Logan County

Business

Directory

Features | Announcements | The Chamber Report | Honors & Awards | Main Street Corner News | Job Hunt |
Lottery Numbers | Business News Elsewhere | Tech News Elsewhere
 

Logan County Business Directory categories (click to view businesses):

 

advertising

 

Lincoln Daily News

(217) 732-7443

ldn@lincolndailynews.com


 

appliances

 

McEntire's Home
Appliance and TV

403 Broadway St.

(217) 732-4874

mcentires@abelink.com


 

attorneys

 

John R. Gehlbach
Law Office

529 Pulaski St.

(217) 735-4311

jrglaw@ccaonline.com

 

Thomas L. Van Hook

Lincoln

(217) 735-2187

Tvanhook@CCAonline.com


 

auto repair/service

 

DuVall's Automotive
Complete Auto Repair

720 N. Sherman St., rear

(217) 735-5545

duvallautomotive
@hotmail.com

 

Thompson Auto Body

919 S. Kickapoo

(217) 735-2915


 

automobiles

 

Interstate Chevrolet

105-115 Lincoln Ave.

P.O. Box 170

Emden, IL
62635-0170

(888) OK-CHEVY

           (652-4389)

www.interstatechevy.com

 

J&S Auto Center

103 S. Logan

(217) 732-8994

www.jandsautocentre.com/

 

Row Motors

222 S. McLean

(217) 732-3232

rowmotors@msn.com


 

banks

 

Logan County Bank

303 Pulaski

(217) 732-3151


 

books/educat.

 

Prairie Years

121 N. Kickapoo

(217) 732-9216


 

bottled water

 

Culligan

318 N. Chicago

(217) 735-4450

www.culligan.com

 

Gold Springs

1165 - 2200th St.

Hartsburg, IL

(888) 478-9283

www.goldsprings.com

 

Puritan Springs

1709 N. Kickapoo St.

(217) 732-3292

(800) 292-2992

Puritan Springs at LDN


 

carpet cleaners

 

Advanced Carpet Cleaning

708 Pulaski St.

P.O. Box 306

(217) 732-3571


 

cellular phones

 

Team Express

411 Pulaski St.

(217) 732-8962

www.teamelectronics.org


 

colleges

 

Heartland Com. College

620 Broadway St.

(217) 735-1731

www.hcc.cc.il.us


 

computer service

 

CCA

601 Keokuk St.

(217) 735-2677

cca@ccaonline.com


 

consignment

 

Closet Classics

129 S. Sangamon St.

(217) 735-9151

(888) 739-0042


 

contractors

 

Koller Construction

2025 2100th St.

Atlanta, IL  61723

(217) 648-2672

(217) 732-2672 cell

stevekoller@aol.com

 

Roger Webster Construction

303 N. Sangamon St.

(217) 732-8722

www2.ccaonline.com/rwcinc/


 

convenience

 

APOLLOmart

725 Broadway

(217) 732-4193


 

credit unions

 

CEFCU

341 Fifth St.

(217) 735-5541

(800) 633-7077

www.cefcu.com


 

employment

 

Illinois Employment
and Training Center

120 S. McLean St.

(217) 735-5441

ietc@abelink.com


 

fin. consultant

 

K. Bridget Schneider

A.G. Edwards & Sons,

Inc.

628 Broadway, Suite 1

(217) 732-3877

(800) 596-0014

www.agedwards.com/fc/
kbridget.schneider


 

florists

 

All Things Blooming

125 S. Lafayette St.

Mount Pulaski, IL

62548

(217) 792-5532

www.allthingsblooming.com


 

food & ice cream

 

Gleason's Dairy Bar

110 Clinton St.

(217) 732-3187


 

funeral directors

 

Fricke-Calvert-Schrader

127 S. Logan

(217) 732-4155

F-C-S at LDN


 

garden

 

Clark's Greenhouse
& Herbal Country

2580 100th Ave.

San Jose, IL

(309) 247-3679

www.herbalcountry.net


 

gifts

 

The Mustard Moon

1314 Fifth St.

(217) 735-1093

www.themustardmoon.com


 

home
improvements

 

Kenshalo-Rousey

214 N. Chicago

(217) 732-8682

Windows, doors, siding,
awnings, sunrooms.


 

hospitals

 

ALMH

315 Eighth St

(217) 732-2161

www.almh.org


Features

New ALMH board members appointed

[MAY 30, 2002]  New community volunteers took their places on the boards of Abraham Lincoln Memorial Hospital during the hospitalís annual meeting on May 15. Guests attended the dinner that highlighted the challenges and advancements made by the hospital during the past year. The joint meeting of the governing boards of Abraham Lincoln Memorial Hospital, Abraham Lincoln Healthcare Foundation and Lincoln Health Services recognized retiring members and welcomed new board members.

Susan M. Harmon, M.D., medical staff president at ALMH, reported that the three new physicians who arrived last August have been very busy with patients. Kristen Green-Morrow, M.D. and Melissa Hardiek, M.D., with Lincoln Health Care Specialists, and Richard Bivin, M.D., with Family Medical Center, are Lincolnís three newest physicians accepting new patients. Harmon reported that there continue to be many consulting physicians and specialists who routinely see patients in Lincoln.

The retiring ALMH board of directors chair, Mark Graue, recognized the efforts of the physicians, medical staff, volunteers and employees who work together as a team to provide a valuable service to the community. Although Graue will retire from the hospital board, he will remain on the board of directors of Abraham Lincoln Healthcare Foundation.

Woody Hester, president and chief executive officer of ALMH, noted the challenges that the hospital has faced in the past year in regard to Medicaid reimbursement. "ALMH continues to overcome challenges and will thrive for another century to come," stated Hester.

 

[to top of second column in this article]

This year marks the 100th anniversary of Abraham Lincoln Memorial Hospital and its predecessor, St. John Evangelical Deaconess Hospital.

"Our community has always supported this hospital ó even donating food in 1902, when there was not enough to feed patients," Hester said. "Today, you, our friends and neighbors, continue to support this organization with monetary gifts to help us purchase the latest in technology and equipment and to assist in providing the best in health-are facilities and services available."

Retiring directors from the Abraham Lincoln Healthcare Foundation board are Marilyn J. Armbrust, Lauri F. Bates, Evelyn M. Madigan and Gerald A. Sampen.

Officers of the Abraham Lincoln Memorial Hospital board are William E. Marcotte, chair; William M. Hull, chair-elect; John D. Blackburn, secretary; and Thomas D. Kissel, treasurer. New directors are Thomas D. Seggelke, ALMH board; Steven D. Augenbaugh, ALHF board; and Kathleen K. Vipond, Lincoln Health Services, Inc. board.

[ALMH news release]


Woody Jones to retire after 37 years; Rick Hamm takes over agency

[MAY 21, 2002]  "Iíll miss (being a State Farm agent)," says Woody Jones, who is retiring May 31 after 37 years of serving the Lincoln community. "There are hundreds of people I consider friends."

Jones is a life member of the Presidentís Club in three of six possible categories ó auto, fire and multiple line. This means that he was among the top 50 agents in the country in State Farm auto and fire policies and in the sum of all forms of insurance. And he did it for at least five years to be a life member. All told, he currently has about 14,000 policies of all types in force.

Owning a business in a small town as opposed to a metropolitan area means increased person-to-person contact, and that is Jonesí favorite part of his work. Having grown up with many of his clients also means added "pressure and responsibility, to give the best service that you can," he said. His goal is to treat people the way heíd want to be treated.

Jonesí retirement will be celebrated at an open house May 23 from 12:30 to 3:30 p.m. at his agency, 628 N. Chicago. He and Mike Lumpp own Keokuk Village, where the agency is located. Though he has moved twice, Jones has remained within a block and a half of his first location, next to the current Chadís restaurant.

Luck is an important element in Jonesí formula for success. The other key ingredients are offering a good product, knowing a lot of people, securing a good location, hiring a professional staff and taking advantage of opportunities. Jones considers himself fortunate to have stumbled into the insurance business, a good fit for him, when Don Stevenson retired 37 years ago. He said State Farm is "tremendously financially strong" and he knows a clientís loss will be taken care of.

Jones describes himself as a hands-on manager. "I enjoy getting right in there with the staff and doing normal daily routines," he explains. His staff consists of four employees ó Robyn Yarcho, Monica Ritchhart, Teresa Robbins and Misty Virgil.

Proximity to company headquarters means that people are familiar with State Farm. In fact, "dozens and dozens" of Logan County residents work at the Bloomington headquarters, he said.

Jones said his biggest fire claim was a home and contents over $450,000, and he covered several bad auto accidents that reached policy limits of $300,000. One winter midnight, about 20 years ago, he was awakened by a call from an out-of-towner who had wrecked his car north of town. Jones got the car towed, secured a motel room and then asked to see the manís policy. It was from Allstate.

Though several tornadoes have damaged more than one home he has covered, Jonesí toughest situation was the widespread damage caused by the 1995 hailstorm. There were 20 people lined up outside his door when he got to work. Since 1995, he observed, Logan County seems to have received more than its share of tornadoes, flooding and other damage.

 

[to top of second column in this article]

Jones intends to retire fully after May 31, although he said he "might look at something locally down the line." He enjoys the outdoors and expects to spend more time with family. He and his wife Sue have a daughter, Jackie Toal of San Diego; a son, Jason, a stockbroker with Edward Jones; and three grandchildren.

On Aug. 29, 2001, Jones gave one-year retirement notice to State Farm, but he says he didnít mind when the company offered to speed it up a bit. On June 1 Woody Jones / State Farm Insurance becomes the Rick Hamm agency. Hamm has been working at the Lincoln office since April 1 in a two-month transition period.

Hamm said he has been with State Farm since he was 4 years old. His father was an agent, and the two worked together for 11 years. Since October 1993 Hamm has been a State Farm agency field executive supervising 28 agents, including Woody Jones. "Woody was never a problem," he said, and meetings between the two were "always just an easy flow. It was like working with my dad."

Hamm has known Jones for most of his career ó since well before he became his supervisor. He said Jones will be a hard act to follow since he is so well known in the community, but he added, "So was my dad."

"Iím more a people person than an administrator," he said, noting that being a field executive entailed more paperwork and meetings and less personal contact than he would have wished. Hamm sees Jonesí agency as a great opportunity. Jones prepared the staff well, he said, and they have similar styles. Like Jones, Hamm is a Presidentís Club agent, qualifying in life insurance and multiple line.

Hamm has added one employee, Bridgitte Danner, to the agency. A major change coming soon is 24-hour service through a call response center. After-hours calls will automatically be switched to the center, which can report claims, make appointments for a damage estimate or with an adjuster, or take billing questions and requests for changes in coverage. Customer messages will appear on agency computers the next day.

Otherwise, Hamm said, clients will not notice any changes, and he intends to offer the same service.

Hamm and his wife, Betty, currently live on Lake Bloomington, with a Hudson address, but have bought a house in Lincoln and plan to move here. Their daughter, Stacey Hamm, works in fire claims in the State Farm Bloomington headquarters, making her a third-generation employee. Their son, Adam, is just finishing an Army stint in military intelligence, working on satellite imagery.

[Lynn Shearer Spellman]


Where do you go for the
goods and services you want?

[MAY 14, 2002]  In the knowÖ

You finally discover where the best chai in town is and youíre ecstatic! Then you discover itís been there a year or so and no one told you about it. Youíre exasperated! Local businesses change hands, move, increase their stock or services, do all sorts of things youíd really like to know about, and somehow you donít get in on it.

The cure:

Beginning today, Tuesday, May 14, you can be "in the know" too! LogOn Productionís Channel 15 premieres the show you have been waiting for, "Chamber Chat." It airs from 5:30 to 6 p.m.

The Lincoln/Logan County Chamber of Commerce will host the weekly half-hour LIVE talk show. "Chamber Chat" will feature an update on local business activity, interviews with volunteers and committee chairpersons of special programs taking place in the community, issues, and community events. There are plans to occasionally film segments on location in local businesses to add to the perspective and content of the show. There will also be opportunity for viewers to call in with live questions. The show will air several additional times each week, but Tuesday night will be the LIVE show. [Click here to hear it!]

 

[to top of second column in this article]

Lincoln/Logan County Chamber of Commerce Executive Director Bobbi Abbott thinks, "A focus on our GOOD NEWS will hopefully provide a domino effect in positive attitudes and opinions about our community."

Abbott invites, "If you have business activity, please e-mail to me any news about your place of business ó expansions, new employees, new products or services, changes in location or management, etc."

Bobbi Abbott, Executive Director

303 S. Kickapoo Street

Lincoln, IL 62656

(217) 735-2385

chamber@lincolnillinois.com

www.lincolnillinois.com

[LDN]


Sporting a new name and
a new warehouse, box plantís
ready for more business

[MAY 13, 2002]  As a result of Weyerhaeuser Companyís takeover of Willamette Industries and a nearly complete addition to the Lincoln facility, Joe Nemith, general manager of the corrugated container plant, expects an increase in business.

Nemith said the Lincoln plant has already picked up some business from the Weyerhaeuser factory in Belleville. In line with a companywide push for plants in close proximity to work together to avoid duplication, the two facilities have been cooperating to identify overlaps. Nemith reported few conflicts and only four mutual contracts, which have been allocated in such a way that neither plant loses business. For example, both had contracts with Holton Meats near St. Louis but supplied different products. At a meeting on April 30 it was agreed that though just one Weyerhaeuser sales representative will call on Holton, each plant will continue supplying the products it did before.

Nemith reported the takeover has caused virtually no change to the local operation so far. The phone is now answered in the name of Weyerhaeuser and a temporary sign by the entrance identifies that company, but the awning and permanent sign still say Willamette Industries. Boxes are still marked Willamette as well, and Nemith said the practice will continue until the printing plates wear out.

Beyond the local scene a number of senior managers from Willamette have retired, two plants have been closed and more plant closings are expected. Plants must meet two criteria, Nemith said: Make money and provide a safe operating environment. The closed plants in Virginia and Tennessee were unsafe and unprofitable. "We donít fit either one of those categories," Nemith was happy to report, so he expects operations to remain similar but busier.

Meanwhile, he expects to occupy the 70,000-square-foot warehouse, currently under construction, during the third week of May. H & H Construction Services of Carlinville is general contractor for the roughly triangular addition located on the south side of the building. Nemith said there would be one more concrete pour, on May 4. Some equipment will not be moved until Memorial Day weekend.

The addition was approved under the Willamette watch. All told, Nemith said, that company invested $6 million in the Lincoln facility during the last five years and $50 million in the three Illinois plants in the same period. Asked if he would have built the addition if he had known about the coming takeover, Nemith answered: "I would have. I donít know if Weyerhaeuser would have approved it."

However, Weyerhaeuser has already approved three equipment purchases for the Lincoln plant: a pre-feeder for automatically feeding existing machinery, a unitizer for banding large units and a die-cut section for the largest of three flexo-folder-gluers, which print, fold and glue the boxes. Purchase of a fourth flexo-folder-gluer has been deferred until business has increased.

Although no employees will be added as a direct result of the new warehouse, Nemith said the added space will make growth in business possible, and increased business is the reason for hiring employees.

In response to the anticipated increase in business, he does expect to add three new permanent employees to the work force of approximately 100 by fall. He noted that employment at the Lincoln facility is stable. Of two workers expected to retire in July, one has worked here about 20 years and the other for 44.

Nemith praised local employeesí positive attitude and said it results in a work environment such that new hires learn the same attitude and also become long-term employees. "All our people are responsive to customers," he said.

 

[to top of second column in this article]

The Weyerhaeuser-Willamette takeover is unique in two respects, Nemith claimed. First, the predator company is adopting some of the ways of its prey. Because Willamette led the industry in profit on boxes, Weyerhaeuser, though three times larger, is seeking to learn from its former competitor.

Second, the Weyerhaeuser chairman was formerly the CEO of Willamette. Steven R. Rogel took over at Weyerhaeuser in 1995 after heading Willamette for the previous two years. Lured by the bigger company, he set about buying the smaller one. Part of the reason, Nemith said, was that if Weyerhaeuser had not bought Willamette, they themselves might have been subject to a buyout. For several years Willamette resisted the takeover, preferring to remain independent. It took 14 months of negotiations to reach the $6.1 billion merger agreement.

Despite numerous closings there are still over 2,000 box factories in the United States, and consolidation is common in the container industry, Nemith noted. In fact, "this is the fourth name on this building," he said. Built by U.S. Corrugated in 1946, it was bought by Boise Cascade in 1984 and Willamette in 1992. Despite the changes in parent company, much remains the same. "Every facility has a personality" that doesnít change, he said.

Nemith himself worked for Weyerhaeuser from 1979 to 1981, after they bought the company he was with. "I really thought the world of them then," he said. "They are the only large company in the industry I would want to buy us," because they treat their people well. One dramatic event that occurred during Nemithís earlier tenure was the eruption of Mount St. Helens. Weyerhaeuser owned much of the mountain.

The combined Weyerhaeuser Company, based in Federal Way, Wash., is among the top three companies in the world in lumber, pulp, boxes and fine paper. Before the merger Weyerhaeuser was No. 4 in corrugated containers in the United States and Willamette was No. 11; together they are No. 2 internationally.

A committee made up of representatives of the two companies will recommend ways to merge them. Although none of the recommendations has yet been announced, Nemith expects one of them to reconfigure the regions of the combined company. Currently, the Lincoln plant is in a region stretching from New Jersey to Minnesota, and he expects that to be split into at least two.

One change that wonít occur until Jan. 1, 2003, is for local employees to go on the Weyerhaeuser benefit plan. Nemith said the plan is comparable to or better than the Willamette one, so he does not foresee problems despite the fact that people are understandably wary of changes.

Recent research showed Nemith that of the Lincoln plantís 181 customers, 80 percent are in towns the size of Lincoln or smaller.

He is an advocate of the Logan County Economic Development Councilís proposed industrial park north of town. "It will be good for Lincoln," he said, noting the townís excellent location.

Nemith is optimistic about the future of the Weyerhaeuser plant in Lincoln. "I really expect to be a lot busier," he says. "Weíll have a good, strong future."

[Lynn Shearer Spellman]


Announcements

Lincoln College news

[JUNE 5, 2002]  The Lincoln College board of trustees is proud to announce administrative changes in the admissions, student services, advancement and executive offices.

Tom Zurkammer, formerly dean of academic affairs, has been named vice president of academic affairs. He will continue to administer the curriculum at Lincoln College and manage the faculty. His new duties will include supervising Lincoln Collegeís two-plus-two program at the LC Normal campus. He and his wife, Connie, reside in Lincoln.

Rod Rumler, formerly dean of enrollment and dean of student services, has been named vice president of student services. He will continue to manage the daily operations of student services. His new duties will include assisting students in their academic, social, cultural and professional development through the delivery of programs and services. He and his wife, Alison, reside in Lincoln.

Debbie Ackerman, formerly director of annual fund and alumni relations, has been named associate dean for advancement. She will manage the daily operations of the advancement office. She will continue to conduct annual fund-raising activities, plan and implement alumni special events. Ackerman, along with her husband, Ron, and their two sons, resides in Lincoln.

Steve Snodgrass, formerly director of resident life for Lincoln College, has been named assistant dean of student services. He will continue to manage residential life policies regarding housing issues. Snodgrass, along with his two daughters and wife, resides in Lincoln.

Jen Ciaccio, formerly assistant director of resident life for Lincoln College, has been named assistant dean of student services. She will continue to manage resident assistants and create programs for residential life. Ciaccio resides in Lincoln.

 

[to top of second column in this article]

Alison Rumler, formerly an admissions recruiter for Lincoln College, has been named director of annual fund and alumni relations. She will conduct annual fund-raising activities. Rumler and her husband, Rod, reside in Lincoln.

Bridgett Thomas, formerly executive assistant to the dean of students for Lincoln College, has been named director of housing. She will manage residential life, to ease the transition from home to campus. Thomas, her two daughters, son and husband Tony reside in Lincoln.

Stacy Rachel, formerly associate director of admissions for Lincoln College, has been named director of enrollment management. She will manage admissions policies and procedures and continue to improve student retention. Rachel resides in Lincoln.

Tony Schilling, formerly assistant director of admissions for Lincoln College, has been named director of admissions. He will manage admissions recruiters and continue his work with high school counselors in the Chicago area. Schilling and his wife, Tami, reside in Bloomington.

Tom Pemble, formerly an admissions recruiter for Lincoln College, has been named assistant director of admissions. He will coordinate admissions policies and procedures, while helping facilitate new student visits. Pemble resides in Downers Grove.

[Lincoln College news release]

Experienced Mortgage Loan Officers needed
for nationwide company

Self-motivated
Flexible hours

Please call Betsy
at 866-844-6600

Lincolndailynews.com

is the place to advertise


Call (217) 732-7443
or e-mail
ads@lincolndailynews.com 

Our staff offers more than 25 years of experience in the automotive industry.

Greyhound Lube

At the corner of Woodlawn and Business 55

No Appointments Necessary


Clinton-area farmers market

[MAY 1, 2002]  The Clinton Area Farmers and Artisans Market is coming to Mr. Lincolnís Square in Clinton. The first market will be open Saturday, May 4, from 8 a.m. to noon.

A ribbon-cutting ceremony with Mayor Tom Edmonds is scheduled for 9:30 a.m., as well as a rhubarb cook-off contest. Entries must be in by that time, and winners will be announced at 10 a.m.

This yearís markets will be the first and third Saturdays in May through October, from 8 a.m. to noon. During June, July and August the market will also be open Wednesdays from 4 to 7 p.m.

For information on setting up at the farmers market, contact the Clinton Area Chamber of Commerce at 935-3364.


The Chamber Report

The chamber of commerce is a catalyst for community progress, bringing business and professional people together to work for the common good of Lincoln and Logan County.

Bobbi Abbott, Executive Director

Lincoln/Logan County Chamber of Commerce

303 S. Kickapoo St.

Lincoln, IL 62656

(217) 735-2385

chamber@lincolnillinois.com
www.lincolnillinois.com


Honors & Awards


Main Street Corner News

Main Street Lincoln

Cindy McLaughlin, program manager

303 S. Kickapoo

Lincoln, IL 62656

Phone: (217) 732-2929

Fax: (217) 735-9205

E-mail: manager@mainstreetlincoln.com


Job Hunt

Lincolndailynews.com makes it easy to look for a job in the Logan County area.

Experienced mortgage loan officers needed for nationwide company. Self-motivated and flexible hours. Please call Betsy at 866-844-6600.


Employers, you can list available jobs by e-mailing ldn@lincolndailynews.com. Each job listing costs $10 the first week, $20 for eight days to one month. There is a limit of 75 words per announcement.


 

insurance

 

Aid Association
for Lutherans/
Lutheran Brotherhood

604 Broadway St., Suite 4

(217) 735-2253

linda_aper@aal.org

www.aal.org

 

Behne & Co. Inc.

  Richard I Ray & Assoc

1350 Richland Ave.

(217) 732-9333

 

May Enterprise

106 S. Chicago

P.O. Box 129

(217) 732-9626

 

Moriearty Insurance
Agency, Inc.

218 Eighth St.

(217) 732-7341

miai@ccaonline.com

 

State Farm-
Deron Powell

114 E. Cooke St.

P.O. Box 78

Mount Pulaski, IL  62548

(217) 732-7341

www.statefarm.com


 

interior decorators

 

Gossett's
Decorator Studio

311 Broadway St.

(217) 732-3111

bgossett@abelink.com


 

internet services

 

CCAonline

601 Keokuk St.

(217) 735-2677

webmaster@ccaonline.com


 

investments

 

Aid Association
for Lutherans/
Lutheran Brotherhood

604 Broadway St., Suite 4

(217) 735-2253

linda_aper@aal.org

www.aal.org


 

janitor/cleaning

 

Donna Jones
Commercial Cleaning

Floor waxing,
polishing & cleaning

(217) 735-2705


 

massage

 

All About You

408 Pulaski St.

(217) 735-4700

 

Serenity Now

716 N. Logan

(217) 735-9921


 

meat market

 

Benner's Too

511 Woodlawn Road

(217) 735-9815


 

motels

 

Holiday Inn Express

130 Olson Drive

(217) 735-5800

www.cdmhotel.com


 

nursing homes

 

Maple Ridge

2202 N. Kickapoo

(217) 735-1538

Maple Ridge at LDN


 

office supply

 

Glenn Brunk
Stationers

2222 S. Sixth

Springfield, IL  62703

(217) 522-3363

www.glennbrunk.com


 

optometrists

 

Advanced Eye Care

623 Pulaski St.

(217) 732-9606

www.advanced
eyecenters.com

 

Nobbe Eye Care
Center, LLC

1400 Woodlawn Road

(217) 735-2020


 

pest control

 

Good Ole Pest Control

  Daron Whittaker, owner

380 Limit St.

(217) 735-3206


 

pizza

 

Stuffed-Aria Pizza

102 Fifth St.(217) 732-3100


 

printer/printing

 

Key Printing

   Tom Seggelke

(217) 732-9879

key@keyprinting.net

www.keyprinting.net


 

real estate

 

Alexander & Co.
Real Estate

410 Pulaski St.

(217) 732-8353

sonnie@ccaonline.com

 

Diane Schriber
Realty

610 N. Logan

(217) 735-2550

schriber@ccaonline.com

 

ME Realty

222 N. McLean

(217) 735-5424

www.merealty.com

 

Werth & Associates

1203 Woodlawn Road

(217) 735-3411

werthrealty@abelink.com


 

restaurants

 

Blue Dog Inn

111 S. Sangamon St.

(217) 735-1743

www.bluedoginn.com


 

service station

 

Greyhound Lube

1101 Woodlawn Road

(217) 735-2761


 

sewing

 

The Sewing Place

503 Woodlawn Road

(217) 732-7930


 

thrift stores

 

Lincoln Mission Mart

819 Woodlawn Road

(217) 732-8806

 

Clinton Mission Mart

104 E. Side Square

Clinton, IL  61727

(217) 935-1376


 

tires

 

Neal Tire & Auto

451 Broadway

(217) 735-5471

www.bentire.com


 

title companies

 

Logan County Title Co.

507 Pulaski St.

LCtitle@ccaonline.com


 

tourism

 

Abraham Lincoln Tour. Bureau of Log. Co.

303 S. Kickapoo

(217) 732-8687

www.logancounty
tourism.org


 

towing

 

AA Towing & Repair

945 Broadwell Drive

(217) 732-7400


 

upholstery

 

L.C. Upholstery

529 Woodlawn Road

(217) 735-4224


 

weddings

 

The Classic Touch

129 S. Sangamon St.

(217) 735-9151

(888) 739-0042

 

Weddings by Crystal

121 S. Sheridan St.

(217) 735-9696

www.weddings
bycrystal.net


 

youth programs

 

YMCA

319 W. Kickapoo St.

(217) 735-3915

(800) 282-3520

http://www.ymca.net/
index.jsp?assn=1802