkau 





DON'T THROW AWAY 

THAT OLD LAMP, 

BRING IT TO OUR 

LAMP DOCTORS 

FOR REPAIRS. 

WARREN ELECTRIC INC. 

33061 N* HIGHWAY 45 

WILDWOOD, IL 60030 

(847)023-8691 





♦ Painting; Wallpapering : 
J Ex^rtlnsMlf^ion 5 

* 

a: 



Paper-* -Fabric-*/^ 



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mum. 

DECORATING 

I^JpRED" 
$395-8428 



* 



Hanlon 
Decorating 

• Painting 

• Pressure Wash 

• Wallpaper Removal 

• Meticulous Wallpaper 

Installation 

Free Estimates 

(847) 731-0892 




THE 
PAINTERS 



-~ ' ■■'-'■'■ez: 



FREE 
ESTIMATES 

Quality Work 

Tom Suba 

Project 

Manager/Estimator | 

(847) 223-2558 



if. 



■ Appl 



icTI 



e Sweet Services, Inc 



• Power Washing 

I» Window Washing 
Chicagoland's Ultimate 
Home Service Company 1 

Free Estimates 
(800) 735-1243 

L$25offw/thisad J 
■b ea nsi bhi nos beI 



Li fesiyte Windows 



Vinyl Replacement Windows 

SPRING SALE 



Lowest Prices of the year 

100% Financing 
• 90 Days same as cash • 
Senior Citizen Discount 

(847)632-1900 



June 2, 2000 



CLASSIFIED 



Lakeland Newspapers / C27 




To Place 
Your Ad Here 

Call 

847-223-8161 




#> 



I LET US DO YOUK 

SPRING CLEANING! 

You're always busy and cleaning Is a chore.... 

Let us tidy up for youl 

We offer cleaning: 

• Weekly •Di-Monlhly, •Monthly 

• Special Occasions & Relocation 

Very Reasonable Rates - Licensed, Insured, & Bonded 

FREE Estimates - References Available 

PRO-MAIDS staci Brubaker Owner 

Proctor*' ffgggg" Residential and Small Commercial 




THINK SPRING! 

Call Jan at 

Lakeland 
Newspapers 

to advertise your 
business here. 



(847) 223-8161 
x513 





— * fa"" ■ ■ ■■■ ■- ■ ■' " * ".? "Vj 

Chimneys repaired, fc 
rebuilt, tuckpointing, 
garages, houses, etc 

25 years experience 

Free Estimates 
Call Nick (262) 889-2149 
Howard ( 262)496-3684 



usmess 




• -" 



Auto 
Marketplace 

(847)223-8161 

www.webautomarket.com 



netDIRECT 

(847)223-8199 

www.us-medlanetdirect.com 







Saturn of 
Libertyville 

(847) 362-6600 

1 00's of cars to choose from 

www.saturnoflibertyville.com 




newspaper 



rate at- 





-INTRODUCTORY OFFER- 

Advertise your business in the 
Web Site Directory for as little as: 

• $20 per week 6/wk. minimum 

or 

• $1 1 per week one year contract 

Your ad will reach 49,000 + homes 
not including the internet 




o Place Your Web Site Listing 

47)223-81 



p "inside Sales Department . 
1 PHONE #: (847) 223-8161 ■ 
I FAX #: (847) 223-2691 I 

1 HAME: ______ - 

ADDRESS:_j — . 



Suburban 
Family 

(847)223-8161 
www.suburbanfamlly.com 




Home Improueme 
Contractors 




i 
i 

i 
i 



PHOHEl; 



Handyman 

(800) 772-3220 
www.handymanonline.com 



lakeland Publishers 

(847)223-8161 

www.lpnews.com 




<CJ 



£psf<&j 






ffi ^ jT KCt J J* .^ r ^J 



every 7 Lakeland 

WeeldJ*> Newspapers 

www.webautomarket.com 



j^L ^-^_ ; ; ^-- y^= m 



Season Aptes season 



__d* Asm Up WttK lAB&um 

UKELAW HANDLES Ml TYPES OF NOTIFICATIONS 

• Bid Notices • Assumed Business Names 
Reports of Condition • Financial Statements 
• Tax Levy Hearings • Lien Sales -= 
• Foreclosure Sales • Claim Notices .__ 

Change of Address Notices • Zoning Variances 
•Tax Assessments • Adoption Notices 

Dissolution of Marriages • ...Many Others 




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**;+ 



jH 




C28 / Lakelang Newspapers 



CLASSIFIED 



June 2, 2000 




Springtime 




Hickory Knoll Golf Course 

24745 W. MonavHIe Road • Lake Villa, IL 
847.356.8640 

Weekdays 

9 holes - $8.00 
2nd 9 - $4.00 

Weekends & Holidays 

9 holes - $9.50 
2nd 9 - $5.00 

Senior Discount - 55 & older $7.00 (weekdays only) 
Tuesday is Ladie's Day - $7.00 

NO TEE TIME REQUIRED 




Call for Tee Time 
Reservations 
(847) 395-3004 



Antioch Golf Club 

Grass Lake 4 Rt 59 

AnHoch. !L 60002 



M 

Aumocii c.c 

"$5.00 OIF" 
RACK RATE 

1 8 holes only with cart at Antioch Golf Club 
COUPON REQUIRED 

Good Monday through Friday (6am-2:30pm) 



VISIT OUR WEBSITE 



www.antiochgolfclub.com 




_MARR10T1S. 



Lincolnshire Resort 

tw,U««0-' lnxmn.»nllXtt'{nmCM«>ao 

Open To The Public 

Present Thio Act Si Receive A 



2 For L Including Cart 



Offer valid weekdays only. 

Please Call For Reservations 




Hc.nhcrlti<l K L- 



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GoUCoufh 



\ 



2 for $35 

• 2 Nfne-hole 
rounds 

{1 per person) 

• 2-porson electric 

cart 

Valid Monday 

through Friday. 
Not valid for league 

or outing play. 
Excluding Holidays. 

Exp. 8/31/2000 



* Beautiful and Challenging par 35, 9 hole layout 

* Comprehensive 5-week Junior Golf Program begins 
Juno 19th. Hurry, space is limited. 

* AJI weekend tee times available 7 days in advance. 

* PGA Professional available lor group goil lessons 
beginning May 3rd. 



MAKE US YOUR HOME COURSE IN 2000 
(847) 367-6010 



SPRING VALLEY C.C. 

23913 Wllmot Rd„ Salem, Wl 53179 

(262) 862-2626 

w—aa ■ mbmh m Baai ■ tmmam m wmmm ■ evtm 

18 HOLES AND CART FOR TWO 
$48.00 (WITH THIS AD) 

Weekdays Only-Holidays Excluded 

Not valid for leagues, tournaments or with 

any other discounts. Expires 11/1/00 

FRIDAY FISH FRY $6.95 

4:30-9:00 Beginning 4/21 thru 10/27/00 
LUNCH SERVED DAILY 



■ 






f>nW 

if/A 




higher rale applies 
valid weekdays, 8-3 
present when paying 



Two 
For 
One 

Pro Shop 
847-362-5733 



good through 8731/00 
other coupons/discounts 
not valid with this oiler 




WASHINGTON STREET 



Bobby's 

Hunt Club road 
Golf Center And Driving Range 



•Spacioui Irulux Fucilily • Healed All Weaiher 

■ :0 Natural Turf Milling Ten Tec Arc a 

• 40 Natural Feel Mi-Tech Coir Mai* • New Target Crrcni 

•Swing Arulyrcr * 10.000 Sq ft, Pulling Green 





in0lTK£»U00ilHil5TMTi:DAS0t7V0LRCOLf(;\Mr,r,lTTTJ:'D0rrATK)B8nr 



L-----_ 



GAGES LAKE ROAD 



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If you have a golf course you 

would like to advertise, 

or of you want to say 

Congratulations to someone 

who just made a hole in one, 

please call Jan today 

at 847-223-8161, ext. 513 






PIqv Belter Golf with JACK NICKLAUS 




GOLF 
DIRECTORY 

The following courses are 

listed in the Lakeland/ 

Market Journal Golf Guide. 

For more information, contact 

courses directly. 

Antioch Golf Club 

Antioch, IL 

Contact: Steve „ (847) 395-3004 

Bobby's Hunt Club Rd. Golf 
Center and Driving Range 

Gurnce, IL 

Contact: Bobby .(847) 549-6090/6091 

Heather Ridge Golf Course 

Gurnee, IL 

Contact: Tim . (847) 395-6010 

Hickory Knoll Golf Course 

Lake Villa, IL 

Contact: Karon & Kovin „..— (847)-35G-8640 



Libertyville Golf Course 

Libertyville, IL 

Contact: Brian (847) 362-5733 

Marriott's Lincolnshire Golf 
Course 

Lincolnshire, IL 

Contact: Mark (847) 634-5935 

Orchard Hills Golf Course 

Waukegnn, IL 

Contact: Kathy (847) 336-5118 

Spring Valley C.C. 

Salem, WI 

Contact: Joyce (262) 862-2626 



$26 Per Golfer 

Includes Cart! 
2 Golfers Per cart 

Weekdays 7AM-3PM 

Weekends/Holidays 

After 1 PM 

ORCHARD HILLS 

(847)336-5118 

A Waukegan Park District Course 
MUST PRESENT COUPON FOR DISCOUNT 




■ ■— ■ ^ ■ ■ 



,— . .,;"- 



W^^^^M 





We're here 

your calls 



take 



akeland Newspapers