The Glencoe Anchor 060916


JUN 12





Chicago Premiere

Highly acclaimed

homage to Bach,

using water bowls

to great theatrical

and musical effect

Glencoe’s Hometown Newspaper • June 9, 2016 • Vol. 2 No. 40 • $1 A Publication


New Trier girls soccer wins third straight state title, Page 3

A decade of tradition

Glencoe Grand Prix hits Glencoe’s streets for 10th year, Page 4

The New Trier

girls soccer

team celebrates

with the trophy

after winning the

Class 3A girls

soccer state


on Saturday,

June 4, at

North Central

College in

Naperville. Lois


Century Media

2 | June 9, 2016 | The glencoe anchor calendar

In this week’s


Police Reports ..............9

Pet of the Week .......... 14

Editorial ................. 23

Puzzles .................. 26

Faith .................... 29

Dining Out. .............. 33

Home of the Week ....... 37

Athlete of the Week ...... 41

The Glencoe


ph: 847.272.4565

fx: 847.272.4648


Fouad Egbaria, x35

Assistant Editor

Kirsten Keller x25

Sales director

John Zeddies, x12

real estate sales

Kimberley Rutishauser, x13

Classified sales,

Recruitment Advertising

Jess Nemec, 708.326.9170, x46

Legal Notices

Jeff Schouten, 708.326.9170, x51


Joe Coughlin, x16

Managing Editor

Megan Maginity, x15

AssT. Managing Editor

Eric DeGrechie, x23


Andrew Nicks


Nancy Burgan, 708.326.9170, x24

22 nd Century Media

60 Revere Drive Suite 888

Northbrook, IL 60062

Chemical- free printing on 30% recycled paper

circulation inquiries

Published by

Kirsten Keller


Mosquito Abatement


7-8 p.m. June 9, New

Trier Township office,

739 Elm St., Winnetka.

Concern is growing over

the Zika virus and the impact

vector mosquitos can

have on our health. Facts

on these subjects will be

shared by Dr. Roger Nasci,

executive director of the

North Shore Mosquito

Abatement District. To reserve

a seat, RSVP by calling

(847) 446-8202.


Family Drop-In Activities

10 a.m.-4 p.m. June 10,

Chicago Botanic Garden,

1000 Lake Cook Road,

Glencoe. Come to the Regenstein

Fruit & Vegetable

Garden for fun, hands-on

activities for families and



Glencoe Farmers Market

8 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturdays

June 11-Aug. 27, Wyman

Green, between the Glencoe

Public Library and

Village Hall. Shop the

Glencoe Farmers Market

on Saturdays starting June


Spa-tacular Party

10:30-11:30 a.m. June

11, Glencoe Public Library,

320 Park Ave. In

this relaxing hour, pamper

yourself with a facial and

have fun making your own

spa products. Take home

your creations and enjoy a

healthy, refreshing snack.

Registration is required.

This program is for thirdgraders

and older.

Used Book Sale

June 11-13, Glencoe

Public Library, 320 Park

Ave. The Friends of the

Glencoe Public Library

will host its famous used

book sale. Browse thousands

of gently used

books, DVDs, CDs and

more at reasonable prices.

All proceeds will benefit

the library. The sale will

run from 9 a.m.-5 p.m.

June 11; noon-5 p.m. June

12; and 9 a.m.-noon June




8 a.m. June 12, Indian

Hill Park, 131 Wilson St.,

Winnetka. Run BeCAUSE,

organized by New Trier

and North Shore Country

Day School students, is a

community run featuring

themed mile-long races to

benefit different charities.

This year’s run will benefit

the Juvenile Diabetes Research

Foundation. Live

music, games and light

food will follow the race.

Register at runbecause.



Book Babies

10-10:30 a.m. June 13,

Glencoe Public Library,

320 Park Ave. Introduce

your baby to the library

with stories, songs and active

play designed to teach

infants and toddlers their

first literacy skills.


Scribbles and Wiggles

10:30-11 a.m. June 14,

Glencoe Public Library,

320 Park Ave. Sing, dance

and move to the beat with

music. Mix colors, squish

clay and learn about textures.

This program is for

ages 2-5 with an adult.


50 Shades of Green

7-8 p.m. June 15, Takiff

Center, 999 Green Bay

Road, Glencoe. Unveil

the mystery of green leafy

foods and learn the secrets

of how to select, prepare,

cook and store green, leafy

vegetables with health

coach Evey Schweig.

Taste treats and take home

healthy recipes.


Hot Summer Nights: The


6-8 p.m. June 16, Chicago

Botanic Garden, 1000

Lake Cook Road, Glencoe.

Three of Chicago’s most

seasoned Irish traditional

musicians came together

in 2005 to form The Boils,

a high-energy trio delivering

a potent blend of jigs

and reels, as well as songs.

Bring your own lawn chair.


‘The Lynching Waltz’


3 p.m. June 18, The

Book Stall, 811 Elm St.,

Winnetka. Stephen L.

Kanne, the author of “The

Lynching Waltz,” will sign

copies of his book and do a

reading. Inspired by a racist

incident from Kanne’s

youth, the book is the story

of how the people of Glencoe,

Ill., blunted a racist

assault against its black


Creative Writing Class for


7-9 p.m. Tuesdays and

Thursdays starting June

21, Glencoe Study Center,

706 Green Bay Road.

This 10-session class will

let teens compose stories,

poems, plays and personal

essays, work with accomplished

authors, connect

with other young writers,

participate in open mics

and explore publishing

opportunities. The class is

taught by John O’Connor,

a New Trier teacher, and

Bob Boone, the founder of

Young Chicago Authors.

The cost is $200 for all 10

classes and $30 per individual


Centennial Garden Walk

10:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m.

June 22, North Shore

Congregation Isreal, 1145

Sheridan Road, Glencoe.

Celebrate summer and 100

years of the North Shore

Garden Club. Visit seven

beautiful and diverse private

gardens in Winnetka,

Glencoe and Highland

Park. Refreshments will

be provided at several locations.

Tickets are $30

for club members, $35 for

the public and $40 the day

of the event. To purchase

tickets, visit www.nsgc.

Glencoe Sidewalk Sale

9 a.m.-5 p.m. June 24-

25, downtown Glencoe.

Come out for the annual

Glencoe Sidewalk Sale,

taking place all day. Visit

downtown Glencoe for

the sale, sponsored by the

Glencoe Chamber of Commerce.

Visiting Professors: Carol

and Seth Stein on Lake

Superior’s Geology

7:30-8:30 p.m. June 30,

Glencoe Public Library,

320 Park Ave. Learn about

the planet-shaping science

behind Lake Superior’s

scenery in this slide lecture

by Glencoe geologists

Carol and Seth Stein of the

University of Illinois at

Chicago and Northwestern

University, respectively.

Glencoe Beach Camp-Out

6 p.m. July 22, Glencoe

Beach, 160 Hazel Ave.,

Glencoe. Spend an evening

out with your family

at Glencoe Beach in

honor of National Camping

Month. Start at 6 p.m.

with a cookout, and after

the sun sets, enjoy a movie

night on a large projection

screen and roast marshmallows.

The camp-out

will end at 9 a.m. July 23.

Participants must pre-register

by July 18. For more

information and prices,



Young Adults Summer

Reading Club

Through Aug. 1, Glencoe

Public Library, 320

Park Ave. Sign up for the

young adult summer reading

program at the library’s

Reader’s Services desk.

You will receive a paperback

book of your choice

at the end of the program

as well as the chance to

win gift certificates. This

program is for students

entering sixth grade and


Kids Summer Reading Club

Through Aug. 5, Glencoe

Public Library, 320

Park Ave. Pick up your

summer reading log in

the children’s department.

Read and complete activities

to earn rewards including

brag tags, free things

from area businesses and

free books.

Summer Sundays Ice

Cream Social

1-3 p.m. through the end

of summer, Glencoe Public

Library, 320 Park Ave.

The library will be open

on Sundays from 1-5 p.m.

all summer long. Drop by

to sign up for the summer

reading clubs, meet the

new library director and

have a sweet treat.

To submit an item for

the community calendar,

contact Assistant

Editor Kirsten Keller at


com. Entries are due by noon

on the Thursday prior to

publication date. news

the glencoe anchor | June 9, 2016 | 3

Trevs capture state title in

record-breaking fashion

Make Your

4th of July


Set postseason

mark with 21

straight shutouts

Michael Wojtychiw

Freelance Reporter

When played well, soccer

is a beautiful game.

With precise passing,

strong goalkeeping and

creative finishes, it’s easy

to see why soccer is the

most popular game in the


The New Trier girls soccer

team played its version

of a perfect game Saturday,

June 4, defeating Collinsville,

4-0, to win its

third consecutive IHSA 3A

state title.

“I’m speechless, this is

crazy,’’ senior goalie Dani

Kaufman said. “To win it

4-0, with four different

people scoring, it’s great to

see people contribute that

you wouldn’t think would

be scoring in the state

championship game.’’

“I attribute our defense’s

growth to a couple

things,’’ New Trier coach

Jim Burnside said. “One,

Katie Sadera and her senior

leadership back there.

She’s a quiet, calm presence

back there.’’

It was a day of firsts for

the Trevians. Not only did

they become the first team

since St. Charles to win

three or more consecutive

titles, the shutout gave

them 21 consecutive playoff

shutouts, a state record.

New Trier hasn’t been

scored on in the playoffs

since its 2013 sectionalfinal

loss to Loyola.

“We’ve had three completely

different backlines

Avery Schuldt (left) approaches a group celebrating a

goal during the IHSA Class 3A girls soccer state final on

Saturday, June 4, at North Central College in Naperville.

Natalie Laser hugs Caroline Iserloth while Bina Saipi

jumps in the air. Lois Bernstein/22nd Century Media

all three years so it shows

everyone has stepped up,

stepped in there,’’ New

Trier’s Kelly Maday said.

“We’ve got sophomores in

there, juniors, it’s amazing

to see everyone stepping

up and communicating.’’

“I’ve got to give credit

to my defense, this line has

been incredible this entire

playoff run,’’ Kaufman

said. “They’ve got my

back the entire time, we

work for each other and

when you do that it brings

an edge to you.’’

A day after using set

pieces to lead them to a

semifinal victory, the Trevians

showed their power to

get them to the top of the


The Trevians got on

the board 9 minutes, 13

seconds into the first half

when Natalie Laser powered

a shot past the Collinsville

goalie. She got a

great through pass from

Maday, dribbled past the

Kahok defense and put it

past the goalie from just

inside the box.

About 20 minutes later,

Caroline Iserloth scored

her first goal of the year as

she lofted her shot from 25

yards out and just out of

reach of the Collinsville


While the offense

showed its prowess, the

Trevian defense was as

stout as it has been the last

three state playoffs. With

the shutout, New Trier

passed St. Charles’ record

that was set during its fiveyear

championship run between


The win gives Burnside

six state titles, a state record.

It is also New Trier’s

sixth state title in program


“This is the girls’ program,’’

Burnside said. “We

try to point them in a direc-

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4 | June 9, 2016 | The glencoe anchor News

Cyclists hit the streets for

10th Glencoe Grand Prix

Off to the races

Locals enjoy day of Grand Prix festivities

Hilary Anderson

Freelance Reporter


Trevor Hixon stood by

the safety-fence watching

cyclists race through Glencoe’s

downtown streets in

the 10th Annual Glencoe

Grand Prix held Saturday,

June 4. The 7-year-old

didn’t know that this allday

event featured about

600 elite and novice cyclists

from all over the


“I just like watching

them ride their bikes,” said

Hixon as he fingered the

special Grand Prix 2016

medal hanging around his

neck, which he received

earlier during the children’s


Amateur and junior races

started earlier in the day

that were followed by the

kids’ races. The women’s

pro races began and with

them came the rain. Umbrellas

went up, but spectators


One of them watching

with an umbrella in hand

was Marianne Kron, who

herself once was a champion


“Every year it seems to

rain for this event,” she

Ryan Aitcheson (pictured second here) positions himself behind his teammate for

the last lap during the men’s pro race of the Glencoe Grand Prix on Saturday, June 4,

in Glencoe. Carlos Alvarez/22nd Century Media

said wistfully.

Kron raced in England

and Austria and other

United States locations.

“I was a three-time national

champion when I

was young. I got married

and stopped for a while.

My husband raced. Our

children raced. My son

even won. Our whole family

must have racing blood

in our veins. I still race at

my age.”

The rain continued and

the ground became more


Carmen Davison came

from western Michigan to

be in the race but her bike

slipped on the wet pavement

and she fell.

“I think I took the corner

a little too fast for conditions

but that won’t stop

me from trying again,” she


Summer Gilbert drove

in from Holland, Mich.,

for the Glencoe Grand


“I personally do it to stay

in shape and have fun,”

she said. “There aren’t too

many opportunities to race

at great locations like this

one in Glencoe.”

Bill Koch had just

watched his wife finish

fourth in the cycling race

Please see Prix, 8

Glencoe band CREW, consisting of (left to right) Charlie

Colegrove, Reed Jaberg, Will Colegrove and Mallory

Jaberg, performs during the Glencoe Grand Prix

festivities on Saturday, June 4, in Glencoe. Photos by

Dave Kraus/22nd Century Media

Eventgoers take a break to enjoy some of the food

offered at the festival.


From Page 3

tion and they buy in. They

drive the bus. It’s these

girls and the ship sails in

the right direction.

“My pregame speech

was go out there, play your

best game and have fun

and they did that.’’

Collinsville had a great

scoring chance in the first

minute, getting it deep into

the box, but the Trevians

were able to clear the ball

out. The Kahoks didn’t

threaten until the 34th and

35th minutes when they

got it deep inside the box

again but couldn’t put it

past the senior Kaufman.

“The first play of the

game we learned we

needed to step up and play

hard,’’ Bina Saipi said.

“We’re so confident in our

back line that everyone is

going to stop every single

ball coming their way.’’

Saipi picked up a goal

with 53 seconds remaining

in the first half when she

crossed over a Collinsville

defender and powered a

shot into the right corner

of the net.

Kelly Maday added a

goal to her two assists seven

minutes into the second

half, when she outraced a

Kahok defender, going 40

yards to put it past the Collinsville


“This entire game, while

the game’s going on, I was

thinking about everything

that’s happened the last

four years,’’ Maday said.

“The accomplishments are

amazing but I think it’s the

memories and how we’ve

been able to rebound so

well off each other after

a loss and the friendships

we’re going to carry on.’’

Youngsters race in one of the day’s earlier races during

the 10th annual Glencoe Grand Prix on Saturday, June

4, in Glencoe. News

the glencoe anchor | June 9, 2016 | 5

Glencoe celebrates Central graduating class

170 eighth graders

graduate in Central

School’s Class of 2016

Hilary Anderson,

Freelance Reporter

Graduation is a time that allows

students to reflect on their

past years in school and look forward

to the future. Those were

among the comments Central

School Principal Dr. Ryan Mollet

made to the 170 graduating

eighth-graders at their graduation

ceremony Thursday evening,

June 2, in the school’s Misner Auditorium.

The students — boys in red

graduation gowns, girls in white

— sat listening attentively.

“You are ready to move your

journey forward,” Mollet said.

“You have worked so hard and

achieved at impressive levels. I

am so proud of you.”

He continued his message with

words of wisdom and asked the

students to do three things.

“Continue to work hard and

never settle for anything but your

best,” he said. “Next, find your

passion, whatever you love to do

and do it to your best ability. Finally,

be kind to those around you

and one another. By doing so, you

will make your mark on the world

and be happy with yourself.”

Superintendent Dr. Catherine

Wang continued on that theme.

She thanked the graduates’ parents

for their commitment to their

children and the assistance they

have given the schools over the

past nine years — from kindergarten

to eighth grade.

“Do not forget to thank the

teachers who have taught you

and helped you reach higher,”

she told the students. “You are

ready to face the challenges that

lie ahead of you and make your

mark on the world but while doing

so, take care of each other.”

Gary Ruben, president of the

Glencoe School District 35 Board

of Education, also offered words

of congratulations and advice to

Ava Palatnik (left) and Spencer Rosin are all smiles as they enjoy the Central School graduation ceremony on Thursday, June 2, at the

school’s Misner Auditorium. Hilary Anderson/22nd Century Media

both the prospective high school

students and their parents.

“High school is full of many

good things,” Ruben said. “There

are all kinds of classes you can

take. Many sports activities are

available. All kinds of clubs you

can join. But sometimes the pressure

to achieve and participate can

become overwhelming. Watch out

for each other in school. Talk with

your friends or find an adult with

whom you can confide if something

is troubling you.

“Do the best job you are able

but don’t compare yourself with

others. You are you. No one else

is like you.”

He then addressed the graduates’


“High school is full of a lot of

pressures for young people to excel,”

Ruben said. “Be careful not

to add to it by comparing your

student to another.”

Graduates Isabelle Roberts and

Amika Richter then presented the

class gift: money raised from their

activities to support breast cancer

research and other charities.

Three graduates — Evelyn

Margaret Knouse, Adam Michael

Ruzumna and Talia Michelle

Schacht — received the Lu Sandberg

Humanitarian Award, which

was named in honor of the Central

School counselor who served

students there for 23 years.

The award honors one or more

students who have shown characteristics

like care and concern

for others; respect; kind treatment

of others, school citizenship and

inclusive interaction with others.

The graduation ceremony was

over and students reminisced

about their past years in District

35 schools and what they

might be doing in high school,

for which most of the graduates

will be attending New Trier.

Many of them said they would

most miss the teachers.

“I liked the teachers the most,”

graduate Ross Kaminski said.

“They were so nice and helpful

but I look forward to meeting

new [teachers] and new friends.”

Jenna Dushman felt similarly.

“I will miss my teachers especially

because they were so good

helping me to learn new things,”

she said. “We all had a good relationship

with them. In high

school I will enjoy the sports programs,

especially soccer. It’s my

favorite sport.”

Other graduates also looked

forward to competing in athletics.

“I look forward to the bass fishing

team,” Devan Miller said.

“It’s in my blood. My entire family

likes to fish.”

“The high school athletics program

is something I’m looking

forward to,” Aaron Stewart said.

“There’s baseball and soccer and

all the electives but I’ll miss art

and video production at Central


Naturally, the transition to

a much larger high school, for

many of the students, will offer a

much different experience.

“Our Central School community

was so close,” Cary Spiro said.

“It’ll be different with such a big

[high] school and so many students,

but I like the idea of having

so many classes from which

to choose.”

Although many students remarked

on the different experiences

and opportunities awaiting

them, many were excited for the

next step in their academic careers.

Mia Hakenen put it simply.

“I’m looking forward to it,” she


6 | June 9, 2016 | The glencoe anchor glencoe

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8 | June 9, 2016 | The glencoe anchor news

Final chance to keep

The Anchor free

Third, final letter to

arrive this week in

circulation project

Staff Report

To keep receiving The

Glencoe Anchor for free,

you must return the request

form you receive in

the mail this week.

It has been six months

since The Glencoe Anchor

began collecting official

requests from residents in

an effort to control postal

costs and secure priority

delivery, in turn keeping

The Anchor free of charge

to Glencoe residents.

If you have already returned

your card, we thank

you for doing your part to

keep The Anchor free. As of

Friday, June 3, The Anchor

had received more than

1,300 requests, or cards

from about 41 percent of

homes and businesses in

Glencoe. We have a good

start, but still need your

participation to achieve our

goal of 51 percent of the

town, a number required by

the U.S. Postal Service to

achieve Second Class Periodical

Requester status.

The status will allow

The Anchor to lower postal

costs and ensure a secure

delivery to every home and

business in Glencoe. The

acquisition of this status

will ensure free delivery of

The Anchor to every home

and business in Glencoe.

Please do your part and

return the card. Failure to

do so may mean that you

are discontinued as a recipient

of The Anchor.

There are still about 250

more requests needed from

Glencoe residents.

If you have not yet sent

in your request form, you

will be receiving a letter

in the mail in the next few

days. We need you to sign

and return the letter on behalf

of your home and so

that your neighbors can

keep receiving The Anchor

free of charge.

For those who have returned

the letter, we thank

you for doing your part.


From Page 4

she entered.

“I’m a race promoter

and want to see how Glencoe

does it,” he said. “The

community really puts on

a great event.”

The rain stopped and almost

on cue, the sun came

out. So did more people.

It was almost time for the

Glencoe Block Party to


Glencoe’s Bob Breisblatt

was there eating at

a stand-up table with his

wife, Marjorie.

“We’ve lived here in

Glencoe for 18 or 19 years

and find this event to be

one of the great ways

to bring people to our

town who don’t normally

come,” Breisblatt said. “I

like it, too, because it benefits

Glencoe’s Educational


Chicago’s Tracy Dangott

gives the Glencoe

Grand Prix two thumbs up.

“Glencoe does a beautiful

job of making this

[Grand Prix] event one

that everyone in the community

wants to come to,”

he said. “Many towns treat

such an event like a burden.

The Grand Prix is a

hard race with lots of terrain,

some hilly areas, one

that cyclists ride aggressively.

Glencoe makes it a

true spectator sport.”

Matthew Giedt, race

director and member of

the Glencoe Educational

Foundation, is proud of

what the races have meant

to the community.

“It’s about bringing elite

and novice cyclists together

and finding a way to

give back to the Glencoe

Community and those in

need,” he said. “We had a

really strong field for all of

our races and not one complaint

from the cyclists.

It’s kind of like a box of

chocolates. You don’t

know what you’re going

to find.”

He said there were 400

cyclists who pre-registered

and about another 200 who

registered just before the

races began.

“This is our 10th year

and we have raised about

a half million dollars so

far to benefit the Glencoe

Educational Foundation,

which helps children both

in Glencoe as well as other

disadvantaged public

schools outside Glencoe,”

Giedt said.

Ryan Aitcheson, of Astellas

Cycling Team, took

first place in the 85-kilometer

men’s pro race, with

a time of 1:53:08.

In the 50-kilometer

women’s pro race, Jamie

Gilgen, of Visit Dallas

DNA Cycling, took home

the gold medal with a time

of 1:14:41.

For a full list of race results,


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the glencoe anchor | June 9, 2016 | 9

Police Reports

Counterfeit bills used at Park Avenue business

An employee at a business

in the 300 block of

Park Avenue reported that

two counterfeit bills were

used at the business. According

to the report, filed

at 9:40 p.m. on May 27,

the bills amounted to $30.

An investigation is


In other police news:

May 30

• Several individuals were

cited for illegal consumption

of alcohol by a minor

and other ordinance

violations at 12:47 a.m.


Northbrook couple killed

by son in Las Vegas

A Northbrook couple

and their son were found

dead Wednesday, June 1,

in what police believe to

be a double murder-suicide

in Las Vegas.

The bodies of Arthur

Wulf, 69, Jan Morgan-

Wulf, 66, and Aaron Wulf,

36, were discovered after

police received a call of

a domestic disturbance at

10:49 a.m.

When officers arrived

for a welfare check, they

discovered Aaron dead

of an apparent gunshot

wound on a second-floor

landing and the couple deceased

inside an upstairs

bedroom. The parents had

been stabbed and shot, police


The initial investigation

indicated the son killed his

parents and turned the gun

on himself.

Arthur Wulf was a past

board member of Glenbrook

District 225, and

in the 0-100 block of Park

Avenue. Shanna E. Song,

19, of Arlington Heights;

Amanda N. Lai, 19, of Arlington

Heights; Daniel J.

Nocon, 19, of Mount Prospect;

and Jun Mok Kwon,

18, of Arlington Heights,

were found with alcohol

on the beach and cited under

local ordinance.

• Four individuals were cited

for trespassing on beach

property at 3:37 a.m. Eric

Oberfranc, 21, of Palatine;

Brianne Carpentier-Alting,

19, of Hoffman Estates;

Emil V. Katsarski, 21, of

Arlington Heights; and

Jan Morgan-Wulf was a

real estate agent in Northbrook,

records show.

Reporting by Matt Yan, Contributing

Editor. Full story at

Griffin S. Johnson, 18, of

Arlington Heights, were

cited for trespassing.

May 27

• A women’s bicycle was

stolen from a bike rack in

the 700 block of Old Green

Bay Road, according to a

report filed at 6:35 p.m.

The bicycle was secured

with a cable lock, which

was also taken. The incident

occurred sometime

between 7:30 a.m.-6:30

p.m. on May 27.

May 26

• Two white, wooden


D34 replaces

Nicholson with interim

superintendent team

Following the resignation

of District 34 superintendent

Dr. Michael

Nicholson, the Board of

Education approved contracts

with two former superintendents

— Dr. Griff

Powell and Dr. Patricia

Wernet — to serve as interim

superintendents for

the 2016-17 school year

during its monthly meeting

on Tuesday, May 31.

“We were fortunate to

find two highly experienced

educational leaders

who not only share District

34’s values, they also

share a common passion

for putting student learning

at the center of their efforts,”

Board of Education

President Cathe Russe said.

“Each year is critical in the

learning of a student. These

two leaders understand that

important concept and will

keep the district on the path

to meet the goals and objectives

within our current

strategic plan.”

Powell has served as superintendent

in five school

districts during his 35-year

education career, including

Niles Township District

219, West Chicago District

94, Highwood-Highland

Park District 111 and Grayslake

District 127. Since

retiring, he has served as

interim superintendent for

four districts, including

his current role in Riverside

District 96. In addition,

Powell has worked for

several Illinois universities

in various roles, such as

senior lecturer on teaching

practices and classroom


Wernet has served as superintendent

in two school

districts during her 20-year

education career, including

chairs were stolen from

a resident’s yard, according

to the resident’s report

at 8:50 a.m. from the 600

block of Drexel Avenue.

The chairs are valued at


EDITOR’S NOTE: The Glencoe

Anchor’s Police Reports

are compiled from official

reports found on file at the

Glencoe Police Department

headquarters in Glencoe. Individuals

named in these reports

are considered innocent

of all charges until proven

guilty in a court of law.

Lisle District 202 and Berwyn

District 100. Since

retiring, she has served as

interim superintendent for

two districts.

Nicholson, who still had

one year remaining on his

contract, resigned as part

of a mutual agreement between

him and the Board

of Education. Although

his resignation is effective

June 30, he signed a

six-month contract with

the district to serve as the

executive director of assessment

analytics and

instructional support. He

will maintain his current

salary, earning $108,978

over the six-month period,

and maintain some of his

current benefits, including

health insurance. In his

new role, he will work on

an independent basis offsite

on projects that move

the strategic plan forward.

Reporting by Chris Pullam,

Contributing Editor. Full

story at GlenviewLantern.


From the Village

Movies on the Green 2016

This year’s Movies on

the Green series is going

retro, featuring “Ferris

Bueller’s Day Off,” “The

Goonies” and “Back to the

Future.” Grab chairs, blankets

and snacks and head

to Wyman Green (between

Village Hall and the Glencoe

Library on Village

Court) at dusk on the following


• Friday, June 10: Ferris

Bueller’s Day Off

• Friday, July 8: The


• Friday, August 12:

Back to the Future

Vehicle license sticker


Every vehicle that is

registered in the Village of

Glencoe is required to have

a Village sticker. Village

Ordinance requires that

the sticker be displayed

and property affixed to the

passenger-side windshield.

In March, a pre-printed annual

vehicle license application

form was mailed to


Residents who have

not yet purchased vehicle

stickers are urged to submit

the license application

to receive 2016 vehicle

stickers. If a resident’s vehicle

information has not

changed, vehicle sticker

payment can be made online


Residents whose

vehicle information has

changed must return the

updated application to the

Village with payment by

mail or in person at Village

Hall. If a resident

no longer owns a vehicle

previously licensed in the

Village, the resident must

provide proof that he or

she no longer owns the vehicle.

If a valid sticker is not

displayed in the vehicle’s

passenger-side windshield,

the vehicle owner may be

subject to a late payment

penalty and a citation from

the Public Safety Department.

The Public Safety

Department is conducting

vehicle sticker enforcement.

For questions, contact

the Finance Department at

(847) 835-4113.

Train station safety

Along with Metra staff,

Glencoe Public Safety officers

will be participating

in an Operation Lifesaver

campaign on train station

safety. The event will take

place from 4:40-9 a.m. on

Thursday, June 9, at the

Glencoe Metra Station.

Volunteers needed for

Village Sesquicentennial


In 2019, the Village

will celebrate its 150th

anniversary of incorporation.

To commemorate this

milestone, the Village will

establish a Sesquicentennial

Committee early this

summer that will plan an

anniversary celebration. In

order to establish this committee,

the Village needs

volunteers. Residents who

would like to serve on the

Sesquicentennial Committee

or would like more

information about the

committee and how to get

involved in the process can

contact the Village Manager’s

Office at (847) 835-

4114 or by email at info@

Construction projects


Residents can look for

regular construction updates

to be posted on the

Village’s website. Residents

in project areas can

also sign up for Glencoe

Connect to receive alerts

via e-mail and text message.

Skokie Ridge storm basin

Please see Village, 14

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12 | June 9, 2016 | The glencoe anchor news

In Memoriam

Late New Trier teacher ‘the finest in all respects’

Alan P. Henry

Freelance Reporter

For 36 years, teacher

Phil McCrea made studying

biology at New Trier a

fun and enlightening experience,

as he offered an innovative

teaching style that

sometimes included playing

his guitar and singing

songs he composed about

evolution and DNA.

“Phil was an extraordinary

teacher whose classes

and labs were always active,

relevant and creative,”

said Gerry Munley,

assistant principal at New

Trier High School’s Winnetka

campus and a former

chairman of the school’s

science department.

Further, Munley said

McCrea had “a comfort

with all students and developed

multiple courses for

students with greater challenges,

as well as courses

for our top students.”

A former president of

the National Association

of Biology Teachers, Mc-

Crea died of cancer May

11 at age 67.

Born and raised on

Chicago’s North Side, he

graduated from St. Patrick

High School. He then received

a bachelor’s degree

in biology and a master’s

degree in behavioral genetics

at the University of

Illinois at Chicago.

In 1972, he began teaching

biology at New Trier

and went on to earn leadership

positions in the school,

the state and the nation. In

1980, he won the Outstanding

Biology Teacher

Award for Illinois. In 1981,

he began a long tenure as

an officer with the Illinois

Association of Biology

Teachers. From 1999-2001,

he was a member of the

Council of Scientific Society

Presidents. During the

mid-1990s, he was one of a

select number of educators

invited to present before a

congressional committee

on the future of science in


McCrea was a recognized

leader and early

innovator in the area of

technology, from the time

Apple computers first arrived

in schools. The

TEAMS project and the

Museums in the Classroom

Project are two examples

of his leadership

that used technology to

change education, along

with providing an interdisciplinary

experience for

the students.

“[McCrea] really anticipated

where biology was

going as a school subject at

a time when we were moving

into the digital age,”

said James Marran, a retired

social studies teacher

and department chairman.

In 1997, he made an appearance

on “The Oprah

Winfrey Show.” The theme

of the episode was “Things

to Get Rid Of,” and he

talked about how used-up

household items, such as

mascara brushes and makeup

sponges were a breeding

ground for bacteria.

The Woodstock resident

was an adjunct professor of

science at McHenry County

College in Crystal Lake

since 2008. From 1995-

2009, he was an adjunct

Teacher Phil McCrea died of cancer May 11 at age 67.

Photo Submitted

professor for the College of

Lake County in Grayslake,

where he won an Outstanding

Part-Time Faculty

Member Award in 2006.

McCrea was praised by

peers and former students

alike in online postings

and on Facebook.

“Phil was a wonderful

person and an exemplary

teacher. He was one of the

finest in all respects,” retired

New Trier colleague

Chuck Provow said.

Former New Trier science

teacher Bob Applebaum

called him “an inspiring

teacher, a supportive

colleague and just an allaround

beautiful soul.”

“He made Biology fun

for me again,” former MCC

student Ashleigh Wise said.

McCrea was also an artist,

designing a spa-like

window for his home, designs

laid with tiles on his

kitchen floor, working in

wood, cutting and paint-

Please see Obits, 29

Your summer

reading starts here.

• The Taste of Chicago isn’t dead just yet

• Shel Silverstein was much more than you remember

• One man’s quest for Chicago’s greatest

sports memorabilia

• Plus Lauren Lapkus, Ron Kittle, Richard Melman,

our Railroad Fairs and more!

A 22nd Century Media Publication

Summer 2016. Available now.

Visit to view the digital edition.

Extra copies at 22nd Century Media offices, 60 Revere Drive, ST 888, Northbrook, IL glencoe

the glencoe anchor | June 9, 2016 | 13


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Banker Logo are registered service marks owned by Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. Real estate agents affiliated with Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage are independent contractor sales associates and are not employees of Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage.

14 | June 9, 2016 | The glencoe anchor News


The Zaslavsky family,

of Glencoe

Hi. My name is Yukon.

I am a cockapoo/


mix, aka a “petite

goldendoodle.” I was

born in Wisconsin and

moved to Glencoe

when I was 8 weeks

old. I have a nice

family, lots of friends,

and even a few half-brothers in the neighborhood.

There are lots of perks to living in this community,

including the fact that many local businesses serve

dog treats! I also enjoy long walks on the bike

path and running next to my owners while they

longboard. Glencoe is definitely a great place to be

a dog!

HELP! The Glencoe Anchor is in search of more pets. To

submit your own Pet of the Week, send a photo and info to or 60 Revere Drive Suite 888.

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NT grad brings visibility careers in science fields


encourages STEM


Courtney Jacquin

Assistant Editor

Children’s books don’t

often feature scientists,

let alone women of color

as scientists, but one New

Trier graduate is trying to

change that.

Kamil Slowikowski

graduated from New Trier

in 2007 and Loyola University

Chicago in 2011

and is now at Harvard

completing his doctorate

in computer science, focusing

on bioinformatics.

He is also a developer for

the nonprofit Custemized,

which creates personalized

storybooks to encourage

kids ages 3-8 to pursue careers

in the science, technology,

engineering and

math (STEM) fields.

“I think there are a lot

of children out there who

can appreciate more scientific

content, something

more complicated,


From Page 9


New storm sewer has

been installed north of

Dundee Road and Sunset

Lane, between Oak Ridge

Drive and Elm Ridge

Drive, which includes

Bluff Road, Sunset Lane

and Eastwood Road. The

final segment of work began

the week of Monday,

June 6, on Dundee Road

between Forest Way Drive

and Bluff Road.

While the work is underway,

traffic will be detoured

from Forest Way

Drive to Westley Road and

then to Green Bay Road.

The work is expected to be

completed in two weeks,

weather permitting.

These storm sewer improvements

were part of

the projects approved by

Village residents via referendum

in April 2015.

something more scientific,”

Slowikowski said.

“There’s a gap that we’re

showing. It’s not for all

kids, but it’s for some.”

Currently, Custemized is

raising money for its latest

project, “My Colorful Future,”

through a Kickstarter.

As of press time they

had raised $4,026 and are

hoping to raise $10,000 by

June 15.

“My Colorful Future”

is an illustrated children’s

book that showcases various

science careers. It is

also a hardcover book, coloring

activity book and interactive

app, which takes

the readers on a scientific

adventure using materials

science to make ice cream

and epidemiology to study

disease outbreaks, for example.

Not only does it

show these careers, it features

female and minority

scientists throughout the

app and in the books to

promote the visibility of

excellent women and minorities

in science.

Custemized was created

by Jean Fan, Slowikowski’s

girlfriend, which is

how he got involved with

the nonprofit in 2013.

“She noticed she’s the

only one who’s a female

in her year [at Harvard],

still there’s not that many

women who are in bioinformatics,”

he said.

“There’s a real lack of

women in these fields and

that was bothering her, so

she decided to start up this

nonprofit where she would

create books for young

children, engaging children

when they’re really

young, showing them what

scientists look [like], with

the possibility they might

be scientists in the future.”

Through the stories,

readers will see illustrations

of women in science

and meet the real female

scientists at the end of the


“We’re featuring actual

real scientists, all of

them are women, we want

them to see that scientists

aren’t always old white

men with crazy white

hair,” Slowikowski said.

“They’re women, they’re

Terrace Court storm basin

improvements completed

All work has been completed

in the Terrace Court

basin area. This work included

installing a stormwater

separation structure

where the storm sewer systems

are discharging under

the Union Pacific railroad.

This stormwater separation

structure has multiple

chambers that filters debris

and small trash from

stormwater flow and is

considered a best management

practice for stormwater


MWRD repairs on Old

Green Bay Road

The Metropolitan Water

Reclamation District is

working to repair the collapse

on its sewer manhole

on Old Green Bay Road.

Crews have completed

drilling operations and are

working to complete the

final excavation by hand.

After this work has

been completed, MWRD

crews will pour the concrete

structure base of the

manhole. The project is

minority women, and it’s

a really nice thing to show

children — they don’t always

see these things.”

When ordering the book

or downloading the app,

parents are also able to

customize the main character

in the book, making

it look like their son or

daughter and giving children

an even greater connection

to the story and


Through previous projects,

Custemized has already

sold more than 200

books and had more than

1,000 free downloads.

They’re also working with

four classrooms — two in

Boston, one in Las Vegas

and one in Georgia — to

provide free books for the


The Custemized team is

small — Slowikowski said

they hope to not only grow

the team, but grow the

reach their books have so

more kids who were like

him can find an early interest

in the sciences.

“I hope the momentum

keeps going,” he said.

expected to be completed

in early July.

Sheridan Road

maintenance resurfacing

IDOT is continuing to

work on its Sheridan Road

resurfacing project. The

remaining work in the

village includes the final

restoration of the right-ofway

north of Aspen Lane

and is expected to be completed

by mid-June.

Pavement markings and

signage for the new bicycle

lane has been completed.

Information compiled from

weekly Village newsletter glencoe

the glencoe anchor | June 9, 2016 | 15


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Banker Logo are registered service marks owned by Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. Real estate agents affiliated with Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage are independent contractor sales associates and are not employees of Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage.

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registered service marks owned by Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. Real estate agents affiliated with Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage are independent contractor sales associates and are not employees of Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage. School

the glencoe anchor | June 9, 2016 | 17

School News

Glencoe resident wins

national gold medal

Interlochen senior honored

at Scholastic Arts and

Writing Awards

Glencoe’s Rachel

Litchman, a rising

senior at Interlochen

Arts Academy, poses

with medals awarded at

the Scholastic Arts and

Writing Awards, held

Thursday, June 2, in New

York. Photo Submitted

Rachel Litchman, a rising

senior at Interlochen

Arts Academy in Traverse

City, Mich., was awarded

a national gold medal and

an American Visions and

Voices medal for best in

region, both in poetry, in

the Scholastic Arts and

Writing Awards.

Her medal was presented

on Thursday, June 2, at

Carnegie Hall in New York

City. Documentary filmmaker

Ken Burns, who

received a Scholastic Art

& Writing Award when

he was 17 years old, was

presented with the Alumni

Achievement Award.

Lake Forest Academy Class

of 2016 Graduates

On May 28, the LFA

community gathered for

the graduation ceremony

for its Class of 2016. Mark

Dryfoos, director of performing

arts, as selected

by the seniors, gave the

graduation address.

Shortly afterward, Senior

Class President Jarrett

Galigher delivered his

remarks to his peers and

urged them to look forward

to the future.

Class Advisors Christian

Dozois and Jennifer Madeley

handed out diplomas

as all the graduates were

called up to the stage one

by one.

This year’s graduating

class consists of students

from 57 nations and four

states, which is a testament

to the diversity of

the LFA community. The

Class of 2016 boasts 26

AP Scholars, two National

AP Scholars, 19 scholarathletes

who will play at

the Division I and Division

II level in college,

and achieved the highest

average ACT score in the

school’s history.

The graduates will attend

78 different colleges

in 26 states, with three

graduates continuing their

study outside of the United


Residents of Glencoe

who graduated are below,

with their future schools:

• Aidan Doyal, University

of Richmond

• Austin Gould, University

of Michigan

• Shai Kiven, Tulane


• Alexander Michelon,

University of Michigan

• Colin Moody, Vanderbilt


• Grant Schmarak,

Washington University in

St. Louis

• Isabel Solomon,

Georgetown University

Resident graduates from

Lehigh University

Sallyan Rusnak, of

Glencoe, graduated with

a Bachelor of Science degree

in Behavioral Neuroscience

from Lehigh University

in Spring 2016.

During Commencement

ceremonies on May 23,

Lehigh conferred 1,159

bachelor’s, 519 master’s

and 80 doctoral degrees to

nearly 1,700 graduates.

Glencoe residents make

Dean’s List

Beau Forester and Sarah

Foster, of Glencoe, recently

qualified for the Dean’s

List at Ohio Wesleyan

University for its 2016

spring semester Dean’s

List. To qualify for OWU

Dean’s List recognition,

students must earn a grade

point average of 3.5 or better

on a 4.0 scale in all applicable


Glencoe resident inducted

into Cum Laude Society

Lake Forest Academy

senior Colin Moody, of

Glencoe, was recently selected

to join the prestigious

Cum Laude Society.

The Cum Laude Society

was founded in 1906 by

Dr. Abram W. Harris, Director

of the Tome School

in Maryland, to recognize

student scholarship and

the pursuit of excellence

in the classroom. Students

chosen embody the organization’s

cornerstones of

excellence, justice, and


Faculty members nominated

the seniors for induction

into Cum Laude

their junior or senior years.

After reviewing students’

transcripts and teacher

comments, the LFA Cum

Laude Selection Committee

made final decisions

in the spring. On May 19,

Moody was honored at an

induction ceremony held

in Reid Hall.

Glencoe Caxys give back

to community

Lake Forest Academy’s

annual Service Learning

Day took place on April

28. Students and faculty

went on 22 different service

trips around the North

Chicago suburban area to

volunteer at local organizations.

The LFA community

planted 1,000 trees, packed

15,380 meals at Feed My

Starving Children, packaged

5,500 pounds of meat

at Northern Illinois Food

bank, filled 1000 bags

of sand, visited and performed

for senior citizens,

and cut brush at various

forest preserves.

Several Glencoe residents

participated in the

service day activities, including:

• Austin Gould, who

went to Lake County Forest

Preserves to cut brush

and plant trees.

• Aidan Doyal, who

went to Lake Forest Open

Lands to cut brush.

• Alex Michelon, who

went to the Des Plaines

Department of Public

Works to help with sandbagging

for flood protection.

• Colin Moody, who

went to the Gorton Community

Center to wash

windows, keep closet

inventory and do spring

cleaning. The facility is

home to many service organizations

and a day care


• Grant Schmarak, who

also went to the Gorton

Community Center to

wash windows, keep closet

inventory, and do spring


• Shai Kiven, who

worked in the LFA Faculty


• Izzy Solomon, who

also worked in the LFA

Faculty Garden.

School News is compiled

by Editor Fouad Egbaria,

18 | June 9, 2016 | The glencoe anchor glencoe

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owned by Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. Real estate agents affiliated with Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage are independent contractor sales associates and are not employees of Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage. glencoe

the glencoe anchor | June 9, 2016 | 19




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owned by Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. Real estate agents affiliated with Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage are independent contractor sales associates and are not employees of Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage.

20 | June 9, 2016 | The glencoe anchor News

Fun in the sun

Glencoe Junior Kindergarten holds annual Fun Fair

Glencoe’s Sebastian Kramer, 4, with sister Inga, 2,

enjoy one of the rides.

Young fairgoers (left to right) Reagan Wilanski, 4, of Glencoe; Blake Weiner, 4, and Highland Park’s Scarlett Hubert,

4, enjoy the slide during the Glencoe Junior Kindergarten Fun Fair May 21 in Kalk Park. Photos by Jill Dunbar/22nd

Century Media

Evie Katz (left), 2, and Ben Katz, 4, wave to their mother

while riding the train with their grandmother Jan


Glencoe’s Ryder Edelston, 3, eats some blue cotton

candy, accompanied by his dog, Bella.

Steve Berman, of Glencoe, holds on to daughter Lucia,

1, during her pony ride.

Glencoe’s Alexa Rosenbloom, 3, gets a little help

shooting the ball. glencoe

the glencoe anchor | June 9, 2016 | 21

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registered service marks owned by Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. Real estate agents affiliated with Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage are independent contractor sales associates and are not employees of Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage. Sound off

the glencoe anchor | June 9, 2016 | 23

Social snapshot

Become a Anchor Plus member:

Like The Glencoe Anchor:

Follow The Glencoe Anchor: @GlencoeAnchor

go figure


Top Stories

from as of June 6

1. Girls soccer: Corner kicks pay off for

three-peat-seeking Trevians

2. 10 Questions with Katherine Gjertsen,

New Trier girls lacrosse

3. Girls lacrosse: LA beats NT, notches 8th

straight state title

4. Boys tennis: Trevs tally 21st state title,

third in seven seasons

5. News From Your Neighbors: Northbrook

couple killed by son in Las Vegas

The Glencoe Grand Prix, which took place

Saturday, June 4, posted this photo on

Thursday with the message: “School visits

today! Fan favorite Rahsaan Bahati talking

to an eager group of kids at West School.

Always great to see Rahsaan, riding in his

8th GGP Saturday.”

@AthleticsNTHS on fire this post-season.

Congrats to girls soccer, boys lax, and

girls lax advancing to state #trevs

Max Rosenthal, @max_rosie99,

a Glencoe resident and member of the football and

baseball teams, tweeted this about the Trevians’

success this postseason

An intriguing number from this week’s edition

Number of students who

graduated from Glencoe Central

School this year during a

ceremony on Thursday, June 2, at

the school’s Misner Auditorium

(read the story on Page 5)

From the Editor

Another North Shore postseason to remember

Fouad Egbaria

The spring sports

season has always

been a strong one

for this area’s high school

programs — this year was

no different.

Teams from New Trier

and Loyola both figured

prominently in the playoff

picture across several

sports. In lacrosse, both

the boys and girls state

title games matched up

New Trier and Loyola.

To call the Loyola girls

lacrosse team’s run “dominant”

would be an understatement

— the Ramblers

tallied their eighth straight

state title. Yes, you read

that right: eighth straight.

That is truly a testament to

the quality of the coaching

and the talent coming

through the school.

The game of high school

lacrosse continues to grow

in Illinois — it will finally

be an IHSA-sanctioned

sport in 2017-18 — so

it will be interesting to

see if anybody can knock

Loyola from its perch.

For now, though, the

Ramblers tower above the


On the boys side, the

Trevians and Ramblers,

now winners of the last 15

state titles, went headto-head.

The Trevians

were going for their third

straight state title, while

the Ramblers looked to

get back to state title glory

for the first time since

2013 — and they did just

that on Saturday, June 4.

As for girls soccer, New

Trier’s run of state supremacy

is not quite as long as

Loyola girls lacrosse’s, but

the Trevians are doing it in

girls soccer, which is far

more competitive statewide.

The Trevians didn’t

give up a single goal during

their 2015 playoff run

and they notched a playoff

clean sheet once again in

2016, culminating with

a third straight state title.

The scores of their playoff

games this year:

• New Trier 9, Maine East 0

• New Trier 4, Lane 0

• New Trier 1, Glenbrook

South 0 (OT)

• New Trier 3, Evanston 0

• New Trier 1, St. Charles

North 0

• New Trier 4, Huntley 0

• New Trier 4, Collinsville 0

Needless to say, that

is an incredible run of

defensive dominance. The

flashier goal-scorers often

get the most credit in

soccer, but you can’t win

with a leaky defense. It’s

gotten to the point where,

whether you’re a fan or

an impartial observer,

you kind of take it all for


You can also throw in

New Trier baseball, which

won its first sectional title

since 2009 (the Trevians

won state that year). New

Trier volleyball advanced

to the state title game, too.

New Trier boys water polo

finished third, good for

the best finish in program

history. The New Trier

girls made it to the state

quarterfinals, where they

fell against eventual state

champion Fenwick, 13-7.

All in all, just about

every spring team competed

— not only that,

they won. A lot.

As all sports fans know,

success comes and goes.

Sometimes, a program

enters a golden age — for

a professional example,

look at the Blackhawks,

who’ve won three Stanley

Cups since 2010 after

ESPN called them the

worst franchise in sports

in 2004.

With a third straight

state title, New Trier girls

soccer can be called a

dynasty, without qualification.

But, like I said,

players come and go. That

isn’t meant as a bad thing,

just a reality of prep sports.

There’s no question in my

mind that New Trier will

continue to be very good in

the near future.

Nine seniors will move

on from this team (several

of whom will continue

their playing career in

college): goalies Dani

Kaufman and Michelle

Sokal; defenders Amanda

David, Jen Fishman and

Katie Sadera; midfielders

Celia Frei, Haley Yamada

and Bina Saipi; and forward

Kelly Maday.

But underclassmen like

Sydney Parker (sophomore)

and Lily Conely

(freshman), among

others, have made a real

impact already for the

team that came into the

season ranked No. 1 in the

country by USA Today. In

fact, Parker, a sophomore,

scored the game-winning

goal for the Trevs against

St. Charles North in supersectional


Winning begets pressure

— but the Trevians

embraced it. On the rare

occasion that the Trevs

dropped a game, they

didn’t forget — the Trevs

recalled a regular-season

loss to Evanston when

they edged the Wildkits,

3-0, in the sectional final

May 27.

Now begins an underrated

part of the sports cycle:

the formation of the next

team and its identity. Players

graduate and newcomers

enter the fray.

We now enter the much

less busy summer season,

one of summer league

baseball and 7-on-7

football. On Aug. 26, New

Trier football heads to

York for its season opener.

Meanwhile, defending

state champion Loyola

Academy heads to Marquette

University High


Eighty-four days —

that’s all that separates us

from football season.

Before we know it, it’ll

be fall again, time to start

the whole sports cycle

anew once more.

The Glencoe


Sound Off Policy

Editorials and columns are the

opinions of the author. Pieces

from 22nd Century Media are

the thoughts of the company

as a whole. The Glencoe Anchor

encourages readers to write

letters to Sound Off. All letters

must be signed, and names and

hometowns will be published.

We also ask that writers include

their address and phone number

for verification, not publication.

Letters should be limited to

400 words. The Glencoe Anchor

reserves the right to edit letters.

Letters become property of The

Glencoe Anchor. Letters that

are published do not reflect

the thoughts and views of The

Glencoe Anchor. Letters can be

mailed to: The Glencoe Anchor,

60 Revere Drive ST 888,

Northbrook, IL, 60062. Fax

letters to (847) 272-4648 or

email to fouad@glencoeanchor.


24 | June 9, 2016 | The glencoe anchor glencoe


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©2016 Coldwell Banker Residential Real Estate LLC. All Rights Reserved. Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage fully supports the principles of the Fair Housing Act and the Equal Opportunity Act. Operated by a subsidiary of NRT LLC. Coldwell Banker and the Coldwell Banker Logo are registered service marks owned by Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. Real estate

agents affiliated with Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage are independent contractor sales associates and are not employees of Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage.

the glencoe anchor | June 9, 2016 |

Honoring service

Loyola Academy honors the

Rev. John J. Foley for decades

of service to school, Page 30

Authentic as you can get

French baker provides breads, pastries for

Winnetka cafe, Page 33

Area natives set to play

North Shore Chamber Music

Festival, Page 28

LEFT: Cellist Daniel Kaler, a graduate of New Trier, will be performing

during the sixth annual North Shore Music Festival from Thursday-

Saturday, June 9-11, at the Village Presbyterian Church in Northbrook.

ABOVE: Wendy Warner, a graduate of North Shore Country Day School,

will also be playing cello at the festival. Photos submitted

26 | June 9, 2016 | The glencoe anchor Puzzles

north shore puzzler CROSSWORD & Sudoku

THE NORTH SHORE: Glencoe, Glenview, Highland Park, Northbrook, Wilmette, Kenilworth, Winnetka, Northfield, Lake Forest and Lake Bluff



Crossword by Myles Mellor and Cindy LaFleur

1. Talk too much

5. “Thrilla in Manila”


8. Dole’s running mate,


12. Ballerina’s support

14. ___ and span

15. Object of adoration

16. Board head

17. Olympic blade

18. Jack of the

beanstalk’s foe

19. Readers’ haven

21. ___ good example

22. Decayed

23. “We need to get a


25. Highland Park’s

____ Valley Golf


29. Aggravate

30. Affirmation at the


33. Right now!

34. Anxious

37. One of three in Fiji

38. “I Love __” 1951

TV series

39. “We ___ the Champions”

(Queen tune)

40. Salamander

41. Average

42. Unctuous

45. Facilitate

46. Alcoholic beverage

47. Family

48. Horse handler

50. Squat

51. Sound of traffic


53. Star car

56. Honoree in the arts

60. Newton, for one

61. Fine things

62. Adorable Australian

65. Play money

66. US law against

organized crime

67. College exam,


68. No longer mint

69. Morse bit

70. Exaggerated PR

1. World Service


2. ‘’Well, ___-didah!’’

3. Yemeni or Omani

4. Vivacity

5. Use the information


6. In __ of (replacing)

7. Titanic’s undoing

8. Lemonade stand

9. Go cautiously

10. Satirist Sahl

11. Request

13. Take away


14. Split-off group

20. Japanese instrument

24. Manage, with


25. Transparent sea


26. Normal

27. Pearl

28. Company mole

29. Reference “in

the same place”

30. Paradigm

31. Search for water

32. Mink relative

35. Indian bread

36. Deviate

40. After expenses

42. Glide over

white stuff

43. Beach in Highland


44. Past time

49. Lowlife

50. Renowned

51. Starsky’s partner

52. Once in a while

53. Hilo feast

54. Lodges

55. Bit

57. Diva’s solo

58. Rot

59. Smooth

63. Word with top

or dog

64. Affirmative vote



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■8-11 ■ p.m. every

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■Through ■ July 31:




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■After ■ 8 p.m., Sunday-

Thursday: $3 bowling

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■7:30 ■ p.m. every Friday

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(847) 998-1100)

■7:30 ■ p.m. every

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(847) 432-3287)

■Saturday, ■ June 11: 6


To place an event in The

Scene, email


How to play Sudoku

Each Sudoku puzzle consists of a 9x9 grid that

has been subdivided into nine smaller grids of

3x3 squares. To solve the puzzle each row, column

and box must contain each of the numbers

1 to 9.

LEVEL: Medium

Crossword by Myles Mellor and Susan Flanagan glencoe

the glencoe anchor | June 9, 2016 | 27


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Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. Real estate agents affiliated with Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage are independent contractor sales associates and are not employees of Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage.

28 | June 9, 2016 | The glencoe anchor life & arts

Cellist prodigies got start on North Shore

Kaler, Warner to

play North Shore

Chamber Music

Festival June 9-11

Eric DeGrechie

Contributing Editor

The similarities between

the career paths of Daniel

Kaler and Wendy Warner

are abundant.

Though separated by

a few years in age, both

grew up on the North

Shore, born into musical

families with famous relatives.

They each play the

cello, an instrument both

compare the sound of to

that of the human voice.

They were child prodigies

before graduating

from area high schools —

Kaler from New Trier and

Warner from North Shore

Country Day School.

Each have also studied

cello from a number of esteemed


The talented duo will

bring their talents together

for the first time during the

sixth annual North Shore

Music Festival Thursday-

Saturday, June 9-11, at

the Village Presbyterian

Church in Northbrook.

The festivalis described

by organizers as “spanning

a musical mile as it

traverses from sublime

masterpieces of Bach and

Schubert to great blockbusters

of Tchaikovsky

and Dvorak, from the

evocative drama of Lera

Auerbach’s music to the

heartfelt romance of Max


Kaler, 18, is the son of

world-renowned Russian

violinist Ilya Kaler.

“I’ve played the cello

since I was 4. I feel it’s the

closest to the human voice

you can get from an instrument,”

Daniel Kaler said.

“My parents started me out

on the violin when I was 3,

but I heard the cello and

have been playing it ever


While at New Trier, the

younger Kaler studied cello

with Hans Jorgen Jensen

of the Northwestern

University Bienen School

of Music. He is currently

a student at the Cleveland

Institute of Music where

he studies with festival artist

Mark Kosower.

“New Trier is really an

amazing musical setting.

I had a chance to be part

of the symphony orchestra

there for three years,” Kaler

said. “It’s an incredible


Kaler, who has played

the festival before as part

of the youth contingent,

is no stranger to playing

in front of enthusiastic

crowds, as he was even

featured on “America’s

Got Talent” in 2006 at the

age of 8.

“It was a very exciting

experience. I didn’t

quite understand what it

meant to be on a television

show,” Kaler said. “It was

all a very foreign concept.”

He has appeared as a

guest soloist with the National

Orchestra of Bogota,

the Kankakee Symphony,

the West Virginia

Symphony, the Oistraksh

Symphony, the University

of Illinois Symphony and

the Northport Symphony.

Kaler is this year’s recipient

of the festival’s

Arkady Fomin Scholarship

Fund Award. The award

was launched last year to

provide both support and

mentorship to exceptionally

gifted emerging young


“It’s really exciting to

be given the scholarship

and get to collaborate

with such incredible musicians,”

Kaler said. “It’s a

beautiful space with wonderful

acoustics. It sounds

really great in there.”

Warner, who is playing

the festival for the third

time, is the granddaughter

of composer Philip

Warner. Her parents also

played music.

“My parents met at

Northwestern University,”

Warner said. “All my family

for many generations

have played music so it

seemed the natural choice

for my parents to pursue


After high school, she

went on to study with the

legendary cellist Mstislav

Rostropovich. She eventually

achieved international

renown for her breathtaking


When not performing,

Warner is on the faculty at

the Schwob School of Music

at Columbus State University

in Columbus, Ga.,

where she holds the Leah

D. Hamer Distinguished

Chair in Cello.

Warner looks forward

to the chance to play with


“I’ve known Daniel

since he was little.

He’s really come into his

own,” Warner said. “He’s

changed a lot. He’s really

quite amazing.”

Among the festival

highlights are:

• 6 p.m. Thursday, June

9, the public is encouraged

to attend a free public

master class and open

rehearsal that will be held

in the concert hall. The

Ariel String Quartet will

coach the Meraki String

Quartet from the Midwest

Kaler, who graduated from

New Trier, is the winner

of the festival’s Arkady

Fomin Scholarship Fund


North Shore Chamber

Music Festival

Village Presbyterian


1300 Shermer Road,


6 p.m. Thursday-

Saturday, June 9-11

Tickets: $25-$45 and

$15 for students

Box office: (847) 370-

3984 Cellist Wendy Warner will be performing David

Young Artists program on

the work they will perform

during the Friday,

June 10 concert. Immediately

following the master

class, performers from the

Betty Haag Academy will

join violinist Vadim Gluzman

for a full rehearsal of

Bach’s “Concerto for violin

and strings in A minor,

BWV 1041.”

• 6 p.m. Friday, June 10,

“The New Generation”

is a pre-concert performance

showcasing young

musicians and featuring

Kaler. At 7:30 p.m., “From

Darkness to Light” will

feature pieces from Dmitry

Shlostakovich, Johann

Sebastian Bach and Franz


Popper’s “Requiem for three cellos and piano Op.66,”

along with fellow Wilmette native Daniel Kaler, at 7:30

p.m. Saturday, June 11, at the North Shore Music

Festival in Northbrook. Photos submitted

• 6 p.m. Saturday, June

11, an interview-conversation

with Henry Fogel,

former president and CEO

of the Chicago Symphony

Orchestra and League of

American Orchestras. Following

the talk, “Virtuoso

Parade” will conclude the

festival with pieces from

David Popper and Max

Bruch. The grand finale

will feature a selection of

virtuoso showpieces performed

by festival artists.

“It’s a perfectly sized

venue. It’s not overwhelmingly

big and is very intimate,

which is perfect for

chamber music,” Warner

said. “I’m so excited

to invited back. It feels

like a homecoming with


The North Shore Chamber

Music Festival was

founded in 2010 by Gluzman

and pianist Angela

Yoffe. Through the festival

and year-round creative

learning programs, the organization

strives to create

meaningful arts experiences

that are entertaining

life-affirming, inspirational

and approachable,

according to the organization’s

mission statement. Faith

the glencoe anchor | June 9, 2016 | 29


From Page 12

ing yard ornaments and

highlighting displays of

furniture and appliances.

He was also involved in

the Lake County Diabetes

Association, including

networking and advising

members, and was a musician

at his church.

He is survived by Mary

Jane, his wife of 45 years;

children Sean (Brenda)

and Kristin (Matt) Lautenschlager;


Logan and Brady; and siblings

Judy (Frank) Divita

and Kevin (Katie) McCrea.

Theodore A. Schnell

Theodore A.

Schnell, 90, a

New Trier graduate, passed

away in the early morning

of April 27 in Pasadena,

Calif. He was born in Chicago

on Sept. 28, 1925,

to the late William J. and

late Mildred Schnell. He

graduated from New Trier

High School where he met

his future wife, Frances

Elizabeth “Betsy” Danley.

He joined the Navy

and served in the Pacific

Theater in WWII, including

the invasions of the

Philippines and Okinawa.

In June 1947, he married

Betsy and they lovingly

raised their family of four

children in Winnetka. He

was the owner of an Evanston

TV and appliance

store and later a corporate

appliance manager. He

was a lifelong sports fan of

the Chicago Cubs, Blackhawks,

Bulls, Bears, New

Trier High School, Notre

Dame and the Fighting Illini

and spent much of his

leisure time playing golf

and fishing with his family

and friends. He lived the

last eight years in Monrovia,

Calif., with his children.

He was the beloved

husband of the late Betsy

Danley Schnell; brother

of John Schnell and the

late William Schnell; and

loving father of Ted (Barbara),

Mary Schnell Morrissey,

David (Melinda)

and Patty.

Etta Pink

Etta Wechsler Pink,

94, formerly of Glencoe,

passed away unexpectedly

on May 19 when her heart

gave out after a surgical

procedure. She was a lover

of nature, Lake Michigan,

Chicago and especially the

people she encountered in

everyday life. A fearless

adventurer, swimmer, poet/

writer/story teller, style maven

and student of Jewish

philosophy, Pink died only

blocks from her beloved

lake where she had swum

a mile each day during

the warm summer months

ever since she was a young

child. Her welcoming smile

brought a glow to hearts

of friends and strangers

alike, as they knew the moments

they would spend

with her would be warm,

insightful, uplifting and

unforgettable. She had the

sparkle and enthusiasm of

a 45-year-old and looked

much younger than her

years. Even at 94, she was

ageless, vibrant, active and

living life to its fullest.

Her kindness and compassion

revealed a sweet inner

core that embraced all who

knew her. Pink’s humble,

down-to-earth character

belied her many successes

and achievements. A lifelong

Chicagoan, she was

a graduate of the University

of Chicago. It was here

that she developed a love

of literature. This led her

to become involved in the

beginnings of “The Great

Books Movement,” which

became a standard bearer

for universities throughout

the United States. Her

courage and curiosity led

her to travel extensively

by herself throughout the

world, an undertaking that

even today’s women would

find daunting. Following

the death in 1970 of her

late first husband, Marvin

H. Pink, who was the father

of her three children and

whose piano talents gave

her great joy, Pink moved

back to the city from Glencoe,

where she and Marvin

had raised their family.

She became the director

of the International Visitors

Center of Chicago and

had the perfect personal

qualities to be the “face of

Chicago” to a remarkable

list of foreign dignitaries,

heads of state, writers, recording

artists and cultural

luminaries. Then moving

to Santa Fe for eight years,

she immersed herself in

the richness of New Mexico’s

historic culture and

loved hiking and exploring

the Sangre de Cristo

Mountains. But Chicago

and Lake Michigan soon

lured her back home. Pink

will be remembered for

her creative flair, which

was especially evident in

the signature hats and berets

that she wore as well

as the warmth with which

she decorated the home

that she shared with her

late second husband Dr.

Allen Kahn. Together she

and Allen enjoyed opera,

symphony, theater and all

types of art and culture.

Pink was adored by her

late husbands, Allen Kahn

MD and Marvin Pink; her

children Terry Pink Alexander

(John Blaustein),

Thomas Pink (Vera Fretter)

and Todd Pink (Julie Sorensen);

grandchildren Peter

Alexander (Alison Starling),

Rebecca and Kevin

Alexander, and Ellie Pink;

and great-grandchildren

Ava Starling Alexander and

Emma Pink Alexander. She

was the dear stepmother of

Jonathan MD (Sally) Kahn,

Daniel MD (Jill) Kahn,

Michael Kahn MD and

Joshua MD (Nancy) Kahn;

and step-grandmother of

Mia, Anna, Eva, Rachel,

Alex, Adam, Jacob, Elise

and Julia Kahn. She was

predeceased by her four

beloved older sisters, Sylvia

(Earl) Siegman, Elfreda

(Harry) Tarler, Hannah

(Charles) Lilienfeld and

Anita Wechsler. As the last

surviving sister, Pink became

the matriarch of the

Wechsler clan and was the

inspiration for her children,

grandchildren, and nieces

and nephews, Diane Siegman,

Tena Tarler Rosner,

Fred Siegman (Brenda

Wolf), Jayne Lilienfeld-

Jones and Daniel Lilienfeld.

As Pink’s grandson

Kevin Alexander remembers,

“In a world of conformists,

Grandma was a

nonconformist — always

a breath of fresh air.” She

counted among her friends

individuals from a multitude

of communities. But

to her children, Pink was

“just Mom” and was so

deeply loved. Our hearts

are broken to have lost her.

Have someone’s life

you’d like to honor?

Email Kirsten Keller at


com with information about

a loved one who was part of

the Glencoe community.

Faith briefs

Am Shalom (840 Park Ave.)

Men’s Learning Group

This group class taught

by Rabbi Steven Lowenstein,

held from 7:30-9

p.m. on the third Wednesday

of each month at the

Am Shalom Administration

Conference Room,

teaches based on a nationally-recognized


called Chai Mitzvah.

The cost to attend is $25.

RSVP online at

Glencoe Union Church (263 Park Ave.)

Women’s Breakfast

Join from 8:30-10 a.m.

for breakfast and discussion.

No RSVP required.

Gentle Yoga

Every Monday and

Wednesday from 8:45-10

a.m., GUC offers a gentle

yoga class. All are welcome;

walk-ins are great.

There is a $10 suggested

donation. For more information,

call (847) 835-


St. Elisabeth’s Episcopal Church (556

Vernon Ave.)

Alcoholics Anonymous

Meetings take place at

8 p.m. on Mondays. For

more information, call

(847) 835-0458.

Lectionary Study Hour

Join for an hour of reflection

on the lessons planned

for the upcoming Sunday’s

service. The study hour

takes place 8:30-9:30 a.m.

on Tuesdays, the next session

falling on June 14 at

Glencoe Roast, 700 Vernon


Submit information for The

Anchor’s Faith page to

Fouad Egbaria at fouad@ The

deadline is noon on Thursday.

Questions? Call (847)

272-4565 ext. 35.

30 | June 9, 2016 | The glencoe anchor Life & Arts

Loyola honors Father Foley

Submitted by Loyola


The Loyola Academy

community gathered to

thank Rev. John J. Foley,

SJ, for more than 35 years

of dedicated service on

May 25.

During his tenure, Foley

served as president,

moderator and chaplain.

In 1982, he was honored

with the President’s Medal

for Distinguished Leadership

and Service to Loyola


Foley will continue to

reside in the Jesuit community

at Loyola University

and say Masses at

various local communities.

Loyola Academy football

coach John Holecek

(left) presents the Rev.

John J. Foley with a

team memento. PHOTO



Tile Sale


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A portion of June sales will be donated to

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the glencoe anchor | June 9, 2016 | 31

1030 Sheridan Road, Glencoe

3 bedrooms / 2.1 bathrooms | Offered at $879,000

Spectacular East location steps from Glencoe beach and town

847.293.2919 CELL

847.432.0700 OFFICE

32 | June 9, 2016 | The glencoe anchor glencoe

Looking for a large lot?

Check out 112 Church Road, Winnetka and 725 Chestnut, Wilmette


112 Church Road, Winnetka | $1,549,000 Vintage charm with modern floorplan! This spacious 5+ bedroom home is set back from the street by

large circular drive. Almost one half acre professionally landscaped lot - 78x265. Steps to New Trier and Indian Hill train. Large eat in kitchen

overlooks spacious family room. Master suite with private sitting area and lux master bath and generous walk in closet. Recently updated basement

includes recreation and game room, full laundry room & large storage space. This special home is a must see!


725 Chestnut Avenue, Wilmette | $1,495,000 5 bedroom red brick colonial in prime CAGE location just steps from the beach! Oversized 72x180

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eat in kitchen with high end appliances opens to family room. Huge deck overlooking beautifully landscaped yard. Five bedrooms up, including large

master suite with private sitting room. This location and home are hard to beat!

Emily Smart Lemire



Lydia Smart Fields

©2015 Coldwell Banker Residential Real Estate LLC. All Rights Reserved. Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage fully supports the principles of the Fair Housing Act and the Equal Opportunity Act. Operated by a subsidiary of NRT LLC. Coldwell Banker and the Coldwell Banker Logo are registered service

marks owned by Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. Real estate agents affiliated with Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage are independent contractor sales associates and are not employees of Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage. Dining out

the glencoe anchor | June 9, 2016 | 33

Tucked-away Café Fleurette named ‘best local secret’

Authentic French

breads, pastries

offered at Metra

station in Winnetka

Megan Maginity

Managing Editor

For the past four years,

Rachel Beaudry has started

her day at 3:30 a.m. six

days a week.

It’s an early wakeup

call, but she said she

wouldn’t have it any other


“I truly have the best

customers and I love what

I do,” said Beaudry, who

owns Café Fleurette, an

authentic French bakery

located in the Elm Street

Metra Station, 754 Elm

St., Winnetka. “I’ve been

told that I’m the best local


Once her alarm sounds,

Beaudry, a Glencoe

resident, gets ready and

drives into Chicago to

La Fournette Bakery and

Café, where she picks up

different kinds of bread

and pastries for the day

from her good friend and

chef Pierre Zimmermann.

Beaudry and Zimmermann

partnered after she

won a bid four years ago

for the then-vacant cafe

spot advertised in the

newspaper, she said.

“I went to pastry school;

I love pastries,” said Beaudry,

who attended The

French Pastry School in

Chicago. “I was actually

looking for a way to pay

for college for [my daughter].

I thought I could run

a little bakery and coffee


“All my friends said

‘No way’ and I said ‘I

think it can really work. I

think this is a great idea.’ I

won the bid and I couldn’t

believe it. I was really

Café Fleurette

754 Elm St., Winnetka

(847) 501-5700


6-10 a.m. Monday-


7-11 a.m. Saturday

Closed Sunday

excited and I opened up

and started working with


Zimmermann supplies

her bakery items — baked

fresh every day — and

Beaudry drives back up

to Winnetka and fills her

baskets with bread and

pastries. She needs to be

back to her cafe and have

everything set up, including

brewed Intelligentsia

Coffee, by the first train at

6:04 a.m.

Monday through Friday,

Beaudry serves her

“regulars,” she calls them,

who pick up breakfast for

themselves or pastries to

bring into the office. She

also serves parents who

come in to grab a baguette

for their children’s lunch


“My best kept secret is

you can just pull up, put

on your flashers and run

in,” she said, laughing.

Saturdays, though, are a

Assorted pastries, including streusel brioche, croissant, apricot danish, chocolate croissant, almond croissant

and raisin roulade, are available at Café Fleurette in Winnetka. Photos by Courtney Jacquin/22nd Century Media

whole different ballgame.

Although there are no

commuters, Saturday is

her busiest day of the

week. Often, there will

even be a line weaving

through the station.

“Weekends are special,”

Beaudry said. “You

have family in town and

you’re treating yourself.

Please see cafe, 35

Two of the four types baguettes offered at the cafe.

Pictured are the regular and multi-seeded baguettes.

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34 | June 9, 2016 | The glencoe anchor glencoe


“Go confidently in the direction of your dreams.

Live the life you have imagined.” ~Henry David Thoreau


©2016 Coldwell Banker Residential Real Estate LLC. All Rights Reserved. Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage fully supports the principles of the Fair Housing Act and the Equal

Opportunity Act. Operated by a subsidiary of NRT LLC. Coldwell Banker and the Coldwell Banker Logo are registered service marks owned by Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. Real

estate agents affiliated with Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage are independent contractor sales associates and are not employees of Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage. Life & Arts

the glencoe anchor | June 9, 2016 | 35

Staff Report

The Floured Apron, founded

one year ago, celebrated

its one-year anniversary on

May 25 at the Winnetka Congregational


The Floured Apron is a

nonprofit social enterprise

bakery creating specialty

baked goods hand-crafted by

women building brighter futures

through participation in

its job training and mentoring


For more information, visit

Locals celebrate Floured Apron anniversary


Katie Turner

(left) and


Brie Root at

The Floured




party on May

25 at Winnetka


Church. Jill


Century Media


From Page 33

People have parties and

barbecues and need to

pick up bread.”

Seeing that influx of faces

on the weekend is what

Beaudry enjoys most about

her job. She has developed

close relationships with all

of her customers throughout

the years.

Especially with the little

ones, she said.

“I’ve seen my customers’

kids every weekend

for four years now,” Beaudry

added. “I’ve seen

them grow up. They come

in here in their little jammies

and yell ‘Rachel, Rachel!’

They come in, hug

me, kiss me; it’s the best.

They are all my friends.

“It’s all about being part

of the happy celebrations

of people’s lives. It’s incredible.”

Sometimes it’s so busy

on Saturday, however,

that all the cafe’s bread

and pastries are sold out

by 9 a.m. As a result, Beaudry

urges her customers

to plan ahead.

“If you call me by 10

a.m. for the next day, you

can have anything you

want,” she said. “I’ll hold

one chocolate croissant or

50 for you.”

Luckily, Beaudry saved

a box full of her bestsellers

for us to try when

Assistant Editor Courtney

Jacquin, Editorial Intern

Jeni Siegel and I stopped

in May 27.

When we first arrived, I

was taken aback by the cafe’s

appearance. It’s small

and quaint, perfect for the

train station. It provides

a nice pop of culture in a

somewhat drab building

along the Metra tracks.

You can instantly smell

coffee and fresh bread

when opening the doors

— it’s mouthwatering.

Beaudry sliced the regular

and multi-seeded baguettes

for us to sample

first. I thought it would taste

like store-bought bread, but

this was different. It was

way more fresh and had a

thicker consistency.

We also tried the miche,

my favorite from the cafe.

She said people try this

and come back to tell her

it reminded them of what

they had in France. In that

case, I hope to make that

same comparison myself

one day, because this circular

loaf of sourdough

could have been my

breakfast, lunch and dinner

that day.

As if we didn’t already

fill up on carbs, there was

more (though, we didn’t

really mind). We sampled

an assortment of croissants:

regular, chocolate

and almond with powered

sugar. Every morsel

was packed with flavor

and incomparable to a

brand name — that’s what

makes Café Fleurette successful,

Beaudry thinks.

“It’s a good product,”

she said. “It’s a really

good product.”

Other menu items include:

baguettes (olive

and cheese), danishes

Miche is a circular sourdough bread. Courtney Jacquin/22nd Century Media

(apple, apricot and blueberry),

streusel brioche,

beignets, raisin roulade,

homemade jams and macaroons

(special ordered).

As we winded down,

we asked Beaudry her

next moves: “I’m thinking

of expanding and opening

another Winnetka location.

But we’ll see. I’m

thinking it will be more

of a cafe with sandwiches

and soups.”

Stay tuned, “regulars.”

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36 | June 9, 2016 | The glencoe anchor glencoe



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the glencoe anchor | June 9, 2016 | 37

The Glencoe Anchor’s

of the


What: Five-bedroom,

4.1-bathroom home

Where: 7 Rockgate Lane,


Amenities: This home is set on

the ravine and has seasonal

views of Lake Michigan. The

property has a path to the beach

and includes shared ownership

of the beach property with five

other homes on Rockgate Lane.

The first floor features the living

room, dining room, a library,

updated powder room and

a large Woodmode kitchen.

The kitchen overlooks a twostory

family room and includes

access to the deck with ravine

views. There is a fifth bedroom,

adjacent to a full bath and a

mudroom to the three-car garage.

The second floor offers a master bedroom with two walk-in closets and a master

bath with whirlpool tub, separate shower and double-sink vanity. There is an ensuite

bedroom, plus two additional bedrooms, a hall bathroom and walk-in hall


The home also offers an unfinished area in the basement with utilities, storage,

plus access to the back yard. There is a soundproof game room.

The lush landscape surrounds the two-story stone home with a circular driveway.

Asking price: $1,850,000

Listing agent: Linda Jacobson, Coldwell Banker, (847) 217-6629,

To see your home featured as Home of the Week, email

Kimberley Rutishauser at or

call (847) 272-4565 ext. 13


• 1111 Elm Ridge Drive, Glencoe,

60022-1130 - Rl Management &

Leasing Inc to Tyle G. Knudsvig,

Margaret G. Mueller, $1,225,000

The Going Rate is provided by Record Information

Services, Inc. For more information,

visit or call (630)


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Exp. sports

the glencoe anchor | June 9, 2016 | 41

Athlete of the Week

10 Questions

with Scott Bickel

The New Trier senior was the state

runner-up in singles as a member of the

state champion Trevians.

Do you have any pregame rituals

or superstitions?

Definitely one of the pregame rituals

would be just to have a shock absorber on

each racket and to have the same [kind]

usually. I don’t like having random equipment.

I like everything the same, especially

when I have four to six racquets.

What kind of music do you listen


I listen to the popular stuff like Drake,

Eminem and The Weekend. I’m a huge

Drake fan, especially with the new album.

What’s next for you following


I’m taking a tennis gap year with my

twin brother, Tom. Basically we’re just

going to play and just really focus on

tennis, and that’s something that was really

hard to do being at such a tough high

school like New Trier. We’re just going

to go all in on tennis, so then a year later

we’ll play college tennis, hopefully on the

same team.

What would your dream job be?

The dream job right now is that hopefully

someday Tom and I get to come

back and coach New Trier tennis. It’s not

the most high-paying job, but I think that

would be the most fun thing for both of us

and I think we’d do a good job with the


What’s your favorite North Shore

restaurant and what do you order


Probably Sarkis. I would order the

M&M pancakes.

Who is your favorite sports team?

I’d have to say the Cubs right now, just

because they’re so promising. I want them

to win the World Series for the first time

in over a 100 years.

22nd Century Media file photo

Who is your biggest inspiration?

Since my dad was a professional tennis

player, I’d have to say him. He started us

when we were 4 years old on the tennis

court and he got us in to our first tournament

as 7-year-olds. He’s the biggest tennis

influence for sure.

Do you prefer playing singles or


I prefer singles even though I’m a twin

and everyone’s going to think that’s bizarre.

Singles is just really unique. I think

it really shows my personality, the way I


What’s it like being teammates

with your twin? Is there a sibling


There definitely is a little bit of a sibling

rivalry going on. Tom is the most critical

of my play of probably anyone. He’s

always pushing me to be better. For the

most part, I think people would say that

we’re very much on the same frequency

in terms of our tennis and our relationship

as brothers.

What is your favorite part about

being an athlete at New Trier?

Just leading the program, being a part

of the community, being leaders in the

community and really knowing that

you’re making an impact on so many different

people. In the tennis program for

example, there’s like 80 different people

across all levels and just to know that you

have a huge impact on those people —

that means the most to us.

Interview by Editorial Intern Jack Vita

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42 | June 9, 2016 | The glencoe anchor sports

Girls Soccer

Trevs shut out Huntley for shot at title three-peat

Michael Wojtychiw

Freelance Reporter

New Trier has become

known for its success on

set pieces. Corner kicks,

free kicks or throw-ins —

the Trevians know how to

cash in on their set-piece


They used three more

set pieces on Friday, June

3, to help them move on to

the championship match

of the Class 3A soccer

tournament following a

4-0 win over Huntley.

“In our practices, when

other teams might do

stretches or something,

we like to focus on our

restarts and corner kicks,’’

New Trier’s Sam Urban

said. “You can tell based

on the postseason we’ve

had, more of our goals

have been off of restarts

and corner kicks. We like

to utilize it and mix it up,

especially in the playoffs.’’

“Set pieces need a huge

amount of buy-in from

the girls and everybody

knows their role and

takes pride in what they

do,’’ New Trier coach Jim

Burnside said.

New Trier came out

guns blazing looking to

get on the board first by

consistently putting pressure

on the Huntley defense.

The Trevs had two

shots hit post in the fourth

minute before the Red

Raiders could even get the

ball into the Trevians’ defensive


The Trevians got on the

board first off of its first

set-piece goal, an Urban

free kick from 40 yards

out. Urban lofted her shot,

high enough for the goalie

to have to reach up to try

to save it but not come up

with the ball, as it slipped

through her hands. It was

Urban’s first goal of her

varsity career.

“It was a good time to

get the first one, huh?,’’

Urban joked. “It wasn’t

100 percent planned and I

usually set it up back post,

but it happened to be to

the goalie.

“Scoring first sets the

momentum and gets everyone

going. It wakens

up our communication.’’

Huntley came close to

tying the game with 16:13

remaining in the half when

star Taryn Jakubowski

crossed a Trevian defender

over and shot the ball to

the left of New Trier goalie

Dani Kaufman. The ball

hit the post and bounced

away, ending Huntley’s

best chance of scoring.

New Trier’s second setpiece

goal came off of yet

another free kick, this one

by Celia Frei. She powered

a ball from the left

hash right past the Huntley

goalie, who could do nothing

but watch the ball fly

past her.

“She’s playing in her

last weekend of organized

soccer, she’ll probably

play some club [at Boston

College], but she’s making

the most of every single

minute,’’ Burnside said of


Nearly 12 minutes later,

Sydney Parker scored off

of a corner kick for the

third consecutive game,

putting the game away and

clinching the Trevians’

spot in Saturday’s title

game. Kelly Maday picked

up the assist on the corner.

Nicole Kaspi scored the

final goal of the game with

14:57 remaining on yet another

assist from Maday.

The Trevians were able

to shut down Huntley’s

star Jakubowski, allowing

her only two shots.

The Red Raiders managed

only three shots as a team,

as most of the game was

played within its defensive


“Avery Schuldt was the

player of the game,’’ Burnside

said. “She is a calming

presence for us. We

know linking the back to

the midfield and what she

does to calm us is phenomenal.

Unsung hero, but I’d

like to sing her praises.’’

New Trier had not given

up a goal in 20 consecutive

state playoff games,

with the last allowed goal

being one in a 1-0 sectional

final loss to Loyola

in 2013.

The Trevians looked to

become only the second

team in Illinois history to

win three or more titles

when they face Collinsville,

2-1 winners over

Glenbard East. St. Charles

High School, before it

broke into two schools,

won five straight title in

the mid-late 1990’s.

“Our girls understand

that you get out here and

have to give your best,

nobody’s sitting down,’’

Burnside said. “We have

to come out and be ready

to take care of business.’’

Boys Volleyball

Fast start not enough as Trevs fall in state final

Trevs advance

to state for thirdstraight


Todd Marver

Freelance Reporter

It was important for New

Trier to come out to a fast

start against a team, Glenbard

West, that had won 60

straight matches coming

into the state championship,

a streak dating back

to last season, and hadn’t

dropped a set in its undefeated

season this year.

New Trier did just that

by racing out to a 6-0 start

in the first set, which included

three aces and a kill

from senior outside hitter

Henry Lindstrom.

“We wanted to be the aggressor

and I felt like they

did that,” coach Sue Ellen

Haak said. “They came out

aggressive and went after

them. What more could you

ask for of a team?”

But the early wave of

momentum didn’t last

long. Glenbard West responded

with a 14-2 run to

grab a 14-8 lead. New Trier

notched three consecutive

scores to close within three

points at 17-14 thanks to

a Lindstrom ace and a kill

from junior outside hitter

Billy Fauntleroy. However,

the Hilltoppers ended

the first set on an 8-1 run

to win it 25-15. Glenbard

West won the second set by

the same score to repeat as

state champions.

“It was exciting to come

out and just be so strong,”

said Lindstrom, who led

the Trevians with eight

kills and four aces. “I think

that gave us a lot of hope,

but obviously it just kind

of peaked there.”

The Trevians stayed toeto-toe

with Glenbard West

early the second set trailing

just 9-8, but the Hilltoppers

went on an 11-3 run to take

a 20-11 lead and put the

game out of reach.

New Trier’s championship

match appearance

marked the third time in

school history the program

competed in the state final.

It’s also the first time in

school history the Trevians

advanced to state three

years in a row.

“It’s such an honor,”

Haak said. “It’s so hard

to get here. We watched

so many great teams get

knocked out in the state

tournament. It’s a very grueling

process. So it takes a

team that’s super focused

and very confident and

very courageous to make it

all the way through.”

Lindstrom, along with

senior outside hitter Peter

Hindsley, who had four

digs against the Hilltoppers,

were on varsity as

sophomores, so they’ve

been on all three of New

Trier’s state-qualifying

teams from 2014-2016.

New Trier’s Niko Gjaja bump sets during the state title

game versus Glenbard West on Saturday, June 4, at

Hoffman Estates. Carlos Alvarez/22nd Century Media

“This program is amazing.

I’m so proud and honored

to be able to be part

of it,” Lindstrom said.

“Coach obviously has

such as impressive record

and she’s such an amazing

coach. I wouldn’t want to

be part of any other program,

not a chance. It’s

amazing to be able to lead

the team, me and Peter, to

state the past three years.

We’ve been here and

we’ve been under great

leaders before.”

“It was a great privilege

to be a senior in this family

of a team and we’re all

very close,” Hindsley added.

“I just am very lucky

and happy to be part of this

team. It’s probably the best

team I’ve ever been on.” glencoe

the glencoe anchor | June 9, 2016 | 43


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44 | June 9, 2016 | The glencoe anchor sports

Girls Lacrosse

NT punches title game ticket with big comeback

Overcome 7-2

deficit late versus

Hinsdale Central

Jack Vita, Editorial Intern

Midway through the

New Trier-Hinsdale Central

girls lacrosse state

semifinal game on June

1, it felt as if history was

about to repeat itself.

The two teams met 364

days ago in the exact same

place, the state semifinals

in Evanston, where Hindsale

Central buried New

Trier, 8-2. The Red Devils

would go on to lose to

Loyola Academy in the

state championship.

On Wednesday, with a

7-2 lead, Hinsdale Central

was just 14 minutes away

from forcing a rematch.

That is, until the Trevians

flipped the switch, en

route to a 9-8 New Trier


Tace Sutherland ignited

the comeback with

her second goal, coming

with 13 minutes, 33

seconds remaining in the

second half. Sophia King

added another 90 seconds

later, narrowing the gap to


Hinsdale Central’s Megan

Draddy fired back

with a goal of her own

with 10:13 left, her second

of the day.

But New Trier’s Lucy

Murray caught fire when it

mattered most. The freshman

scored three goals in

the final 7:40, including

the equalizer. She would

finish with four total.

Darby Tingue provided

another, before Katherine

Gjertsen would score the

potential game-winner

with 2:20 to play.

But perhaps what was

even more valuable to

the Trevians’ victory was

how successfully Gjertsen

executed her faceoffs in

the second half, many of

which led to game-shifting


“The game of lacrosse

is all about possession,”

senior midfielder

Audrey Kingdom said.

“And Gjertsen definitely

stepped it up. She looked

at me and was like, ‘I figured

it out, I know how to

get this draw.’”

With its back to the

wall, New Trier pulled

a bunny out of its hat

and completed a magical


“I think our kids just

never quit,” New Trier

coach Pete Collins said.

“They never quit. In the

second half we just started

to believe. The first

half we didn’t shoot very

well. The second half we

got the draws, we got the

momentum, we played

[good] defense the whole

game. You tell me we will

hold a team to eight goals,

and I think we got a fighting

chance to win. In that

second half, I think we believed.

We played smarter.

We were taking away fast

breaks. Our fast breaks

were smarter, our shooting

was smarter and our

kids started executing the

game plan.”

New Trier could have

exited at the hands of Hinsdale

Central for the second

straight year, but the

Trevians had something

else in mind.

“We came in to this

game knowing [what we

were in for],” Kingdom

said. “We had been in this

position last year. It was

the exact same team —

different time, but same

place. We all knew what

we wanted. We knew we

needed to come out strong

and needed to definitely

finish strong. We ended

up finishing stronger than

we started. To us this just

means another chance

to play a great game; it’s

another chance for a state


In the title game, New

Trier went on to lose to

Loyola Academy, 16-10,

on Friday, June 3, at Glenbrook


Boys Lacrosse

Trevians upend Lions in

state semifinal matchup

Michael Wojtychiw

Freelance Reporter

On May 10, New Trier

dropped a 9-7 decision to

St. Viator.

“We respected them

more,” said New Trier

goalie Chris Busch about

the difference between the

first time the team played

St. Viator and their state

semifinal matchup on June

1. “We realized they were

a force to be reckoned with

and we had to come out

ready. We didn’t come out

ready last time and that’s

why we lost. They got up

on us 5-0 and we weren’t

ready for it.”

There was no underestimating

the Lions on

Wednesday night, however.

The Trevians rolled to

an 8-1 win over visiting

St. Viator in the Illinois

High School Lacrosse Association

semifinals and

secured their spot in Saturday’s

title game versus

Loyola Academy.

“Our intensity today was

a lot different than it was

the first time we played

them,” New Trier coach

Tom Herrala said. “When

people play New Trier, it’s

their biggest game of the

year, they’ve got it circled

on the calendar. We made

our adjustments and we

take care of business in the


The Trevians got off to

a fast start with a quick

goal by Zack Struckman.

John Patterson scored a

nice transition goal a minute

and a half later to give

New Trier a 2-0 lead four

minutes, 15 seconds into

the game.

But it wasn’t just the

offense that got rolling

quickly — the defense

didn’t give up a shot in the

first period.

St. Viator, which came

into the game as the third

seed and averaging 12.5

goals per game on the season,

got on the board five

minutes into the second

period on a transition goal

— but that is all the visitors

would muster.

Collin Kroll followed

up the Lions’ goal with

one of his own to give the

Trevians (16-6) a 3-1 halftime

lead. It was the first of

Kroll’s three goals.

“We were relaxed and

able to move the ball

around,” Kroll said. “Our

captains hyped us up and

gave us some great advice.”

The Lions mustered one

shot in the third period,

while New Trier extended

its lead thanks to Kroll’s

second goal. The fourth

period is when the Trevians

really took control, keeping

possession and fighting

off a two-minute penalty at

the beginning of the period.

St. Viator had a man up for

the first two minutes but

couldn’t muster a shot.

“That’s a good Viator

team we played,” Busch

said. “We held one of the

best offensive teams in the

state to one goal and I’m

really proud of my defense

right now.”

After the defense held

its ground, Gavin Randle

extended the Trevians’

lead to 5-1, while Kroll

added his third with seven

minutes remaining. Freshman

Henry Scherb added

a goal with 5:45 remaining

and finished off the scoring

with another goal with 55

seconds remaining.

The Lions finished with

seven turnovers on the

night and Busch finished

with three saves. sports

the glencoe anchor | June 9, 2016 | 45


New Trier earns first sectional title since 2009

Donahue grand

slam caps big third

inning at the plate

Todd Marver

Freelance Reporter

A quartet of New Trier

juniors wasn’t ready to let

their senior teammates’ careers


Juniors Matt Kann (3-

for-5; 3 RBI), Kevin Donahue

(2-for-5; 4 RBI), Eric

Nicholas (1-for-4; 3 RBI)

and Dylan Horvitz (1-for-2;

1 RBI) propelled the Trevians

(27-9) to a 12-6 victory

over Oak Park-River Forest

in the Loyola Academy

Sectional final on Saturday,

June 4, in Glenview. The

win gave New Trier its first

sectional championship

since 2009 when the Trevians

won their last state title.

New Trier went on to

face St. Charles North in

the Class 4A super sectional

at Boomers Stadium on

Monday, June 6, in Schaumburg

(result not in as of

press time).

“Something we say

amongst ourselves is ‘Why

not us?’” Kann said. “I

think there’s just a lot of

desire to win a state championship

on this team.”

The victory also avenged

a 10-0 loss to the Huskies

on May 13.

A seven-run third inning

for New Trier proved

to be the difference as the

Trevians extended their

5-0 lead to 12-0 before

seeing OP-RF score six

runs to slice its deficit in

half. Horvitz’s solo home

run gave the Trevians a

6-0 lead. Nicholas walked

with the bases loaded and

senior Dylan McGuire was

hit by a pitch with the bases

loaded to extend New

Trier’s advantage to 8-0.

Donahue capped off the

scoring with a grand slam

to make it 12-0.

“I knew that [OP-RF

pitcher Jack McMullen]

was going to come at me

with fastballs,” Donahue

said. “The first one he

missed out wide. He was

a little wild. But then the

second one he came back

in and I just sat on it and

as soon as I hit it, I knew

it was gone. It was one of

those where it just feels

great off the bat.”

OP-RF’s Connor Nelson

hit a two-run homer in

the third inning, Evan Bell

notched a three-run blast

in the fourth and Jeremy

Gaines was hit by a pitch

with the bases loaded in

the fifth in the Huskies’

comeback effort.

“I think the biggest thing

we did when they started

coming back was we stuck

together,” Donahue said.

“It’s really easy to bail on

someone who makes a bad

play, but we really stuck

together. We had each

other’s backs. Even when

they hit a home run, we

stayed positive. That’s the

biggest thing. Positive energy

is unstoppable.”

Supersectional action

New Trier took on

St. Charles North in

supersectional action

on Monday, June 6, in

Schaumburg. To read

the full recap, visit

Kann opened New Trier’s

scoring in the first inning

with a solo home run.

“It just felt good,” Kann

said of his home-run


Nicholas doubled to

score senior Michael

Hurley and senior Liam

O’Neill in the second inning.

Two batters later,

Kann recorded a double

to bring home junior Sean

Douaire and Nicholas to

give New Trier a 5-0 lead.

“When the bases are

loaded, my whole job is

just to put the ball in play

and that’s what I did to just

get on base and bring in

runs,” Nicholas said.

New Trier’s win over

New Trier’s Kevin Donahue watches as his hit goes out

of the ballpark for a grand slam during the Trevians’

sectional title game win on Saturday, June 4, in

Glenview. Lois Bernstein/22nd Century Media

Oak Park-River Forest

marked its 10th victory in

its last 11 games.

“I think it’s good we have

a lot of energy this time of

year,” Kann said. “At the

beginning of the year we

weren’t really getting up

for hits. We were just kind

of going through the motions

and playing the game.

But I think it’s really good

that we have a lot of energy.

Everyone just wants to win

right now.”

Donahue is focused on

making sure the Trevians

stay level-headed following

their first sectional title

in seven years to help keep

the postseason run going.

“It’s really easy to fall

after an emotionally high

game to sink back down,”

Donahue said. “So that’s

the biggest thing. We’ll

probably call a captain’s

practice tomorrow or

something and work together

and stick together

and get lunch. We just

need to stick together and

make sure we keep it going.”


Pitching gem sends Trevs to sectional final

Brecht’s 11-K

outing, team

defense push NT

onward in playoffs

Michael Wojtychiw

Freelance Reporter

New Trier works off of


“Once we get it going

we’re unstoppable, but if

we lose the momentum it

works the opposite way

too,” New Trier pitcher

Ben Brecht said.

Brecht rode his own

wave of momentum Thursday,

June 2. After pitching

six innings of two-hit,

10-strikeout ball in a regional

title game win over

Niles North May 28, the

senior took the mound in

the second semifinal game

of the Loyola Sectional.

All Brecht did was pitch

a complete game, in which

he allowed only four hits

and one earned run, and

struck out 11 as New Trier

defeated Notre Dame 2-1.

Brecht sailed through

the first two innings, but

ran into trouble in the top

of the third.

John Hendry laced a

double and moved to third

on a balk. The senior followed

that with a strikeout,

but then gave up another

double to Matthew Segovia,

allowing the Dons to

jump into the lead at 1-0.

After going six up, six

down in the first two innings,

the Trevians were

looking to get something

going to tie the game up.

A single to deep left field

got Liam O’Neill on base

and he moved to third base

on a throwing error by the

Notre Dame third baseman.

O’Neill scored on a

Dylan McGuire bunt, tying

the game at one.

Like that, momentum


Brecht breezed through

the next two innings, picking

up two strikeouts in

each frame.

The sixth inning featured

what may have been

the play of the game. After

the leadoff hitter reached

on a single and was out

when the next hitter,

Ranko Stevanovic, hit into

a fielder’s choice, Hurley

combined with Will Mc-

Nulty to save Brecht.

Kevin Garcia laced a

double to deep right field,

but Hurley recovered

enough to hit the cutoff

man, McNulty, and gun

Stevanovic down as he

tried to make it to third.

Brecht struck out the next

hitter to end the inning.

“Him throwing that guy

out at third was an amazing

change in momentum,”

Brecht said.

Matt Kann started the

bottom of the sixth by

getting hit by a pitch and

moved over on two consecutive

ground balls before

scoring what would

be the winning run on

Dylan Horvitz’s double.

Brecht struck out two

in the seventh and Hurley

made another impressive

catch over his shoulder

to close the game and advance

to the sectional final.

46 | June 9, 2016 | The glencoe anchor sports

Eight is great

LA beats NT,

notches 8thstraight

state title

Tommy Mantice

Freelance Reporter

In the sport of lacrosse,

possession is the name of

the game. Without possession,

a team cannot score.

If a team cannot score,

they cannot win.

This was certainly the

case at the 2016 Illinois

High School Women’s

Lacrosse Association state

title game between Loyola

and New Trier.

Loyola defeated New

Trier, 16-10, on Friday,

June 3, and was rewarded

with its eighth consecutive

state title.

“This never gets old,”

Loyola coach John Dwyer

said. “Every year, there is

a special group of seniors.

This is another really special

group of seniors. They

fought really hard for this.

I’m not going to lie, we

were a bit nervous after the

first three minutes.”

The Ramblers pose for a team shot after winning their

eighth-straight state title.

In those first three minutes,

New Trier was able

to score four goals. Isabelle

Sennett, Lucy Murray, Darby

Tingue and Tace Sutherland

all pitched in to give

the Trevians the early lead.

“We knew we had to get

possession,” New Trier

coach Pete Collins said.

“We knew our offense

would have a lot of opportunities

because of it.

We had some really good

looks, some good shots

and some good goals.”

After Sutherland made

it 4-0, Dwyer had seen

enough and summoned the


“I would like to say that

we made some tweaks

strategically during that

timeout,” Dwyer said.

“I also had to calm our

players down. Nobody

panicked, we just had to

come out and win that next


That is where John Dwyer’s

daughter Brennan

Dwyer came in. She was

able to win the majority of

the draws, which led to the

11-1 run by the Ramblers

to end the half.

Loyola Academy players celebrate with their championship hardware after beating

New Trier in the state final on Friday, June 3, at Glenbrook North. Photos by Lois

Bernstein/22nd Century Media

“I thought it was very

beneficial for us to have

possession,” Brennan Dwyer

said. “If you have the

ball, then you are controlling

the game. We had the

ball the majority of the

game and it showed on the

scoreboard. We take pride

in owning possession and

putting shots away.”

Dwyer was able to score

three goals in her third

state championship game

despite being face guarded.

“The face guarding

didn’t really bother us,”

coach Dwyer said. “We are

so balanced and we have

so many weapons offensively

that it didn’t really

change anything that we


Eight of the nine Rambler

goal scorers had

multi-goal games. Colleen

Huffman had four goals

along with Dwyer’s three.

Bailey Busscher had three

goals as well, but her first

goal might have been the

most important.

Busscher deflected a

loose ball into the net directly

after the Loyola

timeout in the first half to

give the Ramblers their

first goal of the game.

“We needed that first

goal,” Dwyer said. “Once

we got that first goal, I

thought we settled in.”

The Busscher goal started

a string of hustle plays

that favored the Ramblers.

“[Loyola] just wanted

the ball,” Collins said.

“They wanted the ball bad,

and they are pretty good at

getting those 50/50 balls.”

The victory gave Loyola

its 10th state championship







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the glencoe anchor | June 9, 2016 | 47

Champions again

lois bernstein/22nd century



teams of the


1. New Trier girls

soccer (ABOVE).

The Trevians were

dominant all

season, especially

in the playoffs,

during which they

shut out each of

their opponents en

route to their third

straight state title.

2. Loyola Academy

girls lacrosse.

Speaking of pure

dominance, the

Ramblers girls

notched an almost

unthinkable eighth

straight state title.

3. New Trier boys

tennis. Paced by

Scott Bickel, who

finished second in

singles play, the

Trevians brought

home their third

state title in seven

seasons and the

program’s 21st


Ramblers thwart

NT 3-peat, win first

state title since ‘13


Freelance Reporter

The Loyola Academy

boys avenged their only

loss of the season to an Illinois

opponent and they

did it in the Illinois High

School Lacrosse Association

championship game.

Reclaiming the IHSLA

crown that they last wore

in 2013, the Ramblers dethroned

the state’s other

perennial powerhouse:

2014 and 2015 champion

New Trier.

The Ramblers scored a

hard-earned 10-7 victory

on a rainy Saturday, June

4, at Montini Catholic.

“There were a lot of

ups and downs,” said the

Trevians junior attacker

Nelson Gaechter, whose

two goals and two assists

were the biggest factor in

forcing the Ramblers to

rally repeatedly to regain

command. “I thought we

could have done better in

transition but Loyola came

to play and they finished.”

Loyola senior goaltender

Kevin Corbett time

and again made outstanding

saves to bulwark the

defense and senior attacker

Ben Gorman was the offensive

catalyst with two

goals and three assists.

The most conspicuous

members of their supporting

cast were sophomore

attacker Ian Griffith, senior

midfielder Patrick

Riordan and senior attacker

Patrick Flanagan,

with two goals apiece.

Griffith’s goal edged the

Ramblers ahead 7-6 with

3:42 to play in the third

quarter and they stayed in

front the rest of the way.

Passes by junior midfielder

Billy Jardeleza and

Gorman set up the close-in

shot by Griffith that came

only 12 seconds after Riordan’s

goal tied the score.

In the third quarter Riordan

and Griffith scored

again to increase Loyola’s

lead to 9-6 before junior

defenseman Sam Balch’s

bouncer into the net kept

the Trevians’ hopes alive

with 3:03 remaining.

But, with 99 seconds

on the clock, Flanagan

struck for his 80th goal of

the season to seal the win,

avenging Loyola’s doubleovertime

loss to the Trevs

in a May 12 regular-season

game at Loyola.

The only other losses

for the Ramblers (17-6)

came on the road in games

played in New York, Maryland,

Washington D.C.,

Michigan and Missouri.

New Trier (16-7) opened

the scoring when senior

midfielder Jimmy Crimmins

got a goal in the second

minute and dominated

the early stages of the contest,

thanks to aggressive

forechecking and controlling


Midway through the

first quarter, Loyola made

a counterattack and Gorman

succeeded in sending

the ball past the Trevians

senior goalie Chris Busch.

The teams went into the

last minute of the quarter

with the score 1-1, but

Loyola scored twice in the

final 40 seconds.

In the second quarter

the Trevians struck for

two goals by Gaechter and

one by senior midfielder

Colin Casas to move back

ahead before Flanagan

and Hackett answered to

give the Ramblers a 5-4

lead at the half.

The lead went back to

New Trier in the first 61

seconds of the second

half, thanks to goals by

Casas and junior attacker

Collin Kroll.

“Even when they got

those two goals we never

got out of our game plan,”

Corbett said.

After three saves by

Corbett prevented the

Trevians from adding to

their lead, the Ramblers

again exploded for two

rapid-fire goals by Riordan

and Griffith, after which

Loyola never trailed.

While Herrala was disappointed

with the outcome,

the New Trier coach

praised his players’ effort.

Loyola Academy players celebrate with the IHSLA

trophy after defeating New Trier on Saturday, June 4, at

Montini Catholic. Tracy Allen/22nd Century Media

“Our players left it on

the field for sure,” he

said. “We had some mental

lapses, they’re good

and they capitalized. All

the credit to Loyola, they

played well.”

Corbett and Gorman

cited the leadership of unsung

senior defenseman

Will Chestnut as being one

of the important components

in Loyola’s championship


“Will was behind some

good players the last two

years,” Flanagan said. “He

got his chance to shine this

year and he stepped up.”

According to Corbett:

“He’s a huge leader off the

field. He demands the best

of everybody.”

Meanwhile, with one

year remaining in Gaechter’s

New Trier career, he

didn’t let the defeat daunt


“The offseason preparation

starts now,” he said.

Since the IHSLA inaugurated

state championship

play in 1988, Loyola

and New Trier have met

14 times in the title game,

with each team winning

seven times. There have

been only two years in

which one of the teams

wasn’t involved in the


Trevians finally

overcome state

quarterfinal obstacle

NT boys volleyball beats

Lincoln-Way East to

move on in playoffs

Ramblers move on to

state final

LA girls lax routs Maine

South to reach title

game vs. New Trier

Top-seeded Ramblers

advance to state title


LA boys lax thumps

Grayslake North in

semifinal matchup

Only at GlencoeAnchor.


Listen Up

“I’m speechless, this is crazy.”

Dani Kaufman — New Trier girls soccer goalie on

winning a third straight state title with a 4-0 victory

against Collinsville on Saturday, June 4

tunE in

What to watch this week

BASEBALL: The Wilmette Waves hit the diamond for

some summer league action.

Waves host Morton Grove, 4:30 p.m., Wednesday,

June 15, at Duke Childs Field, Winnetka


45 - Baseball

41 - Athlete of the Week

Fastbreak is compiled by Editor Fouad Egbaria. Send any

questions or comments to

the glencoe anchor | June 9, 2016 |

End of the

run New Trier boys

volleyball finishes second in

state tourney, Page 42

LA girls, boys lacrosse

best New Trier in state

title games, Pages 46-47

LEFT: The Loyola girls lacrosse team is elated after winning the program’s eighthstraight

state title, defeating New Trier on Friday, June 3, at Glenbrook North. Lois

Bernstein/22nd Century Media

RIGHT: The Loyola boys lacrosse team celebrates together after beating New Trier

for its first state title since 2013 on Saturday, June 4, at Montini Catholic. Tracy

Allen/22nd Century Media



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