HP_092817

22ndcenturymedia

The Highland Park Landmark 092817

®

TM

Highland Park & highwood’s Hometown Newspaper HPLandmark.com • September 28, 2017 • Vol. 4 No. 32 • $1

A

Publication

,LLC

a new race to

run Rep. Scott Drury

announced he would no

longer seek the governor’s

chair, announcing a new

campaign, Page 3

Family campfire brings together play, education, Page 4

Heller Nature Center Naturalist Ryan Zike sits

near the campfire at theend of the evening Friday,

Sept. 22. Claire esker/22nd century media

Historical

Perspective The

Landmark’s new column

explores history from

Highland Park and

Highwood, Page 10

Stay local In this

week’s editorial, Editor

Xavier Ward has some

suggestions on how to

support the community

during the busy holiday

season, Page 15

OPEN HOUSE

FOR PROSPECTIVE FAMILIES

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 21

10:00 AM - 12:00 PM

847.295.4900 • BANNERDAYCAMP.COM


2 | September 28, 2017 | The highland park landmark calendar

hplandmark.com

In this week’s

Landmark

Police Reports6

Pet of the Week8

Editorial15

Puzzles18

Faith Briefs20

Dining Out21

Home of the Week22

Athlete of the Week25

The Highland

Park Landmark

ph: 847.272.4565

fx: 847.272.4648

Editor

Xavier Ward, x34

xavier@hplandmark.com

SPORTS editor

Erin Redmond, x35

e.redmond@22ndcenturymedia.com

Sales director

Teresa Lippert, x22

t.lippert@22ndcenturymedia.com

Real Estate Sales

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

Megan Bernard, x24

megan@glencoeanchor.com

President

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.HPLandmark.com

Chemical- free printing on 30% recycled paper

circulation inquiries

circulation@22ndcenturymedia.com

The Highland Park Landmark (USPS 17430)

is published weekly by 22nd Century Media,

LLC 60 Revere Dr. Ste. 888, Northbrook

IL 60062.

Periodical postage paid at Northbrook

and additional mailing offices.

POSTMASTER: Send address changes to

The Highland Park Landmark 60 Revere Dr.,

Ste. 888, Northbrook IL 60062.

Published by

www.22ndcenturymedia.com

THURSDAY

Memoir Writing

6:30-8:30 p.m. Thursday,

Sept. 28, Highland

Park Public Library, 494

E. Laurel Avenue, Highland

Park. Examples of

successful memoirs are

discussed as well as techniques

for organizing your

thoughts and putting them

on paper. Cost is $60.

Payment due at time of

registration. For more information

visit hplibrary.

com.

Stories in the Woods

10:30-11:30 a.m. Thursday,

Sept. 28, Heller Nature

Center, 2821 Ridge

Road, Highland Park. Enjoy

story time with a naturalist

and then take a short

hike, and create a craft to

take home. $8 registration

fee for one adult and one

child, $3 per additional

child. No pre-registration

required. Visit pdhp.org

for more information.

FRIDAY

Toddler Yoga

9:15-10 a.m., WeOrbit,

1736 First Street, Highland

Park. Join Yoga Instructor

Michele as she

welcomes yogis to sing,

dance and play yoga in

this energy releasing class.

Drop-in class is $17. For

more information visit

downtownhp.com or call

(847) 904-0028.

SATURDAY

Beach Campout

6 p.m. Saturday, Sept.

30-9 a.m. Sunday, Oct. 1,

Rosewood Beach Interpretive

Center, 883 Sheridan

Road, Highland Park.

$15 registration fee, must

register by Thursday,

Sept. 28. For more information,

visit pdhp.org.

MONDAY

Mommy and Baby Yoga

5:45-6:30 p.m. Monday,

Oct 2, WeOrbit, 1736

First Street, Highland

Park. Join Yoga Instructor

Marti in this evening class

to provide a calm and nurturing

yoga practice for

both mom and baby. For

more information visit

downtownhp.com or call

(847) 904-0028.

TUESDAY

ORT Resale Highland Park

Grand Opening

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

Oct. 3, ORT Resale

Shop, 1710 First Street,

Highland Park. Doors will

officially open to the public

at 10 a.m. on Monday,

October 2nd. To celebrate

the move and 20 years of

business in Downtown

Highland Park. For more

information visit ortamerica.org.

Highland Park Women’s

Club Meeting

1 p.m. Tuesday Oct. 3,

The Community House,

1991 Sheridan Road,

Highland Park. Entertainment

will be provided by

Ellie Carlson, renowned

actress and comedienne,

who will present her show

“One Hundred Years Ago

on the Home Front”. Her

unique interactive performance

takes us back to

the America of World War

One through food, songs

and sights. Please contact

Anita at 847-951-5977 for

more information.

WEDNESDAY

head

5:30-7 p.m. Wednesday,

Oct. 4, Pulling Down the

Moon, 1770 First Street,

Suite 400, Highland Park.

Designed by yoga teachers

and former fertility

patients Tami Quinn and

Beth Heller to meet the

needs of women who are

trying to conceive. This

six-week class is a journey

into the healing powers

of Yoga and how this

ancient practice can help

calm and heal the body,

clear the mind and lighten

the heart. For more information

visit pullingdownthemoon.com

or call

(312) 957-6198.

BAS at Bergies in

Highland Park

9 a.m.-4 p.m. Wednesday,

Oct. 4, Bergie’s

Sports Card Dugout, 474

Central Avenue, Highland

Park. Beckett Authentication

Servies (BAS) will

be on site authenticating

your previously signed

memorablia at Bergie’s

in Highland Park, Illinois.

Come see the Beckett Authentication

team and say

hi to Steve Grad of Pawn

Star’s fame. For more information

call (847) 433-

2250.

THURSDAY

Women’s Health: Healthy

Aging Beyond Menopause

6:30-8 p.m. Thursday,

Oct. 5, North Suburban

Wellness, 1732 First

Street, Highland Park.

This discussion will focus

on dietary, lifestyle, nutritional

modifications, as

well as balancing the traditional

and “alternative”

approaches to improving

quality of life beyond

menopause. Registration

cost is $20. Email info@

nswellness.com to register

for the session.

Poetry Writing

6:30-8:30 p.m. Thursday,

Oct. 5, Highland Park

Public Library, 494 E.

Laurel Avenue, Highland

Park. This poetry class

is designed for both beginning

and experienced

poets. In-class writing

exercises will challenge

your inner muse as we

experiment with various

poetic forms (rhymed and

unrhymed) and sparks for

inspiration.

Cost is $50. Payment

due at time of registration.

UPCOMING

Woodland Critter Decor

11 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturday,

Oct. 7, Paper Source,

490 Central Avenue,

Highland Park. Create

your own woodland critter

artwork— perfect for

a gallery wall, bedroom

or office. In this class, you

will select your favorite

character from our squad

of furry, feathery friends

and compose a dimensional

collage ready for

framing. For more information

visit papersource.

com.

North Shore Active Aging

- An Expo for Ages 50+

9 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturday,

Oct. 14, Hilton Chicago

Northbrook, 2855

N. Milwaukee Ave. Join

22nd Century Media,

publisher of The Highland

Park Landmark, at

its fourth annual event,

complete with vendor

booths, entertainment,

bingo and more. Free admission

and free parking.

For more information, call

(847) 272-4565 or visit

www.22ndcenturymedia.

com/active.

Southwest Active Aging -

An Expo for Ages 50+

9 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturday,

Oct. 21, Tinley Park

Convention Center, 18451

Convention Center Drive.

Join 22nd Century Media,

publisher of YOUR PA-

PER HERE, for its third

annual expo, complete

with vendor booths, entertainment,

bingo and

more. Free admission and

free parking. For more

information, call (708)

326-9170 ext. 16 or visit

www.22ndcenturymedia.

com/aging.

ONGOING

Women’s Care Group

Trinity Episcopal

Church, 425 Laurel Ave.,

Highland Park. A Safe

Place invites you to a

women’s care group,

where participates will

receive support by learning

about unhealthy relationships

and behaviors,

recognize the impact this

can have on you and your

children, and explore new

coping skills for a happy,

healthier life. If you are in

immediate need of help,

please call our 24-hour

Help Line at (847) 249-

4450. For meeting times

and more information,

call (847) 731-7165.

Tai Chi Sessions

12:30-1:30 p.m. Wednesdays,

Recreation Center of

Highland Park, 1207 Park

Ave. Work on balance and

serenity through this Chinese

tradition of gentle,

flowing movements performed

in a slow, focused

manner with deep breathing.

For more information,

call Lisa Hamilton at (847)

579-4048.

Cardio Tone Light

11:30-12:30 p.m.

Wednesdays, Recreation

Center of Highland Park,

1207 Park Ave. W. Improve

your flexibility and

overall daily function!

The class combines low

impact cardio, core and

stretching (no seated exercises).

For more information

call Lisa Hamilton at

(847) 579-4048.

Balance & Tone

11:30 a.m.–12:30 p.m.

Tuesdays, Recreation

Center of Highland Park,

1207 Park Ave. W. For

more information, call

Lisa Hamilton at (847)

579-4048.

To submit an item for the

community calendar, contact

Editor Xavier Ward at

xavier@hplandmark.com or

(847) 272-4565 ext. 34. Entries

are due by noon on the

Thursday prior to publication

date.


hplandmark.com news

the highland park landmark | September 28, 2017 | 3

Rep. Scott Drury declares AG bid

Xavier Ward, Editor

The Illinois race for

governor will have one

less democratic competitor

as State District 58

Rep. Scott Drury, D–Highwood,

has announced his

candidacy for attorney

general instead.

This comes after State

Attorney General Lisa Madigan

announced Sept. 15

she would not seek reelection

in 2018. She has been

the state’s attorney general

since 2003.

“Almost immediately

upon hearing the news that

Lisa Madigan would not

be running for re-election,

my phone began buzzing,”

Drury said at a press conference

in downtown Chicago

Tuesday, Sept. 19.

“People were asking me

if I would consider running,

they said to me that

they hoped I would run,

and they said, almost universally,

that what Illinois

needs is an attorney general

who is fiercely independent.

An attorney general

who has experience

as a prosecutor, someone

who they know is going

to stand up against that

state’s most powerful interests.

I agree.”

Drury commended Madigan

on representing the

state on social issues, but

said the Office of Attorney

General lacked in prosecuting

government crime,

fraud and corruption.

“The office can and really

must do more,” Drury

said.

Drury appeared to question

the timing of Madigan’s

announcement.

Madigan had only last

month asked for Democratic

support in the state.

She did not give a reason

as to why she is not running

again, but said she

does not plan to run for

Drury stands in front of a room of reporters and

cameras to annouce his candidacy for Illinois Attorney

General. The Highwood native announced he would

run for attorney general shortly after standing Attorney

General Lisa Madigan announced she would not seek a

fifth term. Xavier Ward/22ND CENTURY MEDIA

mayor of Chicago, as was

speculated.

“They probably didn’t

anticipate this when they

came up with this plan in a

dark room months or years

ago, that Drury would already

be in a statewide

race,” he said.“Whether

you want to call it a fix,

whether you want to say

it’s rigged, whatever term

you want to use, the reality

is the powers that be made

a decision that they want

to have a chosen person in

there and they don’t want

to have a big primary.”

Drury said he heard

months ago Madigan was

going to run again, but

now that September is

here, she’s no longer going

running and some

issued press releases declaring

their candidacy

suspiciously soon after her

announcement.

Drury, an adjunct professor

of law at Northwestern

University and

former federal prosecutor,

has been fiercely critical of

Madigan’s stepfather Michael,

state speaker of the

House, previously comparing

him to the fictional

character Voldemort from

the Harry Potter series.

He referenced Harry

Potter again when announcing

his run for attorney

general, saying it was

as if he’d been chosen by

the “Sorting Hat”.

“This is the right position

for me, I think everyone

in the state of Illinois

knows that, if they don’t

know that they certainly

will in time,” Drury said.

“When I’m attorney general,

no one and I mean no

one, will be above or beyond

the law.”

Drury said that he would

run an evidence-based office,

going where the evidence

leads whether it’s

the Governor’s Office or

the state assembly.

Drury also noted that he

was in a unique position

to run for attorney general

given Madigan’s surprise

announcement because

he was already running a

statewide campaign.

“This position is the position

that will allow us

to implement the changes

we’ve been fighting for

years without being shackled

down by a dysfunctional

general assembly

and a governor a speaker

of the house who can’t get

along,” Drury said.

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4 | September 28, 2017 | The highland park landmark news

hplandmark.com

Heller Nature Center Family Campfire delights both young and old

Hilary Anderson

Freelance Reporter

Who wants to play squirrel?

Naturalist Meghan Meredith

asked a group of

youngsters who accompanied

their parents and

grandparents to the Park

District of Highland Park’s

Heller Nature Center’s

Family Campfire event the

evening of Friday, Sept. 22.

Squirrel was one of the

games naturalists Meredith

and Ryan Zike played with

the group of children to

teach them about the season

of Fall and some of the

changes that come with it.

“What are these things

on the ground?” Meredith

asked again.

“Acorns,” said Camille

Bryant, 9.

“And what do the squirrels

do with the acorns,”

Zike asked the children.

“They take and store

them for the winter,” said

Brandon Delman, 8.

The games continued

much to the youngsters’

delight, all with the idea

of learning about what

happens in nature with

the coming of Fall.“Who

wants to volunteer to be a

fox?,” Meredith asked the

young crowd again.

“I do, I do,” Hannah Schultz,

5, and Avery Ingram, 4,

chimed in unison. Schultz

was there with her brother,

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Robbie, 2, and Ingram with

her sister, Lacey, 2.

The adults enjoyed the

evening as much as the

youngsters did.

“We love the Heller Nature

Center and try to come

to as many programs as

they have especially for the

young people,” said Carolyn

Bennett, who attended

with her husband Tim and

their daughter, Christina, 2.

“I like to come here and

just walk the trails,” said

Pam Bengier, “We moved

to the area last February

from Florida to be near our

grandchildren.”

It was time for the group

to go on a hike.

Naturalist Meredith led

the group while Naturalist

Zike walked in the back to

make sure everyone stayed

together.

Avery Ingram (left), 4, of Melbourne, Florida, watches as

Heller Nature Center Naturalist Meghan Meredith (right)

displays an oak leaf. Claire Esker/22ND CENTURY MEDIA

“We are going to do two

things on this hike,” stated

Meredith. “One is to look

for color. The other is to

listen for sounds.”

The group walked a short

distance past some colorful

prairie flowers.“Today is

what we call the Autumnal

Equinox when there

is almost an equal amount

of dark and light outside,”

Zike said. “Daylight is getting

shorter now.”A discussion

started about what

happens when leaves fall to

the ground.

Zike replied that certain

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6 | September 28, 2017 | The highland park landmark news

hplandmark.com

police reports

One arrested on aggravated drunken driving charges

A traffic stop resulted in

the arrest of a 46-year-old

Glendale Heights woman

at 11:52 p.m. Sept. 15.

Eva M. Stritecky, 46,

of Glendale Heights, was

arrested and charged with

aggravated driving under

the influence and driving

under the influence after

police conducted a traffic

stop in the 2800 block of

Ridge Road.

Stritecky was transported

to bond court in Waukegan.

In other police news:

Sept. 18

• Michael N. Martin, 33,

of Waukegan, was arrested

and charged with driving

while license suspended

and speeding 21-25 mph

over the limit after police

conducted a traffic stop in

the 100 block of the Edens

Expressway. Martin was

released on a recognizance

bond and has a court date

of Oct. 25 in Park City.

• Brian T. Witek, 63, of

Skokie, was arrested and

charged with violating an

order of protection after

police received a complaint

regarding Witek.

Witek turned himself in at

1677 Old Deerfield Road

and was transported to

bond court in Waukegan.

Sept. 16

• Unknown male and female

individuals stole a

package from a residence

located in the 2100 block

of St. Johns Avenue.

Sept. 14

• Deistiny Ncindyare Collins,

21, of Indianapolis,

Ind., was arrested and

charged with driving

while license suspended

and driving without lights

when required after police

conducted a traffic

stop in the 1100 block of

Central Avenue. Collins

was released on a recognizance

bond and has a

court date of Oct. 25 in

Park City.

• An unknown individual

attempted to enter a residence

located in the 900

block of Ridgewood Drive

during the overnight hours

of Sept. 13-14.

• An unknown individual

entered an unsecure vehicle

located in the 500

block of Sumac Road

between Sept. 12-14. No

items were reported missing.

Sept. 13

• Gilez Casarrubias, 20,

of the 100 block of Highwood

Avenue, Highwood,

was arrested and charged

with interference with

public officers and bicycle

equipment violation

after police observed suspicious

activity near the

intersection of Old Skokie

and Old Deerfield roads.

Cassarrubias was released

on a cash bond and has a

court date of Sept. 27 in

Park City.

• An unknown individual

entered an unsecure vehicle

located in the 500

block of Barberry Road

and stole various items

during the overnight hours

of Sept. 12-13.

• An unknown individual

entered an unsecure vehicle

located in the 500

block of Barberry Road

and stole various items

during the overnight hours

of Sept. 12-13.

• An unknown individual

entered an unsecure vehicle

located in the 500

block of Barberry Road

during the overnight hours

of Sept. 12-13. No items

were reported missing.

• An unknown individual

entered an unsecure vehicle

located in the 400

block of Barberry Road

and stole various items

during the overnight hours

of Sept. 12-13.

• An unknown individual

stole a vehicle from a

business located in the

0–100 block of Skokie

Valley Road between July

20-Sept. 13.

• An unknown individual

entered an unsecure vehicle

located in the 500

block of Barberry Road

during the overnight hours

of Sept. 12-13. No items

were reported missing.

EDITOR’S NOTE: The

Highland Park Landmark’s

Police Reports are compiled

from official reports

emailed from the Highland

Park Police Department

headquarters in Highland

Park. Individuals named in

these reports are considered

innocent of all charges until

proven guilty in a court of

law.

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the highland park landmark | September 28, 2017 | 7


8 | September 28, 2017 | The highland park landmark news

hplandmark.com

Martha

Paws Chicago North Shore

Meet Martha, a very loving two-yearold

brown and white kitty! Martha

has been enjoying her time at PAWS

Chicago, especially when volunteers

come in to play. She likes to make

herself comfortable on their laps

and take a quick nap. After snuggle time, her

other favorite part of the day is meal time and will

happily purr when it’s time for dinner!

Martha, along with many cats and dogs, is be

available for adoption at the PAWS Chicago North

Shore Adoption Center located at 1616 Deerfield

Road in Highland Park. To learn more and see the

hours of operation, visit pawschicago.org or call

773-935-PAWS.

To see your pet as Pet of the Week, send information to

Xavier Ward at xavier@hplandmark.com or 60 Revere

Drive, Suite 888 Northbrook.

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THE WINNETKA CURRENT

Cook County wage

updates discussed among

Northfielders

Northfield is currently

subject to the Cook County

minimum wage and sick

leave ordinances that took

effect on July 1, but three

communities that border

Northfield opted out of the

ordinances over the summer

— Northbrook, Wilmette

and Glenview.

Northfield hasn’t yet

opted out of the ordinances,

but like its neighbors,

it has the authority to opt

out if it so desires.

Thus, the Northfield

Village Board held a public

comment session on

the ordinances at its Tuesday,

Sept. 19 meeting.

The sick leave ordinance

mandates employees

who work at least 80

hours in a 120-day period

accrue an hour of paid sick

leave for every 40 hours

worked up to a maximum

of 40 hours per year. Minimum

wage in Illinois is

currently $8.25 an hour,

but the County ordinance

set the minimum wage at

$10 an hour starting July

1, with the wage going up

$1 each year until July 1,

2020, when it will reach

$13.

“I really don’t have an

issue with the minimum

wage because I’ve never

paid any employee that

I’ve ever had minimum

wage,” said Lucy Callahan,

owner of Peachtree

Place. “I find that we really

probably couldn’t

get help in this area if we

only paid minimum wage.

My concern is sick leave

for the inconvenience it’s

going to provide for us in

keeping track of it.”

Reporting by Todd Marver,

Freelance Reporter. Full

story at WinnetkaCurrent.

com.

THE GLENVIEW LANTERN

Task force tests response

to possibility of new ice

center

The Citizen Task Force

that is exploring facility

options for addressing the

capital needs problems

confronting the Glenview

Park District will send an

explanatory letter to registered

voters on Friday,

Sept. 29, after holding its

second meeting on Sept.

19.

The primary concern is

the 44-year-old Glenview

Community Ice Center.

According to the findings

of the task force, it

is a very old and poorquality

facility that has no

prime-time ice available,

no ability to provide new

programming and no ability

to generate additional

revenue. It is also unable

to meet the demand for

more programming.

The task force believes

it is urgent to resolve

these issues because costs

keep going up, the equipment

and facility continue

to age and become more

costly to operate, and

there are compliance and

accessibility problems.

Also, the task force considers

it important to leverage

low interest rates

and build or replace at

current costs.

Two concepts were considered:

putting a new facility

with two and a half

ice sheets on the existing

site or renovating the existing

main rink and adding

one and a half new

sheets and associated support

spaces. Both would

phase construction in order

to allow the main rink

to operate as long as possible

during construction.

Reporting by Neil Milbert,

Freelance Repoter. Full

story at GlenviewLantern.

com.

THE GLENCOE ANCHOR

Motorcyclist dies in

Glencoe accident

A single-vehicle crash

left one man dead Thursday,

Sept. 21, near the

intersection of Sheridan

and Lake Cook roads in

Glencoe, according to the

Village of Glencoe.

The motorcyclist,

George Berdebes, 29, of

Bourbannais, Ill., was

dead upon arrival of responding

units at 6:57

a.m., the Village reported.

1107 Greenleaf Ave, Wilmette

847-865-8283 KashianBros.com

Reporting by Megan Bernard,

Contributing Editor.

Full story at GlencoeAnchor.

com.


hplandmark.com highland park

the highland park landmark | September 28, 2017 | 9

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10 | September 28, 2017 | The highland park landmark news

hplandmark.com

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From the Archives

Highwood through history

Submitted by the

highwood historical

society

Did you know? Highwood

was founded by

William W. Everts in

1868. Highwood will be

celebrating the 150th anniversary

of this memorable

event in the coming

year.

Did you know? Legend

has it that Thomas Curley

suggested the name High

Woods because the land

was the highest ground

between Chicago and

Milwaukee and heavily

forested. It later was written

as Highwood on all

documents.

Did you know? Highwood

changed its name

to Village of Fort Sheridan

in 1888 and later

in 1904 changed back

to Highwood primarily

Campfire

From Page 4

Oak trees do not shed their

leaves.

“That is called marcescence,”

he said. “Leaves

cover up buds on some oak

trees so animals like deer

have food to eat throughout

winter.”“How do animals

Mayor William Hogan is pictured in back of young boy.

Members of Highwood Volunteer Fire Department in

last two rows. Photo circa early 1900s. Fire Department

are in last two rows. Photo Submitted

due to postal mail conflicts

after the Fort Sheridan

Military Base was

established.

Did you know? The

Village of Fort Sheridan

hall was built under the

direction of the Board

of Trustees in 1896-97.

William Hogan was the

first elected Mayor. The

city hall was located on

Sheridan Road and also

hear?” Meredith asked the

group.

She demonstrated how

with her own ears the

different ways animals’

ears can listen for sounds

around them.

“All right, everyone, be

quiet for 30 seconds, then

tell me what you hear,” said

Meredith.

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served as the building for

the Volunteer Fire Department.

The current Highwood

City Hall was built

in 1972 and also serves as

the site of the Highwood

Police Department. It

was constructed during

the term of Mayor Fidel

Ghini.

Watch for more interesting

facts and stories in

coming issues.

Cicadas, crickets and

frogs were the most common

replies.

“Time for us to hike to our

campfire area,” Zike said.

Meredith lit the campfire.

Zike told the gathering

an animal story. “Does

anyone else have an animal

story?” he asked.

Camille Bryant talked

about a horse she once

rode.

Her grandfather, Paul

Bengier, related one about

a bear that liked eating

the bird seed around their

home in Florida where they

once lived.

It was dark and time to go.

“Look at the sliver of a

moon overhead,” said Carol

Bennett as they walked

back down the path leading

to their car. “I love this

place.”


hplandmark.com sound off

the highland park landmark | September 28, 2017 | 11

Writing Life

Fall brings out the best in us, usually

Wendy S. Anderson

Contributing Columnist

I

fall right into fall, my

favorite time of year,

albeit that my leastfavorite

season soon follows.

Fall affects people

differently. Some begin

dropping into their sad

time as the days shorten

and cool; many become

invigorated by the painted

majesty of the season. I

contain both feelings. Fall

is when I feel most alive

– indeed, it’s when I was

born – yet it’s also when

both my parents began

their descent, mom dying

from complications of diabetes,

Dad after a series of

strokes. It was a hard few

months.

Perhaps emotional

conflict is why fall makes

me hungrier, both on an

inner level and literally.

I crave good books,

compelling movies, and

solitariness. I also crave

substantial meals and

enjoy making and sharing

them. I take brisk jaunts

with my dog, Louie, who

trots more robustly when

the weather cools. I might

visit nearby parks, Sunset

being a favorite. The

lakefront takes on a quiet

luster. Preserves like Ryerson

Woods and Heller

Nature Center beckon,

and I think more often

about a snapping fire and

warm brandy.

My thoughts seem

clearer in fall, or at least

I’m more philosophical,

more attuned to “small

things” that are life’s best

pleasures. An example is

the tiny library I happily

came across on St. Johns

Avenue one morning

as I walked to the train.

A sticker on this mini

“house of books” indicates

it’s from a group

called Little Free Library,

a nonprofit that “inspires

a love of reading, builds

community, and sparks

creativity by fostering

neighborhood book

exchanges around the

world.” Selections ranged

from the words of Ian

McEwan to those of

Danielle Steel to a variety

of children’s books. Take

a book; leave one. What a

lovely concept.

Just up the road, Ravinia

Coffee Station offers

a haven for early morning

commuters. One recent

day two regulars were

debating the safety of the

rerouted bike trail across

the street, which skirts

along the eastern edge

of a busy parking lot’s

entryway. One patron

argued the new configuration

was more dangerous

than the previous one,

when bikers and pedestrians

went straight through

the lot. Another disagreed.

Conversation ceased with

the signal of an approaching

train.

Camaraderie comes

out in fall. One unusually

warm evening my

husband I walked to get

gelato and found downtown

Highland Park to be

bustling. Families, school

friends, couples, singles,

dogs – it seemed everyone

was out and about,

presenting our community

as a lovely, lively place

to be. People waved or

shouted hellos, or just

took comfort in the quiet

observation of the scene.

A woman walking a

handsome, large dog and

an adorable smaller one

stopped to chat with some

teenagers she knew. She

immediately cleaned up

when her dog embarrassed

her by doing his business

on the busy sidewalk.

I wished everyone

was so inclined to be

so thoughtful. Alas, not

everyone is.

The other day I caught a

woman in the act of walking

away after her large

dog relieved itself on the

(also busy) sidewalk by

my house. She was pretty

dressed-up for dog walking,

even carrying a purse.

It took her awhile to notice

her dog had done its

business, she was so busy

playing with her phone.

When she did notice, she

looked annoyed. Then

she looked back down

the sidewalk, then ahead

down the sidewalk, before

she began to move.

She was sure surprised

when I approached from

her left and chirped: “Do

you need a bag?” She

stopped abruptly and

informed me she had a

bag, thank you, in her

purse. She took her time

digging it out and using it,

then glared in my general

direction before she

marched off. My guess is,

“irritated” is part of her

look.

Which brings me back

to the annoying people

among us even when the

days grow more autumnally

beautiful: those who

don’t clean up after their

pets. Clean up! And by

that I don’t mean, leave

a plastic bag of poo in

the bushes by someone

else’s property. Two full

dog-poo bags appeared

recently in bushes by

a nearby house that is

empty and for sale. And

don’t toss them into the

ravine. On a recent walk,

I counted five distinctive

poo-bags in one ravine,

which does detract a bit

from the magnificence.

My question for the

tossers (an appropriate

British term; look it up):

What makes this nasty

behavior of yours OK?

REMODELING

letter to the editor

HP Country Club sale

I have lost a lot of

sleep thinking about

the closing of the Highland

Park Country Club/

Golf Course, and thinking

about the manipulation

to that end by the

Park District of Highland

Park.

I have tried to focus

on the intent of the city

council of Highland

Park in 1996, at the time

the intergovernmental

lease agreement was created

between the City of

Highland Park and the

Park District of Highland

Park. I believe that the

city wanted to have the

Highland Park Park District

operate the Highland

Park Country Club/Golf

Course for 99 years and

pay rent to the city, which

would benefit the residents

and taxpayers of

Highland Park. The City

also provided protection

in the lease agreement

that if in spite of the best

efforts by the park district,

the park district operations

became fiscally

unreasonable and that in

order to save taxpayer

dollars, the park district

could request permission

from the City of HP to

close the HPCC golf operations.

This permission

was not sought and not

given.

In my opinion, the

Park District boldly initiated

a plan for the

country club that was

contrary to the intent of

the lease. The Park District’s

intent was to drive

down HPCC business by

announcing that they

would not take banquet

reservations after 2016,

then moved that date to

2017, and again moved

that date to 2018 (banquets

are 48% of total revenue

and the most profitable

part of the operation).

These actions are without

the authority and without

the permission of the city

council.

These actions are a

Please see letter, 15

WE SHOW UP ON TIME & NAIL IT

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12 | September 28, 2017 | The highland park landmark highland park

hplandmark.com

Independent Boarding

School Fair

hosted by

Lake Forest Country Day School invites you

to spend an evening with us learning about

boarding school life. The School is hosting

more than 90 boarding schools from across

the country, each with a unique educational

approach.

Wednesday,

October 4, 2017

6:30–8:30 p.m.

We gladly open our doors to the

North Shore community and beyond

to help families gain a broader

perspective of secondary school

options available across the country.

Andrews Osborne Academy, OH

Asheville School, NC

Avon Old Farms School, CT

Baylor School, TN

Berkshire School, MA

Bishop’s College School, QC

Blair Academy, NJ

Brewster Academy, NH

Brooks School, MA

Chaminade College Prep MO

Canterbury School, CT

Cate School, CA

Chatham Hall, VA

Cheshire Academy, CT

Choate Rosemary Hall, CT

Cranbrook School, MI

Culver Academies, IN

Cushing Academy, MA

Darrow School, NY

Deerfield Academy, MA

Dublin School, NH

Episcopal High School, VA

The Ethel Walker School, CT

Fountain Valley School of

Colorado, CO

Foxcroft School, VA

Georgetown Prep School, MD

The Governor’s Academy, MA

Groton School, MA

The Gunnery, CT

Hebron Academy, ME

Holderness School, NH

The Hotchkiss School, CT

ATTENDING SCHOOLS

The Hun School of Princeton, NJ

Illinois Math & Science Academy, IL

Interlochen Center for the Arts, MI

Kent School, CT

Kents Hill School, ME

Kimball Union Academy, NH

The Kiski School, PA

Lake Forest Academy, IL

La Lumiere School, IN

Lawrence Academy, MA

The Lawrenceville School, NJ

The Leelanau School, MI

Leman Manhatten Prep School, NY

Linsly School, WV

The Loomis Chaffee School, CT

Marianapolis Prep School, CT

The Marvelwood School, CT

The Masters School, NY

Mercersburg Academy, PA

McCallie School, TN

Middlesex School, MA

Midland School, CA

Millbrook School, NY

Milton Academy, MA

Miss Hall’s School, MA

Miss Porter’s School, CT

Missouri Military Academy, MO

New Hampton School, NH

Northfield Mount Hermon, MA

Oldfields School, MD

The Orme School of Arizona, AZ

Peddie School, NJ

Phillips Academy, MA

Phillips Exeter Academy, NH

Pomfret School, CT

Portsmouth Abbey School, RI

Proctor Academy, NH

Ridley College, ON

Salisbury School, CT

St. Andrew’s School, DE

St. Georges School, RI

St. John’s Northwestern Military, WI

St. Mark’s School, MA

St. Paul’s School, NH

Santa Catalina School, CA

Shady Side Academy. PA

Solebury School, PA

South Kent School, CT

Stevenson School, CA

Stoneleigh-Burnham School, MA

Suffiend Academy, CT

Tabor Academy, MA

The Taft School, CT

The Thacher School, CA

Trinity-Pawling School, NY

The Tilton School, NH

Vermont Academy, VT

Wayland Academy, WI

The Webb Schools, CA

Western Reserve Academy, OH

Westminster School, CT

Westover School, CT

Wilbraham & Monson Academy, MA

The Wichendon School, M

Woodlands Academy , IL

Woodberry Forest School, VA

Lake Forest Country Day School

145 South Green Bay Road, Lake Forest, IL 60045

(847) 615-6114 • www.lfcds.org


®

organicfoodclub.com

hplandmark.com highland park

the highland park landmark | September 28, 2017 | 13

SAVE

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OCT. 5 th

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$3 Daily Admission

$5 Weekend Pass

Kids under 6 are Free

Unlimited Ride Wristbands $25

Sign up for the Superhero Run

in honor of Superman Sam!

Full event and music schedule, volunteer and contest sign-up at:

www.HighwoodPumpkinFest.com

Thank you to our Pumpkin Festival Sponsors

“A Contractor Referral Service”

www.FindaRemodeler.com

www.highwoodpumpkinfest.com • 847- 432-6000 • www.celebratehighwood.org


14 | September 28, 2017 | The highland park landmark highland park

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hplandmark.com sound off

the highland park landmark | September 28, 2017 | 15

Social snapshot

Top stories:

From hplandmark.com as of Sept. 25

1. Football: Bloom fills in for injured Brincks

in Giants win

2. Salt therapy center opens in Highland

Park

3. Lake County ‘Tobacco 21’ ordinance to

take effect Jan. 1

4. PHOTOS: Nicks brings deeply personal

performance to Ravinia

5. One arrested on controlled substance

charge

Become a member: hplandmark.com/plus

On Sunday, Sept. 17 Ravinia Festival

posted this photo with the caption: “Look

who we found in the Fiesta Ravinia program

magazine!”

Like The Highland Park Landmark: facebook.com/hplandmark

On Tuesday, Sept, 19 Highland Park

Mayor Nancy Rotering tweeted this picture

with the caption: “Good meeting w @

ComEd External Affairs Darren Boundy &

Stacy O’Brien, VP & Asst GC. Discussed

reliability, responsiveness & renewable

energy.”

Follow The Highland Park Landmark: @hparklandmark

from the editor

With holidays coming, try to support local business

Xavier Ward

xavier@hplandmark.com

It’s the time of year

when everything

moves invariably

quickly. Now that the fall

solstice has come and

passed, we might as well

press fast forward to 2018,

because that’s probably

what it will feel like by the

time we get there.

Rosh Hashanah, Yom

Kippur, Halloween, Thanksgiving,

Hanukkah, Christmas

and there are probably a

few missing here.

While the spirit of these

holidays is often different

from the consumerist commercialization,

there’s still

the aspect of gift giving

with a lot of them.

letter

From Page 11

direct attack on the HP

taxpayers and the intentional

destruction of

a valuable community

asset.

If the City of Highland

Park had leased the

country club to any operator

other than the park

district and that tenant

operated as has the park

district, the City, in its

exercise of due diligence,

would have (and should

have) terminated the lease

and sued for damages on

behalf of the taxpaying

public.

In my opinion, with

Gift-giving is great, it

shows people you care

enough think about them

in such a busy time.

Most cultures and religions

have a time of year

or holiday where you give

gifts. Those gifts have to

come from somewhere,

and your choice of where

they come from can really

make a difference in the

local community.

Sure, things such as popular

video games or movies

may not be available at local

retailers (or perhaps they

are!) but other, more crafty

boutique gifts found at local

establishments not only support

local businesses but are

often more thoughtful gifts.

When you support a

local business, you’re not

helping a executive get a

third home or car. Not that

there’s anything wrong

with finding commercial

success and financial

prosperity, but what you do

by supporting local businesses

is you help a family

put food on the table. You

help someone pay their

reasonable thought, plans,

and attention, the Highland

Park Country Club could

be profitable in a reasonable

amount of time, but

not with the Park District

leasing it.

Terminating the lease

with the park district will

financially benefit all taxpayers

in Highland Park,

will preserve a valuable

community and area asset

and will be the right thing

to do.

Hybernia Club Umbrella

Association

Richard Cash, Highland

Park

President, Hybernia

Club Umbrella Association

mortgage through practicing

their craft. Maybe, by

extension, you also help

a kid or two get their own

holiday gifts.

Entrepreneurs have a

tough go, especially with the

business-barring regulations

the state puts in place. Often

entrepreneurs are novelties

in their own communities

rather than a staple, which is

really a shame.

Most people are guilty

of it. Why support a local

coffee shop when there’s

a large coffee chain and

retailer on every corner?

That sense of familiarity

and consistency is comforting

and you almost always

know what you’re getting.

However, that sense

of familiarity and confidence

in the product will

likely be found at a local

establishment, too, you just

have to look for it.

If you’d like to find a

way to support local businesses

for the holidays but

don’t know where to start,

here are a few tips:

If you don’t plan on

go figure

58

The

making your whole

holiday meal from scratch

(which there is no shame

in doing), consider going

to a local establishment for

your needs. Look to a local

baker bread or other such

items. If you’re the carnivorous

type, go to a local

butcher for your meats.

Not only will you support

a local business, but the

butcher may be able to

give you suggestions for

a tastier cut. Looking for

beer? Try a local brewery.

No matter how you swing

it, local businesses benefit

everyone by stimulating the

local economy and hopefully

driving job growth.

Unfortunately, big box

stores are often able to

undercut the prices of local

establishments, but often

the quality of the product

suffers as well.

If you can’t afford to frequent

local retailers, that’s

okay. If you can, however,

both that business and the

local economy will likely

appreciate your contribution.

An intriguing number from this week’s edition

Illinois district Rep. Scott Drury

represents, he announced his

candidacy for Illinois Attorney General

on Sept. 15. Read about it on Page 3.

The Highland Park Landmark

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

Highland Park Landmark 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 Highland Park Landmark reserves the right to edit

letters. Letters become property of The Highland Park Landmark.

Letters that are published do not reflect the thoughts and views of

The Highland Park Landmark. Letters can be mailed to: The Highland

Park Landmark, 60 Revere Drive ST 888, Northbrook, IL, 60062. Fax

letters to (847) 272-4648 or email to courtney@hplandmark.com.


16 | September 28, 2017 | The highland park landmark highland park

hplandmark.com

Healthcare for what’s next.

The best overall care starts

with advanced primary care.

At NorthShore, we’re personalizing your care on a whole new level, by integrating genetics as part of each patient’s

care plan. Our primary care physicians now have the most advanced genetic screenings, and can use patients’ own DNA to

identify risk factors and help detect the onset of diseases at their earliest, most treatable stages. And they’re creating more

precise treatments based on patients’ genetic profiles. From an annual physical to adjusting medication to addressing a

serious challenge, we work with you to personalize your care.

To learn more, call (847) 570-GENE or visit northshore.org/advancedprimarycare

Medical Group


the highland park landmark | September 28, 2017 | hplandmark.com

Tradition lives

The Left Bank serves up hearty Americana, unchanged for 50 years, Page 21

Highwood Starving Artists Show seeks to promote local, affordable art, Page 19

Steve Krause, of Sarasota, Florida, picks a painted

banner with the help of oil painter Christina

Plichta, of Minneapolis, Minnesota at the Starving

Artists Show Saturday, Sept. 23 in Highwood.

Claire esker/22nd century media


18 | September 28, 2017 | The highland park landmark puzzles

hplandmark.com

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. “Portnoy’s Complaint”

author

5. Brief smokes?

9. Police officer,

when writing a ticket

14. Bones

15. Egg-shaped, e.g.

16. Chilling, as

Champagne

17. Threshold

18. Baltic Sea port

19. Police club used

in India

20. Atomizer scent

22. Wilmette Park

24. ___ Zeppelin

25. Nada

26. Honshu city

30. Whipped up

32. It’s definite

35. Get slippery, in

a way

36. C-worthy?

37. Bust’s opposite

38. Tree problem

41. Great Salt Lake’s

state

42. Chest bones

43. Light show

44. Tennis term

45. Hatchback

46. Kitchen closet

47. Puck

48. Take flight

49. 88keystocure

musician from

Glenview

53. Laughably silly

58. Red dye

59. F.B.I. operative

61. University V.I.P.

62. Incessantly

63. Pocket fluff

64. Home to Phillips

University

65. Some parties

66. Measure of

waistline reduction?

67. Reckons up

Down

1. Computer architecture

acronym

2. Hodgepodge

3. Bill’s place

4. Interactive online

game

5. Pupil’s cover

6. Like some walls

7. Joke

8. Smeltery refuse

9. Lassie, for one

10. As a whole

11. Bird types

12. Reflection of

sound

13. Jockey strap

21. Idea carved in

stone

23. Madagascar

primate

26. Hornet’s nest

27. Intense

28. Reach, to threaten

29. Cry of pain

30. Latin dance

31. Gives a boost

32. Breakfast food

33. Firefighter, at

times

34. Manicurist’s board

36. Dart

37. Noggin

39. Explode

40. Leaves rolling in

the aisles

45. Changes

46. Square base

47. Freezing

48. Swiss capital

49. Trains, with in

50. Origin

51. Crossing the Adriatic,

perhaps

52. Tangerine and

grapefruit hybrid

54. Start of something

big?

55. Sway, as in rules

56. Placed

57. Expires

60. Not max.

HIGHLAND PARK

The Panda Bar

(596 Elm Place, (847)

433-0589)

■Every ■ Friday: Live

Music

HIGHWOOD

210

(210 Green Bay Road,

(847) 433-0304)

■7 ■ p.m. Thursday,

Sept. 28: John

McHugh

■6:30 ■ p.m. Friday,

Sept. 29: Delta Blues

with Chainsaw and

Dizzy

■9 ■ p.m. Friday, Sept.

29: R&B Dance Party

■7 ■ p.m. Saturday,

Sept. 30: A Tribute to

Old Blue Eyes

Buffo’s

(431 Sheridan Road,

(847) 432-0301)

■7 ■ p.m. every Monday:

Trivia

Glenview

The Rock House

(1742 Glenview Road

(224) 616-3062)

■8 ■ p.m. Thursday,

Sept. 28: Debbie Sue

■6 ■ p.m. Friday, Sept.

29: Family Night and

Karaoke

■10 ■ a.m. Saturday,

Sept. 30: Piper Phillips

Acoustic

■7:30 ■ p.m. Saturday,

Sept. 30: Wayne

Messmer

■10 ■ a.m. Sunday, Oct.

1: Owen Hemming

■Noon, ■ Sunday, Oct. 1:

Sean Heffernan

Curragh Irish Pub

(1800 Tower Drive,

(847) 998-1100)

■7:30 ■ p.m. every

Wednesday: Trivia

LAKE BLUFF

Lake Bluff Brewing

Company

(16 E. Scranton Ave.

(224) 544-5179)

■7:30 ■ p.m. Thursday,

Oct. 5: Live Music

To place an event in The

Scene, email chris@GlenviewLantern.com

answers

How to play Sudoku

Each Sudoku puzzle consists of a 9x9 grid that

has been subdivided into nine smaller grids of

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

and box must contain each of the numbers

1 to 9.

LEVEL: Medium

Crossword by Myles Mellor and Susan Flanagan


hplandmark.com life & arts

the highland park landmark | September 28, 2017 | 19

Art show touts affordable, artisan crafts

Hilary Anderson

Freelance Reporter

Hold a craft fair and

they will come.

They did for the Highwood

Starving Artists

Show held last weekend,

Sept. 23-24 along Green

Bay Road in Highwood,

despite the heat.

More than 100 juried

artists displayed original

works—everything from

paintings, jewelry, glass,

ceramics, clothing and

other wearable art—all

under $100. While some

came to showcase new

items, other artists were

there to sell the remainder

of their inventory.

Friends Joyce Brodsky,

Lincolnwood, and Ruth

Anne Field, Skokie, call

themselves craft fair aficionados.

“We always go to craft

fairs during the summer,”

Brodsky said. “We find

lovely things that we could

not get elsewhere.”

This weekend the duo

were return customers to

see what crafter Cindy

Cummings might have for

them.

They were not disappointed.

Each found a

jacket. One white, the other

black.

Cummings designs and

sews her own clothes.

“I grew up on a farm and

had to learn how to sew,”

Cummings said. “I am a

stay-at-home mom and

just set-up my own website,

Cindy Bella Designs.”

Highland Park’s Sonia

Geffen stopped dead in her

tracks in front of a booth,

Dana Reed Designs, with

its display of unique jewelry.

“I like jewelry,” she

stated. “I do not need any

more pictures or paintings

for my walls. There is no

more room left on them.

But she could not resist

a pair of earrings and a

necklace.

Glenview’s Melissa

Gluskin saw a couple possibilities

that would fit

over her kitchen door. But

one especially caught her

eye.

“I really like this one,”

Gluskin said. “I like its

texture.”

Carol Lewis drove in

from Hobart, Indiana to attend

the Highwood Starving

Artists Show.

“I wanted to see what

painter Rosemary Wilhelm

had on display,” she said.

“I love her work. It took

me about an hour and 15

minutes to drive here.”

Lewis was one of Wilhelm’s

repeat customers

and did not go home empty-handed.

She left with

a small painting of a blue

Hydrangea.

Chicago’s Robbie and

Gail Robinson showed a

lThe one booth at the fair

that parents especially appreciated

was the Draw for

the Troops one.

Kids of all ages were invited

to color a special picture

or write a message for

the men and women now

serving in the U.S. military

forces. At the end of

the show, messages were

sent to the troops stationed

Emily Shebert, of WeiMei Jewelry, helps patrons pick

from assorted beads, bracelets, and malas at her booth

at Highwood’s Starving Artist Art Show Saturday,

Sept.23. photos by Claire Esker/22ND CENTURY MEDIA

Susan Pritzker, of Wheeling, admires jewelry by Tetyana

Fedorko of Four Girls Jewelry, based in Glenview.

in the U.S. and abroad.

Highwood’s Kimberly

Gonzales, 4, was carefully

using the markers and

drawing within the lines of

her pictures. Her brother

Owen, 1, was more carefree

how he used his markers.

“This is great because it

gives the children something

to do instead of being

dragged around the

craft fair,” said mom, Itzel

Gonzales.

They were at the event

with their aunt, Ana Gutierrez.

There even was a Graffiti

board on which anyone

could write. Many did.

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847.835.2400

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20 | September 28, 2017 | The highland park landmark faith

hplandmark.com

Faith Briefs

Trinity Episcopal Church (425 Laurel Ave.,

Highland Park)

Holy Eucharist in Chapel

Holy Eucharist, Rite I, is held

from 8-9 a.m. every Sunday in the

chapel.

Fellowship

Held every Sunday from at 9

a.m. and 11 a.m.

Christ Church (1713 Green Bay Road, Highland

Park)

Weeknight Service

A new service has started on

Thursday Nights in the church’s

new coffee bar. It is not your traditional

church service, instead it

provides space for you to bring

your thoughts and questions. Every

week there is a sermon for 20

minutes followed by group discussion.

Coffee Bar is open 6:30-

9 p.m., service is 7-8 p.m. Email

Dan at dsyvertsen@cclf.org

MOPS at Highland Park Campus

MOPS stands for Mothers of

Preschoolers, and by preschoolers

we mean kiddos from birth

through kindergarten. We know

it’s a little confusing so let’s

just stick with “MOPS.” We are

moms, and we believe that better

moms make a better world.

At every meeting there will be a

speaker or video that gives practical

tools and insight into the specific

things that are important to

you. MOPS meets 9-11 a.m. on

the first and third Friday of the

month. Email mopscchp@gmail.

com for more info.

Congregation Solel (1301 Clavey Road, Highland

Park)

Torah Study

From 9:15-10:15 a.m. every

Saturday morning there will be

a Torah study at Congregation

Solel. You can come in the morning

to kick off your weekend

with a Torah study and then stay

throughout the morning at Solel

for subsequent activities and fun.

For more information, go to www.

solel.org, or call (847) 433-3555.

Immaculate Conception Parish (770 Deerfield

Road, Highland Park)

Weekend Services

Services are held every Saturday

at 5 p.m.; confession held

from 4-4:45 p.m. Sunday services

are held 8 a.m. and 10:30 a.m.

North Suburban Synagogue Beth El (1175

Sheridan Road, Highland Park)

Jewish Laws of Daily Living Class

Join the Synagogue for breakfast

and study of the Shulhan

Arukh – the basic code of Jewish

law — from 8:00–8:30 a.m.

Wednesdays. Each week the class

reads and translates a short chapter,

exploring its impact and on the

way we, as Conservative Jews, interpret

it for our time. This is an

ongoing class, but no experience

is required and new members are

welcome at any session. This free

class meets year-round. For more

information, contact meskin@

nssbethel.org or (847) 926-7903.

Job Network Meeting

Beth El Job Network is in business.

The Network meets every

Friday morning at 9 a.m. in the

library. If you are unemployed,

under-employed, changing jobs,

entering or re-entering the work

force please join us. For more

information, call Dr. Eli Krumbein

at (847) 432-6994 or email

JoAnne Blumberg at JoAnneB1729@gmail.com.

Two Faiths, One Roof

Two-FOR is a group for Jewish-Christian

families for learning

and fellowship. Childcare is

provided so parents can engage

in their own learning and conversation,

while children can hear a

story and make a craft for their

own experience. For more information,

contact Rabbi Ari at

arim@interfaithfamily.com.

St. James Catholic Church (134 North Ave.,

Highwood)

Worship Services

Services are held at 8 a.m.

Monday through Friday. Weekend

services at 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.

Saturdays, 8 a.m. and 10 a.m.

Sundays with a Spanish-language

service at noon.

Submit information for The Landmark’s

Faith page to Erin Redmond

at e.redmond@22ndcentury

media.com. The deadline is noon

on Thursday. Questions? Call (847)

272-4565 ext. 35.

In Memoriam

Lee Davis

Lee J. Davis, 92, Highland

Park. Husband of 52 years to

late Lynn Davis nee Koralchick.

Dather to Larry (Caryn)

Davis, Lloyd (Sharon) Davis

and Lesley (Michael) Pollack.

Graveside service Wednesday,

Sept. 27, 10 a.m. at Shalom Memorial

Park Cemetery, Section

VII, Mt. Zion, 1700 West Rand

Road, Arlington Heights. In lieu

of flowers memorials to the Alzheimer’s

Association, 225 N.

Michigan Ave., Floor 17, Chicago,

IL 60601 www.alz.com

would be appreciated. Arrangements

by Chicago Jewish Funerals.

Buffalo Grove Chapel.

Francis G. Tabin

Frances G. Tabin, 99, died

Monday, Sept. 18 following a

short illness in her apartment in

North Shore Place, Northbrook.

Tabin was born and raised in

Chicago where she met her late

husband Seymour. They had

been dating since they were sixteen

and were married a total

of 75 years. When her husband

was in the Navy and away during

WWII, she lived in California

with her parents and what

was to be her only child, Lee.

After the war they moved back

to Chicago and then four years

later to Highland Park. She will

be missed by many, including

her son Lee (Janet). In lieu of

flowers, memorial contributions

may be made to the Highland

Park Public Library or Art Institute

of Chicago. Arrangements

by Chicago Jewish Funerals,

Skokie Chapel.

Charles Schwartz

Charles S.

Schwartz, Highland

Park. He proudly served

in the US NAVY and in his retirement

he was a novelist and

a poet. Services at 1 p.m. Sunday,

Sept. 24 at Chicago Jewish

Funerals, 195 N. Buffalo

Grove Road, Buffalo Grove.

Interment Shalom. Memorials

to Central Avenue Synagogue,

874 Central Avenue, Highland

Park, Illinois 60035, or The

ARK, 6450 North California

Avenue, Chicago, would be

appreciated. Arrangements by

Chicago Jewish Funerals, Buffalo

Grove Chapel.

Have someone’s life you’d

like to honor? Email

e.redmond@22ndcenturymedia.

com with information about a

loved one who was part of the

Highland Park/Highwood community.

TLC takes to the stage at Ravinia Saturday, Sept. 16 and performs a number of their hits in from the

90s, but also some lesser known new material. The band was missing its third member, Lisa “Left

Eye” Lopes, who was killed in a car accident in 2002. Xavier Ward/22ND CENTURY MEDIA

I Love the 90s: The Party Continues tour rocks Ravinia

Xavier Ward, Editor

On Saturday, Sept. 16 at Ravinia,

you wouldn’t know we’re

living in the year 2017.

That’s because the I Love

the 90s tour featuring TLC, Biz

Markie, Sugar Ray’s Mark Mc-

Grath, All-4-One, O-Town and

Snap! took Ravinia like it was

1994.

The headlining act, TLC, engaged

the audience, even bringing

one member of the audience

onto the stage for the groups risque

song “Red Light Special.”

Gaps in performances were

filled by the high-energy DJ Dee

Wiz.


hplandmark.com dining out

the highland park landmark | September 28, 2017 | 21

Community, tradition front and center at The Left Bank

Martin Carlino

Contributing Editor

In the restaurant industry,

change is often inevitable.

But, for more than

50 years, Lake Forest’s

The Left Bank has stood

the test of time.

Since 1966, The Left

Bank has been dishing out

its classic — all-American,

feel-good comfort food —

for the same price.

After taking ownership

of the restaurant in October

2015, longtime Lake

Bluff resident Randy

Earls knew that preserving

the storied history of

The Left Bank for residents

just like himself was

a top priority.

“I’ve been eating here

since 1970,” Earls said.

“My goal is to keep it open

and keep making a chili

cheese dog that I ate when

I was 7 years old. ... This

is a little niche hole in the

wall that is cool for what it

is. That’s what we want to

keep it.”

Classic Americana decor

hangs on the walls that

are painted with the same

vibrant, green coloring.

The original menu board

still hangs in the upperleft-hand

corner of the restaurant.

One of the restaurant’s

most intricate spots, a back

room tucked behind the

small kitchen area, is one

of the only spaces that has

experienced minor change.

“You use to have to get

invited to go in the back

room,” Earls said.

The room remains

largely unchanged, as the

same quirky memorabilia,

instruments and countless

pictures still fill the space,

which is now open to everyone.

Earls enjoys the weekly

encounters with other

longtime residents and

customers who grew up

cherishing The Left Bank

just like he did.

“For me, it’s one of the

neatest parts,” Earls said.

“The community is what

made this place and that’s

what will keep it going.”

Earls has continued to

build on that cherished

relationship by keeping

the restaurant active in the

community.

22nd Century Media

staff visited The Left Bank

to try some of the classic

recipes that have kept residents

coming back since

the 1960s, as well as a

couple of newer additions

to the menu.

We dove right in, starting

with The Left Bank’s

signature menu item: the

Not-So-Sloppy Joe.

To prepare the fan-favorite

dish, a fresh, specially

crisped and steamed kaiser

roll is cut open and generously

filled with a secret,

50-year-old chili recipe,

which was passed down to

Earls when he took over.

Onions, a flavorful cheese

sauce and two pickles typically

complete the meal

for diners. For $5.99, the

hearty serving is plenty to

please nearly any diner’s

appetite.

Next up was the chili

cheese dog ($3.99), another

dish utilizing the signature

Not-So-Sloppy Joe.

Earls shared that the

chili cheese dog is a hit

whenever he takes the hot

dog cart to community

events.

NorthShorePlasticSurgeon.com

The Left Bank

659 N. Bank Lane, Lake

Forest

(847) 234-4770

Monday-Friday: 11 a.m.-

5:30 p.m.

Saturday: 11 a.m.-5 p.m.

If you’re looking for a

more traditional, Chicagostyle

dog, The Left Bank

still has you covered.

One of the newer items

on the menu, the Vienna

beef hot dog ($3.29), is

loaded with all the classics

of any Chicago dog. Mustard,

relish, tomatoes, sport

peppers and two sliced

pickles topped with The

Left Bank’s take on a Chicago-style

hot dog. True

to Chicago tradition, it is

served with chips, not fries,

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The Not-So-Sloppy Joe ($5.99), which is topped with

a flavorful cheese sauce, cascades out of its specially

crisped and steamed kaiser roll. The recipe is more

than 50 years old and is one of many features that still

remain from The Left Bank’s previous owners. Erin

Redmond/22nd Century Media

and a soft drink ($6.50).

The Left Bank’s Italian

beef ($5.69), another Chicago

classic, rounded out

our tastings.

The Left Banks also offers

kraut dogs ($3.99),

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The restaurant is currently

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22 | September 28, 2017 | The highland park landmark real estate

hplandmark.com

What: 4 Bedroom, 4.1 Bath

Where: 106 Central Avenue, Highland Park, IL 60035

Amenities: Welcome to 106 Central Avenue, a one-of-a-kind residence designed

by Thomas Shafer Architects, one of the North Shore’s premiere architecture

firms. Meticulously conceived and executed to the finest detail, this home is

unlike anything else available. Situated one half block from Lake Michigan,

enjoy seasonal lake views. two story kitchen has retractable glass doors, large

clerestory windows with automatic shades, large island with waterfall countertop

and custom cabinets. First floor master suite has oversized custom pivot door,

walk-in closet, wall-hung double vanity, Euro fixtures and curb-less shower. Second

floor has two bedrooms with east views, two bathrooms (one en suite) and

beverage center. High-efficient German made tilt-turn windows, European fumed

oak floors, artisan-made steel railings, state-of-the-art sound system, solid core

doors and large side yard with patio. Finished basement has bedroom/studio, full

bathroom, rec and storage room. Eco-friendly materials and systems used thruout.

Close to beach, park, schools and downtown. Open house from 11 a.m.-1

p.m. Sunday, Oct. 1.

Price: $2,375,000

SPONSORED CONTENT

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Brought to you by:

July 12

• 1374 Cavell Ave, Highland

Park, 60035-2806 - Leo Vilker

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FOR ALL YOUR

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

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Colombik To Sean C Gingrich,

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• 891 Central Ave 221,

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- Robert P Kaplan To Robert P

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• 891 Central Ave 221,

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- Kaplan Trust To Philip Cohen,

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hplandmark.com classifieds

the highland park landmark | September 28, 2017 | 23

CLASSIFIEDS

Help Wanted · Garage Sales · Automotive

Real Estate · Rentals · Merchandise

Help

Wanted

Sell It 708.326.9170

Fax It 708.326.9179

Charge It

DEADLINE -

Friday at 3pm

Garage

Sale

Automotive

$52

4 lines/

7 papers

Help Wanted

per line $13

4 lines/

7 papers

Real Estate

$50

7 lines/

7 papers

Merchandise

$30

4 lines/

7 papers

1403 Parking Garages for Rent

1003 Help Wanted

1052 Garage Sale

Gerhard’s Elegant

European Desserts in Lake

Forest, located across from

train station, has

year-round sales assoc.

positions. Work week

Tu-Sa. Please call Mary at

847.234.0023.

Wilmette Medical Office-

P/T Receptionist plus

Please email or fax resume to:

frontdesk@wellfoot.com

Fax: 847.256.4437.

Glenview Professional Office

Receptionist, filing, phone

ans, typing, etc. Email

rshea-hfs@sbcglobal.net.

1004 Employment Opportunities

Rummage Sale

Sat, Sept 30

8 a.m.-3 p.m.

1st Presbyterian Church

700 N. Sheridan Rd.

Lake Forest, IL

Furniture, Clothing, Rugs,

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Toys, Linens, “Treasures”,

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24 | September 28, 2017 | The highland park landmark classifieds

hplandmark.com

CLASSIFIEDS

Help Wanted · Garage Sales · Automotive

Real Estate · Rentals · Merchandise

Merchandise

Directory

Sell It 708.326.9170

Fax It 708.326.9179

Charge It

DEADLINE -

Friday at 3pm

Automotive

$52

4 lines/

7 papers

Help Wanted

per line $13

4 lines/

7 papers

Real Estate

$50

7 lines/

7 papers

Merchandise

$30

4 lines/

7 papers

2489 Merchandise Wanted

Carol is buying costume

jewelry, oil paintings, old

watches, silverplate,

china, figurines, old

furniture, & misc. antiques.

Please call 847.732.1195.

I'LL PAY YOU $$$

Before donating or before

your estate sale. I buy

jewelry, china, porcelain,

designer clothes &

accessories, collectibles,

antiques, etc. Call today:

847.208.4592

2490 Misc. Merchandise

Loads of mid-century furniture.

Pub table & 4 stools $150.

1950’s yellow metal table & 4

chairs $250. $5,000 Amish

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the highland park landmark | September 28, 2017 | 25

Athlete of the Week

10 Questions

with Jose Reyes

Jose Reyes is a varsity crosscountry

runner for Highland

Park.

How did you start

running?

When I was in eighth

grade I ran track for

another school and I

ended up having a lot of

success. I broke five minutes

in a mile; I assumed

breaking five minutes

in a mile as an eighth

grader meant something.

I was going to be a soccer

player, but fell in love

with running.

What’s your favorite

part?

I have to say the guys.

Being with the guys, running

with the guys, even

a normal bike ride with

the guys. I’ve done lots

of sports before and this

team is different. At the

end of the day, as long

as you’re enjoying it and

having a good time is

what matters.

What’s the hardest

part?

I have to say the hardest

part is being mentally

strong. When you’re running

cross-country, every

cross-country runner

knows running will hurt.

Staying mentally strong

is definitely the best thing

you can do. Will the pain

get the best of you? Just

run. The trick is to not

mind the pain.

Any plans to continue

after high school?

I really want to run in

college, I’m not excited

to leave high school because

I know that college

is way different. Running

in college is something

I’m really looking into.

Is there a runner you

really look up to?

Grant Fisher [Stanford

University], he graduated

a year before I was a

freshman. Just the way he

handles things.

Where’s your favorite

place to eat in the

area?

Noodles and Company

in Deerfield. It’s a ritual

for the team to go there

before meets.

If you could have

dinner with three

famous people, living

or dead, who would

it be?

Chuck Norris, Alan

Webb, Morgan Freeman.

What’s the one

place you’ve always

wanted to visit but

never have?

England, they play a lot

of soccer over there and

prior to running I was a

really good soccer player.

What movie character

most reminds you of

yourself?

Jesse Owens in the

Race movie. Despite

people not believing in

him, he rises up. A lot of

people have not expected

a lot of me since my

sophomore year because

of my injury.

What’s one thing,

outside of running,

that you’re

passionate about?

My other passion outside

of running has to be

photography. I love

photography because

of the way it captures

daily life. I first started

getting into photography

when my older brother

Juan bought his first

camera. We would

always shoot around and

I would sometimes get

sick of it, but with time

I ended up not minding

it and actually enjoying

it more. As the years

went on I even created a

photography website and

social media profile for

myself. It’s my second

passion because the art

of taking pictures can

be mastered by anyone

as long as they continue

shooting pictures and

going outside and

exploring the world.

Interview conducted by Editor

Xavier Ward

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26 | September 28, 2017 | The highland park landmark sports

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Youth Tennis

HP seventh grader wins USTA tournament

Erin Redmond, Sports Editor

When Benny Winer won his first

tournament, his family wasn’t there

to witness it.

But that’s how he wanted it.

The Northwood Junior High

School seventh grader won the Boys’

12 Singles Division End of Summer

Open Single Day Showdown at Deer

Creek Courts in Highland Park Aug.

26th, after knocking off four competitors

in the United States Tennis

Association-sanctioned event. But

things almost went dramatically

different.

Winer fell behind early in his

first match and found himself in a

2-1 hole. Seeing his son’s frustration,

his father, Todd, thought it

might be best to let him play without

the pressure of parental eyes

watching.

And it turns out that’s exactly

what Benny needed.

“When I came back, he was sitting

in my chair and he said ‘yeah, I

won 6-3,’” Todd said with a laugh.

“... Later my wife, Robin, showed

up to watch — I had to do something

— and he decided maybe it

would be a better idea if she didn’t

watch him either.”

Benny went on to win his next three

matches by scores of 6-2, 6-0 and 6-2

in the finals. The latter, he said, was

the toughest as he had to fight his way

back from an early deficit.

“It felt pretty good. It was my

first tournament win from a USTA

tournament, so it was pretty cool

[to win],” Benny said. “The later

rounds got harder ... I was just

telling myself if I play my best

and do what I know I’m supposed

to do and what my coaches say,

then I’ll be able to hit my shot

and win.”

It was a big accomplishment for

the Highland Park resident, who

had only won tournaments through

his club, Racquet Club of Lake

Bluff, prior to this win. The feat

is even bigger, he said, as he only

began playing the sport about two

years ago.

“Neither of us — my wife or I

— saw him win,” a chuckling Todd

said. “I was really shocked. Not that

I doubt his abilities, but he’s never

won a tournament before. He’s only

been playing a couple years. When

he told me, I was just so excited for

him and so proud of him.”

Benny recently made the decision

to make tennis his main sport, forgoing

playing for the Park District

of Highland Park’s travel baseball

team in an effort to accomplish his

goal of making varsity when he enters

high school in two years.

In the meantime, he said he’ll

continue practicing and competing

as much as he can.

“We’re trying to look for as

Benny Winer of Highland Park,

won the Boys’ 12 Singles Division

End of Summer Open Single Day

Showdown Aug. 26, at Deer Creek

Courts in Highland Park photo

Submitted

many tournaments as we can,”

he said. “Almost everyday we

search through the USTA website

to see if there are any tournaments

soon that I would be able to

register for.”

Rank and file

Top teams in 22nd Century Media’s

coverage area

1. Loyola Academy

The Ramblers

were able to get

some of their backups

playing time after routing

Fenwick. Loyola pulled

away in the second half after

leading only 17-7 at the

half. The win sets up a big

game against St. Rita this

Friday in Chicago.

2. Glenbrook South

The Titans

bounced back from

their loss to Barrington

by running all over Niles

North, racking up 296

rushing yards in the win.

Jack Jerfita had 111 yards

and a touchdown, while

Savontae Gardner had 105

yards and a score to lead

the way.

3. New Trier

The Trevians offense

exploded for

52 points in the win over

Niles West. Quarterback

Carson Ochsenhirt made

his second start of his career

and opened up the

playbook, getting players

like Brian Sitzer into the

fold. Sitzer finished with

three scores in the win.

4. Highland Park

After starting the

season 0-3, the Giants

have won two in a

row and both in convincing

fashion. It seems as if

the season has turned itself

around and the team is

aiming for another shot at

the playoffs.

5. Glenbrook North

The Spartans

have been struggling

since losing their

starting quarterback to

an injury in the second

week of the season. GBN

played without 15 players

against Maine West

and gave no word whether

they’ll be back for this

week’s game.

6. Lake Forest

The Scouts are

on a three-game

losing streak and the offense

has struggled mightily

during the losing streak,

not scoring more than 10

points in a game.

golf

From Page 28

course,” Leibfried said.

“We’re not going to focus

on who our competitors

are. It will be about being

able to successfully play

the course we’re on.”

All six Lake Forest golfers

on its blue team shot

under an 80, which led to

the hosts winning the 16-

team invite with a 296.

“It’s definitely nice

when everyone on the

team can shoot low scores

like that,” Lake Forest’s

Jed Thomas said. “Depth

is really important and can

be the difference between

being a state championship

team and not being

one. Our coach stresses

the last four holes shooting

even or better so when we

do that, it usually means a

strong round.”

Thomas led the way,

tying for second with a

1-over par 73 and had a big

reason for his success.

“I switched my putter,”

Thomas said. “Because of

that I putted really well.

I started slow shooting

2-over through the first

two holes but I shot 1-under

the rest of the way.”

Connor Polender and

Scott Frevert each shot

74s for the Scouts. And the

Gold team didn’t fare too

badly themselves as Wes

Dixon and Spencer Silvernail

led the way with 78s.

Loyola Academy seems

to be coming together at

the right time as the Ramblers

took second with a

298.

“We started the season

slow which is the opposite

of what we typically do,”

Loyola’s Ben Scherman

said. “But we’ve picked

it up as of late and one of

our top golfers has been

cleared by IHSA for the

conference meet and regionals

so that will be a big

addition.”

New Trier shot a 313,

led by Daniel Tanaka’s 77

and Michael Tanaka’s 78.

North Shore Country

Day’s Peter Miles shot a

76 and Miles has been a

consistent golfer throughout

his high school career

and that continued on Saturday.

“Everything was solid.

I didn’t putt my best, but

I was able to avoid long

putts,” Miles said. “I was

able to two-putt successfully

and overall hit a decent

amount of greens.

I was able to hit the ball

wider on the par 4s on this

course.”

Will Dart shot an 82 for

the Raiders as they finished

with a 338.

Glenbrook North carded

a 317, led by Max Kogen

(77) and Kevin O’Regan

(79).

“Kevin was struggling

a little going into today

but he did a good job

shooting below 80. Max

worked through some

putting issues today and

had a strong score,” GBN

coach Justin Gerbich said.

“We’ve been up and down

this season and two of our

regular golfers didn’t play

today. Right now we’re focusing

on what we can to

have four good days coming

up [postseason].”

And for Gerbich, playing

well in the postseason

comes down to playing

smart.


hplandmark.com highland park

the highland park landmark | September 28, 2017 | 27

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28 | September 28, 2017 | The highland park landmark sports

hplandmark.com

The magazine

Chicago deserves.

Celebrated by critics and readers, the depth and

strength of Chicagoly’s storytelling is unmatched in

this city. Don’t miss another issue.

Boys Golf

Giants test different lineup at LF Invite

Lake Forest wins,

beats Ramblers by

two strokes

David Jaffe

Freelance Reporter

The Lake Forest boys

golf team has a lot of

depth.

So much, in fact, that the

Scouts fielded two teams

Saturday, Sept. 23, during

their McDermand Invitational

at Lake Bluff Golf

Course. The Scouts blue

team took first, while the

Giants finished 13th.

Highland Park went

with a different lineup,

finishing with a 333 led

by 83s from Allen Terman,

Noah Burstyn and Jason

Bernstein.

“We’re building a program

and this was a chance

to get guys playing time

and also say thank you

for how they’ve helped

the team,” Highland Park

coach Scott Leibfried said.

“These guys have challenged

us in practice and

they represented themselves

and the program

very well.”

And Leibfried knows

what will be key for his

team to have postseason

success.

“The biggest thing for

us is we have to play the

Please see golf, 26

Noah Burstyn crushes

a drive for Highland

Park at the McDermand

Invitational Saturday,

Sept. 23, at Lake Bluff

Golf Course. Aimee

Bernardi Messner/22nd

Century Media

Subscribe today.

Chicagolymag.com/subscribe

This Week In

Giants varsity

athletics

Boys Hockey

■Oct. ■ 1 - hosts New Trier

White, 7:10 p.m.

Boys Soccer

■Oct. ■ 3 - at Lake Forest

Academy, 4:45 p.m.

Field Hockey

■Sept. ■ 28 - hosts Deerfield,

4:45 p.m.

■Oct. ■ 3 - at Latin, 4:45 p.m.

Football

■Sept. ■ 28 - hosts

Glenbrook North, 7 p.m.

Girls Golf

■Oct. ■ 4 - at IHSA Regional,

8:30 a.m.

Girls Swimming and

Diving

■Sept. ■ 28 - at Vernon Hills,

5 p.m.

Girls Volleyball

■Oct. ■ 3 - at Glenbrook

North, 6 p.m.

■Oct. ■ 4 - at Maine East, 6

p.m.

high school highlights

The rest of the week in high school sports

Boys Golf

Quad Meet

Joey Harrigan shot a 34

and earned medalist honors,

leading Highland Park

to a victory over Lake Forest,

Loyola and New Trier

at the Tuesday, Sept. 19,

quad meet at Northmoor.

Highland Park shot a

144 as a team. Lake Forest

was the runner-up

with 146. Loyola was

third (153) and New Trier

fourth (159).

Josh Zoldan shot a 36

for the Giants, while Jared

Grossmann and Allen Terman

both carded a 37.

Girls Golf

New Trier 158, Highland

Park 164.

Lexi Kovitz played her

final dual match as a Giant

with style, carding a teamlow

38. Unfortunately for

Highland Park, it would

fall just shy of the win,

losing 164-158 to New

Trier Monday, Sept. 18,

at Highland Park Country

Club.

Kovitz started the day

with a double bogey, but

finished the final eight

holes with six pars, a bogey

and a birdie.

Jennifer Berardi carded

six pars in the last eight

holes and notched a 40.

Julia Shafir had five pars

the last eight holes to finish

with a 41.

Girls Volleyball

Highland Park 2, Vernon

Hills 0

Olivia Carter led Highland

Park with eight kills

in the team’s 2-0 sweep

of Vernon Hills Monday,

Sept. 18, on the road.

Carter helped the Giants

win 25-9, 25-19, chipping

in on defense with a solo

block and two block assists.


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30 | September 28, 2017 | The highland park landmark sports

hplandmark.com

Bloom fills in for injured Brincks in Giants win

Todd Marver

Freelance Reporter

Highland Park junior

running back Jared Bloom,

who started in place of injured

Ryan Brincks, didn’t

waste any time letting his

presence be known in the

Giants’ 27-14 win at Vernon

Hills on Friday, Sept. 22.

On Highland Park’s (2-3,

1-0 CSL North) first series

of the game, Bloom had a

37-yard touchdown run to

put the Giants up 7-0 with

9:48 left in the first quarter.

That drive featured three

Bloom runs. He opened

the drive with a 3-yard run

followed by a 13-yard run

before the touchdown run.

“I was just trying to

fill the role I was given,”

Bloom said. “We’ve got a

great O-line to run behind

and they’re coming out every

game hard. So I’ve just

got to run behind them and

follow my holes and follow

my leads.”

Bloom also had a 15-

yard touchdown run to give

Highland Park a 27-7 lead

with 5:29 left in the third

quarter. That touchdown

run was set up by senior

linebacker Nick Heilizer’s

interception, which gave

Highland Park possession

at Vernon Hills’ 18-

yard line. Bloom then had

a 3-yard run before his

touchdown run. He rushed

for 126 yards on 22 carries

in the game.

“I thought Jared Bloom

had a fantastic game,”

Highland Park coach Joe

Horeni said. “I thought our

offensive line played really

good especially in the first

half. To be a good football

team, you’ve got to be able

to run the ball. I thought

Jared Bloom did a hell of

a job. He really showed

his toughness tonight. He

Jared Bloom carries the ball for the Giants during their Friday, Sept. 22, game at

Vernon Hills. Photos by Neil Ament/22nd Century Media

squared his shoulders and

he was a downhill runner

and did a good job.”

Highland Park junior

wide receiver Giancarlo

Volpentesta also had two

touchdowns. Highland

Park senior quarterback

John Sakos (5-of-11, 109

yards, 1 interception) threw

a 5-yard touchdown pass

to Volpentesta to extend

Highland Park’s lead to

14-0 with 6:01 left in the

first quarter.

Volpentesta also caught

a screen pass from Sakos

and went 69 yards to the

endzone after stiff arming

defenders and breaking

tackles to extend Highland

Park’s lead to 21-0 t in the

second quarter. Volpentesta

had three catches for 86

yards in the game.

“We’ve been practicing

that play all week, that

screen pass,” Volpentesta

said. “It was really repetitive.

When it came up and I

heard the play, I knew it was

going to be big right when I

caught the ball. I gave a stiff

arm and I broke free.”

“GC’s catch was really

good,” Horeni said. “It was

a screen pass and he broke

two or three tackles and

then took it to the house. I

thought that was fantastic.”

Vernon Hills quarterback

Derek Jarrell threw a

7-yard touchdown pass to

Jack Himel to cut Highland

Park’s lead to 21-7

with 2:28 left in the first

half. Jarrell also threw an

18-yard touchdown pass

to Luke Perlin to cut Highland

Park’s lead to 27-14

with 1:20 left in the game.

Vernon Hills outscored

Highland Park 14-6 in the

final 33 minutes of the

game. The Giants padded

their lead early jumped out

to a quick 21-0 lead within

the first 15 minutes of play.

Highland Park scored a

touchdown in three of its

first four possessions, but

only found the end zone

once more for the remainder

of the game. Horeni

would have liked to see

more consistency from his

offense.

“We’ve just got to find

ways to punch it in on offense,”

Horeni said. “We

had some situations where

we turn the ball over on

Noah Morgenstern chases down the Vernon Hills ball

carrier.

a dumb interception, we

have some false start penalties

and we go three and

out. We can’t have that.”

Although Highland Park

got outscored the rest of the

game, Volpentesta felt the

quick 21-0 lead was a big

boost for the team.

“Huge confidence

booster,” Volpentesta said.

“We for sure had the momentum.

It gave everyone

confidence. Everyone was

having a great time. When

we play with that looseness

and swagger and we’re

having fun, we can’t be

stopped.”

Highland Park is on a

two-game winning streak

after opening the season

with three straight losses

against tough competition.

Highland Park’s losses all

came to teams with winning

records: Libertyville

(3-2), Lakes (5-0) and

Hersey (4-1). Highland

Park next faces Glenbrook

North on Thursday, Sept.

28, at Wolters Field.

“The first three games

prepared us for our conference

schedule and last

week’s game,” Horeni said.

“I think it’s prepared us

physically. I think the last

two weeks we’ve been the

more physical team. We’re

going to have to continue

that. That’s what we pride

ourselves on is being a

physical team and that’s

what we’ve got to do.”

The Giants players agreed.

“Those first three weeks

were a little rough, but it

for sure made us a lot hungrier

and made us want to

get those wins a lot more,”

Volpentesta said. “So then

once we found our groove

last week, we came into

this week getting even

better and continuing our

groove.”


hplandmark.com sports

the highland park landmark | September 28, 2017 | 31

boys soccer

Mistakes prove costly as Giants fall 4-0 to Glenbrook North

1st-and-3

Three Stars

Neil Ament/22CM

1. Jared Bloom

(above). The junior

running back filled

in for his injured

teammate and

helped lead the

Giants to their

second straight

win. He had two

touchdowns and

amassed 126

yards on two

carries.

2. Joey Harrigan.

The Highland

Park golfer shot

a 34 and earned

medalist honors

as HP knocked off

Lake Forest, Loyola

and New Trier in

a quad meet. The

Giants won by two

strokes.

3. Lexi Kovitz.

The four-year

Giants golfer

carded a 38 in her

final dual meet,

which was the

team-low score in

HP’s loss to New

Trier.

Todd Marver

Freelance Reporter

PRESSBOX PICKS

Game of the Week:

• Highland Park (2-3) hosts Glenbrook North

(3-2)

Other matchups:

• Loyola (4-1) at St. Rita (4-1)

• New Trier (3-2) at Evanston (3-2)

• Glenbrook South (4-1) hosts Niles West (0-5)

• Lake Forest Academy (4-0) at Rockford

Christian Life (1-4)

• Lake Forest (2-3) hosts Lake Zurich (5-0)

• Brother Rice (1-4) hosts Mount Carmel (3-2)

With Glenbrook North

senior forward Deng Deng

Kur out due to injury, the

Spartans needed others to

fill the void on offense. Senior

midfielders Sahil Modi

and Matt Metzger and junior

midfielder Max Marquez

answered the call in

GBN’s 4-0 win at Highland

Park on Saturday, Sept. 23.

Despite the loss, Highland

Park coach Blake

Novotny was pleased with

how his team performed

against one of the top teams

in the area. Chicagoland

Soccer ranked GBN No. 8

in the Chicagoland area, as

of its most recent poll on

Sept. 17.

“We had scoring chances

and I think we had some

really good scoring opportunities,”

Novotny said.

“We had things we didn’t

capitalize on. They missed

a few opportunities as well

but then they capitalized on

a few mistakes we made.

I thought on our offensive

end we pushed forward

pretty well when we had

chances.

“Here’s a better team in

the area and I think the kids

feel like they hung with

them. Those couple moments

in the game that are

those pinnacle moments we

need to make sure they go

our way.”

Novonty felt the game

was closer than the 4-0 final

score would indicate.

“Despite the scoreboard,

they feel like they played

pretty strong and played a

fairly even game,” he said.

“The scoreboard I think

was a little skewed. That

28-11

JOE COUGHLIN |

Publisher

• Highland Park 24, Glenbrook

North 21. Giants have

momentum and home field.

Should be a good one.

• Loyola

• Evanston

• Glenbrook South

• Lake Forest Academy

• Lake Zurich

• Mount Carmel

25-14

last PK that they scored

wasn’t really a PK. Their

coach even looked at me

like, ‘Why did they call

that?’ That makes it 3-0.

Their second goal was

just a mental error on our

keeper’s part. So I think

our kids are looking at this

as a 2-0 or 2-1 type of score

that it should have been. So

they’re taking the positive

out of that.”

Novotny singled out the

play of junior midfielder

Joey Schwartz in the game.

“Joey Schwartz worked

hard today,” Novotny said.

“He swung the ball from

side to side pretty well today.

So I was happy with

that.”

Metzger scored GBN’s

lone first-half goal off an

assist from Modi to give

the Spartans a 1-0 lead with

27:21 left in the first half.

ERIN REDMOND |

Sports Editor

• Highland Park 28, Glenbrook

North 21. It’s going to be close,

but the Giants have proved they

have the depth to win in recent

weeks.

• Loyola

• New Trier

• Glenbrook South

• Lake Forest Academy

• Lake Zurich

• Brother Rice

28-11

Michal Dwojak |

Assistant Editor

• Glenbrook North 21, Highland

Park 10. The Spartans regroup

after two losses with a strong

offensive performance.

• Loyola

• New Trier

• Glenbrook South

• Lake Forest Academy

• Lake Zurich

• Mount Carmel

“I got the ball and dribbled

past their guys,” Modi

said. “I didn’t have the

greatest angle and I saw

Metzger wide open. I just

slipped it to him and I knew

it would be an easy goal. It

was just the better play for

the team.”

Marquez scored on the

Spartans’ second goal of

the game to extend their

lead to 2-0 with 31:56 left

in the game.

“I saw the ball coming

in, so I decided to make

my run,” Marquez said. “I

thought I was offsides a little

bit. I was glad he didn’t

call it and I was able to put

it away.”

Modi scored on GBN’s

third goal of the game off

an assist from Marquez to

extend GBN’s lead to 3-0

with 28:03 left to play.

“I heard coach say to

30-9

MICHAEL WOJTYCHIW |

Sports Editor

• Highland Park 28, Glenbrook

North 10. Battle of hot HP

and cold GBN. Where will the

Spartans’ offense come from?

• Loyola

• New Trier

• Glenbrook South

• Lake Forest Academy

• Lake Zurich

• Mount Carmel

make a near post run, so

I just sprinted to the near

post,” Modi said. “The ball

got stuck in my feet and I

was on the ground. Luckily

it just bounced back up

and I was just able to backwards

volley it in on the

ground. It was pretty cool.

It was just a nice feeling to

get a goal.”

Junior midfielder Ben

Gordon scored on a penalty

kick for GBN’s fourth goal

of the game to extend its

lead to 4-0 with 4:04 left in

the game.

“The first half we just

came out slow,” Modi said.

“With it being really hot

outside, we just needed to

get our legs going and get

into the game more. So

when we got that goal we

were feeling pretty confident.”

28-11

MARTIN CARLINO |

Contributing Editor

• Glenbrook North 28, Highland

Park 24. The Spartans bounce

back after a tough couple of

weeks.

• Loyola

• New Trier

• Glenbrook South

• Lake Forest Academy

• Lake Zurich

• Mount Carmel

Listen Up

“Those first three weeks were a little rough, but

it for sure made us a lot hungrier and made us

want to get those wins a lot more.”

Giancarlo Volpentesta— Highland Park’s junior wide receiver on his

team’s ability to bounce back from 0-3 start to the season.

tune in

BOYS HOCKEY

The Giants’ 2017-18 season is off to a solid start.

Can Highland Park keep rolling against the Trevians?

• Highland Park hosts New Trier, Oct. 1, 7:10 p.m.,

Centennial

Index

28 - This Week In

25 - Athlete of the Week

Fastbreak is compiled by Sports Editor Erin

Redmond. Send any questions or comments to

e.redmond@22ndcenturymedia.com.


The highland Park Landmark | September 28, 2017 | HPLandmark.com

Giants win second straight as Jared Bloom carries the run game for injured Ryan Brincks, Page 30

Jared Bloom (center) is congratulated by his teammates during the Giants’ win Friday, Sept. 22, at Vernon Hills. Neil Ament/22nd Century Media

Clash with the Spartans Giants struggle

in 4-0 shutout loss to GBN, Page 31

Causing a Racquet Highland Park seventh

grader wins tournament, Page 26

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