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Full text of "Antioch News 07/26/1991"



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This week's Index 

Editorial .................... .10-11 

DuSinBSS ■ ...■>■........,.,. , , 13"15 

LoKSMIS .1 »■■««.. ...... ■..■.,; 25*31 ' 

Obituaries . . — . . , , . . ........ . . 32 

Classified . . . .... . . ..;... ... .32-39 



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Antioch NeWS-R 



AN0757 10/29/91 

ANTIOCH TOWNSHIP LIBRARY 

757 MAIN STREET 

Antioch il 60002 



**C-5 



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ier 



©1991 -A Schroeder Publication 



VOL' 1 05-NO. 30 



ANTIOCH, JULY 26, 1991 



THREE SECTIONS-88 PAGES 500 PER COPY 



Revitalization efforts advance for downtown 



by DOUG DUSIK 

Lakeland Newspapers 

Community leaders are taking the next 
major step towards revitalizing downtown 
Antioch — educating themselves. ' 

Step one was organizing and commit- 



Village, merchants say, 'CAN do 



To research how Anti- 
och will create a vi- 
brant and healthy 
downtown future, 
eight committees have 
been organized with 
specific goals. The 
committees and their 
contact persons are 
listed on page 6. 



ting to the project. Just after the holidays 
last winter, CAN — Community Action 
Now — was formed. 

CAN member and Village Board 
Trustee Larry Hanson recalled, "We said 
either it can be done or else we'd can the 
idea." 

The idea was not canned and in May, 
the group met with downtown revitaliza- 
tion consultant Bert Stitt for a one-day re- 
treat in Gurnec. 

"They needed to look at and study the 
options for a management program down- 
town," said Stitt, who worked 10 years in 
downtown revitalization for the state of 
Wisconsin before striking off on his own. 

Among the issues that came up: facade 
improvements, streetscape, business re- 
cruitment, marketing, parking and traffic, 



"all very common issues in every com- 
munity," Stitt said. 

The consultant said he does not tell 
people what to do, he let's them decide 
what they need. Then he gives guidance. 

"My goal is completed when my 
clients no longer need me," Stitt said. 

"There's a lot of great ideas out there 
but how do you make it a reality^ said 
Hanson. "We needed someone to come in 
and tell us how to communicate — to be 
a driving force and get us active." 

Subsequent meetings resulted in the 
appointment of eight committees with a 
specific contact person to research the ar- 
eas found most in need of attention by 
CAN. 

"People get all fired up and they realize 
they have to do something. What they 




Dog days of summer 

Jeanette Oliver, right, enjoys some cool, sweet refreshment with friend Raisin 
during last week's torrid summer heat. Watermelon and a t best fnend - two 
ingredients to a great July day, for both Oliver and Raisin. - photo by Lisa 
Benitez 




don't realize is that before they do some- 
thing they must get educated," Stilt said. 

"Antioch wanted to know what they 
could do immediately to show that they 
were doing something about the down- 
town. I told them, 'Nothing.' What you 
can do immediately is talk about the is- 
sues intelligently." 

Judy Perryman, owner of Tulip Patch, 
volunteered to be CAN's chairwoman be- 
cause, "I believed enough in what I heard. 
I was excited enough and the response to 
(Continued on Page 6) 

Cost for 
lunch up 

by DOUG DUSIK 

Lakeland Newspapers 

Parents will be shelling out an extra 
coin for school lunches this fall in both 
Antioch districts. 

Other local school districts reported 
already raising prices or having it under 
consideration. 

Last week, both Antioch School 
District 34 and Antioch Community High 
School raised next year's hot lunch prices 
10-20 cents. 

Dist 34 reported a $3,000 deficit last 
year in the school lunch program "created 
largely because of the junior high program 
where we tend to serve larger portions of 
vegetables, fruits, etc.," said 
Superintendent Donald Skidmore. 

Additionally, food costs and food 
service personnel wages continue to 
increase while government commodities 
decrease, he said. 

The board accepted Skidmore's 
recommendation that daily lunch prices be 
hiked to $1.10 for grades first through 
fifth and $1.20 for grades sixth through 
eighth. . . 

Last year, Antioch School District 34 
charged pupils $1.05 per lunch. 

"The increase in the fees should bring 
our program back into the black and our 
lunch prices will still be among the 
lowest in the county," Skidmore said in 
his recommendation. 

Antioch Community High School 
came up $10,000-$ 13, 000 short in last 
year's lunch program expenses, according 
to Ken Wierschem, the school's business 
manager. 

Wierschem cites the increase in food 
costs and wages to food service personnel. 
"If you put it all together, it's a single 

(Continued on Page 8) 

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2 Latcoland Newspaper* 



Friday, July 26, 1991 



*«W*<^W^1 



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. . . . . 



•'■^&a>» ')*> *fc- 







Lakeland's COUNTY NEWS 



'Lake 
!ounty 

At A 

I .^ Glance 



Former resident 
dies in accident 

ROUND LAKE— A former Round 
Lake resident died Saturday following a 
two-vehicle accident in Racine County, 
Wis. Deborah Piasecki, 36, who lived in 
Bristol, Wis., died of internal injuries 
during surgery at Milwaukee Medical 
Center where she was transported by 
helicopter. Piasecki's car was hit by an 
oncoming pickup truck at Routes 45 and 
20 in Wisconsin after she failed to yeild to 
the right of way while turning east at 
Route 20. Piasecki's husband, Henry, and 
the driver and passenger of the pick-up 
were taken to Milwaukee Medical and 
treated for injuries. 

18 visitors 

INGLESIDE— Eighteen boys and 
girls from Japan will spend a half day in 
class at Gavin School during a visit Aug. 
26-Sept 3, a sequel to a trip to Japan last 
spring by 17 Gavin students. Asst. Supt. 
Robert Bein of Gavin said the itinerary 
being planned includes visiting local 



points of interest, a trip to Springfield 
and a day in Chicago. The visitors and 
their four chapcroncs will stay with local 
host families. 

Park talks future 

GURNEE— Gurncc Park Dist. pre- 
sented its vision of the future to an audi- 
ence of more than 200 residcnls Tuesday at 
Viking Junior High. The master plan is a 
revision of a five-year plan completed in 
1"83. 

Survey results in 

GRAYSLAKE— Grayslakc Commu- 
nity Park Dist.'s Residents Advisory 
Committee held the second of two meet- 
ings July 25 to discuss the results of a 
residents survey. Topping the list of 
residents' wishes was a community center 
and swimming pool. 

Density worries 

THIRD LAKE — Concerns regarding 
schools to safety of their youngsters led a 
Third Lake resident to organize a meeting 
in which residents could ask questions 
about development on the McKay 
property.A proposal is currently before 
Grayslake's committees for 45 single- 
family homes, 10 townhomes in one 
section and eight manor homes in one 
section and 14 in another. Plans call for 
commercial to front Washington St. and 
single-family homes as well as a private 
school. The 26-acre parcel, which was 
once designated for purchase by the Lake 
County Forest Preserve, is being held by 
land holding company LcWa. Florence 
McKay will continue to live on the land. 

New assistant 
superintendent 

ROUND LAKE AREA— Dist. 
1 16's new assistant superintendent is a 
familiar face to students and teachers in 



the area. Johannc Dittman was recently 
voted to fill the position held by Robert 
Sherman who is now district 
superintendent. Though a newcomer to the 
position, she has been associated with the 
district for 20 years in various aspects of 
education including work with SEDOL as 
an itinerant teacher and supervisor. 

E-911 all set 

GRAYSLAKE— Grayslake's E-911 
system will be unveiled at a press 
conference next week. Grayslakc Police 
Dcpt., village board members and 
representatives from Illinois Bell 
Telephone are expected to explain the E- 
911 system, which begins July 29. 

Lake donation 

LINDENHURST — The Village 
this week accepted ownership of Lake 
Potomac, a 12-acre lake surrounded by 
natural habitat and the Lake Potomac 
subdivision. The lake was donated by Guy 
Lolmaugh of Modern Home Builders Inc. 
and Terry Dcnoma of Century 21 Leech 
and Assoc, as a gesture of thanks to the 
Village for its cooperation. Lolmaugh and 
Dcnoma also donated $10,410 to the 
Village, in part for weed and algae control 
and a limnology study. 

Tax concerns 

GURNEE— A Milwaukee firm has 



been appointed" to collect rent from a 
Greenfield, Wis. shopping center owned 
by Western Development Corp. so that 
the property is not foreclosed 
upon.Milwaukce County officials arc 
grappling with $796,563 in unpaid taxes 
while Waukesha County is trying to 
recover $878,385."Grccnfield Fashion 
Center owes more than 25 percent of all 
delinquent taxes in Milwaukee County," 
treasurer John Sicfcrt said. Western 
officials said Gurncc Mills is s separate 
partnership. 

History book 

LAKE VILLA — The Village has 
completed a book detailing it 90-year 
history, and copies should be available to 
the public for $5 in late August. The 
book includes the history of businesses 
and organizations and about 13 pages of 
recollections from local residents. 

Redevelopment 

ANTIOCH — Inspired by Wisconsin 
downtown rcvitalizaiion consultant Bert 
Stilt, Antioch is researching ways to 
improve and make a more attractive 
downtown. Eight committees with 
distinct goals for downtown have been 
formed. The committees, consisting of 
merchants, Village administrators and 
citizens, are researching ways other 
communities make their downtowns 
vibrant and attractive. - 





Office Hours: 
Weekdays and Saturdays 
by appointment 



Back To School 
Physicals 

Whether for a required school physical or a routine checkup, 

receive the professional expertise and loving concern that 

Dr. Desai gives to each of her patients. 

R, Desai, M.D. 
Practice limited to Pediatrics 

Victory Professional Building 

2031 E. Grand Avenue 

Lindenhurst, Illinois 

356-5575 

Serving newborns, children and teenagers 




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24 Hour Answering Service 
356-5575 



CC f[ opened my practice to provide a 

JL comprehensive treatment'progrdm for • 
total family care .... because the family is" 
not an unconnected group of individuals, 
but a single, dynamic unit with similar 
needs and concerns. " 

Dilip K. Shah, M.D. 



It's time to schedule your 
children's school and 
spdrts physicals! I 
Call today for your 
appointment 




Office Hours: 

Convenient day, evening and weekend 

hours are available. Please call 3SG/M24 

for your appointm ent time. 

Grcenleaf Center 
1 S. Greenleaf, Suile D 
Gurnce, Illinois 60031 . 



DilipK. Shah,m.d, 



BOARD CWWIED IN 



FAMILY _ 
PRACTICE 

(708) 336-7424 



Specializing in Laser 
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In-office treatment for 
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Over 12 years of experi- 
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Evening appointments 
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41 East Main Street 
Lake Zurich, IL 60047 

FOREMOST IN FOOT CARE 



Neil B. Levin, D.P.M.' 
Steven N. Sharlin, D.P.M. 

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tBoard Certilred 

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ADVANCED 

PODIATRY 

GROUP 



(In The Family Health Center) 







Lakeland Newspapers 3 



Friday, July 26, 1991 



^-*£H- 




*JW— rj«f.™ 



To win this 1991 Geo Tracker from Power 95 and Rockcnbach Chevrolet/Geo, just come to 
Green Mead w S Family Resort, Hwy. 120 exit west off T-94, Snnday 1-4 p m. Spm the Power 95 
Sc wheel, and if you land on a space with the Geo Tracker on it you wdl quahfy to win he 
Tracker when we g L it away on September 7th, at Rockcnbaeh Chevrolet/Geo in Grayslakc. 



roaght to you by: 





THE LAKESHORE'S HIT MVSIC STATION 



Leading The Way! 

Rt. 120 by the Lake, Grayslakc 



OuaUfior. ^i bo rt W 18 ,»n •». -> *° ^ " **"-»! "" <* '"> "" i H""? "° *^ '" ! " !88arJ '- COn,P,,!lC "" ^'^^g^g^ 

^^^ Friday, July 26, 1 9| 



4 Lakeland Newspapers 



— i*^*-Z^z ,•-': \* .. - -'■'-' _ 










iSsr?^I^rD^775ite 




It was hot, it was humid, it was windy. But with great deals, great food and 
plenty of great entertainment, Maxwell Street Days/Taste of Antioch was a 
four-day festival of fun for visitors and local residents. 

Top row, from left: Bargains were not just for people, as Joe and Kathy 
Monteros and their dog Rocky found out while shopping in front of Pine Tree 
Pet Shop; Marty X, the rock & roil chef, played a number of food-inspired 
songs with his backup brass, the Rex Horns; and former Antioch resident 
Karrie Lynn, who now lives in Lake Bluff, sang popular songs on a humid 
Thursday afternoon. 

Middle: Mike Zajauskas of Fox Lake took advantage of an umbrella table to 
enjoy his Taste of Antioch selection; Jean Todd of Antioch shopped for 
deals among the many clothing merchants; and Jodi Oplawski of Antioch was 
dressed for the weather while attending to business at J.J. Blinkers. 

Bottom: Carved wooden pelicans waited to be purchased outside of 
Kathy's Cottage; Hogan's was one of 14 local restaurants representing the 
Village in the Taste of Antioch tent; and Frank DiMarco of DiMarco's 
restaurant serves up wine to tasters at the Chamber of Commerce sponsored 
free wine-tasting. — photos by Doug Duslk 



Village Board adopts 
$5.06-miliion budget 



Lakeland Newspapers 



Lakeland (usps o27~o80) 

Newspapers 

Antioch News-Reporter 

Founded 1886 

Offico of Publication: 30 Soulh WhKney Si., Grayslake. IL 
60030. Phone (708) 223-816 1. 

Published weekly, tecond daws poslogs paid at Grayslake, 
IL 60030. 

Man Subsafollon Batos: M6.60 Per Year by Mall paid In 
advance In Lake. Cook Kenosha and McHenty Counties; 
elsewhere •2100 Per Year by Mall paid In advance. 

Poetmatler: Send address changes to Antioch Novim- 
Reporter. 30 South Whitney St/eel, P.O. Box 268. 
Grayslake. Illinois 60030. 

(708)223-8161 



Antioch News-Reporter 
Lake Zurich Enterprise 
Lake Villa Record 
Mundeleln News 
Grayslake Times 
Fox Lake Press 
Gurnee Press 



Vernon Crier 

Round Lake News 

Wauconda Leader 

Ubertyvllle News 

LlndenfiurstNews 

Kenosha County Times 

North Chicago Tribune 

Warren-Newporl Press 



WILLIAM H. SCHROEDER 

Pubishef/Preektant 

WILLIAM M. SCHROEDER 

Operations Manager 
JILL DePASOUALE CLAUDIA LENAOT AW M. ROBERTS 

DtytyAikerlstngUgt. EdtonalUgr. Oiafi«rf««*ii»«7. 

WOLDAYALEUU SHARON ZASAWL ELIZABETH EBERT 
Accounting Ugr. CmpuitonUgr. Ptfblc RaUSom-Ui^aUng Mgr, 



The Antioch Village Board unani- 
mously accepted Tuesday a $5,061,645 
budget for 1991-1992. 

The figures are up $1.5 million from 
this year's budget, however, most of that 
increase stems from a $1.2 million bond 
for the extension of Orchard Street, 
Village officials said. 

Excluding the costs to bond the 
Orchard Street extension, this year's 
budget is up by about 3 percent, the 
Village says. 

Among this year's larger increases: 
public works salaries, up $55,350; 
improvments to parks, up $27,200; police 
department salaries, up $98,104; 9-1-1 
equipment, up $66,183; a roof, sign and 
generator for the fire safety building, 
$50,000; and stop and go lights, 
$120,000. 

The larger decreases to budgeted 
expenses over last year include: the Tax 
Increment Finance Fund, $158,950; 
revenue sharing, $26,000; and 
construction costs to the new sewer plant, 
which drecreased by $160,000. 

The enterprise fund also dropped for 
1991-1992 over the previous year by 



$233,750. The Village expects to spend 
$1.2 million on enterprise accounts next 
year. 

Revenue bonds and interest are expected 
to increase in the new fiscal year, and 
Antioch has budgeted an additional 
$16,000 to compensate. 

Two new categories in the 1991-1992 
budget are the police compensation board, 
accounting for $22,250, and the Motor 
Fuel Tax, $120,000, which is budgeted 
for stop and go lights. 

Two items — fire prevention and 
industrial pretreatments — did not change 
over the last year. Fire prevention this 
year and next year is budgeted at $6,150. 
Industrial pretreatments remained at 
$24,000. 

Emmons appoints 
board member 

The Emmons School District School 
Board appointed Deborah Diemcr to 
replace a seat vacated by Jody Colatrino, 
who moved out of the district. Diemcr 
will fill the term until the November 
elections. 



Friday, July 26, 1991 



Lakeland Newspapers 5 



CAN 



K 



(Continued from Page 1) 

Bert (Stilt) made me feel it was worth my 
lime." 

Pcrryman said CAN's focus right now 
is education. "Education is key," she said. 
"We need to explore other communities 
and sec what other communities have 
done." 

CAN members arc taking field trips to 
other villages and gathering information 
to be presented at later field trips. The 
group is always looking for others who 
may be interested. 

Since the original committee formed, 
"We've added people," Pcrryman said, "but 
we need more people yet." 

She said the strength of CAN is its 
broad base of members. "It's not just 
merchants," she said. 

Hanson said CAN is funded with pro- 
ceeds from the Village's Tax Increment 
Finance (TIF) district funds, which directs 
revenue from tax increment increases into 
the section of the community considered 



"the old downtown." 

He said the money was coming in and 
ideas were being thrown around "but it 
was a lot like a dog chasing its own tail." 
To further the cause, CAN was developed 
and Stitt was called in. 

"What it takes is a lot of energy and 
money — kind of like blood sweat and 
tears, and money," the consultant said. "It 
requires a consensus of what needs to be 

Antioch is 'really a 
lovely place and space, 
if it could be cleaned 
up and painted with 
colors that are com- 
plementary and 
appropriate' — revital- 
ization consultant Bert 
Stitt 



Libertyville revitalizing 
through 'MainStreet' 



by BILL GUIDA 

Lakeland Newspapers 

With paid staff in place this year for 
the first time, Ellen Brin says MainSlrcct 
Liberty vi He, Inc. should have no prob- 
lems revitalizing the downtown area . 

"All the resources arc here to make 
this thing work," said Brin in a recent 
telephone interview. 

While the paid staff includes c ily Brin 
and her part-time assistant, more than 200 
volunteers from among MainStrecl's 250 
individual and corporate members provide 
significant support to help make the non- 
profit organization work. 

According to Brin, volunteers help out 
in a variety of ways and arc drawn from a 
broad base, including housewives, com- 
muters, business owners, and residents 
from nearby communities, like Green 
Oaks, who like to shop downtown. 

MainStrcct Liberty ville is a local ver- 
sion of the nationwide MainSlrcct 
U.S.A. program, which formed as a re- 
sponse to the proliferation of shopping 
malls forming away from town centers 
and the concurrent deterioration of down- 
town areas. 

"This is the fourth MainSlrcct town 
I've been in," said Brin. She came here af- 
ter a stint at a Grand Junction, Col., radio 
station where she did economic develop- 
ment work. 

It was her work in the development 
field that exposed her to MainSlrcct pro- 
grams, Brin said. 

After she saw how successfully the 
program worked in Colorado and 
Wyoming cities, Brin, a University of 
Illinois graduate with degrees in Urban 



MainStreet Libertyville 
is a local version of the 
nationwide MainStreet 
U.S.A. program, which 
formed as a response to 
the proliferation of 
shopping malls forming 
away from town centers 
and the concurrent 
deterioration of down- 
town areas. 

Planning and Advertising, said she was 
convinced Libertyville would benefit 
similarly. 

The organization receives half public 
and half private funds to meet its approx- 
imately 5100,000 budget, and its opera- 
tions are overseen by a 1 2-mcmbcr board 
of directors, Brin explained. 

Brin, who considers herself more a 
"coordinator" than a director, said an im- 
portant facet of the local MainStrcct oper- 
ation is its networking link to counter- 
parts in 700 communities in 37 stales. 

The organization employs a four-point 
plan for downtown development: 

•organization of the entire community; 

•promotion of the downown as a place 
to live, work, and play; 

•create a pedestrian-oriented design; 

•provide analysis for economic 
restructuring. 

"All four points work in a balance," 
Brin explained. 




Creating a new look 

Bernhardt^ Bakery General Manager Robert Columbia (lefl) confers with Main- 
Street Libertyville, Inc., Dir. Ellen Brin on plans to spruce up the facade of the N. 
Milwaukee Ave. bakery along the lines of Morgan's next door. — Photos by Eu- 
gene Gabry 



done, then it requires education of how 
other communities have done it." 

The consensus is an important aspect 
of downtown revitalization because it 
typically prevents any political interfer- 
ence, Stitt said. 

"Tenants and merchants arc indepen- 
dents and they don't like to be told what to 
do," he said. "Ordinances are not the way 
to go. People who own the property must 
agree on something to do together." 

Stitt said it's these same people who 
have allowed downtowns to become less- 
than-attractive areas. "A downtown looks 
trashy because the people who own the 
property there allow it to look that way," 
he said. 

It used to be downtown merchants and 
property owners had a monopoly on busi- 
ness and housing there, and didn't have to 
care what the area looked like, Stitt ex- 
plained. 

Now, with competition as heavy as it 



'Education is key. We 
need to explore other 
communities and see 
what other communities 
have done' — CAN 
chairwoman Judy 

Ferryman 



is, merchants and property owners can't be 
apathetic. "You can't have anything of 
value and not reinvest in it from time to 
time," he said. "Even a diamond ring has 
to be washed." 

Of Antioch, the consultant said, "It's a 
really a lovely place and space, if it could 
be cleaned up and painted with colors that 
are complementary and appropriate." 

"Our future down here is great," Han- 
son said. "With all the housing and future 
development around here it tells us how 
we're going to after this area." 



Antioch CAN: 

Who to contact and why 

Facade improvement program for the downtown 

Kathy Garden 395-4630 
Parking and traffic plan for efficient vehicle and 
pedestrian traffic downtown 
Tim WeUs 395-7223 
A vision for the future of the downtown 

Gary Mouradian 395-7284 
Marketing program for downtown Antioch 
Stan Livermore 395-4200 
A downtown managment program and downtown 

manager 
Larry Hanson 395-6212 
New industrial and commercial park sites 
Ted Axton 395-31 11 
Retail/Services business recruitment 
Robin Kelly 395-2700 
Aesthetically pleasing strcetscape 
Jack Thelen 395-3313 



Hidden Creek developers agree 
to two buffer zones near marsh 



Heeding recommenda- 
tions by the Illinois De- 
partment of Conservation, 
developers of Hidden Creek 
have agreed to include two 
buffer zones in their planned 
community. 

The preliminary plan for 
the Hidden Creek develop- 
ment was approved Monday 
by the Village Board. 

The nearly 75 acres under 
planning are located on the 
east side of Deep Lake 
about a half-mile north of 
Rte. 173. Kathcon Devel- 
opment Corp. of Chicago is 
the developer. 

The Board approved pre- 
liminary designs for 40 
single-family homes on the 
property, which is near Red 
Wing Marsh and therefore 
required an EDOC study. 

IDOC recommended that 
no homes be built east of a 
hedgerow area that borders 
the marsh. 

Kathcon established a 
two-tiered buffer zone, and 
agreed that nothing would 
be built within 125 feet of 
the marsh area with another 
50 feet of buffer that may 



only be used as backyard 
space or a septic field. 

The final plan will be 
reviewed by the Antioch 
Planning Commission, 
then is planned to go before 
the Village Board Aug. 8. 

Of the nearly 75 acres 
under planning, 13.5 arc 
under water. The other 61 
acres will be built on. 

Since the Village has no 



sewer or water services to 
that area, the planned homes 
will use wells and septic 
systems. 

Kathcon said it intends 
to start building on Hidden 
Creek as soon as final 
approval is granted by the 
Board. The homes for sale 
in the area are expected to 
cost between $300,000 and 
$500,000. 



"J back 

the family insurance 

I sell with 

good neighbor service! 9 

And our new computer system makes 
that good service even better. Call me. 



u. 




i^M 



Dick Witt 
395-1089 

894 Hillside 
ANTIOCH 




Like a good neighbor. Slate Farm is there. 

State Farm Insurance Companies 
Home Offices: Bloomington. Illinois 



SIATI M«M 



IMfURANCI 






i 



I 






CLASSIFIED. 






6 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, July 26, 1991 



.._ - «"■« . 



:■ 









■ - 



PI 



Special moments live forever with families 



by LIZ SCHMEHL 

(708)395-5380 
Special Announcement 

If there are any young 
people out there reading this 
particular column, by all 
means read on. In case you 



charge of your own lives dale (which would be on her 



Messages 



moms for weeks before they raised on the northwest side 



don t know it, parents do very special family moment 
NOT have all of the an- with you as I brag about the 
swers. Often times we are very "special" way my 
as unsure of ourselves as daughter, Barbara, told me I 
you arc. When in the pro- was going go become a 
cess of raising you little grandmother. That's right 
buggers, we often worry and folks, the Lizard is going to 

wonder if we are doing the be a granny at last and this 

right thing. We often won- is how that special event 

dcr if you realize how much was shared with me 
we love you and how im- Barb called one day to 

portant and special you are come over for lunch After 

to us. The time passes all she arrived we busied our- 

loo quickly and you soon selves with this and that for 

become adults. Good or bad, a short time. I then gave her 

our job is done and we can- a raffle ticket I purchased for 

not take back our mistakes, her and told her to tuck it 

As you expertly take safely away till the raffle 



wim S t^rvSyTecia t ? £^5 ^^ W to \S^^^ *T ^£^^^#8^^^ 

ways, we soon realize ^JL^mS^T uffifZT'^T** make their call (moms are high school we used to oc- 

maybe we did a few things have somelh L ?£ v ' - ^' A ™ tuaI /" end re ' always concerned that they casionaily go to play "Pee 

right after all. g 1^1 SS mln S& ™ l y me " ll ° ncd shc mcl ™y be bothering me). To Wee" golf. Recently I went 

I would I** ^w„ -i TJl^TJ.S fellVlToute~uin« ^JZ^tlTT a1 ^ \° ^ "Pee Wee" 

w h vnVr ZZ™T" 1 SpCC,al Way to be b0lhered ' 6° If *®» a . Smp of friends. 



would like to share a plastic-coated bookmark. 



The words on the bookmark with your artistic talents. I 
were "Grandmothers are a have one question "Do 

Hometown Goodies 



So anyway, the big day Acluall Y 1 went along for 

comes. They are finally al- wc Ia ughs, conversation and 

lowed to make that big call. l0 kce P scorc » because I do 

At last they hear the voice N0T en J ov Paying the 



of "Miss Liz" over the 
phone, then zap, they be- 
come tongue tied and 



daughter and myself for as 
long as I live. 

I want to lake this op- 
portunity to announce to 



game. 

The entire time we were 
at Congo River, I was ha- 
rassed by one of my 
"younger" friends who in- 
sisted it was never called 
"Pee Wee" golf. She refers 
to it as "Miniature". golf. 




m Machine 



30 years ago, July 27, 1961 

... Thousands reportedly attended ihc 33rd annual 
Lake County Fair. 

... A page one story in The Antioch News reported 
that all youths reaching age 18 were required to register 
with Selective Services and that anyone failing to do so 
"is liable to be declared delinquent and ordered for 
immediate induction into the Armed Forces." 

... A 1,700-square-foot bi-lcvcl home was advertised 
for "only $16,750" by a Richmond builder. 

... A 6-year-old boy drowned in Cedar Lake Park, the 
second in a one-month period. 

... Fox Lake was looking forward to al least a tic for 
first place in the nearly completed first round in the 
Shore Line baseball league. 



20 



1971 



years ago, July 29, 

... The Lindenhurst Homeowners Club, formed in 
May and up to about 200 members, objected to the way 
the Village was financing the resurfacing of 66,000 feet 
of roads and the construction of ihrcc storm sewers and 
44,000 feet of ditches at a cost of about S300 lo each 
homeowner. 

... A fifth of Southern Comfort liquor was advertised 
for $3.99 at a Fox Lake store. 

The Lake County Rifles football team was 
readying to start their season with an exhibition game in 

Racine. 

... Antioch Community Consolidated Grade School 
was seeking a 12-cent increase in taxes through a 
referendum for building maintenance. 

... "Le Mans," starring Steve McQueen was playing 
at the Grayslake Outdoor movie theater along with "Rio 
Lobo," starring John Wayne. 

15 years ago, July 29, 1976 

... A new fire and rescue building was being explored 
by the Antioch Village Board. 

... Salaries for Antioch High School tcaccrs were 
increased by 6.75 percent for the coming year. 

... Rib eye steak was advertised for $2.89 a pound at 

a Fox Lake store. . 

„. Plans to build the new Lake Villa Library District 
library in Lindenhurst became a controversy. 

. Thirteen people were injured when two roller 
coasters collided at the new Marriott's Great America 
theme park in Gurnce. 

10 years ago, July 30, 1981 

... "Our Kind of Town" was the theme for Maxwell 
Street Days in Antioch. 

Then-Lake County Museum Director Gary Keller 
told a group of Antioch residents that lo save ihc old 
schoolhousc on the corner of Depot and Main streets 
would require "a strong and wide base of support for the 

project" . . 

Antioch Theater was showing the movie 

"Stripes." 

New doors and vestibules were installed al 
Grayslake High School in hopes of reducing wintertime 

healing bills. _ _. . . 

The winning bass of the Old Port Cove Fishing 
Tournament weighed 4 pounds 12 ounces. The 
tournament was held in the Chain O' Lakes 

TV viewing for the week included M.A.b.H., 
^dd ;„ rinrimmi " "Knots Landing" and 



"WKRP in Cincinalti, 
Incredible Hulk." 



The 



special blessing". To say I you still have the most 

became happily emotional beautiful and productive com ° ton Su? Hed < and 

is an understatement. I will garden in Antioch?" 5^?, ■ ; -5 . lh ? in,UaI 
never forget that special • Mlss Llz ' thls 1S wn °- 

moment between my second wouId also Iike t0 sav ever "' l find mvseIf doing 

hello to Celia Bennett from most of the talking in re- 
Dec Samson. Shc thinks sponse to a lot of yeses, 

about you often, Ceil, and okays, and alrights from the Does anyone out there re 

one day soon promises to other end. member it being called "Pee 

surpriso you with a letter. The call I recently re- WcC 'u S 01 ^, ^ 5 anyone 

everyone (from the rooftop) Rl * ^cel ceived from Troy Sonday ?£ l ^f/ C ,, sUl U efer l0 lt ** 

that come January . Finally, I extend a wann was no exception. However Pc 2,Wee" golf? 

"LIZARD WILL BE A 'fllo to Thelma Rhode of he did inforrS me Ty had a - The sccond survey is 

GRANNY!!" I also want to An f loch - It was fantastic chipmunk in their house 

thank Barb publicly as I did s ™ m S y° u Poking so well and we made tcnlative future 

privately, for sharing this | fle . r y° ur lengthy illness, plans for Troy to swim our 

very special time in her life Scc,n S y° u so chipper and pool, skate on our ramp and 

up and about truly bright- go for a walk with "Miss 

ened my day. You are in my Liz". Thanks for calling 



with me in such a memo- 
rable, special way. I know 
you and Dan will make 
great parents and I am ready, 
willing and now able lo be- 
come "GRANNY OF THE 
YEAR!!" How truly won- 
derful! 



thoughts. 

Special Pal 

I love it when one of the 
Camp Crayon little ones 
calls "Miss Liz" on the 
telephone. They bug their 



Troy. Your phone call was 
very special to me. 

Survey Time 

I have decided to take 
two surveys. I'll start off by 
telling you I was born and 



1 




-pa* 



Summer humdrum 

Bret Towns of Antioch dawdles at third base between pitches in the 90- 
degree temperatures last week. Towns was participating in the final day of a 
two-week baseball camp at Antioch Community High School. — photo by 
Doug Dusik - 



how do you recite "LitUe 
Sally Saucer"? Seems I 
have learned a different ver- 
sion than my illustrious 
friends. I have her "weeping 
and crying for a nice young 
man" ( and "turning to the 
cast and turning to the west 
and turning to the one thai 
shc loves best"l HELPU 
Call me with your input so 
I can set my friends 
straight. 

Pig roast 

changed 

The Council of Catholic 
Women of St. Peter's 
Parish in Antioch has 
changed the date of its pig 
roast to July 28. 

The meal will be served 
between noon and 6 p.m. at 
a cost of $5 for adults, $3 
for chidren. Children age 2 
and under will be admitted 
free. 

Antioch batgirl 
helps Brewers 

Becky Sladek, 12, of 
Antioch won a batgirl 
sweepstakes that entitled her 
to be the Milk Duds 
Celebrity Batgirl for the 
Milwaukee Brewers in a 
game against the Seattle 
Mariners. 

Sladek will be an eighth- 
grader this fall at Antioch 
Upper Grade School. She 
enjoys dancing and writing 
and her favorite player is 
Gary Scheffield. 



Residential wiring 
student competes 

Charles Stenseth, resi- 
dential wiring student from 
Antioch, was a contestant at 
the Vocational Industrial 
Clubs of America (VICA) 
27th National Leadership 
Conference and U.S. Skill 
Olympics. The events were 
held in Louisville, Ky., 
June 24 to 28. 

Local student 
attends orientation 

Ginger Skvarcc of Anti- 
och recently attended a Stu- 
dent Information Program at 
MacMurray College in 
Jacksonville, 111. Skvarcc, 
daughter of Fred and 
Claudette Skvarce, will be- 
gin at the liberal arts col- 
lege this fall. 




Anniversary 



Mr. and Mrs. Ken Banister 



Golden Anniversary 

The happily married couple, Ken 
and Dcanie Banister of Round Lake 
Beach, celebrated their 50lh Wedding 
Anniversary on July 5. Joining the 
celebration were Steve and Carolyn 
Banister, Mike Banister of Lake 
Zurich, Dave Banister and Robin 
Bruski of Antioch, Sherry White and 
Hunter White of Cromwell, Conn., 
Staci White of Alexandria, Va., and 
Russ and Paula Wedcmcycr of Lake 

Villa. 

A reception was held at ihc Country 
Squire in Grayslake. The icing on the 
cake was when the "blushing bride" 
entered wearing the same dress she 
wore 50 years ago. Congratulations to 
a special couple. 



Lakeland Newspapers 7 



Friday, v July26,1991 



■ 



J'"rr:T?^^^■ 7 "TTTT* , " T '" : "*"~ , P* r? 



Board expected to rule this 
week on dispatcher hearing 



The Antioch Village Board was 
expected to make a decision Wednesday 
night regarding police dispatcher Susan 
Nitchsncidcr, who was charged with 
"gross misconduct" in January by Police 
Chief Charles Miller. 

On July 9, the Board met to hear 
Nitchsneider's testimony and view 
videotapes showing the dispatcher, who 
was seven months pregnant, and a former 
police officer embracing and kissing. 

The Board said it would review the 
tapes again and read the testimony of the 
former police officer, Michael Culat, 
involved in the allegations. 

The Board's ruling was expected at a 
special meeting Wednesday night. The 
Antioch Public Safely Committee also 
was expected to meet Wednesday night and 
provide its own opinion on the situation, 



Chairman and Trustee Larry Hanson said. 

According to Miller, 20 days of 
videotapes were filmed by the Illinois 
State Police, which installed the cameras 
at his request. Miller said the cameras 
were being used for leads on the 
department's missing mail. 

In addition, the tapes filmed 
Nitchsncidcr and Officer Michael Culat 

Culat's employment for the Antioch 
Police Department was terminated in 
March following a hearing before the 
Police and Fire Commission. He is 
appealing that decision in Lake County 
Circuit Court. 

Nitchsneider's hearing was postponed 
because of her pregnancy and maternity 
leave. She is still on salary, the Police 
Department reported. 



■j 3 .--,■ 






Apartments 
red-tagged, 
lessors fined 

Two Antioch apartments 
have been closed and the 
landlords fined more than 
$1,000 each because of 
health hazards and unsafe 
conditions. 

The Village Board on 
July 15 fined Michael Erdc 
$1,250 for a three-story 
rental property at 359 North 
Ave. and San tell a DiNino 
$1,010 for property at 434 
Filwcber Court 

Both properties were red- 
tagged by Building Com- 
missioncr Chick 

Carslensen. 

DiNino reportedly housed a 
family of three in a tiny 
room with no heat or sani- 
tation and a "firctrap" in the 
basement, Carstcnscn said. 

Erde reportedly had 16 
people living in one of his 
rental units that had no 
garbage receptacles, leaking 
plumbing and no smoke 
detectors. 

Bar loses 
icense 

An Antioch tavern's 
liquor license was revoked 
last week by the Illinois 
Liquor Control Commis- 
sion for failing to pay back 
taxes. 

Commissioners pulled 
the license of The Den, 
27763 W. Grass Lake Road, 
and warned owner Thomas 
Stciskal that the business 
could be closed if all 
outstanding returns arc not 
filed and delinquent taxes arc 
not paid. 

The director of the 
Illinois Department of 
Revenue said pulling liquor 
licenses is a highly effective 
last resort in recovering 
delinquent taxes, particu- 
larly sales tax. 

VFW market 
this weekend 

VFW Post 4551 in 
Antioch is holding a craft 
show and flea market from 
9 a.m. to 4 p.m. on 
Saturday and 9 a.m. to 3 
p.m. Sunday. Hot dogs, 
popcorn, soda, coffee, 
donuls and prizes arc some 
of the offerings at the event. 
The post is located at 75 
North Ave. 



1 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
To: Bank of Waukegan, as Trustee, Trust #3518, 
James J. Mazer, Citified Mortgage as successor to 
Antioch Savings & Loan Assoc, The Kissell Co. their 
spouses, heirs, devisees, successors or assigns, if 
any; persons in occupancy or actual possession and 
unknown owners or parties interested in the hereinafter 
described real estate. 

Tax Deed No. 88 TX 5 
TAKE NOTICE 
County of Lake, Date Premises Sold: November 28, 
1988 

Permanent Index No: 02-21-213-020 & 02-21-213- 
021 

Sold for General Taxes (Year) 1987 and/or prior, Sold 
for Special Assessment of (Municipality) 

N/A and Special Assessment Number N/A, Warrant 
No. N/A, Installment No. N/A 

THIS PROPERTY HAS BEEN SOLD FOR 
DELINQUENT TAXES 
Property located at: North side of Norlh Drive, 
approx. 300 feet West of the West line of Forest Road, 
Antioch, I L 60002 

Permanent Index No: 02-21-213-020 & 02-21-213- 
021 

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 will expire on November 22, 
1991 as extended. 

This notice is also to advise you that a petition has 
been filed for a tax deed which will transfer title and the 
right to possession of this property if redemption is not 
made on or before November 22, 1991. 

The County of Lake, as Trustee, Purchaser intends 
to make application for an order on the petition for a tax 
deed, and this matter is set for hearing in the Circuit 
Court of this county in Waukegan, Illinois on January 2, 
1992. 

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 
November 22, 1991 by applying to the County Clerk of 
Lake County at the County Courthouse in Waukegan. 
Illinois. 

For further information contact the County Clerk. 

County of Lake, as Trustee 
Purchaser 
791B-744-AR 
July 12, 1991 
July 19, 1991 
July 26, 1991 



Lunches— 

(Continued from Page 1) 

word — inflation," he said. 

ACHS raised lunch prices by 10 
cents last year but still came up in the 
hole, Wicrschcm said. This fall the 
price will jump 20 cents. 

ACHS daily lunch prices will go to 
$1.60. 

"With the 20 cents increase, we 
hope to break even," Wicrschcm said. 

The Antioch districts are not alone. 
Grass Lake School District raised its 
lunch prices 5 cents in January. 

Superintendent Ruth Bill said 
prices are not expected to increase this 
year even though the lunch program is 



not self-supportive. 

The district is more interested in 
keep lunch prices "in the low end," 
she said. The 5-cent increase to $1.10 
per lunch was made to "help offset the 
losses without burdening parents." 

Grayslakc High School lunch 
prices will run $1.35 in the fall, up 5 
cents from last year. And Grant High 
School has yet to consider a price 
hike. 

"We're not anticipating any but I 
would not be firm on that," 
Superintendent Don Krusencorf said. 
"We don't see any great increase but 
we want to review it, and we don't 
start that until Aug. 1." 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME CERTIFICATE 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
IMAGE Painting & 
Decorating 

ADDRESS (ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR 

TRANSACTED IN THIS 
COUNTY: 40899 N. 
NEVELIER, ANTIOCH, IL 
60002 

NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING 
BUSINESS: Todd Remter, 
40899 N. Nevelier, Antioch, 
IL 60002 

STATE OF ILLINOIS 
COUNTY OF LAKE, ss 
This is to certify that the 
undersigned intend (s) to 
conduct the above named 
business from the 
location(s) indicated and 
that the true or real full 
name(s) of the person(s) 
owning, conducting or 
transacting the business 
are correct as shown. 
Todd Remter 
June 28, 1991 

STATE OF ILLINOIS 
COUNTY OF LAKE, S3 

The foregoing instrument 
was acknowledged before 
me by the person(s) 
intending to conduct the 
business this June 28, 
1991. 
SEAL 

Nancy Mirek 

Notary Public 

Lake County, State of 

My Commission Expires 

7/22/91 

Received: July 15, 1991 

Linda lanuzi Hess 

Lake County Clerk 

791D-821-AR 

July 26, 1991 

August 2, 1991 & 

August 9, 1991 



r 



ANTIOCH PIG PARTY III 

July 27, 1991 

NORTH REGION JAYCEES 
SUMMER REGIONAL LUAU 

Captain's Quarters on Fox Lake 2:00 p.m.-??? 

General Admission - s 4.00/person or s 6,00/couple 
Member Admission - s 2.00/person 

Complete Dinner *6.00 

(Includes roasted pig and other entrees) 

Beer 75$ 

• Volleyball Tourney • Horseshoes • Music 

• Boating & Tubing • Raffles & Prizes 



^ 



^ 



For more Information call 
John 356-5926 or Larry 223-2040 

For Membership information contact 
Shane at 395-5900 




PUBLIC NOTICE 
To: Carl Edwin Reichenbach, Louise Hill 
Reichenbach, William E. Belz, Louise E. Belz their 
spouses, heirs, devisees, successors or assigns, if 
an/; persons in occupancy or actual possession and 
unknown owners or parties interested in the hereinafter 
described real estate. 

Tax Deed No. 88 TX 5 
TAKE NOTICE 
County of Lake, Date Premises Sold: November 28, 
1988 

Permanent Index No: 01-23-203-001 
Sold for General Taxes (Year) 1987 and/or prior, 
Sold for Special Assessment of (Municipality) 

N/A and Special Assessment Number N/A, Warrant 
No. N/A, Installment No. N/A 

THIS PROPERTY HAS BEEN SOLD FOR 
DELINQUENT TAXES 
Property located at: South West corner of Marcus 
Street and Harloffs Road, Antioch, IL 60002 
Permanent Index No: 01-23-203-001 
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 will expire on November 22, 
1991 as extended. 

This notice is also to advise you that a petition has 
been filed for a tax deed which will transfer title and the 
right to possession of this property if redemption is not 
made on or before November 22, 1991. 

The County of Lake, as Trustee, Purchaser intends 
to make application for an order on the petition for a tax 
deed, and this matter is set for hearing in the Circuit 
Court of this county in Waukegan, Illinois on January 2, 
1992. 

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 
November 22, 1991 by applying to the County Clerk of 
Lake County at the County Courthouse in Waukegan, 
Illinois. 

For further information contact the County Clerk. 

County of Lake, as Trustee 
Purchaser 
791B-742-AR 
July 12, 1991 
July 19, 1991 
July 26, 1991 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

To: Marguerite Weldon, Robert Weldon, Robert Alan 
Weldon, Ronnald Williiam Weldon, Rodney Howard 
Weldon their spouses, heirs, devisees, successors or 
assigns, if any; persons in occupancy or actual 
possession and unknown owners or parties interested 
in the hereinafter described real estate. 
Tax Deed No. 88 TX 5 
TAKE NOTICE 
County of Lake, Date Premises Sold: November 28, 
1988 

Permanent Index No: 01-35-105-002 
Sold for General Taxes (Year) 1987 and/or prior, Sold 
for Special Assessment of (Municipality) 

N/A and Special Assessment Number N/A, Warrant 
No. N/A, Installment No. N/A 

THIS PROPERTY HAS BEEN SOLD FOR 
DELINQUENT TAXES 
Property located at: Southeast corner of Stonegate 
and Highway #18, Antioocb, IL 60002 
Permanent Index No: 01-35-105-002 
This notice is to advise you that the above property 
has been sold for delinquent taxes and that the period 
of redemption from the sate will expire on November 22. 
1991 as extended. 

This notice is also to advise you that a petition has 
been filed for a tax deed which will transfer title and the 
right to possession of this property if redemption is not 
made on or before November 22, 1991. 

The County of Lake, as Trustee, Purchaser intends 
to make application tor an order on the petition for a tax 
deed, and this matter is set for hearing In the Circuit 
Court of this county in Waukegan, Illinois on January 2, 
1992. 

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 
November 22, 1991 by applying to the County Clerk of 
Lake County at the County Courthouse in Waukegan, 
Illinois. 

For further information contact the County Clerk. 

County ol Lake, as Trustee 

Purchaser 

791B-743-AR 

July 12, 1991 

July 19, 1991 

July 26. 1991 



I 



8 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, July 26, 1991 



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Lunch is served Tuesday through 
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Enjoy dining indoors or outdoors on 
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freshly paved parking lot. 

Separate banquet facilities are available 
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Cable TV is available in the lounge 
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Friday, July 26, 1991 



Lakeland Newspaper* 9 









- — _ 



Lakeland's EDITORIAL 



■WhfHWHWTIMM.pWpUT^ , 



tffcetfi 




Rolling the dice 



In the suburbs, purchasing a home in a 
subdivision next lo raw, undeveloped land 
always is a roll of the dice. New home 
buyers never can be certain what kind of 
new neighbors they'll have. 

That's why owners of 17 Lindcnhurst 
homes costing up to $225,000 are 
worried that their property values may 
sink if the original developer sells vacant 
property nearby to a company that might 
build homes of lesser value. 

Despite pledges of support from elected 
officials, there tends to be a hollow ring 
to assurances of protection of property 
values, the vagaries of future development 
being what they arc. New Lindenhursl 
Mayor Paul Baumunk said the village is 
committed to doing whatever is necessary 
to head off the possibility that nearby 
homes might cost $100,000 less than 
theirs. Considering the mountains of red 
tape involved, the hands of officialdom 
might be tied and they might not be able 
to deliver, no matter their good 
intentions. 

The question of wide differentials in 
home styles and values becomes even 



more complicated when the neighboring 
subdivision is located in another 
municipality, such as the consternation of 
homeowners in upscale West Trails 
Subdivision, Grayslake, which is a 
stone's throw from a new development in 
Hainesvillc where homes in a decidedly 
more modest price range are planned. 

Protection of property values is a way 
of life for many Lake County residents, 
especially those who will be here for only 
a short time due lo occupational 
relocations. Picking the wrong spot can 
cost thousands of dollars at resale time. 

For the Lindcnhurst and West Trail 
homeowners, one thing is certain. They 
were there first. The situation is totally 
opposite of the whincrs and compJaincrs 
next to O'Hare Field who complain 
bitterly about jet noise or the new move- 
ins in Gurnee next to the North Shore 
Sanitary Works who suddenly find odors 
offensive. 

Regardless of the existence of prior 
agreements with builders or covenants, 
buying a home next to a cornfield is a 
chancy thing. It's a roll of the dice. 



Clippings no problem 
when left on lawn 



by BERYL FLOM 

When the sound of revving lawn 
mowers fills the suburbs, can the sight of 
bagged grass clippings be far behind? 

Not only far behind, but nonexistent, 
say Dr. Bill Knoop, the creator of the 
"Don't Bag It Lawn Care Plan" which 
eliminates the bagging chore. The idea of 
this plan is lo leave the grass clippings on 
the lawn while mowing so that the nutri- 
ents and water work Ihcir way back into 
the soil as the grass decomposes. 

The plan recommends mowing when 
the grass is three to four inches high, and 
mowing at the highest setting of the 
lawnmower. This method will promote 
development of a stronger root system and 
a healthier lawn, with fewer weeds and 
greater drought resistance. Grass clip- 
pings do not contribute to thatch build-up. 
The lawn will recycle its own clippings, 
requiring less herbicide and fertilizer, 
while saving time and money! 

As the first state to prohibit yard 
waste disposal in landfills, Illinois has 
chosen to recycle this material through tire 
use of large-scale composting operations. 
Strong odors, caused by decomposing 
grass, have proven to be a major obstacle 
lo public acceptance of this process. Fur- 
ther, it is not known whether chemicals 
and heavy metals are accumulating in the 
compost, resulting in possible harm to 
the environment. Dr. Knoop, of Texas 
A&M Univ., has successfully demon- 
strated that the "Don't Bag It" method can 
lower the volume of yard waste trans- 
ported to compost sites by as much as 
40%. Such a reduction in the volume of 
grass clippings should significantly de- 



crease the odor which is currently causing 
much distress in areas surrounding Lake 
County siles. 

Many of us have grown up with ro- 
tary powered mowers and grass catchers 
since the bagging of grass clippings be- 
came popular in the early 1950's. Due to 
recent yard waste restrictions and increased 
environmental awareness, we hope that 
the mulching mower will return to com- 
mon use. Everyone, from ihc homeowner 
with the smallest, self-maintained lawn lo 
the corporate center with expansive 



Opinion 



grounds, can participate in this plan that 
benefits all of us. If your landscape con- 
tractor does not suggest "Don't Bag It", 
just ask the company to use that system. 

Lake County is implementing a pub- 
licity campaign to educate residents about 
the plan. The League encourages each 
community to mail the new "Don't Bag 
It" brochure with its town newsletter or 
utility bill to each resident and commer- 
cial establishment. The League of 
Women Voters of Lake County strongly 
supports this simple and environmentally- 
sound way of reducing solid waste and 
eliminating odor from anaerobic composL 
If grass clippings arc allowed to lie and 
decompose naturally, they arc a problem 
for no one. 

Editor's note: Beryl Flom is presi- 
dent of the League of Women Voters of 
Lake County. She is a resident of River- 
woods. Her article was prepared with co- 
operation of the League's Reduction and 
Recycling Committee. 




How to spell 

Not with compromise 



by JOHN S. MATIJEVICH 
State Representative 

Was the overtime session of ihc legis- 
lature 18 days past the normal June 30 
adjournment worth it? 

NO! It was frustrating for all of us. In 
the end, we had to pass a compromise 
agreement. 

Gov. Jim Edgar was holding out for a 
permanent extension of the income tax 
surcharge. The compromise was that the 
one-half of the income tax surcharge that 
has gone to education will become 
permanent. Presently, the olhcr 50 percent 
of the surcharge goes to local govern- 
ments. Under the agreement, local gov- 
ernments next year will receive 25 percent 
of Ihe surcharge and the state will receive 
25 percent. The following year, local 
governments will receive 37 1/2 percent 
and the slate will receive 12 1/2 percent. 
The surcharge as it pertains to local gov- 
ernment and the state will be a two-year 
temporary extension. 

Because local governments will receive 
less revenue than they had under the sur- 
charge the past two years, a provision was 
approved allowing cities to implement an 
interstate message tax. It would be a tem- 
porary two-year aulhorizau'on.anu munici- 
palities must adopt local ordinances to re- 
ceive the lax on long-distance calls. 

For ihc last two years, property tax- 
payers have been allowed a double deduc- 
tion on their income tax for property tax 
relief. That has cost the state about S168 
million. Rather than the double deduction, 
ihis year's agreement allows taxpayers a 5 
percent statewide property tax credit on the 
income tax form. This amounts to about 
one-ihird less lax relief than last year. It 
will cost the state about SI 35 million, or 
$33 million less than the double deduc- 
tion. 

The other issue that held up the regular 
session was what to do wilh property 
taxes. Ralher than the 5 percent cap on 



property tax extensions statewide, the 
compromise was to apply the cap to collar 
counties only, effective Oct. 1, 1991. In 
Cook County, there will be a one year 
freeze based on the prior year equalized as- 
sessed valuation. Also, the Cook County 
Board will be allowed to implement a four 
property tax payment schedule. 

The property tax cap became highly 
controversial, Park districts, townships, 



Opinion 



fire protection districts and other small 
local governments which rarely go to the 
5 percent cap are concerned that their prior 
conservatism will be penalized by such 
limits. Critics say that the caps arc not 
tax relief and that local governments will 
not use it as a ceiling, but a floor, and 
immediately go to the increase. Others say 
that the local governments that more than 
any go beyond the 5 percent cap are 
school districts and that the quality of 
education will suffer with such limits. 

The extension of the income tax sur- 
charge and the collar county property tax 
caps were incorporated into one bill. The 
first vole was taken in the House where 
Speaker Michael J. Madigan and Minority 
Leader Lee Daniels sponsored it in a bi- 
partisan move. It received the extraordi- 
nary majority and the next day the Senate 
overwhelmingly passed it. Thai signaled 
ihe end to the long, liring stalemate. I 
supported the compromise agreement, in- 
cluding very deep culs necessary to bal- 
ance the budgcL 

The governor and legislative leaders 
hopefully learned one lesson from all of 
this. Everything necessary to run govern- 
ment can be done by June 30 and to force 
government shut-down and deadlock is ir- 
responsible. We'll find out next year 
whether they learn from this horrible ex- 
perience. 



Letters to the Editor 



Fed up with 'leaders' 

Editor 

I am shocked and disgusted wilh the so- 
called leaders of this country. How could 
they possibly vote themselves a raise of 
$23,000 at a time when the economy is so 
poor and so many people arc out of work. 
I worry how to pay my bills wilh an 
income of less than $23,000. 

The way the U.S. senators did it was 
awful. They sneaked it through after the 
doors were closed. The senators evidently 
arc slicking their heads in Ihc sand when it 
comes lo ihe welfare of the citizens of this 
country of two classes — the rich and the 
poor. 

Of our iwo senators from Illinois, one 
voted no and one voted yes. I suggest the 
voters in Illinois find oul who vote yes 
and do something about it. Write and 
remember their name when you go to the 
polls. 

Joni Haas 
Wildwood 



OFFTriEUIMU- 



© Mctought SfnOomtm, Inc. 




Editor's note: Sen. Paul Simon, 
reelected in 1990, voted yes. 
Sen. Alan Dixon, seeking 
reelection in 1992 voted no. Both 
arc Democrats. 

Children sacrificing 

Editor 

Wilh school DisL 1 16 in financial need, 
why do program cuts show signs of 
prejudice and discrimination? 

Cuts in programs should be across the 
board, not just a select few. The minority 
of the children affected by these cuts will 
suffer. School officials gave themselves a 
raise thanks lo ihc sacrifices of our 
children. 

As a parent of three children I try not to 
show favoritism so I won't turn one child 
against the olhcr. I could not live with 
myself if I saw my children go without 
while my husband and I flourished. 

Kathy Hult 
Round Lake 

Issues transcend thong 

Ed i ton 

I feci it insuliing that the question of 
banning the ihong bikini could cause so 
much concern. Round Lake Beach 
residents should have far greater concern 
for the rapidly growing crime rate, the 
increasing number of gang activities and 
the million dollar school deficit. 

The thong issue is a moral question that 
depends on how we were raised. If you are 
embarrassed by the human body, the thong 
(Continued on next page) 



No column 

Bill Schroedcr did not write a column 
this week. Viewpoint will be resumed 
next week. 









10 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, July 26, T99I 



„ -_ ..._— <-.._~-™* 4 « .*'■ ■■ - • - 



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... i DIM 







Politically Speaking 



LakelancTs OPINION 



by JOSEPH SOULAK 
Lakeland Newspapers 

ANYONE FOP fift rrFR? 

Libertyville taxpayers better like 
soccer. And a new entrance with 
turn lanes on Winchester Rd. for 
players and parents. 

Your taxes are paying for both. 
Ii your home is assessed at 
$100,000, the amount is $130 
each year; for a $150,000 home 
its almost $200 and if you have a 
$200,000 mansion, the tax is 
$260. 

That kind of money will be 
paid through the year 2001 for the 
Libertyville Twp. Open Space 
program. The state's first town- 
ship open space program issued 
bonds in 1S>86 for such things as 
115 acres of land costing $1 mil- 
lion. 

Now, some of that land and 
money will be put to a new use. 
Acreage near Rte. 45 and Winch- 
ester Rd. will become a complex 
for the Greater Libertyville Soc- 
cer Assn. To make sure it is 
worthy of Libertyville, the town- 
ship board will give it a 
$500,000 running start. 

Some $40,000 to $50,000 will 
go to improve Winchester Rd. in 
the same area to make the com- 
plex easier to reach. 

"The $500,000 Tor the soccer 
complex was approved in an ille- 
gal, closed session of the town 
board," former Libertyville Twp. 
Supv. F.T. "Mike" Graham said. 
"This money was intended for the 
preservation of land, not to buy 
votes from the electorate by 
building a soccer complex. 

"The public is being swin- 
dled," Graham said, "by Ralph 
Swank & Co. The public will 
continue to pay for these actions 
for years to come." 

oooooooooooooooooooooooo 

r..STRTNO AFFAIR— Round 
Lake Beach is getting on the map. It's all 
because some girls/women want to let it 
all hang out. 



Letters 



(Continued from preceding page) 

could cause you to feci uncomfortable. 
You need only deal with that issue three 
months a year., 

These other issues face us every day. 
Why don't we use our energy and lax 
dollars for things that could help our 
children's education and protect them from 
gang violence? 

Craig Spiclman 
Round Lake Beach 

Save collection 

Editor: 

The special meeting of the Cook 
Memorial Library board and the Lake 
County Genealogical Society at 7:30 p.m. 
Tuesday, July 30, needs to be emphasized. 
Closing the Cook Genealogy Dcpt. 
virtually closes the opportunity for us to 
do our research. 

The Cook Memorial Library enjoys a 
fine reputation among genealogists 
because of the important collection and 



Letters Invited 

Letters to the editor arc welcome. 
They should be on topics of gener- 
al, interest, approximately 250 
words or less. All letters must be 
signed, and contain home address 
and telephone number. The editor 
reserves the right to condense all 
letters. 



Two of them have been spotted occa- 
sionally wearing a skimpy, G-string-like 
thong to the village beach. Another 
woman became incensed when one of the 
wearers refused to cover herself. Some 
1,000 signers on petitions she circulated 
agreed. 

Now, the issue will go to referendum 
in the fall. 

As of late Village Clerk Donna Lan- 
gel has been getting more publicity than 
Mayor Carl Schrimpf. That's because 
she's generally in the office when the me- 
dia calls, 

Inquiries come from all over, two or 
three of them a week. "I'm sure all of this 
will die down once school resumes," the 
clerk said. "I sure hope so. I've got other 
things Td like to do." 

ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo 

TATTLING TN VHfflTfi—AnH. 
och has new "turn in your 
neighbor" program. An idea of the 
police department, it is getting 
mixed reaction. 

Targeted are drivers without 
vehicle stickers. They were due 
May 1. Anyone who wants to 
snitch on a neighbor calls the 
police at (608) 395-8585. Police 
run the owner's plate through 
their computer. The cost is 
$12.50. It was $10. If no 
sticker has found to have been 
purchased, the violator gets a 
warning letter. If that is ignored, 
a $50 fine could follow. 

Chief Charles Miller says 
some people turned in are tattling 
about others. He expects the pro- 
gram to pick up between $5,000 
and $12,000. "In either case, 
there's going to be a hell of an 
increase in income at no cost to 
the village," he said. 

Miller came up with the idea 
after 25 years of listening to 
residents who buy stickers gripe 
about those who don't. 

ooooooooooooooooooooooocoooooooo 

HISTORIC HATNRSVILLE— 

Hainesvillc, the oldest village in Lake 
County, is also one of its smallest. Only 
Old Mill Creek is smaller. 



great variety of material now on the 
shelves. 

It is imperative that the collection 
remain at Cook where it is available to 
local tax-paying, voting society members 
and their guests. 

Bobbie Black Briggs 
Vernon Hills 



Stop eviction 

Editor. 

I am disturbed to learn that the Lake 
County Genealogical Society collection 
may be evicted from the Cook Memorial 
Library premises. 

As past membership chairman for two 
years and having planned the trips to vari- 
ous other libraries and institutions, 
including The Federal Archives, for three 
years to enable our many members and 
friends to further their family history re- 
search, it saddens me to even imagine the 
genealogy collection being forced to 

move. 

Moving the collection to the College 
of Lake County seems to be an insult to 
the many people that have worked so dili- 
gently for so many years to build the col- 
lection. 

I recently read that genealogy is the 
fastest growing hobby in the world today. 
It seems to me that this decision deserves 
more consideration and I trust that the 
board will do just that. I would also urge 
the near 200 members and the many 
friends of genealogy to attend the hearing 

on July 30. 

Thomas J. Denton 
Buffalo Grove 



The 1980 census showed Hainesville 
with 187 residents. That dropped to 137 in 
the intervening decade. The 1990 head- 
count shows 189 living, breathing souls, 
which has village officials estatic. 

All that is destined to change in the 
next three years. The new Deerpoint Trails 
subdivision of 202 homes bordering 
Grayslake will add 700 to 1,000 residents. 

Already being considered is a larger 
police department. 

Village hall will have to change, too. 
The two-story brick building with no 
windows on Rte. 120 may need a village 
clerk who is there more than two Tuesday 
afternoons a month. 

Fourteen-year Mayor George Ben- 
jamin, who brought Deerpoint Trails to 
town, may have to change, too. Village 
board meetings will have to start at the 
appointed hour of 7:30 p.m. instead of 15 
minutes later. The water cooler will also 
have to be fixed. So will the digital clock 
that never shows the correct time. 

Smoking will have to be moved to a 
restricted area. (Hainesville is the only 
public body to allow smoking during 
board meetings.) With three trustees still 
on nicotine, the air is thick enough to cut 
with a knife after an average 2-1/2 hour 
board meeting. 

But this may take a little time. After 
all, Hainesville didn't get where it is today 
without a lot of history. 

OOOOOOOOOOOO O l »XUjUL O uu CiO uuuuuu U 

no msroiiNT-r.,.rnp, Mills 
is scheduled to open early next 
month. Billed as the world's 
largest outlet mall, the complex 
will cost $220 million. 

The idea more than a few peo- 
ple from Wisconsin will make a 
bee-line for the bargains doesn't 
make some people in the dairy 
state happy. Among them is Mil- 
waukee County Treasurer John 
Siefert. 

He said the developer of 
Gurnee Mills, Western Develop- 
ment Corp., owes his county 
some back taxes. They amount to 
$796,560 in Milwaukee County 



dating to 1987 for land that 
makes up the Greenfield Fashion 
Center on the southeast side. 
There is another $878,385 due in 
adjoining Waukesha County for 
taxes going to 1988 on the 
Brook field Fashion Center. 

"This is an outrage to the av- 
erage taxpayer," Siefert said. He 
promises to begin foreclosure ac- 
tion Oct. 15 if the taxes are not 
paid. 

To Western's credit, it has 
been paying about $200,000 a 
month on its 1988 taxes. This 
means the taxes could be paid and 
foreclosure stalled. Similar action 
on the 1989 taxes could not take 
place until 1992. 

Unpaid taxes in Milwaukee 
carry an 18 percent interest rate. 

Vacationers returning from the 
east this summer told about read- 
ing similar tax news about West- 
ern Development in the Washing- 
ton, D.C., area where the devel- 
oper has another of several malls. 

CCO mvwi ■'■'. www.*. "i-r w Wr! I OOO 

COMINfl R VENTS— * *** 
Thursday, July 25: Summer in the 
City to honor Gov. Jim Edgar. Cafe 
Brauer in Lincoln Park, Chicago, 5:30 to 
7:30 p.m. For $50 tickets, show up or 
call Citizens for Edgar, (312) 372-9090. — 
*lt*«fc Wednesday, July 31: First 
annual Lake Villa Twp golf outing, Anti- 
och Country Club. Tickets arc $55 for 
golf and dinner, $35 for golf alone or $25 
for dinner only. For tee times foursomes 

should call pro shop at (708) 395-3004 or 
Howard "Bud" Scott at (708) 587-7445. — 
4&&d Sunday, Aug. 11: Lake 
County Young Republicans pool party, 
Wendy Tcpper residence in Grayslake. — 
cfgrftf Saturday, Aug. 17: Wau- 
conda Twp. Republican Club annual corn 
roast. Howard Biezc residence, Callahan 
Rd., noon to 6 p .m. For $5 tickets that 
include corn and refreshments call Dee 
Amundson (708) 473-4357 days or (708) 
526-7851 evenings. 



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• Free Try-Ons Of Colored Contacts 

WE ACCEPT 
ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS 



473-13451 



LAKEHURST MALL (2nd Floor, Center Court) 




Friday, July 26, 1991 



Lakeland Newspapers 1 1 



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is 



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3 




Ivakelan 

Newspapers 





Wednesday, Aug, 7th 




Rte. 59 •Antioch 
All Proceeds Benefit 




of Lake County 

' ■' . ■ ■ ■ 

• Your $45 Contribution 
includes 1 8 holes of golf, 
a shared golf cart, balls, . 
tees, and hors d'oeuvres 

• Prizes & Trophies for Top 
Golfers 

• If you can't tee it up, call us 
to purchase a raffle ticket 
for fun and exciting prizes. 
Remember, all proceeds 
benefit Crime Stoppers 



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Lakeland 

Newspapers 





usin 



Donut duo's design hardly half-baked 

)V GREG MIM.P.R «r .i_ J: ,.„__.. C ^ : - •/ 



by GREG MILLER 

Lakeland Newspapers 

The colloquialism goes, "I'll bet you 
dollars to donuts," but Til bet you Sunny 
Cherian and Philip Abraham know how to 
turn donuts into dollars; 

Sunny and Philip — both natives of 
the state of Kerala in southern India — are 
becoming holey terrors in the donut busi- 
ness. 

A couple of years ago. Sunny and 
Philip were two of four partners in a 
Dunkin' Donut franchise on Belvidere 
Road in Waukegan. 

Seeing the bigger picture, the duo 
proceeded to buy out the other two part- 
ners. In June, they opened another store at 
the corner of Rte. 12 and Grand Avenue in 
Fox Lake. They've already been awarded a 
third franchise, which will open some 
time this fall in Round Lake. 

Sunny said the sky's the limit. A 
McHenry store is a strong possibility^ 

"I have definite plans of what I want to 
do," Sunny said. "I want to start five or 
six satellite stores in the next two or three 
years." ■ 

Sunny was just 23 when he decided to 
come to the U.S. in 1973. He'd just 
earned a bachelor's degree in English and 
had been teaching for six months. 

Over here, Sunny got hooked up with 
Burger King, and spent 15 years as a 
restaurant manager. 

When the promotions ran out, it was 
time to move on. 

"The bureaucracy — you can't get 
anywhere," Sunny said was his Whopper 
stopper. "You can only get so far because 



of the disqualifications they say you 
have." 

Philip, who came to the states in 
1975, was working as a. technician in a 
factory. Philip and Sunny met and became 
friends while both attended the Chicago 



for about 10 years. 

Sunny said Dunkin' Donuts is no half- 
baked corporation. 

"They're trying to change within the 
system," he said. "They're enforcing their 
franchising standards more than they did. 



Marthoma Church. They've been friends They're making sure their franchisees are 




7 have definite 
plans of what I want 
to do. I want to start 
five or six satellite 
stores in the next two 
or three years. — 
Sunny Cherian 



more qualified. 

"I believe they're trying their level-best 
to achieve a quality standard all around." 

The main fare at Dunkin* Donuts is, of 
course, donuts and other pastries. There's 
also a breakfast menu, and sandwiches are 
ready for lunch and dinner. 

"I believe in freshness," Sunny said. 
"We make donuts twice daily, and that 
makes for a much better product than gro- 
cery chains— they use a lot of preserva- 
tives, and we don't" 

So far, the new Fox Lake franchise is 
looking good. 

"The community has been very sup- 
portive," Sunny said. 

The Fox- Lake. store. offers a different 
challenge. " £ 

"Here, Wehave]a loiof vacationers and 
a lot of different people come in," Sunny 
explained. "Over there (in Waukegan), we 
ha ve a steady flow of regulars. " 

Like every' business, there have been 
hills and valleys. 

"There are bad times and there are good 
times," Sunny said. "It's not a special 
problem I've had to face by myself. That's 
what's expected." 



Martin Associates joins Uptown Habitat project 



"The sky was filled with balloons, 
singing, prayers and- a genuine aura of 
thanksgiving," said Landscape Architect 
Bruce Dvorak about the dedication 
ceremony of the newest and largest 
Uptown Habitat for Humanity project 

Found on the corner of Kenmorc and 
Leland in Chicago, the construction of a 
12-unit homesite was successfully 
coordinated by leaders of the Christian 
organization. 

Dvorak was one of four landscape 
architects who donated time to design a 
site master plan. 

The last Uptown project, like most 
Habitat projects, was built through the 
efforts of hundreds of volunteers and 
donors to provide affordable homes for 
low-income families. A new donor among 
the group, James Martin Assoc., Inc., of 
Vernon Hills felt the enthusiasm behind 
the project from the minute they became 
involved. 

Sue Lange, another landscape architect 
with Martin Associates, said, "Last fall I 
read in the newspaper about a kitchen 
designer who was donating and installing 
cabinets for the Uptown building. It 
sounded like a great project." Lange took 
the idea to her co-workers and together 
they decided to look into the possibility of 
donating a landscape design for the Leland- 
Kcnmore site. Not long after the firm 
decided to get involved, John Bunion, site 
contruction manager for the project, came 
to the Vernon Hills office to introduce 
Habitat to the Martin group, 

Bunton said that we could provide 
Habitat with a complete master plan for 
the site. He was very inspiring and was 
able to get us really excited about our 
involvement," Lange said. "It wasn't long 
after that meeting that four of our 
landscape architects quickly became 



dedicated to completed this project." 

Tom Bolas, design team project 
manager, said the group wanted to provide 
the residents of this Uptown project with 
a place that was safe yet aesthetically 
pleasing. The completed plan included a 
black wrought iron fence surrounding the 
property with security gates at each entry. 
The fence and gate were closen to visualy 
connect the site with the existing 
neighborhood. Providing year-round visual 
interest are Washington Hawthorn trees 
and Burgundy Glow Ajuga, a flowering 
ground cover, anchoring the ends of each 
building unit. 

"Eash owner's entry is defined by a low 
hedge that provides space for flower pots, 
seating or anything that will make home 
deel like home," Bolas said. Concrete 
walks from the entries were designed to 
lead homeowners to an open brick-paved 
square surrounded by plantings and 
flowers. The long-term master plan 
provides these open areas with benches 
adjacent to pockets of flowers. "This space 
is meant to provide a place for rest and 
conversation," Bolas said. Walks intersect 
the brick areas, making each unit 
accessible to the next. "The master plan 
focuses on the importance of personal 
space and security. The design is simple 
but provides more of an outdoor living 
area than many of these people have ever 
had. If we can enrich the lives of these 
homeowners in any way, then our 
involvement was well worthwhile," Bolas 
said, "We hope to get involved with 
another habitat project this winter." 

Habitat for Humanity is a nation-wide 
program that provides opportunities for 
donors and volunteers to get involved with 
constructing homes for the poor. Once 
completed the homes arc sold to these 



prople at affordable prices. 

Martin Assoc., a landscape architect, 
construction and management firm, is 
made up of landscape architects, land 



planners, horticulturists and turf care 
specialists. Together the staff provides a 
variety of design, maintenance, 
construction and consulting services. 



(l^o i.. I 







STERLING\ 

"STORAGE, inc. 



•On-premise security •Camera Surveillance 
•Computerized Gate - 24 hr. entry 

Unit Sizes From 5x5 to 1 0x20 1 Mo. Security Deposit required 
Rates Start At '20/Mo. at lime ot lease agreement. 

Moving Truck Available For Rent 



Office Hours 
Mon.-Fri, 8-6 
Saturday 8-12 



STERLING] 

"STORAGE, inc. 




708-223-STOR 

Localcd on Rte. 45 1/4 mile N. of Washington in the Sterling Finisli Complex • Grayslake 



Friday, July 26, 1991 



Lakeland Newspapers 13 






Personnel 



Lakeland's BUSINESS/REAL ESTATE 



Jerry Zersen 

Jerry Zcrscn of Lindcnhurst, 
agent for Farmers Insurance 
Group of Companies, has been 
honored for his outstanding sales 
achievements during 1990. He 
has been invited to attend the 
1991 annual meeting of Farmers' 
top sales producers, according to 
Martin D. Fcinstcin, vice presi- 
dent-marketing, of Farmers 
Group, Inc., the insurance man- 
agement and holding company. 

Member companies of the 
Farmers Group arc the nation's 
third largest automobile and 
homeowners insurers and the 
Group is rated the nation's sixth 
largest property/casualty insurer. 

The four-day Topper Club 
convention at the Grand Traverse 
Resort, Grand Traverse Village, 
Mich., July 28. to 31, will give 
top Farmers agents and district 
managers an opportunity to dis- 
cuss local and national trends and 
activities affecting the insurance 
business. 

Agent Zersen joins Topper 
Club's elite rosier of members 
who have attained the upper 
ranks in providing insurance ser- 
vices to the public. 

Zcrscn represents Farmers 
Insurance locally through his 



agency located at 1819 E. Grand 
Ave., Lindcnhurst. 

Michelle Wolf 

Slate Farm Agent, Michelle 
Wolf of Lindenhursl, has been 
named a Bronze Tablet Award re- 
cipient, Regional Vice President 
Chuck Wright has announce i 
from Blooming i on. 

Wolf, whose office is located 
at 1724 E. Grand Ave., Lindcn- 
hurst, has been a Stage Farm 
agent serving Lindcnhurst since 
1984. 

The Bronze Tablet Award is 
presented to Stage Farm agents 
who, for five consecutive years, 
have attained sales goals, main- 
tained and serviced existing cus- 
tomers in accordance with State 
Farm's high standards of service, 
and positioned ihcir agencies 
within established operating 
standards. 

Mary Kennedy 

The National Society of 
Pharmaceutical Sales Trainers 



Sizzling 

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For details and 

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Antioch 



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395-7313 



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i com w.lanncn Stone IrepUce Hoot b cclrig 
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. 




Come to a 
Church Where 

Everyone 
is Welcome! 




Cljrfetian tfellototfljtp Cljurtlj 

621 Iklvidcru. Street 

Waukegari, Illinois 

L.R. Davis, General Pastor 

Sunday 10:00 urn & 

... 7:00 pm 

Wednesday 7:30 pm 

(Willi Classes For Children) 
For More Information Call (708) 680-4455 

■ . . , . ■ .n » . i mum II . I I . ttw— w»»«3»^»—>T^- 



A 



(NSPST) announced thai Mary 
Kennedy has been elected to the 
position of Director of Member- 
ship and Public Relations. 

Kennedy is currently the 
manager of sales training and 
communications for the pharma- 
ceutical products division of Ab- 
bott Laboratories in North 
Chicago. She has an extensive 
background in teaching and sales 
and has held various field posi- 
tions wit Abbott prior lo be- 
coming manager of sales train- 
ing. 

Kennedy holds a Bachelor of 
Science Degree in physiology 
from Hunter College and earned 
her Master's in endocrinology 
from Rutgers University. 

Jim Sheridan, immediate past 
president of the NSPST com- 
mented, "Ii is most encouraging 
to find high caliber people like 
Mary willing to contribute valu- 
able time and expertise to the de- 
velopment of their peers." 

Kennedy began her duties 
wilh the NSPST as of June 1. 




Corporate Woods 

The Corporate Woods Business Park in Vernon Hilts developed by Van 
Vlissingen and Co. is set on 340 acres and includes more than 3,000,000 
square feet. Tenants include Suburban National Bank of Lake County, 
International Equipment Ltd., Bende & Son Salami Co., Leuco tool Corp., 
Delos Co., Seafood Merchants, and Cosmetique. 




(t 



EAGLE KIDGE 



Come to 
live in 



a place where families 
harmony with nature. 




<k 



Enjoy views pffRed Wingtafa framed by 
mature stands of oak, pine anil-fir. Walk rolling 
land sheltering crysicdtclear ponds, 




Bask in thejnbrant glow ofspectaculqr s , 
sunsets. Join in harmony $ith nature m a 
f .. -; magnmcentmewj community, in" Antioch. 





E AGLE TOOGE offers 1+ acre 
homesites, convenient location and toll- 
way access, strict architectural control, 
and high quality custom homes. 
Visit EAGLE TCIDGE today! 

On-Slte Sales Office: 

(708)395-3400 

Hours: Thursday 2:00-8:00 p.m. 
FrL, Sat., Sun. & Mon 12 Noon - 5:00 p.m. 

5 minutes west of Illinois Hwy. 94 
on Highway 1 73 in Antioch. 



Making News 



Make Sense 








AMW30 

WNVR 



BUSINESS NEWS RADIO 



News and information help you achieve 
business and personal success. WNVR 
brings you timely coverage of news events 
you need to know. Up-to-the-minute 
financial market reports and feature pro- 
grams provide insights that will help 
you manage your business, career and 
personal finances. 



We bring you all the national and international news. 

• Up to the minute coverage from Reuters and 
other leading news sources. 

• We explain how these events affect business 
and financial markets. 

Our business reports bring you news from Wall Street 
to Tokyo to the European markets. 

• Current coverage on stocks, bonds, commodi- 
ties and precious metals. 

• You'll hear about sales trends, key decisions, 
management changes, and take overs. 

Special features offer insights Into a variety of issues. 

• What's new in computers, trends in health 
insurance and job performance tips. 

We bring you personal money management features. 

• Advice on new car financing, investing to 
pay for college, and retirement planning. 



To learn more about AM1030 WNVR or to request information on station advertising call 708-394-9995. 



14 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, July 26, 1991 



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0,000 
lunty, 
Dorp., 











26,1991 



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Lakeland's BUSINESS/REAL ESTATE 



Stand Guard expands into telecommunications industry 



Mike Simon, president of Stand 
Guard, Inc., announced his company's ex- 
pansion into the telecommunications in- 
dustry.- For nearly 17 years Stand Guard 
has been designing, installing and servic- 
ing security systems for residential and 
commercial installations in the greater 
Chicagoland area. 

"So many of my clients have asked us 
about phone systems, and up until re- 
cently I could only refer them to any 
number of contractors," said Simon. "But 
now, we've done our homework and made 
the commitment to design, install and 



service phone systems in the same way 
we have with security systems." 

Simon's firm spent over three months 
in extensive market and product research 
to find the most appropriate phone sys- 
tems for their clients. Of the myriad of 
systems on the market today, two manu- 
facturers' systems continued to rise to the 
challenge — Panasonic and Intcr-tcl. 

"Part of our decision was not only 
based on product capability and system 
expandability, but manufacturer stability 
as well," continues Simon. "Everyone 
knows how reliable the names Panasonic 



Business Brief 



Residents open 
computer company 

Gurnee — Two long time resi- 
dents of Lake County have joined 
forces to form a new High Concept 
Cost Effective Computer facility in 
the heart of Lake County. The newly 
formed company is Micro Touch 
Computers, Inc., owned by Michael 
L. Goben of Waukegan and Jerry 
Paramski of Grayslake. Goben and 
Paramski have extensive backgrounds 
in computer sales, Novell Networking 



and custom programming. Goben was 
the former vice president of computer 
services for LCC Management 
Services in Barrington, while 
Paramski was the vice president of 
retail sales at Computer Direct 
(Computer Showroom) in Bar- 
rington.Micro Touch carries their own 
line of computers from the 80286 
through the 80486-33 that are 
guaranteed to be IBM compatible. 
They custom configure all computers 
to suit the client's need from the 
simplest to the most sophisticated. 




Century 21 Trl-Town Salutes 

TRUDY SALINAS 

Sales Agent of the Month 

Call Trudy for all your 
Reoi Estate Needs at 

949-SOLVL 

SE IIABIA ESP AXOIi 



Ontuij£ 



839A South Lake Street 

Mundelein, IL 60060 

(708) 949-5244 




BASICS ARE HERE-ADD YOUR TOUCH 
3 br., 2 balh ranch with 2 1/2 car rjaraga with automatic opener 
fenced yard-paved driveway. In great Mundelein neighborhood. 
Add your personality! Alitor only '109,900. 








1 




mmmm. 



SAY HELLO TO A GOOD BUYI 

Excellent location across from the park with fast access to the 
tollway. 3 br. ranch wilh lull basement. 4lh bedroom downstairs. 
Largo lonced yard shaded by a magnificent oak tree. 2.5t garage 
plus private lake rights. '1 1 8,900. 



EXCLUSIVE LOCH LOMAND 

Spacious 3 bedroom. 2 balh tri-level in Loch Lomand Subdivision 
on a half acre. Musi seal '163.000, 




WAUKEGAN GEM 

The is a fooler. At least 5 bedrooms and 2 baths. Suitable for a 
large lamily or in-law situation. Home has aluminum siding, 100 
amp electricity, partially caipoted with fresh paint throughout 
•49.900. 



Alexander Hamilton Investments 

For all your investment needs... 

At Hamilton Investments, we create a personalized investment plan 
to help you achieve your goals. As help you 

* Achieve a comfortable retirement 
■ Educate your children 

• Reduce your tax burden 

We have four locations to serve you in Northern Illinois and South- 
ern Wisconsin. Call the office nearest you for your free personal- 
ized plan. 



Brookfleld 

19601 BluemoundRoad 

Brookfleld WI 53166 

414-796-4160 



Janesville 

2 South Main Street 

Janesville, WI 53202 

608-752-6900 



Gurnee 

Saratoga Square 

5101 Washington Street 

Gurnee, II 60031 

708-249-1000 

Milwaukee 

100 East Wisconsin Avenue 

Milwaukee, WI 53202 

414-225-2620 



Now that your investments require more thought 



Hamilton Investments, Inc. Is owned by Household International. It is a separate corporation 
from Household Bank, f.s.b., and the Investments recommended offered and sold by it are 
not obligations of, guaranteed or insured by Household Bank or the FD1C. 



./.JuJyJ*.!??]. 



and Inter-tel arc," 

Skip Okrac, long lime employee of 
Stand Guard, has been named as general 
manager of the phone system division and 
will chiefly be responsible for system de- 
sign, installation procedures and schedul- 
ing. 

Simon continues to explain that the 
Panasonic system is mainly for residential 
and small business applications, while the 
more powerful Inter-tel systems arc ap- 
propriate for small to mid-size commercial 
installations. 

The main features of the Panasonic 
system include: capable of interfacing 
single line designer or portable phones, 
separate tone on phone for door station 
'all, hands free intercom throughout, three 
different phone systems, conference call- 
ing, LCD display and now display phones 
and data security transmitting. 

The Inter-tel commercial system fea- 
tures: automatic call costing, station to 
station messaging, toll restrictions, atten- 
dant recall, busy line and station call back, 
data device interfacing and Fax machine 
support. 



Both systems arc competitively priced, 
backed by Stand Guard's service division 
and include manufacturers warranties. 

"In this day and age of facsimile ma- 
chines, info-center terminals, modems, 
computers, data terminals and every kind 
of telecommunications device, it's often 
difficult for homeowners, builders and 
businessmen to wade through the volumes 
of information and various technologies 
available," said Simon. 

As with security systems, Simon 
suggests an in-depth consultative session 
to determine phone system needs and the 
method of installation. Phone systems 
today arc more sophisticated and capable 
than ever before of servicing every kind of 
need. 

"We work hard to take the worry out 
of choosing a phone system," concludes 
Simon. "If you tell us what you need and 
what you want, we'll design a system to 
meet or exceed those desires and design a 
system that will be cost effective as well." 

For more information or an on-site 
demonstration call Okrac at Stand Guard 
(708)526-2611. 




heart 



had its 

r 39,ooo 

mile 



? 



checkup? 

Now a thorough 
heart screening 
is just $39. 



If you're like most people, you'll walk about 
1,000 miles each year. Those miles can add . 
up, That's why It's wise to take steps to protect 
your heart — especially If you're 39 or older, 
or have a family history of heart disease. 

To help get you headed In the right 
direction, the Heart Center of Lake County 
located at Saint Therese Medical Center Is 
offering a thorough heart screening for Just 
•39. Designed to Identify your cardiac risk 
fact Jrs, this screening Includes: 

• Heart Fitness Test 
•HDL and LDL cholesterol 
•Total cholesterol/HDL ratio 
•Total blood cholesterol 
•Blood pressure 
•Triglyceride level 
•Cardiac risk factor analysis 

It's Important to know the condition of your 
heart. By having this screening, you're taking 
great strides towards finding out Just how 
healthy your heart really Is. To make an 
appointment or for more Information, please 
call (708) 360-2772. 



Saint Therese 
Medical Center 

Heart Center of Lake County 

A Division of Franciscan Sisters Health Care Corporation 
2615 Washington Street Waukegan. Illinois 60085-4988 



• •l'Hl|. S,H11t lllt'lt-M* Mt'.llk.lK I'Hlfl 



Lakeland Newspapers 15 



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NEWS 1 220 



THE TALK OF LAKE COUHTT 



^ WXLC FM 



fU Ofjf Mat Radio Stations Of 
7~U 1991 Code, Comfy Fair/ 

Jufy 24 - 28, 1991 

Stop i>& oar &t*oadcaet pawton a t tke, (ait* 

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Etf(6ag€ti> Saitef Report 



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EMBASSY 
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Orlando 

Near Walt Disney Wbrld® Resort Area 



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Hawthorn Lakes seniors challenge Mr. America 




Fit after 50 

Monroe Saffold, Mr. America 1990-91 for the age 
group 40 and over, flexes his muscles for seniors 
Theresa Boertm and Thomas Lauer of Libertyville at 
Hawthorn Lakes retirement community. 



Seniors at Hawthorn 
Lakes demanded more. Neck 
circles, arm reaches and 
wrist shakes were just not 
enough. 

Monroe Saffold, Mr. 
America 1990-91 for the 
age group of 40 and over, 
put seniors to the test at a 
"Fit After Fifty" workshop 
at Hawthorn Lakes retire- 
ment community in Vernon 
Hills. Saffold, however, 
found the.seniors were not 
only ready and willing, but 
able to do all he asked and 
more. 

"There is no question, 
they are an active group. I 
could see the enthusiasm 
and determination in their 



faces," said Mr. America. 

For 90 minutes, Saffold 
had the full attention of 
more than 60 seniors. With 
tips on how to stay healthy, 
Saffold led the group in 
armchair aerobics. He told 
seniors exercise did not need 
to be painful to work. 

"This was excellent," 
raved Hawthorn Lakes resi- 
dent Charlotte Ducnow. 
"Mr. America has so much 
charm, ability and culture. 
It was a great way to spend 
the afternoon." 

Saffold also touched on 
topics such as diet. The se- 
niors impressed Saffold not 
only with their knowledge 
of fruiis ad vegetables, but 



also with their weekly 
exercise. Activities Director 
Kathy Morris holds classes 
three times a week. 

For a finale, Saffold 
played classic oldies on the 
piano. As seniors listened 
and sang the words to 



"Moon River" and other 
memorable tunes, they 
moved their bodies and 
tapped their toes. They 
agreed with Mr. America, it 
was lime to show everyone 
that they too can be as ac- 
tive as anyone else. 




Robert T. Sveii, D.D.S., LTD. 



GENERAL DENTISTRY 



LAKELAND NEWSPAPER'S 
CLASSIFIEDS J?? 

(708)223-8161 § 



SENIOR 
DIRECTORY 



Suburban Hearing 
Services 

Karen Glay M.A. 

Licensed Audiologist 

118 Barrington Commons 

Barrington.IL 60010 

(708)382-601 



GUARANTEE 
Our guarantee is 

simple. Just woar 

lor 30 days and If 

not canrplotely 

satisfied, roturn 

danturos and 

rocolvo 10O%- 

money back. 



VINYL DENTURES GUARANTEED 

NOT TO CHIP OR BREAK 

UNDER NORMAL USE FOR 5 YEARS 

OR WE WILL REPAIR AT NO CHARGE 



The I CATHOLIC 
CHARITIES 



OF THE ARCHDIOCESE OF CHICAGO 



Lake County Senior Services 



Education 
Exercise 
Recreation 
Travel 

Full-course meals 
Home-delivered Meals 
Shared Housing 
Information & 
Assistance 



Investigation of 
Elder Abuse/Neglect 
Nursing Home Ombudsman 
Employment Training 
& Placement 
Counseling 
Outreach 
Assessment 
Case Management 



•COMPLETE & PARTIAL DENTURES 



•Jf ASK ABOUT OUR 

SENIOR cmZEN DISCOUNT 



•DENTURES REPAIRED & RELINED 

(WHILE YOU WAIT) 



Please Phone For Appointment 



FOX LAKE 

11 Nippersink Blvd. 
Fox Lake, IL 60020 

708-587-5053 



ANTIOCH 

439 Lake Street 
Antioch, IL 60002 

708-395-3250 




Emergency Support 

Volunteers Always Needed And Welcome 

CATHOLIC CHARITIES OF 
LAKE COUNTY SENIOR SERVICES 

1 16 N. Lincoln Avenue, Round Lake, IL 60073 
1 N. Genesee St„ Ste. 203. Waultegan, IL 60085 " 

TOLL FREE NUMBER 1-800-942-3930 
§» "CtJ" 708-546-5733 



tenfrmn 



Unlt»dW»g 



708-249-350O 



FAX 708-546-7114 




Vtf/tV The Illinois 

I Department [ 
on Aging 




Healthy houseplants help make a healthier you 



For years, indoor gar 
deners have grown house- 
plants and interior designers 
decorated with them. 
Houseplants are, however, 
much more than inexpen- 
sive, attractive decorations. 
They actually benefit your 
indoor environment and can 
lift your spirits. 

Because they exchange 
carbon dioxide for oxygen 
through photosynthesis, 
houseplants help purify the 
air. Research by the Na- 
tional Aeronautics and 
Space Administration 
(NASA) showed that certain 
houseplants dramatically 
reduced the pollutants in 
sealed experimental cham- 
bers. Some houseplants can 
absorb harmful chemical 
vapors such as formalde- 
hyde, benzene, and carbon 
monoxide. Common 
houseplants tested included: 
English ivy, Chinese ever- 
green, philodcndron, ficus, 
and peace lily. 

In addition, lush foliage 
and blooms provide a bright 
and cherry atmosphere in 
any room. Pla nts appear to_ 
i " 

Friday, July 26, 1991 




and treat the problem ag- 
gressively. 

When purchasing a plant 
insect control product look 
for the following: a control 
product that quickly kills 



insects on contact and keeps! 
working for days; use a 
spray type of bug killer that 
is micro-encapsulated, this 
will provide a controlled-re- 
leased source of insecticide 



to extend the residual con- 
trol of insects.; because in- 
sects could continue to in- 
fest plants for weeks after 
treatment, it is best to use a 
timed-release product 



Fairfield Material & Supply, Inc. 



'Decorotiv* Landscape htattriaV 
I. fmrfiold. Round Lake 



reduce stress and improve 
self-image. They also teach 
long-term values such as 
caring for something that is 
dependent upon you. 

Taking care of plants is 
easy and very rewarding. All 
it takes is common sense, a 
little love, and such plant 
care basics as proper fertil- 
izers, temperature, humid- 
ity, watering and light. 

Many houseplants will 
thrive in a bathroom or 
kitchen, where humidity 
levels arc higher. Any bed- 
room, living room, or din- 
ing room can be home to a 
houseplant, even if there is 
little or no natural sunlight. 



Artificial light from fluo- 
rescent lubes or incandes- 
cent bulbs is equally 
acceptable to most plants. 

Protects your plants 
from unwanted "visitors" 
like aphids, spider mites and 
mealy bugs can be more 
than an annoyance, if left 
untreated, they can kill or 
severely damage your house 
and patio plants, 

Plant lovers should take 
preventive action by 
periodically applying a safe, 
effective insect control 
product to all house and pa- 
tio plants. If infestation oc- 
curs, take immediate action 




•Hardwood Mulch *22°^d 
•Western Bark 
•Cypress Mulch 



Kxpnsol Mcrrlmuc Kci] 
Flint I'iiU" HIikJih 

24" round or square 
18" round or square 
12" round or square 



S1BELCTULVEKTS 
-Wire Mesh 'Drain Hie & 
Accessories 
♦Retaining Watt System* 



•Pea Gravel 
•Lime Stone 
•Sand 
•Grade 9 



BEND 



(708) 740-3203 



SUM: Sun 10 J 



•Holey Bolders 

•Granite Bolder s 

All SfcroStartlnjj At 
3 w ToWhM«wr6Ji* 

•Lava Rock 
•White Marble 
•Western Sunset 
•Merrlmac 
& Lots, Lots More 



•lawn Edging 20 ft. strip 

•Hollandstoflo Paving Brick 

•Hexstone Interlocking Pavers 

♦Patio Brick 



ffKOattenamuft 



S3 



BEND INDUSTRIES INC. 



(Convcnlrntlj loci ltd bclwwn 111. 134 ft Hi. 120} 



VIDEOS AVAILABLE ON REQUEST 



7~ 

'\ MH 



RT U 



^^^ \ 



FAW1FIEU) RO 



ra. 



Lakeland Newspapers 17 



»->i 



mKm 



^J!_. " 



-^ 






Lakeland's COUNTY NEWS 




METRA bulldozes crossing, maroons dream house 



by KRIS NOBILIO 

The Latin term "caveat 
emptour", which translates 
into "buyer beware", has 
taken on a whole new 
meaning for a local couple. 

On October 13, 1985, 
Chris Wchde, just out of 
law school, and her hus- 
band, Steve, purchased a 20- 
acre parcel of property on 
Ingleside Dr. in unincorpo- 
rated Ingleside with, as 
Chris puts it, "The inten- 
tion of building their dream 
home," The parcel was pur- 
chased from Steve's aunt 
and uncle, who had owned 
the property since the 



1950s. The lot is accessible 
only by a railroad crossing, 
a dirt access from the public 
road side of the railroad 
tracks. Although only a din 
crossing, it also provided 
neighboring properties their 
only access as well. Aerial 
photos from the county's 
Aerial Photograph Office 
depict the existence of this 
farm crossing as far back as 
at least 1939. 

In the fall of 1987, 
Steve upgraded the dirt 
crossing, installing timbers 
and gravel. He was in the 
process of clearing his land 
and felt the crossing needed 



some maintenance. ME- 
TRA, owner of the railroad 
tracks, at this point voiced 
no opposition against 
Steve's activities. Nor did 
one of METRA's engineers 
in an Engineer's Report of 
May 1988. A METRA 
spokesperson said he could 
not comment on a case in- 
volving litigation. 

In October fo 198, as 
Chris pulled her car out of 
the driveway to go to court 
one morning, she spied a 
while slip of paper near her 

front door. The slip was 
correspondence from ME- 
TRA, which had been 



delivered by their 
representative the previous 
evening, and informed the 
Wchde's that their crossing, 
their only means of access- 
ing their property, would be 
removed that morning at 8 
a.m. Chris immediately 
went to the property and 
found a METRA policeman 
already at the site. She 
asked die policeman to wail 
to remove the crossing, as 
she was going to obtain an 
injunction. By the time 
Chris was able to procure 
the injunction and return to 
serve it, the crossing had 
been removed. "I returned to 
find a bulldozer being loaded 



SAMP seeks sites for 
shoreline stabilization 



As part of the ongoing 
SAMP (Chain O'Lakes-Fox 
River Special Area Man- 
agement Plan) activities 
being conducted in the 
Chain O'Lakcs area, a work 
group has been formed to 
address the problem of 
shoreline protection and 
erosion control. 

This group is seeking 
individuals interested in 
participating in a program 
to develop shoreline protec- 
tion demonstration projects 
on the Chain O'Lakcs. 

As part of the environ- 
mental subcommittee of 
SAMP, they are promoting 
alternative methods of bank 
stabilization and erosion 
control. Through this pro- 
gram they are offering con- 
sultation and planning as- 
sistance for individual in- 
terested in installing some 
type of shoreline protection. 

Dan Ray, work group 
leader, points out that they 
are not offering financial 
assistance for the installa- 
tion of brcakwalls. Rather, 
they are trying to establish 
several demonstration pro- 
jects which will help make 
people aware of the fact dial 



there are environmentally 
sound alternatives to steel 
or wood seawalls. 

Examples of preferred 
shoreline protection and 
bank stabilization methods 
include vegetation, regrad- 
ing, combinations of gco- 
tcxtilc fabric and rocks, 
broken concrete or blocks, 
wire baskets filled with 
rocks (gabions) and rock or 
wire mattress structures. 

People should be made 
aware of the fact that there 
are viable alternatives to 
steel, concrete or wood 
brcakwalls. These tradi- 
tional structures are often 
expensive to install, they 
reflect waves back into the 
waterway, and eliminate the 
natural shoreline and under- 
water structural characteris- 
tics which provide fish and 
wildlife habitat 

There arc many methods 
and various combinations of 
measures that are appropri- 
ate for different sites. The 
Shoreline Erosion Control 
Demonstration Work Group 
hopes to establish several 
demonstration projects that 
will exemplify a variety of 
measures suited to the dif- 



ferent types of site prevalent 
on the Chain. Ideal areas for 
demonstration projects 
would be in highly visible 
locations readily available 
for public viewing from the 
water, and accessible from 
land for on-site inspection. 

The specific shoreline 
protection methods used 
will depend upon factors 
such as water depth, bottom 
conditions, bank height and 
slope, local wave and cur- 
rent conditions, as well as 
landowner preferences and 
economic considerations. 

Ray stresses that they 
arc not offering financial 
assistance for these projects, 
but because this group 
draws from the resources of 
several federal, state and lo- 
cal agencies, they can offer 
some expertise in on site 
planning and basic 
consultation in discussing 
alternative measures of ero- 
sion control and the associ- 
ated costs and benefits. 

People who have a site 
on the Chain O'Lakcs and 
arc interested in developing 
a demonstration project 
should contact Ray at 
(708)587-3140. 



Breakthrough developing 
in contract negotiations 



There may be a break-through developing 
in the longest teachers' contract 
negotiation in Lake County history. 

Negotiations began at Gavin School, 
located between Round Lake and Fox 
Lake, in June, 1990, and still arc 
continuing. The faculty worked the 1990- 
91 term without a contract. 

Asst. Supt. Robert Bcin, head of the 
school board negotiating team, reported 
that rank and file teachers arc tiring of the 
protracted negotiations that have been 
marked by on-and-off sessions with a 
federal mediator and tense sessions with 
Illinois Education Assn. bargainers. 

"I sense that our teachers are getting 
ready to wind up the negotiations. I'm 
hopeful that they will be able to sign a 
contract before school opens Aug. 27," 
Bcin stated. 

Bein said that he believes the Gavin 
faculty, in general, liked the board's last 
offer made in early June, a 21 1/2 percent 
salary hike spread over three years, 100 
percent medical insurance coverage and a 
variety of other fringe benefit 
improvements plus hefty increases in 
starting pay levels for beginning teachers. 

"We've sincerely tried to address the 
things teachers said needed to be changed 

18 Lakeland Newspapers 



in their contract," avowed board president 
Richard Woods. 
School officials were shocked when their 
last offer resulted in official notification 
from the IEA of intent to strike, a legal 
requirement if a walk-out results. 

The bargaining unit includes 39 
members. Gavin has an enrollment of 
approximately 1,000 students served in 
three buildings in a district devoid of 
commercial development. 

County Republicans 
celebrate new office 

Lake County Republicans held a 
reception to celebrate the grand opening of 
their new Republican Headquarters at 332 
Peterson Rd. (Brooksidc Plaza), Libcr- 
tyvillc, on Thursday. 

"I look forward to many successful 
years at our new location," said President 
David Amory. "The new headquarters in 
Liberty ville is centrally located and con- 
venient for Republican volunteers 
throughout Lake County." 

Lake County GOP Chairman Robert 
Churchill pronounced the location pos- 
sessing a number of amenities to meet our 
needs of today and well into the future. 



onto a trailer and my hus- 
band almost in tears," Chris 
recalls. 

Since then, a legal battle 
has begun between the Wc- 
hde's who are co-plaintiffs 
with a trust owning prop- 
erty adjacent to theirs also 
adversely affected by the 
crossing's demise, and ME- 
TRA. The Wehde's have 
made pleas to numerous 
state and local political fig- 
ures in an effort to alert 
them to the situation and in 
hopes that their intervention 
could get the crossing re- 
placed and at the same time 
stop legal proceedings that 
in addition to costing the 



Wehde's thousands of dol- 
lars, also deplete the coffers 
of tax dollar-funded ME- 
TRA. While none of the 
authorities contacted have 
been able to render much 

assistance, Chris states she 
found them to be "gracious 
and sympathetic." 

Steve and Chris Wchdc 
will probably spend much 
of their time between now 
and the anticipated fall rial 
trying to strengthen their 
case against METRA 

through gathering witnesses 
who can attest to the cross- 
ing's existence. 




Bridge builders 



(Left to right) Jim Meierhoff, Matt Wollert, Richard DuPont and Tony Cooper 
build bridges in the Ryerson Conservation Area. The bridges are among 
several projects underway by Lake County Forest Preserve's Youth 
Conservation Corps. Other projects include new playground surfaces at 
Lakewood, trail work at Greenbelt, land clearing at the new Forest Preserve 
office annex off of Almond Road and landscape work at the new Daniel 
Wright Woods. 



Search continues for man 
in parent abduction case 



by ELLEN RUTLIN 
Lakeland Newspapers 

A search for a four-year-old Round Lake 
Beach girl continues after the child was 
abducted by her father. 

Cei Cei Flora was taken from the 
Round Lake area during a private visita- 
tion with her father Curl Flora who was 
divo/ced by wife Patty Pschcrer two years 
ago. 

According to Pschercr, Flora never vis- 
ited his daughter until almost two weeks 
ago when he arrived in Round Lake Beach 
demanding to see Cei Cei for a six month 
period. 

The visitation took place at Billic and 
Frank Flora's residence, the brother and 
sister-in-law to Curt. When Pschercr ar- 
rived to pick up Cei Cei, she and her fa- 
ther were missing. • 

Since the abduction on Julyl4, Pschercr 
said Flora's father contacted her promising 
Cei Cei would be relumed in 30 days if 
charges against Frank and Billic for adding 
and abetting a child abduction. However, 
Pschercr wants her daughter back before 
dropping charges. 

"It's the only contact I've had," she said. 
"They haven't called me back at all." 

A Round Lake Beach detective is han- 
dling the search for Flora and according to 
Pschercr, the police have leads in locating 
him. 

Flora has a sister in Colorado and 
parents in New Mexico. Pschercr said 
>}cw Mexico police already have searched 
Flora's parents house for any leads. 

Flora, 27, has long auburn hair, beard 
and mustache. He is about six feet tall and 
usually wears jeans, a t-shirt and black 



boots. According to police, Flora's ve- 
hicle is a 1979 light blue Buick Elcctra 
with New Mexico license plates 196 
AWN. 

Cei Cei was last seen wearing a blue 
outfit with white flowers and teddy bears. 
She has strawberry-blonde hair, hazel eyes 
and a scar on her forehead. 

Police are seeking information on Curt 
Flora. Anyone who may have sighted him 
or his vehicle is asked to call the police 
department at 546-2181. 




Cei Cei Flora 



Friday, July 26, 1991 




THE SPIRIT OF THE 1321 P 



C HAM 






N 

AGO B 





Nh the 2nd P ual 



P 



ULl*^ 



3 



on 3 "Summer ^ 



s %day, 



Con 



Aug 



B 9e of Lake 




Tide 



tr 




WHO: We invite everyone age 14 and over, regardless of 
playing experience, to participate in the tournament. 

WHAT: It's a 3 on 3 basketball tournament with many 

divisions based on age, height, sex and level of playing 

experience. All winning teams will advance in the winner's 

bracket, while losing teams are placed in a consolation 

bracket: 

WHEN: All games will be played on Saturday, August 10, 

from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. 




UMMER JAJ*I 



WHERE: College of Lake County Gymnasium 

19351 West Washington St. 
Grayslake 

HOW: Please complete the attached registration form and 
mail, with check to the: 

LAKELAND NEWSPAPERS SUMMER JAM 

P.O. Box 268 

30 S. Whitney St. 

Grayslake, IL 60030 



'Entry Deadline is August 2' The number of entries is limited, so don't delay! 

HIGH SCHOOL/COLLEGE ELIGIBILITY: As a general rule, high school and NCAA players are eligible lo play in Ihe "Summer Jam" tournament. Illinois allows participation by high school athletes without roster limitations, 
only forbidding on-site coaching. However, "Summer Jam" is not responsible for determining a particular school's or athlete's eligibility. We suggest you contact your basketball coach or athletic director lor further information. ' 



COST 

$50 Per 4 Member Team 

INCLUDES 

T-shirts and Trophies 
for Winning Teams 

Make checks payable to: 

LAKELAND 

NEWSPAPERS 

SUMMER JAM 

For more information, 

call: 

BOB SCHROEDER OR 

ELIZABETH EBERT 

AT 

(708)223-8161 

Friday, July 26, 1991 



REQISTRflTlh 


ON FORM 




Team Mame 


T 










TEAM CAPTAIN 

Name 






Male Female 


PLAYING EXPERIENCE 

College College Inlramurals 

Name 

High School Varsity Jr. High School Adult Rec/Park Dist. 

_ No Experience 


l| 




Address 










R«y 

Work Phone 


State 
Home Phone 


Zip 


Age Height 




PLAYER #2 

Name 






Male Female 


PLAYING EXPERIENCE 

College College Inlramurals 

Name 

, High School Varsity Jr. High School Adult Rec/Park Dist. 

_ No Experience 




Address 










r.Hy 

Work Phone 


State 
Home Phone 


Zip 


Age Height 




PLAYER #3 

Name 
Address 






Male Female 


PLAYING EXPERIENCE 

College College Inlramurals 

Name 
High School Varsity Jr. High School Adult Rec/Park Dist. 

No Experience 










CHv 

Work Phone 


Slate 
Home Phone 


Zip 


Age Height 




PLAYER #4 

Name 






Male Female 


PLAYING EXPERIENCE 

College College Intramurals 

Name 

High School Varsity- Jr. High School Adult Rec/Park Dist, 

_No Experience 




Address 








r:Hy 


State 

Home Phone 


Zip 






Work Phone 




Age Height 








IMPORTANT 








Ploaso chock highest level roached. Complete torm fully or your roster will be relumed. Large discrepancies In ages ol team 
members are discouraged. Form may bo duplicated. All entries ere accepted on a first-come, first-served basis. Deadline to 
i register Is Aug. 2, alter which no rosters or rosier changes will bo accepted. Make sure all members on roster will be ablo lo 
play before Aug. 2. No refund will bo given after registration form Is received. For more Into., call (706)223-6161. 




OFFICE USe ONLY 


















J 

19 














Lakeland Newspapers 





















!9M 



wm 





Kenosha, Wis. 

Bradford Community Church Unitarian Universalis!, 
6501 Third Ave., Kenosha, Wis. will be sponsoring a sing- 
along and potluck picnic on Sunday, July 28 with host 
Charlie Davis. Call (414)654-1353 for information. 



Antioch 

Sunday, July 28, Dr. George Sweeting will draw and 
speak at the Chain of Lakes Community Bible Church. Dr. 
Sweeting will drawn on a large canvass a scene of the 
crucifixion of Christ and. then preach on the subject of 
"Three Attitudes Toward Jesus." Dr. Sweeting presently 
serves as Chancellor of the Moody Bible Institute in 
Chicago. His daily radio program "Climbing Higher" is 
heard over many stations throughout the nation. He is the 
author of many books and is an accomplished artists. The 
service takes place at 6 p.m. in the churches new location 
on Grass Lake Rd., in Antioch, just cast of Rtc. 83. For 
more information call the church office at (708)838-0103. 



Lake Zurich 

Rev. Patrick Green, appointed to Assemblies of God 
missionary to England, will be speaking at New Li To 
Church, (May Whitney School), 120 Church St., Lake 
Zurich on Sunday, July 28 at 10 a.m., according lo Rev. 
Mark Elliott, pastor. Green and his wife, Diane, wilt be 
ministering to U.S. military personnel stationed in 
England. The public is invited to attend the Green's 
missions service and Ieam more about how they can help 
reach out to Americans stationed in England. For more 
information call the church office at (708)540-5404. 




Mundelein 



Calvary Baptist Church, 1221 W. Maple, Mundelein 
will hold its Vacation Bible School from July 29 to Aug. 
2. Classes will meet each morning from 9 a.m. to noon, 
with ages four to 12 welcome. The Sonward Ho theme will 
create an atmosphere of fun and excitement while featuring 
life-related Bible study, great music, skits, crafts, and 
games. For more information call (708)566-6650. On 
Sunday, July 28 worship service with interim pastor Rev. 
Bob Norstrom preaching on "A Belief that Endures" from II 
Thessalonians. Sunday School- for all ages will be held at 
9:45 a.m. 



Z& 




; ^T 



(Community ftLjf Bible Church) 

Visit our $&it> Church Home 

Sunday Morning 

9:00 a.m. Sunday School (all ages) 

10:00 a.m. Morning Worship 

Pete Briscoe - Preaching 

The Sixth Commandment 

'The Killing Fields' 



6:00 p.m. Evening Worship 

DR. GEORGE SWEETING 

Chancellor of the Moody Bible Institute 

{Youth Program & Small Group Ministries) 
Located on Grass Lake Rd. (just East of Rl. 63) 




Lakeland Newspapers 

YOOft 





To Area Business & Services 



ToPlaceYour 
Ad Here Call 

Lakeland 

Newspapers 

(708)223-8161 



r 
i 

I 
I 

I 
i 
I 
I 

i 

1 
i 



DANS HEATING B 

COOLING 
(708)395-7359 

Air Conditioning 
Clean & Check 

$34.95 

24 Hour Emergency Service 
Free Estimates 

Mention this od end toccivo S5 dscowt 




ALPHA 

DECORATING INC 

•Residential Interiors • Exteriors 

•Commercial - Industrial 

•Spray Painting 

•Wallpapering & Maintenance 

(708) 872-8001 
(708) 587-5771 



nnDDDnnnnnnnDDDDnDanana 

§ Personal Computer g 
Services 

D 



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B 



•Professional Consultation 

•Sales 

•Installation 



STRATEGIC BUSINESS 

SYSTEMS 

(414)656-1577 

DaaaDnanannDnnnDnDannn 



a 
a 
a 

D 
D 
D 

D 

a 

D 
D 
D 



COUNSELING 
SERVICES 

•Adult Children of Alcoholics 
•Assertiveness Skills 

Development 
•Alcoholism Recovery 

(708) £23-8990 

June L. Schmidt LCSW CAC 
& Associates 



lawnworks 

•Troos ■ Maintenance • Shrubs • Sod 

• Landscape Timbers 

• Boulder Walls 

J^ Also Yard Spraying 

Reasonable 

DENNIS ADAMS 
(708) 566-3231 




HOME and ROOM ADDITION PLANNING & DRAFTING 

-PAT-STAGG1S0N, IN C. 

Fax.: (708) 356-8747 , Tel,: (708) 356-3039 

Over 20 years .experience. 

Call today for appointment. 



HOME 
REMODELING & 
IMPROVEMENT 

All Phases 
Reasonable Rates 

FREE ESTIMATES 

(708)587-9729 



CARR BUILDING AND 
REMODELING 

Home Remodeling Specialists 

• Room additions • Kitchens 

■ Bathrooms • Garages 

• Custom Decks 

• Complete Interior Remodeling 

Quality Workmanship at Affordable Prices 

Insured, Licensed and Bonded 

(708)816-3615 

Free Estimates 




FLOORS 



U 



WALK ON 



CnrpcU • IlwtJwood • Ceramic • Vinyl 
Klichcn & Bathroom Remodeling 

itmidcnual & Commercial IiutaUatlon 

ALL WORK GUARANTEED 

Free Estimates 




(708) 356-2500 
(708) 310-5220 



FINANCIAL PLANNING 



Robert Ritzwoller, CPA 

• Tax Deferred Investments 

• Life/Disability Insurance 
■ Tax Preparation 

Free Financial Analysis 

Call for details 

(708) 587-4552 



1 VmliiiK, Wallpapering 

Expert Installation 

Paper • Fabric • Vinyl 




^Boxxklh 



DECORATING 

INSURED 

(708) 395-8428 



Window 
Replacement 

Low as 188 

Installed 
Up to 73" U.I. 

414-889-8366 

Ken 

"The Window Man 




Cedar 

TREATmNTS 

Is your home's exterior wood suffering 
Irom discoloration, fungus, drying, 
splitting and other natural causes? 
The professionals at CEDARCARE 
will restore & preserve your woods 
beauty & Integrity. All exterior woods 
treated, 



• Roofs • Siding • Docks • Fences 

"Ma da to look Ike norT. 

Free Estimates 

Call CEDARCARE 
(708) 473-WOOD (9663) 




tfgg* TttOPP WW 
p^ GREEflMOlJSlf^ 

Vegetable & Flower Plants 
OfAJi Kinds - $5.00/flat and up. 

Geranium Plants 
2 1/2' pots 850 each 

Perennial Plants 

Of AH Kinds — 3' peat pot 850 each 

3 miles north of Long Grove, 

3/2 mile north of Route 22 on 

OldMcHenryRd. 






r ALUMINUM SEAMLESS GUTTERS 
ALUMINUM SIDING, SOFFIT & FASCIA 
New Homec, Remodeling Services, Additions, Decks 
Replacement Storm Windows & boors 

Contractors Discounts for Volu mo Contracts 
Garages Built on Your Concrete Slab 

Kendall Exteriors 

;;*;::• v a division 6t. : ';::: : \'; 
Kendall Enterprises 
General Contractor — Ask for John Gebert 
Days (81 5)455-3036 • EVes: (708)587-8772 • 1 -300-439-4036 






FREE ESTIMATES 



FULLY INSURED 






BALED 
SHAVINGS 

1 Bale or 1 .000 

Cash & Carry 

1/2 mite north State Line Rd 

East ofHivy. 45 on County Trunk CJ 

MORTON BROS. 

Bristol, Wl 
(414)857-2525 

Mon.-Frl, 8-5, Sat. 8-3 




Serving your painting 

and decorating needs. 

Complete Interior/Exterior 

Quality Work - Neatly Done 

FREE Estimates 

Affordable Prices 

"Have the job done Rioini" 

Call (708) 223-2656 

24 Ilr. Message 



20 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday .July 26, 1991 



»«*'—.«*■>-»-*■',»— ->-y >■>>■■» m* ^ * w k* r * 0** 4r<, 




idcicin 
o Aug. 
> noon, 
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from II 
held at 



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26, 1991 




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If tkQKIS 

To 4rea Business & Services 





Newspapers 

(708)223-8^61 






WI Il-N YOU 

1'OC II IE TOP 

DON'T STOP 

"RECYCLE" 



v? 

I 



We buy all alloys Including 
Aluminum, Stainless 
Steel, Copper, Brass, Iron, 
High Grade Papers, 

:", Aluminum Cans, Batteries 

7 and Newspapers. 

> Mon. - Fri. 

i 7:30 a,m. - 4:00 p.m. 

> Sat. 

>. 7:30 a.m.- 1:00 p.m. 

[ Oc & M 
RECYCLING 

'-i 1600 MORROW AVENUE. 
"fa* NORTH CHICAGO 
ti&kki 708-578^066. $§3 

" "irl ', j f 



Power Washing • Complete Surface Preparation 

• Brush Spray or Roll • Carpentry (all types) • Caulking 
• Residential Interior & Exterior 

Commercial & Maintenance • Repainting Aluminum Siding 

• Specialty Coatings (rag, sponge, etc.) • Restoration 

Guaranteed & Insured • For Free Estimates Call 
Rainbow Painting Services 

(708) 356-5445 



OAiwPisnr 




Red Toms & 


Top Brand Nantes 




Associates 


Unbeatable Prices 




- Truck Insurance* 


Expert Installation 




• Auto Insurance 

• Restaurants & Taverns 


DuPont Stalnmaster 




insured 


I Scotchgard Stainrelease 




VERY GOOD RATES, MONTHLY PAY PLAN 
& DOOR TO DOOR SERVICE 


American Carpet Brokers 




(708)356-5777 


C70839*8*oixx 




'Specialists In Sand & Gravel Haulers 



Want to buy Antiques 
A Collectors Market 
In business 18 years 

Buying old picture frames, china, cut 
glass, pottery, sterling, silver, sllverplate, 
jewelry, fountain pens, collectables & 
furniture. 

A Collector's Market 

Bring Items In for my offer or call Carol 

(708) 223-4944 or (708) 223-6483 

Open Wed. - Sat. 11 - 4:30 

299 Belvidere, Grayslake, IL 

(1 mile west ol 83 on 120) 



Grayslake 

Heating, Plumbing 

and 

Air Conditioning 

•Steam -Hot Water 

•Forced Air Heating 

Systems 

(708)223-6426 

Ask for Mr. Manfred 



ilRSSRGE iHERRPV 

•Sports Massage 

•Cryotherapy 

•Hydrotherapy 

•Neuromuscular 
Techniques 



•Relaxation Massage 
•Lymphatic Drainage 
•Trigger Point 
Therapy 
•Aqua Massage 

•Clay & Sand Therapy 

"Body Management Clinic 
'Heritage Medical Building 
-800 Main Street 
.Antioch, Illinois (708)395-2331 



Member 



HIGH LITE 

Roofing & Repair 

Painting. — Interior & Exterior 

Gutters & TucKPoiNTiNa 

Storm Windows Installed 

Pressure Washing & 

Repair Work 

Free Estimates Insured 
Call: (708)526-6789 






How Are You 
Today? 

•Elderly 

•Handicapped 
•Partially Disabled 

Calls you everyday and finds out if you're 
ok. tf you have problems, help will be on 
the way immediately . 

(708) 395-4221 

Mercury Network, Inc. 



PSYCHIC 

plane's Psychic Studio 

Sand. Palm. Tarol. Psychic. Crystal. 
Regular Cards and many more typa's of 
reading*. 

Diane's Studio 

Is having a two for one special, wllh Ihis 
ad. She tells past as you atone know ft, your 
present as It Is. and your future to come. 
without saying a word. For more Info 
please call; 

541-3105 

Ako does parties. 




KITCHENS, BATHS 
DOOR & WINDOW 

REPLACEMENTS 

SKYLIGHTS, DECKS 

SMALL JOBS A 

SPECIALTY 

Free Estimates 
(708)438-7908 



JENSEN 
Janitorial 

For 1 1 Years Offering Quality 
Commercial and Industrial 
Cleaning at Affordable Rates 

Bonded & Insured 

Call Now for Free Estimate 

(708) 587-9761 



TIM'S 
CONCRETE 



r 

! Additions, Garages, 
S Driveways 
S Walks 

! (708) 395-4516 



g 



HOME and ROOM ADDITION PLANNING & DRAFTING 

Specialists in Designing Custom Homes, Room 

Additions, 2nd Story Room Additions and 

Redesigning Exist. Homes. 



PAT STAGGJgSC^Jf INC. (708) 

overWyears experience 
call today for appointment 



(708) 356-30§f 






•COPPED 
•AUTO RADIATORS 

•BRASS 
•STAINLESS STEEL 

PHONE 
708-223-0002 



•ALUMINUM CANS 

•ALUMINUM 

•BATTERIES 

•LEAD 

32270 N. Hwy. 83 

(Just South Or At. 137 Before 

RR Tracks Grayslake) 





"S 

MAINTENANCE 

No Job Too Small. I'll Do It All. 

•Remodeling 

Kitchens, Bathrooms & Rec Rooms 

•Painting And Wallpapering 
•Flooring 

(All Types) 
•Siding And Roofing 
•Carpentry 

Decks & Additions 

ill Work Vety Well Bone 

FREE ESTIMATES, CAU 
(414) 537-1439 




AWNINGS 

5 





CANVAS BUBBLE 

• Sun Out • Light Thru • Air Thru - See Thru 
• Save On Air Conditioning 

BRUCE BLACKBURN exterior contractor 

Ah*-/\-7rk "Since 1 945" 



CANVAS 

ALUMINMUM 

BACK-LIT 



(708) 336-1045 



E & R HOME IMPROVEMENTS 
CUSTOM CARPENTRY 

Decks • Sheds • Drywall 

Painting • Ceramic Tile • Remodeling 

Baths * Basements 

Free Estimates 
Dependable Quality Work 

Licensed • Insured 

Please Call 

GENE (708)587-441 2 



REDO WITH THE BEST! 




Iff* 



T 
O 
D 
A 
Y 



aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaB 
g PI.UM1MNG a 

3 Sewer, Wolcr & Excavating rj 

g by POM Contracting, Inc. g 

B Sf.rvic.f, TIf.pair & Remodrijnc B 

a ' . rj 

Q Call for Free Eitimalci n 

H (708) 395-8637 a 

B (708)452-1630 3 

g 2280£ Loon Lake g 

!4 Antioch, IL 60002 £ 

H FABIO POLI — Plumber g 

01 Sun Lleuucd Beaded & Inimd Q| 

■aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaH 



HOOHNG • INSULA i iON 

SHEET METAL •SIDING 

GUTTERS, SOFFIT & FACIA 

UT lit RENEW YOUR HOM« APPEARANCE! 



1-800 660-R EDO (7336) 



MAIDS ON TIME 

Old Fashioned Cleaning 
Wllh Modem Maids 
•Computerized To Assure 
Same Maid • Top Quality 

Trained to dean your home as their j 

own. Our supplies or yours. 
LICENSED • INSURED • BONDEi 

(708)540-7754 




Mr. Build 

Sumner Flooring Special 

• Carpet • Vinyl 
« Ceramic • Wood 

DISCOUNTED 
PRICES. 

Do-lt-Yourself 
or We Install 

Call: (708) 526-9141 

For a Free Estimate 




GARY'S 
DECORATING 

Interior • Exterior 

Painting & Wallcovering 

For a clean, neat job at the 

right price. 

14 Years Experience 
Fully Insured 

(708)587-6211 




*J h&> xJo/Aa/v qjL \XAAjojiXxtiJunjqj 



23 NORTH AVE. 

ANTIOCH, IL. 

395-7217 




WOOD SIGNS 

Hand Carved - Sandblasted - Routed 
COMMERCIAL SIGNAGE 

Architectural - Real Estate 

Development 

Lighted 

Trucks & Boats 

GLASS & WINDOWS 

Etched - Chipped 

Enamel - Vinyl - Gold Leaf 

Create Customer Awareness 

about You & Your Company! 



HEATING & 
COOLING 

LENNOX - 

nsnnnnnnnnnnnnnnninnnnnnnnWnn^^^nnnnnnnmnnsmnbnf 

. PROFESSIONAL 15 POWT 
AIR CONDITIONING SERVICE 

• ENERGY EFFICIENT 
QUALITY AJRW>NDmONJNG 
SYSTEMS 

• AIR CLEANERS & HUMIDIFIERS 

• WATER HEATERS 

CouPEimve Pfoces 

(708) 526-6286 
(815)459-2300 

^. Serving Your Community 
/A"\ SALES-SERVICE 



**ua 



An Indopcndont Ltmox Dettor 
For 25 Yin 



Financing 
Available 



Locally over 40 years. 

[ 



24 Hour 
Swvlc* 



r 



COUPON-' 



/ BUYING \ 

Aluminum Cans 

♦COPPER *BRASS 
*AUTO RADIATORS 
•LEAD 

A- 1 RECYCLING 

96 Honing Rd., Fox Lake, IL 
(708) 587-0788 

HOURS: 

Mon. - Frl. 

9 a.m. - 5 p.m. 

Sat. 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. 

closed 12-12:30 for lunch 

Receive 2<t MORE per pound 
over our current prices on 

p-r., aluminum cans 

m — = w 

Expires 8-31-91 



Friday, July 26, 1991 



Lakeland Newspapers 21 





BETTER C/lIMiMvS 

Where we train you 
to train your dog] 

odlonco: Now classes lor puppy, beginners, 
advanced and compotilon. Eve, and Sat classes. 
For Conic* malon Classes: 
Wed. Eve. • Bogfmws 8:00 pjn.; Advanced 9,00 p.m . 
For more Information call: 

(708)566-1960 

854 Tower Road • Mundolaln, IL 60060 

Allcurdissaiira tailed in silt lor grMerindMfoiliHsrtbn, 
Registered Agents (arTatoo-A-Pet 



• REAL ESTATE CLASSES' 

5 week pre-licensing course 
Starting SoonI 

Training Available 

Call 

TRI-TOWN 

(708) 949-5244 

QmUtyC. Ask for 
ȣ\ m Rorene 



■ssaoaaettaa 



BIG STORAGE BARN 

Built On Y our Property 

Big 12'x16' Size On Heavy 6x6 

Treated Skids Shingled Roof 

2x6 Floor Joists 

$1445 U-Palnt 

(708)662-6381 

CALL ANYTIME 

Also Better GARAGES 




^^1 




Tillage' 
shopper; 



wmm 




IS HERE TO HELP WITH YOUR . . . 

* Errands * Deliveries * Shopping for: Gifts, Groceries. Necessities 
If you Don't have the time, Don't have a way around, 
. Don't like going to the stores... Then Just Call: 

(708) 546-8993 



Blacktop 
DRIVEWAYS 

•Parking Lots 
•Sealcoating 

20 Years Experience 
Insured 

GARCO PAVING 

708-382-1603 




Spiral Stairways 

Charming, graceful, exciting, a spiral 
stairway Is a distinctive addition to 
your home. Solidly welded In a single 
unit. Installation la simple • a matter 
of minutes. No complicated assembly, 
Takes half the space of ordinary 
stairs. ££ 

% (414)279-5927 
OiBOWMg Spiral Stairways 

Box 343-162 Walworth Street 
Genoa City. WT 53128 



Duraclean 

Rated best by 
independent tests. 




Carpet & 
Furniture 
cleaning 

CALL 
TODAY! 

(708) 

587-2356 



Duraclean 

SPECIALISTS 

Duraclean... the standard of 
excellence for over 50 years 



SUPERIOR 



BLACKTOP PAVING 

& 

SEAL COATING 



Residential • Commercial • Industrial 
Parking Lots • Driveways 
Patchwork 



CUSTOMER SATISFACTION IS OUR GOAL" 



FREE ESTIMATES 
CALL ANYTIME 



587-1 



22 Lakeland Newspapers 



CUSTOM 



By Outdoor Living Specialties 
SPRING SPECIAL 

$6.50 per sq. ft. 
• Also Available * 

FULL LINE OF MAINTENANCE 

• Water Seal • 

• Restoration • 

• Staining • 

CONSULTATION & DESIGN 
Free Estimates 

INSURED 

REFERENCES 

(708) 838-0093 
Antioch 



ias 



HARRYS PAINTING 

Interior • Exterior 
Wallpaper Removal 

Quality Work At Reasonable Rates 
16 Years Experience 

For a Free Estimate 

Call Harry at 

(708)566-6297 




WE BUY: 

Lead • Brass • Copper • Batteries 

Stainless • Radiators • Aluminum 

Aluminum Cans 

Industrial Accounts Welcome 

T & C METAL CO. 

(815) 459-4445 

Mon. - FrL, 8 a.m. • 5 p.m. 
Sat., 8 a.m. - 1 p.m. 

1 Block Soulh of Hwy. 178 
Behind I It. L G<u Slat Ion 

Keep America Beautiful! 



PHILLIPS SERVICES 

Exports in ho mo improvement 
and remodeling. Residential or 
com morcla I, 

Drywall • intorior/Extertor 
Painting • Power Washing 

:;;■::;■•■:: ; Home repairs •Decks 

Bank Financing Available 

FREE ESTIMATES 

(708)244-6612 



I 



DIRT BUSTERS 

CARPET CLEANING 

• Deep Steam, Shampoo, 
Extraction Process 

WOW! 

• As low as $8.95 per rm. 
(2 rm. mln.) 

• Pet odor removal available 

• Next Day Service 

(708)726-1312 



TOP SOIL 



Pulverized & Screened 

Loaded on Your Truck 

Delivered to Local Area Only 

Amhurst Business Park 

Rt. 41. 1/2 milo south of Pulaski Or. 
Across From the Soars McBubble 

2nd Location: Grand Ave. 

1 Mile Easl ol Rl. 45, North Side ol Road 

Bennett Excavating, Inc. 
(708)872-2957 




signs 

t> 9 



LESS JEAN 



IfSlEKHCUUn 

»n Wihifr 



Hand Brush Lotloring: Goats, Trucks, Windows; 

Magnetic and Bannors; 

Routed & Blasted; Plastic & Metal Letters 

125 Nippersink Blvd. • Fox Lake 



QUALITY HfiNDYMfiN SERVICES 

• Over 16 years experience in the construction trades. 
* Providing full time service to homeowners and landlords. 

All Work j V Electrical VCarpentry 
;1 00% Guaranteed} V Plumbing VPainting 

NO Job T^JO BIG Or Too Small 

Evening Hours Available (708) 356-3074 




531 ENTERPRISE HVAC 

■m rl (Heating, Vent & Air Cond.) 

Sales — Service — Installation 

Furnaces, Air Conditioning, Boilers, 

Humidifiers, Electric Air Cleaners 

Sheet Metal Work 

FREE ESTIMATE 

(708)888-4719 



Insured 



Bonded 



Custom fbrdl'Designs ' 

bu too can have a wedding that 
Is a c Work\_of&n 

'Intimate Weddings 
.'House Flowers 
'Unique Parties 
Call wow fob a frce consultation 




FbreifD k DoroHtle 



LlfhtftHtny 



Ken Anderson's Auto 
and Truck Repair 

4015 D Roberts Rd. 
Island Lake, IL 60042 

(708) 526-4485 

Across from 3~D Bowl 



D&G Construction 
Remodeling 

We build kitchens, 

baths, rec. rooms. 

We do garages, 

siding, painting, dry 

wall. 
20 years experience 

One call does it all 
(708)740-0286 





Licensed 

Insured 

FREE 

Estimates 



ROOFING 

SIDING & TRIM 

SEAMLESS GUTTERS 

WINDOWS -DOORS 

DECKS ♦ AWNINGS '■§ 

Repair & Insurance Work 



Quality 

Craftsmanship 

Guaranteed 



AT MF OFFICE 

•Camera Ready Publishing 

—Flyers 

— Coupons 

—Postcards 
•Direct Mail Services 

—Database 

—Labels 

—Envelopes 

1-800-540-9108 
Free pickup and delivery 



fj OWN A SWIMMING POOL 
r * BUY NOW 




RECYCLING CENTER 

We buy aluminum cans, aluminum, copper, brass, 
stainless steeirffuto radiators, catalytic converters. 

88 S. Centre Dr. 

(Intersection of Rl. 120 & Rt, 134). 

Haines ville, IL 

h (708)223-1893 



Friday, July 26, 1991 



""■m-hi^-*—^.*,— , ti i mm ■■■ Mwmm m m Gm 4aH*m*m*ml&9lr**—atKa*ifW**G* 



i ii i P«r.«ijia». lUMj.t^JMi 'I liHJlftlUiJiM'l 



"■: : :: : -J 



, 




MmiRI 



NOW DURING THE 

LEADERSHIP 



PW11 Vk 




$2,893 Savings!' 

FORD ESCORT LX WAGON 



$2,780 Savings!* 

FORD ESCORT IX i door 



$2,697 Savings!* 

FORD ESCORT U2door 



\ / 
)/0 



I©. 















u 





mm 



Un I he Aii-New, lotaiiy Redesigned '9i Ford Escort 

Limited Time 



Offer Ends July 30* 



Mow;-: 



Total Vehicle and Option*" 

Preferred Equipment Package 320A Savings* 

2.9% Finance Servings! , .... 

Firll Time Buyer Discount.! 



Total Saving** 



lX2-d>, 



>9,768 
'500 

'» 1,797 
MOO 



IX**. 



'10,196 

»500 

'1,880 

'400 



y/ogwj 



*a,<5j97 



.*2,7S0 



'10,781 

J 500 

M,993 

'400 



*2,SW 



PRE-DRIVEN - HAND PICKED - SAVINGS GALORE 



Q){0.: 



FORD CROWN 











m mmm 
town £ii 



If! MERCURY 

Sllll IS 






'87 MERCURY LYNX 

4 DKi Automatic, Dlr. 



PER MONTH 
x 42 MONTHS 

«500 DOWN 



_, TliflPO 

Automatic!' only 67K 



PSR MONTH 
xS6 MONTHS 



**?&is 




85 Wm LTD 4 DR. 

Air, powor windows. 



PIU&ONTH 
x 24 MONTHS 
•4©0 /©OWN 



+ 135 

VEHICLES AT 
SIMIL1AR 
SAVINGS 



'88 DODGE OMNI 

Automatic, 4 door. 



'87 FORD GflUSTANG 

Air, S speed, cassette 



99 



PER MONTH 
x 36 MONTHS 
•300 DOWN 






'87 PORD TEMPO 

Poyvar everything. 






PER MONTH 
x 36 MONTHS 

$500 DOWN 




'88 F01D TAURUS 

.:y; v. 6 cyl. 1 alr„ 



mwm 

mo imm 



m 



■ -' 



sPER MONTH 
Jx36 MONTHS 

^OOiOOWN 



'89 NISSAN PICKUP 

5 speed, cassette 



89 



[PER MONTH 
x 48 MONTHS 

'500 DOWN 
$6*95 



PAYMENTS WITH APPROVED CREDIT 16^% APR 



;PUJSUC/; TITLE AND TAXES; 



* 



WHOLESALE STARTS 
7-24-91 TO 7-27-91 

"s&mnomw 

78PONTIAC ■■ 

BONNEVILLE %(k&> 

Runs great.... \sT ire 

'82 FORD <^ K * 

ESCORT *Bm 

IB BUICK 
LESABRE 

4 DOOR, Looks & 
runs great 

'84 CHEVY 
CAVALIER SM@g 

2 door U tfT/ey 

'81 BUICK 

CENTURY $13^ 

4 DOOR. Cassette. ... Ht_/Cj' 

'85 FORD 

tempo 4 m$n§ 

5 speed, air tit..: i.-' 

81 CHEVY 
CAMARO 

ve, Hops 

'84 CHEVY 



$ 



CARGO VAN § 

VB, automatic. 




IM 



LECTION.. BES? DEALS! 




^n/ Annual Percentage Rate 

Ci 70 fi 



J ! j Vfl financing through Ford Credit 
for qualified buyers. 48 months 
at *22.09 per month per s l,000 
financed with 10% down. Take retail delivery 
from dealer stock by 7/30/91. Dealer partici- 
pation may affect savings. Pony models not 
included. See dealer for details, 




•.«.••.■.*.' 



»:•:•:•;« 



'.•.•.•»•♦».« 



mmwxmm 



•:<««:■» 



■:•:-:■:•:•:•:■:■:'::•:•:■:■:••.■■ 
yy.-:yyy.-.%-y-yyyyyy. 



FORD •LINCOLN* MERCURY 



SE HABLA ESPANOL" 

104Rte.173 

Antloch 

395-3900 



-■■■-■"■■ 




Friday, July 26, 1991 



Lakeland Newspapers 23 



Lakeland's COUNTY NEWS 



Health Dept. offers 
blood screening at 
Lake County Fair 



The Lake County Health 
Dept. will again continue 
its yearly tradition of pro- 
viding free blood pressure 
measurements for anyone 
visiting the departments' 
booth during the Lake 
County Fair, July 24 
through 28, announced Dr. 
Steven R. Potsic, executive 
director. The booth will be 
located in Building 7 at the 
fair. 

"The County Fair is a 
good opportunity for us to 
present our services and in- 
formation," said Potsic. 
"Not only arc we able to 
provide a valuable service 
such as blood pressure test- 
ing, but wc are also able to 
let people know about the 
many different health de- 
partment locations through 
the county, as well as other 
services and information." 

In addition to the blood 

Volunteers 
recognized 

The following volun- 
teers have received awards 
from Good Shepherd 
Hospital for their donated 
services. 

Volunteer from Algo- 
nquin: Helen Sncllman, 100 
hours, 

Volunteers from Bar- 
rington: Anne Dawkins, 
100 hours; Pctro Ditlmcr, 
100 hours; Shirley Paulk, 
1,500 hours; Teresa Sim- 
mons, 3,500 hours. 

Volunteers from Cary: 
Alex Mabel, 2,500 hours; 
Margaret Riclveld, 2,000 
hours. 

Volunteers from 
Kildccr: Lylc Chamy, 500 
hours; Barbara Farrell, 100 
hours; Veronica Hornbostcl, 
100 hours. 

Volunteer from Lake 
Zurich: Charlotte Born, 
2,000 hours. 

Good Shepherd Hospi- 
tal, located north of 
Barringlon on Hwy. 22, 
two miles west of Rtc. 59, 
is grateful to all its volun- 
teers for the lime and effort 
given to the patients and 
staff of the hospital. Area 
residents interested in more 
information should call the 
hospital volunteer office at 
(708)381-9600, cxt. 5093. 

On Dean's List 

Miami Univ, Oxford, 
Ohio, has names Lakeland 
area students to the dean's 
list for the second semester. 
Named arc: Bradley Mohycr 
of River Woods; Mary 
Dcmpsey, Laura Hantke, 
Laura Rezek of Liberty villc; 
Rebckah Friedman of Buf- 
falo Grove; and Ashley 
McDonald and Michael Post 
of Barringlon. 

On Dean's List 

Baylor Univ. located in 
Waco, Texas has named 
students to the spring 
semester dean's list. Lake- 
land area students named 
are: John Brenner of Grays- 
lake and Heather Schcy of 
Libcrtyvillc. 



pressure screening, the de- 
partment will feature its 
new water pollution ex- 
hibit, a display made up of 
nine landscape modules 
which shows how pollution 
can affect lakes, streams and 
the environment. Finally, 
the department's award-win- 
ning InTouch program will 
be on hand to distribute 
substance abuse prevention 
information. 

"We hope everyone who 
attends the fair will take a 
few minutes to visit our 
booth," continued Potsic. 
"Our goal at the health de- 
partment is to promote a 
healthy lifestyle and a safe 
environment." 




•;.::-: : , ■. 



Smart 



Discounted 
for quick sale 




RT. 14, NORTHWEST HWY. BARRI NGTON 708-381-8850 

* . ■ ■■ - ■■ r^ n f — ■ ■ ii Ttt-*<— 



i Ahij i wu. , i i nmi i i ■■ ■ m m 



;??rz^^^?E^=scssr=5ss3= r'; ' ' wm j.'.fs 'zssasa 



-"—- — " -Tgw 



JOIN US FOR A FREE NIGHT OF FAMILY FUN 







COMPLIMENTS OF 

Lakeland 

Newspapers 

and 



Monday, August 12th 4 p.m. -10 p.m. at 
Krlstof s 421 W. Rollins Rl Round Lake Beach 




Come Early To Avoid The Rush I, 

Twice As Much Fun, In Twice 
The Amount Of Time. 
Plenty Of Free 
Parking. Lots Of 
Wholesome 
Family Fun 



Sponsored by: 

Antiocti News-Reporter 
Lake vaia Record 
Lindenhursl News 
Lake Zurich Enterprise 
Mundefein News 
Fox Lake Press 
Gumee Press 
Warren/Newport Press 
North Chicago Tribune 
Libertyville News 
Vernon Crier 
Wauconda Leader 
Round Lake News 
Grayslake Times 
Kenosha Co. Times 
Kristofs Entertainment Center 





REQUIREMENTS 

i. Family units must enter as a group;Tmmediate members onty. 

2. Teenage groups admitted only when presenting newspaper coupon. 

3. All Lakeland Newspaper Family Night admittances entitle each person to one line of 
bowling, game ot miniature golf, and a go tart ride. Payment required for additional events, 

4. Food concessions, electronic games, coin-operated machines and novelties not included 
In Lakeland Newspapers' free Family Night admission, 

5. Family Night guests must abide by alt rules and regulations ol the management. 

6. Family Night free attractions available only 4 p.m. to 10 p.m., Monday Aug, 12, 1991, Rain 
dale Aug. 13. 

7. Not valid with any other coupon or special offer. No substitutions. 



.Clip & Bring With You Aug. 12.... M ..i 
FREE F&MILY MIGHT ATTRACTIONS 
Lakeland Newspapers-Kfistof s Entertainment Center 



For rain information, call 
223-8161 ,6/12, after 12 noon 



Food Concessions, 

Electronic Games, Coin 

Operated Machines, 

Novelties Not Included 

With Family Night 

Admission 



Bearer entitled to free attractions at Kristof's Entertainment Center and World of 
Fun, Round Lake Beach, IL 4 to 10 p.m., Monday, Aug. 12, 1991, with immediate 
family members only or teenage groups with coupon. Coupon must be from 
Lakeland Newspapers. No facsimiles accepted. 

Name ^^_^^_ 



I 
1 

I 

I 

1 
1 

I 
I 

I Please indicate: Number in party Check if Lakeland Newspapers Subscriber 

| Vafd Aug. 12. 1991 , 4 pjn. to 10pm. only. Orty ono coupon pa bmly a leonago group, Not raid with any other Spodal oltertat Krfstofe. 



Address 
Phone 



Town 



oa Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, July 26, 1991 



I 



I 





Lakeland 



..or-p.av DiSTRlCli 



Newspapers 



■fr l HM i MiMt^. ii ,.,^ 






Street y 




$ 









|The ground crew inflates balloon with a 30-inch fan. 
Below, right, the balloon cables are attached to the] 
burner assembly. Upper right, looking down at the| 
[Lincolnshire Marriott and golf course. 





■■■■PNAWAY read the license plates on the truck of Hon 
I I BBriley who owns, operates, and pilots one of two 
■ balloons of Champagne Plights and Promotions, 
I I 1 based in Lib crtyvillc. 

L * M Last week, my wife, Wendy, and I received an 
BEfiinvitation for a ride in Ron's balloon. We were both 
excited as this would be our first flight in a hot air balloon. 
At 7 p.m., we met at Laura B. Sprague School In 
Lincolnshire,, a site which was determined to be the best 
because of the current wind direction and speed. If the 
winds had been predicted to be more than 10 knots, the 
flight would have been cancelled. The forecast for the 
evening was perfect, some light breezes at five to 10 knots 
with unlimited ceilings. 

Ron and Neal Anderson, pilot of the second balloon, sent 
off a small helium balloon to see what the actual takeoff 
path would be. The test balloon Indicated that we needed 
to move about 100 yards north in order to stay out of a line 



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of trees that bordered the field. 

It was now time to assemble the balloon 
and propane burners to the gondola. It 
was amazing to sec that the disassembled 
balloon fits Into a 36-inch by 36-inch 
duffle bag. 

Once the propane burners and balloon 
Is assembled to the gondola, the gondola 
is tipped onto its side and a 30-inch, 8 hp. 
fan is used to inflate the balloon. As air 
inflates the 105,000 cubic foot balloon, 
Ron ignites the two 33 million btu 
propane burners which is equal to about 
264 average home furnaces. 

It was Just a matter of minutes before the 
balloon became buoyant, lighter than air. 
After 20 minutes of set up, the moment we 
were waiting for was there. The gondola 
started to bounce gently off the ground. 
The ground crew hold the gondola until 
all passengers were inside. With a gentle 
tug, the balloon was airborne. We were 
floating on air. Once we leveled off at 
around 500 feet, Ron explained the safety 
rules/basically, "Stay in the gondola until I 
tell you to get out, no matter what 
happens!" 

There arc three basic controls for 
maneuvering the balloon. The burners 
control the amount of heat for lift. The 
parachute top is pulled open to allow heat 
to escape during descent. The side vent is 
pulled open to rotate the balloon. 

Ron told us he would go down in the 
next open field to do a "touch and go." He 
said he was doing this so we would be 
aware of what the landing Inter on would 
be like, lie instructed us to hold onto one 
of the safety straps inside the gondola 
with one hand and put the other hand 
onto one of the support poles of the 
burners and bend at the knees at impact. 
Most importantly, he said, "Stay in the 
gondola no matter what." To my 
amazement, we bounced gently twice and 
were airborne again in seconds. It was 
great! 

While we were enjoying floating around, 
the ground crew was following us in the 
chase truck which was communicating 
with lion via two-way radio. Ron also had 
a two-way radio equipped with local 
airport channels because balloons are 



required to follow the same rules as all 
other aircraft. 

The view from 500 feet became more 
spectacular as dark shadows from the 
setting sun were beginning to overtake the 
ground below. Unfortunately, it was now 
time to start our descent back to earth 
and the shadows. 

I guess the best way to describe our 
landing would be to say it was a three- 
bouncer with a slide. We landed in what 



Story and photos by 
Eugene Gabry 



appeared to be a field under construction 
just west of the Vernon Hills Golf Course. 
On the third bounce, the gondola slid 
down the side of a small hill where it came 
to a stop. Believe me, Ron was in total 
control. 1 think he wanted to add a little 
excitement to the landing. All I could say 
was "Wowl" Floating in air was both 
relaxing and exciting. 

After the balloon ride was over, we 
returned to the meeting place, where we 
shared a bottle of champagne with the 
crew. After the glasses were filled, a splash 
of champagne and a toast to the ground 
arc given in thanks for a safe return. 

In addition to being a balloon pilot, Ron 
is also a commercial rated pilot. Ron has 
been ballooning for over 10 years. Besides 
piloting balloons for the business, he also 
attends balloon rallies all over the world. 
He returned recently from a balloon rally 
in Austria. 

Ballooning is a year-round sport. Even 
though the winter months in the midwest 
arc cold and unappealing to be up in a hot 
air balloon, the balloons sail more 
efficiently because there is more lift with 
the colder temperatures. Although the 
cold temperatures keep many people 
away, there arc more desirable breezes 
and clearer skies to improve the view in 
the winter landscape below. According to 
Ron, ballooning is starting to attract more 
winter enthusiasts. 

Champagne Flights and Promotions is 
located in Ltbertyville. Cost of a flight is 
$130 per hour which includes a bottle of 
champagne. For more information call 
(708) 362-9724, 



Friday, July 26, 1991 



Lakeland Newspapers 25 



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Whittington: Grayslake at heart of recycling 

These are frustrating times in the recycling game. 

Problems include residents who view the recycling center as a garbage dump, as 
| well as dwindling markets for many.recyclables. 

But Dick Whittington has seen tough times before. Whittington is the director of 
I environment and recycling for the village of Grayslake, a non-paying position. 
The Grayslake recycling center Is one of the oldest in the county, having started. 
I in the early 1970s. - "'•* 

"Everybody uses Grayslake," Whittington said, adding the surrounding towns 
[which do not have recycling centers have their residents come to the center 
| located adjacent to Grayslake's public works garage. . 

The problems Whittington faces today are typical of this sunny summer 
afternoon. Instead of enjoying it as one might expect a retired Abbott labs 
worker would, Whittington 
spent 90 minutes sorting 
garbage. The recycling center is 
_ a money loser, as It costs $12 to 
haul away a load. Paper has 
become a real money loser for 
the center. 

"I get a lot of compliments 
from others saying how this is 
the neatest recycling center 
around," Wliittington said. 

People's lack of knowledge 
about the recycling irks the 
Grayslake resident. A sign may 
say "corrugated boxes only," yet 
Whittington must sort through 
other kinds of boxes. Dick Whittington 

There are no rush-hours per say at the center, with the exception of close to closing 
time on weekends. "They'll be 15 cars here and then there will be two hours without 
one," Wliittington said. 

Whittington works out of a trailer supplied by Calvary Temple Christian Church. Some 
proceeds go to tlirec food pantries: Wildwood, Avon and one in Waukcgan. 

Recycling center hours arc 7 a.m. to noon on Saturday, 7 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Monday 
through Friday. 
Wliittington serves as environmental advisor to State Rep. Robert Churchill. "He listens 
to all the experts in Springfield then he comes back up here and says, "tell me what is 
really going on."— by STEVE PETERSON 





Hair today— Gone tomorrow 

I have absolutely no idea why I did it? I don't 

even remember calling for a 2:30 p.m. perm 

appointment, let alone driving myself to the 

Beauty-Beast Salon. 1 didh!t even know I was there 

until I looked in the salon mirror and saw my head 

was full of loppy wand curlers similar to tlie rings 

African tribal women wear around their (necks 

whenever any National Geographic photographers 

are in camp for an annual beauty/fashion shoot 
Don't laugh! All I can say Is Miss Lilac must have 

decided she wanted a perm? I hate it when Miss 

.Lilac emerges. 1 ended up with pea-green hair one 
time and six years ago I came home with my waist-length 
hair all butchered up with hair so short one couldn't even 
roll it oh aNumber 2 pencil.' v 

I haven't been to a beauty salon ever since. The beautician told me that 1 told her to 
layer it, cut it shoulder length and spiral perm it. Por six years I trimmed my own hair. I 
was the only one who knew wheuhcr I colored treated my hair or not? Everytime I ran 
into a beautician I would flash a crucifix in their face and scream, "Get back you scissors 
hajppyhar^py you! I would have bolted out of there but the beauticians two burly 
bodyguards had meipinned to the chair. It wasn't the end of the world. At least Iliad 
some hair left. Hair cuts will regrbw. Luckily my fabulous locks will be waist Icngthagaln 
in six months. v ". / . .... 

Have any of you out there had a spiral perm? Do any of you get all excited when you 
see gorgeous women corning out of hair salons and you go in optimistic that perhaps 
you also will emerge out of the salon as stunning as Elizabeth Taylor, Princess Diana, or 
Farrah Fawcett? Someone tell me why so many ladies come out looking like Bozo the 
Clown, Phyllis Diller's wig; or Tip Toe-ing Through the Tulips Tiny Tim? Why is it you say 
"take off two inches" but beauticians take off a foot? Why is It I came out looking like I 
was Tiny Tim's clone wanna-be? I went in there beautiful. Why did I come out looking 
like a species marked for extermination? • - 

Not only diat but the newhairdo cost me $43! Then you had to add a tip and purchase 
a pick, something called styling mousse and a five gallon container of Industrial strength 
lialr spray. I couldn't believe it! 1 got rid of hair spray and beehive and ratted hair dos 20 
years ago! As soon as I reached home I went to my vanity and parted my hair in the 
middle, brushed those ridiculous spirals and hairspray but. grabbed two pretty lavender 
barrcttes and put them in just as I always do. 

I'm thankful my husband didn't see me looking like Tiny Tim because I never would 
have heard the end of it!— by LAURA CLEGHORN . ■ 



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Explore Mozart 

The life and legend of Mozart 
I will be explored in a iecturc given 
by Dr. Jeffrey Wasson, director of 
Music Studies at Barat College, on 
Tuesday, July 30 at the Gorton 
Community Center in Lake Forest. 
Dr. Wasson's remarks, entitled 
"Mozart" The Man and the Myth," 
will focus on the popular film 
"Amadeus" In an attempt to 
|separate fact from fiction. The 
lecture is free of charge and open to the 
public. For more information call 
(708)234-2209. 

Special concert 

Join Lake County's Northlake Singles 
on Aug.^9 of the Moody Blues/Graham 
Parker concert. Call (708)395-5833, 
(708)872-4799 or (414)843-2253 for 
information and reservations. 

| Talent show, dance 

They'll be showing off at Parents 
IWithout Partners (PWP) general 
I meeting at 8:30 p.m. Friday, July 
26, at Buckley's Restaurant, Rtes. 
21 and 137, Libertyville. It's the 
annual talent show and it's open to 
the public. PWP is dedicated to 
providing mutual support and 
I offering a wide variety of adult and 
J family activities for single parents 
of all ages. Following the talent show will 
be socializing and dancing. For more 
Information call (708)265-0833. 

Honey Dew dance 

Buoys and Belles Square Dance Club is 
sponsoring "Honey Dew" dance on 
Friday, Aug. 2 with caller Lyle Stalker and 
round dancing by AI Hallgren. Dancing 
from 8:30 to 11 p.m. with a round dance 
workshop from 8 to 8:30 p.m. and a plus 
tip at 1 1 p.m. The dance will be held at the 
First United Methodist Church, 128 N. 
Utica St., Waukcgan. Call (708)662-6546 
for further information. 

Midsummer dance 

Join the Solo Singles group on 
Wednesday, July 31 at 8:30 p.m., for a Mid- 
Summer Madness Dance at the Princess 



Leisure 



Restaurant, 1290 S. Milwaukee, 
Libertyville. Shorts-casual dress will be 
the evenings attire. For more information 
call (708)362-4903, 

[ Festival of the Arts 

The David Adlcr Cultural 
I Center presents Festival of the 
Arts, an annual celebration 
featuring every sort of visual and 
performing art, on Aug. 3 an8 4 at 
the Cultural Center, 1700 N. 
| Milwaukee Ave., Libertyville from 
11 a.m. to 5 p.m. each day. More 
Ithan 100 visual artists and 
[craftspeople exhibiting and 
demonstrating their work will be featured. 
A special children's area will give 
youngsters an outlet for their own 
creativity, with all the supplies and 
guidance needed to create collages, 
posters, and wooden sculptures. 
Performing artists will- take the stage 
beginning at noon each day, featuring a 
wide range of entertainment, from 
community theatrical presentations, and 
Broadway show tunes, to ethnic folk 
performers, storytellers and a puppet 
show. The Festival is sponsored by 
McDonald's Restaurants of Libertyville, 
Mundelcin and Vernon Hills. Call 
(708)367-0707 for further Information. 

Computer art 

The application of computer graphics 
as an art and design medium will be 
introduced in a new course at the College 
- of Lake county this fall beginning Aug. 27. 
"Introduction to Computer Art" (ART 222- 
001), a three-credit-hour course, will be 
taught from 1 to 3:45 p.m. on Tuesdays 
and Thursdays for 16 weeks. The course 
format includes demonstrations, lectures, 
discussions, Individualized instruction 
and open lab. Students will learn to 
develop technical, manipulative and 
creative skills in using computer hardware 
and software to produce art; learn how to 
choose ' appropriate software and 
hardware; and increase awareness of the 
creative process. Students must have 
completed "Basic Color and Design: (ART 
122) and "Basic Drawing" (ART 124) 
courses, or have the consent of instructor 




Production dates are Sept. 20. through 
Oct. 5. The theatre is located at the Jack 
Benny Center for the Arts in Bowcn Park, 
Waukcgan. The director is Mark Ilcllcr. 

'Sweet Charity* tickets 

Discount tickets are available at the 
College of Lake County for "Sweet 
Charity," now playing at Marriott 
Lincolnshire at 7 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 25. 
Tickets are $20 general admission and $19 
for CLC students. Tickets must be 
reserved by noon Wednesday, Aug. 14. For 
information, call the CLC Activities Box 
Office at (708)223-6601 , cxt. 300 or stop in 
room CI 01. 



Daniel Ziembo to register for the class. 
Tuition is $33.10 per credit hour for in- 

district residents. For course information 
call Ziembo at (708)223-6601, ext. 562 or 
550. 

Auditions for 'Marty' 

The Bowcn Park Theatre Co. 
will be holding auditions for 
'Marty" by Paddy Chaycfsky on 
Sunday, Aug. 4 beginning at 6:30 
p.m. Auditions are by 
appointment only and can be 
made by calling (708)360-4741. 
Needed arc eight men between 
the ages of 25 and 45 and eight 
women between 25 and 60. 

Storytelling festival 

Storytellers from across the nation will gather to entertain the audience with 
stories and old time music on the banjo, fiddle and guitar. Folklore and oral 
tradition at its best will delight and spellbound the entire family. The festival is 
brought through the Illinois Storytelling Festival Inc. hosted by Robert May and 
Jim May. The location is the Spring Grove Village Park, Main St., Spring Grove on 
Saturday, July 27 from noon to 5 p.m., ghost stories on July 27 from 9 p.m. to 
midnight and festival on Sunday, July 28 fro 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Cost is $10 for 
adults (12 years and older), children 11 years and younger are free when 
accompanied by their parent, seniors (65 and older) $7. Tickets arc available at 
the gate. Call (815)648-2039 for further information. 

Muscle car mania 

Muscle Car Mania '91 will live up to its name Aug. 3 and 4 at the I-akc County 
Fairgrounds as more than 200 muscle cars from 1960 to 1975 will cross the auction 
block. In addition to the auction, a parts swap meet will be held both days. General 
admission is $5, children under 12 arc free. Call the Muscle Car Mania Hotline at 
(708)487-297 1 for further information. 

Golf outing 

The Lutheran Church Charities Fund and Lutheran Educational Service Center arc 
co-sponsoring the third annual Golf Invitational on Aug. 7 at the Hunter Country Club 
in Richmond. Both charitable agencies support many ministries of the Lutheran 
Church— Missouri Synod. Call (708)628-6289 for further information. 

Steam Power Club 

The Sycamore Show-Northern 111. Steam Power Club (a not-for-profit organization) 
will hold their 35th annual show on Aug. 8, 9, 10, and 11. Steam engines, gas engines, gas 
tractors, threshing oats, baling straw, corn cutting, sawmill, ladies' hobby tent, antique 
display, barbed wire display, flea market, shingle making, flour grinding, model steam 
trains running dally and giving rides to children and adults alike. Parade daily at 1:30 
p.m. The show will be held at Taylor Marshall Farm, Plank ltd,, north of Sycamore, about 
GO miles west of Chicago. Admission is $3. Contact Pat Mnlsch at (708)365-9431 for 
information. 

'Making Strides' 

The American Cancer Society, Lake County Unit, is sponsoring "Making Strides on 
Saturday, Aug. 10, beginning at 8:15 a.m. at Old School Forest Preserve on St. Mary's Rd., 
Libertyville. "Making Strides" is a four-mile non-competitive move-along-athon to raise 
money and awareness that cancer can be beaten. "Making Strides" provides an 
opportunity for anyone who has been affected by cancer to come together in a warm, 
upbeat atmosphere. Registration begin at 8:15 a.m. with the program taking place at 9 
a.m. There will be exhibits on nutrition, blood pressure, and other health related 
activities. The walk begins at 9:15 a.m. For more information, registration and sponsor 
forms, call (708)336-9293. 
(Continued on Page 30) 



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MOTORCRAFT 
ENGINE TUNE-UP SPECIAL 

Solid state tune-up includes installation of 

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linkage, spark plug wires and distributor cap; checking of 

idle speed and timing. Aerostars, Econolines, 3.8L sixes, 

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VALI D JULY-A UGUST, 1991 ; ANY APPLICABLE TAXES EXTRA 

VICTOR FORD RT. 12 WAUCONDA 526-5541 



Friday, July 26, 1991 



Lakeland Newspapers 27 



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'Terminator 2 f costliest, 
possible top summer draw 

Arnold Swartzenegger and company are out 
with "Terminator 2 — Judgement Day." Did you 
ever doubt it? 

Although he looks and acts the same as he did 
in the preceding flick, Swartzenegger is a good 
guy tills time. The story of a killer robot coming 
from the future with destruction in mind is a 
■-* repeat, but this time Swartzenegger is a robot 
wearing a white hat sent to guard Linda 
Hamilton and her son Edward Furlong, now a 
troublesome teen. 

Just like all the very violent pics that have 
become so popular, we have an R-rating hcre.So 
Its up to the parents. The kids will be chomping 
at the bit and unless I miss my guess the bulk of 
the audience. 

Swartzenegger is not allowed to kill anyone. Arnold Swartzenegger 
But along comes the second robot, another evil one who has been sent to get rid of the 
teenager before he can send his now deceased father (remember "Terminator 1 ") to save 
his mother and himself and also before he can lead the humans against the robots in the 
war to end all wars. 

Could be slightly confusing here. 

One of the best parts of the movie is the forms that this evil robot can take take on his 
seek and destroy mission. 

Although the special effects in this one are superb, the romantic plot twist that made 
the parent film much more than a spectacle is missing. 

There is inference to a family tie between Hamilton, Furlong and Swartzenegger but 
this becomes a dream wish since "once a robot, always a robot." 

Besides having a very commanding demeanor that really mandates attention, 
^ especially when he's carrying some of his toys of destruction, Swartzenegger becomes a 
rather pathetic creature because of his lack of humanization. 

One of the flick's best parts comes when Swartzenegger spouts 1991 new wave jargon 
in his stinted but booming voice. 

But it's a very good movie and should be one of the summer's hottest. 

We're going to rate it at four stars out of a possible Five, simply because we like to sec 
Swartzenegger, his fantastic body, and in this one, sometimes his quick wit show up 
every once in awhile. That booming, stilted voice attempting a smooth delivery cracks 
us up.— by GLORIA DAVIS 



L 



Put a smile on your face 
at the Lake County Fair 

The Lake County Fair nas it afl^mbtocross races, truck pulls, horse shows, talent 
contests, teen dance, delicious food and midway rides. The Fair, running through July 
28 is guaranteed to show you a great time! 

Come cheer your favorite pig onto a victory. The Lake County Fair will again host 
the popular pig races. Sponsored in part by the Ixike County Farm Bureau, these little 
pigges will run daily at noon, 2, 4, 6, 7 and 8 p.m. 

The Midway, a favorite attraction for kids and adults alike will once again feature 
the ferris wheel and a large selection of thrill rides. A special kiddie section will be 
tailored for small children. The Midway will open each day at noon. 

The concept of a fair originated with the exhibit hall and livestock competitions. 
The Lake County Fair Exhibit and Commercial Buildings will be open for the majority 
of each day of the Fair. 

There will be a teen dance from 8 to 1 1 p.m. on Thursday, Friday, and Saturday, July 
25, 26, and 27 at Building No. 9. Music will be performed by Electric Moves DJ. 
Productions and it promises to be a fun-filled time for everyone. Admission to the 
dance is free. 

Horse shows, motocross, rodeos, demolition derbies, and truck and tractor pulls are 
among the featured events at the Fair. 

General admission is $4 per'day per person. Children ages 12 and under are 
admitted free and senior citizens 65 and older are admitted for $2 on Thursday and 
Friday. A season pass can be purchased for $10. 

For more information about the Lake County Fair call the office at (708)223-2204 
or the Lake County, Illinois Convention and Visitor's Bureau at 1 (800)525-3669. 



Old Courthouse presents Hunt exh ibit 

The Old Courthouse Arts Center on the nr — - - l!5 5HB^ffni c* -'"£#^1 

historic City Square in Woodstock, will {L . , tfe J?V j! &/ , ifJk 

present Richard Hunt's Studio Exhibit, I.',;\8# \ Jj- 8fe\ ;'/i»8| j 
featuring the work of internationally- 
acclaimed sculptor Richard Hunt and his 
assistants, Christopher Gentner and Michael 
Symbcr. 

Hunt has been hailed as one of the most 
gifted and assured artists In the direct-metal, 
open-form medium, not only In this country 
and generation, but anywhere in the world. 

Born in Chicago, he was educated at the 
Art Institute of Chicago, and a James Nelson 
Raymond Foreign Travel Fellowship enabled _. _ , 
him to study abroad. His works in bronze, KtCnara Hunt 
steel and copper have earned hm such awards as a Guggenheim Fellowship, the Ford 
Foundation's Tamarind Artist Fellowship and the Cassandra Foundation Fellowship. 

The show will run from Thursday, Aug. 1 through Sunday, Aug. 31, with a reception 
for the artists on Sunday, Aug. 18 from 2 to 4 p.m. 









ASTROLOGY READINGS 




2gJ *SL 

E.S.P. TAROT CARDS 

By Rachel 

Reader & Advisor 

Private Consultation Available for Parties 

If you are overcome with trouble and conditions that are not natural, I 
can remove them. I can overcome Spells, Bad Luck and Evil 
Influences. Remember, I am a true psychic bom with power, and I will 
help you. Satisfaction in one visit. Mention this ad and receive a 
$50 reading for only $15. 

2063 Farnsworth rrna nni- a agi 

worthbrook 708-205-446 1 





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FREE 
FOOD AROUND" TICKET 



AT NORTH STAR TRAVEL LINDENHURST 

(Next to McDonalds) 

CHANCE TO WIN 

• $ 750 GROCERY SPREE 

AT EAGLE FOODS 

• $ 500 SAVINGS BOND 

DONATED BY FIRST AMERICAN BANK 

• MANSION HILL GETAWAY FOR TWO 

DONATED BY LAKELAND PRESS 

TO FIRST 60 CUSTOMERS BRINGING IN THIS AD. ONE FREE TICKET PEP FAMILY. DRAWING AUGUST IB, 1991 AT LINOENFEST. SPONSORED BY 
LINDENHURST CHAMBER OF COMMERCE ALL PROFITS DON AT ED TO UNDENHURST BEATIFICATION PROJECT. 



Piece Bucket 
Of Chicken 



:;:":, ; :, 



... y \.".[ '■"'-; 




Includes 
•Cole Slaw 
•Potato Salad 
•French Fries" 
•Rolls & Butter 



587-3211 

'M :: xW ■; : li £j:- ■ ^ ; V; ; ; v : : - : ;■; ; ' : ■ .■;- : : *' ;; m ;V-- : ,; : :^ ■' ' / ^ - ^ ■^Ut\P7\ l £&l L- - i -^i.x: 




Jflibtoest Jffltlttart) JfluSeum 



URGENTLY DESIRES TO BUY 

WWII JAPANESE & GERMAN 
SWORDS, DAGGERS & MEDALS 

PAYING 25.00 TO 5,000.00 CASH 



PLEASE ASK FOR MR. J. DRYDEN 



DO NOT 
CLEAN 

blades No Appointment Necessary 



TWO DAS1S OSOUT 


S A.M, TO 8 P JML 


FrL, July 26 

Regency Inn 

Antioch 


Sat., July 27 

Comfort Inn 

Mundelein 


Rt. 173&83 


Rt. 45 & 83 


'395-3606 


566-5400 



VETS: You fought hard to win the war. 
Keep your war souvenirs, with pride, in the USA 
-Sell to our American museum- 
Please bring anything you feel may be 
of interest to us -TOP PRICES PAID- 



After the above date please contact: 



MIDWEST MILITARY MUSEUM 

P.O. BOX 398 

LAKE ZURICH, IL 60047 

708-438-4501 



Located on Rollins Rd;/; 
North Shore Lonq Lake 



-■: j Variety Dinner | 

(Family PacK) 

■■■:■>'<<':-■ ■■'■':■'<:•'■ .'-.'yM I 

"""""di A^in ^« deludes 





Valid thru 7-30-91 



Includes 

«9 inch Pizza-cheese 
plus 1 ingredient 
•1/2 slab BBQ Ribs 
•3 pieces Fried Chicken 
•Pint of Cole Slaw 
•Bucket of Fries . 



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Krtrtmt hllv9A 1991 






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Second City offers plenty of humor 

"Welcome to the Barn Raising," Second City Northwest's seventh revue, 
offers more than mere barnyard humor, although if truth bo told, there's some 
of that as well, cleverly Interspersed with a number of animal slides. 

A six-member cast, directed by Mick Napier, works through the production's 
18 skits, some of which are slicker than others. 

There's the usual mix of peppery social and political satire. President Bush's 
headline-grabbing adviser John Sununu figures in two of the takcoffs. During 
another wacky bit Involving a stuck elevator, passengers arc kept busy 
delivering a baby, undergoing a liver transplant, defusing a bomb and tap 
dancing-not necessarily in that order. 

Jackie Hoffman and Nia Vardalos in "1-900" put a nice spin on the phone sex 
phenomenon, encouraging callers to get a life ("go look at a tree" or "read a 
novel"). 

"Fishing," a nicely 
turned skit, features 
Hoffman and . Amy 
Sedaris as father and son 
angling for more than 
creatures from the sea. 
There's real poignancy in 
their banter. 

Hoffman and Paul 
Dinclio expose their 
underlying prejudices in 
"Rat." 

But "Documentaries," 
which leads off Act Two, is 
too long and too weird. 

However, the only 
serious complaint about 
"Welcome to the Barn 
Raising," is its overall 
length. The entire show, 
including an inter- 
mission, runs less than 90 
minutes. Just as the 
rhythm picks up, it's time 
for the closing curtain! 
(And we know for a fact 
that Rolling Meadows 0ast of the Second City Northwest's new revue, 
doesn't roll up its "Welcome to the Barn Raising" clockwise from upper 
sidewalks at 10:10 left: Ian Gomez, Paul Dinello, Amy Sedaris, Scott 
p.m.).— byTOM W1TOM Adman, Jackie Hoffman Nia Vardalos. 




Go 'Into the Woods' 

PM&L's summer musical Into the 
Woods by Sondheim and Lapinc opens 
tills week at PM&L Theatre, 877 Main St., 
Antioch. Show dates are July 26, 27, Aug. 
2, 3, 9, and 10 at 8 p.m. and July 27, Aug. 4 
and 1 1 at 2:30 p.m. 

Into the Woods, directed by Ken 
Smouse is a bewitching musical fairytale 
that can be enjoyed by young and old. 
Cast members are Jennifer Biel, Scott 
Cooper, Cindy Ringer, Pat Taflinger, Mark 
Badtke, Jeaninc Pekkarinen, Melody 
Preston, Steve Garsidc, Rob Findlay, Steve 
Biel, Jenne Wester, Jer aid Howard, Donna 
Badtke, Jennifer Holbo, Jennifer Johnson, 
Patrick Kerr, Jeanette Ray, Ken Scheskie, and Pat Taffllllgcr. 
Tricia Apostal, and Donna Warner. 

Reservations can be made by calling (708)395-3055. Ticket prices arc $6 for adults, 
$5 for students and seniors. The box office Is open at 6:45 p.m. for evening 

performances and 1:15 p.m. for matinees. 

On opening night there will be a champagne party after the performance so the 
audience can visit with the cast and crew. There will be a signed performance for the 
hearing impaired on Saturday evening, Aug. 3. The TTD number for reservations is 
(708)356-3717. 




Jennifer Biel, Mark Badtke 



m 



DAYLILYSALE 

Over 300 Varieties In Bloom 



y Juiy 26, 27 & 28 ■•'* 
£ Rain or Shine 
( 9 a.m.-5 p.m. 



HARRY R. HARDY 

320 Maplewood Dr. 
AntiocML 395-1432 



*8 



mnorooo [OS] 



MOflrMAVt. 



- VMlint 



hi in 



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NEWS 1220 



brings you: THE TALK 0F LAKE COUNTY 

LAKE COUNTY CARAVAN 



Stop by and see us at the 

Lake County Fair 

July 26, 1-4 p.m. 
July27,9a.m.-Noon;1-3p.m.. 

July 28, 3-4 p.m. 



WATCH FOR US! 



/ Take Care M 
Of Youiv Only Pair 



FREE FOOT EXAM' 



Dr. Jack Chulengarian DPM 

Board Certified Foot Surgeons On Staff 
Waukogan Grayslako . 

1200 N. Green Bay Rd. 102-106 Center Stroot 

(1 block north of Grand Ave. Jovvol) (Downtown Grayslako) 

244-5557 223-6066 



'excludes bcaimcnts & x-ioys 




■MZZ 






♦JQStPH MOUSE 'MAnliNA,Trf£ROCKUD? mOPY JOY 

JULY 27, 28 aOWARO JOHNSONS 



(Sat&Sun.) Hwy.5Q&i-94 ( 



Pisa 



:AU0u<rn(yii 

■ (3*1. a SiirO 



umasQtamnQm 

H*y.S04 HKiKmnhiW^ 

*L£cjubb$ *pmvATEcdN$vMnoN$ 



...all summer long 

sponsored by: 





SHADOW 
TRAFFIC 

NETWORK 



*«£? 












ti ^riJy £~~ i — • -•■—- - 1 



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r» '.rss^v^fc^*" 



WE SEAL DRIVEWAYS 



...and small parking lots 

• Seal Coating • Patchwork 

• Crack Filling 

Protect and Preserve 
Reasonable rates. Call for a FREE estimate 

AMERICAN 

(708) 546-5809 SEAL Qa 






1} Hi 

I SSSiSSS£SL I 




HOST FAMILIES NEEDED NOW! 

Dijana from Yugoslavia and many other 
international exchange students, are arriving in late August 
and urgently need host families in ILLINOIS for the 
1991/92 school year. Dijana is very active in 
Yugoslavian folk dancing and likes to play tennis. 
She is a persistent and diligent student and is 
described as sociable and friendly. 

Please call today if your family can host Dijana or 
one of our other international exchange students. All of our 
exchange students speak English, are good students, and are 
eager to learn about America. 

SHARE! your life with a boy or girl eager to join your 
family. 




Dijana from Yugoslavia 



CALL NOW FOR INFORMATION: 
(708) 628-8778 or 1-800-321-3738 



A non-profit student 
exchange program 




ERDT/SHARE! 



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Friday, July 26, 1991 



Lakeland Newspapers 29 



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Plan a picnic 

Widowed Outreach Network of Lake County, 
a group of men and women of all ages, meets 
the fourth Sunday of the month at 2 p.m. at 
Condcll Medical Center, LibertyvlUc with the 
next meeting to be held on July 28. The 
program will be presented by Bloomingdale's 
Dcpt. Store personal shopper who will show 
how to plan a posh picnic. For more 
information call (708)362-2900. 

Ongoing support groups 

Every Wednesday with the next meeting scheduled for 
July 31 at 7:30 p.m., Overeaters Anonymous support group 
and Families Anonymous support group and at 7 p.m., 
Alcoholics Anonymous, meets at Victory Memorial 
Hospital, 1324 N. Sheridan Rd., Waukcgan. No registration 
required. Call (708)360-4148 for further information. 

Images of Women 

The Lake County Chapter of the National Organization 
for Women (NOW) will discuss images of women in 
advertising following a screening of the documentary, 
"Killing Us Softly Again, " at 7 p.m., Monday, Aug. 5, at the 
Libcrtyvillc Twp, Office, 359 Merrill Crt., Liberfyvillc. The 
public is invited to attend. Bring clippings of your most 
and least favorite advertising. For more information call 
Chapter President Pam Oddi at (708)949-6551. 

Garden Club to meet 

"Shrubs and Trees for Landscaping" is the topic for the 
regular meeting of the Garden Club of Lake Zurich on 
Tuesday, Aug. 6 at 7:30 p.m., at the Knigge Civic Center, 95 
E. Main St., Lake Zurich. The speaker will be John Knuppcr 
from Knupper's Nursery. Guests are welcome. For further 
information call (708)382-2621 or (708)438-7180. 

Big Brothers/Big Sisters 

Learn more about the program at the Volunteer 
Orientation meetings on Tuesday, Aug. 6 and Monday, 
Aug. 19 at the Big Brother/ Big Sister office located at 3B38 
Grandvicw Ave., Gurnec, from 6 to 8 p.m. For more 
Information and to make your orientation reservations 



call (708)360-0770. . 

Nutrition and Weaning 

The Libcrtyville North Chapter of La Lcchc League 
International will meet at 12:15 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 14 
in the Vernon Hills Village Hall on Evergreen Rd., (off Rtc. 
45). "Nutrition and Weaning" will be discussed. All 
expectant mothers, nursing mothers and interested 
women are invited to attend. Babies are always welcome 
at any La Lcchc League function. Call (708)356-5349 for 
more information. 

Blue Lite Singles 

Blue Lite Singles will hold their monthly meeting at 7:30 
p.m the first and third Thursday of' each month in 
Waukegan. On Aug. 17, Christian emphasis, sing-a-long 
will be held at Calvary Temple Church, 450 Keller Ave., 
Waukcgan. For further information call (708)623-8257 or 
(708)662-0354. 

Senior passport services 

Senior passport services provides members assistance 
with bill processing and discounted health care services at 
Victory Memorial Hospital, 1324 N. Sheridan Rd., 
Waukcgan. Call (708)360-4222 for further information. 

Help 

If someone you care about is having problems, call 
Victory Memorial Hospital for help. Confidential 
assistance is available for mental health problems by 
calling (708)360-4082 and for chemical dependency 
problems by calling (708)688-HELP. 

Nursing homes 

"How to Choose a Nursing Home," a video to help you 
make an informed decision about nursing home 
placement, is available for overnight viewing free of charge 
by calling Victory Lakes Continuing Care Center, 
Lindcnhurst, (708)356-5900 or Victory Memorial Hospital, 
(708)360-4246. 

Weight management 

New Direction weight management program combines 
nutrition, exercise and behavioral counseling at Victory 



STOP SM OKEVG 

IN 60 MINUTES 

By Individual Appointment 
One Year Guarantee 

only 

$9500 

356-2675 




CALL FOR 
INFORMATION 



James R. Baker 

Certified 
Hypnotherapist 

NO PAIN 

NO DRUGS 

NO NEEDLES 




RENTAL inc. 



TOOL EQUIPMENT, PARTY SUPPLIES ^- ; 
RENTAL & SALES ! 



Let Us Be Your Party Rental Center 



China 

Silverware 

Crystal 



• Canopies 

• Chairs 

• Tables 



Pig Roasters 
Beer Coolers 
Grills, etc. 




"EWE NEED IT-ASK FOR IT' 



740-8800 



HOURS: 

"Swao Rte.72Mmiiewesfot §L 

SAT. 8:00-5:00 Hainesville SI : 

sun. 9:00-1:00 Round Lake Park, IL : 



NEW PATIENTS MOVE IN EVERYDAY 
We are your R for 
reaching them... 




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:ggr=fHf^C-ToKwoW-Mqu^ 



WtlCOfrBNG HEWCOMCttS NAltONWtDE 



Memorial Hospital in Waukegan. Designed for adults with 
40 plus pounds to loose. For information can to attend a 
free orientation class call (708)360-4244. 

Special events — 

(Continued from Page 27) 

Safety fitness competition 

Come support your local fireman and policeman at the 
seventh annual Public Safety Fitness Competition, 
Saturday, Aug. 10 at 8 a.m. Teams of Lake County firemen 
and police officers challenge each other on an obstacle 
course at the Libcrtyville High School track field on Park 
Ave. Condell Medical Center sponsors the event in 
cooperation with TEK Ambulance, Inc. of Libcrtyvillc. 
Proceeds from the competition will benefit the Jac Bcllis 
Fund, a scholarship fund established in the memory of the 
late Condell Emergency Dept. physician. The fund assists 
young people who are pursuing a career in the health field 
and who are associated with Condcll's Health Careers 
Program. For more information call (708)362-2905, cxt. 
5319. 

Young riders 1 championship 

The premier international-level competition for young 
equestrian, the M&M® Chocolate Candies North 
American Young Riders' Championships returns to 
Wadsworth Aug. 13 to 18 at Tcmpcl Farms, 17000 
Wadsworth. The best riders in the United States, Canada, 
Mexico, Bermuda, Guatemala and Puerto Rico between 
the ages of 16 and 21 will contest team and individual 
titles in the Olympic disciplines of dressage, show jumping 
and three-day event. Tickets arc $7 a day, $15 for a three- 
day pass. Wednesday and Thursday there will be a free to 
the public Lipizzan performance. For information call 
Tcmpel Farms (708)244-5330 after Aug. 1, (708)244-9207. 



ALL MOVIES & TIMES START FRIDAY 7-26-91 

T1IITTTT! 



ANTIOCH THEATRE 

378LAKEST.,ANTIOCH 
395-0216 



•4"MULTS- , 2"CHILI)itfi«M W t 
'2" 



W. 1 SUM. FIMT AfTDUtOOKMOW 
HOH.-FIII. TILL & Ml. 



WALT DISNEY'S 

101 DALMATIANS (G) 

DAILY 1-3-5-7 



ROCKETEER (PG) 

9 PM 



LIBERTVVILLE 1 & Z 

708 N.MILWAUKEE 
LIBERTYVILLE- 362-3011 



|M,00ADOlT8-«2.O0CailD„i— a, 
'2.00 mntfTBDMi 



M.50 ALL SEATS SHOWS 
KURT RUSSELL 

BACKDRAFT 

DAILY 4-9 



101 DALMATIANS (G) 

DAILY 1-3-S-7 

ROCKETEER (PG) 

DAILY 2-6:45 

WHAT ABOUT BOB? (PG) 

DAILY 8:45 



MCHENRY 1&Z 

1204 GREEN ST., McHENRY 
' (815)3850144 



<3.00 ADULTS 
s 2.00 CHILD ,„,„*,, 

I AA t> 1 i t U K F1M I ATI! SHOOK SHOW 
■•W MOK.-MI. Till J F.K. 



WAASHAWSKI (R) 

DAILY 2-4-6:45-8:45 

ROCKETEER jjjjj ,■.«*.* 
ANOTHER YOU (R)« 



MELODY PARK 

CAMPING 

2154 Lake Shore Dr. 
Twin Lakes, Wl 

(414)877-2219 

Season, Month, Weekday. 

Inside Washrooms. Showers, 

Pool, Rec. Room, 

Hall For Rent. 

Reserve for private 

parties! 



AMAAZZING! 

Lose weight the 
quick and easy way. 




Cill Tor FREE 
ill fbrrtu linn it seen 
on The Amazing 
Micro Diet Show 

sUrtmgCaUiy Leo 



Cio.thy. 

The Amazing Micro Diet 

CALL NOW 
(708) 662-3241 



SHOW PLACE 1-8 • (815).455-1005 
ROUTE 14 & ROUTE 31, CRYSTAL CAKE 



$eoo $300 

SkW ADULTS IV 



POINT BREAK (R) 



CHILD 11 & UNDER 

SAT. & SUN. TILL 2:30 P.M. 

MON.FRI.TLIL5P.M. 



1:45-4; i5-6:45>9 



CITY SLICKERS (P613) 



2:15-4:15-6:30-8:30 



NAKED GUN IVi (PG13) 



2:30-4-6:15-8:15 



= 



TERMINATOR 2 (R) 



1-3:4M:l5-9 



« DUTCH (PG13) 



H 



* 



8 PM 



REGARDING HENRY (PG13) 



2-4-8:45-8:45 



ROBIN HOOD (PG13) 



1-3:45-6:15-9 



101 DALMATIANS (G) 



1-3-4:45-6:30 



MOBSTERS (R) 



■HOWP1ACI 

a 



GRAYSLAKE OUTDOOR 

FIT. 120 & RT.B3 
GRAYSLAKE 22381 5S 



■5" ADULTS-CHILD (11 & Under) FREE 
SHOWTIHES START 0:45 



2-4:15-6:45-9 




McHENRY OUTDOOR 

CHAPEL HILL & LINCOLN HO, 
McHENRY (B15> 3850144 



■5** ADULTS-CHILD (11 & Under) FREE 

SHOWTIMES START 6:45 



POINT BREAK (R) : 

PLUS * ' M 

NAKED 1 Vk (PG13) : 



HifTMMT !"l 1 It ! ! g raff 



Club Med For Kids 

by JIM WARNKEN 

PRESIDENT, NORTH STAR TRAVEL, INC. 

Spirited singles frolicking on the beach all day 
and partying all night. Is this what you think of 
when I mention a Club Med vacation? 

Well, you are partly correct. Several of the 
Club Med properties still gear their activities to 
that clientele. However, since many of those 
singles have become couples with kids, Club 
Med has added "Kids Club" to some of their 
villages. 

So what does Club Med offer to the little ones? 
How about Scuba diving lessons with special 
kid-sized tanks, fins and masks for ages 4 and 
up. Or maybe the 6 year olds would like to try 
their hand at the children's sailing school wjtn 
sailboats just their size. 

Some villages even offer a Circus school, age 
4 and up, complete with flying trapeze, 
trampoline, and tight wire. (There's a Circus 
school for adults too!) 

There is even a club for a real little ones called 
the Petite Club for ages 2-3 complete with air 
conditioned naptime room and their very own 
restaurant with smaller tables, chairs and buffet 
area as well as a special menu. 

How much time you spend pursuing separate 
adult/kid Interests and how much family 
togetherness you wish to experience, is up to 
you. Club Med is equipped to take the little ones 
for a few hours, an afternoon, all day or alt week 
if you like. And in true Club Med tradition, there is 
no extra charge for the Kid's Clubs. 

The Villages catering to families are the 
Sandpiper In Florida, Eleuthera in the Bahamas, 
St. Lucia and Punta Cana in the Caribbean and 
Ixtapa, Mexico. 

The Clubs more suited to singles or couples 
would be Buccaneer's Creek on Martinique, 
Caravelle on Guadeloupe and the Magic Isle in 
Haiti. 

The cost for taking the kids? At many villages 
kids stay free I 



2234 E. Grand Linderthurst, III. 
24 Hr. Recorded Bargains - 356-2000 

(708)356-3010 



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Get waist high in walleye on Lake Erie 



As we pulled away heading cast for 
Lorain County, Ohio, the morning traf- 
fic on It294 was friendly and the hazy 
sky countered the rising sun. It's about 
350 miles to Lorain where the tourism 
office warned we might get "waist high 
in walleye" a possibility that any angler 
would like to verify. 

Lake Erie walleye catches have in- 
creased in the.past few years including 




walleye, bass and perch. The 
salmonids, so prevalent in Lake Michi- 
gan arc less frequent in Eric, but do take 
an occasional lure. 

Ten charter boats contained angling 
writers from eight states. We fished 
aboard the Polaris, with Capt. Harv 
Krieg and his first mate, Virginia. She is 
also his 112 pound marital mate, a 
small bundle of quick energy which she 
displayed in setting out our eight 
trolling lines, as we moved for six hours 
from spot to spot while boating five 
fish, which comes to about one every 10 
miles of our trip. The best fish of the 
day, a 7.5 pound walleye, caught by a 
Tennessee lady. It became a joke that 
we came from Illinois to fish Ohio, our 
mate was Virginia and the Tennessee 
lady took the prize. A widespread rep- 
resentation for the day. 

We departed our Comfort Inn in 
Elyria heading for some inland fishing 
in the Muskingum watershed recre- 
ational area which contains 10 lakes. 
We wished our schedule allowed more 
time to visit some of Lorain County's 
nearby traveler attractions such as 



Cleveland's new river front recreation 
sector and their zoo, or Cedar point . 
Amusement Park at Sandusky that 
boasts more rides than any other U.S. 
park, has a fine beach, extensive ma- 
rina, sophisticated campgrounds and 
the Breakers, a modernized old water- 
front hotel. Cedar Point ranks just be- 
low Disneyland's in visitor popularity. 
These are all within 25 miles of Lorain 
County, including Sea World, and 
Geauga Lake Park just off 1-80 or 90 
which run side by side in this sector. 
Opportunities for a variety of Interest 
for all ages can be obtained easily from 
Lorain. Call their tourism office at 
1(800)334-1673. 

. It was a three hour drive, southeast to 
our Atwood Lake destination at their 
resort and conference center. The roads 
became slower and more scenic as we 
enjoyed the rolling contours of the Ap- 
plachian Mountains foothills which 
form misty blue-purple horizons lines 
that change in color and design as we 
drive along winding rural roads past 
Amish postcard settings. 

The Muskingum Watershed which 
offers 16,000 acres of flood control wa- 
ters extends over 38,000 acres of basi- 
cally recreational land in 18 counties. 
As a massive flood control conservancy, 
it supports Itself without public taxa- 
tion. Approved by the people and offi- 
cially created in 1933, it has become an 
outdoor recreational area, self sup- 
porting and for use of those who cre- 
ated it. But the resulting outdoor plea- 
sure opportunities are available to ev- 
eryone. It is the only public area that 
receives no public tax income and even 
pays taxes on non-public property It 
controls. 

The Muskegum Watershed is an 
oddity among parks, as it supports itself 
and flourishes, "on it's own" with good 
management, public support and other 
agency assistance, but no public taxes. 
Its ' one-of-a-kind pattern has been 
studied by other parks throughout the 
world. As we registered at their 105 
room Atwood Lake resort, the view was 
more than expected. Grounds and 



building were spotless as were adjoin- 
ing areas of cabins, campgrounds and 
marinas, with a testy 18 hole golf course 
and a 9-hole par 3, lighted for both 



guests and the general public. The re- 
sort can be reached by calling 
1(800)362-6406, for details and 
brochures. 




Center Stage in Lake Forest will 
present the Tony-award win- 
ning hit "Into the Woods" at 8 
p.m. on July 26, 27, Aug. 1 , 2, 
and 3 at Gorton Community 
Center, 400 E. Illinois Rd., Lake 
Forest. Reservations and in- 
formation can be obtained by 
calling (708)234-6062. Pic- 
tured is "Cinderella" Stacy Ep- 
pel and her prince charming, 
David Gordon, 



J 



ARRIVING FRIDAY, JULY 26th 
MICHIGAN RED HAVEN - FREESTONE PEACHES 

OPEN DAILY 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. 
Sp/tfogs Qftctad 414-877-2436 

Twin Lakes, Wl 53181 

Take 1 73 W. From Antioch * Take first road right after (he slop sign. Go to end of road and left 2 miles to the orchard. 




PUBLIC NOTICE 
LEGAL NOTICE 

Notice is hereby given by 
the Board of Education of 
Fox Lake Grade School, 
District 114 in the County of 
Lake, State of Illinois, that 
a tentative budget for said 
School District for the fiscal 
year beginning July 1, 1991 
will be on file and 
conveniently available at 
the administrative office, 
Forest School, 17 N. Forest 
Ave., Fox Lake, IL from and 
after 8:00 AM on the 29th of 
July, 1991. 

Notice is further hereby 

given that a public hearing 

of said budget will be held at 

7:00 PM on the 26th day of 

August, 1991 at Stanton 

School, 101 Hawthorne 

Lane, Fox Lake, IL 60020. 

Linda Usrey, secretary 

Board of Education 

Fox Lake Grade School 

District 114 

791D-816-FL 

July 26, 1991 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
THE BOARD OF LIBRARY 

TRUSTEES 
OF THE FOX LAKE PUBLIC 
LIBRARY DISTRICT 
LAKE AND MCHENRY 
COUNTIES, ILLINOIS ' 
Public notice is hereby 
given that a public hearing 
will be held on the proposed 
annual budget and 
appropriation ordinance, for 
the fiscal year July 1, 1991 
to June 30, 1992, at the 
following time and place: 
August 26, 1991 at 
7:30 p.m. 

Fox Lake District Library 
255 E. Grand Avenue 
Fox Lake, Illinois 60020 

The said ordinance in 
tentative form shall be 
available for public 
inspection at least thirty (30) 
days prior thereto at said 
Library during regular library 
hours, 

Dated this 25th day of 
July, 1991. 

Jewell A. Knnia, Secretary 
791D-820-FL 
July 26, 1991- 



MICHAEL J. CAITHAMER rh 

Mtorney at Lmu _L 

1724 E. Grand Ave., Lindenhurst 



FREE LEGAL CONSULTATION 



•Criminal 

•Divorce 

•Traffic 

•DUI 

•Auto Accidents 



Workman's Comp 
Real Estate 
Bankruptcy 
Small Claims 
Personal Injury 



Payment Plan Available 



[easonal 



tea 




TME FLINTSTONES 



(708) 356-6688^ 
Expenenceldi Aggressive & Hard Working 



OlWl Homo Babata 



If 

ANNIVERSARY REVUE" 

The Fllntstone's are celebrating their 30th anniversary and you are Invited to join Fred. Barney. Pebbles, and 
Dlno as they perform their 'Yabba Dabba Doo Anniversary Revue - , Come Join the fun at Lakehurst Mall's 
Center Court as the world's most loved prehistoric family sing and dance to some of today's favorite music. 

SHOW TIMES: Saturday Noon, 1:30 p.m., 3:00 p.m., 4:30 p.m. 

Sunday Noon, 1:30 p.m., 3:00 p.m. 



East of the Tri-State 
Routes 120 & 43 
Waukegan 



Lakehurst 
Mall 




YOUR PLACE IS HERE 



Mon.-Fri. 10-9 

Sat. 10-5:30 

Sun. 11-5 

708-473-0234 



Friday, July 26, 1991 



Lakeland Newspapers 31 



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(708) 223-8161 



Obituaries 



Kevin Martin Worrall 

Kevin Martin Worrall, 11, of 3790 Foster Lane, 
died Friday, July 5, 1991. He was bom February 14, 
1980, in Rhinclandcr, Wisconsin. Kevin was a 
student at Pelican School where he was awarded a 
Presidential physical Fitness award this year. 

He was a former member of Cub Scout Pack 596 
and a member of Boy Scout Troop 595. He loved the 
out of doors, nature and music. Kevin is survived by 
his parents, Steve and Shelli Worrall of 
Rhinclandcr, his mother, Lisa Foster of Bethany, 
Oklahoma, 4 brothers, Keith Worrall, Brian 
Worrall, Kevin O'Melia and Sean O'Mclia, and sister 
Carri O'Melia, his paternal grandmother, Betty Bell, 
of Melrose, New Mexico, paternal grandfather, 
Donald Worrall, of Mountain Home, Arkansas and 
maternal grandfather, Martin Schmidt of Wauconda, 
Illinois. 

Funeral services were held at 6:30 p.m., 
Wednesday, July 10, 1991 at St. Mary's Catholic 
Church, Rhinclander, with Father James Jackson 
officiating. A memorial in Kevin's name has been 
established for the Ronald McDonald house in 
Marshficld, Wisconsin. Hildcbrand Funeral Home, 
Rhinclandcr handled all the arrangements. • 



Death Notices 



BAILS 

Douglas E. Bails, 33 
of Dccrficld. Arr: 
Kolssak Funeral Home, 
Wheeling. 

BOTJSFORD 

James Richard 
Botsford, 50, of 
Libcrtyville. Arr: 
Burnett-Dane Funeral 
Home, Libcrtyville 

ERICKSON 

Helen L. Erickson, 74 
of Mundclcin. Arr: The 
Kristan Funeral Home, 
Mundelein, 

HOLMES 

Gerald L. Holmes, 51 
of Round Lake Beach. 
Arr: Juslcn's Round 
Lake Funeral Home, 
Round Lake. 



PUPA 

Henry J. Pupa, 72 of 
Lake Zurich. Arr: 
Ahlgrim & Sons 
Funeral Home, Lake 
Zurich. 

STANTON 

Thomas N. Stanton, 
25 of North Chicago, 
Arr: Bradshaw and 
Range South Chapel, 
Waukcgan. 

STICKLING 

Alice Stickling, 74 of 
Round Lake Park.. Arr: 
Strang Funeral Chapel, 
Gray slake. 

THATCHER 

John F. Thatcher, 73 
of Round Lake Beach. 
Arr: Marsh Funeral 
Homes of Gumee. 



HUMPHRIES TURZY 

Phyllis Humphries, 88 Maric R> Turzy> 75 of 

of Lake Villa, Arr: Antioch. Arr: Strang 

Strang Funeral Home, Funeral Home, Antioch, 
Antioch. 



MILLER 

Dr. Steven Miller of 
Libcrtyville. Arr: Held 
at Bluejacket Memorial 
Chapel, Great Lakes 
Naval Training Center. 

MURRAY 

Patrick J. Murray, 82 
of Round Lake Beach. 
Arr: Juslcn's Round 
Lake Funeral Home, 
Round Lake. 

PIASECKI 

Deborah Lynn 
Piasccki, 36 of Bristol, 
Wis. Arr: Strang 
Funeral Home, Antioch, 



VAN CREY 

Gerard J. Van Crcy, 54 
of Wildwood. Arr: 
Strang Funeral Chapel, 
Grayslake. 

WOOD 

Orpha C. Wood nee: 
Morlcy, 86 of Kildecr 
formerly of Galesburg, 
Illinois. Arr: Ahlgrim & 
Sons Funeral Home, 
Lake Zurich. 

YOUNG 

Roosevelt Young, 73 
of North Chicago. Arr: 
Bradshaw and Range 
Funeral Homes.' 
Waukcgan and Zion. 




The Deadline for 

Obituaries & Death 

Notices is 5 p.m. 

on Tuesday. 





Dr. Steven D. Miller, DDS 

Dr. Steven D. Miller, 45, of Libcrtyville, 111. died 
Friday, July 19 in Arlington, Va. 

Dr. Miller was in private dental practice in Vcmon 
Hills, 111. He was a captain in the Naval Reserve and 
served as staff dental officer at Naval Reserve 
Readiness Command Region 13, Naval Training 
Center, Great Lakes, 111. A Naval Reservist since 
1967, Dr. Miller was on active, duty from 1971 to 
1976. 

He graduated from the University of Tulsa in 1967 
and from the University of Illinois College of 
Dentistry in 1971. During his dental career, Dr. 
Miller received several civilian and military awards. 
These awards include an Award of Merit from the 
University of Illinois College of Dentistry and 
designation in 1987 as the Commander, Naval 
Reserve Force Outstanding Naval Reserve Dental 
Officer. 

Active with numerous naval, professional, civic 
and fraternal organizations. Dr. Miller was a life 
member of the Naval Reserve Association and the 
Reserve Officers Association. He was a member of 
the Chicago Denial Society, the lake County Bowd 
of Health Dental Advisory Committee, and the 
Illinois State Dental Society Membership Services 
Committee. Dr. Miller was active with the U.S. 
Jaycces, the U.S. Chamber of Commerce of 
Libcrtyville, and the alumni associations of the 
University of Tulsa and the University of Illinois. 

He is survived by his wife, Chris, three children 
Lori, Carol, and Matthew, his mother Viola Miller 
and brothers Robert and Richard of Southern 
California. 

Memorial services arc at 2 p.m., Wednesday, July 
24 at Bluejacket Memorial Chapel in Building 3 at 
the Naval Training Center, Great Lakes, 111. Burial 
will be at Arlington National Cemetery on Friday, 
July 26. 

The family requests that memorial donations be 
made to die American Heart Association. 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



Notices 




Notices 




URGENT!! FINLAND'S 

Janne anxiously awaits Host 
Family Call to A.I.S.E. 
Illinois. Swimming, drawing, 
skateboarding, "amhitious". 
TIME Running OUT for 
Janne and others! Barbara 
Madsen, {217)243-8453, 
(800)SIBLING. 
SHARE AMERICAN 
Wall's Must Fall! Visa 
deadlines Here! AISE High 
School Exchange Students 
await family call for August. 
31 countries/local 
representee. Just food, 
bed, sharing! Exciting! 
Rewarding! Relevant! 
Lifetime! 1-(800)S!BLING. 
11-00-2 



O 



SINGERS NF.IvDni) 

Contemporary Christian 
Choir "Tell the World," needs 
good voices, ages 14-33. No 
pay, but lots of satisfaction. 
Call for details. 
Ask for Walt or Miriam 
(708) 526-6306 



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77-MuKy>u.J 



TIIANK'^OIJ 



A Very SpeciaCtlHanfcybu to: 
The QraysCafce fire (Dept./ 
(Paramedics, 17ie QraysCafg 
TarkJDistrict, the Lafe 
County Sheriffs (DepU, Uhe 
ILTtthange Club of Qraystafa 
family and friends for alt your 
help and concerns. 



fyjiV L'4M*Jln£, ^f^imci 



Lf 




llutjincbB 
Pcr&onulB 



£ 



FOUND: SMALL to 
medium sized TAN with 
black shorthair older dog in 
Ingleside near St. Bede's 
Church. Has a chain collar. 
ITS LOOKING FOR YOU! 
For information call 
(708)587-5370 OR 
(708)546-5809 evenings or 
(708)223-8161 days. 

LOST OUR CAT. 
BUTTERSCOTCH 

Tabby, has tag with phone 
number, Reward. Lost Near 
Old Mill Grove Subdivision. 
Very much Missed. 
(708)540-0278. 
. 2-30-20 



Personals 




MAKE A FRIEND...FOR 

LIFEI Scandinavian, 
European, Yugoslavian, 
Australian High School 
Exchange Students. 
Arriving August. HOST 
FAMILIES NEEDED!! 
American Intercultural 
Student Exchange. Call Toll 
Free (800)SIBLING. 
11-00-3 



LOVE AND A HAPPY 
HOME await your babyl 

Attorney and artist seek to 
adopt. We have shared 
many happy years together 
and wish to share our love 
with your baby. Our 
neighborhood is filled with 
many children, pets, and 
parks. Please call Janet and 
Joe (312)939-0074. or our 
attorney (312)207-0707 
collect. 

4-30-109 
ADOPTION - A LOVING 
ALTERNATIVE. My 
husband and I love children. 
We are a professional 
couple that offers your baby 
a loving home, extended 
family, college education, 
and a wonderful future. We 
are licensed foster parents 
wanting to be permanent 
adoptive parents. 
Medical/Legal paid. Call 
Lucy and John collect. 
(708)965-8763. 

4-30-110 

HAPPILY MARRIED • 

Financially secure couple 
wishes to share their 
wonderful home and lots of 
love with newborn. 
Expenses paid. Call Iris and 
Rick anytime. 1-800-772- 
5055. 

4-32-62 _ - 



ADOPTION- WARM, 

loving finacially secure 
couple wishes to adopt an 
Infant. Please answer our 
prayers. Legal, confidential, 
expenses paid. Call Fred & 
Marci collect (708)853- 
0059. 

4-30-27 

LOVING COUPLE 
SEEKS TO ADOPT 
your priceless gift of life. 
Please consider us during 
this difficult time. We are a 
financially secure, well- 
educated, loving couple 
just waiting to be full-time 
mother and devoted father. 
We can offer your baby a 
future full of love, 
happiness, and security. 
CONFIDENTIAL. MEDICAL 
AND LEGAL PAID. 
PLEASE CALL OUR 
ATTORNEY AT 

(217)352-1800. THANK 
YOU FOR YOUR 
CONSIDERATION. Tom 
and Cathy. 

4-31-160 

HAPPILY MARRIED 
CHILDLESS COUPLE - 

Seeks to adopt Infant to love 
and to cherish for the rest of 
our lives. Financially secure 
business owners will raise 
your child in a rural 
community and will teach 
him or her the values of life 
and family. Please let us 
help you in your time of 
need and also make our 
dreams come true. All 
medical and legal expenses 
paid. Please contact our 
lawyer at (708)546-0055. C. 
Williamson. 

4-TF-29 



REPAIR YOUR 
CREDIT RATING 

Plus fill your 

bank account 

with cash!! 

For free details, 

write: 

J.A. Distribution 

2235 A. N. Lewis 

Box 101 

Waukegan.IL 60087 




HclpWanied 
Part-Time 




CLEANING SERVICE 

Dependable ladies for house- 
cleaning. No experience 
needed. Cor helpful. 
BROOMS R US 
C708)5ZChX226 
Ask for Deena 



Make A Smart Choice 
For Your Future 

You donl have to work 9 to 5 to 
nuke great money. Come to a local 
meeting and learn how you can 
work your own hours and be your 
own boss. Call today: 

(708)438-4009 

SCKEFEIBEIN ENTERPRISES 



MRS. STARR IS BACK 
Reader & Advisor 

1 visit will show you her abilities. 
She la a superior readorl Call for 
appointment: 

(708)616-8472 

ALSO 

(708) 628-0451 



SEASONAL FIELD 
INSPECTORS & 

DRIVER 
APPLICATORS 

Full or Part Time for 
Mosquito control 
company. 

We will train. Seniors 
encouraged to apply. 

CALL: 

(708)356-1553 
FOR APPOINTMENT 



Griefnotes 



\7 



Grief is a process of feelings and behaviors which follow the loss of 
someone or something that wc love. The entire process of grieving 
helps us lo come to terms with the changes that have taken place in 
our lives and begin adjustment to them,. This is not always easy and 
often lasts for a year or more. Some of the feelings that accompany 
grief arc anger, guilt, anxiety, shock, jealousy and depression, it is not 



What is grief? 

uncommon lo be confused, restless, to have difficulty sleeping or to 
have a change in appetite. It lakes lime to accept the reality that 
someone we love is deceased. It lakes longer to recreate a life that 
can make us happy. 




12 N. Plstakee Lake Road • Fox Lake, IL 
Phone: (708) 587-2100 • (815) 385-1001 

Sermp aou. anytime, . , , a/tgutiere'. 



\t> 



32 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, July 26, 1991 



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Jly26. 1991 







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Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING 



EMPLOYMENT 



Help Wanted 
Part-Time 




DURO-CHROME 
'INDUSTRIES, INC 

^Wfe, GENERAL OFFICE 

c^o-chaSmi permanent, Part-Tlma 
" \W* Mornings-Flexible Hra, 
) Typing- 40 wpm 

J 1 Math- tight statistics 

CallorFAXCInde 
Tel: {708)487-2900 

(between 12-3 pm) 
FAX: (708)487-2945 



^1 
'I 



DIETARY AID 

Work Evenings 
Contact 

Sr. Arlene 

Mt. St. Joseph 

(708) 438-5050 



MEN/WOMEN 

Summer funds available 
to both men and women 
for selling Avon, the 
popular product that 
almost sells ltselT. Besides 
earning extra money, you 
wilt have the opportunity 
or buying gift Items for 
men, women or children 
at discount prices plus 
the best smelling mosqui 
to repellent available. 
Call: 

(708) 566-0990 



PART TIME 
SALES POSITION 

If you are aggressive, 
competent, enthu- 
siastic and reliable, 
we have the job 
opportunity for you. 
No experience neces- 
sary. We offer you 
training for this 
challenging position. 
Call today for an 
interview. 

(708)223-8162 



DIRECT 

CARE 

WORKERS 

Immediate openings 
for weekends. Willing 
to train Individual. 
Work with severely & 
profoundly mentally 
retarded women. 
Contact 
Sister Arlene 

MOUNT ST. 
JOSEPH'S 

(708)438-5050 



HelpWanied 
Part-Time 




SECRETARY 

Part-Time 

9 am -5 pm (3 daysnvk) 
Must have, safe a a bility,* accjuatn 
Using 

Part Time 
SALES SUPPORT 

Weekends 

Must possess e good personality 

to Interact with customers and 

be able to act as a receptionist. 

Call Tom Roach 

(708)740-0204 



TELLERS 

American National Bank of 
Libertyville, a leader in the 
banking Industry, has 
several part time teller 
positions. Teller experience 
Is preferred, but not 
necessary. Cash handling 
experience is a must. 

We offer competitive 
salary and excellent growth 
potential. Call Brian 
Winchar at (708)816-4288. 

AMERICAN NATIONAL 

BANK OF 

LIBERTYVILLE 

1202 S.Milwaukee 

Libertyville, IL 60048 

Equal Opportunity Employer 



PART TIME 
OPPORTUNITIES 

* North Chicago Suburbs ' 

ACTNQW, a promotional division at 
Actmedla. the International media 
company, has exciting PART TIME 
openings (or energefc, mi sutlers. The 
following positions are Immediately 
avaJable: 

PART TIME 

IN-STORE 

DEMONSTRATORS 

Vou'll distribute coupons and product 
samples In groceries and retail stores, 
Superior communicalcn sUls a must.. 

PART TIME 

IN-STORE 

INSTALLERS 

Youll Instal and maintain advertisements 
In groceries and retail stores. Good 
mechanical skills a must. 

Boii positions require own transportation, 
and availability to work flexible hours 
including weekends. 

We oiler paid training, compellive hourly 
wage and opportunities lor advancement. 
For immediate consideration, please call 
Monday-Friday, 9 am-3 pm. 



(708)699-1410 

ACTMEDIA 

Equal Opportunity Employer 



Lakeland Classified 
(800)442-8161 



EARN UP TO $10.00 

AN HOUR TAWKESTG 

ON THE PHONE 

We're looking for 3 people to fill openings in 
our telemarketing department. We offer a 
complete training program, pleasant 
working conditions and part time evening 
hours. If you are Interested, call Debbie at 
f 708)223-81 61. . 

Lakeland Gmysiakc, il 

Newspapers 



(708) 223-8161 




PROOF 
OPERATOR 

American National Bank 
of Libertyville, a leader in 
the banking industry cur- 
rently has a full time 
opening for a proof oper- 
ator in our Item 
Processing department. 
The ideal candidate will 
be a conscientious self 
starter with good finger 
dexterity and experience 
on a 10-key calculator. 

(70S) 816-4288 

AMERICAN NATIONAL 

BANK of LIBERTYVILLE 

1201 S. Milwaukee Avg. 

Libertyville, IL 60048 

Equal Opportunity Emptor* 



T—, 



H 



ZSEHik^HSB 



llolpWantcd^ 
Full-Timc 

EXPERIENCED 
DRIVERS Needed for 
General freight Hauling. 
NorthAmerican Commercial 
Transport, one of the 
leading truckload freight 
carriers, needs 

owner/operators for 
dedicated fleet serving 
primarily Borg Wamer/GE 
Plastics within 150 miles of 
Aurora Terminal. We offer 
dedicated' runs, mileage 
based compensation, 
lease/purchase plan. You 
Must have at least 6 months 
tractor/trailer verifiable 
experience, a good driving 
record, meet DOT 
requirements and pass 
substance abuse test. If you 
have what it takes, Call 
today I (800)348-2147. Ask 
for Dept C137. 

120-00-15 
WANTED: 85 

OVERWEIGHT 
PEOPLEI Lose up to 25 
pounds in 30 days. Earn 
$$$$ While Losing. Call 
Nowl (800)927-7108. 
120-00-17 

FRIENDLY HOME 
PARTIES has openings 
for Demonstrators. No cash 
investments, No Service 
charge. Highest 

Commission and Hostess 
Awards. Three catalogs, 
800 items, Call 1(800)488- 
4875. 

I20-00-8 
TRUCK DRIVERS- 
Great pay and benefits!! 
Talk to a company that puts 
its money where its mouth 
is. We pay for your OTR 
experience- up to $.28 per 
mile. Call J.B. Hunt: 
1(800)2JB-HUNT. EOE. 
Subject to drug screen. 
Minimum age 21 years. 

120-00-4 
COMPANY DRIVERS- 
OWNER OPERATORS Run 
Midwest, South, Southeast 
Home every 7-14 days. Top 
pay & Bonus Package. 
Generous Benefits. Must 
have 1 solid year OTR 
experience and Safe driving 
record. HEARTLAND 
EXPRESS (800)441-4953 
or (800)553-4546. 
I20-00-5 
DRIVERS-' OTR Core 
Carrier Corp. needs 
Experienced drivers to fill 
our "NEW" and late model 
tractors. If you am 23 yrs old 
with a good MVR record 
please call David Warner at 
1(800)279-4402 for more 
info. 

I20-00-6 
COVENANT 
TRANSPORT Hiring 
Tractor Trailer Drivers. 1 yr. 
OTR experience. Single 
$.19 -.22 cents East Coast 
Pay. Incentive Pay. Benefits 
Package. Age 23. Teams 
$.27- .31 cents. 1(800)441- 
4394. 

120-00-7 



HelpWanied 
Full-Timc 




HelpWanied 
Full-Timc 




HelpWanied 
Full-Time 




HelpWanied 
Full-Time 




EARN UP TO $40,000 

Kt ticqp BrtterTa Writ at Frttter 
Frtttcr Supentoru Nov Hiring Full 
Time-Women & Men. Cuter opportun- 
ities available Apply In person at your 

nearest location or call (708)882 -6866. 
AstforPatOTtrien. 



**Work at Home** 

Assembly, crafts, typing plus more 
Earn up !o $500 + weekly. For FREE 
application, call: 

(312)202-9675 

Ext 263 



PHARMACISTS 

Fiil and part time positions available, 
(or more inlormation send resume or 
call: Al Felker c/o FELKER 
PHARMACIES, 13 S. Wesley Ave.. 
Mount Mom's. IL 61054 

(815)734-4188 



SALES TRAINEE 

Immediate opening for sales 
trainee In wholesale 
waterworks. Individual must 
be dependable self-starter. For 
more Information please call: 

(708)473-1900 



SECRETARY 

For . 

Woodland Intermediate West 

•1 year position 

II interested please call 

(708)362-3570 



UPHOLSTERY 
SHOP 

Kockford, IL area looking for 
Individual experienced In 
automotive and boat upholstery. 
Interested call Mr. GUkm. 
(815)633^755 belw. 6-5 pm 



SCHOOL CUSTODIAN 

Full & Part Time Openings 

'S-'Sperhr. to start 

Monday-Friday 

Ingleside Area 

(708) 566-4568 



Teachers Needed 
for Daycare Center 

2 years college and some 
experience required. 

(70S) 689-37^6 

AFTER 6 P.M. 



PREDELIVERY INSPECTOR/ 
REPAIR TECHNICIAN 

DjiIos Incl. checking, repairing 4 
roconolitonirvj now 4 u&od moiorwnes ft 
travel halters. Automotive repair eip. 1 
stable work history essentia], Own tods 
roq.'d. 
COLLIER RV CENTER 
Rocktord,IL611098l5/874-71B8 



• 3 pm-llpm Full & Part Time 

• llpm-7 am Part Time 
(2 nights) 

APPLY tHPmSON; 

Wadsworih Amoco 

41&173,ZJon,[t 



Lakeland Classifieds 
Get the Job Done! 
Caii (708)223-51 SI 



POSTAL JOBS 

$11.41/hr. to 

$14.90/hr. 

For exam and application 
information, call: 

1(800)552-3995 
Ext. IL 195 

8 a.m.-8 p.m./7 days 



PALATINE 

TRUCK 

DEALERSHIP 

in need of 

mechanic 

(708)991-0900 



^r 




Twin 
Lata* 



•Silver lata 



County 

•BnVol 



•Kenosha 



Richmond ' 



>9priflfl 

Grew 



Johnstwty 



McHenry 



Crystal 
Lake 

McIIenry 
County. 



•Aniloch (Sy 

•Uto^ndwihurt! 
.Vffla 



•Fox Lake 

® 



•Round 
Lako 



Graysiake 



•UlfflKitn ,zion 

®tWadiworth 
•Gunw WaukBfljn 



•Parte 



•Island Uk* 



Lake County N^ JJgHl 



•Wyndolefn 



*Qreen 
Oaks 



•North -Wawonda ^ .y^^ Lfiwrtyvllle 
Bamnoton .jjK* Zurich Q*/ Hill* . . _ * 

•KHdeer * tlft «* 18h,ft) st 



Birring ton 



•Long 
Grow 



AIVNOUNCE1WENTS 

Notices 1 

Lost & Found 2 
Free , 3 

Personals 4 

Auctions 5 

Business Personals 6 

Financial 7 

EMPLOYMENT 

Ho|p Wanted Part-Time 
He£ Wanted Full-Tlmo 
Employment Agencies 
Business Opportunities 
Work Wanted 
Child Care 
School/lnslructlon 



19 
20 
21 
22 
23 
24 
25 

MARKET GUIDE 

Antiques 30 

Appliances 31 

Barterfl"rade 32 

.Bazaars/Crafts 33 

Building Materials 34 

Business/Oilica Equipment 35 

Electronics/Co rrpulcrs 36 

Farm Guide 37 

Firewood 38 

Garage/Rummage Sales 40 



MARKET GUIDE 

Good Things to Eal 
Horses & Tack 
Household Goods/Furnilure 
Lawn/Garden 
Miscellaneous 
Musical Instruments 
Pels & Supplies 
Tools & Machinery 
Wanled To Buy 

REAL ESTATE 

Homes For Sale 
Homes For Rent 
Homes Wanted 
Homes Builders 
Condo/Town Homes 
Mobile Homes 
Apartments For Renl 
Apartments Wanled 
AplVHomes To Share 
Rooms For Rent 
Business Property For Sale 
Business Properly For Rent 
Buildings 

Lols/Acreage/Farms 
Resorts/Vacation Rentals 
Out of Area Property 



Buffalo Grave 
.Palatine -Northbraok 

Cook County 
REAL ESTATE 

41 Cemetery Lots 66 

42 Real Estate Wanled 67 

43 Real Estate Misc. 68 

JJ RECREATIONAL 

n Recreational Vehicles 
46 

47 

46 
49 




Highland Park 
•Deerfield 



70 
71 
72 
73 
74 
75 
7G 



Snowmobiles/ATVs 
Boais/Molors/Etc. 
Camping 
TravelA/acalion 
Sports Equipment 
50 Airplanes 

!! TRANSPORTATION 

~ Cars For Sale 80 

~ Rental/Lease 81 

54 

55 

56 
57 
58 
59 

60 

52 SERVICE DIRECTORY 

53 Appliance Repair Si 

54 Blacktop S3 

55 Builders S5 



Renlal/Leaso 
Service & Parts 
Car Loans/Insurance 
Vans 

Trucks/Trailers 
Heavy Equipment 
Motorcycles 
Wanled To Buy 



83 
84 
85 

66 
87 
88 
89 



SERVICE DIRECTORY 

Carpenlry S7 

Carpet Cleaning S8 

Concrete/Cement S3 

Dry Wall S10 

Education/Instruction S11 

Electrical S13 

Handyman S14 

Healing/Air Conditioning S 1 5 

Landscaping S17 

Laundry/Cleaning S19 

Legal Services S21 

Moving/Storage S23 

Painting/Decorating S25 
ParaLegat/Typing Services S26 

Plumbing S27 

Pools S29 

Professional Services S31 

Radio/TV Repair S33 

Remodeling S35 

Resumes S37 

Roofing/Siding S39 

Storage S41 

Tax Service S43 

Trees/Plants S45 

Wedding S47 

Miscellaneous S49 



Lakeland's Classified Ads appear in all 14 newspapers with a 

Readership of over 200,000 



NOTICE TO ADVERTISERS 

Please chock your ad on the FIRST insertion dale. In the event ol an error or omission, we will be responsble lor ONLY tho FIRST incorrect 
Insertion. The newspaper will bo responsible tor only the portion of the ad that Is In error. Please noiity the Class Hied Department in the event of an 
error within 1 week ol run date. CANCELLATIONS must be made prior to 5 pm. on the Tuoeday before publication. 

Lakeland Newspapers reserves the right to properly classify aH advertising, edit or delete any objectionable wording, or reject any advenleomont 
lor credit or policy reasons. 

All Help Wanted advertising Is published under unified headings. Lakeland Newspapers does not knowingly accept help wanled advertising that In 
any way violates the Human Rights Ad. 



Hours: Monday - Thursday 

8 A.M. - 8 P.M. 

Friday 8 a.m. - 6 p.m. 

Saturday 8:30 a.m. - Noon 

DEADLINE: 

Wednesdays at 11 a.m. 



(708) 223-8161 

Fax.: (708) 223-8810 
1-800-442-8161 





Payment in advance is required 
for these ads: 

• Advertisers out ol Lakoiand circulation area 

• Business Opportunities • Mobile Homes 

• Situations Wanted • Debt Disclaimers 

• Oarage and Moving Sales* 

*Found and Giveaway Ads are FREE. 

No pels will be considered tor giveaway. 



> 



Friday, July 26, 1991 



Lakeland Newspapers 33 



I 









■ 






I 



P 



v : 



'•• 




HclpWanted 
Full-Timc 




HOMEWORKERB NEEDED 

Earn up to $339.84 per week 
assembling our products at 
home. Call today: 

CXO*) 298-5543 

Dept. 3011 

24 Hours 



STAY HOME and make up 
to $1000 a week or more. 
Over 400 companies need 
homeworkers/distrlbutors 
NOW! Call today. 
(206)278-5476, Dept. 3011 
24 hours 



Service 
Technicians 

■ One Apprentice 

■ One Journeyman 

Chrysler Experienced 

Call Joe Gentile: 

Chrysler/Plymouth 

(708)381-7500 



CLEANING 
SERVICE 

Full Time 

Hiring dependable 
women for residential 
cleaning. 

Experienced or will 
train. Must have car. 
Earn$8to$10/hour. 

Lake Zurich Area 
(708)540-7754 




TELLERS 

FULL AND PART TIME 
TELLERS 

Excellent customer 
service skills and strong 
cash handling experience 
is a must. Prior teller 
experience is preferred. 
Qualified applicants please 
apply in person to: 

GREAT USES CREDIT IWOS 

25MGHEE.Y BAT ROAD 

.WRTTJ CI! WOO, IL 60068 

All applicants will bo subject to i 

background check prior to emricymonl. 

EO.EJSmoha froo onviicrenont 



PRODUCT 
ENGINEER 

Fast growing subsidiary ol a 
Fortune 500 company In the 
Instrumentation business 
located In Northern Illinois has 
an Immediate opening lor a 
product engineer. Qualified 
applicants will possess the 
lollowing: 

•4 10 8 yrs. experience In 
designing lor industrial market 

•BSEE 

• Analog circuit design (or 
products used In the procoss 
Industry or In electro- 
mechanical Instrumentation. 

■ Experience In tho use or 
design ot transducers, servos 
or drive components a plus. 

Wo otler an excellent salary 
and bonelit package. 

Qualified applicants may 
send resume and salary 
requirements to: 

DYNAPAR 

CORPORATION 

1675 Dclany Road 

Gurnee, IL 60031 

Equal Opportunity Employer 



n<'lpWunlecJj W 
Kull-Time 




HELP 

WANTED 

Full or Part Time 

for 

Salad Department 

and 

Bus Persons 

Andres Steak House 
(815)678-2671 



ACTIVITY 
ASSISTANT 

The Terrace Nursing Home Is 
looking for an Activities 
Assistant. Some background 
in Arts/Crafts and working 
with elderly preferred. Some 
evenings and weekend hours 
necessary. Come In or call 
for an appointment. 
Terrace Nursing Home 
1615 Sunset Avenue 
Waukogan, IL 

{708)244-6700 



OFFICE 
HELP 

Busy Lake Forest Pediatrics 
office has an opening In their 
business office. Duties 
Include A/R, Data Entry. 
Collection work, and general 
office procedures. Many 
benefits include free medical 
care for your children. 

Some Experience Helpful 
Call Leslie 

(708) 295-2260 



FULLTIME 

LIGHTING 

SHOWROOM 

POSITION 

Sales experience prelerred, 
Saturdays a must, good pay & 
commission. Excellent benefits. 

LAPPIN ELECTRIC 

1307 E Palatine Rd. 

Arlington Heights, IL 

(708)870-0800 




Full Time Hairstylist with 

Clientele 

Benefits Include: 

• Paid Education 

• Paid Holidays 

• Paid Vacation 
• Many Morel 

Call 

A-T, J's Hair 

Sensation 

(708)526-8940 

AskforTerrle 



TRAINING 

ELECTRONIC 

OFFICE MACHINE 

REPAIR 

NO COST 

to qualiliod individuals 

The ITT Technical Institute in 
H oilman Estates In cooperation with 
Lako County Private Industry Council 
I ob training Is ollerlng a 13 week 
Electronic Ollko Machine Repair 
Training course followed by placement 
assistance. Learn to maintain and 
repair copy machines, lypowril&rs and 
other office equipment. 

II you are IB years ol ago or oldor, 
recently laidott. JTPA elgible, havo Of 
can obtain a valid drivers Iconse, llvo 
in Lake County, and are Interested in 
an electronics repair careor, this Is an 
opportunity for you! Training begins 
Aug. 12, 1991. 

Call Jim between 9.U0 am and 5 :00 
pm Monday through Friday and ask 
about the JTPA training program. 
(708)519-9300 

ITT TECHNICAL INSTITUTE 

375W.Hgg'nsFld. 

HotlmanEsUtos.1L 60195 

A Service ot ITT 

Educaforul Services, Inc. 
Equal Opportunity Employer 



HelpW anted 
Full-Tim e 




CARPENTERS 
Full Time Openings 
Established builder has 
immediate openings for 
experienced carpenters and 
carpenter laborers with all 
around construction skills. 

Health Insurance Included 

Sond rosumo or rogues; tor 

application !o: 

Dave Hurley 

General Contracting 

P.O. Box 178 
Wauconda, IL 60084 



SALES ASSOCIATE 

Exciting, financially 
rewarding sales 
position. No experi- 
ence necessary. We 
train. 

McAllister Leadership 
Concepts, Inc. 

call* 
(708)680-9394 
(708)295-8378 



•1*iiysical Therapists 
•Occupational TtonurisTS 

Wen's Your Opportunity To Movt 
As A Cotporatt Rehab Consultant! 
therapy Management hnovalbns, national* 
roaxjnlitd In rehab mgmr. services lor mill 
ladrr long term care organizations b rapidfy 
expanding. W» seek Operations 4 
QA/Medlcare Contuliantt to join our 
management leam in M rneapofa/SL Paul and 
HrMutoe areas, Musi be fcensod or eligible 
In appropriate siaio. We oiler an excellent 
compensation plan and work environment 
second to none. Cafftid Austin, PT. MS. 

Tan 

MS Smio St.. Soil LokoOly.UT 64111 

1 -800-444-4750 

Equal Opportmrty Employer 



IMMEDIATE OPENINGS 

FULLTIME 
•Surface Grinder 
•Pantograph Operator 
•Tool Crib Attendant 
•Trainees In All Areas 
Ca!l for appointment 

(708) 487-2400 

BffERIAL STAMP 

ANDES'GRATOG 

a norvsmoldng environment 




DAYCARE 
NEEDED 

For 8 and 11 year old in your 
home before/alter school. 
7:30 am - 8:30 am 
3:30 pm - 6:00 pm 
Must reside in Gavin 
Central, Gavin South School 
district. 
References required 
Call Joyce 

YWCA 

Lake County 
(708)662-4247 



QUALITY 
ENGINEER 

A manufacturer of 
electronic and electro- 
mechanical conlrots, 
located in northern Illinois 
is seeking a Quality 
Engineer. 

The Successful 
candidate will possess 10 
years experience in QC 
Engineering, thorough 
knowledge ol SPC, FMEA 
S JIT MFG. Experience 
implementing a total 
quality improvement 
program a dcfiniio plus. 

Excellent wage and 
benefit package. Qualified 
applicants send resume 
and current salary to: 

DYNAPAR 

CORPORATION 

1675 Delany Road, 
. Gurnee, IL 60031 
Equal Opportunity Employer 



IlelpWanled 
Full-Time 




HelpWantcdg 
Full-Timc 




< H lil M MAS AROUD 
THE WORM) 

Hiring Demonstrators 

• No Investment • Free Training 

also 

Booking Parties 

• Beverly • Ladonna 
(414)862-2158 (708)746-8310 

• Laura • Lee 

(815) 344-6478 (708) 740-2485 

• Margaret • Terry 

(708) 223-8176 (708) 546-7970 




WOODLAND SCHOOL 

Community Consolidated District SO 

Superintendents Office 

17370 W, Gages U*e Rd. Gages lake, IL 60030 

Superintendent's Secretary 

■ Strong typing 

• Grammarian skills 

• Organizational & Filing skills 

Must have a pleasant personality and good 
Interpersonal communication. Salary commensurate 
with experience. Send resume or FAX. 

FAX: (708)680-8266 



BHHBBBBHBHBnBHBHBHnBnHHHHI! 



D 
CI 
D 
C 
C 
CI 
CI 
CI 



Cashiers Wanted 

J o L Oil 



LI 

a 

a 
a 
a 

a 

a 

LI 



c Now accepting applications for a 
D cashiers at all Lake County rj 
B Stores. Stop in for application. 8 
§ We offer a competitive starting [J 
g rate and a review after 90 days. [J 
g Health Insurance Available g 

d Flexible Hours a 

d a 



NOTICE 

VILLAGE OF GURNEE 

PATROL OFFICER 

The Civil Service Commission of the Village ol Gurnee 
will be conducting an examination for original appointment 
to the rank of Patrol Officer for the Village of Gurnee 
Police Department, 

Applicants must be at least 21 years of age and less 
than 35 years of age, be a citizen of the United States, be 
in good moral character, be of good physical condition, 
have at least 20/100 binocular vision without glasses 
convertible to 20/20 in each eye with glasses, and be a 
high school graduate or possess an equivalent degree. 
Applicants will be required to and pass a physical agility 
test, a written examination, an oral interview, a medical 
examination and possibly a psychological examination 
and a polygraph test. 

Applications will be available on July 26, 1991, at the 
Gurnee Police Department, 4587 Grand Avenue, Gurnee, 
Illinois 60031, Applications may be picked up seven days 
a week, 24 hours a day at the Police Department. 
Properly completed applications must be received by the 
Gurnee Police Department no later than August 16, 199' 
at 4:00 p.m. 

EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER WF 



tbclwttclarw. :;.:T 




PRODUCT 

TECHNICIANS 



i&yi •'■< ■:*:■;;?#£ -S^-;-^ ' $ 

WE HAVE THE FORMULA FOR SUCCESS 

Exxon Chemical Company currently has position open- 
ings for Product Technicians to operate Polymer Extrusion 
Film Lines. Key features include: 

• Starting wage of 59.75/hr. with potential to reach 
top rate of S12.96/tir. Shift differential paid for 
night shift. 

■ High Performance Work Teams 

• 12 Hour Work Schedule (10:00-10:00) 

• Overtime paid after 10 his/day 

• Some weekends and holiday work required 

• Formal/ort-the-jab training provided 

• Excellent company benefits 

Interested applicants will be required to take a battery 
of pre-employment tests. 

Applicants should call (708) 540-1454 between 
noon and 5:00 PM on Mon. July 22 • Fri. July 26, or 
Mon. July 29 ■ Wed. July 31 to schedule an 
appointment for the pre-employment tests on 
Wednesday, July 31, 1991 beginning st 6:00 PM. 



wgsmmsimmi 



E^ON 



CHEMICAL 



■ . .::■ : .-:.;.::■:■:--■.■■: . 



Kj Equal Opportunity Employer M/F 






IlelpWantcdg 
Full-Timc 




IlclpWanlcd 
Full-Timc 



f9j 



BED, BATH & BEYOND 

IS COMING TO GURNEE, IL 

We're Bed, Bath & Beyond, a national chain of specialty 
domestic/housoware stores. We are currently accepting 
applications from aggressive and enthusiastic Individuals to 
fill the following opportunities at our new Gurnee, Illinois 
Store. 

• SALES/STOCK -OFFICE HELP 

• CASHIERS .MANAGER TRAINEES 

• DEPARTMENT MANAGERS 

Moat of these positions can bo full or part time, plus we 
offer flexible hours, so the opportunities are excellent tor 
students, homemakers, and those Interested In supple- 
menting their Income. For Interviews, call (70B) 855-0045. 



POLICE OFFICER 

The Zlon Fire and Police Commission will be conducting an 
examination for Police Officers. Application Forms are available 
at the Zlon Police Administration Building, 2101 Salem 
Boulevard, Zlon, Illinois. 

Applicants must be: 
21 -35 years of age 
U.S. Citizen 

Have a High School Diploma or GED 
Weight Proportionate to Height 
Good Physical Condition 
Must have good vision of at least 20/50 
correctable to 20/20 

An Orientation Program and Physical Agility Test will be 
conducted on Saturday, August 10, 1991,' and a Written 
Examination will be conducted In the evening on Tuesday, 
August 13, 1991. 

Application and Information Forms must be picked up -at the 
above address and returned, COMPLETE WfTH REQUIRED 
DOCUMENTS AND SIGNATURES, to the Police Department 
no later than August 7, 1 991 . 

EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER 

NOTE: MANDATORY ORIENTATION SESSION - Saturday, 
August 10, 1991, Zlon Benton High School, Horizon Campus, 
21st Street and Kenosha Road (northeast entrance} - 8:00 A.M. 
with Physical Agility Test Immediately following. 

WRITTEN TEST - Tuesday Evening, August 13. 1991 , 
Zlon Police Administration Building, 2101 Salem Boulevard, 
Zion, Illinois - 7:00 P.M. 



RETAIL 

mm 




J oMBdaaa l 




BROOKS FASHIONS 

Is Coming lb . . . 

GURNEE MILLS 

• CO-MANAGERS 

• MANAGEMENT IN 
TRAINING 

• FIlfPT SALES/STOCK 

Brooks Fashions is one of America's leading 
women's retail specialty chains with over 550 
stores coast to coast. 

We have exciting career opportunities available in 
our new store in Gurnee Mills for enthusiastic, 
motivated retail professionals. If you have store 
management experience, a hands-on manage- 
ment style, good communication skills and are 
well organized, we would like to meet you. 

We offer a competitive salary, comprehensive 
benefits and a generous merchandise discount. 

Please send resume, including salary history/ 
requirements, to the District Manager at: BROOKS 
ATELIER, 812 HAWTHORNE CENTER, VERNON 
HILLS.IL 60061. 

Equal Opportunlly Employer 




rut 



3p,m.*11 p.m. 
11 p.m. -7 a.m. 
Pari or Full Time 

Bayside Terrace 

1100 S. Lewis Ave. 

Waukegan, IL 60085 

Call Diane at: 

(708) 244-8196 

EOE 



Check this 
Section Each 

Week!! 



/ 



Lakeland Classifieds 

Get the Job Done! 

Call (708)223-81 61 



KIN, CHARGE 
NURSE 

The Crori School, Like Foreii, hu 
■n immeditte vacancy for an RN. 
Quid, betulifu) (unrouadinp. Skilled 
Pedlttrlei nurilnr. Supertliory, 
aueiimtnt tkltli needed. Illinoii 
Ltetnic. Reference!, own Irani- 
portallos required. Eiceilenl Pay, 
benefit!, Innoralire Routing Shifu/ 
Alternate 3 day Meekeodi off. 
call 

(700)234-5540 

8-S M-F 
EEOE 

tsaaai^asBn 



RN/LPN 

We now have a part 

time position open 

for RN/LPN. If 

interested, 

Contact 

Sister Mary 

DON 

MOUNT 

ST. JOSEPH 

(708)438-5050 



34 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, July 26, 1991 



If- 



I 



19 

to 
lis 



m 
for 

1o- 



an 
lablo 

alem 



ill be 
'rltten 
isday, 

at the 
JIRED 

rtment 



a 

turday, 
tmpus, 



,1991. 
levard, 



MS 



eading 
er 550 

liable In 

isiastic, 
re store 
ianage- 
and are 
J. 

riensivo 
iscount. 

history/ 

(ROOKS 
'ERNON 



. ■:■:, ■ 
;:■:■:■;•:•:■:•:■:•:-:•: 




PN 

e a part 
n open 
>N. If 



.ct 

flary 

I 

SIT 

iEPH 

-5050 






y 26, 1991 




Work 
Wanted 



M 



Child Care 




^ 



Business 
Opportunities 

WOLFF TANNING 
BEDS. Toning Tables. 
New Commercial-Home 
Units. From $199. Lamps, 
Lotions, Accessories. 
Monthly Payments low as 
$18.00. Call Today FREE 
New Color Catalog. 
1(800)462-9197. 

I22-00-9 
LOG HO ME 

DEALERSHIP Top Log 
Home Manufacturer, seeks 
Dealer. Protected territory, 
High earning potential, full 
training and leads provided. 
Need not interfere with 
present employment. 
Models starting at $9,690. 
Call (800)678-1424. 
BRENTWOOD LQG 
HOMES 427 River Rock 
Blvd., Murfreesboro, TN 
37129. 

122*00-10 



Business 
Opportunities 



Hgp 



NEW COMPANY/ 
NEW OPPORTUNITY 



JOIN 



MICELLE INC. 

The world's most 
potent skin-care 
line. 

Earn extra 
income by working 
at home using our 
proven party plan. 

Call for more 
information 

(708) 93-V455-4 



EXCELLENT 
HOUSECLEANING. 

Reliable, references, within 
13 miles of Ingleside. 
(708)587-1294 after 6 p.m. 

Si9-30-44 
MATURE LADY WILL 
SIT with your elderly relative 
so you can get away for a 
few hours a day or an 
evening. Reasonable rates. 
Own transportation. Call 
Gerry (708)526-3836. 

23-32-40 
LET ME DO YOUR 
WORK. Tired of coming 
home and having to clean 
house? Let me do it for 
you. References available. 
Responsible. Rani at 
(414)652-4991. 

23-TF-101/K2 



STUDENT WANTED. 17 

years plus to supervise 12 
year old weekdays. Aug. 





5th to Aug. 
Mundeleln. Call 
(708)498-8077. 

24-30-43 



27th, 
Lisa 




Child Care 




9 



Arts & Crafts People 

Space available lor your displays: 

•IQftlBh. 
■Indoer temjKWttrdled «pace 
•Up-KalftttgrHraJfc location 

•Hoftteyltome 
44 and-aafted exHU tsoriy 

K«. 23, 24. CalTfny Dsaan (7SB| 53H2W 



EASY WORK, 
GREAT PAY 

You must type well or have 
good handwriting. Hours and 
location flexible. Call now for 
details 
1(800)783-8946 Ext 510 



OPPORTUNITY 
FOR FINANCIAL 

FREEDOM 
Be your own boss and have 
the time and money to live 
the lifestyle you want. Will 
train If you have the courage 
to call. 

(708) 216-9719 

24 Hours I 



An 

Invitation 
<To Success 



The recent rediscovery ol a unique 
therapeutic oil, extracted Irom the 
eaves of a native Australian tree 
(Melaleuca akerrifof a), has given birth 
to an equally unique financial 
opportunity centered In the procedures 
and philosophies ol Melaleuca. Inc. 

Melaleuca's innovative approach to 
marketing has made It one of the 
fastest-growing, most successfu 
companies in America today. Committee 
to product excellence and generous 
distributor incentives, Melaleuca invites 
you to improve ihe quality ol your life 

(Our goal simply states, Is to help yoi 
reach yours. Cal today for information. 
L. Ploro 
J. Straley 
(312)774*8841 

Mehteutj Inc. 

tA I ndt pendent Diltilbvtoi 



MOVING TO 

GRAYSLAKE- Need 
childcara for 3 girls, 5,3, and 
1. Partime- 3 days week. 
Starting Aug.26. (708)253- 
9770 ext. 250 weekdays or 
(708)980-4393. after 6p.m. 

24-31-95 
WILL CARE FOR your 
child In my Gray slake 
home. Days Reasonable 
rates. (708)223-4741. 

24-30-84 




NEEDED: 5 DAYS 

Aweek, come and go, In 
my Ingleside Home to take 
care of 3yr old and 8mo. 
old. Must be reasonable, 
reliable, and have excellent 
references. Call (708)587- 
7278 after 5p.m. 
24-31-82 



CALLING ALL 




AND 
YOU 
KNOW 
WHO YOU 
ARE 



Those wild, little creatures accumulate things and 
never throw anything away. Some people are like 
that... and pretty soon, there's no more room for 
anything else. 

If yours Is a "pack rat" family, take advantage of our 
Summer Special! 

Garage Sale Bargain Low Rate. First 10 words 
*3.50. 150 for each additional word, prepaid by check, 
Visa, MasterCard, money order, we even accept 
cash! 

•3 garage sale signs . 

•Tips on How to Have a Successful Garage Sale 

CALL: (708)223-8161 
Lakeland Newspapers 



Schools/ 

Instruction 



© 




Grayslake 

Co-op 

Nursery 

School 

Opriop knSkVk {or rtmkrti 

for 1991-1992 School Year 

4*5 years old 

M/W/F afternoon class 

To Register Today, Call 

(708)221-9820 

We are a non-profit 
organization which does not 
discriminate against race, 
religion or national origin. 



Appliances 



25" COLOR TV with 
remote, teknicks, $200 
(708)838-0026. after 

31-31-114 
MATCHING WASHER/ 
DRYER, large capacity 
heavy duty, excellent 
condition, Price negotiable. 
Leave message. (708)473- 
2179 (NV). 



$ 



Business/Office 
Equipment 



Ha 



BUSINESS COPY 
MACHINE - Mint 
condition, many automatic 
features. Cost $1,900, 
sacrifice for $450. 
(708)729-4120. 



Farm Guid 



3B 



]© 



NOTICE 

TO 

ADVERTISERS 

Pier *• etwek ymr ad on li« 
FIRST hwwlon dil». In tfw «wnt 
al an «n or or e>ml»*lon, W* iMI b* 
iMpomJU* fer ONLY tic FIRST in- 
oorract lrt»*(on. Th« nawipaptr 
Mil t» latponiibla tor only lie pa- 
ten ol tM ad till la In arror. Plaaaa 
notfy tia Claatifiad Oapaitnanl In 
tia avant ol an an or . CANCELLA- 
TIONS mutt b« mida prior to 5 
p.m. on lha Tuaaday batata 
puUlcaton. ■ 

tahatand Nawtpaoara raaarvaa 
tia rlojil to pop* 1 * 1 dauir/ al 

Iadvaradng. adt or dalata any ob- 
(acHonaBla wordng. or ra)act any 
arfvantamanl tor cradl or policy 
raai 
M 
P«* 
Uk 
kne 
van 
S 



Al) Halp Wantad advatiting la 
publlahad undar wiBad haaoinga. 
Lakatand Hawipapara doaa not 
knowingly aoeapl h«f> wwvtod ad- 
varltlng twl In any way vldaraa ; 
tia Hunan Ffghta Ad. 



HAY- TAKING orders 

for 2nd cutting alfalfa, large 
bales, delivery available. 
( 708)546-1572. 

Garage/ 
RummagcSalei 

MOVING SALE- 
bedroom sets, king and 
twin, 2 2shelf metal 
cabinets, 9x12 red area 
rug/padding. Dinette set 
w/leave has caster chairs, 4 
bar stools, floor shampooer 
wZalL brushes, World Book 
encyl. Electric ice cream 
maker, matched 
loveseat/chair, small 
refridgerator, carpet waffle 
padding, (708)473-9309 
GARAGE SALE- 

WAUCONDA- Thurs, 
Fri.,and Sat. (25, 26, and 
27) 9a.m. to 4p.m. Air 
conditioners, furniture, and 
collectibles.901 Ridge Ave. 
off Grand Ave. at Oakdate. 
MAKE FANTASTIC 
MONEY at Garage Sales- 
Flea Markets- Swap Meats- 
Auctions. Recorded 
message. (317)474-9320. 
40-31-87 



Garage7 
RummogcSalc 

FASHIONS, CRAFTS, 

AND Rummage Sale. Friday 
and Saturday 10 to 6p.m. at 
8703 N. Solon Rd. 
Richmond, IL Left off 
RT.173nearRt12. 
LOTS OF FUN STUFF 
FOR CHEAPII 24901 
70th St., Paddock Lake, 
Wl. Hwy 50, North on 248th 
to 70th St. Follow the 
signs I Friday and Saturday 
9am to ?? 

GARAGE SALE- Curio 
table, elecrlc cord organ, 
Polaroid camera, broiler, 
boys BMX bike, twin 
headboard, hamster/bird 
cage, bed frame, Junior 
golf clubs, books, toys, 
misc. housewares, 11 
Brigantine in Mariners 
Cove, Grayslake. Fri 9 to 
4p.m. Sat. 9 to 2pm. 
40-30-139 ■ 



Horace & 
Tack 



ffi 



HORSES WANTED - 
Buy, Sell, trade horses, 
ponies, trailers, saddles, 
etc. Top Price paid. 
(414)594-2278. 

42-34-99 
BALED SHAVINGS - 1 or 
1,000 bales. Cash and 
Carry. Horton Bros., Bristol, 
Wis. (414)857-2525, 
Monday through Friday, 8 
a.m. to 5 p.m., Saturday 8 
a.m. to 3 p.m. 

42-TF-43 

llouscholde/ 
Furniture 



Households/ 
Furniture 

LAKE ZURICH, tan and 

white sectional couch, 
$800. Stereo cabinet $60. 
Early American Style Mantfil 
clock, $100. Coal/wood 
stove, $350. 4-drawer grey 
metal file cabinet. $25. 
Excellent condition. Call 
Cheryl. (708)726-2905. 

43-30-37 
MOVING SALE- 

Country Blue Sofa, $350. 
41" round Dining Table w/3 
leaves, and custom pads. 4 
chairs, lighted buffet, 
octagonal and square end 
tables, All solid light 
Cherrywood. 2 Gold velvet 
Chairs, Noritaki China 12 
pc.setting, and 6 padded 
Rattan Bar stools. (708)362- 
3186. 

43-30-28 
OFF-WHITE SOFA and 
loveseat, $365. 2 
upholstered chairs, $95. 
each. (708)438-7077. 

43-30-48 
SOFA FOR SALE- 
Good condition $125. or 
best. (708)432-9464. 
43-30-23/G1Q 
CURIO CABINET 31" 
high, curved glass doors, 
Thomasville. Excellent 
condition. (708)362-9980. 

43-30-45 
3-PIECE SECTIONAL 
SOFA. Glass w/brass 
end/coffee tables, Dinette 
set. 1 year old. (708)362- 

9oon 
www. 

43-30-45 




liB^dE ;: :lMECTORr: 




Concrete/ 
Cement 



BASEMENT WALLS 
CRACKED OR 

BULGING?? We can 
correct the problem quickly 
and simply with GRIP-TITE 
Wall Anchors. For 
Appointment Call (800)541- 
9433. , 

IS9-00-14 



Landscaping 




hl J Ul>T,RIZU)T0PS01Lb 



Handyman 



si 4 



HANDYMAN- 
REMODELING 
Kitchens, bathrooms, 
doors and windows 
installed, electrical, ceiling 
fans, carpentry, plumbing 
repairs, faucets, rodding, 
garage door openers 
installed, water heaters 
installed, rototilling lawns 
and gardens. Free 
estimates. (708)546-3177. 
S1 4-31 -69 



U 



DELIVERED 

14 Cubic Yards 110" 
22 Cubic Yards 160" 

6 Days a Week 
815)675-6677 



708) 587-9367 I STRAT ford couch & 




Laundry/ 
Cleaning 

WILL CLEAN YOUR 
HOUSE, APARTMENT 
OR OFFICE - Honest and 
dependable. Quality work at 
affordable prices. Call for an 
appointment today. Ask for 
Ron! (414)843-4041. 
S19-TF-118 



Professional 
Services 



S31 




BUY IT. 
SELL IT. 
FIND IT. 



CLASSIFIED 



water son i;\i;ic 

iei-:i>:\iits 

All Makes & Models 

--- ■-. 



(«is) wv*m 



Legal 
Services 




Legal 
Services 




S21 

. "" - 



CHAPTER 13 

Bankruptcy 

NO MONEY DOWN 

Means Just Thatl We Advance ma $120 Filing Fee. 

708-263-0123 



Available 7 days a weak. 
Also available for evening appointments. 

L. Korrub, Attorney at Law 

g 5 S. County Rt- A3 Across from K-Mart 

J WaukeQan Round Lake Beach 



I 



I 



LOVESEAT. Good cond. 
Extra pillows & cushions. 
$300. (708)634-0532. 

43-30-11 
ONE-YEAR-OLD 
COUCH - Loveseat and 
chair. Excellent condition. 
Paid $850, sell $300. 
Maytag heavy duty coin 
washer and Sears Kenmoro 
gas dryer, $125 each. (708) 
223-0512. 

43-30-66 
WATERBED - For sale. 
King size, new heater, full 
wave mattress, with 12 
drawer pedestal and book- 
shelf headboard. (708)940- 
2016. 

43-30-150 
OVAL GLASS dining 
table with 4 chairs. $400. 
(708)395-0964. 

43-30-62 
DINING ROOM SET 
Maple drop leaf round 
table w/ 4 chairs, hutch. 
$275. (708)537-2173. 

43-31-117 

2 YEAR OLD COUCH 

AND Loveseat with 
recliners. Paid $1,000 SELL 
$300. Looks Groat! 
(708)223-5828. 

43-31 -83/G 17 
MONTGOMERY WARD 
Freezer, 15.2 cu.ft. $225. 
3hp sanborn 115 vlt. air 
compressor w/ accessories, 
$275. Full/Queen 
Headboard. $50. (708)473- 
3453, 

43-31-94/G18 



->' 



HOLY VIRGIN 

PROTECTION 
CATHEDRAL CHURCH - 

1800 Lee St, Des Plaines. 
Home freezer, double door. 
3 kids bikes. Round table 
vv/feaf. Table vv/4 chairs and 
buffet. Five end tables. Two 
night stands. Record 
cabinet Bedroom set of two 
dressers 1 w/mirror and one 
smaller dresser. Two arm 
chairs. Single chair. Three 
other bedroom dressers. 
Two lamp and one book 
shelve. Call Anna at 
(708)679-8293 or Ludmilla 
at (708)456-0904. 

43-TF-29 

10% OFF EVERY- 
THING! New and Used 
Furniture. Complete bunk 
beds from $139. Living- 
rooms from $99. Bedrooms 
from $259. FURNITURE 
OUTLET 141 S. Genesee, 
Waukegan. Ask for Brian. 
(708)662-8160. 
43-30-6 



Lawn/ 
Garden 




NORDSTROM 

TREE 
EXPERTS CO. 

Land Clearing 

Tree Removal 

& Stumps 

Seasoned Hardwood 

Fully Insured 

(708)526-0656 



]® 



MiBcellancou 



RALEIGH RECORD- 
26" 12 speed bike, rarely 
used. $150. or best. Sears 
Womens 26" 10 speed $50. 
Holton- Collegiate 
TRUMPET professional 
valve, $275. or best. 
(708)623-4309. 

45-31-53 
STORAGE SHED, 
never Used. 10'x14'x8', 
$200. or best Gtrls canopy 
6pc. bedroom set, $350. 
Wood Vanity w/mirror, $50. . 
or best Girls 20" bike,$20. ' 
also 20" w/training wheels, 
$20. Schwlnn 27" 10- 
speed. $30. (708)223- 
7924. 

45-31-21 
1971 WINNEBAGO, 
sleeps 8, $7,000. Has 
new motor, needs new roof 
and some incidental work. 
Spaulding Golf Clubs, 2 
plus, 3, 5, 7, 9, 4, 1 and 3 
wood, 10 personal model C 
Putter, old wood shaft 
clubs. Supreme All 
American Custom built 7 
and 3, 5 and 4, Bob Martin 
Champion Putter, 1 and 2 
Driver. Al Spaulding Bros. 
ALSO. 4x4 Lt Grey wood 
paneling 72 pes. $10. each. 
(708)546-2626. after 5p.m. 

45-30-46 
MUST SELL. 22 pc. 
like new, 2x7 ft store 
fixtures, white wall grids and 
attachments, 14x14" white 
cube Panels w/connectors, 
Cheapl (708)487-2273. 

45-30-18 
FOR SALE- Hoover 
Vacuum $25. Motorcycle 
Helmet $35. Fireplace Irons 
$30. (708)949-6149. 

45-30-92 
CALORIC Gas range, 
$40. Avacado green. 
Seeley doll head molds, 
$300. for all. (815)385- 
5789 after 5p.m. 

45-31-118 
INSULATION 4x8 
sheets, foil backed foam, 
factory seconds, easy to 
install. Contact Ken Nichols, 
(800)424-1256 or 

(217)728-4217. 

145-00-12 



Friday, July 26, 1991 



Lakeland Newspapers 35 



WP«i 



. ,..- . i . - . i ; . . 



- ..- c * 



.: - , , 

' ' ' it 



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. 



;' 



• 



£{*' 



I-: 



l <! 



i* > * 



l-l 





PICKUP TRUCK LIFT 
GATE - Fits 1982-87 
Chevy. Very good condi- 
tion. $575. (708)662-6117. 
ELECTRONIC DART 
GAME - Coin operated. 
$795 or best offer. (708) 
740-7517. 

TWIN MATTRESS, like 
new, $75. 9' double hung 
picture window, $150. 2 
c sinks 1 is $10. olher$25. 1 
water closet, $25. Dynastar 
snow skiis 170, boots, 
poles and carrier. $200. 
(815)385-1458. 
48" COMPUTER 

DESK, rocker easy chair, 
No reasonable offer 
refused. (815)653-2226. 



L 



BACKYARDS 
AMERICA! 

SWINGSETS ONSALE 

Some with raised decks 
and cedar playhouses. 
Prices from $685 
installed. 
Rand & Lake Cook Roads 
(708)359-7250 



Musical 

Instruments 




GOATS FOR SALE. 

Pygmy and Nubian, Babies 
and adults. Great Pets. 
(708)360-9313. eves 
AKC COCKER 

SPANIEL 5 months old 
male. $150. or best. 
(708)740-4639 days 
(708)336-7764 after 
5:30p.m. 

AKC SCHNAUZER 
Pups, black and white, 1 
female, 1 male, 9 weeks. 
(815)337-4102. 
BRITTANY SPANIEL, 
3 months, male, white with 
orange, AKC. reg. puppy 
shots given, will be good 
hunter or just family pet. 
(708)356-0329 
DALMATION PUPS- 
AKC. CHAMPIONS. 
Dewclaws. 1st shots. 
Ready August 4. $350. 
each. (414)639-3247. 
AQHA HALTER 

Babies, Weanlings and 
Yearlings horses, fit and 
ready to show. (414)877- 
9414. 

FULL BRED GOLDEN 
RETRIEVER. Male- 11 
months old. No Papers. 
$125 or best. (708)587- 
9183. 



WASHBURN 
ELECTRIC GUITAR with 
'case. Great sound. Asking 
$400 or best offer. 
(708)304-0127. 
ORGAN- LOWREY, 
Spinet, excellent 
condition, w/bench. Oak 
Wood finish, Can be seen 
after 5p.m. (708)587-6004 
or (708)362-0818. 
ANTIQUE, Upright 
Piano. $750. (708)546- 
1352. 

TOP OF THE LINE- 
Thomas Organ. Color 
coded w/lesson plan 
excellent condition, 
$1,000. Vernon Hills. 
(708)362-3186. 




Toole & 
Machinery 



QS 



TOOL ROOM 

EQUIPMENT 14' 
comparator, $1,700. ELOX 
E.D.M. Machine $4,800. 
Boyar Schultz Surface 
Grinder $2,600. (815)385- 
7137. 

Wanted 




Pels & 
Supplies 

COCKER SPANIEL 
PUPS, AKC, shots, 
wormed, home raised, 
excellent disposition. 
(414)742-2705 or 
*J414)742-3356. 

47-30-129 



To Buy 



J® 



SLOT MACHINES any 
condition. For parts. Also, 
Old Wurlitzer Juke boxes. 
Paying Cash. (708)985- 
2742. 

HIGHEST CASH PAID 
FOR OLD TRAINS AND 
TOYS - Call me before 
selling. (708)699-0268. 



Homes 
For Snle 



NEW RANCH - a 

bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car 
garage. Cross Lake, Wl, 1 
mile north of Antioch. 
$89,900. (708)526-8109. 
50-30-13 

FANTASTIC LOCA- 
TION - Lake Villa, Lake view 
3 bedroom ranch. Full fin- 
ished basement. 2-1/2 car 
garage. Lake rights to the 
Chain O'Lakes. Unincorpo- 
rated, low taxes. Can close 
immediately. $136,900, re- 
altor co-op invited. 
(708)356-1744. 

50-30-101 
BY OWNER - Beach Park 
school area, 2 story with 
huge bedrooms and walk-in 
closet, formal dining room, 
2.5 car garage, central A/C, 
full basement. Priced to 
sell, $139,900. Open 
Sunday 1-4 p.m. (708) 746- 
7135. 

50-30-69 
JOHNSBURG - River front 
home, by owner. NO real- 
tors, pleasellllil (815)678- 
7711. (414)279-2269. 

50-30-99 
WATERFRONT ON 
FOX LAKE - Stanton Point 
area, lot 110'x200', small 
year-round home with bam 
and storage. Owner financ- 
ing. Call (414)674-5386 for 
appointment. Can see after 
11a.m. Sal 

50-30-100 
WISCONSIN IN Tht 
COUNTRY. Near state 
line, next to school. Large all 
brick 5 bedroom ranch or 
duplex, $175,000. Phone 
(414)877-3733. 

50-30-50 
2000 SQ.FT. 4 

bedroom, 2-1/2 bath 
home on 1/2 acre fenced 
lot, 2-1/2 car garage, pool 
w/heater, central air, 
Johnsburg School, too 
many amenities to list. 
$155,900. Call for info, 
(708)497-3876. 

50-31-77 

FABULOUS VIEWS In 
Fox Lake on Nippersink 
Lake, 3 well maintained 
Homes by Owner. Terms. 
(708)587-3338. 

50-31-15 
CHAIN O'LAKES - Lake- 
front house. Well-main- 
tained, 2 bedroom ranch. 
(708)296-3521. 

50-30-152 



Homes 
Fop Sale 



ffi 



llomea * 
For Sale 




Homes 
For Sale, 




Homes 
For Sale 




BY OWNER- Silver 
Lake, Wi. Vacant house 
needs repairs. 790 sq.ft. 
plus full basement, lots of 
privacy, with large dividable 
lot. 534 N. 5th St. $34,900. 
(414)878-3304. 
2 BEDROOM RANCH - 
Across from park. $57,000. 
(708)546-4098. 10 a.m.-8 

p.m. 
LOVELY 

MANUFACTURED home 
on 1-1/2 acre, 2 bedrooms, 
new siding, partial 
basement, shingled roof 
w/6" insulation, garage, 2 
wells, 12x12 utility building, 
under $40,000. Rt.4 Box 22 
Watoma, Wi 54982. 
(414)787-7230. 



LAKE GENEVA, WI 

9300 - Spectacular panorama o! 

Geneva Lake. 6BR, 4-1/2BA, lakefrorrt 

residence on the South Shore in 

Hotfybush. Family Rm., den, mc rm, 2 

fiptcs. Canopied pier. $1,075,000 

Color brochure upon request 

RAULAND AGENCY 

Walworth, WI 

BOD-443-9152 414/275*2185 




McHENRV flREft 

2 Bedroom Cutie 

New Carpeting, Large, 

fenced yard & basement. All 

for $65,000 




Neeomore Land Co 

(815)344-8200 



BUYERS AND SELL- 
ERS - come together every 
week in Lakeland Classified. 
(708) 223-8161 



IN TOWN- 

WAUCONDA 
Walk to everything. 2 
bedroom, 1 bath, 
attached heated garage. 
Reduced to $89,900. 

1 Bedroom, 1 bath, 

reduced to $59,900. 

Call George 

(708)526-5000 

Owner/Broker 



/^OPEN HOUSED 



$$i 



\FARMlNGTON ESTATES) 

Saturday & Sunday lyj 
July 27th & 28th, 1991 
ALL DAY 

Stop out and take a look at our 

NEW homes on displayl 

•Own a new 3 bedroom home for 

$625ymonthl 

3 Located at: ^ 




% 



3308 K*hm Blvd. 
Park Chy, IL 80005 

%6& >* &] 



On Rout* 120, 
fust East of Hwy. 41 



£*•< 



Open House 

193 Westeriield Place*Grayslake*(708) 223-1818 
Jury 27th & 28th, 9:00 a.m. - 3 p.m. 
4 bedroom, Elegant Historic Victorian homo with lots of oak floors and trim 
thai has been restored. Located in a quiet neighborhood ol similar homes. 
Nicely landscaped with mature trees, perennials, (lowers and bushes. 
Grayslake Jaycees 5-acre park at rear ol home. 15,000 sq. It. lot with 
building dimensions ol approximately 30ft x 30 h and a 8 x 30 tL front porch. 

This Is one of the nicest older homes In Grayslake and will 
not last long at the price ot $174,900. 






NOTICE OF SPECIAL 

COMMISSIONER'S SALE 

OUR FILE NO. 21965 

(IT IS ADVISED THAT INTERESTED PARTIES CONSULT THEIR 
OWN ATTORNEYS BEFORE BIDDING AT FORECLOSURE SALES) 

Public Notice is hereby given pursuant to a Judgement entered In 
the abovo entitled cause on 3/28/91 , 

I, Arturo Sanchez, Special commissioner lor this court will on 
August 28. 1991 at tho hour ol 1:30 p.m. at the front door of County 
Building, 1B N. County Si. Waukegan, Illinois, sell to tho highest 
bidder for cash, the following described premises: 

14 ORCHARD LANE, HAWTHORNE WOODS, IL 60047 

The improvements on the propertyconsists of single family, wood 
frame, one story dwelling with an attached garage. 

Sale Terms: 10% down by certilied funds, balance within 24 hours, 
certified funds. No relunds. The sale shall be subject to general taxes 
and to special assessments. 

The property will NOT be open for inspection. 

The Judgment amount was M 53,826.44. 

Upon the sale being made the purchaser will focehra a receipt ol 
sales which will entitle the purchaser to a deed on a specified date 
unless the property is redeemed according to law, subject lo court's 
approval 

For informaiion, call the Sales Officer at Plaintiff's Attorney, Fisher 
and Fisher, 30 North LaSallo. Chicago, Illinois. (312) 372-4784 from 
1 £0 p.m. lo 3:00 p.m.. however under Illinois law, the Sales Officer is 
not required to provide additional information other than that set forth 
in this notice. 



NOTICE OF SPECIAL COMMISSIONER'S SALE 
OUR FILE NO. 22150 

(IT IS ADVISED THAT INTERESTED PARTIES CONSULT THEIR 
OWN A TTORNEYS BEFORE BIDDING AT FORECLOSURE SALES) 

Public Nolico is hereby given pursuant lo a Judgement entered in lhe 
above entitled cause on 4/5/91. 

I. Stephen R. Murray, Special commissioner lor this court will on 
September 5, 1991 at the hour ol 830 am at the front door ol Ihe 
Lake Counly Courthouse, 18 North County Road, Waukegan, Illinois, 
sell to the highest bidder for cash, ihe lollowing described premises: 
37 Hillcresl. Fox Lake, IL 60020 

The Improvements on Ihe property consists ot single family, cedar 
sided, two story dwelling with an attached garage. 

Sale terms: 10% down by certified funds, balance wilhln 24 hours, 
certilied funds. No refunds. The sale shall be subject to general taxes 
and to special assessments. 

The property will NOT be open lor inspection. 

The Judgement amount was S100.326.54. 

Upon sale being made Ihe purchaser will receive a Certificate of sale 
which will entitle the purchaser to a deed on a specified date unless the 
property Is redeemed according to taw. 

For inlormation call the Sales Officer at Plalnlift's Attorney, Fisher 
and Fisher, 30 North LaSalle, Chicago, Illinois. (312)372-4784 Irom 
1:00 p.m. lo 3:00 p.m., however under Illinois law, the Sales Officer is 
not required lo provide additional Informaiion other than lhal set forth 
in this notice. 



LAKELAND MORTGAGE MARKET 



976-8500 



(A Service OT Mortgage Market Information Services And Lakeland Newspapers) 
MORTGAGE HOTLINE FOR DAILY MORTGAGE NEWS, UPDATES AND TODAY'S MOST COMPETITIVE RATES pi**.} 

13 Yoor Interest Rate* 

30 Year Dolly Roto Chart 



976-8500 



to- 

>.7»- 

a.s- 
i.a»- 

•■ 



15- Jul 


10-Jul 


17-Jul 


10-Jul 


lO-Jul 































































F*10 



30 Vr Jumbo E3 30YonrFlx«d 



30 Year FHA 




l Yf Jumbo 
fmmi Flaad 
Uleon 



July.23 Yields cm 30 year FHA Mortgages • 

v ; *: : ■ : : v.'-: ' ■■:-:: : -':^:^l::::#:':;- ; :':-:: 

:. July 24 Durable Gckj& .Shipments and OfrW 

July 25 Housing Vacancies 



;:;^^:;.■ : :^!^.^:^^::■';;;| : :!:^; : : : :^ : ffp 



RATE TYPE PTS/FEES DOWN LOCK CAPS 



RATE TYPE PTS/FEES DOWN LOCK CAPS 



RATE TYPE PTS/FEES DOWN LOCK CAPS 



RATE TYPE PTS/FEES DOWN LOCK CAPS 



Advantage Bank 



708-362-9300 



0.375 SOyrRx 3/295 5% 60 day* 

0.075 SOyrRx 0/295 5% 60 days 

7 lyrARM 1/2*5 10% New Conetruclton 

comment*: Construction loan apectalista • lot loan*. 

S 11 13 S. Milwaukee AvG..Ub<>rtyvlRoG004S 



American Home Finance 815-385-1940 

9.25 SOyrHx 2.75/270 5% 60 daya 

0.5 5 yr Balloon* 2.5/270 10% 60 daya +5/25 

0.5 7 yr Balloon' 0/270 10% 60 daya *7/23 

eommtnta: Waoconda ofllcM, Apt BJdg*. 2nd mige. FHA/VA. 
Ot jaSSt W. Terra Cotta Sio *1 10, Crystal Lako 60014 



Associated Financial 

9.25 SOyrRx 3/205 

0.75 30yrRx 0/205 

0.5 30yrRx* 3/205 



comment*: Chicago Phone: 312-274-1200. 
A 555 SkoWa Blvd. Sio.300, Nonhbrook 60062 



708-291-6580 

6% 60 daya 
5% 60 daya 
10% 60 daya "Jumbo 



Block & Co. 

0.5 SOyrRx 6.25/205+ 

9 30yrRx 3.25/205+ 

8.5 ISyrFJx 3.75/295+ 

com mental all for 2nd mortgagee. 
fiffi 5 Marturt Square Ci. Lata Forest 60045 



708-295-5554 
5% 60daya+ 
5% 60day»+ 
5% 60 daya+ 



Capitol Federated 

0.125 30 yr Rx 3/300 

0.75 SOyrRx 0/300 

5.875 lyrARM 3/300 



comment*: Rolling Meadow*: 700-390 -HO ME 
AA 1 7 E. Crystal Lake Rd. Crystal Lako 6001 4 



815-477-4999 

10% 60 daya 
10% 60 daya 
20% GO daya 



Chief Financial 708-398-2411 

0.625 15yrRx 07205 10% 60 daya 

0.75 30yrRx 0/205 10% 60 daya 'Junto to Mm 

0.625 7 yr Jumbo* .75/205 10% 60 daya '7/23 combo 

commerrta:rWUI«EnwmiKC,DOCPREP l C«PI»C£SSIHGFEESil! 
O. 3030 Salt Crook Lano Arlington His. 60005 



Com Cor Mortgage 

0.5 SOyrRx 1.757305 

0.25 ISyrRx 1.025/305 

0.125 7 yr Balloon' 1.125/305 

comment*: Call (or olhor rate* 

A 20510 Watartown CL, Waukesha WI 53106 



414-796-3900 
5% GO daya 
5% 60 daya 
5% GO daya '7/23 



Countrywide Funding 



708-816-1377 



0.5 30yrRx 1.625/285 5% GO daya 

0,5 SOyrFHA .875/270 4% GO daya 

8.75 7 yr Balloon* 2.5/205 10% GO day* '7/23 

comment »: Cut out nidcierrun-apply dirocdy w/lh* mtg. banker. 
&a 1023 N Milwaukee Ave.. Libertyvillo 60048 



First Banking Center 414-697-9110 

0.5 SOyrFfx 1.625/nona 5% 45 daya 

0.375 15yrHx 1/nona 5% 45 daya 

6.075 lyrARM 1/nona 10% 45 daya 2/6 

comment*: Wisconsin mortgage loan* only. 
S 8700 75th St. Konosha,WI 53142 



Fleet Mortgage 

0.5 30 yr FHA .5/275 

30yrRx 3.5/275 

0.5 X yr Rx .75/275 

comments: No Garbage Fees. 

§5 2835 QoMdsre Road, Waukegan 6006S 



708-244-3215 

3% 60 daya 
5% 45 daya 
5% 45 daya 



Fox Valley Mortgage 

9.75 30yrRx 0/285 

0.25 30yrRx 2.75/285 

9 SOyrRx 4/285 



1-800-339-9668 

10% 55 daya 
10% 55 daya 
10% 55 daya 



comments: 2nd mortgage* available. We make house coil*. 
jSuS 7115 Virginia St. Crystal Lako 60014 



Heartland Home 414-425-9555 

9.875 30yrRx 0/285 5% 50 days 

9.5 SOyrRx 1.5/285 5% 60 days 

8.5 15yrRx 4/285 5% SOdays 

comments: Wiicon«inPrcp*niM (414)4254593 a* tor Key or Jackta. 
O. 5300 S.IOSih SI. Halos Comers, WI 53130 



North Shore Mortgage 

9.25 30 yr Fix 3/205 

8.5 5 yr Balloon* 2.5/295 

0.75 7 yr Balloon* 2.5/295 



708-295-8160 
10% 60 days 
20% 60 daya '5/25 
20% 60 daya +7/23 



comment*: Evanston 700-475-1300, Winnetxa 706-446-7472 
£5. 560 Oakwood, Lako Forest 6004 5 



Norwest Mortgage 

9.5 30yrFKA .5/250 

9.125 20yrFIX 3/205 

6.5 lyrARM 2.5/295 



comments: Jumbo Loans Available. 
Cua 175 E. Hawlhomo, Vernon Hills 60061 



708-680-4800 

3% 60 daya 
5% 60 daya 
10% 60 days 



Wisconsin Financial 414-248-8786 

8.75 15yrFlx 3/275 S% 50 daya 

9.25 30yrFlx 2.75/275 5% 50 daya 

9.75 SOyrRx 0/275 5% SO daya 

comments: Applications may be taken In Arlington Height*. 
flaA 831 W. Main St. Lake Geneva, WI 54147 



Wonderllc Richmond Bank 815-678-2461 

0.25 30yrRx 3/275 5% 60 daya 

8.875 15yrRx 3/275 5% 60 daya 

9.75 30yrRx' 3/275 10% 60 days 'Jumbo 

comments: pt». available. Wise. prop. alao. 587-4710 

& O. 10910 Main St., Richmond 60071 



LEGEND: Ilfacfr HwhfanHil Martpp U»w OB«nk ISMlptUn amMal[i[*BaBiw aU>n ( ititnihi Fimdt povtWi by weOxrtntty ~>i*h rr-j ilira «\*tL ^mrub^l tocJ^ni. wtha-a Kfm. 



LENDERS CALL BECKY HALL (70S) 834-7555 



K'.'i 



36 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, July 26, 1991 






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f 26, 1991 



NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE 
OURFILEN0.21472 

(FT B ADVISED THAT INTTERESTED PAFTTIES CONSULT THQR OWN ATTORNEYS 
BEFORE BIDDING ATFORECLOSURE SALES) 

Public Notice is hereby given pursuant to a Judgment 
entered in the above entitled cause on February 4, 1991. 

I, Sheriff Grinnell, of LAKE County, will on August 12, 
1991 at the hour of 9;00 at the LAKE County Sheriff's office 
at 25 S. Utica Street, Waukegan, Illinois, sell to the highest 
bidder for cash, the following described premises: 

8 Parkslde Ct. #3, Vernon Hills, 1L 60061 

The Improvements on the property consist of single family 
dwelling. 

Sale Terms: 10% down by certified funds, balance within 
24 hours, certified funds. No refunds. The sale shall be 
subject to general taxes and to special assessments. 

The property will NOT be open for Inspection. 

Upon the sale being made, the purchaser shall receive a 
Certificate of Sale which will entitle the purchaser to a deed 
on a specified date unless the property is redeemed 
according to taw. 

For Information, call the Sales Officer at Plaintiffs 
Attorneys, FISHER AND FISHER, 30 North LaSalle St., 
Chicago, IL (312) 372-4784, from 1:00 p.m. lo 3:00 p.m., 
however under Illinois law, the Sales Officer is not required 
to provide additional Information other than that set forth In 
this notice. 



NOTICE OF SPECIAL COMMISSIONER'S SALE 

OUR FILE NO. 2 2231 

(IT IS ADVISED THAT INTERESTED PARTIES 

CONSULT THEIR OJM ATTORNEYS BEFORE BIDDING 

AT FORECLOSURE SALES) 

Public Notice Is hereby given pursuant to a Judgement entered 
In the above entitled cause on 4/4/91. 

I, Stephen Nagy, Special commissioner for this court will on 

August 16, 1991 at the hour of 10:30 a.m. attha front door of Lake 

County Courthouse, 18 N. County St. Waukegan, Illinois, sell to 

the highest bidder for cash, the following described premises: 

1516 Victoria, North Chicago, IL 60064 

The Improvements on the property consists of single family, 
wood frame, one story dwelling with an attached garage. 

Sale Terms; 10% down by certified funds, balance within 24 
hours, certified funds. No refunds. The sale shall be subject to 
general taxos and to special assessments. 

The property will NOT bo open for inspection. 

The Judgment amount was $87,318.24. 

Upon the salo being made the purchaser will receive e 
Certificate of sale which will entitle the purchaser to a deed on a 
specified date unless the property is redeemed according to law. 

For Information call the Sales Officer at Plaintiff's Attorney, 
Fisher and Fisher; 30 North LaSallo, Chicago, Illinois. (312)372- 
4784 from 1:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m., however under Illinois taw, the 
Sates Officer Is mi required to provide additional information othor 
than that sot forth In this notice. 



NOTICE OF SHERIFFS SALE 
SHERIFFS SALE-STATE OF ILLINOIS, COUNTY OF LAKE, SS. 
CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINETEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, 
LAKE COUNTY ILLINOIS. FAR WEST FEDERAL BANK, 
PLAINTIFF v. WAUCONDA NATIONAL BANK, AS TRUSTEE 
UNDER TRUST AGREEMENT DATED OCTOBER 31, 1979.AND 
KNOWN AS TRUST NO. 79-218, MICHAa WIMER, CHERYL L 
WIMER, THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF LAKE ZURICH, GAA 
OIL CO., INC., BOBACK, BIANCHI & SIMKO, LTD., JAMES 
TAFEL, MARK VANDERVEST, RICHARDS, RALPH, EIDEN. 
ECKERT & O'DONNELL, UNKNOWN OWNERS AND NON- 
RECORD CLAIMANTS, DEFENDANTS, NO. 91 CH 64. 

Public Notice is hereby given that pursuant to a Judgement 
made and entered In said Court In the above-e milled cause, the 
Sherill ot Lake County, Illinois will, on Monday, September 9, 
1991, at the hour of 9:00 a.m. (C.D.T.) at 25 South Ulica, 
Waukegan, Illinois, sell at public auction Ihe following described 
premises and real estate mentioned in said Judgement, situated In 
Lake County, Illinois, or so much thereof as shall be sufficient to 
satisfy the Judgement, to-wit: 

Commonly known as: 23568 Wesi Horizon Spur, Wauconda, 
Illinois 60084. Improved with a single family brick residence. 

Sale shall be under the following terms: 10% down, balance 
within 24 hours. Premises will not be open for Inspection. 

For information contact: Laurence J. Goldstein, ZAMPARO and 
GOLDSTEIN, P.C., Plalntllfs Attorney, 899 Skokle Boulevard, 
Suite 300, Northbrook, Illinois 60082, Telephone (70B)5B4-3100. 
Dated: Waukegan, Illinois July 26, 1991 



NOTICE OF SPECIAL COMMISSIONER'S 
SALE OUR FILE NO. 22005 

(IT IS ADVISED THAT INTERESTED PARTIES 

CONSULT THEIR QWJi ATTORNEYS BEFORE 

BIDDING AT FORECLOSURE SALES) 

Public Notice Is hereby given pursuant to a Judgement entered 
In the above entitled cause on 3/7/91 . 

I, Max Tyson, Special commissioner for this court will on August 
9, 1991 at the hour of 9:00 a.m. at the front door of Lake County 
Courthouse, Waukegan, Illinois, sell to the highest bidder for cash, 
the fallowing described premises: 

402 Meadow Groon Lane, Round Lake Beach, IL 60073 

Tho Improvements on the property consists of townhouse, wood 
frame, two story dwelling with an attached garage. 

Sale Terms: 10% down by certified funds, balance within 24 
hours, certified funds. No refunds, Tho sale shall be subject to 
general taxos and to special assessments. 

The property will NOT be open for Inspection. 

The judgment amount was $73,504.81. 

Upon the salo boing mado the purchaser will rocolve a 
Certificate of salo which will entitle tho purchaser to a doed on a 
specified date unless the property Is rocloemod according to law. 

For Information call tho Solos Officer at Plaintiff's Attorney. 
Fisher and Flshor, 30 North LaSallo. Chicago, Illinois. {312)372- 
4784 from 1:00 p,m. to 3.-00 p.m., however undor Illinois law. the 
Salos Officor is noi required to provide additional information othor 
than that set forth In this notice. 



NOTICE OF SPECIAL COMMISSIONER'S SALE 



OUR FILE NO. 22199 

(IT IS ADVISED THAT INTERESTED PARTIES 

CONSULT THEIR OWN ATTORNEYS BEFORE BIDDING 

AT FORECLOSURE SALES) 

Public Notice Is hereby given pursuant to a Judgement entered 
In the above entitled cause on 3/19/91. 

I, Fred Herzog, Special commissioner for this court will on 
August 20, 1991 at the hour of 9:00 a.m. at the front door of 18 N. 
County, Waukegan, Illinois, sell to Ihe highest bidder for cash, tho 
following described premises: 

35725 Watson Ave., Ingloalds, IL 60041 

The Improvements on the property consists of single family, 
wood frame/one story dwelling with an attached garage. 

Sale Terms: 10% down by certified funds, balance within 24 
hours, certified funds. No refunds. The sale shall be subject to 
general taxes and to special assessments. 

The property will NOT be open for Inspection. 

The judgment amount was $58,462.11. 

Upon the sale being made the purchaser will receive a 
Certificate of sale which will entitle the purchaser to a deed on a 
specified date unless the property Is redeemed according to law. 

For Information call the Sales Officer at PlalntifPs Attorney, 
Fisher and Fisher, 30 North LaSalle, Chicago, Illinois. (312)372- 
4784 from 1:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m., however under Illinois law, Ihe 
Sales Officer Is not required to provide additional Information other 
than that set forth in this notice. 



3 BEDROOM 

TOWNHOME on premium 
lot overlooking nature-filled 
open field, 1.5 baths, 2 car 
garage, fireplace, central air, 
beamed living room and 
more. Belter than Model 
condition 10 minutes to I94. 
$85,500. (708)740-3512. 

54-31-76 
2-UNIT INCOME 

property side by side 
Duplex, Gages Lake area, 3 
bedrooms each, central air, 
lake rights. (708)940-0822 

54-31-72 
VACATION VILLAGE- 
Condo for Rent. $425. 
p/month. (708)773-9690. 

54-31-90 

LAKEFRONT 2-STORY 

- Townhome with 3 bed- 
rooms, 1-1/2 bath on Fox 
Lake. Available August 15. 
Pool available also. $800 
month plus security. 
(708)290-7622. 
54-30-2 




Homes 
For Rent 

MUNDELEIN- 2 BDRM. 
Remodeled. Celling fans, 
Fenced yard, al! appliances. 
Includes washer and dryer. 
Large car-port. $850. per 
month. Available 
Now.(708)680-8122. 

51-30-23 
TWIN LAKES- 

LAKEFRONT 2 bedroom 
home with beautiful view of 
Lake Mary, Fully furnished, 
air conditioned, all 
appliances, washer/dryer. 
Sept. to June. $650. month 
plus security and 
references. (414)877- 
3854. 

51-31-40 
McHENRY/McCULLOM 
Lake. One bedroom House, 
w/ large yard $450. p/month 
Pets O.K. (312)478-8442. 



lS 



Condon/ 
Town Hornet* 

VERNON HILLS - 2 bed- 
rooms, 1-1/2 baths, appli- 
ances, carpeting. $69,900. 
(708)680-8344. 

54-30-103 

ROUND LAKE BEACH- 

Meadow Green townhome 2 
bedroom, all appliances. 
$625. month (708)834- 
0308 

54-31-1 4 1/G29 



WATERFRONT 
COJXDO 

1 Bedroom 

Swimming pool, tennis, 
boating, volley .& 
basketball courts, trails 
for hiking & riding. 

2& Hour Security 

#t50.00/Mo. 

Fox Lake 

(708)587-9675 



51-31-51 



Condon/ 
Town Homes 



© 



FOX LAKE 

TOWNHOME, $47,850. 3 
bedroom, garage, C/A, all 
appliances, Scenic resort 
area, Low Taxes, Assn. 
Fee. Easy Maintenance. 
(708)256-3758, (708)256- 
0470. 

54-33-33 




Harbour Club 

condominiums on bangs lake 

460 North Main Street 
Wauconda, Illinois 60084 

Wauconda - on Private Shore of Bancs Lake 

Osi.y 11 Mmniinancz-Frix LuarRovr Como Homes RmawI 

• Excellent mortgages available 
• Beautiful and tranquil setting amid quaint shops tt parks of Wauconda. 

Relax in our beautiful heated pool, set sail or fish, steps from 
your door. 

Our Paras will Astonish Youl 

• 1 BR, 885 sq. ft. from 157,500 
* 2 BR, 2 BA, 1118 sq. ft. from $67,500 

Includes large kitchen, big closets, fireplace, balconies, patios, 
elevator, pier; boat slips available. 

1 ml. N. of Rt. 176 to Harbour Club 
460 N. Main — Model N204 

Open Daily 

708-526-6813 LARKIN REALTY 










IlMlTED TIME OFFER 

Build Your Home This Winter 
Pick Big Savings! 

Get Choice of one of the 
following 

• 3 FREE CE® APPLIANCES 

(Slovc, Refrigerator, Dishwasher) 

• 50% OFF ALL Your Appliances 

• 50% OFF Mcrillnt® Cabinet Upgrades 
and choice of Two Appliances 



Welcome Home 




■Wfafflkt. 



AW-flCAS CAWfCTMAKCR 




County line Builders 

216 Janet Drive 

Island Lake 
708-526-8306 



Triple "A" Builders 

34390 N. Rt. 45 

Lake Villa, IL 

708-223-7900 



TOWNHOME FOR 
SALE. 2 bedroom, 
located In Gurnee, 1.5 
baths, attached garage, 
low assn. fee. (708)249- 
9174. 

MHHHHHHMMMHMHHHHH N 

CONVENIENT 




2-Story, 2 Bdf, 2.1 Ba, Volume * 
H Callings, Flroplaco, Skylight, M 
M CA, Ceramic Tile, Fully h 

M 
H 

S 
3 

3 

Nkmhmhhhhmhhmhhhhn 



Fully 

** Insulated, Finished Garage 
m With Custom Work Area, 
{j Storage & Opener. Many 
m upgrades & designer extrasll 

H $107,900 

m (708)307-8153 



Mobile 
Homes 




LOVELY 2 BEDROOM - 

Mobile home. 1984, 14x70, 
all appliances, many extras, 
$17,000. (708)336-2976. 
LOCATED ON BASE - 
Navy lot approved. 1987 
mobile home. 14x70, 3 
bedroom, 1-1/2 bath, 
fenced yard, 5x8 electrically 
wired shed with workbench. 
(708)689-1903. 
BUYING NEW AND 
USED MOBILE Homes for 
cash. (309)452-0646, 
(800)747-5467. SELLING 
new and used Mobile 
Homes for Less. Free 
statewide delivery and 
service, {800)537-7743. 
DeROSE MOBILE 
Home for Sale. 14x56, 2 
bedroom, central air, washer 
and dryer. (708)998-1762. 



Wauconda - In Town 
Senior Citizen Community. 
Almost new 1 bedroom, 1 
bath, $31 ,900. Almost new 2 
bedroom, 1 bath with carport, 
$37,900. Call: 

(708) 526-5000 

Far Information and Appointment 



Rainbow 
Lake Manor 

New & Used Homes 
For Sale 

HOURS: 

Monday - Friday 
9 a.m. • 4 p.m. 

Saturday 
8 a.m. - 12 noon 

Evenings & Sundays 
By Appointment 

(414) 857-2891 



ApurLmenU 
For Rent 




WAUCONDA- 2- 

bedroom apartment, 
newly decorated. Large 
living room. Large dining 
room, Kitchen and Deck, 
stove, refridgerator, Paid 
heat and Water. $550. 
month. Lease arid Security 
deposit required. No Pets. 
Available Aug.1. (708)433- 
0891. 

56-31-88 
ENJOY CENTRAL AIR 
conditioned Living, 
Furnished Rooms. 
Carpeted. Phone Hookup. 
Female Preferred. 
References. $100. security 
and $70. weekly. (708)546- 
4493. 

56-32-81 
WAUKEGAN LARGE 3 
bedroom, 1-1/2 bath, living 
and dining room, Basement 
enclosed Porch, $625 
month. No pets. (708)263- 
0237 or (708)662-6453. 

56-31-100 
EFFICIENCY WATER 
FRONT, FOX LAKE. Utilities 
included. Walk to train, 
Immediate occupancy, 
Furnished. (708)587-8511. 

56-30-89 
LAKE VIEW TERRACE 
APTS. - 1 and 2 bydroorn 
apis., newly redecorated, 
heat, water & air provided, 
balconies, patios, new c:.: 
peting. $495 to $605 per 
mo. Near Grand & Rt. 63, 
Lake Villa. (708)356-5474. 

56-32-109 
NIPPERSINK LAKE- 
FRONT - Honeymoon 
Apartment with boat slip, 
sun deck. Small neutered 
pet O.K. Avail. August 1st. 
$585 plus " electric. 
(708)587-3338. 

56-30-5 
IN WAUCONDA. 

immediate occupancy. 2- 
bedroom w/stove, 
refridgerator, washer, dryer, 
$600.p/mo. plus security. 
Includes Gas and water, No 
pets. (708)526-3085. 

56-30-25 
CAMEO APARTMENTS 
Zion, 1 and 2 bedroom 
apartments, starting from 
$410. up. off street parking, 
A/C, laundry facilities. Heat 
included. (708)746-0521. 
56-TF-47/G9 

ANTIOCH, LARGE one 

bedroom for single Adults, 
Private balcony w/Lake 
view, Heat and electric 
included. $500. plus 1st 
and last months rent. 
Security. Call between 
9a.m. and 5p.m. ONLYI 
(708)395-8875. No Dogs. 

56-30-42 
FOX LAKE. ONE 
Bedroom, waterfront. 
Heated. Carpeted. $500. 
p/month (708)382-7318 or 
(708)587-5292. 

56-31-27 



1ngHmt 

* 169.00 

PAYS 1ST MONTH RENT 

$300 DEPOSIT 

on 

One Bedrooms 

• Spacious 

• Prlvale Balconies 

• FREE Heal 

• Short Term Leases avail. 

LAKEVIEW APARTMENTS 
(708)587-9277 

'rww rnklwit 1 f. k)>w 



DEEP LAKE 
HERMITAGE 

Spacious 1 & 2 bed- 
room apartments. Wall 
to wall carpet. Appli- 
ances Included, ample 
dosol space. Free gas 
heat & cooking. Scenic, 
quiet country setting 
features tennis & 
basketball courts, a tot 
lot, laundry rooms. 

Sorry, no pets. 
Call Elsie 

Mon-Fri 
9 a.m. - 6 p.m. 
(708)356-2002 

FchaJ t fcxjlng Oppor fin/Ty 



Arlington Heights 

THE GOOD UFE 

awaits you: 

'Spacious Apartments 
'Penthouses 
'Corporate Suites 

STONEBRIDCE VILLAGE 

600W, Rand RA, Ailhglon Hefgrib 
(706)394-3434 



LAKESIDE 
LUXURY 

APARTMENTS! 

• Boat launching ramp 
• Private pier 

• Microwave ovens 

• Washers & dryers 
• Vaulted ceilings 

• Patios or balconies 

• Dishwashers 

• Convenient location 

[708)356-0800 

705 Water's Edge Dr. 

Lake Villa, IL 

. On Routs 132 (Grand Ave.) 

Just east of Route 83 at the 

south shore of Deep Lake 



t=J 



Protaeslanaty 

managed by 

Management Really 

Partners 



vVtetersEdge 



J^y 



Friday, July 26, 1991 



Lakeland Newspapers 37 



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AplB./liomcB 
To Share 



© 



SHARE MY 3 

BEDROOM HOME. 
Partially furnished. Elderly 
Preferred. Call (708)223- 
7875. 

58-29-t 59 

ItoumB 
For Rent 




ROOM FOR RENT in 

private home. $75 per week 
includes Queen size 
waterbed, utilities, all home 
privileges, bar, pool table, 
big screen TV and fireplace. 
Scott. (708)546-7268. 

59-30-54 
1 ROOM FOR RENT - 
Kitchen privileges. 
Gentleman preferred. $60 
per week. 817 Portens Rd. 
1 1/2 mtles southwest of 
.sland Lake watertower. 

59-30-53 
ROOM FOR RENT- 
Prfvate. Quiet. Garage 
available. $80. weekly 
(708)223-4433 days or 
(708)223-2807. 

59-31-91 



INDUSTRIAL 
SPACE 

Fountain Head 

Industrial Pahk 

on Rt. 12 IN 

Richmond 

Superior 2,400, 
3,400, 4,800 square 
foot units & up 

$945.00 GROSS & UP 

Office, Overhead 
Door, Dock 

LAND 
MANAGEMENT 

(815) 6784771 



Out Of Area 
Property 



ffl 



Kcul 1 
Misc. 



^a 



LONG GROVE flREfl 
ONE ACRE LOTS 

Build Your Own Home, 

$79,500 

with Sanitary Sewer 

(708)825-7737 



WEBUYHOBTGACES 

•NATIONWIDE* 

Free Quote 

(708) 526-4101 



SISTERS LAKE, 
MICHIGAN 

40' Lake Frontage Horns. 3 
bedrooms, year around. Central air, 
pas heal & heated double garage. 
On Big Crooked Lake. Excellent 
lot S121.900. Call (616)849-0903 





Lols/Acrcagc 

Farms 



09 



SCO0CTSDAIJ3 
TOWNTELOUSE 

McCormack Raocb 9100 «f. Mint 
Cond. 3 Ige Wa, 2-1/2 Irg. belts lrp. 
(km. room, Xtres, AmmcolUci tvaD. 
Pool, clubhouse, exercUe nn. 
J5l79 r 000 

619/435-7136 



Itccreational 
Vehicles 

POP-UP CAMPER ■ 

1989 Viking. Sleeps 6, twin 
bottles, awning, 

gas/electric, fridge & much 
more. (708)362-8841. 

70-30-112 
1973. JAMBOREE RV - 
roof air, generator, runs 
great. $5000 or best offer. 
After 5 p.m. (708)249- 
2857. 

70-30-110 



Bus. Pro per l 
For Sole 



# 






MOST 
DESI1MIELE 

CORNER 
IN ANTIOCH 

Currently a Mini Mart 

with Gas Station 
280 Feci on Rlc. 173! 

Plane3, Trains, 
Automobiles 

•Hobby Shop with all 
inventory and fixtures 

•Selling for health 
Reasons 

Cull Betty Pauley 

(708)395-7900x146 

HEATAX Advantage 



ESTATE SALE- 4 
acres, Northwestern Lake 
County. Make offer. 
(708)546-3219. 
BUILDABLE HILLSIDE 
lot with sewer, 50x160', 
Fox Lako, $16,000. 
(708)356-3861. 

ROUND LAKE BEACH. 

Lot for sale by owner. Call 

evenings. (708)788-1806. 

63-30-55 



Real Estate Wanted 




Resort/Vac. 
Rentals . 




Huh. Proper! 
For Rent 



® 



U.S. VACATION 

RESORT - Lifetime 
membership nationwide. 
Local club house located in 
Fox Lake, 1L Original price 
$6500. Sell for $2500 or 
best offer. (708)740-7517. 
TWIN LAKES- 

LAKEFRONT, 2 

bedroom home fully 
furnished, appliances, 
washer, Dryer, Use of peer 
and Gazebo, Beautiful park- 
like setting wA/iew of Lake 
Mary. Summer Weekly 
Rental, Open through end 
August. (414)877-3854. 



DOWNTOWN 

RICHMOND. Retail/office 
space. Rents start $330. 
month. New Construction. 
(312)478-8442. 

61-31-52 
SMALL OFFICE 

SPACES to rent from 
$200. per month, and 
utilities. 1st and 2nd floors 
available. (708)395-4895. 

61-30-31 



Fkukki 

THE BEST OF BOTH 
WORLDS 

ORLANDO* 

Luxury Prlvalo Fully Equipped 

Homos 2-3-4 Bodrooms. Hoatod 

Swimming Pools, 3 Ml. to 

DISNEY-EPCOT. 

ST. PETERSBURG BEACH 
ORISLADELSOL 

Luxury 2-3 Bedroom Condos 

On Beach Or Golf Course. For 

Bosl Raios & Reservations 

Call 1- B00- 527- 228 2 

STYLES 
ESTATES LTD. 



UNITED STATES 
POSTAL SERVICE 

needs Land or Existing Building 
in Fox Lake. Illinois 

Needed is a site of approximately 1 50 feet by 
234 feet or 35,000 net useable square feet; 
or an existing building of approximately 
5,152 square feet on a suitable site. 

The preferred area is bounded on the: 
North -Grand Avenue/Route 132 
South - Hillcrest Drive as Extended 
East - Route 59 
West - U. S. Highway 12 

Proposed site size excludes additional area 
needs for setback, septic or other special 
requirements. Existing building space must 
meet Federal Handicapped Accessibility 
Standards at time of occupancy or be ca- 
pable of being modified to meet such. All 
offers must be submitted on the proper U. S. 
Postal Service forms. The United States 
Postal Service reserves the right to negotiate 
with any and all offerors. 

Information packages and forms may be ob- 
tained at the Fox Lake, Illinois MAIN POST 
OFFICE. 

For additional details or to submit offers, call 
or write: 




Candace K. Prewitt 

Real Estate Specialist 

Chicago Facilities Service Center 

United States Postal Service 

222 S. Riverside Plaza 

Suite 1200 

Chicago, IL 60606-6155 

Telephone: (312) 765-5360 




Proposals should be received by the U. S. 
Postal Service before close of business, 
430pm, Friday, September 6, 1991. 



jiappmings at 

STEAK AND SEAFOOD HOUSE 

1/2 Milo North ol Rt. 173 on U.S. 12 
Richmond, IL 

(815) 678-2671 
We are here to serve you- 
Our 27th year! 






LUNCHEON THEATRE 

Ain't We Got Fun 

Starling Shirley 

Smith & Co. 

Family Style Luncheon and 

Show 

•17.93 Per Person. 

Aug. 9, 13, 8 29 



Serving Lunch 1 

Mon.-Frl. 

11 :00a.m.-3 :30 p.m. 

Luncheon Specials 

Start at '4.95 Includes 

Soup & Salad 






Fish Fry Every Frida< 

Starting at *5.95. 

Special- Broiled Orange 
Roiigtiy, Potato Pahcak&s 
& Cole Slaw. 



I 



Banquets For All Occasions 

-Large Or Small Two Halls 

To Choose From 



ADD LIFE TO 

YOUR ROOF! 

Check now to avoid 
that huge bill later. 

S Ponding Water 
S Blisters 

• Cracks & Splits 

S Deteriorated Flashings 

• Resealing Problems 
Around Vents, Stacks 
& Other Protrusions 

FREE ROOF SURVEY 
for preventive maintenance. 

GLASSTRON 
ROOFING 

(312) 286-4C64 




WHETHER YOU'RE 
LOOKING TO BUY OR 
PLANNING ON 

SELLING - The Lakeland 
Classifieds is your mar- 
ketplace for the most con- 
cise home and rental listings 
and mortgage information. 
Call (708)223-8161 to place 
your ad today! 




Itccrealional 
Vehicles 



1976 21* DODGE 
MOTORHOME - Sleeps 
6, air conditioning, 
generator. Best or trade. 
{708)395-4566. 



Look For Your Dream 

Home Here In 
Lakeland Classifieds 



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1-708-223-8161 
















OVERALL DIMENSIONS: B8'-0" X 44*-0 
LIVING: 1585 square foot 
GARAGE: 965 square fcot 



noon pun 



CI9HC »H< 



HX-IAECDiU 
12" X 31< 



32,' * a»> 



BUI 




The Medina is designed specifically 
as a retirement home for people who 
enjoy traveling In their motor home. 
Nearly as much square footage is 
devoted to vehicle shelters as to 
indoor living space. 

In addition to accommodating two 
cars, the garage has a third, slightly 
longer, stall designed to shelter a 
boat. An additional 32-fooMong 
carport provides protection from the 
rain for a recreational vehicle. 

Inside, the master suite, utility 
room, living room and kitchen/dlnlng 
area are quite spacious. The guest 
bedroom Is smaller but has a large 
closet. The utility room Is brightened 
by a skylight, and could be used as a 
den or hobby room. Washer and 
dryer are concealed behind pocket 
doors. 

The master suite has a walk-In 
closet, linen storage and a large 
bathroom with separate tub and 
shower. Sliding glass doors open 
onto a deck. 



MEDINA (209-381 

By Landmark Designs. Inc. 



Skylights In the vaulted ceiling 
Illuminate the large living room, 
making It appear even more 
spacious. At one end of the room, the 
wide bay window provides a focal 
point. The woodstove, nestled In a 
brick-lined corner, provides visual 
Interest and warmth at the other end 
of the room. Openings In both comer 
walls behind the woodstove open up 
the heat flow to other parts of the 
house. 

Amenities In the U-shaped kitchen 
Include an eating bar, plenty of 
cupboard and counter space, a 
pantry, and space for both a freezer 
and refrigerator. The adjacent eating 
area could be outfitted Informally, as 
a nook, or formally, as a dining room. 

For a study plan of the MEDINA 
(209-38), send $7.50 to Landmark 
Designs, P.O. Box 2307, Eugene, OR 
97402. (Be sure to specify plan name 
& number when ordering). Designers, 
Architects and readers with plans 
they would like to see featured also 
are Invited to contact Landmark. 






38 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, July 26, 1991 



■•■ V 



s-' 






ft 

I ' t , 










Travel/ 
Vacation 



Recreational 
Vehicles 



1982 PROWLER 

loaded, sleeps 9. 
Location: Timber Lake Park. 
$5,200. (708)541-5292. 
70-31-65 

1969 DUNE BUGGY 
complete rebuilt motor, new 
clutch, new front 
suspension, buggy in 
excellent shape, $2,500. 
Serious inquiries only. Call 
Dave. (708)546-1966. 
70-30-57 



Boats/Motor 
Etc 



Snowmobil 
ATVa 



ffl 



ARCTIC-CAT 
snowmobile (Ike new 
$1,500. or best offer 
(708)351-9229. 

71-31-71 



Boats/Motor 
Etc. 



!& 



1987 MERCRUISER 

350 - Magnum 270 h.p. 
engine, completely rebuilt. 
$1000. Mercruiser center- 
rise exhaust manifolds 
complete with risers. $400. 
(708)587-7015. Leave 
message. 

72-30-121 



The Deadline 
for Obituaries 

and 

Death Notices 

is 5 p.m. 

on 
Tuesday. 



NEED 

A 

NEW 

COAT? 

CHECK THE 
CLASSIFIEDS! 
From painters 
to antique furs 
...we cover the 
market place. 
When you're 
looking to buy, 
sell or rent just 
about anything 
at all, look to '., 
the Classifieds!; 

•': Lakeland '.?, 
.' Newspaper's •'% 
','. Classifieds 




llf fr 




SAILBOAT - 16' Luger 
with trailer, very good 
condition. $750 or best. 
After 5 p.m. (708) 546- 
4794. 

72-30-72 

BOAT - 15' tri-hull, set up 
for fishing, with trolling mo- 
tor, 115 h.p. Chrysler out- 
board, recently rebuilt. 
$1200. Cash, no checks. 
Call anytime. (708)497- 
3464. 

72-30-119 

MUST SELL! Low 

hours.1987 27ft. Carver 
Monte go. Sleeps 4, can be 
seen at Chain O'Lakes 
Marina. (708)587-6222 or 
(312)286-4625. 

72-31-19 
OUTBOARD MERCURY 
- 115 h.p., power, trim & tilt. 
$1300. (414)652-1702. 

72-30-113 
19' RUNABOUT - 175 
h.p. outboard, must sell! 
$5000 or best offer. 
(815)728-1749. 

72-30-116 
'87 BAJA FORCE 235, 
23.5', 454 Mercruiser, top 
quality, beautiful, loaded 
with extras. Excellent. 
W/lrailor. Must sell! $23,900 
or offer. Also, '88 Silverado 
4x4, 350, auto. exc. cond. 
$10,300. (815)282-4663. 

72-31-10 
SEVEN 4'X10* 

SECTIONS - Of 

Wolmanized Pier, plus 
support posts and cross 
bars. Best offer. (708)395- 
8312 after 6 p.m. 

72-TF-77 
CABIN CRUISER 25' 
Owen Cabin cruiser, 
excellent condition, with 
trailer, $4,350. (708)867- 
3340. 

72-31-131 

1985 FOUR WINNS 
190 Candia Brougham 
Deck BoaL 170 l/Ow/Bimlni 
Top and Full mooring cover 
$9,900 or best offer. 
(708)546-0384. after 6p.m. 

72-31-19 
SEA-RAY 20ft. Less 
than 400 hours, excellent 
condition $6,600 or best 
offer. (708)351-9229. 

72-31-70 
17' CHRIS CRAFT 
fiberglass runabout, deep 
V, 85hp Mercury outboard 
motor In-line 6 cylinder, full 
convertible top with side 
and aft curtains, Tonneau 
cover, am/fm stereo, 3 
props, 3 gas tanks, and 
trailer. $2,500 or best offer. 
(708)740-2098. 

72-31-63 
1987 FOUR WINNS 
21.5' cuddy cabin, 260 
Mercruiser, all options, extra 
clean, shore station 
optional. $14,500. after 
6p.m. (708)639-3457. 

72-30-60 
1983 YACHT CLUB 
utility trailer, tilt bed, 4x8, 
(414)862-6383. 

72-30-59 
JET BOAT 1976 Wreldt 
Stinger with trailer, 18ft., 
454 Chevy engine, 
dominator jet, droop snoot, 
$4,500. (708)395-4895. 

72-31-99 



POP-UP CAMPER - 

Sleeps 8, has furnace. Great 
for vacationl $550. 
(708)740-0306. 

74-30-125 




Gars 
For Sale 



Camping 




COLEMAN CAMPER - 

Sleeps 4, screen door, hard 
top, durable canvas with 
mosquito-resistant liner. 
Good deal. $1000 or best 
offer. McHenry. (815)344- 
3564. 

73-TF-151 
1970 COACHMEN 
CAMPER- Trailer, 23ft. 
$1,000. or best offer. 
(708)587-6889. 

73-30-127 



Cars 
For Sale 




Cars 
For Sale 



Travel/ 
Vacation 




BAHAMAS CRUISEll 5 

day/4 night $99. per person 
(double occupancy) 
(407)628-1148 ext. 23. Not 
Included: Taxes and Meals. 
174-00-16 



1988 HONDA - 4 trax 
ported cylinder, all race, all 
new, nothing but the best, 
very fast, many extras. 
$2600 or best. 1947 Chevy 
coupe with small block and 
automatic transmission. 
Needs work. Can drive 
home. Asking $1650. 
(414)862-6620. 

80-30-133 

VVvWvVvVVvVv" 

Check this 

Section Each 

Week!! 

1984 VW RABBIT GTl - 

5 speed, sunroof, alloys, 
A/C, excellent mechanical, 
good body, reliable. 
$2500/o.b.o. (708)265- 
0418. 

80-30-140 
1990 CAMARO, V8, 
loaded, bright red. 17K, 
beautiful car. $10,600. 
(708)223-8904. 

80-30-59 
PLYMOUTH VOLARI. 
1977, good beater car. 
Slant 6 engine. $300. 
(708)244-2772 Leave 
message. 

80-30-86 
1986 CONVERTIBLE 
MUSTANG GT 58,000 
miles. P/B, P/S, Automatic, 
am/fm, $7,500 or best 
(708)740-2789 or 
(708)740-5465. 

80-TF-37 

1983 SUBARU 
STATION WAGON GL - 

Good interior, 68,000 miles, 
newer tires, good condition. 
$4,200 obo. (708)356- 
6184. 

80-TF-156 
CANT GET A DATE? - 
Buy my 1988 Mustang GT, 5 
speed, tinted windows, 
directional rims, dual 
exhaust, alarm system, 
custom 1000 watt stereo 
and much more. Sure to 
Impress the guys or girls. 
Call Rick at (708)740-0562. 

80-TF-214 

1989 MUSTANG LX, 
automatic, Arizona car. No 
rust, A/C, all power, 
extended warranty. 
(708)381-3621. 

80-30-97/G19 
1979 CHEVY 2-28, 
high performance 350, 
custom built transmission, T- 
tops, low profile 60's, body 
in fair conditon, $1,500 or 
best. After 6p.m. (708)356- 
1871. 

80-31-64 
1968 OLDS 442 
project car, restorable, 
$3,000 or best offer. 
(708)740-1175. 

80-30-56 

1984 RENAULT 
ALLIANCE 4 speed 
manual, am/fm cassette. 
Very little rust. $1,500. or 
best (708)623-4309. 

80-31-54 
1979 dUICK REGAL, 
2-door, runs good, 1st 
$950 takes it. 1985 OLDS 
Firenza, asking $2,200. 
after 6p.m. (708)587-6965. 

80-31-116 

1983 PLYMOUTH 

SAPPORO. Excellent 
running condition, body a 
little rough. $1,500. after 
6p.m. (708)587-6569 

80-30-132 
1978 MALIBU 

CLASSIC. 8 Cylinder 
(305), 2 door coupe, 
automatic, air conditioning, 
power steering, power 
brakes, , Arriva tires, like 
new, $595. or best. 
Excellent runner. (708)587- 
7698. 

80-30-55 



BUICK - 1984 LeSabre. 4 
door, good condition, 
loaded. $3900 or best offer. 
(708)432-2645. 

1982 p 8 <8rfrW 
BONNEVILLE - Broug- 
ham. V6, 4 door, good 
condition. $900 or best 
offer. Ltbertyville. (708)918- 
0208. 

80-30-131 
FORD 1984 MUSTANG 
GT - 5 speed, air, t-tops, 
tinted windows. Texas car. 
Many extras. Excellent! 
$4800. (414)658-2651. 

80-30-135 
1976 CADILLAC good 
shape, $1,000 or best. 
(708)459-3753. 

80-31-107 

1981 FORD LTD, 
$400 (708)223-9291. 

80-30-108 

1982 DODGE 400 
Aries, automatic, 4 
cylinder, new tires, looks 
and runs great, $1 ,200. or 
best. (708)356-5157. 

80-30-109 
1991 FORD ESCORT 
GT, low miles, clean, 
automatic transmission, air. 
Best offer over $1 1 ,000, or 
take over payments. 
(815)363-1555. 

80-31-1 10/G25 
1970 MUSTANG 302 
No rust, some dents, good 
tires, $1,599 or best. 
(708)526-2610. 

80-31-136 
1950 BUICK SUPER 
STOCK, and original, low 
miles, needs brakes. 
$1,000. (414)889-8141. 

80-31 -119/G26/K4 
1990 PLYMOUTH 
Voyager. Moving. Must 
sell. Loaded, top of the 
line. $15,000. (708)223- 
8260. 

80-30-120 

1983 TOYOTA 
CRESSIDA all options, 
Includes: digital display, 
sun roof, 2-tone color. 
$3,900. (414)656-5279. 
(414)857-9267. 

80-31-105 
1975 DODGE DART. 
318 engine. Automatic, 
A/C, Good condition, $700. 
or best offer. (708)689- 
1729. 

80-30-50/G13 

1984 BUICK CENTURY 
LTD. Excellent condition 6 
cylinder, 4 door, sedan, full 
power, A/C, Silver Grey. 
$4,400. (708)546-1015. 

80-31-43 
1990 OLDS CUTLASS 
Supreme, Showroom 
condition, Loaded. 
Warranty available, low 
miles. $10,500. or best. 
(708)249-1905 or 
(708)831-3442 ext. 142. 

80-31-38 

1983 CHEVY 
CAVALIER. 4 cylinder 
automatic, A/C, am/fm, Rear 
defogger, clean inside and 
out. (708)336-2846. 

80-30-30 
1985-1/2 FORD 

ESCORT - 4 cylinder, 4 
speed, maroon, gray 
interior, AM/FM cassette, 
new muffler, good rubber, 
clean car. $1495 or best, 
(708) 740-7517. 

80-30-79 
1977 OLDS CUSTOM 
CRUISER - Wagon. $450 
or best offer. (708) 740- 
7517. 

80-30-80 




1983 PONTIAC 

BROUGHAM - Wagon. 
Cruise, tilt, air, Clarion 
AM/FM cassette, 305 4- 
barrel with overdrive. $1950 
or best. Brand new exhaust 
system. (708)740-7517. 
80-30-82 

BUICK 19 84 

LaSABRE 4 door, good 
condition, loaded. $3,900 
or best (708)432-2645 

80-31-133 
1975 FORD ELITE - For 
sale. Dependable, good 
running car. A/C, p.s., p.b. 
$580. (708)546-6656. 

80-30-153 

FORD MUSTANG GT 

convertible, 58,000 miles, 
air, P/S, P/B, automatic, 
AM/FM stereo, White on 
white, $7,500. or best. 
(708)740-2789 or 
(708)740-5465. 

80-TF-29 
FOR SALE- 1989 
Plymouth Sundance. 4- 
door, hatchback. 38,900 
miles, am/fm stereo, A/C, 
rear window defogger. Bids 
accepted until noon Sat. 
Aug. 10, 1991 at 1st 
National Bank of Antioch, 
(708)395-3111. 

80-30- 142/G31 
1986 OLDS CUTLASS 
CIERRA - 4 door, low 
mileage, full power: win- 
dows, doors; power steer- 
ing, power brakes, cruise, 
AM/FM stereo, cassette, 
rear window defogger. 
$3895.(708)526-8992. 

80-TF-81 
1986 BUICK PARK 
AVE. All power, North 
Carolina car. Must sell to 
settle estate. (815)675- 
2253. 

80-30-1 43/G32 
1980 BUICK LE 
SABRE. New brakes and 
power booster. Great 
condition. $1100 or best 
offer. (708)662-7759. 
80-30-39 



-*"- « — *~ 


— ■ — 




. 4«* 










Vans 


C 


i 


977 VW 


BUS - 


Good 



condition. Needs some en- 
gine work. $500. (708)689- 
3408. 

85-30-03 
1 990 DODGE 

CONVERSION Van, 
Loaded. Consider trade. 
$15,800. (708)356-2849. 

85-31-135 



AUTO 



Bad credit O.K./No Down 
Payment. 1987-1991 Models, 
No Credit Check. Low 
Monthly Payments. 
100% Guaranteed Approval. 
1-800-274-8141 24 Hours. 



CHEAP! 
I BI/IUS. SEIZED 

84 VW $50 
87 Mercedes $200 

85 Mercedes $100 
65 Mustang $50 

Choose from thousands start- 
ing $25. 

FREE 24 Hour Recording 

Roveals Details 801 -379-2929 

Copyright fILSSWJC 

U.S. Hotino copyright 




Service & 
Parle 



1967 FIREBIRD body, 
project car $900. 
(708)546-6816. 

83-30-66 
1984 RENAULT, 

wrecked, parts for sale, 
engine good, whole car 
title available. (708)244- 
7101. 

80-31-115 
JEEP PARTS- CJ-5 
assorted parts. (708)587- 
0204 after 5. p.m. 
83-30-67 




1977 VW BUS Good 

condition. Needs some 
engine work. $500. 
(708)689-3408. 

85-30-85/G16 
1985 DODGE COLT 
VISTA 7-pass. mini van. 
Excellent condition. 
$2,800. (414)862-2069. 
B5J3 1-140^ 

Trucks/ 
Trailers 



3g 



19 78 CHEVY 

SHORTBED pick-up. 
Colorado truck, Great 
Shape. Many new parts. 
Call. (70B)740-4 141. 

86-30-36 
UTILITY TRAILER 7x12 
w/brakes. Used for 4 
wheelers or snowmobiles. 
Call (708)740-4141. 

86-30-35 
TWO TRAILERS- 

snowmobile type, 6 place, 3 
axel, surge brakes, $895, 4 
place 2 axel, $695. Lights. 
(708)359-7250. Palatine. 

86-31-32 
C65 CHEVY 5 Yard 
dump truck, needs work, 
Best offer. (708)587-0204. 
after 5p.m. 

86-30-1 06/G24 

1985 BRONCO II, V-6, 
4x4, good condition, 5- 
speed, silver and black, 
64,000 miles. New 
exhaust and brakes. 
$4,500. (708)587-0162. 

86-30-104 

1986 GMC 3/4-TON 
pick-up 350, 4-barrel 
heavy duty 4-speed, locking 
rear end, Zeibart, dual 
tanks, cloth seats, bed mat, 
cap, 69,000 miles, $5,500 
or best offer. After 6p.m. 
(708)395-4608 

86-31-73 
1989 CHEVY 

SUBURBAN Silverado. 4 
wheel drive, V-8. Custom 
interior with oak trim, am/fm 
cassette, Air conditioning, 
cruise, auto windows and 
locks, running board and 
trailer hitch. 61,000 miles. 
Asking $14,000. Ask for 
TOM. (708)223-1717. 

86-31-80 

1987 GMC SIERRA 
1500 w/cap. V-6 stick, 4.3 
liter, cruise, am/fm. 
Excellent condition, 49,500 
actual miles. $6,500. 
(708)546-6862. 

86-31-22 



Trucks/ 
Trailers 




rORD -1982 F-100 V- 

6, 3 speed, with cap, roll 
bar. Reasonable offer. 
(414)657-5080. 

80-3_0-78_ 
UTILITY TRAILER- 1/2- 
ton , lights, fiberglass top 
and spare. $250. (708)223- 
2807 or (708)223-4433 
days. 

86-31-93 
TRUCK - 1980 cube van, 1 
1/2 tons, dually. $1800 firm. 
(414) 889-8125 after 5 p.m. 

86-30-86 

SMART CAR - Buyers 
shop Lakeland Classified 
first. Turn your car into cash 
the quick and easy way. 

Just call, 

1983 CHEVY " "S-10 
PICKUP - 4 speed. $1800 
or best offer. (708)360- 
1430. 

86-30-145 
1979 BLAZER - 4WD, 
400 cu.lnch, 4BBL, auto, 
posi- front and rear, 50k 
miles, dual batteries, West- 
em plow, new tires, power 
windows, A/C, cruise. 
$3,000. (708)362-5863. 
86-30-1 




Heavy 

Equipment 

CASE 880 Crawler 

backhoe, Good conditon, 
$1 5,000 or best offer 
(815)923-4236 or 
(815)923-4684. 

87-30-121 



Motorcycles 



jQ 



1982 KZ1000 LTD - 
Kawasaki, triple disc 
brakes, mag wheels, 
Bridgestone tires, good 
rubber, new chain, 11,000 
miles. $1150 or best offer. 
(708)740-7517. 

88-30-87 
MUST SELL- 1989 
F2R 400. 7,500 miles, with 
helmet, tank bag, tank bra, 
and seat cowl. $2,700 or 
best. (414)877-2748 after 
6p.m. 

08-30-111 
HARLEY DAVIDSON- 
Sportster custom, 1200 
miles, rebuilt, includes 
extras. Must seel $3,500. 
(815)385-6581. 

88-30-126 
1984 NIGHTHAWK 
650, new engine, $1,000 
or best. (708)546-0538, 

88-30-123 
1982 YAMAHA 650, 
Heritage Special, excellent 
condition, $500. (708)688- 
2384 Days (Steve) 
(414)694-5352 after 5p.m. 

88-30-102 
MUST SELL - 1989 FZR 
400. 7500 miles, with hel- 
met, tank bag, tank bra and 
seat cowl. $2700 o.b.o. 
(414)877-2748 after 6 p.m. 
88-30-148 



Save Labor $$$ 

For Sale - 1980 Ford CL-40 Skid loader 
with 1990 Redi Haul. 6,000 lb. tandem 
axle - surge brake trailer. Excellent 
workhorse. Enclosed cab with heater. 
Good snow removal, landscaping/ 
grading machine. $7500 

C708) 949-801 





FREE ALLERGY SCREENING 



Do you wheeze, anooze or Itch? Do you have Ast hma^ H ay l^ ver, 
Rose Fever, Eczbma, Hlvea or Food Allergies? ' 

For Appointment, Call 

Dr. Daniel Yamshon 
ALLERGIST —Children and AduJts 



Wheeling: 537-550(* 




Friday, July 26, 1991 



Lakeland Newspapers 39 



(■.■: :■■-:.-:'■::.:::-:-:-■■:-..■. -v-.-.-:-:-:- ■:■:-:-:..:...:..-:;-;- ::V.v.v.vy-;vV.v.;.x.x-: :-:-. : ,., ..-.;,,.,..... : , ... ,... : ..v. . : . : . : v.-.-. -.■■.-.; .-o.^. .■:■.■:■ ■.;:■.■.■.■..,..■.■:■:■. 

i ■■■■' ■-• ■ ■■ ■■■■ ' 



- ■■■--- ■ 



II 



» < i 



-I 



Round Lake Colts shoot for state championship 



by STEVE PETERSON 
Lakeland Newspapers 

Round Lake's Colt league baseball team 
is heading west with high hopes this 
week. 

The Round Lake contingent will be 
going for a state title after wrapping up the 
Lake County Colt crown with a 13-0 win 
over Waukegan Police. 

Action began Wednesday in the state 
double elimination tournament in 
Rockford. "I'm going in there with strong 
intentions," Round Lake Manager Glen 
Jewell said. 

Round Lake has added two players it 
hopes to put it over the top. Catcher Matt 
DeMartini and pitcher Dave Jones joined 
the team from Lake Villa. Round Lake 
comes into the tourney with a 36-8 record, 
and finished third in the state last year. 

Aggressiveness has been the watchword 
for Round Lake this year and that aspect 
showed up in two games last week. 

The contest with Waukegan Police, who 
earlier had given Round Lake its only Lake 
County league loss, was still close in the 
third inning. Round Lake led 2-0 and Joe 
Vavrik led off with a walk. He stole 
second and after Scott Muellemann 
singled, the two executed a delayed steal 
with Vavrik scoring for a 3-0 lead. Mike 
Niemczyk (hen blasted a home run and the 
team was on its way to an 11 -run inning. 

"We have a lot of speed on our team and 
we like to utilize that," Jewell said. 

Round Lake pitching standout Pat 
Lejman picked up the win, allowing just 
two hits in the five-inning game. One was 
to the second Waukegan batter in the first 
inning, preventing Round Lake fans from 
watching a near no-hittcr. 

Mullemann had three hits, while 
Niemczyk, Lejman, Justin Koski, Mitch 
Levandowski each had two hits. 

Round Lake played in a tourney in 
Bowcn Park this weekend and split two 5- 
4 decisions. 

In the seventh inning of the win, 
aggressiveness paid off as Koski had a 





T'> ; .-' 



Firing one home 

Round Lake Colt pitcher Pat Lejman has used this delivery to become one of the 
most dominant forces on the mound this summer. Lejman throws strikes on his 
way to a two-hitter in a 13-0 win over Waukegan. The win clinched a Colt league 
title for Round Lake. - Photo by Joe Shuman. 



Vikings making several early strides 



. by STEVE PETERSON 
Lakekeland Newspapers 

As in most scrimmages, Lake County 
Vikings punter Chris Fredrich was 
standing on the sidelines, watching 
teammates go through three hours, 140 
plays. 

Fredrich and fellow kicker Tom Vergis 
know their critical time will come this 
fall when the Vikings need a deep punt or 
a key field goal. 

Fredrich continues his semi-pro football 

Overtime 

career as he awaits a that hoped-for call 
from an NFL team. Dallas expressed 
interest last year, but that did not pan out. 
"Miami is interested, but they want 
videotapes," Fredrich said. 
Fredrich has been the Vikings' main 

- kicker since the team was formed three 
years ago. He only played football one 

f year in a suburban Washington, D.C. 
high school, but now enjoys a soccer 
league Wednesday nights at Palatine Park 

. Disl. "I prefer the indoor now," Fredrich 
said. 

Meanwhile, Bob Jones was attempting 
to make an impact on the defensive 
coaches' views in this humid day in Park 
City. On the first series of the Chicago 
Thunder of the Northern Chicago Football 
League, Jones knocked down a pass and 
made a tackle. 

The 6-5, 265 pound linebacker was an 
all-American for a state champion at a 
South Carolina High School. After a 
career at Kentucky University, he still has 



aspirations of making the "big time of the 
NFL". "Some friends of mine told me 
about the Vikings," Jones, a Gurnee 
resident, said. 

Vikings owner Rick Starosta was 
back,wearing No. 14 as he began his 11th 
semi-pro season after two in the NFL. 
"It's a different animal. These players play 
for no pay, but it's a very good calibre of 
football," Starosta, 31, said. 

The Vikings coaches were pleased with 
the results of the scrimmage. The set-up 
was 10 offensive and 10 defensive plays 
and the Vikings beat the Thunder 50-21. 

"We are all working on parts of the 
puzzle and it is coming along together," 
new head Coach Russ Kraly said. 

"Our offensive line blocking was much 
more advanced than any time last year," 
Kraly said. 

The team had been working out several 
weeks prior to the scrimmage, at a field in 
Grandwood Park. "Last year, we could 
count on 17 guys showing up for practice. 
Now we have 38-40," Kraly said. Some 
players, seeing the level of quality, did not 
continue practices. Others saw playing 
time Sunday but may face a Tuesday cut. 

"The quality has increased 30 to 50 
percent, especially on the offensive line," 
assistant coach John Tesch said. 

As for the scrimmage itself, the defense 
scored the first touchdown as Dewayne 
Koerncr intercepted a pass. Walter Tesch 
threw a TD pass of 15 yards to Frank 
Ruiz for a 15-0 lead, Steve Chester 
intercepted another pass, Walter Tesch hit 
Damicn Horn for a 36-7 halftime lead. 

The Thunder used its first siring 
throughout the scrimmage while the 



Vikes played everyone. The Thunder 
scored twice on the Vikings reserves for 
defense, closing the gap to 36-21. That 
would be as close as the visitors would 
get. 

Rob Akcrs, a Round Lake High School 
graduate, intercepted a pass for a second 
half touchdown. Reserve quarterback 
Warren Nicholas completed the scoring 
with a 60-yard strike to Ken Allen, 

At the close of the three-hour 
(Continued on Page 42) 



pinch hit single, moved to third on a wild 
pitch and scored on a wild pilch for a 5-4 
win over North Suburban Colt League 
All-Stars. 

Niemenczyk tied a game against 
Waukegan with a three-run homer in the 
seventh at 4-4, but Waukegan then scored 
the winning run. 

Colts face 
various 
talent levels 

by STEVE PETERSON 

Lakeland Newspapers 

Imagine you're a professional basketball 
team and you have to play the Sacrcmento 
Kings one night and the Chicago Bulls the 
other. Nothing in between. For a whole 
season. 

That's the kind of situation the Round 
Lake Colt team found itself in when the 
team decided to join the tougher North 
Suburban Colt League as well as the Lake 
County League. The North Suburban 
teams were the Bulls of youth baseball 
while the local county league offered little 
challenges. 

"I was really happy with second place 
in the North Suburban. This was our first 
year and we were the first first-year team 
to finish year the top. You hope to be 
competitive and keep your heads above 
water," Round Lake Manager Glen Jewell 
said. 

"We had 39-0 wins in the Lake County 
league and then we had to come back with 
3-1 games in the North Suburban league. 
It takes dedication to flip the switch like 
that and my kids have shown they can do 
it" 

The Colts finished 12-2 in the North 
Suburban, won by Palatine. 

The team was 13-1 in the Lake County 
league, with the only loss coming nt the 
hands of Waukegan Police. The two teams 
clashed for the league tide Wednesday. 

Pat Lejman continues as the Round 
Lake top pitcher but has added a weapon. 
"He has swung a red hot bat and that is 
added something extra," Jewell said. 

Other leading hitters continue to be 
Scott Ellenwood, Scott Muellemann, 
Clint Rodriquez and Justin Koski. 

Round Lake swept Racine in a non- 
conference doubleheader after beating 
Waukegan Grand Bowl 12-2. 

Joe Vavrik, who pilches for Grayslake 
High's team, threw a one-hitter in the 3-0 
win. Dave Jones of Lake Villa picked up. 
the win in the second game, a 5-4 win. 





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40 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, July 26, 1991 






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Lakeland's SPORTS 



Summer camp ends on upbeat note at Antioch 

Antioch baseball Coach Grove a scare before losing with Antioch's Park and i i i m i « 



Antioch baseball Coach 
Greg Decker sees a bright 
future for his program after 
a successful summer camp 
and a summer season in 
which ' underclass players 
gained valuable playing 
time. 

"We had a large number of 
sophomores that had to play 
at a higher level. It may pay 
dividends on the long run 
because sophomores had to 
play at junior and senior 
level," Decker said. 

The Sequoits gave Cary- 



J 
Grove a scare before losing 
in the first round of a 
summer league game 14-6. 
Antioch led 5-1 in the fifth, 
inning. 

Antioch found it rough 
going in summer league 
ball, losing all 19 games. 

Antioch had 62 youngsters 
at its week-long baseball 
camp and Decker hopes to 
expand the camp for its 
second year. 

The Antioch mentor would 
also like to say he is 
looking foward to working 



with Antioch's Park and 
Recreation Dept. as well as 
feeder programs in 
Lindenhurst and Lake Villa. 
"I want to be more part of 

the park district and park and 
recreation. I want to open 

up the lines of 
communication between the 

high school and feeder 
programs," Decker said. 
"Fundamentals need work, 

but I don't want to blame 
anyone in particular," he 
said. 



Three-on-three squads 
ready for * Summer Jam 1 



Lake County three-on- 
three basketball teams will 
be able to show off their 
talents in the second annual 
"Summer Jam" sponsored 
by Lakeland Newspapers. 

The event will be held at 
the College of Lake 
County on Saturday, Aug. 
10 and is open to all 14 and 
over. 

Winning teams will ad- 
vance in the winners' 



bracket, while losing teams 
are placed in a consolation 
bracket Games begin at 9 
a.m. and continue through 
6 p.m. 

Players with high school,, 
college, junior college, 
adult-park district league 
play or no experience will 
be allowed. 

The cost is $50 for a 
four-member team and in- 
cludes t-shirts and trophies 



'Cats, Pats reach 
regional semifinals 



Although there will not be 
a trip to Naperville for the 
unofficial state baseball 
tournament as there was last 
year, Liberty vi lie Coach 
Jim Panther is still 
considering the year a 
success. 

"Early on, we lacked 
intensity. But later we 
played with aggressive type 
baseball it takes to win," 
Panther said. 

The Wildcats finished the 
season 16-10-1. The team 
drew a bye in the first round 
of the Stevenson regional, 
then downed Cary-Grove 
11-0. Libertyville was 
eliminated by Buffalo 
Grove 9-7. 

Stevenson suffered a 
similar fate. The hosts beat 
Mundelein but fell to 
Barrington 8-7 for a 1-1 
record. 

Neither team keeps detailed 
statistics in the summer 
league, as the emphasis was 
on learning. 

Matt Beitzcl did have two 



hits and three RBIs in the 
loss to Buffalo Grove. 
"Buffalo Grove is the top 
rated team in the 
tournament and they have a 
good hitting club," Panther 
said. 

Seniors-to-be Zac Addams, 
a left-hander and Matt 
Koswoski along with 
sophomore-to-be Jamie 
Carruthers gained solid 
experience. 



/ 

Grand Opening! 
Lake County's 
newest, finest 

banquet center. 




Host 

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708/362-1290 

Affiliated with Country Squire 
In Grayslake 



for winning teams. Checks 
may be made payable to: 
Lakeland Newspapers 
Summer Jam. To enter, fill 
out an entry form included 
in this week's issue. 

For more information, 
call Bob Schroeder or Eliz- 
abeth Ebert at (708) 223- 
8161. : 




Picking up pointers 



Jason Silarski of Aniioch, right, winds up to pitch under the watchful eye of 
Greg Decker, coach for Antioch Community High School's baseball team. 
Action came during last day of two-week baseball camp last week. - Photo 
by Doug Dusik. 



if you get a severe stomach ache, 
where should you go first? 




Stomach pain can be caused by anything specially trained registered nurses are on 

from stress tofoodpoisoning.lt can even be duty 24 hours a day. 

caused by appendicitis. They can assess your symptoms and then 

In fact, throughout your body all kinds of help you determine what steps 

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So if you have a medical problem you're office or the medicine Aci^/uwi 

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Friday, July 26, 1991 



Lakeland Newspapers 41 



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Lakeland's SPORTS 






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Overtime— 

(Continued from Page 40) 
scrimmage, perhaps Slu Stehl, a Warren 
Twp. High School graduate, summed up 
the life of the semi-pro player best. 

"It's fun," he said after taking a hard hit. 

Vikings notebook: the Vikings host 
the Chicago Thunder of the Northern 
Chicago football league at noon July 28 
at All-Stars... A breakdown of 
assignments for assistants: Bob Horn 
will be handling the offensive coordinator 
chores, while Don Willis will handle both 
lines, former Viking Flea Johnson the 
receivers, John Tcsch the defense and 
Denny Presslcr, scouting and personnel. 
The exhibition season closes Sunday, 
Aug. 3 with a game against Chicago 
Hurricanes at 6 p.m. at Round Lake High 
School. 

The regular season schedule: 

Saturday, Aug. 17, Milwaukee Express, 
home, 6 p.m., Round Lake High School; 
Saturday, Aug. 24, Palos-Orland Park 
Force, home, 6 p.m., Round Lake High 
School; Saturday, Aug. 31, Gary Golden 
Bears, away, 7 p.m. Gilroy Stadium; 
Saturday, Sept. 7, Chicago Thunder, 
home, 6 p.m., Round Lake High School; 
Saturday, Sept. 14, St. Louis Motion, 
home, 6 p.m., Round Lake High School; 



Saturday, Sept. 28, Chicago Thunder, 
home, 6 p.m., Round Lake High School; 
Saturday, Oct. 5, Gary Golden Bears, 
home, 7:30 p.m., Round Lake High 
School; Saturday, Oct. 12, St. Louis 
Motion, away, 7 p.m., St. Louis; 
Saturday, Oct. 19, Palos-Orland Park 
Force, away, 7 p.m., Carl Sandburg High 
School. 

Starosta acknowledges the pre- 
season work done by fellow owners Mike 
Christian and Sharon Nelson. 

Calling all sportswriters: ever 
dream of covering the Bears' next Super 
Bowl win? Or the Cubs' next playoff 
appearance? Or when Wrigley Field is 
replaced? 

Well, someday an aspiring sportswriter 
may say he or she reported on all of the 
above and got his start right here in Lake 
County. Lakeland Newspapers is planning 
its fall coverage for the 1991-92 school 
year and invites college or high school 
students to help out. Lakeland Newspapers 
covers 12 high schools as well as the 
College of Lake County. You will gain 
valuable experience in covering the Lake 
County sports scene. For details, contact 
sports editor Steve Peterson, (708) 223- 
8161. 




Close play 



Gurnee Indians' Steve Johnson is in ahead of the throw at home plate in 
Shoreline League game against Highland Park. Indians won contest 10-0. 
The team is one of three Shoreline squads in post-season tournament play 
July 27. The Indians are at state champion Lombard in Addison. - Photo by 
Joe Shuman. 



Late-season hits spree sparks Vernon to victories 



Maybe it was coming 
home to the friendly con- 
fines of Stevenson High 
School's varsity field. 

Or whatever the reason, a 
surge of late-season hitting 
gave Vernon American Le- 
gion Post 1247 a chance to 



turn the 1991 season into a 
successful one. 

"We've hit very well since 
we've come back from 
Florida," Vernon Coach 
Steve Breen said. 

The hitting strength 
showed in the Legion DisL 



10 tournament. Vernon ad- 
vanced farthest of three area 
teams, within a win of the 
state tourney in Freeport 
this week. Barrington turned 
back the Vernon team's 
chances with 6-3 and 9-1 
wins. Lake Zurich upset 



Moulis wins feature race 



Dave Moulis of 
Johnsburg became the 10th 

different winner of the 25- 
lap winged sprints feature 

Saturday at Wilmot 
Speedway. Moulis' win 
was on a night when 
several Lake County 
drivers claimed the 
checkered flag on Herb's 



Used Auto Parts and Car 
Sales night. 

Tim Cox of Park City 
took his fourth win in the 
20-lap late model hcadlincr, 
Dave Zillmcr of Silver 
Lake, Wis. won his fourth 
consecutive race in the 20- 
lap late model headliner and 
Raymond Henslcy of Lake 



Villa won his second 15- 
lap spectator slock feature. 

Cox continues his lead in 
the modified's point 
standings with 638. 
Winker is second with 601, 
followed by Lenny 
Ostrowski Jr. at 558. 

Hanna continues in third 
place in sprints with 
Moulis fifth. 



Barrington 7-3 but then lost 
to Vernon 10-6 and 
Barrington 20-10. Liber- 
tyvillc beat Vernon in the 
first round, but later lost to 
Vernon 9-2 and Barrington 
10-8. 

Breen will not get any ar- 
gument about his assess- 
ment of the team's hitting 
from Paul Dickslcin. For it 
was Dicksiein's grand slam 
on the first pitch which de- 
cided the 10-6 win over 
Lake Zurich Saturday. 

"I get the fastball on the 
first pitch a lot and I look 
for the fastball. I was just 
trying to put the ball in 
play," Dickstein, a Buffalo 
Grove resident said. 

Dickstcin's grand slam 
was his first 



Prior to the grand slam, 
Brian Miller and Mark Ro- 
bich walked. RJ Jarol, who 
had clutch hitting in the 
Libertyville game, was then 
hit by a pitch. Dickstein 
then took care of Lake 
Zurich pitcher Dan Devito's 
fastball, placing it over the 
left-field fence. 

That gave the Vernon 
squad an 8-2 lead, but Lake 
Zurich, which includes 
many Carmcl players, did 
not give up. 

A single by Ludwig Hoeft 
of Lake Zurich was fol- 
lowed by a Dan Gramm 
single for an RBI single 
made it an 8-4 lead. Two 
ninth inning runs in a frame 
highlighted by a triple by 
Todd Stachle made things 
nervous for Vernon. 



Craig Casper picked up 
the win for Vernon. "Craig 
never looks dominant, but 
he rarely gives up that big 
inning," Breen said. 

Boomer Whipple led the 
offensive attack in the 9-2 
win over Libertyville. "He 
is as a consistent hitter as I 
have ever coached," Breen 
said. 

Whipple went four-for- 
four in that game; Chris 
Piggott had four hits and 
scored two runs. Breen also 
credited Jarol's hitting. "He 
has had a good last month. 
He bats in a critical spot in 
the order, behind Whipple. 

Vernon, 27-14, is at a 
Connie Mack tourney in 
Rockford this week while 
Libertyville is at Spring- 
field, 




Dwarf cars make debut 



Fans attending races at 
Wilmot Speedway July 27 
may have to watch their 
step. . 

For some of the smallest 
race cars in the world will 
be on display as "Dwarf" 
cars make their Wisconsin 
debut 

The 1928-48 model cars 
are motorcycle powered. 
They are on display courtesy 
of a new Harvard, 111, 
company. 



"It's been superb," Frank 
Christie of Affordable-Rac- 
ing Inc. said of the response 
to the cars, 46 inches tall 
and 1,000 pounds. 

The cars are made in 
Phoenix and Christie be- 
came interested when he was 
living in Arizona last year 
and now serves as Midwest 
distributor. This will be the 
first time the cars will be 
raced on clay. They have 
already raced at Lake 



Geneva, LaCrosse, and 
Rockford. 

The cars use Dept. of 
Transportation approved 
street tires. Christie, a He- 
bron resident, said the 
maintenance on the cars is 
low. 

The cars will be on display 
after the gates open at 5 
p.m. at Wilmot Speedway. 
The first race begins at 6:45 
p.m. 






'—L. 









No more progress 



L 



Lake County Vikings linebacker Bobby Jones (56) gets his point across after 
tackling a Chicago Thunder runner in pre-season game. Jones, a Gurnee 
resident, played football at the University of Kentucky. The Vikings started 
the season with a 50-21 win over the Thunder of the Northern Chicago 
Football League. They will play the Thunder of the Chicago league July 27 at 
noon at All-Stars Bar and Grill in Park City. - Photo by Steve Peterson. 



Soccer standouts help 
teams garner medals 



Two Lindenhurst youths spent a 
week of their summer vacation 
perfecting their soccer skills. 

Jessica Kehrcr and Joe Earl 
participating on teams which placed in 
the USA Cup tournament in Blaine, 
MN. 

Jessica played on the second-place 
Artie Knights team in the under 14 
age bracket while Earl played on the 
Schwauben Athletic Club team of 
Buffalo Grove. That team placed third 
in its division. 

"We went up there to visit and she 
applied as a guest player/' John 



Kehrer, Jessica's Dad, said. 

Jessica scored two goals and had an 
assist for the Fairbanks, Alaska team. 

Jessica has been playing soccer for 
six years, completing a season with 
the Lindenhurst Park Dist. traveling 
team which finished first in the 
Women's Soccer League with a 7-2-1 
record. She will be attending Antioch 
High School as a freshman next 
month. 

The tournament was run from 8 
a.m. to 8 p.m. on an impressive 
complex of 33 soccer fields. Teams 
from Russia and Denmark competed. 



42 Lakofand Newspapers 



; 



Friday, July 26, 1991 



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Grant girls hold back Antioch, claim crown 



The Grant senior girls inning and held on to beat In the third game Anti 

softball team captured the" Avon 17-7. MandyLuebke och defeated Avon by a 

Little League DisL 16 divi- lead Avon with two hits, score of 12-3. Antioch 

The big guns for Grant were broke open a close game in 

Katie Gambit and Michelle the bottom of the fourth, 

Noah. Gambit collecting scoring six big runs on four 

two singles and scoring two walks, one error and three 

runs, Noah added three sin- singles, 
gles, driving in two runs. 



sion tournament, hosted by 
Antioch Little League soft- 
ball. 

Grant, proving them- 
selves true champions, 
bounced back in the cham- 
pionship game, turning 
back a stubborn Antioch 
team 23-19. 

In game one, Grant 
scored six runs in the first 



game, Antioch handed Grant game was held up for 20 by Grant. After a call to 

its' first defeat. Antioch minutes in the top of the Little League head quarters 

tallied four runs on five hits seventh, when Antioch put in Williams Port, the game 

with Grant managing only the game under protest, al- continued with the 

three runs on two hits. The leging an illegal substitute substitution being allowed. 



Grant out scored Antioch 
26-10 in game two and 
earned a bye for game num- 
ber three. 



Round four found Anti- 
och coming up form the 
losers bracket to face an 
undefeated Grant team. In 
an unusually low scoring 



A Serious\\feight 
Loss Program Shouldn't 



Jaycees pig party July 



27 



North Region Jaycees third annual 
Antioch Pig Party will be held at Cap- 
tain's Quarters, 38283 N. Bolton PI., on 
July 27. The party starts at 2 p.m. and 
goes until whenever the fun slops. 

General admission is $4 per person or 
$6 per couple. Member admission is $2 
per person. A complete dinner including 
roasted pig and other entrees is available 
for $6 per person. Beer is available for 75 
cents. 



The summer regional luau festivities 
include a volleyball tournament, horse- 
shoes, music, boating and tubing, and lots 
of raffles and prizes. 

For further information on the pig 
party, contact John at (708)356-5926 or 
Larry at (708)223-2040. 

For information on becoming a mem- 
ber of the Antioch Jaycees contact Shane 
at (708)395-5900. 



Having A Party? 
It's Biller Time 

Invitations for weddings, showers, anniversaries, graduations 
retirements, personalized stationery, birthdays and many others 



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Bring this ad in for 10% off any invitation order. 

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Obesity is a serious disease 

that deserves a serious treatment 

Thaf s why the MEDIFAST* 

Program is offered only under 

the care, encouragement and 

supervision of our physician. 

The MEDIFAST 8 Program 

is the finest medical treatment for 

obesity in this country. Based on 

ten years of clinical research, it has 

proven its effectiveness nationwide. 

The MEDIFAST 8 Program 

will enable you to lose three to five 

pounds per week without feeling 

hungry. The benefits are imvtiediate' 

improvements in your health and 

appearance. 

Once youVe lost your excess weight, our medical staff will also 

help you develop the Lifestyles' changes and nutritional practices 

necessary to maintaining your weight and health for the rest of 

your life. 

So if you're serious about 

losing weight, do it the safe and 

effective way. Call our office today. - 

Your Physicians Answer Tb Weight Control 




IfMEDIEasr 



Pete Paln-ay, M.D. 



OFFICE HOURS 
BY APPOINTMENT 

©1988 Nutrition Institute of Md., Inc. 



2031 E Grand 

Lindenhurst, IL 

In the Victory Professional Building 

356-6602 



Beardsley's 

Between McAree & Green Bay Rd. 

: 2923 SUNSET 
WAUKEGAN , 

623-0631 



WILDWOOD 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

33428 N. SEARS BLVD. 
VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL 
August 12-16 • 2-4:30 p.m. 

SHARE GOD'S BLESSINGS 
Classes for ages 3 thru 12 

Far details call 223-0073 





DRS. TERRY A. SELLKE & DONALD J. REILY 

Specialists in Orthodontics for Children & Adults 

(serving Lake .County since 1974) 

Announce the opening of our office in 

ANTIOCH 

Convenientiy iocated in the Town Square Shopping Center 
(Corner Routes 83 & 173 — Across from Antioch H. S.) 



m 



UU'LOMMt 
AMERICAN IKJAIIU 
t)f «l1IKMX)NTK:n 



For Appointments Call: 

(708) 838-0105 






Have Cataracts? Say Yes to "No Stitch" Cataract Surgery! 

Attend our seminar to learn about the latest 
small breakthrough in cataract implant surgery. 

Dr. Kanwar Singh performed the first cataract surgery with lens implantation in the state of Wisconsin in 1975. He once 
again is bringing the most advanced procedure for the treatment of cataracts to you right here in Kenosha County. 
,— ^ Attend this seminar, conducted by Dr. Singh, and rrj 

— EYE CENTER OF sa y yes f- "]sj Stitch" cataract surgery today! 

r m ^ kenosha, ltd. &fl j Melby at 414 . 6 5 S . 1937 JlTwar A. Singh, M.D. 

L. V^y ^m * n receive more information or 



Call Jane Melby at414-65S-1937 

to receive more information or 

pre-register for seminar attendance. 



Ophthalmologist 



aDVRWTJSKMENT 



Friday, July 26, 1991 



Lakeland Newspapers 43 



..-. . ... .„■.,_ - .-.. ; .„- -- ■_- _ -- _•- • -,i.r.rj.--; .;•-, 



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Lakeland Newspapers 



Bears 1 Anderson, Kemper unite 
to benefit county United Way 



Chicago Bears running back Neal 
Anderson and Kemper Television Center 
united their time and talents to produce the 
United Way of Lake County's 1991 local 
campaign video, public service 
announcements and posters. 

Anderson, who is serving his fifth year 
as United Way of Lake County Publicity 
Chairman, strongly believes in the 
concept of family and explains in the 
video the impact his family had on his 
career. " I really bclcive my family played 



a key role in my success," he said. "They 
didn't just say 'go out and play football;' 
they really supported me by coming to my 
games, not only in high school, but also 
in college." 

The video, "Caring...The American 
Way," focuses on family issues from 
various perspectives, explains how United 
Way of Lake OCunty addresses them and 
tells how people in the community can 
help. 



Election judge re -appointments begin 



The reappointment of 
Lake County election 
judges is in full swing, ac- 
cording to Lake County 
Clerk Linda Hess. 

"Under election law, ev- 
ery two years the political 
parlies review the lists of 
current judges and appoint 
or reappoint judges to serve 
for the next two year pe- 
riod," said Hess. 

"We have streamlined 
the process for precinct 
committeemen who do the 
reviewing and appointing 
for their respective Central 
Committees," Hess contin- 
ued. "And we're taking a 
stronger approach with 
committeemen regarding die 
appointment of judges." 

Many of the problems 
we have on election day or 
in scheduling judges to 
work each election can be 
avoided by paying attention 
lo details during the ap- 
pointment period. We again 
have made an appeal to 
committeemen to be mind- 
ful of their appointments. 
"Each committeeman was 
sent a computer listing of 
judges appointed in his/her 
precinct along with an in- 
struction sheet to aid them. 

"We want to retain 



judges who have worked 
frequently and have attended 
training. The computer 
listing of judges indicates 
how many elections each 
judge has worked in the 
previous two-year period. If 
a judge hasn't worked at all, 
or has worked little," says 
Hess, "we're asking com- 
mitteemen to appoint others 
who will be more depend- 
able on election day. Simi- 
larly, we want to encourage 
the judges to attend train- 
ing, and we arc asking 
committeemen to review 
this component before ap- 
pointing a judge." 

Letters went out to 
committeemen on May 29, 
and election judges have 
been sent a notice that their 
appointments will expire 
this fall unless they are 
reappointed. 

In August, the list of 
judges received from the 
Central Committees will be 
submitted to the Manage- 
ment Services, Taxation and 
Election Committee for ap- 
proval, and from there to 
the full County Board at its 
September meeting. 

"We're really pleased 
with the improvements we 



made in the election judge 
system," said Hess. "We arc 
recruiting more and more 
judges who arc getting more 
training. We're really proud 
of our judges' work, and we 
want them lo share in the 
glory of efficient elections. 
They've earned it," Hess 
noted. 

Gordon Graduates 

Dori Gordon, a resident 
of Long Grove, recently 
graduated with a bachelor's 
degree in liberal arts from 
Columbia College 
Chicago. 

Columbia College is a 
four year liberal arts insti- 
tution specializing in me- 
dia, arts communications. 






Take Note - You Can 
An Education With A Home 
Equity Loan From Us 
■ J* AHA, NO POINTS 

III P1% ADD NO ANNUAL FEE 
lUeHlf/U H* 1 ™' NO APPLICATION FEE 





BONUS OFFER 

In addition to the low interest rate, we arc offering on our home equity loan, any 
college student in your household will receive an initial order of 50 cheeks to be* 
used with a no service charge checking account absolutely free. The free checking 
account offer is good for as long as the student is enrolled in school. 

. _ ! _ — ^— ^— 





You can borrow up to 70% of the appraised value of your home less the 

outstanding first mortgage balance, , -; ,.- - .■.-;, ..... ,^ ••;■• :■ -.. v.,' 



Not with the IIMR Program. There arc no 
forbidden fruits. There arc no forbidden 
foods. Wo teach you how to maintain your 
weight Joss through proven techniques designed 
lo fit your own lifestyle and food preference. 

Our program works so well, the average weight 
loss for our clients is approximately 52 pounds, 
and more than 60% of the weight loss is kept off 
for two years or more. Maybe that explains why 
over 93% of our clients who've been through 
other programs prefer ours. 



EXAMPLE: 



*5,000 AMOUNT FINANCED 

10.25% ANNUAL PERCENTAGE RATE 

36 PAYMENTS 

•829.12 FINANCE CHARGE 

*161.92 MONTHLY PAYMENTS 



Loans can range from *5;000 to *50,00p for 3 years. Longer terms 
available aUncreased annual percentage rates. ( 



For more information call Barbara Bakshis, Jan Raftis, or Mike Renschen In Our Loan Department 



Lifestyles Plus... 



THE NORTH SHORES COM PL ETE WEI CI IT MANAGEMENT CKNTEII 




CALL TODAY 

634-0464 

430 Milwaukee Ave., Lincolnshire 



w 



Gurnee National Bank 



Grand Avenue at Route 21 
Grand Avenue at Hutchins Road 
r^rsjCD P.O. Box 708 Gurnee, 1L 60031 

(708) 244-6620 FAX # (708) 244-1 727 
Member FDIC • Equal Housing Lender 

This offor ta aubjoct lo change wflhout notice. Thoro Is a nominal chargo lor Ihfo soarch, recording loos and appraisal. 



44 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, July 26, 1991 






iMi^ 



{' 



Lakeland's COUNTY NEWS 







merit 



I 



I 




.July 26, 1991 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
NOTICE FOR BIDS 

The Fox Lake Grade 
School District 114 will 
receive bids for an auditor 
for the 1991-92 school 
year. 

All bids must be received 
by Monday, . August 26, 
1991 and will be opened at 
7:30 PM on that date. 
Further information is 
available at the 
Administrative Office at 
Forest School, 17 N. Forest 
Ave., Fox Lake, IL 60020- 
phone; 587-8275. 

The Board of Education 

reserves the right to reject 

any and all bids or to accept 

the bid which best serves 

the interests of the District. 

Linda Usrey, secretary 

Board of Education 

Fox Lake Grade School 

District 114 

791D-815-GEN 

July 26, 1991 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
NOTICE FOR BIDS 

The Fox Lake Grade 
School District 114 will 
receive bids for the 1991-92 
school year for gas/diesel 
fuel. 

All bids must be received 
by Monday, August 26, 
1991 and will be opened at 
7:30 PM on that date. 
Further Information is 
available at the Stanton 
School, 101 Hawthorne 
Lane, Fox Lake, IL 60020 - 
phone: 587-2535. 

The Board of Education 

reserves the right to reject 

any and all bids or to accept 

the bid which bast serves 

the interests of the District. 

Board of Education 

Fox Lake Grade School 

District 114 

Linda Usrey 

Secretary 

791D-814-GEN 

July 26, 1991 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

NOTICE OF PROPOSED ANNEXATION OF 

TERRITORY TO THE VILLAGE OF FOX LAKE. 

I LLINOIS 

Notice is hereby given that the Village President and 
the Board of Trustees of the Village of Fox Lake, Lake 
and McHenry Counties, Illinois are contemplating the 
annexation of the property hereinafter described to the 
Village of Fox Lake, Illinois pursuant to Chapter 24, 
Section 7-1-13 of the Illinois Municipal Code. 

Lots 1 thru 6 in Golfview Subdivision, being a 
Subdivision of the South Half of the Southwest Quarter 
of the Northwest Quarter of Section 28, Township 46 
North, Range 9 East of the Third Principal Meridian, 
according to the Plat thereof recorded March 1, 1926 as 
Document No. 274520 and Lots 1 thru 12 in the First 
Addition to Golfview Subdivision, being a Subdivision of 
the South Half of the Southwest Quarter of the 
Northwest Quarter of Section 28, Township 46 North, 
Range 9 East of the Third Principal Meridian, According 
to the Plat thereof recorded May 19, 1927 as Document 
No. 299218. Also that part of Golf View Drive, Eaton 
Place and Shore Place, lying adjacent to said lots, all in 
Lake County, Illinois. 

Said property contains less than 60 acres and is 
bounded by the Village of Fox Lake on three sides and 
property owned by the State of Illinois on the remaining 
North and East boundary. 

A copy of the Plat of Annexation is on file in the Offico 
of the Village Clerk at the Village Hall and may be 
examined during office hours. 

The contemplated annexation and the passage of the 
Ordinance to annex said territory shall occur at 7:30 
p.m. on August 20, 1991, at the regular meeting of the 
President and Village Board of Trustees in the Fox Lake 
Village Hall at 301 South Route 59, Fox Lake, Illinois 
60020. 

VILLAGE OF FOX LAKE, ILLINOIS 
BY SUSAN J. MCNALLY, VILLAGE CLERK 

791C-796-FL 
JULY 26. 1991 






PUBLIC NOTICE 
To: Ralph Lopez, Leslie R. Paquln their spouses, 
heirs, devisees, successors or assigns, if any; 
persons in occupancy or actual possession and 
unknown owners or parties interested in the hereinafter 
described real estate. 

Tax Deed No. 88 TX 5 
TAKE NOTICE 
County of Lake, Date Premises Sold: November 28, 
1988 

Permanent Index No: 01-34-309-022 
Sold for General Taxes (Year) 1987 and/or prior, Sold 
for Special Assessment of (Municipality) 

N/A and Special Assessment Number N/A, Warrant 
No. N/A, Installment No. N/A 

THIS PROPERTY HAS BEEN SOLD FOR 
DELINQUENT TAXES 
Property located at: North line of Rowe Avenue, 
approx. 113.5 feet East of the East line of Briar Road, 
Spring Grove, IL 60081 

Permanent Index No: 01-34-309-022 
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 will expire on November 22, 
1991 as extended. 

This notice is also to advise you that a petition has 
been filed for a tax deed which will transfer title and the 
right to possession of this property if redemption is not 
made on or before November 22, 1991. 

The County of Lake, as Trustee, Purchaser intonds 
to make application for an order on the petition for a tax 
deed, and this matter is set for hearing in the Circuit 
Court of this county in Waukegan, Illinois on January 2, 
1992. 

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 
November 22, 1991 by applying to the County Clerk of 
Lake County at the County Courthouse in Waukegan, 
Illinois. ^, , 

For further information contact the County Clerk. 

County of Lake, as Trustee 
Purchaser 
791B-774-FL 
July 12, 1991 
July 19, 1991 
July 26, 1991 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given that the Round Lake 
Area Public Library. District, Lake County, Illinois, has 
complied with the Act regulating wages of employees on 
public works, 111. Rev. Stat, Chap. 48, Sec. 39s-1, ej 
seq.. by making the requisite determination in June, 
1991. The Board has adopted the Lake County 
schedule as wage rates applicable to contracts for 
public works. 

BOARD OF UBRARY TRUSTEES OF 
THE ROUND LAKE AREA PUBUC UBRARY DISTRICT 

791D-806-RL 
July 26, 1991 

PUBLIC NOTICE 

IN THE UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT 

FOR THE NORTHERN DISTRICT OF ILLINOIS 

EASTERN DIVISION 

Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corporation, 

Plaintiff 

VS. 

Phillip Meyer, et. al., 

Defendant 

No. 90 C 7417 
NOTICE OF SPECIAL COMMISSIONERS SALE 

OUR FILE NQ. 22150. 

(IT IS ADVISED THAT INTERESTED PARTIES 

CONSULT THEIR OWN A TTORNEYS BEFORE BIDDING 

AT FORECLOSURE SALES) 

Public Notice is hereby given pursuant to a Judgement 

entered in the above entitled cause on 4/5/91. 

I, Stephen R. Murray, Special commissioner for this 
court will on September 5, 1991 at the hour of 8:30 a.m. 
at the front door of the Lake County Courthouse, 18 
North County Road, Waukegan, Illinois, sell to the 
highest bidder for cash the following described 
premises: 

Lots Eighty-Five (85) and Eighty-Six (86) in William T. 
Sullivan's Hillcrest Subdivision of Fox Lake, being a 
Subdivision of that Part of the Southwest Quarter of 
Section 10, Township 45 North, Range 9, East of the 
Third Principal Meridian, Lying North of the Northerly 
Right of way Line. of the Chicago, Milwaukee and St. 
Louis Railway in Lake. County, Illinois, c/k/a 37 Hillcrest, 
Fox Lake, I L 60020. 

Tax ID # 05-10-310-007 (AFFECTS LOT 85) and 05-10- 
310-008 (AFFECTS LOT 86) 

The improvements on the property consists of single 
family, cedar sided, two story dwelling with attached 
garage. 

Sale Terms: 10% down by certified funds, balance 
within 24 hours, certified funds. No refunds. Thu sale 
shall be subject to general taxes and to special 
assessments. 
The property will NOT be open for inspection. 
The judgement amount was $1 00,326.54. 
Upon the sale being made the purchaser will receive a 
Certificate of sale which will entitle the purchaser to a 
deed on a specified date unless the property is 
redeemed according to law. 

For information call the Sales Officer at Plaintiff's 
Attorney, Fisher and Fisher, 30 North Lasalle, Chicago, 
Illinois (312)372-4784 from 1:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m., 
however under Illinois law, the Sales Officer is noj 
required to provide additional information other than that 
set forth in this notice. 

STEPHEN R. MURRAY 

Special Commissioner 

791D-809-FL 

July 26, 1991 

Aug. 2, 1991 

Aug. 9, 1991 

Aug, 16, 1991 

PUBLIC NOTICE 

NOTICE TO BIDDERS 

VERNON TOWNSHIP 

Notice is hereby given that sealed proposals will be 

received at the office of Vernon Township Road District 

at 23450 North Main Street, Prairie View. Illinois. 60069, 

until 10:00 o'clock, A.M. on Monday, August 12, 1991, 

for the contracting of the following work: 

Reconstruction of Apple Hill Lane, a 3097 lineal foot 
two lane roadway, by cold recycle-in-piace base 
reconstruction and application of two course (3") 
bituminous concrete surface and construction of new 
gravel shoulders. The work includes 6820 square yards 
of eight inch recycle base, 43648 gallons of emulsified 
asphalt, 378 square yards of eight inch bituminous base 
course, 1254 tons of bituminous concrete, 865 square 
yards of aggregate shoulders, 2130 square yards of 
topsoil and seeding, and other associated work. 

Copies of contract plans, specifications, and proposal 
may be obtained at Vernon Township Municipal Building. 
23450 North Main Street, Prairie View, Illinois. 
Prospective bidders must be prequalified by I DOT and 
must present a copy of a valid IDOT certificate of 
eligibility (Form BC733) covering the work to be 
contracted in order to receive a set of proposal 
documents. There will be a nonrefundable fee of $10.00 
per set payable at time of receipt of proposal 
documents. 

The successful bidder for the project will be required to 
furnish a corporate performance bond for 100 per cent 
of the award amount of the contract awarded him/her. 
The contracting firm will be paid in cash for the work 
actually done. 

Proposals shall be made on forms furnished by the 
Township Highway Commissioner and shall be 
addressed in a sealed envelope to Vernon Township 
Road District, and shall be marked "Contract Proposal, 
Letting of August 12, 1991, Apple Hill Lane 
Reconstruction". Further information regarding the 
lotting may be obtained by contacting the Highway 
Commissioner at 708-634-4600. 

Vernon Township reserves the right to reject any or all 
bids, to waive informalities in bidding, and to readvertise 
for bids. 

By order of David Anderson 

Road Commissioner 

791D-811-GEN 

July 26, 1991 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
PUBLIC NOTICE TO BID 

Notice Is hereby given that sealed proposals wilt be 
received at the office of the Village Clerk, 3720 
Greenleaf Avenue (P.O. Box 450, Island Lake, Illinois 
60042, until 3 o'clock p.m., Tuesday, September 10, 
1991, for the installation of emergency and exit lighting 
in the Island Lake Municipal Building. 

Bid specifications are available from the Village Clerk. 
Further information regarding the letting may be 
obtained by contacting Douglas Kelder at 526-9203. 

A scheduled walk through and site examination is 
scheduled for 10 o'clock a.m., Saturday, August 31, 
1991. All bidding contractors must be licensed and 
bonded and are required to attend this meeting. A 
representative of the Village will be present at the walk 
through to answer questions and provide direction as 
requested. 

The successful bidder will be awarded the contract the 
evening of September 12, 1991 at 6 o'clock p.m. 

The Village reserves the right to refuse any and all 
bids. 

Patricia J. Nebgen 

Village Clerk 

791D-813-GEN 

July 26, 1991 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

Emily Monroe, Linda Hess, Lake County Clerk, 
Occupants or Persons In Possession, Unknown 
Owners or Interested Parties 
TAX DEED NO. 88 TX 5 

TAKE NOTICE 
COUNTY OF LAKE, STATE OF ILLINOIS 
Date Premises Sold: November 28, 1988 
Permanent Index No: 06-17-103-027 
Sold for General Taxes of: 1987 
Sold for Special Assessment of: N/A 
And Special Assessment No. N/A 
Warrant No. N/A Inst No. N/A 

THIS PROPERTY HAS BEEN SOLD FOR 
DELINQUENT TAXES 

Property located at 712 N. Cedarwood Circle, Round 
Lake Heights, IL 60073. Legal Description or 
Permanent Index No. 06-17-103-027 

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 will expire on November 26, 
1991. 

This official notice is also to advise you that a Petition 
has been filed for a tax deed which will transfer title and 
the right to possession of this property if redemption is 
not made on or before November 26, 1991. 

This matter is set for hearing in the Circuit Court of this 
County in Waukegan, Illinois, on December 10, 1991, at 

1:30 p.m. C150. 

You may be present at (his hearing but your right to 
redeem will already have expired at that time. 
YOU ARE URGED TO REDEEM 

IMMEDIATELY TO PR EVENT LOSS OF 
PROPERTY, 
Redemption can be made at any time on or before 
November 26, 1991, by applying to the County Clerk of 
Lake County, Illinois, at the County Courthouse in 
Waukegan, Illinois. 
For further information contact the County Clerk. 

Sarah P. Lessman, Attorney 
791D-819-RL 
July 26, 1991 
Aug. 2. 1991 
Aug. 9, 1991 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
To: Ace Auctioneers & Liquidators their spouses, 
heirs, devisees, successors or assigns, if any; persons 
in occupancy or actual possession and unknown 
owners or parties interested in the hereinafter described 
real estate. 

Tax Deed No. 88 TX 5 
TAKE NOTICE 
County of Lake, Date Premises Sold: November 28, 
1988 

Permanent Index No: 06-20-410-010 
Sold for General Taxes (Year) 1987 and/or prior. Sold 
for Special Assessment of (Municipality) 

N/A and Special Assessment Number N/A, Warrant 
No. N/A, Installment No. N/A 

THIS PROPERTY HAS BEEN SOLD FOR 
DELINQUENT TAXES 
Property located at: Southwest corner of North 
Bernice & Cedar Lake Rd„ Round Lake, IL 60073 
Permanent Index No: 06-20-410-010 
This notice is to advise you that the above property 
has been sold for delinquent taxes and that the perioc 
of redemption from the sale will expire on November 22 
1991 as extended. 

This notice is also to advise you that a petition has 
been filed for a tax deed which will transfer title and tfv 
right to possession of this property if redemption is nc 
made on or before November 22, 1991 . 

The County of Lake, as Trustee, Purchaser intend 
to mako application for an order on the petition for a ta 
deed, and this matter is set for hearing in the Circu 
Court of this county in Waukegan, Illinois on January J 
1992. 

You may be present at this hearing but your right i 
redeem will already have expired at that time. 

You are urged to redeem immediately to prevent to; 
of property. 

Redemption can be made at any time on or befoi 
November 22, 1991 by applying to the County Clerk 
Lake County at the County Courthouse in Waukega 
Illinois. 

For further information contact the County Clerk. 

County of Lake, as Trus 1 
Purcha; 
791B-762- 
July 12, 1< 
July 19, 1 
July 26, T 
"r 



Friday, July 26, 1991 



Lakeland Nowspc 



.— ... — .'■:> 



% n*+* j ' + V,** a—ti — w nM ap ■»«!»■■» 






Lakeland's COUNTY NEWS 



„ „ _, ~i ' ■•.-_ -j.-,-.i v i ...%" . " "■ '"" 



-'-■■- -- ■• 



f 




_ 

of businessman killed in car 




The son of a Lake County businessman, 
co-owner of State Oil Company in 
Grayslake. was killed in an early morning 



Flea market 

Spring cleaning? Those old items may 
be worth money at the Camp Ravenswood 
YMCA June Flea Market. Lots are now 
available for selling merchandise. To 
make a reservation call 356-3571. 



accident in Barrington Hills. 

William Anest Jr., 20, son of William 
Anest, 341 Sutton Rd, Barrington and 
Colleen P. Ulmer, 23, Palatine were 
pronounced dead at Humana Hospital early 
July 1 1 from multiple injuries. 

According to police reports, Anest Jr., 
the driver of a 1989 Mustang, and Ulmer 
were eastbound at a high rate of speed near 
222 Otis Road when (heir vehicle traveled 



across the roadway and onto the north 
shoulder striking several trees, continuing 
eastbound and coming to rest on its roof 
in the roadway. 

A police release indicated "both occu- 
pants were ejected prior to the vehicle 
stopping. 

Seconds after the one-vehicle accident 
occurred, an eastbound 1988 Chrysler 
struck the Mustang blocking the roadway. 

The driver of the Chrysler, Lisa K. Les- 



niak, 29, Glendale Heights and passenger 
Phil R. March, 20, McHenry were treated 
and released from Humana Hospital. 

Hole-in-one 

On Monday, July 15, Emil Shostek of 
Lincolnwood shot his third hole-in-one at 
the Renwood Country Club in Round 
Lake Beach. 

He used a seven iron on the 135 yard on 
the tenth hole. 



i 



■ 



• ~ "- f - -■■'"-■■ 





FORD 




PRICES INCLUDE: PREP., 
CASH BACK * FREIGHT 
GUARANTEED-JUST ADD TAX! 





PRICES INCLUDE: PREP., 
CASH BACK & FREIGHT 
GUARANTEED-JUST ADD TAXI 







PRICES INCLUDE: PREP., CASH BACK & FREIGHT. GUARANTEED ■ JUST APD TAX! 




r 

6 Passenger Midsize. 3.0L EFI V6 Engine. 
Automatic Overdrive Trans.. Preferred 
Equipment Pkg.203.M;mua1AirCondilion- 
ing. Hear Window Defroster. Paint Stripe. 
Power Door Locks. Front fi Rear Floor Mais, 

I Front License Plate Bracket, Speed Control. 
Power Convenience Croup. Stereo Radio w/ 
Cassette Player. Finned Wheel Covers.Rocker 
Panel Moldings. Driver's Side Air Bag. Stock 
H9387 



LIST M6531 

FORD DISCOUNT 1,050 

FORI) REBATE 750 

VICTOR FORD DISCOUNT 13*0 



YOUR 
PRICE . . 



$ 13,391 



INCLUDES (WEIGHT 



BRAND NEW 1991 TEMPO 
4 DOOR SEDAN 

5 Pass. Mi<bizc.2.3LEFUCyl. Engine, FIX 
Auto. Transaxle. Special Value Pkg. 226: 
Manual Control Air Conditioning. Power 
Lock Croup, Dual Electric Control Mirrors, 
Tilt Steering Wheel. Polycasl Wheels. Rear 
Window Defroster, Light Croup. Front Cen- 
ter Armrest. Elect. AM/FM Stereo w/Cass/ 
Clock. Front & Rear Floor Mats. Front Li- 
cense Plate Bracket, Power Side Windows, 
P185/70R14 WS\V Tries. Speed Control. 
Decklid/Luggage Rack. Slock «9333 




LIST „ - '13,397 

FORD DISCOUNT 1-700 

FORD REBATE 600 

VICTOR FORD DISCOUNT 606 



YOUR 
PRICE 



$ 10,491 



BRAND NEW 1991 FORD 
F-150PICKUP4X2 

15L EFI JSEniiw.FrrftntJfcutp. M MS. Br$!Lw M*i«l 5 
U^JItrnf .AMTTtDttlScKQ CloA. DduvArfintStkVI Slrtl. 
ttMs, Frort IkHM Kilt B will. S3n IB CHffl PI f .Vftnl 
KwS'(p!i!nir<i3R3JrA\liMi5W.tllS(iy«iSln(l'TI66ii 

WITH AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION 

UST PRICE , - 12 ' 7 J5 

LESS FORD DISCOUNT #» 

LESS FORD REBATE 600 

LESS VICIOPipRD DISCOUNT 509 

YOUR 
PRICE . . . 

INCLUDES FREIGHT 




WITH 5 SPD. MANUAL 

UST PRICE '.u-bw 

LESS FORD DISCOUNT. 400 

LESS FORD REBATE 500 

LESS VICTOR FORD DISCOUNT 429 

YOUR $ 
PRICE 



'11,291 ffi..*10,49I 



INCLUDES FREIGHT 



ssss 

BRAND NEW 1991 
RANGER 4X2 

2JL EFI 1.4 Engine. 5-Speed Manual. 0/D 
Transmission. Preferred Equipment Pkg. 
559. Custom Trim. Limited Service Spare 
Tire. "5" Model content. Front License Plate 
Bracket. Black Rear Step Bumper. Clearcoat 
Paint. Slock T4651 




1991 ESCORT LX 2-DR 
HATCHBACK 

5 Passenger, Power Steering, Rear 
Window Defroster, Light/ Convenience 
Croup, Front License Plate Brackets 
Automatic Transaxle, AM/FM 
Sicrco/Cassctte Radio, Qcarcoat Paint. 




INCLUDES FREIGHT 




ac 



. ^ 




LIST ..-10,695 

FORD DISCOUNT , 500 

VICTOR FORI) DISCOUNT 501 

FORD REBATE - 500 

[or 2.9% financing for 48 months) 

- $ 9.191 

PRICE.... %J) M*%J M. 
INCLUDES FREIGHT 




LIST - .^.OM 

FORD REBATE" 

AND VICTOR 

FORI) DISCOUNT - 1,053 



YOUR 

PRICE...: 



$ 7,991 



INCLUDES FREIGHT 



1991 AEROSTAR WAGON 



liiLEn^W.AulonuticODTriTmnissisjn.PrcfmdEquiji. 
\H V>l Dull CipUira Chairs-7 Pus. Air CrmJilioninp. 
Plivicy Clui, Muv Paint Strip*, Spttd ConliUTill 
Wtttl Fronl License I'll!* Bracket. Auto. 01) Tfjrtsmii- 
lion. Electric Rear Window OtfTOler. Elect. AM TM Sir- 
rroCws.Cklt. ivfatt Rack. Cleircml Flint. Stock 




1991 & 19 





LIST ZZT. ;..., »IM79 

FORD DISCOUNT ;. 787 

FOUD REBATE - 1000 

VICTOR FORD DISCOUNT -. 1101 

'14,591 



W FORD ALTERNATIVES 




PREVIOUS OWNER OF THE REPURCHASED CARS WAS FORD MOTOR CO 



1990 TEMPO 4-DR 

YOUR PRICE 



7 31 [NONE. AUTOW,nC, AM/IM 
SIESED.POWH ICXKS.Smt VAtte, 
Afi CafflONING, 4 10 CtCOSt 

fsom 



$ 7,995 




1 990 LX MUSTANG 5.0 

YOUR PRICE 



S (X ENGWE PACKAGE, AU1CWATC 
O/D A/C. AM/FM CASSETTE. MrVEB-S 
SOE Al» &AG, BEAR WINDOW K- 
HOST. 



mm 



*11,995 



i 





1991 FORD THUNDERB1RD 

YOUR 



3 s VLin fosi run waiDvj end , i sum 

WlQ0,1>TMNS.ttfJ«>.r WNKJtf.P 

suhm.kmis ihudoasshmwuxw 

KftOSttl iwnr BMtSSEAl.DK WiT« 

ma vwaaammtK dumiuc 



PRICE 



$ 12,995 




'91 EXPLORER 4x4, 4 DR. 

XL Package V-6 Automatic O/D, Air Conditioner, 
Power Steering & Brakes, Power Windows & Locks, 
AM/FM Cassette. Tilt Wheel, Speed Control. 



'91 MUSTANG LX CONVERTIBLE 

'5.0 V-8 Engine, Automatic 0/D, Power Windows &: 
Locks, AM/FM Cassette, Tilt Wheel, Speed Control, 16" 
Aluminum Wheels, Drivers Side Air Rag. Loaded. Miles' 

between 5000 & 8500. 



FROM. 



$ 17,895 ^ $16,495 



5 TO CHOOSE FROM 

1990 T-BIRD SUPER COUPE 



V6, Supercharged Engine, Power 
Windows/ Lccis, 5 (peed, AM/FM 
Candle, Speed Control, Loaded; TUt 
WhecL 



$ 14,995 

INCLUDES FREIGHT 




YOUR 
PRICE 



M»m.i 






YOUR PERFORMANCE FORD DEALER 



RT. 1 2 (RAND RD.) 

2 MILES WEST 

OF RT.59 

(BARRINGTON RD.) 



1/V£? 





cSc^fe 



WAUCONDA 

(708) 526-554! 



M Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, July 2d, 1991 





r\ * LAKE 

^ LARGEST I 
SELECTION 



Excluding Tax, License, Destination, 
Doc. Fee. IncludesRebate^ 

$1 CAVALIER 



Doc Fee. includes_Rebates. 



BRAND NEW 

1991 G-20 
CONVERSION VAN 




Excluding Tax, License Destination. 
Doc Fee. Includes Rebates. ; 



$M4! 2 i!999SoB $ 

MtertSKtiriationt ExcludingTax, I 




Excluding Tax, License, Destination, 
Doc Fee. Includes Rebates. 

BRAND - 1t~$ 

new j&=@s 

'91 GEO TRACKER 
CONVERTIBLE 

$piMK-S m ' m 



BRAND NEW 

'91 S-10 PICKUP 




Lakeland Newspapers 47 



•« 



Friday, July 26, 1991 



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YOUR 





'91 OLDS SILHOUETE 



'91 OLDS DELTA 88 




in mTrtffiwn'mir"-""*'^*"- ■•*■• ™* >™immttj 



St. #91P37 Automatic, air conditioning, power 
windows and locks. AM/FM stereo w/cassette, 
rear defroster, general motors program vehicle. 




St. #91P38 Automatic, air conditioning, power 
windows, power locks, power seat, tilt, cruise, 
AM/FM stereo w/cassette, general motors 
program vehicle. 



OLDS CUTLASS CIERA 




St. #91038 Demo Automatic Trans., air 
conditioning, V6 engine, tilt, cruise, rear defroster, 
wire wheel covers, AM/FM stereo, pulse wipers, 
and much more! 





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ILrateoJI 


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USED CARS 


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•90 OLDS 98 REGENCY 

Stock 490P39. Black Onyx with contrasting volour doth Intortor, Automatic, air conditioning, 
power windows, powor locks, power seat, tilt, cruise, AM/FM w/cassette player, remainder ol 
factory warranty. 

'88 FORD FESTIVA 

Stock *91024A. Nightwatch blue w/contrastlng bucket seat Interior. An economical car at a great 

low price ol just 

'86 CHEV. CAVALIER 4 DR. 

Stock H91122A. Silver metallic with burgundy doth buckets, automatic, air conditioning, AM.-FM 
stereo, iill wheel, A doan A economical auto lor only 

•86 OLDS DELTA 88 BROUGHAM 

Stock (9031ZA. Ontario grey w/matchlng velour cloth interior, air conditioning, tilt wheel, cruise 
control, AM/FM stereo w/cassetto. power locks and much more. Exceptionally priced at only 

'89 CHEVY CAVALIER 

Stock H91060A Ught blue metallic w/dark blue cloth Interior. Automatic transmission, AM/FM 
w/cassotte player, sunroof, roar defroster and more. Why pay more when you can own It for only 

'85 OLDS DELTA 88 ROYALE 

Stock #91P35A. Light pewter metallic w/contrastlng vinyl roof and Interior, Automatic, air 
conditioning, till wheel, cruise control, AM/FM Etereo, delay wipers, power locks, rear defroster. 
Full size luxury at a compact prlco ol only 

'85 OLDS CUTLASS SUPREME 

Stock *91161A. Navajo gold w/camel tan cloth bench interior, automatic, air conditioning, AM 
radio, rally wheels. Now Just 

'87 CHEVY CELEBRITY ,., u . , , 

Stock K91054A. Snow while w/contrastlng blue cloth split bench Interior. Automatic, air 
conditioning, tiit wheel, AM/FM stereo, only 28,000 miles and a low price ol 

'91 OLDS CUTLASS SUPREME INTL. 

Stock *9IP26.Mldnlght bluo metallic, contrasting doth bucket Seats. This one has all the 
options. GM program unit with remainder of lactory warranty. Why spend thousands more whon 
you can own this one for only 




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$ 



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$ 59S5 
$ 399i 
HH96 



•90 GEO PRIZM 

Stock *91P27. Polar while with contrasting cloth Interior, automatic, air conditioning, AM/FM 
stereo and much more. Only 

'90 PONTIAC SUNBIRD CONV. 

Stock &91P14. Anic while w/matchlng top and Dove grey Interior, automatic, air conditioning, tilt, 
power windows and locks, AM/FM stereo and only 10,000 miles, only 

'85 PONTIAC FIERO SE 

Starlight black, with contrasting cloth interior, automatic, air conditioning, (lit, and AM/FM stereo. 
Sporty and Inexpensive at |usi 

'86 CADILLAC SEDAN DEVILLE 

Midnight bluo metallic w/matchlng doth velour Interior, automatic, air cond., lilt, cruise, full powor 
equipment and much more. 

*85 CHRYSLER FIFTH AVE. 

Gun mot a) blue w/contrastlng corlnthlan leather Inierlor.Aulomalle, air cond,, tilt, cruise, powor 
windows and locks, power seal and only 46,000 miles. A "Must See" car at only 



'84 BUICK RIVIERA 

Two tone light and dark mahogany w/malchlng cloth volour Interior, aulo., air cond., lilt, cruise, 
lull power equipment, AM/FM storoo and an unbelievable 29,000 original miles. 



89! 

$19 Q§)[ 

$ 4i! 
•748 



•90 FORD ESCORT 

Stock *9IP29. Flame red w/contrastlng grey cloth bucket interior. AM/FM etereo. Super economy 
at a greal price. Yours for Just 



•85 CHEVY CAPRICE CLASSIC SEDAN 

Stock »91 I63A. Glacier blue metallic w/twiilghl blue cloth Interior, air conditioning, tilt, cruise, 
AM/FM w/cassette and your tor only 



^D/yljlin' 



$ 2995 





75th St. (Hwy. 50) & Sheridan Rd., Kenosha • 414-657-6154 



"includes rebates 



OPEN: Mon.-Fri. 9 until 8 & Sat. 9 until 5 



4fl Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, July 26, 1991