Free download. Book file PDF easily for everyone and every device. You can download and read online Turbo News #29 (Winter 1997-1998) file PDF Book only if you are registered here. And also you can download or read online all Book PDF file that related with Turbo News #29 (Winter 1997-1998) book. Happy reading Turbo News #29 (Winter 1997-1998) Bookeveryone. Download file Free Book PDF Turbo News #29 (Winter 1997-1998) at Complete PDF Library. This Book have some digital formats such us :paperbook, ebook, kindle, epub, fb2 and another formats. Here is The CompletePDF Book Library. It's free to register here to get Book file PDF Turbo News #29 (Winter 1997-1998) Pocket Guide.
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His data was refined by Michael Ferner who added more information before making it available to OldRacingCars. Gerry Measures has also provided much information from his files as have others on TNF and Trackforum. All comments, clarifications, corrections and additions are most welcome. Please email Allen allen oldracingcars. An annotated entry list for this race indicates that 61 Max Dudley and 99 Bob Harkey were not present. Also, the 76 unknown car for Johnny Parsons Jr and the unknown car for Don Hauley do not appear on the entry list, suggesting that they were not involved in the event in any way.

Foyt Enterprises] see note 1. Faas, Sr]. Eagle 68 - Offy ci turbo 4 G. Gerhardt 67 - Offy ci turbo 35 [Federal Automotive] see note Medical offices, a gymnasi- um and running track, cardiovascu- lar and strength training equipment, a swimming pool and warm water therapy pool, education and exercise classrooms, locker rooms, a child care area, and a deli cafe will be in- cluded in he facility. Pre-openlng sales and fitness testing have begun at the sales office in the Lake Forest Hospital Medical office building in Gumee.

The sales office is offering 50 per- cent off the assessment fee for new members, through Oct. According to Derlcth, 75 percent of medical conditions and illnesses arc influenced by lifestyle habits. The wedding took place Oct. In fact, there are a few where you may have to share your room with a ghost! It's said to be haunted by three New England spirits. During a slay at this Cape Cod home you may be visited by the spirit of a young girl dressed in while who died in the home al the age or Or you could mcel the ghost of Dr.

Trip, a physician who once ran his practice from ihe home. Then there's a mysterious couple dressed in IBOOs doming who have been seen roaming the halls al night. The Village Green's number is Three spirits from these bailies reside in each of ihe inn's ihrec Victorian houses.

You can reach ihcm The Wedgewood Inn, not ihe ghosts al If you stay at Madrona Manor in llealdsburg, California, you'll find room is already occupied. The spirit of a young girl has taken up residency there. Another ghosl named Elsie spends mosi of her time in ihe dining room. Madrona Manor's number is al 1. This inn has named its rooms after ihe inhabitants of a cemetery that shares its acre site. For reservations at the Inn.

This National Historic landmark is home to a spirit who causes a phonograph to play jazz records all by itself. Abigail's phone is The spirit of Pearl Tctcr. Call the Tclers at The wife and two children of ihe original owner of Myrtle's Plantation in SL hrancisviiie. Louisiana, were murdered ihcre and are said to still roam the grounds. Between and there were seven olhcr murders at this antebellum plantation. Call ihcm al if you dare. Phone Happy Haunting. He runs his own company. Real World Technologies In Chicago. Leave a message and we'll check it out! Grand Avt. Big Hollow Rd.

In Fox Lake. Family event for ages 2 to 15 with games, food, and more; no costumes please Sunday. Center, visitors welcome, call Suzi at p. Bingo at Antioch Moose Lodge, Rte. Doors open at p. Call Wednesday, Nov. A day notice is needed for all calendar requests. Call and ask for calendar assistance. Whatever happened to waiting until the Friday after Thanksgiving before bringing the Take tree down from the attic? Now we haven't even heralded our first "Trick or Treat" and Santa is "ho, ho, ho'ing at us in the malls.

At this pace, with the lack luster brought on by Thanksgiving, that holiday had better pick up the pace or it won't be long before most gen- erations think the fourth Thursday in November exists only so there can be football games on a week- day afternoon, and husbands can watch those games in peace while wives everywhere head for the mall to start their holiday shopping. Halloween, on the other hand is picking up the momentum much to the glee of the prosperous den- tist looking for a little job security who came up with the whole holi- day idea in the first place.

Dentist, playing cards one night with his brother-in-law, Mr. Candy Manufacturer, probably put their noggins together and came up with this sure fire way to finance their children's college education and put a new Lexus in their drive- way every year. Then some shirttail relative, named Hallmark, jumped on the bandwagon and started pro- ducing all the appropriate acces- sories and partyware to go along with the festivities. Nowadays, Halloween holds a lot more punch than years ago.

Now we warn our children not to sneak a treat on their pilgrimage through die neighborhood until all their candy has been x-rayed for for- eign objects. Houses are now deco- rated as if it were Christmas, and numerous Halloween parties fill the calendar. But not all is lost of the days gone by. Sunday, when all the ghost and goblins and Star War characters dump their sugar-filled treasures on the kitchen table to weed out the yucky stuff, fond childhood memories will come flooding back to parents as we pilfer through the discard pile and see all the broken candy corn and those nondescript black and orange wrapped candies that we wouldn't eat as children either.

At least now, parents, we can bring them into the office and set them next to the coffee pot on Monday morning. Its almost a guarantee they will be gone by lunch time. Happy Halloween! And so goes another 1 ingle from Pringle. Readers with information for "Jingle from Pringle" should call Lynn Pringle at You'll wake up to big savings.

Benefits available when you open your account. They celebrated Oct. The couple are natives of Virginia and moved to the area 10 years ago. Other than their children and grand- children, the couple's pride and joy are their two Yorkies, Dusty and Spike. Their son flew in as a surprise for the celebration. Their four children, with their spouses celebrated the event with them. Their fifth child was lovingly remembered.

William Jr. Tile couple have resided in Antioch for the past 43 years. They are grandparents of 1 8 and great grandpar- ents of 10 children. Carolyn Kacner, Michael Keltey, Jr. W Ida Si. Sunday Evening 7pfn Hoberl Williams. Saturday Everwig Service prrv Sunday School am. Sunday WorsNp 6 It CWtfuns Church Ham. Nursery Lc-m M'Ito. Robert Trendd. Interim Pastor. Phone , Sunday School ai agus 9am. Jell Brusuty. Faith Evangelical Lutheran. Sunday School ' 9 25am. SL Peter's Church. Phone Masses weekdays. Chain ot Lakes Community Bible Church. Grand Ave Rte. John Zetmer, Pastor. Llghihouse Church ol Antioch Parkway Avo.

W lit'-i. Second season has arrived! The good news is Is hat we have five area football teams partaking in the state football playoffs. The bad news is Is that they all have to travel to what seems like kingdom come If they want to play. Warren made it in at after thrashing Lake Forest last week- end. But the Devils have little time to celebrate, as they have a date in Edwardsville this Friday, some 5- plus hours away. Things aren't any better for the Antioch Sequoits, who travel to Dloomlngton in central Illinois.

Not terrible-it's only 2-and-a-half hours. Then there's Johnsburg, who makes a return trip to the big dance after finishing die year at 7- 2, Tiie Skyhawks have the dubious honor of road-tripping It to Can- ton, also in the central Illinois vicinity. Grant, which finished with the area's best record at 0- 1 , does- n't have to far to go when it travels to LaGrange for a date with Nazareth.

And finally, Libertyvillc finds itself a little closer to the home- front when it tangles with Fox Val-. Should be interesting with Warren and Antioch seeming to peak at the right time. Remember, it's who's hoi going Into the play- offs that may have die best chance 4 or advancing. Libertyvillc, with that potent ground attack should have a barn- burner with Jacob's, but the Wild- cats need to get wideout lake Voigt into the offense more. Grant and Aaron Bchm could cause some commotion if diey stay away from the big plays by the opposition, while Johnsburg is always a threat to contend in the post-season.

No matter how you slice it, we now enter into the time of year in high school football where a lot of teams arc just happy to make it in. Then there's the one's who have been there, done that, and arc looking to take it to the next level.

It is my estimation that we could have all five of our teams could live to see another game af- ter this weekends play. But you never know and dial's what makes this time of the year in high school football that much more exciting. Class 5A 23 Antioch at 10 Bloom- ington H. Class 8A 29 Warren at 4 Ed- wardsville H.

Not to be mistaken, the Pats 7- 2, are still a very good football team. But last Friday night, It was do- or-die for the Antioch varsity football team, which needed a win to secure an at-large berth In the upcoming high school playoffs. And the Sequoits answered the call, prevailing in overtime. The loss was the only blemish on the Patriot's drive for a perfect confer- ence record, j Heart and soul were the opera- tive words last week for the Sequoits, who were seemingly out of the game, trailing after three quarters of play.

Lackey orchestrated the eventual game-tiefng score, a drive that covered 58 yards in 14 plays. Don hit me right be- tween the numbers. Lackey wasn't through, though. After scoring 15 unanswered points in the fourth quartenn evening the game at , Antioch had the first opportunity in the overtime. Lackey, on 4th and 4, raced in for what turned out to be the eventual game- winner. The Sequoits, who finished overall and in the conference, travel to Bloom ington Saturday for a 1 p. It was move on or go home.

He finished with yards on 21 carries. Don Lackey gets ready to rifle a pass during last week's overtime upset against Stevenson in Lincolnshire. The pass Lackey wound up throwing ended up In the hands of wideout Eric White, which tied the game at with just four seconds remaining in regulation. Whenever Warren and Antioch get together, signs of a hot rivalry are al- most always evident.

Well, Tuesday afternoon at Pol- ley Field was no different as the two hooked up for a first- round section- al contest Fighting gusty winds and chilly temperatures, the second-seeded Squoits held off the seventh-seeded upstart Blue Devils, In the semifinals of the Grayslake Sectionals. The Se- quoits scored their second goal about eight minutes into the second half when Adam Schuster scored unassisted.

We had some lapses in the second half but persevered and hung on for the win. He was assist- ed, also via a header, by Matt Deim- ler. We were a little disoriented and unorganized out there. Antioch outshot the Blue Devils for the game. Warren, winners of six of its last eight games, earned the right to face An tioch after downing Round Lake last Friday in the preliminary round, Deimler had a career day, scor- ing all four Warren goals.

The intensity of this rivalry showed throughout the game, as the teams accounted for five yellow cards and one soft red. Lackey son in overtime, Lackey then scampered in from, ' four yards out for die game-winner in over- time. Clarke's time of over the 2,5- mile course earned her a date in the sectionals this weekend. Sara Brzezinski finished 49th and Laura Hammond was right behind In 50th. As a team, the Lady Sequoits fin- ished eighth with points. The boys team collected points in finishing ninth out of 12 teams. Prairie Ridge won the event with 43 points, while Matt Lege! Two-time Indianapolis winner Rodger Ward and Janet Guthrie, the first , will be guests of honor.

Drivers will be available for autograph and photo sessions. For more information, or tickets, call woman ever to qualify for the Indy'v , exL or tty. The Wolves offense came out strong with running back Nick Wai- do scoring on their first offensive play with a 51 -yard TD run. Sean Hertz' yard kickoff return starting the second half increased he Wolves lead to Other outstanding offense per- formances were turned in by Mike Soto, Hobby Whitakcr, Danny Sheri- dan, Joe Ramos and Kara Ogryzek as they created holes for the backfield all afternoon.

Not to be outdone, the defense was equally impressive as they held Warren to 1 first down. NickWaido's interception TD run of 25 yards and Matt Limbert's rumble into the end zone for the extra point completed the scoring for the Wolves. Antioch lightweights romp The Antioch lightweight vikings football team cruised over Bar- rington in opening round playoffac- tion last weekend. Running back Jeff Kibonge 53 yards scored the Vikings opening touchdown, a yard run in the first quarter, as Antioch was never threat- ened from then on.

Quarterback T. Weyenberg completed 6-of-9 passes for yards, including two touchdown throws to Taylor Pcchaucr 22 yards and Jeff Canclla 12 yards. Weyenberg also raced for a score on a yard QB sweep in the third quarter. Nate Hughes scored the final touchdown, a yard run in the fourth quarter. Canclla finished with 61 yards on 6 carries as the Vikings inproved to 8- 1 on the season and Taylor Hosick booted five extra points.

Defensively, Harrington was held to just four first downs and 01 total yards of offense. Antioch will play the Grayslake Colts, a team they defeated earlier in the season, this Sunday in Like Villa at This was their first round play- off win and improves their overall record to The won moved them to the semi-final bracket In the Trl-coun- tt'es football league which also In- cludes teams from Harrington, Grayslake, Lake Zurich, Wauconda, and Libertyville. Fullback, Brandon Ziemann was instrumental in the victory scoring three touchdowns, rushing for yards, and throwing a 41 -yard touch- down toTim Lorenzlni.

Quarterback Sam Cardcn was 5-or-9 passing for yards. The Vikings head coach is Fernando Lopez. While the defensive unit has been sparkling, the offensive side of the ball has been equally re- sponsible for the Lake Villa Timberwolves Peewee football team's record this season. Girls U- 10 The last meeting was a scoreless tie so Lindenhurst was ready for a battle and it showed. Sophie Khawaja scored quick in the first half with a penally kick into the cor- ner of the goal. Minutes later Danielle Kirby brought up the ball from halfway line outrunning the defenders to score.

Keeper Kin Miller kept them scoreless for the first half. The second half kept keep- er Caitlin Duffy very busy but she stopped them all including a sure fireshot from Evanston that the ref- eree was ready to call until she held the ball in front of the line. A corner kick from Khawaja to Jennifer Zak wrapped up the victory. The Lightning then downed Lake Forest, The traffic was fierce in front of the Lake Forest goal where Danielle Kirby escaped to score the first goal. Minutes later the identical play had Kirby shooting her second. A pass from Michelle Gcurtz to Emily Dulow resulted in the third for the first half.

Keeper Kia Miller held Lake Forest to a single goal. A shot on goal to Khawaja and a quick "right in the numbers' kick that soared up to Kirby waiting at the halfway line amazed Lake Forest' defense when. Kirby out ran them to score her hat trick of the game. RSVP at Must be 21 years to attend! The big difference was that the Maze found a way to come back from a deficit rather than letting heir op- ponents catch them.

Their record now stands at overall and 5 in their division. Not much can be said about the Blaze's loss to first place Glen El- lyn Lakers other than their two goals and a well-played second half. The Blaze fell behind early as they were down at the half. The only high- light of the half was in the first quar- ter when Kyle Sytsma soared in the air and headed the ball through their goalie hands on a nice crossing pass from midfielder Ronnie Her- out.

The Blaze coaches at half-dime then told their players to forget the first half and start over. The second half was close as the third quarter was scoreless and the Blaze scored first on a pass from Collin O'Mallcy to Kurt Houghton who broke away from the Laker's defense and scored in the left corner past the goalie's outstretched hands. This also was a tremendous defensive battle and the Blaze came away with a 1 -1 tie.

The Blaze scored first when Brian Hook took a short corner shot through the goalie's hands and Syts- ma chipped it in for a 1 -0 lead, how- ever, the Orland Park team domi- nated the next two quarters and eventually tied the came. Only the play of goalie Matt Lainc kept the Blaze in the game as he repeatedly kept the opposition from scoring. Lite in the game, Brian Hook saved a sure goal from Orland by slide tackling the ball away from an open net. With just a few seconds left on the clock, ihe Blaze seemed they would pull one out on a breakaway by Kurt Houghton but time ran out as he made his way down field.

In the final game, the Blaze played the second place team of the I ; ox Valley Strikers. The Strikers im- mediately took a lead In the first four minutes and the Blaze seemed to be in for a long day. However, a few changes were made in the line- up which made the difference the second quarter. Tommy Scwart went into goal and played an excep- tional game, shutting out the oppo- sition for ihe remainder of the game. Thls Immediately paid dividends as the Blaze lied the game in the second quarter.

The first goal was scored on a header from Sytsma to Houghton to O'- Mallcy who put home the ball into the upper left corner. The second goal was from O'Malley to Houghton who got tripped by the opponent's goalie and the ball drift- ed to O'Keefe who slammed it home for the eventual tying goal. The defense was outstanding as de- fenders Matt Laine.

Brian Hook and Andrew Stein kept the game score- less the second half. Bill was all. An overall 'way to go' should be directed towards all of the competi- tors and officials who put on one of the truest and most exciting enduro events of the decade on the final one of the miiienium. The laps were full of action with one car banc! In addition, safety water bar- rels were knocked down on the front straJght-away, creating an im- promptu "barrel race" with a car sliding down the backstretch on the driver's side for several hundred feet before coming back down on all four wheels driver made steer- ing repairs and returned.

Throw In numerous spins, bumps, wall hits and even a bowl- ing ball size rock being knocked on the track, and the unpredictability of enduro racing was, and is, alive and well, thank you. The afternoon started with Brcnda Weaver of Elgin driving her husband and a family friend's car to victory in the lap, car ladies powder puff race. Richard Paul Jr. BUI Ring also placed in the money, earning a 10th place finish.

Over 70 cars were still running at the end. A great dinner, silent and live auction along with awards presen- tation and race car and memorabil- ia show is planned Nov. The fam- ily day on Nov. Children ages 1 2 -and- under are admitted to the. See next week's column for more information on this great event Until next time, "Let's Go Rac- ing!!

Wisconsin AAA Hockey is a ion-profit youth hockey organiza- lon which provides the opportuni- for the area's best female Ice lockey players to develop and impctc against other elite hockey teams in the United States and [Canada. It's twilight time at Ttiun- dcrhawk.

To celebrate a successful inau- gural season and to introduce more area golfers to ThunderHawk, a sunset rate for public play after 5 p. The sunset rate is designed to encourage additional play after 5 p. On Mondays through Thurs- days after 5 p. And, organized bicycle rides are being offered. Come join fellow riders for a few hours of rid- ing and learning. Mike Kerrigan of Mike's Bikes of Gurnee, and Pete Murphy, former managing editor of Bike Magazine, will host evening and weekend rides on local trails and sport parks. Rides will be hosted In the evenings before sundown or dally on the weekends and will consist of light to moderate speeds and loca- tions.

Participants will have a chance to ask questions from the owners and operators of Mikes Bikes Gumce and offer their own experiences to others. Most rides will lake place on county paths and railways. Com- plimentary post-ride liquids and foods will be provided, however, riders arc encouraged to bring their own beverage for the duration of the ride. These rides provide a great way to enjoy the fall season and get lit for the winter months coming. Riding along riverways and wood- ed trailways offers beautiful scenery while challenging your fit- ness level along with fellow cyclists. Contact the staff at Mike's Bikes at , visit the store lo- cated at Grand Ave.

In Gurnee, or visit their website at www. Mark Miller's Munchkln Ten- nis is a program for children 4 to 8 years old. Take advantage of this opportunity to experience Miller's enthusiastic and energetic way of teaching the game to children. All equipment is downsized and pro- vided by Miller. Registration is limited, so reg- ister early. Classes begin Nov. The two locations are Tanglewood, which is located near Routes 45 and 50 and the Marriotts Lincolnshire located behind their theater.

Pregracke and Gilford will be teaching all levels of play and all ages, daytime and evening at both locations. Besides teaching at the Mar- riotts, they will run a 4. Tanglewood will be used strictly for lessons. Pregracke and Gifford are re- spected for their teaching ability, knowledge of the game, profes- sionalism and for the interest that they take in their students.

Both are affiliated with the U. Professional Tennis Association, the U. Tennis Assn. For more Information, call Ce- leste at or Becky at Two-time Indianapolis winner Rodger Ward and lanct Guthrie, the first woman ever to qualify for the Indy , will be guests of honor. In ad- dition, modem and antique racecars from 1RL, CART, and other racing leagues and racing memorabilia will be on display. Foyt, Al Unser Sr.

A Spotlight on Racing gala din- ner will be held Saturday, Nov. Spotlight on Racing racer ac- commodations are courtesy of Hilton Northbrook. Proceeds from Spotlight on Racing benefit ICODA and their continuing effort to educate deaf and hard of hearing children and adults on the pleasures and benefits of the arts. For more information, or tickets, call , ext. Are you married? Own single home Rent single home Rent apartment Other arrangement What do you read first when you receive this newspaper?

Each additional word 15e : Specify dates to run ad two consecutive weeks. I would like to run an ad at a later time. A Lakeland representative will call to make future ad arrangements. Offer good through May 1. Drawing for a 27" television with remote control: - All participants will be entered into a drawing to be held on November 22, Whitney St. At least for the lime being. The initial meeting started off with Viking officials asking for use of the goal posts and field striping al- ready on he township park field.

This caused the Vikings to face the option of playing all playoff games on the road. Initial reaction was to remove the goal posts and the striping, ac- cording to Johnson. Further discussion with Lake Vil- la coaches resulted in the Vikings be- ing allowed use of the facility. Howard of the Vikings. It is our in- tention to continue to provide the best youth football we can for these communities. The association spon- sored by Columbia University in New York, functions as an educa- tional press organization providing services to student newspapers, magazines, and yearbooks.

Carmel students have earned the following awards: AP Scholar Awarded to a stu- dent who completes three or more AP Exams, with grades of 3 or higher. AP Scholar with honor Awarded to a student who earns an average grade of at least 3. AP Scholar with distinction: Awarded to a student who earns an average grade of at least 35 on all AP Exams, and grades of 3 or higher on five or more of these exams.

David Wiebcrs directs the Jazz band and Jazz Combo, which kick off the con- cert with several big band selections. The Choral Department will feature performances by each of its ensem- bles, with Kent Parry directing. Dinner tickets are available by ad- vance order only from music depart- ment students. Concert tickets may be purchased at the door. Call Carmel's mu- sic department , ext. Sinnott who was educated at the University of Chicago where he re- ceived a bachelor degree in Religion and Humanities, and a master de- gree in Social Science, has devoted the last twenty years of his life to child welfare.

Before Sinnott was recruited to CBCH, he served as executive director of Youth Campus, a nondenomina- tional organization based in Park Ridge with programs stretching throughout the Chicago Metropolitan area. Sinnott has taken on several re- sponsibilities including making sure that the right people are hired, get- ting to know the staff in all of CBCH's facilities throughout Illinois and Mis- souri, raising money, and using his judgment and integrity to "set the tone" for how CBCH communicates with children.

I feel that I am working on be- half of the other people who share our goals in respect for kids and fam- ilies," said Sinnott. Sinnott has spent alot. Sinnott said that he's only doing a good job if he's helping the others at CBCH achieve their goals. Len Messineo, a dedicated nature and wildlife pho- tographer, will present a program on "The Amazing Birds of Florida. The vivid, colorful presentation explores un- usual and amusing antics of Florida birdlife. The deadline for reserva- tions is Wednesday, Nov. Illinois, to sell the fol- lowing articles to enforce a lien existing under iho laws of the Stale of Illinois against such articles for labor, services, skill or material expended upon a storage furnished for such articles at the request of the following designated persons, unless such arti- cles are redeemed within thirty 30 days of the publication ol this Notice.

Free Adoption Seminar Anyone contemplating adoption should attend this informational seminar Wednesday, November 3, P. Anyone residing or owning proper- ty within boundaries ol Special Service Areas in and around Loon Lakes is oncouragod to como and cast thoir voto, DAN October 22, October 29, November 5.

Limit one per customer.

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We feature a large selection of ready-made mats and frames to frame your beautiful print today! Anliocti, IL Hours: Mon. ShcriffDcl He indicat- ed that the additional deputies will be utilized in a variety of roles. These roles include providing a more rapid response to emergency and service calls. Tills year, the greatest increase in these types of calls is anticipated to occur on Oct.

Ac- cordingly, the additional deputies' will be assigned to areas where the highest incidence of calls have oc- curred in the past. They will perform patrols of these specific areas plus random patrol activities from 6 p. To help accomplish that goal, the Sheriffs office has provided parents and children with a few tips to help enhance safety during the popular trick or treat event. Adult supervision is highly recom- mended. In addition to the safety tips and stepped-up patrol operation, Sheriff Del Re is inviting parents to have Halloween candy collected by their children checked for safety before being consumed.

This invitation has been extended to anyone who may have safety concerns about edible treats received by children while "trick-or-trcating. To help allay these concerns and to reduce the risk of a child in- gcstingsomethingpotentially harm- ful, we have decided to give parents and guardians this opportunity. The candy check will be offered on Sunday, from a.

If you are interested in taking ad- vantage of this free-of-charge service which the Sheriff is extending to all residents of Lake County, interested parties have been asked to go to the Babcox Justice Center located at 20 S. County St. The Sheriff said deputies would be on hand to screen candy and other treats via the Sheriffs office magnetometer at the entrance to that facility.

Anyone hav- ing questions can contact the Sherif- fs office at for more infor- mation. Peter's School in Ancioch Oct The program will cover the basics of the Y2K prob- lem, and how it affects businesses and families. It will cover reasonable preparations that households can make and contingency plans that should be considered. This will take place on Wednesday, Nov.

Both long-time Lake County residents and newcomers will enjoy learning about the history of this region.

The Duelist

In the meeting room of the Antioch Public Library. To sign-up for this program, call or stop by the circulation desk of the library. Library offers Internet classes The library is currently taking registrations for the Nov. These classes meet at the lower grade school computer lab at 7 p. These classes cover very basic Inter- net usage, such as putting in an ad- dress, navigating with a browser and some basic search techniques.

All of the theatres will give a free ounce serving of popcorn to moviegoers dressed in full costume on Halloween, Sunday, Oct. Vtd I. Classic Cinemas is one of the largest independent theatre compa- nies in northern Illinois with 19 the- atres and 85 screens showing both first-run and bargain movies: The company is known for its sensitive renovations of historic movie the- atres, which preserves their charm while adding the amenities that modern moviegoers expect. A Lake County elementary school teacher or someone who knows of a teacher in Lake County who has creative, innovative class- room projects related to agriculture that will interest elementary stu- dents, are encouraged to contact Gregory Koeppen, Lake County Farm Bureau Public Information Di- rector to obtain a project grant ap- plication form.

The deadline for sub- mission of the grant application to the Lake County Farm bureau office is Friday, Nov. No faxed ore-mailed copies will be accepted. Additionally, the rank or belted system teaches a student to become goal oriented. We promote respect for another culture by teaching Korean history, mythology, terminology for techniques and simple phrases. What begins as memorization is quickly a source of pride as the student advances.

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This program uses a fun and age- appropriate teaching agenda. Busy lifestyles include juggling family, home and work pri- orities, leaving limited time for exercise. Join us, we'll get you mov- ing and start your day healthy and energized! When you leave, you say another prayer, and brush yourself off to make sure you didn't bring anything out with you. DiPrima has researched and visited dozens of supposed haunted houses for her forthcoming non-fiction book. Some are old and legendary, others re- semble your next-door neighbor's house, only with a paranormal secret lurking behind the welcome mat.

I don't walk into a house thinking I'm going to sec something. The house is supposedly haunted by three ghosts — Including that of a 9-year-old girl who died there. Left: author Pat DiPrima talks about area ghosts, haunted and things supernatural during a lecture at the Lake Villa Library. Left photo by HIrsten Hough. I'm not prepared walking in to believe or dis- believe," she said. As a journalist, it is her nature to question everything, but do not confuse her with a skeptic DiPrima is very open to the idea that the worid we know, or think we know, is not all there is.

She decided to write a book about ghosts and hauntings after years of working at mili- tary base Fort Sheridan, on Lake Michigan near High wood and Lake Forest "Fort Sheridan has a lot of history, and a lot of ghosts," said DiPrima, who worked at ' the facility from to as recreation center director and later management analyst for the army recruiting command.

With Peggy Flanigan, Fort Sheridan's newspaper editor, DiPrima visited and evalu- ated many sites at the base believed to be haunted. Many people have reportedly seen lights moving up the Fort Sheridan water tower, said DiPrima. Witness- es said she resembled former First Lady Mamie Eisenhower. Staunch military police reported seeing candles floating past the windows. They decided to take one last tour before calling it a night, and that is when something unexplained happened. As she walked past the kitchen, out of the comer of her eye, DiPrima said she saw a shadow pass the kitchen door window, and Flanigan felt a sudden icy cold spot.

DiPrima explained this was not uncom- mon. Books have flown off the shelves. An angry old German or Polish repairman supposedly haunts the area, frus- trated over problems with the pipes. The old World War 11 barracks were taken over by a unit who used the building for addi- tional office space. Our Golden Anniversary brings you Golden Opportunities.

Soldiers claimed they heard the voice of an angry sergeant echoing through the barracks. They had nine children; six never lived to adult- hood. Their mother, Sylvia Stickney, was a spiritualist who kept in touch with her beloved dead children through seances. Sometimes, the neighbors would participate. The house was built in with all rounded comers. DiPrima said the belief was, If you had comers, the spirits would get stuck in the house, and float about freely. In the s, a realtor took a photograph of the house. When It was developed, the apparitions of a bride and groom appeared in the first-floor windows.

A satanic cult moved into the home in the s. By then, the house was seedy-looking and run down, said DiPrima. The cult had ritualistic animal sacrifices in the house. Neighbors reported seeing strange beasts roaming the area, in- cluding a dark canine with glowing eyes. The landlord evicted the cult, but the house stayed uninhabited for years because of its reputation. Unexplained activity still goes on there. DiPrima said the Stickney House Is "riddled with both good and evil spirits" that work on two different levels and do not acknowl- edge the oUier's existence. DiPrima calls a turn-of-the-cen- tury Victorian home In Elgin, "the most haunted of houses I've ever encountered.

DiPrima said the house Is haunted by three ghosts. One Is a "vicious man" who ran me "enter- tainment. The third ghost is a prostitute. Records of the home's owners from to are missing. The woman who later lived there finally moved out. She made the courts put it in their records that the house was haunted. Two people involved in a seance at the house reported seeing the ghost of a little girl from the waist up floating toward them.

Paranormal psychologists from the University of Illinois who were studying the house recorded a faint voice on a tape recorder In a room no one was in at the time. It is believed that someone was tortured in the basement, and another child was supposedly murdered In the house. The out- line of hands have appeared on the wall.

DiPrima said insulation cover- ing old pipes had rusty stains that appeared to be blood. She also has a photograph of the front of the house that shows a ghostly figure in the upstairs win- dow, the apparition was not seen until after the photo was devel- oped.

Another house in Elgin is said to be haunted by a little boy. The own- er's toddler-age son reported being visited by the boy, who apparently "saved" him from great Injury after he had fallen down the stairs. Under a grate In the floor, there is "an abyss," said DiPrima, who does not know where it leads or just how big it is. In a house in McHenry along the Fox River, a woman reported die feeling of being "watched by some- thing.

The mattress of a bed that was in the house when the couple moved in, contained a large bloody stain. Supposedly, a woman had stabbed and killed her husband In that bed. DiPrima is currently revising and adding to her book. She is look- ing for sincere people who have sto- ries to tell about real houses and lo- cations in northern Illinois or south- em Wisconsin that she can visit for herself. Nightmares of an inadequate housekeeper Tfus is an updated version of a column that originally appeared here in October of As a procrastinator and a re- ject from the Martha Stew-.

Despite lie blinding glow from my freshly scrubbed floor, I dozed ofTover a bucket of water and Mr. Just a few minutes of rest, I thought, before I fell asleep. Then I'll clean the refrigerator! I dreamed it was the next day, and all our party guests had arrived early. They walked in one by one, rubbing their white gloves over the stair railings and the tops of pic- tures.

She must have hired a service. No litter box odor. How did you do It? The real one was locked in the basement with his smelly lit- ter box- - Another poor woman cried out in pain from the upstairs bathroom as she slipped right off the toilet and fell on the floor. WAX the seat? I watched her eyes as she scanned the room for stray pet hairs, cobwebs, or maybe the word "Mom" painted m Spaghettio sauce on the wall. Her face fell. Not a thing. The sight of my house that dean practi- cally rendered her speechless "practically" is the key word here.

For once, my house had passed Inspection. Every- thing clean and shiny, no dust, no smashed Cheetos under the couch cushions, no underwear on the bed- posts. Or so I thought, until I watched my mother-in-law's hand reach for the refrigerator door. It was too late! She flung open the door and the refrigerator made a loud noise thai sounded like a belch.

My mother- in- law's hair turned white as she backed away slowly. Appar- ently even the cat got more than he bargained for, stopping dead In his tracks when he looked inside, the fur on his spine standing straight up.

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That was it. No, turkey decorations are for Thanksgiving The shelves were covered with aluminum foil-covered plastic bowls, each one labeled with a gravestone. It's head was made of spoiled lettuce from three months ago, eyes of shriveled grapes from who knows when, arms of withered carrots, a body that looked like a petrified orange that was oozing some sort of strange slime, and legs made of shriveled celery stalks.

As I ducked, I must havo hit my head on the bucket I was sleeping on. Relieved to find myself alone In the kitchen, I decided the dream proba- bly had some deep, Important meaning, like "Clean the refrigera- tor, you slob. Did I hear a cackle? Honey, wake up. I still have to clean die refrigerator. Would you mind making sure there's noth- ing alive In there? Michigan Ave,, in Chicago. In the lecture, Levin will discuss the place depicted in Edward Hop- per's paintings from photographs she made of the same regions. The museum and museum store are open six days a week Tues- day, 10 a.

The mu- seum is closed on Mondays. Admission Is free to the public on Tuesday and the first Sun- day of every month, and at all times to teachers, students, U. They have been nominated five times for the Bluegrass Gram- my by the National Academy of Recording Arts and Sciences, and have won the award for their two most current Sugar Hill Records re- leases. The International Bluegrass Music Assoc has also generously rewarded the band. They have won the prestigious Entertainer of the Year award twice, and have won Vocal Group of the Year five straight times, more than any other band Stuart Duncan has won Fiddle Play- er of the year each year It has been awarded.

Also appearing on the program will be The Lynn Morris Band. Lynn Monis is one of only a handful of female band leaders in bluegrass music today. Since the group's beginning in Lynn and her husband, bassist Marshall WUbom, have earned intema- Uonal acclaim for their straightforward, soulful singing and gen- uine warmth onstage. They are joined by Jesse Brock on mandolin and Ron Stewart on banjo and fiddle. The bands overall approach sparkles with directness and sim- plicity, reflecting the unmistakable influence of bluegrass legends Lester Flatt and Earl Scruggs, The Stanley Brothers, and West Vir- ginia mountain singer-songwriter Hazel Dickens.

Their sound re- mains completely original, and captures the drive, the true essence and passion of real country music Lynn Morris was awarded the Female Vocalist Award of the Year by the International Bluegrass Music Assoc and is a past winner of the national Banjo Picking Championship competition, Winfield, Kansas. For more information please call They also learn what sort of advance edu- cation is required, if and, along with information on what the job market is like right now and what job s might best fit their individ- ual Interests. They'll also spend a day on the campus of Michigan Technological University learning about resource specialty educations.

Tuition for this year's program is 51 10 Including all meals, lodging, materials and transportation during the workshop,' said Panci. Enroll- ment is limited to 40 high school students per session, so those inter- ested in attending are encouraged to call soon for regis- tration information. Broadway, Chicago. The show will be performed Fridays and Satur- days at 6 p. There will be no performance on Thanksgiving Day. For reser- vations and ticket Information, call The production will run at Breadline Theater, located at W.

Berenice, Chicago. The production is sched- uled through November 5. The phone number for reservations Is All performances take place at Breadline Theater, W. Performances are Friday and Sat- urday at 8 p. Performances will be held at Center Theatre W. Devon Ave. For ticket reservation or further information call Michigan Ave. The exhibition includes works by artists, author and educator, Arthur Wesley Dow, as well as by the many other artists he taught and influenced.

In addition to paintings, photographs, woodblock prints and tiles, the exhi- bition features pottery from New- comb College in New Orleans and furniture from ByrdcJiffe Colony in Woodstock, New York. For more information, call Terra Museum of American Art at The class will explore the most famous drawing tool of all: The crayon. This is not just a coloring class. Students will find new ways to shade, draw and express themselves with the crayon. To register, call the office at Kemper Cen- ter at duringrcgular business hours. We'll give you 4, [dost of a college degree can seem like a major [jer to obtaining a good education.

It's that simple. For further information, or to re- ceive a program brochure, contact or stop by the Gorton office at between 9 a. In Kenosha on Snt. The fee for die class is S20 per child which includes all supplies. The class size is limited to just 12 students. To register, call the office at Kemper Cen- ter at 4 14 during regular business hours. Frightfully fun activities Zoo's boo! Ghosts and goblins of all ages arc invited to Brookfield Zoo's annual Halloween celebration, Iloo!

Activi- ties take place from 1 1 a. In the special Events Arena, nick up some tips on carving your jack-o- lantcrn from expert pumpkin carver Steve Dahlkc. He'll demonstrate this fine art from 10 a.

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For more informaton about Brookficld Zoo's Boo! Broadway, on Fri- day, Oct. The Orchestra, which plays every Thursday at the Green Mill, is a Siiecc swing band, with a male and a cniale vocalist. Acting as a radio an- nouncer, Wall Jacobs helps transform the performance into a remake of a s-stylc live radio broadcast.

There is a S7 cover charge. For more information call We feel that this is in the spirit of the grant, with its emphasis on making festivals more accessible to the community. The grant will also enable us to bring to Chicago even more noted directors from around the world to discuss their work with Chicago au- diences. The program also includes Beethoven's Leonorc Overture No. The concerts will be held nt p. Maestro Itkin will host n pre-con- cert conversation in the auditori- um. For additional questions please call Trapp Auditori- um, Waukcgan 1 Ugh School at 4 p.

Tills promises to he an exceptional perfor- mance. The concert will be under the direction of the guest conductor Chris Younghoon Kim. Children under 12 are free when ac- companied by an adult. For more in- formation call For further infor- mation, call Debbie Bricc at G Funds raised from the event will help underwrite the landscape plan of Gorton's renova- tion. Contact the Gorton office at G between 9 a.

The Barn of Harring- ton, S. Barrington Hd. Both dances start at fl p. Music will be pro- vided by a D. Concert features local cantor A rare treat is in store for those attending a concert being held at Stevenson High School in Lin- colnshire on November 6. Orbach is die author of the hauntingly beautiful Sabbath Bride, in addition to being a versatile and talented secular entertainer.

The Chicago Voice Fjcchangc is best known for their blend of hu- mor with rock and pop musical ren- ditions The concert will begin at p. For additional infomiation or to reserve tickets call Find out what your future holds! Per- formances run through January Journey to the dark, dusty catacombs bencatli the Paris Opera I louse with the Phantom.