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22ndcenturymedia

The Lake Forest Leader 101316

2 | October 13, 2016 | The lake forest leader calendar

LakeForestLeader.com

In this week’s

LEADER

Pet of the Week4

Police Reports6

Sound Off13

Faith Briefs16

Dining Out20

Puzzles21

Home of the Week22

Athlete of the Week26

The Lake Forest

Leader

ph: 847.272.4565

fx: 847.272.4648

Editor

Kirsten Keller, x26

kirsten@lakeforestleader.com

SPORTS editor

Derek Wolff x24

d.wolff@22ndcenturymedia.com

Sales director

Teresa Lippert, x22

t.lippert@22ndcenturymedia.com

real estate agent

Elizabeth Fritz, x19

e.fritz@22ndcenturymedia.com

Classified sales,

Recruitment Advertising

Jess Nemec, 708.326.9170, x46

j.nemec@22ndcenturymedia.com

Legal Notices

Jeff Schouten, 708.326.9170, x51

j.schouten@22ndcenturymedia.com

PUBLISHER

Joe Coughlin, x16

j.coughlin@22ndcenturymedia.com

Managing Editor

Eric DeGrechie, x23

eric@wilmettebeacon.com

AssT. Managing Editor

Fouad Egbaria, x35

fouad@glencoeanchor.com

SALES MANAGER

Andrew Nicks

a.nicks@22ndcenturymedia.com

EDITORIAL DESIGN DIRECTOR

Nancy Burgan, 708.326.9170, x30

n.burgan@22ndcenturymedia.com

22 nd Century Media

60 Revere Drive Suite 888

Northbrook, IL 60062

www.LakeForestLeader.com

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THURSDAY

‘Montessori From The

Start’ Parent & Child

Practical Series

8:30-9 a.m. (for parents

and children 12-15

months) and 10:30-11:30

a.m. (for parents and infants

birth to 12 months),

Oct. 13, Forest Bluff

School, 8 W. Scranton

Ave., Lake Bluff. Parents

and their children through

age 15 months are invited

to participate in a practical

series that provides an

introduction to Montessori

education and practical

ideas for how to support a

child’s development in the

home environment. RSVP

to Lynn Jessen at (847)

295-8338.

Low Vision Group

10 a.m. Oct. 13, Dickinson

Hall, 100 E. Old

Mill Road, Lake Forest.

Sometimes you may need

a little help, especially as

you cope with vision loss.

Many local agencies provide

paid caregivers who

can come for a few hours

to help with daily tasks

and provide desired services.

Come learn what these

caregivers can do and what

to know before hiring one.

For more information and

to register, call (847) 234-

2209.

FRIDAY

Oktoberfest

5 p.m. Oct. 14, Dickinson

Hall, 100 E. Old Mill

Road, Lake Forest. When

Berghoff’s prepares authentic

German cuisine,

you know it’s going to be

an exceptional meal, and

when Gabe and the boys

in lederhosen bring their

instruments to the Great

Room, you know it’s going

to be fun. Enjoy a cold

German beer, excellent

food and celebrate with

in style. For more information

and to register,

call (847) 234-2209.

SATURDAY

Active Aging — An Expo

for Ages 50+

9 a.m.-1 p.m. Oct. 15,

Hilton Chicago Northbrook,

2855 N. Milwaukee

Ave., Northbrook.

Join 22nd Century Media

and Jennings On The Park

for the third annual expo

featuring vendor booths,

informational talks and

an appearance by ABC

7 News personality Janet

Davies. Admission

and parking are free. For

more information, call

(847) 272-4565 or visit

www.22ndcenturymedia.

com/active.

Kokeshi Dolls Workshop

1-4 p.m. Oct. 15, Stirling

Hall, 60 E. Old Mill Road,

Lake Forest. Kokeshi’s

are dolls from Northern

Japan. Emphasis will be

given to doll construction,

surface treatment and

your own creative touches.

MONDAY

New Phase, New You: Get

Ready for Your Encore

1:30-3:30 p.m. Oct. 17,

Career Resource Center,

40 E. Old Mill Road, Suite

105, Lake Forest. Examine

elements of your first

impression, mindset, selfconfidence,

energy and

relationship management

practices and identify areas

where you need support.

Free for members,

$20 for nonmembers.

TUESDAY

Author Luncheon with

Molly Yeh

11:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m.

Oct. 18, Elawa Farm, 1401

Middlefork Drive, Lake

Forest. Molly Yeh it the

author of “Molly on the

Range: Recipes and Stories

from an Unlikely Life

on a Farm.” Baker, blogger

and writer Molly Yeh will

share her recipes and stories

with guests. The cost

is $65 for luncheon with a

book included. To register,

call (847) 234-4420.

WEDNESDAY

Photography Class

9:30-10:30 a.m. Oct. 19,

Lake Forest Book Store,

662 N. Western Ave. Hands

On Phone Photography

Class with Kerri Sherman

of Bloom and Focus. $30

for class materials. Register

at (847)234-4420. For

more information visit

www.lakeforestbookstore.

com.

LFCD Hosts First Open

House of School Year

9 a.m. Oct. 19, Lake Forest

Country Day School,

145 S. Green Bay Road.

The open house offers the

opportunity to tour the

campus, speak with teachers

and students, observe

classes in session and meet

families from the LFCDS

community. For more information,

call (847) 615-

6129.

THURSDAY

Men’s Group: The Sinking

of the Edmund Fitzgerald

Noon Oct. 20, Dickinson

Hall, 100 E. Old

Mill Road, Lake Forest.

Presenter Vernon Squires

shares the story of the

sinking of the Edmund

Fitzgerald and the loss of

her 29-member crew during

a violent fall storm on

Nov. 10, 1975. When she

was launched on June 7,

1958, she was the largest

ship on North America’s

Great Lakes, and she remains

the largest to have

sunk there. This program

costs $15. For more information

and to register,

call (847) 234-2209.

Watercolors at Wisma

7 p.m. Oct. 20, Wisma,

24 E. Scranton Ave., Lake

Bluff. Join Liliana for a relaxing

evening of drawing

and painting. Have a night

out with friends and treat

yourself to a glass of wine

as you watercolor. Register

in advance by calling

(847) 234-2540.

UPCOMING

Tell Your Stories; Prove

Your Impact

10:15 a.m. Oct. 21, Career

Resource Center, 40

E. Old Mill Road, Suite

105, Lake Forest. This session,

held by Bill Burnett,

the author of “Stories in

the Job Interview,” will

focus on learning to construct

engaging stories that

showcase your talents and

highlight your personality.

How Much is Enough?

2 p.m. Oct. 21, Lake

Bluff Library, 123 E.

Scranton Ave. Mike Adams,

a financial adviser

with Edward Jones, will

discuss strategies to help

people understand how

to plan to save for important

life events. He will

address three of the most

universally important saving

needs: how much is

enough to save for retirement

and how much is

enough to save for college.

Book Signing

4:30-5:30 p.m. Oct. 21,

Lake Forest Book Store,

662 N. Western Ave. Come

out for a book signing with

Marie Lu, author of “The

Midnight Star” (Young

Elite’s Novel). There will

be a 10 percent discount

for prepaid orders. Register

at (847)234-4420. For

more information, visit

www.lakeforestbookstore.

com.

Life-sized Clue: Murder in

the Stacks

6 p.m. Oct. 21, Lake

Bluff Library, 123 E.

Scranton Ave. Join the library

after hours and solve

a murder mystery. Team

up or work individually

to inspect the library and

figure out who killed Mr.

Boddy, where, and with

what weapon. Dress up

for a murder mystery party

and transform into your

own life-sized game piece.

Call (847) 234-2540 to

sign up for this adult and

teen program.

ONGOING

Pickle Ball

9-11 a.m. Mondays,

Lake Forest Recreation

Center, 400 Hastings

Road. Come on out and

play America’s fastest

growing sport. Purchase

four days of play for $15

or pay a $5 drop-in fee.

‘The Birds’ at Citadel

Through Oct. 30, Citadel

Theatre, 300 S. Waukegan

Road, Lake Forest.

Daphne du Maurier’s

story, the basis for Hitchcock’s

film, is adapted by

Conor McPherson — an

unsettling look at human

relationships in the face of

societal collapse. Purchase

tickets at www.citadeltheatre.org.

‘Montessori From The

Start’ Parent & Child

Practical Series

8:30-9 a.m. (for parents

and children 12-15

months) and 10:30-11:30

a.m. (for parents and infants

birth to 12 months),

Nov. 10, Forest Bluff

School, 8 W. Scranton

Ave., Lake Bluff. Parents

and their children through

age 15 months are invited

to participate in a practical

series that provides an

introduction to Montessori

education. RSVP to Lynn

Jessen at (847) 295-8338.

To submit an item for the

community calendar, contact

Editor Kirsten Keller at

kirsten@lakeforestleader.

com or (847) 272-4565 ext.

26. Entries are due by noon

on the Thursday prior to

publication date.


LakeForestLeader.com news

the lake forest leader | October 13, 2016 | 3

Local kids compose new

song for LF Symphony

Erin Yarnall, Freelance Reporter

Most petting zoos feature a variety of

farm animals, but when they’re hosted

by the Lake Forest Symphony, they’re

home to an array of musical instruments

instead.

On Oct. 8, the symphony appealed to

kids with their own take on a petting zoo,

featuring instruments that the kids could

touch and play with to help them gain an

understanding of what goes into playing

an instrument.

The petting zoo followed a presentation

of Compose Yourself!, a nearly hourlong

concert performed by members of

the Lake Forest Symphony in the John

& Nancy Hughes Theater inside Gorton

Community Center, the administrative

home of the Lake Forest Symphony.

Compose Yourself! — which was conducted

and composed by Jim Stephenson,

the composer-in-residence of the Lake

Forest Symphony — helped introduce

children to different instruments by explaining

the families of instruments and

the abilities of the individual instruments.

“It’s very important to me to have our

grandkids involved in music,” said Libertyville

resident Marge Stueckemann,

who attended the concert with her grandson

Pierce Adams.

Individual instruments were highlighted

during the concert, including the

flute as a narrator compared it to blowing

on a bottle before leading the rest of the

orchestra as they blew on bottles along

with the flutist.

“What we hope is the message that follows

through from that is that this is the

moment to get your kids exposed and get

them excited about not only orchestral

music as a thing, but individual instruments,”

Alex Monroe, the general manager

of the Lake Forest Symphony, said.

Monroe’s hopes resonated with Lake

Forest resident Thomas Strong, who was

most excited to see the cello. Strong ran

into the theater, excitedly pointing out

the cellist to the rest of his family.

“I go to Sheridan [Elementary School]

and there’s orchestra class,” Strong said. “I

picked the cello because you get to sit down.

Please see Symphony, 8

Lake Forest Symphony composerin-residence

and conductor of the

program Jim Stephenson watches the

performance on Saturday, Oct. 8, at the

Compose Yourself! youth outreach event

at the John & Nancy Hughes Theater

inside Gorton Community Center. Photos

by Claire Esker/22nd Century Media

Kendall Phillips, 6, of Highland Park,

plays an accordion during the show.

It‛s time to plan your holiday party.

We can help!

847.234.6660

625 Rockland Road, Lake Bluff

LF Leader Ad_Layout 1 9/27/16 10:54 AM Page 1

Betty Bash

2016 at Gorton

Friday,Oct.21

A Girls’ Night Out

full of fun, food, drinks, music, dancing and more!

All to benefit those who need us most...

the least fortunate children in Lake County.

Every Betty is invited!

To purchase tickets or for sponsorship opportunities,

visit our website at motherstrustfoundation.org

Betty (n): every woman who wants to make

a difference in the life of a child.


4 | October 13, 2016 | The lake forest leader news

LakeForestLeader.com

Zelda

Zoe and Maya Crecos,

Lake Forest

Zelda is a 9-year-old

Leopard gecko. Zelda

is 9 inches long and is

an insectivore. Leopard

geckos are naturally

found in the highlands

of Asia to parts of India.

The Leader needs more

Pets of the Week! To see

your pet featured, send a

photo and information to

d.wolff@22ndcenturymedia.

com or 60 Revere Drive Ste.

888, Northbrook, IL. 60062.

We’re actually preventing

the onset of Alzheimer’s.

Neurological care for what’s next.

At NorthShore Neurological Institute, our experts are

renowned for treating Parkinson’s disease, concussion

and other neurological disorders. And we’re always working

on what’s next. From the latest treatments for migraines to

preventing the onset of Alzheimer’s disease at our Center

for Brain Health.

THE NORTHBROOK TOWER

Retreats created by

NB man help veterans

alleviate PTSD symptoms

A Northbrook psychotherapist

and his partner

have created a unique retreat

that helps military

veterans dealing with

PTSD to decrease their

pain and sense of separation

from society.

Healing Through Reckoning

and Responsibility,

the nonprofit that runs the

retreats, begins by redefining

the disorder.

“PTSD, as defined by

Ed Tick, PhD, is Post

Traumatic Soul Distress,

as it generally involves a

wound to the soul,” said

Peter Sternberg, a licensed

clinical social worker.

Sternberg has a general

practice in Skokie and

Please see nfyn, 10

Neurological Institute

northshore.org/neuro

(877) 570-7020

Excellence in Orthopedic Home Care

8930 Waukegan Rd, Suite 200

Morton Grove, IL 60053

Phone #877.270.1812

Fax #708.401.0412

www.aspire4home.com


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the lake forest leader | October 13, 2016 | 5

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6 | October 13, 2016 | The lake forest leader news

LakeForestLeader.com

Lake Forest City Council

Council fuels flames on joint firefighting effort

Derek Wolff, Sports Editor

Concerns over the increasingly

difficult role of funding

pension liabilities for police officers

and firefighters may lead

to higher taxes in Lake Forest

or the creation of joint fire and

emergency medical services

with neighboring municipalities.

The Lake Forest City Council

discussed short-term, intermediate

and long-term solutions to

the challenges of continuing to

provide a high level of fire and

emergency medical services

in the wake of operational and

financial pressures during its

regularly scheduled meeting on

Monday, Oct. 3, from City Hall.

City Manager Bob Kiely

urged the Council to take up the

unsavory task of finding solutions

before the city’s Nov. 14

budget meeting regarding the

funding of public safety pensions.

Kiely stressed that Lake

Forest would be among the first

in the area to meet the issue —

shared by many local municipalities

— head on.

“Everybody is fighting with

the same issues that we are

fighting with but it’s one of

those issues where nobody

wants to be out in front,” Kiely

said. “This isn’t going to be

a very comfortable conversation

and it’s certainly not going

to be an easy conversation to

undertake.”

The assembled aldermen on

the Council mulled over the

pros and cons of the short-term,

intermediate and long-term solutions.

Short-term solutions

included a proposed increase in

water bills, set at $10 per quarter,

or an increase to the real estate

tax levy.

The short-term solutions

would only be viable on a yearly

basis, Kiely said. Of the three

types of solutions, they generated

the most contention among

the aldermen.

“It’s gotta stop, this whole

thing has to stop,” said Alderman

Jack Reisenberg, venting

his frustration at what he called

a “rigged system in Springfield”

that has helped accelerate the

revenue shortfall Lake Forest

faces. “We’ve got to find a solution

around this problem and

it’s not by asking the people to

fork up more money. We have

an inappropriate benefit design

issue.”

Reisenberg argued that it

was the Council’s responsibility

— or that of its alderman’s

successors — to try and solve

the problem through alternative

measures without fee increases

or tax increases on residents.

Alderman George Pandaleon

offered a contrarian point of

view, arguing that the residents

would understand the City’s

predicament and understand

that some services need to be

paid for.

“I’m not advocating that we

just pay for this and don’t do

anything else but in the short

run it’s transparent, it’s clear,”

Pandaleon said. “People understand

what it’s for and

maybe that motivates them to

take some action as citizens

to do something about what’s

going on at the state level or

invite some sort federal intervention.

It’s an unsustainable

situation.”

A report done by the Fire

Service Vision 2020 Committee

over the past two years has

uncovered that personnel costs

— which account for 98 percent

of the fire department’s operating

budget — are increasing at

twice the rate of general fund

revenues, which is increasing

the revenue shortfall.

Alderman Michelle Moreno

said that the rising pension rates

would eventually cause her to

leave Lake Forest and advocated

the long-term strategy of

merging fire and rescue services

with other neighboring municipalities,

despite being fond

of the existing services and its

members.

“If it were up to me, I would

increase the staff; they’re fantastic

guys and gals,” Moreno

said. “But we can’t afford them

under this structure. The structure

fails. I’m happy to go with

the short-term solutions but in

the long-term I will leave the

city. I cannot afford a 10-times

increase in fees to cover somebody

else’s pension when mine

is going the other direction.

“And I don’t want to leave. I

grew up here and want to stay.”

In the interim, Lake Forest

will look at steps to continue

doing more with less in its intermediate

solutions by looking

into opportunities for additional

operational efficiencies, safety

and building code modifications,

extending the useful life

of essential equipment, examining

existing response protocols

and reevaluating current mutual

aid agreements with other considerations.

Alderman Prue Beidler called

on feedback from residents to

help tackle the issue.

“Beating up on Springfield,

while it’s tempting and it’s necessary,

is not going to solve the

problems,” Beidler said. “We

have to keep doing the things

we have been doing, both shortterm

and long-term, but be

mindful of the things we can

be doing and using our elected

officials and being totally clear

with our constituents that this

is beyond us and we’re going to

do everything we can and want

you to know what that is. We

want you to look at it and give

us ideas but it is beyond us and

we’re going to need your help.”

Ultimately, the Council directed

Kiely, as well as Director

of Finance Elizabeth Holleb, to

continue looking into solutions

to deal with the shortfall.

Mayor Donald Schoenheider

echoed Kiely’s earlier sentiments

that while it isn’t an enviable

task, Lake Forest has been

at the forefront of making the

tough decisions in the past and

needs to do that once more.

“We need to lead in this issue,”

Schoenheider said. “I

don’t think there are many communities

that are discussing

this. This committee has lead

on major issues in the past and

it’s appropriate for us to lead on

this issue now. It’s time for us

to really take the lead and try to

find solutions but in the interim

we have to do what’s financially

prudent, both for our forces and

our residents.”

Police Reports

Seven juveniles cited after underage drinking party

Police responded to a report

of a possible underage drinking

party taking place at 7:30 p.m.

on Oct. 1 in the 300 block of

King Muir Road.

One female juvenile, 17, was

issued an administrative hearing

ticket for social hosting, while

six additional juveniles, males

and females 16-17 years old,

were issued minor in possession

and consumption of alcohol

tickets. All subjects were turned

over to their parents and all have

a November court date.

In other police news:

LAKE FOREST

Oct. 4

• Golden Corbbins, 38, of Zion,

was arrested for unlawful possession

of cannabis at 12:44 a.m.

near the intersection of Gage

Lane and Route 41. Corbbins

was issued an administrative

citation and released with a November

court date.

Oct. 2

• Dominique Lezine, 24, of

North Chicago, was arrested for

driving with a suspended license

at 3:22 p.m. near the intersection

of Waukegan Road and Carriage

Way. Lezine was processed and

released on bond with an October

court date.

LAKE BLUFF

• The Lake Bluff Police Department

did not submit reports this

week.

EDITOR’S NOTE: The Lake Forest

Leader’s Police Reports are

compiled from official reports found

on file at the Lake Forest and Lake

Bluff Police departments. Individuals

named in these reports are considered

innocent of all charges until

proven guilty in a court of law.


LakeForestLeader.com lake forest

the lake forest leader | October 13, 2016 | 7

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8 | October 13, 2016 | The lake forest leader news

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For more information

see the ad on page 7.

Great Pumpkin Contest

Seeking best jack-o’-lanterns in Lake Forest, Lake Bluff

Eric DeGrechie

Managing Editor

It sure seems like everything

is coming up pumpkin

these days. Whether

you’re feasting on pumpkin

pie or pouring yourself

a tasty pumpkin flavored

beverage, the popular fruit

has taken over the fall season.

While dressing up to

scare your neighbors for

Halloween is a time-honored

tradition, so is carving

up pumpkins in the

days leading up the holiday.

With that sentiment,

The Leader is kicking off

its annual Great Pumpkin

Contest. As in similar

contests such as the Family

Vacation Photo and Father’s

Day competitions,

The Lake Forest Leader is

calling for your best and

most creative autumn art

sculpted into your jack-o’-

lanterns.

There is no limit to what

your pumpkin can be. The

only restriction is that the

pumpkins must reside in

Lake Forest or Lake Bluff

and must be decorated this

year.

To accommodate those

who save pumpkin-carving

festivities for All Hallow’s

Eve, the deadline

for the photos is noon

Monday, Oct. 31. You

have another two weeks to

buy your pumpkin, come

up with your creatively

creepy composition, take a

picture and sent it in to The

Leader.

Include your first and

last name, as well as a

phone number and address.

The winner will

receive a spooky surprise

from a local retailer and be

printed in the Nov. 3 issue

of The Leader.

Send entries to Editor

Kirsten Keller at kirsten@

lakeforestleader.com or mail

to The Lake Forest Leader,

60 Revere Drive, Suite 888,

Northbrook, IL 60062.

Symphony

From Page 3

It’s big but not too big.”

Strong was interested

in attending the event to

see the cellist perform and

to see what it will be like

when he can “really play.”

The symphony was also

broken down into families

of instruments, as each

musician sat behind a

stand with a colored banner

showing the name

of their instrument on it.

Each banner was colorcoded

for the four families

of instruments — blue for

woodwind, red for strings,

green for brass and purple

for percussion.

The finale of the concert

saw six volunteers go on

stage, including Adams

and Strong, and choose

between different options

for melodies, harmonies

and rhythm. At the end,

the volunteers had helped

to create a new song for

the orchestra to play.

Monroe hopes that the

experience helps to “demystify”

the orchestra,

and show kids that they

can be a part of it one day.

“When you come and

see the orchestra for the

first time, it’s just this big

thing in front of you,”

Monroe said. “It’s hard

to parse all the different

parts. [Compose Yourself!]

shows you each one,

and I think that’s what

people really understand.

It doesn’t seem like such a

big thing where you wonder

‘where would I fit into

that?’ You can see where

your place would be.”

visit us online at LAKEFORESTLEADER.com


LakeForestLeader.com lake forest

the lake forest leader | October 13, 2016 | 9

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10 | October 13, 2016 | The lake forest leader community

LakeForestLeader.com

You Know Neen

Do you share everything with your spouse?

Nina Vallone

Guest Columnist

While marriage is

a union between

two people

agreeing to share their

lives with one another,

does that mean they need

to share everything?

And what is everything,

anyway?

Emotional intimacy, the

kind we all crave in our

marriages, involves being

vulnerable and open with

one another. When we

agree to share a life, we

share our hopes, dreams

and fears. We share our

bodies, we share our families

of origin, we create

a new family sometimes

and share our children.

We share responsibilities

and mortgages. Isn’t that

everything?

When does intimacy interrupt

privacy and does it

matter to you? I’m a super

private person, and yet,

if my husband wants to

know something, I answer

him honestly. That said,

there are things I keep to

myself.

For example, I don’t

tell him that I prefer $22

mascara to the $8 drugstore

variety. I may or

may not tell him I took a

nap instead of going to the

grocery store. My husband

may not tell me about a

deal gone wrong at work.

He may decide not to tell

me about a conversation

he had with his mom that

he knows will upset me.

Quite frankly, I need

some things that I keep

to myself and for myself.

And Hubs needs the same.

One thing I never tell

Hubs? What my friends

tell me in confidence. Or

what we chat about that

perhaps he just doesn’t

need to know. I think that

is an ultimate betrayal

in trust. I know women

who tell their husbands

everything their friends

say. Something about that

just feels wrong to me.

I get that at the end of a

fun night, there’s nothing

like snuggling up with

your husband or wife

and chatting about who

said what and how funny

this person was and can

you believe the joke Jake

told blahblahblah. But.

But. If I’m out with my

gal pals and one of them

starts talking about how

aggravated they are with

their job, their own Hubs

or how she’s thinking of

going on vacation alone,

what kind of friend am I

to share that with Hubs?

She’s telling me, not him.

I stopped sharing information

with a friend of mine

that does share everything

with her husband.

I stopped trusting her to

keep my confidences, big

or small.

Do our partners need

to know all these little

things? I don’t think so. I

talked with Hubs before

writing this column

(something I rarely do!)

and he and I both agreed

on this. Neither of us,

in these situations, are

telling lies to disguise our

true identities from one

another.

Sharing becomes tricky

though, when it involves

bigger issues. What if my

son goes to my husband

about something and asks

him not to tell me? Yikes.

While I know I don’t need

to know everything about

my kids, I admit, I kind of

want to. That said, I trust

Hubs enough to tell me

what I need to know. That

was tough to type, simply

because - my kiddos!

Thankfully, we communicate

pretty well (Bcommunicators?

Please

see last week’s column for

clarity.) Because of the

good and open communication,

we both know

what needs to be shared

and what doesn’t.

Sharing can also become

tricky if we tell little

lies consistently, when we

do begin to hide part of

our life from our spouse.

The more we hide our true

selves the more we step

away from others. Over

time, we create emotional

distance. The small, consistent

lies add up to a big

old life of lies.

So what do we share

and what do we keep

private? It’s different for

every relationship, I think.

If we truly know our partners

and know ourselves,

a few secrets here and

there are healthy. Hubs

doesn’t need to know just

how much green juice I

buy every week, right?

What do you think?

How much do you share

with your spouse? Let us

know.

Nina Vallone lives in Lake

Forest with her Hubs, two

teenagers and her dog, Coco.

She’s on a quest to write what

she talks about: life, love and

the pursuit of getting up after

falling, repeatedly. You can

find Nina blogging at chicagonow.com/you-know-neen.

nfyn

From Page 4

Chicago but first developed

his ideas about moral

injury while working in

the area of pediatric disaster

response and first responder

preparation.

The retreats give veterans

the opportunity to reveal

experiences they have

held secret to civilians and

fellow warriors.

Sternberg said treatment

with drugs and traditional

psychotherapy have shown

only limited success “because

it doesn’t get at this

basic moral breakdown. It

doesn’t heal the split.”

That is where the retreats

come in. There have

been two four-day retreats

to date, with another

scheduled for Nov. 13-17.

They are composed of 20-

27 people, 60 percent of

whom are veterans and the

remainder are civilians.

The veterans range in age

from the 70s to 20s.

Reporting by Alan P. Henry,

Freelance Reporter. Full

story at NorthbrookTower.

com.

THE WINNETKA CURRENT

Winnetka presents

preservation awards,

business construction

extensions

At Winnetka’s Oct. 4

Village Council meeting,

the Village had the

chance to salute historic

preservation efforts going

on in town. According to

the Winnetka Landmark

Preservation Commission,

seven Winnetka property

owners and corresponding

architects were recently

able to restore properties

that contained historic

character. In a memo to

the Council, village planning

assistant Ann Klaassen

said Village Preservation

Awards are given to

people who help retain the

uniqueness of Winnetka.

“The Preservation

Awards program seeks to

honor those construction

projects in the village that

have helped preserve the

history and character of

the village,” Klaassen said.

Six of the awarded properties

were rehabilitation

projects in different parts

of the Village and the seventh

honor went to the

owners and architect of a

home that was designed by

noted 20th century architect

David Adler.

According to Winnetka

Landmark Preservation

Commission chairwoman

Louise Holland, after becoming

dilapidated, the

Adler house was moved

and restored from its original

location on Laurel

Avenue to its current spot

on Burr Avenue. According

to the commission,

the restored home features

a new garage and better

landscaping.

Reporting by Daniel I. Dorfman,

Freelance Reporter.

Full story at WinnetkaCurrent.com.

THE HIGHLAND PARK LANDMARK

Residens call BDR3 ‘a

punishment’ for failed

referendum

The Highland Park District

112 School Board

met for the committee of

the whole meeting Oct. 4

to discuss new and previously

drafted options for

school boundaries with

BDR3 — a school closing

plan that would eliminate

four elementary schools

and one middle school in

the district.

Chief Technology Officer

John Petzke went

over the original drafts for

BDR3, which were presented

to the board at its

Sept. 20 meeting, and then

presented four revisions to

the original drafts.

Members of the community

were made aware

of the drafts and their revisions,

and 32 residents,

parents and community

members expressed their

disapproval of them during

the public comment

portion of the meeting.

Some accused the board

members of implementing

BDR3 as a way to “punish

the community” for not

passing the March referendum.

“BDR3 seems very retaliatory,“

Highland Park

resident Meghan Poulsom

said. “It seems like we’re

being punished for not

passing the plan. I think

it’s ridiculous.”

Much of the concern

dealt with parents worrying

about their children

being taken out of their

neighborhood schools.

Another large concern

expressed during public

comment was that residents

will have a difficult

time selling their homes

because of BDR3.

Reporting by Erin Yarnall,

Freelance Reporter. Full

story at HPLandmark.com.


LakeForestLeader.com lake forest

the lake forest leader | October 13, 2016 | 11

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12 | October 13, 2016 | The lake forest leader lake forest

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LakeForestLeader.com sound off

the lake forest leader | October 13, 2016 | 13

Social snapshot

Top Stories

From LakeForestLeader.com as of Oct.

10

1. 10 Questions with Lena Ansari, Lake

Forest Academy girls field hockey

2. LF resident uses hemp oil for pain relief

post-chemo, shingles

3. Football: Ground and pound Bears best

Scouts

4. Rain can’t keep spirits down at

Oktoberfest

5. In Memoriam: Grabowski

Become a member: LakeForestLeader.com/plus

Lake Forest Academy posted this picture on

Oct. 7 with the caption: “We had a fantastic

evening with our alumni in St. Charles tonight.

Thanks, everyone, for joining us! Go, LFA!”

Like The Lake Forest Leader: facebook.com/

TheLakeForestLeader

“Lake Forest College students get access to

@DrTempleGrandin for a private discussion

before her lecture. #animalwelfare

#collegelife”

@LFCollege, Lake Forest College, posted

on Oct. 7.

Follow The Lake Forest Leader: @TheLFLeader

go figure

10

The

An intriguing number from this week’s edition

number of dollars that Lake

Forest residents would need to

pay per quarter for a water bill

that could help the city deal with

rising costs to fire department

pensions, Page 6.

From the Sports Editor

The changing of the guard

Derek Wolff

d.wolff@22ndcenturymedia.com

“That time of year thou

mayst in me behold

When yellow leaves, or

none, or few, do hang

Upon those boughs

which shake against

the cold,

Bare ruin’d choirs,

where late the sweet

birds sang”

-William Skakespeare,

Sonnet 73

Old Bill Shakespeare

describes

the change from

summer to fall much

more eloquently than I

can. Without fault—no

matter the political scene

or who is in the Major

League Baseball playoffs

or which National Football

League team is under

performing, or who will

make the final roster on

the Chicago Blackhawks

this season—the one

constant about the month

of October is that summer

is certainly over and the

days grow ever shorter

and colder.

Yet there is still

splendor to be found in

this wonderful time of

year before the snows

come and the temperatures

dip below freezing.

Last week I spent a good

amount of my Wednesday,

Oct. 5, hanging out

under a tree at the clubhouse

at Deerpath Golf

Course in Lake Forest,

waiting for the Highland

Park and Lake Forest

High School girls golf

teams to come in from

their rounds during an

IHSA Regional.

As fate would have it,

the teams tied for third

place in the contest,

meaning that a tiebreaker

would determine which

team advanced to the sectional,

played earlier this

week. In the end, Lake

Forest advanced due to a

better fifth-score finish,

bringing at once anguish

and elation to the two

sides I’ve gotten accustomed

to throughout my

coverage of the teams this

season. There was some

solace to be taken in the

fact that Highland Park

did qualify three individuals

on to the sectional,

though it would have

been nice for the entire

team to have made it.

As the fall sports

seasons wind down and

we make our transition

to winter, the sonnets of

various athletes at both

high schools will be written,

perhaps for the last

time.

On a personal note and

within that vein, the last

sonnet for Lake Forest

Leader editor Kirsten

Keller has been written

at 22nd Century Media.

Kirsten has moved on to a

tremendous new position

in Champaign. As a University

of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign

graduate,

I have no doubts that she

will succeed in her new

role and will enjoy being

so close to a place she

certainly loves.

When past Lake Forest

Leader Editor Nicki

Koetting left it enabled

Kirsten to shine within

the community and I have

no doubts the next editor

will do the same, for just

like the changes within

the seasons, the changing

of the guard merely

alters the landscape from

one picturesque shot to

another.

In the meantime,

there’s much to celebrate

here at the Leader. We’re

in the middle of our first

requester campaign (if

you haven’t already,

check out the story on

Page 8 or our advertisement

on Page 7). We’re

also having a pumpkin

carving contest, where

we’d like you to see your

submitted best designs

(There’s a big jack-o’-

lantern in my neighbor’s

apartment that would

probably take the cake,

but I’m partial to anything

featuring designs

about sports teams at

LFHS).

Fall always brings out

some of the best days of

the year, particulalry in

a place as creative as the

North Shore. Later on this

month The Leader will be

scouting out Halloween

decorations, looking for

the most festive houses

and the best spots for

trick-or-treaters in Lake

Forest and Lake Bluff.

Finding those houses was

one of my first assignments

when I began writing

for the Leader a little

over a year ago.

As the leaves fell down

from the tree I was sitting

under at Deerpath—the

gorgeous golden brown

color of the season—the

changing landscape before

me was completely

abundant, but that’s a

good thing. There was

plenty to look back upon

over this past year, and

still plenty more to look

forward to.

So I issue this following

challenge to our readers;

what do you fall for

this time of year? Let me

know by emailing me at

d.wolff@22ndcentury

media.com. Have a fall

project you’re passionate

about? Send a letter to

the editor and we’ll get

the word out. If there’s

one constant about the

Leader, it’s that we fall

for the stories that you

provide us and are always

looking for more.

The Lake Forest

Leader

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 Lake Forest Leader

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 Lake Forest Leader

reserves the right to edit letters.

Letters become property of The

Lake Forest Leader. Letters that

are published do not reflect

the thoughts and views of The

Lake Forest Leader. Letters can

be mailed to: The Lake Forest

Leader, 60 Revere Drive ST

888, Northbrook, IL, 60062.

Fax letters to (847) 272-4648 or

email to nicki@lakeforestleader.

com.

www.lakeforestleader.com


14 | October 13, 2016 | The lake forest leader lake forest

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The lake forest leader | October 13, 2016 | LakeForestLeader.com

Dearly departed

Local residents

remembered, Page 16

hel-raising flavor

Hel’s Kitchen offers unique

tastes, Page 20

Heart and Soul exhibit shares memories of

love, loss and life, Page 17

Crushed flowers are on display at the “Heart and Soul” exhibit at Re-Invent Gallery in Lake Forest. The

gallery opened Oct. 7 and will run through Nov. 12. PHOTos submitted


16 | October 13, 2016 | The lake forest leader faith

LakeForestLeader.com

In Memoriam

Lake Forest

Katerine “Katie” Rafferty

Katherine Anne Rafferty,

“Katie”, 48, formerly

of Lake Forest and Isle

LaMotte, Vt., passed away

peacefully at her home in

Fletcher, Vt. on Thursday,

Sept. 8th. Rafferty was

born on Friday, Jan. 26,

1968, in Lake Forest to

Kathleen (Faulks) and Michael

Rafferty. She was a

sweet, happy, loving soul

who had an extraordinary

spirit. She always had a

smile on her face and an

infectious laugh. Rafferty

loved to make others laugh

and her hugs were legendary.

She had many hobbies

such as swimming,

playing pool, and playing

with her blocks. She

loved all kinds of games,

art class, animals, reading

National Geographic, and

spending time with family,

especially her Mom and

sister Jenny (“her buddy”),

Andrea, Daniel and Jango.

She will be deeply missed

by her large family, teachers,

caregivers, and many

friends. Rafferty is survived

by her parents, Kathleen

(Faulks) and Michael

Rafferty of Lake Forest,

siblings Susan (Rafferty)

and Bill Athenson and

their children Catherine,

Alex, Nick, and Andrew of

Lake Forest, Mary (Rafferty)

Bizzy and her son Jesse

Hindsman of Valencia,

Calif., Timothy and Laura

(Gould) Rafferty and their

children, Sean, Jack, and

Maggie of Lindenhurst,

Ill. She is also survived by

Jennifer Rafferty and her

spouse Andrea Parker and

their son Daniel Rafferty

of Isle LaMotte, Vt., by

her loving caregiver, Tiphany

Lovejoy and her family

and many, many aunts,

uncles and cousins. She

was preceded in death by

her grandparents, Michael

“Butch” and Elizabeth

“Betty” Rafferty and Marianne

and Herbert Faulks.

A visitation was held on

5-8 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 5

at Wenban Funeral Home,

320 Vine Ave., Lake Forest.

A funeral Mass was

held on Thursday, Oct. 6th

at 10 a.m. at the Church of

St. Mary, 175 E. Illinois

Rd, Lake Forest. Burial

followed immediately at

St. Mary’s Cemetery, Lake

Forest. In lieu of flowers,

contributions can be made

to the Cerebral Palsy Foundation

at www.yourcpf.org

or 3 Columbus Circle, 15th

Floor, New York, N.Y. or

the Church of St. Mary, 175

E. Illinois Rd, Lake Forest.

Thomas Baker Jr.

Thomas Baker Jr., 61,

formerly of Lake Forest,

and of Boynton Beach,

Fla., passed away peacefully

on Sept. 27, at Jackson

Memorial Hospital in

Miami after an extended

battle with many life

threatening issues. Tommy

is survived by his wife,

Patricia; his step-daughter,

Kimberly Dotson; and his

brother, Maury (Barbara)

Baker of Hot Springs Valley,

Arkansas. Tommy was

born in Lake Forest and

worked with a number of

electrical contractors before

moving to Boynton

Beach. He was a graduate

of Lake Forest High

School. Tommy loved the

Chicago Bears and also

the Chicago Cubs and was

a huge Nascar fan. He enjoyed

spending time at

the American Legion and

V.F.W. Tommy was preceded

to heaven by his

son, Christopher Baker,

who was tragically electrocuted

during hurricane

Katrina in 2005. Contributions

may be made to Vitas

Hospice, Boynton Beach

in memory of Tommy. Arrangements

entrusted to

Scobee-Combs-Bowden

Funeral Home and Crematory,

Boynton Beach, Fla.

Priscilla Billington

Priscilla Billington, 90,

of Lake Forest, passed

away peacefully surrounded

by her children on

Sept. 17. Priscilla resided

in Lake Forest for the last

35 years and previously

lived in Wilmette. She was

married to her loving and

devoted husband, William

“Bill” Billington for 52

years before his passing

in 2003. Priscilla and Bill

are once again united and

are happily enjoying their

evening ritual of discussing

daily activities while

sipping their favorite libations.

Priscilla enjoyed

her participation in the:

Little Garden Club of Wilmette,

Deerpath Garden

Club, Lake Forest Preservation

Foundation, Deerpath

Questors as well as

numerous other organizations.

She was skillfully

artistic and expressed her

talents through her ability

to intricately create miniature

rooms which are

currently on display at the

Lake Bluff History Museum.

Priscilla loved world

traveling and boating on

Lake Michigan. Surviving

Priscilla are her children,

Jennie, Bob and Brian: her

four grandchildren; and

two great-grandchildren.

Mary Craig

Mary Craig, 85, formerly

of Lake Forest and

Elm Grove, Wis., and of

Wauwatosa, Wis., left us

peacefully on Oct. 1. Mary

was the long time active

parishioner and teacher at

St. Mary’s Visitation Parish

of Elm Grove. She was

born and baptized in Lake

Forest and was raised

in Deerfield. She was a

1949 graduate of Wilmette

Mallinckrodt Girls High

School and a 1953 graduate

of Mundelein College

of Loyola University in

Chicago. Her first elementary

teaching job was at

St. Ita’s School on Chicago’s

north side in 1953

followed by St. Mary’s in

Evanston in 1954. Mary

met her future husband Joseph

Craig of Oak Park in

1951 through her brother

Edward O’Connor while

Joe and Ed completed degrees

at Marquette University.

Mary and Joe’s

42 year marriage began in

1955 at Holy Cross Church

of Deerfield through Joe’s

passing in 1998. They

raised six children, Joseph

(Lynn) of Brookfield,

Robert of Muskego Wis.,

James of Wilmette, Margaret

(William) Zimmerman

of Sun Prairie, Wis.,

John (Amy) of Wauwatosa,

Wis., and Anne (Daniel)

Kyte of Brookfield.

Mary is survived by 13

grandchildren and one sibling,

Katherine (Richard)

Pizzato of Rolling Meadow.

She was greeted in

heaven by family preceding

her; her parents Joseph

and Katherine O’Connor,

Edward O’Connor and

Robert O’Connor; her

sister Janet Moran; and

her loving husband of 43

years, Joe Craig. After

raising her children, Mary

taught elementary school

at St. Mary’s Visitation in

Elm Grove for 15 years,

retiring in 1992. Mary’s

passions besides teaching

involved avid reading as

well as volunteer tutoring

at Laubach Literacy Center

in Milwaukee. She was

also a lifelong patron of

the Milwaukee Art Museum

and the Art Institute of

Chicago. Mary’s fun spirit

and warn friendly smile

will be missed by many. In

lieu of flowers, donations

may be given to Literacy

Services of Wisconsin at

www.literacyservices.org

or Alzheimer’s Association

at www.ALZ.org.

Robert Raymond Flanagan

Robert Raymond Flanagan,

47, formerly of Lake

Forest and of McHenry,

passed away on Oct. 2, sur-

Please see Memoriam, 19

Faith Briefs

The Church of the Holy Spirt (400 E.

Westminster Road, Lake Forest)

Holy Eucharist

On Saturdays, the

Church offers a holy eucharist

service at 5 p.m.

On Sundays, the Church

offers holy eucharist at

7:30 a.m., 9:30 a.m. and

5 p.m. Morning prayer is

available during the week

on Tuesdays through Fridays

at 8:30 a.m. A holy

eucharist and healing is

available at 6:30 p.m. on

the first Thursday of each

month.

Embracing the Martha and

Mary Within Us

The CHS Women’s Spirituality

Group offers “Embracing

the Martha and

Mary Within Us.” We are

excited to offer all women

of CHS not one, but two

different kinds of experiences

for spiritual growth.

On the first Monday of every

month, we will meet

and explore through conversation

the things in our

lives that really matter. On

the third Monday of the

month, we will offer a contemplative

guided meditation

experience, allowing

us to go deep within to discover

the Holy One. For

more information, contact

the Rev. Judith Doran at

847.235.1111, or jdoran@

chslf.org. Bring a friend!

Word and Table

The Church of the Holy

Spirit is pleased to offer a

new, fresh expression of

our beloved ancient worship

tradition, beginning

Sunday, Oct. 16 at 5 p.m.

All are welcome...people

of all ages, newcomers and

long-timers, young and the

young at heart, those who

know God and those who

wonder about God, believers

and doubters and skeptics...to

join us and experience

God’s word afresh. It

is a “come as you are” casual,

zero anxiety and full

participation liturgy, with

great words and songs,

both new and beloved, and

will include a soft space

for families with wee ones.

Contact the Rev. Judith

Doran for more information,

jdoran@chslf.org.

Grace United Methodist Church (244

East Center Ave., Lake Bluff)

Lake Bluff Women’s Club

The club meets at Grace

United from 12-2 p.m.

every second Tuesday of

the month. Membership

is open to all ladies in the

community. For membership

information, contact

Donna Beer at (847) 295-

7108.

Boy Scouts

Boy Scout Troop 42 will

meet in Fellowship Hall

from 7-9 p.m. Monday

nights.

Church of St. Mary (175 E. Illinois

Road, Lake Forest)

Eucharistic Adoration

Each Wednesday, the

Church of St. Mary offers

Eucharistic Adoration following

the 8 a.m. Mass. A

rosary will be prayed each

week at 6:40 p.m. with

Benediction following at

7 p.m.

Union Church of Lake Bluff (525 E.

Prospect Ave., Lake Bluff)

Live Wires

Live Wires is the Union

Church youth group for

fourth- through sixth-graders.

The group meets on

Wednesdays in Fellowship

Hall at the church from 4

to 5 p.m. for lively discussion

and fun activities.

Submit information for

The Leader’s Faith page to

d.wolff@22ndcenturymedia.

com The deadline is noon on

Thursday. Questions? Call

(847) 272-4565 ext. 24.


LakeForestLeader.com life & arts

the lake forest leader | October 13, 2016 | 17

“Heart and Soul” exhibit combines love, loss, hope

Danielle Gensburg

Freelance Reporter

“Heart and Soul”, the

newest artist exhibit at

Re-Invent Gallery in Lake

Forest, features the collective

works of two artists,

one a painter, the other a

multi-dimensional artist,

who met serendipitously

and realized their art shared

common themes of love,

life, loss and the power of

art to heal.

The exhibit opened on

Friday, Oct. 7 from 6-9

p.m. and will run through

Nov. 12.

“Both artists are expressing

a shared concept in

different media, and both

of them really focus on

this idea of healing and

celebrating,” said Cecilia

Lanyon, co-owner of Re-

Invent. “They’re embracing

the same concept of using

the beauty of their art to

heal and celebrate life,”

Artists Maureen Claffey

and Diane Feldpausch Tang

first met this past summer

while exhibiting their work

in a small group show at

Urban Edge Gallery in

Waukegan. The curator of

the gallery and organizer of

the show was Lake Forest

resident Vickie Marasco,

who immediately noticed

the connection between

both artists’ work and later

approached co-owners of

Re-Invent, Lanyon and

Kristin Mikrut, about planning

a future show with

both of the artists at their

gallery in Lake Forest.

“I think viewers are going

to sense the passion and the

power that both of these female

artists possess,” Marasco

said. “They clicked

together as two people and

really appreciate one another’s

work. They both have

a story to tell, and I think

it comes across very nicely

together.”

The new exhibit will

feature 15 colorful and vibrant

paintings by Claffey,

some done on watercolor

paper and others on canvas

or custom birch wood

board, made mainly in

fluid acrylic paint and watercolor

with some metallic,

iridescent, binding and

grinding mediums added in

and 10 sculptures by Tang

made from high fire glazes,

stoneware clay and finials

(which are made from

found objects in neglected

places like scrap yards).

Both artists draw heavily

from nature and their own

personal experiences in their

work. Claffey’s paintings are

inspired by her four children,

two rescue dogs, and a recent

divorce that, she described,

allowed her to reclaim her

voice and her ability to make

her way in the world, while

Tang’s hand-crafted, sculptural

“Healing Vessels” are

modeled after the bleeding

heart flower and memories

of her grandmother.

Tang’s vessels also act

as a way to store memories

and feelings while embracing

healing.

“I wanted to make a vessel

to store feelings, and I

thought about what kinds

of things I could use. I love

nature and recalled my

childhood with my grandmother,

who showed me

how to make dancers with

the bleeding heart flower.

It’s a universal shape, and

it’s something that is very

dear to me,” Tang said.

“Heart and Soul”, a new series of artwork from Maureen

Claffey and Diane Feldpausch Tang, is currently on

display at the Re-Invent Gallery in Lake Forest. The

exhibit opened on Friday, Oct. 7 from 6-9 p.m. and will

run through Nov. 12. Photo Submitted

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The image of the heart

is also found throughout

Claffey’s paintings.

“All of the heart images

in the show are so elegant

and beautiful that it really

forces you to question your

own concept of how seriously,

or with how much

joy, you approach love,”

Claffey said. “I think this

show is really a unique

opportunity to get a multidimensional

experience of

the same concept of love;

to see it in sculpture form,

1840 Skokie Boulevard, Northbrook, IL 60062

847.835.2400 • www.lewisfloorandhome.com

but also to see it as painting,

it almost compounds

the positive experience of

a joyful, beautiful image.”

This story has been edited

for print publication. To read

the full thing, please visit

LakeForestLeader.com.

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18 | October 13, 2016 | The lake forest leader lake forest

LakeForestLeader.com

To the Electors of the State of Illinois:

The Illinois Constitution establishes a structure for government and laws. There are three ways to initiate change to the Illinois Constitution: (1) a constitutional convention may propose changes to any part;

(2) the General Assembly may propose changes to any part; or (3) a petition initiative may propose amendments limited to structural and procedural subjects contained in the Legislative Article. The people of

Illinois must approve any changes to the Constitution before they become effective. The purpose of this document is to inform you of proposed changes to the Illinois Constitution and provide you with a brief

explanation and a summary of the arguments in favor of and in opposition to the proposed amendment.

Proposed changes in the existing constitutional amendment are indicated by underscoring all new matter and by crossing with a line all matter which is to be deleted.

PROPOSED AMENDMENT TO ADD SECTION 11 TO ARTICLE IX OF THE ILLINOIS CONSTITUTION

ARTICLE IX – REVENUE

SECTION 11. TRANSPORTATION FUNDS

(a) No moneys, including bond proceeds, derived from taxes, fees, excises, or license taxes relating to registration, title, or operation or use of vehicles, or related to the use of highways, roads, streets, bridges,

mass transit, intercity passenger rail, ports, airports, or to fuels used for propelling vehicles, or derived from taxes, fees, excises, or license taxes relating to any other transportation infrastructure or transportation

operation, shall be expended for purposes other than as provided in subsections (b) and (c).

(b) Transportation funds may be expended for the following: the costs of administering laws related to vehicles and transportation, including statutory refunds and adjustments provided in those laws; payment of

highway obligations; costs for construction, reconstruction, maintenance, repair, and betterment of highways, roads, streets, bridges, mass transit, intercity passenger rail, ports, airports, or other forms of transportation;

and other statutory highway purposes. Transportation funds may also be expended for the State or local share of highway funds to match federal aid highway funds, and expenses of grade separation

of highways and railroad crossings, including protection of at-grade highways and railroad crossings, and, with respect to local governments, other transportation purposes as authorized by law.

(c) The costs of administering laws related to vehicles and transportation shall be limited to direct program expenses related to the following: the enforcement of traffic, railroad, and motor carrier laws; the safety

of highways, roads, streets, bridges, mass transit, intercity passenger rail, ports, or airports; and the construction, reconstruction, improvement, repair, maintenance, operation, and administration of highways,

under any related provisions of law or any purpose related or incident to, including grade separation of highways and railroad crossings. The limitations to the costs of administering laws related to vehicles and

transportation under this subsection (c) shall also include direct program expenses related to workers’ compensation claims for death or injury of employees of the State’s transportation agency; the acquisition of

land and the erection of buildings for highway purposes, including the acquisition of highway rights-of-way or for investigations to determine the reasonable anticipated future highway needs; and the making of

surveys, plans, specifications, and estimates for the construction and maintenance of flight strips and highways. The expenses related to the construction and maintenance of flight strips and highways under this

subsection (c) are for the purpose of providing access to military and naval reservations, defense-industries, defense-industry sites, and sources of raw materials, including the replacement of existing highways

and highway connections shut off from general use at military and naval reservations, defense-industries, and defense-industry sites, or the purchase of rights-of-way.

(d) None of the revenues described in subsection (a) of this Section shall, by transfer, offset, or otherwise, be diverted to any purpose other than those described in subsections (b) and (c) of this Section.

(e) If the General Assembly appropriates funds for a mode of transportation not described in this Section, the General Assembly must provide for a dedicated source of funding.

(f) Federal funds may be spent for any purposes authorized by federal law.

EXPLANATION

The proposed amendment adds a new Section to the Revenue Article of the Illinois Constitution that provides revenue generated from transportation related taxes and fees (referred to as “transportation funds”)

shall be used exclusively for transportation related purposes. Transportation related taxes and fees include motor fuel taxes, vehicle registration fees, and other taxes and user fees dedicated to public highways,

roads, streets, bridges, mass transit (buses and rail), ports, or airports.

Under the proposed amendment, transportation funds may be used by the State or local governments only for the following purposes: (1) costs related to administering transportation and vehicle laws, including

public safety purposes and the payment of obligations such as bonds; (2) the State or local share necessary to secure federal funds or for local government transportation purposes as authorized by law; (3)

the construction, reconstruction, improvement, repair, maintenance, and operation of highways, mass transit, and railroad crossings; (4) expenses related to workers’ compensation claims for death or injury of

transportation agency employees; and (5) to purchase land for building highways or buildings for to be used for highway purposes.

This new Section is a limitation on the power of the General Assembly or a unit of local government to use, divert, or transfer transportation funds for a purpose other than transportation. It does not, and is not intended

to, impact or change the way in which the State and local governments use sales taxes, including the sales and excise tax on motor fuel, or alter home rule powers granted under this Constitution. It does not

seek to change the way in which the State funds programs administered by the Illinois Secretary of State, Illinois Department of Transportation, and operations by the Illinois State Police directly dedicated to the

safety of roads, or entities or programs funded by units of local government. Further, the Section does not impact the expenditure of federal funds, which may be spent for any purpose authorized by federal law.

FORM OF BALLOT

Proposed Amendment to the 1970 Illinois Constitution

Explanation of Amendment

The proposed amendment adds a new section to the Revenue Article of the Illinois Constitution. The proposed amendment provides that no moneys derived from taxes, fees, excises, or license taxes, relating to

registration, titles, operation, or use of vehicles or public highways, roads, streets, bridges, mass transit, intercity passenger rail, ports, or airports, or motor fuels, including bond proceeds, shall be expended for

other than costs of administering laws related to vehicles and transportation, costs for construction, reconstruction, maintenance, repair, and betterment of public highways, roads, streets, bridges, mass transit,

intercity passenger rail, ports, airports, or other forms of transportation, and other statutory highway purposes, including the State or local share to match federal aid highway funds. You are asked to decide

whether the proposed amendment should become part of the Illinois Constitution.

YES

–––– For the proposed addition of Section 11 to Article IX of the Illinois Constitution.

NO


LakeForestLeader.com faith

the lake forest leader | October 13, 2016 | 19

Memoriam

From Page 16

rounded by his loving family.

He was born in Lake

Forest to Raymond and

Marie L. (Quint) Flanagan

on Dec. 16, 1968. He met

and married the love of

his life, Stacy, on Oct. 7,

1995, at Shepherd of the

Hills Church in McHenry.

Robert received his formal

education from Gateway

Technical College in

Wisconsin. As an accomplished

industrial engineer,

he worked over twenty

years at the Morgan Bronze

Company in Wauconda.

Most recently, Robert was

employed with GereMarie

in Lake Zurich for almost

four years. He was

a devoted Lutheran and a

member of the Shepherd

of the Hills Church. Robert

was known to be very good

with his hands, he was an

avid gardener and builder.

He will be remembered

by everyone as a true Mr.

Fix-It. Fishing was also

one of Robert’s favorite

pastimes. He loved spending

time with family, especially

when he was able to

take his children out on the

boat with him. He leaves

behind his wife, Stacy; four

children, Kaylie, Savanna,

Jeremy, and Stephen; his

parents; his in-laws, Cecil

and Patty Bays; his brothers,

William (Gina) Flanagan

and Richard (Tammie)

Flanagan; and his

brothers-in-law, Tim Bays

and Chad (Mary) Bays. In

lieu of flowers, the family

would greatly appreciate

memorials to the Flanagan

Child Education Fund at

Justen Funeral Home and

Crematory, P.O. Box 343

McHenry, IL 60050. For

further information, please

call the funeral home at

(815) 385-2400, or visit

www.justenfh.com, where

friends may leave an online

condolence message

for his family.

William Mooney

William J. Mooney, 86, of

Lake Forest, died Sept. 29.

He was born July 2, 1930

in Highland Park to William

and Marjorie Mooney.

William was a 65 year

member of the Pipe Fitters

Union Local #597. William

is survived by his children,

Carol (Rolf) Andersson,

Shirley (Mario) Moretti,

Patrick Mooney and Linda

Ramsey; his grandchildren

Laurie (Tom) Kraenzle and

Joshua Ramsey; and his

great-granddaughter Savannah

Kraenzle. He is also

survived by his sister Carol

Skarin of Denison, Ia. William

was preceded in death

by his wife Marian (Shiel)

Mooney.

Jeffery Palo

Jeffery Palo, 36, formerly

of Lake Forest and

a resident of Chicago,

passed away on Sept. 28 in

Libertybille. He was born

on Oct. 11, 1979 in Lake

Forest to Robert and Janet

(nee Saunders) Palo. Jeff

was the beloved husband

of Amanda (nee Ramos)

Palo; the devoted father

of Elias and Catalina;

the dear brother of Jenny

(Jeff) Nuetzmann; and the

caring uncle of Ben Palo.

Jeff will be remembered

for his funny, heart-warming

and caring personality.

He gave the best hugs.

They were big bear hugs

full of love and happiness.

Jeff was always joking

around and made everyone

laugh with his witty and

oh-so dramatic one liners.

They say that the brightest

lights burn out the fastest;

how so very true that

is. Jeff was the brightest

of lights and the world is

now a little darker that he

is gone. In lieu of flowers,

memorials may be made

to the Elias and Catalina

educational fund at www.

youcaring.com/jeffreypalo-s-children-elias-andcatalina-palo-661822.

Lake Bluff

Fay Peck

Fay Peck, 85, an internationally

known painter

and much loved Lake Bluff

resident died Sept. 18. She

was married for 45 years

to David B. Peck until his

death in 2001. The Peck’s

were long-time residents of

Lake Forest and part-time

residents of Aspen, Colorado.

More recently, Fay followed

her children to Bozeman,

Mont. Fay’s paintings

have been exhibited in

galleries around the world.

She was a master of oil

painting, multi-media and

printmaking. Fay grew up

in River Forest where she

developed a deep love of

nature. Besides her appreciation

of nature, she loved

to swim and dance. “She

could be seen regularly in

Lake Michigan swimming

with two German Shepherds

no matter the weather

or temperature,” said her

friend Gene Hotchkiss. Fay

loved to ski and her home

in Aspen, Colo., provided

a wonderful landscape for

painting and adventure.

Her art work was published

in a 2014 book titled ‘Fay

Peck, American Expressionist’.

In the introduction

to the book Professor Reingardt

said, “Fay Peck is a

painter who combines three

rare qualities, painters instinct,

extraordinary color

sense and undaunted perseverance.”

“Fay’s life, while

full of art, was always full

of family and friends, everything

was packed in and

nothing left out,” said Judy

Bensinger, long-time friend

of Fay’s. She is survived

by four children and ten

grandchildren.

Have someone’s life you’d

like to honor? Email

d.wolff@22ndcenturymedia.

com with information about

a loved one who was part of

the Lake Forest or Lake Bluff

communities.


20 | October 13, 2016 | The lake forest leader dining out

LakeForestLeader.com

Hel’s Kitchen caters life experiences

Matt Yan

Contributing Editor

Healthcare for what’s next.

Exceptional care has a

new address.

From regular checkups to unexpected illnesses, when you need

medical care, you want it right away. Our Lake Forest NorthShore

Medical Group office has moved to a new, expanded facility,

offering exceptional care and simple convenience.

• Expert, supportive primary care physicians

• Walk-in availability, early morning, evening and

weekend hours

• Access to a network of hospitals and leading specialists

• Easy appointment scheduling on your smartphone, tablet

or computer

Schedule an appointment today. We’re here in the neighborhood.

Lake Forest

915 S. Waukegan Road

Formerly Lovell’s of Lake Forest restaurant,

across from Sunset Foods

(847) 733-5707

Internal Medicine, Maternal Fetal Medicine,

OB/GYN, Pediatrics

NOW OPEN

northshore.org/medicalgroup

Every business owner

has a dream.

Three decades ago, David

and Cari Borris’ dream

was to run a shop specializing

in gourmet retail carryout.

The husband-andwife

team built out a space

in Highland Park that

opened in April 1985.

The response from the

community was strong,

so much that a mere two

years later, their business,

Hel’s Kitchen — named

after David’s mother Helen,

the company’s first

chef — had transformed

into a catering company to

meet customers’ demand.

Hel’s Kitchen moved to

Northbrook in 1989 and

multiple expansions later,

now occupies a warehouse

and office at 3027 Commercial

Ave.

“It’s kind of a classic

story,” David Borris said.

“You open up a business

and then the market directs

you where they want you

to go. We were, I guess,

fortunate enough, smart

enough — maybe more

fortunate than smart — to

move where the market

wanted us to go and turn

it into a successful business.”

The Borris’ catering operation

offers a range of

cuisine, from high-level

comfort food to what David

likes to call “West

Randolph Street,” after the

vibrant restaurant district

in downtown Chicago.

Prices are set to match the

quality of food, ranging

from $35-50 per person

for small parties requiring

a couple of staffers,

to $80-140 per person for

full-service events.

About 40-45 percent of

business is corporate catering,

David Borris said,

with the remainder being

The sirloin sliders are topped with fried green tomatoes

and avocado aioli, and paired with coleslaw and sweet

potato and beet chips. Photos by Alyssa Groh/22nd

Century Media

The panko-breaded chicken is stuffed with prosciutto,

spinach, smoked gouda, roasted red pepper and paired

with a thyme cream sauce.

mainly social events: weddings,

funerals, religious

confirmations.

The milestone events

were a lifeline for Hel’s

Kitchen when the recession

hit and corporate demand

took a nose dive.

Sales fell nearly 20 percent

in 2009 and didn’t return

to pre-recession levels for

a few years, David said.

To survive, he cut staff

salaries across the board,

including his own.

His staff stuck with the

company, and they stayed

afloat thanks to company

savings and the life-cycle

events, which continued

despite the economy.

“Look, when trouble

comes like it came in ’08

and ’09,” Borris said, “if

Hel’s Kitchen Catering

3027 Commercial Ave.,

Northbrook

www.helskitchen.com

(847) 205-5125

Open for delivery 6 a.m.-6

p.m. Monday-Friday

6 a.m.-6:30 p.m.

Saturday

7 a.m.-5 p.m. Sunday

you’re not a high-road employer

and you have to say

to people, ‘I need you to

stick with me,’”.

With many of its staff

members staying on board,

Hel’s Kitchen rebounded

from its losses to thrive

today.

This story has been edited

for print publication.

To view the full story, visit

LakeForestLeader.com.


LakeForestLeader.com puzzles

the lake forest leader | October 13, 2016 | 21

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

Across

1. World Service

provider

4. Necktie with broad

ends

9. Mounted on

13. Thai language

14. It often needs to be

changed

16. Baby’s first word

maybe

17. First word in “Send

in the Clowns”

19. Lake Forest Public

Library has comprehensive

information on

these political figures

21. “Heavy” music

genre

23. Yarn ball

24. Boil ahead of time,

say

27. Smart __ (wise

guys)

31. Slalom bumps

33. One thing after

another

35. Drink holder

37. Blow one’s top

39. Foolish talk

40. No more than

42. Remained as is

44. Sky color

45. Deep-voiced Hayes

47. Prepare for wintry

weather

49. “Yikes!”

50. Walked on again

52. More like a type

of fruit

54. Two fivers

56. Type of grape

59. Troika

61. Pallid

62. Swimwear, workout

gear and swim

accessories store in

Winnetka

68. Word with Far or

Middle

69. Erelong

70. NY prison

72. Hilo garland

73. Kind of test

74. Organism bodies

75. Often-repeated abbreviation

Down

1. Airship

2. Even lower

3. Think on

4. ___ Hoc

5. Not guzzle

6. Beetle, e.g.

7. Crude group?

8. Genius physicist

and inventor

9. Uncouth one

10. Light brown

11. Cull

12. Ballet step

15. Cambodian cash

18. Tijuana specialty

20. Dork

22. Theatre section

25. One of ___

26. Clumsy person

28. Exam no-no

29. Dolphin’s nemesis

30. Smooth transition

32. Sour

34. Request

35. Rope fiber

36. Like liquidy jello

38. Agenda

41. Tale

43. Russian assembly

46. Pre-Euro cash in

Lisbon

48. Hummus holder

51. Inner layer of the

skin

53. Rest

55. Laughfests

57. Attack

58. Monkey business

60. Placed above

62. Where experiments

may take

place

63. Half and half

64. “Hardly!”

65. Code of life

66. Not brilliant

67. S.American

tuber

71. High marks in

exams

The Rock House

(1150 Central Ave.

(847) 256-7625)

■6:30 ■ p.m. Friday, Oct.

14: Family Night +

Karaoke

■8:30 ■ p.m. Saturday,

Oct. 15: Country Doctors

(1742 Glenview Road,

(224) 616-3062)

■7:30 ■ p.m. Thursday,

Oct. 13: Ben Lewis

Trio

■6 ■ p.m. Friday, Oct. 14:

Family Night Karaoke

■10 ■ a.m. Sunday, Oct.

16: Owen Hemming

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

LAKE FOREST

The Lantern

(768 Western Ave.

(847) 234-9844)

■6-8 ■ p.m. Sundays:

Holly the Balloon

Lady

LAKE BLUFF

Maevery Public House

(20 East Scranton Ave.

(847) 604-3952)

■7:30 ■ p.m. every third

Thursday of the

month: Warren Beck

WILMETTE

The Bottle Shop

(1148 Central Ave.

(847) 256-7777)

■5-6 ■ p.m. every Saturday:

Wine tastings,

$10 reimbursed with

purchase

GLENVIEW

Johnny’s Kitchen

(1740 Milwaukee Ave.

(847) 699-9999)

■7:30 ■ p.m. every Friday

and Saturday: Live

Music

The Rock House

Oil Lamp Theater

(1723 Glenview Road,

(847) 834-0738)

■Through ■ Nov. 13: “44

Plays For 44 Presidents”

WINNETKA

Taste on Chestnut

(507 Chestnut St. (847)

441-0134)

■6 ■ p.m. Thursday, Oct.

13: Girl’s Night Out

To place an event in The

Scene, email chris@GlenviewLantern.com

answers

Crossword by Myles Mellor and Susan Flanagan


22 | October 13, 2016 | The lake forest leader real estate

LakeForestLeader.com

The Lake Forest Leader’s

of the

WEEK

What: 4 bedrooms, 4.1 bathrooms

Where: 865 S. Ridge Road, Lake Forest

Amenities: This home is located on almost two acres in a country setting. It

features a five-car garage, stable and tack room and all mechanicals, plumming,

electric and the HVAC was replaced. The original plumbing fixtures were re-glazed

with porcelain to maintain authentic appearance. The home includes a music

system, a large wrap-around porch and a raised deck. Master bedrooms are

located on the first and second floors.

Asking Price: $1,250,000

Listing Agents: Jonathan Dick, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff,

phone (847) 528-8400, email JDick@KoenigRubloff.com and Corky Peterson,

Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices KoenigRubloff, phone (847) 209-9999 email

CPeterson@KoenigRubloff.com

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

Elizabeth Fritz at e.fritz@22ndcenturymedia.com or call

(847) 272-4565 ext. 19.

FOR ALL YOUR

MORTGAGE NEEDS

664 N. Western Ave., Lake Forest, IL 60045

Phone: (847) 234-8484

thefederalsavingsbank.com


LakeForestLeader.com classifieds

the lake forest leader | October 13, 2016 | 23

CLASSIFIEDS

Help Wanted · Garage Sales · Automotive

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24 | October 13, 2016 | The lake forest leader classifieds

LakeForestLeader.com

CLASSIFIEDS

Help Wanted · Garage Sales · Automotive

Real Estate · Rentals · Merchandise

Professional

Directory

Sell It 708.326.9170

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LakeForestLeader.com classifieds

the lake forest leader | October 13, 2016 | 25

CLASSIFIEDS

Help Wanted · Garage Sales · Automotive

Real Estate · Rentals · Merchandise

Sell It 708.326.9170

Fax It 708.326.9179

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26 | October 13, 2016 | The lake forest leader sports

LakeForestLeader.com

Athlete of the Week

10 Questions

with Lena Benjakul

Benjakul is a senior on the Lake Forest

High School girls golf team

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How long have you been golfing and

how did you get started with it?

I started golf a month before tryouts my

freshman year, so this will be my fourth

year playing.

What is your favorite club to hit

with?

I have a club that I call ‘special club’,

it’s a 7-wood which is why I call it special,

because it’s weirdly shaped.

Where is your favorite course to

play?

I really like Pine Meadow Golf Course

(in Mundelein), that’s my favorite around

here but overall my favorite course is

Kapalua Golf Course in Hawaii. I’ve been

out there every Spring Break and it’s really

beautiful.

What kind of music do you listen to

before a golf meet?

I love ‘70s music, Steely Dan is my jam,

as is Michael Jackson. Anything ‘70s and

early ‘80s, anything after 1985 is too late.

What do you usually eat before a

meet?

Anything, really, but I mostly like to

stick to fruits, particularly apples.

If you could have any superpower,

which would you choose?

I’d choose to go back in time, for the

good, obviously but I feel that while

everyone learns from their mistakes,

sometimes they don’t apply what they’ve

learned fast enough so I would use that to

correct some of the things I’ve done. And

it would be nice to see really cool things,

like a Prince concert, that would be really

awesome.

If you could travel anywhere in the

world, where would you go?

22nd Century Media File Photo

I’ve always wanted to go to Thailand

because I’m Thai and I’ve never been.

What’s the most challenging shot

for you to hit in golf?

I don’t think there’s any shot in particular

that’s tough. I just think it comes down

to believing in yourself. If you don’t think

you can do it, then you won’t do it, so any

shot is doable as long as you believe in

yourself.

What’s the best coaching advice

you’ve ever received?

I’ve had the opportunity and privilege of

being around really good people and I think

the best advice is that no matter who you’re

playing with or what course you’re playing,

you’re never really competing against

other people, you’re only really competing

against the course and against yourself.

What’s the best part of being an

athlete at ?

The best part is being a part of a great

school and a great team. It instills a sense

of pride and a sense of responsibility. You

have something to show for the team and

a responsibility to do well for your school.

Interview by Sports Editor Derek Wolff


LakeForestLeader.com sports

the lake forest leader | October 13, 2016 | 27

Football

Second half surge powers

Scouts past Zee-Bees

Once a week is weak.

You don’t have to wait until the paper

arrives for your news.

Derek Wolff, Sports Editor

With both offenses

struggling mightily in the

first half, it was difficult

to foresee the oncoming

blowout that Lake Forest’s

matchup with Zion-Benton

turned into on Friday,

Oct. 7, at Lake Forest High

School’s West Campus.

But the Scouts (4-3, 2-3

NSC) got a boost in all

three phases of the game

and especially on offense

in the second half to run

away from the Zee-Bees,

35-15.

Quarterback Charlie

Reinkemeyer was picked

off once and threw for 30

yards on 5-of-14 completions

in the first half but

looked like a completely

different person in the second

half.

With Lake Forest receiving

the second half kickoff,

Reinkemeyer quickly

marched the Scouts downfield,

completing all three

of his passes for 43 yards

and helping set up a 17-

yard touchdown run from

Scouts running back Liam

Pooler.

Reinkemeyer was 8-of-9

for 122 yards and a touchdown

in the second half,

helping establish a tempo

that the Scouts offense

hasn’t operated at in a few

weeks.

“We found a great

rhythm,” head coach Chuck

Spagnoli said. “I think the

opening drive was very

successful, it was probably

eight or nine plays and then

we got the ball in. A little

confidence is an incredible

thing, I thought they responded

very well to being

inconsistent overall in the

first half.”

Lake Forest linebacker Cal Wonham aims to bat the

ball down as Zion-Benton quarterback Joseph Powell

attempts to complete a pass during Lake Forest’s 35-14

win on Friday, Oct. 7, from Lake Forest High School’s

West Campus. Varsity Views

On Lake Forest’s next

drive, the Scouts took advantage

of a good punt

return from Pooler before

Reinkemeyer found his favorite

deep-threat target,

sophomore wideout Ryan

Cekay, for a 45-yard touchdown

to make it 21-7.

The Lake Forest defense

made it tough on Zee-Bees

quarterback Joseph Powell

all evening and his offensive

line didn’t do him any

favors. Powell was sacked

four times in the contest,

with Scouts linebacker Cal

Wonham recording three

of them.

Lake Forest’s only touchdown

in the first half came

after Wonham won a battle

around the edge and stripsacked

Powell, with Scouts

senior defensive lineman

Brian Doheny picking up

the fumble and returning it

for a touchdown.

Up 21-7 in the third

quarter, the defense made

another huge play when

Spencer Yauch blocked

a Zion-Benton punt with

2:12 remaining, recovered

at the Zee-Bees 28 yard

line by Wonham.

Lake Forest didn’t waste

VARSITY VIEWS

any time on the ensuing

VARSITY VIEWS

drive, with power back

Gabe Funk finding the endzone

on a 1-yard rush at

1:56 to play in the quarter.

The combination of offense,

defense, and special

teams play resulted in arguably

Lake Forest’s most

productive quarter this

season.

“I think the third quarter

for us was incredibly efficient,”

Spagnoli said.

The momentum seized

carried into the fourth

quarter as well, where

power back Brian Ooms

found the endzone on a

3-yard rushing touchdown

with 10:54 remaining, giving

the Scouts a 35-7 lead.

With most of the starters

out of the game, Zion-

Benton narrowed it the

final score of 35-15 with

2:30 remaining.

Lake Forest improved

to 3-0 on the season when

playing at home but will

play its final road game of

the regular season this Friday

at Mundelein.

Join today to get all the news from your newspaper

as it happens—online anytime, anywhere.

Visit LakeForestLeader.com/Plus

to become a member.

Brought to you by THE LAKE FOREST LEADER


28 | October 13, 2016 | The lake forest leader sports

LakeForestLeader.com

Girls Volleyball

Lake Forest def. Zion-Benton, 25-9,

25-17

Lake Forest (25-2, 3-2) defeated

hockey

From Page 31

Lake Forest came into

the matchup not having

given up a goal since Labor

Day weekend, a streak

of 11 consecutive shutouts.

The Scouts also boasted a

perfect record against instate

teams. On the other

hand, Lake Forest is the

only Illinois team to beat

the Trevians (15-5) this

season, when the Scouts

won 3-2 in overtime at

home on Aug. 27.

That changed at the

12:13 mark of the first half,

when Erin Joseph scored to

tie the game at one. Lake

high school highlights

The rest of the week in high school sports

Zion-Benton in straight games, 25-9,

25-17 on Wednesday, Oct. 5.

Meghan McGrail has 13 kills and

three aces, while Brigid Brennan led

Forest had scored with 21

minutes remaining in the

first half when Cat Nicholson

knocked a shot past

New Trier goalie Therese

Cooney.

“The girls were able to

hang with us a little longer

than most teams,”

Lake Forest coach Melanie

Walsh said. “We really

haven’t had much competition.”

“I think us losing some

games has kept us in check,

especially in the first half of

the season when we gave

up a lot of goals,” New Trier

coach Stephanie Nykaza

said. “A lot has changed

since the beginning of the

the defense with eight digs. Setter

Emma Patlovich had 18 assists and

seven digs, while Maren Douglass

had two blocks.

season and while I don’t

like to lose, it’s helped us

adjust what we need to do.”

The first half featured

much more action in the

first as the teams combined

for 12 shots in the first half

and six corners, compared

to six shots and one corner.

The Trevians had one last

chance around the twominute

mark when a cross

went wide of the goal.

“The second half was a

lot more midfield and we

were not that great in the

first half, but now we know

how to keep the ball out

of the cage,” Nykaza said.

“We’re putting it together

now and this is huge because

it’s going to let us

take a look at where we are

going to playoffs.”

The Scouts (16-2) had

the first chance in the 6-on-

6, 10-minute overtime, but

their shot went wide. The

Trevians had their first true

chance with 3:40 remaining,

but their shot also went

wide.

“Our girls were gassed,”

Walsh said. “They’re an

aggressive team, the refs

were holding the whistle

and my girls are a finesse

team and it frustrated them

a bit because they weren’t

getting the calls they would

normally get.”

But with just under two

minutes remaining, New

Trier got the corner it needed

to help it seal the win.

“We had a corner and

Meghan Minturn took the

shot,” Van Schaack said. “It

just touched the tip of my

stick and went between the

goalie’s legs.”

As the top two teams in

the area, it’s likely Lake

Forest and New Trier will

see each other in the state

playoffs.

“I don’t think there’s

anything that can boost our

team’s confidence [more]

than beating Lake Forest,”

Van Schaack said. “From

now on, we know exactly

how this team plays and we

can use what we’ve learned

in this game in the state

games.”

Walsh looked forward to

a rematch with the Trevians

down the road.

“They weren’t able to use

the finesse they normally

do, but we’ll adjust,” Walsh

said. ”We’ll see them in the

state finals.”

This Week In…

Scouts Varsity

Athletics

Boys Cross-Country

■Oct. ■ 15 - NSC

Championship at Libertyville

(Adler Park), 10 a.m.

Girls Cross-Country

■Oct. ■ 15 - NSC

Championship at Libertyville

(Adler Park), 10:30 a.m.

Girls Field Hockey

■Oct. ■ 14 - vs. Deerfield

(West Campus), 5:45 p.m.

■Oct. ■ 19 - Playoffs (West

Campus), TBD

■Oct. ■ 20 - Playoffs (West

Campus), TBD

Football

■Oct. ■ 14 - at Mundelein,

7:30 p.m.

Boys Golf

■Oct. ■ 14 - State Meet at

DeCatur (Hickory Point Golf

Club), TBD

■Oct. ■ 15 - State Meet at

DeCatur (Hickory Point Golf

Club), TBD

Girls Golf

■Oct. ■ 14 - State Meet at

Bloomington (The Den Golf

Club), TBD

■Oct. ■ 15 - State Meet at

Bloomington (The Den Golf

Club), TBD

Boys Soccer

■Oct. ■ 13 - at Lake Forest

Academy, 4:30 p.m.

■Oct. ■ 14 - Regional (West

Campus), TBD

■Oct. ■ 15 - Regional at

Fremd, 2 p.m.

■Oct. ■ 19 - Regional, TBD

Girls Swimming

■Oct. ■ 13 - at Mundelein,

5 p.m.

■Oct. ■ 15- Diving at

Evanston, 10 a.m.

■Oct. ■ 15 - Swimming at

New Trier Invite (Winnetka

Campus), 1:30 p.m.

■Oct. ■ 20 - vs. Waukegan

(East Campus), 5 p.m.

Girls Tennis

■Oct. ■ 14 - Sectional at

Lakes, TBD

■Oct. ■ 20 - State

Championships, TBD

Girls Volleyball

■Oct. ■ 13 - at Mundelein,

6 p.m.

■Oct. ■ 19 - vs. Waukegan

(East Campus), 6 p.m.

Caxys Varsity

Athletics

Coed Cross-Country

■Oct. ■ 15 - Independents

Classic at Lisle Community

Park, 10 a.m.

Girls Field Hockey

■Oct. ■ 15 - Regional Play in

Game, TBD

■Oct. ■ 19 - Regionals, TBD

Football

■Oct. ■ 15 - vs. DePaul

College Prep, 1 p.m.

Boys Soccer

■Oct. ■ 13 - vs. Lake Forest,

4:30 p.m.

■Oct. ■ 15 - vs. Niles North,

11 a.m.

Girls Swimming

■Oct. ■ 13 - at Hamilton, 5

p.m.

■Oct. ■ 15 - vs. Lake Forest,

noon

Girls Volleyball

■Oct. ■ 15 - vs. Woodlands,

1 p.m.

Wildcats varsity

athletics

Girls Field Hockey

■Oct. ■ 13 - vs. Latin, 4:30

p.m.

■Oct. ■ 15 - at Lake Forest

Academy, noon

Girls Tennis

■Oct. ■ 14 - IHSA Sectionals,

TBD

■■

■Girls ■ Volleyball

■Oct. ■ 14 - vs. Willows, 4:30

p.m.

■Oct. ■ 15 - at Lake Forest

Academy, noon

■Oct. ■ 17 - at Christian

Liberty Academy, 5 p.m.

■Oct. ■ 18 - at Luther North,

5 p.m.

■Oct. ■ 20 - vs. Morgan Park

Academy, 4:30 p.m.


LakeForestLeader.com sports

the lake forest leader | October 13, 2016 | 29

Boys Soccer

Loyola offense, lightning shut down Scouts

Derek Wolff, Sports Editor

Boldly.

Loyola Academy’s Collin Leider (16 white) wins a

header against his counterpart, Lake Forest’s Jack

Page (16), during the Ramblers 4-0 defeat of the Scouts

on Thursday, Oct. 6, from Loyola Academy’s Munz

Campus in Glenview. Derek Wolff/22nd Century Media

Standing atop the hill at

Loyola Academy’s Theodore

G. Munz S.J. Campus

is unlike most places in the

North Shore.

Beyond the array of uniform

turf soccer fields, the

layers of clouds off to the

west appear as a mountain

range, a pellucid reflection

of the color palette created

by the setting sun. It is a

beautiful venue to take in

the beautiful game.

As the darkness crept in

throughout the course of

Lake Forest’s Thursday,

Oct. 6, match with Loyola

however, a lightning storm

replaced the picturesque

background, eventually

ending the match 20 minutes

early with the host

Ramblers up, 4-0.

Loyola used several

lightning strikes of its own

to overwhelm Lake Forest

in the first half as its

offense hummed to a 3-0

halftime lead.

The Ramblers pressed

early with a number of forays

into the Scouts’ defensive

third before breaking

the deadlock in the fourth

minute.

Junior midfielder Nick

Lew found himself in the

right place at the right time

inside the 6-yard box to capitalize

on a second-chance

play for the first goal.

In the 10th minute, senior

midfielder Julian Hilpusch

doubled the lead, playing a

ball in off his body after a

cross from midfielder Collin

Leider.

Sophomore midfielder

David Gripman made it 3-0

with five minutes to play

in the first half, benefitting

from an excellent through

ball into the 18-yard box.

Gripman slipped behind

the Lake Forest backline

and found himself one-onone

with Scouts freshman

goalkeeper John Walsh,

who got a finger or two on

the shot as it rushed by him

into the lower corner at the

near post.

Both sides made tactical

changes at halftime, while

the Scouts also changed out

goalkeepers to bring on senior

Riley Perkofski for the

second half.

After securing the third

goal, Loyola reduced its

attacking runs in the second

half and was content

to play a counterattacking

game, while Lake Forest-

-seeking to get back in the

contest--changed its formation

to a more aggressive

3-4-3.

As such, the Scouts

gained more of a foothold at

midfield and made advances

into the attacking third,

where Loyola’s stout back

line refused to yield ground.

Catching Lake Forest

pressing forward, an early

counterattack from Loyola

nearly resulted in a fourth

goal in the 42nd minute

when Leider’s shot from

inside the 6-yard box rang

off the top of the crossbar.

Lake Forest’s best opportunity

in the match came

from about 28 yards out

from captain Daniel Hanson

on a rocketed shot towards

the low corner of the

near post.

Hanson beat his defender

to earn a few yards of space

before unfurling the longrange

effort, which Loyola

goalkeeper Jack McMenamin

had to punch away

with a diving save.

The ball went out of

bounds, giving Lake Forest

its first corner kick of the

evening, though the ensuing

effort was harmlessly

cleared back out into midfield

by the Ramblers.

Loyola earned a corner

kick in the 58th minute

that was cleared out into

the midfield, but when

the Ramblers caught the

Scouts pressing they turned

another counterattack into

the night’s final goal two

minutes later.

After viewing several

more lightning strikes

and sensing the oncoming

storm, the officials convened

before the restart and

decided to blow the final

whistle

Lake Forest, an 18 seed,

will begin its playoff run

with a matchup against

Fremd in Palatine on Saturday,

Oct. 15, while Loyola

Academy, a 7 seed, will

travel to Evanston to take

on Taft on Tuesday, Oct.

18.

Genuinely.

Chicagoly.

ANYWHERE.

ANYTIME.

The newest voice of America's greatest city is now

available online. Visit Chicagolymag.com for

award-winning writing on Chicagoland's biggest issues

and people in business, politics, and culture.


30 | October 13, 2016 | The lake forest leader sports

LakeForestLeader.com

It takes a team

Scouts qualify for

sectionals thanks

to extra effort

Derek Wolff, Sports Editor

Every No. 5 and No. 6

high school golfer, in every

tournament, must be

ready to step up when the

opportune moment arises.

Usually, each team’s

top four players are the

ones whose scores count

toward the team’s overall

tally, though occassionally

the fifth and sixth players

make their mark.

Clare Green made hers

for Lake Forest on Oct. 5

in an IHSA Regional from

Deerpath Golf Course in

Lake Forest, carding a

crucial 88 that helped the

Scouts secure the third and

final qualifying team score

in the meet.

Barrington ran away

with the competition, winning

the regional with a

team score of 309 thanks

in large part to the efforts

of meet medalist Nicole

Ciskowski (71) and runner-up

Reena Sulkar.

Buffalo Grove finished

second at 352, narrowly

edging out Lake Forest

and Highland Park, which

both finished at 353.

Senior Nicole Berardi

led the way for the Giants,

carding a team-high 84,

while junior Lexi Kovitz

(85) and sophomores Julia

Shafir (86) and Jennifer

Berardi (98) factored into

the scoring.

Lena Benjakul posted

the top score for the

Scouts, shooting an 88

including a back-nine 42

after largely abandoning

her driver on the final nine

holes. Erin Shalala (88),

Isabella Martino (89) and

Green also factored into

the scroing for Lake Forest.

Ultimately it wasn’t the

best day for Lake Forest

No. 2 player Julia Loginhov,

but her fifth best 98

for the Scouts was enough

to win the tiebreaker with

Highland Park, which

qualified Lake Forest

through to sectionals as a

team.

With four sophomores

gradually improving

throughout the year and

led by Benjakul, Scouts

coach Steve Johnson felt

the team had a strong

chance to advance heading

into play Wednesday

morning.

“We had to have a great

day today from everybody,

one through six and it was

our depth that really paid

off,” Johnson said. “Clare

Green had her best round

of the year. Everybody

came to play and peaked at

the right time so it was a

good team place.”

Apart from Barrington,

Buffalo Grove and Lake

Forest, the next 10 best indiviudal

scorers also qualified

for sectionals, meaning

Nicole Berardi, Kovitz

and Shafir all advanced.

Placing three individuals

offered Giants coach

Cathy Nachman some

measure of solace.

“It’s really been a fourhorse

team the whole season

and it wasn’t a good

day for one of them and

that’s how it goes,” Nachman

said. “The three of

them deserve to move on

and we’ll just focus on

that.”

For Nicole Berardi,

sectionals means another

chance to qualify for state,

while for Kovitz it’ll be

her second-straight apperance.

The experience will

perhaps be most beneficial

to Shafir, Nachman said.

“I think that is a really

big step and Julia has really

made that jump this

year. It’s good because

Nicole gets another shot

at it and Lexi has more experience

now, so it’s OK.

Hopefully (the regional

result) will just make them

all hungrier.”

The Giants won the Central

Suburban League’s

northern division this season

and played well in dual

meets all season, prompting

some dissapointment

with the regional result.

But Nachman has witnessed

too much golf

through the years to be bitter

about one missed putt

or a drive that landed in

a sand trap, anything that

could have affected the

team score enough to see

the entire Highland Park

team progress through to

the next round.

“That’s the beauty of

this game, it’s the same

for everyone, so you can’t

beat yourself up,” she said.

“Today isn’t an indication

of what we accomplished

throughout the whole season,

it’s just not. Tomorrow

is a new day.”

As Lake Forest’s No. 1

player, Benjakul had high

hopes for herself and her

teammates coming into the

meet thanks to fair weather.

She praised the total

team mentality the Scouts

have embraced throughout

the season.

“I’m so proud of our

team; it was definitely a

team effort day,” Benjakul

said. “Everyone played so

well and special shoutout

Lake Forest’s Clare Green prepares to tee off during her round in an IHSA regional

on Oct. 5 from Deerpath Golf Course in Lake Forest. Green shot an 88 during the

competition, helping the Scouts qualify as a team for sectionals. photos by Miroslaw

Pomian/22nd Century Media

Isabella Martino lines up a putt.

to Clare Green because

this is the best she’s ever

played and I was really

proud of her that she was

in the 80s. Everyone else

played really well too.”

Barrington’s 309 tied

for second best of the 16

Illinois teams to win a

regional held on Oct. 5,

while both Lake Forest

and Highland Park’s team

scores would have tied for

first at the Plainfield North

regional and would have

won the Mundelein (Carmel)

regional.

Both the Scouts and Giants

representatives competed

at the Buffalo Grove

sectional on Monday, Oct.

10, though results were not

complete as of press time.

Heading into the meet,

Johnson expressed confidence

in his team.

“I think it’s going to be a

great learning experience,”

Johnson said. “For all of

the sophomores it will be

their first time at sectionals

so if nothing else it will

be great experience for the

next two years for them.

With Lena leading us, I

think we have a chance.

We’re a good team, a deep

team so we’ll have as good

a chance as anyone.”


LakeForestLeader.com sports

the lake forest leader | October 13, 2016 | 31

Rank and file

Top teams in 22nd Century Media’s

coverage area

Field hockey

LF drops OT thriller

Miroslaw Pomian/22CM

1st-and-3

Stars of the

Week

1. Clare Green (Above).

Green carded

an 88 during an

IHSA regional at

Deerpath Golf

Club, helping the

Scouts advance

via tiebreaker to

sectionals as a

team.

2. Charlie

Reinkemeyer.

The senior

quarterback rallied

after having a lessthan-ideal

first half

to throw for over

150 yards and a

touchdown in the

second half of a

big win over Zion-

Benton.

3. Cat Nicholson.

Nicholson notched

a goal for the

Scouts girls field

hockey team in a

close, overtime

loss to New Trier.

1. Loyola Academy

After some

tough tests earlier

in the season, the Ramblers

have been on cruise

control of late, adding a

51-8 win over Leo to the

resume.

2. Glenbrook

North

A big day from

QB Kevin Burnside

(21-for-29. 311 yards,

3 TDs) propelled the undefeated

Spartans (7-0) to a

nice win against Deerfield.

3. New Trier

Finally, the

Trevians ended

Maine South’s

streak of dominance in the

CSL South, one that began

in 2000. The win is a major

hurdle cleared for coach

Brian Doll and the New

Trier program.

PRESSBOX PICKS

Game of the Week:

Lake Forest (4-3) at Mundelein (2-5)

Other matchups:

New Trier (5-2) hosts Glenbrook South (0-7)

Glenbrook North (7-0) hosts Vernon Hills (5-2)

Highland Park (5-2) hosts Maine East (1-6)

Lake Forest Academy (1-6) hosts DePaul College Prep

(2-5)

Loyola Academy (7-0) hosts Providence Catholic (3-4)

Palatine (7-0) at Barrington (7-0)

Montini (4-3) hosts Mt. Carmel (4-3)

Listen Up

“I think the third quarter for us was

incredibly efficient.”

Chuck Spagnoli — The Lake Forest football coach speaks up

on a 21-0 quarter over Zion-Benton during the recent win.

4. Highland Park

The Giants

have bounced

back from earlier losses to

win two straight in convincing

fashion. A winnable

game against Maine

East is followed by the season

finale at home against

a solid Vernon Hills squad.

5. Lake Forest

In a battle of

.500 teams, the

Scouts scored a 20-point

victory against Zion-Benton.

With two very winnable

games to close the season,

the Scouts could finish

with some real momentum.

6. Glenbrook South

For a moment,

there was a glimmer

of hope, as the Titans

held a 10-0 lead against

Evanston. But the Wildkits

roared back, preventing GBS

from notching its first win.

43-13

JOE COUGHLIN |

Publisher

Lake Forest, 28-14. Scouts come

through in a game they very badly

need.

• New Trier

• Glenbrook North

• Highland Park

• DePaul

• Loyola Academy

• Barrington

• Mt. Carmel

Trevians hand Lake

Forest first Illinois

loss

Michael Wojtychiw

Sports Editor

Lake Forest and New

Trier are the two premier

field hockey teams in the

state of Illinois. The two

have combined to win all

but one of the state titles

since 2000 — the Scouts

have nine and the Trevians

six, including the last two.

But there’s something

about the second matchup

of the regular season that’s

a little different for New

Trier.

“Every year for the past

three years, the first time

we’ve played against Lake

Forest we’ve always lost,”

New Trier’s Nell Van

Schaack, who scored the

45-11

FOUAD EGBARIA |

Contributing Editor

Lake Forest, 28-24. The Scouts

get this one on the road before

returning home for the season

finale.

• New Trier

• Glenbrook North

• Highland Park

• DePaul

• Loyola Academy

• Barrington

• Montini

37-19

CHRIS PULLAM |

Contributing Editor

Lake Forest, 32-23. Mundelein’s

defense gave up 150 points in it’s

first four games. LF has scored at

least 20 each week.

• Glenbrook South

• Glenbrook North

• Highland Park

• DePaul

• Loyola Academy

• Palatine

• Mt. Carmel

tune in

What to watch this week

FOOTBALL: he Scouts can become playoff elligible

with a win but they’ll need to get it on the road, where

they’ve struggled in 2016.

Lake Forest travels to Mundelein, Friday, Oct. 14,

7:30 p.m.

Lake Forest’s Cat Nicholson looks for an open passing

lane off a restart during a game at New Trier on Oct. 5.

Michael Wojtychiw/22nd Century Media

game-winning goal, said.

“Every year the second

time we play them, we’ve

managed to beat them, so

we just keep that mindset

and have been preparing

for this game.

“We needed that loss to

mentally prepare us for this

one.”

The Trevians did, in fact,

beat the Scouts Wednesday,

Oct. 5, 2-1 in overtime on

Index

43-13

MICHAEL WOJTYCHIW |

Sports Editor

Lake Forest, 35-14. The Scouts

qualify for the playoffs with this win.

• New Trier

• Glenbrook North

• Highland Park

• DePaul

• Loyola Academy

• Barrington

• Mt. Carmel

27 - Football

26 - Athlete of the Week

New Trier’s Northfield

campus. Van Schaack’s

goal came with 1:28 remaining

in the extra period.

Had nobody scored, the

game would have gone into

a shootout.

“I feel like I did my job

now and it feels really great

to beat a team like this,” she

said. “We deserved to win.”

Please see hockey, 28

46-10

DEREK WOLFF |

Sports Editor

Lake Forest, 21-6. The Scouts pick

up their second road win in 2016.

• New Trier

• Glenbrook North

• Highland Park

• DePaul

• Loyola Academy

• Palatine

• Mt. Carmel

Fastbreak is compiled by Sports Editor Derek Wolff. Send

any questions or comments to d.wolff@22ndcenturymedia.

com.


Lake Forest Leader | October 13, 2016 | LakeForestLeader.com

Looking Ahead Scouts,

Trevs face off in potential state

title preview, Page 31

Holding them back

Loyola offense, weather strikes

Scouts down, Page 29

Scouts qualify for

sectionals thanks

to strong team

performance, Page 30

Lake Forest’s Clare Green tees off during an IHSA Regional from Deerpath Golf Course in Lake Forest on Wednesday, Oct. 5. Green shot an

88, helping the Scouts qualify for sectionals. Miroslaw Pomian/22nd century media

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